Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
i
|



—— Havba



ES

‘ABLISHED 1895



THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1952



AMERICA, U.K. MUST WORK

4 Power Proposal
‘Most Hopeful’”’

(By EDWARD JACKSON).

LONDON, Jan. 30.
PRIME MINISTER WINSTON CHURCHILL

told the Commons on Wednesda that he
thought that Britain and the United Stares should

work together in the Middle E :
the Far East. ast just as they do in

Churehill said, “1 have neyer had the feeling
that we should make a bargain with the United
States that if we worked smoothly with them in the
Far East they should do the same for us in the Mid-
dle East. I think this should not be the subject of
a bargain. Both cases should be dealt with on their

merits and both cases are pretty strong when look-
ed at on their merits.

It is certain that if Britain and the U.S. are known to
be acting together, difficulties, will by that very fact, be
substantially reduced, and possibilities of peaceful arrange-
ments will be greatly strengthened, It is certain, also, that
the main interest of the Communist oligarchy in the Krem-}
lin is to provoke or, at least, suggest divergencies between

us
“MOST HOPEFUL COURSE” the Middle East Defence Com-

Churchill said that the pro- mand to be joined by Egypt
posal of the Four Powers for was a “most hopeful’ course”

¢ yet suggested. “Now that we

former Imperial armies which
existed in India, the burden
or the control and security of
the international waterway of
the Suez Canal Zone is one
which must more widely be
shared.” }

Churchill said that such a sit-
uation “would be as General
Bradley said being in the “wrong
War in the wrong place and in
the wrong time.”

Churchill recalled that his re-
cent remark before, the U.S, Con-
gress that any breach of the
Korean truce would bring “prompt
resolute and effective action” had
been interpreted widely in the
U.S, and here as meaning that
Britain agreed under certain con-
ditions to air attacks on China,
He said, “those words do not rep-
resent any decisions arrived at
during our visit. But they..do ex-

press fully, the spirit in which
we shall face our difficulties to-
gether.

The Prime Minister said that
the Kremlin should compliment

itself, not only for over-run-
ning half of Europe and all
China, “but on having pegged
down throughout the globe a

much greater force than the At-
lantic Powers have so far been

able to gather themselves to
defend the civilization of the
west,

Earlier Foreign Seeretary, An-



no longer have available those ,



FRIENDLY CHAT





HIS EXCELLENCY Qazi Mohammed Isa, Pakistan Ambassador for Brazil seen chatting with Mr. G. H.

Adams, Leader of the House of Assembly, yesterday at the home of Mr

next to the Ambassador.

Suleman Patel who is standing

Mr, Isa was intransit through Barbados yesterday by the “Argentina” on his way to Brazil to take

up his appointment.



WASHINGTON, Jan. 30.
President Truman Wednesday

directed . Admiral Lynde Mc-
Cormick, U.S. Atlantic Fleet
Commander to take over a
Supreme Allied Commander of
North Atlantic Treaty Force:
the Atlantic

The announcement of Mc-

Cormick’s appointment was made
simultaneously at the White
House and in London. Truman
wrote McCormick is to take
charge of “this new international
command,” The message said
“T have informed the Standing
Group of the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization that I will
issue a directive to you concern-

~ King eos |
‘South Pacifie’

LONDON, Jan. 30. |

King George went to the;
theatre Wednesday night for the
first time since his illness taking

|

|

the Royal family to see the |
American musical “South |
Pacific”. |
The King escorted the Queen, \

Princess Elizabeth and the Duke
of Edinburgh to the Drury Lane

thony Eden told questioners in the#tiheatre to mark the eve of th
Chamber that he had tried un-/departure of the Princess and}
successfully to persuade the U,S.|Philip on theig tour of Common- |
to let Japan make its own choice} wealth |
. The King laughed heartily and
Mr. WINSTON CHURCHILL. @ On Page 3 during the intermission received |



France, Tunisia Aim
At Reeonciliation

By MAX WINTER
TUNIS, Jan. 30.
France formally proposed on Wednesday the resumption of
peaceful negotiations with Tunisian leaders on more self
rule for this simmering North African Protectorate.
The French Resident General, Jean De Hauteclocque, pre-
sented the French proposals to Sidi Mohatnmed E] Min, the
Bey of Tunis at his paiace near here. Premier Mohammed
Chenik also was present.
In a 25-minute meeting, De ——--—— -
Hauteclocque outlined the French
attitude arrived at in his three Greece, Turkey
days of discussions with two top
French Government experts.

The French note is understood to
contain a request to the Bey to
order the return of the two Tuni-
sian Ministers now in Paris, trying
te present the Arab Nationalist case
before thé United Nations. After
this is accomplished and order is
restored in the riot-torn Protector-
ate, the French said that new ne-
gotiations by a mixed Commission
would begin on Tunisian demands

May Soon Be
N.A.T.O. Members

WASHINGTON, Jan. 30.
Greece and Turkey are expected
to become full-fledged members of
the 12-nation North Atlantic
Treaty Organization next month,
American officials said on Wednes-

a larger measure of self-| day.

Seine Their addition to the N.A.T.O
. will give General Eisenhower's
As the leaders met, French|forces another 27 to 30 Divisions
police and strongly armed military] Of troops and provide strategically
detachments extended the search|located air bases for defence
for Nationalist agitators, arms, and rena Soviet attack in Southern

ammunition in areas where last rope.

week’s rioting had occurred. Ten |,, Experts forecast that other
: reaty Charter members will

days of violence cost 69 lives and
more than 200 injured.
The main operation shifted from

quickly approve the membership
of Greece and Turkey now that
‘ ~. | the United States Senate has voted
Cape Bon, where some 300 known unanimously to broaden the De-
agitators were arrested at Bizerte fence Pact.

Naval Base, 30 miles northwest of |

here, where Arab sabotage has
been most intense since shooting
stopped five days ago.



Hopes are high that action will
come soon enough, to allow Greece
and Turkey to “become members
just before or durifg the N.A,T.O.
Elsewhert in the French Protec-| conference scheduled to open at
torate the Arabs continued minor! Lisbon on Feb. 16.
acts of sabotage. They cut tele-| The Treaty provides that new
phone wires, ripped up ¢ections of ;members can be invited on the
railroad track and occasionally set|UNanimous approval of 12 Char-
fire to isolated Fret farms. But | ter members.

eee Alien. satinings the big 7

Bessy ities ' es hes ad = ae American officials said that they
owns, follow . k + oe jays | Sa no signs of any country oppos-
nationwide gené suike two GayS/ing the extension of the Pact to

a Greece and Turkey Only six
NO cormmuniqaue

rview bet



















the ji the Resi-|Greek-Turkish question was put!

dent General and the Bey. How-|to the vote on Tuesday No ob-
ver nf : nid. that! jecti . “at . ‘a

both sides were ready for some | pres

conciliation.—U.P. ' —U?P.

I eheets.

ued after | Senators were on hand when the!
|

stars Mary Martin, Wilber Evans |
and Ray Walston,

The King and Queen are to|
leave in the near future on a
cruise to South Africa, |

—UP. |
|



. i ’
Cairo Mobs Tore |
. Th .
Britotis To Pieces
By PETER WEBB
BRITISH H.Q.
Suez Canal Zone Jan. 30. |
British victims of the Cairo}
mobs in last Saturday’s riots were
literally torn to pieces reports
reaching British Headquarter
here on Wednesday said.
The account said that 10 Britons
slain in the Turf Club were dis-

mantled and disembowelled, and
their remains thrown into bon-
fires.

Two men and one woman were
injured jumping from econd

floor windows, and the third man
wias stabbed to death as he
lowered himself from a third floor
window by a rope made of bec
Only nine bodies hav
been recovered from the charred
ruins of the Turf Club, although

ing your responsibilities and
authority as Supreme Allied
Commander in the Atlantic. You
are hereby assigned Operational!
Command of United States armigc
forces to the extent necessary

for the accomplishment of your
mission.”

The President gave McCormici
authority to.use whatever mili
tary personnel and _ federa

civilian employees he considerec
necessary. Truman’s action wa
taken in response to the request
of the North Atlantic Council of
deputies. McCormick's first act
in his new post was to appoint
British Vice Admiral Sir William
Andrewes a Deputy Commander



Funeral Of
Arehdeacon Shankland), ee

St.

U.S. Admiral Appointed
Atlantic Naval Chief

Andrewes is Commander of
British naval forces in the West
Indies,

Referring to the appointment }
of the American Admiral Lynde
LD, MeCormick to be Supreme
Allied Naval Commander in the
Atlantic, Mr. Churchill said it
would have been “very unfor-
tunate” if the dispute between
the United States and
over the Command had con-
tinued He emphasized that
Britain still had a big say in any
Atlantic decision because of the
ippointment of British Vice
Admiral Sir William Andrewes a

1

Britain |



Deputy Commander in the
Eastern Atlantic,-(U.P.) ‘

SE

The Late

THE funeral of Archdeacon Shankland took place at
Michael’s Cathedral yesterday afternoon in the pre-

sence of a large and representative gathering drawn from

every section of the comm

unity:

His Excellency the Governor was represented by Major |

Dennis Vaughan his A.D.C



ARCHDEACON SHANKLAND

—who died yesterday.
obituary on Page 4

Turkish Livestock

LONDON

Turkish livestock

Jan. 30

The missio.



10 are presumed to have died

there.
The report said four of the
bodies are completely incinerated.
—UP.

CARPENTER ON
MURDER CHARGE

FURTHER hearing in the

case



pedigree herds of British

Mission In Britain

s Visiting Britain on its final stage
| f the European tour, the Ministry
of Agriculture and Fisheries an-
nounced, The Mission is inspectin
live-
stock to choose breeds of cattle}ijfe will not be























Before the service, Mr. Gerald;
Hudson, A.R.C.O., played Han
del's Largo and O Kest in the
Lord. The Cathedral Choir in
their robes of heliotrope preced-
ed the Clergy who turned out in
good numbers, headed by the Lord
Bishop.

The bier which had stood in
the aisle was borne into the
Chancel by six clergy, five of

whom had served as curates dur-
ing the 21 years when Archdeacon
Shankland was Dean of the Ca-
jthedral; Rev Cc Cc Conliffe,
Rev. L. C. Mallalieu, Rev. H. A.
Melville, Rev. A. E. Simmonds,
and Rev. F. C. Pemberton In
this connection Rev. A. F. Man-
deville deputised for Rev. Curry

The
Very

service was conducted by
Rev. Hazlewood, Dean ot
the Cathedral. Hymn 228 ‘“Jeru-
salem the Golden” was followed
by the 23rd Psalm: and the lesson

was read bye Archdeacon Hutch
inson
Addressit the congregatior
from the Chancel Door the Lor
Bishop delivered the followir
panegyri«
This afternoon ve who love
nd honour the name of Alfrec
hankland have come together t
his body in the earih of the
mi Church whieh he loved so deeply
which he served so devoted-
und in doing so we are pre
ent at the close of a chapter
a great life

The subsequent chapters of the

observed by u
and sheep which might be intro-[a, they are lived in the Chure!
duced into Turkey Expectant, and please God, the

They will also visit cattle ; hurch renee Rony! ae
breeding centres national insti-]"’© lived eh a te ees?
tutes for research, and the Uni-|%"4¢ Of His Holy thee yas borr
versity Farm at Cambridge. The|, Qur friend and father was bor

mission will leave for Turkey on}!













qq ¢ ‘ The impetus for the new dri
in which Cyril Lashley, a 29-year-|Feb, 4th. 22nd November, 1877, and a ‘he rset ae ata ee a
old carpenter of Government Hill —UP. nterer| his 75th year towards th Penh ete te lone Pe
St. Michael, is charged by the end of last year ser Chloe” dees 7
us — ie of Elmina Ses. Gaal MAMA cee dn) lima Contin teed tat 1090 to 56-801
ae Fae Pa eee ninistry at St. Boniface Mission-| jn 1951
feared vetg February Siby Bi OUSTED ary Colinas Warminister, and Standard Oil prospe
gorshin, Mr i So Walwyn wae HONGKONG, Jan, 30 as ordained Deacon in 1901 and] France
o A ROWS Cae Pemer Elever nore foreign Catholic|}advanced to the Priesthood the The French Natior Oil Com- |
. wi ?, - ‘ ‘ fs fais a ge ;
Nr. W. W. Reece, K.C., Solicitor mise ionaries ousted from Red Se eee wa fa uy 4 Le tee | ny rf a pag 2st ios
General, is appearing for the = econ cies horse dit ager, 4 it’ fron 904 his life has be Ithe Natior Oil Cornpa i ;
re Spee? jspent in the service of the Caurch, look fox 1 he Gar
n the West Indies: first in the} i fi
Diocese of Antigua and for he D
A S ~ ilast 41 year this Diocese | ul
ee OS man Vicar of St David's, Curate cf)
' Pp ‘the Cathedral, Rector of Christ! a
{Church, Dean of the Cathedra! .
DETROIT, Jan. 30 He led postal authorities to the! Rector of St. Michael and Arch-, RESIGNATION
! A 19-year-old y who built spot where -he had hidden about | deacon and Vicar General ' Area, ee a
jup a reputation a i speedy post- 800 letter He 1id that this en- At an early age he was called oo . sgn
{man, by hiding letters instead of abled him to return to the postal'¢) hold high office and he has} ,, ie:
| delivering ther charged with station hours ahead of other made a noteble contribution to} ”
det 1g United States mails ot lthe life of the Church ¢
Wedne da ; lr tor and ar eloquent preact , ; noes ; : e be a» ncudiana Uaaied
eople all statio: of life, a thdraw h ft tior yesterday, pause for a moment
| om A on page 2 a December 26.—U.P the y day





England on St. Cecilia's Day







{said
| though it

|A

}dence in






} M li W e By ARNOLD
sim eleom PANMUNJOM,
i us il Ss Communist trace
‘i ators proposed cn
| P k t A b d day that 25,000
a 1s an m assa or month be set as the”
mum for rotation the
j HIS Excellency Qazi Mohammed Isa was welcomed by] Armistice The Re agreed
members of the Barbados Muslim Association when he} ji, principle also ta pri-
pageed through here yesterday on his way to Brazil on the] ,, ity to the exchange of sick
os ‘Argentina r isoners
M "Te hi ust bee pointed Pakistan Ambassador and wounded. pr and
| ' a I Sa has is een appo ec a é é assée T to exchange information on
| 0 Sas the burial places rison-
| Before a luncheon at “Crishna”’, Land's End, the resi ne whe dina oe ae
| dence of Mr. Suleman Patel, Mr. Y. S. Bakharia chanted camps ‘ .
in Arabic from the Holy Koran, This was followed by General Wiltam Nuckols, Chie?
a song of welcome Urdu by Mr. E. Haffejee United Nations Cai -
| Mr. Sulen Patel then \ men aqid =. Sta : tO
a welcome addres Other whom the Red proposa wee made
| spec ches were made by Mr. | \ o lid not accept it. But he waa the
| Williams, M.C.P Mr. W \ | b t United Nations would lower
| Craw ford, M.C.P., Mr. E. W. Bar a our! es figure to 40,000 provided the num-
nw : M.C.P. and Mr, D.. F ber applied oy the nena
ackett to which the Ambassa Communist military replacem
ke replied ! oO Oppose illowed each month
The speeches took the form o - a . Z a:
felicitations to the A mbabande “We said 75,000 was our. re-
Bea Pakistan and congratulation ryn juirement if it is to include rota=
| She achisoarnents tar wat I or Cuts tion for rest and recreation’
ts was ma 7 - Nuckol iid. Reds presented the
Duseg Nhe Prnaticn the hope 7 U.N. team with a draft of their
was expressed by the speaker jown on the first 11 paragraphs of



that in the
1 West

have

LONDON
Labour party
denounced proposed cuts in

Jan, 30
Wednesday
the

not too distant
Indian nation
the privilege of

future
would also
exchanging

The

i’ thee : which Conservatives announced
told those present of the strides Tuesday The vote will come
which they in India had made Thursday Defeat would meat
during the 44 years of their free , cot 7 .
damn Churchill’s fall from power but he
W.L. Nation seems assured of victory thank
to the support of the Liber
He also expressed the hope rty
that a West Indian nation would] ?" Ay, ‘ i
have a speedy birth Former Prime Minister Clen

ent Attlee will move Thursday ar

the
the adoption of
programme of

Mr, Suleman
ing the
the Barbados

Patel in
Ambassador

Muslim

welcon
on behalf of | @mendment to
motion urging

stiff new

tightening.

The

agrees

Britain

revel

Government
Associatior
belt
“It affords us, at, short
meet
Excellency
warmest

notice
be, to here te
Your
sociation’s
take (
you @V

|

Opposition
with
must

sing
areng

amendment
Government = thet
full

on

extend to



oul
greetings
this opportunity t
ery success in
and we
we
yout
interest of
and



play a
drain

part
the the ster
gold and = dollar re
But the Labourite amenc
The Opposition
the Chancelloy of tt

contain

you
can assure
have every
ability to
eat
promote a mutual 4
will and understanding
those with
into contact
f the duties



ling
erve:
nent adds
not approve
ixchequer’s

office
vou that conti

furthe
Coun

ean
the
try

your #
sol tatement

tax ocial services anc
measure
irrelevant,

ing a
other

ve

among a on
you will
the discharge

office

whom many of whiel
during

of your

come

unnecessary me

and has no confidence in





“Time does not permit me t 1 Government whore present pol
make a long speech, but we ask) tev ie in sueh marked contrast to
Your Excellency to accept Ourl the —ontimistic tatement on
heartful thanks for giving us! whieh it returned to power
some of your valuable montent | UP
today ~thereby....anabling ug ty re
express our deep interest.

“In taking leave of you, we; BY 7 ’
now commit you into God's safe “scart lor Royally
keeping and Guidance, and may | .
all your efforts be successful,”

HONG KONG, Jan, 30
14,000-ton
aireraft carrier

rhe Australian light

HMS Sydney



y Vi > . 2c | rived here on Wednesday from
lory . l af Suggc sts b colnet wate ial route to join the
~ . . 1 as ‘1 it
Conservation Or Au ralian royal escort fe tl

Eliz
Duke of Edinburgh
uv

forthcoming tour of Princess
|

| abeth and the

wealth Timber

Fiom Our Own Correspondent
LONDON, Jan, 30
A plan for Commonwealth tim-
ber conservation is to be suggested
in Parliament tomorrow by Mr
Peter Smither (Conservative)
The proposal takes the form of
question to the Secretary
for Commonweath Relations, ask
ing what steps he is taking to |
secure a long term policy agree-
ment for the cohservatioOn of the



Talks
WASHINGTON, Jan
| Secretary of State Dean Acheson,

of State |

an ‘iin ‘ at a press conference Wednesday
ae Waar ric fr iti gee tea said that the United States would
se ae ® Who, Sia 10 ald elcome any possible opening
mee ome were for discussion of four-power pro-
Ee Sears LOle Ur COFRG als for a Middle East defence
pondent that he thought a mo anes a hich Egypt rejected |
suitable idea would be to have t Octotex’ Ve o>
st , , t as yet he had
Timber Conference in London on} eae 1 that the Caled
similar lines to that recently con Jove Pninent ‘1 ready to under-
cluded by the Finance Minister ke such talle
Some parts of the Commonwealt! The Becretars aid he was glad
oft weer aoe. 7 "Wiehase pu o see King Farouk and the new
otners VCTC no 80 ) Mi vt * Gove 1 5 take
placed. The task of such a confer pee rovernment had ta oh
ence would be to arrange supplic 2 emma _
to be available where and wher
needed
Mr, Smithers said that under
the present system, where eacl
territory responsible, for it
own timber policy, there was 1
hope of making the fullest use
Ean pire resource What ‘
neeged was not local but er
ide planning
‘2 . ‘ mn
| standard Oil Co. To

Start Prospecting
Over All Fratice |

PARIS, Jan, 30
| The Freneh agents of the Stand

ird Oil Company soon will launc
i nation-wide search for oil hil
ther firw ill concentrate ir
Southern France, it was annou

on Wednesda











' Maseow Talks Will

Ambassadors with other nations.| welfare state and challenged

Replying Mr. Isa thanked the{ Churchill to a vote of confidenc e |
speakers for their felicitations|on the super austerity programme
beth to himself and Pakistan, and

a

U.S. Would Welcome
With Egypt



Argentina

1 Bro







the armistice observance terms
discussed in Wednesday's meeting.
To the surprise of the Allied team
he draft included the Chinese
Communist army as a partner
jwith North Koreans in carrying
}out civil administration of the de-
| militarized zone under the armis-

tice
—UP.



‘Decide Resumption
Of East-West Trade

MOSCOW, Jan, 30,
| The Soviet Press on Wednesday
evoted numerous columns to the
forthcoming international eco-
mic conference at Moscow,
hether it said large delegations
om many countries were coming

diseus possibilitie or re
iming East-West Trade

A long Tass report published

Pravda and Ivvesta cited ob-

r of Britain, France, Scandi-
ivia und India on the importance
i the conference and the ime
perative necessity to ft trade
barriers

It quoted Siv Hartley Shaw-
cross, former Chairman “of ° the

\Uritish Board of Trade as say=
ing that Bast-Europe wag the sole

'SOurva "Of cortain raweowaterials /
making the East-West trade es-
isential. to European existence, It

jcited similar opinion of the Con=
Swedish Press and said

ervative
ji at the large Swedish delegation
would be headed by the noted
jeconor ist, Professor Eric Lund-
berg. India is yeportedly sending
30 delegates, Also, many are ex-
pected from Latin America, West
Germany, France, China and
ome from England,

—UP. «+

firm steps to restore order. Asked
whether he had been officially
informed of Premier Maher

; reported willingness to
discuss the Mid-Eastern Com-
mand proposal, he said no,





He added in answer to a ques-
tion on the apparent willingness
on the part of both British and
Egyptians to try to get together
and solve difficulties that the
United States would be glad to
see any opportunity for discussion
of four-power proposals .—U.P

which called at Barbados

d Street for a brief chat during

















































































PAGE TWO
ON. G. D. L. PILE, MLC.,
who for the past few month
Riad been on a visit to England
Returned yesterday morning vir

Canada by T.C.A

Here Again

eqtre again on their regulz
winter visit to Barbado
@re Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Gausden
®f Montreal, who flew in yester
day from Canada by T.C.A. I!
My checking is correct this i
their fifth visit here. Mr. Gaus-

den is
Montreal

Planning Tour
UEEN’S COLLEGE Games
Committee are planning to
Send a Netball team to Trinidad
this year. To help raise funds for
the tour they have organised a
dance to be held at Queen's Col-
lege Hall to-morrow evening. The
dance begins at 8.30. Friends of
the school and well wishers of
the venture are welcome. Re-
freshments will be on sale durine
the evening.

English Jockey
M* FRANK O'NEILL, Eng-
’ lish Jockey, was among
the passengers arriving by
B.W.I.A. on Tuesday. He is

guest at the Hastings Hotel

World Traveller
els LEANOR M. BRITTON is
t perhaps the most widely
twavelled woman in the world.
She is Director of Entertainment
and Cruise Staffs for Moore-Mc-
Cormack Lines, Inc. She is mak-
ing the trip on the Arge tina

which stepped in at Barbados for
a few. hours yesterday

an insurance Broker in

%

{ Returning Saturday
T PRESENT holidaying in
Barbados are Mr. and Mrs.

i

incent Lewis, who are due to
return to Trinidad on Saturday
Mr. Lewis, who is the son of My
and Mrs..M. C. Lewis of Barba
rees, is in the Shipping Depart-

ment of Trinidad Leaseholds,
Ltd., San Fernando, His wife is
the former Molly Maingot of

Trinidad.

Makes Cereals
R. AND MRS. RALPH KEL-
LOGG, who are taking the
South American cruise on the
Argentina, spent the day touring
the island yesterday.

Mr. Tons is connected with
the Fanufacty of the U.S.A.,
who joan facture the well known
cereals

Back To England
R. AND MRS. FRANCIS G.
HURT, who arrived in Bar-
bados in May last year left yes-
terday for England by the Golfito.
Whey were accompanied by their
young daughter and a nine-year-
old Labrador, whose name is
“Teal,”

Mr. Hurt, whose home town is
in Hampshire, used to be a race
horse trainer before the war.
wife eomes from Derbyshire

rr pe ge

CTPRES of unhappy, shiv-
ering people who have
waited 48° hours to get somebody's
autograplr always make me
wonder how they spend their
spare time,

Do they read over their auto-
graph books, with tears stream-
ing down their faces? Or do they
catalogue the bits of clothing
they have torn from their favour-
ites in some famous scuffle? |
imagine that when a star ceases
to be a star a bit snipped from
her fur or one of her discarded
cigarette-ends can still be sold to
some retired collector in order to
provide money for sandwiches on
all-night vigils. Are there auto-
graph . dealers, and second-hand
autograph shops, where a student
of these affairs can pick up for
twopence, the signature of some
forgotten favourite? And if a
star cannot write, does her
thumb-print count?

Omission
. SUET, Esq., confronted with
the issue of the London Gaz-

ette for January 15 containing the
appeal of the Pin, Hook and Eye
Snap Fastener Wages Council for
the revocation of Order O (48),
laid the first finger of his right
hand horizontally along his upper
lip and breathed down his nose—
a sign of deep thought.

He then pointed out that snap
fasteners for windows less than
19ins. in height and more than





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



TOURISTS from the
fore they begin shopping.

Among those present were Mr

Luncheon Party
HE Barbados





Muslim Associa-

“Argentina” at Messrs.

Leaving To-day

UE to leave for the U.S. this

about two years ago lives in As-

G.

toria, Long Island.






Cave Shepherd and Co., Ltd., yesterday select baskets be-

4

Incidental Intelligence

CIENTISTS claim to have per-!



tion gave a luncheon party morning via Puerto Rico by fected an electronic chess ma-
yesterday at. “Crishna’’, Land's B.W.LA. are Miss Daphne Al- chine that can't possibly be beaten
End, the home of Mr, Suleman lamby, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. They don’t tell you, of course,
Patel, of the Surti United Co. B. M. Allamby of Arlington, what happens when it plays an-
Swan Street, in honour of His George Street, Belleville and Miss other chess, machine.
Excellency Qazi Mohammed Isa, Agnes Barned, daughter of Mr. -~Robert Bendiner, New York
Pakistan Ambassador for Brazil, and Mrs. R. Barnes of 6th Avenue, —L.E.S.
who was intransit through Bar- Belleville.
bados yesterday on the Argentina, They both arrived here from
on his way to take up his new the U.S. shortly before Christ-
post mas. Daphne who left here just

B.B.C. Radio







Adams, C.M.G., M.C.P , Leader of the P
House of Assembly, Mr. J. E. T. Branc-/
ker, M.C.P., Mr. E. W Barrow, MCP, Holiday Over rogramme
a .P, 1A fF 4
Mr. L. A oe M.C.P ae J GT C. P. SEALE, of West-
Crawford, M.C.P., Mr, D. F lackett THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1952
Mr. C Coppin, Mr, J. Marryshow bury Road and Cpl. W. K. 4 . 7
mee “eamneron TdF i. wets Greaves, who had been holiday- © 11.15 a.m. Bertha Hargat, 11.90 a.m
Mara}, Mr. D. A. Thani, Mr. Suleman ing in Barbados since early De- alien ee 11 a.m. Variety,
Patel, Mr. M. S. Bakharia, Mr. A. E cember, left yesterday for Eng- 4,,.) ss. he News, 12.10 p.m. News
a ge Sa Pate ae Ss pany, land by the Golfito. They were on
Mr, H. I. Kholadia, Mr. 1. E Chodia, feave from the R.A.F. Both of 400-715 p.m 25.38M 81.32M
Mr. A. M. Patel, Mr. I. H Adam, Mr’ them originally left here in April tes -
I. A, Mana, Y. Soleh, Mr, Y.S Bakharia, 4944 ° : : ete cig Owe 4-18 Dox. The Dee
Mr. S. I. Manjara, Mr. A. H_ Bulbulia, » S teed ts p.m Rhythm is their
Mr. A. M. Bulbulia, Mr, N. Patel, Mr I M h anata: Lo 2 Se er
Y. Patel, Mr. I. Blavesai, Mr. M. § _Pipr- 5 Compos eek, oe.
walla, Mr. M. M. Bulbulia, Mr. M. 1 Kajee, Three onths phil bing a o. P = ein hee
Mr. M Y Patel, Mr. S. Chichwadra, Mr t mentary, 6.18 m. Scottish Magazine,
MI Maira, Mr s. I Mether, Mr H MONG the passengers leav- 645 p.n , Sports Round Up and Pro-
x cree, MS Routiieta et AM ing for Ragland yesterday Peri, Cevoe. 1.2% te oe
A. 8. Adam, Mr, M_ 1 ola, Mr. 8, } . L a News Analysis, 7.1! p Se
Raia, Mr M M Raja, Mr, £. M. Bul. by the Golfito were Mr. and Mrs. Britain, 7.30 p.m. A Talk :
bulia, Mr. M. E Chodia, Mr. Y. S. Sam- Paddy Egan and their daughter, __ ; a :
rodia, Mr E ” om wis, i 2 x Madeline.’ They are en route to 74—1!030 p.m. S132M 46.43M
rig Mr N. Nwsa Mr S q ¥ LL _
Renteeia eee England and Ireland to spend %45 pm. crazy People. 815 pm. Radic
three months. ewsreel, 8.30 p.m, European or Atlaritic
» Roc ie . 8.45 T fhe Royal Tour, 9 p.m
, * Mr. Egan, who is on the staff SAS p.m. The Raj
E o South America na’ y Ring up the Curtain, 10 p.m, The News,
n Route To South of Me: Wm. Fogarty (B’dos) 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials, 10,15 p.m.
AKING the Cruise on the Ltd., i A brother of Mr. Jack A Good Job, 10.30 p.m. The Last Chroni-
Argentina which called here ©’POwd Egan, one of the Direc-

yesterday on

America is Mr.
President of Marlboro Wire Goods
Marlboro,

Company

His chusetts.

h

of
fe

by his wife.

15ins, across were not included in
Amendment Order
revoked

the

voked in order

with
(O, 1

fasteners

a new
246)

which
the word “hook”
specified in Order 36 (b) from the
draft of the Wages Council Memo-
randum on the distinction between
and fastenings, especial-

er

was

to amalgamate it
Amendment
would exclude
in certain cases

way to South
Hector E.

é

BY THE WAY .....

and subsequently

accompanied

tors of the above firm.

Moineau, F
Talking Point
Massa-

accurate than a

—Kipling.

By Beachcomber

while Egham had arrived

(O. 913) Bumpton,
unre-
ous patriotism of Koolruk.
cunning beast even made a show
of refusing to let Egham watch ¢

Order

ly as applied to the small hasps

at

mum

The Gamma-bomb (VI)
R. KOOLRUK. lost no time, As |
Zero

the

ba

ck

rejected
Committee

soon a

formed him of their plan,

M

5s

a call on Mme,

her the
range,”
find you

he

Saic

by

I,

Mioche,
“We will ar-
“for
—by chance.
moment you will show your inter-

good news

1,

est in his new work.

you,

his side.

escape

of men’s
which exceed the statutory
the

He will then
come to me and ask for
formula,

I will give him the real
formula,

and he will hand it to
thinking he has bamboozled
you, and believing that I am on
What could be neater?
M. I, Zero will then facilitate your
-but how shall I get away?”
“You will be disguised as Egham,
who is to deposit me

“And the real Egham?’

safely leave him to me,”
ed the shy widow in a voice that
even Koolruk
aspen

made
an

in a



The squirrel looks
** What makes you ask thar?"

at Rupert.
i
demands. ** Something very strange

is happening to the acorns this

year, but how should you know
saying «bout it?" he little
bear rel

him ot what has happened
and of the Pine Ogre's :'

and

“at



JUGS—%c. $1.22, $1.31,

BASINS—70c. 80c, 91c.

°°

4220

Dial



the
“ This

important

squirre

is
ter

must get help.

Rupert descer nds,

and tries to

sight
the br

JUST RECEIVED
SILVER SWALLOW ENAMEL-WARE

PUDDING BASINS—70c. 85c. 91c.
BOWLS—42c. 54c. 56c. 74.

$1.61

as it
anches.

PIE DISHES—39%ec. 48c. 60c, 80c.
99c, $2.32
PAILS with Covers—$2.60

gets
important,
squeaks, |
Follow |
picks up his sack |
squirrel in

keep
leaps

|

ve

}
the

alon

|

shudder
ty yphoon. Mean-

Rupert and the Pine Ogre—21 |



ry

8

In darkest England
Her eyes snap wit,
mouth is avid for life.
drums drive her naked feet,
old furies are released.
audience rises and roars.
(Description of dance.)

trous
mir
Advisory



had in-
he paid
and gave



rr

Egham to|
At the right

a sham |



in



respond-
ti fuss

1 bia it ben Lhe (y)
( Kick over the (5)
Sometimes on feet,
Led after it broke the net.
Quality of a taut tribe.
Released. (4)
Threequarters of 1 _bown

like
Mean-



Paris.”
“You can
+)
| (8)
(9)

Avoid so Id leave fur about.
Bandage to the Spanish over the
door, (6)

Crave to cut up perhaps
Changes direction aboard
A set amount of study

Down

Place Deiow the surface
in the middie (7)

Give the emu a tlit. (8)
Nothing to speak of (3)

Seed case (3) ,

A this and unconscious. (5)
Mostly temper but overseas. (4)
Baggage in the trees) (6)
Not to be taken seriously,
Let it occur in seven trials,
This, then re tnis. (4)
No credit for the collar
A hard sweetmeat, (4)
Solution of yesteraay s puzzle
4. Terror. 9. Edge 10 Lie il
to isiidiais), 13 i5, Erne
Placue 19. Rip, 80 Hierata 2g Oar
Devend 26 Keevers ‘ Enlarwes
Down: 1 Foleo! vone: 2 Edible 5 Kens
gade 4 Old. 5 Ruined: 6. Order’ 7
‘Oe #Doe) Barrel; 16

2.

? Spa teious Heretafter
25 deal Den

(8)
(4)
(4)

(4)

(o>
(or
! 4)

excued p> ae ,
terribly
** We

me,."’ So

Actoss
Lion

through '





PAILS WITHOUT COVERS—$2.11
CHAMBERS—85c. $1.20

ENAMEL PLATES—29¢. 31c. 40c.
KETTLES—2_ pts—$1.32

4 pts—$1.80

”

T. R. EVANS.& WHIT FIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

Dial 4606



A wonan's guess is much more
man’s certainty.

at
and had at once been
struck by the keenness and obvi-
The

certain experiment. “I do not even
trust myself,” he said with attrac-

tive candour. “Come, come,” re-
plied Egham with an admiring
smile.

Her great
As jungle
age-

And the

(6)

WARD C,

PITFIELD

| Recently elected a Director of
| W.C, Pitfiela & Company, Limited,
| Ward C. Pitfield assumes wider
| duties in the firm founded by his
} late father in 1928. After war
service with the Royal Air Force
Transport Command he joined
| W.C. Pitfield & Company, Limited
| in 1948 and spent one year at the
| New York subsidiary, Mr. Pitfield
then was moved to Toronto for
two years, subsequently going to
Head Office, In 1949, he was
appointed manager of the West
| Indian Branches and is now on his
annual tour of those Branches,
having recently completed his vis-
it to Barbados.

GLOBE

TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m.
Last Shows of



minded people in the world. It is
amazing the lengths to which they

year valued at £5,000.

| intervals to refiners who separate
the gold, platinum or diamond
fragments from the refuse. Even

lurers

They formed the Fortitude Hous-





Inside Straight

ARLENE BARRY
DAHL SULLIVAN

|
, }
a }

|



OPENING TO-MORROW






CLAUDETTE COLBERT

MACDONALD ZACHARY




with

BARBARA BATES | <
ROBERT WAGNER / ‘“tar"*
MARILYN MONROE

. CAREY - SCOTT 4





THURSDAY, JANUARY 1952.

|

Fortune
In Dust

Manufacturers of gold orna-
ents and precious jewellery
ist be some of the tidiest—



}

W Wear |
Mens Sivio PLAZA-BKO.RADIO

| 7 2 ES
Jewellery | B’town—Dial 2310 PICTUR

i tt Women seem to have realised ,
that men’s jewellery has a charm

nat ‘To get away away from the cares of the
of its own. Gold cuff-links or | |
“ress studs, for example, eithe:'/) home and the caresoftheday —

plain, engraved, or gem set are SEE A MOVIE aes THIS ” {1 +












pinlananiennagee



vill go to ensure that none of the
ust swept up in their workshops
r left on the employees’ clothes



being worn by women in Britain)






toes out of the place without be- for the dress or blouse. Another | |

ng vetted for tiny particles of the piece of masculine jewellery | ld

recious metals or stones. This is which women have adopted is the oe aos
ot -surprising, considering that tie-pin. :
me London firm alone sweeps

iiamond dust from its floors each

Favourite styles are those with
regimental badges for women |
whose menfolk are serving in the;
Forees, and others with initials |
or monograms. These can be in
plain gold, enamelled, or for a
really attractive ornament set|
with gem-stones,.

The Canadian
Dollar

The strengthening of the Cana-
dian dollar in world markets will

The dust is kept and sent at

o, a certain amount finds its way
ito inaecessible crannies. Some
eems to be absorbed by the-w0od-
work, and occasionally manufac-
strip their workshops—
loors, benches and furniture—and
send the parts to the refiners.
Even the water used in factories
strained and the residue sifted.
\. firm in Birmingham recently
installed a laundry plant to wash
he overalls of workers. Already



The sensational exposés

which electrified the

nation were only a

rehearsal for the
shocking revela-
tions you'll see

he gold dust recovered has paid benefit Canadian air travellers
or the plant. through widespread reductions in
air fares to other countries which

have been announced by Trans-
Canada Air Lines. Effective Jan-
uary 22, fares on T.C.A.’s trans-
border routes to the United
States, and international routes
to the United Kingdom and Eu-
rope, Bermuda and the West In-
dies were reduced by 7 per cent.,

Wives Plan
Own Houses

the Dunlop

HOWARD HUGHES presents

at Ha

tyre factory at Birmingham, in reflecting a par relationship be-
nos age on Sayonara See, Canadian and U.S. dollar storring
re, dec s va s
ROBERT MITCHUM: LIZABETH SCOTT
ROBERT RYAN

Fifty workers in

i ir own homes.

ago, to build | their The lowering of airline tariffs
in terms of Canadian dollars over
these routes resulted from an
agreement reached between TCA
and other carriers to consider the
Canadian dollar on a parity with
the United States dollar for fare-
making purposes, amending the
current relationship of $1.07 to
$1.00.

ing Association, consulted their
management, the firm’s architect,
and legal officers. Then they
bought land and submitted plan
and their wives made sure that
they represented the kind of house
of which women dream,

Not only was every room to be
easy to clean, attractive, with the
right kind of cupboard and the
latest labour-saving devices, but



GRAND OPENING FRIDAY 2.30 4.45 & 8.30
p.m. and Continuing DAILY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
also the Educational Short “GIVE YOuR Cra. A CHANCE”

EMPIRE

The dollay saving being passed
on to travellers, for example, will

the houses were to be all-elec- mean a lower air fare between

tric, eS ae and with Montreat and London, England

three bedrooms. e next thing than from New York to London ‘ - ja 7
their husbands did was to jut The reductions in TCA fares be- FO-DAY LAST 2. SHOWG, 4:45,:''6.80
themselves to school for nine tween the Canadian air gateway COLUMBIA PICTURES PRESENTS —

months to learn how to build. The and London range from $45.40

classes were run by a factory (BWI) ona one way ticket to 4 + y y) “ny 3 ee
foreman and he had some excel- $81.75 (BWI) for “no-season” * HER WON DERE 4 L L IE

lent pupils. Work was started return. Still greater reductions Re es

last spring, and now the men Will occur with the introduction Starring :

of tourist service on May list,
ranging up to $382.50 (BWT).

work during the week-ends and
by floodlight at night.
The first completed house wil!

be occupied soon, It will have cost

MARTA JAN
EGGERTH — KIEPURA

Similarly, reductions of 7% on JANIS CARTER

current Canadian fares have been

4 i al ¢ and : EXTRA SHORT —
howe ae thee pean Foi to Made we FP eaens 4 22 on a .
. - % ; trans-bordey routes to oston, “ sw 7»
schedule the remaining 49 will be Noy York, Chicago, Cleveland. YE OLDE SWAMP SWOPPER

completed inside three years. And

Seattle, Tampa, and on the inter-

‘he word “Fortitude” engraved national services from Montreal ohaedeo
on the commemorative stone lid and Toronto to Heomuan: Barba- OPENING TO-MORROW —.2.30 & 8.30 e
at window-level on the first

dos, Trinidad, The Bahgmas and

Souse, will spur them on. Jamaica,

PARAMOUNT PICTURES PRESENTS—

“PEKING EXPRESS”
Starring.:—JOSEPH COTTEN—CORINNE CALVERT
EDMUND GWEN



BS gl a eae
TODAY 420 & 830 pm LAST TWO SHOWS
COLUMBIA ACTION-PACKED DOUBLE
Rita Orson Johnny WEISSMULLER as
HAYWORTH—WELLS in “Jungle Jim” in

LADY FROM SHANGHAI & LOST TRIBE

haps aestedneeelightciared
TO-DAY, SPRCTAT. 1 30 p.m
“GUN RUNNER”
Timmy WAKELY &







Ptown

TO-DAY AT 1.30

P.M.

Friday 2.90—4.45 & 8.30 p.m
and continuing daily
4.45 & 8,20 p.m





ST a





“ROLIAN’ WESTWARD” “THE RACKET"
Ls “Tex RITTER _ Robert Robert ee CHANDN I R AAT”
at. Special 9.30 am. & 130 pm MITCHUM RYAN , - i ams
Manx GUN MPSA"
Tahnny Mack BROWN & Coming Feb. 8th All-Indian Picture
“SUN DOWN ON THE PRAIRIE” “CAPTAIN HORATIO
Tex RITTER HORNBLOWER” (Color) 2310 NON INDIANS 24¢e. only
OISTIN Th NS
e Garden
PLAZA rin | GABE TW tM Garten ROYAL
To-day (only) 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. | To-day’ (only) 8.30 p.m

i
|

“TAHITL HONEY"

Dennis O'KEEFE~— Simone Simon
“SONG OF NEVADA"

Roy ROGERS

“GLASS MENAGERIE”
Jane WYMAN & Kirk DOUGLAS &
“FOUNTAIN BEAD”
Gary COOPPR & Pat NBAL

TO-DAY: LAST 2 SHOWS — 430 & 8.15
PARAMOUNT DOUBLE —







1.30 ser |
oy
|
j
|







Friday & Sat Sat. Friday & Sat Midnite Sat r 5
445 & 8.30 p.n “Gun Runner” a Sto pine ae : HENRY LORETTA

“ ” “Rollin’ , ~~ 4 i

Mary Leu Westware”’ Hit Parade estern Way” WILCOXSON YOUNG
| Joan Barton & ee of 1951 Hoosier Hotshots |!
| Lost Tribe iaheat at John Carroll & and | IN
| Johnny | Redwood Valley’ Eyes of Texas Prairie Roundup 1 1 4 ee
Weissmuller & “Saddle Pals Roy Rogers Charles Starrett ee THE q RUSADES
peeneenerstneieatienenna eae,

AND



“DESERT FURY”

Starring :

TRADE WINDS HOTELS LTD.

BURT
LANCASTER

LIZABETH
SCOTT

ANNOUNCE



——

4.30 & 8.15

THE OPENING OF

TOMORROW ONLY,
REPUBLIC WHOLE SERIAL —

“G@ MEN NEVER FORGET

CLAYTON MOORE

THE CORAL REEF CLUB
ST. JAMES
Ist. February 1952

Starring :



OLYMPIC

TO-DAY ONLY,



4.30 & 8.15 Opening a 4.30 &

8.15







Columbia Double —



7 vat GEORGE FOMBY in LiZABETH Scorn
- for Eucry GEORGE IN [Tae COMPANY
. Purpose CVV) STREET) oat KEEPS
soe oe ES AND AND
- BODYHOLD HUN ET FE
Anti-Corrosive Gripon Red a 4A DOs |

Roofing Paint for metal.
Minerva Red Roofing Paint

for shingles.
Figaro House Paint in colour.
Oblita Undercoating.
Marine Gloss White.

Also:

Paint Brushes, Turpentine
and all other Paint Materials.

WILLARD PARKER

Starring
LOLA ALBRIGHT

Gig YOUNG—Carla BALENDA





ROXY

| TO-DAY ONLY, 430 & 815
|
}
|

|; REPUBLIC WHOLE SERIAL —

dies MEN NEVER —ee |







o With CLAYTON MOOR
Let Us Supply Your
Requirements OPENING TOMORROW — 4.45 & 8.15



»HERBERT J.

“THE SEA HORNET™

— Starring —

YATES presents

!

PLANTATIONS LTD.

ROD CAMERON

ATAOET YT AAD A









THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1952.

U.K. Interested In

New

Chemical

LONDON.

The British Colonial Office today expressed “great;
interest” in the announcement from America that a new
wonder chemical had been developed which, it is claimed,
will revolutionise agriculture by converting dead or unpro-
ductive soil into productive land within hours and halt

erosion.

America, UK.
Must Work
Together

@ From Page 1

on whether to deal with Nation-
alist or Communist China,

Eden said, “I attempted to per-
suade the American Government
to take our view, I did not suc-
ceed, but it is only fair to add
that each Government is entitled
to take its own views.

Churchill and Eden spoke ‘as
Parliament prepared to open the
debate on the Conservative party's
new super-austerity Programme
aimed at saving Britain’s econo-
mie life.





Prompt, Resolute, Effective

Churchill said, “Hypothetically
what should be done should a
truce be made only to be broken

had been discussed before we
left for America, between the
United Kingdom and the US.

and other Governments who have
forces in the field.

“It was agreed clearly that a
serious situation would arise, and
various contingencies had been
examined without any definite or
formal commitments being en-
tered into. No change was made
in this situation while we were
in the U.S. In fact, the matter did
not figure to any large extent jin
our discussions.

“T thought it betier when I was
invited to address the American
Congress to speak in general
terms of the action we should
take, in common, in the event of
any breach of the truce, aid
uséd the words “prompt, resolute
and effective”. I don’t think these
were bad words to use,

“These words did not repre-
sent any new decisions arrived ut
during our visit. But they did
express, fully the spirit in which
we shall face difficulties together.”

Churchill said that the Chinese
Communists were being “slaugh-
tered,” before the cease-fire pro-
posed by the Russians gave them
a chance to “re-establish what
they call face.” They since have
been bargaining on equal terms
with representatives of the United
Nations, We still hope an agree-
ment will be reached. We still
hope, that if reached, it will be
kept.

“I think we secured a_ better
chance for reaching an agree-
ment by making it plain that

the United States and Britain are
working together in true com-
radeship, and in the event of any
treacherous renewal of war, they
will together take, prompt, reso-
lute, and effective . action.”
—U.P.



Lorry Runs
Off Road

Shortly after 4.45 p.m. yester-
day, the motor lorry S—268
which was driven by Eric Car-
michael along Black Rock ran
off the road by the Lazaretto
knocking down a_ three foot
guard wall and ending up on its
left side in a ditch some 15 feet
below the road,

Carmichael and the other occu-
pant with him in the hood of the
lorry were unhurt. The lorry was

going in the direction of St.
James, Carmichael told the
Police that as he reached near
the Lazaretto he tried to avoid
an accident with a cyclist and in
so doing lost control of the
vehicle.

A large crowd watched as

efforts to pull the lorry out of
the slimy ditch proved fruitless.
Up to 9.20 p.m. the lorry was
still in the ditch.

The lorry is extensively dam-
aged.



NU-SWIFT

The Fastest Extinguisher

in the world

Types available for all
classes of hazards

IMPORTANT

NO ANNUAL REFILS



NECESSARY

Refil only when used

COURTESY GARAGE

ROBERT THOM LIMITED
Dial 4391

White Park





“We would welcome an oppor-
tunity to test it in Africa and other
overseas territories,” a Colonial
Office spokesman stated. “We
have for years been trying to dis-
cover methods to eut down soil
erosion, but we have been unsuc-
cessful so far. Benefits though
would be incalculable if this
method really proved. successful.”

The new substance, first syn-
thetic soil conditioner and trade
named Krilium, is not a fertiliser.
It allegedly restores the physical
structure of the soil to its proper
consistency, and cuts down ero-
sion by about twenty times.

Repeated experiments over the
last three years are claimed to
show that Krilium, a plastic pow-
der, acts anything between one
hundred and one thousand times
more quickly than natural condi-
tioners such as compost or peat-
moss in reconstituting the svils
structure to allow its natural nu-
trition through oxygen, water and
other elements. And one pound of
Krilium has the same effect as 200

lbs. of peat-moss or 500 lbs. of
compost.
Resistant to decomposition by

bacteria, Krilium it is said, will
not cake or crack soil treated with
it. Erosion is prevented because
treated soil holds water like a
sponge in the dry seasons. In the
rains, soil particles are not carried
away to any appreciable extent,
end the water run-off and conse-
quent flooding is drastically re-
duced.

Already, some scientists are stat-
ing that it will be as powerful a
weapon against communism in its
own way as the atom bomb be-
cause communism thrives often
among people who live on land too
played-out to support growing
populations.

It will turn man-made deserts
into green gardens, they assert.

The Monsanto-Chemical Com-
pany, which is building a 50 mil-
lion dollar factory in Texas for
its production, asserts that it will
be able to sell Krilium commer-
cially in 1953.

Derived from Acrylontrile, base
for many plastics, it will at first
cost about two dollars (14s. 4d)
per tb

Peiping Charges
U.S. Aiding

Y .
Guerillas
HONG KONG, Jan, 30
Peiping Radio charged today

that Chinese Nationalist guerillas
were keeping up raids against the

Yunan Province with American
assistance.

Yunan borders on Burma and
Thailand.

The Communist broadcast also
quoted a Tass dispatch from Ran-
goon, charging that unit after unit,
of nationalist troops, commanded
by American officers, were daily
being moved through Thailand to
Chengtung in Burma to reinforce
guerilla forces.

It said that Chentung is the base
for 10,000 Nationalist troops who
fled Red China —U-P.

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

%: ox

“‘ommand that brings us to the
end of this week’s ‘ Let’s
Talk it Over.’”









YUGOSLAVIA #

.
SaRaltvO

CANADIAN COLUMN:

Seaway Door
Open For U.S.A.

CANADA is not closing

ticipation in the St. Lawrence Seaway, the Minister of
Transport, Mr. Lionel Chevrier, said oi January 8 in a

nation-wide broadcast.

The Canadian Government, he said, will pursue the

two alternatives of action

agreement arfd action for the all-Canadian seaway, until
it becomes clear which course will be the first to produce

results.

“The logical action,” he said
during the course of his address,
“would be a joint enterprise
undertaken by Canada and the
United States. as contemplated in
the 1941 agreement.”

The estimated navigation costs
of $250,000,000 represented a
very considerable Canadian
expenditure, to be sure, the Min-
ister said, but the facilities
“would not be provided as a gift
to anyone, least of all to the
U.S.”. The expense would be
borne by the users and the bene-
ficiaries of the facilities by way
of tolls on shipping.

The Seaway project, first nego-
tiated between Canada and the
U.S. before the turn of the cen-
tury, “has progressed from being

highly desirable to becoming
extremely urgent. The urgency
stems from both internal devel-

opments and external tension in
the post-war period.”

A very large part of the pro-
posed Seaway has been already
completed, said the Minister.
From Duluth and Fort William
to Prescott, the various channels
“servé a great inland fleet that
is said to provide the cheapest
transportation in the world”, with
the largest vessels loading more
than 20,000 tons, while below
Montreal, the 35-foot deep St,
Lawrence Ship Channel “has
made Montreal one of the busi-
est seaports in the world, attrac-
ting all but the largest of ocean
vessels.” He added that removal
of the bottleneck between Mon-
treal and Prescott “that keeps the
ocean vessels on one side, the
lake vessels on the other” is the
essence of ‘the Seaway project
today.

With respect to the construction
of an all-Canadian Seaway pro-
ject, Mr,

in 1948 by agencies of New York

day,
and Ontario for authority to ., : And ineet the great adventure with a
undertake a separate power Canada can n> longer afford to sone

development in the International



Chevrier pointed out
that application had been made

BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

far East Student
Teachers To
Train In U.K.

. LONDON,
Landmark in Commonwealth
education schemes was the arrival
in London recently of 150 young
studertt-teachers from Malaya, ad-
vatice party of 300 who during the
next two and a half vears will
undergo a training course at
Kirkby, near Liverpool.

Their presence highlights recen’
demands from both sdes of the
House of Commbdns that primary
education, improved and more
widely-spread should be made
available as rapidly as possible to
all elasses and religious denomina-
tions throughout Britain’s over-
s@as territories,

The Young students, Malayas
Chinese, Eurasians drawn from
every part of the Malay States,
will return, under their train-
ing scheme, to help build up
a national schooling system on an
inter-racial basis.




Their function will be chiefly to
serve Malaya’s primary schools
and help adapt to Malaya, educa-
tional ideas they assimilate in
Britain

And their schooling follows in
line with the statement of Mr.
Oliver Lyttelton, Colonial Secre-
tary, who declared on his Malay
visit, that education must help to
win the war of ideas there, and
compulsory primary education
would be one of the ways

Cost of training each student
teacher may be £1,000, borne by
the Malay Federal Government,
for neither Malaya nor any other
colonial government has yet estab-
lished its own teachers’ college
in Britain

“No doubt a training college in
Malaya would have been prefer-
able,”’ comments the Times, “but
the troubles have prevented it... .
In England these young men and
women will have the opportunity
of learning in an atmosphere free
from racial tension, It is to be
hoped that their studies at the Col-
lege will at all times bear relation
to the essential needs of primary

the door on United States par-

under the 1941 Canada-U.S.

necessary for power development
in the International section”
would be borne by the appropri-
ate agencies in Ontario and the
United States,” while the costs of
adding the navigation facilities
weuld “not much exceed $250,-
000,000” in the Minister's opin-
ion,

Within Our Resources

“Large as the expenditure is,
it is well within our resources,”
he said. “In fact, the project is 19



greater than others that have ; a.’

; > at Malaya.
been undertaken in the past. —
Canada has already spent over

$300,000,000 in providing the Ship
Channel below Montreal, the 14-
foot canals into Lake Ontario the

Funeral Of Late

Welland Ship Canal, and a lock at 3 e€aco
Sault Ste-Marie. Most of those Arehd * .
expenditures date, back to years @ from page t





when a dollar meant a great deal

more than it does today, and trusted counsellor of the Bishops
when Canada was much poorer in under whom he served.

material resources. The work and All sorts of people sought his
material that went into the Well- guidance and advice and found
and Canal alone would cost a him always ready to listen, to
good deal more than $250,000,000 weigh and to give wise counsel

Not the least contribution to the
Christian faith was the fortitude,
humility and courage with which
he faced the long and trying ill-
ness of his last days in the flesh. |

And now he gages to his rest.
upheld by the hand of God, forti-
fied by his own strong faith, and
aided by the prayers of those who

today.

“T would like to emphasize the
great significance of the St. Law-
rence Seaway project for Canada.
It holds incalculable promise for
the economic development of the
whole nation, At the same time
the fact that Cenada is able and



|
willing to undertake the develop~ hold him in precious memory.
ment alone is evidence jieelf of His example is a challenge to}
the growth we have already ex- us to live well and die well, We |

Maurice
Gren-|

lips
Julian

take on
tribute

our
to

nerienced and
have attained.

“Finally, let me make it clear
that we are not closing the door
on United States participation in
the Seaway. That participation is
still the logical, the desirable
choice, But it is results hat count.

may
Baing’s
fell:

Because of you,
nay;

Remembering you,
and strong:

And hail the advent of each dangerous

the stature we

we will be glad and |

we will be brave

rely on full United States partici-

: , + ns res -teTr-
Rapids "Given Such a” power pation as the only choice, ‘The |, May God grant, fitn ter ety
development, by these or any Canadian Government will pur- ah J ea hin 8
other appropriate agencies, Can- sue both alternatives, that is, ac- *")™ “ . oe entered Shik
ada could and would add the tion under the 1941 agreement Tay - arm a eo ri “dd
navigation canals on her own and action for the all-Canadian Anthem: Thou eerie. a
side of the river.” Furthermore, Seaway, until it becomes clear ‘Me Secrets of our hearts, ts
he said,, the President of the which course will be first to pro- the choir, clergy and congregation

United States had “undertaken to
give this Canadian project his
full support, Congress fail to take
early and favourable action on
the 1941 agreement,”

It is in this context that the
establishment of the St. Lawrence
Seaway Authority is to be con-
sidered and the recent agreement
with Ontario viewed, said the
Minister. “The Authority has been
created to complete the necessary
works of the Seaway from Mon-
treal to Lake Erie and to main-
tain the Canadian canals on com-
pletion, If the 1941 agreement is
approved the Authority will con-
struct the works assigned to Can-
ada in the joint venture. If the
project proceeds on any other
basis, the authority will com-
plete the all-Canadian canals.”
He said that the agreement with
Ontario “anticipates an all-Cana-
dian Seaway” but if development
undertaken under the 1941
agreement, “its terms will be re-
viewed.”

Under the all-Canadian Sea-
way project the cost of all works

is



——





retired from the Cathedral while
the organ pealed out the Funeral
March in Saul.

duce results.”

MAKER

The borers from the Chancel

to the grave were: Mr. Colin

REMEMBER the row about the Parkinson, Hon. G. B. Evelyn,

Hollywood sweaters made of M.L.C., Hon R. Challenor,

material, that burst into flames M.L.C., Mr. Christie Smith, Mr. }

easily? ‘In Detroit, the police Dick Stokes, Mr. C. W. Ince and |

charge that the director of the Mr. H. Gordon Murray, |

concern manufacturing the ex- The last rites were performed

ploding jobs is “Long Joe’ Bom- by the Lord Bishop assisted by
marito, a notorious racketeer. Rev. C. C. Conliffe.







Jime!”"



Cane Bills
Cutlasses

Stencil Brushes
Sewing Twine

Galvanised Buckets Stencil Ink
Enamel Jugs—1 gln. L.C.MLS.



Shovels
Bass Brooms
Scrub Brushes
Wire Brushes

Wrenches
Spanners

Oil Cans
Cotton Waste





BARBADOS CO-OP
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Architect for the Ministry of Works : Sir Giles Gilbert Scott, O.M., RA.

Acknowledgments:
The co-operation of the Contractors responsible for the seating is
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BARBADOS NORMAL “OFF PEAK”
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PAGE FOUR
BARBADOS tp

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



Thursday, January 31, 1952



DUSSELDORF, Jan.




























The new German federal

I apelinsetinaritnieee —_- ——_-—-_ -- Republic is barred by the Iron
Curtain from its old

markets in the nearby agricul-

Desperate Measures tural countries of HKastern

Europe. So to-day it is feverishly
seeking to spread the growing
flow of the Rhur'’s industrial pro-
ducts over the remainder of the

MR. BUTLER’S measures to reduce '
Great Britain’s balance of payments diffi-

culties are part of the whole Conservative | world.
sctnre sterling ibility. There is no regular outlet
plan to restore sterling to convertibility eunwerthc\ ‘tian 2 Gere

The major plan will be announced on
March 5 when the Budget proposals will
be made known. This bringing forward of
the Budget by so many weeks before the
end of the financial year on March 3lst is
sign of the urgency with which the British
Chancellor of the Exchequer is coping
with Great Britain’s desperate financial
situation.

The measures announced on Tuesday to
the reassembled Parliament are further in-
stalments of those announced eleven days
after the Conservative Party took office.
In November Mr. BUTLER announced cer-
tain cuts in imports and credit restrictions,
This week he took further steps with his
“stop-gap” emergency measures. There are
to be more import cuts on tobacco, food-
stuffs, furniture and toys.

Spending outside the sterling area has
been reduced to the very low level of £25
per annum per person. Eight out of every
nine British cars are to be exported. There
are to be greater restrictions on instalment
buying of electrical and other appliances.

Persuasion of labour is to be adopted in
an attempt to meet Britain’s manpower
needs by recruitment of employees
through Labour exchanges.

All these measures are designed to re-

Russian zone,

The reason ig that the Soviet's
Zone, whose sweeping farmiands
previously supplied 75 per cent.
of Germany’s home-grown food,
is harnessed now to the Commu-
nist bloc’s economy.

And the Communist bosses do
not wish to relinquish their grip
on its rich agricultural produce.

Illicit transactions still con-
tinue between Western Germany
and the Soviet Satellite States;
last May, before the Allies made
a concerted drive to close the
frontier leaks, they allegedly
reached a rate of £100 million a
year, However, the flow has
now decreased, as the Western
authorities impos@ economic
penalties against offending firms,
and customs men and frontier
police hold stricter watch. For
these transactions involved the
dispatch eastwards of strategical-
ly important materials benefit-
ting communism’s war potential.

The result is that the Federal
Republic ig to-day redoubling het
efforts to capture new markets
in the semi-industrialised and
under-developed countries, many
of them in the sterling area,

The increase in her exports is
already striking.

In 1950 they were £697 million.

In 1951 they were £1,174 mil-
lion, or nearly half Britain’s.

This year, Bonn trade officials
hope that the gain will be in
proportion.

Coal and steel, machinery and

duce the total of £1,450,000,000 at which pd peta eredacts, electrical

: : rae + goods, motor-carsf pharmaceuti-
the sterling area’s annual deficit is esti cal, optical instruments, chemi-
mated to be running. It is, it will be re- | cal products, textiles and toys

are among the traditional wares
she has to sell.

At the same time, the Federal
Republic is employed on a big
ship-building programme aimed
at creating a merchant fleet of
2% million tons by 1954, enabling
her by then to carry half her

membered, the proclaimed intention of
the Commonwealth Finance Ministers that
the sterling area should be in balance by
the end of 1952. Mr. Butler’s announce-
ments this week are the second instalment
of the United Kingdom’s contribution to-
wards achieving this balance. The final in-
stalment will be made known on March 5
when the Chancellor of the Exchequer
presents his budget to Parliament.
Government spending is to be drasti-
cally cut and patients under the National
Health Scheme will have to pay one shil-
ling for prescriptions and for dental treat-
ment, Economies will be made in White-

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

What has Winston Churchill
achieved in the three months
since he became Prime Minister?
The question must have come to
thousands who listened in
Britain to his broadcast address
to the United States Congress.

Pa iM The main achievement is a
hall, where 10,000 civil servants will be | change for the better in our
dismissed and the information services are | national self-confidence. Not so

many people feel in their hearts
that the problems we face in
Malaya, in Persia, in Egypt, and
the problem of our own future
prosperity, are being bungled
and butter-fingered. What I am
reporting is a general impression
—quite apart from ay allegi-
ance. The Labour Party which
provided the Government for six
difficult post-war years had
gently run down like a spent
spring. Even the supporters of
Labour who its social
programme and stood on the side
of labour within the country,
were coming to admit that the
international force of the Attlee
Government had vanished. So
Churchill and Eden stand high in
popularity for their achievement
in the United States, for the
sense of grasp they have on
affairs,

Winston Churchill's main
achievement is to turn over all
the perennial problems and look
at the other side of them, The
Far Eastern problem he _ seems
to have better in hand than
any other man — his speech to
Congress seemed to have an
electric effect on Congress—there
was a deadly hush while he
steered around the dread subject
of the Chinese Nationalist Gov-
ernment. In the Middle East the
Prime Minister has an_ original
thought — American and French
and Turkish token forces — a
kind of reverse operation to the
Allied token forces fighting
beside Americans in Korea,

And so on—all the problems
are taken out and dusted,

to be reduced,

These two measures are preliminaries
of other economies designed to cut gov-
ernment spending which must be cut if
inflation is to be avoided. There will be
more money available for private spend-
ing as a result of the restrictions on the
quantity of goods available for home
markets and because of less tobacco and
less foreign travel. It is imperative there-
fore that the Government cuts its spend-
ing on social and other services so that
inflation can be avoided.

The Press of the United Kingdom gen-
erally welcomed Mr. BUTLER’S measures
and the Liberal News Chronicle hoped
that the Labour Party would stop blam-
ing the Conservatives and would realise
that there was real need for emergency
measures.

The Daily Graphic made the valuable
point that every one but the poorest
would be called upon to make some sacri-
fice and that no one would suffer real
hardships because “the cuts do not touch
essentials.”

The Daily Express stressed that old age
pensioners and children would not be
touched and rejoiced that the freedom of
workers would be preserved. It approved
of the government's decision to cut tobacco
on the grounds that it would be stupid for
the British people to “smoke its way into
economic servitude.” It was disappointed
that there was to be no cut in American
films and it again urged the Government
to look to the Empire and not to the United
States for its markets.

The Yorkshire Post was delighted with
the proposed reduction in the information
services and in the vast army of civil
servants.

The United Kingdom is facing a des-
perate situation by the use of desperate
measures, But the measures are designed
to produce results before the end of 1952.
Otherwise the people of the United King-
dom could not cheerfully undergo another
dose of austerity. Mr. BUTLER’S treat-
ment is warranted to put an end to recur-
rent crises and to restore the pound ster-
ling to an honoured position among the
world’s currencies. In Barbados we are
soon to hear from Mr. Adams in his speech
on the Estimates 1952—53 what are Bar-
bados’ plans to assist the sterling area.

If Mr. Adams can gain the confidence of
the whole community, if prosperous Bar-
badians are prepared to make sacrifices:
and if the newly enfranchised masses are
quick to grasp that their only hopes of
further material progress lie in their skill,
proficiency and contribution to the island’s
productivity: something might be done to
help the sterling area and above all Bar-
bados. Unfortunately there is a tendency
to believe that Barbados can go on riding
on the crest of a “boom” wave.

Mr. BUTLER’S second instalment of his
plan to restdre sterling should help to
change pernicious attitudes and stir Bar-
badians into awaréness of the dangers that
inreaten all of us.

Our Readers

Not The Crown Agents

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—With reference to the re-
port on the debate in the
Legislative Council on the pro-
peller of the “Investigator” which
appeared in the “Barbados
Advocate” on Wednesday, January
30th, I feel bound, in fairness to
the Government's Spokesman in
the House of Assembly, and in
order to remove all possible mis-
understandings, to explain the
origin of the incorrect statement
that the propeller was obtsined
through the Crown Agents for the
Colonies.

:

2. During the course of the
bate in the House of Assembly a
clerk in the Secretariat was asked
to ascertain whether the propeller
had, in fact, been obtained through
the Crown Agents: He rang up
the Fisheries Officer, who con-
firmed that the propeller had not
been obtained through the Crown
Agents. The clerk misheard him
and reported back to the Govern-
ment’s Spokesman in the House
that the propeller had been pur-
chased through the Crown Agents.
whereas, of course, he should have
reported that it had not been pur-
chased through the Crown Agents
for the Colonies.

I am, Sir,
Your obedient servant,
R. N. TURNER,
Colonial Secretary.

Race Hatred

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—In view of the very dis-
tressing conditions that now exist
in this Island as the result of the
unrebuked and unrestricted use
of “race hatred” as a_ political
weapon to ensure success during

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

anoare| West German’s Industrial
Boom =-Part 2

By
VAUGHN JONES

export overseas trade in her own vessels. Middle East's principal cities.

Together with these Made in
Germany goods, say representa-
tives of the Rhur’s Big Business,
wilh be dispatched engineers,
technicians and construction
workers to help build and equip
power stations, railways, factor-
ies, reservoirs and bridges where-
ever* a contract ean be obtained.

Africa, with its still consider-
able German element in the
South West, is regarded as bav-
ing excellent potentialities,

Alene, the Union of South
Africa imported over £14 million
of German goods last year,
against £6,980,000 in 1950.

Amounts imported into other
African territories might seem

small—but the increases over the

previous year were remarkable.

Kenya and Uganda bought
£3,000,000 compared with £856,-
000 ‘n 1950; Tanganyika, £600,-
000 agaimst £271,000; Southern
Rhodesia 2585,000 against £215-
000; Northern Rhodesia, £334,-
000 against £108,000. And these
fincreases are typical of those in
other areas in the continent.

It was with this in mind, and
the vast construction and de-
velopment work to be done in
Africa, that Herr Brettschneider,
head of the German Africa As-
sociation, recently appealed to
the Federal Government to grant
“substantial credits” to German
firms seeking to re-establish
themselves there.

The Middle East, Asia
South America have also been
vigorously toured by German
businessmen, who, after sizing up
opportunities, were followed by
German missions, All have suc-
cessfully pressed German wares
into the shop windows.

Their salesmanship will grow
more intense, predict the Ruhr
bosses, now that they are regaih-
jing (\their footholds.

For, fearing a possible trade
recession when the present world
rearment boom abates, they wish
to secure markets as rapidly as
possible.

Already in Egypt, cashing in
on anti-British feeling, the Fed-
eral Republic has been granted
contracts for building a Nile
bridge, re-modelling of a Nile
Barrage and the construction of
a Cairo power station. Further-

and



News From Britain

So it is at home. Every Minis-
ter has been at work reviewing
the past year’s decisions of his
department and asking the civil
servants a number of questions.
The result will not be many
striking changes of policy—most
of Labour’s policy in the Colonies
will be endorsed, with some
changes of emphasis such as the
appointment of a General in
Malaya,

* °. *

When Parliament re-assembles
at the end of this month it will
reelly be the beginning of a new
era. I expect that some very
stringent economies will be made
on ibe home front. And the
Socialists will have to decide
what they are intending to do
about tactics in Opposition, Win-
ston Churchill and his govern-
ment are building a powerful
case for economies in expendi-
ture and they are arguing skil-
fully that the social services
would not be so expensive if they
were no longer distributed to
those not in need, The principle
on which the Labour Government
built its Health Service, its fam-
ily allowances, and its food subsi-
dies was that everyone in the
country should receive benefits—
not only the needy. Medicine is
free for the rich as well as the
poor; butter and milk are equally
cheap for the millionaire and the
bricklayer’s wife. The best cur-
rent Conservative argument is for
a careful re-appearance of some
kinds of Means Test for the
various social services, Labour
does not like the Means Test as a
principle because, as the Con-
servative “Times” remarked this
week in a scathing article, it was
applied with meanness in the
administration of the Poor Law
in the past—and then extended to
unemployment benefit in such a
way as to discourage self-help.

I predict that Labour will lose
the battle against the Conserva~



———————$————$—$—— LL |

Say...

the recent election campaign,
please permit me to make a few
remarks,

To come briefly to the point let
me state straightaway that such is
NOT in accordance with Almighty
God's Will as expressed in His
Word, and that all who are swayed
by it make themselves His oppos-
ers as Satan did, and will perish
with their master.

Hatred is one of the seven dead-
ly sins and is a major weapon in
the hands of the Devil “god of
this world”, for he is the invisible
ruler of it. While there is no
denying the mistakes of the past,
they cannot be compared with
those of the present; nor can any
excuse be made for the wilful re-
fusal of the great majority, in
these critical “last days” of this
world, to obey the commandments
of Almighty God and of His King,
Christ Jesus.

But, strange as it may sound,
there is one organization, hated
indeed, and despised by Satan's
world, where “east meets west”
(in spite of Rudyard Kipling) and
men of every colour and race
unite in love, peace, harmony and
worship of the one true and Liv-
ing God and of His Christ, His
King of righteousness and peace
io His entirely New World. On,
His shoulder the Government
rests, and of the increase of His
Government and peace there shall
be no end, until the knowledge of
the glory of the LORD (Jehovah)
covers the earth as the waters
cover the sea.

TRUTH.
Football
To the Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—Oury interest in local

cricket has faded, Next we come

more,

| OBITUARY:

Archdeacon Shankland

THE DEATH of Archdeacon Alfred |
Shankland at his residence “Uplands”, 3rd_ |
Avenue, Belleville, removes one of the most
| colourful figures in the Anglican Church in |

Barbados. He was 75.

Alfred Shankland was one of those sim-



a “Made in Germany” ex-
hibition will next July open at
Alexandria and later tour the



In_ Turkey, German salesmen
are back in numbers.

In neighbouring states, Pakis-
tan and India, and away to In-

donesia, the pattern runs the| ple souls whose life was a sacrament and
same, *

To Hong Kong, Malaya and who for a period close upon. half a century
Thailand, she approximately| ministered to the material as well as the

De ened pe emporis over the | spiritual needs of his fellows. His generos-

he. aie remy tripled them. — | ity of pocket was second only to his char-
a ee Le oi Ameri-| ity of heart and in a life devoted to the
Church he was an inspiration to those who

For in these areas, she is re-|
suming her pre-war position as! ; ‘
chief supplier of heavy industrial knew him and amongst whom he laboured.
— and Seeeraty “skill”. Born in England in 1877, he was educated
has” ' aaw tae Centrenty Set at Warminster College, Wiltshire, where he
ae 2 ——, — — took a first class in his Oxford and Cam-
c , : . ®

miles north oF tarat ae dur-| bridge Preliminary for Holy Orders. He
= am aan ae ee was ordained Deacon at Gloucester Cathe-
ca, it will cost £25 million, |. dral and soon after raised to the Priest-
aeaiame ah nb ieee) hood. After holding curacies at Oakridge
becoming . inereasingly marked and Berkeley in Gloucester, he sought work
We ae ook raw materials, in-| in the wider fields of the Empire.

cury and pryites,’as well as. fruit Coming to Barbados as Vicar of St.
a group of Rubr steel and ma- | Yavids in 1910, he joined the Cathedral
chinery bosses will provide ma- ? .

chinery, equipment and techni-| Staff a year later. The young priest not only
— , ra a eae attracted attention as an energetic worker
stations. but as a fine preacher. Two years later he

In Switzerland, as part of the, aes : : a ins :

incoming flow: of German goods,! W@5 appointed Rector of Christ Church but
German motors are ousjing Brit-| in 1917 he was brought back to the Cathe-

ish cars. . 4 : ey j
Signifcantiyy throughout © the dral as Dean and Rector of St. Michael.
world, the general quality of It was the most outstanding occupant of

German goods and their delivery
times are termed “satisfactory”
In comparison, British delivery
times are twice or more as_ long
because of re-armament’s claims
on her industry, Britain’s indus-
trialists are naturally alarmed.
The only means to halt this com-
petition, they say, is to allow the,
Federal Republic to produce arms
for Western defence, thus using
up part of her labour force and
raw materials for the purpose.
Even so, German competition
in the future, they consider, will’
become a vital threat to Britain’:

St. Paul’s Cathedral who said that the yard-
stick for measuring a good Dean must be
his ability not only to preach brilliant ser-
mons but to mix freely with all sections of
society. The appointments Board in Barba-
dos might have been guided by this advice
of Dean Inge. They could not have made a
happier choice.

Dean Shankland held this office for 21

years and well and truly did he stamp his
expert trade if the world’s de-| personality on the work. Inspired by the
Reon ay one ndieae gets pvc loving care of a devoted mother he spent
sion. For then each manufac-| his life in the work of the Cathedral. He
ee ae bd el ad eee drew young people to the Church. His in-
—as a matter of economic life or| terest in the day school, the Sunday School,
death. the Scout Troop, the Choir and the musical
life of the community made him an easy
leader. In the days when middle class
society supplied the musical talent in Bar-
bados, there was hardly a concert or recital
to which the Dean did not contribute a
violin solo. It was his delight to relieve the
Cathedral Organist of the lighter duties by
deputising at the Organ besides occupying
the Pulpit.

His two outstanding contributions to the
cultural life of the community are the se-
lection of an English organist who should
be from the Royal College and its sequel
the purchase of a new Organ and the build-
ing of the St. Michael’s Girls’ School. Both
have served to enrich the life of the com-
munity and until his retirement he re-
mained a member of the Governing Body of
the School and of Harrison College.

Alfred Shankland was a man of simple
faith and deep devotion whose firm belief
it was that the Anglican Church in Bar-
bados had a unique mission and magnifi-
cent opportunities. In his sermon to “the
delegates to a conference of West Indian
legislators and businessmen in 1927, he
foreshadowed the growing spirit of nation-
alism and felt that the Church had a solemn
duty to give a lead.



tive logic of cutting out social |
services for the well-to-do. Their
argument is based on_ bitter]
memories—and now we have an}
optimistic Government.

* * * |
“Everything’s going up; now}
it’s gas” said the milkman who
delivers at my flat. And trul
there is a steadily rising trend of |
prices—which will certainly rise}
higher in the coming year. But I)
think that news must be boring
to people outside Britain because
it is happening everywhere, The
only difference is that British
people do not know how fast and
how far prices can rise. From
my own travels, I have come to
see that the British voter thas
been very well protected against
the facts of life—the rising cost
and perilous supplies of the big
industrial cities of the world.
The Conservative medicine is}
to take away some of the “pro-|
tection” from the British citizew,,)
We will know, this year, how it|
goes—this new dose of austerity

. * .

You may have seen a fanciful |
little story about a British trade |
union that advised the employ-
ers of Wolverhampton that if men
who took time off to watch a foot- |
ball match were required to
make time up on a Saturday then
“overtime must be paid”—mean-
ing the wages for “time-and-a-
half’. At this rate the British |:




THURSDAY, JANUARY 31,

1952





Des
LIVRES FRANCAIS

Edition Penguin
ADVOCATE STATIONERY

SPELL,

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The growing tension at meetings of the
St. Michael’s Vestry of which he was ex
officio Chairman caused him some anxiety
and he decided, in his own words, “to make
place for a younger man.” This he did; but
his service to the Church never ceased until
those faculties with which Nature had en-
dowed him had begun to dim. He was un-
married and although he leaves no
relatives, his passing will be a source of
deep regret to a wide circle who loved and
respected him as a Minister and a man.

engineer would be getting a bonus
for cutting work for the match.
On the face of it that is how it
seems. But the truth is quite
different. The employers are quite
pleased the Union made that
announcement. It has cut down
absenteeism because anybody ca
see that the employers have a
strong case against the enginee:
who plays about with production
schedules and then asks for 1}
bonus for it! What would have
made for absentees would be a|
“make it up another time it’s ali
the same” attitude.













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to football. After remembering a POSIGON'Y
what last year was, now is the
oo that something should be 8
one to remedy the state of affairs g
and put Barbados on the footbal: | LONDON. 3
map of the Caribbean, Chiefs of Britain’s cycle industry, who x
; Only last year a Caribbean| Were flabbergasted to learn that their steel .
ootball Association was formed! would : y é era a
aad tasbaGe obiia des anes tol wor d be cut by an average 20 per cent. from %
attend even as an observer, This| "ebruary 24th, expect shortly to argue their %
year a Trinidad team leaves for|case personally with Mr. Duncan Sandys x
we ae sees for Jamaica. eet of Supply =n %
at is Barbados doing? : P ve %
They dispatched their representative %
Recently a Trinidad Cl am ¥ 4s 7 %
visited us.. Barbados aoe. Major H. R. Watling to the Ministry. ENERGY BUILDERS MELTIS DATES.. >
Grenada came to Bar¥ados anu} To officials, Major Watling stated the case|Q ary BRAN Sea scien >
South aaa a} / : : F i
lage wort to shag: prog Me of the cycle manufacturers, requested a top SHREDDED WHEAT. ee eee $
College and was. defeated again. | level meeting as soon as possible, PABLUM oe insist om thie Label 8
ee ae oe oe saree To the Minister, the cycle industry’s chiefs|% OAT FLAKES S
$ e schools, | : : . Y
but their standard of football} vill point out that, as well as being dollar | BABY ‘FOODS x
ose peor a neW low, They can-| earners, they are developing an expanding J. & R. BREAD x
r ° eir own in their divis- . ‘ itain’ : a ne pene
ands ‘They’ cant ever? hae a|©xPort trade with Britain’s overseas terri- lisnen, Dante %
player half as good as the Wal-| tories. | G q eee %
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, jmillions in Britain’s colonies and other] GORDON'S GIN. z
Couldn’t some scheme be de-! unde itori es §
Went 00 sachet r-developed territories, where the’ pryp anes ¥
players and others.interested? An native populations cannot afford other trans-'% ANTOMULDO SHERRY. R
appeal could be made to os to and from work. Bicycles, they will GOLD BRAID RUM ' $
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Care uae =e their | meantime, show that of the four million! § STUFFED OLIVES. %
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search of talent. The B.C.L., has cycles the industry produced, over two and cnenus e ANC %
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THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1952.



PAKISTAN FACES TEACHER PROBLEM =

"AMBASSADOR SAYS

The economy of Pakistan

has, up to the present time been

mainly agricultural, but steps are being taken to switch
it over to industrial development, His Excellency Qazi
Mohammed Isa, new Pakistan Ambassador for Brazil told

the Advocate yesterday.

Mr. Isa arrived here earlier in

the day from Trinidad on the S.S. “Argentina” en route to

Brazil to take up his appoi
He said that the

and stipends,
students all
technical
hundreas of
the United States, Canada and
\ustralia and the number
their schools and colleges in the
last four years of their Independ-

sent
over

them

Pakistan
Government through scholarships between
their young
the world for
training and they had
in England,

in

ntment,

Asked about the refugee affair
the Muslims “nd the
Hindus, Mr. Isa said that since the
partition Pakistan received be-
tween seven to eight million
refugees and hardly half that
number had gone on to India
Pakistan's present population
was about 9,000,000 as against
India’s which was approximately

ence had almost doubled. 320,000,000

The greatest problem now tae :
before cur Government” he Ind Administration = fully
suid, “is how to procure trained = ef ad inherited a fully
teachers as the opening of a ©@Uippe; administration while

school itself is no problem.”
Referring to the background of
> creation of Pakistan he said
at the time of the partition
the sub-continent, it was
decided by the British Govern-
ment that representatives of the
Muslims and Hindus would have
their own homeland in the areas
where they were predominant.
The Muslims area was to be
ed Pakistan and the area of
Hindus would remain as







ca
the
India,

Native States
regards the Indian native
it was agreed that they
could either join the Dominion
of India or Pakistan and the
decision was left to the rulers of
the states. Hyderabad in” the
South of India had a Muslim
ruler with 80% of the population
non-Muslim.

The ruler of Hyderabad
entered into a mutual agree-
ment, but the Indian Govern-
ment did not accept that and
attacked the territory of
Hyderabad and took it by
force of arms under the pre-
text that it was the wish of
the people and not the ruler
which should prevail because
the people were 80% Hindus.
Under the same_ conditions,
India took the side of Junagadh.
The ruler of Junagadh was @
Muslim and about 75 per cent.
of the people were Hindus. The
ruler of Junagadh then acced~

As

states,

ed to Pakistan and _ India
marched her troops into Juna-
gadh.

Lastly came Kashmere, with

83% of her people being Muslims,
but the ruler was a Hindu. Here
the ruler acceded to India and
Pakistan told India that they had

established a principle that the
wish of the people must be
ascertained, but India sent her
troops into Kashmere_ without
ascertaining the views of the
people

Free Plebiscite

“This case has now gone before
the United Nations who have sug-
gested a free plebiscite in the State
of Kashmere, India, although
accepting the principle of a
plebiscite, has refused to withdraw
her troops from Kashmere saying
that the plebiscite should take
place while the India troops are
in Kashmere.

“Last January 1951 at the
Commonwealth Prime Ministers
Conference in London, the Com-
monwealth countries suggested to
In.dia that if she is worried about
the internal security of the State
cf Kashmere during the Plebiscite,
then the Commonwealth countries
would send their armed forces but
there must be a free plebiscite.

India did not accept that posi-
tion and the United Nations sent
en Australian Judge Sir Owen
Dixon and recently Dr. Frank
Graham frem the United States
te go into the matter. They had
already presented their reports to
the United Nations urging and
recommending the withdrawal of
troops in order to hold a free
plebiscite. Pakistan had accepted
ihe position, but India had refused.

With regard to Pakistan, he
said that he was proud to see that
two years ago when mo&t of the
countries of the world were forced
hy world conditions to devalue its
currency, Pakistan was the only
country in Asia and one of the
few in the world that did not do
80,

Currency Values

Pakistan bought the British
pound for approximately 9} rupees
while India bought it for approx-

imately 13} rupees. When they
started in August 14, 1947, the
value cf currency to both India

and Pakistan was at par. Pakistan
bought the American dollar for
approximately rupees while
India bought it for 54. That there-
fore would show the stability of
the Government financially,

“Politically, the people of
Pakistan are more solidly behind
their Governmert than any
other country in Asia and very
few in the world” he said: So
much so that very recently they
had lost their most popular
Prime Minister the late Mr.

31
3

fiaquat Ali Khon and even the

departure of such a prominent
man in the community did not
disturb the equilibrium of the
country.







70x80 Each

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10, 11, 12







they in Pakistan had to start their
Government trom scratch. For
the first few months, they had no
typewriters, pencils nor pens in
their office. because Inaia had
refused to give them their due and
legitimate share which they had
agreed to at the time of the
partition.

In spite of all those hardships,
they were still able to make a
grand achievement. At‘the present
moment, they had the net work
ef foreign missions practically in
every continent of the world.
Latin-America was the only one
so far which had escaped and now
he was going there as their first
Ambassadar.

As far as industrial development
is concerned he said: ‘We have a
set programme and plans and we
are going ahead with them always
bearing in mind not to throw
people out of work through indus-
trialisation, because we are well
aware of the fact that one machine
can throw 100 people out of work.

Hydro-Electricity
“Since the partition, we have
established the biggest sugar mill

ir Asia and cur hydro-electric
schemes both in the East and
Western wings of Pakistan are

being systematically organised.

At the time of the establishment
of Pakistan, Karachi, its capital
had a pcpulation of 300,000, now
it had reached 14 millions.

Asked why was it that the West
Indies could not get jute bags for
suguir from Pakistan, he said that
with the partition, they had in-
herited the areas which grew jute,
but not the area which processed
{t. That was in Culcutta in India
Very recently, they had estab-
lished a jute mill in Pakistan and
two more were going to be ready
by the end of the year.

Mr. Isa said that he was favour-
ably impressed by what little he
had seea of Barbados, He had
however noted that there were
emiles on the faces of the inhabi-
tants which gave one the impres-
rion that they were happy. Ii that
were the case and he hoped it was
then he believed that his people
who were living in the island
would be happy too.

Ten Cartons Of
Beer Stolen

Ten cartons of beer were stolen
from the warehouse of Messrs.
S. P. Musson, Sons & Co., Ltd. at
about, 10.30 a.m. on Thursday
last. The incident was reported
by Harold Roett, an employee of
the same firm.

Ernest Morris of Endeavour, St.
James, reported that a number of
carpenter's tools valued $6.72 was
stolen from the tool room at Hard-
wood Alley, City, between 11.00
a.m. on Saturday and 8.00 a.m.
on Monday. They are his property.

N, Challacombe of Rockley,
Christ Church, reported that a
handbag valued $10.50, contain-
ing various articles, was stolen
from the counter at the Colonnade
Store, Broad Street, at about 11.10
a.m. on Tuesday.

40|- For Unlawful

Possession Of Shoes

Muriel Fields of the Ivy, St
Michael, was yesterday fined 40/-
by His Worship Mk. C. L. Walwyn
who found her guilty of the un-
lawful possession of a pair of
black shoes which she was carry-
ing in a basket on High Street,

City. ‘ ?
The fine was ordered to be paid
in 21 days or in default one

month's imprisonment with hard
labour. Police Constable Searles
told the court that on January 29
he saw the defendant with a ba\X-
ket under her arm walking along
High Street. He stopped her and
in the basket was a pair of black
shoes.

He asked her how she had got
them and she said that a Miss
Hunte had given them to her. Lat-
er a check showed that her story
was false.

Before fining Fields, Mr. Wal-
wyn told her that shop lifting
must stop and that if she appeared
before the court again she might
be dealt with more severely.

Beauty on the Bed

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$12.15



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



AMBASSADOR ARRIVES



HIS EXCELLENCY Qazi Mohammed Isa, Pakistan

through the Baggage Warchouse yesterday shortly aft
of the Barbados Muslin Association follow Him

way to Brazil.

Ambassador for

Mr. Isa left, Ja

Brazil (wearing bow tie) walking
er he arrived by the S.S

“Argentina”.

Members

“Argentina” on

his

Bound Over Claim Laid For $1,113.05:
For 6 Months Case Continues On Feb. 18

“You are a young man and have
a future ahead of you. Keep away
from your aunt,” His Worship Mr.
C. L. Walwyn told Chesterfield
Jordan of Whitehall, St. Michael,
yesterday when he bound him ever
for six months in the sum of £3
for using threats to Lucreta Blen-
man and placed him on probation
for a period of 12 months for
inflicting bodily harm on Conrad
Ishmeel with a pair of scissors.

Both offence were
on January 24, 1952. Chesterfield
Jordan pleaded guilty to the
charge of inflicting bedily harm on
Ishmael while on another

committed

charge

of creating a disturbance’ on
Whitehall Road on January 24
1952. He was convicted, repri-
manded and discharged,

Conrad Ishmael told the court
that on January 24 about 8.10 a.m.
he was on Whitehall Road and
heard a noise coming from a house

On going into that house he saw
the daendgant holding Lucreta
Blenman. He spoke to the de-
fendant and left.

Shortly after he had left he

heard about another commotion in
the s°me house and went back,
but this time he brought the
defendant out of the house with

him. While he was holding the
defendant outside the house, the
defendant took out a _ pair of

scissors out of his pocket and made
several stabs at him with it. He
was wounded on the left arm but
the wound was so trivial that he
did not go to a doctor.

Lucreta Blenman said that the
defendant came into her bedroom
and threw her out of bed. He
then began to beat her.

Playing Vield To
Be Opened Soon

THE Playing Field at Sargeants
Village, Christ Church, will soon
be opened. The pavilion was com-
pleted a few weeks ago and the
field prepared and fenced. The
Playing Field Committee are to
meet to decide when the field will
be officially opened.

The Pavilion of the Playing
Field at Ellerton, St. George, is al-
ready built, but there is no elec-
tricity yet. Before this field is
ready to be opened to the resi-
dents of the district, however, the
fleld has to be levelled.

DEATH DUE TO
PNEUMONIA

Dr. A. S. Ashby who performed
a post mortem examination on the
body of Joseph Cumberbatch of
Tudor Bridge, St. Michael on
January 30 attributed death to
natural causes, namely pneumonia,

Joseph Cumberbatch, three-
year-old son of Helena Cumber-
batch died suddenly at his home
on the morning of January 29.

INQUEST TODAY

His Worship Mr. E. A, McLeod,
Police Magistrate of District “A”,
will continue the inquest concern-
ing the death of 54-year-old St.
Clair Alleyne of St. James to-day
at 2 p.m.

Alleyne who was admitted to
the General Hospital on the morn-
ing of January 24, died later the
same day. Dr. K. Simon who per-
formed the post mortem examin-
ation said that death was due to
a blockage in the left ventricle of
the heart.



10.56

HEARING cf the Claim for $1,113.05 debt brought in

the Court of Cemmon Pleas by

Violet Servie Reid of St

James against Vivian Connell of Black Rock, was yester-

day adjourned unti! the 18th of February,

Mr. Justice G

L. Taylor





U.S. Visitor

Spends Freely

dos in 45



Paying his first visit to Barba-

years aboard the SS
Argentina yesterday, Mr Will L
Smith, President of Will L. S nitl
in~.—Buenos Aires, Montevideo
New York,—said: “Barbados i
new island with its houses and
hotels really modern.”

He called here in 1907 on his
way to England from Panama
aboard a Royal Mail Shi;

Accompanied by his wife, Mr
Smith took the Argentinas from

Trinidad and is

continuing by the

same ship to his home in Buenos



Aires, Argentina, where he has
been living for 386 years. The
couple were spending a month's

vacation at the Blue Haven Hotel

Tobago, and they went over to
Trinidad to catch the Argentina

Will L, Smith Inc. are big im-
porters (chiefly of American
goods) and are manufacture of
paints and industrial supplies
They represent the Beachcraft
‘planes in the U.S

Mr. Smith lived in the U.S

but

went over to Argentina as a trav-

elling tradesman He
set up a business there

eventually

Mrs. Smith said that she found

more things here to buy than ir

Trinidad, She had a craze for cre-~
tonne sold in a local store—whiech
she said was “reasonable”—and

was not satisfied until she left 30

U.S. dollars in the dealer’s hands
Barbados was generally more
beautiful to her than Trinidad



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

“ Reduced from HOW
much ?”’



FURNITURE, HOUSE
BURNT

The household furniture anc
other articles belonging to Miriam
Herbert were burnt when the
house she occupied near Spooner
Hill was completely destroyed by
fire on Tuesday nigh The house
is owned by Joseph Neblett anc
valued £360. It was not insured

Residents of Flagstaff Road, St
Michael, fought a blaze at the
same road at about 1.45 p.m. or
Tuesday and saved a field of cane
from destruction. Only 240 hole
were burnt The canes are the
property of Martha Clarke of the

same addres

by His Lordship

The case which is being heard
by a Special Jury was adjourned
on the application of Counsel after

it became apparent during ihe
evidence-in-chief of the plaintiff
Violet Reid, that she could not
enumerate the various items of
household articles which, aecord-
ing to her Statement of Claim,
1e involved in the suit. During
the period of ed‘ournment, the £
Solicit on both sides will en-
eavour to investigute the. matter
u ther regarding the possible ex-
istence of an inventory of the
rticles alleged to have been sold
to the defendant

I aintif? Violet Reid is rep-
esented by Mr, W. W. Reece,
K.C., instructed by Mr, D. Lee

argeant, Solicitor, and Mr, E, K



Walcott, K.C., asséciated with Mr.
J, S. B. Dear, and instructed by
Messrs Hutchinson and Banfield,
Soli ito s, is representing the de-
tendant Vivian Connell.

Plaintiff's Claim
The plaintiff's claim is for the
um of $1,113.05, monies due and
wing fr.m the defendant to the
plaintiff for the price of items of
tousehold articles sold and de-
vered by the plaintiff to the de-
fendant in St Michael on the 18th
of May, 1948, and for further
monies received by the defend-
ant for the plaintiff in St, Mi-
chae the particulars of whien
are as follows
(1) Rents received for a dwell-
ing house at Bank Hall
Cross Road from June 1948
to December 1948 to an
amount of $116.00;
) Rents received for a dwell-
ing house Sank = §Hall
Cro Road from January
1949 to July 1949 to an
amount of $126.00;
and further monies received
from persons during 1948 to
an amount of $37.00, making
a total of $2 9.00, less the
amount of $116.95 expend-
ed on taxes and materials
for repairs to the dwelling
house, leaving a_ balance
due of $162.05,
plaintiff! also claims th?
of items of household ar-
old to the defendant on the
May, 1948, an amount ot
$951.00, making a grand total of
$1,113.05 due to he by the de-
fendant.
Articles Bought

The defendant in answer to the

at



The
piice
ticles

18th

les ations in the Statement of
Claim admits having purchased
certain of the articles from the

plaintiff, but denies, with the ex-
ception of the articles which she
burchased having been delivered
any of the other articles whit.)
the plaintiff enumerated in the
particulars of her Claim.

The defendant admits receiy-
ng the sum of $279.00 as set out
in the statement of claim in the
} articulars for amounts received,
tut alleges that before the action,
the plaintiff was and still is in-

debted to her in the sum of
$341.62, hi¢h amount is made
p of $169.72 expended by the

cefendant on behaif of the plain-





tiff in the payment of parochial
ixes, fire insurance premium
and repiirs to the dwelling hous
of the plaintiff; another amount of
$27.90 being 10% commission
agreed to be paid by the plaintiff
to the defendant for collecting th
um of $279.00; and another sum o
144.00, rent due and owing by
@ on page 6

ESTERBROOK
ESTOLAN
ABDEC
HALIVER OIL
y PETROL HAHN
{ JACK & JILL COUGH SYRUP
{ LUDENS COUGH
| URDONAL

ESTERBROOK FOUNTAIN PENS

HAIR CREAM
VITAMIN DROPS

(for Rheumatism)

KNIGHTS LTD.



70 USS. hans
At Seawell

Last Year

Seventy American aeroplane
touched down at Seawell Airpor
in 1951, They brought,1,194 pas-
sengers—1,140 males and 54 fe
males. On their return trips the
took 1,600 passengers—all men
from Barbados

During the year
passengers arrived
and 21,040 left. Of those arrivin
15,354 came by air and 5,380 b

16,101 left by air and 4,93
sea

1951, 20,73
in Barbadk



From Venezuela 1,990 arrived |
air as compared with 1, in 195
One hundred and fourteen’ plane
called from Venezuela, The pea
periods for Venezuela visitors ai
Merch and August

Aliens arriving in the island las
year numbered 5,102 and 4,62
left



One thousand and sixteen Brit
ish planes called bringing 12,212
passengers while 12,485 passeng
ers left by British planes. Seven:
American planes brought 1,19)
passengers, 46 Venezuelan plane
with 589 passengers, 120 Canadian

with 1,078 passengers and 20
Dutch planes with 281 passenger
For the same year 629 British
vessels arrived in port, 99 Can.s-
dian, 69 American, 66 Dutch,
French, 42 Norwegian, six Ven
zuelan, five Colombian, three Ger
man, 13 from British Honduras,
three Panamanian, two Swedish,

one Danish, one Spanish and one
from Argentina

No Passengers
»

Those from Venezuela, Ger-
many, Panama, Sweden, Denmark,
Argentina and Spain did not bring
passengers. Of the others, the
British brought 2,203 passengers,

and took 1,917, Canadian 1,556
and took 1,499, American 48 and
took 41, Dutch 72 and took 143,

French 1,432 and took 1,261, Nor-
Wwegian 12 and took 12, Colombian
3 and took 41, Honduran fou:
and took 25

The vessels were 434 steamships,
169 motor vessels, 13 yachts, three
training ships, and 363 schooners

During the year 971 passports
were issued as compared with 874
in 1950 and 282 renewed as cor-
pared with 209. Additions and al
terations were made to 270 pars-
parts as against 195 in 1950

Ten visas were granted to
aliens travelling to British terri-
tories as compared with 22 in 1950
1,114 travelling permits were is-
sued and 804 endorsed. For 1950
the number was 1,159 issued and
847 endorsed,

Of the permits 563 were issued
for passages to Trinidad, 233 to
St, Lucia, 55 to Dominica, 102 to
British Guiana, 72 to St, Vincent
50 to Grenada, 15 to Antigua, 1:
to Montserrat, ten to St. Kitts, onc
to Tobago and one to Nevis.

Professor Paya
Virst Call Here

Professor Peter G, Baker at
Mrs. Baker, Americans who hav
been living in Bahia, Brazil, fo
26 years, called here from Nev
York aboard the S.S, “Argentin
yesterday

The middle



aged

couple we

mm their way home afte; sven

ing some months vacation in t
US

Prefessor Baker and his wil

are the founders and directors «
a Presbyterian College in Bahi
The Professor has just been electe
President of McKenzie College ti
largest Protestant school in Sou
America, The school has 4,4(
pupils, He will assume dutic
from March 1,

Professor Baker
lor some years at
of Brazil, a Brazilian Goverr
ment School where he was tt
head of the departments of Er
glish language and English Lit
mrature, He has been assisted ;
‘hrough his career by his wite

“IT enjoyed every bit of tl
cruise, We were well cared for
he food good and comfort every
where”, he told the “Advocate

Yesterday was his
hore at Barbados, He passer
through here on a tourist shiy
many years ago but did not corm
ashore as the ship had called foi

was workin
the Universit

first visi



only a few hours, “I remembert
this morning that I was her
lready when I saw the divin
boys fetching coins as they san}
the bottom of the sea’, he saic
He seemed fascinated as h

».ked around the waterfront anc
aid, “Barbados is a lovely place
reminds me of Bahia where

live-the vegetation and the wa

life are so much alike”
Professor Baker and his wift
pe to come back to Barbado
oon,

RECENT ARRIVALS!

NIBS

© VIOSTEROL DROPS

DROPS

i
re












food for famil:
FITNESS

4

—*
* “

The Vitamins in the food you
eat are not always sufficient
A little Marmite added to
Savouries, Soups, Stews and a
variety of Sandwiches, can
help to make up for the
deficiency. Marmite contains
Vitamin B, essential for build-
ing up resistance to disease,
and is particularly good and
tasty for growing children
Delicious on hot buttered
toast.

MARMITE

THE VITAMIN B YEAST EXTRACT





Ve

| During or After’
:

“4

an attack of |

“FLU |.
TAKE

BOVERIL

MORE AND MORE MEN
ARE CHANGING TO ...

‘K SHOES vary

Because they have become convinced
of K’s Superiority.

HERE ARE THREE OF THE MANY VERY GOOD
REASONS FOR THAT SUPERIORITY : :

‘K’ SHOES are made from the finest leathers
obtainable. Both soles and insoles are hand-
tested for flexibility and accurately graded
by skilled craftsmen.

THE UPPEDS of ‘K’ SHOES are selected







(1)

(2) ’

hand-cut and matched by experienced crafts-
men with a care that no machine could
imitate,

(3) ‘K’ SHOES are made over the famous ‘K’
PLUS FITTING LASTS with the heel-parts
one fitting narrower than the fore-parts, The
ensures a close fit at the heel and freedom
for the toes.

Why not come in and be fitted with a pair
of these world famous shoes ? We are sure
you'll say like all the other ‘K’ wearers :—

V'LL NEVER WEAR ANOTHER SHOE BUT ‘K’
rare $17.00 to $216
eee y °
ARRISON'S

DIAL 2664

Sole Distributors for ‘K’ SHOES in Barbedes.







AT'S
EASY

Gtep yas.
Colds!

WHIZZ

At the first sign of a COLD take A WHIZZ
TABLET, Take another every four hours till
relieved.

REMEMBER :

ONE “WHIZZ” DOES THE WORK OF
TWO ORDINARY TABLETS {
Nt

= STOKES & BYNOE LTD. —Agents
















































ES Se eee
(CLASSIFIED ADS. FOK RENT



|












































v.
H, GORDON MURRAY CHAIRS, —-_
GEORGE B. EVELYN Chairs, Chairs .. and | other









#2100 Barbados Government De-





CHEVAL MIRROR—Solid Mahogany benture @ 3'%4°% |





BECKEES—in loving memory of our dea ff!" ee in good condition, inquire: Mrs. 1 £100 my ye Government De-
er Mirinm Beckles who «teparte Cc “Cowan, Marine Hotel, benture @ 5
+ thisJife on the Slat of Jamun’, 1950 30 1,52—2n. 3 £100 Barbados erence De-
A dear tace 4s missing “ ee sO eh% ,
A dear vole® tx still, MECHANICAL 341 . ee Bie ‘bad ym Refinery Ltd
"TU memory. fades and life departs 4 pane = 7 os Fire Insurance
vee 2 live, forever tn our hearts. [ BICYCLES, A shipment Of the well| “4p shares etc e
ise Sek aa bee vena), OF etc aria Shown B S.A. Cycles to hahd. Sports, 43 shares Barbados Telephone Co,

Iva and Cecilia! Gents various sizes and models.
hildren), Louisa Christopher
» Edward Hinds and Cenel Carter
insLaw), The Bradshaw's family,
1.1.62—1n

PERSONAL

nm
20.1.52—4n.

SINGER SEWING MACHENE (Treadle)
~Very little used, complete with parts
for Cut-work and Embroidery. Apply to
Marion Jones, My Lord's Hill, opposite
Belmont Church 31.1,52--4n.

a
& Taylor's Garage Ltd. (6% Preference)

@4 shares Barbados Ice Co.




set up for sale at Public Auction on
Friday the 8th day of February
2 pm. at Carrington & Sealy,
Street. Everyday starting from
February. 311

EN-DAH-WIN, Pine Hill —s
6,000 square feet of land. Stone bungalow

nt

1982 ¢
1c:


















MISCELLANEOUS

%
) Phe public







are hereby warned against containing three bedrooms, breakfast
Ing credit to my wife, VELTINE ———$$_ $$$ intameatpane room, living room and kitchenette with
LEYNE (nee Fvelyn) as I do not hold "AU TO POLISHES & WAXES—A ship- cupboards. Tiled bath and toilet. Ser-
eif responsible for her on anyone else] ment of the popular LARWAX CLEAN-| vents’ room and garage. Inspection on
racting any debt or.debts in my name|ER AND POLISH just arrived—Oid Cars application to Mrs. Bernard Rolfe. Tele-
es by a written order signed by me }look like new after using LARWAX— | Phone 4817.
Signed LEONARD ALLEYNE, really marvellous! Dial 4391, Courtesy The above will be set up for sale at
Clevedale Gap, Garage. 25.1.52.--6,| Public Auction on Friday the 8th Feb-
St, Mienael ———_———— I | Fuary at 230 p.m. at the office of the |
30, 1.52--2n BICYCLE ACCESSORIES—Beils, Brake | undersigned

CARRINGTON & SEALY,

Lucas Street
31.1.52—8n
“HARTLEY COURT"— bungalow
situate at Sout’, District St. George,
standing on 1,632 square feet of land
The house contains drawing and dining
rooms, 2 bedrooms, kitchen, toilet and
bath, Inspection by appointment with
the undersigned. The property will be
set up for sale by Public Competition at

Shoes and Blocks, Pedal Rubbers, Locks,
Handle Grips, Trouser Bands, Tyres and
Tubes, Laurie Dash & Co, Tudor Street.
Phone 5061. . 26 1.52—2n.

a —_
EMBROIDERED SPUN SILK—Heavy
quality Spun with lovely embroidery de-
signs in different shades 36” wide $1,65
yard. Visit KIRKALANT 52 Swan Street.
31.1.52—1n

WANTED
msgs «eet

HELF

RSE A reliable nurse for taking
of two small children. Mrs. J, E
rson, ‘Las. Palmas’’, Marine Gardens
30.1,52—4n





Long Playing Records an and 78 RPM







Records and we book orders too. A.|my Office Shepherd St., Bridgetown, on
TENOGRAPHER & TYPIST for OUT) BARNES & Co., Ltd. Friday February lst at 2 p.m, Vincent
ce, apply by letter and in person 18.1.52—t.f.n. | Griffith. ‘Tel: 3667. 20.1.52—4n

| Geddes Grant Ltd.



































“MAKE-U- WELL HERBS—Nature’s Cure
for constipation, Rheumatisrn, Indigestion,

ISS SISS OPO FTG S PFO, Kidney and Bladder Diseases, and Slug-

23.1.52—t f.n SALE NOTICE

The undersigned will offer for sale

at their office, No, 17, High Street,



% eh Liver, Price 2/- box. KNIGHT’S| Bridgetown, on Thursday oe ais Gay
ee eee: 21 ea | ate eat find “antiga
TAP for YOUR BATH 3 SUITCASES — Valises, attache cases,|square feet or thereabouts situate on

sturdy and lightweight, double locks,
$3.36 to $6.44. A BARNES & CO., LTD.
24.1.52--t.f.n

top of Rendezvous Hill lying to the east
of and adjacent to the lands of Cloud
Walk the residence of Sir Dudley Lea-
cock. The site is in within easy reach
of the Golf Club and commands a
beautiful view.

For further particulars and conditions

of sale
‘Corrs, ¢ CATFORD & Co.,

With one of the lovely White Por-
celain Gas Geysers--You can have
a warm or hot bath within 8

minu lighting up. Econ-
omic: ed and CHEAP to
se with 1 Gas. A few_are

Worse, BA’ ent at pour GAS

TAKE advantage of this offe Vitone”
a delicious and nourishing Food er-
age reduced to 2/- tin. KNIGHT'S LTD.

31.1.52—Ly





ase

















WE have “Abdol” Capsules in stock Solicitors.

containing Vitamin A, Bl, D, and*G, 20,1.52—10n
SOOO ISOC fo NIGHT’ ees —-
ao Oe = s Lip 31. 1.62—1n The undersigned will offer for sale at
their office, No. 17, High Street, Bridge-
ut ‘i. div town, on ——— - = February, 1952,
oO AGENTS are making 0 , Jat 1.30 e dwellinghouse called
ahd tmhore by taking orders fow PUBLIC NOTICES (“ccrenstiz® “win the land thereto
containing 1 rood, 3 perches or there-

Personal Christmas Greeting Cards outa Wasetel Se.” hee a
and Calenders. = Onâ„¢ request, dence at Lower, Foniabelle, The house
Britain’s largest and foremost NOTICE contains downstairs, drawing and dining
Publishers will send a Beautiful IS HEREBY given that all persons| rooms, breakfast room, two bedrooms,
Free Sample Book for 1952 to 1aving any debt or claim upon or affect-| toilet and bath and upstairs 3 bed-
Genuine Agents Write today ing the Estate of Cecilla Pilgrim, late of| rooms, Electric light, company’s water

7 : Tene v2 East 126th Street, Manhattan, New| and gas turned in.

Highest Commission paid. Janes, York in the United States of America Inspection any day between the hours
Williams & Co., Dept. 9, Victoria who died in the United States of America| of 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. on application on

the pi
For further particulars and conditions
of sale apply to:—

Works, Preston, England,

LEA EROS

on the 25th day of August 1950 intestate,
ive hereby required to send in particu-
ars of their claims duly attested to me







OF the

the undersigned Caleb Neblett, the COTTLE, CATFORD & Co.,
‘2 SCPE IS jualified Administrator of the estate of Solicitors.
the said Cecilia Pilgrim, deceased, C/o 20 1 §2—11n,








Mestre, Hutehinson & Banfield, at their





"\ EWS TL Si fice at James Street, Bridgetown, on or} ~~
TO-DAY'S N AY iefore the 4th day of April 1952 after | (“TPANQUILITY'—Standing of 14,110
which date [ shall proceed to distribute Suse sgl es 1 ES s “ean
R'S ALMANAC 1952. he assets of the sqid estate among the rita, bree rooms upstairs
Pre itens Edition purties entitled thereto having regard to and one bedroom and spacious rooms

downstairs. Two baths and toilets, bn-
spection any day by appointment. ‘Phone
Mrs. L. Skinner 2657 The nbove will be
set up for sale at Public Auction on
Friday the fth February at 2 p.m. at
the office of the widersigned
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street
31.1,52—8n

the debts and claims only of which «
shall then neve had, notice and that I
hall not be liable for assets so distributed
to any person of whose debt or claim 1
hall not have had notice at the time
wf such distribution.

And all persons indebted to the said

state are requested to settle their ac-

~wunts without delay.

DATED the 30th day of January, 1952
CALEB NEBLETT,
Administrator Estate Cecilia
Pilgrim, deceased.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Ua C. Tull of Lodge
Read, Christ Church, for permission to
svll Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a board
and galvanized shop attached to a shed-
oof situated at Lodge Road, Ch. Ch.,

BROWN'S NAUTICAL ALMANAC

pay MAY. YEAR BOOK 1952
PLASTIC SCHOOL RULERS

VIOLIN BOWS & BOW HAIR
PIANO INSULATORS
SUNSPADES FOR DOLLS
SEPARATOR Ol. by the Pint.
—— at
JOHN SON'S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE

ik

RALPH A. BEARD

;

S6&

Oot.





AUCTION
































%
COBO 20a os UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER
MILK AND PEPPERMINTS
in FRIDAY the 1ST February we will
sell at our Mart 17 High Street 40 cases

F. within the jurisdiction of the Polica| CQndensed Milk, 240 Tins Peppermints
‘VAL Magistrate, of District “B” le 12.80 o'clock Terms Cash
Dated this 28th day of January, 1952. ANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Lower Bay Street.
PHONE 5010.

offers two Bargains in

To:—C, W. RUDDER, Esq., Auctioneers,
Ag. Police Magistrate,

District “B".

30.1.52—2n



ILA C. TULL,

ies Applicant.
Propertie N.B.—This application will is connate
WN 1 at a Licensing Court to eld at
WORTHY DO rolice Court, District “B", on Monday
he llth day of February, 1952 at 11

Leese Bloody Yeeth

= Bleeding Gums, ey Mouth and
se Teeth mean that you m
e Pyorrhea, Trench M 1

haps some bad diseas

TOP ROCK—Best offer over
£4,000 accepted.

EVANTON

clock, a.m.
Cc. W, RUDDER,
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “B
B1.1.52—in.

6































1er or later cause y«
TOP ROCK—Best offer over err out and may aiso'e
oe aes | NOTICE = |S suesesieuta'
For viewing and further % Bae ae igh eras
particulars Ring 5010—after Amosaheiust make your 1
pours: COST. mA return of empty pac
31.1,52—3n, | Amosan from you
BLOCK STC NE s The guarantee prote
SDSS POPPE ESOS *~% % $
. ¥
18 FOR SALE
FURNISH 3\ .
Y x A Large Quantity for build- ¥
%, ing purposes. Beauti- {
‘ )
NOW and SAVE : ful for sawing.
; y }
% Can be delivered immedi- t
NEW & Renewed Bedsteads, ¥ ately {
peee Coil and Flat Springs, Laths, ¥ :
anities, Diressing Tables $14 up. : oy |
Wardrobes, “Washstands, Night- % Dial 2656.
chairs $5 up—Racks for Towels, \
Shoes, Hats and Books- Tables x KEITH RAYSIDE,
for Dining, Kitchen, adio and & Dania
Fancy use. Tea Trolleys, one x * Manager. AU ION
boards, Cabinets for China, & le
* § Kitchen & Bedroom--DRAWING $ Lodge Stone Works Co. CT
ROOM FURNITURE in Morris,
e Tub and other styles—Cheval and x tot taeetetatss
Framed Mirrors 12 x 9 to 48. x 16— .
Ice Box, Typewriter Piano, % with
GRAND PRAM ‘% y
|| wesT To
+
L.S. WILSON 3|| #2.IND You
.
SPRY STREET, DIAL 4069, % John M.

ECO 20008

IMPROVE YOUR |
SPEECH

Speak and Write correctly }
and with style |
Join the Society for Fluent
English

CROP
SALE

STARTS

T0-MORROW

BLADON & CO.

Plantations Building
Phone 4640



Call at

Miss JULIET SHEPHERD,



“Indhurst,” Westbufy Road \

} For particulars of Earol- {{} ] LIAN

; ment Fees for Written Lec- })

4 tures to be sent you at home i)

amount to $2.00 per month. })) BROS.

} First Payment on Enrolment. }}

{} Enrolment from 4.30 p.n.— {|} Pr. Wm. Henry St.

} 600 p.m. Monday-Saturday. })}

eee ’

a







the counter claim, joining issue’
with the defendant on her de-

to the $52.72,

The above mentioned shares will be | $62.62 or any other sum as alleged

| Reid






DON’T GET BIT......







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Claim Laid For $1,113.05)

to do so, the plaintiff admitted that
it was such a long time since the
transaction, that she could not re-















TELEPHONE 2508. HOUSES @ from page 5 tober 1947 made her a will leaving’ earn oan item which she had
” eae her as sole executrix. She de- -
i ant = . BUNGALOW at Garrison, 4 bed-|the plaintiff to the defendant for| «jgeq to return to Canada, A short recess was taken at this
Births, Marriage or Engagement FOR ALE rooms and all de : es, 'the and oc ti f int, and on resuinption, Mr. |
ees Calis the! ) s rooms and all modem conveniences, ithe use and occupation of a -| During his illness, the detena-| point, Seamed: the Coat: Shak
oa mee tae ety Buimber of words T Geddes “Grant ud Phone 2861 gr |00m at the defendant's resid ent looked after her husband as sofornt 7 “ 7
Baha & cents per word for each} en va Home 4025 ‘301 52--3n {in which the defendant at the siidée. Ghe retoained wiih taeen, during the — he had oe
4. T a ash. Ph l ‘Ss i ; Counsel the defend: m
2.50 sha tip in His for Death AUTOMOTIVE “ONE FUMYSHED WUNGgLOW a‘ (end ‘Kept household articles ‘pe-|,* weeks, before, her, husband] ang they ‘had agreed that in vies:
Oniy after 4 o.m COUPE fixed head 1939 Nash Light Six.| Coral Sands, Worthing, with Silver and Kept ‘bh Id articles be-| ied, und she continued to live) of Te echienss
ws aah E “ 39 Nash v ix oral § 1 twe i oval é the nature and
- | Cheap phone evenings 8380. Linen, Good sea bathing. For further |0°8ing to the plaintiff from the] with her in the house. =. length of time he Case might
. 31,1.52—3n | particulars apply Alma Lashiey, No. 6)month of June 1948 until When she decided to e
‘ DIED oa —_—____—-___—. | Coral Sands. 30.1.53—t.t.n. | 1950, go take, they would endeavour to try
CAR- “Vauxhall Velox in perfect con- The defendant claimed Canada, she agreed to sell and shorten the case by ng
so - dition. Apply Gerald E. Ward, Jason| ROOSEVELT —- Maxwell Coast Road ‘ nny a furniture and the defendant asked) that the Solicitors be an |
Petr Sencnth Z0th 198z, at his| Jones’ Garnge, 31.1.52—1n|Fully furnished, including Frigidaire,|(ff against the plaintiffs claim if she could purchase them, to make en-
Vine Street, St. Michael, ——_______—— —_—— telephone and re-diffusion Good sea-|equal the said debt of $279.00 Bo ing M the tter
‘Legail, His furferal leaves th 1947 Packard Sedan in excellent | bathing. Phone 2224 due to the defendant, and in ad- ssow 6 joney into be i
Tesidenoa at 4.80 p.m. to-day, for] waning condition, 5 good tyres. mileage 20-1.83-t-t-0. | tlie Sled 2 sone elal She (plaintiff) agreed to selly Mr. Walcott su the sug-|
the Westbury sCemetéty. Friends arc| 28,000. Dial Mv. Peter King 4001 cheientactitentenn a Cte a unter claim f her the furniture and the defend-|gestion made by Reece, and
aaked to attend. 90.1.52~4n.| TWO LARGE COOL ROOMS—Furnished,/the sum of $62.62, being was granted until
Evelyn and Norske Legal. | runnink water, with or without meals.|balanee of the amount due her ant said she would borrow the] an adjournment
31.2.52—1n.] | MOTORCYCLE—Only one (1) in stock, | 10 minutes walk to Yacht Club or City. | 1+ money from Mr. Brown, the Soli-| the 18th of February.
Ambassador Supreme, Spring-frame, 3| Woodside Gardens. Dial 3356. after deducting the amount citor, against her property in Black
SHANKLAND—On January 20, 1052,| B.p. $605.00. Terms. A BARNES & CO., 22.1.52—t.¢.n |the plaintiff's claim. Rock.
SHANKLAND, Archdeacon | LTD. + ch araiatelt Counter Claim She (plaintiff) spoke with Mr :
His fi 1 took p n :
Br patches) Cathedral nt 8 pn. yester FURNITURE PUBLIC SALES The plaintiff in turn defends} Brown who was acting Solicitor Senate Approve

for her, and it was agreed to sell)
the furniture for $670.00.

Nominations

furniture and all sorts of fittings for fence, As to the set off men Mr. Ishmael the Auctio
- J me. A. BARNES . REAL ESTATE ma uctioneer,
"MEMORIAM mi Ted A Pe yon - tioned, the plaintiff says that the! valued the furniture, and a Mr. WASHINGTON, Jan. 29,

defendant is not entitled to a set
cff against the sum of $1,113

claimed, The plaintiff admits as’
the remainder of
the sum of $169. 72, and further’
admits thdt the said sum of
$52.72 was expended on her be-
half by the defendant. She how-
cver denies that she is indebted
to the defendant in the sum of

Forde made an inventory of the
furniture and totalled it and Mrs.
Connell (the defendant) signed it.

The amount was $674.00.

She kept the book in which Mr,
Forde entered the sum, and pro-
duced it in Court.

She also wld her other house-
hold articles including silver, car-
pets, and so on, The total amount
was $951.00.

The defendant agreed to pay her

be Assistant Secretary of State for

appointments.

or at all,

In opening the case for the
plaintiff yesterday morning, Mr.
Reece told the jury that the mat-
ter was purely a question of fact,
and therefore involved no law.
They would hear that the plain-

Up to the time she left Barbados,
on May 18, 1948, the furniture in a closed session.
and other household articles were
still in the house. appointment of David K. E. Bruce,

now Ambassador to France, to be

The Senate Foreign Relations |
Committee approved Tuesday the |
nomination of John M. Allison to

the Far East, but did not act on
three other top State Department |

They approved the nomination
of Erie Johnson to be a Chairman
of the International Development |

Advisory Board which steers the |
some money, but she never did. | Point Four Programme. Both nom- |
inations were voted unanimously

Senators delayed acting on the



THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1952.
TS

SHIPPING NOTICES

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA AND NEW
ZEALAND LINE LTD.



1<

MANZ LINE The M.V, “CARIBBEE” will

aveept catgo and passengers for

M.V. TEKOA is expected to load at Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

Australian Ports for Trinidad, Barba- | Nevis and St Kitts. Sailing
dos, Bermuda early January and arriv- Friday, Ist February, 1952.

jing st Sarbados about March 20th. The MV. “DAERWOOD" will

This vessel has ample space for chilled accept cargo and passengers for

herd frozen, and general cargo. St. Lueia, St. Vincent, Grenada

Cargo accepted on through Bills of and Aruba. Sailing Friday, 8th
|Lading with transhipment at Trinidad Februany, 1952.

| Saas Beton Guiana, Windward and Lee- The MV “MONEKA” will

ands. aceept cargo and passengers for

Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

| For further particulars apply Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of sail-

| FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd. ing to be notified.

TRINIDAD
BW. B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
DaCOSTA & Co ert tang og (INC.)
peo Consignee. Tele. No. #47.

| BW



9nc.





NEW YORK SERVICE

sails 25th January—arrives Barbados Sth February,
sails 15th February—arrives Barbados 26th February,

A STEAMER

A STEAMER 1963.

1952.

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
sails 16th January—arrives Barbados 31st January, 1952.
sails 30th January—arrives Barbados 14th February, 1952
sails 13th February— arrives Barbados 28th February, 1952.





A STEAMER
A STEAMER
A STEAMER



LT LT LSS
CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND

Name of Ship

Sails Halifax Arrives Barbados

tif strived in Barbadie trodh Enumerating Articles Under-Secretary of State. A Com-| 5°} “ALCOA PURITAN” January 14th January 24th
Canada in 1947 accompanied by At this stage the plaintiff was mittee spokesman said some Sena-|s.s. “ALCOA PLANTER” Hebruncy 13th orate ‘ana
her ailing husband who died du-|asked to enumerate the articles|tors wanted to question Bruce. He | A STEAMER February 26th March 7th
ring the same year. which she alleged she handed over |said this was the usual precedure A eae March 14th March 24th
Before the plaintiff returned to for such an important job—U.P. | March 23rd April 2nd

to the defendant. In attempting
Canada in May 1948, she agreed
io sell the defendant some of her
household furniture, and the
plaintiff was alleging that she
was not paid at all in respect of
the furniture,
Plaintiff Recalled

After his brief outline of the
case, Mr. Reece called Mrs, Reid,
the plaintiff, of Endeavour, St.
James, who said she came to Bar-
bados on the 20th April 1947, She
was accompanied by her husband
who was ill. They brought v1
crates of furniture with them.
They lived first at Miss Blanche}
at Westbury Road. Theyjhim from time to time.
tonto at Waste eal ir eee Qu UALIFICATIONS: Barrister-at-Law with at least seven (7

They got the furniture from the SOE Sep eee Se Cots.
Customs and set up home.

Her husband who died in Oc-

GOVERNMENT NOTICE



Applications are invited for the post of Assistant to the Attorney
General in the Legal Department of Trinidad and Tobago.
is pensionable and the salary $6,240 per annum.
be on probation for two years in the first instance.
to chamber work and opinions.

when necessary.

|

officers will be payable equivalent to the difference between renta

Harbour “Log

$20 per month in the case of an unmarried officer, Precise amoun*
to be paid also depends on type of accommodation obtained.














PASSENGERS ARRIVING FROM

MONTREAL BY T.C.A, YESTERDAY



Hon, George D. L, Pile, Mrs. Daisy
Fler nein, Mr. Claude Gausden, Mrs
Mayda Gausden, Mr. Miller Grant, Mr:
Mary Grant, Mrs, Blanche Hodgins, Mr
Margaret Lemoine, Mr, Ross MeKague

Ke rrekemelih
rate of egg production,
and maintain them in good

condition. The
oatmeal in Ful-O-Pep
Feeds and Mashes for

end Mrs. Francis McKague
PASSENGERS ARRIVING FROM
BERMUDA YESTERDAY BY T.C.A,
Mrs. Dorothy Clarke, Mr. Wilfred Drum,

Mrs, Violet Drum and Mr, Jack Harris





M.P. No. 82623.

The pust | i
Appointment will)

DUTIES: To assist the Attorney General particularly in esas
To assist the Solicitor General generally and to appear in Court

To attend to all such matters as the Attorney General may require

Quarters are not provided, but a house allowance to overseas

for privately owned house and 10% of his monthly salary subject to
a maximum of $50 per month in the case of a married officer and

Free first class passages on first appointment for the officer and



} These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,

ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

ROBERT THOM LIMITED

PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
Passenger Sales Agents for:
Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.I.A.
ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY
Telephone No. 4466

FYFFES LINE
S.S. «GOLFITO”

HOMEWARD










)



i|{Â¥ OUTWARD





Sail Arrive & Sail | Arrive & Sail Arrive
_ Southampton F Barbados Barbados | Southampton
February 18th|February 27t}|March 9th | March 18th.
March 29th |April 7th April 18th April 27th






























Ideal position for Cane Farming

and Kitchen Garden, Attractively priced.

Cnoult: CECIL JEMMOTT

Upstairs Knight’s Building,
33, Broad Street.
' Phone 4563,

_ ll SS




POP

*
s
<

PIII OOOO NII

oy

FOR SALE

In Carlisle Bay ia family not exceeding five persons in all. Subject to review at "Will all passengers for above sailings please note.
Sch. Zita Wonita, Yacht Leander, M.v.| any time and not as a permanent right to the officer for officers WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.
Moneka, Sch. At Last, Sen. Franklyn] recruited in the British Caribbean free passages on leave after a ba
D. R., Sch. Gardenia W., Sch. Everdene,| of 24% years for the officer, his wife and his children not exceeding —S
Siletn a ae glue ional aor the cost of 3 adult fares to his place of recruitment or in lieu free . SFIPSOS OO GOFO IIS —PPOPPLS POO SPSS FPSSPSSSOSS,
Philip H, Davidson, _ ot passages on leave after a tour of 4 years, for the officer, his wife} >
iv, Bius star Io ee + cam | 2nd his children not exceeding the cost of 3 adult fares to the United | ¥ DO YOU REQUIRE PORCELAIN
’ ue Star 150 tons net, Capt) Kingdom by normal sea route or su¢éh sum as may be fixed by the N
Fergusson, from Guadeloupe ¢ ry 7 vi
MV, TB. Radar 116 tons net, Capt.) GOvernor. . KITCHEN SINKS ?
Mitehell, from British Guiana ; Applications must be made on the preseribed form (Form P/1— x
Sinan Amenting. 11154 tons Wet. Capt.) Application for appointment in the Colonial Service) obtainable from % WE CAN SUPPLY
SS. Golfito, 4,508 tons net, Capt.| the Secretariat of the Colony in which this notice is published andj %
Sapsworth, from Trinidad will be received by the Colonial weer eer’ Red House, Port-of-Spain, x CENTRAL EMPORIUM
" 5S, Oranjestad, $800 tons net, Capt.| Trinidad, up to the 15th February, 195: & © cna -a Streets
‘ DEPARTU nee 13.1.52—2n % orner Broa Tudor Streets,
} M, L » OF t t, See eo ee
t. Magshall, for British Guiana. cst
Argentina, 11,154 tons net, Capt
Simmons, for Bahia. Our many BARGAINS include
SS. Goifito, 4,505 tons net, Capt
Sapeweath, for Aolithampton : : ATTRACTIVE ORIEN TAL
8.8. Oranjestad, 2,855 tons net, Capt.
Hazelhoff, for Southampton F : LUNC it TINS NIRS
. Strong metal SOUVE
with durable
SEAWELL P SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS
a = 83¢. VENDEMOS, SEDAS,
DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA, ON ¥ JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS
TURSDAY CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS
For Trinidad—Daisy Fields, Winifred
ecunts ? , DE LA INDIA OHINA e
FitePatrick, Ronald FitzPatrick, Lady
eens" ania meres, | Deay G. W. Hutchinson EJIPTO
\ Pike, Eleanor Odle, J. D. H. Nicholas, &
£. W. Brown, Albert Cazabon, Fred Odle, & On LTD. T H A N I 7 S
Rupert .Cheekes, Mz Cheekes, Johr
Dicksons Julius Barsotti, Eliott Marrus, Broad St. — Dial 4222 Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466
Wallace Decoteau, Amos Stewart, Beres-
— Alleyne, Joyce Alleyne, Seigfried
forth, Charles McEnearney, Esth
Past tl FUL -PEp oe
n Headley ‘
Fer St Lucta—John Rose, Garo
Moroukian, Richard Travis, Senn FOR S
ware Werner Wild and Cok G in i aaa ahaa
Fé Liitt '
ARRIVALS BY BW.LA. ON TURSDAY FIVE ACRES AND INDEPENDENCE
From Trinidad—F, O'Neill, S. Hadeed, Five and three-quarters (5%4) Acres of Good Arable Land.
H. Hadeed, J. Wooley, S. Chiddic 0 : 5 ; be 7 . .
o paane 2 eS c adie a} 6 miles from town, with a Fan Water-mill, pipes laid on, along
Travis, BE. Blyth and D, Blyth with a small 2-storey house.
'

MAIL NOTICES

St. Vincent. Martinique,
Antigua, St, Kitts, St. Thomas, V.I. and
New York by the S.S. Fort Townshend |
{ will be closed at the General Post Office
as under:— }

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mail |

starting, growing and egg
production contributes
toward more profitable
results.

Mails for



at 2. p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. |
| TO-DAY, Sist January, 1952, | P. ©. Box 241 Made by
| | Quaker Oats ©
m Malis for Dom‘n ep by the Sch, Lady} Bridgetown The y

leen will be: t the



General
Office |



as unde



‘arcel Mati at 12 noon, Registered Mail |
} at 2 p.m, and Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m Ask for Ful-O-Pep Poultry Feeding Guide—it's free!
TO-DAY, Sist January, 1952





|
—————
—————————————

he







A. M. WEBB

STOCKBROKER

Offers these Canadian Bonds to yield about 4% :—
PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA 3% due 1969 @ 87
PROVINCE OF NEW BRUNSWICK 4% due 1961/71 @ 923
PROVINCE OF NOVA SCOTIA 3%4% due 1963/65 @ 923
PROVINCE OF SASKATCHEWAN 31% due 1960/62 @ 934
The above are suitable for Trustees and are recommended for reinvest-
ment of proceeds from Commonwealth of Australia 5% Bonds, called for
redemption in July, $1,860 will be paid in local funds for each $1,000 Aus-

tralian Bond should you wish to repatriate your funds at present exchange
rates.



33 Broad Street,

(Upstairs Phoenix Pharmacy) Bridgetown.
Dial 4796

Hours 9—3



GET FLIT

ANOTHER (&$S80) PRODUCT





















- CARLDIEM”

a two storeyed dwellinghouse standing on 10,770 square feet
of land on the incomparable St, Lawrence Coast.

Excellent sea bathing. Dwellinghouse contains verandah
upstairs and down, dining and sitting rooms, 4 bedrooms, pan-
try and kitchen, Electric light, gas and water installed. Garage
and servants rooms.

Purchaser to have option of buying furniture and effects.
Inspection by appointment. Dial 8137. (Mrs. K. R, Hunte).

The above will be offered for sale at public ae on
Friday, the 9th February, 1952, at 2 pm.,, at the of the
undersigned from whom further particulars and conditions of
sale can be obtained.

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO
Solicitors.
ry 1.52—15n

SSSSOSSSOSSPII DTD SPIO DDSI DPI GP OIF
%
¢
:
%

Â¥



NOTICE



Due to a change in schedule effective February,



SOOPPPOOOSD





Ist, 1952, will all passengers holding reserva-
tions with us on or after this date, please check
with our Office.





| x

< BRITISH WEST INDIAN |

x AIRWAYS LTD.
: Lower Broad Street. Phone 2789, 4585 $
'§ SSSSSS5SS 909998 SSO 9S 9 OSS 9999 SSSS9998 98 SOOO >





a









THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1952. BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN —







HENRY BY CARL _ ANDERSON

Hi, R good looks tell you they're just right.
Ye 1 know, too, when you look at the price
tag, th it you can’t get finer value. Illustrated









is a Ty) o-tone Brogue. Tied to every pair is
FLINT OF THE FLYING SRUAD . BY _ALAN_STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES the Jean White Guarantee Shield—the sign
4 ae hae \ \ b (Nor £as7 EnouGN. OBUCE?) | | which means ‘just right’! Look for it im

Ke WO PUT Hil vse» C 7 Wwas..i7 Wa8..) 2 oma i ee | eeminapeaegeictein ‘ leading; stores in Barbados,

Oxay! ve Keays rg 9 B00)

made by

JOHN WHITE """"esse]

__IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE


















j a TE ae
| an OH, MY y
GOODNESS
. »
$ 12 Pai

ah











oes OES eee

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for _ "Phas to Saturday only

~- ilaietatnctgeabiameaubmameiunireieeiraiittasen
SPECIAL OFFERS are now ®vailable at our Hranches Tweedside,







=

> uee



i nf ; Speightstown and Swan Street
id i Usually NOW Usually Now
| |. - Raisins (per lb.) 30 Jars Cup Kaff Coffee 7... aa
Bacon (per lb.) 120 100 Tins Walls Oxford Sausages 69 6O
Processed Cheese (perlb.) 89 8@® Tins Frys Cocoa (4 lb.) 50 45.

Bottles Frontenac Beer 26 21 Fresh Beets and Carrots 8@e. per Ib.

D.:V. SCOTT & Co, Ltd. Broad: Street

abtctee Soe BO btaateh a

THE COLONNADE GROCERIES

HMM = HE
DOESN'T SEEM
CAPABLE OF
KENT WAS A CRACK VIOLENCE /
PHYSICIST BACK HOME = UNTIL HE

UKE A SELF-SUFFICIENT
ISLAND! HOW DO YOU
THIS IS THE PRISON GET THE SKILED LAB
LABORATORY, FLASH! MEN TO CARRY ON <4
| HERE WE DEVELOP THIS WORK?



WAS SHIPPED HERE
| SO THAT WE NEED ON A MURDER CHARGE!
| IMPORT NOTHING

| FROM EARTH!

a ae 1M)



"8 ES

.

JOHNNY HAZARD

—

BY FRANK ROBBINS

DAEANWHILE, ON A PLANE WARMING UP IN THE
MIDDLE EAST... ——__—___——
Jf ABSOLUTELY, WO, SiR / ITS

AIRLINE POLICY...NO CHICKENS,
LIVESTOCK ...OR ANYTHING OF
“THAT NATURE “ALLOWED IN

WITH PASSENGERS /



DOUBLE

NOT STEAL HIM, MY DEAR / FOR HE2 @ | MY DEAR/ WE DO NOTHING
' you're CRAZY, DR. THIS WILL BE THE TOUGHEST | |YOU'RE MAQ | TILL WE'RE ON THE TRAIN
ANTON./ YOU WANT ACTING ROLE OF your ANTON..,.BUT BOUNP FOR PARIS... THEN...
ME TO STEAL HER CAREER... YOU ARE GOING . ANYTHING CAN HAPPEN ON
BOY FRIEND AWAY, A TRAIN /
AMP MARRY HIM
INTO THE BARGAIN 7
















TWO MINUTES
TO TAKE-OFF...



We take pleasure in announcing the opening of another



up-to-date Book Shop and Stationery situated in the tranquil



atmosphere of Greystone Village, Balmoral Gap. This gap runs

SORPR LESS AG: neatly ARR a elt










off the Hastings main road immediately opposite the Ocean View
BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS
Coes ence ey |



Hotel.

or



A | arene ea












Ke rorr! | | || T THINK YOU
+ TRIED EVERY

TUT-TUT- NOW
THIS ONE IS
MORE LIKE IT-

I'M GLAD YOU LKB
IT-IT'S THE HAT IT
CAME IN WITH~
ME OLD ONE!!

Gaye >

| Wr













A VERY
DIE TIGLASHED” Here, for the convenience of visitors to the island and resi-



dents of the surrounding district, will be found all the latest in
Books and English Magazines that there is to be read. Soon, we

also hope to stock the most popular American Magazines.



In the line of stationery we will have everything possible,

MAY T ASK THE U MAY, OLD B IT 16 THE AND YOU MAY SEE Hi WHEN while local souvenirs will also be in stock, The “Barbados Advo-
ge tape al At CALLED “TH “ThE 3 HAWK*%... . SHEIK EL KAZAR ys oan ye roure en Res |
. '
verge . ~sNOW Keumele MANION, AT re TO see! OTHERWICE! Tena | cate” will be on eale here every day except on Sundays.
“LEAST FOR THE MOME , - ff

| ADVOCATE

ie | K SHOP

YOUR L PAY FoR THE STEAK HE | B Od \

CHECK, THREW ON THE FLOOR. HE

MISTER. |, CAN PAY FORTHE ONE | ATE

oe STATIONERY
STA’ I

GREYSTONE VILLAGE, BALMORAL GAP, HASTINGS.



NOBODY. THAT GUY COOLED
YOU « WITH ONE a



DONT THINK YOULL LEARN ANY MORE
ABOUT THIS PHANTOM LEGEND BETTER
GIVE UPTHE TRIP.
























PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1952.

Good Turnout Expected How They Ran At Aintree Nunes Surprised :












































¢ y ibe S84 horses entered tor {| sit oul io the table om the
™~ the Grand National (Appit 6) | >. right ave ¢ be nate eanneny l oO ar
: . orses who have re n shorte
For Secon egatta eight - - aoe ei i : | paaes over —" fences the ~
4 cirenit o ie intree course—} Champion Chase, Grand Seftes,
fe s over 4 miles 856 jJards and Foxhunters’ (eaeh 2m. 7°,1.};
ine placings, ‘and. the ‘ate of Valentine" hase and Topitam By Our Own Correspondent ee ee
& ers who baye Atle pte , ts . . Penher taste, : «
For the First Regatta there Hammond Burke beached Reso- feat (showing the fence at which | Stanley Chase, and Molyneux KINGSTON, Jamaica, Jan. 30.
Was o very poor turn out in the lute ha ne ee “— ee aol ge! Tad indicated in | Chase (between m. af and R. K. Nunes, C.B.E., President of the W.1.C.B.C., issued
Intermediate and * to clean her bottom. She wi manele : © so 2 ; : ie
fasses. However, the majority be launched again tomorrow PERFORMANCES OVER THE PERFORMANCES OVER a personal statement in Jamaica to-day in which he ex
ost , y Be Sy Caen When I saw Hi 1 GRAND NATIONAL DISTANCE SHORTER DISTANCES pressed surprise at a leading statement about Goddard in
the boats which did not start evening. en saw Hammonc é alles O86: yards Al AINTREE Australia blaming the W.1.C.B.C. acceptance of the cricket
expected to race in the during the week he was suffer- 4 2 1C.5.C. acceptance e cricke



















fond Regatta which will be ing from. hoarseness, 1 suppose csieiean 195i 1950 1849) 1848 oe
m Saturday. the wind on Saturday will KNIGHT] b.d.8th
handicap times are nearly quickly remedy this. : ORAS ee ize rat

7th p.u.20th

bme. Only two changes BORDER LUCK

Completed course Did wet, hoist schedule in Australia as a factor in the West Indies defeat
in the series.
“Nunes said: “I was surprised rival one colony match of five
.[ Won Valentine 1951 when I read the comment by a days then a Test match and re-
































been made. Coronetta, Eagle, Mohawk, Dauntless, CROMEE sow : aia tied West Indian, particularly one for- peat this arrangement under diff- ‘
received three minutes Dawn, Reen and Gnat did nov CAESAR'S WIFE) (9h | eh a ae ee yuna tunately holding an important erent cqnditions existing in the Ladies
lytie and Gnat, has been race in the First Regatta. CARDINAL, oe) Dovsdehoagagrentehs+y inns: Leanseypac] +0447 irceapsepayamlaompensed t Molyneux (95! position as Captain of a West In- other three colonies.
a scratch boat in the Mohawk will be racing on Satui- CLONCARRIG | bBh f.29th f.7th £.12th Won Molyneux 1947 1. Becher 1951 dies team, as to the playing of “Tours to the West Indies last
diate. She will start day. She was launched on iv and 1949 Test matches so soon after arrival about three months and it is not Some smart looking garments
ith these two and instead Monday evening. She now has cowunn Shes od 26h Shae Tigh in Australia, The West Indies ar- possible for many reasons to make ‘
ving a minute from Reen, a hollow spar, I am not sure 5 th Becher 1950 | rived in Sydney about three weeks other arrangements. Such was the which, will always enhance your
yes Reen two minutes. In whether Eagle will be sailing. ee Pond Stanley 1951 { before the tour and had ample case in the 1951-1952 tour to Aus-
rst Regatta Coronetta’s DERRINSTOWN | ‘ann | time to practise and beeome ac- tralia. If we have not the wisdom, appearance. We have them in
as two minutes and 42 Dauntless may be sailing. She ca, climatised. AS England team the temperament or the aL to
better than Clytie’s. met with a misfortune last year ad ecseapergroeesgensessse CO iMalgm's 1 980 comes to the est Indies in a adapt ourselves to the conditions Aqua White, Bl Maize
when her lead was stolen and DESIRE eos 2nd Topham 1950) , small ship at the time of the year of other countries as we expect p _ ue, » Red,
other change is in the 5 wre ~ - when the Atlantic is a o un- em to adap emselves to ours
t hange is in th€ she was cked on the reef off oes panes WOM War eat hen the Atlantic is apt to be them to adapt th ives to our ith crew neck and also with
Class. Hurricane, in the pelican Island, I understood that Won Champion 1949 kind, and if we cannot take what we are
}Regat received a minute William Skeete has -recovered bd.feh dnd Sefton 1950 “After a few days on the turf given then we are not measuring Collars. Sizes 32 34, 36 & 38
Rainbird, two minutes from his lead and is getting Dauntless GREENOGUE Won Becher 1951 £.Champion} 990 wickets ay void up ye the oe of — rane 9 ” .
neer and Olive Blossom, prepared. Arthur Evelyn’s Dawn HAL'S matches and then a Test match in “I join in the acelamation o
minutes from Imp and five will also be racing. unc ‘ Pa yj vat Tame IP Barbados, On they go to Trini- Australia as the cricket cham- From $2.39 to $2.81
es from Sinbad, the scratch IRISH LIZARD | b.d.tot jrd Becher 1990 dad on a matting wicket and so pions of the world. I congratulate
of the Class. Buccaneer, Of course Georgie Hoad woutd LAND FORT ‘te And Becher 1951 on. If we defeat them we do not Hassett on his able leadership, his a
Olive Blossom, Imp and Sinbad not miss more than one race. He LEGAL 10Y ae ir Topham 1950 1. Valentine 1949 regard our etary os a ha en ae ee ns
; ae a ‘nye wi 3 tent j i pA WON | : e Wes dies his team together =]
did not race and Hurricane, will have Gnat in the race on OVER LAND Sed Madiesine 485) | ¢.0, Tahini P81 age a have Seka 'ooier hia ie weet Chittatis’ and came AVE H
owing to an accident, started Saturday. Reen, siippeted by PARTPOINT toi a Nae 1°48 erent withi ‘a short tim after their ar- iderable contributions to success.
S > Te: yertake her is als Sb | | a shor ee P “ir ar- § Th s s \
— io Weal Dt z nae neangY eet _—_ i Hen, » sad POSSIBLE , £.9tb Losoreons shenenes cecsees tb Molyaeus ge, b.d. Topham! 949 Re oe eer “IT extend my heartiest acknowl-
e otners, @ainbir omy de- addy. we ac a ow fla 2n olyneux n
i - a ie and 195! if edgemént to all of the other mem- & 60
feated her by a narrow margin. runs. Bours las Wekso tis s Gear for Get cr iis gree Ausraiia.” P
Her time for the race was two In the “C” Class Peggy Nan O£D : ah eats ite { Molyneux 195) a ‘ i 9 *
xinutes and 38 seconds better did not race in the First Regatta ROIMOND “49h 87 aN) Lb | Nunes said he had not time to
than Rainbir 1’ p Her owner Wilfred Alste \* ‘in Kovac N plan Reshrdens: CER Fe enonees 1998 School Sports |contact other members of the 10
as, -r r a ston a in 2ND ¢ 4
she rt aeat . oe . RUSSIAN HERO] £15) fist WON 4th Sefton 1950 West Indies Board. —]
Seeing this excellent perform- soe Sa, 50M, SAN MICHELE j 17th 24th “WON Bt Shion 1951 Boys of the Primdty and Sec- | 3 Broad Street
suas ‘ "tendisenaels cine: ace SERGEANT eee oe ondary Boys’ Schools have been mae
. ? Tt ie ELLY] b.d.7th ard ¢ actice > fi a
forced to make Hurricane give A Longer Season SH Beene one et Won Stanley 1951 hard at practice in the field during J
Rainbird three minutes and Buc- ~* 2! a , SHAGREEN {5th 23rd . Won Sefton 1950 the past few weeks, preparing for
7 1 : fian 1951 the coming football season and| Wou pay no more
caneer and Olive Blossom two Many yachtsmen are com- SILVER FAME |... soseseee Keo.6th §280h £ Sefton 194¢ the schools and inter-school ath- |
minutes. She now starts’ with plaining about the short yacht- sxounas a cae 19th {Champion joge are _ c set a for the
Imp and receives only a minute ing season. They claim _ that TANTIVY ; i Reeirediad PGA teAt ssp Gsibiae jedtes casters Ebelpnents 1951 Lae 6 ter from Sinbad. they have to make expensive TEXAS DAN bd. iss EY passe “BENOD: BPOLTS; eee |
aa ; c ; TOMMY interrlpted a series of wins by GREATER
ACh pooner and only to sail in a HN A cacsense at. 23d Harrison College to become thi
d ange approximately 13 races, ER" ; . ._@ 1 fata
. rd Valentine 195 - nne he
EASA! . . ss ' They feel that races could be ree j Aiihorhunters (951 Seat Genk acs tat. ihe wae EXPERIENCE
Rainbird made some changes held up to the end of June and TUDOR CLOSE Jo... ...., jose : £.15th . oe oe oe 4
since the last race. She now 5 “fi WoT No SUN f.... 2ND [22nd only by a narrow margin and was
: then the rest period taken during Per teehee cable eniiel S car ata he
earries a hollow spar and lhe 2 ° : : decided by the last event of the |
s pa the hurricane season, Foxhunters’ Chase over Grand National distanee : ahs ich E
“Corkie’ Roberts, her owner- &, fells b, baulked; b.d., brought down} p.u., pulled up: a.r.. unseated rider; day, the 880 yards which onl
skipper, has painted this spar Those whom I interviewed c.0., carried out ; k.o., knocked aver. Glasgow won for Lodge. q
yellow so that “he can be seen yw -onfi nt lpi hie a : “ 4 Meanwhile Primary and Sec- -
ye ag teat es \ were confident that some of the Weights for this year’s race are due today 31, and there are two ndan school girls have been |
by the Judges’. The spar has City firms would subscribe cups acceptance stages—the first on February 5 and final on March 18, OPGaFY Schoo! girls Ss |
aiso been “beaded” in order ty to be presented if another series hoping that arrangements can be













give it more strength. “Corkie,” was held after t wamniter a made so that there can be Inter- : ; " }
sisted by Noel Emiege. wes RBC. senes “Bur.” ney =O YMPIC: MEALS AND. , °° 22 & 2 f
working on the spar on Sunday said, “The races of this series é . LLEVI i h P
morning while the Yatht Club would still have to be arranged BELLEVILLE TENNIS | ¢
held its cruise to Sandy Lane, He by the R.B.Y,C. Committee and r CLUB TOURNAMENT
sells me: ‘ 3 — roe fat Ran cappers x oy — B R e L IDIANS j = ogi anew ; a }
y ‘rote a ri- obviously spare no pains to make t Todrnamen: opene yesterday. |

” ; ” Tale P te - . 7e

ae it: a suspeer. oa ace How will West Indian competi- canes. a age = ae ee | ae fie. essen why by
Buccaneer wili be racing on Let us hope these suggestions 9 ou, fare aa Sere wore the Knowles pressed home to victory | — re ane at Py oe

Saturday. She has been re- are taken into consideration ove osts ; telah et eee halt opare in two straight sets by defeating nigh Coat mn ae ALISTAIR COOKE
painted ,and ‘“Foffie’ Williams If acted on, the long time spent ° J in Helsinki? I understand that the y, 1. Toppin 6—2, 7—9. | tional travelers for nearly * :























































































' oT, Tinhs propose ide ci in ; : |
is putting on the finishing touches. in getting a boat ready for Yacht- ones Bee in evi ee For the first time out since ill- ¢ quarter of a century.
Foffie had a very good excuse ing Season will be deservingly Sha a . "Difte ih ; s o h E ness, L, St. Hill showed the crowd | FOR TWELVE YEARS and more :
for not entering in the first race. rewarded, What about it City um Pp feaka ie ary jibe Sa i ave that he had lost none of his old | Alistair Cooke has been to
He said; “The cricket kept me firms, R.B.Y.C, Committee and oe ee mae at eetit SFouP. fire by defeating Val Roach in NEW YORK us across the Atlantic, describing
extremely busy.” He is trying Handicappers? an at hs eae ath ire straight sets to the tune of 6—0, | ; ’ and explaining the multitudinous
to sell Buccaneer in order to By ALAN HOBY Eatia y cutatmaclteaa ee the ete 6—2, to enter into the seeond! Non-stop service by the hysuriqus life of the United States—the his-
buy a larger boat. Many yachtsmen have asked me LONDON, Jan ry, bathas ta aie rekiie ' vasdast round, El Fregidene or via sam bey tory, geography, politics, person-
, where they can obtain a copy of How's this for a New Year sey come in with the British and D, L, Lawless and D. E. Worme| popular, money-saving alities, food, climate and behayiour
Imp will also be racing. Her jfaryey Flint’s “Yacht Racing’, bombshell? There is a possibility Leoraat ha ee THich will algo also defeated their opponents of that vast country and its hotch-
owner-skipper, Stanley Tryhane, ‘They can now get this book at the that the Boat-race—Britain’s big- / none gi use, which will = while after a fighting effort young Pp potch of inhabitants, His voice is
was working on her last Sunday. Advocate Stationery. gest free show—may be forced io pte any oe ee ee M. G. Worme lost to Geoffrey E u R so yee known that he has come
He bought her over from Geoffrey ‘ move from the classic Putney Bae! nil “thi i r offer d: for Hunte. Regular service by giant double- to be a household possession,
Johnson, The handicap times for the Mortlake course to the compara- they, Will then be offered: for | Yesterday’s Results ledked “Strato” Clippers*--world’s almost a member of the family in
Z , Second Regatta which will be tive obscurity of Henley. breakfast there will be *porridge,| w. u. c. Knowles beat H. L. Toppin, Prva alnltner 1b tis, Rome countless British homes.
Sinbad is ready. Apart from sailed in Carlisle Bay on Satur- Edward Bevan, honorary cereals, eggs, bacon, bam and | 6—2; 7—5. ASKCRE GUNENETS— NO Faris, , In letters from America he has
a new coat of paint, she has a qay are as follows:— Bb treasurer of ‘Camby idge Univer- fruit. 6 x nh OE eh I We SO, Hoe pokey Sree Fengiond, ies. chosen thirty-two of his talks and
Gew sult of sails. Lionel Baggott, “" sity: Boat Club, has dent ef eppeal “dumch:. fore. Woeu eat| J: Ly St Hill beat V. Roach, 6—0: 6-2] oT the Oriere . revised them for the printed page.
‘her skipper, will be launching ClassNo, — Yacht Startat Fia® fo, Boat-race funds.te old Light } a i ae - es ae eularte.| _D, T. Lawless beat 8. P. Edghill, 6—2;{ 8He te : They deal with every sort of sub-
her this evening, oe Me ee “Blue rowing men “to avoid ac- Bin 1 ES “h ih, foakt. ame |G. Hunte beat M. G. Worme, 6—2 ject and cover a wide cross-section
B 10 Wizard cepting the suggestion that it ee ral sa ri af da}? Seer) Me kerr ea 2 WV Ig of the national and regional life
Winston Hagsell’s Olive Blos=- f 18 Ranger 2.90 Red ‘should be vowed, of the cheap at uit fe, Salads, Cegnert Grd | TO-DAY’S FIXTURES enezve of the forty-eight States. His
som, which was skippered last : pacer Henley. — : ‘ sides i | Men's Singles. Frequent flights to all main cities writing has all the pictorial fresh- e
year by George Baggott, might eee “Costs have gone up by leaps | W. H.C. Knowles vs. D. E. Worme by swift Convair-type Clippers. ness of his broadcasting.
not be racing. Her skipper isp 4 Seabira 4 Yellow and bounds . ,, Sinms’ Universits | 7] Twatenntse M. kine: Roce Owe
oy or Wie. aang ann f have. sive Blake ae Red” «(Doat last year cost. £265 ang a -s¢ WEATHER REPORT |) ep! tiimmingham ve ©. B, Lawless ° '
received no ee hae to whether Ce | ele. tees Ayling oars £55, 12s. 6d, YESTERDAY Ladies Singles ON S E AT
Winston has a new Skipper. B 6 Flirt Each member of the crew, in ad- Rainfall from Codrington: ||, Mrs. D, E. Worme vs. Mrs. S. P. Pat~| you can now “fly PAA” almost any- ’ AL
The other “D” boat which did Ua, 2 ee __ 2.4 Yellow dition to his ordinary living ex- Nil Wee 1, Brangh vs. Miss M. King where —in fact, to 83 countries
not race in the First Regatta was —>—y—yy Cee Re penses at Cambridge and Londen, Total Rainfall for Month to || . and colonies on six continents,
Peter Pan, She definitely wiil 9 Okapi 2.34 Red was asked to pay £25.” date; .43 in. FOOTBALL TO-DAY
Cat tain Balen ei ose it eee 2... Bevan adds: “There is nothing | Mighest ‘Temperatuge: 84.5 ° A team from the staff of Mann- Vor reservations, see your
re ae eee D 10 Van Thorndyke 236 Yellow ae with ae — ere. Lowest Temperature 67.5 ° ing & Co. will engage a team from Travel Agent or
: : il ae coal aaa heated ella pee Sion i lle e nivers ¥ ‘ st as r ie . . A 1 :
The “B" ‘boate which did. net 7p7e mine ee ie ve watrerst Me - jue “ wee Velocity 7 miles per the staff of Plantations Ltd. in | > = .
start in the First Regatta are —————--———— « Teeen.?? : ; hare 1 ‘ seal game of football at the Y.M.P.(
Ranger, Wizard, Fantasy, Circe, D i aceniee 2.39 Yellow My Comment: The Cambriduc tt oh 20.968 wenn sal ee ene . ae ) WORLD'S ° ij +
— Biair, War Cloud and 3°" Olive Gloom eight put up the finest collective p. yh DAW bethaing — = r aes , e most EXPERIENCED Broad Street and Greystone, Hastings
api, itil eee pia ee, ir ee la os 4 = 1 * “s . Fl, gy ss
R Holl Ss B 8 Mischief performance in 1951, They whip- Sunrise: 6.12 a.m, (Capt.) L. Gooding, R. Marshall N ary
Ollow Spar D 2 Imp 241 Red ped both Oxford and the Am- Sunset; 5.56 p.m. G. Skeete, H. Farmer, M. Conliife,
c a D 14 Hurricane ericans, It would be a million F p R, Johns D. Howard, O. Burke.
Btaniey Cheeseman told. me wo aes to 4 Moon; New, January 26 . Johnson, D. Howard, O. Burke, NV E
: A $15 ties if the Boat-race was ever uk S. Goddard « Big
that Ranger will be sailing on B 1 Gipsy de { Lighting: 6.30 pam. 5S. Goddard and E. Evelyn.
aatiniay.” She. now has ath D 7 Sinbad 2.42 Yellow relegated to ener ee the High Tide: "a4 am. 7.46 || Plantations Ltd. : R. Geenidge WORLD ALRHAYS
Pee ey Wid nae sen veuminiad: “arg naar Tei nae TR ee erumble ou p.m. (Capt.) E, Deane, S. Smith, G. goa ey
‘ ba es Be cea a th it was. ” ; . Marshall, L. Warren, A. Weather- c Da Costa & Co., Ltd.
Circe is still being repaired pubalahicinnbanbts ipirien nile viaieadaticai anita Low Tide: 1.00 a.m., 1.34 , : et Brond Street — Bridgetown
therefore she will definitely oc = [ 2 invader Rear Te | | peed. Ps eee ere 8 Fens 2128 (After businete henrs-2008)
j ra Ce , Lage ello -tS , . az é oa 7ee €:
out of this race. Ct area 1) eee ee WHAT’S ON TODAY aan ee er RT tipaie eikeen





K Tornadoes 2.45 Red

Fantasy, which was practicalls ea Court of Original Jurisdic-

rebuilt last year, is already in L 7 Mohawk









Fate tion 10,00 a.m. r
we s ill be Si . I 8 Skippy 2.46 low
ne myer , nF my : in wig Coe eee a bos NE enn Police and Petty Debt Courts
day’s race and is expecte © “C @ Folly cao 10.00 a.m.



give a good performance. I have ie Sa a - cos
« not seen Jim Jones therefore | C 1 Miss Behave Death Inquiry at District ‘A







* * a via : 2.00 p.m.
‘ a . aye var ; c 3 Madnes:
cannot say whether Wizard will " ‘5 Dauntless 248 Yellow | Netball match at Nightingale
Tsoere Rats and Okapi. were Rrriiirany Fas ee mack Nevesen .
kept out of the First Regatta © 2 Scamp 2.00 Red Weliica W take pleasure in announcing
through circumstances of nature. “G11” Magwin Lawn Tennis at Belleville

When they were to be launched I 11 Reen

the election o
the tide was too low and on £&-————————— f

Tennis Club 4.45 p.m.
Committee Meeting of the











another oceasion it was rough in © 1! Gannet 3 A.C.S8 . rated ry ‘i bike
the surf. Okapi,' was mucumed ca mee . ons FB Sea field, WARD C. PITFIELD
two days after Moyra Blair and I 1 Gnat alice ; See as a Director of this Compan
they will both be sailing on Satur- T 4 Coronetta 2.53 . ¥ellew ve tale hime ree The purpose of signs is to tell
day, Pati MARA Sa a eek ein ts without words. This white horse
Gites Sele Wasi hae ata ee ee te IT | NS Citema show | at Branches symbolises Scotch atits very finest;
, f ag ee Bae n Resi theds rg i Dunscombe Plantation | 5 biended

tA. meithat he ds oni ceaing Ty 4th Regatta—Saturday 23rd Feb ) ” ta Halifax Saint John sks 5 ere whisky ed,
Gr Gn ae euetie ts Grier 15 FURY 1980 BANNISTER Yard, St. Thomas 8.00 p.m. ome, Monten W.C. Pitlield & Company, Limited | matured by Scotsmen in the tradi-

: > awa ornwal | es
qualify for the Frontenac Race. Starter. 7am Terento MONTREAL — ways mpe en and only
Winnipeg Calgory fs | know o well.

+. ashen mentee - i | Edmonton Members of the Investment Dealers’ Association of Canada a '

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Full Text

PAGE 1

Till MOAT. JANIASV Jl. 1M. BARBADOS UiVOftTF PAGE F1VJ PAKISTAN FACES TEACHER PROBLEM AMBASSADOR SAYS The economy o( Pakistan ha?, up to the present time been r.sultuul. but steps are being taken to switch .• %  to industrial development, His Excellency Qari imnwd I... new Paklltan Ambassador for Bru tli world for partition Pakistan received b.trjinlnj and they had earn ma to elshl million to England, ret,,^, .„,, hardly hull that bnited States. Canada and VMIIWWIMMt Alllll\i;s If d llW numbir"in p:Kirr:n s had *"* ftttt in iho • i.,of th*., Imlrperui' x>! doubled. psaBBBl problem now .1 OOVMWMnt" he how lo procure trained tCKru/r* in the opening of a .* IIIK.1 itself is no probl in bMHa present population was aboul 9.000.UOO BS BSjeJu India's wh 320.000.000. Administration India hj.l inhcTiti'l J fully (quipped iidminislration while they in Pakistan had to start their "it to the background of '•t-vrirmeiit ir-mi Mnld %  HOD of Pakistan he said Uie nm '>'* months, they hid no it the lime of the partition jpssawitera. pencils nor pen. in if the sub-continent, it was **"'•> %  % %  < because Innn had i by the British Governrefused to give them their due and i ftent.iUves of the legitimale share which | and Hindu* would have -meed to ;it tht tin., ii homeland in the areas partitu a predominant. In spile of all those hardships. '^i-lims area was to bethey were tsl| able to m.ki%  Pakistan and the area of grand .ichievenicnt. Allh. i i rUnon would remain as moment, they had the ne\ work llUl1 ".. Native Mates tvvrj i attnani M I As legards the Indian native Letln*Amerles was UM M states, i*. was agreed Wiat they so far which had escaped could either loin the Dominion he of India or Pakistan and the Ambassador. was left to the rulers of As far as industrial development the states Hyderabad In" the i> concerned he said: "Wt haw I South of India had a Muslim set programme and plan ruler with 80% of the, population are aolns ahead with them Iwaj non-Muslim. bearing in mind not to throw The ruler of Hyderabad people out of wcrk ihn; c:,It-red into a mutual agreemaUsation because w ment, but the Indian Governaware of the fact th u one mach HIS EXCELLENCY g through th Bssiasi* W I kaM Ba: M< way to Brazil P.ki-lan Am if -hottly aft'i |. HIT MI Mhn %  Bti.-il (weajfthj bow Ue) walking arrived by thK s | Menihrrv on lu Bound Over Claim Laid For $1.113.0.5: For 6 Moulds Case Continues On Feb. 18 i future ah> -\ L. Walwyn told I iugh IndusJordan of V M rhael %  %  | iSSul 1X'^iui? "3 ^^"WsVaj5S.rtK £22*1 %  Hyderabad and took it h> I .rmi under the pretext tsiat n was the wish of the people and not the ruler which should prevail because the people were 80% Hindus. KsaTiooKteliffoi^ifflh: "as The ruler of Jiinagaih was a At the hmo oHhe .-ubli i.> Muslim ami aboul 7S oer rein P**stan Karachi 111 capital lhmael while ui HEAR] | DB dtbl brought lr ' ; e Rrd of St I V l> .in Connell of I.lurk Rock % %  Bd until UM 18th ol rabruan bj Hii Lordship Mr. Justice Q ITyloi %  — %  Tr, %  %  . BpS la] Jury was adjourne.l i appareni durti i %  tf -* %  —--%  %  m,, %  "* placed Inm on | >.hHSLrl > i ''i" ion wc %  "• intl.ctiiiw bodily harm on Conrad published the biggest sugar m,ll Mm* Wllh „ uf „ trttorB it Afla and iur hydro-fle.tiii both tn the Ej-f and Both offi Western wings of Pakistan are on Jit Jordan ... I ol Claim, ~, ,„.-„„„,i, U U.S. V ieitor I %  -, oIH'tll'l^ r ritt'l\ l '" W not u |" IIUB %  %  ot IV m ,, n noustho Hindus. Th< ruler of Junag:idh then acceded to Pakistan and India marched her troops into Juna• nme Ka<*hmere. with 83^ of her people being Muslims, but the ruler was a Hindu. Here i acceded to India and Pakistan told India that they had tstabliohed a principle that the ISh Of Ihs people mutt puiaUon of 300.000. now i it had re-.-h.xi 1J mill. WhllCh Asked why SS it thai UM West (Ml lie Indies could not gel Jute bags (or "landed and dsSChai sug ir from Pakistan, he said th .i Conrad Ishmael told (he court with the partition, thev had In'h-d <>;i January 24 about 8.10 a.m. IK I ib-d the areas which grew jute, he wa* on Whitehall Bo but not the area which prccessed heird n noise t. min| tn n %  ...;,nailer KS.U J £;• ""*y !" 1 *''", % d, fendant and left. rVraMiUiia, whan h L t V, useertslned. but" India sent heT ^ *"^d of the year. Shortb Sftai ba bad Uf; ba been living fo, 36 '' •' '' -mleld. iroops into Kashmere without **• SBB said that ba was favourheard aboul anoi ,Z**ff2S* ascertaining the views of the Qb| y impresseJ by what little he UM I me bouso and went back, vacation at the Mine I! "' .' ''""'. ,r people. had see.i of Barbados He had but 1ft! i. I lainlifl s ( Innn r'ree IMe'iiscite hiwevor noted th.it lhara wara '' %  idanl out of the house with Tl "ha plaintiff's claim Is Bar UM "This case his DOW BOIIC before n '" M on ,hc ^ acw r lhr ~ hlhablhim. WhUa ba if the Wl %  Smith Inc. .,,. $1.11305. monies due and the Unite 1 Nations who have sue. la,1,s which g.ivi. one the impres.l.fcndant Otltalda UM IMUSM BBS I1 1 '*''(ChMly of W fl in the tlef.iidant U UM 11 i ion thai Ihey were happy. Ii that defendant took OUl a pair of ood "t •*• .soanufactuW of *•!.• %  *!itT [ %  • the price of items of %  rin the Stal<. f Kaishtnere. India, although w ' rr "* ?""' ""' T lh„. I,.. t..ill..i'_,l >ti-t Kl._ ..: the principle of La has refused to withdraw her troops from Kashmara %  ayhu] that the plebiscite shtuld take place while th" India troops are KashnMra. Laal .lami.iry |05| at the Commonwealth Prime Ministers Conference In l-ondon. the Ccmiltb c untries suggested to %  %  %  %  %  . ma] itcurity of the State Of K era dorlnt the Plebiscite. realm countries niilti i nd their armed forcea but .t free plebiscite, lid r.-i ICOSBJ that position and • \ dinns sent Australian J: due sir Owi than ba batsavwd ihai hLs people who wenliving in th<" island would be happy too. — jf his pocket and mad* li?' nls '"" Induirtrtal mn several stabs .,; him wIUl It Ho *•> i-l"csent tft. was wounded tai the left arm but P 1 *" 1 1 MUJ the wound was t>, trivial that hMr %  mn Uvad n did not go to B doctor. ** nt over to Amentlna as a Ten Cartons Of Beer Stolen Ten cartons of beer were stolen £rom the warehouse of Messrs S. P. Musson. Sons It Co. Ltd. .• about. 10.30 a.m. on Thursday laat. The incident was reported Lucreta Blenman said ih.n me l '" in tradesnii ttefandanl came Into has iMdnon "%£* '' ..nd threw her out of bed. He 1 r %  i ; |,.-| : i and del ft •' %  UM plaintiff to the deln St Michael on Ihc IHln but of May, 1MB. .nd for further moniea lecelved by the defendII i Be svenl ibis pis 70 UaSe Planee At Sea well l-asl ^ ear American muthed down al Siawelt Airiaii In 1951 Tii. v broughl : H seiigers—1,140 males anntili planas vilh 281 passenger Pot iha i %  iniwed in j"it M i American, w Dutch, 3 French, i mblan three <•< > i %  II %  i II irnanlan, two Bwedi %  one Danish one B| from Argt ntlna No I'asM'liters \ an Buajaa '.< %  m> I'.mama. Sweden, Denmaik. *i untlna I Siwii. did not bi passengers. Of the others, tb. Hritish brought 2,203 passeiiei i. and took 1.B17. Canadian LSM and look 1.4W9. American 48 ami u>ok 41. Dutch 72 and took Hi French I 432 and took 1,201. Ni.i ..ntl took 12. Colombi in :t and took 41. Honduran foul and look 25 %  eta were 434 Btl I 181 BMtOf vessels, 13 yachls. Ihrei training ships, and 363 schoonc. IhmiiK th. year 971 passpo.twere Issued as comparetl with l 14 1. n< wed ..• u 1 ired with MS) Additions and .'I lersllons were made to 270 j-a pisrta as against 105 in 1950 Ten visas wrre granted bi iei Ulng to iinti-h Mrri •' rn .,> .,,i.,|..,irl with 22 III III %  1.114 travelling permits were >>KM ax read for IBM tin number was 1.15V Issued and Of Iha permits 5B3 were Issued for passages to Trinidad. 233 St. Lucia. 55 to Dominica. 102 |Q llrilish Cuiana. 72 to St. Vlneenl in M OranadS II to Antigua. I. 10 Montserrat, ten to St KitU. CM %  to Tolmiio and one to Nm. %  Mis Sci.n itilf M ol Mi1 Playing fteU To IU> Opt tin/ Soon more thins Irinldad Bha had tonne sold in %  local Itori she said was "n was not satisfied until %  <• v s ojollari in th* 1 was gener.ttl> mbn beautiful M hei than Trinidad by Harold Roett. an employee of „,,,"/: the same llrm. Village, THE I'layinK Field at Sergeants same ErncM Morris of Endeavour. St. James, reported ihat a number of Christ Church, be opened. The pavilion ^ pie ted a few weeks ago ecasrU] i>i Frank rarpetiterl tools valued $6 72 was nt ld prepared and fenced Tin Craham frcm the United Stabsa „tn|en frnm the to->l loom al HardP ,av n Field Committee are to to go into the matte. They had WO(1< ) Allcv City between )l 00 meel lo J'tide when the Held will already presented their reports to a m otl saturdav and B 00 a m te officially opened. the United Nation* UIKHIK and 011 Monday. They'are his property Th Pavilion of the Playinn reeemmending the with, raw ii Of N. Challacombe of Rockle'v. Fl ld l Ellerton. Si. George, is altroops in order to held a free Christ Church reported that "a r dy built, but there is no elecpleblsclte. Paki;tan had accepted handbag valued $10.50. containtrlclty yet. Before this field is ihepositio-i, but India ha.l refused. j n g various articles, was stolen ready lo be opened to the realWith regard to Pakistan, he from the counter at the Colonnade dents of the district, bowet 1 raid th. 1 he was proud to see that Store. Broad Street, at about 11 10 Held has to be levelled. I ago when most of the of the world were fcrced 1 y world conditions tn devalue its ihc only bi Asia and one of the few in the world that did not do Tuesday BO. Currency Values Pakbtan boug:.: the i und lor approximately 9J rupees while lndn bought it for approx40Fot Unlawful Possession Of Shoes Muriel Fields of thr DEATH DUE TO PNEUMONIA Ashby I St Dr. A. S. Ashby who ti. ,,.1. Michael, was yesterday Hncd'40. S i*t mortsni examination on tsi 5n by His Worship Mr C. L Walwyn body of Joseph Cumbarbatch 1 who found her guilty of the unTudor Bridge. St. Mnha.l . O.HI III LAM'AM I R P s • Hf.lu.rU from HOW night It for S|. That therei aDO ur. Police Constable Scar! mid show Iha stability of lo | d lne poyf, tha on January 28 UM Oorarntnenl financially. nc MW the defendant with a ba\ket under her arm walking alonn INQUEST TODAY FURNITURE. HOUSE BURNT d furniture and othei ar His Worship Mr. t A. Method, JJ, %  NrMl ll B lt g. the seeple af Hiyh'sli.-T ^te'stopped'hVrMKi Mj" Kg 1 !" !" "' ,>l ,nr A %  hoU l-.ki.un air more -otldly behind (n l|lc ^^^ WM a „\g 0 i |,| )l0 k will continue the inquest concernHill was ,,.,, HMsr floversimeit than any %hoei ing the death of 54-year-old St. Ore on Tuesday nigh! olhrr courtiy In Ada and very Hc „ sk ,. ( (lP| how %hr nad „„. Clair Alleyne Of SI James to-day j s owned %  li-w In the world" he said: Ho h „. -,],. „t %  • on. | MO 1 much *o thai ver recently they Hunte h.id given them to her. LaiAlleyne who was admitted 1 hid lost their most popular ct „ rheck showed that her Story the General Hospital on the mornMichael, fought .1 blaze at the Prime Minister the late Mr. vo% fabi,. Ing of January 24. died later the Mm e to;. 1 LUKiuat All Khtii and e-en the Before fining Fields. Mr. W.ilsame day. Dr K. Simon who perTuesday and saved a field ,ici> (lure Of saeh a pn.mlner.t W vn told her that shop lifting formed the pest morteaa examinfrom destruction %  nan In the .ommunll* did net must slop and that if she appenrod Btlon said Ihat death was di :> %  disturb the eaulllbrium ef the before the court again she mixht a blockage in the left ventricle or pro) i-*unlry. be dealt with more BSfl • the heart. same address. For a dwell%  u 11 Banli Rail 1 from June iota to December in4 t„ .,„ ml of siieoo. mg 1 IK Hall ( %  ; %  . m of si2s.ooi %  fro 1U48 t > %  1 ilQt %  f Sllol'5 sd 01 lo Iha dwellbi %  • iving liiih.ni • I 1161.09. The plaintirr also claims th." I -...,, bold n At on thiJSl.oo. makniK u giand total of I the deArlirles Bail gill %  PI to tt|.' tin Statement ..1 'mill purchased 1 '' " '!" %  .. Iicli %  u ,n tj... aintiff, bul d.-iiu-s, with the exM h She I urchased having been delivered any or the other articles whic.i 1 s plalnufl .. . .,-. particulars of her Claim. 1 %  defendant admits lecelvof $279.00 as set out ol cJahn in the .nti ol.ir. fOl amounts received %  %  %  % %  r < .. „,ii-. Iha plaintllT was and still is tr, IT iii the sum of is mad.• %  • %  -.,,,.... %  '* '" ""' Pfyraaw ol 1 1 %  lo the dwel M7.HO. i -um 0/ I] • an parr s f'rofr.snor Pay* first Call Nan* T Petal Q Bakei .,, Hn it.ih-1 An rtt ana who ha% been living m Bahla r bare l ird UM % S Argentm -. lerda] The mlddls sgod ee ti thru am] borno sfti ith> vacaUon in 1 I s I'rt-fessfir Maker snd his Bfl are the founders ami din U 1 '• %  II. .11 College in Bah 1 been -i< ti nt of M< K. 1,/1. College I l Protestant ool In Sou %  %  %  : hi t 4 Ha "iii asaufl retj 1 ProlasBor Baki 1 %  years at the t Oewt %  %  ba was th %  iha departmanti rh 1 language ami Brujlish Ui M •in mgh hii csraei i-^ hh will 1 1 Bjoyod ewn pit w,. srers wen cored I ..he food K.^-I and eont f o n %  where", he told the "Ad day was his first VIM Barbed He passe* through beira on %  > tout %  %  %  .i. ago but did %  ashore as the ship had called (Ol %  -^' houi 1 1 !• % % %  lining that 1 I In dj when I SIIW th,. .l.\ n Ml bhlg 1 0BM aU UM t-ittom of the SBo 1 He seemed fasclnaMd as h %  round tinanMarl 1 > 1 dados is a km II renunda ma af Uahin where the vegetation and the w;i o much alike" %  BT Baker and Ui * f pi to %  Orne hack t<, B^rliedo %  Beauty on the Bed IVIKtVKAR (ANDI.KWICK BF.DSI'RF.ADS Shadts of Ously Rosr. UgM Blm>. t;,rppii. Illur GtU 70x80 Each S22.IHI QBSCIAN COTTON BKKSPRKADS in Blur, (irrrn OtU, Pink. SO ins. x 100 ins. Each IU.T1 70 ins. x M ins. Each $12.15 Eill.KWEAVK BEKMPREADS in Ruse. Blue. Gr.cn. 70 ins. x 100 ins. Each ISM CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10, 11. 12 & 13 Broad Street I STIItllltllllK FOIIN1 MS pi sESTEKBROOK NIBS I STOI.AN HAIR (HI \\l \BIE( VITAMIN DROPS II AI.IVI IC Oil. I VKISTKRIII. DROPS PETBOL HAMS JACK & %  Jill. I oidii SYRUP l.l'liivs COUGH DROPS I IDONAL (In Rh.-um.ili.ml KNK;HTS LTD. The food for famil* FITNESS Th VitSit.il.* in ih* lood ,oo •si tie not slwsfi iol*i^-f'i A lull* Mumiu Mdsd to Ssvourici. Sou pi Siewi jnj v vsnetf of Sandwiches, nhalp to make up for ih* dvfldtniv Mirmilt conu>t, Vitsmin B. esuntisl fo< b-ud ln| up snd ii psrtKuUriy food tny tor gro-MMg .' ,. Dsltcioui on hot butit loan MAR MITE IMI VITAMIN IIAil [XIRACT llurin4 4i* After an at lark of •FUJ I TAKE BOVltIL ma MORE AND MORE MEN ARE CHANGING TO . K' SHOES DAILY Because they have become convinced of K's Superiority. MERE ARE THREE Ol Till. MANS VERY GOOD REASONS I OR THAT SI PI.HIOI1ITY: (1) 'K' SHOES .n. n ,. I. in, III thi inn-si leathers obtain. ,,. handti tad lor Btxlblllty ud Mcuratdy graded by sktllr.l i.iitsincii. (2) THE IPPEDS ,,l K' SHOES arc selected, handout and niauln.i by exparii n i I enftf> men with a care Ihat no machine could imitate. (3) 'K' SHOES madi ova lb* lainous 'K' PLU.S KI'lTIM; EASTS with the heel-parts one fitting natTOWW than the lore-parts. The ensures a clOM 01 ;it tht lucl ami freedom lor the tow Why not miniin mill lie litu-il uilh | puir of lhc\. uorhl l.i us SIMK'S ? W'v lire sure you'll say like nil ilir oilier K' uearrn:— IEE NEVER WEAR ANOTHER SUOS HIT K' PRICES C57 nn C\, ,FROM i 17.00 10 %7.'.bi nan i i • HARRISONS DIAL 2664 %  all Distributors for K SHOES in llarl.i il. s. | •I IIII WHIZZ At the first siKn of a COLD take A WHIZZ TABLET. T.ik.unolli.i rveiy loop hours till reUtvad REMEMBER : mr ONE Will// Dill S THE WORK OK TWO ORDINARY TABLETS (STOKE & lNOf LID -Aosiu.. _-.



PAGE 1

111! RSDA1 MM \RY U, 1S2. BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SltVEN HENRV \oj BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... U i J^v— BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY IOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHEh BY GEORGE MC. MANUS r -...,. %  fQ i mo i ..-_•MAT IN TWE •iTOOK>JC7WTUT-TUTNf>* THI& oc r& UOKB UKS rrA VEtTV f>STiNGLiSWEDLOCMHG HAT.' RIP K|P-V BY ALEX M*VI ASrft£X fk-AT VCJ BOV.' I 3ENTrTV0*-VY \A CALLED THI HAWK*.. exECUTiONSC/CNCE 0^1=080, •CNGICOlUICt J X..NOV A HUM01I iMON, AT 1/ — N. LEAST PCS TE AACMENT OP TUS bHEi* EL KA2AS.' • TUB ~^A-.D vOu vy 5EE • %  v *-EN ^ fMG'K EL KA7A0JV0J SiS M ft P H"i3 Qu*D I WAS PLVINO / UNLESS I 9MCW-0 DiC'DS roses.' ^^^CTMEBW 66/ ..IF PHANTOM BY LEE FALK a RAY MOORES $ ft.; r I *l ( I! good looki tell yon they're/!** ri>iW. i. i know, ton. \. % %  ii nu look at the price tag. lli .t you cn"l art hnrr value, lllustrati-d i* a T\ o-tone .feign. Tied to •very pair i the .U'.n \Uutr UuAraulee Shield— ihe aif which mean• ju-t riiihl'f Look for it ira leatUo|, -torein liarbadoa. made by JOHN WHITE means made just right IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only SPECIAL Ol I I IIS „.. now Milblr ill our llruiirht-N Twrrsiide. S|.. iyliKlon % %  and Siwuu Sli %  %  %  I'msllj NOW Usually Raisins (per lb.) M Jars Cup Kail Collee 77 Bacon (per lb.) 120 MM Tins Walls Oxford Sausages 69 Processed Cheese (per lb.) 89 HO Tins Frys Cocoa (| lb.) 50 Now 72 GO 41 Bottles Frontenac Beer 26 '21 Fresh Beets and Carrots SOr. per lb. D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street I ii i: c o i o N \ \ i i: Mini i mi s U c^rn^to^t^nci^za i Ws taks plsasurs In announcing Ih. opening oi another up-to-dats Book Shop and Statlonsry sltuoMd in Ins tranquil atmosphsr. ol Gt.y.ton. VlUag.. Balmoral Gap. This gap run. oH th. Halting, main road lmm.dlal.lY oppo.ll. In. Ocwm Vlsw Holsl. H.r.. lor th. conv.nl.nc. ol visitor, lo th. Island and rssl Usrits ol Ih. .urroundlng district, will bs found all th. lowt in Book, and English Magailn.. that thsrs is to bs r.ad. Soon. w. ilso hop. to stock th. mosl popular American Magailnss. In Ih. lin. ol stallon.ry ws will havf .v.rything posslbls. while local .ouv. ulr. wUl also bs In .lock. Th. "Barbado. Advocats" will bs on MU hsrs svsry day sscspt on Sundays. ADVOCATE BOOK SHOP STATIONERY GREYSTONE VILLAGE. BALMORAL GAP. HASTINGS.


i
|



—— Havba



ES

‘ABLISHED 1895



THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1952



AMERICA, U.K. MUST WORK

4 Power Proposal
‘Most Hopeful’”’

(By EDWARD JACKSON).

LONDON, Jan. 30.
PRIME MINISTER WINSTON CHURCHILL

told the Commons on Wednesda that he
thought that Britain and the United Stares should

work together in the Middle E :
the Far East. ast just as they do in

Churehill said, “1 have neyer had the feeling
that we should make a bargain with the United
States that if we worked smoothly with them in the
Far East they should do the same for us in the Mid-
dle East. I think this should not be the subject of
a bargain. Both cases should be dealt with on their

merits and both cases are pretty strong when look-
ed at on their merits.

It is certain that if Britain and the U.S. are known to
be acting together, difficulties, will by that very fact, be
substantially reduced, and possibilities of peaceful arrange-
ments will be greatly strengthened, It is certain, also, that
the main interest of the Communist oligarchy in the Krem-}
lin is to provoke or, at least, suggest divergencies between

us
“MOST HOPEFUL COURSE” the Middle East Defence Com-

Churchill said that the pro- mand to be joined by Egypt
posal of the Four Powers for was a “most hopeful’ course”

¢ yet suggested. “Now that we

former Imperial armies which
existed in India, the burden
or the control and security of
the international waterway of
the Suez Canal Zone is one
which must more widely be
shared.” }

Churchill said that such a sit-
uation “would be as General
Bradley said being in the “wrong
War in the wrong place and in
the wrong time.”

Churchill recalled that his re-
cent remark before, the U.S, Con-
gress that any breach of the
Korean truce would bring “prompt
resolute and effective action” had
been interpreted widely in the
U.S, and here as meaning that
Britain agreed under certain con-
ditions to air attacks on China,
He said, “those words do not rep-
resent any decisions arrived at
during our visit. But they..do ex-

press fully, the spirit in which
we shall face our difficulties to-
gether.

The Prime Minister said that
the Kremlin should compliment

itself, not only for over-run-
ning half of Europe and all
China, “but on having pegged
down throughout the globe a

much greater force than the At-
lantic Powers have so far been

able to gather themselves to
defend the civilization of the
west,

Earlier Foreign Seeretary, An-



no longer have available those ,



FRIENDLY CHAT





HIS EXCELLENCY Qazi Mohammed Isa, Pakistan Ambassador for Brazil seen chatting with Mr. G. H.

Adams, Leader of the House of Assembly, yesterday at the home of Mr

next to the Ambassador.

Suleman Patel who is standing

Mr, Isa was intransit through Barbados yesterday by the “Argentina” on his way to Brazil to take

up his appointment.



WASHINGTON, Jan. 30.
President Truman Wednesday

directed . Admiral Lynde Mc-
Cormick, U.S. Atlantic Fleet
Commander to take over a
Supreme Allied Commander of
North Atlantic Treaty Force:
the Atlantic

The announcement of Mc-

Cormick’s appointment was made
simultaneously at the White
House and in London. Truman
wrote McCormick is to take
charge of “this new international
command,” The message said
“T have informed the Standing
Group of the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization that I will
issue a directive to you concern-

~ King eos |
‘South Pacifie’

LONDON, Jan. 30. |

King George went to the;
theatre Wednesday night for the
first time since his illness taking

|

|

the Royal family to see the |
American musical “South |
Pacific”. |
The King escorted the Queen, \

Princess Elizabeth and the Duke
of Edinburgh to the Drury Lane

thony Eden told questioners in the#tiheatre to mark the eve of th
Chamber that he had tried un-/departure of the Princess and}
successfully to persuade the U,S.|Philip on theig tour of Common- |
to let Japan make its own choice} wealth |
. The King laughed heartily and
Mr. WINSTON CHURCHILL. @ On Page 3 during the intermission received |



France, Tunisia Aim
At Reeonciliation

By MAX WINTER
TUNIS, Jan. 30.
France formally proposed on Wednesday the resumption of
peaceful negotiations with Tunisian leaders on more self
rule for this simmering North African Protectorate.
The French Resident General, Jean De Hauteclocque, pre-
sented the French proposals to Sidi Mohatnmed E] Min, the
Bey of Tunis at his paiace near here. Premier Mohammed
Chenik also was present.
In a 25-minute meeting, De ——--—— -
Hauteclocque outlined the French
attitude arrived at in his three Greece, Turkey
days of discussions with two top
French Government experts.

The French note is understood to
contain a request to the Bey to
order the return of the two Tuni-
sian Ministers now in Paris, trying
te present the Arab Nationalist case
before thé United Nations. After
this is accomplished and order is
restored in the riot-torn Protector-
ate, the French said that new ne-
gotiations by a mixed Commission
would begin on Tunisian demands

May Soon Be
N.A.T.O. Members

WASHINGTON, Jan. 30.
Greece and Turkey are expected
to become full-fledged members of
the 12-nation North Atlantic
Treaty Organization next month,
American officials said on Wednes-

a larger measure of self-| day.

Seine Their addition to the N.A.T.O
. will give General Eisenhower's
As the leaders met, French|forces another 27 to 30 Divisions
police and strongly armed military] Of troops and provide strategically
detachments extended the search|located air bases for defence
for Nationalist agitators, arms, and rena Soviet attack in Southern

ammunition in areas where last rope.

week’s rioting had occurred. Ten |,, Experts forecast that other
: reaty Charter members will

days of violence cost 69 lives and
more than 200 injured.
The main operation shifted from

quickly approve the membership
of Greece and Turkey now that
‘ ~. | the United States Senate has voted
Cape Bon, where some 300 known unanimously to broaden the De-
agitators were arrested at Bizerte fence Pact.

Naval Base, 30 miles northwest of |

here, where Arab sabotage has
been most intense since shooting
stopped five days ago.



Hopes are high that action will
come soon enough, to allow Greece
and Turkey to “become members
just before or durifg the N.A,T.O.
Elsewhert in the French Protec-| conference scheduled to open at
torate the Arabs continued minor! Lisbon on Feb. 16.
acts of sabotage. They cut tele-| The Treaty provides that new
phone wires, ripped up ¢ections of ;members can be invited on the
railroad track and occasionally set|UNanimous approval of 12 Char-
fire to isolated Fret farms. But | ter members.

eee Alien. satinings the big 7

Bessy ities ' es hes ad = ae American officials said that they
owns, follow . k + oe jays | Sa no signs of any country oppos-
nationwide gené suike two GayS/ing the extension of the Pact to

a Greece and Turkey Only six
NO cormmuniqaue

rview bet



















the ji the Resi-|Greek-Turkish question was put!

dent General and the Bey. How-|to the vote on Tuesday No ob-
ver nf : nid. that! jecti . “at . ‘a

both sides were ready for some | pres

conciliation.—U.P. ' —U?P.

I eheets.

ued after | Senators were on hand when the!
|

stars Mary Martin, Wilber Evans |
and Ray Walston,

The King and Queen are to|
leave in the near future on a
cruise to South Africa, |

—UP. |
|



. i ’
Cairo Mobs Tore |
. Th .
Britotis To Pieces
By PETER WEBB
BRITISH H.Q.
Suez Canal Zone Jan. 30. |
British victims of the Cairo}
mobs in last Saturday’s riots were
literally torn to pieces reports
reaching British Headquarter
here on Wednesday said.
The account said that 10 Britons
slain in the Turf Club were dis-

mantled and disembowelled, and
their remains thrown into bon-
fires.

Two men and one woman were
injured jumping from econd

floor windows, and the third man
wias stabbed to death as he
lowered himself from a third floor
window by a rope made of bec
Only nine bodies hav
been recovered from the charred
ruins of the Turf Club, although

ing your responsibilities and
authority as Supreme Allied
Commander in the Atlantic. You
are hereby assigned Operational!
Command of United States armigc
forces to the extent necessary

for the accomplishment of your
mission.”

The President gave McCormici
authority to.use whatever mili
tary personnel and _ federa

civilian employees he considerec
necessary. Truman’s action wa
taken in response to the request
of the North Atlantic Council of
deputies. McCormick's first act
in his new post was to appoint
British Vice Admiral Sir William
Andrewes a Deputy Commander



Funeral Of
Arehdeacon Shankland), ee

St.

U.S. Admiral Appointed
Atlantic Naval Chief

Andrewes is Commander of
British naval forces in the West
Indies,

Referring to the appointment }
of the American Admiral Lynde
LD, MeCormick to be Supreme
Allied Naval Commander in the
Atlantic, Mr. Churchill said it
would have been “very unfor-
tunate” if the dispute between
the United States and
over the Command had con-
tinued He emphasized that
Britain still had a big say in any
Atlantic decision because of the
ippointment of British Vice
Admiral Sir William Andrewes a

1

Britain |



Deputy Commander in the
Eastern Atlantic,-(U.P.) ‘

SE

The Late

THE funeral of Archdeacon Shankland took place at
Michael’s Cathedral yesterday afternoon in the pre-

sence of a large and representative gathering drawn from

every section of the comm

unity:

His Excellency the Governor was represented by Major |

Dennis Vaughan his A.D.C



ARCHDEACON SHANKLAND

—who died yesterday.
obituary on Page 4

Turkish Livestock

LONDON

Turkish livestock

Jan. 30

The missio.



10 are presumed to have died

there.
The report said four of the
bodies are completely incinerated.
—UP.

CARPENTER ON
MURDER CHARGE

FURTHER hearing in the

case



pedigree herds of British

Mission In Britain

s Visiting Britain on its final stage
| f the European tour, the Ministry
of Agriculture and Fisheries an-
nounced, The Mission is inspectin
live-
stock to choose breeds of cattle}ijfe will not be























Before the service, Mr. Gerald;
Hudson, A.R.C.O., played Han
del's Largo and O Kest in the
Lord. The Cathedral Choir in
their robes of heliotrope preced-
ed the Clergy who turned out in
good numbers, headed by the Lord
Bishop.

The bier which had stood in
the aisle was borne into the
Chancel by six clergy, five of

whom had served as curates dur-
ing the 21 years when Archdeacon
Shankland was Dean of the Ca-
jthedral; Rev Cc Cc Conliffe,
Rev. L. C. Mallalieu, Rev. H. A.
Melville, Rev. A. E. Simmonds,
and Rev. F. C. Pemberton In
this connection Rev. A. F. Man-
deville deputised for Rev. Curry

The
Very

service was conducted by
Rev. Hazlewood, Dean ot
the Cathedral. Hymn 228 ‘“Jeru-
salem the Golden” was followed
by the 23rd Psalm: and the lesson

was read bye Archdeacon Hutch
inson
Addressit the congregatior
from the Chancel Door the Lor
Bishop delivered the followir
panegyri«
This afternoon ve who love
nd honour the name of Alfrec
hankland have come together t
his body in the earih of the
mi Church whieh he loved so deeply
which he served so devoted-
und in doing so we are pre
ent at the close of a chapter
a great life

The subsequent chapters of the

observed by u
and sheep which might be intro-[a, they are lived in the Chure!
duced into Turkey Expectant, and please God, the

They will also visit cattle ; hurch renee Rony! ae
breeding centres national insti-]"’© lived eh a te ees?
tutes for research, and the Uni-|%"4¢ Of His Holy thee yas borr
versity Farm at Cambridge. The|, Qur friend and father was bor

mission will leave for Turkey on}!













qq ¢ ‘ The impetus for the new dri
in which Cyril Lashley, a 29-year-|Feb, 4th. 22nd November, 1877, and a ‘he rset ae ata ee a
old carpenter of Government Hill —UP. nterer| his 75th year towards th Penh ete te lone Pe
St. Michael, is charged by the end of last year ser Chloe” dees 7
us — ie of Elmina Ses. Gaal MAMA cee dn) lima Contin teed tat 1090 to 56-801
ae Fae Pa eee ninistry at St. Boniface Mission-| jn 1951
feared vetg February Siby Bi OUSTED ary Colinas Warminister, and Standard Oil prospe
gorshin, Mr i So Walwyn wae HONGKONG, Jan, 30 as ordained Deacon in 1901 and] France
o A ROWS Cae Pemer Elever nore foreign Catholic|}advanced to the Priesthood the The French Natior Oil Com- |
. wi ?, - ‘ ‘ fs fais a ge ;
Nr. W. W. Reece, K.C., Solicitor mise ionaries ousted from Red Se eee wa fa uy 4 Le tee | ny rf a pag 2st ios
General, is appearing for the = econ cies horse dit ager, 4 it’ fron 904 his life has be Ithe Natior Oil Cornpa i ;
re Spee? jspent in the service of the Caurch, look fox 1 he Gar
n the West Indies: first in the} i fi
Diocese of Antigua and for he D
A S ~ ilast 41 year this Diocese | ul
ee OS man Vicar of St David's, Curate cf)
' Pp ‘the Cathedral, Rector of Christ! a
{Church, Dean of the Cathedra! .
DETROIT, Jan. 30 He led postal authorities to the! Rector of St. Michael and Arch-, RESIGNATION
! A 19-year-old y who built spot where -he had hidden about | deacon and Vicar General ' Area, ee a
jup a reputation a i speedy post- 800 letter He 1id that this en- At an early age he was called oo . sgn
{man, by hiding letters instead of abled him to return to the postal'¢) hold high office and he has} ,, ie:
| delivering ther charged with station hours ahead of other made a noteble contribution to} ”
det 1g United States mails ot lthe life of the Church ¢
Wedne da ; lr tor and ar eloquent preact , ; noes ; : e be a» ncudiana Uaaied
eople all statio: of life, a thdraw h ft tior yesterday, pause for a moment
| om A on page 2 a December 26.—U.P the y day





England on St. Cecilia's Day







{said
| though it

|A

}dence in






} M li W e By ARNOLD
sim eleom PANMUNJOM,
i us il Ss Communist trace
‘i ators proposed cn
| P k t A b d day that 25,000
a 1s an m assa or month be set as the”
mum for rotation the
j HIS Excellency Qazi Mohammed Isa was welcomed by] Armistice The Re agreed
members of the Barbados Muslim Association when he} ji, principle also ta pri-
pageed through here yesterday on his way to Brazil on the] ,, ity to the exchange of sick
os ‘Argentina r isoners
M "Te hi ust bee pointed Pakistan Ambassador and wounded. pr and
| ' a I Sa has is een appo ec a é é assée T to exchange information on
| 0 Sas the burial places rison-
| Before a luncheon at “Crishna”’, Land's End, the resi ne whe dina oe ae
| dence of Mr. Suleman Patel, Mr. Y. S. Bakharia chanted camps ‘ .
in Arabic from the Holy Koran, This was followed by General Wiltam Nuckols, Chie?
a song of welcome Urdu by Mr. E. Haffejee United Nations Cai -
| Mr. Sulen Patel then \ men aqid =. Sta : tO
a welcome addres Other whom the Red proposa wee made
| spec ches were made by Mr. | \ o lid not accept it. But he waa the
| Williams, M.C.P Mr. W \ | b t United Nations would lower
| Craw ford, M.C.P., Mr. E. W. Bar a our! es figure to 40,000 provided the num-
nw : M.C.P. and Mr, D.. F ber applied oy the nena
ackett to which the Ambassa Communist military replacem
ke replied ! oO Oppose illowed each month
The speeches took the form o - a . Z a:
felicitations to the A mbabande “We said 75,000 was our. re-
Bea Pakistan and congratulation ryn juirement if it is to include rota=
| She achisoarnents tar wat I or Cuts tion for rest and recreation’
ts was ma 7 - Nuckol iid. Reds presented the
Duseg Nhe Prnaticn the hope 7 U.N. team with a draft of their
was expressed by the speaker jown on the first 11 paragraphs of



that in the
1 West

have

LONDON
Labour party
denounced proposed cuts in

Jan, 30
Wednesday
the

not too distant
Indian nation
the privilege of

future
would also
exchanging

The

i’ thee : which Conservatives announced
told those present of the strides Tuesday The vote will come
which they in India had made Thursday Defeat would meat
during the 44 years of their free , cot 7 .
damn Churchill’s fall from power but he
W.L. Nation seems assured of victory thank
to the support of the Liber
He also expressed the hope rty
that a West Indian nation would] ?" Ay, ‘ i
have a speedy birth Former Prime Minister Clen

ent Attlee will move Thursday ar

the
the adoption of
programme of

Mr, Suleman
ing the
the Barbados

Patel in
Ambassador

Muslim

welcon
on behalf of | @mendment to
motion urging

stiff new

tightening.

The

agrees

Britain

revel

Government
Associatior
belt
“It affords us, at, short
meet
Excellency
warmest

notice
be, to here te
Your
sociation’s
take (
you @V

|

Opposition
with
must

sing
areng

amendment
Government = thet
full

on

extend to



oul
greetings
this opportunity t
ery success in
and we
we
yout
interest of
and



play a
drain

part
the the ster
gold and = dollar re
But the Labourite amenc
The Opposition
the Chancelloy of tt

contain

you
can assure
have every
ability to
eat
promote a mutual 4
will and understanding
those with
into contact
f the duties



ling
erve:
nent adds
not approve
ixchequer’s

office
vou that conti

furthe
Coun

ean
the
try

your #
sol tatement

tax ocial services anc
measure
irrelevant,

ing a
other

ve

among a on
you will
the discharge

office

whom many of whiel
during

of your

come

unnecessary me

and has no confidence in





“Time does not permit me t 1 Government whore present pol
make a long speech, but we ask) tev ie in sueh marked contrast to
Your Excellency to accept Ourl the —ontimistic tatement on
heartful thanks for giving us! whieh it returned to power
some of your valuable montent | UP
today ~thereby....anabling ug ty re
express our deep interest.

“In taking leave of you, we; BY 7 ’
now commit you into God's safe “scart lor Royally
keeping and Guidance, and may | .
all your efforts be successful,”

HONG KONG, Jan, 30
14,000-ton
aireraft carrier

rhe Australian light

HMS Sydney



y Vi > . 2c | rived here on Wednesday from
lory . l af Suggc sts b colnet wate ial route to join the
~ . . 1 as ‘1 it
Conservation Or Au ralian royal escort fe tl

Eliz
Duke of Edinburgh
uv

forthcoming tour of Princess
|

| abeth and the

wealth Timber

Fiom Our Own Correspondent
LONDON, Jan, 30
A plan for Commonwealth tim-
ber conservation is to be suggested
in Parliament tomorrow by Mr
Peter Smither (Conservative)
The proposal takes the form of
question to the Secretary
for Commonweath Relations, ask
ing what steps he is taking to |
secure a long term policy agree-
ment for the cohservatioOn of the



Talks
WASHINGTON, Jan
| Secretary of State Dean Acheson,

of State |

an ‘iin ‘ at a press conference Wednesday
ae Waar ric fr iti gee tea said that the United States would
se ae ® Who, Sia 10 ald elcome any possible opening
mee ome were for discussion of four-power pro-
Ee Sears LOle Ur COFRG als for a Middle East defence
pondent that he thought a mo anes a hich Egypt rejected |
suitable idea would be to have t Octotex’ Ve o>
st , , t as yet he had
Timber Conference in London on} eae 1 that the Caled
similar lines to that recently con Jove Pninent ‘1 ready to under-
cluded by the Finance Minister ke such talle
Some parts of the Commonwealt! The Becretars aid he was glad
oft weer aoe. 7 "Wiehase pu o see King Farouk and the new
otners VCTC no 80 ) Mi vt * Gove 1 5 take
placed. The task of such a confer pee rovernment had ta oh
ence would be to arrange supplic 2 emma _
to be available where and wher
needed
Mr, Smithers said that under
the present system, where eacl
territory responsible, for it
own timber policy, there was 1
hope of making the fullest use
Ean pire resource What ‘
neeged was not local but er
ide planning
‘2 . ‘ mn
| standard Oil Co. To

Start Prospecting
Over All Fratice |

PARIS, Jan, 30
| The Freneh agents of the Stand

ird Oil Company soon will launc
i nation-wide search for oil hil
ther firw ill concentrate ir
Southern France, it was annou

on Wednesda











' Maseow Talks Will

Ambassadors with other nations.| welfare state and challenged

Replying Mr. Isa thanked the{ Churchill to a vote of confidenc e |
speakers for their felicitations|on the super austerity programme
beth to himself and Pakistan, and

a

U.S. Would Welcome
With Egypt



Argentina

1 Bro







the armistice observance terms
discussed in Wednesday's meeting.
To the surprise of the Allied team
he draft included the Chinese
Communist army as a partner
jwith North Koreans in carrying
}out civil administration of the de-
| militarized zone under the armis-

tice
—UP.



‘Decide Resumption
Of East-West Trade

MOSCOW, Jan, 30,
| The Soviet Press on Wednesday
evoted numerous columns to the
forthcoming international eco-
mic conference at Moscow,
hether it said large delegations
om many countries were coming

diseus possibilitie or re
iming East-West Trade

A long Tass report published

Pravda and Ivvesta cited ob-

r of Britain, France, Scandi-
ivia und India on the importance
i the conference and the ime
perative necessity to ft trade
barriers

It quoted Siv Hartley Shaw-
cross, former Chairman “of ° the

\Uritish Board of Trade as say=
ing that Bast-Europe wag the sole

'SOurva "Of cortain raweowaterials /
making the East-West trade es-
isential. to European existence, It

jcited similar opinion of the Con=
Swedish Press and said

ervative
ji at the large Swedish delegation
would be headed by the noted
jeconor ist, Professor Eric Lund-
berg. India is yeportedly sending
30 delegates, Also, many are ex-
pected from Latin America, West
Germany, France, China and
ome from England,

—UP. «+

firm steps to restore order. Asked
whether he had been officially
informed of Premier Maher

; reported willingness to
discuss the Mid-Eastern Com-
mand proposal, he said no,





He added in answer to a ques-
tion on the apparent willingness
on the part of both British and
Egyptians to try to get together
and solve difficulties that the
United States would be glad to
see any opportunity for discussion
of four-power proposals .—U.P

which called at Barbados

d Street for a brief chat during














































































PAGE TWO
ON. G. D. L. PILE, MLC.,
who for the past few month
Riad been on a visit to England
Returned yesterday morning vir

Canada by T.C.A

Here Again

eqtre again on their regulz
winter visit to Barbado
@re Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Gausden
®f Montreal, who flew in yester
day from Canada by T.C.A. I!
My checking is correct this i
their fifth visit here. Mr. Gaus-

den is
Montreal

Planning Tour
UEEN’S COLLEGE Games
Committee are planning to
Send a Netball team to Trinidad
this year. To help raise funds for
the tour they have organised a
dance to be held at Queen's Col-
lege Hall to-morrow evening. The
dance begins at 8.30. Friends of
the school and well wishers of
the venture are welcome. Re-
freshments will be on sale durine
the evening.

English Jockey
M* FRANK O'NEILL, Eng-
’ lish Jockey, was among
the passengers arriving by
B.W.I.A. on Tuesday. He is

guest at the Hastings Hotel

World Traveller
els LEANOR M. BRITTON is
t perhaps the most widely
twavelled woman in the world.
She is Director of Entertainment
and Cruise Staffs for Moore-Mc-
Cormack Lines, Inc. She is mak-
ing the trip on the Arge tina

which stepped in at Barbados for
a few. hours yesterday

an insurance Broker in

%

{ Returning Saturday
T PRESENT holidaying in
Barbados are Mr. and Mrs.

i

incent Lewis, who are due to
return to Trinidad on Saturday
Mr. Lewis, who is the son of My
and Mrs..M. C. Lewis of Barba
rees, is in the Shipping Depart-

ment of Trinidad Leaseholds,
Ltd., San Fernando, His wife is
the former Molly Maingot of

Trinidad.

Makes Cereals
R. AND MRS. RALPH KEL-
LOGG, who are taking the
South American cruise on the
Argentina, spent the day touring
the island yesterday.

Mr. Tons is connected with
the Fanufacty of the U.S.A.,
who joan facture the well known
cereals

Back To England
R. AND MRS. FRANCIS G.
HURT, who arrived in Bar-
bados in May last year left yes-
terday for England by the Golfito.
Whey were accompanied by their
young daughter and a nine-year-
old Labrador, whose name is
“Teal,”

Mr. Hurt, whose home town is
in Hampshire, used to be a race
horse trainer before the war.
wife eomes from Derbyshire

rr pe ge

CTPRES of unhappy, shiv-
ering people who have
waited 48° hours to get somebody's
autograplr always make me
wonder how they spend their
spare time,

Do they read over their auto-
graph books, with tears stream-
ing down their faces? Or do they
catalogue the bits of clothing
they have torn from their favour-
ites in some famous scuffle? |
imagine that when a star ceases
to be a star a bit snipped from
her fur or one of her discarded
cigarette-ends can still be sold to
some retired collector in order to
provide money for sandwiches on
all-night vigils. Are there auto-
graph . dealers, and second-hand
autograph shops, where a student
of these affairs can pick up for
twopence, the signature of some
forgotten favourite? And if a
star cannot write, does her
thumb-print count?

Omission
. SUET, Esq., confronted with
the issue of the London Gaz-

ette for January 15 containing the
appeal of the Pin, Hook and Eye
Snap Fastener Wages Council for
the revocation of Order O (48),
laid the first finger of his right
hand horizontally along his upper
lip and breathed down his nose—
a sign of deep thought.

He then pointed out that snap
fasteners for windows less than
19ins. in height and more than





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



TOURISTS from the
fore they begin shopping.

Among those present were Mr

Luncheon Party
HE Barbados





Muslim Associa-

“Argentina” at Messrs.

Leaving To-day

UE to leave for the U.S. this

about two years ago lives in As-

G.

toria, Long Island.






Cave Shepherd and Co., Ltd., yesterday select baskets be-

4

Incidental Intelligence

CIENTISTS claim to have per-!



tion gave a luncheon party morning via Puerto Rico by fected an electronic chess ma-
yesterday at. “Crishna’’, Land's B.W.LA. are Miss Daphne Al- chine that can't possibly be beaten
End, the home of Mr, Suleman lamby, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. They don’t tell you, of course,
Patel, of the Surti United Co. B. M. Allamby of Arlington, what happens when it plays an-
Swan Street, in honour of His George Street, Belleville and Miss other chess, machine.
Excellency Qazi Mohammed Isa, Agnes Barned, daughter of Mr. -~Robert Bendiner, New York
Pakistan Ambassador for Brazil, and Mrs. R. Barnes of 6th Avenue, —L.E.S.
who was intransit through Bar- Belleville.
bados yesterday on the Argentina, They both arrived here from
on his way to take up his new the U.S. shortly before Christ-
post mas. Daphne who left here just

B.B.C. Radio







Adams, C.M.G., M.C.P , Leader of the P
House of Assembly, Mr. J. E. T. Branc-/
ker, M.C.P., Mr. E. W Barrow, MCP, Holiday Over rogramme
a .P, 1A fF 4
Mr. L. A oe M.C.P ae J GT C. P. SEALE, of West-
Crawford, M.C.P., Mr, D. F lackett THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1952
Mr. C Coppin, Mr, J. Marryshow bury Road and Cpl. W. K. 4 . 7
mee “eamneron TdF i. wets Greaves, who had been holiday- © 11.15 a.m. Bertha Hargat, 11.90 a.m
Mara}, Mr. D. A. Thani, Mr. Suleman ing in Barbados since early De- alien ee 11 a.m. Variety,
Patel, Mr. M. S. Bakharia, Mr. A. E cember, left yesterday for Eng- 4,,.) ss. he News, 12.10 p.m. News
a ge Sa Pate ae Ss pany, land by the Golfito. They were on
Mr, H. I. Kholadia, Mr. 1. E Chodia, feave from the R.A.F. Both of 400-715 p.m 25.38M 81.32M
Mr. A. M. Patel, Mr. I. H Adam, Mr’ them originally left here in April tes -
I. A, Mana, Y. Soleh, Mr, Y.S Bakharia, 4944 ° : : ete cig Owe 4-18 Dox. The Dee
Mr. S. I. Manjara, Mr. A. H_ Bulbulia, » S teed ts p.m Rhythm is their
Mr. A. M. Bulbulia, Mr, N. Patel, Mr I M h anata: Lo 2 Se er
Y. Patel, Mr. I. Blavesai, Mr. M. § _Pipr- 5 Compos eek, oe.
walla, Mr. M. M. Bulbulia, Mr. M. 1 Kajee, Three onths phil bing a o. P = ein hee
Mr. M Y Patel, Mr. S. Chichwadra, Mr t mentary, 6.18 m. Scottish Magazine,
MI Maira, Mr s. I Mether, Mr H MONG the passengers leav- 645 p.n , Sports Round Up and Pro-
x cree, MS Routiieta et AM ing for Ragland yesterday Peri, Cevoe. 1.2% te oe
A. 8. Adam, Mr, M_ 1 ola, Mr. 8, } . L a News Analysis, 7.1! p Se
Raia, Mr M M Raja, Mr, £. M. Bul. by the Golfito were Mr. and Mrs. Britain, 7.30 p.m. A Talk :
bulia, Mr. M. E Chodia, Mr. Y. S. Sam- Paddy Egan and their daughter, __ ; a :
rodia, Mr E ” om wis, i 2 x Madeline.’ They are en route to 74—1!030 p.m. S132M 46.43M
rig Mr N. Nwsa Mr S q ¥ LL _
Renteeia eee England and Ireland to spend %45 pm. crazy People. 815 pm. Radic
three months. ewsreel, 8.30 p.m, European or Atlaritic
» Roc ie . 8.45 T fhe Royal Tour, 9 p.m
, * Mr. Egan, who is on the staff SAS p.m. The Raj
E o South America na’ y Ring up the Curtain, 10 p.m, The News,
n Route To South of Me: Wm. Fogarty (B’dos) 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials, 10,15 p.m.
AKING the Cruise on the Ltd., i A brother of Mr. Jack A Good Job, 10.30 p.m. The Last Chroni-
Argentina which called here ©’POwd Egan, one of the Direc-

yesterday on

America is Mr.
President of Marlboro Wire Goods
Marlboro,

Company

His chusetts.

h

of
fe

by his wife.

15ins, across were not included in
Amendment Order
revoked

the

voked in order

with
(O, 1

fasteners

a new
246)

which
the word “hook”
specified in Order 36 (b) from the
draft of the Wages Council Memo-
randum on the distinction between
and fastenings, especial-

er

was

to amalgamate it
Amendment
would exclude
in certain cases

way to South
Hector E.

é

BY THE WAY .....

and subsequently

accompanied

tors of the above firm.

Moineau, F
Talking Point
Massa-

accurate than a

—Kipling.

By Beachcomber

while Egham had arrived

(O. 913) Bumpton,
unre-
ous patriotism of Koolruk.
cunning beast even made a show
of refusing to let Egham watch ¢

Order

ly as applied to the small hasps

at

mum

The Gamma-bomb (VI)
R. KOOLRUK. lost no time, As |
Zero

the

ba

ck

rejected
Committee

soon a

formed him of their plan,

M

5s

a call on Mme,

her the
range,”
find you

he

Saic

by

I,

Mioche,
“We will ar-
“for
—by chance.
moment you will show your inter-

good news

1,

est in his new work.

you,

his side.

escape

of men’s
which exceed the statutory
the

He will then
come to me and ask for
formula,

I will give him the real
formula,

and he will hand it to
thinking he has bamboozled
you, and believing that I am on
What could be neater?
M. I, Zero will then facilitate your
-but how shall I get away?”
“You will be disguised as Egham,
who is to deposit me

“And the real Egham?’

safely leave him to me,”
ed the shy widow in a voice that
even Koolruk
aspen

made
an

in a



The squirrel looks
** What makes you ask thar?"

at Rupert.
i
demands. ** Something very strange

is happening to the acorns this

year, but how should you know
saying «bout it?" he little
bear rel

him ot what has happened
and of the Pine Ogre's :'

and

“at



JUGS—%c. $1.22, $1.31,

BASINS—70c. 80c, 91c.

°°

4220

Dial



the
“ This

important

squirre

is
ter

must get help.

Rupert descer nds,

and tries to

sight
the br

JUST RECEIVED
SILVER SWALLOW ENAMEL-WARE

PUDDING BASINS—70c. 85c. 91c.
BOWLS—42c. 54c. 56c. 74.

$1.61

as it
anches.

PIE DISHES—39%ec. 48c. 60c, 80c.
99c, $2.32
PAILS with Covers—$2.60

gets
important,
squeaks, |
Follow |
picks up his sack |
squirrel in

keep
leaps

|

ve

}
the

alon

|

shudder
ty yphoon. Mean-

Rupert and the Pine Ogre—21 |



ry

8

In darkest England
Her eyes snap wit,
mouth is avid for life.
drums drive her naked feet,
old furies are released.
audience rises and roars.
(Description of dance.)

trous
mir
Advisory



had in-
he paid
and gave



rr

Egham to|
At the right

a sham |



in



respond-
ti fuss

1 bia it ben Lhe (y)
( Kick over the (5)
Sometimes on feet,
Led after it broke the net.
Quality of a taut tribe.
Released. (4)
Threequarters of 1 _bown

like
Mean-



Paris.”
“You can
+)
| (8)
(9)

Avoid so Id leave fur about.
Bandage to the Spanish over the
door, (6)

Crave to cut up perhaps
Changes direction aboard
A set amount of study

Down

Place Deiow the surface
in the middie (7)

Give the emu a tlit. (8)
Nothing to speak of (3)

Seed case (3) ,

A this and unconscious. (5)
Mostly temper but overseas. (4)
Baggage in the trees) (6)
Not to be taken seriously,
Let it occur in seven trials,
This, then re tnis. (4)
No credit for the collar
A hard sweetmeat, (4)
Solution of yesteraay s puzzle
4. Terror. 9. Edge 10 Lie il
to isiidiais), 13 i5, Erne
Placue 19. Rip, 80 Hierata 2g Oar
Devend 26 Keevers ‘ Enlarwes
Down: 1 Foleo! vone: 2 Edible 5 Kens
gade 4 Old. 5 Ruined: 6. Order’ 7
‘Oe #Doe) Barrel; 16

2.

? Spa teious Heretafter
25 deal Den

(8)
(4)
(4)

(4)

(o>
(or
! 4)

excued p> ae ,
terribly
** We

me,."’ So

Actoss
Lion

through '





PAILS WITHOUT COVERS—$2.11
CHAMBERS—85c. $1.20

ENAMEL PLATES—29¢. 31c. 40c.
KETTLES—2_ pts—$1.32

4 pts—$1.80

”

T. R. EVANS.& WHIT FIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

Dial 4606



A wonan's guess is much more
man’s certainty.

at
and had at once been
struck by the keenness and obvi-
The

certain experiment. “I do not even
trust myself,” he said with attrac-

tive candour. “Come, come,” re-
plied Egham with an admiring
smile.

Her great
As jungle
age-

And the

(6)

WARD C,

PITFIELD

| Recently elected a Director of
| W.C, Pitfiela & Company, Limited,
| Ward C. Pitfield assumes wider
| duties in the firm founded by his
} late father in 1928. After war
service with the Royal Air Force
Transport Command he joined
| W.C. Pitfield & Company, Limited
| in 1948 and spent one year at the
| New York subsidiary, Mr. Pitfield
then was moved to Toronto for
two years, subsequently going to
Head Office, In 1949, he was
appointed manager of the West
| Indian Branches and is now on his
annual tour of those Branches,
having recently completed his vis-
it to Barbados.

GLOBE

TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m.
Last Shows of



minded people in the world. It is
amazing the lengths to which they

year valued at £5,000.

| intervals to refiners who separate
the gold, platinum or diamond
fragments from the refuse. Even

lurers

They formed the Fortitude Hous-





Inside Straight

ARLENE BARRY
DAHL SULLIVAN

|
, }
a }

|



OPENING TO-MORROW






CLAUDETTE COLBERT

MACDONALD ZACHARY




with

BARBARA BATES | <
ROBERT WAGNER / ‘“tar"*
MARILYN MONROE

. CAREY - SCOTT 4





THURSDAY, JANUARY 1952.

|

Fortune
In Dust

Manufacturers of gold orna-
ents and precious jewellery
ist be some of the tidiest—



}

W Wear |
Mens Sivio PLAZA-BKO.RADIO

| 7 2 ES
Jewellery | B’town—Dial 2310 PICTUR

i tt Women seem to have realised ,
that men’s jewellery has a charm

nat ‘To get away away from the cares of the
of its own. Gold cuff-links or | |
“ress studs, for example, eithe:'/) home and the caresoftheday —

plain, engraved, or gem set are SEE A MOVIE aes THIS ” {1 +












pinlananiennagee



vill go to ensure that none of the
ust swept up in their workshops
r left on the employees’ clothes



being worn by women in Britain)






toes out of the place without be- for the dress or blouse. Another | |

ng vetted for tiny particles of the piece of masculine jewellery | ld

recious metals or stones. This is which women have adopted is the oe aos
ot -surprising, considering that tie-pin. :
me London firm alone sweeps

iiamond dust from its floors each

Favourite styles are those with
regimental badges for women |
whose menfolk are serving in the;
Forees, and others with initials |
or monograms. These can be in
plain gold, enamelled, or for a
really attractive ornament set|
with gem-stones,.

The Canadian
Dollar

The strengthening of the Cana-
dian dollar in world markets will

The dust is kept and sent at

o, a certain amount finds its way
ito inaecessible crannies. Some
eems to be absorbed by the-w0od-
work, and occasionally manufac-
strip their workshops—
loors, benches and furniture—and
send the parts to the refiners.
Even the water used in factories
strained and the residue sifted.
\. firm in Birmingham recently
installed a laundry plant to wash
he overalls of workers. Already



The sensational exposés

which electrified the

nation were only a

rehearsal for the
shocking revela-
tions you'll see

he gold dust recovered has paid benefit Canadian air travellers
or the plant. through widespread reductions in
air fares to other countries which

have been announced by Trans-
Canada Air Lines. Effective Jan-
uary 22, fares on T.C.A.’s trans-
border routes to the United
States, and international routes
to the United Kingdom and Eu-
rope, Bermuda and the West In-
dies were reduced by 7 per cent.,

Wives Plan
Own Houses

the Dunlop

HOWARD HUGHES presents

at Ha

tyre factory at Birmingham, in reflecting a par relationship be-
nos age on Sayonara See, Canadian and U.S. dollar storring
re, dec s va s
ROBERT MITCHUM: LIZABETH SCOTT
ROBERT RYAN

Fifty workers in

i ir own homes.

ago, to build | their The lowering of airline tariffs
in terms of Canadian dollars over
these routes resulted from an
agreement reached between TCA
and other carriers to consider the
Canadian dollar on a parity with
the United States dollar for fare-
making purposes, amending the
current relationship of $1.07 to
$1.00.

ing Association, consulted their
management, the firm’s architect,
and legal officers. Then they
bought land and submitted plan
and their wives made sure that
they represented the kind of house
of which women dream,

Not only was every room to be
easy to clean, attractive, with the
right kind of cupboard and the
latest labour-saving devices, but



GRAND OPENING FRIDAY 2.30 4.45 & 8.30
p.m. and Continuing DAILY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
also the Educational Short “GIVE YOuR Cra. A CHANCE”

EMPIRE

The dollay saving being passed
on to travellers, for example, will

the houses were to be all-elec- mean a lower air fare between

tric, eS ae and with Montreat and London, England

three bedrooms. e next thing than from New York to London ‘ - ja 7
their husbands did was to jut The reductions in TCA fares be- FO-DAY LAST 2. SHOWG, 4:45,:''6.80
themselves to school for nine tween the Canadian air gateway COLUMBIA PICTURES PRESENTS —

months to learn how to build. The and London range from $45.40

classes were run by a factory (BWI) ona one way ticket to 4 + y y) “ny 3 ee
foreman and he had some excel- $81.75 (BWI) for “no-season” * HER WON DERE 4 L L IE

lent pupils. Work was started return. Still greater reductions Re es

last spring, and now the men Will occur with the introduction Starring :

of tourist service on May list,
ranging up to $382.50 (BWT).

work during the week-ends and
by floodlight at night.
The first completed house wil!

be occupied soon, It will have cost

MARTA JAN
EGGERTH — KIEPURA

Similarly, reductions of 7% on JANIS CARTER

current Canadian fares have been

4 i al ¢ and : EXTRA SHORT —
howe ae thee pean Foi to Made we FP eaens 4 22 on a .
. - % ; trans-bordey routes to oston, “ sw 7»
schedule the remaining 49 will be Noy York, Chicago, Cleveland. YE OLDE SWAMP SWOPPER

completed inside three years. And

Seattle, Tampa, and on the inter-

‘he word “Fortitude” engraved national services from Montreal ohaedeo
on the commemorative stone lid and Toronto to Heomuan: Barba- OPENING TO-MORROW —.2.30 & 8.30 e
at window-level on the first

dos, Trinidad, The Bahgmas and

Souse, will spur them on. Jamaica,

PARAMOUNT PICTURES PRESENTS—

“PEKING EXPRESS”
Starring.:—JOSEPH COTTEN—CORINNE CALVERT
EDMUND GWEN



BS gl a eae
TODAY 420 & 830 pm LAST TWO SHOWS
COLUMBIA ACTION-PACKED DOUBLE
Rita Orson Johnny WEISSMULLER as
HAYWORTH—WELLS in “Jungle Jim” in

LADY FROM SHANGHAI & LOST TRIBE

haps aestedneeelightciared
TO-DAY, SPRCTAT. 1 30 p.m
“GUN RUNNER”
Timmy WAKELY &







Ptown

TO-DAY AT 1.30

P.M.

Friday 2.90—4.45 & 8.30 p.m
and continuing daily
4.45 & 8,20 p.m





ST a





“ROLIAN’ WESTWARD” “THE RACKET"
Ls “Tex RITTER _ Robert Robert ee CHANDN I R AAT”
at. Special 9.30 am. & 130 pm MITCHUM RYAN , - i ams
Manx GUN MPSA"
Tahnny Mack BROWN & Coming Feb. 8th All-Indian Picture
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Tex RITTER HORNBLOWER” (Color) 2310 NON INDIANS 24¢e. only
OISTIN Th NS
e Garden
PLAZA rin | GABE TW tM Garten ROYAL
To-day (only) 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. | To-day’ (only) 8.30 p.m

i
|

“TAHITL HONEY"

Dennis O'KEEFE~— Simone Simon
“SONG OF NEVADA"

Roy ROGERS

“GLASS MENAGERIE”
Jane WYMAN & Kirk DOUGLAS &
“FOUNTAIN BEAD”
Gary COOPPR & Pat NBAL

TO-DAY: LAST 2 SHOWS — 430 & 8.15
PARAMOUNT DOUBLE —







1.30 ser |
oy
|
j
|







Friday & Sat Sat. Friday & Sat Midnite Sat r 5
445 & 8.30 p.n “Gun Runner” a Sto pine ae : HENRY LORETTA

“ ” “Rollin’ , ~~ 4 i

Mary Leu Westware”’ Hit Parade estern Way” WILCOXSON YOUNG
| Joan Barton & ee of 1951 Hoosier Hotshots |!
| Lost Tribe iaheat at John Carroll & and | IN
| Johnny | Redwood Valley’ Eyes of Texas Prairie Roundup 1 1 4 ee
Weissmuller & “Saddle Pals Roy Rogers Charles Starrett ee THE q RUSADES
peeneenerstneieatienenna eae,

AND



“DESERT FURY”

Starring :

TRADE WINDS HOTELS LTD.

BURT
LANCASTER

LIZABETH
SCOTT

ANNOUNCE



——

4.30 & 8.15

THE OPENING OF

TOMORROW ONLY,
REPUBLIC WHOLE SERIAL —

“G@ MEN NEVER FORGET

CLAYTON MOORE

THE CORAL REEF CLUB
ST. JAMES
Ist. February 1952

Starring :



OLYMPIC

TO-DAY ONLY,



4.30 & 8.15 Opening a 4.30 &

8.15







Columbia Double —



7 vat GEORGE FOMBY in LiZABETH Scorn
- for Eucry GEORGE IN [Tae COMPANY
. Purpose CVV) STREET) oat KEEPS
soe oe ES AND AND
- BODYHOLD HUN ET FE
Anti-Corrosive Gripon Red a 4A DOs |

Roofing Paint for metal.
Minerva Red Roofing Paint

for shingles.
Figaro House Paint in colour.
Oblita Undercoating.
Marine Gloss White.

Also:

Paint Brushes, Turpentine
and all other Paint Materials.

WILLARD PARKER

Starring
LOLA ALBRIGHT

Gig YOUNG—Carla BALENDA





ROXY

| TO-DAY ONLY, 430 & 815
|
}
|

|; REPUBLIC WHOLE SERIAL —

dies MEN NEVER —ee |







o With CLAYTON MOOR
Let Us Supply Your
Requirements OPENING TOMORROW — 4.45 & 8.15



»HERBERT J.

“THE SEA HORNET™

— Starring —

YATES presents

!

PLANTATIONS LTD.

ROD CAMERON

ATAOET YT AAD A






THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1952.

U.K. Interested In

New

Chemical

LONDON.

The British Colonial Office today expressed “great;
interest” in the announcement from America that a new
wonder chemical had been developed which, it is claimed,
will revolutionise agriculture by converting dead or unpro-
ductive soil into productive land within hours and halt

erosion.

America, UK.
Must Work
Together

@ From Page 1

on whether to deal with Nation-
alist or Communist China,

Eden said, “I attempted to per-
suade the American Government
to take our view, I did not suc-
ceed, but it is only fair to add
that each Government is entitled
to take its own views.

Churchill and Eden spoke ‘as
Parliament prepared to open the
debate on the Conservative party's
new super-austerity Programme
aimed at saving Britain’s econo-
mie life.





Prompt, Resolute, Effective

Churchill said, “Hypothetically
what should be done should a
truce be made only to be broken

had been discussed before we
left for America, between the
United Kingdom and the US.

and other Governments who have
forces in the field.

“It was agreed clearly that a
serious situation would arise, and
various contingencies had been
examined without any definite or
formal commitments being en-
tered into. No change was made
in this situation while we were
in the U.S. In fact, the matter did
not figure to any large extent jin
our discussions.

“T thought it betier when I was
invited to address the American
Congress to speak in general
terms of the action we should
take, in common, in the event of
any breach of the truce, aid
uséd the words “prompt, resolute
and effective”. I don’t think these
were bad words to use,

“These words did not repre-
sent any new decisions arrived ut
during our visit. But they did
express, fully the spirit in which
we shall face difficulties together.”

Churchill said that the Chinese
Communists were being “slaugh-
tered,” before the cease-fire pro-
posed by the Russians gave them
a chance to “re-establish what
they call face.” They since have
been bargaining on equal terms
with representatives of the United
Nations, We still hope an agree-
ment will be reached. We still
hope, that if reached, it will be
kept.

“I think we secured a_ better
chance for reaching an agree-
ment by making it plain that

the United States and Britain are
working together in true com-
radeship, and in the event of any
treacherous renewal of war, they
will together take, prompt, reso-
lute, and effective . action.”
—U.P.



Lorry Runs
Off Road

Shortly after 4.45 p.m. yester-
day, the motor lorry S—268
which was driven by Eric Car-
michael along Black Rock ran
off the road by the Lazaretto
knocking down a_ three foot
guard wall and ending up on its
left side in a ditch some 15 feet
below the road,

Carmichael and the other occu-
pant with him in the hood of the
lorry were unhurt. The lorry was

going in the direction of St.
James, Carmichael told the
Police that as he reached near
the Lazaretto he tried to avoid
an accident with a cyclist and in
so doing lost control of the
vehicle.

A large crowd watched as

efforts to pull the lorry out of
the slimy ditch proved fruitless.
Up to 9.20 p.m. the lorry was
still in the ditch.

The lorry is extensively dam-
aged.



NU-SWIFT

The Fastest Extinguisher

in the world

Types available for all
classes of hazards

IMPORTANT

NO ANNUAL REFILS



NECESSARY

Refil only when used

COURTESY GARAGE

ROBERT THOM LIMITED
Dial 4391

White Park





“We would welcome an oppor-
tunity to test it in Africa and other
overseas territories,” a Colonial
Office spokesman stated. “We
have for years been trying to dis-
cover methods to eut down soil
erosion, but we have been unsuc-
cessful so far. Benefits though
would be incalculable if this
method really proved. successful.”

The new substance, first syn-
thetic soil conditioner and trade
named Krilium, is not a fertiliser.
It allegedly restores the physical
structure of the soil to its proper
consistency, and cuts down ero-
sion by about twenty times.

Repeated experiments over the
last three years are claimed to
show that Krilium, a plastic pow-
der, acts anything between one
hundred and one thousand times
more quickly than natural condi-
tioners such as compost or peat-
moss in reconstituting the svils
structure to allow its natural nu-
trition through oxygen, water and
other elements. And one pound of
Krilium has the same effect as 200

lbs. of peat-moss or 500 lbs. of
compost.
Resistant to decomposition by

bacteria, Krilium it is said, will
not cake or crack soil treated with
it. Erosion is prevented because
treated soil holds water like a
sponge in the dry seasons. In the
rains, soil particles are not carried
away to any appreciable extent,
end the water run-off and conse-
quent flooding is drastically re-
duced.

Already, some scientists are stat-
ing that it will be as powerful a
weapon against communism in its
own way as the atom bomb be-
cause communism thrives often
among people who live on land too
played-out to support growing
populations.

It will turn man-made deserts
into green gardens, they assert.

The Monsanto-Chemical Com-
pany, which is building a 50 mil-
lion dollar factory in Texas for
its production, asserts that it will
be able to sell Krilium commer-
cially in 1953.

Derived from Acrylontrile, base
for many plastics, it will at first
cost about two dollars (14s. 4d)
per tb

Peiping Charges
U.S. Aiding

Y .
Guerillas
HONG KONG, Jan, 30
Peiping Radio charged today

that Chinese Nationalist guerillas
were keeping up raids against the

Yunan Province with American
assistance.

Yunan borders on Burma and
Thailand.

The Communist broadcast also
quoted a Tass dispatch from Ran-
goon, charging that unit after unit,
of nationalist troops, commanded
by American officers, were daily
being moved through Thailand to
Chengtung in Burma to reinforce
guerilla forces.

It said that Chentung is the base
for 10,000 Nationalist troops who
fled Red China —U-P.

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

%: ox

“‘ommand that brings us to the
end of this week’s ‘ Let’s
Talk it Over.’”









YUGOSLAVIA #

.
SaRaltvO

CANADIAN COLUMN:

Seaway Door
Open For U.S.A.

CANADA is not closing

ticipation in the St. Lawrence Seaway, the Minister of
Transport, Mr. Lionel Chevrier, said oi January 8 in a

nation-wide broadcast.

The Canadian Government, he said, will pursue the

two alternatives of action

agreement arfd action for the all-Canadian seaway, until
it becomes clear which course will be the first to produce

results.

“The logical action,” he said
during the course of his address,
“would be a joint enterprise
undertaken by Canada and the
United States. as contemplated in
the 1941 agreement.”

The estimated navigation costs
of $250,000,000 represented a
very considerable Canadian
expenditure, to be sure, the Min-
ister said, but the facilities
“would not be provided as a gift
to anyone, least of all to the
U.S.”. The expense would be
borne by the users and the bene-
ficiaries of the facilities by way
of tolls on shipping.

The Seaway project, first nego-
tiated between Canada and the
U.S. before the turn of the cen-
tury, “has progressed from being

highly desirable to becoming
extremely urgent. The urgency
stems from both internal devel-

opments and external tension in
the post-war period.”

A very large part of the pro-
posed Seaway has been already
completed, said the Minister.
From Duluth and Fort William
to Prescott, the various channels
“servé a great inland fleet that
is said to provide the cheapest
transportation in the world”, with
the largest vessels loading more
than 20,000 tons, while below
Montreal, the 35-foot deep St,
Lawrence Ship Channel “has
made Montreal one of the busi-
est seaports in the world, attrac-
ting all but the largest of ocean
vessels.” He added that removal
of the bottleneck between Mon-
treal and Prescott “that keeps the
ocean vessels on one side, the
lake vessels on the other” is the
essence of ‘the Seaway project
today.

With respect to the construction
of an all-Canadian Seaway pro-
ject, Mr,

in 1948 by agencies of New York

day,
and Ontario for authority to ., : And ineet the great adventure with a
undertake a separate power Canada can n> longer afford to sone

development in the International



Chevrier pointed out
that application had been made

BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

far East Student
Teachers To
Train In U.K.

. LONDON,
Landmark in Commonwealth
education schemes was the arrival
in London recently of 150 young
studertt-teachers from Malaya, ad-
vatice party of 300 who during the
next two and a half vears will
undergo a training course at
Kirkby, near Liverpool.

Their presence highlights recen’
demands from both sdes of the
House of Commbdns that primary
education, improved and more
widely-spread should be made
available as rapidly as possible to
all elasses and religious denomina-
tions throughout Britain’s over-
s@as territories,

The Young students, Malayas
Chinese, Eurasians drawn from
every part of the Malay States,
will return, under their train-
ing scheme, to help build up
a national schooling system on an
inter-racial basis.




Their function will be chiefly to
serve Malaya’s primary schools
and help adapt to Malaya, educa-
tional ideas they assimilate in
Britain

And their schooling follows in
line with the statement of Mr.
Oliver Lyttelton, Colonial Secre-
tary, who declared on his Malay
visit, that education must help to
win the war of ideas there, and
compulsory primary education
would be one of the ways

Cost of training each student
teacher may be £1,000, borne by
the Malay Federal Government,
for neither Malaya nor any other
colonial government has yet estab-
lished its own teachers’ college
in Britain

“No doubt a training college in
Malaya would have been prefer-
able,”’ comments the Times, “but
the troubles have prevented it... .
In England these young men and
women will have the opportunity
of learning in an atmosphere free
from racial tension, It is to be
hoped that their studies at the Col-
lege will at all times bear relation
to the essential needs of primary

the door on United States par-

under the 1941 Canada-U.S.

necessary for power development
in the International section”
would be borne by the appropri-
ate agencies in Ontario and the
United States,” while the costs of
adding the navigation facilities
weuld “not much exceed $250,-
000,000” in the Minister's opin-
ion,

Within Our Resources

“Large as the expenditure is,
it is well within our resources,”
he said. “In fact, the project is 19



greater than others that have ; a.’

; > at Malaya.
been undertaken in the past. —
Canada has already spent over

$300,000,000 in providing the Ship
Channel below Montreal, the 14-
foot canals into Lake Ontario the

Funeral Of Late

Welland Ship Canal, and a lock at 3 e€aco
Sault Ste-Marie. Most of those Arehd * .
expenditures date, back to years @ from page t





when a dollar meant a great deal

more than it does today, and trusted counsellor of the Bishops
when Canada was much poorer in under whom he served.

material resources. The work and All sorts of people sought his
material that went into the Well- guidance and advice and found
and Canal alone would cost a him always ready to listen, to
good deal more than $250,000,000 weigh and to give wise counsel

Not the least contribution to the
Christian faith was the fortitude,
humility and courage with which
he faced the long and trying ill-
ness of his last days in the flesh. |

And now he gages to his rest.
upheld by the hand of God, forti-
fied by his own strong faith, and
aided by the prayers of those who

today.

“T would like to emphasize the
great significance of the St. Law-
rence Seaway project for Canada.
It holds incalculable promise for
the economic development of the
whole nation, At the same time
the fact that Cenada is able and



|
willing to undertake the develop~ hold him in precious memory.
ment alone is evidence jieelf of His example is a challenge to}
the growth we have already ex- us to live well and die well, We |

Maurice
Gren-|

lips
Julian

take on
tribute

our
to

nerienced and
have attained.

“Finally, let me make it clear
that we are not closing the door
on United States participation in
the Seaway. That participation is
still the logical, the desirable
choice, But it is results hat count.

may
Baing’s
fell:

Because of you,
nay;

Remembering you,
and strong:

And hail the advent of each dangerous

the stature we

we will be glad and |

we will be brave

rely on full United States partici-

: , + ns res -teTr-
Rapids "Given Such a” power pation as the only choice, ‘The |, May God grant, fitn ter ety
development, by these or any Canadian Government will pur- ah J ea hin 8
other appropriate agencies, Can- sue both alternatives, that is, ac- *")™ “ . oe entered Shik
ada could and would add the tion under the 1941 agreement Tay - arm a eo ri “dd
navigation canals on her own and action for the all-Canadian Anthem: Thou eerie. a
side of the river.” Furthermore, Seaway, until it becomes clear ‘Me Secrets of our hearts, ts
he said,, the President of the which course will be first to pro- the choir, clergy and congregation

United States had “undertaken to
give this Canadian project his
full support, Congress fail to take
early and favourable action on
the 1941 agreement,”

It is in this context that the
establishment of the St. Lawrence
Seaway Authority is to be con-
sidered and the recent agreement
with Ontario viewed, said the
Minister. “The Authority has been
created to complete the necessary
works of the Seaway from Mon-
treal to Lake Erie and to main-
tain the Canadian canals on com-
pletion, If the 1941 agreement is
approved the Authority will con-
struct the works assigned to Can-
ada in the joint venture. If the
project proceeds on any other
basis, the authority will com-
plete the all-Canadian canals.”
He said that the agreement with
Ontario “anticipates an all-Cana-
dian Seaway” but if development
undertaken under the 1941
agreement, “its terms will be re-
viewed.”

Under the all-Canadian Sea-
way project the cost of all works

is



——





retired from the Cathedral while
the organ pealed out the Funeral
March in Saul.

duce results.”

MAKER

The borers from the Chancel

to the grave were: Mr. Colin

REMEMBER the row about the Parkinson, Hon. G. B. Evelyn,

Hollywood sweaters made of M.L.C., Hon R. Challenor,

material, that burst into flames M.L.C., Mr. Christie Smith, Mr. }

easily? ‘In Detroit, the police Dick Stokes, Mr. C. W. Ince and |

charge that the director of the Mr. H. Gordon Murray, |

concern manufacturing the ex- The last rites were performed

ploding jobs is “Long Joe’ Bom- by the Lord Bishop assisted by
marito, a notorious racketeer. Rev. C. C. Conliffe.







Jime!”"



Cane Bills
Cutlasses

Stencil Brushes
Sewing Twine

Galvanised Buckets Stencil Ink
Enamel Jugs—1 gln. L.C.MLS.



Shovels
Bass Brooms
Scrub Brushes
Wire Brushes

Wrenches
Spanners

Oil Cans
Cotton Waste





BARBADOS CO-OP
COTTON FACTORY
LTD









| BCCr



















EVENING
DRESSES

COCKTAIL
SUN
BEACH

SLACKS
SHORTS

BLOUSES

EVENING

THE MODERN



BROAD STREET







The Speaker's chair,
all seating throughout the Chamber,
galleries and lobbies and every other
article of upholstered furniture
throughout the new building

are équipped with

~v

DRESSES

Architect for the Ministry of Works : Sir Giles Gilbert Scott, O.M., RA.

Acknowledgments:
The co-operation of the Contractors responsible for the seating is
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PAGE FOUR
BARBADOS tp

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



Thursday, January 31, 1952



DUSSELDORF, Jan.




























The new German federal

I apelinsetinaritnieee —_- ——_-—-_ -- Republic is barred by the Iron
Curtain from its old

markets in the nearby agricul-

Desperate Measures tural countries of HKastern

Europe. So to-day it is feverishly
seeking to spread the growing
flow of the Rhur'’s industrial pro-
ducts over the remainder of the

MR. BUTLER’S measures to reduce '
Great Britain’s balance of payments diffi-

culties are part of the whole Conservative | world.
sctnre sterling ibility. There is no regular outlet
plan to restore sterling to convertibility eunwerthc\ ‘tian 2 Gere

The major plan will be announced on
March 5 when the Budget proposals will
be made known. This bringing forward of
the Budget by so many weeks before the
end of the financial year on March 3lst is
sign of the urgency with which the British
Chancellor of the Exchequer is coping
with Great Britain’s desperate financial
situation.

The measures announced on Tuesday to
the reassembled Parliament are further in-
stalments of those announced eleven days
after the Conservative Party took office.
In November Mr. BUTLER announced cer-
tain cuts in imports and credit restrictions,
This week he took further steps with his
“stop-gap” emergency measures. There are
to be more import cuts on tobacco, food-
stuffs, furniture and toys.

Spending outside the sterling area has
been reduced to the very low level of £25
per annum per person. Eight out of every
nine British cars are to be exported. There
are to be greater restrictions on instalment
buying of electrical and other appliances.

Persuasion of labour is to be adopted in
an attempt to meet Britain’s manpower
needs by recruitment of employees
through Labour exchanges.

All these measures are designed to re-

Russian zone,

The reason ig that the Soviet's
Zone, whose sweeping farmiands
previously supplied 75 per cent.
of Germany’s home-grown food,
is harnessed now to the Commu-
nist bloc’s economy.

And the Communist bosses do
not wish to relinquish their grip
on its rich agricultural produce.

Illicit transactions still con-
tinue between Western Germany
and the Soviet Satellite States;
last May, before the Allies made
a concerted drive to close the
frontier leaks, they allegedly
reached a rate of £100 million a
year, However, the flow has
now decreased, as the Western
authorities impos@ economic
penalties against offending firms,
and customs men and frontier
police hold stricter watch. For
these transactions involved the
dispatch eastwards of strategical-
ly important materials benefit-
ting communism’s war potential.

The result is that the Federal
Republic ig to-day redoubling het
efforts to capture new markets
in the semi-industrialised and
under-developed countries, many
of them in the sterling area,

The increase in her exports is
already striking.

In 1950 they were £697 million.

In 1951 they were £1,174 mil-
lion, or nearly half Britain’s.

This year, Bonn trade officials
hope that the gain will be in
proportion.

Coal and steel, machinery and

duce the total of £1,450,000,000 at which pd peta eredacts, electrical

: : rae + goods, motor-carsf pharmaceuti-
the sterling area’s annual deficit is esti cal, optical instruments, chemi-
mated to be running. It is, it will be re- | cal products, textiles and toys

are among the traditional wares
she has to sell.

At the same time, the Federal
Republic is employed on a big
ship-building programme aimed
at creating a merchant fleet of
2% million tons by 1954, enabling
her by then to carry half her

membered, the proclaimed intention of
the Commonwealth Finance Ministers that
the sterling area should be in balance by
the end of 1952. Mr. Butler’s announce-
ments this week are the second instalment
of the United Kingdom’s contribution to-
wards achieving this balance. The final in-
stalment will be made known on March 5
when the Chancellor of the Exchequer
presents his budget to Parliament.
Government spending is to be drasti-
cally cut and patients under the National
Health Scheme will have to pay one shil-
ling for prescriptions and for dental treat-
ment, Economies will be made in White-

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

What has Winston Churchill
achieved in the three months
since he became Prime Minister?
The question must have come to
thousands who listened in
Britain to his broadcast address
to the United States Congress.

Pa iM The main achievement is a
hall, where 10,000 civil servants will be | change for the better in our
dismissed and the information services are | national self-confidence. Not so

many people feel in their hearts
that the problems we face in
Malaya, in Persia, in Egypt, and
the problem of our own future
prosperity, are being bungled
and butter-fingered. What I am
reporting is a general impression
—quite apart from ay allegi-
ance. The Labour Party which
provided the Government for six
difficult post-war years had
gently run down like a spent
spring. Even the supporters of
Labour who its social
programme and stood on the side
of labour within the country,
were coming to admit that the
international force of the Attlee
Government had vanished. So
Churchill and Eden stand high in
popularity for their achievement
in the United States, for the
sense of grasp they have on
affairs,

Winston Churchill's main
achievement is to turn over all
the perennial problems and look
at the other side of them, The
Far Eastern problem he _ seems
to have better in hand than
any other man — his speech to
Congress seemed to have an
electric effect on Congress—there
was a deadly hush while he
steered around the dread subject
of the Chinese Nationalist Gov-
ernment. In the Middle East the
Prime Minister has an_ original
thought — American and French
and Turkish token forces — a
kind of reverse operation to the
Allied token forces fighting
beside Americans in Korea,

And so on—all the problems
are taken out and dusted,

to be reduced,

These two measures are preliminaries
of other economies designed to cut gov-
ernment spending which must be cut if
inflation is to be avoided. There will be
more money available for private spend-
ing as a result of the restrictions on the
quantity of goods available for home
markets and because of less tobacco and
less foreign travel. It is imperative there-
fore that the Government cuts its spend-
ing on social and other services so that
inflation can be avoided.

The Press of the United Kingdom gen-
erally welcomed Mr. BUTLER’S measures
and the Liberal News Chronicle hoped
that the Labour Party would stop blam-
ing the Conservatives and would realise
that there was real need for emergency
measures.

The Daily Graphic made the valuable
point that every one but the poorest
would be called upon to make some sacri-
fice and that no one would suffer real
hardships because “the cuts do not touch
essentials.”

The Daily Express stressed that old age
pensioners and children would not be
touched and rejoiced that the freedom of
workers would be preserved. It approved
of the government's decision to cut tobacco
on the grounds that it would be stupid for
the British people to “smoke its way into
economic servitude.” It was disappointed
that there was to be no cut in American
films and it again urged the Government
to look to the Empire and not to the United
States for its markets.

The Yorkshire Post was delighted with
the proposed reduction in the information
services and in the vast army of civil
servants.

The United Kingdom is facing a des-
perate situation by the use of desperate
measures, But the measures are designed
to produce results before the end of 1952.
Otherwise the people of the United King-
dom could not cheerfully undergo another
dose of austerity. Mr. BUTLER’S treat-
ment is warranted to put an end to recur-
rent crises and to restore the pound ster-
ling to an honoured position among the
world’s currencies. In Barbados we are
soon to hear from Mr. Adams in his speech
on the Estimates 1952—53 what are Bar-
bados’ plans to assist the sterling area.

If Mr. Adams can gain the confidence of
the whole community, if prosperous Bar-
badians are prepared to make sacrifices:
and if the newly enfranchised masses are
quick to grasp that their only hopes of
further material progress lie in their skill,
proficiency and contribution to the island’s
productivity: something might be done to
help the sterling area and above all Bar-
bados. Unfortunately there is a tendency
to believe that Barbados can go on riding
on the crest of a “boom” wave.

Mr. BUTLER’S second instalment of his
plan to restdre sterling should help to
change pernicious attitudes and stir Bar-
badians into awaréness of the dangers that
inreaten all of us.

Our Readers

Not The Crown Agents

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—With reference to the re-
port on the debate in the
Legislative Council on the pro-
peller of the “Investigator” which
appeared in the “Barbados
Advocate” on Wednesday, January
30th, I feel bound, in fairness to
the Government's Spokesman in
the House of Assembly, and in
order to remove all possible mis-
understandings, to explain the
origin of the incorrect statement
that the propeller was obtsined
through the Crown Agents for the
Colonies.

:

2. During the course of the
bate in the House of Assembly a
clerk in the Secretariat was asked
to ascertain whether the propeller
had, in fact, been obtained through
the Crown Agents: He rang up
the Fisheries Officer, who con-
firmed that the propeller had not
been obtained through the Crown
Agents. The clerk misheard him
and reported back to the Govern-
ment’s Spokesman in the House
that the propeller had been pur-
chased through the Crown Agents.
whereas, of course, he should have
reported that it had not been pur-
chased through the Crown Agents
for the Colonies.

I am, Sir,
Your obedient servant,
R. N. TURNER,
Colonial Secretary.

Race Hatred

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—In view of the very dis-
tressing conditions that now exist
in this Island as the result of the
unrebuked and unrestricted use
of “race hatred” as a_ political
weapon to ensure success during

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

anoare| West German’s Industrial
Boom =-Part 2

By
VAUGHN JONES

export overseas trade in her own vessels. Middle East's principal cities.

Together with these Made in
Germany goods, say representa-
tives of the Rhur’s Big Business,
wilh be dispatched engineers,
technicians and construction
workers to help build and equip
power stations, railways, factor-
ies, reservoirs and bridges where-
ever* a contract ean be obtained.

Africa, with its still consider-
able German element in the
South West, is regarded as bav-
ing excellent potentialities,

Alene, the Union of South
Africa imported over £14 million
of German goods last year,
against £6,980,000 in 1950.

Amounts imported into other
African territories might seem

small—but the increases over the

previous year were remarkable.

Kenya and Uganda bought
£3,000,000 compared with £856,-
000 ‘n 1950; Tanganyika, £600,-
000 agaimst £271,000; Southern
Rhodesia 2585,000 against £215-
000; Northern Rhodesia, £334,-
000 against £108,000. And these
fincreases are typical of those in
other areas in the continent.

It was with this in mind, and
the vast construction and de-
velopment work to be done in
Africa, that Herr Brettschneider,
head of the German Africa As-
sociation, recently appealed to
the Federal Government to grant
“substantial credits” to German
firms seeking to re-establish
themselves there.

The Middle East, Asia
South America have also been
vigorously toured by German
businessmen, who, after sizing up
opportunities, were followed by
German missions, All have suc-
cessfully pressed German wares
into the shop windows.

Their salesmanship will grow
more intense, predict the Ruhr
bosses, now that they are regaih-
jing (\their footholds.

For, fearing a possible trade
recession when the present world
rearment boom abates, they wish
to secure markets as rapidly as
possible.

Already in Egypt, cashing in
on anti-British feeling, the Fed-
eral Republic has been granted
contracts for building a Nile
bridge, re-modelling of a Nile
Barrage and the construction of
a Cairo power station. Further-

and



News From Britain

So it is at home. Every Minis-
ter has been at work reviewing
the past year’s decisions of his
department and asking the civil
servants a number of questions.
The result will not be many
striking changes of policy—most
of Labour’s policy in the Colonies
will be endorsed, with some
changes of emphasis such as the
appointment of a General in
Malaya,

* °. *

When Parliament re-assembles
at the end of this month it will
reelly be the beginning of a new
era. I expect that some very
stringent economies will be made
on ibe home front. And the
Socialists will have to decide
what they are intending to do
about tactics in Opposition, Win-
ston Churchill and his govern-
ment are building a powerful
case for economies in expendi-
ture and they are arguing skil-
fully that the social services
would not be so expensive if they
were no longer distributed to
those not in need, The principle
on which the Labour Government
built its Health Service, its fam-
ily allowances, and its food subsi-
dies was that everyone in the
country should receive benefits—
not only the needy. Medicine is
free for the rich as well as the
poor; butter and milk are equally
cheap for the millionaire and the
bricklayer’s wife. The best cur-
rent Conservative argument is for
a careful re-appearance of some
kinds of Means Test for the
various social services, Labour
does not like the Means Test as a
principle because, as the Con-
servative “Times” remarked this
week in a scathing article, it was
applied with meanness in the
administration of the Poor Law
in the past—and then extended to
unemployment benefit in such a
way as to discourage self-help.

I predict that Labour will lose
the battle against the Conserva~



———————$————$—$—— LL |

Say...

the recent election campaign,
please permit me to make a few
remarks,

To come briefly to the point let
me state straightaway that such is
NOT in accordance with Almighty
God's Will as expressed in His
Word, and that all who are swayed
by it make themselves His oppos-
ers as Satan did, and will perish
with their master.

Hatred is one of the seven dead-
ly sins and is a major weapon in
the hands of the Devil “god of
this world”, for he is the invisible
ruler of it. While there is no
denying the mistakes of the past,
they cannot be compared with
those of the present; nor can any
excuse be made for the wilful re-
fusal of the great majority, in
these critical “last days” of this
world, to obey the commandments
of Almighty God and of His King,
Christ Jesus.

But, strange as it may sound,
there is one organization, hated
indeed, and despised by Satan's
world, where “east meets west”
(in spite of Rudyard Kipling) and
men of every colour and race
unite in love, peace, harmony and
worship of the one true and Liv-
ing God and of His Christ, His
King of righteousness and peace
io His entirely New World. On,
His shoulder the Government
rests, and of the increase of His
Government and peace there shall
be no end, until the knowledge of
the glory of the LORD (Jehovah)
covers the earth as the waters
cover the sea.

TRUTH.
Football
To the Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—Oury interest in local

cricket has faded, Next we come

more,

| OBITUARY:

Archdeacon Shankland

THE DEATH of Archdeacon Alfred |
Shankland at his residence “Uplands”, 3rd_ |
Avenue, Belleville, removes one of the most
| colourful figures in the Anglican Church in |

Barbados. He was 75.

Alfred Shankland was one of those sim-



a “Made in Germany” ex-
hibition will next July open at
Alexandria and later tour the



In_ Turkey, German salesmen
are back in numbers.

In neighbouring states, Pakis-
tan and India, and away to In-

donesia, the pattern runs the| ple souls whose life was a sacrament and
same, *

To Hong Kong, Malaya and who for a period close upon. half a century
Thailand, she approximately| ministered to the material as well as the

De ened pe emporis over the | spiritual needs of his fellows. His generos-

he. aie remy tripled them. — | ity of pocket was second only to his char-
a ee Le oi Ameri-| ity of heart and in a life devoted to the
Church he was an inspiration to those who

For in these areas, she is re-|
suming her pre-war position as! ; ‘
chief supplier of heavy industrial knew him and amongst whom he laboured.
— and Seeeraty “skill”. Born in England in 1877, he was educated
has” ' aaw tae Centrenty Set at Warminster College, Wiltshire, where he
ae 2 ——, — — took a first class in his Oxford and Cam-
c , : . ®

miles north oF tarat ae dur-| bridge Preliminary for Holy Orders. He
= am aan ae ee was ordained Deacon at Gloucester Cathe-
ca, it will cost £25 million, |. dral and soon after raised to the Priest-
aeaiame ah nb ieee) hood. After holding curacies at Oakridge
becoming . inereasingly marked and Berkeley in Gloucester, he sought work
We ae ook raw materials, in-| in the wider fields of the Empire.

cury and pryites,’as well as. fruit Coming to Barbados as Vicar of St.
a group of Rubr steel and ma- | Yavids in 1910, he joined the Cathedral
chinery bosses will provide ma- ? .

chinery, equipment and techni-| Staff a year later. The young priest not only
— , ra a eae attracted attention as an energetic worker
stations. but as a fine preacher. Two years later he

In Switzerland, as part of the, aes : : a ins :

incoming flow: of German goods,! W@5 appointed Rector of Christ Church but
German motors are ousjing Brit-| in 1917 he was brought back to the Cathe-

ish cars. . 4 : ey j
Signifcantiyy throughout © the dral as Dean and Rector of St. Michael.
world, the general quality of It was the most outstanding occupant of

German goods and their delivery
times are termed “satisfactory”
In comparison, British delivery
times are twice or more as_ long
because of re-armament’s claims
on her industry, Britain’s indus-
trialists are naturally alarmed.
The only means to halt this com-
petition, they say, is to allow the,
Federal Republic to produce arms
for Western defence, thus using
up part of her labour force and
raw materials for the purpose.
Even so, German competition
in the future, they consider, will’
become a vital threat to Britain’:

St. Paul’s Cathedral who said that the yard-
stick for measuring a good Dean must be
his ability not only to preach brilliant ser-
mons but to mix freely with all sections of
society. The appointments Board in Barba-
dos might have been guided by this advice
of Dean Inge. They could not have made a
happier choice.

Dean Shankland held this office for 21

years and well and truly did he stamp his
expert trade if the world’s de-| personality on the work. Inspired by the
Reon ay one ndieae gets pvc loving care of a devoted mother he spent
sion. For then each manufac-| his life in the work of the Cathedral. He
ee ae bd el ad eee drew young people to the Church. His in-
—as a matter of economic life or| terest in the day school, the Sunday School,
death. the Scout Troop, the Choir and the musical
life of the community made him an easy
leader. In the days when middle class
society supplied the musical talent in Bar-
bados, there was hardly a concert or recital
to which the Dean did not contribute a
violin solo. It was his delight to relieve the
Cathedral Organist of the lighter duties by
deputising at the Organ besides occupying
the Pulpit.

His two outstanding contributions to the
cultural life of the community are the se-
lection of an English organist who should
be from the Royal College and its sequel
the purchase of a new Organ and the build-
ing of the St. Michael’s Girls’ School. Both
have served to enrich the life of the com-
munity and until his retirement he re-
mained a member of the Governing Body of
the School and of Harrison College.

Alfred Shankland was a man of simple
faith and deep devotion whose firm belief
it was that the Anglican Church in Bar-
bados had a unique mission and magnifi-
cent opportunities. In his sermon to “the
delegates to a conference of West Indian
legislators and businessmen in 1927, he
foreshadowed the growing spirit of nation-
alism and felt that the Church had a solemn
duty to give a lead.



tive logic of cutting out social |
services for the well-to-do. Their
argument is based on_ bitter]
memories—and now we have an}
optimistic Government.

* * * |
“Everything’s going up; now}
it’s gas” said the milkman who
delivers at my flat. And trul
there is a steadily rising trend of |
prices—which will certainly rise}
higher in the coming year. But I)
think that news must be boring
to people outside Britain because
it is happening everywhere, The
only difference is that British
people do not know how fast and
how far prices can rise. From
my own travels, I have come to
see that the British voter thas
been very well protected against
the facts of life—the rising cost
and perilous supplies of the big
industrial cities of the world.
The Conservative medicine is}
to take away some of the “pro-|
tection” from the British citizew,,)
We will know, this year, how it|
goes—this new dose of austerity

. * .

You may have seen a fanciful |
little story about a British trade |
union that advised the employ-
ers of Wolverhampton that if men
who took time off to watch a foot- |
ball match were required to
make time up on a Saturday then
“overtime must be paid”—mean-
ing the wages for “time-and-a-
half’. At this rate the British |:




THURSDAY, JANUARY 31,

1952





Des
LIVRES FRANCAIS

Edition Penguin
ADVOCATE STATIONERY

SPELL,

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The growing tension at meetings of the
St. Michael’s Vestry of which he was ex
officio Chairman caused him some anxiety
and he decided, in his own words, “to make
place for a younger man.” This he did; but
his service to the Church never ceased until
those faculties with which Nature had en-
dowed him had begun to dim. He was un-
married and although he leaves no
relatives, his passing will be a source of
deep regret to a wide circle who loved and
respected him as a Minister and a man.

engineer would be getting a bonus
for cutting work for the match.
On the face of it that is how it
seems. But the truth is quite
different. The employers are quite
pleased the Union made that
announcement. It has cut down
absenteeism because anybody ca
see that the employers have a
strong case against the enginee:
who plays about with production
schedules and then asks for 1}
bonus for it! What would have
made for absentees would be a|
“make it up another time it’s ali
the same” attitude.













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aad tasbaGe obiia des anes tol wor d be cut by an average 20 per cent. from %
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Grenada came to Bar¥ados anu} To officials, Major Watling stated the case|Q ary BRAN Sea scien >
South aaa a} / : : F i
lage wort to shag: prog Me of the cycle manufacturers, requested a top SHREDDED WHEAT. ee eee $
College and was. defeated again. | level meeting as soon as possible, PABLUM oe insist om thie Label 8
ee ae oe oe saree To the Minister, the cycle industry’s chiefs|% OAT FLAKES S
$ e schools, | : : . Y
but their standard of football} vill point out that, as well as being dollar | BABY ‘FOODS x
ose peor a neW low, They can-| earners, they are developing an expanding J. & R. BREAD x
r ° eir own in their divis- . ‘ itain’ : a ne pene
ands ‘They’ cant ever? hae a|©xPort trade with Britain’s overseas terri- lisnen, Dante %
player half as good as the Wal-| tories. | G q eee %
cotts, Grim@the, Worrell, C. B.| Bicycles, they will argue, are vital to! SANDEMAN’S “GIN, ¥
, jmillions in Britain’s colonies and other] GORDON'S GIN. z
Couldn’t some scheme be de-! unde itori es §
Went 00 sachet r-developed territories, where the’ pryp anes ¥
players and others.interested? An native populations cannot afford other trans-'% ANTOMULDO SHERRY. R
appeal could be made to os to and from work. Bicycles, they will GOLD BRAID RUM ' $
Seasrouis “cudbectiae ean aie! state, form an integral part of native life. | 3 = =§=—————__ *
to one of the small islands to| Production and export figures for 1951,/% Cocktail Tempters >
Care uae =e their | meantime, show that of the four million! § STUFFED OLIVES. %
WAP A. ‘ , RIE: x
search of talent. The B.C.L., has cycles the industry produced, over two and cnenus e ANC %
ae sine wees Xing, /a quarter million were sold abroad. CHEESE. EVAP. MILK 3
Ss, ew a - biog } ree : 4 he
ieaiea os. Why cann| Preliminary estimates indicate that/% LOBSTER. ANCHOR MILK POWDER. ¥
E ed Barbados. Why can’t} |$ SANDWICH SPREADS. ANC TTE x
poning be done? Im gine| Malaya received 350,000 bicycles, value over}$ NUTS. ae oy o $
as verage of 42] o { ! —~ asec thecritasie
aes ao tak Cam cei “ton yz | £2,707,000; India 263,000, value over £1,722,-| eee ee MAKE YOUR STOUT X
8 only. Anyway let us hope for|000; W. Africa 195,000, value £1,643,000; E.|§ MELTIS FIGS. __—=—=s___ Cs“ GUINNESS STOUT =— &
better organised games this/ Africa 130,000, value £1,087,000; West Indies\$ PHONE GODDARDS WE DELIVER 8
season. low nn uae ne is &
A. FAN. -—*,000, value £221,000. .

5 9S6S$59SSSS69SSS995SSSGSSOSHUSSSUSSGS GSOGIOGGA

¢,
THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1952.



PAKISTAN FACES TEACHER PROBLEM =

"AMBASSADOR SAYS

The economy of Pakistan

has, up to the present time been

mainly agricultural, but steps are being taken to switch
it over to industrial development, His Excellency Qazi
Mohammed Isa, new Pakistan Ambassador for Brazil told

the Advocate yesterday.

Mr. Isa arrived here earlier in

the day from Trinidad on the S.S. “Argentina” en route to

Brazil to take up his appoi
He said that the

and stipends,
students all
technical
hundreas of
the United States, Canada and
\ustralia and the number
their schools and colleges in the
last four years of their Independ-

sent
over

them

Pakistan
Government through scholarships between
their young
the world for
training and they had
in England,

in

ntment,

Asked about the refugee affair
the Muslims “nd the
Hindus, Mr. Isa said that since the
partition Pakistan received be-
tween seven to eight million
refugees and hardly half that
number had gone on to India
Pakistan's present population
was about 9,000,000 as against
India’s which was approximately

ence had almost doubled. 320,000,000

The greatest problem now tae :
before cur Government” he Ind Administration = fully
suid, “is how to procure trained = ef ad inherited a fully
teachers as the opening of a ©@Uippe; administration while

school itself is no problem.”
Referring to the background of
> creation of Pakistan he said
at the time of the partition
the sub-continent, it was
decided by the British Govern-
ment that representatives of the
Muslims and Hindus would have
their own homeland in the areas
where they were predominant.
The Muslims area was to be
ed Pakistan and the area of
Hindus would remain as







ca
the
India,

Native States
regards the Indian native
it was agreed that they
could either join the Dominion
of India or Pakistan and the
decision was left to the rulers of
the states. Hyderabad in” the
South of India had a Muslim
ruler with 80% of the population
non-Muslim.

The ruler of Hyderabad
entered into a mutual agree-
ment, but the Indian Govern-
ment did not accept that and
attacked the territory of
Hyderabad and took it by
force of arms under the pre-
text that it was the wish of
the people and not the ruler
which should prevail because
the people were 80% Hindus.
Under the same_ conditions,
India took the side of Junagadh.
The ruler of Junagadh was @
Muslim and about 75 per cent.
of the people were Hindus. The
ruler of Junagadh then acced~

As

states,

ed to Pakistan and _ India
marched her troops into Juna-
gadh.

Lastly came Kashmere, with

83% of her people being Muslims,
but the ruler was a Hindu. Here
the ruler acceded to India and
Pakistan told India that they had

established a principle that the
wish of the people must be
ascertained, but India sent her
troops into Kashmere_ without
ascertaining the views of the
people

Free Plebiscite

“This case has now gone before
the United Nations who have sug-
gested a free plebiscite in the State
of Kashmere, India, although
accepting the principle of a
plebiscite, has refused to withdraw
her troops from Kashmere saying
that the plebiscite should take
place while the India troops are
in Kashmere.

“Last January 1951 at the
Commonwealth Prime Ministers
Conference in London, the Com-
monwealth countries suggested to
In.dia that if she is worried about
the internal security of the State
cf Kashmere during the Plebiscite,
then the Commonwealth countries
would send their armed forces but
there must be a free plebiscite.

India did not accept that posi-
tion and the United Nations sent
en Australian Judge Sir Owen
Dixon and recently Dr. Frank
Graham frem the United States
te go into the matter. They had
already presented their reports to
the United Nations urging and
recommending the withdrawal of
troops in order to hold a free
plebiscite. Pakistan had accepted
ihe position, but India had refused.

With regard to Pakistan, he
said that he was proud to see that
two years ago when mo&t of the
countries of the world were forced
hy world conditions to devalue its
currency, Pakistan was the only
country in Asia and one of the
few in the world that did not do
80,

Currency Values

Pakistan bought the British
pound for approximately 9} rupees
while India bought it for approx-

imately 13} rupees. When they
started in August 14, 1947, the
value cf currency to both India

and Pakistan was at par. Pakistan
bought the American dollar for
approximately rupees while
India bought it for 54. That there-
fore would show the stability of
the Government financially,

“Politically, the people of
Pakistan are more solidly behind
their Governmert than any
other country in Asia and very
few in the world” he said: So
much so that very recently they
had lost their most popular
Prime Minister the late Mr.

31
3

fiaquat Ali Khon and even the

departure of such a prominent
man in the community did not
disturb the equilibrium of the
country.







70x80 Each

70 ins. x 100 ins.

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

10, 11, 12







they in Pakistan had to start their
Government trom scratch. For
the first few months, they had no
typewriters, pencils nor pens in
their office. because Inaia had
refused to give them their due and
legitimate share which they had
agreed to at the time of the
partition.

In spite of all those hardships,
they were still able to make a
grand achievement. At‘the present
moment, they had the net work
ef foreign missions practically in
every continent of the world.
Latin-America was the only one
so far which had escaped and now
he was going there as their first
Ambassadar.

As far as industrial development
is concerned he said: ‘We have a
set programme and plans and we
are going ahead with them always
bearing in mind not to throw
people out of work through indus-
trialisation, because we are well
aware of the fact that one machine
can throw 100 people out of work.

Hydro-Electricity
“Since the partition, we have
established the biggest sugar mill

ir Asia and cur hydro-electric
schemes both in the East and
Western wings of Pakistan are

being systematically organised.

At the time of the establishment
of Pakistan, Karachi, its capital
had a pcpulation of 300,000, now
it had reached 14 millions.

Asked why was it that the West
Indies could not get jute bags for
suguir from Pakistan, he said that
with the partition, they had in-
herited the areas which grew jute,
but not the area which processed
{t. That was in Culcutta in India
Very recently, they had estab-
lished a jute mill in Pakistan and
two more were going to be ready
by the end of the year.

Mr. Isa said that he was favour-
ably impressed by what little he
had seea of Barbados, He had
however noted that there were
emiles on the faces of the inhabi-
tants which gave one the impres-
rion that they were happy. Ii that
were the case and he hoped it was
then he believed that his people
who were living in the island
would be happy too.

Ten Cartons Of
Beer Stolen

Ten cartons of beer were stolen
from the warehouse of Messrs.
S. P. Musson, Sons & Co., Ltd. at
about, 10.30 a.m. on Thursday
last. The incident was reported
by Harold Roett, an employee of
the same firm.

Ernest Morris of Endeavour, St.
James, reported that a number of
carpenter's tools valued $6.72 was
stolen from the tool room at Hard-
wood Alley, City, between 11.00
a.m. on Saturday and 8.00 a.m.
on Monday. They are his property.

N, Challacombe of Rockley,
Christ Church, reported that a
handbag valued $10.50, contain-
ing various articles, was stolen
from the counter at the Colonnade
Store, Broad Street, at about 11.10
a.m. on Tuesday.

40|- For Unlawful

Possession Of Shoes

Muriel Fields of the Ivy, St
Michael, was yesterday fined 40/-
by His Worship Mk. C. L. Walwyn
who found her guilty of the un-
lawful possession of a pair of
black shoes which she was carry-
ing in a basket on High Street,

City. ‘ ?
The fine was ordered to be paid
in 21 days or in default one

month's imprisonment with hard
labour. Police Constable Searles
told the court that on January 29
he saw the defendant with a ba\X-
ket under her arm walking along
High Street. He stopped her and
in the basket was a pair of black
shoes.

He asked her how she had got
them and she said that a Miss
Hunte had given them to her. Lat-
er a check showed that her story
was false.

Before fining Fields, Mr. Wal-
wyn told her that shop lifting
must stop and that if she appeared
before the court again she might
be dealt with more severely.

Beauty on the Bed

EVERWEAR CANDLEWICK BEDSPREADS :
Shades of Dusty Rose, Light Blue, Green, Blue, Gold

$22.00

GRECIAN COTTON BEDSPREADS in Blue, Green, Gold,
Pink. 80 ins. x 100 ins.

70 ins. x 90 ins. Each
FOLKWEAVE BEDSPREADS in Rose, Blue, Green,

Each

Each

& 183 Broad Street

$15.71
$12.15



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



AMBASSADOR ARRIVES



HIS EXCELLENCY Qazi Mohammed Isa, Pakistan

through the Baggage Warchouse yesterday shortly aft
of the Barbados Muslin Association follow Him

way to Brazil.

Ambassador for

Mr. Isa left, Ja

Brazil (wearing bow tie) walking
er he arrived by the S.S

“Argentina”.

Members

“Argentina” on

his

Bound Over Claim Laid For $1,113.05:
For 6 Months Case Continues On Feb. 18

“You are a young man and have
a future ahead of you. Keep away
from your aunt,” His Worship Mr.
C. L. Walwyn told Chesterfield
Jordan of Whitehall, St. Michael,
yesterday when he bound him ever
for six months in the sum of £3
for using threats to Lucreta Blen-
man and placed him on probation
for a period of 12 months for
inflicting bodily harm on Conrad
Ishmeel with a pair of scissors.

Both offence were
on January 24, 1952. Chesterfield
Jordan pleaded guilty to the
charge of inflicting bedily harm on
Ishmael while on another

committed

charge

of creating a disturbance’ on
Whitehall Road on January 24
1952. He was convicted, repri-
manded and discharged,

Conrad Ishmael told the court
that on January 24 about 8.10 a.m.
he was on Whitehall Road and
heard a noise coming from a house

On going into that house he saw
the daendgant holding Lucreta
Blenman. He spoke to the de-
fendant and left.

Shortly after he had left he

heard about another commotion in
the s°me house and went back,
but this time he brought the
defendant out of the house with

him. While he was holding the
defendant outside the house, the
defendant took out a _ pair of

scissors out of his pocket and made
several stabs at him with it. He
was wounded on the left arm but
the wound was so trivial that he
did not go to a doctor.

Lucreta Blenman said that the
defendant came into her bedroom
and threw her out of bed. He
then began to beat her.

Playing Vield To
Be Opened Soon

THE Playing Field at Sargeants
Village, Christ Church, will soon
be opened. The pavilion was com-
pleted a few weeks ago and the
field prepared and fenced. The
Playing Field Committee are to
meet to decide when the field will
be officially opened.

The Pavilion of the Playing
Field at Ellerton, St. George, is al-
ready built, but there is no elec-
tricity yet. Before this field is
ready to be opened to the resi-
dents of the district, however, the
fleld has to be levelled.

DEATH DUE TO
PNEUMONIA

Dr. A. S. Ashby who performed
a post mortem examination on the
body of Joseph Cumberbatch of
Tudor Bridge, St. Michael on
January 30 attributed death to
natural causes, namely pneumonia,

Joseph Cumberbatch, three-
year-old son of Helena Cumber-
batch died suddenly at his home
on the morning of January 29.

INQUEST TODAY

His Worship Mr. E. A, McLeod,
Police Magistrate of District “A”,
will continue the inquest concern-
ing the death of 54-year-old St.
Clair Alleyne of St. James to-day
at 2 p.m.

Alleyne who was admitted to
the General Hospital on the morn-
ing of January 24, died later the
same day. Dr. K. Simon who per-
formed the post mortem examin-
ation said that death was due to
a blockage in the left ventricle of
the heart.



10.56

HEARING cf the Claim for $1,113.05 debt brought in

the Court of Cemmon Pleas by

Violet Servie Reid of St

James against Vivian Connell of Black Rock, was yester-

day adjourned unti! the 18th of February,

Mr. Justice G

L. Taylor





U.S. Visitor

Spends Freely

dos in 45



Paying his first visit to Barba-

years aboard the SS
Argentina yesterday, Mr Will L
Smith, President of Will L. S nitl
in~.—Buenos Aires, Montevideo
New York,—said: “Barbados i
new island with its houses and
hotels really modern.”

He called here in 1907 on his
way to England from Panama
aboard a Royal Mail Shi;

Accompanied by his wife, Mr
Smith took the Argentinas from

Trinidad and is

continuing by the

same ship to his home in Buenos



Aires, Argentina, where he has
been living for 386 years. The
couple were spending a month's

vacation at the Blue Haven Hotel

Tobago, and they went over to
Trinidad to catch the Argentina

Will L, Smith Inc. are big im-
porters (chiefly of American
goods) and are manufacture of
paints and industrial supplies
They represent the Beachcraft
‘planes in the U.S

Mr. Smith lived in the U.S

but

went over to Argentina as a trav-

elling tradesman He
set up a business there

eventually

Mrs. Smith said that she found

more things here to buy than ir

Trinidad, She had a craze for cre-~
tonne sold in a local store—whiech
she said was “reasonable”—and

was not satisfied until she left 30

U.S. dollars in the dealer’s hands
Barbados was generally more
beautiful to her than Trinidad



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

“ Reduced from HOW
much ?”’



FURNITURE, HOUSE
BURNT

The household furniture anc
other articles belonging to Miriam
Herbert were burnt when the
house she occupied near Spooner
Hill was completely destroyed by
fire on Tuesday nigh The house
is owned by Joseph Neblett anc
valued £360. It was not insured

Residents of Flagstaff Road, St
Michael, fought a blaze at the
same road at about 1.45 p.m. or
Tuesday and saved a field of cane
from destruction. Only 240 hole
were burnt The canes are the
property of Martha Clarke of the

same addres

by His Lordship

The case which is being heard
by a Special Jury was adjourned
on the application of Counsel after

it became apparent during ihe
evidence-in-chief of the plaintiff
Violet Reid, that she could not
enumerate the various items of
household articles which, aecord-
ing to her Statement of Claim,
1e involved in the suit. During
the period of ed‘ournment, the £
Solicit on both sides will en-
eavour to investigute the. matter
u ther regarding the possible ex-
istence of an inventory of the
rticles alleged to have been sold
to the defendant

I aintif? Violet Reid is rep-
esented by Mr, W. W. Reece,
K.C., instructed by Mr, D. Lee

argeant, Solicitor, and Mr, E, K



Walcott, K.C., asséciated with Mr.
J, S. B. Dear, and instructed by
Messrs Hutchinson and Banfield,
Soli ito s, is representing the de-
tendant Vivian Connell.

Plaintiff's Claim
The plaintiff's claim is for the
um of $1,113.05, monies due and
wing fr.m the defendant to the
plaintiff for the price of items of
tousehold articles sold and de-
vered by the plaintiff to the de-
fendant in St Michael on the 18th
of May, 1948, and for further
monies received by the defend-
ant for the plaintiff in St, Mi-
chae the particulars of whien
are as follows
(1) Rents received for a dwell-
ing house at Bank Hall
Cross Road from June 1948
to December 1948 to an
amount of $116.00;
) Rents received for a dwell-
ing house Sank = §Hall
Cro Road from January
1949 to July 1949 to an
amount of $126.00;
and further monies received
from persons during 1948 to
an amount of $37.00, making
a total of $2 9.00, less the
amount of $116.95 expend-
ed on taxes and materials
for repairs to the dwelling
house, leaving a_ balance
due of $162.05,
plaintiff! also claims th?
of items of household ar-
old to the defendant on the
May, 1948, an amount ot
$951.00, making a grand total of
$1,113.05 due to he by the de-
fendant.
Articles Bought

The defendant in answer to the

at



The
piice
ticles

18th

les ations in the Statement of
Claim admits having purchased
certain of the articles from the

plaintiff, but denies, with the ex-
ception of the articles which she
burchased having been delivered
any of the other articles whit.)
the plaintiff enumerated in the
particulars of her Claim.

The defendant admits receiy-
ng the sum of $279.00 as set out
in the statement of claim in the
} articulars for amounts received,
tut alleges that before the action,
the plaintiff was and still is in-

debted to her in the sum of
$341.62, hi¢h amount is made
p of $169.72 expended by the

cefendant on behaif of the plain-





tiff in the payment of parochial
ixes, fire insurance premium
and repiirs to the dwelling hous
of the plaintiff; another amount of
$27.90 being 10% commission
agreed to be paid by the plaintiff
to the defendant for collecting th
um of $279.00; and another sum o
144.00, rent due and owing by
@ on page 6

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y PETROL HAHN
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| URDONAL

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VITAMIN DROPS

(for Rheumatism)

KNIGHTS LTD.



70 USS. hans
At Seawell

Last Year

Seventy American aeroplane
touched down at Seawell Airpor
in 1951, They brought,1,194 pas-
sengers—1,140 males and 54 fe
males. On their return trips the
took 1,600 passengers—all men
from Barbados

During the year
passengers arrived
and 21,040 left. Of those arrivin
15,354 came by air and 5,380 b

16,101 left by air and 4,93
sea

1951, 20,73
in Barbadk



From Venezuela 1,990 arrived |
air as compared with 1, in 195
One hundred and fourteen’ plane
called from Venezuela, The pea
periods for Venezuela visitors ai
Merch and August

Aliens arriving in the island las
year numbered 5,102 and 4,62
left



One thousand and sixteen Brit
ish planes called bringing 12,212
passengers while 12,485 passeng
ers left by British planes. Seven:
American planes brought 1,19)
passengers, 46 Venezuelan plane
with 589 passengers, 120 Canadian

with 1,078 passengers and 20
Dutch planes with 281 passenger
For the same year 629 British
vessels arrived in port, 99 Can.s-
dian, 69 American, 66 Dutch,
French, 42 Norwegian, six Ven
zuelan, five Colombian, three Ger
man, 13 from British Honduras,
three Panamanian, two Swedish,

one Danish, one Spanish and one
from Argentina

No Passengers
»

Those from Venezuela, Ger-
many, Panama, Sweden, Denmark,
Argentina and Spain did not bring
passengers. Of the others, the
British brought 2,203 passengers,

and took 1,917, Canadian 1,556
and took 1,499, American 48 and
took 41, Dutch 72 and took 143,

French 1,432 and took 1,261, Nor-
Wwegian 12 and took 12, Colombian
3 and took 41, Honduran fou:
and took 25

The vessels were 434 steamships,
169 motor vessels, 13 yachts, three
training ships, and 363 schooners

During the year 971 passports
were issued as compared with 874
in 1950 and 282 renewed as cor-
pared with 209. Additions and al
terations were made to 270 pars-
parts as against 195 in 1950

Ten visas were granted to
aliens travelling to British terri-
tories as compared with 22 in 1950
1,114 travelling permits were is-
sued and 804 endorsed. For 1950
the number was 1,159 issued and
847 endorsed,

Of the permits 563 were issued
for passages to Trinidad, 233 to
St, Lucia, 55 to Dominica, 102 to
British Guiana, 72 to St, Vincent
50 to Grenada, 15 to Antigua, 1:
to Montserrat, ten to St. Kitts, onc
to Tobago and one to Nevis.

Professor Paya
Virst Call Here

Professor Peter G, Baker at
Mrs. Baker, Americans who hav
been living in Bahia, Brazil, fo
26 years, called here from Nev
York aboard the S.S, “Argentin
yesterday

The middle



aged

couple we

mm their way home afte; sven

ing some months vacation in t
US

Prefessor Baker and his wil

are the founders and directors «
a Presbyterian College in Bahi
The Professor has just been electe
President of McKenzie College ti
largest Protestant school in Sou
America, The school has 4,4(
pupils, He will assume dutic
from March 1,

Professor Baker
lor some years at
of Brazil, a Brazilian Goverr
ment School where he was tt
head of the departments of Er
glish language and English Lit
mrature, He has been assisted ;
‘hrough his career by his wite

“IT enjoyed every bit of tl
cruise, We were well cared for
he food good and comfort every
where”, he told the “Advocate

Yesterday was his
hore at Barbados, He passer
through here on a tourist shiy
many years ago but did not corm
ashore as the ship had called foi

was workin
the Universit

first visi



only a few hours, “I remembert
this morning that I was her
lready when I saw the divin
boys fetching coins as they san}
the bottom of the sea’, he saic
He seemed fascinated as h

».ked around the waterfront anc
aid, “Barbados is a lovely place
reminds me of Bahia where

live-the vegetation and the wa

life are so much alike”
Professor Baker and his wift
pe to come back to Barbado
oon,

RECENT ARRIVALS!

NIBS

© VIOSTEROL DROPS

DROPS

i
re












food for famil:
FITNESS

4

—*
* “

The Vitamins in the food you
eat are not always sufficient
A little Marmite added to
Savouries, Soups, Stews and a
variety of Sandwiches, can
help to make up for the
deficiency. Marmite contains
Vitamin B, essential for build-
ing up resistance to disease,
and is particularly good and
tasty for growing children
Delicious on hot buttered
toast.

MARMITE

THE VITAMIN B YEAST EXTRACT





Ve

| During or After’
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an attack of |

“FLU |.
TAKE

BOVERIL

MORE AND MORE MEN
ARE CHANGING TO ...

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HERE ARE THREE OF THE MANY VERY GOOD
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‘K’ SHOES are made from the finest leathers
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THE UPPEDS of ‘K’ SHOES are selected







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(2) ’

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one fitting narrower than the fore-parts, The
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Why not come in and be fitted with a pair
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At the first sign of a COLD take A WHIZZ
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REMEMBER :

ONE “WHIZZ” DOES THE WORK OF
TWO ORDINARY TABLETS {
Nt

= STOKES & BYNOE LTD. —Agents













































ES Se eee
(CLASSIFIED ADS. FOK RENT



|












































v.
H, GORDON MURRAY CHAIRS, —-_
GEORGE B. EVELYN Chairs, Chairs .. and | other









#2100 Barbados Government De-





CHEVAL MIRROR—Solid Mahogany benture @ 3'%4°% |





BECKEES—in loving memory of our dea ff!" ee in good condition, inquire: Mrs. 1 £100 my ye Government De-
er Mirinm Beckles who «teparte Cc “Cowan, Marine Hotel, benture @ 5
+ thisJife on the Slat of Jamun’, 1950 30 1,52—2n. 3 £100 Barbados erence De-
A dear tace 4s missing “ ee sO eh% ,
A dear vole® tx still, MECHANICAL 341 . ee Bie ‘bad ym Refinery Ltd
"TU memory. fades and life departs 4 pane = 7 os Fire Insurance
vee 2 live, forever tn our hearts. [ BICYCLES, A shipment Of the well| “4p shares etc e
ise Sek aa bee vena), OF etc aria Shown B S.A. Cycles to hahd. Sports, 43 shares Barbados Telephone Co,

Iva and Cecilia! Gents various sizes and models.
hildren), Louisa Christopher
» Edward Hinds and Cenel Carter
insLaw), The Bradshaw's family,
1.1.62—1n

PERSONAL

nm
20.1.52—4n.

SINGER SEWING MACHENE (Treadle)
~Very little used, complete with parts
for Cut-work and Embroidery. Apply to
Marion Jones, My Lord's Hill, opposite
Belmont Church 31.1,52--4n.

a
& Taylor's Garage Ltd. (6% Preference)

@4 shares Barbados Ice Co.




set up for sale at Public Auction on
Friday the 8th day of February
2 pm. at Carrington & Sealy,
Street. Everyday starting from
February. 311

EN-DAH-WIN, Pine Hill —s
6,000 square feet of land. Stone bungalow

nt

1982 ¢
1c:


















MISCELLANEOUS

%
) Phe public







are hereby warned against containing three bedrooms, breakfast
Ing credit to my wife, VELTINE ———$$_ $$$ intameatpane room, living room and kitchenette with
LEYNE (nee Fvelyn) as I do not hold "AU TO POLISHES & WAXES—A ship- cupboards. Tiled bath and toilet. Ser-
eif responsible for her on anyone else] ment of the popular LARWAX CLEAN-| vents’ room and garage. Inspection on
racting any debt or.debts in my name|ER AND POLISH just arrived—Oid Cars application to Mrs. Bernard Rolfe. Tele-
es by a written order signed by me }look like new after using LARWAX— | Phone 4817.
Signed LEONARD ALLEYNE, really marvellous! Dial 4391, Courtesy The above will be set up for sale at
Clevedale Gap, Garage. 25.1.52.--6,| Public Auction on Friday the 8th Feb-
St, Mienael ———_———— I | Fuary at 230 p.m. at the office of the |
30, 1.52--2n BICYCLE ACCESSORIES—Beils, Brake | undersigned

CARRINGTON & SEALY,

Lucas Street
31.1.52—8n
“HARTLEY COURT"— bungalow
situate at Sout’, District St. George,
standing on 1,632 square feet of land
The house contains drawing and dining
rooms, 2 bedrooms, kitchen, toilet and
bath, Inspection by appointment with
the undersigned. The property will be
set up for sale by Public Competition at

Shoes and Blocks, Pedal Rubbers, Locks,
Handle Grips, Trouser Bands, Tyres and
Tubes, Laurie Dash & Co, Tudor Street.
Phone 5061. . 26 1.52—2n.

a —_
EMBROIDERED SPUN SILK—Heavy
quality Spun with lovely embroidery de-
signs in different shades 36” wide $1,65
yard. Visit KIRKALANT 52 Swan Street.
31.1.52—1n

WANTED
msgs «eet

HELF

RSE A reliable nurse for taking
of two small children. Mrs. J, E
rson, ‘Las. Palmas’’, Marine Gardens
30.1,52—4n





Long Playing Records an and 78 RPM







Records and we book orders too. A.|my Office Shepherd St., Bridgetown, on
TENOGRAPHER & TYPIST for OUT) BARNES & Co., Ltd. Friday February lst at 2 p.m, Vincent
ce, apply by letter and in person 18.1.52—t.f.n. | Griffith. ‘Tel: 3667. 20.1.52—4n

| Geddes Grant Ltd.



































“MAKE-U- WELL HERBS—Nature’s Cure
for constipation, Rheumatisrn, Indigestion,

ISS SISS OPO FTG S PFO, Kidney and Bladder Diseases, and Slug-

23.1.52—t f.n SALE NOTICE

The undersigned will offer for sale

at their office, No, 17, High Street,



% eh Liver, Price 2/- box. KNIGHT’S| Bridgetown, on Thursday oe ais Gay
ee eee: 21 ea | ate eat find “antiga
TAP for YOUR BATH 3 SUITCASES — Valises, attache cases,|square feet or thereabouts situate on

sturdy and lightweight, double locks,
$3.36 to $6.44. A BARNES & CO., LTD.
24.1.52--t.f.n

top of Rendezvous Hill lying to the east
of and adjacent to the lands of Cloud
Walk the residence of Sir Dudley Lea-
cock. The site is in within easy reach
of the Golf Club and commands a
beautiful view.

For further particulars and conditions

of sale
‘Corrs, ¢ CATFORD & Co.,

With one of the lovely White Por-
celain Gas Geysers--You can have
a warm or hot bath within 8

minu lighting up. Econ-
omic: ed and CHEAP to
se with 1 Gas. A few_are

Worse, BA’ ent at pour GAS

TAKE advantage of this offe Vitone”
a delicious and nourishing Food er-
age reduced to 2/- tin. KNIGHT'S LTD.

31.1.52—Ly





ase

















WE have “Abdol” Capsules in stock Solicitors.

containing Vitamin A, Bl, D, and*G, 20,1.52—10n
SOOO ISOC fo NIGHT’ ees —-
ao Oe = s Lip 31. 1.62—1n The undersigned will offer for sale at
their office, No. 17, High Street, Bridge-
ut ‘i. div town, on ——— - = February, 1952,
oO AGENTS are making 0 , Jat 1.30 e dwellinghouse called
ahd tmhore by taking orders fow PUBLIC NOTICES (“ccrenstiz® “win the land thereto
containing 1 rood, 3 perches or there-

Personal Christmas Greeting Cards outa Wasetel Se.” hee a
and Calenders. = Onâ„¢ request, dence at Lower, Foniabelle, The house
Britain’s largest and foremost NOTICE contains downstairs, drawing and dining
Publishers will send a Beautiful IS HEREBY given that all persons| rooms, breakfast room, two bedrooms,
Free Sample Book for 1952 to 1aving any debt or claim upon or affect-| toilet and bath and upstairs 3 bed-
Genuine Agents Write today ing the Estate of Cecilla Pilgrim, late of| rooms, Electric light, company’s water

7 : Tene v2 East 126th Street, Manhattan, New| and gas turned in.

Highest Commission paid. Janes, York in the United States of America Inspection any day between the hours
Williams & Co., Dept. 9, Victoria who died in the United States of America| of 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. on application on

the pi
For further particulars and conditions
of sale apply to:—

Works, Preston, England,

LEA EROS

on the 25th day of August 1950 intestate,
ive hereby required to send in particu-
ars of their claims duly attested to me







OF the

the undersigned Caleb Neblett, the COTTLE, CATFORD & Co.,
‘2 SCPE IS jualified Administrator of the estate of Solicitors.
the said Cecilia Pilgrim, deceased, C/o 20 1 §2—11n,








Mestre, Hutehinson & Banfield, at their





"\ EWS TL Si fice at James Street, Bridgetown, on or} ~~
TO-DAY'S N AY iefore the 4th day of April 1952 after | (“TPANQUILITY'—Standing of 14,110
which date [ shall proceed to distribute Suse sgl es 1 ES s “ean
R'S ALMANAC 1952. he assets of the sqid estate among the rita, bree rooms upstairs
Pre itens Edition purties entitled thereto having regard to and one bedroom and spacious rooms

downstairs. Two baths and toilets, bn-
spection any day by appointment. ‘Phone
Mrs. L. Skinner 2657 The nbove will be
set up for sale at Public Auction on
Friday the fth February at 2 p.m. at
the office of the widersigned
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street
31.1,52—8n

the debts and claims only of which «
shall then neve had, notice and that I
hall not be liable for assets so distributed
to any person of whose debt or claim 1
hall not have had notice at the time
wf such distribution.

And all persons indebted to the said

state are requested to settle their ac-

~wunts without delay.

DATED the 30th day of January, 1952
CALEB NEBLETT,
Administrator Estate Cecilia
Pilgrim, deceased.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Ua C. Tull of Lodge
Read, Christ Church, for permission to
svll Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a board
and galvanized shop attached to a shed-
oof situated at Lodge Road, Ch. Ch.,

BROWN'S NAUTICAL ALMANAC

pay MAY. YEAR BOOK 1952
PLASTIC SCHOOL RULERS

VIOLIN BOWS & BOW HAIR
PIANO INSULATORS
SUNSPADES FOR DOLLS
SEPARATOR Ol. by the Pint.
—— at
JOHN SON'S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE

ik

RALPH A. BEARD

;

S6&

Oot.





AUCTION
































%
COBO 20a os UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER
MILK AND PEPPERMINTS
in FRIDAY the 1ST February we will
sell at our Mart 17 High Street 40 cases

F. within the jurisdiction of the Polica| CQndensed Milk, 240 Tins Peppermints
‘VAL Magistrate, of District “B” le 12.80 o'clock Terms Cash
Dated this 28th day of January, 1952. ANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Lower Bay Street.
PHONE 5010.

offers two Bargains in

To:—C, W. RUDDER, Esq., Auctioneers,
Ag. Police Magistrate,

District “B".

30.1.52—2n



ILA C. TULL,

ies Applicant.
Propertie N.B.—This application will is connate
WN 1 at a Licensing Court to eld at
WORTHY DO rolice Court, District “B", on Monday
he llth day of February, 1952 at 11

Leese Bloody Yeeth

= Bleeding Gums, ey Mouth and
se Teeth mean that you m
e Pyorrhea, Trench M 1

haps some bad diseas

TOP ROCK—Best offer over
£4,000 accepted.

EVANTON

clock, a.m.
Cc. W, RUDDER,
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “B
B1.1.52—in.

6































1er or later cause y«
TOP ROCK—Best offer over err out and may aiso'e
oe aes | NOTICE = |S suesesieuta'
For viewing and further % Bae ae igh eras
particulars Ring 5010—after Amosaheiust make your 1
pours: COST. mA return of empty pac
31.1,52—3n, | Amosan from you
BLOCK STC NE s The guarantee prote
SDSS POPPE ESOS *~% % $
. ¥
18 FOR SALE
FURNISH 3\ .
Y x A Large Quantity for build- ¥
%, ing purposes. Beauti- {
‘ )
NOW and SAVE : ful for sawing.
; y }
% Can be delivered immedi- t
NEW & Renewed Bedsteads, ¥ ately {
peee Coil and Flat Springs, Laths, ¥ :
anities, Diressing Tables $14 up. : oy |
Wardrobes, “Washstands, Night- % Dial 2656.
chairs $5 up—Racks for Towels, \
Shoes, Hats and Books- Tables x KEITH RAYSIDE,
for Dining, Kitchen, adio and & Dania
Fancy use. Tea Trolleys, one x * Manager. AU ION
boards, Cabinets for China, & le
* § Kitchen & Bedroom--DRAWING $ Lodge Stone Works Co. CT
ROOM FURNITURE in Morris,
e Tub and other styles—Cheval and x tot taeetetatss
Framed Mirrors 12 x 9 to 48. x 16— .
Ice Box, Typewriter Piano, % with
GRAND PRAM ‘% y
|| wesT To
+
L.S. WILSON 3|| #2.IND You
.
SPRY STREET, DIAL 4069, % John M.

ECO 20008

IMPROVE YOUR |
SPEECH

Speak and Write correctly }
and with style |
Join the Society for Fluent
English

CROP
SALE

STARTS

T0-MORROW

BLADON & CO.

Plantations Building
Phone 4640



Call at

Miss JULIET SHEPHERD,



“Indhurst,” Westbufy Road \

} For particulars of Earol- {{} ] LIAN

; ment Fees for Written Lec- })

4 tures to be sent you at home i)

amount to $2.00 per month. })) BROS.

} First Payment on Enrolment. }}

{} Enrolment from 4.30 p.n.— {|} Pr. Wm. Henry St.

} 600 p.m. Monday-Saturday. })}

eee ’

a







the counter claim, joining issue’
with the defendant on her de-

to the $52.72,

The above mentioned shares will be | $62.62 or any other sum as alleged

| Reid






DON’T GET BIT......







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Claim Laid For $1,113.05)

to do so, the plaintiff admitted that
it was such a long time since the
transaction, that she could not re-















TELEPHONE 2508. HOUSES @ from page 5 tober 1947 made her a will leaving’ earn oan item which she had
” eae her as sole executrix. She de- -
i ant = . BUNGALOW at Garrison, 4 bed-|the plaintiff to the defendant for| «jgeq to return to Canada, A short recess was taken at this
Births, Marriage or Engagement FOR ALE rooms and all de : es, 'the and oc ti f int, and on resuinption, Mr. |
ees Calis the! ) s rooms and all modem conveniences, ithe use and occupation of a -| During his illness, the detena-| point, Seamed: the Coat: Shak
oa mee tae ety Buimber of words T Geddes “Grant ud Phone 2861 gr |00m at the defendant's resid ent looked after her husband as sofornt 7 “ 7
Baha & cents per word for each} en va Home 4025 ‘301 52--3n {in which the defendant at the siidée. Ghe retoained wiih taeen, during the — he had oe
4. T a ash. Ph l ‘Ss i ; Counsel the defend: m
2.50 sha tip in His for Death AUTOMOTIVE “ONE FUMYSHED WUNGgLOW a‘ (end ‘Kept household articles ‘pe-|,* weeks, before, her, husband] ang they ‘had agreed that in vies:
Oniy after 4 o.m COUPE fixed head 1939 Nash Light Six.| Coral Sands, Worthing, with Silver and Kept ‘bh Id articles be-| ied, und she continued to live) of Te echienss
ws aah E “ 39 Nash v ix oral § 1 twe i oval é the nature and
- | Cheap phone evenings 8380. Linen, Good sea bathing. For further |0°8ing to the plaintiff from the] with her in the house. =. length of time he Case might
. 31,1.52—3n | particulars apply Alma Lashiey, No. 6)month of June 1948 until When she decided to e
‘ DIED oa —_—____—-___—. | Coral Sands. 30.1.53—t.t.n. | 1950, go take, they would endeavour to try
CAR- “Vauxhall Velox in perfect con- The defendant claimed Canada, she agreed to sell and shorten the case by ng
so - dition. Apply Gerald E. Ward, Jason| ROOSEVELT —- Maxwell Coast Road ‘ nny a furniture and the defendant asked) that the Solicitors be an |
Petr Sencnth Z0th 198z, at his| Jones’ Garnge, 31.1.52—1n|Fully furnished, including Frigidaire,|(ff against the plaintiffs claim if she could purchase them, to make en-
Vine Street, St. Michael, ——_______—— —_—— telephone and re-diffusion Good sea-|equal the said debt of $279.00 Bo ing M the tter
‘Legail, His furferal leaves th 1947 Packard Sedan in excellent | bathing. Phone 2224 due to the defendant, and in ad- ssow 6 joney into be i
Tesidenoa at 4.80 p.m. to-day, for] waning condition, 5 good tyres. mileage 20-1.83-t-t-0. | tlie Sled 2 sone elal She (plaintiff) agreed to selly Mr. Walcott su the sug-|
the Westbury sCemetéty. Friends arc| 28,000. Dial Mv. Peter King 4001 cheientactitentenn a Cte a unter claim f her the furniture and the defend-|gestion made by Reece, and
aaked to attend. 90.1.52~4n.| TWO LARGE COOL ROOMS—Furnished,/the sum of $62.62, being was granted until
Evelyn and Norske Legal. | runnink water, with or without meals.|balanee of the amount due her ant said she would borrow the] an adjournment
31.2.52—1n.] | MOTORCYCLE—Only one (1) in stock, | 10 minutes walk to Yacht Club or City. | 1+ money from Mr. Brown, the Soli-| the 18th of February.
Ambassador Supreme, Spring-frame, 3| Woodside Gardens. Dial 3356. after deducting the amount citor, against her property in Black
SHANKLAND—On January 20, 1052,| B.p. $605.00. Terms. A BARNES & CO., 22.1.52—t.¢.n |the plaintiff's claim. Rock.
SHANKLAND, Archdeacon | LTD. + ch araiatelt Counter Claim She (plaintiff) spoke with Mr :
His fi 1 took p n :
Br patches) Cathedral nt 8 pn. yester FURNITURE PUBLIC SALES The plaintiff in turn defends} Brown who was acting Solicitor Senate Approve

for her, and it was agreed to sell)
the furniture for $670.00.

Nominations

furniture and all sorts of fittings for fence, As to the set off men Mr. Ishmael the Auctio
- J me. A. BARNES . REAL ESTATE ma uctioneer,
"MEMORIAM mi Ted A Pe yon - tioned, the plaintiff says that the! valued the furniture, and a Mr. WASHINGTON, Jan. 29,

defendant is not entitled to a set
cff against the sum of $1,113

claimed, The plaintiff admits as’
the remainder of
the sum of $169. 72, and further’
admits thdt the said sum of
$52.72 was expended on her be-
half by the defendant. She how-
cver denies that she is indebted
to the defendant in the sum of

Forde made an inventory of the
furniture and totalled it and Mrs.
Connell (the defendant) signed it.

The amount was $674.00.

She kept the book in which Mr,
Forde entered the sum, and pro-
duced it in Court.

She also wld her other house-
hold articles including silver, car-
pets, and so on, The total amount
was $951.00.

The defendant agreed to pay her

be Assistant Secretary of State for

appointments.

or at all,

In opening the case for the
plaintiff yesterday morning, Mr.
Reece told the jury that the mat-
ter was purely a question of fact,
and therefore involved no law.
They would hear that the plain-

Up to the time she left Barbados,
on May 18, 1948, the furniture in a closed session.
and other household articles were
still in the house. appointment of David K. E. Bruce,

now Ambassador to France, to be

The Senate Foreign Relations |
Committee approved Tuesday the |
nomination of John M. Allison to

the Far East, but did not act on
three other top State Department |

They approved the nomination
of Erie Johnson to be a Chairman
of the International Development |

Advisory Board which steers the |
some money, but she never did. | Point Four Programme. Both nom- |
inations were voted unanimously

Senators delayed acting on the



THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1952.
TS

SHIPPING NOTICES

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA AND NEW
ZEALAND LINE LTD.



1<

MANZ LINE The M.V, “CARIBBEE” will

aveept catgo and passengers for

M.V. TEKOA is expected to load at Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

Australian Ports for Trinidad, Barba- | Nevis and St Kitts. Sailing
dos, Bermuda early January and arriv- Friday, Ist February, 1952.

jing st Sarbados about March 20th. The MV. “DAERWOOD" will

This vessel has ample space for chilled accept cargo and passengers for

herd frozen, and general cargo. St. Lueia, St. Vincent, Grenada

Cargo accepted on through Bills of and Aruba. Sailing Friday, 8th
|Lading with transhipment at Trinidad Februany, 1952.

| Saas Beton Guiana, Windward and Lee- The MV “MONEKA” will

ands. aceept cargo and passengers for

Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

| For further particulars apply Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of sail-

| FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd. ing to be notified.

TRINIDAD
BW. B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
DaCOSTA & Co ert tang og (INC.)
peo Consignee. Tele. No. #47.

| BW



9nc.





NEW YORK SERVICE

sails 25th January—arrives Barbados Sth February,
sails 15th February—arrives Barbados 26th February,

A STEAMER

A STEAMER 1963.

1952.

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
sails 16th January—arrives Barbados 31st January, 1952.
sails 30th January—arrives Barbados 14th February, 1952
sails 13th February— arrives Barbados 28th February, 1952.





A STEAMER
A STEAMER
A STEAMER



LT LT LSS
CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND

Name of Ship

Sails Halifax Arrives Barbados

tif strived in Barbadie trodh Enumerating Articles Under-Secretary of State. A Com-| 5°} “ALCOA PURITAN” January 14th January 24th
Canada in 1947 accompanied by At this stage the plaintiff was mittee spokesman said some Sena-|s.s. “ALCOA PLANTER” Hebruncy 13th orate ‘ana
her ailing husband who died du-|asked to enumerate the articles|tors wanted to question Bruce. He | A STEAMER February 26th March 7th
ring the same year. which she alleged she handed over |said this was the usual precedure A eae March 14th March 24th
Before the plaintiff returned to for such an important job—U.P. | March 23rd April 2nd

to the defendant. In attempting
Canada in May 1948, she agreed
io sell the defendant some of her
household furniture, and the
plaintiff was alleging that she
was not paid at all in respect of
the furniture,
Plaintiff Recalled

After his brief outline of the
case, Mr. Reece called Mrs, Reid,
the plaintiff, of Endeavour, St.
James, who said she came to Bar-
bados on the 20th April 1947, She
was accompanied by her husband
who was ill. They brought v1
crates of furniture with them.
They lived first at Miss Blanche}
at Westbury Road. Theyjhim from time to time.
tonto at Waste eal ir eee Qu UALIFICATIONS: Barrister-at-Law with at least seven (7

They got the furniture from the SOE Sep eee Se Cots.
Customs and set up home.

Her husband who died in Oc-

GOVERNMENT NOTICE



Applications are invited for the post of Assistant to the Attorney
General in the Legal Department of Trinidad and Tobago.
is pensionable and the salary $6,240 per annum.
be on probation for two years in the first instance.
to chamber work and opinions.

when necessary.

|

officers will be payable equivalent to the difference between renta

Harbour “Log

$20 per month in the case of an unmarried officer, Precise amoun*
to be paid also depends on type of accommodation obtained.














PASSENGERS ARRIVING FROM

MONTREAL BY T.C.A, YESTERDAY



Hon, George D. L, Pile, Mrs. Daisy
Fler nein, Mr. Claude Gausden, Mrs
Mayda Gausden, Mr. Miller Grant, Mr:
Mary Grant, Mrs, Blanche Hodgins, Mr
Margaret Lemoine, Mr, Ross MeKague

Ke rrekemelih
rate of egg production,
and maintain them in good

condition. The
oatmeal in Ful-O-Pep
Feeds and Mashes for

end Mrs. Francis McKague
PASSENGERS ARRIVING FROM
BERMUDA YESTERDAY BY T.C.A,
Mrs. Dorothy Clarke, Mr. Wilfred Drum,

Mrs, Violet Drum and Mr, Jack Harris





M.P. No. 82623.

The pust | i
Appointment will)

DUTIES: To assist the Attorney General particularly in esas
To assist the Solicitor General generally and to appear in Court

To attend to all such matters as the Attorney General may require

Quarters are not provided, but a house allowance to overseas

for privately owned house and 10% of his monthly salary subject to
a maximum of $50 per month in the case of a married officer and

Free first class passages on first appointment for the officer and



} These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,

ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

ROBERT THOM LIMITED

PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
Passenger Sales Agents for:
Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.I.A.
ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY
Telephone No. 4466

FYFFES LINE
S.S. «GOLFITO”

HOMEWARD










)



i|{Â¥ OUTWARD





Sail Arrive & Sail | Arrive & Sail Arrive
_ Southampton F Barbados Barbados | Southampton
February 18th|February 27t}|March 9th | March 18th.
March 29th |April 7th April 18th April 27th






























Ideal position for Cane Farming

and Kitchen Garden, Attractively priced.

Cnoult: CECIL JEMMOTT

Upstairs Knight’s Building,
33, Broad Street.
' Phone 4563,

_ ll SS




POP

*
s
<

PIII OOOO NII

oy

FOR SALE

In Carlisle Bay ia family not exceeding five persons in all. Subject to review at "Will all passengers for above sailings please note.
Sch. Zita Wonita, Yacht Leander, M.v.| any time and not as a permanent right to the officer for officers WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.
Moneka, Sch. At Last, Sen. Franklyn] recruited in the British Caribbean free passages on leave after a ba
D. R., Sch. Gardenia W., Sch. Everdene,| of 24% years for the officer, his wife and his children not exceeding —S
Siletn a ae glue ional aor the cost of 3 adult fares to his place of recruitment or in lieu free . SFIPSOS OO GOFO IIS —PPOPPLS POO SPSS FPSSPSSSOSS,
Philip H, Davidson, _ ot passages on leave after a tour of 4 years, for the officer, his wife} >
iv, Bius star Io ee + cam | 2nd his children not exceeding the cost of 3 adult fares to the United | ¥ DO YOU REQUIRE PORCELAIN
’ ue Star 150 tons net, Capt) Kingdom by normal sea route or su¢éh sum as may be fixed by the N
Fergusson, from Guadeloupe ¢ ry 7 vi
MV, TB. Radar 116 tons net, Capt.) GOvernor. . KITCHEN SINKS ?
Mitehell, from British Guiana ; Applications must be made on the preseribed form (Form P/1— x
Sinan Amenting. 11154 tons Wet. Capt.) Application for appointment in the Colonial Service) obtainable from % WE CAN SUPPLY
SS. Golfito, 4,508 tons net, Capt.| the Secretariat of the Colony in which this notice is published andj %
Sapsworth, from Trinidad will be received by the Colonial weer eer’ Red House, Port-of-Spain, x CENTRAL EMPORIUM
" 5S, Oranjestad, $800 tons net, Capt.| Trinidad, up to the 15th February, 195: & © cna -a Streets
‘ DEPARTU nee 13.1.52—2n % orner Broa Tudor Streets,
} M, L » OF t t, See eo ee
t. Magshall, for British Guiana. cst
Argentina, 11,154 tons net, Capt
Simmons, for Bahia. Our many BARGAINS include
SS. Goifito, 4,505 tons net, Capt
Sapeweath, for Aolithampton : : ATTRACTIVE ORIEN TAL
8.8. Oranjestad, 2,855 tons net, Capt.
Hazelhoff, for Southampton F : LUNC it TINS NIRS
. Strong metal SOUVE
with durable
SEAWELL P SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS
a = 83¢. VENDEMOS, SEDAS,
DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA, ON ¥ JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS
TURSDAY CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS
For Trinidad—Daisy Fields, Winifred
ecunts ? , DE LA INDIA OHINA e
FitePatrick, Ronald FitzPatrick, Lady
eens" ania meres, | Deay G. W. Hutchinson EJIPTO
\ Pike, Eleanor Odle, J. D. H. Nicholas, &
£. W. Brown, Albert Cazabon, Fred Odle, & On LTD. T H A N I 7 S
Rupert .Cheekes, Mz Cheekes, Johr
Dicksons Julius Barsotti, Eliott Marrus, Broad St. — Dial 4222 Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466
Wallace Decoteau, Amos Stewart, Beres-
— Alleyne, Joyce Alleyne, Seigfried
forth, Charles McEnearney, Esth
Past tl FUL -PEp oe
n Headley ‘
Fer St Lucta—John Rose, Garo
Moroukian, Richard Travis, Senn FOR S
ware Werner Wild and Cok G in i aaa ahaa
Fé Liitt '
ARRIVALS BY BW.LA. ON TURSDAY FIVE ACRES AND INDEPENDENCE
From Trinidad—F, O'Neill, S. Hadeed, Five and three-quarters (5%4) Acres of Good Arable Land.
H. Hadeed, J. Wooley, S. Chiddic 0 : 5 ; be 7 . .
o paane 2 eS c adie a} 6 miles from town, with a Fan Water-mill, pipes laid on, along
Travis, BE. Blyth and D, Blyth with a small 2-storey house.
'

MAIL NOTICES

St. Vincent. Martinique,
Antigua, St, Kitts, St. Thomas, V.I. and
New York by the S.S. Fort Townshend |
{ will be closed at the General Post Office
as under:— }

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mail |

starting, growing and egg
production contributes
toward more profitable
results.

Mails for



at 2. p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. |
| TO-DAY, Sist January, 1952, | P. ©. Box 241 Made by
| | Quaker Oats ©
m Malis for Dom‘n ep by the Sch, Lady} Bridgetown The y

leen will be: t the



General
Office |



as unde



‘arcel Mati at 12 noon, Registered Mail |
} at 2 p.m, and Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m Ask for Ful-O-Pep Poultry Feeding Guide—it's free!
TO-DAY, Sist January, 1952





|
—————
—————————————

he







A. M. WEBB

STOCKBROKER

Offers these Canadian Bonds to yield about 4% :—
PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA 3% due 1969 @ 87
PROVINCE OF NEW BRUNSWICK 4% due 1961/71 @ 923
PROVINCE OF NOVA SCOTIA 3%4% due 1963/65 @ 923
PROVINCE OF SASKATCHEWAN 31% due 1960/62 @ 934
The above are suitable for Trustees and are recommended for reinvest-
ment of proceeds from Commonwealth of Australia 5% Bonds, called for
redemption in July, $1,860 will be paid in local funds for each $1,000 Aus-

tralian Bond should you wish to repatriate your funds at present exchange
rates.



33 Broad Street,

(Upstairs Phoenix Pharmacy) Bridgetown.
Dial 4796

Hours 9—3



GET FLIT

ANOTHER (&$S80) PRODUCT





















- CARLDIEM”

a two storeyed dwellinghouse standing on 10,770 square feet
of land on the incomparable St, Lawrence Coast.

Excellent sea bathing. Dwellinghouse contains verandah
upstairs and down, dining and sitting rooms, 4 bedrooms, pan-
try and kitchen, Electric light, gas and water installed. Garage
and servants rooms.

Purchaser to have option of buying furniture and effects.
Inspection by appointment. Dial 8137. (Mrs. K. R, Hunte).

The above will be offered for sale at public ae on
Friday, the 9th February, 1952, at 2 pm.,, at the of the
undersigned from whom further particulars and conditions of
sale can be obtained.

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO
Solicitors.
ry 1.52—15n

SSSSOSSSOSSPII DTD SPIO DDSI DPI GP OIF
%
¢
:
%

Â¥



NOTICE



Due to a change in schedule effective February,



SOOPPPOOOSD





Ist, 1952, will all passengers holding reserva-
tions with us on or after this date, please check
with our Office.





| x

< BRITISH WEST INDIAN |

x AIRWAYS LTD.
: Lower Broad Street. Phone 2789, 4585 $
'§ SSSSSS5SS 909998 SSO 9S 9 OSS 9999 SSSS9998 98 SOOO >


a









THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1952. BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN —







HENRY BY CARL _ ANDERSON

Hi, R good looks tell you they're just right.
Ye 1 know, too, when you look at the price
tag, th it you can’t get finer value. Illustrated









is a Ty) o-tone Brogue. Tied to every pair is
FLINT OF THE FLYING SRUAD . BY _ALAN_STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES the Jean White Guarantee Shield—the sign
4 ae hae \ \ b (Nor £as7 EnouGN. OBUCE?) | | which means ‘just right’! Look for it im

Ke WO PUT Hil vse» C 7 Wwas..i7 Wa8..) 2 oma i ee | eeminapeaegeictein ‘ leading; stores in Barbados,

Oxay! ve Keays rg 9 B00)

made by

JOHN WHITE """"esse]

__IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE


















j a TE ae
| an OH, MY y
GOODNESS
. »
$ 12 Pai

ah











oes OES eee

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for _ "Phas to Saturday only

~- ilaietatnctgeabiameaubmameiunireieeiraiittasen
SPECIAL OFFERS are now ®vailable at our Hranches Tweedside,







=

> uee



i nf ; Speightstown and Swan Street
id i Usually NOW Usually Now
| |. - Raisins (per lb.) 30 Jars Cup Kaff Coffee 7... aa
Bacon (per lb.) 120 100 Tins Walls Oxford Sausages 69 6O
Processed Cheese (perlb.) 89 8@® Tins Frys Cocoa (4 lb.) 50 45.

Bottles Frontenac Beer 26 21 Fresh Beets and Carrots 8@e. per Ib.

D.:V. SCOTT & Co, Ltd. Broad: Street

abtctee Soe BO btaateh a

THE COLONNADE GROCERIES

HMM = HE
DOESN'T SEEM
CAPABLE OF
KENT WAS A CRACK VIOLENCE /
PHYSICIST BACK HOME = UNTIL HE

UKE A SELF-SUFFICIENT
ISLAND! HOW DO YOU
THIS IS THE PRISON GET THE SKILED LAB
LABORATORY, FLASH! MEN TO CARRY ON <4
| HERE WE DEVELOP THIS WORK?



WAS SHIPPED HERE
| SO THAT WE NEED ON A MURDER CHARGE!
| IMPORT NOTHING

| FROM EARTH!

a ae 1M)



"8 ES

.

JOHNNY HAZARD

—

BY FRANK ROBBINS

DAEANWHILE, ON A PLANE WARMING UP IN THE
MIDDLE EAST... ——__—___——
Jf ABSOLUTELY, WO, SiR / ITS

AIRLINE POLICY...NO CHICKENS,
LIVESTOCK ...OR ANYTHING OF
“THAT NATURE “ALLOWED IN

WITH PASSENGERS /



DOUBLE

NOT STEAL HIM, MY DEAR / FOR HE2 @ | MY DEAR/ WE DO NOTHING
' you're CRAZY, DR. THIS WILL BE THE TOUGHEST | |YOU'RE MAQ | TILL WE'RE ON THE TRAIN
ANTON./ YOU WANT ACTING ROLE OF your ANTON..,.BUT BOUNP FOR PARIS... THEN...
ME TO STEAL HER CAREER... YOU ARE GOING . ANYTHING CAN HAPPEN ON
BOY FRIEND AWAY, A TRAIN /
AMP MARRY HIM
INTO THE BARGAIN 7
















TWO MINUTES
TO TAKE-OFF...



We take pleasure in announcing the opening of another



up-to-date Book Shop and Stationery situated in the tranquil



atmosphere of Greystone Village, Balmoral Gap. This gap runs

SORPR LESS AG: neatly ARR a elt










off the Hastings main road immediately opposite the Ocean View
BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS
Coes ence ey |



Hotel.

or



A | arene ea












Ke rorr! | | || T THINK YOU
+ TRIED EVERY

TUT-TUT- NOW
THIS ONE IS
MORE LIKE IT-

I'M GLAD YOU LKB
IT-IT'S THE HAT IT
CAME IN WITH~
ME OLD ONE!!

Gaye >

| Wr













A VERY
DIE TIGLASHED” Here, for the convenience of visitors to the island and resi-



dents of the surrounding district, will be found all the latest in
Books and English Magazines that there is to be read. Soon, we

also hope to stock the most popular American Magazines.



In the line of stationery we will have everything possible,

MAY T ASK THE U MAY, OLD B IT 16 THE AND YOU MAY SEE Hi WHEN while local souvenirs will also be in stock, The “Barbados Advo-
ge tape al At CALLED “TH “ThE 3 HAWK*%... . SHEIK EL KAZAR ys oan ye roure en Res |
. '
verge . ~sNOW Keumele MANION, AT re TO see! OTHERWICE! Tena | cate” will be on eale here every day except on Sundays.
“LEAST FOR THE MOME , - ff

| ADVOCATE

ie | K SHOP

YOUR L PAY FoR THE STEAK HE | B Od \

CHECK, THREW ON THE FLOOR. HE

MISTER. |, CAN PAY FORTHE ONE | ATE

oe STATIONERY
STA’ I

GREYSTONE VILLAGE, BALMORAL GAP, HASTINGS.



NOBODY. THAT GUY COOLED
YOU « WITH ONE a



DONT THINK YOULL LEARN ANY MORE
ABOUT THIS PHANTOM LEGEND BETTER
GIVE UPTHE TRIP.





















PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1952.

Good Turnout Expected How They Ran At Aintree Nunes Surprised :












































¢ y ibe S84 horses entered tor {| sit oul io the table om the
™~ the Grand National (Appit 6) | >. right ave ¢ be nate eanneny l oO ar
: . orses who have re n shorte
For Secon egatta eight - - aoe ei i : | paaes over —" fences the ~
4 cirenit o ie intree course—} Champion Chase, Grand Seftes,
fe s over 4 miles 856 jJards and Foxhunters’ (eaeh 2m. 7°,1.};
ine placings, ‘and. the ‘ate of Valentine" hase and Topitam By Our Own Correspondent ee ee
& ers who baye Atle pte , ts . . Penher taste, : «
For the First Regatta there Hammond Burke beached Reso- feat (showing the fence at which | Stanley Chase, and Molyneux KINGSTON, Jamaica, Jan. 30.
Was o very poor turn out in the lute ha ne ee “— ee aol ge! Tad indicated in | Chase (between m. af and R. K. Nunes, C.B.E., President of the W.1.C.B.C., issued
Intermediate and * to clean her bottom. She wi manele : © so 2 ; : ie
fasses. However, the majority be launched again tomorrow PERFORMANCES OVER THE PERFORMANCES OVER a personal statement in Jamaica to-day in which he ex
ost , y Be Sy Caen When I saw Hi 1 GRAND NATIONAL DISTANCE SHORTER DISTANCES pressed surprise at a leading statement about Goddard in
the boats which did not start evening. en saw Hammonc é alles O86: yards Al AINTREE Australia blaming the W.1.C.B.C. acceptance of the cricket
expected to race in the during the week he was suffer- 4 2 1C.5.C. acceptance e cricke



















fond Regatta which will be ing from. hoarseness, 1 suppose csieiean 195i 1950 1849) 1848 oe
m Saturday. the wind on Saturday will KNIGHT] b.d.8th
handicap times are nearly quickly remedy this. : ORAS ee ize rat

7th p.u.20th

bme. Only two changes BORDER LUCK

Completed course Did wet, hoist schedule in Australia as a factor in the West Indies defeat
in the series.
“Nunes said: “I was surprised rival one colony match of five
.[ Won Valentine 1951 when I read the comment by a days then a Test match and re-
































been made. Coronetta, Eagle, Mohawk, Dauntless, CROMEE sow : aia tied West Indian, particularly one for- peat this arrangement under diff- ‘
received three minutes Dawn, Reen and Gnat did nov CAESAR'S WIFE) (9h | eh a ae ee yuna tunately holding an important erent cqnditions existing in the Ladies
lytie and Gnat, has been race in the First Regatta. CARDINAL, oe) Dovsdehoagagrentehs+y inns: Leanseypac] +0447 irceapsepayamlaompensed t Molyneux (95! position as Captain of a West In- other three colonies.
a scratch boat in the Mohawk will be racing on Satui- CLONCARRIG | bBh f.29th f.7th £.12th Won Molyneux 1947 1. Becher 1951 dies team, as to the playing of “Tours to the West Indies last
diate. She will start day. She was launched on iv and 1949 Test matches so soon after arrival about three months and it is not Some smart looking garments
ith these two and instead Monday evening. She now has cowunn Shes od 26h Shae Tigh in Australia, The West Indies ar- possible for many reasons to make ‘
ving a minute from Reen, a hollow spar, I am not sure 5 th Becher 1950 | rived in Sydney about three weeks other arrangements. Such was the which, will always enhance your
yes Reen two minutes. In whether Eagle will be sailing. ee Pond Stanley 1951 { before the tour and had ample case in the 1951-1952 tour to Aus-
rst Regatta Coronetta’s DERRINSTOWN | ‘ann | time to practise and beeome ac- tralia. If we have not the wisdom, appearance. We have them in
as two minutes and 42 Dauntless may be sailing. She ca, climatised. AS England team the temperament or the aL to
better than Clytie’s. met with a misfortune last year ad ecseapergroeesgensessse CO iMalgm's 1 980 comes to the est Indies in a adapt ourselves to the conditions Aqua White, Bl Maize
when her lead was stolen and DESIRE eos 2nd Topham 1950) , small ship at the time of the year of other countries as we expect p _ ue, » Red,
other change is in the 5 wre ~ - when the Atlantic is a o un- em to adap emselves to ours
t hange is in th€ she was cked on the reef off oes panes WOM War eat hen the Atlantic is apt to be them to adapt th ives to our ith crew neck and also with
Class. Hurricane, in the pelican Island, I understood that Won Champion 1949 kind, and if we cannot take what we are
}Regat received a minute William Skeete has -recovered bd.feh dnd Sefton 1950 “After a few days on the turf given then we are not measuring Collars. Sizes 32 34, 36 & 38
Rainbird, two minutes from his lead and is getting Dauntless GREENOGUE Won Becher 1951 £.Champion} 990 wickets ay void up ye the oe of — rane 9 ” .
neer and Olive Blossom, prepared. Arthur Evelyn’s Dawn HAL'S matches and then a Test match in “I join in the acelamation o
minutes from Imp and five will also be racing. unc ‘ Pa yj vat Tame IP Barbados, On they go to Trini- Australia as the cricket cham- From $2.39 to $2.81
es from Sinbad, the scratch IRISH LIZARD | b.d.tot jrd Becher 1990 dad on a matting wicket and so pions of the world. I congratulate
of the Class. Buccaneer, Of course Georgie Hoad woutd LAND FORT ‘te And Becher 1951 on. If we defeat them we do not Hassett on his able leadership, his a
Olive Blossom, Imp and Sinbad not miss more than one race. He LEGAL 10Y ae ir Topham 1950 1. Valentine 1949 regard our etary os a ha en ae ee ns
; ae a ‘nye wi 3 tent j i pA WON | : e Wes dies his team together =]
did not race and Hurricane, will have Gnat in the race on OVER LAND Sed Madiesine 485) | ¢.0, Tahini P81 age a have Seka 'ooier hia ie weet Chittatis’ and came AVE H
owing to an accident, started Saturday. Reen, siippeted by PARTPOINT toi a Nae 1°48 erent withi ‘a short tim after their ar- iderable contributions to success.
S > Te: yertake her is als Sb | | a shor ee P “ir ar- § Th s s \
— io Weal Dt z nae neangY eet _—_ i Hen, » sad POSSIBLE , £.9tb Losoreons shenenes cecsees tb Molyaeus ge, b.d. Topham! 949 Re oe eer “IT extend my heartiest acknowl-
e otners, @ainbir omy de- addy. we ac a ow fla 2n olyneux n
i - a ie and 195! if edgemént to all of the other mem- & 60
feated her by a narrow margin. runs. Bours las Wekso tis s Gear for Get cr iis gree Ausraiia.” P
Her time for the race was two In the “C” Class Peggy Nan O£D : ah eats ite { Molyneux 195) a ‘ i 9 *
xinutes and 38 seconds better did not race in the First Regatta ROIMOND “49h 87 aN) Lb | Nunes said he had not time to
than Rainbir 1’ p Her owner Wilfred Alste \* ‘in Kovac N plan Reshrdens: CER Fe enonees 1998 School Sports |contact other members of the 10
as, -r r a ston a in 2ND ¢ 4
she rt aeat . oe . RUSSIAN HERO] £15) fist WON 4th Sefton 1950 West Indies Board. —]
Seeing this excellent perform- soe Sa, 50M, SAN MICHELE j 17th 24th “WON Bt Shion 1951 Boys of the Primdty and Sec- | 3 Broad Street
suas ‘ "tendisenaels cine: ace SERGEANT eee oe ondary Boys’ Schools have been mae
. ? Tt ie ELLY] b.d.7th ard ¢ actice > fi a
forced to make Hurricane give A Longer Season SH Beene one et Won Stanley 1951 hard at practice in the field during J
Rainbird three minutes and Buc- ~* 2! a , SHAGREEN {5th 23rd . Won Sefton 1950 the past few weeks, preparing for
7 1 : fian 1951 the coming football season and| Wou pay no more
caneer and Olive Blossom two Many yachtsmen are com- SILVER FAME |... soseseee Keo.6th §280h £ Sefton 194¢ the schools and inter-school ath- |
minutes. She now starts’ with plaining about the short yacht- sxounas a cae 19th {Champion joge are _ c set a for the
Imp and receives only a minute ing season. They claim _ that TANTIVY ; i Reeirediad PGA teAt ssp Gsibiae jedtes casters Ebelpnents 1951 Lae 6 ter from Sinbad. they have to make expensive TEXAS DAN bd. iss EY passe “BENOD: BPOLTS; eee |
aa ; c ; TOMMY interrlpted a series of wins by GREATER
ACh pooner and only to sail in a HN A cacsense at. 23d Harrison College to become thi
d ange approximately 13 races, ER" ; . ._@ 1 fata
. rd Valentine 195 - nne he
EASA! . . ss ' They feel that races could be ree j Aiihorhunters (951 Seat Genk acs tat. ihe wae EXPERIENCE
Rainbird made some changes held up to the end of June and TUDOR CLOSE Jo... ...., jose : £.15th . oe oe oe 4
since the last race. She now 5 “fi WoT No SUN f.... 2ND [22nd only by a narrow margin and was
: then the rest period taken during Per teehee cable eniiel S car ata he
earries a hollow spar and lhe 2 ° : : decided by the last event of the |
s pa the hurricane season, Foxhunters’ Chase over Grand National distanee : ahs ich E
“Corkie’ Roberts, her owner- &, fells b, baulked; b.d., brought down} p.u., pulled up: a.r.. unseated rider; day, the 880 yards which onl
skipper, has painted this spar Those whom I interviewed c.0., carried out ; k.o., knocked aver. Glasgow won for Lodge. q
yellow so that “he can be seen yw -onfi nt lpi hie a : “ 4 Meanwhile Primary and Sec- -
ye ag teat es \ were confident that some of the Weights for this year’s race are due today 31, and there are two ndan school girls have been |
by the Judges’. The spar has City firms would subscribe cups acceptance stages—the first on February 5 and final on March 18, OPGaFY Schoo! girls Ss |
aiso been “beaded” in order ty to be presented if another series hoping that arrangements can be













give it more strength. “Corkie,” was held after t wamniter a made so that there can be Inter- : ; " }
sisted by Noel Emiege. wes RBC. senes “Bur.” ney =O YMPIC: MEALS AND. , °° 22 & 2 f
working on the spar on Sunday said, “The races of this series é . LLEVI i h P
morning while the Yatht Club would still have to be arranged BELLEVILLE TENNIS | ¢
held its cruise to Sandy Lane, He by the R.B.Y,C. Committee and r CLUB TOURNAMENT
sells me: ‘ 3 — roe fat Ran cappers x oy — B R e L IDIANS j = ogi anew ; a }
y ‘rote a ri- obviously spare no pains to make t Todrnamen: opene yesterday. |

” ; ” Tale P te - . 7e

ae it: a suspeer. oa ace How will West Indian competi- canes. a age = ae ee | ae fie. essen why by
Buccaneer wili be racing on Let us hope these suggestions 9 ou, fare aa Sere wore the Knowles pressed home to victory | — re ane at Py oe

Saturday. She has been re- are taken into consideration ove osts ; telah et eee halt opare in two straight sets by defeating nigh Coat mn ae ALISTAIR COOKE
painted ,and ‘“Foffie’ Williams If acted on, the long time spent ° J in Helsinki? I understand that the y, 1. Toppin 6—2, 7—9. | tional travelers for nearly * :























































































' oT, Tinhs propose ide ci in ; : |
is putting on the finishing touches. in getting a boat ready for Yacht- ones Bee in evi ee For the first time out since ill- ¢ quarter of a century.
Foffie had a very good excuse ing Season will be deservingly Sha a . "Difte ih ; s o h E ness, L, St. Hill showed the crowd | FOR TWELVE YEARS and more :
for not entering in the first race. rewarded, What about it City um Pp feaka ie ary jibe Sa i ave that he had lost none of his old | Alistair Cooke has been to
He said; “The cricket kept me firms, R.B.Y.C, Committee and oe ee mae at eetit SFouP. fire by defeating Val Roach in NEW YORK us across the Atlantic, describing
extremely busy.” He is trying Handicappers? an at hs eae ath ire straight sets to the tune of 6—0, | ; ’ and explaining the multitudinous
to sell Buccaneer in order to By ALAN HOBY Eatia y cutatmaclteaa ee the ete 6—2, to enter into the seeond! Non-stop service by the hysuriqus life of the United States—the his-
buy a larger boat. Many yachtsmen have asked me LONDON, Jan ry, bathas ta aie rekiie ' vasdast round, El Fregidene or via sam bey tory, geography, politics, person-
, where they can obtain a copy of How's this for a New Year sey come in with the British and D, L, Lawless and D. E. Worme| popular, money-saving alities, food, climate and behayiour
Imp will also be racing. Her jfaryey Flint’s “Yacht Racing’, bombshell? There is a possibility Leoraat ha ee THich will algo also defeated their opponents of that vast country and its hotch-
owner-skipper, Stanley Tryhane, ‘They can now get this book at the that the Boat-race—Britain’s big- / none gi use, which will = while after a fighting effort young Pp potch of inhabitants, His voice is
was working on her last Sunday. Advocate Stationery. gest free show—may be forced io pte any oe ee ee M. G. Worme lost to Geoffrey E u R so yee known that he has come
He bought her over from Geoffrey ‘ move from the classic Putney Bae! nil “thi i r offer d: for Hunte. Regular service by giant double- to be a household possession,
Johnson, The handicap times for the Mortlake course to the compara- they, Will then be offered: for | Yesterday’s Results ledked “Strato” Clippers*--world’s almost a member of the family in
Z , Second Regatta which will be tive obscurity of Henley. breakfast there will be *porridge,| w. u. c. Knowles beat H. L. Toppin, Prva alnltner 1b tis, Rome countless British homes.
Sinbad is ready. Apart from sailed in Carlisle Bay on Satur- Edward Bevan, honorary cereals, eggs, bacon, bam and | 6—2; 7—5. ASKCRE GUNENETS— NO Faris, , In letters from America he has
a new coat of paint, she has a qay are as follows:— Bb treasurer of ‘Camby idge Univer- fruit. 6 x nh OE eh I We SO, Hoe pokey Sree Fengiond, ies. chosen thirty-two of his talks and
Gew sult of sails. Lionel Baggott, “" sity: Boat Club, has dent ef eppeal “dumch:. fore. Woeu eat| J: Ly St Hill beat V. Roach, 6—0: 6-2] oT the Oriere . revised them for the printed page.
‘her skipper, will be launching ClassNo, — Yacht Startat Fia® fo, Boat-race funds.te old Light } a i ae - es ae eularte.| _D, T. Lawless beat 8. P. Edghill, 6—2;{ 8He te : They deal with every sort of sub-
her this evening, oe Me ee “Blue rowing men “to avoid ac- Bin 1 ES “h ih, foakt. ame |G. Hunte beat M. G. Worme, 6—2 ject and cover a wide cross-section
B 10 Wizard cepting the suggestion that it ee ral sa ri af da}? Seer) Me kerr ea 2 WV Ig of the national and regional life
Winston Hagsell’s Olive Blos=- f 18 Ranger 2.90 Red ‘should be vowed, of the cheap at uit fe, Salads, Cegnert Grd | TO-DAY’S FIXTURES enezve of the forty-eight States. His
som, which was skippered last : pacer Henley. — : ‘ sides i | Men's Singles. Frequent flights to all main cities writing has all the pictorial fresh- e
year by George Baggott, might eee “Costs have gone up by leaps | W. H.C. Knowles vs. D. E. Worme by swift Convair-type Clippers. ness of his broadcasting.
not be racing. Her skipper isp 4 Seabira 4 Yellow and bounds . ,, Sinms’ Universits | 7] Twatenntse M. kine: Roce Owe
oy or Wie. aang ann f have. sive Blake ae Red” «(Doat last year cost. £265 ang a -s¢ WEATHER REPORT |) ep! tiimmingham ve ©. B, Lawless ° '
received no ee hae to whether Ce | ele. tees Ayling oars £55, 12s. 6d, YESTERDAY Ladies Singles ON S E AT
Winston has a new Skipper. B 6 Flirt Each member of the crew, in ad- Rainfall from Codrington: ||, Mrs. D, E. Worme vs. Mrs. S. P. Pat~| you can now “fly PAA” almost any- ’ AL
The other “D” boat which did Ua, 2 ee __ 2.4 Yellow dition to his ordinary living ex- Nil Wee 1, Brangh vs. Miss M. King where —in fact, to 83 countries
not race in the First Regatta was —>—y—yy Cee Re penses at Cambridge and Londen, Total Rainfall for Month to || . and colonies on six continents,
Peter Pan, She definitely wiil 9 Okapi 2.34 Red was asked to pay £25.” date; .43 in. FOOTBALL TO-DAY
Cat tain Balen ei ose it eee 2... Bevan adds: “There is nothing | Mighest ‘Temperatuge: 84.5 ° A team from the staff of Mann- Vor reservations, see your
re ae eee D 10 Van Thorndyke 236 Yellow ae with ae — ere. Lowest Temperature 67.5 ° ing & Co. will engage a team from Travel Agent or
: : il ae coal aaa heated ella pee Sion i lle e nivers ¥ ‘ st as r ie . . A 1 :
The “B" ‘boate which did. net 7p7e mine ee ie ve watrerst Me - jue “ wee Velocity 7 miles per the staff of Plantations Ltd. in | > = .
start in the First Regatta are —————--———— « Teeen.?? : ; hare 1 ‘ seal game of football at the Y.M.P.(
Ranger, Wizard, Fantasy, Circe, D i aceniee 2.39 Yellow My Comment: The Cambriduc tt oh 20.968 wenn sal ee ene . ae ) WORLD'S ° ij +
— Biair, War Cloud and 3°" Olive Gloom eight put up the finest collective p. yh DAW bethaing — = r aes , e most EXPERIENCED Broad Street and Greystone, Hastings
api, itil eee pia ee, ir ee la os 4 = 1 * “s . Fl, gy ss
R Holl Ss B 8 Mischief performance in 1951, They whip- Sunrise: 6.12 a.m, (Capt.) L. Gooding, R. Marshall N ary
Ollow Spar D 2 Imp 241 Red ped both Oxford and the Am- Sunset; 5.56 p.m. G. Skeete, H. Farmer, M. Conliife,
c a D 14 Hurricane ericans, It would be a million F p R, Johns D. Howard, O. Burke.
Btaniey Cheeseman told. me wo aes to 4 Moon; New, January 26 . Johnson, D. Howard, O. Burke, NV E
: A $15 ties if the Boat-race was ever uk S. Goddard « Big
that Ranger will be sailing on B 1 Gipsy de { Lighting: 6.30 pam. 5S. Goddard and E. Evelyn.
aatiniay.” She. now has ath D 7 Sinbad 2.42 Yellow relegated to ener ee the High Tide: "a4 am. 7.46 || Plantations Ltd. : R. Geenidge WORLD ALRHAYS
Pee ey Wid nae sen veuminiad: “arg naar Tei nae TR ee erumble ou p.m. (Capt.) E, Deane, S. Smith, G. goa ey
‘ ba es Be cea a th it was. ” ; . Marshall, L. Warren, A. Weather- c Da Costa & Co., Ltd.
Circe is still being repaired pubalahicinnbanbts ipirien nile viaieadaticai anita Low Tide: 1.00 a.m., 1.34 , : et Brond Street — Bridgetown
therefore she will definitely oc = [ 2 invader Rear Te | | peed. Ps eee ere 8 Fens 2128 (After businete henrs-2008)
j ra Ce , Lage ello -tS , . az é oa 7ee €:
out of this race. Ct area 1) eee ee WHAT’S ON TODAY aan ee er RT tipaie eikeen





K Tornadoes 2.45 Red

Fantasy, which was practicalls ea Court of Original Jurisdic-

rebuilt last year, is already in L 7 Mohawk









Fate tion 10,00 a.m. r
we s ill be Si . I 8 Skippy 2.46 low
ne myer , nF my : in wig Coe eee a bos NE enn Police and Petty Debt Courts
day’s race and is expecte © “C @ Folly cao 10.00 a.m.



give a good performance. I have ie Sa a - cos
« not seen Jim Jones therefore | C 1 Miss Behave Death Inquiry at District ‘A







* * a via : 2.00 p.m.
‘ a . aye var ; c 3 Madnes:
cannot say whether Wizard will " ‘5 Dauntless 248 Yellow | Netball match at Nightingale
Tsoere Rats and Okapi. were Rrriiirany Fas ee mack Nevesen .
kept out of the First Regatta © 2 Scamp 2.00 Red Weliica W take pleasure in announcing
through circumstances of nature. “G11” Magwin Lawn Tennis at Belleville

When they were to be launched I 11 Reen

the election o
the tide was too low and on £&-————————— f

Tennis Club 4.45 p.m.
Committee Meeting of the











another oceasion it was rough in © 1! Gannet 3 A.C.S8 . rated ry ‘i bike
the surf. Okapi,' was mucumed ca mee . ons FB Sea field, WARD C. PITFIELD
two days after Moyra Blair and I 1 Gnat alice ; See as a Director of this Compan
they will both be sailing on Satur- T 4 Coronetta 2.53 . ¥ellew ve tale hime ree The purpose of signs is to tell
day, Pati MARA Sa a eek ein ts without words. This white horse
Gites Sele Wasi hae ata ee ee te IT | NS Citema show | at Branches symbolises Scotch atits very finest;
, f ag ee Bae n Resi theds rg i Dunscombe Plantation | 5 biended

tA. meithat he ds oni ceaing Ty 4th Regatta—Saturday 23rd Feb ) ” ta Halifax Saint John sks 5 ere whisky ed,
Gr Gn ae euetie ts Grier 15 FURY 1980 BANNISTER Yard, St. Thomas 8.00 p.m. ome, Monten W.C. Pitlield & Company, Limited | matured by Scotsmen in the tradi-

: > awa ornwal | es
qualify for the Frontenac Race. Starter. 7am Terento MONTREAL — ways mpe en and only
Winnipeg Calgory fs | know o well.

+. ashen mentee - i | Edmonton Members of the Investment Dealers’ Association of Canada a '

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PAGE 1

I'M.I MM II IIMillxnOS XDVCMATK rillR-IH\ I IM IK\ B\KBA!X)s (. .T — AfA(**IL \\ Vsl I %  %  • iitan's Industrial >< % % %  -Part 2 Thurtday. January 31, 1552 I) k s|t*ral4 k >lasnns reduce Great Britain's balance *1 payments difficulties anpart of the whole Conservative plan to restore sterling to convertibility. The major plan will be announced on March 5 when the Budget proposals will be made known. This bringing forward of the Budget by so many weeks before the end ol the financial year on March 31st is sign of the urgency with which the British Chancellor of the Exchequer is coping with Great Britain's desperate financial situation. The measures announced on Tuesday to the reassembled Parliament are further instalments of those announced eleven days after the Conservative Party took office. In November Mr. BUTLER announced certain cuts in imports and credit restrictions. This week he took further steps with his "stop-gap" emergency measures. There are to be more import cuts on tobacco, foodstuffs, furniture and toys. Spending outside the sterling area has been reduced to the very low level of £25 per annum per person. Eight out of every nine British cars are to be exported. There are to be greater restrictions on instalment buying of electrical and other appliances. Persuasion of labour is to be adopted in an attempt to meet Britain's manpower needs by recruitment of employees through Labour exchanges. All these measures are designed to reduce the total of £1,450,000,000 at which the sterling area's annual deficit is estimated to be running. It is, it will be remembered, the proclaimed intention of the Commonwealth Finance Ministers that the sterling area should be in balance by the end of 1952. Mr. Butler's announcements this week are the second instalment of the United Kingdom's contribution towards achieving this balance. The final instalment will be made known on March 5 when the Chancellor of the Exchequer presents his budget to Parliament. Government spending is to be drastically cut and puticnts under the National Health Scheme will have to pay one shilling for prescriptions and for dental treatment. Economies will be made in Whitehall, where 10.000 civil servants will be dismissed and the information services are to be reduced. These two measures are preliminaries of other economies designed to cut government spending which must be cut II inflation is to be avoided. There will be more money available for private spending as a result of the restrictions on the quantity of goods available for home markets and because of less tobacco and leas foreign travel. It is imperative therefore that the Government cuts its spending on social and other services so that inflation can be avoided. The Press of the United Kingdom generally welcomed Mr. BUTLEK'S measures and the Liberal News Chronicle hoped that the Labour Party would stop blaming the Conservatives and would realise that there was real need lor emergency measures. The Daily Graphic made the valuable point that every one but the poorest would be called upon to make some sacrifice and that no one would suffer real hardships because "the cuts do not touch essentials." The Daily Express stressed that old age pensioners and children would not be touched and rejoiced that the freedom of workers would be preserved. It approved of the government's decision to cut tobacco on the grounds that it would be stupid for the British people li> "smoke its way into economic servitude." It was disappointed that there was to be no cut in American films and it again urged the Government to look to the Empire and not to the United Stales for its markets The Yorkshire Foal was delighted with the proposed reduction in the information ,iul in the vast army of civil servants. The United Kingdom is facing a desperate situation by the use of desperate measures. But the measures are designed to produce results before the end of 1952. Otherwise the people of the United Kingdom could not cheerfully undergo another dose of austerity. Mr. BUTLER'S treatment is warranted to put an end to recurrent crises and to restore the pound sterling to an honoured position among the world's currencies. In Barbados we are soon to hear from Mr. Adams in his speech OH the Estimates 1952 53 what are Barplans to assist the sterling area. If Mr Adams can gain the confidence of the whole community, if prosperous Barbadians are profMTM to make sacrifices: and if the newly enfranchised masses are S tuck to {rasp thai their only hopes of tirther material progress lie in their skill, proficiency and contribution to the island's S roductivily: something might be done to elp the sterling area and above all Barbados. Unfortunately there is a tendency to believe that Barbados can go on riding on the crest of a "boom" wave. Mr. BUTLER'S second instalment of his plan to restore sterling should help to change pernicious attitudes and stir Barbadians into it'cireness of the dangers that iiue-ten all ot us. Ul-'^N> tubition will next July open at Republic is barred by uie Iron Alexandria and later tour th. Curtain from its old export PVarsOM li..a> in her own vrsswls. Middle East's principal cities. market! m the nearby ugriiulTOgatlMf with tnet *Ude in In Turkey. German salaamen rural wiiatrt 01 Bl ItOI 0 OOTWany goods / repraaantaare bark in number*. Lurupe Su to-day it i* feverishly lives ot tbo Knur's Big Business, In neighbouring state*. Pakisseckmg tn spread the growing will bl dispatched engineers, tan and India and awi | %  flow of the Knur's industrial pretwhniu.fi, and construction donesia, the pattern runs the duett over th* reman • rkcrs to help build ai world. power stations, railways, factorTo """* Kong. Malaya and There Is no regular outUt les. reservoir* arid bridges whereThailand %ne approximate^ aotfwante, even to Germany's ever-a contract Can be obtained, quadrupled her exporU over the B M m Mi Africa, with if still curoioer!f,^5' 1 t ^'S^ an li u lro The reason 1, thai the lOTMtl aJ* German atemant m the "" f ^^.^"fcJ-Vr Am-r, Zone, whosesweeping fsnuwds South We*t. regarded as h.vJ^e^^^VSiSil eflcSf! previously supplied 75 per cent, ing excellent potentialities. f or m thgaa araaj. she Is rags' Germany's home-grown food. Al< or, the Union of South „!„,,„,, nfr ure war position as n harnessed now to the CommuAfrica imported over CM million cm ,.f supplier of heavy industrial nut bloc's economyof German goods last year, products and engineerm. And the Communist bosses do against M.880.000 In 1950. | n tm> connection. Argent im not wish to relinquish their grip Amounts imported into other has awarded hor contracts foi on it$ rich agricultuial produce. African territories might sevm building a 300,000 kilowat tharIllicit tlvisacilons still con.^mall—but the increases over ih WO aatitrk power .station 300 linuc between Western Germany previous year were remarkable, miles n.nh c>* Buenos Aires durand the Soviet Satellite Suu*. Kenya and Uganda bought ing the next three years. L*r K last May. before the Alliemade 13.000,000 compared with £850.est power plant In South Amena concerted dnve to close the 000 'n 1950; Tanganyika EM0,'\ > *' cost US million frontier leaks, they allegedly 000 agalast £271.000. Southern "' ."£ %  %  V* !" ", ." !" nc !' readied a rate o| £100 million Rhodes,* ^585.000 against £214Jg^J"J toaMll ^S2^ year. However, the flow has 000; Northern Rhodesia. £334.J"* 0 1 " ,"' now decreased, as the Western 000 against £108.000. And these J,^," „£?<£ wolfram metauthonues impoiq economic increase, are typical of those in rurv and prying,'„ wt .il at fruit penalties against offending firms, other areas In the BatttOBi ting communism's war potential, soclatlon. recently appealed to In B* ItXarismtL us part of the The result la that the IMaral 'he Federal Government to grant incoming flow of Ciermnn good-. Republic lg to-day redoubliin. UaJ ciedits" to German German motor*; are ousting BriteflorU to capture new market* firms seeking to n seubltth ish cars. ID the seml-industrialis.xi and themselve* there Slgnitleantty. tttrnughout tht under-developed COUntric-, mny The Middle Cast. Asia and w "ld. the general quality of them in the sterling area. South America have sin bSM f' 0 !" 8 ***L££ ^uJ.SZZ' %  The increase in her exports is vigorously toured by German ,^^08^*0^TBrtush deliver already striking. sssman, who. after ililng u P u ^ ^JJJ^'JJJ w^ more 1?!^ In 1850 they were £697 million, .>pportunltie-. were followed by bwaUM> ^ r^-nrmament's clainv In 1861 they were £1.174 milGerman missions. All have sue„„ ( Hntains Indu-lion, or nearly half Britain's eessfnlly prasasd German wares trialists are naturally alarmed This year. Boon trade officials into the nhop windows. The only means lo halt this comhope that the gain will !>e in Their salesmanship will grow petition, they say. Is to allow the proportion. more lntnae, predict the Ruhr Federal Republic to produee arm Coal and steel, machmerv ami '" e. nnw that they are regafnf or Western defence, thus usint. other metal products, electrical "n* their footholds, up part of her labour force and goods, motor-caraf pharmaceutir nr : fring a poKBihle trade raw material.^for the purpose. ,u recesaicMi when t*ie present world Even o. G' mpetltl>. ?nts chemi'^cession wneti wie |. ,. 1 mv rearmant boom abates, thev wish |„ ihe future, they consider, will' VOArc ..,,,1 wp ii an .i 3*JS '" %  " markets as rapidly as become a vital threat to BritainyMrS WeU a a iion.li wares p^m,^ expert trade if trie world's depcrscinality on the il. optical instruments. (ail ptOdtte tS, textile1Z h?.7f 2sVT t nm •""" J—""t* MI : nas %  *• Already in Egypt, cashing in mands for consumer goods sK.-At the same time (he Federal m „ nt |.nrttlsh feeling, the Feddown In any future trade rao Republic is employed on a big pr>1 Rj.puh.lle has been granted aion. For then eneh manufa.ahlp-buildlng programme aimed eontracU for building a Nile tuiing country would be at creating a merchant flc-1 r.r i )r idge. re-modelling of a Nile to battle harder to sell It ?' million tons by 1854. enabling Barrage and the construction of -as a matter erf economic life M her hy then to carry half her a Cairo power station Furtherdeath. News From IBritaiD By I1AVIII TF.MPtJV. ROBIRTS Whal has Winston Churchill achieved In the three monthh since h? became Prime Minister'' The question must have come to thousands who listened in Britain to his broadcast address to the United States Congress. The main achievement Is a change for the better In our national self -con tldenee Not so many people F--*-t 111 tli.-it LIMIT %  that the problems we face in Malaya, In Persia, In Egypt, and the problem of our own fidure prosperity, art* being bungled and butter-fingered. Whal I am reporting 1* a general impression — quite apart from party allegiance. The Labour Party which provided the Government for six difficult poat-war years had gently run down like a spent spring. Even the supporters of Labour who admired Its social programme and stood on the side of labour within the country, were coming to admit that the international force of the Atlloe Government had vanished So Churchill and Eden stand hitiii in popularity for their swustveinanl in the United States, for the sense of grasp they have on ..IT..n Winston ChurchlUs main aititcvoment la lo turn over all the perennial problems and look at the other side of them. The Far Eastern problem he seem* to have better In hand than any other man — his speech to Congress seemed to have an electric effect on Congress—there was a deadly hush while he steered uround the dread Mhjeet of the Chinese Nationalist Government. In the Middle East the Prime Minister has an original thought — American and French and Turkish token forces — a kind of reverse operation to the Allied token forces fighting IxTde Americ And so onare takun out %  in Korea. nil the problei imt dusted. So it is at home Bver-f UllUster has been at work reviewing 'i\<|i.^t eai deeihKHi."( Ii, Dl and asking the civil I number of questions. lilt will not be many Hfjfctflg ihanges of poln of l-iliiir*s poUcy in the Colonies will be endorsed, with some Of emphasis BUi appointment of .1 General in M. .],.>.. • • • When Parliament re-assembles %  t„ and of this month It will retlly bo the beginning of a new i'i! 1 rxpect Uial some very stringent economies will be made And the Socialist* will have to decide what they are niteinlnig to do %  bout t idles in Opposition. Winston Churchill and his govcrn1 jHiweifiil case foi economics in expenditure and they are arguing skilfully that the social services would not bo so expensive If they longer distributed to those not in need. The principle on which the Labour Own built its Health Service. Its family allnwancqs, and its food subsith.it everyone in the oountr] should neatvs I not only the nn-ly Misdlrlne is free for the rioh as well as the poor; baiter and milk are equally 1 the millionaire and the r* wife The best cur1 i". ..'i\ 1 aj gW a lareful re-appear a nee of some kinds of Menus Tot for the various social services Labour does not like the Means Test as a principle because, as the Conservalive "Times" remarked this week In a scathing article, it was applied with im-annesm the administration of the Poor Law in the past—and Ihen extended to ItttSfflploj. ment benefit in such n %  discourage self-help. I predict that iJibour will lose the battle against the Conservative logic of cutting out fsOCUll for the well-to-do. Their %  rgument is based on bitter memories—and now we have un c>ptimi-tic Government. I 1 : 'lung's going up; now It's gas** said the milkman who delivers at my flat And truly there Is a steadily rising iieiui 1 prices—which will certainly rl %  higher In the coming year. But I think that news must be uorim: to people outside Britain becau-e it is happening everywhere. Th:' ] only difference is that Uriti I w-ople do not know how fast and how far prices can rise. From 1 my own travels. I have come to! SW that the British voter iiaicell protected against! the facts of life—the rising cost Had perilous supplies of the bi, industrial cltii-i of the world. The Conservative medicine i*. to take away some of the "pro, tection•' from the British OstUM We will know, this year, how : t 1 goes—this new dose of austcrit\ have seen a fanciful %  v %  bOtlt n Brit | union that advised the employer's of Wolverhampton that If men who took time off lo watch a football match were required to make time up on a Saturday thei I "overtime must be paid" mean tiiK the wage* for "tlirr mil hair. At this rate the Bl Rl engineer would be getting a bonu for cutting work for the mateh. I On the face of it that Is how It I %  seine. But the truth is quite dttTerent. The employers are quit 1 pleased the Union made th.r .'tuinum crneiit It has cut dow>i I absenteeism because anybody ean %  00 that the employers have N %  troag ease against the engineei who plays about with productior soiiedulei. and then askBog bonus for if What would have DUKlO for absentees would be a "make it up another time ll'g .,1. the tame" attitude. Our ItYaih-rs &mj . 011111 un Archdeacon Shankland TilK DBATH Ol Archdi-acn Alfred flhflfclailJ ;' his n-sidence "Uplands". 3rd lk-lk'villc. removes one of Xhv most colourful figures in the Anglican Church in Barbados. He was 75. Alfred Shankland was one of those simple souls whose life was a sacrament and who for a perind cle upon half %  century gad t ( the material as well us the spiritual ni-eds of his fellows. His generosity of pocket was second only to his charI'Y f heart and in a life devoted to the Church he was an inspiration to those who knew him and amongst whom he laboured. Born in Enqland in 1877. he was educated at Warm ins ter College Wiltshire, where he took a first class in his Oxford and Camhndge Preliminary for Holy Orders. He was ordained Deacon at Gloucester Cathedral and 10081 after raised to the Priest! hood. After holding curacies at Oakridi?e and Berkeley in Gloucester, he sought work in the wider fields of the Empire. Coming to Barbados as Vicar of St. Davids in 1910. he joined the Cathedral Staff a year later. The young priest not only attracted attention as an energetic worker but as a fine preacher. Two years later he was appointed Rgjotor ," Single Plans Irons-l';" Double Ooogas— V't"—/"—!'* Socket Caiseav-V,-—H" W—V'—/.--!'* Screw Driver-—1" and 8" Stanley Pianos SpokesaaTas Hand Drills Vices C. S. Pitcher & Co. Hum IHI JaJJi of ihs Jowti ••/ ill London and Rtl Iwkl Coats... i .1 MM'III.IllMen's Double Breasted. Belted Style. Iiisliimrc Men's l.oose Fitting, Single Breasted. faohertline Men's Loose Drape Single Breasted, Slant Pockets. I.iulit's* liislniuiifoals Belted Style Slit Pockets Da Costa & Co., Ltd. V/ Thi> Crown Afr kU To The Editor. The AdVocatc— Sin With rajereoM I port on the debate m UM Legislative Council on the pipaster oi UM "Inveatuator/' which appeared In thl "Barbados Aiivwate" on Wednesday. January 30lh, I feel bound, m nirni to rnment*i Bpoki i Ihe House pi AawtrnUj, and in II poastble ml understanding*, h> Sapl I the isMorraei ihal ih' propfiii-i through the Crown AKrv.tI. tlM Colonies. 2. Duping ihe course of the <;<*baft In the HOUM Of Assembly . clerk in thr Sei-n^.u <' .• -i-ki-i • % %  lt.HI. -.•).' had, in fact, been obtained through the Crown Agenl* He nnf up the FMhagigs onu-er. who COD* llnned th,T ihe propeller had not iiern obtainext through the Crown Ajnts. Tht clerk nusheard him I SpokoMii.m in thr HOUM that the propeller hJ hi •fn-ough lluCrow whereas, of com ••>•. ha lb* reported ihat it had ast bean pui chased through the Crown Agent! hM th* CiJonn-s. i BJB, s.i Your obedient servant. II N.Tl'KNKH Colonial Secretary. Race Hatred To The Editor. The Advocate— SIR.—in view of OM *m %  %  Ireaaing conditions that now exist In this Island ..s the result of BM unret-iiked %  ad univstrult^l UM of "race hatred" as a political weapon to ensure success during Ihe recent election campaign, please permit me to muke ;i few remarks. To COm<> hrictlv tn UM potnl M ine st.ite straiRhtnway that such i* cordanoa with Almighty God's: Will H expressed in Hu Word, and that all who are swayed i y it inilki Iheeuwleei His opposcrs as Bataa did, MM) will perish WHh then II.,!., • eapon in the handf ^f the Devil "§od of this worlil". fin I %  it. While ihati UM nii*t tkes of the past, they cannot be compai<-u wtttl those of the present; DM excuse be made for the wilful refusal of the great majority, in these critical "last days" of tin. v. it Id. t<> i.t>ey the commandment* of Almiiehty God and of HiKing, %  But. strange a* it may sound, tton. hated %  world, whew "east mei I i Rudyard Klpltag) and men of aye?} colour and race t'nite In love. | nonj uid worship ol the or* Ing God r.nd of His Christ. His King of nuhteousiie** and peaM m His .lamiv New World. On. Ills shoulder the Qovi >>( 0M UKI> ise of His Qovernment %  nd peacs there shall be no t'ml. until UM knowledge Ol the glory of the l-OKD (Jehovah) covers the earth as the waters cover the sea. TRUTH. lot.thult MM Advocate SIR.—Our interest In local cricket lias laded. Next w cents to football. After remcmbcniiK what last year was, now fa th-' time that something should l> done to remedy the state of affair; and put Barbados on the footbal. map of the Caribbean. Only 1.11,1 year a Caribbean [OOtbeil Association srM and Barbados could not atford i. ultmd even ai an observer. Thi, year a Trinidad team leaves for Bl f l a B d .in.l jnuthvr for Jamaica. What I, Barbados doing' Keccntly a Trinidad Club team visited us. Barbudos went under. Grenada came to Barbados am defeated us .gam; Harrison College went to play Queen's Royai College and was defeated again The place where we arc suppowM to llnd our talent is In the school-. but their sttndard of football has reached a new low. They cannot hold their own In their d;vlsions. They cant even tind a player half as good as the Waleotts. Griffiths. Worrell. C H Williams. Couldn't some Kheroe be devised to make even oui players and others interested An appeal could be made to our stores and others asking their generous support or even a trip lo one of the small I create interest or cxt< i attention to the B.A.F.A.. search of talent. The B I claims agutnxt Weekes, King. Mullins. Hunle who have all reHnilMilf" Why cant %  omcthing be done" ]ni 'gin.-j Trinidad has an aver;.. Shields and Cups. Barbados h \ hope f> U'tur organised game* th CYCLES .11 SI III ( i n I I. The "DALE" MEASURING TAP IT POURS A DRINK. STOPS AND POURS AGAIN Imlispt'itMiihle in tinBAH Aim ill It DA COSTA & CO., LTD. BROAD STREET DIAL 4689 \. FAM. LONDON. Chiefs of Britain's cycle industry. wh< were flabberKasted to learn that their steel would be cut by nn average 20 per cent, from February 24th. expect shortly to argue their case personally with Mr. Duncan Sandy:, Minister of Supply. They dispatched their representative Major II. R. Watling to the Ministry. To officials. Major Watting stated the cast f the cycle manufacturers, requested a tot level meeting as soon as possible. To the Minister, the cycle industry's chiefs, vill point out that, as well as being dollar •arners. they are developing an expandin | export trade with Britain's overseas territories. Bicycles, they will argue, are vital \ • millions in Britain's colonies and other under-developed territories, where th' 1 native populations cannot afford other trans port to and from work. Bicycles, they will state, form an integral part of native life Production and export figures fro* 195! neantime, show that of the four million cycles the industry produced, over two and a quarter million were sold abroad. Preliminary estimates indicate that Malaya received 350.000 bicycles, value over | C 2,707.000; India 263.000. value over il 1.722."00; W Africa 195.000. value £1,643.000 K Africa 130.000. value £1.087,000; West Indies | 27,000, value £221,000. FINE nsaca ENERGY BUILDERS ALL BRAN. -Hiti.imi ii WHEAT \ S <.IN SCOTCH WHISKEY. RYE WHISKEY. WTOMI LOO SIIF.KRY (•OLD BRAID RIM Cocktail Tempters STIFFED OLIVES. I BERRIES PRINES i 111 I -.1 LOBSTER. SANDWICH SPREADS. M TS \< HOVIES In tlottlrs MEI.TIS FIGS MELTIS DATES I 111 I.St CRISPS. CARR S CRACKERS Insist on this Label ANCHOR KVAP MILK INCHOR MILK POWDER. ANCHOR BITTER SI \ h I Will! BTOll A Gl IWISS STOCT ,_ P/IO.VE Gonn.inos B/. DKUYER



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AMERICA, U.K. MUST WORK TOGETHER £5* 4 Power Proposal F "Most Hopeful" I IIIIMM ^ IH.%1 (By EDWARD JACKSON). I „ LONDON, Jan 30. PRIME MINISTER WINSTON CHURCHILL .i. ^} ld the Commons on Wednesday that he tfiougiit that BriUin and the United States should work together in the Middle East just as they do m the Far East Chuivltill ,ai.i. i luivc uevM Im.i fctg* IMUHA HUM v ahould PUQ I ame for us in the IfioV die But1 tliink iln> ihould not tat thr inhjrrl nf i bargain Both OHM >IH>UI.I be ..rah frith on their nii'iits and both etmm an pivtty strong when look ad at on their merit*. It is certain that if Britain and the U.S. are known to be acting together, difficulties, will by that very fact, be substantially reduced, and possibilities of peaceful arrangements will be greatly strengthened. It is certain, also, that the main interest of the Communist oligarchy in the Kremlin is to provoke <>r. at least, suggest divergencies between "MOST HOPEFUL COURSE" the Middle East Defence ComChurchill said that thr pro. mand to be joined by Egypt posal of the Four Powers for was a "most hopeful"course" yet suggested. "Now that we I no longer have available thos,.' ( former Imperial armies which existed In India, the burden or the control and security of the international waterway of the Suez Canal Zone is one which must more widely be shared." Churchill said that such a situation "would be us General £dd being m the "wrong tr HI thr wrong place and m the wrong time." Churchill recalled that hi* rc"•enl remark before the U-S. Congress that iiny breach of the %  %  truce would bring prompt resolute and effective action U t bMn int*rpretcd widely in thf US. and heic ^t meaning that lliilain agreed under certain conditions to air attacks on China. He said, "those words do not represent any decision* arrived ftl djUUg-pur vwii. But they do express fully, the spirit i„ which we -hall luce our difficulties together. The Primr Minisier said that the Kremlin ahould compliim-v. tti not only for over-running half of Europe and all Ctnoa, but on having pegged down throughout the globe a much greater force than the Atlantic Powers have so far been able tn gather themselves to defend the civilisation of th-? HIS EXCELLENCY Qsu Mohuamrd 1-.. PakmUii Ainl....dor for Br i Adam*. Leadrr of tlic HOIKC of A-.x-m>>ly. yr->t*>rgay at thr horn* of Mi i next to the Ambassador Mr I-.i was InUsn-it Uirough Barbado. yesterday by ili Argeuriw up bis appointment •ntii Mi (1 II •ho i. itandlng I Hi ii] to las. Anwest. %  suiter Vbrelgn fseajretarj thony Eden told questioners Chamber that he hod tiled unnwte aai fu l l y to persuade th/ us to let Japan make Its own chole WINSTON (IllhC llll I. <>n Plata ;t France, Tunisia Aim At Reconciliation BY MAX WINTFR TUNIS, Jan 30. France formally proposed on Wednesday the resumption of peaceful negotiations with Tunisian leaders on more self rure for this simmering North African Protectorate. The French Resident General, Jean DP Hauteclncque, presented the French proposals to Sidi Mohammed El Mm. the Bey of Tunis at his paiace near here. Premier Mohammed Chonik also was presenl. ry^ — ,— Greece. Turkey May Soon Be JX.A.T.Q. Members 25-minute matting a qua outlined the French attitude arrived At in his three days of discussions with two top French Government experts. TinKi.ui. DM is understood to contain a request to U order the return f f tns accomplished and order If restored in thr rml-|.>m IVotrctornte. Hie French said that new negotiation* by a mix*vt c would begin on Tunisian demands for fl latg"*r measure of .clfgov As thr lcadi %  : %  %  IV-: police and strong! > .rmed military detachments extended the search for NatlonallM agitators, arrr ammunition in areas where last toting had occurred. Ten %  <;i ||vi more than fOO injured. The mam operation --jutted from Cape Bon. where some r*nf known arrested at Blxerte I fence" Pact!' N'aval Base. 30 miles northwest of here. where Arab sabotage has stopped five days ago. U.S. Admiral Appointed Atlantic Naval Chief Muslims Welcome Pakistan Ambassador HIS Ea i %  Mi hammed IM WH wvttjottM i bj Muslim Association when h< i through i" %  itt.i/ii H row M. n K the Amhessa%  •i !n. .,-.• %  -king During tat nju lion the hop %  that in UL not I cm in laut futuuWest In mild al* %  %  %  Replying Mr speakers for UwHi MtCtUttQU .oth tn Inn -. %  !! ,,i . .1 il. had made WASHINGTON. Jan. 30. President Truman WfJ directed Admiral l,v: i rs AUanl I i Commander to i.iki* over u killed North AHantk Iti I the Atlantic. nig smt ii Cormlok'a appotntnMatl M m saa saiwsHarstausly .u thg WlUta HaUSa -'lid in L-iiidoii Truniiin v-ruto JlcCocnrfi K to t.ifcebarai bf "thii • % %  a u tan tommiiii igc J oi "I have informed tinStanding Group o( the North Atlantic / .'.im mm l ili issue a directive to you ecro mg your authority ii putu.hilities and Allied i the Atlantic. Yoi c. mmandei Ihe Weat %  .. .1 Sun* p riu I'ia< QI ,;.i\. y %  ver mill federal 1 I %  I felt i vinurk't lust II" In .\i|. n British \ %  WUuaW a Deputy Commander \ British I ndies. %  rrifuj to "if -ci> i f ihe Amtrtcan Admii I'. McCormi.k tn be Suprame Aiiii Naval Commandai in tni Mi Churchill v.ould have irffn "varj UBforliinati'" il ll d .,r< %  Bell %  tinued Hi 'i | ha iced that i IJ m .in. Atlantk i %  ippotntinenl of lii.h.n Vice I Nn Willi A 1 l-i Ian Allantu —tll.P.l %  I 'i %  pre ant which Wiev in Imii.i luntiR thr 4| yen %  W.I. Nation Hi' lhat wTeat Indlai II iii Mi Bug i loi % %  'nail \-Hiat(oi 'I" th.King Sees South Pacific' LONDON. Ji.n 30. King Geotge wrinl theatre Wednesday night for the %  he Kin.il family SB IM th • "Souti P;niiu". The King aSBOl lad 'i Queei Euaabath ..mi Use D ik of Edinburgh to tinl)miv Lai %  Diarh the aw of it nf the Prim Philip -II tbehj im. i at I %  TinKing laughed haartlh and during the knlei atarv Mary Martin. WillI %  ( Archdeacxin Shankland look place at ; St. Michael's Cathedral NtaVl*] rftaflUOn Ul In • %  i! %  Large and representative gattuning drawn from every wcttoii of Ihe communitycceUencj theG vermn %  • % %  i rcproienlaxlbyBjajui Dennis Vaughan his A.DC. .; i r> played Han fl*l Larga ind O Rrt In the |jrd. ii though it be, i 11 We %  r. .1*111 i mi th ii s/e ha reu llttj to furthe .t Coun* ll\ .lllli %  %  %  "t ntacl tint >'. | out onto I t EXO H i % %  |il mil ; • hei mm .III us I i-d. thia4.y aaabUng -i* la %  'i %  'o iHovlded the numIhe number of illowed I'H ti month H ud 73.000 %  rest am %  u our remrludo rota.. i reetloo 1 ineeented the raft of thalr p igrapae oi ervanca terras discussed in Wednesday's mt'eling th< Allied team dratt inelu*ll the Chtnaer ,i partner • Hi North Koreanin tarrying mi civil administration of the es*ii 11 darned /one under the armls%  • —L*.P. LUNDUN .1. • !i pal I) Wei aaaesweed proeeaed cuh in iheJ %  ChurcniU lo .i vota of I an tl>i' MI|ICI MJItorMj jmigramn .\ hich i %  Tuesd.o Tli..onU ill Thursday. Defeat yrou Churchill' .i) thankr t.i tinLahei party. Parrai r Pi i %  % %  .win move Thu daj urging the adoptlo >l EallBl-Wl'Hl 1 rUCU' .II in-.. i Ir.iiil. It* uiii(ilitm lightening, ., i • n< "I %  ; i 'i i. i ... oUai lut the 1 al %  %  0 %  i ti %  itCMI n,< .t l:l< Il i %  mill-. ..ul. '%  Qovarnmenl wrh %  %  I -,' %  ? %  WASHINGTON. Jan. 30 Greece and Turkey are expected to become full-Hedged members of the 12-nation North Atlantic I'reatv Organization next month. American officials said on Trading day. Their addition to the NATO will give General %  fgahowar'a fnrefs another 27 to SO Divisions of troops and provide strategically located air baaes for defence against Soviet attack in Southern Europe. Experts forecast that other Treat? Charter member* will ouickly approve the membership I'l.TKK WKItll HIIITIHH H Q Suez Canal Zone .1 British victim.' of I mobs in last Saturday's rioU were literally lorn |o pieces repoil* reuching astlgeh %  eadi|Mailai henen Wednea The account said that in pjrltoai Blain In the IWl Clul mantled and di'mbo^Uieir rean tinTwo DM injured hunplnl floor wiragows. and the third man wgaa slabbed i towered himself sroaa rhird lloor window iiv a rop •sheets. Onlv n i ix-.ii reeeeerej from th*chamd ruins of Ihr Tnrt Club, although are prewimct to ) % %  • %  there. Thp report %  bodies are eompl—I '.P. Etsev...' Arabs continued minor %  ..hotaee Thr> cut tele* railroad track an I urns. But in the big lawna, foUowini the -nd of tin natiiinw:.' : %  • the mien %  both -.ides were ready for some conciliation —I'.P. Hopes are high that action will come **x>n enough, to allow Greece and Turkey to become members mfl heforr or during the NAT!) i onferencf scheduled lo open at t.idion on Feb. 10. The Treaty provides that new member" can be invited on the amniou* approval of 12 Char%  members. \K( II1IKAI ll\ sllWKl \M dear, Turkish Livestock Mission In Britain UQMD ... : .gt t the European tou th Ifli -'') .i ,u doing of Agrirul'...t .1, nounced The Mission la inapertirbgf Iheli robe ol i < llotropi | tiCan ..in, turaad out in d numbt'i's. in Bishop. i i HI which had stuod In U>f aisle ivai born* int.. |h five of whom had -orved as curates durng Ihe 21 years when Arehdaacon %  bankland was Dean of in.. Ca,0ii''U.i) !< %  %  ( %  % %  lo-v i. c lepUaueu Rei H A MI -Ivillf. llev A. E. Slmmonds. ,ii.i iti-v v i Pembertoe %  i loville deputised for Rev. < iw lad i" Mw .. 228 salein th* fiolden" was follnwci by th*23id Psalm and d %  was read hy. A" %  %  %  who lo* Df Alfif ;.start lor Royalty %  %  Ml N..lnr. I l\ t (I I .i %  %  i .-.. nun. bj join the %  i ni %  i.ii. I p Tor) M.I*. Snggptfltfl r,ort^r\alioii CM (^vvoullh IIIIIIMI I Our Os i LOtfDOM Ian, M A plan fui Cornmonwealtn lim.. Parllan %  i I l re by M %  The praps ..f Stall %  taking •• nent f.ir the rohaervalien -f H '-ber resour.es of the (ommonMoscow. Jan. .10. Wrdnegdjajf %  \.ii,-,] numeroua colunuai to the ... %  %  Mht i II gl i irfg dele itiona %  % %  i re! I.-rratria I %  i Ii %  %  ufi %  irwj i Bhawol lhr U %  I" •<.. Trade as say1 II raw rtSflltiiaU %  European rxlutence. It .I'.n ul ihe Counid said ii at ihe i n Illegalbiii iicjded by I Lund Uj tndm H Al %  : %  •: %  S \rm ice, Weet trmany, Prance, China and ind. -r.p. U.S. Would Welcome Talks With Egypt WAsiir.*. i' Hi Aim'" III, who! Itti. iftkient utlll Mr Badthan told out corn ponderri that hi thought a mos uitablt idea would ba I i .mir Confen ." %  lo London %  Imllai t.i.> Mini let I had ampta %  %  IK onfi t %  to IM* av. I. %  %  %  Mi Bmitbej i %  idi(.( ni rnaUng il %  %  11 I i in 1hi %  *.! ., %  %  %  %  CARPENTER ON MURDER CHARGE f I'HTHER hearing in the case m whith Cyril La ol 1 %  .. >.i %  it. Police with the • Hoyte on January II, was adjourned until Febrile fi by Hi* Worship M n .i tru Di'trict "A" Police Coin 1 day. llr. W. W Reece. K.C Bolk Ho General, i* appfarini 1 I pedigree herds of Bri< stock to i no breed and sheep which inigh' n I l>i*eedtng % %  in statute* for research, and the IJn|%  rsity farm at Cambridge. The .rkey an Feb. *th. ;.p. OLSII.O trom K-d —I'.P. L4 Speedy Postman la Utj The subsequent cheptei Of Ihl %  I bpeetassL eai For lb i England %  %  of Antigua line Cathedral Hectoi %  %  %  %  MM JUS IS OX IIIIO.II VIHIJ I SUllfiaVd Oil Go.To Sliirl Pg'OSpeCtaalg Ovttr Ml I raiirr %  I •ai WedaH i %  P ... i I %  %  %  i %  > Amencnn officials said that th.. ,. r KT,(l '" p * 1 ta ,u In ^'" : any couatt, opp of th* Pa % %  • ., %  %  %  en. glnun, be hldmi lettei laetaad ol % % %  turn to the %  Senators were on hand when 'hem, was charged i'h stjUoa houra ahead of . oa pare 3 RESIGNATION : I %  or K C %  Mew. A*. • %  would withdraw Im risignutioi: | tendered on December M t TllBrc TO ,! %  karassj )• • blcli called at Barbados io'*l B tr ssX < lii in steps ir. Aakcd be bad been official!) %  f'u im 'I l'i %  i llahei %  Comkon I proo end I'lopotal, he aid i %  defend i .. u ad In ai ran %  lo quesr Inhad ti.Mi on II"llmgnoss I ill on the part of both Hiltish and ,. rnn ml is i %  > try to et lo> ake sut-h eotre dinicultlos that the I, : i if.-i si I'.N would b. King Fan.uk ;> %  i eminent! fttur-| ret i i"iM>saui — IT.P.



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PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. JANUARY 31 1*52. fyvdb QaUinq M ON a D u pn.f 1 '" 'v morning vl* Cimoj by T C A Here Again H I ... are Mi ..11.1 Mr*. C. E. Cuwli M •f Motiire.il. who few in raatci day from Ca n ada by T C.A i %  %  %  • lhi i their nfli. M, Gsu dan is an Insurance Broker m MonUoiil Planning Tour O UEEN'b COLUDOI Commitlcc arc planning la Matball tmi io TrUudad I Ti> halp rafcas l the lour they i... • dance to be held at Quai legc Hall tO-tBOftOW evening. Thf dance bastes t 8.30. Friend* •>* the school and wgll wishers at the venlun* ani welu-nir H 1 fresh men Is will be on sale <1uriii> the evening.. English Jockay M K FRANK O-NEILU En*liah Jocko, avast the passengers ..invitm i B.WIA on Toeadaj. Ha h a guest at the Hastings H'-t'-i World Traveller E UEANOB M. BRITTON >perhaps the must iravelleu woman In the world. S'lf %  1M. • and Cruise Stall' for Cormaek Unas, hShe making the trip on Iks Af g S s Ms a. which -toppd in ,ii Barl %  Ii"V !. .1 Returning Saturday A T PKKSKNT liMlidayiiui in U* BarUulos -re Mr. and Mrs. Vincent LawlS. who lire due to return to Trinidad On Saturday Mr. Lewis, who i* the son <>' Mi nnd Mm. M. C. Lewis of BsrhA rces. Is in th.Shipping Deparlment of Trinidad leasehold" Ltd, Son Fernnndo HiWtfS • the former Moll* Mam got of Trinidad. I Makes Cereals M R AND MRS. RALPH KEL-. LOOO, who lire taking the [ South Amciivan crtilse m the ; Argentina, spent In* day inuring l the island yesterday. Mr. KelUiHE U connect**] with the KeMoBY Co of the U S.A.. who manuFpcture the well known Fortune In Dust Manufacturers of gold orna: .ents and precious Jewellery some of the tidiest— Women Wear Men's Style Jewellery VI 1/ 4-llkO-ll 1IHO Hun.-mei/im ri< i HIII % Von an 10 h*v r alased people In th e world %  %  |tn has a charm : me lengths to which they of its own Qeid ..urf-liiiks oil > to ensure that none of the dres, studs, for example, either M up m their workshops plain, engraved. o r gem set stfe' employees' clothes being wot,, b women b ,loea out of tu place without befor the dress or bloute i ng vetted fo r tiny particles of the p.ecr of masculine Jewellery | • i recioua meUls or stones. ThU is which women have adopted Is the irprsstBg, considering that lie-pin. inLondon firm alone sweeps i dust from Its floors each Fnvounte sivie* Bfsj those with] >ea r valued al 13.000 regimental badges for woinrii | ... *hoe menfolk are serving in the. The dust is kept and sent at jnritSi and „,,,„, wUn imU-u lib get away from the cares of the home and the cares of the day SEE A MOVIE LIKE THIS "' f t*m ft fr rss TilervaU to refiners who separate ciinoKiams. These can be tnri fold pUUnum or diamond „| m ^M tn.ni.lled. o r for ally attractive **tth gem-stones. ornament The Canadian Dollar TOURI8TK lion. the* i.in at Messrs. Cave Shaphcrd and Co. Ltd. yenterdsy select bankets tx Luncheon Party T HI t! irbs loa Must I lion | heoti parti i End, ihe hon < %  %  •! \ii Fatal of the %  urU United Co, H of Hi Leaving To-day D UE to lam RM tinr s thai ng via Puerto FUeO bj 11 W I A are Miss Daphi. AIby. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M Allamh> >f Arlington. Street, BeUavilte and Ml! Incidental Intelligence S CIENTISTS cl-mi to bars par* fected an electronic lime thai can! poatiDiS !%  beaten Th Excellencj Qasl Moftanuned Ii i. Agnes Berried, daugliter \>t Mi PaUsten fes Brazil un Canada Air Lines Eflecti..1 I uary 22, fares on T.C.A 's transborder routes to the United States, and international routes to the United Kingdom and Europe, Bermuda and the West InFifty ipagfctn m the Dunlop dies were reduced by 7 per cent., lyre factory ut Birmingham, in reflecting a par relationship bethe English county of Warwicktween Cansdlcn and U.S dollar (Jure, decided, eighteen munlii* values BE THERE WHEN THESE 3 TALK! Wives: Plan Own Houses *",,„( Ihof p.r.il w*r Mi O II I M a. H C II'Mlri oi Uw II...d* ol AM-nhly. Mi J V. T Ui~. V V Mr E W lbrt.iw. M €' P Mi I A WillMrn*. MlP.Mr W A rr.-i,.,.! Mr p. M. : r niikp toria, Ixing Island M Cat TlMl... Mr N % V Ii A TIIJI.I Ortrl. in...,. S" r S I Miilr*. Mi I A M Bulb.iii. Mr Patol, Mr i Holiday Over OT C P SKALE. of Westbury Road and Cpl. W. K. Greaves, who had been holidayII IS a. %  Uk| in lt,iildos since early lit-*' %  "" %  %  Mardu for gm 1;.nd In ihe t.ulliU. Thc\ were on ChaS '"• -A F. Both of ss—5.u Ad.,,,, M. them originally U-ft here In April „ „, „ 1944 B.B.C. Radio Programme WAV. JAM AKV : B*rth lUrm II IS %  m Tour. 11 *S %  i %  ti Nf> 13 10 % %  m N--' %  unharia. II II illullI'.lfl. Mr 1 Three Months .'i hwsdni. Mr M H.wlioaU. Mr cereBls. Back To England M R. AN NC1S G. HURT, who m rived In Barbados in Sfa3 i terday for England b) the GelMo. Tliey wen;ucompanied by then young daughter old Labrador. \.l... "Teal.' Mr. Hurl, whose home town ii in rsasnpshlra. used to bs a race horse trainer before tl" HJ v.ife oonws from IX i I -.' \ M |-n-'iU. Mr I I. w* and Mr MONO ths i.aNsengers leavS.4S P m vn-n d yesterday f'*7*"N*Xt r AiTii a, Tpi ng foi t IS i> tn -Hir H.irf KMthm ) %  Ihrli Th K.i' .1 Tout 1 %  i | 0§ aai IT<>m Th* Nmi ; tS Ln Route To South America by the GoUHe w. re Mi nl M Paddy Egan and their daughter. in. are %  route to England and Ireland to spend aonths. Mi l :,m. who is on the staff Wm rogarte iit'd.. i M AKING the Cruise on u %  brother of Mr. Jack Anentlna which called here O'lhnvd Egsn. one of the Direcyesterday nn her way to South tOTI of ihe above firm. i is Mr. Hector E. Moinenu, President of Marlboro Wire Goods Talking Point Company of Marlboro, MassaA woman* uuesa is "inch more chusetls. He was accompanied pji kVatg than a man'* certainty. by his wife. —Kipling. i %  -i rk>. Iltpm Rmdu MII-I. K ,. r AlUnlH IS i. IT, -n,r B>iil T"ir. S p.m. ntf up tiw Curtain. |0 p in Ttir Nrw> 0 10 p in l*mm th* BgabHUli. 10 11 p m i 3o rm The l*.i Ononl t* ..i IU !" BY THE WAY • • m P ICTURES of unhappy, shivering people wiio have waited 48 hours t get so autograph alwa> make miwondei how they spaj spate time. Do they read ovai then autograph tAKjkN. with tears streaming down their faccK? Or do thcAcsUilogiip the bits of clothing they have torn from Uu .Res in some famoua. scuffle' I imagine that when a star cca.se> to be a .-tar a bit >nlpped from her fur or ana of bat I cigarette-ends can still DS sold to : %  retired eeUector in ordei to provide money for -...r.. %  all-night vigdv. Ale tnei,gutograph aeal ars and soeond-hand swtograph ahop-., UIH I i, i ,1.1., %  of these affairs can pick up tor twof>etue. the -ignatuii' %  .; ..in. forgotten (avounta? And If a star cannot write, does her thumb-print count? O mi--i mi C SUET. Esq.. confronted uith the laMO of the Load ette for Junuar> 15 containing the appeal of Ihe Pin. Hook and Eye Snap Fastener Wages Council for the revocation of Order O (48). laid the first finger of his right hand horizontally along his upper lip and breathed down his nose— n sign of deep thought. He then pointed out that snap fasteners foi windowi,-. than 1'Jins in height and num.tlian lain*, across were not Included In Uts Amendment Order tb) Eron ths -haft of II d Memorandum on the auttincUon between %  %  . %  . ly as applied to the sn. .d thi bach <'f mens trouscr-> which exceed the slatut. mum icjccted In thi %  I In' 1,'iiiiiniiliitmli (\ t} D R KOOLJU K. lost no Unto, As %  M I Zero had in. ..< thoti plan, he i ud Mme Mi,., n. her th. good m v^ Wr ..ill .,, nuus tie said, "na Ifham la find VI.II by chance A: inoiiient you will rfiuw >oui mtetesl In his nan prerh Ha will then come to me and ask foi formula. I will ghrg bun tht real formula, and he will hand it to yon, thinking he has bs POU, and Ulievmg that 1 am on hts side. What could be Mater 1 M I Zero will then fadlll .S.I|M hut how shull I get awav?" "You will bS disgUiM-d as Egham. who is to deposit DM in Paris." And the real Egham"" "You can lafel) leave him to me," re s pondtd the shy widow In a voice that • i Koolruk shudder like nn aspen in n typhoon MeanBf Heachcomber whila Egham had ariue.l ..' i struek by tin gsgnnass and obvl 1 Koolruk The iimning beast even made a ahou of refusiiiK to let Eiihain watch a iperlment • 1 do not even trust myself," he said with %  ttractlve candour. "Come, e plied Egham with an admiring smile In iltirkrst I ii'.luml .i snap trti. Her ercal %  kOUfh IK acid (or life. At jungle drums drier her naked feet, aovold furies ore released. And the mes and roan. (Description of dance Rupert and the Pine Ogre—21 WAKIi (' PITF1KI.II Recently eleeti I .. Dtfestoi ol 1 ay, Umiti. Pttneld assumes wider the 11 rm founded by his Ute father in 1928 After war service with I lie ROyal Air Force Transport Command he Joined W.C. Pltfleld Al Company, Limited n> 1948 and spen..n,. year it Ihe New York subsidiary. Mr. Pltfleld then was moved to Toronto foi two years, subsequently going to Head Office. In 1949. he was ippoMad manager of lh,. West Indian Branches and is now on his annual tour of those Drenches, %  laving recently completed hi' visit to Barbados. igo, to build their own home. They formed the Fortitude H0USing Association, consulted their rssSJaMBsMBt, the firm's architect. and legal officers. Then they bought land and submitted plan and their wives made sure that they represented the kind of which women dream. Not only was every room to be eaa> to clean, attractive, with the right kind of cupboard and the latest labour-saving devices, but the houses were to be all-eleeIr.c. centrally-healed and with three bedrooms. The next thine their husbands did was to put ihem"elves to school for nine months to learn how to build. Tti" were run by a fact The lowering of airline tariffs in term* of Canadian dollars over these routes resulted from an agreement reached between TCA and other carriers to consider the Canadian dollar on a parltv with of hoiiTe ,hc Un,,c,,i S,alM do,U ror are *" ou making purposes, amending the current relationship of $107 to SI 00. The dolls* saving being passed on to travellers, for example, will mean a lower air fare between Montreal and London. England "i New York to London The reductions in TCA fares be•wee-t the Canadian air gateway ndon range from S45.40 I dlWIl on a one way ticket to and he had some *xHWI.7S (I1WI) fo r "no-season' lent pupils. Work was started return. Still greater reductions last spring, and now the nv ft work during the weekby floodliKht at night. The first completed house will be occupied soon. It will have cost '1.450. Including legal and land charges. If their p1-nrun fo schedule the remaining 49 will b* completed Inside three yenr. An J she word Tort hide** i on the commemorative stone I Id ut window-level on the fir*' 1 US*, will spur them on. with the introduction cf tourist service on Mav 1st. ranging up to A38250 (BWIt. Similarly, reductions of 7% on current Canadian fares have been made on January 22 on TCA's trans-border routes to Boston. New York. Chicago. Cleveland Tampa, and on the international services from Montreal nnd Toronto to Bermuda, BarbiDldad, The Bahamas and .1 HJ) ne;i. TOIl.tV I AST TW'i PAi-nm norm r nn.iv wnwiruw LADY FROM SHANGHAI & LOST TRIBE i N arwNRR" nri MO, :k PROWN A OV THI rp\inii i HITTrR 4 45 A B |> i<< THU tllkll stabtrt aot—t MITC-MUM BVAN L A Z PLAZA tUSTLN in.il him lAMIIl IIO\(V "KI.I.H. %  ,,„.. OM. Ol M V .1 IW. KUOUV C A | F "f W The Omr*m ^ %  %  %  %  ST JAMES To dv imlv B M p m I.I.*.* MfMUIIII %  Jans WVMAN Kirk DOUOIAO a • roi NT vivm \n %  Onr\ COUPBR a Pat SKA1. .....,. W.T Itooam llolanolt s K -— 1 Thv squnrel look* H HUM,, "Whsi nukti rou k •( drmjndi. Somrihinn vny %  trsaSB II hjppcning io ih oni this tear, but ho* %  hould vou know anyihins „boti< n ?" fhf lutlr b*r if 11. him ot hji In. Iijpprnr.i •ad ot ih* P !" Ogre'. ., tid Thu n mponani, ittnbli iiporui; .. "Ur rriut (.: Kf." Si> Rupen ,1-w.ui, parfei op h^. .i ind III*I ro krr h giiiirl in ht 4i it kjpi (long ihruigl' JUST RECEIVED SILVER SWALLOW ENAMEL-WARE TRADE WINDS HOTELS LTD. ANNOUNCE THE OPENING OF i in run A i. mil (LIB ST. JAMES 1st. February 1952 The sensational exposes which electrified the nation were only a A rehearsal for the 'j shocking revela, tions you'll see when... HOWARD HUGHES prtssets THE RACKET ROBERT MITCHUM LIZABETH SCOTT ROBERT RYAN I.It I V OP*.".Vf.VV FRIDAY 2.304.45& 8.30 p.m. and Continuing DAILY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. a/so am Educational Short "GM YOUR CHILD A CHANCl' EMPIRE TO-DAY LAST Z SHOWS, 4.45. S.XO COLUMBIA PICTURES PRESENTS — III It WO MM Ull I US/:" SUrr.nR MARTA JAN EGGERTII KlEI'l!;.-. JANIS CARTER EXTRA SHORT — "TE OLDE MUAMI' SHorHER" On HMO TO-MORROW — 1 10 S 30 PARAMOUNT PICTURES PRESENTS— PI K I \ t. I V I'll INS Starring.:—JOSEPH COTTEN—CORINNK CAIA^ERT EDMUND GWF.N TO-I1AV AT 1.30 P.M. 4 IIWDM IIAAI \ll-lndUn I'lrlurr NON INDIANS Mi only II O Y A I. TO-DAY: LAST Z SHOWS — 4 30 A S.IS PARAMOUNT DOUBLE — HENRY LORETTA WILCOXSON — YOUNG nil CRUSADES" AND IMS I III FIIIY" Starring : BURT LANCASTER LIZABETH SCOTT TOMORROW ONLY. 4.30 SIS BSPUDUC WHOLE SERIAL — "i. >ll\ MYIII I OIH.I i SUrring : CLAYTON MOORE O L M l I C r, PI'IIDINR BASINS—70c. 85c. Sic. BOWLS—12c. 54c. 56c. 74c. JUGS—96c. SI.22, $1.31, $1.61 I'lK DISHES—3tc. 4Sc. 60c. 80c. BASINS—70c. 80c. lc. Wc. $2.32 PAILS will. Cover.—$2.60 PAII.S WITIIOIT COVKRS—$2 11 I IIAMBKKS—85c. $1.20 I \ I'll I. I'l.ATKS—29c. 31c. 40c. KITTLES—2 pis—$1.32 „ 4 pis—$1.80 cuuMnt COLBERT MtCDOWILD UCHUf CAREY • SCOn / T. R. EVANS & WHIT FIELDS Dial 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES A : rt Vt6W• %  iT n > %  ;& Anli-C'nrriMtivr Cripon Red Roofing I' .n! (or inrlal. .Mincrvii Red Roofina Painl fur .li.n. I.-. I %  i.:.n-.i llouw Painl in roluui Ohtiln I'ndrrroating. Marino >> tlltll I AND HOOillOID WILLARD PARKER LOLA ALBRIGHT OSSSBBBBI TO-MORROW. 4.30* S15 H.K.O n-uii.i.. 1 IZABETH SCOTT DENNIS O'KFEFF in llll COMPASS Mil Kl I %  •% %  AND IIIIS I I III Storrtoi Gig YOUNG—Csrla DA1.ENDA HOW TO-DAY ONLV 4.30 & 8.11 REPUBLIC WHOLE SERIAL ••; HEN WEVEB ItMH.I T WHh CIAYToN IfOQBI Dio.1 460 V BARBUDA BHS 2f \ R0B1B1WAGIKR / "5" K WIILTN MONROI^— %  • | PLANTATIONS LTD. OI'IMN.; TOMORROW — 4.45 A 8 13 HEIIBFRT J. YATES presen's "Till-: SI A IIOII.M I — Starring — ROD CAMERON ADELH |



PAGE 1

PAC.F. Kioin BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. JANUARY 31, l52 Good Turnout Expected For Second Regatta LHa %  *'" %  > DOOI OUt in th* lnlcrmcdi.iv .>. i 1>" l. Hotttvf. I the boots which Oni %  will he ..day. | ire nearly Only I* o chances [ been made Curonetta. %  e-celved three minutei rtlc and Gnat, has been %  cratch boat in th* ttj* will sio-t rith these two and ig a minute (mm Keei. Reen two minutes. In Regatta Coronetta's two minute. ..nil || etirr than Ci>% %  other change Is in the JClass. Hurricane, m the f J. received :i minute %  Hainhnd. twO ITIII.U' ineer and Olive Blossom, (miiuitt %  From Imp .ind five %  %  did :." %  and owing Ic -• %  acddCBt, Started v.i-nt on to overtake the other*. Ituinbird only defeated her by J narrow margin Her time for the race was two ir.inutea and 38 MOOM % %  : Lhl HbMlim performance, the HandieMppers ware forced to make Huxl i< RainbM three minute* -nu [lucid (Hive Bhokom two . np and receives only .1 imnutc iron Smbad. A Change H.nimnn inuditome changes •ince the List race. Slunow cu tries a hollow gPRf Ud OWBaV%  ktpptff, < %  •> j,. 1 %  yellow so that "he can !• B*en by ihiJudges''. The spar has aiso been "beaded" in ordtr i Corkk •aBlated 1. : ugc, was .vmking Qn "• IPBI '"i Sundu morning while the Yachi Club held its crulM t" Snnd> 1 tells me: "1 will make you cat % % % %  ;• HurnBuccaneer will be racing oil Saturday. She has been rcuainted and "Fume" Williams U putting on the finishing touches. Fome had %  \ 41 | tor not tutorial in the drst race. He Mid; "The nickel kept me extremely busy." He to sell Buccaneer In I U) I %  % %  '• %  built. Imp will fain IM* r.inn,: Ik; %  ippn Stanley Tryhane, was working on bat last Sunday He bough 1 hei ova> tron QaofrM) n Btnbad read) Apart Irotn a new coal -i paint, ha bag 1 BM BlH %  per, will I*' launching her thievenj Wii i-if ni„. Hi;--sum. whb h was ikipperad leal year by George liaggiitt, might not ba nadcti Her stopper i out i>f tba island and I bav< icceived BO news ;is 10 u lulhi 1 Winston has .1 new lUpDM The othai i>" ixwt whu-h did not race In tba Fatal Ragrtta wa* Peter Pan. She definitely will not be sailing this seaao-i. Captain liaison is trying to sell 1 bate M Monday evening m order to clean htr bottom. Bh be launched again tomorrow evening. When I aw HanffMBd durku the weak ing nroen hoa rs e n ess. 1 wind on laturdj quickly icmcd.> Eagle. Mohawk. 11 Dawn. Keen and Gnat did no. raea in the First Regatta Mohawk will be racing on BfrtUI day. She was launched "n l veniug She now hajl .. hrsllow pai 1 am whether Eagle will ba sailing Dauntless may be sailing s 1 el with a misfortune last year %  !i ,'.i : .1 I she was wrecked on the Pelican Island. I understood that William Skeete has rcco\ci.fi lus lead and is getting Dauntless prepared. Arthur Evelyn's Duw:i will also he racing. of .ours,' Georgia Hoad uui i man than one race. He ,il! have Gnat 111 the race on Saturday. Rei-n. *& %  her owner Len Hoad, Is also 1 1 .ia tew UltJ In tba C Claw I'eggy Nai did not ranin the First Regatta. Her owner Wilfred Alston %  1 1 land but he may l&M miss the Second R< A Longer Nc.isini Many yachtsmen MI plaining -bout the 'hurt yachting season They claim tint to make< • %  preparations and only lo sail in pproxiniat.-ly 13 race*. They feel that ruccs could ba held up to the end of June ami then the rest parted taken during the hurricane s ea son. How Tlwy Run \l \ in tree ... htM a UM ih. %  l**K g \ I H I -ll. ..I %  % %  l V .1.11111" < In-. IIMl I.,|.|.JRI %  I 11IBr i-(l I. lul • % %  I *. till tioai % %  !(. ."*ua llltM Uf .AIDI tea *iaiL*i KIIIB* Una UXAI KlUil! rm• IHI JfJ IWWt !*'. ii't-tot il* %  •MM II f kAM %  %  klla (IN swa | (•* MB WON ira t* • :z*m ..... — .Mi rtIMl ,: %  .. 141 l-Moi.-.i IMi LMaatMlMt BfcldMltM Nunes Surprised AI Goddard IIv Our Own Correspondent KINGSTON Jamaica, Jan. aO. H K Nunes-. C BE. President nf the W1CBC, issued a personal statement in Jamaica to-day in winch he exnd surprise at a leading .-' Lit QoddaVd in Austi cricket defeat in the seriessaid: "I was surprised ri\ 1 1 mal-h of five when I read the comment by a day* then %  Test match and reWnt Indian, particularly one forpeat this arrangement under difflunately holding an important en taJttlng in the position as Captain of a West Inother lhr< dies team, ns to the playing of "Tours to the West Indies last Test matches so soon after arrival about three months and it i> not \ 1 alia The West Indies irpnuible fur many mstM t, make rived In Sydne> alxiui '.1 was the DM torn and had ani|ilr .. In til) 1951-1952 lour to Aus. %  and become a*tral not the wisdom, cllmatised. An England team tb> comes to the West Indies in a adapt ourselves lo ihe conditions small ship a) the time of the year of other countries as vrc expect I to \*> mi(hem lo adapt themselves to ours and if we cannot take what we are 1 .1 few days on the turf glvon then we are not measuring play ton colony up to Ihe ralibre of Test cricket matches and then a Test match in I tain In Ihe .>< clamalion of Barbados On th. n to TriniAla < mckel chamdad on a matting wicket and so pions of the world. I congratulate on. If we defeat them we do %  rshlp. his regard our vntur'. sj miimreed .jru-k. t brain nil ablUt) lo hold India is rnming to the w tram loftther at all ttmea and in 1953. They have agreed to play his own many valuable 1 .'ithin %  short 1 %  arsMaranti contnbutl %  1 ixtemt mj hearties) acknowl. ^ /,„.ELcdaen-ynt t-> all of the other memiH>yS OtHir r Or ben of his great Australia M S*win •:" M N 1 a %  , %  % %  I I %  v.hom I intei viewc 1 •nra lonlident that some of |ha lid subscribe eupB to he presented if another ItraH was held nftei ihe regulai R.B.Y.C'.. series. "But". lb. said. 'The raceol |h] 1. would sill] have to bo arranged %  I. liiivi Commit! llundicappers who would 1 bvUniHly spare no pains to make It a success.'' l.et us hope these suggestions are taken into consideration If acted on, the long til nig Season will be dei What about it City firms. R B.Y.C Committee and llandicappers? Many yachtsmen have asked me where thaj cm ibtaln %  copy ui Harvay Flint's "•Yaehi Tin %  >• can now ga| this book at the Advocate Stationery The handicap UlBW for the Second Regatta which will iwiled m Cartlale Baj day MTO M (bUoa WHghtM lo I -. U—.I K.1WI *,!.-I. .,—M *M •-. n a.,t . .. MBMaJ riggi MM ore I ico %  gnsj '"i p'.-hrnarp J and flnol on Marc'i IH OLYMPIC MEALS AND M.i a..,' .1 F M her. The start ) Rangei Moyra Okapi. II" hojit'i which did not I tba Pint Regattii anWirard. Pantaty, Circa, Blaii w.11 ciond mid Hollow Spar Stanley Cheeseman told me that Ranger will be sailing on Saturday. She now has a hollow nai and has been lep.uiue 1 Circe is still being repaireii (bcrcfoio sna will daftntunji at out of this race. Fantasy, which was practically rebuilt last year, is already in the water. She'will lie in Satinday's race and is expected U give a good performance. I have Dot nan Jim Jones ihenfbn cannot say whether Wizard will be sailing. Moyra Jllau and Okapi we.. kepi out of the Fust Regafa through circumstancf f n.di. % % %  When they were to be launched trie tide was too low and on another occasion it was rough in ihe surf. Okapi was MUM Blalr am" tba) WUl both be sailing on SaturI it not lie sailing because Jack Uadley has already told me lhat he Is only racing in the lasl six regattas in ordti I qualify for the Fronlenuc Race. n "V.1,,.,1 2SS nan 11 1 "ovi. RUir .1 i:-.. 11 a s rim K-l 1 St YclUi* n D IS War Cloud ofeaai Halnbow a M 1 .. K-l 1> V-i. T rulyhi . IL... li 1 Oainbim 11 2 Itrm.lulr n n ti\7."ii.'... 11 B 1 1 Mr d 1 i-|. Hbrrlranr : AI ni \\ mated 1 *J IfSflSM %  B Pvet>' Nan 1 43 li..| 1 l 8 • i % %  1 1 44 Vvlto* K Tornado** S 4S p>d I 1 M.. ..... ^kipn. J M Yolli". < %  a !-...:> in lira c c .1 • Man tstsro en rfcimi a ts Vrtk> 1gaan I.BB asa c ';, M*rwin Raon S.H Vrll. M Oannat a M Hod 'i 1 II aagj 1 Gnai %  % %  %  3 tfatjaa Boat Race Move?Costs Jump Up By ALAN IIOBV LONDON. Jan lhl. I *. bombahell Phei that the Boot-n ce— I gest free show move tram tha dank Putney Mortlakc COUTM '<> Uk I %  •: Henle). Edward B evan 1 %  1 %  It) Be it • ii.i.. is 'i for UW, old IJgul Blue 1 % %  • % %  11 thai it cheap at 1 "Costs have gone up by leap, and bounds . SninV %  of ten Aj Each men ow, in addition t< %  %  wrong with the human in the un good as it rv.i fatal My t'Miinteut 11 Cambridge eight put up thfl performanea In ISA I h COOtOrd and the A1.1 %  erioan it would be %  nuUlon ( itieif thll. Bt relegated to Henley, although tln< non-paying couldn't grumble if W. INDIANS How A-III West Indian eomiietithis summer when the Olympic Oamaa dining hall opens in Helsinki'' [ undorttand that Hie i n proi on to dividi tors into five groupa for catering purposes. DUnranl menus have I en in-pared lor each group. The Wei Indies competitors may possibly be included with Ihe I-ttin countries. But if they have I HI the mailer I suggest Uv v coma in with the British and groupa which will also include any Bahamas reptcseniahv. L Tin' li ., sample of the menu they 'sill then lie offered: for Breal I Liken Will be -porridge. . bacon, ham and fruit. Lniuh; Hoi-^ d'oeuaga, mea* ; 10 th. gulled meat 01 6 losip, fish, moat, game or puultry, ala and Sev v iiools have been j hard at pra. fid during the past i' 1 Bpartng for 1 gM coming football an the schools and inter-school ath! latle sports. Last Int. uateniptad .1 series of wuu b> D College to become t'U I inler-Sehool Cup wltUMM bg( tfM first lime since '934. The NO %  only b v a %  arrow margin and wn decided by the but event ol tinday, tha B8U y* ,(is which K W Ulasgow won for Lodge. Maanwhiiii'ninary and Sec.1. M'huol girls have beir nopuifl thai arrangements c&n bv > that than can be IniertpOfta fur girls. im.i.tMu.i: H:\MS 'iii: 1111 H\ \V£M THK Hellevilltf Tennis Club Touruameiit opened ygatanU) Taking advantage of a four love lead in the first >el W il C. Knuwles pressed home to victory in two straight sets i>\ II. L. Toppin 6—2, 7—5. For Ihe Arst tune oul neta, L. St. Hill slmwe-i tl lhat he had lost none of his old fire by defeating Val Koach in itruigbt seta to the turn |f| b— 2, to enter into the sevond luund. D. L. Lawless and D. E. Woime also deleated then opponents while aftei a lighting clloit young M. G. Worme lost to Gooffraj Hunte. Vesterda> Results .v 11 ( Knowln teal H ^3; 7 1 rma BNI D. g. \ 1 Nunes said he had not time contact other members of t! W,Indies Board. You pay no more for the GREATER EXPERIENCF PAA that's one roonn why this airline has been "first choice" o* internulional travelers (or nearly c quarter of a century. NEW YORK Non-op MfVtce h tbe Uuunous "El PreMdent.' M vU^Jusnfa| P j .1,1 1. ,11,. *\ 11,.: 1 i I ansti EUROPE gijiit M. %  ll.intBaa WHAT'S ON TODAY Court of OrtgfaaJ Jurisdirlion IU.VO a.m. I'ollce and IVltv lie hi ('oiirls lOOII a.m. 11. Mh Inqulrv al In UM \ 2.00 p.m. Nelball malrh al \uht..u...i. Home. Black Kock batWOM Dtj Bagdl and I'millnr Canveul 4.4S p.m. lawn lennU al Belleville IViinl-. ( lub Ml p.m t'imiinlllee Mrellni; | the \\ J It al Wakelield. tihiie Part .'.on p in Pelln Hand popular cunerrt al SI. I'elrr'" Min-hni-e at ;..'> p.m. Muhiir Ctaana itna at llun-iomhr I'UnUllien Yard. St. Thorn** K.llll p m WEATHER REPORT %  *;> 11 KI>AV Ka.i11l.1ll Irom < odrimcton; Nil 1..1.1I Hainlail fur Mvnth to dale; 43 ill. Hisbeat lemprrature: 114.5 1 it.Mt Temperature (il.i Wu.,1 Vrknil* 7 nn|. per hour Barometer tl a.ni) .10(UK (I p.m.l 2.ei TO-IIAY Sunrise: 6.12 am Sunset: ..at; p.m. Moon: New. I.m.n ?li LilhlbU: g.M ii in tilth Tide: >. a.m.. '.At> La* Tide: II a.m.. i:tl TO-OAYS 11X11*1Men's Singles. W. II. C KmIII WOI A. F. Ji-n.rn.at W A M. Wiloin v. M Km* J. O. Tnnunlngham v>. c B Ut Ladiaa Slnglek Un. O, K. Wbirnv v. M. 1 larsoa HIM L. Branch v< Hlaa M. Kirs FOOTBALL TO-DAY A team from the %  taS of Manning & Co. will gngage .1 team f tba stafl ol Planl ition 1 Ltd, in 1 of football at the V M P nds this 1 \. 1 Th,. Manning Co i.t.t w. H King > uri 1 1. {;*KHiing. it Marshall G. Sknta, n. Parmar, M. Conliffe, R. Johnson. D. Howard. O. Burke, S. Goddard and £. Evelyn. Plantations i.'. I (Cap! 1 B Maw B B %  Marshall t A %  head. O, oWala, A I Patterson A ll ml OUt K. Jo, dan. %  ilccVul Siuto" (.lliqie^-world' i % %  -. Rome : 11 1.1 I %  iland, IrcI.111.I \'\\< Uppers sffia} lo India gad iii" Orieat Venezuela Frequent Hidits lo all mil dtfei by swift Comu lypa f'lippen. You can n %  n MV <-iTitii*nt. r i.-iin-.to PAN AMERICAN tlrtrrit lf/fn n \ Da Catla 1 Co lid BH %  (' %  ! %  !>: % %  :t 5t:j l*llf b .\ hev LETTERS FROM AMERICA by VI ISI Alll MMIHI FOR TWEI.VE YEARS and more Alistair Cooke has been talking to us across Ihe Atlantic, describing and explaining the multitudinou> life of the United States—Ihe history, geo.gr.iph>. ("ilitiis. personalities, food, climate and benavloui of that vast country and Its hotchpotch of inhabitants. His voice is so well known that hihas come to be a household possession, almost a member of the family In countless British homes. In letters from America he hag chosen thirty-two of his talks ami revised them for the punted page They deal with every sort of subject and cover a wide cross-section of the national niu\ regional life of the forly-eight States. His writing has all the pictorial freshrtaai of hli imMdcastjiig. ON SALE AT ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Street and Greyatone, Hastings IIKA'II Do Ii Every Time F"E£* ytAKS AGO LO^ETTE VAX MCM A\0 KP XT R.P 0= H3USE A>& VO IT CVE3 pm -;•%  : -o STLV.JWittikt p/ti/\r/it hi tiiiHorimhi^ l/ii election r,j WARD C. PITFiBLB Oi o Director o* ihj* Company W. C Pijiidd 6v (jnii|>.inv. I imirtxl MOMItlAI. Mtmb.n of lh< lu:,,lmrttJ />. ,j/. n 1IIIM.;I t / t j„a l j EVERY SLICE IS EXTRA MCE WE DON'T BAKE \LL THE BREAD WE ONLY BAKE THE BEST R>On tale at — J & I! RARERIhS anil (rODDARIVS WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky The purpose ol" signs i* to tell without words. This while hortc symbolises Scotch at its very finest; whisky cUarJlled, blended aad matured by Scotsmen in the traditional ways that thev. and only they, know go well. Sot* I 1-gAMC It Mi\l-ill"V I III For Permanent Floars Walls, taay lo ciean. and erer-lasslag. WE SUGGEST :FLOOR TILF.S. Rrd and Sperglrd rream, i;' x g" While. J" g 3" i. I \/M WALL TILES Bloe, White, Green. Black. 6" x g~ RFD t Ol ORCRETICEMENT m i SNOHCRKTE CEMENT For Psrtllloa*, Ceiling*. Door Panels etc. we offer:— STANDARD UARDBOAIRD IsHECTS The Board of 1*00 uses. Termite proof V thick 4 g'. g'. in long. TEMPERED HARDBOARD SMItTS I" thick. 4' x 4. It laag. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.



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THl'KSDAV. JANUARY 31 1MI. BARBADUS ADVOCATE PACE THREE U.K. Interested In New Chemical LONDON Tin Kiitish Colonial Office tod mures!'" in the announcement from America that a new wonder chemical had been developed which, it is claimed, will revolutionise agriculture by converting dead 01 U ductive soil into productive land within hmirs and halt erosion ^_^__^ t unlt kodattwr overseas terrHorirs." Colom.il %  Yiurrira. U.K. % %  Must work Together • From Face 1 hnd America, between United Kingdom and id. V£ :.;id other Governments who huv forces in ihe field. "It was agreed clearlv that vrious situation would arlae, and methods to rut down soti have hern unsuccessful -o far. Ben.--" .kuL.hle if I his *•) successful." %  %  %  named Rrithm. la not a fertiliser. II allegedly restorrs the physical on whether to de;i| with Nation'Nurture of Oie Mil ID H allrt or Communist China :, nd cuts down eroEden raid, "I nttempted to -imes. -undo Ihe American Government Repent l .x|>riiiwnl' i to take our view. I did not sueUaH teed, bu! 11 it only fair li> add ahow lh.il K Ik powthat each Government Is entitled dar. art* anything between •into take its own views. hundred and one thousar %  Churchill and Eden spoke as more quickly than natural eondiParllainenl prepared to open the 1 Miners such as compost or Baaidebote on the Conservativeparty*:; moss in reconstitutinir :: new nip acturi to allow Ha natonl nu> nlrood at saving Britain^ aeons irltion through oxygen, a mle life. <, T her elements. And one pound of Krllium has the same effect as 200 Prompt, Resolute. Effective lbs. of peat-moss or 500 lbs. of Chur.iuli laid Hv, rthaUcaily Itlaalllnl to decomposition bv what noulrt (>r done should J bacteria, Kritlum I truce be made only t-< l>e bmken ,„,, ,. lkl ... %  n discussed bafora we H RriKt „ m „ prevented because %  !ik.| %  rpongr in the dry seasons. In the : particles are not carried away to any appreciable extent. tnd the water run-off and conaev.Hou. eontlnfrncm" lid tata CS """""" a """ ",>:;;,„ h r ,;;. ESKK played-out to support growing "I thought it betier when I WBI populations, invited to address the American will nun man-m...-. Congt ess to speak in ganaral terms of the aclion we should I Olaa m k a J Comtake. in common, m the event of P**Kft Which is I'mlding a 50 milany breath i>f the truce, and I,on dollar lactagj In Itl used the word?, "prompt, resolute "* production, assert* that it will and effective". I doot thmk these be able to aril KrtnaUB HUimiB. were bad words to use. H lv m IMS. "These words did not remeI>""ved from Acrylontrile. base tent any new decision* arrived .: r ,r nii,liv P***" 0 *,l WlU ** first during our vlsll. But Ihcv did •* b 1 1 "' """" (Us. 4d) expres*. fully th,spin! m which %  "' !" we shall face difficulties together Churchill said that the Chr Communists were being "slaugbtered," before the cease-fire propoaed by the Russians gave them u chance t "re-establish what they call face." They since have been bargaining on equal Icons wltii iepresentatives of the L'uitct Nations We sUll hope an agreement will be reached. V -:A\ hop*, that If reached, it will be kept. "I think we secured a better chance for reaching an agreement by making It plain that the United States and Britain are working together in true comradeship, and In the event of any treacherous renewal of war. they will together take, prompt, resolute, and effective action" —r.P. I I \ l/>/l\ I H1J V> : Far Ed*t SUtdeni TeachtTH To Train In U.K. .. LONDON. Landmark m Conin in London reit-ntlv of 150 young studerrt-tcachcrt from Malaya, advance parts of 300 who during the new two and a half yvors will undergo a training course at Knk i. i,ear Liverpool. Thru pi e-ciK-r highlights rrcent demands from l->th sdrs of the House of Common* that primary eduiation. Improved and more read should be made %  vi,ii.,ri. .^ rapsdl] at peaaloai M all classes and religious denominations ihmughout Brlustl sans •erritories. Th< Yotggfj students. Malayus CMnesr, Eurasians drawn from Seaway Door n For U.S.A. part of the Mala •'Hi return, under ti. m* Bctsanse, t.< help build up tem on an inler-raci.il basis. /" !-.-- MJ Lfn aan %  I C /4 H*au* fuDctton wilt ba f /fjPfl V f%V f /.i>/t- %  "* %  Malayai prtmai ^-rm~r*s**' m vrai sv„> m^jmx nl lad help adapt to Malai •* ideas they aaai CANADA is m.t closing the door on United Stale* parAnd' ibak naming follows in iicipation in UM St Lawrence Seaway, the Minister of line with the gtatemanl of Mr Transport. Mr. Lionel Chevner, sdjui ul) Jnnuarv 8 in a Owaar l.v.tHton. Cotontal Bacrenation-wide broadcast. The Caiaatttaa Cfavamunfflt, he said, will pursue the +££\5F \ t*W ahafl under the 1941 Canada-U.S. %  aaaaaaii aipvement arfd actmn for the all-Canadian seawav. until <"i<' vs il bocomti clear which course will be the lirsl to produce |p ^* ^.^Ti.OM b^e !" )! rntaltB. „^ M OovanaaaaT -nhe logical action, he said aaassmnr] Ni power development for neither Malaya nor any other -ddress, m Ihe nun national secUon" rolonml aoverana -would or a Joint enterprise would Canada and the : ,, P nKmrt es la OntortO and the In Bi laUtd ID Unite,! Slides." ivhlhl the costs of "No d I I college in the'IMi agreement. adding the navigation rae,nues Mai en prefer^,r,.' S2Lhn P ^'Wi.n • 0 000 •**• Minister'op'rthel-.. ver> COtaaWriible i anadlan M t:ril ,, ^ mrn m | ex, ,-nditure. to he sure, the Mmwomen will have the ODpartuntt) to anyone. ItalTof .11 to the X-JJ ^ JJ-^J-^ft n^d'^.Vlhe': aavavaa would tw '' '' e Jn uur rwour,-es. E^ iU t ,11 ume. bear TalaUcai borne by Ihe Users and the benrhe said. "In fact, the project is in J""^ J edur.it %  H I Q %  flcianesof the foeihln-. by way greater than others that ha\ Of tolb nn shipping been undertaken in the pagt Tiie aaawa) proytel %  " Canada has already spent over twaao loaoa and lha isoo.oon.ono in providing the Ship IS before lha turn of thr .enChannel below Montreal, Nn 14lury. has prok'res>*d fnsn l#inn foot rana U Into l,.ke Ontario the desirable to beconiinK Welland Shl D Canal, and a lock nl T;* y h *u, yg9 saui. ate-Uaria. M- of ihoe rrom iith miemal devel v !" .nrfn... .i->i r w <* .„... I umial O) Lull An'hfloafon from pair I than il NEW EVENING DRESSES Larry Runs Off Road Shortly attar 4.45 p.m. yesterday, the motor lorry S—268 watch WM drlvan bo I mlehael along Illark Hock ran off the road by the Lazaretto knocking down a three foot guard vail and ending up on its left side in a ditch some 15 feet below l he road. Carmichnel nnd the other occilC l with him In the h"d of the y were unhurt. The lorry was going IB the direction of St. James. Carmichael '.old the Police that as he reached near the Lazaretto he tried to avoid an accident with a cyrlist and In so doing lost control of trie vehicle. A large crowd watched ai efforts to pull the lorry out of the slimy ditch proved fruitless. Up to ,20 p.m. the lorry fffal still in the ditch. The lorry Is extensively damaged. IVipin^ Charges I .S. Aiding Giivrillus HONG KONG. Jan. 30 Peiping Radio charged today that Chinese Nationalist gufidl..i:ainst the Yunan Province with American -i Yunan border! 00 Burma and Thailand. '1 N. (. onimunist broadcast also quoted a Toss dispatch from Rangoon, charging that unit after univ I •unandcd by Amrrran ot' ( .. being moved thmuBh Thnllnnd lo Chengtung la Burma to reinforce guorllla lures*. It said that Chentung I for 10,000 Na'ionalist troops who —I P A eery large part of the pro. ,,„.„ "-J.JW ,v hai.i-n nit'eadv when Canada wa* much poorer In UIMW t^^Ur^Tt^S m.tarl.1 resources. The worti and J£ JW ^T ,ound From Duluth and Fort William material that vent into the Wellguidance and advice and louno to I*resrott, ihe various channels and Canal alone would cost %  Mm "wayi ready to listen, to -aared I great Inland fleet mat go.Kt denl more than atM.000,000 W"! %  l " !" OOUIU 7j, is said to provide the cheapen toaau J %  1 ntrtbuUon to lha transportation in the world", wlUi BhrlaUan rallll ami the latitude. I vesselloading more "1 trOUM like to emphasize the humilllv I %  ' %  ,l amaal than 20.001 am a*dto at I""' rreat slgniflcance of the S^ I. m bf fa i trying illtha ;i.'>-fi R, I .for Csnada. nl ,, 'l>^ iu the flesh Ship Channel "ha* n holds incnleulable fn A now he g.jes to his rest. made Montreal one of the bus!the economic developnwnt Of the upheld by the hand of OocL torn%  in ihe world, attrac,..h 0 |p rwUoa A' ih.tame timted i hJa own strong I lln *f l l l 2 t th ?-*? g*l* that Canada u ibU ind %  "''• %  l %  %  '" "'those who oTtlX bok-tieck^l el*!,-,? C ,vil,tn '" "WdWta"'' M,,Ul "*" 'n. Precious memorv. treal and Preseotthe ""'" *?• " "'-"7 i"' "' ltw the erowth n hive nl.e-dv exlake TCgatas on the Other U the -rlenel and the stature M • of the Seaway project hawg attained tOdayi %  Finally, let me make CaaU With raiMet to the that application had been made ^j, the |( lra , hp l ^„ llilU H example Is a chnllenge Ihsa well gad .he well Wi may take on OUT ItpO Miurle< I tritule to Julian Oren fell BtrniiM nl )u. • HI he sUd i in 1MB by agencies of New York e. Out It Is results hat count. OnSflY^ll at M-" %  ..* I Ihe strt mlvrnlurr xllh :,„ ,„ ihT'lntern.^iS -"> Ml MM **£ \ -Given mch a power P^" 0 the onlj ent. by these or any Canadian Government will pur.. i,na'.r %  jooefae. Cani"" 1 >>oUi alternatives, that ada could and would add th lion uudei the I1H1 ,i navigation ranata on her own and aclion for the all-i side of Hal iivei." Furthvrmorv, Seaway, until M l.econ.. he said, the President of the which course will be first to proUnited States had "undertaken to duce results." give this Canadian project his — full support. Congress fail to take arrtt\ early and favourable action on >| \KCJK Ihv 1041 agreement." RKMKMBKR the ,.,* about tb i grant him real %  Ml il. ami may light perpetual shin.upon him. The (h thi ien.i..i %  Hi %  Thou wiw'-i Lord the secrets of our heart I Mi. ehoii. lergy Bnd i-ongregation retirad from the Cathedral while %  that the Lawrence %  Authority is i in pealed March In Saul. The baari to the grave ... HOT Hollywood sweaters m.de of M L.C Hi material that burst into flam.M I..C. Mr easily? |n IJelrod. the polier OiS HM>* fa freix.ll. ...—.'f.l ••. B—top %  .>.. e. U4 -1 L One. S Vir-.lu.l-ta.: Ms**. *C. IM.IHM,; M H Mtrt. a Ce. LtM r.hii H k| n ,, M. l .IC l .li. l L M ,, Wet In* "••• CO L, '• • ON. WAlTON. H.lSrOOl, ^ONCOf. UHBtRt F THI IATIX IOAM INDUSTRY upptvte THE MODERN DRESS SH0PPE BROAD STR6fT JISTVO eaatWnOI. I'fM tTaflafS vow ItPt \/\f, FENDER TAPE .H.I.l'I.OlU SHEETS CORK SHEETS FLEXIBLE RADIATOR HOSE OHFABE GI'NS nil. CANS REAR VIEW MIRRORS BATTERY TABLES HATTERY HYDUoMi HATTKin i : ns HIGH PRESSURE AIR HOSK ', lb il I'ATCIUSS AND VULCANIZING KITS m | riON VALVE GRINDERS ENCINK VALVES—All MndeK lKi AldUiNi/lM. GASKETS SKTS—All Modrli <:ENEKAT(IR ARMATURES--All Mixlel LUIMiF. SHARK I1.IIGS VALVE UKINlllNc, COMPOUND GASKET GOO for Sraluig Joblti HOLTS AgilA-TKCT for walrr prx>ltn( luniiiun Wires RURHING ('(JMI'OUND SIMONIZ KLEENER AND WAX HOLTS WONDAH WAX CHAMOIS AND POLISHING CLOTHS LICENSE DIGITS AND PLATES ALL TVPES MECHANICS' TOOLS .SIIA. TIMK ULU. 4969 FOR iOI'R REOLIREWBNlBi Mali aWasaaaVI ssstWf IT'' I i KS I I IA IIHOV Dial 4269 Bay Street %**.^ ( f£A\ b'ly by Constellation to 11111 ..And Save $258.50 On Off Peak Fares Your Eight by pre>suri"-J Con..ii'lbiiun SpeeHbird savai you days of trsvrlhng lime — rvlra lime %  do and see more on business or pleasure. You relax In devp-scated comfort, enjoy complimentary meals and rnealUwve grlnki in flistht high above the weather. Ma asnxas to pay — not even a lip — tar •ttanMve BO A C gaj | B.O.A.C. takes good cart of you BARBADOS NORMAL RETURN 1 MM "OFF PEAK" RETURN FARE I.ONDON I.SM 10 1J01.M NEW YORK 5I8.H PARIS I.SM.I0 I.3SI.M MIAMI 4M.-.0 Consull your Travel Agent or BrilKh Weil Indian Alrwayv Lower Brn^d Slres-t. nridgetown—Barnndos. Telephone 4M5. m BOM BKITIIH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION



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CAGE six BARBADOS ADVOCATI. THURSDAY. JAMAIV 31. 1M. 'CLASSIFIED ADS. FOH IIKVI' Claim Laid For SI, 113.05 ;; TCLEPHONi ISM [UTUl* W Bnaa>ernenl j lil CirB ( %  %  r >• NmW *l wo.d. Dili) rur. C.:-.ter frVi- "sfi. Al-TBIT WAXKlANM Ar.4'.c Renrrlia. i| > f..ncii lane, pl-cc * M.ch— 4N. H CORDON MtHHAV OKO'I IN MFMO:;MM I OIK BALE \i nitioTivt: v. ... ha prr'arl ccnM.i.ly Oereid E Ward. Jeer., Jn C.afwaw HIM lr CAW ISM fv*.i< Bada n tx — ceUen. i v M.PJS. Dial Mi. Jvte, Mi| Mt. V()i\w vtit om* %  *• M> in star h. RopreaBe Rprta*; "em*. term. A ARM* CO. ^ HOI SIS i i nq u %  at Gamean. 4 bed%  Well* at Phec.c Mil or l I'WIWJI IfUNtU Coral Band* Wart bin %  wim 1 Linen OOud a.. I. particular* pW> Alaa*. La*h..-.. ( raj BBBJBJ for M uwl COMI Road %  and rr diff*wton Good M>> PTw>nc tW miMii TWO lAitor. root. FtOOM-> ru.nlehed. running n*r. with or •i.iniul tin.I. 10 minute* o.lh I.. Y.ch.l f < W'otftidr Garden. Dial UM B 1 Ml f n FURNITL'KK 111 A lit*. Chair*. Chaira and all aorta al ydof lorn* A RARNEa MIRROR a..11. MECHANICAL IfreiaVh'Jfn 1 It (•tatar*. M*vnrd MUM JBon-i"-l. IN araae Ltd M 1 Mb SINGER SEWING MACIUNK .Traod'r -Very little uaad. m-nplet.. ilh |.t. iir Cut-work and Embroidery Anl M M> L i .. nch PIMIf SALES > fr.ni ptir a the plaintiff lo the defendant for thiuse .nad.. FliIi <.i.i>c ahar H . T Co l.i.i *) ihatr. Daib %  V.TI. %  .' I i -.': 4 MISCELLANEOUS "Til rol.r*HKa • W4(IV A *hlp'nt of in*. p..|> u ur LAIIWAX I LEAN ER AND POUSH Ju.l arrive <<>d Can %  no* li* nr* afWi ualad UHWAX 'rail* maivrlloui %  Dial *"-: (laraea. 15 1 1 - Thr % %  •I up lor aal* at Publi. Fndav the 4th Ha ..I *>' %  I p.m at CamntVi 4a nifd rvrrd t Crlirua'V nlaalMaM I ftr Cii .l> II l ii at ... tor laUna Ml. J. F. Fainm M-i %  a i u~4n BICVCI .. B % % %  •, Rrda! X.t>lx i> Ldch*. llaiulta tliip.. Tlouaer Ikindt Trr uM Tuba* Uiurv Daaat at Co. Tudar Hreat I ho-* arau %  i r] -, PN-DAH WIN line R.II BUndtnl t.ona aquarr fret nl land to~h .1...1 r.-nialninf ihrvc badrn n nal. breajkfatl 100m. llvlne n-mi and k>U> ruptioardi Tiled bath Bad vM>* room and fara** InapecUon ..pplu-alii>f> In Mn H"i"n Kolfr Trlr%  J 4411 tk Auction on Pti-n. th*lh Fch ruarv at XV p.m at the i-Tcol the WW "4LK Hrav. ILialilv Hp,,i, ,||h lovely P.n4j.Older? dea>n In dlHeient ahadea Mwide II 9 >ard Vlall K1KKAI-ANI U H HOT WATER ON $ curt AIirNT* arc m.vi,. %  fl' and rraee by Uktne aedara lot faraaaal Chiiatmma OieaUnd Carda -tid Calender* Or. requen. Um Ptayliia R-eorda and Tl npM cxd and wa bead ordrra tooA. "MINTS 4. Co. Ltd. IIIJ> ktm. MAKR-l'v 1 11 .onillpetlun. Hht. !" ii,n, Indigeatton. Kldnr> and Bladder Diaaeaa*. end aiudvar. Price I/, bo* KKIOHTt ?.' HL1TCAI4BM liar*, attarhe ei 'i|ht. double loena. MM A I1AHNES *, <<> IT,> M I M tin ADdol Capauaaa in e*a>' 1'Haan.n A. %  !. D. and'O K^ltlfT LTD !'l IH II MMIII.S HAKTIiV COURT--A bunaali"nale at Rout'. DUtdet W Cleonff. •tandina an IdBt aOj.-ir tart of Inr.c! hooar contain, drawlnl and dlnirf rooma, t bedra*fi.< kllrhen. lotlet and l>ath tnapecUon by appou %  undaruaned Tfcpn.p-r1< ill • %  ..n fie aale br Public ComDetiliim al Office Bbenhcrd HI. HMda aW n Fndav rehruary 1M at I p m vi%  -' 1 orwrtth T-, sart atiu Tha The defendant daimed 1 fl aiainat the pl.iintin.hum to • qual the> wud debt of $279 00 due '*> the defendant, and in adDltioe Hied a counter claim for the nun of M2, belnc balance of the amount due her ufter deducUng the amount of The plaintiff* claim Counter Claim The plaintiff In turn defends thcounter claim, joining uarue with the defendant on her dcencta. As to the set off ttoned, the plaintiff says that the defendant is not entitled to rf against the sum of fl.113-01 luimed. The plaintiff admit", as to the $51.72. the remainder of tinsum of $169.72, and further udmlta that the Mid sum of I&1.TI was expended on hr behalf by the defendant She hower denies that she is Indebted the defendant in Ihe sum of (62.62 or any other nun <.s alleged -: It ...1. In opening the case for the Lilainttff yesterday momlnn, M Keete told the Jury that the matter waa purely a question of fact, nod therefore Involved no law. They weuld hear that the pialn' N in Barbados from In 1947 •ccornpa Husband who %  inig the same yeai. I uitiff returned to Canada in May 1918, she agreea 10 sell the defendant BOOM of her and the pJadBtifl was ..llt-giriK that she not paid at all In reapect of Iht furniture. Plan,mi Recalled Aftt-i hi, i.n.-f dutllne -t the to Heece tiiUcd Mrs. Reld. the plaintiff. u( Endeavour. S 1 he came to Bat 1 ad tb< MUi April IMT. Bh was accompanied by her husband who was in. The) brought IS (rates i,f furniture %  fith them. They lived first at Mlsa Blanch" JS !i'; h „.",".".', uk-> %  rVbruacv. 1*S> The M V DAKRWOOO .u and paaawnaar Mt Lucia. SI vim ,, and Aruba. fcailind llUi> BUi r.tx.^a.. isat Tha MV i'W.lKA -Hi aeaaaal carao and paaaaadlar a A.aunaa. Montaeina Snu and Bt Kato Data *( aailwi.. ^ ppointment of David K. G. Bru.c. now Ambasaodor to France, to b Under-Secretary of Stite. A Committee spokesman said aoi tors wanted to question Brvea. M aid this was the usual procedure NEW YORK SCRYICE 1 S2T?5? %  "'' ,h J -n"">-arneea Rnrbadoa 1th ra*euary. INI A STKAMCH ..,., | JU| rebeua.y-arriee. Barbados SW. rveruarV. ISM %  nAat • HTRAMEft Mia fmucRl 1 • NEW ORI.FANS RERV1CK %  JOUi January.ima. li a rkjaSBi V I'tn February arnvra Parbadoi H January. MM. 1 FWdjruary. IMS h ratteuary. itil CANADIAN RKRVltB Sill II DIM Ml SIB. f *B.B ;i tlng for such an important job—t'.P. "ALCOA pvnrrANAH ...\ PIOHSCR 'AI^)A n^STKK A BTBAMElt A imAurn A NTXAMSJt These veaaeU havr iirr.iiw %  %  aq m raataaan) IB Pat raarj SRI M..i ( -b lih sian-h S3rd Arrive* Barbada* January Mlh bruaiar lib PMmiary tlnd GOVERNMENT NOTICE ROBERT Tllt.M LTD. — NEW YORK AND OULT nKRTIUI. AFPLTv_DA ()STA CO.. LTD—CANADIAN REKVICS SALI Noricr %  .., aarsfcaaMl lr olHea. N BrlddBtoarn. on Tbaradar at lanaa.y. ISM, al > p m ma oeeiraDts bulldlna lot of land conUlmns ITM4 %  ajuerr lee-t or thereabout, altualc on ana el Rendeoou. Hill lyma lo the r-a.i -.1 and adlacent to the land, of Cloud Walk the esaadenea 0' Rlr Dudley teneb The le la In within n reach 1 ol Ou> Galf Club and command, a beautiful view Pn. further particular* and condition. ..I i.ie aH>i br— COTTLB. CATPOHD A Co. BolWltO Ml 51 ater nn.\til and went Into their home at Bank Hall Cross Road. They got the lunnture liom Uie Customs and set up hi Her husband who died in OrILP. No. 82G23. Applications are invited for the post of Assistant to the Attorney HI the l riI.r.R1Ut" arith Uw I.ml therrlo ^ontalnlnd I road. S parci. or fheeaboute adlalnlna llr Banxoft ml. danca at Lower Poniabelle. Tha hou-e contain* dnwnataln. drawing and diini breakfart If arbour Log In Carlisle Bay D rt sen flardenii %  Pilllp II Davld.on vaaivALa U v it liiatar l tona Uvaara.ua* Pul-. 114 lo-It.. i 1 1 h %  •cli Untied V.rl..i ^, I qiALIEICATl()NS: Barrlster-at-Law -.ears experience of the Courts. Quarters are not provided, but a house allowance to overseas officers will be payable equivalent to the difference between rental for privately owned house and 10% of his monthly salary subject to .i maximum of $50 per month In the case of a married officer and $20 per month in the cose of on unmarried officer. Precise amoun" to be paid also depends on type of accommodation obtained. Free first class passages on first appointment for the officer and us family not exceeding five persons in all. Sub)ect to review at and not as a permanent right to the officer for officers lecmiU.l in the British Caribbean free passages on leave after a tour Of 2' %  \eurs for the officer, his wife and his children not exceeding the coat of S adult fares to his place of recruitment or in lieu free passageon leave after a tour of 4 years, for the officer, his wife and his children not exceeding the coat of 3 adult fores to the United Kingdom by normal aea route or such sum ns may be fixed by the QtWartrot Applications must be made on the prescribed form (Form P/l — Application for appointment in the Colonial Service) obtainable from ihe Sectetariat of the Colony in which this notice is published and celved by the Colonial Secretary. Red House, Port-of-Spoin, Trinidad, up to the 15th February, 1952. ^ 13.1.52—21) nrl Write eorrertlv and with *tple Join the %  •"t-ls far fluent I %  I .fi . H i ir.riiF.to. InUhui: W -ihufy Road, for | • ture* to be n1 you at home lo $2.i n [tr month. First Payment ". Enrolment heap. 4 So p.m.— 6.90 p.m. Monday -Ratorsar • >i ;.' //////////////////////,*,'.^///////A^V///VA'.v,