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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Harvbados



ESTABLISHED 1895

Stassen Calls For |
Civilisation Victory

PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 22
HAROLD STASSEN, prominent Republican
Party leader, and President of the University
of Pennsylvania, has called*for American long
range foreign policy aimed at “victory for civil-
isation and freedom over Communist imperialism
without a world war.”





== |_ “Victory should be for civilisa-
; ioe i freedom of mankind not
‘narcow!y for America or our own

17 Killed ; 28 Hurt». i
; | Selfish interest,” said Stassen at a
In Train Collision | dinne: of University trustees

|rmanvkting his return from a recent
MADRID. Jan. 23. | ound the world trip. {
wok ee ee aon aries He repeated that he returned |

n " s* ‘from the journey “with measured
to Barcelona mail train collided) optimism that the long odds are |



with a lorry at a level crossM8/that the rulers of the Russian
to-day, Kremlin will not initiate an all
The dead included four child-|OUt war
ren, Ten of the injured are} ' i :
cueRaaiale. Seals 'nternal Troubles
The mail train was traveil.ing But he warned that “it contin-



fast when it struck a motor truck! es to be possible that Communist
heavily laden with textiles at a|jeaders may make a mad move!





level crossing. The eng:ne, *¢! toward war at any time.” |
luggage van and four coaches) Stassen said: “There is trou-|
were derailed and telese: ped. lie” inside the Red army and|
—Keuter juside the iron curtain “in my};

judgment” added: “This trou-!





| ble would

Plane Missing jine counter revolution if
|eressive war were
With 15 Aboard
majority of millions of

{Communist rulers.”
| “The
Ao LIMA, PERU, Jan, 22. 1 | People within the iron curtain”,
A Peruvian air force special |Stagsen said, “have these repress-
military transport plane with 15 Vcd goals.
people aboard has been mcvaiie “The establishment of a separate
since Saturday on a 475-mile|.tional sovereignty and true
flight to’ Arequipa in south’ eastern independence of ‘the Ukraine
Peru, it was disclosed today. Latvia, Lithuania Tur.

| Estonia,
The identities of those aboard! estan. Poland, Czechoslovakia,
Hungary

were not disclosed. Nine air force | Rumania, Bulgaria and

an
iritiated

ag
by



fa eee mate Pern “The release of all the millions
ae pBSI ChAT. —(C.P.) tet political prisoners now in con-

}centration camns and under forced



Jabour in the Soviet Union,
7 . ‘ 2 ‘ “The giving of Russian lands to
Flu Decreasing Russian peasants for their own
! furminy The granting of the

._., LONDON, Jan. 23. |; ight of genuine labour unicXs to
Britain’s influenza epidemic | jrganise and bargain collectivel)
which has taken at least 1,400 jeverywhere in the world

lives in three weeks appeared to



be waning. In the north eastern “The winning of the right for
seaport towns where the outbreak | all pco le to worship Go as they,
was reported to have been brought | choose. }

by Scandinavian seamen the flu
was officially reported on the de-
crease. But Health Ministry

“The establishment of a [rer
democratic and united German;
under a_ representative Gover? -
officials warned against possible|ment with human rights for ail
new outbreaks in ‘towns not yet| people east and west”.
hit by the epidemic. ai —Reuter

is —(C.P.)

Quick Work!

TORONTO, Jan. 23.



|
Morgenthau Grows |

Apples Now





Four men, wearing white
handkerchiefs and dark glasses j
on Monday PANNA es Eppa " the’ Mr. Henry Morgenthau Jr,,!
Dominion Bank of $5,000. It took |/ormer Secretary of the US

Treasury arrived in Barbados yes-
| terday afternoon by B.W.LA. on
: f j . ,a three day surprise visit. |
Toronto police, nandling their {
second bank holdup in eight years Shortly after he arrived at Sea- |
were equaliy swift, Less than six | well, Mr. Morgenthau told the/
hours after the robbery they had} Advocate that he was Secretary,
arrested the four men, recovered! of the U.S. Treasury from 1933 to}
$500 which they said was part of | 1945. “I am no longer holding
oma bee one mma. eee aa any Government office, I’m just
ar Ss, a “1. ' tae a de"
plosives and safec.acking tools. Aer te cas fond ae ik |

genthau replied, “I’m a farmer, |
I grow apples. This trip is just
a vacation. This is my first visit
to Barbados.”

Mr. Morgenthau left the U.S. on
January 5th and has visited Puerto |
Rico, the Virgin Islands, Guade- ;
loupe and spent one night in Trini- }
dad. His home is in New York.

He was met at the airport by
| Mr. J. Perey Taylor, Branch Mana- |

ger of B.W.LA. He is staying at
the Colony Club, St. James |
i

ON SURPRISE VISIT per



them two minutes to pull off the
precision holdup.



—(C.P.)



8 DIE IN EXPLOSION

CARACAS, Venez., Jan. 22.
Eight men are dead and three
others in a critical condition on
Tuesday from burns caused by an!
explosion of gasoline with which
they were cleaning a newly in- |
stalled restaurant floor on Satur-

day.
—(C.P.)

|
{
'
{
{
i



MR. HENRY MORGENTHAU, former Secretary of the US. |
Treasury, arrived in Barbados yesterday afternoon from Trinidad
by B.W.LA. |

Mr. Morgenthau is pictured here walking in from the plane
talking to one of the other passengers, Mrs. Marcelle Hirsci:



burst forth ip a genu-} ;

wey C,
Age oi k *

|

. ‘

{

i

‘i Lee : eis. Le
| . CABLE REGEYOT

4





JN LF LOOR
TRENT YH ITH STOP
‘TOP iF HO: ACCOMMODATIONS Peas >:
e\P RESERVE GRO VNDFLOOR. ROOMS

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY ‘jay 1951

rr

FULL UP



ESBENT IAL STO aM



=

a BOR OR:








MAINE STOP

>»



THIS CABLE received yesterday by the Ocean vicw Hotel is one of many reaching Barbados daily.
A hotel proprietor estimates that an average of thecc cables reaches each large hotel here every day.
That means that more than 100 people don't come to Barbados every week because there is no hotel

accommodation.



C.D.C. Should
Build Ships

SAYS ‘GUARDIAN'

(From Our Own Corresponaent:

LONDON, January 23.
Suggestion that Colonial Devel

opment Corporation should build

ov charter two or three ships for
West Indies curgo service is made

‘today by the Manchester Guard
ian.
The leading article remarked

that it could well be argued that
such an act would be a form of
capital development which the
Corporation exists to foster. It
said: “If the islands and the main-
land territories of British Guiana
and British Honduras are to de-
velop healthily they must have
adequate sea transport,

Commenting on this a Colonial
Development Corporation official
said today that the Corporation
were well aware of shipping short-
iges affecting the West Indies and

were constantly exploring ways
and means of bringing about im-
provement,

He pointed out that the building
of ships was such a costly business
today that it was estimated that a
vessel built for the West Indian
run would be operating 30 years
before it paid for itself. He pointed
out that C.D.C, had to make busi-
.ess-like investments,

Referring to the suggestion that
charter boats might be made
available, he pointed out that if
chartering was a paying concern
it would have been more fully in-
vestigated before now.

Commenting on the Manchester
Guardian article, Mr. A. E. V
Barton, Secretary of the West In-
dia Committee said that the ab-
sence of passenger vessels was the
biggest worry to the West Indies

The British Government,
ever, had to be made to realise
the need for improvement to the

present U.K.-Caribbean passenger |

service by sea and acknowledge
that a subsidy would probably be
necessary | before | improvement
could be brought about. Whether
eventual assistance came
C.D.C. or not was another matter

Mr. ‘Barton is writing to the

cargo ships.



SANCTIONS FOR
TRUMAN ?

WASHINGTON, Jan. 23,
The Senate today unanimously

decided to send to its Foreign Re- to

lations and Armed Services Com-
mittees for consideration a
lution that President Truman
should be barred from committing
American troops to North Atlantic
Defence until Congress decided
the issue
—Reuter.

AGGRESSORS

WASHINGTON, Jan. 23
The Senate to-day adcpted
resolution declaring that United

Nations shculd trand Com nunist



China as aggressor in Korea
t lar resolution was approved
‘ast week Ly the House of

resentatives,—Reuter,

GENEVA, Jan. 23
Avalanches threatened fresn
disasters today in the Alpine
valleys where the three-day
“white terror’ had = alread
claimed at least 252 dead, 105
seriously injured and 12 missing

Frontier guards sted alt

the mountain ridges separati
Italy, Austria and Switzerland



reported melting snow and m«¢
acing rumblings in many pl:
The final toll, it was feared
would surpass present estin
when ‘ontact w rest

remote districts still iso



CAN WE AFFORD TO LOSE SO MUCH?



*“All Germans Are
Not Hitlerites’”’

—Says Eisenhower

FRANKFURT, Jan. 23.

GENERAL EISENHOWER whom West German
newspapers had criticised as being anti-German, to-day
said there was a difference between regular Germa:
soldiers and Hitlerites.

A statement issued on his behalf just after he left here
by air for Paris said : “As I told the Chancellor and other
German gentlemen with whom I spoke last night, I have
come to know that there is a real difference between the
regular German soldier and 6ffcer, and Hitler and his
criminal group,

? . “For my part I do not believe

that the Ger Idier as suct
South Afriea Gets nee tot hig honour. The tact ‘that
$50,000, 000 Loan

certain individuals committed in
the war dishonourable and des-
picable acts reflects on the indi-
| viduals concerned and not on the

vACY Cy? 5
The Tecis cate kee aeten great majority of German soldiers
$50,000,000 to South Africa for |" OMeers a ancellor
the development of electric pow- Sas ohiade eect
er and transport facilities, Eugene Konrad Adenauer and many



how-°

from | nial Office,

| Manchester Guardian pointing out|/his reply is expected in the next
are more 48 hours.

{that passenger ships
urgently needed on the West In- |
dies-United Kingdom run than

reso- )

ited

a of Representatives by J. E. Ran-

|

Aj that the United Nations had been
| one of the “greatest failures in the
Rep- history of all mankind.”

other West Germans including

ac os Wasiictn ~ tiie asta
Seat mee s President an two former Army Generals at a
Black said that South Africa reception given last night by
would ‘also receive credits American High Commissioner,
ine? n| John J. McCloy,
é 4 ,000,00 m ’
AGUS dat Semeveruny: reo! His statement added: “I hope

private American banks,

Of the bank’s $50,000,000 loans, that in the coming months all of

will towards

$30,000,000 would be used for| US. make progyess A

expanding the electricity gen- unity and strength. In unity and

erating transmission and for the|*trength we have the best chance

distribution of facilities. to preserve our freedoms and

The remaining $20,000,000 | Peace. ,

should be used to expand and| “Since Germany is not a mem-

improve railways and harbours. |ber of the North Atlantic Treaty
—Reuter, | organisation, my visit here was



different from my visit to other
countries but I am very pleased
that I was able to meet many Ger-
man leaders who are now doing

PLANT EXPERT
APPROACHED

iso much to help rebuild this

(From Our Own Correspondent) country,
LONDON, Jan, 23 “From what I have seen and
A plant pathologist to fight the/ heard, I am heartened by the
leaf scald which is threatening| ‘olitical and economic progress
British Guiana’s sugar industry |Cermany has made since 1945 to-

Democratic Society.”
—Reuter

C.D.C. Plan Sheep |
And Cattle Ranch
FOR B. HONDURAS

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, January 23
Colonlal Development Corpora-

has been approached by the Colo- ard: a
He has been invited
to accept a two year post in B.G

leaving almost immediately and





FOOT WILL ARRIVE IN
LONDON FRIDAY

From Our London Correspondent)

LONDON, Jan. 23

ls " . |} tion are to set up a Sheep and
Sir Hugh Foot, Governor-| cattle ranch in British Honduras.

designate of Jamaica is expected] a Project Manager wil! shortly
arrive in England on leave

be leaving this country for British

from Nigeria on Friday. Honduras to take charge of the
He will remain here until March | scheme. It is understood that he
before leaving for Jamaica, Lady] will submit ene final on-ihe-spot
Foot arrived in this country just| report to London before actual

over a week ago. building begins.
C.D.C.. officials have been



known to be studying the possi-
vilities of establishing a sheep and
dairy tarm in British Honduras
for a considerable time and a-pro-
istonal site has alr beer
selected in the colony.

No announcement of this i:
hitherto been made, however, in
order that speculatcrs should not
do any land grabbing which might
force up the price to C.D.C.

Official announcement cf Cole-
nial Development Corporation's
—Reuter plans is expected to-morrow,

U.N. A FAILURE

WASHINGTON, Jan. 23.
A resolution to withdraw Uni
States membership from tie
United Nations has been intrv-
duced in the United States House



cin, Den
Rankin

crat of
told the

Mississippi.
House to-day |





Whole

villages had been en- Latest casualty total includes

sulfed. 150 dead and 25 injured in Aus
Thousands of houses, barns, tria, 72 dead and 20 injured an&
farm buildings, mountain huts, 12 missing in Switzerland and 30

power stations and other build. dead, 15 of them children, and











had already been swept 50 injured in Italy
crushed er damaged, by ,
roaring snow slides, a Reuter Over 40,000 people were still
cable reported cut off in the Austrian Alps
Electric cables, hundreds of Some 50,000 rescue workers were
mountain cable, railways, thous- cutting their way to them
ands of fruit tre and hundreds through snow, clearing! roads and
of acres of forests had been railway lines
estroyed French mountain troops were
Rome i; OUt of contact with helring in the search for victin
jie world for 12 hours ir, the an Alps and British
through broken cables troops specially trained for

|
|
|
|
|





‘
&}
'

a

oe





ICE FIVE CENTS



U.N. Planes Bomb

Pyongyang; Patrols

~ Cabinet
Discuss

Proposals

FOR CEASE-FIRE

LONDON, January 23.
The British Cabinet today dis-
cussed new Peking proposals for
cease-fire in Korea.

While Prime Minister Attlee
nd his colleagues were in sessior
4 Foreign Office spokesman was
‘on-committal on what was likely
to be the result, :

But he did say that last night’
‘larification of the Chinese atti
tude appeared at first sight u
‘eave the door open for talks with
the Chinese Government

A detailed study of the position
would be necessary before i
would be possible to decide wheth
er discussions might lead to any
positive result, :

In the absence of Foreig:
Secretary Ernest Bevin who is in
bed with influenza, Kennet!
Younger Minister of State repre-
sented the Foreign Office a
today’s meeting of the Cabinet.

The Cabinet meeting was
Specially summoned because ol
China’s new move,

Observers see these modifica
tions or clarifications in the new
Chinese proposals as compared
with the cease-tire terms laid down



by the Chinese Government in
its official statement of January
18 as:

1. The Chinese Government hae
apparently made it clear that its
proposal for the withdrawal of
foreign troops from Korea would
include Chinese “volunteers”,

2, The cease-fire, even if only
temporary, would in fact precede
negotiations on outstanding issues
such as internal settlement in,
Korea, Formosa, and the status of
the Chinese Government in the
United Nations since its announce-
ment would be the first formai
act of any negotiation at the con-
ference. }

—Reuter,

Four Found Dead
In Well |
PORT--OF-SPAIN, Jan. 23, |

A woman and three children
were found dead in a well at
Grant Trace, La Brea, on Monday.
The mother is Polly Katamahan,
(23) and children Fauarty, six
years, Halnarine, three years, and
Kumar, 23 months.

Mother and children were
missed by neighbours earlier in
the day, The husband, Ramroop)
Katamahan (82), a taxi driver,
left home for San Fernando in
the morning, leaving his wife and
children in good spirits

Neighbours said his



wife was

last seen going towards the wel'|,; ible Foreign Ministry oflicials

with a bucket in her hand, fol-
lowed by her three children,
Bagwantia, the mother of the
deceased woman's husband, liv-
ing in the game house, went to
the well after receiving no an-
swer and noticed the body of
her daughter-in-law with a rope
tying her hands, The three
children's bodies were taken from
the well by the Police.—(C.P.)

Army Chief Sacked

THE HAGUE, Jan, 23
General H. J. Kruls, Nether-
lands’ Chief General of Staff, ana



Commander-in-Chief, hag been
dismissed .
The Defence Ministry ar

nounced to-night that there was
too great a difference of opinion
between himself and the Dutch
Army Command on the way Dutch
armed forces should be organised.’

The Prime Minister therefore
“regretted that he had to tell
General Kruls after a Dutch
Cabinet session on Monday that
he would have to resign and
hand over his command to some-
one else ."’~-Reuter,



MEAT TALK

LONDON, Jan. 23
The British Cabinet discussed
the nation’s meat problems at
special meeting here to-day
snowgh the China crisis was the
main subject before Prime Minis-
ter Attlee and his Ministers
Maurice Webb, Food Minister, was
called in because Parliament is
likely to debate on the meat situ
ation on Thursday,—Reuter, .





‘White. Terror’? Claims 252 Lives

climbing, were standing by ready
to help Austrian authoritic
aided by a host of volunteers,
had not yet called them in
Fresh snow storms were hold-
ing up rescue and supply drop
ping flights by British, French
and American military planes

Rescuers today dug their

Nay

through banked snow into Heili
genbrut in Carinthia, the danger
area of Austrian Tyrol, but no

further news had been received
One hundred hydro-electr
workers were gut off

—Reute



Move Forward

(By RONALD BATCHELOR)

With United States Eighth Army in KOREA,

January 28.
jets FOUGHT out the biggest air battle in the
Korean War today. But United Nations ground
forces roamed forward at will from their main lines
in the South. Communist troops appeared to have

‘halted all along the front.

Over Sinuiju on the Korean bank of the Yalu
River border with Menchuria, American Jets shot.

tered two Communists airfields
Hopes For

their air activity in the past four
LONDON, Jan. 28

meeting of the Cabinet, told the} coast to Wonju in the centre, to

near Pyongyang, the North Korean

Peace days MacArthur's ground troops

ranging torward met only frag-

Heuse of Commons today that] discover that the Chinese, believed

capital, with 150 tons of high ex-
mentary opposition,
his Government did not believe}to be bringing up their strength

down four Communisi M.I.G. 15 Jet fighters, prob-
ably destroyed another and damaged several others.
plosives to deny them to Commu

ists for emergency landings.
United Nations patrols probed
Prime Minister Clement Attlee,} seven to ten miles into No Man's
the United Nations should at this! for the drive from Suwon and
stage take any “new and import-| Ichon last week, had disappeared,

American Superforts also plas-

Altlee Still
Communists have intensified
Iresh from a_e specially called} Land, stretching from the west
ant decision” on the Korea crisis This latest Chinese puzzle coin-



Wate tia nee bas tt ‘ ciding with the Chinese Commu-
e oO Ww IChEVE we ime sist G rey er rease—fire ro-
has come to consider furthe Souda bas ile ie wideenreka
Boa tyochey a +i poe wa rumours that aiweneral withdrawal
seacninal 3 Peaaeeayy ettlamnied order had been siven to Commu
and this we have not done”, he oe Poe eee ridence her
said amid cheers, *The Commons | aut there was. no evidenke Here
mat: for ic Hit time alter ihe today to support the belief that
Ahvfetran Saobics ; the Communists were now on a
rues ener line roughly 19 miles south of

, ,| Seoul running across the penin-

Attlee said Britain welcomed oe ee
the initiative taken by Asian and sula to a few miles north of
Middle East States for a cease| Venu with instructions to “sit
: ean aia sii 7 and wait”
fire in Korea and to restore pos} “"S c ‘ i
sibilities of a negotiated settle- The entire east coast sector
Kent They also weleomed the| appeared to be completely empty
proposal for a Good OMees Com-|f Communist troops and United
mittee to explore those possi- | N@tions’ patrols were able to push
bilities northward as far as 19 miles

vithout hindrance,

He assured Opposition Leader The only clash of any size re-
Winston Churchill that Govern-| ported by the Eighth Army today
ment would strive to preserve} Was miles behind the United
the unity of the Commonwealth,| Nations’ front so ast of Tan-

yang where United Nations’ (roops

the United States, and all peace-
‘ hat ‘i ; were battling against more than

loving nations and “to be on our

lotta Ps ;
suard against attempts to divide; 3,000 Communists,
| Us. --Reater. , | One United _ Nations patrol
jclaimed it had killed 200 of the
; 2,000 strong North Korean force
after being hit with mortars,
France Agrees automatic weapons and small
arms
W tide Alilee Another United Nations patrol

spotted 1,000 North Korean “plus
200 women” in the same nt

(By HAROLD KING)

area, The patrol reporte that
PARIS, Jan, 23 ;}Communists were laying wide
, . 5 ‘ ligeing in
France welcomed British oppo- ind dige ; i
sition as stated in the House of One patrol shot up five Com-
Commons today to any “new and | munists, about one mile north of
important decision” by the Uni | Oo en killing two and taking one
ted Nations on Korea at this; prsoner The prisoner identified
stage , lhic unit os the Eighth North
Premier Attlee’s siatement thai} crean division, ie

his Government did not believe }
he United Nations should at this;
stage take any “new and import |
ant decision” on the Korean crisis |
corresponds to feelings of the
French Government and respon







TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS

RING 3113
DAY OR NIGHT



—Reuter

3,000 PERISH IN SPIRIT
MOUNTAIN VOLCANO

PORT MORESBY, New Guinea, Jan. 23.
MORE THAN 3,000 natives and 85 Europeans died
when Mount Lamington, New Guinea’s “Spirit Mountain”
erupted “like an atom bomb”, official reports said to-day.
As red hot lava still pulled clouds of smoke and fumes,
authorities to-day ordered about 1,000 natives to evacuate
the Awala area on one of the yet unaffected flanks of the

mountain,
a See Pilots who flew over the vol-
[ cano to-day reported that an area
of 16 miles by eight was covered









Seven Mayors

with a light grey sheet of pumice
dust and looked “utterly desolat-

S ded |": |
uspen e2 Others reported whole villages
lava

beneath mounds of
Refugees could be seen

lifeless
and ash

PARIS, Jan, 23

. . ; ying ¢ sy ossible tracks

Seven Communist’ mayor in moving ilong all possible tracks
Paris lava tacal cs end through the ash-piled jungle.
See eee ee ewe No one could estimate the num-
«hree months as a result of their

ber injured, but to-night adminis-
tration officials were mustering
jeeps and trailers here to be flown
to the Pope Delta airstrip in the

iction during Communist—spon
red démonstrations against the
turn to Kurope of General Eisen-

ower on January 9. interior to pick up the wounded
A Cabinet Communique said the | 2nd exhausted.
iwayors had closed their offices and At Popedetta two doctors and
it Municipal lorries at the dis- |UUTSes Were working round the
clock at an emergency hospital
yosal of the demonstrators treating burned people. Some
Another Communique issued | victims were being flown out to
after to-day’s Cabinet meeting|/the settlement at Lae where sup-
|; escribed the demonstration | plies of blood plasma were arriv-

| gainst General Eisenhower plan-|ing from Australia

ned by Communists for to-mor- Relief planes were flying Water
‘cw but banned it as an “intoler- into the stricken area because ash
” . a ., [had polluted streams and tanks,
ible seandal The treasonal Colonel Murray, chief New
vork of the Communist party will]/Guinea Administrator, said ash
I: ot be tolerated” the Com-| was piled up to three yards deep in
} munique, s near Popedetta: It is use-
| ‘ Reuter. looking for survivors.”



| wide air circles over
l the Lamington area and in 20 vil-
\\ izes no people were seen: houses
were

f

“T made
|

| AUSTRALIAN MINERS







| wrecked and trees were
| THREATEN STRIKE denuded of leaves by the blast,”
CANBERRA, Jan, 23. {be said—Reuter,
Acting Australian Prime Min
‘wer A. W. Fadden announced
tonimit’ that the Governmé: MILAN POLICE FIND
ould invoke whatever pot SECRET ARMS DUMP
| were necessary to safeguar
| nterest of the community a MILAN, Jan. 23
| the effects of the threatened \ N people were under arrest
stoppage by Australian coal min-—| ‘to-day after Milan police on Sun
ler td 1ounced the discovery of
Miners are threatening to stop|one of the largest secret arm
work mainly as a protest because |dumps in Italy since the war,
heir recent £1 | t ! Meanwhile police uncovered



inter-|smaller caches of arms at Genoa

jand Verona.——Reuter,

rease is conditional

* rupted preduction,—Reuter,





PAGE TWO
ADY SAVAGE, wife of His
Excellency the Governor,

will open the Y.W.C.A. building

at Glynville, Pinfold Street, on
Monday, January 29, at 5 p.m
Production And
Management
RODUCTION of “A Murder
Has Been Arranged”, which

is to be presented by the Barba-
dos Dramatic Club towards the
middle of March, is in the hands of
William Bertallan, who appeared
in “The Man Who Came To Din-
ner”. Although Mr. Bertallan is
tied ‘up with his pottery business
in St. Lawrence, he was so im-
pressed with this murder play
when he read it, that he asked
if he might produce it.

Lance Dowding,
from the U.K

recently back
and his tour of
Dramatic Clubs there, has many
new ideas for s tage management
which he hopes to incorporate in
the forthcoming production, Spe-
cial attention has been paid when
selecting the cast, to voice pro-
duction, one of the most difficult
problems which the Empire stage
presents.

Rumour
UMOUR has it that Margot
Laffan is to start a ballroom

dancing class, but I know

where or when!

don’t

Arrives To-morrow

XPECTED to arrive to-mor-

row afternoon from Antigua

by B.W.1A. is Mr. Charlie War-

ren, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. S.
Warren of “Wyndal”, Rockley

Charlie is Manager of Bennett
Brysons Bottling Works in St.
John's and is coming home for a
short holiday.

Leaving Friday

R,. & MRS. F. D. EDMEADES
who are holidaying at the
Crane Hotel are due to return to
B.G. on Friday afternoon. ry
Edmeades is Manager of B.G.
Timbers (C.D.C,) whose Manag-
ing Agents are Messrs Steel Bros.

Family Gathering

ISS THEODORA LOURENCO
who is with T.C.A. in Mon-
treal came in on the T.C.A. flight
on Saturday. She joins her moth-
er and two sisters who are at
present in Barbados. She expects
to leave Barbados at the end of
the week,

Trinidad Meeting

EV. ERNEST GRIFFIN, Su-
perintendent of the Meth-
odist Church left yesterday after-
noon for Trinidad by B.W.1A.
to attend a meeting of the Inter-
District Stationing Committee of
the Methodist Church. He ex-
pects to return 9n Saturday.

Off To Trinidad

RIG. C, G. KEITH, O.B.E.,
M.C., and Mrs. Keith of
England who arrived in Barba-
dos by the Golfite on January
6th, left yesterday afternoon by
B.W.LA. for Trinidad. They
were guests at the Marine Hotel.



“Keep a sharp look-out
Sanders — I'm rather

suspicious of ail these
geological students!”



London Express Service

Getting Busy

OST of the hotels are

ginning to fill up now that
the tourst season is well under
way. By the end of January and
right on through the season,
several of the hotels have “solid
bookings”. Some of the hotels in

pe-

the country are perhaps not so
jammed with bookings, but by
the time the new tourist bureau
gets underway and T.C.A. calls
here twice a week, Barbados
should have one of the busiest
seasons ever
Coming Event
HE NEXT EVENT of the
season is the Valentine

dance organised by the Women’s

Canadian Club in aid of local
charities, It takes place at the
Marine Hotel on Saturday, 10th

February.

The Valentine Post Office will
again be in operation and will
give each boy an opportunity of
sending a Valentine to his girl,

Mrs. “Tony” Lewis is in charge
of the reservation of tables around
the ballroom and Mrs, Teetzel is
in charge of the Bridge Tables.
There is also a Flower Stall where
corsages can be bought and I un-
derstand they have’ imported
down some of the newest Cana-
dian indoor games, It should be
lots of fun,



Just Depends



R AND MRS naUGUST
IVA SINGER from Northern Wis-
consin arrived 1 BWIA
afternoon flight from Trinidad to

spend a holiday in Barbados. “We
have already yisited Tobago and
Trinidad,” Mr. Singer told Carib
We planned to stay two hare in
Tobago and remaifed on for five
weeks. Our stay in Barbados wi
depend on how much we like t
place.” Mr. Singer is a retired
businessman.

They are staying at the
ing Guest House

T.C.A, Officials

hi €
y

Worth-

AAR. JOHN McLELLAN, Assist-
4 ant Director oa T.CA

Pussenger Station Services at their
Head Office in Montreal, and Mr

Kirby Herchmer, Supervisor of
T.C.A.’s Overseas Region arrive
from Trinidad yesterday afternocn
by B.W.1.A. They are staying 3
the Marine Hotel.
They leaye on
T.C.A. for Canada.

Senior Traffic Officer

R. O'NEAL “STUMPS” GOD
4% DARD, Senicr Traffic Officer
B.W.1.A. who was in Trinidad fe
a few days returned yesterday
afternoon by B.W.I.A

Saturcay by

Regular Visitors






A FTER ten days in Barbad
X= Mr. and Charles Silver
man left yesterday afternoon by
P.W.1.A. for Trinidad en rout
to British Guiana. Mr. Silvermar
has been coming to Barbados
since 1934, he is the proprietor of
the Regent Shce Cerpn of >
York.

They were staying at th<
Marine Hotel.

Naturally

3and Concert at the
started * nearly
an hour late last

HE Police
Esplanade
three quarters of
night. This was caused by a de
fect in the electric wiring. Ths
Electric Company was summoned
and soon after a pick-up with
electricians arrived. They soon
had the Esplanade lighted up
Capt. Raison, after starting off
with a cool song, played a medley
of songs which included “That
Comes Naturally” and “I’ve Got
the Sun in the Morning and the
Moon at Night.”

Rupert and the Sketch Book—17



In his haste to tell Gaffer Jarge
what Rosalie looks like Rupert
thinks of his sketch and he hands
it over. ‘This don't look like
nothin’ at all to me,’’ grumbles the
old man. “Why, you've got the
book upside down,” cries Mineic,
“Turn it round. and do please tell
ALL RIGHTS

BY THE WAY....

A® article about Rilke remind-
ed me of what Potaufeu has
well called “le Rimbaudisme de
Stefan George.” Nowhere is this
more apparent than in the little
known “Das Wir Uns,” with its
frantic last stanza,
Von Mitternacht bis Morgen
Gegchlecht auf Spiegelschaft
Das Gluck im winkeistimmer,
Gehalt! nur Jornenschlimmer,
Sein Gegenwart gehaft!
Isn't it absolutely devastating, I
mean? Never since Bubbl meister,
etc., ete., etc.

Narkover News

A STATEMENT issued to the
Press by Dr, Smart- Allick,
headmaster of Narkover, says that
on no account will the school fees
be raised. “The peculiar economic
administration of Narkover has
made the school indifferent to the
problems besetting schools with
less flexible systems.” In plain *
language, this is thought to mean
that 1950 was a record year for
hush-money paid by parents who
were careless enough to allow
their private affairs to come, in-
directly, to the ears of the head-
master. Voluntary payments by
boys for high marks in examina-
tion papers also contribute large-
ly to the general prosperity which
strikes the visitor to Narkover

There is also the nylon stocking
trade, in which the headmaster
himself has been induced, by a
new South American matron, to
take an active interest.

_Murder at Muckhurst (VI)
OBODY,” said Malpractice,

“has come forward to claim

this horse, yet it must have be-
longed to someone. Do you recog-
nise it?” he asked Lady Giggles-
worth. The question ‘seemed to
upset her still further. “No,” she
said in a whisper. Suddenly Mal-
practice thought he saw light.



To be cleared IMMEDIATELY!

Perhaps she had used a dog to
open the door with its mouth, He
asked to see the house dog. In
came a tiny little Pekingese, which
would have needed a step-ladder
to reach the handle. “Did you
wear gloves to open the door?”
he asked Lady Gigglesworth.
“Certainly not,” she replied.
“Well,” said the detective, thinking
aloud, ‘the horse is here, dead.
Somebody put it here. Horses
don’t walk about houses in the
early morning and lock them-
selves into rooms. No horse can
do that.” “Begging your pardon,
sir,” said Bucket, “I once saw a
horse in a circus, ‘and he did won-
nerful tricks—" A sharp ery from
Lady Gigglesworth cut him short.
She swayed, and seemed to be
about to faint. With a courtly
eighteenth century gesture, Sir
Bartley endeavoured to calm her
_ftlow Perfectly Ridiculous
E was told,” says my paper,
“that it was about fourteen
miles ¢s the cow flies.” I hope he
replied, “As there is no R in the
cow, | canuot have oysters for tea
when I get there.”
Prodnose: But even if the word

had been correctly printed as
crow, it doesn’t follow that he
could have had oysters.
Myself: No. That is so
Prodnose: Well, then.

Startling Revelation

NE of those carefully organ-
ised polls and investigations

has revealed the startling fact that
“People are spending their sav-
ings.” A further investigation
will possibly give a hint that this
is because the cost of living is
going up. I like particularly this
sentence from a report: “There
is little doubt that what extra
money people have to-day is being
spent rather on necessities than on
luxuries.” I suggest that the
British Institute of Public Opinion
(Bipo to me) should now spend

}
}
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Only at

Evans &
Whitfields

STRIPED TAFFETA 90¢.

Ladies Canvas & Composition
Casual Shoes 3.63

White,
ge

Blue

colourings,



her.”
Gaffer Jarge peers at it.
gives a satisfied grunt.

me if you've seen Again
Then he
* Ar, I've
zeed un," he says, “ Not five
minutes since she come runnin’ right
past and was through this ‘ere fence
ina flash.” ** Oh, thank you," says

Rupert in relief. ‘‘ Thank goodness
I'm still somewhere on her track.”

RESERVED

e © ee By Beachcombe:

its savings on an attempt to find
out what percentage of people
think that if things were less ex-
pensive the cost of living would
go down.
Even Hogwasch is down to his
last yacht.
Aunt Marguerite

E Managing Director of the

Craxted Alliance Reservoir
Co, has sent me a picture of his
Aunt Marguerite at work upon the
trombone. She is a burly woman
with qa mop of dark hair, and a
happy grin on a mouth as wide
as the West Door of Bourges, She
wears a Victorian evening dress
from which her massive shoulders
are bursting, But at her waist
is a posy of spring flowers which
Suggests that when tromboning is
over she may flirt a fan the wind
from which would knock any nor-
inal suitor off his feet, She grips
the instrument in a pair of hands
like millstones, It looks a mere
toy, There is no doubt that she is
“expressing herself,” and to kee;
her at home her parents would
have had to peg and tie her dow
like a balloon, or build hich walls
round her. Ged bless vcr!

Come tnto the Kitchen

(With Mrs, Whelksuuffer)

ANANA GOULAS®™ Shred the
bananas and soak them
for three hours lt water
Remove and place in saucepan
filed with milk flavoured with
onion beetroot, end Worcester
sauce, Add washing . u.cda to taste
Heap in a lot of gristle and odds
and ends of meat or fish, "
slowly and serfve piping hot |
cups, The taste is exotic biti
poignant, Sliced gherkins may be
served with the banana goulas.\
Place them on little round pieces

of cold toast.

Sti

in

:

& Fashionable

= P 3, OOS OORT
PIECED PCPS AG FEF APPSS

Sir-year-old Sally



Keogh,

BARBADOS

in

strapless black velvet, her blonde

hat

danced an

piled high

on
almost professional

her

samba at the Savoy

Her

Colin Hayes
surgical

a

cabaret
Children's

partner

‘star’
Aid

party.

mdon Ff

head

- seven-year-old
Sally, daughter of
specialist, was @

at the Invalid

Association's

s Service.

ADVOCATE

American Column:

Army Has
Lost Babies
Problem

NEWELL ROGERS
. NEW YORK.
+ Lost — sometime between 1933
and 1939 —. 1,000,000 babies. And
‘the missing babies are giving
Washington a rearmament head-
ache.

During the years of economic
depression, America’s birthrate
dropped. This year the boy babies



From

of 1933 become 18.

The armed forces want at least
450,000 of them; they are running
out of available men between 19

and 25
Secretary Marshall

rehabilitation pro-

Defence
sroposes a

ramme for the physically and
entally unfit. Those who can-
be made fit for military
vice would be given work of

national importance.
Recently President Truman sent

this word to Congress: “I will
issue a ney national manpower
mcbiisation policy within g few
days.”
It will be a grim policy, The
ssing million will make it so,



EISENHOWER
that Columbia
believe that

GENERAL
hould remember
versity’s trustees



This little
took one
and-

on
a-half,

girl at the

her

sa
knees,

me

party
Her nam

wanted a rest and
Moore, aged three-

lecided she
> Miranda

London Express Service.



Phonevision Seares the Cinema Owners

Mrs. White is at Home

To Clark Gable

By FREDERICK COOK
NEW YORK.

With fewer people going to the
America’s
worried men

pictures
cinema owners are

Now

Phonevision has arrived,
mean that millions

every

they have

week,

a new

will

to the cinema again.
a result

Phonevision
America’s sponsored radio and TV

is

Soloured by

Pe eG

tee

troub
It m
never

Technicolour

AO OUOEOOOCS

*

PCLEPPPE EA POOF PFODS

Corporation of Chicago,

brainchild the whole thing was,
went ahead. Somehow he got
films. And he got permission to

whose

try Phonevision outside the labor-
atory in the homes of 300 Chicago ,,

he is only on a temporary assign-
ment in Europe. So they are send-
ing him_his 5ft. by 3ft. walnut desk
and his green leather swivel
chair.

PEACE OF MIND ? Don't strive
too hard for it, says psychologist
Karl Menninger. “People search
so hard for it that they don’t have
any. The only way to contro] the
tension of the times is to lose your-
self in love, in thinking of others,
in play, in talk and work.”

CENSORSHIP in the city of
Memphjs, Tennessee (population
332,000) has put out Charlie Chap-
lin’s 20-year-old “City Lights.”
The authorities say there is noth-
ing against the picture, but that
the comedian is “a traitor to the
Christian way of life, an enemy
of decency, virtue and marriage.”

SHOW BUSINESS: For the sec-

Ethel Griffies gets star-sized
Broadway bravos for making a
revival of “The Royal Family” a
hit... For its second month,
“King Solomon’s Mines,” starring
Deborah Kerr and Stewart Gran-
ger, was the top money-earning
film (about £271,000) in December



B.B.C. Radio
Programme

WEDNESDAY JANUARY 4. 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.
I Was There, 7.45 a.m. How to give 2
Party, 8.15 a.m. Music from the British
Films, 8.80 a.m. Work and Workship, 9.00
am. The News, 9.10 a.m. Home Nev
Frem Britain, 9,15 a.m. Close Down, 11.15
©.m, Programme Parade, 11.30 a.m. Lis-
tenere’ Choice, 11.45 a.m. Statement of
4ccount, 12.00 (noon) The News, 12.10
rm. News Analysis, 12.15 p.m. Close
Down, 415 p.m, Souvenirs of Music,
5.00 p.m. Composer of the Week, 5.15
p.m. Recital, 545 p.m. At the Cafe
Society, 6.00 p.m. Tom Jones Trio, 6.15
p.m. From the Third Programme, 7.00
p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis,
715 p.m. Can we do it, 7.45 p.m, I was
there, 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15
p.m. Books To Read, 8.30 p.m. As L Knew
i 845 p.m. Composer of Week,

en. Statement of Account, 9.15
ei ax Wortheley, 9.30 p.m. Tip Top
Tunes, 10,00 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m.
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Frankie
Howerd, 10.45 p.m, Mid Week Talk.
p.m. This Is Australia.

11.06

=
i
=
a=
eo
=



Across

[he evening star. (6)

le. families 7 Make clear its a clue fd eat.
ay i ‘ uv) and we
ay McDonald offered for the tests ,y Sohaething odes eles Cad blonie
®° three showings daily—at four, basket. (4)

, seven and nine p.m., with three 11 Seaneee ‘a most deadly
g; choices of film, 14 Down 1s in comedy ne

R

from Korea.

(4,66 606t

4

ee

Ae
COPEL PP PPO FPP POO

The films move each day from

SACO CROOOS so,

should provoke this. Maly
become pi through



WEDNESDAY,

JANUARY 24, 1951

AQUATIC CLUB CUNEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE :

ro-DAY AT

5.00 P.M.

TO-NIGHT AND TOMORROW NIGHT AT 8.30

ROSALIND RUSSELL

LEO GENN

- CLAIRE TREVOR

“he Uvlvet Jouch"

SYDNEY

GREENSTREET

Released Through RKO Radio Pictures



PLAZA Thitaere-badehiee (DIAL 2310)

ond time Britain's elderly actress |
(

|

TODAY & TOMORROW

4.45 & 8.30 p.m. (only) —
RKO-Radio Big Adventure !
Douglas Maureen
Fairbanks, Jr. O'Hara in

“SINBAD THE SAILOR"
(Re-issae)

Technicolor

Color Sp

with Thousands in the Cast
also Leon Errol in ~ - - y
“DON'T FOOL YOUR WIFE”

by

ltom



i H, 2.30
aughter te



“OPENING FRIDAY
There will be
Danny KAYE in “THE INSPECTOR







“PREDDIE eters. ore

and 8 30

GENER





MATINEE—Thurs. 1.30 p.m.
“BELOW THE onanenet .
with Warren Dougias and

IDING THE SUNSET TRAIL”
re with Tom KEENE



ecial MAT, Friday ee p.m. Only
(By Request)

KEENE in “DYNAMITE CANYON’

and, CONTINUING



o the
Color by Technicolor

—

PLAZA Theatre=OISTIN (DIAL 8404)

TODAY a

“LARCENY Inc
Robinson

Ed. G,

> Wyman

FRID: SAT: SUN 5 & 8.30 p.m

RKO.-Radio’s Double Thri Bet
“ROSEANNA McCOY” and

George O'Brien in - - -
“MARSHAL OF MESA CITY"

GALETW—( He

TO-MORROW
THURSDAY









TODAY
WEDNESDAY &
“MARINE RAIDERS — i

Pat O'BRIEN & Ruth HUSSEY

FRID SAT SUN 8.5
Warner Bros. Big Special Double | !
“UNDER CAPRICORN"

Color by Technicolor
Ingrid Bergman — Joseph Cotton



Seen

EMPIRE

To-day To Thursday
4.45 and 8.30

20th Century Fex Presents

CHEAPER
BY
THE DOZEN

Color by Technicolor
Starring

Clifton WEBB
Jeanne CRAIN
and
Myrna LOY



ROXY

To-day last two shows
4.30 and 8.15



4 TOMORROW > & f

oP



,
(Warner's Double)

THE EAGLE”
— Ann Sheridan

30 P.M
“WINGS FOR
Dennis Morgan



MIDNITE SAT. 27th 4RKO-Radio)
Tim Holt in - - -
“INDIAN AGENT" and

“THUNDER MOUNTAIN”









GARDEN) ST. JAMES

8.30 (RKO-Radio’s Double)
P.M

RKO-Radio Double Feature)

Tim Holt in - - - i
“STAGECOACH KID

&

M

&



Mat. SUN 5 P.M.

Dick FORAN (The Singing
Cowboy) in
“GUNS OF THE PECOS"



ROYAL

To-day only 5 and -8.30.



Columbia Serial

FINAL INSTALMENT

“TEX GRANGER”

Starring

Robert (action) KELLARD
and

Henry Stewart



OLYMPIC

Last Two Shows To-day
4.30 and 8.15

M-G-M Smashing Double
Johnny WEISSMULLER

and
Maureen O’SULLIVAN

“TARZAN
NEW YORK
ADVENTURE”

AND
“ OUTRIDERS”
Starring
Joel McCREA

and
Arlene DAHL

PCPS OPIS

Think of the

Future First

system. People who subscribe to one showing to the next in rota- 1° Oe gt te) 20th. Century Fox
it—at 7s, a film—are freed forever qjon, Continual showings over a 17, One> (4) Double
= tere a eins 12-hour period are planned, 19. fon ene provides the ‘: i niciahie
alesmen ner pre grammes Ex sive ? No ! 20. Implement. (6) ex y
come direct to their set over their one eae Mrs. George M. 21. Uniform. (4) 22. Want, (4) and
own telephone line, oF : My i Di Peggy CUMMINS
i *», told me: “My family of own ggy CUMI
Phonevision spread a chill time culate ‘suiaeed ane j. Lve sublet the poreb, (0)
through the Hollywood studio, (O4" abe Gaile le fea- ou can be persuasive yo in
when word of what was afoot in {ine psismapelfon ‘Gouna Baas 4 Just tangy & little bird producing “RS ie
*hicag 2aked May 1949. sae “ vente a ; ; ® Wonder die, (5, 4) :
oon aa rere ae 7 Bo more Sing to the movies in the ordinary , Worth racing “er except when CAPE
acraa ee . , way, We liked being able to relax it's red, (4)
ee ip our own home; Didn't we think y > Many ays, peer cosas this AND
Chicago Test it a bit expensive? Not at all, ding. (8) 6, Measure. (4) 2
The studios worried about \ hen you consider show many saw i ip this is a peat ta) FORBIDDEN
offending cinema owners, talked of it for the one fee. 14. He may hold the stage, (5) 3
refusing to supply pictures, But “said a spokesman for one of the] 16. A measure of lime. (4) STREET
since then TV in the U.S.A. has big Hollywood studios; “Officially,{ '8. Weight. (3)
reached at least 10,000,000 home: ne comment. But between our- 1, Sipen ot Capurders cpbeslng Across Starring
and cinema attendance are elves, it. makes people want to] jo Enstamp; 12. Romite ‘13, Pon: ia
slumping tremendously, ee movies, doesn’t it? I suppose Brat. 3* enn gs *iaereal 3 Dana ANDREWS
Hollywood is now inclined tO from the producer’s viewpoint it] Omen; 3, Rectituae: 4. Bte 5. and
think that any outlet for films is Gcesn’t aratter where they see bears Sr, Patqun: 8. tmorover 11, Pooker: Maureen O'HARA
jen een. none, oa t. them. But don’t say I said so.”
espite discouragements, Lieut- —- ~
ommander EB. F. Me Doni ald, head WORLD COPYRIGHT eT 5 SREP OOSSOSE SPSS SS OOSSOSOO OF eee 56606 ~ 556555 Sty
ef the million dollar Zenith Radio He omegeep ach
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‘onight «@ Thur 8.3 Starting Friday 26th at 8.30
Se ae Bigags 12 S 20th Centuny Fox Presents
Saran, saa caat “fWO FLAGS WEST"
am ‘OUTCAST OF BLACK T eas mare ip a mR
MESA”. — Action. Starring Josep! ;
“RETURN OF OCTOBER O Linda DARNELL —
Jeff CHANDLER, Cornel WILDE.
Glen FORD Plus
tae Laughter, Thrills Movy Tone News and Latest News %
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3s
x

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SECRET L

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‘To-day & To-morrey 5 & 8,30
PLEASE BELIEVE ME

and

AND

(Rok

Sica ning Friday, And Its New

Abbott & Costello

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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 24, 1951

Bush Grow



s In




























































































ADVOCATE

BARBADOS

a



FAITH HEALING

| Foresail Damaged


















































































































| head
| ner Phyllis Mark |
tt] { j hy € B ados yester-

Su Le S reet | x aot

i | t ne on the wa
here rrinidad }
IN SUTTLE STREET bush grows on the wall fae. ele a
+1 45 : . . 1 Advocate ve day the e yi-
buildings. Big fat women sit in front of heaps « + lis Mark sailed under high winds
and grapefruit gazing absently around when n 1 A heavy sea Waves were |
buying and clubs keep the street alive with music at ni I “flapping 1 ie m nd
. 2 } ine W g& iKe ada,
The street is a bye street of Milk Mar and going } el ptains aretyings here
down it from that end, the first two buildings to be met ld the two weeks were
with open their businesses on Milk Market. } t tor f similar weather
Sislnanadiliiatnddsmathentiicns's ‘ f them have reported seri-
, After the first building on the | nages
Reeeived left, there is Hope’s Alley. On ~ ' u
ithe first floor of the first building} j
fon the other side of Hope's Al- bd Harbo j ,
Severe Burns (000 22° ks 7 ae
oran de, and like m of I Ca li l B
j tk sellez of the eet, | | n riisie ay }
HI N. 4: >a | she sells baskets, eed lish Ty Ship “Sunbearn
: RTEEN-YEAR OLD Wilfre Land of other articles. She V ' nee M
Maloney of Arthur Seat, St. | cecu only one room. on the & ‘ b, Exnanuet
Thomas, was taken to the General | srsj The ether rooms are ' , . tar, Sch
Hospital yesterday morning with|shut with no indicatio a ee D. MV * tel Sch Sun-
ao ae s hr idication as ‘ s elqu Sc nterprise
saertey to his face, hands and} whether anyone lives there S., Seh. 4 N. Jo :
uo . He was treated and detained { On second floor there are ARRIVALS
aloney was attending to a stove | doors ich are never opened Cant. Moca een tons net
at his home at about 9.00 a.m.,|There is no gallery and the ¢ pe ae OEBARTURES
when it blew up. jare all i otherwise | \ ny 1%, SO tons “net
: - re set f ] St. Vi i
AGGATTS FACTORY is ex- | rp, Pe oe — } MN: I at, Capt. Vassent
pected to be the first to start | ere #8 2° door to be seer v | area
a : “| Which the people can go in and | et. Capt
ermding canes in St. Andrew this ut and vot will that | .
Season. It will start next Mondays. |} j;¢ . it iis ae ‘ara TRE \ tons net, Under cap
_Purners Hall, another St. An-| Foye ey On ‘thes aan teal toldsmith
dréw’s Factory, will not be start-|with doors that no one can pass se a,
ing until February Ieee : see ae ‘ : San Cake
. ie throug! there is sig v i . itish Guiana
St. James is a hive of activity,| ¢atic 7 » pe hah , ae, > Sch I to net, Capt
Sandy Lane. the ¥.| tells the passerby that hair cut- oe : t
Rates iran biggest factory }ting is done upstairs THIS IS RIVER ROAD CHURCH where the mained balt and blind gather daily to be healed. oa.
“ise - es \, began to work on When sellers are not serving Services are kept twice daily. The healthy and strong can be seen here standing around the “
rare orry and cart loads of | customers, they may be in the Church. Inside are many people waiting to be healed by faith. Others, who cannot even get | In Touch With Barbados
canes can be seen going in the!back of their small rooms cook- near the church steps are seated happily in their invalid chairs. | Cc .
direction of the factory yard. ling or washing, but many just ihc pedals iechcaiesienicenbabonin oastal Station
HE “CITY RAT” which was| look z Wy treet at ~ ‘ |
é k up and down the street at a ¥ 9 | Cable Wire W.L) Ltd advised
seen on the front page of | ever erby. There is a wiz Tow S oe ae yr a) t ‘ . nahin eles
yesterday’s Advocate has been re-|ened little man not far down on ALT Cr 2 S Ca ? | : through their Bar-
moved from Lower Broad Street.|the left though, who sells coco- s ; | baddos C Static
It had been lying dead in that/nuts and bs nas and he reads oO iver Road 7 e | Tect k \ a oeaelietn on
vanes last Friday. to while vay the time. His ~ i J Yvon Fort Richeapanse Alcoa
T OF THE ROAD leading] business dot eem to be very “ze oO I Ownin ‘Ok Rich
from Backgate to Hiliswick,|thriving, so he has a lot of time —TO BE HEALED me. 8: Vitlemstad . E France
St. Joseph, is at present under-|to while away. é ; "he uisnise) tac eaeteire. :ata. man ee a4
i ian i vt , Another large crowd flocl i BY MISADVENTURE was the verdict re- |<. ; t gr Ph
oing repairs, This road i ‘ A i : a a c flocked as i Tron Danae Atlantic Exporter
of Route 6 and waa ‘anti ri Along Suttle Street you are] River Road Church yesterda turned by a nine-man jury yesterday when an inquiry into ’ of Scotland Dolores, $5.
t rains —-~ “S| gure to come ac a few dogs] be healed. The maimed, halt an +} . : : ‘ : C 4 J Ancap Cuatre Reina Del Pacifica

. rt aha 2 ana hw “ ’ z i t an ‘ e é Oo «t-Vear-olt s t ci { Oxford, 8&8
regent re Garden Road in st.{With their heads ie: Oe SMR LEAT south tuscan ae he circumstances surrounding the death of 24-year-old % 8 ct
Andrew is in aad of es rig |stretched ou; front feet as they} Church, It was impossible to yde Whittaker of St. George was concluded yesterday | © ’ | Johr

s eed of repairs. This |<), ns abn sation serine eis a aha a Dae ; District “A” Police Stati : : 20
wand hug béen Gaaged for b c&cl™ ep on the ide walk se a some to get in as the church istrict A” Police Station. | fis, blows
siderable time, but no repairs have On the right side, after the] already packed, © Coroner was Mr, H. A,, Whittaker were struggling with ' shaw
: eoeine pairs ha first building which opens its Some came f ma. Clyde Whittaker Ble | eack her } aoe
yet begun. It is impossible for Reo ' ae ; me from as far a ; ae ittaker of El- | each other, Gundine
cyclists to ride over one part of business mn a eet Luey and St. Andrew but it | es St. George was drowned Helpless ‘ » Barfleur,

r : ; . °flis a rum shop, na coals and] eo was ait Janu 2 , mal PDR oy ‘ se Ril eggen, 63
this road, and residents, who have eats ae ieee es aaa ct eh Se “ ee ihe YY iu 4 ek s a ‘— He went out to Devonish and Garona, eee teenie
canes on their lands, are wonder-| coconut shop thas ead sia Mista, AL) RS ODE GL. "Ue . sence Chris c “Ch we , se vs }gaw that Whittaker had become | Elizabeth, 8.8. Sovac
ing how They will get them out to] -.nulew ent oe evo ete ates ie ee ed. Some of the hifed oro , te urch abou | helpless and was sinking. See- | 4!ladin, ss, Beechill Beaver Dam
gu to either Andrew’s factory mottley collection of their articles | in these distant parishes D re ing the plight of both men he Mare Bolte Tatarrax, 8.4
/ 2w’s factory orlfor saleea me Y yonder | « nt . ’ i" Ta rk eri, o : ~ | Smanco, Agamemnon Gertrud
Bruce Vale factory. re ere ae aoe ee gene a good trade, Lorries A a ee ot rd wo Pper-l}swam in to the shore and got] Scniiewer Liab erenione
ESIDENTS of Chelry Mouton en onde ee ie teas provised seats also bring crowd © post mortem at the|the assistance of two men who Presidente Dutra Brasil
s 8 OF Lnaiky “Mount! will see inside of it manage t0O}t, the Park Shed every: night blic Mortuary about 4.45 p.m brought Devonish out of the Del Norte Barbara, 8.
are experiencing a water|walk around. If you asked them Sonie youn chiliten who we! January 21 said that the body | water to the shore | roe Sa
shortage. Many have to travel| however they would tell you that imbeciles could be seen, shill '¢ | tentified to him by George In acbpiioien es to how far both} Se meeeieatans
re eee Se pe ek the more packes you see a shop grown-ups did not give } ittaker. a men Werte ‘bathing from him R it : or ae
c or or "poses. | two to one the more thriving it is |, " " { Pn pparent age of 1e Man , poxe . i > ;
‘ ; chance to enter the do 0 : when they passed him on thei: ales uD
Whenever lorries from the} About*the middle of the street Benen, ae .% bi years and he was| yay cane the cas Murrell aaicit 5
Waterworks Department visit this}there is a strong smell of incense.) “in, " strong were enter: ven hours. The} that he was standing about eight | JANUARY 1051
area there is always a rush for} The road is dirty, very much like “nots Gt tha nah ot ‘le ance owed that}y.ards from Devonish and Whit- 10% pr CHS
water, These lorries are equipped | the walls around it. But there was invalid dd blind tat vo e that of a_ well 2 at ian the theident.cocurred. | eta i *p
warn tanHe"to: Holdithe, Water ae RE eee ae helpless ‘ated obtatdss ee i: men Mr. Talma theu summed up | Draft este a
j i aoe. icate hat Ss, s b itside, i oO or ’ the chant m ee at 7 ght Drafts 618/10% pr
VERDINE HALL of Diamond = rate en a eat se t One man said, “What a shame | { : ; vs chest f the jury reviewing all the] 41/19 4 Cabl
Corner, St, Lucy uve birth Baie ; had been doing an some people ean be unfair | re congested bie evidence of the witnesses. The 626/10% | ( Ley 60 6/10% pr
or, 2 “¥Y, gave bir early job. * we ’ : e heart was econgestec + no TOT = t 9 9/10 % pr
‘ ; ag ?? then returned with the ver- . ‘ 4
to triplets—two boys and a girl— The second alley. on the left| times | bl i : f ee pr il 20% pr
. > ‘ as : . chicas ai pani lict af by misadventure
on Sunday night. Mother § andjwhich goes off from Suttle Street Py ni denth. wae aun of death b nisadve =
children are doing fine. is Conchs Alley. Brooms are jto d ng The post mortem . ome
: a : 7 2 ers « , ‘
This is the second set of triplets} hung up on the walls of the first Be VINEGAR »- | was performed at the request of s *&
that were born within the last’ building after this alley, On the _ FITZ ROY GRIFFITH, Beit] M hip Mi A. a H . Ok
two weeks. Isecond storey of the same build-| year-old cooper of Nel treet} héll. Police Magistrate of e :
ANY MOTORI jing there is the Mt. Gomery So-| Was et to the General H¢ lp PR a is 4
STS, cyclists pial Club. It seems a strange] pital and detained about 9.50) Shouts of Hel
and pedestrians, who 'name for » club in Conchs Alley.| Monday night after a quantity | Wevonish of Bastlyi p ot Vt me B
Upper Bay Street could always! vinegar was thrown in lc rs ‘ i ‘tha Pata lane a aevea y
é ays i . , ; ri at on January
wee a sign worded “The home of | A little ge Hay anes The Police are investigs st Se t 7 a.m RS ant yd 1 war
—Watch it grow.” Over the| left, there is a little room whose! matter 1 +s *h with Whittaker t “ 4
week-end additiona word: vere| occupier specialises in love mag- snt inte ne we 3 “ig
added to this sign eg yl vow | azines and they are hung up all] —————— a ; pa ) me e Apres 2
completed " lover the room, Like others of the| the first building after thi vin , While 4
Pp. mt 5 -. ' street this woman also. sells, you we uld see a bent little m _ sea for some time O tay
The building which is being|S''°C", Sa ne her| sitting on a low bench, scrapi er asked him to hold him ’
erected behind this sign will) Oh " FADE SUNS 4 ONG RE | away at a bicycle fender o1 me | H i for help but no per- oa. d
house the Ju-C beverage plant.| UUDSS. m the City Hotel| ther bicycle part for all he_is | Whittaker held on /\ Of This Famous Remedy
The roof of the building is nearly | There is then the NY et l trunks and they 4 5 ;

‘ vaututdoy s,.4|Wwhere “meals are served by spe-| worth. | ashe ; he tmatneed. 24 ia Don’t let Indigestion make
completed and yesterday road cial order,” and on the gallery of Gibb’s grocery which is a li rt ed ane le managec to Lal Gilir Ricale-eciieery.- eee fulat
rollers were levelling the drive- the gan a Aone cuits plants; further down on the _ righ off Whittaker | on love ‘of MACLEAN
way around the premises. ics ae --4| is the biggest in Suttle After the struggles he becam one od ot -LEAL

‘ grow in pot The Sunny Side ; 7 : | 7 aree sSRAND STOMACH POW-
The plant will be at the front! Giub comes next in order and| After this grocery there is Me 1 and only remember DEI bring you telief! This
of the building and the storeroom| iio, there is a “joiner and some| Street, and if you chanced } 1 him by. hi DER bring oo i th
at the rear. A wall will be built a nh and Wombat the tailor | look up at the building just before | He ained conscious- { famous remec y relieves pain
around the area. It is expected He _e \ this street, you will most like ¢ D oe : office whe | ind discomfort quickly and
rH i 2 ~¥ tt san 5 Sg i cing omar Al n ere aker to 1° effectiv y because it 18 a
te be completed within the next About two-thirds way down on| see a stolid looking w ome n : f a 1 7 a ito rot eft t ely ‘be at it
few months. he right. there is an old cobweb-| ing through a window which 15 | Ge Hospital where he¢ perfectly balanced scientific
RESIDENT of St. Joseph was a rei Sichine which tells tut not opened, but which has nm reate nd is harged. 5 a formula.’ Try MACLEAN
Re . e - . x, aps >. \ y he ur now >. RR y Tw " .
seen stooping on the ground] that one John Walker who was | viesne flaps ane ae rs ae a ain arate said that| BRAND S TOMACH POW
om Sunday. He looked quite/ porn in 1826 is still going strong t nied sie ahthile. inp | in paddle a bit but does not} re a DER to-day !
serious and appeared as though| The picture is one Of a man in Bene Se a a 1 it “is near the! consider himself a good swimmer Cay apes
hewas interested: in) something. a walking pose and you would re Ke lett side The S 1; 4s familiar with Battery Beach MACLEAN ORAND
Another man asked him what! wonder how long ago it wa a ae ey tie cofner of H : Murrell told the court that STOMACH POWDER
a - 7 ah b ‘ ‘Iding - whether) ends » é r : s : ;
was wrong and he promptly {on that old building, or wi et aa Street and St. Mary’s Chur n January 21 he saw Devonish | Mulskiy Reitdths
weplied: “I see the world going; John Walker was even now “stil lend the road which conti Need itn 44 bath- | ulokly :
around. I need not walk home} going strong.” ie Raa, to Lakes Folly is called | TY passed n in the| FLATULENCE
because when my house pass here] One then comes to Re, Sarvs Row ; r way out to bathe. | ACIDITY
Tlt get in it.” Alley and in the first room of Marys a ba Sgr thing. he HEARTBURN
rc noise nd on ookin
| back noticed that Devonish and| NAUSEA
; | STOMACH PAIN
e) - | and
7 |
B| | BILIO USNESS
estior
PPELES 2: gc) fests
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Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown.

Wednesday, January 24, 1951

-

Schooner Control

THE loss of the Schooner Reginald
Wallace off Tobago on its voyage from
British Guiana serves to emphasise the
necessity for some sort of communication
between these sailing craft and various
stations in the ports. It was only good for-
tune that the crew were able by improvis-
ing a sail from blankets to dare the winds
and waves and so reach land.

Two years ago several vessels were lost
and in some instances without trace, mere-
ly because there was no means of commu-
nications with any port during the voyage.
During the late summer and autumn when
tropical disturbances are frequent in the
West Indies the danger to these small craft
is increased. There are many of them ply-
ing between the various colonies and if at
any time one schooner was in distress and
there was wireless communication some
other vessel in the vicinity or in port would
be able to hasten to the rescue.

It should need no argument to convince
the various West Indian Governments of
the necessity for enacting legislation com-
pelling the owners of sea going craft and
especially those carrying passengers to
instal radio equipment in order to main-
tain communication with land stations,

If proof were needed that this is implied-
ly admitted it is supplied by the expendi-
ture on up to date equipment and stations
for issuing storm warnings in the Carib-
bean area. It is useless to have elaborate
systems for issuing these warnings when
the people in the vessels in immediate
danger have no means of knowing that a
tropical disturbance is in the area. It might
be that the picking up of a message issued
from the station on land and relayed by
sailing craft in the area would indicate to
others that they were in the vicinity of a
storm and should change course.

The loss of human life and sailing craft
within recent years should serve to im-
press on the Governments of the various
colonies in which these sailing craft are
registered that the time has come for
further protection to be afforded to those
who for one reason or another are forced
to travel by these schooners. This form of
travel has become more necessary because
of the lack of steamship services in the
West Indies and it is the duty of the West
Indian Governments to make the best
possible use of the service.



Bottled Beaches

DURING the campaign to keep beaches
clean as part of the encouragement to
visitors accent was laid on the danger of
empty sea egg shells left on the foreshore
at bathing spots. There is another danger
which seems to have been overlooked.
Broken bottles are to be found on several
beaches and along the ledges near the sea
front on the west coast.

In many instances these bottles are left
by picnic parties and are broken by the
waves against rocks or are broken when
they are discarded. In others they are
already broken and thrown out in domes-
tic refuse from residences. They consti-
tute a grave danger to those ‘who walk
along thé beaches or go for a swim.

A few weeks ago a lad bathing at Bran-
don’s Beach was seriously injured when he
jumped into the sea unaware of the pres-
ence of a broken bottle in the water.

Along the ledges of the St. James coast
where thousands of people igo to bathe
there are hundreds of broken bottles on
the sand or on the ledges along the coast.
It would have been easy for those who
throw refuse on the beach to bury the
broken bottles instead of leaving them to
constitute a danger to bathers.

There are not as many clean bathing
beaches available to the general public as
in former years; and the ones which now
remain should not be made dangerous by
this form of carelessness.





Reverses in Korea: MaeArthu

What Americathinks Today

Eisenhower's task in Europe: Hoover's Isolation speech: Russia
ee © task bn ee verses ae oo

The writer of this
Survey of current

important
American

opinion is the President of the
Courier-Journal and the Louis-
ville Times.

This survey was not written for
publication, but as a letter of
guidance and infermation to a
friend in Britain. Hence its
frankness.

By BARRY BINGHAM

PEOPLE in America are suffer-
ing from a sort of nationa] shock
over the reverses in Korea.

Of course there were bad times
in World War Il1., but there was
never a moment when the prestige
of this country, both in a military

and political sense, seemed so
threatened by events.
General MacArthur, who was

the idol of a great many Ameri-
cans, has shown at least one clay
foot. His bad judgment in insist-
ing on an offensive in North
Korea has shaken the public here,
and he has only made matters
worse by issuing a perfect hail of
statements ever since in an effort
to exonerate himself and place
the blame elsewhere.

THE political division in the
country is bitter. A large seg-
ment of the Republican Party is
bound and determined to have
the head of Dean Acheson, the
Secretary of State, on a platter

The Charges
It has become very difficult to
get the Acheson critics to state
their case against him, except in
terms of pure emotion. Such
specific charges as are made
usually boil down to:—

1. Acheson has been re-
sponsible for a Far Eastern
policy that has led us to the
brink of war;

2. He has been “soft” to-
wards Communists and fellow
travellers in the State Depart-
ment and elsewhere;

. He made the statement
that he “would not turn his back
on Alger Hiss,” even after the
former State Department aide
had been convicted of perjury
in the famous case involving his
loyalty to the nation.

Not Fair

The first of these charges is
grossly unfair, as the main lines
of our China policy were laid
down long before Acheson be-
came Secretary of State.

The Hiss charge is accurate,

i Pin My Hopes In The
Valley Of Adventure

HE is as good-looking as a lion,
lithe as a cat. An he is on the
sunny side of 60.

He says, speaking of a friend:
“He’s a grand chap, that, but he’s
getting to be old. Of course, he’s
younger than me.”

He is impatient and impetuous,
with a pocketful of sweets for the
children and a saucy glance for
the girls. He cusses his men, and
they’ll work overtime for him,

His name is Valdi. He was a
Hungarian soldier in the First
World War. (“Wrong side, it
turned out,” he says cheerfully.)
Now Valdi is an engineer.

He builds bridges and dams,
And he has built these useful
things from Murmansk to Teheran,
and from the Nile to the Ganges.

At present he is busy building
both in the Damodar Valley, India.
Damodar River rises in the 4,000-
ft. mountains of Bihar Province,
a couple of hundred miles west
of Calcutta.

It tumbles, or rolls, or lazes, 300
miles itself before it merges into
the majestic Hooghly, India’s own
Father Thames. Meantime, this
Damodar River is the very Devil
in a land q third the size of Wales.

Bold Plan

IT’S a devil, because it floods
(and has drowned, only seven
years ago) its entire valley.
Thousands of people were choked
in the rising waters, and scores
of thousands of their beasts,

It’s a devil, because, when that
ol’ river piles itself up, it washes
away uncounted masses of tons
of priceless, irreplaceable _ soil,
leaving, after a sea, a desert.

It’s a devil, because the high
torrent bears away upon its
storming breast all lesser streams,
draining in a single orgy the earth
of all its water.

So bold and big-thinking men
decided to tame that Old Dame
)}Damodar, put her in harness, and
'

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

r: Dean Acheson's Future: China

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 24, 1951
————— oe OOOO

London's Planners Go | sonars srcists
into Reverse

THE County of London Plan i945 was a



D. V. SCOTT
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but blown up out of all propor-
tion to its importance,
ACHESON, the
Episcopal Bishop and an intensely
religious man, was trying to say
that he would not in Christian
charity spurn an associate who
was in the deepest sort of trouble.
His gesture was interpreted as
in evidence of his sympathy for
Communism. The truth is that
he has been stronger in his entire
anti-Communist policies than any
other man in the Administration.

Marshall Man

The men important to him are
the men who worked out the
policy of “containing” Soviet
Russia by building up strong and
Stable countries all round the
wide periphery of the U.S.S.R.

Also, Acheson is the man who
first put forward the Marshall
Plan in a little-noticed speech at
Cleveland, Mississippi.

I dwell at length on Acheson
because he has become the symbol
of the division in this country on
foreign policy.

President Wilson is regarded as
having made a fatal political
error when he failed to take
Republican spokesmen with him
to Verseilles for the Peace Con-
ference after World War I.

The result was a_ frightful
division along party lines, the
triumph of isolationalism, and

probably the beginning of the end
for the League of Nations.

Roosevelt and Truman have
tried hard to avoid this pitfall

We cannot and must not have
a one-party foreign policy in
America.

Yet at the moment, the diffi-
culty is to find respected Re-
publicans who are willing to share
the burden of carrying foreign
policy with the Democrats at a
moment of discouragement and
disillusion.

MEANWHILE, there are a few
bright factors. The appointment
of General Eisenhower has brought
new hope for the North Atlantic
Treaty arrangements Eisen-
hower has the respect of almost
everybody.

If he can forge a_ unified
defence force from among the
various national elements with
which he must deal, we may get
past a very dangerous rock in the
channel of our foreign relations.

The rock is, as usual, another

FRANK OWEN

presents in part two the more

hopeful side of his assignment to
India...

make her pay her passage to the
sea. This plan is known as the
Damodar Valley Project. It is
operated by a public corporation
bearing the name. It is based
on the model of America’s famed
Tennessee Valley Authority
scheme,

And it is backed by the per-
sonal experience of some of the
leading engineers of that fine,
imaginative social experiment.

Come away from the sprawling
slum of Calcutta, which is. still
one of the ten greatest cities in
the world,

On the hills of Orissa, above
the Damodar, almost as near to
Calcutta as Wales is to London,
you can see a valiant and inspiring
effort being made to build a finer
India,

It is pale, gleaming dawn.
And already 3,000 people—men,
women and children, for all must
work in Poor India—are toiling
on the Konar Dam,

This vast earthen and concrete
wall of two and a half miles
spans the valley of the Konar
River, which runs into Damodar.
When built, it will deliver cooling
water to a huge thermal power
plant at Bokaro.

Meantime, it will submerge an
area larger than London.

It’s Fair

VALDI introduces me to the
Indian engineer in charge of the
job, Rao Sahib, His ancestors
were granted vast estates 300 years
ago for some tough military service
to the Mogul emperors of India

“Oh, we plundered the land all
right,” says Rao Sahib, genially
And he reckons it is fair that he
should now be helping to restore
its bounty,

It is blazing noon. The sun pours

—_— es



‘ + nelle ~~ | bright promise that our battered city was to || Tins SWEET CORN .......00i-:cc:sssseecerees $48 $ 44
orm of isolation. m It was . :
aha sae be transformed into a place “fit for heroes si . 48
brought to the surface recently ens CHUM SALMON oovccccsccceseoeee 51 i
son of an by €x-President Hoover. to live in”. Tins CHUM SALMON .. |
Britain’s View Th lan was the most ambitious and ~*~ 23 21
Hoover advocates Americans neg Tiws GRAPE FRUIT JUICE .... {

widely publicised of Britain’s post-war plans. |!
It received world-wide acclamation.
Now, seven years later, popular interest in

pulling out of all foreign commit-
ments in Europe and Asia, leav-
ing only a tentative foothold ir
Britain and Japan,

He does not stop to consider
how Britain would view such ¢
proposal.

He further counsels our refus-
ing any military aid to the nations
of Western Europe yntil] the
prove by their own acts that the)
are ready, willing and able to de
fend themselves.

In other words, we are to give
Western Europe military help i
it does not need it, and refuse
such help if it is needed.

All of this arises from a funda-
mental misconception of our
whole effort in Europe, as repre-
sented by the Marshall Plan anc
other assistance.

Hoover and his followers believe
that if the West Europeans do not
do as well as wé expect, we car
just punish them by refusing
them any further help, and there-
by abandon them to the Com |
munists. |

!
|
|



eee

of cynical disillusionment and forebodings
that the County of London Plan is being ruth-
lessly sabotaged.

The County of London Plan spotlighted five
najor defects in London—trafiie congestion;
lack of open spaces: outworn and blighted
housing; wrong intermixture of housing and
industry; and over-population,

Traffic congestion was to be eased by three
ring roads,

Open spaces were to be brought up to
four acres per 1,000 of population within the
County area (with an additional three acres
outside the County area).

The outworn and blighted areas were to be
redeveloped as residential neighbourhood
units on modern planning standards.

The mixture of housing and industry was
own! to be ironed out by much industry being
moved out of London altogether, and at least
half-a-million people dispersed to new towns
that we will not risk the trap of| clustered around London, but separated
a major war with China, whicl. | ¢,. ; . P. » 14.
surely would be the ideal solutior | from it by a Green Belt free from new build
to all Stalin’s problems. } ing.

If we get out under heavy fir: |
it is going to make it harder foi
the American public to accept a
policy of shoving the trouble in
the Orient to the back of the stove
and dealing with the real problem
in Europe.

THAT is the programme I be-

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I have advocated
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None of these defects has been seriously
tackled; all of them are being ignored, and
some of them have been abandoned.

Of the three ring roads “A” (Inner Ring),
“B” (Intermediate Ring), and “C” (Outer
een an dae ee ia Ring), provided for in the County of London
going to have any! Ghanks: 6 pre- Plan, roads “A” and “B” were the most urgent
serving the peace, or of winning and important.
aT on i thet my feelings} Yet, in May 1950, after seven years of con-
on the present situation are not|Sultations, the Minister of Town and Country
pee aoe seeority of eas, Planning, Mr. Hugh Dalton, blandly an-
ful, paves TEE we will listen to nounced that the A-Ring-Road project had
reason rather than emotion in) now been finally abandoned; and, moreover,
big Nps Ped dE works the yery|mothing is being done by the LCC to safe-
pressure of danger may force the} guard the route of the B-Ring-Road, because
emi ae Ba iggy greater) of the cost involved.

me New buildings and development on the
route are being openly permitted, even to
the extent of changing the road’s site-line
in order to accommodate new buildings.
THE AIM DROPS

As for the building up of open space stand-
ards, London had half an acre per 1,000 of
population, which was to be raised to four
acres; but practically no new open spaces
have been acquired.

In spite of this, the LCC have made plans
to build on a number of private open spaces
within the’County area; the immediate aim
has been lowered to 24 acres per 1,000 people,
and opportunities of buying land are being
missed which may not arise again for many
decades,


















LADIES ...

When the Evenings are Chilly you will need a Coat

down without pity from a baked
blue sky, and Valdi is showing me
what he and his men did to two
other mountains.

They made them into one—and
captured the roaring, gurgling
river that ran between, Now it will
irrigate a plain.

It is evening. And we are look-
ing at the last dam. It will send
electric light and power to Tatana-
gar, where 30,000 men are working
night and day in the greatest single
steel plant in the world. To do this
Valdi’s boys pushed a river a mile
out of its course, and trained that,
too,

nit is night, and we are still on} In the case of outworn and blighted areas
the high, kingly hills, this inex- > sic
bastiie Wemerian oa D the County of London Plan emphasised the
Far away below us we can see} Need to regroup and redevelop all these areas
a red glow across the plain. They . ‘
are smelting steel down there in over & number of pees following the end
of the war; but these areas are being allowed
more ,

Stop in To-day at DA COSTA’S

Where you will find all Wool Materials in the
following colours:—

BLUE, TAN, MUSTARD AND GREY
ALSO

IMITATION CAMEL’S
HAIR

Tatanagar, to build more bridges
and more dams, to span
valleys and hold more water. To
bring more bounty to the land,
and more food to
families of India,
Exciting ...

AND up here, in the sharp cold
of an Indian upland night, there
is a_ strange
going on, too.

| to stagnate, deteriorate and disintegrate. The
only exceptions are the specific “Reconstruc-
tion Areas” in the East End, which are being
pushed ahead in order to be ready for putting
on show as a “Live Architecture Exhibit” as
part of the 1951 Festival of Britain.
DESECRATION
Tractors are tearing around in Finally—Decentralisation, New Towns and

the light of their own giant head- |
lamps. | the Green Belt. The stark fact is that this trio,

They are ploughing up the land |
according to a carefully worked
out contour plan, designed to
hold the rain when it falls, and
make it also pay its proper toll
to the soil before it seeps into the
rivers to run to the sea,

Thus, while the engineers drown
some part of the land they will
save infinitely more

Yes, it is a great adventure to
be in Damodar Valley, India, either
by day or by night.

For here, old Valdi, that youth-
ful dynamo of 58, may be setting
up the prototype which is going
to help India to win her most
splendid victories of peace,

Nobody has ever doubted her
superb capacity in war.

the hungry

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and exciting thing

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which together form the solid foundation of
the County of London Plan, are operating—
but in reverse gear. People are being packed
into London in greater numbers and higher
densities in huge blocks of flats, and by the
wholesale conversion of private houses into
flats.

The New Towns project is proceeding
mostly on paper. The authorities widely
publicise it with one hand, and apply the
economic brake with the other,
The Green belt around London is still being
subjected to desecration by building.

—L.ES.



Disestablishment

To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—I read with some distress
the Bishop's sermon which was
een n last week’s Advocate.
‘or the benefit of your readers, I
shall relate a conversation which
took place between the Bishop
and myself on the question of
disestablishment of the Anglican
Church. About twelve months
ago I attended a Meeting of the
Gover! Body of Lodge School
at the Lobby of the House of As-
sembly, arriving for the Meeting
a little early and found the Bishop
already there. As we sat await-
ing the arrival of the other
members of the Committee the
Bishop asked me for my opinion
on the question of the disestab-
lishment of the Anglican Church.
I told him I was not a member
of the Anglican Church and
therefore preferred not to express
an ion. He then stateq that
he was aware of the fact that I
belonged to the Methodist Church,
but he would particularly like
my views on the matter.. On
being pressed, I told him that it
was within my knowledge that
a considerable number of thought-
ful people in this island agreed
that the Church should be dises-
tablished, but unfortunately this
was linked up with the question
of disendowment. I reminded him
of the fact that for many decades
the Church was entirely support-
ed by the state The Central

Government paid the ministers’
Stipends atid provided their
pensions, while the Vestries kept
in repair the Church property and
paid in some cases the salaries
of the organists and sextons, and
went even to the extent of pay-
ing for the Communion Elements.
As a result, the members of the
Church were not accustomed to
give liberally to their Church, be-
cause there was no need for them
to do so. Few, if any, bequests
are made to the Church, hence
there are no large Endowment
Funds held by the Church, It
would, in my opinion, be most
unreasonable under these circum-
stances to disendow the Church
by a stroke of the pen, since this
would cause grave financial em-
barrassment. If, therefore, dis-
establishment was to be effected,
then some financial provision
should be made. I then outlined
the two most feasible methods.
The first would be, for Govern-
ment to give the Church a Capital
sum and thereafter let the Church
run its own affairs, or on dis-
establishment, give the Church for
5 years g sum equal to the present
cost to Government, reducing the
annual grant over the sixth to the
twentieth year, until it reached a

minimum amount. ‘This would
give the Church a_ reasonable
chance to make its own financial
arrangements I was satisfied

that the members of the Church
would in time shoulder their
financial responsibiliies w hen
they realized the needs of the
Church had to be met.

The second view which I ex-
pressed was that the demand for
disestablishment should come from
the Church and not be forced on
it. I told him that among the
large working class population of
this island there was a_ strong
religious strain, and that it would
be most regrettable if the change
came as a result of political agita-
tion. It was my view, that if the
Church put forward a scheme for
disestablishment with provision
for financial support for a number
of years on a diminishing basis,
no politician would dare vote
against such a scheme.

The Bishop thanked me most
sincerely for my expression of
opinion, On the question of the
financial position, he agreed that
some suitable financial arrange-
ment would have to be made at
the time of disestablishment, and
that this angle of the situation
was receiving his attention. He
said that the second point made
by me was most interesting and
confirmed certain conclusions

which were being forced on his
mind. He told me that some time
ago he hag discussed this matter
with Mr. Adams, who had told

him that when he (Mr. Adams)
first took up public life, the dis-
establishment of the Anglican
Church had a high priority on his
political platform. However, on
moving around the island, he had
found that among the working
classes any attack on the Church
would be politically unpopular,
and that he had had to drop the
matter for the
although he (Mr. Adams) still felt
that disestablishment would ulti-
mately come, but that the lead
should come from the Church
The Bishop then went on to say
that he observed that no labour
politician had made any serious
attempt to press the matter, and
he was coming to the conclusion
that Mr. Adams’ assessment of the
political reactions of the people
was perhaps well founded. It
was therefore interesting to find
me agreeing with Mr. Adams in
this respect.

Now Sir, this was about twelve
months ago and I was expetting

appointed by Synod on a

Sees

give effect to this.
is, what has he done about the
matter? The Community as a
whole know nothing about his
efforts in this direction. If he has
put forward proposals, and these
have been rejected by Synod,
then under the circumstances it

The question

the public outlining the proposals
put forward, and the reasons

St. Joseph is the smallest of the
eleven parishes in Barbados, but
a lot of talenteq young “uns” can
be found in this parish. With a
little encouragement these youths
can do a lot to uplift the’ sociai
and cultural standard of this same
parish. A lot of mud-slinging on

this group.
VERNON FENTY.





COCKTAIL
SPECIALS

GOLD BRAID RUM

would have been quite proper for the recently forme@ group h FRUNES

. ra p fas
; - him to resign; in which case he been going on recently, and it CHERRIES
time being, could have made a statement to tends to hamper the progress of CHEESE

STEM GINGER
PICKLED WALNUTS

given‘for their rejection. This Burkes Village, OLIVES —

would have been a dignified course St- Joseph, NUTS

of action. Instead of which, he ia EGGS

waits wnt an incident arises, i.e. Waiting Shed eee, ONIONS

the rejection of the Committee me : i
( lshed..bo:. Sawn ae tee To The Editor, The Advocate 4 MINT + 8
nomination to the Rectorship to | SIR,—Kindly allow me throu DATE

St. Johns, and made that as his
ae for his resignation; and

\ the eve of his departure from
the Island he delivers an address
in the Cathedral in which he en-
deavours, by innuendo, to place
the blame for his failure on an
innocent minority group in the
Tsland,

your columns to highly endorse
the remarks made by Mr. James
Bovell in your columns, concern-
ing a waiting shed, near the
entrance gate of the General
Hospital.

T am sure “there will be a
serious accident sooner or later,

DATES
ANCHOVY SAUCE



1 if the present state of affairs be TRIPE RABBITS
to see proposals put forward in Yours truly, allowed to continue, , SWEET BREADS BRAINS
Gus eouree for disestablishment HA. CURE tothla: octsaindis te 3 HAMBURGERS PORK SAUSAGES
Bis. as i g © was Pinte a on has been goin,
e Bishop has said that he w . 2 on for many years now, one PHONE We -DELives
the clear utes sb Joseph . Group that a note of warning has been oes a

majority with
standing that the Anglican Church
Act would be rescindeq and the
Church freed from state control
If this is so, then he had a clear
mandate to formulate proposals to

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,-—Please allow me to com-
ment on the St, Joseph’s Dramatic
Group, which was formed only
three months ago.

given it is time something be done
without delay.
L. B .CLARKE,.
Tudor Bridge,
St. Michael,

January 18, 1961.

>.
J&R _ Enriched
Bread

ORANGES
GRAPEFRUIT

G CARROTS, CABBAGE :

gh STRING BEANS

CHRISTOPHENES

GODDARDS



Na

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 24, [951

Postpone
Utilities
Bill
31 Sections Passed

The House of Assembly at their
meeting yesterday considered the
Public Ltiutes Bill and passed
in Committee, 51 of its 60 sections
und the two schedules,

The remaining sections—27;
cealing with securities, 36 deal-
ing with the dissolution of a
public utility in default and 42—
48 dealing with review and repeal
were postponed,

The object of this Bill is to set
up a Public Utilities Board. The
Board will consist of three mem-
kers appointed by the Governor
and its principal function will be
fo supervise public utilities exer-
c-sing monopolistic powers so as
fo ensure that the rates which they
charge are fair and reasonable
and that the service which they
provide is adequate. In brief, it
will act as a quasi-judicial body,
inquiring into and determining
impartially any matters of differ-
ence which may arise from time
to time between the electricity,
gas and telephone companies and
the public as regards rates and
service.

A motion by Mr. J. H. Wilkin-
son that section 11 be postponed
was decided in the negative by a
10 to 7 division.

Section 11 stated that each year
the expenses of the Board for the
preceding calendar year shall be
assessed upon and borne by the
several utilities carrying on busi-
ness during the whole or any part
of the preceding calendar year.

On or before the first day of
July in each year, or such later
date as the Board may determine,
the Board shall assess upon each
of such public utilities its just
share or such expenses in propor-
tion to its gross earnings for such
preceding calendar year or part
thereof, as the case may be.

The amount assessed under the
preceding subsection on a public
utility shall be paid by such pub-
lic utility within one month after
it has been notified by the Board
of such amount and in default of
payment, the Board may sue for
and recover the same in any
court of competent jurisdiction.

The Bill was given its second
reading on August 22, 1950, and
was sent to a Select Committee.
That Committee reported on De-
cember 12. Mr. G. H. Adams (L)
moved yesterday that the House
go into committee on the Bill and
consider at the same time the Re-
port of the Select Committee.

Members of the Select Commit
tee were Mr. G. H. Adams, Mr
J. H. Wilkinson, Dr. H. G.
Cummins, Mr. W. A. Crawford,
Mr. E, D. Moitley and Mr. T. O.
Bryan. A minority report was
put ih by Mr. Mottley and Mr
Wilkinson and another one by Mr.
Crawford.

In Committee in the House
yesterday Clause I of the Bill was
read and passed.

Speaking on Clause 2, Mr. Craw~
ford said it was a definitive clause
and moved the addition of another
paragraph which would bring with
in the terms of the Bill the
manufacture, production, process-
ing or refining of sugar in
Barbados.

Motion Lost

Mr. O. T. Allder later seconded
Mr. Crawford’s motion but it was
lost when only he and Mr, Allder
voted for it.

The Objects and Reasons of the
Bill, Mr. Crawford said, were the
setting up of a Public Utility
Board. The Board was to act
as a quasi judicial body inquiring
into and determining impartially
matters of difference which might
arise from time to time between
the Electric, Gas or Telephone
Companies and the public as re-
gards rates and service. _

His argument was that the
manufacture of sugar in Barbados
was a vital public service in the
first instance, and in the second
instance there was dissatisfaction
on the part of cane growers with
the rates charged by factories for
processing canes grown by the
small cane growers. In other
words the prices paid by factories
tor such canes were unduly low.

For those reasons he thought
that the House would be justified
in calling the manufacture _of
sugar in Barbados a public utility.

When the Bill had been intro
duced, the Hon, Senior Member
for St. Joseph (Mr. Adams) had |
said that the Government nad not |
changed in any way its policy ei
regards nationalisation, and he







You Tink 'E Kin
PLT BACK Iw DIS








he!

dose, ER? >” DEAF =
Too; But WE'LL SOON BEN_§
ABLE 10 TALK wind ONE-V8-NopUB\ (EO BUT VE DOCTOR CHARGE oo MUCK



ference was $8.75. Fancy Molasses
Cess was $3.68. Benefit payment
was 63 cents. The average re-
covery for all factories was 8.3
tons of cane per ton of sugar.
Manufacturing costs worked out
at $25.00 per ton of sugar.

To the manufacturing costs they
had to add an amount for profit
and another for deterioration.
Taking those figures into consid-
eration, Mr. Crawford said, he
was of the opinion that factories
should have paid growers no less |
than $12.00 a ton for canes, while
they had in fact paid only $9.50.

Calculating on the same basis he
found that the factories should
have $2.00 or $2.50 more per ton
for canes in 1949 than they ac-
tually paid.

Mr. Lewis (L) recalled that on
a previous occasion Mr. Craw-
ford had promised to tell them
where else the Sugar Industry had
been deemed public utilities. He
wondered if the hon. member was
going to fulfil that promise, and
tell them at the same time what
were the circumstances under
which the Sugar Industry had
been deemed a public utility,

He felt that perhaps full scale
nationalisation might be the means
whereby the Government would be
owning the means of production.
He did not think that the prices
paid for canes, the recovery of
sugar ‘factories, preferences etc.
would justify the Sugar Industry
being brought into that Bill.

If the Electric Company was
nationalised) at a million or at
twelve million dollars it would
spring to one’s mind readily as a
public utility.

Mr. Mottley (E.) recalled that
he had been a member of the
Committee, and that he had put in
a Minority Report, He was not in
agreement with the suggestion
that the Sugar Industry should be
considered as a public utility. If
he had in mind control of the In-
dustry that was a different matter.

Mr, Allder (L.) said he had not

abandoned his objection to the
throwing away of the policy of
nationalisation. But since the
House in its wisdom had seen fit
to substitute a Public Utilities Bill
he found himself somewhat influ-
enced by the remarks of Mr.
Crawford,
_ In his view a public utility was
just what a particular government
in a particular country determined
was one. It was not necessary
that a public utility should be a
specific service ceasing outside of
that service. If a legislature felt
that the manufacture of sweet
drinks was a public utility, that}
would be a matter for the parti-
cular legislature.

He was of the opinion that the
sugar factories could be consid-
ered as enjoying a monopoly.
There were thousands peasants
who grew canes and who could
get no benefit from the growing
of those canes, unless the factories
condescended to take them, Peas-
ants also had difficulty in getting
a reasonable price for their canes,

He was of the opinion that the

industry should be brought within |
they got el

that Bill until
who would usher in nationalisa-
tion,

Mr. Allder finally repeated his
objection to Public Utilities










BARBADOS ADVOCATE

DRIVE MEÂ¥ wo
DE PARK, THEN YOu



G
Z.

y/
©

stances abroad, and fixed by the

Ministry of Food,

Mr. Crawford (C) said that tre-
n.endous cost made it impossible
for small owners to erect factories.
He understood that £50,000 were
used to modernise Joes River.

For a member to compare a
biscuit manufacturer with one of
sugar was highly ridiculous.. The
Government of Puerto Rico was
by no means a Socialist Govern-
ment. It believed in free enter-
prise. And so they might be in
order to protect the interest of
the small growers in Puerto
Rico by taking the step of de-
claring the industry a_ public
utility.

He was sure that if the Junior
Member for the City (Mr. Lewis)
carefully considered the question,
he would agree that the manu-
facturing of sugar in Barbados
was just as much a public utility
service as the gas service.

Mr. Lewis (L) said that he was
willing to assist the Junior mem-
ber for St. Philip (Mr. Crawford)
if he were able to convince him
with arguments, Because it took
£50,000 for renovating gq factory,
was that an argument for calling
for public utility? The greatest
single producer did not own a
sugar factory.

The purpose of regulating the
sugar industry in Barbados was to
get better wages for the people and
to get a better price for the canes.

Clause two was then passed.

On Clause three, Mr. Lewis
said that he did not like to place
great responsibility on the heads
of the administration, He would
like the Board to be appointed by
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee. Nor was it clearly defined
whether they would be full time
employees or exactly what they
were going to be. ,

He was of the opinion that in
as much as the members of the
House were regarded as the pol-
icy makers, they should be able
to be blamed for the personnel
of the Board.

Mr, Adams (L.) said that he
thought he had made it abundant-
ly clear that a politician should
have nothing whatever to do with
the appointments of Civil Ser-
vants. They would be introducing
a Public Commission Bill and get
appointments made by disinter-
ested persons. :

Any appointment of any admin-
istrative board should be in the
hands of the Governor-in-Execu-

ommittee,
Wee Reece (E) said that he
agreed with the views of the
senior member for St. Joseph on
ihe question of appointments.

Clause three was then passed,
clause four and a minor amend-
inent was made in clause five
before it was passed. Clause six
was postponed until clause eleven
would have been done.

On clause seven which states—
if a member is unable to act by
reason of illness, absence or
other cause, the Governor may

had described the Public Utilities Boards as a substitute for na-jappoint a person to act as a mem-

Bill as a stepping stone to nation.
alisation. The introducer himself
was on a record as having said as
far back as 1939 and 1940 before
the Royal Commission that he was
in favour of such.

Taking all those tnings together,
there could obviously be no ob-
jection on his part to taking the
first step towards nationalisation of
the Industry which he said should
be nationalised, ¢ ;

Mr. Crawford said the point at
issue was whether or not Govern-
ment was still serious with the
intention to nationalise the Sugar
Industry. If Government was
still serious, what therefore could
be the objection to including the
manufacture of sugar in the Publie
Utilities Bill?

Mr. Crawford quoted figures
which he said substantiated



tionalisation.

Mr. Mapp (L) described the

idea of looking at the Sugar In-| disability;
| dustry as a public utility a novel] appointed may complete any Un-
It was no argument to say| finished business of the
commodity] which it
everybody, and that|the member in whose place he is

one.
that sugar
consumed by
it enjoyed a monopoly and there-
fore it should be considered
public utility.

was a

A public utility, board could fix] Governor should exercise
prices for gas, telephone service or} power |
electricity but it would be impos-] assuming

price for canes when the price for

sible for such a board to fix ter that were not done they would
sugar was regulated by circum-



ber in his stead for that occasion
cr until the termination of the
and any person so

Board in
he has taken part, even if

acting has become able to act,—

a] Mr, Reece said that he would not

be able to resume work and the
some

prevent him from
responsibility becayse

to

not have three members, but

fouy on the Board.



his claim that factories should and |

ould pay more for such canes.
Dealing with 1948, he said that for
that year the price for sugar was
£27. 10, Special certificated pre-

Fire Leaves 9

Homeless

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 22
Nine people were
homeless on Sunday morning when
a fire destroyed one building and
damaged another in busy down-
town Charlotte Street at an
estimated damage of $20,000.
The fire broke out at three o'clock,
when most of Port-of-Spain was



either asleep or dancing and the

firemen were applauded by a larde
crowd dressed in nightwear and
evening dresses as they fought t”

check the flames from spreading
to other buildings of the crowded
in}
awakened ‘by;
barely escaped from

area. Slum residents living
backyard premises
the shouts

the burning area.—C?),

rendered |

LADIES’

RAIN

1%



| SEE

PFS



ELSE ECO CPLOOOCOSP

PLAY SAFE IT PAYS

PLASTIC RAIN
In Sizes — 40,

$2.10 $2.24 $2.34
Protect Your Child from the Weather We have

TO FIT ALL SIZES FROM 6 YEARS UP
at $1.84 and $1.96

SCHOOL SHOES And HATS FOR GIRLS
Also SHOES for BOYS and CAPS

Many New Novelty Materials have been added to
Our Assortment

THESE AND BE CONVINCED

Che Proadway Dress Shoppe
No. 1 BROAD STREET

OOOO SOO FOSS

COATS

42, 44

COATS

BS

SS ARE FIRED),

a > oN
WHY Not PXMANAGE Of ; Aa ni
MY WIFE'S UB PAIN IN \ Eon
MY NECK 1'INK'E v

ONE OF MY MEMBERS 9S AFFLICT.



POSTEO

THE par tes] Goo CARES

F
D FOR }LL SOON
~ e ! WOULD LIKE uv BE AS GOOD
/SMALLER BEAD) ae ew
TINK “E KIN, -

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THE DOC Terr
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y "eo






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(s

“1 foe !so} |
ON 4 ep SOA NDAT ES |
NZ ms

House Agree To Buy
Club Willow

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed by a
10 to 3 majority, a Resolution for $16,800 for the purchase | the offer.
of the property “Club Willow” in Passage Road.

It is proposed that provision will be made on the site

for a Fire Brigade Station and barracks to house the |to

Police Band.

Those who voted for the Resolution were :

Miller, Mr. D. A. Foster,
Cummins, Mr. G. H. Adams
Gill, Mr. J. H. Wilkinson, Mr

Against were :
and Mr, H. A. Dowding.

Addendum to the Resolution
reads:
“For some time the accommo.

dation provided for the members
of the Poiice Band and the Fire
Brigade has been very unsatis-
factory.

“A solution of this problem is
how presented in the offer to the

Government of the property in
Passage Road known as “Club
Willow.” The price asked jor the
property is $16,800,

“It is proposed to convert the
dwelling house now standing on
the land into the barracks which
are very urgently needed, and it
is also considered that the re-
mainder of the site could be used
as a Fire Brigade Station. The
cost of converting the hcuse into
barracks is in the region of $6,000
and the proposal for the transfer
of the Fire Station to this site will



Mr, Adams said that in the
case of the Chief Justice going on
leave and he returned while the

acting Chief Justice Was con-
ducting a case, he would con-
tinue on his leave,

On Clause 11, part of which

states that each year the expenses
of the Board for the preceding
calendar

year shall be assessed
upon and borne by the several
utilities carrying on business

during the whole or part of the
preceding calendar year, Mr
Mottley said that the expenses of
the Board should be paid out of
the general revenue.

They saw great danger in
companies having to pay.
Government could levy
and control the payments directly
from the Treasury, All the inhab
itants of Barbados would
entitled to the benefits derived
from it, If they merely assessed
a company, they would be merely
assessing the consumer.

the
The

The only difference between
that and nationalisation is that
private control is still allowed,

but the Government would be a
silent partner. The company could
be told to run gas in some out
of the way district, but the peo-
ple of the district would not be
compelled to take it

Mr, Miller (L) said that he was
not in favour of the Bill and
would only be if it were brought
after nationalisation. As a demo-
cracy, however, the majority had
to prevail.

He did not agree with the last
speaker’s views that the expenses
of the Board should be paid out
of the general revenue.

Mr, Wilkinson (E) said that the
expenses should not be attached
to a few people. They of that side
took the view that it was a pub-
lic utility just the same as water
and the expenses of the Board
should be paid out of the Treasury
in the ordinary way

The House then adjourned for
dinner.

~SR RRO SSSR SERRA
FRESH SUPPLY OF

NA HEN CHOW

(SCRATCH GRAIN)




=PURI

BH. JASON JONES &
Zags ew ws



Phone
4306

10 & 11 Roebuck

taxation |

‘Gee us for - Ze
BRC
| TEMPERED
| OIL STOVES

T. TERBERT Ltd.

Mr. F. E.

Mr. R. G. Mapp, Dr. H. G.
, Mr. E. D. Mottley, Mr. L. E. R.
*, M. E. Cox and The Speaker.

Mr. O. T. Allder, Mr. W. A. Crawford

| await the arrival of the new Fire
Brigade Officer,
“It is necessary however that
the property bé purchased urgent-
ly as it is unlikely that such an

advantageous opportunity will
arise in the near future,”
Notice of the Resolution was

given for the first time yesterday,
but Mr, Adams pointed out that
it was an urgent matter and asked
that it be dealt with in its entirety
that day.

The owner was anxious to sell,
the price was cheap, and already
the Government had communicat

| Government were

the price stated would be almost
phenominal luck
legislature decided it should be
It seemed to him that
would be extraordinarily stupid
not to do so when it would give
them a Fire Brigade Station and
a place for the Police Band so
close to the heart of the City.
The Government were instruc-
ted that the sum of £3,500 was
about a third of what some people

jin Barbados who had properties

to sell as agents, would offer the

|Government for.

He did not think it was neces-
sary for him to say anything more
except that the hon. junior mem-
ber for St, Philip, Mr. Crawford
was likely to speak on the, matter
He would therefore like to remind
him and other hon. members that
quite recentiy answers had been
given to questions by the hon
members on the difficulty expe-
rienced by members of the Fire

Brigade in Coleridge Street

Mr. Adams drew attention to
the questions and answers and
made special reference to the
lust answer This stated that
the site of the “new station had

not been decided on because the
awaiting the
expert advice, particularly as to
whether there should be one
Station in Bridgetown or a num-
ber of stations.

“This”, said Mr. Adams, “might
give the impression that the
Government had not made up
their mind as to whether or not
there should be one or three
stations. It would be more ac-
curate to say, however, that the
Government have made up their
mind, unless the new fire officer
comes and persuades the Gov-
ernment in spite of Major Cox's

world reputation, that there
should be a change
He would only remind hon,

members that that was the at-
titude of the Government on the
erection of a new fire station.
When the present offer came
along the Government felt, “here
is a property going cheap,” and
considered it their duty to close

He was informed that the own-

of the property was now in
British Guiana and was anxious
sell it. That, he thought,
might be the cause why it was
being sold so cheaply.

The owner had been informed
by cable of the Government’s de-
cision, but that the Executive
Committee had yet to recommend
to the legislature that the property
be purchased. He had been re-
minded too that having regard to
the Barbados Constitution the
purchase could not be carried out
unless the opinion of the legisla-
ture was sought. That was the
position and he was therefore
asking hon. members to agree to
the passing of the Resolution,

Mr. W. W. Reece (E) said that
he was glad to see that the Gov-
ernment had decided to accept the
advice of Major Cox. When the
population of the colony was in
the vicinity of 150,000 people
there was then more than one fire
station in the City. It had since
increased, Somebody came along
who knew everything abou: every-

ed their intention to buy subject}thing and knew nothing, and had
to the opinion of the two Houses|advised the use of the place in

of the Legislature.

Mr. Adams (L) said that he
thought every Barbadian
aware of the fact that the members

of the Fire Brigade lived in very] ousing
They were| only

cramped premises,
cramped in their living and sleep-
ing quarters and in the street in
}which they found themselves,
‘That street was one of the narrow-
est in Bridgetown and a busy thor-
oughfare .

Although as regards city fire te ho’

stations they had had the benefit of
the advice of a fire officer of higt
iepute, they had been unfortunate
in not getting from the Secretary
of State, a fire officer to advise
and carry out the suggestions,

The present Commissioner of
Police had advised that not only
was it an urgent matter that the
Fire Brigade station should be
removed from its present site, but
that other quarters should be pro-
vided for the Police Band.

Hon. members would remember
{that when the lease of the pro-
| perty in Probyn Street near the

Government would not lease it
again because they were advised
it would be a good site for a cen-
tral fire station. Major Cox had
come along, however, and advised |
that instead of having one central!
fire station, they should have about
three scattered about the City.
That seemed sensible to the Gov-
ernment and they had therefore

central station in Probyn Street
The Government felt that in ac-

the Passage Road site as one of
the three stations.

It was impossible to conclude
negotiations for this site before
Thursday last and therefore it
could not have been brought to
the attention of hon. members
before.

sis beceeenessiesinsy ae

island as a real estate expert ana

would be in a position to tell them} ye years by

as they had been told otherwise
that the acquiring of the site foil

CO., LTD,--Distributors .

FABRIC |

EXPANDED METAL |

HARD BOARD
& OVENS
Phone

4267
St., & Magazine Lane.

Â¥ ie

ed.

cepting Major Cox’s advice, it was} pear
now reasonable to try and acquire | "eCcess

Coleridge Street. There never
was a greater mistake. As the hon,

was | Senior member for St. Joseph (Mr,

Adams) had pointed out, the
conditions there could
be described as appalling

They were absolutely unbearable

He congratulated the Govern-
ment in their effort to acquire the
proposed site. It had about two
acres of land and there a first-class
fire station could be provided, A
barracks could also be provided
use the Police Band,




That was all very well, said Mr
Reece, but what about such
built-up areas as Speightstown
Holetown and Oistin he question-
They all knew that a police-
man in Speightstown was sup-
posed to carry out the duties of
a fireman if the necessity arose.

He thought the time had come
when that practice should be
abandoned, The areas he had
mentioned were well populated

and in his opinion a fire brigade

station should be provided in
them.
Mr, Reece said that he consid-

be’ Empire Theatre had expired, the ered the bargain the Government

had made with regard to the Pas-
sage Road site a great one, and he
sincerely hoped they would not
fail to spend the necessary money

to provide there a proper fire
station,
Mr. F, E. Miller (L) said that

he thought the hon, junior member
for Christ Church was correct in
his remarks about other stations
as well in the areas he had men-

discarded the ‘idea of having one tioned.

As regards the number of sta-



tions in the City it did not ap-
to him that it was really
ary to have two or more
stations. Theirs was only 94

small city of about two or three
miles and he was impressed that
a central station could very weil
serve the City and the parish as 4
whole

Mr.
that

very

W. A. Crawford (C) said
he did not profess to know
much about the real estate

He regretted that the hon. senior |pusiness and property value, but
member for the City, Mr, Mottley|he knew sufficient to realise that
was not then in his place, for he} the
seemed to be outstanding in thelyears a white

site had been for
elephant.

acquired about four or
a Chinaman from
Trinidad for about £2,000 and

@ On page 8

propose

It

was







————
You don't ‘need
four men to keep

your bright

car

That was if the}

they]





Nelson
yesterday fined by His Worship

istrate of District
paid in one month or in default

‘

while

«

month’s imprisonment with hard

€

So



| AGRICULTURAL

PAGE FIVE
REMANDED

Lionel Clynton of Water Hall
Land, and May Gibbs of Bank
Hall, were both remanded until
January 30th with bail when they
appeared before His Worship Mr.
E A. McLeod with having
a quantity of dynamite in their
possession without a permit.

Clynton is also charged with
using dynamite while fishing.
‘All the offences were alleged to
have been committed on Decem
ber 22

PUBLIC LIBRARIAN

His Excellency the Governor has
been notified that the Secretary
of State for the Colonies has ap-
proved of the appointment of Mr
E. L. Walcott, Office Superin-
tendent, Colonial Secretary's
Office, as Public Librarian with
effect from 1st December, 1950.



Labourer Fined
£3 For Assault
Bad Language 20’.

Milton Farrell,
Street, St.

labourer
Michael,

ot
was

a

Mr. E. A. McLeod, Police Mag-

“A”, £3 to be

ne month's imprisonment for
issaulting Writ Server Miller
in the execution of his
juty

In another charge for indecent
an*vace on Baxters Road he was
ined 2U/- in 14 days or one

abour. ;
Both oe were committed
n December 30.

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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 24, 1951
TT







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Quang Lc
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STIFF NECK,
RHEUMATISM,
PAINS IN. THE
JOINTS

The Advocate Co: Ltd:, will publish a Year Book of Barbados You can get speedy re-
in 1951. lief by rubbing in

SACROOL

This great
Pain-Killer on Sale at

Knights Drug Stores

[2

FLY CARGO

BIG OR SMALL

BY AIR



ee ae
acer

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, sport,
art, literature and all the things we want to know about
Barbados but have until now not been able to find
under one cover.

OH-DEAR-I WISH WE HADN'T
TOLD THE LOUDERS WE'D
CALL ON THEM TONIGHT- I
WANTED TO WATCH TELEVISION!






_——— ee



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

etc. + i.) ee Rae a
(3) A Who's Who of Barbadians you should know about

Be ee «




(

deta












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-
| sible for the publication.

RiP KIRBY

MISSING —A MAN WITH
# 839, 250,99






The compilers of the Year Book want to make sure that the BAGGAGE AND














Year Book is representative of all aspects of life in Barbados \M urraors Now 00%
Al ue , and it is taking this opportunity to invite secretaries of Societies. \ OHEAPER
‘h WN“ {Tear A / N Clubs, Institutions, and business, social and other organisations
1â„¢ Ss Gy of all kinds to send particulars about their respective organisc-
tions immediately or not later than April 15th 1951.
ia Year Book,
a C/o Editor, Barbados Advocate, FOR FAST
eet.
THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES oe AIR-CARGO
Re ogeal [DEVIL APPROACHES JOE CALMLV~| [THEN SPRINGS LIKE ea Ty Names and addresses of all those to be considered for
| HEB Z EARNED HS LESSONS WELL+ LIGHTNING, TEETH | a inclusion in Who's Who will also be welcomed. Service
S0 YOU'RE WHAT | HEARD GLEAMING # eee
FOLLOWIN' ME! BEAI ne)

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

Mr. Trevcr Gale,

Advertising Director,

| Barbados Advocate,
34 Broad Street.

FOR PARTICULARS
SEE

| DONT LIKE DOGS y

4 Maly, ee.) BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS.
hin null I } Lower Broad Street
Bridgetown

ignore becayse no one interested in Barbados can afford to be
Polio py Vip §, without the Year Book of Barbados 1951.
| NPM cre at renee te noe soe YY i LM dA (AN ADVOCATE PUBLICATION) Is

I

: i

Phone 4585



This is one publication that no advertiser can afford to
i}









WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 24, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508





IN MEMORIAM



In loving memory of Urcil
who died on January 24, 1950.
Think of her faring on as dear
In the love of there as the love of
here,
Think of her still as the same, I say:
She is not dead — she is just away.
Germaine Lashley (sister).
24.1.51—I1n.

Lashley



FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—Citroen 15 H.P.
excellent condition.
island. Apply: B’dos
Dial 4908, Evelyn.

CAR—Buick 8.
invited. Willems,









1950 model in
Owner leaving

1939 Model, inspection
Rosamund, Worthing
-_—_—_———

CAR—Vauxhall Wyverns 12 h.p. saloons
arrived. Dial 4616, COURTESY GARAGE
19.1.51—6n.



CAR — Ford 1948 six cylinder
Luxe Sedan, low mileag
mechanical condition. Chas. Mc Ernear-
ney & Co., Ltd, 24.1.51—49

LORRIES — One (1) 1940 V—@ Ford
Lorry, One (1) V—8 Ford Lorry without
Tyres and Engine, One (1) 1939 Chev-







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Station Hill, St. Michael. Dial 3901, °
24,1.51—3n,

——

MASSEY-HARRIS—Diesel Tractors 42
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PICK-UP One Second hand Ford
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acetone nee me ia eal BLED
CHICKS — 12 White Wyandotte Chicks
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stocks 5 x 3 weeks old for $4.25. 7 x 2
weeks old for $5.25 or the lot for $9.00
Diai 3394. 24.1,51—2n.
IMPROVE your stock — 3 White Wy-
andotte Cockerels 3 months old. Raised
from imported utility laying stock. $3.50

each or equivalent value in Corn. Dial
594, 24.1,51—2n.

ELECTRICAL

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
OE anne

FURNITURE

alate ad te bg ete
FURNITURE — Leather Suite of fur-
niture one Large Settee, 2 Armchairs.
Telephone 2342. 24.1.51—2n

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 nishing
Hardwood Alley. Open 8 a.m. to

Close Saturday noon.

p.m. __ daily.
4683. 18.1,51—6n

MECHANICAL

———

BICYCLE—One Hopper Racing Model.
In excellent condition. For further par-
ticulars. Phone 2959. 21.1.51—3n

ee
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,
LE

MISCELLANEOUS

description

fine River
at Gorringes Antique Shop
Royal Yacht cups aj
3.9.50—1.f.n,

CAMERAS — A new Assortment just
received — Also films all sizes Black
and White and Colour — Knight's Drug
Stores. 24.1.51—2n,

————

CHICKEN ESSENCE — As you can-
not get young Chickens now we have
in stock “Brand's Chicken Essence”
made from freshly killed English Chick-
ens and is full of nourishment, Knight's



















Ltd. 23.1.51—2n.
cteoengliiicennreictesinatinisaimeinnemcinesiniiiapensiaineniniet ices
JODPHURS — Completely new, small

size Ladies Cream: Riding Jodphurs. C.
B. 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,

PLASTIC Parasols, Raincoats, Shower
caps, Aprons, Table Cloths, Babies’ Pan-
ties. Modern Dress Shoppe.

23.1.51—6n.



Available at Imperial
Optical Co: (over Bata Shoe Store,
Lower Broad Street) Sunshades, Bino-
culars, Barometers, Microscopes, Hand-
readers, and all Optical requisits. Phone
4075. 24.1,51—t.f.n.

PERMANENT needles for your record
gare and needles of all Price

OPTICAL





s of all kinds too. A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 22,12.50—t.f.n.

RIBBONS, Feathers, Flowers, zipps,
Buttons, Laces & —_— in a an ae
ety at reasonable prices. Modern Dr
Shobbe. p 23.1.51—6n,

——<$_

SEA SICKNESS — Why be sick when

travelling by sea or air — You can

enjoy your trip by using the new Sea
‘KWELLS

Sick Peet ve y pA can get
it ight’s ug ore,
meee . 23.1,51—2n.

————————
STOCKINGS — 51 gauge. Fine Nylon





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

SKIRTS, BLOUSES, SHORTS, — In a
large variety. $3.98 to $4.80. Moderr.
Dress Shoppe. 23.1.51--6n.

——$——
‘SAPPER SWALLOW” Collapsible Sail-

ing Boat 11 ft. 6 ins by 4 ft. New com-
pista with sail. oars etc. Specially
treated canvas to suit Tropics. Also
two fourteen foot oars. Apply Young,

Gas Coy. 24.1.51—3n.

ceeeetigpe armen mentees cinerea

SPECIAL INTEREST TO BUILDERS

AND CONTRACTORS.

Seven new steel roof principals 27 ft.
span, Apply Gas Company, Bay St.

——$——_—_ ———————
TORCHLIGHTS — For Ladies hand-
bags. Small and very useful. Knight's

a 24.1.51—2n. | riyself responsible for her or anyone
THERMOS FLASKS — Make sure of | €ise contracting any debt or debts i
ne now Oe et a eats ear my name ulless by a written order
° rie

sive later. All sizes. KNIGHT'S DRUG | Signed by me.

STORES. STOP THAT COUGH by eer
ets

Knight's Bronchial Cough Syrup,
like magic — Knight's Drug Stores.

23.1.51—2n.



LOST & FOUND





‘ LOST
PLOT OF SALE AND COPY per-
taining to Mr Helena Holford, Ivy

Land. Finder please return to Advocat





UNFURN.
De’ FIELD” with Garage, Lower Collymore
le and in good} Rock, St. Michael, Dial 3472. H. Blair


















FOR RENT
HOUSES

CHADEN, Marine Gardens consis
ting of 3 bedrooms all with running
water, reception rooms and all moder
conveniences, For appointment dial 2299

24,1.51



Sn

with
James

ESPERANZA—Fully furnished,
modern conveniences. On &t.
Sea Coast. Phone 91-33.

10.1.51—8n

“KEN-ERME”", sea-side residenc:
Bathsheba, to approved tenants, Linen
and cutlery optional. Available Februar)

onward. For porticulars dial 2550 any |

day except Sunday.

“SWANSEA” — A comfortable full
furnished Bungalow at Worthing, 4 Bed

10.1.51—t.f.n



Agencies Ltd. | rooms, Frige, Telephone, Radio, Garage |
21,.1.51—7n | and

available Ist February. D:
2490.

TRINITY COTTAGE—St. James Coast. |

23.1.51—3n



20.1.50—6n. | Fully furnished containing 3 bedrooms. |

also a telephone. Available for months ot
February to May and August to Decem- |
ber 1951. Phone 2959.





}

ISHED FLAT — At “BRIAR- |





Bannister. 6.12.50—t fn
PURLIC SALES |
AUCTION Ps !



UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By instructions received I will sell on
Thursday, January 25th at my Mart,
Shepherd Street, the following: A set of
Toys, comprised of Battleships, Fire
Engines, Racing Cars, Stuffed Animals,
Jig Saw Puzzles, Bath Sponges, Bicycle
Rims 28 x 1%/ Bicycle Guards, Pots,
Kettles, Choppers, Scooters, Lamp.
shades, Light-House Matches etc. Sale
at 1 p.m.

Terms cash,

VINCENT GRIFFITH.
21,1.51—6n. |

}



Under The Diamond flanmer

By instructions received from the In-
surance Co., I will sell on the spot at
Bank Hall x Road on Friday the 261)
of January, beginning at 1 o'clock, Qne
double-roofed shop. To be removed fro)
spot. D’Arey. A. Scott, Auctioneer.

23.1.51-—4r

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON THURSDAY 25th by order of Mrs
Arthur C, Bailey we will sell her House
@ppointments at “Rhybstone’ Brown's

Gap, Hastings, which include
Good Extension Dining Table (seat 10),
Upright Chairs, Mird. Waggon; very
nice Drawing Room Suite consisting of
1 Settee, 4 Tub and 2 Upright Chairs (7
pieces); Kidney, Coffee and Ornament
Tables; Couches, Handpainted Folding
Sereen; Mirrored Hatstand, Invalid’s!
Chair all in Mahogany; Paintings anc |
Pictures, Glass and China, Plated and
Silver Ware; Forks, Spoons, Cutlery Etc.,
Dinner and Tea Services, Rugs, Birch
Arm Chair with Spring Cushions, Rush
Arm Chairs and Rockers all painted
Green, Single Bedsteads, Springs and
Mattresses, Dressing Table, Long Mirror
and Press all in Mahogany; Double and
Single Iron Bedsteads, Springs and Hair

, M.T. Washstands, Chamber Ware
Folding Screens, Pine Press and Dress-
ing Table; Green painted Bureau and
Press; Jalousie Screens: 2 Burner Elec-
trie Stove, Electric Fan and Toaster,
Kelvinator Refrigerator 7 cubic feet; 3
euceer Sa ma Stove and Oven

in perfect working order; Larders,
Kitchen Cabinet, Tables, Kitchen Uten-
sils, Gasolene Stove, Coal Stove, Set of
Golf Clubs with 12 Balls; Tennis net,



Hose, Lawn Marker, Garden Bench’
Roo Books, nice lot of Ferns and other
ems.

Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms Cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

Auctioneers.
21.1 51—2n

REAL ESTATE

ON THE SEA
at Garden, St. James
Modern Bungalow, 3 bedrooms, two

baths. Overlooking Sea, own private
bathing beach. Good Yacht Anchorage.
Phone 91-50. 16.11.50—t.f.n,

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 Closed
Gallery, Living-room, Breakfast room
and Kitchenette, 2 Bedrooms Toilet and
Bath, Electric Light and Telephone,
Apply Manager of Bagatelle Plantation,
St. Thomas Dial 2221. 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.
YEARWSOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors
18,1.51—6n
HOUSE SPOTS — 80 ft. x 100 ft. at
Amity Lodge, Christ Church, 5 minutes
walk Golf Club. Water, well laid out
roads, electricity. Apply Norman Alleyne
Dial 8164, 24,1.51—3n













-
FOR SALE OR LEASE
PROPERTY — No. 67 Roebuck Street
Cardinal Bowen, Station Hill, St

Michael. Dial 3901. 24.1.51—Sn. }





PROPERTY — One (1) 3 storey build-
ing situated in Tudor St. Opposite Cen-
tral Foundry’s. Apply to Mr. G. Lewis
on premises. Inspection any day be-
tween 8 ain, and 4 p.m,

24.1,51—2n.

PERSONAL

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





my name unless by a written order sign-
ec. by me.
Sed. CALVIN BROWNE,
Sion Hill,
St. James. |
23.1.51—2n.



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, Edith Lashley,
{nee Jordan) as I do not hold myself



tracting any debt or debts in my name
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



Sed. CHARLES GREENE

jal 3578 or |

| attending

responsible for her or anyone else con- |

unless by a written order signed by me |





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



_-——















PAGE SEVEN



4 os j PROCS SSSS POSSI PPGOIFS,
. i | ae ie
| POSLEC NeverES; MAK. WOTKES =») GREED G NOTICES : ©. S| AER |
. s § FOR SALE.
N | apiiails for Trinidad by the Sch. PRY lls | ee appa ° BARBADOS 3 REE.
} Mark will be closed ot the Generai Post . s
vamde aero saci Office asunder | ROYAL NETHERLANDS _, 2-22 --—-- - * INVESTMENTS* 31M) mente
Secheh Tenders ek Parcel Mail at 1 p.m., Registered and * ope ge eo eee at |
of the St. Philip's Parish Churwme nts oe STEAMSHIP CO. tc It ¥|
c nthe eunvelune e| 25th of January, 195 : , “Caribbee” —_ will y% Consult - - - %
Chee chink? envelope Tender for| “Mails for British Guiana by the Sch.| Sailing from Amsterdam, Dover and je “Gasosinud Vommion. “tee x
aaaiimenat oe ng will be received by the/ Marion Belle Wolfe will be closed al| Madeira—s.s. “Cottica” 2nd, 3rd, 9th Dominica, Antigua, Monteerfat, x y “BB x |
pam Mgned not later than 27th January| the General Post Office as under:— February, 1951 M.S. “Bonaire” 9th, Nevis and St. Kiits Date of ® A. M. WE 7 % }
ri . Parcel Mail at 1 p.m., Registered ard! Ith. 16th March 1951 departure to be notified X\ Stockbroker x i
t sere and Specifications can be seen Ordinary Mails at 2.30 p.m. on the Sailing from Antwerp and Amsterdam. is % | |
e my Office on any Office day. 25th of January, 1951 ms. “Helena” 12th, 15th. February 1951, . ai eo 1 99 . * 1 !
Successful Contractor must be prepared Mails for British Guiana by the Sch.| ms. “Willemstad” 9th, 15th, February The M.V, Daerwood” will accept 1% 33 Broad St. (Over e Prospect St. James. j
to complete this job to the satisfaction Frenkiyn D. R., will be closed at the} 1951, m.s. “Oranjestad” Sth, 15th March Cargo and Passengers for oo PI ix Phar cy) ~ . j
} of the Building Committee General Post Office as under:— 1951 Lucia, Grenada and Aruba, Pas- Q noenix harmacy . Pleasay: l |
(Sed.) P. S, W. SCOTT, Parcel Mail at 11 a.m., Registered Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo and sengers only for St. Vincent, | * » easant bungalow on"
Clerk to the Vestry, and Ordinary Mails at 12.15 fm. OM) Georgetown—m.s. “Bonaire” 27th Janu- Dete of departure to be notified ie —: Phone 4796 :— ‘ | coast with good boat anchor {|
St. Philip. the 24th of Januery, 1951 ary 1951; ms, “Cottiea” 20th, February is % | ff) age and bathing, 3 bedrooms
1.51—7n 1951: m.s, “Helena” 3rd March 1951. B.W.1. SCHOONER OWN- V466964064..056005000000"" ce ini r an-
, Sailing’ te Sriniied, La Gulete, Cate 3 OOOO EEA IE lounge, dining room, vera





i OTICE
PICKWICK CRICKET CLUB
Members are kindly asked to collect
their gear as the Pavilion and greunds
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,

i



Hon. Secretary
21.1.51—6n
OLD HARRISONIAN SOCIETY

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

Old Boys’ Cricket match

Tea 3.15 to 4.15

Cocktails 5.30 to 7 p.m

All Old Harrisonians who will
e asked to notify the



12.30

be
sec-



‘retary by February 2nd. Subscription
$1.00,
Ss. O. C. GITTENS,
Hon. Secretary,
23.1,51—2n

Sealed Tenders for the erection of a
Pavilion and Community Hall at Ellerton
Playing field will be received by me up
to 3ist January, 1931,

Drawings and Specifications can be
seen at Mr, R, B, Moulder’s Office at
Messrs. Harrison & Co., Ltd., Broad St.
The person or firm whose Tender is
accepted will be required to give the
names of 2 persons as Sureties, and to

enter into a formal contract with the
Vestry of St. George
Due allowance should be made for

possible licreased cost of materials and
labour,
The Vestry does not bind itself to ac.
cept the lowest or any Tender
K. MASON,
Clerk, Vestry of St. George
20.1,51



NOTICE

The attention of all Persons, Firms and
Companie: carrying on trade or business
in the City of Bridgetown and in other
parts and places of St. Michesel, is drawn
to the provisons of : ction 6 of section











53 of the Vestries Act (1911—5), which
€nact: inter alia:—

“On or before the Ist day of February
in every year, ever person in the
parish liable to be rated in respect
of profit derived trom carrying on
trade shall make to the assessor on a

form to be obtained from the Vestry,
a Return in writing of their average
net annual profit, in accordance with
the provisions of the said Act for the
Purpose of as‘essment

“In case any Proprietor or other
person shail by reason of the regular
date of closing Accounts being a date
subsequent to 30th November but prior
to Ist February, tnen the Return must

be made to the Assessor on or before
the 15th day of March

“In case any proprietor or other
person shall by reason of the short

period during which the business has
existed be unable to make the Return

by lst February, then no Return is
required.”

Failure to compiy with the require-
ments of this subsection renders the

person and/or persons liable to a penalty
not exceeding fifty pounds (£50),
Should circumstances over which Trad-
ers have no control arise te caw’e delay
in making Returns on the pres¢ribed
dotes, the Vestry would appreciate being
informed by letter as to the reason for
such delay.

E. C. REDMAN,





Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry.

18.1 51—e.0.d,—t..
NOTICE
Re: Estate of

JOSEPH ALONZA PERRE
deceased
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim upon
er offecting the Estate of Joseph Alonza
Perre sometimes called Joseph Alonza
Peer late of The Garden Land, Country
Road in the parish of Saint Michael in

this Island on the 2lst day of January
1942, are hereby required to send in
particulars of their claims duly attested

to the undersigned C/o Yearwood and
Boyce, Solicitors, of No: 14 James Street
Bridgetown, on or before the 15th day
of February, 1951, after which date |
shall proceed to distribute the assets of
the said Estate among the parties en-
Utled thereto having regard to the debts
and claims only of which I shall then
have had notice, and that I shall not be
Hable for assets so distributed to any
person of whose debt of claim I shall
not have had notice at the time of such
distribution

AND all persons indebted to the said
Estate are requested to settle their ac-
counts without delay

Dated this 6th day of December 1950.
CHARLES BERESFORD BRANDFORD








Qualified Executor of the Estate of
Joseph Alonza Perre, deceased
12.50—4n
NOTICE
Re ESTATE OF
SAMUEL HENRY HOWARD STREAT

Deceased
NOTICE is hereby given that al) per-



cons having any debt or claim upon or
affecting the estate of Samuel Henry
Howard Streat, e of Bloomsbury
plantation in the parish of Saint Thomas,

who died in this Island on the 9th day
of January 1951 are hereby required to
send in particulars of their claims, duly
attested, to the undersigned Gordon
Oswald Hamilton Harding, Oswald How-
ard Streat and Hilton Seale, the quali-
fied executors of the will of the decéas-
ed in care of Cottle Catford & Co., No
17 High Street, Bridgetown, on or before






the 28th day of March 1951, after whith
date we shall proceed to distribute the
1ssets of the said estate among the par-
ties entitled thereto, having regard to
the debts and claims only of which we
then shall have had notice, and
that we shall not be liable for assets so
distributed to any person of whose debt
or elaim we hal ot ave had notice
at the time of such distribution

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their ac-

counts without delay
Dated the 23rd day of January 1951.
Gerdon Oswald Hamilton Harding,
Oswaid Howard Streat,
Hilton Seale
Qualified executors of the will of Samuel





Henny Howard Streat, deceased
44.1.51—3n
THE following Indian stores will re-
main closed on Friday the 26th. inst.

for the celebration of the Anniversary
of the Republic of India
THANI BROS.

SURTI UNITED CO

| T. MARAJ
Dp. P. KIRPALANI
D. KESSARAM

24.1.51—in

ANNOUNCEMENT

INDIAN Community of Barbados bee
ta announce that they will hold a gath-
ering on Friday the 26th inst, At 9.30
a.m. sharp at ‘Silverton’ Cheapside Road
in celebration of the First Anniversary









White Hill,
Ch. Ch
22.1.51—2n
NOTICE
FARBADOS
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF

APPEAL
re Workmen's Compensation Act ii
Notice is heteby given that Gladstone
Browne a labourer employed at Bulkeley
Pactory died as a result of an injury
received by him and that compensatio:
has been paid into Court
All the Dependants of the
stone Browne (deceased)

Glad



aid



Company 18.1.51—6n. | required to appear at the As
— of Appeal on Wednesday th
WILL the friend that borrowed a] February 1951 10 ar
tarpaulin from me please return same. Dated this of Januar
U. J. Parrivicino, Johnson's Stables and 1 V. GILK
Garage Ag. Clerk, Assist Court of 4

51—2r


















of the Republic of India, All Indians (1) Introduction to Flaghoisting. Gasolene Station — Trafalgar St.
| without distinction of caste or creed are Y. M. Sacha ;
| required to join in this memorable occa- (2) India Flaghoiating a h
|e SE ORGANISING COMMITTEE. a age a porhoee if fi
2 51—In am ntroduc 1 o Cha v 4
S. I. Patel , or $ ‘ pd
| . ” Chairman's opening Remarks N Uw T Ka i T 10 w 8 F o 0 §
Removal Notice (8) Address of President | of QUAKER MALTED CORNFLAKES—WAFER CORNFLAKES
ROGERS BARBER SALOON Beg to Reet eer ee metal: —-MORTON’S OATMEAL—ALLSON’S ROLLED OATS—ALL
notify their Customers that they | will |$p eibticencae BRAN—WASSANEN’S ROLLED OATS—PEA-NUT BUTTER
A egg AER FA pgp oir % Cone 1 —FRY’S COCOA—CHEESE in Tins—HAMS in Tins—SWEET
op Oe sey ON Catal.” fae BISCUITS—i-Ib Tins SELECT POWDERED MILK
: @ (7) Address: Mr. G. H. Adams, And for Juices we have .
y NOTICE ot } ie mead oe a md TOMATO — ORANGE & GRAPE FRUIT — GRAPE
panel eve uietadt ior a teen ot LS Crawford, MCP FRUIT—PINEAPPLE—JAMAICA ORANGE
Bi pe ata ratecot t to ex ist ® Closing address of the fi
ceed 4 “Ant . 3 i Chairman His Honour Mr. Ii IK
aan . j Va an 1) 1))
a en 1961. 18 110) Thanksgiving Prayer, 8. a. $1 {\ JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD. 1)
y ; 15) , |
NEI % Piprawala ee {} Roebuck St. Dial 4335 — {}}| |)
7 + Bi MAN)

Please send your enquiries for:

ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc,
Telephone: 4047

cao ete-—m.s
1951
Sailing to Plymouth, Antwerp, Amster-
dam—m.s. “Oranjestad” 23rd March 1951
S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.,
Agents

HARRISON

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

“Oranjestad” ist February

WANTED

Ge cai henna cilia perennation

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 British
Higher National Certificate or its U.S. or
Canadian equivalent and should be
prepared to give proof of technical abi!-

|






















ity by interview or examination.
Applications, giving full details and
pena eae on a Due
ooh tases bot iota & Co. Ltd. P.O. Vessel From Leaves Barbados
Box 103, Bridgetown. 23.1.51—6n. te
SALESMAN - Junior : Salesman S.S. “LAURENTIAN FOREST — & roehiten. . Seuiten:
O°) pee te ie { SB PLANTER® ., . London 18th Jan. | Ist Feb.
S.S. MULBERRY HILL” . London 20th Jan. 4th Feb.
S.S. “FACTOR” Ki . Glasgow &
MISCELLANEOUS L/pool 20th Jan 3ist Jan.
ieee Dei an ea: Mt, enacted oer nee «orth Jan. 10th Feb.
mercial_experiencs. 4 years partner inf &.S. “PROSPECTOR” London 27th Jan. 16th Feb.

Indian Enterprise now sold owing politi-
cal difficulties, desires settle Barbados
end seeks povition any line reasonable
vey and prospects. Please write Bor
c.c. C/o Advocate Co. 16.1.51—6n



HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM





Wa 4 Vessel For Closes in Barbados
WANT! NT
FURNISHED, MOUSE, BEXiuated be-| SS. “DEFENDER” .. London end Jany.
t M i”’s and Rockiey. Se
Coast Draleerea. or oat less can For further information apply oe
three months. Phone 3541

24.1.51—3n

lich

DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents

Canadian National Steamships







Eczema

OUT.
. ee Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
n Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
“LADY RODNEY” oo MW Jan 19 Jan. 28 wap, 7 ues
Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny | “LADY NELSON” : ~ 1 Feb 3 Feb. 12 Fe e}
seams and pores where germs hide } “CAN, CHALLENGER” ~- 16 Few - 25 Feb. 25 are
and cause terrible Itching, Cracking, | “l.ADY RODNEY” - 3 Mar 5 Mar. ja Mar 15 Mar
Eczema, Peeling, Burning, Acne, | “LADY NELSON” -_ 19 Mar 21 Mar 30 Mar 31 Mar
Ringworm, soriasia, Blackheads, | “CAN. CHALLENGER" ~- 2 Apr _ 12 Apr 12 Apr
Pimples, Foot Itch and other blem- ; “LADY RODNEY” ee 16 Apr 1a Apr. 27 Apr 27 Apr
ishes. Ordinary treatments give only
Taporaty relief Decause they #0 not NORTHBOUND Arrives Bails Arrives Arrives Arrives
ic ie germ cause, e new scoV- St. Jor Halifax
ery, Nixoderm, kills the germs in 7 Barbados Barbados Boston ohn alifa
minutes and is guaranteed to give you } , wr hal 2 i a
a soft, clear, attractive, smooth skin (bADY RODNBY' 10 Feb 43, Feb * a a eeh non
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CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE

ORIENTAL (French Line)



GOonpDs!
1. HINA
— Tate f S.S. COLOMBIE Sailing to Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao,
‘ . - Cartagena and Jamaica on January 18th.
Silk, Curios, Brassware, 1951.
Jewels, Linens, Ivory, S.S, COLOMBIE Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via Mar-
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Sailing to Grenada, Trinidad, British Gui-
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1951.

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The Souvenir Headquarters

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$8.8. GASCOGNE











Barbados Amateur
Boxing Association

All amateur boxers are
asked to report to the Asso-



Important Notice

THE Gas supply will be cut off

in districts from the Esplanade







— Bay St throughout Hastings &

ciation’s Head-quarters ,| St Lawrence area up to Graeme

Modern High School on Hall Terrace, between 1.30 and

Friday, 26th January at approximately 3.30 p.m to-day
“- errs > for for the purpose of clearing

5 p.m to arrange fo section of main

eliminations in preparation THE BARBADOS GAS

for West Indian Champion- COMPANY LTD

ships to be held in Trinidad





23rd, 24th, and 25th March,

AUCTION SALE















1951 . 7
Local title-holders must TO-DAY
be prepared to defend their I "T IRNISH
itles i 3 onth of
titles during the m on f at 11.30 a.m.
February or early are NOW & SAVE
N.B. — All professionals ° r Furniture and Household
who have engaged aa no Bedsteads in 4 wizes, in Mahogs- Effects
ast three uy, Fir and Iron, $11 up-—Cradies
eran Soving Wn. oee bp in Wood or Metal, $9 up—Ward- at
et ay atus 6 applica robes, Linen Presses, Bureaus, AMP AS
amateur status nag Stools, Screen Frames AN
tion to this Association and Couches, Rockers, Mash Chairs LAS C

$1.80 up—Morris Suites and sep

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investigation ont arate pieces, Morris Cushions $3.50

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24.1. 51—8n homngs. ,
rie . i DESKS with flat and sloped tops AUCTIONEER
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4 |

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Muslim Association

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Trafalgar Street — Dial 4069

Bi WISE...

OO

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anni-
the

Celebration of the
of the founding of
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patronage of His Honour Mr
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26th 1951, at 4.45 p.m,
The Chair wi!l be taken by His
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We can supply you with the following Models -

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NOTICE



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i

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>



PACE FIGHT



Don’t Let The

Minstrel F

ool You...

Says LESLIE COMPTON

SO YOU WANT to become a centre half ?

Right, but

remember the centre half has nothing of the glamour of a
flying winger, a crack-shot centre forward, or a daredevil

goalkeeper.
The centre half job can
look-cut man, but it is just

has turned us into stoppers.

be as boring as being a ship's
as important. Modern Soccer
You must be prepared to

stay in position, refuse to be drawn out by the wandering

minstrel! of a centre forward

The Tutors

THIS lesson of Soccer School is
written by Leslie Compton, of Ar-
senal, and Nat Lofthouse, of Bol-
ton, and presented by Desmond
Hackett. Their subjects are the

ones they know best—centre half
and centre forward.



Nat LOFTHOUSE & prepares
to flick the ball pust «
eballenging defender te get»
ful marks for (1) eye directly
on the Dall; (2) sways which
gives him control: (3) arns are
used to help verfeet hatanece



iG
master bere
the ball has descended he
be in position to connect with
the front of the head and put
the ball satety out to the wing.

Lesiic Compton ts the

By the time
will

But remember that, if the centre
forward wants to score he musi
get back near the middle. So
lesson No, 1 is—stay at home.

I soon found out that I musi
use my head, not only to think a
move ahead of the attack, but to
get that ball clear.

Now I find that I can end an
attack and switch my own team
into goal-chasing with an accurate

and powerful header,

I put in hours learning to time
the ball, to take it firmly on the
front of the head, to use my neck
muscles to add extra power in
clearing. My colleagues help out
by first throwing the ball, then
kicking it with increasing force.

It did not take me long to learn

,how to take the ball correctly. A
few headaches encouraged ‘me to
follow these heading lessons close-
ly,

soon I found myself on

a

and





——

The

y





easy nodding terms with the ball.

Heading tennis, heading a bali
Suspended so you have to jump
to, it, and that old solo effort ot
heading the ball against a wall all
help out in Lesson No. 2—Use your
head.

People pull my leg about the
way I sweep the ball upfield with
apparent ease. Timing and balance
are the secret,

High Speed

First try kicking the ball at
high speed — that split-second
clearance that beats the dasher
centre forward. This usually
means ‘kicking from the knee, toe
well down, and the shooting foot
swinging to the wing, Practise
this—it’s a great goal-saver.

Them there is the unhurried
clearance when the opposition de-
fence has made the mistake of
kicking the ball way ahead of
their own attack

Do not make the same error
Look out for your best-placed for-
ward or half-back, and swing the
ball to him.

You should know from tactic
talks how your forwards like to

‘eeeive thegball — there is the
vinger who likes to kill the ball;
the centre forward who likes the
ball to move past him at pace; the
half-back who will half turn, tell-
‘ng you which way he wants the
ball.

Lesson No. 3: Know your own
men, Defence schemes should be
simple and well rehearsed. The
Arsenal plan is to fall back in line

Don’t Let Him
Scare You

By NAT LOFTHOUSE

STEADY on, Leslie, give the
centre forward a chance, he is
doing his best, ‘

You can see, pupils, it is up to
the goal-seeker to outwit that
stay-at-home centre half.

You must, of course, be master
of the arts of trapping, heading,
passing, dribbling, and ball-contro!
if you have ideas about being ai.
effective leader.

Although Leslie says let the
centre forward go a-roaming, I
know that this move can be up-
setting when you work your switch
quickly,

One method is for the centre
forward to move to the wing, slip
the ball to his half-back, and
sprint into the centre of the field
midway between the half-way line
and the penalty area.

This is usually a little short of
the policeman centre half’s beat,
You are in possession, and have
four forwards slightly ahead of
you.

Wing tie Ball

Result: The defence is not quite
sure of your next move. You can
wing the ball and go in for the
return, have q short-passing bout
with your inside forwards or try a
shock burst through.

Another goalmaker is to flick the
ball back to your inside forward as
he centre half moves up. Face
your own goal and as your inside
forward puts the ball back to you
take it on the swing.

This is one method of home-
work; Suspend a ball about knee
high and keep swinging on to it

Do not be afraid of the massive
men like Compton when it comes
to a heading duel. By timing your
jump you can get the ball.

Avoid the mistake of thinking
that your only object in Soccer is
‘o score goals. You may find
yourself up against a centre half
on peak form and he has the beat-
ng you. Be ready to admit this
and turn to making goals,

BEFORE SOCCER SCHOOL
breaks up, Billy Wright, of Wolves
and England, will give a_ final
‘umming-up on the series; advice
on how to captain a team, and’
ome homework for the eager:
soccer student.














Regitered US. Prrene Ofte

Sa KIDS MAKE THE SHOP

L.E.S. itatines are 12 for 1.



WE. DON'T YEAH+ ZW
WANT ANY- POP CUTS
THING“WE'RE, OUR HAIR: ./



Belleville Tennis

Tournament

By: 1,
Louis St.

Lawless, who defeated
Hill 2—0 in the Men’s
Singles semi-finals’in the Belle-
ville. Lawn Tennis tournament
esterday evening; will meet S. D
Trimmingham in the finals this
evening.
fhe Ladies’ Singles finals will
also be held this evening. In this
match Mrs. A. A. Gibbons will
¢lay Miss G. Pilgrim. The other
game for this evening will be the
Mixed Doubles (Handicap) it
which Miss D, Wood and Dr. C. G
Manning will meet Miss G_ Ben-
jomin and V. Hutson
The results = of
games are as follow:
MEN'S SINGLES

yesterday’s

D. I. Lawless beat L. St. Hill
6--4, 6—1.
LADIES’ DOUBLES

Miss D. Wood and Mrs. R. S
Bancroft beat Mrs. F. D. Barne
and Miss M. King 6—3, 8—6.

Mrs. A. Gibbons and Mrs. J
Connell lost to Miss E» Worme anc
Mrs. E. Worme 6—3, 6—8, 6—3

4th C’wealth

Indian Test Drawn

MADRAS, Jan. 23.

India and the Commonwealth
drew the fourth unofficial test
here today with the Common-
wealth 45 runs behind with four
wickets in hand. Closing score-
board showed India 361 and 302
for five declared, Commonwealth
343 and 225 for six.

India declared at lunch leaving
the Commonwealth barely three!
hours’ batting time to score 271
runs for victory.

From the start they
runs but time beat
end.

The Commonwealth, unbeaten
in their present tour, won the
second test and have drawn the
others so they cannot lose the
rubber,

V. Hazare and D. Phadkar the
evernight Indian not out pair
put on 97 for the fourth wicket
Hazare making 75 and Phadkar
61. Harold Gimblett—33—John
Ikin—86 and George Gmmett—53
~—nelped put on 165 runs in 111
minutes for the first two wickets
when the Commonwealth began
their task of making 271 for vic-
tory in three hours. The course
of the match was changed wher
Frank Worrell was third out at
179 to a controversial catch. He
had started off with great ag-
gressiveness but with his score at
11 he hit a ball from Mankad al-
most straight to Umrigar fielding
a few yards from the long on
boundary. There was some dovht
whether Umrigar made the cawh
but with his feet outside the field
of play

When Worrell went the Com-
monwealth needed 92 runs in an
hour for victory but the dismissal
of George Tribe, Laurie Fishlock
and Ikin for 19 runs in 20 min-
utes forced them to play for safe-
ty and the match ended in a
draw. —Reuter,

The Barbados
Cricket Team

Already local cricket fans are
busy selecting the team to repre-
sent Barbados in the forthcoming
cricket tournament at Kensington,
against Trinidad,

Most of them line up C. Hunte,
the Belleplaine batsman as a cer-
tainty, and one or two of them
see Mullins on the W.I. team to
tour Australia this year.

Here is one selection sent in by
an “Old Stager”:—

J. D. Goddard (Capt.), C. Hunte,
R. MarShall, E. Weekes, Norman
Marshall, C. Walcott, D. Atkinson,
E. Atkinson, E. L. G. Hoad jnr,,
A. M. Taylor, C. Mullins, with N.
Lucas as twelfth man.





went for |
them in the



Progressive Lead

.
Yorkshire
In a_ keenly contested game
between Progressive and York

shire, the spectators were thrilleu
with some attractive batting and
impressive bowling on both sides,
On tthe second day of play Pic-
gressive has gained an inning |
lead of 34 runs. Progressive wo.)
the toss and elected to bat. V \
Watts, the leg break bowie:
played an aggressive knock for 68
which helped Progressive to makv



172, Other useful scores were}
made by O. ‘Brereton 21, b|
Bynoe 24, B. Cutting 18, |
Greene 14 and R. Rudder 14.

‘For Yorkshire L, Mottley tow
4 tor 16 and D. Crawtord 2 fv:
23.

Yorkshire after a good — sta:
were all out for 138 giving Pro
gressive a lead of 34 runs.

For Yorkshire H,. Harewou
top-scored with a well played 3:
including a six off Rudder, L
Austin 21 not out D,. Crawford i8
W. Jemott 13 and I. Blackett !.
were the other scores. R. Rudde:
who took 7 for 37 in 18 overs ati
five balls with 6 maidens
the bowling honours,

Progtessive ‘in

too

their secon





Jimmy Hatlo

















I LIKE TO
COME WITH
POP So'S
I CAN
READ THE








SLED LAPPLLAAA AOA

"THE FaMiLYMAN WHOSE









LOOK SO BUSY THEY
SCARE AWAY TRADE:: |
THANX TO MRS.VIVIAN-MULLIN, |
lil BUSSERON ST, VINCENNES, IND.

BARBADOS

House

ADVOCATE



Agree To Buy

Club Willow

@ From Page 5

since ther it had been ,in the
market for some time. At one
time the owner had great difficulty

in collecting the rents, or the
money when it was hired for
dan-es and the like. He was

consequently prepared to sell it
for whatever he could get.

He knew suffieni about this
property to say that there was not
a single other person in the colony
who would pay £3,500 for it
today. The building was an old
house and in spite of the fact that
there were two acres of land be-
sides, it had-been closed for a long
period an@ no person could be
found to buy, lease or even rent
it on a monthly basis. Therefore
when the Resolution told them
that the Government were fortun-
ate to be offered this property for
the price mentioned, and when it
was said that if it were in other
hands it might cost three times
nore, this was highly amazing.

There was nothing so highly
desirable about the house and
when the work was actually
started he was sure that they were
going to be presented with an-
other Resolution for more money
to do it

There was nothing in the ac-
quisition of the property which
could be called an emergenzy

If the new Fire Brigade Office
came and h@did not want to use
the site asa fire station, then
the Government would have spent

$16,000 to provide a_ building
only to be used by the Police
Band.

He finally moved that further

consideration of the Resolutior
be postponed,

Mr. Wilkinson (E) said that he
thought the project of acquiring
the land was a fair and reason-
able one. He felt that the pro-
ject was worth the $16,000.

He said that the Senior Mem-
ber for St. Joseph (Mr. Adams)
told them that the Fire Brigade
Officer was likely to come down
to Barbados in the near future.
He hoped that when the new
Fire Brigade Officer came, he





Braddock
Disqualified

LONDON, Jan, 23

There was a decision rare in
English boxing at the Royal Albert
Hall here to-night when Jackie
jraddock of Manches\er was dis-
yualified in the fourth roup4d of
his ten round bout against thi
Dutch Middle-weight Champion
Giel De Roode for allegedly “not
giving of his best.”

The decision was made by
Referee Jack Hart who some
months ago caused a controversy
when he declared that Lloyd Bar-
nett of Jamaica was “outclassed”
by the American, Aaron Wilson.
Braddock boxed lifelessly and al-
most entirely on the defensive and
was warned earlier in the same
round,

In another ten rounds fight, Alex
Buxton of London outpointed Kid
Marcel, French Middle - weight
Champion. Buxton won com-
fortably in an uninteresting con-
test, his good left leads in the

later rounds gaining points.
—Reuter.





with the Commissioner of Police
would go into the question of
the right place to put the Fire
Brigade station.

He felt that there should be a

fire station at Probyn Street and
in such crowded districts like
Oistin, St Lawrence, and

He had pleasure
the resolution

Speightstown
in supporting

Mr. Ailder (L) said that when
ne took a look at the resolution, he
noticed that it came under Capi-
tal estimates. It brought him
back to just a few weeks ago
when the House attempted to pass
an address to the Governor whic
might have incurred the spending
of money, and the Hon. Senier
Member for. St. Joseph said that
the Government had not intended
to contract any further financial
expenditure that year. He was of
the opinion that such inconsis-
tent statements were causing
confusion .

As regards the location, he said,
it was not suitable to have a fire
station at Passage Road which
was always congested,

He did not feel that the Fire
Brigade should be removed from
its present location into mere
isolation by Club Willow. He
did not want it to be felt that
he was not in favour of the Fire
Brigade being removed from their
present quarters, but he was. of
‘“e opinion that their removal
{ium the present site to Passage
Road was a matter of exchanging
one ev’ for another.

Mr. Mottley (E) said that he
was going to vote for the Resolu-
tion, but he felt that the Op-
position should have been given
the opportunity to go more thor-
oughly into it.

He felt that any resolution which
entailed policy should have been
sent to them — the Opposition—
asking them to make a decision
on it.

Luckily, it was a matter which
he felt that he was as much ac-
quainted with as any other mem-
ber of the House and that was
why he could talk on it.

He was Satisfied with the price
of $16,000 which the Government
was asked to pay for the property.
It was reasonable. He was re-
minding the Government that
they were not getting a bargain
but were merely getting the pro-)
perty at a reasonable price.

Mr. Dowding (E). said that as
long as he held his seat in the
House he was not voting for the}
passing of any resolution which
came before the House in the
manner which the resolution then
being discussed had come, unless
that resolution pertained to q pro-
per bona fide emergency,

The first rime he had seen the
resolutiun was when the Hon.
Senior Member for St. Joseph had
already had acceptance from the
Leader of the Opposition in con-
nection with the matter.

He said he was not going to sub-
mit his vote to any measure that
was brought before the House so
hurriedly.

“The addendum is an example
of hasty legislation”, he said.
“Nonsenical !”

Dr. Cummins (L) said that the
Hon, Senior Member for the City,
Mr. Mottley, had given the impres-
sion that the Government had re-







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Grapes — 2'4’s & i's
Strawberries — l’s & 4's
Pears -—— 24's & Ts
Apricots — 2'4's

Apples — 214's

Pixeapples, Sliced — 2's
is Pieces —- 2's
ai Cubes — 14's



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with a

FINE

BLAZER

AND

PANTS

op Scorers in Tailoring”

P9996 969966565889 00S9",

December 15, the Commissioner
of Police, the Colonial Engineer
and himself went over to see the
place. He knew nothing of it

before.



What's on Today

Mrs. Fela De Kuns pxnive-
uon of patatings ang peaci
sketcnes at “ine raviuion,
Hastings—J.uU a.m.

Tne Advocate’s Pnoto Exni
bition at the Barbados
Museum—10.00 a.m.

R. J. MacLeod’s Exhibition of
Oil Paintings at the Barba-
dos Museum—10.00 a.m.

Courts of Appeal and Petty
Debt Court — 10.00 a.m.

Sale of furniture at “Las
Campanas,” Navy Gardens
(John M. Bladon, Auc-
tioneers)—11.30 a.m.

Tennis Tournament at Belle-
vile Tennis Club—4.15

Â¥ ,

p.m.

Pelice Band gives Concert at
St. Catherine's Club, St.
Philip—7.30 p.m. -

Mobile Cinema giyes show
at Lear’s Pk Yard,

, St tee. p.m.
CINEMAS: Le
Empire—“Cheaper By The
Dozen’ —4.45 & 830 p.m.
Roxy—“Escape’’. and “For-
bidden Street”—4.30 &

8.15 p.m.
Olympic — “Tarzan New
York Adventure” & “Out-

riders”’—4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Gaiety (St, James)—‘Marine

Riders” & “Stagecoach

Kid’—8.30 p.m.

Aquatic Club—“The Velvet
Touch’"—5 & 8.30 p.m.
Globe—“Please Believe Me”
& “Secret Land’’—430 &

8.30 p.m.

Plaza (Bridgetown)—
“Daughter of Rosie
O’Grady"-—4.45 & 8.30

p.m.

PL (Oistin) — “Larceny
Inc.” & “Wings For The
Eagle”—5.00 & 8.30 p.m.





To-day
Sun Rises; 6.10 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.55 p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter) Janu-
ary 30.
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water 5.27 a.m., 4.43
p.m.
Yesterday
Rainfall (Codrington) Nil.
Total for Month to Yester-
day: 1.64 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 82.0 F°
Temperature (Min.) 71.5 F°
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E.S.E. (3 p.m.) E.N.E.
Wind Velocity 10 miles per
hour.
Barome (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.864

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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE WHtMESDAY, JAM ARY M, 1KI BARBADOS AWOWTE — • T— -1 LU IIM4 % %  BrMfiUwa. Wedm-sdn... January 24. 1951 S liiMMiri i on 11 ol THE loss of the Schooner RrKiimld Wallace off Tobago on Its voyage from British Guiana serves to emphasise the necessity for some sort of communication between these sailing craft and various stations in the ports. It was only good fortune that the crew were able by improvising a sail from blankets to dare the winds and waves and so reach land. Two years ago several vessels were lost and in some instances without trace, merely because there was no means of communications with any port during the voyage. During the late summer and autumn when tropical disturbances are frequent in the West Indies the danger to these small craft is increased. There are many of them plying between the various colonies and it at any time one schooner was in distress and there was wireless communication some other vessel in the vicinity or in port would be able to hasten to the rescue. It should need no argument to convince the various West Indian Governments of the necessity for enacting legislation compelling the owners of sea going craft and especially those carrying passengers to instal radio equipment in order to maintain communication with land stations. If proof were needed that this is in. plied ly admitted it is supplied by the expenditure on up to date equipment and stations for issuing storm warnings in the Caribbean area. It is useless to have elaborate systems for issuing these warnings when the people in the vessels in immediate danger hove no means oi knowing that a tropical disturbance is in the ar*?a. It might be that the picking up of a message issued from the station on land and relayed by sailing craft in the area would indicate to others that they were in the vicinity of a storm and should change course. The loss of human life and sailing craft within recent years should serve to impress on the Governments of the various colonies in which these sailing craft are registered that the time has come for further protection to be afforded to those who for one reason or another are forced to travel by these schooners. This form of travel has become more necessary because of the lack of steamship services in the West Indies and it is the duty of the West Indian Governments to make the best possible use of the service. Untiled Beachew DURING the campaign to keep beaches clean as part of the encouragement to visitors accent was laid on the danger of empty sea egg shells left on the foreshore at bathing spots. There is another danger which seems to have been overlooked. Broken bottles are to be found on several beaches and along the ledges near the sea front on the west coast. In many instances these bottles are left by picnic parties and are broken by the waves against rocks or arc broken when they are discarded. In others they are already broken and thrown out In domestic refuse from residences. They constitute a grave danger to those who walk along the beaches or go for a swim. A few weeks ago a lad bathing at Brandon's Beach was seriously injured when he jumped into the sea unaware of the presence of a broken bottle in the water. Along the ledges of the St. James coast where thousands of people go to bathe there ar hundreds of broken bottles on the sand or on the ledges along the coast. It would have been easy for those who throw refuse on the beach to bury the broken bottles instead of leaving them to constitute a danger to bathers. There are not as many clean bathing beaches available to the general public as in former years; and the ones which now remain should not be made dangerous by this form of carelessness. KV%rr%e% in Korea: >li.-Arthur: Dean Ael.**oii"s t nlur.: < hina W 2i;i I \ 1114 |-M;i 11|| || ks I 4Mlsl> I is4 > niton ns i.isk in I HI op, lion* is Is.. IK .on *. perch: Idissi.i i1 ?!-T l 5 ** JJ?,'. S ftH£? w b'"" P * %  properform of IsoUtioulum oSSsW lL£L T V* iLu ACHESON, the son ol Sfl ** *x-President B SCnnSr^ M..-rop.l B.shop .nd an Intensely Britain's View Thin survey vva> nol written for re,l ' 0 i •*•". was trying to say Hoover advocat** A,, i publication, but as a letter of "'* n< wouW "' In Christian pulUne out of all for. %  < %  n.miuitKuidam-t.III.I information to %  *' n !" ty Purn an associate who menu in Europe and ASM. leavHfXMl in Hritain. BHM II wm '" lhc deepest sort of trouble, in* only a tentative footl rruikn. N.. His senture was interpreted as Britain and Japan _-..-.„... •* l tB8i • %  ni empathy for He does not stop to consldei By BARKY BJNC.llAM < OMUNLIMIMII The truth la that how Britain would view such J PEOPIE in \mori, %  offer ** h i b, "*' n > "" np, r "' ntl ,,rc proposal. ma bom • -ott m i'nmu.1 *h—J anti-C-ommuiUsi policies than an> |[ c further counsels our relusPort*nt to him an IWOW b> their ov.. a never a moment when 'ho MM* ''•' %  %  • %  who worked out the are ready, willing: ..nd able lo ,„ %  of this country, both In .. mlUtsq | POU*-* ' "containing" Soviet "nd themselves rl political sense MHIUJJ • It*"**" >'V building up strong and I" other word'. threatened by event* ssasMt. countries all round the Western Europe military help i qgnsrsl MacArthur. who was i*!e periphery of the f S.S It does not need It, and the idol of a great manv AmenAbo. Achestm is the man WOO ueh help if it Is needed. cans, has shown St le.'ist one cla/ *'"t put forward the Marshall All or this arise* from a fund.. foot. Hi* bad judgment m ii %  little-noticed speech at mental misconception of oui Ing on an offensive in North Cleveland. Mississippi. whole •Sort in Cm t r Korea has shaken the public here. I dwell at length on A x fc as nn "W by the Marshall Ms and he has only made matters because he has become the symbol 0,h ** uiUnc. worse by issuing %  perfect hail ol of the division in this country oi. Hoover and hi* (ol statements ever since In an effort foreign policy. : 1 1 ,( lhv w * M WP"IM to exonerate himself and place President Wilson is regarded as do as well ** we expel, we car the blame elsewhere having made a fatal political >"* 1 purdah tne-n bj THE political division in the error when he failed to take ,n m ""y further help, an country is bitter A lame segRepublican spokesmen with him oy abandon them to the Com ment of th c Republican Party |s 'o Vcrseillc* for the Peace ConmunlsU. bound and determined to have 'erenre after World War I. Blow To Pride the head of Dean Acheson. the !" re ^" t w ** a frightful t havc .jvoe.,,^ m (lUr „ Wh Secretar>of SUte. on a plntter ''ivlsion along party Inea. the news y^ ( mt tr,u !" S J J****"""*": %  * Nation, troop, be .vithdrawn u, The Charge* probabb the beginning of the end ^ orderl/^ray fn It has become very difficult to fo ^ ln ***"• f Nation* („,, we W|U ^ get the Acheson critiCN to Stata uo ? cvr i \ "^ rru" 1 *" n*ve a major war with Chin.. their case against him. except to irl ~ luud to vo, d this pittel. surely would be t: terms of pure emotion Such We c annot and must not h.\e to all Stalin's problems, specific charges as are made • one-part, foreign policy it. i f M g^ oul um| „ h[i usually boil down to— America l( ;i fom# to maXt „ h-| 1 Acheson hoi been re*t at the moment, the dimthe American public to accept a tponatblr for a Far Eastern culty is to find respected Repolicy f shoving ::,*• trou policy Ihof hoi led us to the publicans who are willing to share the Orient to the b--* ot Uie k tove *T V*Va. been ^fT ,oX.v"wS fSSSS.^SI ttSS? ;ra^ ( e?r7r^ d D^ "on 0 ' ' ^ !" ^ menl aad etseu-here. iSStlSSrHii sr .h_ ,eVe ** mxu! ,l '"* 1 He made the italemenl MfcAWWriiu,, tnere jre a few going to have any chance that he "uxnild not turn hu bock Dri ** ni factors The appointment serving the peace c-t ol winning on Alger Hlsi," cvrn after the of General Eisenhower has brought the war if it com.* former State Department aide new hope for the North Atlantic But I must add iat inv fcelnikMeted o/ perjury Treaty arrangements Eisenon the DreSent a.-jalion arenoi ~,-volvino hi, hower has the respec, of almost ,Jo(Tmi i %Z A^er?fp' b xly cans at thc momer • 1 am hopelf h* can forg e a unified fui, however, that c wiU listen to rst of uiesc charges is defence force from among the reason rather ihun emotion In State had been cor in thr famoui lopalfi/ lo the nation. Not Fair The i the programme I inmust lOisOti groaaly unfair, as the of our China policy we: down long before Ache*, came Secretary of Slate The Hiss charge In lines various national elements with deciding our cour laid which he must deal, we may get If things get irons bepast a ver> dangerous rock in trie pressure M danger mav forte the OtssuBOal of our foreign relations American people into a greater accurate, The rock is, as usual, another degree of unity.—! is. I Pin My Hope* In The Valley Of Adventure HE i lithe D good-looking a. ,, lion. FRANK OWEN ""own without fifty from ., baked cat. An he is on thc blue sky. and Val.n sunny side ol Bu presents In part iioo Ihe more what he and his men did to two He says, speaking of o friend: hopeful tide of his assignment to other mountains "He's a grand chap, thai, but he'* '"d*a . Thev made them Into one—and getting to be old. Of course, he's make her pay her passage to the captured the roanni:. gnrgUng younger than as*.'" %  "' '" Th s P'an Is known as thu river that ran between. Now it e model of America's fame-l ^ whiS'•t.i'.-m'' they'll work ovenim,. f.r him. Te.u^ce Valley Authority S^^^tS^ sencme lclpUnl In Iho world T,. Hiinmrlati soldl.-r in ill.Flral W backod by lhc oorValdl'n boy, pushed a riv. Workl War ( Wroim side, II %  '"""• ,l %  •xp.Tii-ni-c .,r s„mc ol Ihr oul of Us coum-. and trained that. tumrd oul." he miyn ehwrfullv 1 lei'dniK ciiKinccrK of that line, loo. Now Vnldi la an engineer imaKtnaltvc social exuerimenl. It is night, and we aie still on He bulldn bridncs and darns. Come away from the sprawlinit Jbe hiah. klnply hills, this UWXAltd he has bulll HHM ti-tul •*" <* Cnlciilla. which I. still haustible lluwuia., a„l I thlnits from Murmansk lo Teheran, "• %  ' }>" %  '' Breatesl cities In Far away below us we eaiiseo ,nd M> the Nile I,, the Oni,.. '"• %  world. a "4 >' •= %  - the plain. The, tt^SSI^SSSi 0. the hIU ot OTU... above SB^EfL-glte "gSjZ both in Hie DOBOdW Valley. India "'"' Damodar. almost as near to T"',""""^ d !" """,'"""=„ Lf.^. Damodar River rises in the 4,000Calcutta as Wale, I, to London. va|| „„„ J^f more wile, T„ '" Ii "''" | le. detcrioralc and disintegrate. The ss !" oe !" MTT, b"d,r„ p, rer s „Te • ?:TL V\:^ on y r ce p" !" s !" *• ^^ "R !" ,^India. families ,.f India. W """ A '">Js "' " East End, which are being Kxciling . iiii-licd ahead in order to be ready for putting AND up heir, in the sharp eol.i I on show as a "Live Architecture Exhibit" as "' ""strCc and n e,ei'£ SBH "' h 95 FeS V 1 f B '" ui itoiiia on. loo. UKSECRATION <"' !" ?' f "j^ .hJh.lu'of'VnHl'o^'Vlmt'hid: f-^y-l'ec-tralbt.tlion.NewTo spans ihe valley oi the Konar tamps. | the Green Belt. The stark tact is that this trio. London's Planners Go Into Reverse THE County of London Plan !&•*•> was a nnj^ht promise that our battered city was to he transformed into J place "fit for baWOtf > in" That plan was the most umbttious and widely publicised of Britain's post-war plans. I 1 inmi'il wot Id-wide acclamation. .veil years later, popular interest in Kittiri' has (ton place to feeling of cynical disillusionment and forebodings that the County of London Plan is beiny ruthlessly sabotaged. The County of London Plan spoilii'hted five i tactl in London—traJiic congestion; lack of open spaces: outworn and blighted nousing, wrong intermixture of housing and iclustty; and over-population. Traffic congestion was to be ecsed by three i ing roads. Open spaces were to be brought up to four acres per 1,000 of population within the _"ounty area (with an additional three acres outside the County area). The outworn and blighted areas were to be rt-developed as residential neighbourhood units on modern planning standards. Thr mixture of housing and industry was to be ironed out by much industry being moved out of London altogether, and at least hulf-a-milhon people dispersed to new towns clustered around London, but separated Irom it by a Green Belt free from now building. None of these defects has been srtic.usly tackled; all of them are being ignored, and some of them have been abandoned. Of the three ring roads "A" (Inner Ring). B" (Intermediate Ring), and "C" (Outer Ring), provided for in the County of London Plan, roads 'A' 1 and "B" were the most urgent and important. Yet, in May 1950. after seven years of consultations, the Minister of Town and Country Planning. Mr. Hugh Dalton. blandly announced that the A-Ring-Road project had now been finally abandoned; and. moreover, nothing is being done by the LCC to safeguard the route of the B-Ring-Road, because >f the cost involved. New buildings and development on the rout* are being openly permitted, even to ttw rxtent of changing the road's site-line In onto to accommodate new buildings. THE AIM DROPS As for the building up of open space standards. London had half an acre per 1,000 of population, which was to be raised to four acres; but practically no new open spaces have been acquired. In spite of this, the LCC have made plans to build on a number of private open spaces within UWCounty area; the immediate aim has been lowered to 2J acres per 1,000 people and opportunities of buying land are being missed which may not arise again for many decades. In the case of outworn and blighted areas ilic County of London Plan emphasise! th need lo regroup and redevelop all tins. ,r irim.i ure tolllnif u" >n the Konar Dam. This vast earthen >f two und u the v.ill.'v of the couple uf hundred mil of Calcutta. It tumbles, or rolln. nr la?c$ miles Itself before It merge* the majestic Hoo^hlv. India's owi Fnlher Thnrnd Meantime, thi Dnmodnr River hi the vrrv Devi In a bind ; third the si"' WUoi Bold I'lan ITS a devil, because it II.-KI (and has drowned, only years ago) its entire valley wo|cr to fl h Thousands of people were choked pIant at i}, (kim) in the rismti water*, mid scoreMeantime, it \ ol thousands of their beasts _-___ i nrBf ._ ihnn If. a devil, bc-auso. when that rCj '"**' ,,.''' ... ol' river piles itself up, it washes ,,., n . ,1*. away uncounted mnssep of tons AlJ introduces me io me somp p^pj llf lnc nnd h( v ,., of priceless, irreplaceable so|t. n ears be in Damodar Vulie> me.:, toi-rent liears iwav uivon i\< *'r some tough miliuiry ser\'ice by day or by night. to tba Sogiil amparon of India f bar*, old '"-uii. that youth. "Oh. we plundered the land all ful dynamo of 58. mav I-setting irgy tne earth ll((h ,;. ^y,, Rao Sahib] g ell [ a || y up the prototype which Is going of all Its water. A,,,) he reckons it is fair that he tp help India to win her most So bow and biff-thinking men should now be helping to it-store splendiw P n %  • ,h e smallest of the To The Editor, The Advocate pensions, while ihe Vestries kepi liiiancial responslbililes w Ii e n establishment of the Anglican matterThe t'omm eleven parishes In Barbados, but SIR.-I rend with some distress "• repair the Church property ami they realized the needs ..f UM llmrch had a hijh priority on Inwhole know uotlunr afeMhl fJ C L?iJ*, l n t 7 <""! """'" %  Ihe Bishops sermon which was paid In some cues the salaries Church had to be met political platform However, on efforts In this Hir.-,i.,>n iTT. ^ ui.iL !" parish. published in last week's Adpocetc. of the organists and sextons, and _, ... moving around Ihe island, he had put forwar, ra !" !" ^ \ L a encouragement the, K the benellt of your readers. 1 went eve* to the eslent ol pvTl.e -co.,d view which I ex,,,„„„ ,„„, „ mo }K tal-e *st n ~^S?*i'*• nd ""? !" 5 .""i." '?'.' J upl i'' •=shall relate a conversation which ,„, OT h e Communion Klemem. |: r '"* l, w ?~ '"" '*", f m,nd "" elas^ any atUek on the Church u,e„ under S Sl.i. S?r*ft 1 .1.1. s !" ; ndord <" M > "?? "'•" %  „ %  *''" ".1" "" ., B ,no ? A> "*ult. the members of UM discsWDlishmcnl shou d eome from „ ou|d b / utica|lv linpopil ,.. Irr .'" Burkes Village •""*• -embly. arriving for the Meey„, there are no large - !" en. ^t USSR***"*£ S, 0 e U B !h r',he' r ''';en, hC C hj C W , U '** %  *" %  *£* ^ ^ J '"*' nd held by the Church. It ,,„ „ Z £~ ...... .?..., !" Btanop then went on to ML> of action. Instead of which. h — .. —. . <..ud-li>iKin k > on would have been (mite urouer for ,nc reeentlv formed erouit has nd that he had had to drop the him to resign; ii, which c?sc iic been going' on recentf, political U IP had I •nSSS. Sive liberally lo their Church, be Z2&^w£S8mll l^'Zt, SnS'uSZ en?2S %  " ld ""' "* %  "*< !"!" '" ft* hamper' the "p'rog of h e P.UM there was no need for the'., h ^ ls|nnl > USIUlllt l-miasal BTlll'n ll Ii :i % % %  •I'll ,,,,'. .' '.' %  %.! I. . i Church, would cause grave financial emno p olilic i nn against such a %  ould dare scheme alts until an incident artocs.' le Baiting g^Msf the reject Ion of the Committee T„ TH* IM.*..* TI.% %  %  tter. and (ublUhed by law) of hU T "' Fd,,0r Thc Ad ">" the conclusion nomination to thc Rectorship to SIR.—Kindly .,|low m e through o(e that Mr. Adams' assessment of the St. Johns, and made that as his J^ 11 columns to highly endorse political reactions of the people *<**• %  for his resignation; and Inf remarks made by Mr James was perhaps w.-U founded It ' 1 ,h,< •** r "1* iteparture from Novell in your columns, concernmost was therefore InterestinB to find ,h W*"-! he delivers an address in 5 %  waiting shed, near the "itrani lishment of the Anglli I told him I was not a member barrassment. If. therefore, disof th a Anglican Church and establishment was lo be effected. therefore preferred nut to express then some financial provision The nishop thanked an opinion. He then stated that should be made. I then outlined .incerely for my expression of me agreeing with Mr Adim* In *" lne Cathedral in which he encntr n' iUZOmZ?!? w .li e -J"fVt hat J the two mo,t ,eaBibl methodi. opinion. On the question of the this respect. d.-avours. by Innu, %  Hospital. mt^f would -irtlSSrh > U U& ThP nrrt wou l d £ %  r0 Z CHTVern f,,U,,,C,,,l pOBlUoa he ,gre d thn *• Bm ,or h "to" mv vfewl on thJ> matS On mtnl t0 flv th Church %  Capitol some suitable financial arrangeNow Sir. this was about twelve Innocent minority group in l^lng pressed, I told him that it Bum ? nd **"' ' 'he ChuTch ment would have to be made at months ago and I was expectm,Wand. was within my knowledge that run ,u own %  n' r . or on dlsthe time of disestablishment, and to see proposals put forward In Yours a considerable number of thoughtestablishment, give the Church for thai this angle of the situation due course for disestablishmen' ful people In this Island agreed 5 years a sum equal to the present was receiving his attention. He The Bishop has said that V "• A CUKE. that the Church should be dlsescost to Government, reducins the said thai the second point mariappointed bv Svnod on a tablished. but unfortunately this annual grant over the sixth to the by me was most interesting and majority with the eUu undeiwag linked up with the question twentieth year, until it reached confirmed certain roncluflon. standing that the Anglican Church To Th*FMIror The Adoofflfe were being forced on his Act would be rescinded and the s gate of the Genera St Jn'i/ih'ii Group of disendowmenl I reminded him minimum amount, of the fact that for many decades give the Church thc Church wan entirely supportchan> This would :.-:.%  sri ni -1. Vhieh mreh | reasonable mind. He told me that some time Church freed from state contr. st joaTrjhTnramati^ Turtnr nnrfa. : am sure "there will be a me sertous accident Kioner or later, if the present stale of affairs be allowed to continue. Thi. congestion has been going "n for many year. now. but now that a note of warning has been %  e something be do:.,without delay. t. B .CLARKE ^• i -w— — -" * ..-... .. ...... eaa si., iii.1 us null a vtervi (imiin n(ined by the st.t. na Central arrangement! I was HUifled with Mr Adam., who had told mandste to formulate proposal, to Uui. attest Jesuitry 1, 1M1. LAMES ... When the Evening* are Chilly yon will need a Coat Slop in To-day at DACOSTA'S Where you will lind ull WIMII Materials in Ihe following colours:— BLUE, TAN, MUSTARD AND GREY ALSO IMITATION CAMEL'S HAIR Suitable for TRAVELLING COATS. DACOSTA&CO.LTD DRY GOODS DEPT. HeaoUi+te Toad \eu*d J&R Enriched Bread ORANGES GHAI'KFRUIT CARROTS. CABBAGE STRING BEANS CHR1STOPHENES COCKTAIL SPECIALS GOLD BRAID RUM PRUNES CHKHHIES • HBBSE STEM GINGER PICKLED WALNUTS GHERKINS OLIVES NUTS EGGS SWEET ONIONS PARSLEY MINT PIGS DATES ANCHOVY SAUCE TOJI QuicA Y.asUf Meali TKIPE SWEET BREADS HAMBURGERS riin\ t ; — RABBITS BRAINS I-ORK SAUSACES 11/ DELIVER G a n o A n n s



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l'U.i TWO CaJuJb Cutting i:\KH.\D0S ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, 1AWIAJT H MM L ADY SAVAGE. ife of Hi* Excellency the Governor. will open the Y W C A tun Id in* at Glynville. I'infold Street, on Monday. January 29. at 5 p TI Production And Management P RODUCTION of A Murder M.. Bean Arranged", which do* Dramatic Club toward* the March, to In the hands of William Bertallan. ho appeared in -The Man Who Came To Dtnner". Although Mr Uertallan 11 tied up v In St. Lav wm$ sy m pressed with this murder play %  that I if he mi*ht prod Lance DOWdln* n.crUlv hack from the UK and his tour of Dramatic Clubl there, has many new ideas f.i taaa | which he hope* |o incorporate n the forthcoming production. Special attention ha* been paid when selecting the cart, to voice prduction, one of U\,. rnoft difficult problems which the Rmpirr 1 %  n| Juit Depends M u Kttp a iharp look-out Sanders — t'm rather Misplriowt of ail rjk -e geologica l student*.'" Lo'tan ttp.et, ftrrln Getting Busy M OST of the hotel? are tinning to fill up thrtl Rumour IUMOUR ...if % %  dancing class. In: | dun'' too* where w R Arrives Tn-morrow E XI'Ki RD to arrive to-morrow nftcrniKin from Antigu.i by 11 w 1 A to M, Charlie war%  '. Mr ind Mrs. c. S Warren 1 Chitiii.' ,•* Manager if Beniwtl Bryson* Mottling Works in Si. 11 no for a %  ur at season la tha end of January Bnd riant on IhHuiKh Ibo Beeson. several • thin M argot "' country ana pafbapa not au jammed with bookings, but b) TI.I tuna trie w w tou I gela underway and T< 1 in. ui i hava one ot th AND f-penri a hotldaj Mr SiriCei I L •d lo .iay iwa T0U1K0 HI toy in I %  place." Mr Singer i.1 ixiaineatman. They are staying al U %  T.C.A. OfficialVfF JOHN MtLELLAN. Assist%  %  Kirby Marchrm •. T.C.A'a Overseas ReKi< ... I,s B W I A Tii' 1 C A rot Canada Senior Traffic Officer M R ONt HARD B \nn-rimn t'nfumn: Army Has Lost Babies Problem t m Sr Ui I I IUW.I Ks NEW YORK jot — sometime between 1833 nd IB39 1.000,000 babies And he is only on a temporar> aesignment in Europe So they are sending him.his 5ft by 3ft walnut desk and his green chair PEACE OF MIKD ? Don't striv too hard for it. says pt] Karl Meonlnger People search so hard for it that they don't have any. The only way to control the tension of the times is to lose yourself in love. In thinking n play, in talk and work CENSORSHIP tn t h e city of .>_. Metnph/., Tenneswe (population giving 332,000) has put out Charlie Chaplin's 20-year-old "City Light*" The authorities say there is nothma against the picture, but that the comedian is "a traitor to the Christian way of life, an enemv of decency, virtue and marriage'*' SHOW BUSINESS: Tor Ihe secf avallabla men between 19 nd lime Britain's elderly actress Ethel G riffles gets star-sized Marshall Broadway bravos for makiriK ;i l rehablUtaden prorevival of "The Royal Family" g for the physically and tut For its second month, ,: % %  unfit. Those who can"King Solomon's Mines." starring be made fit for military Deborah Kerr and Stewart GranId be given work of a^r. was the top money-earning muslin babies ngton a rearmament heada< ha During the years of economic America's birthrate dripped This year the boy babies become 18. 1 %  1 Egg want at least 1 them; they are running hlark r %  wi>tc'*iimat . lad 1 aoon by K w I A Regular Vigitort 1 at the .ft toy ytar oM 'nwt Sai'u dm. tar at the in'O/ld n Aid Assoctatim's Berfp lattanal import I %  IdtoOt Truman sent 1 ingreaa; 1 will 1' n new national manpower i. rtm policy. The nlllton ill maka OBNESAL USE SHOW EB gmctnbei that Columbia 1 < item '.hat dim (about £271 0001 in ne--embei A PTKB Mr. on Coming Event T rU NEXT kWfT "t Ihe season is the Valentine lam.. -f Canadian Club w aid of local It take* pla<< Marina Hotel on Baturdaj i"'ii Fabruai ) Leavinf Friday The Vitl'-iitmc i' agom IKin operation and will M i. ,. ^ — give %  uppollullllv of artw arc haltdnytng l ,,,, Crane Hotel are chic to return 10 Mrs "Tony" 1-ewis is in H.G on 1 ,.. |g| ,,t tha raaai t Edmeadeg U Manager of B (1 the ballroom and Mrs. Teetzel (flic 1 whoa* ManagU charge of the Budge Tables. Ing Agents are Messrs S% Bra Th4 ri 1 Blao a Flower Stall where I -;igea can be bought and I unFamily Gntherinft dersund they have imported down Malt ol ilir newest CannIWHUTODORA LOUTUtNCO ,han ndoor B" m It "hould be M" TC.A. in Mon%  In on tha TCA night on Saturday She Joins ii--, mother and two sisters who are at present in Barbados. Sin M-V'' |p lasrea Marbados at t the east %  %  %  %  W 1 r> fa T %  %  %  fine,. 1934. he is the pi. I I the Regeni N York I ,.-. • ,: Naturally T HE Polka Band Concert at the %  %  nlghl 'i' n tha atactric wlruag. Th. barge Electiic Company was summoned %  0 rter %  pit k-up a kth 1 It 1 U 1 ay soon had tha BrplanaoJa lighted up Cap! Raison. alUM with a cool sona, plnycd 1 of songs Whlcn included Th.:^ ". luraHy" and Tva Got Ihe Sun in the Mornlruj and tha Moon at NIKIII B.B.C. Radio Programme wn>*>rsn\i HMUV I I m inr Men, 7 10 ,1 in N(W* laaOHB, 1 15 tm. From thr BSfl I* %  11. Pii.dimmf Parade. T.JS a m *.. Th-,. . ,„ -, 4 , -•rty. Ill am. Uuaic (m.,, g ilm. ISO a m Work and Wr.rLtr.ip RJS Prof.a. % %  Chatsi •UM, II OS I., II P M • l'-i...lr 1130 I atat 11 I The N. r.r*. A< n> >i< u u a 1, (IS p m. BDuvenlra • m CompoMr ..I thr #r*fc. HcelUI. S4J pm At Ihe • S00 p.m. Tom Juiwi Tim. r*ram lha Third PruaraiKmr. M... Thr New pm Can Nn f 1 irrcji Service. Rupert and the Sketch Book-17 R Trinidad Meetintr EV. ERNEST GRIFFIN. Suodist Church left yesterday after m-m for Trinidad by I! W I A to attend .. meetiiig of the Interniitrlcl ntntimtna c-aimmc oT tinMethodist rt uren. Ha expects to return on Saturday Off To Trinidad B RIG. C. G. KEITH. O.B.E.. M.C and Mrs. Keith of England who urrlvcd in Ikirbados by the Oalflto on January 8th, left yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A. for Trinidad Thev were guests at the Marine HoteJ. IMium isi.m Srnre-% Ilir i iiirina Ownt-rs Mrs. White is at Home To Clark Gable On U. 74S pm I ( W ">o pm. auiamrnt of Atrount. " Max Worthala*. IM p m. Tip MM %  ("HO p. 111 Tlir News. !• if iimi. tha EdltotiaU. 10 II p m. Ct* llo*Td. 10 U pm. Mi.l Wr*l T-lk i' ! Thli la Australia. • IIOSSWOIIII AOIATHIII II CDrKMA (MembcrsOnly) .IIMI l(> lilt AT i— F.M. 111 MI. 111 IM 111M0KK0H NMB1 BUI ROBALTM 1 QBO I •''-' "JAc Vdvel Jouch" Utmmt ll.roil.h Mil llaJ.u 1'i.lur.. PLAZA TU*at**—bidgttawn (DIAL 23/OJ . * rOHAN .The S.i In hit hitte ro tell G*ff, wlui Roullt look. 0H Ruprii ihinli* o; h,i ,r-(h sad l* hand* O.M. "Taa. doo't look lilt, nothin' ai ill to mr." f>rumbl(> the aid M -. ast the book u; i ,%  .. Ruprn. Tars phuia tali ms il you' horse in a circus, and he did Sronn. T issUf,d to ,h e ncrful tricks A sharp cry from wears u Victoriiin evening dr0 Press by Dr. Smart-A Hick. Lady Gigglesworth cut bJm IDOli '"" n h| ch her mnssive shoulder.. nanitiiiaalni of Martover, aaya thai She swayed, and seemed to !. %  ""' bursting But at bg on no account will the school fees about to faint. With ;i tourtlv l>osy of spring DQWtfl h %  S^T^T' c Dec llar wonomie eiuhleenth century gesture, Sir suggests that when tromboning i> mJrli"E! IT ., l&ZSTl %  ,U lWi ••" ,, ''" v ""' %  UB tm over she may flirt a fan tn. proWems 152o£??5S* 0 J& "" *"**** Hidiculuun from which wou.d less flexible systems ] n plain "H E Wm lold -" MV mv peper. na l "Ultor off his feet. She grips language, this is thought to mean X lhfl, ll WBS "b 0 1 fourteen l e instrument in a pair M that 1950 was a record veur t nr 'nilcs ?s tha cow flies.' 1 I hope he %  '** millstones It looks us savingi on an ..HI out what percentaga think that if things %  : I a ii Even Hogweach •down t" Mi last yachl Aunt Mitrftuvritv | TJIE Managpu) Dfra i %  Craxted Atllanca Ri Co. has sent me a picture of bis Aunt Marxuerlle at work upon the trombone. She is a buiK with u mop of dark hair, and a 1 uKt n Vonce IWr i'' n haPW rln u " "S Ducket. 1 unco saw .. „ ne WoBt J>oor uf Bou|/| B> lilllHMI K ( (IOK NSW Y>ltK With '. olng io the %  un.iii.t i % % %  %  i i It inn. %  Is a result o." Unarieal sponaored liuiio and T\' i i % %  of intern come direct to their .set over their line. ( %  rend a chill t,rough tfae Hollywood studio, rd of what m leaked out in Chtengti I.M Th a i.iin d about offandlni i refualng to TV in tini I %  and i lw Itendai cos are slumping treaaan k HollvH. Utlet f.n n^^^'^ Is elier Ull %  %  .*,*,*#*-*,*,*----,*,'-',*-*.-.****-*,*,*.*---'-*,----'-'-'#*.<.*-*-*-"'*-"'********' %  •*'•'*'*'• 0 W t* I ... .mpi BT, Mrs. George M. ^'Do&onn White, told me; "My family of three guests enjoyed our Urn pldore ag Clark Gable tea •.HIT. siiy much indeed. It beat: Coing to UM DMVkaj In the ordinarv %  aj W liked being able to relax mil Own home Didn't M thmk it .i bit expensive'* Not at alL i consider bow many saw K for the one fif Said a spokesman for one of the i| HoUywood Btudloai "Officially. m << %  mtiii-iit But iietween our• make* people want lo i.-s. doesn't if I suppose oduoar*! vlaarnouri it hW where thev •cithern. But don't say I said so" aaaaas I'ha eirning star. (B) Uaa clear it %  a clue I'd Ml. v. Pit and wall, iftt viinrdiiQii loitv from Die picnic uaftict. l| At cneaa. in* moat dead:> at lacs er. |6> It 14 Down u in oomadv i.> IM*' <>) 11. Ooa. (4) i. rarm interast prorWlaa too herb. (4i %  ). Implririrli'. Lb ll ii Waat. ii II. ..tn l'e auDirc ttia poicli. |g| You can be penuastva u* FOU S P T G H E for is no It in the for It hush-money paid by parents who replied. "As thei were careless enough to allow cow. 1 cannot hat their private affairs to come, inwhen 1 get there i!!I-iL y l u n ca !" uf the headProdnose Hut cvi if the word master. Vo untary |>aymcnts by had been ronecth punted as naya for high marks m examinacrow, it doegn't follow thai ha tlon papers UIM. conlrlbuta largely to the general prosperity which strikes the vudtos to Narkovei l here is also the nvlon slockinv trade in which tha ,.. himself has l>een induced, by %  new South American matron, t. lake an active interest. toy There is no doubt '. i| h a r a a l f," ui her at home her parents would have ha/| lo peg and tI like a balloon, or bulM Hi h wall> har <',. i CeM tnto th> A iff hrn l Hill. Mr.. VMi.1k-.nrl DANASA OOC1 •-• "'ired tlu *J bananas and soak theni for three hoi"* Regoova lauunpa i filled with milk flavoured with onion baattum and %  %  going up I like particularly this Ha P '" %  sentence from a rep) ends or me. I or f.sh. Stir wgis little doubt thai what extra "lowly and serve piping not worth Th*."",;;; >??? %  * %  eajj aa money people have to-th< l| .'.otic bui Z' her 35 V ,'i ^Z m ^} fP" 1 rathaton h-ceadUe. aShiaaa^iEd^ J*P i,,x ' '"-' *** *• -'•" % % % %  ulr%  fOUld have had oysters M\'clf: Nc. Tli.t is to Prodnose: Well, then Startling Rtnvlntion O NE of those carefully organised polls and investigations has revealed the st.uiii "People are spending ilicir savHunttr at Muck hunt (Hit in S? A further lnvcstigati..n "T^OBODY." s.o,i MalpraVtic.. rs^use y the ah r .i.7 1 n con,c tr*ard to clalrr this horse, yet it must have belonged to someone. Do vou rccou -• h, sk edpro.S5S: r^r^wi The question seemed to cost of living I-said i practie. spend .>( eold toast. i %  Ol I* \-I 01 III M K Ml > ..... BIT! B\ Ol IM lOI.I ll I shier. TftrHIm. .olom T R E TIME 8 30 Friday Burta r> Preaanti TWO ri.AO* WBS1" i"e Iheni any battar Bb nt Ji.M-ph cuTTO IvVUNfll l.f rilANSm, Omrl WIIJ1F. Plua .. -• ..ul l*i..i N'r.i '.^^^^^^^^^^^^•.^-'.^',•.•'.^v,^',',v,v,*AV,',v,v,','rV/.•*l GLOBE \ fo-.lay C Po-imirrtsai .. & Ml PI i \si twin \ i: MI fOebomil KKRR) SECRET LAND (Robert TAYLOR—Van HXFLIK) > L Fridayj Anil Its New J Abbott A Coatnllo In THE FOKEHiN LKC.ION" WorUj racinu lor eseept aueu lK rao. I4I Han* nae been doing tnia to Vl.o uiicooKad Cl.ilatniun ou.l (.. Maasura. .'. •link. IB) In tills 1 a reuua. Hla decimun |a (tni Ha mat V>!d ilia i iaai puKia—Aeraw, imrdUH7. Oa*cnbeIPIHI To-day To Thursday 1.45 and K.JH loth <'.-iiiur* Fox Proaanti CHEAPER BY THE DOZEN 1'iilnr h\ leclinii iihir Starrlnr. Clifton WRHB Jeanne CHAIN and MTrna i'v '.',*.',;;* r ',;' e t t i ',' t r :'.:;'.'.'. IIOVi Tofla> |jt (HO sliov.. I 30 and 8 15 20th. f'enlury Fou IhMlblc Ilex IIAHRISON and Peggy i %  In ESCAPE AND • %  FORBIDDEN STREET %  SUrrln, Dona ANDREWS and Maurirn O'HARA J\ ^j r ^ .^n ROYAL Teday only 3 and 30 f'olumbla Serial PfNAL INSTALMENT "TEX GRANGER" SUrrlng Robfrt (action) KEU.ARD and Ifrnry Stew.nt OLYMPIC l.a.1 Two Show-. Tuda. 4 30 and 8 Is M-i-M Snashlni Drablr Johnnj WEISSMULLER and Maurm OSULLIVAN "TARZAN NEW YORK ADVENTORE" AND • OUTRIDERS Starring 'REA and Arlene DA1IL .•.-.'.'.-,'.% %  ,'.'.'*;'.' r ','S,' t r + l i> t i'S r *SS+****'S.'.: To be cleared IMMEDIATELY! 9 lovely shades of 36" STRIPED TAFFETA 90. Ladies Canvas & (imposition Only at Evans & Whitfields Casual Shoes 3.63 White, Blue & Fashionable "LUZ" colourings, I GARDENERS! Save Your I'l.mts from Insect Peats hy the uae of a • "LA0YW0OD" BPBATBB Ol'TFIT— (amplrlt. with II,.-,und Fittings only $9.12 Tills SPRAYER IS ALSO SUITABLE FOR USF. WITH I.IMEWASH TIIK IIAI.IIAIIOS -<> %  • %  11 \ lit r cwnrajN F.MTOIIY LTD. When you plan Buying %  RKFRICKKATOK ., essential beauties should be considered : (Jl'AI.ITV r.l'AKANTEK — 111 At T\ — FOOD SPACE with the New ENGLISH ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR ALL THESE FEATURES ARE EMBODIED ih.„, „ inspi a „ ui TUK lOilXEii STORE k -•.V,V,V.,','.',',v,-,',',',.,-,-,-.-,-,",v,'.'A-.-/,v.V,V-V,V// *>',*,**-,w---*,*,*,v,%*,v*,*x'*ov'*'.'*<^.v: i



PAGE 1

PACK nr.m n\nmnns ADVOCATT. WBMdflDAV, JASTARY U. 1151 SOCCER 5CH001 Don t Let The Minstrel Fool You... Bya LESLIE COMPTON SO YOU WANT Co become a centre half ? Rihi. but iin ember tin contra) half job can be as boring as being a ship's lookn ut in.in. but it is just as important. Modern Soccer turned us into stoppers. You must be prepared to .. % % %  • i posrtHNi, refuse to be drawn out by the wander.ny. minstrel ..f %  ccnire forward. The Tutors Belleville Tennis I mini.mi. nl %  I l |jt -iU defeateo I M Kill tit,. Marry Single* semiflnulut ihe Belleville Lawn ToonM liiiinnmonl %  %  ti will meet s I) Trimmingham in Ihe Bj even it.* ro* Ladiei Singles imii will -Iso be held this evening In this match Mm. A A C'lbbons will ,u> Mi** i; PUgrim atiM r.i this evening %  Mixed Doubles (Handicap, n .vi.icb Mils D Wood UKl 'ill meet Mi(', I., i 1 :rln and V. Hul Tit. ifkulis il :. %  js fotkm MEN'S SINGLE* i> i. Lov/km boa! L Bi Ml I IT 1 LAMBS 1 Doraun Miss 11 Wood anrl MiH S Bern lOtfl boat Mit I>. Barnei.nd Ml-s M Kinc --3. 8—8. Mi* A Gibbons and Mrs. J C< nnsJI lost lit MisK W< rtnc BDI Mi | Worm* 6 3, 8--*, 8—3 !• %  > nodding terms with the ball Heading tennis, heading a bah Tiffs Isiann of .Soccer Vet.—I > ,u H>-ded so you have io jump „-mi.•.. by I 'i torn** oj Ar. '" %  *** "• 'd solo effort oi I tkowff, of Boiheading the ball against a wall all m, ad ,... % %  %  :( '.ii Diamond help out In Lesson No. 2—Use your /r|fj|f(f| I est ItWlWIl tth C'weaUk llorkrl. ". ore the OMi they kiwiu' beit—centra hol( and centra forward. 4^ ut nuk ut. h..ii IM-I ilinUrilf mi; tltl-nilx Mr jr.. lull ltl.HkI.I. til Ul tltC. tit on ihf hui HI . tt -I..i. %  "I i" h/ln perfeei "r-.iiMir.* aembei that il the cent*. I.. twain wants to score he mus. g( baik DOU the middle. S i lesson N> l irtaji jt home I '.• move ah—d lit Hi. attack, but KCI timt ball cloai Now l linn that 1 %  tin end an .•(lack and switch my own lean, into goal-rhi.Min; with on BCeureti mid powerful header. I put in hours rooming; to time the ball, ii take 11 tardy on UR ironi of !"<• hOOd, to UMmy ROCk muscles la odd OJCtrg power hi c soaring Mi colleagues help out pj Brsl • i In* iho boll, the. kicking il until increMIng force it did iiol taki ,hooto take the ball i orrocU) A low hoadacbes encouraajtd mc •• %  follow theae heading hnso loon i found hood People pull my leg about the way 1 sweep the ball upheld with upparent MMTiming and balance are the secret High Speed Pint try kicking Ihe boll .it high speed that spMt-seconl clearance that beats the dasher centre forward. Thi* usually 10 0W kicking from the knee, loe well down, and the shooting loci -winging to the wing. PractiMltO %  great goal-saver. Then) there is the unhurnco vleaiance when the opposition defence has made the mistake ol kicking the ball way ahead nl their OOHI attack Do not make the same gfTOt Look out tor your best-placed forward or half-hack, and swing the ball to him. You should know Irom I.irii, "tlks how your forward* like tc taotOO the^ball Ihere is tin .mger who likes lo kill ihe ball Iho centre forward who likes the l.sll to move past him at pace; the l ilf-baek who will half turn, tcllig you which way he wants the '..til LooMA No 3 Know your own Rita. Defence schemes should bf ttmnkl and well rehearsed The Arsen.il plan itr> f;ill back In line Don't Lei Him Scare You By NAT LOrTHUIHE STEADY on. Leslie, glv,the OODtrO forward %  .han.e lut'imug his best You can see. pupils, it is up to the goal-seeker to outwit thut sliiy-at-homr renlrc hall You must, of course, be master ol the aru of trapping, heading. passing, dribbling, and ball-contrnt if you have Ideas about beiiiR .n. eiirciive leader AlUiough Leslie soys let the i-entre forward go a-roaming, I know that this move can be up* -eittno when vou work your gOrlteh tiuickiy. QBO method is for the centre *.iw;trd to move lo the wing, slip i ( Wing miBall Hesult The defence is not quite sure of your next move You can wing the ball and go in for the '"turn, have a short-pass inn boul with your inside forwards ,,i n> ., >hock burst through Another goalmaker to flick the ball back to your inside forward as lie centre half moves up. Face vour own goal and as your Inside orward puts the ball buck to vou take it on the MADRAS, Jan 23. India and the Commonwealth drew the fourth unofficial test Don today with the Commonwealth 4.1 runs behind with four wickets in hand. Closing scoreboard showed India 361 and 302 for five declared, Commonwealth :u:i and 225 for six. India declared at lunch leaving the Commonwealth barely three hours' batting time to score 271 %  %  From the start they went lor ninbut lime beat them in the end The Commonwealth, unbeaten in their present tour, won the toil and have drawn Ihe others so they cannot lose the rubber. V. Haxare and l> Phadkur the evermght Indian not out pan put on 97 for ihe fourth wicket llnzare making 75 and PhedkOl Cl Harold nimblett—33—John Ikin—88 and George Gmmett—53 --nelped put on 185 runs mill minute, for th r llr>( two wicket* when the Commonwealth began their task ol maklnc 271 fm tie; "' > i" three hours. The counw <>' the match w changed arhoi Frunk Worrell was third Mil at 178 to a controversial cotctl lh had started off with great ag%  iresstveness but with his score at I I he hit a ball from Mankad almost straight to Umrigar llelcliiig n few yards fmni ihe long 00 boundary. There was some doi fc t whether Umrigar made the eotcll Mil with his feet ,nnsi.it. (he Mfc >>f play When Worrell weni tl Con monwoolth needed 92 runs in an hour for victory but the dismissal of George Tribe. I-auiie PkdUCck Wd I kin for 19 runs in 20 mil UtOf forced them to play for saf iv md the match ended in draw —Reuter. The Barbados Cricket Team Already local cricket fans arc Uusy sclecf.'g the team to repn•ent Barbados in Ihe forthcoming cricket tournament at Kensington against Trinidad. Most or them line up C. Hunle the Belleplalne batsman as a certainty, and one or two of them sec Mulllns on the W.I. leant lo nir Australia this year Here is one selection sent in i Old Stager' J D. Goddard (Cnpt.1. C. Hunle, H Marshall. E Weekes, Norm... Marshal). C Walcott. D Atkinson. E. Atkinson. I I, Q Hoad jnr. A. M Taylor. C Mullins. with N Lucas as twelfth man. House Agree To Buy Club Willow Progressive Lead Yorkshire In keenly contested t between Prugresaive and Y shire, the speclatois wore Hinla. with some attractive batting ant impressive bowling on both sides On that tbeie wag not a single other person in the colony who would pay £3,500 for it lochs) I'he liuilding was an old house and in spite of the fact thai there were two acres ot land besni... II had been closed for a long period and* no person could be found to buy. lease or even rent it on a monthly basis Therefore when Ihe Resolution lold them that the Government were fortunate lo be offered this properly for • he in n r mentioned, and when it *as said that if it were in nthei hands it might cost three times .tie. th s was highly amazing. as nothing so highly %  i the house and when the work was actually started he was sure that they were going tit ba presented with another Resolution for mm. money to do it Thru wag nothing in the ac"f ihe property whici. COUkl i"called an emergen w If Ihe new Fire Brigade Office coma and hofcnd not want to us* • he site as a lire station, then the Government would have spert S18.000 to provide a building only to be used by ihe lou.-e Band. He Inally moved thai furlher consideration of the Resolution %  pooh Mi. WllklnaMi (B) said that h ilimight the project of acquirinp the land was a fair and reasonable one He felt that the project was worth the 16.000 He s:ud that the Senior Memhe, , SI Joaeph (Mr Adams) tcld them thai the Fire Brigade rnii-.'! .v:i likely to rome down lo Marhado-, in the near future. He hoped that when the new Fire Brigade Offlcr came, he Itraddock Disqualified lX>NDON. Jan 23 There was a decision ran >" English boxing at the Royal Albert Hall here to-night when Jackie Brgsastock ol Ifonchc W was dlaIiiahlled in the fourth rm>r-'l of his ten round boul against th> Dutch Middle-weight Champion Glel De Roode tor allegedly 'not giving of his (>es* The .le, ision was made by Referee Jack Hart who some months ago caused a controversy when he declared thai Lloy .1 Barnett of Jamaica was ontrlasseil" by the American. Aaron Wilson Braddock boxed Ufoleatly and almost entirely on the dcteiisivi' and was warned OOrllflf ii thi same round In another ten round* tight. Alex Buxton of Ixmdon out|>oinied Kill Marcel. French Middle weighChampion. Buxiou won comfortably ill an unmteieslmi; ,..nCest. his good left leads in the later rounds gaining points. —Reuter A.\h the Commissionii icsiion of the right place to put ihe Fire Brigade station. He felt that there should be a Ore station at Probyn Street and crowded districts like Oistin, St Lawrence. and Speightstown He had pleasure IIsupporting the resolution Mr Ailder ILI saod that whe*> tie loi^k a iMik at tlie resolution, h noticed that it came under Capital estimates It brought hlir. back to just a few weeks ago when the House attempted to po> an address to Ihe Governor whic might ha\e incurred the spendin of money, and the Hon. Senicr Mcmber tor St Josei h said thai Iho Government had n"t mlende i t tontiact any further Iknancial expenditure that year He was ef the opinion that such inconsistent statements were causing conIus ion As regards the location, he said. it was nnt suitable to have a fir.' station at Passage Road which was always congested. He did not feel that the Fire Brigade should be removed from It! present location into men" isolation by Club Willow. He .lid not want It to be fell that he was not In favour of the Fire Brigade being removed from their oresent quarters, but he was of e opinion lhat their removal i. tin the present sit* lo Passage Road was a matter of exchanging bx .mother Mr. Hetlley (E) said that he was going to vote for the Resolution, but he felt flit the Opj-osition should have been given UM opportunity to go more thoroughly into It He felt thai any resolution which entailed polky should have been sent to them — the Opposition— asking them to make a decision tin |L Luckily, it was a matter which he felt that he was as much acquainted with as any other member of the Houie and that was why he could talk on it He was salisned with ihe price 'it 116,000 which the Government was asked to pay for the property It was reasonable. He was reminding the Government that they were not getting a bargain but were merely getting the proj .ertv at a reasonable price. Mr. Dewdkog (E) said that as long as he held his scat in the House he was not voting for the [teasing of any resolution which came before the House In the manner which the resolution then Itemg discussed had come, unless %  hat resolution pertained to rt proi'i hona fide emergency The Irst ume he had seen the roaalutlun was when the Hon Senior Member for St. Joseph had already had acceptance from the Leader or the Opposition in connection with the matter. He said he was not going to submit his vote to any measure that A.IS I'lought before Ihe House so ttuiriedlv. "The addendum is an example of hasty legislation", he said "Nonsenical !" Dr. CununUut (I.) said that the Hnn. Senior Member for the City. Mr. Mottley. had given the impression that Ihe Government had rcicived ihe offer sometime ago ano had "ditty dallied" wttfe %  ng until then to bring it to the House That was not the rase He said that on December 12 he was asked by the Commissioner of Police to meet him on the premises ul Club Willow. On Iiecetnber 15, the Commissioner ol Police, the Colonial Engineer and himself went over to see the place He knew nothing of It iiHilili" Do not be afraid n( the massive nen like Complou when it comes to a heading duel. By tunln R your nimp you can gel the ball Avoid the mistake of llitnkii.g lhat your only object in Soccer H NTO goals. You may rind %  uiself up against a centre half no i-eak form and he has the hewing you. Be ready to admit this and turn to making goals BCFOAI .so! CIA .SCHOOL irtOkj up. Billy Writf.it. of IVolivi LHd K'liulund. ii'iit glue o final mil in inp-up n>t ihe series: adrlcr r h %  oO la CANNED FRUITS I. uil Salad W$ Gripes — *i-'* A 1's Strawberries — l's 4 >•!* Hears — IH*g Ts ApriroU — *>*j'a ApoleH — 2'j's I'u.eapplea. Sliced — 2's Pieces — 2's tubes l'ji FRESH PKGS. CAKE MIX in ChoeoUU-. Vanilla. Ginger. Orange .TUPLE GRAPES SlOX Dr.lb APPLES — 30r. per th Tins t'HOt'OMEI. „ CADBI'RY'S BOI RN VITA In Is A > t'* What son Today All' Or nan ol I'.n % %  i.i>i: anil pencil sketrne* al" lue ravmon llasUncs— > "i a m I'ae Aavoeale's Pn-M* Exm billon at Uie Barbados Museum—10 Null. J MacLeod • Eahib-Uiaa ef Oil Paintings at Use Barb* doa Museum—in a* a as i'euru oi Appeal and Prtt> liebt Court — 10.M am Kale of farnltare at "Laa Campaiasa.' Navy Garden* (John M. BUdoii Vu. Uoneersl—II 38 at m I.IIIIITournament at Belle wii. Tennis Clah 4 is P m I'cllce Band elves Conrert al SI Catherine's ('lab. Si Phlllff—7.38 p in Mobile Cinema give* show al LOOT'S Plantation Yard St. Michael—7.3 p m CINEMAS: Empire—"Cheaper By The Iloicn 1 —4 45 g, g.3S p.m Boxy— Eaenae' and "For bidden SUeet"—4.30 A • 15 p m Olymplr "Torsan NewYork Adventure' "Outriders' -4 38 A 1.', it m Gaiety (St. Jamea)—'Marine Riders" A "SUgeeooeh Kid*—8 38 p m AquaUc Club—"The Veleel Tourh 5 A 8 38 p.m Globe—"Please Believe Me" A "Secret Land" -4 38 I 30 p m Plasa i Bridgetown I — "Daughter of Rosle OGrady" 4 45 ft 8 30 p m Plaaa (OlsUn) — "Larceny Inc." A "Winn For The Eagle'—5 88 & 8.30 pm The Weather To-day Sun Kr.es 6.18 -in Son Seta: 5.35 p.n. Moon ILaal Quarter) January 38. Lighting: 8.38 p.m High Water 8.27 a.m.. 4.43 p m Yeaterday Rainfall (Costrlngton) Nil. Total for Month to Yeaterday: 1.84 tna. Temperature (Max.) 82.0 F Temperature x ((I. LTD. • quality Melal Poliih OPENING AT EMPIRE Friday 2.30 & 8.S0 .. Osafci-;.^ <*?s swing intov T c*. k ,recHNicoioBALL ROOM DANCING Mrs. Margot Lallan proposoa to atart Class for the above gj) Straight courses for beginners 0 Specialised Dances 8> Deportaient in dancing C o m m 11111 cat*— MRS. LAFFAN Ploqaaa Villa. Kant. Ch Cli 1st Class to discuss various courses will bt held on Friday 88th Jan. at 5 p.m. at the ibove address. 34 I 51 —In. SUGAR s mall siiiiip! lor lii'4 markets Raw rnagai Iv I i %  M Lnhtinn Authi %  bousa i corefully drawn and marked with ihcir hulk number hctorr bcui^ dtsiniiiiicil. Not oat] Mig*r, !iui all onoda shipped vn the PI..A j-et the bcneiit .•I expert lumllin %  • iod the ni\ jmauciit arrixingstrlic cenroe .,( ihe largest eon. sumcrnnirlsct in the wo, 1,1 Tin. IJVIIIIV avaiUhlc lo %  uaaf shippers, symbolioct ihcctimprchenivc service offered by the P.I.. \. covering tvery iicld oi intcrnaiK-nal trade. Phillips STICK A-SOLES Those handy rubber tofei fa' Lad,n or G*nlt hove arrived at laa. Dura Grip ior Gents. Pair 94^ Superfine for Gents. Pair 82^ Superfine for Ladies. Pair 5H$ CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 V 13, BROAD STREET l-V-V-V/rV-V/lt-rV-V PHONE 4267 FOR //V.V.VrVrV/'#'V ** SURINAM PLYWOOD Treated in resist Termites. W thick in sheds 4' -. 8 W thick in sheets 3' X 1" First class quality, ideal for Flush Doors, Cupboards, and Panellings of all kinds'. Con be Polished. Varnished or Painted. STANDARD HARDBOARD V thick in hls 4' < 6'. H\ HI' :l/ir>" thick in sheets I' %  8' WILKINSON & HAYNES C., Ltd. | >,^*.*,<,*,*,<.C'-O<.O<-O^ COMFORT. STYLE. DURABILITY. THESE ARE WHAT YOU SHOULD DEMAND OF GOOD CLOTHES. THESE ARE WHAT YOU I GET IN CLOTHES MADE BY h C. B. RICE & CO. j OF BOLTON LANE wws>t*s-)--*issssst*>>sss*>sssss-s*saiiiJ



PAGE 1

PAOI SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WFDNF.SDAY, JASTARY 24. 1*51 HENRY CARL ANDERSON VcrvtUj fuu, on. 'KEPLER'/ ^2$ "On id.jo" nil day and growiaf, too; %  o wonder children Deed extra Douml.nneat. .i*r i III-III Krplnr' and iee how they tBrtvi and gun v.ri-,1,1 — it u rich in the viu BIU their trowing hudic* need, lu inaity-aweet flavour ie ao pleasant too. Adulu will HI.. I 'kepler' %  real atrangthcncr —.IUIIOUOHS WELLCOME 1 CO. PRODUCT •Na MM r ItMn C) .' LM. U %  - ttrMC Learn from the hospital. Whenever infectii,-.-. threatens in your home, use 'DETTOL' THE MOOI1N AN I I S£ P I I C Do. • We can'l catch up with it The all for Black fir White continues to grow all over the world, tor connoisseurs agree that it is a Scotch in a class at) its own. Blended in the special "Black & White" way it is a splendid drink at all times and for all occasions. BLACK&WHITE SCOTCH WHISKY O/ir SffUt is in the BUnr/iny leaatb WktUy r>n iluitaa Bwhanan I Co IM JAMES BUCHANAN A CO. LTD.. OLASGOW. SCOTLAND YEAR BOOK 1951 The Advocate Co Ltd. will publish a Year Book of Barbados in 1951. The Year Book will contain three parts:— 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 the things we want to know about Barbados but have until now not been able to find under one cover. i 21 Special supplement on Barbados' industries: e.g. sugar. soap, butter, lard, ice, gas, tobacco, electricity, hotels •tc. ... mm >-..** mm sumo. 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 responsible 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 oiganisations of all kinds to send particulars about 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 lor inclusion in Who's Who will also be welcomed. Advertisements close April 30th 1951. Advertisers are asked to get in touch with Mr. Trevcr 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 afiord to be without the Year Book of Barbados 1951. CAN ADVOCATE PUBLICATION) Vigour Restored, Glands Made Young In 24 Hours It la no k>o**r naceaaary to aoffar from loea ot vifout ami manhood, weak rnamop %  nd body. nwvr.uM.ns*. impure blood, atckly Mln. cM*-*.!-.. -d poor aWp. baceua. a An.erl.-an Doctor baa dlhovarad a aulcB. May way ( %  > end theae trouble* Thta discovery la In plenum. •*a*-i<>Mfea tablet form, la absolutely naraa U aa. do.. away with fland opanOona and ti hrlnalne nrw youth and vieour to ihou•i\0a II work, directly on the itnnda and nervaa. and puta naw. H<-h •load and en %  your vaiaa. In 1* hour* you can %  > %  youthful viicoai and ftow-r. And thta amaalM. new (land and vlf-our re.to.er. called Vl-Taba. la %  unmnteed. It ban been proved by thousand. In Amartr* dlatributod by I uiiil'ianuarantaaofantUtar back. Vl-Taba moat aaaka raaaa aaan k_ aj ooeta llltle. and the Vi-Tabs ;s"""~ '-"•" h.ml.l. h.. HAvE YOU GOT A COLD or COUGH IF SO TRY BROWNE'S CERTAIN COUGH CURE The Unique Remedy for Cougna. Colds. BronehltiB. Bora Throat. Honraanaaa, Branchial Aathma. W'Roopini! Cau|h. Draea< of in* Cheat and Lunft etc. ate. C CARLTON BROWNE v. % %  %  :-.1ft K.WM l"i||i-l .-* iu.ri.ii* -! — Dial MU "I STIFF NECK, RHEUMATISM, PAINS IN THE JOINTS Vou can get speedy relief by rubbing in SACROOL This Kreat Fain-Killer on Sale at Knights Drug Stores FLY CARGO BIG OR SMALL BY AIR MERCHANDISE. FLOWERS. FRUITB, SPARE PARTS. MACHINERY. BAOOAOE AND HOUSEHOLD F.FFF.CTB NOW 60^ CHEAPER BWIA FOR FAST AIR-CARGO Service TOR PARTICULARS BWIA& BRimHWliTIMDiAIIMmM Lower Broad Street Bridgetown Phone 4680



PAGE 1

WEDMsDAV JAM \RY 24. 1*51 .1 i. I'M. I Bush Grows In Sutlle Street l\ SUTXU building. Big tat women MI I: jnd tfrapefiuit fu buytaf and clubs keep the strc\ The til down it from thai end, • wilh open their business Received Severe Burns FAITH III \l l\ev of Arthur Be 1 s : iio*pi!:ii raaterd ""Juries i. am He wae treated Malonev was attar* at his home at about ^ when il blew up. I on the Aoor of the first biiildlna ..f Hope's Al%  moot of I M-lonev of AH-„ ... Fomi are llcation u lo %  On the second ilooi %  H AGGATTS FAtTOti. | i^iM t i,*„ n... ._ .". Inhere Is no door to ta nicn in* I Hope's Ai: is sign which hair cut%  1 %  %  the left %  i %  .„ ..,„, %  pec ted to [*• the lirn to Mart unnduiK canca in SL A **">n. It will iui H %  ing until K,|| .. St. jam Sandy IJIH.. the NggB m that parish, began I Monday. Lorr> conn can be seen going m the direction T HE CITY RAT" which ana %  een on ^age of yesterday S Advocate ha* been remowtd from Lo* li h-d I. area since laal I DART O* IH. IIO.M. JT from stocks* • | h, is al pres>going repairs, Tlits roa of Route 6 and was dan recent rains, Tht* Cane Garden Bo Andrew li In ,.,. | road has been damaged for a eontideriible tbne> but no repair* have vet begun, li iimp. cyclists to ride this road, and re runes on their uu ing hovtf they will get |bi go to either An: i Bruce Vale tactOT). R ESIDENTS of Chalk are experiencing shortage. Man. as far as St. Simons to t, drink and j i Whenever tort • .-. b %  % %  a'Oj then* [s always I rush fw water These lorries are equipped with tanks to hold th. E VERDINE HALL 1i roar, St. Lucy, ga to triplets—two boys and it girl on Sunday ttlfjlt UollMI and ihiUlK'n are doing lino. This Is :) % %  • %  < i ond i of triplet that were born within the last two -veeks. M ANY MOTORISTS and pedestrian.. w,„. <••I Pi-'i Bay Street oOUl aea a sign worded **Tbi —Watch ii grow.* 1 Ova. th* week-end Bddlt* | adJiad to thli -in" an I completed. The bullduiK erected behind th;s aign will house the Ju-c baverage plant. The roof of the bUlkUng complelcd and rouan am lawtiUng way around the Tiie plaj the front of the building and the ita at the rear. A wall will • nround the area, H ul>e completed within v tm IT;. : A RESIDENT of St. Joseph was seen stooping on the ground on Sunday. He looked quite serious and appeared AS though he was interested in aomel Another man asked him what was wrong and ha at replied: "I see the around. I need not walk home I aoauaa whan my house pass h 1 11 get in it." II..Ill* Mark : r|-l-— MattodKin told the tli di.it U i 1'IINI H i k iaua Lieck whlli **tl *e*e !'. %  1 1 Harbour Log In CarlUIe Bay %  •Askyoury j*J\ Mothv lo glM you Ari.ua i I'-f-iK Ibf-nt. I' •Muaaa M NHkM inr. 1 bv %  •* malar -— BOOOM. !" i u U.KMI .ml — daa it then aril Unr lhv %  irrtfiil tht<> K*< terthl (. :th their . %  nil tlieil %  leap oa I On Ota . i M M is a rum shop, then i coals and %  i %  •]. % %  | %  p %  !. r Of til i and tha man you • %  ind ir >i>u aal ild ti %  i • i much liko %  round it t 5 "' thenwan about them %  been • i I >ms arc in the walls of the first 4)n tie ie build %  dal Club It seems %  i'iii in Concha Allay ruftna* dawn on Ua into room arhoa %  ..ithung up at* i om. Like otb I .... iranges. nd othc Til. I. thl I Itj Hotel %  %  %  %  About two-thirds way down on the right, thenbi an oM %  a/ho wai rill going strong. o of a man in a walking p<*;' % %  old building. 01 going strong ,. . :ul In the first room %  IIIIS IS KIVHl ROAD ( Ml K< irf kept tw lef d*0j I linn li liiMd. -1 H ri Crowds Flock To River Road -TO BE HEALED %  be healed. The mal blind could be Chm eh it v...^ .n.p.. %  %  %  %  church In %  good %  i i %  %  growTi-ii, %  church. Tile doors of the i alid and blind, who I One n %  Wain-fa' lull ^nd blind other dil lo he II.MI.MI 'li. and strimc eaa be seen here slumhir. .num.I the i i: Jed b) faith. Other* irha aaaaaal ma art OM ataan Ga rpen ter 9 s Death Due To Drowning I U1SADVINTI KK rtllcl n.i mne-man jiiiv in inquiry into lurrouiuUng the *ie .1. %  I St ''<• "i ;•' was COnckl \' Police sution. In Touch With Barbados Coattal SUtion %  %  VINEGAR in/. BOY GRIFFl I I %  %  Vinegar was thrown Ii I %  .. .. : worth. Gibb's .. %  %  After lb:. %  .! i % %  ing through a • > %  ' not o|H*ncd. but which I gone. boarded :end on the lift side. and the road which i %  to *HA.4<1 y oct. iavi POND'S I! Ii rtcai, st. Qaoi.... . ... Who per|. %  I imirt. o %  %  %  tha man d he was oura. The %  %  ted with i HI IHI-.I iii.ii U-m I V .1 %  %  %  %  %  v. naki thlna trunks and fhev %  %  %  i %  BOW well lid bm does not %  %  thing be "'sh an i wenstruggling wilh n:-i othai faWrrfaM N thai WbUtaki %  ;. Seibe plight "i in io tinahora %  two man Who Devonian out of the in answer u \>* how %  wn m ib'-n %  out to tha i %  •• i 1 f tin ;iH the %  %  %  ji then returned with thi rot %  %  Aki. undiM %  I %  % %  %  llatt's n make I -t hjBI %  H r-)\vNJ relM Thai %  cv* pain nckly and lecattM it i* <* perfectly haiancrd icJeai aV formula. Trv MAi 1 LAN i R \N|i S U'MAt.H KM %  lay I %  •OSat'% €•! CKI AM toeltanatand rosu S > tsi%IIISIa CBEAM to protect your skin by day and to hold your powder matt. offer Iftafa/Bgajk jggsb^g Doo'l iuflri an* Umger. 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Harvbados



ESTABLISHED 1895

Stassen Calls For |
Civilisation Victory

PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 22
HAROLD STASSEN, prominent Republican
Party leader, and President of the University
of Pennsylvania, has called*for American long
range foreign policy aimed at “victory for civil-
isation and freedom over Communist imperialism
without a world war.”





== |_ “Victory should be for civilisa-
; ioe i freedom of mankind not
‘narcow!y for America or our own

17 Killed ; 28 Hurt». i
; | Selfish interest,” said Stassen at a
In Train Collision | dinne: of University trustees

|rmanvkting his return from a recent
MADRID. Jan. 23. | ound the world trip. {
wok ee ee aon aries He repeated that he returned |

n " s* ‘from the journey “with measured
to Barcelona mail train collided) optimism that the long odds are |



with a lorry at a level crossM8/that the rulers of the Russian
to-day, Kremlin will not initiate an all
The dead included four child-|OUt war
ren, Ten of the injured are} ' i :
cueRaaiale. Seals 'nternal Troubles
The mail train was traveil.ing But he warned that “it contin-



fast when it struck a motor truck! es to be possible that Communist
heavily laden with textiles at a|jeaders may make a mad move!





level crossing. The eng:ne, *¢! toward war at any time.” |
luggage van and four coaches) Stassen said: “There is trou-|
were derailed and telese: ped. lie” inside the Red army and|
—Keuter juside the iron curtain “in my};

judgment” added: “This trou-!





| ble would

Plane Missing jine counter revolution if
|eressive war were
With 15 Aboard
majority of millions of

{Communist rulers.”
| “The
Ao LIMA, PERU, Jan, 22. 1 | People within the iron curtain”,
A Peruvian air force special |Stagsen said, “have these repress-
military transport plane with 15 Vcd goals.
people aboard has been mcvaiie “The establishment of a separate
since Saturday on a 475-mile|.tional sovereignty and true
flight to’ Arequipa in south’ eastern independence of ‘the Ukraine
Peru, it was disclosed today. Latvia, Lithuania Tur.

| Estonia,
The identities of those aboard! estan. Poland, Czechoslovakia,
Hungary

were not disclosed. Nine air force | Rumania, Bulgaria and

an
iritiated

ag
by



fa eee mate Pern “The release of all the millions
ae pBSI ChAT. —(C.P.) tet political prisoners now in con-

}centration camns and under forced



Jabour in the Soviet Union,
7 . ‘ 2 ‘ “The giving of Russian lands to
Flu Decreasing Russian peasants for their own
! furminy The granting of the

._., LONDON, Jan. 23. |; ight of genuine labour unicXs to
Britain’s influenza epidemic | jrganise and bargain collectivel)
which has taken at least 1,400 jeverywhere in the world

lives in three weeks appeared to



be waning. In the north eastern “The winning of the right for
seaport towns where the outbreak | all pco le to worship Go as they,
was reported to have been brought | choose. }

by Scandinavian seamen the flu
was officially reported on the de-
crease. But Health Ministry

“The establishment of a [rer
democratic and united German;
under a_ representative Gover? -
officials warned against possible|ment with human rights for ail
new outbreaks in ‘towns not yet| people east and west”.
hit by the epidemic. ai —Reuter

is —(C.P.)

Quick Work!

TORONTO, Jan. 23.



|
Morgenthau Grows |

Apples Now





Four men, wearing white
handkerchiefs and dark glasses j
on Monday PANNA es Eppa " the’ Mr. Henry Morgenthau Jr,,!
Dominion Bank of $5,000. It took |/ormer Secretary of the US

Treasury arrived in Barbados yes-
| terday afternoon by B.W.LA. on
: f j . ,a three day surprise visit. |
Toronto police, nandling their {
second bank holdup in eight years Shortly after he arrived at Sea- |
were equaliy swift, Less than six | well, Mr. Morgenthau told the/
hours after the robbery they had} Advocate that he was Secretary,
arrested the four men, recovered! of the U.S. Treasury from 1933 to}
$500 which they said was part of | 1945. “I am no longer holding
oma bee one mma. eee aa any Government office, I’m just
ar Ss, a “1. ' tae a de"
plosives and safec.acking tools. Aer te cas fond ae ik |

genthau replied, “I’m a farmer, |
I grow apples. This trip is just
a vacation. This is my first visit
to Barbados.”

Mr. Morgenthau left the U.S. on
January 5th and has visited Puerto |
Rico, the Virgin Islands, Guade- ;
loupe and spent one night in Trini- }
dad. His home is in New York.

He was met at the airport by
| Mr. J. Perey Taylor, Branch Mana- |

ger of B.W.LA. He is staying at
the Colony Club, St. James |
i

ON SURPRISE VISIT per



them two minutes to pull off the
precision holdup.



—(C.P.)



8 DIE IN EXPLOSION

CARACAS, Venez., Jan. 22.
Eight men are dead and three
others in a critical condition on
Tuesday from burns caused by an!
explosion of gasoline with which
they were cleaning a newly in- |
stalled restaurant floor on Satur-

day.
—(C.P.)

|
{
'
{
{
i



MR. HENRY MORGENTHAU, former Secretary of the US. |
Treasury, arrived in Barbados yesterday afternoon from Trinidad
by B.W.LA. |

Mr. Morgenthau is pictured here walking in from the plane
talking to one of the other passengers, Mrs. Marcelle Hirsci:



burst forth ip a genu-} ;

wey C,
Age oi k *

|

. ‘

{

i

‘i Lee : eis. Le
| . CABLE REGEYOT

4





JN LF LOOR
TRENT YH ITH STOP
‘TOP iF HO: ACCOMMODATIONS Peas >:
e\P RESERVE GRO VNDFLOOR. ROOMS

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY ‘jay 1951

rr

FULL UP



ESBENT IAL STO aM



=

a BOR OR:








MAINE STOP

>»



THIS CABLE received yesterday by the Ocean vicw Hotel is one of many reaching Barbados daily.
A hotel proprietor estimates that an average of thecc cables reaches each large hotel here every day.
That means that more than 100 people don't come to Barbados every week because there is no hotel

accommodation.



C.D.C. Should
Build Ships

SAYS ‘GUARDIAN'

(From Our Own Corresponaent:

LONDON, January 23.
Suggestion that Colonial Devel

opment Corporation should build

ov charter two or three ships for
West Indies curgo service is made

‘today by the Manchester Guard
ian.
The leading article remarked

that it could well be argued that
such an act would be a form of
capital development which the
Corporation exists to foster. It
said: “If the islands and the main-
land territories of British Guiana
and British Honduras are to de-
velop healthily they must have
adequate sea transport,

Commenting on this a Colonial
Development Corporation official
said today that the Corporation
were well aware of shipping short-
iges affecting the West Indies and

were constantly exploring ways
and means of bringing about im-
provement,

He pointed out that the building
of ships was such a costly business
today that it was estimated that a
vessel built for the West Indian
run would be operating 30 years
before it paid for itself. He pointed
out that C.D.C, had to make busi-
.ess-like investments,

Referring to the suggestion that
charter boats might be made
available, he pointed out that if
chartering was a paying concern
it would have been more fully in-
vestigated before now.

Commenting on the Manchester
Guardian article, Mr. A. E. V
Barton, Secretary of the West In-
dia Committee said that the ab-
sence of passenger vessels was the
biggest worry to the West Indies

The British Government,
ever, had to be made to realise
the need for improvement to the

present U.K.-Caribbean passenger |

service by sea and acknowledge
that a subsidy would probably be
necessary | before | improvement
could be brought about. Whether
eventual assistance came
C.D.C. or not was another matter

Mr. ‘Barton is writing to the

cargo ships.



SANCTIONS FOR
TRUMAN ?

WASHINGTON, Jan. 23,
The Senate today unanimously

decided to send to its Foreign Re- to

lations and Armed Services Com-
mittees for consideration a
lution that President Truman
should be barred from committing
American troops to North Atlantic
Defence until Congress decided
the issue
—Reuter.

AGGRESSORS

WASHINGTON, Jan. 23
The Senate to-day adcpted
resolution declaring that United

Nations shculd trand Com nunist



China as aggressor in Korea
t lar resolution was approved
‘ast week Ly the House of

resentatives,—Reuter,

GENEVA, Jan. 23
Avalanches threatened fresn
disasters today in the Alpine
valleys where the three-day
“white terror’ had = alread
claimed at least 252 dead, 105
seriously injured and 12 missing

Frontier guards sted alt

the mountain ridges separati
Italy, Austria and Switzerland



reported melting snow and m«¢
acing rumblings in many pl:
The final toll, it was feared
would surpass present estin
when ‘ontact w rest

remote districts still iso



CAN WE AFFORD TO LOSE SO MUCH?



*“All Germans Are
Not Hitlerites’”’

—Says Eisenhower

FRANKFURT, Jan. 23.

GENERAL EISENHOWER whom West German
newspapers had criticised as being anti-German, to-day
said there was a difference between regular Germa:
soldiers and Hitlerites.

A statement issued on his behalf just after he left here
by air for Paris said : “As I told the Chancellor and other
German gentlemen with whom I spoke last night, I have
come to know that there is a real difference between the
regular German soldier and 6ffcer, and Hitler and his
criminal group,

? . “For my part I do not believe

that the Ger Idier as suct
South Afriea Gets nee tot hig honour. The tact ‘that
$50,000, 000 Loan

certain individuals committed in
the war dishonourable and des-
picable acts reflects on the indi-
| viduals concerned and not on the

vACY Cy? 5
The Tecis cate kee aeten great majority of German soldiers
$50,000,000 to South Africa for |" OMeers a ancellor
the development of electric pow- Sas ohiade eect
er and transport facilities, Eugene Konrad Adenauer and many



how-°

from | nial Office,

| Manchester Guardian pointing out|/his reply is expected in the next
are more 48 hours.

{that passenger ships
urgently needed on the West In- |
dies-United Kingdom run than

reso- )

ited

a of Representatives by J. E. Ran-

|

Aj that the United Nations had been
| one of the “greatest failures in the
Rep- history of all mankind.”

other West Germans including

ac os Wasiictn ~ tiie asta
Seat mee s President an two former Army Generals at a
Black said that South Africa reception given last night by
would ‘also receive credits American High Commissioner,
ine? n| John J. McCloy,
é 4 ,000,00 m ’
AGUS dat Semeveruny: reo! His statement added: “I hope

private American banks,

Of the bank’s $50,000,000 loans, that in the coming months all of

will towards

$30,000,000 would be used for| US. make progyess A

expanding the electricity gen- unity and strength. In unity and

erating transmission and for the|*trength we have the best chance

distribution of facilities. to preserve our freedoms and

The remaining $20,000,000 | Peace. ,

should be used to expand and| “Since Germany is not a mem-

improve railways and harbours. |ber of the North Atlantic Treaty
—Reuter, | organisation, my visit here was



different from my visit to other
countries but I am very pleased
that I was able to meet many Ger-
man leaders who are now doing

PLANT EXPERT
APPROACHED

iso much to help rebuild this

(From Our Own Correspondent) country,
LONDON, Jan, 23 “From what I have seen and
A plant pathologist to fight the/ heard, I am heartened by the
leaf scald which is threatening| ‘olitical and economic progress
British Guiana’s sugar industry |Cermany has made since 1945 to-

Democratic Society.”
—Reuter

C.D.C. Plan Sheep |
And Cattle Ranch
FOR B. HONDURAS

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, January 23
Colonlal Development Corpora-

has been approached by the Colo- ard: a
He has been invited
to accept a two year post in B.G

leaving almost immediately and





FOOT WILL ARRIVE IN
LONDON FRIDAY

From Our London Correspondent)

LONDON, Jan. 23

ls " . |} tion are to set up a Sheep and
Sir Hugh Foot, Governor-| cattle ranch in British Honduras.

designate of Jamaica is expected] a Project Manager wil! shortly
arrive in England on leave

be leaving this country for British

from Nigeria on Friday. Honduras to take charge of the
He will remain here until March | scheme. It is understood that he
before leaving for Jamaica, Lady] will submit ene final on-ihe-spot
Foot arrived in this country just| report to London before actual

over a week ago. building begins.
C.D.C.. officials have been



known to be studying the possi-
vilities of establishing a sheep and
dairy tarm in British Honduras
for a considerable time and a-pro-
istonal site has alr beer
selected in the colony.

No announcement of this i:
hitherto been made, however, in
order that speculatcrs should not
do any land grabbing which might
force up the price to C.D.C.

Official announcement cf Cole-
nial Development Corporation's
—Reuter plans is expected to-morrow,

U.N. A FAILURE

WASHINGTON, Jan. 23.
A resolution to withdraw Uni
States membership from tie
United Nations has been intrv-
duced in the United States House



cin, Den
Rankin

crat of
told the

Mississippi.
House to-day |





Whole

villages had been en- Latest casualty total includes

sulfed. 150 dead and 25 injured in Aus
Thousands of houses, barns, tria, 72 dead and 20 injured an&
farm buildings, mountain huts, 12 missing in Switzerland and 30

power stations and other build. dead, 15 of them children, and











had already been swept 50 injured in Italy
crushed er damaged, by ,
roaring snow slides, a Reuter Over 40,000 people were still
cable reported cut off in the Austrian Alps
Electric cables, hundreds of Some 50,000 rescue workers were
mountain cable, railways, thous- cutting their way to them
ands of fruit tre and hundreds through snow, clearing! roads and
of acres of forests had been railway lines
estroyed French mountain troops were
Rome i; OUt of contact with helring in the search for victin
jie world for 12 hours ir, the an Alps and British
through broken cables troops specially trained for

|
|
|
|
|





‘
&}
'

a

oe





ICE FIVE CENTS



U.N. Planes Bomb

Pyongyang; Patrols

~ Cabinet
Discuss

Proposals

FOR CEASE-FIRE

LONDON, January 23.
The British Cabinet today dis-
cussed new Peking proposals for
cease-fire in Korea.

While Prime Minister Attlee
nd his colleagues were in sessior
4 Foreign Office spokesman was
‘on-committal on what was likely
to be the result, :

But he did say that last night’
‘larification of the Chinese atti
tude appeared at first sight u
‘eave the door open for talks with
the Chinese Government

A detailed study of the position
would be necessary before i
would be possible to decide wheth
er discussions might lead to any
positive result, :

In the absence of Foreig:
Secretary Ernest Bevin who is in
bed with influenza, Kennet!
Younger Minister of State repre-
sented the Foreign Office a
today’s meeting of the Cabinet.

The Cabinet meeting was
Specially summoned because ol
China’s new move,

Observers see these modifica
tions or clarifications in the new
Chinese proposals as compared
with the cease-tire terms laid down



by the Chinese Government in
its official statement of January
18 as:

1. The Chinese Government hae
apparently made it clear that its
proposal for the withdrawal of
foreign troops from Korea would
include Chinese “volunteers”,

2, The cease-fire, even if only
temporary, would in fact precede
negotiations on outstanding issues
such as internal settlement in,
Korea, Formosa, and the status of
the Chinese Government in the
United Nations since its announce-
ment would be the first formai
act of any negotiation at the con-
ference. }

—Reuter,

Four Found Dead
In Well |
PORT--OF-SPAIN, Jan. 23, |

A woman and three children
were found dead in a well at
Grant Trace, La Brea, on Monday.
The mother is Polly Katamahan,
(23) and children Fauarty, six
years, Halnarine, three years, and
Kumar, 23 months.

Mother and children were
missed by neighbours earlier in
the day, The husband, Ramroop)
Katamahan (82), a taxi driver,
left home for San Fernando in
the morning, leaving his wife and
children in good spirits

Neighbours said his



wife was

last seen going towards the wel'|,; ible Foreign Ministry oflicials

with a bucket in her hand, fol-
lowed by her three children,
Bagwantia, the mother of the
deceased woman's husband, liv-
ing in the game house, went to
the well after receiving no an-
swer and noticed the body of
her daughter-in-law with a rope
tying her hands, The three
children's bodies were taken from
the well by the Police.—(C.P.)

Army Chief Sacked

THE HAGUE, Jan, 23
General H. J. Kruls, Nether-
lands’ Chief General of Staff, ana



Commander-in-Chief, hag been
dismissed .
The Defence Ministry ar

nounced to-night that there was
too great a difference of opinion
between himself and the Dutch
Army Command on the way Dutch
armed forces should be organised.’

The Prime Minister therefore
“regretted that he had to tell
General Kruls after a Dutch
Cabinet session on Monday that
he would have to resign and
hand over his command to some-
one else ."’~-Reuter,



MEAT TALK

LONDON, Jan. 23
The British Cabinet discussed
the nation’s meat problems at
special meeting here to-day
snowgh the China crisis was the
main subject before Prime Minis-
ter Attlee and his Ministers
Maurice Webb, Food Minister, was
called in because Parliament is
likely to debate on the meat situ
ation on Thursday,—Reuter, .





‘White. Terror’? Claims 252 Lives

climbing, were standing by ready
to help Austrian authoritic
aided by a host of volunteers,
had not yet called them in
Fresh snow storms were hold-
ing up rescue and supply drop
ping flights by British, French
and American military planes

Rescuers today dug their

Nay

through banked snow into Heili
genbrut in Carinthia, the danger
area of Austrian Tyrol, but no

further news had been received
One hundred hydro-electr
workers were gut off

—Reute



Move Forward

(By RONALD BATCHELOR)

With United States Eighth Army in KOREA,

January 28.
jets FOUGHT out the biggest air battle in the
Korean War today. But United Nations ground
forces roamed forward at will from their main lines
in the South. Communist troops appeared to have

‘halted all along the front.

Over Sinuiju on the Korean bank of the Yalu
River border with Menchuria, American Jets shot.

tered two Communists airfields
Hopes For

their air activity in the past four
LONDON, Jan. 28

meeting of the Cabinet, told the} coast to Wonju in the centre, to

near Pyongyang, the North Korean

Peace days MacArthur's ground troops

ranging torward met only frag-

Heuse of Commons today that] discover that the Chinese, believed

capital, with 150 tons of high ex-
mentary opposition,
his Government did not believe}to be bringing up their strength

down four Communisi M.I.G. 15 Jet fighters, prob-
ably destroyed another and damaged several others.
plosives to deny them to Commu

ists for emergency landings.
United Nations patrols probed
Prime Minister Clement Attlee,} seven to ten miles into No Man's
the United Nations should at this! for the drive from Suwon and
stage take any “new and import-| Ichon last week, had disappeared,

American Superforts also plas-

Altlee Still
Communists have intensified
Iresh from a_e specially called} Land, stretching from the west
ant decision” on the Korea crisis This latest Chinese puzzle coin-



Wate tia nee bas tt ‘ ciding with the Chinese Commu-
e oO Ww IChEVE we ime sist G rey er rease—fire ro-
has come to consider furthe Souda bas ile ie wideenreka
Boa tyochey a +i poe wa rumours that aiweneral withdrawal
seacninal 3 Peaaeeayy ettlamnied order had been siven to Commu
and this we have not done”, he oe Poe eee ridence her
said amid cheers, *The Commons | aut there was. no evidenke Here
mat: for ic Hit time alter ihe today to support the belief that
Ahvfetran Saobics ; the Communists were now on a
rues ener line roughly 19 miles south of

, ,| Seoul running across the penin-

Attlee said Britain welcomed oe ee
the initiative taken by Asian and sula to a few miles north of
Middle East States for a cease| Venu with instructions to “sit
: ean aia sii 7 and wait”
fire in Korea and to restore pos} “"S c ‘ i
sibilities of a negotiated settle- The entire east coast sector
Kent They also weleomed the| appeared to be completely empty
proposal for a Good OMees Com-|f Communist troops and United
mittee to explore those possi- | N@tions’ patrols were able to push
bilities northward as far as 19 miles

vithout hindrance,

He assured Opposition Leader The only clash of any size re-
Winston Churchill that Govern-| ported by the Eighth Army today
ment would strive to preserve} Was miles behind the United
the unity of the Commonwealth,| Nations’ front so ast of Tan-

yang where United Nations’ (roops

the United States, and all peace-
‘ hat ‘i ; were battling against more than

loving nations and “to be on our

lotta Ps ;
suard against attempts to divide; 3,000 Communists,
| Us. --Reater. , | One United _ Nations patrol
jclaimed it had killed 200 of the
; 2,000 strong North Korean force
after being hit with mortars,
France Agrees automatic weapons and small
arms
W tide Alilee Another United Nations patrol

spotted 1,000 North Korean “plus
200 women” in the same nt

(By HAROLD KING)

area, The patrol reporte that
PARIS, Jan, 23 ;}Communists were laying wide
, . 5 ‘ ligeing in
France welcomed British oppo- ind dige ; i
sition as stated in the House of One patrol shot up five Com-
Commons today to any “new and | munists, about one mile north of
important decision” by the Uni | Oo en killing two and taking one
ted Nations on Korea at this; prsoner The prisoner identified
stage , lhic unit os the Eighth North
Premier Attlee’s siatement thai} crean division, ie

his Government did not believe }
he United Nations should at this;
stage take any “new and import |
ant decision” on the Korean crisis |
corresponds to feelings of the
French Government and respon







TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS

RING 3113
DAY OR NIGHT



—Reuter

3,000 PERISH IN SPIRIT
MOUNTAIN VOLCANO

PORT MORESBY, New Guinea, Jan. 23.
MORE THAN 3,000 natives and 85 Europeans died
when Mount Lamington, New Guinea’s “Spirit Mountain”
erupted “like an atom bomb”, official reports said to-day.
As red hot lava still pulled clouds of smoke and fumes,
authorities to-day ordered about 1,000 natives to evacuate
the Awala area on one of the yet unaffected flanks of the

mountain,
a See Pilots who flew over the vol-
[ cano to-day reported that an area
of 16 miles by eight was covered









Seven Mayors

with a light grey sheet of pumice
dust and looked “utterly desolat-

S ded |": |
uspen e2 Others reported whole villages
lava

beneath mounds of
Refugees could be seen

lifeless
and ash

PARIS, Jan, 23

. . ; ying ¢ sy ossible tracks

Seven Communist’ mayor in moving ilong all possible tracks
Paris lava tacal cs end through the ash-piled jungle.
See eee ee ewe No one could estimate the num-
«hree months as a result of their

ber injured, but to-night adminis-
tration officials were mustering
jeeps and trailers here to be flown
to the Pope Delta airstrip in the

iction during Communist—spon
red démonstrations against the
turn to Kurope of General Eisen-

ower on January 9. interior to pick up the wounded
A Cabinet Communique said the | 2nd exhausted.
iwayors had closed their offices and At Popedetta two doctors and
it Municipal lorries at the dis- |UUTSes Were working round the
clock at an emergency hospital
yosal of the demonstrators treating burned people. Some
Another Communique issued | victims were being flown out to
after to-day’s Cabinet meeting|/the settlement at Lae where sup-
|; escribed the demonstration | plies of blood plasma were arriv-

| gainst General Eisenhower plan-|ing from Australia

ned by Communists for to-mor- Relief planes were flying Water
‘cw but banned it as an “intoler- into the stricken area because ash
” . a ., [had polluted streams and tanks,
ible seandal The treasonal Colonel Murray, chief New
vork of the Communist party will]/Guinea Administrator, said ash
I: ot be tolerated” the Com-| was piled up to three yards deep in
} munique, s near Popedetta: It is use-
| ‘ Reuter. looking for survivors.”



| wide air circles over
l the Lamington area and in 20 vil-
\\ izes no people were seen: houses
were

f

“T made
|

| AUSTRALIAN MINERS







| wrecked and trees were
| THREATEN STRIKE denuded of leaves by the blast,”
CANBERRA, Jan, 23. {be said—Reuter,
Acting Australian Prime Min
‘wer A. W. Fadden announced
tonimit’ that the Governmé: MILAN POLICE FIND
ould invoke whatever pot SECRET ARMS DUMP
| were necessary to safeguar
| nterest of the community a MILAN, Jan. 23
| the effects of the threatened \ N people were under arrest
stoppage by Australian coal min-—| ‘to-day after Milan police on Sun
ler td 1ounced the discovery of
Miners are threatening to stop|one of the largest secret arm
work mainly as a protest because |dumps in Italy since the war,
heir recent £1 | t ! Meanwhile police uncovered



inter-|smaller caches of arms at Genoa

jand Verona.——Reuter,

rease is conditional

* rupted preduction,—Reuter,


PAGE TWO
ADY SAVAGE, wife of His
Excellency the Governor,

will open the Y.W.C.A. building

at Glynville, Pinfold Street, on
Monday, January 29, at 5 p.m
Production And
Management
RODUCTION of “A Murder
Has Been Arranged”, which

is to be presented by the Barba-
dos Dramatic Club towards the
middle of March, is in the hands of
William Bertallan, who appeared
in “The Man Who Came To Din-
ner”. Although Mr. Bertallan is
tied ‘up with his pottery business
in St. Lawrence, he was so im-
pressed with this murder play
when he read it, that he asked
if he might produce it.

Lance Dowding,
from the U.K

recently back
and his tour of
Dramatic Clubs there, has many
new ideas for s tage management
which he hopes to incorporate in
the forthcoming production, Spe-
cial attention has been paid when
selecting the cast, to voice pro-
duction, one of the most difficult
problems which the Empire stage
presents.

Rumour
UMOUR has it that Margot
Laffan is to start a ballroom

dancing class, but I know

where or when!

don’t

Arrives To-morrow

XPECTED to arrive to-mor-

row afternoon from Antigua

by B.W.1A. is Mr. Charlie War-

ren, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. S.
Warren of “Wyndal”, Rockley

Charlie is Manager of Bennett
Brysons Bottling Works in St.
John's and is coming home for a
short holiday.

Leaving Friday

R,. & MRS. F. D. EDMEADES
who are holidaying at the
Crane Hotel are due to return to
B.G. on Friday afternoon. ry
Edmeades is Manager of B.G.
Timbers (C.D.C,) whose Manag-
ing Agents are Messrs Steel Bros.

Family Gathering

ISS THEODORA LOURENCO
who is with T.C.A. in Mon-
treal came in on the T.C.A. flight
on Saturday. She joins her moth-
er and two sisters who are at
present in Barbados. She expects
to leave Barbados at the end of
the week,

Trinidad Meeting

EV. ERNEST GRIFFIN, Su-
perintendent of the Meth-
odist Church left yesterday after-
noon for Trinidad by B.W.1A.
to attend a meeting of the Inter-
District Stationing Committee of
the Methodist Church. He ex-
pects to return 9n Saturday.

Off To Trinidad

RIG. C, G. KEITH, O.B.E.,
M.C., and Mrs. Keith of
England who arrived in Barba-
dos by the Golfite on January
6th, left yesterday afternoon by
B.W.LA. for Trinidad. They
were guests at the Marine Hotel.



“Keep a sharp look-out
Sanders — I'm rather

suspicious of ail these
geological students!”



London Express Service

Getting Busy

OST of the hotels are

ginning to fill up now that
the tourst season is well under
way. By the end of January and
right on through the season,
several of the hotels have “solid
bookings”. Some of the hotels in

pe-

the country are perhaps not so
jammed with bookings, but by
the time the new tourist bureau
gets underway and T.C.A. calls
here twice a week, Barbados
should have one of the busiest
seasons ever
Coming Event
HE NEXT EVENT of the
season is the Valentine

dance organised by the Women’s

Canadian Club in aid of local
charities, It takes place at the
Marine Hotel on Saturday, 10th

February.

The Valentine Post Office will
again be in operation and will
give each boy an opportunity of
sending a Valentine to his girl,

Mrs. “Tony” Lewis is in charge
of the reservation of tables around
the ballroom and Mrs, Teetzel is
in charge of the Bridge Tables.
There is also a Flower Stall where
corsages can be bought and I un-
derstand they have’ imported
down some of the newest Cana-
dian indoor games, It should be
lots of fun,



Just Depends



R AND MRS naUGUST
IVA SINGER from Northern Wis-
consin arrived 1 BWIA
afternoon flight from Trinidad to

spend a holiday in Barbados. “We
have already yisited Tobago and
Trinidad,” Mr. Singer told Carib
We planned to stay two hare in
Tobago and remaifed on for five
weeks. Our stay in Barbados wi
depend on how much we like t
place.” Mr. Singer is a retired
businessman.

They are staying at the
ing Guest House

T.C.A, Officials

hi €
y

Worth-

AAR. JOHN McLELLAN, Assist-
4 ant Director oa T.CA

Pussenger Station Services at their
Head Office in Montreal, and Mr

Kirby Herchmer, Supervisor of
T.C.A.’s Overseas Region arrive
from Trinidad yesterday afternocn
by B.W.1.A. They are staying 3
the Marine Hotel.
They leaye on
T.C.A. for Canada.

Senior Traffic Officer

R. O'NEAL “STUMPS” GOD
4% DARD, Senicr Traffic Officer
B.W.1.A. who was in Trinidad fe
a few days returned yesterday
afternoon by B.W.I.A

Saturcay by

Regular Visitors






A FTER ten days in Barbad
X= Mr. and Charles Silver
man left yesterday afternoon by
P.W.1.A. for Trinidad en rout
to British Guiana. Mr. Silvermar
has been coming to Barbados
since 1934, he is the proprietor of
the Regent Shce Cerpn of >
York.

They were staying at th<
Marine Hotel.

Naturally

3and Concert at the
started * nearly
an hour late last

HE Police
Esplanade
three quarters of
night. This was caused by a de
fect in the electric wiring. Ths
Electric Company was summoned
and soon after a pick-up with
electricians arrived. They soon
had the Esplanade lighted up
Capt. Raison, after starting off
with a cool song, played a medley
of songs which included “That
Comes Naturally” and “I’ve Got
the Sun in the Morning and the
Moon at Night.”

Rupert and the Sketch Book—17



In his haste to tell Gaffer Jarge
what Rosalie looks like Rupert
thinks of his sketch and he hands
it over. ‘This don't look like
nothin’ at all to me,’’ grumbles the
old man. “Why, you've got the
book upside down,” cries Mineic,
“Turn it round. and do please tell
ALL RIGHTS

BY THE WAY....

A® article about Rilke remind-
ed me of what Potaufeu has
well called “le Rimbaudisme de
Stefan George.” Nowhere is this
more apparent than in the little
known “Das Wir Uns,” with its
frantic last stanza,
Von Mitternacht bis Morgen
Gegchlecht auf Spiegelschaft
Das Gluck im winkeistimmer,
Gehalt! nur Jornenschlimmer,
Sein Gegenwart gehaft!
Isn't it absolutely devastating, I
mean? Never since Bubbl meister,
etc., ete., etc.

Narkover News

A STATEMENT issued to the
Press by Dr, Smart- Allick,
headmaster of Narkover, says that
on no account will the school fees
be raised. “The peculiar economic
administration of Narkover has
made the school indifferent to the
problems besetting schools with
less flexible systems.” In plain *
language, this is thought to mean
that 1950 was a record year for
hush-money paid by parents who
were careless enough to allow
their private affairs to come, in-
directly, to the ears of the head-
master. Voluntary payments by
boys for high marks in examina-
tion papers also contribute large-
ly to the general prosperity which
strikes the visitor to Narkover

There is also the nylon stocking
trade, in which the headmaster
himself has been induced, by a
new South American matron, to
take an active interest.

_Murder at Muckhurst (VI)
OBODY,” said Malpractice,

“has come forward to claim

this horse, yet it must have be-
longed to someone. Do you recog-
nise it?” he asked Lady Giggles-
worth. The question ‘seemed to
upset her still further. “No,” she
said in a whisper. Suddenly Mal-
practice thought he saw light.



To be cleared IMMEDIATELY!

Perhaps she had used a dog to
open the door with its mouth, He
asked to see the house dog. In
came a tiny little Pekingese, which
would have needed a step-ladder
to reach the handle. “Did you
wear gloves to open the door?”
he asked Lady Gigglesworth.
“Certainly not,” she replied.
“Well,” said the detective, thinking
aloud, ‘the horse is here, dead.
Somebody put it here. Horses
don’t walk about houses in the
early morning and lock them-
selves into rooms. No horse can
do that.” “Begging your pardon,
sir,” said Bucket, “I once saw a
horse in a circus, ‘and he did won-
nerful tricks—" A sharp ery from
Lady Gigglesworth cut him short.
She swayed, and seemed to be
about to faint. With a courtly
eighteenth century gesture, Sir
Bartley endeavoured to calm her
_ftlow Perfectly Ridiculous
E was told,” says my paper,
“that it was about fourteen
miles ¢s the cow flies.” I hope he
replied, “As there is no R in the
cow, | canuot have oysters for tea
when I get there.”
Prodnose: But even if the word

had been correctly printed as
crow, it doesn’t follow that he
could have had oysters.
Myself: No. That is so
Prodnose: Well, then.

Startling Revelation

NE of those carefully organ-
ised polls and investigations

has revealed the startling fact that
“People are spending their sav-
ings.” A further investigation
will possibly give a hint that this
is because the cost of living is
going up. I like particularly this
sentence from a report: “There
is little doubt that what extra
money people have to-day is being
spent rather on necessities than on
luxuries.” I suggest that the
British Institute of Public Opinion
(Bipo to me) should now spend

}
}
}

|

9 lovely shades of 36”

Only at

Evans &
Whitfields

STRIPED TAFFETA 90¢.

Ladies Canvas & Composition
Casual Shoes 3.63

White,
ge

Blue

colourings,



her.”
Gaffer Jarge peers at it.
gives a satisfied grunt.

me if you've seen Again
Then he
* Ar, I've
zeed un," he says, “ Not five
minutes since she come runnin’ right
past and was through this ‘ere fence
ina flash.” ** Oh, thank you," says

Rupert in relief. ‘‘ Thank goodness
I'm still somewhere on her track.”

RESERVED

e © ee By Beachcombe:

its savings on an attempt to find
out what percentage of people
think that if things were less ex-
pensive the cost of living would
go down.
Even Hogwasch is down to his
last yacht.
Aunt Marguerite

E Managing Director of the

Craxted Alliance Reservoir
Co, has sent me a picture of his
Aunt Marguerite at work upon the
trombone. She is a burly woman
with qa mop of dark hair, and a
happy grin on a mouth as wide
as the West Door of Bourges, She
wears a Victorian evening dress
from which her massive shoulders
are bursting, But at her waist
is a posy of spring flowers which
Suggests that when tromboning is
over she may flirt a fan the wind
from which would knock any nor-
inal suitor off his feet, She grips
the instrument in a pair of hands
like millstones, It looks a mere
toy, There is no doubt that she is
“expressing herself,” and to kee;
her at home her parents would
have had to peg and tie her dow
like a balloon, or build hich walls
round her. Ged bless vcr!

Come tnto the Kitchen

(With Mrs, Whelksuuffer)

ANANA GOULAS®™ Shred the
bananas and soak them
for three hours lt water
Remove and place in saucepan
filed with milk flavoured with
onion beetroot, end Worcester
sauce, Add washing . u.cda to taste
Heap in a lot of gristle and odds
and ends of meat or fish, "
slowly and serfve piping hot |
cups, The taste is exotic biti
poignant, Sliced gherkins may be
served with the banana goulas.\
Place them on little round pieces

of cold toast.

Sti

in

:

& Fashionable

= P 3, OOS OORT
PIECED PCPS AG FEF APPSS

Sir-year-old Sally



Keogh,

BARBADOS

in

strapless black velvet, her blonde

hat

danced an

piled high

on
almost professional

her

samba at the Savoy

Her

Colin Hayes
surgical

a

cabaret
Children's

partner

‘star’
Aid

party.

mdon Ff

head

- seven-year-old
Sally, daughter of
specialist, was @

at the Invalid

Association's

s Service.

ADVOCATE

American Column:

Army Has
Lost Babies
Problem

NEWELL ROGERS
. NEW YORK.
+ Lost — sometime between 1933
and 1939 —. 1,000,000 babies. And
‘the missing babies are giving
Washington a rearmament head-
ache.

During the years of economic
depression, America’s birthrate
dropped. This year the boy babies



From

of 1933 become 18.

The armed forces want at least
450,000 of them; they are running
out of available men between 19

and 25
Secretary Marshall

rehabilitation pro-

Defence
sroposes a

ramme for the physically and
entally unfit. Those who can-
be made fit for military
vice would be given work of

national importance.
Recently President Truman sent

this word to Congress: “I will
issue a ney national manpower
mcbiisation policy within g few
days.”
It will be a grim policy, The
ssing million will make it so,



EISENHOWER
that Columbia
believe that

GENERAL
hould remember
versity’s trustees



This little
took one
and-

on
a-half,

girl at the

her

sa
knees,

me

party
Her nam

wanted a rest and
Moore, aged three-

lecided she
> Miranda

London Express Service.



Phonevision Seares the Cinema Owners

Mrs. White is at Home

To Clark Gable

By FREDERICK COOK
NEW YORK.

With fewer people going to the
America’s
worried men

pictures
cinema owners are

Now

Phonevision has arrived,
mean that millions

every

they have

week,

a new

will

to the cinema again.
a result

Phonevision
America’s sponsored radio and TV

is

Soloured by

Pe eG

tee

troub
It m
never

Technicolour

AO OUOEOOOCS

*

PCLEPPPE EA POOF PFODS

Corporation of Chicago,

brainchild the whole thing was,
went ahead. Somehow he got
films. And he got permission to

whose

try Phonevision outside the labor-
atory in the homes of 300 Chicago ,,

he is only on a temporary assign-
ment in Europe. So they are send-
ing him_his 5ft. by 3ft. walnut desk
and his green leather swivel
chair.

PEACE OF MIND ? Don't strive
too hard for it, says psychologist
Karl Menninger. “People search
so hard for it that they don’t have
any. The only way to contro] the
tension of the times is to lose your-
self in love, in thinking of others,
in play, in talk and work.”

CENSORSHIP in the city of
Memphjs, Tennessee (population
332,000) has put out Charlie Chap-
lin’s 20-year-old “City Lights.”
The authorities say there is noth-
ing against the picture, but that
the comedian is “a traitor to the
Christian way of life, an enemy
of decency, virtue and marriage.”

SHOW BUSINESS: For the sec-

Ethel Griffies gets star-sized
Broadway bravos for making a
revival of “The Royal Family” a
hit... For its second month,
“King Solomon’s Mines,” starring
Deborah Kerr and Stewart Gran-
ger, was the top money-earning
film (about £271,000) in December



B.B.C. Radio
Programme

WEDNESDAY JANUARY 4. 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.
I Was There, 7.45 a.m. How to give 2
Party, 8.15 a.m. Music from the British
Films, 8.80 a.m. Work and Workship, 9.00
am. The News, 9.10 a.m. Home Nev
Frem Britain, 9,15 a.m. Close Down, 11.15
©.m, Programme Parade, 11.30 a.m. Lis-
tenere’ Choice, 11.45 a.m. Statement of
4ccount, 12.00 (noon) The News, 12.10
rm. News Analysis, 12.15 p.m. Close
Down, 415 p.m, Souvenirs of Music,
5.00 p.m. Composer of the Week, 5.15
p.m. Recital, 545 p.m. At the Cafe
Society, 6.00 p.m. Tom Jones Trio, 6.15
p.m. From the Third Programme, 7.00
p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis,
715 p.m. Can we do it, 7.45 p.m, I was
there, 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15
p.m. Books To Read, 8.30 p.m. As L Knew
i 845 p.m. Composer of Week,

en. Statement of Account, 9.15
ei ax Wortheley, 9.30 p.m. Tip Top
Tunes, 10,00 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m.
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Frankie
Howerd, 10.45 p.m, Mid Week Talk.
p.m. This Is Australia.

11.06

=
i
=
a=
eo
=



Across

[he evening star. (6)

le. families 7 Make clear its a clue fd eat.
ay i ‘ uv) and we
ay McDonald offered for the tests ,y Sohaething odes eles Cad blonie
®° three showings daily—at four, basket. (4)

, seven and nine p.m., with three 11 Seaneee ‘a most deadly
g; choices of film, 14 Down 1s in comedy ne

R

from Korea.

(4,66 606t

4

ee

Ae
COPEL PP PPO FPP POO

The films move each day from

SACO CROOOS so,

should provoke this. Maly
become pi through



WEDNESDAY,

JANUARY 24, 1951

AQUATIC CLUB CUNEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE :

ro-DAY AT

5.00 P.M.

TO-NIGHT AND TOMORROW NIGHT AT 8.30

ROSALIND RUSSELL

LEO GENN

- CLAIRE TREVOR

“he Uvlvet Jouch"

SYDNEY

GREENSTREET

Released Through RKO Radio Pictures



PLAZA Thitaere-badehiee (DIAL 2310)

ond time Britain's elderly actress |
(

|

TODAY & TOMORROW

4.45 & 8.30 p.m. (only) —
RKO-Radio Big Adventure !
Douglas Maureen
Fairbanks, Jr. O'Hara in

“SINBAD THE SAILOR"
(Re-issae)

Technicolor

Color Sp

with Thousands in the Cast
also Leon Errol in ~ - - y
“DON'T FOOL YOUR WIFE”

by

ltom



i H, 2.30
aughter te



“OPENING FRIDAY
There will be
Danny KAYE in “THE INSPECTOR







“PREDDIE eters. ore

and 8 30

GENER





MATINEE—Thurs. 1.30 p.m.
“BELOW THE onanenet .
with Warren Dougias and

IDING THE SUNSET TRAIL”
re with Tom KEENE



ecial MAT, Friday ee p.m. Only
(By Request)

KEENE in “DYNAMITE CANYON’

and, CONTINUING



o the
Color by Technicolor

—

PLAZA Theatre=OISTIN (DIAL 8404)

TODAY a

“LARCENY Inc
Robinson

Ed. G,

> Wyman

FRID: SAT: SUN 5 & 8.30 p.m

RKO.-Radio’s Double Thri Bet
“ROSEANNA McCOY” and

George O'Brien in - - -
“MARSHAL OF MESA CITY"

GALETW—( He

TO-MORROW
THURSDAY









TODAY
WEDNESDAY &
“MARINE RAIDERS — i

Pat O'BRIEN & Ruth HUSSEY

FRID SAT SUN 8.5
Warner Bros. Big Special Double | !
“UNDER CAPRICORN"

Color by Technicolor
Ingrid Bergman — Joseph Cotton



Seen

EMPIRE

To-day To Thursday
4.45 and 8.30

20th Century Fex Presents

CHEAPER
BY
THE DOZEN

Color by Technicolor
Starring

Clifton WEBB
Jeanne CRAIN
and
Myrna LOY



ROXY

To-day last two shows
4.30 and 8.15



4 TOMORROW > & f

oP



,
(Warner's Double)

THE EAGLE”
— Ann Sheridan

30 P.M
“WINGS FOR
Dennis Morgan



MIDNITE SAT. 27th 4RKO-Radio)
Tim Holt in - - -
“INDIAN AGENT" and

“THUNDER MOUNTAIN”









GARDEN) ST. JAMES

8.30 (RKO-Radio’s Double)
P.M

RKO-Radio Double Feature)

Tim Holt in - - - i
“STAGECOACH KID

&

M

&



Mat. SUN 5 P.M.

Dick FORAN (The Singing
Cowboy) in
“GUNS OF THE PECOS"



ROYAL

To-day only 5 and -8.30.



Columbia Serial

FINAL INSTALMENT

“TEX GRANGER”

Starring

Robert (action) KELLARD
and

Henry Stewart



OLYMPIC

Last Two Shows To-day
4.30 and 8.15

M-G-M Smashing Double
Johnny WEISSMULLER

and
Maureen O’SULLIVAN

“TARZAN
NEW YORK
ADVENTURE”

AND
“ OUTRIDERS”
Starring
Joel McCREA

and
Arlene DAHL

PCPS OPIS

Think of the

Future First

system. People who subscribe to one showing to the next in rota- 1° Oe gt te) 20th. Century Fox
it—at 7s, a film—are freed forever qjon, Continual showings over a 17, One> (4) Double
= tere a eins 12-hour period are planned, 19. fon ene provides the ‘: i niciahie
alesmen ner pre grammes Ex sive ? No ! 20. Implement. (6) ex y
come direct to their set over their one eae Mrs. George M. 21. Uniform. (4) 22. Want, (4) and
own telephone line, oF : My i Di Peggy CUMMINS
i *», told me: “My family of own ggy CUMI
Phonevision spread a chill time culate ‘suiaeed ane j. Lve sublet the poreb, (0)
through the Hollywood studio, (O4" abe Gaile le fea- ou can be persuasive yo in
when word of what was afoot in {ine psismapelfon ‘Gouna Baas 4 Just tangy & little bird producing “RS ie
*hicag 2aked May 1949. sae “ vente a ; ; ® Wonder die, (5, 4) :
oon aa rere ae 7 Bo more Sing to the movies in the ordinary , Worth racing “er except when CAPE
acraa ee . , way, We liked being able to relax it's red, (4)
ee ip our own home; Didn't we think y > Many ays, peer cosas this AND
Chicago Test it a bit expensive? Not at all, ding. (8) 6, Measure. (4) 2
The studios worried about \ hen you consider show many saw i ip this is a peat ta) FORBIDDEN
offending cinema owners, talked of it for the one fee. 14. He may hold the stage, (5) 3
refusing to supply pictures, But “said a spokesman for one of the] 16. A measure of lime. (4) STREET
since then TV in the U.S.A. has big Hollywood studios; “Officially,{ '8. Weight. (3)
reached at least 10,000,000 home: ne comment. But between our- 1, Sipen ot Capurders cpbeslng Across Starring
and cinema attendance are elves, it. makes people want to] jo Enstamp; 12. Romite ‘13, Pon: ia
slumping tremendously, ee movies, doesn’t it? I suppose Brat. 3* enn gs *iaereal 3 Dana ANDREWS
Hollywood is now inclined tO from the producer’s viewpoint it] Omen; 3, Rectituae: 4. Bte 5. and
think that any outlet for films is Gcesn’t aratter where they see bears Sr, Patqun: 8. tmorover 11, Pooker: Maureen O'HARA
jen een. none, oa t. them. But don’t say I said so.”
espite discouragements, Lieut- —- ~
ommander EB. F. Me Doni ald, head WORLD COPYRIGHT eT 5 SREP OOSSOSE SPSS SS OOSSOSOO OF eee 56606 ~ 556555 Sty
ef the million dollar Zenith Radio He omegeep ach
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‘onight «@ Thur 8.3 Starting Friday 26th at 8.30
Se ae Bigags 12 S 20th Centuny Fox Presents
Saran, saa caat “fWO FLAGS WEST"
am ‘OUTCAST OF BLACK T eas mare ip a mR
MESA”. — Action. Starring Josep! ;
“RETURN OF OCTOBER O Linda DARNELL —
Jeff CHANDLER, Cornel WILDE.
Glen FORD Plus
tae Laughter, Thrills Movy Tone News and Latest News %
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‘To-day & To-morrey 5 & 8,30
PLEASE BELIEVE ME

and

AND

(Rok

Sica ning Friday, And Its New

Abbott & Costello

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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 24, 1951

Bush Grow



s In




























































































ADVOCATE

BARBADOS

a



FAITH HEALING

| Foresail Damaged


















































































































| head
| ner Phyllis Mark |
tt] { j hy € B ados yester-

Su Le S reet | x aot

i | t ne on the wa
here rrinidad }
IN SUTTLE STREET bush grows on the wall fae. ele a
+1 45 : . . 1 Advocate ve day the e yi-
buildings. Big fat women sit in front of heaps « + lis Mark sailed under high winds
and grapefruit gazing absently around when n 1 A heavy sea Waves were |
buying and clubs keep the street alive with music at ni I “flapping 1 ie m nd
. 2 } ine W g& iKe ada,
The street is a bye street of Milk Mar and going } el ptains aretyings here
down it from that end, the first two buildings to be met ld the two weeks were
with open their businesses on Milk Market. } t tor f similar weather
Sislnanadiliiatnddsmathentiicns's ‘ f them have reported seri-
, After the first building on the | nages
Reeeived left, there is Hope’s Alley. On ~ ' u
ithe first floor of the first building} j
fon the other side of Hope's Al- bd Harbo j ,
Severe Burns (000 22° ks 7 ae
oran de, and like m of I Ca li l B
j tk sellez of the eet, | | n riisie ay }
HI N. 4: >a | she sells baskets, eed lish Ty Ship “Sunbearn
: RTEEN-YEAR OLD Wilfre Land of other articles. She V ' nee M
Maloney of Arthur Seat, St. | cecu only one room. on the & ‘ b, Exnanuet
Thomas, was taken to the General | srsj The ether rooms are ' , . tar, Sch
Hospital yesterday morning with|shut with no indicatio a ee D. MV * tel Sch Sun-
ao ae s hr idication as ‘ s elqu Sc nterprise
saertey to his face, hands and} whether anyone lives there S., Seh. 4 N. Jo :
uo . He was treated and detained { On second floor there are ARRIVALS
aloney was attending to a stove | doors ich are never opened Cant. Moca een tons net
at his home at about 9.00 a.m.,|There is no gallery and the ¢ pe ae OEBARTURES
when it blew up. jare all i otherwise | \ ny 1%, SO tons “net
: - re set f ] St. Vi i
AGGATTS FACTORY is ex- | rp, Pe oe — } MN: I at, Capt. Vassent
pected to be the first to start | ere #8 2° door to be seer v | area
a : “| Which the people can go in and | et. Capt
ermding canes in St. Andrew this ut and vot will that | .
Season. It will start next Mondays. |} j;¢ . it iis ae ‘ara TRE \ tons net, Under cap
_Purners Hall, another St. An-| Foye ey On ‘thes aan teal toldsmith
dréw’s Factory, will not be start-|with doors that no one can pass se a,
ing until February Ieee : see ae ‘ : San Cake
. ie throug! there is sig v i . itish Guiana
St. James is a hive of activity,| ¢atic 7 » pe hah , ae, > Sch I to net, Capt
Sandy Lane. the ¥.| tells the passerby that hair cut- oe : t
Rates iran biggest factory }ting is done upstairs THIS IS RIVER ROAD CHURCH where the mained balt and blind gather daily to be healed. oa.
“ise - es \, began to work on When sellers are not serving Services are kept twice daily. The healthy and strong can be seen here standing around the “
rare orry and cart loads of | customers, they may be in the Church. Inside are many people waiting to be healed by faith. Others, who cannot even get | In Touch With Barbados
canes can be seen going in the!back of their small rooms cook- near the church steps are seated happily in their invalid chairs. | Cc .
direction of the factory yard. ling or washing, but many just ihc pedals iechcaiesienicenbabonin oastal Station
HE “CITY RAT” which was| look z Wy treet at ~ ‘ |
é k up and down the street at a ¥ 9 | Cable Wire W.L) Ltd advised
seen on the front page of | ever erby. There is a wiz Tow S oe ae yr a) t ‘ . nahin eles
yesterday’s Advocate has been re-|ened little man not far down on ALT Cr 2 S Ca ? | : through their Bar-
moved from Lower Broad Street.|the left though, who sells coco- s ; | baddos C Static
It had been lying dead in that/nuts and bs nas and he reads oO iver Road 7 e | Tect k \ a oeaelietn on
vanes last Friday. to while vay the time. His ~ i J Yvon Fort Richeapanse Alcoa
T OF THE ROAD leading] business dot eem to be very “ze oO I Ownin ‘Ok Rich
from Backgate to Hiliswick,|thriving, so he has a lot of time —TO BE HEALED me. 8: Vitlemstad . E France
St. Joseph, is at present under-|to while away. é ; "he uisnise) tac eaeteire. :ata. man ee a4
i ian i vt , Another large crowd flocl i BY MISADVENTURE was the verdict re- |<. ; t gr Ph
oing repairs, This road i ‘ A i : a a c flocked as i Tron Danae Atlantic Exporter
of Route 6 and waa ‘anti ri Along Suttle Street you are] River Road Church yesterda turned by a nine-man jury yesterday when an inquiry into ’ of Scotland Dolores, $5.
t rains —-~ “S| gure to come ac a few dogs] be healed. The maimed, halt an +} . : : ‘ : C 4 J Ancap Cuatre Reina Del Pacifica

. rt aha 2 ana hw “ ’ z i t an ‘ e é Oo «t-Vear-olt s t ci { Oxford, 8&8
regent re Garden Road in st.{With their heads ie: Oe SMR LEAT south tuscan ae he circumstances surrounding the death of 24-year-old % 8 ct
Andrew is in aad of es rig |stretched ou; front feet as they} Church, It was impossible to yde Whittaker of St. George was concluded yesterday | © ’ | Johr

s eed of repairs. This |<), ns abn sation serine eis a aha a Dae ; District “A” Police Stati : : 20
wand hug béen Gaaged for b c&cl™ ep on the ide walk se a some to get in as the church istrict A” Police Station. | fis, blows
siderable time, but no repairs have On the right side, after the] already packed, © Coroner was Mr, H. A,, Whittaker were struggling with ' shaw
: eoeine pairs ha first building which opens its Some came f ma. Clyde Whittaker Ble | eack her } aoe
yet begun. It is impossible for Reo ' ae ; me from as far a ; ae ittaker of El- | each other, Gundine
cyclists to ride over one part of business mn a eet Luey and St. Andrew but it | es St. George was drowned Helpless ‘ » Barfleur,

r : ; . °flis a rum shop, na coals and] eo was ait Janu 2 , mal PDR oy ‘ se Ril eggen, 63
this road, and residents, who have eats ae ieee es aaa ct eh Se “ ee ihe YY iu 4 ek s a ‘— He went out to Devonish and Garona, eee teenie
canes on their lands, are wonder-| coconut shop thas ead sia Mista, AL) RS ODE GL. "Ue . sence Chris c “Ch we , se vs }gaw that Whittaker had become | Elizabeth, 8.8. Sovac
ing how They will get them out to] -.nulew ent oe evo ete ates ie ee ed. Some of the hifed oro , te urch abou | helpless and was sinking. See- | 4!ladin, ss, Beechill Beaver Dam
gu to either Andrew’s factory mottley collection of their articles | in these distant parishes D re ing the plight of both men he Mare Bolte Tatarrax, 8.4
/ 2w’s factory orlfor saleea me Y yonder | « nt . ’ i" Ta rk eri, o : ~ | Smanco, Agamemnon Gertrud
Bruce Vale factory. re ere ae aoe ee gene a good trade, Lorries A a ee ot rd wo Pper-l}swam in to the shore and got] Scniiewer Liab erenione
ESIDENTS of Chelry Mouton en onde ee ie teas provised seats also bring crowd © post mortem at the|the assistance of two men who Presidente Dutra Brasil
s 8 OF Lnaiky “Mount! will see inside of it manage t0O}t, the Park Shed every: night blic Mortuary about 4.45 p.m brought Devonish out of the Del Norte Barbara, 8.
are experiencing a water|walk around. If you asked them Sonie youn chiliten who we! January 21 said that the body | water to the shore | roe Sa
shortage. Many have to travel| however they would tell you that imbeciles could be seen, shill '¢ | tentified to him by George In acbpiioien es to how far both} Se meeeieatans
re eee Se pe ek the more packes you see a shop grown-ups did not give } ittaker. a men Werte ‘bathing from him R it : or ae
c or or "poses. | two to one the more thriving it is |, " " { Pn pparent age of 1e Man , poxe . i > ;
‘ ; chance to enter the do 0 : when they passed him on thei: ales uD
Whenever lorries from the} About*the middle of the street Benen, ae .% bi years and he was| yay cane the cas Murrell aaicit 5
Waterworks Department visit this}there is a strong smell of incense.) “in, " strong were enter: ven hours. The} that he was standing about eight | JANUARY 1051
area there is always a rush for} The road is dirty, very much like “nots Gt tha nah ot ‘le ance owed that}y.ards from Devonish and Whit- 10% pr CHS
water, These lorries are equipped | the walls around it. But there was invalid dd blind tat vo e that of a_ well 2 at ian the theident.cocurred. | eta i *p
warn tanHe"to: Holdithe, Water ae RE eee ae helpless ‘ated obtatdss ee i: men Mr. Talma theu summed up | Draft este a
j i aoe. icate hat Ss, s b itside, i oO or ’ the chant m ee at 7 ght Drafts 618/10% pr
VERDINE HALL of Diamond = rate en a eat se t One man said, “What a shame | { : ; vs chest f the jury reviewing all the] 41/19 4 Cabl
Corner, St, Lucy uve birth Baie ; had been doing an some people ean be unfair | re congested bie evidence of the witnesses. The 626/10% | ( Ley 60 6/10% pr
or, 2 “¥Y, gave bir early job. * we ’ : e heart was econgestec + no TOT = t 9 9/10 % pr
‘ ; ag ?? then returned with the ver- . ‘ 4
to triplets—two boys and a girl— The second alley. on the left| times | bl i : f ee pr il 20% pr
. > ‘ as : . chicas ai pani lict af by misadventure
on Sunday night. Mother § andjwhich goes off from Suttle Street Py ni denth. wae aun of death b nisadve =
children are doing fine. is Conchs Alley. Brooms are jto d ng The post mortem . ome
: a : 7 2 ers « , ‘
This is the second set of triplets} hung up on the walls of the first Be VINEGAR »- | was performed at the request of s *&
that were born within the last’ building after this alley, On the _ FITZ ROY GRIFFITH, Beit] M hip Mi A. a H . Ok
two weeks. Isecond storey of the same build-| year-old cooper of Nel treet} héll. Police Magistrate of e :
ANY MOTORI jing there is the Mt. Gomery So-| Was et to the General H¢ lp PR a is 4
STS, cyclists pial Club. It seems a strange] pital and detained about 9.50) Shouts of Hel
and pedestrians, who 'name for » club in Conchs Alley.| Monday night after a quantity | Wevonish of Bastlyi p ot Vt me B
Upper Bay Street could always! vinegar was thrown in lc rs ‘ i ‘tha Pata lane a aevea y
é ays i . , ; ri at on January
wee a sign worded “The home of | A little ge Hay anes The Police are investigs st Se t 7 a.m RS ant yd 1 war
—Watch it grow.” Over the| left, there is a little room whose! matter 1 +s *h with Whittaker t “ 4
week-end additiona word: vere| occupier specialises in love mag- snt inte ne we 3 “ig
added to this sign eg yl vow | azines and they are hung up all] —————— a ; pa ) me e Apres 2
completed " lover the room, Like others of the| the first building after thi vin , While 4
Pp. mt 5 -. ' street this woman also. sells, you we uld see a bent little m _ sea for some time O tay
The building which is being|S''°C", Sa ne her| sitting on a low bench, scrapi er asked him to hold him ’
erected behind this sign will) Oh " FADE SUNS 4 ONG RE | away at a bicycle fender o1 me | H i for help but no per- oa. d
house the Ju-C beverage plant.| UUDSS. m the City Hotel| ther bicycle part for all he_is | Whittaker held on /\ Of This Famous Remedy
The roof of the building is nearly | There is then the NY et l trunks and they 4 5 ;

‘ vaututdoy s,.4|Wwhere “meals are served by spe-| worth. | ashe ; he tmatneed. 24 ia Don’t let Indigestion make
completed and yesterday road cial order,” and on the gallery of Gibb’s grocery which is a li rt ed ane le managec to Lal Gilir Ricale-eciieery.- eee fulat
rollers were levelling the drive- the gan a Aone cuits plants; further down on the _ righ off Whittaker | on love ‘of MACLEAN
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of the building and the storeroom| iio, there is a “joiner and some| Street, and if you chanced } 1 him by. hi DER bring oo i th
at the rear. A wall will be built a nh and Wombat the tailor | look up at the building just before | He ained conscious- { famous remec y relieves pain
around the area. It is expected He _e \ this street, you will most like ¢ D oe : office whe | ind discomfort quickly and
rH i 2 ~¥ tt san 5 Sg i cing omar Al n ere aker to 1° effectiv y because it 18 a
te be completed within the next About two-thirds way down on| see a stolid looking w ome n : f a 1 7 a ito rot eft t ely ‘be at it
few months. he right. there is an old cobweb-| ing through a window which 15 | Ge Hospital where he¢ perfectly balanced scientific
RESIDENT of St. Joseph was a rei Sichine which tells tut not opened, but which has nm reate nd is harged. 5 a formula.’ Try MACLEAN
Re . e - . x, aps >. \ y he ur now >. RR y Tw " .
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Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown.

Wednesday, January 24, 1951

-

Schooner Control

THE loss of the Schooner Reginald
Wallace off Tobago on its voyage from
British Guiana serves to emphasise the
necessity for some sort of communication
between these sailing craft and various
stations in the ports. It was only good for-
tune that the crew were able by improvis-
ing a sail from blankets to dare the winds
and waves and so reach land.

Two years ago several vessels were lost
and in some instances without trace, mere-
ly because there was no means of commu-
nications with any port during the voyage.
During the late summer and autumn when
tropical disturbances are frequent in the
West Indies the danger to these small craft
is increased. There are many of them ply-
ing between the various colonies and if at
any time one schooner was in distress and
there was wireless communication some
other vessel in the vicinity or in port would
be able to hasten to the rescue.

It should need no argument to convince
the various West Indian Governments of
the necessity for enacting legislation com-
pelling the owners of sea going craft and
especially those carrying passengers to
instal radio equipment in order to main-
tain communication with land stations,

If proof were needed that this is implied-
ly admitted it is supplied by the expendi-
ture on up to date equipment and stations
for issuing storm warnings in the Carib-
bean area. It is useless to have elaborate
systems for issuing these warnings when
the people in the vessels in immediate
danger have no means of knowing that a
tropical disturbance is in the area. It might
be that the picking up of a message issued
from the station on land and relayed by
sailing craft in the area would indicate to
others that they were in the vicinity of a
storm and should change course.

The loss of human life and sailing craft
within recent years should serve to im-
press on the Governments of the various
colonies in which these sailing craft are
registered that the time has come for
further protection to be afforded to those
who for one reason or another are forced
to travel by these schooners. This form of
travel has become more necessary because
of the lack of steamship services in the
West Indies and it is the duty of the West
Indian Governments to make the best
possible use of the service.



Bottled Beaches

DURING the campaign to keep beaches
clean as part of the encouragement to
visitors accent was laid on the danger of
empty sea egg shells left on the foreshore
at bathing spots. There is another danger
which seems to have been overlooked.
Broken bottles are to be found on several
beaches and along the ledges near the sea
front on the west coast.

In many instances these bottles are left
by picnic parties and are broken by the
waves against rocks or are broken when
they are discarded. In others they are
already broken and thrown out in domes-
tic refuse from residences. They consti-
tute a grave danger to those ‘who walk
along thé beaches or go for a swim.

A few weeks ago a lad bathing at Bran-
don’s Beach was seriously injured when he
jumped into the sea unaware of the pres-
ence of a broken bottle in the water.

Along the ledges of the St. James coast
where thousands of people igo to bathe
there are hundreds of broken bottles on
the sand or on the ledges along the coast.
It would have been easy for those who
throw refuse on the beach to bury the
broken bottles instead of leaving them to
constitute a danger to bathers.

There are not as many clean bathing
beaches available to the general public as
in former years; and the ones which now
remain should not be made dangerous by
this form of carelessness.





Reverses in Korea: MaeArthu

What Americathinks Today

Eisenhower's task in Europe: Hoover's Isolation speech: Russia
ee © task bn ee verses ae oo

The writer of this
Survey of current

important
American

opinion is the President of the
Courier-Journal and the Louis-
ville Times.

This survey was not written for
publication, but as a letter of
guidance and infermation to a
friend in Britain. Hence its
frankness.

By BARRY BINGHAM

PEOPLE in America are suffer-
ing from a sort of nationa] shock
over the reverses in Korea.

Of course there were bad times
in World War Il1., but there was
never a moment when the prestige
of this country, both in a military

and political sense, seemed so
threatened by events.
General MacArthur, who was

the idol of a great many Ameri-
cans, has shown at least one clay
foot. His bad judgment in insist-
ing on an offensive in North
Korea has shaken the public here,
and he has only made matters
worse by issuing a perfect hail of
statements ever since in an effort
to exonerate himself and place
the blame elsewhere.

THE political division in the
country is bitter. A large seg-
ment of the Republican Party is
bound and determined to have
the head of Dean Acheson, the
Secretary of State, on a platter

The Charges
It has become very difficult to
get the Acheson critics to state
their case against him, except in
terms of pure emotion. Such
specific charges as are made
usually boil down to:—

1. Acheson has been re-
sponsible for a Far Eastern
policy that has led us to the
brink of war;

2. He has been “soft” to-
wards Communists and fellow
travellers in the State Depart-
ment and elsewhere;

. He made the statement
that he “would not turn his back
on Alger Hiss,” even after the
former State Department aide
had been convicted of perjury
in the famous case involving his
loyalty to the nation.

Not Fair

The first of these charges is
grossly unfair, as the main lines
of our China policy were laid
down long before Acheson be-
came Secretary of State.

The Hiss charge is accurate,

i Pin My Hopes In The
Valley Of Adventure

HE is as good-looking as a lion,
lithe as a cat. An he is on the
sunny side of 60.

He says, speaking of a friend:
“He’s a grand chap, that, but he’s
getting to be old. Of course, he’s
younger than me.”

He is impatient and impetuous,
with a pocketful of sweets for the
children and a saucy glance for
the girls. He cusses his men, and
they’ll work overtime for him,

His name is Valdi. He was a
Hungarian soldier in the First
World War. (“Wrong side, it
turned out,” he says cheerfully.)
Now Valdi is an engineer.

He builds bridges and dams,
And he has built these useful
things from Murmansk to Teheran,
and from the Nile to the Ganges.

At present he is busy building
both in the Damodar Valley, India.
Damodar River rises in the 4,000-
ft. mountains of Bihar Province,
a couple of hundred miles west
of Calcutta.

It tumbles, or rolls, or lazes, 300
miles itself before it merges into
the majestic Hooghly, India’s own
Father Thames. Meantime, this
Damodar River is the very Devil
in a land q third the size of Wales.

Bold Plan

IT’S a devil, because it floods
(and has drowned, only seven
years ago) its entire valley.
Thousands of people were choked
in the rising waters, and scores
of thousands of their beasts,

It’s a devil, because, when that
ol’ river piles itself up, it washes
away uncounted masses of tons
of priceless, irreplaceable _ soil,
leaving, after a sea, a desert.

It’s a devil, because the high
torrent bears away upon its
storming breast all lesser streams,
draining in a single orgy the earth
of all its water.

So bold and big-thinking men
decided to tame that Old Dame
)}Damodar, put her in harness, and
'

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

r: Dean Acheson's Future: China

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 24, 1951
————— oe OOOO

London's Planners Go | sonars srcists
into Reverse

THE County of London Plan i945 was a



D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.





but blown up out of all propor-
tion to its importance,
ACHESON, the
Episcopal Bishop and an intensely
religious man, was trying to say
that he would not in Christian
charity spurn an associate who
was in the deepest sort of trouble.
His gesture was interpreted as
in evidence of his sympathy for
Communism. The truth is that
he has been stronger in his entire
anti-Communist policies than any
other man in the Administration.

Marshall Man

The men important to him are
the men who worked out the
policy of “containing” Soviet
Russia by building up strong and
Stable countries all round the
wide periphery of the U.S.S.R.

Also, Acheson is the man who
first put forward the Marshall
Plan in a little-noticed speech at
Cleveland, Mississippi.

I dwell at length on Acheson
because he has become the symbol
of the division in this country on
foreign policy.

President Wilson is regarded as
having made a fatal political
error when he failed to take
Republican spokesmen with him
to Verseilles for the Peace Con-
ference after World War I.

The result was a_ frightful
division along party lines, the
triumph of isolationalism, and

probably the beginning of the end
for the League of Nations.

Roosevelt and Truman have
tried hard to avoid this pitfall

We cannot and must not have
a one-party foreign policy in
America.

Yet at the moment, the diffi-
culty is to find respected Re-
publicans who are willing to share
the burden of carrying foreign
policy with the Democrats at a
moment of discouragement and
disillusion.

MEANWHILE, there are a few
bright factors. The appointment
of General Eisenhower has brought
new hope for the North Atlantic
Treaty arrangements Eisen-
hower has the respect of almost
everybody.

If he can forge a_ unified
defence force from among the
various national elements with
which he must deal, we may get
past a very dangerous rock in the
channel of our foreign relations.

The rock is, as usual, another

FRANK OWEN

presents in part two the more

hopeful side of his assignment to
India...

make her pay her passage to the
sea. This plan is known as the
Damodar Valley Project. It is
operated by a public corporation
bearing the name. It is based
on the model of America’s famed
Tennessee Valley Authority
scheme,

And it is backed by the per-
sonal experience of some of the
leading engineers of that fine,
imaginative social experiment.

Come away from the sprawling
slum of Calcutta, which is. still
one of the ten greatest cities in
the world,

On the hills of Orissa, above
the Damodar, almost as near to
Calcutta as Wales is to London,
you can see a valiant and inspiring
effort being made to build a finer
India,

It is pale, gleaming dawn.
And already 3,000 people—men,
women and children, for all must
work in Poor India—are toiling
on the Konar Dam,

This vast earthen and concrete
wall of two and a half miles
spans the valley of the Konar
River, which runs into Damodar.
When built, it will deliver cooling
water to a huge thermal power
plant at Bokaro.

Meantime, it will submerge an
area larger than London.

It’s Fair

VALDI introduces me to the
Indian engineer in charge of the
job, Rao Sahib, His ancestors
were granted vast estates 300 years
ago for some tough military service
to the Mogul emperors of India

“Oh, we plundered the land all
right,” says Rao Sahib, genially
And he reckons it is fair that he
should now be helping to restore
its bounty,

It is blazing noon. The sun pours

—_— es



‘ + nelle ~~ | bright promise that our battered city was to || Tins SWEET CORN .......00i-:cc:sssseecerees $48 $ 44
orm of isolation. m It was . :
aha sae be transformed into a place “fit for heroes si . 48
brought to the surface recently ens CHUM SALMON oovccccsccceseoeee 51 i
son of an by €x-President Hoover. to live in”. Tins CHUM SALMON .. |
Britain’s View Th lan was the most ambitious and ~*~ 23 21
Hoover advocates Americans neg Tiws GRAPE FRUIT JUICE .... {

widely publicised of Britain’s post-war plans. |!
It received world-wide acclamation.
Now, seven years later, popular interest in

pulling out of all foreign commit-
ments in Europe and Asia, leav-
ing only a tentative foothold ir
Britain and Japan,

He does not stop to consider
how Britain would view such ¢
proposal.

He further counsels our refus-
ing any military aid to the nations
of Western Europe yntil] the
prove by their own acts that the)
are ready, willing and able to de
fend themselves.

In other words, we are to give
Western Europe military help i
it does not need it, and refuse
such help if it is needed.

All of this arises from a funda-
mental misconception of our
whole effort in Europe, as repre-
sented by the Marshall Plan anc
other assistance.

Hoover and his followers believe
that if the West Europeans do not
do as well as wé expect, we car
just punish them by refusing
them any further help, and there-
by abandon them to the Com |
munists. |

!
|
|



eee

of cynical disillusionment and forebodings
that the County of London Plan is being ruth-
lessly sabotaged.

The County of London Plan spotlighted five
najor defects in London—trafiie congestion;
lack of open spaces: outworn and blighted
housing; wrong intermixture of housing and
industry; and over-population,

Traffic congestion was to be eased by three
ring roads,

Open spaces were to be brought up to
four acres per 1,000 of population within the
County area (with an additional three acres
outside the County area).

The outworn and blighted areas were to be
redeveloped as residential neighbourhood
units on modern planning standards.

The mixture of housing and industry was
own! to be ironed out by much industry being
moved out of London altogether, and at least
half-a-million people dispersed to new towns
that we will not risk the trap of| clustered around London, but separated
a major war with China, whicl. | ¢,. ; . P. » 14.
surely would be the ideal solutior | from it by a Green Belt free from new build
to all Stalin’s problems. } ing.

If we get out under heavy fir: |
it is going to make it harder foi
the American public to accept a
policy of shoving the trouble in
the Orient to the back of the stove
and dealing with the real problem
in Europe.

THAT is the programme I be-

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I have advocated
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an orderly way from Korea, s: |

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None of these defects has been seriously
tackled; all of them are being ignored, and
some of them have been abandoned.

Of the three ring roads “A” (Inner Ring),
“B” (Intermediate Ring), and “C” (Outer
een an dae ee ia Ring), provided for in the County of London
going to have any! Ghanks: 6 pre- Plan, roads “A” and “B” were the most urgent
serving the peace, or of winning and important.
aT on i thet my feelings} Yet, in May 1950, after seven years of con-
on the present situation are not|Sultations, the Minister of Town and Country
pee aoe seeority of eas, Planning, Mr. Hugh Dalton, blandly an-
ful, paves TEE we will listen to nounced that the A-Ring-Road project had
reason rather than emotion in) now been finally abandoned; and, moreover,
big Nps Ped dE works the yery|mothing is being done by the LCC to safe-
pressure of danger may force the} guard the route of the B-Ring-Road, because
emi ae Ba iggy greater) of the cost involved.

me New buildings and development on the
route are being openly permitted, even to
the extent of changing the road’s site-line
in order to accommodate new buildings.
THE AIM DROPS

As for the building up of open space stand-
ards, London had half an acre per 1,000 of
population, which was to be raised to four
acres; but practically no new open spaces
have been acquired.

In spite of this, the LCC have made plans
to build on a number of private open spaces
within the’County area; the immediate aim
has been lowered to 24 acres per 1,000 people,
and opportunities of buying land are being
missed which may not arise again for many
decades,


















LADIES ...

When the Evenings are Chilly you will need a Coat

down without pity from a baked
blue sky, and Valdi is showing me
what he and his men did to two
other mountains.

They made them into one—and
captured the roaring, gurgling
river that ran between, Now it will
irrigate a plain.

It is evening. And we are look-
ing at the last dam. It will send
electric light and power to Tatana-
gar, where 30,000 men are working
night and day in the greatest single
steel plant in the world. To do this
Valdi’s boys pushed a river a mile
out of its course, and trained that,
too,

nit is night, and we are still on} In the case of outworn and blighted areas
the high, kingly hills, this inex- > sic
bastiie Wemerian oa D the County of London Plan emphasised the
Far away below us we can see} Need to regroup and redevelop all these areas
a red glow across the plain. They . ‘
are smelting steel down there in over & number of pees following the end
of the war; but these areas are being allowed
more ,

Stop in To-day at DA COSTA’S

Where you will find all Wool Materials in the
following colours:—

BLUE, TAN, MUSTARD AND GREY
ALSO

IMITATION CAMEL’S
HAIR

Tatanagar, to build more bridges
and more dams, to span
valleys and hold more water. To
bring more bounty to the land,
and more food to
families of India,
Exciting ...

AND up here, in the sharp cold
of an Indian upland night, there
is a_ strange
going on, too.

| to stagnate, deteriorate and disintegrate. The
only exceptions are the specific “Reconstruc-
tion Areas” in the East End, which are being
pushed ahead in order to be ready for putting
on show as a “Live Architecture Exhibit” as
part of the 1951 Festival of Britain.
DESECRATION
Tractors are tearing around in Finally—Decentralisation, New Towns and

the light of their own giant head- |
lamps. | the Green Belt. The stark fact is that this trio,

They are ploughing up the land |
according to a carefully worked
out contour plan, designed to
hold the rain when it falls, and
make it also pay its proper toll
to the soil before it seeps into the
rivers to run to the sea,

Thus, while the engineers drown
some part of the land they will
save infinitely more

Yes, it is a great adventure to
be in Damodar Valley, India, either
by day or by night.

For here, old Valdi, that youth-
ful dynamo of 58, may be setting
up the prototype which is going
to help India to win her most
splendid victories of peace,

Nobody has ever doubted her
superb capacity in war.

the hungry

Suitable for - - - -
and exciting thing

TRAVELLING COATS.

DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPT.

which together form the solid foundation of
the County of London Plan, are operating—
but in reverse gear. People are being packed
into London in greater numbers and higher
densities in huge blocks of flats, and by the
wholesale conversion of private houses into
flats.

The New Towns project is proceeding
mostly on paper. The authorities widely
publicise it with one hand, and apply the
economic brake with the other,
The Green belt around London is still being
subjected to desecration by building.

—L.ES.



Disestablishment

To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—I read with some distress
the Bishop's sermon which was
een n last week’s Advocate.
‘or the benefit of your readers, I
shall relate a conversation which
took place between the Bishop
and myself on the question of
disestablishment of the Anglican
Church. About twelve months
ago I attended a Meeting of the
Gover! Body of Lodge School
at the Lobby of the House of As-
sembly, arriving for the Meeting
a little early and found the Bishop
already there. As we sat await-
ing the arrival of the other
members of the Committee the
Bishop asked me for my opinion
on the question of the disestab-
lishment of the Anglican Church.
I told him I was not a member
of the Anglican Church and
therefore preferred not to express
an ion. He then stateq that
he was aware of the fact that I
belonged to the Methodist Church,
but he would particularly like
my views on the matter.. On
being pressed, I told him that it
was within my knowledge that
a considerable number of thought-
ful people in this island agreed
that the Church should be dises-
tablished, but unfortunately this
was linked up with the question
of disendowment. I reminded him
of the fact that for many decades
the Church was entirely support-
ed by the state The Central

Government paid the ministers’
Stipends atid provided their
pensions, while the Vestries kept
in repair the Church property and
paid in some cases the salaries
of the organists and sextons, and
went even to the extent of pay-
ing for the Communion Elements.
As a result, the members of the
Church were not accustomed to
give liberally to their Church, be-
cause there was no need for them
to do so. Few, if any, bequests
are made to the Church, hence
there are no large Endowment
Funds held by the Church, It
would, in my opinion, be most
unreasonable under these circum-
stances to disendow the Church
by a stroke of the pen, since this
would cause grave financial em-
barrassment. If, therefore, dis-
establishment was to be effected,
then some financial provision
should be made. I then outlined
the two most feasible methods.
The first would be, for Govern-
ment to give the Church a Capital
sum and thereafter let the Church
run its own affairs, or on dis-
establishment, give the Church for
5 years g sum equal to the present
cost to Government, reducing the
annual grant over the sixth to the
twentieth year, until it reached a

minimum amount. ‘This would
give the Church a_ reasonable
chance to make its own financial
arrangements I was satisfied

that the members of the Church
would in time shoulder their
financial responsibiliies w hen
they realized the needs of the
Church had to be met.

The second view which I ex-
pressed was that the demand for
disestablishment should come from
the Church and not be forced on
it. I told him that among the
large working class population of
this island there was a_ strong
religious strain, and that it would
be most regrettable if the change
came as a result of political agita-
tion. It was my view, that if the
Church put forward a scheme for
disestablishment with provision
for financial support for a number
of years on a diminishing basis,
no politician would dare vote
against such a scheme.

The Bishop thanked me most
sincerely for my expression of
opinion, On the question of the
financial position, he agreed that
some suitable financial arrange-
ment would have to be made at
the time of disestablishment, and
that this angle of the situation
was receiving his attention. He
said that the second point made
by me was most interesting and
confirmed certain conclusions

which were being forced on his
mind. He told me that some time
ago he hag discussed this matter
with Mr. Adams, who had told

him that when he (Mr. Adams)
first took up public life, the dis-
establishment of the Anglican
Church had a high priority on his
political platform. However, on
moving around the island, he had
found that among the working
classes any attack on the Church
would be politically unpopular,
and that he had had to drop the
matter for the
although he (Mr. Adams) still felt
that disestablishment would ulti-
mately come, but that the lead
should come from the Church
The Bishop then went on to say
that he observed that no labour
politician had made any serious
attempt to press the matter, and
he was coming to the conclusion
that Mr. Adams’ assessment of the
political reactions of the people
was perhaps well founded. It
was therefore interesting to find
me agreeing with Mr. Adams in
this respect.

Now Sir, this was about twelve
months ago and I was expetting

appointed by Synod on a

Sees

give effect to this.
is, what has he done about the
matter? The Community as a
whole know nothing about his
efforts in this direction. If he has
put forward proposals, and these
have been rejected by Synod,
then under the circumstances it

The question

the public outlining the proposals
put forward, and the reasons

St. Joseph is the smallest of the
eleven parishes in Barbados, but
a lot of talenteq young “uns” can
be found in this parish. With a
little encouragement these youths
can do a lot to uplift the’ sociai
and cultural standard of this same
parish. A lot of mud-slinging on

this group.
VERNON FENTY.





COCKTAIL
SPECIALS

GOLD BRAID RUM

would have been quite proper for the recently forme@ group h FRUNES

. ra p fas
; - him to resign; in which case he been going on recently, and it CHERRIES
time being, could have made a statement to tends to hamper the progress of CHEESE

STEM GINGER
PICKLED WALNUTS

given‘for their rejection. This Burkes Village, OLIVES —

would have been a dignified course St- Joseph, NUTS

of action. Instead of which, he ia EGGS

waits wnt an incident arises, i.e. Waiting Shed eee, ONIONS

the rejection of the Committee me : i
( lshed..bo:. Sawn ae tee To The Editor, The Advocate 4 MINT + 8
nomination to the Rectorship to | SIR,—Kindly allow me throu DATE

St. Johns, and made that as his
ae for his resignation; and

\ the eve of his departure from
the Island he delivers an address
in the Cathedral in which he en-
deavours, by innuendo, to place
the blame for his failure on an
innocent minority group in the
Tsland,

your columns to highly endorse
the remarks made by Mr. James
Bovell in your columns, concern-
ing a waiting shed, near the
entrance gate of the General
Hospital.

T am sure “there will be a
serious accident sooner or later,

DATES
ANCHOVY SAUCE



1 if the present state of affairs be TRIPE RABBITS
to see proposals put forward in Yours truly, allowed to continue, , SWEET BREADS BRAINS
Gus eouree for disestablishment HA. CURE tothla: octsaindis te 3 HAMBURGERS PORK SAUSAGES
Bis. as i g © was Pinte a on has been goin,
e Bishop has said that he w . 2 on for many years now, one PHONE We -DELives
the clear utes sb Joseph . Group that a note of warning has been oes a

majority with
standing that the Anglican Church
Act would be rescindeq and the
Church freed from state control
If this is so, then he had a clear
mandate to formulate proposals to

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,-—Please allow me to com-
ment on the St, Joseph’s Dramatic
Group, which was formed only
three months ago.

given it is time something be done
without delay.
L. B .CLARKE,.
Tudor Bridge,
St. Michael,

January 18, 1961.

>.
J&R _ Enriched
Bread

ORANGES
GRAPEFRUIT

G CARROTS, CABBAGE :

gh STRING BEANS

CHRISTOPHENES

GODDARDS
Na

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 24, [951

Postpone
Utilities
Bill
31 Sections Passed

The House of Assembly at their
meeting yesterday considered the
Public Ltiutes Bill and passed
in Committee, 51 of its 60 sections
und the two schedules,

The remaining sections—27;
cealing with securities, 36 deal-
ing with the dissolution of a
public utility in default and 42—
48 dealing with review and repeal
were postponed,

The object of this Bill is to set
up a Public Utilities Board. The
Board will consist of three mem-
kers appointed by the Governor
and its principal function will be
fo supervise public utilities exer-
c-sing monopolistic powers so as
fo ensure that the rates which they
charge are fair and reasonable
and that the service which they
provide is adequate. In brief, it
will act as a quasi-judicial body,
inquiring into and determining
impartially any matters of differ-
ence which may arise from time
to time between the electricity,
gas and telephone companies and
the public as regards rates and
service.

A motion by Mr. J. H. Wilkin-
son that section 11 be postponed
was decided in the negative by a
10 to 7 division.

Section 11 stated that each year
the expenses of the Board for the
preceding calendar year shall be
assessed upon and borne by the
several utilities carrying on busi-
ness during the whole or any part
of the preceding calendar year.

On or before the first day of
July in each year, or such later
date as the Board may determine,
the Board shall assess upon each
of such public utilities its just
share or such expenses in propor-
tion to its gross earnings for such
preceding calendar year or part
thereof, as the case may be.

The amount assessed under the
preceding subsection on a public
utility shall be paid by such pub-
lic utility within one month after
it has been notified by the Board
of such amount and in default of
payment, the Board may sue for
and recover the same in any
court of competent jurisdiction.

The Bill was given its second
reading on August 22, 1950, and
was sent to a Select Committee.
That Committee reported on De-
cember 12. Mr. G. H. Adams (L)
moved yesterday that the House
go into committee on the Bill and
consider at the same time the Re-
port of the Select Committee.

Members of the Select Commit
tee were Mr. G. H. Adams, Mr
J. H. Wilkinson, Dr. H. G.
Cummins, Mr. W. A. Crawford,
Mr. E, D. Moitley and Mr. T. O.
Bryan. A minority report was
put ih by Mr. Mottley and Mr
Wilkinson and another one by Mr.
Crawford.

In Committee in the House
yesterday Clause I of the Bill was
read and passed.

Speaking on Clause 2, Mr. Craw~
ford said it was a definitive clause
and moved the addition of another
paragraph which would bring with
in the terms of the Bill the
manufacture, production, process-
ing or refining of sugar in
Barbados.

Motion Lost

Mr. O. T. Allder later seconded
Mr. Crawford’s motion but it was
lost when only he and Mr, Allder
voted for it.

The Objects and Reasons of the
Bill, Mr. Crawford said, were the
setting up of a Public Utility
Board. The Board was to act
as a quasi judicial body inquiring
into and determining impartially
matters of difference which might
arise from time to time between
the Electric, Gas or Telephone
Companies and the public as re-
gards rates and service. _

His argument was that the
manufacture of sugar in Barbados
was a vital public service in the
first instance, and in the second
instance there was dissatisfaction
on the part of cane growers with
the rates charged by factories for
processing canes grown by the
small cane growers. In other
words the prices paid by factories
tor such canes were unduly low.

For those reasons he thought
that the House would be justified
in calling the manufacture _of
sugar in Barbados a public utility.

When the Bill had been intro
duced, the Hon, Senior Member
for St. Joseph (Mr. Adams) had |
said that the Government nad not |
changed in any way its policy ei
regards nationalisation, and he







You Tink 'E Kin
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dose, ER? >” DEAF =
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ABLE 10 TALK wind ONE-V8-NopUB\ (EO BUT VE DOCTOR CHARGE oo MUCK



ference was $8.75. Fancy Molasses
Cess was $3.68. Benefit payment
was 63 cents. The average re-
covery for all factories was 8.3
tons of cane per ton of sugar.
Manufacturing costs worked out
at $25.00 per ton of sugar.

To the manufacturing costs they
had to add an amount for profit
and another for deterioration.
Taking those figures into consid-
eration, Mr. Crawford said, he
was of the opinion that factories
should have paid growers no less |
than $12.00 a ton for canes, while
they had in fact paid only $9.50.

Calculating on the same basis he
found that the factories should
have $2.00 or $2.50 more per ton
for canes in 1949 than they ac-
tually paid.

Mr. Lewis (L) recalled that on
a previous occasion Mr. Craw-
ford had promised to tell them
where else the Sugar Industry had
been deemed public utilities. He
wondered if the hon. member was
going to fulfil that promise, and
tell them at the same time what
were the circumstances under
which the Sugar Industry had
been deemed a public utility,

He felt that perhaps full scale
nationalisation might be the means
whereby the Government would be
owning the means of production.
He did not think that the prices
paid for canes, the recovery of
sugar ‘factories, preferences etc.
would justify the Sugar Industry
being brought into that Bill.

If the Electric Company was
nationalised) at a million or at
twelve million dollars it would
spring to one’s mind readily as a
public utility.

Mr. Mottley (E.) recalled that
he had been a member of the
Committee, and that he had put in
a Minority Report, He was not in
agreement with the suggestion
that the Sugar Industry should be
considered as a public utility. If
he had in mind control of the In-
dustry that was a different matter.

Mr, Allder (L.) said he had not

abandoned his objection to the
throwing away of the policy of
nationalisation. But since the
House in its wisdom had seen fit
to substitute a Public Utilities Bill
he found himself somewhat influ-
enced by the remarks of Mr.
Crawford,
_ In his view a public utility was
just what a particular government
in a particular country determined
was one. It was not necessary
that a public utility should be a
specific service ceasing outside of
that service. If a legislature felt
that the manufacture of sweet
drinks was a public utility, that}
would be a matter for the parti-
cular legislature.

He was of the opinion that the
sugar factories could be consid-
ered as enjoying a monopoly.
There were thousands peasants
who grew canes and who could
get no benefit from the growing
of those canes, unless the factories
condescended to take them, Peas-
ants also had difficulty in getting
a reasonable price for their canes,

He was of the opinion that the

industry should be brought within |
they got el

that Bill until
who would usher in nationalisa-
tion,

Mr. Allder finally repeated his
objection to Public Utilities










BARBADOS ADVOCATE

DRIVE MEÂ¥ wo
DE PARK, THEN YOu



G
Z.

y/
©

stances abroad, and fixed by the

Ministry of Food,

Mr. Crawford (C) said that tre-
n.endous cost made it impossible
for small owners to erect factories.
He understood that £50,000 were
used to modernise Joes River.

For a member to compare a
biscuit manufacturer with one of
sugar was highly ridiculous.. The
Government of Puerto Rico was
by no means a Socialist Govern-
ment. It believed in free enter-
prise. And so they might be in
order to protect the interest of
the small growers in Puerto
Rico by taking the step of de-
claring the industry a_ public
utility.

He was sure that if the Junior
Member for the City (Mr. Lewis)
carefully considered the question,
he would agree that the manu-
facturing of sugar in Barbados
was just as much a public utility
service as the gas service.

Mr. Lewis (L) said that he was
willing to assist the Junior mem-
ber for St. Philip (Mr. Crawford)
if he were able to convince him
with arguments, Because it took
£50,000 for renovating gq factory,
was that an argument for calling
for public utility? The greatest
single producer did not own a
sugar factory.

The purpose of regulating the
sugar industry in Barbados was to
get better wages for the people and
to get a better price for the canes.

Clause two was then passed.

On Clause three, Mr. Lewis
said that he did not like to place
great responsibility on the heads
of the administration, He would
like the Board to be appointed by
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee. Nor was it clearly defined
whether they would be full time
employees or exactly what they
were going to be. ,

He was of the opinion that in
as much as the members of the
House were regarded as the pol-
icy makers, they should be able
to be blamed for the personnel
of the Board.

Mr, Adams (L.) said that he
thought he had made it abundant-
ly clear that a politician should
have nothing whatever to do with
the appointments of Civil Ser-
vants. They would be introducing
a Public Commission Bill and get
appointments made by disinter-
ested persons. :

Any appointment of any admin-
istrative board should be in the
hands of the Governor-in-Execu-

ommittee,
Wee Reece (E) said that he
agreed with the views of the
senior member for St. Joseph on
ihe question of appointments.

Clause three was then passed,
clause four and a minor amend-
inent was made in clause five
before it was passed. Clause six
was postponed until clause eleven
would have been done.

On clause seven which states—
if a member is unable to act by
reason of illness, absence or
other cause, the Governor may

had described the Public Utilities Boards as a substitute for na-jappoint a person to act as a mem-

Bill as a stepping stone to nation.
alisation. The introducer himself
was on a record as having said as
far back as 1939 and 1940 before
the Royal Commission that he was
in favour of such.

Taking all those tnings together,
there could obviously be no ob-
jection on his part to taking the
first step towards nationalisation of
the Industry which he said should
be nationalised, ¢ ;

Mr. Crawford said the point at
issue was whether or not Govern-
ment was still serious with the
intention to nationalise the Sugar
Industry. If Government was
still serious, what therefore could
be the objection to including the
manufacture of sugar in the Publie
Utilities Bill?

Mr. Crawford quoted figures
which he said substantiated



tionalisation.

Mr. Mapp (L) described the

idea of looking at the Sugar In-| disability;
| dustry as a public utility a novel] appointed may complete any Un-
It was no argument to say| finished business of the
commodity] which it
everybody, and that|the member in whose place he is

one.
that sugar
consumed by
it enjoyed a monopoly and there-
fore it should be considered
public utility.

was a

A public utility, board could fix] Governor should exercise
prices for gas, telephone service or} power |
electricity but it would be impos-] assuming

price for canes when the price for

sible for such a board to fix ter that were not done they would
sugar was regulated by circum-



ber in his stead for that occasion
cr until the termination of the
and any person so

Board in
he has taken part, even if

acting has become able to act,—

a] Mr, Reece said that he would not

be able to resume work and the
some

prevent him from
responsibility becayse

to

not have three members, but

fouy on the Board.



his claim that factories should and |

ould pay more for such canes.
Dealing with 1948, he said that for
that year the price for sugar was
£27. 10, Special certificated pre-

Fire Leaves 9

Homeless

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 22
Nine people were
homeless on Sunday morning when
a fire destroyed one building and
damaged another in busy down-
town Charlotte Street at an
estimated damage of $20,000.
The fire broke out at three o'clock,
when most of Port-of-Spain was



either asleep or dancing and the

firemen were applauded by a larde
crowd dressed in nightwear and
evening dresses as they fought t”

check the flames from spreading
to other buildings of the crowded
in}
awakened ‘by;
barely escaped from

area. Slum residents living
backyard premises
the shouts

the burning area.—C?),

rendered |

LADIES’

RAIN

1%



| SEE

PFS



ELSE ECO CPLOOOCOSP

PLAY SAFE IT PAYS

PLASTIC RAIN
In Sizes — 40,

$2.10 $2.24 $2.34
Protect Your Child from the Weather We have

TO FIT ALL SIZES FROM 6 YEARS UP
at $1.84 and $1.96

SCHOOL SHOES And HATS FOR GIRLS
Also SHOES for BOYS and CAPS

Many New Novelty Materials have been added to
Our Assortment

THESE AND BE CONVINCED

Che Proadway Dress Shoppe
No. 1 BROAD STREET

OOOO SOO FOSS

COATS

42, 44

COATS

BS

SS ARE FIRED),

a > oN
WHY Not PXMANAGE Of ; Aa ni
MY WIFE'S UB PAIN IN \ Eon
MY NECK 1'INK'E v

ONE OF MY MEMBERS 9S AFFLICT.



POSTEO

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House Agree To Buy
Club Willow

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed by a
10 to 3 majority, a Resolution for $16,800 for the purchase | the offer.
of the property “Club Willow” in Passage Road.

It is proposed that provision will be made on the site

for a Fire Brigade Station and barracks to house the |to

Police Band.

Those who voted for the Resolution were :

Miller, Mr. D. A. Foster,
Cummins, Mr. G. H. Adams
Gill, Mr. J. H. Wilkinson, Mr

Against were :
and Mr, H. A. Dowding.

Addendum to the Resolution
reads:
“For some time the accommo.

dation provided for the members
of the Poiice Band and the Fire
Brigade has been very unsatis-
factory.

“A solution of this problem is
how presented in the offer to the

Government of the property in
Passage Road known as “Club
Willow.” The price asked jor the
property is $16,800,

“It is proposed to convert the
dwelling house now standing on
the land into the barracks which
are very urgently needed, and it
is also considered that the re-
mainder of the site could be used
as a Fire Brigade Station. The
cost of converting the hcuse into
barracks is in the region of $6,000
and the proposal for the transfer
of the Fire Station to this site will



Mr, Adams said that in the
case of the Chief Justice going on
leave and he returned while the

acting Chief Justice Was con-
ducting a case, he would con-
tinue on his leave,

On Clause 11, part of which

states that each year the expenses
of the Board for the preceding
calendar

year shall be assessed
upon and borne by the several
utilities carrying on business

during the whole or part of the
preceding calendar year, Mr
Mottley said that the expenses of
the Board should be paid out of
the general revenue.

They saw great danger in
companies having to pay.
Government could levy
and control the payments directly
from the Treasury, All the inhab
itants of Barbados would
entitled to the benefits derived
from it, If they merely assessed
a company, they would be merely
assessing the consumer.

the
The

The only difference between
that and nationalisation is that
private control is still allowed,

but the Government would be a
silent partner. The company could
be told to run gas in some out
of the way district, but the peo-
ple of the district would not be
compelled to take it

Mr, Miller (L) said that he was
not in favour of the Bill and
would only be if it were brought
after nationalisation. As a demo-
cracy, however, the majority had
to prevail.

He did not agree with the last
speaker’s views that the expenses
of the Board should be paid out
of the general revenue.

Mr, Wilkinson (E) said that the
expenses should not be attached
to a few people. They of that side
took the view that it was a pub-
lic utility just the same as water
and the expenses of the Board
should be paid out of the Treasury
in the ordinary way

The House then adjourned for
dinner.

~SR RRO SSSR SERRA
FRESH SUPPLY OF

NA HEN CHOW

(SCRATCH GRAIN)




=PURI

BH. JASON JONES &
Zags ew ws



Phone
4306

10 & 11 Roebuck

taxation |

‘Gee us for - Ze
BRC
| TEMPERED
| OIL STOVES

T. TERBERT Ltd.

Mr. F. E.

Mr. R. G. Mapp, Dr. H. G.
, Mr. E. D. Mottley, Mr. L. E. R.
*, M. E. Cox and The Speaker.

Mr. O. T. Allder, Mr. W. A. Crawford

| await the arrival of the new Fire
Brigade Officer,
“It is necessary however that
the property bé purchased urgent-
ly as it is unlikely that such an

advantageous opportunity will
arise in the near future,”
Notice of the Resolution was

given for the first time yesterday,
but Mr, Adams pointed out that
it was an urgent matter and asked
that it be dealt with in its entirety
that day.

The owner was anxious to sell,
the price was cheap, and already
the Government had communicat

| Government were

the price stated would be almost
phenominal luck
legislature decided it should be
It seemed to him that
would be extraordinarily stupid
not to do so when it would give
them a Fire Brigade Station and
a place for the Police Band so
close to the heart of the City.
The Government were instruc-
ted that the sum of £3,500 was
about a third of what some people

jin Barbados who had properties

to sell as agents, would offer the

|Government for.

He did not think it was neces-
sary for him to say anything more
except that the hon. junior mem-
ber for St, Philip, Mr. Crawford
was likely to speak on the, matter
He would therefore like to remind
him and other hon. members that
quite recentiy answers had been
given to questions by the hon
members on the difficulty expe-
rienced by members of the Fire

Brigade in Coleridge Street

Mr. Adams drew attention to
the questions and answers and
made special reference to the
lust answer This stated that
the site of the “new station had

not been decided on because the
awaiting the
expert advice, particularly as to
whether there should be one
Station in Bridgetown or a num-
ber of stations.

“This”, said Mr. Adams, “might
give the impression that the
Government had not made up
their mind as to whether or not
there should be one or three
stations. It would be more ac-
curate to say, however, that the
Government have made up their
mind, unless the new fire officer
comes and persuades the Gov-
ernment in spite of Major Cox's

world reputation, that there
should be a change
He would only remind hon,

members that that was the at-
titude of the Government on the
erection of a new fire station.
When the present offer came
along the Government felt, “here
is a property going cheap,” and
considered it their duty to close

He was informed that the own-

of the property was now in
British Guiana and was anxious
sell it. That, he thought,
might be the cause why it was
being sold so cheaply.

The owner had been informed
by cable of the Government’s de-
cision, but that the Executive
Committee had yet to recommend
to the legislature that the property
be purchased. He had been re-
minded too that having regard to
the Barbados Constitution the
purchase could not be carried out
unless the opinion of the legisla-
ture was sought. That was the
position and he was therefore
asking hon. members to agree to
the passing of the Resolution,

Mr. W. W. Reece (E) said that
he was glad to see that the Gov-
ernment had decided to accept the
advice of Major Cox. When the
population of the colony was in
the vicinity of 150,000 people
there was then more than one fire
station in the City. It had since
increased, Somebody came along
who knew everything abou: every-

ed their intention to buy subject}thing and knew nothing, and had
to the opinion of the two Houses|advised the use of the place in

of the Legislature.

Mr. Adams (L) said that he
thought every Barbadian
aware of the fact that the members

of the Fire Brigade lived in very] ousing
They were| only

cramped premises,
cramped in their living and sleep-
ing quarters and in the street in
}which they found themselves,
‘That street was one of the narrow-
est in Bridgetown and a busy thor-
oughfare .

Although as regards city fire te ho’

stations they had had the benefit of
the advice of a fire officer of higt
iepute, they had been unfortunate
in not getting from the Secretary
of State, a fire officer to advise
and carry out the suggestions,

The present Commissioner of
Police had advised that not only
was it an urgent matter that the
Fire Brigade station should be
removed from its present site, but
that other quarters should be pro-
vided for the Police Band.

Hon. members would remember
{that when the lease of the pro-
| perty in Probyn Street near the

Government would not lease it
again because they were advised
it would be a good site for a cen-
tral fire station. Major Cox had
come along, however, and advised |
that instead of having one central!
fire station, they should have about
three scattered about the City.
That seemed sensible to the Gov-
ernment and they had therefore

central station in Probyn Street
The Government felt that in ac-

the Passage Road site as one of
the three stations.

It was impossible to conclude
negotiations for this site before
Thursday last and therefore it
could not have been brought to
the attention of hon. members
before.

sis beceeenessiesinsy ae

island as a real estate expert ana

would be in a position to tell them} ye years by

as they had been told otherwise
that the acquiring of the site foil

CO., LTD,--Distributors .

FABRIC |

EXPANDED METAL |

HARD BOARD
& OVENS
Phone

4267
St., & Magazine Lane.

Â¥ ie

ed.

cepting Major Cox’s advice, it was} pear
now reasonable to try and acquire | "eCcess

Coleridge Street. There never
was a greater mistake. As the hon,

was | Senior member for St. Joseph (Mr,

Adams) had pointed out, the
conditions there could
be described as appalling

They were absolutely unbearable

He congratulated the Govern-
ment in their effort to acquire the
proposed site. It had about two
acres of land and there a first-class
fire station could be provided, A
barracks could also be provided
use the Police Band,




That was all very well, said Mr
Reece, but what about such
built-up areas as Speightstown
Holetown and Oistin he question-
They all knew that a police-
man in Speightstown was sup-
posed to carry out the duties of
a fireman if the necessity arose.

He thought the time had come
when that practice should be
abandoned, The areas he had
mentioned were well populated

and in his opinion a fire brigade

station should be provided in
them.
Mr, Reece said that he consid-

be’ Empire Theatre had expired, the ered the bargain the Government

had made with regard to the Pas-
sage Road site a great one, and he
sincerely hoped they would not
fail to spend the necessary money

to provide there a proper fire
station,
Mr. F, E. Miller (L) said that

he thought the hon, junior member
for Christ Church was correct in
his remarks about other stations
as well in the areas he had men-

discarded the ‘idea of having one tioned.

As regards the number of sta-



tions in the City it did not ap-
to him that it was really
ary to have two or more
stations. Theirs was only 94

small city of about two or three
miles and he was impressed that
a central station could very weil
serve the City and the parish as 4
whole

Mr.
that

very

W. A. Crawford (C) said
he did not profess to know
much about the real estate

He regretted that the hon. senior |pusiness and property value, but
member for the City, Mr, Mottley|he knew sufficient to realise that
was not then in his place, for he} the
seemed to be outstanding in thelyears a white

site had been for
elephant.

acquired about four or
a Chinaman from
Trinidad for about £2,000 and

@ On page 8

propose

It

was







————
You don't ‘need
four men to keep

your bright

car

That was if the}

they]





Nelson
yesterday fined by His Worship

istrate of District
paid in one month or in default

‘

while

«

month’s imprisonment with hard

€

So



| AGRICULTURAL

PAGE FIVE
REMANDED

Lionel Clynton of Water Hall
Land, and May Gibbs of Bank
Hall, were both remanded until
January 30th with bail when they
appeared before His Worship Mr.
E A. McLeod with having
a quantity of dynamite in their
possession without a permit.

Clynton is also charged with
using dynamite while fishing.
‘All the offences were alleged to
have been committed on Decem
ber 22

PUBLIC LIBRARIAN

His Excellency the Governor has
been notified that the Secretary
of State for the Colonies has ap-
proved of the appointment of Mr
E. L. Walcott, Office Superin-
tendent, Colonial Secretary's
Office, as Public Librarian with
effect from 1st December, 1950.



Labourer Fined
£3 For Assault
Bad Language 20’.

Milton Farrell,
Street, St.

labourer
Michael,

ot
was

a

Mr. E. A. McLeod, Police Mag-

“A”, £3 to be

ne month's imprisonment for
issaulting Writ Server Miller
in the execution of his
juty

In another charge for indecent
an*vace on Baxters Road he was
ined 2U/- in 14 days or one

abour. ;
Both oe were committed
n December 30.

e .
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B Then, for 60 seconds, massage with
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HARRISON ' S-2roa0 st.

WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED
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The quantity for disposal is small

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ANIMATED OPINION



Says Mr. Leo King:

| “YOU CAN RE-LION IT
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Watts
” te
MADE IN UK. |
The Perfection of Confection

| WALTERS’ ‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD. ‘PALM’ WORKS, |
LONDON, W.3



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street





Seagate natant

you need only one







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We have them in various
sizes and _ prices.

size 20" x 21"__ $3.63
160 ea Se
,, 14" x 15"__$].63

cesta’

pan een nr mnenn




a

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 24, 1951
TT







~

Quang Lc
§ re Learn irom

La

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

——

| APPBARANCS ||

SRrZ

IMPROVE
THE

the hospital.





Whenever infection
Doing fine on
‘KEPLER’!

in your home,
“On the go” all day and growing, too;

|
|
|
threatens
|

no wonder children need extra nourishment. use
Give them ‘ Kepler’ and see how they thrive
and gain weight — it is rich in the vitamins Gf \ we om fb
their growing bodies need. Its malty-sweet
flavour is so pleasant too. Adults will -â„¢
find ‘ Kepler’ ngth
Vo. PERE NEPA ee
‘KEPLER’... aes
COD LIVER @1L WITH MALT EXTRACT eer

Dogsn >

©
A BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCT



Bele Agents for Barbados: Collins’ Ltd., 28 Broad Street.



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In 24 Hours |

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It ts no longer necessary er from

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reavigtpecaslan aid posr seen. bscau
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HANG ON...

ER... PARDON ME... ‘)
Wwe'

IM DELIVERING A AN BASES

bed SUBMARINE LOAD WAY @ | Bringing new Youth and. vigour to thou-
CRASHING ONT) A BEACH ! 8 INE { AY = b ue i on
“3 OF PIRATES | 2 sands. ft works directly on the sands an

t 5
eyes sparkle, you feel alive and full of
youthful vigour and power.

sintstatiog Vistaba,feguatantsed,
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- eunnie SORES! OED varate the ‘empty
9 h rowan Bini double-strengtâ„¢, bottle of 48: Vi Tabs
We can’t catch u Pp Vi-Tabs 2223
| Rastores Manhood and Vitality
© e
with it! oe ee
{ > o | i} 4
BY WALT DISNEY || The call for “Black & White” continues to grow akon cer erate Ps
ee junit TT all over the world, for connoisseurs agree that it . COLD or COUGH
THAT'S FOR BLOOD! is a Scotch in a class all its own. | IF SO TRY
eo MYSELF, TOO Blended in the special “Black & White” way it it BROWNE'S

is a splendid drink at all times and for all

occasions. CERTAIN COUGH
CURE

‘ a The Unique Remedy for Coughs,
Colds, Bronchitis, Sore Throat,

Hoarseness, Bronchial Asthma,

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Wie Secret ts in the Blending

By Appointment Seotch Whisky Distillers Ik
to H.M, King George VI James Buchanan & Co. Led,

SUFFER

from



C. CARLTON BROWNE
Wholesale & Retall Draggist

peal — (19-30 130 Roebuck St. -—~ Dial 2813

BY CHIC YOUNG
ec oe AKE! THANKS FOR THE ) | WE'LL. GET RID OF YOU TWO, THEN WAIT
HERE!

YOURE “THROUGH, J
EVEN THOUGH YOU KILL MY DAUGHTER FOR THE LONE RANGER
+ RANGER



SSS















—.









STIFF NECK,
RHEUMATISM,
PAINS IN. THE
JOINTS

The Advocate Co: Ltd:, will publish a Year Book of Barbados You can get speedy re-
in 1951. lief by rubbing in

SACROOL

This great
Pain-Killer on Sale at

Knights Drug Stores

[2

FLY CARGO

BIG OR SMALL

BY AIR



ee ae
acer

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, sport,
art, literature and all the things we want to know about
Barbados but have until now not been able to find
under one cover.

OH-DEAR-I WISH WE HADN'T
TOLD THE LOUDERS WE'D
CALL ON THEM TONIGHT- I
WANTED TO WATCH TELEVISION!






_——— ee



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

etc. + i.) ee Rae a
(3) A Who's Who of Barbadians you should know about

Be ee «




(

deta












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-
| sible for the publication.

RiP KIRBY

MISSING —A MAN WITH
# 839, 250,99






The compilers of the Year Book want to make sure that the BAGGAGE AND














Year Book is representative of all aspects of life in Barbados \M urraors Now 00%
Al ue , and it is taking this opportunity to invite secretaries of Societies. \ OHEAPER
‘h WN“ {Tear A / N Clubs, Institutions, and business, social and other organisations
1â„¢ Ss Gy of all kinds to send particulars about their respective organisc-
tions immediately or not later than April 15th 1951.
ia Year Book,
a C/o Editor, Barbados Advocate, FOR FAST
eet.
THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES oe AIR-CARGO
Re ogeal [DEVIL APPROACHES JOE CALMLV~| [THEN SPRINGS LIKE ea Ty Names and addresses of all those to be considered for
| HEB Z EARNED HS LESSONS WELL+ LIGHTNING, TEETH | a inclusion in Who's Who will also be welcomed. Service
S0 YOU'RE WHAT | HEARD GLEAMING # eee
FOLLOWIN' ME! BEAI ne)

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

Mr. Trevcr Gale,

Advertising Director,

| Barbados Advocate,
34 Broad Street.

FOR PARTICULARS
SEE

| DONT LIKE DOGS y

4 Maly, ee.) BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS.
hin null I } Lower Broad Street
Bridgetown

ignore becayse no one interested in Barbados can afford to be
Polio py Vip §, without the Year Book of Barbados 1951.
| NPM cre at renee te noe soe YY i LM dA (AN ADVOCATE PUBLICATION) Is

I

: i

Phone 4585



This is one publication that no advertiser can afford to
i}






WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 24, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508





IN MEMORIAM



In loving memory of Urcil
who died on January 24, 1950.
Think of her faring on as dear
In the love of there as the love of
here,
Think of her still as the same, I say:
She is not dead — she is just away.
Germaine Lashley (sister).
24.1.51—I1n.

Lashley



FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—Citroen 15 H.P.
excellent condition.
island. Apply: B’dos
Dial 4908, Evelyn.

CAR—Buick 8.
invited. Willems,









1950 model in
Owner leaving

1939 Model, inspection
Rosamund, Worthing
-_—_—_———

CAR—Vauxhall Wyverns 12 h.p. saloons
arrived. Dial 4616, COURTESY GARAGE
19.1.51—6n.



CAR — Ford 1948 six cylinder
Luxe Sedan, low mileag
mechanical condition. Chas. Mc Ernear-
ney & Co., Ltd, 24.1.51—49

LORRIES — One (1) 1940 V—@ Ford
Lorry, One (1) V—8 Ford Lorry without
Tyres and Engine, One (1) 1939 Chev-







rolet Lorry. Apply Cardinal Bowen,
Station Hill, St. Michael. Dial 3901, °
24,1.51—3n,

——

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

PICK-UP One Second hand Ford
V-8 Pick-up in A. 1 condition. Just
overhaul. (Past inspection) 2 days ago.
New Tyres. 24.1.51—4n.





—$—__—______.____
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—7n
VELOCETTE 500 c.c—Done under 1,000
miles, as i1ew. A real bargain at $650.00.

COURTESY GARAGE, Dial 4616,
19.1.51—6n,







POULTRY

acetone nee me ia eal BLED
CHICKS — 12 White Wyandotte Chicks
hatched from imported Utility laying
stocks 5 x 3 weeks old for $4.25. 7 x 2
weeks old for $5.25 or the lot for $9.00
Diai 3394. 24.1,51—2n.
IMPROVE your stock — 3 White Wy-
andotte Cockerels 3 months old. Raised
from imported utility laying stock. $3.50

each or equivalent value in Corn. Dial
594, 24.1,51—2n.

ELECTRICAL

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
OE anne

FURNITURE

alate ad te bg ete
FURNITURE — Leather Suite of fur-
niture one Large Settee, 2 Armchairs.
Telephone 2342. 24.1.51—2n

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 nishing
Hardwood Alley. Open 8 a.m. to

Close Saturday noon.

p.m. __ daily.
4683. 18.1,51—6n

MECHANICAL

———

BICYCLE—One Hopper Racing Model.
In excellent condition. For further par-
ticulars. Phone 2959. 21.1.51—3n

ee
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,
LE

MISCELLANEOUS

description

fine River
at Gorringes Antique Shop
Royal Yacht cups aj
3.9.50—1.f.n,

CAMERAS — A new Assortment just
received — Also films all sizes Black
and White and Colour — Knight's Drug
Stores. 24.1.51—2n,

————

CHICKEN ESSENCE — As you can-
not get young Chickens now we have
in stock “Brand's Chicken Essence”
made from freshly killed English Chick-
ens and is full of nourishment, Knight's



















Ltd. 23.1.51—2n.
cteoengliiicennreictesinatinisaimeinnemcinesiniiiapensiaineniniet ices
JODPHURS — Completely new, small

size Ladies Cream: Riding Jodphurs. C.
B. 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,

PLASTIC Parasols, Raincoats, Shower
caps, Aprons, Table Cloths, Babies’ Pan-
ties. Modern Dress Shoppe.

23.1.51—6n.



Available at Imperial
Optical Co: (over Bata Shoe Store,
Lower Broad Street) Sunshades, Bino-
culars, Barometers, Microscopes, Hand-
readers, and all Optical requisits. Phone
4075. 24.1,51—t.f.n.

PERMANENT needles for your record
gare and needles of all Price

OPTICAL





s of all kinds too. A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 22,12.50—t.f.n.

RIBBONS, Feathers, Flowers, zipps,
Buttons, Laces & —_— in a an ae
ety at reasonable prices. Modern Dr
Shobbe. p 23.1.51—6n,

——<$_

SEA SICKNESS — Why be sick when

travelling by sea or air — You can

enjoy your trip by using the new Sea
‘KWELLS

Sick Peet ve y pA can get
it ight’s ug ore,
meee . 23.1,51—2n.

————————
STOCKINGS — 51 gauge. Fine Nylon





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

SKIRTS, BLOUSES, SHORTS, — In a
large variety. $3.98 to $4.80. Moderr.
Dress Shoppe. 23.1.51--6n.

——$——
‘SAPPER SWALLOW” Collapsible Sail-

ing Boat 11 ft. 6 ins by 4 ft. New com-
pista with sail. oars etc. Specially
treated canvas to suit Tropics. Also
two fourteen foot oars. Apply Young,

Gas Coy. 24.1.51—3n.

ceeeetigpe armen mentees cinerea

SPECIAL INTEREST TO BUILDERS

AND CONTRACTORS.

Seven new steel roof principals 27 ft.
span, Apply Gas Company, Bay St.

——$——_—_ ———————
TORCHLIGHTS — For Ladies hand-
bags. Small and very useful. Knight's

a 24.1.51—2n. | riyself responsible for her or anyone
THERMOS FLASKS — Make sure of | €ise contracting any debt or debts i
ne now Oe et a eats ear my name ulless by a written order
° rie

sive later. All sizes. KNIGHT'S DRUG | Signed by me.

STORES. STOP THAT COUGH by eer
ets

Knight's Bronchial Cough Syrup,
like magic — Knight's Drug Stores.

23.1.51—2n.



LOST & FOUND





‘ LOST
PLOT OF SALE AND COPY per-
taining to Mr Helena Holford, Ivy

Land. Finder please return to Advocat





UNFURN.
De’ FIELD” with Garage, Lower Collymore
le and in good} Rock, St. Michael, Dial 3472. H. Blair


















FOR RENT
HOUSES

CHADEN, Marine Gardens consis
ting of 3 bedrooms all with running
water, reception rooms and all moder
conveniences, For appointment dial 2299

24,1.51



Sn

with
James

ESPERANZA—Fully furnished,
modern conveniences. On &t.
Sea Coast. Phone 91-33.

10.1.51—8n

“KEN-ERME”", sea-side residenc:
Bathsheba, to approved tenants, Linen
and cutlery optional. Available Februar)

onward. For porticulars dial 2550 any |

day except Sunday.

“SWANSEA” — A comfortable full
furnished Bungalow at Worthing, 4 Bed

10.1.51—t.f.n



Agencies Ltd. | rooms, Frige, Telephone, Radio, Garage |
21,.1.51—7n | and

available Ist February. D:
2490.

TRINITY COTTAGE—St. James Coast. |

23.1.51—3n



20.1.50—6n. | Fully furnished containing 3 bedrooms. |

also a telephone. Available for months ot
February to May and August to Decem- |
ber 1951. Phone 2959.





}

ISHED FLAT — At “BRIAR- |





Bannister. 6.12.50—t fn
PURLIC SALES |
AUCTION Ps !



UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By instructions received I will sell on
Thursday, January 25th at my Mart,
Shepherd Street, the following: A set of
Toys, comprised of Battleships, Fire
Engines, Racing Cars, Stuffed Animals,
Jig Saw Puzzles, Bath Sponges, Bicycle
Rims 28 x 1%/ Bicycle Guards, Pots,
Kettles, Choppers, Scooters, Lamp.
shades, Light-House Matches etc. Sale
at 1 p.m.

Terms cash,

VINCENT GRIFFITH.
21,1.51—6n. |

}



Under The Diamond flanmer

By instructions received from the In-
surance Co., I will sell on the spot at
Bank Hall x Road on Friday the 261)
of January, beginning at 1 o'clock, Qne
double-roofed shop. To be removed fro)
spot. D’Arey. A. Scott, Auctioneer.

23.1.51-—4r

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON THURSDAY 25th by order of Mrs
Arthur C, Bailey we will sell her House
@ppointments at “Rhybstone’ Brown's

Gap, Hastings, which include
Good Extension Dining Table (seat 10),
Upright Chairs, Mird. Waggon; very
nice Drawing Room Suite consisting of
1 Settee, 4 Tub and 2 Upright Chairs (7
pieces); Kidney, Coffee and Ornament
Tables; Couches, Handpainted Folding
Sereen; Mirrored Hatstand, Invalid’s!
Chair all in Mahogany; Paintings anc |
Pictures, Glass and China, Plated and
Silver Ware; Forks, Spoons, Cutlery Etc.,
Dinner and Tea Services, Rugs, Birch
Arm Chair with Spring Cushions, Rush
Arm Chairs and Rockers all painted
Green, Single Bedsteads, Springs and
Mattresses, Dressing Table, Long Mirror
and Press all in Mahogany; Double and
Single Iron Bedsteads, Springs and Hair

, M.T. Washstands, Chamber Ware
Folding Screens, Pine Press and Dress-
ing Table; Green painted Bureau and
Press; Jalousie Screens: 2 Burner Elec-
trie Stove, Electric Fan and Toaster,
Kelvinator Refrigerator 7 cubic feet; 3
euceer Sa ma Stove and Oven

in perfect working order; Larders,
Kitchen Cabinet, Tables, Kitchen Uten-
sils, Gasolene Stove, Coal Stove, Set of
Golf Clubs with 12 Balls; Tennis net,



Hose, Lawn Marker, Garden Bench’
Roo Books, nice lot of Ferns and other
ems.

Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms Cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

Auctioneers.
21.1 51—2n

REAL ESTATE

ON THE SEA
at Garden, St. James
Modern Bungalow, 3 bedrooms, two

baths. Overlooking Sea, own private
bathing beach. Good Yacht Anchorage.
Phone 91-50. 16.11.50—t.f.n,

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 Closed
Gallery, Living-room, Breakfast room
and Kitchenette, 2 Bedrooms Toilet and
Bath, Electric Light and Telephone,
Apply Manager of Bagatelle Plantation,
St. Thomas Dial 2221. 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.
YEARWSOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors
18,1.51—6n
HOUSE SPOTS — 80 ft. x 100 ft. at
Amity Lodge, Christ Church, 5 minutes
walk Golf Club. Water, well laid out
roads, electricity. Apply Norman Alleyne
Dial 8164, 24,1.51—3n













-
FOR SALE OR LEASE
PROPERTY — No. 67 Roebuck Street
Cardinal Bowen, Station Hill, St

Michael. Dial 3901. 24.1.51—Sn. }





PROPERTY — One (1) 3 storey build-
ing situated in Tudor St. Opposite Cen-
tral Foundry’s. Apply to Mr. G. Lewis
on premises. Inspection any day be-
tween 8 ain, and 4 p.m,

24.1,51—2n.

PERSONAL

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





my name unless by a written order sign-
ec. by me.
Sed. CALVIN BROWNE,
Sion Hill,
St. James. |
23.1.51—2n.



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, Edith Lashley,
{nee Jordan) as I do not hold myself



tracting any debt or debts in my name
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



Sed. CHARLES GREENE

jal 3578 or |

| attending

responsible for her or anyone else con- |

unless by a written order signed by me |





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



_-——















PAGE SEVEN



4 os j PROCS SSSS POSSI PPGOIFS,
. i | ae ie
| POSLEC NeverES; MAK. WOTKES =») GREED G NOTICES : ©. S| AER |
. s § FOR SALE.
N | apiiails for Trinidad by the Sch. PRY lls | ee appa ° BARBADOS 3 REE.
} Mark will be closed ot the Generai Post . s
vamde aero saci Office asunder | ROYAL NETHERLANDS _, 2-22 --—-- - * INVESTMENTS* 31M) mente
Secheh Tenders ek Parcel Mail at 1 p.m., Registered and * ope ge eo eee at |
of the St. Philip's Parish Churwme nts oe STEAMSHIP CO. tc It ¥|
c nthe eunvelune e| 25th of January, 195 : , “Caribbee” —_ will y% Consult - - - %
Chee chink? envelope Tender for| “Mails for British Guiana by the Sch.| Sailing from Amsterdam, Dover and je “Gasosinud Vommion. “tee x
aaaiimenat oe ng will be received by the/ Marion Belle Wolfe will be closed al| Madeira—s.s. “Cottica” 2nd, 3rd, 9th Dominica, Antigua, Monteerfat, x y “BB x |
pam Mgned not later than 27th January| the General Post Office as under:— February, 1951 M.S. “Bonaire” 9th, Nevis and St. Kiits Date of ® A. M. WE 7 % }
ri . Parcel Mail at 1 p.m., Registered ard! Ith. 16th March 1951 departure to be notified X\ Stockbroker x i
t sere and Specifications can be seen Ordinary Mails at 2.30 p.m. on the Sailing from Antwerp and Amsterdam. is % | |
e my Office on any Office day. 25th of January, 1951 ms. “Helena” 12th, 15th. February 1951, . ai eo 1 99 . * 1 !
Successful Contractor must be prepared Mails for British Guiana by the Sch.| ms. “Willemstad” 9th, 15th, February The M.V, Daerwood” will accept 1% 33 Broad St. (Over e Prospect St. James. j
to complete this job to the satisfaction Frenkiyn D. R., will be closed at the} 1951, m.s. “Oranjestad” Sth, 15th March Cargo and Passengers for oo PI ix Phar cy) ~ . j
} of the Building Committee General Post Office as under:— 1951 Lucia, Grenada and Aruba, Pas- Q noenix harmacy . Pleasay: l |
(Sed.) P. S, W. SCOTT, Parcel Mail at 11 a.m., Registered Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo and sengers only for St. Vincent, | * » easant bungalow on"
Clerk to the Vestry, and Ordinary Mails at 12.15 fm. OM) Georgetown—m.s. “Bonaire” 27th Janu- Dete of departure to be notified ie —: Phone 4796 :— ‘ | coast with good boat anchor {|
St. Philip. the 24th of Januery, 1951 ary 1951; ms, “Cottiea” 20th, February is % | ff) age and bathing, 3 bedrooms
1.51—7n 1951: m.s, “Helena” 3rd March 1951. B.W.1. SCHOONER OWN- V466964064..056005000000"" ce ini r an-
, Sailing’ te Sriniied, La Gulete, Cate 3 OOOO EEA IE lounge, dining room, vera





i OTICE
PICKWICK CRICKET CLUB
Members are kindly asked to collect
their gear as the Pavilion and greunds
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,

i



Hon. Secretary
21.1.51—6n
OLD HARRISONIAN SOCIETY

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

Old Boys’ Cricket match

Tea 3.15 to 4.15

Cocktails 5.30 to 7 p.m

All Old Harrisonians who will
e asked to notify the



12.30

be
sec-



‘retary by February 2nd. Subscription
$1.00,
Ss. O. C. GITTENS,
Hon. Secretary,
23.1,51—2n

Sealed Tenders for the erection of a
Pavilion and Community Hall at Ellerton
Playing field will be received by me up
to 3ist January, 1931,

Drawings and Specifications can be
seen at Mr, R, B, Moulder’s Office at
Messrs. Harrison & Co., Ltd., Broad St.
The person or firm whose Tender is
accepted will be required to give the
names of 2 persons as Sureties, and to

enter into a formal contract with the
Vestry of St. George
Due allowance should be made for

possible licreased cost of materials and
labour,
The Vestry does not bind itself to ac.
cept the lowest or any Tender
K. MASON,
Clerk, Vestry of St. George
20.1,51



NOTICE

The attention of all Persons, Firms and
Companie: carrying on trade or business
in the City of Bridgetown and in other
parts and places of St. Michesel, is drawn
to the provisons of : ction 6 of section











53 of the Vestries Act (1911—5), which
€nact: inter alia:—

“On or before the Ist day of February
in every year, ever person in the
parish liable to be rated in respect
of profit derived trom carrying on
trade shall make to the assessor on a

form to be obtained from the Vestry,
a Return in writing of their average
net annual profit, in accordance with
the provisions of the said Act for the
Purpose of as‘essment

“In case any Proprietor or other
person shail by reason of the regular
date of closing Accounts being a date
subsequent to 30th November but prior
to Ist February, tnen the Return must

be made to the Assessor on or before
the 15th day of March

“In case any proprietor or other
person shall by reason of the short

period during which the business has
existed be unable to make the Return

by lst February, then no Return is
required.”

Failure to compiy with the require-
ments of this subsection renders the

person and/or persons liable to a penalty
not exceeding fifty pounds (£50),
Should circumstances over which Trad-
ers have no control arise te caw’e delay
in making Returns on the pres¢ribed
dotes, the Vestry would appreciate being
informed by letter as to the reason for
such delay.

E. C. REDMAN,





Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry.

18.1 51—e.0.d,—t..
NOTICE
Re: Estate of

JOSEPH ALONZA PERRE
deceased
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim upon
er offecting the Estate of Joseph Alonza
Perre sometimes called Joseph Alonza
Peer late of The Garden Land, Country
Road in the parish of Saint Michael in

this Island on the 2lst day of January
1942, are hereby required to send in
particulars of their claims duly attested

to the undersigned C/o Yearwood and
Boyce, Solicitors, of No: 14 James Street
Bridgetown, on or before the 15th day
of February, 1951, after which date |
shall proceed to distribute the assets of
the said Estate among the parties en-
Utled thereto having regard to the debts
and claims only of which I shall then
have had notice, and that I shall not be
Hable for assets so distributed to any
person of whose debt of claim I shall
not have had notice at the time of such
distribution

AND all persons indebted to the said
Estate are requested to settle their ac-
counts without delay

Dated this 6th day of December 1950.
CHARLES BERESFORD BRANDFORD








Qualified Executor of the Estate of
Joseph Alonza Perre, deceased
12.50—4n
NOTICE
Re ESTATE OF
SAMUEL HENRY HOWARD STREAT

Deceased
NOTICE is hereby given that al) per-



cons having any debt or claim upon or
affecting the estate of Samuel Henry
Howard Streat, e of Bloomsbury
plantation in the parish of Saint Thomas,

who died in this Island on the 9th day
of January 1951 are hereby required to
send in particulars of their claims, duly
attested, to the undersigned Gordon
Oswald Hamilton Harding, Oswald How-
ard Streat and Hilton Seale, the quali-
fied executors of the will of the decéas-
ed in care of Cottle Catford & Co., No
17 High Street, Bridgetown, on or before






the 28th day of March 1951, after whith
date we shall proceed to distribute the
1ssets of the said estate among the par-
ties entitled thereto, having regard to
the debts and claims only of which we
then shall have had notice, and
that we shall not be liable for assets so
distributed to any person of whose debt
or elaim we hal ot ave had notice
at the time of such distribution

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their ac-

counts without delay
Dated the 23rd day of January 1951.
Gerdon Oswald Hamilton Harding,
Oswaid Howard Streat,
Hilton Seale
Qualified executors of the will of Samuel





Henny Howard Streat, deceased
44.1.51—3n
THE following Indian stores will re-
main closed on Friday the 26th. inst.

for the celebration of the Anniversary
of the Republic of India
THANI BROS.

SURTI UNITED CO

| T. MARAJ
Dp. P. KIRPALANI
D. KESSARAM

24.1.51—in

ANNOUNCEMENT

INDIAN Community of Barbados bee
ta announce that they will hold a gath-
ering on Friday the 26th inst, At 9.30
a.m. sharp at ‘Silverton’ Cheapside Road
in celebration of the First Anniversary









White Hill,
Ch. Ch
22.1.51—2n
NOTICE
FARBADOS
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF

APPEAL
re Workmen's Compensation Act ii
Notice is heteby given that Gladstone
Browne a labourer employed at Bulkeley
Pactory died as a result of an injury
received by him and that compensatio:
has been paid into Court
All the Dependants of the
stone Browne (deceased)

Glad



aid



Company 18.1.51—6n. | required to appear at the As
— of Appeal on Wednesday th
WILL the friend that borrowed a] February 1951 10 ar
tarpaulin from me please return same. Dated this of Januar
U. J. Parrivicino, Johnson's Stables and 1 V. GILK
Garage Ag. Clerk, Assist Court of 4

51—2r


















of the Republic of India, All Indians (1) Introduction to Flaghoisting. Gasolene Station — Trafalgar St.
| without distinction of caste or creed are Y. M. Sacha ;
| required to join in this memorable occa- (2) India Flaghoiating a h
|e SE ORGANISING COMMITTEE. a age a porhoee if fi
2 51—In am ntroduc 1 o Cha v 4
S. I. Patel , or $ ‘ pd
| . ” Chairman's opening Remarks N Uw T Ka i T 10 w 8 F o 0 §
Removal Notice (8) Address of President | of QUAKER MALTED CORNFLAKES—WAFER CORNFLAKES
ROGERS BARBER SALOON Beg to Reet eer ee metal: —-MORTON’S OATMEAL—ALLSON’S ROLLED OATS—ALL
notify their Customers that they | will |$p eibticencae BRAN—WASSANEN’S ROLLED OATS—PEA-NUT BUTTER
A egg AER FA pgp oir % Cone 1 —FRY’S COCOA—CHEESE in Tins—HAMS in Tins—SWEET
op Oe sey ON Catal.” fae BISCUITS—i-Ib Tins SELECT POWDERED MILK
: @ (7) Address: Mr. G. H. Adams, And for Juices we have .
y NOTICE ot } ie mead oe a md TOMATO — ORANGE & GRAPE FRUIT — GRAPE
panel eve uietadt ior a teen ot LS Crawford, MCP FRUIT—PINEAPPLE—JAMAICA ORANGE
Bi pe ata ratecot t to ex ist ® Closing address of the fi
ceed 4 “Ant . 3 i Chairman His Honour Mr. Ii IK
aan . j Va an 1) 1))
a en 1961. 18 110) Thanksgiving Prayer, 8. a. $1 {\ JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD. 1)
y ; 15) , |
NEI % Piprawala ee {} Roebuck St. Dial 4335 — {}}| |)
7 + Bi MAN)

Please send your enquiries for:

ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc,
Telephone: 4047

cao ete-—m.s
1951
Sailing to Plymouth, Antwerp, Amster-
dam—m.s. “Oranjestad” 23rd March 1951
S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.,
Agents

HARRISON

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

“Oranjestad” ist February

WANTED

Ge cai henna cilia perennation

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 British
Higher National Certificate or its U.S. or
Canadian equivalent and should be
prepared to give proof of technical abi!-

|






















ity by interview or examination.
Applications, giving full details and
pena eae on a Due
ooh tases bot iota & Co. Ltd. P.O. Vessel From Leaves Barbados
Box 103, Bridgetown. 23.1.51—6n. te
SALESMAN - Junior : Salesman S.S. “LAURENTIAN FOREST — & roehiten. . Seuiten:
O°) pee te ie { SB PLANTER® ., . London 18th Jan. | Ist Feb.
S.S. MULBERRY HILL” . London 20th Jan. 4th Feb.
S.S. “FACTOR” Ki . Glasgow &
MISCELLANEOUS L/pool 20th Jan 3ist Jan.
ieee Dei an ea: Mt, enacted oer nee «orth Jan. 10th Feb.
mercial_experiencs. 4 years partner inf &.S. “PROSPECTOR” London 27th Jan. 16th Feb.

Indian Enterprise now sold owing politi-
cal difficulties, desires settle Barbados
end seeks povition any line reasonable
vey and prospects. Please write Bor
c.c. C/o Advocate Co. 16.1.51—6n



HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM





Wa 4 Vessel For Closes in Barbados
WANT! NT
FURNISHED, MOUSE, BEXiuated be-| SS. “DEFENDER” .. London end Jany.
t M i”’s and Rockiey. Se
Coast Draleerea. or oat less can For further information apply oe
three months. Phone 3541

24.1.51—3n

lich

DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents

Canadian National Steamships







Eczema

OUT.
. ee Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
n Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
“LADY RODNEY” oo MW Jan 19 Jan. 28 wap, 7 ues
Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny | “LADY NELSON” : ~ 1 Feb 3 Feb. 12 Fe e}
seams and pores where germs hide } “CAN, CHALLENGER” ~- 16 Few - 25 Feb. 25 are
and cause terrible Itching, Cracking, | “l.ADY RODNEY” - 3 Mar 5 Mar. ja Mar 15 Mar
Eczema, Peeling, Burning, Acne, | “LADY NELSON” -_ 19 Mar 21 Mar 30 Mar 31 Mar
Ringworm, soriasia, Blackheads, | “CAN. CHALLENGER" ~- 2 Apr _ 12 Apr 12 Apr
Pimples, Foot Itch and other blem- ; “LADY RODNEY” ee 16 Apr 1a Apr. 27 Apr 27 Apr
ishes. Ordinary treatments give only
Taporaty relief Decause they #0 not NORTHBOUND Arrives Bails Arrives Arrives Arrives
ic ie germ cause, e new scoV- St. Jor Halifax
ery, Nixoderm, kills the germs in 7 Barbados Barbados Boston ohn alifa
minutes and is guaranteed to give you } , wr hal 2 i a
a soft, clear, attractive, smooth skin (bADY RODNBY' 10 Feb 43, Feb * a a eeh non
in one week, or money back on return LADY NREeON x 25 Feb. 27 Fet mr :
of empty package, Get guaranteed “LADY RODNEY" 27 Mar 28 Mar. 6 Apr 7 Apr “ans
Nixoderm from your chemist todayand | “LADY NELSON” 12 Apr, 14 Apr. 23 Apr “ b man
remove the | “LADY RODNEY" 10 May 12 May. 21 May. ~~ ay

real cause

Nixoderm = &:\0s:5°
For Skin Troubles trouble.

IMPORTERS!

N.B.—Subjeet to change without notice.

All vesnels fitted with cold storage cham.
bers. Passenger Fares and freight

rates on application to :—





—_—

CO.. LTD. — Agents,

GARDINER

AUSTIN &





PHOTO AND CINE,
LINES (16-35 mm).
SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS
AND REQUISITES,

STEEL, MACHINERY
AND HARDWARE.
ELECTRICAL GOODS.
FOODS, CONFECTIONERY.

B.C. PATEL & ©CO., LTD.,

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominiau, for sail-

ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or
Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual reductions for children.





\

21, Wormwood Street,
London, E.C.2. England.











CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE

ORIENTAL (French Line)



GOonpDs!
1. HINA
— Tate f S.S. COLOMBIE Sailing to Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao,
‘ . - Cartagena and Jamaica on January 18th.
Silk, Curios, Brassware, 1951.
Jewels, Linens, Ivory, S.S, COLOMBIE Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via Mar-
Teakwood, Sanda 1, tinique and Guadeloupe on January 29th,

1951.

Sailing to Grenada, Trinidad, British Gui-
ane and French Guiana on February 8th,
1951.

Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via St.
Lucia, Martinique, Guadaloupe (Pointe a
Pitre & Basse-Terre) and Antigua an
February 17th, 1951.

R.M. JONES & CO. LTD.—Agents.

French Perfumes, Bar-
bados Scarves in Pure
Silk, Ete., Ete.

The Souvenir Headquarters

THANI KEros.

Pr. Wm, Henry 5t.—win 00

S.S. GASCOGNE

$8.8. GASCOGNE











Barbados Amateur
Boxing Association

All amateur boxers are
asked to report to the Asso-



Important Notice

THE Gas supply will be cut off

in districts from the Esplanade







— Bay St throughout Hastings &

ciation’s Head-quarters ,| St Lawrence area up to Graeme

Modern High School on Hall Terrace, between 1.30 and

Friday, 26th January at approximately 3.30 p.m to-day
“- errs > for for the purpose of clearing

5 p.m to arrange fo section of main

eliminations in preparation THE BARBADOS GAS

for West Indian Champion- COMPANY LTD

ships to be held in Trinidad





23rd, 24th, and 25th March,

AUCTION SALE















1951 . 7
Local title-holders must TO-DAY
be prepared to defend their I "T IRNISH
itles i 3 onth of
titles during the m on f at 11.30 a.m.
February or early are NOW & SAVE
N.B. — All professionals ° r Furniture and Household
who have engaged aa no Bedsteads in 4 wizes, in Mahogs- Effects
ast three uy, Fir and Iron, $11 up-—Cradies
eran Soving Wn. oee bp in Wood or Metal, $9 up—Ward- at
et ay atus 6 applica robes, Linen Presses, Bureaus, AMP AS
amateur status nag Stools, Screen Frames AN
tion to this Association and Couches, Rockers, Mash Chairs LAS C

$1.80 up—Morris Suites and sep

i narmeticnts of their claims,
investigation ont arate pieces, Morris Cushions $3.50

NAVY GARDENS











L: A. LYNCH, up—China, Kitehen amd Bedroom
Hon. Sec. B.A,B.A. Cabinets Waggons, Lurders, Side Cash on Fall of Hammer! |
24.1. 51—8n homngs. ,
rie . i DESKS with flat and sloped tops AUCTIONEER
} Bool-ocks, Bookcases, Ward,
aoa | robe and other Trunks, $3 to
Sn $44 Hat, Towel and Shoeracks, John hM. Bladen
And many more things. AF.S., F.V.A,

| Phone 4640, Plantations Building

4 |

55996 SSSESESEE SBOE GG SOE PI SP SSD PSPS SGOP PP PSPSPS SS

a
Ps)

¢

%

The Barbados
Muslim Association

———

L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street — Dial 4069

Bi WISE...

OO

-. - ADVERTISE

anni-
the

Celebration of the
of the founding of
Republic of India. Under the
patronage of His Honour Mr
J. W. B. Chenery, at Combermere
Schoo! Hall, on Friday, January
26th 1951, at 4.45 p.m,
The Chair wi!l be taken by His
Honour Mr. K. A, Vaughan,

The
versar /

An Oil without Oiliness is not a Lubricant

Use .

GERM OILS



for increased Oiliness

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

PROGRAMME









SSO OS SO OCPE POPPE POPP PS SSS







z

| SLEEPS OSY

















dah 3. sides, and

large courtyard.

garage

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH | Moderately priced at
a £3,150

Latest Motor Car Models in —

DINKEY TOYS—ali with |
Rubber Tyres.



Johm 4. Bladen)

|







Sheet Plastic for Lamp REAL ESTATE AGENT












Shades | AUCTIONEER )

AT wie $ BUILDING |
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY | PA Sen |
and | *Phone 4640 |

HARDWARE









ATTENTION !!
FACTORY MANAGERS

Take this opportunity of obtaining your requirements in *-~-

GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE
Ranging from \, In. upwards

MILD STEEL
Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes

BOLTS & NUTS—AIl Sizes

FILTER CLOTH-—-White Cotton Twill
At PRICES that cannot be repeated.



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lud.

WHITE PARK ROAD, ST, MICHAEL
DIAL 4528








Supreme
Modet
Cycle

We can supply you with the following Models -

GENTS -~ 22” ROADSTERS in BLACK and GREEN
” 22” SPORTS MODELS
LADIES do,
RACERS.
Pay us a visit and see these new Models on display.
— Also —

The Famous MILLER and IMPEX LIGHTING SETS, HERCULES
3-SPEED HUBS, LOCKS, BELLS, and many other Bicycle
Accessories.

~— All at Reasonable Prices —

Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
it ‘Phones 2109, 4406 & 3524.

No. 16 Swan Street

NOTICE



We beg to notify our Customers
and the general public that we

will be closed to business from —

THURSDAY 25th

to

SATURDAY 27th
JANUARY,
for the purpose of

STOCK-TAKING

Our Office be

however, for payment of accounts

will opened

SS -

m. FOGARTY Ltd.

F paren



i
i

?
>
PACE FIGHT



Don’t Let The

Minstrel F

ool You...

Says LESLIE COMPTON

SO YOU WANT to become a centre half ?

Right, but

remember the centre half has nothing of the glamour of a
flying winger, a crack-shot centre forward, or a daredevil

goalkeeper.
The centre half job can
look-cut man, but it is just

has turned us into stoppers.

be as boring as being a ship's
as important. Modern Soccer
You must be prepared to

stay in position, refuse to be drawn out by the wandering

minstrel! of a centre forward

The Tutors

THIS lesson of Soccer School is
written by Leslie Compton, of Ar-
senal, and Nat Lofthouse, of Bol-
ton, and presented by Desmond
Hackett. Their subjects are the

ones they know best—centre half
and centre forward.



Nat LOFTHOUSE & prepares
to flick the ball pust «
eballenging defender te get»
ful marks for (1) eye directly
on the Dall; (2) sways which
gives him control: (3) arns are
used to help verfeet hatanece



iG
master bere
the ball has descended he
be in position to connect with
the front of the head and put
the ball satety out to the wing.

Lesiic Compton ts the

By the time
will

But remember that, if the centre
forward wants to score he musi
get back near the middle. So
lesson No, 1 is—stay at home.

I soon found out that I musi
use my head, not only to think a
move ahead of the attack, but to
get that ball clear.

Now I find that I can end an
attack and switch my own team
into goal-chasing with an accurate

and powerful header,

I put in hours learning to time
the ball, to take it firmly on the
front of the head, to use my neck
muscles to add extra power in
clearing. My colleagues help out
by first throwing the ball, then
kicking it with increasing force.

It did not take me long to learn

,how to take the ball correctly. A
few headaches encouraged ‘me to
follow these heading lessons close-
ly,

soon I found myself on

a

and





——

The

y





easy nodding terms with the ball.

Heading tennis, heading a bali
Suspended so you have to jump
to, it, and that old solo effort ot
heading the ball against a wall all
help out in Lesson No. 2—Use your
head.

People pull my leg about the
way I sweep the ball upfield with
apparent ease. Timing and balance
are the secret,

High Speed

First try kicking the ball at
high speed — that split-second
clearance that beats the dasher
centre forward. This usually
means ‘kicking from the knee, toe
well down, and the shooting foot
swinging to the wing, Practise
this—it’s a great goal-saver.

Them there is the unhurried
clearance when the opposition de-
fence has made the mistake of
kicking the ball way ahead of
their own attack

Do not make the same error
Look out for your best-placed for-
ward or half-back, and swing the
ball to him.

You should know from tactic
talks how your forwards like to

‘eeeive thegball — there is the
vinger who likes to kill the ball;
the centre forward who likes the
ball to move past him at pace; the
half-back who will half turn, tell-
‘ng you which way he wants the
ball.

Lesson No. 3: Know your own
men, Defence schemes should be
simple and well rehearsed. The
Arsenal plan is to fall back in line

Don’t Let Him
Scare You

By NAT LOFTHOUSE

STEADY on, Leslie, give the
centre forward a chance, he is
doing his best, ‘

You can see, pupils, it is up to
the goal-seeker to outwit that
stay-at-home centre half.

You must, of course, be master
of the arts of trapping, heading,
passing, dribbling, and ball-contro!
if you have ideas about being ai.
effective leader.

Although Leslie says let the
centre forward go a-roaming, I
know that this move can be up-
setting when you work your switch
quickly,

One method is for the centre
forward to move to the wing, slip
the ball to his half-back, and
sprint into the centre of the field
midway between the half-way line
and the penalty area.

This is usually a little short of
the policeman centre half’s beat,
You are in possession, and have
four forwards slightly ahead of
you.

Wing tie Ball

Result: The defence is not quite
sure of your next move. You can
wing the ball and go in for the
return, have q short-passing bout
with your inside forwards or try a
shock burst through.

Another goalmaker is to flick the
ball back to your inside forward as
he centre half moves up. Face
your own goal and as your inside
forward puts the ball back to you
take it on the swing.

This is one method of home-
work; Suspend a ball about knee
high and keep swinging on to it

Do not be afraid of the massive
men like Compton when it comes
to a heading duel. By timing your
jump you can get the ball.

Avoid the mistake of thinking
that your only object in Soccer is
‘o score goals. You may find
yourself up against a centre half
on peak form and he has the beat-
ng you. Be ready to admit this
and turn to making goals,

BEFORE SOCCER SCHOOL
breaks up, Billy Wright, of Wolves
and England, will give a_ final
‘umming-up on the series; advice
on how to captain a team, and’
ome homework for the eager:
soccer student.














Regitered US. Prrene Ofte

Sa KIDS MAKE THE SHOP

L.E.S. itatines are 12 for 1.



WE. DON'T YEAH+ ZW
WANT ANY- POP CUTS
THING“WE'RE, OUR HAIR: ./



Belleville Tennis

Tournament

By: 1,
Louis St.

Lawless, who defeated
Hill 2—0 in the Men’s
Singles semi-finals’in the Belle-
ville. Lawn Tennis tournament
esterday evening; will meet S. D
Trimmingham in the finals this
evening.
fhe Ladies’ Singles finals will
also be held this evening. In this
match Mrs. A. A. Gibbons will
¢lay Miss G. Pilgrim. The other
game for this evening will be the
Mixed Doubles (Handicap) it
which Miss D, Wood and Dr. C. G
Manning will meet Miss G_ Ben-
jomin and V. Hutson
The results = of
games are as follow:
MEN'S SINGLES

yesterday’s

D. I. Lawless beat L. St. Hill
6--4, 6—1.
LADIES’ DOUBLES

Miss D. Wood and Mrs. R. S
Bancroft beat Mrs. F. D. Barne
and Miss M. King 6—3, 8—6.

Mrs. A. Gibbons and Mrs. J
Connell lost to Miss E» Worme anc
Mrs. E. Worme 6—3, 6—8, 6—3

4th C’wealth

Indian Test Drawn

MADRAS, Jan. 23.

India and the Commonwealth
drew the fourth unofficial test
here today with the Common-
wealth 45 runs behind with four
wickets in hand. Closing score-
board showed India 361 and 302
for five declared, Commonwealth
343 and 225 for six.

India declared at lunch leaving
the Commonwealth barely three!
hours’ batting time to score 271
runs for victory.

From the start they
runs but time beat
end.

The Commonwealth, unbeaten
in their present tour, won the
second test and have drawn the
others so they cannot lose the
rubber,

V. Hazare and D. Phadkar the
evernight Indian not out pair
put on 97 for the fourth wicket
Hazare making 75 and Phadkar
61. Harold Gimblett—33—John
Ikin—86 and George Gmmett—53
~—nelped put on 165 runs in 111
minutes for the first two wickets
when the Commonwealth began
their task of making 271 for vic-
tory in three hours. The course
of the match was changed wher
Frank Worrell was third out at
179 to a controversial catch. He
had started off with great ag-
gressiveness but with his score at
11 he hit a ball from Mankad al-
most straight to Umrigar fielding
a few yards from the long on
boundary. There was some dovht
whether Umrigar made the cawh
but with his feet outside the field
of play

When Worrell went the Com-
monwealth needed 92 runs in an
hour for victory but the dismissal
of George Tribe, Laurie Fishlock
and Ikin for 19 runs in 20 min-
utes forced them to play for safe-
ty and the match ended in a
draw. —Reuter,

The Barbados
Cricket Team

Already local cricket fans are
busy selecting the team to repre-
sent Barbados in the forthcoming
cricket tournament at Kensington,
against Trinidad,

Most of them line up C. Hunte,
the Belleplaine batsman as a cer-
tainty, and one or two of them
see Mullins on the W.I. team to
tour Australia this year.

Here is one selection sent in by
an “Old Stager”:—

J. D. Goddard (Capt.), C. Hunte,
R. MarShall, E. Weekes, Norman
Marshall, C. Walcott, D. Atkinson,
E. Atkinson, E. L. G. Hoad jnr,,
A. M. Taylor, C. Mullins, with N.
Lucas as twelfth man.





went for |
them in the



Progressive Lead

.
Yorkshire
In a_ keenly contested game
between Progressive and York

shire, the spectators were thrilleu
with some attractive batting and
impressive bowling on both sides,
On tthe second day of play Pic-
gressive has gained an inning |
lead of 34 runs. Progressive wo.)
the toss and elected to bat. V \
Watts, the leg break bowie:
played an aggressive knock for 68
which helped Progressive to makv



172, Other useful scores were}
made by O. ‘Brereton 21, b|
Bynoe 24, B. Cutting 18, |
Greene 14 and R. Rudder 14.

‘For Yorkshire L, Mottley tow
4 tor 16 and D. Crawtord 2 fv:
23.

Yorkshire after a good — sta:
were all out for 138 giving Pro
gressive a lead of 34 runs.

For Yorkshire H,. Harewou
top-scored with a well played 3:
including a six off Rudder, L
Austin 21 not out D,. Crawford i8
W. Jemott 13 and I. Blackett !.
were the other scores. R. Rudde:
who took 7 for 37 in 18 overs ati
five balls with 6 maidens
the bowling honours,

Progtessive ‘in

too

their secon





Jimmy Hatlo

















I LIKE TO
COME WITH
POP So'S
I CAN
READ THE








SLED LAPPLLAAA AOA

"THE FaMiLYMAN WHOSE









LOOK SO BUSY THEY
SCARE AWAY TRADE:: |
THANX TO MRS.VIVIAN-MULLIN, |
lil BUSSERON ST, VINCENNES, IND.

BARBADOS

House

ADVOCATE



Agree To Buy

Club Willow

@ From Page 5

since ther it had been ,in the
market for some time. At one
time the owner had great difficulty

in collecting the rents, or the
money when it was hired for
dan-es and the like. He was

consequently prepared to sell it
for whatever he could get.

He knew suffieni about this
property to say that there was not
a single other person in the colony
who would pay £3,500 for it
today. The building was an old
house and in spite of the fact that
there were two acres of land be-
sides, it had-been closed for a long
period an@ no person could be
found to buy, lease or even rent
it on a monthly basis. Therefore
when the Resolution told them
that the Government were fortun-
ate to be offered this property for
the price mentioned, and when it
was said that if it were in other
hands it might cost three times
nore, this was highly amazing.

There was nothing so highly
desirable about the house and
when the work was actually
started he was sure that they were
going to be presented with an-
other Resolution for more money
to do it

There was nothing in the ac-
quisition of the property which
could be called an emergenzy

If the new Fire Brigade Office
came and h@did not want to use
the site asa fire station, then
the Government would have spent

$16,000 to provide a_ building
only to be used by the Police
Band.

He finally moved that further

consideration of the Resolutior
be postponed,

Mr. Wilkinson (E) said that he
thought the project of acquiring
the land was a fair and reason-
able one. He felt that the pro-
ject was worth the $16,000.

He said that the Senior Mem-
ber for St. Joseph (Mr. Adams)
told them that the Fire Brigade
Officer was likely to come down
to Barbados in the near future.
He hoped that when the new
Fire Brigade Officer came, he





Braddock
Disqualified

LONDON, Jan, 23

There was a decision rare in
English boxing at the Royal Albert
Hall here to-night when Jackie
jraddock of Manches\er was dis-
yualified in the fourth roup4d of
his ten round bout against thi
Dutch Middle-weight Champion
Giel De Roode for allegedly “not
giving of his best.”

The decision was made by
Referee Jack Hart who some
months ago caused a controversy
when he declared that Lloyd Bar-
nett of Jamaica was “outclassed”
by the American, Aaron Wilson.
Braddock boxed lifelessly and al-
most entirely on the defensive and
was warned earlier in the same
round,

In another ten rounds fight, Alex
Buxton of London outpointed Kid
Marcel, French Middle - weight
Champion. Buxton won com-
fortably in an uninteresting con-
test, his good left leads in the

later rounds gaining points.
—Reuter.





with the Commissioner of Police
would go into the question of
the right place to put the Fire
Brigade station.

He felt that there should be a

fire station at Probyn Street and
in such crowded districts like
Oistin, St Lawrence, and

He had pleasure
the resolution

Speightstown
in supporting

Mr. Ailder (L) said that when
ne took a look at the resolution, he
noticed that it came under Capi-
tal estimates. It brought him
back to just a few weeks ago
when the House attempted to pass
an address to the Governor whic
might have incurred the spending
of money, and the Hon. Senier
Member for. St. Joseph said that
the Government had not intended
to contract any further financial
expenditure that year. He was of
the opinion that such inconsis-
tent statements were causing
confusion .

As regards the location, he said,
it was not suitable to have a fire
station at Passage Road which
was always congested,

He did not feel that the Fire
Brigade should be removed from
its present location into mere
isolation by Club Willow. He
did not want it to be felt that
he was not in favour of the Fire
Brigade being removed from their
present quarters, but he was. of
‘“e opinion that their removal
{ium the present site to Passage
Road was a matter of exchanging
one ev’ for another.

Mr. Mottley (E) said that he
was going to vote for the Resolu-
tion, but he felt that the Op-
position should have been given
the opportunity to go more thor-
oughly into it.

He felt that any resolution which
entailed policy should have been
sent to them — the Opposition—
asking them to make a decision
on it.

Luckily, it was a matter which
he felt that he was as much ac-
quainted with as any other mem-
ber of the House and that was
why he could talk on it.

He was Satisfied with the price
of $16,000 which the Government
was asked to pay for the property.
It was reasonable. He was re-
minding the Government that
they were not getting a bargain
but were merely getting the pro-)
perty at a reasonable price.

Mr. Dowding (E). said that as
long as he held his seat in the
House he was not voting for the}
passing of any resolution which
came before the House in the
manner which the resolution then
being discussed had come, unless
that resolution pertained to q pro-
per bona fide emergency,

The first rime he had seen the
resolutiun was when the Hon.
Senior Member for St. Joseph had
already had acceptance from the
Leader of the Opposition in con-
nection with the matter.

He said he was not going to sub-
mit his vote to any measure that
was brought before the House so
hurriedly.

“The addendum is an example
of hasty legislation”, he said.
“Nonsenical !”

Dr. Cummins (L) said that the
Hon, Senior Member for the City,
Mr. Mottley, had given the impres-
sion that the Government had re-







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Strawberries — l’s & 4's
Pears -—— 24's & Ts
Apricots — 2'4's

Apples — 214's

Pixeapples, Sliced — 2's
is Pieces —- 2's
ai Cubes — 14's



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with a

FINE

BLAZER

AND

PANTS

op Scorers in Tailoring”

P9996 969966565889 00S9",

December 15, the Commissioner
of Police, the Colonial Engineer
and himself went over to see the
place. He knew nothing of it

before.



What's on Today

Mrs. Fela De Kuns pxnive-
uon of patatings ang peaci
sketcnes at “ine raviuion,
Hastings—J.uU a.m.

Tne Advocate’s Pnoto Exni
bition at the Barbados
Museum—10.00 a.m.

R. J. MacLeod’s Exhibition of
Oil Paintings at the Barba-
dos Museum—10.00 a.m.

Courts of Appeal and Petty
Debt Court — 10.00 a.m.

Sale of furniture at “Las
Campanas,” Navy Gardens
(John M. Bladon, Auc-
tioneers)—11.30 a.m.

Tennis Tournament at Belle-
vile Tennis Club—4.15

Â¥ ,

p.m.

Pelice Band gives Concert at
St. Catherine's Club, St.
Philip—7.30 p.m. -

Mobile Cinema giyes show
at Lear’s Pk Yard,

, St tee. p.m.
CINEMAS: Le
Empire—“Cheaper By The
Dozen’ —4.45 & 830 p.m.
Roxy—“Escape’’. and “For-
bidden Street”—4.30 &

8.15 p.m.
Olympic — “Tarzan New
York Adventure” & “Out-

riders”’—4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Gaiety (St, James)—‘Marine

Riders” & “Stagecoach

Kid’—8.30 p.m.

Aquatic Club—“The Velvet
Touch’"—5 & 8.30 p.m.
Globe—“Please Believe Me”
& “Secret Land’’—430 &

8.30 p.m.

Plaza (Bridgetown)—
“Daughter of Rosie
O’Grady"-—4.45 & 8.30

p.m.

PL (Oistin) — “Larceny
Inc.” & “Wings For The
Eagle”—5.00 & 8.30 p.m.





To-day
Sun Rises; 6.10 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.55 p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter) Janu-
ary 30.
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water 5.27 a.m., 4.43
p.m.
Yesterday
Rainfall (Codrington) Nil.
Total for Month to Yester-
day: 1.64 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 82.0 F°
Temperature (Min.) 71.5 F°
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E.S.E. (3 p.m.) E.N.E.
Wind Velocity 10 miles per
hour.
Barome (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.864

29.951

The Weather



ceived the offer sometime ago and
had “dilly dallied” with it, wait-
ing until then to bring it to the
House. That was not the case

He said that on December 12
he was asked by the Commis-
sioner of Police to meet him on the
premises at Club Willow. On
For a radiant shine



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OPENING AT _
EMPIRE

Friday 2.30 & 8.30

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. Margot Laffan proposes
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ist Class to discuss various
Sourses will be held on Friday
26th Jan. at 5 p.m. at the
above address.



24.1-51/—-in.





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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 24, 1951

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This facility available to
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AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

Stassen Calls For Civilisation Victory PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 23 H A R0LD STASSEN, prominent Republican Party leader, and President of the University of Pennsylvania, has called'for American long range foreign policy aimed at "victory for civil isation and freedom over Communist imperialism without a world war."" 17 Kflhd ; 28 Hurt In Train Collision MADRID. Jan. 23 IOTW I I I people war* giUaJ and 28 injured when lb lo Barcelona mull train t-ilhdcU irttfe .1 li>rry at J level crossing to-day. The dead incluued few I.IJ %  ren Ten of the injured ere >eriously hur". The mail train wan travolli.g fast when i: sti ud heavily laden with textiles a* a Itvel crossing The •• luggugc van JIIKI four coach..* %  Red and trlesc ped —Kealcr CABLE AND WlRELESS(wi*TWDOS)UMr: 6D i h Mnii sar ra asa n M *r i-smM Fte6x Uw n and Number of Mnwagr. Odkv at OM. Mm*** af Vfds. Data. Tune, haadad m tad OAail liwtnscuaa %  a* My Plane Missing With 15 Aboard LIMA. PERU. Jan. 22. A Peruvian air force special ii.ilItarj. transport plane with IS people aboard has been missing tturday on a 475-mile ftiKht lo Arequipa in south eastern I'cru. it was disclosed today The identities of those aboard were not disclosed. Nine nir forre umnni plnncs liavc been senrchlnK f the missing craft. — (C.P I 'Flu Decreasing LONDON. Jan. 23 | llniHiiis inlluen/a i-pidenuc | lf „ Which has taken at least 1.400 IIVW in three weeks appeared to bt I "inig In the north eastern xeap.irt towns where the outbreak w reported to have been brought by Scandinavian seamen the flu was officially reported on the decease But Health Ministry officials warned against possible new outbreaks in towns not yet hit b the epidemic. —(C.r> i "Victory should be for ctvUfaav t Amei tea i %  elfish MI'. iru leaa a BIBIIII ii> n mi i, rrotn .i recent round ine world trip He repeated that lie returned from lh journey "with measured cm m, m tnat the Inn. Irat the ruler* .-f the Kr.mli" Will ROI initi..i. u' ... Internal Trouble*. warned that "H eojitin-j < % %  bt itununlsi! %  iv make u mad move toward war al an) tin TH • %  -i 1 %  ide would hurst fotlh an R f "~ "* %  I ***** "The m tj of mlUtena at 1 the i : %  curtain", Stusacn said, "have these repre*'d goals. "T i.iiiliMwiient o| n separate naUOBaJ 'nvereiimty and true ( the Ukraine, i .i it i u uania Tur Mai i Caa* hoalovakia, Rulguria anil Hungary Tha n le % %  • %  of all the mJUIom lei |Kiii*<.,i prisoner*, now ui ac*> and under forced labour ir the Soviet Union. 1 "The giving <>f Russian landi lo fEusslitr peasants for thenawn i %  %  The granting of the ght <>• genuine laboui u v rganis.an.' barn MI collective! • e m the world C7?i/i ..LT OCEANVI RBADOS I r i J .1CCC %  I ... I%  1 V : I *> •*.<• forp and (TWJ h* U.N. Planes Bomb Pyongyang; Patrols Move Forward mi tVBLE r. (i A hoU-t proprietor That meant, taat mi aceommod red yrsterday by Us Ocean *i %  *• HJUI IS ana ofc many reacltmg Barbados dally %  tinmt*that aa average of t'.i. eaMr* n-achas each targe hotel here rvery day. ) than 100 people don't come to Birlm-l-v every week b#C*n*e there I* no hotel CAN WE AFFORD TO LOBE 80 MUCH" C.D.C Should Build Ships SAYS GUARDIAN' Quick Work! %  Th winning; %  i %  to wonhip c %  choose. Tin' i .ti-hlishtnent of a free democratic and united German, under a representative Cover" men! with huinun lights for all people east nnd west" — Reuler TORONTO, Jan. 23. Pour men. wearing white I handkerchiefs and dark glasses) on Mono.. '" ':*• h "" '"'" Dominion Bank ol >6,0OU. Il took 1 ""' S"* 1 them two minutes to pull off the I Tn praoj Ion holdup. terday aftei a three day Toronto police, nandling the Morgenihuu Grows Apples Now M %  LONDON. Januars U Suggestion thai Cotoni opment Corporation should build i.i charter two or Ihra ibipl foi Waal indMf ourao sarvkM i* inadi Ul Mancliexer inard Ian. The leading article remarked that il oouad wall ixaigucd that nicb .in act would ba a form of capital development which the Corporation exists to foster. It ..aid If the islands and the main land Uniti.rits oJ lliitish Guiana and British Honduras are to develop healthily they must have adequate sea trawoort. Commenting on this a Colonial Development Corporation official said today that the Corporation were well aware <>l shipping %  hart— IBM gflactiraj the West Indies and warn conatanUy exploring ways >f luinging about lmnd bank holdup in eight years were equal'.. swift. Less than six hours after the robbery they had arrested tha four men. recovered $500 which they said was part of the bank loot, and seired an arsenal of nuns, ammunition explosives and safec.dcklng tools. —(C.P) Jr.. thg is ived in Barbados yes-1 and means nnon by IIWI.A on proveinent surprise visit. He pointed nut that the building : of ships was such a costly bus! Shortly after he arrived at Sea* today that it was estimated that i 8 DIE IN EXPLOSION ell. Mr Morgenthou told Advocate that he was Secretar> of the VS. Treasury from 1933 to 1945 "1 am no longer holding any Government office, I'm jus*, a private citizen." he said. Asked What he was doing now. Mr \l ., genthau replied. "I'm a farmer. I grow apples. This trip is |ust a vacation. This Is my nr>i vMI to Barbados." Mr. Morgenthau left the U.S. on January 5th and has visited Puerto Rico, the Virgin Islands, Guadc%  I built for the West Indian run would be opi before it paid for itself lie pointed out that C.D.C. had to make busli nvcstmcnU. Referring to the suggestion that charier boats might be made available, he pointed out that if chartering was a paying concern it would have been more fully investigated before now. Commenting on the Manchcaicr Guardian article. Mr A E V Barton. BaCMtarj Ol tha West India Committee said that the au%  anoa of passenger vessels was the "All Germans Are Not Hitlerites" — Says Eisenhower FRANKFURT. Jan. Zl GENERAL E'SENHOWfcK whom West German papers had criticised as being anti-Genn.ui. to-day Bald thwt was a dilTerence. between rcgulci anJdatffl tud Hillfrites. A 'tati'ment issued on his behalf just after he left hen by air fur Paris said : "Aa I (old the Chancellor and other Gt mum gentlemen with whom 1 spoke last night, I bavt come to know that there i* a real difference betwoon the regular German soldier and fifflcer. and Hitler and bis ii'iminal group. %  ~ my part 1 do not believe CARACAS. Vene? Jan 22. Kight men are dead and three others in a critical condition on hfv !" ". STlSlST """ """"" %  HlolSi V.,k %o British Government, bowwwnm noor on o.iurMr j p, ri v Ta yl..r. Hranih Mana-] the ncl [or Inpravi — (CP1 Ker of B WIA r'* 1 '* nl'iymK .i! { present U.K.-Caribbean pia wny i — the Colony Club. St .liimrv. South Africa Gets 150,000,000 Loan niNOI IN Jan. 2S B -'ii: h iloaned S5ll.000.unc to South Africa foi the development rii elei'rlc pow ajupori [adlftiet. Eugene Black, the Bank's President in* nounced 1o-oa>. Black said that South AfrKa wcuid also receive credits amounting to 130.000.000 from private Anwrtean Of the bank s S50.OOO.000 loans. $30,1100.000 would be used for expanding the electricity genii, it.nf transmission and for the iii 'nil .'mil of facilities. The remaining $20,000,000 %  hOUld I1 ii-iii to expand and railway! and harbour*. — Keuter day. ax si uriiisi VISIT i service by that a subsidy and :nkii aid prob.i h< I. PLANT EXPERT APPROACHED LONDON, Jan. 23 A plant palholuKi>t to fight the raid which It threatening necessary before impn-vemcnt British Guiana's sugar industry could be brought about Whether his ^^, n approached by the Coloeventual assistance came from nia ^c* He has been invited CDC or not was another matte, ^ ^^ ^ two ^ ^ ^ M Mr Barton is writing to th) I'most immediately and Magteajater Oaa w itt a pemttng out I hat repli Ii expected in the next that passenger ships are more 4ft hour* raently needed on the Weal Indies-United Kingdom run than I ii" hi pa FOOT WILL ARRIVE IN LONDON FRIDAY SANCTIONS FOR TRUMAN 7 --usiwosni WASHINGTON. Jan 23 j 3n Hliafe 'i Banate today laaanhnotattj Igi ite ol Ji tided to send to its Foreign Ite' t<, arrive in England in leanoiio and Armed Servres Com( lflI11 Nigeria on Friday. leraUon a reso%  |i e wil | rr niniri [„.,, ul .. i T „ r V. m !!!! before teavlng' for Jamaica Led] Foot arrived in tlii* coii'itrv teal %  bouM ba barred tn m eonunlttlni A.IICT.. ui trOODa to North Atlantii Defence until Congress decided -Keuter %  ver i ago I UN. A FAILUR? AGGRF-SSORS IHINOTON, Jan. 23. %  -' %  Man HOUH '"•^ lives bv j, j Ran. % %  %  : .. % %  Kon .\ ihat tha i .. .1one 11 tin % %  %  ''> %  H, ,,..,r.il %  i entativoi Beagrr. -Keuie, •K..r it.at the German soldier as suet has In-1 his honoui Ttie fact thai certain individual* cmnmitled in the war dinhonourable and depica bk* acts reflects on the indiv iduah concerned and not on the 1 e.ll malinil.. i it (.1 111n.11 >l(lirl nd odteara, tuenhowcr me* Chaitcellor Konrad Adenauer and uuiny other West Germans including two former Army (ienerals at a reception given lait night by American High Conun John J MrClcv His Htatement adr nf (ha North Atlantic Treaty iigamsatton. my visit here anal nITereii* from my visit to other %  mni 1 n! 1 that 1 was able to meet ntanv Ger. u dan who arc now doing M much t<> help lehuilcl IhU country. '•From what I have seen and reard. I am heartened by the oUtlcal ..'i %  eonomli progres* 1 1 hM made since 1045 tointi l H • %  in. init' society." Maeef ipoJui i what i liHeK Cabinet Discuss Proposals FOR CEASEFIRE U>NIHN. January 23. The British Cabinet I lu-jed new lvkln„ proposals for fire in Korea Wliile Prune Minister Attlct nd his colleague, were ,„ imu. Foreign Cmie mn onmmittal c to ba the result Hut fie did sa, ... %  tlon -i Mn Chine ud. ;I..[H-. red ,| i ^i ..,^\ n ., aavc tha dooroBen foi talkg with •he Chtn aae Oavemmenl 1 Ii tailed *tUn> of Me """Ud i-e BBeagwri beforo i II.-MIIIC tn dOCtdg whelh et discussions might lend to Hi) pOfltttVO ii'M.li I" the absence ,,f Foreici S.KTet.u ; Kme-: He\ i win. in '---i win, miiuen/.i. Kennati *iunger Mmlstei m State rOPre sented the Foreign OtlWe .< lcn\ C01 pot ilion JI r te c u] .... ...in,, raneft In British H A Project MannKcr %  • lie leavini this country toi Brttteh .• uf ine %  chenif It is underito.rf1 thai be U i-epoit to 1 'l tiildin : t>egln*. C.D.I oActeJ Known in be studying |1 ullittag of MtebUshlna .1 heai I'IIV t.nin In British lloiuiutui islonal ill 1 elected in tha colony. No announcement i I this .1 > httherta been made, hcnvavai br> irdar that ipactilal I 1 at 10 any land grabbUig MM force up the price to C D I Offleul annountena:. 1 Dial Developii.int d rp i'ons ta expi arrow, Four Found Deud In Well POHT-OK-SPAIN. Jan. 23. A wi.it.au and three Children Wete found dead m .1 well ,1 tirnnt Trace, U Brea, on Monday The mother is Polly Katamahan. (23) and children Fauarty, six years. Halnarine. three years, and Kumar. 23 months. Mother and children were misted by neighbours earlier in the diiy The husband, Ramroop Kntainahan (32), a taxi driver, left home for San Kernutuio in the morning, leaving his wife and 1 hildien in good plrit> Neighbours said his wife wailast seen going towards the wel' with a bucket in hei hand, rot lowed by her three children Itngwantia. the mother id the 'HceaseH woman's huisbanri, liv%  rg in the same house, went I" the well after receiving no an• %  M 1 and noticed the l.-1\ % %  her duughtcr-in law with a rope tying her hand*. The three children's bodies were taken front ba the pi llea a r 1 France Agra's R iih Allies iKv IIAKtll.lt KDfO) PARIS, J M France welcr.in. ,, | | met only trad I idled Nation, palrols probed 11 van to leu mUe 1 .. from the weal I OBSt hi Won j 11 in the 1 I ChJneai %  %  I-" the delve front Buwon md i This lav 1 'ii' t ui" be C! -• Conumi nment eaaea Bra pro i rise to %  1 iren t. commu 1 in i. 1.... BO evidence here the belief that LOW on a bh 18 maea south o| s'..ui running acroce the penlo1 1 In l [aV miles north of 1 1 u'-tions to "lit %  nd uait" The entire east coast sector 1 i wnpletefly egoptj ol Commui nd United p itrobl were able to push orthward a* far as 19 mile* II thou) hindrance clash of any sixc rethe Bshth Army today waa mile* behind the United NatuMuV ttont wouthaaat u( Tan11Te Vnite.i nations' troop* were battling against more than t 000 (Viinmunlsts. Hue Unil\l Nations patrol nod H hnd killed 200 of the B| North Koraen r fir l-'ine hit with mortars, lutocnaOi waapOM and small -. pouad i.oon North Korean "plug general %  I.%  ''he rti-d that I were I "vlruj wide tlon iteh % %  i %  %  %  %  import ui i%  !' Hie UW ted Nations on Korea .t Ihti Prarnler Atttea ... arruMot did i h* ttniT.li Nationi should %  Ihl ..,,.. take .in 'new and uup.nl no on tinK roirviponds to f" I" "1 %  Kien.h Oovemnwnl ai I i it rereagn Mh Krllt.1 %  ait UP tlv OB mile north of i tWU and tnkin* OOO m I .in i idetiUlled b ..mi s the Ftiihth North N Rr uler II. TillXllVtM Ml Tilt NF.WH RINt. 3113 mV OK NIClltTT Army Chief Sacked IMF. HAGUE. Jan 23 General II J Kruls. Nethei laniK Chief General i.f Stall, ai. Conunander-in-Chief, has been .11-1111at ii Tlie IJefencMuu>ti> .n nounced to-night that lhare wal loo great a dilference of opinion belween himself and the Dutch Army Command on the | armed forces KiiouUi be ori i be run..Mm, tai uSeretori "regretu-d that he tu.d lo tell General Krulti alter a Ihitcn Cabinet session on MendBj lhat he would have lo leiign and hand over his command "lie else Reutrr MEAT TALK LOMINXf, Jim. 23 The Jit dish Cal Ihe nation'.meat problC special meeting het. inoBgh the ChifUl BTtal mam subject before Prime Mini* ter Altlee and hlfl Mam inWebb, Food Minister, was 'ailed in beans. Parliament i lik'K lo debate on Ihe n I i atii.n on Thuraday Reuler a White Terror" Claims 252 Lives 3,000 PERISH IN SPIRIT MOUNTAIN VOLCANO POUT MOKKSBY, New (iuinea. Jan. 23. MORF. THAN 3,000 Eurt *m died when Mount Lanm lUnUln." et uptnl "Ilk. 1 an aton, linitili". "IVM I;I! I to-day. A red lint lavn still pulled clouds <>i HU ol I I'umes. %  uthoiitleg to-day orwred about I.turn neilvsej to v Uhtt the Awate Brw on one iif '"•• v* 1 wwflecltd Ranks ol th* mountain. I'll'.!who flew over the volSeven Mayors Sus/tended PARIS, Jan. 23 Seven Corni mayora in ., tiree mouths as a reaull u 'K n (iiiuni: i %  red dMnonstration* against the turn t u Bunne of (Jew .wer on Januei A Cabinet Co mm u n lqui %  i %  | thi the •! %  •( ii "f tht %  %  I A *n it hi i %  I r *d by Conununlati for %  i .v but ii.it.i d.Ie "cindnl" Tl %  ik of the Communfet party e/Ul %  .i I*tolerated' %  %  pumictilesn|gl> id" whole villages 0l lava and ash Rel iget could be seen moving along all possible tracks through the .isii pued lunate, I Innate the num%  tra tlon nfflcisli were lo th P Ddte 'ui. in tie in' i tn piek up the and exhausted. At Pop! i. is.*round the ClOCk .it hu-pila treating, burned At nilt In Itlen ent at Lac wh i Beuter i K .1 N I II \l fnrmrr In Rarbsde* >e*terd*> by B.HI A Mr. Morzenthau ulklnc la one of pieUireg I. a %  the other i>s*enxer Wttim i" (Teei the plane Mr* M-rcelle ii.rs.-.. ODfEV Avalani I Ihi "white claimed n hhalt seriously Injured Ki ..II intaln rtdsea %  < p Ilaly. Au v %  %  %  %  nring rumblings in man) The final toll. It Wat %  remote district* suU isolated \. I; .'llae ha (. %  -•I I houses, barns. farm buildiuip.. mountain hut*, ad other build I iy been swept ... %  i roaring luiur 'able reported see, hundreds of %  -. and hundred* %  %  urethi had been I r] %  12 hours '.hivuu ucukaa cables Lain tal 150 deud and 2" Injured trla. 72 dead and 20 injured nfl 12 missing In Switzerland and 31) ead, 15 of them ehddren. nnd red m Italy. Over tO.bOti people were still cut off in Ihe Austri;,%  | them through MOW, Cteeeahfj road* and ine*. r-eneh mountain troops were hclHng ie "--%  troops ipeciaily trained for -" -vorkars were out off —BsilM AUSTRALIAN MINERS THREATEN STRIKE CANBERRA, Jafl N 1 \ at i •-•night i id Invoke h itev %  %  %  %  the elfe. | Mners are tin %  %  '" %  ir recent El re.tse Is conditional ot rupted pradueUoo.—Ragter. iu ing watei .ii.. i in* %  Relief i h.ai pollul d ireai M %  %  .' Nee Guinea Adnurdstrator. said ash piled up to three yards deep in Popedetta: It is use%  the Lemlm I n M vii ii houses arere VhteokCd ;nd trees were i %  the i-i.i't." -Iteuler MILAN POLICE FIND SECRET ARMS DUMP MILAN i "pie were not.' i i poli.-e OB Sun Kraft arm.:....\ereil %  mi-ller cacheb of ama: Genoa .-nd Verona.—Banter. //



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, .1AXIARV !1 IftST BARBADOS ADVOCATT PACE FIVE Postpone Utilities Bill 51 Sections Passed Th. HoilM of Assembly at their tncetin,. yc-Urday considered tin* i-ubiwI Uitueo Bill and passe., in Cumniiuf. 5) of it* 60 welkin. The remaining M-UIOIU -27. i .en ling with rOcoJTUOa, 36 dealing wiik tho dissolution of ii public uulily in default and 42-48 dealing witb review and repeal were postponed. The object of this Bill is to set up a Public LMilitieBoard TinBoard will consist of Ihree memI ers appointed by the Governor fend It* principal function will be to supervise publu utilities oxer. ClsBBg nnwiopolisti,power* so as to ensure that the rate* which they chaiee arc fair and reasonable and that the service which they provide is adequate. In brief, it Will act as a quasi-judicial body. Inquiring into and determining impartially any matters of differ ence which may arise from time to lime (*>'wren the electricity. gas and telephone companies and the public as regards ralaa and A motion by Mr. J. H. Wilkinson that section 11 be postponed was decided in the negative by a 10 lo 7 division. Section II slated that each year the expenses of the Board for the preceding calendar year shall be aawaaed upon and borne by the several utilities carrying on business during the whole or any par* of the preceding calendar year On or before the first day of July in each year, or such latei date as the Board may determine, the Board shall assess upon each of such public utilities its Just share or such expenses in proportion lo its gross earnings for sucn precedir.g calendar year or par*, thereof, as the c;,se may be. The amount assessed under the preceding subsection on u public utility shall be paid by such public utility within one month after it has been notified by the Boartl of such amount and in default of payment, the Board may sue for and recover the same in any court of competent jurisdiction. The Bill was given its second reading on August 22, 1950, and was sent to a Select Committee That Committee reported on December 12. Mr. O. H. Adam* d as enjoying a monopoly processing canes grown by the There were thousands peasants small cane growers. In other j W ho grew canes and who could words the prices paid by factories., get no benefit from the growing for such canes wore unduly low. of lhcMie can „ ( un(efcS „,„ f u ,., orl( ^ For those reasons he thougm | condescended lo take them. Peasthat the House would be justil^cd onw also had difficulty in getting In calling the manufacture ot g reasonable price for their canes sugar in Barbados a public utility, j He was of the opinion that the When the Bill had 'eeii Intro i industry should be brought withii auced, the Hon. Senior Member | that Bill until they got people for St. Joseph (Mr. Adams) had who would uher in naliuiuilisaaid that the Government nad not | \ lon ^ changed in any way Us Policy as Mr A llder finally repeated his icgards nationalisation, and ne 'objection to Public Utilities had described the Public Utilities Hoards 0f u substitute for miBill as a stepping stone to nation [tionalisation alisalion The introducer himsrli Mr Mapp (I.) described the was on %  record .is having said as| ldea of looking at lhe SuK ir „iUr back as 1939 and 1940 before the Royal Commission that he was in favour of such. Taking all those tnings together. there could obviously be no objection on his part to taking the lirst step towards nationalisation of lhe Industry which he said should be nationalised.* Mr. Crawford said the point al issue was whether or not Govern ment was still serious with the .ntcntiou to nationalise the Sugai Industry If Government M still serious, what therefore cculd be the objection to including the manufacture of sugar in the inil.lie rtiiities Biir Mr. Crawford quoted figures which he said substantiated his claim thai factories should and could pav more for such canes. Dealing with 1948, he said that for that mi the price for sugar was £27." 10. Special certificated predustry as a public utility a nov one. It was no argument lo say that sugar was a commodi;.. consumed by everybody, and that It enjoyed a monopoly and therefore it should be considered public utility. A public utility board could li prices lor gas. telephone service or electricity but it would be impossible for such a board to fix the price for canes when the price for sugar was regulated by circumstances abroad, and ilxed by the Ministry of Food Mr. Crawford (C) said that tren.endous cost made it impossible for small owners to erect factories ] He understood that £50.000 were j used lo modernise Joes River. For a member to compare a I biscuit manufacturer with one of I I sugar was highly ridiculous.. The (Government of Puerto Rico VH jby no means a Sociallsl Clavornunenl. It believed in free enterprise. And so they might be in order to protect the Interest of the small growers in Puerto Rico by taking Ihe step o( declaring the Industry a public utility He was sure thai if the Junior Member for the City (Mr Lewis) carefully considered the question, he would agree that the manufacturing of sugar in Barbados was Just as much a public utility service as the gas service Mr. Lew to iLj said that he was willing to assist the Junior member for St. Philip (Mr. Crawford) it he were able to convince hint itl. arguments. Because it took £50.000 for renovating a lactury. was that an argument for calling for public utility'' The greatest single producer did not own a sugar factory. The purpose of regulating the sugar industry in Barbados was to get better wages for the people and to get a better price for the canes. Clause two was then passed On Clause three, Mr. Lewis said that he did not like to place great responsibility on the heads of the administration. He would like the Board to be appointed b> the Governor-in-Executive Committee. Nor was it clearly defined whether they would be full tune employees or exactly what thev were going to be. He was of the opinion that in as much as the members af the House were regarded as the policy makers, they should be able to be blamed for the personnel of the Board. Mr. Adams lL> said that he thought he had made it abundantly clear that a politician should have nothing whatever to do with the appointments of Civil Servants. They would be introducing a Public Commission Bill and get appointments made by disinterested persons. Any appointment of any adminI'tvalivc board should be in lhe i.nds of the G over nor-tn-Execute Committee. Mr Reece (El said that m greed with the views of the •cnlor member for St. Joseph on lhe question of appointments. CbkUM three was then passed. clause four and a minor amend ment was made In clause M before it was passed. Clause six KM postponed until CUUM %  * %  would have been done. On clause seven which states— I member hi unable to act by S s..n of Illness, absence or other cause, the Governor m> ppoint a person to act abrr in his stead for that occasion until the termination of the d.-abiinv: and any person so appointed may complete any un finished business of the Board in which he has taken part, even 0 tne member in whose place he is acting has become able to act.— Mr Reece said that he would not be able to resume work and the Govern.r should exercise some power to prevent hun from assuming responslbiliti. tb>1 wet* not done they would not have Ihree members, bui four on the Board. House Agree To Buy Club Willow THK HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY VggAartlaj Dsnattd by I 10 to \i majority, a Resolution (or $16,800 for the purctigtfM of the property "Club Willow" in Passage Road. Il is proposed thai provision will be DUKit Of) the Bit* for a Fur Brigade Station and barracks to house the Police Band Those who voted for lhe Kesoluti.m wenMi K K Miller, Mr. U. A. FusU-i. Mi It. (I Mapp. Id II .' Cummins. Mr. c;. H. Adams. Mr E D Mottlev. Mr I. K R GUI, Mr. J H. Wilkinson, Mr M. E. Cox and The SfNraki I Against were : Mr. O. T. Allder. Mr. W. A Crawford and Mr. H. A. DowdllU. Addendum to the Resolution! MVaM the arrival of the Mm V" Oath "for some time lhe aCCOBUDO dation provided for tti. of the Ponce Band and the Fin Brigade has been v,ifactory "A solution of this problem il >w piesented in lhe offer in tin ovemment of trig property Id Passage Road known Willow" The price salted (. \ Ihi property is $16,800 "It Is proposed to C nveri tne dwelling don-.i... %  land! kg on the land into the barrack*: which gra varj %  %  Is also considered thai IOC. it mainder of lhe site could bg u* us .i FinBrigade I (ost of converting the I. barracks i H I |I and the prupo: .tl for ih< i i| ihe KmStation to Ihlg Its will Mr Adams said thai m the case of lhe Chief Justice going on leave and he returned wnilr the •Ottng Chief Justice was conducting a case, he WOU UfUM | n l:iv leave On Clause It. pan of which slates that each vein the expenses Of the Bo.itil fm the pi< •ding celendai v*ai shall be assessed upon gnd borne by the 11 ari utilities carrying on during lhe whole or part of the %  i.ir M.O. Mr Mottlfv said that lhe evpthe Board should l>e paid OUl of tho general revenue. They saw great dang< i II |h> panics having to c eminent could levv laxaUOt I'.' di ohVer • Ii is necessary however thai the property be purchaaei iunlikely that Mi'h tn ,id> iinlggjuwil opportunity w|U "i %  in tht ne.n future" of the Resolution was dhft %  Ii i the tirst tune Pefti .. ,' Ml '. %  I''... I waa in urgent matti %  that it be dealt with in II thsi day. 'Ii %  iiuiiei Wat % %  AH". %  waa i beep, ti QM a venunenl had communlcat d their intention to bin BUD)* to the opinion of the two Houses %  t the Laalalature Mr. Adams (L> said that he thought every Barbadian was aware of the fact Ihat the members Of the KmHriiiado lived in %  ramped pffgflaflM They were cramped in their living and si mg uuarfers and in the street in WWeh they found themselves Thai street was one of the narrowMl in BMdfetoa n and %  > busy thoroughfare Although an regards ottg Bn stations ti, benefit ol %  adi i"' oi ., Bre offlcei ol hlgj .cpute, they had been unfortunate in not getting from th. | Stab ,i lire olllcer to advise tad carry out the suggestions. Tiie ; %  !' mill i o: I'nllce had advised Ihat not only i .* it ,ri orgeat matter that the Fire Brigade station should be removed from its present site, but that other quarters should be provided for the Police Band stated would ml luck That was if tin legislatuie decided it should be It seemed to him that the) i iy itupi t i so when it won Fire llrigade Station and 9 Hand go Cloaa to the hean of lhe City. The Qovetvaaen] wen tnairucted that the -inn of £3.M)0 WCO aUiut a third of what %  ol in Barbadoa who had p topertiei to sell as agents, would offer the gat for 1 'iot t!unk it was necesrii t,. say anything morn txcept that the BOB junior memPhilip, Mr Crawford iK on the matter He would therefWl like to remind him and other hon members thai suite recant m iweti had ix-en queetlong b> on the difficulty exue.. %  r, of ihe Fire lti IK.IHO in I Street Mr Adanvj dm m gueattoa te *' i[U< i %  i to the Isat answei l:i. stated that ol the new statton had not been decldad on bei vorniiient wen awaiting lhe pert advice, particularly as to iclher there should be one station In TIllllgatlTH or a number of rtat %  'Thn", said Mr. Adams, "micht give the Impression that the • nt had not oindc their mind ;>s lo whether or there should be one or three stations It would be more ac i unite to ssiy. however, that thi (lovernment have made up thei mind, unless the new Bn and persu.ides the Qea • eminent ill spite of Major Cox's vorld reputation, that ttslffe houid be n chaagai Mi .. old onl> remind hon that that was the at%  ihe l % %  MI oment on the action of .i new are rtauon When lhe present off'i %  anie (lovernment felt, "here s a property going cheap," and it their duly to close the offet He was Informed that the ownof the property was now in Hntish liutana and was anxious II il That, he thought, might IKthe cause why it was being sold so cheaply. The owner had been informed In rahlc of the Government's dent that the Baecuj I'lnnmittei' had >it to le.oininen.l to the legtllalllie that lhe propertj be purchased n %  nil he wns therefor saklng lion, members to agree t lhe p.e •in,; ..f lhe Itesolutlon. Mr. W. W. Reere flf} said that 1 %  vi glad hi rag iii.it the Government bad derided to accept the tdvke Ol M.I)OI Cog When the population of the colony was In ii u of laO.OOO people then then more than one fire rtauon m (be City It bad sine Somebod) came along who knew everything atxn.. IVI'IViliniK .uid knew nothing, and had i'M"l the use of the place in Caseaidge Sheet There never was a greater mistake As the hon senior member fOI St Joseph (Mr Adams) had pointed out, tin bousing conditions there COUU %  %  Hi. !< %  lies, ril-i.t ... z.ppidling i >lntely unbearable Congralidal.nl the GovernIll their effort lo acqunc lh. Ili.ni .ihiiu: Iwi %  f l.mii and there a (lrsl-clus> (Ire station could be provided. A berracks could glao ixprovided Ute I'oin i Band Hon. nbers would remcml; and control the permerrhi careetl) *" %  * ),r *• hatai of the prufrom the Treasury. All the inhab uo rty in Probyn Street near tl ilants of Barbados would br'hinpire Then in hss titled to tne botsaflti dei red i. rarruneat would not lease .. from It. If they merely assessed again because Uiey were. company, they would be i I innar The only difference between that and nationalisation is that E rivals control is s.tiii allowed. ul the Government would be %  silent i-iitner The .n.iipany could be told to run u.is IN Of the way diilrnt. but th* POO pie Of the ilistiiii would not !• %  rampelled to un*it Mr Miller (I.I said thai not in faVOUT Of thO Hill and would only be if It were brought ..Iti-r ni.Unnii|is:iti< ...... cracy. however, lhe majority had to prevail. He did not agree with the last speaker's views that the capeneee Of the ItiNird should txpaid out <>f the general levenne Mr Wllklsxwn (B) said that the expenses should not be attached to a few people Tl. took the view that it was a pubhi Utility just the same as water and the expense* of the Hoard should be paid out of the Treasury In the ordinary waj The House tl • it wouin: be .i goo.i rite foi %  can" i .1 lire tatlOO HaJOl Cox ban jonva along, however, and advised i id of having one central itatloti. (hey should have about three scattered aboul the City That seemed sensible to lhe Qov%  %  fnetit gad ihu liscardod the ide., Of li-ivmg one entral station in I'robyn Street %  iGovernment hill iiiat in aeooptlag Major Cox's odvfce, it war reasonable to try and gaauln lhe Passage Road site a one of lhe three stations. mpossible to conclude K before Thursday last and then l could not have bex-n brought to itlon of hon elan He regretted that the hoi meraher tor the City. Mr savKlay v. is not then in I I Ci sreakrd i" be ou^eta n dlng In t'i md .ia real aotate w ld be m a position lo g* they had lien told oflierwis that the acquiring of the site f'i III..! .,jll vei> well, said Ml Recce, but what about sucl bulHt-up areas as SpeigliUtowu Holctown and Oistiu he questioned Tliey all knew that a pol man in Sneightstinvn was sup:-' %  ' ' %  It the ciulie* ol a riieui.in if the necessity arose He shOUghl lhe lime had come whan thai praowao Huniltl .il>.in i..,11 %  ir> of 00001 two or three | ha was impressed that •uid '.ri> wall rve the I n*n Labourer Fined V3 For Assault Bad Language 20'Millon F-irrell. a labourer ot Nelson Street. St Michael, wan esterday Aned by II'ili. E A. McLeod. Police Mag%  trate of District "A", ill to bo I nd in one month or b iv month's impriji i s.uilliiig Writ Server Miller while in the execution of his luiy In another charge for indecent • *i rtixier* Road be eiag llne.1 Ju in 14 d-y> 01 pM ith's Imprisonment with hard i ibouf iTenees were conunittcd ier 30 REMANDED Lionel Clynton of W ..'• LtavJ .md May Gibos of Bank H.ill. were both remanded until JOttl with baU when (hey Id W"rship Mi E A Mcl^od wttfa guanUty of dynamite posse ss ion without a pal is also charged with T1 .mite while fishing All the offences were alleged 10 have been committed on Decem ber 22 PUBLIC LIBRARIAN His Exccllciio the Governor ha f boon notified that the Secretary of State for the Colonies has approved of the appointment of Mr C L. Walcott, Office Superinteralent. Colonial Secretar\'s Ofnce. as Public IJbrarmn with effect from 1st December. 1950 WITH New Loveliness For You I J\ Follow thh Simple lUuuly I1,m ^tK> ihu .1 limn ^Ihli.lr-nilKli .in aLiii I'alm l>. .onid .iii .-ii, P.S. K.M halb jn.l sin et the thrift) Beth Sire rat HARRISON S BROADST WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A SHIPMENT OF AGRICULTURAL FORKS SOU QUALITY FULLY STRAPPED. ONLY $4.70 KACH. The quantity for disposal is small and future supplies are uncertain. M MI DO VOIII onniHS UIIIIOI i I:I.AV. HARRISON'S HARDWARE DfPT. TEL 2364 vWM'/V/ Mr \\ A %  . %  .. %  i (C) said 11 i ongfaai to km* the real eatalf business and property value, nrlent to reaure thai lie liad been htii elephant ...ni four or i I Chinaman froi f.u about E2.00I) an m On pare I WS^ ANIMATED OPINIONS Kays Mr. Leo King: "YOU CAN RK-LION IT BKINO THK SWEtrTEST TaEAT!" Toffee MADE IN U.K. The Perfection of Confection %  MIJBV TOFFEE LTD. LONDON. W.3 PALM' WORKS PLAY SAFE IT PAYS Fire Leaves 9 Homeless PORT-OF-SPAIN. Jan. 22 Nine peovlc were rendered homeless on Sunday morning when | ,1 Are destroyed one building .indi il.imagexi another In busy downtoetn Charlotte Street at anj estimated damage of *20.000 The fire broke out at three o'clock. when most of Port-of-Spain was either asleep or dancing and the firemen were applauded by a large crowd dressed in al g ts t wear gnd evening dresses as they fought t-i check the flames from spreading to other buildings of the crowded area. Slum resident* living In backyard premises awakened by lhe shouts barely escaped from the burning LADIES' PLASTIC RAIN COATS In Sixes — 40, 42, 44 8210 52.24 $2.34 Protect Your Child from the Wralher We have RAIN COATS TO FIT ALL SIZES FROM 6 YEARS UP at $1.84 and $1.90 SCHOOL SHOES And HATS FOR filRI.S AIM SHOES for BOYS and CAPS Many New Novelty Materials have heen added I Our Assortinrnl SEE THESE AND BE CONVINCED *5>/ie Jiroadway S)ress Shoppe No 1 BROAO STREET FRESH SUPPLY Or IPURINA HEN CHOW %  (SCRATCH GRAIN) JH. JAS0M JONES & CO., LTD.-alar**** iinmniiimi S*e in lor II K C i Mil:ii EXPANDED MCTAI. TKMI'KKKII IIAKII IHIAKII OH. STOVKS & OVENS F'li.. innun T. nFRRFRT I Id. 11 Roebuck St, & Maijazine Lane. Phone 4267 need only one CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, II, 12 & 1.1 Broad Slrrrl Shammy-Leather We have them in various sizes and prices. Size 20" X 21" $3.63 .. 16" X 17" $2.31 ,. 14" X 15" $1.63 -£



PAGE 1

WFDNKSDAV, JANUARY 24, LSI HMUI.VDOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. %  •' %  "• >" %  MAIL NOTICE l'\(.l SEVEN TILEFriONI 230* IN MKMOKIAM 1" loving rr-rtnary al Urril Laihle *ho dwd im January M. IMO i Her firina. on u d*ar In ir* lav* ot there a. the love ol % %  '•H HIM NOTICE rHt%H 01 .j fMit.tr SI flop* Tender fcv received hv Ol* than ITIh Januari FM -PWIIIT i... HHI SALE Al.TOMOnVE CAR-CllRNm IS H? IMO model I r*e*U*.i| condition Owner laavir BUI BB|. Evelin 1I.1.II—T CABBulrk %  IMS Model, inawrtlor m lied Wlllem*. Rowmund. Worthing %  0 1 '-,.,-, CAR Vaushall Wv*rn, IJ h.p ukw'.i *rrlv*d Dial Mil COURTESY GAUGE Will-n AH — rard 1MB -.i. ir Sedan, low mileage r'.anlral condition Chat Co.. Lid ind In good I4IKJUR ~ Out%  li IMO V— POM lorry. One <|i V I fard Lorrv without Tyr* and Engine On* III IB3V Chevinlel Lorry Apply Caidlnal Do.-n. MASWV -HARRIS Ole-el Tractor*. 4J bh.p alao with >\ r ,-\ wheel* Enquirl** eordlallv liivlled rOlTITWY OARAGK Dial MM. I'J 1 51 N*' • I S TRACTOR -On* 111 McCormick Deeru g Firmall H -heel tractor, complete with gran culter In ricellent condition, my Hill* uied COL* A CO, LTD. K.l.ll-.n vnwmi 100 cr Door under l.SSn ml*.. M IBMA IM! bargain al MOO 00 CnUllTrNY OARAQi:. Dial Ml* I1.IJ1,NZA—Fully lui i B a ggr u cnnvenlseic**, £•* Coaal. Phone tl. On St. J". Ill—I KEN-DU4E". seat-Id* Bathsheb*. to approved itunM I and cuUm optional Available fabi onward For particular* dial MM day r.cept Sunday IS HI-i -SANA %  A comfortable full furnished Bungalow at Worthing. Bet room*. I"rlg*. Telephone. lUdlo. Uirai and iv.liable Id February n ,1 urn . OB ""lii'Hii"! 1..1 %  Ml mift.UBn. an bo •* I any CNMn) day. %  of the Building Coo Isa • %  w SCOTT. CM*k In the Vr.tr Mill NOTICE rHHIIK I'lOII I I I N Member. . to ^^ < d mundi have been handed over ;o the Parbads* %  fc*M AaaoelatWn Th. ( i Hold tnemselvc* re*|.ti,.iblr for an.,.. o* gear 11 not rollectcl m.madiatr.v H D KIDNEY II 1S1 ... TRINITY COTTAtiaV St J-mn Coal Fully furnished containing 3 bedroom alao a W ephane Available for February to May and August I bar IM1 Phone Mas "Ml HaRKKlIM \\ -IKIIIV There %  :! he .... ope* H) al Hartl %  on College lor ai. day Fafttuai. Tin Old IW%  i us Tc 3 II '. || UNeTTRNlSlfEU FI-AT At URIAH FIELD' -ith C.rae. i..er CotlvrnoM Rock. St. IIKIIKI. Dui Hit, II Steal BnimUf .nwI In 'M tp %  All Old HarrUonlan. wh. M* SMI m -"i.l I %  %  •!.: iv and. s I'liliir SAUBI C OUTaWp %  lark will be rlo-ed t in, oonsrei 111 at I p m >irml and Haite .i j to v m „,, ih* W m Janoiry. IMI lfbila for British Guiana by th* fern Marlon rseiV Wolle mil ne claaad a l Poat OnVv a> underParrel Mall .t I i m Rr*i.'-.e.t ard Ordinary Mailal I JS p m on Ulr SSih ol January. IMI %  Brmah r.maiia by Ih* rraxklyn D R oill beftoaad al ~ ill OdVe m u-v'e. Llll at 11 am. Re(l.lrrl WANTEB) Vaca-.tleellrt in Doaion ii f a Weat Indian retro leu m lor Trained nraugh'iman. drrlgn and detail work on civil meernii. ral. and rhemicat %  mu.l Rave the Mtl.i t rial Cert Ac ale Canadian equivalent and should be prepared to give proof of technical ablln) l^ nitirview or examination ArplM-aliona. suing • ull 0-lalU and •iperien.r. aceompanied b> a lerenl port phologpapn (Mould be addirx* Maura Da C.-i. a> c Ltd I' O Box 103. BSMtelSitil Junlc SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. ,.-.-,. I* ln March lal •MBafroni Aiuweip aa Malawa lath 1Mb l-di^nry IMI. re a 'Wllbmiatad bin. IVh Februao IMI m • Oia"ie.i.d Hh IMI (arorgeioMii "• Bonaire" Tlih January IMI. ma. Cotlioah. Fcbfvtar IMI in. -Helena3rd March IMI. Sal M| lo Tin.ioad. IJI GUUI*. Curacao etc m • OranleaUnt IM FVbruatv IMI Salllns to Pit mouth. Antwerp. AmalerU.-..I, m a -Oi-TDeetad" (3rd Match IMI s p. MirsaoN. BUM A CO. LTD.. Aganta Itomli.H-a %  ;.-. flrva.t.ir. go and Paaaengera I rUUaSMS, Mbnuavri St KllU Date lo be nollSed Will %  TRIII V Carsu and %  %  -• | r.-te of depa'ture t B.W.I MllliOMi; OWN IRS ASAOCUTIOV |nc TMrphomr: M1 £ BARBADOS I ;: I 11 lit ^: ;J A. M WSBB, %  ^ tt—kt ;• ;I :::: llr I M [Ow J \ riim'iiit riiiirnmr\ ) .; $ —: Phonf ITSli :— ^ HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINODOM Due Parbado* "LAURENTIAN FOREST fn vi . Isa r., % % %  bag MM -.i, %  NOTICE UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER By ln.1n,cl.na received I will aell %  Thuraday. January SMh at m M..i Shepherd Street, the following: A art | Toya. comprtaad of Baltkrahlpa Fir Cndlnci Racing Cara. Stuffed ftnhnsl JIS RaaPu ttl— Bath Sponger III,., 1>," Bicycle Gu.rHi. pot Kaltlaa. Chopper.. Scooter. Lam t ido*. Light-llouie Matehea etc Sal ..(i POULTRY CHICKS iz wime Wyandotte Chick, lunched from imported Utility laying Moeki a x 3 • % %  old lor MM. 1 x week, old f..i UU nr the lot fur %  ' Dial BN MlSl-tn %  %  .'. %  \%  ..Klnltr ( it Knell 3 monlha old Raiarrl fiom Imported utllll) laying flock IBM each nr equivalent value In Corn Dial S4. Mlll-b ELECTRICAL FRIUJDAIP.E—One ill American Frigid. .nr i uii (i complete with lock* Apply D I, Erntag* c'o K R. Huntc %  L, <' *•. aoiji-tf n FCRNTTURE ITHMTCRF. Leather Suite of furniture one Large Sailer. 1 Armchair* 33*1 MISl-tn FURMTURErfetoh Board offer, th* following:Hew Mahoganv furniture DtedM ShMfa ll-OO pe, p rub Chair. IJII DO psr pr Cocktail labln |I0.00 Tea Irolley. |U 00. Stream lined Mom. chm.. %  33.00 each: Varllre. gB9 00 each oJgo unpainted rugK chair-: rocker* and •tool* not for gel turn o larg* aoottment nf good HCOHI hand furntura. call il Ralph Bmrd'i fuinlahlng Omwl"nml Hardwood Alley Open g a.m. la 4 pin. dallv Clow Saturday noon. I1IONF. 40S3. I... M *, MECHANICAL ml condnion F PBM MI II I.SI-*t BICYCLE — Oenta Model Raleigh In 0<->d condition with a Spc*-d .inn D'n.i Hub. Price MS M Apply I I'lnlh,,.. Lower Bank Hall vroia Rd n IM?" MISCELLANEOUS r*ry deacrlption ANTiqCM Of Olaaa. China, old J Watarcoloura Early bnoh., Mapa Autograpna etc at i.-r %  ^-. '!..., Shoo adjagblpg Royal Yacht Club. HH-lll. i A'.:HIAS ir.elve.1 — > Mid While mu Htoraa I "r* Aamrlmenl fllma alt ilics Black ftlour — Knight'* Drug Mill— ah. CHICKEN ESSEN t-F. ,\ not gel young Chlckena now we hi in Btor* "Brand. Chicken Eaarm made from fieUilr killed English Chlckena and la full of nourlthment. Knight'* Ltd a I 31—tn JODPHURS — Completely new, oman %  lie Ijidle* Cream Riding Jodphura C. II Rice made 115 00 Phone R104 Banjamln 23 1 SI—In. INDIES SPORT COATS For cool i truing. Fawn, beige, wine and black in aaaorted all*. fSt SO Modern Dreae Shoppe H.1BIVwkx The li^BaWnl Hannrr By ln.trucllon. received fn %  urance Co., t will gaol • Bank Hall Road ol o( January, beginning double-roofed ahop To be remo >pl 1) Aicy A. Scott. Aucllor i Frl Burner Ulectrie Stove. El-clrlc Fan aad Taa-tc. Kelvinaior Refrigerator T cubic feet; j tier Perfection Oil Stove and Oven ~JU V.' pc ~' ? c """* %  "' order, Urderi, Kllchen CaDlturl. Tablaa. Kitchen I'tn. S .'* < S l *J ,n B '"' c "*' Stnve. Rel of Golf Club, with 1> Ball.: Tenm. net LB&aiB5 %  •'?•'• O"0-h Bench! i !" •**•* '*• "ol of Form and other Sale II odor* Term. Caafc. BRANKER. TROTMAN A CO.. All' li"liri-rv I>ring. and Spoclflrillon* can brean .1 Mi II R Mould. aJMl Harruen Co. Ltd. Broad St The pernn or rlrm whoae Tender |a .%  ccpted will be required lo g|v the nanuia of 1 peraorui a. SUM I" Into a formal contract with |he Qoargjg Due allowance ahould be mad* for ra.ed coal of malarlalt and 1 OOBt the lowe.1 not bind :in. T.rcler X MAWtN. Clerk. Veat.y of St George NOTICE I Person*. Fl i'i hlch I Februi .. %  < %  %  %  On or i %  parish II ol profit dcrlvol BUdN lo .... (mm lo be obfiuiiad Iron <> \, i B Return In wnlmg nf their average net annual piohl n ace, i i Act r ihpurpose of aaesanienl %  In rase any 1'torrtetnr or other %  data of closing A'ccrtnl. belns a dale i i.. %  bo mado lo the Aaaasytor •" %  I I t>cfr< tne IM .ini .iroprielor or other %  'I 1. re.son ,,( u,r *nrl psrriod during ulnrh the i • unable lo make Ihr Return 1.1 IM iVbruary. then required !" — ith llM irquliai.uder. the peraon inn m i-'rw liable to • %  penalty not ricrrdliiE flit, pounda .filli %  • over vnich Tradera have no control arlae Ucauw aVln. i" making Return on Uw. prra,rh. d Vggtr) " .U LppiffUl* helnt inrnrrned by leliei ... lo the raaaon for luch dalar.. K C. REDMAN M Michael" Ve.tr y i .,,i iin EEAE ESTATE aiodarn Bungalow, a bath.. Overlooking S. t—thing beach. Oood Yacht Anchi Phona II-SO Mt.f r FOR BENT. "ALE OR I.EAIS BAGATFJ IT. IIOIISK. St Thomas Up alalra Closad GolUry. Drawing and Dm Ins room Break fat) room and Kitchen •It* I bedroom* running w-lr, in %  „., %  Toilet and Bath. IKlVYVSTAIXS (-... %  Gallery. Llvlng-mom. Breakfaat room and Kitchenette. I Bedroom. Toilet ful Bath, nectric Light and TetepBano Applv Mugger of Bagatelle I %  81 Thoma. Dl-I :j|| 11.111. fin NOTICE Re: Ral rOaaWR 11 I >-. / t i MJkJ N"ll. I IS IIEHEBY GIVEN that all peraon. having any dabt or claim upon cr ofleciing tl> E-iate ol Joeaph Alonaa -ph Alonaa Peer lale of Th* Garden Land Road In the pariah of fta. thla Uland OS the IM qm I'tuired lo Mi.d B %  %  llora. of No: i J I l F*'lmurry. 1M1, after > 'halt proceed lo dutribute ih. aasel. nl I li e aald Eatate among the parti**, enI'tled thereto having rrganl I and claims onlv of which 1 shall then %  BUM, und thai I shall not be for aaaeta ao dlatributed lo any i-.se detri .if clvim I shall and : I rood! PI.ASTTC Patawil*. Ram ci.p. Aprons. Table Cloth*. Babie. lie. Modern Dreaa Shoppr CAVE A ROACHES PI-tMATI"\Wo will act up for aale by Public Compeiiiion nl our Office Jamca Street, on Friday and February 1*11 at 7 n m CAVE A HOAtlllM PI.ANTATI'iNsituate in SI. Lui estlm.tl,,, gf, ,. r of which about II Th* acreag* la i M>, acre. lat reaping. t acre* S3 perehea In piepHratkn road*, yard, etc In spec lion on application to Mr Orrnond Knight on 'he pri YEARW'OOD A BOYCE. %  II in—do IX have had %  I UM %  KKsronn NOTICE %  TF or ,,..... ,.., NOTICE iaaaSSM gl> rn thai all pel" ri having any debt IH claim upon or rffeetlng •! %  ...i iat* nf i %  UM Mh da. u.1 January IMI are hereby required to %  end In particular. MISCELLANEOUS POSITION Englishman. M. ra %  e.parleitce 4 y*x_. Enterprise IHTB ...Id cmina; polltl liiw reaaonabltayy and prospect* Ple.tr -1 nr Bi T-.C C B Advocate l'o. 16 I SIti W \MI li in II M FI'RNIBHED HOUSE Situated tueen Maxwell*, and R.wbley. (••aat ureWrred. rm, I'-.-lml.. ll'n-Whr-a.l.. rimplaf. Font Il-h and oth*r bleinisliea liidlnarv Uealrnenti give only y relief bacauaa lhay tl not 1.111 IIIat l in eg,lit The new rlls-..t. a*T. Ni.odarm. kill* Ih* germ* In 7 %  inut-a ami IB guarantees! I., give >,u a >ori. dear, altracllv*. atnoolh akin in one weak, nr money ha. k i.n rriiirn Ol empty package. Gat guarantr.il Nixodarm Iruni yourchemin lodayamt Nlxoderm IMPOHTERS! Irogp wild BOV .•nyt.iri.. f.-r PHOTO AND CINE. LPfK S 16-3S mm) SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS AND KKQUISITES STKH MACMINKHY AND HARDWARE KLECTKICAI. GOODS FOODS. CONFECTIONERY. H <* PATF.L at CO LTD tl. Hiirmwwd SlfWl. I :,,Minn |. c? KBilsnd oil11:vi %i GOODS! From INDIA. CHINA, EGYPT! Silk. Curlm. Brosswnre, JevveU, Linens. Ivory, Tt-tikwood. Sandal. French Perfumes, Barbados Scarves in Pure Silk. i;ic. Etc. The fteasealr Beaaqaarlar* IIIAM Bra*. Pr *-. Meory bs.tna, seas Barbados Amateur Boxing Association All i :i-ki-.l U rintnin 1 Hi .in Krui.iv SS. "PLANTER" SS MULBERRY KILL" S.S "rACTOR" S.S "TRIBESMAN.. s s I>ROSPI:CT-)H brough it London Uisi.Uin . l.ondoii GlbBJtOW & L/powl .M'bruuKh & London l,ni.ili.ii 10th Jan 18th J.m •^01 h Jwn 26th Jan. lt Feb. 4 th Feb 201h i.n 31st Jan IOth Feb 16th Feb HOMEWARD TOR THE UNITED KINGDOM 10 DAY S MR FLASH I ii.-i Mi.l-r I ir IMaMl In 111 \ M V TOY S—all wllh i: ul.I..r T*rrMice| riaallr for I JHIP Slu.l.y I(Hl\sl\ s STATION! RV and IIAKIIU \Rt Kill SALE SUNSET HOUSE Proipcct, St. Jamet. bunualow on ...s.1o* %  I Mar ii An II b as .u U '.. i 13 F*b 18 Fb II Mai II Mai it A, IT Apr NilKTHMUI'H "LAUY MOONT1V •'LADY NEIAON •'LAUY RODNRY" -LADY NELSON" ••1-sOY RnnNEY Arrives II Feh Fel. T MBI 11 Apr 10 Mav I tn | GARDINER M.STIN CO.. LTD. AgaaU. report to the AsauHeRfUi|iiarteis High School on 26th Junuarv al i i.ingp for na in preparntion I. i W• Indian Champlon%  I. n in Trimiwui 2Srd. 24th. and 25th Marrh. 1951 PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contact Antilles Producti. Limited, Roseau, Domini* J, for sailing to Europe. The usual ports of call ore Dublin, London, or Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual reductioni for children. rir. GLE. i IIAVSATI. v\ i i^i i; (Fre ndi Line) S.S COIeOMUIE Siiilinn (a Trinidad. La Guaira. Curacao, CartaitoiLi mwl Jnmnlrn un Janunry Iflth 1951. S.S COlAJMIlIK Sailing to Plymouth and U Havre via Mar(iiil'iut* anil Guadeloupe on Januan 29th. 1951. Sailing to Grenada. Trinidad, Oritilh Guiana and Frfiich Guiana on February 8th. INI S.S. GASCOGNE Sailing to Plymouth and 1* Havre via St Lucia. Martinique. Guadsloupe (Polnte a Pilre 4 Bagge-Terrc) and Antigua on 1951 SS GASI OGNK February I R M. JONES & CO.. LTD.-Agents. Inportanl Nolicr THE Uas gupplt •/III b* cut ofl 1 I througlio m %  i.Hall T. ieen 1 3D and appro... O.Mr AN 1 ITU AM laUVJjBWJf I A, TOIIV MANAaSEHS Take thla opportnally of oblalnlng j f ri'iinlrrtitrnU In I GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE Kangkmg from If In upwards MILD STEEL ruu. Huuniu. Beara in .11 SIM. BOLTS & NUTS -All Size. FILTER CLOTH—While lottos Twill At rRICEH Ihal runal \,e r.BflaM #/.• UAHHAUO.S Nil WlKI 1.1.1. WHITE I'AKK RIIAII. ST. U1CBAKL AUCTION SALE TO-DAY 11.30 a.m. Wg 0M "iipply you with Ihr* fulluwlng Modgla • (IENTS -£•• %  KOADKTP.ItS in BLACK ami (IREF.N '."!" HPORT8 MODELS LADIES do. KACERI Pay im a Tinit and BCB Dice new Model*, on dl.play — AlBO Tl.MM .1 I ;\\ 1 IMI'F.X I.IUHT1NO HKTS*. HERCULES 11 SPEED HUBS. LOCKS, BELLS, and many other Blcycl* — All at RM n.blo PrlcaBarbados Hardware Co., Ltd. (TIIK HOI I 1 HI; IIAIt(.AINS) No. 11. Swan Slreel :;: I'ln.m >\WA. 41 (Hi & MM Wm. F0GARTY Ltd. \o i HI: We beg to notify our Customers and the general public that we will be closed to business from — THURSDAY 25th in SATURDAY 27th JANUARY, for the purpose of SIOIK-I \KI\4. Our Office will be opened however, for payment of accounts Wm. F0GARTY Ltd.