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.

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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 )

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Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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ESTABLISHED 1895





anada Backs
U.S. Resolution

Suggests 6-Point Plan

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 26.

ANADA TO-DAY declared its full support for the

Vi resolution branding Cor

nmunist China as the aggressor

in Korea and suggested a six-point plan for holding a Far

East Conference.
Lester Pearson,

Canadian Foreign Minister, told the

United Nations Political Committee that his country would

support the condemnation
study of possible sanctions.

See Trinidad
For Ten Dollars

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN. Jan,
Whoever thinks that to tour
Trinidad is too expensive should
take heart by the example of four
Fyzabad Scouts.
_Leaving Fyzabad on December
27, last the four Scouts with their
bicycles and $10 each set out to
see their island.

Emmanuel Bhola, the leader.

was the only one to return wit]

any money in his purse—one cent,

Riding in the direction of the
wind, they covered 729 miles in
18 days. They returned home on
January 18. Visiting every point
accessible by bicycle they passed
through 78 towns and _ villages.

All the Scouts, although tired
declared: “We want to do it
again.”

They are Emmanuel Bhola, 22;
Bertrand Dubarry 19; Donald
Raghonath, 17 and Earl Bhola, 12.

99.



Venezuela-Barbados
Air Service

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan.

Linea Aeropostal Venezolana,
National Airline of Venezuela will
inaugurate a Venezuela-Barbades
service early next month and will
operate a schedule of three flights
per week.

These flights will bring passen-
gers to Trinidad from Venezuela
but will not take passengers from
Binklad oteBarbaster: or from
Barbados to Trinidad. This serv-
ice will start from La Guiara,
calling at Maturin and then
Trinidad before going to Barba-



dos. Already the airline is oper-
ating a Venezuela — Trinidad
service.

——-

NEW ISLAND

PORT MORESBY, NEW GUINEA,
January 26,
A new island apparently thrown

up by a great underwater dis-
turbance has appeared in the
Coral Sea 335 miles south of

Mount Lamington, New, Guinea’s
erupting volcano, it was reported
here today.

—Reuter,

One Dead In Smash

LISBON, Jan. 26

A passenger train crashed into
a goods train at Lisbon station to-
cay killing a woman and injuring
49 people, 10 of them seriously.

The passenger train came from
Estoril seaside resort near the
capital. The train was carrying
city workers. A stream of am-
bulances took the injured to
Lisbon hospitals —Reuter,



of Communist China and the

The Canadian proposal for the
conference is authoritatively said
to be only a “suggestion” and nota
formal proposition. The six points
are:—

1. A conference to be convened
at Lake Success or New
Delhi within one week, con-
sisting of the United States,
Britain, France, Russia,
India, Egypt and the
Chinese Peoples Republic.
First order of the business
of the Conference to be the
establishment of a cease
fire committee.

After arrangements for the
cease-fire were completed
the conference should dis
cuss a peaceful solution to
the Korean problem.

The Conterence should then
discuss Far Eastern prob-
lems with Chima’s demand
for recognition by the
United Nations as the first
item on the agenda.

Any Government especially
concerned with a particular
problem should be invited
to discuss it in conference.
6. This plan to be submitted
to Peking and a reply re-
quested within 48 hours,

nN

3.

an a

The Canadian Minister announc-
oe he cculd net support the Arab-
Asian resolution now before the
! Committee beearse it male no
| provision for a preliminary cease-
fire before any conference was
held.
' The South Korean Republic
‘Foreign Minister Ben Limb ‘told
{the Committee that the United
| Nations five point peace plan for
Korea was unacceptable to his
| government. The Korean Repub-
lic strongly protested against any
participation of Chinese Commun-
ists in the settlement of the
Korean question.

—Reuter.



apie each aan aetna niacin eee




PICTURED LEFT TO RIGHT are Mrs. Page, Dr. Harold Page, Sir George Seel, Dr. Robert Simmons

and Maj. Dennis Vaughan,

AT

U.K. MEAT RATION A’



SEAWELL YESTERDAY



Dr. Page is Principal of the Imperial Oollege of Tropical Agriculturé in Trinidad.
Dr. and Mrs. Page arrived yesterday to spend a week in Barbados, staying with Sir George and

Lady Seel. Dr. Simmons arrived

on the same plane from Trinidad.

at the Colonial Office, Dr. Simmons is a guest at Government Ho

He is touring the Caribbean,



French Attack| (7, S,

Insurgents

SAIGON, Jan. 26

French Union forces intercepted
a Vietminh (Communist-leq _in-
surgent) supply convoy and infliet-
ed serious losses on a Vietminh
company north of Vinh Yen, to-
night’s French Communique an-
nounced in Hanoi,

This was part of active patrol
ling by French and Vietnamese in
north Tonking, taking advantage o!
the lull since the French stopped
last week's puSh aimed at captur-
ing Hanoi, Tonking ¢apital.

A Vietminh battalion fell into
French ambush.20 miles southeast
of Hanoi leaving many dead on
the field and 50 prisoners in
French hands. —Reuter.



FLYING SAUCER
SEEN IN SWEDEN

STOCKHOLM, Jan, 26

STOCKHOLM Radio said the appearance last night of
a flying saucer over Sweden differs in one respect, from
all former appearances: It was seen by many people for
a considerable time—reports have been streaming into
Stockholm from all corners of Sweden.

FOOD FROM THE SKIES

GENEVA, Jan. 26.
Swiss Army Junker bomibers
from Dubendorf airport in Central
Switzerland flew across the Ital-
ian mountain border today to
parachute food and medical sup-
plies to the Italian Alpine hamlets

marooned by snow around
Livigno.
Battling strong winds, the

planes also carried out air drop
to Austrian villages.
Many planes were forced back
to their bases by bad weather.
—Reuter.



ro

KOREAN



TWO OF THE REAL VICTIMS
brother and sister, their clothes made from sacking, try to get
warmth from a small fire among the

REFUGEES

a

C3



of the war in Korea, a homeles
a little

rubbish in railroad yard.

a Korean

“All saw it disappear over the
horizon of the Baltic.” One news-
paper said that most probably it
was a robot device intended for
photographic espionage.

Meteorologists at Lund Univer-
sity, South Sweden, believe the
object was a group of linked bal-
loons they sent up yesterday to
measure atmospheric conditions
15,000 yards up.

said, may have given them
appearance of a fast
object,—Reuter,



France Wants
Army Talks

PARIS, Jan. 26.

France has invited

Wind and bright sunshine, they of

the to dispose of
movinglers are more sanitary and less

e ef Veterinary Officer
will be here until Monday.



Will ‘Freeze’

Prices and Wages

THE UNITED STATES G

WASHINGTON, Jan. 26.
‘ERNMENT was expected

to-day to issue a general pri¢e and wage “freeze” despite
Labour opposition to controls on, wages.
Unofficial speculation was that prices would revert to

those ruling on January 15,



ON THE
@ SPOT

LONDON,
A Royal Air Force Meteor
twin-jet plane crashed at

Eaglescliffe, Durham.

It plowed across a field;
tore through a_ hedge;
crossed another field, shed-
ding its wheels; smashed
through a railroad fence and
bounced over two sets of
tracks; to#e down another
fence and some telegraph
poles before piling up in a
roadway 600 yards from the

crash.

Pilot-Officer Ian Gordon-
Johnson stepped out—un-
hurt. —I. N.S.



Grind That

Refuse

An American city has installed
mechanical grinders in the homes

nest of its 5,200 inhabitani

garbage, The grind-

expensive than usual methods of
, collecting garbage, and they,
eliminate the need for garbage
trucks that frequently interfere
with traffie while making their
rounds,

The city of Jasper, in the State
of Indiana, is the first American

interested |Community to abolish entirely the

Governments to a conference on| collection of household garbage.
February 6, to study plans for a| Local citizens’ organizations, news-

European Army, it
announced here today

All European members of
Atlantic Pact organisation
West German Governments

was officially

the

and} health
are} system. Grinders are installed in

papers, and banks worked with
city officials and engineers and
members of the State board of
in developing the new

invited and the United States and| homes only: upon application by
Canada have been asked to send|the homeowner. Already, almost

observers.

On the agenda will be the re-
lations of Greece and Turkey to
2 proposed army which would be
an integral part of Atlantic Pact
Forces .—Reuter.

8 SHOT DOWN

LONDON, Jan. 26

The North Korean High Com-
mand claimed to-day that its
forces hdd shot down eight Uni-
ted Nations fighters and sunk two
United Nation ships, Moscow
radio reported

The North Korean Command
said that on Wednesday 24 North
Korean fighters engaged 35 Uni-
ted Nations planes over Sinuiju
and Sinanju, shooting eight and
seriously damaging two others.
The communique claimed that
two ships were sunk off Ichon
yesterday, 3:



—Reuter.

1,000 are in use in the city,

The garbage grinder ig placed
below the kitchen sink. Kitchen
wastes of all kinds are pushed
into the grinder through the
drain pipe, which usually is 3.5
inches (8.9 centimeters) or more
in diameter,

Powered by an electric motor.
the grinders cut and ream kitchen
wastes in the disposal unit until
they are small enough to be wash-
ed safely through the city’s sew-
age disposal pipes to a sewag?
disposal plant,

The new system does not re-
quire individual garbage coti-
tainers in each -household and
huge pits where garbage had pre-
viously been dumped. Both the
containers and the pits were un-
sightly and attracted flies, ro-
dents, and other insects that
spread Gisease,

MINERS THREATEN

SYDNEY, Jan. 26.
Wales Labour Pre-
McGirr

, South



N

mier










ers carry out their threat.
The coal industry tribunal to-



tonight re- day intervened forbidding a strike.

fused make his state police Miners ignoring the tribunal or-

immediately available to the Fed- der will be liable to fines of up
eral Government, should it in- to £100 or six months in gaol.

yoke the Crimes Act against the Railwaymen in Victoria State

tl ened miners strike, usually returned to work to-night after

} reliable sourtes said a 24 hour stoppage to show dis-

Observer believed that the satisfaction with wage ratés

| Fede Government pl 1ed to The railway system was at a

invoke the act te ntain pro- complete standstill to-day. The
Actix Prime Minist Arthu

Almost all goods and services
werejlikely to be affected, It was
es ted that almost 400,000
bu and about 8,000,000 in-
dividual items including meat and
some other foods would be in.
Vvorted,. ui

~Wages and = salaries were
expected to go under “flexible”
controls, mostly pegged to present
levels but with room for some
increase .

International repercussions have
already cropped up in advance of
the proposed controls.

Latin American coffee produc-
ing countries have urged the
administration to {adopt a
“flexible” policy on any ceilings
put on coffee prices, They said
adjustments should be permitted
for any inereases in their produc.
tion costs.

Latin American nations which
buy most of their farm machinery
in the United States indicated
they were seeking to prevent a
recurrence of World War Two
events when a ceiling price was

demands to raise it were rejected,

™ —Reuter.



set on coffee in 1941 and rrejectet|

20 CENTS A

Bevin Spends
Restless Night

LONDON, Jan, 26

Foreign Secretary Ernest Beyin
who had pneumonia had a restless
night, his doctor said to-day

But he added that Bevin's con
dition was unchanged since last
night, and a Foreign Office bulletin
issu to-day said that the Foreign

ry ad maintained the
slight improvement noted yester
day. \

His doctor said the fact of »
restless night had no particular
Significance and was not uncom
mon in such cases,

Prime Minister Attlee will have
to take charge of the Foreign
Office while Bevin remains on the
sick list.

¥ —Reuter.



Eisenhower
In Canada

OTTAWA, Jan. 26.

General Dwight Eisenhower
Atlantic Commander-in-Chiet ar
rived at Rockcliffe airport here to-
night from Iceland,

Eisenhower said he had been
“Sreatly encouraged by the grow
ing realisation all over Europe
that the issues of peace and free
dom were at stake.

Europe was determined and
willing to do more to preserve
these things. He had _ become
‘convinced of one thing, he stated
that any military organisation
must be based on faith in the
cause of morale, and Spirit’.

Anti-Eisenhower posters ap-
peared on buildings a few hours
before the General's arrival in the
capital, —Reuter.

5 M.Ps Want
“Peace With
China” Council

LONDON, Jan, 26

Five British Labour member:
of Parliament announced early to
day that they Had sponsored the
formation of a “peace with China’
Council.

The five members, all from the
midlands industrial centre of Bir
mingham said the Council would

1, Emphasise the conviction that
the Cairo and Potsdam conference
decisions on Formosa are binding

2. Press for Communist China’s
admission to the United Nation:
Security Council.

3. Oppose any extension of the
Korean fighting.

4. Seek qn early and equitable
Korean séttlement,

5. Press for the fullest colla
boration with the 12 nation Asian
Arab proposal sponsoring a Korean
ceasefire resolution in the United
Nations,

Members are Julius Silverman,
Victor Yates, Fred Longden, Percy
Shurmer and H, Usbarne,

—Reuter.



Bri ta

in Must Make

Big New Sacrifices

Attlee Tells

The Nation

FOREST HILLS, London, Jan. 26 ‘
PRIME MINISTER ATTLEE braced the nation to-

night for big mew sacrifices
when it announces
week.

Speaking in this Sout!
affirmed his belief that a W

| Women’s
‘¢‘Poisonus
Influence’’

SYDNEY, Jan. 26

Tough Australian sheep shearers
have called for a ban on women
cooks at shearing stations because
women had become “a poisonous
influence” and “behind the scene
bosses,"

The Australian Workers’ Union
Annual Convention here carried
a motion opposing further employ-
ment of women cooks after Gen-
eral Secretary T. Dougherty had
made these allegations:

They had become a poisonous
and «dangerous influence restrict-
ing “traditional freedom” of the
shearers; fhey had charged men
with attacking them; they had
thrown scalding water over men.

STRIKE

Fadden and some of his Federal
Ministers flew to Sydney to-day
to confer with Premier McGirr
and his state ministers

The meeting ended

with tem-

pers. ,McGirr told Federal Min-
isters of State that Government
could do nothing until federal
ministers were convinced that
moderate Trade Union leader
who threatened one day stop-
pages were Communist planned

Reuter,

the Government will demand

its Rearmament Programme hext

1 East London district he re-
orld War is not inevitable.

But Russian actions, he said,
showed clearly the danger
democracies were in if they had
insufficient forces,

Attlee did not give away any
details concerning the Govern-
ment’s New Defence Plan which
has been hammered out at five
Cabinet meetings this week. Fore-
casts say it will cost £4,500,000,-
000 over the next two years.

After deseribing in detail
the huge armed forces maintained
by Russia, Attlee declared: “Yet
she is threatened by no one.”

He added—‘inevitably we have
been forced to the conclusion that
Soviet Russia does not want the
world to solve its problem: it does
not want things to settle down,

Its policy seems rather to be
to foment trouble.”
The present Rusian rulers

were inheritors of Russian im-
perialism with its expansioni-t
aim, Attlee said, adding: “Stalin
has been more successful in hi«
imperialism than Czars eve:
dreamed of being.”

Attlee said no one suggested that
the Atlantic Pact Forces being
collected would be strong enough
for an attack on Russia. They
were not being built up for we
but to prevent war as a deterrent
against a would-be aggressor!

The British Government would
not spare efforts to bring about
a proposed meeting between the
United States, France, Britain and
Russia to deal with outstanding
questions, but experience of Rus-
sian mentality had shown that un-
less powers start from
reasonable basis of strength there
was not much chance of gettin |
an agreement in these negoti
tions. Reuter,







weste

rr:
— ee >



| An

WEEK

LONDON, Jan. 26

FOOD MINISTER Maurice Webb, once known

as the “housewives champion’’ today brought
dismay to Britain's kitchens by announcing a fur-
ther cut in the already microscopic meat ration.
From February 4, each Briton will be allowed to
buy only eight penny-worth of fresh meat per week
plus two penny-worth of canned beef, he told the

House of Commons.

U.N. Patrols

Ten Miles

From Seoul

By JULIAN BATES

TOKYO, Jan, 26

United Nations patrols were to-
night reported within ten miles of
Communist-oecupied Seoul, after
pushing ahead of the main Allied
Task forces which captured the
walled city of Suwon earlier to
day

Vanguards, it is believed, were
only doing very light patrols The
main force of tanks, guns and
infantry of two United Nations
Corps was several miles further
south.

United Nations
using the Suwon
ning, according
ports.

The boldest strike in a week of
growing aggressive thrusts
throughout No Man's Land was
announced by Eighth, Army Head
quarters after Allied warships hac
pounded Inchon, the port of Seoul

Air pilots reported a _ few
hundred Communists on the
roads and hills around Suwon
but apparently there was little
resistance to the Task force
which entered the walled city.

warplanes began
airstrip this mor
to frontline re

Heavy Communist troop con
ceutrations was reperted in the
vicinity of Inchon
On the central front today two

United Nations patrols plunged
more than eight miles north of
Wonju to Hoengsang,

General MacArthur's Air Force
maintained a heavy pounding of
Communist centres, concentrating
around Seoul,

Large groups of Nerth Koreans
who had infiltrated were again
reported hiding in the mountain
ous country behind the United
Nations central eastern front

On the east coast, United Na
tions patrols continued to probe
north without making contact

Allied warships shelied shore
batteries on Wonlmi, an island off
Inchon yesterday, United Nations
Naval Headquarters announced
today,—Reuter,

MANNERHEIM STILL
HOLDING ON

LAUSANNE, Jan. 26.
Field Marshal Mannerheim, 3
years old is doing satisfactorily,
the hospital here said today. There
no cause for anxiety at the
moment they said, adding that ise
nad a good night,

is

—Reuter.

Eight pennies
small chop.

It was the second cut in a month
that the chubby one Tegged miis-
ter has been forced to announée,
At the beginning of the year the
ration was Sliced from. 18 pence
to one shilling, made up of ten
pence fresh meat and two pence
canned,

buy one very

Reductions are the reSult of
Britain's refusal to pay’ what she
considers excessive prices for
meat, demanded by Argentina,

Webb told a questioner that to
pay Argentina her price would put
the British meat bill up “many
millions of pounds.”

Shocking Fiasco

Mrs. Joyee Mew, the Chairman
of the British Housewives League
said, “The atmosphere in my
office is fairly sizaling: Women
have been phoning. ever since the
news was announced”.

The terephone
red hot os

The whole meat situation was a
hocking fiasco, she fumed, Gov-
ernment should hand back mene
buying to private traders,

ought to be

Harold Daniels,
the London
Association,
“pretty

President of
Retail Meat Traders’
described it as a
tragic situation”. He
added, “We are very sorry for
the housewives as well as for
ourselves, who have to try to
distribute so small a_ ration
equally.”

As the meat ration has gone
down, prices of non-rationed
food have gone up. Since Jan-
uary |, the: rabbit prices have
gone up by almost one shilling
per pound and threatened to
rise more unless Government?
steps in with controls Roast-
ing chickens sell at about six
shillings per pound — too much
for the average British purse.

Fish prices have mounted ae-
Spite a warning by Food Minis-
ter Webb that he will reimpose
controls lifted last year unless
they drop rapidly. The only
crumb of comfort Webb could
give today was that the ration
was not likely to go any lower.

It is back to ‘the all-time low-
est figure of March last. year but
that lasted only one month.

Britons could expect. to get
more meat about May or a tittle
earlier when flush production
occurred in Australia and New
Zealand,

Webb said he hoped to. increase
bacon supplies soon and he un-





derstood fish would be more
plentiful in a couple of weeks.
—Reuter.
TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
RING 3113

DAY OR NIGHT





V4ade to make triends Ly

* Have a CAPSTAN " begins many a , ;
; ‘
friendship, forms many a friendly 9
peel y
circle, This really good cigarette =. <7 40"

is made to make friends, *

«tM




SR EE CTR RRR SUE EE RE TE ES ERE ET SRE



ANISHING POINT —





PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

RB. BOBERT SIMMONS, Chief SO oe eee

Veterinary Officer at the j
Colonial Office arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I.A.
Dr, Simmons is touring the Carib-
bean. He was met at Seawell
by Maj. ‘Dennis Vaughan, the
Governor’s A.D.C. Dr. Simmens
will be a guest at Governmen:

House. }
He teaves on Monday for
Dominica.

L.C.T.A. Head

R. AND MRS. HAROLD

PAGE were met at Seawell
by Sir George Seel yesterday
afternoon. They arrived by
B.W.1.A. from Trinidad. Dr.
Page is the Principal of the
Imperial College of Tropical
Agriculture.

They are here for one week
and are staying with Sir George
and Lady Seel.

Senior Partner
MONG the passengers arriv-



On Lecture Tour

EV. DR. S. C. CARPENTER,
ing from B.G. yesterday by Professor of Theology at the
B.W.1.A. were Mr. and Mrs. University College, Exeter, and
H. C. Mediam. They have former Dean of Exeter Cathedral
recently come down from Eng- in Devon, was intransit on the
land via New York and Trinidad. Dutch S.S. Bonaire yesterday from
Here for a short holiday, they are England to Trinidad.
Staying at the ‘Ocean View Dr, Carpenter who was accom-
Hotel. Mr. Medlam is Senior panied by his wife, has come out
Partnet..of Fitzpatrick Graham to the West Indies at the -invita-
and Coes of London, Chartered tion of Bishop Wilson of ‘Trinidad
Accountants. They visited Bar- on a three months’ lecture tour to
bados thré@ years ago. the clergy of Trinidad and Tobago.

On Six. Weeks’ Holiday He will also give a number of

public lectures and among his
A from Antigua on subjects will be “the New Testa-
Thursday afternoon

by ment” and “Church History.”
B.W.1.4. was Mr. Charlie War- Dr. Carpenter has. written a
ren, son -of Mr. and Mrs. C. S. number of books two of which are
Warren 6f “Wyndal”, Rockley. “Church and People 1789—1899”
Charlie, who is Manager of and “The Biography of Bishop
Bennett Bryson’s Bottling Works Winnington-Ingram,” late Bishop
jin Antigda is down on six weeks’ of London.
holiday.* He has been in Anti- Before he became Dean of
gua since August 1949. Exeter, he was Chaplain to King

Marine Biologist eee

R. SAM HARRIS, a Marine Back To B.G.

Biologist from. Washington,
arrived via Trinidad yesterday by RS. IVY GILL and her two
B.W.I.A. to join the Juanita, a daughters who have been
yacht belonging to the Marine holidaying here for about three
Biological] Research Institute Inc., months left for B.G. yesterday
which is at present in Barbados. afternoon by B.W.I.A. Her
He is hete to do some repair work husband Mr. Austin Gill was also
and will afterwards fly back to in Barbados but he returned sev-
the U.S, eral weeks ago. He is with the

2 Demerara Bauxite Co,, in McKen-
Three Tourist Ships zie,

‘HREE tourist ships will be ‘

calling at Barbados early in
February. The Fort Amherst
arrives on Thursday, February

With Royal Bank
MESS, MARJORIE EDGHILL

Here For Five Weeks
RS. P. A. D. KING and Mrs.

yesterday by B.W.I.A. to spend
five weeks’ holiday, staying at}
Leaton on Sea,

With Creole Petroleum

R. AND MRS. John Reegan

checked out yesterday after-
noon on their return to Vene-
zuela. Mr. Reegan is with Creole
Petroleum Corpn., in Caracas.
They spent a short holiday here
staying dt the Paradise Beach
Club. Originally from Nebras!:a,
the Reegans have been living in
Venezuela since 1935.

For B.G. Races

R. FRANK O’NEIL left for
B.G. yesterday by B.W.I.A.
to ride in the forthcoming Race
Meeting. He was well “seen off”



-according to a
P. Rowlatt arrived from B.G. Vienna to-day.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

No Cinders

VIENNA.
een outlawed





d tale of rags

banned literature for al! Magyars,
report reaching

Out with Cinderella went “Ara-
bian Nights” and “Snow White
and the Seven Dwarfs.”

The books, indicated the Buda-



pest regime, are trash and not fit
reading for young Communists.

F —LN.S.»,

é

Exhibitions At

The Museum

The Advocate Exhibition of
Photographs and the exhibition of
paintings by Robert MacLeod wil
both close on Wednesday 3ist
January. Two new _ exhibitions
will open on Saturday 3rd Feb-;
ruary, one of paintings and)

by Mr, Ernie Proctor, Mr. I, O. |Sculpture by K, R. Broodhagen'

C. Perkins and Mr, Wilder.

For U.S. Holiday

RS. MARY SPEISMAN left
f yesterday morning for
Puerto Rico by B.W.1.A. She is
en route to the U.S. for about
two months’ holiday, after which
she will be returning to Barbados.

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

SATURDAY, JANUARY
6.30 a.m, Forces Favourites, 7.00 g|



27, 1951

The News, 7.10 a.m. News Analysis, 7.15
am. From the Editorials, 7.25 a.m, Pro-
gramme Parade, 7.30 a.m, From the Third
Programme, 7.50 a.m. Interlude, 8.00 a.m.
Hallo Australia, 8.30 a.m. Music From the
Ballet, 8.45 a.m. Colonial Questions, 9,00
am. The News, 9.10 a.m. Home News
From Britain, 9.15 a.m. Close Down,
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.20 a.m.
Interlude, 11.30 a.m, Fourth Round F -
a - Cup, 12,00 (noon) The News, 12.10
p.m. Home News From Britain, 12.15
p.m, Close Down, 4,15 p.m, Strike up
the Music, 5.00 p.m. Composer of the
Week, 5.15 p.m. Stanford Robinson Pre~-
sents, 6.00 p.m, Music for Dancing, 6.45
km, Programme Parade, 7.00 p.n. The
News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m.
Behind the News, 7.45 p.m, Sandy Mac
Pherson at the Theatre Organ, 8.00 p.m,
Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Composer of

together with watercolours and;
oils by Marjorie Broodhagen, and!
the other of watercolours and oiis!
by John, Harrison, Art and Exni-
bitions Officer of the British
Council.



——

*

CROSSWORD



ACcTUSS
1. A company to rope Terry? (9)
f. It gives the net a help. (8)
7. You can make the plant race tn

alr,
20. a the famous order it produces
)

11. Nowhere near the bull, (5)
13. Make a note ring out of order

14. In pictures he returns the alter
native to me both ways (6)

15. Quick to see later difference. (5)

17, Setve, but not in prose. (5)

18. ae are sooner or later


















A Question Of Face

DOVER.
The Dover Council gallantly
bowed out of a debate over how
many times a woman needs to
“repair her face” during an eve-
ning.

During a discussion on cloak-

ments committee pondering
whether to increase charges, de-
cided “it would be ungallant to
stipulate the number of times a
girl needed her handbag from the

+ cloakroom.”

Committee chairman Frank
Overton, only man to hazard a
guess, said “six times in an eve-
ning causes confusion in the cloak-
room.”

A different light on the subject
was thrown by Alf Fenn, who
stated;

“Women are entitled to sym-
pathy because, unlike men, they
could not go on to a dance floor

room fees, the all-male entertain-



| Judy Garland’s
Own Story

, Judy Garland’s own story
begins to-morrow on page 3.
It tells, for the first time in
her own, authorised words,
why this highly-successful,
popular Movie Star tried to
end her life,

But mere than that, “Judy
Garland’s Own Story” pro-
vides one of the most pene-
trating inside siories of Hol-
lyweod ever to be published.
It goes far towards explain-
ing the many enigmas of life
in the movie colony and
gives an intimate, revealing
picture of the struggles and
heart-breaks that lie on the
path to stardom.

a



with all the possessions they might
need in their pockets.”
\ —LNS.





DANCE

CASUARINA CLUB
(BERTIE HAYWARD'’s ORCHESTRA)
STEAKS AND SNACKS SERVED ALL NIGHT

ADMISSION:
DINNER RESERVATIO

60c. PER PERSON

NS: TELEPHONE 8496
















|

Poa ee






’ Danny Kaye-pers/

‘(DANNY¢

wm © wee OIRECTEO BY ‘
WALTER SLEZAK + ustsafilite JERRY WALD HENRY KOSTER ©

Also: The Color Carton:
And Latest WORLD NEWS
(By WARNER-PATHE NEWS)

PLAZA — BRIDGETOWN (DIAL 2310)





GENERAL HILARITY CONTINUES
TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. _and Continuing Daily

[Never such dng dancing Danay Kaye-pere’

“KIT FOR CAT”





JANUARY 27,. 1951

SATURDAY,

TT

300,000 TEACHERS

About 20,005,0¢2 scucents
enrolled each year in elementary
schools of the United States. An
additional 6,000,000 children are
in secondary schools. There are
more than 800,000 teachers in
elementary and secondary schools

There are 6,280 hospitals in the
United States with a total of
about 1,500,000 beds. All the hos-
pitals provide large amounts of
free and low-cost care for persons
who are unable to pay full rates.

CUBAN APPROACH

Educators from the United
States recently joined the Cuban
people in programmes celebrating
the fiftieth anniversary of public
education in Cuba. The Ameri-
can delegation attended cere-
monies commemorating the es-
tablishment of a six-week training
course for 1,450 Cuban teachers
at Harvard University which
formed the basis for Cuba’s ele-
mentary education system.

are






AQUATIC CLUB CINE Members Only)

MATINEE: TODAY at 5 p.m.
TONIGHT and TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.30
6 Cecil B. De MILLE'S
Mighty Spectacle “CLEOPATRA”



















Starring:
Claudette COLBERT Warren WILLIAM Henry WILCOXON

and a Cast of Thousands
A PARAMOUNT PICTURE

MONDAY and TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30
MATINEE: TUESDAY at 5 p.m.
Paramount presents:
“MY OWN TRUE LOVE”
Starring: Phyllis CALVERT — Melvyn DOUGLAS



Matinee: TODAY—9.30 a.m. and 1,30 p.m,

Tim HOLT in: “STAGECOACH KID"
and “NEVADA” with Robert MITCHUM — Ann JEFFRIES



TODAY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily
There'll be Laughter to the Rafters !

Danny KAYE in “The Inspector General”

Color by Technicolor

The Color Cartoon “KIT FOR CAT”
And Latest Warner-Pathe News

Extra:

| PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

————
————

PLAZA Theatre=O/STIN (DIAL 8404)

TODAY TO SUNDAY — 5
RKO RADIO'S DOUBLE THRILLER ! !
Samuel Golwyn's

“ROSEANNA McCOY” &
Farley GRANGER — Joan EVANS







and 8.30 P.M.

George O'BRIEN in
“MARSHAL OF MESA CITY”



MIDNITE SHOW — TONITE 27TH — RKO Radio
Tim Holt (in Both) Zane Grey's - - - ~

“INDIAN AGENT" “ THUNDER MOUNTAIN ”

——————











GATETY—(rHE GARDEN) ST. JAMES
TODAY and TOMORROW 8.30 p.m. Mat. SUNDAY 5 p.m.
WARNER'S Big Special Double ! !

Ingrid BERGMAN

Dick FORAN (The Singing
Joseph COTTON

Cowboy) in

























enamel; with a lion and a unicorn staying at the Four Winds Club.
in Alternate angles of gold or Mr. Emery is a textile manufac-
silver atcordiig to grade, with 9 turer in Edmonton, ‘This is their|*
black Watered ribbon.

AN EVENT FOR READERS & WRITE:

The Pioneer Press announces four attractive publications:

POETRY FOR CHILDREN
with a section recommended by





first visit to Barbados.



h. The following day, the who had been in Barbados the Week, 8.30 p.m, Radio Theatre, 9.50 Down af sf & “ e
Cunard White Star Liner Maure. £0" two. weeks, staying with her Bn, iuteude, jm pm, Te News] b froudes Colne tee. (2) en arenes GUNS OF THE PECOS
tania is due with about eight brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and ‘Anething to Declare, 10.45 p.m. Youts| §. Enfola (3) : ——
hundred passengers. Cn Sunday, Mrs, Leon Willems, returned to Faithfully, 11.00 p.m. Your Song Parade.| 4 Mixing early gin. (8) I Stas ’ Ta a So ORPSO DSSS DOGO GO ODDID IDPS PLS SPPOP ETE E CEPT POP IOE §p
February 11th, the Nieuw Am- a Gi ee ee nen oa: — WavetonaTite 6. Pelt or spirit? (6) Oo=urtig % 7 3
sterdam i anoth ight +S wi e Roya ank of Canada 8. You need space for this. (4)
hundred Passengers. cies @S™" in Georgetown. Mr, and MTS. 630-900 ....cs.cc0e.ssesee---+ 1848 Me] 4B: Hmplement.° 5) | 12. “Ample. (6) : GLOBE To-day to Tuesday 5 & 8.30
With eight hundred passengers Willems who are also holidaying y 16, ‘Tr At verenit 3) i\ pie $
oamdie” da" Bondes and all of the area remaining on for a longer 4:15-6.00 ... 11.96” Me a eho RN sf - eisit : ABBOTT and COSTELLO x
shops in Bridgetown closed, Bar- hohday, 6.00-7.15 958 Mc Solution, of yesterday s, Puggle — Across ‘ % In &
bados will lose several thousand = Ly ncnmaritan, 7. Min ae 4 %
U.S. Dollars. Cousins SOTIS ec i see 6.195 Me : 7, tran: 1b. S End 1. . ‘éc : 5 . : . 99 x
iy, ee eR ee gs ease el age ts oak bs et ak | THE FOREIGN LEGION” 3
Already in Business ‘ einai: LAMOTTE — _ § Piha, bad: Wy) Genrned: tS ; 8
R. J. H. REDDEKOPP, Rep- OF trinidad, Who Went UP 7.45-9.00 ......66.secreeeee eens 6.195 Me den; 17, Te; 2. Eue. LUB MORGAN ‘$ You'll Laugh ’Till It Hurts!!! x
resentative of Holiday Travel - by a Kingdom for reasons %
. 3 oO alth, was intransit on the :
pe yew of Cunt arene .S, Bonaire yesterday, She is a The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio Extra: THE DRUMER MAN GENE KRUPA x
ee Pe oe mes cousin of Mr Victor Marson. British and American News Reels %
r he Ss with a world-wide reputation for good food .
ak. itl be returning early For Trinidad Appointment Mirst i E $0SG99S9S 9555959985999 9999999599OF09 959959965506
next week, The Bureau a R, “ASH” GREENLAND usic anci Oooo
Bore kt toy dy ME a SR SEEN See ee EMPIRE ,
eer of the Barbados Telephone e .
I understand “he “has cleared Go, Lia,, was intransit pesterday ntertainment ROYAL
ree fe nocane A peen 0% the Bonaire from England Today 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
in operate. ce Raemaekers, throughout the night on Sreniee 0a sae me.
” ; . y. e has gone to Trinida . S p.m.
Intransit = xe wean ee with 20th Century Fox Presents
e Trinida elephoone Co, M-G-M S$ hi Doubl
Mr. Greenland will be remem- cre ‘ -G- mashing Double
NTRANSIT on the Bonaire T f
{ eed Miciand. yelerdiy, Wad bered as a member of the Bridge- I'LL GET
Mr. D. W. Chadwick, chemist ot ‘°W" Players. Bud ABBOT and
Nornian Evans and Rais Ltd. He L P. Rupert gets more and more corner. *’ No, I don’t like Nutwood ; BY 99 Lou COSTELLO in...
has gone to Trinidad as an or- one Fassenger worried, “e must stop all this wr all thong “Ba. poteenen..
ganic chemist on the social re- RS. M. A. nonsense,” he says firmly. ‘Don’t she grumbles. ut there's only : ‘6 /
search geheme at the. Imperiai M bashes ae ne one be so aggravating. Come home this °"** ome Re het. ae Ba pie. Color by Technicolor LOST IN A
College of Tropical Agriculture. who arrived on the Bonaire from| Minute.” He gets into the carriage {he door slams aud Rekalle actamnbles organized by Starring June HAVER iag 99
Mr. Chadwick expects to be in England yesterday will be leaving} © hurry her out, but Rosalie is down. She is too late, for the train William LUNDIGAN HARE. :
Trinidad for about 24 years, shortly for St Vincent to spe determined not to go, and climbing is slowly moving and glides out of | i ig : i)
a holiday with } brott i ye iies on to the seat, she backs into the the statio: . aati ’ WES Clavie De BAVEN
; . ner brother-in-law ' 3 station, ;
En Route To Paramaribo and sister, Mr. and ‘Mrs, D. M. iss THE WOMEN’S CANADIAN and Dennis DAY AND
UITE a number of Dutch peo- of Ratho Mill, — aeeenereennrnamentantatah pepe ; . i
Qe Rare on the Bonaire. quit Rowers IS siving at En- CLUB ROXY “ TARZAN
yesterday from Holland going on t RR :
to Paramaribo. Among them were Morgenthau Leav U Bi ie hdl) dat f : AND THE
Dr. and@ Mrs, W. FE. Leckie, Dr. ives s nder the distinguis patronage o Today to Tuesday
G. Lamers and Mr, L. Bergen a R, HENRY MORGENTHAU, His Excellency the Governor and Lady Savage 4.30 & 8.15 p.m. : ’
i 7 Y , 99
Ita. ee ETS te M angel yaqgnmengd oe ee 0: t Columbia Double Attraction APE MAN
* reasury who was in Barbados a 4
Promoted fhe “canree-day visit, staying at Starrin
the Colony Club, St? James left THE MARINE HOTEL Robert Louis Stevenson's e
R. BE. B. WILLIAMS has been wy pteeoce for Trinidad Adventure Johnny WEISSMULLER
promoted to the Grade of “" TO-BD: § - . R : ‘ and Maureen O’SULLAVAN
Commander in the Order of the To Li H DAY 2.30 & 8.30 on “THE SECRET
Grand “Priory of the Venerable ee AND CONTINUING DAILY !
of Jerusalem in the British Realm. MRS. R: | McBETH arrived ert SATURDAY NIGHT, FEBRUARY 10TH OF OLYMPIC
; * om . yesterday by . $e i es ’
TS tne outer in 7 B.W.LA. She has come over nd At Mat. & Night Shows to Thursday in aid of ST. IVE: 99 Today & Tomorrow .
Grade of Officer (Brother), An- eeu tat eee At ree = e 4.45 & 8.15 p.m. ;
Barbadian wh we son Mr, John 4
et ee se orden ae the McBeth who is with the Royal THE BIG MUSICAL LOCAL CHARITIES. With Richard NEY. FIRST INSTALMENT ’
Attorney General ot British Gui- Bank of Canada here, - ' oh Vanessa BROWN Tintwershy Retal :
ana, Mr, Frank Holder. . sg Bri and Henry DANIELL : anes
The Order of the Hospital or Rediffusion’s (W,I.) Head idge
St. John of Jerusalem had its . ‘ : Gam AND John Mack BROWN
origin in Jerusalem and Acre as RK. KENRIC T. MURRAY, we and George SHELLEY in
an international lay confraternity Gj i¢, Managing Director of Re- Flower Shop Johnny WEISSMULLER
for the’~relief of crusaders, It 5 veaels tin eat pide wee spent ei as Jungle Jim in. . . .
later sovereign i Rhodes * Barbados left for Trin- j ‘
ona Ta whee its Knights idad yesterday by B.W.1.A. He Mentine Post Office és , ae WILD : WEST
kept g leys and galleons, to at- Was staying at the Ocean View Palmistry CAPTIVE : »
tack the Barbary Corsairs and to Hotel, ay D AY, 9
prevent the spread of Turkish % ecg etc. etc. GIR
rule in Pap, joetiieaeentan from First Visit
1530 + 1798. ey E with Buster CRABBE with Lynn GILBERT 3
The work uf the British Order R. AND MRS. J. A, EMERY TICKETS and Anita LHOEST and Frank YAGONELLI |
is the control of the St. John’s who are from Fdmonton,
Ambulance. Association and Bri- Alberta, arrived from Canada via = = =a
gade, arid of the British Ophthal- Trinidad yesterday afternoon by teen 603 SSCS SSOPSOOOPS OF,
mic Hospitals at Jerusalem. Its B:W.LA. to spend two weeks’ cnn Aas a P2DOPDSCSSS SOO FO FOG O FO DOFOGOOF %
Badge is a Maltese Cross of white holiday in Barbados. They are g

M A XIE MONGOOSE &
OTHER ANIMAL STOR-

Sere any Rainer eee ye

: th Ad t nd at of Education: 1 = bal aloe
“Nn ” a in the vocate ; nee “Severe iiamcae
AMRIT” Tobralco and panne SS «= MOVING FAST !! |\\ SS GRRE Moyo sont

LYSTAV newly opened at
Evans and Whitfields



Y eye s “
M «Christian Science )
@'( Kvading Room 9:
ml mone D

Peer

A Small of

AGRICULTURAL FORKS

Shipment

Copies may be ordered from the Circulation Manager,
The Gleaner Co., Ltd., Harbour Street, Kingston, Jamaica.
Price 2/4 each, post free or 2/8 each by Air Mail.



ieee * ONLY 410 E ACH The Pioneer Press invites West Indian writers to submit novels,
VISITO RS & COLLECTORS ( 10 a.m.—12 o'clock 7 e sa novelettes, short stories, children’s stories or poems for
Saturdays. consideration with a view to publication. Material of volume



length (30,000 words or more) is published on a royalty basis,
incidental material purchased outright. Let the Pioneer Press
panel of readers examine your Manuscripts, Copies of Manu-
scripts (not originals) should be sent to The Organizing
Saree: Pioneer Press, Gleaner Co., Ltd., Kingston, Jamaica,
B.W.1,

are invited to call and Inspect our
fine. Range of

ROYAL DOULTON CHINA FIGURES &

DECORATIVE FLORAL CHINA BASKET

4t this Room the Bible and

the Christian Sclence text-book,

Sefense and Health witn Key to

the Borlotures by MARY BAKER

DDÂ¥ may Ye reed, borrowd,
or pur hased.

‘ Visitors Are Welcome
0 OP A AS SE aor oR

THE KARKADOS CO-OPERATIVE
‘COTTON FACTORY LTD.

it Herdware and Ironmongery Department Telephone No. 2039
fa nn



Le Oe a ae

ee ee eee ee
ett e) peer mce ees ere

SOS OSSSSSS



et ee ee ne ne ee ee NE fa om th





* A TOOTAL PABRIC

;. 7 ~ +
SEES POE SSS ES SOE SFOS ESOS SSS



SATURDAY, JANUARY

27,

1951

BARBADOS



MEATLESS
BRITAIN

By FRED SMITH

. LONDON,

Britain’s reputation as a nation
of meat eaters is today a fast dis-
appearing memory.

With the meat ration at an all-
time low, hopes for a_ better
supply of meat for a nation which
as @ whole has not enjoyed
steaks or a good roast for more
than ten years are pinned on the

current Anglo-Argentine meat
talks, which may or may not
succeed,

Meanwhile the British house-
wife is having a tough time
trying to feed her family on the
official ration of 14 cents worth of
meat per person per week espec-
ially when it is aged ewe or
tough and ancient beef, as it ig
as meat stocks in the national
larder get lower and lower.

The ration for the average
family of three works out at
around 15 ounces of fresh meat
plus a small dish of corned beef,
per week.

And automatically the average
British family is confined to six
meatless days a week for the
ration seldom permits more than
one meat meal a week.

The housewife in Britain there-
fore spends a great deal of her
time touring food stores to find
off ration tid-bits to bolster up the
evening meal, but even here a
new furrow is being added to her
brow.

With Britain entering upon a
new rearmament programme, tin
plate is already scarce and food
packers are having to cut deliver-
ies. Such canned foods as beans,
peas and meats are in short supply
and housewives expect the meagre
supplies available to go ‘under
the counter’’, which is the polite
term the British use for the grey
market.

Long lines outside stores selling
offal give evidence of the lack of
meat in Britain, as does the
increasing use of horsemeat.

Prices are also causing the
house to ponder anew before
buying. The scanty meat ration
has foreed a run on rabbits and
poultry causing prices to soar.
Rabbit—main meat ration bolster
—has soared from 17 cents to up-
wards of 42 cents a pound.

Fish prices also have rocketed
but fish continues to be the pres-
ent mainstay of the British dinner
table. Fish has in fact become
such a substitute for meat that
some husbands are declaring the
pain in their backs is not lumbago
but a latent dorsal fin. They
implore their wives to give the
fishmonger a miss at least twice
a week,

Other males protest that the
“fillers” of bread, potato and soups
are giving them a paunch.

There is always the old British
standby— the sausage— although
even this is not what it used to be.

With a meat content controlled
by the government the current gag
is that it is hard to decide whether
the sausage should go between two
layers of bread or a slice of bread
go between two sausages.

To last out until the weekend
roast, housewives are even
employing subterfuges to keep
their families well fed. Many a
husband in Britain has _ been
delighted by the rare “Swiss
steak” laid before him only to be
horrified later when he was in-
formed it was horseflesh.

—INS



3 Missing Near
Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA,

Last Friday three fishermen of
Bolans put to sea in a small flat
bottomed row boat with the inten-
tion to draw their fish-pots. They
have not been seen since and it is
presumed that their boat was
either swamped or overturned and
the crew drowned,

NT





Flying
Automobile

A small airplane that can be
dismantled and driven as an auto-
mobile will soon be marketed in
the United States. The four-
wheel ‘“autoplane” has been tested
for several years and was recently
approved by the U.S. Civil Aero-
nautics Administration,

The rear half of the fuselage,
the wings, and the 3-blade pro-
pellor of the plane can be quickly
detached from the cabin. Th
cabin, which is 11 feet long, then
resembles a convertible coupe.

There are separate throttles for
the plane and the ground vehicle.
Most of the controls, however, are
used both in the air and on the
ground. For example, the two
foot pedals that control the rudder
of the plane also serve as foot
brake and clutch for the car, which
has no gear shift.

The plane has qa wingspread of
34 feet. It is 17 feet long, and 8
feet high at the tail. Its gross
weight is 2,100 pounds. A 175-
horse-power engine gives it a
maximum speed of 120 miles an
hour. On the ground the car has
a top speed of 50 miles an hour.

The “Airphibian,” as the plane
is called, was invented by Robert
E. Fulton, Jr., a descendant of the
American inventor of the steam-

©

boat. It will be manufactured in
Danbury, in the State of Con-
necticut.

Plant Test

An American scientist has de-
veloped a simple test for deter-
mining whether growing plants
are diseased or deficient in min-
erals, Using colour reactions
that appear on a small piece of
white paper, a farmer can tell
the amounts of nitrogen, phos-

horus, and potassium a plant

as in its stem or leaves. By
discovering shortages of these
chemieal elements before the

leaves discolour, he can apply
the proper fertilizers to his crops
long before they are to be har-
vested.

Three tests are made on the
same strip of paper. A complete
test can be made in three min-
utes.

First, three orange-coloured
potassium spots aiready on the
paper are covered with sap from
a part of the plant, preferably
the stem. Then two more spots
of sap are made on the blank
end of the test paper. These are
used for the phosphorus and
nitrogen tests.

The nitrogen test is made first.
A small amount of nitrate pow-
der is placed on a sap spot. The
paper is folded and the powder
pressed into the spot for ten
seconds. If the powder remains
white, the plant is deficient in
nitrogen, If it turns light pink,
only a bare amount of nitrogen
is present. A dark red indicates
that the plant has an extra
amount of nitrogen for future
growth,

The other clear sap spot is
used for the phosphorus test.
A few drops of a chemical solu.
tion are applied to it. If the
spot turns a dark blue, the plant
contains sufficient phosphorus for
normait growth. Medium and
light blue show a _ phosphorus
deficiency in the plant.

Finally the sap on three orange
spots is covered with the chemi-
eal solution. ‘If the potassium
content of the plant is low, the
spots will turn a lemon yellow
or become colourless. Each spot
has a different degree of sensi-
tiv.ty and can ke used to indi-
eate accurately the amount of
potassium fertilizer that the soil
needs.

About 100 strips of test paper,
a bottle of chemical solution, and
a vial of nitrate powder are car-
ried in a smal kit, which fits
into a shirt pocket, The test and
kit were developed by Roger H.
Bray of the University of Illinois
College of Agriculture and are
described in a recent issue of
The Farm Quarterly.







Educational
Exchanges

An estimated 50,000 students
from all parts of the free worid
crossed oceans and national bound-
aries during 1950 to study in
countries other than their own.
Among these exchange students
were many who went to the
United States as well as maby
Americans who studied in other
lands, The exchanges were paid
for by governments, private in-
dustries, educational institutions,
civic organizations, and private
citizens.

More than 30,000 undergraduate
and graduate students from out-
side the United States were en-
rolled in about 1,000 American
educational institutions in all 48
States, the District of Columbia,
and the U.S, territories, the
New York Herald Tribune re-
ports, The largest group came
from Canada. Next in number
were students from China, India,
Mexico. About 100 other areas
were represented in the exchange.



s is

Agricultural

A new organization has been set
up in the United States to advance
agricultural techniques and broad-
en the application of modern re-
search developments in tropical
and sub-tropical countries, This
project of the International Basic
Economy Corporation Research
Institute, a private non-profit
organization, is part of a _ pro-
gramme to help many countries
develo; their basic resources
through the use of modern tech-
nology and management.

Initial research will be con-
ducted on methods of improv-
ing production of coffee, rice, and
corn in Brazil and Venezuela,
according to the Institute. It will
make available new insecticides,
soil sterilizants, fertilizers, vita-
mins, seeds, and other agricul-
tural improvements that are be-
ing developed in the United States
and in other countries.

The Research institute is one
of several development organiza-
tions which have been formed
since World War II by a group
led by Nelson Rockefeller.
former Assistant Secretary of
State, Mr. Rockefeller now. heads
an advisory board for the Tech~
nical Co-operation Administration
of the U.S. Department of State.

“Agricultural research, and the
adaptation of the new technology
to varying conditions and needs
in other countries,” Mr. Rocke-
feller says, “offers one of the
most fruitful means of increasing
the productivity of man and thus
aiding in raising living standards
on a worldwide scale. The op-
portunities for improvement of
agriculture through researeh are
broad and challenging.



Bishops Must Look
Into Rotary
Movement

VATICAN CITY, Jan. 26

The Vatican announced to-day
that Roman Catholic Bishops
throughout the world had been
instructed to investigate the Ro-
tary club movement in their dio-
eeses and to warn off their fol-
lowers if they found it obnoxious,

The Vatican’s newspaper said
the attack on the international
rotary movement two weeks ago
by the Vatican Holy Office of
Roman Catholic churches did not
necessarily mean that Catholic
laymen could not join Rotary
Clubs.

In an article described as “au-
thorised” it said:

“In some nations because of
the prevalent masonic influx the
action of Rotary clubs has con-
flicted with the activity and ends
of the Church.

—Reuter,



emma

ee ee

NR



Stalin’s Plan
A Success

LONDON, Jan. 26.

| Russiq today announced the
Fesults of the final year of Stalin's
post-war five-year plan claiming
that 1950 showed sweeping pro-
gress in industry, agriculture,
trade and price cutting.

Russian wages rose by an aver-
age of 19 percent and industrial
production rose by 23 per cent it
said. People were buying more
of all luxury goods.

But some key industries—timber
and paper, fishing and railway
transport—fell behind plan and
some factories failed to produce
enough of the right kind and qual-
ity of goods.

Salient points in the 5,000 werd
report issued by the Central
Statistical Administration of the
Government were given by an
official of Tass agency to-day.

Industrial. production was two
per cent higher than the plan de-
manded,

Agriculture: Total grain yield
Was 122,142,000 tons which ex-
ceeded the plan.

Unemployment: None. Factory
and office workers “in national
economy” increased by 2,000,000
to 3,920,000.

Prices: Fell by 16 per cent for
industrial goods.

Heaviest buying in shops was
clothing (33 per cent); footwear
(49 per cent); butter (47 per cent)
for such things as wines (a 250
per cent increase); sausage meat
(48 per cent); toilet soap (46 per
cent); motor cycles (44 per cent).

—Reuter.

ee ee

To End Strike

MELBOURNE, Jan. 26.

Victorian State railway guards
to-day voted against the continu-
ance of the 24 hour strike they
started early this morning, and
will return to work at midnight.

The Communist led Australian
Railways Union had called on
railwaymen in Victoria to stage
the 24 hour strike to underline
their dissatisfaction with wages.

The guards met separately to-
day to decide whether to extend
the strike,

Australian Cabinet Ministers
were ordered to stand by yester-
day for developments in the in-
dustrial crisis brewing in coal-
fields, docks and railways.

Miners in northern New South
Wales have decided to strike one
day each week in protest against
conditions attached to recent wage
increases.

Doekers are due to ban overtime
and week-end work from Feb-
ruary 2.

—Reuter,

Will Harm
Denmark

WASHINGTON, Jan, 26.

Denmark has notified the State
Department that approval of the
pool agreement between the Unit-
ed States and Chilean shipping
lines would seriously harm Danish
economy, it was disclosed at a
Federal Maritime Board hearing
yesterday .—-Reuter,



Oe
a

LINDEN BLOSSOM @

, IMPERIAL LEATHER @



ADVOCATE

Rescue Work
Goes On

PORT MORESBY,
New Guinea, Jan, 25

Relief workers in the jungle
graveyard around volcanic Mount
Lamington on Thursday refused
to abandon their task of rescue
despite signs of new eruptions
from the rumbling crater. No
word of major volcanic activity
came from the area of devasta-
tion although a report reaching
Australia said there had been @
new explosion of scalding lava
early on Thursday morning.

The evacuation order was is-
sued on Wednesday. Everyone
within a 16 mile radius of Mount
Lamington was ordered out of
what has become a dust covered
burial ground for some 4,000 peo-

ple.
—(C.P.)

Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

Swedish Training Ship “Sunbeam”,
Sch. Mary M, Lewis, Sch, Zoileen, Sch.
Emmanuel C. Gordon, Sch. Triumphant
Star, Sch. Burma D., M.V. Sedgefield,
Sch. Belqueen, Sch. Enterprise S., Seh.
Molly N. Jones, Sch. Lucille M. Smith,
Yacht Juanita and Sch. United Pilgrim S.

LS
S.S. Beech Hill, 4,227 tong net, Capt
Fyfe, from Liverpool.
SS, Bonaire, 1,857 tons net,
Abdele, from 1,
$.8. Alcoa Polaris, 3,945 tons net,
Capt, Hansen, rom St. Lucia,



Capt.

RTURES.

Schooner Phyllis Mark, 58 tons net,
Capt. MeQuilkin, for St. Lucia,

Schooner W. L. Bunicia, 39 tons net,
Capt.. Joseph, for Dominica,

Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe, 74 tons
net, Capt. Every, for British Guiana.

S.8. Beech Hill, 4,227 tons net, Capt.
Pyfe, for Trinidad.

S,S. Bonaire, 1,857
Abdele, for Trinidad.

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.
advise that they can now communicate/
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station: —

S.S, S. Monica, s.s, Sinena, 8.8. Quad-
riga, 5.4, Bonaire, s.s. Essi, 5.5. na,
s.§. Fort Fetterman, s,s. Willemstad, s.s.
Alpha Zambessi, 8.5. Alcoa Polaris, s.s.
Agergen, s.s. Dioni, 5.5. Lady Rodney,
8.$. Bayano, s.s. Mauretania, s.s. Empress
of Scotland, s,s, Vernicos Nicolaos, s.s.
Queen of Bermuda, s.s. Colombie, 5.5,
Brazil, §.s. Brittannic, s,s, Alcoa Corsair,
3.8, Niewy Amsterdam, s,s, Alcoa Caval-
ier, as, Themisto, s.s, Esso Roanoke,
s.8. Ernebank, s.s, Lago Azul, 5.8, Royal
William, 8s. Esso New Haven, 5.8, Basso
France, 56s. Britamsea, 5,5.
as. Fredericton Imperial, s.s,
walnut, s.s. Paula,

tons net, Capt.

Barvanca,
Silver-

Rates Of Exchange

January 26, 1054



CANADA
10% pr. Cheques on
nad , ankers 61 8/10% pr.
dahes sy Demand
Drafts 61.65% pr.

a . Sight Drafts 615/10% pr.
63:7/10% pr. Cable 7
62 2/10% pr. Currency 60 3/10% pr.

cep uageses Coupons 69 6/10% pr.
50% pr. Silver 20% pr.

Mails for St, Lucia by the Sch. Lady
Joy will be closed at the General Post
Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 9 a.m., Registered and

Ordinary Mails at 10.15 a.m, om the 27th
January, 1951,

LUXURY
SOARS

BLUE HYACINTH

NEW RELIEF FOR
ARTHRITIC PAINS

But new treatment does more than
ease these terrible agonies.

A new product; DOLCIN, has been created which not only gives

prompt relief from the
SReumatiam, but also

it

Deut
resumed 1 livi

Don’t cae. Profit by the ex

pains. Get DOLCIN y. A
onl ey

ains due to the symptoms of arthritis and
ects the metabolic processes which constitute
of the magmatic are background.
thoroughly test
ing used now with unprecedented
by doctors now. An
asa result of taking D

in medical institutions,
success, IN
di sufferers have already
LCIN.

rience of fellow-victims of these
ttle of 100 precious tablets costs

BOOKERS DRUG STORES— Bridgetown and Alpha

DISTRESS?

STOMACH



Alka-Seltzer is so easy to take..,
so pleasant-tasting. Just drop one
or two tablets into a glass of water,
watch it fizz, then drink it. Not a
laxative, not habit-forming, you can
take it any time. Let Alka-Seltzer
relieve your acid indigestion.

Have a supply handy.








OBSERVE

that different brands of
Bay Rum come, and they
go, but +--+

BORNN'’S
BAY RUM

| will go on forever
WHY ?
QUALITY
That’s Why



LPLELPLE PEEPLES EEE PPPS SPOS

MACY.







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FERROL-COMPOUND

The Tonic Cough Mixture that Builds as it Heals.

Yeeoouoeossessosouesoosooosoeeoses STOKES & BYNOE LTD.,—Agentssa<

PAGE

Jobn
Roebuck,

doctor, in-

THREE



Cost Of “Not
Dying” Rises
It's Going Higher

LONDON.

The cost of defense against pos-
sible Communist aggression is go-
ing up and up all over the Western
world.

European and Scandinavian
members of the North Atlantic
Pact will spend in 1951 only about
15 per cent of the $48,500,000,000
President Truman has asked for
national defense and foreign arms

id

ad i |

a Birmingham
vented the first commercial
method for manufacturing sul-
phuric acid. One of the most
important of all chemicals, it
had previously only been made
in comparatively small quan~

tities. Roebuck’s invention wf



aid.

But an International News Ser-
vice survey to-day showed that
nations in the Western defense
bloc on this side of the Atlantic
are digging deeper and deeper into
their coffers to pay for the weap-
ons of war.

Britain will be
spender in Europe.

When the 1950-51 budget was
completed last Spring, Britain
planned to devote about $2,200,-
000,000 for defense, some 22.6 per
cent of the total budget. Then a
new arms programme was an-
nounced calling for expenditure of
$10,800,000,000 in the next three
years.

the lead chamber process ‘in

1746 resulted in this vital chemical being manufactured on a vast scale, and also reduced
production costs by 75%,

Born in Sheffield in 1718, John Roebuck was the son of a prosperous manufacturer.
After taking a degree in medicine at Edinburgh University, he settled down to practise

in Birmingham, Applied science became his hobby, and the lead chamber was only one of

the biggest

many improvements in chemical production which he introduced to Birmingham's industries
In 1749 he established his own sulphuric acid works near Edinburgh, and later greatly con=
tributed to Scotland's wealth by founding the Scottish iron industry. By the time of his
death in 1794, he had been made a Freeman of Edinburgh and a Fellow of its Royal
Society: “Roebuck’s interests covered an extremely wide sphere, but

Expanded

his enduring claim to fame rests on the chamber process, which with



Now an expanded schedule is} the « contace” process patented in 1831 by another Englishman,
being completed by defense and HRA ; :
economic planners ang that is ex-| Peregrine Phillips, is still used today to meet industry's enormous
pected to add another $3,000,000,- aap
000 to the three-year bill. demands for sulphuric acid.

France is due to spend $2,114,~
285,000 in 1951—29 per cent, of
the budget; that compares with
$1,200,000,000 last year-—18.6 per
cent of the budget.

Belgium devoted 8 per cent, of
her budget—$116,743,440—to na-
tional defense last year, The
figures are $154,050,420 and 11 per
eent in 1951,

The Netherlands is spending
27.1 per cent, of its budget for
defence — more than $300,000,000
in the year ending September 1,
1951, compared with 25} per cent,
last year. Tiny Luxembourg has
upped its arms budget from 7 to
10 per cent. of the total.

Among the Scandinavian coun-
tries, Norway has budgeted about
$56,000,000 for defence this year,
which is 4 per cent. of the total.
Norway spent 3.3 per cent, of the
total budget for arms last year.

Denmark earmarked about
$75,000,000 for national defence in
the fiscal year ending this April,
approximately 20 per cent. of her
total budget, Embassy sources in
London said that further increases
ave expected in the new budget
now being prepared,

Increases also are anticipated in
Sweden and Finland, which are
not members of the North Atlantic
Pact,

Sweden spent about $200,000,000
for defence in the 1949-—50 fiscal
year — about 20 per cent. of her
national budget. A spokesman at
the Swedish embassy in London
said that the figure for the year
ending June 30 will be about 24
per cent,

In Sweden, as in every other
European country, officials say;

“It's going higher wh io

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PPP LL ELLLA PIV

:
THE BARBADOS YEAR BOOK :
¢ %

WITH A VIEW to assisting the Secretaries of Societies, Clubs, ‘

and Associations to make the compilation of information in
THE BARBADOS YEAR BOOK 1951 as easy and complete as
possible, all organisations embracing all Laie of activities;
religious, commercial, cultural, educational, health, sports,
radio, icultural, etc., are asked to have the form printed
below filled in and sent in as soon as possible to :

THE EDITOR,
THE BARBADOS YEAR BOOK 1951,
C/o Advocate Co. Ltd., 34 Broad Street.

FORM
Title of Society, Club, Organisation, Ete. ....ccsssssssssesssusssesssssessnresnssree

Seer irr reir r iris



RI RORES REE RAENOEE EEN E ERED EERE RHEE EEHEEREREER ECE AEEHAE BERN EEAESERE ESE ST EESEE ATER ERSTE ES

President or Chatirmain...........:csscssssssssesssssssssessssssesscsvsneaveneesensssnsesvsvnessseers
Council or Committee Members.........:scccsssssssscsesneessessess



bapeeeaseees



FENNE OOS ORE REE TR GEOR TEE EE SEATED EASED SHEEESHEERSHHOSETEEEHES ESE EERE ESEEEEEEROE HOHE EEE HOHE EEEEEEN EOD

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5656596504

Short historical account of the origin, functions and current
activities :

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SOLACE








LOOPS

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cough as a result of a heavy cold, it is time
for FERROL COMPOUND. It is not fair to
other children or to your own to allow such
a cough to remain unchecked, thereby
spreading more germs at school or in the
home. The double action of FERROL COM-
POUND makes it ideal for the treatment of
eoughs following colds, because its tonie
properties of Cod Liver Oil, Iron and Phos-
phorus rebuild strength at the same time
that its Creosote and Guiaicol are curing the
cough,

PPDPLLPBPPAPLPPAAPA ITS

Always keep FERROL COMPOUND handy
for the treatment of coughs following colds
whenever these develop in your family, It’s

good for all ages.



SOSRECS COCCSOS SBOO 8S GSO OO FOSS”

ss bel ve

aa

4s

ees



pany:

s

PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS #3) ADVOGKT

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

Saturday, January 27, 1951

AIR RUMOUR

THE disquieting rumour has reached
Barbados that the British Overseas Air-
ways Corporation has sent a directive to
British West Indian Airways to the effect
that they must show a profit on the year’s
working or break even by the end of the
year March 3ist, 1951.

It would appear that in consequence of
this order the Directors of B.W.I.A. have
decided to curtail their operations by re-
ducing the number of scheduled flights by
40 per cent.



If true this rumour will not only cause
deep regret throughout the West Indies
serviced by B.W.1A, but will aggravate
the present inconvenience now experienc-
ed by people whose business compels them
to travel in this area. Already steamship
services are at a minimum and “cabotage”
agreements prevent other airlines carrying
passengers between British territories in
the area.

It has been said that the proposed reduc-
tion will méan loss of employment to ap-
proximately 200 West Indians by which
number the staff will presumably be re-
duced. This number will include techni-
cally trained personnel and others who
have been employed in airline work.

It is said that the reason given for this
directive from B.O.A.C. is that B.W.LA.
has been losing money; but it is also being
suggested that the cause of the loss is the
eneroachment of B.O.A.C, on the routes
hitherto serviced by B.W.I.A. in the West
Indies such as the Nassau-Kingston, the
Nassau-Havana, the Nassau-Miami and the
Kingston-Port-of-Spain routes. Another
factor contributing to the loss of B.W.1LA.
is claimed to be the use of unsuitable air-
planes.

It is being said that when B.W.1.A. used
Lockheed Lodestars they showed a profit
at lower rates of passages than those now
charged. Since Vikings were used in place
of Lodestars the rumour goes, B.W.LA.
has showed losses ever since.

It is also being said that the company is
being forced at a time when air traffic in
the West Indies is increasing, in some
instances 300 per cent, to retrench and to
réduce the number of flights and the extent
of the service which they have built up.
Too many rumours are in circulation.

It is high time that the Company issue
a public statement and the whole facts
told the Wést Indies. Otherwise the average
West Indian will begin to wonder what
exactly is meant by the expression “British
West Indian” Airways.



BE CLEANER

|THE public will welcome the announce-
ment that the Sanitary Commissioners
have acquired and will soon be putting into
use a new type of refuse collector, The gen-
eral complaint against the type of vehicle
now in use is that the refuse after having
been thrown in the collector blows out
again into the street. The new covered
vehicle is the answer.

| It has been claimed that Bridgetown is a
clean city in the morning and whilst some
eredit must be given to the Commissioners
for the improvement in this direction it is
obvious that greater effort must be made to
keep up the standard of cleanliness which
obtains in the early hours of the day.

It would seem that this condition of
things can only be reached by a change in
the hours of work and the adoption of shifts
so that the process of cleaning will last over
a longer period. This would depend on the
number of the staff and judging by the
amount of work now to be done, the avail-
ability of the necessary scavengers.

! In this effort to maintain a cleaner city
it is the duty of the general public to give
the utmost co-operation, This has not been
in evidence during the last few months.
The amount of litter consisting of paper,
fruit skins, cigarette ends, wrappers from
chocolate bars and empty cigarette boxes
shows that the majority of members of the
public are not fully conscious of the effort
necessary to succeed in this attempt at
keeping the streets clean. Even where bins
_a¥é provided gutters are still used instead.

| Public health is not the peculiar preserve
of any particular section or body but the
concern of the entire community. The out-
break of any form of disease threatens the
well-being of every member and it is true
that the protection of the health of others
is tinged with that element of selfishness
to-make the effort worth while. Those who
are imbued with an aesthetic sense will
realise that litter and heaps of refuse ex-
cite feelings of disgust, and especially at a
time when strenuous efforts are being
made to attract visitors to this island in the
hope of building up a tourist trade.

The Sanitary Commissioners are doing
their bit and it is the duty of the general
public to support that effort.



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE

ApVOeATE | Back To The Quarterdeck.|

Hiornblower!

By GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON

RANDALL AND THE RIVER OF
TIME. By C. 8, Forester, Mich-
ael Joseph, 10s. 6d, 320 pages.

Yeoman, make a signal to Ad-
miral Hornblower: Rejoin the
fleet immediately!

Now let nobody misunderstand
me. When a writer of Forester’s
calibre, a natural-born tale-spin-
ner, a master of the hard, econom-
ical descriptive line, seeks to
break fresh ground, there should
be nothing but sympathy for the
venture. Plus the nope that it will
succeed,

But when an error in tactics has
been made, firm countermanding
orders must be issued.

In his new novel, planned as
the first of a series Forester de-
serts from Nelson’s navy and
joins the BEF of 1917. While he is
describing the deeds and the men
of war his old sureness of touch
his thorough knowledge of the
brain, heart and stomach of the
fighter, remain unimpaired for all
to admire.

Consider that trench raid which
occupies a mere two pages in the
first chapter, A beautifully durid
glimpse. Leaving a picture etched
in the mind,

Young Randall survives the
raid, in which young Cross is ‘kill-
ed—killed because (without a by-
your-leave to Randall) he has
elected to take the more desirable
post at stand-to, Randal had mild-
ly resented that, Cross’ ‘being
junior to him,

Can you imagine Midshipman
Hornblower mildly resenting it—
or anything else that his fiery
spirit could interpret as a slight?
Would not that fist have swung?
In that single incident you have
the gulf that yawns between For-
ester’s new hero and his old. Be-
tween the stoic Hornblower and
the easy-going Randall.

The book is not, however, about
Randall’s public war with the
Germans, but his private war. with
his wife. Home on leaye in the
South London suburb he meets a
vulgar, predatory war widow
somewhat older than himself.
Muriel impressed by the fact that
Randall has made £1,000 with an
invention, marries him.

She is the first to regret it, when
after the war she sees the boy she
has married in his cheap civvy
suit. Her reaction is that of a vul-
gar, predatory woman,

Sooner or later, more or less
cruelly the disastrous marriage
will explode, It is soon and it is
very cruelly,

Randall discovers Muriel’s adul-
tery and kills her lover. He just
escapes 14 years for manslaughter.

Such is the ugly, commonplace
story that Forester unfolds. He
tells it graphically and well, yet
it remains commonplace, For his
is not the sort of genius that can
invest’ a sordid tale with the
splendour of tragedy, or explore it
for the furtive psychological
truths it may conceal.

This is an example of talents
misapplied,

When Randall, hurt and puzzled
by it all, is last seen, he is head-
ing for America and let us hope,
for adventures more congenial to
himself and his creator, He is off
to a bad start.

THE DELUGE. By Jan Niall.
Heinemann. 9s. 6d. 276 pages.
The deluge sweeps through

Water Row and should, also sweep

away any lingering doubts about

Niall’s quality. This is his fourth,

and best novel.

It is laid in a countryside neither
pretty nor gentle, Nature is in a
savage North Country mood; an
enemy to be watched, a destroyer
capable of obliterating everything
at one impulsive stroke.

From the first chapter, there is
no- doubt how The Deluge will
end. The dam called the Ling
Wall will break. Water Row will
be flooded, And everybody will be
drowned.

Everybody? It is just because
we are not sure who will perish
and who will be saved that the
book maintains, and even tightens
its grip on the nerves,

Old Mr. Dow, the prophet, may
persuade’ some people that his
vision of the bursting dam is a
glimpse of imminent reality.
Young Mary Douglas, defying her
mother, may go to the danee (and
escape drowning) or succumb to
that last-minute gush of sentiment
for her parents—and perish with

them.
The loathsome _ blackmailer,
Charlie Cosh, with his false

American accent and his second-
hand Stetson hat (a magnificent
sketch of petty evil)—he too may
escape, which would be intoler-
able, And so may the abominable
Maggie Snell of The Black Bee,
which would be almost as bad,

From moment to moment, from
one decision to the next, the priv-
ileged reader watches the fates
at their sport with these, always
knowing what will be the conse-
quence of each step. He knocks at
one door, then at another—Niall
takes him inte an unprepossessing
little series of’ domestic interiors.

How many are doomed? Not,
surely, clairv6yant, tiresome, Mr.
Dow, so confident in his own sur-
vival! Not until the last few pages
do we realise that Niall may be
Saving up a last-minute irony for
his Jeremiah,

What a good job Forester would
have made of The Deluge. And
how interesting to see what Niall
would have done with Randall,

CALL IT_ TREASON. By George
Howe. Rupert Hart-Davis. 10s.
6d, 318 pages.

A notable American recruit to
the fiction—or nearfiction—of the
war, For “Happy” (that is to say,
Klaus Maurer Luftwaffe corporal)
the hero of the story, is no distant
relative of the dead “Happy” to
whom the book is dedicated.

Happy gave himself up to the
American Army during the Battle
of the Bulge and was dropped by
parachute, behind the Nazi lines
to collect»important military in-
formation,\In the opinion of many
—for instance, in that of the Air
Force crew who carriéd him to the
dropping point — Happy was a
traitor, Sometimes he thought’ so
himself,

But Call It Treason is not no-
table because of any acute analy-
sis ef human inotives. Its special
quality lies in tie simpie, but
compélling, portrait of youth and
idealism, in the atmosphere of a
tiny world of organised “treason”
in the wind of high adventure
which blows through these pages.

This author knows the business
he describes: the picking, train-
ing and briefing of the “Joes”
(spies—called “bodies” in Eng-
lish). He knows the special .dan-
gefs to which the Joe was subject
in the last nightmare months of
the crumbling Reich,

For. the service that Happy
entered was one of desperate peril,
and almost from the minute his
feet touched German soil Happy
was shadowed by foes,

Call it a fine book.

World Copyright Reserved
—London Express Service



It’s Lie’s Turn Next

LAKE SUCCESS, N.Y.

Jan, 20,

Russia is getting ready to

harass the United Nations with

another boycott-refusal to recog-

nize Secretary General Trygve

Lie as legitimate head of the
World Oranization.

Beginning Feb. 4, Soviet Del-

fegate Jacob Malik intends to walk

past Lie with his nose in the

air or look the other way. Malik’s .

boycott strategy further calls for
identical “silent treatment” of
Lie by the Four Soviet Satellites
—Poland, Czechoslovakia, Bielo-
Russia and the Ukraine.

As a start, Malik intends to
announce on Feb. 4 that Lie is
holding the U.N. office “illegally”
despite the Assembly’s formal
extension of his term for three
years.

Presumably, letters and phone
calls from Lie will not be accept-
ed by the Soviet Bloc nor will
Lie get invitations to any diplo-
matic functions sponsored by the
Communist line-up.

“IT am used to being ignored”,
Lie said philosophically about
the forthcoming boycott. “I have
a thick skin and have lived
through many a snub in 30 years
of political activities’.

A year ago, the Soviet Union
launched its “walk out” tactics
on the pretext of protesting the
exclusion of Communist China
from U.N events since then
have convinced many a seasoned
U.N. Diplomat that the pattern
had nothing to do with the
admission of Communist China—
on the contrary, that Russia
secretly is opposing the admission
of Red China to compel the latter
to depend on Moscow for con-

tacts and representation in the
Western World.
The walkouts—in prevailing

opinion—were aimed at weaken-
ing and wrecking as a
collective agency standing in the
way of Soviet expansionist poli-

cies. F

In boycotting Lie on the claim
he is a tool of the U.S., the
Russians apparently — see the
opportunity for spreading con-

ai SE aa ca eld eg SP Na a ener IE Be a ence ac cre ne ARN

By PIERRE. J. - HUSS

fusion .and doubt through = the
ranks of susceptible parts of the
world. They want to convince
the Asiatic Nations, for instance
that membership in U.N. on the
part of small powers doesn’t pay
but merely subjects them to in-
direet control by the U.S.

In pursuit of that propaganda
line, the Russians alréady have
instigated a shrewd “whispering”
ecampaigh that Lie will find .the
bucking of ‘the Soviet Bloc next



TRYGVE LIE

month too tough to stick to his
post and will resign in the near
future.

The hook is baited with addi-
tional Soviet propaganda to the
Asiaties. They push the impres-
sion that Lie’s resignation will bo
followed quickly by election to
‘tthe office of U.N. Secretary
General of the Philippine Foreign
Minister Carlos P, Romulo. The
Soviet Bloc is fully aware of
Romulo’s popularity and that
such a_bait strikes a responsive

chord in not only Asiatic but
many Western hearts.

It is the consensus at Lake
Success that the walkouts proved
to be a boomerang of such force
that they nearly wrecked Soviet
prestige and influence among
Communist and Non-Communist
Jands. ‘Instead of knuckling down
and begging Russia to come back
the U.N. went ahead and inter-
vened in Korea against Commun-
ist aggression. A few weeks
later, Russia had enough and came
rushing batk to resume its block-
ing and obstruction tactics,

The impending Soviet boycott
of Lie, while bound to complicate
the work of U.N. and tie the
Secretary General’s hands in many
respects, has caused no deep fur-
rows of worry or anxiety. A
number of U.N. officials and
diplomats privately expressed the
pinion that Malik and his Com-
munist group in the end will look
like fools.

“How silly can you get?” is the
general attitude at U.N, However
it is also acknowledged that Malik
is under Moscow orders to use

every pretext to sabotage U.N.
effectiveness.

The: fact

is that up to the

Communist attack on South Koreas

last June, the Kremlin regarded
Lie as a fair-haired boy. In May
Lie drafted a ten-point peace pro-
gramme based on a progressive 20-
year period and laid it on the desk
of President Truman, Anglo-
French leaders and of Premier
Stalin. He had a heart-to-heart
talk with the latter, the gist of
which has never been disclosed.

Lie firmly sponsored the admis-
sion of Red China’ to U.N. and
continues to do so even to this day.
However, he bitterly condemned
the Communist aggression in
Korea. This drew down upon
his head the outcry of the Krem-
lin and therewith of the Com
munist line-up.

“All of which proves”, said a
leading Western Delegate “that
you can get Stalin’s top medal
today and tomorrow night be on
his hanging list”.

—LN.S,

Hardsh ips





Speaking
Of Turtles

WASHINGTON, D.C.

TWO giant sea turtles, one recently
captured in Australia’s Tasman Sea and the
other taken in Korean waters 15 months ago,
were centenarians when the Battle of Hast-
ings was fought in 1066—according to the first
news dispatches telling about each.

The cabled reports blithely ventured in
each case that 1,000 years would be a fair
estimate cf the captive’s age. If so they were
hatched and swimming before Leif Ericson
was born. How’s that again?—asks the
National Geographic Society.

The turtle, scientists agree, has roamed the
earth’s lands and seas in virtually unchanged
form for 200,000,000 years, It saw dinosaurs
come and go, and witnesses the development
of mankind.

Nor do scholars dispute the fact that the
turtle is the longest living backboned crea-
ture on earth today. Uniformly, however, the
men who know turtles best look askance at
the idea that any of the stolid reptiles alive
today antedate, say, the Spanish Armada
(1588), or even the voyage of the Mayflower
(1620).

Large size doesn’t prove great age, the pro-

fessors point out, since, like humans, the 2

various turtle species are known to do their
growing in a comparatively few years of
their early life. Our common box turtles
*twixt armoured decks, for example, do most
of their growing in their first half dozen
years. They grow almost none after age 15,
though some live to be 100.

Again, shell markings become less reliable
gauges as the years of the turtle pile up.
Shell rings may show with tree-ring accuracy
the age of the young of many species. After
maturity is reached, however, growth slows
to the point that rings cannot be distin-
guished. Shell wear also erases age evidence,
and in some species the old shell is periodi-
cally cast off, thus confusing the calculator.

A giant land tortoise roams the grounds of
Plantation House, official residence of the
British governor of lonely St. Helena Island
in the south Atlantic Ocean. Believed to be
at least 175 years old, this privileged pet is
called the only living link in the world with
Napoleon, who lived there in exile from 1815
to 1821. Proof of its identity as the contem-
porary of the Little Corporal is lacking, how-
ever.

The greatest span of positive record is 152
years for a turtle captured on the Indian
Ocean island of Mauritius in 1766. It met
accidental death in 1918, and had probably
lived more than 200 years.

On the equator west of Ecuador lies the
Galapagos Islands group, its name being
Spanish from its giant land tortoises, now
close to extinction because of men’s raids. The
ages of some have been estimated to approach
their weight, often more than 300 pounds.
Some 70 miles west of Key West, Florida, the
seven Dry Tortugas islets likewise bear a
Spanish name meaning turtle.

When it comes to sheer size, the leather-

back leads living turtle species. In 1923, a
1,286-pound leatherback eight feet long was
captured off California. Later, Vancouver

Island waters produced a 1,450-pound speci-
men. Archelon, a shell dweller of a million
years ago, grew 12 feet long and weighed
more than one ton. A skeleton, shell and all,
is on display in Yale’s Peabody Museum. The
green sea turtle, favoured for’soup, reaches
a maximum of about 800 pounds.

Female sea turtles lay their eggs at night
in holes they scoop out in sunwarmed sand a
short distance inland from high tides, They
may deposit 200 or more eggs in golf-ball
size with leathery shells, With the laying,

their responsibility ends. Man is’ but one of
many predators that hunt out the eggs for

food, or feast on the newly hatched young.
—IN.S.

antee of an increase in the Sugar






















Communism

The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—Although I fully believe
that the majority of the people
of this islang are too wide-awake
and sensible to be deceived, it
would seem, from arguments
overheard here and_ there, that
there are those who would un-
wittingly allow themselves to be
deluded by empty . Cemmunistic
promises. <

What has been the outcome of
Communism, as practised — what-
ever may be said for it as“theory
—in every country we have heard
of? _ Nothing but Pape, rapine and
plunder; loss of freedom, labour
gangs and liquidation. You dare
not open your mouth .as- under
Democracy. If you hold aloof,
you are branded as a suspect and

sent to a labour camp. Seldom
are you heard of again.
Under Democracy there is

liberty, freedom and the right to
live as happily as you will in this
part of the world at least, for the
happiest man is he who refuses
to allow uncontrollable conditions
to render his life miserable, who
is free to do the best fo others;
regardless,

This does not mean that you
should not be ambitious. Your
ambition should know no boundary
but the stars. But if, in spite of
ambition, if, in spite of hard work
—hard work is essential—yoy_do

hot get all you deserve, surely
Communism will mot help you.
Have you never heard of the last
state being worse than the first?
Under Democracy we have seen
that it is possible to clamour for
what. you want until you get it.

Democracy is a fundamental,
quintess@ntial idea—the survival
of the best that has gone before.
It has myeant-difficult digging for
pure: waters, It should not be
regarded as outmoded because. the
idea has not reached full fruition,
or anything like ‘it, in every
Democratic country. I quite con-
cede that even now there is a lot
of leeway to be made up.

Look back. [Isn’t the Demo-

* cratic world further ahead than it

was, say, a hundred years ago?
Has any tyrannical form of gov-
ernment since, the world began,
lasted for more than aq few years?
Democracy may be slow but sure.
It has lasted and will last because
it is founded on things eternal,

The highest state to which any
set of people can attain under
Communism, as practised in the
world today, ts slavery. One of
the greatest American statesman
once said, “Give me. liberty, or
give me death!” Whether or not
you. want death, you will get it
under Communism. So why?

Isn’t it a thousand times better
to stick tothe ills we know of

than fly to. those.we know not of? -

Cc, B. ROCK.

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—I wonder how many know
of, or are interested in the hard-
ships suffered by the people in the
Scotland District of St, Andrew.
The water shortage is atrocious
and we hardly even have water
for days on end, and have to send
miles to draw a bucket of water
to cook with. ,

We have ro electricity, nor are
there any signs of getting it either

Last but not least, the telephone
service is the most antiquated of
its kind, with what few lines we
have all connected through ‘the
Almshouse, and everybody's num-
ber is 3262. If and when it does
work the results are most unsatis-
factory, and thus saints, if any,
become sinners, by the time they
= finished putting through a
call, 4 ;

Surely im such modern days 4
such service could be improved. +

ST. ANDREW RESIDENT. '

rd



Who Is The Sugar Worker ?
To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—Your « article in. the
Advocate of the 13th inst., on
“Sugar Workers’ Wages”, makes
very instructive and interesting
reading. It proves clearly that
trom 1939 any increase in the
price paid by the British Govern-

ment for. West. a suger.

carries With it an lute guar-

Workers’ Wages.

This may be considered abso-
lutely correct when it is stated
that “in October 1939 the British
Government fixed the price of
Sugar to be paid to the British
West Indies Sugar Producers and
made it a basic principle of future
price negotiations that increases
in sugar workers’ wages would be
taken’ into consideration when
detiding future prices to be paid
by the British Government” and
that “at no time since 1939 have
the British West Indies Sugar
Producers suggested a price to be
paid for West Indian sugar which
did not include an increase of
wages for the sugar workers”.

But who is the sugar worker?
Is the term confined only to the
Agricultural labourer who tills
the soil, plants the canes and cuts
them? Certainly it goes far
beyond this. Matured crops must
be harvested and no crop, regard-
less of its size or status, could
reach a successful peak without
skillful reaping and it is evident
that all engaged in the reaping
are essentially sugar workers.

While it is true that the
majority of those engaged in the
manual cultivation of the land
and the planting of the canes
form, to a great extent the body
politic of the sugar workers, it is’
not without significance that
those who work in the cane fields
and freight the canes to the fac-
tory are, in some degree sugar
workers. Do these latter share
in the increase allocated to the
Sugar Workers? If not, why not?
, FREIGHT CARTER,





SATURDAY, JANUARY 27, 1951
D. V. SCOTT TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
& CO., LTD. at THE COLONNADE
——————
Usually Now
Tins BROOKS PEACHES ............-+-+ - 55
Pkgs. QUAKER CORN FLAKES ........ 37 34
Bottles ALLSOPP’S BEER ........-..-.00- = =

Pkgs. CORN FLAKESG...........0000e00%

We Have...

ANISE DOWN PIPES
wor WATER HEADS
RIDGE CAPS
BARBED WIRE
MESH WIRE
a”, 1" 1%”, 1%”
LASHING WIRE
16, 14, 12 and 10 Gauge
WOVE WS5RE — 24” and 36”
CHAIN %”, 3-16”, %4”, & 5-16”

”



WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO.
Phones — 4472, 4687,

SCOTLAND’S BEST

is

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When the Evenings are Chilly you will need a Coat

Stop in To-day at DACOSTA’S

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

BLUE, TAN, MUSTARD AND GREY
ALSO

IMITATION CAMEL’S
HAIR

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DRY GOODS DEPT.



For Your

Afternoon
Tea Party

Choose your
favourite brand







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SPECIALS

MYNAH TEA—35c. per {
Idris Kola Tonic—





Red Rose 1.00 per Bottle
Choyce Tips Luncheon Cheese $1.21 ea.
” Saeonas “aes
ir
Kardonah A.I, Sauce
Lipton Pau Yan
Hornimans Branston
Blue X Tea HP. Sauce
Pp
Kread, Hutter.
and Jams
J. & R. Bread Greens
ee 2
Southwell’s Jams
Salanic CARROTS
Meat & ae eee CABB AGE
Carr's Asso: iscui
oon, ta er Nut
‘an e Syru
Sliced Ham BEANS



GODDARDS - DELIVER |

een ee”



SATURDAY, JANUARY

“Elkin” Sinks

E
V of Schooner Frederick
P. Elkin. Many months ago this
schooner was abandoned off Braa-
don's coast,

Some of the parts have been
washed away by rough seas, but
large quantities were also re-
moved by residents and fishermen
of that district. The frame that
is left is covered with moss.

The masts of the Elkin can be
seen floating off Fontabelle be-
tween Pelican Island and the reef.
They are also. covered with moss,

WO LORRIES, both owned by

Walkerspring Plantation,

were extensively damaged in an

accident along Strong Hope Réad,
St. Thomas, on Thursday.

One was being driven by Harold
Russell of Airy Hill and the other
by Bertie Sandiford of Welchman

Hall.
QUANTITY of first _ and
second crop ripe canes were
burnt when a fire of unknown
origin broke out at Packers Plan-
tation, Christ Church, on Thurs-
day. They belong to Vivian
Cheltenham and were not insured.
NEW WORKSHOP for the St.
Andrew’s Church Boys’
School is now being constructed.
ice | foundation has already been

aid,

It is situated north of the school
building but not attached as the
old one.

BOUT 50 POUNDS of honey

was found in the ceiling of
St. Andrew’s Church. The comb
was cut by F. Carter, one of the
church employees.

Many people who gathered at
the church to get some were stung
by bees. Work inside the church
was held up while the bees flew
around.

“BONAIRE” LEAVES
FOR TRINIDAD

One passenger landed at Bar-
bados yesterday from the §.S.
en which called from Eng-
and,

The Bonaire left port last night
for Trinidad. She took no
passengers from Barbados.

Messrs. S. P. Musson, Son &
Co., Ltd., are her-agents.



RY LITTLE cen now te seen

the





a7

1941

C.J. Grants Letters
Of Administration

In the Court of Ordinary yes-
terday His Honour the Acting
Chief Judge, Mr. J. W. B. Chen-
ery, cranted four petitions for
Letters of Administration and
admitted to Probate the wills of
eight people

First petition was that of Harold
Grafton Dash of Sweet Bottom,
St. George, the constituted Attor-
ney of Willis Hamilton Dash of
New York, U.S.A., for letters of
Administration to the estate of
Cuthbert Granvillé Dash late of
New York.

Mr. W. W. Reece, K,.C. repre-
sented the petitioner, instructed
by Messrs. Cottle, Catford & Co.

Next petition was that of Jame;
Ashbourne Griffith of Rose Hill
St. Peter, qualified acting guardian
on the estates of Hilda, Frank,
McDonald and Allan Morris, for

letters of administration to the
estate of their mother, Edna
Evangelist Morris or Grant
deceased.

Mr. Reece instructed by Messrs.
Yearwood & Boyce was for the
petition.

Third petition was that filed by
Laura Jordan of Bank Hall, St.
Michael, the constituted Attorney
of Louise Delcina Brathwaite of
Panama, for letters of administra-
tion to the estate of Hubert Na-
thaniel Brathwaite, late of Pana-
ma,

Mr. E. W. Barrow instructed: by
Messrs. Haynes & Griffith, repre-
sented the petitioner.

Last petition granted was that
of Beatrice May Theodore God-
dard of Beckles Road, St. Michae!,
for Letters of administration to
the estate of her husband, Clem-
ent Albert Goddard, deceased,

Mr. Ian Gale instructed by Mr.
D. L. Sargeant represented the
petitioner.

Wills admitted to Probate wer?
those of the following: —

Anne Beresford Giles late of
Christ Church; Alicia Arabe'la
Savory, Albert Clarence Greaves
and William: Francis Bryan late o7
St. Michael; James Forde and
Irene Hurdle ‘late of St. Thomas;
Clarence Wilkinson late of St
George.

a

91 YEARS OLD



AT RIGHT is 91-year-old Cecilia Proverbs, Her caretaker and daugh-
ter Miriam Estwick (60) stands beside her,

FED VICTIMS OF
1898 HURRICANE

NINETY-ONE-YEAR Cicelia Proyerbs lives at Ken-

dal Tenantry, St. John.

In 1888 she was married at St.

John’s Church to Elijah Proverbs, who manned a mule

eart at Kendal Plantation for more than 50 years.

died in October 1921.





MARY JANE BOWEN is now 101.



They Keep The
Seed Department
Busy

The peasant landowner, the big
farmer and those who do vege-
table gardening, keep the Seed
Department of the Department
cf Agriculture busy every day,
getting their supplies of seeds.

At the Department the seeds
of carrots, beets, cauliflower, let-
tuce, tomatoes, squash, sweet
peppers, beans and the like, can
be obtained, and steps are taken
to ensure their fertility.

The seeds come from overseas
and at the Department they un-
dergo a germination test. When
proof of their fertility is assured
they are put into packages of
various sizes for sale.

At the Department insecticides
can also be bought for spraying
vegetable plants.

The Seed Department is open-
ed from 9 to 11 a.m. and then
from 12 noon to 3 p.m. This is
the order every day except on
Saturdays when the Department
closes for half day.





‘‘Devonshire”’ Due
For Ten-Day Visit

It is notified for general igfor-
mation

He

At that time there were no cars,

so Cicelia drove to the church in
a carriage. When cholera struck
the island she was a girl but can
remember the May Dust.
. She remarked, “it was early in
May 1902. We were having din-
ner when dust came into the house
and began to settle on the floor.
We could do nothing about the
dust. One Sunday in March -1903
while I was dressing for church
the dust made another appear-
ance and many thought the end
of the world had come.”

She also remembers the Hurri-
cane on September 10, 1898, which
caused much damage. She said
that she and her family were at
home. They had their cupboard

well filled with everything to eat. |

They fed some of the unfortunate.

Sugar 28c. a th



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

EASTERN «LOOK”



TWO INDIAN LADIES in National dress seen chatting at Comber-
mere school last night where they attended the celebration of the
first anniversary of the Republic of India.

India Celebrates One

Year As A Republic

NEW DELHI, Jan, 26.

INDIA TO-DAY CELEBRATED her biggest national
fete—anniversary of the Indian Republic—in nationwide
austerity and against a gloomy international background.

Indians 354,000,000 strong, were holding mass prayers,
military parades, and public meetings throughout the
country to renew their pledge to the Indian constitution.
But there were no. popular festivities or countrywide

merry-making.

Baxters Roa



and its rum drinkers, This is
proved by the fact that in 400-
yard-long Baxters Road there are
about 22 rum shops, all doing a
good business.

Baxters Road starts at one
corner of Passage Road with two
thriving rum shops on either
hand, the Union Bar on the left
and the Red Lion Store on the
right and ends at the junction of
Mason Hall and Tudor Streets.

Traffic is always on the go on

crowded Baxters Road, and
women sell vegetables on the
sidewalks. There are not many

residences along this road, About
seven buildings which used to
carry on selling in the grocery
and rum line are closed down and
signs are posted on them saying
some are for rent and others for
sale.

After the first big rum shop on
the left, there is a drug store and
then on an open space'a man
keeps his small cane grinding mill
and sells cane juice at night.

When you pass Chapman Street,
there is a big, new building on the
right which sells sweets, cottons,
soaps and perfumes. Then there
is a small building where bicycles
and cars are repaired and shoes
made and also repaired, The
workmen of this shop seem to mix
work with fun and one can always
hear much laughter coming from
within.

New Business

About the middle of Baxters
Road a new business is being
built on the right.

There are a few gaps branching
from Baxters Road on the right,
but these have names only to the
residents for there are no names
put up along them, Many small
places in the bicycle repairing line
too, are along this road.

Getting near the end of the road
you will see a closed shop with a
sign nailed upon it telling one that
the people of the shop are funeral
agents, but the only sign of life
apout the shop are big rats run-
ning about it.

Two trees overhang the road, a

dn: the First World War she|big tamarind tree and a tall palm,

bought sugar at 28 cents per
pound,

She cannot remember Royal
visits but was in the City when
Princess Alice’ and the Earl of
Athlone visited the island recently.
She came to town on a mule cart.

Cicelia is a dark skinned woman
with a serious look. She is suffer-
ing from a slightly injured right
foot and is practically deaf. She
stands about five feet, seven inches
and gets around in a_ business-
like manner.

The palm tree is near a shed
where brooms and coconuts are
sold at one end and a shoe-maker
hammers away on leather at the
ether, The tamarind tree grows
just where the street ends on the
grounds of C. Ishmael, Auctioneer,
On the board which tells* the
passer-by that Ishmael is an auc-—
tioneer is also printed “Employ-

ment.” The many unemployed
men who roam about Baxters
Road, however, do not tackle

Ishmael fdt jobs,
The building opposite Ishmael
which is the last on Baxters Road

When the trains were running] js a big wooden hall which is for

she would pay a sixpence from
Bridgetown to Carrington Factory
and then walk the remaining two
and a half miles to her home.

She had eight children but of
these four are living.

Rev. Mellor administers Holy
Communion ’Service to her’ at her
| home every first Thursday in the
month.

Another old timer is Mrs, Payne | gsherman

of Free Hill, St. Philip.
103 years old. but is not
on publicity.

SIR OTTO LUND WILL
INSPECT S.J.A.B.

Lt.-General Sir Otto Lund,
Commissioner-in-chief of the St.
John Ambulance Brigade, and
Lady Brecknock, Assistant Super-
intendent-in-chief Overseas, will
inspect the Barbados branch of
the St. John Ambulance Brigade

She is
keen



that H.M.S. Devonshifeiat the parade ground, Central | Enquiry
will visit Barbados from Satur- |

Station, at 5 p.m.

day 3rd to Monday 12 February. | 5.

j sale.



Fishing Boat Sinks
CREW SAFE

Shortly after 3.30 p.m. on
Thursday the fishing boat Tennty

belonging to James Mason, a
of St. Philip, sank
about 25 miles north west of

Black Rock coast.

Two other men were in the
boat with Mason when a gust
of wind together with a choppy
sea, capsized the boat, forcing
them to swim until they were
picked up.

Mason reported the matter to

the Harbour Police Station yes-
terday morning. The boat is
insured

3RD PORT MEETING

The third meeting ef the Port
Committee has been

on February | fixed for Monday, 29th of Janu-

ary at 10 a.m,

India is still in mourning for

lthe late Deputy Prime Ministe:

Sardar Patel, one of the foremost
champions of the people’s cause.
In the Indian capital, Republic

dowed by Prime Minister Neh-
ru’s return from the Common-
wealth talks in London and High
the Far

Barbados is popular for its rum | Day celebrations were oversha-

level conferences on
Eastern crisis.

The first year of the Indian
Republic was a period of grow-
ing pains which have left their
stamp on the nation.



Muslim Head |A Stroll Along!

Appeals For |

IN BAREADOS

Members of the local

Brotherhood.

East} tnere
Indian community, celebrating the | white-washed

Beckwith St.

After passing Wellington Street
mn the way up Bay Street is
Beckwith Street which is partly
a residential and partly a business

auarter. At the head of the street
is an old shop with its
walls decorated

first anniversary of the Republic] with pictures and old advertise-

of India
Hall yesterday, heard the Pres.-
dent of the

Association, Mr,

Barbados Muslim|there for about ten years,

in Combermere School] ment cards.

This shop has been standing

At the

Suleman Patel,| moment fruits and drinks are sold

appeal to them to associate with] in the place but two years ago it

the people of Barbados as brothers| was a curio shop,

and sisters.

that business
being carried on by a St. Lucian

Mr. Patel’s appeal was applaud-} woman.

ed by the 300 odd guests who
attend the function

When the Advocate visited the

which was] building yesterday the keeper of

held at Combermere School Hall] the shop — an old woman — was

at 445 p.m
pressed satisfaction
in Barbados were not prepared to
live in isolation.

Patron of the function was His

and speakers ex-| busily engaged in making ginger
that Indians|beer and- lemonade which

she
res into a large glass jar when
nished.
Asked about her business, she

Honour the Acting Chief Justice,|said that things were going slowly

Mr, J. W. B. Chenery. Chair-

but that the boys in the neigh-

man was His Honour Mr. H. A. | bourhood always look forward to

Vaughan. Speeches
by those two, as well as by Mr.
G. H. Adams, M.C.P., and Mr.
W. A. Crawford, M.C.P.

Indian flags flew

were

chanting of verses from
Quoran, after which Mr. A

outside the | get.
building throughout the ceremony, } road
The function began with the] Aerated Drink Factory.
i
wade

madether lemonade and ginger beer in

the evening when they come from
school, She used to make mauby
but the bark is now wery hard to
On the other side of the
is Mr. J. A. Martineau’s
Nearly
every day about 1.15 p.m, there
is a queue of women waiting to

Patel hoisted the Indian Flag. In| sell bottles to the factory.

doing so, Mi. A. I. Patel said
that there were no differences be-
tween East Indiins in Barbados.

They recognised that they were] sige
sacred tie of] with

all bound by the
blood,

Mr. S, I. Patel introduced the
Chairman, and the latter made a
few opening remarks in
course of which he expressed

Shoemakers, Tailor
Moving up the road on the right
there are two shoemakers
their shops close to each
other. Both of them have built
up their own reputation for good
work in the neighbourhood and

the) have their own customers.

After the shoemakers there is

pleasure at having been asked to|«“Boysie” the tailor who is well
to be Chairman. He said he was} known to the young men in that

glad to see that the time was} area.

passed when East Indians living

in Caribbean communities were | jn

not oOontent to live in isolation.

West Indians would watch
India’s experiment in self-govern-
ment with interest,

At this stage Mr. Y. M. Sacha
read a Message cabled from the
Prime Minister of India,

Thanks

Mr.’S. I.

his address.

“Boysie” was for a short w
Aruba working and there he
learnt to cut clothes. Yesterday
he was pressing a tropical suit
which he had just finished. He
too complained that his job was a
bit slow.
“Boysie”
front part of the shop,
About half way up the street

Patel then delivered } C r i
We thanied’sil wilco mee is the junction of Wellington

Beckwith Streets. At this

had come, and all*who had desired| point there is a wood and coal

to come but were prevented from} shop which is alw
doing so because of other engage-| condition,

ments, He hoped they would be
able to come when the second an-
niversary was célebrated,
second anniversary of a day that
would always remain a landmark
in the history of India,

Mr. Patel paid tribute to the
work of Surdar Patel,
death occurred recently.
described him as a man who was
not only a close friend of Mahat-
ma Ghandi and a Deputy Prime
Minister of India, but one who
had sacrificed much of his time
to the public service of India,

Explaining what was the Bar-
bados Muslim Association, Mr.
Pate] said it was not a political
organisation. It was a religious
association formed five years ago
for the benefit of the Muslim
members of the Indian Communi-
ty. At the same time he wanted

She has been stricken by floods,|to assure the people of Barbados

drought and earthquake. She is

that the Association was always

short of nearly 5,000,000 tons of',willing to co-operate. with the

food despite large imports. Latest

local] government

estimates say India cannot hope to; whenever it was possible.

gain self sufficiency in food for the
1ext five years,

But the year has seen achieve-
ments. At home the new Govern-
ment has consolidated national
freedom, streamlined the armed
forces, established an independent
‘udiciary and initiated important
land, labour and social reforms.

In foreign policy, India has
played a leading part ceaselessly
campaigning for global peace by
bringing East and West together,

There is widespread realisation
among people today that India

tands at the crossroads of her
jestiny as she enters her second
year,

—Reuter.



MOST RAIN FELL
IN. DISTRICT 8B.

District “B”’, Boarded Hall re-
ceived the heaviest rainfall on
Thursday night as 44 parts of rain
fell in that area. The rain startea
to fall around 6.30 p.m. and con-
tinued without a break until 8.45
p.m.

Other districts were District “C”
30 parts, “D” St. Thomas 19 parts,
“E” St. Peter 22 parts and “F” St
Joseph 27 parts.

Belleplaine, St. Andrew had 20
parts, Four Roads 38 and Hole-
town 24 parts. No damage was
reported in any of the districts.

KEPT GUN WITHOUT:
LICENCE

Clarence Hinds of Beach Gap,
Parris Land, Deacons Road was
yesterday fined 20s. with an 4l-
ternative of one month's impris-
onment by City Police Magistrate
Mr. E. A. McLeod after having
been found guilty of keeping a
gun without first obtaining a li-
cence.

The case was brought by Col-
onel R. T. Michelin, Commission-
er of Police.

—_—







Only one soap gives your
e e + e,e'} .
skin this exciting Bouquet .








C



blended perfumes.
bouquet leaves you assured of your
fresh, dainty ferninine appeal. Cash-
mere Bouquet Soap is heavenly for
your complexion care too !

Social Welfare

and people/exhibition for

ays in a dirty

Every mogning a big heap of
coals and pieces of wood are

the deposited at the entrance of the

shop.

After passing the wood and coal
shop the upper part of the street
begins. This part is mostly resi-

whose} dential and there is only one little
He] business

earried on by an old
woman,

This is a grocery shop which is
always packed with old barrels
and baskets. When oranges are
plentiful the barrels are filled with
them,

3,500-Year-Old
Egyptian Painting
At The Museum

The Museum has now on special
two weeks from
today a panel from the tombs at
Thebes of the 18th Dynasty. The



In that connection he wanted] Painting was executed about 1600

to appeal to all Indians living in
Barbados to associate with the
people of Barbados as brothers
and sisters, He wanted them to
take part in social welfare work,
voluntary service and every form
of goodwill work, Every Indian

living abroad should consider him—} colours are in remarkably
self or herself an unofficial and} condition,

voluntary goodwill ambassador of
India,

With those aspirations they | sos
would begin the second year of the] Egypt.

B.C., and it depicts in profile a
woman wearing a high crown sur-
mounted by a hawk, the sacred
emblem of the Sun god Horus.
The painting is on a wooden panel
which has been prepared for
painting by the use of lime, traces
of which are still visible. The
good

The 18th Dynasty was founded
by Aahames who, drove the Hyk-
or Shepherd Kings from
Great interest attaches to

Indjan Republic and in all humil-|this event since the view is held

ity seek the understanding and
support of one and all in their
efforts to do good to India and
and the world.

Next speaker was Mr. Chenery,
He said that freedom was indivisi-
ble, and they should see to it that
the struggle for freedom through-
out the world had the support of
all people even in the small but
important island of Barbados.

Time Is Ripe

Mr. Chenery said that it was @ | priestly

thing to be glad about, that al-
though India had gained inde-
pendence she had chosen to re-
main within the British Common-
wealth of Nations. He agreed that
the problem of Kashmir was one
to be reckoned with, and said he
was sure that the good sense of
the leaders both of India and Pak-
istan would prevent Kashmir be-
coming a cause of war between
them.

He had been impressed by Mr.
Patel’s appeal for co-operation,
He was one who thought that the
time was ripe for federation of
the West Indies and self-govern-
ment. In that setup the Indian

by some that it was the same
event as the Exodus of the Israel-
ites. As the result of frequent
raids into Syria and the spoils

gained therefrom, great wealth
was expended on building
temples of Karnak and Luxor,

Thebes soon became an art centre
for the court was able to gratify
its love of fine temples, expensive

tombs, fine gardens and houses
with decorated furniture, Under
influence the temple

schools and education prospered,
literature, painting and all forms
of art flourished. Great encour-
agement was given by the Gov-
ernment to craftsmen of every
sort to produce good work,

The panel on exhibition is
nearly 2 feet long by 64 inches
wide, and 4 inch thick.



Galvariise Comes

The second call from the U.K,
to Barbados -of ~the Saguenay
Terminals line was made on

communities in the various islands |/Thursday evening on the arrival

were bound to play an increasing-
ly important part.
Theme of Mr. Adams’ speech

of the SS, Beech Hill from New-
port.

A. shipment of galvanise along

was the part that India, through| with general cargo was landed

its leader Pandit
Nehru was playing in maintaining
the peace of the world at this criti-
cal time.

@ On page 7.

ea arene



‘ ,
4

ARESS your skin with the rich
lather of Cashmere Bouquet

the soap containing 21 subtly
This exciting

He thought that India | night

Jawaharlal ; here by the Beech Hill,

The Beech Hitt can carry 10,000

|
|
|
|

'

hile a

the | ¥




3







PAGE FIVE





—

SRE RRR eee
“ FRESH SUPPLY OF a

PURINA HEN CHOW =

a
(SCRATCH GRAIN)



also sells sweets in the at JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—-Distributors :





i ——

¢

' No Holiday is Complete without
a Kodak Camera

620 BROWNIE FOLDING (Meniscus Lens)
620 ” (Anaston Lens)
620 a BOX CAMERAS
620 DUA-FLEX BOX CAMERAS

127 BROWNIE REFLEX CAMERAS
¢ ADBO: :

CONWAY CAMERAS

ULTRA-FEX CAMERAS

16 mm, COLOUR & BLACK WHITE FILMS

8 mm. COLOUR & BLACK WHITE FILMS

16 mm, MAGAZINE COLOUR & BLACK WHITE
FILMS

i EXPOSURE METERS

| KNIGHTS LTD.

PHOENIX & CITY PHARMACIES















SOCEOOOOCPOD ER OPPO CPESO CO APR SSOP O POPES OPO

HARRIS ON’ S-sroan ST.

WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED
A SHIPMENT OF

AGRICULTURAL
FORKS

GOOD QUALITY — FULLY STRAPPED.
onNLY §4.70 EACH.

8 The quantity for disposal is small



and future supplies are uncertain.

SEND US YOUR ORDERS
WITHOUT DELAY.









5
gate ect} HARRISON'S “2,2
for British Guiana via) TEL. 2364.
Trinidad. Her agents are Messrs. |} >
Plantations Ltd. CCCI ELLOS AAL EPL PDLLEE PEEPLES.
Pa. tt, (eee ——————eooooeo =
~ = and

Heartbreaker
15 denier. Pair $2.58

51 Gauge,

Camzy 54 Gauge,
15 denier. Pair $2.75













Stockings

Full Fashioned and made of CUPONT Nylon

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO,, LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

eG |











| PAGE SIX



HENRY












MI










CKEY MOUSE
! f LOOK OuUTH &
iT/S THE
ZiG-TZAGS FLY!




X POOR CHAP! IM AFRAID Y
: YOURE A GONER!

BLONDIE
yo RS

| RUN FOR YOUR )

ep






> LIVES -- THE .
{\ DAM CAN'T /
} “~ ;

——
TES
= 7; ) ;
se [ (37% <
pe uk |
e , *
XP %
=F.

Try
z

as a Gy. me HH [een se, kone
TRE LONE, RANGER
Ee



VWHEN WE HAVE THE MAIL AND ) FIVE ROBBERIES INFIVE \( OUR “TROUBLE
FREIGHT, YOU'LL CLEAR OUT { WEEKS/ YOU CANT G: MAN WILL
WITH THIS TRAIN, re WITH THIS PIUCH LONGERI) CATCH UP WITH!

CANT GETAMAY
ae KN Got
eh 4 Fn






BY GEORGE MC. MANUS







HERE COMES
"BULLET-HEAD”
DUGAN - = HE

LOOKS LIKE-A
GARDEN AFTER

A PICNIC!

“ TLL Jusr
CATCH UP ON SOME
MORE WORK UNTIL

EMMY PICKS ME
UP...






ITS TRUE# JEFF'S THE ONLY AND THE ‘GRAY GANG'S" AGREED To!







ONE WHO KNOWS+HE HID | [THREE CUT YOU IN IF YOU FLY THEM. S74
é THE THREE MILLION. THATS ALL | NEED TO i
NEVER SAW EM BEFORE To- : —= KNOW. TAKE OFF



= —\F

YOUR CLOTHES.



hia \GANG: %, DAY. 1 WAS HIREDOUTSIDE
6? FORTHIS JOB.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BY CARL ANDERSON

|
|

SATURDAY, JANUARY 27, 1951

KILL THAT
PAIN!

NP The liniment made
>>" by Dr. Earl S. Sloan
(the man with the big
moustache) is famous ail over the
world for killing pain.
RHEUMATIC PAIN IN THE NECK AND
SHOULDERS AND iM THE ARMS, WRISTS,
‘LEGS AND ANKLES, PAINS IN THE BACK,
TO AND INSECT BITES AND
STINGS CAN BE KILLED WITH *'SLOAN’S.””














O you know the amount of
Corrugated Iron imported into
Segpical countries every ycar ?
\ figure is astonishingly high, and
after allowing the
balance represents a heavy forfeit for
fack of taking proper precautions.

\ rasntainn

Anti-Corrosive Paint
for every INCH of metal.

FERROGENE is an anti-corrosive
paint designed for the tropics. It clings
closely to the surface of metai-work, forming
a damp-proof, air-proof skin which
its lite almost i initely. In three
shades :—Red, Grey and Green,
Manufacturers: BURRELL’S PAINTS, Mitcham, Surrey
(Props.: R. J. HAMER & SONS (Paints)




for new or LINIMENT

FROM ALL ee
CHEMISTS AND STORES” “SSS¥



attractive



Alse makers of - -

“PEDIGREE” Implement and Machinery
mi

“PERFECTO” Oil Bound Washable

Water Paint

“AQUATITE” Waterproofing Composition 9}

5) )

ne ae

ti



eart Trouble
gresad by Hig

<<

OF INTEREST

If you have heart
r ’ ¥ ore om eters aves
TO ALL PLANTERS on ere
fear, Caused
° cee eee ailment fh
| Hag resblgrpereuis art
. ‘ ‘ ‘ o @ very first dose of Noxce
THE PERFECT COMBINATION jj) iii Epis

chemiat today. It is euar-
te make you feel wel@ind
oi -noney on return of
package,

TO MEET YOUR
TRANSPORT PROBLEMS
MASSEY-HARRIS 22 b-h.p. 6 cyl. DIESEL TRACTORS

(Steel Wheels also available for Ploughing)

strong

——————
=
B
°

HAvE YOU GOT A

COLD or COUGH

IF SO TRY

BROWNE'S
CERTAIN COUGH
CURE

The Unique Remedy for Coughs,
Colds, Bronchitis, Sore Throat,
Hoarseness, Bronchial Asthma,
Whooping Csugh, Disease of the
Chest and Lungs, etc., etc.

C. CARLTON BROWNE
Wholesale & Retail Druggist
184 Roebuck St. — Dial 2813

— AND —

EAGLE SIX (6) TONS TRAILERS Equipped with Brakes
(These Trailers are very Ruggedly Constructed)

BOTH these are NOW TO HAND and on DISPLAY at our SHOWROOM
YOUR INSPECTION CORDIALLY INVITED

COURTESY GARAGE

Dial 4616 WHITE PARK ROAD













SEE! TRY! THE WORLD'S

Greatest

small-car value! a





We? a7
kx} \ wy “fy BS
Pe bs vi RY ; ; :
Vy Hans an
a Aa SRY Wee
“Tt feels as if there’s always some-
thing in my eyes,



here’ “His sight is fine!” says Doctor. The
cries John. Mother trouble is inflammation caused by
glare and dust. I advise Optrex.”

WHE ay

“Oh! Is his sight alright?”

worries:




‘The world's most sought
after small car with all the

features of a BIG car. Seats four within
wheelbase. Engine develops 27 horse-
power. Petrol consumption 35-40 miles per
gallon. Torsion-bar independent front-
wheel suspen ion smoothes out the rough-

P So, every day John bathes his eyes - “ Weil!”’ says Mothes some days later,
est road. 7-cubic feet of luggage space.

with Optrex, washing away all dirt “I'm glad we learned about Optrex—
and germs, soothing tiny eye veins; you're areal ‘bright-eyes’ now John!"

PROTECT YOUR EYES «
oe
wn
p ? 4

E

MORRIS MINOR’

Easy to park. Easy to steer through traffic. . o

Easy to gatage. Choice of three body
styles, 4 door saloon, 2 door saloon and

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504



convertible. Make a date now for a
demonstration run in the world’s biggest
small car buy,

MAKE THIS TEST
The rim of the eye and inner
* lining should be healthy flesh
/ colourlf they are red

tated or the whites bloodshot;
your eyes need treatment



®

ically

packet ~ cie
designed eyebath

ee ener ne a

a scienvifi





SATURDAY, JANUARY 27, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
PUBLIC NOTICES |Frerch OrderCalled “‘HIJTLER B. Honduras

PAGE

Mobile Feed Mill

SEVEN











Muslim Appeals

@ From page 5.









TELEPHONE 2508



THANKS

WHITTAKER—We the undersign beg to
return thanks to all those kind friends
who sent flowers, cards and letters, and
sympathised with us in our sad be-
reavement.

Cleopatra Whittaker (mother) George
Whittaker (brother) George Whittaker
(unele) Norma and Ivy (sisters),

a —_—
BUTCHER — We the undersigned beg
to return thanks to all those kind friends
‘ho sent Flowers, Cards and Sympa-
thised with us in our sad bereayement
caused by the death of Mildred Butcher.

Mrs. H. Springer, Mrs, Z. Bell, Mrs.
W. Davis (sisters) R. W. Davis (son)
W. Buteher, O. Butcher, D. Butcher, B.
Butcher, (children). 27.1.51—I1n

IN MEMORIAM

MORRIS—In loving memory of our dear
beloved daughter Millicent Eudene
Morris who departed this life on the
27th January 1948,
Dear is the grave in which she was
laid
Sweet is the hope that again we shall
meet
Kneeling together at Jesus feet
If love and care would death prevent
Her life on earth would still be spent
God took her home it was his will
But in our hearts she liveth still
Ever to be remembered by Robert E.
Smith (father) Clementina Morris
(mother.
The Smith's and the Morris's Family.

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

‘
CAR — Ford 10 hw. in good working
order... Apply Miss L. Clarke, “Ivy

Lodge”, The Ivy. Dial 2575.
26.1.51—3n.

CAR—Citroen 15 H.P. 1950 model in
excellent condition. Owner leaving
island. Apply: B’dos Agencies Ltd.
Dial 4908, Evelyn. 21.1,51—7n

CAR — One 5 passenger Sedan Terro-
plane recently overhauled and in perfect
working order price $400, Ring 91-24,
Lighthouse, St. Lucy. 27.1.51—7n.

PICK-UP — One Second hand Ford
V-8 Pick-up in A. 1 condition, Just

































overhaul. (Past inspection) 2 days ago.
New Tyres. C. Bannister, Station Hill.
St. James. 26.1,51—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

LORRIES — One (1) 1940 V—8 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.

ELECTRICAL
RADIOS — Several New Pilot Radios,

Battery and Electric at Special reduced

prices at Ralph Beard’s Show Rooms,

Hardwood Alley. Phone 4683.
26.1.51—3n.

artnet

REFRIGERATOR — 8 cub. ft. Ameri-
ean Gibson 3 years guarantee, left in
Ralph Beara’s Show Rooms, Hardwood
Alley. 26,1.51—5n.

REFRIGERATOR & ELECTRIC MO-
TOR and Compressor. Owen T. Alider,
Roebuck St. Dial 3299.

27.1,51—1n,.

———

LIVEs10CK

COW — One registered Guernsey cow
by Mt. Hope Vigour An Exhibition Ist.
Prize Winner She gave (32) Pints Milk
with 2nd Calf. To calve 26th January,







1951. Apply to V. W. Clarke, Ivy
Lodge, Ivy Road, St. M. 26.1.51—3n.
CALF — One (1) Graded Guernsey

heifer calf, ten days old. (Sire) of
Mother Mount Hope Vigar. A. Williams,
Rose Cottage, St. George.

27.1,51—2n.

FURNITURE

re

FURNITURE — Leather Suite of fur-
niture one Large Settee, 2 Armchairs.
Telephone 2342. 24.1,51—2n
——— —

MECHANICAL

BICYCLE—One 3-speed Gent's Green
Raleigh Bicycle standard almost new for
sale. Apply to F. O. Pounder, jeweller,
Roebuck Street 26.1,51—2n,







DIESEL ENGINE — 7 horse power
vertical, shop soiled, never been used
$700.00. For inspection call at Ralph
Beard’s show room Hardwood Alley.

27.1.51—3n.
es
ENGINE — assisted cycles complete.

Price $155.00 including Bicycle at Ralph
Beard’s Show Room, Hardwood Alley.
Phone 4683. 26.1.51—3n.

MACHINE — Singer Sewing machines
(Hand and treadle) Owen T. Allder,
Roebuck Street. Dial 3299.

27,1,51—10

MISCELLANEOUS

a

AGRICULTURAL FORKS — A smali
cvantity available. $4.70 each. Dial 4222
(or 4843 Branch Store) G. W. Hutchinson
& Co. Ltd. 26.1.51—4n.

——
BARBED WIRE — 650 feet of used
wire in 5 lengths. Good condition. Tel.
2470. 27.1.51—2n.
BALL POINT PENS — Colours Red
and Green — Excellent value 3/- cost.
You must get one — Knight's Drug
Stores — 27.1,51—2n.
——————
BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in
White, Green, Primrose with matching
units to complete colour suites. Top
grade. A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.
26.1,51—t.f.n.
— ee
BOTTLES—36 empty 3 Ib Horlicks Bot-
tles Price 2/- each Phoenix Pharmacy.
26.1.51—2n.





= ——_—

CIGARETTES — Ardath Cork Tip
20's. Now 33 cts. 333 — 20's Now 33 cts.
usually 37 cts. All in good condition —
Too many in stock — Knight's Drug
Stores. 27.1.51—2n.

——$—$_$___
CUPS & SAUCERS — Breakfast size
(large). Cups and Saucers at 58 cents.
Tea Cups and Saucers at 35 cents, G.

W. Hutchinson & Co. Ltd.
26,1.51—4n.

cena .

CLOTHES HANGERS—Wooden Clothes

hangers from 8 cents each up. Also col-

ourful Plastic Ladies’ Hangers at 43

cents each. G. W. HUTCHINSON &

Co, Ltd, 26.1,51—4n.
~-

DIAMOND RING — Solitaire diamond
in claw setting at an attractive price.
Wm. D. Richards & Son, Me Gregor St.

27.1.51—2n.











——————

DIVING GOGGLES — Get one of these
and see the wonders of the sea
Knight's Drug Stores. 27.1.51—2n.

———_—_ =

LADIES SPORT COATS — For cool
evenings. Fawn, beige, wine and black
an assorted sizes, $28.50. Modern Dress
Shoppe. 23.1.51—6n.

gatianehiesiieanin alanine ait
MILK—Powdered Milk in 1 lb Tins
Nutricia, Select & Daily Brands, Also
New Dutch Cheese 99 cts, per ib. S. E.
Cole & Co., Ltd. Dial 3435.
23.1.51—3n.



———
PLASTIC Parasols, Raincoats, Shower
caps, Aprons, Table Cloths, Babies’ Paa-

ties. Modern Dress Shoppe.
23,1.51—6n.



——

RIBBONS, Feathers, Flowers, zipps,
Buttons, Laces & Edges in a large vari-
ety at reasonable prices, Modern Dress
Shoppe. 23,1.51—6n.

ee
PIANO—Upright made by John Brins-
mead & Sons (makers for Royalty) in
excellent condition at Ralph Beard’s Show

Room, Hardwood Alley. Phone 4683.
26.1.51—3n.

eS
SKIRTS, BLOUSES, SHORTS, — In a

large variety. $3.98 to $4.80. Moderr
Dress Shoppe. 22.1.51--6n.

CELLAR —Silver Salt Cellar. One patr
silver salt cellars shell pattern. Wm. D.
Richards & Son., Me Gregor Street.



27.151—2n

STOCKINGS -- 51 gauge. Fine Nylon
Stockings. $2.14 Ladies and children
Ankle Socks. 36 to 48 cents. Modern
Dress Shoppe. 23.1.51—6n.























FOR RENT
HOUSES

_ ee
CULDUNE, — Cattlewash, Bathsheba,

For March, May, June and July 1951.
Fully furnished including Refrigerator
containing 4 bedrooms, running water
ir each. Dial 8310. Mrs. Stuart Bynoe.
23.1.51—3n

CHADEN, — Marine Gardens consis-
ting of 3 bedrooms all with running
water, reception rooms all modern
conveniences. For appointment dial 2899.

24.1.51—5n.

SL
ESPERANZA—Fully furnished, with
modern conveniences St. James

Sea Coast. Phone 91-33,
10.1.51—9n.

es
“LASCELLES” — Worthings, Ch. Ch.
consisting of Drawing and dining rooms,
3 Bedrooms all with running water,

for further particulars phone 2824.
25.1.51—3n,

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

TANGLIN Beachmont, Bathsheba,
from February onwards, monthly or
otherwise, 3 double bedrooms with single
Simmons bedsteads, children’s room.
dining room and lounge. Refrigerator,
garage, servant's room. Apply: Howe.
Ring 3626, 13.1.51—t.f.n.

gine

TRINITY COTTAGE—St, James Coast.
Fully furnished containing 3 bedrooms,
also a telephone. Available for months of
February to May and August to Decem-
ber 1951," Phone 2959. 21.1.51—2n

WYNDAL, — Three bedroom house
with every convenience, on Rockley
main road. Garage, two servant rooms,
servant's toilet and bath. For reat un-
furnished, or for sale. Available from
March Ist, Dial 4476, 26.1.51—t.f.n.

PURLIC SALES
AUCTION

TUESDAY, 30th at 12 noon at AL-
BION LODGE, Barbarees Hill Garage
13 ft x 18 ft. covered with Aluminum
Streets. Good Wallaba Posts uprights also
SERVANT’S ROOM 12 ft. x 8 ft. partly
covered with G. I. Terms Cash. To be
removed. Dial 2947, R. Archer McKenzie
Auctioneer, 26.1.51—4n.

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON Tuesday 30th by order of Dr. Kle-
van, we will sell his Furniture at
“Brigade House" Garrison

which includes

Dining Table, Upright Chairs, China
Cebinet, Ornament Tables, Electric
Floor Lamps, Very nice Bridge Table
and 4 Arm Chairs with Rush Seats,
Flant Stands all in Mahogany: Very
Good Poker Table, Piano by Ackerman
Lowe, Pye Radio; Singer Treadle Ma-
chine ew) Glass and China, Fruit
Salad and Wine Sets, Breakfast Service,
6' Very Comfortable Uphold. Arm Chairs,
Cedar and Pine Book Shelves, Carpet
(new), Mission Clock; Single Mahog.
Bedsteads, Vono Springs and Mattress-
es; Cedar and Mahog: Linen Presses,
Sewing Tables; Cradie, Children's Press-
es, High Chair, Baby's Basinette, Very
Good Pram and Go-Cart: 2 good Gas
Rangers with 2 Hot Plates each (Ameri-
can) Electric Roaster, Dormever Mix
Master with meat Grinder and Juicer;
Elec, Hot Plate and Irons. all in per-
fect condition; 10 gal. Demijohn (Elec-
trified) Kitchen Tables, Kitchen Uten-
sils, Garden Tools, Lady's Bicycle,
Lawn Mower, Galv. Tubs and Buckets.
Swing and many other items,

Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms Cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

Auctioneers.
27.1.51—2n.

REAL ESTATE

WESTCLIFFE — Navy Gardens, stand-
ing on eleven thousand square feet of
jJand. Built of Stone, Three bedrooms
and all modern conveniences. Also large
play room 30 by 14 feet. For particu-
Jars and appointment, Phone Winston
Johnson at 4311. 26.1.51—6n.

———____

WALL BUILDING — At 69 Roebuck
Street—A two storey Wall Building, on
4,362 sq. ft. of land. Spacious Front
Store, Store Rooms and Dwelling, For
particulars apply to M. Abbadi. Phone
2297. 27.1.51—4n.





















FOR SALE OR LEASE
PROPERTY —- No. 67 Roebuck Street.
Cardinal Bowen, Station Hill, St.
Michael, Dial 3901, 24.1,51—3n.

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 acre; are arabie.
The acreage is made up as follows:
25% acres ist crop canes ready for
reaping.
14 acres Young canes,
34 acres sour grasa
9 acres 23 perches in preparation,
roads, yards etc,
Inspection on application to Mr.
Ormond Knight on
YEARWS3O0D



the premises.
& BOYCE,
Solicitors.
18,1.51—6n.

The undersigned will offer for sale by
public competition at their office, No. 17,
High Street, Bridgetown, on Thursday
Ist February at 2 p.m, the freehold
dwellinghouse called

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

Inspection by appointment only. Dial

2210,
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.
21.1.51—6n.

MARSHVILLE Bank Hall main road
standing on 5,445 square feet of land.
Dwelling houre comprises closed ver-
endesh, drawing and dining rooms,
three bedrooms, breakfast room toilet
and bath, Government water and elec-
tricity installed. This property will be
offered for sale to public competition
st our office James Street, on Friday,
and February, 1951 a 2 p.m.

For further particulars and conditions
of sale apply to Hutchinson & Banfield,
James Street.

17.1,5!—6n.

FOR RENT, SALE OR LEASE

BAGATELLE HOUSE, St. Thomas Up-
stairs Closed Gallery, Drawing and Din-
ing room, Breakfast room and Kitchen-
ette 3 bedrooms running water in each,
Toilet and Bath. DOWNSTAIRS Closed
Gallery, Living-room,
and Kite! » 2 Bedrooms Toilet and
Bath, Electric Light and Telephone.
Apply Manager of Bagatelle Plantation,
St, Thomas Dial 2221. 21.1.51,—6n.

PROPERTIES — Delightful residence
having 3 Bedrooms, large Lounge, sepa-
rate Dining Room, 2 fully Tiled Toilets
ana Bath, modern Kitchen, built in &
Car Garege 2 Servants (juarters, stapes
on nearby half an acre. Price £4;
nearest offer, For viewing apply Ralph
A. Beard, Hardwood Ali¢y or Phone
4683. 2€.1.51—3n.









For Sale—Cont'd
MISCELLANEOUS

TEA SERVICE — Three piece Mappin &
Webb Princess Plate in good preservation
Wm. D. Richards & Son, regor
Street. 1.51—2n

WATER PUMP — 4% inch suction
20,000 galls. an hour complete with shaft-
ing and bed $250.00 in Ralph Beard’s
show room, Hardwood Alley,

27.1.51—3n.

WATCHES — Just receiwed Ladies
(fifteen) Gents (fifteen) and Waterproof
Centre Seconds. Advance Store, James
St. 27.1,51—2n.

.——————

We have just received a nice assort-
ment of Bath Sponges, at reasonable
prices. KNIGHT'S LTD. 26.1.51—2n

WE Buy and sell Household equip-







Roebuck St. Dial 2299.
27,1.51—In.

_of

Breakfast room {



ment of all description. Owen T. Alider,

NOTICE
PICKWICK CRICKET CLUB

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

H. D. KIDNEY,
Hon. Secretary.
21,1.51—6n



NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. PHILIP

Sealed Tenders for replacing the ceiling
of the St. Philip's Parish Church—
marked on the envelope Tender for
Church ceiling—will be received by the
ee not later than 27th January
Plans and Specifications can be seen

at my Office on any Office day.
Successful Contractor must be prepared
to complete this job to the satisfaction

of the Building Committee.
(Sed) P. S. W. SCOTT,
Cler< to the Vestry,
St. Philip.

20.1.51—in
“£€25° -. -d. easily earned by obtaining
order for private Christmas Cards
from your friends, No previous experi-
ence necessary. Write today for
beautiful free sample Book to Britain's
largest and foremost Publishers; highest
commission; marvellous money making





opportunity. Jones, Williams & Co.,
Dept. 9 Victoria Works, Preston,
England.”

25.1.51—18n



NOTICE
THE PARISH OF ST. ANDREW

Tenders, are invited for a loan of
£1,000 at a rate of interest not to ex-
ceed 4% per Annum under the St. An-
FY ot Loan Act. And
wi receiv by the undersigned wu)
to February 3rd 1951. ~~ ‘s

Signed C. A. SKINNER,



Vestry Clerk,
St. Andrew.
‘ 24.1.51—6n,
NOTICE

Is hereby given that it is the intention
of the Vestry of the parish of Saint Peter
to petition the Legislature of this Is-
land for the passing of a Bill to authorise
them to borrow a sum of money not
exceeding the sum of £1,500 for the
purpose of:—

(a) Erecting a bath and latrine at Rose

Hill in the parish of Saint Peter.

(b) Erecting a bath and latrine at
Round the Town in the parish of
Saint Peter.

{c) To purchase a parcel of land pt
Round the Town on which the
above bath and latrine will be
erected.

(d) To purchase a refuse collector for
the use of the suid parish.

Dated this 26th day of January 1951.

G. 8. CORBIN,

Clerk of thé Vestry of the parish of

Saint Peter. 27.1.51—1n.







NOTICE

The attention of all Persons, Firms and
Companies carrying on trade or business
in the City of Bridgetown and in other
parts and places of St. Michael, is drawn
to the provisons of subsection 6 of section
53 of the Vestries Act (1911—5), which
enact inter alia:—-

“On or before the Ist day of February
in every year, eveny person in the
parish liable to be rated in respect
of profit derived from carrying on
trade shall make to the assessor on o
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 asiessment.

“In case any Proprietor or other
person shall 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 Ist February, then no Return is
required.”

Failure to comply 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 cauwe delay
in making Returns on the prescribed
dates, 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 of Change of Name

I CLAIRMONTE NATHANIEL CLARK
heretofore called and known by the
name of CLAIRMONTE NATHANIEL
BLACKETT at present of 970 Tinton
Avenue, Bronx, ip the City and State
of New York in the United States of
America Esquire and formerly of the
Island of Barbados British West Indies
hereby give public Notice that on the
28th. day of April 1950 I formally and
absolutely renounced, relinquished and
abandoned the use of my said surname
“Blackett” and then assumed and
adopted and determined thenceforth on
all occasions whatsoever to use and
subscribe the name of Clairmonte
Nathaniel Clark instead of the said name
of Clairmonte Nathaniel Blackett. E

AND I give further notice that by a
deed-poll dated the 28th. day of April
1950 duly executed and attested in tne
British Consulate General Office of New
York in the United States of America
and recorded in the Registration Office
of the Island of Barbados on the 18th.
day of May 1950 in Volume 685 of Deeds
at Page 34 1 formally and absolutely
renounced and abandoned ihe said sur-
name of ‘Blackett’ and declared that
I had assumed and adopted and = in-
tended thenceforth upon all occasions
whatsoever to use and subscribe the
name of Clairmonte Nathaniel Clark in-
stead of Clairmonte Nathaniel Blackett
and so as to be at all times thereafter
called, known and described by the name
of Clairmonte Nathaniel Clark exclu-
sively.

Dated this 24th day of January 1951,

Clairmonte Nathaniel Clark,

Late Clairmonte Nathaniel Blackett.

26.1.51—2n.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Herman Scott of
Bonk Hall, St. Michael for permission to
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &ec., at a board
and shingle shop near Progressive

League, Nelson St, City.
Dated this 26th day of January, 1951.
To:—H. A. TALMA, Esq.,
Police Magistrate Dist.
Sed. HERMA:









“AY,

N.B.—This application will be
dered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A on Monday
the 5th day of February 1951 at ll

o'clock, a.m.
H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”,
27,1.51—1n.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Ferdinanel Watson
ot Kew Land, St. Michael for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at u
board and shingle shop in Ist Ave.
Powder Land Road, St. Michael,
Dated this 26th day of January 1951.
To:--E. A. Me LIEOD, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A’.
Sgd. FERDINANEL, WATSON,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consi-
dered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A’ on Monday
the Sth day of February 1951 at 11

o'clock, a.m.
E. A. McLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
27.1.51—1n.

/ PERSONAL

—<—
The public are hereby notified that 1
tm no longer responsible for my wife
Anita Humphrey (nee Greaves) or any
debt or debts contracted by her having
failed to be under my care and protection
from the llth day of December 1950,
PHILIP ALISTAIR HUMPHREY,
C/o CS.M.
Curacao, N.W.1.

Removal Notice

ROGERS BARBER SALOON Beg to
notify their Customers that they will
be moving upstairs J. N. Goddards &
fons Building (Next Door) as from
the 29th January 1951.









24.1.51—5n,

“Misunderstanding”

PARIS, January 26.

The French order to world
federation of Trade Unions
(W.F.T.U.) Headquarters to wind
up its affairs here within one
month was today called “certainly
a misunderstanding” by Georges
Fisher, its Assistant Secretary
General.

“We hope the Government will
reconsider its decision,” he added.
“W.F.T.U. has _ consultative
status with the United Nations
Economic and social Council, The
United Nations thereby recognises
the qualities of our organisation”.

Communist-led General confed-
eration of labour (C.G.T.) pro-
tested that “it is not in the power
of any Government to dissolve
such international organisations
grouping hundreds of millions ot
men and women.”

The Ministry of Interior official
said:

The W.F.T.U. was banned
because (1) It did not pursue
the aims stated in its statutes.

(2) It conducted the policy
directed against the French
Government.

—Reuter.



WANTED

—

—
SUB AGENT WANTED, — Resident
Bridgetown, well connected with com-
merece, to sell accredited British goods
on commission. State age, experience,

references, Post box 582, Trinidad.
26.1.51—3n.

POSITION — Englishman, 34, married,
highest references, Considerable com-
mercial experience. 4 year partner in
Indian Enterprise now sold owing politt-
cal difficulties, desires settle Barbados
end seeks position any line reasonable
pey and prospects. Please write Box
c.C, C/o Advocate Co, 16.1.51—60

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

Apply by letter only, forwarding re-
ferences, to—The Secretary, Golf Club,
Rockley, 20.1.51—t.f.n,

MISCELLANEOUS

WE BUY FOR CASH — Clocks, watches
and musical boxes in any condition.
Write, call or dial 4429.GOKRINGES An-
tique shop, Upper Bay Street.

25,1.51—7n.

eS
WE BUY FOR CASH — Old Gold and
Silver jewellery, coins, dentures, etc.











write, call or Dial 4429. GORRINGES
Antique shop, adjoining Royal Yacht
Club. 25.1.51—Tn,

hence nT

GORRINGES undertake expert watch
and clock repairs, cleaning and resto-
ration of oil paintings, valuations for in-
surance and probate, GORRINGES,
upper Bay St, 25.1.51—7n.

oaeteabninemcmmenemme
MAGAZINES —: Second hand maga-
zines and comics in good condition.
STANWAY STORE, Dial 4910, Lucas St.
25,1,51—2n,

MULE — One (1) small mule, suitable
for store work. Must be sound, (Mare or
Gelding). Apply S. B. Warren, Pitcher
Connell & Co,, Ltd, 26,1.51—2n













Vacancies exist in Design Department
of a West Indian Petroleum Refinery
for Trained Draughtsmen, capable of

»

IS DEA

. MUNICH.

Hitler’s longtime right-hand
man has put a crimp in the die-
hard rumour that Der Fuehrer is
still alive.

General Julius Schaub, Hitler's
adjutant for 20 years recently
released from prison after a
war crimes conviction—gave this
version of Hitler's last days to In-
ternational ee Service:

amt, is no doubt wha ver
th itler is dead, I penoey tates
than anyone that he was deter-
mined to kill himself when I left
him on April 26, 1945.

“He said goodbye to me and
gave me his last order. He wanted
the contents of all his three private
safes burned and completely des-
troyed.

“There was one in_ Hitler's
working room of the Reichskanz-
lei, one in his home, or private
apartment, and one in Berchtes-
gaden.

“No one had ever had the keys
to these before, but I know that
most of the contents were his pri-
vate correspondence with foreign
statesmen.”

Hitler confirmed this and said:

““I do not want my friends to
fall with me.’

“He turned again and _ said:
‘Farewell, Schaub, and give my
greetings to your wife.’

“ suddenly took a pistol from
dr&@wer and put it into his coat

a
pocket. He had never carried it be-
fore, I knew the only weapon he

had always carried with him had
been a small, tiny automatic.
“This was the pistol which
killed him three days after I left
Berlin.”
—LN.S.



Germans Take

Over Houses
LUEBECKE, Westphalia, Jan. 26

Seven German families here
to-day broke into their own
houses requisitioned for British

troops, but empty for some tim»,
hoisted a Council of Europe flag
and said they would leave only if
thrown out,

Luebecke administrative centre
of British High Commission 1s
near Bab Oeyehausen, the Brit-
ish Rhine Army Headauarters.
About 150 houses are still under
requisition there,

Seven families telegraphed Dr.
Karl Arnold, North Rhine West-
phalian Premier, Dr, Theodor
Blank, West German Goverh-
ment’s Special Commissioner, for
billeting allied reinforcements and
other West German leaders, ask-
ing for support.—Reuter.



Doctor of A.D. 950

Mus year is the 1000th
gnniversary of the death

~ of the. Per-
| sian doctor
and philoso-

May

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Jan. 26
Plans to make British Hondu-
ras a valuable dollar earner and
also a meat supplier for neigh-
bouring territories are announced
today by the Colonial Develop-
ment Corporation. They are in-
corporated in details of £577,000

livestock development project for | &r@te

the colony.

The C.D.C. scheme provides
for a cattle ranch and a breeding
station of about 40,000 acres and
a sheep farm of 30,000 acres. In
addition a 20,000 acre arable farm
will be used as a cattle fattening
eentre and will also support

Become = destined to be the spiritual
| leader
come.

Meat Supplier

of the worid in years to

As Colonial peoples, Mr. Adams

said, they should rejoice at the

i fact that India had convinced her
| rulers
independence.

that they should give her
It gave the West
Indies the hope and knowledge
that they too could convince the
British of their ability to govern
themselves.

He too was glad to hear Mr.
Patel appeal to Indians to_coop-
with local people. He felt
now that if local Indians followed
that appeal, the Indian problem
would not arise in Barbados, He
hoped that Indians in other islands
would follow the example of those
who lived in Barbados,

Mr. Crawford speaking next

al] agreed that India would play an

dairy together with pig, poultry /important part in the future his-

and vegetable production,

Because the raising
on a large scale is such a new
undertaking for British Honduras,

each stage will be proved during |

a gradual expansion of the
scheme which will take between
seven and ten years to reach
maturity.

of livestock Indi

of the world. India had
served as a pointer to the West
es as to the path over which
their future lay. He was sorry
that Barbados advanced as it was,
as not playing the leading part
it should in helping to bring about
West Indian self-government.

tory

He wanted to express deepest

Eventually it is planned to have] congratulations to the people of

11,000 head of cattle on the farm

allowing for an annual draw off] cess in the
If this total} hoped too that it would not be long

of some 3,000 beasts,
proves too much for internal con
sumption, British Honduras will
then becon.e an exporter seeking
markets in nearby Cuba = and
Jamaica.

Another significant and—highly
important part of the plan is the
intention to introduce wool grow-
ing sheep in the place of the
present hair producing types.

India and to wish them cvery suc-
years to come. He

before West Indians could in turn
invite the East Indians among
among them to a celebration of
West Indian independence.

Mr. Vaughan made a closing ad-
dress, and refreshments were

served,

It is hoped to build up a flock | UU

of about 15,000, the wool from
which “should form a useful dol-
lar earner.”

In charge of the project will be
Mr. T. K. Rodda who has many
years experience of farming in
South Africa and who has already
been in charge of operations in
British Honduras for some time

Nine Divisions

ROME, January 26,

The Defence Commission of the
Italian Chamber of Deputies to-
night approved a_ grant. of
200,000,000,000 lire to put nine
Italian divisions on a war footing
and to bring the Air Force to a
strength of 200 fighters.

The Defence Minister told the
commission that the ground forces
will consist of six infantry divis-
ions and three armoured divisions,

The Commission meeting in
secret was also understood to have
been informed that the United
States will place orders totalling
200,000,000,000 lire with Italian
industry to help in operation,

—Reuter,



Stole $4,500 A Day) .ovrusovxo

CHICAGO, Jan. 26
Crime occurred once every 124
minutes in Chicago in 1950.
Police reeords disclosed that
burglars, robbers and car thieves

cao ete

dam

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.






Sailing from Amsterdam, Dover and
Madeira—-s.s “Cottica” 2nd, ard, Oth
Pebruary, 1951 M.S. “Bonaire” 9th,
10th. 16th Mareh 1951.

Salling from Antwerp and Amsterdam-—
ms. “Helena” 12th, 15th, February 1951,
ms. “Willenjstad’’ th, 15th, February
1951, ms. “Oranjestad” 9th, 15th Mareh
1951

ailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo and
scorgetown—m.s, “Bona 27th Janu-
ary 1951; m.s, “Cottica’ 20th, February

1951; m.s. “Helena” 3rd March 1951.
Sailing to Trinidad, La Guiarn, Cura-
m.s, “Oranjestad” Ist February



1951,

Sailing to Plymouth, Antwerp, Amster-
m.s, “Oranjestad” 23rd March 1951,
8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO,, LTD,

Agents.



A portable milling machine that
grinds and mixes feed and blends
molasses and other contents into
the grains has been developed in
the United States. The unit is a
completely self-contained manu-
facturing plant, compact and light
enough to be mounted on a truck
and taken directly to the farmer's
door.

The milling is done under the
farmer's personal supervision, This
assures him of freshly ground
feed.

The unit includes a heavy-duty
hammer mill equipped with arad-
justable feed table, a special feed
mixer, a molasses tank, a unique
heating and metering arpange=
ment, and a 100-horsepower

diesel engine.

The machine is called a “Daffin
Feed-U-Nit. It was developed by
the Daffin Manufacturing Com-
pany of Lancaster, in the State of
Pennsylvania.



Decree Nist

In the Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes yesterday. His
Honour the Acting Chief Judge,
Mr, J. W. B. Chenery, granted
decree nisi in the suit of K. M.
Hunte (Petitioner) and .T. x.
Hlunte (Respondent). His Hormour
also. granted the petition for
custody of the children.

Representing the petitioner
was Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., in-
structed by Messrs Cottle Cat-
ford & Co.

NOTICES









The M.V. “DAERWOOD” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, Grenada, and Aruba, and
Passengers only for St. Vincent,
Sailing on Wednesday 3ist inst,

The M.V “Caribbee” — will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antiqua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of
departure to be notified.

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





se ALcoa er

NEW YORK SERVICE









S.S. “Essi sails th January arrives Barbados 4th Febrnary
S.S. “Byfjord” sails 2nd February - ” ” 14th are
eaten _— aeons
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
A Steamer sails 18th January ” " 2nd *"
” a a a lst February —~ oi +" 1$th Ps
Ce ee ee ree oe
CANAD:AN SERVICE
Name of Ship Sails Arrives
Halifax Barbados

Januany 26th,
February 9th
February 23r,

“ALCOA PILGRIM”
“ALCOA PENNANT"
“ALCOA POLARIS”

8.8,
8.8
8.3,

February Sth.
February 20th,
March 6th,
ae





design and detail work on civil, mechani- her. Ibn-
cal, and chemical enginetring projects. ina ’¢ ‘Avi
Applicants must have the British or Avi-
Higher National Certificate or its U.S. or cenna).
Canadian equivalent and should be t A series of
prepared to give proof of technical abil- ) commemora-
ity by interview or examination, tive stamps
Applications, giving full details and | have been
experience, accompanied by a_ recent ' int
passport photograph, should be address- |, printed in
ed to Messrs, Da Costa & Co, Ltd,, P.O. ngland.

23.1,51—6n. provide funds
for the building of a new

tomb at Hamaden, in Persia,

Box 103, Bridgetown.



Spanish Tuition | tor ibn-sina,
Only 150,000 sets of each
we ies See eam cee] Maat) as ees
an
will be commencing from the First of Pore ts snocteod time

February.

All those interested; please be good
enough to contact Mrs, Maria Carlotta
Gonsalves, “Santa Clara’, St. Lawrence
Gap, before the above date, for Regis-
tration, — Phone; 8495,

25,1.51—6n

stamps’ value.

One of the stamps (pic-
tured here) has a picture of
Ibn-Sina,

London Express Service.

UU EIRENE EEEEEeeeenenennenl

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

Royal Naval Cadetships and First Appointments in the

Royal Marines
It is notified for general information that Regulations for the

Special Entry of Naval Cadets in the Executive, Engineering, and
Supply and Secretariat Branches of the Royal Navy have been received
and may be seen on application at the Colonial Secretary’s Office.

2. Competitive examinations for the Special Entry of Naval
Cadets in the above-mentioned branches are held in March, June and



November. Before admission to the written examination, candidates |!

must produce evidence of having passed the School Certificate or other
examination of equivalent or higher standard.

3. Candidates must be within the age limits of 16 years and
years 8 months on the date of entry into the Royal Naval College,

Dartmouth, ie., Ist January, Ist May or 1st September,
| 27.1.51,—1n.



DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT
Vacancies for Road Overseers, Grade II.

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

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

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

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

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

Applications, which should be submitted on the prescribed form
obtainable from the Colonial Secretary’s Office and sealed in an en-
velope marked “Application for post of Road Overseer, Grade II, De-
partment of Highways and Transport,” should be addressed to the
Director of Highways and Transport and will be accepted up to 4 p.m.

on Wednesday 3lst January, 1951.
21.1.51,—3n.



SANITARY INSPECTORS EXAMINATION
Candidates for the examination for Sanitary Inspectors are noti-
fied that this examination will take place at St. Mary’s Boys’ School
on Saturday, 10th February, 1951 at 10 a.m.
The first paper will be from 10 a.m. to 11.30 a.m. and the second
paper from 1 p.m. to 2.30 p.m.
Candidates must bring pen,
instruments.
Candidates should be at the examination room at least ten min-
utes before the start of each examination. Z
Candidates who have not yet paid their full fees must do so and
present their receipts at the office of the Director of Medical Services
on or before the 9th February.
Senior Medical Officer of Health.
20.1.51—3n

160)






ink, pencil, rubber and drawing

stole $4,500 per day with the year’s
total loot in cash and goods listed
at $16,356,504. This was an in
crease of 11 per cent over the 1949
total.

Them vessels have

—Reuter.





GREEK CABINET
RESIGNS

HARRISON

limited paxsenger accommodation.



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



LINE



ATHENS, Jan. 26.
Greek Ministers today handed

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

their resignations to Liberal
Prime Minister Venizelos. Due *
King Paul, who is touring Vessel From Leaves Barbados
Northern Greece, has been asked
to speed his return to swear in|S.S, “LAURENTIAN FOREST’M/brough &
the reshuffled Cabinet,—Reuter, a London 10th Jan, 26th Jan.
alaie, stead dis sabe S$. “PLANTER” P| . London 18th Jan, Ist Feb:
3.8. MULBERRY HILL” « London 20th Jan. 4th Feb.
MERSEY PAPER CO. |S. “FACTOR” vs + Glasgow & ‘
ie i, pool 20th Jan, 3ist Jan,
Net profit of Mersey Paper ats S.S, “TRIBESMAN” ., ws rae & ss 's ae
Lftd., for the nine months ende : P nes 3: ondon th Jan. 10th Feb.
Sept. 30, 1950, amounted to| 5-8. “PROSPECTOR’ London 27th Jan. 16th Feb.

$2,368,902 and was equal to $11.52
a common share. For the full 1949
year the .company reported net
profit of $2,476,187 or $11.92 on





HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

the c : Vessel For Closes in Barb
Pe - 1|S.S. “DEFENDER” . . London Bod dare, —
——————————— So,
| Pay a visit each day For further information apply to Soe
Round The Town DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents
with G. A, Service canneries

Yes you'll find me
at the Popular Rendezvous
To-day

fioddard’s Restaurant

=> HHO cn.
eer

FAITH HEALING

the “SELF-HELP & ‘THRET” |},
is a fact. Just so is it a fact that |







Friendly Society of 47 Swan St.,
takes no Levies nor Assessments
its members; better

from gives

}
Benefits and Bigger Bonus; takes yj
all the family as members from y
old; allows Loans 10
members; Savings
Department; pays anybody

(member or not) for making new

5 years

carries on a

Gasoline Station

and

members at the rate of

Cents (60¢.) each, any day.

Sixty
The “SELF-HELP & THRIFT”
SOCIETY, 47 Swan St. (Over
|
|
j
|
}

Bata's Shoe Store)

Ove 100° expersve wovels
amen ’ * i selling off at
Open Everyday See Hand-Bills 2 for $100
27,1,61-—2n, The space is needed for new
stock, Select your Book Bargain










now,
We have just opened SHEET
PLASTIC in different colours for

| Lamp Shades.

AT
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY |

FURNISH

HOME & OFFICE

THE =MONEY-SAVING
WAY

Bedsteads,











Wardroves, Springs





Lathes, Vanities, Dressing Tables




$9 up, Washstands $3.60 up, Night-

chairs $4 to

L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street — Dial 4069




REAL ESTATE AGENT





RM LUBRICATING

ARE BEST BY TEST
DON’T ONLY OIL IT — GERM IT,

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

—

JOHN M.
AFS.,
FOR





PASSAGES TO EUROPE ="

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominisu, for saile

ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or |
Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual reductions for children. ~ |

OILS

Trafalgar Street.

















BARBADOS 3
INVESTMENTS
Consult - - - ; S
__ A.M. WEBB, *
Stockbroker e

4

33 Broad St. (Over
Phoenix Pharmacy)

—: Phone 4796 :—

PAOLO IA OA AOI

re







F.V.A,

REAL ESTATE

AUCTIONEER — SURVEYOR
’Phone 4640 — Plantations’ Building.

~*



Ms 5.6 F"

*

rege

=>

PAGE EIGHT



Thomas Hits 73
For Windwards

(Prom Our Own Correspondent)

ST, LUCIA, Jan. 26
Windwards won the toss and
batted today on a good wicket.

The sky was overcast and the
lost
early wickets due to poor batting
with Griffith and Daisley brilliant

outfield heavy. Windwards

in parts,

Thomas and Crick stopped the
rot-in a Seventh wicket partner-

ship of 65. Thomas was elegant
ih a chanceless innings. Showers
later on disturbed play. Leewards’
fielding has fallen off. Matthew,
Davis and Gore were brilliant,
while the bowling was steady.

WINDWARDS—Ist Innines

Asai! ec wkpr. Thompson, b Kirton 14
Soso c Wilkin, b Davis 3







Griffith ¢ Eddy, b Livingstone .
Frankie omas (Capt.) b Matthew 73
Daisley..c.Davis, b Gore 17
Phillip c Livingstone, b Davis 1
Crick I.b,w. Eddy - 22
Drysdale t & b Matthew é 3
Mason ¢ Kirton, b Matthew ... 2
Pemberton not out o
Extras 8
Total 178
Fal of wickets: 1-12, 2—34, 3—53,
4—58, 5—85, 6—86, 7-151, 8—175, 9-178.
BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO M R w
Walcott .. de @ 1 9 oO
Davis .. aL 3 16 2
Kirton . 10 2 uv 1
Livingston >» && 4 23 2
Eddy ... ‘em 0 42 1
ORR we casthadnscsan ¢ oe 2 20 1
Matthews + 943 24 3

LEEWARD
y not out

1ST ENNINGS





Empire Draw
Two Games

(From Our

Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, Jan, 26.

aps
agli =
\ re SH

a



â„¢
:

iy “4

2%
Pisin’

STEEPLE CHASE



DESPITE the recent bad weather and heavy snow which has seriously curtailed many sporting activi-*

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Po |

ties in England, the Steeplechasing season is now in full swing, and there was a full field at this recent
meeting at Lingfield in Sussex. Entries for the Grané National in March, the greatest steeplechasing
event in the world, are already arousing much interest.



—Express.



Norway Prepares For 1952 “La Perle” In Port
Olympic Winter Games

By JOE THOMAS

LONDON

The Norwegians are g)ng ai!
out to make the 1952 Olympic
Winter Games a sucece
When they first hear{ from the
International Olympic Comrnittee
in June, 1947, that Oslo had bcen
alloted the 1952 Winter Games, a
five-man committee was immedi-

Members of the Empire Club ately set up to plan and supervise

now touring here were to-day
éntertained by the Acting Gov-
ernor Green and Mrs, Green at
Government House. This afternoon
they defeated Grenada one nil at
football. On Wednesday and yes-
terday they drew country cric-
ket matches at Grenville and
Gouyave respectively. Empire
scored 100 for seven declared,
Grant 48, Holder 6 for 41 against
St. Andrew who scored 80 for
six. In the other game Empire
scored 92 for seven, Symmonds
30 against St. John’s score of 28
for one, They were entertained
in both towns, by prominent citi-
zens and sportsmen.

The second Colony match starts
tomorrow.



Polo Cups To Be
Presented Today

At the Garrison Savannah to-
day starting at 4.15 p.m. some
Polo matches will be played be-
tween selected teams of The
Barbados Polo Club, After the
games, Mrs. Henry Arthur wil!
present the three cups which
have recently been competed for
~—Advocate Challenge Cup, Warn-
er Bolton goal shooting cup, and
the Y, DeLima Junior Challenge
Cup.

The late Mr, Henry Arthur was
founder of the present Club and
insisted on his overseers playing
Polo. He had one son, Andrew
who shows promise of being one
of the star players.

Standard Canasta

By M. HARRISON-GRAY
CONVENTIONS

T was alinost inevitable that

an attempt would be made
to graft playing ventions
on to the game of Canasta,
on the same lines as at Con-
tract Bridge.
players, who as
slightly ahead of
comes to a new
already passed

se.

The main convention tried
out is the following During
the later stages of the game,
a

you can inf your partner
of the nature of your hand by
means of a signal If your
hand ® good one, you
should discard a black card.

















are
us when it
game, have
through this

v
cards of the same colour as
con pepians. 4 elaine pa

e idea is our
ner will then Know whether
to build u

take
The disadvantage of this
convention is obvious, It

gives equal information to the
opponents, who can frame
their discards accordingly.
The next step is the “psychic”
or bluff stgnal_ and all its
implications This conven-
tion, I am glad to say, seems
to have been tried and found
Wanting. and the reat
roejority of players prefer the
straightforward game

r. ton Ervress Service.

They'll Do It Every Time



oo

the necessary work, and a number
of leading technical experts and
athletes were co-opted,

With more than a year still to
run before the Winter Games
open on February 14, the
stadiums, rinks and ski-runs are
already being put into shape.

Apart from the Downhill and
the Giant Slalom, all the events
will take place within the Oslo
city limits,

The area of Oslo is about 180
square miles—approximately half
that of New York City—so accom-
modation. for visitors to the
Games will be very limited within
the city limits.

The main arena for the Games
will be the Bislett Stadium, situ-
ated in the very heart of Oslo.
Here, the opening and closing
ceremonies, the speed skating,
some of the figure skating, and
the Bandy final will take place,

Bandy is a fast and open team
game on ice in which curved clubs
and a small hard ball is used. It
puts a premium on speed and
initiative, as well as demanding a
high standard of skating ability
and ball control,

In the course of the games from
Feb, 14—25 competitors from all
over the world wiil take part in
all forms of winter sports, includ-
ing bobsleigh, ice-hockey, skiing
and skating, The hob races will
eover 4 days, and will comprise
2-man and 4-man hobs. About
15 nations are expected to com-
pete in the ice-hockey tournament

All types of skiing will be seen:
downhill, slalom and giant-slalom
for men and women, a 10 kilo-
meter “long run” for women, 18
km. and 50 km, “long run”, relay
eaves and ski-jumping. In speed
skating there will be four “classic”
distances: 500, 1,500, 5,000 and
10,000 meters, ana there will be
figure skating for women, men
and pairs.

Bislett Stadium, which will
accommodate 28,000 spectators,
has been the scene of many inter-
national skating contests, The
track records of the four classic
skating races are 42.8 secs; 2
mins. 18 secs; 8 mins. 17.9 secs;
and 17 mins. 15.7 secs. respect-
ively for the 500, 1500, 500 and
10,000 meters,

In the event of ice conditions at
Bislett Stadium being unsatisfac-
tory owing to a spell of mild
weather, two excellent reserve
stadiums are being prepared—one
right up in the hills above Hol-
menkollen and _ Frognersetern,
1700 feet up, and only half-an-
hour drive from the centre of
Oslo, and the other at Hamar, 75
miles from Oslo with ample train
and road communications.

A reserve outdoor rink with
artificial ice for hockey matches
is also being built at Jordal
Stadium in the eastern part of
Oslo.

Four Swiss specialists, Dr.
Ingold, Dr. Gattani and the An-
gelini brothers have been engaged
to assist in the design and con-
struction of the bob-run, This
Starts at Frognerseteren, half-an-
hour by electric railroad from the

THE COLD COFFEE
TREATMENT=+-2

WE EVEN SPILLED
IT ON THAT






center of Oslo, 1400 feet above sea
Yevel, and is a good 1500 meters
long, and has a fall of 410 feet or
about 1 in 12%,

The Downhill and Giant-Slalom
skiing events will be held at
Norefjell, 65 miles northwest of
Oslo, in order to make certain of
getting the 800 metres fall which
the International Ski Association
rules demand for these events.
Both of these runs are steep and
exacting enough to test the moat
expert skier.

A large building close to the
finish now in the course of com-
pletion is designed to house

officials and time-keepers, as well
as telephone booths for press and
radio representatives,

The Slalom competitions will
take place at Rodkleiva, A modern
electric railroad runs from the
center of Oslo up to the slalom
hill in less than half-an-hour. The
long-run and relay races will take
place in wonderful undulating
country which lies in the hills
around Holmenkollen above Oslo.

The ski-jumping competitions
in the Holmenkollen hill will
probably draw the largest crowd
of all. Ski-jumping events there
in 1946 drew 100,000 so for the
Olympies of 1952, it is expected
that at least 150,000 spectators
will witness the thrills,

Ever since the Holmenkollen
hill was first used in 1882, it has
been steadily improved and ex-
tended, and what was once a 20-
meter hill is now an exacting and
impressive hill with a best per-
formanee of 71 meters.

The tower from which the ski-
ers set off down the incline, the
in-run and the actual jump are
of concrete, and beneath the take-
off there is a three-storied build-
ing, which will house a_ ski
museum on the ground floor and
first floor, and a restaurant on the
second floor,

The difference in height be-
tween the take-off tower and the
level is 310 ft., and the jurmper
has a speed of about 50 miles an
hour as he takes off into space.

ho ae ee

By M. Harrison-Gray
Dealer; South.
North-South game,



Q

South bid One Diamond,
West Two Clubs, North Two
Hearts, East passed, and
South’s “Two No-Trumps
was raised to Three by
Noith—a good decision, as
Four Hearts would not have
been a success. West led
#Q, which held the trick,
and followed _ with J,
covered with @K and East's

A. Declarer avoided the
common error of covering
the first honour led.

The Club return wa
by South and his @K was
taken by West, who led @9
to South's 10. East
declined to play ®K when
nessed at the next

won

10 was
trick, but South did not fall
for this ruse. Fle cashed his
top Diamonds and Clubs and

then led @2 to East's @ 10,
forcin,
gave

a Heart return that
im nine tricks in all.



London Express Service.

By Jimmy Hatlo

; y

THERE'S ONE OF THESE
LONE EAGLES IN EVERY
CROWDED RESTAURANT:::
THANX TO
HAL. GOODWIN
STATION KTBC , AUSTIN, TEXAS

Sells Almost Everything

OUT DEIGHTON ROAD you will see a big brown
bull deg guarding a shop which sells almost everything.

licensed seller of liquors.

At first sight you would not see
the shop. You would see only one
side of the home which is about
10 yards away from the road, But
Hampden loves to write and make
marks and you could not pass
Deighton Road without seeing the
many writings, signs and placards
which tell the passerby that
Hampden sells almost everything.

The 10-yard wide strip of land

‘which is between the road and

Hampden’s shop and house is used
for advertising. There are at least
20 pieces of tin, board or other
materiais which are nailed up
about this piece of land and on
which Hampden has painted long
lists of the articles he sells.

This land is wired in with bean
vines growing on the wire. The
shop is essentially a grocery, but
among the signs you will read,

“Cement,* ‘Red cake due,”
“bicycle parts’, “white lime,”
“drums” and many other items

whieh are not usually connected
with a grocery.

In this place too you will see
a heap of car, ’bus and lorry tyres,
sea shore sand, with the watch
dog lying. on top, drums and lots
of other things—all for sale.

Advertising Pole

The masterpiece of Hampden’s

Making gifts of oranges was the *4vertising set-up is a pole with

only means of the crew and pas-
sengers of the French motor vessel
La Perle, which was in port on
Thursday and yesterday, showing
that they were on friendly terms
with traders who flocked around,

The La Perle’s crew are natives
of Martinique. Only an interpre-
ter on board seemed to know
English and he was always busy
telling the captain what the Cus-
toms Officer said or what a trader
wanted.

It was not very disappointing
for the crew, however, because
a person or two among the crowd
knew “patois” and showed their
talent at using the language,

A Barbadian woman when asked
by the Captain for the direction
to a business place, answered, “I
can’t understand that kind. of
language.”

On the other hand, when a
Barbadian asked one of the crew
a question, he just shook his head
and hands in disgust as though
he was telling him “T don’t under-
stand.”

The La Perle’s stay was short.

She left yesterday evening for
Martinique. She is consigned to
Mr. Abadi.

cross bars at the top to which are
attached toothpaste, torch light
batteries, all types of aerated
drinks on the market, coca cola, a
pack of cigarettes and a bottle of
linseed oil. Broad pieces of tin are
nailed at the top of the pole and
the wind blows it around so that
all the articles can be seen,

You will naturally wonder
whether Hampden sells all the
things which the signs tell you
he sells and you will take a walk
through a narrow track which lead
you to another sign—“Bar”. Then
you will get the surprise of your
life to see the neatness of the lay
out of the shop and the quantity
and variety of Hampden’s stock.
And there is not an item to be
seen over which the name and
price is not written.

The floor of the shop is well
trodden earth over which sand is
spread. All about the shop are
tins and tins of different meat,
packages and the smell of cheese.
You could not enter Hampden’s
shop without getting the feeling
that you would sit down about the
centre and take your lunch right

away.
As_ you look around, seeing
bicycle parts, essences, cotton,

drugs and signs which tell you
that Hampden is also a lamp res



Rheumatism, Ankles Puffy,
Backache, Kidneys Strained?

If you're feciing out o-sorts, Get Up
Nights, or suffer from Dizziness, Nervous-
ness, Backache, Leg Pains, Swollen Ankles,
Rheumatism, Burning Passages, Excess
Acidity, or Loss of Energy and feel old be-
fore your time, Kidney Trouble is the true
cause,

Wrong foods and drinks, worry, colds or
overwork may create an excess of acids
and place a heavy strain on your kidneys
80 that they function poorly and need help
to properly purify your blood and maintain
health and energy. os

ORR EEE
DHelp Kidneys Doctor's Way ®

Many doctors have discovered by scien-
tific clinical tests and in actual practice
that a quick and sure way to help the kid-
neys clean out excess poisons and acids is
with a scientifically prepared prescription



“

Hazew Court
(J. Arthur Rank Organisation)
Says to you:

“T always depend on the
gentle daily care of Lux
Toilet Soap. | You'll love

the clinging fragrance it

leaves on your skin.



LUX





catled Oystex. Hundreds and hundreds of
Doctors’ records prove this,

ire* No Benefit—No Pay
The very fitst dose of Cystex goes right
to work helping your Kidneys remove ex-
cess acids. Quickly, this makes you feel
like new again. And so certain are the
makers that Cystex will satisfy you com-
pletely they ask you to try it under a money
back guarantee. You be the judge. If not
entirely satisfied just return the empty
package and get your money back,
Cystex (Siss-tex) costs little at chemists
and the money back guarantee prot 3
you, so buy your treatment today,
fo
KIDNEYS

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The GUARANTEED Romedy RHEUMATISM

r







6

You can be as lovely as
the film stars you admire. The
fragrant lather of puré white
Lux Toilet Soap will bring out
the natural beauty of your
complexion, and leave your
skin clear and smooth, All you
have to do is wash in warm
water with the creamy lather
of Lux Toilet Soap, then splash
with cold, New liness will



THE FRAGRANT WHITE SOAP OF THE FILM STARS







4 LEVER propvcs

Hampden’s shop and residence
run into each other and fofm a low building.

SATURDAY, JANUARY 27, 1951







OOSSGO

MEMBERS of the St. Litey’s
“First Aid Class” are planning fo

; THE BARBADOS. POLO
CLUB
x

a Gala Time for their dance whict
: : , comes off on Saturday night ard
FRENTE SENSU Feb. 1951 at Barrows House, St













on Lucy.

This dance which is in Aid of
“The Girl's First Aid lass"
under the patronage of Dr
KIRTON, P.M.O.

Barrows, St. Lucy.

Music by €. Gitten’s Orchestra,
Admission n>
Refreshments on Sale.









SATURDAY, 27th JANY.
at

GARRISON SAVANNAH
at 4.15 p.m.

ENTRANCE

pairer, you will hear the sound of
fire-wood being cut outside, to be
ready for sale. You may look
around and making sure that at
least you do not see rope, you will
say, “ah! Hampden, you do not
sell rope?” but he will smile and
pull some from underneath the
counter,










sees

50c.





What’s on Today

Mrs, Fela De Kuh’s Exhibi-
tion of Oil Paintings and
sketches at “The Pavilion”
Hastings—9.00 a.m.

Circular Mercerised

Knitted Fabric in
white, blue, pink, green,





a .
Advocate’s Photo Exhibition 34” wide
at Barbados Museum—
10.00 a.m. Per
R. J. MacLeod’s Exhibition
of Oil Paintings at the yard
Barbados Museum—10.00

a.m.

Meeting Housing Board at
the Garrison—10.30 a.m.

Second Trial game ends at
Kensington—1.00 p.m.

Polo Presentation Match at
the Garrison when Mrs.
H. A. Arthur will present
the “Advocate’s Challenge
Cup,” The Warner Bolton
Cup” and the Y. De Lima
“Junior Cup”—4.15 p.m.

Belleville Tennis Club Tour-
nament—4.15 p.m.

CINEMAS

AQUATIC CLUB: “Cleopatra” —

5 & 8.30 p.m

& 8.30 p.m,
PLAZA (Bridgetown): “The In-

Rayon Taffeta in
all the popular shades,
A Silmyra Fabric.

36” wide 8 Ag

Per yard.
Suede Corduroy

ee



shoster General! — 445 & | &
PL x Zz = (Oistin): “Roseanna n Candy stripes
Fi wit 5 en Of Mesa




36” wide

Per yard__98¢
CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 18, BROAD STREET
Sun Rises: 6.13 a.m, .

Sun Sets: 5.59 p.m. ans

Moon (Last Quarter) Jan-
uary 30

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 6.37 a.m., 6.18
.m

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .45 in.
Total for Month to Yester-

day: 2.26 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 80.0°F
Temperature (Min.) 74.0°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.,
(3 p.m.) E.N.E.
Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.992,
(3 p.m.) 29.918

p.m,
James): “Under
“Guns of the

and
4.30 p.m.
i Get By’ — 445 &







The Weather



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27.1.51—1n.





YEAR BOOK 1951

The Advocate Co: Ltd:, will publish a Year Book of Barbados
in 1951.



SSS,
SS OOOO,

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.

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

etc. 5 a tM te dn 05 ST a
(3) A Who's Who of Barbadians you should know about

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

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

Year Book,
C/o Editor, Barbados Advocate,
34 Broad Street.

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

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

Mr. Trevor Gale,
Advertising Director,
Barbados Advocate,
34 Broad Street.

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

(AN ADVOCATE PUBLICATION)







Full Text

PAGE 1

SATVMUir. JANVABS H. 1K1 BARBADOS ADVOCATK PA6C KIVK. •ElkiiT Sinks V ..ITTLE e now be seen of Hi.Schooner Frtderkk r Elkin. Many months ago this A as abandoned off BraaOcns coast. Some of the parU have been washed away by rough teas, but large quantities were also removed b] ad fishermen of that district. The frame that is left Is cover, i The mast* of the Elkin can be seen floating off FontabeUe be Bean Island and the reef also covered with moss. T WO l.ORRIrS both ..wneri by %  Plantation. %  u-ively damaged In an accident along Strong Hope Road. warn, on Thursday. One was being driven by Harold RuMal] .if Airy Hill and the other bv Bertie Sandiford of Welchman Hall A QUANTITY of first and second crop ripe canes were burnt when a fire of unknown origin broke out at I'ackers Plantation, Chrj.i Church, on Thursday, They belong to Vivian Cheltenham and were not insured. A M H nORKSIIOPforlne-St AndrVH'i Church Boys' School is now being constructed. sadatlon has already been %  It is situated north of the school building but not attached as the old one. A BOIT 50 POI'NDS or honey w-as found in the ceiling of St. Andrew's Church. The comb was cut by F. Carter, one of the church employees. ix-oule who gathered at the church to get some were stung by bees. Work inside the church was held up while the bees Hew around. '30NAIRE" LEAVES FOR TRINIDAD One passenger landed at Barbados yesterday from the S S Bonaire which called from England. The Bonaire left port last night tar Trinidad. She look no passenger, from Barbados. Messrs S P Musson. Son Co.. Ltd ., arc her agents. C.J. Grants Letter* Of A dm in is Ira tion In the Court of Ordinary yesterday His Honour the Actiiiij Chief Judge. Mr. J W II Civ ery. i-ranted four petitions for Letters of. Administration and admitted to Probate the wills Of. eight people. First |i %  Graft on Dah of Sweet Bottom St. George: the BMWUM HandttM Dash ol %  estate of Culhbcrt Grunvill* Dash late ol Now V. i k Mr. W. W IMM, K.C represented the petitioner, instructed by Messrs Cottle. Catford ft Co. Next petition was that of Jame^ Ashboume Griffith of Roitj Hi S: PMSJI qualified acting guard ia,BSJ •:-.•• I | b j of H Ida. fr.mk McDonald and Allan Morris, fo: ad minis .ratio.i to BM Wbrta of thatf mother. Edna Evangelist Morris ,r Grant deceased. Mr. RcwM Imtrueted by Messrs. Yearwood a Boyce was for th< petition Third petition was, that filed by Laura Jordan of Bank Hall. Michiicl. the constituted Attorney u* Louise Delcina Brathwalte of Panama, for letters of administration |fl the estate of Hubert Nn* thariel Brathwalte. late of Panama. Mr. E. W. Barrow instructed by Messrs. Hnynes %  Griffith, p-pre%  entcd the petitioner Last petition granted was that of Beatrice May Theodore Goddard of Beckks Road. St. Michael, for letters of administration to the estate of her husband. Clement Albeit Goddard. deceased. Mr. Ian Gale Instructed by Mr I> I, BaWgMUM represented the petitioner. Wills admitted to Probate wer> those ol the following: — Anne Beresford Gilej late of Christ Church; Alicia Arabe'ln Savory. Albert Clarence Greaves and William Francis Bryan late o; St. Michael; James Forde and Irene Hurdle late of St. Thomas; Clarence Wi'kinson 'ale of St George. I \SII ll\ lllllh Muslim Head 'A Stroll Along ippeais For ; Beckwith St. Brotherhootl ^ It4 BARLADOS l YEARS Ol li TWO INDIAN LADIES In National drss* MM chatting at Comber aure school Ia*t night whsrs tbsy attended tfas celebration of ttas first anniversary of the Republic of India. India Celebrates One Year As A Republic NEW DELHI. Jan. ">6. INDIA TO-DAY CELEBRATED her biggest notional fete—anniversary of the Indian Republic—in nationwide austerity and against a gloomy international background. Inoians 354,000.000 Strong, were holding mass prayers, military parades, and public meetings throughout the country to renew their pledge to the Indian constitution But there were no popular festivities or countrywide merry-making. 1 India Is still In mourning for the late Deputy Prime Ministe; Sardar Pate), one of the foremost champions of the people's cause. In the Indian capital, RapUbllC Day celebrations were overshadowvd by Prime Minister Nehrila return from the Commonwealth talks in London and High level conferences on the Far hatm eriafj The first year of the Indian Republic was a period of growing pains which have left their stamp on the nation. She has been stricken by floods, drought and earthquake. She Is vor.*>hb> will visit Barbados from Satur. I Station. day 3rd to Monday 12 February, j a. When the trains were ninn she would pay a sixpence from Bridgetown to Carrington Factory and then walk the remaining t nd a half miles to her home. She had eight children but of these four are living. Rev. Mcllor administers Holy Communion 'Service to her at her home every first Thursday in the month. Another nld timer is Mrs Payne of Free Hill. St. Philip. She U 103 years old. but is not kec:i un publicity. SIR OTTO LUND WILL INSPECT SJAB. U -General Sir Otto Lund, Commissiorer-ln-chief of the St John Ambulance Brigade, and Lady Brecknock, Assistant Superintendrnt-tn-chief Overseas, will irspeet the Barbados branch of the St. John Ambul.ir.rr Brigade at the parade %  round at 5 p.m. on February Barbados is popular for its rum nd Its rum drinkers. This Is proved by the fact that in 400yard-long Baxters Road there are about 22 rum shops, all doing a good business. Baxters Road starts at one of Passage Road with two I rum shops on either hand, the Union Bar on the left and the Red Lion Store on the right and ends at the junction of Mason Hall and Tudor Streets. Traffic in always on the go on crowded Baxters Road. and women sell vegetables on the Mdrw,.lks. There are not many residences along this road. About seven buildings which used to Carry on selling In the grocery and rum line are closed down and %  nn them saying some are EM rent and others foi sale. After the first big rum shop on the left, there is a drug .store and then on an open space a man keeps Jus small cane grinding mill and sells cane Juice at night. When you pass Chapman Street, there is a big. new building on QM sweets. oOttVOa, I perfumes. Then there Is a small building where bicycles and cars are repaired nnd shoes made and also repaired. The workmen of this shop seem to mix work with fun and one can always hear much laughter coming from Within. New Business About the middle of Baxters! Road a new business Is being built on the right. There are a few gaps branching from Baxters Road on the light, but these have names only to the fur there are no names put up along them. Many small places in the bieycle repairing line too. are along this road. (letting near the enu <>i the roan you will see a closed shop with a llgD Ballad upon it telling one that the people of the shop are funeral tfirnta, Un the only sign of life aixmt the shop arebig rats running alwut it. Twi lues overhang the road, a big tamarind tree and a tall palm, n tree is near a shed lOtnf and coconuts aro %  old at one end and a hoe maker hammers away on leather at the other. TIN* tamarind tree grows just where the street ends on the grounds of C. fshmael. Auctioneer. On the board which tells tho passer-by that Ishmacl Is an auctioneer is also printed "Employ Tho many unemployed men who roam about Baxlerr Road, however, do not tackli Ishmacl fdr lobs. The building opposite Ishmael %  en B ai rt a n Ri ad Is a big wooden hall wh % %  I i f. aajgfood despite large imports, l-itest estimates say India cannot hope to gain self sufficiency in food for the ext five years. But the year has seen achieve ments. At home Hie new Govarnmanl has consolidated national freedom, streamlined the armed .ones. ct il.h.-lied un independent MI-V nnd initiated important ltnd. labour and social reform*. In foreign policy. India har played a leading part ceaselessly -ampaignlng for global peace by bunging fcast and Went together. Then is widespread realisation imong people today that India tandi at the iTossroads of her lestlny as she enters her second ycr —Renter MOST RAIN FELL IN DISTRICT B. IJMrirt "1,-, Boarded HaM 1*L-eived the heaviest rainfall on Thursday night as 44 part %  fell In that area. The rain starter lo fall aiound 6.30 p.m. and enntinucd without a break until 8.45 Other districts were District C 30 parts. "D" St. Thomas 19 parta, SI. Peter 22 parts and "F" St Joseph 27 parts. Hclleolaine, St. Andrew had 10 parts. Four Roads 38 and Hole%  n 24 parts. No damage was reported in any of the districts KEPT GUN WITHOUT LICENCE Clarence Hinds of Beach Cap. Purrls Land, Deacons Road yesterday fined 20s. with tern.itive of one month's Imprisonment by Citv Police MagistralMr. E. A. McLeod after having been found guilty of keeping a gun without first obtaining a licence The ease was brought by Colonel R T. Michelin. Commissioner of Police. Member* of the local East Indian community, celebrating the first anniversary of the Republic of India in Combermere School Hall yesteiday, heard the Pre* dent of the Barbados Bfualtm Association. Mi Si.leman Patel. appeal to them to associate with the people of Barbados as brothers i' i itatari Mr Patel's appeal was applauded by the 300 odd guests who i Mend the function which was held at Combermere School Hall at 4 45 p m and speakers expressed satisfaction that Indians m Barbados were not prepared to live in Isolation. Patron of the function wa Honour the Acting Chief Justice, Mr J. W. B Chenery Chair.v. M iionotn \1T II A Vaughan Speeches weie made b> those two. as well as b> Mr. C, H. Adams, M C P and Mr. W A Crawford. M.C.P. Indian flags flew outside the budding throughout the ceremony. The function began with the chanting of verses from the Quoran. after which Mr A I Pate) hoisted the Indian Flag. In doing so. Mi A I Patel suid thai Uteri* were no iliflerences V*ei Indi. nin Uaibadov They recognised mat thev were all bound bv tht snered tie of blood. Mr S. I. P-fi introduced the Chairman, and the latter made a w opening remarks in the lursc of which he expressed easure at having been asked to i be Chairman He said he was glad to see that the time was >rd when Cast Indians living Caribbean communities were not obntem to live in Isolation. West Indians would watch India's experiment in self-governntnt with interest. At this stage Mr. Y M Sacha ad a Message cabled from thr Prim* Minister of India. Thanks Mr. S I. Paid then delivered his address He thanked all who had come, and all.who had desired to come but were prevented from doing so l>ecau*c of other engagements. He hoped they would be able to come when the second anniversary was celebrated, the second anniversary of a day that would always remain a landmark in the history of India. Mr. Pate) paid tribute to the v.ork of Surdar Patel. whuso death occurred recently. He described him as a man who was not only a close friend or Mah.itn .i Qhandi and a Deputy I'niue Minister of India but one wh > had sacrificed much of his time t' the public service of India. Explaining what was the Barbados Muslim Association. Mr, Patel said it was not a political oiganlsatlcn It was a religious association formed five years ago for the benefit of the Muslim members of the Indian Cotntnunltj At the same time he wanted to assure the people of Barbados that the Association was always willing to co-operate with the local government and people whenever It was possible. Social Welfare In lhat connection he wanted 1 anpaal to all Indians living in Barbados to associate with the people of Barbados as brothers %  riii sisters He wanted them to lake part in social welfare work, voluntary service and every form of goodwill work. Every Indian living abroad, should consider himself or herself an unofficial and voluntary goodwill ambassador of India. With those aspirations they would begin the second year of the Indian Republic and In all humility seek the understanding and support of one and all in their effvris lo do good lo India and and the world. Next speaker was Mr Chenery. Ha said that freedom was Indivisible and they should see to it that the struggle for freedom throughout the world had the support of all |-'ople oven In the smell but important island of Barbado: Time Is Ripe Mr. Chenerv said that it was a thing to be glad about, that although India had gained inrtopandenca she had chosen lo remain within the British Commonwealth of Nations. He agreed that fhe problem of Kashmir was one to be rerkoncd with, and said he was sure that the good sense of the leaders Imlh of India and Pakistan would prevent Kashmir Incoming a cause of war between them He had !>ceu Impressed by Mr Patel's appeal for co-operation. DM who thought that the lime was ripe for federation >f the West Indies nnd self-government. In that setup the Indian communities in the various islands were bound to play an Increasingly important part. Theme of Mr Adams' speech was the part that India, through its leader Pandit Jawahnrlal "ehru was nlaying in maintaining the peace of the world at this critical lime He thought that India # On page 7 After passing Wellington Street on the way up Bay Street M. Beckwith Street which is partly %  residential and pattly a business njartM At the baad oi menis an old shop with Hi while-washed wall* decorated with pictures and old advertisement cards. This shop has been standing there for about tell >i.it s. At the moment fruits nnd drinks are sold ui the place but two years ago '• was a curio shop, thai business being carried on by a St. Lucian woman. When the Advocate visited the liuildiin: yes'.erdav the keeper of the shop an old woman was busily engaged in making ginger beer and lemonade which she S >uied into a large glass jar when iished. Asked about her business, she' said that things were going slowly %  but that the boys in the neigh-1 bourhood always look forward t> her lemonade and ginger beei m the evening when they come from school She used to make mauby but the bark is now wry hard to eel On (he othri side of the road is Mr. J. A. Mart mean's Aerated Drink F.utoiy. Nearly every day about 1.15 p.m. there i* a queue of women waiting to %  -ell bottles to the factory. ; mm X Shoemakers. Tailor Moving up the road on the right Ide there are two shoemakers with Iheir shops close to each Mhi i Both of them have built up their own reputation for good work in the neightiourhood and have their own customers. After the shocmakeis fliere is "Boysle" the tailor who is well known to the young men in thnt area. "Boysle" was for a short while in Aruba working and there he learnt to cut clothes v, itrdi he was pressing a tropical suit which he had just finished He too complained that his job was a bit slow. "Boysle" also sells sweets in the front part of the shop. About half way up the street there is the junction of Wellington and Beckwith Streets. At this point there is a wood and coal shop which is always in a dirty cundition Every morning hig heap of coals and pieces of wood are deposited at the entrance of the shop. After passing the wood and coal shop the upper part of the street begins. This part is mostly i dentist and there is only one little business carried on by an old woman. This is a grocery shop which ways packed with old barrels and baskets When oranges or* plentiful the barrels are filled with them. 3,500-Ycar-Old Egyptiun I'uinting At The Museum The Museum has now on special exhibition for two weeks from today a panel from the lombs al Thebes of the 18th Dynasty. The ? inting was executed about 1000 C, and It depicts in profile g woman wearing a high crown surmounted by a hawk, the sacretl emblem of the Sun god ll< ruThe painting is on a wooden panel which has been prepared for painting by the use or lime, traces of which are still visible. The colours are in remarkably good condition. The 18th Dynasty was founded by Aahames who, drove the llvksos or Shepherd Kings from Egypt. Oreat interest attaches lo this event since the view is held by some that it was the same event ns the Exodus of the Israelites. As the result of frequrn raids into Syria and the spoils gained thrrefruin. great wealth was expended on building the temples of Karnuk and Luxor. Thebes soon became an nrt centre for the court was able to gratify Its Irive of line |.-o |„, v|„ i, ., tombs, fine gardens no I with decorated furniture. Under prieslly influence the temple schools and education prospered, literature, painting and all founs of art flourished. OnHt encouragement was given bv the Government to crartMiicn ol ... sort to produce good work. The panel on exhibition is nearly 2 feet long by lij nu he. wide, and i inch thick. J FRESH SUPPLY Or iPURINA HEN CHOW I (SCRATCH GRAIN) !H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.-nnianiii No Holiday in Complete without a koduk Camera Kodak QamsUuaA • '< Ilium Ml. rOI.tUNG M. % %  ;,.. us Lens) 020 •• \i> iI.II i Lens) 030 BOX ( AMIHAS i.M III \ \ I \ \ "US (' VMI.lt AS lt7 BROW NIC MI1JDT (AMI RAS ALSO : CONWAY CAMERAS IXTKA-FKX CAMKRAH I mm. COLOUR A. HI.At K ttlllli: FILMS 8 mm COM H It A Ill.tCh Will It: FILMS IH mm MAt.A/INL CIlLlll'll A BLACK WHITE FILMS EXFOSI RI! METERS KNIGHTS LTD. PHOENIX & CITY PHARMACIES V.^W.'.VSW'.V.OV, ,W.-.'.-.W/.'.y.-.'.W/.V,',V///l'. Fishing Boat Sinks CREW SAF£ Shortly after 3.30 p m on Thursday the fishing boat Traoy belonging to James Mason, a fisherman of St. Phih| sank about 25 miles north west of Black Rock coast. Two other men were in the b:.at with Mason when a gust of wind together with a choppy sea. capsized the boat, forcing them to swim until they were picked up Mason reported the matter to the Harbour Police Station yesterday morning. The boat is Insured. Only one soap gives your skin this exciting Bouquet 3RD PORT MEETING The third meeting of the Port Enquirv Committee has been fixed for Monday. 29th of January at 10 a.m. GftlvaUdM Corned The second i ..II from the I' K. to llH.bart"* of me SactiCnny rrtimnals line w.. s mada op Thursday evening on tht of the SS Beech Hill from Newport A shipment of galvanise along with general cargo was landed here by the Beech Hill The Beech Hill | n. e.iry 10.000 low of eargo Bhi laft port last night for British Guiana via Trinidad. Her agents are Messrs. Plantations Ltd. HARRIS ON'S-BROAD ST WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A SHIPMENT OF AGRICULTURAL FORKS GOOD QUALITY FULLY STRAPPED. ami S 1.70 EACH. The quantity for disposal is small and future supplies arc uncertain. Sli.MI IS VOIII OIIIH IIS H Ill lEI..\V. p HARRISONS HARDWARE DEPT. TEL 2364. (•\M.> ... *-" Ulhcr %  • v.k,n iih thr rkh (." %  •hm* re lluuqucl . th* u**p (onioning ai subtly blended perfume*. Thi* exciting bouquet leave* yuu aMured of your freih, dainty feminine appeal Cahmcrc llfiui|uct .Soap % %  heatcnly fur *,QUT completion care loo I WITH THE FRAGRANCE MEN LOVE 1 mill HeartbftaUr SI Gdugc, 15 aaSw Pa.' S2..ia Carney 54 Gaug., 15


PAGE 1

HACK KIIK PI Mill uio-. .Mt\oi'\ri: SATIUDU. JANUAtVW I'l.l BARBADOS JMOfflTE FTIUMJ br **• I (• %  • ('• 1(4. HF SI.. BrllnUw Saturday. January 27. 1951 AIII HI JMOi n THE disquieting rumour has reached Barbados that the British Overseas Airways Coiporotion has sent a directive to British West Indian Airways to the effort that they must show a profit on the year's working or break even by the end of the year March .list, 1061. It would appear that in consequence of this order the Directors of B.W.I.A. have decided to curtail their operations by reducing the number of scheduled nights by 40 per cent. If true this rumour will not only cause deep regret throughout the West Indies serviced by B.W.I.A. but wilt aggravate the present inconvenience now experienced by people whose business compels them to travel in this area. Already steamship services are at a minimum and "cabotage" agreements prevent other airlines carrying passengers between British territories in the area. It has been said that the proposed reduction will mean loss of employment to approximately 200 West Indians by which number the staff will presumably be reduced. This number will include technically trained personnel and others who have been employed in airline work. It is said that the reason given for this directive from B.O.A.C. is that B.W.I.A. has been losing money; but it is also being suggested that the cause of the loss is the encroachment of B.O.A.C. on the routes hitherto serviced by B.W.I.A. in the West Indies such as the Nassau-Kingston, the Nassau-Havana, the Nassau-Miami and the Kings ton-Port-of-Spa in routes. Another factor contributing to the loss of B.W.I.A. is claimed to be the use of unsuitable airplanes. It is being said that when B.W.I.A. used Lockheed Lodestars they showed a profit at lower rates of passages than those now charged. Since Vikings were used in place of Lodestars the rumour goes. B.W.I.A. has showed losses ever since. It is also being said that the company is being forced at a time when air traffic in the West Indies is increasing, in some instances 300 per cent, to retrench and to reduce the number of Mights and the extent of the service which they have built up. Too many rumours are in circulation. It Is high time that the Company issue a public statement and the whole facts told the West Indies. Orhcrwiso the average West Indian will begin to wonder what exactly is meant by the expression "British West Indian" Airways. Bark Ti TIW QiiartVrtlVc'k. Horn blower! By GEORGL MALCOtM THOMSON v \MI\I i WII rur RIVIR m TIM*. rU ( s tni-mrr. Michael J*ph. lv M. 3*S urr. Yeoman, make :, signal |o Ad* miral HmnMower : Rejoin the lleet imn.' Now let nobody misunricr*1.in break fresh ground, than should be nothing but sympathy for the venture Plus the nope that It will cceed. But when an error in tactics has been made, firm countermanding orders must be Issued. In his new novel, planned as e first of a series Forester deserts from Nelson's navy and joins the BF.F Of 1917. While he is describing the deeds and the men of war his old surenen of touch his thorough knowledge of the brain, heart and stomach of the flghler. remain unimpaired for ..II lo admire. Consider (hat trench raid which occupies a mere two cages in the first chapter. A beautifully lurid glimpse Leaving a picture etched in the mind. Young Randall survives the raid, in which young Cross Is killed—killed because (without a byyour-leave to Randall) he has elected lo take the more desirable post at stand-to. Hands I had mildly resented that. Cross being. junior to '..m. Can ran imagine Midshipman Mornblower mildly resenting it— anything else that his Aery spirit could Interpret as a slight'' Would not that fist have swung? In that single incident you have the gulf that yawns between Forester's new hero and his old Been the stoic Hornblower and the easy-going Randall. The IMxik i> not, however, about Randall's public war with the German*, hut his private war with his wife. Home on leave in the South London suburb he meets a ilgar, predatory war widow somewhat older than himself. Muriel impressed by the fact that Randall has made £1,000 with an invention, marries him. She is the first to regret it, when after the war she sees the boy she has married in his cheap civvy suit. Her reaction is that of a vul. predatory woman. BE (IIIMII THE public will welcome the announcement that the Sanitary Commissioners have acquired and will soon bo putting into use a new type of refuse collector. The general complaint against the type of vehicle now in use is that thai refuft ftfMf having been thrown in the collector blows out ngain into the street. The new covered vehicle is the answer. It has been claimed that Bridgetown is a clean city in the morning and whilst some credit must be given to the Commissioners for the improvement in this direction it is obvious that greater effort must be made to keep up the standard of cleanliness which obtains in the early hours of Ihe day. It would seem that this condition of things can only be reached by a change in the hours of work and the adoption of shifts so that the process of cleaning will last over a longer period. This would depend on the number of the staff and judgini; by the amount of work now to be done, the availability of the necessary scavengers. 1 In this effort to maintain i. cleaner city it is the duty of the general public to give the utmost co-operation. This has not been in. evidence during the last few months. The amount of litter consisting of paper, Iruit skins, cigarette ends, wrappers from chocolate bars and empty cigarette boxes shows that the majority of members of the public are not fully conscious of the effort necessary to succeed in this attempt at keeping the streets clean. Even where bins are provided gutters are still used instead. Public health is not the peculiar preserve of any particular section or body but the concern of the entire community. The outbreak of any form of disease threatens the well-being of every member and it is true that the protection of the health of others is tinged with that element of selfishness to make the effort worth while. Those who are imbued with an aesthetic sense will realise that litter and heaps of refuse excite feelings of disgust, and especially at a time when strenuous efforts are being made to attract visitors to this island in the hope of building up a tourist trade. The Sanitary Commissioners are doing their hit and it is the duty of the general public to support that effort. Sooner or later, more or less cruelly the disastrous mairiitgiwill explode. It is soon and it „ Randall discovers Muriel's adultery and kills her lover. He just escapes 14 years fir manslaughter Bach u ihe ugly, commonplace -tin. thai r • lei w nfa lda. iir %  wail, .vet %  %  For h. is not the sort of genius that can invcsf a sordid tale with Hi.' splendour of tragedy, or explore it for the furtive psychological truths it may conceal. This is an example of talents misapplied. When Randall, hurt and puzzled by jt nil. is last seen, he is heading for America and let u bopt, for adventures more congenial to and his creator, R i H to a bad Mart THK IlKLl'ClK By Ian Mall. Hrlnrmann. **. fid. 27S page* The deluge sweeps through Water Row and should, also sweep SWU any lingering doubts about Null's quality. This is his fourth, and best novel. It is laid In a country*, preiiv nor gentle. Natunkj %  | savage North Country mood; an enemy to be watched, a destroyer capable of obliterating everything at one impulsive From the first chapter, there is no doubt how The Drliiicr will end The dam called UM Una W.ill will break. Water How will be flooded. And everybody will be drown cd Everybody? It is just because we ore not sure who will perish and who will be saved that the book maintains, and even tightens its grip on the Dam Old Mr. Dow, the prophet, may persuade some people that his vision of the bursting dam is n glimpse of imminent reality. Young Mary Douglas, defying her mother, may go to the dance (and escape drowning) or succumb to that last-minute gush of sentiment for her parents—and perish with them. The loathsome blackmailer. Charlie Cosh, with his false American accent and his secondhand Stetson hat ccome sinners, by the time they lave finished putting through %  ran. Surely In such modem days such service could be improved. ST. ANDREW RESIDENT Who h Thv Supa.II ..//, %  .To Tha Editor, The Adeocote SIR.—Your article in the VdvocUe of the 13th h Sugar Workers' Wages", makes >CT> instructive and Interesting II proVM clearly that from 1H39 iiny increase In the price paid by the British Qv*rs> I Indian sugar orries with it an absolute guarantee of an increase in the Sugar Workers' Wages. This may be considered absolutely cornet when it is slated Uiat 'in October 193fl the British Government fixed the price of Sugar to be paid to the British West Indies Sugar Producers and made It a basic principle of fut-.nu price negotiations that Increases in sugar workers' wages would be taken Into consideration when deciding future prices to be paid by the Brftuh Government'' and that "at no time since 1939 have the British West Indies Sugar Producers suggested a price to be paid for West Indian sugar which did not Include nn Increase of wtges for the sugar workers". Rut who Is the sugar worker* Is the term confined only to tho Agricultural labourer who tills the soil, plants the canes and cuts them? Certainly it goes far beyond this. Matured crops must be harvested and no crop, regardless of Its size or status, could reach a successful peak without ^ skillful reaping and It is evident that all engaged in the reaping — arc essentially sugar workers. While it is true that themajority of those engaged in tha manual cultivation of the land and the planting of the canes form, to a great extent the body politic of the sugar workers, it Is rot without significance thai those who work in the cane fields nnd freight the canes to the factory arc, in some degree sugar workers. Do these latter share in the Increase allocated to the Sugar Workers'' If not. whv not? FREIGHT CARTER, GALVANISE DOWN PIPES WATER HEADo RIDGE CAPS BARBED WIRE MESH WIRE i", \k", IW LASHING WIRE 16. 14, 12 and 10 Gauge WOVE WIRE — 24' and 36" CHAIN '", 3-16', >V, & r -16" IV WILKINSON & HAYNES Co-, Lid. Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. SCOTLAND'S BEST is SCOTTISH CREAM BLENDED SCOTCH 11 IIISh Y A Favourite at all The Leading Clubs Ask for SCOTTISH CREAM WHISKY at Your Grocer LAMES ... When the Evenings ue Chilly you will need a Coal Slop in To-day at DACOSTA'S Where you will find all Wool Material* in the following colours:— BLUE, TAN, MUSTARD AND GREY ALSO IMITATION CAMEL'S HAIR Suitable {or TRAVELLING COATS. DACOSTA&CO.LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. For Your Afternoon Tea Party Mmosr your SPECIALS favourite brand MYNAH TEA—3ftc. per I Red ftoss Xdrls Kola Tonic— 1.00 per Bottle Choyce Tips Mynfc* RELISH a PICKLES Nectar Cucumber Salad Upton Pau Van Horalmans Blue X Ta HP Sauce K.p Knail. Holier and Jams J. a R Bread Greens Anchor Butter Soutliwell's Jams SaUnic CARROTS Meat a Fish Spreads CUT'S Auorted Biscuits CABBAGE Cerr't Ginger Nut Pan Cake Bjrnp Sliced Ham BEANS VOiBH I MBS imiiiH




a RR ae





ESTABLISHED 1895





anada Backs
U.S. Resolution

Suggests 6-Point Plan

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 26.

ANADA TO-DAY declared its full support for the

Vi resolution branding Cor

nmunist China as the aggressor

in Korea and suggested a six-point plan for holding a Far

East Conference.
Lester Pearson,

Canadian Foreign Minister, told the

United Nations Political Committee that his country would

support the condemnation
study of possible sanctions.

See Trinidad
For Ten Dollars

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN. Jan,
Whoever thinks that to tour
Trinidad is too expensive should
take heart by the example of four
Fyzabad Scouts.
_Leaving Fyzabad on December
27, last the four Scouts with their
bicycles and $10 each set out to
see their island.

Emmanuel Bhola, the leader.

was the only one to return wit]

any money in his purse—one cent,

Riding in the direction of the
wind, they covered 729 miles in
18 days. They returned home on
January 18. Visiting every point
accessible by bicycle they passed
through 78 towns and _ villages.

All the Scouts, although tired
declared: “We want to do it
again.”

They are Emmanuel Bhola, 22;
Bertrand Dubarry 19; Donald
Raghonath, 17 and Earl Bhola, 12.

99.



Venezuela-Barbados
Air Service

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan.

Linea Aeropostal Venezolana,
National Airline of Venezuela will
inaugurate a Venezuela-Barbades
service early next month and will
operate a schedule of three flights
per week.

These flights will bring passen-
gers to Trinidad from Venezuela
but will not take passengers from
Binklad oteBarbaster: or from
Barbados to Trinidad. This serv-
ice will start from La Guiara,
calling at Maturin and then
Trinidad before going to Barba-



dos. Already the airline is oper-
ating a Venezuela — Trinidad
service.

——-

NEW ISLAND

PORT MORESBY, NEW GUINEA,
January 26,
A new island apparently thrown

up by a great underwater dis-
turbance has appeared in the
Coral Sea 335 miles south of

Mount Lamington, New, Guinea’s
erupting volcano, it was reported
here today.

—Reuter,

One Dead In Smash

LISBON, Jan. 26

A passenger train crashed into
a goods train at Lisbon station to-
cay killing a woman and injuring
49 people, 10 of them seriously.

The passenger train came from
Estoril seaside resort near the
capital. The train was carrying
city workers. A stream of am-
bulances took the injured to
Lisbon hospitals —Reuter,



of Communist China and the

The Canadian proposal for the
conference is authoritatively said
to be only a “suggestion” and nota
formal proposition. The six points
are:—

1. A conference to be convened
at Lake Success or New
Delhi within one week, con-
sisting of the United States,
Britain, France, Russia,
India, Egypt and the
Chinese Peoples Republic.
First order of the business
of the Conference to be the
establishment of a cease
fire committee.

After arrangements for the
cease-fire were completed
the conference should dis
cuss a peaceful solution to
the Korean problem.

The Conterence should then
discuss Far Eastern prob-
lems with Chima’s demand
for recognition by the
United Nations as the first
item on the agenda.

Any Government especially
concerned with a particular
problem should be invited
to discuss it in conference.
6. This plan to be submitted
to Peking and a reply re-
quested within 48 hours,

nN

3.

an a

The Canadian Minister announc-
oe he cculd net support the Arab-
Asian resolution now before the
! Committee beearse it male no
| provision for a preliminary cease-
fire before any conference was
held.
' The South Korean Republic
‘Foreign Minister Ben Limb ‘told
{the Committee that the United
| Nations five point peace plan for
Korea was unacceptable to his
| government. The Korean Repub-
lic strongly protested against any
participation of Chinese Commun-
ists in the settlement of the
Korean question.

—Reuter.



apie each aan aetna niacin eee




PICTURED LEFT TO RIGHT are Mrs. Page, Dr. Harold Page, Sir George Seel, Dr. Robert Simmons

and Maj. Dennis Vaughan,

AT

U.K. MEAT RATION A’



SEAWELL YESTERDAY



Dr. Page is Principal of the Imperial Oollege of Tropical Agriculturé in Trinidad.
Dr. and Mrs. Page arrived yesterday to spend a week in Barbados, staying with Sir George and

Lady Seel. Dr. Simmons arrived

on the same plane from Trinidad.

at the Colonial Office, Dr. Simmons is a guest at Government Ho

He is touring the Caribbean,



French Attack| (7, S,

Insurgents

SAIGON, Jan. 26

French Union forces intercepted
a Vietminh (Communist-leq _in-
surgent) supply convoy and infliet-
ed serious losses on a Vietminh
company north of Vinh Yen, to-
night’s French Communique an-
nounced in Hanoi,

This was part of active patrol
ling by French and Vietnamese in
north Tonking, taking advantage o!
the lull since the French stopped
last week's puSh aimed at captur-
ing Hanoi, Tonking ¢apital.

A Vietminh battalion fell into
French ambush.20 miles southeast
of Hanoi leaving many dead on
the field and 50 prisoners in
French hands. —Reuter.



FLYING SAUCER
SEEN IN SWEDEN

STOCKHOLM, Jan, 26

STOCKHOLM Radio said the appearance last night of
a flying saucer over Sweden differs in one respect, from
all former appearances: It was seen by many people for
a considerable time—reports have been streaming into
Stockholm from all corners of Sweden.

FOOD FROM THE SKIES

GENEVA, Jan. 26.
Swiss Army Junker bomibers
from Dubendorf airport in Central
Switzerland flew across the Ital-
ian mountain border today to
parachute food and medical sup-
plies to the Italian Alpine hamlets

marooned by snow around
Livigno.
Battling strong winds, the

planes also carried out air drop
to Austrian villages.
Many planes were forced back
to their bases by bad weather.
—Reuter.



ro

KOREAN



TWO OF THE REAL VICTIMS
brother and sister, their clothes made from sacking, try to get
warmth from a small fire among the

REFUGEES

a

C3



of the war in Korea, a homeles
a little

rubbish in railroad yard.

a Korean

“All saw it disappear over the
horizon of the Baltic.” One news-
paper said that most probably it
was a robot device intended for
photographic espionage.

Meteorologists at Lund Univer-
sity, South Sweden, believe the
object was a group of linked bal-
loons they sent up yesterday to
measure atmospheric conditions
15,000 yards up.

said, may have given them
appearance of a fast
object,—Reuter,



France Wants
Army Talks

PARIS, Jan. 26.

France has invited

Wind and bright sunshine, they of

the to dispose of
movinglers are more sanitary and less

e ef Veterinary Officer
will be here until Monday.



Will ‘Freeze’

Prices and Wages

THE UNITED STATES G

WASHINGTON, Jan. 26.
‘ERNMENT was expected

to-day to issue a general pri¢e and wage “freeze” despite
Labour opposition to controls on, wages.
Unofficial speculation was that prices would revert to

those ruling on January 15,



ON THE
@ SPOT

LONDON,
A Royal Air Force Meteor
twin-jet plane crashed at

Eaglescliffe, Durham.

It plowed across a field;
tore through a_ hedge;
crossed another field, shed-
ding its wheels; smashed
through a railroad fence and
bounced over two sets of
tracks; to#e down another
fence and some telegraph
poles before piling up in a
roadway 600 yards from the

crash.

Pilot-Officer Ian Gordon-
Johnson stepped out—un-
hurt. —I. N.S.



Grind That

Refuse

An American city has installed
mechanical grinders in the homes

nest of its 5,200 inhabitani

garbage, The grind-

expensive than usual methods of
, collecting garbage, and they,
eliminate the need for garbage
trucks that frequently interfere
with traffie while making their
rounds,

The city of Jasper, in the State
of Indiana, is the first American

interested |Community to abolish entirely the

Governments to a conference on| collection of household garbage.
February 6, to study plans for a| Local citizens’ organizations, news-

European Army, it
announced here today

All European members of
Atlantic Pact organisation
West German Governments

was officially

the

and} health
are} system. Grinders are installed in

papers, and banks worked with
city officials and engineers and
members of the State board of
in developing the new

invited and the United States and| homes only: upon application by
Canada have been asked to send|the homeowner. Already, almost

observers.

On the agenda will be the re-
lations of Greece and Turkey to
2 proposed army which would be
an integral part of Atlantic Pact
Forces .—Reuter.

8 SHOT DOWN

LONDON, Jan. 26

The North Korean High Com-
mand claimed to-day that its
forces hdd shot down eight Uni-
ted Nations fighters and sunk two
United Nation ships, Moscow
radio reported

The North Korean Command
said that on Wednesday 24 North
Korean fighters engaged 35 Uni-
ted Nations planes over Sinuiju
and Sinanju, shooting eight and
seriously damaging two others.
The communique claimed that
two ships were sunk off Ichon
yesterday, 3:



—Reuter.

1,000 are in use in the city,

The garbage grinder ig placed
below the kitchen sink. Kitchen
wastes of all kinds are pushed
into the grinder through the
drain pipe, which usually is 3.5
inches (8.9 centimeters) or more
in diameter,

Powered by an electric motor.
the grinders cut and ream kitchen
wastes in the disposal unit until
they are small enough to be wash-
ed safely through the city’s sew-
age disposal pipes to a sewag?
disposal plant,

The new system does not re-
quire individual garbage coti-
tainers in each -household and
huge pits where garbage had pre-
viously been dumped. Both the
containers and the pits were un-
sightly and attracted flies, ro-
dents, and other insects that
spread Gisease,

MINERS THREATEN

SYDNEY, Jan. 26.
Wales Labour Pre-
McGirr

, South



N

mier










ers carry out their threat.
The coal industry tribunal to-



tonight re- day intervened forbidding a strike.

fused make his state police Miners ignoring the tribunal or-

immediately available to the Fed- der will be liable to fines of up
eral Government, should it in- to £100 or six months in gaol.

yoke the Crimes Act against the Railwaymen in Victoria State

tl ened miners strike, usually returned to work to-night after

} reliable sourtes said a 24 hour stoppage to show dis-

Observer believed that the satisfaction with wage ratés

| Fede Government pl 1ed to The railway system was at a

invoke the act te ntain pro- complete standstill to-day. The
Actix Prime Minist Arthu

Almost all goods and services
werejlikely to be affected, It was
es ted that almost 400,000
bu and about 8,000,000 in-
dividual items including meat and
some other foods would be in.
Vvorted,. ui

~Wages and = salaries were
expected to go under “flexible”
controls, mostly pegged to present
levels but with room for some
increase .

International repercussions have
already cropped up in advance of
the proposed controls.

Latin American coffee produc-
ing countries have urged the
administration to {adopt a
“flexible” policy on any ceilings
put on coffee prices, They said
adjustments should be permitted
for any inereases in their produc.
tion costs.

Latin American nations which
buy most of their farm machinery
in the United States indicated
they were seeking to prevent a
recurrence of World War Two
events when a ceiling price was

demands to raise it were rejected,

™ —Reuter.



set on coffee in 1941 and rrejectet|

20 CENTS A

Bevin Spends
Restless Night

LONDON, Jan, 26

Foreign Secretary Ernest Beyin
who had pneumonia had a restless
night, his doctor said to-day

But he added that Bevin's con
dition was unchanged since last
night, and a Foreign Office bulletin
issu to-day said that the Foreign

ry ad maintained the
slight improvement noted yester
day. \

His doctor said the fact of »
restless night had no particular
Significance and was not uncom
mon in such cases,

Prime Minister Attlee will have
to take charge of the Foreign
Office while Bevin remains on the
sick list.

¥ —Reuter.



Eisenhower
In Canada

OTTAWA, Jan. 26.

General Dwight Eisenhower
Atlantic Commander-in-Chiet ar
rived at Rockcliffe airport here to-
night from Iceland,

Eisenhower said he had been
“Sreatly encouraged by the grow
ing realisation all over Europe
that the issues of peace and free
dom were at stake.

Europe was determined and
willing to do more to preserve
these things. He had _ become
‘convinced of one thing, he stated
that any military organisation
must be based on faith in the
cause of morale, and Spirit’.

Anti-Eisenhower posters ap-
peared on buildings a few hours
before the General's arrival in the
capital, —Reuter.

5 M.Ps Want
“Peace With
China” Council

LONDON, Jan, 26

Five British Labour member:
of Parliament announced early to
day that they Had sponsored the
formation of a “peace with China’
Council.

The five members, all from the
midlands industrial centre of Bir
mingham said the Council would

1, Emphasise the conviction that
the Cairo and Potsdam conference
decisions on Formosa are binding

2. Press for Communist China’s
admission to the United Nation:
Security Council.

3. Oppose any extension of the
Korean fighting.

4. Seek qn early and equitable
Korean séttlement,

5. Press for the fullest colla
boration with the 12 nation Asian
Arab proposal sponsoring a Korean
ceasefire resolution in the United
Nations,

Members are Julius Silverman,
Victor Yates, Fred Longden, Percy
Shurmer and H, Usbarne,

—Reuter.



Bri ta

in Must Make

Big New Sacrifices

Attlee Tells

The Nation

FOREST HILLS, London, Jan. 26 ‘
PRIME MINISTER ATTLEE braced the nation to-

night for big mew sacrifices
when it announces
week.

Speaking in this Sout!
affirmed his belief that a W

| Women’s
‘¢‘Poisonus
Influence’’

SYDNEY, Jan. 26

Tough Australian sheep shearers
have called for a ban on women
cooks at shearing stations because
women had become “a poisonous
influence” and “behind the scene
bosses,"

The Australian Workers’ Union
Annual Convention here carried
a motion opposing further employ-
ment of women cooks after Gen-
eral Secretary T. Dougherty had
made these allegations:

They had become a poisonous
and «dangerous influence restrict-
ing “traditional freedom” of the
shearers; fhey had charged men
with attacking them; they had
thrown scalding water over men.

STRIKE

Fadden and some of his Federal
Ministers flew to Sydney to-day
to confer with Premier McGirr
and his state ministers

The meeting ended

with tem-

pers. ,McGirr told Federal Min-
isters of State that Government
could do nothing until federal
ministers were convinced that
moderate Trade Union leader
who threatened one day stop-
pages were Communist planned

Reuter,

the Government will demand

its Rearmament Programme hext

1 East London district he re-
orld War is not inevitable.

But Russian actions, he said,
showed clearly the danger
democracies were in if they had
insufficient forces,

Attlee did not give away any
details concerning the Govern-
ment’s New Defence Plan which
has been hammered out at five
Cabinet meetings this week. Fore-
casts say it will cost £4,500,000,-
000 over the next two years.

After deseribing in detail
the huge armed forces maintained
by Russia, Attlee declared: “Yet
she is threatened by no one.”

He added—‘inevitably we have
been forced to the conclusion that
Soviet Russia does not want the
world to solve its problem: it does
not want things to settle down,

Its policy seems rather to be
to foment trouble.”
The present Rusian rulers

were inheritors of Russian im-
perialism with its expansioni-t
aim, Attlee said, adding: “Stalin
has been more successful in hi«
imperialism than Czars eve:
dreamed of being.”

Attlee said no one suggested that
the Atlantic Pact Forces being
collected would be strong enough
for an attack on Russia. They
were not being built up for we
but to prevent war as a deterrent
against a would-be aggressor!

The British Government would
not spare efforts to bring about
a proposed meeting between the
United States, France, Britain and
Russia to deal with outstanding
questions, but experience of Rus-
sian mentality had shown that un-
less powers start from
reasonable basis of strength there
was not much chance of gettin |
an agreement in these negoti
tions. Reuter,







weste

rr:
— ee >



| An

WEEK

LONDON, Jan. 26

FOOD MINISTER Maurice Webb, once known

as the “housewives champion’’ today brought
dismay to Britain's kitchens by announcing a fur-
ther cut in the already microscopic meat ration.
From February 4, each Briton will be allowed to
buy only eight penny-worth of fresh meat per week
plus two penny-worth of canned beef, he told the

House of Commons.

U.N. Patrols

Ten Miles

From Seoul

By JULIAN BATES

TOKYO, Jan, 26

United Nations patrols were to-
night reported within ten miles of
Communist-oecupied Seoul, after
pushing ahead of the main Allied
Task forces which captured the
walled city of Suwon earlier to
day

Vanguards, it is believed, were
only doing very light patrols The
main force of tanks, guns and
infantry of two United Nations
Corps was several miles further
south.

United Nations
using the Suwon
ning, according
ports.

The boldest strike in a week of
growing aggressive thrusts
throughout No Man's Land was
announced by Eighth, Army Head
quarters after Allied warships hac
pounded Inchon, the port of Seoul

Air pilots reported a _ few
hundred Communists on the
roads and hills around Suwon
but apparently there was little
resistance to the Task force
which entered the walled city.

warplanes began
airstrip this mor
to frontline re

Heavy Communist troop con
ceutrations was reperted in the
vicinity of Inchon
On the central front today two

United Nations patrols plunged
more than eight miles north of
Wonju to Hoengsang,

General MacArthur's Air Force
maintained a heavy pounding of
Communist centres, concentrating
around Seoul,

Large groups of Nerth Koreans
who had infiltrated were again
reported hiding in the mountain
ous country behind the United
Nations central eastern front

On the east coast, United Na
tions patrols continued to probe
north without making contact

Allied warships shelied shore
batteries on Wonlmi, an island off
Inchon yesterday, United Nations
Naval Headquarters announced
today,—Reuter,

MANNERHEIM STILL
HOLDING ON

LAUSANNE, Jan. 26.
Field Marshal Mannerheim, 3
years old is doing satisfactorily,
the hospital here said today. There
no cause for anxiety at the
moment they said, adding that ise
nad a good night,

is

—Reuter.

Eight pennies
small chop.

It was the second cut in a month
that the chubby one Tegged miis-
ter has been forced to announée,
At the beginning of the year the
ration was Sliced from. 18 pence
to one shilling, made up of ten
pence fresh meat and two pence
canned,

buy one very

Reductions are the reSult of
Britain's refusal to pay’ what she
considers excessive prices for
meat, demanded by Argentina,

Webb told a questioner that to
pay Argentina her price would put
the British meat bill up “many
millions of pounds.”

Shocking Fiasco

Mrs. Joyee Mew, the Chairman
of the British Housewives League
said, “The atmosphere in my
office is fairly sizaling: Women
have been phoning. ever since the
news was announced”.

The terephone
red hot os

The whole meat situation was a
hocking fiasco, she fumed, Gov-
ernment should hand back mene
buying to private traders,

ought to be

Harold Daniels,
the London
Association,
“pretty

President of
Retail Meat Traders’
described it as a
tragic situation”. He
added, “We are very sorry for
the housewives as well as for
ourselves, who have to try to
distribute so small a_ ration
equally.”

As the meat ration has gone
down, prices of non-rationed
food have gone up. Since Jan-
uary |, the: rabbit prices have
gone up by almost one shilling
per pound and threatened to
rise more unless Government?
steps in with controls Roast-
ing chickens sell at about six
shillings per pound — too much
for the average British purse.

Fish prices have mounted ae-
Spite a warning by Food Minis-
ter Webb that he will reimpose
controls lifted last year unless
they drop rapidly. The only
crumb of comfort Webb could
give today was that the ration
was not likely to go any lower.

It is back to ‘the all-time low-
est figure of March last. year but
that lasted only one month.

Britons could expect. to get
more meat about May or a tittle
earlier when flush production
occurred in Australia and New
Zealand,

Webb said he hoped to. increase
bacon supplies soon and he un-





derstood fish would be more
plentiful in a couple of weeks.
—Reuter.
TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
RING 3113

DAY OR NIGHT





V4ade to make triends Ly

* Have a CAPSTAN " begins many a , ;
; ‘
friendship, forms many a friendly 9
peel y
circle, This really good cigarette =. <7 40"

is made to make friends, *

«tM




SR EE CTR RRR SUE EE RE TE ES ERE ET SRE



ANISHING POINT —


PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

RB. BOBERT SIMMONS, Chief SO oe eee

Veterinary Officer at the j
Colonial Office arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I.A.
Dr, Simmons is touring the Carib-
bean. He was met at Seawell
by Maj. ‘Dennis Vaughan, the
Governor’s A.D.C. Dr. Simmens
will be a guest at Governmen:

House. }
He teaves on Monday for
Dominica.

L.C.T.A. Head

R. AND MRS. HAROLD

PAGE were met at Seawell
by Sir George Seel yesterday
afternoon. They arrived by
B.W.1.A. from Trinidad. Dr.
Page is the Principal of the
Imperial College of Tropical
Agriculture.

They are here for one week
and are staying with Sir George
and Lady Seel.

Senior Partner
MONG the passengers arriv-



On Lecture Tour

EV. DR. S. C. CARPENTER,
ing from B.G. yesterday by Professor of Theology at the
B.W.1.A. were Mr. and Mrs. University College, Exeter, and
H. C. Mediam. They have former Dean of Exeter Cathedral
recently come down from Eng- in Devon, was intransit on the
land via New York and Trinidad. Dutch S.S. Bonaire yesterday from
Here for a short holiday, they are England to Trinidad.
Staying at the ‘Ocean View Dr, Carpenter who was accom-
Hotel. Mr. Medlam is Senior panied by his wife, has come out
Partnet..of Fitzpatrick Graham to the West Indies at the -invita-
and Coes of London, Chartered tion of Bishop Wilson of ‘Trinidad
Accountants. They visited Bar- on a three months’ lecture tour to
bados thré@ years ago. the clergy of Trinidad and Tobago.

On Six. Weeks’ Holiday He will also give a number of

public lectures and among his
A from Antigua on subjects will be “the New Testa-
Thursday afternoon

by ment” and “Church History.”
B.W.1.4. was Mr. Charlie War- Dr. Carpenter has. written a
ren, son -of Mr. and Mrs. C. S. number of books two of which are
Warren 6f “Wyndal”, Rockley. “Church and People 1789—1899”
Charlie, who is Manager of and “The Biography of Bishop
Bennett Bryson’s Bottling Works Winnington-Ingram,” late Bishop
jin Antigda is down on six weeks’ of London.
holiday.* He has been in Anti- Before he became Dean of
gua since August 1949. Exeter, he was Chaplain to King

Marine Biologist eee

R. SAM HARRIS, a Marine Back To B.G.

Biologist from. Washington,
arrived via Trinidad yesterday by RS. IVY GILL and her two
B.W.I.A. to join the Juanita, a daughters who have been
yacht belonging to the Marine holidaying here for about three
Biological] Research Institute Inc., months left for B.G. yesterday
which is at present in Barbados. afternoon by B.W.I.A. Her
He is hete to do some repair work husband Mr. Austin Gill was also
and will afterwards fly back to in Barbados but he returned sev-
the U.S, eral weeks ago. He is with the

2 Demerara Bauxite Co,, in McKen-
Three Tourist Ships zie,

‘HREE tourist ships will be ‘

calling at Barbados early in
February. The Fort Amherst
arrives on Thursday, February

With Royal Bank
MESS, MARJORIE EDGHILL

Here For Five Weeks
RS. P. A. D. KING and Mrs.

yesterday by B.W.I.A. to spend
five weeks’ holiday, staying at}
Leaton on Sea,

With Creole Petroleum

R. AND MRS. John Reegan

checked out yesterday after-
noon on their return to Vene-
zuela. Mr. Reegan is with Creole
Petroleum Corpn., in Caracas.
They spent a short holiday here
staying dt the Paradise Beach
Club. Originally from Nebras!:a,
the Reegans have been living in
Venezuela since 1935.

For B.G. Races

R. FRANK O’NEIL left for
B.G. yesterday by B.W.I.A.
to ride in the forthcoming Race
Meeting. He was well “seen off”



-according to a
P. Rowlatt arrived from B.G. Vienna to-day.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

No Cinders

VIENNA.
een outlawed





d tale of rags

banned literature for al! Magyars,
report reaching

Out with Cinderella went “Ara-
bian Nights” and “Snow White
and the Seven Dwarfs.”

The books, indicated the Buda-



pest regime, are trash and not fit
reading for young Communists.

F —LN.S.»,

é

Exhibitions At

The Museum

The Advocate Exhibition of
Photographs and the exhibition of
paintings by Robert MacLeod wil
both close on Wednesday 3ist
January. Two new _ exhibitions
will open on Saturday 3rd Feb-;
ruary, one of paintings and)

by Mr, Ernie Proctor, Mr. I, O. |Sculpture by K, R. Broodhagen'

C. Perkins and Mr, Wilder.

For U.S. Holiday

RS. MARY SPEISMAN left
f yesterday morning for
Puerto Rico by B.W.1.A. She is
en route to the U.S. for about
two months’ holiday, after which
she will be returning to Barbados.

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

SATURDAY, JANUARY
6.30 a.m, Forces Favourites, 7.00 g|



27, 1951

The News, 7.10 a.m. News Analysis, 7.15
am. From the Editorials, 7.25 a.m, Pro-
gramme Parade, 7.30 a.m, From the Third
Programme, 7.50 a.m. Interlude, 8.00 a.m.
Hallo Australia, 8.30 a.m. Music From the
Ballet, 8.45 a.m. Colonial Questions, 9,00
am. The News, 9.10 a.m. Home News
From Britain, 9.15 a.m. Close Down,
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.20 a.m.
Interlude, 11.30 a.m, Fourth Round F -
a - Cup, 12,00 (noon) The News, 12.10
p.m. Home News From Britain, 12.15
p.m, Close Down, 4,15 p.m, Strike up
the Music, 5.00 p.m. Composer of the
Week, 5.15 p.m. Stanford Robinson Pre~-
sents, 6.00 p.m, Music for Dancing, 6.45
km, Programme Parade, 7.00 p.n. The
News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m.
Behind the News, 7.45 p.m, Sandy Mac
Pherson at the Theatre Organ, 8.00 p.m,
Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Composer of

together with watercolours and;
oils by Marjorie Broodhagen, and!
the other of watercolours and oiis!
by John, Harrison, Art and Exni-
bitions Officer of the British
Council.



——

*

CROSSWORD



ACcTUSS
1. A company to rope Terry? (9)
f. It gives the net a help. (8)
7. You can make the plant race tn

alr,
20. a the famous order it produces
)

11. Nowhere near the bull, (5)
13. Make a note ring out of order

14. In pictures he returns the alter
native to me both ways (6)

15. Quick to see later difference. (5)

17, Setve, but not in prose. (5)

18. ae are sooner or later


















A Question Of Face

DOVER.
The Dover Council gallantly
bowed out of a debate over how
many times a woman needs to
“repair her face” during an eve-
ning.

During a discussion on cloak-

ments committee pondering
whether to increase charges, de-
cided “it would be ungallant to
stipulate the number of times a
girl needed her handbag from the

+ cloakroom.”

Committee chairman Frank
Overton, only man to hazard a
guess, said “six times in an eve-
ning causes confusion in the cloak-
room.”

A different light on the subject
was thrown by Alf Fenn, who
stated;

“Women are entitled to sym-
pathy because, unlike men, they
could not go on to a dance floor

room fees, the all-male entertain-



| Judy Garland’s
Own Story

, Judy Garland’s own story
begins to-morrow on page 3.
It tells, for the first time in
her own, authorised words,
why this highly-successful,
popular Movie Star tried to
end her life,

But mere than that, “Judy
Garland’s Own Story” pro-
vides one of the most pene-
trating inside siories of Hol-
lyweod ever to be published.
It goes far towards explain-
ing the many enigmas of life
in the movie colony and
gives an intimate, revealing
picture of the struggles and
heart-breaks that lie on the
path to stardom.

a



with all the possessions they might
need in their pockets.”
\ —LNS.





DANCE

CASUARINA CLUB
(BERTIE HAYWARD'’s ORCHESTRA)
STEAKS AND SNACKS SERVED ALL NIGHT

ADMISSION:
DINNER RESERVATIO

60c. PER PERSON

NS: TELEPHONE 8496
















|

Poa ee






’ Danny Kaye-pers/

‘(DANNY¢

wm © wee OIRECTEO BY ‘
WALTER SLEZAK + ustsafilite JERRY WALD HENRY KOSTER ©

Also: The Color Carton:
And Latest WORLD NEWS
(By WARNER-PATHE NEWS)

PLAZA — BRIDGETOWN (DIAL 2310)





GENERAL HILARITY CONTINUES
TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. _and Continuing Daily

[Never such dng dancing Danay Kaye-pere’

“KIT FOR CAT”





JANUARY 27,. 1951

SATURDAY,

TT

300,000 TEACHERS

About 20,005,0¢2 scucents
enrolled each year in elementary
schools of the United States. An
additional 6,000,000 children are
in secondary schools. There are
more than 800,000 teachers in
elementary and secondary schools

There are 6,280 hospitals in the
United States with a total of
about 1,500,000 beds. All the hos-
pitals provide large amounts of
free and low-cost care for persons
who are unable to pay full rates.

CUBAN APPROACH

Educators from the United
States recently joined the Cuban
people in programmes celebrating
the fiftieth anniversary of public
education in Cuba. The Ameri-
can delegation attended cere-
monies commemorating the es-
tablishment of a six-week training
course for 1,450 Cuban teachers
at Harvard University which
formed the basis for Cuba’s ele-
mentary education system.

are






AQUATIC CLUB CINE Members Only)

MATINEE: TODAY at 5 p.m.
TONIGHT and TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.30
6 Cecil B. De MILLE'S
Mighty Spectacle “CLEOPATRA”



















Starring:
Claudette COLBERT Warren WILLIAM Henry WILCOXON

and a Cast of Thousands
A PARAMOUNT PICTURE

MONDAY and TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30
MATINEE: TUESDAY at 5 p.m.
Paramount presents:
“MY OWN TRUE LOVE”
Starring: Phyllis CALVERT — Melvyn DOUGLAS



Matinee: TODAY—9.30 a.m. and 1,30 p.m,

Tim HOLT in: “STAGECOACH KID"
and “NEVADA” with Robert MITCHUM — Ann JEFFRIES



TODAY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily
There'll be Laughter to the Rafters !

Danny KAYE in “The Inspector General”

Color by Technicolor

The Color Cartoon “KIT FOR CAT”
And Latest Warner-Pathe News

Extra:

| PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

————
————

PLAZA Theatre=O/STIN (DIAL 8404)

TODAY TO SUNDAY — 5
RKO RADIO'S DOUBLE THRILLER ! !
Samuel Golwyn's

“ROSEANNA McCOY” &
Farley GRANGER — Joan EVANS







and 8.30 P.M.

George O'BRIEN in
“MARSHAL OF MESA CITY”



MIDNITE SHOW — TONITE 27TH — RKO Radio
Tim Holt (in Both) Zane Grey's - - - ~

“INDIAN AGENT" “ THUNDER MOUNTAIN ”

——————











GATETY—(rHE GARDEN) ST. JAMES
TODAY and TOMORROW 8.30 p.m. Mat. SUNDAY 5 p.m.
WARNER'S Big Special Double ! !

Ingrid BERGMAN

Dick FORAN (The Singing
Joseph COTTON

Cowboy) in

























enamel; with a lion and a unicorn staying at the Four Winds Club.
in Alternate angles of gold or Mr. Emery is a textile manufac-
silver atcordiig to grade, with 9 turer in Edmonton, ‘This is their|*
black Watered ribbon.

AN EVENT FOR READERS & WRITE:

The Pioneer Press announces four attractive publications:

POETRY FOR CHILDREN
with a section recommended by





first visit to Barbados.



h. The following day, the who had been in Barbados the Week, 8.30 p.m, Radio Theatre, 9.50 Down af sf & “ e
Cunard White Star Liner Maure. £0" two. weeks, staying with her Bn, iuteude, jm pm, Te News] b froudes Colne tee. (2) en arenes GUNS OF THE PECOS
tania is due with about eight brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and ‘Anething to Declare, 10.45 p.m. Youts| §. Enfola (3) : ——
hundred passengers. Cn Sunday, Mrs, Leon Willems, returned to Faithfully, 11.00 p.m. Your Song Parade.| 4 Mixing early gin. (8) I Stas ’ Ta a So ORPSO DSSS DOGO GO ODDID IDPS PLS SPPOP ETE E CEPT POP IOE §p
February 11th, the Nieuw Am- a Gi ee ee nen oa: — WavetonaTite 6. Pelt or spirit? (6) Oo=urtig % 7 3
sterdam i anoth ight +S wi e Roya ank of Canada 8. You need space for this. (4)
hundred Passengers. cies @S™" in Georgetown. Mr, and MTS. 630-900 ....cs.cc0e.ssesee---+ 1848 Me] 4B: Hmplement.° 5) | 12. “Ample. (6) : GLOBE To-day to Tuesday 5 & 8.30
With eight hundred passengers Willems who are also holidaying y 16, ‘Tr At verenit 3) i\ pie $
oamdie” da" Bondes and all of the area remaining on for a longer 4:15-6.00 ... 11.96” Me a eho RN sf - eisit : ABBOTT and COSTELLO x
shops in Bridgetown closed, Bar- hohday, 6.00-7.15 958 Mc Solution, of yesterday s, Puggle — Across ‘ % In &
bados will lose several thousand = Ly ncnmaritan, 7. Min ae 4 %
U.S. Dollars. Cousins SOTIS ec i see 6.195 Me : 7, tran: 1b. S End 1. . ‘éc : 5 . : . 99 x
iy, ee eR ee gs ease el age ts oak bs et ak | THE FOREIGN LEGION” 3
Already in Business ‘ einai: LAMOTTE — _ § Piha, bad: Wy) Genrned: tS ; 8
R. J. H. REDDEKOPP, Rep- OF trinidad, Who Went UP 7.45-9.00 ......66.secreeeee eens 6.195 Me den; 17, Te; 2. Eue. LUB MORGAN ‘$ You'll Laugh ’Till It Hurts!!! x
resentative of Holiday Travel - by a Kingdom for reasons %
. 3 oO alth, was intransit on the :
pe yew of Cunt arene .S, Bonaire yesterday, She is a The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio Extra: THE DRUMER MAN GENE KRUPA x
ee Pe oe mes cousin of Mr Victor Marson. British and American News Reels %
r he Ss with a world-wide reputation for good food .
ak. itl be returning early For Trinidad Appointment Mirst i E $0SG99S9S 9555959985999 9999999599OF09 959959965506
next week, The Bureau a R, “ASH” GREENLAND usic anci Oooo
Bore kt toy dy ME a SR SEEN See ee EMPIRE ,
eer of the Barbados Telephone e .
I understand “he “has cleared Go, Lia,, was intransit pesterday ntertainment ROYAL
ree fe nocane A peen 0% the Bonaire from England Today 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
in operate. ce Raemaekers, throughout the night on Sreniee 0a sae me.
” ; . y. e has gone to Trinida . S p.m.
Intransit = xe wean ee with 20th Century Fox Presents
e Trinida elephoone Co, M-G-M S$ hi Doubl
Mr. Greenland will be remem- cre ‘ -G- mashing Double
NTRANSIT on the Bonaire T f
{ eed Miciand. yelerdiy, Wad bered as a member of the Bridge- I'LL GET
Mr. D. W. Chadwick, chemist ot ‘°W" Players. Bud ABBOT and
Nornian Evans and Rais Ltd. He L P. Rupert gets more and more corner. *’ No, I don’t like Nutwood ; BY 99 Lou COSTELLO in...
has gone to Trinidad as an or- one Fassenger worried, “e must stop all this wr all thong “Ba. poteenen..
ganic chemist on the social re- RS. M. A. nonsense,” he says firmly. ‘Don’t she grumbles. ut there's only : ‘6 /
search geheme at the. Imperiai M bashes ae ne one be so aggravating. Come home this °"** ome Re het. ae Ba pie. Color by Technicolor LOST IN A
College of Tropical Agriculture. who arrived on the Bonaire from| Minute.” He gets into the carriage {he door slams aud Rekalle actamnbles organized by Starring June HAVER iag 99
Mr. Chadwick expects to be in England yesterday will be leaving} © hurry her out, but Rosalie is down. She is too late, for the train William LUNDIGAN HARE. :
Trinidad for about 24 years, shortly for St Vincent to spe determined not to go, and climbing is slowly moving and glides out of | i ig : i)
a holiday with } brott i ye iies on to the seat, she backs into the the statio: . aati ’ WES Clavie De BAVEN
; . ner brother-in-law ' 3 station, ;
En Route To Paramaribo and sister, Mr. and ‘Mrs, D. M. iss THE WOMEN’S CANADIAN and Dennis DAY AND
UITE a number of Dutch peo- of Ratho Mill, — aeeenereennrnamentantatah pepe ; . i
Qe Rare on the Bonaire. quit Rowers IS siving at En- CLUB ROXY “ TARZAN
yesterday from Holland going on t RR :
to Paramaribo. Among them were Morgenthau Leav U Bi ie hdl) dat f : AND THE
Dr. and@ Mrs, W. FE. Leckie, Dr. ives s nder the distinguis patronage o Today to Tuesday
G. Lamers and Mr, L. Bergen a R, HENRY MORGENTHAU, His Excellency the Governor and Lady Savage 4.30 & 8.15 p.m. : ’
i 7 Y , 99
Ita. ee ETS te M angel yaqgnmengd oe ee 0: t Columbia Double Attraction APE MAN
* reasury who was in Barbados a 4
Promoted fhe “canree-day visit, staying at Starrin
the Colony Club, St? James left THE MARINE HOTEL Robert Louis Stevenson's e
R. BE. B. WILLIAMS has been wy pteeoce for Trinidad Adventure Johnny WEISSMULLER
promoted to the Grade of “" TO-BD: § - . R : ‘ and Maureen O’SULLAVAN
Commander in the Order of the To Li H DAY 2.30 & 8.30 on “THE SECRET
Grand “Priory of the Venerable ee AND CONTINUING DAILY !
of Jerusalem in the British Realm. MRS. R: | McBETH arrived ert SATURDAY NIGHT, FEBRUARY 10TH OF OLYMPIC
; * om . yesterday by . $e i es ’
TS tne outer in 7 B.W.LA. She has come over nd At Mat. & Night Shows to Thursday in aid of ST. IVE: 99 Today & Tomorrow .
Grade of Officer (Brother), An- eeu tat eee At ree = e 4.45 & 8.15 p.m. ;
Barbadian wh we son Mr, John 4
et ee se orden ae the McBeth who is with the Royal THE BIG MUSICAL LOCAL CHARITIES. With Richard NEY. FIRST INSTALMENT ’
Attorney General ot British Gui- Bank of Canada here, - ' oh Vanessa BROWN Tintwershy Retal :
ana, Mr, Frank Holder. . sg Bri and Henry DANIELL : anes
The Order of the Hospital or Rediffusion’s (W,I.) Head idge
St. John of Jerusalem had its . ‘ : Gam AND John Mack BROWN
origin in Jerusalem and Acre as RK. KENRIC T. MURRAY, we and George SHELLEY in
an international lay confraternity Gj i¢, Managing Director of Re- Flower Shop Johnny WEISSMULLER
for the’~relief of crusaders, It 5 veaels tin eat pide wee spent ei as Jungle Jim in. . . .
later sovereign i Rhodes * Barbados left for Trin- j ‘
ona Ta whee its Knights idad yesterday by B.W.1.A. He Mentine Post Office és , ae WILD : WEST
kept g leys and galleons, to at- Was staying at the Ocean View Palmistry CAPTIVE : »
tack the Barbary Corsairs and to Hotel, ay D AY, 9
prevent the spread of Turkish % ecg etc. etc. GIR
rule in Pap, joetiieaeentan from First Visit
1530 + 1798. ey E with Buster CRABBE with Lynn GILBERT 3
The work uf the British Order R. AND MRS. J. A, EMERY TICKETS and Anita LHOEST and Frank YAGONELLI |
is the control of the St. John’s who are from Fdmonton,
Ambulance. Association and Bri- Alberta, arrived from Canada via = = =a
gade, arid of the British Ophthal- Trinidad yesterday afternoon by teen 603 SSCS SSOPSOOOPS OF,
mic Hospitals at Jerusalem. Its B:W.LA. to spend two weeks’ cnn Aas a P2DOPDSCSSS SOO FO FOG O FO DOFOGOOF %
Badge is a Maltese Cross of white holiday in Barbados. They are g

M A XIE MONGOOSE &
OTHER ANIMAL STOR-

Sere any Rainer eee ye

: th Ad t nd at of Education: 1 = bal aloe
“Nn ” a in the vocate ; nee “Severe iiamcae
AMRIT” Tobralco and panne SS «= MOVING FAST !! |\\ SS GRRE Moyo sont

LYSTAV newly opened at
Evans and Whitfields



Y eye s “
M «Christian Science )
@'( Kvading Room 9:
ml mone D

Peer

A Small of

AGRICULTURAL FORKS

Shipment

Copies may be ordered from the Circulation Manager,
The Gleaner Co., Ltd., Harbour Street, Kingston, Jamaica.
Price 2/4 each, post free or 2/8 each by Air Mail.



ieee * ONLY 410 E ACH The Pioneer Press invites West Indian writers to submit novels,
VISITO RS & COLLECTORS ( 10 a.m.—12 o'clock 7 e sa novelettes, short stories, children’s stories or poems for
Saturdays. consideration with a view to publication. Material of volume



length (30,000 words or more) is published on a royalty basis,
incidental material purchased outright. Let the Pioneer Press
panel of readers examine your Manuscripts, Copies of Manu-
scripts (not originals) should be sent to The Organizing
Saree: Pioneer Press, Gleaner Co., Ltd., Kingston, Jamaica,
B.W.1,

are invited to call and Inspect our
fine. Range of

ROYAL DOULTON CHINA FIGURES &

DECORATIVE FLORAL CHINA BASKET

4t this Room the Bible and

the Christian Sclence text-book,

Sefense and Health witn Key to

the Borlotures by MARY BAKER

DDÂ¥ may Ye reed, borrowd,
or pur hased.

‘ Visitors Are Welcome
0 OP A AS SE aor oR

THE KARKADOS CO-OPERATIVE
‘COTTON FACTORY LTD.

it Herdware and Ironmongery Department Telephone No. 2039
fa nn



Le Oe a ae

ee ee eee ee
ett e) peer mce ees ere

SOS OSSSSSS



et ee ee ne ne ee ee NE fa om th





* A TOOTAL PABRIC

;. 7 ~ +
SEES POE SSS ES SOE SFOS ESOS SSS
SATURDAY, JANUARY

27,

1951

BARBADOS



MEATLESS
BRITAIN

By FRED SMITH

. LONDON,

Britain’s reputation as a nation
of meat eaters is today a fast dis-
appearing memory.

With the meat ration at an all-
time low, hopes for a_ better
supply of meat for a nation which
as @ whole has not enjoyed
steaks or a good roast for more
than ten years are pinned on the

current Anglo-Argentine meat
talks, which may or may not
succeed,

Meanwhile the British house-
wife is having a tough time
trying to feed her family on the
official ration of 14 cents worth of
meat per person per week espec-
ially when it is aged ewe or
tough and ancient beef, as it ig
as meat stocks in the national
larder get lower and lower.

The ration for the average
family of three works out at
around 15 ounces of fresh meat
plus a small dish of corned beef,
per week.

And automatically the average
British family is confined to six
meatless days a week for the
ration seldom permits more than
one meat meal a week.

The housewife in Britain there-
fore spends a great deal of her
time touring food stores to find
off ration tid-bits to bolster up the
evening meal, but even here a
new furrow is being added to her
brow.

With Britain entering upon a
new rearmament programme, tin
plate is already scarce and food
packers are having to cut deliver-
ies. Such canned foods as beans,
peas and meats are in short supply
and housewives expect the meagre
supplies available to go ‘under
the counter’’, which is the polite
term the British use for the grey
market.

Long lines outside stores selling
offal give evidence of the lack of
meat in Britain, as does the
increasing use of horsemeat.

Prices are also causing the
house to ponder anew before
buying. The scanty meat ration
has foreed a run on rabbits and
poultry causing prices to soar.
Rabbit—main meat ration bolster
—has soared from 17 cents to up-
wards of 42 cents a pound.

Fish prices also have rocketed
but fish continues to be the pres-
ent mainstay of the British dinner
table. Fish has in fact become
such a substitute for meat that
some husbands are declaring the
pain in their backs is not lumbago
but a latent dorsal fin. They
implore their wives to give the
fishmonger a miss at least twice
a week,

Other males protest that the
“fillers” of bread, potato and soups
are giving them a paunch.

There is always the old British
standby— the sausage— although
even this is not what it used to be.

With a meat content controlled
by the government the current gag
is that it is hard to decide whether
the sausage should go between two
layers of bread or a slice of bread
go between two sausages.

To last out until the weekend
roast, housewives are even
employing subterfuges to keep
their families well fed. Many a
husband in Britain has _ been
delighted by the rare “Swiss
steak” laid before him only to be
horrified later when he was in-
formed it was horseflesh.

—INS



3 Missing Near
Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA,

Last Friday three fishermen of
Bolans put to sea in a small flat
bottomed row boat with the inten-
tion to draw their fish-pots. They
have not been seen since and it is
presumed that their boat was
either swamped or overturned and
the crew drowned,

NT





Flying
Automobile

A small airplane that can be
dismantled and driven as an auto-
mobile will soon be marketed in
the United States. The four-
wheel ‘“autoplane” has been tested
for several years and was recently
approved by the U.S. Civil Aero-
nautics Administration,

The rear half of the fuselage,
the wings, and the 3-blade pro-
pellor of the plane can be quickly
detached from the cabin. Th
cabin, which is 11 feet long, then
resembles a convertible coupe.

There are separate throttles for
the plane and the ground vehicle.
Most of the controls, however, are
used both in the air and on the
ground. For example, the two
foot pedals that control the rudder
of the plane also serve as foot
brake and clutch for the car, which
has no gear shift.

The plane has qa wingspread of
34 feet. It is 17 feet long, and 8
feet high at the tail. Its gross
weight is 2,100 pounds. A 175-
horse-power engine gives it a
maximum speed of 120 miles an
hour. On the ground the car has
a top speed of 50 miles an hour.

The “Airphibian,” as the plane
is called, was invented by Robert
E. Fulton, Jr., a descendant of the
American inventor of the steam-

©

boat. It will be manufactured in
Danbury, in the State of Con-
necticut.

Plant Test

An American scientist has de-
veloped a simple test for deter-
mining whether growing plants
are diseased or deficient in min-
erals, Using colour reactions
that appear on a small piece of
white paper, a farmer can tell
the amounts of nitrogen, phos-

horus, and potassium a plant

as in its stem or leaves. By
discovering shortages of these
chemieal elements before the

leaves discolour, he can apply
the proper fertilizers to his crops
long before they are to be har-
vested.

Three tests are made on the
same strip of paper. A complete
test can be made in three min-
utes.

First, three orange-coloured
potassium spots aiready on the
paper are covered with sap from
a part of the plant, preferably
the stem. Then two more spots
of sap are made on the blank
end of the test paper. These are
used for the phosphorus and
nitrogen tests.

The nitrogen test is made first.
A small amount of nitrate pow-
der is placed on a sap spot. The
paper is folded and the powder
pressed into the spot for ten
seconds. If the powder remains
white, the plant is deficient in
nitrogen, If it turns light pink,
only a bare amount of nitrogen
is present. A dark red indicates
that the plant has an extra
amount of nitrogen for future
growth,

The other clear sap spot is
used for the phosphorus test.
A few drops of a chemical solu.
tion are applied to it. If the
spot turns a dark blue, the plant
contains sufficient phosphorus for
normait growth. Medium and
light blue show a _ phosphorus
deficiency in the plant.

Finally the sap on three orange
spots is covered with the chemi-
eal solution. ‘If the potassium
content of the plant is low, the
spots will turn a lemon yellow
or become colourless. Each spot
has a different degree of sensi-
tiv.ty and can ke used to indi-
eate accurately the amount of
potassium fertilizer that the soil
needs.

About 100 strips of test paper,
a bottle of chemical solution, and
a vial of nitrate powder are car-
ried in a smal kit, which fits
into a shirt pocket, The test and
kit were developed by Roger H.
Bray of the University of Illinois
College of Agriculture and are
described in a recent issue of
The Farm Quarterly.







Educational
Exchanges

An estimated 50,000 students
from all parts of the free worid
crossed oceans and national bound-
aries during 1950 to study in
countries other than their own.
Among these exchange students
were many who went to the
United States as well as maby
Americans who studied in other
lands, The exchanges were paid
for by governments, private in-
dustries, educational institutions,
civic organizations, and private
citizens.

More than 30,000 undergraduate
and graduate students from out-
side the United States were en-
rolled in about 1,000 American
educational institutions in all 48
States, the District of Columbia,
and the U.S, territories, the
New York Herald Tribune re-
ports, The largest group came
from Canada. Next in number
were students from China, India,
Mexico. About 100 other areas
were represented in the exchange.



s is

Agricultural

A new organization has been set
up in the United States to advance
agricultural techniques and broad-
en the application of modern re-
search developments in tropical
and sub-tropical countries, This
project of the International Basic
Economy Corporation Research
Institute, a private non-profit
organization, is part of a _ pro-
gramme to help many countries
develo; their basic resources
through the use of modern tech-
nology and management.

Initial research will be con-
ducted on methods of improv-
ing production of coffee, rice, and
corn in Brazil and Venezuela,
according to the Institute. It will
make available new insecticides,
soil sterilizants, fertilizers, vita-
mins, seeds, and other agricul-
tural improvements that are be-
ing developed in the United States
and in other countries.

The Research institute is one
of several development organiza-
tions which have been formed
since World War II by a group
led by Nelson Rockefeller.
former Assistant Secretary of
State, Mr. Rockefeller now. heads
an advisory board for the Tech~
nical Co-operation Administration
of the U.S. Department of State.

“Agricultural research, and the
adaptation of the new technology
to varying conditions and needs
in other countries,” Mr. Rocke-
feller says, “offers one of the
most fruitful means of increasing
the productivity of man and thus
aiding in raising living standards
on a worldwide scale. The op-
portunities for improvement of
agriculture through researeh are
broad and challenging.



Bishops Must Look
Into Rotary
Movement

VATICAN CITY, Jan. 26

The Vatican announced to-day
that Roman Catholic Bishops
throughout the world had been
instructed to investigate the Ro-
tary club movement in their dio-
eeses and to warn off their fol-
lowers if they found it obnoxious,

The Vatican’s newspaper said
the attack on the international
rotary movement two weeks ago
by the Vatican Holy Office of
Roman Catholic churches did not
necessarily mean that Catholic
laymen could not join Rotary
Clubs.

In an article described as “au-
thorised” it said:

“In some nations because of
the prevalent masonic influx the
action of Rotary clubs has con-
flicted with the activity and ends
of the Church.

—Reuter,



emma

ee ee

NR



Stalin’s Plan
A Success

LONDON, Jan. 26.

| Russiq today announced the
Fesults of the final year of Stalin's
post-war five-year plan claiming
that 1950 showed sweeping pro-
gress in industry, agriculture,
trade and price cutting.

Russian wages rose by an aver-
age of 19 percent and industrial
production rose by 23 per cent it
said. People were buying more
of all luxury goods.

But some key industries—timber
and paper, fishing and railway
transport—fell behind plan and
some factories failed to produce
enough of the right kind and qual-
ity of goods.

Salient points in the 5,000 werd
report issued by the Central
Statistical Administration of the
Government were given by an
official of Tass agency to-day.

Industrial. production was two
per cent higher than the plan de-
manded,

Agriculture: Total grain yield
Was 122,142,000 tons which ex-
ceeded the plan.

Unemployment: None. Factory
and office workers “in national
economy” increased by 2,000,000
to 3,920,000.

Prices: Fell by 16 per cent for
industrial goods.

Heaviest buying in shops was
clothing (33 per cent); footwear
(49 per cent); butter (47 per cent)
for such things as wines (a 250
per cent increase); sausage meat
(48 per cent); toilet soap (46 per
cent); motor cycles (44 per cent).

—Reuter.

ee ee

To End Strike

MELBOURNE, Jan. 26.

Victorian State railway guards
to-day voted against the continu-
ance of the 24 hour strike they
started early this morning, and
will return to work at midnight.

The Communist led Australian
Railways Union had called on
railwaymen in Victoria to stage
the 24 hour strike to underline
their dissatisfaction with wages.

The guards met separately to-
day to decide whether to extend
the strike,

Australian Cabinet Ministers
were ordered to stand by yester-
day for developments in the in-
dustrial crisis brewing in coal-
fields, docks and railways.

Miners in northern New South
Wales have decided to strike one
day each week in protest against
conditions attached to recent wage
increases.

Doekers are due to ban overtime
and week-end work from Feb-
ruary 2.

—Reuter,

Will Harm
Denmark

WASHINGTON, Jan, 26.

Denmark has notified the State
Department that approval of the
pool agreement between the Unit-
ed States and Chilean shipping
lines would seriously harm Danish
economy, it was disclosed at a
Federal Maritime Board hearing
yesterday .—-Reuter,



Oe
a

LINDEN BLOSSOM @

, IMPERIAL LEATHER @



ADVOCATE

Rescue Work
Goes On

PORT MORESBY,
New Guinea, Jan, 25

Relief workers in the jungle
graveyard around volcanic Mount
Lamington on Thursday refused
to abandon their task of rescue
despite signs of new eruptions
from the rumbling crater. No
word of major volcanic activity
came from the area of devasta-
tion although a report reaching
Australia said there had been @
new explosion of scalding lava
early on Thursday morning.

The evacuation order was is-
sued on Wednesday. Everyone
within a 16 mile radius of Mount
Lamington was ordered out of
what has become a dust covered
burial ground for some 4,000 peo-

ple.
—(C.P.)

Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

Swedish Training Ship “Sunbeam”,
Sch. Mary M, Lewis, Sch, Zoileen, Sch.
Emmanuel C. Gordon, Sch. Triumphant
Star, Sch. Burma D., M.V. Sedgefield,
Sch. Belqueen, Sch. Enterprise S., Seh.
Molly N. Jones, Sch. Lucille M. Smith,
Yacht Juanita and Sch. United Pilgrim S.

LS
S.S. Beech Hill, 4,227 tong net, Capt
Fyfe, from Liverpool.
SS, Bonaire, 1,857 tons net,
Abdele, from 1,
$.8. Alcoa Polaris, 3,945 tons net,
Capt, Hansen, rom St. Lucia,



Capt.

RTURES.

Schooner Phyllis Mark, 58 tons net,
Capt. MeQuilkin, for St. Lucia,

Schooner W. L. Bunicia, 39 tons net,
Capt.. Joseph, for Dominica,

Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe, 74 tons
net, Capt. Every, for British Guiana.

S.8. Beech Hill, 4,227 tons net, Capt.
Pyfe, for Trinidad.

S,S. Bonaire, 1,857
Abdele, for Trinidad.

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.
advise that they can now communicate/
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station: —

S.S, S. Monica, s.s, Sinena, 8.8. Quad-
riga, 5.4, Bonaire, s.s. Essi, 5.5. na,
s.§. Fort Fetterman, s,s. Willemstad, s.s.
Alpha Zambessi, 8.5. Alcoa Polaris, s.s.
Agergen, s.s. Dioni, 5.5. Lady Rodney,
8.$. Bayano, s.s. Mauretania, s.s. Empress
of Scotland, s,s, Vernicos Nicolaos, s.s.
Queen of Bermuda, s.s. Colombie, 5.5,
Brazil, §.s. Brittannic, s,s, Alcoa Corsair,
3.8, Niewy Amsterdam, s,s, Alcoa Caval-
ier, as, Themisto, s.s, Esso Roanoke,
s.8. Ernebank, s.s, Lago Azul, 5.8, Royal
William, 8s. Esso New Haven, 5.8, Basso
France, 56s. Britamsea, 5,5.
as. Fredericton Imperial, s.s,
walnut, s.s. Paula,

tons net, Capt.

Barvanca,
Silver-

Rates Of Exchange

January 26, 1054



CANADA
10% pr. Cheques on
nad , ankers 61 8/10% pr.
dahes sy Demand
Drafts 61.65% pr.

a . Sight Drafts 615/10% pr.
63:7/10% pr. Cable 7
62 2/10% pr. Currency 60 3/10% pr.

cep uageses Coupons 69 6/10% pr.
50% pr. Silver 20% pr.

Mails for St, Lucia by the Sch. Lady
Joy will be closed at the General Post
Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 9 a.m., Registered and

Ordinary Mails at 10.15 a.m, om the 27th
January, 1951,

LUXURY
SOARS

BLUE HYACINTH

NEW RELIEF FOR
ARTHRITIC PAINS

But new treatment does more than
ease these terrible agonies.

A new product; DOLCIN, has been created which not only gives

prompt relief from the
SReumatiam, but also

it

Deut
resumed 1 livi

Don’t cae. Profit by the ex

pains. Get DOLCIN y. A
onl ey

ains due to the symptoms of arthritis and
ects the metabolic processes which constitute
of the magmatic are background.
thoroughly test
ing used now with unprecedented
by doctors now. An
asa result of taking D

in medical institutions,
success, IN
di sufferers have already
LCIN.

rience of fellow-victims of these
ttle of 100 precious tablets costs

BOOKERS DRUG STORES— Bridgetown and Alpha

DISTRESS?

STOMACH



Alka-Seltzer is so easy to take..,
so pleasant-tasting. Just drop one
or two tablets into a glass of water,
watch it fizz, then drink it. Not a
laxative, not habit-forming, you can
take it any time. Let Alka-Seltzer
relieve your acid indigestion.

Have a supply handy.








OBSERVE

that different brands of
Bay Rum come, and they
go, but +--+

BORNN'’S
BAY RUM

| will go on forever
WHY ?
QUALITY
That’s Why



LPLELPLE PEEPLES EEE PPPS SPOS

MACY.







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FERROL-COMPOUND

The Tonic Cough Mixture that Builds as it Heals.

Yeeoouoeossessosouesoosooosoeeoses STOKES & BYNOE LTD.,—Agentssa<

PAGE

Jobn
Roebuck,

doctor, in-

THREE



Cost Of “Not
Dying” Rises
It's Going Higher

LONDON.

The cost of defense against pos-
sible Communist aggression is go-
ing up and up all over the Western
world.

European and Scandinavian
members of the North Atlantic
Pact will spend in 1951 only about
15 per cent of the $48,500,000,000
President Truman has asked for
national defense and foreign arms

id

ad i |

a Birmingham
vented the first commercial
method for manufacturing sul-
phuric acid. One of the most
important of all chemicals, it
had previously only been made
in comparatively small quan~

tities. Roebuck’s invention wf



aid.

But an International News Ser-
vice survey to-day showed that
nations in the Western defense
bloc on this side of the Atlantic
are digging deeper and deeper into
their coffers to pay for the weap-
ons of war.

Britain will be
spender in Europe.

When the 1950-51 budget was
completed last Spring, Britain
planned to devote about $2,200,-
000,000 for defense, some 22.6 per
cent of the total budget. Then a
new arms programme was an-
nounced calling for expenditure of
$10,800,000,000 in the next three
years.

the lead chamber process ‘in

1746 resulted in this vital chemical being manufactured on a vast scale, and also reduced
production costs by 75%,

Born in Sheffield in 1718, John Roebuck was the son of a prosperous manufacturer.
After taking a degree in medicine at Edinburgh University, he settled down to practise

in Birmingham, Applied science became his hobby, and the lead chamber was only one of

the biggest

many improvements in chemical production which he introduced to Birmingham's industries
In 1749 he established his own sulphuric acid works near Edinburgh, and later greatly con=
tributed to Scotland's wealth by founding the Scottish iron industry. By the time of his
death in 1794, he had been made a Freeman of Edinburgh and a Fellow of its Royal
Society: “Roebuck’s interests covered an extremely wide sphere, but

Expanded

his enduring claim to fame rests on the chamber process, which with



Now an expanded schedule is} the « contace” process patented in 1831 by another Englishman,
being completed by defense and HRA ; :
economic planners ang that is ex-| Peregrine Phillips, is still used today to meet industry's enormous
pected to add another $3,000,000,- aap
000 to the three-year bill. demands for sulphuric acid.

France is due to spend $2,114,~
285,000 in 1951—29 per cent, of
the budget; that compares with
$1,200,000,000 last year-—18.6 per
cent of the budget.

Belgium devoted 8 per cent, of
her budget—$116,743,440—to na-
tional defense last year, The
figures are $154,050,420 and 11 per
eent in 1951,

The Netherlands is spending
27.1 per cent, of its budget for
defence — more than $300,000,000
in the year ending September 1,
1951, compared with 25} per cent,
last year. Tiny Luxembourg has
upped its arms budget from 7 to
10 per cent. of the total.

Among the Scandinavian coun-
tries, Norway has budgeted about
$56,000,000 for defence this year,
which is 4 per cent. of the total.
Norway spent 3.3 per cent, of the
total budget for arms last year.

Denmark earmarked about
$75,000,000 for national defence in
the fiscal year ending this April,
approximately 20 per cent. of her
total budget, Embassy sources in
London said that further increases
ave expected in the new budget
now being prepared,

Increases also are anticipated in
Sweden and Finland, which are
not members of the North Atlantic
Pact,

Sweden spent about $200,000,000
for defence in the 1949-—50 fiscal
year — about 20 per cent. of her
national budget. A spokesman at
the Swedish embassy in London
said that the figure for the year
ending June 30 will be about 24
per cent,

In Sweden, as in every other
European country, officials say;

“It's going higher wh io

MADE IN ENGLANO BY

(Bata)



SMART and DURABLE for
TENNIS AND OTHER SPORTS

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

price: $1.60













PPP LL ELLLA PIV

:
THE BARBADOS YEAR BOOK :
¢ %

WITH A VIEW to assisting the Secretaries of Societies, Clubs, ‘

and Associations to make the compilation of information in
THE BARBADOS YEAR BOOK 1951 as easy and complete as
possible, all organisations embracing all Laie of activities;
religious, commercial, cultural, educational, health, sports,
radio, icultural, etc., are asked to have the form printed
below filled in and sent in as soon as possible to :

THE EDITOR,
THE BARBADOS YEAR BOOK 1951,
C/o Advocate Co. Ltd., 34 Broad Street.

FORM
Title of Society, Club, Organisation, Ete. ....ccsssssssssesssusssesssssessnresnssree

Seer irr reir r iris



RI RORES REE RAENOEE EEN E ERED EERE RHEE EEHEEREREER ECE AEEHAE BERN EEAESERE ESE ST EESEE ATER ERSTE ES

President or Chatirmain...........:csscssssssssesssssssssessssssesscsvsneaveneesensssnsesvsvnessseers
Council or Committee Members.........:scccsssssssscsesneessessess



bapeeeaseees



FENNE OOS ORE REE TR GEOR TEE EE SEATED EASED SHEEESHEERSHHOSETEEEHES ESE EERE ESEEEEEEROE HOHE EEE HOHE EEEEEEN EOD

LOLOL LLLP CLL LL PPLLAP APPA EES

5656596504

Short historical account of the origin, functions and current
activities :

6 665656





SOLACE








LOOPS

When your child develops a_ persistent
cough as a result of a heavy cold, it is time
for FERROL COMPOUND. It is not fair to
other children or to your own to allow such
a cough to remain unchecked, thereby
spreading more germs at school or in the
home. The double action of FERROL COM-
POUND makes it ideal for the treatment of
eoughs following colds, because its tonie
properties of Cod Liver Oil, Iron and Phos-
phorus rebuild strength at the same time
that its Creosote and Guiaicol are curing the
cough,

PPDPLLPBPPAPLPPAAPA ITS

Always keep FERROL COMPOUND handy
for the treatment of coughs following colds
whenever these develop in your family, It’s

good for all ages.



SOSRECS COCCSOS SBOO 8S GSO OO FOSS”

ss bel ve

aa

4s

ees
pany:

s

PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS #3) ADVOGKT

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

Saturday, January 27, 1951

AIR RUMOUR

THE disquieting rumour has reached
Barbados that the British Overseas Air-
ways Corporation has sent a directive to
British West Indian Airways to the effect
that they must show a profit on the year’s
working or break even by the end of the
year March 3ist, 1951.

It would appear that in consequence of
this order the Directors of B.W.I.A. have
decided to curtail their operations by re-
ducing the number of scheduled flights by
40 per cent.



If true this rumour will not only cause
deep regret throughout the West Indies
serviced by B.W.1A, but will aggravate
the present inconvenience now experienc-
ed by people whose business compels them
to travel in this area. Already steamship
services are at a minimum and “cabotage”
agreements prevent other airlines carrying
passengers between British territories in
the area.

It has been said that the proposed reduc-
tion will méan loss of employment to ap-
proximately 200 West Indians by which
number the staff will presumably be re-
duced. This number will include techni-
cally trained personnel and others who
have been employed in airline work.

It is said that the reason given for this
directive from B.O.A.C. is that B.W.LA.
has been losing money; but it is also being
suggested that the cause of the loss is the
eneroachment of B.O.A.C, on the routes
hitherto serviced by B.W.I.A. in the West
Indies such as the Nassau-Kingston, the
Nassau-Havana, the Nassau-Miami and the
Kingston-Port-of-Spain routes. Another
factor contributing to the loss of B.W.1LA.
is claimed to be the use of unsuitable air-
planes.

It is being said that when B.W.1.A. used
Lockheed Lodestars they showed a profit
at lower rates of passages than those now
charged. Since Vikings were used in place
of Lodestars the rumour goes, B.W.LA.
has showed losses ever since.

It is also being said that the company is
being forced at a time when air traffic in
the West Indies is increasing, in some
instances 300 per cent, to retrench and to
réduce the number of flights and the extent
of the service which they have built up.
Too many rumours are in circulation.

It is high time that the Company issue
a public statement and the whole facts
told the Wést Indies. Otherwise the average
West Indian will begin to wonder what
exactly is meant by the expression “British
West Indian” Airways.



BE CLEANER

|THE public will welcome the announce-
ment that the Sanitary Commissioners
have acquired and will soon be putting into
use a new type of refuse collector, The gen-
eral complaint against the type of vehicle
now in use is that the refuse after having
been thrown in the collector blows out
again into the street. The new covered
vehicle is the answer.

| It has been claimed that Bridgetown is a
clean city in the morning and whilst some
eredit must be given to the Commissioners
for the improvement in this direction it is
obvious that greater effort must be made to
keep up the standard of cleanliness which
obtains in the early hours of the day.

It would seem that this condition of
things can only be reached by a change in
the hours of work and the adoption of shifts
so that the process of cleaning will last over
a longer period. This would depend on the
number of the staff and judging by the
amount of work now to be done, the avail-
ability of the necessary scavengers.

! In this effort to maintain a cleaner city
it is the duty of the general public to give
the utmost co-operation, This has not been
in evidence during the last few months.
The amount of litter consisting of paper,
fruit skins, cigarette ends, wrappers from
chocolate bars and empty cigarette boxes
shows that the majority of members of the
public are not fully conscious of the effort
necessary to succeed in this attempt at
keeping the streets clean. Even where bins
_a¥é provided gutters are still used instead.

| Public health is not the peculiar preserve
of any particular section or body but the
concern of the entire community. The out-
break of any form of disease threatens the
well-being of every member and it is true
that the protection of the health of others
is tinged with that element of selfishness
to-make the effort worth while. Those who
are imbued with an aesthetic sense will
realise that litter and heaps of refuse ex-
cite feelings of disgust, and especially at a
time when strenuous efforts are being
made to attract visitors to this island in the
hope of building up a tourist trade.

The Sanitary Commissioners are doing
their bit and it is the duty of the general
public to support that effort.



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE

ApVOeATE | Back To The Quarterdeck.|

Hiornblower!

By GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON

RANDALL AND THE RIVER OF
TIME. By C. 8, Forester, Mich-
ael Joseph, 10s. 6d, 320 pages.

Yeoman, make a signal to Ad-
miral Hornblower: Rejoin the
fleet immediately!

Now let nobody misunderstand
me. When a writer of Forester’s
calibre, a natural-born tale-spin-
ner, a master of the hard, econom-
ical descriptive line, seeks to
break fresh ground, there should
be nothing but sympathy for the
venture. Plus the nope that it will
succeed,

But when an error in tactics has
been made, firm countermanding
orders must be issued.

In his new novel, planned as
the first of a series Forester de-
serts from Nelson’s navy and
joins the BEF of 1917. While he is
describing the deeds and the men
of war his old sureness of touch
his thorough knowledge of the
brain, heart and stomach of the
fighter, remain unimpaired for all
to admire.

Consider that trench raid which
occupies a mere two pages in the
first chapter, A beautifully durid
glimpse. Leaving a picture etched
in the mind,

Young Randall survives the
raid, in which young Cross is ‘kill-
ed—killed because (without a by-
your-leave to Randall) he has
elected to take the more desirable
post at stand-to, Randal had mild-
ly resented that, Cross’ ‘being
junior to him,

Can you imagine Midshipman
Hornblower mildly resenting it—
or anything else that his fiery
spirit could interpret as a slight?
Would not that fist have swung?
In that single incident you have
the gulf that yawns between For-
ester’s new hero and his old. Be-
tween the stoic Hornblower and
the easy-going Randall.

The book is not, however, about
Randall’s public war with the
Germans, but his private war. with
his wife. Home on leaye in the
South London suburb he meets a
vulgar, predatory war widow
somewhat older than himself.
Muriel impressed by the fact that
Randall has made £1,000 with an
invention, marries him.

She is the first to regret it, when
after the war she sees the boy she
has married in his cheap civvy
suit. Her reaction is that of a vul-
gar, predatory woman,

Sooner or later, more or less
cruelly the disastrous marriage
will explode, It is soon and it is
very cruelly,

Randall discovers Muriel’s adul-
tery and kills her lover. He just
escapes 14 years for manslaughter.

Such is the ugly, commonplace
story that Forester unfolds. He
tells it graphically and well, yet
it remains commonplace, For his
is not the sort of genius that can
invest’ a sordid tale with the
splendour of tragedy, or explore it
for the furtive psychological
truths it may conceal.

This is an example of talents
misapplied,

When Randall, hurt and puzzled
by it all, is last seen, he is head-
ing for America and let us hope,
for adventures more congenial to
himself and his creator, He is off
to a bad start.

THE DELUGE. By Jan Niall.
Heinemann. 9s. 6d. 276 pages.
The deluge sweeps through

Water Row and should, also sweep

away any lingering doubts about

Niall’s quality. This is his fourth,

and best novel.

It is laid in a countryside neither
pretty nor gentle, Nature is in a
savage North Country mood; an
enemy to be watched, a destroyer
capable of obliterating everything
at one impulsive stroke.

From the first chapter, there is
no- doubt how The Deluge will
end. The dam called the Ling
Wall will break. Water Row will
be flooded, And everybody will be
drowned.

Everybody? It is just because
we are not sure who will perish
and who will be saved that the
book maintains, and even tightens
its grip on the nerves,

Old Mr. Dow, the prophet, may
persuade’ some people that his
vision of the bursting dam is a
glimpse of imminent reality.
Young Mary Douglas, defying her
mother, may go to the danee (and
escape drowning) or succumb to
that last-minute gush of sentiment
for her parents—and perish with

them.
The loathsome _ blackmailer,
Charlie Cosh, with his false

American accent and his second-
hand Stetson hat (a magnificent
sketch of petty evil)—he too may
escape, which would be intoler-
able, And so may the abominable
Maggie Snell of The Black Bee,
which would be almost as bad,

From moment to moment, from
one decision to the next, the priv-
ileged reader watches the fates
at their sport with these, always
knowing what will be the conse-
quence of each step. He knocks at
one door, then at another—Niall
takes him inte an unprepossessing
little series of’ domestic interiors.

How many are doomed? Not,
surely, clairv6yant, tiresome, Mr.
Dow, so confident in his own sur-
vival! Not until the last few pages
do we realise that Niall may be
Saving up a last-minute irony for
his Jeremiah,

What a good job Forester would
have made of The Deluge. And
how interesting to see what Niall
would have done with Randall,

CALL IT_ TREASON. By George
Howe. Rupert Hart-Davis. 10s.
6d, 318 pages.

A notable American recruit to
the fiction—or nearfiction—of the
war, For “Happy” (that is to say,
Klaus Maurer Luftwaffe corporal)
the hero of the story, is no distant
relative of the dead “Happy” to
whom the book is dedicated.

Happy gave himself up to the
American Army during the Battle
of the Bulge and was dropped by
parachute, behind the Nazi lines
to collect»important military in-
formation,\In the opinion of many
—for instance, in that of the Air
Force crew who carriéd him to the
dropping point — Happy was a
traitor, Sometimes he thought’ so
himself,

But Call It Treason is not no-
table because of any acute analy-
sis ef human inotives. Its special
quality lies in tie simpie, but
compélling, portrait of youth and
idealism, in the atmosphere of a
tiny world of organised “treason”
in the wind of high adventure
which blows through these pages.

This author knows the business
he describes: the picking, train-
ing and briefing of the “Joes”
(spies—called “bodies” in Eng-
lish). He knows the special .dan-
gefs to which the Joe was subject
in the last nightmare months of
the crumbling Reich,

For. the service that Happy
entered was one of desperate peril,
and almost from the minute his
feet touched German soil Happy
was shadowed by foes,

Call it a fine book.

World Copyright Reserved
—London Express Service



It’s Lie’s Turn Next

LAKE SUCCESS, N.Y.

Jan, 20,

Russia is getting ready to

harass the United Nations with

another boycott-refusal to recog-

nize Secretary General Trygve

Lie as legitimate head of the
World Oranization.

Beginning Feb. 4, Soviet Del-

fegate Jacob Malik intends to walk

past Lie with his nose in the

air or look the other way. Malik’s .

boycott strategy further calls for
identical “silent treatment” of
Lie by the Four Soviet Satellites
—Poland, Czechoslovakia, Bielo-
Russia and the Ukraine.

As a start, Malik intends to
announce on Feb. 4 that Lie is
holding the U.N. office “illegally”
despite the Assembly’s formal
extension of his term for three
years.

Presumably, letters and phone
calls from Lie will not be accept-
ed by the Soviet Bloc nor will
Lie get invitations to any diplo-
matic functions sponsored by the
Communist line-up.

“IT am used to being ignored”,
Lie said philosophically about
the forthcoming boycott. “I have
a thick skin and have lived
through many a snub in 30 years
of political activities’.

A year ago, the Soviet Union
launched its “walk out” tactics
on the pretext of protesting the
exclusion of Communist China
from U.N events since then
have convinced many a seasoned
U.N. Diplomat that the pattern
had nothing to do with the
admission of Communist China—
on the contrary, that Russia
secretly is opposing the admission
of Red China to compel the latter
to depend on Moscow for con-

tacts and representation in the
Western World.
The walkouts—in prevailing

opinion—were aimed at weaken-
ing and wrecking as a
collective agency standing in the
way of Soviet expansionist poli-

cies. F

In boycotting Lie on the claim
he is a tool of the U.S., the
Russians apparently — see the
opportunity for spreading con-

ai SE aa ca eld eg SP Na a ener IE Be a ence ac cre ne ARN

By PIERRE. J. - HUSS

fusion .and doubt through = the
ranks of susceptible parts of the
world. They want to convince
the Asiatic Nations, for instance
that membership in U.N. on the
part of small powers doesn’t pay
but merely subjects them to in-
direet control by the U.S.

In pursuit of that propaganda
line, the Russians alréady have
instigated a shrewd “whispering”
ecampaigh that Lie will find .the
bucking of ‘the Soviet Bloc next



TRYGVE LIE

month too tough to stick to his
post and will resign in the near
future.

The hook is baited with addi-
tional Soviet propaganda to the
Asiaties. They push the impres-
sion that Lie’s resignation will bo
followed quickly by election to
‘tthe office of U.N. Secretary
General of the Philippine Foreign
Minister Carlos P, Romulo. The
Soviet Bloc is fully aware of
Romulo’s popularity and that
such a_bait strikes a responsive

chord in not only Asiatic but
many Western hearts.

It is the consensus at Lake
Success that the walkouts proved
to be a boomerang of such force
that they nearly wrecked Soviet
prestige and influence among
Communist and Non-Communist
Jands. ‘Instead of knuckling down
and begging Russia to come back
the U.N. went ahead and inter-
vened in Korea against Commun-
ist aggression. A few weeks
later, Russia had enough and came
rushing batk to resume its block-
ing and obstruction tactics,

The impending Soviet boycott
of Lie, while bound to complicate
the work of U.N. and tie the
Secretary General’s hands in many
respects, has caused no deep fur-
rows of worry or anxiety. A
number of U.N. officials and
diplomats privately expressed the
pinion that Malik and his Com-
munist group in the end will look
like fools.

“How silly can you get?” is the
general attitude at U.N, However
it is also acknowledged that Malik
is under Moscow orders to use

every pretext to sabotage U.N.
effectiveness.

The: fact

is that up to the

Communist attack on South Koreas

last June, the Kremlin regarded
Lie as a fair-haired boy. In May
Lie drafted a ten-point peace pro-
gramme based on a progressive 20-
year period and laid it on the desk
of President Truman, Anglo-
French leaders and of Premier
Stalin. He had a heart-to-heart
talk with the latter, the gist of
which has never been disclosed.

Lie firmly sponsored the admis-
sion of Red China’ to U.N. and
continues to do so even to this day.
However, he bitterly condemned
the Communist aggression in
Korea. This drew down upon
his head the outcry of the Krem-
lin and therewith of the Com
munist line-up.

“All of which proves”, said a
leading Western Delegate “that
you can get Stalin’s top medal
today and tomorrow night be on
his hanging list”.

—LN.S,

Hardsh ips





Speaking
Of Turtles

WASHINGTON, D.C.

TWO giant sea turtles, one recently
captured in Australia’s Tasman Sea and the
other taken in Korean waters 15 months ago,
were centenarians when the Battle of Hast-
ings was fought in 1066—according to the first
news dispatches telling about each.

The cabled reports blithely ventured in
each case that 1,000 years would be a fair
estimate cf the captive’s age. If so they were
hatched and swimming before Leif Ericson
was born. How’s that again?—asks the
National Geographic Society.

The turtle, scientists agree, has roamed the
earth’s lands and seas in virtually unchanged
form for 200,000,000 years, It saw dinosaurs
come and go, and witnesses the development
of mankind.

Nor do scholars dispute the fact that the
turtle is the longest living backboned crea-
ture on earth today. Uniformly, however, the
men who know turtles best look askance at
the idea that any of the stolid reptiles alive
today antedate, say, the Spanish Armada
(1588), or even the voyage of the Mayflower
(1620).

Large size doesn’t prove great age, the pro-

fessors point out, since, like humans, the 2

various turtle species are known to do their
growing in a comparatively few years of
their early life. Our common box turtles
*twixt armoured decks, for example, do most
of their growing in their first half dozen
years. They grow almost none after age 15,
though some live to be 100.

Again, shell markings become less reliable
gauges as the years of the turtle pile up.
Shell rings may show with tree-ring accuracy
the age of the young of many species. After
maturity is reached, however, growth slows
to the point that rings cannot be distin-
guished. Shell wear also erases age evidence,
and in some species the old shell is periodi-
cally cast off, thus confusing the calculator.

A giant land tortoise roams the grounds of
Plantation House, official residence of the
British governor of lonely St. Helena Island
in the south Atlantic Ocean. Believed to be
at least 175 years old, this privileged pet is
called the only living link in the world with
Napoleon, who lived there in exile from 1815
to 1821. Proof of its identity as the contem-
porary of the Little Corporal is lacking, how-
ever.

The greatest span of positive record is 152
years for a turtle captured on the Indian
Ocean island of Mauritius in 1766. It met
accidental death in 1918, and had probably
lived more than 200 years.

On the equator west of Ecuador lies the
Galapagos Islands group, its name being
Spanish from its giant land tortoises, now
close to extinction because of men’s raids. The
ages of some have been estimated to approach
their weight, often more than 300 pounds.
Some 70 miles west of Key West, Florida, the
seven Dry Tortugas islets likewise bear a
Spanish name meaning turtle.

When it comes to sheer size, the leather-

back leads living turtle species. In 1923, a
1,286-pound leatherback eight feet long was
captured off California. Later, Vancouver

Island waters produced a 1,450-pound speci-
men. Archelon, a shell dweller of a million
years ago, grew 12 feet long and weighed
more than one ton. A skeleton, shell and all,
is on display in Yale’s Peabody Museum. The
green sea turtle, favoured for’soup, reaches
a maximum of about 800 pounds.

Female sea turtles lay their eggs at night
in holes they scoop out in sunwarmed sand a
short distance inland from high tides, They
may deposit 200 or more eggs in golf-ball
size with leathery shells, With the laying,

their responsibility ends. Man is’ but one of
many predators that hunt out the eggs for

food, or feast on the newly hatched young.
—IN.S.

antee of an increase in the Sugar






















Communism

The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—Although I fully believe
that the majority of the people
of this islang are too wide-awake
and sensible to be deceived, it
would seem, from arguments
overheard here and_ there, that
there are those who would un-
wittingly allow themselves to be
deluded by empty . Cemmunistic
promises. <

What has been the outcome of
Communism, as practised — what-
ever may be said for it as“theory
—in every country we have heard
of? _ Nothing but Pape, rapine and
plunder; loss of freedom, labour
gangs and liquidation. You dare
not open your mouth .as- under
Democracy. If you hold aloof,
you are branded as a suspect and

sent to a labour camp. Seldom
are you heard of again.
Under Democracy there is

liberty, freedom and the right to
live as happily as you will in this
part of the world at least, for the
happiest man is he who refuses
to allow uncontrollable conditions
to render his life miserable, who
is free to do the best fo others;
regardless,

This does not mean that you
should not be ambitious. Your
ambition should know no boundary
but the stars. But if, in spite of
ambition, if, in spite of hard work
—hard work is essential—yoy_do

hot get all you deserve, surely
Communism will mot help you.
Have you never heard of the last
state being worse than the first?
Under Democracy we have seen
that it is possible to clamour for
what. you want until you get it.

Democracy is a fundamental,
quintess@ntial idea—the survival
of the best that has gone before.
It has myeant-difficult digging for
pure: waters, It should not be
regarded as outmoded because. the
idea has not reached full fruition,
or anything like ‘it, in every
Democratic country. I quite con-
cede that even now there is a lot
of leeway to be made up.

Look back. [Isn’t the Demo-

* cratic world further ahead than it

was, say, a hundred years ago?
Has any tyrannical form of gov-
ernment since, the world began,
lasted for more than aq few years?
Democracy may be slow but sure.
It has lasted and will last because
it is founded on things eternal,

The highest state to which any
set of people can attain under
Communism, as practised in the
world today, ts slavery. One of
the greatest American statesman
once said, “Give me. liberty, or
give me death!” Whether or not
you. want death, you will get it
under Communism. So why?

Isn’t it a thousand times better
to stick tothe ills we know of

than fly to. those.we know not of? -

Cc, B. ROCK.

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—I wonder how many know
of, or are interested in the hard-
ships suffered by the people in the
Scotland District of St, Andrew.
The water shortage is atrocious
and we hardly even have water
for days on end, and have to send
miles to draw a bucket of water
to cook with. ,

We have ro electricity, nor are
there any signs of getting it either

Last but not least, the telephone
service is the most antiquated of
its kind, with what few lines we
have all connected through ‘the
Almshouse, and everybody's num-
ber is 3262. If and when it does
work the results are most unsatis-
factory, and thus saints, if any,
become sinners, by the time they
= finished putting through a
call, 4 ;

Surely im such modern days 4
such service could be improved. +

ST. ANDREW RESIDENT. '

rd



Who Is The Sugar Worker ?
To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—Your « article in. the
Advocate of the 13th inst., on
“Sugar Workers’ Wages”, makes
very instructive and interesting
reading. It proves clearly that
trom 1939 any increase in the
price paid by the British Govern-

ment for. West. a suger.

carries With it an lute guar-

Workers’ Wages.

This may be considered abso-
lutely correct when it is stated
that “in October 1939 the British
Government fixed the price of
Sugar to be paid to the British
West Indies Sugar Producers and
made it a basic principle of future
price negotiations that increases
in sugar workers’ wages would be
taken’ into consideration when
detiding future prices to be paid
by the British Government” and
that “at no time since 1939 have
the British West Indies Sugar
Producers suggested a price to be
paid for West Indian sugar which
did not include an increase of
wages for the sugar workers”.

But who is the sugar worker?
Is the term confined only to the
Agricultural labourer who tills
the soil, plants the canes and cuts
them? Certainly it goes far
beyond this. Matured crops must
be harvested and no crop, regard-
less of its size or status, could
reach a successful peak without
skillful reaping and it is evident
that all engaged in the reaping
are essentially sugar workers.

While it is true that the
majority of those engaged in the
manual cultivation of the land
and the planting of the canes
form, to a great extent the body
politic of the sugar workers, it is’
not without significance that
those who work in the cane fields
and freight the canes to the fac-
tory are, in some degree sugar
workers. Do these latter share
in the increase allocated to the
Sugar Workers? If not, why not?
, FREIGHT CARTER,





SATURDAY, JANUARY 27, 1951
D. V. SCOTT TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
& CO., LTD. at THE COLONNADE
——————
Usually Now
Tins BROOKS PEACHES ............-+-+ - 55
Pkgs. QUAKER CORN FLAKES ........ 37 34
Bottles ALLSOPP’S BEER ........-..-.00- = =

Pkgs. CORN FLAKESG...........0000e00%

We Have...

ANISE DOWN PIPES
wor WATER HEADS
RIDGE CAPS
BARBED WIRE
MESH WIRE
a”, 1" 1%”, 1%”
LASHING WIRE
16, 14, 12 and 10 Gauge
WOVE WS5RE — 24” and 36”
CHAIN %”, 3-16”, %4”, & 5-16”

”



WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO.
Phones — 4472, 4687,

SCOTLAND’S BEST

is

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CREAM

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When the Evenings are Chilly you will need a Coat

Stop in To-day at DACOSTA’S

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

BLUE, TAN, MUSTARD AND GREY
ALSO

IMITATION CAMEL’S
HAIR

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DRY GOODS DEPT.



For Your

Afternoon
Tea Party

Choose your
favourite brand







rR
SPECIALS

MYNAH TEA—35c. per {
Idris Kola Tonic—





Red Rose 1.00 per Bottle
Choyce Tips Luncheon Cheese $1.21 ea.
” Saeonas “aes
ir
Kardonah A.I, Sauce
Lipton Pau Yan
Hornimans Branston
Blue X Tea HP. Sauce
Pp
Kread, Hutter.
and Jams
J. & R. Bread Greens
ee 2
Southwell’s Jams
Salanic CARROTS
Meat & ae eee CABB AGE
Carr's Asso: iscui
oon, ta er Nut
‘an e Syru
Sliced Ham BEANS



GODDARDS - DELIVER |

een ee”
SATURDAY, JANUARY

“Elkin” Sinks

E
V of Schooner Frederick
P. Elkin. Many months ago this
schooner was abandoned off Braa-
don's coast,

Some of the parts have been
washed away by rough seas, but
large quantities were also re-
moved by residents and fishermen
of that district. The frame that
is left is covered with moss.

The masts of the Elkin can be
seen floating off Fontabelle be-
tween Pelican Island and the reef.
They are also. covered with moss,

WO LORRIES, both owned by

Walkerspring Plantation,

were extensively damaged in an

accident along Strong Hope Réad,
St. Thomas, on Thursday.

One was being driven by Harold
Russell of Airy Hill and the other
by Bertie Sandiford of Welchman

Hall.
QUANTITY of first _ and
second crop ripe canes were
burnt when a fire of unknown
origin broke out at Packers Plan-
tation, Christ Church, on Thurs-
day. They belong to Vivian
Cheltenham and were not insured.
NEW WORKSHOP for the St.
Andrew’s Church Boys’
School is now being constructed.
ice | foundation has already been

aid,

It is situated north of the school
building but not attached as the
old one.

BOUT 50 POUNDS of honey

was found in the ceiling of
St. Andrew’s Church. The comb
was cut by F. Carter, one of the
church employees.

Many people who gathered at
the church to get some were stung
by bees. Work inside the church
was held up while the bees flew
around.

“BONAIRE” LEAVES
FOR TRINIDAD

One passenger landed at Bar-
bados yesterday from the §.S.
en which called from Eng-
and,

The Bonaire left port last night
for Trinidad. She took no
passengers from Barbados.

Messrs. S. P. Musson, Son &
Co., Ltd., are her-agents.



RY LITTLE cen now te seen

the





a7

1941

C.J. Grants Letters
Of Administration

In the Court of Ordinary yes-
terday His Honour the Acting
Chief Judge, Mr. J. W. B. Chen-
ery, cranted four petitions for
Letters of Administration and
admitted to Probate the wills of
eight people

First petition was that of Harold
Grafton Dash of Sweet Bottom,
St. George, the constituted Attor-
ney of Willis Hamilton Dash of
New York, U.S.A., for letters of
Administration to the estate of
Cuthbert Granvillé Dash late of
New York.

Mr. W. W. Reece, K,.C. repre-
sented the petitioner, instructed
by Messrs. Cottle, Catford & Co.

Next petition was that of Jame;
Ashbourne Griffith of Rose Hill
St. Peter, qualified acting guardian
on the estates of Hilda, Frank,
McDonald and Allan Morris, for

letters of administration to the
estate of their mother, Edna
Evangelist Morris or Grant
deceased.

Mr. Reece instructed by Messrs.
Yearwood & Boyce was for the
petition.

Third petition was that filed by
Laura Jordan of Bank Hall, St.
Michael, the constituted Attorney
of Louise Delcina Brathwaite of
Panama, for letters of administra-
tion to the estate of Hubert Na-
thaniel Brathwaite, late of Pana-
ma,

Mr. E. W. Barrow instructed: by
Messrs. Haynes & Griffith, repre-
sented the petitioner.

Last petition granted was that
of Beatrice May Theodore God-
dard of Beckles Road, St. Michae!,
for Letters of administration to
the estate of her husband, Clem-
ent Albert Goddard, deceased,

Mr. Ian Gale instructed by Mr.
D. L. Sargeant represented the
petitioner.

Wills admitted to Probate wer?
those of the following: —

Anne Beresford Giles late of
Christ Church; Alicia Arabe'la
Savory, Albert Clarence Greaves
and William: Francis Bryan late o7
St. Michael; James Forde and
Irene Hurdle ‘late of St. Thomas;
Clarence Wilkinson late of St
George.

a

91 YEARS OLD



AT RIGHT is 91-year-old Cecilia Proverbs, Her caretaker and daugh-
ter Miriam Estwick (60) stands beside her,

FED VICTIMS OF
1898 HURRICANE

NINETY-ONE-YEAR Cicelia Proyerbs lives at Ken-

dal Tenantry, St. John.

In 1888 she was married at St.

John’s Church to Elijah Proverbs, who manned a mule

eart at Kendal Plantation for more than 50 years.

died in October 1921.





MARY JANE BOWEN is now 101.



They Keep The
Seed Department
Busy

The peasant landowner, the big
farmer and those who do vege-
table gardening, keep the Seed
Department of the Department
cf Agriculture busy every day,
getting their supplies of seeds.

At the Department the seeds
of carrots, beets, cauliflower, let-
tuce, tomatoes, squash, sweet
peppers, beans and the like, can
be obtained, and steps are taken
to ensure their fertility.

The seeds come from overseas
and at the Department they un-
dergo a germination test. When
proof of their fertility is assured
they are put into packages of
various sizes for sale.

At the Department insecticides
can also be bought for spraying
vegetable plants.

The Seed Department is open-
ed from 9 to 11 a.m. and then
from 12 noon to 3 p.m. This is
the order every day except on
Saturdays when the Department
closes for half day.





‘‘Devonshire”’ Due
For Ten-Day Visit

It is notified for general igfor-
mation

He

At that time there were no cars,

so Cicelia drove to the church in
a carriage. When cholera struck
the island she was a girl but can
remember the May Dust.
. She remarked, “it was early in
May 1902. We were having din-
ner when dust came into the house
and began to settle on the floor.
We could do nothing about the
dust. One Sunday in March -1903
while I was dressing for church
the dust made another appear-
ance and many thought the end
of the world had come.”

She also remembers the Hurri-
cane on September 10, 1898, which
caused much damage. She said
that she and her family were at
home. They had their cupboard

well filled with everything to eat. |

They fed some of the unfortunate.

Sugar 28c. a th



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

EASTERN «LOOK”



TWO INDIAN LADIES in National dress seen chatting at Comber-
mere school last night where they attended the celebration of the
first anniversary of the Republic of India.

India Celebrates One

Year As A Republic

NEW DELHI, Jan, 26.

INDIA TO-DAY CELEBRATED her biggest national
fete—anniversary of the Indian Republic—in nationwide
austerity and against a gloomy international background.

Indians 354,000,000 strong, were holding mass prayers,
military parades, and public meetings throughout the
country to renew their pledge to the Indian constitution.
But there were no. popular festivities or countrywide

merry-making.

Baxters Roa



and its rum drinkers, This is
proved by the fact that in 400-
yard-long Baxters Road there are
about 22 rum shops, all doing a
good business.

Baxters Road starts at one
corner of Passage Road with two
thriving rum shops on either
hand, the Union Bar on the left
and the Red Lion Store on the
right and ends at the junction of
Mason Hall and Tudor Streets.

Traffic is always on the go on

crowded Baxters Road, and
women sell vegetables on the
sidewalks. There are not many

residences along this road, About
seven buildings which used to
carry on selling in the grocery
and rum line are closed down and
signs are posted on them saying
some are for rent and others for
sale.

After the first big rum shop on
the left, there is a drug store and
then on an open space'a man
keeps his small cane grinding mill
and sells cane juice at night.

When you pass Chapman Street,
there is a big, new building on the
right which sells sweets, cottons,
soaps and perfumes. Then there
is a small building where bicycles
and cars are repaired and shoes
made and also repaired, The
workmen of this shop seem to mix
work with fun and one can always
hear much laughter coming from
within.

New Business

About the middle of Baxters
Road a new business is being
built on the right.

There are a few gaps branching
from Baxters Road on the right,
but these have names only to the
residents for there are no names
put up along them, Many small
places in the bicycle repairing line
too, are along this road.

Getting near the end of the road
you will see a closed shop with a
sign nailed upon it telling one that
the people of the shop are funeral
agents, but the only sign of life
apout the shop are big rats run-
ning about it.

Two trees overhang the road, a

dn: the First World War she|big tamarind tree and a tall palm,

bought sugar at 28 cents per
pound,

She cannot remember Royal
visits but was in the City when
Princess Alice’ and the Earl of
Athlone visited the island recently.
She came to town on a mule cart.

Cicelia is a dark skinned woman
with a serious look. She is suffer-
ing from a slightly injured right
foot and is practically deaf. She
stands about five feet, seven inches
and gets around in a_ business-
like manner.

The palm tree is near a shed
where brooms and coconuts are
sold at one end and a shoe-maker
hammers away on leather at the
ether, The tamarind tree grows
just where the street ends on the
grounds of C. Ishmael, Auctioneer,
On the board which tells* the
passer-by that Ishmael is an auc-—
tioneer is also printed “Employ-

ment.” The many unemployed
men who roam about Baxters
Road, however, do not tackle

Ishmael fdt jobs,
The building opposite Ishmael
which is the last on Baxters Road

When the trains were running] js a big wooden hall which is for

she would pay a sixpence from
Bridgetown to Carrington Factory
and then walk the remaining two
and a half miles to her home.

She had eight children but of
these four are living.

Rev. Mellor administers Holy
Communion ’Service to her’ at her
| home every first Thursday in the
month.

Another old timer is Mrs, Payne | gsherman

of Free Hill, St. Philip.
103 years old. but is not
on publicity.

SIR OTTO LUND WILL
INSPECT S.J.A.B.

Lt.-General Sir Otto Lund,
Commissioner-in-chief of the St.
John Ambulance Brigade, and
Lady Brecknock, Assistant Super-
intendent-in-chief Overseas, will
inspect the Barbados branch of
the St. John Ambulance Brigade

She is
keen



that H.M.S. Devonshifeiat the parade ground, Central | Enquiry
will visit Barbados from Satur- |

Station, at 5 p.m.

day 3rd to Monday 12 February. | 5.

j sale.



Fishing Boat Sinks
CREW SAFE

Shortly after 3.30 p.m. on
Thursday the fishing boat Tennty

belonging to James Mason, a
of St. Philip, sank
about 25 miles north west of

Black Rock coast.

Two other men were in the
boat with Mason when a gust
of wind together with a choppy
sea, capsized the boat, forcing
them to swim until they were
picked up.

Mason reported the matter to

the Harbour Police Station yes-
terday morning. The boat is
insured

3RD PORT MEETING

The third meeting ef the Port
Committee has been

on February | fixed for Monday, 29th of Janu-

ary at 10 a.m,

India is still in mourning for

lthe late Deputy Prime Ministe:

Sardar Patel, one of the foremost
champions of the people’s cause.
In the Indian capital, Republic

dowed by Prime Minister Neh-
ru’s return from the Common-
wealth talks in London and High
the Far

Barbados is popular for its rum | Day celebrations were oversha-

level conferences on
Eastern crisis.

The first year of the Indian
Republic was a period of grow-
ing pains which have left their
stamp on the nation.



Muslim Head |A Stroll Along!

Appeals For |

IN BAREADOS

Members of the local

Brotherhood.

East} tnere
Indian community, celebrating the | white-washed

Beckwith St.

After passing Wellington Street
mn the way up Bay Street is
Beckwith Street which is partly
a residential and partly a business

auarter. At the head of the street
is an old shop with its
walls decorated

first anniversary of the Republic] with pictures and old advertise-

of India
Hall yesterday, heard the Pres.-
dent of the

Association, Mr,

Barbados Muslim|there for about ten years,

in Combermere School] ment cards.

This shop has been standing

At the

Suleman Patel,| moment fruits and drinks are sold

appeal to them to associate with] in the place but two years ago it

the people of Barbados as brothers| was a curio shop,

and sisters.

that business
being carried on by a St. Lucian

Mr. Patel’s appeal was applaud-} woman.

ed by the 300 odd guests who
attend the function

When the Advocate visited the

which was] building yesterday the keeper of

held at Combermere School Hall] the shop — an old woman — was

at 445 p.m
pressed satisfaction
in Barbados were not prepared to
live in isolation.

Patron of the function was His

and speakers ex-| busily engaged in making ginger
that Indians|beer and- lemonade which

she
res into a large glass jar when
nished.
Asked about her business, she

Honour the Acting Chief Justice,|said that things were going slowly

Mr, J. W. B. Chenery. Chair-

but that the boys in the neigh-

man was His Honour Mr. H. A. | bourhood always look forward to

Vaughan. Speeches
by those two, as well as by Mr.
G. H. Adams, M.C.P., and Mr.
W. A. Crawford, M.C.P.

Indian flags flew

were

chanting of verses from
Quoran, after which Mr. A

outside the | get.
building throughout the ceremony, } road
The function began with the] Aerated Drink Factory.
i
wade

madether lemonade and ginger beer in

the evening when they come from
school, She used to make mauby
but the bark is now wery hard to
On the other side of the
is Mr. J. A. Martineau’s
Nearly
every day about 1.15 p.m, there
is a queue of women waiting to

Patel hoisted the Indian Flag. In| sell bottles to the factory.

doing so, Mi. A. I. Patel said
that there were no differences be-
tween East Indiins in Barbados.

They recognised that they were] sige
sacred tie of] with

all bound by the
blood,

Mr. S, I. Patel introduced the
Chairman, and the latter made a
few opening remarks in
course of which he expressed

Shoemakers, Tailor
Moving up the road on the right
there are two shoemakers
their shops close to each
other. Both of them have built
up their own reputation for good
work in the neighbourhood and

the) have their own customers.

After the shoemakers there is

pleasure at having been asked to|«“Boysie” the tailor who is well
to be Chairman. He said he was} known to the young men in that

glad to see that the time was} area.

passed when East Indians living

in Caribbean communities were | jn

not oOontent to live in isolation.

West Indians would watch
India’s experiment in self-govern-
ment with interest,

At this stage Mr. Y. M. Sacha
read a Message cabled from the
Prime Minister of India,

Thanks

Mr.’S. I.

his address.

“Boysie” was for a short w
Aruba working and there he
learnt to cut clothes. Yesterday
he was pressing a tropical suit
which he had just finished. He
too complained that his job was a
bit slow.
“Boysie”
front part of the shop,
About half way up the street

Patel then delivered } C r i
We thanied’sil wilco mee is the junction of Wellington

Beckwith Streets. At this

had come, and all*who had desired| point there is a wood and coal

to come but were prevented from} shop which is alw
doing so because of other engage-| condition,

ments, He hoped they would be
able to come when the second an-
niversary was célebrated,
second anniversary of a day that
would always remain a landmark
in the history of India,

Mr. Patel paid tribute to the
work of Surdar Patel,
death occurred recently.
described him as a man who was
not only a close friend of Mahat-
ma Ghandi and a Deputy Prime
Minister of India, but one who
had sacrificed much of his time
to the public service of India,

Explaining what was the Bar-
bados Muslim Association, Mr.
Pate] said it was not a political
organisation. It was a religious
association formed five years ago
for the benefit of the Muslim
members of the Indian Communi-
ty. At the same time he wanted

She has been stricken by floods,|to assure the people of Barbados

drought and earthquake. She is

that the Association was always

short of nearly 5,000,000 tons of',willing to co-operate. with the

food despite large imports. Latest

local] government

estimates say India cannot hope to; whenever it was possible.

gain self sufficiency in food for the
1ext five years,

But the year has seen achieve-
ments. At home the new Govern-
ment has consolidated national
freedom, streamlined the armed
forces, established an independent
‘udiciary and initiated important
land, labour and social reforms.

In foreign policy, India has
played a leading part ceaselessly
campaigning for global peace by
bringing East and West together,

There is widespread realisation
among people today that India

tands at the crossroads of her
jestiny as she enters her second
year,

—Reuter.



MOST RAIN FELL
IN. DISTRICT 8B.

District “B”’, Boarded Hall re-
ceived the heaviest rainfall on
Thursday night as 44 parts of rain
fell in that area. The rain startea
to fall around 6.30 p.m. and con-
tinued without a break until 8.45
p.m.

Other districts were District “C”
30 parts, “D” St. Thomas 19 parts,
“E” St. Peter 22 parts and “F” St
Joseph 27 parts.

Belleplaine, St. Andrew had 20
parts, Four Roads 38 and Hole-
town 24 parts. No damage was
reported in any of the districts.

KEPT GUN WITHOUT:
LICENCE

Clarence Hinds of Beach Gap,
Parris Land, Deacons Road was
yesterday fined 20s. with an 4l-
ternative of one month's impris-
onment by City Police Magistrate
Mr. E. A. McLeod after having
been found guilty of keeping a
gun without first obtaining a li-
cence.

The case was brought by Col-
onel R. T. Michelin, Commission-
er of Police.

—_—







Only one soap gives your
e e + e,e'} .
skin this exciting Bouquet .








C



blended perfumes.
bouquet leaves you assured of your
fresh, dainty ferninine appeal. Cash-
mere Bouquet Soap is heavenly for
your complexion care too !

Social Welfare

and people/exhibition for

ays in a dirty

Every mogning a big heap of
coals and pieces of wood are

the deposited at the entrance of the

shop.

After passing the wood and coal
shop the upper part of the street
begins. This part is mostly resi-

whose} dential and there is only one little
He] business

earried on by an old
woman,

This is a grocery shop which is
always packed with old barrels
and baskets. When oranges are
plentiful the barrels are filled with
them,

3,500-Year-Old
Egyptian Painting
At The Museum

The Museum has now on special
two weeks from
today a panel from the tombs at
Thebes of the 18th Dynasty. The



In that connection he wanted] Painting was executed about 1600

to appeal to all Indians living in
Barbados to associate with the
people of Barbados as brothers
and sisters, He wanted them to
take part in social welfare work,
voluntary service and every form
of goodwill work, Every Indian

living abroad should consider him—} colours are in remarkably
self or herself an unofficial and} condition,

voluntary goodwill ambassador of
India,

With those aspirations they | sos
would begin the second year of the] Egypt.

B.C., and it depicts in profile a
woman wearing a high crown sur-
mounted by a hawk, the sacred
emblem of the Sun god Horus.
The painting is on a wooden panel
which has been prepared for
painting by the use of lime, traces
of which are still visible. The
good

The 18th Dynasty was founded
by Aahames who, drove the Hyk-
or Shepherd Kings from
Great interest attaches to

Indjan Republic and in all humil-|this event since the view is held

ity seek the understanding and
support of one and all in their
efforts to do good to India and
and the world.

Next speaker was Mr. Chenery,
He said that freedom was indivisi-
ble, and they should see to it that
the struggle for freedom through-
out the world had the support of
all people even in the small but
important island of Barbados.

Time Is Ripe

Mr. Chenery said that it was @ | priestly

thing to be glad about, that al-
though India had gained inde-
pendence she had chosen to re-
main within the British Common-
wealth of Nations. He agreed that
the problem of Kashmir was one
to be reckoned with, and said he
was sure that the good sense of
the leaders both of India and Pak-
istan would prevent Kashmir be-
coming a cause of war between
them.

He had been impressed by Mr.
Patel’s appeal for co-operation,
He was one who thought that the
time was ripe for federation of
the West Indies and self-govern-
ment. In that setup the Indian

by some that it was the same
event as the Exodus of the Israel-
ites. As the result of frequent
raids into Syria and the spoils

gained therefrom, great wealth
was expended on building
temples of Karnak and Luxor,

Thebes soon became an art centre
for the court was able to gratify
its love of fine temples, expensive

tombs, fine gardens and houses
with decorated furniture, Under
influence the temple

schools and education prospered,
literature, painting and all forms
of art flourished. Great encour-
agement was given by the Gov-
ernment to craftsmen of every
sort to produce good work,

The panel on exhibition is
nearly 2 feet long by 64 inches
wide, and 4 inch thick.



Galvariise Comes

The second call from the U.K,
to Barbados -of ~the Saguenay
Terminals line was made on

communities in the various islands |/Thursday evening on the arrival

were bound to play an increasing-
ly important part.
Theme of Mr. Adams’ speech

of the SS, Beech Hill from New-
port.

A. shipment of galvanise along

was the part that India, through| with general cargo was landed

its leader Pandit
Nehru was playing in maintaining
the peace of the world at this criti-
cal time.

@ On page 7.

ea arene



‘ ,
4

ARESS your skin with the rich
lather of Cashmere Bouquet

the soap containing 21 subtly
This exciting

He thought that India | night

Jawaharlal ; here by the Beech Hill,

The Beech Hitt can carry 10,000

|
|
|
|

'

hile a

the | ¥




3







PAGE FIVE





—

SRE RRR eee
“ FRESH SUPPLY OF a

PURINA HEN CHOW =

a
(SCRATCH GRAIN)



also sells sweets in the at JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—-Distributors :





i ——

¢

' No Holiday is Complete without
a Kodak Camera

620 BROWNIE FOLDING (Meniscus Lens)
620 ” (Anaston Lens)
620 a BOX CAMERAS
620 DUA-FLEX BOX CAMERAS

127 BROWNIE REFLEX CAMERAS
¢ ADBO: :

CONWAY CAMERAS

ULTRA-FEX CAMERAS

16 mm, COLOUR & BLACK WHITE FILMS

8 mm. COLOUR & BLACK WHITE FILMS

16 mm, MAGAZINE COLOUR & BLACK WHITE
FILMS

i EXPOSURE METERS

| KNIGHTS LTD.

PHOENIX & CITY PHARMACIES















SOCEOOOOCPOD ER OPPO CPESO CO APR SSOP O POPES OPO

HARRIS ON’ S-sroan ST.

WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED
A SHIPMENT OF

AGRICULTURAL
FORKS

GOOD QUALITY — FULLY STRAPPED.
onNLY §4.70 EACH.

8 The quantity for disposal is small



and future supplies are uncertain.

SEND US YOUR ORDERS
WITHOUT DELAY.









5
gate ect} HARRISON'S “2,2
for British Guiana via) TEL. 2364.
Trinidad. Her agents are Messrs. |} >
Plantations Ltd. CCCI ELLOS AAL EPL PDLLEE PEEPLES.
Pa. tt, (eee ——————eooooeo =
~ = and

Heartbreaker
15 denier. Pair $2.58

51 Gauge,

Camzy 54 Gauge,
15 denier. Pair $2.75













Stockings

Full Fashioned and made of CUPONT Nylon

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO,, LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

eG |








| PAGE SIX



HENRY












MI










CKEY MOUSE
! f LOOK OuUTH &
iT/S THE
ZiG-TZAGS FLY!




X POOR CHAP! IM AFRAID Y
: YOURE A GONER!

BLONDIE
yo RS

| RUN FOR YOUR )

ep






> LIVES -- THE .
{\ DAM CAN'T /
} “~ ;

——
TES
= 7; ) ;
se [ (37% <
pe uk |
e , *
XP %
=F.

Try
z

as a Gy. me HH [een se, kone
TRE LONE, RANGER
Ee



VWHEN WE HAVE THE MAIL AND ) FIVE ROBBERIES INFIVE \( OUR “TROUBLE
FREIGHT, YOU'LL CLEAR OUT { WEEKS/ YOU CANT G: MAN WILL
WITH THIS TRAIN, re WITH THIS PIUCH LONGERI) CATCH UP WITH!

CANT GETAMAY
ae KN Got
eh 4 Fn






BY GEORGE MC. MANUS







HERE COMES
"BULLET-HEAD”
DUGAN - = HE

LOOKS LIKE-A
GARDEN AFTER

A PICNIC!

“ TLL Jusr
CATCH UP ON SOME
MORE WORK UNTIL

EMMY PICKS ME
UP...






ITS TRUE# JEFF'S THE ONLY AND THE ‘GRAY GANG'S" AGREED To!







ONE WHO KNOWS+HE HID | [THREE CUT YOU IN IF YOU FLY THEM. S74
é THE THREE MILLION. THATS ALL | NEED TO i
NEVER SAW EM BEFORE To- : —= KNOW. TAKE OFF



= —\F

YOUR CLOTHES.



hia \GANG: %, DAY. 1 WAS HIREDOUTSIDE
6? FORTHIS JOB.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BY CARL ANDERSON

|
|

SATURDAY, JANUARY 27, 1951

KILL THAT
PAIN!

NP The liniment made
>>" by Dr. Earl S. Sloan
(the man with the big
moustache) is famous ail over the
world for killing pain.
RHEUMATIC PAIN IN THE NECK AND
SHOULDERS AND iM THE ARMS, WRISTS,
‘LEGS AND ANKLES, PAINS IN THE BACK,
TO AND INSECT BITES AND
STINGS CAN BE KILLED WITH *'SLOAN’S.””














O you know the amount of
Corrugated Iron imported into
Segpical countries every ycar ?
\ figure is astonishingly high, and
after allowing the
balance represents a heavy forfeit for
fack of taking proper precautions.

\ rasntainn

Anti-Corrosive Paint
for every INCH of metal.

FERROGENE is an anti-corrosive
paint designed for the tropics. It clings
closely to the surface of metai-work, forming
a damp-proof, air-proof skin which
its lite almost i initely. In three
shades :—Red, Grey and Green,
Manufacturers: BURRELL’S PAINTS, Mitcham, Surrey
(Props.: R. J. HAMER & SONS (Paints)




for new or LINIMENT

FROM ALL ee
CHEMISTS AND STORES” “SSS¥



attractive



Alse makers of - -

“PEDIGREE” Implement and Machinery
mi

“PERFECTO” Oil Bound Washable

Water Paint

“AQUATITE” Waterproofing Composition 9}

5) )

ne ae

ti



eart Trouble
gresad by Hig

<<

OF INTEREST

If you have heart
r ’ ¥ ore om eters aves
TO ALL PLANTERS on ere
fear, Caused
° cee eee ailment fh
| Hag resblgrpereuis art
. ‘ ‘ ‘ o @ very first dose of Noxce
THE PERFECT COMBINATION jj) iii Epis

chemiat today. It is euar-
te make you feel wel@ind
oi -noney on return of
package,

TO MEET YOUR
TRANSPORT PROBLEMS
MASSEY-HARRIS 22 b-h.p. 6 cyl. DIESEL TRACTORS

(Steel Wheels also available for Ploughing)

strong

——————
=
B
°

HAvE YOU GOT A

COLD or COUGH

IF SO TRY

BROWNE'S
CERTAIN COUGH
CURE

The Unique Remedy for Coughs,
Colds, Bronchitis, Sore Throat,
Hoarseness, Bronchial Asthma,
Whooping Csugh, Disease of the
Chest and Lungs, etc., etc.

C. CARLTON BROWNE
Wholesale & Retail Druggist
184 Roebuck St. — Dial 2813

— AND —

EAGLE SIX (6) TONS TRAILERS Equipped with Brakes
(These Trailers are very Ruggedly Constructed)

BOTH these are NOW TO HAND and on DISPLAY at our SHOWROOM
YOUR INSPECTION CORDIALLY INVITED

COURTESY GARAGE

Dial 4616 WHITE PARK ROAD













SEE! TRY! THE WORLD'S

Greatest

small-car value! a





We? a7
kx} \ wy “fy BS
Pe bs vi RY ; ; :
Vy Hans an
a Aa SRY Wee
“Tt feels as if there’s always some-
thing in my eyes,



here’ “His sight is fine!” says Doctor. The
cries John. Mother trouble is inflammation caused by
glare and dust. I advise Optrex.”

WHE ay

“Oh! Is his sight alright?”

worries:




‘The world's most sought
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wheelbase. Engine develops 27 horse-
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gallon. Torsion-bar independent front-
wheel suspen ion smoothes out the rough-

P So, every day John bathes his eyes - “ Weil!”’ says Mothes some days later,
est road. 7-cubic feet of luggage space.

with Optrex, washing away all dirt “I'm glad we learned about Optrex—
and germs, soothing tiny eye veins; you're areal ‘bright-eyes’ now John!"

PROTECT YOUR EYES «
oe
wn
p ? 4

E

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convertible. Make a date now for a
demonstration run in the world’s biggest
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MAKE THIS TEST
The rim of the eye and inner
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/ colourlf they are red

tated or the whites bloodshot;
your eyes need treatment



®

ically

packet ~ cie
designed eyebath

ee ener ne a

a scienvifi


SATURDAY, JANUARY 27, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
PUBLIC NOTICES |Frerch OrderCalled “‘HIJTLER B. Honduras

PAGE

Mobile Feed Mill

SEVEN











Muslim Appeals

@ From page 5.









TELEPHONE 2508



THANKS

WHITTAKER—We the undersign beg to
return thanks to all those kind friends
who sent flowers, cards and letters, and
sympathised with us in our sad be-
reavement.

Cleopatra Whittaker (mother) George
Whittaker (brother) George Whittaker
(unele) Norma and Ivy (sisters),

a —_—
BUTCHER — We the undersigned beg
to return thanks to all those kind friends
‘ho sent Flowers, Cards and Sympa-
thised with us in our sad bereayement
caused by the death of Mildred Butcher.

Mrs. H. Springer, Mrs, Z. Bell, Mrs.
W. Davis (sisters) R. W. Davis (son)
W. Buteher, O. Butcher, D. Butcher, B.
Butcher, (children). 27.1.51—I1n

IN MEMORIAM

MORRIS—In loving memory of our dear
beloved daughter Millicent Eudene
Morris who departed this life on the
27th January 1948,
Dear is the grave in which she was
laid
Sweet is the hope that again we shall
meet
Kneeling together at Jesus feet
If love and care would death prevent
Her life on earth would still be spent
God took her home it was his will
But in our hearts she liveth still
Ever to be remembered by Robert E.
Smith (father) Clementina Morris
(mother.
The Smith's and the Morris's Family.

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

‘
CAR — Ford 10 hw. in good working
order... Apply Miss L. Clarke, “Ivy

Lodge”, The Ivy. Dial 2575.
26.1.51—3n.

CAR—Citroen 15 H.P. 1950 model in
excellent condition. Owner leaving
island. Apply: B’dos Agencies Ltd.
Dial 4908, Evelyn. 21.1,51—7n

CAR — One 5 passenger Sedan Terro-
plane recently overhauled and in perfect
working order price $400, Ring 91-24,
Lighthouse, St. Lucy. 27.1.51—7n.

PICK-UP — One Second hand Ford
V-8 Pick-up in A. 1 condition, Just

































overhaul. (Past inspection) 2 days ago.
New Tyres. C. Bannister, Station Hill.
St. James. 26.1,51—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

LORRIES — One (1) 1940 V—8 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.

ELECTRICAL
RADIOS — Several New Pilot Radios,

Battery and Electric at Special reduced

prices at Ralph Beard’s Show Rooms,

Hardwood Alley. Phone 4683.
26.1.51—3n.

artnet

REFRIGERATOR — 8 cub. ft. Ameri-
ean Gibson 3 years guarantee, left in
Ralph Beara’s Show Rooms, Hardwood
Alley. 26,1.51—5n.

REFRIGERATOR & ELECTRIC MO-
TOR and Compressor. Owen T. Alider,
Roebuck St. Dial 3299.

27.1,51—1n,.

———

LIVEs10CK

COW — One registered Guernsey cow
by Mt. Hope Vigour An Exhibition Ist.
Prize Winner She gave (32) Pints Milk
with 2nd Calf. To calve 26th January,







1951. Apply to V. W. Clarke, Ivy
Lodge, Ivy Road, St. M. 26.1.51—3n.
CALF — One (1) Graded Guernsey

heifer calf, ten days old. (Sire) of
Mother Mount Hope Vigar. A. Williams,
Rose Cottage, St. George.

27.1,51—2n.

FURNITURE

re

FURNITURE — Leather Suite of fur-
niture one Large Settee, 2 Armchairs.
Telephone 2342. 24.1,51—2n
——— —

MECHANICAL

BICYCLE—One 3-speed Gent's Green
Raleigh Bicycle standard almost new for
sale. Apply to F. O. Pounder, jeweller,
Roebuck Street 26.1,51—2n,







DIESEL ENGINE — 7 horse power
vertical, shop soiled, never been used
$700.00. For inspection call at Ralph
Beard’s show room Hardwood Alley.

27.1.51—3n.
es
ENGINE — assisted cycles complete.

Price $155.00 including Bicycle at Ralph
Beard’s Show Room, Hardwood Alley.
Phone 4683. 26.1.51—3n.

MACHINE — Singer Sewing machines
(Hand and treadle) Owen T. Allder,
Roebuck Street. Dial 3299.

27,1,51—10

MISCELLANEOUS

a

AGRICULTURAL FORKS — A smali
cvantity available. $4.70 each. Dial 4222
(or 4843 Branch Store) G. W. Hutchinson
& Co. Ltd. 26.1.51—4n.

——
BARBED WIRE — 650 feet of used
wire in 5 lengths. Good condition. Tel.
2470. 27.1.51—2n.
BALL POINT PENS — Colours Red
and Green — Excellent value 3/- cost.
You must get one — Knight's Drug
Stores — 27.1,51—2n.
——————
BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in
White, Green, Primrose with matching
units to complete colour suites. Top
grade. A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.
26.1,51—t.f.n.
— ee
BOTTLES—36 empty 3 Ib Horlicks Bot-
tles Price 2/- each Phoenix Pharmacy.
26.1.51—2n.





= ——_—

CIGARETTES — Ardath Cork Tip
20's. Now 33 cts. 333 — 20's Now 33 cts.
usually 37 cts. All in good condition —
Too many in stock — Knight's Drug
Stores. 27.1.51—2n.

——$—$_$___
CUPS & SAUCERS — Breakfast size
(large). Cups and Saucers at 58 cents.
Tea Cups and Saucers at 35 cents, G.

W. Hutchinson & Co. Ltd.
26,1.51—4n.

cena .

CLOTHES HANGERS—Wooden Clothes

hangers from 8 cents each up. Also col-

ourful Plastic Ladies’ Hangers at 43

cents each. G. W. HUTCHINSON &

Co, Ltd, 26.1,51—4n.
~-

DIAMOND RING — Solitaire diamond
in claw setting at an attractive price.
Wm. D. Richards & Son, Me Gregor St.

27.1.51—2n.











——————

DIVING GOGGLES — Get one of these
and see the wonders of the sea
Knight's Drug Stores. 27.1.51—2n.

———_—_ =

LADIES SPORT COATS — For cool
evenings. Fawn, beige, wine and black
an assorted sizes, $28.50. Modern Dress
Shoppe. 23.1.51—6n.

gatianehiesiieanin alanine ait
MILK—Powdered Milk in 1 lb Tins
Nutricia, Select & Daily Brands, Also
New Dutch Cheese 99 cts, per ib. S. E.
Cole & Co., Ltd. Dial 3435.
23.1.51—3n.



———
PLASTIC Parasols, Raincoats, Shower
caps, Aprons, Table Cloths, Babies’ Paa-

ties. Modern Dress Shoppe.
23,1.51—6n.



——

RIBBONS, Feathers, Flowers, zipps,
Buttons, Laces & Edges in a large vari-
ety at reasonable prices, Modern Dress
Shoppe. 23,1.51—6n.

ee
PIANO—Upright made by John Brins-
mead & Sons (makers for Royalty) in
excellent condition at Ralph Beard’s Show

Room, Hardwood Alley. Phone 4683.
26.1.51—3n.

eS
SKIRTS, BLOUSES, SHORTS, — In a

large variety. $3.98 to $4.80. Moderr
Dress Shoppe. 22.1.51--6n.

CELLAR —Silver Salt Cellar. One patr
silver salt cellars shell pattern. Wm. D.
Richards & Son., Me Gregor Street.



27.151—2n

STOCKINGS -- 51 gauge. Fine Nylon
Stockings. $2.14 Ladies and children
Ankle Socks. 36 to 48 cents. Modern
Dress Shoppe. 23.1.51—6n.























FOR RENT
HOUSES

_ ee
CULDUNE, — Cattlewash, Bathsheba,

For March, May, June and July 1951.
Fully furnished including Refrigerator
containing 4 bedrooms, running water
ir each. Dial 8310. Mrs. Stuart Bynoe.
23.1.51—3n

CHADEN, — Marine Gardens consis-
ting of 3 bedrooms all with running
water, reception rooms all modern
conveniences. For appointment dial 2899.

24.1.51—5n.

SL
ESPERANZA—Fully furnished, with
modern conveniences St. James

Sea Coast. Phone 91-33,
10.1.51—9n.

es
“LASCELLES” — Worthings, Ch. Ch.
consisting of Drawing and dining rooms,
3 Bedrooms all with running water,

for further particulars phone 2824.
25.1.51—3n,

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

TANGLIN Beachmont, Bathsheba,
from February onwards, monthly or
otherwise, 3 double bedrooms with single
Simmons bedsteads, children’s room.
dining room and lounge. Refrigerator,
garage, servant's room. Apply: Howe.
Ring 3626, 13.1.51—t.f.n.

gine

TRINITY COTTAGE—St, James Coast.
Fully furnished containing 3 bedrooms,
also a telephone. Available for months of
February to May and August to Decem-
ber 1951," Phone 2959. 21.1.51—2n

WYNDAL, — Three bedroom house
with every convenience, on Rockley
main road. Garage, two servant rooms,
servant's toilet and bath. For reat un-
furnished, or for sale. Available from
March Ist, Dial 4476, 26.1.51—t.f.n.

PURLIC SALES
AUCTION

TUESDAY, 30th at 12 noon at AL-
BION LODGE, Barbarees Hill Garage
13 ft x 18 ft. covered with Aluminum
Streets. Good Wallaba Posts uprights also
SERVANT’S ROOM 12 ft. x 8 ft. partly
covered with G. I. Terms Cash. To be
removed. Dial 2947, R. Archer McKenzie
Auctioneer, 26.1.51—4n.

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON Tuesday 30th by order of Dr. Kle-
van, we will sell his Furniture at
“Brigade House" Garrison

which includes

Dining Table, Upright Chairs, China
Cebinet, Ornament Tables, Electric
Floor Lamps, Very nice Bridge Table
and 4 Arm Chairs with Rush Seats,
Flant Stands all in Mahogany: Very
Good Poker Table, Piano by Ackerman
Lowe, Pye Radio; Singer Treadle Ma-
chine ew) Glass and China, Fruit
Salad and Wine Sets, Breakfast Service,
6' Very Comfortable Uphold. Arm Chairs,
Cedar and Pine Book Shelves, Carpet
(new), Mission Clock; Single Mahog.
Bedsteads, Vono Springs and Mattress-
es; Cedar and Mahog: Linen Presses,
Sewing Tables; Cradie, Children's Press-
es, High Chair, Baby's Basinette, Very
Good Pram and Go-Cart: 2 good Gas
Rangers with 2 Hot Plates each (Ameri-
can) Electric Roaster, Dormever Mix
Master with meat Grinder and Juicer;
Elec, Hot Plate and Irons. all in per-
fect condition; 10 gal. Demijohn (Elec-
trified) Kitchen Tables, Kitchen Uten-
sils, Garden Tools, Lady's Bicycle,
Lawn Mower, Galv. Tubs and Buckets.
Swing and many other items,

Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms Cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

Auctioneers.
27.1.51—2n.

REAL ESTATE

WESTCLIFFE — Navy Gardens, stand-
ing on eleven thousand square feet of
jJand. Built of Stone, Three bedrooms
and all modern conveniences. Also large
play room 30 by 14 feet. For particu-
Jars and appointment, Phone Winston
Johnson at 4311. 26.1.51—6n.

———____

WALL BUILDING — At 69 Roebuck
Street—A two storey Wall Building, on
4,362 sq. ft. of land. Spacious Front
Store, Store Rooms and Dwelling, For
particulars apply to M. Abbadi. Phone
2297. 27.1.51—4n.





















FOR SALE OR LEASE
PROPERTY —- No. 67 Roebuck Street.
Cardinal Bowen, Station Hill, St.
Michael, Dial 3901, 24.1,51—3n.

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 acre; are arabie.
The acreage is made up as follows:
25% acres ist crop canes ready for
reaping.
14 acres Young canes,
34 acres sour grasa
9 acres 23 perches in preparation,
roads, yards etc,
Inspection on application to Mr.
Ormond Knight on
YEARWS3O0D



the premises.
& BOYCE,
Solicitors.
18,1.51—6n.

The undersigned will offer for sale by
public competition at their office, No. 17,
High Street, Bridgetown, on Thursday
Ist February at 2 p.m, the freehold
dwellinghouse called

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

Inspection by appointment only. Dial

2210,
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.
21.1.51—6n.

MARSHVILLE Bank Hall main road
standing on 5,445 square feet of land.
Dwelling houre comprises closed ver-
endesh, drawing and dining rooms,
three bedrooms, breakfast room toilet
and bath, Government water and elec-
tricity installed. This property will be
offered for sale to public competition
st our office James Street, on Friday,
and February, 1951 a 2 p.m.

For further particulars and conditions
of sale apply to Hutchinson & Banfield,
James Street.

17.1,5!—6n.

FOR RENT, SALE OR LEASE

BAGATELLE HOUSE, St. Thomas Up-
stairs Closed Gallery, Drawing and Din-
ing room, Breakfast room and Kitchen-
ette 3 bedrooms running water in each,
Toilet and Bath. DOWNSTAIRS Closed
Gallery, Living-room,
and Kite! » 2 Bedrooms Toilet and
Bath, Electric Light and Telephone.
Apply Manager of Bagatelle Plantation,
St, Thomas Dial 2221. 21.1.51,—6n.

PROPERTIES — Delightful residence
having 3 Bedrooms, large Lounge, sepa-
rate Dining Room, 2 fully Tiled Toilets
ana Bath, modern Kitchen, built in &
Car Garege 2 Servants (juarters, stapes
on nearby half an acre. Price £4;
nearest offer, For viewing apply Ralph
A. Beard, Hardwood Ali¢y or Phone
4683. 2€.1.51—3n.









For Sale—Cont'd
MISCELLANEOUS

TEA SERVICE — Three piece Mappin &
Webb Princess Plate in good preservation
Wm. D. Richards & Son, regor
Street. 1.51—2n

WATER PUMP — 4% inch suction
20,000 galls. an hour complete with shaft-
ing and bed $250.00 in Ralph Beard’s
show room, Hardwood Alley,

27.1.51—3n.

WATCHES — Just receiwed Ladies
(fifteen) Gents (fifteen) and Waterproof
Centre Seconds. Advance Store, James
St. 27.1,51—2n.

.——————

We have just received a nice assort-
ment of Bath Sponges, at reasonable
prices. KNIGHT'S LTD. 26.1.51—2n

WE Buy and sell Household equip-







Roebuck St. Dial 2299.
27,1.51—In.

_of

Breakfast room {



ment of all description. Owen T. Alider,

NOTICE
PICKWICK CRICKET CLUB

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

H. D. KIDNEY,
Hon. Secretary.
21,1.51—6n



NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. PHILIP

Sealed Tenders for replacing the ceiling
of the St. Philip's Parish Church—
marked on the envelope Tender for
Church ceiling—will be received by the
ee not later than 27th January
Plans and Specifications can be seen

at my Office on any Office day.
Successful Contractor must be prepared
to complete this job to the satisfaction

of the Building Committee.
(Sed) P. S. W. SCOTT,
Cler< to the Vestry,
St. Philip.

20.1.51—in
“£€25° -. -d. easily earned by obtaining
order for private Christmas Cards
from your friends, No previous experi-
ence necessary. Write today for
beautiful free sample Book to Britain's
largest and foremost Publishers; highest
commission; marvellous money making





opportunity. Jones, Williams & Co.,
Dept. 9 Victoria Works, Preston,
England.”

25.1.51—18n



NOTICE
THE PARISH OF ST. ANDREW

Tenders, are invited for a loan of
£1,000 at a rate of interest not to ex-
ceed 4% per Annum under the St. An-
FY ot Loan Act. And
wi receiv by the undersigned wu)
to February 3rd 1951. ~~ ‘s

Signed C. A. SKINNER,



Vestry Clerk,
St. Andrew.
‘ 24.1.51—6n,
NOTICE

Is hereby given that it is the intention
of the Vestry of the parish of Saint Peter
to petition the Legislature of this Is-
land for the passing of a Bill to authorise
them to borrow a sum of money not
exceeding the sum of £1,500 for the
purpose of:—

(a) Erecting a bath and latrine at Rose

Hill in the parish of Saint Peter.

(b) Erecting a bath and latrine at
Round the Town in the parish of
Saint Peter.

{c) To purchase a parcel of land pt
Round the Town on which the
above bath and latrine will be
erected.

(d) To purchase a refuse collector for
the use of the suid parish.

Dated this 26th day of January 1951.

G. 8. CORBIN,

Clerk of thé Vestry of the parish of

Saint Peter. 27.1.51—1n.







NOTICE

The attention of all Persons, Firms and
Companies carrying on trade or business
in the City of Bridgetown and in other
parts and places of St. Michael, is drawn
to the provisons of subsection 6 of section
53 of the Vestries Act (1911—5), which
enact inter alia:—-

“On or before the Ist day of February
in every year, eveny person in the
parish liable to be rated in respect
of profit derived from carrying on
trade shall make to the assessor on o
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 asiessment.

“In case any Proprietor or other
person shall 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 Ist February, then no Return is
required.”

Failure to comply 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 cauwe delay
in making Returns on the prescribed
dates, 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 of Change of Name

I CLAIRMONTE NATHANIEL CLARK
heretofore called and known by the
name of CLAIRMONTE NATHANIEL
BLACKETT at present of 970 Tinton
Avenue, Bronx, ip the City and State
of New York in the United States of
America Esquire and formerly of the
Island of Barbados British West Indies
hereby give public Notice that on the
28th. day of April 1950 I formally and
absolutely renounced, relinquished and
abandoned the use of my said surname
“Blackett” and then assumed and
adopted and determined thenceforth on
all occasions whatsoever to use and
subscribe the name of Clairmonte
Nathaniel Clark instead of the said name
of Clairmonte Nathaniel Blackett. E

AND I give further notice that by a
deed-poll dated the 28th. day of April
1950 duly executed and attested in tne
British Consulate General Office of New
York in the United States of America
and recorded in the Registration Office
of the Island of Barbados on the 18th.
day of May 1950 in Volume 685 of Deeds
at Page 34 1 formally and absolutely
renounced and abandoned ihe said sur-
name of ‘Blackett’ and declared that
I had assumed and adopted and = in-
tended thenceforth upon all occasions
whatsoever to use and subscribe the
name of Clairmonte Nathaniel Clark in-
stead of Clairmonte Nathaniel Blackett
and so as to be at all times thereafter
called, known and described by the name
of Clairmonte Nathaniel Clark exclu-
sively.

Dated this 24th day of January 1951,

Clairmonte Nathaniel Clark,

Late Clairmonte Nathaniel Blackett.

26.1.51—2n.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Herman Scott of
Bonk Hall, St. Michael for permission to
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &ec., at a board
and shingle shop near Progressive

League, Nelson St, City.
Dated this 26th day of January, 1951.
To:—H. A. TALMA, Esq.,
Police Magistrate Dist.
Sed. HERMA:









“AY,

N.B.—This application will be
dered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A on Monday
the 5th day of February 1951 at ll

o'clock, a.m.
H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”,
27,1.51—1n.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Ferdinanel Watson
ot Kew Land, St. Michael for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at u
board and shingle shop in Ist Ave.
Powder Land Road, St. Michael,
Dated this 26th day of January 1951.
To:--E. A. Me LIEOD, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A’.
Sgd. FERDINANEL, WATSON,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consi-
dered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A’ on Monday
the Sth day of February 1951 at 11

o'clock, a.m.
E. A. McLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
27.1.51—1n.

/ PERSONAL

—<—
The public are hereby notified that 1
tm no longer responsible for my wife
Anita Humphrey (nee Greaves) or any
debt or debts contracted by her having
failed to be under my care and protection
from the llth day of December 1950,
PHILIP ALISTAIR HUMPHREY,
C/o CS.M.
Curacao, N.W.1.

Removal Notice

ROGERS BARBER SALOON Beg to
notify their Customers that they will
be moving upstairs J. N. Goddards &
fons Building (Next Door) as from
the 29th January 1951.









24.1.51—5n,

“Misunderstanding”

PARIS, January 26.

The French order to world
federation of Trade Unions
(W.F.T.U.) Headquarters to wind
up its affairs here within one
month was today called “certainly
a misunderstanding” by Georges
Fisher, its Assistant Secretary
General.

“We hope the Government will
reconsider its decision,” he added.
“W.F.T.U. has _ consultative
status with the United Nations
Economic and social Council, The
United Nations thereby recognises
the qualities of our organisation”.

Communist-led General confed-
eration of labour (C.G.T.) pro-
tested that “it is not in the power
of any Government to dissolve
such international organisations
grouping hundreds of millions ot
men and women.”

The Ministry of Interior official
said:

The W.F.T.U. was banned
because (1) It did not pursue
the aims stated in its statutes.

(2) It conducted the policy
directed against the French
Government.

—Reuter.



WANTED

—

—
SUB AGENT WANTED, — Resident
Bridgetown, well connected with com-
merece, to sell accredited British goods
on commission. State age, experience,

references, Post box 582, Trinidad.
26.1.51—3n.

POSITION — Englishman, 34, married,
highest references, Considerable com-
mercial experience. 4 year partner in
Indian Enterprise now sold owing politt-
cal difficulties, desires settle Barbados
end seeks position any line reasonable
pey and prospects. Please write Box
c.C, C/o Advocate Co, 16.1.51—60

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

Apply by letter only, forwarding re-
ferences, to—The Secretary, Golf Club,
Rockley, 20.1.51—t.f.n,

MISCELLANEOUS

WE BUY FOR CASH — Clocks, watches
and musical boxes in any condition.
Write, call or dial 4429.GOKRINGES An-
tique shop, Upper Bay Street.

25,1.51—7n.

eS
WE BUY FOR CASH — Old Gold and
Silver jewellery, coins, dentures, etc.











write, call or Dial 4429. GORRINGES
Antique shop, adjoining Royal Yacht
Club. 25.1.51—Tn,

hence nT

GORRINGES undertake expert watch
and clock repairs, cleaning and resto-
ration of oil paintings, valuations for in-
surance and probate, GORRINGES,
upper Bay St, 25.1.51—7n.

oaeteabninemcmmenemme
MAGAZINES —: Second hand maga-
zines and comics in good condition.
STANWAY STORE, Dial 4910, Lucas St.
25,1,51—2n,

MULE — One (1) small mule, suitable
for store work. Must be sound, (Mare or
Gelding). Apply S. B. Warren, Pitcher
Connell & Co,, Ltd, 26,1.51—2n













Vacancies exist in Design Department
of a West Indian Petroleum Refinery
for Trained Draughtsmen, capable of

»

IS DEA

. MUNICH.

Hitler’s longtime right-hand
man has put a crimp in the die-
hard rumour that Der Fuehrer is
still alive.

General Julius Schaub, Hitler's
adjutant for 20 years recently
released from prison after a
war crimes conviction—gave this
version of Hitler's last days to In-
ternational ee Service:

amt, is no doubt wha ver
th itler is dead, I penoey tates
than anyone that he was deter-
mined to kill himself when I left
him on April 26, 1945.

“He said goodbye to me and
gave me his last order. He wanted
the contents of all his three private
safes burned and completely des-
troyed.

“There was one in_ Hitler's
working room of the Reichskanz-
lei, one in his home, or private
apartment, and one in Berchtes-
gaden.

“No one had ever had the keys
to these before, but I know that
most of the contents were his pri-
vate correspondence with foreign
statesmen.”

Hitler confirmed this and said:

““I do not want my friends to
fall with me.’

“He turned again and _ said:
‘Farewell, Schaub, and give my
greetings to your wife.’

“ suddenly took a pistol from
dr&@wer and put it into his coat

a
pocket. He had never carried it be-
fore, I knew the only weapon he

had always carried with him had
been a small, tiny automatic.
“This was the pistol which
killed him three days after I left
Berlin.”
—LN.S.



Germans Take

Over Houses
LUEBECKE, Westphalia, Jan. 26

Seven German families here
to-day broke into their own
houses requisitioned for British

troops, but empty for some tim»,
hoisted a Council of Europe flag
and said they would leave only if
thrown out,

Luebecke administrative centre
of British High Commission 1s
near Bab Oeyehausen, the Brit-
ish Rhine Army Headauarters.
About 150 houses are still under
requisition there,

Seven families telegraphed Dr.
Karl Arnold, North Rhine West-
phalian Premier, Dr, Theodor
Blank, West German Goverh-
ment’s Special Commissioner, for
billeting allied reinforcements and
other West German leaders, ask-
ing for support.—Reuter.



Doctor of A.D. 950

Mus year is the 1000th
gnniversary of the death

~ of the. Per-
| sian doctor
and philoso-

May

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Jan. 26
Plans to make British Hondu-
ras a valuable dollar earner and
also a meat supplier for neigh-
bouring territories are announced
today by the Colonial Develop-
ment Corporation. They are in-
corporated in details of £577,000

livestock development project for | &r@te

the colony.

The C.D.C. scheme provides
for a cattle ranch and a breeding
station of about 40,000 acres and
a sheep farm of 30,000 acres. In
addition a 20,000 acre arable farm
will be used as a cattle fattening
eentre and will also support

Become = destined to be the spiritual
| leader
come.

Meat Supplier

of the worid in years to

As Colonial peoples, Mr. Adams

said, they should rejoice at the

i fact that India had convinced her
| rulers
independence.

that they should give her
It gave the West
Indies the hope and knowledge
that they too could convince the
British of their ability to govern
themselves.

He too was glad to hear Mr.
Patel appeal to Indians to_coop-
with local people. He felt
now that if local Indians followed
that appeal, the Indian problem
would not arise in Barbados, He
hoped that Indians in other islands
would follow the example of those
who lived in Barbados,

Mr. Crawford speaking next

al] agreed that India would play an

dairy together with pig, poultry /important part in the future his-

and vegetable production,

Because the raising
on a large scale is such a new
undertaking for British Honduras,

each stage will be proved during |

a gradual expansion of the
scheme which will take between
seven and ten years to reach
maturity.

of livestock Indi

of the world. India had
served as a pointer to the West
es as to the path over which
their future lay. He was sorry
that Barbados advanced as it was,
as not playing the leading part
it should in helping to bring about
West Indian self-government.

tory

He wanted to express deepest

Eventually it is planned to have] congratulations to the people of

11,000 head of cattle on the farm

allowing for an annual draw off] cess in the
If this total} hoped too that it would not be long

of some 3,000 beasts,
proves too much for internal con
sumption, British Honduras will
then becon.e an exporter seeking
markets in nearby Cuba = and
Jamaica.

Another significant and—highly
important part of the plan is the
intention to introduce wool grow-
ing sheep in the place of the
present hair producing types.

India and to wish them cvery suc-
years to come. He

before West Indians could in turn
invite the East Indians among
among them to a celebration of
West Indian independence.

Mr. Vaughan made a closing ad-
dress, and refreshments were

served,

It is hoped to build up a flock | UU

of about 15,000, the wool from
which “should form a useful dol-
lar earner.”

In charge of the project will be
Mr. T. K. Rodda who has many
years experience of farming in
South Africa and who has already
been in charge of operations in
British Honduras for some time

Nine Divisions

ROME, January 26,

The Defence Commission of the
Italian Chamber of Deputies to-
night approved a_ grant. of
200,000,000,000 lire to put nine
Italian divisions on a war footing
and to bring the Air Force to a
strength of 200 fighters.

The Defence Minister told the
commission that the ground forces
will consist of six infantry divis-
ions and three armoured divisions,

The Commission meeting in
secret was also understood to have
been informed that the United
States will place orders totalling
200,000,000,000 lire with Italian
industry to help in operation,

—Reuter,



Stole $4,500 A Day) .ovrusovxo

CHICAGO, Jan. 26
Crime occurred once every 124
minutes in Chicago in 1950.
Police reeords disclosed that
burglars, robbers and car thieves

cao ete

dam

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.






Sailing from Amsterdam, Dover and
Madeira—-s.s “Cottica” 2nd, ard, Oth
Pebruary, 1951 M.S. “Bonaire” 9th,
10th. 16th Mareh 1951.

Salling from Antwerp and Amsterdam-—
ms. “Helena” 12th, 15th, February 1951,
ms. “Willenjstad’’ th, 15th, February
1951, ms. “Oranjestad” 9th, 15th Mareh
1951

ailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo and
scorgetown—m.s, “Bona 27th Janu-
ary 1951; m.s, “Cottica’ 20th, February

1951; m.s. “Helena” 3rd March 1951.
Sailing to Trinidad, La Guiarn, Cura-
m.s, “Oranjestad” Ist February



1951,

Sailing to Plymouth, Antwerp, Amster-
m.s, “Oranjestad” 23rd March 1951,
8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO,, LTD,

Agents.



A portable milling machine that
grinds and mixes feed and blends
molasses and other contents into
the grains has been developed in
the United States. The unit is a
completely self-contained manu-
facturing plant, compact and light
enough to be mounted on a truck
and taken directly to the farmer's
door.

The milling is done under the
farmer's personal supervision, This
assures him of freshly ground
feed.

The unit includes a heavy-duty
hammer mill equipped with arad-
justable feed table, a special feed
mixer, a molasses tank, a unique
heating and metering arpange=
ment, and a 100-horsepower

diesel engine.

The machine is called a “Daffin
Feed-U-Nit. It was developed by
the Daffin Manufacturing Com-
pany of Lancaster, in the State of
Pennsylvania.



Decree Nist

In the Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes yesterday. His
Honour the Acting Chief Judge,
Mr, J. W. B. Chenery, granted
decree nisi in the suit of K. M.
Hunte (Petitioner) and .T. x.
Hlunte (Respondent). His Hormour
also. granted the petition for
custody of the children.

Representing the petitioner
was Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., in-
structed by Messrs Cottle Cat-
ford & Co.

NOTICES









The M.V. “DAERWOOD” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, Grenada, and Aruba, and
Passengers only for St. Vincent,
Sailing on Wednesday 3ist inst,

The M.V “Caribbee” — will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antiqua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of
departure to be notified.

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





se ALcoa er

NEW YORK SERVICE









S.S. “Essi sails th January arrives Barbados 4th Febrnary
S.S. “Byfjord” sails 2nd February - ” ” 14th are
eaten _— aeons
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
A Steamer sails 18th January ” " 2nd *"
” a a a lst February —~ oi +" 1$th Ps
Ce ee ee ree oe
CANAD:AN SERVICE
Name of Ship Sails Arrives
Halifax Barbados

Januany 26th,
February 9th
February 23r,

“ALCOA PILGRIM”
“ALCOA PENNANT"
“ALCOA POLARIS”

8.8,
8.8
8.3,

February Sth.
February 20th,
March 6th,
ae





design and detail work on civil, mechani- her. Ibn-
cal, and chemical enginetring projects. ina ’¢ ‘Avi
Applicants must have the British or Avi-
Higher National Certificate or its U.S. or cenna).
Canadian equivalent and should be t A series of
prepared to give proof of technical abil- ) commemora-
ity by interview or examination, tive stamps
Applications, giving full details and | have been
experience, accompanied by a_ recent ' int
passport photograph, should be address- |, printed in
ed to Messrs, Da Costa & Co, Ltd,, P.O. ngland.

23.1,51—6n. provide funds
for the building of a new

tomb at Hamaden, in Persia,

Box 103, Bridgetown.



Spanish Tuition | tor ibn-sina,
Only 150,000 sets of each
we ies See eam cee] Maat) as ees
an
will be commencing from the First of Pore ts snocteod time

February.

All those interested; please be good
enough to contact Mrs, Maria Carlotta
Gonsalves, “Santa Clara’, St. Lawrence
Gap, before the above date, for Regis-
tration, — Phone; 8495,

25,1.51—6n

stamps’ value.

One of the stamps (pic-
tured here) has a picture of
Ibn-Sina,

London Express Service.

UU EIRENE EEEEEeeeenenennenl

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

Royal Naval Cadetships and First Appointments in the

Royal Marines
It is notified for general information that Regulations for the

Special Entry of Naval Cadets in the Executive, Engineering, and
Supply and Secretariat Branches of the Royal Navy have been received
and may be seen on application at the Colonial Secretary’s Office.

2. Competitive examinations for the Special Entry of Naval
Cadets in the above-mentioned branches are held in March, June and



November. Before admission to the written examination, candidates |!

must produce evidence of having passed the School Certificate or other
examination of equivalent or higher standard.

3. Candidates must be within the age limits of 16 years and
years 8 months on the date of entry into the Royal Naval College,

Dartmouth, ie., Ist January, Ist May or 1st September,
| 27.1.51,—1n.



DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT
Vacancies for Road Overseers, Grade II.

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

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

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

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

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

Applications, which should be submitted on the prescribed form
obtainable from the Colonial Secretary’s Office and sealed in an en-
velope marked “Application for post of Road Overseer, Grade II, De-
partment of Highways and Transport,” should be addressed to the
Director of Highways and Transport and will be accepted up to 4 p.m.

on Wednesday 3lst January, 1951.
21.1.51,—3n.



SANITARY INSPECTORS EXAMINATION
Candidates for the examination for Sanitary Inspectors are noti-
fied that this examination will take place at St. Mary’s Boys’ School
on Saturday, 10th February, 1951 at 10 a.m.
The first paper will be from 10 a.m. to 11.30 a.m. and the second
paper from 1 p.m. to 2.30 p.m.
Candidates must bring pen,
instruments.
Candidates should be at the examination room at least ten min-
utes before the start of each examination. Z
Candidates who have not yet paid their full fees must do so and
present their receipts at the office of the Director of Medical Services
on or before the 9th February.
Senior Medical Officer of Health.
20.1.51—3n

160)






ink, pencil, rubber and drawing

stole $4,500 per day with the year’s
total loot in cash and goods listed
at $16,356,504. This was an in
crease of 11 per cent over the 1949
total.

Them vessels have

—Reuter.





GREEK CABINET
RESIGNS

HARRISON

limited paxsenger accommodation.



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



LINE



ATHENS, Jan. 26.
Greek Ministers today handed

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

their resignations to Liberal
Prime Minister Venizelos. Due *
King Paul, who is touring Vessel From Leaves Barbados
Northern Greece, has been asked
to speed his return to swear in|S.S, “LAURENTIAN FOREST’M/brough &
the reshuffled Cabinet,—Reuter, a London 10th Jan, 26th Jan.
alaie, stead dis sabe S$. “PLANTER” P| . London 18th Jan, Ist Feb:
3.8. MULBERRY HILL” « London 20th Jan. 4th Feb.
MERSEY PAPER CO. |S. “FACTOR” vs + Glasgow & ‘
ie i, pool 20th Jan, 3ist Jan,
Net profit of Mersey Paper ats S.S, “TRIBESMAN” ., ws rae & ss 's ae
Lftd., for the nine months ende : P nes 3: ondon th Jan. 10th Feb.
Sept. 30, 1950, amounted to| 5-8. “PROSPECTOR’ London 27th Jan. 16th Feb.

$2,368,902 and was equal to $11.52
a common share. For the full 1949
year the .company reported net
profit of $2,476,187 or $11.92 on





HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

the c : Vessel For Closes in Barb
Pe - 1|S.S. “DEFENDER” . . London Bod dare, —
——————————— So,
| Pay a visit each day For further information apply to Soe
Round The Town DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents
with G. A, Service canneries

Yes you'll find me
at the Popular Rendezvous
To-day

fioddard’s Restaurant

=> HHO cn.
eer

FAITH HEALING

the “SELF-HELP & ‘THRET” |},
is a fact. Just so is it a fact that |







Friendly Society of 47 Swan St.,
takes no Levies nor Assessments
its members; better

from gives

}
Benefits and Bigger Bonus; takes yj
all the family as members from y
old; allows Loans 10
members; Savings
Department; pays anybody

(member or not) for making new

5 years

carries on a

Gasoline Station

and

members at the rate of

Cents (60¢.) each, any day.

Sixty
The “SELF-HELP & THRIFT”
SOCIETY, 47 Swan St. (Over
|
|
j
|
}

Bata's Shoe Store)

Ove 100° expersve wovels
amen ’ * i selling off at
Open Everyday See Hand-Bills 2 for $100
27,1,61-—2n, The space is needed for new
stock, Select your Book Bargain










now,
We have just opened SHEET
PLASTIC in different colours for

| Lamp Shades.

AT
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY |

FURNISH

HOME & OFFICE

THE =MONEY-SAVING
WAY

Bedsteads,











Wardroves, Springs





Lathes, Vanities, Dressing Tables




$9 up, Washstands $3.60 up, Night-

chairs $4 to

L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street — Dial 4069




REAL ESTATE AGENT





RM LUBRICATING

ARE BEST BY TEST
DON’T ONLY OIL IT — GERM IT,

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

—

JOHN M.
AFS.,
FOR





PASSAGES TO EUROPE ="

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominisu, for saile

ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or |
Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual reductions for children. ~ |

OILS

Trafalgar Street.

















BARBADOS 3
INVESTMENTS
Consult - - - ; S
__ A.M. WEBB, *
Stockbroker e

4

33 Broad St. (Over
Phoenix Pharmacy)

—: Phone 4796 :—

PAOLO IA OA AOI

re







F.V.A,

REAL ESTATE

AUCTIONEER — SURVEYOR
’Phone 4640 — Plantations’ Building.

~*
Ms 5.6 F"

*

rege

=>

PAGE EIGHT



Thomas Hits 73
For Windwards

(Prom Our Own Correspondent)

ST, LUCIA, Jan. 26
Windwards won the toss and
batted today on a good wicket.

The sky was overcast and the
lost
early wickets due to poor batting
with Griffith and Daisley brilliant

outfield heavy. Windwards

in parts,

Thomas and Crick stopped the
rot-in a Seventh wicket partner-

ship of 65. Thomas was elegant
ih a chanceless innings. Showers
later on disturbed play. Leewards’
fielding has fallen off. Matthew,
Davis and Gore were brilliant,
while the bowling was steady.

WINDWARDS—Ist Innines

Asai! ec wkpr. Thompson, b Kirton 14
Soso c Wilkin, b Davis 3







Griffith ¢ Eddy, b Livingstone .
Frankie omas (Capt.) b Matthew 73
Daisley..c.Davis, b Gore 17
Phillip c Livingstone, b Davis 1
Crick I.b,w. Eddy - 22
Drysdale t & b Matthew é 3
Mason ¢ Kirton, b Matthew ... 2
Pemberton not out o
Extras 8
Total 178
Fal of wickets: 1-12, 2—34, 3—53,
4—58, 5—85, 6—86, 7-151, 8—175, 9-178.
BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO M R w
Walcott .. de @ 1 9 oO
Davis .. aL 3 16 2
Kirton . 10 2 uv 1
Livingston >» && 4 23 2
Eddy ... ‘em 0 42 1
ORR we casthadnscsan ¢ oe 2 20 1
Matthews + 943 24 3

LEEWARD
y not out

1ST ENNINGS





Empire Draw
Two Games

(From Our

Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, Jan, 26.

aps
agli =
\ re SH

a



â„¢
:

iy “4

2%
Pisin’

STEEPLE CHASE



DESPITE the recent bad weather and heavy snow which has seriously curtailed many sporting activi-*

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Po |

ties in England, the Steeplechasing season is now in full swing, and there was a full field at this recent
meeting at Lingfield in Sussex. Entries for the Grané National in March, the greatest steeplechasing
event in the world, are already arousing much interest.



—Express.



Norway Prepares For 1952 “La Perle” In Port
Olympic Winter Games

By JOE THOMAS

LONDON

The Norwegians are g)ng ai!
out to make the 1952 Olympic
Winter Games a sucece
When they first hear{ from the
International Olympic Comrnittee
in June, 1947, that Oslo had bcen
alloted the 1952 Winter Games, a
five-man committee was immedi-

Members of the Empire Club ately set up to plan and supervise

now touring here were to-day
éntertained by the Acting Gov-
ernor Green and Mrs, Green at
Government House. This afternoon
they defeated Grenada one nil at
football. On Wednesday and yes-
terday they drew country cric-
ket matches at Grenville and
Gouyave respectively. Empire
scored 100 for seven declared,
Grant 48, Holder 6 for 41 against
St. Andrew who scored 80 for
six. In the other game Empire
scored 92 for seven, Symmonds
30 against St. John’s score of 28
for one, They were entertained
in both towns, by prominent citi-
zens and sportsmen.

The second Colony match starts
tomorrow.



Polo Cups To Be
Presented Today

At the Garrison Savannah to-
day starting at 4.15 p.m. some
Polo matches will be played be-
tween selected teams of The
Barbados Polo Club, After the
games, Mrs. Henry Arthur wil!
present the three cups which
have recently been competed for
~—Advocate Challenge Cup, Warn-
er Bolton goal shooting cup, and
the Y, DeLima Junior Challenge
Cup.

The late Mr, Henry Arthur was
founder of the present Club and
insisted on his overseers playing
Polo. He had one son, Andrew
who shows promise of being one
of the star players.

Standard Canasta

By M. HARRISON-GRAY
CONVENTIONS

T was alinost inevitable that

an attempt would be made
to graft playing ventions
on to the game of Canasta,
on the same lines as at Con-
tract Bridge.
players, who as
slightly ahead of
comes to a new
already passed

se.

The main convention tried
out is the following During
the later stages of the game,
a

you can inf your partner
of the nature of your hand by
means of a signal If your
hand ® good one, you
should discard a black card.

















are
us when it
game, have
through this

v
cards of the same colour as
con pepians. 4 elaine pa

e idea is our
ner will then Know whether
to build u

take
The disadvantage of this
convention is obvious, It

gives equal information to the
opponents, who can frame
their discards accordingly.
The next step is the “psychic”
or bluff stgnal_ and all its
implications This conven-
tion, I am glad to say, seems
to have been tried and found
Wanting. and the reat
roejority of players prefer the
straightforward game

r. ton Ervress Service.

They'll Do It Every Time



oo

the necessary work, and a number
of leading technical experts and
athletes were co-opted,

With more than a year still to
run before the Winter Games
open on February 14, the
stadiums, rinks and ski-runs are
already being put into shape.

Apart from the Downhill and
the Giant Slalom, all the events
will take place within the Oslo
city limits,

The area of Oslo is about 180
square miles—approximately half
that of New York City—so accom-
modation. for visitors to the
Games will be very limited within
the city limits.

The main arena for the Games
will be the Bislett Stadium, situ-
ated in the very heart of Oslo.
Here, the opening and closing
ceremonies, the speed skating,
some of the figure skating, and
the Bandy final will take place,

Bandy is a fast and open team
game on ice in which curved clubs
and a small hard ball is used. It
puts a premium on speed and
initiative, as well as demanding a
high standard of skating ability
and ball control,

In the course of the games from
Feb, 14—25 competitors from all
over the world wiil take part in
all forms of winter sports, includ-
ing bobsleigh, ice-hockey, skiing
and skating, The hob races will
eover 4 days, and will comprise
2-man and 4-man hobs. About
15 nations are expected to com-
pete in the ice-hockey tournament

All types of skiing will be seen:
downhill, slalom and giant-slalom
for men and women, a 10 kilo-
meter “long run” for women, 18
km. and 50 km, “long run”, relay
eaves and ski-jumping. In speed
skating there will be four “classic”
distances: 500, 1,500, 5,000 and
10,000 meters, ana there will be
figure skating for women, men
and pairs.

Bislett Stadium, which will
accommodate 28,000 spectators,
has been the scene of many inter-
national skating contests, The
track records of the four classic
skating races are 42.8 secs; 2
mins. 18 secs; 8 mins. 17.9 secs;
and 17 mins. 15.7 secs. respect-
ively for the 500, 1500, 500 and
10,000 meters,

In the event of ice conditions at
Bislett Stadium being unsatisfac-
tory owing to a spell of mild
weather, two excellent reserve
stadiums are being prepared—one
right up in the hills above Hol-
menkollen and _ Frognersetern,
1700 feet up, and only half-an-
hour drive from the centre of
Oslo, and the other at Hamar, 75
miles from Oslo with ample train
and road communications.

A reserve outdoor rink with
artificial ice for hockey matches
is also being built at Jordal
Stadium in the eastern part of
Oslo.

Four Swiss specialists, Dr.
Ingold, Dr. Gattani and the An-
gelini brothers have been engaged
to assist in the design and con-
struction of the bob-run, This
Starts at Frognerseteren, half-an-
hour by electric railroad from the

THE COLD COFFEE
TREATMENT=+-2

WE EVEN SPILLED
IT ON THAT






center of Oslo, 1400 feet above sea
Yevel, and is a good 1500 meters
long, and has a fall of 410 feet or
about 1 in 12%,

The Downhill and Giant-Slalom
skiing events will be held at
Norefjell, 65 miles northwest of
Oslo, in order to make certain of
getting the 800 metres fall which
the International Ski Association
rules demand for these events.
Both of these runs are steep and
exacting enough to test the moat
expert skier.

A large building close to the
finish now in the course of com-
pletion is designed to house

officials and time-keepers, as well
as telephone booths for press and
radio representatives,

The Slalom competitions will
take place at Rodkleiva, A modern
electric railroad runs from the
center of Oslo up to the slalom
hill in less than half-an-hour. The
long-run and relay races will take
place in wonderful undulating
country which lies in the hills
around Holmenkollen above Oslo.

The ski-jumping competitions
in the Holmenkollen hill will
probably draw the largest crowd
of all. Ski-jumping events there
in 1946 drew 100,000 so for the
Olympies of 1952, it is expected
that at least 150,000 spectators
will witness the thrills,

Ever since the Holmenkollen
hill was first used in 1882, it has
been steadily improved and ex-
tended, and what was once a 20-
meter hill is now an exacting and
impressive hill with a best per-
formanee of 71 meters.

The tower from which the ski-
ers set off down the incline, the
in-run and the actual jump are
of concrete, and beneath the take-
off there is a three-storied build-
ing, which will house a_ ski
museum on the ground floor and
first floor, and a restaurant on the
second floor,

The difference in height be-
tween the take-off tower and the
level is 310 ft., and the jurmper
has a speed of about 50 miles an
hour as he takes off into space.

ho ae ee

By M. Harrison-Gray
Dealer; South.
North-South game,



Q

South bid One Diamond,
West Two Clubs, North Two
Hearts, East passed, and
South’s “Two No-Trumps
was raised to Three by
Noith—a good decision, as
Four Hearts would not have
been a success. West led
#Q, which held the trick,
and followed _ with J,
covered with @K and East's

A. Declarer avoided the
common error of covering
the first honour led.

The Club return wa
by South and his @K was
taken by West, who led @9
to South's 10. East
declined to play ®K when
nessed at the next

won

10 was
trick, but South did not fall
for this ruse. Fle cashed his
top Diamonds and Clubs and

then led @2 to East's @ 10,
forcin,
gave

a Heart return that
im nine tricks in all.



London Express Service.

By Jimmy Hatlo

; y

THERE'S ONE OF THESE
LONE EAGLES IN EVERY
CROWDED RESTAURANT:::
THANX TO
HAL. GOODWIN
STATION KTBC , AUSTIN, TEXAS

Sells Almost Everything

OUT DEIGHTON ROAD you will see a big brown
bull deg guarding a shop which sells almost everything.

licensed seller of liquors.

At first sight you would not see
the shop. You would see only one
side of the home which is about
10 yards away from the road, But
Hampden loves to write and make
marks and you could not pass
Deighton Road without seeing the
many writings, signs and placards
which tell the passerby that
Hampden sells almost everything.

The 10-yard wide strip of land

‘which is between the road and

Hampden’s shop and house is used
for advertising. There are at least
20 pieces of tin, board or other
materiais which are nailed up
about this piece of land and on
which Hampden has painted long
lists of the articles he sells.

This land is wired in with bean
vines growing on the wire. The
shop is essentially a grocery, but
among the signs you will read,

“Cement,* ‘Red cake due,”
“bicycle parts’, “white lime,”
“drums” and many other items

whieh are not usually connected
with a grocery.

In this place too you will see
a heap of car, ’bus and lorry tyres,
sea shore sand, with the watch
dog lying. on top, drums and lots
of other things—all for sale.

Advertising Pole

The masterpiece of Hampden’s

Making gifts of oranges was the *4vertising set-up is a pole with

only means of the crew and pas-
sengers of the French motor vessel
La Perle, which was in port on
Thursday and yesterday, showing
that they were on friendly terms
with traders who flocked around,

The La Perle’s crew are natives
of Martinique. Only an interpre-
ter on board seemed to know
English and he was always busy
telling the captain what the Cus-
toms Officer said or what a trader
wanted.

It was not very disappointing
for the crew, however, because
a person or two among the crowd
knew “patois” and showed their
talent at using the language,

A Barbadian woman when asked
by the Captain for the direction
to a business place, answered, “I
can’t understand that kind. of
language.”

On the other hand, when a
Barbadian asked one of the crew
a question, he just shook his head
and hands in disgust as though
he was telling him “T don’t under-
stand.”

The La Perle’s stay was short.

She left yesterday evening for
Martinique. She is consigned to
Mr. Abadi.

cross bars at the top to which are
attached toothpaste, torch light
batteries, all types of aerated
drinks on the market, coca cola, a
pack of cigarettes and a bottle of
linseed oil. Broad pieces of tin are
nailed at the top of the pole and
the wind blows it around so that
all the articles can be seen,

You will naturally wonder
whether Hampden sells all the
things which the signs tell you
he sells and you will take a walk
through a narrow track which lead
you to another sign—“Bar”. Then
you will get the surprise of your
life to see the neatness of the lay
out of the shop and the quantity
and variety of Hampden’s stock.
And there is not an item to be
seen over which the name and
price is not written.

The floor of the shop is well
trodden earth over which sand is
spread. All about the shop are
tins and tins of different meat,
packages and the smell of cheese.
You could not enter Hampden’s
shop without getting the feeling
that you would sit down about the
centre and take your lunch right

away.
As_ you look around, seeing
bicycle parts, essences, cotton,

drugs and signs which tell you
that Hampden is also a lamp res



Rheumatism, Ankles Puffy,
Backache, Kidneys Strained?

If you're feciing out o-sorts, Get Up
Nights, or suffer from Dizziness, Nervous-
ness, Backache, Leg Pains, Swollen Ankles,
Rheumatism, Burning Passages, Excess
Acidity, or Loss of Energy and feel old be-
fore your time, Kidney Trouble is the true
cause,

Wrong foods and drinks, worry, colds or
overwork may create an excess of acids
and place a heavy strain on your kidneys
80 that they function poorly and need help
to properly purify your blood and maintain
health and energy. os

ORR EEE
DHelp Kidneys Doctor's Way ®

Many doctors have discovered by scien-
tific clinical tests and in actual practice
that a quick and sure way to help the kid-
neys clean out excess poisons and acids is
with a scientifically prepared prescription



“

Hazew Court
(J. Arthur Rank Organisation)
Says to you:

“T always depend on the
gentle daily care of Lux
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the clinging fragrance it

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catled Oystex. Hundreds and hundreds of
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like new again. And so certain are the
makers that Cystex will satisfy you com-
pletely they ask you to try it under a money
back guarantee. You be the judge. If not
entirely satisfied just return the empty
package and get your money back,
Cystex (Siss-tex) costs little at chemists
and the money back guarantee prot 3
you, so buy your treatment today,
fo
KIDNEYS

Cystex:::':;

The GUARANTEED Romedy RHEUMATISM

r







6

You can be as lovely as
the film stars you admire. The
fragrant lather of puré white
Lux Toilet Soap will bring out
the natural beauty of your
complexion, and leave your
skin clear and smooth, All you
have to do is wash in warm
water with the creamy lather
of Lux Toilet Soap, then splash
with cold, New liness will



THE FRAGRANT WHITE SOAP OF THE FILM STARS







4 LEVER propvcs

Hampden’s shop and residence
run into each other and fofm a low building.

SATURDAY, JANUARY 27, 1951







OOSSGO

MEMBERS of the St. Litey’s
“First Aid Class” are planning fo

; THE BARBADOS. POLO
CLUB
x

a Gala Time for their dance whict
: : , comes off on Saturday night ard
FRENTE SENSU Feb. 1951 at Barrows House, St













on Lucy.

This dance which is in Aid of
“The Girl's First Aid lass"
under the patronage of Dr
KIRTON, P.M.O.

Barrows, St. Lucy.

Music by €. Gitten’s Orchestra,
Admission n>
Refreshments on Sale.









SATURDAY, 27th JANY.
at

GARRISON SAVANNAH
at 4.15 p.m.

ENTRANCE

pairer, you will hear the sound of
fire-wood being cut outside, to be
ready for sale. You may look
around and making sure that at
least you do not see rope, you will
say, “ah! Hampden, you do not
sell rope?” but he will smile and
pull some from underneath the
counter,










sees

50c.





What’s on Today

Mrs, Fela De Kuh’s Exhibi-
tion of Oil Paintings and
sketches at “The Pavilion”
Hastings—9.00 a.m.

Circular Mercerised

Knitted Fabric in
white, blue, pink, green,





a .
Advocate’s Photo Exhibition 34” wide
at Barbados Museum—
10.00 a.m. Per
R. J. MacLeod’s Exhibition
of Oil Paintings at the yard
Barbados Museum—10.00

a.m.

Meeting Housing Board at
the Garrison—10.30 a.m.

Second Trial game ends at
Kensington—1.00 p.m.

Polo Presentation Match at
the Garrison when Mrs.
H. A. Arthur will present
the “Advocate’s Challenge
Cup,” The Warner Bolton
Cup” and the Y. De Lima
“Junior Cup”—4.15 p.m.

Belleville Tennis Club Tour-
nament—4.15 p.m.

CINEMAS

AQUATIC CLUB: “Cleopatra” —

5 & 8.30 p.m

& 8.30 p.m,
PLAZA (Bridgetown): “The In-

Rayon Taffeta in
all the popular shades,
A Silmyra Fabric.

36” wide 8 Ag

Per yard.
Suede Corduroy

ee



shoster General! — 445 & | &
PL x Zz = (Oistin): “Roseanna n Candy stripes
Fi wit 5 en Of Mesa




36” wide

Per yard__98¢
CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 18, BROAD STREET
Sun Rises: 6.13 a.m, .

Sun Sets: 5.59 p.m. ans

Moon (Last Quarter) Jan-
uary 30

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 6.37 a.m., 6.18
.m

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .45 in.
Total for Month to Yester-

day: 2.26 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 80.0°F
Temperature (Min.) 74.0°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.,
(3 p.m.) E.N.E.
Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.992,
(3 p.m.) 29.918

p.m,
James): “Under
“Guns of the

and
4.30 p.m.
i Get By’ — 445 &







The Weather



PHONE 4267 FOR...

SURINAM PLYWOOD

Treated to resist Termites.
%” thick in sheets 4’ x 8
%4” thick in sheets 3’ x 7
First class quality, ideal for Flush
Cupboards, and Panellings of all

Doors,
kinds,



Can be Polished, Varnished or Painted.

Hello Boys and Girls ! !
Remember and don’t Forget the

GRAND PRIZE DANCE

will be given by
Miss ANITA CLARKE, Mr, LES-
LIE PHILLIPS and Mr, MILTON
GIBSON

STANDARD HARDBOARD
¥%,” thick in sheets 4’ < 6’, 8’, 10’
3/16” thick in sheets 4’ x 8’

= St <=
Princess Alice Playfield Pavilion
TO-NIGHT, SATURDAY 27TH
Miss This and Blame Yourself—
Hot Music — Prive for the Best
Dances and Lucky Spot.
27.1.51—1n.





YEAR BOOK 1951

The Advocate Co: Ltd:, will publish a Year Book of Barbados
in 1951.



SSS,
SS OOOO,

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.

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

etc. 5 a tM te dn 05 ST a
(3) A Who's Who of Barbadians you should know about

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

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

Year Book,
C/o Editor, Barbados Advocate,
34 Broad Street.

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

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

Mr. Trevor Gale,
Advertising Director,
Barbados Advocate,
34 Broad Street.

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

(AN ADVOCATE PUBLICATION)







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U.K. MEAT RATION Canada Backs U.S. Resolution Suggpgts 6-Point Plan d. ,' \^-ffl'QlVK CENTS „..... IAKI T((ISS. J:ui. 20. fJANADA TO-DAY drrl.ml ils full support tor III.ri'M.hili.ui lir;imlin Cnnimunlsl China as the acaress.>r in Korea and succninl a six-point plan for holdinu a Far Easl ( i.iifcrcm c. Lrslrr P.arson. Canadian Foreign Minister, i..ld UM United Nations Political Committee that Ills rniinlrv unulu support the rondemnation oC Communist t liina and the study of possihlr sa.ictinus. • The Can* : for the conferenceis authniiutively said to be only a 'suggestion" and not a lormal proposition. The six points ore-— See Trinidad For Ten Dollars Wh--.vrr thinks that to tou inniUad . [ye should take henrt by the example of f... lyrabad Scouts. Leaving Fyzabad on Dccembe 2*. Hut the four Scouts with thai ..IMl $10 CltCti Emmanuel Bhola. the leader wag the only one to return witon* money m his purse—on* owl Riding in the (Unction of tha wind, they revered TS0 18 day*. Tho> n-iunoa horn._.. •lanuu.v lg. \, %  accessible by U. ihrouirh 78 towns and All the Scouts. although tired declared: "We want to do n again They ;,iv Emmanuel B Bortrand Dubarry 19: Donah Haglionatti. 13 BJ V rii. vilflji -Ii;trli;iiln Air Service 1. A confer e.tce to be at Lake Success or New Delhi within one week, con; %  [tod state. .. PnBCO, Russia. Egypt and the ChboM PoopoM RopubUc. of Ihl he the 3. After arrangements for the cease-fire wore eoi the conference should uis i \x NjafUl aohlMOB io the Korean problom, 4. The Conlerer.ee should then discuss F.U KnMerii pr> l>lems with a for recognition by the United Nation* as n ii the agenda. %  | COIir. problem gnouM be invited to discus* it In eoofo fi. This plan to be submitted to Pektng and • %  l w;ihin 48 rThe Canadiar Minuter he Arab. %  Ore before any conference wo %  m N^V — VANISHING POINT 20 CENTS A WEEK %  i--.:i oar "... i >p. ,. .,.,i., PORTOF-SPAIN. J;i Linen Aeropostnl VOMto National Airline of Venoxuola onUJMd. inaugural.' a Veno/uela-imrbune,I The South Korean Kcpui.uM month and will Foreign M operate %  schedule ol three Might--,'J, %  %  £• United DOT week. [Haw % % %  peace plan for flight* will bring passe"Koren WOJ umiec_epl:ihlc Kers to Trinidad from Venezuela but will not take passengers from rianansj or from Barbados to Triiii.i.i.' Thin service will i Oulai %  c.illim' JI Moturin Trinidad bafort fOlng I dot. Ah. .1o I — Tiln se trice. NEW ISLAND PORT MORESBY. NEW GUINEA. try 26. A new island apparently taroa lip bv %  great under" Uirboneo boa appeared in UH Coral Sea 335 miles south of Mount La erupting reported here today. —Reoter. One Dead In Smash LISBON'. JOB. N A passenger (unit CTOObOd ii goods train at Lisbon station today killing a woman and Injuring 49 people. 10 of tfafjn letlOUaly. The passenger train came from Estoul seaside resort capital. The train was carrying city workers. A stream of ambulances took the inlured Lisbon hospitals—Renter. The Korean Repub. lv protested against any Uon ..f t htne-sc Communettlemenl of n>r in qtH atton, —Renter. Bevin Spends Restless Night LONDON. Jan M Foreign Secretary Ernest BjoylV •too had pneumonia had a resiles' doctot Mid to Ii d ha added that &.-*' %  lesion WJS unchanged since lai light, and a Foreign Office bullOttll mod lo .lay Hl that llw Foteim Secretary had maintained lhn 'light improvement noted .vaster day. His doctor said the fact or ight had no particulai slgnillcance and was not uneom mon in such casot. Prime Minister Attlee will have to take charge of the ratelaj Offlee while Bevin remains on thr sick UK %  al||l, Harold Pag, Sn Otorga 8M1. Dr. Bobert Slmnoni PICTURED LEFT TO RIGHT are Mr.. Page and Ms). Dennis Vawghsn. Dr Page la Principal of the Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture in Trinidad Dr. and Mr*. Paga arrived yesterday to spand a week In Barbados staying with Sir Oeorge and Lady Seel. Dr Simmona arrived ou tbe sanw plane from Tuuldad. He wwka Chief Veterinary OBce. at the Colonial Offlee. Dr. Rtanuan* is a gitat at Oovernment Houa*no will be here until Monday. Ho Is touring the Caribbean. French Attack Insurgents SAIGON, Jan 26 French Union forcog intercepted a Vietmiiih (Communist-led n surgentt supply tonvoy and inflicted serious losses on a Victrmnh ccmr.any nortli of Vinh Yen. i,> night's French Communique announced in Hanoi. Tins wo part ot naive patrolling by French and Vietnamese in noriii Totiking. Uking advantage 01 the lull since lb* Fiem PUI 'i aimed at capturing Hanoi. Tonkin* capital. A Vatttnlnn battalion foil into nbuah 20 inil.-.. houaltonst dead on •he lie!,I a n ,| SO p/ L French hands. —Renter. FLYING SAUCER SEEN IN SWEDEN STOCKHOLM. Jan. 26 STOCKHOLM Rod in said the -ippoarance lost niht of IInicer over Sweden dinVi*. in one Pnfpecl from pi] former .ippear.incc>: ll vv;is Mn by .na,iv jienple for %  %  rable time—reports have been itMwiiiiig into m from .ill cornen ol Sweden. w it disappear over tb horlion of the Baltic." One newspaper j-aid that most probably It woe a robot device Intended for hlc espionage. Meieoi-ok.gists at Lund L'nive. ally. South Sweden, believe thij %  lip "f linked balent up ye vrday \J mcaaui.' atiiiotphcric conditions IMOrj rank up Wind and bright sunshine, they aald. may have given th-m tM appearance of a fast moving object.—Reutrr. FOOD FROM THE SKIES GENEVA. Jan. U Army Junker bomber.* from Dubendorf airpott in Central i BOW across the IUil ion mountain border today to parachute food and liwdlcal .-uppUes to UW Italian Alpir. marooned by snow around Livifno. Buttling strong eruai plane;, alas i air drop* to Auslrijn village*. Many ,' :.iise by bad WOaHhor —Renter. I.OIII \\ IIIIIIHN U.S. Will 'Freeze 9 Prices and Wages WASHINGTON, Jan. 26. THK UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT was expected to-day to issue a general price and wage "froe?r" despite Labour opposition to controls on wages. Unofficial speculation wax that prices would revert to those ruling on January lfl. Almost all goods and service* Wt're-Ilkelv to IKnfTeeted. It was ox Tin: • SPOT LONDON. A Royal Air Force aflVtOf twin-iel plane crashed Ot %  iflc. Durham. It plowed across a field; tore through a hedge; crossed another field, shedding Its wheels: smashed through a railroad fence and boomed ovei two aeU of tracks; to*? down another fence and some telegraph poles before piling up In a roadway 600 yards from the crash. Pilot-Officer Ian GordonJohnson pepped out—unhurt. —I N. S, France Wants Army Talks PARIS. Jan 26. i t vlttd interested *' | Fobruai \ < I, i Army, it wi announn AII Eu (pf the Pad "i -arn al West German Govcrnmenta are oltod Males and %  On the agenda will be the relatione of Greece and Turkey tO ed army which would \*f an integral part Of Atlantic Pac* F Keuter. 8 SHOT DOWN LONDON. Ian 20 The North Korean High Command claimed to-da> thai force* hn shot down eight United NaUi '. nanfe twi •hips. Moscow isnlio ni-. Korean Command said that on Wednesday 24 North Knrenn fighters engaged 35 Uninea over Bhndlu .111. shooting etgnt and damaging two otratn The eommutiique claimed that l wo rial *-.: %  !.. TWO OP THE REAL VICTIMS eg law war la Korea, a homeless bretaer and ahafcnr. their clotfte* nude from aaeklng. try to get a lltue vaiaitb f rom a small Bre among the mbbbdt la a Korean railroad yard. ere sunk off Ichc Grind That Refuse An American city has Installed IMiffMi.ii.au grinders in the homes of meat of iu 5.200 inhabilam to dispose of garl-aije. Tlie grinders are more sanitary and les.* expcnaivi' thnn usual method* of rolMOtJng garbane. and they niKia'c the OMd for garbag< icks that frequently ItttOTfel th traffic while making thci rounds. D the State Of Indiana, Is the nnt American community lo abolish entirely th' colleelinn of household Mirfmgf Local ilti/ens' organ:/ation*, new %  paiiers. and banks worked w.t' ity officials ami engineers and members ol UM Btnu board ol health in developing the new are Installed iii •i.ly u|xi applicaUon lithe hOem.He.viii'1 Alieady. almoi* 1.000 are in ute in the city. The garbage grinder is placebelow the kitchen vmk. Kitchei wastes at all kinds arc pushed into tlie grinder through th drain pipe, which usually is 3. inches (88 centimeters; or mor.' in diameter. Powered by an electric motor thegrinders cut and ream kitchei wastes in the disposal unit unt> they ere small trmntt to be wash ed safely through the city's sow age disposal pi|>es to a aewau disposal plant. The new system does not require individual garbage containers in each household nnci huge pits where garbage had pre. vioualy been dumped. Both th.container* and the pits were un tightly and attracted flioi. rueMintated that almost 400,000 b. s-meege* and about fl.OOO.OOO in d.vtrlnar item* IncUidlnn meat and ante*) other loods would be a. and Mb salaries war 11I11 ilexible' Wage expected enntrols, mostly pegge^d to present levels but with room for some increase International icpercU'tion h.i already cropped up in Idvanco ol the proposed controls. Latin America'. -offee produeg Countries have urged the administration to laoopt 1 flexible" polity on anv ce4Ung| ..ut on coffee prices. 1 idjuitments should be pcrmllle for any Increases in their pioduc lion costs. I-atin American nations whicl bay inns-t 01 Uieir farm machinery United States indicated Uiey were seeking to prevent iccurreiice of World Wl| V cvenU when a reiling price was set on coffee in 1M1 and persisted lemands to raise it were rejected •x. — Reuter EiaGnliower In Canada OTTAWA. Jan. 26 Geewral Dwigiu Eisenhower Atlantic Commander-in-Chirf gr ed at Ri-ckeliffe airport hero tonight from Iceland. Eisenhower said he had beet"greatly encouraged by the grow Ing realisation all i.ve 1 tial the la gu gg of pence nnd frc* dom were at stake Europe was dcternn willing to do more lo as*jatjg> ttMRM things. He hnd InWOnM convlncol of one thing, he stated that any militai> <.rganis.Mn' must te based on failh In the cause of morale, and !.pirif. Ant 1-Eisenhower pooo peared On buildings a few aKMTt beforo the General's arrival 111 u capital. —Renter. 5 M.IN Want "IVartWilh China" Council LONDON, Jan. 26 Five* British Labour memlier of I'lirlinim-ul announced early to thay had ipon formation of :i "peace with QiRta ill from Ihr %  Coune Th.five meniben mKiiiinds Muatrial .nd the CourtI. Emphasise the egnt %  Ihe Cairo and Potsdam COOfi decisions on Formoaa are binding 2 Press for Communist China'* admission to the United NationSecurity Conned 3 Oppose any extension of the Korean fighting. 4 Seek an early and cpntahh K i' 1 ttlement 5. Ptess for the fullest volla iHnation with the I" nati.I \ Arab proposal spomonnii K %  I ceasefire resolution In tbe UnHad Nations. Members are Julius Silver-man, W tor VaN' rrt .1 Lorn 1 Sh.nnei and H. Usbariie. —Renter. Britain Must Make Big New Sacrifices Attlee Tells The Nation FOREST HILLS. London. Jan. '26 PRIME MINISTER ATTLEK braCtd the nation tonight for big new sacnHces Uie Government will demand when a announces its Rearmament Pmiiiamme haxt week. Speaking in this Ss.tith East I-ondon district Inre affirmed his belief that a World War is tvfl inevitable. But Hits-iaii aeUotw, he said, showed cJetaftj tho danger rlemocracies were in if 'l. 1 ,. %  LONDON, Jan. 26 L?O0D MINISTER Maurice Webb, once known as the "housewives champion'* today brought dismay to Britain's kitchens by announcing a fur ther cut in the already microscopic meat ration. From February 4, each Briton will be allowed to buy only eight penny worth of fresh meat per week plus two penny worth of canned oeef, he told the House of Commons. Eight pennies buy one very small chop. It was the seen a that Ihe chubby one leg*' ter has been forced to announec At the beginning of the year Ihe ration was sliced from 18 pence to on" shilling, made up of law pence fresh meat and two pence -anned. UJN.Patrols Ten Miles From Seoul fit Jl'I.IAN tnaVRal TOKYO Jan. 26 patroU "• fe lo ghl report"! srttn.fi leu ommunta) %  ill, araK pushing %  -ni Allied Ta.k forceMeh raptured tho da. Vanguard*, it \t belli % %  I vcrv light pa' main force of tank-, guns and Infantrj Ccrps u south. sing the S nit .11 i-li*. .n;; to ITO ports. %  %  growing anmnMve ihruaii utrougnoul No llan' %  ojuortara aftei All* pi IHHM rncnoo the port Air i hundred i I roads ami MJei around Suwon but appa^entl^ %  reanrtanea to %  which inter* n. avy roininmi-t in •d in die vicinity of Inchon On UM Dfntral i i today iw. t nttad Nataona peArota ptungnd more than eight mile-, nogtn "l Wonju lo Iloengsang. malntaini %  iandlnsj oi %  %  I around | Large groups of Noitti K % %  -i rnnltratad were again i. p sted UM I'niteti i nttad N. %  ncith without rnaklng Allied wanhlp ihet-V 1 ]. i Nat il H< Retglor, MANNERHF.IM STILL HOLDING ON LAUBANNC, Jan 28. Field Marshal atannai years old is doing eaturi u e hogpltal here iald today. Ther*. Ii no < siua lot % %  giet) tt 11 img thai ead a good night, —Renter. Reductions are the result of Britain's refusal to pay what she tinders exerssne prices for rat. demanded by AricWebb told a questioner that to pny Argentina her prtoa would pir. it i>dl up 'many %  Shocking liasco \!i lovi. Mi-" the Chairman of the British H o u s ewjleaa League said. "The atmosphere in mv ofllce Is fairly si/rjing Women have liei ii phoning ever since Ihe .uin.-iinced". bo The tiiepbor.,ought '1 In hi>tc meat sitvialion was a -linking fUUCO. she fumed. GovrKMild hand back men. %  Harold Daniels, President of I t*taU Hani Trader** %  putlv tragie .situation ll'i added, We .ir. Ihe housevvi\e. sj srall as for .i I..\> lin Ii.,ve pg % %  %  durtrtnuM w small a ration equally." As Ihe i-irat ration has §on. of non-ralloned food have comup Smre J.inuai. I. the rabbit pi lo gone up by almost one shlllim: %  id mid Ihrealened to ro iinlesn (iovernmcnl %  with controls Roasting chickens ell M about SIX per pound — too much ., %  British pune. Patl price?.' hare mounted oespit, .i uarning by Food \lmi tar Weiib that he will raunpo %  eontiols lifted 1,-isl year lauafll i drop • i %  "II'. The only crumb of comfort Wei. give today was that the w.i. not likol. to K<> "">' lower It is back to Ihe all-time lowest iiguit%  t Man one month. Britons could expect to net more meat about May or a little] earlier when flush produetliei in Australia and New /. iLand. V.,.,,1, -,,,d lie h | i,;.. puppl eg toon and he understood Hah would he more i lentihil ill a couple of week*. — Renter TELL THE ADVOCATE THE NEWS %  UNO SltS DAY OR NIOHT • Have .. i UW \N hegiu. mam Ipi-nl-li.o I .finnull. friendb riroW. Tin* irall* .* % %  .! .i^-rellr M mnisV r.i ma*' fnrnili. Women's ^Poisonus Influence 9 9 SYDNEY. Jan. 26 Tough Australian sheep shearers have called for a ban on women cooks at shearing stations because women hud become "a poisonous and 'behind the scene Losses.'' The Australian Workers* Union Annual Convention here carried a motion opposing further i -inplov mem of woroen rooks after On eral Secretary T. Dougherty had made these allegation!. They had become a poisonnui ana dangerous influence restrict mg ''traditional freedom" of the shearers; fhev had charged attacking them; they had dents, nnd other insects thai.thrown scalding water over men. spread diseaM. -Renter MINERS THREATEN STRIKE %  y.Y, Jan 2. er* carry out their threat. Faddan and some of his Federal WanM Lnbour PreThe eoal industry tribunal toMinieters (lev. to S/dne) tp-daj tonight reday Irdervened forinddtner a strike, us coauTor with Promier McCitr anv liners ignoring the tribunal orlnwnediat< i will i*, liable to fines of up lid it into £100 or six months in pool. H Act against the Railwaymen in Victor r ted to work to-night aflc said. a 24 hour stoppage to show disminister, Ba M nvad that the satisfaction ^ith wage rate-. The railway system was at Invoke %  .-dav The pages were Communisl i Ar-hur Reuter. nd his state minister%  eting ended with tampan. MeOitT told Federal Mmlers of State that Government nothing until f^dertd were convinced that loderate Trad Union lenderwho threatened one day atop.ii-iidii ion) : -I%  Attlee did not give details concerning the ment's New Defence Plan which has been hammered nut at five iet meetings this week. Foresay it will cost 14.500.000.onii ovm the uesl two years. After describing in detail the huge armed forces maintained by Russia, Attlee declaict Yet she is threatened by no one" He added—"inevitably we have i"i m the c iitniiiMon that Soviet Ru world to solve Its problem: it doag not want thing* to settl*.triwi It pouV i e.,i,. rntbi r to to foment ha The praaaru Bindai were inhciitoi-s of Russian un perlalism wHn aim. Attlee said, adding has been more sucresaful in hi imperiah %  dreamed of bt Attleisaid no one suggested thtt ihe Aflantk Pad Forei be collected wfiuld be strong enough foi an attar* on Ituss-ia. They were not being built up for w Put to prevent against a wouln I The Brttun Ooira-rrsnianl would not spare efforts lo bring about ad meeting h. • United Bti U t u i iimain and deal with o questions, but OkpoiIpnci Man mentality had shown that unless western pon I reasonable basis of ttrai | was not much chnncr an aereement in Iheae negotiations. --Ktuttr. I &j^0&



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, JAM \RY ST, 1951 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON 9. • .o MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY ~*3f? ( -"CUT' a iT'STnl -..*•* BLONDIE /RUN FOR vo;ja > LIVES--THG —•* 1 ( CAM CANT j \ ~~— HOCI k1 ^ :^ BY, CHIC YOUNG WWATS THE MATTEP VJ.TH YOU? APE >C'J 069TU29S TONlSHT ? THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER *HCN WE HAVE THE MAIL AW) J FIVE ROBMR'ES iNFWE W OUP TTOOBLE FReiGHT.YOULL CLEAR OUT ( SrtEKS' YOU CANT GETAWAY \ MAN WILL WITH THIS TRAIN. iir^l WITH THIS MUCH lONSER'/CATCH UPWITH *TXJ5CeDAY' A -T %  4 BRINGING UP FATHER GEORGE MC. MANUS /snwu %  _^L\\ / HOHO** CUTTLE ,< |. Ul ...-A\E 4GOOO BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK a RAY MOORES .VHESES >4 I tYJH'T KNOW. HONEST, i |," 1, FOB1HISJOB. AND THE GRAVSAN6S'A6BEE!>To CUTYCU IN IF YOU FLV THEM. THAT'S ALL I NEED TO I — KNOW. TAKE OPF /—< IwvSS YOUR CLOTHES. J 1 I "" CARE YOUR BUILDINGS!! REPLACEMENTS COST £'s rort -osion costs qou T^WD aa jtair' tO you know the amount of Corrugated Iron imported intj tropical countries every y^ar i The figure is astonishingly high, I utter allowing for new v/orks the balance represents a heavy forfeit to* lack of taking proper precautions. Protection is easy with Anti-CorrotiL'e Paint for every INCH of metal. ."hPROGENE i an arUi-corroam paint designed for the tropica. It clioga closely to the surface of metal-work, forming a /-amp-proof, air-proof it In which preserves rtslifeUmoai uidehniteb. In three attnetm shades — Red, Grey aid Green. A. S. BRYDEN & SONS LTD. AGENTS •el i KILL THAT PAIN! I hi IUBM %  •** b> Dr. EariS. SloaB nh the big i ..j o.tc m worU toe kiHine (Mia. %  NBMMAIK PUN IM TW MCK HM> aaoaaaaai iioiii-. aam. wanu. UCl MO WUU. P*i IN l BftU. Notqoiro *• CT ami aaa IIiaUCAMMIIlLlOXIIH' UMM1 You can feel Ihe Unf lug % %  twin of "MOM'I" Join* you food0i %  boille lodiy bul be wu* W look foe the pfctur* of Dr Earl 1. Sloan -^on the package and on the fgfaa EgeSl hM aafS SLOAN'S LI N I HI N T pRon An OHiMliti AND STOMf A little mustard OF INTEREST TO ALL PLANTERS THE PERFECT COMBINATION TO MEET YOUR TRANSPORT PROBLEMS MASSEY-HARRIS a •*• i art. DIESEL TRACTORS (Slttl Hkr.l, ..I.,, available fur I'l.ill/l.in, I EAGLE SIX ,6 > TONS TRAILERS Equipped with Brakes (These Trailers are very Ruggedly Co*slrucled) BOTH Ihese arc NOW TO HAND and on DISPLAY at our SHOWROOM YOUR INSPECTION CORDIALLY INVITED COURTESY GARAGE Hurt Trouble Caused by High Blood Pressure %  leufcaa far a MGPU allaaei ioauw 70o> Htaanaj aa Mdaafarou feel rear. younger la a few gave Oel Noice front your coamlat today It te fu• niaad (• make you feel wal *<.n' etraae at^nonay aaak aa reiara af Dial 4616 WHITK PARK ROAD SEE! TRY! THE WORLDS reatest small-iuir value! Toe world'* ITKMI •nugat after maU car with all the frarum of a BIG car. Seal* four arithin wheelbaw. Engine dcvelopt r? horacpowcr. Petrol viaitumpnuD 35-40 miara per gallon. Tonion-bar Independent frontwheel Mrtpeii ton smoothca out the roufhcat road. 7-cubic feet ol luggage apace. MINOR Fay to park. Easy to eer ihruugh tralti;. Liny to garage, rjioice of three body itylea, 4 door •aloon. 2 door taloon and convertible. Make a date now for a dKnonstrauon run in the world', biggnt aniall car buy. FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Distributor! Phone 4504 ^x "Ii feel, at .f ihera'. aUay* MM"H ihuiguimj e>Ci."ci^tlohn. Mother •%*-, oer>n *0nl I. hi* .ihl elnghl t U PROTECT YOUR EYES tritk i N fsTi' LUICL.I ivun c Optrex %  EYE LOTION V^B"^ Ita rim of the eye >nd .;.. ^^ liwng Uhtmld he bed >S^Y eeaoaa-.lfibeyM^ uaed or the while. beDOcahot. | your eye need tret MUIf packet — a ackn aatsjotal tyatati



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SATIRIFAY, MNT'ARV 27, 1351 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACK M \ I N CLASSIFIED ADS. TILCPHOMI t*— ""num. ih* underugn be* U reium inarm* to .11 trioae k •.ho i*nl flutter*, im %  !• and letter*. arK %  >-.n(hia with u in our **d beClrapiln Whit taker •molhri OorgOrara* Whiitaki i Norma jnd l\i inter-. .1, %  ,. i -i I I i IIITMIIK V M return itunk* (o -II mo** kind mena. Hot.***. Card* aitd SymgaUllMi ill u* in our *ad hereavemei.l IIUN by thr dcdlh of Mildred Butcher Mi* H Springer. Mr. Z. 8*11. Mrs w DavM -i-i-r. R W Dovto IWOI W BuUhn. O. Butcher. U. Butalm. B IN MKMORIAM VOlimIr. loving memory of out dear beloved daughter MlllKon! fewdw Moid. ho departed thu life on 1 ITtti January ISM Dear I. t.vr grav* In which ih* w Uld Sweet I. the hop* that again w *haU Kneeling together at Jnui feet If lot* and car* would death prevent H*r life on earth would •till be *p*mt God took her hoove 11 waa hi* will Bui in out hcatu ahe liveth aim Bvei to be remembered by %  **•** at Smith iHaWrl Clementina, Morrli i moth*. Th* Smith* and th* Morn* ramit-.-. FOR SALE AUTOHOT1VB CAR Ford 1* *..*> In good forking "rd-i Apply MM U Clark.-. Lode*". The Ivy Dial SMS CAR—Cltrom IS H P. 1MB model excel lent condition. Own*r leavl Liang. Apply: B'doa Ag*nel*. L Dial **•*, Evelyn >l III < tk <>ne S paraengrr Sedan TerrolUTir neatly overhauled and In prrfect vorktng order price **0. Ring l-a. Light home, St. Lucy If .Ml —Tn !" *Kll' On* Second hand Ford V-a Pi.-k-up in A. I condition. Jni overhaul iPitl m-pectioni t day* ago. New Tyre*. C BannlaWr. St SI. B 111 TRACTOR--On* • I • McCormick DeerUS farm a II H. wheel tractor, complete with (ir.i.i eulter. In excellent condition, very little uacd. COUC A CO.. LTD. SS.UI—7n LORRIBS — On* Hi ltd" V—• Ford 1-orry. On* Hi V- Ford Lorry wlWout Tyrei and Engirt* On* ill IPIt Ch*vi..lrt lir, Apply Cardinal Dowen. SUtMn Hill. St. Michael Oinl jaoi RUI-In. ELECTRICAL. RADIOS Several N*w Pilot Radio*. Battery and Rtoctrir at Special reduced price* at Italph Beard Show Boom*. Hntdwood Alley phone atX %  .14* tm. RE*'KKiERATOR %  cub. ft. American Olbwui 3 year* guarantee, left in Ralph Deaifl* Show Hoomi, Hardwood Alley. M. 1.3l-5*i. %  %  I VM.i i: \l.ii: A III' IKK MO TOB and Compreaaor Owen T. Allder. Roebuck St Dial at*. LIVEslOCK OOW On* rrgt'lrrrd Ouemary cow by Ml Hop* Vlfotir An Exhibition lit. 1 TLI* Winner She gave iXli Pint* Milk with 3nd Calf To calv* JBth January. IPS). Applv to V W Clarkr. Ivv Lodge. Ivy Road. St. M. 2gl M -Sn I'ALT One OrtdkMl <. %  ) i FI'RMTUBE MECHANICAL H1CYCIJE—On* llilrlgh nttyrlr *tl air. Apply to F. ..•.-1 %  * lor inder. )-ellcr. 3d .ISl-ln. SNOINI 1 horac power vertical, (hop . Stuatt S.in* Mann liter, reception room* and, all modern Munietn i For appeiMment dial BSM. R3IPCRAN£A~ Fully furnlahed. wlti. naidvra .convenience*. On St. Jam** EM Coart Phone 11-31. 10.1!—n — Worthind*. Ch Ch. ronuatina of Drawing and dining room*. > Bedroomi all wtlh running water lot furthet particular* phone ISM SBlll3n. "BWAMSCA— A comfortable full* furnlahed Bungalow at Worthing. 4 Bed menu. Frige. Telephone. Radio. Oarage I'd available lit February Dial 1ST. or MM il I Si 3n TANGLIN Beachrnonl. Bathahcba. from February onward*, monthly ur otnerwl**. 3 double bedroom* with tingle llmmon* Mditrad*. children'* roum lining room and lounge. ReVfrigei.tor. garage, aervant* room. Appl> I How.* Ring 3*ffi Is 1 SI— tf n. fl Hill Mil II IS NOTICE have been handed i Crlriarl A-aoclat-m. n^ld Iherna* hit ill aaked to coll*ct r. |J d **J, .: The Club will not NOTICE t M.I-II ur ur I-IIII ir S*at.-d Tender, for replacing the celling of the St. Philip. PaiUh Churrhnu-rkad oi the envelope Trndn for Church calling—will be received by the underatgned not later than ITth January 1MI Plan* and Spec lAc at Ion a can be •** at mv Orhce on any Ofhee day. Smi^mWiil Contractor mint he prepareC to complete Ihl. job to th* UtHtacUon of the Building Commute* iSgd I P S W SCOTT. On • to th* Veatc, St Philip. XI 3) Tn THINITV COTTAQE—SI Jame* Coa*t Full* (umiahed rontauilng 3 bedroom*, iio a telephone. Available for month* ot February to May and Auguit to l>>ceniIPol Phone 1SW 11 1 11—Ir. PVHLIC SAI.I;S AUCTION TfFSDAV. 3*th nl 11 noon at ALBION LODOE. Barbare** HI1L G.-age 1J ft x 1) ft covered with Aluminum Stwe'. Good Wallaba P*t. uprlghlal-n SERVANTS ROOM II It kg (t. pgrlt* cov*r*d with a. I Term. Caoh. To b* removed. Dial S94T. R Archer McKenne AuCtion*er .. | -.i i,, UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER ON Turaday 30th by ruder of Dr Kler.n. we U1 a*U h|a Puntlture at Rrlgade lloua*" Garrtaon which Include* Dining T.ble. Upright Chalra, China C.Nnrt. Otnxnenl TablM. Klectrlc Floor Lamp*. Very nic* Brldg* Table and Arm Chalra with Htiah Scat. Ilnnt Stand* all In Mahogany: V*FV Good Poke. Table. Piano by Ackennan Low*. pe Radio: Singer Treadle Machine mewl Ola*, and China. FIUII Salad and Wine Set*. Breakfaal Seivlc*. a Very Comfortable Uphold Arm Chalra If and Pine Book Shelve*. Carpet tl, MlMlon Clock; Single Mahog Head*. Vi.no Spimg* and Mattr*.*t"*dar and Mahog. Un*n Preue*. Sewing Table.; Cradle. Children'! preaa *. High Chair. Baby'* Baimette, Verv Oood ITam and Go-Cart: I good Oa* F-ngera wlih 3 Hot Plate, each lAmrri cam Electric Hoaat*r. Dorm ever Mix Matter with meat Grinder and Juicer: Hot Plate and Irani, all In percondition. 10 gal. Damltohn (EiecIrlAedi Kllrhen Table.. Kllchen UlenIU. Garden Tool*, Lady*a Dlcyrle. l-n Mower. Qalv. Tuba and Bucket* Swing and many other Hem a. hale 11 30 o'clock. Term* Caah. in: \ Mv i i: TROTMAN Jt CO.. Aurll*vnrt*rs. ST 1.31— Hi. RBAJC ESTATE WESTCUFTE — Navy Garden*, dai Ing on eleven thou*and equare f*t lard. Bulll of Stone. Three bedroom* and nil modern eonvn!*nce AI*o large pljv room 30 b.' 14 fe*t. For particular, and appointment. Phone Wln.to.. Johiraon at 4311. SI 1.91 *n. WAU. HI nj>ING At UP Roebuck i-ri-t— A two atorey Wall Building, or. 4.30 aq. ft. of land SpacloUa Front llore. Store Room* and Dwelling Fo. mttieular* apply to M. Abbadl. Phone 3T. 2TI.3I~4n. roi -.i ON H v-.i rilCU'ratTV N H 11..' Street '. r.lu... Bowen. Michael DUI 3SDI. ^4 %  l-*i "fOR -d. ca.H> earned by obtaining m ^ v order for private Cnrl.tma* Card* from your friend*. No previoua *rxprlence nec***arWrite today to* beautiful free aample Book to Britain, large*! and foremen Publliher*; htghect comaataaarMti marvelloua money making opportunityJane*. William* A Co. Dept • VMIotu Work.. Proton. England." S 1 31 l'n NOTICE TBS rtlKri III r. AVDRFW Tender e Invited for a loan of ClOOC a ate of mtereat not to *.1-*' new Paii.li to Febrn Signed C A SKINNTR Vestry Clerh, Ml Andrew. M 1 31 61! NOTICE I* hereby given that It I* thr Intention i V*irv of the paruh ol Saint JYter o auihori** to petition the Lrgi.latiire land for th* paulng of a Bill them lo borrow a mm of i weeding the nun of £1.300 for Hi* purpo** of lai Erecting a bath and latrine at Roae Kill In the pm i-h of Saint Peter. Hi' Erectmg a balh and latrine at Round the Town in the pariah of Hunt Peler. •e< To purchaae a parrel of land rl Round th* Town Ml which th* above bath and latrtne will b%  di To purrhate a refiiae collrclnr f : the u*e of the (aid pnil.h Dated thla Mth day of January .fla). O. S COHBLN. CWrtt of th* Ve-try of th* parith ol Saint Peter Tl I 31 In, NOTICE The attention of all I'moni, Flrma and/ Companian carrving on trad* or bu*lnr*< In the City of Bridgetown and In other parti and place* of SI. Michael. I* drawn to th* prov-laon* of .jbuctiun o| rectlon U of the Velrl*. Act iltll-fti. whKh enactinter alia: "On or before the lrt day of Fcbruarv In every y*ar. ever/ person In the paruh liable to be rated In reapeet of proflt derived from carrying on trade ahall make to the aieeaaor on a form lo be obta.ned from the Vratiy, a Return in writing of their average net annual profit, m accordance with the proM.Mii* ol the aaid Act for th* "In rate any Proprietor or other p*r*on ahall by reason of the regular dale of cloiing Ariounla being a dot* atlHtquoiit to 30th November but prior February. ln*n the RetFrench Order Called "Misunderstanding" PARIS. January 26. The French order e the GovCTnntsM STUI retoiiuder Its decision." he .i.ldcd "Wl.TU. has esmiltsUVs itMOi with the United Nations Kionoir.e and social Council. The United Nations thereby recognise* Uni qualities of OUt organisation' 1 Communist-led General conferifration of labour (CO T t protested that *'it is not In the power of any Government lo dissolve such international organisation* grouping hundreds of millions ol men and women." The Miniitry of Interior official said: The W.FT.U. was banned because (1) It did not pursue the aims staled In its statutes (2) It conducted the POUcy dirocttd against the Fren Government. —Rr uter. 'HITLER IS DEAD" WANTED SUB AGKNT WANTED. — Hoident Huogetoon. w*ll connected with commerce, lo *ell accredlled Brltiih good* on rommiaalon Stale age. opericn.e. irfeteiice-, IV*t boa kU, Trinidad. POSITION SngliuMn-ii. M. marrl.d liigheat referencea. ConiMt*iabl* rum mrrrial opeiience 4 yean partn*r ir Indian Bnbrrprla* now aold oing politi lal difhiultle*. dr*lr.* a*ttl* Sarbaa..rod **<**• poltlon any line reaaonablPy and pio*p*rt* Plea** writ* Do* CC. C,o Advocate Co. U1.91 n SKturTAHV for HOCKUCY OOLF n.UB. Salary 100j per monlh lo. nether with freo Quarter* In flat over Club tfiKiae. oontalnlng two brdroom*. living room, rloeed veramdah *lc. alao free llffht. water and lax**. Knowledge of Uolf nn advantag*. Apply by lelt*t onl. fxtwardlng r*fercivce*. to—The Secretary, ttolf Club. !...k,v 10 111-If ... MLSCELLANEOUS • Ml I lOfa lAJIM floe... ...Mi" Writ*, call or dial 44 OOavBlHOKK An IM|ue ahop, Upper Bay Street 8IH7 n t in I ION CASB — Old ci am •ijewellery, rolnt. denture*, etc writ*, call or Dial 44m OOSKIWIU Antique *hop. adjoining Royal Vach Club. IS1.H— la mad* 1 the timm, !>. %  !..i the Utn day "In ea*e any proprietor at other prraon .hall breaaon of the ahorl prrind during which the builneaa ha* •Killed be unable lo make the Return by III Frfnuary. then no Return required." Failure to comply with Uie requlrep*r*on and'or peraon* liable to a penally not rtt-eedinB flft* pounda KM). Should elrcum.tir** over wtilcli Trad din. I | .l.i. Ir iriakir cl>U. th* Veatrv would appreciate be Informed by lelter M lu th* reaaon •uch delay. K. C. REDMAN. Clerk. SI Michaels V*tri 111 31rod -t I am a soAcskB Fi^ANrAiiuNWe will *M up for *ale by Public Competition at our Office Jam** Street, on Friday fr.d February 1S91. nt I pm. CAVB Si ROACHES PLANTATIONS tituat* In SI. laicy and containing by eMImatlon It acrea rood* S3 perchra of which about 41 acre, are artib.e Th* acreage li made up a* follow*: £>Va acre* lat crop cane* icady foe reaping. young M i %  gTBM • parch** In preparation roada, yard* do, Inapeetlon on application to Ur Ormund Knlghl on th* ptcmlie* VEAH.WOOD BOYCC Solkitori The undetalgned will off*r for *l* by public competition at their office. No IT. High Street, Bridgetown, on Thuraday th* fr'eholrt Nslice ol (hange of .Narnr I CLAIHMONTF. NATHANIK1. t'l.AHK heietoforr calMd and known by the name ..f ri.AIRMONTr: NATHAN tT. I B1ACKETT at pm-M-ni of mo Tintor %  •land of Barbado* Drltl*h W**t Indl linet.v Hl.r |ibllc Nntire thai on I 21th. day of April 1PS0 I formallv ai abaoluurly renounced, relinquiahed a ahaiHliinrd the u** of my aald *urnat uf Hlacketf and then aaaumrd a; Mlopl*d and determined thenceforth i all occaaion* what*oever to u*e ai %  ubarrlba the name of Clalrmon Nalhanlel CUrk tnitead of the *ald nar ot CUIimonte Nathaniel Hlai-kell AND I %  ran ,.,Cl. % %  glle. U'.TTl.KS .'' mpty 3 lb HorlMk* Both Phoenli ."hirmacv Mill 1" RICSIUBU In evcellenl order and r*c*ntly renovated, in llth yvvemie. B*U*vill*. with • sv iqnarc feet of land. DrawlnS. dining jid br*akfa*t rooma bedroom*, bath nd toilet and kllchen. Double garage I'd aervant* room*. InapoeUon by appointment only. Dial COTTl*. CATFOBD St CO.. Sollcllor. SI.LSI-n. i IGARr.TTF.g — Ardath Cork Tip %  Tl Now 3J ct*. 333 a0* Now XI cl. innallv 37 cl*. All In good cimdilion — Too many in alock — Knight* Drug CUPS A SAUCERS — Broakfart i "large. Cup* and Bauc*r at M cei Tea dp* and Saucer* at JS cenii. .wm at C. Ltd. CUXTHF-S HANOEHK Wooden Cloth** hanger. Irom g c*nU each up. Alao colourful Pl**Hc Ladie* Hanger* at cenu each C W. HlTClllNSON 0, UI4MONU SDfO — Solitaire diamond |n claw telling at an attracUve prtcf %  4V Son. He Uregor St. IT LSI—an. LADIES SPOBT COATS -For cool evening.*.. Fawn, beige, wine and black %  i aeaorted uev Hfl SO. Mode rn Osaka Shoppe. S3Ml-n MILKPowdered Milk In I lb Tina NiiHiel*, Select at Dally BrandAlan N*w Dutch Ctiee** •• elf. per lb S. IV Cole A Co., Ltd. Dial 3*38. %  MJI is. PI.ASTIC Para*ol*. Raincoat* Shower cap*. Apron*. Table Cloth*. B*bi** Fa. tie. Modern Dr*M Shopp* asisi-a RIBBONS. F*ather*. Flowor*.. npp* Ituiu.il*. I*ee* J> Edgea In a large \ *t at reaaoMltl* prteaa. Modern E Shoppe. St-ISIMAHSIIVIL1X Bank Hall main road %  landing on S.443 aqo.r* feel of land. Dwelling hou-e compriae* eloaed verandph, drawing and dining rooma. three bedroom*, btrakfart room toilet .nd bath. Government water and *l*etncity IrutJlled Thla property will be oflered for tale to public comp*lltlon or office Jam** SU**t. on Friday and February, 1SSI a I p m. >r further partlculjr* and condition* %  lo apply to Hutchlnaon 4V Banfleld. ** Striel 1T.1.S!—Sn. FOB SENT. SALE OB LEASE BAfJATFJ.IJT. HOUSg. St Thomal Dpalra Cloaed Gallery. Drawing and Din ing room, Breakfast room and Kitchenetti 3 t>*dioorn running water in *acn. Toilet and Balh. nOWNSTAUW Clowd Oallery. Living-room. Bnakfaat room Kllchenelte, 3 Bedroom* Toll*i aDd Balh. Elettrl* IJSht and Telephone Applv Manager ot BigaUll* PlantttM.n St. Tboma* Dial 3331 31.lSI.-4Sn rl-poll dated the lath d.n BI' General Office or New York in Ih* United State* n( America and recorded in the Registration Offlce ol Ih* I.land of Raibado* on the llth day of Ma/ IPS) In Volume gas of Herd. at Fag* 34 I formally and abanlulelv renounced and abandoned ine aald Sir* i...in. of "Blacken" and decLnred thai I had a**um*d and adopted and In* %  ended thenceforth upon all oceoalon* whatsoever lo u*r ami Mihacrlb* Hi* name of Clairraonte NMhi.m*! Clark In%  tead of CLuimont* Nathaniel Black HI and to a* to b* at all lim** tlicreafter called, known and de*cribed by the ni-mc of Clairmonie Nathaniel Clark eaciuDaled thia Mth day of Jai Clairmonie Nathaniel < Late Clairmonie Nalhanie ary I SSL MQUOK LICENSE NOTICE The .ipplir.vtinn of Herman Scott Rank Hall, St Michael for pcrmluh. PHl Spun*. Mall Liquor*, arr at n b> and *h Ingle ahop n*ar P lBgtalHrg League, Nelaon St. City. Dat*d Ihl* SHh day of January. To -H. A. TALMA. I ; Poll** Mgl*l'*t* Di*t "A". Sgd HRRMAN STOTT ApplK KB Tt.i application will be c< d*r*d at a Llcenaing Court to be at Polite Court. DlitlUt "A On Monday the Sth day of February ISSI at o'clock, a.m. H A TM.MA. Police Magi.tr*le. Dt*t A PHOPFJtTlES — Delightful reWdence i*v|ng 3 Bedroom*, large Lounge. **paM Dining Room. 3 fully Tiled Toilet* in Bath, modem Kittl en. built In : ., (j % % %  go 1 Sen ant* (."ailer*. alandMig riii£*loo mini offer For viewing apply Ralph l Beard, Hard wool Alicy or F-hon* aja Ml ii -:.- I r Salr-Conf d MISCELLANEOUS PIANO UpHght mad* by John Brinemead 4V Son* imaker* for Royalty 1 In excellent condition at Ralph Board %  Show Room. Hardwood Alley. Phone 44*3 SKIHTS filir Vial LfdJH In l*t Powder lJind Road. St MM hie Dat*d thl* SHh day of January D -E. A Mr IJCUD. Eaq Pollc* M*gHtrai*. Dtat. "A-. Sgd ITRD1NANFI. WATSO! Aopll NB Th-' applicjlion will b* c dared al a LlmuUng Court lo be held al Police Court. Dtdriet "A" on Honda th* Sth dar of February 1S41 at 1 o clock, a.mF, A McIXOD. I*ol|e Mag.itrate. Dtti A 1T.1.S1 U t;OHKINGEf4 undertake expert nd Clock repair*, cleaning itutn of oil painting*. • nrwnce and probate pper Bay St. _—lor InliomiMii" IS191 -Tn MAGAZINES — Svcond hand magu. tie* and comic* In good condition STANWAY STOKE, Dial 4S10. Luraa St. 3S.I 51n. Mi'i.F. One r .ii.ie work. Mutt be aound. S B. Watre. Ltd. iMar* or Pltch*r i ; :-. .-ancle, eal.t In Deiigii Department Wr*t Indian Pei.oleum ReHnery Trained Draughtsmen, capabl* ol dealgn and detail work on civil, merhani" and chemical *ngiia*mg ptoieci*. Applicant* muat have the Brltl'h Higher Nillonal CerllSrat* or it* US ex Canadian equivalent and ahouM be peg R farad lo give ptoof of technk-al ability by lnl*ivl*w or *amlnallon. Application*, giving full detail* and ..iperlenc*. accompanied by a recent paaapoit photograph, ihould be addte**u Me**** Do Coda 4V Co. Ud.. P O. 103. Bridgetown. -M I M -4n Spanifth "tuition New Spanlih Claew. Regular Spanl*h nd th* "Advanced Commercial four**" (III b* commenclni from the Finn ol February. All thoar lnt*rert*d ; pleaae be go<-l ugh to contact Mr. Maria CarlotPn .aalve*. "Santa Clara". St I*wrenc* Hap, before Ih* above date. fo. Heal.ttatlon. Phone; %  *. MUNICH. Hitlci'g lungtimtright-hantt man has put a crimp in the dirhard rumour that Dei Fi %  %  v^an.'r.ii Julius Schaul'. ii)utant for 20 jcars rrccntly rgtlsoa *"" %  *iir crimes txtnvictHm —gavp this v.'rsJnn ol HlteST* lart clays to lntriruitinnal NtrSFS B "The-r.' iv rto iloubl whalstkevrr UvA Hitler li dead I know helU-r than anyone that he wag detrrmined to kill himself v.li. him on April 28. 1S45 "He said goodbye to me and gave me his last order. He wanted the contents of all his thn •afes burned and completily otMtroyed. Th-re was one In HiHar's working ro!>m of th.Reichsk d nrlei. one in his home, or private apartment. ;ind one in I gaden. "Ho one had ever had the keys l. th. bfriut*, but 1 know th .t most of the notasl*. orc his private conespondence with foreign statesmen. Hlller confirnied this and said: 'I do not want mv f tall with me.' He t ui aUd again and said: 'FrdrtTWffU, Schaub. and givg mv ireetlngs to youi Ht> iiildeniy took a pistol from snd pul it Into porMtt He had never carried it before. I knew the only weapon he had always curried with him had been a small, Uny automatic. • %  This was the pistol which killed turn three days after 1 left Berlin *' -IN.H. 15. Honduras j May Become 1 *> Meat Supplier;' Muslim A|f|M'uls at From page V %  II,.ini.i. %  < oig\ %  -' W0 houses requisitioned for Bntisi troops, hut otnptv "or •OCIM tain '. h.oisb-J %  Council of *'.< % % %  and '.ml they would leave only if thrown out, l-iaTbecki' adminlslroti. of British High Commission inear Uab Oeyehausen, the British Ithinp Avmv Headouiirtem. About 150 houses are still underequlsition there. Seven families telegraphed Dr. Karl Arnold. North Rhine Wc.lphaliini Premier, Dr. Theodu.Blank. West German Government's Special Commissioner, lor billeting allied romforcenients gn I c*her West German leaders, asking for support. —Hester. it ten. Oa* %  Ion I .rrr.**n*eai i LONDON. Jan. 20 i ki rnalw Brhl vas s valuublc do* also a rm*at supplier toi botirlnf iffgrlUsrifrg arc %  %  I ment Corporation. Thev are ill Uils i>f £577,000 livestock i ojeci for the colony. The C C. for a cattle ranch and %  MwSiding i about 40,000 acres and a sheep farm of 30,000 acres. In whiten g •jo.iMH) rscre arable farm fattening id will also support a dairy together with pin. poultry and vagctable production. Because the t.i: on a targe scale is u>. gm undertake HrMVduras, each itsfa will be pcovi :1 exp.i'.su.ri ol (hi icheme which will take seven and t. .. maturity. Eventually it is planr..-.i 11,000 head of i.ittlc 01) annual draw on %  •. niai eon %  i Honduras will ihtm bacon c ..n saisortaT aewklng nearby Cuba mid J'ii"i. ,i Atiollicr aJiiiuiWant and h ig h fj, Important part of the plan is the intention to introduce wool glow iiiK she.-p In the paffCO of the present hair producim' It is hoped to build up ., H,.K of about 15.000. the wool from wl-irh 'lunihl form %  useful dol. t wUl be Mr. T. K. Rodda who has many ol urmtng in South Afiica ati. %  night approved a n'""' ,,( P00.000.mil IHHI lire tTJ pill Mite lUUan divtsiofu on i wai toottni anil l.i brine th.An r'm'v to I strength ol MO Bl The Defence Minister told the •he around forces 'i-v dtvUlonj and thi'v airnoiired divisions Tlie ComnilsMim meetliiK "' raertt was ;ii-i> un*Mntood to have thai the United States win place rjpder totalllivi ^(Mi.coo.ooo.oim h.e with it.di industry to help in opt reMter. Doctor of AD 950 T HIS year Is the 1000th •.nniversary or the death of the Persian doctor and Phil"', iS her, innIna for Avicenna). A series of commemorative stamps have been printed in E n g I and. Their sale will provide funds for the building of a new (omb at llamaden. in Persia, for Ibn-Sina. Only 150.000 lets of each -tamp aeries have b.rj printed and the plalea destroyed, to Increase the tamps' value. One of the stamps (pictured here) has a picture of Ibn-Sina. LoisToa fig-rii e*jra|ag Stole $t.5(M) A Day CHICAGO. Jan. 20 . minutes in Chicago in 1950. Police i. %  rabbera aini ear thlevei stole $4,500 per day with Ibe year** total loot In cash and goods luted at $16,3S6..'.04. This f1 crease of II per cent over Iftfl 194'* toliil _B ruler i.vi:ii>Mi;\r \OIHIS Royal Naval CadeUhips und First Appointments in the Royal Marines It U notified for general information that Regulations for the Special Entry of Naval Cadets In the Executive, Engineering, and Supply and Swretariat Branches of the Koyul Navy have been received and may be seen on application al the Colonial Secretary's OITlce 2. Competitive examinations for the Special Entry or Naval Cadets in the above-mentioned brnnches are held in March. June and November. Before admission to the written examination, candidate' must produce evidence of having posucd the School Certdlcate or other mination of equivalent or higher standard. 3. Candidates must be within the age limits of 1* years and 10 years 8 month* on the date of enlry into the Royal Naval College. Dartmouth. I.e., 1st January, 1st May or 1st September. 27.1.51.-ln. DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT Vacancies for Roud Overseers. Grade II. APPLICATIONS are Invited for appointments to vacant posts of Road Overseers. Grade II. The posts are pensionable, and the position within the salary scale which Is ($480 x 48 — 1.200 (E.B ) 1.272 x 72 — 1.440) will be determined in accordance with the experience and qualification of the selectee. The appointment will be on one year's probation In the first Instance and will be made subject lo the selected candidates being passed as medically fit for employment in the Public Service. Candidates, who should be between the ages of 25 to 30 years am who should have had some experience In road work, must be abl< to read and write English, to keep correctly the Labour and Distribution Rolls, to set out and measure up all description* of road work and to perform any other duties thai may be required of them by the Director. Each successful candidate will be required to keep a motor vchule for use in the performance of his duties. A travelling allowance will be paid in accordance with the provisions of ihe Travelling Allowance Regulations in force. Applications, which should be submitted on the preserll>ed form obtainable from the Colonial Secretary's Office and scaled In an vclope narked "Application for post of Road Overseer, Grade II. Department of Highways and Transport." should be addressed to the Director of Highways and Transport and will be accepted up to 4 pm on Wednesday 31st January. 1951. 21.1.51—3n PERSONAL Anita de*vt or dent* contracted ferj Mini to be under my rare and protectioi from the llth day of December 1*M PHtlJP AI.ISTAIR MUMPHftXY. < %  I CSM Curacao, N w I Removal Notice ROGERS BARBER SALOON Bag lo notify th*lr Cuitomm that thav will b* moving upataira J. H. Ooddard* a ran* Building 'Seat Doori a* from the atth January mi. Ml Jl-*n GREEK CABINET RESIGNS ATHENS, J;.n W Greek Ministers today hatfaded Lheti re Ignatloni tn Liberal Prima Itli I ter Venlxelof. Kiaf P.iul, who Is touring Northern Greece, hag ix-en agkeu to •peed hfi return t'' He %  %  befors W< I % % %  i m turn invite the Bast li'dlat among them la a .-iimpletcly self-conUlned manufarturtng plant, compact and light ugh to l>e mounted ol and taken directly to the farmers door. %  upervlriort. Tru* iiuludcs a heavy-duty hammer mill -tuipped with ahadlutAable feed t .ble. a special feeri I tank, a unJqtiv healing mid meterinfi artpngc-; I00-hors*nowetI !:iinc. The machine is called Feed-U-Nit. It WfM developed by the DalTln Mantlfacturingj Company of Lancaster, in the I %  Decree Nisi lu the Court i Matrimon il Honour the Acting Chief Judge. ,' %  I W %  In the suit of K. M. Hunte (Petitioner) nd T. K. HuntO (Hespoiident > His llonoirr idio granted the pet'"* 1 %  %  Uagj rhtldrerv iiung the poUUoner n Mr W*. W. H*ce. K (' U strui'ted by Me.jri CotHe Catfcrd A: Co. SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. 1*1 !• March ll i twerp and HiinlaKlai lieieia" i*ih I %  i .i %  Mh, mil. rsatti Kh, istn MH Sailing lo Trlittdad. ranmuribo %  ITlh Jai an isoi eih, r*br. ivsi n<* %  ll.tena" nl Haraa Ml %  .. Trinidad. U *. : %  Oftai Antwerp, AfSSaST I .,1 T,I Mar.h ISSI. MUsaON, SON at CO., in). Agent* The MV. -DASSIWOOn' will ar,-*Vt fargo and Pa**rng*r. fgfl i ..da gtul Amba.ar.rl Pan*nger* % %  S..I1KII on W*dlie-d.o The M v '•O m m%tr *m aer*pt Cargo and Paa*ei\ger* for Aniujua, Mont %  *•*•', N*\l* BT-H! Si Kit** Data M a*ljrlure to be notified. B WI St'IIOONER OWNERS ASSOCIATION, Ine. Trlephonc: 4047 ^Agc^St^amMpC"NFW YORK SERVICE •SSM" aall* llth January — .1 rVbruary NEW ORI.RANS SERVICE •Ail* lllh January US ,..-.. CANAP.AN SBHVICS: %  DI TSSOI Nt* AllUA ll'l .\lH-> iiwii a*** iia*it*a NutifM ROBERT TIIOH LTD. -New York and Otilf Rgrrlca. Apply HA COSTA *. CO. LTD. Canadian ggrrles. HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM VMisi rrom ss 'i \HKFNT1AN FOR£ST ,a M/brou|h r. SS. "PI-ANTEH" SS MUI.IIEIIIIY Mil. I. fACTOR" Due DfaTDCd i SS. 'TItlOESMAN" S S I'KOSI'FC "l'o|{" %  ."ii'lini London Olasgnw f. M/brough 4, IHih .Lin. 20th Jon. 20th Jun. 31st Jan. Mth Jnn | Pah 4ili Feb. Lc 27lh Jnn. 27th Jan. HOMEWARD TOR THE UNITED KINGDOM WlaW "DEFENDER" For ondon Closes In llnrhidoi end Jany. SS. "DEFENDEH" ..I For further information apply to • • DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.—Afentg FAITH IIF.AI.IN,. u-in MI i I' iiiaiii' i> a fl. lUSl II %  %  friei-cll/ fraaSMS "' %  %  UHM no L*\-wa nor AatammU from il* IRgSSbSfSI give. b*lt*r H-ii-fi' ai^l nigger llonu*; take* all IS* laaally ai ra.talwr* fena 5 >-.. i.l.l U I • th-MI MI:I.Ia niaii i' .•nn 11 tl I*II St T r,ONT ONLY OIL IT GCKM IT. 4K\rit.\i. KiiMiin I.TII. — i ui.ik.r Street RANITARY INSPECTOR'* EXAMINATION Candidates for the examination for Sanitary Inspector*, are not fled that this examination will take place at St. Mary's Boys' School on Saturday. 10th February, 1951 at 10 a.m. The first paper will be from 10 a.m. to II .30 a.m. and the second paper from 1 p.m. to 2 SO p.m. Candidates must bring pen, ink, pencil, rubber and drawing instruments. Candidates should be at the examination room at least ten minutes before the start of each examination. r Candidates who have not yet puid iheir full fees must do so and present their receipts at the office of the Director of Medical Services on or before the *Hh February. Senior Medical Officer of Health 20 1.51— 3n FURNISH HOME & OFFICE Hi', MOW-SWIM; WAY Wardrotxa, H*d*tradi. Spring* \ lath*.. Vanltie*. Dre*>ng Tab*** \ IS up. WaiMtand* M*> up. Night. I gfafa*S S4 t<> * L. S. WILSON I0-DAVS NEWS FLASH ,•* "•* .lk. iwi... y....r Cook Bargain JOHNSON-8 KTATIONtBY %  nd II >I:I.I\ \l!l For BARBADOS INVESTMKNTS Consult M A. M. Wlllll. rUrottr .1.1 Broad SI. (Over 1'li.H'nix I'll II —: 1'honi1796 :— JOHN M. BLADON AFS. F.V.A. FOR REAL ESTATE RXAL ESTATE AGENT AUCTIONEER — SURVEYOR 'Phono 4640 Plantations' Building.



PAGE 1

-m'RDAY, JANUARY n, 1*31 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAliK TIIKKI: MEATLESS BRITAIN By FKF.I* s -IITH LONDON. Britain's reputation as a nation MM* J hM d-sn.g memory. With Hie meat ration at an all. lime low, hope* for a belter -up! !> ot mcii for a nation wiuch M a whole has not enjoyed Memka or a good roast for more I years are pinned on 0m current Anglo-Argentine meat talks, which may or may not succeed. Ue |ha Untish househaving a tough tlmo 'iv.iiy to IMd her family uti tliu I'melat ration of 14 cents worth of ueryon per week especially when It i* aged ewe or tcugh and ancient beef. %  > it u as meat stocks in the national larder Ret lower god lower. tkM for ihe average family of three works out at around 15 ounces of fresh meat Plus t. small dish of corned beef. pas* week. And automatically the average British family is confu,-" meatless days a week for the ration seldom permits more than on* meat meal a week. The housewife in Britain therefore spends a great deal of her time louring food stores to And of! ration tid-biu to bolster up the evening menl. but even he** a new furrow is being added to nee brow. With Britain entering upon a new rearmament programme, tin plate is already scarce and food packers are having to cut deliveries. Such canned foods as beans, peas and meats are in short supply and housewives expect the meagre supplies available to go "under the counter", which is the polite term the British use for ihr grey market. Long lines outside stores selling offal give evidence of the lack of meat in Britain, as does the increasing use of horsemeat. Prices are also causing tho hOUM tit ponder anew before l Uplng. The scanty meat ration has lorced a run on rabbits and p< ultry causing prices to soar. Habbit—main mats) ration bolster —has soared from 17 cents io upwards of 42 cents a pound. Fish prices also have rocketed but nh continues to be the present mainstay of the British dinner table. Fish has In fact become lueh ,. substitute for meat that %  oflna husband! are declaring the paJa m their backs is not lumbago OHt %  latent dorsal An. Thcv i ( .l. ilu-ir wives to give the 1,-hmunRpr a miss at Igej .' • • %  % %  Other males protest that the "flfltrs" of bread, potato and soups are giving them a paunch. Than is always the old British standby— the sausage— although even this Is not what tt used to be. With a meat content controlled by the government Ihe current gag ithat it is hard to decide whether the sausage should go between two layer* of bread or a slice of bread go between two sausages. To last out until the weekend roast.. housewives are even employing subterfuges to keep nOia well fed. Many B Husband in Britain has be"i delighted by the rare "Swiss steak" laid before him only to he horriAcd later when he was inl it was horscn>s!i. —INS Flying Automobile Educational Exchanges Stalin's Plan A Success Rescue Work Goes On A small airplane that can be An estimated 50.00Q atiuaknta litnvAnll*-l ^.s_l j j a. a ... %  LONDON. Jan. 26. Coat Of "Not Dying" Rises It's Going 11 i ii 111 • iLONDON The coat of defense against possible Communist auressltsa ta go* PORT MORESBY. dismantled and driven as an autofrom all parts "of Vhe (re* world Russia, unlay' announced ""the %  %  "" "orkera to the jurujle mobile will soon be marketed In troaaad ectus aa.1 nat...oal boundresults of the Onal vear of Sunns > MM Uimd Sutea. The. fourarm durin, 1950 to study ID post-war Bye-year plan clalmin, launlnsjon on Tl,ui..l.iy refused __ wheel aulopUne" has been tested countries other than their own. %  "•• 1 allowed sweeping proloabaoooai laanr task of rascu. jDt ^ ,,, 0 ^. r lh# W eslern for several years and was recently Araonj these exchange studenH sross in Industry, agriculture. eHwit* signs of new eruptions worl(J ..pproved by th* U.S. CIMI Aerowere many who went to UK trade and price cutting f^S"!* ""'blmt cr.ter No EuropMn M Scandinavia Untie. Administration. United State, a, well a. many ""T 1 ,. "?*. !" t5 i^, ITT SS. £LT £l .j£ rf ,£.X"..moerTof th. North Alhuu, The rear half of the fuselage, Americana who studied in oei • 1 0 '.' >*"•?' H* ""luittia ,, !" !,'£' ^V-tin!? rSchtni p *" • >1" -' "L> the wings, said. People were buying more Australia said there had be* ;y goods. Bui some key industries—timber oaily on Thursday inonnng new explosi' lding pellor of the plane can be qulcklv tor b v Buvemmanta. private In, .. deuchad from the cabin. The a>ne. educational institutions, Bul 5ome j^, cabin, which % %  11 feet long, then "W" orgsnuations, and private and pa prTi g_ lnI nd railway resembles a convertible coupe. m !^^.\. ,„ „. transport—fell behind plan aad The There are separate throttles for MOT lhan M 00 ? undergraduate some factories failed to produce sued the plane and the ground vehicle. * %  T ad, alo ; student* from outenough of the right kind and qualwithin a 1 Most of the controls, however, are nLi w^ State* were enj tv ot goods. Laming! used both in the air and on the !" Uad in aboul 1.000 American Salient points in the 5.000 word what h* beeoma a dust covered ore digging deeper and deeixr into" pn^Ak-ikm ground. For example, the two g u £ llon f 1 i n,l U Jon * A"." 'J 8 K^, 'iTrf MZW! Ce ," r ^ 1 "W S IKW 1M I0RW 4.000 peoxhrlr „,*>,, to ^y (or the weapf foot phials thai control the rudder ^S n \^ District of Columh,.,. SutUttea^Administroliw of the pj,. ^ of war the k48.&OO.O00.0OO lava President Truman has asked for national defense and foreign arms aid. acuation -rder was IsBut an International News SerWedneaday. Everyone vice survey to-day showed that ule radius of Mount nations m the Western da ra ns* iidered out of bloc on this side of the Atlart John x Roebuck, i Ma : I '. (-.-mui tht fitU pWHitrTfial gaaWjagaaaa|aM | %  gl* gggrttaati Oxojficmcst Bft imporimt a/ WJ tansvab, it ^P I ludprninulf emlj km msJt in .'•w./wratiw// anaV asaa linn. ff.dWJ('i mirnfJM i** aW ltd dumtrr y tjtttutti m a rarf i.Jr, mid alto rtiurfi of the plane also as foot States, the District of Columbi. and the U.S. territories, the (*overnment VeuYork Herald Tribune reofficial of Taaa age hnhr mil Mfh ">umcuu o* imw agency io-a h; !" 1 MH ^ or,h€,c "• wh,ch ports. The largest group came Industrial proJu,i>,>,. l Th, i Z> iH. . '" %  Canada. Next In number per cent higher than the pi; given by cy to-day. —(C.P) The plane h a wingapread oT w ^ r '; iudema from China. India. 1' V\ lon /an^~ n •> industrial goods. Harbour Log j In Carlisle Bay %  •-(dill, gfjaaj Plant Test Heaviest buying in shops was A new organization has been set clothing <33 per cent): footwear of rni," "P in ln United States to advance i4 per cent); butter 141 per cent* agricultural techniques and broadfor such things a* wines (a 230 en ihe application of modern reper cent Increase): sausage meat i .search developments in tropical (48 per cent,; toilet soap (40 per nnd sub-tropical countries. ThU cent); motor cycles (44 per cant). project of the International Basic — Rrater. Economy Corporation Research _____ Institute, a private non-profit organization, is part of a pro— An American scientist has degramme to help many countries T_ IJ 1 -— 1 L^ 1 J I veloped a simple test for detardevelop their basic resources %  Q |\|lCi ollvlKC mining whether growing plants through the use of modem techare diseased or deficient in mmnology and management, era Is. Using colour reactions Initial research will be conmat appear on a small piece of ducted on methods of Improvwhitc paper, n farmer can tell ing production of coffee, rice, and the amounts of nitrogen, phoscom in Brazil and VeneaucU. phorus. and potassium a plant according to the Institute, it will Its stem or leaves. By make available new insecticides. Ooi-dun. Irh Ti lavBaaS irma D. MV S-sdarHold. Mifi' S S. I %  MHiy in. j..t r-(<•. from ijvfipaol It Bociliai. l.aST lurk. Britain will be the biggest rpender in Europe. W>cn the 1950-51 budget was mpleted last Spring. Britain anned to devote about $2,200.000.000 for defense, sumc 22 1 per cent of the total budget. Then a new arms programme was announced calling for expenditure ol $10800.000.000 in the next Ihrve vasjl I M ...nlc;l [IB-AimiUBS Sci->nr Phvllli Mh. SS torn i I .,p> M.sjuilkifi. (or Kt Lw'M. %  chni>M W l. gkviuKia. J lom i :pl Jonph. tol Dominica fchoo~T jf-nfir B-liWolfr. 14 \ ,-l. Cap! &'' %  to* Buii-li OuUu>a. HI B**l Mill. Kt tan* >wt. Capt. r\U. lor Tunkl-J nidVad MELBOURNE, Jan. 26 Victorian State railway guards to-day voted against the continuance of the 24 hour strike they started early this morning, and will return Io work at midnight. The Communist led Austr Coaal Kutlor. S. M c %  ., Sitt^ia. %  4u*dilgu. t Bo,,-lr. a.1. BW. % %  lUgina. • rort r>itrni*n. •. %  WilhMnMMl. %  Alpha San MM). %  a. Alcoa Vularia. •. Atri.ri, i i IMmil %  I l-MlISSMIIM.' Hayano • • Maurvlanl*. discovering ahorlages of these soil stenlixants. fertilizer!, vitaR^iwaya Union had called fi'^^rfljS^ n,! L b f0re Xt l* min! ', 6 eds and ther a Tlcu, railwavmen in Victoria to >tage \no u^r. ,hi l,? T9to hl ***** 1M ' JVrmuda. .. Coiombt.. *.*, tame alrtp of )>aper. A complete t,( 0lt which have been formed '*•" ' B>IUIWK. %  Aka Gm, lest can be made in three minR l nce World War II bv a group Australian Cabinet Ministers *• NI**^ A.n.(i..... %  Ai-v-iut t* %  led by Kelson Rockefeller. A e ordered lo stand by yeater*• gl^lk ,Vi- AST ^.i First, three orange-coloured former Assistant Secretary of —> for developments in the in*mum. > a_. N— H-^-L. .. %  *. potassium spots already on the gmip Mr Rockefeller now heads dustnal crisis brewing in coall-ianf. Brtui•_. •• a.r.^n.^ paper are covered with sap from ^ advisory board for the Tech*W. docks and railways. iti nu 'iT.''e1^ ln,P 1 "* Miners In northern Kew South *—"> • %  !" ul *.'"i 1 "* ' nical Co-operation Administration •ia" !" i. •"*""• P rp er "> nical Co-operation Administration „ !" rt 'r* '" %  >u Vr c . "... a Hun the stem. Then two more spou ^ (h v s Department of Stale. £ %  >• "ave decided to strike one tap are made on the blank -Agricultural research, and the <"a> each week in protest against conditions attached to recent wage Bishops Must Look Denma 1 Department thai approval of the pool agreement between the Unil3 Missing Near Antigua Tfirn Oar 0a C'ottipa*iil ANTIGUA. Lat Friday three fishermen ot BolffJU put to sea in a small flat bottomed row boat with the Intention to draw their fish-pots. They luve not been seen since and it is presumed that their boat was eithiT swamped or overturned and the crew drowned. "'MS„ j-,, m de M 8_*| ss „r^. S? „t !" P Jffi.,2 If^K* 1 I "if pnxliirtlvily of man and Ihui S!ifLiS ^i 5" ,' OT, d r aiding in ralMng living standard. SLTSS 'i',,i. 0 "' ,p ?' Iur V : "" a w,,rldwidv al*. The op. ^?,". d .K < 1 .l*dor remln |)0r1unH i„ ,„ r improvement of S£*S* JfrJSjSSPSjt igrlcullur. Ihrough research are nitrogen. If it turns light pink, ^L, d -_ d t hallengin only • bare amount of nitrogen D ' a ana manengina 'lit. A dark red indicates __^_^ that tin? plant has an extra amount of nitrogen for future growth. The other clear sap spot la used for the phosphorus test. A lew drops of a chemical solu1",M .,!.' ,i| plied to it If the sp.it turns a daik blue, the plant contains "Ufflcicnt phosphorus for VATICAN CITY, Jan. 26 ii IT l." ?' ""I"". 11 1 The Vatican announced to-dav d^ 1 1 cv' i „^hc"'„l' 1 ,, Ph0 P,X rU U 1 "-" C h ">" "'""^ C F!n"7tn" sap „ P „*?,V !" oranao *JSSS' A^, "^ X" pots Is covered with the chemi-*Vgy *j!!!**& m JX ffi" eal Mlutlon 'If the potassium tZ. c '" b T !" M SSL M content of the plant is low. tho • "",' !" """ ', hl "„",'!; snot* will turn %  lemon vellow lowers If they found It obnoxious. oFbecoSi Slnu.t.^'Sicrsp^ The Vatican's newwp^ajdd ha,* a d.flvrem degree of sensith f B,l k "" ,hc ".twngtlonal tifl.ty nnd enn le u^ed to mdirotory movement two week* ago caie accurately the amount of hy the Vatican Holy Office pctassiuni fertiliser that the soil ***" Ci.lliQllc churches did .,,1. necessarily mean thnt Catholic About 100 strips of test paper, laymen could not Join Rotary a bottle of chemical solution, and Clubs. a vial of nitrate powder are carIn n article described as auried in a email kit. which illthoriscd" It said: ipto a shirt pocket. The test and "In some nations because of kit ware developed by Roger H. the prevalent masonic influx the Bray of the University of Illinois action of Rotary clubs has conCollege of Agriculture nnd aru Dieted with the activity and ends described In a recent issue of of the Church. The Farm Quarterly. — Reefer. re due to ban overtime md work from FebWill Harm Denmark WASH1KGTON, Ja: ark has notified the State II Into Rotary Movement oj ed States and Chilean shipping OBl lines would seriously harm Danish economy, il was diaclosed at a i'a*eri Mail Federal Maritime Board hearing % %  % %  %  yesterday. — Reuler. J Bu -' Now an expanded schedule being completed by defense and Caa*> acottunUc pUnuters and that > %  *xrt pected to add another 13.000,000, 000 lo the Ihree-year bill. France is due hi spend $2,114. 289.000 in 1951-29 per cent, of the budget; that compares will' $i. 200.000.000 last year—IB.fl pet cent of the budget Belgium devoted 8 per cent, ol her budget—fl 16.743.440—to Capt Uonal defense last year. The figures are 8154,050,420 and 11 per In Touch With Barbados ^ f Netherlands la spending Coastal Station 27.1 per cent, of its budget (or defence mure than $800,000,000 Csbt* an4 wiralsaa iWa indWai UA m Ino year ending September I upped its arms budget from 7 to 10 per cent of the total. Among the Scandinavian %  >•>/ 4 swssemii *Mdai**rr. Mm *f • *S W "' %  ***"* %  fcaWiisi* IWn-oiry. JW wiaW awn fct eradaV im Binmnjn*m. Afflmi fdpgej ||_ei h hM*y, and ihe Jrji dhflaaVr a a iWr oar e) aseay haenariwiiifi m thrmiiJ pwrfsi-ru* u4ti,k kminJu^eJ ro Btm^iijn-• h 1-49 kt alMJtJ An agaj ni^Hrir a,iJuwh gMT FiBiiwya, **J later yrrsily oxefnoHiraf SmtimJt tnJth by jnmJv^ Hy aV time of hit aVaWi in I7W. he 4JJ beei maJt J r'nm* e/f Ju*U.yH mJ a I-,';/ gj W K"/J Soeiely: RonWfc'i iumtrult >tvarJ m e.Mremth/ uile lafcrw, hut his disVnVa; ,la>m !.• ft->u ana] e the thjmher pwrtl, whith mth •W tont*tt" froetu fatrnlei • i*fgaj •)• *wiArr FittfiAmm, Ftrefrmm l*hiMiai, ii still Mfci ltJ,i/ u eirrl mJ-ify'i aeaaagal demmdsfjt aJplmtit acid. Rates Of Exchange lafageg w, isai < \*DA a : ICi or. CKMUH on CnKrr. at a 10*. PI 1)1 all. t.,hl 11. %  %  MAIL NOTICES Malta fur SI not. SMART and DURABLE for TENNIS AND OTHER SPORTS New Shipment of PUMPS in Brown and White Sizeg: 6—11 PRICE: $1.60 licit** //.'^*V/>V//*VWl-/^//A%V//.V//.V//.VAV^^//^^^^ IMl'I.HKI I IMIltX I.INDhN HL'IVIOM Ml I I IHAt'lNIH NEW RELIEF FOR ^RSIiNGS HFRESH (.i TOMATO SAUCE A. S. Bryden & Sons (Barbadas) Ltd.—Agents. ARTHRITIC PAINS Put nw treatment dots more than MM th6M terrible agonies. A new product, DOLCIN. haa been created which not only givenroanpt relief from the pains due to lli sytnploma of anhruw ana rheumatism, but also affect* th* metabolic proc-nwe* which conauiute B Tary important pert of the rbeumalii alate's bsckground. DOLCIN haa been thoroughly tailed in m<n drink (4 Not a laaative, not habit forming, you can take It any time. Let Alha-Slta*v relieve your acid indigawuon. Havea aupply handy. Ci-' \lka Seltzer si OBSERVE that dilTerent brands of Bay Rum come, and they go. but BORNN'S BAY RUM will go on forever WHY? QUALITY Thais Why '.'.'.'.'.<.'.'.'.*,'.',',','.*,'. >'.'.-.--'.'.-.-.'.'.M0 HAS SHE TAKEN HER COUGH WITH HER? >v When your child develops a persistent cough aa a result of a heavy cold, it is time for >*EKROL COMPOUND. It is not fair to other children or to your own lo allow such a cough to remain unchecked, thereby spreading more germs at school or in tho home. The double action of FKRROL COMPOUND makes it ideal for the treatment of coughs following colds, because ils tonic properties of Cod Liver Oil. Iron and Phosphorus rebuild strength at the same time that its Creosote and Guiaicol are curing the cough. Always keep FERROI. COMPOUND handy for the treatment of coughs following colds whenever these develop in your family. It's good for all ages. FERROL-COMPOUND The Tonic Cough Mixture that Builds it lh-.il'"'**'-*-*.'*#•'-*-"'*.* STOKES BVNOE LTD.,—Age nK^nofnW.



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATIRDAY, JANUARY H, IM1 D R ROBERT SIMMONS Chief nary Officer at the Colonial Office arrived (rom Trinidad yeaterday by H W I A Tli Simmons is touring the CanbWmi H wn met at Seawell by Ma). Dennis Vaughan. fit r"* A.D.C Ur Simmonwill he a guest at Oosrrnmeti. Hots** Nv*i >ii Monday /or I.C.T.A Head D R AND MRS HAROLD PAGE wenmet at Seawell by Sir Georg.Seel yesterday afternoon. They arrived by B.W.I A from Trinidad. Or Pair la the Principal of the Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture. They are here for one week and arc stay inn with Sir George and 1-ady Seel. Senior Partner Vajub Calling Here For Five Week. D KING and Mm. Rowlatt arrived from B.G .esterday by B.WI.A. to spend five weeks' holiday, staying t Leaton on Sea. With Creole Petroleum TLf AND MRS. John Recgan *YX checked out yesterday aftrrnoon on their return to Venezuela Mr Reegan la with Creole Petroleum Corpn, In Caracas. They ipent a short holiday here staying at the Paradise Bear* Club. Originally from Ncbra!:i. the Reegans have been living In Venezuela since 1935. No Cinders A Question Of Fare A MONG the tassniitcr. ur _r^ IVOn Lecture Tour D EV DR For B.G. Re w R. FRANK O'NEIL left for B.G. yesterday by B.WI.A. Piofessor of Theology at the to ride in the forthcoming Race University College. Exeter, and Meeting. He was well "seen off former Dean of Exeter Cathedral by Mr. Ernie Proctor, Mr. I. O. in Devon, was intranet on the C Perkins and Mr. Wilder. Dutch S S Bonaire yesterday from For U.S. Holiday I ncd lert loc CARPENTER i-inu from H <: yesterday bv H W 1 A. wr Mr and MrII C. Mcdiam. They havtrecently come down from England via New York ,.nd Trinidad Here for a short holiday, they are England to Trinidad, staying at the OMan View Dr. Carpenter who was accomHotel Mr Medium is Senior MnieU by his wife, I Partner of Fitrpatricl; Craham to the West lnd.es al the LnvUa\f RS MARY SPF.ISMAN and Co.. of London. Chartered UlAi oI Bishop Wih.m. ot Trinidad '* %  yesterday moriiing in a three months' lecture tour to Puerto Rico by B.W.l.A. She Is he clergy of Tnnidad and Tobago, en route to the U.S. for about On Six Weeks' Holiday He ,Uo iV9a numb r ' ,wo "HW**! ho d,, >.. ar lr r wh lcn A PRIVTNTT from Antigua c Thorsday afternoon by merit" and "Church Hlsto B W.I.A. was Mr Charlie War. Dr. Carpenter has written a Ten. son -of Mr and Mrs C. S. number of books two of whu |i ire Warren Of "Wyr.dal". Rocklcy. "Church and People 17f U9S" Charlie, who Is Manager of and 'The Biography of Bishop Bennett Bryson\ Bottling Works Wmnington-Ingram." late Bishop in Antigila is down _on six weeks' of London. AntlBefore he became Dean of Exeter, he was Chaplain to King George V. public lectures and among his h will be returningto Barbados ubjects will be "the New Testaholiday. gun rlnce August 1649 B.B.C. Radio Programme VIENNA. Cinderella h itsVrn outlawed In CdmmuniilJ^^A The tlme-^^pPTd ule of rags ridna wflpiiced on a li*l ot banned literature for al! Magyars, according to a report reaching Vienna to-day. Out with Cinderella went 'Arabian Nights" and 'Snow White and the Seven IV. The liook?. m.< pest regime, are trush .i reading for younu Communists —I.W.I. Exhibitions At The Museum < i The Advocate Exhibit Photographs and the exhibition ol paintings by Robert MacLeod will both clo*c .,n WJanuary. Two new exhibitions will opan on Saturday 3r.l February, one of paintings nnc sculpture hy K. R. Hrr.odhn.jen together with e/ltortolourg and, oils hy Morjorie Broodhngen. and! >.f watercolours and oi by John Harrison, Art and Fxnibilinns Officer of the BrlUat Council DOVER. I The Dover Council gallantly • of a debate over how many time* a woman need* to I "repair her face" during M eve' nlng. During a discussion on cloakI room fees, the .ll-male entertain. menu committee pondering whether to increase charges, de%  mdd be ungallant :<. | ( times a i girl needed her handbag from the cloakroom." Committee chairman Frank I i Overton, only man to hazard a guess, said "six times In an evening causes confusion In the eloakjoom.* A different light on the subject was thrown by Alf Fenn, who stated: "Women ore entitled to sympathy because, unlike nan, they could not go on to a dance floor Judy Garland's Own Story Judy Garland's own story begins to-morrow on page 3. II letla, for the Brat i.mIn her own, authorised words, why this hlrhly successful, popular Movie Star tried to end her life. Bui more than that. Judy Garland Own Sl.r> pro vide* one or Che ml penetialhsg Inside 'rie of Hoi l>wood ever U> be published. It goea far towards explain in K the man) 1 enigmas of life In the movie colon* and gives an Intimate, revealing picture of the struggles and heartbreaks that lie on the path to stardom CUBAN APPROACH Educatora from the United States recently Joined the Cuban people In programmes celebrating the fiftieth anniversary of public education In Cuba. The American delegation attended cere% %  v5tem 800,000 TEACHERS About 20.Ou3.fK? s.urtcnts ate enrolled each year in elementary schools of the United States. An additional 6.000.000 children are in secondary schools. There are more than 300.COO teachers in elementary and secondary schools. There are 8.280 hospitals in the United States with a total of about 1.5*0,000 bed*. All the hosS ltals provide large amounts of ree and low-cost care for persons who are unable to pay full rates. with all the possessions they right need in their pockets." ii oss no it II BANCB CASUAR1NA CLUB in i: 1 II HAYWARDK ORCHESTRA) STEAKS AND SNACKH SERVi.D ALL NIGHT ADMISSION: SOc. PER HIMIN MINMH RESERVATIONS: TELEPHONE MS. "ATIKBAT. lANt'AKI Marine Biologist M R. SAM HARRIS, a Marine Biologist from Washington. arrived via Trinidad yesterday hy B.W.l.A. to join the JasnlU I varht belonging to the Mm B.ck To B.G. rcr> favour!!**. 1FTOm kh* IGdllr.a!i -lil. M Parad*. T JOa MS. IVY GILL and her two p-otrrsimns. 1J %  Fr ( ..r daughter* who hove been holidaying here for about three Intafludr. SM %  %  m Mmk rroin aasl Qurrtlu Biologica) Research institute Inc. months left for I) C. yesterday which I. at present in Barbados He is here to do some NUtl work and will afterwards fly back tn the U.S. With Royal Bank afternoon by II W I A. Her liiiduiud Mi. Austin Gilt was also in Barbados but he returned several weeks ago. He is with the — t,. Uemerara Bauxite Co.. in MeKenThree Touritl Ships tie. T I1HKE tourist ships will he calling at Barbados early m ESSTi. ThiJS! fSSSi M' SS MABjo, f: BDCHILL jsr; 8th The following da\, the •"* %  who had been in Barbados ihr w. Cttf-ard White Star Liner'Ma-re'" %  '* n *•*"">• **>>"* wilh her P> I** UnU la due with about eight brother-in-law and -ister. Mr and XVrtwS' tiundre*! agsjinmri On Sunday. Mrs '-eon Willems. returned to yanhiuiiv February 11th. the Nleaw Amn O yesterday by B.W f.A She sterdam calls with another eight %  with the Royal Bank of Canada hundred passengeis. '•' Georgetown. Mr With efght hundred passengers Willeim who arc all ashore on Sunday and all "I the here are remaining ni t.hors m Bridgetown Uoscd. Barholiday. bados will lose several thousand U.S. Dollars. Cousins AutlrallB. ilrl. S*S BJH Hew. pm Drll>li>. t 1 am Cto^ Dowi IS %  m Prainmnw Pnad* terludr. 113. a.m. r.. .tth I M 1.,.. %  ,' .,-:. pin. Ctoae Down. t In* Mu.k. 500 p.m. Composer ot lh Week, SIS p.m. !U.nf..rl RobiruBn !•>*• ':% %  SO0 pin. MuHc (or Dancing. 6 S I m Programmr Palada. 1*0 p in The Nawa, 7 li p.m Nw AnalyaU. .1B p m Behind !ha New*. 141 pm. Sandy Mac Phcraon al Ihe ThMtr* OiSWn. SOS p m. %  >.H... M—rirev). Sit pm Compoter ol • JO pm Radio TheaUe. S Sit lude. 10 00 p.m The New Ptom Ihr Rdllorkal* 10 IS p.m. lo Declare. 10*6 p.m. Youri II go p.m. Your SOL*. Psde WAVXIXNGTHS and Mrs. bulidaymg i tor n longer Already in Business TiSTR J. If REDDEKOPP. Her Consult; arrived here on January HUi left on Thursday afternoon for Trinidad by B.W.l.A. on short visit. He will >%  returning early next week. The buri feu Sheplnid and Co., Ltd.. M RS. E. McCLEAN LAMOTTE %  •• %  • •• Trinidad, who went .., to the United Kingdom for reasons tentative of Hoi., .y Travel o( „„„„ „. in ra)1Ml on „„. whn SS ftonalre yesterday. She is a cousin of Mr Victor Marson. For Trinidad Appointment %  ASH" IS. WroiiKdOFii I botn %  ITS HM ilirT I III pr, !1 S fcntoid I3i Minna early m .Hi Pelt or Mn r I*I a. You need psrc tor tnin. v Impifiiienl. idi 12. Ample. 14. Aver lor a ensnse (i Id. The age ol er.irii rJl f./t Vr.Mlf. Ml Alt IT* HIXTIXtES TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Dally ( Never such aingin dancio' Danny Kaye-pera/ I I", A %  KBiaKBm^uaSBn^BSB* r amm^aSl^ DANNYI u. k^^SsM WALTER SLEZAK • ass. JERRY WALD HENRY KOSTER Alw: The Color ( .r..... "KIT FOR CAT' And Llfl WORLD NEWS (By WAKNER-PATHE NEWS) i'l.A/.AIIIUIM.i:iOW.> (0(41 2310) m I inifMii %  afellt M t lH": I, B* m^ Mil i*. i.i. 11 Ak li.e iirt-idy begun opanUhs; and ,.,.,. M R. "ASH" CREENLANI). formerly Dim Ofllce RrupsV Rupert and the Sketch Book -20 I understand he has cleared thirty-six reservations .11 tho ^ho^t tlrlie the bureau has been 111 operation. of the Barbados Telephone Intransit I NTRANS1T from England yosterdji Mr. D. W. Chadwick. chemist of Ncnnan BvaiU and Rain Ltd. He ha Ron* to Tnnldnd aan Ofnauic chemist on the social re-e;i.h scheme at tlie Imperial (oilcue of Tropical Agriculture. Co.. Ltd., was intransit vtstcrdai on the Bonaire from Kngland where he had spent four months' holiday. He has cone to Trinidad to take up an appointment with the Trinidad Telephoone Co. -_._,— Mr. Greenland will be remem" bered as a member of the BridgePi nyers. Lone Passenger M RS M. A. ROGERS, the only passenger for Barbados who iimvul on the Banalrp from Chadwick exiRvls U IKin Kngland yesterday will lxleavin K vluirtlj far St Vincent to %  pand n holiday with her brother-in-law and sister. Mr. and Mrs. D, M, Smilh of Kallio Mill. Mrs. Rogers is staying at Enmore Hotel. Mr Trinidad for about 2 ( years. En Route To Paramaribo O U1TE a number of Dutch poo pie were on the Bonaire yesterday from Holland going on to Paramaribo. Among them were Dr. and Mrs W E Leckle, Dr G Lamers and Mr. L. Ilergen a hook-keCner of A Van dcr Vi>cl Ltd. Morgenthan Leaves Promoted M R E. B. WILLIAMS hi l.romotid to the Grade of Commander in the Order of the Grand Prlorv i>( the Venerable. Order of the Hospital of St. John of Jerusalem In the British Realm __ Sir Ed mini Cunard has Ijcen 13 y/r M R Hk^lRY MORGENTHAU. former Secretary of the U.S. Treasury who was in Barbados Oft B lli:ee-:i. (i V l>it, Ktavlllg at the Colony Cluh. St James lef bc *" bT'BW I A nftc l "" n ,or Trinidad admitted to the Ordei the To Live Here M RS. R. McBETH arrived froni^ HG yesterday by She has come over to Grade of Officer (Brother). An]' vc ,."' r 3 badoB A Seawell to other well known Barbadian who S !" .^** M hw . Mr Johr. is a member of the order Is the General of Brdinh Guiana, Mr. Frank Holder The Order of the Hospital St John of Jerusalem had .. %  ,. origin In Jerusalem and Acre as \f h „ KETJR,C „ MURRAY nn Interjiotloniil lay confraternity *'* Managing Director of for the rHret of crusaders. It diffusion (W I > Ltd.. who spent was latfg n HI.0.U'week in Barbados left for Tnnand Malta, where its Knights Wfd iwterday by BW.IA. He kapt MsBrs and galleons, to at?. a ,!, >'"' at the Ocean View McBeth who in with the Royal onk of Canada here. 1)f Rediffusion's (W.I.) Head M K Mfl dlfTuion First Visit tack tho* Baibai li.i 1 %  1 u. H"'' 1 prevent the "preiid of Turkish mle in the Mediterranean from J5 The U Work of the British Order \f" AND MRS A. EMERY fs the control of the St John's %  *** who are from F.lrnonton. Ambulaaco Association and BrlA u be rla "'lived from C; nnria via gade. and oi.tlie British OphthalTrinidad yesterday ufternoon bv mic llorpltal'al Jerusalem Its I'WIA lo spend two week' Badsjt ts a Maltese Crnaa of whlta holiday In Barlmtios. They are I'lian.el. .ith A lion and ^ uiilcorn >taylng ;i t the Four Winds club in alternate ungK* >-' t-.oki ..1 Mr f£merj is a textile manufactiiver ntcudiiig to grade, with a turer in Edmonton Tins !thaii black sf-teied, rlbou.. flr-t visit to BstftWd risit CL1TB MORGAN Tkc "ioit Bcouli/uf Night Club /rom Miami to Rio u-irh a world-wide rojtiration /or good food Music, Dancing Entertainment throughout the night ,%OI ATI!n.l II CINEMA (Meml-nOnlyl M%TI\E: TODAY %  5 p m. TONIGHT Iiul TOMORROW NIGHT at I.JO CWII B. Oe MILLE'S Mllhlr SpfrUdr 'CLEOPATRA" Stirring: I'latalrllr COLBERT Wurra WILLIAM llntry WILCOXON jnH m Cut at Thousand* AnAMif ^URE MONDAY and TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30 MATINEE: TUESDAY 1 p m Paramount prraenta: -MY OWN TRIE LOVE' Starriiu: Phyllia CALVERT — Mflvvn DOUGLAS PLAZA Themtre-Bridgetown (DIAL 23I0J SI \ \ll nth Robert MITCIItM o.nnyKAYEin "The Inspector Qetieral" I'l.A/.A Thealre— OISTIN (DIAL 8404) mi %  % % %  > t M. • •ini'l (..I.m. U Ceonr OBHirN in %  llllsi: INN \ Met ()V" W -MAKSIIAI. Ol Ml SA ( ITY" Farley CBANGEK Jt^an EVANS "INDIAN AGENT" & THUNDER MOUNTAINGAIETY — (THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES TODAY and TOMORROW 8 30 p m Mat. SUNDAY a pm WARNER'S Bis Special Doubli' I r Inrld BERGMAN Joseph COTTON "UNDER CAPRICORN" & Dick FORAN (The Singing Cowboy) in GUNS OF THE PEC0S" GLOBE To-day to Tuesday 5 & 8.30 ABBOTT and COSTELLO In THE FOREIGN LEGION You'll Laugh Till It Hurts •! • Extra : THE in: i MM; MAN OENE KRl'PA BrlUsh and American News Rrrls >s*s****+*+******&**#*&**g'***+ t rW*s****ssfjw'sA Raprrt grti more and more worried. You muit (top all this nonienn." he ia r i fiimly. Don'i be so jjunvii.rvg. Come home ihn minute." He gcu into ihe rarriige io hurry her out. bui Roulie ii determineo' not io go. end climbing on to the seat, ahc backi into the a] '._" No. I don't I he Nutwood niiiy policemen." prumble*. But there'i only nth all i Rupert, "and hc\ ..... ..." Sudoenly there 1* a jerk. the door ilimi and Rotilie icramblet down. She n too lite, lor the train moving iri glide, out of EMPIRE THEATRE lO-niv fLM A ..'/ AND CON nvom <; i> \u.v At Mot. & Nighl Shows lo Thuraday THE BIG MUSICAL "NAMRir Tobralco and LYSTAV newly opened at Evans and Whitfields VISITORS & COLLECTORS are invited to call and /aspect our fine Range of ITOBRALCO A TOOTAL FABRIC ROYAL DOULTON CHINA FIGURES DECORATIVI FLORAL CHINA BASKET Advertise . in the Advocate aa^emamamaSMa>a| I Christian Science | ANNUAL VALENTINE DANCE organized by THE WOMEN'S CANADIAN CLUB Under the distinguished patronage of His Excellency Ihe Governor and Lady Savage THE MARINE HOTEL SATURDAY NIGHT, FEBRUARY 10TII in aid of LOCAL CHARITIES. Bridge Games Flower Shop Valentine Pojt Office Palmistry etc. etc. i BON* lirililillji iiiMim I r > i isr noon nourxw Ibroad AtfMli Ilnuti : 10 a.m.—1 p.m. Tu — days. Wednesdara, NIDI 10 .m—12 o'clock Saturdays. I thU Boom lh rtlbla a. iha ChrlaUan BcleAce Mat-book. J Visitors Are Wefcome TICKETS ACT QUICKLY!! THEY'RE MOVING FAST!! A Small Shipment ol AGRICULTURAL FORKS O.M.Y $4.70 KAII EMPIRE J'MI IV i r, \ -11 p n, and Continuing 20th Century Fox Presenls "I'LL GET BY" Color by Technicolor Starring June HAVER William I.UND1GAN With Gloria De HAVKN" and Dennis DAY HOW Today to Tuesday 4.30 & 8 15 p.m. Columbia Double Attraction KI.IK. i I .on I* Slevrnson's Advrnturr "THE SECRET OF ST. IVES" With Richard NEY. Vanessa BROWN and Hciirv DANIELL Johnny WEISSML'U.Ell aJunxle Jim in . "CAPTIVE GIRL %  rflfa Ihister CRABDB und Anita UHOEST ROYAL Today A Tomorrow 4.30 X8 30 i. in M-G-M Smashing Double Bud ABBOT and Lou COSTELLO In . "LOST IN A' HAREM" AND TARZAN AND THE APE MAN" Starring Johnny WF.ISRMltLLER and Maureen OSULLAVAN OLYMPIC Today A Tomorrow 4.45 & 8 15 p.m. FIPST INSTALMENT Universal Serial . John Mack BROWN and George SHELLEY in "WILD WEST DAYS" wilh Lynn GILBERT and Frank YAGONE1XI Till: IIAIIII \IMIS I OI I V 1 l\ I COTTOIV FACTORY LTD. Il.duirc and Ironmonc^ry Drpjtimriil Telephone 1 No. ZA38 AN EVENT FOR READERS & WRITE:: I The Pi r Press announce* four attractive publications: POETRY FOR CHILDREN with a section recommended by tho Department of Education: Illustrated ANANCY STORIES ft DIALECT VERSE: M A X I E MONGOOSE fc OTHER ANIMAL STORIES by Laurlce Bird. Illustrated 14 JAMAICAN SHORT STORIES Con ies may bc ordered from the Circulation Manager, The Gleaner Co. Ltd.. Harbour Street. Kingston. Jamaica, Price 2/4 each, post free or 2 8 each by Air Mail. The Pioneer Press invites West Indian writers to submit novels. -. short stories, children's slorir-s or [loems for consideration with a view to publication. Material of volume length (30.000 words or more) is published on a royalty basis, incidental material purchased outright. Let the Pioneer Press panel of readers examine your Manuscripts. Copies of Manuscripts (not originals! should be sent to The Organizing 8 Secretary. Pioneer Press, Gleaner Co., Ltd., Kingston, Jamaica, jf B.WJ ;1 :;



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PAGE EIGHT HAKBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. JANl'ARY , l5l Thomas Hits 73 For W imlinirtls iPraw. Our Own Carr**aond*nt • ST Lie IA. Jon. 26 ir.i> MI.II iho ttwt and baited lutlay on a good wicket The ky was overeeJt and ihe heavy Windward!) lout krl* due to poor batting; with Griffith and Dafslty brilliant -It p.ili:. Thomas and Crick slopped the rot In a seventh wicket partner elegant in a chaneelev* Innings Showers later on disturbed play. \jfm m T6t fielding has fallen off Matthew. DavU and Corr were brilliant. while the bowline wat steady WINDWAID*— % %  hBSlBM wkpr Ttwmpwin. b Kirton ) b Da,,. 1 b tu> irurrlonr 1* %  iCapi • • Matihaw n Dsialrv • Davi*. b Gorr II Phillip c liww. h Otv I Crick lb.. Eddv tl nr)<4ale c b Mallhrw Mi-> i. Kir-orv P*ii.bMkin KOI %  arm sitrru < ii AM Taial fall of - %  **> IU. 4 it 5-B. *-m. 7-111. I aSc*//.s Almost Everything OUT nEIGHTON ROAD you will see a bt* brown' bull dog Kuardinft a shop which sells almost IVM %  "thing. The shop and bull doy hth belong to S. O. Hamrxlen, UttMMl seller of liquors. Hampden's shop and n run into each other and form i low buildinp. At first sight you would not see the shop. You would see only one palreT, you will hour Ova sound ol •he home which is about Hrc-woc J U-lng cut outside, to bo 10 yards away from the road. But reaOy for sale You may look Hampden loves to write and make "round and making sure that at marks and you could not pats leaurt you do not tee rope, vou will} Heighten Head without aeeing the *•>• "" r %  m P*' n yu do not I many writings, si|(ns and placards sell rope? but be will -mile and which tell the passerby that l*"l "*"* ron > underneath the Hampden sells almost everything, counter. The 10-yard wide strip of land which is between the road and Hampde'/s shop and house is used lor cd'trtisini. There are at least 2;' i ,ces of Un. board or other materiai.' which are nailed up about this piece of land and on which Hampden has painted long, lists of the articles he sells. •-', v-v*vx*v, **,;*,*,** THE BARBADOS POLO CLUB I I:I -I \r.\TION MATCH SATIUDAV. Silk JANV. <.\R>ISOS SAVANNAH %  t 4.IS p.m. T DANCE -Tn c.i i i %  unorr ilw* patronna* ,.( [>. KtBToN PNO <*~~ a-M. s-u. DOWLINO ANALYSIS DESPITE the rtc-nt bad weathtr and heavy .now which has seriously curtailed many -porting aetlvl-' ties in England. th# Ste-plethasing Maun is now in lull swing, and there was a fid] flsld at this recent laaeUng at Ungfi.ld In liuaoz. Entrlt* lor the Or and National in March, the greatest iteeplechasing event in the wo.;d. are already arousing much interest. -Express. C.itaat MI otri ToUl iwf.haut I Norway Prepares For 1952 • l LaPerie"inPort Olympic Winter Games 2jT" Le, I* By JOE THOMAS Making gift :ly means of the crew and pasniters of the French motor vessel !" \" !" 2 Perle, which was In port oaOttf of Oslo, MOO feet above sea Thursday and yesterd level, gnd ID a good 1500 meters that they a fall of 410 feet or with traders who flocked around This land is wired in with bean vines growing on the wire. The shop i essentially a grocery, but among the signs you will read. "Cement.'" 'Red cake due." "bicycle parts", "white lime," "drums" and mnny other Items whieh are not usually connected with a grocery. In this place too you will see a heap of car, 'bus and lorry tyres, sea shore sand, with the watch dog I., iiiac o" top. drums and lots of other things—all for sale. Advertisiatf Pole The masterpiece of Hompden's was the* urtvertisln* set-up is a pole with bars at the top to which are toothpaste, torch light oil types of aerated dnnks on the market, coca col Empire Draw Tim Games ab rl : Winter Uuir %  When thy lirsl he Inlernalionul Olymp-c In June. 1947, that Oslo had ._. ,„ ulloted the 1952 Waster t; GRENADA. Jan. 21 ijvc-maii committee was imrne.t.ibers of the Empire Club ati .i y „ e llp to plan „,,„ lltH>l v .,.,. now touringhen* were Us-day lrw neceasiu-y work, ind %  number C-iitertalned by the Acting t.nv„, I( ndlnK technical experts urnl < %  i i.... %  f., i V.. LONDON J^L ^t^B? IB !" liivf .£ *• nowSffi Ud Giant-Slalom The La Perie's crew are native • %  ? Olympic sk|in([ 9fmig w||| ^ |wld n[ or MarlminU e Only nn Interpr, N..TctM'll. ti;. %  | of ,or 0" board seemed to kno-. 0 %  'i ordea in make certain of English and he was always bus Celling thr 800 metres fall winch teluafl Hie c.iptaln what ihe Cus the intciiialional Ski Association tonu Omcer said or what a trade rules demand lor thrsii-vents wonted. Ihith of these runs ore steep and It wo exacting enough to t< t tht in.-t 'or the batteries, all types csterdav" showing dnn k!l n ,h '" market, coca cola, J QBfirtaBsflsMam w k f #*&**• nnd a bo,t "' of ,;' M.1V1. ,l"r\ Unseed oil. Urooci pieces of tin are ernor Green and Mrs. G> Government rtousf This nfternof>n they defeated (iienmla one nil at football. On Wednesday and yesterday they drew country IIILkct matches at OranvllM md Gouyove rcspertivtlv. Empire scored 100 for seven declared. Grant 4. Holder 6 for 41 against St. Andrew who scored 80 lor sis:. In the other game Empire scored M for wven. BjTOUi i 30 against St John's s.ore of 2 %!".„* for one. Ttu-^ svefsj in both towns, by pal iens and sportmrn The second CoV tomorrow. ithletob were co-opted. With more than o year still to run before the Winter Games (.|n-ii on February 14. the %  inks and ski-runs are .ilrassdj u-ing put into ahi Apart from the De^rnluu and tho Giant Slalom, all the pieces of tin are nailed at the top of the pole and the wind blows It around so that til the articles enn be seen. You will naturally wonder whether Hampden sells all the things which Ihe signs tell you he sells and you will take a walk through a narrow track which lead not very disappointing you to another sign—"Bar". Then rew. however. becaus<' y" wi a"* 1 ,nei surprise of your mm rl skier. a person or !... among the crowd '"> •" * *!"" neatness of the lay A large building close lo the knew "patois" and showed their cut or the shop and the quantity finish now m the course 0( comUlenl at using the laiiKiiage. an,l variety^ of Hampttens stock. pteUon is Inlgnul to hou-e „ nr .. And there Is not an item to be and time-keepei.. I we.il A ^'n woman when aake-i seen over which the name and %  1 LeiephOfM I Iha for press ami & th ^"P 1 "'".^ 'he direction price is not wr.lten. presento.ives. ^ rSSSL^Jg^gt ,i The Hoor of ,hc shop Is well trodden earth over which sand i take plai within the o-.Ki |sjetrk TinSlalom competitions at Kodkleiva. A ladroad runs fr can't understand will language." noder i %  the iintttt citiwill take pi ,ty II The area of Oslo is about ir.fl n \\ ,„ [, "— __ %  apprpxit—tol) half lont-run and relay m M mil lak place in wonderful undulating country which lies In the hilU ined ll "" rN '* w V ""ll1 inodation lot the .Mill.II OIIDM win be vcilimited the city limits. The main arena lor Ihe Games will be the Blsletl Stadium, Jltuprobabb draw the largest crowd {.'"' 'I'l'!","'S1 "" spread. All about the shop are On the other hand, when a tins and tins of different me.it. m Ii.irbndinn asked one of the crew pocknges and the smell of cheese Una balf-an-hOUr The question, he just sho*ik his head Vou could not enter Hampden'* nnd hands in disjfust M though **"|> without getting the feeline he am haulng him "I don't underthat you would sit down about the stand." lentnand take your lunch right The La perles stay was short. As you look around, seeing ye-derd&y evening for bicycle parts, essences, cotton. jnd Holmenkollen above Oslo. The the ;ki-jumping competitions K llolmenkollen hill will ?,, Ii-f l Polo Cups To Be Presented Today of .ill Ski-jumping events there 1MB drew 100,000 ated in the tngn heart of O&lu. Hiie. the oi>ening and closmR eieinonie>. the speed skating. Olympics of 1952, it u. expected some of the rUUra skating, and that at least 130.000 spi-rtators Ihe Randy final will take place. U ||| wttne.s ihe thrills Bandy is %  fa-t gnd open team game on ice in which cune.1 clubs •Vtr since the Holmenkollen At the Garrison Savannah toand g small hard boll is used. It '*" was first used in 1882. II has 'lay starting at 4.IK p.m. some puts a premium on speed and been steadily improved and exPolo matches will bo ployed beinitiative, as well as demanding a laaWltdL and what was once a 20 twecn selected teams of The high standard of skating ability meter hill Is now nn exacting ami Barbados Polo Club. Alter the nnd ball control. impressive hill with a best pergames. Mrs. Henry Arthur will formanee of 71 meters, present the three cups which '" me. course of ihe games fron The tower from which the skihavc recently been competed for Fcu •*— 2S eonipet.lors from all ers set off down the incline, the —Advocate Challenge Cup, Warn. over '"* world will take pail in m-iun and the actual jump are or Bolton goal shooting cup. and a forms of winter sporU, includof concrete, and beneath the lakathc Y. DeLJma Junior Chullenge mg bobsleigh, ice-hockey. atUUU 0 ff Uuie is a Ihree-itnried buildCup. an 1 s *"l"*g. r'' r bob races will big, which will house a ski museum on the ground floor and Mr. Abadi. unsigned to drugs anil alfM that Hampden I %  vhieh tell you also a lamp recompri The late Mr. Henrv Arthur rM W 4 d ">' s n Vl1 2-man nnd 4-man hobs. About tions are expected to cornfounder of the present Out insisted on his overseers playing ^ Polo. He had one son. Andrew !" who shows promise of being on? of the star players. Standard Canasta By M. HARRISON-GRAY CONVENTIONS i Ml B.ldgr Amsnei.il pla*r>. who % %  usual rp %  iianti* snan m n. -t*^ u r.*n*+ U m i>-w aairw hav airaaas p*Ma '.iirougn IM. Tinnunn convention irtnl f>lluwlnf l)iim> llir lulrr >iun uf ltnirninc i.nd rw.'or* T> 'i liuv* mrklod i-osi can inform jrour psrrnrr uf ll.nature of your hand by mcait* ot n %  isnal tl your i nt! toae tt The d wad van tag* of thl" roinentKm M obvious. II lve equal imormatlim to tlie opponents, who can ire>their di-rard* accnrdln Tne neM T",> or bian ntgiiai an i-itH1cailonn Thl(un I am ulnd to Kay. vm> to have been tried ind found %  rs iui:uug i n EB3 first Moor, and a restaurant on the second Hoor. pete in the ice-hockey tournament The dirTcrence In height beAll types of skiing will be seen: tWM „ ihe take-off lower and the downhill, slalom and giant-slalnm level is 310 ft uml the jumper for men and women, a 10 kilohas a speed of about 50 miles an meter -long run for women. 18 hour as he tukes off into space. km. and 50 km. "long run", rate? ,'aves and ski-jumping. In speed skating there will lie four "classic" distances: 500. 1.500, 5.000 and 10,000 meters, ana there will be figure skating for women, men and pairs. Biilclt Stadium, which will accommodate 28,000 spectators, has been the scene of many international skating contests. The track records of the four classic skating races are 42.8 sees; 2 nuns. 18 sees; 8 mins. 17.9 sees: and 17 mins. 15.7 sees, respectively for the 500, 1500, 500 and J 0.000 meters. In the event of ire conditions at Bislelt Stadium being unsatisfactory owing to a spell of mild weather, two excellent reserve stadiums are being prepared—one right up in the hilts above Holmenkollen and Frogneisetern, 1700 feet up, and only half-anhour drive from the centre ol Oslo, and the other at Hamar. 75 miles from Oslo with ample train nnd road communications A reserve outdoor rink with artificial ice for hockey matches is also being built at Jordal Stadium In the eastern part of Four Swiss specialists. Dr. Ingold. DT. Gattani and Ihe Angclini brothers have been engaged lo assist in the design and construction of the bob-run. This starts at FrigniM ^eteicn, half-anhour by eleclni raflSjgad In.in iluBy M. H.irriton Cr.iy l>ealer: Houlh. Norlh-Soalh (.iaie. N. a> K 11 J> \ Q 10 7 &f a 6 4 i Ml W. ft, AQJ97 • 1 VK4III • AS an--... J %  s : :. i • 10 4 • K Q J I i A K q 2 South bid One Dlamora. Went Two Club*. North Two Hearts. Fait passed, ond ftuilb's Two Nn-Tmmns was raised to Threw by North—a good dccistou, as four Hearts would not tisw been a suoccs*. Wsrt led a>i|. which held tho trick, and followed with a>J, covcrad with a>R and r-.t*s \. peclnri r ..v.iiden %  • the lir.t honour led. I Tha Club return wai won J by South nnd his OK w.is J taken by West, who led a>9 to South** 4W. East declined to Jtiay V it **en •> IS was nnestrd at the ncirt trick, hut South did nut fall lor this rue He cn-hrd hi* top Diamonds and Cl.iln and then led f I to & %  !' %  4 IS. forcing a Heart rrlurn lh.il navo nlm nine tricks In all. laades tiven : %  <•• i . They'll Do It Every Time — By Jimmy Hatlo TWO *?E MINUTES, A-i0 GIVE HIM THE vtLVET itopeRiCiHT/lROUNO TJCRE'S ONE 0= THESE LONE EAG-IS N eVET/ OWlVDED RESTAU'WNTSTATION T3C,. Rheumatism, Ankles Puffy, Backache, Kidneys Strained! If yea •*r£a Wn.ni Us i-i.,lumlnn I..." of ICnei r t.'iir, ibi* I Ihr iruf T, cold* at "I food* nnd drink*. -5-, 0 ** ">*? r*aii —..— n" plare a hnvy >train n your I(1H-VM o lhal lh>y IUII'III.TI I-.,-tiv and r-*a l'-tp }tf*PW |>anf )our btoud and maintain (>Half> Kidneys Doctor's Ws^ 9 Many *orlor hava (llitm-arnl W M|_v rtlc flimrai laau .'t.d in anunl Hafuee nai a quick atdi— wai (a l.-it-u.* kidJya rlBB cuil tSCMI BolMHt* and "'Idla wiW aei.rmn.an* ar*rr.j rfaacrlvtlM No Benefit—No Pay T^r WtM 4a •,< CyiUi %  • %  riarhi i .wk Helrine i-,r Ki.lnrv. r -r •* n.ld. Qul'kli. nil. r,,,*,, k* nsw aariln And na rertaln oiawfa thr.1 c,n.. win *Miiir ? |.-llv Ihey nk >..n m |r u undrr Kfk E Von bp ih> >ud| laHwl "i i C.I.. | .nd Iht .,.,oa. totuy n ifiw amat* %  •'< % %  "— bark, i .i.-i. I.MI,1 rhami IBKII L A D D I %  ill" ...,.,, RHfUMATtSM Cystex;; Lovelinegs for you You can be as lovely at llie film stars you admire. The ti.K'i.int lather of pure white Lux'loilrt Sotp will hrinfl nut ihe natural lieauty of your coinpkxNin, and MM your shin rlenr and smooth. All you have Ui do is wash in warm water with the creamy lather of Lux Toilet Soap, then splash with iold. New lovrlineei will be yours! TOII.KT SOU THE FRAGRANT WHI7E SOAP OF THE FILM STARS What's on Today Mrs, Fela De Knha Exhibition of OH Paintings and •ketches at Thr Pavilion' Hastings—9 •* a m Advee^te's Pheto Exhibition •4 Barbadea Mu*iimIIHim i: J MaeLeod's rxhibiUen .ii OH Paintings at faie Barbados Muoeum—11 SO a m Meeting Housing Hoard at the Garrleen—11 .n a n. Second Trial game ends at KenslniUn—l.ea) p m Pale PraaeaUUon Maieb at the Uarrtawn when Mrw. II A. Arthur will preaent Use "Advoeale's Challenge Cap" The Warner Beltan 4 up and the Y. De Lima hinn.r Cup'*—4 15 p m. Belleville Tennis Club Tournament—4 15 p m. CINBMAS AQI'ATH' I'US! < lri.p.t.i %  — %  a SM p m 'I'/A UrMnUam -The la•atrlar Cleaaral" — I 11 • PL AS A ".,.... n %  %  r T. %  M.( -. "Nar-hal Of HrM Cllr" — S A IM •—. (i*U7i (si. laaaaaf TadSff Caarleaea" ana "() %  > %  a i the p,r..— US p.ra. rxrisr -in ci*i ay — Ml a The Weather TODAY Sun RNr.: 6.13 a m. Sun >-ri. -,:.'. p.m. M*n iLut i TI. Jan. I'irv 30 I Khimi 6.3t i ... Hlih Water: 6.37 am.. 6 IS P m YESTFRDAY Rainfall (Codrlnalnnl .45 in. ToUl for Month l ^..l.v day: 2 36 ina. -Trmprraturr (Max.) IMT Trmprralurr iMin ) 346'F HlBd Dlrrrtlon !• sm.) E, (Inn) EN E Wind Veloclti: 13 mllra pr hour Raromrtrr (9 m.m.> 2t.M2. <3 p.m ) 39.91S Circular Mercerised Knitted Fabric in while, blue, pink, green. 34" wide yard 76^ Rayon Taffeta in all the popular shades, A Silmyra Fabric. 36" wide Per yard 4^ Suede Corduroy In Candy stripes 36" wide Per yard 98^ CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. M, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET >0*>','J4^',V'.-.',-','.',^'.'.'.'*V.^'.'.*.'.-.. PHONE 4287 FOR GRAND PRIZE DANCE will ba Riven bv MIM ANITA CLABKS. Sir. I.BSLIR Milinr, act Mr. Mil TON i. in-its •rra*a> Allr* Pla,n*l<| Pivlll.n TO-NtGIIT. SATl'HDAV 1TT1I Mn. JrtM and Blamr> VaurwH— SURINAM PLYWOOD Treated lo resist Termites. W thick in sheets 4' X 8' 1 i" thick in sheet* 3' X T First class quality, ideal for Flush Doors. Cupboards, and Panellings of alt kinds. Can be Polished. Varnished or Painted. STANDARD HARDBOARD W Ihlck In iht 4' X *". 8', la" 3/1S" Ihlck in sheets 4' X *' WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd. YEAR BOOK 1951 Ulll.aa