ItaaraJ Km-uii> ;* The pruimsed BI* Foui Confrrrni-e hetween the Foreign Mlmsteis of hrr*western pow. n* ami the Soviet Dnk 4. The strengthenirut iif the ii'ew, itional orxanisntion for ng undue prtcf rliies and shortages of itrntpgic raw rnaUruua lequueil for the rement of the free MrM — Reutrr SHIPPING NOTICES The EAVESTAIF Ibr MH.ill mmlrrii I'iaim %  piaiix i reveal! a volume ol '|tialit> of ton* out of all : tiom |a its ftLfJ Impeetlon Cordially I JTST CAtI—3 CECIL JEMM0T1 I'psuirs Phnenix Ph*rm.i<\ hi II i Miss The Rirr.it — al — IAIN in Aims Fi'RMsiiiNr. snow ROOMIn llanlM-wad \lle> ar on. gSOe ... %  .*ui asia earh alau In all mahogany 1 It 0 I o Spring. lltDl ecoad hand turnture Oath from %  o.m. to 4 • m each -Un Phone Mas %  Vn invite MM io iBsprM oar wwrtmenl af:_ I UK FITTlM.v BRACKET and BISK | VMI-S iust Opened ll-:\TIIAI. lOl.MftllY I.TII. Prnpriclon. Cur of Br,.„d anil Tudar St. MONTRFAL. Al MTRALlA. NEW ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. ZEALANO LINE rVESTCLD-FK — Navy Gardem. Ing nn eleven Ihouaand aqunrr feel land Itulli .,1 Sinn*. Three bedi and all modern ronvenieneea. Alu laigi play room 3n B. 14 feet. I bra and appointment, pnone WRB4*D> Johnaon al Oil Ml.'l-" AT TOP BOCK DellBhltMl 1 Bedei ilng Room, | I„IItiled foei h, modern Kllrh, %  Ir half ai, 'AMS-Cok*d lumi 7 lb ta o u t m 1 in DM II an each. Bacon ,. „ Mr lb. W. M. Fnru. .Ii Rneti.trk S|.*el D.al MM. MI.Sl- hHADES-Prolnri tour e.ea from i.i,d du.l bv HSMg tnade*. %  have opened a nice aaHirlmenl. Kr.igiit* Diug Wore.. M.I.51—tn. TINNETi FRUIT Pear.. Pea, Grape.. Apricotn. Fruit Salad and Prune. In ayrup. W M. Ford. SS Roebuek aireet Plat KB 30 I 51—Hi WHITE SHEFTRStor* up now beat quoin r while aheet* WD, lot" at M.M each, cannot be repealed Broad' ii,*.. Bhoe si.i.at LOST A IOIMI LOST %  -. i,.I. % %  ,k Hotel 31.151-tl PAIIt TURTIJ; FRAME CI.AJ5HES Oiaren-. Park on Saiuiri.iv ruglil rindo raMar return to Mr. Aubrey Lynch Camrll Street, ne.rr Oiiren*. Park. 11.1.51—In. FOUND Pl'ltSE On Union-, rouiit*r. 14 High Street. V-luable mnlenla. Owner r.-me aa eoon a* poi.ible ai ol Art PERSONAL The public are hereby warned agaln-l %  ivlng credit to m ile A1.BF-RTIIA SMAIJ. nice Hindu aa I do not hold m/arlf reaponalhle for her or anyone elan contrarnng any debi or debt. In mv njgne untea by a wrlllen order ugncd bv me. Signed OLIVER SMAIJ.. Illllaby. 81 Andrew M.1.51m. The pi'biir are hareb] arned againal %  King rredll lo IB] Ife Rl'BV CODDARD OOUIMir< Anuque .hop, t*pp*T Bay Street M.I.51-In. v. I RI r FOR CAMH Old Gold and Silver jewellery, eolnv denlurea. elr. v.r.te. c-11 or Di.il 4* OPaaBlWIBel Antique .hup. adjoining Royal Yachl Club M.I.51-In. riORRINOER iindert^ke eiprrl walrh .nd clock mull", clejnmg and redonilon ol oil paintlnri. valuollon. lor intiirwnce and peobale. OOBTJUMOU i.pper Bay St. Ml.51-Tn Sp.inish lltili,,,, flai I %  J ,1 I • A.l> BaM IJ> Regnlir SponHh ing from the Firw M will be Fremnrr. All Hioae Inlerealerl. plea.e be good e>ugh lo rnntart Mr. Mirli Car lot i OMaMrVoa. "Santa Clara", St Lawrence Oap. before the above date, for Resell. 1.51-en RATES OF EXCHANGE I 1"-. pr CANADA nuary M. 1M1 Cheque* un Bgufclli DonaBM Dram II M'pr. S.ah! Dr.' Cable Currencv M J 10" p. %  *. l-1cr, Thei College HM other Srhoo I Ct, CORBIN. Acting Secretar>. (iovemmg Body. Han,-,, CMMBB ilineri of Education, i January. 1MI 11 I NOTICE The attention o* all Pereorv* fl Corr.panle. carrying on trade or bualr.rain the City ol UfMaetowa -,^ i,, oti^, part, and places of SI Michael. I, dr n w to the provtaona of eub^ctlon 53 of the Veunea Arl .1911 e,w.ct inter alia:-•On or before the l.i day of February in every year. even, peraon i ( i the pariah liable to bo rated In re.pect nf prom derived IroaU carrying on trade ahall make lo Uie lueaor on a form (o be obta ned from Ih, a Return In wrillng o( lhe„ net annual proflt. ,,, accordance wlin the proviaiona of tlic aald Acl tor the purpose of aa CKimant •In SMSLeW Proprietor or other peraon ahall by reaaon of Ih* regular date of cioainc Accounta being %  ••ibequeiil |o SOU, November bul | to Ml February, men the Y he (i-adr to the \.arv-ir o< the isih day nf March. *ln CM* any ornprleior or ml peraon .hall bireaaon o( n„. ,|,, period during which Ihe i •xirted he unable to make Ih* IK by in February, then no Ket.r IMMaTMl F.i'u.e lo comply with the req, menu of thl. autnevtlon render. nd/or peraona liable in a penalty ig fifty pound* |£H| RUnatn r-. over which Trad control .ii nr |o ran r delm Returi. on ihe preacnl>ed 1-.te.. Ihe Ve.try nould appreciate being informed by letter a* 1o Ihe reaaon %  uch deinj'. E C REDMAN Clerk. St Michael-, VeaU II1,11-e o.d.-i TAKE NOTICE JOSEPH WATSON aV ROMS LIMITED. a Company hieorporated under Ihe F.ngll'h Compan|e< Ail Manufacturer•. whoar trade Oddrea* I. WhllelMlt Soap Wl %  I all Road,. Leeda. Eligland ha applied for Ihe reamtraliou ad .. ir.ide mark tn JaTl "A" of Ttegi.le, .,, common aoap. detergent, pali.hi.ig. -Touring and abraal garattona of all kind., and will tied In regiater the earn* alter on. day of January IBM ihall In the mean ".lire in duplicate to BM of oppouiion of ...ch ragtoirallon Ttie Uade mark can be aoen on application M my >irno*. Oatag Uila Mth da> ol Janu.r f IML H WaUJ^MB. Regl.tr.tr of Tra-le Mark I J A, E ( ATKtNBON LlMiTTn bay incorpnarla.1 undee th* > I MMMMM A. 1 M„, .r.,, OM Bond Streel. London W l" V„g|„ r Ihe legMUallon of Part A" of Begitte. I Of perfume., tollel preparation e-ernlial oil.. caeniMKt. r •enufncea and ana*a, and wnl ba .. tilled to regiater the *ame alter otrnm Ihe Mlh day of Janu %  LIQUOR LICENSE, NOTICE HeMOVAL IV.-I, I .. ,-,,, TCI, eh holder of |i> Ml granted I,I nd dung led ahop %  ? %  :: 1 "B" pert of a board %  lib. ahedroof attached I urrh for penmulun 10 C*.*" la ,. l ; C 1 ?' %  *, Doml "" tf •h'hgled nop mth ahodroof attached roil. Chrtrl Church within fj^. ind to ii.* the aald licenae at §„„ O e-cr iDefl prem I aea Haled (hi, Mth day of January IBS' "AW HARPER, Eaq Ag Police Magi.lr.te. Dl.i 'B ERNEST WAITHE. w a _. Appllrant h, B—Thl. application mill bv omud •*•*.•'">• Ueenting Court lo be held i Monday Ih* 13th day of February 1*31 l I).-clock •lite MagiitiM* Pol ii W HARPER LlilUOR LICENSE NOTICE "~ applirotlon of Maalyn Den pi M Oeorge foi per10 .en Spirit. Mall Liquor.. A. %  TO MM BUaWMd .ii.-i. -ii-, bad %  v ....... s.... thl. WO, day of January l*i' W HARPER. Eaq Toiler Magituala, Dul %  B 1 MASLVN BEST Th.. appavatio., .„, bTcon'^. law Lareruung Court to be held re Oawrt DUtrlct • B" on Monllth dav of Pebruai. H3| at n A W IIARPrit TAKE NOTICE /ieide THE IMPERIAL VAJDIBBM (.1I-.XiiMPANY LIMITED In, peny legi.lered under the Iowa of f> lerto. a Province ..f Ihe Dnmlnkin Canart,. ohoae Iradr or Di. Canada, ha* applied for Ihe regi Irallon of a trade mark in Part "Ai Reglaler In reaped of enamel., painl %  lea and lacquer*. and w titled to regiater the aame alt. month from the 30th 0a %  ol peraon aha'.: notlc* In duplieaie lo me at my oftW ol opposition %  .tu-h reglMration The trade mark ei be aoen on apph-wtliwi at my olfre Dated thl* Mm dav nf January IM It WBJJAMS, B*gl.tr..r %  Trade Mark TAKE NOTICE PIN-UP That PIN-UP COLD PERM WAVE LIMITED a Company incorporated under the RKgtiah Compenie* Art. Manufacturer*, wheat trade or buaineaa addieea la M-ll Park Royal Rood. London. N W 10. England, haa applied for the Of a Uade mark In I In reaper! nf preparation BM ..ing the hair, aacneti for IIM< m pwnag the hair, lolkrt preparation.. Iiair lotion*. hair foatenei. and ruiir •uppurti, and will be entitled to rcgi.ter the .. im alter one inonth frpm Ihe 30th dai Of Jani..rv laai unleea aome perean ahell the noilre aMMdln 4 aiich reglatralaan The Irede mark c aeen on applkwllon ai my onVe Delr.t thi. mil. ,i ii wn i %  %  %  >... TaE NOTICE ^tUNlOA^ TRM HENRV iinnr iNrottPomT RD. a Corporation Mganlard under ihof in* Slate "f Ifew York in Ihd Stale, of Amnlra. whoae Irade or eaa eddreea I* NVi Ml Hud %  BBaai ftti.trof America, hai Mratlon of o trade mark in Part -A'" re.pe*l Of ran" Ida. candled nut prod .art %  nemelv. chocolate covered nuta. rnacolale roaatalmondi. chocolate and icing, and will be "tilled lo regirlrr Ihe aame after one nonih from, the Mlh dav luary IMI unlaaa aome peraon "ir.-i-r r n,,tiuptlcate to m* at mv office of oppoatm reglKralion The Irodo mark can be aeen on applicaUon a; mv ttelce. Dated thlMlh dav of January 1M1 H WHJJAMS eVBRBttar of Trode Mark* M 1 Sl-3n %  (3 94 nowtks (All Dk IOIUUNI Thai J, A E ATatMBU I 1 I.IITin C.mpi.1 irnrpoi.itrtl under Ihe Etigllah Compiule* Acl Manufart.tret*. whnae Hade or txi-iifs. adrireaa IM. OM Bond Street. W.NOVW. Wl Englend. ha. appHed l..r Ihe registration of a trade mark In Part '*of Reaiater ..II, r.*r MM ., MtMl B MB I lion*, -awi.tial oil,, caameuoa. hair lotion., dentifrice* and aoap*. and will be entitled lo regleter Ihe MBM Ihe Mth dav of January. IMI unlaaa aome peraon Bag meantime give notice in duplM-al* lu m • al monV* of oppoeltlon of aurh rag. letration The trade mark can be aoen on aRpUcaUon at aay ofhee noted Ihlt Mth dav of J.H WBaUAMS WigaRrar (at IrtaSB atarrt. 1 Ji—Jr.. REAL ESTATE JOHN Si. Kl 1HOS aja, r.r.a. Fonnrrl, Ill.ui, a Blidon FOR SALE eral be MlMeB Old B>iabiln..i >,. HOTKI. • %  Me aa a going conreri. %  ' %  %  i. .... HirrfciAn ie roof, detached garage end err -nt quarter* on over I+IXKI , i of land. There are I large re•P"on rooms. I verandah. > aafcoome. I balhrnometc -au.t!" e lor rnnveninn into two aernlanached aaabaM M) IIHIe coal. MODERN STOMX BUNGA1X>WR 1 and Miober houa* a available In pleaatnt part f Dayrell. Road al price. „.,gC1TOB upward. Partl>i .mi .|.i-,' iiiiini' I to i ,ev. application. i'i uun %  ereor land on edge of *a. %  rpmeni near the Oub Mnr.n •Hal nciiimi, for goad elaaa pro. S< Jam*, 3 %  RENTALS n.OHES K...T L'nru'HU, MAI. I8TATK AOENT ADCTIONin rXANTATIO?'* BUrLDtNG Phone 4640 Canadian National Steamships "LADY NEI40N" "CAN. CHAI4XNOER %  "LADY RODNEY' I-ADY NHJaON" "CAN CIIAUJCN'JFR 1 tACY RODNEY" Sana Montreal Hallfaa I — I Fob — 15 Fe — 3 Mar — II Mar. — I Apr — II Apr. NOITRBUI ND Salla AntBM awlla oatoa llailwdoo U.ihad.i 3 Feb. II Few. II Fe. — M F8b. M .i • Mar. 14 Mar. H Ma. II Mar. M Mar. 31 Ma. — II Apr. it Ap II Apr 17 Apr SI AI Bella Arrive* liar bad a* Boaton "LADY RODNEY' "LADY NELBON "LADY R.in.NT.t "LADY NELSON" "LADY RODNEY" Tab inn Feb. M Feb n r.t n Mai M Mar. II Aur II Ap, 10 May II May NB.-Subject to change .iihout nolM*. g beri. Paaaenfe, rm and fi*ight II Fob. I Mar. J At* IS Apr II May n rob t Mar V Apr GARDINER AUSTIN A CO_ LTD. Ag.nU. CIE. tl.E. TRANNATLANTIQIIE (French Line) Trinidad. BrlUsh Clulirh Gunna on February 8th, 8,a OASCOGNE Sallln. U. Ur, ana and rrp,,. 1951. SA GASCOCNE Sallm. I„ Plymoulh and U Havre via SI. jjurla. Marnnlque. Guadaloupe IPolnle a PebTua?, ^Tm,"" "" A """"" R. M. JONES & CO.. LTD.-Agents. NOTICE V V --ItLAMrSIDL"Sailine lur London dirrrl on or ahoul l||| Fdiru.r) I %  ..,i —-,.,,-,,,,,.,. pasM-njer*—Fare £77 and Car K i>. ROBERT T1IOM I.IMITICI). (Ajtnlsl Telephunr 422K. .• %  -.^• %  -.• J -.^....^.-............^......,.,. JV ,, . J .....,,^, J ,,^^, >J PASSAGES TO EUROPE Court Anlilln ProducU. Unllnl, lloieao. Domini..,, for ulliag u. Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin. London, or Rotterdam. Sinile (are C70; uiual reductions for children Out f.iicv Sir.-.... TO FOGARTY'S Where ihe most 1 .xquisile ... DIIESS MATEIIIAIS are to be found. A New Arrival .... SATIN STRIM) MOKE TAFFETA IN RICH COLOURS AND LUXURIOUS TEXTURE. II.H i; $3.33 par raj. &f Wm. F06ARTY Ltd. i



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY .11. ,51 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE FIVE' HOUSE PASS AMENDED PUBLIC UTILITIES BILL I In The LegisUitun Yesterday COUNCIL The Public Utility Bill was yesterday pa.-aexi Of Assembly with some amendments. Consideration of fhe' Bill began on the 23rd of January when 51 McUoi passed. Those dealt with yesterday were on such math n as*th<> "Utility Board's expenses", "Securities", "Dissolution o£ Public Utilities in default", and 'Review by the Board of its own decision", among other*. One clause was added tfl the Bill. There was murh diwu-sint, of a section which % % %  Uyri ,\n • ppeal shall Ikto tho Court 'H any quastion nf tact A division was taken as to whether the appeal whu-h would lie to the Court of Error should be upon any question of law only or of law and fact. Those who voted for the appeal being on the question of law ool] were His Hon. the Speaker. Mr. Foster. Mr. Altder, Mr Miller, Mr. Mapp. Mr. LMts, Mr Bryan, Mr. Cox. Mr. F. I. Wal* cott. Dr. Cummins and Mr Adams. Those who voted for the inclusion of "fact" were Mr. Crawford, Mr. Bcthcll. Mr. Mottlcv. Mr. Dowding. Mr. Gill. Mr Cloddar-t, Mr. Wilkinson ami Mi Recce. When the House resumed consideration nf the Bill yosterda>. Mr. O. H. Adam* Bitted to recommit Section 11. The section reads: "Each year the expenses of th-J Board for the preceding oadandnf year shall lw assessed upon an i borne by the several utilities carrying on business during the whole or any part of the preceding calendar year. On or before the first day of July in each year, or such later date as the Board may determine, the Board shall assess upon each of such public utilities its just share of such expenses in proportion to its gross earnings for such preceding calendar year or part thereof, as the case may be. The amount assessed under the preceding sub-section on a public utility shall be paid by such public utility within one month altar H has been notified by the Board of such amount and default of payment, the Board may sue for and recover th' %  BUM In any court of competent jurisdiction." Mr Adams said that he ha I asked that the section be committed to insert the words "including the remuneration of members thereof in sub-section i. after the word "year" wanted to make it clear, he said, that the expenses of the Board meant also the salaries of the members of the Board. He would repeat that tlv principle of the latest Ca llH legislation had been followed In this matter of public utilities. the Newfoundland legislation was found justifiable to put in u section making the ragounantion of members of the Board payable by the public utilities and not taken out of the Public Tree Mr. A E H. t>wla (L> ferred to sub-scctlon 3 and said that in the matter nf the assessment by the Board, it should be made abundantly clear that th money should be paid into the Treasury. He therefore moved that the words "into the Treasury" be inserted after the word "paid". Mr. E. D. MoUley (E) said that it was regrettable the Newfoundland legislation should DS adopted as against that of other places In Canada and the United States as well, where the remunerat members of the Board was paid out of the Public Treasury. These places too had had a very murh longer experience in their method than had Newfoundland in Ihcirs. He was in agreement with the suggestion of Mr. l>wis. He had made the same suggestion, he s-nid, to the hon. senior member for St. Joseph, and also in the House. He expressed disapproval that the Board'.; expens* should La borne by the utility companies. He could see that this would be a great burden on the companies He knew that in due course this section would have to be amended. Mr. Adams referred to the suggestion of Mr. Lewis and pointed out that the proposed amendment was not a necessity. The section was llnaliy passed with the amendment imposed by Mr. Adams. The House then dealt With Section U. This rends: "The members of the Bord -hall lature Mr. tniktaaon 1 was finally put to the vote and defeated by a 10 to 8 an Too voting was: Ayes: Mr I) A Foster, Mr. l K Millar, Mr. R. G. Mapp. Mr. A. E. S. Lewis. Mr. T. O Bryan. Mr. M K Cox. Mi. O. T Alldei. Mr. F 1. Waicotl, Dr H G Cummins, and Mi G H Nee*. Mr W. A. Crawford. Mr F E. C. Bethell. Mr. E. D Mottlcy. Mr H. A. Dowding, Mr L. E. R. Gill. Mr. F. C Goudaid. II Wilkinson and Mr. W W Keece. Clause 27 was then dealt with The clause read — 27. (1) No public utility shall ssue any slocks or shares or any debentures or other evidence of indebtedness, payable in more than one year from the date thereof, unless It has first obtained the approval of the Board to the proposed issue. (2) The Board may grant its approval of the propo he amounl applied for or In such condition! .iit iiuy dean reasonable and necessary to Impose. A minority report by Mr i and Mr Mottley %  %  .'. i i in doubt si to whathar n Public Utility Coy ated outside this Island which esl.ilili :u>-. plaeo ol tar .01 %  %  within this Island would have to comply with the provisions of this Clause and therefore suggest that this Clause be so amended u to make it abundantly clear what would be the position of puck cotn%  Mr. Adams (L) moved that the section be amended to read "the Board may grant its in the proposed issue in the amount applied fOI or in any lesser amount, and subject to such conditions as it may deem reasonable and necessary to impose, provided that m the'case of a company registered in the United Kingdom, the approval of the Board prior 1 of any body recognised by the Board for such purpose, has been obtained. Mr. Wilkinson (E) said that those were the days of 1 1 ising. He thought that the clause which the Hon. Senior Member for St. Joseph had asked to be ln•artad bed mads Ins isetSM. n h more explonatory as to the position of companies Incorporated outside. !! %  said that he was satisfied with Ihe insertion offered b) thai member and was going to support it. Mr. Cramford Mid IB I SI I. the Telephone and Gas Companies came under control of the Board through the bill, but the Electric Company wi do as it liked. As far as the Dae trie Company was concerned, he said, the Board could well had not beau in existence. He said that It was not fair for one public utility service to be controlled by the Board while another was not. Mr. Motllry (E) said lhat that subsection of Clause 27 was the most controversial in the BUI. He said that it might have appeared to some small minded honourable members that the Government was giving in to the Minority Board, That was not the case, he said, but hs "as of the opinion that the Government was showuu, thai they had appreciated some of the arguments that were raised and had decided to meet them half way to straighten up the most controversial part I that the section was ambiguous as it stood and he was glad that the Leader of the House was not too big headed to com* promise. He felt that subsection (2) with Ihe amendment was most necessary in the bill and to delete that scct.on would have been destroying the Bill. He was however contending that he wanted to see the pubi utilities owned by the people of Barbados. That is, he wanted to see it possible for people of the community to buj as they h-wl lha necessary Mr Reeee (E> said that the Hon. Bentor Member for the Cit> did not understand that it SM public company and anybody elve furh 1 Governor-in-Executive Committo.'' shall determine." Mr. Wilklnmn (E> moved that the section be amended by the addition of Iho words "with the approval of the legislature". This was In t'.e Minority Report BUbmltled by Mr. Wilkinson and Mr Mottle v Mr" MoUley seconded the motion and said that he could not BBS my harm wou'd be dons by the insertion of the words. He argued that the House should le able to discuss the M the members of the Utility Board. Mr. Lewis was not in agreement and said that in his opinion the House should not be blamed f<*r fixing the salaries of these member.Mr. VV A Crawford raid that there could be no valid objection *n ensuring as far as reasonable that the rates paid members of the Board should be as reasonable as possible. Thev—the members of the Assembly-were the people to ensure that. The Executive might decide to put the rates to high that the operation of the Board might be so costly as to make the coisumer wish a Utility Board had never been brcught about. Mr W. W. Reere said that he V.-BS going to support the amendment; not that he thougnt it was wrong for the Gcvernor-ln-Executive Committee to fix the remusar-rr !" ^-^ !" : Hi said that the argument |hal t!ie Bsctrk and Telephone Ci panics were only selling shares to certain people was nonsense He felt lhat the object of these companies was to protect the monies of the people—big or small—wli invested their monies on them. Mr Adams 11.) reminded QOU ouraMo members that the nbictl lowers to a Jhibli' Utilities Board apart from IQlngl and fo ensure emcier1 public utility and to ensure that the public got justice. A Company's 'b.* %  hares should bo so l that the public did nrst suffer especially shareholders. If honourable members bore tii.' In mind, they wOldd afTSe, *u he thought everyone spoken on the section had agreed, that the section wi-; ary. H %  i not think that in that Committee, anyone went as far as to suggest that the section should he eliminated. I %  land Act which he said was an extremely long one and set out some of the things thi proposing to set out. |l sub-sections and rant that in that particular Act. they actually set out what percentage of shares of !>%  already existing could Me hoped the Board would bear in immt when it WSJ constituted. Mixture Wanted The Board might attach a condition that shares should be issued locally. No one pin n company registered in England to do something which might 1Kagalnst thn English law. pad lhat it trie Company to have a mixture of local .ind othei H would be much better for Barbados. Even ;ne Gulf Oil Company with Its two million was registered here 48 a Barbados company. His answer t<. the asnlor menibsi f( I the City was Ihsl n why in the conditions. tJ :i t, the Board should not grant approval of the issiuni! of itttfan and shares %  Reterrlng to thi Christ Church who said that the DOt eaartu the paper on which it was written. Mr. Adams said that was a very harsh remark. He should hate to think that the Government should endeavour. In order to meet the objections of the Minority Report. I • < .Tiimittce to accept something that was u 1 : %  He said that if some company nf like the Telephone '!" %  % %  ( p.uiy of Great Britain and took over the interests of the local company, so the Electric Company might feel that as far. PS Barbados or the West Indies wai concer n ed they -hould have registered company. Section 27 v\.is then passed. ft isii 1 M n SdS Where i public utility has f.. (ad lo conmly with any older made by ihe Board, if the Board is of the opinion that no of conithe company : with UM order, the Hoard In his discretion may transmit Ui the colonial Secretary %  certiI gned ( 'y the Chairman •linn forth the nature of the order and the default of Hi'* company in respect thereof and Up Hcatitai -. %  tiM Official Gazette ibllc notice of the receipt its by the Coln1 An nmendment to thl ority Report by Mr. Wilkinson and Mr MottMS H hi 1 Bid thai Sfter the word*. -Omcial Ossette the an a daily and at least one trSSai] Mwspaper M bo m troendinont was bv Mr. Adams but he suggested hat ihe words "a tri-srsSSChr should also l> added lo the amendment. This was agreed to was passed. Section 42 dealing with review bv the Board of US own dSCSOOn The Board ni^y rev* Bud rescind any decision or order il and when under th-s reojulred before ajgr decision or ordei Buch deel ssll not be altered, suspended or revoked ithout a hearing. Section 4:i %  (1) An appeal shall U •> % %  tin Couri "i I--1" '" 1 sn %  or order of the Board upon any %  t law. (2) The appellant shall give P11 ..i to the Bo rent party interested and the Board shall be entitled to be heard by counsel upon the hearing of the appeal. We. Motlle> (B) Bald lhat in the Minority Report they ''id not agree with this part of Ui e Bill %  did not give all parties the rljM U) Bppeal on questions pi la %  as (act. In their opinion, the right cf appeal from any decision of the Board whether en questions Of law and .or fact to the Court of Error of the Island with the fur thcr right of appeal therefrom tr. such higher judicial authority pa %  illnf shall thlnh fit, stiOUld IM> given to all parties. and they therefore reeonunendao that the R.ll be amended accordingly. 1 Inat the junior member for St. James and he had argued the matter from every angle and were at a disadvantage. having no one to guide them legally. The honourable member for St". Joseph with his legal knowledge and knowledge of things locally felt that t lie right of appeal from any decision or OrdSf of the Board should be on a question of I legSl training in of that sort, the) a public Utility, company or Indluld have a similar right of appeal as given an individual in public li'e who wanted to appesl from any court of appeal to the highest court in tb Empire. Mr. J H Wilhiiiwn (E) said member for the City and he had considered that It was only British justice that there should lw> a right of appeal included in the Bill on fact as well as on law and there were many rho agreed on that. Mr (. II Adarm ft. %  the honourable junior number for Christ Church could tell bhl colleagues th.it it would l>e more dlS. 1 .. %  of appeal on fact to a Court of Error. After further 'ions were passed a -A -n additional clause added. ItM.ilationi thn 1 OM Banal Knwrt %  la (oniidar me Bill M %  inrn'l 1 U %  A.I. 1111 ISII-Si. Tl iw l>.lntcd nd cirruMIM %  Tlir Commute* "•• ""1* llunumber. aAX-lrd by this laa In ">' ln.h-. ol CM in Church nS *i f"-"u.l It la admltlvd llMt Ihr mc O.-iue o( in* lai in olh*r panahn I' nealldhle J tit inpariah ol SI Mi.-hael lite :>l aino.mleat lo 24 BSM 1 i o.e park* io Sfl aiKl *' %  reaped %  Saw ikfiur* it SAM not appra' lh *l "•' praaant ban. 011 uhuh %  ..... %  nath hardalllp %  %  BO HM T\ R.-llrf <\.mmltte* ol th* part Th* CouiHil cunciiii*al in Hi* followliUI •'• place llw auiti of SM.BSO al Ihe dlipuaal of Ih* Oovrrn.n 111 H.r.u•uppl*tii*nl lh* Eilimii*. 1BM-3I. Pall 1. Ciirremi*.. a* -lin. I. i|i the Skipptci'ietita 1 IMI n, N. as Reaolultam lo pl*r* Ih* mm ol BUMS li.... Pail UM B uaal s i H on aa i No. . lo plnoc ihr mm ol UI.WO ut-r>r<-i.. live Commlttrr lo •iipplnnetit (he Ralimatn IBBO-:,l. P.it II Caplt-1 a>hni. 11 in ih* SlupplF'iieniaiy Sitlmalea i--.ii No at HoaoUiUon lo place th* aum af **• SSS %  -.il f the 0v*'ndr-m-Kiecii ilv* CommllW* to %  npi'lrmenl th* gati. mat*. is-M. Pan II. Capital, aa ahoWn in ih* Supplamvi'.iarv Eatnnatpa tOM-it Raaohillon thai In* turn ol HlKtOin I hi Hundred Dollm. b* '",• Public Treaiuiy ami placed al th* diapoul ol th* Oovrrnor •'e* i.' .uppt*m*nt the RHimalea I\0 M. Pail II. Capilal a> .h-mn in ih* Suppl*m*ntaf> Eatimatn ictl pawod — Mr th* divi.. t he CIU %  >< llriidirhiivn Inlii H- Hi* purpoafa of the pirpaialmn ami T*% %  l.llon to each BUttl pan-li I i-i III.IMI.II, .,f naMari il all petaon. rniiiird lo b* rrauier.-.! ,>. m*mli*i al Ih* a*n*ral A..*iublv. f,.i m.-i, i.au.h an.t I lliiilirfoii. lb* pur|to>*i lh*r*wiih and Incidental thereto tuapend the provision* i.f Ui* Idprrvntatlon ol Ih* PVopI* Art IfOt, H.lrlnt a ReoLlc. ..( Voler. to be pr*cd 01 The .ear i*i] and lor purpoava %  denial Iheielo. 1 SO for H-. wmdinf up and 10/For Disturbance A TtXAS Incident at Spry rsnlna raBtittSd i" .1 boy and a man beuiR lined 10 uiKi-ti.it"' Mi C I Wialw.ii lor maklnu di^turttanee The people in\olved were 19vear-old Aubrey Watts of Top Hork. Christ Church and II laai old Seymour Crawford of Dash \'.illey. St QaOTM The%were 1 1 186 Conliffe and chargM St the Central Police I At the tune nf ih,rtdlni 1 bleyeta. Hr Isa t hsr bait sround all lb two polka dot holstria ttnehrd i.nif a car. Watts' Story was that I %  topped the rat Middcnh Md bS rso int.i the raar The Mies cssna id Mid th.it he would overlook the incident. id on the othi said that after hs lold Ihs Polks -tei he I Wattl rode up the huyele besiito the car, drew 'civ ptBtOla Jim load him rh-t il it was night he would h.ive BhOt him. Crawford said that he took out a stick and struck Watts. Before ImpQSSSg sentence NU I Honour told Crawford that he wa.iu middle aged man and hs WW surprised at him A Msl hi ottered b> HaaaatU Factory every year for tht that bungs in a load ol canes It eras woo U b. Mr. K Hoachfortl. driver ol II Him lorry A 14 I larted or, M ri*t ..u.i Mi I*..... : : 11I in the ftvst load of I ft D i'RiNt; the vaceinaUon ram% %  OVSt 100 pOOpIO "in %  t in St. Ai.drew. In St James in vsa Looted ported wu L —... Vo-trr of l Michael lo iai.* t.., n 1 ennhl* them to .,„, telrnaiaartlw Da The Council adloi HOUSE Mr aSaaaai A Bill lulitiiled an Act 1 Ac! IMS ilSOS J. IH Cam-Una: A Hill intituled an Act to amend ihe tinn'it-ial.011 oi| l'ui-iirtvv*nllon< A.t land M, .. i lA.ie.tt: A Rill InllluM an A.I lo amend Ih* We.tern I In Oiaph Conipanv'ri Act |aja > Th* HI.UIpa-a*d: A 11.11 I., urovlde tor the %  violation of .).'!*.. A neaolutinn makm* It lawful lot Ih* VMH of i Oaajm to laaaa a pare*) of land *iluat*d al rileiton. conlainlna hi admeaauromenl nnl n ,e ihao SI. 1 uie THiin i aB i lii S a nu llm Commute* tor a period not ea***dlna %  %  1 th> ui......I .1 Playma rield A Reaokilioi. niakina II lawful lor III* VeatO ol al Andtrw 10 leaa* a parcel ol land aiiuatad at HeUcplainc and eon talnlni bv aomraaiiieitu-nt tt\ eiaht acre, from th. <. live Commltlr* f.„ a ported rot e\ %  I Mirhaaj to I..%  • rl of land Itom ihe Cove.r-ir-ln-latecutlv* Commute* aitnated avilhln It. adboundary and required for the purpom of Pla.ina n.l.i. lor any orrioH not e,-**dli- twenty-on* *„„ A Hawolullon makln* It |.,| WI Philip lo lea.* from tha TTiMleea Hr th* tlm* being, of tn %  %  1 %  !• %  I 1 land known "'. .'"." P""" Vth Memorial l>ark land I. to be u.*d f.,. Plajin period t>o> Heir! Thltt. Year, A Reaolutl.ii Ve.tr) <,f St if land contalnlna by adrntMli 1 makm thai .11 %  Irom 1 ri f y i-*edm| iwen 1 a Plavina Field A S II inillakd an An mm ..• ih* Arl. IB]*. n 1 Ilouae arii..|,rned 11 . ai a p.m. Canes Destroyed %  Jt River W Bt. Ph.hp. GII Monv ever, had decided to make ai enquiry into tht PflfWOIB Allc I'li.vni;: Field and the utilising of IIhe fur Clock Should He Put I'ortvard MOST AGREE TOM m.iiority or businessmen KB who were interview v.i,....... :iittuig f.uward the ,1 ,' %  an hour oth. 1 prof* leaving thy -t is but workmg f.o,„ TOO am. until 3 00 p.m., instead nf from 8 to 4. Mr. D. V Seolt of the Colonnaae l thai working (rom until 3 was • wise Idea as far he was contained He po ih.ii |.,.-wnr grocers t>egan work MM .,„ II-ho. tl day. Ileginninn work an hour ,-.iln. putting forward the do pve his rnuiloyssB more HOBS U. games or other types of relaxation .11 HM BTBntMJ On the other hand Mr. J. N 3oddard thinks it la uns .ither It would not affect him be•USS lie is out ol bad al 4 80 ... Ihs mornins but his %  One iinri.it -r| halQ wor k at %  k the morning. Mines they arrived quarter SB half JII MM More Time For Piny Mrs. D. K. Footer, 0Sh*Sr Bt Colonnade SLUM,, W ovi,i m iM-h refer wi.iking from an early b< in Tht> additional light in the evening would enable her to 0a I movable swim or a better ,mr of tennis. A change in time would not ffeet Mr R. Vaughan. a Cane Weighing Inspertor. He has nv Wed time to work and sometime Jt night he is still on the job. 'It would not pay to work b] Ixed times during the crop", be "Wa have to make naste as possible. Every minute U would mean ;; %  Mr Grnftoti Men nt. ;i t.-lrpli.a.Hetk at KSSSTS. J. N. GnddiiM. ike.i n game of fiwitball and of able tennis. By beginning work •arlicr In the morning he would i.ne nors tune in the evening f* >ractiee and "perhaps would 'inlay become n champion Mr. Clayton Greenldge ..r UfBllSO B IVLiin.i. Jewellers. .! itrtoUy iii favour of working houv elng from 8 until 3.3d p m ll. snMllOJSSa half an hour 'arller they would have quiU tnougli Ums (bt | He not HI fnvour of Ihw hanges liee.ui".' of his loO for servants and over crowded buses during the morning hour*. Will Help Barber Working from 7 until 3 Off nitniK forward the eJooh an hot.t rill greatly aiwlst Mr. Alla-i iimlim a barber of McGregor Street In the Brat place his SUStOfMl voiild have more time in tho' venuig t,. i;it iluu* hair cut : They would not have to depen • ni h.df-days on Thursdays or iaturduys and would be BMs 10 e't on Sunday instead of flocking ils shop. A porter said that he is willing to work from 1 to 3 but the OaOCS 'an remain aa It Is. He Is out of bed every morning al a o'clock. He prnds the first hour seeing afl." md Cassnlnf thin pan M,. ha. vei <• little t" do Iwtwei n I and 7 o'doefe Ho sSSVOB home or woik at.abo.it 7 15 and the-i uis to stand up outside his workin; I'lcmises lor half an hour rgiiing about ii uket or som? ilher topie before he goes inside To work from 7 to 3 would ju-d (111 in his schedule and he would have more tlmr to rest In the evening. W oi.ndiiig Cootfl 60 ShillingH Twrnty-slx-ycar-old C o s b e r t Lorrie. a mason of Flat Rock. St. n-ni.-r. Iin.-l lid %  In 28 days with an alternative ol two month:.' imprisonment by Citv Police Magistrate Mr. C L Walwyn when he was found guilty of unlawfully and maliciously wounding Alphonso Seolt on Seploml-ei 22 last year with a knife HCOtt SfSS wounded on his left side and left hand. The charge was brought by Colonel H T Mhhelin, Coiiinasaionei of Police Lords was not represented. MESSRS. A. S. BRYUhN 5. SONS iKARBADOS,, LTD., P.O. BOX 43. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS I FRESH SUPPLY Or | PURINA HEN CHOW II (SCRATCH GRAIN) | [H. JASOM JONES & CO., LTD.-Di.tnbutor. \ What An M.P. Wants To Know m At \%  Nt; nf '.h. House of Assembly Mr. J. \ Wilklnsm gave notit of the r— is it a fact that OoMiaUnssil has fhrs several ortupieis 1 houses in • Oai to deter">r tenancy? If the reply is in the nmrm:itive, what is the reason'" Have reals been increased dur. mg the last three years? OPR FRONDS ARE ALL W t lllU To Uke a look And bu\ t BOOK We Know You'll be I>ellghled. TUH.VK MODFRN SHORT NOVM.S FIFTY THRILLING WILD W FIT KTORIFS FIFTY TKI I STORIFS %  OWM AND HANDICRAFT PRAPTHAL IIOMK DECORATING AND REPAIRS THE PRACTICAL HOME IIANDYWOMAN HOI'SEIIOLD MANAGEMENT (Illustrates) PHOTOGRAPHY FOR BOYS AMD GIRLS HORACE ODES —By Page SPANISH DICTIONARIES SPANISH IN THREE MONTHS (Without a Master) UN VERANO EN E8PANA — by B Weeim. Ill* RIVALS — By Sheridan 12.41 S3.0 %'i.OQ Sil.BO IS.IJ S2.H3 S3. IS SI 12 S243 HJ| •UI |UH .SOc. and WHITAKER'S ALMANAC 1951 | Yaall FinS it wise U patrar.lse OL'R DEPAfflTlfflNT "Twill be a Plruure for S P C K. haa on Utopia? GOOD BOOKS WHK II fOl %  M I l :l \^l U Telcphotir MSI THERE IS NO DOUBT ABOUT IT. TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED KIM (With The Distinctive Flavour) is quite n Fnvmirile in the Island. Its quality is Vuique. Try It For Yourself. II lenders: JOII X n. TA tl.Oit A SOU'S LTD. rO-DAYS NEWS HASH OVMa 1M •p*-tii Bleeve Sport Shirt, in *hade of creasa, hltie, green, gray, rsst, brown. .T."."..'"1..J55.92 Sea I-land Cotton Pyjamiw In Bray, blue a cream. Sist 38 to 4*. Suit .$15.96 Oonu' Cotton OIOTOS 8110 O B Mon 94c ax. o a. .....96/ CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, II, 12 It 13 Broad Slrtrl J



PAGE 1

Attlee Says More Wartime Controls Are Coming LONDON, Jan. 30. pRIME MINISTER ATTLEE told the.House of Commons today that Britain will have to bring back many wartime controls to carry out her new £4,700,000,000 arms programme. The Prime Minis ter meant to say this yesterday in his statement on the new defence drive but accidentally skipped over it while reading his speech. Among controls likely are. Compulsory direction of labour from civil work to arms factories. Control of engagements—meaning that workers will not be allowed to quit their jobs without permission from the Ministry of Labour. Dilution of Labour—allowing outsiders to enter skilled industries, particularly engineering. H-Bomb: Real v> • I Or Imaginary WASHINGTON, Jan. 30. On.year ago to-morrow. Prill nent Truman nave the momentous order to the U.S. Atomic Energy lion to net to work on the hydrogen Bomb. Today, witn urmed. conflict raging in Korea and with a third World War a grim possibility, there is abundant evidence that atomic scientists went to work with vigour and promptness. But what progress they RaVf made ami how near they artto exploding the supcrweapon that could level cities and wipe out armies is secret, it is so closely guarded that best informed people dn the outside don't even agree on whether the H-Bomb ever can be developed. William L. Laurence of the New York Times, the only reporter allowed to see any of the wartime development of the atomic fission bomb, said in a recently published book that the firs' H blast may occur this Spring or Summer. Yet David E. I.ilienthal. former Chairman or the Atomic Energy OOrnmiarion -aid only last week JTL. that there || only a remote possibility that the H-bomb can be bull* nt nil. Th* Commission itself has tho chance w give some "fricial word in its *emi-annual report due tomorrow, hut-the odds are heavilv ngninSt anything beyond the oft repeated statement that t h %  H-bomb 1* somewhere between the realm of the possible and the probabl e — 'CP> Beatification For Pius X VATICAN CITY. Jan. 30. Pope Plus the Tenth, who is said to have died of a broken heart in 1314 because he bad failed lo save the world from war. is likely to \>o recommended for boaUpcaUon, to* Ant step to Sainthood. It was believed here tonight. The Vatican'* Congregation of Rites met In solemn conclave today to rat* on whether to accept two niir.nles claimed to hnvc been performed by Pop* Pius the Tenth The present Pontiff, Pope Pius the Twelfth, presided over today's rrmirtrtg The two miracles claimed to have been performed Iry Pope Pius the Tenth were the cure of two nuns fro.n malignant growths —Reuter. Authoritative quarters said after Aulee statement that these measures will not be operated more than is absolutely necessary. They might mean some cugflict with trade unions. Wherever possible, women will be asked to take up arms work. or replace men in other jobs. Attlcr also said lodiy that factory and storage space would be requisitioned where necessary for the defence drive. Some less essential production especially fur the home market would be reduced or stopped altogether. Eraser Wight on reports that Britain's new £4.700,000.000 re..i it. iinen: plan announced in Parliament yesterday slread] faces attack hy groups of Conservatives and sonic of the Government's own supporter;-. The broad concept of the plan will receive the backing of a big majority in Parliament. But the proposed 15-day call up of 235.000 army and mr | e %  H I I is being assailed from both sides of ihe House of Commons. A Socialist leftwing paper predicted Today that when tJ plan is discussed by Prime Minister Attlee and his followers at a private meeting of the Pailianuiitary Labour Party tomorrow, it will make these Ihree main points: The call-up is an 'ineffectual compromise. It Is not hiefs of Staff wanted, and will cause the maximum Of Inconvcmeiue for the minimum of military effectiveness. Telescoping a live toseven years' programme into three yeats without direction of labour Or extra controls, may lead to economic chaos. Leftwingers arc still doubtful abOUl the wisdom oi Germany—some would rather .HI avaa btgger British contribution instend. The main object of the call up is to provide n guide to I mobilisation. At tomorrow's meeting. AttlfC IS likely to wain that any V CtlODaJ ScctaHat opposition to the re%  nnajmant and call-up pi would cause a rearmaments downfall. i:.-ui. r Two Deputies Resign From Parliament ROME. Jan. 30. Two prominent Italian Communist deputies who resigned from 1 iio today to h %  %  -< %  u -ndered their resignations from Parliament to 'ent of the I.owcr House Tiieir irttci :, the President was believed to contain these two main reasons for their resignations 1. That Italy's Communist leaders have sapped the revolutionary spirit of the masses by making them believe that a RusMan invasion is their only hope of achieving cuimmini.'l I 2. Thai the Italian Cummunist Part} la • %  oord mated to Moscow ..nose Interests do not always coincide with Italy's. Simultaneously the Communist Party's National headquarters in Rome after a hasty series of secret meetings condemned the deputies in a communique entitled "Two Tralton The Communist executive said they were "renegades without principles; enemies of the working class and of the Communist Party, and instruments of the enemies of Communism and of the Soviet Union." Palmiro Togliatti, Italian Communist Party's SB-year-old leader was reported to be returning from Moscow soon to face the danger that the resignation of the two deputies may provoke a big withdrawal from the Party. —Reuter Russians Guard Grounded Vessel HELSINKI. Jan. go. Armed Russian eoaxtgiiards to day stood aboard Ihe Swedish Nordic grounded in the Gulf of Finland off Tallin. Estonia while two Estonian tugs tried to drag the ship clear. The Nordic grounded in the 12mile limit in Russian territorial pd shipping circles here were fearful fnat Russia might intern the crew. The Swedish legation asked Moscow for permission for Finn'sh tugs to tow the ship back to Helsinki on the other side of the Gulf. Moscow replied that Ru.s.vi tugs would salvage the TCseei The Captain reported the tugs Insisted on towing him In Tail!: —Reater. Navy Hurls Rockets And Shells Against North Koreans Police Arrest 30 Commifnists GAUHATI, Assam. Jan. 30. Police today announced the arrest of 30 Communists in north — at Indian border state Assam after two days campaign against '.subversive underground workers of the Indian Communist Par,\ Pohre also announced rewards for the capture or information of 19 other Communists to whom they „ie eombing tha hill and jung'es of Kamrup district. Police drives were prompted by complaint* by tha population looting anil murder In the district %  AtC laat August's earthquake. —Reuter Refuse Red Request PARIS. Jan. 30. The Franco Assembly tonight refused by 405 voles to 175 a Communist request for a debate tomorrow on the dissolution last Friday of the World Federation of Trade Unions, the World Federation of Democratic Youth and the International Democratic Federalion of Women Organizations. The Assembly will decide on February 13 whether a debate on the legality of these dissolutions is admissible.—Renter Specia/ Ambassador OTTAWA. Jan. 30. J. Scott MaeDonald. Ambassa dor to Brazil, has been appointed special Ambassador of Canada at the inauguration of Getulio Vargns as President of Brazil, it Wfannounccd today. MaeDonald was to present h letter today to outgoing President Kurico Gaspar Dutra at Rio do Tomorrow at the presidential palate, be will transmit to Prc/Jenl Vargas a message from the Canadian Prime Minister. Louis Si Ijiurent.—Reuter Professor Dies Aged 75 STUTTGART. Jan. 30 Austrian born Professor Ferdinand P rsche. designer of th* German Volkswagen, died here today aged 15. Professor Porsche suffered itroke ten days ago and his ron MM aggravaUd by pneumonia. His body will be taken t< Austria for burial. hr*i latest design was a •trciimlineil much improved ver %  ih L Volkswagen. -Reater U.K. Must Subsidise W.I. Shipping (From Our Own Correspond*.'!!!) LONDON. Jan. 30. The adjournment of Ihe debate on West Indies Shipping is being sought by Conservative members of the HOUM "' Commons. Members of the West Indies sub-Committee of Imperial Affairs Committee have been circularised by their chairman asking them to ballot for the debate at the earliest opportunity. %  In the meantime ConMTVtUVC Round Table Talks May End The War LONDON. Jan. 30. Kenneth Younger, British M;nistei of State suggested here tonight lhat a round table conference between the United States and China might stop the Korea Younger, who is now chief Minister at the Fo.cgn Office in tha absence of ailing Foreign Secretary Erne-t Bevin, was add re*ng a Laboui Part; meeting. "In ecent weeks'' he said "our delegation at Lake Success has been iking tremendous effort w keep negotiation alive. All the United Nations are concerned in "The chief parties to any negotiation however must be the United States and China, Reuter 36 SURPRISED LAKE SUCCESS. Jan. 30 Thir*.y-si\ nations have publicly e\p %  < • u Resolution before the htatlons Political Com%  < %  %  condemn Commun'sl China as an aggressor in Korea. The list includes: Australia. Belgium. Bolivia. Bra Canada, Chile. National st China. nbia. Cuba, Denmark. DomCol inican Republic, Ecuador, Salvador. Ethiopia. Fi ',, .,-, u, ..t [n> laa Bbipplni in order to gain more information for the purposes of debate. On February 5, Mi. Peter Smithers (Chairman of tha West Ji-Committee) will ask Mr, A. Barnes (Transport Mintstei j what raaasMres he proposes to adopt to ensure lhat a proper share of passenger Iraflic between the Unlaid Kingdom and the Caribbean remains in British hands, in view of the construction cr two fast 20,000 ton French hip* for a similar servioe. and other foiTign competition. "It is obvious that in some way, passenger services from this country to the West Indies must be subsidised" Mr. Smithers told me "What must be decided is how best the subsidy should be BppUod." Uill Export Less I.ONDON. Jan 34 John Edwards, labour Member of Parliament and Economic Secratarj to the Traaaory declared .-armament would force Britain to reduce her most important exports Though Britain earned more from other countrle i..st year '-''than she paid them, it would be difficult to balance her overseas Ultllt Ufl IP fit Greece. Hani. Honduras Iwe*L!nreount* this year, h Lebanon. IJberia, Mexico. Tlic speech here.—Reuter, NVtherlntKt:. Newfoundhmd. Panama. Paraguay. Peru. The I-hlt pEtnaa, South Afriea. Turkey, 'ruguay. Venezuela and Siain. —Renter lid in 24,500 REDS DEAD TOKYO. Jnn. 30 United Nations Naval Forces Headquarters here claimed today naval action had killed 24,500 North Korean and Chinese troops Mnce ihKorean #ai began. Ships of nine nations contributed to the overall total, the Headquarters stated.—Heater. STORM KILLS 3 ALGIERS. Ja-i 30 The storm which swept Algeria and the western Mediterranean killed three people and almost ei.mplc'.ety dcMrovrd the small fishing port cf Chicffalo appeared to be blowing Itself out today. Fi>hLng boats and seaside huts were wrecked all along the I Algerian coast. WOMEN PROTEST LONDON, Jnn. 30 Women paraded outside Parliament here today in protest against ihe rising cost of living. Some tried ami tamed placards complainlnf about the latest meat aniicttx and the rationing of I iteef. Inside the House of Commons. Lfgltrtng Webb rereived representatives of 26,000 master butchers throughout country districts in the hfht of the prasant position—Raaler. MIXE. NICOLE DROUIN winner of the "Miis Trance l".i %  tfU| wears one of the drew* preoenud to net afu-r winning U The dre presented were worn by Eawlg* Fenlllere In tha film "Olivia".-El pre**. France Preparing Strong Defence WASHINGTON, Jan. 30. FRENCH PRIME MINISTER, Rene Ptertn said hn thai France was buildinc up ber strei, ;th Btfadtly to do her full part in the North Atlantic alliance. Ho said in a speech to the National Press Club that undei the present defence buildup, franca would ha 1 divisions in Europe by the etui of 1953 with 100.000 more men unde r arm s that_t_tl> ^ unreal ..t Vorki Waa 1U „,... riev.. ; ..,,,1 neutralists would Ad^naiiPf Will whenth Bring On War Says Grotewohl BERLIN. Jan. M, Baal Oarman Ftarnier Olt Crotewohl in a broadcast over all Soviet Zone stations to-day ^flirmed his vow to work for AUOerman unity. ng a speciallv .fssion of the East German Parlmment. he said that (hi rrjeetion h\ We.t (;,rni;iii Chancellor Konrad Adenauer. ..r East Oerman unity proposals waa art rue expression of In,, "ill nf \\v • riai IIHIIJ Speaking in a brilliantly lit and cream coloured chamber which : draped with tha flags of all IH i;n>tcwohl said: IX-splte Adenauer's rajaetloa, Ail-German talk UOinn on". Crotewohl charued that Adenam r by placiiiK American interests DOVa those of his own <<>uiiti\ L'BS steering West Oermany ttraitnl into a new war" "All-German unity eai not l 1.1 evented—Adenauer || id h< knows he cannot Mop tha f'ree of public opinion. Tne eon %  f the problem is West Germ;.' remllitarisatioii. but u Ccrma: Civil war can be averted if an AllGerman council is formci, '] m split of Germany lead* to remil'tarisation and war. while an All Gei man council could only lead tr peace and progress. %  We do not want to quarrel with West Germany, we a/anl t< r.egoluite. We want to let bygones be bygones. We do not want U .[Uarrel about the past." (irote wool said. Renter 4 Battalions Wiped Out LONDON. Jnn 30. Viet namh •Indo-Chinese insur gents claimrd In a communique to-day to have wiped out fOui French Union bnttallnns in a Dvc days battle north of Hanoi according to a new Chinese News report racalved here The unnmunique siid that despite intervention b> French planes and artillery, Viet'namh forcas had dafaatad European troops and crack African unit;, t.ikim; T.'iii prisoners. Reuter I nf, rebuilt and itronc, f.. u f..| %  tUfl -tiould aaaressii occur," %  is your ally and not just a f.< i laod." ba -.mi Plavan Mid thai tJ %  %  fo Pranca woul i produce a larger and stronger %  out poilcj i>* national Inch pi ndei <%  t .r iiard work for snci.ilV'curit% plo,M.. Altar rcvlawlni the war In indo-Chlna and tho ooab In nun %  nci in dead wnlch tins rnaianl i" the Kn oen paople, Phn i we hope < %  can lighten this burMB and otnaloj our -t n-ngth t<< %  tern Europe Inch r. for all of us the man front. But this will be possible only %  Otne to Asia, and ''hen Ihe pfoplr-s ,,f lndn-Chni:< re able to asbure their own aieur llOSt Communist torcej paparnten ii f.,i.. i,t Uie.itly heaO akt-n In Uie right dtractloti, but In HIT pplnloi rat suffl•ietit. Tah iur foi ms lrn done MganlG m short supply, we thn.k he new organisation i %  BOWl i Th.> %  octal structure effort nai *en gr<-;.tad in the %  St Ihrea aai t'lrowgh the hToe raapp aa ran< %  of Inflalon would diarupt it beyond bopt if recovery. It v. i.ui-t rreala a tavourable jround for Communist propniand.. n my opinion our Bgtu m I"the ruodamenUI tuon of thAtlantic Aliimce as it has a dfrect bearing m latlooal oV nl Tiiunon and Prench 'i.-mi,! Rene Pleven had resume,! fissions In the WiuH Inn-., i . i..lay. I %  % %  i.ih '..i %  fo-!' hronghoui ih, night ind morn mt itopped Just U-fiirc Pleven ai rived re. imvinx .unfa On i : Gun Was No! Ittissian Madr WASHINGTON. Jan 30 Two Am ^ -ii. •.uld, to-day thl ina "'MO ltussian made" l< 1 landisheil by Americans In the -V-euritv Council mcnli am m tn.iiiy Blade lo %  Korea Caeton Tii. nuii captured m i. I roduceil %  .: the H> i am "fie %  uppl) rrms. An artkk wittten for t.omk magazine by Oarretl Underhtll .mil Etenald Bchlllat said tha guc dad been scut to de i a ga ta i>\ Genera Arthur's intciiiR. inarters. %  Pi rtunatel] lh€ article said tho H RiaWan delegate rei li ok at it Till* V. T :',,| ,|„. Ignor n> of enemy weapons" m the United States army. The urti.le headed tinH tng*ad9 •if thp United states army" the army was "bureau, i illUient and introveiir.1*. Th. ters said Ainencan fou.s in K..r.'.i win not pmpaieii to im-el % %  Ida T :u t ink tha Ruasl %  < %  I i them In tin Kond a rid war sroodar i ither than new wan of Banting, or %  ni>ermi iptrlt or iniu itivr. were '." defeat tinCommunists' gigainic land armies." the •The only Haw In these plans are that nke Maglnot I ir leadi i ti ns-my if he would play th.> role they nun Reuter Argontiua Mu> Givr Anli*Flu Vaccine TO BRITAIN B1 i Hi 18 Mm %  %  J.m M, pi\ anti-flu vaee i i countries m Latai AjBartes asking for it. hut BUM lo llrilain he.sflf. accordlni in officials of the Ministry of Public Health. In tha bellel that the Euio|K-an epidemic ma*. reach Laliu Ameiiean shores in p> antlues of uaeelne ire belli j H oduoed %  cording bo these officials and nu-asures arc < pared to Immunise the whole nation it rssesssary, A Boating Bospttal s (oj run trsnsporl iii.no .,. astaUlshed in i-i' %  TH % %  Aires port todsj foi tin* snivtng nf Publie Health Of all Latin f, RepublH: i arc e*i" %  resented at aconfeience i. i In i ng the iitti'i i> ,n of February to dlsi H the nation of steps io combal the tin epidemic, should M assume u proportions in this continent —Rruler. Senators Ask lor Foreign Legion WASHINGTON. J,,n 3d. Two Senators urged CongrSM to-day to authorise the recruiting of a Unit. 1 bl -.mposed of a ssJlllon Ol Comnuinlst young men of other nations Sanaa I I CabOt Lodge, Id-publican (Massachusetts) and Edwin C %  i %  (Colorado) aiade Uv prnposal i store Mr, Lodge urged lhat a "Volunt Preadi Corp BBamed t-. AilaUei ai well as I .i The "i I--ould IJTii 2S0.0O0 reel Europe but aim for SB I 2.1X10.000 men K niter TOKYO, Jan. 30. JJNITED NATIONS rocke' ships swept in under the bows of battleships, cruisers and destroyers to hurl tons of rockets into the Kansong area, about 18 miles north of the 38th parallel, on tho Korean east coast tonight. The small port was battered l'ror n*bra ing when shells from the world's biggest b&wtitthlp, the United States "Missouri", roared over the masts of minesweepers clearing the nearby waters. other naval unlti |oing*j In tha boinDardmant thai i uad unabated trmwgjboul tha daj and Into the night. South oi tin' paralUI unoka t:. mthe rums of b*1 nun which South Korean troopg antacejd jn itorda] irdment siiii rose In tl fin front North Korean and Cli m te Communist i struck hack haul at ailv.uui' troops battering them with the heaviest Communist arttllary aver heanl m Korea In thn i is 25 M" \ strongly U.K. Si I 111 IOIIS Amended U.S. Kosoliilion i AKI: SUCCESS, Jan M The BOA i< I dategate, s> Myon Tsarapkln, raeurned the si the % %  .. %  lag Commu m aggrcs. Korea when Ihi • tonight f> r tl He -.mi that the iteeoiuileri ara %  furtnei %  'f ;!)• %  ami %  Like the Kata Suchy, arhe %  11 spoken In I nllai ti > ma In the irternoon meeting of the I I United States had exposed itself the opponent -t settlement. pea .f, i An Aggressor 1.1 sate to tinUnited NaUona Polit cal Commini % %  told the Committee todsjr thai foil i i ll %  %  %  Ktm n.m been Instructed ii tl Oovi rnment to vote for the Amesv ;.n lie %  ilulion. S;i ii. aagja] Rau Cha I IndSsi lOld tint'mt. %  Political eommlttee today that the imumal Govemmenl : i eable i in Km i a \i b if. Nl OUl HI U %  TKI.I. TIIK A1IVIMATK Tilt: NEWS RING :tllJ DAY UK NH.IIT %  %  %  %  %  itv ...h I'lins >infht> M.. lie uiig the Hi -i hour Poi ih on the east roast the KUIIS of the l srest Rnysl %  > (lurinif the past have fought tl %  N ivsrt Gunfire 1 down by I .na. aiipi pinpointed lhe*i tare* h| of phnsplu.'ii "= %  i':i. HHJ from 1 Ilh Amerlriui mival p| rUS %  %  •mirnlna report rpotung 1.200 vehicles moving on North Korean rlghw. %  % during the rdghl it•hat Communl I •tapstlng Up their relnf. % %  Uhlled Hal action whit %  %  i Kaa %  i %  i. i It] i %  I iprtal, I ilny thnt the tJ %  lowly NIUI and Inel ICO —Reuter "And I've smoked them ever since!" -U. Foreign Office Should Close Honduras Question iriom Out Own Com;LONDON. Jan 30 The ForciKn OfTice shoulil not renew the offer to Guatemala U Mii.init tha iiepuie regardaM British Hondurato national Court. That hi of Conservative M p Mr I'et* i Sn.itln i n the House of Common yesterday he was told by Mr Ernest Davles. Under-Secretary for Foreign Affairs, that the Foreign Office were still considerlm: whether to renew the offer wln< n expires next month. "I~am sure It Is not the m-.v of the people in British Honduras that the ofTer should be rcnewea" U Mi Smithers "What I would USES tl i l Office to do is to elOSS the offer a if Quateraala ask that the dispute be taken I nal Court to %  It Is b) that the ColeOlal OtTiee would also like tO %  shelved. But the Foreign Office view is uodvrsUKX! to be that K long as the offer remains open there is a perfect answer to any m claims that they are being ui I In regard to British Hondurs* —Can Press. Cold \\u\r Hits L.S. NEW VDKK. Jaa JO Most of the United statewas lushed today n. inin-w;'.'est weather A utter cold wave irfpped the .ui ..r the oounl was wanner m ,, in Canada than in mam %  sitinenl. Poi the second dn* In u tcinperaturc; dropixd I n l.-|.. %  • ne readlnif %  . . %  Terr ptl i I 1 • fcuo Grande . 11*-*Thi tural region itrutrr. r '• Lu.m. (In, ' 'wt !' %  -i rili Milliner i sssse aBB A a %  II l.lllOII. as • l„n.r.l 3 %  tpiite II ti -luniUrH 1 si iijuMiiriil. "I've ntvtr ftmmd anything elte to mot unit sinmlh — mill I exfiril you'll my I smokr jttr loo many." MEAT TALKS 1 i 'ii. 30. The An] passe now In Its seventh month was hallev.'.l to ii.<\v ( %  I the %  BrUi h i ell \ %  Balfoni SB appoin* ed to Mad] at i i i Lady Balfour nassy spokesmnn said he and the President had %  %  out meat folio most recent hreakdewn h lions, the spokesman said ous pending mitten were touched upon."—Reuter "VUII %  •III'I Inivr in., in.m riu Manner viih tinlilllr tiller lip lo srSCCI i >>o.i thrual. hV-irieit ailrieii.iriiioii-l> t. Ihe 11a. a. "And Ihr remit — given I lie fine % I lobaito in Ihe firil phut — is supirb." 101 IN /*/P* $1.00 lor 50 There II never be a belter cigarette du MAURIER THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE *>m n nr.i nui'iron • WIIKIVUV <> IIIVNM en., no.. tiHUWiETOWH




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ESTABLISHED 1895







Attlee Says More
Wartime Controls | Parliament:
Are Coming

LONDON, Jan. 30.

PRIME MINISTER ATTLEE told the House of

Commons today that Britain will have to bring
back many wartime controls to carry out her new
£4,700,000,000 arms programme. The Prime Minis-
ter meant to say this yesterday in his statement on
the new defence drive but accidentally skipped over
it while reading his speech.

Among controls likely are:

Compulsory direction of labour from civil work to arms

factories.

Control of engagements—meaning that workers will not be
allowed to quit their jobs without permission from the Min-

istry of Labour. ’

Dilution of Labour—allowing outsiders to enter skilled in-
dustries, particularly engineering.

H-Bomb: Real
Or Imaginary ?

WASHINGTON, Jan. 30.
One year ago to-morrow, Presi-
dent Truman gave the momentous



Authoritative quarters said after
Attlee’s statement that these
measures will not be operated
more than is absolutely necessary.
They might mean some cogflict

| with trade unions.

Wherever possible, women will
be asked to take up arms work,
or replace men in other jobs.

Attlee also said today that fac-

order to the U.S. Atomic Energy| tory and storage space would be

Commission to get to work on the | requisitioned ;
witn| for the defence drive. Some less

hydrogen bomb. Today,

where necessary

armed. conflict raging in Korea.| essential production especially for
and with a third World War ajthe home market would be re-
grim possibility, there is abundant| duced or stopped altogether.

evidence that atomic scientists
went to work with vigour and
promptness,

But what progress they have
made and how near they are to
exploding the superweapon that
could level cities and wipe out
armies is secret. It is so closely
guarded that best informed people
on the outside don’t even agree on
whether the H-Bomb ever can be
developed. ‘

William L. Laurence of the
New York Times, the only re-
porter allowed to see any of the
wartime development of the
atomic fission bomb, said in a
recently published book that the
first H blast may occur this Spring
or Summer.

Yet David E. Lilienthal, former
Chairman of the Atomic Energy
Commission said only last week
that there is only a_ remote}

Fraser Wighton reports that
Britain’s new £4,700,000,000 re-
armament plan announced in
Parliament yesterday already
faces attack by groups of Con-
servatives and some of the Gov-
ernment’s own supporters.

The broad concept of the plan
will receive the backing of a big
majority in Parliament.

But the proposed 15-day call up
of 235,000 army and air reservists
is being assailed from both sides
of the House of Commons.

A Socialist leftwing paper pre-
dicted today that when the arms
plan is discussed by Prime Min-

Two Deputies
Resign From

ROME, Jan. 30.

Two prominent Italian Com-
munist deputies who resigned from
the Party last Friday were today
understood to have tendered their
resignations from Parliament to
the President of the Lower House.

Their letter to the President was
believed to contain these two main
reasons for their resignations:

1. That TItaly’s Communist
leaders have sapped the revolu-
tionary spirit of the masses by
making them believe that a Rus-
sian invasion is their only hope
of achieving communist society,

2. That the Italian Communist
Party is eubordinated to Moscow
whe interests do not always co-
incide with Italy’s.

Simultaneously the Communist
Party's National headquarters in
Rome after a hasty series of secret
meetings condemned the deputies
in a communique entitled “Two
Traitors”.

The Communist executive said
they were “renegades without
principles; enemies of the working
class and of the Communist Party,
and instruments of the enemies of
Communism and of the Soviet
Union.” 4

Palmiro Togliatti, Italian Com-
munist Party’s 58-year-old leader
was reported to be returning from
Moscow soon to face the danger
that the resignation of the two
deputies may provoke a big with-
drawal from the Party.

—Reuter

Russians Guard
Grounded Vessel

HELSINKI, Jan. 30.

Armed’ Russian Goastguards. to-
day stood aboard the Swedish
Nordic grounded in the Gulf of
Finland off Tallin, Estonia while
two Estonian tugs tried to drag
the ship clear,

The Nordic grounded in the 12-
mile limit in Russian territorial
waters and shipping circles here
were fearful Tnat Russia might
intern the crew.

The Swedish legation asked
Moscow for permission for Finnish
tugs to tow the ship back to



ister Attlee and his followers at a| Helsinki on the other side of the

private meeting of the Parliamen-
tary Labour Party tomorrow, it
will make these three main points:

Gulf. Moscow replied that Russ‘an
tugs would salvage the vessel.
The Captain reported the tugs

The call-up is an ‘ineffectual; insisted on towing him to Tallin.

political compromise. It is not
what Chiefs of Staff wanted, and
will cause the maximum of in-

possibility that the H-bomb can} convenience for the minimum of

be built at all,

The Commission itself has the
chance to give some nfficiat
in its semi-annual report due to-

military effectiveness,
Telescoping a five to seven

years’ programme into three years

without direction of labour or

morrow, but-the odds are heavily extra controls, may lead te econo-
against unything beyond the oft} mic chaos.

repeated statement that the

H-bomb
probable,— (CP)

Beatification
For Pius X

VATICAN CITY, Jan. 30. |

Pope Pius the Tenth, who is
said to have died of a broken
heart in 1914 because he had failed |
to save the world from war, is,
likely to be recommended for!
beatification, the first step to Saint-
hood, it was believed here tonight.
The Vatican's Congregation of
Rites met in solemn conclave today
to vote on whether to accept two
miracles claimed to have been per-
formed by Pope Pius the Tenth.
The present Pontiff, Pope Pius the
Twelfth, presided over today’s
meeting. The two miracles claimed
to have been pefformed’ by Pope
Pius the Tenth were the cure of
two nuns from malignant growths

—Reuter.

Refuse Red Request

PARIS, Jan. 30.

The French Assembly tonight
refused by 405 votes to 175 a
Communist request for a debate
tomorrow on the dissolution last
Friday of the World Federation of
Trade Unions, the World Federa-
tion of Democratic Youth and the
International Democratic Federa-
tion of Women Organizations. The
Assembly will decide on February
13. whether a debate on the legal-
ity of these dissolutions is admis-
sible.—Reuter

Special Ambassador
OTTAWA, Jan. 30.

J. Scott MacDonald, Ambassa-
cor to Brazil, has been appointed
special Ambassador of Canada at
the inauguration of Getulio Var-
gas as President of Brazil, it was
announced today. =

MacDonald was to present his
letter today to outgoing President
Eurico Gaspar Dutra at Rio de
Janeiro. Tomorrow at the presi-
dential palace, he will transmit to
Prefdent Vargas a message from
the Canadian Prime Minister,
Louis St. Laurent.—Reuter.

Professor Dies Aged 75

STUTTGART, Jan. 30.—
Austrian born Professor Ferdi-
nand Porsche, designer of the
German Volkswagen, died here
oday a 15.
; Pieter Porsche suffered a
stroke tem days ago and his con-
dition was aggravated by pneu-
monia. His body will be taken to
Austria for burial.
Porsche’s latest design was 4
streamlined much improved ver-
sicn of the Volkswagen. -Reuter.

24,500 REDS DEAD
TOKYO, Jan. 30

United Nations Naval Forces
Headquarters here claimed today
naval action had killed 24,500
North Korean and Chinese troops
since the Korean war began. Ships
of nine nations contributed to the
overall total, the Headquarters
stated. —Reuter,







Leftwingers are still doubtful

is somewhere between! about the wisdom of . rearming
the realm of the possible and the Germany—some

would rather
have seen an even bigger British
contribution instead.

The main object of the call up
is to provide a guide to full scale
mobilisation.

At tomorrow’s meeting, Attlee
is likely to warn that any sectional
Sccialist opposition to the re-
armament and call-up programme
would cause a rearmaments down-
fall.—Reuter.

—Reuter.





Police Arrest
30 Communists

GAUHATI, Assam, Jan, 30,
Police today announced. the
arrest of 30 Communists in the
north-east Indian border state of
Assam after two days campaign
against “subversive underground
workers of the Indian Communist
Party’. Police also announced re-
wards for the capture or informa-
tion of 19 other Communists for
whom they are combing the hills
and jungies of Kamrup district.
Police drives were prompted by
complaints by the population o:
looting and murder in the district
after last August's earthquake,
—Reuter.



U.K. Must

Subsidise

W.I1. Shipping

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Jan. 30.

The adjournment of the debate on West Indies Shipping is
being sought by Conservative members of the House of
Commons. Members of the West Indies sub-Committee of
Imperial Affairs Committee have been circularised by their
chairman asking them to ballot for the debate at the earliest

opportunity.

Round Table Talks
May End The War

LONDON, Jan. 30.

Kenneth Younger,
Minister of State suggested here
tonight that a round table confer-
ence between the United States
and China might stop the Korea
war. Younger, who is now chief
Minister at the Foreign Office in
the absence of ailing Foreign Sec-
retary Ernest Bevin, was address-
ing a Labour Part: meeting. ‘In
recent .weeks” he said “our dele-
gation at Lake Success has been
making tremendous efforts toe
keep negotiation alive. All the
United Nations are concerned . in
this. “The chief parties to any
negotiation however must be the
United States and China, Reuter

36 SURPRISED

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 30.
Thirty-six nations have public—
ly expressed surprise at the
American Resolution before the
United Nations Political Com-
mittee to condemn Commun’st
China as an aggressor in Korea.
The list includes; Australia,
Belgium, Bolivia, Brazil, Britain,
Canada, Chile, Nationalist China,
Colombia, Cuba, Denmark, Dom-
inican Republic, Ecuador, El
Salvador, Ethiopia, France,
Greect, Haiti, Honduras, Israel,
Lebanon, Liberia, Mexico,
Netherlands, Newfoundland, Pan-
ama, Paraguay, Peru, The Phil p-
pines, South Africa, Turkey,

Uruguay, Venezuela and Siam.
—Reutes.

STORM KILLS 3
ALGIERS, Jan. 30.
The storm which swept Algeria
and the western Mediterranea
killed three people and almos
completely destroyed the small
fishing port of Chieffalo appeared
to be blowing itself out today
{| Fishing boats and seus
hwere wrecked all along. the
Algerian coast —Reuter





ide hut





In the meantime Conservative
MPs are putting down various
questions on West Indies shipping
in order to gain more information
for the purposes of debate.

On February 5, Mr.
Smithers (Chairman of the West

Peter

British] Indies’ sub-Committee) will ask
[ters A. Barnes (Transport Minis-~

ter) what measures he proposes to
adopt to ensure that a proper
share of passenger traffic between
the United Kingdom and. the
Caribbean remains in British
hands, in view of the construction
of two fast 20,000 ton French ships
for a similar service, and other
foreign competition.

“It is obvious that in some way,
passenger services from this coun-
try to the West Indies must be
subsidised” Mr. Smithers told me

today.

“What must be decided is how
best the subsidy should be
applied.”



Will Export Less

LONDON, Jan. 30.
John Edwards, Labour Member

:of Parliament and Economie Sec-

retary t@ the Treasury declared
today rearmament would force
Britain to reduce her most im-
portant exports.

Though Britain earned more
from other countries last year
| than she paid them, it would be

\ difficult to balance her overseas

}accounts this’ year, he said in a

The} speech here.—Reuter.



WOMEN PROTEST

LONDON, Jan. 30

Women paraded outside Parlia-
ment here ay in protest against
jthe rising “cost of living, Some
eried and carried placards com-
;plaining about the latest
scaicity, and the
corned beef.




meat |yesterday he
rationing of | Ernest






MLLE.

[COLE DROUIN, winner of tho “Miss Fran

31, 1951





at nana
ey







S Re he

Cae
ce 1951” title

wears one of the dresses presented to her after winning the contest.

The dresses presented were worn
“Olivia”.—Express.

by Edwige Feuillere in the film



France Preparing
Strong Defence

WASHINGTON, Jan. 30.

FRENCH PRIME MINISTER, Rene Pleven said here today

that France was building up

her strength steadily to do her

full part in the North Atlantic alliance,

He said in a speech to the National Press Club that under
the present defence buildup, France would have 20 regular
divisions in Europe by the end of 1953 with 100,000 more

men under arms than at thysotbreake of World War. Ih





Adenauer Will
Bring On War

Says Grotewohl

BERLIN, Jan, 30,

East German Premier Otto
Grotewohl in a broadcast over all
Soviet Zone stations to-day re-
affirmed his vow to work for All-+
German unity,

Addressing a specially convened
session of the East German Parlia-
ment, he said that the recent
rejection by West German Chan-
cellor Konrad Adenauer, of East
yerman unity proposals was not
a true expression of the will of
West Germany.

Speaking in a brilliantly lit and
cream coloured chamber which
was draped with the flags of all
nations Grotewohl said:

“Despite Adenauer's rejection,
All-German talks are already
going on”.

Grotewohl charged that Aden-
auer by placing American interests
above those of his own country
was steering West Germanty
‘straight into a new war’.

“All-German unity cannot be
bievented—Adenauer is isolated
aid he knows he cannot stop the
lorce of public opinion, The core
of the problem is West German
remilitarisation, but a German
civil war can be averted if an All-
German council is formed. The
split of Germany leads to remili-
tarisation and war, while an All-
German council could only lead
tc peace and progress,

“We do not want to quarrel
with West Germany, we want te
negotiate, We want to let bygones

be bygones. We do not ‘want to
quarrel about the past.’’ Grote
wohl said.



—Reuter,

4 Battalions Wiped Out

. LONDON, Jan. 30.
Vietnamh-Indo-Chinese —_insur-
gents claimed in a communique
to-day to have wiped out four
French Union battalions in a five
days battle north of Hanoi accord-
ing to a new Chinese News report
received here. The cpnaeciniecs
said that despite intervention by
French planes and artillery, Viet-
namh forces had defeated Euro-
pean troops and crack African

units taking 750 prisoners.
—Reuter

Pleven said neutralists would
disappear “into thin air” when the
French army, rebuilt and strong,
stood besides her allies “ready for
the first battle should aggression
occur,”

_ “France is your ally and not
just a fair weather friend,” he
said.

Pleven said that the coming
general elections in France would

produce a larger and_ stronger
majority “to back our policy of
national independence, of hard

work for social*security and social
progress,”

After reviewing the war in
Indo-China and the costs in money
and in dead which this meant to
the French people, Pleven said.
“we hope we can lighten this bur-
den and employ our ‘strength to
greater effect in western Europe
which is for all of us the main
front.

But this will be possible only
when peace has come to Asia, and
when the peoples of Indo-China
are able to assure their own secur-
ity against Communist forces
Pleven reminded newspapermen
that economic action in defence of
the free world was necessary, as
well as military action, and that a
common effort should be organised
‘in such a way that our economies
will not be dislocated by changes
and sacrifices involved in’ rapid
rearmament,”

“Some steps have receatly been

aken in the right direction, but in | Democrat
»ur opinion they are not yet suffi- | proposal
stent. Taking for an example what | Committee.

148 been done vegarding
he new organisation does
208se88 enough recovery power.







PRICE: FIVE,CENTS



‘Navy Hurls Rockets



|

; rawja “Volunteer Freedom Corps”
naterials in short supply, we think | opened
not | Europeans.

Gun Was Not
Russian Made

WASHINGTON, Jan, 30.

Two American military writers
Said to-day that the supposed
“1950 Russian made” tommygur
brandished. by Americans in the
Security Council recently was
actually made in a Korea factory
The gun captured in Korea wa:
produced as evidence that the Rus-
sians were supplying Koreans witt
orms.

An article written for Look
magazine by Garrett Underhil!
and Ronald Schiller said the gun
had been sent to Warren Austin
American delegate by Genera)
Mac Arthur's Intelligence Head
quarters,

“Fortunately,” the article said
the “Russian delegate refused te
look at it”

The writers
mistake to the “incredible ignor-
once of enemy weapons”
United States army.

The article headed the “tragedy
of the United States army” said
the army was “bureaucratic, in-
efficient and introverted”. The
writers said American forces in
Korea were not prepared to meet
Russian made T 34 tanks though
\ne Russians had used them in the
second world war,

“Bigger bombs and wonder
weapons rather than new ways of
fighting, or superior spirit or ini-
tiative, were to defeat the Com-
munists’ gigantic land armies,” the
article said.

“The only flaw in these plans
were that like Maginot Generals,
our leaders failed to ask the enemy
if he would play the role they
assigned him.”

—Reuter,



Argentina May Give
Anti-Flu Vaccine
TO BRITAIN

BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 30.

Argentina is preparing to sup-
ply anti-fia-vaccine not onty’to all
countries in Latin America asking
for it, but also to Britain herself,
according to officials of the Minis-
try of Public Health, In the belief
that the European epidemic may
reach Latin American shores in
March, large quantities of waccine
are being produced, according to
these officials and measures are
being prepared to immunise the
whole nation if necessary. A
floating hospital—a former navy
transport Chaco—was established
in Buenos Aires port today for the
reception of all flu cases arriving
from overseas, Ministries of Pub-
lic Health of all Latin American
Republies are expected to be rep-
resented at a conference to be held
here during the latter part of
February to discuss the co-ordi-
nation of steps to combat the flu
epidemic, should if assume serious

proportions in this continent.
—Reuter,

Senators Ask For
Foreign Legion

WASHINGTON, Jan. 30.

Two Senators urged Congress
to-day to authorise the recruiting
of a United States Foreign Legion
to be composed of a million or
more anti-Communist young men
of other nations, Senators Henry
Cabot Lodge, Republican ee |
chusetts) and Edwin C, Johnson,
(Colorado)

before a

made the)
Senate Sub-
Mr. Lodge urged that
be
Asiatics as well as
The Corps could be-
250,000 recruits in

to

gin with

The social structure effort has|Europe but aim for an eventual
yeen greatly consolidated in the | 2,000,000 men.—Reuter

‘ast three’ years through the help
of thé Marshall Plan, But it is stii
‘ragile. The reappearance of infla-
ion wottld disrupt it beyond hope
of recovery.

It. would create a favourable
sround for Communist propaganda

{n_ my opinion our fight against | 4shed today by mid-winter’s cold-
nflation must be the fundamental | ¢St weather .

sreoccupation of the Atlantic Alli-

mee as it has a direct bearing on central part of the country and it

iational defence.

President Truman and French in Canada than in many parts of
®remier Rene Pleven had resumed | the mid-continent,

heir discussions in the White
fouse Cabinet room today.

Snow which had fallen. heavily 'Z¢ro in the mid-west. One reading
hroughout the night and mornng)W@S 43 degrees below zero centi-
stopped just before Pleven arrived | #rade.

at the White House. Driving con-
@® On page 7.

Foreign Office Should
Close Honduras Question

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON; Jan 30.
The Foreign Office should not
renew the offer to Guaternala,to
submit the dispute regarding
British Honduras to the Inter-
national Court. That is the view
of Conservative M.P. Mr. Peter
Smithers.
In the House of Commons
was told by Mr
Davies, Under-Secretary
for Foreign Affairs, that the For-

| Inside the House of Commons, |@ign Office were still considering
| Food Minister Maurice Webb re-|Whether to renew the offer which

jceived representatives of
er. butchers throughout the
try districts in the light of
jthe present position.—Reuter,

ma



26,000 expires next month.

| “I am sure it is not the view
lof the people in British Hondur
‘that the offer should be re

said Mr. Smithers

“What I would like the Foreigr.| passe now in its seventh month |
Office to do is to close the offer| was believed to have been one
if Guatemala ask that] of
the dispute be taken before the] British

and then

International

Court to agree to
reconsider that propozal.”
It is believed here that the

Colonial Office would also like to|@4 to Madrid i

see the offer at least temporarily
shelved, But the Foreign Office
view is understood to be that so



|
i



Cold Wave Hits U.S.

NEW YORK, Jan. 30.
Most of the United States was

A bitter cold wave gripped the

was warmer near the Arctic circie

For the second da¥ in succession,
temperatures dropped far below

Temperatures were below freeze
all the way to the Rio Grande
valley, The cold threatened citrus
and vegetables in the rich agricul. |
tural region,—Reuter,



MEAT TALKS

BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 30.
The Anglo-Argentine meat im-

the topics discussed when
Ambassador Sir John!
Balfour paid a farewell visit to}

President Peron today
Balfour who has been appoint
leaving by air -to- |
morrow ‘at midnight for London
accompanied by Lady Balfour
An Embassy spokesman said he |
and the President had “a lor





long as the offer remains open, friendly” talk.

there is a perfect answer to any| Asked about meat following the |

Guatemalan claims that they are rnost recent breakdown in negotia

being fa treated in regard) tions, the spokesman said Vari

to Britist ra fe pending matters were t ed
—Can Press. or Reuter |
4

And Shells Againsi
North Koreans

TOKYO, Jan. 30.

UNITED NATIONS rocket-ships swept in under

the bows of battleships, cruisers and destroyers
to hurl tons of rockets into the Kansong area, about.
18 miles north of the 38th parallel, on the Korean

east coast tonight.
The small port was bat
ing when shells from th

tered from carly this m4rn-
e world’s biggest baviieship,

the United States ‘‘Missouri’’, roared over the

masts of minesweepers
Other naval units joined in

clearing the nearby waters.
the bombardment that contin-

ued unabated throughout the day and into the night.
South of the parallel smoke from the ruins of battered Kans-

nung which South Korean
naval and air bombardment
ern front North
struck back

hard at adve

troops entered yesterday after
still rose in the air. On the west-

Korean and Chinese Communist Forces

ancing United Nations troops

battering them with the heaviest Communist artillery ever

heard in Korea in three m«

attributed the U.K. Supports
"! Amended U.S. |

Resolution.

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 30.

The Soviet delegate, Se Myon
Tsarapkin, resumed the attack on
the United States resolution brand-
ing Communist China as an aggres-
sor in Korea when the United
Nations Political Committee met
tonight for the second time today

He said that the Resolution was
“designed to widen even further
the scope of the war.” Like the
Polish delegate Katz Suchy, who
had spoken in similar terms in the
afternoon meeting of the Com-
mittee, Tsarapkin asserted that the
United States had exposed itself
as the opponent of a_ peaceful
settlement,

An Aggressor

Sir Gladwyn Jebb, British dele-
gate to the United Nations Polit!-
cal Committee, told the Committee
foday that following the Lebanese
amendment to the American Reso-
tution branding Communist China
a@s an aggressor in Korea he had
now been instructed by the Brit'sh
Government to vote for the Amert-
can Resolution,

Sir Benegal Rau, Chief Indiar.
delegate, told the United Nations
Political Committee today that the
Chinese Communist Government
had been agreeable to discussing a
ceasefire in Korea at the first meet-
ing of the proposed Seven Nation
Conference set out in the As
Arab Resolution,



—Reuter.





TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
RING 3113

DAY OR NIGHT





onths.
Fierce ground fighting
northwest of Suwen which
\miles southeast of Inchon,
}Arthur’s soldiers struck



Mac-
strongly
fortified Chinese defence positions
lamong snow covered hills five to

seven miles from the
walled city.
|. Sixteen-inch and five-inch guns
of the Mighty Mo alone hurled
more than 200 rounds during the
first hour

Forty miles to the south on the
east coast the guns of the
American destroyer Forest Royal
supported the United Nations
eround forces who during the past
two days have fought their first
action with Communist forces of
lany size, just south ef Kangnung.

ancient

Naval Gantire

South*Ru.ean spearheads swept
into Kangnung yesterday behind
a protective steel curtain put
down by naval gunfire and sup-
ported fighters 1,200 yards ahead
of advancing soldiers

During the night naval gunners



pinpointed their targets by the
,ald of phosphorus shell which
enabled them to “zero in’.

Sea Furies and Fireflies from

British Ught carriers. teamed up
with American faval planes for
nearly 200 sortié& in close suppart
c\ the te Nations Forres,
south of Seoul.

The Fifth Airforce this morning
was reported spotting 1,200
vehicles moving on North Korean
tighwevs during the night. it*
suggested that Communists were
stepping up their reinforcements
of troops and supplies to stem the
United Nations “limited objective”
action which began five days ago.

Two convoys, 500 vehicles each
were heading sauthwards — one
towaftds Pyongyang, the North
Korean capital, and the other to—
wards Seoul the abandoned South
Korean capital.

It had been reported
today that the United
Forces were slowly but surely
maintaining their advance on
{Seoul and Inchon against “light
to moderate’ Communist resist-
ance,—Reuter.






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|

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ESTABLISHED 1895 #

Attlee Says More



Two Deputies
Resign From

Wartime Controls| Parliament

A omin
re C gZ
LONDON, Jan. 30.
PRIME MINISTER ATTLEE told the House of
Commons today that Britain will have to bring
back many wartime controls to carry out her new
£4,700,000,000 arms programme. The Prime Minis-
ter meant to say this yesterday in his statement on
the new defence drive but accidentally skipped over
it while reading his speech.

Among controls likely are: y
Compulsory direction of labour from civil work to arms

factories. :
Control of engagements—meaning that workers will not be
allowed to quit their jobs without permission from the Min-

istry of Labour. : : ; ;
Dilution of Labour—allowing outsiders to enter skilled in-

dustries, particularly engineering.
~~, Authoritative quarters said after

Attlee’s statement that these
H-Bomb: Real



measures will not be operated
Or Imaginary? |

more than is absolutely necessary.
They might mean some cogflict

WASHINGTON, Jan. 30.
One year ago to-morrow, Presi-

dent Truman gave the momentous
order to the U.S. Atomic Energy
Commission_to get to work on the
hydrogen bomb. Today, witn
armed. conflict raging in Korea.
and with a third World War a
grim possibility, there is abundant
evidence that atomic scientists
went to work with vigour and
promptness,

But what progress they have
made and how near they are to
exploding fhe superweapon that
could level cities and wipe out
armies is secret. It is so closely
guarded that best informed people
on the outside don’t even agree on
whether the H-Bomb ever can be
developed. : ;

William L. Laurence of the
New York Times, the only re-
porter allowed to see any of the
wartime development of the
atomic fission bomb, said in a
recently published book that the
first H blast may occur this Spring
or Summer.

Yet David E. Lilienthal, former
Chairman of the Atomic Energy
Commission said only last week
that there is only a _ remote
possibility that the H-bomb can
be built at all.

The Commission itself has the
chance io give some nfficial
in its semi-annual report due to-
morrow, but-the odds are heavily
against unything beyond the ‘oft
repeated statement’ that the
H-bomb is somewhere between
the realm of the possible and the
probable.—(CP)

Beatification
For Pius X

VATICAN CITY, Jan, 30. _

Pope Pius the Tenth, who jis
said to have died of a tailed |
'



en

heart in 1914 because he had failed
to save the world from war, 1s
likely to be recommended for
beatification, the first step to Saint-
hood, it was believed here tonight.
The Vatican’s Congregation of
Rites met in solemn conclave today
to vote on whether to accept two
miracles claimed to have been per-
formed by Pope Pius the Tenth.
The present Pontiff, Pope Pius the
Twelfth, presided over today’s
meeting. The two miracles claimed
to have been pefformed by Pope
Pius the Tenth were the cure of
two nuns from malignant growths
—Reuter.

Refuse Red Request

PARIS, Jan. 30.

The French Assembly tonight
refused by 405 votes to 175 a
Communist request for a debate
tomorrow on the dissolution last
Friday of the World Federation of
Trade Unions, the World Federa-
tion of Democratic Youth and the
International Demoeratic Federa-
tion of Women Organizations. The
Assembly will decide on February
13. whether a debate on the legal-
ity of these dissolutions is admis-
sible.—Reuter

Special Ambassador
OTTAWA, Jan. 30.





J. Scott MacDonald, Ambassa- | making

cor to Brazil, has been appointed
special Ambassador of Canada at
the inauguration of Getulio Var-
gas as President of Brazil, it was
announced today. ;
MacDonald was to present hist
letter today to outgoing President
FEurico Gaspar Dutra at Rio de
Janeiro. Tomorrow at the presi-
dential palace, he will transmit to
Pre f#dent Vargas a message from
the Canadian Prime Minister,
Louis St, Laurent—Reuter,

Professor Dies Aged 75

STUTTGART, Jan. 30.—
Austrian born Professor Ferdi-
nand Porsche, designer of the
German Volkswagen, died here
today aged 75.
Srotesinr Porsche suffered a
stroke ten days ago and his ¢on-
dition was aggravated by pneu~
monia. His body will be taken to
Austria for burial. .
Porsche's latest design was a
streamlined much improved ver-
sion of the Volkswagen. -Reuter.

24,500 REDS DEAD
TOKYO, Jan. 30

United Nations Naval Forces
Headquarters here claimed today
naval action had killed 24,500
North Korean and Chinese troops
since the Korean war began. Ships
of nine nations contributed to the
overall total, the Headquarters
stated.—Reuter.







| Algerian coast.

with trade unions.

Wherever possible, women will
be asked to take up arms work,
or replace men in other jobs.

Attlee also said today that fac-
tory and storage space would be
requisitioned where necessary
for the defence drive. Some less
essential production especially for
the home market would be re-
duced or stopped altogether.

Fraser Wighton reports that
Britain’s new £4,700,000,000 re-

armament plan announced in
Parliament yesterday already
faces attack by groups of Con-

servatives and some of the Gov-
ernment’s own supporters.

The broad concept of the plan
will receive the backing of a big
majority in Parliament.

But the proposed 15-day call up
of 235,000 army and air reservists
is being assailed from both sides
of the House of Commons.

A Socialist leftwing paper pre-
dicted today that when the arms
plan is discussed by Prime Min-
ister Attlee and his followers at a
private meeting of the Parliamen-
tary Labour Party tomorrow, it
will make these three main points: |

ROME, Jan. 30.

Two prominent Italian Com-
munist deputies who resigned from
the Party last Friday were today
understood to have tendered their
resignations from Parliament to
the President of the Lower House.

Their letter to the President was
believed to contain these two main
reasons for their resignations:

1. That Italy’s Communist
leaders have sapped the revolu-
tionary spirit of the masses by
making them believe that a Rus-
sian invasion is their only hope
of achieving communist society.»

2. That the Italian Cummunist
Party is subordinated to Moscow
whose interests do not always co-
incide with Italy's.

Simultaneously the Communist
Party’s National headquarters in
Rome after a hasty series of secret
meetings condemned the deputies
in a communique entitled “Two
Traitors”.

The Communist executive said
they. were “renegades without
principles; enemies of the working
class and of the Communist Party,
and instruments of the enemies of
Communism and of the Soviet
Union.” i

Palmiro Togliatti, Italian Com-
munist Party’s 58-year-old leader
was reported to be returning from
Moscow soon to face the danger
that the resignation of the two
deputies may provoke a big with-
drawal from the Party.

—Reuter

Russians Guard
Grounded Vessel

HELSINKI, Jan. 30.

Armed Russian éoastguards. to-
day stood aboard the Swedish
Nordic grounded in the Gulf of
Finland off Tallin, Estonia while
two Estonian tugs tried to drag
the ship clear,

The Nordic grounded in the 12-
mile limit in Russian territorial
waters and shipping circles here
were fearful Ynat Russia might
intern the crew.

The Swedish legation asked
Moscow for permission for Finnish
tugs to tow the ship back to
Helsinki on the other side of the
Gulf. Moscow replied that Russ‘
tugs would salvage the vessel.
The Captain reported the tugs



The call-up is an ‘ineffectual; insisted on towing him to Tallin.

political compromise. It is not
what Chiefs of Staff wanted, and
will cause the maximum of in-
convenience for the minimum of
military effectiveness.

Telescoping a five to seven
years’ programme into three years
without direction of labour or
extra controls, may lead te econo-
mic chaos,

Leftwingers are still doubtful
about the wisdom of rearming
Germany—some would rather
have seen an even bigger British
contribution. instead.

The main object of the call up
is to provide a guide to full scale
mobilisation.

At tomorrow’s meeting, Attlee
is likely to warn that any sectional
Socialist opposition to the re-
armament and call-up programme
would cause a rearmaments down-

~—Reuter.





Police Arrest
30 Communists

GAUHATI, Assam, Jan. 30,
Police today announced, the
arrest of 30 Communists in the
north-east Indian border state of
Assam after two days campaign
against “subversive underground
workers of the Indian Communist
Party’. Police also announced re-
wards for the capture or informa-
tion of 19 other Communists for
whom they are combing the hills!
and jungies of Kamrup district.
Police drives were prompted by
complaints by the population o:
lootmg and murder in the district
after last August’s earthquake.
—Reuter.



U.K. Must

Subsidise

W.I. Shipping

(From Our Own

Correspondent)
LONDON, Jan. 30.

The adjournment of the debate on West Indies Shipping is
being sought by Conservative members of the House of
Commons. Members of the West Indies sub-Committee of
Imperial Affairs Committee have been circularised by their
chairman asking them to ballot for the debate at the earliest

opportunity.

Round Table Talks
May End The War

LONDON, Jan. 30.
Kenneth Younger, British

In the meantime Conservative
MPs are putting down various
questions on West Indies shipping
in order to gain more information
for the purposes of debate.

On February 5, Mr. Peter
Smithers (Chairman of the West
Indies’ sub-Committee) will ask

Minister of State suggested here ‘yyy A. Barnes (Transport Minis~

tonight that a round table confer-
ence between the United States
and China might stop the Korea
war. Younger, who is now chief
Minister at the Foreign Office in
the absence of ailing Foreign Sec-
retary Ernest Bevin, was address-
ing a Labour Part: meeting. “In
recent weeks” he said “our dele-
gation at Lake Success has been
tremendous efforts te
keep negotiation alive. All the
United .Nations are concerned -in
this. “The chief parties to any
negotiation however must be the
United States and China, —Reuter

36 SURPRISED

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 30.

Thirty-six nations have public-
ly expressed surprise at the
American Resolution before the|
United Nations Political Com-!
mitiee to condemn Commun’st
China as an aggressor in Korea,

The list includes; Australia,
Belgium, Bolivia, Brazil, Britain,
Canada, Chile, Nationalist China,
Colombia, Cuba, Denmark, Dom-
inican Republic, Ecuador, El
Salvador, Ethiopia, France,





{ ter) what measures he proposes to

adopt to ensure that a proper
share of passenger traffic between
the United Kingdom and _ the
Caribbean remains in British
hands, in view of the construction
of two fast 20,000 ton French ships
for a similar service, and other
foreign competition.

“It is obvious that in some way,
paSsenger services from this coun-
try to the West Indies must be
subsidised” Mr. Smithers told me
today.

“What must be decided is how
best the subsidy should be
applied.”

Will Export Less

LONDON, Jan. 30.

John Edwards, Labour Member
of Parliament and Economic Sec-
retary to the Treasury declared
today rearmament would force
Britain to reduce her most im-
portant exports.

Though Britain earned more
from. other countries last year
than she paid them, it would be



; difficult to balance her overseas

Greecé, Haiti, Honduras, Israel.) accounts this year, he said in a

Lebanon, Liberia, Mexico, The
Netherlands, Newfoundland, Pan-
ama, Paraguay, Peru, The Phil’p-

pines, South Africa, Turkey,
Uruguay, Venezuela and Siam.
—Reuter.



STORM KILLS 3

ALGIERS, Jan. 30.

speech here.—Reuter.

WOMEN PROTEST

LONDON, Jan. 30
Women paraded outside Parlia-
ment here ay in protest against



j the rising cost of living, Some

cried and carried placards com-

The storm which swept Algeria|Plaining about the latest meat

and the western Mediterranean,
killed three people and almost
completely destroyed the small
fishing port of Chieffalo appeared
to be blowing itself out today.
Fishing boats and seaside huts
were wrecked all along the
—Reuter,



searcity, and
corned beef.
Inside the House of Commons,
Food Minister Maurice Webb re-
ceived representatives of 26,000
master. butchers throughout the

the rationing of

the present position.—Reuter,







JANUARY 31, 1951







%

miss. i






Z i
tm,
MLLE. NICOLE DROUIN, winner of tho “Miss France 1951” title
wears one of the dresses presented to her after winning the contest.

The dresses presented were worn by Edwige Feuill
PON ny 3 ge ere in the film

France Preparing
Strong Defence

WASHINGTON, Jan. 30.
FRENCH PRIME MINISTER, Rene Pleven said here today
that France was building up her strength steadily to do her
full part in the North Atlantic alliance.
He said in a speech to the National Press Club that under
the present defence buildup, France would have 20 regular
divisions in Europe by the end of 1953 with 100,000 more

men under arms thas, at th yeytbreak of World War.Ih
ns Pleven sa

Adenauer Will
Bring On War

Says Grotewohl

BERLIN, Jan, 30.

East German Premier Otto
Grotewohl in a broadcast over all
Soviet Zone stations to-day re-
affirmed his vow to work for All-
German unity,

Addressing a specially convened
session of the East German Parlia-
ment, he said that the recent
rejection by West German Chan-
cellor Konrad Adenauer, of East
German unity proposals was not
a true expression of the will of
West Germany.

Speaking in a brilliantly lit and
cream coloured chamber which
was draped with the flags of all
nations Grotewohl said:





French army, rebuilt ‘and strong,

the first battle should aggression
oceur,”

_ “France is your ally and not
just a fair weather friend,” he
said.

Pleven said that the coming
general elections in France would
produce a larger and stronger
majority “to back our policy of
[national independence, of hard
work for social*security and social
progress,”

After reviewing the war in
Indo-China and the costs in money
and in dead which this meant to
the French people, Pleven said.
“we hope we ean lighten this bur-
den and employ our ‘strength to
greater effect in western Europe
which is for all of us the main
front.

But this will be possible only
when peace has come to Asia, and



: said neutralists would
disappear “into thin air’ when the

stood besides her allies “ready for







PRICE: FIVE CENTS



Navy Hurls Rockets
And Shells Againsé

North Koreans

Gun Was Not]
Russian Made

WASHINGTON, Jan, 30.

Two American military writers
Said to-day that the supposed
“1950 Russian. made” -tommygup
lbrandished by Americans in the
Security Council recently was
actually made in a Korea factory
The gun captured in Korea war
produced as evidence that the Rus-
sians were supplying Koreans wit
orms.

An article written for Look
magazine by Garrett Underhil!
and Ronald Schiller said the gun
had been sent to Warren Austin
American delegate by Genera!
Mae Intelligence
quarters,

“Fortunately,” the article said
the “Russian delegate refused te
look at it”

The writers attributed the
mistake to the “incredible ignor-
once of enemy weapons”
United States army.

The article headed the “tragedy
of the United States army” said
the army was “bureaucratic, in-

Arthur's Head

; efficient and introverted”, The
F aS i % writers said Ameri¢an forces in
: EPA ig Ween oe Korea were not prepared to meet

Russian made T 34 tanks though Tsarapkin,

tne Russians had used them in the
second world war,

“Bigger bombs and wonder
Weapons rather than new ways of
fighting, or superior spirit or ini-
tiative, were to defeat the Com-
munists’ gigantic land armies,” the
article said,

“The only flaw in these plans
were that like Maginot Generals,
our leaders failed to ask the enemy



TOKYO, Jan. 30.

UNITED NATIONS rocket-ships swept in under

the bows of battleships, cruisers and destroyers
to hurl tons of rockets into the Kansong area, about
18 miles north of the 38th parallel, on the Korean
east coast tonight.
The small port was battered from early tiis marn-
ing when shells from the world’s biggest bavi.eship,
the United States “Missouri’’, roared over the

masts of minesweepers clearing the nearby waters.
Other naval units joined in the bombardment that contin-
ued unabated throughout the day and into the night.

South of the parallel smoke from the ruins of battered Kans-
nung which South Korean troops entered yesterday after
naval and air bombardment still rose in the air. On the west-

ern front North Korean and Chinese Communist Forces
struck back hard at advancing United Nations troops

battering them with the heaviest Communist artillery ever

heard in Korea in three months.

~ \ miles southeast of Inchon,
{ IK. Supports oes soldiers struck strongly

““! Amended U.S.

Resolution

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 30.

Soviet delegate, Se Myon
resumed the attack on
the United States resolution brand -
ing Communist China as an aggres-
sor in Korea when the United
Nations Political Committee met
tonight for the second time today

The

He said that the Resolution was |
“designed to widen even further
the scope of the war.” Like the
Polish delegate Katz Suchy, who
had spoken in similar terms in the

if he would play the role they |afternoon meeting of the Com-
assigned him,” mittee, Tsarapkin asserted that the
—Reuter, United States had exposed itself
as the opponent of a peaceful

settlement,

Argentiria May Give
Anti-Flu Vaccine
TO BRITAIN

BUENOS AIRES, Jan, 30.

Argentina is preparing to sup-
ply anti-flu vaccine not onty to all
countries in Latin America asking
for it, but also to Britain herself,
according to officials of the Minis-
try of Public Health. In the belief
that the European epidemic may
reach Latin American shores in
March, large quantities of waccine
are being produced, according to

these officials and measures are
being prepared to immunise the
whole nation if necessary, A

floating hospital--a former navy
transport Chaco—-was established
in Buenos Aires port today for the
reception of all flu cases arriving
from overseas, Ministries of Pub-
lic Health of all Latin American
| Republics are expected to be rep-
} resented at a conference to be held
jhere during the latter part of
; February to diseuss the co-ordi-
nation of steps to combat the flu
epidemic, should it assume serious
proportions in this continent.
—Reuter,

An Aggressor

Sir Gladwyn Jebb, British dele-
gate to the United Nations Polit'-
cal Committee, told the Committee
today that following the Lebanese
amendment to the American Reso-
lution branding Communist China
as an aggressor in Korea he had
now been instructed by the Brit'sh
Government. to vote for the Amerti-
can Resolution,

Sir Benegal Rau, Chief Indiar
delegate, told the United Nations
Political Committee today that the
Chinese Communist Government
had been agreeable to discussing a
ceasefire in Korea at the first meet-
ing of the propased Seven Nation
Conference set out in the Asian-
Arab Resolution,

—Reuter.





TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
RING 3113

DAY OR NIGHT





Fierce ground fighting raged
northwest of Suwon which is 25

Mac-

| fortified Chinese defence positions
j among snow covered hills five to
j Seven miles from the ancient
j walled city.

Sixteen-inch and five-inch guns
of the Mighty Mo alone hurled
more than 200 rounds during the
| first hour.

Forty miles to the south on the
east coast the guns of the
American destroyer Forest Royal
supported the United Nations
ground forces who during the past
two days have fought their first
action with Communist forces of
any size, just south of Kangnung.

Naval Gunfire

South*Ru.ean spearheads swept
into Kangnung yesterday behind
a protective steel curtain put
down by naval gunfire ang sup-
ported fighters 1,500 yards ahead
of advancing soldiers,

During the night naval gunners



pinpointed their targets by the
,aid of phosphorus shell which
enabled them to “zero in’.

Sea Furies. and Fireflies from

British Ught carriers, teamed up
with American faval planes for
nearly 200 sorties in close support
of the, Disitag Nations Ferres,
south of Sedul.

The Fifth Airforce this morning
was reported spotting 1,200
vehicles moving on North Korean
tighwrs during the night. it*
cuggested that Communists were
stepping up their reinforcements
of troops and supplies to stem the
United Nations “limited objective”
action which began five days ago.

Two convoys, 500 vehicles each
were heading uthwards —— one
fowatds Pyongyang, the North
Korean capital, and the other to—
wards Seoul the abandoned South
Korean capital.






It had been reported earlier
today that the United Nations
Forees were slowly but surely
maintaining their advance on
}Seoul and Inchon against “light

to moderate” Communist resist-

ance.—Reuter.

“Despite Adenauer’s rejection,
All-German talks are already
going on”.

Grotewohl charged that Aden-
auer by placing American interests
above those of his own country
was steering West Germany
‘stvaight into a new war’.

“All-German unity cannot be
prevented—Adenauer is isolated
and he knows he cannot stop the
force of public opinion. The core
of the problem is West German
remilitarisation, but a German
civil war can be averted if an All-
German council is formed, The
split of Germany leads to remil!-
tarisation and war, while an All-
German council could only lead
tc peace and progress.

“We do not want to quarrel
with West Germany, we want te
negotiate. We want to let bygones
be bygones. We do not want to
quarrel about the past.” Grote
wohl said. —Reuter.

4 Battalions Wiped Out

; LONDON, Jan. 30.
Vietnamh-Indo-Chinese — insur-
gents claimed in a communique
to-day to have wiped out four
French Union battalions in a five
days battle north of Hanoi accord-
ing to a new Chinese News report
received here. The communique
said that despite intervention by
French planes and artillery, Viet-
namh forces had defeated Euro-
pean troops and crack African

units taking 750 prisoners.
—Reuter



when. the peoples of Indo-China
are able to assure their own secur-
ity against Communist forces
Pleven reminded newspapermen
that economic action in defence of
he free world was necessary, as
well as military action, and that a
commogn effort should be organised
‘in such a way that our economies
will not be dislocated by changes
and sacrifices involved in’ rapid
rearmament.”

“Some steps have receatly been
aken in the right direction, but in
xur opinion they are not yet suffi-
stent. Taking for an example what
has been done yegarding raw
naterials in short supply, we think
he new organisation does not
2o8sess enough recovery power.

The social structure effort has
yeen ‘greatly consolidated in the
last three years through the help
of thé Marshall Plan, But it is sti!
‘ragile, The reappearance of infla-
jon would disrupt it beyond hope
f recovery.

It. would create a favourable
sround for Communist propaganda
in my opinion, our fight against
nflation must be the fundamental
sreoceupation of the Atlantic Alli-
ince as it has a direct bearing on
tational defence.

President Truman and French
?remier Rene Pleven had resumed
heir discussions in the White
fouse Cabinet room today.

Snow which had failen heavily
hroughout the night and morn’ng
itopped just before Pleven arrived
at the White House. Driving eon-

® On page 7.

Foreign Office Should
Close Honduras Question

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON; Jan 30.

The Foreign Office should not
renew the offer to Guatemala to
submit the dispute regarding
British Honduras to the’ Snter-
national Court. ‘That is the view
of Conservative M.P. Mr. Peter
Smithers.

In the House of Commons
yesterday he was told by Mr.
Ernest Davfes, Under-Secretary
for Foreign Affairs, that the For-
eign Office were still considering
whether to renew the offer which
expires next month.

“I'am sure it is not the view

{country districts in the light of |of the people in British Honduras

|

that the offer should be renewed”

said Mr. Smithers.

“What I would like the Fo*cigr.
Office to do is to close the offer
and then if Guatemala ask that
the dispute be taken before the
International Court to agree to
reconsider that propoval.”

It is’ believed here that the
Colonial Office would also like to
see the offer at least temporarily
shelved.

view is understood to be that SOland the

long as the offer remains open,
there is a perfect answer to any
Guatemalan claims that they are

being unfairly treated in regard

to British Honduras,
—Can Press.

‘

But the Foreign Office | 2ccompanied by Lady Balfour.






, 66

Senators Ask Yor |" ANG I ve smoke

Kr e E .

‘oreign Legion

WASHINGTON, Jan. 30, S 9?
ay ane ee Cores| CHEM ever since
to-day to authorise the recruiting @

of a United States Foreign Legion rca

to be composed of a million or y

more anti-Communist young men ae

of other nations, Senators Henry | =F

;Cabot Lodge, Republican (Massa- ; (|

chusetts) and Edwin C, Pennaoe |

Democrat (Colorado) made the}

proposal before a Senate Sub-

Committee. Mr, Lodge urged that

a “Volunteer Freedom Corps” be

opened to Asiatics as well as

Europeans. The Corps could be-

gin with 250,000 recruits in
Europe but aim for an eventual
2,000,000 men.—Reuter





“T know. One's
first du Maurier is quite
a revelation, They showed
me quite a new standard
of enjoyment,’’ 4

Cold Wave Hits U.S.

NEW YORK, Jan. 30.

Most of the United States was
lashed today by mid-winter’s cold—
est weather.

A bitter cold wave gripped the
central part of the country and |
was warmer near the Arctic circie
in Canada than in many parts of
the mid-continent,

For the second da¥ in succession,
temperatures dropped far below
zero in the mid-west. One reading
was 43 degrees below zero centi-
grade.

Temperatures were below freeze
all the way to the Rio Grande
valley, The cold threatened citrus
and vegetables in the rich agricul-!
tural region,— Reuter,

“T've never found anything | *#
else so cool and smooth —
and I expect you'll say I
smoke far too many.”

‘||
7
{
*You can’t have too many du Maurier
with this little filter tip to protect your

throat, Besides it adds enormously to
the flavour.”’










MEAT TALKS

BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 30,
The Anglo-Argentine meat im-
passe now in its seventh month
was believed to have been one



“And the result —given
the finest tobacco in the
first place—is superb.”

of the topics discussed when \

‘ " N
British Ambassador Sir John aU Ps eae
Balfour paid a farewell visit to} ALS
President Peron today . $1 .00 for 50

Balfour who has been appoint-
ed to Madrid is leaving by air to-

There'll never be a better cigarette
morrow ‘at midnight for Landon |

du MAURIER

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CiG

SOLE DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD., BRIDGETOWN

Se — — ———

An Embassy spokesman said he |
President had “a
\ friendly” talk.

Asked about meat following the }
rnost recent breakdown in negotia- |
tions, the spokesman said: ‘Vari-
ous pending matters were touched
upon,” —Reuter *

long



oul

= inde
—

PAGE

oe

Two

IS Excellency
and Lady Savage
panied by their daughter Pat, Mr.

and Mrs. Hopwood and Maj. Denis

Vaughan, the Governor’s A.D.C
attended

_ Inspector Geieral”’
Deputy Speaker

ON. SIR GERALD WIGHT,
Deputy Speaker of the Trini-
dad Legislative Council, has re-
turned to Trinidad after spending
a week's holiday in Barbados. His
mother who came over with him
has also returned. They were-stay-
ing at the Crane Hotel.

Now In Business

ME: H, REDDEKOPP, Repre-
sentative of Holiday Travel
Consultants of Canada Ltd., who
spent a few days in Trinidad, re-
turned over the week-end by
B.W.1.A. Their bureau at Cave
Shepherd's is now in operation.

Trinidad Turfite

M*. ALEX CHIN, Trinidad tur-
4 fite and Mrs. Chin who are
in Barbados on a short visit are
due to’ return to Trinidad this
afternoon by B.W.I.A.

They are staying at Super Mare
Guest House.

Investigating

ISS) DOROTHEA BEACH,
Dietician and Nutritionist
who is travelling around the West
Indies on a visit, conducting in-
vestigations along the lines of her
work is a guest at the Savoy Hotel,
Bay Street. Although born in the
U.S., her parents are West Indians.
She will be continuing her tour in
another few days and hopes to
visit Barbados again.

Senior Partner
R. H. C. MEDLAM, Senior
Partner of Fitzpatrick

Graham and Co., of London, Char-
tered Accountants, who was in
Barbados for a few days accom-
panied by his wife, left yesterday
afternoon by B.W.I.A. for Trini-
dad. They were staying at the
Ocean View Hotel

Governing Director

R. AND MRS. WILLIAM
BRYDEN who spent a short
holiday here staying at the Colony
Club, have returned to Trinidad,
Mr. Bryden is Governing Direc -
tor of Messrs. A. S. Bryden and
Sons Ltd., in Trinidad.

Golf And Carnival

R. SHIRLEY ATWELL,

Manager of the City Garage
Co., was among the passengers
leaving for Trinidad yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1.A. While
in Trinidad he will see some of
the golf tournament between Bar-
bados and Trinidad and will also
be in Trinidad for Carpival.

For Trinidad Holiday

RS. FRED NICHOLLS left

for Trinidad yesterday after-
noon by B.W.1.A, to spend three
months’ holiday with her son-in-
law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
Ray Packer.



@NORNELIUS NEPOS records
that the Satrap Tissaphernes,
after defeating Cyrus at the battle
of Cunaxa, was so hungry that he
took a great bite out of the plate
on which his meat was piled.

I read that those who hunger
for ice-cream, which to-day is
like thirsting for ditch-water will
soon be able to buy it in “edible
cartons.” The purpose behind
this piece of social welfare is not
to supplement the people’s food
but to “discourage the scattering
of litter at beauty spots.” If this
campaign is successful, I look
forward ta the day when all our
food will be sold in edible cartons,
When the food aupelies are ex-
hausted ‘there will still be the
cartons. This will save tin.
Hardware could also be saved by
serving food on something edible,
If knives, forks, spoons, and
glasses could be made edible life
would be one long feast,

You can eat this to-morrow

UT if litter is to be abolished,
newspapers, cigarette car-
tons, match boxes, and old boots
must all be made edible, nay,
even nutritious. It will give one
a thrill of civic pride to hear a
mother at some beauty spot
shouting to her husband: “AIf,
make Eddie finish up that matcb-
box.” We must eat our way io
a more hygienic life. Brom to-
morrow this column will be fla-
voured with vanilla.

Murder at Muckhurst
(cont'd)

HE tension in the library was
almost painful when Lady
Gigglesworth came in. Under the
deft questioning of Malpractice,
she grew haggard. She admitted







the Governor
accom—

the Bridgetown Plaza
last night and saw the film “The

: BY THE WAY ee a by Beachcomber



Three In One

‘HE next exhibition at the Bar-
bados Museum opens on
Saturday, February 3rd. Three
peogle are exhibiting their work
simultaneously, Mr, =H. RB.
Broodhagen will exhibit sculpture
and painting, Marjorie Brood-
hagen paintings and water colours,
and paintings and water colours

by John Harrison, the British
Council’s ‘Arts Officer in the
Caribbean,

From The Beginning

R. FRED FERREIRA, one of
the engineers with Messrs.
J. N. Harriman and Co., Ltd.,
jJeft yesterday afternoon for Trini-
dad by B.W.I.A. Fred has been
in Barbados since. the work on the



En Route To U.K.

M* and Mrs, Marshall Camp-
bell from South Africa are
n ’ p i
Colembie. They have been in *® ‘Ke UP a new appointment.
the West Indies for six weeks,
spent in Barbados anq Trinidad,
On board on Monday to meet
them was Sir Rupert Briercliffe. XPECTED to leave for Trini-
Mr. Campbell is the owner of dad today are Mr. Victor
a sugar farm in Zulu Land, South Marson and Mr. G. Amos. They
Africa. are going to Trinidad for Carnival
and will be returning on February
9th.

I understand that Fred will only
be in Trinidad for a little over a
week as he is going to Venezuela

Leaving To-day

Back From Cruise

R. FRANK MORGAN, pro-
: prietor of Club Morgana, re-
turned to Barbados yesterduy on

Continuing W,I. Tour
R. ROBERT SIMMONS, Chiet

the Colombie after making the Veterinary Officer at the Colo-
ten-day round-trip cruise to nial Office arrived on Friday Jan-
Jamaica. uary 26th and left on Monday by
5 B.G. Airways for Dominica, con-

Intransit tinuing his tour of the Caribbean

NTRANSIT on the Colombie
on Monday from Trinidad was

Moody Memorial

returning to England to resume which it is intended to pur-
his duties as Accountant in the chase a memorial bronze bust of

R-A.F. the late Dr, Harold Moody, has not

Mr. Camacho spent eight weeks’ yet been reached. Mr. George
holiday in Trinidad with his Greenwood, the treasurer of the
relatives. committee in England responsible

for the project is hopeful of the
money being waised within the
next fortnight. “Perhaps some
subseriptions may come from the
West Indies”, he said,

Back To England

AJ. and Mrs. T. E, Skewes-

Cox who spent a_ short
holiday with their son and
daughter-in-law, Maj. and Mrs.




















Scenes From Home

M. .L. Skewes-Cox left for
England on Monday by the HE C ’

sae ‘olonial Office (Welfare
Colombie. They arrived here _ Department), in co-operation

three weeks ago by the Golfito. with the British’ Council, hav
. ‘ . launched a new venture to keep
Staying With Relative woof Inaiun Students in Britain
informed of the changes takin;
Ri TAROLD CHRISTIAN pigee "in the Caribbean, a
Monday by B.W.1I.A. to spend a ‘heir absence from home. This
holiday in Barbados. He is staying consists of film shows, the first of
with his sister-in-law _ Mrs. Woe’ indian students at Cambridge
i , St indi s :
anes wthicucgrare thritcin, deictwe University, Mr, Charles Mills, the
Special Flight

Colonial Office liaison officer, has

announced that another show will

RANS CANADA AIRLINES take place shortly in London, for

are operating a special flight West Indian students in London
from Canada through Bermuda, Colleges and Hospitals.

Barbados to Trinidad and return | thrary Enthusiasts

today. The flight is expected to
arrive at Seawell before mid- ORE West Indian students are
now mak use of the

day on its way to Trinidad. ng
library facilities provided by the

Greetings
‘ West India Committee at their
T THE OPENING ceremony yondon headquarters in Norfolk
of the Y.W.C.A. on Mon Gtpeet,

day, Sir Allan Collymore, Chief

Justice, who is ill, sent greetings Last week, at one time about 4
to the new organisation by Lady dozen students were reading West
Collymore and his regret at his Indian newspapers and _ books
enforced absence, about the West Indies.





that she had been in the library yesterday ,took down the rostrum
at 2 am. For what purpose? She raiis to give himself more room.
was silent. “To leave poison, The audience applauded.

perhaps?” said Malpractice. Her
faint “Yes” drew a startled cry
from her husband. “Elvira!” he
breathed. Malpractice held out

—News paragraph.

T was at Milan, if we remem-

the tell-tale cup. “You put the ber aright, the great Cali-
poison in this cup?” “Yes.” gristionphitily who first started
“Why?” “To kill rats.” “Why this lark.

such strong poison?” “To make F

certain.” “Was this horse here . Making a 1ew. practice swings,

at the time?” “No.” “Why did the maestro found he was giving
you wait until 2a.m. to put the harpist (a Miss Olsen) a
ison in a cup for rats?’ Lady severe rap on the down beat, and
igglesworth turned paler. Fin- the whole of the string section
ally she said: “I woke and had to duck in unison_producing
remembered I had not left the 4 remarkably foolish effect.
poison.” “Was the door locked
on the inside when you entered
the library?” “No.” “Did you
lock it on the inside when you
came out?” “No.” Malpractice
paced the room, At some time

between 2 a.m. and say 4.30 a.m., 3%. ”
when Bucket found ‘the animal, ‘Little Maestro,” as he was affec.

an unknown horse must have tionately called, was suspended
walked into the room, locked the PY ,,Wires in the middle of the
door, and drunk the poison— Auditorium, where he was com-
provided that Lady Gigglesworth Paratively clear of all obstacles.
was not shielding someone; or

Shaky Story

herself, \
TART your day right by lis-
A MAN who was eating fish tening to a shocking story of
told me he had met Mr. a man who went to the doctor be-
James Thurber in Hollywood out cause he had the shakes.
on his first visit. There were | He shook so badly that it was
oranges hanging golden in the impossible to count’ the fingers
trees, fairy lights inthe garden, on his hand, hhee sshhookk
soft music, softer women, and Hiikkee tthhiiss.
wine. “Tell me, Mr. Thurber, “Tell me,” said the doctor, “do
What du you think of Hollywood?” you drink much?” “Well, yes,”
‘ a 4 he said, “II ddrriinnkk qquuiittee
‘I tell you what,” said Mr. aa bbiitt.’. “How much?” asked
Thurber, “F have a horrid feeling the doctor, “That’s ddiiffificcuulltt
that any moment now the boat to say,” said the man.
will dock and we'll all never see = “Well, do you d@rink as much as
each other again,” a bottle a day?” insisted the

H doctor.
Room to swing a baton “What!” said ‘the man. “One
Basil Cameron, conducting the bottle—good heavens I spill that
London Philharmonic Orchestra much.”

An experiment was tried by
taking down the balustrading of
the royal box and moving the
upper circle up two feet. This was
found to be unsatisfactory, and
so, for the rest of the season, the

Second Story



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little red

happens to be white. There wi

a halfdozen other children there, ®ise.

all much younger than I, and there him.

hog also Mickey
m.

Mickey at Lawlor’s School for
professional children. Now Mickey.

took me in hand and showed me
the ropes.

He was tough, pnes, gifted,
and loyal. He t me not to be
afraid of anybody jon the lot,
great or small, and never to do
anything I didn’t want to, simply
because other people said I must.

new runway at Seawell began. |/’d_ taken it; he’d had a heart-

breaking time
Mickey and I have had a good,
solid relationship over the years,
not like a brother and sister, be-
cause it was never that intimate,
and not—to the disappointment of
movie-goers, I guess — in any
‘way romantic.

he respected me, and I him.

easy to think the world revolves
around Hollywood.
and live it, your friends are mixed
up in it,
dogged by it,
is measured against it—will this
be good or bad for your career?
— You never get
fiom it, no matter where you go
or what you do,

acting and if I couldn’t do it any
place else,

Mr. Alex Camacho who is now HE target of 200 guineas with ag and collect pennies in a

ive in a world like that.
you grow up in it the way I did,
it’s hard to acquire a perspective
in the first place, I wasn’t a baby
when I went there, but at four-
teen I was impressionable, excited,
— eager to make good at any
cost.

ing experiences most
and I was supercharge:
kind of physical energy that spills

stubborn children who have to be
led by the hand.

was wonderfully wise — he knew
when to treat a fourteen-year
old kid like a woman and when
to treat her like a baby. I often

died of pneumonia a few weeks
son the night before my father igather.

the air,
Dad’s best friend, telephoned and



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Judy Garland’s Story
Hy Judy Garland
As Told To Michael Drury

I ‘went to school in M.G.M’s ing me.



I knew then that Dad
schoolhouse, Wwhichgwas dying; he. was too sick to

ve been allowed a radio other-
I sang my heart out for
By morning, he was gone.

About six months after, Metro
signed me—I had begun to think
they put me under contract just
tc send me to school — another
girl my age walked into. the

choolroom, Her name was Deanna
urbin.

Nobody had ever looked so oe
to me. We were the only adoles-
cent girls on the lot, and we

romptly formed a coalition and
Lecaihe fast friends. Eventually
somebody discovered they’d hired
us, and we made that awful two-
reeler together called “Every Sun-
day Afternoon.” Then she went
to Universal and became a really
big star, long before I got any-
where at all.

Never Jealous

I was never jealous of her. I
had no reason to be; we didn't do
the same kind of work, and any-
way, I liked her,

it was Mickey Rooney who gave
me my first real insight into act-
ing. I’d been in vaudeville ten
years, and I’d never read a line;
I only sang and danced,

When at last I got some parts at
Metro, in “Pigskin arade,”
“Thoroughbreds Don’t Cry,” and
“Broadway Melody,” I had to look
at the results sideways to make
them seem bearable. I thought
that I was bad. I had tried too
hard. I thought I overacted some~
thing awful. '

Rooney,
Several years before, I had met

It was good advice, and I wish
of it himself,

Professionally and as a person,

Hollywood
Hollywood is a place where it’s

You love it

your leisure time is
everything you do

wholly away

Then came my first Andy Hardy
picture, with Mickey clowning
around, but doing a brilliant job.
He was so easy, so natural.

Just before our first scene to-
gether, he took my hands and said,
“Honey, you gotta bdlieve this,
now. Make like you're singing it.”
And all at once I knew what I
had been doing wrong.

Good singing is a form of good
acting; at least it is if you want
people to believe what you’re sing-
ing. If you can make yourself
believe what you’re saying—and
you have to say some pretty silly
things in musicals —_ ever, ng
else falls into place. Your timing,
your gestures, your co-ordination,
all take care of themselves. -

Don’t misunderstand me; I love

I'd act on a street

at.
It’s hard to keep your perspect-
When

I had missed the gentle matur-
ris have,
with the

cut all over the place.

People like me don’t grow up
easily; they bounce. One day
they’re adults with a head full of
wisdom, and the next day they’re

I learned to relax, and I found
I could do a lot better.

The next big thing I learned
about acting came six years later
when I beat my head against my
first scene in “Meet Me in St.
Louis.”

(TO-MORROW: Judy’s big break,
her “Wizard of Oz” role; first
doubts and fears).

Wisdom

Remember that girl in the book
Kitty Foyle? She said her father



DOG SHOES —

LONDON.

Dog skins are being used in
England for gloves and shoe-lin-
ings—because of the shortage of

thought of that because I needed
my own father so much, but he

after I went to work at Metro.
I did a radio show with Al Jol-
died. Just before we went on

ther dressers said the ski
the doctor, x 7 i . at

compares favourably with goat
skin. Recently “pickled” or “half-
processed” dog hides were export-
ed to America.—I.N.S,

who was

asked me to do a specially good
job because Dad would be hear-





to catch her this time," he mutters.
At that minute Rosalie decides to
cross the road without looking to
see if anything is coming, and a

Rupert determines he must keep

Rosalie in sight, so he doesn’t wast
to speak othe tikes. The
little truant runs ty up the plst- :
form, finds another way out. amd. sexi driver shouts 2s he has to jam
although rain has to fall. she om hu brakes. She gets over, but
makes straight for town, wih Rupert has to stop sharply, and loses
Rupert in pursuit. “I sh2ll be able sghe of her.









SPE!
pLacE T H

WED — THUR.
and 12 midnight Set.

Whole Serial
“GHOST OF ZOREO

Featuring;
Clayton MOORE

GH
E
FRIDAY — SUN.

(1) “CAPTIVE GIRL”

with

Johnny WEISSMULLER



(%) “THE SECRET OF 8ST. IVES”

TODAY & TOMORROW 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
The Whole Action Serial:

“FLAMING FRONTIER
with JOHNNY MACK BROWN




54,6456

5996559





. MOVING FAST !!

A Small Shipment of

AGRICULTURAL FORKS
ONLY $4.70 §Facu

THE BRARKADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Hardware and Ironmongery Department Telephone No. 2039

a



Newsreel,
Poe The ee. 8.45 p.m. Composer ot
9 Pim.

9.15 p.m, Edith Osler, 9.
Tunes, u
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m.
Barker,
p.m, From the third Programme,

Aires”
said
to wonder
there
“blackmail”
(Minister for Food) at Argentina.



ere montane tae ee

Housewives’ Guide

PRICES in the local mar-
ket..for Christophenes and
Cabbage when the Advocate
checked yesterday were:

CHRISTOPHENES—

8 cents per pound.

CABBAGE—

30 cents per pound.

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

WEDNESDAY, Jan. 21, 1951.
7 am, The News, 7.10 a.m.



News

Analysis, 7.16 a.m. From the Editoriais,
7.25 a.m.
1 was there, 7.45 a.m. How to Woo, 8.15
am. Light Music, 845 a.m. People and
resources,
Home News from Britain, 9.15 a.m. Close
Down,
11.30 a.m. Listeners’ Choice,
Statement of Account, 12 noon The News.
12.10 p.m. News Analysis,
Close Down, 5 p.m
Weck, 5.15 p.m. Robert Casadesus, 5.45
pm, Rhythm Rendezvous, 6.15 p.m. From
. the third Programme,
jude; 6.45 p.m
p.m, The News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis,
715 p.m. Can we do it,

Programme Parade, 7.30 a.m

9 am, The News, 9.10 a.m.
11.15 a.m, Programme Parade,
11.45 a.m.

12.15 p.m
Composer of the

6.35 p.m. Inter-
Programme Parade; 4

8 p.m, Radio
8.15 p.m. Books to read, 8.3

Statement of Account,
pies,
10 p.m. The News,

10.45 p.m. Mid week talk, 11

6809 asm. oo. eee 176 mm
415—6 p.m. .. eee sees, 25.53 m,
6—7 15 pom. 31.42 m, and 48.48 m,.
745—) pom. 31.32 m. and 48.43 m



Argentina Has Not

Priced Meat Highly

LONDON, Monday.
The British paper Daily Mail

to-day described the Argentine
demands for an increase in the
price of her meat to Britain
‘moderate”’.

as

“We hold no brief for Buenos
this conservative paper
editorially, “But we begin
how much substance
in the charge of
flung by Webb,

was

“Our Government say the

Argentine is unfair to ask four
or five times the prewar price for
beef.

CROSSWORD



Across
I'his marine is true blue, (
and 7 Down, Useful at picnics if
Made to go oun hamper (10)
Like others he comes in dust. (6)
1pee are 4li sorts of letters tn
it. (3
Briefly the rock, (3)
Parts of leather. (5)
Little eyes are beneath her,
Ache for everybody. (4)
Sec’ Down
Goes one better than a baker's
dozen. (8)

(3)

it helps to ease matters. (3)

O'Grady made sweet in song. (5)

25 Dead. (5) 26. Vestment, (3)
Innocent and simple. (9)

Down

1. Grounded for 4 change. (8)

2 and 18 Across. A long pull to
start with finds us ending a dole-
ful state. (10)

we erent it for an tlega) gift.
(

3
4 A killer when doubled In. . (3) ”
. Quickiy. (5) 7. See 5 Across,

9 Acted (3)

‘3 You" fing nim beyond the
Rhine (6)

i4 Gring to the ground. (4)

16 Parehed tn the sun. (6)

iy Turn over and over. (4)

20 Even an angel changes to do this
for this, (4) 21. nge, (4)

44 Taken from a mHE bottle. (3)

lution Of Saturdays pugzle.——Across:

4 Growers: 7 ymn: 9. Swede: 11, Amy;
ars, 13. Rote; 14. Aliv; 16, Valid:

v: 20, Net; 21, orn; 22,

43. Warehouse. Down: 1,

ne
+,.2,, Grm: 5. Onset: 4,

Really: 6 Aesdenes: 8. Muth:
Oo Drv: 15 Omega: 17. stiri |

“19. Iris.



ELLE EL LLL A

SEER N TTY

Ms
,

7

~



i

“TIME MARCHES ON“
BUT -TEMCO’ KEEPS
, Goon TIME



THE CORNER



WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 31, 1951
9 BBL
| AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)



MATINEE : TODAY at 5 p.m
TONIGHT & TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.30
Ray Milland, Florence Marly

in
“SEALED VERDICT”
trodevick Crawford, John Hoyt, John Ridgely
A Paramount Picture



' PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2370) ||

TODAY & TOMORROW (Only) 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. vo. Bros.)
2

Dennis Arlene rge ae
MORGAN DAHL O'BRIEN HALE in

“MY WILD IRISH ROSE”

Color by Technicolor

Special Matinee Thursday 1.30 pin MAT: FRIDAY 4.45 P.M.
“THE GUILTY¥” Don Castle & |



(Only)
Dougla: ‘a
Ss an
“LAW COMES TO GUNSIGRT”
Johnny Maek Brown
Opening FRID. 2.40 & 830 p.m. “CHAIN LIGHTNING”

—————_—
=

PLAZA Theatre=OISTIN (DIAL 8404)

TODAY and TOMORROW 5 & 8.30 p.m, (RKO Double)

“BELOW THE DEA) IN]
with Warren

“DYNAMITE CANYON”

with Tem Keene



















Zane Grey's Tim Holt in
“WANDERER OF THE “BROTHERS IN THE SADDLE”
WASTELAND & with Richard Martin

James Warren



MIDNITE SHOW SAT. 3rd
“DYNAMITE CANYON”
Tom Keene and Gary Cooper in

“DEAT c S “4
See rene Sane TASK FORCE”
— es SS —— ———————

GANET Y—(rHE Garben) st. JAMES

TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 p.nt. (Warner's Double)

“LARCENY INC.” & “WINGS FOR THE EAGLE”
Edw. G. Robinson & Jane Wyman Dennis Morgan and Ann Sheridan

FRID., SAT,, SUN. 8.30 p.m, MAT. SUN. 5 p.m. (RKO Double)
“ROSEANNA McCOY” George O'BRIEN j
& “MARSHAL OF MESA cIry”

Farley Granger & Joan Evans
MIDNITE SHOW SAT. 3rd — Monogram Double
“BELOW the DEADLINE" “RIDING THE SUNSET TRAIL”
Warren Douglas Tom Keene

FRIDAY, SAT., SUN. 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Warner's Hit



























EMPIRE

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.45 and 8.30

TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.30
TOMORROW 8,30 Only
M-G-M Big Double ,

Ester WILLIAMS &
Peter LAWFORD
in

“ON AN
ISLAND WITH
YOU a

AND
“ TARZAN
NEW YORK
ADVENTURE”
Starring

Johnny WEISSMULLER &
Maureen O’SULLAVAN

20th Century Fox Presents

“TLL GET
BY’

Color by Technicolor

Starring June HAVER

William LUNDIGAN

With Gloria De HAVEN
and Dennis DAY





OLYMPIC

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.15



FLASH !

FIRST ALL INDIAN FILM
TO BE SHOWN IN
BARBADOS

*‘ DOBHATIT’
Indian Actors
Dialogue and Music

AT ROYAL THEATRE

Universal Smashing Double

Barry FITZ GERALD in

** NAKED
CITY”

AND

Temerrow Afternoon
at 445 p.m.

- ROXY

TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.15
First Instalment
Columbia Serial
Robert KELLARD
Peggy STEWART
in

TEX GRANGER
with

Buzz HENRY &
Smith BALLEW

“*PIRATES OF
MONTEREY ”

Starring

Rod CAMERON &
Maria MONTEZ





Beauty and Reliability Combined

*

THAT’S THE STANDARD
SET BY EVERY

TEMCO

ELECTRIC CLOCK





ON SHOW AT
STORE

crneomonnm mycin teens cateamen tna fone eee ssa er tee: seme Sheree a
SS


WEDNESDAY,

JANUARY

31, 1951

Council Pass Bill
To Divide Parishes

remove whatever obstacles whi
may prevent them from

ch



exerc

ing their democratic right.
“The present machinery seems

to me to be most unwieldy
set of circumstances it

the new

In

will become even more unwieldy.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Cuke Asks For

Investigation

Three Islands
Use Farthing



Lost Fishermen
Arrive At T’dad

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan, 26.
Each wearing a pair of rubber

Those of us who followed the ON BACK PAY BiLL Stamps alpargatas and a grey shirt, gifts
Hon'ble Dr. A. S. Cato, making his maiden speech in the fourse of the recent elections in 7 of the Venezuelan Government,
; Trinidad will at once give credit CONSIDERATION of a Bill to five of the “lost fishermen”

Legislative Council yesterday, suggested that the Govern-
ment might soon have to consider a change in the two-
member constituency set up of the House of Assembly.

The Council was dealing with a Bill—which was eventually
passed—to make provision for the division of the island’s

parishes and the city into

Registration Districts for the

purpose of the preparation and revision of voting lists for
the election of members to the House.

The Bill is a result of the grant-
ing of adult suffrage, and Dr, Cato
said it did not strike him as fair
that a small number of persons
should be able to elect the same

ment of Assistant Registering
Officers whose duty it will be to

to the Government for trying to

ensure that the

mistakes

and

irregularities that appear in their
machinery will be eliminated as

far as possible.

“The point which struck me is
that the Government will sooner
or later have to address itself to

the question of the

in the Other Place

eee toe

t may have

i
worked very well in the past, but

with this

new liberalisation of the

visit eich house in the registration) jranchise the question must arise

district or districts assigned

to as to whether it is fair to continue

them, and leave a form of claim the present form of representation

authorise the Vestry of St. Mich-
2el to borrow a stm not exceeding
ten thousand pounds so “that
they can pay retrospective wages
salary to all parochial employ-
ees of the parish was begun and
postponed in the Legislative Coun-
cil yesterday .

Suggestion that it be postponed
came from Hon'ble H. A, Cuke
who said he wanted to be sure
that what he had heard about the
manner in wHich the back pay de-
cision had been made in the Ves-
try. was correct,

A postman brought the Advo-
cate a package yesterday bearing
three “one farthing” stamps, e
package came from Dominica,

Each stamp, which was of a
brownish colour, was 9/10 of an
inch long by # of an inch wide.
Encircled in the top left corner
was King George VI's image and
in the top right corner was a
crown.

“Dominica” was written under
the circle concave fashion. To the
bottom were the words “one
farthing” and to the right of this
was “4d.” in a small dark brown

arrived here
L.A.V., plane,

Those returning were Peter
Crawford 36, of Nelson Street,
Port-of-Spain., Duncan Best 54
of Tobago; Leslie Celestain 17,
of Martinique who joined the ill-
fated craft only on the day be-
fore the eventful journey as cook
Joseph Ramdhansingh 6, of
Port-of-Spain, and Eric Lopey of
Port-of-Spain,

Recounting their cxperiences
during thirteen days of drifting
the men wept as they told ot

on Thursday by

number of representatives as a for each person residing therein where in a particular instance a oh = whet introduced" bY square, hunger, thirst and the awful!
larger number of people in other and qualified to vote. very few voters will be repre. Hon'ble R. Cha lenor. Mr. Herbert Bailey who has nightmare of death knocking a/

areas.

The Bill was passed by the
Council with minor amendments.
In moving the second reading, the
Hon’ble Colonial Secretary said:—

This Bill is the natural and
necessary corollary to the Repre-
sentation of the People Act, 1950,
by which adult suffrage and resi-
dential qualification were intro-
duced. There will, I think, be no
disagreement with the statement
in the Objects and Reasons to the
effect that the present method and
machinery of registration under
the Representation of the People
Act, 1901, are not suited to the

a ; a. that public business should be for internal newspaper postage. ©o-American relations.” “I do not
pagent Bg cua puumasetiies wiles ie tieetics B ™ Wi ] °® done like that. If it was right f : a , ieve ¢ d of it,’ he said
: 2 s mast Pat ; j as It is rare that they are used in exe believe a word of it,” he sala. BRC FABRIC
Before this Bill was drafted the enumeration which is essential to uy Club il Ow rate ee 3 7 os ; nt published in the
the smootly holding of the election. toat the barochisl | employees ternal postage, he said, 7. * re © si

Attorney General conferred with
the Revising Officer and closely

studied the equivalent Jamaica of the Assistant Registering Gay concurred in a Resolution for | a ; , ; ion” of west Huropean RD
and ‘Trinidad legislation, Further- Officers should not be carried out $10,800 to purchase Club Willow nae ores La egy Mn sh Myc 23 Bammer omen Malte aan” teen TEMPERED HARD BOA
more, the Colonial Secretary, in a careless or slipshod manner: Police Band. tent expenditure? A loan was Such tote seeerve than U.S." OIL STOVES & OVENS
rinidad, was asked to supply in- yn the patience and care with , : . i raised for capital purposes, The srriot said that the way the
formation regarding the manner which they lay the foundation ef tenatds War etnies 7 bill would create a precedent Out P uncheons pnmemaes had crushed hest
in which the system of registra- depends the success of the whole site that was a matter for the which would go they knew not ;. dalous demonstrations”, against Phone Phone
tion in that Colony was working, venture. As I have already ex-— Police, and when the Fire Officer how far. THE DIN of hammering is General Eisenhower on January 4306 T HERBERT Ltd 4267
and a most helpful reply was re- plained in connection with Section arrived and took over, the suita- He wanted to be sure of tae always heard coming from Shur- . ?

ceived,

The main conelusions to be
derived. from this have been
that the system of enumeration
in Trinidad had not been entire-

‘
ly satisfactory, partly owing to Registering Officers. j unanimously approved the motion the coopers in the two cooperages AT 31, HE FELT LIKE AN ‘

lack of understanding on the _ The fourth step is for the Ow if aot caoeon ene passed by the Vestry of 1950, and of Plantations Lid, These cooper - x

part of the electorafe—for it Registering Officer to prepare had been looking for a purchaser that Vestry had given their word shops are situated at the far end x CHECK-UP
must be remembered that adult alphabetical lists and cause ther for a very long time. to follow the example set by the of the alley about ten yards from ss

suffrage introduces into the to be published in the Official Hon’ble V. C. Gale said he Government where back pay was the seashore. ; $

electorate the less well edu- Gazette and posted up at Post thought the site a good one, and concerned, About 23 men are employed in %

cated members of the commun- Offices or Police Stations and othe that Government should be com- He was not a member of the the shops, making and repairing x

ity—and partly owing to unsat- Places within the registraticr, plimented on having acquired it. Vestry and he was not quite sure PUNcheons to hold molasses. Num~ % NOW

isfactory work by enumerators, ‘istrict. es to the reason for not putting Per one cooperage is on the left x

The problem posed by the in- The fifth step is the provision the sum required in Current Ex- side of the alley on the way up. xX

troduction of Adult Suffrage
is thought rather less serious than
it seems to have been in Trinidad,

High Standard Needed
The third step will be the col-
lection by the Assistant Register-
ing Officers of the forms and the

ing Officer. It may be thought

sented by the same number as a

large number of voters

areas.

in other

“Government should bear this
preparation of a preliminary list in mind if they feel that it is too
which will be sent to the Register~ Much to put before the electorate

in one dose.

But it is an issue

that the penaltie rid which will have to be faced.
: +: eee See He complimented the Govern-

Section 9 are too harsh, but this
section has been given very care=
ful consideration, anq it is hoped
that the combination of generous
remuneration for services render=
ed, with an incentive for good
work done, and severe penalties
for abuses discovered, will secure

ment on the Bill.

The Bill was passed after mem-
bers discussed minor points aris-

ing in the sections.



$16,800 Voted To

t is most important that the task . THE Legislative Council yester-

No. 35 an additional and valuable bility of Club Willow as a fire sta-
safeguard will be provided by the tion would be further decided.

appointment of an Island Super-

visor and Parish Supervisor to th
oversee the work of the Assistant w

of an opportunity for persons
not on the list to make a claini.
or for objections to be raised to

He only wanted to comment on
e speed with which the price
as settled. He was not saying



Govt. Will Purchase

Mr. Cuke said that the Vestry
was allowed to make a_ budget
and to lay rates. Any deficit on
one year’s working had to be
budgeted for the next year. The
auestion of back-pay had arisen
after the new Vestry had been
elected. It had been rejected by a
majority of the Vestry, and then
at a subsequent meeting when
there was a minority present the
motion was passed by a slender
majority.

The matter should be Investigat-
ed, and further inquiries should
be made before the Bill was fur-
ther considered. He did not think

should receive the back pay, why
should a loan be raised and paid

facts before he voted against the
Bill.

Mr. Challenor agreed that the
Lill should be given more consi-
deration, The Vestry of 1951 had

penditure. As he saw it, to do so
would be to make some people
who owned nothing in the parish



been collecting stamps for a num-
ber of years told the Advocate
yesterday that Dominica, the Lee-
wards and the Turks and Caicos
islands are the only West Indian
islands using farthing stamps
today.

Barbados stopped using them
since 1938, he said, and Grenada
changed them in January this
year, Grenada has since intro-
duced the % cent stamp which is
of the same value. He thinks it
most likely that Dominica will
soon stop issuing them.

Mr. Bailey said that “one farth-
ing” stamps were chiefly made



land Alley which is 100 yards long
and about 40—45 yards from
Chamberlain Bridge going in the
direction of the town,

This continual noise is made by

The alley was in a very dis-
reputable state yesterday. Here

their doors.

The men left Tobago on Decem-
ber 28, on a fishing vessel, Fishing
was fruitless;-and it was decided
to return home, but on the way
the engine failed and the battery
burst, The course of’ home was
not for them and the vessel drift-
ted away from the area of rescue

THREE

PAGE



Still Good Friends!

PARIS, Jan, 29.
Edouard Herriot, President of
the French National Assembly said
to-day there had been a “lot ot
talk about the cooling off of Fran-

Paris newspaper France Soir, he
said France was a “most resolu-e

24, answered questions “on the
other side of the Atlantic”, about
the emergency of the Government.
| Reuter,















MANNING &,.CO., LTD.

AGENTS

cement cee teenncnacenmstnttt











EXPANDED METAL



10 & 11 Roebuck St., & Magazine Lane.




ON



e * . ,e i
The paramount need to combat the names which are on the TWO Drilling Rigs in 1949 pay for expenditure’ that er bite of paper: Milk tine aise %
the problem of illiteracy, regard- ‘lists. Claims and objections concerned viet year. carded by the cooperswere filled
ing which the Barbados Recorder Will be posted. Thereafter the TWO pilot drilling rigs to be Mr. Cuke called the last argu- With stagnant water and huddled | found the remedy to restore | *;
issued a timely reminder in its Revising Officer will attend to used for the further exploitation ment inconsistent. If it was wrong together on one side of the alley F L VIGOUR % YOUR
issue yesterday, is fully recognised, the revision of the lists which, of the ground water resources of to make a man who owned noth- cong the finished puncheons YOUTHFU g
and its importance is reflected in When revised_and certified, will the island are to be purchased by ing in the parish in 1949 pay for waiting to be carted away | nis oung man was bein %
the estimates submitted by the become the Register of Voters. the Government. The Legislative expenditure that concerned that “ini, majority of coopers were remavurely aged by kidney | % . >
Education Department which will _ Finally, copies of the Register Council yesterday concurred in the year, would it not be just as wrong 45; ped to ive Waist werkin hard trouble. fi in Lis Tether x SUGAR FACTOR $
be laid before the Legislature Wil be forwarded to the Resolution for $32,400 to buy the to make his children pay for it venandas 7 6 how Kruschen gave him back @ x
within the course of the next few ene who will prepare certi- rigs and - ela ig Ov wi alles ked 1} t _ Pushing a board plane across a mos iam See eae “o ¥ SUPPLI :
fact ed copies and send th ry ex or thr: ears, r, Chatlenor as eave to .. “Tt suffere ‘or wee om ES
weeks. As regards the second— Presiding Officer at testo ean ee fave further consideration post- Piece of puncheon wood was a] yianey trouble and felt like an x x
unsatisfactory work by enumer- I do not think that there are any _ The money comes from Colonial poned, young man who was just learning 9} Maa although I am only %. &
ators—in the Bill, which ig based corioug flaws in the procedurs Development and Welfare, the job. Supervising a group of I stooped to do anything ~ — WE OFFER — xs
ee the ye ee which I have so briefly outlined, | Hon’ble F, C. Hutson told ee Pot eat ee ware af get beatin, Sveral peop ad % z
oO , every effor las beCD and prov h > ~“ Council he had discussed e ¢ a s e wo cooperage was George Austin ‘ ¢ to try Kruschen ts as ~ 4
made to profit from the éxperi- pointed te in Got tas mornin matter with the Manager of the P athfinder Brings a chap seeming to be about 44 and had found them wonderful. *y % GOODYEAR TRANSMISSION z
ence gained in Trinidad, and to of this Bill can be prevailed upon Waterworks Department, and was a who has been a cooper for about] tried them and found they gave %
seruce.a really ecient sistem of “oe tam sure they canto. diss notsatiied that two ies were 25,000 Bags Flour 2",ver cert | plat thom alt, apa. tES8 | & BELTING 8
enumeration. charge their duties with a con- needed. In his opinion one was wa oe is ee agen ips Me on with the dat ¥, dose because s s
Main Steps Explained scientious determination to be necessary. , Over 25,000 bags of flour from (© Cooperages Austin sa at} oan now do my day's wor . YP ame GAM ce A” cae BY cs fh? ae 9” SS

It will be ol en there are satisfied with nothing less than the The Hon'ble Colonial Secretary Vancouver were aa ieds at Barba- two men working at a good rate} not feel any the worse for it."” s 3 34 4 ” 6 8 *
seven main steps in the process best, and provided also that, as the said that Mr. Hutson’s VieWS Gos between Sunday and Monday C20 turn out two finished pun- om are x — ALSO — S
of registration, and I will allude community has a right to expect, would be conveyed to the Execu- by the steamship P. & T. Path- cheons a day. \ aan he Siceery en % %
to each. briefly. the newly enfranchised electorate tive Committee. finder. | $39 ead ‘of be expelled, are

First, the parishes and the City

shows a fitting sense of respons!-



The shipment was made up of

Must Be Smooth

allowed to pollute the blood

CAMEL MAIR in. BELTING



: ‘ A vet bility and readiness to co-operate, a 2,547 bags of Cotton Harvest j atream and produce troublesome | ¢

of Bridgetown ree ee T am confident that there will be ¢ 99 T k Queen, 100 bags of Majestic, 4,616 Not every man is engaged on | complainte—backache, rhe x a
into registration districts. The +. Wile OS Challen er akes ; 3 ? building puncheons. Some make] tism and excessive fatigue, | + STEAM HOSE ,
number and delineation of these oe cose ce see Erte bags of rite ve ae vite hoops and hammer them into posi- | Kraschen is one of tho finest | % f aed >

r ae of the preparations for the forth< ° i Queen”, 5,962 sacks of rey A diuretics or kidney aperients. a4" ” .
~~ seen 7 ee coming General Election, Rum, Molasses Bell and 12,000 bags of Canadian tion on the puncheons. Shaving of | th6 small datly dose kesps the % %" and 1 %
o' h overnor-in— i I beg to move that Bill be read Maid. the puncheons is a tricky business / xidneys and other internal organs 8 %
Committee which shall receive . socond time. The motor vessel Canadian jt was consigned to Messrs. A. @5 all the staves have to be of } work! smoothly and naturally, $ $
the approval of the Legislature. “ iomble H. A. Cuke said effort Challenger, 3,935 tons net, left s, Bryden & Sons Ltd., Messrs, ©dual height and roundness. purified asd vigorous health CITY GARAGE TRADING (0 LTD 8
So far as is practicable, each 124 been made to make the Bill Carlisle Bay yesterday afternoon 'T. Sydney Kinch & Go. Ltd, . All the rough edges must be} Petoneg. e |: , , oe 3
district will contain se ee 2 workable one, and he was with a cargo of 1,040 puncheons Messrs. James A. Lynch & Co. smoothened for ea t Sat Ask your nearest Chemist ov % Seer acs Fe
ly 450 qualified persons. This is the 11 .356q to second the motion for of molasses and 50 casks of rum Ltd., Messrs. Robert Thom Ltd, the puncheon would not roll) jot ators for Kruschen. PPP PPP DEPP
figure which is in use in Trinidad, the second reading. for St. John and 150 puncheons of and’ Messrs, General Traders Ltd. Properly when filled with the mo-

and St. Lucia and experience there
has shown that a small rather
than a large number is preferable.
It is proposed that where, for any
reason, it proves impracticable to
delineate a district to include less
than approximately 600 qualitied
voters, two polling stations will be
set up in that district.

The next step is the appoint-



“to Gol you lovelier

PUNUS

otter these Beauly Products

Dr. Cato said it seemed to him molasses, 2,000 cartons of rum for

that the Bill was a really con-
structive attempt on the part of
the Government to meet the situ-
ation created by the pees of
the Adult Suffrage Bill.
“Obviously”, he said, “it is quite
futile to give the franchise to a
large number of people and not



your skin.

POND’S VANISHING CREAM

Halifax.

She arrived in Barbados to take
her load on Saturday bringing
with her, little cargo from Trini-
She will be calling at Mont-

dad.

serrat on her way North,

Messrs.

POND’S COLD CREAD4 to cleanse and soften

Gardiner Austin & Co.,
at the same time ensure that you Ltd,, are her agents.





to protect your skin by day and to hold your

powder matt,



POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging,



The Pathfinder also brought
agricultural implement parts from
Los Angeles along with pickled
pork, spare ribs and pickled ribs
from Buenos Aires.

She left port last night for
Trinidad. She is consigned to
. Da Costa & Co., Ltd.



lasses.

Break-time for the coopers
comes about 11 a.m. to 12 noon
when they put down their tools
and get a “bite”, Some of the men
have their food brought to them
but the majority bring along their
lunch baskets to work,





OUR baby’s happiness and well!
depend on the care you give him now,
is to take every means to ensure that your baby is



in the years to oem
the

breast. Remember that Breast-fed is Best-fed.

The food which Nature supplies is the perfect food for baby.
Mother's milk is{naturally constituted to suit his delicate digestion

and to

be the nutritive
healthy

velopment.

elements for sturdy growth and

Wide experience has proved the remarkable value of ‘Ovaltine’

to expectant and nursing mothers. Doctors and nurses str

recommend that it be takeh

Â¥
ularly before and after b:

r

SURELY one of the most

colourful spectacles in
Caribbean
Trinidad’s Carnival, and it
is even bigger and better
this year. To go there by
Air-
convenient and

the whole

British West Indian
ways
inexpensive,

18

for CARNIVAL,



Carnival for 1961 in Trini-
dad on February 5th & 6th
is something you should
really try to see, consult
your British West Indian
Airways agent for bookings

Spaewene me























is

WIA@'|



ROUND TRIP

$57"



perfumed, sceintifically blended, for

a glamorously matt complexion. ~ $POND’S LIPSTICK smooths
so easily onto your lips; the |
rich vibrant colour stays on |

comes, to stimulate a rich and ample supply of breast-milk,

Tn addition, ‘Ovaltine’ helps to maintain the strength and vitality of
the mother during the nursing period,

, ie
ss O % alti 1e@
Helps Mothers to Breast-keed their Babies

sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores. *



and on and’on.

Here is a range of beauty products used by lovely society women every-
where. Simple and inexpensive, they are all you need to keep you looking
flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You will find them
at all the best beauty counters.

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS |

LOWER BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN



P.C.295






r

Oe Pee

PAGE FOUR





town.

Wednesday, January 31, 1951



Less Fire: More Sugar

| THE 1951 reaping season began about
the middle of this month and already a

number of cane fires have occurred. These,
whether by accident or design, are not in
the interest of this island, and every effort

should be made to lessen their frequency.

| It is the good fortune of Barbados to
have in 1951 a record crop estimated at
about 175,000 tons of sugar, to be sold in’a
guaranteed market and at the highest price
ever to be paid for local sugar. The price
paid for Barbadian sugar benefits directly
the sugar workers in field and factory and
indirectly almost everyqne else in the
community.

The loss of canes by fire directly reduces,
in the first place, the amount of labour so
that those engaged in this part of the in-
dustry are short of work; in the second
place there is less sugar to be manufac-
tured, less work for the factory hands, less
sugar to be exported and so less work for
the waterfront worker, and eventually
less revenue from which the Labour Wel-

fare Fund gets its cess for housing. In-
directly less sugar means less turn over in

all kinds of business, and less opportunities
for employment for ail.

| It is not to be presumed because of any
appeal for less cane fires that they are
intentionally set or even if they are that
it is the work of any particular section of
the community. Whatever the reason, it
must be admitted that cane fires are not in
the interest of the island and by the same

token it is therefore the duty of every mem-
ber of the community by whatever means

to reduce the incidence.

A few years ago a dispute over labour-
ers’ wages brought about an industrial dis-
pute and some people were sufficiently ill-
advised to wreak vengeance on the cane
crop. When conditions had again reached
normalcy and an estimate was arrived at,
Barbados had lost about £ 400,000, or a sum
pf nearly two million dollars.

' The lesson should have been learnt by
now.

It may be that in the majority of the
present instances careless discard of cigar-
ette ends or other burning material has
been the cause; but if the loss of a million
dollars is occasioned by accident or by de-
sign, it is nevertheless a loss.

| With the crying need for education and
the necessity for improvement of the
standard of living, Barbados with approx-
imately 200,000 people to be supported
mainly from the revenue of the sugar crop
cannot afford to lose one cent either by
criminality or by carelessness. And _ it
shows an utter and reckless disregard of
the blessings of Providence to destroy a
record crop when it is needed to support
‘the improved standards of living in this
island. It can be remedied through the
co-operation of every member of society.



New Map

A NEW and up-to-date Road Map has
been prepared by the Barbados Publicity
Committee and is on sale at stationers in
Bridgetown. This is another effort to
make the visit of tourists as pleasant and
interesting as possible. But motoring has

ceased to be a luxury and is now part of the
everyday life of people who make their

living in various ways and so the road
map is also useful to the resident.

‘“The map serves an educational purpose
as well by teaching the island’s geography
to many who know little or nothing about
it.

To the visitor who desires a better know-
ledge of Barbados and wants to visit as
many places as possible during his stay,
the Road Map isa handy companion. The
highways are clearly defined and places
of interest are well marked.
| This new map is an improvement on
that published years ago.

|

In 1910—14, when Lenin’s ideas
on imperialism were ripening, a
Significant feature of the global
picture was the final partition ot
all available areas among the
colonial powers, “The characteris--
tic feature of this period,” Lenin
said, “is final partition of the
(globe....the completed seizure of
the unoccupied territories on our
planet. For the first time the
world is completely divided up,
so that in the future only re-
division is possible; territories can
only pass from one ‘owner’ lu
another....” “We are passing
through a peculiar period of world
colonial policy, which is, closely
associated with the ‘latest stage
in the development of capitalism’ ”

The paftition of the world hed
reached its limits, Lenin thought;
after sixty years of “grabbing and
partitioning” nothing was left for
further partitions, What next?
Would the capitalist nations be
able to exist without expanding
Lenin believed

their empires? 1
they could not get along without
great colonies; that capitalism

would begin to “decay” if it dic
not have far-flung possessions
Previously, Lenin argued, colonies,
semi-colonies, and dependencies
had been pee agg ae ma are ol
poses of trate; by min’s time
they were sought chiefly as a field
for capital investments of the
mother country. Hence, Lenin
thought, capitalism must remain
aggressive and imperialistic, In-
vestment of capital in a weak
country would tend to deprive that
country of political independence
—to “enslave” it. Now that the
globe had been divided, capitalist
economy must begin to suffocate,
with the result that a global social
revolution was to be expected in
the foreseeable future.

The theory was clear, simple,
and wéll-rounded, and made a
strong appeal to popular emotions,
It therefore played a tremendous
role after the first World War,
with Lenin's growing Interna-
tional accepting it as gospel. Even
at that time, thirty years ago, the
theory was faulty, and a critical
mind could easily discover the
fallibility of each of its tenets.
Most strong popular movements
of history have been guided by
such erroneous, primitive, but
exciting ideas and emotions.

Events of the last decade, how-
ever, indicate a collapse of this
concept of imperialism, A world
that was “divided up” and in
which: colonies and dependencies
could be acquired only in wars—
“imperialist wars”—has witnessed
a rebirth of nations recently de-
pendent on great powers, the
world of “possessions” has shrunk
and is shrinking further. Britain
has lost India, Burma, Palestine,
Egypt; the Netherlands have lost
Indonesia; France has lost Syria
and Lebanon; Japan has lost
Korea, Formosa, and Manchuria;
Italy is losing at least Libia and
Abyssinia; the United States has
relinquished her rights to the
Philippines, The British domin-
ions, formerly colonies, have
attained such a degree of inde-
pendence that they cannot longer
be counted as “possessions” of the
crown or as exploited ‘nations.

The powers have lost 11.5 mil-
lion square miles of possessions
and 561 millions of population.
Asia; formerly a theatre of great-
power rivalry and colonial wars,
has practically become independ-
ent of its former masters; among
its 1,200 million inhabitants only
55 million still live in colonies
and dependencies of the Western
powers. Africa remains the last
domain of imperialism; but its
population is less than five per-
cent of the world’s total.

The picture is precisely the
opposite of Lenin’s “blind alley.”
As far as investment of capital
abroad is concerned, events have
again proved that such economic
activity does not necessarily mean
political enslavement: in India
and Indonesia, for instance, Brit-
ish and Dutch investments have
continued while British and Dutch
colonial administrations have had
to quit. If today the Leninist
world were free to think, criticize,
and revise, this tenet of its philo-
sophy would be recognized as
obsolete.

But the Soviet Union has more
pressing problems than that of
fitting its empire-building to aa
outmoded philosophy of imperial
economies, for it has had to de-
velop—and develop quickly—-
practical ways of carrying on the
economic activities of its new
empire,

During the postwar period the
Ministry of Foreign Trade in Mos-
cow has become a ministry cf
economic empire-building; it no
longer limits itself to pure com-
merce. It has expanded enormous-
ly and at present handles all
kinds of economic activity abroad,
while the usual import and export
arrangements are ho longer of
primary significance, In the course
of briefing a group of his officials
preparing to go abroad, Anastas
Mikoyan—until recently the
official head of the Ministry—
always frank and _ occasionally
cynical behind closed doors, told
them: “You are Soviet colonizers,
Economics determine — policies—
you must be Soviet businessmen,
‘Soviet capitalists.’ We will help
you.”

Like most of his. colleagues in

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Russia’s New Empire=2 Why Britons

By DAVID J. DALLIN

Contributing Editor of the New
Leader

— From —
THE YALE REVIEW
September 1950.

the government, Mikoyan learned
his job by practice, a costly and
dangerous method of training.
Mistakes and failures alternated
with . successes, After a_ time,
however, he rose to the rank of
Communist Merchant Number
One. Since the mid-30’s he has
been a member of the Politburo,
and in this capacity has also su-
pervised a group of related minis-
tries, Along with Molotov, he was
relieved of his post in February,
1949, after twenty-four years as
the head of the same department
—something of a record in the
history of ministers, in Russia or
elsewhere. But Mikoyan still sits
in the Politburo, and this means a
great deal.

When Soviet troops began to
cross the borders into other lands
in 1944, new and difficult tasks

began to confront Mikoyan’s
agency. Trade had to be reor-
ganized, It was a peculiar kind

of trade, since Russia had nothing
to export and was in need of prac-
tically everything. Lend-lease
supplies from the United States
continued, but these were insuf-
ficient for the great needs of a
devastated country. It was the
task of Mikoyan’s NKVT (Nazo-
dnyi Komisariat Vneshnei Tor-
govli) to acquire whatever was
available abroad, by any means,
fair or foul.

For the young and naive who
ask questions and whose con-
sciences need to be soothed, the
“liberating” function of the Soviet
Union was brought to the fore: a
great liberator is entitled to
specia]_treatment and privileges.
Soon the “singlehanded” victory
over Germany and the Soviet’s
“decisive” role in the Far East
were being applauded. Conse-
quently anything was permissible
if it served to restore the life of a
country that had bled itself white
to liberate the globe.

For the more difficult task of
economic management, other re-
sources were discovered. It hap-
pened that Soviet troops in
Rumania had captured Dr. Carl
August Clodius, economic empire-
builder of the Nazi regime, An
outstanding expert on all Euro-
pean economic matters, Clodius
had worked hard to make Berlin
the financial capital of the “new
world” as it expanded between
1937 and 1943. He concluded trade
agreements for the Third Reich,
always looking for special benefits
and advantages for the Father-
land. It was his subordinate, Dr.
Schnurre, who conducted all the
preliminary negotiations for the
Stalin-Hitler pact of 1939, and it
was his department that organ-
ized the extensive trade with
Russia in 1940-41 and secured for
Germany large deliveries of
grains, oil, and metals.

When Soviet troops brought
Clodius as a prisoner to Moscow
Mikoyan already knew a_ goo¢
deal about his German opposite
number. It was a happy coinci-
dence that Clodius appeared at
the moment when a new type of
“foreign trade,” hitherto unknown
to Mikoyan, had to be started. A
few years before, when Germany
had been great and strong, but
unwilling or unable to pay, Clodi-
us had been able to obtain oil,
fats, grain, and fodder from east-
ern Europe. Now it was the
Soviet Union, also great and
strong and likewise unable to pay,
that needed these commodities,
Clodius applied his talents.

It was a principle of Moscow
that wealth and capital belonging
to Germany or to Germans in
Soviet-occupied territories should
automatically fall to the Soviet
Union; this applied also to Japan-
ese property in Manchuria and
Korea. In his book on the Yalta
Conference, Stettinius mentions
Stalin’s desire to diminish Ger-
many’s industrial productivity by
80 per cent. This meant whole-
sale dismantling of German indus-
try; in fact, dismantling industrial
units and shipping equipment to
the East was the main Soviet
method of obtaining “reparations”
at least in the early stages, This
method, first publicly proposed by
Soviet economist Eucene Varga,
seemed far superior to the tradi-
tional methods of obtaining repara-
tions.

The result was a great dis-
appointment: the gains to Russia's
economy from shipments of mdus.
trial equipment were small; the
losses to the dismantled country
were enormous. Why kill the goose
that was laying the golden eggs?
Was it not more sensible to stop
destruction and organize produe-
tion abroad to mect the needs of
they Soviet Union? Hufdreds of
shops and_plants marked for dis-
mantling could be allowed to con-
tinue in operation, only now the
proprietor would be a_ foreign
power, Even that could be «amou-.
flaged so as not to irritate tne
nationalistic feelings of the local
population, The “mixed company”
—an industrial corporation owned

50 percent by the Soviet and 56
percent by the government of the

satellite in question (sometimes |
51 and 49 percent)—became ths,
universal form of Soviet economic{

activities abroad, The “mixed
company” had been tried out in
the Chinese Eastery. Railway in
Manchuria, between 1924 and 1939;
it had been proposed as an equit-
able agreement between the
Soviet authorities and the Chinese
Both parties had the same rights
with one slight difference: the
general manager of the railroad
was to be a Soviet citizen, This
slight deviation from equality.
however, had been sufficient to de-
prive the Chinese of all influence

Moscow _ decide that the
Manchurian pattern could be
applied universally, “Mixed com-
panies’ mushroomed all over
eastern Europe, including East
Germany. Hungary “shared” hei
bauxite, oil, iron and steel, chemi-
cals, electricity, railroads, and
aviation with the Soviet Union.
These were the industries which.
in Soviet parlance, constitute the
“commanding heights” and which
according to Marxist concepts,
secure political control over @
country. In Rumania __ sever
sovroms (Soviet-Rumanian com—
panies) embrace banking, lumber,
the important oil industry, and air
maritime, river,, and highway
transport. Here, as in Hungary,
the Soviet 50 percent often con-
sists of American, British, and
French property sequestrated by
Germany during the war and now,
as “Nazi property,” taken over by
a sovrom, More than half the Aus-
trian oil output is in Soviet hands
and, according to part of the pros-
pective treaty already agreed on,
will remain so; what is more im-
portant, the Soviet state will b¢
entitled to explore for oil in a
great part of Austria’s territory, In
Poland new steel, chemical, and
cement factories are being built
aceording to plans prepared in
Moscow.

A similar development has taken
place in the Far East, only there
the facts have been better conceal-
ed. It was officially announced
that in the province of Sinkiang
two mixed Soviet-Chinese Com-
panies had been cfeated for oil and
non-ferrous metals. Though exact
reports are lacking, there is nm
doubt that the industry of North
Korea is operated on a similar
basis and that the principle of mix-
ed companies will also be applied
in Manchuria.

What Mikoyan acquired in Ger-
many, however, was far more ex-
tensive and important than all the;
Soviet enterprises in the other
satellite countries put together.
Early in 1945 it was decided to
take over two hundred of the Jarg-
est industrial units, among them
the world-famous Zeiss factory
(making optical instruments), the
Meissen factory (percelain), factor



Get Sick

By THOMAS C. WATSON

LONDON, Jan.
Reduced physical resistance to illness
caused by the badly balanced British aus-
terity diet, coupled with nervous tension and
a cold winter, are the causes attributed by
medical men to-day to the prevalent wave of
sickness afflicting the British people.

Even the usually optimistic Ministry of
Health spokesman had to admit: “There is
absolutely no doubt there is a great deal of
sickness in Britain.”

Doctors have declared that this is the worst
winter for illness Britain has ever known.

A serious epidemic of grippe is crippling
the output from important industrial centres.
Hospitals are crowded, doctors are working
day-long and half way through the night
coping with the illnesses.

British doctors are not permitted by the

British Medical Association to “seek public-|¢

ity” by having their names quoted.

One American doctor with a large public} ;
health practice in London emphatically de-|-§

clared that susceptibility to attack was due
to the badly balanced diet the present scale
of food allows the average Britisher.

“It is true the people are not starving,” he} ‘

said, “but there is a complete lack of the
proper number of proteins to build up resist-
ance to the prevailing epidemic of grippe.

“It is virus ‘A’ that is the root of the
trouble and the combat that we ought to have
aureo-mycyn, but there is hardly any in this
country and none available for the sufferers
who are treated under the nationalized health
scheme.

“Consequently, we are using penicillin and
the sulfa drugs to deal with bronchial and
other toxic after-effects of the grippe. Peo-
ple over 55 are the worst sufferers. While
in the young and vigorous the grippe is not
generally lethal, nonetheless the older peo-
ple with their indifferent rationing and the
mental strain of two wars, and the prospect
of a third, are far too frequently dying from
the attack.”

The Ministry of Health say that the out-
break came to Britain from the Scandinavian
and Low countries and the seamen were

ies producing machines, paper, a¢) the obvious carriers of the virus.

synthetic fuel, and even publishing
houses. The units were organized
into groups, as, for instance, for
chemicals, instruments, fuel,
so on, Each group was constituted
an industrial corporation; to-day
there exist thirty such corporations
in Eastern Germany. Later Mos-
cow decided to return those units
which were rather burdensome and
not lucrative enough to the German
agencies controlling the nationaliz-
ed industry.

The remaining 126 factories in
Germany’ are administered by
the Soviet MVT. This agency has



a new department, the Chief
Administration of Industriai
which controls all

Corporations,
the mixed companies in Europe
(Rumanian, Hungarian, Austrian,
and German) and has its main
offices in Weissensee (Berlin);
they utilize about 300,000 workers
in addition to 400,000 in Soviet-
controlled uranium-mining.

The product of this system of
economic exploitation is a vast
tribute paid to the Soviet Union
by its satellites. No figures have
been published by either side;
statistics are a wel!-guarded state |
secret, But every week hundreds of
railway trains carry to the Soviet
the huge “surplus value” pro-
duced by satellite peoples of the
West and of the East. It certainly
comes to billions of dollars a year.





In addition, by means of a num-
ber of secret agreements the Soviet
government has acquired privi-
leges for the mixed companies
which in effect exempt them from
taxes and customs, and often
include the rigkt to maintain
their own factory guards. This
type of Soviet-controlled police
may become significant as a nu-
cleus of Soviet power, especially
in countries where the occupation
by the Soviet army, will end.

The Soviet Union has thus over-
night become the owner cf great
capital abroad—a novel event in
Russian history.

For a century, both before and
to some degree after the revolu-
tion, Russia was a field for foreign

investments. It was not so long
ago thated.enin d. foreign
capitalists to R and was

prepared to acquiesce in the ex-
ploitation of the Russian worket
by the foreign industrialist and to
pay dividends to the latter in the
hope of increasing Russia’s pro-
ductive capacity. Stalin was in
complete agreement with this
policy.

In the thickly populated areas around Liv-

and/erpool and Newcastle, two ports dealing

mostly with Scandinavian seaborne goods,
the virulence of the attack is greater and
more intensive than it was in the countries
of origin.

Dr. Frank Gray, secretary of the London
Medical Committee who is the only doctor
permitted to speak for quotation, declared
on behalf of his 6,000 medical members that
in normal circumstances the epidemic would
not be serious.

“The trouble is not the virus but the pa-
tient,” he said.

“Anyway, this is the worst season for ill-
ness. There was a very cold spell just before
Christmas, and now there is a fuel shortage.

“Added to this are the strains and worries
which reduce the patient’s physical resist-
ance—things such as the fear of another war

and the imminence of the call-up for national
service.

“The situation is worse than it has ever
been since the start of the National Health
Service. The hospital shortage has always

existed since the war and now the shortage
is acute.

“Many beds in hospital are closed owing
to the medical and nursing staffs being
stricken with the grippe. Also under the
existing scheme there are many people oc-
cupying hospital beds for illnesses that
would have been treated at home during the
pre-nationalization days.”

The London Committee is recommending
to the Ministry of Health that there should
be no more hospital beds for normal mater-
nity cases and the temporary postponement

of admission to hospitals for non-urgent sur-
gical cases.

So far the Ministry has refused to conform
to these Suggestions contending that the at-
tack in London has not reached epidemic

4 Proportions,—I.N.S,

OUR READERS say:

Fast Bowlers —
To the Editor, The Advocate—

Sir,—I would be grateful if you
w grant me a little of your
8) to make a few comments on

selection of the Barbados

Cr team to meet Trinidad in

In nday’s Advocate your
Sports Editor, O. S. Coppin, in his
column writes, and I quote:
tkinson would play as
bowlers. He

h than any

ig candi-

dates, and he is an infinitely bet-
ter Bateman than any of them.”

aa © py: qT; ppt pre-

ow
4 ant be r bered that
are

* two experienced
hardly likely to be
by @ lively ball.” Is At-
Mitigon the type to stand up and
nowt. for spells ori an unre-

pn bg wicket., in a
i sn, and

against tip-top
Heterier without Toing? am

pie that the twe police pacers
Moline arid Bradshaw are better
ited for iis type of hardwork,




a?

with their marvellous physiques:
it would seem that, except for an
occasional 5 or 6 overs, Atkinson
will not be needed (as a bowler).

My humble opinion is that At-
kinson owes his selection in Mr.
Coppin’s team chiefly to his pres-
ent battipg form, and that he
would be a poor substitute for a
real pace bowler. In former days,
as Mr. Coppin knows only too
well, a fast bowler was selected
because he was considered better
than any other fast bowlers avail-
able; his selection was not influ-
enced by his batting ability. At-
kinson is no Constantine. As far
as his batting is concerned, in such
company as Roy Marshall, Ever-
ton Weekes, Clyde Walcott and
Charlie Taylor, not forgetting
John Goddard, Atkinson can only
be considered as “having .also ran”.

I would suggest that the selec-
tors in their deliberations pay
their most careful attention to the
problem of bowling: «they should
have few worries about the bat-
ting. Let us once again see a Bar-
bados team, for that matter a West
Indies team, led off by two first
class fast bowlers of stamina, who
will not finch from blows, show-

{

Or]

ing the whole world what a little
cou-cou and flying fish can do!

I hope that, in an attempt to be
reasonable, I have not appeared
to be too severe on Eric Atkinson,
whom I admire as an upholder of
all that cricket stands for.

BERTRAND SAMPSON.
Baxter's Road,
St. Michael,
Jan. 29, 51.

Basketball
To_the Editor, The Advocate—
Str—Your Editorial in last

Sunday’s issue on Games is to be
commended and it is encouraging
to see what is adqubted the
leading Newspaper. in Barbados
creating public awareness of the
fact that there are more Games of
the athletic variety than Cricket
and Football.

However, I crave space in your
Columns to point out what I hope
is only an oversight—the omission
of Netball and Basketball from
poue Editorial, oe Sere -
not completely new arbados
but eee is low co red
with attained in our neigh-
Sete Sree
no mention Europe, Canada
and the U.S.A,

Last year saw a return visit by
Bishop’s High School to our
Queen’s College, and a visit by an
Olympia Team to Grenada, I need
not here look for the reasons of
the miserable failure by our
Teams but would like to draw it
to your attention that here is a
caus¢ that lacks assistance. Last
year also saw the historic first in
the line of Inter-colonial Basket.
ball Tournaments in which Barba-
dos was over-whelmed by Trinix+
dati ‘in Trinidad, We hoped to
have invited Trinidaa up here this
year but the funds of our Asso-
ciation total some thirty dollars,

tie ta Patil Sees
and we

there is a probabi of fewer

Clubs taking part. e hope that

you will spread the knowledge of

the Game through your Paper so 7

that more Clubs will enter the
Competition. What the Talang
really needs is a hard indoor Court
at some central spot. But until
we get that we must be content
with our grass Courts and play
a is ruly a vigorous manly

T hope therefore that b your

help we shall see more Cl in-
eluding. Schools) playing Basket-

ball this year and that yo vi

help put Netba "oie it

ieee vs all on the map of
H. RUDO

Bush Hate LPH DANIEL.

St. Michael,

Jan, 28, °51,

Olid Porter

To the Editor, The Advocate—
1h San Sler reading last Friday
your newspaper about 60-year-
old Frederick Sheffield of the
Queen's Royal Regiment, whose
service to date was 42 years, it
reminded me of an “old timer” I
met while serving in the R.A.F.

I was stationed at 2.A.F. Station
Compton Bassett, neor Calne in
Wiltshire when I met Leading Air-
craftsman Porter. He was over
0 years old and had completed
more than 50 years service. He
was es: shares of a number of
prisoners-of-war and
Italian collaborators who were
responsible for keeping the camp
in a sanitary condition.

Old Porter or “Pop”, as he was
called, once told me that he was a
relative of the owners of Porters
Factory, St. James and “there was
a bit of money knocking some~

where around Barbados that was
left for him”. He said that he
once contacted Solicitors here but
gave up the hunt because “he is
living quite happy as jhe is”.

When I left he was looking for-
ward to many more years service
at Compton Bassett. Perhaps your
London Correspondent co take
a trip to Calne via Swindon and
contact Old Porter,

RAF.

The Order Of St. John
Eye Fund

To The Editor, The Advocate,
_SIR,—The following subscrip-
tions. are acknowledged with
grateful thanks.

St. Michael Div. IV

, 5.00

Barbados Turf Club 21.02
Christ Church Div. I 100.00

Mrs. Elgee ......... 25.00
TOTAL...... $151.02
H, W. CHALLENOR,

Hon. Treasurer.

“Valery”,
St. Michael, 16,
27th January, 1951.

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 31, 1951



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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY

31, i951





HOUSE PASS AMENDED
PUBLIC UTILITIES BILL

The Public Utility Bill was yesterday passed by the House; centage of shares of the capital

of Assembly with some amendments. Consideration of the!

Bill began on the 23rd of January when 51 sections were

passed,

Those dealt with yesterday were on such matters ag the
“Utility Board’s expenses”, “Securities”, “Dissolution of
Public Utilities in default”, and “Review by the Board of
its own decision”, among others. One clause was added to

the Bill.

There was much discussion of
a section which stated that “An
appeal shall lie to the Court of
Error from any decision or order
of the Board upon any question
of law.” The opposition against
it was that it should not only be
upon any question of law, but also
of fact.

Mr. Adams said that the ques-
tion of fact should go to the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee and
Mr. Mapp moved that an appeal
shall also be from the Board to
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee upon any question of fact.

A. division was taken as to
whether the appeal which would
lie to the Court of Error should
be upon any question of law only
or of law and fact.

Those who voted for the appeal
being on the question of law only
were His Hon. the Speaker, Mr.
Foster, Mr. Allder, Mr. Miller,
Mr. Mapp, Mr. Lewis, Mr.
Bryan, Mr. Cox, Mr. F. L. Wal-
cott, Dr. Cummins and Mr.
Adams.

Those who voted for the inclu-

sion of “fact” were Mr. .Craw-
ford, Mr. Bethell, Mr. Mottley,
Mr. Dowding, Mr. Gill, Mr.

Goddard, Mr. Wilkinson and Mr
Reece.

When the House resumed con-
sideration of the Bill yesterday,
Mr. G. H. Adams asked to re-
commit Section 11.

The section reads:

“Each year the expenses of the
Board for the preceding calendar
year shall be assessed upon and
borne by the several utilities
carrying on business during the
whole or any part of the preceding
calendar year. ;

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

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

Mr. Adams (L) said that he had
asked that the section be re-
committed to insert the words
“including the remuneration of
members thereof” in sub-section
1, after the word “year”, He
wanted to make it clear, he said,
that the expenses of the Board

meant also the salaries of the
members of the Board.
He would repeat that the

principle of the latest Canadian
legislation had been followed in
this matter of public utilities. In
the Newfoundland legislation it
was found justifiable to put in a
section making the remuneration
of members of the Board payable
by the public utilities and not
taken out of the Public Treasury.

Mr. A. E. 8. Lewis (L) re-
ferred to sub-section 3 and said
that in the matter of the assess—
ment by the Board, it should be
made abundantly clear that the
money should be paid into the
‘Treasury. He therefore moved
that the words “into the Treasury”
be inserted after the word “paid”.

Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said that
it was regrettable the Newfound—
land legislation should be adopted
as against that of other places in
Canada and the United States as
well, where the remuneration to
members of the Board was paid
out of the Public Treasury. These
places too had had a very much
longer experience in their method
than had Newfoundland in theirs.

He was in agreement with the
suggestion of Mr, Lewis. He had
made the same suggestion, he
said, to the hon, senior member
for St. Joseph, and also in the
House. :

He expressed disapproval that
the Board’s expenses should be
borne by the utility companies.
He could see that this would be a
great burden on the companies.
He knew that in due course this
section would have to be amended.

Mr, Adams referred to the sug-
gestion of Mr. Lewis and pointed
out that the proposed amendment
Was not a necessity.

The section was finally passed
with the amendment proposed by
Mr. Adams,

The House then dealt with Sec-
tion 6. This reads:

“The members of the Board shall
receive such remuneration as the
Governor-in-Executive Commit-
tee shall determine.”

Mr. Wilkinson (E) moved that
the section be amended by the
addition of the words “with the
approval of the legislature”. This
was in the Minority Report sub-
mitted by Mr. Wilkinson and Mr.
Mottley.

Mr. Mottley seconded the mo-
tion and said that he could not
see any harm wou!d be done by
the insertion of the words.

He argued that the House should
he able to discuss the salaries of
the members of the Utility Board.

Mr, Lewis was not in agreement
and said that in his opinion the
House should not be blamed for
fixing the salaries of these mem-
bers. .
Mr. W. A, Crawford said that
there could be no valid objection
fo ensuring as far as reasonable
that the rates paid members of the
Board should be as reasonable as
possible. They—the members of
the Assembly—were the people to
ensure that. The Executive might
decide to put the rates so high
that the operation of the Board
might be so costly as to make the
corsumer wish a Utility
had never-been brought about.

Mr. W. W. Reece said that
Was

Board j land

reration, but because ‘he felt that
in an Act of the sort before them,
it would be better from.the con-
sumers’ point of view, “if) they
knew the figures agreed upon had
also met the approval of the Legis-
lature.

Mr. Wilkinson’s amendment
was finally put to the vote and
defeated by a 10 to 8 majority.

The voting was:

Ayes: Mr. D. A. Foster, Mr.!
F. E. Miller, Mr. R. G. Mapp,
Mr. A. E. S. Lewis, Mr. T. O.
Bryan, Mr. M. E. Cox, Mr. O. T.!
Allder, Mr. F. L. Walcott, Dr.|
H. G. Cummins, and Mr. G. H.
Adams

Noes: Mr. W. A. Crawford,
Mr. F. E. C. Bethell, Mr. E. D.
Mottley, Mr. H. A, Dowding, Mr.
L. E. R. Gill, Mr. F. C, Goddard,
Mr. J. H. Wilkinson and Mr.
W. W. Reece.

Clause 27 was then dealt with.
The clause read —

27. (1) No public utility shall
issue any stocks or shares or any
debentures or other evidence of
indebtedness, payable in more
than one year from the date
thereof, unless it has first obtained
the approval of the Board to the
proposed issue.

(2) The Board may grant its
approval of the proposed issue
in the amount applied for or in
any lesser amount, and subject to
such conditions as it may deem
reasonable and necessary to im-

pose.
A minority report by Mr.
Wilkinson and Mr. _ Mottley
stated.

“We are in doubt as to whether
a Public Utility Coy. incorpor-
ated outside this Island which
establishes a place of business
within this Island would have to
comply with the provisions of
this Clause and therefore suggest
that this Clause be so amended as
to make it abundantly clear what
would be the position of such com-
panies,”

Mr. Adams (L) moved that the
section be amended to read “the
Board may grant its approval of
the proposed issue in the amount
applied for or in any lesser
amount, and subject to such con-
ditions as it may deem reasonable
and necessary to impose, provided
that in the case of a company
registered in the United Kingdom,
the approval of the Board prior
permission of any body recognised
by the Board for such purpose, has
been obtained,

Mr, Wilkinson (E) said that
those were the days of comprom-
ising. He thought that the clause
which the Hon. Senior Member
for St. Joseph had asked to be in-
serted had made the section much
more explanatory as to the posi-
tion of companies incorporated
outside, ;

He said that he was satisfied
with the insertion offered by that
member and was going to support
it.

Mr. Crawford (C) said that as
he saw it, the Telephone and Gas
Companies came under control of
the Board through the bill, but
the Electric Company was left to
do as it liked. As far ‘as the Elec-
trie Company was concerned, he
said, the Board could well had not
been in existence, 7

He said that it was not fair for
one public utility service to be
controlled by the Board while
another was not.

Mr. Mottley (E) said that that
subsection of Clause 27 was the
most controversial in the Bill.

He said that it, might have
appeared to some small minded
honourable members that the

Government was giving in to the
Minority Board,

That was not the case, he said,
but he was of the opinion that the
Government was showing that
they had appreciated some of the
arguments that were raised and
had decided to meet them half
way to straighten up the most
controversial part.

He said that the section was
ambiguous as it stood and he was
glad that the Leader of the House
was not too big headed to com-
promise.

He felt that subsection (2) with
the amendment was most neces-
sary in the bill and to delete that
section would have been destroy-
ing the Bill.

He was however contending
that he wanted to see the public
utilities owned by the people of
Barbados. That is, he wanted to
see it possible for people of the
community to buy shares as
as they had the nécessary m é

Mr. Reece (E) said that the
Hon, Senior Member for the City
did not understand that it was
a public company and anybody
could have bought shares.

the Electric and Telephone Com-
panies were only selling shares to
certain people was nonsense, He
felt that the object of these com-

He said that the argument om.

already existing could be issued
and it was that -which he hoped
the Board would bear in mind
when it was constituted,

Mixture Wanted

The Bvuard might attach a con-
dition that shares should be issued
locally... No one purported to tell
a company registered in England
to do something which might be
against the English law.

He. hoped that it would be
necessary for the Electric Com-
Sany to have a mixture of local
and other directors as it would be
much better for Barbados. Even
tne Gulf Oil Company with its
two million was registered here

as a Barbados company.

BARBA

\‘n The Legislature
Yesterday
COUNCIL

At yesterday's meeting of the Legisla-

tive Council the Hon'ble the Colonial!

Secretary tabled the Seawell Airport
Regulations, 1951.

Hon'ble H. A. Cuke presented the Re-
port of the Select Committee appointed
to consider the Bill to amend the Veg-
tries Act, 1911 (1911-5). The Report
which will be printed and circulated is
as follows :—

The Committee have only investigated
the numbers affected by this tax in the
parishes of Christ Church and St
Michael, as it is admitted that the inci-
dence of the tax in other parishes is
negligible.

2. In the parish of St. Michael the re-
lief applied for and granted for the years
1949-50 and 1950-51 amounted to 24% and
20° respectively and in the parish of
Christ Church to 5% and 4% % respect-
ively of the sums assessed.

3. From these figures it does not
appear that the present basis on which
the rate is levied causes such hardship
that it cannot be relieved as at present
by the
parishes.
. The Council concurred in the follow-
no

Resolution to place the sum of $64,806,



Tax Relief Committees of the

His answer to the senior mem- ! 4t the disposal of the Governor-in-Execu~

ber for the City was that he saw

| Estimates 1950-51, Part I, Currencies, as

tive Committee to supplement the

no reason why in the conditions tshown in the Supplementary Estimates

mentioned in sub-section 2, the
Board should not grant approval
of the issuing of stocks and shares
where it was workable.
Referring to the remark by the
honourable junior member for
Christ Church who said that the
proviso was not worth the paper
on which it was written, Mr,
Adams said that was a very harsh
remark. He should hate to think
that. the Government should en-
deavour, in order to meet the
objections of the Minority Report,

ask the Committee to accept some- | No. 37.

thing that was worthless.

He said that if some company
came along like the Telephone
Trust Company of Great Britain
and took over the interests of the
local company, so the Electric
Company might feel that as far
as Barbados or the West Indies
was concerned they should have
a local registered company.

Section 27 was then passed.

Section 36 reads:

Where a public utility has
failed to comply with any order
made by the Board, if the

Board is of the opinion that nce
effectual means exist of com-
pelling the company to comply
with the order, the Board in
its discretion may transmit to
the Colonial Secretary a certi-
ficate signed by the Chairman
and the secretary, setting forth
the nature of the order and the
default of th@ company in
respect thereof and upon pub-
lication in the Official Gazette
of a public notice of the receipt
of the certificate by the Colo-
nial Secretary.

An amendment to this section
was in the Minority Report by
Mr. Wilkinson and Mr. Mottley
which said that after the words
“Official Gazette”, the words “and
a daily and at least one weekly
newspaper” be inserted.

This amendment was accepted
by Mr. Adams but he suggested
that the words “a_ tri-weekly”
should also be added to . the
amendment, This was agreed to
and the section was passed.

Section 42 dealing with review
by the Board of its own decision
was passed, The Section reads:

The ‘Board’ may review, vary
and rescind any decision or order,
made by it and where under this
Act a hearing is required before
any decision or order is made,
such decision or order shall not be
altered, suspended or revoked
without a hearing.

Section 43 reads:

(1) An appeal shall lie to the
Court of Error from any decision
or order of the Board upon any
question of law. ;

(2) The appellant shall give
notice of appeal to the Board and
to the adverse party interested and
the Board shall be entitled to be
heard by counsel upon the hearing
of the appeal.

M+. Mottley (E) said that in the
Minority Report they did not agree
with this part of the Bill as it did
not give all parties the right to
appeal on questions of law as wel)
as fact. In their opinion, the right
of appeal from any decision of the
Board whether on questions of
law and,or fact to the Court of
Error of the island with the fur-
ther right ‘of appeal therefrom to
Such higher judicial authority as
the party appealing shall think
fit, should be given to all parties,
and they therefore recommended
that the Bill be amended accord-
ingly.

He said that the junior mem-
ber for St. James and he had
argued the matter from every
angle and were at a disadvantage,
having no one to guide them
legally. The honourable member
for St. Joseph with his legal know-
Jédge and knowledge of things
locally felt that the right of
appeal from any decision or order
of the Board should be on a ques-
tion of law. ,

Having no legal training in
matters of that sort, they felt that
a public utility, company or indi-
vidual should have a similar right
of appeal as given an individual
in publie life who wanted to
appeal from any court of appeal
to the highest court in the British
Empire.

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson (E) said
that the senior member for the
City and he had considered that
it was only British justice that
there should be a right of appeal

panies was to protect the monies |ijncluded in the Bill on fact as
of the people—big or small—whojwell as on law and there were

invested their monies on them.
Mr. Adams (L) reminded hon-

many who agreed on that. —
Mr. G. H. Adams (L) said that

ourable members that the object|the honourable junior member for

of giving powers

to a Public|Christ Church could tell his col-

Utilities Board apart from things | leagues that it would be more dis~-

like regulating rates and prices, |

and to ensure efficiency by a
public utility and to ensure ‘that
the public got justice.

A Company's “isstting of
shares should be so regulated
that the public did not suffer,
especially shareholders. If
honourable members bore that
in mind, they woul@ ggrée, as
he thought everyone whd had
spoken on the settion had
agreed, that the section was
necessary.

He did not think that in that
Committee, anyone went as far
as to suggest that the section
should be eliminated.

He referred to the Newfound-
Act which he said
long one and

extremely set

was igr

wrong for the Governor-in-Execu-jcant that in that particular Act
tive Committee to fix the remu-|they actually set out what per-

was anj

out.
he | some of the things they were
cing to support the amend-|proposing to set out. It
ment, not that he thought it was}|sub-sections and it



advantageous if they had the right
of appeal on fact to a Court of
Error.

After further discussion, the
other sections were passed ard an
adtitional clause ad¢ed.



What An M.P.
Wants To Know

@ At yesterday’s meeting of the



House of Assembly Mr. J. H
Wilkinssn gave notice of the
following: ~

Ts it a fact that Governmdnt



has given notice to
occupiers of Ge
houses in the

seve
vernment flats and
Garrison to deter-



{mine their tenancy?



If the reply is in the affirmative,

what is tne

reason?

beer nereased dur-



1950-51, No. 34

Resolution to place the sum of $43,509
at the disposal of the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee to supplement the

} Gstimates 1950-51, Part 1, Current as
shown in the Supplementary Estimates
1950-51, No, 35.

Resolution to place the sum of $32,400
at the disposal of the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee to supplement the
Estimates 1950-51, Part II, Capital, as
shown in the Supplementary Estimates
1950-51, No. 36,

Resolution to place the sum of $69,680
at the disposal of the Governor-in-Execu--
tive Committee to supplement the Esti-
mates 1950-51, Part Il, Capital, as shown

jin the Supplementary Estimates 1950-51,





|

Resolution that
Thousand Eight
granted from the Public Treasury and
placed at the disposal of the Governor-
in-Executive Committee to supplement
the Estimates 1950-51, Part II, Capital, as
shown in the Supplementary Estimates
1950-51, No. 38.

The Council passed :—

A Bill to make provision for the divi-
sion of the Parishes and the City of
Bridgetown into Registration Distriets for
the purposes of the preparation and re-
vision in_relation to each such parish
and the City of Bridgetown, of registers
of all persons entitled to be registered as
voters at an election of a member at the
General Assembly, for such parish and
the City of Bridgetown, for purposes
connected therewith and incidental
thereto.

Bill to suspend the provisions of the
Representation of the People Act 1901,
requiring & Register of Voters to be pre-
pared in the year 1951 and for purposes
wGiaental thereto. eee

‘0 provide for the winding up and
dissolution of The Barbados Mutual Aid
and Assessment Assurance Society.

Postponed was a Bill to authorise the
Vestry of St. Michael to raise a loan to
enable them to grant retrospective pay
to all parochial employees of the said
Parish,

The Council adjourned sine die,

HOUSE

the sum of Sixteen

When the House of Assembly met
yesterday the following notices were
given:—

Mr. Adams: A Bill intituled an Act

to amend the Commissions of Enquiry
Act 1908 (1908-3).

Dr. Cummins: A Bill intituled an Act
to amend the Immigration of Paupers
(Prevention) Act 1909,

Mr. F. L. Waleott: A Bill intituled an
Act to amend the Western Union Tele-
graph Company's Act 1920,

The House passed:

A Bill to provide for the regulation of
Public Utilities,

A Resolution making it lawful for the
Vestry of St. George to lease a parcel
of land situated at Ellerton, containing
by admeasurement not more than Six
acres from the Governor-in-Executive
oes for a period not exceeding
wenty-one years for the 8
Playing Field, RR a

A_ Resolution making it lawful for the
Vestry of St. Andrew to lease a parcel
of land situated at Belleplaine and con-
taining by admeasurement not more than
eight acres from the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee for a period not ex
ceeding twenty-one years,

A_ Resolution making it lawful for the
Vestry of St. Michael to lease any par-
cel of land from the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee situated within its ad-
ministrative boundary and required for
the purposes of Playing Fields for any
period not exceeding twenty-one years.

A Resolution making it lawful for the
Vestry of St. Philip to lease from the
Trustees (for the time being) of the
Garnes’ Trust that parcel of land known
as King George Vth Memorial Park
wee ad is to be used for a Playing

» for any i excec
Thirty vie ¥Y period not exceeding

esolution making it lawful for the
Vestry of St. Joseph to lease that parcel
of land containing by admeasurement not
more than four acres at the Old Railway
Station, Bathsheba, from the Governor-
in-Executive Committee for any period
not exceeding twenty years for the pur-
pose of a Playing Field,
Sterol ae tk an Act to amend the

, ” o i r
Pues Ane ato! e Weighing of Sugar

The House adjourned

6, at 3 p.m. until February



Canes Destroyed

A fire at River Plantation,
St. Philip, on Monday night
destroyed a quantity of first crop
ripe canes, They are the proper-
ty of Messrs, DaCosta & Co. Ltd
and were insured,

Hundred Dollars be!

DOS. ADVOCATE ~~~
{-

| _ 10/- For
| Disturbance

TEXAS incident at Spry
Street on Monday evening re-
sulted in a boy and a man being
fined 10/- each yesterday by City
Police Magistrate Mr. Cc, L
Walwyn for making a disturbance.



The people involved were 19-
year-old Aubrey Watts of Top
Rock, Christ Church and 44-year-
old Seymour Crawford of Dash
Valley, St. George. They were
arrested by P.C, 186 Conliffe and



| charged at the Central Police
| Station with making a disturb-
j ance,

At the time of the incident

Watts was riding a bicycle. He
carried a leather belt around his
waist, with two polka dot holsters
attached, Each contained a toy
sun. Crawford was driving a car.

Watts’ story was that Crawford
stopped the car suddenly and he
ran into the rear. The Police came
but Crawford said that he would
overlook the incident,

Crawford on the other hand
Said that after he told the Police
that he would not take steps he
drove his car further down the
road and stopped. Watts rode up
the bicycle beside the car, drew
one of the toy pistols and told him
that if it was night he would have
shot him,

Crawford said that he took out
a stick and struck Watts.

Before imposing sentence His
Honour told Crawford that he way
a middle aged man and he was
surprised at him

! PRIZE is offered by Haggatts

Factory every year for the
first driver that brings in a load
of canes. It was won this year

by Mr. E. Roachford, driver of
motor lorry A 14,
| Haggatts Factory started on

{Monday and Mr. Roachford car-
{ried in the first load of canes.
i

URING the vaccination cam-
paign over 100 people were

vaccinated in St. Andrew, In St
James many more have been
vaccinated.

5 Vestries Will Get
Playing Fields

The House of Assembly yester-
day passed five Resolutions, fou
to make it lawful for the Vestries
of St George, St. Andrew, St.
Michael and St, Joseph to lease
different amounts of land from the
Governor - in-Executive Commit-
tee, and the other to allow the
Vestry of St. Philip to lease land
from the trustees of the Garnes
‘rust. The lands the Vestries will
lease will be used as playing fields

The playing field for St, George
will be at Ellerton and it will not
be more than six acres,

The St. Andrew Vestry would
be able to lease not more than
eight acres of land which is situ-
ated at Belleplaine. St, Joseph
can lease not more than four acres
at the old railway station, Bath-
sheba. \

The Resolutions were intro-
!duced by Dr. Cummins who told
the House that they sought to give
the Vestries power to lease land,

Most of the discussion was cen

tred on the suitability of the
different St. Michael playing
fields,

Mr. Bryan (L) said that the

Carrington Village playing field
had been during a period of over
20 years built up by the residents
of the district and had been used
as a cricket ground, Then after
all the time, recommendations
were being made against its use
as a playing field and suggestions
were being put forward that it
could be used for houses,

He was making a_ special
appeal, he said, to the members
of the Executive Committee to see
what they could do about the
matter.

Dr. Cummins said that there
had been allegations made about
the spending of the money on
the Princess Alice Playing Field
and Government had been natu-
rally hesitant in handing out
more money until that had been

settled. The Government, how-
ever, had decided to make an
enquiry into the Princess Alice

Playing Field and the utilising of

(the funds.

SSR GRRE Ree
FRESH SUPPLY OF

= PURINA HEN CHOW

(SCRATCH GRAIN)
gl JASON JONES & CO,, LTD.—-Distributors

BEB BSEESECESESEE Se



OUR FRIENDS ARE ALL INVITED





To take a look
And buy a BOOK

We Know You'll be Delighted.
TWELVE MODERN SHORT NOVELS.............. $2.41
FIFTY THRILLING WILD WEST STORIES.......... $3.00
PIPE "TRUE OTOMINE, . - 0. .ccds lca s ties cee gus $3.00
HOBBIES AND HANDICRAFTS........... are $3.00
PRACTICAL HOME DECORATING AND REPAIRS $2.18
THE PRACTICAL HOME HANDYWOMAN........ $2.83
HOUSEHOLD MANAGEMENT (Illustrated)... .... ‘ $3.18
PHOTOGRAPHY FOR BOYS AND GIRLS.......... $1.32
HORACE ODES —By Page........................ $2.43
SPANISH DICTIONARIES ....................... " $3.36
SPANISH IN THREE MONTHS (Without a Master). . $1.12
UN VERANO EN ESPANA —by B. Weems....... $1.23
THE RIVALS — By Sheridan. -60e,

and

WHITAKER’S ALMANAC 1951.............. een: $3.36

You'll Find it wise to Patronize

T * ‘ T ~~
OUR DEPARTMENT
Twill be a Pleasure for S.P.C.K. has on Display
WHICH YOU WILL TREASURE
Telephone 4427
—— i





Clock Should
Be Put Forward
MOST AGREE

THE majority of businessmen
and clerks who were interviewed
by the Advocate yesterday are in
favour of putting forward the clo¢k
an hour, Others prefer leaving the
cloek as it is but working frora
7.00 a.m., until 3.00 P.m., instead
of from 8 to 4,

Mr. D. V. Scott of the Colonnade
Stores said that working from 7
until 3 was a wise idea as far as
he was concerned, He pointed out
that pre-war grocers began work
at 6.30 and worked an 11-hour
day.

Beginning work an hour earlier
or putting forward the clock would
give his employees more time fur
games or other types of relaxation
in the evening.

On the other hand Mr. J, N.
Goddard thinks it is unwise to do
either. It would not affect him be-
cause he is out of bed at 4.30 in
the morning but his employees
“some cannot get into work at
eight o'clock in the morning.”

Sometimes they arrived a
quarter or half an hour late,

More Time For Play

Mrs. D, K. Foster, cashier at
Colonnade Stores, would much
wefer working from an early
hour, The additional light in the
evening would enable her to have
a more enjoyable swim or a better
game of tennis,

A change in time would not
iffect Mr. R. Vaughan, a Cane
Weighing Inspector, He has no
ixed time to work and sometimcs
at night he is still on the job,

“It would not pay to work by
ixed times during the crop”, he
said, “We have to make as much
haste as possible, Every minute is
utilised, Delay would mean a
onger crop season,”

Mr. Grafton Merritt, a telephone
clerk at Messrs, J. N, Goddard,
ikes a game of football and of!
able tennis. By beginning work
sarlier jn the morning he would
lave more time in the evening to
oractice and “perhaps would one
lay become a champion.”

Mr. Clayton Greenidge ‘of
Alfonso B. DeLima, Jewellers, is
strictly in favour of working hours
veing from 8 until 3.30 p.m,, By
releasing employees half an hour
earlier they would have quite
enough time for games,

He is not in favour of time
‘hanges because of his considera-
ion for servants and over crowded
buses during the morning hours,

Will Help Barber

Working from 7 until 3. or
yutting forward the clock an hour
vill greatly assist Mr. Allan
crichlow, a barber of McGregor
Street.

In the first place his customers
vould have more time in the
‘vening to get their hair cuts.
fhey would not have to depen?
m» haif-days on Thursdays or
jaturdays and would be able to;
est on Sunday instead of flocking
iis shop,

A porter said that he is willing,
to work from 7 to 3 but the clock,
an remain as it is. He is out of bed
every morning at 5 o'clock, He
spends the first hour seeing afte
his stock and cleaning their pens.
He has very little to do between
3} and 7 o'clock, He leaves home
‘or work at. about 7.15 and then
1as to stand up outside his work-
ng premises for half an hour
iwguing about cricket or some
other topic before he goes inside.

To work from 7 to 3 would just
fill in his schedule and he would
have more time to rest in the
evening,



Wounditig Costs
60 Shillings

Twenty-six-year-old Cosbert
Lorde, a mason of Flat Rock, St.
George, was yesterday fined 60/-
in 28 days with an alternative of
two months’ imprisonment by
City Police Magistrate Mr, C. L.
Walwyn when he was found guilty
of unlawfully and maliciously
wounding Alphonso Scott on Sep-
tember 22 last year with a knife.

Scott was wounded on his left
side and left hand, The charge
was brought by Colonel R. T.
Michelin, Commissioner of Police.
Lorde was not represented,

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

OVex 100

selling off at
2 for $1.00

space is needed for new

Select your Book Bargain

experinve wovels

The
stock,
now.

We have just opened SHEET
PLASTIC in different colours for
Lamp Shades.

AT
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and
HARDWARE

Be Comfortable While You Sleep in
Sea Island Cotton

Gents’ white cotton Pyjama
Girdles.

POG onsite a?

Gents’ pure Silk Handker-
chiefs, white, blue, grey.

Each_____.._...$1.88

White Viyella Anklets with
turn-over tops, Size 10—11¥,

Pair....___--.$1.56

Boys’ Ties with hand painted
designs, assorted colours.

“Bach... s...-:desouat



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LID.



PAGE FIVE



You can enjoy Britain's

favourite tobaccos, Six
blends to choose from—
every one a balanced
blend of vintage leaf.

SOLE AGENTS:
MESSRS. A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADCS), LTD.
P.O. BOX 403, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS



THERE IS NO DOUBT ABOUT IT.

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED KUM

(With The Distinctive Flavour)

is quite a Favourite in the Island.
Its quality is Unique.

Try It For Yourself.





Blenders:

JOMIN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

Roebuck St.

=~

THIS IS OF
INTEREST

STORE

Announces

As from lst February our
©} PSAOUIOI oq [TM SSOUTSNd

No. 12 HIGH STREET

To mark the event we will
open attractive new stocks
and will be delighted to
welcome our old friends
in the new premises.





Woven Cotton Pyjamas,
striped designs. Size 38 to 44.

Suit______._..$8.48

ELITE Long Sleeve Sport
Shirts in shades of cream,
blue, green, gray, rust, brown,

Sizes 8 to large $5.92

Sea Island Cotton Pyjamas in
grey, blue & cream. Sizes 38
to 44.

Suit_____......$15.96

Gents’ Cotton Gloves
Size 0.8. Men

eee ed

94¢
96¢

em mm mmm

me em

» Bx. 0.8.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street















eee ena



BARBADOS, ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 3i, 1951

BY CARL ANDERSON














with Malt Extract One @uid ounce of

‘Kepler’ provides nog less than 3,500 MILD STEEL

International Units of Vitamin A — the

| ‘ ; ATTENTION !!
ae || BACTORY MANAGERS
<) ae KEPLER’ aa Re | aR RS HBS
| W} Tonnes en GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE
|

Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes

protective Vitamin — and 500 International
Units of Vitamin D, for sturdy bones and teeth.

Grown-ups, too, should take * Kepler” for added BOLTS & NUTS—All Sizes

repgth in convalescence.
a FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill
At PRICES that cannot be repeated.
















[eS... BUT HES A VERY SMART

FoR Sin YAS ... UBERREY WAS THEY
GORILLA! COLLEGE MAN.. YOu

SUBJECT OF EXPERIMENTAL RESEARCH AT



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lui.

WHITE PARK ROAD, ST, MICHAEL

HAMBRIDGE
UNIVERSITY !

LIVE
*KEPLER? fiber
BRAND B73
& A BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCT
Gole Agents for Barbados: Collins’ Ltd., 28 Broad Street.









“COUNTING SHEEP”
HELP YOU TO

SLEEP?

If sleeplessness is caused by being
overtired, nervous, run-down and
worried — it takes more than
“counting sheep" to help you
sleep, ough you toss and turn,
hour after hour, yo can’t “wish”



«4% . “fA
Cape, 1094, Wate Ounty Peodumtions — LY 7
World Righe Reeved

Ouatribased by King Pestders Synacate Vig



yo to

Many find t taking a tonic
regularly is beneficial—and helps
them rest more easily at_night.
And Dr. Chase’s Nerve Food is
first choice with thousands! For
the Vitamin B:, iron and other
needed minerals it contains are
sometimes just what your system
lacks. And Dr. Chase's Nerve
Food does so much to build you up
—by increasing appetite and im-
braving digestion.

So if worry, anxiety, a run-down
condition or the strenuous pace of
modern living is upsetting your
nerves so you can’t relax and rest
—try taking Dr, Chase's Nerve

+» Food for a while. The name “Dr.
Chase” is your assurance, un



OM ACROSS THE ROAD F— IN. AND MAKE YOURSELVES ; eres
¥ AT WOME IT 13: “NICE (PSE good looks tell you they’re just right.
TO GEE _YOU_AGAIN J






TLL @ET ITS THAT OLD GOSSIOR Masi % HULLOo0. — COME)
a

_ 1

You know, too, when you look at the price |

'

RHEUMATIC

tag, that you can’t get finer value. {lustrated



PAINS

is a Tan Plain-front Oxford. Tied to every
pair is the John White Guarantee Shield—the











\\ e Cine? sign which means ‘ just right’! Look for it in
| ; leading stores in Barbados.

Here is REAL relief...

For real relief from rheumatic
pains it is essential to correct
the) eause. When they are due
to fae accumulation EA bodily
impurities it means it your
Kidneys—which should | Alter
away these harmful impurities—
are sluggish and need a medicine
ties. oS ats De Witt’s

an er Pills are
special uae for this pur-
pose. ey soothe and tone up



|

made by

JOHN WHITE







disordered kidneys so effectively

marti —~ hat these vital organs speedil
: TWO MEN SOYAND A MAN DISMOUNT- e e . ital org eedily
TIVE MAY HAVE SPILLED SO sc SURE FROM THE GET ON GROUND!) ING BESIDE THEM/ d t ht return to their normal function of
ABOUT MY GANG. "0 BETTER M4 | , 7 , ’ el the system of impurities.
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)







with great success. This fine

‘ sohnotes may be just what
you need. Go to your
chemist and obtain a

of De Witt’s
Pills right
— now.








YEAR BOOK 1951





GUARANTEE al
De Witt’s Pills are

manufactured under strictly hygienic
conditions and the ingredients con-
form to rigid standards of purity.

in 1951.

The Year Book will contain three parts:—

(1) Handbook giving detailed statistics and information on

|

a
a wide variety of subjects e.g., agriculture, finance, DE Tam ss PILLS
industries, trade, communications, tourism, hotels, sport, CREEL EC aie oe
art, literature and all the things we want to know about
Barbados but have until now not been able to find eee

under one cover. HAvE YOU GOT A
(2) Special supplement on Barbados’ industries: e.g. sugar, COLD or COUGH
soap, butter, lard, ice, gas, tobacco, electricity, hotel wack a8
etc, # Bi ee & .
BROWNE'S












IT IGN'T! THEY STAY

“IF Hi A
“| HOME NOW AN' LOOK orave ume Tar

STAYS LIKE THAT-

AT TELEVISION -T EVERY TIME HE
PUT ONE IN HERE~ TAKES A DRINK
BUT ALL THEY OID ITLL RUN OUT



































WAS LOOK AND
NEVER BLIY-SOI
TOOK IT OUT!

OF TH’ SIDE OF
mHis MOUTH!










ea, OOK AT TH!
Se) GAME TIME.”

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

(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.

CERTAIN COUGH
CURE

The Unique Remedy for Coughs,
Colds, Bronchitis, Sore Throat,
Hoarseness, Bronchial Asthma,

RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND

Cue pibN'T ca BUT CUTTLE HAD TOLD ME HE WAS = |_| OF COURSE NOT, SIR! TRAVELING
GOING To ATLANTIC CITY WITH HIS wiFE! |
‘ Ne HAD f=
$00)









BAGS ARE A STANDARD OFFICE JOKE!

THIS MORNING ... AS WE ALWAYS ASK ANY FELLOW

IN AS WE DISCOVERED CARRYING ONE: “GOIN'TO ROB THE
THE ROBBERY, I BANK 2” CUTTLE KNEW
THAT... THATS WHY

HE WAS SO BOLD!

Whooping Ceugh, Disease of the
Chest and Lungs, etc., etc,



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

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



from

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

yy wie (A78 THE PHANTOM UPTO:
‘> (DP BETTER TIE YOU. You it

: DEVIL+ GO BACK THE WAY WE
- _ CAME « TLL SEND THiS NOTE BACK TO THE \=| | BACK To UNCLE DAVE,
WARDEN, MAYBE DAVE'LL BE BACK
AVTHE PRISON ¢ SF
BY NOW. ss

STIFF NECK,

RHEUMATISM,
PAINS IN THE
JOINTS

You can get speedy re-
lief by rubbing in






WAKE UP BEFORE DEVIL. gaa

UNDERSTAND? GETS BACK. Ss y i
\\

Mr. Trevor Gale,
Advertising ee.
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)

See

SACROOL

This great
Pain-Killer on Sale at

Knights Drug Stores |

SPSS











siccebsoemasmecnmannmmemaemmetem a

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 31, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE

2508



DIED



WAITAE — EDWARD on WJ) Jaifuary
1951, at Bakers, St Peter: the funeral
will take place at 4 p.m this ufter-
noon from his late residence, to St.

Peters Cemet

ery.
Rosalie Waithe (Wife). Edwin Waithe,
(Sons) Gladys Crich-
low (U.S.A., Daughter), Elaine, Evans,
Marcia, Murtle, Irvin, Esterline, Emmer-

Alexander Waithe

son (grand children),

31.7.51—In

IN MEMORIAM
BECKLES—In loving memory

cen Sist January 1950.
Happy and smiling always content

Loved and respected wherever she

went

To a beautiful life came a noble end

She died as she lived every
friend,
Ever to bé remembered by
beloved family—
Ira, Elise, Goulbourne (children), Edward
Minds (son-in-law), (sisters and grand-
children). 31.1.51—In,

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—Morris 8, 1946 Model
condition. Phone 4255.

body"s

her



in good
30.1,.51—1n.

nisin

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,

ELECTRICAL

ELECTRIC MOTOR, and Pump
single phase. Excellent condition,
for water well. No reasonable offer
refused. Dial 3919. 31.1.51—2n,

————
PHILAPS ELECTRIC RAZOR, as new.
Magnet Electric Cooker in good condi-
tion. Apply: Emtage Electrical Company.
31,1,51—3n,

‘

MECHANICAL

BICYCLE—One Gents 4 Speed Blue
Raleigh in perfect condition, for further
information phone the Marine Hotel
Store-keeper. 30,1.51—3n,

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES — Of every description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Auto-
graphs ete. at Gorringes Antique Shop

ining Royal Yacht Club.
3.9.50—t.f.n.

CERPALS — Shredded Wheat, Corn
Flakes, All Bran, Oatflakes in Pack and
loose Barley 6c, per lb, Linseed 40c,
per Ib. W. M, FORD. Dial 2489, 35 Roe-

% hp.
suitable

BULL RINGS—Estate owners make
sure your bulls are secure by using a
good strong Bull Ring. We have dif-
ferent sizes. Phoenix Pharmacy. .

* 90.1.51—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.

HEINZ SOUPS — Vegetable Tomato, |
oxtail, cream of Mushroom, chicken
soup, Tomato Ketehup and Tomato Puree,
W. M. FORD, Dial 3489, 35 Roebuck St. |

30.1.51—2n,

HAMS—Cooked Hams 7 Ib. to 9 Ib. 2%
tins, 1 Ib, tins $1 38 each. Bacon $1 17
per lb. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck Street.
Dial 3489, 30.1.51—2n,

SHADES—Protect your eves from sun
and dust by using shades, we have just
opened a nice assortment. Knights Drug
Stores. 30,1.51—2n,

TINNED FRUIT — Pears, Peaches,
Grapes, Apricots, Fruit Salad and Prunes
in syrup. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck Street.
Dial 2489. 30.1.51—2n,

WHITE SHEETS—Stock up now best
quality white sheets 80” x 100/7 at $5.64
each, cannot be repeated. Broadway
Diess Shop. 31,.1,51—2n.

LOST & FOUND
LOST a

>. Senincdermengyperapeerisiieistipentincnioneniasi
BILL—Folio containing three £5 and
five £2, American express cheques.
Finder will be suitably rewarded on

returning same to Cacrabank Hotel.
31,1.51—1n,













PAIR TURTLE FRAME GLASSES at
Queen's Park on Saturday night, Finder
lease return to Mr, Aubrey Lynch,
Garnett Street, near Queen’s Park.

$1,1.51—I1n,





=
©
Gq
Zz
o



PURSE — On Linton'’s Drug Store
counter, 14 High Street, one purse with
valuable contents. Owner must identify
geome as soon as possible and pay expense
of Ad, 31,1.51—2n

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife ALBERTHA
SMALL (nce Hinds) as IT do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed

by me.
Signed OLIVER SMALL,
Hillaby, St. Andrew.
30,1,51—2n,







The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife RUBY GOD-
DARD (nee Gaskin) as I do not hoid
myself responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.

Signed ALBERT GODDARD,
dackman’s, Paynes Gap,
St. Michael.
30.1.51—2n,













WANTED URGENTLY
HOSPITAL BED—To rent,

buy, or

borrow, one Hospital Bed. Phone 8162. |.

Kenneth Taylor. 31,1,51—3n.
i WE BUY FOR CASH — Coste wetese
Welte. call or vial 4499. GORRINGES An-
tique shop, Upper Bay ie aad asst

—_—————
WE BUY FOR — wer hf pon
+ Cf Be mtu e .
Silver jewellery, oin, ent ae



write, call or Dial 4429.
= ining Royal Yacht
cu ee 25.1.51—T7n.

ont teeta either eentaimatastiti

GORRINGES undertake expert watch
and clock repairs, pe i he an pee
ration of oil paintings, valuations for in-
surance and probate, GORRINGES,
upper Bay St. 26.1.51—7n,



_ Spanish Tuition

New Spanish Classes Regular Spanish
and the “Advanced Commercial Course”
will be commencing from the First of
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-

= + 8495.
tration, Phone. whieh ge

RATES OF EXCHANGE

CANADA



January 30, 1951
pr. Cheques on
Bankers
Demand
Drafts

D

63 7/10%

61 8/10% pr.

61.65°% pr.
fts 615/10%







Sight

re 60 3/107
Coupons 69 6/10% pr
Silver 20% vf



50%



of our
dear mother, Mirian Beckles who died

FOR RENT
HOUSES











March. Apply Mrs. Marion Gibbs, “La
Guertte, Hastings. Dial 4568.
28.1.51.—2n,

BEVERLY COURT near Bays Water,
Deacons Road. Bungalow with all modern
conveniences. Apply to S. Bryan, Popu-
lar Bakery, Tudor Street. 31.1,51-—In

COOL GARDIE — Worthing. Drawing
and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms with run-









ning water. Available February Ist.
Dial 2854. 30.1,.51—3n.
BUNGALOW — Newly. constructed

concrete Bungalow at Enterprise Road,
Christ Church. Modern new furniture.
Phone 3535. 28.1.51.—3n.

ee
SANDY CREST—Cattiewash for Feb.,
March, June, October, November 1961.

Apply: H. Atwell, Bank Hall Road.
30.1.51—2n.

_———————
TRINITY COTTAGE—St. James Coast.
Fully furnished containing 3 bedrooms.
Available for months of February to May
and August to December 1951. Phone
2959. 21,1.51—2n,
os —_——$—
VI-VILLA, St. Lawrence Gap, near the
church. It consists of open verandah,
drawing and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms,
water, electricity, toilet and bath. $40.00
per month, Vacant now. Apply to

D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine Lane,
31.1,.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,

PUBLIC NOTICES

“£25: ~. -d. easily earned by obtaining

order for private Christmas Cards
from your friends, a previous experi-
ence necessary. rite 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.”
26.1.51—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-
drew Parish Church Loan Act. And
will be received by the undersigned up
to February 3rd 1951.

Signed C. A. SKINNER,
Vestry Clerk,
St. Andrew.
24.1.51—6n,

HARRISON COLLEGE

FOUNDATION SCHOLARSHIPS

At least one vacancy will be available
for a Foundation Scholar at Harrison
College in September, 1951,

An Examination will be held at the
School at 9 a.m. on Saturday, 31st March
Forms of application can be obtained
from the HEADMASTER’S SECRETARY,
HAFRISON COLLEGE, and must be
returned together with a Birth or
Baptismal Certificate on or before 28th
February

Candidates must (1) be children of
Parishioners of St. Michael who are in
poor and indigent circumstances (2) be
between the ageseof 7 and 12 years.

They can be members of Harrison
College or of other Schools,

S. C. CORBIN,
Acting Secretary,
Governing Body, Harrison College.
Department of Education,
26th January, 1951.

31.1,51—3n.
—_

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—$), which
enacts inter alia:—-

“On or before the Ist day of February
in every year, eveny person in the
parish lable to be rated in respect
of profit derived from carrying on
trade shall make to the assessor on a
form to be obtained from the Vestry,
a Return in writing of their average
net annual profit, in accordance with
the provisions of the said Act for the
Purpose of assessment.

“In case any Proprietor or other
person shail by reason of the regular
date of closing Accounts being a date
subsequent to 30th November but prior
to Ist February, tnen the Return must
be made to the Assessor on or before
the 15th day of March,

“In case any proprietor or other
person shall by reason of the short
Period during which the business has
existed be unable to make the Return
by 1st February, then no Return is
required,”

Failure to comply with the require-
ments of thig subsection renders the
person and/or persons liable to a penalty
not exceeding fifty pounds (£50),

Should circumstar:ces over which Trad-
ers have no control arise te cause 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.f.n.

ee

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
REMOVAL

The application of Ernest Waithe of

Welches, Christ Church holder of liquor



license No. 428 of 1951 granted in re-
8 of a board and shingled shop
with shedroof attached at Welches

Christ' Church for permission to remove
the said license to a board and shingled
shop with shedroof attached at Peg-
well, Christ Church within District “B”
and to use the said license at such last
described premises.
Dated this 29th day of January 1951
To: A. W. HARPER, ,
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘B’
ERNEST WAITHE,
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at the Licensing Court to be held
on Monday the 12th day of February 1951

at 14 o'clock a.m, at Police Courts
Dist. “B’.
A. W. HARPER,
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist, “B’,

31.1,50—1n t

sattacinpeismercor.terleteaigiiptinbeisinoa de>
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Maslyn Best of
Bourne's Village, St. George for per-
mission to sell Spirits. Malt Liquors, &¢
at a board and shingled shop attached tou
residence at Bourne's Village, St. George.

Dated this 29th day of January 1951.
To: A. W. HARPER, Esq,

Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “B’.

MASLYN BEST.
Applicant.

N.B.—This apptication will be consid-
ered at the Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court District ‘B” on Mon-
day the 12th day of Februany 1951 at 11

o'clock a.m,
. W. HARPER,

A
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist, “B’.
31.1.50—In

TAKE NOTICE





~—

That HENRY HEIDE INCORPORAT_
ED, » Corporation organized under the

laws of the State of New York in the
United States of America, whose trade or
business address is No, 313 Hudson Street,
City and State of New York, United
States of America, has applied for the
registration of a trade mark in Part “A”
of Register in respect of candies of ali
kinds, candied nut products, namely,
chocolate covered nuts, chocolate roast-
ed almonds, chocolate and icing, and
will be entitled to register the same

after one month from the 30th day
ef January 1951 unless some person
shall in the meantime give notice ii:

Guplicate to me at my office of oppdsi-




tion of such registration. The trade
mark cam be seen on application at my
office.
Date@ this 28th day of J
H. ¥V
Registrar of

_——
ALEXANDER, Worthing, from the Ist


































| PUBLIC SALES



BARBADOS. ADVOCATE





| _ MAIL NOTICES

Mails for St. Lucia, St, Vincent, Gren-
| | ada and Aruba by the M.V. Daerwood
; Will be closed at the General Post Office
AUCTION een a
ee pat or mail at 12 noon, Registered
TUESDAY, “30th at 12 noon at AL-| ™@i! at 1 pm., Ordinary mail at 2.39 In Ca’ ‘
BION LODGE, Barbarees Hill. Garage nlisle Bay

13 ft x 18 ft. covered with Aluminum

Pm. on the 3ist January 1951.
Mails for British Guiana by the Sch








7 » | Frances W. Smith will be closed at the Sch. Mary M. Lewis, ¢ a
Scone a ee can aeok Ceneral Post Office as under: — Gordon, Sch Selabat hs ee
R. Archer MoKenzie ‘Auer a 7 Parcel mail at 12 hoon, Registers. | held, Sch Enterprise S.. Seh Moaliy N
+ Auctioneer, mail at 1 p.m., Ordinary mail at 290 pm. | Jones, Sch. Lucille M Smith. Yacht
26-1.51—4n. | nh the dist January 1981. Juanita, Sch. United Pilgrim §
muem| MAILS for British Guiena hy the
REAL ESTATE Sch. Francis W. Smith will be closed ARRIVALS
—————._ | at the General Post Office as under:—

WALL BL ILDING
Street—-A two storey Wall Building, on
4,362 sq. ft. of land. Spacious Front
Store, Store Rooms and Dwelling. For
So apply to M. Abbadi. Phone

27.1.51—4n.
ees alternations an, <
The undersigned will offer for sale by

gg competition at their office, No. 17,
igh Street, on Thursday the sth day
of Februar, 1951, at 2 p.m. the awelling-

house called
THE ROWER
with 7,444 square feet of
at The Garrison, containing
2 public rooms, 2 bedrooms, toilet, bath,
kitchen, ete. Garage, servants reoms and
enclosed garden.
The sale may be made with or with-
out the furniture
Vaeant possession will be given.
Further particulars from
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO
30.1.51—9n,

#OR KENT, SALE OR LEASE

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

CAVE & ROACH 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 62 acres 3 roods 23 perches
of which about 48 acres are arabie.
The acreage is made up as follows:
25% acres Ist crop canes ready for
reaping.
14 acres young canes,
34 acres sour grass.
§ acres 23 perches in preparation,
roads, yards etc,
Inspection on application to Mr.
Ormond Knight on the premises.
YEARW9OD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
18.1.51—6n,

— At 69 Roebuck



land situate
2 verandahs,







ctr

WESTCLIFFE — Navy Gardens, stand-
ing on eleven thousand, square feet of
land. Built of Stone, Three bedrooms
and. all modern conveniences. Also large
play room 30 by 14 feet, For particu-
lars and appointment, Phone Winston
Johnson at 4311, 26.1,51—6n.

AT TOP ROCK—Delightful



residence

having 3 Bedrooms, large Lounge, sepa-
rate Dining Room, 2 fully Tiled Toilets
and Bath, modern Kitchen, built in &

Car Garege 2 Servants Quarters, standing
on nearby half a fers. Price £4,500
nearest offer. For viewing apply Ralph
A. Beard, Hardwood Alicy or Phone
4683, 26.1.51—6n.



TAKE NOTICE
QUIX

That JOSEPH WATSON & SONS
LIMITED, a Company incorporated
under the English Companies Act
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is Whitehall Soap Works, White-
hall Road,, Leeds, England has applied
for the registration of a trade mark in
Part “A” of Register in respect ot
common soap, detergents, cleaning,
polishing, scouring and abrasive pre-
parations of all kinds, and will be enti-
tled to register the same after one month
from the 30th day of January 1951,
unless some person shall in the mean-
lime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-
tration. The trade mark can be seen on
oe soy om i _

t is h day anuar *
sere os i WinnlaMs,

‘ Registrar of Trade Marks.
30.1, 61—3n,

TAKE NOTICE |
Le ee
TCE
Dye h







That THE IMPERIAL VARNISH &
COLOR, COMPANY LIMITED, a Com-
pony registered under the laws of On-
tario, a Province of the Dominion ct
Canada, whose trade or business address
is 2-20 Morse Street, Toronto 8, Onta_
rio, Canada, has applied for the regis-
tration of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of enamels, paints,

varnishes and lacquers, and will
be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 30th day of

in the meantime give notice in dupli-

cate to me at my office of opposition of

such registration. The trade mark caw
be seen On application at my office.

Dated this 28th day of January, 1961.
H. WILLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marks,

30.1.51—3n,



TAKE NOTICE
PIN-UP

That PIN-UP COLD PERM-WAVE
LIMITED a Company incorporated under
the English Companies Act, Manufactur-
ers, whose trade or business address is
59-61, Park Royal Road, London, N.W. 10,
England, has applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part A" of Register
in respect of preparations for waving
the hair, sachets for use in waving the
hair, toilet preparations, hair
hair fasteners and hair supports, and
will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 30th day
of January 1951 unless some person shati
in the meantime give notice in dupli-
cate to me at my office of opposition
of such registration, The trade mark can
be seen on application at my office

Dated this 29th day of January, 1951

H. WILLIAMS, !
Registrar of Trade Marks

January 1951 unless some person shall
lotions,

30 1 51—3n





TAKE NOTICE

24 FLOWERS
EAU DE
COLOGNE



That J. & E, ATKINSON LIMITED, 9
Compary incorporated under the Ene-
lish Companies Act. Manufacturers,
whose trade or business addresa is 24,
Old Bond Street, London, W.1., Engr-
land, has applied for the registration of
a trade mark in Part “A” of Register|
with respect of perfurnes, toilet prepara
tions, essential oils, cosmeties, hair lo-





tions, dentifrices and soaps, and will be
entitled to register the same after one
month from the 30th day of January,
1951 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to m2}
at my office of opposition of such reg_
istration. The trade mark can be seen |
jon application at my office iit
Dated this 28th day of Januar 19651. j
H. WELLIAMS |

}

| Registrar of Trade M

30.1 51—3n, |

ee

























Parcel Mail at 10 a.m., Registered and

Ordinary Melts at 11.45 am. on the | j,o°%: D'Ortac. 38 tons net, Capt. Good:

ing, from British Guiana

and February 195g. DEPARTURES
Ea Sch. Burma D., 58 ton et, Capt
AIR MAIL NOTICE eae

Gooding, for Trinidad.

ee: lady 908, 46 tons nét, Capt
AIR Mails for Bermuda ‘and Canada | Parsons, for Lucia

by Trans-Canada Air Line’s Pee ss. P & T. Pathfinder, 4.621 tons net,
Flight will be closed at. the General |C>pt. Floren, for Trinidad.

M.V. Canadian Challenger, 3,935 tons
ret, Capt, Clarke, for Canada

—_—_—_—_—

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless advise that they
can Row communicate with the following
hips through _ their Barbados Coas!
Station:

SS Abraham Lincoln, SS Helicon, SS
‘Surdistan, SS Rodestar, SS Michigan Sun
S Uruguay, SS Dubrovnik, SS Hyvalina,

Post Office at 8.90 a.m, temorrow (Weil-
resda).

—_—_—_—_—_—_—_———
MOVEMENTS LIMITED
WASHINGTON, Jan, 29
The United States to-day lim-
ited the movements of Hungarian
diplomats in Washington to within
18 miles of the White House, The
State Department said this was
retaliation for similee restrictions
placed on employees of the Ameri-
can legation in Budapest.



on £S Brazil, SS Veendam, SS Queen of
TAKE NO l ICE Bermuda, SS Mormacpenn, SS Colombie,
SS Hera, SS_ Themisto, SS Silverwalnut

©S Mariam, SS Lady Podney, SS P and
T. Pathfinder, SS Nieuw Amsterdam, SS
Fort Amherst, SS_ Reina Del Pacifico,
SS Battle Rock, SS Ciudad De Sevilla,

Etenid, SS S. Monica, SS Fort Dauphin,
SS Esso Purfleet, SS Bonaire, SS S. Rosa,
SS Cape Hawke, SS Myken, SS Celio,
SS Tista, SS Sveadrott, SS Michael, M/S
Stockholm, SS Elizabeth Flanigai, $S
Cleveland, SS Casablanca, SS Missionary
Ridge, SS Hat Creek, SS Yamhill, SS
felicon, SS Monroe, SS Jean



MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW

ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED

(M.A.N,Z, LINE)
M.S. “TONGARIRIO” is scheduled to





That J. & E. ATKINSON LIMITED }

sail Adelaide January 24th, Melbourne
Company incorpoarted undesw the Eng February 9th, Sydney February 17th,
lish Companies Act, Manufacturers, | Evishane February 2rd, Arriving at
whose trade or business address is 24. | Q

| Narbados 22nd March, 1951.
This vessel has ample space for Hard
Frozen and General cargo,

Old Bond Street, London, W.L, England
has applied for the registration of 1
trade mark in Part “A” of Register (

Cargo accepted on through Bills of
respect of perfumes, toilet preparations taatae with " sahanivnent ae Trin‘dad
essential otis, cosmetics, hair lotions, for British Guiana, Barbados, Windward
dentifrices and soaps, and will be en | and Leeward Islands :
titled to register the same after one For further particulars apply:
month from the 30th day of Janu FURNESS, WITHY & co. 1 TD
“ry 1951 unless some person shall j) | "TRINIDAD. ee ae
the meantime give notice in duplicate {| 1 x

me at my office of opposition of suc DA comes co, LTD.

registration, The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office, eae
Dated this 29th day of January, 1961, 7



EE |g mete neeneeninteinattin i

1

HH. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
30.1 51—3n,





IMPORTERS!

FURNITURE REMOVED WITH | Please send your enquiries for:
CARE.

PHOTO AND CINE,
LINES (16-35 mm).
SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS
AND REQUISITES. ‘
STEEL, MACHINERY
AND HARDWARE.



ALE (tld




Mata ELECTRICAL GOODS.
ene See FOODS, CONFECTIONERY.
_————




B.C. PATEL & CO., LTD,
21, Wormwood Street,

Extra care taken of Furniture London, E,C.2. England,

val,
Personal Supervision.
Estimate freely given. Dial 3309

BARBADCS FURNITURE REMOVER
% Cédtington, Pritton'’s K Rad.

————_————
FOR YOUR INSURANCE











5S Britannic, SS Vernkos Nicolaos,

_-

—————
ROYAL NETHERLANDS

HARRISON

ee

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



Harbour Log | france Preparing

Strong Defence

@ From Page 1
ditions in Washington were ex-
tremely dangerous as Pleven drove
along the ice covered roads from
the French Embassy.

The White House announced
today that President Truman and
Premier Pleven of France at their
conference this morning had
reached complete accord on the
problems of European unity and
the existing measures for the
defence of western Europe.

| They turned their attention from
Asia to Europe at this ond
session of their conference. Major
topics for consideration are:

1. The despatch of arms sup+
plies from the United States to
France through the Mutual
Defence Assistance Programme
to enable France to produce 10
divisions for the new
Atlantic Army this year,

9

North

France’s proposals for a
single European Army within
the North Atlantic device struc-
ture and the general question of
incorporation of German. units
in the North Atlantic Army
under General Eisenhower,

3. The proposed. Big Four
Conference between the Foreign
Ministers of three western pow-
ers and the Soviet Union

4. The strengtheni of the
international organisation for
preventing undue price rises'and
shortages of strategic raw
materials required for the re-
armament of the free world.
—Reuter.

_———_

NOTICES



STEAMSHIP CO,

Sailing from Amsterdam, Dover and

Madeira—s.s, “Cottica” 2nd, 3rd, Oth
February, 1961. M.S. “Bonaire” 9th,
10th, 16th Mareh 1981,

Sailing from Antwerp and Amsterdara—
m.s. “Helena 12th, 16th, February 1951
ms. “Willemstad” 9th, 15th, February
ia’ ms. “Oranjestad” 9th, 15th Mareh
1 .

Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo and
Georgetown--m.s, “Bonaire 27th Janu-
ary 1951; ms. “Cottica’ 20th, February
1951; m.s. “Helena” ard March 1961.

Sailing to Trinidad, La Guiara, Cura-
cao ete--m.s, “Oranjestad” Ist February
1961,

Sailing to Plymouth, Antwerp, Amster-





dam—m.s. Injestad" 23rd March 1951,
8S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO,, LTD.,
Agents

a

The M.V. ‘Daerwood’ will ac-
cept Catyo and Passengers for St.
Lucia, Grenada and Aruba, and
Passengers only for St. Vincent |

Sailing Wednesday ist at 5 p.m,

The M.V. “Caribbee’ will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Mottserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Wed-
Nesday Sist. at 12 noon,

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





NEEDS — CONSULT
ANDREW D. SHEPPARD Due
ene Vessel From Leaves Barbados
TeipanrOre ee LID. $.S. “PLANTER” .. London 20th Jan, 3rd Feb.
Tel, 2840 8.S. “MULBERRY HILL” .. M brough &
encase wanes, ndon 23rd Jan. 8th Feb.
LSSanp29nBSSSSSSSEESTAD |S.S. “PROSPECTOR” +» London 3rd Feb, = 23rd Feb.
|| $.S. “FACTOR” es bey a & news 15th Feb
poo rd Feb, 5 eb.
Round The Town $.S. “TRIBESMAN” Ae brough & deg a ah
y : : e ndon th Feb, 7th Feb,
eee ae S.S. “SPEAKER” .. Liverpool Vth Feb. 4th March
In Prince Wm. Henry Street S.S. “STATESMAN” Lendon 17th Feb, Sth Mareh
The Victoria Club HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
naire ieee canine ee Vessel For Closes in Barbados
which enables clean and speedy S.S. “DEFENDER” «» London 4th Feb.
catering. S.S. “COLONIAL” .. Liverpool 9th Feb.

















N.B.—Subject to change without notice.
bers. Passenger Fares and freight



| “LILA COTTAGE” Brittons
Cross Road. Timber Bungalow on
11,000 sq. ft. Contains living
room, verandah 2 sides, 3 bed-
rooms, kitchen and pantry, Offers
will be considered.





HOTEL: — Olid Established Hotei
Property on coast is now avail-
able as a going concern at a low
figure, Full information on appli-
cation. Good opportunity for ener-
Getic couple,












“BETMAR" — Navy Gardens,
Modern stone bungalow with ever-
ite roof, detached garage and ser-
vant's quarters on over 14,000 sq.
ft. of land. There are 2 large re-
ception rooms, 2 verandahs, 5
bedrooms, 2 bathrooms etc. Suit-
uble for conversion into two semi-
detached houses at little cost.

MODERN STONE BUNGALOWS
— Also a stone and timber house
uve available in a pleasant part
of Dayrell’s Road at prices rang-
ing from £1.700 upwards, Parti-
culars and appointments to view
on application,






1951.
Sailing to Pl




8.8. GASCOGNE




Pitre







Pine Road — Good building
plot of 12,618 sq. ft. in select and
central position,

BUILDING LAND, Nearly
2 acres of land on edge of es-
cerpment near the Club Morgan.
Ideal position for good class pro-
perty







Ss. 8.





Sailing for London direct o



COASTLAND — St. James, 3
acres of excellent building land
with sea frontage which may be |




POFFO

sold in half aere lots of required










RENTALS %
5 N BS
“IN CHANCERY’ Modern
Purnished Bungalow :
33%
“FLORES” — Kent, Unfurnish- LOFF78
<=





PASSAGES





DERE CORR SPRAIN, q

Lucia, Martinique,



1951—accepting passengers—Fare £77 and Cargo.
ROBERT THOM LIMITED,





For further information apply to - - -





RE AL EST ATE DACOSTA & CO,. LTD,—Agents
Canadian National Steamships
SOUTHBOUND
Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Montreal Halifax Boston arbados Barbados
“LADY NELSON" _ 1 Feb 3 Feb. 12 Feb, 13 Feb
“CAN. CHALLENGER” al 15 Fev, - 25 Feb. 25 Feb
“LADY RODNEY” - 3 Mar. § Mar. 14Mar. 16 Mar
- ir. r — 19 Mar, 21 Mar. 30 Mar. 31 Ma:
“CAN. CHALLENGER” = 2 Apr ~ 12 Apr. 12 Ap:
“LADY RODNEY” -_ 16 Apr. 16 Apr. 27 Apr 27 Apr
NORTHBOUND Arrives Bails Arrives Arrives Arrives
AF.S., F.V.A. Barbados Boston St.John Halifax
Fo Dixon & Bladon "LADY RODNEY" 10 Feb, ith Feb, 21 Feb, 22 rebo =
smorty “LADY NELSON” 26 Feb. 27 Feb 8 Mar. 9% Mar -
“LADY RODNEY” 27 Mar. 28 Mar, 6 Apr. 7 Apr. “=
“LADY NELSON” 12 Apr. 14 Apr. 23 Apr. _ 4 Apr
FOR SALE “LADY RODNEY” 10 May. 12 May, 21 May. o 22 May

All vessels fitted with cold storage cham.
rates on application to ;~



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents,

Y annem
CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE

(French Line)



S.S. GASCOGNE Sailing to Grenada, Trinidad, British Gui-
ana and French

Guiana on February 8th,

ymouth and Le Havre via St.
Guadaloupe (Pointe a

& Basse-Terre) and Antigua on
February 17th, 1961, ‘

R.M. JONES & CO. LTD—Agents,
POPP POPO OPAPP OOTT TUTTO TERT ITET TOT,
NOTICE

“ISLANDSIDE”

e

“y



n or about 15th February

(Agents)
Telephone 4228.

«. 4,
GQEEOOIE

ELLA LILLIA LANA AY,

TO EUROPE }

REAL ESTATE AGENT |
| AUCTIONEER Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominigu, for suil-
} '
PLANTATIONS BUILDING ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or |)
Phone 4640 Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual retiuctions for children,
































it
uy)

PAGE SEVEN



|







Don't Miss The

om BG mae

RALPH = BEARD'S

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Bargains



—BAVESTARE |












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In Hardwood Alley

: , : | Mahogany, upright chairs $1700
For a piano of limited per pr, Tub Chairs 832.60 per pr
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reveais a volume of quality wil tables $8.00 . €ach, Morris
of toné out of all propor Sprung cushions $8.00 each, Un-
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deferred terms avails : =0.00 per pr. Vono Springs $16.07

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Also a nutnerous variety of good
class second hand furnture Open
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Phone 4643

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Upstairs Phoenix Pharmacy i





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SSS Z
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PAGE EIGHT

GIVE ME ARSENIC
AND OLD LACINGS

EVERY time I get sick of—or sickened by—the atmosphere
of “big time” boxing, with its mixture of fat phoneys, an
inner circle” as hard to gatecrash although scarcely as ex-
clusive, as the Pavilion at Lord’s, and a number of spec-
tators who think a left hook is something an angler
forgot, have an unfailing remedy.

1 go to a small hall—and I’m
Peter Wilson praises the [never disappointed. Certainly
small-time boxing hall, where there's a lot to offend the purist;
cash customers keow what there's an atmosphere of arsenic
they're shouting fer,. but «citi- and old lacings about the small
cises the principle of two- halls,
minute rounds, and says if a But at least the cash customers
boy is to get anywhere he know what they’re shouting for
must learn to fight three-

—and it isn't blood, ¥
minute rounds.

Many of the patrons are former
MCC May Gain
2nd Win Over
S. Australia

Our Own Correspondent)
ADELAIDE, Jan. 30.
The MCC cricketers were well

on the way to their second. victory
over South Australia at the close
of the third day’s play in their
match here today, One day remains
and South Australia with six
second innings wickets in hand
need 186 runs to avoid defeat.

The MCC, who had scored 108
overnight without loss after hold-
ing a first innings lead of 85, did
not make a particularly brilliant







small-time fighters who. never
made the big money and who
know what it’s like to feel the

canvas gritty beneath your knees.
They know quicker than many a
referee when a garhe kid has had
enough, and they’re not slow to
shout their knowledge.

But they do insist on value for
their “tosheroons,” and the fight-
érs seem to know that they can’t
get away with the slap and grab
which too often passes for boxing
in the more distinguished pits of
punishment,

Back To Form

These thoughts were occasioned
by a visit to the Leyton Baths,
where Micky Duff, the world’s
youngest match-maker, has to
tread delicately that shaky tight-
rope between profit and loss and
yet contrives to put on value-for-
money shows.

It was good, for instance, to see

(From











score today and were all out by Cliff Anderson getting back to
tea for 220 leaving the State to] scmething like his form of four
seore 306 for victory years ago when two (in my
South Australia’s opening pail opinion) atrocious decisions in
fave their side a good start fights against Al Phillips, and a
yal mae an ight ; er ae oo whacking great fine after a sloppy
cou wickets VV en e wen oO swine aonins + yi
him in eight ‘overs for 46 runa, showing against Hal Bagwell,

knocked the stuffing out of “little
black Sambo.”

But there’s one complaint I do
have against the small halls. Why
in the name of Castor and ‘Pollux
do they have those abominable

Close had to retire after sending
down six balls as he hurt an ankle,
and Brown also had a little trouble
when striking a hole made by
earlier bowlers, but he was able
to carry on













i M.C.C. Ist INNINGS un two-minute rounds? If six “threes”
a 8 Ot are in ist ANSINGS = 186 | is too long a period for a novice
i Histon co: Nobiet ya eg | cut the bout down to four rounds,
# Washbrook Lb.w. b Nobkj 45 If a boy is ever to get anywhere
e Sheppard l.b.w. b Nobiet 29} he’s got to learn to box for three
: eth dts eect 9| minutes, with one minute’s rest,
Brown b Bowley ; a5] and if he’s got accustomed to two-

Close b Hole . 144) minute rounds he'll never learn

Sears Sttanar! © Hobiet VO. 114 pgce™ his fights, :

Statham © & b McLean ‘ Ray Returning

ollies not out ? I hear that Ray Robinson, if he

Tee (We Byes, Aileg byes, 1 wide) 15) te the world’s middle-weight

TOTAL . 220] title from Jake LaMotta—which

» ran jap s | he certainly will if he can lure the
woe sie z = ip e for 120. e | wily Jake into the ring at Chicago;

for 193, 8 for 206, 9 for 218 next month—plans to return to

BOWLING ANALYSIS Europe in March.

% Ss) 6} OS |. Proposed plans are: A’ bout
Noblet 2 4 0 3 posed plans are: out in
Bowley 11 1 «642, «1: | Rome against Fernando Jannilli,
McLean 20062 68 5 | one at Milan against Tiberio Mitri,
Fe itis AUACRALIA sha INN OS. | ® PBturn against Luc-Van Dam at
Duldig Ibw. Wright 2 | Rotterdam (if that’s “luck” for
Dansie ¢ Hutton b Wright *) Van Dam I’m a Dutchman), and
re a Li me a final open-air bout in Paris
Fildings ¢ Close b Wright if against Laurent Dauthuille.
Michael not out . k 9 Laurent was knocked out in the
Petras (1 bye, 2 leg byes, 2 no balls) 5! jast quarter of a minute of his

Total (for four wickets ng!world middle-weight title fight
: sora ae ae ae against LaMotia, whom he had
araee Doone 1 for 62, 2 for 9, 3 previously soundly outpointed.
: BOWLING ANALYSIS " = ‘

Oo â„¢M R Ww From the sublime to the small-
kd : 2 oe ( jtime. The once-great Joe Louis
cee rs er oc4 27 0 |has fought and defeated Freddie
Tattersall... # 3. 0 il 0 | Beshore, a Journeyman heavy-
Wright § z ff & | weight who was stopped in 14
Nollies bib se tA aeect A See rounds a few months ago by

Ezzard Charles,
e 6 er yt The tragedy of Louis's hopeless
Trinidad Baske t quest for the title he once adorned
rae : is intensified by the fact that
Ball feam May owing to the spread of TV in the
il - = s, many more people see him
- Ape now that he’s “sold out” than did
Tour ere when he was a “sell out.”
Plans for the 1951 local Basket They Meet Again
Ball season include the invitation So Jack Doyle and Eddie Phil-
of @ Trinidad team to tour this}lips are, to meet, for a third time,
colony. This was revealed when | without those clumsy, great bex-
the Committee of Management of|ing gloves getting in the way, at
the Barbados Amateur Basket Bali} Harringay on February 20.
Association met on Friday at the This tire it’s to be a wrestling
Y.M.C.A, : match—have mercy on wUs—~
Classification of clubs of the between the only man who can
‘ forthcoming season was not made pick himself up with one hand
as applications for affiliation Were and wring himself out with the
only received from the fol OWE. other, and the unhappiest-looking
seven. clubs; Y.M.C.A., Harri- warrior I éver saw in the ring
son College, Harrison College Old] " ipj., first time they Seng.
Boys, Fortress, Sea Scouts; Barba- |, 1 ; ieil rst me they met Doyle
dos Regiment and Police, nall “killed h:mself when he cata~
It was decided that no applica- pulted clean out of the ring. °
tions would be considered afier a fc w days later came Munich,
February 3, and the Annual! Gen- ne second time they met Doyle,
eral Meeting would take place on flat as a mat, was counted ouf
February &, at the Y.M.C.A, inside a round.
: eee Less than eight weeks later the
: Z — broke out.
ow they’re going to wrestle.
Belleville Tennis Beware the Ides of March!
—L.E.S,
Tournament
Following are the results of the . °
games played yesterday: — St. Lucia Game
Ladies’ Doubles (Final) C I d 0)
Miss D. Wood and Mrs. R. GBan- . ff
croft beat Miss G. Pilgrim and atte
Mrs. A. Skinner-—6—1, 6—2. (From Our Own Correspondent)
Mixed Doubles ST, LUCIA, Jan. 30.
Miss M. King and Mr. J. L The cricket game which was to
St. Hill beat Mrs. A. Warren and|ave taken place today was called
Mr. A. Jemmott—3—0, 7—5, 6—4. | ff. John Magen jee eatune
7 ~ - captain, who was to have led one
TODAY’S FIXTURE of the teams was unable to play
_ _Mixed Doubles owing to a previous engagement.
Miss D. Wood and Dr. G. Man-|'The opposing team was to be cap-

ning vs. Miss G. Pilgrim and Mr. |tained by His Honour J. M. Stow,
the Administrator.

N. Manning.

[ They’ Do lt Every Tim



Regitored U 5 Patent Otlee







Le









WAREHOUSE
FIRE! WARE

(Rov IN TO WORK /
ALL DUKED UP



















2 ar oem a
O YOU RETURN-SMOKY, WET
AND DIRTY, BUT WITH MISSION

AND WHAT as Ser St me ACCOMPLISHED ne?
ASSIGNMENT DO O} GPL EEE
° re Ger? CLOSE-UP! Zy a oe ws
ACTION SHOTS! EVERYTHING'S. IN») { WHAT Took
CMON, G THE DARK ROOM! 42/ YOU SO LONG?
GOIN’! CAN I GO GETA \{ HOP RIGHT OVER
om THE GiL-T- >

BARBADOS,

SPORTS

By LAWTON CARVER
NEW YORK.

ADVOCATE



|
|

“— greatest period of Empire!
emigration is at hand. The
1951 drive is on, and the target is

It look as though the next war, |—the British citizen.

if any, is going to be tougher than
the last and anything short of
senility or total disability Will be
no excuse for a man staying out
of uniform,

According to reports from Wash-
ington, the 4-F’s among athletes
will be asked to lay aside ther
desk work if they cannot join the
sporting implements and shoulder
festivities on the fighting fronts.

This seems only right. Somehow
it is incongruous that the so-
called flower of a nation’s man-
hood should be playing games
because of bad ear drums and
other such ailments while some
able-bodied fellows are fighting
and others are working behind
desks.

All of us might help ease the
burden in the next one by doing
whatever we can do on the home
front to free the armchair fight-
ers for active duty.

There were too

many able-

bodied soldiers and sailors stacked |p,

en the home front in the last war,
and too many other potentials out
of uniform. We won as we always

For every Briton going out now,
Empire countries aim at taking
two in the future—around 2,000,
000 in the next ten years—if they’
can get them.

It had been forecast that the
Empire Settlement Acts which are
being reviewed would embrace a
United Commonwealth Migration
Board when they are renewed,
with British and the Dominions
sharing costs,

But the threat of war has com-
plicated everything. Yet some
such scheme must come about—
for uncontrolled migration on the
scale now being built up will not
only wreck the Socialist Govern-
ment’s conception of a Welfare,
Full-Employment State, but also.
their present manpower plans far
national defence.

Empty Lands

What has brought about this
ew situation? :

1. The International situation—
particularly the Korean war—has
underlined the urgency of peopl-

have and as perfiaps we always|ing the empty lands, A few days|
will, but the athletes engaged in|ago Prime Mintster Menzies of
various games through deferments | Australia re-emphasised the ur-

might have to end it
sooner.

This may be a mistaken idea,
but it seems to this department
that the athletes should be the first
to go in case of war, to do what-
ever job they might.

They are dispensable. They
don’t dig coal, or repair power
lines, or grow crops, and serve only
as entertainers at a fee,

If all sports were wiped out
during war the country would not

suffer, or, putting it another way,

helped

the war effort would not be
hindered.
We like to kid ourselves into

believing that sports are necessary
for keeping up morale among
troops during their stretches out
of combat. The aptest reply to
that is that a nation which needs

scores on sports events is in a
bad way. ; k
More than that the nation is

kidding itself into a vast mistake.
The country wotld be better
served by these athletes handling
desk work or whatever might
come to hand in the war effort.

In the last war sports them-
selves went just a little too far
in pleading for sanctions from
Washington. Baseball in particular
campaigned flagrantly for what it
called a green light and which it
got.

Baseball as a _ result never
stopped for a minute and perhaps
it was just as well. However,
considering that athletes are
strictly entertainers and contrib-
ute nothing to the nation’s wel-
fare in wartime — like farmers
and coal-miners might — they
would have been better aff taking
the thing as it fell,

This war probably will be differ
ent if there is one.

Everybody will have to chip
in, even sports writers.—I.N.S,

PMC Od ed

By M. Harrisoa-Gray
Dealer: West
North-South game



N.
aI8S
VAKQIO64
e@ 6

REI?







The limit jump raise
would have helped West to
make the right decision in
both rooms on this hand
from match In Room
1 East bid Two Diamonds
only, after North had bid
One Heart over West's One
Diamond, and a_ guessing
competition ended in a
sacrifice bid of Five
Diamonds doubled.

North led ¥ K. followed
by ¥ Q to force the Dummy,
The time factor was now in
West's favour, and he estab-
lished the Club suit for a
discard of @ 9% losing 100
points only. North should
obviously have led @ 3 at
trick 2

In Room 2 East bid Two
Clubs over North’s One
Heart, and South's sporting
Jump to Three Hearts was
assed by West and North.
ast now bid Four Dia-
monds, and North ventured
Four Hearts, doubled by
West and made with ease.

lay.
















London Express Service.



2 Bulls Cost £2,730

HEREFORD, Jan. 30,
Two Hereford Bulls which are
expected to go to Uruguay were
sold for £2,730 at a sale here today,
Uruguay also bought several
yearlings but at prices under 1,000
oo Top price of the day was
£1,970.



































gency of this.

2. The realisation that Australia,
the only Dominion with a “full-"
out” migration policy so far, has
been “skimming the cream” and
has built up an organisation that
will enable her to go on doing so,

Here is the position in individual

countries; —

CANADA: Mr. C. E. S, Smith,
Director of Immigration, came to
Britain recently to launch a new
drive. Dollar problems have
brought British emigration to Can-
ada to a post-war low of less than
8,000 in the first seven months of
last year. Mr. Smith’s aim: —

'WAR AND| EMPIRE. CALLS FOR
MORE BRITONS -

NEW ZEALAND is _ redoubling
her efforts, knowing that Austra-
lia has left her far behind. Needs
Britons en the same scale, com-
paratively. That would be around
25,000 a veer.

SOUTHERN RHODESIA aims
at another 130,000 white settlers
as quickly as possible, so that she
ean press.for Dominion status.
Cash deposits to cover cost of pos-
sible repatriatioh have been low-
ered to encourage more Britons.
But—much criticism has now aris-
en that post-war migration is out-
running resources.

NORTHERN RHODESIA: Her
settler leaders are pressing for

50,000, immigrants inside the next | past 44% years.

five years. A State-aided migra-

tion scheme is under consideration. |; much about

|

SOUTH AFRICA: Labour
everywhere is scarce. Great ex-
pansion of secondary industries,
plus the huge Orange Free State
goldfields scheme—18 new mines
will be operating in the next few
years—will bring about a labour
crisis unless migration is greatly
intensified.

Competing

Adding all the demands together
~—and making allowances for mi-
grants from other countries— the
Empire lands will still be compet-
ing among themselves to get
around 200,000 Britons a year—
mostly the young, fit, and trained.

And to this must be added the
increasing demands of Colonial
development—pius the new Com-
monwealth tecnnical-aid-for-S.E.
Asia scheme.

Since the end of the war British
migrants to the Commonwealth
have averaged about 100,000 a
year.

The new situation which is now

[arising, if an organised scheme is

not set up, can wreck the British

Up to 65,000 immigrants an- economy as at present sustained,

nually. (“Jobs for everyone”).

Far Behind

AUSTRALIA wants 200,000 a!

year—for her £1,000 million de-
velopment plan—as many Britons
as possible. Announces that her
“migrants fleet” can bring in 11,000
Britons.on each run.

tne Government's policy can-
not be long delayed, for the official
review of the situation—which has
been carried out with one eye on
the recent Report of the Royal
Commission on Population—must
tome before Parliament before
long. And so must the general
question of manpower.

—L.E.S,.

———————— a

Take The Lead With Th

French Car-Makers



BEDROOM CAR



By ROBERT WALLING

CAM} in your own ear? Why
not? Recently a star point in the
Brussels motor show made British
car makers think.

They saw a new model; a
standard-production Renault, the
two-litre Fregate. In it the seats
ean be made into a bed in a few
minutes,

The iqea is not new. ‘Several
British motorists have had this
done. But the French are stan-
dardising the equipment.

Say the London agents, “There
is quite a trend among French
motorists to ‘camp’ without
troubling to tow a caravan.”

“Why not adopt this idea as a
samll-cost extra in your models?”
I asked a member of the British
“Big Five’.

The reply: “We could do it
fairly easily, and at no great
expense. But it is just one of
those things we have not troubled
about.”

Yet this maker recently re-
ceived two letters, each with
photographs, from overseas mo-
torists who had converted his
models to “sleeping cars.”

One Mr. He Grant, of Victoria,
S. Rhodesia, claims that in four



Empire—Grenada
Game Left Drawn

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Jan. 30.

The second Grenada-Empire
C.C. match ended in a draw today,
rain preventing play yesterday.
Empire resuming, declared at 150
fer 8; Grant 38, Symmonds 32,
setting Grenada a 92 run lead in
the first innings.

In the best display of the series
the homesters ran up 162 for 5
wickets declared; Lacrette retiring
hurt scored 62 including three
sixes, Rapier 33, Phillip 27, John-
son 21. At the close Empire had
scored 32 for the loss of 2 wickets.

—C.P.

WHICH RULE DO YOU
PREFER?

by M. Harrison-Gray

UNDER the American ver-
sion of the rules, a player
may take an unfrozen discard
pile with. a card matching a
completed Canasta. This. is
another example of a differ-
ence of opinion, and the point
at issue ts an important one.
The way Canasta is played
in this country, it ts often
difficult to decide at which
point in the game one should
complete a Canasta, for tn
doing 30 you will probably

make it easy for the 0} pO
ments to find extra safe is-

cards when they might other-

wise be embarrassed.

If, on the other hand, you
nold up your Canasta cards
too long, you may find that
the opponents go out before
ou ave made all the
‘anastas that were possibie.
Under the American laws 1%
is clear that there ts not the
same deterrent against making
up Canastas as quickly as

ssible and, for this reason,
he scores under their code
are apt to be higher.

It would be interesting and
valuable to collate the views
on this subject of a cross-
section of experienced players.
This would make tt possible
to decide which set of rules
makes for a better game, and
would be @ step towards the
Standardisation of the laws
in this country which must
eventually materialise.



London Express Service, copie’










minutes he can fold down the
seats of his 8 h.p. model to form
a 6ft. long bed.

There is use for such a sleep-
ing-car in England.

At holiday times it is often
difficult for motorists to find a
Toom for one night during a

week-end jaunt.—L.E.s,



|
AND |

JUICES

FOR

STRENGTH
AND

ENJOYMENT


















































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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 31, 1951















TWO SUIT MEN

The United States Department
of Agriculture has announced re-
sults of a recent survey of cloth-
ing preferences of American men.
The study is designed to help
farmers who produce raw materi-
als for clothing, garment manu-
facturers, designers, and fabric
technicians. The survey is based on
interviews with 1,500 men in every
part of the Nation.

The Department reports that the
aver American man owns
shemtvde suits —1.95 to be exact.
A suit is defined as a coat and a
pair of trousers that match each
other and are suitable for wear
the year round. Nearly one-third
of the men interviewed ‘said they
own one suit. Seventy per ceht.
bought at least one suit in the



Fo

men do not know
fibers, weaves, and
finishes of their suits and coats.
according to the survey. How-
ever, 96 per cent. of those who
bought new suits expressed sat-
isfaction with them.

About one-third of those ques-

American

Moygashel





tioned said that blue is their A Special Crease resisting Linen
favourite colour ae suits. Fe ; excellent for light Sports Wear
i 2 . favour , 3 4 : :
ae gray clothes, ; or Smart Suits. 28 ins. wide
and 22 per cent. selected miscel- i

laneous colours. | Per Yd, $3.88

ke ee ha ee
_

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad St.



Topcoats or iightweight winter
coats are becoming more popular
than heavy overcoats. Fifty-
seven per cent, of the men sur-
veyed own one kind or the other,
26 per cent. have both, and 17
per cent. are without either. Vir-
tually all who said they had no
coats live in warmer sections of
the United States, Thirty-one
per cent. of the owners of top-
coats bought them in 1948 or
1949, Only 18 per cent, of those
interviewed bought overcoats
during this same period.

Temperature (Max.):
oF
en:

We have New Stocks of...

Unitex Insulating Wallboard

TERMITE-PROOF, } ins. thick



The Weather

TO-DAY

‘Sun Rises: 6.15 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.00 p.m.

Moon (New): February 6

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 10.03 a.m. 11.20
p.m.

YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington): _ nil

Total for Month to Yester-

4 ft. wide by 8ft. 9 ft; 10 ft; 12 ft. long

Standard Hardboard

Â¥ ins, thick; 4 ft. x 6ft; 8 ft. 10 ft.
3/16 ins. thick 4 ft. x 8 ft.

Tileboard

day: 2.46 ins.
82.5
Temperature (Min.): 74.5 Cream, White and Green
oF 4 ft. x 6 ft. and 4 ft. x 8 ft.
Wind Direction: (9 a.m. E. a)

(3 p.m.) E.N.E.

Wind Velocity: 14 miles per
hove:

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.980
(3 p.m.) 29.985

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ittbufto U ESTABLISHED 1895 Alt lee Says More Wartime Controls Are Coming LONDON, Jan. 30. j 'RIME MINISTER ATTLEE told the House of Commons today that Britain will have to bring back many wartime controls to carry out her new £4,700,000,000 arms programme. The Prime Minis ter meant to say this yesterday in his statement on the new defence drive but accidentally skipped over it while reading his speech. Among controls likely are. Compulsory direction af labour from civil work to arms factories. Control of engagements—meaning that workers will not be allowed lo quit their jobs without permission from the Ministry of Labour. Dilution of Labour—allowing outsiders to enter skilled industries, particularly engineering. H-Bomb: Reaf Or Imaginary' WASHINGTON. Jan. 30. One year ago to-rnorrow. President Truman itave Ihe momentum* order to the U.S. Atomic Energy Coiiimissioii to gel W> work on the hydrogen Bomb. Today, wiu) armed conflict raging hi Korea nid with a third World War a grim possibility, there Is abundant evidence that atomic scientist* went to work with vigour and prompting*. Hut what progress they huve made and how near they are to exploding Die superweapon that could level cities and OrltM Out armies is secret. It is so closely guarded that best informed people %  in the outlast don't even agree on whether the H-Bomb ever can be developed. Wilham L. Laurence of the New York Tim**, the only reporter allowed to see any of the wartime development of the atomic fission bomb, said in a recently puhltshed book that the firs' H Most may occur this Spring or Summer. Yet David E. Ulienlhal. former „i of Ihe Atomic Energy p^Setl em ^ a ^ i ',. Comm.sslon said only last week wha) C|m fs of s ,. i|t „..,„„.,, ;md that thereis only a remote possibility that the H-bomb can he hull* fit nil. Tiicommission lUelf has th Authoritative quarters said after A:il.. statement that these measures will not be operated more than is absolutely necessary. They might mean some conflict I with trade unions. Whi'i.nT possible, women will be asked to take up arms work, or replace men in other jobs. Attire also said todiy that factory and storage space would tie requisitioned where necessary for the defence drive. Some less essential production especially tor the home market would be reduced or stopped altogether. Fraser Wight on reports that Britain's new £4,700.000,000 rear moment plan announced in Parliament yesterday already fuci-s attack by groups ef Conservatives and some of the Government's own supporter The broad concept of the plan will receive the bucking of a big majority in Parliament. But the proposed 15-day call up of 235,000 army and air K i is being assailed from both sides of Ihe House of Commons. A Socialist leftwing paper predicted today that when plan Is discussed by Prime Minister Attlec and his followers at a private meeting of the Parliamentary Labour Party tomorrow, it will make these three mam points: The call-up is an 'ineffectual Two Deputies Resign From Parliament ROME. Jan 30 Two prominent Itjl ho resigned from i ,! %  i y IT i. .'.i. understood to have tendered their resignations from I Parliament to the I'r.Mdent of the I,owrr House Their letter t. Ihe President was believed to contain these two main reasons for their resignations 1. That Italy's Communist leaders have sapped the revoluUonary spirit of the masses by making them believe that a Russian invasion in their only hope of achieving communist rftfiatT 2. That the Italian Communist Party p •uU.irflmated to Moscow whose interests do not always coincide with Italy's. Simultaneously the Communist Party's National headquarters in Rome after a hasty series of secret meetings condemned the deputies in a communique entitled "Two Traitors'. The Communist executive said they were "renegades without principles; enemies of the working class and of the Communist Party, and instruments of the enemies of Communism and of the Soviet Palmiro Togliattl. Italian Communist Party's 58-year-old leader was reported to lreturning from Moscow soon to face Ihe danger that the resignation of the two deputies may provoke a big withdrawal from the Party. %  ruler WED.\F>i"\Y. JANUARY 11. 9M ,_. rhanca *o give some efficial word in it* —ml annul repo'l Hue tomorrow, but the odds are henvilv against anything beyond the "It repealed statement that t h c H-bomb Is somewhere between the realm of the possible and the probnbla — *cn Beatification For Pius X VATICAN CITY. Jan 30 Pope Plus the Tenth, who is %  aid to ban died of a broken heart in 1914 because he had failed to save Ihe world from w.u. II likely to lie recommended for beatifical ion, the firs! step to Sainthood. It was believed here tonight. The Vatican's Congregation of RMgf mat in solemn conclave today to vote on whether to accept two miracles claimed to have been performed by Pope Pius the Tenth. The present I'ontiff, Pope Plus the Twelfth, presided over today":" meellng. Theiwo miracles l lallMO. to have been performed by Pope Pius the Tenth were the cure of two nuns fro.n malignant growths —Reuter. II cause the maximum Of Inconvenient? for the minimum of military cfl.i tivOOCSH. Telescoping a five to seven years' programme into three years without direction of labour >r extra controls, may lead tc economic chaos. Leftwmgers are still doubtful about the wisdom of rearming Germany—some would rather have seen an even bigger British contribution instead. The main object of the call up is lo provide a guide %  mobilisation. At tomorrow's meeting. Attire U likely io wain that :my I I ItOnal Scialil t i ppositton %  > the rearmament and call-up programme would cause a rearmaments downfall -Reuter. Russians Guard Grounded Vessel HELSINKI, Jan. 30. Armed Russian noa*tguards today slood aboard the Swedish Nordic grounded in the Gulf of Finland off Tallin. Fstonia whde two Estonian tugs tried to drag the ship clear. The Nordic grounded in the 12Bllla limit in Russian territorial waters and shmumg cirrlcs here 'ful fnal Russia might intern the crew. The Swedish legation asked Moscow for permission (M Fun tugs to low the ship bar'c W Helsinki on the other side of the Gulf. Moscow replied that RussV.i tugs would salvage the vessel. Too Captain reported the tugs insisted on towing him to Tallii —Heater. Police Arrest 30 Communists GAUHATI. Assam, Jan. 30. Police today announced the arrest of 30 Communists in lh< north-east Indian border slate ol Assam after two days campaign against 'Subversive underground workers of the Indian Communist Parts '. POUCS) also announced rewards for the capture or Information of 19 other Communists fo whom they are combing the hill and jimg'es of Kamiup district. Police drlvi warn prompted b> rrmplaints by Ihe population i<>ifug and murdm bi Inn oaotrlel after lust August's earthquake. Reuter Navy Hurls Rockets And Shells Against North Koreans Refuse Red Request PARIS. Jan. 30. The French Assembly tonight refilled by 405 votes to 175 a Communist request for a debate tomorrow mi the dissolution last Friday of the World Federation of Trade Unions, the World Federation of Democratic Youth and the International Democratic Federation of Women Organizations. The Assembly will decide on February 13 whether a debate on the legality ol these dissolutions Is admissible Heater Special Ambassador OTTAWA. Jan. 30. J. Scott MacDonald. Ambassador to Brazil, has been appointed .pecial Ambassador of Canada at the inauguration of GetulirVargas as President of Brazil, it was announced today. MaeDMsald was to present hiletter today lu outgoing President i-'iuiro Gaspar Dtltra at Rio do Janeiro. Tomorrow at the presldentul palace, he will transmit to Pre* .lent Vargas a message from ndi.ui Prime Minister. Lotf St I-.rrnl — Rep U-r Professor Dies Aged 75 STUTTGART. Jan 30. Austrian born Professor Ferrii%  ; r> rsche. designer of the Herman Volkswagen, died here today aged 75. professor Porsche suffered %  l troke ten days ago and his condition was aggravated by pneumonia. His body will be taken to Austria for burial. jn was •treamline.l much improved v. *.< a of the Volkswagen -Hrutrt 24,500 REDS DEAD TOKYO. Jan. 30 United Nations Naval Forces irtOfl bar* rlaimed today naval action had killed 24.500 North Korean and Chinese troops since Ih" Korean war began. Ships ited to the the Headquarters suted —Renter U.K. Must Subsidise W.I. Shipping (From Our Own Correspondent) LONDON. Jan. 30. The adjournment of the debate on West Indies Shipping is being sought by Conservative members of the House of Commons. Members of the West Indies sub-Committee of Imperial Affairs Committee have been circularised by their chairman asking them to ballot for the debate at the earliest opportunity. In the meantime Conservative la 1 rr l l rSi it MPi art putting down various Hound 1 ahlt Talks' May End The War LONDON. Jan. 30 Kenneth Younger. British Minister of State suggested here tonight that a round table conference between Ihe United States and China might slop the Korea war. Younger, who is now chief Minister at the Fo.-c'gn Office in the absence of ailing Foreign Secretary Ernet Bevin, was nddressa Laboui Part: meeting. "In mt weeks'* he said "our delegation at Lake Success has been making tremendous effort | to keep negotiation alive. All the United Nations are concerned in this. "The chief parties to any negotiation however must be the United States gad 'J'.HM. Keuter 36 SURPRISED I.AKK SUCCESS. Jan. 30. Thirty-six rat ons have publicly expressed surprise .,t tfae %  > fore the United Nations Politl mrttoo i.. i and China as an aggressor The list includes: Australia. Belgium. Bolivia, Brazil. Britain, Canada. Chile. Nationalst China. Colombia, Cuba. Denmark, Dominican Republic, Ecuador. El Salvador. Ethiopia. Cn.rt. H.tiii, Honduras, Israel. Lebanon. Liberia; Me\. Netherlands. New | a. Paraguay. Pi in. fl atol, Smith Africa. Turkey. Uruguay, Venezuela ami \ —KtuUr <eop|e and almost %  lishmg port Of C:hieffale appeared \ing iUelf out today Fishing boatfl i (were wrecked all along the (Algerian coast. —Heater Will Export hem IX)NDON. Jag M> John Edwards, 1-ibour Membc of I'arliament and Economic Seeratary tu. the Treasury declared today rearmumeni would force Britain to reduce her most important exports Though Brit.iin earned more from other .ntric last year than she paid them, it would be difficult to balance her overse %  ccottnts this year, he said in speech here — Reuter. WOMEN PROTEST LONDON, Jan. 30 Wnmcn paraded Otlttks ment here Unlay HI protest agains cost of living. Some cried and carried placards complalnlng about the latent nasat .nt. He mid that tl> .ecUon by WCNI Qsrman Chancellor Konrad Adenauer, of East 'i mm unity proposals was not Irue expression of tha "ill ol West Germany. Speakinif in a brilliantly lit and cream coloured chamber which draped with the flags of all nations Grotewohl said: 'Despite Adenauer's 11 Ail-Oarman talks are .1 going on". Grotewohl charged that Adcnautr by placing American interests "bove those of his own countrj i'as steering West (inm^i straighl Into a new war" "All-German unily cannot be 11 even ted—Adenauer Is isolated %  l In know* he cannot stop the frree of public opinion Tu,can Of the problem is West OcRngn icinlblarlsatlon. but civil war can be averted if an AllGerman council Is formed '] -., %  pttl ol nwimiij l^•a^l^ tu ran U tarlsation and war, while an AllGerman council could only aW) tc peace and progress. 'We do not want to {(uarrel with West Germany, wg want it egotiate. We want to let bygones be bygones. We do not want u luarrcl about the past." Orote ft-ohl said. Renter A Battalions Wiped Out LONDON, Jan. 30 Vietnam h -Indo-Chinese insur gents claimed In n commnnlqiir lo-day to have wiped out toui French Union battalions in a five days battle north of Hanoi according to a new Chinese News report rcieiv.ti here The cumrnunlquc v;.id that daspita bilcrnaUoa by rrancn pkanai and grUMarj, Vltt> namh forces hatl daftati pean troops and crack African iiiut ; :.ikiii.: 7.S0 prisoners. Reuter "Into thin air" when th. rranen asmy, rebuilt and strong, Mood be*in ^,i v f„ r the first battle should aggreun Pranca li your aiiv and n<* Just a fair weather friend." h< said. said that the corr I and stronger majority "to back our iiiitioiuii Indapcndence, of hard work for Boe.al*aeeurlt] and s<> pfOHTaai'" After raviawlng UM war hi in money tad in (iri.il which UOJ tnaanl to ihe rnmoh paopla, Pli rea aM %  *• ran lighten Ihis burden and employ our ptri greater effeci m wta tau i luron %  I,, h for all of us Ihe main front 111 til.V. 11 („ %  v.hen ii, ( paop l ag of [ndo-Chlns able to assure then own sccur'ty against Communist fOTCM 'l< ven M-Miinded newspapermen % %  le action In darance ol he free woi hi was nuessary. aj *11 as mi nd that a -ommon effort should be organised %  way that our ciMiumics vili not !" %  dlaktcMtd by chanaai iiui %  aerfocM lavolvad in rapid i-eaiiiiiui.iM.t •Some step* have rerc.illy been aken in UM rlgfii direction, but m ir Opinion they ; ,ie not lent ink nir ("i an exan %  awarding raw Mterlala In >i'ort tupp.iy. wo think he new organisation does no: powei The social structine ofrart ha seen greatly consolidated in the Bat three years through the lit |p f the M*hi || n ii i. rhe reapp) artnee r Inflaion Votfla disrupt It beyond hop>t tocovTy. It woiild 'irate a favourable ;round for Communist pnipagand.-. In no opinion our flghi against lUUllon I damental lion of the Atlantic Alliince as It has a direct irearing ot. l-'itlonal ilefeiw e pit Truman and French %  romlgfl Ram Ptevsn hi heir discussions in id. Wi,', lOUfa Cabinet room today Snow whith ha I (u.i brounhout the muht and Hopped just before Pleven arrived .t the Whit,Hotaai Driving „nS) tin page 7. Gun Was Not Russian Made WASHINGTON, Jim so Two American aUUtarj wrttan sld to-dny thai the ftiopt see "tMO Russian made'* I randishcd i>y Amarfcaog III flu eeeurlrjf Council raceotb mm mad* HI .i Koran factory The gun captured in K I roduced as nrtdcnea thai the Rut, Mans were supplying K>>: i rmi An article wiiUon tor Laok ..... i,, .ind Roanmld BchUkn said lha gu lad been v.n; to Vfarran Austin Americnii delegate l>. Cenein Mac Arthur's lntelli K em.H.i,l Fortunately,'* the article said the "Rus-! %  i, fused t< 1.1 h nl It The writers attributed the mistake to the "im rodlb PI it*.f eneiny wtapnns" in the t'nitod States army. The article hoadad the "tragedy f the United Suites army" saldi the army wan "bureauci.itn in ttHcicnt and lntnverte.i". The! itrinaid Aiin'iuin f.„ k || Koran warn not p'op.ncd t,i DMOI Husstnn n ka though tu,' KiisMims had uaad than In ths ^cond wi rid %  %  capons rather than now lighting, or superior spirit m mi tiatlve, were to %  ,i %  ,• i ,i %  !! nrttoli laid "II nly flaw in th. were that like Magtnol Gsnorala, inndari failed to ask the onemj if he would plaa !!>, %  role they i im % %  Reater Argt-nliiiu Mot) Givo Anti-Flu Vuct'iiif TO BRITAIN BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 30. ply n America asking for it. hut nlno t<> Britain herself, according lo nfTlcials of the Mlnlstrj ol PubUe HoaltH bi ihe belief that lha KurojK*an epidemic may roach Latin Amorlcan shores in March, largn quanUtlon ol Ubei IM I %  %  nd measures are % %  OaUoa if necessary. A floating li. ti.tiisi„.it Chaco—was established pon todaj CM thn -eception of all i! | from 0ersc;i Mm.-li n ,,l I'nli U' Hnaltli <>i nl] Latin njnonieaa i % % %  hid t<> bn repii -cnted .ii .i i onfon in %  to I n hoM herp during the latter put of February to di^< I nation Of atop mbtl the flu npUnnile, nhould u naguna aj lou proportions in this continent. —Reuter. Senators Ask For Foreign Legion WASHINGTON. J un 30 Two Banaton uTgad Conarots to-day to authorise the rerruitlm: of a Unit. | >;n lA-gitri tnponnd of n million ot more nnti-Communisl young men of other nations Sonnb %  Cnbot Lodge, )t>puhiican (Massachusetts) and Edwin C. Johl Democrat (Colorado) proposal before a Senate SubCommittee Mr IxMlgc II a "Voiunt %  From OBsMMd well ,-.i 1 could bae n With IBAOOO recruits 111 jrope but aim 2,000.000 men—Reuter TOKYO, Jan. 30. UNITED NATIONS rocket ships swept in under the bows of battleships, cruisers and destroyers to hurl tons of rockets into tho Kansong area, about 18 miles north of the 38th parallel, on the Korean east coast tonight. The small port was battered fror ing when shells from the world's biggest DnVUsMhlp, tfae United States "Missouri", roared over the masts of minesweepers clearing the nearby waters. Other naval units |olned In Ihe bombnffdmant that continued unabated Uiroughoul the daj and Into the night South of tho parallal smoke from the mil nrhlch South Koraoui trOopf antarad vsterday afler %  i am tronl North Korean and Cl C %  truck back hard -*i advancing United Nattona I battering then with tinheaviest Communist artillery ever heard m Korea in three n %  round lighting; raged not Ihi it 2a i miles i A I mil*n froco tho U.K. Supports Amended L.S. Kesolulion 0 I.AKK St'CCl S Bn Myon .ii the attack or. %  HI aggressor in Korea when I %  toiUKlil f. Ho paid that UM UMIIIUNIII wrtn %  i > %  Uia ".'i Liko tha Polish dalaaata K..:/ SU in simllai ii meeting %  >' II l i tlnited Stalei I Hi settlement. of pi %  I f.ll An Aggressor B !. %  I i %  Hal Ion. PoUl i Hee, told uv %  ('PIIM'A nig the Lebanese nl to t*ic Aini'i i i %  • or in Koran inhad Ihe | Oovnrnnsnnt u< rota Ear Ihi an ItngQUltlOB. oof a if-.u. ChJet I'lii.ii told tho tmited Nntioni Pollliral Cbn mltton lod %  -.} % %  ( %  ll '. 'i 'HI' K ing of itn prop AJ n Hi Mutioa. —Re liter. ; of the Mlghtr M. fehHU ii ing the %  i tth 00 the I I i i rore-tt Royal %  navn louKht their rtrst action r (nrces of %  N.val Gunfire %  into Kaiignung yef.ieri.lay behind %  % %  i Miers. Durbuj UM I pfapointod thotr larnjtta by tho in of phoaphorui nsoll irtdob in". UM from I Ml riirnrr. t, %  iviib Amerlraii naval r TELL TIIE AI1VOCATE TIIK NKWM RING 3113 DAY OK NKillT LnjJ, Hatks. was rap %  t.uon vehicles moving on Worth Korean rich iv, i i: %  %  i'i,it. i Nation .tl linn wlin nays ago. ivoys. .100 veil.' %  %  1 I,I ihn abandon i i %  earlier i UM United tu. i oro iloarly but %  I iwiirii.iiii.ii,; thatt %  laatne "And I've smoked them ever since!" _^Jns*ll Foreign Office Should Close Honduras Question iProm Our 0*n Corratpnndrnt' LONDON, ,J; The Foreign Oflice lbs) renew the offer to Guatemala W submit the dispute BfiUnfe HandUraa to •• national Court That Iof Conservative M.P. Mr Pctri Smithers. In the House of Commni • yesterday he was told by Mr Ernest D.ivles, Undrr-& for Freign Affairs, thai trie F,idgn Office were still ronsiderin-' vheihrr to renew the offer rU ii i.ejet month "I am sure it Is not the vie* of the pn ifondut n that the ofTer should be renewts •aid Mr Smithers 'What I would liko tl %  i Office to do U to • lOOO the offtf and then if Guatemala ak that -tore the %  ii Court to agree to ktr thai propi that the COMninl Offlte would also like to Ter at least !< % %  ahalved. Bui the Foreign Office view is understood to b) long as the offer remain* open there is u perfect answer to any Guatemalan claims that they are In regard to British Honduras —Can Pre^. Cold Wusf-Hitt, U.S. NEW YORK, Jan, 3U Most of i Bsntai anu lashed todiiy *> mtd-wsntnr' onto est weathei A bitter cold wave gripped Ihe central part .,f thi ml was warmer nnai tl % %  A. In Canada than in minv parts of %  ontlnent. For thn • temperature dn gero in the mid v.. Onei td was 43 I'--.. In%  | v.illev Tha "I" II agricultursl region Reuter. r "I BMsVi fhir*. firt du M .i.n i || i|u ii revelation, ltn-% -IIOM me .jnitr a new -li.n.l.i I of • >I|' $1.00 lor 50 There II never ba a ballet clgaretl. du MAURIER THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE SoitOUTBlBUTOH : WILKlHtpN Rat


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

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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







Attlee Says More
Wartime Controls | Parliament:
Are Coming

LONDON, Jan. 30.

PRIME MINISTER ATTLEE told the House of

Commons today that Britain will have to bring
back many wartime controls to carry out her new
£4,700,000,000 arms programme. The Prime Minis-
ter meant to say this yesterday in his statement on
the new defence drive but accidentally skipped over
it while reading his speech.

Among controls likely are:

Compulsory direction of labour from civil work to arms

factories.

Control of engagements—meaning that workers will not be
allowed to quit their jobs without permission from the Min-

istry of Labour. ’

Dilution of Labour—allowing outsiders to enter skilled in-
dustries, particularly engineering.

H-Bomb: Real
Or Imaginary ?

WASHINGTON, Jan. 30.
One year ago to-morrow, Presi-
dent Truman gave the momentous



Authoritative quarters said after
Attlee’s statement that these
measures will not be operated
more than is absolutely necessary.
They might mean some cogflict

| with trade unions.

Wherever possible, women will
be asked to take up arms work,
or replace men in other jobs.

Attlee also said today that fac-

order to the U.S. Atomic Energy| tory and storage space would be

Commission to get to work on the | requisitioned ;
witn| for the defence drive. Some less

hydrogen bomb. Today,

where necessary

armed. conflict raging in Korea.| essential production especially for
and with a third World War ajthe home market would be re-
grim possibility, there is abundant| duced or stopped altogether.

evidence that atomic scientists
went to work with vigour and
promptness,

But what progress they have
made and how near they are to
exploding the superweapon that
could level cities and wipe out
armies is secret. It is so closely
guarded that best informed people
on the outside don’t even agree on
whether the H-Bomb ever can be
developed. ‘

William L. Laurence of the
New York Times, the only re-
porter allowed to see any of the
wartime development of the
atomic fission bomb, said in a
recently published book that the
first H blast may occur this Spring
or Summer.

Yet David E. Lilienthal, former
Chairman of the Atomic Energy
Commission said only last week
that there is only a_ remote}

Fraser Wighton reports that
Britain’s new £4,700,000,000 re-
armament plan announced in
Parliament yesterday already
faces attack by groups of Con-
servatives and some of the Gov-
ernment’s own supporters.

The broad concept of the plan
will receive the backing of a big
majority in Parliament.

But the proposed 15-day call up
of 235,000 army and air reservists
is being assailed from both sides
of the House of Commons.

A Socialist leftwing paper pre-
dicted today that when the arms
plan is discussed by Prime Min-

Two Deputies
Resign From

ROME, Jan. 30.

Two prominent Italian Com-
munist deputies who resigned from
the Party last Friday were today
understood to have tendered their
resignations from Parliament to
the President of the Lower House.

Their letter to the President was
believed to contain these two main
reasons for their resignations:

1. That TItaly’s Communist
leaders have sapped the revolu-
tionary spirit of the masses by
making them believe that a Rus-
sian invasion is their only hope
of achieving communist society,

2. That the Italian Communist
Party is eubordinated to Moscow
whe interests do not always co-
incide with Italy’s.

Simultaneously the Communist
Party's National headquarters in
Rome after a hasty series of secret
meetings condemned the deputies
in a communique entitled “Two
Traitors”.

The Communist executive said
they were “renegades without
principles; enemies of the working
class and of the Communist Party,
and instruments of the enemies of
Communism and of the Soviet
Union.” 4

Palmiro Togliatti, Italian Com-
munist Party’s 58-year-old leader
was reported to be returning from
Moscow soon to face the danger
that the resignation of the two
deputies may provoke a big with-
drawal from the Party.

—Reuter

Russians Guard
Grounded Vessel

HELSINKI, Jan. 30.

Armed’ Russian Goastguards. to-
day stood aboard the Swedish
Nordic grounded in the Gulf of
Finland off Tallin, Estonia while
two Estonian tugs tried to drag
the ship clear,

The Nordic grounded in the 12-
mile limit in Russian territorial
waters and shipping circles here
were fearful Tnat Russia might
intern the crew.

The Swedish legation asked
Moscow for permission for Finnish
tugs to tow the ship back to



ister Attlee and his followers at a| Helsinki on the other side of the

private meeting of the Parliamen-
tary Labour Party tomorrow, it
will make these three main points:

Gulf. Moscow replied that Russ‘an
tugs would salvage the vessel.
The Captain reported the tugs

The call-up is an ‘ineffectual; insisted on towing him to Tallin.

political compromise. It is not
what Chiefs of Staff wanted, and
will cause the maximum of in-

possibility that the H-bomb can} convenience for the minimum of

be built at all,

The Commission itself has the
chance to give some nfficiat
in its semi-annual report due to-

military effectiveness,
Telescoping a five to seven

years’ programme into three years

without direction of labour or

morrow, but-the odds are heavily extra controls, may lead te econo-
against unything beyond the oft} mic chaos.

repeated statement that the

H-bomb
probable,— (CP)

Beatification
For Pius X

VATICAN CITY, Jan. 30. |

Pope Pius the Tenth, who is
said to have died of a broken
heart in 1914 because he had failed |
to save the world from war, is,
likely to be recommended for!
beatification, the first step to Saint-
hood, it was believed here tonight.
The Vatican's Congregation of
Rites met in solemn conclave today
to vote on whether to accept two
miracles claimed to have been per-
formed by Pope Pius the Tenth.
The present Pontiff, Pope Pius the
Twelfth, presided over today’s
meeting. The two miracles claimed
to have been pefformed’ by Pope
Pius the Tenth were the cure of
two nuns from malignant growths

—Reuter.

Refuse Red Request

PARIS, Jan. 30.

The French Assembly tonight
refused by 405 votes to 175 a
Communist request for a debate
tomorrow on the dissolution last
Friday of the World Federation of
Trade Unions, the World Federa-
tion of Democratic Youth and the
International Democratic Federa-
tion of Women Organizations. The
Assembly will decide on February
13. whether a debate on the legal-
ity of these dissolutions is admis-
sible.—Reuter

Special Ambassador
OTTAWA, Jan. 30.

J. Scott MacDonald, Ambassa-
cor to Brazil, has been appointed
special Ambassador of Canada at
the inauguration of Getulio Var-
gas as President of Brazil, it was
announced today. =

MacDonald was to present his
letter today to outgoing President
Eurico Gaspar Dutra at Rio de
Janeiro. Tomorrow at the presi-
dential palace, he will transmit to
Prefdent Vargas a message from
the Canadian Prime Minister,
Louis St. Laurent.—Reuter.

Professor Dies Aged 75

STUTTGART, Jan. 30.—
Austrian born Professor Ferdi-
nand Porsche, designer of the
German Volkswagen, died here
oday a 15.
; Pieter Porsche suffered a
stroke tem days ago and his con-
dition was aggravated by pneu-
monia. His body will be taken to
Austria for burial.
Porsche’s latest design was 4
streamlined much improved ver-
sicn of the Volkswagen. -Reuter.

24,500 REDS DEAD
TOKYO, Jan. 30

United Nations Naval Forces
Headquarters here claimed today
naval action had killed 24,500
North Korean and Chinese troops
since the Korean war began. Ships
of nine nations contributed to the
overall total, the Headquarters
stated. —Reuter,







Leftwingers are still doubtful

is somewhere between! about the wisdom of . rearming
the realm of the possible and the Germany—some

would rather
have seen an even bigger British
contribution instead.

The main object of the call up
is to provide a guide to full scale
mobilisation.

At tomorrow’s meeting, Attlee
is likely to warn that any sectional
Sccialist opposition to the re-
armament and call-up programme
would cause a rearmaments down-
fall.—Reuter.

—Reuter.





Police Arrest
30 Communists

GAUHATI, Assam, Jan, 30,
Police today announced. the
arrest of 30 Communists in the
north-east Indian border state of
Assam after two days campaign
against “subversive underground
workers of the Indian Communist
Party’. Police also announced re-
wards for the capture or informa-
tion of 19 other Communists for
whom they are combing the hills
and jungies of Kamrup district.
Police drives were prompted by
complaints by the population o:
looting and murder in the district
after last August's earthquake,
—Reuter.



U.K. Must

Subsidise

W.I1. Shipping

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Jan. 30.

The adjournment of the debate on West Indies Shipping is
being sought by Conservative members of the House of
Commons. Members of the West Indies sub-Committee of
Imperial Affairs Committee have been circularised by their
chairman asking them to ballot for the debate at the earliest

opportunity.

Round Table Talks
May End The War

LONDON, Jan. 30.

Kenneth Younger,
Minister of State suggested here
tonight that a round table confer-
ence between the United States
and China might stop the Korea
war. Younger, who is now chief
Minister at the Foreign Office in
the absence of ailing Foreign Sec-
retary Ernest Bevin, was address-
ing a Labour Part: meeting. ‘In
recent .weeks” he said “our dele-
gation at Lake Success has been
making tremendous efforts toe
keep negotiation alive. All the
United Nations are concerned . in
this. “The chief parties to any
negotiation however must be the
United States and China, Reuter

36 SURPRISED

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 30.
Thirty-six nations have public—
ly expressed surprise at the
American Resolution before the
United Nations Political Com-
mittee to condemn Commun’st
China as an aggressor in Korea.
The list includes; Australia,
Belgium, Bolivia, Brazil, Britain,
Canada, Chile, Nationalist China,
Colombia, Cuba, Denmark, Dom-
inican Republic, Ecuador, El
Salvador, Ethiopia, France,
Greect, Haiti, Honduras, Israel,
Lebanon, Liberia, Mexico,
Netherlands, Newfoundland, Pan-
ama, Paraguay, Peru, The Phil p-
pines, South Africa, Turkey,

Uruguay, Venezuela and Siam.
—Reutes.

STORM KILLS 3
ALGIERS, Jan. 30.
The storm which swept Algeria
and the western Mediterranea
killed three people and almos
completely destroyed the small
fishing port of Chieffalo appeared
to be blowing itself out today
{| Fishing boats and seus
hwere wrecked all along. the
Algerian coast —Reuter





ide hut





In the meantime Conservative
MPs are putting down various
questions on West Indies shipping
in order to gain more information
for the purposes of debate.

On February 5, Mr.
Smithers (Chairman of the West

Peter

British] Indies’ sub-Committee) will ask
[ters A. Barnes (Transport Minis-~

ter) what measures he proposes to
adopt to ensure that a proper
share of passenger traffic between
the United Kingdom and. the
Caribbean remains in British
hands, in view of the construction
of two fast 20,000 ton French ships
for a similar service, and other
foreign competition.

“It is obvious that in some way,
passenger services from this coun-
try to the West Indies must be
subsidised” Mr. Smithers told me

today.

“What must be decided is how
best the subsidy should be
applied.”



Will Export Less

LONDON, Jan. 30.
John Edwards, Labour Member

:of Parliament and Economie Sec-

retary t@ the Treasury declared
today rearmament would force
Britain to reduce her most im-
portant exports.

Though Britain earned more
from other countries last year
| than she paid them, it would be

\ difficult to balance her overseas

}accounts this’ year, he said in a

The} speech here.—Reuter.



WOMEN PROTEST

LONDON, Jan. 30

Women paraded outside Parlia-
ment here ay in protest against
jthe rising “cost of living, Some
eried and carried placards com-
;plaining about the latest
scaicity, and the
corned beef.




meat |yesterday he
rationing of | Ernest






MLLE.

[COLE DROUIN, winner of tho “Miss Fran

31, 1951





at nana
ey







S Re he

Cae
ce 1951” title

wears one of the dresses presented to her after winning the contest.

The dresses presented were worn
“Olivia”.—Express.

by Edwige Feuillere in the film



France Preparing
Strong Defence

WASHINGTON, Jan. 30.

FRENCH PRIME MINISTER, Rene Pleven said here today

that France was building up

her strength steadily to do her

full part in the North Atlantic alliance,

He said in a speech to the National Press Club that under
the present defence buildup, France would have 20 regular
divisions in Europe by the end of 1953 with 100,000 more

men under arms than at thysotbreake of World War. Ih





Adenauer Will
Bring On War

Says Grotewohl

BERLIN, Jan, 30,

East German Premier Otto
Grotewohl in a broadcast over all
Soviet Zone stations to-day re-
affirmed his vow to work for All-+
German unity,

Addressing a specially convened
session of the East German Parlia-
ment, he said that the recent
rejection by West German Chan-
cellor Konrad Adenauer, of East
yerman unity proposals was not
a true expression of the will of
West Germany.

Speaking in a brilliantly lit and
cream coloured chamber which
was draped with the flags of all
nations Grotewohl said:

“Despite Adenauer's rejection,
All-German talks are already
going on”.

Grotewohl charged that Aden-
auer by placing American interests
above those of his own country
was steering West Germanty
‘straight into a new war’.

“All-German unity cannot be
bievented—Adenauer is isolated
aid he knows he cannot stop the
lorce of public opinion, The core
of the problem is West German
remilitarisation, but a German
civil war can be averted if an All-
German council is formed. The
split of Germany leads to remili-
tarisation and war, while an All-
German council could only lead
tc peace and progress,

“We do not want to quarrel
with West Germany, we want te
negotiate, We want to let bygones

be bygones. We do not ‘want to
quarrel about the past.’’ Grote
wohl said.



—Reuter,

4 Battalions Wiped Out

. LONDON, Jan. 30.
Vietnamh-Indo-Chinese —_insur-
gents claimed in a communique
to-day to have wiped out four
French Union battalions in a five
days battle north of Hanoi accord-
ing to a new Chinese News report
received here. The cpnaeciniecs
said that despite intervention by
French planes and artillery, Viet-
namh forces had defeated Euro-
pean troops and crack African

units taking 750 prisoners.
—Reuter

Pleven said neutralists would
disappear “into thin air” when the
French army, rebuilt and strong,
stood besides her allies “ready for
the first battle should aggression
occur,”

_ “France is your ally and not
just a fair weather friend,” he
said.

Pleven said that the coming
general elections in France would

produce a larger and_ stronger
majority “to back our policy of
national independence, of hard

work for social*security and social
progress,”

After reviewing the war in
Indo-China and the costs in money
and in dead which this meant to
the French people, Pleven said.
“we hope we can lighten this bur-
den and employ our ‘strength to
greater effect in western Europe
which is for all of us the main
front.

But this will be possible only
when peace has come to Asia, and
when the peoples of Indo-China
are able to assure their own secur-
ity against Communist forces
Pleven reminded newspapermen
that economic action in defence of
the free world was necessary, as
well as military action, and that a
common effort should be organised
‘in such a way that our economies
will not be dislocated by changes
and sacrifices involved in’ rapid
rearmament,”

“Some steps have receatly been

aken in the right direction, but in | Democrat
»ur opinion they are not yet suffi- | proposal
stent. Taking for an example what | Committee.

148 been done vegarding
he new organisation does
208se88 enough recovery power.







PRICE: FIVE,CENTS



‘Navy Hurls Rockets



|

; rawja “Volunteer Freedom Corps”
naterials in short supply, we think | opened
not | Europeans.

Gun Was Not
Russian Made

WASHINGTON, Jan, 30.

Two American military writers
Said to-day that the supposed
“1950 Russian made” tommygur
brandished. by Americans in the
Security Council recently was
actually made in a Korea factory
The gun captured in Korea wa:
produced as evidence that the Rus-
sians were supplying Koreans witt
orms.

An article written for Look
magazine by Garrett Underhil!
and Ronald Schiller said the gun
had been sent to Warren Austin
American delegate by Genera)
Mac Arthur's Intelligence Head
quarters,

“Fortunately,” the article said
the “Russian delegate refused te
look at it”

The writers
mistake to the “incredible ignor-
once of enemy weapons”
United States army.

The article headed the “tragedy
of the United States army” said
the army was “bureaucratic, in-
efficient and introverted”. The
writers said American forces in
Korea were not prepared to meet
Russian made T 34 tanks though
\ne Russians had used them in the
second world war,

“Bigger bombs and wonder
weapons rather than new ways of
fighting, or superior spirit or ini-
tiative, were to defeat the Com-
munists’ gigantic land armies,” the
article said.

“The only flaw in these plans
were that like Maginot Generals,
our leaders failed to ask the enemy
if he would play the role they
assigned him.”

—Reuter,



Argentina May Give
Anti-Flu Vaccine
TO BRITAIN

BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 30.

Argentina is preparing to sup-
ply anti-fia-vaccine not onty’to all
countries in Latin America asking
for it, but also to Britain herself,
according to officials of the Minis-
try of Public Health, In the belief
that the European epidemic may
reach Latin American shores in
March, large quantities of waccine
are being produced, according to
these officials and measures are
being prepared to immunise the
whole nation if necessary. A
floating hospital—a former navy
transport Chaco—was established
in Buenos Aires port today for the
reception of all flu cases arriving
from overseas, Ministries of Pub-
lic Health of all Latin American
Republies are expected to be rep-
resented at a conference to be held
here during the latter part of
February to discuss the co-ordi-
nation of steps to combat the flu
epidemic, should if assume serious

proportions in this continent.
—Reuter,

Senators Ask For
Foreign Legion

WASHINGTON, Jan. 30.

Two Senators urged Congress
to-day to authorise the recruiting
of a United States Foreign Legion
to be composed of a million or
more anti-Communist young men
of other nations, Senators Henry
Cabot Lodge, Republican ee |
chusetts) and Edwin C, Johnson,
(Colorado)

before a

made the)
Senate Sub-
Mr. Lodge urged that
be
Asiatics as well as
The Corps could be-
250,000 recruits in

to

gin with

The social structure effort has|Europe but aim for an eventual
yeen greatly consolidated in the | 2,000,000 men.—Reuter

‘ast three’ years through the help
of thé Marshall Plan, But it is stii
‘ragile. The reappearance of infla-
ion wottld disrupt it beyond hope
of recovery.

It. would create a favourable
sround for Communist propaganda

{n_ my opinion our fight against | 4shed today by mid-winter’s cold-
nflation must be the fundamental | ¢St weather .

sreoccupation of the Atlantic Alli-

mee as it has a direct bearing on central part of the country and it

iational defence.

President Truman and French in Canada than in many parts of
®remier Rene Pleven had resumed | the mid-continent,

heir discussions in the White
fouse Cabinet room today.

Snow which had fallen. heavily 'Z¢ro in the mid-west. One reading
hroughout the night and mornng)W@S 43 degrees below zero centi-
stopped just before Pleven arrived | #rade.

at the White House. Driving con-
@® On page 7.

Foreign Office Should
Close Honduras Question

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON; Jan 30.
The Foreign Office should not
renew the offer to Guaternala,to
submit the dispute regarding
British Honduras to the Inter-
national Court. That is the view
of Conservative M.P. Mr. Peter
Smithers.
In the House of Commons
was told by Mr
Davies, Under-Secretary
for Foreign Affairs, that the For-

| Inside the House of Commons, |@ign Office were still considering
| Food Minister Maurice Webb re-|Whether to renew the offer which

jceived representatives of
er. butchers throughout the
try districts in the light of
jthe present position.—Reuter,

ma



26,000 expires next month.

| “I am sure it is not the view
lof the people in British Hondur
‘that the offer should be re

said Mr. Smithers

“What I would like the Foreigr.| passe now in its seventh month |
Office to do is to close the offer| was believed to have been one
if Guatemala ask that] of
the dispute be taken before the] British

and then

International

Court to agree to
reconsider that propozal.”
It is believed here that the

Colonial Office would also like to|@4 to Madrid i

see the offer at least temporarily
shelved, But the Foreign Office
view is understood to be that so



|
i



Cold Wave Hits U.S.

NEW YORK, Jan. 30.
Most of the United States was

A bitter cold wave gripped the

was warmer near the Arctic circie

For the second da¥ in succession,
temperatures dropped far below

Temperatures were below freeze
all the way to the Rio Grande
valley, The cold threatened citrus
and vegetables in the rich agricul. |
tural region,—Reuter,



MEAT TALKS

BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 30.
The Anglo-Argentine meat im-

the topics discussed when
Ambassador Sir John!
Balfour paid a farewell visit to}

President Peron today
Balfour who has been appoint
leaving by air -to- |
morrow ‘at midnight for London
accompanied by Lady Balfour
An Embassy spokesman said he |
and the President had “a lor





long as the offer remains open, friendly” talk.

there is a perfect answer to any| Asked about meat following the |

Guatemalan claims that they are rnost recent breakdown in negotia

being fa treated in regard) tions, the spokesman said Vari

to Britist ra fe pending matters were t ed
—Can Press. or Reuter |
4

And Shells Againsi
North Koreans

TOKYO, Jan. 30.

UNITED NATIONS rocket-ships swept in under

the bows of battleships, cruisers and destroyers
to hurl tons of rockets into the Kansong area, about.
18 miles north of the 38th parallel, on the Korean

east coast tonight.
The small port was bat
ing when shells from th

tered from carly this m4rn-
e world’s biggest baviieship,

the United States ‘‘Missouri’’, roared over the

masts of minesweepers
Other naval units joined in

clearing the nearby waters.
the bombardment that contin-

ued unabated throughout the day and into the night.
South of the parallel smoke from the ruins of battered Kans-

nung which South Korean
naval and air bombardment
ern front North
struck back

hard at adve

troops entered yesterday after
still rose in the air. On the west-

Korean and Chinese Communist Forces

ancing United Nations troops

battering them with the heaviest Communist artillery ever

heard in Korea in three m«

attributed the U.K. Supports
"! Amended U.S. |

Resolution.

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 30.

The Soviet delegate, Se Myon
Tsarapkin, resumed the attack on
the United States resolution brand-
ing Communist China as an aggres-
sor in Korea when the United
Nations Political Committee met
tonight for the second time today

He said that the Resolution was
“designed to widen even further
the scope of the war.” Like the
Polish delegate Katz Suchy, who
had spoken in similar terms in the
afternoon meeting of the Com-
mittee, Tsarapkin asserted that the
United States had exposed itself
as the opponent of a_ peaceful
settlement,

An Aggressor

Sir Gladwyn Jebb, British dele-
gate to the United Nations Polit!-
cal Committee, told the Committee
foday that following the Lebanese
amendment to the American Reso-
tution branding Communist China
a@s an aggressor in Korea he had
now been instructed by the Brit'sh
Government to vote for the Amert-
can Resolution,

Sir Benegal Rau, Chief Indiar.
delegate, told the United Nations
Political Committee today that the
Chinese Communist Government
had been agreeable to discussing a
ceasefire in Korea at the first meet-
ing of the proposed Seven Nation
Conference set out in the As
Arab Resolution,



—Reuter.





TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
RING 3113

DAY OR NIGHT





onths.
Fierce ground fighting
northwest of Suwen which
\miles southeast of Inchon,
}Arthur’s soldiers struck



Mac-
strongly
fortified Chinese defence positions
lamong snow covered hills five to

seven miles from the
walled city.
|. Sixteen-inch and five-inch guns
of the Mighty Mo alone hurled
more than 200 rounds during the
first hour

Forty miles to the south on the
east coast the guns of the
American destroyer Forest Royal
supported the United Nations
eround forces who during the past
two days have fought their first
action with Communist forces of
lany size, just south ef Kangnung.

ancient

Naval Gantire

South*Ru.ean spearheads swept
into Kangnung yesterday behind
a protective steel curtain put
down by naval gunfire and sup-
ported fighters 1,200 yards ahead
of advancing soldiers

During the night naval gunners



pinpointed their targets by the
,ald of phosphorus shell which
enabled them to “zero in’.

Sea Furies and Fireflies from

British Ught carriers. teamed up
with American faval planes for
nearly 200 sortié& in close suppart
c\ the te Nations Forres,
south of Seoul.

The Fifth Airforce this morning
was reported spotting 1,200
vehicles moving on North Korean
tighwevs during the night. it*
suggested that Communists were
stepping up their reinforcements
of troops and supplies to stem the
United Nations “limited objective”
action which began five days ago.

Two convoys, 500 vehicles each
were heading sauthwards — one
towaftds Pyongyang, the North
Korean capital, and the other to—
wards Seoul the abandoned South
Korean capital.

It had been reported
today that the United
Forces were slowly but surely
maintaining their advance on
{Seoul and Inchon against “light
to moderate’ Communist resist-
ance,—Reuter.






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Attlee Says More



Two Deputies
Resign From

Wartime Controls| Parliament

A omin
re C gZ
LONDON, Jan. 30.
PRIME MINISTER ATTLEE told the House of
Commons today that Britain will have to bring
back many wartime controls to carry out her new
£4,700,000,000 arms programme. The Prime Minis-
ter meant to say this yesterday in his statement on
the new defence drive but accidentally skipped over
it while reading his speech.

Among controls likely are: y
Compulsory direction of labour from civil work to arms

factories. :
Control of engagements—meaning that workers will not be
allowed to quit their jobs without permission from the Min-

istry of Labour. : : ; ;
Dilution of Labour—allowing outsiders to enter skilled in-

dustries, particularly engineering.
~~, Authoritative quarters said after

Attlee’s statement that these
H-Bomb: Real



measures will not be operated
Or Imaginary? |

more than is absolutely necessary.
They might mean some cogflict

WASHINGTON, Jan. 30.
One year ago to-morrow, Presi-

dent Truman gave the momentous
order to the U.S. Atomic Energy
Commission_to get to work on the
hydrogen bomb. Today, witn
armed. conflict raging in Korea.
and with a third World War a
grim possibility, there is abundant
evidence that atomic scientists
went to work with vigour and
promptness,

But what progress they have
made and how near they are to
exploding fhe superweapon that
could level cities and wipe out
armies is secret. It is so closely
guarded that best informed people
on the outside don’t even agree on
whether the H-Bomb ever can be
developed. : ;

William L. Laurence of the
New York Times, the only re-
porter allowed to see any of the
wartime development of the
atomic fission bomb, said in a
recently published book that the
first H blast may occur this Spring
or Summer.

Yet David E. Lilienthal, former
Chairman of the Atomic Energy
Commission said only last week
that there is only a _ remote
possibility that the H-bomb can
be built at all.

The Commission itself has the
chance io give some nfficial
in its semi-annual report due to-
morrow, but-the odds are heavily
against unything beyond the ‘oft
repeated statement’ that the
H-bomb is somewhere between
the realm of the possible and the
probable.—(CP)

Beatification
For Pius X

VATICAN CITY, Jan, 30. _

Pope Pius the Tenth, who jis
said to have died of a tailed |
'



en

heart in 1914 because he had failed
to save the world from war, 1s
likely to be recommended for
beatification, the first step to Saint-
hood, it was believed here tonight.
The Vatican’s Congregation of
Rites met in solemn conclave today
to vote on whether to accept two
miracles claimed to have been per-
formed by Pope Pius the Tenth.
The present Pontiff, Pope Pius the
Twelfth, presided over today’s
meeting. The two miracles claimed
to have been pefformed by Pope
Pius the Tenth were the cure of
two nuns from malignant growths
—Reuter.

Refuse Red Request

PARIS, Jan. 30.

The French Assembly tonight
refused by 405 votes to 175 a
Communist request for a debate
tomorrow on the dissolution last
Friday of the World Federation of
Trade Unions, the World Federa-
tion of Democratic Youth and the
International Demoeratic Federa-
tion of Women Organizations. The
Assembly will decide on February
13. whether a debate on the legal-
ity of these dissolutions is admis-
sible.—Reuter

Special Ambassador
OTTAWA, Jan. 30.





J. Scott MacDonald, Ambassa- | making

cor to Brazil, has been appointed
special Ambassador of Canada at
the inauguration of Getulio Var-
gas as President of Brazil, it was
announced today. ;
MacDonald was to present hist
letter today to outgoing President
FEurico Gaspar Dutra at Rio de
Janeiro. Tomorrow at the presi-
dential palace, he will transmit to
Pre f#dent Vargas a message from
the Canadian Prime Minister,
Louis St, Laurent—Reuter,

Professor Dies Aged 75

STUTTGART, Jan. 30.—
Austrian born Professor Ferdi-
nand Porsche, designer of the
German Volkswagen, died here
today aged 75.
Srotesinr Porsche suffered a
stroke ten days ago and his ¢on-
dition was aggravated by pneu~
monia. His body will be taken to
Austria for burial. .
Porsche's latest design was a
streamlined much improved ver-
sion of the Volkswagen. -Reuter.

24,500 REDS DEAD
TOKYO, Jan. 30

United Nations Naval Forces
Headquarters here claimed today
naval action had killed 24,500
North Korean and Chinese troops
since the Korean war began. Ships
of nine nations contributed to the
overall total, the Headquarters
stated.—Reuter.







| Algerian coast.

with trade unions.

Wherever possible, women will
be asked to take up arms work,
or replace men in other jobs.

Attlee also said today that fac-
tory and storage space would be
requisitioned where necessary
for the defence drive. Some less
essential production especially for
the home market would be re-
duced or stopped altogether.

Fraser Wighton reports that
Britain’s new £4,700,000,000 re-

armament plan announced in
Parliament yesterday already
faces attack by groups of Con-

servatives and some of the Gov-
ernment’s own supporters.

The broad concept of the plan
will receive the backing of a big
majority in Parliament.

But the proposed 15-day call up
of 235,000 army and air reservists
is being assailed from both sides
of the House of Commons.

A Socialist leftwing paper pre-
dicted today that when the arms
plan is discussed by Prime Min-
ister Attlee and his followers at a
private meeting of the Parliamen-
tary Labour Party tomorrow, it
will make these three main points: |

ROME, Jan. 30.

Two prominent Italian Com-
munist deputies who resigned from
the Party last Friday were today
understood to have tendered their
resignations from Parliament to
the President of the Lower House.

Their letter to the President was
believed to contain these two main
reasons for their resignations:

1. That Italy’s Communist
leaders have sapped the revolu-
tionary spirit of the masses by
making them believe that a Rus-
sian invasion is their only hope
of achieving communist society.»

2. That the Italian Cummunist
Party is subordinated to Moscow
whose interests do not always co-
incide with Italy's.

Simultaneously the Communist
Party’s National headquarters in
Rome after a hasty series of secret
meetings condemned the deputies
in a communique entitled “Two
Traitors”.

The Communist executive said
they. were “renegades without
principles; enemies of the working
class and of the Communist Party,
and instruments of the enemies of
Communism and of the Soviet
Union.” i

Palmiro Togliatti, Italian Com-
munist Party’s 58-year-old leader
was reported to be returning from
Moscow soon to face the danger
that the resignation of the two
deputies may provoke a big with-
drawal from the Party.

—Reuter

Russians Guard
Grounded Vessel

HELSINKI, Jan. 30.

Armed Russian éoastguards. to-
day stood aboard the Swedish
Nordic grounded in the Gulf of
Finland off Tallin, Estonia while
two Estonian tugs tried to drag
the ship clear,

The Nordic grounded in the 12-
mile limit in Russian territorial
waters and shipping circles here
were fearful Ynat Russia might
intern the crew.

The Swedish legation asked
Moscow for permission for Finnish
tugs to tow the ship back to
Helsinki on the other side of the
Gulf. Moscow replied that Russ‘
tugs would salvage the vessel.
The Captain reported the tugs



The call-up is an ‘ineffectual; insisted on towing him to Tallin.

political compromise. It is not
what Chiefs of Staff wanted, and
will cause the maximum of in-
convenience for the minimum of
military effectiveness.

Telescoping a five to seven
years’ programme into three years
without direction of labour or
extra controls, may lead te econo-
mic chaos,

Leftwingers are still doubtful
about the wisdom of rearming
Germany—some would rather
have seen an even bigger British
contribution. instead.

The main object of the call up
is to provide a guide to full scale
mobilisation.

At tomorrow’s meeting, Attlee
is likely to warn that any sectional
Socialist opposition to the re-
armament and call-up programme
would cause a rearmaments down-

~—Reuter.





Police Arrest
30 Communists

GAUHATI, Assam, Jan. 30,
Police today announced, the
arrest of 30 Communists in the
north-east Indian border state of
Assam after two days campaign
against “subversive underground
workers of the Indian Communist
Party’. Police also announced re-
wards for the capture or informa-
tion of 19 other Communists for
whom they are combing the hills!
and jungies of Kamrup district.
Police drives were prompted by
complaints by the population o:
lootmg and murder in the district
after last August’s earthquake.
—Reuter.



U.K. Must

Subsidise

W.I. Shipping

(From Our Own

Correspondent)
LONDON, Jan. 30.

The adjournment of the debate on West Indies Shipping is
being sought by Conservative members of the House of
Commons. Members of the West Indies sub-Committee of
Imperial Affairs Committee have been circularised by their
chairman asking them to ballot for the debate at the earliest

opportunity.

Round Table Talks
May End The War

LONDON, Jan. 30.
Kenneth Younger, British

In the meantime Conservative
MPs are putting down various
questions on West Indies shipping
in order to gain more information
for the purposes of debate.

On February 5, Mr. Peter
Smithers (Chairman of the West
Indies’ sub-Committee) will ask

Minister of State suggested here ‘yyy A. Barnes (Transport Minis~

tonight that a round table confer-
ence between the United States
and China might stop the Korea
war. Younger, who is now chief
Minister at the Foreign Office in
the absence of ailing Foreign Sec-
retary Ernest Bevin, was address-
ing a Labour Part: meeting. “In
recent weeks” he said “our dele-
gation at Lake Success has been
tremendous efforts te
keep negotiation alive. All the
United .Nations are concerned -in
this. “The chief parties to any
negotiation however must be the
United States and China, —Reuter

36 SURPRISED

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 30.

Thirty-six nations have public-
ly expressed surprise at the
American Resolution before the|
United Nations Political Com-!
mitiee to condemn Commun’st
China as an aggressor in Korea,

The list includes; Australia,
Belgium, Bolivia, Brazil, Britain,
Canada, Chile, Nationalist China,
Colombia, Cuba, Denmark, Dom-
inican Republic, Ecuador, El
Salvador, Ethiopia, France,





{ ter) what measures he proposes to

adopt to ensure that a proper
share of passenger traffic between
the United Kingdom and _ the
Caribbean remains in British
hands, in view of the construction
of two fast 20,000 ton French ships
for a similar service, and other
foreign competition.

“It is obvious that in some way,
paSsenger services from this coun-
try to the West Indies must be
subsidised” Mr. Smithers told me
today.

“What must be decided is how
best the subsidy should be
applied.”

Will Export Less

LONDON, Jan. 30.

John Edwards, Labour Member
of Parliament and Economic Sec-
retary to the Treasury declared
today rearmament would force
Britain to reduce her most im-
portant exports.

Though Britain earned more
from. other countries last year
than she paid them, it would be



; difficult to balance her overseas

Greecé, Haiti, Honduras, Israel.) accounts this year, he said in a

Lebanon, Liberia, Mexico, The
Netherlands, Newfoundland, Pan-
ama, Paraguay, Peru, The Phil’p-

pines, South Africa, Turkey,
Uruguay, Venezuela and Siam.
—Reuter.



STORM KILLS 3

ALGIERS, Jan. 30.

speech here.—Reuter.

WOMEN PROTEST

LONDON, Jan. 30
Women paraded outside Parlia-
ment here ay in protest against



j the rising cost of living, Some

cried and carried placards com-

The storm which swept Algeria|Plaining about the latest meat

and the western Mediterranean,
killed three people and almost
completely destroyed the small
fishing port of Chieffalo appeared
to be blowing itself out today.
Fishing boats and seaside huts
were wrecked all along the
—Reuter,



searcity, and
corned beef.
Inside the House of Commons,
Food Minister Maurice Webb re-
ceived representatives of 26,000
master. butchers throughout the

the rationing of

the present position.—Reuter,







JANUARY 31, 1951







%

miss. i






Z i
tm,
MLLE. NICOLE DROUIN, winner of tho “Miss France 1951” title
wears one of the dresses presented to her after winning the contest.

The dresses presented were worn by Edwige Feuill
PON ny 3 ge ere in the film

France Preparing
Strong Defence

WASHINGTON, Jan. 30.
FRENCH PRIME MINISTER, Rene Pleven said here today
that France was building up her strength steadily to do her
full part in the North Atlantic alliance.
He said in a speech to the National Press Club that under
the present defence buildup, France would have 20 regular
divisions in Europe by the end of 1953 with 100,000 more

men under arms thas, at th yeytbreak of World War.Ih
ns Pleven sa

Adenauer Will
Bring On War

Says Grotewohl

BERLIN, Jan, 30.

East German Premier Otto
Grotewohl in a broadcast over all
Soviet Zone stations to-day re-
affirmed his vow to work for All-
German unity,

Addressing a specially convened
session of the East German Parlia-
ment, he said that the recent
rejection by West German Chan-
cellor Konrad Adenauer, of East
German unity proposals was not
a true expression of the will of
West Germany.

Speaking in a brilliantly lit and
cream coloured chamber which
was draped with the flags of all
nations Grotewohl said:





French army, rebuilt ‘and strong,

the first battle should aggression
oceur,”

_ “France is your ally and not
just a fair weather friend,” he
said.

Pleven said that the coming
general elections in France would
produce a larger and stronger
majority “to back our policy of
[national independence, of hard
work for social*security and social
progress,”

After reviewing the war in
Indo-China and the costs in money
and in dead which this meant to
the French people, Pleven said.
“we hope we ean lighten this bur-
den and employ our ‘strength to
greater effect in western Europe
which is for all of us the main
front.

But this will be possible only
when peace has come to Asia, and



: said neutralists would
disappear “into thin air’ when the

stood besides her allies “ready for







PRICE: FIVE CENTS



Navy Hurls Rockets
And Shells Againsé

North Koreans

Gun Was Not]
Russian Made

WASHINGTON, Jan, 30.

Two American military writers
Said to-day that the supposed
“1950 Russian. made” -tommygup
lbrandished by Americans in the
Security Council recently was
actually made in a Korea factory
The gun captured in Korea war
produced as evidence that the Rus-
sians were supplying Koreans wit
orms.

An article written for Look
magazine by Garrett Underhil!
and Ronald Schiller said the gun
had been sent to Warren Austin
American delegate by Genera!
Mae Intelligence
quarters,

“Fortunately,” the article said
the “Russian delegate refused te
look at it”

The writers attributed the
mistake to the “incredible ignor-
once of enemy weapons”
United States army.

The article headed the “tragedy
of the United States army” said
the army was “bureaucratic, in-

Arthur's Head

; efficient and introverted”, The
F aS i % writers said Ameri¢an forces in
: EPA ig Ween oe Korea were not prepared to meet

Russian made T 34 tanks though Tsarapkin,

tne Russians had used them in the
second world war,

“Bigger bombs and wonder
Weapons rather than new ways of
fighting, or superior spirit or ini-
tiative, were to defeat the Com-
munists’ gigantic land armies,” the
article said,

“The only flaw in these plans
were that like Maginot Generals,
our leaders failed to ask the enemy



TOKYO, Jan. 30.

UNITED NATIONS rocket-ships swept in under

the bows of battleships, cruisers and destroyers
to hurl tons of rockets into the Kansong area, about
18 miles north of the 38th parallel, on the Korean
east coast tonight.
The small port was battered from early tiis marn-
ing when shells from the world’s biggest bavi.eship,
the United States “Missouri’’, roared over the

masts of minesweepers clearing the nearby waters.
Other naval units joined in the bombardment that contin-
ued unabated throughout the day and into the night.

South of the parallel smoke from the ruins of battered Kans-
nung which South Korean troops entered yesterday after
naval and air bombardment still rose in the air. On the west-

ern front North Korean and Chinese Communist Forces
struck back hard at advancing United Nations troops

battering them with the heaviest Communist artillery ever

heard in Korea in three months.

~ \ miles southeast of Inchon,
{ IK. Supports oes soldiers struck strongly

““! Amended U.S.

Resolution

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 30.

Soviet delegate, Se Myon
resumed the attack on
the United States resolution brand -
ing Communist China as an aggres-
sor in Korea when the United
Nations Political Committee met
tonight for the second time today

The

He said that the Resolution was |
“designed to widen even further
the scope of the war.” Like the
Polish delegate Katz Suchy, who
had spoken in similar terms in the

if he would play the role they |afternoon meeting of the Com-
assigned him,” mittee, Tsarapkin asserted that the
—Reuter, United States had exposed itself
as the opponent of a peaceful

settlement,

Argentiria May Give
Anti-Flu Vaccine
TO BRITAIN

BUENOS AIRES, Jan, 30.

Argentina is preparing to sup-
ply anti-flu vaccine not onty to all
countries in Latin America asking
for it, but also to Britain herself,
according to officials of the Minis-
try of Public Health. In the belief
that the European epidemic may
reach Latin American shores in
March, large quantities of waccine
are being produced, according to

these officials and measures are
being prepared to immunise the
whole nation if necessary, A

floating hospital--a former navy
transport Chaco—-was established
in Buenos Aires port today for the
reception of all flu cases arriving
from overseas, Ministries of Pub-
lic Health of all Latin American
| Republics are expected to be rep-
} resented at a conference to be held
jhere during the latter part of
; February to diseuss the co-ordi-
nation of steps to combat the flu
epidemic, should it assume serious
proportions in this continent.
—Reuter,

An Aggressor

Sir Gladwyn Jebb, British dele-
gate to the United Nations Polit'-
cal Committee, told the Committee
today that following the Lebanese
amendment to the American Reso-
lution branding Communist China
as an aggressor in Korea he had
now been instructed by the Brit'sh
Government. to vote for the Amerti-
can Resolution,

Sir Benegal Rau, Chief Indiar
delegate, told the United Nations
Political Committee today that the
Chinese Communist Government
had been agreeable to discussing a
ceasefire in Korea at the first meet-
ing of the propased Seven Nation
Conference set out in the Asian-
Arab Resolution,

—Reuter.





TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
RING 3113

DAY OR NIGHT





Fierce ground fighting raged
northwest of Suwon which is 25

Mac-

| fortified Chinese defence positions
j among snow covered hills five to
j Seven miles from the ancient
j walled city.

Sixteen-inch and five-inch guns
of the Mighty Mo alone hurled
more than 200 rounds during the
| first hour.

Forty miles to the south on the
east coast the guns of the
American destroyer Forest Royal
supported the United Nations
ground forces who during the past
two days have fought their first
action with Communist forces of
any size, just south of Kangnung.

Naval Gunfire

South*Ru.ean spearheads swept
into Kangnung yesterday behind
a protective steel curtain put
down by naval gunfire ang sup-
ported fighters 1,500 yards ahead
of advancing soldiers,

During the night naval gunners



pinpointed their targets by the
,aid of phosphorus shell which
enabled them to “zero in’.

Sea Furies. and Fireflies from

British Ught carriers, teamed up
with American faval planes for
nearly 200 sorties in close support
of the, Disitag Nations Ferres,
south of Sedul.

The Fifth Airforce this morning
was reported spotting 1,200
vehicles moving on North Korean
tighwrs during the night. it*
cuggested that Communists were
stepping up their reinforcements
of troops and supplies to stem the
United Nations “limited objective”
action which began five days ago.

Two convoys, 500 vehicles each
were heading uthwards —— one
fowatds Pyongyang, the North
Korean capital, and the other to—
wards Seoul the abandoned South
Korean capital.






It had been reported earlier
today that the United Nations
Forees were slowly but surely
maintaining their advance on
}Seoul and Inchon against “light

to moderate” Communist resist-

ance.—Reuter.

“Despite Adenauer’s rejection,
All-German talks are already
going on”.

Grotewohl charged that Aden-
auer by placing American interests
above those of his own country
was steering West Germany
‘stvaight into a new war’.

“All-German unity cannot be
prevented—Adenauer is isolated
and he knows he cannot stop the
force of public opinion. The core
of the problem is West German
remilitarisation, but a German
civil war can be averted if an All-
German council is formed, The
split of Germany leads to remil!-
tarisation and war, while an All-
German council could only lead
tc peace and progress.

“We do not want to quarrel
with West Germany, we want te
negotiate. We want to let bygones
be bygones. We do not want to
quarrel about the past.” Grote
wohl said. —Reuter.

4 Battalions Wiped Out

; LONDON, Jan. 30.
Vietnamh-Indo-Chinese — insur-
gents claimed in a communique
to-day to have wiped out four
French Union battalions in a five
days battle north of Hanoi accord-
ing to a new Chinese News report
received here. The communique
said that despite intervention by
French planes and artillery, Viet-
namh forces had defeated Euro-
pean troops and crack African

units taking 750 prisoners.
—Reuter



when. the peoples of Indo-China
are able to assure their own secur-
ity against Communist forces
Pleven reminded newspapermen
that economic action in defence of
he free world was necessary, as
well as military action, and that a
commogn effort should be organised
‘in such a way that our economies
will not be dislocated by changes
and sacrifices involved in’ rapid
rearmament.”

“Some steps have receatly been
aken in the right direction, but in
xur opinion they are not yet suffi-
stent. Taking for an example what
has been done yegarding raw
naterials in short supply, we think
he new organisation does not
2o8sess enough recovery power.

The social structure effort has
yeen ‘greatly consolidated in the
last three years through the help
of thé Marshall Plan, But it is sti!
‘ragile, The reappearance of infla-
jon would disrupt it beyond hope
f recovery.

It. would create a favourable
sround for Communist propaganda
in my opinion, our fight against
nflation must be the fundamental
sreoceupation of the Atlantic Alli-
ince as it has a direct bearing on
tational defence.

President Truman and French
?remier Rene Pleven had resumed
heir discussions in the White
fouse Cabinet room today.

Snow which had failen heavily
hroughout the night and morn’ng
itopped just before Pleven arrived
at the White House. Driving eon-

® On page 7.

Foreign Office Should
Close Honduras Question

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON; Jan 30.

The Foreign Office should not
renew the offer to Guatemala to
submit the dispute regarding
British Honduras to the’ Snter-
national Court. ‘That is the view
of Conservative M.P. Mr. Peter
Smithers.

In the House of Commons
yesterday he was told by Mr.
Ernest Davfes, Under-Secretary
for Foreign Affairs, that the For-
eign Office were still considering
whether to renew the offer which
expires next month.

“I'am sure it is not the view

{country districts in the light of |of the people in British Honduras

|

that the offer should be renewed”

said Mr. Smithers.

“What I would like the Fo*cigr.
Office to do is to close the offer
and then if Guatemala ask that
the dispute be taken before the
International Court to agree to
reconsider that propoval.”

It is’ believed here that the
Colonial Office would also like to
see the offer at least temporarily
shelved.

view is understood to be that SOland the

long as the offer remains open,
there is a perfect answer to any
Guatemalan claims that they are

being unfairly treated in regard

to British Honduras,
—Can Press.

‘

But the Foreign Office | 2ccompanied by Lady Balfour.






, 66

Senators Ask Yor |" ANG I ve smoke

Kr e E .

‘oreign Legion

WASHINGTON, Jan. 30, S 9?
ay ane ee Cores| CHEM ever since
to-day to authorise the recruiting @

of a United States Foreign Legion rca

to be composed of a million or y

more anti-Communist young men ae

of other nations, Senators Henry | =F

;Cabot Lodge, Republican (Massa- ; (|

chusetts) and Edwin C, Pennaoe |

Democrat (Colorado) made the}

proposal before a Senate Sub-

Committee. Mr, Lodge urged that

a “Volunteer Freedom Corps” be

opened to Asiatics as well as

Europeans. The Corps could be-

gin with 250,000 recruits in
Europe but aim for an eventual
2,000,000 men.—Reuter





“T know. One's
first du Maurier is quite
a revelation, They showed
me quite a new standard
of enjoyment,’’ 4

Cold Wave Hits U.S.

NEW YORK, Jan. 30.

Most of the United States was
lashed today by mid-winter’s cold—
est weather.

A bitter cold wave gripped the
central part of the country and |
was warmer near the Arctic circie
in Canada than in many parts of
the mid-continent,

For the second da¥ in succession,
temperatures dropped far below
zero in the mid-west. One reading
was 43 degrees below zero centi-
grade.

Temperatures were below freeze
all the way to the Rio Grande
valley, The cold threatened citrus
and vegetables in the rich agricul-!
tural region,— Reuter,

“T've never found anything | *#
else so cool and smooth —
and I expect you'll say I
smoke far too many.”

‘||
7
{
*You can’t have too many du Maurier
with this little filter tip to protect your

throat, Besides it adds enormously to
the flavour.”’










MEAT TALKS

BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 30,
The Anglo-Argentine meat im-
passe now in its seventh month
was believed to have been one



“And the result —given
the finest tobacco in the
first place—is superb.”

of the topics discussed when \

‘ " N
British Ambassador Sir John aU Ps eae
Balfour paid a farewell visit to} ALS
President Peron today . $1 .00 for 50

Balfour who has been appoint-
ed to Madrid is leaving by air to-

There'll never be a better cigarette
morrow ‘at midnight for Landon |

du MAURIER

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CiG

SOLE DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD., BRIDGETOWN

Se — — ———

An Embassy spokesman said he |
President had “a
\ friendly” talk.

Asked about meat following the }
rnost recent breakdown in negotia- |
tions, the spokesman said: ‘Vari-
ous pending matters were touched
upon,” —Reuter *

long



oul

= inde



—

PAGE

oe

Two

IS Excellency
and Lady Savage
panied by their daughter Pat, Mr.

and Mrs. Hopwood and Maj. Denis

Vaughan, the Governor’s A.D.C
attended

_ Inspector Geieral”’
Deputy Speaker

ON. SIR GERALD WIGHT,
Deputy Speaker of the Trini-
dad Legislative Council, has re-
turned to Trinidad after spending
a week's holiday in Barbados. His
mother who came over with him
has also returned. They were-stay-
ing at the Crane Hotel.

Now In Business

ME: H, REDDEKOPP, Repre-
sentative of Holiday Travel
Consultants of Canada Ltd., who
spent a few days in Trinidad, re-
turned over the week-end by
B.W.1.A. Their bureau at Cave
Shepherd's is now in operation.

Trinidad Turfite

M*. ALEX CHIN, Trinidad tur-
4 fite and Mrs. Chin who are
in Barbados on a short visit are
due to’ return to Trinidad this
afternoon by B.W.I.A.

They are staying at Super Mare
Guest House.

Investigating

ISS) DOROTHEA BEACH,
Dietician and Nutritionist
who is travelling around the West
Indies on a visit, conducting in-
vestigations along the lines of her
work is a guest at the Savoy Hotel,
Bay Street. Although born in the
U.S., her parents are West Indians.
She will be continuing her tour in
another few days and hopes to
visit Barbados again.

Senior Partner
R. H. C. MEDLAM, Senior
Partner of Fitzpatrick

Graham and Co., of London, Char-
tered Accountants, who was in
Barbados for a few days accom-
panied by his wife, left yesterday
afternoon by B.W.I.A. for Trini-
dad. They were staying at the
Ocean View Hotel

Governing Director

R. AND MRS. WILLIAM
BRYDEN who spent a short
holiday here staying at the Colony
Club, have returned to Trinidad,
Mr. Bryden is Governing Direc -
tor of Messrs. A. S. Bryden and
Sons Ltd., in Trinidad.

Golf And Carnival

R. SHIRLEY ATWELL,

Manager of the City Garage
Co., was among the passengers
leaving for Trinidad yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1.A. While
in Trinidad he will see some of
the golf tournament between Bar-
bados and Trinidad and will also
be in Trinidad for Carpival.

For Trinidad Holiday

RS. FRED NICHOLLS left

for Trinidad yesterday after-
noon by B.W.1.A, to spend three
months’ holiday with her son-in-
law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
Ray Packer.



@NORNELIUS NEPOS records
that the Satrap Tissaphernes,
after defeating Cyrus at the battle
of Cunaxa, was so hungry that he
took a great bite out of the plate
on which his meat was piled.

I read that those who hunger
for ice-cream, which to-day is
like thirsting for ditch-water will
soon be able to buy it in “edible
cartons.” The purpose behind
this piece of social welfare is not
to supplement the people’s food
but to “discourage the scattering
of litter at beauty spots.” If this
campaign is successful, I look
forward ta the day when all our
food will be sold in edible cartons,
When the food aupelies are ex-
hausted ‘there will still be the
cartons. This will save tin.
Hardware could also be saved by
serving food on something edible,
If knives, forks, spoons, and
glasses could be made edible life
would be one long feast,

You can eat this to-morrow

UT if litter is to be abolished,
newspapers, cigarette car-
tons, match boxes, and old boots
must all be made edible, nay,
even nutritious. It will give one
a thrill of civic pride to hear a
mother at some beauty spot
shouting to her husband: “AIf,
make Eddie finish up that matcb-
box.” We must eat our way io
a more hygienic life. Brom to-
morrow this column will be fla-
voured with vanilla.

Murder at Muckhurst
(cont'd)

HE tension in the library was
almost painful when Lady
Gigglesworth came in. Under the
deft questioning of Malpractice,
she grew haggard. She admitted







the Governor
accom—

the Bridgetown Plaza
last night and saw the film “The

: BY THE WAY ee a by Beachcomber



Three In One

‘HE next exhibition at the Bar-
bados Museum opens on
Saturday, February 3rd. Three
peogle are exhibiting their work
simultaneously, Mr, =H. RB.
Broodhagen will exhibit sculpture
and painting, Marjorie Brood-
hagen paintings and water colours,
and paintings and water colours

by John Harrison, the British
Council’s ‘Arts Officer in the
Caribbean,

From The Beginning

R. FRED FERREIRA, one of
the engineers with Messrs.
J. N. Harriman and Co., Ltd.,
jJeft yesterday afternoon for Trini-
dad by B.W.I.A. Fred has been
in Barbados since. the work on the



En Route To U.K.

M* and Mrs, Marshall Camp-
bell from South Africa are
n ’ p i
Colembie. They have been in *® ‘Ke UP a new appointment.
the West Indies for six weeks,
spent in Barbados anq Trinidad,
On board on Monday to meet
them was Sir Rupert Briercliffe. XPECTED to leave for Trini-
Mr. Campbell is the owner of dad today are Mr. Victor
a sugar farm in Zulu Land, South Marson and Mr. G. Amos. They
Africa. are going to Trinidad for Carnival
and will be returning on February
9th.

I understand that Fred will only
be in Trinidad for a little over a
week as he is going to Venezuela

Leaving To-day

Back From Cruise

R. FRANK MORGAN, pro-
: prietor of Club Morgana, re-
turned to Barbados yesterduy on

Continuing W,I. Tour
R. ROBERT SIMMONS, Chiet

the Colombie after making the Veterinary Officer at the Colo-
ten-day round-trip cruise to nial Office arrived on Friday Jan-
Jamaica. uary 26th and left on Monday by
5 B.G. Airways for Dominica, con-

Intransit tinuing his tour of the Caribbean

NTRANSIT on the Colombie
on Monday from Trinidad was

Moody Memorial

returning to England to resume which it is intended to pur-
his duties as Accountant in the chase a memorial bronze bust of

R-A.F. the late Dr, Harold Moody, has not

Mr. Camacho spent eight weeks’ yet been reached. Mr. George
holiday in Trinidad with his Greenwood, the treasurer of the
relatives. committee in England responsible

for the project is hopeful of the
money being waised within the
next fortnight. “Perhaps some
subseriptions may come from the
West Indies”, he said,

Back To England

AJ. and Mrs. T. E, Skewes-

Cox who spent a_ short
holiday with their son and
daughter-in-law, Maj. and Mrs.




















Scenes From Home

M. .L. Skewes-Cox left for
England on Monday by the HE C ’

sae ‘olonial Office (Welfare
Colombie. They arrived here _ Department), in co-operation

three weeks ago by the Golfito. with the British’ Council, hav
. ‘ . launched a new venture to keep
Staying With Relative woof Inaiun Students in Britain
informed of the changes takin;
Ri TAROLD CHRISTIAN pigee "in the Caribbean, a
Monday by B.W.1I.A. to spend a ‘heir absence from home. This
holiday in Barbados. He is staying consists of film shows, the first of
with his sister-in-law _ Mrs. Woe’ indian students at Cambridge
i , St indi s :
anes wthicucgrare thritcin, deictwe University, Mr, Charles Mills, the
Special Flight

Colonial Office liaison officer, has

announced that another show will

RANS CANADA AIRLINES take place shortly in London, for

are operating a special flight West Indian students in London
from Canada through Bermuda, Colleges and Hospitals.

Barbados to Trinidad and return | thrary Enthusiasts

today. The flight is expected to
arrive at Seawell before mid- ORE West Indian students are
now mak use of the

day on its way to Trinidad. ng
library facilities provided by the

Greetings
‘ West India Committee at their
T THE OPENING ceremony yondon headquarters in Norfolk
of the Y.W.C.A. on Mon Gtpeet,

day, Sir Allan Collymore, Chief

Justice, who is ill, sent greetings Last week, at one time about 4
to the new organisation by Lady dozen students were reading West
Collymore and his regret at his Indian newspapers and _ books
enforced absence, about the West Indies.





that she had been in the library yesterday ,took down the rostrum
at 2 am. For what purpose? She raiis to give himself more room.
was silent. “To leave poison, The audience applauded.

perhaps?” said Malpractice. Her
faint “Yes” drew a startled cry
from her husband. “Elvira!” he
breathed. Malpractice held out

—News paragraph.

T was at Milan, if we remem-

the tell-tale cup. “You put the ber aright, the great Cali-
poison in this cup?” “Yes.” gristionphitily who first started
“Why?” “To kill rats.” “Why this lark.

such strong poison?” “To make F

certain.” “Was this horse here . Making a 1ew. practice swings,

at the time?” “No.” “Why did the maestro found he was giving
you wait until 2a.m. to put the harpist (a Miss Olsen) a
ison in a cup for rats?’ Lady severe rap on the down beat, and
igglesworth turned paler. Fin- the whole of the string section
ally she said: “I woke and had to duck in unison_producing
remembered I had not left the 4 remarkably foolish effect.
poison.” “Was the door locked
on the inside when you entered
the library?” “No.” “Did you
lock it on the inside when you
came out?” “No.” Malpractice
paced the room, At some time

between 2 a.m. and say 4.30 a.m., 3%. ”
when Bucket found ‘the animal, ‘Little Maestro,” as he was affec.

an unknown horse must have tionately called, was suspended
walked into the room, locked the PY ,,Wires in the middle of the
door, and drunk the poison— Auditorium, where he was com-
provided that Lady Gigglesworth Paratively clear of all obstacles.
was not shielding someone; or

Shaky Story

herself, \
TART your day right by lis-
A MAN who was eating fish tening to a shocking story of
told me he had met Mr. a man who went to the doctor be-
James Thurber in Hollywood out cause he had the shakes.
on his first visit. There were | He shook so badly that it was
oranges hanging golden in the impossible to count’ the fingers
trees, fairy lights inthe garden, on his hand, hhee sshhookk
soft music, softer women, and Hiikkee tthhiiss.
wine. “Tell me, Mr. Thurber, “Tell me,” said the doctor, “do
What du you think of Hollywood?” you drink much?” “Well, yes,”
‘ a 4 he said, “II ddrriinnkk qquuiittee
‘I tell you what,” said Mr. aa bbiitt.’. “How much?” asked
Thurber, “F have a horrid feeling the doctor, “That’s ddiiffificcuulltt
that any moment now the boat to say,” said the man.
will dock and we'll all never see = “Well, do you d@rink as much as
each other again,” a bottle a day?” insisted the

H doctor.
Room to swing a baton “What!” said ‘the man. “One
Basil Cameron, conducting the bottle—good heavens I spill that
London Philharmonic Orchestra much.”

An experiment was tried by
taking down the balustrading of
the royal box and moving the
upper circle up two feet. This was
found to be unsatisfactory, and
so, for the rest of the season, the

Second Story



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little red

happens to be white. There wi

a halfdozen other children there, ®ise.

all much younger than I, and there him.

hog also Mickey
m.

Mickey at Lawlor’s School for
professional children. Now Mickey.

took me in hand and showed me
the ropes.

He was tough, pnes, gifted,
and loyal. He t me not to be
afraid of anybody jon the lot,
great or small, and never to do
anything I didn’t want to, simply
because other people said I must.

new runway at Seawell began. |/’d_ taken it; he’d had a heart-

breaking time
Mickey and I have had a good,
solid relationship over the years,
not like a brother and sister, be-
cause it was never that intimate,
and not—to the disappointment of
movie-goers, I guess — in any
‘way romantic.

he respected me, and I him.

easy to think the world revolves
around Hollywood.
and live it, your friends are mixed
up in it,
dogged by it,
is measured against it—will this
be good or bad for your career?
— You never get
fiom it, no matter where you go
or what you do,

acting and if I couldn’t do it any
place else,

Mr. Alex Camacho who is now HE target of 200 guineas with ag and collect pennies in a

ive in a world like that.
you grow up in it the way I did,
it’s hard to acquire a perspective
in the first place, I wasn’t a baby
when I went there, but at four-
teen I was impressionable, excited,
— eager to make good at any
cost.

ing experiences most
and I was supercharge:
kind of physical energy that spills

stubborn children who have to be
led by the hand.

was wonderfully wise — he knew
when to treat a fourteen-year
old kid like a woman and when
to treat her like a baby. I often

died of pneumonia a few weeks
son the night before my father igather.

the air,
Dad’s best friend, telephoned and



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Judy Garland’s Story
Hy Judy Garland
As Told To Michael Drury

I ‘went to school in M.G.M’s ing me.



I knew then that Dad
schoolhouse, Wwhichgwas dying; he. was too sick to

ve been allowed a radio other-
I sang my heart out for
By morning, he was gone.

About six months after, Metro
signed me—I had begun to think
they put me under contract just
tc send me to school — another
girl my age walked into. the

choolroom, Her name was Deanna
urbin.

Nobody had ever looked so oe
to me. We were the only adoles-
cent girls on the lot, and we

romptly formed a coalition and
Lecaihe fast friends. Eventually
somebody discovered they’d hired
us, and we made that awful two-
reeler together called “Every Sun-
day Afternoon.” Then she went
to Universal and became a really
big star, long before I got any-
where at all.

Never Jealous

I was never jealous of her. I
had no reason to be; we didn't do
the same kind of work, and any-
way, I liked her,

it was Mickey Rooney who gave
me my first real insight into act-
ing. I’d been in vaudeville ten
years, and I’d never read a line;
I only sang and danced,

When at last I got some parts at
Metro, in “Pigskin arade,”
“Thoroughbreds Don’t Cry,” and
“Broadway Melody,” I had to look
at the results sideways to make
them seem bearable. I thought
that I was bad. I had tried too
hard. I thought I overacted some~
thing awful. '

Rooney,
Several years before, I had met

It was good advice, and I wish
of it himself,

Professionally and as a person,

Hollywood
Hollywood is a place where it’s

You love it

your leisure time is
everything you do

wholly away

Then came my first Andy Hardy
picture, with Mickey clowning
around, but doing a brilliant job.
He was so easy, so natural.

Just before our first scene to-
gether, he took my hands and said,
“Honey, you gotta bdlieve this,
now. Make like you're singing it.”
And all at once I knew what I
had been doing wrong.

Good singing is a form of good
acting; at least it is if you want
people to believe what you’re sing-
ing. If you can make yourself
believe what you’re saying—and
you have to say some pretty silly
things in musicals —_ ever, ng
else falls into place. Your timing,
your gestures, your co-ordination,
all take care of themselves. -

Don’t misunderstand me; I love

I'd act on a street

at.
It’s hard to keep your perspect-
When

I had missed the gentle matur-
ris have,
with the

cut all over the place.

People like me don’t grow up
easily; they bounce. One day
they’re adults with a head full of
wisdom, and the next day they’re

I learned to relax, and I found
I could do a lot better.

The next big thing I learned
about acting came six years later
when I beat my head against my
first scene in “Meet Me in St.
Louis.”

(TO-MORROW: Judy’s big break,
her “Wizard of Oz” role; first
doubts and fears).

Wisdom

Remember that girl in the book
Kitty Foyle? She said her father



DOG SHOES —

LONDON.

Dog skins are being used in
England for gloves and shoe-lin-
ings—because of the shortage of

thought of that because I needed
my own father so much, but he

after I went to work at Metro.
I did a radio show with Al Jol-
died. Just before we went on

ther dressers said the ski
the doctor, x 7 i . at

compares favourably with goat
skin. Recently “pickled” or “half-
processed” dog hides were export-
ed to America.—I.N.S,

who was

asked me to do a specially good
job because Dad would be hear-





to catch her this time," he mutters.
At that minute Rosalie decides to
cross the road without looking to
see if anything is coming, and a

Rupert determines he must keep

Rosalie in sight, so he doesn’t wast
to speak othe tikes. The
little truant runs ty up the plst- :
form, finds another way out. amd. sexi driver shouts 2s he has to jam
although rain has to fall. she om hu brakes. She gets over, but
makes straight for town, wih Rupert has to stop sharply, and loses
Rupert in pursuit. “I sh2ll be able sghe of her.









SPE!
pLacE T H

WED — THUR.
and 12 midnight Set.

Whole Serial
“GHOST OF ZOREO

Featuring;
Clayton MOORE

GH
E
FRIDAY — SUN.

(1) “CAPTIVE GIRL”

with

Johnny WEISSMULLER



(%) “THE SECRET OF 8ST. IVES”

TODAY & TOMORROW 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
The Whole Action Serial:

“FLAMING FRONTIER
with JOHNNY MACK BROWN




54,6456

5996559





. MOVING FAST !!

A Small Shipment of

AGRICULTURAL FORKS
ONLY $4.70 §Facu

THE BRARKADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Hardware and Ironmongery Department Telephone No. 2039

a



Newsreel,
Poe The ee. 8.45 p.m. Composer ot
9 Pim.

9.15 p.m, Edith Osler, 9.
Tunes, u
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m.
Barker,
p.m, From the third Programme,

Aires”
said
to wonder
there
“blackmail”
(Minister for Food) at Argentina.



ere montane tae ee

Housewives’ Guide

PRICES in the local mar-
ket..for Christophenes and
Cabbage when the Advocate
checked yesterday were:

CHRISTOPHENES—

8 cents per pound.

CABBAGE—

30 cents per pound.

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

WEDNESDAY, Jan. 21, 1951.
7 am, The News, 7.10 a.m.



News

Analysis, 7.16 a.m. From the Editoriais,
7.25 a.m.
1 was there, 7.45 a.m. How to Woo, 8.15
am. Light Music, 845 a.m. People and
resources,
Home News from Britain, 9.15 a.m. Close
Down,
11.30 a.m. Listeners’ Choice,
Statement of Account, 12 noon The News.
12.10 p.m. News Analysis,
Close Down, 5 p.m
Weck, 5.15 p.m. Robert Casadesus, 5.45
pm, Rhythm Rendezvous, 6.15 p.m. From
. the third Programme,
jude; 6.45 p.m
p.m, The News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis,
715 p.m. Can we do it,

Programme Parade, 7.30 a.m

9 am, The News, 9.10 a.m.
11.15 a.m, Programme Parade,
11.45 a.m.

12.15 p.m
Composer of the

6.35 p.m. Inter-
Programme Parade; 4

8 p.m, Radio
8.15 p.m. Books to read, 8.3

Statement of Account,
pies,
10 p.m. The News,

10.45 p.m. Mid week talk, 11

6809 asm. oo. eee 176 mm
415—6 p.m. .. eee sees, 25.53 m,
6—7 15 pom. 31.42 m, and 48.48 m,.
745—) pom. 31.32 m. and 48.43 m



Argentina Has Not

Priced Meat Highly

LONDON, Monday.
The British paper Daily Mail

to-day described the Argentine
demands for an increase in the
price of her meat to Britain
‘moderate”’.

as

“We hold no brief for Buenos
this conservative paper
editorially, “But we begin
how much substance
in the charge of
flung by Webb,

was

“Our Government say the

Argentine is unfair to ask four
or five times the prewar price for
beef.

CROSSWORD



Across
I'his marine is true blue, (
and 7 Down, Useful at picnics if
Made to go oun hamper (10)
Like others he comes in dust. (6)
1pee are 4li sorts of letters tn
it. (3
Briefly the rock, (3)
Parts of leather. (5)
Little eyes are beneath her,
Ache for everybody. (4)
Sec’ Down
Goes one better than a baker's
dozen. (8)

(3)

it helps to ease matters. (3)

O'Grady made sweet in song. (5)

25 Dead. (5) 26. Vestment, (3)
Innocent and simple. (9)

Down

1. Grounded for 4 change. (8)

2 and 18 Across. A long pull to
start with finds us ending a dole-
ful state. (10)

we erent it for an tlega) gift.
(

3
4 A killer when doubled In. . (3) ”
. Quickiy. (5) 7. See 5 Across,

9 Acted (3)

‘3 You" fing nim beyond the
Rhine (6)

i4 Gring to the ground. (4)

16 Parehed tn the sun. (6)

iy Turn over and over. (4)

20 Even an angel changes to do this
for this, (4) 21. nge, (4)

44 Taken from a mHE bottle. (3)

lution Of Saturdays pugzle.——Across:

4 Growers: 7 ymn: 9. Swede: 11, Amy;
ars, 13. Rote; 14. Aliv; 16, Valid:

v: 20, Net; 21, orn; 22,

43. Warehouse. Down: 1,

ne
+,.2,, Grm: 5. Onset: 4,

Really: 6 Aesdenes: 8. Muth:
Oo Drv: 15 Omega: 17. stiri |

“19. Iris.



ELLE EL LLL A

SEER N TTY

Ms
,

7

~



i

“TIME MARCHES ON“
BUT -TEMCO’ KEEPS
, Goon TIME



THE CORNER



WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 31, 1951
9 BBL
| AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)



MATINEE : TODAY at 5 p.m
TONIGHT & TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.30
Ray Milland, Florence Marly

in
“SEALED VERDICT”
trodevick Crawford, John Hoyt, John Ridgely
A Paramount Picture



' PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2370) ||

TODAY & TOMORROW (Only) 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. vo. Bros.)
2

Dennis Arlene rge ae
MORGAN DAHL O'BRIEN HALE in

“MY WILD IRISH ROSE”

Color by Technicolor

Special Matinee Thursday 1.30 pin MAT: FRIDAY 4.45 P.M.
“THE GUILTY¥” Don Castle & |



(Only)
Dougla: ‘a
Ss an
“LAW COMES TO GUNSIGRT”
Johnny Maek Brown
Opening FRID. 2.40 & 830 p.m. “CHAIN LIGHTNING”

—————_—
=

PLAZA Theatre=OISTIN (DIAL 8404)

TODAY and TOMORROW 5 & 8.30 p.m, (RKO Double)

“BELOW THE DEA) IN]
with Warren

“DYNAMITE CANYON”

with Tem Keene



















Zane Grey's Tim Holt in
“WANDERER OF THE “BROTHERS IN THE SADDLE”
WASTELAND & with Richard Martin

James Warren



MIDNITE SHOW SAT. 3rd
“DYNAMITE CANYON”
Tom Keene and Gary Cooper in

“DEAT c S “4
See rene Sane TASK FORCE”
— es SS —— ———————

GANET Y—(rHE Garben) st. JAMES

TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 p.nt. (Warner's Double)

“LARCENY INC.” & “WINGS FOR THE EAGLE”
Edw. G. Robinson & Jane Wyman Dennis Morgan and Ann Sheridan

FRID., SAT,, SUN. 8.30 p.m, MAT. SUN. 5 p.m. (RKO Double)
“ROSEANNA McCOY” George O'BRIEN j
& “MARSHAL OF MESA cIry”

Farley Granger & Joan Evans
MIDNITE SHOW SAT. 3rd — Monogram Double
“BELOW the DEADLINE" “RIDING THE SUNSET TRAIL”
Warren Douglas Tom Keene

FRIDAY, SAT., SUN. 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Warner's Hit



























EMPIRE

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.45 and 8.30

TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.30
TOMORROW 8,30 Only
M-G-M Big Double ,

Ester WILLIAMS &
Peter LAWFORD
in

“ON AN
ISLAND WITH
YOU a

AND
“ TARZAN
NEW YORK
ADVENTURE”
Starring

Johnny WEISSMULLER &
Maureen O’SULLAVAN

20th Century Fox Presents

“TLL GET
BY’

Color by Technicolor

Starring June HAVER

William LUNDIGAN

With Gloria De HAVEN
and Dennis DAY





OLYMPIC

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.15



FLASH !

FIRST ALL INDIAN FILM
TO BE SHOWN IN
BARBADOS

*‘ DOBHATIT’
Indian Actors
Dialogue and Music

AT ROYAL THEATRE

Universal Smashing Double

Barry FITZ GERALD in

** NAKED
CITY”

AND

Temerrow Afternoon
at 445 p.m.

- ROXY

TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.15
First Instalment
Columbia Serial
Robert KELLARD
Peggy STEWART
in

TEX GRANGER
with

Buzz HENRY &
Smith BALLEW

“*PIRATES OF
MONTEREY ”

Starring

Rod CAMERON &
Maria MONTEZ





Beauty and Reliability Combined

*

THAT’S THE STANDARD
SET BY EVERY

TEMCO

ELECTRIC CLOCK





ON SHOW AT
STORE

crneomonnm mycin teens cateamen tna fone eee ssa er tee: seme Sheree a
SS





WEDNESDAY,

JANUARY

31, 1951

Council Pass Bill
To Divide Parishes

remove whatever obstacles whi
may prevent them from

ch



exerc

ing their democratic right.
“The present machinery seems

to me to be most unwieldy
set of circumstances it

the new

In

will become even more unwieldy.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Cuke Asks For

Investigation

Three Islands
Use Farthing



Lost Fishermen
Arrive At T’dad

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan, 26.
Each wearing a pair of rubber

Those of us who followed the ON BACK PAY BiLL Stamps alpargatas and a grey shirt, gifts
Hon'ble Dr. A. S. Cato, making his maiden speech in the fourse of the recent elections in 7 of the Venezuelan Government,
; Trinidad will at once give credit CONSIDERATION of a Bill to five of the “lost fishermen”

Legislative Council yesterday, suggested that the Govern-
ment might soon have to consider a change in the two-
member constituency set up of the House of Assembly.

The Council was dealing with a Bill—which was eventually
passed—to make provision for the division of the island’s

parishes and the city into

Registration Districts for the

purpose of the preparation and revision of voting lists for
the election of members to the House.

The Bill is a result of the grant-
ing of adult suffrage, and Dr, Cato
said it did not strike him as fair
that a small number of persons
should be able to elect the same

ment of Assistant Registering
Officers whose duty it will be to

to the Government for trying to

ensure that the

mistakes

and

irregularities that appear in their
machinery will be eliminated as

far as possible.

“The point which struck me is
that the Government will sooner
or later have to address itself to

the question of the

in the Other Place

eee toe

t may have

i
worked very well in the past, but

with this

new liberalisation of the

visit eich house in the registration) jranchise the question must arise

district or districts assigned

to as to whether it is fair to continue

them, and leave a form of claim the present form of representation

authorise the Vestry of St. Mich-
2el to borrow a stm not exceeding
ten thousand pounds so “that
they can pay retrospective wages
salary to all parochial employ-
ees of the parish was begun and
postponed in the Legislative Coun-
cil yesterday .

Suggestion that it be postponed
came from Hon'ble H. A, Cuke
who said he wanted to be sure
that what he had heard about the
manner in wHich the back pay de-
cision had been made in the Ves-
try. was correct,

A postman brought the Advo-
cate a package yesterday bearing
three “one farthing” stamps, e
package came from Dominica,

Each stamp, which was of a
brownish colour, was 9/10 of an
inch long by # of an inch wide.
Encircled in the top left corner
was King George VI's image and
in the top right corner was a
crown.

“Dominica” was written under
the circle concave fashion. To the
bottom were the words “one
farthing” and to the right of this
was “4d.” in a small dark brown

arrived here
L.A.V., plane,

Those returning were Peter
Crawford 36, of Nelson Street,
Port-of-Spain., Duncan Best 54
of Tobago; Leslie Celestain 17,
of Martinique who joined the ill-
fated craft only on the day be-
fore the eventful journey as cook
Joseph Ramdhansingh 6, of
Port-of-Spain, and Eric Lopey of
Port-of-Spain,

Recounting their cxperiences
during thirteen days of drifting
the men wept as they told ot

on Thursday by

number of representatives as a for each person residing therein where in a particular instance a oh = whet introduced" bY square, hunger, thirst and the awful!
larger number of people in other and qualified to vote. very few voters will be repre. Hon'ble R. Cha lenor. Mr. Herbert Bailey who has nightmare of death knocking a/

areas.

The Bill was passed by the
Council with minor amendments.
In moving the second reading, the
Hon’ble Colonial Secretary said:—

This Bill is the natural and
necessary corollary to the Repre-
sentation of the People Act, 1950,
by which adult suffrage and resi-
dential qualification were intro-
duced. There will, I think, be no
disagreement with the statement
in the Objects and Reasons to the
effect that the present method and
machinery of registration under
the Representation of the People
Act, 1901, are not suited to the

a ; a. that public business should be for internal newspaper postage. ©o-American relations.” “I do not
pagent Bg cua puumasetiies wiles ie tieetics B ™ Wi ] °® done like that. If it was right f : a , ieve ¢ d of it,’ he said
: 2 s mast Pat ; j as It is rare that they are used in exe believe a word of it,” he sala. BRC FABRIC
Before this Bill was drafted the enumeration which is essential to uy Club il Ow rate ee 3 7 os ; nt published in the
the smootly holding of the election. toat the barochisl | employees ternal postage, he said, 7. * re © si

Attorney General conferred with
the Revising Officer and closely

studied the equivalent Jamaica of the Assistant Registering Gay concurred in a Resolution for | a ; , ; ion” of west Huropean RD
and ‘Trinidad legislation, Further- Officers should not be carried out $10,800 to purchase Club Willow nae ores La egy Mn sh Myc 23 Bammer omen Malte aan” teen TEMPERED HARD BOA
more, the Colonial Secretary, in a careless or slipshod manner: Police Band. tent expenditure? A loan was Such tote seeerve than U.S." OIL STOVES & OVENS
rinidad, was asked to supply in- yn the patience and care with , : . i raised for capital purposes, The srriot said that the way the
formation regarding the manner which they lay the foundation ef tenatds War etnies 7 bill would create a precedent Out P uncheons pnmemaes had crushed hest
in which the system of registra- depends the success of the whole site that was a matter for the which would go they knew not ;. dalous demonstrations”, against Phone Phone
tion in that Colony was working, venture. As I have already ex-— Police, and when the Fire Officer how far. THE DIN of hammering is General Eisenhower on January 4306 T HERBERT Ltd 4267
and a most helpful reply was re- plained in connection with Section arrived and took over, the suita- He wanted to be sure of tae always heard coming from Shur- . ?

ceived,

The main conelusions to be
derived. from this have been
that the system of enumeration
in Trinidad had not been entire-

‘
ly satisfactory, partly owing to Registering Officers. j unanimously approved the motion the coopers in the two cooperages AT 31, HE FELT LIKE AN ‘

lack of understanding on the _ The fourth step is for the Ow if aot caoeon ene passed by the Vestry of 1950, and of Plantations Lid, These cooper - x

part of the electorafe—for it Registering Officer to prepare had been looking for a purchaser that Vestry had given their word shops are situated at the far end x CHECK-UP
must be remembered that adult alphabetical lists and cause ther for a very long time. to follow the example set by the of the alley about ten yards from ss

suffrage introduces into the to be published in the Official Hon’ble V. C. Gale said he Government where back pay was the seashore. ; $

electorate the less well edu- Gazette and posted up at Post thought the site a good one, and concerned, About 23 men are employed in %

cated members of the commun- Offices or Police Stations and othe that Government should be com- He was not a member of the the shops, making and repairing x

ity—and partly owing to unsat- Places within the registraticr, plimented on having acquired it. Vestry and he was not quite sure PUNcheons to hold molasses. Num~ % NOW

isfactory work by enumerators, ‘istrict. es to the reason for not putting Per one cooperage is on the left x

The problem posed by the in- The fifth step is the provision the sum required in Current Ex- side of the alley on the way up. xX

troduction of Adult Suffrage
is thought rather less serious than
it seems to have been in Trinidad,

High Standard Needed
The third step will be the col-
lection by the Assistant Register-
ing Officers of the forms and the

ing Officer. It may be thought

sented by the same number as a

large number of voters

areas.

in other

“Government should bear this
preparation of a preliminary list in mind if they feel that it is too
which will be sent to the Register~ Much to put before the electorate

in one dose.

But it is an issue

that the penaltie rid which will have to be faced.
: +: eee See He complimented the Govern-

Section 9 are too harsh, but this
section has been given very care=
ful consideration, anq it is hoped
that the combination of generous
remuneration for services render=
ed, with an incentive for good
work done, and severe penalties
for abuses discovered, will secure

ment on the Bill.

The Bill was passed after mem-
bers discussed minor points aris-

ing in the sections.



$16,800 Voted To

t is most important that the task . THE Legislative Council yester-

No. 35 an additional and valuable bility of Club Willow as a fire sta-
safeguard will be provided by the tion would be further decided.

appointment of an Island Super-

visor and Parish Supervisor to th
oversee the work of the Assistant w

of an opportunity for persons
not on the list to make a claini.
or for objections to be raised to

He only wanted to comment on
e speed with which the price
as settled. He was not saying



Govt. Will Purchase

Mr. Cuke said that the Vestry
was allowed to make a_ budget
and to lay rates. Any deficit on
one year’s working had to be
budgeted for the next year. The
auestion of back-pay had arisen
after the new Vestry had been
elected. It had been rejected by a
majority of the Vestry, and then
at a subsequent meeting when
there was a minority present the
motion was passed by a slender
majority.

The matter should be Investigat-
ed, and further inquiries should
be made before the Bill was fur-
ther considered. He did not think

should receive the back pay, why
should a loan be raised and paid

facts before he voted against the
Bill.

Mr. Challenor agreed that the
Lill should be given more consi-
deration, The Vestry of 1951 had

penditure. As he saw it, to do so
would be to make some people
who owned nothing in the parish



been collecting stamps for a num-
ber of years told the Advocate
yesterday that Dominica, the Lee-
wards and the Turks and Caicos
islands are the only West Indian
islands using farthing stamps
today.

Barbados stopped using them
since 1938, he said, and Grenada
changed them in January this
year, Grenada has since intro-
duced the % cent stamp which is
of the same value. He thinks it
most likely that Dominica will
soon stop issuing them.

Mr. Bailey said that “one farth-
ing” stamps were chiefly made



land Alley which is 100 yards long
and about 40—45 yards from
Chamberlain Bridge going in the
direction of the town,

This continual noise is made by

The alley was in a very dis-
reputable state yesterday. Here

their doors.

The men left Tobago on Decem-
ber 28, on a fishing vessel, Fishing
was fruitless;-and it was decided
to return home, but on the way
the engine failed and the battery
burst, The course of’ home was
not for them and the vessel drift-
ted away from the area of rescue

THREE

PAGE



Still Good Friends!

PARIS, Jan, 29.
Edouard Herriot, President of
the French National Assembly said
to-day there had been a “lot ot
talk about the cooling off of Fran-

Paris newspaper France Soir, he
said France was a “most resolu-e

24, answered questions “on the
other side of the Atlantic”, about
the emergency of the Government.
| Reuter,















MANNING &,.CO., LTD.

AGENTS

cement cee teenncnacenmstnttt











EXPANDED METAL



10 & 11 Roebuck St., & Magazine Lane.




ON



e * . ,e i
The paramount need to combat the names which are on the TWO Drilling Rigs in 1949 pay for expenditure’ that er bite of paper: Milk tine aise %
the problem of illiteracy, regard- ‘lists. Claims and objections concerned viet year. carded by the cooperswere filled
ing which the Barbados Recorder Will be posted. Thereafter the TWO pilot drilling rigs to be Mr. Cuke called the last argu- With stagnant water and huddled | found the remedy to restore | *;
issued a timely reminder in its Revising Officer will attend to used for the further exploitation ment inconsistent. If it was wrong together on one side of the alley F L VIGOUR % YOUR
issue yesterday, is fully recognised, the revision of the lists which, of the ground water resources of to make a man who owned noth- cong the finished puncheons YOUTHFU g
and its importance is reflected in When revised_and certified, will the island are to be purchased by ing in the parish in 1949 pay for waiting to be carted away | nis oung man was bein %
the estimates submitted by the become the Register of Voters. the Government. The Legislative expenditure that concerned that “ini, majority of coopers were remavurely aged by kidney | % . >
Education Department which will _ Finally, copies of the Register Council yesterday concurred in the year, would it not be just as wrong 45; ped to ive Waist werkin hard trouble. fi in Lis Tether x SUGAR FACTOR $
be laid before the Legislature Wil be forwarded to the Resolution for $32,400 to buy the to make his children pay for it venandas 7 6 how Kruschen gave him back @ x
within the course of the next few ene who will prepare certi- rigs and - ela ig Ov wi alles ked 1} t _ Pushing a board plane across a mos iam See eae “o ¥ SUPPLI :
fact ed copies and send th ry ex or thr: ears, r, Chatlenor as eave to .. “Tt suffere ‘or wee om ES
weeks. As regards the second— Presiding Officer at testo ean ee fave further consideration post- Piece of puncheon wood was a] yianey trouble and felt like an x x
unsatisfactory work by enumer- I do not think that there are any _ The money comes from Colonial poned, young man who was just learning 9} Maa although I am only %. &
ators—in the Bill, which ig based corioug flaws in the procedurs Development and Welfare, the job. Supervising a group of I stooped to do anything ~ — WE OFFER — xs
ee the ye ee which I have so briefly outlined, | Hon’ble F, C. Hutson told ee Pot eat ee ware af get beatin, Sveral peop ad % z
oO , every effor las beCD and prov h > ~“ Council he had discussed e ¢ a s e wo cooperage was George Austin ‘ ¢ to try Kruschen ts as ~ 4
made to profit from the éxperi- pointed te in Got tas mornin matter with the Manager of the P athfinder Brings a chap seeming to be about 44 and had found them wonderful. *y % GOODYEAR TRANSMISSION z
ence gained in Trinidad, and to of this Bill can be prevailed upon Waterworks Department, and was a who has been a cooper for about] tried them and found they gave %
seruce.a really ecient sistem of “oe tam sure they canto. diss notsatiied that two ies were 25,000 Bags Flour 2",ver cert | plat thom alt, apa. tES8 | & BELTING 8
enumeration. charge their duties with a con- needed. In his opinion one was wa oe is ee agen ips Me on with the dat ¥, dose because s s
Main Steps Explained scientious determination to be necessary. , Over 25,000 bags of flour from (© Cooperages Austin sa at} oan now do my day's wor . YP ame GAM ce A” cae BY cs fh? ae 9” SS

It will be ol en there are satisfied with nothing less than the The Hon'ble Colonial Secretary Vancouver were aa ieds at Barba- two men working at a good rate} not feel any the worse for it."” s 3 34 4 ” 6 8 *
seven main steps in the process best, and provided also that, as the said that Mr. Hutson’s VieWS Gos between Sunday and Monday C20 turn out two finished pun- om are x — ALSO — S
of registration, and I will allude community has a right to expect, would be conveyed to the Execu- by the steamship P. & T. Path- cheons a day. \ aan he Siceery en % %
to each. briefly. the newly enfranchised electorate tive Committee. finder. | $39 ead ‘of be expelled, are

First, the parishes and the City

shows a fitting sense of respons!-



The shipment was made up of

Must Be Smooth

allowed to pollute the blood

CAMEL MAIR in. BELTING



: ‘ A vet bility and readiness to co-operate, a 2,547 bags of Cotton Harvest j atream and produce troublesome | ¢

of Bridgetown ree ee T am confident that there will be ¢ 99 T k Queen, 100 bags of Majestic, 4,616 Not every man is engaged on | complainte—backache, rhe x a
into registration districts. The +. Wile OS Challen er akes ; 3 ? building puncheons. Some make] tism and excessive fatigue, | + STEAM HOSE ,
number and delineation of these oe cose ce see Erte bags of rite ve ae vite hoops and hammer them into posi- | Kraschen is one of tho finest | % f aed >

r ae of the preparations for the forth< ° i Queen”, 5,962 sacks of rey A diuretics or kidney aperients. a4" ” .
~~ seen 7 ee coming General Election, Rum, Molasses Bell and 12,000 bags of Canadian tion on the puncheons. Shaving of | th6 small datly dose kesps the % %" and 1 %
o' h overnor-in— i I beg to move that Bill be read Maid. the puncheons is a tricky business / xidneys and other internal organs 8 %
Committee which shall receive . socond time. The motor vessel Canadian jt was consigned to Messrs. A. @5 all the staves have to be of } work! smoothly and naturally, $ $
the approval of the Legislature. “ iomble H. A. Cuke said effort Challenger, 3,935 tons net, left s, Bryden & Sons Ltd., Messrs, ©dual height and roundness. purified asd vigorous health CITY GARAGE TRADING (0 LTD 8
So far as is practicable, each 124 been made to make the Bill Carlisle Bay yesterday afternoon 'T. Sydney Kinch & Go. Ltd, . All the rough edges must be} Petoneg. e |: , , oe 3
district will contain se ee 2 workable one, and he was with a cargo of 1,040 puncheons Messrs. James A. Lynch & Co. smoothened for ea t Sat Ask your nearest Chemist ov % Seer acs Fe
ly 450 qualified persons. This is the 11 .356q to second the motion for of molasses and 50 casks of rum Ltd., Messrs. Robert Thom Ltd, the puncheon would not roll) jot ators for Kruschen. PPP PPP DEPP
figure which is in use in Trinidad, the second reading. for St. John and 150 puncheons of and’ Messrs, General Traders Ltd. Properly when filled with the mo-

and St. Lucia and experience there
has shown that a small rather
than a large number is preferable.
It is proposed that where, for any
reason, it proves impracticable to
delineate a district to include less
than approximately 600 qualitied
voters, two polling stations will be
set up in that district.

The next step is the appoint-



“to Gol you lovelier

PUNUS

otter these Beauly Products

Dr. Cato said it seemed to him molasses, 2,000 cartons of rum for

that the Bill was a really con-
structive attempt on the part of
the Government to meet the situ-
ation created by the pees of
the Adult Suffrage Bill.
“Obviously”, he said, “it is quite
futile to give the franchise to a
large number of people and not



your skin.

POND’S VANISHING CREAM

Halifax.

She arrived in Barbados to take
her load on Saturday bringing
with her, little cargo from Trini-
She will be calling at Mont-

dad.

serrat on her way North,

Messrs.

POND’S COLD CREAD4 to cleanse and soften

Gardiner Austin & Co.,
at the same time ensure that you Ltd,, are her agents.





to protect your skin by day and to hold your

powder matt,



POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging,



The Pathfinder also brought
agricultural implement parts from
Los Angeles along with pickled
pork, spare ribs and pickled ribs
from Buenos Aires.

She left port last night for
Trinidad. She is consigned to
. Da Costa & Co., Ltd.



lasses.

Break-time for the coopers
comes about 11 a.m. to 12 noon
when they put down their tools
and get a “bite”, Some of the men
have their food brought to them
but the majority bring along their
lunch baskets to work,





OUR baby’s happiness and well!
depend on the care you give him now,
is to take every means to ensure that your baby is



in the years to oem
the

breast. Remember that Breast-fed is Best-fed.

The food which Nature supplies is the perfect food for baby.
Mother's milk is{naturally constituted to suit his delicate digestion

and to

be the nutritive
healthy

velopment.

elements for sturdy growth and

Wide experience has proved the remarkable value of ‘Ovaltine’

to expectant and nursing mothers. Doctors and nurses str

recommend that it be takeh

Â¥
ularly before and after b:

r

SURELY one of the most

colourful spectacles in
Caribbean
Trinidad’s Carnival, and it
is even bigger and better
this year. To go there by
Air-
convenient and

the whole

British West Indian
ways
inexpensive,

18

for CARNIVAL,



Carnival for 1961 in Trini-
dad on February 5th & 6th
is something you should
really try to see, consult
your British West Indian
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Spaewene me























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WIA@'|



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$57"



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a glamorously matt complexion. ~ $POND’S LIPSTICK smooths
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comes, to stimulate a rich and ample supply of breast-milk,

Tn addition, ‘Ovaltine’ helps to maintain the strength and vitality of
the mother during the nursing period,

, ie
ss O % alti 1e@
Helps Mothers to Breast-keed their Babies

sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores. *



and on and’on.

Here is a range of beauty products used by lovely society women every-
where. Simple and inexpensive, they are all you need to keep you looking
flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You will find them
at all the best beauty counters.

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r

Oe Pee

PAGE FOUR





town.

Wednesday, January 31, 1951



Less Fire: More Sugar

| THE 1951 reaping season began about
the middle of this month and already a

number of cane fires have occurred. These,
whether by accident or design, are not in
the interest of this island, and every effort

should be made to lessen their frequency.

| It is the good fortune of Barbados to
have in 1951 a record crop estimated at
about 175,000 tons of sugar, to be sold in’a
guaranteed market and at the highest price
ever to be paid for local sugar. The price
paid for Barbadian sugar benefits directly
the sugar workers in field and factory and
indirectly almost everyqne else in the
community.

The loss of canes by fire directly reduces,
in the first place, the amount of labour so
that those engaged in this part of the in-
dustry are short of work; in the second
place there is less sugar to be manufac-
tured, less work for the factory hands, less
sugar to be exported and so less work for
the waterfront worker, and eventually
less revenue from which the Labour Wel-

fare Fund gets its cess for housing. In-
directly less sugar means less turn over in

all kinds of business, and less opportunities
for employment for ail.

| It is not to be presumed because of any
appeal for less cane fires that they are
intentionally set or even if they are that
it is the work of any particular section of
the community. Whatever the reason, it
must be admitted that cane fires are not in
the interest of the island and by the same

token it is therefore the duty of every mem-
ber of the community by whatever means

to reduce the incidence.

A few years ago a dispute over labour-
ers’ wages brought about an industrial dis-
pute and some people were sufficiently ill-
advised to wreak vengeance on the cane
crop. When conditions had again reached
normalcy and an estimate was arrived at,
Barbados had lost about £ 400,000, or a sum
pf nearly two million dollars.

' The lesson should have been learnt by
now.

It may be that in the majority of the
present instances careless discard of cigar-
ette ends or other burning material has
been the cause; but if the loss of a million
dollars is occasioned by accident or by de-
sign, it is nevertheless a loss.

| With the crying need for education and
the necessity for improvement of the
standard of living, Barbados with approx-
imately 200,000 people to be supported
mainly from the revenue of the sugar crop
cannot afford to lose one cent either by
criminality or by carelessness. And _ it
shows an utter and reckless disregard of
the blessings of Providence to destroy a
record crop when it is needed to support
‘the improved standards of living in this
island. It can be remedied through the
co-operation of every member of society.



New Map

A NEW and up-to-date Road Map has
been prepared by the Barbados Publicity
Committee and is on sale at stationers in
Bridgetown. This is another effort to
make the visit of tourists as pleasant and
interesting as possible. But motoring has

ceased to be a luxury and is now part of the
everyday life of people who make their

living in various ways and so the road
map is also useful to the resident.

‘“The map serves an educational purpose
as well by teaching the island’s geography
to many who know little or nothing about
it.

To the visitor who desires a better know-
ledge of Barbados and wants to visit as
many places as possible during his stay,
the Road Map isa handy companion. The
highways are clearly defined and places
of interest are well marked.
| This new map is an improvement on
that published years ago.

|

In 1910—14, when Lenin’s ideas
on imperialism were ripening, a
Significant feature of the global
picture was the final partition ot
all available areas among the
colonial powers, “The characteris--
tic feature of this period,” Lenin
said, “is final partition of the
(globe....the completed seizure of
the unoccupied territories on our
planet. For the first time the
world is completely divided up,
so that in the future only re-
division is possible; territories can
only pass from one ‘owner’ lu
another....” “We are passing
through a peculiar period of world
colonial policy, which is, closely
associated with the ‘latest stage
in the development of capitalism’ ”

The paftition of the world hed
reached its limits, Lenin thought;
after sixty years of “grabbing and
partitioning” nothing was left for
further partitions, What next?
Would the capitalist nations be
able to exist without expanding
Lenin believed

their empires? 1
they could not get along without
great colonies; that capitalism

would begin to “decay” if it dic
not have far-flung possessions
Previously, Lenin argued, colonies,
semi-colonies, and dependencies
had been pee agg ae ma are ol
poses of trate; by min’s time
they were sought chiefly as a field
for capital investments of the
mother country. Hence, Lenin
thought, capitalism must remain
aggressive and imperialistic, In-
vestment of capital in a weak
country would tend to deprive that
country of political independence
—to “enslave” it. Now that the
globe had been divided, capitalist
economy must begin to suffocate,
with the result that a global social
revolution was to be expected in
the foreseeable future.

The theory was clear, simple,
and wéll-rounded, and made a
strong appeal to popular emotions,
It therefore played a tremendous
role after the first World War,
with Lenin's growing Interna-
tional accepting it as gospel. Even
at that time, thirty years ago, the
theory was faulty, and a critical
mind could easily discover the
fallibility of each of its tenets.
Most strong popular movements
of history have been guided by
such erroneous, primitive, but
exciting ideas and emotions.

Events of the last decade, how-
ever, indicate a collapse of this
concept of imperialism, A world
that was “divided up” and in
which: colonies and dependencies
could be acquired only in wars—
“imperialist wars”—has witnessed
a rebirth of nations recently de-
pendent on great powers, the
world of “possessions” has shrunk
and is shrinking further. Britain
has lost India, Burma, Palestine,
Egypt; the Netherlands have lost
Indonesia; France has lost Syria
and Lebanon; Japan has lost
Korea, Formosa, and Manchuria;
Italy is losing at least Libia and
Abyssinia; the United States has
relinquished her rights to the
Philippines, The British domin-
ions, formerly colonies, have
attained such a degree of inde-
pendence that they cannot longer
be counted as “possessions” of the
crown or as exploited ‘nations.

The powers have lost 11.5 mil-
lion square miles of possessions
and 561 millions of population.
Asia; formerly a theatre of great-
power rivalry and colonial wars,
has practically become independ-
ent of its former masters; among
its 1,200 million inhabitants only
55 million still live in colonies
and dependencies of the Western
powers. Africa remains the last
domain of imperialism; but its
population is less than five per-
cent of the world’s total.

The picture is precisely the
opposite of Lenin’s “blind alley.”
As far as investment of capital
abroad is concerned, events have
again proved that such economic
activity does not necessarily mean
political enslavement: in India
and Indonesia, for instance, Brit-
ish and Dutch investments have
continued while British and Dutch
colonial administrations have had
to quit. If today the Leninist
world were free to think, criticize,
and revise, this tenet of its philo-
sophy would be recognized as
obsolete.

But the Soviet Union has more
pressing problems than that of
fitting its empire-building to aa
outmoded philosophy of imperial
economies, for it has had to de-
velop—and develop quickly—-
practical ways of carrying on the
economic activities of its new
empire,

During the postwar period the
Ministry of Foreign Trade in Mos-
cow has become a ministry cf
economic empire-building; it no
longer limits itself to pure com-
merce. It has expanded enormous-
ly and at present handles all
kinds of economic activity abroad,
while the usual import and export
arrangements are ho longer of
primary significance, In the course
of briefing a group of his officials
preparing to go abroad, Anastas
Mikoyan—until recently the
official head of the Ministry—
always frank and _ occasionally
cynical behind closed doors, told
them: “You are Soviet colonizers,
Economics determine — policies—
you must be Soviet businessmen,
‘Soviet capitalists.’ We will help
you.”

Like most of his. colleagues in

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Russia’s New Empire=2 Why Britons

By DAVID J. DALLIN

Contributing Editor of the New
Leader

— From —
THE YALE REVIEW
September 1950.

the government, Mikoyan learned
his job by practice, a costly and
dangerous method of training.
Mistakes and failures alternated
with . successes, After a_ time,
however, he rose to the rank of
Communist Merchant Number
One. Since the mid-30’s he has
been a member of the Politburo,
and in this capacity has also su-
pervised a group of related minis-
tries, Along with Molotov, he was
relieved of his post in February,
1949, after twenty-four years as
the head of the same department
—something of a record in the
history of ministers, in Russia or
elsewhere. But Mikoyan still sits
in the Politburo, and this means a
great deal.

When Soviet troops began to
cross the borders into other lands
in 1944, new and difficult tasks

began to confront Mikoyan’s
agency. Trade had to be reor-
ganized, It was a peculiar kind

of trade, since Russia had nothing
to export and was in need of prac-
tically everything. Lend-lease
supplies from the United States
continued, but these were insuf-
ficient for the great needs of a
devastated country. It was the
task of Mikoyan’s NKVT (Nazo-
dnyi Komisariat Vneshnei Tor-
govli) to acquire whatever was
available abroad, by any means,
fair or foul.

For the young and naive who
ask questions and whose con-
sciences need to be soothed, the
“liberating” function of the Soviet
Union was brought to the fore: a
great liberator is entitled to
specia]_treatment and privileges.
Soon the “singlehanded” victory
over Germany and the Soviet’s
“decisive” role in the Far East
were being applauded. Conse-
quently anything was permissible
if it served to restore the life of a
country that had bled itself white
to liberate the globe.

For the more difficult task of
economic management, other re-
sources were discovered. It hap-
pened that Soviet troops in
Rumania had captured Dr. Carl
August Clodius, economic empire-
builder of the Nazi regime, An
outstanding expert on all Euro-
pean economic matters, Clodius
had worked hard to make Berlin
the financial capital of the “new
world” as it expanded between
1937 and 1943. He concluded trade
agreements for the Third Reich,
always looking for special benefits
and advantages for the Father-
land. It was his subordinate, Dr.
Schnurre, who conducted all the
preliminary negotiations for the
Stalin-Hitler pact of 1939, and it
was his department that organ-
ized the extensive trade with
Russia in 1940-41 and secured for
Germany large deliveries of
grains, oil, and metals.

When Soviet troops brought
Clodius as a prisoner to Moscow
Mikoyan already knew a_ goo¢
deal about his German opposite
number. It was a happy coinci-
dence that Clodius appeared at
the moment when a new type of
“foreign trade,” hitherto unknown
to Mikoyan, had to be started. A
few years before, when Germany
had been great and strong, but
unwilling or unable to pay, Clodi-
us had been able to obtain oil,
fats, grain, and fodder from east-
ern Europe. Now it was the
Soviet Union, also great and
strong and likewise unable to pay,
that needed these commodities,
Clodius applied his talents.

It was a principle of Moscow
that wealth and capital belonging
to Germany or to Germans in
Soviet-occupied territories should
automatically fall to the Soviet
Union; this applied also to Japan-
ese property in Manchuria and
Korea. In his book on the Yalta
Conference, Stettinius mentions
Stalin’s desire to diminish Ger-
many’s industrial productivity by
80 per cent. This meant whole-
sale dismantling of German indus-
try; in fact, dismantling industrial
units and shipping equipment to
the East was the main Soviet
method of obtaining “reparations”
at least in the early stages, This
method, first publicly proposed by
Soviet economist Eucene Varga,
seemed far superior to the tradi-
tional methods of obtaining repara-
tions.

The result was a great dis-
appointment: the gains to Russia's
economy from shipments of mdus.
trial equipment were small; the
losses to the dismantled country
were enormous. Why kill the goose
that was laying the golden eggs?
Was it not more sensible to stop
destruction and organize produe-
tion abroad to mect the needs of
they Soviet Union? Hufdreds of
shops and_plants marked for dis-
mantling could be allowed to con-
tinue in operation, only now the
proprietor would be a_ foreign
power, Even that could be «amou-.
flaged so as not to irritate tne
nationalistic feelings of the local
population, The “mixed company”
—an industrial corporation owned

50 percent by the Soviet and 56
percent by the government of the

satellite in question (sometimes |
51 and 49 percent)—became ths,
universal form of Soviet economic{

activities abroad, The “mixed
company” had been tried out in
the Chinese Eastery. Railway in
Manchuria, between 1924 and 1939;
it had been proposed as an equit-
able agreement between the
Soviet authorities and the Chinese
Both parties had the same rights
with one slight difference: the
general manager of the railroad
was to be a Soviet citizen, This
slight deviation from equality.
however, had been sufficient to de-
prive the Chinese of all influence

Moscow _ decide that the
Manchurian pattern could be
applied universally, “Mixed com-
panies’ mushroomed all over
eastern Europe, including East
Germany. Hungary “shared” hei
bauxite, oil, iron and steel, chemi-
cals, electricity, railroads, and
aviation with the Soviet Union.
These were the industries which.
in Soviet parlance, constitute the
“commanding heights” and which
according to Marxist concepts,
secure political control over @
country. In Rumania __ sever
sovroms (Soviet-Rumanian com—
panies) embrace banking, lumber,
the important oil industry, and air
maritime, river,, and highway
transport. Here, as in Hungary,
the Soviet 50 percent often con-
sists of American, British, and
French property sequestrated by
Germany during the war and now,
as “Nazi property,” taken over by
a sovrom, More than half the Aus-
trian oil output is in Soviet hands
and, according to part of the pros-
pective treaty already agreed on,
will remain so; what is more im-
portant, the Soviet state will b¢
entitled to explore for oil in a
great part of Austria’s territory, In
Poland new steel, chemical, and
cement factories are being built
aceording to plans prepared in
Moscow.

A similar development has taken
place in the Far East, only there
the facts have been better conceal-
ed. It was officially announced
that in the province of Sinkiang
two mixed Soviet-Chinese Com-
panies had been cfeated for oil and
non-ferrous metals. Though exact
reports are lacking, there is nm
doubt that the industry of North
Korea is operated on a similar
basis and that the principle of mix-
ed companies will also be applied
in Manchuria.

What Mikoyan acquired in Ger-
many, however, was far more ex-
tensive and important than all the;
Soviet enterprises in the other
satellite countries put together.
Early in 1945 it was decided to
take over two hundred of the Jarg-
est industrial units, among them
the world-famous Zeiss factory
(making optical instruments), the
Meissen factory (percelain), factor



Get Sick

By THOMAS C. WATSON

LONDON, Jan.
Reduced physical resistance to illness
caused by the badly balanced British aus-
terity diet, coupled with nervous tension and
a cold winter, are the causes attributed by
medical men to-day to the prevalent wave of
sickness afflicting the British people.

Even the usually optimistic Ministry of
Health spokesman had to admit: “There is
absolutely no doubt there is a great deal of
sickness in Britain.”

Doctors have declared that this is the worst
winter for illness Britain has ever known.

A serious epidemic of grippe is crippling
the output from important industrial centres.
Hospitals are crowded, doctors are working
day-long and half way through the night
coping with the illnesses.

British doctors are not permitted by the

British Medical Association to “seek public-|¢

ity” by having their names quoted.

One American doctor with a large public} ;
health practice in London emphatically de-|-§

clared that susceptibility to attack was due
to the badly balanced diet the present scale
of food allows the average Britisher.

“It is true the people are not starving,” he} ‘

said, “but there is a complete lack of the
proper number of proteins to build up resist-
ance to the prevailing epidemic of grippe.

“It is virus ‘A’ that is the root of the
trouble and the combat that we ought to have
aureo-mycyn, but there is hardly any in this
country and none available for the sufferers
who are treated under the nationalized health
scheme.

“Consequently, we are using penicillin and
the sulfa drugs to deal with bronchial and
other toxic after-effects of the grippe. Peo-
ple over 55 are the worst sufferers. While
in the young and vigorous the grippe is not
generally lethal, nonetheless the older peo-
ple with their indifferent rationing and the
mental strain of two wars, and the prospect
of a third, are far too frequently dying from
the attack.”

The Ministry of Health say that the out-
break came to Britain from the Scandinavian
and Low countries and the seamen were

ies producing machines, paper, a¢) the obvious carriers of the virus.

synthetic fuel, and even publishing
houses. The units were organized
into groups, as, for instance, for
chemicals, instruments, fuel,
so on, Each group was constituted
an industrial corporation; to-day
there exist thirty such corporations
in Eastern Germany. Later Mos-
cow decided to return those units
which were rather burdensome and
not lucrative enough to the German
agencies controlling the nationaliz-
ed industry.

The remaining 126 factories in
Germany’ are administered by
the Soviet MVT. This agency has



a new department, the Chief
Administration of Industriai
which controls all

Corporations,
the mixed companies in Europe
(Rumanian, Hungarian, Austrian,
and German) and has its main
offices in Weissensee (Berlin);
they utilize about 300,000 workers
in addition to 400,000 in Soviet-
controlled uranium-mining.

The product of this system of
economic exploitation is a vast
tribute paid to the Soviet Union
by its satellites. No figures have
been published by either side;
statistics are a wel!-guarded state |
secret, But every week hundreds of
railway trains carry to the Soviet
the huge “surplus value” pro-
duced by satellite peoples of the
West and of the East. It certainly
comes to billions of dollars a year.





In addition, by means of a num-
ber of secret agreements the Soviet
government has acquired privi-
leges for the mixed companies
which in effect exempt them from
taxes and customs, and often
include the rigkt to maintain
their own factory guards. This
type of Soviet-controlled police
may become significant as a nu-
cleus of Soviet power, especially
in countries where the occupation
by the Soviet army, will end.

The Soviet Union has thus over-
night become the owner cf great
capital abroad—a novel event in
Russian history.

For a century, both before and
to some degree after the revolu-
tion, Russia was a field for foreign

investments. It was not so long
ago thated.enin d. foreign
capitalists to R and was

prepared to acquiesce in the ex-
ploitation of the Russian worket
by the foreign industrialist and to
pay dividends to the latter in the
hope of increasing Russia’s pro-
ductive capacity. Stalin was in
complete agreement with this
policy.

In the thickly populated areas around Liv-

and/erpool and Newcastle, two ports dealing

mostly with Scandinavian seaborne goods,
the virulence of the attack is greater and
more intensive than it was in the countries
of origin.

Dr. Frank Gray, secretary of the London
Medical Committee who is the only doctor
permitted to speak for quotation, declared
on behalf of his 6,000 medical members that
in normal circumstances the epidemic would
not be serious.

“The trouble is not the virus but the pa-
tient,” he said.

“Anyway, this is the worst season for ill-
ness. There was a very cold spell just before
Christmas, and now there is a fuel shortage.

“Added to this are the strains and worries
which reduce the patient’s physical resist-
ance—things such as the fear of another war

and the imminence of the call-up for national
service.

“The situation is worse than it has ever
been since the start of the National Health
Service. The hospital shortage has always

existed since the war and now the shortage
is acute.

“Many beds in hospital are closed owing
to the medical and nursing staffs being
stricken with the grippe. Also under the
existing scheme there are many people oc-
cupying hospital beds for illnesses that
would have been treated at home during the
pre-nationalization days.”

The London Committee is recommending
to the Ministry of Health that there should
be no more hospital beds for normal mater-
nity cases and the temporary postponement

of admission to hospitals for non-urgent sur-
gical cases.

So far the Ministry has refused to conform
to these Suggestions contending that the at-
tack in London has not reached epidemic

4 Proportions,—I.N.S,

OUR READERS say:

Fast Bowlers —
To the Editor, The Advocate—

Sir,—I would be grateful if you
w grant me a little of your
8) to make a few comments on

selection of the Barbados

Cr team to meet Trinidad in

In nday’s Advocate your
Sports Editor, O. S. Coppin, in his
column writes, and I quote:
tkinson would play as
bowlers. He

h than any

ig candi-

dates, and he is an infinitely bet-
ter Bateman than any of them.”

aa © py: qT; ppt pre-

ow
4 ant be r bered that
are

* two experienced
hardly likely to be
by @ lively ball.” Is At-
Mitigon the type to stand up and
nowt. for spells ori an unre-

pn bg wicket., in a
i sn, and

against tip-top
Heterier without Toing? am

pie that the twe police pacers
Moline arid Bradshaw are better
ited for iis type of hardwork,




a?

with their marvellous physiques:
it would seem that, except for an
occasional 5 or 6 overs, Atkinson
will not be needed (as a bowler).

My humble opinion is that At-
kinson owes his selection in Mr.
Coppin’s team chiefly to his pres-
ent battipg form, and that he
would be a poor substitute for a
real pace bowler. In former days,
as Mr. Coppin knows only too
well, a fast bowler was selected
because he was considered better
than any other fast bowlers avail-
able; his selection was not influ-
enced by his batting ability. At-
kinson is no Constantine. As far
as his batting is concerned, in such
company as Roy Marshall, Ever-
ton Weekes, Clyde Walcott and
Charlie Taylor, not forgetting
John Goddard, Atkinson can only
be considered as “having .also ran”.

I would suggest that the selec-
tors in their deliberations pay
their most careful attention to the
problem of bowling: «they should
have few worries about the bat-
ting. Let us once again see a Bar-
bados team, for that matter a West
Indies team, led off by two first
class fast bowlers of stamina, who
will not finch from blows, show-

{

Or]

ing the whole world what a little
cou-cou and flying fish can do!

I hope that, in an attempt to be
reasonable, I have not appeared
to be too severe on Eric Atkinson,
whom I admire as an upholder of
all that cricket stands for.

BERTRAND SAMPSON.
Baxter's Road,
St. Michael,
Jan. 29, 51.

Basketball
To_the Editor, The Advocate—
Str—Your Editorial in last

Sunday’s issue on Games is to be
commended and it is encouraging
to see what is adqubted the
leading Newspaper. in Barbados
creating public awareness of the
fact that there are more Games of
the athletic variety than Cricket
and Football.

However, I crave space in your
Columns to point out what I hope
is only an oversight—the omission
of Netball and Basketball from
poue Editorial, oe Sere -
not completely new arbados
but eee is low co red
with attained in our neigh-
Sete Sree
no mention Europe, Canada
and the U.S.A,

Last year saw a return visit by
Bishop’s High School to our
Queen’s College, and a visit by an
Olympia Team to Grenada, I need
not here look for the reasons of
the miserable failure by our
Teams but would like to draw it
to your attention that here is a
caus¢ that lacks assistance. Last
year also saw the historic first in
the line of Inter-colonial Basket.
ball Tournaments in which Barba-
dos was over-whelmed by Trinix+
dati ‘in Trinidad, We hoped to
have invited Trinidaa up here this
year but the funds of our Asso-
ciation total some thirty dollars,

tie ta Patil Sees
and we

there is a probabi of fewer

Clubs taking part. e hope that

you will spread the knowledge of

the Game through your Paper so 7

that more Clubs will enter the
Competition. What the Talang
really needs is a hard indoor Court
at some central spot. But until
we get that we must be content
with our grass Courts and play
a is ruly a vigorous manly

T hope therefore that b your

help we shall see more Cl in-
eluding. Schools) playing Basket-

ball this year and that yo vi

help put Netba "oie it

ieee vs all on the map of
H. RUDO

Bush Hate LPH DANIEL.

St. Michael,

Jan, 28, °51,

Olid Porter

To the Editor, The Advocate—
1h San Sler reading last Friday
your newspaper about 60-year-
old Frederick Sheffield of the
Queen's Royal Regiment, whose
service to date was 42 years, it
reminded me of an “old timer” I
met while serving in the R.A.F.

I was stationed at 2.A.F. Station
Compton Bassett, neor Calne in
Wiltshire when I met Leading Air-
craftsman Porter. He was over
0 years old and had completed
more than 50 years service. He
was es: shares of a number of
prisoners-of-war and
Italian collaborators who were
responsible for keeping the camp
in a sanitary condition.

Old Porter or “Pop”, as he was
called, once told me that he was a
relative of the owners of Porters
Factory, St. James and “there was
a bit of money knocking some~

where around Barbados that was
left for him”. He said that he
once contacted Solicitors here but
gave up the hunt because “he is
living quite happy as jhe is”.

When I left he was looking for-
ward to many more years service
at Compton Bassett. Perhaps your
London Correspondent co take
a trip to Calne via Swindon and
contact Old Porter,

RAF.

The Order Of St. John
Eye Fund

To The Editor, The Advocate,
_SIR,—The following subscrip-
tions. are acknowledged with
grateful thanks.

St. Michael Div. IV

, 5.00

Barbados Turf Club 21.02
Christ Church Div. I 100.00

Mrs. Elgee ......... 25.00
TOTAL...... $151.02
H, W. CHALLENOR,

Hon. Treasurer.

“Valery”,
St. Michael, 16,
27th January, 1951.

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 31, 1951



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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY

31, i951





HOUSE PASS AMENDED
PUBLIC UTILITIES BILL

The Public Utility Bill was yesterday passed by the House; centage of shares of the capital

of Assembly with some amendments. Consideration of the!

Bill began on the 23rd of January when 51 sections were

passed,

Those dealt with yesterday were on such matters ag the
“Utility Board’s expenses”, “Securities”, “Dissolution of
Public Utilities in default”, and “Review by the Board of
its own decision”, among others. One clause was added to

the Bill.

There was much discussion of
a section which stated that “An
appeal shall lie to the Court of
Error from any decision or order
of the Board upon any question
of law.” The opposition against
it was that it should not only be
upon any question of law, but also
of fact.

Mr. Adams said that the ques-
tion of fact should go to the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee and
Mr. Mapp moved that an appeal
shall also be from the Board to
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee upon any question of fact.

A. division was taken as to
whether the appeal which would
lie to the Court of Error should
be upon any question of law only
or of law and fact.

Those who voted for the appeal
being on the question of law only
were His Hon. the Speaker, Mr.
Foster, Mr. Allder, Mr. Miller,
Mr. Mapp, Mr. Lewis, Mr.
Bryan, Mr. Cox, Mr. F. L. Wal-
cott, Dr. Cummins and Mr.
Adams.

Those who voted for the inclu-

sion of “fact” were Mr. .Craw-
ford, Mr. Bethell, Mr. Mottley,
Mr. Dowding, Mr. Gill, Mr.

Goddard, Mr. Wilkinson and Mr
Reece.

When the House resumed con-
sideration of the Bill yesterday,
Mr. G. H. Adams asked to re-
commit Section 11.

The section reads:

“Each year the expenses of the
Board for the preceding calendar
year shall be assessed upon and
borne by the several utilities
carrying on business during the
whole or any part of the preceding
calendar year. ;

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

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

Mr. Adams (L) said that he had
asked that the section be re-
committed to insert the words
“including the remuneration of
members thereof” in sub-section
1, after the word “year”, He
wanted to make it clear, he said,
that the expenses of the Board

meant also the salaries of the
members of the Board.
He would repeat that the

principle of the latest Canadian
legislation had been followed in
this matter of public utilities. In
the Newfoundland legislation it
was found justifiable to put in a
section making the remuneration
of members of the Board payable
by the public utilities and not
taken out of the Public Treasury.

Mr. A. E. 8. Lewis (L) re-
ferred to sub-section 3 and said
that in the matter of the assess—
ment by the Board, it should be
made abundantly clear that the
money should be paid into the
‘Treasury. He therefore moved
that the words “into the Treasury”
be inserted after the word “paid”.

Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said that
it was regrettable the Newfound—
land legislation should be adopted
as against that of other places in
Canada and the United States as
well, where the remuneration to
members of the Board was paid
out of the Public Treasury. These
places too had had a very much
longer experience in their method
than had Newfoundland in theirs.

He was in agreement with the
suggestion of Mr, Lewis. He had
made the same suggestion, he
said, to the hon, senior member
for St. Joseph, and also in the
House. :

He expressed disapproval that
the Board’s expenses should be
borne by the utility companies.
He could see that this would be a
great burden on the companies.
He knew that in due course this
section would have to be amended.

Mr, Adams referred to the sug-
gestion of Mr. Lewis and pointed
out that the proposed amendment
Was not a necessity.

The section was finally passed
with the amendment proposed by
Mr. Adams,

The House then dealt with Sec-
tion 6. This reads:

“The members of the Board shall
receive such remuneration as the
Governor-in-Executive Commit-
tee shall determine.”

Mr. Wilkinson (E) moved that
the section be amended by the
addition of the words “with the
approval of the legislature”. This
was in the Minority Report sub-
mitted by Mr. Wilkinson and Mr.
Mottley.

Mr. Mottley seconded the mo-
tion and said that he could not
see any harm wou!d be done by
the insertion of the words.

He argued that the House should
he able to discuss the salaries of
the members of the Utility Board.

Mr, Lewis was not in agreement
and said that in his opinion the
House should not be blamed for
fixing the salaries of these mem-
bers. .
Mr. W. A, Crawford said that
there could be no valid objection
fo ensuring as far as reasonable
that the rates paid members of the
Board should be as reasonable as
possible. They—the members of
the Assembly—were the people to
ensure that. The Executive might
decide to put the rates so high
that the operation of the Board
might be so costly as to make the
corsumer wish a Utility
had never-been brought about.

Mr. W. W. Reece said that
Was

Board j land

reration, but because ‘he felt that
in an Act of the sort before them,
it would be better from.the con-
sumers’ point of view, “if) they
knew the figures agreed upon had
also met the approval of the Legis-
lature.

Mr. Wilkinson’s amendment
was finally put to the vote and
defeated by a 10 to 8 majority.

The voting was:

Ayes: Mr. D. A. Foster, Mr.!
F. E. Miller, Mr. R. G. Mapp,
Mr. A. E. S. Lewis, Mr. T. O.
Bryan, Mr. M. E. Cox, Mr. O. T.!
Allder, Mr. F. L. Walcott, Dr.|
H. G. Cummins, and Mr. G. H.
Adams

Noes: Mr. W. A. Crawford,
Mr. F. E. C. Bethell, Mr. E. D.
Mottley, Mr. H. A, Dowding, Mr.
L. E. R. Gill, Mr. F. C, Goddard,
Mr. J. H. Wilkinson and Mr.
W. W. Reece.

Clause 27 was then dealt with.
The clause read —

27. (1) No public utility shall
issue any stocks or shares or any
debentures or other evidence of
indebtedness, payable in more
than one year from the date
thereof, unless it has first obtained
the approval of the Board to the
proposed issue.

(2) The Board may grant its
approval of the proposed issue
in the amount applied for or in
any lesser amount, and subject to
such conditions as it may deem
reasonable and necessary to im-

pose.
A minority report by Mr.
Wilkinson and Mr. _ Mottley
stated.

“We are in doubt as to whether
a Public Utility Coy. incorpor-
ated outside this Island which
establishes a place of business
within this Island would have to
comply with the provisions of
this Clause and therefore suggest
that this Clause be so amended as
to make it abundantly clear what
would be the position of such com-
panies,”

Mr. Adams (L) moved that the
section be amended to read “the
Board may grant its approval of
the proposed issue in the amount
applied for or in any lesser
amount, and subject to such con-
ditions as it may deem reasonable
and necessary to impose, provided
that in the case of a company
registered in the United Kingdom,
the approval of the Board prior
permission of any body recognised
by the Board for such purpose, has
been obtained,

Mr, Wilkinson (E) said that
those were the days of comprom-
ising. He thought that the clause
which the Hon. Senior Member
for St. Joseph had asked to be in-
serted had made the section much
more explanatory as to the posi-
tion of companies incorporated
outside, ;

He said that he was satisfied
with the insertion offered by that
member and was going to support
it.

Mr. Crawford (C) said that as
he saw it, the Telephone and Gas
Companies came under control of
the Board through the bill, but
the Electric Company was left to
do as it liked. As far ‘as the Elec-
trie Company was concerned, he
said, the Board could well had not
been in existence, 7

He said that it was not fair for
one public utility service to be
controlled by the Board while
another was not.

Mr. Mottley (E) said that that
subsection of Clause 27 was the
most controversial in the Bill.

He said that it, might have
appeared to some small minded
honourable members that the

Government was giving in to the
Minority Board,

That was not the case, he said,
but he was of the opinion that the
Government was showing that
they had appreciated some of the
arguments that were raised and
had decided to meet them half
way to straighten up the most
controversial part.

He said that the section was
ambiguous as it stood and he was
glad that the Leader of the House
was not too big headed to com-
promise.

He felt that subsection (2) with
the amendment was most neces-
sary in the bill and to delete that
section would have been destroy-
ing the Bill.

He was however contending
that he wanted to see the public
utilities owned by the people of
Barbados. That is, he wanted to
see it possible for people of the
community to buy shares as
as they had the nécessary m é

Mr. Reece (E) said that the
Hon, Senior Member for the City
did not understand that it was
a public company and anybody
could have bought shares.

the Electric and Telephone Com-
panies were only selling shares to
certain people was nonsense, He
felt that the object of these com-

He said that the argument om.

already existing could be issued
and it was that -which he hoped
the Board would bear in mind
when it was constituted,

Mixture Wanted

The Bvuard might attach a con-
dition that shares should be issued
locally... No one purported to tell
a company registered in England
to do something which might be
against the English law.

He. hoped that it would be
necessary for the Electric Com-
Sany to have a mixture of local
and other directors as it would be
much better for Barbados. Even
tne Gulf Oil Company with its
two million was registered here

as a Barbados company.

BARBA

\‘n The Legislature
Yesterday
COUNCIL

At yesterday's meeting of the Legisla-

tive Council the Hon'ble the Colonial!

Secretary tabled the Seawell Airport
Regulations, 1951.

Hon'ble H. A. Cuke presented the Re-
port of the Select Committee appointed
to consider the Bill to amend the Veg-
tries Act, 1911 (1911-5). The Report
which will be printed and circulated is
as follows :—

The Committee have only investigated
the numbers affected by this tax in the
parishes of Christ Church and St
Michael, as it is admitted that the inci-
dence of the tax in other parishes is
negligible.

2. In the parish of St. Michael the re-
lief applied for and granted for the years
1949-50 and 1950-51 amounted to 24% and
20° respectively and in the parish of
Christ Church to 5% and 4% % respect-
ively of the sums assessed.

3. From these figures it does not
appear that the present basis on which
the rate is levied causes such hardship
that it cannot be relieved as at present
by the
parishes.
. The Council concurred in the follow-
no

Resolution to place the sum of $64,806,



Tax Relief Committees of the

His answer to the senior mem- ! 4t the disposal of the Governor-in-Execu~

ber for the City was that he saw

| Estimates 1950-51, Part I, Currencies, as

tive Committee to supplement the

no reason why in the conditions tshown in the Supplementary Estimates

mentioned in sub-section 2, the
Board should not grant approval
of the issuing of stocks and shares
where it was workable.
Referring to the remark by the
honourable junior member for
Christ Church who said that the
proviso was not worth the paper
on which it was written, Mr,
Adams said that was a very harsh
remark. He should hate to think
that. the Government should en-
deavour, in order to meet the
objections of the Minority Report,

ask the Committee to accept some- | No. 37.

thing that was worthless.

He said that if some company
came along like the Telephone
Trust Company of Great Britain
and took over the interests of the
local company, so the Electric
Company might feel that as far
as Barbados or the West Indies
was concerned they should have
a local registered company.

Section 27 was then passed.

Section 36 reads:

Where a public utility has
failed to comply with any order
made by the Board, if the

Board is of the opinion that nce
effectual means exist of com-
pelling the company to comply
with the order, the Board in
its discretion may transmit to
the Colonial Secretary a certi-
ficate signed by the Chairman
and the secretary, setting forth
the nature of the order and the
default of th@ company in
respect thereof and upon pub-
lication in the Official Gazette
of a public notice of the receipt
of the certificate by the Colo-
nial Secretary.

An amendment to this section
was in the Minority Report by
Mr. Wilkinson and Mr. Mottley
which said that after the words
“Official Gazette”, the words “and
a daily and at least one weekly
newspaper” be inserted.

This amendment was accepted
by Mr. Adams but he suggested
that the words “a_ tri-weekly”
should also be added to . the
amendment, This was agreed to
and the section was passed.

Section 42 dealing with review
by the Board of its own decision
was passed, The Section reads:

The ‘Board’ may review, vary
and rescind any decision or order,
made by it and where under this
Act a hearing is required before
any decision or order is made,
such decision or order shall not be
altered, suspended or revoked
without a hearing.

Section 43 reads:

(1) An appeal shall lie to the
Court of Error from any decision
or order of the Board upon any
question of law. ;

(2) The appellant shall give
notice of appeal to the Board and
to the adverse party interested and
the Board shall be entitled to be
heard by counsel upon the hearing
of the appeal.

M+. Mottley (E) said that in the
Minority Report they did not agree
with this part of the Bill as it did
not give all parties the right to
appeal on questions of law as wel)
as fact. In their opinion, the right
of appeal from any decision of the
Board whether on questions of
law and,or fact to the Court of
Error of the island with the fur-
ther right ‘of appeal therefrom to
Such higher judicial authority as
the party appealing shall think
fit, should be given to all parties,
and they therefore recommended
that the Bill be amended accord-
ingly.

He said that the junior mem-
ber for St. James and he had
argued the matter from every
angle and were at a disadvantage,
having no one to guide them
legally. The honourable member
for St. Joseph with his legal know-
Jédge and knowledge of things
locally felt that the right of
appeal from any decision or order
of the Board should be on a ques-
tion of law. ,

Having no legal training in
matters of that sort, they felt that
a public utility, company or indi-
vidual should have a similar right
of appeal as given an individual
in publie life who wanted to
appeal from any court of appeal
to the highest court in the British
Empire.

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson (E) said
that the senior member for the
City and he had considered that
it was only British justice that
there should be a right of appeal

panies was to protect the monies |ijncluded in the Bill on fact as
of the people—big or small—whojwell as on law and there were

invested their monies on them.
Mr. Adams (L) reminded hon-

many who agreed on that. —
Mr. G. H. Adams (L) said that

ourable members that the object|the honourable junior member for

of giving powers

to a Public|Christ Church could tell his col-

Utilities Board apart from things | leagues that it would be more dis~-

like regulating rates and prices, |

and to ensure efficiency by a
public utility and to ensure ‘that
the public got justice.

A Company's “isstting of
shares should be so regulated
that the public did not suffer,
especially shareholders. If
honourable members bore that
in mind, they woul@ ggrée, as
he thought everyone whd had
spoken on the settion had
agreed, that the section was
necessary.

He did not think that in that
Committee, anyone went as far
as to suggest that the section
should be eliminated.

He referred to the Newfound-
Act which he said
long one and

extremely set

was igr

wrong for the Governor-in-Execu-jcant that in that particular Act
tive Committee to fix the remu-|they actually set out what per-

was anj

out.
he | some of the things they were
cing to support the amend-|proposing to set out. It
ment, not that he thought it was}|sub-sections and it



advantageous if they had the right
of appeal on fact to a Court of
Error.

After further discussion, the
other sections were passed ard an
adtitional clause ad¢ed.



What An M.P.
Wants To Know

@ At yesterday’s meeting of the



House of Assembly Mr. J. H
Wilkinssn gave notice of the
following: ~

Ts it a fact that Governmdnt



has given notice to
occupiers of Ge
houses in the

seve
vernment flats and
Garrison to deter-



{mine their tenancy?



If the reply is in the affirmative,

what is tne

reason?

beer nereased dur-



1950-51, No. 34

Resolution to place the sum of $43,509
at the disposal of the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee to supplement the

} Gstimates 1950-51, Part 1, Current as
shown in the Supplementary Estimates
1950-51, No, 35.

Resolution to place the sum of $32,400
at the disposal of the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee to supplement the
Estimates 1950-51, Part II, Capital, as
shown in the Supplementary Estimates
1950-51, No. 36,

Resolution to place the sum of $69,680
at the disposal of the Governor-in-Execu--
tive Committee to supplement the Esti-
mates 1950-51, Part Il, Capital, as shown

jin the Supplementary Estimates 1950-51,





|

Resolution that
Thousand Eight
granted from the Public Treasury and
placed at the disposal of the Governor-
in-Executive Committee to supplement
the Estimates 1950-51, Part II, Capital, as
shown in the Supplementary Estimates
1950-51, No. 38.

The Council passed :—

A Bill to make provision for the divi-
sion of the Parishes and the City of
Bridgetown into Registration Distriets for
the purposes of the preparation and re-
vision in_relation to each such parish
and the City of Bridgetown, of registers
of all persons entitled to be registered as
voters at an election of a member at the
General Assembly, for such parish and
the City of Bridgetown, for purposes
connected therewith and incidental
thereto.

Bill to suspend the provisions of the
Representation of the People Act 1901,
requiring & Register of Voters to be pre-
pared in the year 1951 and for purposes
wGiaental thereto. eee

‘0 provide for the winding up and
dissolution of The Barbados Mutual Aid
and Assessment Assurance Society.

Postponed was a Bill to authorise the
Vestry of St. Michael to raise a loan to
enable them to grant retrospective pay
to all parochial employees of the said
Parish,

The Council adjourned sine die,

HOUSE

the sum of Sixteen

When the House of Assembly met
yesterday the following notices were
given:—

Mr. Adams: A Bill intituled an Act

to amend the Commissions of Enquiry
Act 1908 (1908-3).

Dr. Cummins: A Bill intituled an Act
to amend the Immigration of Paupers
(Prevention) Act 1909,

Mr. F. L. Waleott: A Bill intituled an
Act to amend the Western Union Tele-
graph Company's Act 1920,

The House passed:

A Bill to provide for the regulation of
Public Utilities,

A Resolution making it lawful for the
Vestry of St. George to lease a parcel
of land situated at Ellerton, containing
by admeasurement not more than Six
acres from the Governor-in-Executive
oes for a period not exceeding
wenty-one years for the 8
Playing Field, RR a

A_ Resolution making it lawful for the
Vestry of St. Andrew to lease a parcel
of land situated at Belleplaine and con-
taining by admeasurement not more than
eight acres from the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee for a period not ex
ceeding twenty-one years,

A_ Resolution making it lawful for the
Vestry of St. Michael to lease any par-
cel of land from the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee situated within its ad-
ministrative boundary and required for
the purposes of Playing Fields for any
period not exceeding twenty-one years.

A Resolution making it lawful for the
Vestry of St. Philip to lease from the
Trustees (for the time being) of the
Garnes’ Trust that parcel of land known
as King George Vth Memorial Park
wee ad is to be used for a Playing

» for any i excec
Thirty vie ¥Y period not exceeding

esolution making it lawful for the
Vestry of St. Joseph to lease that parcel
of land containing by admeasurement not
more than four acres at the Old Railway
Station, Bathsheba, from the Governor-
in-Executive Committee for any period
not exceeding twenty years for the pur-
pose of a Playing Field,
Sterol ae tk an Act to amend the

, ” o i r
Pues Ane ato! e Weighing of Sugar

The House adjourned

6, at 3 p.m. until February



Canes Destroyed

A fire at River Plantation,
St. Philip, on Monday night
destroyed a quantity of first crop
ripe canes, They are the proper-
ty of Messrs, DaCosta & Co. Ltd
and were insured,

Hundred Dollars be!

DOS. ADVOCATE ~~~
{-

| _ 10/- For
| Disturbance

TEXAS incident at Spry
Street on Monday evening re-
sulted in a boy and a man being
fined 10/- each yesterday by City
Police Magistrate Mr. Cc, L
Walwyn for making a disturbance.



The people involved were 19-
year-old Aubrey Watts of Top
Rock, Christ Church and 44-year-
old Seymour Crawford of Dash
Valley, St. George. They were
arrested by P.C, 186 Conliffe and



| charged at the Central Police
| Station with making a disturb-
j ance,

At the time of the incident

Watts was riding a bicycle. He
carried a leather belt around his
waist, with two polka dot holsters
attached, Each contained a toy
sun. Crawford was driving a car.

Watts’ story was that Crawford
stopped the car suddenly and he
ran into the rear. The Police came
but Crawford said that he would
overlook the incident,

Crawford on the other hand
Said that after he told the Police
that he would not take steps he
drove his car further down the
road and stopped. Watts rode up
the bicycle beside the car, drew
one of the toy pistols and told him
that if it was night he would have
shot him,

Crawford said that he took out
a stick and struck Watts.

Before imposing sentence His
Honour told Crawford that he way
a middle aged man and he was
surprised at him

! PRIZE is offered by Haggatts

Factory every year for the
first driver that brings in a load
of canes. It was won this year

by Mr. E. Roachford, driver of
motor lorry A 14,
| Haggatts Factory started on

{Monday and Mr. Roachford car-
{ried in the first load of canes.
i

URING the vaccination cam-
paign over 100 people were

vaccinated in St. Andrew, In St
James many more have been
vaccinated.

5 Vestries Will Get
Playing Fields

The House of Assembly yester-
day passed five Resolutions, fou
to make it lawful for the Vestries
of St George, St. Andrew, St.
Michael and St, Joseph to lease
different amounts of land from the
Governor - in-Executive Commit-
tee, and the other to allow the
Vestry of St. Philip to lease land
from the trustees of the Garnes
‘rust. The lands the Vestries will
lease will be used as playing fields

The playing field for St, George
will be at Ellerton and it will not
be more than six acres,

The St. Andrew Vestry would
be able to lease not more than
eight acres of land which is situ-
ated at Belleplaine. St, Joseph
can lease not more than four acres
at the old railway station, Bath-
sheba. \

The Resolutions were intro-
!duced by Dr. Cummins who told
the House that they sought to give
the Vestries power to lease land,

Most of the discussion was cen

tred on the suitability of the
different St. Michael playing
fields,

Mr. Bryan (L) said that the

Carrington Village playing field
had been during a period of over
20 years built up by the residents
of the district and had been used
as a cricket ground, Then after
all the time, recommendations
were being made against its use
as a playing field and suggestions
were being put forward that it
could be used for houses,

He was making a_ special
appeal, he said, to the members
of the Executive Committee to see
what they could do about the
matter.

Dr. Cummins said that there
had been allegations made about
the spending of the money on
the Princess Alice Playing Field
and Government had been natu-
rally hesitant in handing out
more money until that had been

settled. The Government, how-
ever, had decided to make an
enquiry into the Princess Alice

Playing Field and the utilising of

(the funds.

SSR GRRE Ree
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TWELVE MODERN SHORT NOVELS.............. $2.41
FIFTY THRILLING WILD WEST STORIES.......... $3.00
PIPE "TRUE OTOMINE, . - 0. .ccds lca s ties cee gus $3.00
HOBBIES AND HANDICRAFTS........... are $3.00
PRACTICAL HOME DECORATING AND REPAIRS $2.18
THE PRACTICAL HOME HANDYWOMAN........ $2.83
HOUSEHOLD MANAGEMENT (Illustrated)... .... ‘ $3.18
PHOTOGRAPHY FOR BOYS AND GIRLS.......... $1.32
HORACE ODES —By Page........................ $2.43
SPANISH DICTIONARIES ....................... " $3.36
SPANISH IN THREE MONTHS (Without a Master). . $1.12
UN VERANO EN ESPANA —by B. Weems....... $1.23
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Telephone 4427
—— i





Clock Should
Be Put Forward
MOST AGREE

THE majority of businessmen
and clerks who were interviewed
by the Advocate yesterday are in
favour of putting forward the clo¢k
an hour, Others prefer leaving the
cloek as it is but working frora
7.00 a.m., until 3.00 P.m., instead
of from 8 to 4,

Mr. D. V. Scott of the Colonnade
Stores said that working from 7
until 3 was a wise idea as far as
he was concerned, He pointed out
that pre-war grocers began work
at 6.30 and worked an 11-hour
day.

Beginning work an hour earlier
or putting forward the clock would
give his employees more time fur
games or other types of relaxation
in the evening.

On the other hand Mr. J, N.
Goddard thinks it is unwise to do
either. It would not affect him be-
cause he is out of bed at 4.30 in
the morning but his employees
“some cannot get into work at
eight o'clock in the morning.”

Sometimes they arrived a
quarter or half an hour late,

More Time For Play

Mrs. D, K. Foster, cashier at
Colonnade Stores, would much
wefer working from an early
hour, The additional light in the
evening would enable her to have
a more enjoyable swim or a better
game of tennis,

A change in time would not
iffect Mr. R. Vaughan, a Cane
Weighing Inspector, He has no
ixed time to work and sometimcs
at night he is still on the job,

“It would not pay to work by
ixed times during the crop”, he
said, “We have to make as much
haste as possible, Every minute is
utilised, Delay would mean a
onger crop season,”

Mr. Grafton Merritt, a telephone
clerk at Messrs, J. N, Goddard,
ikes a game of football and of!
able tennis. By beginning work
sarlier jn the morning he would
lave more time in the evening to
oractice and “perhaps would one
lay become a champion.”

Mr. Clayton Greenidge ‘of
Alfonso B. DeLima, Jewellers, is
strictly in favour of working hours
veing from 8 until 3.30 p.m,, By
releasing employees half an hour
earlier they would have quite
enough time for games,

He is not in favour of time
‘hanges because of his considera-
ion for servants and over crowded
buses during the morning hours,

Will Help Barber

Working from 7 until 3. or
yutting forward the clock an hour
vill greatly assist Mr. Allan
crichlow, a barber of McGregor
Street.

In the first place his customers
vould have more time in the
‘vening to get their hair cuts.
fhey would not have to depen?
m» haif-days on Thursdays or
jaturdays and would be able to;
est on Sunday instead of flocking
iis shop,

A porter said that he is willing,
to work from 7 to 3 but the clock,
an remain as it is. He is out of bed
every morning at 5 o'clock, He
spends the first hour seeing afte
his stock and cleaning their pens.
He has very little to do between
3} and 7 o'clock, He leaves home
‘or work at. about 7.15 and then
1as to stand up outside his work-
ng premises for half an hour
iwguing about cricket or some
other topic before he goes inside.

To work from 7 to 3 would just
fill in his schedule and he would
have more time to rest in the
evening,



Wounditig Costs
60 Shillings

Twenty-six-year-old Cosbert
Lorde, a mason of Flat Rock, St.
George, was yesterday fined 60/-
in 28 days with an alternative of
two months’ imprisonment by
City Police Magistrate Mr, C. L.
Walwyn when he was found guilty
of unlawfully and maliciously
wounding Alphonso Scott on Sep-
tember 22 last year with a knife.

Scott was wounded on his left
side and left hand, The charge
was brought by Colonel R. T.
Michelin, Commissioner of Police.
Lorde was not represented,

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

OVex 100

selling off at
2 for $1.00

space is needed for new

Select your Book Bargain

experinve wovels

The
stock,
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We have just opened SHEET
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Lamp Shades.

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Gents’ white cotton Pyjama
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POG onsite a?

Gents’ pure Silk Handker-
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White Viyella Anklets with
turn-over tops, Size 10—11¥,

Pair....___--.$1.56

Boys’ Ties with hand painted
designs, assorted colours.

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PAGE FIVE



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Woven Cotton Pyjamas,
striped designs. Size 38 to 44.

Suit______._..$8.48

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Kidneys—which should | Alter
away these harmful impurities—
are sluggish and need a medicine
ties. oS ats De Witt’s

an er Pills are
special uae for this pur-
pose. ey soothe and tone up



|

made by

JOHN WHITE







disordered kidneys so effectively

marti —~ hat these vital organs speedil
: TWO MEN SOYAND A MAN DISMOUNT- e e . ital org eedily
TIVE MAY HAVE SPILLED SO sc SURE FROM THE GET ON GROUND!) ING BESIDE THEM/ d t ht return to their normal function of
ABOUT MY GANG. "0 BETTER M4 | , 7 , ’ el the system of impurities.
BROT ry GANG. 3 BETTE MAK ae means mace just rg earing the system of impurities.

relieving rheumatic sufferers
in many parts of the world

)







with great success. This fine

‘ sohnotes may be just what
you need. Go to your
chemist and obtain a

of De Witt’s
Pills right
— now.








YEAR BOOK 1951





GUARANTEE al
De Witt’s Pills are

manufactured under strictly hygienic
conditions and the ingredients con-
form to rigid standards of purity.

in 1951.

The Year Book will contain three parts:—

(1) Handbook giving detailed statistics and information on

|

a
a wide variety of subjects e.g., agriculture, finance, DE Tam ss PILLS
industries, trade, communications, tourism, hotels, sport, CREEL EC aie oe
art, literature and all the things we want to know about
Barbados but have until now not been able to find eee

under one cover. HAvE YOU GOT A
(2) Special supplement on Barbados’ industries: e.g. sugar, COLD or COUGH
soap, butter, lard, ice, gas, tobacco, electricity, hotel wack a8
etc, # Bi ee & .
BROWNE'S












IT IGN'T! THEY STAY

“IF Hi A
“| HOME NOW AN' LOOK orave ume Tar

STAYS LIKE THAT-

AT TELEVISION -T EVERY TIME HE
PUT ONE IN HERE~ TAKES A DRINK
BUT ALL THEY OID ITLL RUN OUT



































WAS LOOK AND
NEVER BLIY-SOI
TOOK IT OUT!

OF TH’ SIDE OF
mHis MOUTH!










ea, OOK AT TH!
Se) GAME TIME.”

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

(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.

CERTAIN COUGH
CURE

The Unique Remedy for Coughs,
Colds, Bronchitis, Sore Throat,
Hoarseness, Bronchial Asthma,

RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND

Cue pibN'T ca BUT CUTTLE HAD TOLD ME HE WAS = |_| OF COURSE NOT, SIR! TRAVELING
GOING To ATLANTIC CITY WITH HIS wiFE! |
‘ Ne HAD f=
$00)









BAGS ARE A STANDARD OFFICE JOKE!

THIS MORNING ... AS WE ALWAYS ASK ANY FELLOW

IN AS WE DISCOVERED CARRYING ONE: “GOIN'TO ROB THE
THE ROBBERY, I BANK 2” CUTTLE KNEW
THAT... THATS WHY

HE WAS SO BOLD!

Whooping Ceugh, Disease of the
Chest and Lungs, etc., etc,



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

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



from

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

yy wie (A78 THE PHANTOM UPTO:
‘> (DP BETTER TIE YOU. You it

: DEVIL+ GO BACK THE WAY WE
- _ CAME « TLL SEND THiS NOTE BACK TO THE \=| | BACK To UNCLE DAVE,
WARDEN, MAYBE DAVE'LL BE BACK
AVTHE PRISON ¢ SF
BY NOW. ss

STIFF NECK,

RHEUMATISM,
PAINS IN THE
JOINTS

You can get speedy re-
lief by rubbing in






WAKE UP BEFORE DEVIL. gaa

UNDERSTAND? GETS BACK. Ss y i
\\

Mr. Trevor Gale,
Advertising ee.
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)

See

SACROOL

This great
Pain-Killer on Sale at

Knights Drug Stores |

SPSS














siccebsoemasmecnmannmmemaemmetem a

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 31, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE

2508



DIED



WAITAE — EDWARD on WJ) Jaifuary
1951, at Bakers, St Peter: the funeral
will take place at 4 p.m this ufter-
noon from his late residence, to St.

Peters Cemet

ery.
Rosalie Waithe (Wife). Edwin Waithe,
(Sons) Gladys Crich-
low (U.S.A., Daughter), Elaine, Evans,
Marcia, Murtle, Irvin, Esterline, Emmer-

Alexander Waithe

son (grand children),

31.7.51—In

IN MEMORIAM
BECKLES—In loving memory

cen Sist January 1950.
Happy and smiling always content

Loved and respected wherever she

went

To a beautiful life came a noble end

She died as she lived every
friend,
Ever to bé remembered by
beloved family—
Ira, Elise, Goulbourne (children), Edward
Minds (son-in-law), (sisters and grand-
children). 31.1.51—In,

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—Morris 8, 1946 Model
condition. Phone 4255.

body"s

her



in good
30.1,.51—1n.

nisin

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,

ELECTRICAL

ELECTRIC MOTOR, and Pump
single phase. Excellent condition,
for water well. No reasonable offer
refused. Dial 3919. 31.1.51—2n,

————
PHILAPS ELECTRIC RAZOR, as new.
Magnet Electric Cooker in good condi-
tion. Apply: Emtage Electrical Company.
31,1,51—3n,

‘

MECHANICAL

BICYCLE—One Gents 4 Speed Blue
Raleigh in perfect condition, for further
information phone the Marine Hotel
Store-keeper. 30,1.51—3n,

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES — Of every description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Auto-
graphs ete. at Gorringes Antique Shop

ining Royal Yacht Club.
3.9.50—t.f.n.

CERPALS — Shredded Wheat, Corn
Flakes, All Bran, Oatflakes in Pack and
loose Barley 6c, per lb, Linseed 40c,
per Ib. W. M, FORD. Dial 2489, 35 Roe-

% hp.
suitable

BULL RINGS—Estate owners make
sure your bulls are secure by using a
good strong Bull Ring. We have dif-
ferent sizes. Phoenix Pharmacy. .

* 90.1.51—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.

HEINZ SOUPS — Vegetable Tomato, |
oxtail, cream of Mushroom, chicken
soup, Tomato Ketehup and Tomato Puree,
W. M. FORD, Dial 3489, 35 Roebuck St. |

30.1.51—2n,

HAMS—Cooked Hams 7 Ib. to 9 Ib. 2%
tins, 1 Ib, tins $1 38 each. Bacon $1 17
per lb. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck Street.
Dial 3489, 30.1.51—2n,

SHADES—Protect your eves from sun
and dust by using shades, we have just
opened a nice assortment. Knights Drug
Stores. 30,1.51—2n,

TINNED FRUIT — Pears, Peaches,
Grapes, Apricots, Fruit Salad and Prunes
in syrup. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck Street.
Dial 2489. 30.1.51—2n,

WHITE SHEETS—Stock up now best
quality white sheets 80” x 100/7 at $5.64
each, cannot be repeated. Broadway
Diess Shop. 31,.1,51—2n.

LOST & FOUND
LOST a

>. Senincdermengyperapeerisiieistipentincnioneniasi
BILL—Folio containing three £5 and
five £2, American express cheques.
Finder will be suitably rewarded on

returning same to Cacrabank Hotel.
31,1.51—1n,













PAIR TURTLE FRAME GLASSES at
Queen's Park on Saturday night, Finder
lease return to Mr, Aubrey Lynch,
Garnett Street, near Queen’s Park.

$1,1.51—I1n,





=
©
Gq
Zz
o



PURSE — On Linton'’s Drug Store
counter, 14 High Street, one purse with
valuable contents. Owner must identify
geome as soon as possible and pay expense
of Ad, 31,1.51—2n

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife ALBERTHA
SMALL (nce Hinds) as IT do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed

by me.
Signed OLIVER SMALL,
Hillaby, St. Andrew.
30,1,51—2n,







The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife RUBY GOD-
DARD (nee Gaskin) as I do not hoid
myself responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.

Signed ALBERT GODDARD,
dackman’s, Paynes Gap,
St. Michael.
30.1.51—2n,













WANTED URGENTLY
HOSPITAL BED—To rent,

buy, or

borrow, one Hospital Bed. Phone 8162. |.

Kenneth Taylor. 31,1,51—3n.
i WE BUY FOR CASH — Coste wetese
Welte. call or vial 4499. GORRINGES An-
tique shop, Upper Bay ie aad asst

—_—————
WE BUY FOR — wer hf pon
+ Cf Be mtu e .
Silver jewellery, oin, ent ae



write, call or Dial 4429.
= ining Royal Yacht
cu ee 25.1.51—T7n.

ont teeta either eentaimatastiti

GORRINGES undertake expert watch
and clock repairs, pe i he an pee
ration of oil paintings, valuations for in-
surance and probate, GORRINGES,
upper Bay St. 26.1.51—7n,



_ Spanish Tuition

New Spanish Classes Regular Spanish
and the “Advanced Commercial Course”
will be commencing from the First of
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-

= + 8495.
tration, Phone. whieh ge

RATES OF EXCHANGE

CANADA



January 30, 1951
pr. Cheques on
Bankers
Demand
Drafts

D

63 7/10%

61 8/10% pr.

61.65°% pr.
fts 615/10%







Sight

re 60 3/107
Coupons 69 6/10% pr
Silver 20% vf



50%



of our
dear mother, Mirian Beckles who died

FOR RENT
HOUSES











March. Apply Mrs. Marion Gibbs, “La
Guertte, Hastings. Dial 4568.
28.1.51.—2n,

BEVERLY COURT near Bays Water,
Deacons Road. Bungalow with all modern
conveniences. Apply to S. Bryan, Popu-
lar Bakery, Tudor Street. 31.1,51-—In

COOL GARDIE — Worthing. Drawing
and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms with run-









ning water. Available February Ist.
Dial 2854. 30.1,.51—3n.
BUNGALOW — Newly. constructed

concrete Bungalow at Enterprise Road,
Christ Church. Modern new furniture.
Phone 3535. 28.1.51.—3n.

ee
SANDY CREST—Cattiewash for Feb.,
March, June, October, November 1961.

Apply: H. Atwell, Bank Hall Road.
30.1.51—2n.

_———————
TRINITY COTTAGE—St. James Coast.
Fully furnished containing 3 bedrooms.
Available for months of February to May
and August to December 1951. Phone
2959. 21,1.51—2n,
os —_——$—
VI-VILLA, St. Lawrence Gap, near the
church. It consists of open verandah,
drawing and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms,
water, electricity, toilet and bath. $40.00
per month, Vacant now. Apply to

D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine Lane,
31.1,.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,

PUBLIC NOTICES

“£25: ~. -d. easily earned by obtaining

order for private Christmas Cards
from your friends, a previous experi-
ence necessary. rite 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.”
26.1.51—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-
drew Parish Church Loan Act. And
will be received by the undersigned up
to February 3rd 1951.

Signed C. A. SKINNER,
Vestry Clerk,
St. Andrew.
24.1.51—6n,

HARRISON COLLEGE

FOUNDATION SCHOLARSHIPS

At least one vacancy will be available
for a Foundation Scholar at Harrison
College in September, 1951,

An Examination will be held at the
School at 9 a.m. on Saturday, 31st March
Forms of application can be obtained
from the HEADMASTER’S SECRETARY,
HAFRISON COLLEGE, and must be
returned together with a Birth or
Baptismal Certificate on or before 28th
February

Candidates must (1) be children of
Parishioners of St. Michael who are in
poor and indigent circumstances (2) be
between the ageseof 7 and 12 years.

They can be members of Harrison
College or of other Schools,

S. C. CORBIN,
Acting Secretary,
Governing Body, Harrison College.
Department of Education,
26th January, 1951.

31.1,51—3n.
—_

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—$), which
enacts inter alia:—-

“On or before the Ist day of February
in every year, eveny person in the
parish lable to be rated in respect
of profit derived from carrying on
trade shall make to the assessor on a
form to be obtained from the Vestry,
a Return in writing of their average
net annual profit, in accordance with
the provisions of the said Act for the
Purpose of assessment.

“In case any Proprietor or other
person shail by reason of the regular
date of closing Accounts being a date
subsequent to 30th November but prior
to Ist February, tnen the Return must
be made to the Assessor on or before
the 15th day of March,

“In case any proprietor or other
person shall by reason of the short
Period during which the business has
existed be unable to make the Return
by 1st February, then no Return is
required,”

Failure to comply with the require-
ments of thig subsection renders the
person and/or persons liable to a penalty
not exceeding fifty pounds (£50),

Should circumstar:ces over which Trad-
ers have no control arise te cause 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.f.n.

ee

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
REMOVAL

The application of Ernest Waithe of

Welches, Christ Church holder of liquor



license No. 428 of 1951 granted in re-
8 of a board and shingled shop
with shedroof attached at Welches

Christ' Church for permission to remove
the said license to a board and shingled
shop with shedroof attached at Peg-
well, Christ Church within District “B”
and to use the said license at such last
described premises.
Dated this 29th day of January 1951
To: A. W. HARPER, ,
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘B’
ERNEST WAITHE,
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at the Licensing Court to be held
on Monday the 12th day of February 1951

at 14 o'clock a.m, at Police Courts
Dist. “B’.
A. W. HARPER,
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist, “B’,

31.1,50—1n t

sattacinpeismercor.terleteaigiiptinbeisinoa de>
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Maslyn Best of
Bourne's Village, St. George for per-
mission to sell Spirits. Malt Liquors, &¢
at a board and shingled shop attached tou
residence at Bourne's Village, St. George.

Dated this 29th day of January 1951.
To: A. W. HARPER, Esq,

Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “B’.

MASLYN BEST.
Applicant.

N.B.—This apptication will be consid-
ered at the Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court District ‘B” on Mon-
day the 12th day of Februany 1951 at 11

o'clock a.m,
. W. HARPER,

A
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist, “B’.
31.1.50—In

TAKE NOTICE





~—

That HENRY HEIDE INCORPORAT_
ED, » Corporation organized under the

laws of the State of New York in the
United States of America, whose trade or
business address is No, 313 Hudson Street,
City and State of New York, United
States of America, has applied for the
registration of a trade mark in Part “A”
of Register in respect of candies of ali
kinds, candied nut products, namely,
chocolate covered nuts, chocolate roast-
ed almonds, chocolate and icing, and
will be entitled to register the same

after one month from the 30th day
ef January 1951 unless some person
shall in the meantime give notice ii:

Guplicate to me at my office of oppdsi-




tion of such registration. The trade
mark cam be seen on application at my
office.
Date@ this 28th day of J
H. ¥V
Registrar of

_——
ALEXANDER, Worthing, from the Ist


































| PUBLIC SALES



BARBADOS. ADVOCATE





| _ MAIL NOTICES

Mails for St. Lucia, St, Vincent, Gren-
| | ada and Aruba by the M.V. Daerwood
; Will be closed at the General Post Office
AUCTION een a
ee pat or mail at 12 noon, Registered
TUESDAY, “30th at 12 noon at AL-| ™@i! at 1 pm., Ordinary mail at 2.39 In Ca’ ‘
BION LODGE, Barbarees Hill. Garage nlisle Bay

13 ft x 18 ft. covered with Aluminum

Pm. on the 3ist January 1951.
Mails for British Guiana by the Sch








7 » | Frances W. Smith will be closed at the Sch. Mary M. Lewis, ¢ a
Scone a ee can aeok Ceneral Post Office as under: — Gordon, Sch Selabat hs ee
R. Archer MoKenzie ‘Auer a 7 Parcel mail at 12 hoon, Registers. | held, Sch Enterprise S.. Seh Moaliy N
+ Auctioneer, mail at 1 p.m., Ordinary mail at 290 pm. | Jones, Sch. Lucille M Smith. Yacht
26-1.51—4n. | nh the dist January 1981. Juanita, Sch. United Pilgrim §
muem| MAILS for British Guiena hy the
REAL ESTATE Sch. Francis W. Smith will be closed ARRIVALS
—————._ | at the General Post Office as under:—

WALL BL ILDING
Street—-A two storey Wall Building, on
4,362 sq. ft. of land. Spacious Front
Store, Store Rooms and Dwelling. For
So apply to M. Abbadi. Phone

27.1.51—4n.
ees alternations an, <
The undersigned will offer for sale by

gg competition at their office, No. 17,
igh Street, on Thursday the sth day
of Februar, 1951, at 2 p.m. the awelling-

house called
THE ROWER
with 7,444 square feet of
at The Garrison, containing
2 public rooms, 2 bedrooms, toilet, bath,
kitchen, ete. Garage, servants reoms and
enclosed garden.
The sale may be made with or with-
out the furniture
Vaeant possession will be given.
Further particulars from
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO
30.1.51—9n,

#OR KENT, SALE OR LEASE

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

CAVE & ROACH 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 62 acres 3 roods 23 perches
of which about 48 acres are arabie.
The acreage is made up as follows:
25% acres Ist crop canes ready for
reaping.
14 acres young canes,
34 acres sour grass.
§ acres 23 perches in preparation,
roads, yards etc,
Inspection on application to Mr.
Ormond Knight on the premises.
YEARW9OD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
18.1.51—6n,

— At 69 Roebuck



land situate
2 verandahs,







ctr

WESTCLIFFE — Navy Gardens, stand-
ing on eleven thousand, square feet of
land. Built of Stone, Three bedrooms
and. all modern conveniences. Also large
play room 30 by 14 feet, For particu-
lars and appointment, Phone Winston
Johnson at 4311, 26.1,51—6n.

AT TOP ROCK—Delightful



residence

having 3 Bedrooms, large Lounge, sepa-
rate Dining Room, 2 fully Tiled Toilets
and Bath, modern Kitchen, built in &

Car Garege 2 Servants Quarters, standing
on nearby half a fers. Price £4,500
nearest offer. For viewing apply Ralph
A. Beard, Hardwood Alicy or Phone
4683, 26.1.51—6n.



TAKE NOTICE
QUIX

That JOSEPH WATSON & SONS
LIMITED, a Company incorporated
under the English Companies Act
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is Whitehall Soap Works, White-
hall Road,, Leeds, England has applied
for the registration of a trade mark in
Part “A” of Register in respect ot
common soap, detergents, cleaning,
polishing, scouring and abrasive pre-
parations of all kinds, and will be enti-
tled to register the same after one month
from the 30th day of January 1951,
unless some person shall in the mean-
lime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-
tration. The trade mark can be seen on
oe soy om i _

t is h day anuar *
sere os i WinnlaMs,

‘ Registrar of Trade Marks.
30.1, 61—3n,

TAKE NOTICE |
Le ee
TCE
Dye h







That THE IMPERIAL VARNISH &
COLOR, COMPANY LIMITED, a Com-
pony registered under the laws of On-
tario, a Province of the Dominion ct
Canada, whose trade or business address
is 2-20 Morse Street, Toronto 8, Onta_
rio, Canada, has applied for the regis-
tration of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of enamels, paints,

varnishes and lacquers, and will
be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 30th day of

in the meantime give notice in dupli-

cate to me at my office of opposition of

such registration. The trade mark caw
be seen On application at my office.

Dated this 28th day of January, 1961.
H. WILLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marks,

30.1.51—3n,



TAKE NOTICE
PIN-UP

That PIN-UP COLD PERM-WAVE
LIMITED a Company incorporated under
the English Companies Act, Manufactur-
ers, whose trade or business address is
59-61, Park Royal Road, London, N.W. 10,
England, has applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part A" of Register
in respect of preparations for waving
the hair, sachets for use in waving the
hair, toilet preparations, hair
hair fasteners and hair supports, and
will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 30th day
of January 1951 unless some person shati
in the meantime give notice in dupli-
cate to me at my office of opposition
of such registration, The trade mark can
be seen on application at my office

Dated this 29th day of January, 1951

H. WILLIAMS, !
Registrar of Trade Marks

January 1951 unless some person shall
lotions,

30 1 51—3n





TAKE NOTICE

24 FLOWERS
EAU DE
COLOGNE



That J. & E, ATKINSON LIMITED, 9
Compary incorporated under the Ene-
lish Companies Act. Manufacturers,
whose trade or business addresa is 24,
Old Bond Street, London, W.1., Engr-
land, has applied for the registration of
a trade mark in Part “A” of Register|
with respect of perfurnes, toilet prepara
tions, essential oils, cosmeties, hair lo-





tions, dentifrices and soaps, and will be
entitled to register the same after one
month from the 30th day of January,
1951 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to m2}
at my office of opposition of such reg_
istration. The trade mark can be seen |
jon application at my office iit
Dated this 28th day of Januar 19651. j
H. WELLIAMS |

}

| Registrar of Trade M

30.1 51—3n, |

ee

























Parcel Mail at 10 a.m., Registered and

Ordinary Melts at 11.45 am. on the | j,o°%: D'Ortac. 38 tons net, Capt. Good:

ing, from British Guiana

and February 195g. DEPARTURES
Ea Sch. Burma D., 58 ton et, Capt
AIR MAIL NOTICE eae

Gooding, for Trinidad.

ee: lady 908, 46 tons nét, Capt
AIR Mails for Bermuda ‘and Canada | Parsons, for Lucia

by Trans-Canada Air Line’s Pee ss. P & T. Pathfinder, 4.621 tons net,
Flight will be closed at. the General |C>pt. Floren, for Trinidad.

M.V. Canadian Challenger, 3,935 tons
ret, Capt, Clarke, for Canada

—_—_—_—_—

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless advise that they
can Row communicate with the following
hips through _ their Barbados Coas!
Station:

SS Abraham Lincoln, SS Helicon, SS
‘Surdistan, SS Rodestar, SS Michigan Sun
S Uruguay, SS Dubrovnik, SS Hyvalina,

Post Office at 8.90 a.m, temorrow (Weil-
resda).

—_—_—_—_—_—_—_———
MOVEMENTS LIMITED
WASHINGTON, Jan, 29
The United States to-day lim-
ited the movements of Hungarian
diplomats in Washington to within
18 miles of the White House, The
State Department said this was
retaliation for similee restrictions
placed on employees of the Ameri-
can legation in Budapest.



on £S Brazil, SS Veendam, SS Queen of
TAKE NO l ICE Bermuda, SS Mormacpenn, SS Colombie,
SS Hera, SS_ Themisto, SS Silverwalnut

©S Mariam, SS Lady Podney, SS P and
T. Pathfinder, SS Nieuw Amsterdam, SS
Fort Amherst, SS_ Reina Del Pacifico,
SS Battle Rock, SS Ciudad De Sevilla,

Etenid, SS S. Monica, SS Fort Dauphin,
SS Esso Purfleet, SS Bonaire, SS S. Rosa,
SS Cape Hawke, SS Myken, SS Celio,
SS Tista, SS Sveadrott, SS Michael, M/S
Stockholm, SS Elizabeth Flanigai, $S
Cleveland, SS Casablanca, SS Missionary
Ridge, SS Hat Creek, SS Yamhill, SS
felicon, SS Monroe, SS Jean



MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW

ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED

(M.A.N,Z, LINE)
M.S. “TONGARIRIO” is scheduled to





That J. & E. ATKINSON LIMITED }

sail Adelaide January 24th, Melbourne
Company incorpoarted undesw the Eng February 9th, Sydney February 17th,
lish Companies Act, Manufacturers, | Evishane February 2rd, Arriving at
whose trade or business address is 24. | Q

| Narbados 22nd March, 1951.
This vessel has ample space for Hard
Frozen and General cargo,

Old Bond Street, London, W.L, England
has applied for the registration of 1
trade mark in Part “A” of Register (

Cargo accepted on through Bills of
respect of perfumes, toilet preparations taatae with " sahanivnent ae Trin‘dad
essential otis, cosmetics, hair lotions, for British Guiana, Barbados, Windward
dentifrices and soaps, and will be en | and Leeward Islands :
titled to register the same after one For further particulars apply:
month from the 30th day of Janu FURNESS, WITHY & co. 1 TD
“ry 1951 unless some person shall j) | "TRINIDAD. ee ae
the meantime give notice in duplicate {| 1 x

me at my office of opposition of suc DA comes co, LTD.

registration, The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office, eae
Dated this 29th day of January, 1961, 7



EE |g mete neeneeninteinattin i

1

HH. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
30.1 51—3n,





IMPORTERS!

FURNITURE REMOVED WITH | Please send your enquiries for:
CARE.

PHOTO AND CINE,
LINES (16-35 mm).
SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS
AND REQUISITES. ‘
STEEL, MACHINERY
AND HARDWARE.



ALE (tld




Mata ELECTRICAL GOODS.
ene See FOODS, CONFECTIONERY.
_————




B.C. PATEL & CO., LTD,
21, Wormwood Street,

Extra care taken of Furniture London, E,C.2. England,

val,
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Estimate freely given. Dial 3309

BARBADCS FURNITURE REMOVER
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OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



Harbour Log | france Preparing

Strong Defence

@ From Page 1
ditions in Washington were ex-
tremely dangerous as Pleven drove
along the ice covered roads from
the French Embassy.

The White House announced
today that President Truman and
Premier Pleven of France at their
conference this morning had
reached complete accord on the
problems of European unity and
the existing measures for the
defence of western Europe.

| They turned their attention from
Asia to Europe at this ond
session of their conference. Major
topics for consideration are:

1. The despatch of arms sup+
plies from the United States to
France through the Mutual
Defence Assistance Programme
to enable France to produce 10
divisions for the new
Atlantic Army this year,

9

North

France’s proposals for a
single European Army within
the North Atlantic device struc-
ture and the general question of
incorporation of German. units
in the North Atlantic Army
under General Eisenhower,

3. The proposed. Big Four
Conference between the Foreign
Ministers of three western pow-
ers and the Soviet Union

4. The strengtheni of the
international organisation for
preventing undue price rises'and
shortages of strategic raw
materials required for the re-
armament of the free world.
—Reuter.

_———_

NOTICES



STEAMSHIP CO,

Sailing from Amsterdam, Dover and

Madeira—s.s, “Cottica” 2nd, 3rd, Oth
February, 1961. M.S. “Bonaire” 9th,
10th, 16th Mareh 1981,

Sailing from Antwerp and Amsterdara—
m.s. “Helena 12th, 16th, February 1951
ms. “Willemstad” 9th, 15th, February
ia’ ms. “Oranjestad” 9th, 15th Mareh
1 .

Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo and
Georgetown--m.s, “Bonaire 27th Janu-
ary 1951; ms. “Cottica’ 20th, February
1951; m.s. “Helena” ard March 1961.

Sailing to Trinidad, La Guiara, Cura-
cao ete--m.s, “Oranjestad” Ist February
1961,

Sailing to Plymouth, Antwerp, Amster-





dam—m.s. Injestad" 23rd March 1951,
8S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO,, LTD.,
Agents

a

The M.V. ‘Daerwood’ will ac-
cept Catyo and Passengers for St.
Lucia, Grenada and Aruba, and
Passengers only for St. Vincent |

Sailing Wednesday ist at 5 p.m,

The M.V. “Caribbee’ will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Mottserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Wed-
Nesday Sist. at 12 noon,

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





NEEDS — CONSULT
ANDREW D. SHEPPARD Due
ene Vessel From Leaves Barbados
TeipanrOre ee LID. $.S. “PLANTER” .. London 20th Jan, 3rd Feb.
Tel, 2840 8.S. “MULBERRY HILL” .. M brough &
encase wanes, ndon 23rd Jan. 8th Feb.
LSSanp29nBSSSSSSSEESTAD |S.S. “PROSPECTOR” +» London 3rd Feb, = 23rd Feb.
|| $.S. “FACTOR” es bey a & news 15th Feb
poo rd Feb, 5 eb.
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which enables clean and speedy S.S. “DEFENDER” «» London 4th Feb.
catering. S.S. “COLONIAL” .. Liverpool 9th Feb.

















N.B.—Subject to change without notice.
bers. Passenger Fares and freight



| “LILA COTTAGE” Brittons
Cross Road. Timber Bungalow on
11,000 sq. ft. Contains living
room, verandah 2 sides, 3 bed-
rooms, kitchen and pantry, Offers
will be considered.





HOTEL: — Olid Established Hotei
Property on coast is now avail-
able as a going concern at a low
figure, Full information on appli-
cation. Good opportunity for ener-
Getic couple,












“BETMAR" — Navy Gardens,
Modern stone bungalow with ever-
ite roof, detached garage and ser-
vant's quarters on over 14,000 sq.
ft. of land. There are 2 large re-
ception rooms, 2 verandahs, 5
bedrooms, 2 bathrooms etc. Suit-
uble for conversion into two semi-
detached houses at little cost.

MODERN STONE BUNGALOWS
— Also a stone and timber house
uve available in a pleasant part
of Dayrell’s Road at prices rang-
ing from £1.700 upwards, Parti-
culars and appointments to view
on application,






1951.
Sailing to Pl




8.8. GASCOGNE




Pitre







Pine Road — Good building
plot of 12,618 sq. ft. in select and
central position,

BUILDING LAND, Nearly
2 acres of land on edge of es-
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Ideal position for good class pro-
perty







Ss. 8.





Sailing for London direct o



COASTLAND — St. James, 3
acres of excellent building land
with sea frontage which may be |




POFFO

sold in half aere lots of required










RENTALS %
5 N BS
“IN CHANCERY’ Modern
Purnished Bungalow :
33%
“FLORES” — Kent, Unfurnish- LOFF78
<=





PASSAGES





DERE CORR SPRAIN, q

Lucia, Martinique,



1951—accepting passengers—Fare £77 and Cargo.
ROBERT THOM LIMITED,





For further information apply to - - -





RE AL EST ATE DACOSTA & CO,. LTD,—Agents
Canadian National Steamships
SOUTHBOUND
Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Montreal Halifax Boston arbados Barbados
“LADY NELSON" _ 1 Feb 3 Feb. 12 Feb, 13 Feb
“CAN. CHALLENGER” al 15 Fev, - 25 Feb. 25 Feb
“LADY RODNEY” - 3 Mar. § Mar. 14Mar. 16 Mar
- ir. r — 19 Mar, 21 Mar. 30 Mar. 31 Ma:
“CAN. CHALLENGER” = 2 Apr ~ 12 Apr. 12 Ap:
“LADY RODNEY” -_ 16 Apr. 16 Apr. 27 Apr 27 Apr
NORTHBOUND Arrives Bails Arrives Arrives Arrives
AF.S., F.V.A. Barbados Boston St.John Halifax
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smorty “LADY NELSON” 26 Feb. 27 Feb 8 Mar. 9% Mar -
“LADY RODNEY” 27 Mar. 28 Mar, 6 Apr. 7 Apr. “=
“LADY NELSON” 12 Apr. 14 Apr. 23 Apr. _ 4 Apr
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All vessels fitted with cold storage cham.
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GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents,

Y annem
CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE

(French Line)



S.S. GASCOGNE Sailing to Grenada, Trinidad, British Gui-
ana and French

Guiana on February 8th,

ymouth and Le Havre via St.
Guadaloupe (Pointe a

& Basse-Terre) and Antigua on
February 17th, 1961, ‘

R.M. JONES & CO. LTD—Agents,
POPP POPO OPAPP OOTT TUTTO TERT ITET TOT,
NOTICE

“ISLANDSIDE”

e

“y



n or about 15th February

(Agents)
Telephone 4228.

«. 4,
GQEEOOIE

ELLA LILLIA LANA AY,

TO EUROPE }

REAL ESTATE AGENT |
| AUCTIONEER Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominigu, for suil-
} '
PLANTATIONS BUILDING ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or |)
Phone 4640 Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual retiuctions for children,
































it
uy)

PAGE SEVEN



|







Don't Miss The

om BG mae

RALPH = BEARD'S

FURNISHING SHOW

Bargains



—BAVESTARE |












ROOMS
In Hardwood Alley

: , : | Mahogany, upright chairs $1700
For a piano of limited per pr, Tub Chairs 832.60 per pr
dimensions the “EaVestaff” Rockers $35.00 per pr. Streamlined
s ! Morris Chairs $28.00 each; Cock-

reveais a volume of quality wil tables $8.00 . €ach, Morris
of toné out of all propor Sprung cushions $8.00 each, Un-
* its size, convenient s-rung cushions $6.00 each also
tome, to tide neaitable in all mahogany 3 ft. 6 bedends
deferred terms avails : =0.00 per pr. Vono Springs $16.07

Inspection Cordially Invited |




each. Complete Simmons type bed-
tends 3 ft. 8. $16.00 each, 3 ft.
$14.00 each. Unpainted rush bot-
tom chairs $3.50 each, with arms
$4.50 each, rockers $6.00 each
Also a nutnerous variety of good
class second hand furnture Open
from & a.m, to 4 p.m. each day,
Phone 4643

JUST CALE=4565

CECH = JEMMOTT

Upstairs Phoenix Pharmacy i





31.1,61—-1n




“ie

We invité you to inspeet our assortment of:—
CEILING FITTINGS, BRACKET and DESK LAMPS
Just Opened.

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTp.

{
y
\ Proprietors—Cnr,

of Broad and Tudor Sts.

BROADWAY DRESS SHOP

FOR ELEGANCE AND INDIVIDUAL STYLES

MORNING DRESSES

SUN SUITS, SHORTS, BLOUSES, SKIRTS
In Cotton and new African Prints.

AFTERNOON DRESSES

In Broderie Anglaise, Crepe, Romaine Sheer
and Taffetas,



EVENING DRESSES, SKIRTS and BLOUSES
+

BROAD STREET











THE BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LIMITED.

-. NOTICE

Due to the large increase in the price of





Fuel Oil the Company are now forced to
advanee the present Surcharge from 20% to
21%.

The new Surcharge will take effect on all
bills rendered for the month of February and
onwards,

V. SMITH,
General Manager.

SSS =







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A New Arrival ....

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~

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PRICE $3.33 per yd.

+

Wm. FOGARTY Ltd. |

EE PESTLE.



SE

i



ee
SSS Z
SS



PAGE EIGHT

GIVE ME ARSENIC
AND OLD LACINGS

EVERY time I get sick of—or sickened by—the atmosphere
of “big time” boxing, with its mixture of fat phoneys, an
inner circle” as hard to gatecrash although scarcely as ex-
clusive, as the Pavilion at Lord’s, and a number of spec-
tators who think a left hook is something an angler
forgot, have an unfailing remedy.

1 go to a small hall—and I’m
Peter Wilson praises the [never disappointed. Certainly
small-time boxing hall, where there's a lot to offend the purist;
cash customers keow what there's an atmosphere of arsenic
they're shouting fer,. but «citi- and old lacings about the small
cises the principle of two- halls,
minute rounds, and says if a But at least the cash customers
boy is to get anywhere he know what they’re shouting for
must learn to fight three-

—and it isn't blood, ¥
minute rounds.

Many of the patrons are former
MCC May Gain
2nd Win Over
S. Australia

Our Own Correspondent)
ADELAIDE, Jan. 30.
The MCC cricketers were well

on the way to their second. victory
over South Australia at the close
of the third day’s play in their
match here today, One day remains
and South Australia with six
second innings wickets in hand
need 186 runs to avoid defeat.

The MCC, who had scored 108
overnight without loss after hold-
ing a first innings lead of 85, did
not make a particularly brilliant







small-time fighters who. never
made the big money and who
know what it’s like to feel the

canvas gritty beneath your knees.
They know quicker than many a
referee when a garhe kid has had
enough, and they’re not slow to
shout their knowledge.

But they do insist on value for
their “tosheroons,” and the fight-
érs seem to know that they can’t
get away with the slap and grab
which too often passes for boxing
in the more distinguished pits of
punishment,

Back To Form

These thoughts were occasioned
by a visit to the Leyton Baths,
where Micky Duff, the world’s
youngest match-maker, has to
tread delicately that shaky tight-
rope between profit and loss and
yet contrives to put on value-for-
money shows.

It was good, for instance, to see

(From











score today and were all out by Cliff Anderson getting back to
tea for 220 leaving the State to] scmething like his form of four
seore 306 for victory years ago when two (in my
South Australia’s opening pail opinion) atrocious decisions in
fave their side a good start fights against Al Phillips, and a
yal mae an ight ; er ae oo whacking great fine after a sloppy
cou wickets VV en e wen oO swine aonins + yi
him in eight ‘overs for 46 runa, showing against Hal Bagwell,

knocked the stuffing out of “little
black Sambo.”

But there’s one complaint I do
have against the small halls. Why
in the name of Castor and ‘Pollux
do they have those abominable

Close had to retire after sending
down six balls as he hurt an ankle,
and Brown also had a little trouble
when striking a hole made by
earlier bowlers, but he was able
to carry on













i M.C.C. Ist INNINGS un two-minute rounds? If six “threes”
a 8 Ot are in ist ANSINGS = 186 | is too long a period for a novice
i Histon co: Nobiet ya eg | cut the bout down to four rounds,
# Washbrook Lb.w. b Nobkj 45 If a boy is ever to get anywhere
e Sheppard l.b.w. b Nobiet 29} he’s got to learn to box for three
: eth dts eect 9| minutes, with one minute’s rest,
Brown b Bowley ; a5] and if he’s got accustomed to two-

Close b Hole . 144) minute rounds he'll never learn

Sears Sttanar! © Hobiet VO. 114 pgce™ his fights, :

Statham © & b McLean ‘ Ray Returning

ollies not out ? I hear that Ray Robinson, if he

Tee (We Byes, Aileg byes, 1 wide) 15) te the world’s middle-weight

TOTAL . 220] title from Jake LaMotta—which

» ran jap s | he certainly will if he can lure the
woe sie z = ip e for 120. e | wily Jake into the ring at Chicago;

for 193, 8 for 206, 9 for 218 next month—plans to return to

BOWLING ANALYSIS Europe in March.

% Ss) 6} OS |. Proposed plans are: A’ bout
Noblet 2 4 0 3 posed plans are: out in
Bowley 11 1 «642, «1: | Rome against Fernando Jannilli,
McLean 20062 68 5 | one at Milan against Tiberio Mitri,
Fe itis AUACRALIA sha INN OS. | ® PBturn against Luc-Van Dam at
Duldig Ibw. Wright 2 | Rotterdam (if that’s “luck” for
Dansie ¢ Hutton b Wright *) Van Dam I’m a Dutchman), and
re a Li me a final open-air bout in Paris
Fildings ¢ Close b Wright if against Laurent Dauthuille.
Michael not out . k 9 Laurent was knocked out in the
Petras (1 bye, 2 leg byes, 2 no balls) 5! jast quarter of a minute of his

Total (for four wickets ng!world middle-weight title fight
: sora ae ae ae against LaMotia, whom he had
araee Doone 1 for 62, 2 for 9, 3 previously soundly outpointed.
: BOWLING ANALYSIS " = ‘

Oo â„¢M R Ww From the sublime to the small-
kd : 2 oe ( jtime. The once-great Joe Louis
cee rs er oc4 27 0 |has fought and defeated Freddie
Tattersall... # 3. 0 il 0 | Beshore, a Journeyman heavy-
Wright § z ff & | weight who was stopped in 14
Nollies bib se tA aeect A See rounds a few months ago by

Ezzard Charles,
e 6 er yt The tragedy of Louis's hopeless
Trinidad Baske t quest for the title he once adorned
rae : is intensified by the fact that
Ball feam May owing to the spread of TV in the
il - = s, many more people see him
- Ape now that he’s “sold out” than did
Tour ere when he was a “sell out.”
Plans for the 1951 local Basket They Meet Again
Ball season include the invitation So Jack Doyle and Eddie Phil-
of @ Trinidad team to tour this}lips are, to meet, for a third time,
colony. This was revealed when | without those clumsy, great bex-
the Committee of Management of|ing gloves getting in the way, at
the Barbados Amateur Basket Bali} Harringay on February 20.
Association met on Friday at the This tire it’s to be a wrestling
Y.M.C.A, : match—have mercy on wUs—~
Classification of clubs of the between the only man who can
‘ forthcoming season was not made pick himself up with one hand
as applications for affiliation Were and wring himself out with the
only received from the fol OWE. other, and the unhappiest-looking
seven. clubs; Y.M.C.A., Harri- warrior I éver saw in the ring
son College, Harrison College Old] " ipj., first time they Seng.
Boys, Fortress, Sea Scouts; Barba- |, 1 ; ieil rst me they met Doyle
dos Regiment and Police, nall “killed h:mself when he cata~
It was decided that no applica- pulted clean out of the ring. °
tions would be considered afier a fc w days later came Munich,
February 3, and the Annual! Gen- ne second time they met Doyle,
eral Meeting would take place on flat as a mat, was counted ouf
February &, at the Y.M.C.A, inside a round.
: eee Less than eight weeks later the
: Z — broke out.
ow they’re going to wrestle.
Belleville Tennis Beware the Ides of March!
—L.E.S,
Tournament
Following are the results of the . °
games played yesterday: — St. Lucia Game
Ladies’ Doubles (Final) C I d 0)
Miss D. Wood and Mrs. R. GBan- . ff
croft beat Miss G. Pilgrim and atte
Mrs. A. Skinner-—6—1, 6—2. (From Our Own Correspondent)
Mixed Doubles ST, LUCIA, Jan. 30.
Miss M. King and Mr. J. L The cricket game which was to
St. Hill beat Mrs. A. Warren and|ave taken place today was called
Mr. A. Jemmott—3—0, 7—5, 6—4. | ff. John Magen jee eatune
7 ~ - captain, who was to have led one
TODAY’S FIXTURE of the teams was unable to play
_ _Mixed Doubles owing to a previous engagement.
Miss D. Wood and Dr. G. Man-|'The opposing team was to be cap-

ning vs. Miss G. Pilgrim and Mr. |tained by His Honour J. M. Stow,
the Administrator.

N. Manning.

[ They’ Do lt Every Tim



Regitored U 5 Patent Otlee







Le









WAREHOUSE
FIRE! WARE

(Rov IN TO WORK /
ALL DUKED UP



















2 ar oem a
O YOU RETURN-SMOKY, WET
AND DIRTY, BUT WITH MISSION

AND WHAT as Ser St me ACCOMPLISHED ne?
ASSIGNMENT DO O} GPL EEE
° re Ger? CLOSE-UP! Zy a oe ws
ACTION SHOTS! EVERYTHING'S. IN») { WHAT Took
CMON, G THE DARK ROOM! 42/ YOU SO LONG?
GOIN’! CAN I GO GETA \{ HOP RIGHT OVER
om THE GiL-T- >

BARBADOS,

SPORTS

By LAWTON CARVER
NEW YORK.

ADVOCATE



|
|

“— greatest period of Empire!
emigration is at hand. The
1951 drive is on, and the target is

It look as though the next war, |—the British citizen.

if any, is going to be tougher than
the last and anything short of
senility or total disability Will be
no excuse for a man staying out
of uniform,

According to reports from Wash-
ington, the 4-F’s among athletes
will be asked to lay aside ther
desk work if they cannot join the
sporting implements and shoulder
festivities on the fighting fronts.

This seems only right. Somehow
it is incongruous that the so-
called flower of a nation’s man-
hood should be playing games
because of bad ear drums and
other such ailments while some
able-bodied fellows are fighting
and others are working behind
desks.

All of us might help ease the
burden in the next one by doing
whatever we can do on the home
front to free the armchair fight-
ers for active duty.

There were too

many able-

bodied soldiers and sailors stacked |p,

en the home front in the last war,
and too many other potentials out
of uniform. We won as we always

For every Briton going out now,
Empire countries aim at taking
two in the future—around 2,000,
000 in the next ten years—if they’
can get them.

It had been forecast that the
Empire Settlement Acts which are
being reviewed would embrace a
United Commonwealth Migration
Board when they are renewed,
with British and the Dominions
sharing costs,

But the threat of war has com-
plicated everything. Yet some
such scheme must come about—
for uncontrolled migration on the
scale now being built up will not
only wreck the Socialist Govern-
ment’s conception of a Welfare,
Full-Employment State, but also.
their present manpower plans far
national defence.

Empty Lands

What has brought about this
ew situation? :

1. The International situation—
particularly the Korean war—has
underlined the urgency of peopl-

have and as perfiaps we always|ing the empty lands, A few days|
will, but the athletes engaged in|ago Prime Mintster Menzies of
various games through deferments | Australia re-emphasised the ur-

might have to end it
sooner.

This may be a mistaken idea,
but it seems to this department
that the athletes should be the first
to go in case of war, to do what-
ever job they might.

They are dispensable. They
don’t dig coal, or repair power
lines, or grow crops, and serve only
as entertainers at a fee,

If all sports were wiped out
during war the country would not

suffer, or, putting it another way,

helped

the war effort would not be
hindered.
We like to kid ourselves into

believing that sports are necessary
for keeping up morale among
troops during their stretches out
of combat. The aptest reply to
that is that a nation which needs

scores on sports events is in a
bad way. ; k
More than that the nation is

kidding itself into a vast mistake.
The country wotld be better
served by these athletes handling
desk work or whatever might
come to hand in the war effort.

In the last war sports them-
selves went just a little too far
in pleading for sanctions from
Washington. Baseball in particular
campaigned flagrantly for what it
called a green light and which it
got.

Baseball as a _ result never
stopped for a minute and perhaps
it was just as well. However,
considering that athletes are
strictly entertainers and contrib-
ute nothing to the nation’s wel-
fare in wartime — like farmers
and coal-miners might — they
would have been better aff taking
the thing as it fell,

This war probably will be differ
ent if there is one.

Everybody will have to chip
in, even sports writers.—I.N.S,

PMC Od ed

By M. Harrisoa-Gray
Dealer: West
North-South game



N.
aI8S
VAKQIO64
e@ 6

REI?







The limit jump raise
would have helped West to
make the right decision in
both rooms on this hand
from match In Room
1 East bid Two Diamonds
only, after North had bid
One Heart over West's One
Diamond, and a_ guessing
competition ended in a
sacrifice bid of Five
Diamonds doubled.

North led ¥ K. followed
by ¥ Q to force the Dummy,
The time factor was now in
West's favour, and he estab-
lished the Club suit for a
discard of @ 9% losing 100
points only. North should
obviously have led @ 3 at
trick 2

In Room 2 East bid Two
Clubs over North’s One
Heart, and South's sporting
Jump to Three Hearts was
assed by West and North.
ast now bid Four Dia-
monds, and North ventured
Four Hearts, doubled by
West and made with ease.

lay.
















London Express Service.



2 Bulls Cost £2,730

HEREFORD, Jan. 30,
Two Hereford Bulls which are
expected to go to Uruguay were
sold for £2,730 at a sale here today,
Uruguay also bought several
yearlings but at prices under 1,000
oo Top price of the day was
£1,970.



































gency of this.

2. The realisation that Australia,
the only Dominion with a “full-"
out” migration policy so far, has
been “skimming the cream” and
has built up an organisation that
will enable her to go on doing so,

Here is the position in individual

countries; —

CANADA: Mr. C. E. S, Smith,
Director of Immigration, came to
Britain recently to launch a new
drive. Dollar problems have
brought British emigration to Can-
ada to a post-war low of less than
8,000 in the first seven months of
last year. Mr. Smith’s aim: —

'WAR AND| EMPIRE. CALLS FOR
MORE BRITONS -

NEW ZEALAND is _ redoubling
her efforts, knowing that Austra-
lia has left her far behind. Needs
Britons en the same scale, com-
paratively. That would be around
25,000 a veer.

SOUTHERN RHODESIA aims
at another 130,000 white settlers
as quickly as possible, so that she
ean press.for Dominion status.
Cash deposits to cover cost of pos-
sible repatriatioh have been low-
ered to encourage more Britons.
But—much criticism has now aris-
en that post-war migration is out-
running resources.

NORTHERN RHODESIA: Her
settler leaders are pressing for

50,000, immigrants inside the next | past 44% years.

five years. A State-aided migra-

tion scheme is under consideration. |; much about

|

SOUTH AFRICA: Labour
everywhere is scarce. Great ex-
pansion of secondary industries,
plus the huge Orange Free State
goldfields scheme—18 new mines
will be operating in the next few
years—will bring about a labour
crisis unless migration is greatly
intensified.

Competing

Adding all the demands together
~—and making allowances for mi-
grants from other countries— the
Empire lands will still be compet-
ing among themselves to get
around 200,000 Britons a year—
mostly the young, fit, and trained.

And to this must be added the
increasing demands of Colonial
development—pius the new Com-
monwealth tecnnical-aid-for-S.E.
Asia scheme.

Since the end of the war British
migrants to the Commonwealth
have averaged about 100,000 a
year.

The new situation which is now

[arising, if an organised scheme is

not set up, can wreck the British

Up to 65,000 immigrants an- economy as at present sustained,

nually. (“Jobs for everyone”).

Far Behind

AUSTRALIA wants 200,000 a!

year—for her £1,000 million de-
velopment plan—as many Britons
as possible. Announces that her
“migrants fleet” can bring in 11,000
Britons.on each run.

tne Government's policy can-
not be long delayed, for the official
review of the situation—which has
been carried out with one eye on
the recent Report of the Royal
Commission on Population—must
tome before Parliament before
long. And so must the general
question of manpower.

—L.E.S,.

———————— a

Take The Lead With Th

French Car-Makers



BEDROOM CAR



By ROBERT WALLING

CAM} in your own ear? Why
not? Recently a star point in the
Brussels motor show made British
car makers think.

They saw a new model; a
standard-production Renault, the
two-litre Fregate. In it the seats
ean be made into a bed in a few
minutes,

The iqea is not new. ‘Several
British motorists have had this
done. But the French are stan-
dardising the equipment.

Say the London agents, “There
is quite a trend among French
motorists to ‘camp’ without
troubling to tow a caravan.”

“Why not adopt this idea as a
samll-cost extra in your models?”
I asked a member of the British
“Big Five’.

The reply: “We could do it
fairly easily, and at no great
expense. But it is just one of
those things we have not troubled
about.”

Yet this maker recently re-
ceived two letters, each with
photographs, from overseas mo-
torists who had converted his
models to “sleeping cars.”

One Mr. He Grant, of Victoria,
S. Rhodesia, claims that in four



Empire—Grenada
Game Left Drawn

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Jan. 30.

The second Grenada-Empire
C.C. match ended in a draw today,
rain preventing play yesterday.
Empire resuming, declared at 150
fer 8; Grant 38, Symmonds 32,
setting Grenada a 92 run lead in
the first innings.

In the best display of the series
the homesters ran up 162 for 5
wickets declared; Lacrette retiring
hurt scored 62 including three
sixes, Rapier 33, Phillip 27, John-
son 21. At the close Empire had
scored 32 for the loss of 2 wickets.

—C.P.

WHICH RULE DO YOU
PREFER?

by M. Harrison-Gray

UNDER the American ver-
sion of the rules, a player
may take an unfrozen discard
pile with. a card matching a
completed Canasta. This. is
another example of a differ-
ence of opinion, and the point
at issue ts an important one.
The way Canasta is played
in this country, it ts often
difficult to decide at which
point in the game one should
complete a Canasta, for tn
doing 30 you will probably

make it easy for the 0} pO
ments to find extra safe is-

cards when they might other-

wise be embarrassed.

If, on the other hand, you
nold up your Canasta cards
too long, you may find that
the opponents go out before
ou ave made all the
‘anastas that were possibie.
Under the American laws 1%
is clear that there ts not the
same deterrent against making
up Canastas as quickly as

ssible and, for this reason,
he scores under their code
are apt to be higher.

It would be interesting and
valuable to collate the views
on this subject of a cross-
section of experienced players.
This would make tt possible
to decide which set of rules
makes for a better game, and
would be @ step towards the
Standardisation of the laws
in this country which must
eventually materialise.



London Express Service, copie’










minutes he can fold down the
seats of his 8 h.p. model to form
a 6ft. long bed.

There is use for such a sleep-
ing-car in England.

At holiday times it is often
difficult for motorists to find a
Toom for one night during a

week-end jaunt.—L.E.s,



|
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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 31, 1951















TWO SUIT MEN

The United States Department
of Agriculture has announced re-
sults of a recent survey of cloth-
ing preferences of American men.
The study is designed to help
farmers who produce raw materi-
als for clothing, garment manu-
facturers, designers, and fabric
technicians. The survey is based on
interviews with 1,500 men in every
part of the Nation.

The Department reports that the
aver American man owns
shemtvde suits —1.95 to be exact.
A suit is defined as a coat and a
pair of trousers that match each
other and are suitable for wear
the year round. Nearly one-third
of the men interviewed ‘said they
own one suit. Seventy per ceht.
bought at least one suit in the



Fo

men do not know
fibers, weaves, and
finishes of their suits and coats.
according to the survey. How-
ever, 96 per cent. of those who
bought new suits expressed sat-
isfaction with them.

About one-third of those ques-

American

Moygashel





tioned said that blue is their A Special Crease resisting Linen
favourite colour ae suits. Fe ; excellent for light Sports Wear
i 2 . favour , 3 4 : :
ae gray clothes, ; or Smart Suits. 28 ins. wide
and 22 per cent. selected miscel- i

laneous colours. | Per Yd, $3.88

ke ee ha ee
_

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad St.



Topcoats or iightweight winter
coats are becoming more popular
than heavy overcoats. Fifty-
seven per cent, of the men sur-
veyed own one kind or the other,
26 per cent. have both, and 17
per cent. are without either. Vir-
tually all who said they had no
coats live in warmer sections of
the United States, Thirty-one
per cent. of the owners of top-
coats bought them in 1948 or
1949, Only 18 per cent, of those
interviewed bought overcoats
during this same period.

Temperature (Max.):
oF
en:

We have New Stocks of...

Unitex Insulating Wallboard

TERMITE-PROOF, } ins. thick



The Weather

TO-DAY

‘Sun Rises: 6.15 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.00 p.m.

Moon (New): February 6

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 10.03 a.m. 11.20
p.m.

YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington): _ nil

Total for Month to Yester-

4 ft. wide by 8ft. 9 ft; 10 ft; 12 ft. long

Standard Hardboard

Â¥ ins, thick; 4 ft. x 6ft; 8 ft. 10 ft.
3/16 ins. thick 4 ft. x 8 ft.

Tileboard

day: 2.46 ins.
82.5
Temperature (Min.): 74.5 Cream, White and Green
oF 4 ft. x 6 ft. and 4 ft. x 8 ft.
Wind Direction: (9 a.m. E. a)

(3 p.m.) E.N.E.

Wind Velocity: 14 miles per
hove:

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.980
(3 p.m.) 29.985

e

PHONE 4267.

WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Lid.

3





ORIENTAL

GOODS

From INDIA, CHINA,
EGYPT !

Silk, Curios, Brasswese,

Jewels, Linens, Ivory, Teak-

wood, Sandals, French Per-

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The Souvenir Headquarters

THANI Kros.

KASHMERE
Pr, Wm. Henry St.—Dial 5466

CEREALS

Grape Nuts
Vigro ‘Toaster
Flakes
Kelloggs All Bran
- Corn Flakes
Pablum in 1’s and }’s
Shredded Wheat
Ryvita Biscuits
and }’s
Weetabix in 4's
Farex
Nutrogen in 1’s and 4's
Cadbury’s Bournvita in 1’s










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and }’s We can supply you with the following Models - - y
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with a

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AND















PANTS

in Tailoring”





Full Text

PAGE 1

WI.DNKSDAV. .IWX'ARY SI, IHI BARBADOS ADVOCATE I'AC.K i IIIIII: Council Pass Bill To Divide Parishes Hon'ble L>r. A. S. Calo. Daautinf %  -pwch in the J r our "5 of *".? "•** %  i Council yesterday. Governut^ommM ment might soon have to consn:r ID (he twoinembcr constituency et up of the House of Assembly. The Council was dealing with a Bill—which was eventually pasted—to make provision for the division of the island's ** K *" Die parishes and the city into Registration Districts for ihe '" n,e P* m w purpo,, of the preparation ond r, Uflf IU. f ,^.&'iSST !" *. the election of members to tlie House. remove -whatever obstacles which am from Skercis* > .. than democratic linhi. The pMMM maeruncry teems iimti unwichh Ui the DCW MI of c arssam a i will becom* ven iisors unwiNdy. Those of ua who followed the t elections In . CO ,' i'. %  th(lovsrnmsnt for trying \o lure that the mistakes and MularUMs thm apjx-ur III their chlnery will be eliminated as Lo$t Fishermen Arrive At Tdad • FMw. %  l TOHT-OK SPAIN, Jsa, 10. Each wearing a pair of rubber alpairnalao and a grey shirt, gttti of the Venezuelan Government. live of the lost fishermen" Thursday by huh itruck me 1ill ave to address the question of ihe represcntatf. in the Other Place, fl may have worked very well in the past, but witn this new liberalisation in the registration trandUM the question must arise as to whether it is fair to %  % %  the present form of representation "here in a particular instance a very few voters will be represented by the same number us a lurgc number of voters in other area*. The Bill is a result of the grantDient of Asidst.nl P-gistrnn** ing of adult miflrago. and Dr. Cato Officers whose duty it will L I i sold it did not strike him a* fair ffaM sneh hoi that a small number of person* district or districts assigned should be able tu elect the same them, and if TB I form of claim number of representatives as a for each person residing therein larger number of people in other and qualified to vote. "X B1H was passed bv the "* h Slandard ** %  Council with minor amendment, T '"' """M**? w,u ** ihp colng the second reading, thl li 11 Me A H Colonial Secietarv sai t '" %  •' %  •< of the forms an.i Hi* Tliis Kill is the natural and i''£paraliai. of a preliminary list necessary enroll., i. to UM lUBJM" %  Wlli * *'"' ' the Registermuch, to put before the electorate sentation of the People Act, 1950, lr fl1(W ""ay be thought "\ " *** But It Is art Issue by which adult suffrage and restthat the penalllw provided under %  *£ feZ^*-*"*? ntiil qualification were introRcrt ""' 9 loo harsh, but this duccd. Ttsara twill, i think, ba no '*' l > Jf* iiff,n %  **• %  very caredlsacrecment with th ( statement '"' consideration, and it is hoped in the Objects and Reasons to the mul tn e combination of generous effect that the present method and remuneration for services rendermachinery of registration under •* wltn an incentive for good the Representation of the People JW** done, and severe napsMal Act. 1M1, are not suited to the for abuses discovered, will secure condition -pply. no ver y h 'gh standard of Before tins Bill was drafted tlu•TOPnera^ksa which is essential to Attorney General conferred with >e smootl> holding of the election, the Revising Officer and closely %  '< most important that the task T E Legislative Council yesterstudled the equivalent Jamaica "f the Assistant Hegisunng day concurred in a Resolution fur and Trinidad legislation. FurtherOfficer* should not be carried out f 1 *800 to pun-h.ise t luh \1 mow %  Ore, the Colonial Secretary, to a careless or slipshod manner. &,, hou ^ ,h ? Fl,e Bn d nnrt th Trinidad, was asked to supply inOn the patience and care with Government should bSBI t r11 %  nlnd if they feel that it is too He conuilimented the Government on the Bill. The Bill was passed afU'r members discussed minor points arising in the sections. 816,800 Voted To Buy "Club Willow" Band. Cuke Asks For Three Islands Investigation Use Farthing ON BACK PAY BILL Slfim/PS CONSIDERATION of a Bill to niittraMB broUBh lhe A dva,e. ,o borrow a sum not esceedfrg ^^'SS^^S^JtTrSi L-W ten thousand pounds to •- p^n.-c ,me from Dominica. Those returning were l>ter they can pay retrospective wsgea Rich lUmp, which was of a Crawford 56. of Nelson Street. .•alary lo all parochial employbrownish colour was 9/10 of an Port-of-Spain.. Duncan Best 54 ees of the parish was begun ant mch i^,by g '^ an (nfh Wlde of Tobago; Leslie Celestaui 1". postponed In the Legislative CewoEncrclen Joseph Ramdharmngh 40 %  anted to be sure "Dominica"* was written under Port-of-Spam, and Eric Lupcy of the circle concave fashion. To the Port-of-Spsln. bottom were the words "one Recounting then cxperiein farthing" and to the right of this during thirteen days of drifting was "^d" In a small dark brown the men wept as they told o! square. hunger thirst und the awfu Mr. Herbert Ba;ley who has nightmare of death knocking been collecting stamps for a numtheir doors. ber of years told the Advocate The men left Tobago on Dwem* ttK.t Dominica, the Leeber 28, on a fishing vessel, fishing wards and the Turks and Caicos wn* fruitless, and it was di land-; are the only West Indian t<> return home, but on Ok using farthing stamps the engine failed and the bjtt<'"v today. burst. The course of hon,. Barbados stopped using them not for them and the vessel drift 1938. be *..nd, and Grenada ted away from the area of rescue by that what he had heard about the manner in wteirh the back pay ds. j^,, m daton had been made in f-y was correct The Bill was Introduced s ft. Challenor. Mr. Cuke Mid that the Vestry wBsl allowed to muke a budg>: and to lu rates. Am deficit on one year's working had to l budgeted for the next year. TV m oLesllon of back-pay had orfcu-ti ^1^ t.fter the new Vestry had been 1 MMtSg] II h;id bSSfl rejected by %  IAS \i gtfS 1 and thei subsequent meeting when r j,., nRe d m( .„ n 1 January this ga at n as since introM|H Gtmtl Frii^ndrt 1 there was a minority pt> motion was passed by a slender :i ...n 1 if. The matter should be invrstig1 td, iind further inouirsi I be made before the Bill was furirlered. He did not think | nR stiri ipR were chiefly made talk about the cooling off or Fra :iiat public business should be f or internal newspaper postage. co-American none like that. If it was right It Is rare that they are used inai the par<-m, l employees ternal postage, he said. should receive the buck pay. why Grenada duced the V cent stamp which Is of the same value, lie thinks It _, „ A RI ^jL'', l i„ 2 most likely that Dominica will **•*"" v"""iS!? icon stop issuing them. the Fu ,u I, RalMn Aasemb Mr. Itailey said that "one farth.-*•* ^ cn "•" l l,cc lot irmirtad, was asked to supply in*' 'he patience and care with Hr,„-hi.> ?• n p.-oiv. tB u* th^t ST3S3T,!?522 ,h r m n n r 22L% ,,r ~ 'r nd "" on % %  w^V^ufe"*" "ft! in which The system of n^gistradepends tho success of the whole site that was a matter for the lion in that Colony was working, venture As I have alreadv exPolice, and when the Tire Onker and n most helpful reply was ren'alned in connection with Section arrived and took over, the suita*vttl. No 35 an additional and valuable bility of Club Willow as n lire itaThe main conclusions to bo safeguard will be provide.! hv the tion would bo further decfc derived from this have been appointment of an Island Supershould 11 loan be raised and paid back over a period of 20 yearn. Instead of being Included In cur%  %  xparstttturef A loan was rr.ised for capital purposes. The lull would create a precedent \ inch would go they know not 23 Hammer Out Puncheons THE DIN of h; ring Is 1 believe word of it,' 1 he said In a statement published U Purls newspapei >*ner Selr. he Mid Franco was a most resolw 1 hmnpion" ol west European unity and Britain has show itimli more 1 iv* than I'S llernol said that the way the Government had cmshi dalous demonstration! always heard coming from hhurr?"** "._ "" land Alley which la 100 yards long *h* B 3ZrZ* ,nj ,.^,.. *n i< ..,—,4.fnun Oiner siae 01 that the system of enumeration visor and Parish" Supervisor to thl^dnillj nled to comment on S ,h ; A^ BriSU& " Ve^ W, He W w h as^m e sa P yn;g iL?^^ 0 7, V**}? OW,ng to Rr l' ,tprln Officers. Ih ., ne price wai „<,, re^on.ble. lack or understanding on th Ths Tourth step is for tho but it did appear that the seller part of the electorate—for it Peeisterinff Officer to prepare had been looking for a purchaser must be remembered that adult alphabetical lists and cause them for a very long time, suffrage introduces into the to be published in the Official Hon'blc V. C. Gale said he electorate the less well eduGazette and posted up at Post thought the site a good oue. and bergJJ the communOffices or Police Stations and othec that Government should be enmity—and partly owing to unsatplaces within the reglstrati^r, pllmented on having acquired it. isiactory work by enunterator*, "^'rict. The problem posed by (hi ... troductlon of Adult GhdlrSgs i,i thought rather less serious than it seems to have been in Trinidad. The paramount need to combat the problem of illiteracy, regarding which the Barbados Rrcwder issued a timely reminder 111 its issue yo.tini.iv ifolK %  Bd m Importance bi reflected In tha 1 %  imates submittcj Rducation Department which will be laid before lhe Legislature The fifth step is the provision of gfi opportunity f or penon* £\n x -l Vr*:i| I>.f %  w.lmc*. not on the list to make a claim. W* I. W III I UTt HUM or for objections to be raised to ,„ ,-..... -. %  which are on the 1 WO Drilling KlgS lists. Claims and objections will he> posted. Thereafter tho TWO pilot drilling rigs to be Revising Oftlcer will attend to used for the further SXplsitatt 1 the revision of the list.-: whi.v. of the ground water resources o; Whttl revised and certified, will the UaSd are to bo purchased by become the Beglster of Voters tho Government. Tho Legislativ Finally, copies of lhe Register Council yesterday concurred in the will be forwarded to thu Resolution for $32,400 to buy tho 'eiiirigs and to pay the opsraUun fied copies and send them to every dews for three years. '.. !" |T Presiding Officer nt an election. 1 do not think that there are anv Tn '' money comes from Colonial serious flaws In the procedure Development and Welfare. which 1 have so briefly outlined, Hen'Ms F. C. Usttasn told the and provided that ths officers apCouncil he had discussed f*ds before he voted against th. j.,U and about 40—45 yards from Mr CskBttasstr agreed that the Chaml*rlain Bridge going in the 1 j ild I"given more consi"'fM 0, > of rhv lo n „ deration The Vestrj of 111 had This continual noise is made by unanimously approved the motion lhe coopers In the two cooperages passed by the Vestry of 1950, and f Plantations Ltd. These ruov*.-r that Vestry had given their word nhop* are situated at the far end !n follow the example set by th of the alley about ten yards from Dgcfc I'y was last seashore. About 24 men are employed in K. n M member of lh.. "" !*2S B2 JSL2*ffi2 Id ba -< 1101 qullo Din {"""-"~" '" m.l.l m.ilnei._Num' %  rcaion lor no! putllni b 1 ona cooparaao I' on Iho lofl tho sum rrquira,l 111 Current Ex. ,ldf M <"* *< u y " " "• %  U P l^iKlilure. ft ho aw 11. to do so ^ „,,. „,, ln vny „.„. wuul.l be to majce some people r,.,,,,^,,!. _.„,,,. vealaedav Here who owned nothlna In the parUh !" ^, U iKi„ *"l £Sw^S the other il.r rli'i'l .'.' concsjrnad Hurt year, Mr r n-i. to make a man who owned nothing in the parish in 1949 pay for rxpendiU.'i(flat concerned that ', would it not be Just as Wrong %  rdod by the uoopors—were filled vlth its together imong lhe flnishetl puncheons %  aJtttUj '" IHtailed awtiy. The majority of coopers r,,k .,iie.i ih. u yak c-rdert by the coopers-were hlled OutocdMaM Uft argUsla gnant water and huddled ; u'lr,^ together on one s lrt e of the alley within the cou.se of the next few iSKSSlS&l *!" V&K. weeks-. As regards unsatisfactory work ators—In the Bill, which is based mainly on the Jamaica U nt 1944, every effort has been to make l„ children pay tar It Mf 'W5 1 %  <* %  ' WOT| "" h rd ever 20 nUt veiterday. Mr. Challenor ...ked leave to Puahlni a hoard plane across a ban lorn,,., 11 nalJaaatHian postI"* 0 !" punehaan wood was the Allanlk ..1 :h. Oovaramaii %  K. ill. i AT 31, HE FELT LIKE AM OLD MAN an !an J Ida ram • d> to railava YOUTHFUL VIGOUR |,oned. This yoang man was being prematurely aged by kidney trouble. He tells ID his lottsr how Kiww'licn gave him baok his baaltli after weeks of pels :— "I nulfsred for srssks from kiii:,-. trouble and felt like young man who was Juit lesrnlngl old ma., although I am only SI, made to profit from the exnerifeinted"to candourtTuT^rovrsiol.s matter with the Manager of th,ence gained in TruiKiau, and to () lnts gm con ^ prevailed upon Waterworks Depertment, and was —n 1 sm sure they csn—to disnot satisfied that two rigs wencharge their duties with a conneeded. In his opinion one W;.J scicntious determination to bo necessary. satisfied with nothing less than the The Hon'blc Colonial Secretary best, and provided also that, as the said that Mr. Hutson's views community hai a right to expect, would be conveyed to the Kxecuthe newly enfranchised electorate tlve Committee. I fitting sense of respons:_., % %  ——— t registration, and I will allude to asjeh briefly First, the parishes and the City ivill 'J^thfindtT* Brings 2.">,(K)0 Bag Flour the job. Superviding a group of c(-o|)ers in n eotner of Numl-er Two cooperage was Oeoige Austin a chap seeming lo be about 44 and who has been a cooper for about 27 years, A-k<-i aboul the production in Ihe cooperages Austin said that two men working al a good rate cm tutu out two finished puncheons a day. Committee which shall receive the approval of the Legislature. So far as is practicable, each district will contain approximately 4.10 qualified panena. This is the figure which is in use in Trinidad, and St. Lucia and experience there has shown that a small rather than a large number is preferable. daetown will he divided h' 1 "* and readiness to co-operate. a second time. The motor vessel Canadian llsn'ble II. A Cuke said effort Challenger. 3.935 tons net. left had been made to make tho Bill Carlisle Bay yesterday afternoon B workable one. and he was with a cargo of 1.040 puncheons pleased to second the motion for of molasses and r>0 casks of rum the second reading. for St. John and 150 puncheons of l>r. Cato said It seemed to him molasses, 2.000 cartens of rum for that the Bill was a really conHalifax. struetlve attempt on the part of .._, .. — —. A „ ,_ awo It is proposed that where, for any lh(1 Government to meet the situShe arrived in Barbados ito tase reason, it proves impracticable to allon cro ted by the psssing of her load on Saturday bringing delineate n district to Include less ,h c Adult Suffrage Bill. with her. little cargo from xrssithan approximately 800 quallricV Obviously", he said, "it Is quite dad. She will be cdli volers. two polling stations will he futile to give the franchise to a Mr r I at m h cet up in that district. large number of people and not Mes The next gtss) i. the appointat the same time ensure that you Ltd a Musi Be Smooth Not every man in engaged on building puncheons. Some make hoopn and hammer them into posi> tion on the puncheons. Shnving of the puncheons is a trxky business way North. Gardiner Austin & Co., her agents. Over 25,000 bags of Hour from Vancouver were landed ut ilarba%  ii Sunday and Monday by the steamship I*. & T. Pslhlinder. The shipment was made up of 2.547 bags of Cotton Harvest Wueen. 100 bags of Majestic, 4,610 bags of hard wheat "Continental Queen". 5.962 sacks of Liberty Mr 11 and 12.000 bags of Canadian It'was consigned to Messrs. A. %  S'^StASf *""'*? U "' S. Bryden & Sons Ltd.. Messrs. l" ^ M tl \ ''"J ^J^'^Lg sT. Svdney Kinch & Co., Ltd., All the rough edge, must be iSnm A. Lynch & Co..' fmoothened for unless this is dons Ltd. Messrs. Robert Thorn Ltd. "^ puncheon would not roll and Messrs General Traders Ltd. properly when filled with the moThe Pathfinder alw brought l ****. ngnculturai implement parts from Break-time for the coopers Los Angeles along with pickled ctmes ubout II a.m. to 12 noon pork, spare ribs and pickled nt* when they put down their tools i r.i \.i nnd get a "bite". Some of the men She left port last night (or have their food brought to them Trinidad She is consigned to but the majority bring along their i)a Costa it Co., Ltd. lunch baskets to work. POND'S POSB'S COLB CBCAM to cleanse and soften your skin. PONS'*. VANISHING CBEAM to protect your skin by day and to hold your powder matt. Jf^^^^Bs^iy VoAuAs PtSi't FACE POWIEIi clinging, perfumed, aceintifically blended, for a glamorously matt complexion. — ar*#Nat'$ LIP* 11X14 smooths so easily onto your lips; the rich vibrant colour stays on and on and on. Here is a range of beauty products used by lovely society women everywhere. Simple and inexpensive, they ar* all you need to keep you looking flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You will find them at all the best beauty counters. BSSSI II -being in the yean lo I leprnd on die care >uu live him now. The fir.e Important dusy i< lo take every meantto rn*ure thai your baby la fed frooa tM breSH. Ki in.ml.rr thas lliiinic mothet*. Dpctor* and nurtet mortal y r.-. ..nuiifiiJ that n be takeo regularly before anal after habv coma*, to %  titnulau • rich and ample aupply of bread-milk. Is addlUon. 'Uvaltine' help, lo mainiaas. the aireoglb and vitality of the ntoiher during the nursing period. O valtine Helps Mothers to Breast -lied theirBabies if I stooped lo do aaythlD* It was agony to stralghUD SD agala Several people advised mo to try Kruachen Salts aa they had found them wooderfol. I triad thnm and found they gmw me relief from pain, and I felt better In every way. I ahall keep OD vrtth the ilally iloao bncouse I oaa now do my day's work and Dot fee) any the worse for It." • -S.v\0. Unless ths Udoays fonotloo proparly, certain sold wastes, InKtead or being eipellsd, are allowed to polTuta the blood H'ri'iim and produos troublssonta < omplalats—baoksohs. rlium*llsm and eioasslvs fatlgus, Kruschen Is one of the nnest diuretics or kidney aperients. Th*mall dally dose knaps ths kidney" and other Internal orKa.ns working smoothly and naturally, so that ths biood stream la purified and vigorous health restored. ay Ask Dtu* I IJimAYS J MILK 'STOUT EDINBURGH SCOTLAND MANNING &.CO., LTD. AGENTS S<*p ui for 111: ( FABRIC EXPANDED Ml I'M TEMPERED HARD BOARD OIL STOVES & OVENS Phone 43M I. HKRBEKT Lid. Phone 427 10 It 11 Roebuck SI.. & Mnuaiina Lane. .^.'.'.'.'.•.'^.•,'.',V,',',-,'.',','.*,-^,-,'.*.'.*.V.-.'.-^.'.'.-.'.'^.'.5^''''''''' CHECK-UP NOW ON YOUR SUGAR FACTORY SUPPLIES — WE OFFER — UOODYt III THA.XS.UISSIOX HELTIXU 3" — 3V — 4" — 5" — e" — V — ALSO — I I Ml I II lilt H in. Ill III \U STEAM HOSE •4" and I" CITY MIIAW TRADING III.. ITU. %  %  15SJR 3UBELYoiU0l the ino.t colourful %  .prelacies in I InwhafJa C.iril.lican i* Trioidatl'i CanrfrsJ, ..,„! ,i U c%'eii liiggrr nnd batttf !hi year. To -i Ihrre by Briii.li W..I Indian Airways 1tmnvenient and invp.n.ivr. .,'in ii for in&l in Trinidad on February fitli ft. fills 1sonirlliitig yod %  ihonld really If* to %  •*, consult your Hrilidi \V< || IIMILH rUnrayi ural f ( ,r bookinK< f... CARNIVAL. fRIl BlfM BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LOWER BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN


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PAGI EIGH1 IIAKBADOS ADVOl ATI VVKDMSDAV JANt'AKV Jl, I9.".l rVtri \\ il mill-(imr hefting h .V emmk raaMmr-r* kenx Ircy'tr 1*0111 in: for. I % %  Ike prlnclpto •>' lwe minute rounds, and MM If a hay i\ In ei UfukKI he 111U-.1 Inn i., lirht threeminute I'liiiti MCC May Gain 2nd Win Over S. Australia • From Our O. ADEI.AI! B I The MCC crick* ond virinrv %  • In tin-ii match here today. One dnv remalna The M< C, cvernlahi iota lead of 85. did not make %  tea for %  a WUBJM struck and all U inwicket him in u rum, %  he hurt an ankU nkinf a hole mad* b. earlier howlers, but ha lo can l < I M l\MS, 1 -,, s M -IltUH M IS. IN, 1 M.C.t' >.l I\\l\(. ,.. I KIIBfttM 1 •> . I -: .A b Mrl>an 1 • Lb.*, \1.-1J 1 Or*n b lk>..e, r l< . 1 %  %  nol col Kklrat i| bret, t |r ( D > .TOTAL ;; Fall of wleki-K: I '< III fw 1. 4 tor llw. r. (or |H. 0 lor 1H. ft* IB. a (or BUI 9 lot 11" %  11 V K.b!rt n 1 M 3 Itowta* II 1 42 1 HFLMH 31) I 9 Hca 4 10 1 SOI'TH Al.riHIH Td |\MM„ Dunn,: ibv trnaht T It Wnuhl 4 I 3 1 Clow b WriM Hi I % %  GIVE HE KRSEMC AM) OLD LWIWS KVFUY time I net sick of—or sickened by—the tlAO of **bl| -h its mixture of fat phom Inner circle** ,.* hai oh although scarcely as exclusive ilion at Lord's, and a number of spectators wlm think a left hook is something an angler emedy. 1 ao i< .1 amall hall and P* •Dinted. Certainly 1 to 1 llciiit the purisl: thera'B an atmosphere of arsenic %  1 Hut at least the eaah 1 ,1 they're shouting for .-n't blood. t The patron* arc former bttt aha nt-vrr n.idr ilia bl| money and who I it'i Ilka lo (Ml the aaatk your knees. • pinker than many a raferaa when a name kid has had enough, and they're not slow lo about Uieir knowledge. Bui they do Insafl on value for their "tosheroons.*' and the fighters seem to know that they can't with the slap and grab %  in the more ril'tlnsuished pits of m Rack To Form These thoughts were occasioned N to the Leyton Baths, where Micky Duff, tin youngest mn ten-maker, has t iky tiKht1 IT) protlt and loss and yet contrives to put on value-for'IOWS. food, for Initence, to see t'Nlf Anderson netting back to something like his form of four years ago when two im my • trocious decisions in ii -in ..t'.n.s! Al 1'hilhp*. and a %  iv.,t IIM,. afier a sloppy showing against Hal Bagwell. the stuffing out of ''little black Bai But there's one complaint I do st the small I I I batOl and Pollux those abominable • rounds'? If *!* 'threes" Il loo lorn* a period for a DOVtCC Ut down to four rounds. • .mywhere 1 learn to box f. 1 tin..one minute's real, and if bars got accustomed to twon-.inute rounds he'll never loam to -pace" his tights. Ray Returnini: I hoar thai Hay Robinson, if he world's middle-we 1 ch'. title from Jake Li.Motta—which 'uill |f lie can lure the uilv Jake Into the ring at next month—plans to return to 1 March. Proposed plans are: A bout > m at Milan against Tiberio Miti 1 return against Luc Van Dam at Rotterdam (if that's "luck" for Van Dam I'm a Dutchman), an. a Anal open-air bom In Par! igainst Laurent Dauthuille. 1 mm was knocked out in the rtei ,.f %  minute 01 1..%  %  ntht title tight LlMotta, whom he had previously soundly outpointed. %  %  %  % %  tune, Tiie onoe-great J 1 has fought and owtabsd Freddie jol'riicyiii.i' who was stopped rounds a few months ago by 1 The tragedy of Louis's hope], quest for the t.tle he QftM is intcnsillcd by the rwing to the spread of TV in thmy more peoi-l, | he'l "sold tint" than did when be was a -sell out." They Meet Anin So Jack Doyl.-. and Eddie Phitona ..i,to meet, (or e third Ume, KPtat boxin the way, at Harnncay on Pobruary 20. This tuno it's to be a wreatljni oteh—have mercy on us-between the only man who can Pick himself up with one hand and wring himself out with the Ota unhapph 1 I ver nw in the ring. 1 T,"l J 1 ? Ilnw 1,1< V m<11 **o.v'" if when he catnpultcd clean out of the ring A few days later came Munich 1 me thov met Dovle flat as a mat, was counted MJ nsldc a round. 1 -i elfhl wefka 1 var broke out Now they're going to wr.T-tle. BtWKN the Ides of March! —L.E S. t i-i ... |i %  a. 4 tor %  o> -I ClOM4 n %  T.11UTMI \i Hani 2 0 Trinidad Bagkel Ball I ram May Tour Here Plans for the 195] KM I Invitation ol Trlnldi d an n to tour toll colony the Coma Ittce of a! ihe Barbados Ani %  on Fridaj al the Y.M.C A. catli 1 %  forthcoming %  emaon wai %  %  only in < -. tti OWtng ?ven club*; V M C.A., Harrl Mm Colic %  %  1 it wa 11 %  %  February 3. and the Annual Ce eral Mi-I ke place Febru.i ry W.C. A, Belleville Tennis Tournament Following an the results of the games played yeaterda] Ijidie*.' Doubles (t'innl) U iD Wi %  R tiancroft boat Mis i G. Piljp Mi A Skinnerii r 0 Mixed Doubles Miss M. King and Mr. J L Si Hiii beat Mr* A. Wa Mr. A. Jemmott—3—0, 7—5.6— 4 TODAY'S FIXTURE Mixed Doubles Mis* D. Wood and Dr. I nlng vs .. Manning %  the Si. Lucia Game Called Off 1 11 Own Carrvipnr.drot > ST. LUCIA. Jan. 30. The Cricket game which was to have taken Dlac today was called fl John Ooddard, West Indian .-..plain, who was to have led one am waa unable to play owing to a previous engagement The opposing team was to be cap'.ained by His Honour J. M. Stow. Administrator. WAR AND SPORTS By LAtVTON CARVER NEW YORK It look as though UV 1 if any. is going label and anylbinu disability rfui | N tayuif out ol uniform. Illg to reporta from Washington, the 4-F-s am.. will be j.sked to laj as desk work it thej cannot Job) the ids and shoulder %  fronts ; the so< a nation's manpi i'ing gamei %  ... % %  and • re fighting 1 1 1 are working l>ehind deskAII of us might help ease the burden In the next one by doing %  %  <• can do on the i' no front to free the armchair ftghl• re duty There were too many able%  en the home front 111 Ibi and too many other potentials out 'if Uniform, We won ; 1 %  iy, the war effort would not >" %  l W* Ilka to kid ourselves into -.tint iporta era 1 for keeping up morale among troops during their stretches out of combat. The aptest reply thai is that %  nation which needs %  3 sporta events is in a bad way. than thai the kidding itself into a vast mistake The country would be better served by these athletes handling orh or ertsatever might come to hand in the war effort. In the I.is', war sports themselves went )USt 1 little too far %  Washington. Baseball In particula campaigned flagrantly for what i*. called a green light and which it got Baseball as a result stopped (or a minute and perhaps was just as well. However. that athletes are strictly entertainers and contribute nothing to the nation's welfare in 0 farmers and coal-miners might — ihev WOUld have U-en letter ifT taking Hie thing as it fell. probably will bi differ ant if there K one. body win have •., ,i M in. even 1 1 vs. EMPIRE CALLS FOR MORE BRITOft'S BHfflfl L'tfTKHHa By M. Harriion-Cray Dialer 1 ei Norlh .South ume N, S I H ; i %  Q II u t „ I I I : 5V limn Jump -SJ n,lt .' um P m* would have helped West 10 maktl.e right da botn rooms on this hand 1 East bid T-O Duunonda only alter North had bid W Heart over West's On* uiamond. and a auessing an -ndM in a ;''-"<-' %  bid of Five i)uiinoii(i r *'* now in iisiicd the Club suit for a discard of 4> . losing 100 noinis onlr Norui should obvloasl, have led 4. 3 at In Room 2 East bid Two Clubs over North's One Heart, and Souths sporting Jump to Three Hearts was passed by West and North %  ast now bid Four Dia"""I I %  %  %  1 %  \ L'll'OIl.l Four Hearts, doubled by West and made wiUi eae. T HE greatest period of Empire emigration is al hand. The 1951 drive ll on, and the target is the Briti.-h citizen For every Bnton going out Empire countries aim at taking two in the future—around 2.000, ^00 in the ne*t ten years—if they can get them. II had been forecast that Empire Settlement Acts which arc being reviewed would embrac onunonweatth Migration Board when they are renewed. with British and the Dominion* Bai the threal of war has complicated everything. Tel BOOM ii akanta niuat come about— for uncontrolled migration o§ the la now being built up will not only wreck the St ment'l conception of a Welfare, Full-Employment State, but also. their present manpower plans for tional defence Kmply Land* What has brought about this new attual I. (Ii./nternaiional nfualion— ( %  arlicnidriii the Korean uar—liat aweV rlsMd the urgency 0/ peopl"pttr lands. A few daus apo Priata Mimsier MmnVt of /tutrrfciha re-emp/uulsed ihe urorncK of Ihi. t. The realisation that Auslralia. Ihe only Donitnion u-llh a "full-' 1.uf .--iuTuriiiu policy m Jar. htu been "aKtsnmtag ihe cream" and has built up an organisation lhal latU enable her lo go on doing so. Here is the position in individual countries: — CANADA: Mr. C E. S. Smith. Director of Immigration, came to Britain recently to launch a new drive. Dollar problems have brought British emigration to Canada to a post-war low of less than 8.000 in the llrsl seven months of last year Mr. Smith's aim: — Up to 65.000 immigrants annually ("Jobs for everyone"). Far Behind AUSTRALIA wants 200,000 a year—for her £1.000 million development plan-as many Britons as possible. Announces that her "migrants fleet" can bring in 11,000 Britons on each run. NEW ZEALAND is redoubling her efforts, knowing that Australia l.as left her far behind. Needs Brltoni on the same scale, eompai >ti < elv. That would be around 25,000 a v SOUTHERN RHODESIA aims at another 130.000 white settlers P* n *>' lm? •>' as quickly as possible, so that she can press for Dominion status. Cash deposits to cover cost of possible repatriation have been lowered to encourage more Britons. Hut much %  iltleism has now arisen that post-war migration is outnmg resources. TWO SUIT MED/ The United States Department of Agriculture hax announced re suits of a recent survey of clothing preferences of American men The study is designed lo haafl farmers who produce raw materials fur clothing, garment manufacturers, designers, and fabric technicians. The survey is based on terviews with 1,500 men ln every NORTHERN RHODESIA: Her settler leaders are pressing for 50.000 immigrants inside the neat five years. A State-aided migration scheme i-. under mnsiiii ration SOUTH AFRICA: Labour everywhere is scarce. Great exBatMOn Of secondary industries, plus the huge Orange Free State goldfields scheme -18 new mines 11 be operating in the next few years—will bring about a labour crisis unless migration is greatly intensified. t %  Mil |,. 1 III Adding all the demands together —and making allowances for migrants from other countries— Che Empire land ng among themselves to get round 200.000 Britons a year— loatly the young, fit. and trained. And to this must be added the demand'; of Colonial development-pius the new Commonwealth ternnical-aid-for-S.E. Asia scheme. The Department reports that the average American man owns about two suits —1.95 to be exact. A suit is defined as a coat and a pair of trousers that match each other and are suitabl e lor wear the year round. Nearly one-third ol the men intei viewed said they own one ault Seventy per etn bought at lean one suit in the past 4 Mj years. American mM do not ki much about Bb< i ireavrea, and finishes of their suits and coats according to the survey. How ever, 96 per cent, of those whe bought new gull. expressed satisfaction with tin %  i. About one-third of those questioned said that blue is their favourite colour for suits. Twentylegate In n the seats can be nwJc into a bed in a few I'limiti | The Ktoa is nol now. Several British motorists have hud this lone. But the French are standardising the equipment. Say the London agents, "There is quite a trend among French i motorists to 'camp' without j troubling to tow a caravan." %  Why not adopt this idea as a samll-cost extra in your models"" I asked a member of the ftrili-h "Big Five". Tho reply: "Wc could do it fairly easily, and at no great expense But it is Just one ol those things we have not troubled about Vet this maker recentlv received two letters, each with photographs, from overseas motorliti who had converted his models to "sleeping can." One Mr Is* Grant, of Victoria, S. Rhodesia, claims that in four 2 I lull.. Cost £2,780 HEREFORD. Jan 30. Two Hereford Bu'ls which are %  xpected to go to Uruguay were sold for £2.730 ,.t n sale here today. Uruguay also bought several enrlings but at prices under 1.000 ruinens. Top price of the da* m ".970. -Reu'ler minutes he can fold down |ha 'eauof his 8 h p. model to form a ft long bed. There is use for such a ing-car in England. j,^ 1 nollrt, y times It is oft difficult Tor motorists to find room for one night during week-end Jaunt -LtB, steepThe Weather TO-DAY Sun Rises; 6.15 a.m. Sun Sets: 6 00 p m. Moon (New): February 6 Lishling: 6.30 p.m. High Water: 10 03 am 11.20 p.m. YESTERDAY Rainfall (CocVlimton): nil Totsl for Month to Yesterday: 2.46 inv Temperature (Max.): 82.5 %  F Temperature tMln ): 74.5 "F Wind Direction: (9 am E. (3 p.m.> END Wind Velocity: It miles per horv Barometer (9 am.) 29.980 <3 pm.) 29.S85 Empire—Grenada Game Left Drawn | Our OMII feast laafl GRENADA. Jan. 30. The second Grenada-Empire C.C. match ended in a draw today, rain preventing play yesterday. Empire resuming, declared at 150 foi H; Grant 38. Symmonds 32, selling Grenada a 92 run lead In the Ural innings. In ihe t>esl display of the series the homesters ran up 162 for 5 wickets declared; Lacretureturn,; hurt scored 62 including three BiM. Rapier 33. Phiulp 27. Johnscn II. At the close Empire had scored 32 for the loss of 2 wukets -IP MHlTlriyMrWTtTfl Oil IIM AI 4.00IIS From INDIA, CHINA. EGYPT! Silk. Curloa. Braaswirc. Jewels. Linens, Ivory. Teakwood. Sandals. French Perfumes, Barbados, Scarves In Pure Silk. Etc.. Etc.. Etc, Th. gaBvtnir %  • %  aa*rl>M HUM Bros. JOT £adics and Qenls Moygashel A Specie excellent o< Smart I Crease resifhrvg Lin for light Sports WV SuiB 28 KM wide \ti 1 lave ShrpiHTii & Co.. ltd. f. 10, II. 12 & 13 Ire*) SI. %  WW>*>V>W>*V^ H c haw Acir Slocks of.. rf Unites: Insulating Wallboard TF.RMITK-PROOF. | lit*, thick 4 fl. wide by 8fl. 9 ft: 10 ft: 12 ft, lonr Standard Hardboard ". ini. ih„ k 4 ft. > eft: I ft. 10 ft 3/14 fen. thick I fl. x ft Tiieboard Cream. White and Green 4 ft x 6 ft and 4 ft. x 8 ft. • PHONE 4W7. WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Lid. CEREALS CEREALS I'k C-.ruiie Nuls AND JUICES FOR STRENGTH AND ENJOYMENT Grape Nuts Vigro Toaster Flakes Kclloggs All Bran Corn Flakes Pablum m I'a and Shredded Wheat Ryvita and |'s Weelabix in J'I Tins Farex Nutrogen in I's and l's CndburVs Bnunivita i and |'s — ALSOFRUIT JUICES Orange Squash. Lemon Squash. Orange Barley Water. Lime II.,. Uv Water .1: Lemon Barley Water. ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & CO., LTD. "YOUR GROCERS" WHICH RULE DO YOU PREFER? by M. Harmon Gray I'Mihi: the American NT* lun 01 (ho ruir*. > u;,ri m take an unfroaan oi-onl pi It*uti a rani nmt.im.i „ e.inpl.. ( e.t Qanasta ThlI. anotlirr t-xaiupie ol a Oin>r%  nee 01 upimoii and Uir puini an Impurlant ona The w>v Canasta 1 playrd in ihl; eouniry it it often ctifflcuis U> OncldP Bt which point 111 tn> gunic un Uiouid • iinipirir a c.ina*id lor in doing so you win protwbir ntake It eau* lor the opponsiiu 10 nnd p.tra Mfe ttlt. %  -11.! SIHMI thcini'.ght oihtr•nH be rmbar-.^J if. nn (he o'.lirr Hand. JOH noid up your Cana>ta camjoo ion* you mar find that the opponent* to out before vpu hae made an th* Cur.a.UMix wrr* po-Mbte Ondat tiit> American law* it 11 clear mat t!ire i not the %  ume deterrent mjniu-t maniiia up Canaata* aa qvi:, kiy u poMlDis and. rer thi reav-n, the -eon !" under Uieir coda •re apt to be higher. It would be inleretllng and valuable to collate the .lew* on thu .ubjeci of a crosarain would make :t (Hiuibie to decide whlcli %  *•! ol rule* roakaj tor a better game and •ould be a -tep toward* Uie umtaardiaation of the law* tin* country whl.li ma-t tallM iiualiy London Irv'di Str.u* d GREEN W can supply yon with the following Models OENT8 BBEOAD8TEE8 in BLACK 1 -_ — 22" SPORTS MODELS LADIES — do RACERS. Pay us a visit and MM these new Models on display BBl — Al" — Tho Famoii.i MILLER and IMPEX LIGHTING SETS HERf-TIT P K25J** LOCKS H ELLB KE*iEH2% — All At Reasonable Prices Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) No. 16 Swan Street ::: 'Phones 2109. 440C & 3521. GET READY THE tHI1 hi I TOURNAMENT us fit with you now FINE TROPICAL SUIT BLAZER AND FLANNEL PANTS i P.C.S. MAFFEI & CO. LTD. | "Top Scomr, in Tailoring" I •: ,t,V.-.-.W/.V,V.V,'/,.,'.V.V.',' COMFORT. STYLE. DURABILITY. THESE ARE WHAT YOU SHOULD DEMAND OF GOOD CLOTHES. THESE ARE WHAT YOU GET IN CLOTHES MADE BY C. B. RICE & CO. OF BOLTON LANE it04>eniDOf < oBt a o cc oco<.t^o^> I



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IMC.I. TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE wu.\l-.l.\\ .lAM'ARY 31. 1SI CaJub Calling H IS EXctUaney the Governor and Ladv Savage aceompaaivd b v their daughter Pal, Mr. an*, Mrs Hopwoud and Maj. Denis Vaufhan. thGovernors A.D C. attended lh Bridgetown plaza last night an "The Inspector GaAeral.*' Deputy Speaker H ON. SIR GERALD WIGHT. Deputy Speaker of the Trinidad Legislative Council, h*.>, ra> lanwd to Trinidad after ipc a waak'R holiday in Barbados. Ill* mother who camp over with him ha* also retuniPii They une staying ai the Crane Hole!. Now In But.nest M R. J. II REDDEKOPP. HenreHoMa* Traval I Canada l.td. who *p-nt .1 few dan in Trinidad, returned over the week-end by B.W.I.A. Their bureau at Cave Shepherd's is now In operation. Trinidad Turfite ntt. and Mm. Chin who are, M r. Campbell S tha t/mm oC in Barbados on n snort visit ar\ ,„„/ BrT Z %  tan as fnMflMl >o<* AITUS afternoon by B W.I.A They are staying at Super Mure Three In One T l • •xhiLiiion at the Barbados Museum opens Saturday. Fcoruary 3rd Three D> |ghl iting their work Mniulin*ou*ly. Mr. K R Broodhagen wfll rxhil.it sculpture and painting. Marjorle Broodli i | tll paintings ,.no water eolou ami pain tint's aid watar colours by John llmrlson. the BHUat Council's Art-. Officer in i ^an. From The Befinninc M R. FRED FERREIRA. one ul the engineers with Messrs. %  N. Harrlman and Co., Ltd., arday afternoon for Trlnidad by B W.I.AFred has been in Barbados since the work on the new runway ut Sea well bega I understand that Fred will only I* in Trinidad for a little over a week as hr Is going to TfciatTuail to take up a new appointment Lea vine To-day E XPECTED to leave for Tmidad today artMr. Victor Zulu Land. South Marson and Mr. G Ames. They are going to Trinidad for Carnival and will be returning on February tfh. En Route To U.K. M R. and Mrs Marshall Campbell from South Africa an now en route to Europe on the < aaaanBX They have been in the West Indies for six weeks. *penl in Barbados and I On boaid on Monday to meet Back From Cruise Investigating; M ISS DOROTHEA BEACH. Dietician and Nutritionist who is travelling around tha Waal Indies on a visit, conduct mi: investigations along the lines of her work Is a guest at the Savoy Hotel. Bay Street. Although born in tht 11 i parents are West Indians. She will be continuing her tour in another few days and hope*. 1<< visit Barbados again. Senior Partner M R. II C. MEni-AM. Senior Partner „f Pltrpa trick Graham and Co.. of London. Chartered Accountants, who Barbados for a few days accompanied bv hi wife, left yesterday nrtemoon by B.W.I.A. (or Trinidad. They were staying nt the Oeaan View Hotel Governing Director M R. AND MRS. WILLIAM BRYDEN who spent a short holiday here staying at tha Colony Club, have returned to Trinidad. Mr. Bryden Is Governing Direr lar of Messrs. A. S. Bryden and Sons Ltd in Trinidad. Golf And Carnival M R. SHIRLEY AT WELL. Manager of the City Oarage Co., was among the passengers leaving for Trinidad yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A. While m Trinidad he will ate some of the golf tournament between Barbados and Trinidad and will slso be In Trinidad tor Carnival. For Trinidad Holida> M RS. FRED NICHOLLS left lor Trinidad yesterday iifternoon by B.W.I.A. to spend three months' holiday with her son-inlaw and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Kay Packer. M R FRANK MORGAN, proprietor of Club Morgan, returned lo Barbados yae Ta fday the Calatnble alter making lha tin-day round trip cruise to nial Office arrived on Friday JanJamaica. „..rv Mill and left on Monday b> I'. O. Airways for Dominica, conIiilr.ni.it tinuing his tour of the Caribbean Continuing W.I. Tour D R. ROBERT SIMMONS. Chlel Veterinary Officer at the CploI NTRANSIT on the (olomkie on Monday from Trinidad was Mr. Al"x Camacho who is now returning lo England to bis duties us Accountant in the R A.F. all Casnaana spaal algttl aoaanV holiday In Trlnld;id w.th Ml Back To England \f A.I and Hi r i •IT*. Cox who spent a short holiday with their daughter-in-law. Ma). .ii,! Mm M. I, Skewei-Cox loft for England on Monday by the t'*Utnbie. They nrr ved here three weeks ago bv the GaUllo. Staying With Relative M R. HAROLD CHRISTIAN urrtved from Trinidad on Monday by B.W.I.A. lo jpend a hnlldaj in Barbados. He Is staying with his a ta tar aa la w Mrs. Lilian Christian In Bay Street. Specinl Flight T RANS CANADA AIRLINES are operating a special flight from Canada through Bermuda. Barbados to Trinidad and return today. The flight is expected 1o arrive at Seawell before midday on its way to Trinidad. Greetings A T THE OPENING ceremony of the Y.W.C A. on Monday. Sir Allan Collyinorc, cinef Justice, who is ill, sent greetings lo the new organisation by Lady Collymore and his regret at hii enforced absence. Moody Memorial T HE target or 200 guineas wttk which it is intended to purchase II memorial bronze bust of %  i ita Dr Harold Moody, has not .et been reached. Mr. George Greenwood, the treasurer nf the ommUleo In England resi>onsibt< (or the project Is hopeful of the money being BBaatd within the next fortnight. "Perhaps some •iibii-riptinns may come from the West Indies-, he said. Scenes From Home T HE Colonial Office (Welfare Department), in co-opcraUi with the British Council, have launched a new venture to keep West Indian Students in Britai informed of the changes taking place in the Caribbean during Iheir absence from home. Th consists of film shows, the first of which was shown last week to the West Indian students at Cambria* University. Mr. Charles Mills, Colonial Office liaison officer, ha announced that another show wil take place shortly in London, fur West Indian students in London Colleges and Hospitals. Library Enthusiasts M ORE West Indian students are now mahmg use of Uw library facilities provided by tlv West India Committee nt their London headquarters in Norfolk Street. Last week, at one time about dozen students were reading Wes' Indian newspapers and book' about the West Indies. BY THE WAY ... /CORNELIUS NEPOS records that the Satrap Tlssaphernes, after defeating Cyrus at the battle of Cunaxa, was so hungry thai he took a great bite out of the plate on which his meat was piled. l raad that those who hunger for ice-cream, which to-day la like thirsting for ditch-water will soon l>e nble to buy it in "edible cartons." The purpose behind this piece of social welfare Is not to supplement the people's food but to "discourage the scattering of Uttar at beauty spots If this campaign is successful, I look forward to the day when all our food wfll be sold in edible cartons. When the food supplies are exhausted there will #111 be the carton-. This will save tin. Hardware could also be saved by hervlng food on something edible. H knives, forks, spoons, and glasses could lie made edible life would be one long feast. ) <>II run i-,ii thin linnmrrow B UT if litter Is to be abolished, newspapers, cigarette cartons, match boxes, and old boots must .ill lie made edible, nay. even nutritious. It will give one a thrill of civic pride to hear a mother at some beauty spot shouting to her husband: "Alf. make Eddie finish up that matchbox We must eat our way >t> a more hygienic life. From tomorrow tht' oonifnU will be flavoured with vanilla, Murder id Muck hunt (cont'd) T IE tension in the library was almost painful when Lnrlv Giggleswoith cure in. Under the deft questioning of Malpractice, she grew haggard. She admitted that she had been in tl at 2 a.m. For what purpose'.' She was silent. "To leave poison, perhaps'" said Malprartin Hat faint Yes" draw a startled cry from her husband. "Elvira!" he breathed. Malpractice held out the tell-tale cup. "You put the poison In this cup""' "Yes." %  Why?" "To kill rata." Wl^ such strong poison?" "To make certain." "Was this horse here at the time?" "No "Why did you wilt until 2a.m. to put poison in a cup for rats? Lady Oigglesworlh turned paler. Finally she said; "I woke and remcmlK-red 1 had not left the poison "Was the door locked on the inside when you inland the library.'" "No." "Did you lock it on the inside whin you etaaa OBI No." Malpi.K'Hc paced the room. At some time between 2 am. and say 4.30 a.m., when Bucket found the animal, on unknown lujrsv must have trolked into the room, locked the door, and drunfc fie poison — provided that Lady Gigglesworth was not shielding SOUK herself. Second Story A MAN who was eating, fish told me he had met Mr. Jamos Thurbcr in Hollywood out on his first visit. There wciv oranges hanging golden In the trees, (airy UghU in thr garden. ofi II iisle. softer women, and i T. 11 me. Mr. Thurbcr. V, hut tlu you Hunk Of Hollywood?" 1 tell you what." said Mr. Thurbcr. "1 have a horrid feeling that any moment now the boat will dock and we'll all Ml l In each other again." /fawn lo mrhifi a tintnii Basil Cameron, ennduetinu the London Philharmonic Orchestra Itrnrhconilwr ."•jfrrdflu .loot dour" the rostrum rails fo fliiv himself more room. The audience applauded. —News paragraph. I T was at Milan, if we remember aright, the great CallKristionphitlly who first started this lark. preci the maestro found he was giving the harpist (a Mia* Olsan) severe rap on the down beat, and the whole of the string section had to duck in unison producing a remarkably foolish effect An experiment was tried by taking down the baluslrading of nic royal box and moving the upper circle up two feet. This was found to be unsatisfactory, and :o. lor the rest of the season, the Little Maestro." ns he was affeo tionately called, was suspended by wires In the middle of the auditorium, where he was comparatively clear of all obstacles. >7i*v Story S TART your day right by listening to a shocking story of a man who went to the doctor beCaUM he had the shakes Ho shook so badly that It was impossible to count the fingers on his hand, hhec ashhookk Uilkkvc ttbhliss. "Tell me." said the doctor, "do you drink much"'" "Well, yes," he said. "II ddrriinnkk qquuilttee na bblitt." "How much?" asked the doctor, "That's ddiifflfllccuulllt to say." said the man. "Well, do you drink as much as a bottle | day'"' insisted tht doctor. What!" said the man. 'Out 1-ollle— good heaven' I spill trat much." Judy Garland's Story lt> lnil> l,.n rm.l Ai Told To Michael Orury I went to school in M.G.M'a j n g me. I knew then that Dad littla red schoolhouae, which—was dying; he was too sick to happens to be white. There wersSfcave been allowed a radio othera halfdoren other children there. (|Fir I nine mv heart out for all much younger than I. and there hun By morning, he was gone, i also Mickey Bouncy. bles About six months after. Metro signed me—I had begun to think Several year-, bcrorc. 1 had met they put me under contract JuH Mickey at Lawlor's School for t, SO nd me to school — another professional children. Now Mickey girl my „g walked into tho took me in hand and showed me schoolroom Her name wa Deanna the ropes Durbin. He was tough, generous, gifted, N'obodv had ever looked so good er.d loyal. He t .,*,.,,, , Bome parts at around Hollywood. You love it Mt 7 w in ..pfigidn Parade." and live it, your friends are mixed -Thoroughbred Don't Crv," and up in it, your leisure time is "Broadway Melody." I had to look dogged by it. everything you do a \ the results sideways to make is measured against it—will this them seem bearable I thought be good or bad for your career? that 1 was bad. I had tried too — You never gei wholly away hard. I thought I overacted somefiom it. no matter where you go thing awful, or what you do. Don't misunderstand me; I love Then came my first Andy Hardy acting and if I couldn't do It any picture, with Mickey clowning place else. I'd act on a street around, but doing a brilliant Job. corner and collect pennies In a I.,' It's hard to keep your perspective In a world like that. When you grow up In it the way I did, It's hard to acquire a perspective In the first place. I wasn't a baby when 1 went there, but at hail House wives' Guide PRICES in the local market for Christophenet a*td CitrVige when the Advocate checked yesterday were c H it i STOPm: \ ES— • cents per pound. CABBAGE— 30 cents per pound. B.B.C. Radio Programme wrnNgBDAv. Jan it, iui. 7 am. The MMTI, 1 10 am New* A-wlvM.. T.IS a.tn PTom IM H1uuoi> TS6 a.m Programme farad*. 'SO "> I in Ihw. T in. H*.* 10 Woo. Ill %  in Uahl Mi-ir. St. i> r.i. .'Vopl* and FVMun-**. Vuni. Th Nrwt. B 10 a.m. tiomr N'.i from Rrllain. •> UJ m Cioa* Uown. II IS am Pimarainii* Parad*. II.3B am UUwr) Choice. M.U am. fUtvmrnt at Arrounl. IS noon The Neva. II IS p m. Haw* Anal>ia. I1.IS i< m Cio.a Down. S p in Conipowr of in* Wwfc. SIS p.m. RMil CawlMW, S pm. Rhvthm I'n.iirrvonit. III p m. Prom Hie Ihlrd Pngramme. .x> p.m. pM*r> hale It) • m Programm* Pai^d*. • r m Th Na. T 10 p m Nrwi Analyila. Til pm. Co c do It. I pm K.dio Nrvntrl. S.1S |) m tUuks W r'ad. II f %  ~ Tfc T Arl '% %  ** W" Compoatr ol Ihr wn. a p ,b .*Hnatnt of Account, tin p.m. Ediih tMair. S p< T U TM T,..-. 10 p.m 7>. Nn>, 10 10 p m train Ihr fcdiloTial*. 10.1* p m. Br n-*r. 10 40 pi.. Hid ra Ulk. II pm. from th thud Programme. I IS-0 Ml. '.' VI m He was so easy, so natural. Just before our lirst scene tonether, he took my hands and said. -Honey, you gotta bdBm Ulla now. Make like you're singing it. 1 And all at once I knew what I had been doing wrong. Good singing is a form or good acting; at least It Is If you want teen I was impressionable, excited, p !" ,^ t „ believe what you're singmid eager to make good at any f,^ If you can mn|[C yourself cost. believe what you're saying—and I had missed Ihe gentle matury 0u have to say some pretty silly lng experiences most girls have, things In musicals — everything •nd I was supercharged with tho else falls into place. Your timing. kind o( physical energy that spills your gestures, your co-ordination, .ill take care ol themselves. Argentina Hug Not Priced Meat Highly LONDON. Monday. The British paper Dally Mail to-day described the Argentine demands for an increase in the price of her meat to Britain as "moderate". "We hold no brief for Buenos Aires" this conservative paper said editorially. "But we begin t<> wonder how much substance there wan in the charge of "blackmail" flung by Webb. (Minister for Pood) at Argentii "Our Government say t Argentine is unfair to ask four or live limes the | %  i beef. cut all over the place. People like me don't grow up ersilv; they bounce. One day they're adults with a head full of ubbom children who have to ba ^ cn ^^ my hM( agalnrt mv I learned to relax, and I found I could do a lot better. The oext big thing I learned led by the hand Wisdom cue In %  Meet Me in St. i TO-MORROW: Jady's big break, her "Wliard of Or" coir: lirst doubts and fears). Remember that girl in the book Kilty Foyle? She said her father was wonderfully wise — he knew when to treat a fourteen.year old kid like a woman and when to treat her like a baby. I often thought of that because I needed my own father so much, but he died of pneumonia a few weeks after I went to work at Metr> I did a radio show with Al Jot. son the night before my father i rV thei dlfcd. Juat baforo we went or* *l*ather dressers aald the skin the air. the doctor, who was eompares favourablewith go;it Dad's best friend, telephoned and *kin. Recently "pickled" or "halfasked me to do a specially good processed" dog hides were export;ob because Dad would be heared to America.—I.N.S. DOG SHOES LONDON. Dog skins are being used In England for gloves and shoe-linings—because of the shortage of 4IIOSMVOIUI r-rfTU; 1 1 1 JL: S4* • I %  i r r %  i_ J JT" i i i i i Rupert and the Sketch Book-23 • *." h mullvrt. %  -:%  %  IM aaa t m m M .< aaalaff. % %  J urplr. tnd lew* a n i 7. ftec & Acroea. Acted nil v^u'i, niia mm oerond tne i tne around. (*t 1*. 15 om... 11. 8l|(; AMI Vllirilll I IXEMA (M.mb.rsOnly) .DAY HIP" loauaafj awHT at sss r. M.lland. riontitee MailV %  u III viniuiT" at tULiJil J "'" " %  Jui "' nus-ly PLA-CA Theaire—Bridgetown (OlAl 23i0; TODAY A TOMORROW .Onlvi 4 S 8J0 p.m. tWBfJjr Broa I SBVa < S!tL ,„ "MY WILD IRISH ROSE" im I.I ii.Tiivm Cattle A ov\Akttrs CaaHa* MAT rmnAY ** PM ipao-i mioH mr DIAOLINS with Warnrn DouaUan.) LAW COHr* TU OIN1IOBIJohnny Mark Brown (MAI\ I.H.HTMM. PI.AZA Thealre-0/STItf [DIAL 8404) WAMtKRt R OF THE WASTFLAMr' (J, "DrlATH VAI.M.V KAN<;i:RS" BHOTIIFRS IN THE SADDLE" with Hiehard Martin FRIDAY. SAT SUN 5 A IS pm w.. n r. m TASK FORCE" GAIETY— (THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES TODAY A TOMORMOW H p m iWamei. Doubl*. "LARCESV INC."* "WINGS FOR THE EAGLE" IV...... M„.,an and Aim 1—1*1 • %  flOSEANN*. Mrr*V 30 and KM M


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PAC.R FOl'K H.MlllUM)U>VM >> Ik. A<>4.>if < . Wednesday, January III, 1951 Lesa Fire: More Sugar THE 1951 reaping season begun about the middle of this month and already a number of cane fires have occurred. Than whether by accident or design, are not in the interest of this island, and every effort should be made to lessen their frequency. It is the Rood fortune of Barbados to haw in 1951 a record crop estimated at about 175,000 tons of sugar, to be sold in a guaranteed market and at the highest price ever to be paid for local sugar. The price paid for Barbadian sugar benefits directly the sugar workers in field and factory and indirectly almost everyone else in the community. The loss of canes by fire directly reduces, in the first place, the amount of labour so that those engaged in thi* part of the industry are short of work; in the second place there is less sugar to be manufactured, less work for the factory hands, less sugar to be exported and so less work for the waterfront worker, and eventually less revenue from which the I*abour Welfare Fund gets its cess for housing. Indirectly less sugar means less turn over in all kinds of business, and less opportunities for employment for all. It is not to be presumed because of any appeal for less cane fires that they are intentionally set or even if they arc that It is the work of any particular section of the community. Whatever the reason, it must be admitted that cane fires are not in the interest of the island and by the same token it is therefore the duty of every member of the community by whatever means to reduce the incidence. A few years ago a dispute over labourers' wages brought about an industrial dispute and some people were sufficiently illadvised to wreak vengeance on the cane crop. When conditions had again reached normalcy and an estimate was arrived at, Barbados had lost about £ 400,000, or a sum of nearly two million dollars. The lesson should have been learnt by pear. It may be that in the majority of the present instances careless discard of cigarette ends or other burning material has been the cause; but if the loss of a million dollars is occasioned by accident or by design, it is nevertheless a loss. i With the cryinfi need for education and the necessity for improvement of the standard of living, Barbados with approximately 200.000 people to be supported mainly from the revenue of the sugar crop cannot afford to lose one cent either by criminality or by carelessness. And it shows an utter and reckless disregard of the blessings of Providence to destroy a record crop when it is needed to support the improved standards of living in this island. It can be remedied through the co-operation of every member of society. %ew Map A NEW and up-to-date Road Map has been prepared by the Barbados Publicity Committee and is on sale at slat:* Bridgetown. This is another effort to make the visit of tourists as pleasant and interesting as possible. But motoring has ceased to be a luxury and is now part of the everyday life of people who make their living in various ways and so the road map is also useful to the resident. The map serves an educational purpose as well by teaching the island s geography to many who know little or nothing about it. To the visitor who desires a belter knowledge of Barbados and wants to visit as many places as possible during his stay. the Road Map is a handy companion. Tinhighways are clearly defined and places of interest are well marked. This new map is an improvement on that published years ago. ..,.,. IMI* ... % %  l > : l* 1 !" *"""' '" "'"" %  mini*Mai,chur.an pattern could %  Alow ,ti. M..M..V. %  his pc i in ffebruary, ,.:., „„.ijnothing was left tor .„._ .. .,..-,,,,.-ton* v „, r .... %  Ml only pan from one %  another.. ." "Wo arc paniilg through a | % % %  Of world itort stage* in the dew The parti'nni of the world had %  %  • % %  'tiUOT. I'.nnUlina WM Kit I- m9 „,-„. twenty-four ytm n5 caftern Eu torludmi fcut WJ!^^ Snit rSdiS r wmc,h nK of r !" 3 ,n ,hc bauxite. cUI. IroTaid .tccl. chemi. a J;, \. Hu ^! a or %  -•'• *kctrtdty ( empires? U-nin be lit**.; elsewhere Bu wh lha Soviet Union Hdt* ^letp^lwc. confute the -sewions When Sov.e, troop. began to -SSS? 1 ^ ^fj" ..rgued, colonies, cress the borders into other lands l Kambariat Vneahnrl Tor%  i^ain to suffocateso.li> lo ma tnan oil output I, M\ he rewlt that a global social available abroad, by any means, and. accordmg to part of the prosvulunV. tpartad m fair o r foul. IW treaty rtnadf agT thfnrfwfihln future For Ihe voting :.i.il naivr who wl remain so: wnal it motr nnTh„ 0, !" 'rv mpl., ask qU.rt.on. and whOM .onport SovU trill b, ,i „,l ,,l made a science, need lo he .... II ttUwl tanplon !" >. .ooel lo DOOUlar emol.on>. • libcralini" (unclion ol lh. -nartofAu.il, ,rt) vmmi brounht lo i' %  H r. In are belli. Iniilt i Lcnln'i growing latamang to plan, prepared in lional accepting it as impel. Even Soon lh, lory Moscow. ,t 1KB) lima llurtv vears ago. tin "VII (..unany and The Soviets ..... iL ,„ i enual li theory was lauii). ami a anulaudeil 1'onsel''-"e "> l i* t" C;iv '" :; „u, .„.-.-**.. gldaasairf^mrtions. h ^_ ror_thc_more difllcull : Though collapse of llnssia N i\ew Emuire!2 Why Britons gllaBBBaHaBVBBlBaaB^gllBBVaaiBSB^Ha^a^g Get Sick By DAVID J DALLIM I i niMliutloi Editor of the \r Leader — Trom — TUT. VA1X REVIEW SrplcmbP. 1M*. por<-cnt by the govi omMiinai II percent)— hm %  inroad. T I ••d out Hi •etwecit 1924 and I'JJIn 1910—14. when L i-n Impart .i-emng, %  gnitlcant feature of the global m the flnal p u owara, "The chi I," LaniO id, "is final partition of u globe . the completed £..,. Srpwmbr, I*M eupit-i terntone* on out ., an ( n th '"' "'' hia job bv practica, a telly and Soviet author!tin and I %  that In the future only refl 0f K0IOUI method of training. Both ixirttos had the name rilhU P^;. 1 : .stakes and failures alternated with one slight difference: lh. with success**. After a time, general manager of the railroad he roae to tin lo be a Sov)i>t cituen. ThiJ Numlxr Sir l as huwever. I Politburo, j : %  of and HI this capacity hai also suMo*. ( w deckle; thai could %  OP1•luntiy i country <>( poUtM world Events of the laal^decade.how. Kont>mic management, o-t are lacking there sources were discovcicd. It hapdoubt that the industry of North pened thiit Bovtai troops w. Korea It dm Rumania had captured Dr. Carl basis and that the pi ,iu %  .. August Clodius, economic empireed companies will also bt builder of the Nazi regime. An ,„ Mai .ill EuroVTI at Mikoyan acquired in Cerpean economic matters. Clodiua m anv. however, was far had worked hard to make Berlin lonsive and importiiit than all the pital of the "new Soviet enterprise* in tl %  world" as it expanded between satellite countries put : 1937 and 1943 He concluded trade tttiy in 1945 it was decided to agreements for the Third Reich, take'over two hundr.-d of : ever, indicate concept Ided up" and LoniM and dei>' could be acquired only In wars— H wars —has witnessed if nations recently dependent on great powers: the i-orld of "possessions" has shrunk nd s shrinking further lii it-.ni has lost India, Burma, Palestine. Egypt; the Netherlands have lost i^pa, ... .._.----agreements tor tnc inird iteicii, tB wand^Snanon""^^ ?as ll away, looking for p,.l UB.HU c ,l .1 un,u among ihl Al lined such a degree of indeized .' !" iSSSTILi^S! ^J 1 inlo group.. ... lor IniUBO pendenee that Ihey e.nnol longer S^. !" 'V,7* delfv^r",ef n, "'""" l j"'"""-"! "';, % %  be rounfed a. "poOMlona" of lh. ,-ln, oil and metal. "> "" rj,ch • roun e,o.n o, a. e.plolUd nalmns. "g.'Wtt? ,5 !" *" SBJSS3SS and S61 millions of popuUtion. !" bo1 "..';' ^ !" fP ,e which wcr, rather burdensome an I v formerly a theatre of greatSince that Clodius if,fd,rT • i %  ' toiheCeniwi. ..nd colonial wan.. ff^JES, S^i !" W"^ trolling the na: and colonial W. n momcn when . ITlCtn cor I practically become independ.., nrplgn „„„,... ^So unk.m, „ .LjJ* u" 1 Tw, ', ^t* ,n Mikoyan. had to be started A Th,. remaining 126 f ab 'L an }*, !" £ few yean bel „,anv i hve in col and depcmk.nc.es o( the Western unn mnK or unabJe ,„ powers. Africa remains tho last „. ha -i i. ...i.„*: %  :... •' "f imperialism; but %  erm;.T, : %  tcred b> had been great and strong, but the Soviet MVT. Thi* agency has pan -J | Chief -t Industrial „ % %  ". grain, and fodder from eastCorporal inch controls, all '' i .rope. Now It %  .mixed companies in Europe 1'iiion. also great and (Ri strong and likewise unable to pa v. needed these cotiir is applied his t,. tan) and has its main iilicos in Weiss, nsee (Berlin). Lse about 300,000 worker., in addition to 400,000 In %  1 uraniuri-mining. imt of this system of %  cent of the I's I The pivturs is precisely the opposite of ..enin'* *hlll As far as investment of capital ciod %  -its* have %  gala proved that such economic It was a principle of Moscow ity does not necessarily mean ihjt wealth and capital belonging political enlvementin India to <;. nf ,„ Soviet-occupied territories ish and Dutch investments have automatically fall to the Soviet I'CS No figures have continue:! while Biilish and Dutch Union; this applied also to Jap,inbeen published tr eilhei colonial administrations have had esc property in Manchuria ,. %  guarded state suit, li today UM l*nnui Koren In his book on the Yalta .mdreds of erlUctae, CoBfonnca, Stettmiu. mentions: to the Sort* and revise, this tenet of ils pniloStalin %  desire to diminish Gertte huge %  surplus value" pro%  ophy would be recognized as many's industrial productivity by duccd by satellite peoples of the 30 per cent. This meant wholeWe t and of the East. Il certainly of dollara a year. empire. obsolete But the Soviet Union has tiore sale dismantling of German Induscor-. pressing problems than that of try; In fact dismanll fitting its empire-building to a: units and shipping equipment to In addition, by means of a numoutmoded philosophy of imperial the E;in soviet her of secret agreements the Soviet unies. lor it has had | -| 0 f obtaining "reDaratl.,-^ fc^vemment has acquired prlvivelop—and In the esTly stagaa This ,p ? c \ for 2* mixod 5" practical ways of carrying on the method, first publiclv unmosed tv wtl n ,?"' economic activities of ita new Soviet cconomi., an VU X T\ '""l "l* !" seemed far wpniorl ( ,d •" n n d £ 7"* Ministry of Foreign Trade In Mastions "orooiaining repara lvpe o( Soviet-controlled police cow has become a ministry '% m *v b "f 0 !" ignieant as a nucm; It no Th "'i' 1 • I of Soviet power, especially longer limits itself to pure con.-"Pl-'intment: the gains to Huss, where the occupation merce. It has expanded enormouseconomy from thiptm • ..rmy willend. and al present handles all trial • I^ r ^ V „" Sh'rTl,ttli S „ !" ^ kinds of economic activity abroad, tosses lo tho d sn 1V !" K !" become the oner Of great while ina usual import ipd axpori • enormous w 0 „ ap B( „ a h^^T B r e lemei history. %  ng lo go abroad. Am recently the the. Soviet Union mm !" i" ^"Lfi |%2S -.^.ssssiySs feeling* of the local duclive capacii agreement with Soviet capitalists Like most of hi. W,. v ,11 !., population. The -mixed company 1 ,. mplete colleagues In —an industrial eonwration owned poUey Will ill AIM US HA\ By THOMAS C WATSON LONDON, Jan. Rctluroei physical resistance to illness caused by the badly balanced British austerity diet, coupled with nervous tension and J cold winter, are the causes attributed by medical mm to-day to the prevalent wave of ss afflicting the British people. tha usually optimistic Ministry of Health spokesman had to admit: "There is abs'iluicly no doubt there is a great deal of sickness in Britain." Doctors have declared that this is the worst winter for illness Britain has ever known A serious epidemic of grippe is crippling the output from important industrial centres. Hospitals are crowded, doctors are working day-long and half way through the night coping with the illnesses. British doctors are not permitted by the British Medical Association to "seek publicity" by having their names quoted. One American doctor with a large public health practice in London emphatically declared that susceptibility to attack was due to the badly balanced diet the present scale of food allows the average Britisher. "It is true the people are not starving," he said, "but there is a complete lack of the proper number of proteins to build up resistance to the prevailing epidemic of grippe. "It is virus 'A' that is the root of the trouble and the combat that we ought to have aureo-mycyn, but there is hardly any in this Country and none available for the sufferers Who are treated under the nationalized health scheme. "Consequently, we are using penicillin and the sulfa drugs to deal with bronchial and other toxic after-effects of the grippe. People over 55 are the worst sufferers. While ID the young and vigorous the grippe is not ( %  enerally lethal, nonetheless the older people with their indifferent rationing and the mental strain of two wars, and the prospect at a third, are far too frequently dying from the attack." The Ministry of Health say that the outbreak came to Britain from the Scandinavian and Low countries and the seamen were the obvious carriers of the virus. In the thickly populated areas around Liverpool and Newcastle, two ports dealing mostly with Scandinavian seaborne goods, the virulence of the attack is greater and more intensive than it was in the countries of origin. Dr. Frank Gray, secretary of the London Medical Committee who is the only doctor permitted to speak for quotation, declared on behalf of his 6.000 medical members that in normal circumstances the epidemic would not be serious. •The trouble is not the virus but the patlcm. %  • he said. "Anyway, this is the worst season for illness. There was a very cold spell just before Christmas, and now there is a fuel shortage. "Added to this are the strains and worries which reduce the patient's physical resistance—things such as the fear of another war and the imminence of the call-up for national service. "The situation is worse than it has ever been since the start of the National Health Service. The hospital shortage has always existed since the war and now the shortage is acute. "Many bods in hospital are closed owing to the medical and nursing staffs being stricken with the grippe. Also under the existing scheme there are many people occupying hospital beds for illnesses that would have been treated at home during the pre-nationalization days." The London Committee is recommending to the Ministry of Health that there should be no more hospital beds for normal maternity cases and the temporary postponement Of admission lo hospitals for non-urgent surgical cases. So far the Ministry has refused to conform to these suggestions contending that the attack in London has not reached epidemic proportions.—I.V.S. Furl Bowlvrn To the Edllor, The Advocat"— Sis,—I would be grateful if v.... would grant me a little of your ttl " oI be needed I inc the whole world what a little inci vr r M r ,.| llt „ ,.,,;, i„. ,„,.. t) %  failure by our St. ||| • ",,? m 1 -'"'I 1 "'' • %  %  upholder of thg miserable .lift... .. .i -i # hpace to make a few comments on ,. My humble n„ir the selection of the Barbados kinson owes his selection In Mr. „ .HER 1 HANI) BAKPSOM Cricket team to meet Trinidad in Copplns team chleflj to hi '. '"' ll February. cut battipi iium. and thai ha -* %  ,£ if,In Sunday's Advocate your would be a poor .substitute fur n Jan 29 5I Sports Editor, O. S Coppln, in his rcal P'" l(, <' lwler In former days, waalcly column write .. ,.nd I quote: ;iv Mr. Coppln knows im!y too tlilskrlba/l "Eric Atkinson I would play as well, n fj&t bowl* cted 7'. 0 ,Editor, The Advocate — one of the opening i* *lers. He because he was considered better Sin. -Youi M quicker off the plUh than any than any other fast bowleis availSum! i i would lik" to draw il laeki aaafataiM*. i,a*t year also saw the hlsti %  UM ime of interball Tournaments in whlcl I doi was over-whelmed by Trinidart in Trinidad. We hoped to Editori.il in last bava invited Trinidao up here this •a is lo be y car but th* funds of our AssoJ-.li za. ol. Old Porlvr nd it is encouraging elation total some thirty dollars. H.irbai — other pace Dowlinn eandl l le; hi not inducomin."nded flats*, and he is an infinitely betenced by hi Atto sec what tar batsman than any of them." kinson is net ConsLintinc. As far leading Newspaper in Mm tXat as it may; I an not pre%  hl battliu.ii concerned, in such creating; public av i. sarad v, rguthe psiat. Howcompany ., Hoy Marshall, Everfact that there an mora I .* b# remanbared th ; .t ton Weekr:. Clyde Waleott and raiab than Cricket Clubs, taking part. We hope lh, M .^er.ins bstsmen iire Charlie Tavlor. not forgetting and Football To the Editor, The Adrocaie — Snt,r-AO*I n>,Kliiiu |;,st Frldav inj Mir newspaper about 60-yearnld Frederick Shelltehl of the Royal Rckiment. who-ie Sa IS?L*2 TSSf %  iround Barbados that was the map of left for him". He said that he once contacted Solicitors here but gave up the hunt because "he is living quite happy as .he is". When 1 left he wss looking forward lo many more years service at Compton Bassett. Perhaps your UMMtoa Correspondent could take l trip io Cnlne via Swindon and contact Old Porter. RAF. Qui i data *as 42 years, it Tho Orihr Of St John Sn Fund -_-dos Basketball So, of ihe l "bout to begin ami wa llnd thai %  s en-U 1 gTnth C rt K.AF To The Editor The A ^ocate, SIR,—The following subscrip>imy'oT"rewer Com P u^ S,U Basse?t l, AF ?,aUon tl0n ataftV la be .mg batsi SWlmr. ieyer and John Goddard. Atkinson can experienced be considered ns "having nlso aartfltT likely to be I would Nail Is Attors in t Thesr*GTms"Tre we"jei"thal" we" mist be**rontent l !" ..Ki'l"? t>or l iltor wnn wcrr %  stftoa wicket., in a ha\ .. to Rarbadoi u |"' our grass Courts and D lav .n ^"t* ZJ^L-^." 8 lh eam P --, near Calne in grateful thanks, wtlltpi mLlE& m Jf t &* M m St M' h WY, the Game through your PspS so 7? ,?„&'i c nH ,,"* was ove • that more CTubs will ,r,ler the moi-,£*?in ad com P I<,ted •m. What the Island "SSl h ^-*L yM, .* !" ^. r ,*; Pledged IV Columns to noim outwfc ^1^1 T i.itions pay is only an oversight—the omission realb needs is a hard indoor Court German I? !" ^L a r %  aieful attention lo ihe ol Basketball from %  > w>">e central spot. But until lniiuT r,,nV££ZEZ The*Gamaa are trft that we must b. content r^DoSsilS'?^^ Haflle . | 5.00 Barbados Turf Oub 21.Ot Christ Church Dlv. I 100.00 Mrs. El gee 25.00 .... . . . ... ...... gainst tip-top Unit, ij-r u.. nm-e again aee a Ifcirbut the standard is low compared what ''ulv ;, vUorous manly OMoi3Ij Game. TOTAL $151.02 am badoE I pacers Indies team, led ot I luring %  •Asw are bettsr rlas.v h %  who not to mention ype of hard work, will not flinch from blows, showand the U.S.A. ll he was II W C1IALLENOR. Hon. Treasurer. 27lh January, 1951. D. V. SCOTT li CO., LTD. TO-DAVS SPECIALS at THE COLONNADE I snaily Now It-ill.--. COX APPLE JUICE 10 4 Tin. LETONA PEACH JAM (I) In) 52 4 Tin. MY LADY PEA SOUP 29 2S >,: %  %  %  %  %  %  .::: %  .••: % %  •' %  • %  •'• % %  %  %  "'••"•• Have . GALVANISE DOWN PIPES WATER HEADS RIDGE CAPS BARBED WIRE MESH WIRE r, W, iy.", IV „ LASHING WIRE 16, 14, 12 and 10 Gauge WOVE WIRE — 24" and 36" CHAIN '", 3-16% W, & 5-16" WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Lid. Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phono. — 4472, MM, INTERNATIONAL" ONE OF THE GREATEST NAMES IN THE PAINT INDUSTRY. As Agents of International Paints. Ltd., we can offer you a wide range of the famous "International" brands, namely:— D f0 ROOfING PAINTS "Danboline" Anti-corrosive Paint (for galvanized iron). "Prooeller" Ready Mixed Oil Paint (for wooden shingle, asbestos cement, and aluminium). WALL PAINTS "Propeller" Dry Distemper (for exterior walls). "Lagomalt" Flat Oil Paint (for interior walls). PAINTS FOR EXTERIOR AND INTERIOR WOODWORK AND METALWORK "Lagoline" Undercoating, and "Lacolinc" Enamel. PAINT FOR FURNITURE AND GENERAL HOUSEHOLD PURPOSES "International" Quick Drying Enamel. ALUMINIUM PAINT "Danboline-Silvcrettc" Aluminium Paint. BITUMINOUS PAINT "Biluguard" Black Bituminous Paint. MOUSES TANK PAINT "International" Molasses Tank Paint (for the interior of molasses storage tanks). YACHT PAINTS o VARNISHES For underwater surfaces, tonsides. boottoppings, decks, superstructures, masts, spars, and general purposes. Try these Surperb Paints, and be Convinced. DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. AGENTS t/i/lfli'ziiii/ Hrt'ahfaHls JRXUtD CHICKEN .III. I. [Kit Tl'KKKY ANCIIOV1ES MACKERAI. I'lI-CHAHIIS CHEESE PIU'NES DATES COCKTAll. SAUSAGES ASPARAGUS (Whole) ASPARAGUS (Tips) EGGS MARSHMAI.I.OWS DINNER MINTS FRESH FRUIT & VEGETABLES It WlffS BEERS and €313033 GOLD BRAID RUM Top NOTCH RUM SANDEMAJT8 BHJCRRY RHINE WINES URISTOi. CREAM SHERRY DRY SUCK VIENE %  OGABETTES Kmbassv Cijrarcitcs in tins of 25 at 48c. per tin Churrhman Cigarettes in Uns Me. per tin



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/ PACK SIX i:\H11W.0AOVOt'ATK WEDNESDAY. JAM AHV Jl. ' %  HE.NRY BY CARL ANDERSON TktHti fad04 Utif A4 MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY S.4_SJ" r OG e\^B\\NT*_ (7SSF\^CH AT MAMSIZ 7JB <. UN.IVE53 TV ffafUHS *0 ^ 'KEPLER' tf There'* BII •!••• ID lW •pegofsJ I* I %  k.pbf •— w —.y (-— Lad Ur oa / a*, M.lr liirsef OM fcid sane. •* 'Kapler' priMill not %  *• thaa 3.W* iMrmiioul Bass* •' %  '• %  %  A — the peotec'iv* Viitnn — and S— aSBssssswasasI Uatta at Vitamin D. fr aturdy War* aad teeth. Cnwa-up*. lo. ahould uaa "kfl"' fat •i*** %  trtDfih is •**•••• %  '*. fJWNM* •KEPLKIT'" *lK A IURKO UGHS WELLCOME A CO. PRODUCT UK AM f^ k'MH CaMMfU. M (0 W taw ATTEXTIOJVU FACTORY MAXAGEKS Tak. that os*taaHy erf ofcUtalM TO" leauiremeaU la %  % %  GALVANISED & STEAM P'PE Raaftmc fratn "> la. ifwudi MILD STEEL Plata, Roaada. Sqoafu in all St*M BOLTS & NUTS—All Size. FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill At rHICES that cannot be repealed. Tho HAHBXIiOS roi \i>tn Ud. \\ 111 1. PABK ROAD. ST. MICHAEL DIAL 52S BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG ~v THE LONC RANGER FRANK STRIKER SKHEFTTVAT Ritf vor-cTECT;VC MAY HAVE SP I LT J SO.'..' r*CT3 ABOUT MY GANO. rJ-^ntRM^KL SURJl THE OPERATOR CAT*T fVKI. TROUBLE TOR ME" TUA7S THE ^ m pRin.C_5HOT V DBETTICGfT BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS %  %  LlXK VtfcTV IT (OMT/Tk€v',T*V >. 1 pj"' *LL *WEV P KCvga B'-rv-SOI L, TOOK TOUT RIP KIRBY T.v'vS COT A *VALI_ TT*l.6v>iC-J S jeEH-ux* AT l-Tl-#JjTV HvS A TWa-A'_I_ TWIN' TO LOOK *T TH' •0*-= HI* -<*P SVE3Y TlVtS -* TAKF6 A OtT*M tT'LL -TUN OUT OCTWfcCB or MOUTH / C-TTlt tHO*lT X. /^ COM W ftCK > r TH**A?I3...AS 6O0N AS M* r>fC\f FD CALUEO MW f^ WTCUTTic *tfJTOl&Jf HSNW >3 IflMftT&ATLAMTC CITY TTM Ml TtiT TfClJKBStMTMf PANKOJ F*JCAV BY ALEX RAYMOND Of COL'^se NCX *^! TRAVfiUNA PAM AW A OTWOAJU) CCHCS Jf' VI* Ai**^ A9*C A*V F&J.CW < CAWYTNC ONf. "iOlN *? tt TH6 BANK2" Cl/TTtB KNEW TMAT..T-tAT% WV HE IVAS SO PCtP/ THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES wmm*~ ~! iM si mm:s %  %  WAMCN. M.\VH BUrt.lL Bt BACK t*vii.60:v!ii/if. Yoo know, to<>, ha yu boll at ilif pfUe tag, that >ou rau't gel liiifr VJIU.-. IIIII tralrt! in a Tan Plain-front Oxford. 'I>.1 to fvory pair i tKn .!oim White Guarantee Shield—the xign which means 'just right'! Look for il in leading slave* in Barbado*. made by JOHN WHITE means made just right YEAR BOOK 1951 WILL •COUNTING SHEEP" HELP YOU TO SLEEP? The Advocala Co Ltd. will publish a Year Book ol Barbados in 1951. The Year Book will contain three parts:— (1) Handbook giving detailed statistics and inlormation on a wide variety ol 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 lind under one cover. (2) Special supplement on Barbados' industries: e.g. sugar, soap, butter, lard, ice, gas, tobacco, electricity, hotels etc. X (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 Vo. Ltd., Vice President oi the Barbados Chamber ot Commerce, Mr. George Hunte, Assistant Editor of the Barbados Advocate. Mr. Neville Connell Director of the Barbados Museum and Mr. Trevor Gale. Advertising Director of the Barbados Advocate will be responsible for the publication. The compilers of the Year Book want to make sure that the Year Book is representative of cdl aspects of life in Barbados and it is taking this opportunity to invite secretaries of Societies. Clubs, Institutions, and business, social and other organisationfl of all kinds to send particulars about their respective organisations immediately or not later than April 15th 1951. Year Book. C/o Editor, Barbados Advocate, 34 Broad Street. Names and addresses of all those to be considered lot 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 Manager, 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 bu without the Year Book of Barbados 1951. (AN ADVOCATE PUBLICATION) If BlftplMaoaa u earned by beint ovCTtirrd, fwrvoua, run-down nnd wonicd — it UkM more than "counting thecp" to help you Bleep. Though you toss and turn, hour alter hour, you can't "nish' yourself to aioepl Many find that taking a tonic laglirai fi ) is benendal~and help* thera real more easily at night. And Dr. Chase's Nerve Foodis flrst choice with thousands! ror the Vitamin Ui, iron and other aeeded minerals it contains arc sometimes just what your bvstem lacks. And Dr. Chase's Nerve Food does so much to buUd you up —by increasing appetite and improving digestion. So if worry, anxiety, a run-down condition or the strenuous pace of anc-leru living is upsetting your nerves an you can't relax and rent —try taking \ir. Chase's Nerve Pood for a while. The name f"Dr. Chaac" U your umiiranra. 11 RHEUMATIC PAINS Hen Is REAL relief. . For real relief from ibnioiatic prun it M csMctitiaJ to correct the* t U ir. Wbcn ihcy arc due to the accuinuUtioa of bodily impurities it means that your kidneys "viiich ihould niter away these harmful impuritiesan sluggish and need a medidnr to tone them no. De Witt' %  Kidney and Bladder Pills are specially prepared for tins purpose. They soothe and tone up disordered kidney* so cfiectiely that these vital ofKiins speedily return to their normal function of clearing the synlfm of intpuriUr* De Wm* Pdla have been ^ relieving rheumatic sufferer* I in many parts of the world ^ with great wurtess. This fine medicine may be Jtitt what you need. Ga to your chemist and obtain a atjoplyof DeWitf-i Pills right OUR 1 CUARANTIt i De Witt's PUla manufactured under strictly hygieni. conditions and the ingredients con form to rigid standards of purity. DE WITTS PILLS '0< Kidney e>nd B'.iddrTrouble. HAvE YOU GOT A COLD or COUGH IF SO TRY BROWNE'S CERTAIN COUGH CURE The Unlqus Rrmcdy l\>r Cuah. Cold*. Bronetiliu. 5b TriTBM II•run*... VronchUI Aaifima. WhooDinu Csugn. D!i*t>> of le Cheat sna 1-ang*. • %  •*. C CARLTON BROWNE "belMl. a %  Vstall Drsffllrt IM Roebuck St, — Dial Mil STIFF NECK, RHEUMATISM, PAINS IN THt JOINTS You can Bel speedy relief, by rubbiriu in SACROOl Thii great Pun-Killer on Sale at Knights Drug Stores



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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 31. 19SI CLASSIFIED ADS. "— %  " %  MA,L NOT,cts BARBADOS ADVOCATE TELEPHONE 2501 AUCTION DIED KAirm FDR-AIUI nn >i, j, P. %  -. %  i iwn hM lair reaalence. %  '" %  %  !' %  -lih* 'Wife. Edwin W Ai*..,*. WaHhe .So,,,, GUdyi low >L a A Oeugtuer.. tunw. 1 M"i-u. Hurtle. Irvm. bterhe E. %  on .grand childrr IN MEMOKIAM UKKl--ln loving nvmoq ol our deer mlh*r. Mir .an Heckle, who deed en SIM January IBM Ifippy i.r-1 -ruling alway* I MI MB I liwd and rnwIM wnrrrm .he UfMl %  I rM WKNT IIOCSES %  .T-. 1 .** 11 **" £*•" O*^ Wall. Term. c..h To be* remove* lauTi,, ALEXANDER. '0f1h>|, laid. Applv Mr. Mail. IWtlH, luting. Dial 44 BEVERLY COURT near R. Dearnn. ftojd Bungalow with "i"* Apply to S BtBakeri. Tudor Siren COOL OARDtE Worthing Drawing and dining poonu. ) bMtmni with nmHRfl >Mi Available r>Druari l*t Oial MM SMBI-an UAC BSTATE Store. Store RnTi pertlCulai. appi, d. SPOCIOU. protii and Dwelling Foi M Abbadt Phone RUNOALOW — Newly ron.irncted concrete Bungalow at Faiierpai** Road. -H Church Modern new furniture %  eaS 31.1.91.—Jn. SANDY CRFST-Catlleweah f,.. Fetv larch. June. October. Noirmbn IM1 Appiv ii AH.*ll. Bank Hall Road. %  MVMffJ .1 %  I ,1 FOR BAM AUTOMOTIVE %  .: MM] ill" ol Fehniar lo Ma, ,l:d Amn M ptMM Ml al M In I %  Ono B J plane reeenltr overhauled a-fl | Working order purr lam I-tghlhouae. Si. Lucy, VI-VILLA. SI. Um., Gap. near the church. II conatrt* of open verandah. drawing and din lit n rowni 3 ItMmomi water, etecirtcltr. toilet and bath. MOW I Scoll. Magaain* Lon* I "*'" •'" efle, Mr .al* bv ———— "* then DtT. \o ii %  da the grh day 1 I p.m in* The High RNM of Fehmar koatte called rj^ ar-, i, cga.'j!y *t*>..ed garden The taW may be made ,, h „. %  W Ih* lumilufr Further porHciilar* fro,,' COTTLK, CATTORD CO V.i i — I. !hr ','" J^" """ %  ,l '"• n.v Pat<*l inaal .1 H Bw ^ l Iaaj^,r^ !" a" a! i p m. Ordinary i* Pm on th, JIM Jamia.1MI MaU. f Bmiah Qulana • %  .1 ai 11 noon. R*fi., rT *. m OTdlnarv m.,! B i ja ,, -, I Jl.i Jam lafii b* V W ,.i %  % %  OMH lv>. ( %  "-. %  |„ Par<*l Ha.1 M !• a m Rtr.l .M BBfB -1 II i Air Ui -*^i. :l"M at ik Cat* P am umorroiWti. %  nAGATrjJi HOUa, It Thoflaaa UB. %  %  Cloard Oall*ry. Dil ll( and Din Krcakfa*! room and Kilch*nEI.ECTRICAI, CiXTTRic UOTOJ. and Pump u-.ir ph..,* Eocclkril rondiiwi. i dllMn: auilablr "oinblc ol 11 151"IIIUI'S KlfxTRIC HAZOK „. ,„v M-aTr*i HNWl Cookrr In food rand I* 1 ". Applynnlagc Flmmr.il Cnmpaii< MECIIANICAI, wVNM ... taavant IO. H.I and ba*i For rt.it M loHid, \i., %  %  • Dtal H M 1 'I —I I'lHIK \OTII t.S £25 d p "'" 1 *arn1 by ob(alnln| ordrr for prtvatr Chrlrlma* CarU< from your frMnda. No v nv im u nani IB loda' brautlful frr* •amplr Book lo Briti. Iara**l and forrmoit Publltbrr-, hUjtioat n: marirllon, mon*v making OFPorlunlly Jon-.. Wllliami ol Co.. I>rpi '.i Victoria WotKi. Praaton. fc..l.ndSaVl-BI— ISn MISCKI.EAVEOUS 1.1 M—t f a. CPRRAIS Rl.r*dd-dl Whaal, ~C^x FU*v All Bran. OMnnk*. in Pack and %  AOV Barlri l*f. |.-T lb. tJnutfl ,. P lb W M FORD llnl ?.jm M R 0 ''"'fc^ *" 30 1 M.ft, 111*1.1. RINGS date o.irt* mahi"UTC your bull, arc BRCMT* 0\ uaiiur A -od .trong Bull Kins W* havo diff-wnt ilin PhocnlK Pharmarv. Ml. 51—lb. RATIIS — It. Porcelain Enamol. While. or*cn. Pnmroir with maiclitni uniti to complete colour aulCtMc A DARKTES St Co.. Ltd. ___^ "' : : mriN7: sni-ps v.,-,i I.TO !" .,, OTian. cream n( Miiihrt>om, chicken ilo Kptrhnp ,.id Tomalo Pine*. M. FORD. DUI :HM. S5 RortN., NOTICE I OF *T. v-i.i.r. TH TARIS „ T E2 lrP '" Invllad for a loan of coed *• %  per Annum u.rfe. n,.Si Andrrw Pariah Ckurth Loan AM. And Wlllbc received WUle underlined up to Prbri tv 3rd IM1 Stcnad C Vcrtii A SKINNTH Al I for HARRISON COLLEGE NltATION M 'ROLARHMIC Foundation Bt'holar ut ..... Coltrgo In Srplpmber. 1MI An Ruamlruiiion -ill be held at Ih* Rcluiol ai v am on Saturday, JIM March form. „l applM-atnn ran be obUlnvd r-lumed lo.elhr. wllh a H|, tn %  wpUenial CrrtiAcato on or beiui.Ciiiididale. mux (|| be rhtldren r^rlahk-i*.. of Si Michael who ar< nuli B enl einumiianc*. 0)1 beriroonu foiirt and Balh DOWNSTAIR* cio-ed Gallery Uvlnl-room. Bf.k(.,i room and Kii.her-ntr. J Bedroom* Toilet and Bath. Klertrlc Light and TeirpHnne. Ai-piv Ma-ager of Bagatelle PUrililton. SI. Thorn* %  Dial Mil II III —on CAT! A ROACH!-. PLANT *TlllNWe will art up fur ule by Public i'omprtiiiflt> at our OnV, on Friday lud February 1MI, at 1 p n CAVE A ROACHES PLANTATION H. Lucy and r-ir'.ali.Uig Ii dimauon M of which about a| acreare arab.e The acreage K made up a> Coll.ia. > %  acrei l.i crop canea ready for leaping young M arree aour acrea It perchee In prepi Inrpectlon on application to Mr ( Ormond Knight on (he premlae*. %  'EARWOOD A BOYCE. awll c Bor i !i-!.ll-n. MOVEMEIVTS LIMITED WASHINQTON, Jan. 2 TMI 1'iiiiod states ici-day im iled the movvmenu of Rula|HaW ciiplomau in WaihinRton io withi. Ifl miles of the While House. ThBUto neparlment said this wn rct..IIaIion lor simikgrc^tricliot plavcerl on emplovecs of the Amer, tan lenallon in Budapest rn Donor. I..— R,u, %  DEPARTVRER tioodtng. f,. r Trinidad MV lad. Jo,, M •* %  ". for Bt Lucia • < %  P T Pathonator. *ana net. Cal MV BUaea TAKE NOTICE In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station %  MM trial ihe< p, the I MUaoaao, M ,,. ^irdLian. SX RMM.r. MM, n.. H %  i in .i N S %  . „ ss i^,n r„„ M r „„, s Nieu* Ameterdam. Ml *t Retna iv, (tame Itor*. SS dueled Do Rritanawe. Ri Vemhoi Nhtoasoa sv ML Rfl 5. Monlra SB Fon DauphUi. IMrfleet SB Bonaire BS *. Itaaa > Hawke. Ml Mrken. S.S Ceho SB Bveadrr.ll. S-l Mirhael M %  BK Ellraheth Fl .,uga> BH i I.W:.,I,.I Ml Coaa^MMM s.s MMaaMari Ridge. SB Hal Creek. SS Y.imhlll. SB lle'tfon. RB Monroe SS Jeai i Franco Prr/taringStrong Defence • From race 1 %  WB-Viinjton utrr exi.-.njeronai PIOAMI ,litrt nlonf thr ice eoAored loads from .lie Fiench Fmli.aiv The White IIUUM. ..,, today thnt Pie-achrni Truman and .Tenner PltVtri of Trance al 'hej-r conferenro rtaw morr.m t lltl i reached compleio acrord on the problems of European uniu .uid UHI meacuraB for me dBfence of western Europe Thaj tiiined Iheirntteiitionfmrn rVatt to Europe at this prcond 'esmon of ihcir conferrr. i topic for consideration are. 1 The despatcii of u flit* from the tinted State* to nanea ihrouxh the Mutual iMfanca A-w.iai,,* Programme I iTBnrr to produce IP tor thn new Norbt Allanllc Arm> thig y*Bt France** pioptisuts for sitiKao Suit pciiu Anny wlthm the North Atlantic device