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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ESTABLISHED 1895











: ° has dala LEAVE
Conservatives Win ex..." |

Vote Of Confidence

Labour Motion
Defeated 309—278

By EDWARD JACKSON
LONDON, Jan. 31:

Mr. Churchill's Government won a vote of confidence
in the Commons Thursday night on its new austerity pro-
gramme. The vote was 309 to 278. The Government’s vic-
tory came in a Commons vote on a motion of ‘no confidence’
introduced by former Labour Prime Minister Mr. Clement
Attlee.

The Labour Opposition motion protested that measures
in the new Conservative austerity programme were
“unfair” and “mean”. After the confidence vote, the Com-
mons passed a Government motion calling for the approval
of the Conservative programme by a vote of 306 to 275.
There were both Conservative and Labour absentees from
the House but five Liberals supported Government. Five

Liberals also voted for the Conservative programme but
three Labourites and three Conservatives dropped out of
the vote apparently going home

ve

early.

Mr. Attlee who headed the
former Labour Government
led a strong Labour attack
against Conservatives for
proposing measures to slash
some of Britain’s social ser-
vices. Attlee contended that
the proposed action conflicted
with the “optimistic” election
promises made by the Tories
last November. The Labour
motion recognized the danger
in the fall of the sterling
area’s gold and dollar re-
serves, but said it could not



CLEMENT ATTLEE :

can see it asks our approval

to any action that would directly or indirectly benefit our

overseas balance. It would include the sale of Magna

Charta, the British Museum or National Gallery and might

even include the sending of the Prime Minister over to
earn dollars by speaking in the United States.”

Mr. Attlee said; 1. It is illogical to save imports by dip-
ping into strategic stockpiles vital in case of war.

2. Restrictions on instalment buying hit the poorer
classes and thus constitutes a “vicious piece of class legisla-
tion. Itmeans that bicycles, television sets, radios, washing
peeioes and other items would be harder for workers to

uy.
ok The imposition of charges for dental services and
prescriptions were “quite irrelevant”.

4. The vagueness of Government on the future of
cheap tax free utility” clothing and food subsidies was “very
ominous.” —U.P.

Royal Couple Off
On Australian Tour

LONDON, Jan. 31.
Princess Elizabeth and Prince Philip left London on
Thursday on a Royal tour that will take them to Kenya,

then on to Australia and New Zealand. They left by plane
for Nairobi, Kenya.



King George VI convalescing from his recent lung

operation, and Queen Elizabeth, went to see Princess Eliz-
abeth and her husband off. A blustery wind whipped





th h th 4 h 4 Bike Gucliaiat rater cunen| iy . Bete their discussion on alter-|been extraordinarily nice to us
rou the crowd of 500 gathered to see them off. a a eo a " ative proposals for the establish- “We are sorry that we are un-
Prime Minister Winston Church-| The Queen blew kisses to the de-| yyy puge eg ee { WNGINE ment of Central Milk Depot and}able to repeat even in small
ill, the Duke and Duchess of Glou-| parting couple whose first stop will me RURCNS SNACK ETesigent, 0 7 , Creamery. measure any part of the cele-
cester, and the Earl and Countess] be tonight at the R.A.F. station of the World Bank, spent half-hour TROUBLE {| The original scheme which was] brated Barbadian hospitality
Mountbatten were among other| El Adem in Libya, The couple are |i consultation with Oliver Lyt- \to have been financed on a dollar| which has been showered upon
prominent figures gathered to bid| due at Nairobi on Friday. ) telton, the Colonial Secretary, A K.L.M., aireraft chartered by | for dollar basis by Government)us, It is our fervent hope that
farewell to the Royal couple, Prince Charles and Princess! this afternoon, _ |C.P.I.M. which was due to leave'!and milk producers, was dropped|not only will we return but that
whose frip the King and Queen|Anne did not come to see their No official statement was is-| Seawell at 5 o'clock on Wednesday | because it was considered by the|we will have the pleasure, indeed
were originally scheduled to make. | parents off, presumably on account}sued, but it is understood that afternoon, developed mechanical|milk producers impracticable un-|the privilege of entertaining’ in
But his sudden lung illness andjof the cold weather. Travelling} Black and Lyttelton discussed the|trouble just before take off (on! der the new Co-Operative Socie-|cur own homeland and in “Of
operation last September forced | with Princess Elizabeth, who wore] possibility of World Bank loans}its return journey to Curacao) andj gies Act i own homes, the many people who
the monarch to cancel for the sec-}a thick mink coat was Lady] for certain colonies had to remain overnight at Sea- ee : Vhave been bo charming to us
ond time his long projected tour | Pamela Mountbatten, special Lady- . ad a ae well Following the suggestion by His) â„¢ Sabra, 3/8
I t é » SPI y This morning Black saw Butler, ey : Excellency the Governor in his
to Australia and New Zealand, in-Waiting for the Australian],,. Chancellor of ‘ | An air transport ‘plane of the | “*cevency te & 1. tf
the Chancellor of the Exchequer,} __ port | speech at the opening of the Leg- No Excuse
ay tour. As the huge plane cleared | - FT eas ; same company with a complete | *Peech at the opening o B ' nO PRCURE
Surprising Vitality the ground, the other members of} 2%¢ Sir Arthur Salter, the Min-| angine replacement, including six} lature that the milk producers] “So far as the cricket is con~-
Today, the King, wearing a grey | the Royal Family, obviously chill-|#Ster of State for Economic Af-| engineers, a trestle and lifting} â„¢ght put forward alternative) cerned, naturally we are extreme-
tweed coat and carrying a derby|ed by the freezing wind, waved | 1's. equipment to effect the engine | Proposals, a meeting of the mill digappointéd and 1 do not
walked up the long flight of air-|from on top the airport building.| !t will be recalled that the com-| change arrived at Seawell at 6.30 Producers was held earlier thist know what excuse we are going
craft steps with surprising vital-| Also at the Airport with the|munique issued after the recent] yesterday morning and work be-;â„¢month, and a committee was ap-|to give when we get back home}
ity to inspect the luxurious in-|Royal Family was Mr. Churchill, Commonwealth Finance Confer-| gan immediately. The change took | Lointed to consider the details of a| not for the defeat which we had
terior of the B.O.A.C. Argonaut | wearing his famous sawn-off stove}ence said that the plan for de-] approximately 9 hours and after a] contract with the proposed depot) uffered, but rather for the man-
D.C.6 which has been specially |pipe hat but without his cigar. veloping Commonwealth re-| trial test the aircraft'left for Cura-~|jfor the purchase of milk which] ner of the defeat
fitted out for the flight to Africa. —U, sources couldn’t be financed from|cao shortly after six p.m. yester-] would be acceptable to the pro- ‘There will naturally be stock-
its own resources. Developing] day. The transport left an hour| ducers, and further to consider the|(aking and if we are to benefit
> ‘ y 4 ‘ 7 countries, it said, would therefore] later. details of a draft scheme which|from the lessons which we have
HELPING FERGUSON need to rely in varying degrees on This incident along with an 8'4}>would be submitted in the neay|learnt here in Barbados that
investment from outside the hour delay on B.W.1LA’s, Flighti¢yuture for the consideration of|stock-taking must be an honest
Sterling Area. 357/358 necessitated a 24-hour Government, tocktaking and if we do learn
Mr. Butler indicated ot the oie Ee ane . lessons I hope that the lessons so
time that the World Bank was “Pit 387/358 pee net ay nig it, learnt will inure to the benefit
‘ 5S. La 3: f eveloped mechan a ° rot only of Jamaicacricket but
one of the outside sources” which Sol trouble feeee bn Wednesday B h D vis o nly maica ick mu
the Finance Ministers had in| morning before she left for An- isnop a West Indies cricket.
; » bane : “Whenever one has had happy?
mind, tigua and Puerto Rico. A relief 2 AtaniaeetesL dltale Ge 4m one i!
ship arrived later in the day and Resigns re tas vane, Savin butt!
Reds Using Radar. |!i°<'% Ste3tnaMd, eee] om ou ows Gorezmndeny, think: that" sou will appreciats
7 1.20 a.m, yesterday, leaving ap- ? ANTIGUA, Jan. 3} that when all is said and done,
Co t li id G proximately 20 minutes later for Bishop Nathaniel Newnham) there is no place like home
ntrole UNMIS (Trinidad, Meanwhile the relict | Davis ee ae) ens:
shi rhic’ idx for hea reasons with effec
STH AIR FORCE H.Q., Korea, | Ship, which returned to trimaed {from 30th April, He served thi oe 1s:
Jan. 31. Welnesday evening carried down; Diocese for 21 years He was Labour M.I Ss
The 5th Air Force officially con-} passengers for Trinidad that would | Archdeacon of St. Kitts and Ree- : G
firmed, for the first time, on! have normally deft on Fit. 357/358. | tor_of Sandy Hill, He was conse- Protest King g
Thursday that Communist radar-; The K.L.M. transport which ar- | crated bia in St Goh a ‘ ial
controlled anti-aircraft guns were | rived at 6.30 a.m. left Curacao at} thedral, ntigua on 25th July ‘oy
taking toll of United Nations war- 5. 50 @.m., yesterday. It was there-| 1944. Apart from the Leeward V isit I Oo Malen
planes, fore necessary for continuous} {sland colony, his annual itiner
It had been understood in the| wireless and flight guard to be; ary included the Dutch West In-) LONDON, Jan, 31
past that these weapons were in| kept during these operations. Mies and Dominica. { ’ x Labour M.P’s have tabled a
use, but the Air Force never made 2 aH in the Hause of porimans
a confirming announcement. o . King Pisses a outh ‘at oO
A 5th Airforce spokesman de- Prime Miatetee Th Da tel Mal ae
clined to comment on the nation- 1¢ce n ac es Satie < eetae oe i Th aie?
ality or race of the Communist humble siftenn Ms witeénited e
soldiers manning the guns. He said, Local housewives may soon be| only in sealed packages. His Majesty praying His Majesty
the Communists had limited num-] 116 t6 obtain a whole grain rice} An official of the Control Office} may be graciously pleased to take
bers of radar-controlled large in packages of 2% Ib, on the local said that as far as he was aware,|/into consideration the distre
, calibre guns, and the actions co- market at an uncontrolled price.| this is the first time sin the set-| caused to many of His Majesty's
| ordinated with searchlights against|}, j< 4 product of British Guiana.|ting up of the Office that a brand] subjects by the decision of Hi
night flying B-26 bombers and The Controller of Supplies yes-j of rice will be imported in pack-| Majesty to be the guest of the
night fighters”. He said that the | ter dzy informed local wholésal~| ages. He said he had seen a sam-| Premier of th Afric
IN MELBOURNE, team mates Prior Jones and Alfred Valentine help radar weapons were concentrated.ers and retailers~who are desir-| ple of ‘the article, but he coul 1, Ther bee obje }

West Indian Wilfred. Ferguson who fell to the ground after stopping a
ball with his foot on 19.1.52., West Indies v. Victoria.
—-Consolidated Press Photo.





Tran Orders |
US. ‘Centres |
To Be Closed

WASHINGTON
ordered all

Jan. 31. |
American In- }
formation Centres outside of the |
capital of Teheran to be closed the }
State Department said on Thurs- |
day. The action marked the first!
time that the non-Communist gov-
ernment shut down United States
Information Centres.

American officials said that the}
move did not come as a surprise
Word has been received that simi-
lar action would be taken against
the British. According to reports
Russian centres outside of the capi-
tal have also been ordered shut.

Tran



by Barbados. They are seen here on their way to the aireraft. Skipper Arthur Bonitto is third from

The U.S. operates information $ oo ; Ms T R ~f . |
cue watenyaii te’ oK.—KeyPr | Jamaica Team Return’

manned by a single Public Affairs
officer, In Teheran, the U.S, main-

Advora

THE JAMAICA cricketers left yesterday for Jamaica by B.W.LA. after being defeated in the two Tests rs

j ists

right. jth





PRICE: FIVE CENTS .
5
Majoriti
By J. SHARMA

NEW DELHI, Jan. 31.
Premier J. Nehru’s Congress Party is expected to secure
a working majority in legislatures of all but one of India’s
nine major states in the country’s first major general elec-
tion now in progress. Congress Party sourees said here

Nehru has opened formation of Congress Party Govern-
ments in the states where the party failed to obtain a work-

Action Sought
On Double
Taxation

From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Jan, 3}.



Leftwing parties have not fared
: well as was expected in the
cleelions by some 170,000,000 vot-
ri Communist candidates gener-
lv polled more votes than Social-
who are largely members of
e Congress Party.
Madras ; the only state where
» Cong Party failed to obtain
majority



t



working

Will Outnumber Congress

“<

tains a large centre with 28 in-
formation officers. Presumably,
this will not be closed. Notice
that the three centres would be
rFhut down, was given to the
American Embassy in Teheran.

Officials here said that they still
had not received any formal ex~
planation. However, the action was
considered as another chapter in

RELATIONS MAY
NOW IMPROVE

By HAROLD GUARD
LONDON Jan, 31
British officials said on Thurs-
day, that “signs were good,” for
the resumption of negotiations ip
the Anglo-Egyptian dispute, Re-
ports from Cairo, they said, itt

lection returns from the outly-
4 districts of Madras State are

Home In Good Spirits,

yet to be counted but combined
THIRTEEN members of the Jamaican team and their! cnet parties headed — by
manager Mr. R. C. Marley left Seawell Airport yesterday, «' clalists and Communists are cer-

tain to outnumber
to ,

presentatives.

\ It is believed unlikely that the
«pposition will sueceed in forming
u Coalition Gevernment due ti

shortly before mid-day by B.W.1 Congress re-
route to Jamaica.
The team captained by Arthur Bonitto, lost both their

Tests here but were in good spirits at the Airport yester-|

Airways en route

approve of the “attack on | Diplomats here believed that Iran | tor the resumption of talks with (a. ee ae ea
ial rices d her | in deciding to close British inform- | Egypt, but would prefer to awa wretary ae

social services and _ other : , : ; : : ‘ | Secretary

measures many of which are ation Centres considered it neces- | further official advice from Cairo. ee

: 1 ’ d sary also, but also U.S. and Russian| They said that Britain would | Captains Too

irrelevant unnecessary and | centres to be consistent. The U.S.|weleome an opportunity to re There were many friends and

unfair. operates 165 information centres | open négotiations aipon an accept+ well wishers on hand too to see
Mr. Attlee in a sarcastic |sround the globe as part of her|able basis, a undue delay, the visitors off, W. A. Farmer

attack on the austerity pro- eS information —_pro- ig My = gate: ta eae captain of the Barbados teamy

gramme said: “So far as I ,;@ramme.—v.P. :

nounced on Thursday that Pre-
mier Mossadegh will go to Hague
soon, personally to deliver Iran's



don pera: to another appoint- F | 7 ae es pay ge |

ment. —U.P. . ua re ) say, » came here as

‘ W Id B k M 7 ——- e€ r ry a happy team and we shall be
or an ay

Premier Mohamed Mossadegh’s
pattle with the British over the
nationalization of the Iranian oil

dieated that the Egyptian Pre-
mier, Ali Maher Pasha, was now
“looking fey something” from the

) Cricket officials at Seawell to
wish the team bon voyage includ-





























. ; *d Sir Alan Collymofe, Kt., Pres-
industry. !Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden. at , or ” ni .. Barbados ‘ricket

Iran already has closed the Brit- Officials stressed, however, that G lling All nea eed e - C ; Clair Z
{ish Consulstes and rejected the|/it was not the British intention " : a Poane oe

‘ t nonte, Senior Vice-Prevident, Mr
proposed new British Ambassador.|to “open the door too quickly,” Scou s monte, Senior Vic resident, }

Charlie Taylor, a former Barbados

: ”
liament on Tuesday. captain and many other sports fans

Meanwhile, the Admiralty said







that there was no special signifi-' Senwell, Eee
Mossadegh To cance to the announcement that! Peete dk del in wear a BIA hl
: Britain’s Home Fleet was joining (captain), N ik tto, A, P Binns

k F [ the Mediterranean Fleet at Malta! COR? ts Seeeaete tick me Gaye
Spea ‘or ran in March R, Miller, L. Saunder D, Thor-
A iP eee bourn, G, H. Mudie, S. Goodridge
e sual ; In preparation for the H. Tulloch, J Prescod, 5.

t Magu teks Deus a ak the'| Camp Fire to be hela at {| Abrahams, R. Miller, J. Preseod

TEHERAN, Jan.
A Government spokesman an-

31. Harrison College in honour
of the Chief Scout, Lord
Rowallan, next month if
has been decided to hold»
Some practices.

Capt. Raison has kindly
consented to hold the first
practice of the Songs at St.
Cecilia's Barracks on Sat-
urday at 9.30 a.m.

All Scouts should be pre-

| pared to take part in the

Marley (Manager)

usual practice for the Home Fleet} weet
to join the Mediterranean Fleet ; . ij
for a spring ‘cruise te Gibraltar.! Bonitto Disappointed
This. yee, Ate ahowten wl aha” In & farewell interview with
at Malta, The reason is connected ,
with economy in fuel consump-
tion, and the fact that the two!
fleets are today about equal in
size. There is no special signifi-!
cance to the routine.” '
Egyptian officials here said that
all reports from Cairo indicated
that the new Egyptian Govern-
ment means to concentrate on
restoring law and order in Egypt.
They said that there was no
official confirmation that Amir
Pasha, the former Egyptian Am-
bassador who was recalled to
Cairo was returning to London
They said, however, that hic re-

the Press Skipper Bonitto said
“we are very disappointed at our
display and can only contribute
it to faulty fielding and catchin;
in the first match and irresponsi-
ble

argument in the oil dispute with
Britain before, the
Court of Justice.
Meanwhile Iran and Commun-
ist Hungary have signed a barter
agreement covering the sale of
oil to Hungary, but not specifying
of deliv-

International

batting in the
I would also like to thank the
press for their fayourable com-
ments and thank the many peo-
ple in Barbados who opened thei¢
homes and hearts
the team.” Mr, Bonitto ended by
saying that he wags for-
ward to having a Barbados team
visit them in the not too distant
future they would
to acquaintance

econd match

singing and to sing correct-
ly; they should therefore
make every effort to attend
this practice
morning,

the quantity
ery.

The spokesman said that Iran
had already dispatched a 54-page
brief to the Court reiterating that
it was incompetent to rule on the
dispute between the Government
of Iran and the A.I.O.C. the
Anglc-Iranian Oil Co.

or means

to members of
to-morrow

looking



when
renew

be able
both on

Milk Talks

The spokesman said that Mos- turn was “very possible” but it and off the fleld
Ge ‘ veybally |, was not known whether he e }
eT isis ne ly a would resume as ambassador 01 ontinue Manager Speaks

whether he would come to Lon-





: leaving with a certain afpount of
Local milk producers will meet] regret

leave behind
again on the 7th of February to;

our many new friends who have

that we will

Finance Colonies PLANE HAS



























\in areas around Red airfields and|ous of purchasing and selling this) give no indication as to the ap-|the visit by various gr
jin areas of Sinanju, Kunuri, and|commodity that they may impor¢} proxin ate price, sinc would| cause of South Africa
| Pyongyang.—U.P. the Pearl Brand Demerara rice,! not be controlled by Government U.P.

‘

policie

day although their ‘plane was delayed for over two hours. | ‘
coat ihpieeeanisenstasinindannottehstitiiesntionsionoes



Action is being sought to end
the double taxation system
whereby British firms operating
tax free in West Indian territories
have to pay full tax im the United
Kingdom, The subject is_ being
raised in Parliament on Febru-
airy 5th by Conservative M.P. Mr.
Peter Smithers,

Mr. Smithers had addressed the
juestion to the Chancellor of the

Socialist officials have often reiter

ssension in its ranks. Many in Sxchequer asking him if he is
dependent members who Socialist Jaware “that tax concessions
nd Communists would count on made by the Colonial Govern-
for support are pro-Congress ang Sments with a view. to gncourag+




























ng the establishment of new
ndustries are being nullified by

ated statements that they are de- ¥ , .
he operation of United Kingdom

termined to have no dealings witl



Communists louble taxation agreements and

In several other kouthern sietes hi ther new tuke steps to

Communist ambitions to share in OS Athi oo said today “the

the Coalition Government may be CAtonie ‘Office a pr A cate

. Socialis me Mad C ‘ ¢

v vA i 3d by oe st refusals \Of ay and the Treasury another.

join forces with them. All that is happening is that

; Colonial territories are being

Commuhfist gains have been deprived of revenue they might

largest in Hyderabad, Madras, | otherwise enjoy and there is still
Travancore and Cochin. Socialist

no incentive to British firms to

leader Jai Prakah Narain said his open up new industries overseas.”

party would not join the Red
dominated Coalition because of the Scheme Abandoned
Communists “anti national char- He said he knew of one_case
cter.” where a British firm had~ been
—U.P. Joffered a five-year tax free

soneessions by the Trinidad Gov-
ernment to establish a new indus-
try in the island, The firm had
half decided to go ahead with
the scheme when it wes realised
that even theugh the tax would
not be colletted by the local
Government % weaalebestilt) have
to be paid id the United King-
dom. Consequently thé project
was abandoned and Trinidad
deprived of a new industry with
additional outlet for employment.

“It is about time the Colonial



Ritual Murderer
Hanged

BURTON SPRINGER, (23) a
fisherman of Pie Corner, St, Lucy,
paid the extreme penalty at
the Glendairy Prison yesterday
morning for the murder of two-
vear-old infant Geoffrey Boyce
of Pie Corner, St. Lue



The case—which one of] Office and the Treasury Bot
the most interesting—took six together on this subject,” Smith-
days at the last sitting of the}ers added. i ne
Court of Grand Session and wit- “Before the next beter
nesses described thow Bpringer|they should pects ‘W if aoe
strangled the infant, put its body}can be taken to igs Colonial
in a crocus bag, hid it in a cave, tion burden, 80 anaes oe
and later in the night dissected uk in ra bet
the body to get the heart and ritish inves ne t. - bat
brain and recited passages from When I asked the Colonia

the Black Art Book from which] Office for their views, writes our

the ritual was supposed to be correspondent, I was told there
red was no question of working *
Yesterday at 6.55 a.m. Springer] opposition to the boy |
was executed and later His Wor- learned however, that t oc i
ship Mr. G. B. Griffith held an in-|cellor who has the maakt i
quest at which a nine man jury}heart would clarify t “shithers’
returned a verdict of death by! when replying to arr ae

judicial hanging question.









Dinner, Luncheon, Birthday, Wedding,
or for your own quiet enjoyment at home—

K. W. V.

can add to that enjoyment, as
K.W.YV. Wines
are Quality Wines,
popular throughout Great Britain, Canada,
New Zealand, Sweden and many other
Countries of the World, including the
British West Indies
And in these burdensome days of HIGH
COST OF LIVING K.W.V. comes to your
rescue also,
K.W.V. Wines COST much less than
Foreign Wines of France, Spain, and
Portugal because K.W.V. Wines are
admitted into the Colony under the
British Preferential Tariff

_ RRS ARR ON SEE CRC NEN ISIE Tt A NN A TTT



K.W.V. Paarl Tawny, K.W.V. Coronation Wine,
K.W.V. Sweet Vermouth, K.W.V. Dry Ver-
mouth, K.W.V. SPARKLING WHITE WINE,
K.W.V. SHERRIES.

_———lleeE=>SESS—EE



f



;

im



%

q |







1







PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1952
aed

. 4
Programme TO-DAY, 2.30 & 8.30 and Continuing Daily 445 & 8.30 |

PYHE Most Rev. Alan Knight FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1952 + | PARAMOUNT PICTURES PRESENTS
Archbishop of the West . : 1.15 am. New Records, 13 (noon) The |

New 12.10 News Analysis. | x y ‘ x y "46" **
Indies was an intransit passe $007.15 p.m $5.38M 31 ee oe PEKIN 4, EXPRES:

through Trinidad on Wedn














T



on his way back to British Guiana tt Cae Set Se Bae) eee See Starring :—JOSEPH COTTEN—CORINNE CALVERT Need bottle-fea
after attending the Provincial gramme, 4.45 p.m. The Royal Tour, 5 pan. | EDMUND GWEN i







Synod in Nassau. Magazine m. Li |
Archbishop Knight left Tr. i- o> Spee Merchant Navy. Pro-| BLAZING ACTION SUSPENSE j
dad for B.G. yesterday rere $5 pa tert s oo oe Pah oy gue ne
$ 7 ir The News 710 n Now . i
well Soe Be Herp of Anatrete, 715 coo West Indian Diary, waren '
.MS. onshire so 745 — 10.0 S1.22M 48.48" ‘ 7 ee i:
English” cadets _aritved == “WATER SPEED”—Short | cry-babies?
Trinidad yesterday. She is on her TAB pan. Get out those oid Records, .
requigt ypring training "< aS ng EF AAS NUE pom. |
H.? on re i t The Rayal Tour, 9 p.m. English Magazine*
From toe Last Night of the

Pro enade Concerts, 10 p.m. The News,

10.10 p.m. From the Editorials, 10,15 p.m. r
The Debate Continues, 10.30 p.m. From Be a * A L

the Third Programe.

VEW B.B.C. WAVELENGTH eRe. Te 507: eae

Sudden Departure

iS. MERCEDES PI a

left for Trinidad on Wed
day by B.WLA. in response t

Tn - PO} 1/ “ Certainly not ! Baby’s cry
oo ya Bay

usually means pain — the pain of indigestion.



Cow’s milk by itself you see





baby’s stomach. That’s why wis



cable that her son Joe was THE B.B.C., will be trying ou EPUBLIC W 25 Robinson’s ‘ Patent’ Barley. This far enal
yell. ~. Mrs. Pl xr haq been ‘ - ee us} EPUBLIC WHOLE SERIAL — e rley. This far en
ae sian : a? Barbad : 7 Y ' a new wavelength from Suncay bottle-fed babies to digest their food as easily as mether

Feb. 3 in addition to their pres- : . of ey ’ wR) 7 aD 7 ‘
ent waveband. “G MEN NEVER FORG

They will be broadcasting on a foe ae odes aatais a
1260Kes. between the hours of Starring: CLAYTON MOORE
7.00 & 11.00 p.m. Barbados time.
They expect this new Wavelength
will bo iaitedcin Barbados, TO-MORROW & SUNDAY, 4.30 & 8.15
and would ‘appreciate comments
from listeners.

CROSSWORD

milk and prepares their digestive organs to deal with
more solid foods later on. Try Robinson's ‘Patent’ Bark
e

Joe*it will be remembered

slanage f the Trinidad Wi
FP’ Polo team which visited Bart
dos in. November 1950.

Leaving by the same plane v
Mrs. Grace Taylor and her youn”
daughter who had been he
a visit.

Monthly Reunion
?7THE monthly reunion of th

and see how he thrives.

ROBINSON

eaten’ BARLEY

Columbia Double —



JOAN CRAWFORD — WENDELL COREY






































































Combermere School Old IN
Boys’ Association takes place \
night at 8 o’clock in the schoo | ee ‘| ARRIET ¢ R. QLdIG 99
hall. Through the courtesy of |
the British Gouncil Representa- AND sc
tive, the following films will be |
shown :—British News _ (includ- 1 _ - . rata — a — ee
W.I. Cricket); Charlie Chaplin at LAS e OF 1 il E ast q q AN EERS TODAY (3 SHOWS) 230-445 & 8.20 i a'town
the Bank: Home and School; Wesi- Continuing Daily at 4.45 and 8.30 + QP
ern Isles. MISS AGNES BARNES and Miss Daphne Allamby left yesterday for Starring K.K.O. Radio Action Packed Thriller!

After the films there will be the the U.S. via Puerto Rico by B.W.LA., after spending six weeks’ holi- | Rivest Lizabeth Pics Q
usual games and members inter- day in Barbados. Both are Barbadians but are at present living in PAUL HENRIED — JACK OAKIE ‘a ee 4
ested in football will meet the U.S. MITCHUM ~ SCOTT — RYAN in The t CAET A

* Also the Local Educational Short. ‘GIVE YOUR CHILD A A
Band Concert Yesterday's Arrivals Was Guest Of Daughter : SL saat — sera
me Poles Seman goncerte af RS. CLEOPATRA IRENE OLYMPIC Sat, Special 9.30 am. & 1.30 pm. | SPECIAL HDNITE SAT Zz
the Hastings Rocks not only R. GUY MASSEL of Martini- PILGRIM left yesterday for Atréus TWO NEW THRILLERS nepu® Rea
eee ae y que arrived from Trinidad New York via Puerto Rico by} | Unis warp 18 cast Dy thule» (D) ony aes i BROWS fe | FEDERAL mole NT ve A
"i s © Vasterdayv ni , z oy arse . ad 4 Where the face alters. (4) “sU i N THE PRAIRIE’ | U?
nearby hotels. To-night's concert, yesterday morning by B.W.LA. B.W.LA. after spending two : Time for levelling ? (7) TO-DAY TO TUESDAY Tex RITTER | ci ee ON D INC i Dial
the programme of which is pub He leaves on Monday for Mar- months’ holiday in Barbados. Mrs. ) Outer covering. (6) rk ALYN—James DALE 2310
P P * 3 pg ; p . 2 y s 5 ~ 5 | Charter ou get music. (Â¥ Nestor =
iahed elaewhere “in. ils issue tinique and Guadeloupe t ilgrim who is a U.S. citizen is : Sect from the attic landing ‘9 OISTIN Saale
Barbad ho has been living 4.30 & 8.15 A the Garden
should be no exception. The Arriving by the samg ‘plane @ Barbadian who has been living) |5 fare dry up. (4) ” < Dial 8404 fETY pork:
programme begins at 8 o'clock were Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Eckel in the. U.S. for almost 294 years.| foe raual’ pavercsament | To-day & To-morrow 445 & 8.20 p.m ST. JAMES
‘hss and their two sons who haVe come This is her first visit home since a a a eee = rok ae at aman) COLUMBIA DOUBLE BILL! Rasen te 2 #0 p
Annual Exhibition over for one week's holiday. Mr he left for the U.S. Jonsumable, probably in 4 (3) a LG = R-K-O Super Double : MARY LOU" HIT PARADE OF 1951
RS. FELA de KUH’S annual Charles Heming, a Travel Agent During her stay here she was | All the makings of a pest (4 7 Joan BARTON-—Frankie CARLE | .wohn CARROLL &
; a“ ae ek + He . ie Paps 2 Greased, 1.e., old. (5) / and Band & EYES OF TEXAS
exhibition begins during the of Hamilton was another arrival. the guest of Mr. and Mrs, C. A.J} 24 As Ned made the chair, (5) ry TIDAL WA VE: “LOST TRIBE” Roy ROGERS i “TRIGGER
middle of this month at her home Accompanied by his wife they Chase of “Colville,” Enterprise] ’+ [ke care almost a shiiting «4 | || Johnny WEISSMULLER as Jungle Jim __
“The Pavilion”, Hastings. Mrs. de plan to spend two months in Bar- Road Christ Church, Mrs, Chase buwn Shocking Secrets of ore eres Midnite Sat | Sun. & Mon
Kuh’s work is well known in Bar- bados, staying at the Hotel Royal. is her daughter. I'ne Spanish Scutsme 5 ‘“ o j |] Sat. 1.30 p.m Midnite Sat “Swing th 8.30 p.m
bados and always attracts a great L To-d 2 Crives to cover With clouds. ts Respectable People | “Gun Runner” pikereuk insect | ee Ww ay Mat. Sun 5 p.m
deal of attention. éaving To-day Talking Point ’ enreae ior SS Imerys ar Bared in Jimmy Wakeay & Bill Elliott as ee ae Man From Frisco
. ' > & | and Michael O’Sh
- » [This dance t Curnist 6 “Rollin Re d Ryder & ne ea
Back To U.S. UE to leave to-day for Trini- We put too much faith in sys- § You may be by photography 1 Killer Search! wien e ee Ene Pralrie Roundup & Kio Grande
MONG the passengers leaving dad are Mr, Edgar Marsden, t¢™s and look too little to men. . Baane z ot Fe rs — | oe perth erent tm mene oere ‘ hn Ways
for the U.S. via Puerto Rico West Indies and Trinidad Cricket Disraeli. | 2 Sort of deer 4) ie eee (ae
on Monday by B.W.1.A. was Miss selector, Mr. Anthony Sellier, . 13. Felt My, on she. head. 46)
Muriel A. Carrington, B.A., bac- remover of the Trinidad golf team _ Incidental Intelligence aera Paps Mat eh
(teriologist attached to Bellevue which recently played a series of “F.HE husband who doesn’t tell 4 A single one (4) | oa DIO
——e ae York _ games against the Rockley Golf if his wife everything prob- “Aetou PE CORtEr GAS WussiN: j
iss “arrington spent six and Country Club and Mr, W. 4 bly reasons that what she doesn’t ccount hisribute: 18 re ‘
weeks’ holidays with her relatives “Baz” Freckleton, Sports Write. ‘now won't hurt him.—Leo J. ir 10 Pavour, 19 Linte , B’town—Dial 2 310 PIc FURES
heze among them = being Miss of the Jamaica Gleaner who cov-| Burke, Fale, ae aes Ares
Daisy Gibson and Mrs, G. B, ered the recent Barbados—Jama- —LES. ! ¢. 12 r “Sos 3S — eSowenst mnie
Brandford of Navy Gardens. ica Test series for his paper.



LIZABETH SCOTT
JANE GREER
DENNIS O'KEEFE

‘To get a away from = cares of the
home ‘and the cares of the day |

SEE A MOVIE ena THIS //



NO, MORE GREY HAIR

AFRICAN MIXTURE

Colours the Hair instantly. Also try
It Is absolutely what Is professed of It: FLEUROIL

A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING
Available in 4 handy sizes BRILLIANTINE

Obteineble frem

BOOKER’S (Barbados CA Wh dee

DRUG-~STORES LTD. Sold In 2 Sizes

Barbados Gets
Hotel Association

AT a meeying on Wednesday afternoon last the Bar-
bados Hotel Associaton, the first of its kind in this island
tormaliy came {nto being. For the past tew weeks, since
they met to deny the rumour that there was no hotel accom-

PRESENTS













wn GG voy: SPARIA BELEND







moaation In the island tor visitors trom overseas, a group BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN JAMES ANE* LEN 3008 | 1

Oi novel owners and managers had been holding a series ot Manufactured by E. FLOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middlesex, Eng. Estd. 1889 WARY AN ©8504 WHEN THESE 2 3 TA TH |

meetings at which the formation of such an association had = > reer ' | \

been toroughly discussed. Day betore yesterday their . Th . erry
. : : : \ e sensational exposés + 8

discussions reacned the point wnere the tinal laws and ym 1616.) 4 i ~ i vw

by-laws of the association were approved. JAN ETTA DRESS SHOP R oO xX i 5 which elecirified the " ' @

‘Tne meeting wag heid at ine St. ber aoaong «inese being The 5

Lawrence Hotel and there were Maresol Beach Club, Accra Guesi
some twelve founder members House, Poweil Spring Hotel, Sea
present. On a motion by Mr. C. View Guest House, Kingsley
A. Coppin of Indramer Guest Residential Club, Starfora
House, seconded by Mr, Peter House, St, Lawrence Hotel, Rock-
Morgan of the St. Lawrence Hotel, icy ach Club, Super Mare
it was agreed by all present that Guest House, Hastings Hotel, Four

nation were only a fa.
rehearsal for the “* —
shocking revela-

tions you'll see

Lower Broad Street |
To-day to Tuesday, 4.45 & 8.15 | Wednesday & Thursday, 4.30 &|
8.15

Republic Whole Serial

* UNDERSEA





Herbert J. Yates



DRESSES— yery occasi
E for every occasion presents





the Association be established. Winds Residential Club, Hote: BATHING SUITS—in many styles and colours - THE |

The Laws and Bye-laws of the Royal, ne Hotel, Paradise SEA | KINGDOM os . ’
Aissociation were then adopted Beach Club and the’ Barbado PURE OOL ISETS— + | 4
and this was followed by the Aquatic Club. This represents WOOL TWINSETS—from Scotland HORNE I se | HOWARD HUGHES PE SL
election of members to fill the more than half of the total num- “ S no \

various offices of the association. ber in the island. IKISH LINEN—Luncheon and Tea Sets | oe ae {

Mr. Wifston B. Ward of Paradive Various problem: and condi- starring RAY CRASH CORRIGAN _

Beach Club was elected President, tions of the local hotel business LOCAL HANDCRAFTS—Baskets, Handbags: Hand | Opening FRIDAY 8th

Mr. Peter Morgan Vice-President, were dealt with and some cf the Embroidered Sonventnn ef gs;

Mr. C: A. Coppin Treasurer and aims and objects of the associ- 4 : . ROD CAMERON | Paramount presents —

Mr. Charlie Taylor of the Royal ation were also discussed. Be-

Hotel was temporarily appointed fore the meeting ended it was de- ADELE MARA ee “CROSS InNDS’ i starring eg ae i
retary »SSrs. . Carter of cided the embership fees shoul Oe a ee | vy
Sree Rtcine Hove, G. Rewards Se aaciad aneet « sater ¢ await ep son ne — --—__—____——-- ADRIAN BOOTH. | rt aces Ui ra iis She













of the Sea View Guest House and meanwhile the door was left wide ALL CHILL WILLS atarving :
Winston Johnson of the Barbados open for those Hotel, Gues THE THE BIG EVENT IN ' ' nO) } 4:4 yA
Aquatic Club were then appointed Houses and Clubs who had no HANDS BIG SCREEN ADVENTURE! | JOHN PAYNE —





ING TODAY 2.30 4.45 & 8.30
p.m. and Continuing DAILY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
aiso the Educational Short “GIVE YOUR CHILD A CHANCE”

members of the Executive Com- joined the association to appl) A Republic Production. ' FORREST TUCKER |
mittee of the Association. for membership. The hope wa R ‘ADY DATE i A 7 A | NOW SHOW
Sixteen Hotels, Guest nn pews that sooner or later al we FEBRUARY —

and Residential Clubs are repre he Hotels in the island wouk * vn
oin the association, FOR 8TH B° i ow | “Ou, Ce

sented on the list of pans oth mem 410

: “ate,

Rupert and the Pine 0 re—22 ie apa OBE "y Fe,

5 , io ne meh E KEEP YOUR HOME SPIC AND SPAN |
soonest FOR BETTER MOVIES ia tadhes
































SPORES TE BE



a wide range of

PAINTS- ENAMELS -VARNISHES |
"aut 1, HERBERT Lid. °°:

Hh 10 and 11, ROEBUCK STREET

the Scree
~- Seeing it
will be yours!



OPENING TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 P.M.

saree

IT STARS

| GREGORY PECK

VIRGINIA MAYO

WARNER BROS
IN COLOR By

TECHNICOLOR







ee







==
p79", 53% o%
LOOP LEAS ASSES ESS PSPS OOS SOOO EL ALLA LLP:

FOR COMFORT
RIDE A

Reaching a rougher part of the for? '’ asks Rupert breathlessly
wood the squirrel leaves the ‘Don't talk," says the squirrel

. sharply. The water's already
branches and runs uphill over rocks making too much noise and | must

and grassy tufts so fast that Rupert jisten,'' ‘Darting around, it picks
can hardly keep pace, at length up a small pebble and drops

pausing at the edge of a lovely little neatly into a narrow cleft between
@ vaterfall, “Who are you searching !wo large boulders.

JUST RECEIVED

“
-







Keeps alive the

magnificent lustre H Oo Pp Pp E =
ae R
SILVER SWALLOW ENAMEL-WARE ff. ssi endeasity
PUDDING BASINS—Z0e. 85¢. Ile. PAILS WITHOUT COVERS—$2.11 | B J Cc Y Cc L EB
BOWLS—42c. 54c. 56c. 74c, CHAMBERS—85c. $1.20 ea BATS: ROBERT WAG

JUGS—9e. $1.22, $1.31, $1.61 3
PIE DISHES—39c. 48¢.’ G0c. 80c. cron Semen ha be

BASINS—70c. 80c. 91c. 99c. $2.32 KETTLES—2 pts—$1.32
PAILS with Covers—$2.60 ” 4 pts—$1.80

T. R. EVANS & WHIT FIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES
Dial 4220 Dial 4606

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

Whitepark Road

OPENING TUESDAY 5th 5 & 8.30 P.M.
THE RED BADGE OF COURAGE

Starring
AUDIE MURPHY( World War II hero)
| From the Novel by STEPHEN CRANE



6.59666"
,. SOOO OSCSOOSOOSOFOPO SSS OSSD COPPER OOP

see ¢ 4,464
LLL ELPA OFF SO PCP EPEE EAL SETS,

ry)
$
4
>
>
%
%
.
+
4
4
%
a
4
4
4

POOSSS SO SS SSS SSS OS SOS OSS OBO | OSB





FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE

el 4











« POOSRISSOS LPL SLL SELLLLELLL A LLLLALLAAAPLAF
® gy ® * ” ~ «

. se ~
: wHEN “COGNAC” 1s :
S r a Ings; :
} %,
ie MENTIONED 3

y 2 7

C - W k 1 I Mr. Vaughan said that because Mr. E. W. Barrow (L) said that a helicopter to get in and out of x THE NAME HENNESSYS I 2 Bry ’
ensors or n nterest of inability of the member of the the 1949—46 Act. gave the Gov- being called upon to work in the gece. : en REOTER LEATY %
Government responsible to give ernor-in-Executive, powers to Vatious parts of the island and Qhere-was in the Department,| TO THE MIND—BECAUSE HEN- ‘$
leatre Owners him the information about the make the appointment of not less 7.8 oe tha le - a a certain amount of dissatisfaction | x
3 contracts and because of his in- than five censors. There was no ty ee a wove at a be in the shifting of the day of the NESSYS IS THE BRANDY THAT @?
= 5 ability to tell him anything about Money attached to that at all De | Veeter “ravens allow~ \ eek on which the pay sheet was | 2
When the House of Assembly was discussing the Sup- the cost of the election printing These are the kind of mistakes ence shee | ae them @ven closed, MADE COGNAC FAMOUS. %
plementary Resolution for $246,340 on Tuesday night, Mr. and because of the dissatisfaction Which came | from responsible !{ it was in the way of a bicycle jie however understood that the | y





a eet aias - a which would enable them to atte. s receivi *
O. T. Allder referring to Head XXIX—-Miscellaneous, which e*Pressed by the two honourable it foe Pc stilied ak a boo to thyplr Work from ‘one parish “eter a ? D ae ee er
Oe ance ds , Ss, = e Ast ; a at > s " f ¢ i - r 9 ~~ tion im: ee artic r U
dealt among other things with Expenses under the Cinema- ens, ae = a serious nature, or had it not been to the other : and hoped that it was ping to
tographer Film Censorship Act for which $500 was asked to P : e item under the an amending act, the Government Mr, Talma wanted the Govern- jo dealt with to the satisfaction
be voted, he said the any ; head until the House was giv@ would have themselves in a very ment to tell the House whether ¢; those peopl d that
e voted, he said that many of the people were dissatisfied the information asked for awkward position of doing some- Or not everything was working stisthelans Choe of ie |
y y . : . 12 PA : : . jer i . bs oe
ae roo oS ¥* veers ae ioe eis Williams (L , thing which they had no power well in the Highways and Trans- J ecople in the Department would |
t was at the Gov- were given away by the Govern- Myr. L. A. (L) said to do.







HENNESSYS °.

port Department. He said that a be instituted. It wo surprise | ° THREE STAR
Sears sroctint the censors, he ment free at the Customs. that he was sorry if the hon- By way of correcting the hon- petition was being signed by the Samesanne ‘aanhan’ know | )
sai nat they did not work in the In these particular days, the ourable senior member for the ourable junior member for St. casual workers of the Department . am tha:
interest of the cultural advance- ‘ i : rie oe teat i ees ma the |

Government should, in addition to City interpreted any smile on George he said that there was no abeut certain rrievance they

ment of the island, but in the in- cutting down expenditure. also cut his face as being an indication of censorship of script in the United had.

terest of the theatre owners down the use of paper. If the forms derision of the remarks made by Kingdom. On the other hand he He suggested that a Committee
Most of the tilms they got nowa- belonged to the various firms, they the honourable senior member would like to know if there was should be appointed to inquire

days dealt with gangsterism and would not use them as scrap paper, for St. John, He was in agree- @%Â¥ need for the appointment of into the matter to see that those

the American type of underworld If 4 man was too poor to pay ment with the honourable mem- film censors in Barbados, unfortunate people were protected,

¢ V.S.O.P. (over 20 years)
* X.O. LIQUEUR

artment. He sincerely hoped the |
ystem would be changed.

Mr. W. A. Crawf said that

\ the near future an opportunity }

would be provided for m0Org ex-

CELE
ane







goings a . : » his ; » « i , ail : ‘d. haustive debate an this question | .
— =, oe cone’ See ae ames and applied for tax relief, ber that the pictures shown were Pi Se. — = Gaited ; rene. under item: 31 38 cf roads and road repairs (over 40 years) x ‘
gct in practice iat thie eeksend, 1 am ee the form to do so, not all that could be desired. Kingdom and criticised the idea ite aden wba par alr pode On the question of the New s

in addition des Pash ane amir . eae t ee not see w hy those He assured him that he was in of one of the censors being a 1 i vas. M, ve xy i rest 4 Castle Road it comprised ag ere ‘

willy had néeaten "auc - re = — fe spear see ey Wye _ Suggestions and employed by the leading daily that aa wiee. being sabes pervant - pare of . — ny A: Ne “ re %

sei hile) ohamioeen one was : t sovern- i. ey wou d get his whole- newspaper. This particular CEN- vote $12000 for tho oe The Road and connected that part ol STOKES & BYNOE LTD—AGENTS : .

Pp . ment saw to that. hearted support. sor was paid by the Government we rote Pepe’ sere he @ On Page 5

: He said that it was useless to Dr. H. G. Cummins (L) said thai Mr. F. E. Miller (L)
appoint censors when they did not he did not have the necessary in- a lot had been said in connection position of trust in working for
see fit to run the kind of films that formation before him with regard with the remarks made by the a newspaper. He did not think
would help to improve the culture to the Government printing senior member for St “Jot n which that should be allowed On account of the unusually heavy
of the population. Mr. V. B. Vaughan said that the were supported by ‘tt a nen ; ee oe eee
“If we must have these thea- House was ent.tled to know all the able eltber See th _ pe With regard to the type of pic- As far as he could see, the
tres springing up overnight” he facts for the fundamental reason said that th oe roe een He jures that were being shown here, amount was somewhat small in
said, then at least 25% of the pic- that they were not satisfied with | iticis sg ae ton about the je did not think any of them view of the fact that there were
tures should be of an educational t¢ Government printing. The criticism of the films they used could) ‘appoint themselves as many bridges in St. Andrew and

explanatory note said that the
increased maintenance had been
necessary under the three items

&
PEELE LLL LLL TN

LCL LLL 66566604 ~
ee 3

said that and was therefore exploiting a



}







nature. Sometime ago an educa- Government member should be W®S ~ his way of thinking non- guardians of public morals. St, Joseph which had been washed Ny
tional film on the lines of health able to tell them whether this was ®€nsical. ond " People would attend the films away, not to mention the impor-' Va ‘
was shown and he was told that 2..°°” contract before the end of In the United States of Ameri- they wanted to see and it was not tant New Castle road in St. John y ey io m A. .. to i
many of the patrons became inter- the first. one was out. ca, the manuscript had to be sent fer the manager or managers to which had several breaks .
ested in that type of icture If they arranged for something *o the Board of Censors before decide what was good for the pub- He could } div think that tl

The theatre P A to be done in a given period and the actual picture could be made, lic. They had to give the public amount which was bein isked }

e theatre people make a lot at the end of eight months the con- In England, they also had ¢ arg What they desired. for could cover tl nstt
of money in this island and they tractors came back for more of Film Ce nm ors n re - pase Mr. Lewis appealed to the hon- tic nm of th " te ic 1 er id ‘
anoles ne E é . ~ rs and again al pens nee vane 8 ; : , ’ at particular road, tet

oo os we educational set up money, they would be entering on the script had to be submitted Ourable member for St. John to alone the roads in other parishe |
oy showing the type of pictures a new contract. before one wa a tted y withdraw his motion in view of we wanted the Government to say, ~ t 1 |
that would enable members of the Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said that a picture as permitted to make the fact that the contracts had what they intende ‘y doing abot A : |
community to become better citi- lest it be thought that the honour- “ } appeared in the Official Gazette t_-road : d »xten |
zens. able senior member for St. John The honourable member for St. and also because the honourable ved ae tc os te velli ae - { { |

Speaking on Item 5 of the same Wa4S “solo” in his remarks, he had 8 ; cried the standard of member for St. Thomas had Bathsheba +e ‘st. John’s Ch ced |
head—Government Printing and ‘isen to support him on the views Se ees that was accepted by already assured him that he but owing oe its conden ie aa | |
Binding, Mr. Allder said that while Which he had expressed relative to “)8!@nd whom they had to follow would get the necessary informa- been im sassable for some time ‘t 9 |
he was vexed about the amount the Cinematographer Film Censor- @8 far as cultural standards were tion. pxhiouts a ieee andanite Maat | }
which the Government passed foi ship Act. and the Censors. concerned. He did not think they Mr. J. BE. T. Brancker (L) said ware ~ vertoneis ; satan iiffculty |
printing its business, he was sorry Cheat hy) Se wy Ee in a position to criticise the that as a member of the Debates in Setrine pee shel: . - ao Ned

; Ae a ition in ths s > wouid commend the films. Committee the contract was } er ae _ f

a printing authorities in the hon. member for St. John on hi Dr, Cummins assured the | ove arded in June last year for the road was impassable,
city did not charge more in view of outspoken manner in this respect natal aeune tae. ROn~ three years. He would however He did not know what Govern u
the fact that sometime ago they He observed that when the hax, Curable junior member for St. three years. He would howeve ,







’ ie : ay - rer ment’s programme was as far as
were asking to vote a sum of member for St, John was speaking John jaa he would get the neces- aan og acer Be a coe this matter was concerned, bu‘
money to investigate the possibili-~ some honourable members, more ee 7 jg He rv about the Gov- efforts to do something in order he would certainly like to be en-
ties of Government setting up a especially those who had had the ernment Printing as soon as pos- .

“4 ’ ate ; sible. to cause a resolution to come lightened by a member of th
printing department, but since advantage and the opportunity of able. down to the House for the estab- Government. What was more he





nothing had been heard about it, @ducation and cultural contact, . Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said jishment of a Government Said, was that the road had been a Off ,

Every couple of months, the Were smiling. He hoped their ‘hat he agreed that they were ad- printery ¥ broken down for cver a year and} i
printing contractors to the Gov- Smiles were not those of scorn, vocating a lot of money for print- One ‘could well imagine how bein, an important highway, he) AN ave 5 5 On Se ‘e ares J
ernment carried up their charges He said that he was surprised ing, but the answer to the ques- fortunate the shareholders of the elt that there should be some at-| ‘ason

and they had no alternative than thet = gerry wae being made tion by the Junior member for St.
to accept them because they were Tone ‘ble Bike Wr atanis
a monopoly. . sini itie:

’ f those who had the opportunities
d The cost for Government print- which neither the hon, member
ing at the present was in the vicin- for St. John nor he had—contri-

particular company would be, ‘empt to repair it,
John was that the Debates Com- because in the space of three Mrs. FE. E. Bourne (L) up
mittee had to give the Advoeste a years, a quarter of a million dol- ported the remarks of the las!

\
|

|

: ; |

new contract simply because the lars would be going to one com- speaker in respect to the roads}
|

Your flight by pressurized Constellation Speeddmd
saves you days of travelling time — extra time
‘© do and see more on business or pleasure.
You relax in deep-seated comfort, enjoy complimentary
meals and mealtime drinks in flight high above the weather.
No extras to pay — not even a tip —
for attentive B.O.A.C. service.







old contract had expired in July Pany. He thought it would be and bridges in the parish of St.
ity of $70,000 a year and he was buting to the debate 1951 and they could therefore get better to get a proper and up to Andrew. She said that they were
looking forward to its going up to While he would not go as far "® Government printing done, date printing press rather than jn a very bad condition especial-
$100,000. Under the head, they as the honourable senior member hence the Debates Committee had pave fo embarx on these sums ly Ri bridge, ihe main brid
were now being asked to vote an for St. John to say that the cen- t9 enter on another contract from time to time, i leading to the factories,

additional $16,000. One must real- sors were more interested in the acta . There 7 some talk a pout the The crop season was now about
: : ; abs Reyna ia > ‘He said that 1t was not entirely selling of a printing press here : p*

ise that there were small printing theatre owners than in the morals fair to bl ; S y.* i ftror information he had to start and she thought that work
places in this island owned by Of the people, he was prepared to y RIARe Se Geers LOY the, See “a ’ ;



x nanad "i a i as gong ahead uch oO slow |
. - \ sal . ; fee. pt " ielay in publishing the debates, "e¢ eived from a competent eid : . ° N
small individuals, If a smal . Say that the cinemas today, from * P rie al os ts dente vhy ly. The roads in the parish were . *
vidual could own a cations all appearances, played as import- P&c4use tne fault was wilh the het it 9 oe cota mat eae u pen a bad piate ei disrepan LA LE, la es goo cate O you
it ‘was rithi ; “+ ant a part in the lives of the young Debates Committee and the that local press could not have t the pe ts ler to g
as within the realms of toed egal 2 Tey sow been bought by Government to 74 © peasants in order to ge
people of this colony as the schools House. They saw one otf the :

achievement for the Government
to be able to get its own.



and he regretted to say, a more im-



re-

porters behind hand with the De-

do their printing and binding
work for a considerable time until

out their canes to the factories
had to go a roundabout way and

Pie SS ee
RRR anit ab ihe


te t a 7 2 ms 4 . . “ . 4

dna odie ana thek Satine wad portant pert to many than the oatee aed: iP turned out that the conditions had improved, thus had to pay the lorry owne: BARBADOS NORMAL OFF SEASON
spent for three years for printing [{ was therefore necessary that st ocighte a very ill man who Mr. Vaughan withdrew his more money, a RETURN RETURN
—which he felt before the session the persons who were appointed Be a rad cena They had to motion, but before doing so he , She felt that the roads in St FARE FARE
was out, would amount to $300,000 censors, should be, in his opinion, ae nmap to pay anoth- said that he wanted Government Joseph, St. Andrew and St. John |
—could be considered as a tangible persons of sound judgment and of : Tae to, rtvanseribe those to understand that the members shoul be taken ifto consideration LONDON 1,560.10 1,301.60 |
portion of the amount which a a spiritual and moral character, In- pores, Ahn the Advocate could of the Opposition would be first in order to 'a ist the poor
press would cost this Government. deed, while he fully appreciated eee the Tateness of ah oe eye .d aay iv f aaa pa si led ao NEW YORK 518.10 os }
It was no use going on year after that all human beings were en- pee es gene Head was then passed. canes before the rainy season cam |
year cdaweanias hak Soniecen’ to titled to recreation an@ fun, and With regard to the discussion Speaking under Head XXXII, in. } 1,560.10 1,301.50 |
the Government to increase their the opportunities of seeing on the with reference to the cinemato- Department of Highways and Dr, Cummins told the House |
printing charges without any at- %* reen how people lived in other graph films he did not think any- RACs Maes Brancker queried that the senior member for St 406.50 _ i
tempt to side-step it. + countries, he thought every effort One would agree with what the aaa 28 ‘Leave I ‘ay to Casual Jol n shad talked about the repalr

He said that «here were other Should be made to see that they honourable junior member for St. Employees” noting an increase of of bridges and roads, but the re \

colonies smaller than Barbados
with their Government printery
and he was wondering what was
wrong that the Government of this
colony could not get theirs. He was
hoping that in view of the fact
that they had already voted money
for an investigation to be carried

out in the matter, when the Esti- must begin to worry for the future €@use a picture was shown in employees by private employers, W® Ks Reo. ey tine tn hac
mates came down in March, pro- of Barbados, Al) around, one saw 4 particular State in America, He remarked that it was heart- o. ae a conn a l ‘ide’ Ue ;
vision would be made for the prac- youngsters with mock guns and there was no reason why it should rending to realise that when (Pe! fot St. John and also the

tical setting up of a Government
Printery.

Mr. V. B. Vaughan (3) said that
there was a lot to be said in con-
nection with what the honourable
member had just spoken about,
but the time was not yet appropri-
ate. He would, however, like the
honourable member in charge of
the resolution to tell him how
much of the additional $16,000
which was almost one-third of the
total vote for the year. was exactly
due to the ele¢tions publication ex-
penses,

Mr. A. E. 8. Lewis (L) said that
the contracts had been given out
at a certain rate and had been
published in the Official Gazette



get the type of pictures in this
country which would raise the
educational and moral standard of
the people.

Anyone with any paternal re-
sponsibility looking around and
hearing the chatter of the young-
sters, and reading of the shoot-
ings, stabbings, and hold-ups,

knives and the only apparent
games were “stick em up”

He would not say that the low
type of gangster pictures shown
at some of the movie houses alone
were responsible, but he agreed
with the hon. member for St. John
that they were partly responsible.
He thought that the debate coming
from the elected representatives,
would do well to strengthen the
hands of the censors.

One special point he would how-
ever like to make, was that the
well-to-do-people of all classes
and colours in the community
were partly to be blamed because
many of them were apparently
more interested in allowing their,
children to attend cheap cinema
shows and clubs even on Sundays,



George has said. The honour-

able member knew that in Ameri-

ca although the script had to
be passed by a Board of Cen-
sors that some States would
ban the same film which had
been approved by other States
In other words he said that be-

be shown here.

They did not want Bridgetown
to become like ‘Chicago wit
gangsters robbing banks etc. He
was convinced in his mind that

some of the robberies down here

were due to the type of films
which were shown at some of the
cinemas.

Quite a few of the theatres like
the Olympic for example showed
gangster films and he was sure
that the honourable junior mem-
ber for St. George would admit
that the general standard of life

in American States where the

films were shown, lef; much to be
desired
He said that the continual show-



$900 to the end of the financial
year,

He strongly urged that a sub-
stantial sum be set aside to
ensure that full payment be made
to all casual employees in respect
of all public holidays as well as
half holidays for races and
ericket which were given to



monthly employees of the Depart-
ment of Highways were enjoying
a tholiday that the unfortunate
asual labourers were only hav-
ing a day off without pay. Like-
wise, he advocated encouraging
such employees by letting them
have the day off on race days and
for cricket without any deduction
from their day’s pay, so that in
common with the rest of their
fellow countrymen, they might
wateh a few horse races at the
Garrison or a spot of Intercolonial
or International cricket at Ken-
sington.

Mr. C. E. Talma (1) said that
he would not allow the oppor-
tunity to pass without bringing
to the attention of the Govern-

pairs to those roads came under
a special vote and not under thi
particular vote,

He said that the dealing with
the repairs of the roads was &@
departmental one which he did
not have before him

Mr. M. E. Cox (L) said that he



Senior member for St, Andrew
They all knew how difficult it was
to keep the roads in proper order
and they also knew that during
this time many of those road
were almost impassable and with
a large crop to be brought out
it was absolutely necessar that
the roads should be repaired so
as to allow the people to get the
crop taken off.

He promised the honourable
member that during the week he
would get the necessary informa
tion and if there were no plan
for the repair of the roads, he
would suggest that some consid-
ti on be en the matte

Mr. Lewis said that the diffi-
ulty with the Department of









: . ; vent, the real amount of hard ;

for everyone to read. He, however, ing of these gangster films wt ment, 7 Highways and Transport was that
. . sett * rather than see them go to church 4 rags Pate Wes ships experienced by employees ()" : a) oa
threw out the suggestion that the and be brought up in some religi- Were nothing but Westerns de- ef the Highways and Transport they knew absolutely nothing

number of forms given away free
especially to commercial places in
this island, did not obtain in those
islands where there was a Govern-

ovs atmosphere.

He hoped that this debate would
not only reach the censors, but
also the religious and cultural

picting violence must be harmful
in their accumulsted effects on the
mora! standard of the community
He felt that the censors would be

Department in relation to travel-
ling.

He wanted to know whether o1
not the casual employees of the

about drainage, In the parishes of
St. Joseph and St. Andrew, he felt
that it wa ust a question of
drainage down there and since the

ment Printery. leaders of the community who wvell advised to tighten up on the Department were at present in Department knew nothing about
If one wanted a warrant, one would do something to ease the type of pictures which were receipt of adequate travelling it, to persist in building that type
had to buy it and take it out. There situation with the Police Depari- shown in this colony illowance, He said that they were Of bridge, the people would want

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PAGE

FOUR

BARBADOS ep AI |

[Teer a VS wigs = Se Re Pca ee

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

February 1, 1952

FIRE

BARBADOS ADVOCATE ~
"iy By EXCLUSIVE RAD/O.. We have examined the Social Services of SMARS. 1
le pile eacageeten, The Minister of Ignorance , having, a 99 with Pickles,
ef : ste
<~

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1952















IDEAS INTO ACTION...
It's Templer's Talent

explained that Education had been cul because
if the Gov? spent so
much on Things To blow
brains IN iT wouldnt be able
» toefford things To blow brains Our.
— Anyway, the Govt ‘had decided that the
a? = way To defeat bad ideas was to slog

Nous Avons Des



Friday , FF ebru



\ LIVRES FRANCAIS
Edition Penguin

By SEFTON DELMER |
I AM not surprised that Field-Marshal Lord |

FROM time to time Barbados is un-
pleasantly reminded that fire is an enemy.
On Sunday only the speedy action of the
Fire Brigade prevented what might have
been a very spectacular fire in a crowded
area in Roebuck and Pinfold Streets. Bar-
bados has in the past suffered the loss of
thousands of dollars from fire and the
car park opposite the fountain in Trafal-
gar Square is a constant reminder of the
last great fire in October, 1948.

The danger of fire is ever constant, and
no fire however small ought to escape
notice because we need reminding con-
stantly of the part we can play in making
fires less likely.

Sunday’s fire is a good example of how
easily fires can be caused and how they
can spread. The fire began in a large
indoor fireplace where an unwanted straw
mattress was being burnt. The place to
burn unwanted materials is a closed in-
cinerator. On Sunday the fire spread when
pieces of lighted straw were drawn up the
chimney of the fireplace and were carried
by the wind to neighbouring houses.

The police have records of 16 fires so
far this year. Many of them are due to
lack of thought on somebody’s part. Oil
lamps are lit near to an open window: the
flame is blown across to a heighbouring
piece of clothing, and a fire is started.

Someone puts a saucepan on an oil stove
and steps out of the house: during this
absence the saucepan boils over and the
flames leap up and set alight a neighbour-
ing wooden frame.

Just before Christmas two fires were
caused in that way.

Two remedies can be taken in order to
prevent fire starting in this way. Houses
ought not to be left when something is
cooking on the stove and non-combustible
material ought to be placed near every oil-
burning stove. At Christmas despite pub-
lished reminders of the danger of defec-
tive circuits in Christmas decoration lights,
several Christmas trees were set on ire
because of defective wiring.

Danger from defective circuits is present
throughout the year in houses where there
are loose electricity fittings. Owners of
houses’ in their own interests ought to in-
sist on periodic checking of electrical cir-
cuits and tenants ought to point out to
owners the fire risks they are asked to run
because of loose screws.

In public institutions there is constant
need for checking electricity fittings. What
Barbados would lose if the Hospital or any
other institution were burnt as a result
of defective wiring cannot be reckoned
solely in terms of dollars. Nor can it
afford to lose any of its schools by burn-
ing. Fires can be avoided but only if pru-
dent precautions are taken.

Unfortunately Barbadians cannot be
designated as prudent.

Open fires are the rule, not the excep-
tion, for cooking the people’s food and fires
are lit in tenantry areas where an average
living unit occupies 10 ft. x 8 ft. of land.

Sometimes fires occur in these small
houses when a coal pot on which water
has been thrown has been taken indoors
and the coals later come alight and cause
a fire, But cooking generally is carried
on in Barbados in areas where there is an
ever constant danger of fire from open
stoves.

Open cooking ‘seems to offer a profitable
field for Boy Scouts and Girl Guides to do
their good turns to the community, Field
cooking can be made safe and permanent
stoves can be erected outside in living
areas where kitchens are not included as
an essential part of the house.

Fire risks would be’ considerably less-
ened if every outdoor stove ceased to be
a potential cause of fire.

Finally, more consideration might be
given the community to the monetary loss
caused by ‘fire. Sixteen fires in January
appear to be no great number but the
monetary loss from these fires is an addi-
tional burden for this small island to carry.

Greater fire consciousness on the part
of the whole community: prompt action in
calling the Fire Brigade and an adequate
fire fighting force are sure ways to prevent
fires and minimise the damage from fires.

Reluctance to call the police: panic and
interference from onlookers are the Bri-
gade’s greatest enemies. Not only the
people must become more fire conscious.
The Government ought to be uneasy at the
thought that because Barbados has not got
enough fire fighting appliances each of its
26 firemen has an output of only 1,800
gallons instead of a safe output of 4,000
gallons of water.

The Government has many calls on its
money but it cannot afford to be parsimon-
ious about fire. Now is the time to remedy
defects, before the next great fire.










Z
A
Low

Paul Robeson=

THE LOST SHEPHERD

By ROBERT ALAN

A FEW short years ago, Negro
Americans were proud to point
to Paul Robeson as another ex-
ample of the fallacy of the “white
supremacy” myth. From concert
platform, from behind theatre
footlights, from speaker's rostrum,
his voice served as constant re-
minder of the heights to which
his people have risen through
sheer ability.

The Paul Robeson whom Moscow
to-day parades before the world
is not the same man, And all but
a small handful of America’s
15,000,000 Negroes are quick to
point out the difference,

They see no similarity between
Paul Robeson, American, who
overcame the obstacles of dis-
crimination to win world acclaim
for his artistic aceomplishments,
and Paul Robeson, Moscow’s No.
1 Negro, whe spouts Communist
propaganda ag wildly as Vishinsky.
They cannot trecognize the Paul
Robeson who to-day is so deep
in the Communist morass that he
even becomes involved in Commu-
nist internal fights, such as his
rigid application of the Kremlin
line to Yugoslav Communists —
certainly not an issue for one to
whom the Negro cause supposedly
is paramount, They cannot see in
this man the Paul Robeson who
once was one of America’s strong-
est pleaders for democratic
equality,

It is difficult to explain why
Paul Robeson has been deterred
from his course as a leader of
the democratic crusade to break
down the barriers of segregation
and discrimination. Those closest
to Paul Robeson in the \years
through which, on his great ability
as an artist and because of his
unquestioned sincerity, he rose
from obscurity to world fame and
respect, are perhaps most shocked
about the change he has under-
fone, To them the Paul Robeson
cf to-day is a tragic figure.

To Walter White, who has
known him for some thirty years,
Pau! Robeson’s “abandonment of
a lucrative career for the role of
would-be political careerist” is
traceable to his sensitive person-
ality. Writing on “The Strange
Case of Paul Robeson” in the
bebruary, 1951, issue of Ebony
magazine, the long-time secretary
of the National Association for the
Advancement of Coloured People
says:

Basic to an understanding of
Robeson's reasons for his leftist
tuin is the deep resentment he
has always felt against slights
end deprivations because of colour
and his attempted escape into a
dream world which he imagined
existed in Russia, Together with
his ideo.ogical rejection of an
economic and_ political system
which does little to eradicate mis-
treatment of minorities, Robeson
was a victim of an evangelic ac-

.ceptance of a new system of

society; Embittered by the contra-
dictions of American democracy,
he looked hungrily for an _ es-
cape from the practices which
angered him and accepted the
Soviet way. uncritically because
his fervor forbade him from see-
ing its contradictions, . . , The
sum total to-day seems to be a
bewildered man who is more to
be pitied than damned.

Still Sincere

Like many others, Mr, White
does not even now doubt the sin-
cerity of his old friend, but he
finds that “one of the puzzling
aspects of Robeson’s thinking du-
ring recent years is his inability
to see through the opportunism of
Soviet domestic. and foreign
policy.” Mr, White - points out
that “with increasing faithfulness
to a constantly shifting policy, he
bas appeared to have surrendered
the ability he once possessed to
appraise people and nations with
ebjectivity.”

That, as Mr. White has made
so clear, is the tragedy of Paul
Robeson, That is why Paul Robe-
son to-day “is more to be pitied
than damned.”

How far Paul Robeson has de-
parted from his people was per-
haps best illustrated by the re-
action to his startling declaration
at the Communist so-called World
Peace Conference in Paris in
1949 that American Negroes would
not fight in any wer with Rus-
sia. “It is unthinkable,” he said,
“that American Negroes would
4£o to war on behalf of those who
have oppressed us for genera-
tions against Russia “which in one
generation has raised our people
to the full dignity of mankind.”

Statement Repudiated

First to denounce this wild,
utterly unfounded statement were
the very Negro leaders who once
were close associates of Paul
Robeson, They immediately chal-
lenged Paul Robeson’s “authority”
for assuming the role of spokes-
man for the American Negro,

Said Max Yergan:

The counterpart of Mr. Paul
Robeson’s Russian idol, the Ameri-
can Communist party, certainly
has not “raised our people to the

AC KE

full dignity of mankind.” I know
some Negro Communists. Few of
them are individuals who have ex-
perienced the “full dignity of man-
kind.” Most of them are, by every
test, the slaves of slaves. As presi-
dent of the late National Negro
Congress, I saw Communists,
rank and file members, as well as
so-called leaders, who resorted to
the most abject groveling, the most
undignified concealment of their
personal convictions and the gross-
est denial of the ordinary princi-
ples of decency when their party
bosses cracked the whip.

It is the grossest travesty upon
truth to siy that these miserable
cowards and hirelings have been
raised “to the full dignity of man-
kind.” These are the only Negroes
that American Communists have
influenced. Fortunately, their
duplicity has never touched the
majority of the Negro population.

Walter White expressed his dis-
approval like this:

Negroes contend for full and
equal rights and we accept full
and equal responsibilities, In any
conflict involving our nation we
will regard ourselves as Ameri-
cans and meet the responsibilities
imposed on all Americans.

Subsequent events, namely the
United Nations resistance against



Communist aggression in Korea,
have demonstrated how wrong
Paul Robeson was. American

Negro troops from the very begin-
ning have taken a prominent part
in the fighting now going on in
Korea—the fight of free men
throughout the world against ag-
gression,

Like all Negroes, no thinking
American today will deny that
Negro Americans face limitations
which are directly contrary to the

constitutional guarantees of citi-
zenship rights they possess. No
thinking American will deny the

existence of segregation and lack
cf educational and economic ov-
portunities in some parts of the
United States today, 80 years since
emancipation of the Negro, But, at
the same time, no thinking Negro
American will deny that, with the
help of the great majority of white
Americans marked progress has
been made in overcoming these
barriers of discrimination. Such

progress in the last decade has
been particularly rapid.
Negro Progress

Recent years have seen the

opening of more first-rate unvers-
ities and professional schools to
Negroes. They have seen the adop-
tion of fair employment practices
that have broadened the economic
horizon for Negroes, They have
seen the Negro take an adminis-
trative role in labour unions, They
have seen the Negro participate
in more civic and professional or-
ganizations.

As Ebony, the national Negro
magazine, points out, the cold sta-
tistics of America’s 1950 census
alone show “a rosy, heartening
picture that in concrete figures
spells out the rising stature of the
Negro on the national scene.” As
a record of Negro progress since
the previous census, in 1940,
Ebony says, “It is a story not only
of remarkable growth in numbers
but in every phase of Negro life
from employment and income to
health and schooling.”

This does not mean that the Ne-
gro problem” in America has been
solved. It hasn't. Such tireless,
hard-working leaders in the long
fight for complete equality as Mr.
White and Lester Granger, execu-
tive secretary of the National Ur-
ban League, keep reminding
America how much remains to be
done,

But, much as must yet be ac-
complished to bring full equality
to Negro Americans, their situa-
tion in the UnitedsStates to-day
is certainly not that of “a people
apart,” as is so fantastically and
falsely depicted by the ‘incessant
Communist propaganda machine.
To anyone at all familiar with the
United States, the Communist de-
scription of Negro life in America
is unrecognizable.

For thirty years the Communists
have sought to win American Ne-
groes to their cause. They have
posed as the special friends of the
Negro, as have other radical or-
ganizations seeking to gain a foot-
hold by appealing to a minority
group. Yet, as is so clearly shown
in the recently published book,
The Negro and the Commanist
Party, by Wilson Record, the Com-
munist Party of the United States
has relatively little to show, from
an organizational standpoint, for
all its labours.”

Peak enrollment of Negroes in
the party was about 8,000, Mr.
Record shows, To-day, it is estim-
ated at about 1,400.

Kremlin Stooge
Of the various reasons for the
railure of the “half a dozen large-
seale Negro organizations project-
ed by the Communists during the
past three decades,” Mr. Record
says, “one explanation demands

thinking, and ail thal children needed Jo lear
7 was obedience and the National Anthegi,
a The Dean reports that the Public Health Service
: makes & charg¢ for arlificial fils.
ce =

a oer

| Alexander

Malaya.
| Nor for






, 'e

1
|have seen

=

ig a

a4o5w | back,

1ON—3



| © ,
primary attention.” This, he points | many.

out, is “the fact that Negroes at

lone look at Templer and gave it him. For I

| have seen Malaya.

| I, too, am convinced that if anyone can
|take care of this guerrilla situation out there
|Gerry Templer is the man.

| Alexander picked him because Templer
and most trusted | ¥
ltrouble shooter during the Italian campaign. | $
The world would have heard far more of|
'Templer before this had it not been that fair-|
<< 'ly early in that campaign his car was driven | ¥
into the back of a German lorry. A looted
|Italian piano fell out and broke Templer’s

was his n

That would have been the end of the war

~\for most men,

But Templer got his back strapped up, and
linstead of retiring gracefully took on an ace
job in Whitehall running an organisation of
| guerrilla fighters behind the lines in Ger-

Yes, the man who is to fight the Com-
»|munist guerrillas in Malaya ran his own

has recommended General Sir)

|Gerald Templer for the strong-man job in|

that matter that Churchill took |

Templer at work myself and I)

rost brilliant

ADVOCATE



PFT?

SLES

is







loath to support an organization | ¢]oak-and-dagger outfit in Nazi Germany.

whose orientation is supplied by |
the Politburo and which at any
time might attempt to separat
them from, or pose them agains|, |
the liberal forces in
life.”

But, not so Paul Robeson. He}
seems to be able to take the Krem-
lin dictates without hesitation. To
nim it apparently was not illogical
that the Communist party declare
the Smith Act unconstitutional es
a violation of the American righ’
of free speech when 11 top Com-
munist were convicted in New
York City in 1949 for advocatin),
and teaching the violent overthrow
of the government, but to have re-
mained silent when 29 Trotskyist
Communists were convicted uncer
the same act in Minneapolis in
1941. And to Paul Robeson the |
current action of the Chinese Com-
munists and North Koreans is not|
aggression, even though such
former close friend as Henry Wal-
lace found it cause to desert tie}
Progressive party because he pre-
ferred to be on “the side of my
country and the United Nations.”

As Walter White says, “The|
vagaries of the Communist poli'i- |
cal theory and practice during «e-
cent years appear to be to Robeson
as immutable as the Ten Corn-
mandments. His vehement insist-
ence at the London Conference of |
the World Peace Committee in|
1949 that the non-Cominform dele-

the

was a stand only an out-and-out
party-liner would have insisted on
By following the Stalin line in
this inner-party squabble, he de-
monstrated the atrophy of hi:
critical faculty.”

How has Paul Robeson serve«i
the Communist cause in America”
The evidence is that even his ma¢-
netic personality has failed the
Communists.

High-Water Mark

The “Peekskill riot” of 1949 wa
perhaps the high-water mark o
his career as Communism’s No, | |
Negro spokesman in America.

The publicity attached to that
unfortunate incident was relished
by the Communists. But, much io
the Communists’ dislike, Ameri-
cans learned anew at Peekskill the
foolishness of playing into th
hands of the Communists. Now
we find Paul Robeson still singing
and ranting the Communist “line”
from time to time, but he does
before small gatherings, where he
receives little attention.

Despite himself, the image of
Paul Robeson, the scholar, out-
standing athlete, internationally
acelaimed artist, still is foremost
in the minds of his fellow Ameri-
cans, regardless of colour. And it
was with regret that the State
Department cancelled Robeson’s
passport late last year when he
sought to go to Europe. He could
travel in Europe to sing, the State
Department said, but his activities
in recent years were clear indic.1-
tion that he had become a Com-
munist propagandizer first, and a
singer second.

“For a long time,” Newsweck
magazine said in noting Paul Robe-J
son's pending suit against the gov-
ernment to receive his passport,
“the people and the government
suffered him gladly because of his
artistic gifts. But in a period of
undeclared war and rising conflict
between the democratic and the
Communist world, it was inevit-
able that he should come up against
the government he decried.”

which he

But this

Well do

impatient.

ed inside,



1898.

1950.
Married



Templer,
shrewdness, enthusiasm, and no nonsense.

I have seen only one other man as quick
in sizing up a scheme—too quick say his
critics—playing it for all he is worth if he
believes in it.

Playing is the word. Templer when I saw

him seemed almost too boyish in the enthus-
gates from Yugoslavia be ousted iasm and

HIS JOB

At one time I sat in on a number of meet-
‘American | ings at which Templer, stiff and upright in
his plaster cast, was in the chair.

Then when Germany had collapsed and
it was the Allies’ job to rebuild what they
had destroyed he was appointed Director of
Military Government.

Again I sat in on’some of his meetings and
{saw him at work. Only this time the prob-
lem was not how to upset and disorganise
the Gestapo but how to get the coal mines
working, the trains running, the posts and
\telegraphs reorganised, and the harvest in.
I have some authority therefore in telling
bandits—and the
under Templer at Kuala Lumpur and Singa-
pore—what they have to look out for.

men who will serve

LIKE PLAY
53, is a slim man of vast energy,

adventurous sense of fun with
first fought his schemes through

the Heartbreak House of Whitehall, then fol-
lowed them into the field.

enthusiasm and boyishness should

be an asset in the languorous de-energising
heat of Malaya.

‘OUR FIRST’
I remember sitting in Templer’s

car with him in Germany just after the col-
lapse, waiting at a closed level crossing.
We waited and waited.

I got a little
Not so the general. At last a

train rolled by, a poor shattered thing with
broken windows and peeling paint, crowd-

outside, and topside with grey,

tattered, hungry-looking Germans.

Templer jumped up in his car with excite-
ment. “There,” he said, “we've done that, it’s
our first train, and it’s moving.”

That was Templer, the first Director of
Military Government in Germany. A man
with a single purpose: to clean up the mess
and get things moving.

Well, he has an even bigger job of clean-
ing up to do this time.
thusiasm and endurance—all of it.

SIR GERALD TEMPLER was born in

It will need his en-

Commissioned in 1916.

Made Director of Military Intelligence.
War Office, in 1946.

Promoted General (Eastern Command) in

in 1926, has a daughter aged 18

and a son of 6.—L-ES.



e ; e
comaaae see eos Himee ss! YOUNG Ribbentrop Joins

Paul Robeson “should determine
to devote his great gifts and his
great energy to the betterment of
the racial group from which he}
comes,” but “it is the fashion in|
which he makes that dedication |
that is open to question.”

The Times editorial said further: |

Mr. Robeson has advanced the)
cause of the American Negro by



He can do nothing but harm by | to-day the right to be a partner in the cham | §
pagne business in which his father worked,
After six months of legal argument Ger

making himself a propagandist for
a party line. We do not believe
that making speeches of any sort |

The Old Firm

By DENIS MARTIN
; BONN.

Rudolf Von Ribberttrop, fair-haired 6f:. |}
being an outstanding human being, |S°% Of Hitler's Foreign Minister, won back | j

can do as much for the American |man judges ruled in Wiesbaden that 30-year

Negro as is being done by great |
American Negroes who

in their | old Rudolf,

an old boy of Wesminster Schooi

own personalities demonstrate how | should be taken into the Henkell champagne

hollow is prejudice and how ill-



oft









Poe





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GOLD BRAID RUM.

Makes any Evening an

grounded is discrimination. Noth.|/t™ as an ordinary employee, by 1954 at the | ¥ Event
ing that Mr. Robeson can say will | latest,and be made a general partner, in two! cident cilaena
be half as important as the very years.
fact of the existence of Roland |° \ ; GUINNESS STOUT
Hayes and Ralph Bunche, of Jo Annelies von Ribbentrop, chain-smoking} LIKES ‘
Louis and Jackie Robinson, of! widow of the Nazi who was hanged at Nur- SHEESE
Marian Anderson and Dorothy| . dacs 2 . : e ie RRARS. : Cee.
Maynor; yes, and of Paul Robe-|@â„¢Mberg in 1946, brought the action on beha!!
son. lof her son.
Then putting into words the “Tl an * sg i + 2
am. .delighted, he said. A 1942
thoughts and feelings of the vast lelighted oe .
majority of Americans, the Times |@sreement between Henkell and my family
onamren: ; |stipulated that one of my sons should $
e hope, profoundly, that his); 4. mo -; i ee
passion for a good cause will not become a general partner once he had work- ¥
lead him permanently into support ed for the firm for two years.” 2
for a bad-one. We want him to %

sing, and

Robeson.

to go on being Paul

Rudolf, -once an S,S. captain in France, | $
‘made no comment.

—L.ES.



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Fresh Vegetables



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GODDARDS |

SSS SPOS



ad
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1952



Toilet And Bath Erected At Rose Hill

NO WATER YET

THE COMMISSIONERS OF HEALTH

of St. Peter

have erected a communal toilet and bath at Rose Hill, a
aisurict which is gradually becomig crowded with houses
They are awaiting the installation of water before they

Open it te the pubuie.

Mr. ‘I’. S. Chanaier, Chairman ot the

BARBADOS



CLUB WAGON



ADVOCATE ?

PAGE FIVE





For relief from

ASTHMA

-one small tablet acts

Inside The

Infirmary

THE patients of the T.B. War:






‘ ; at St. Michael’s Infirmary hay
Board, told the Advocate yesterday that he was hoping a good collettion of. books, Thes* . J ,
soon to have the water turned in. books were bought by a patien' quickly an effectively e
The toilet .nd bath «re fur who once occupied the same Ward
nisheqd wit' two bowls, a basin

Atter he left the Infirmary,

k enied the books to the T.{
Ward. Among-~the collection ar
The Three Musketeers,” “In M



and a bath for mea and nua
facitities ;for women. Residenacs
of the area say that they appre-
ciate very much the step to en-

\ HE Ephazone treatment for Asthma is so
simple, so quick, so effective! All you do is

swallow one small tablet, and relief starts almost

‘vloneka’ Works
weli On





Ss



A

rhe ol and “Memories of the Blu immediately, Ephazone contains several healing
sure healthy surroundings Jacket, * agents which are released ching the stomach
arial itn The building of the toi : At present there are five me Asp epaind st se ert at ay















bath was supervised t ‘ four women and a little boy in and start to dissolve the germ-laden accumulations which congest
Chandler ang Mr, Carli-le- nei the T.B. Ward. These patients a: Sis Drondient sabes
Toe c_gines of tae ivu- Chief Sanit ca rane be g.ven anything they requg4, apa: This scientifically balanced preparation brings the boon of easy
wou ae calaseeaealin: aan Parish 4 ns , om their regular diet. They as breathing, and has the additional advantage of safeguarding the
rind con . ; he Matron and she in turn sub mind from the dread of those sudden nerve-racking onslaughts.
e sup ‘was a ew roe FTOHE 1952 CRur .. ds mits the request to the Superin- There . *n B . - . '
run m Cartusie Bay yes- ‘ ” , JUsel Siaticw aha aucuuy i : i ‘There rt “1 > . 3 e has
oo Tee rer. Secs trade of the stores ana suoys cu At the end of 1951 there were There is nothing to inject, nothing to inhale. Ephazone has
-ere recently hil ake Speightstown is brightening up 527 patients in the general wards succeeded in cases of Asthma, Bronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh
ee That ror | Quite a number of Speightstow ot the Almshouse compared with which previously seemed hopeless. What it has done for others,
repairs. She was docked workers who were idling during Tie ae a ae At eect it can do for you!
auring which time she was | the “hurricane se.son” have gone oe. erat eee

painted aad the
utted up.

The “Moneka” is consign-
ed to the Schooner Pool.

The motor vessel “Carib-
bee,” her sister ship, came
in from Dominica yester-
day evening with a general
eargo which included fresh

engme back to work.

During the crop season,
Speightstown is a beehive of ac-
tivity. The workers choose Satur-
day night to do their. shopping
and shopkeepers keep their shops
open until a later hour than they
do during the “hurricane season.”

The traffic

208 men, 252 women, 27 boys and
31 girls, |

When the Advocate reporter
visited the Men’s Ward yesterday
some of the patients were enjoy-|
ing their midday, meal of whole |
peas and rice and beef stew.

A popular figure in this Ward
is Ashton Bayley, better known a

FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

EPHAZ@NE

Sold by all registered chemists. |f any diffioulty, write to:
A. &. BRYDEN, & SONS LTC.,
P.0. Box 403, Bridgetown.



A NEW PICK-UP has been bought for the Barba dos Boys’ anc Girls’ Clubs. It was purchased from
C'ub funds raised through raffles and otherwise. Colcnel RT. 4} : Commissioner .of' Police,
told the Advocate reporter: “Your dollar helped to buy this wago

The pick-up was seen on the rokdefor the first time on Wednesday afternoon
Clubs’ motto: “Manners Maketh’ Mati ‘is printed





On its roof the

[ steele



too is. increased. Its first job was to take a number of benches and tables fre » Bay Street Boys’ Club to the “Spi Cee". “Spi Cee” is a fav-
fruit. New and old lorries, some c2rry- Club at St. Cecilia Barracks, Passage Road The St. Cecilia Club was only recently formed and it curite with the nurses, He has
ing sugar and some loaded with is now being furnished

been an inmate for 22 years, en-
tering the Infirmary when he wes
33. “Spi Cee” is a Seventh Day
Adventist and every Saturday he
attends the church service,

Colonel Michelin has placed P.C, Chandler in
he alone must drive it. P.C. Chandler, who served
projectionist for the Clubs

The pick-up is painted blue. It has a seating capacity
could carry more. It will be used to carry around the
film shows are to be held.

It will prove invaluable when the Inter-club Boxing tournament begins

canes, pass through the town fre-
quently. At Queen Street .where
sugar is stored, men unload lor-
ries of the sugar.

The gas stations do a good bus-
iness during the crop reason.

charge of the wagon ‘anc is instructed him that
even years in the Tri:

idad Police Force, is the

£20 Damages
Awarded

nine but in case of



for emergency, it
projection equipment to the various clubs when

a : :
The boxers will be Comsenarien Dies

HARRISON'S sxowo st

“Old











et ’ wal 5 bs Oat “ets cated 2 ransporting cricket : a of the Women's

His Honour My Ak Fans NMATES of the St. Peter’s taken from one club to another. It will also assist in transporting cricket and football teams Ward, wio was over 100-years-

schell in the Court of Original Almshouse and a big crowd " old, died last year. Jane Graham, “Trrem VAY PIVET EA ry opp 1 ~
Jurisdiction yesterday gave judg- from the surrounding districts who entered the Infirmary in JUST A FEW OF THE MANY ITEMS WE HAVE
ment

for £20 damages to Fitz sang and danced to the music of
Rock of Graveyard, St. Lucy, who the Police Band who gave their
had brought an action

C) > : 1942, is no -years-o RECENTLY RECEIVEI
Police ces «= Inquest Into Fish Vendor’s ¥:sii:i2” oss se —

years since ———
against usual monthly epen air concert at Raat ditin, ts to-night’s eO° io Lydia Nurse had been in the in- mig nr 9 1
Christopher Roach of Cave Hill the Almshouse Yard last night eatured : On tOrmeays. . B D th Ad fllmary. She went in at the aye | SAIRWEIGH LETTER NCAL
in the se is as s qf dast night. gramme will’ be Bell Solos and ea journe 30 Beall 7 h us } . ‘ L ‘
dalkede what anning = The bandsmen were cheered Echo Cornet pieces together with ‘ . Lydia spends her tim

broken his hand during a fight piece after piece and especially a selection of old time melodies making rag mats, She said: “When

Complete with N.P, Weights }oz. to 4ozs.





|
|
|
i
school :































































































‘Ene fights; Ccoteradcader ie land “pen favourite calypsoes were and dances, The ccncert will start haw oa ORSHIP Mi E. A. McLeod, Coroner of District aan aati ieee re mae 2 I Well finished, strongly constructed and
dispute on September 8 last year. 2 nies. spisnuteréws nove: at 8.00 p.m. and will be MA Dos gan the inquest into the cir umstances surrounding "Forty-four children onmena a 7 = accurate. l seful in the Home. No office
: a. > Ss. ee Doar was sosnse OLUR have been piMlisiea 15 a eu Cc. E. Raison M.B.E, ae mn ; Evans as s7, a fish vendor of Queen’s Infants’ Ward. The majority ace > should be without one.
or Rock, while Mr. E. W. Barrow z — AA.d0 . x * street, | eter at istrict “A”. vester ; Z S eheen 8 atte . ;
fnatesactont bv Hutchinson & the Table Tennis Association and Grand Mareh--PRINCESS ne further hearing until Fe , , % A is’ terday and adjour ned IE om ten ies we ode A 0 LY $6.44 EACH
Banfield, appeared for Roach, are expecting to take part in the*® 7 gicaica to the Youth of the Empire. The jury will visit the pen ee aa bout. “ho! teain» Small, Only 20 were in schol ——_—_—__.
Roach denied having committed “B” Class competition to begin overture ~ MORNING, NOON AND quo before — the xt 1 out me pording the strain” vesterday, some knew what they 1
the offence and said that duri in February this year. NsGLIT Suppe * ‘ te next — hear- on the rope, I heard a report and *.. Sena , ney N 1 , 1
ie ¢ nd said that during ; > ; ¢ Potpo CLASS Ewings ‘Ng begins. Evans Edwards was «sw tt te aaa were about, but others just ad-
the fight Rock's reputed wife had Six of the boys are practising Petwourrl Chas: song from taken to the General Hospita' Hid with hie d _jying on the mired the chalk marks on the L ae A
attempted to hit him with an iron hard and are running inte e004 seamen * January 26 after he was involved ie 3 ee ot left hand in the jack board, ; Set.c ises 10 Rods, each 3 f ith
stake and when he dodged the form, the leader of the Boys’ gebobainthyed, “te Sih feo : in an accident in St. Peter, He To th speek told the COUrs, The Ante-Natal Ward has 25 sine va FORE Teen, Ager each 3 feet, wit
blow, it struck Rock and broke Club’ told the Advoc-te yester- ge Chupin's Prstude) Ho. 28, Sieh a Mer Sehire “Miler be’ warned nr hu y , L never saw what babies, Some mothers return for 3 ~D> solid Brass Patent : Lockfast” connec-
her! ee ie oe ee day. Of the six, the three be concert “Vale-GOLD AND SILVER admitted to the Hospital tu liione ks ee a1 ' their babies, but in the majority oa tions, complete with all necessary
said he dic Or . “hos represent t? ahar , Feces ve > T he “ases >» 2 i on FAK " i ;
Mr. Barrow in addressing the Club we SE tp Papen Morceau-—SIZILIETTA Franz Blon diene ta tere Who per- report I heard was that of the 4 are vey eve them in the i | fittings.
court said that there had been . ou Echo Cornet--Bandsman Lovelle | A post mortem examina- ft falling to the ground,” D@nds .o ne nfirmary, Other { ‘>> = Th ‘ iv
no reason for Roach to have Films Music-—Tunes from the Talkies | al at the General Hospital Searles told the vourt mothers, although they have no e aoe i mL SE
eas oe ‘ ; T een eee ortuary on the afternoo of Elridge Skeete 55 ;, intention of taking away babies c
tarted a fight as the land dispute * + sate iss l ACROSS THE pe ldge Skeete 55, of ueen's F Mf away babies, ee
had been settled by the surveyor Policemiax W ill TOGOW Leet Ketelbey presaey 8 aoe an on examina- Street, St, Peter, told tab apart ees tae eel — ne
in his favour, His account of it . Song Medley RECCLLECTIONS OF Hon of the head there was found he is employed at Messrs, R. G, _.- he Delivery Room, which is BIRD (AC EN
was quite reasonable. Pay £20 Daniages b ne PEO MEY TRULY, Mt eee 4 ites fracture at the back of Challenor Ltd, and knew the de- ®'tached to the Maternity Ward, JAN)
} : air/Murren “he head and the brain was in- ceased, About 9.15 a.m. on Janu- 2% being retiled. Grey tiles take | In s lie d sh
Damages Judgment for £20 damages GOD SAVE THE K.NG jured with much bleeding. ry 26 he was assisting with the ‘he Place of the former white tiles mn several sizes and. shapes
' was yesterday given to Herbert loading of a raft on to a motes Which were damaged, , Note our remarkably low prices which
On the question of damages, he young of Kirtons, St. Philip, ky Body Identified lorry : : Dryer Installed beat all competition.
said that in any case tbe pee His Honour Mr. A. J. H. Han- _ The left upper jaw was also A dryer and an extractor were f ‘
pore aie er ie a Pre seen. Toe, east me given aes. nao nets Pe body my Koy installed in the Laundry last year. From $4 to $6.72 each
eee ari Sas agains -C. Fatric arewood Br g00d condition, Death hac In case of rain, the dryer is used
No peit g pee. aR cone ares of Belleplaine, St. Andrew, who occurred about two hours and ten 1 suggested that a rope be tied to dry clothes, while the ecitae t
Oe ee Sete casions he used Young claimed had so unskillful- minutes before that. The body to the raft and connected to the tor, by centrifugal action, extracts) | \ \ \ A
5 a s he ly and negligently rode and man- of the deceased was identified to lorry Chis rope was a strong the water 1 Ld I A kK
a Sar. If he had broken his arm ggeq his motor cycle M.1886 on him by Edna Edwards, the wife piece and it was connected, The This department has 14 washers : .
whee OCR In oe oe Gives. Road, St. Pailin, on ye of the deceased, iiiver was instructed to drive and one ironer, In charge is Miss | Strongly made and heavily galvanized.
> WO! av c ruary 24 last year that he an is In his opinion death was due Slowly After the raft got to a Christobel Virgil. ‘1 ' : ' 1 Restric ; i G t
a hikae “cua ated ~ pions : : , ; é § . é go f 8 gil, The inmates wh: Due to Contro estrictions in rea
: : ee srt anc ee ee mule were injured and his mule to the fracture of the skull which certain upright position and the are strong enough assist her with "Po . en
3 ah ei " curt damaged. , sould have been brought on by perters holding to each side of sewing itai is highl ective finish i
“— D id t prepared Young had claimed £50, He some heavy object falling on the the raft the deceased among During the Christmas Season yy | Britain this be ae Paice aes : e
Mr. Dear said he was é ide . ; ; 1B i ‘ nacre i ani 3 . stmas ason | | ~~ ikely » avai agai
to discard three of the bus trips rt feeeerenge, 2, * A ay ; spear the lorry moving slow- the Police Band gave a concert.|} ee sat = bs wbterarenddl iret corm
to. town. but not the itar hire. Bias te Raine y Mr. D. L. : De na Edwards of Queen's Street, ly, the raft was twisted to one Choi s from St, Patrick's School, | ! indefinite period,
Should Rock be asked to sit in a 7") 8°8M_SONCIOF st. Peter, said that her husband Side. St. Michael's Girls’ School and 1Y A BIN TO-DAY! )
jolting bus with a painful arm eft the a peers early the ne I saw the deveased fall the Bay Street Boys’ School sanz BU : ' ee '
after it was br by Roach and ? norning of January 26 for work, ‘© the ground and the raft also Christmas Carols : “Ne : es ; *
por aoe i oeaibility ye ore aoe Boy Unconscious He was a porter, Sometime later fell to the ground.” Skeete said. joyment of the oe to the en 14-in, 16-in, 18-in. Dia.
hurt by baskets in the buses, ha he same morning she heard that aS There was a Christmas Tree fo $8.00 $8.89 $10.44 Each
asked. If one man broke another's Melvin Howell, seven-year-old he was involved in some acci- The deceased was struck by the jhe children, This was laden with saldiesonaii’
arm, it was not his duty to put sn Hall, St, an ried a aoe taken to the Gen- '! a ‘ i. “ares ia it ~e to on iifts and each child got one, .
himself out of the way by suffer- Knocked unce@nscious by a moter era ospital and later the same °)CU0G ‘his happened quick A patient told the Advocate ON / IDS " IMESTIC HARDWARE
ing pain so as to mitigate the cycle about 4.30 ¢ clock yesterday ‘Do you think it quite day she identified his body to Dr, [he raft struck “the deceased on hat Miss E, Senhouse the igetron, FOX ALL KINDS OF DOMESTIC | :
cost to the one who had done the afternoon while walking along fitting after YOUR de- Browne at the General Hospital temple. One of the porters ig very kind dmg’ considerate ,
injury. Clifton Hall Road. claration of independence Mortuary. onnected the rope to the raft, though’ she imposes strict discip-|! — TRY —
; Inconvenience i paren a aren to ‘he peters be to - et to tie your Arthur Ward Searles, a clerk hi f he (Skeete) only suggested line, He said that Mrs, H, 8. + ’ BROAD ST
ospital where he was treated for ow-tie for you? at R. G, Challenor Ltd., in “™® Waithe, the Superintendent, is HARRISON S ;
He said that the general dam- injuries to his face: and detained. Speightstown, said that he knew pp answer to the jury, Skee'e also very good e them, {5 } TEL. 2364
ages should be very high because Senet ereieenapitertionnin the deceased Evans Edwards who id th af never gave instiu : )
it was only fortunate that Roach . was sometimes employed.as a “@" to that porter how to con- { li aie ss SS
was able to be there then and F l Blamed F Stabl 2 porter. On the morning of Janu- “Ct the rope. He only suggested a sine ne - eet aT Sr Satay aod
did not suffer the penalty of hav- 1 ms or JINgs ery 26 the deceased was one of '"#t the rope be used. As far CYCLIST INJURED 56609606 6:66:60 OOOO OOOO POPOL LLEOP EOP PP Os,
ing ameeenes what could nate the men a sisting in removing a a ey the deceased was o4 IN te LI ic s OTe ner et 3
been terme grievous bodily @ From page 3. * agree that the particular area he ‘att which is about one to two ‘*enely terms with everyone he /OLLISIO: $ y / >
—— Rock, pe eee a —" St. a to - ace. It was a spetened could not be handled tons heavy and used for corking rked with ma ; .4 » 1 q -DAY 8 %
much inconvenience ¢ * popular road which served big like other areas due to the land and painting ships. “dmund Jones of Thorntur, | % xX
His Honour said that he did districts and helped the people «lides ee Hill, Christ Church, was injwec | SPECI Al Ss
not believe the evidence of Roach \t¢ get their canes out of the fac- They had had abnormal rains Rope Connected b cial in an accident at the junetion o | $ " . is
that he had dodged a blow from tories, , aha the Apping ‘oe te tae om On this meee Pas rade al Caddies Room Broken Scarborough and Pegwell Road x >
Rock s cones, Were — —_ he It was almost inexcusable to time to time, hence they could not to be loaded on to a lorry, In Acaniini ioe ibomy wee: aint Christ Church, at about 8.15 p.m x »
clon Hs ty Tegra $40 aerate for hear the Government spokesman «ttempt to repair the roads during order to raise the raft to the from the Caddies Room at the Ge phos. =f ae . detained at ih | ¥ ¥
10) 1 ainte t a ry " s ; uC i he Genera ospita
_ 4. ' admit that he was not acquainted that season. lorry the foreman suggested that Rockley Golf Sey ones ? * >
aa hire Ateine” Se eenmen with the position with regard to’ hic said that they did yot know 4 piece of rope be connected to wher wa st oleers Se cacao —— eee ih. the. aeclden: | 2 | x
oa 3 reductions e the repairs of this road, because what progress had been made and the lorry from the raft While bet n Tuesday and Wednesda: tad sel ot ins x 325, owned and) & %
making. only about a fortnight ago in added that the road would not this was done the driver was to ‘The money bekdaged ty Ceci ct om ee oe Callender of >
this Chamber, the senior mem- have been repaired under the Grive the lorry slowly Hinds of Club Morgan Gap, Brit Callende . es hrist Soe § %
ber for St. John had drawn the cxisting conditions because no “While I was speaking to the Hill : biavele ? » lightly darncoul i m4 a x
attentian of Government to the sooner than they started to work Lath AMAESS . ,
Heart Blockage *“““ 2 Pye han, To :
condition of this road and stated br the road, it began to slip. > s&
that for over twelve months, it The head was eventually —_——- =) >
Caused Death was completely impassable. It passed ; % >
was not g minor highway, but an Travelling 1% $
Death by natural causes was the important road in the colony, Speaking on the item Travelling ° K x
verdict recorded by His. Worship hence there was no excuse at all. under the Head Colonial Treasur- a mired b men | % ‘ °
Mr. E. A. McLeod, Coroner of Dis- It wag almost as important as er, Mr. E. D, Mottley (E) said that yY 4 Real, Deli htful, x
trict “A”, when the inquest con- roa treet, It was important to he would be prepared to say thal 4 . 4 ,
\ t t con- Broad S' I p } ld t i 1% g ie x
cerning the death of St. Clair peasants and land owners who the money for travelling should f BS | Rich Prune Creams x
Alleyne St. Jé $s was con- [ r we he placed for the department - ¥
As cackind bfeeibon. ae ieee ie a” - pod der” the particular head in the oO good taste * KN ma.HuTSsS $
St Clair Alleyne was admitted factory, This was a road which Estimates so that the head of the ' i r x
to the General Hospital on the deserved special consideration by department, as was the case with » . : S
morning of January 24, but died Government. the Auditor General's office or VAN HEUSEN PIN STRIPED 'S Phoenix Soda *
laches - Shea ay. i H i ivi 4 Education Department, could send ; VUSE? N (D SHIRTS, ‘ e x
later the same day. Dr. K. Simon @ said that something should Pducation rtme uld Calta gaidauhod:ans Ne. E 1 eee Fountain x
who performed the post mortem be done in the near future to otha deve no eee anes ae , ched, coat, style, Each $10.66 %
ina é - make this 08 available to ° gg ond aes iO VOte. the , : IGEN ed > . 2 ‘ at OO OOOO
oral Mectonte kana ame sadeetians den whee traffic money for a particular officer was V AN HEUSEN STRIPED SHIRTS with two separate tf EAP ESSA ee CREA
to a blockage in the left ventricle and he sincerely hoped the mem- eee ibd te tee thin bee — Collars to mateh, Each ee . $12.51 H
of the heart. ber for St, John would not have Wadue and = ; “ ae ‘ ae 4 i ,
vt : - ' Snap ge and they would find that STRIPE ‘ A
Dr. David James, the only wit- to call the attention of the Gov- they would be putting travelling RIPED PYJAMAS, s‘zes 38 to 46, suit $5.71 ROBERTS N S
ness heard yesterday, said that the ernment to the ‘condition in which Jiowance to whoever held the ih . le alain . ‘oe -
Geceased was admitted to the Gen- the road had. remained for so long. o@ice of Accountant General STRIPED BROADCLOTIE UNDER POPLIN PYJAMAS, assorted stripes MS \ MARMALADE
eral Hospital. After an examin- re He had nothing against the par- PANTS. Sizes 30 to 42. Pair $1.58 Sizes 28 to 44. Suit $6.22 JA &
: Th ‘s0 fewts St Tiilin was cori; ! g al NTS. Sizes: 12, Pairs Ss Sizes o 44, Suit .. 22
etion, it was necessary to rn cloned abe inst sea’ the H rhs ticular officer, Far from it. He
on operation as the deceased had © + SnCe ! » the Mignh- understood the present holder of e F ; as hack: adi 7 4 2 ’ Y i
pea aa enlarged scrotum. ao, eee an - parish the office was very efficient, but he BOYS’ STRIPED PYJAMAS in hand- BOYS’ KHAKI SHIRTS with collars |; Special Cash & Carry Prices 7"
m receiv nancial assist< ¢« not vote for it the hon- : ‘ | ee
The deceased was taken to the Mad é ng Sone ene nt ea snot vote for‘is.. If the hon- some designs and good quality, attached, long sleeves, strong and This Week ONL
Surgery and he was given a spinal ance at all from the Government ourable member would change th . , . ,
injection. About ten minutes after for the repair of roads of the mir- wording and put it under inci- Sizes 26 to 34. Suit $4.28 lasting for School. 12 to 14. Each $3.40 APRICOT; RASPBERRY; BLACK CURRANT; RED
the injection the deceased died on ish through no — of the Gov- dentals, he would vote for oe Y . , CURRANT (1 tb) Jars) 50c
niin’ able. ernment, but the fact remained When the Head Police was being Tapes i. all ap P ‘ ie ade , ai STRAWBERRY JAM 57e.
OT aan te ‘Mr. McLeod, Dr. that they got no money discussed, Mr, Mottley said that||| BOYS’ CAMBRIC STRIPED SHIRTS en ee SCOTCH ORANGE; GOLDEN SHRED; SILVER SHRED
James said that the patient wa: He suggested that the Govern- ‘the fact that they oe Se Collars attached, long sleeves. A nice range of designs and prices to MARMALADE (116 Jars) 45
examined. before thé opesstion eyiiticnan Seah a Pees 45 on wad rican ey sche are Sizes 12 to 14. Each $2.57 suit vou at 79¢. GINGER MARMALADE (1lb Jars) : Pare
Y s blood pressure was found an additional amot this year to * cent aaa” seach, ones | Rakes “el sdnleimiaes ’ nae te at >
oe he Cire The deceased never the Highway Commissioners in Money (eee more OF ee a terns DANISH SLICED HAM, DANISH SALAMI, DANISH
omplained about his heart. The order that they might be able to See ae Lapis - ae ae THICK CREAM -
; inal injection would lower the @rry out more repairs to roads - ted a G Si Py ‘the Clovern- SOUTH AFRICAN LOBSTER—per tin 68e
blood pressure of a person. He knew that the Highways inant attention that there was SOUTH AFRICAN GUAVA sha lan aaa
Department were quite willing to igrave diesatisfactian inside the KOO, TOMATO PASTE—per t 19¢.
undertake the work and he hoped police force over the allowance ~ ~ TOWER VANILLA ESSENCE sr bottle . de,
x that the Government would con- given to policemen for house rent | 4 PI D f A. & P. MACARONI, SPAGHETTI, VERMICELLI
Ripe Canes Burnt ‘ier favourably, any request the sum of allowance would be} ia sh oe a caper LD pee: 0
for Governments grants _ for pecking sergeants, corporals and SMEDLEY’S STRAWBERRIES, BLACKBERRIES,
A fire at Ridge Plantation ae repairs of the roads in other responsible positions to! RASPBERRIES, CHE ES, ... ee Ste.
Christ Church, at about 2.45 p.m. order, ; , live 1e slums. He hoped that} MARTELL BRANDY, COCKADE NE M,
on Wednesday burnt six acres of . Mr. = E re ne me ne as Government had irecognised} 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street, PERLSTEIN BEER.
first crop ripe canes and eight honourable member who had just that everything had _increased,| bs tive gabliaie i.
»s of second crop ripe canes. sat down was quite aware of the rent allowances for policemen in| STANSVFELD. SCOTT ah ¢ Oce Ltd. (
are the property of Ridge weather conditions they had for the Estimates should be increas- rrr nanRR NT LR daar
Ltd., and » insured the past three months and would ed ee — a ee a - s











eed















FLAT—A_ srr
furnithed Fiat
attractive
from Av
A. L. Mayers. 4
ft 2058



Linen. Good ea bathing. For f
particular pnly Abna Lashley
Coral Sand: 30.1.5












Ann Hassell, Susan Leverock,

CLL APEOSSE:,

oe



_f

SSF (90699506 08

PAGE SIX

CLASS

For Births, Marriage or Engagement
@BHouncements im Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for
Mp to BO and 6 cents per word for each
Sadi*ional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508

y number of words



8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death

’ es only after 4 v.m

IN MEMORIAM |
WARD—In sacred memory of our





dear ones (Howard), Marion and Lisle
Howard, Gone to rest February, Ist
1950.
Dear is the graves in which they are
laia
Dear is the memory that never
fade

Sweet is the hope that again we shall
meet

Around the table at Jesus feet
Howard family, Bayfield, St. Philip
1,2,.52—In

FORK RENT
HOUSES







“BERESFORD'—From ist Febru
the modern bungalow in Moxwelis !
fully furnished, all modern convenience
Appiy next door.



29.1.52-—4n

ene
BUNGALOW — at Garrison, 4 bed-
Tooms and ail modern conveniences,
$80 00 month
Geddes Grant Lid Phone 2861 or;
Home 4025

Contact W Wells at

30 1 52--3n
self contained un
cool with







i

FURNISHED BUNGALOW St. Jame
Const, 3 bedrooms
modern conveniences. good sea bathing
from March ist. Dial 2472

telephone and all

1.2. 52—3n
_
ONE FURNISHED BUNGALOW--A

a Worth

with Silver and




a
ROOSEVELT — Maxwell Coast Roz

Pully furnished. including Frigidaire
tulephone and. re-diffusion Good sea-
bathing Phone 2224

30.1 52-tin

FLAT at C¢
period of six m
15, 1952. Phone
1.2,52—3n

PUBLIC NOTICES

NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR NATURALIZATION

—_——





“Notice is her@by biven that Chaim
Rosner of Radcliffe, Hastings, Christ
Church is applying to the Governor to
naturalization, and that a
Knows any reason why natu
should rot be granted should send 4
written and signed statement of the
facts to the Colonial SOCeaar ys ¥

son Wh
lization







ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA. ON
WEDNESDAY

From Trinidad—F. Cupid, B. Ell ©

Townsend, C, Elias, B. Elias, T. Bern
heim, A. Forbes, H. Forbes, K. Clark
&. Duntin, F. Hall, WH. Abraham, W. Hive
J. Seale and S. Cato

From Puerto Kico—Richard Gerweck
Malabar Schielter and Victor B ash





DEPARTURES BY BWA. O

4 ou NESDAY
Fer Trini i¢ Bishop, “Parole
vale: n, Ulric Mason, John Hifax
B ra Halifax, Susan Hallte mer

John re, Herman Creque
Akow, ‘arold
aly, Neville Wojfe
Griffith, John Woolley

Taylor = ang

Tay!
Antigua—Seth White, Lione
r, Colin Bdghill, Victor Horsford

Dunear

Mi and Dorothy Clark.
Puerto Rico—George Barnes,
ciairm

onte, Gwendolyn Adamson, Caro

Bilderbeck and Elizabeth Liedsay

SOOO SP SSRIS OODPO SSO OS,

SERVICES OFFERED

x
Free lance Designer Draughts %,




dng, Ability to produce sketch
Plans. layouts, perspectives and
prepare working drawings. Assist
ance in Estimating and Building,
Supervision rendered. Design in
advertising Boards, S
gards undertaker, Phone

yain—Architecture and Advertis- :
*
%



4705

OLA.

> : 5955
PEP OPOP APOE LPS %

HOT WATER ON 3

x

TAP for YOUR BATH

a warm or hot bath wits t
minutes of lighting up, Beon-
omically priced and CHEAP to
ran with Natural Gas. A few art
now availalyic st your GAS
WORKS, BAY STREET.

tetetet

bets COALS

>
With one of the lovely White Por-
celain Gas Geysers—You can have

—

aA
SOOO EEL PP PSPS I DOS”,

OUR AGENTS are making £100
and more by taking orders fow

Personal Christmas Greeting Cards
On request,



fed | Calonderg

Brit lirgest and £

Publishers will

Ere rook f

Gon A Ww i
5 Jar

Ripne m
Willams 2
Works, Pr



+4,

co

GOLA LLCO COO SOOO*

DED eVOSOTS ae

© TU-DAY'S NEWS RLASH

RELIES



C.TROBN—One second hand Citroen
done unde 000 miles, apply Barbados
Agencies, telephone 4908,

CAR
$5 persons comfortably,
mode})
4353 between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m
ifter 4 pur
-——————$

CAR—One Hillman Car in good order
Apply L. 0. Jones, Baxters Road.
29.1.52—n
——

COUPE fixed head 1939 Nash Light ‘Six

LLOYD.
new to Barbados, apply
Agencies, telephone 4908



office or factory use.
cooling business premises. Priced at
$126.25. K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd. Dial
4611 or 5027.

Jents var
& Taylor’



“SEAWELL |

TD

good condition,
Dint 2982 or 4334, + 1,2.52—Sn,

SUITCASES —- Valises, attache cases,
sturdy and lightweight, double locks,
$3.86 to $6.24, A BARNES & CO.,, LTD.

24,1.52—t.f.n
—<—<$—<$—$—$—_———

SHARKSKIN~-The thing known the
vorid over in White, Fawn, Tussore and
wide $2.24 yard. Just visit
Kirpalani, 52 Swan Street.

Creque, Peter

ray



Ams

Price 4/- bot

s, Show *

VMoneka, i
W., Sch. Everdene, Sch. Marion
Belle Wolfe, Sch, United Pilgrim S., Sch.
Noeleen, Sch. Philip H. Davidson,
\.V. Blue Star, MV. T. B. Radar.

Lad

eS

LOCI ALAM.

oe

ebruary,

ifinD ADS, =

TELEPHONE 2508.

Siestenteenen: taba

FOR SALE



AUTOMOTIVE
CTTROENS—New Citroens in stock
ce $3,275, pply Barbados Agencies,
lephone 4908 1.2.52—6n



CAR—Ford V8 in very good condition
765) always owner driven Apply
Redman & Taylor's Garage or contact
30.1.52—2n,

Niles: Dial 3213







Dial 4882

phone evenings 8380.

31 ,142—3:

AN—1047 Packard Sedan in excellent
ing condition, 5 good tyres, mileage
000. Dial Mr, Peter King 4001.
30.1.52—4n
———
The car for cheap motoring,
Barbados
1.2.52—6n.

MOTORCYCLE--Only one (1) in stock,
Ambassador Supreme, Spring-frame, 2
h.p, $605.00. Terms. A BARNES

TD.



ELECTRICAL

a

WATER HEATERS—Electric hot water
| ters, 12 gallon capacity, oniy $105
eact K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd Dial
4611 or 5027.



MECHANICAL



4ICYCLES, a shipment of the well
nown B S.A. Cycles to hand. Sports,
us sizes and models, Redman
30.1.52—4n.





arage LAd. @













TO ESTATE OWNERS. For Sale—An
excellent light goods trailer also well
made small wood-turning lathe with
everal useful, etes. Phone 4683.
1.2.52—1n



MISCELLANEOUS



—_— $$ ——————__
ICE CREAM FREEZERS—We have Ice
Cream Freezers in stock 4 pt. usual price
$15.69, our pricé $13.00, 6 pt. usual price
$19.83, our priec $18.00.

—
Long Playing Records and 78 RPM
Records and we book orders too,

BARNES & Co., Ltd.

18.1.52—t.f.n.

MAKE-U-WELL HERBS—Nature's Cure
or constipation, Rheumatism, Indigestion,
and Bladder Diseases, and Slug-
dsh Liver. Price 2/- box. KNIGHT'S
30.1.52—3n

JALVANIZE PTANK
Apply; G,

ONE 400 GIL.







1,2.52—1n

TAKE advantage of this offer, “Vitone”
» delicious and nourishing Pood Bever-
age reduced to 2/- tin, KNIGHT'S LTD.

31.1.62—1n



WE have “Abdol’ Capsules in stock

yntaining Vitamin A, Bl, D, and
KNIGHT'S LTD.
31.152



Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

Seh. Zita Wonita, Yacht Leander, M.V
3 Franklyn D. R., Seh

ardent



ARRIVALS



1.2.52—6n
February.
2-seater Ford V-8, accommodates
(De Luxe Coupe
General condition excellent. Dial

daily or
29.1,52—4n





& CO.,
2%6.1.52-—+.f.n.



Large electric ceiling fans for
Just the thing for
——
By Public Auction at our office, James
Street, on Friday the 8th February
at 2 p.m.
The dwelling house known as
“Edgecliff’, with forty six acres of land
in the parish of St. John, of which twenty
The entire property

1,.2.52—3n.

six acres are arable
is let to monthhy and weekly tenants
1450 square feet of land at the
corner of Amen Alley and Marhill Street
with the store thereon and the fixtures
and fittings therein, and the entire stock-
in-trade of the drug business known
“Olympia Pharmacy."

For further particulars and conditions
of sale apply to:

29.1.52—2n



GUY~--New passenger chassis recently
received, on view at Barbados Agencies,
telephone 4908

SINGER SEWING MACHINE (Treadle!

Very little used, complete with parts
for Cut-work and Embroidery. Apply to
Marion Jones, My Lord's Hill, opposite
Belmont Church,

1.2.52—6n



The undersigned

31.1.52—4n



BARBADOS ANNUAL REVIEW—Last
200 copies left to be sold out immediately.
real delight to Barbadians abroad,
Buy now and post early. 3/- each at
Advocate Stationery, Roberts High Street,

Weatherhead Drug Store, 29.1,52—3n,

KNIGHT'S L/2D
1.2.52-——3n,

rooms,

Mayhew

“TRANQUILITY”

downstairs,





bedst



REAL ESTATE



1 £100 Barbados Government De
benture @ 3%

1 £100 Barbados Government De
benture @ 5



3 £100 Barbados Government’ De-|

dentures «i 8%"
shares Wl, Rum Refinery Lid
shares Barbados Fire Insurance

shares B.S, & T. Co , dtd

25
40 shares W.1, Biscuit Co
43

shares Barbados Telephone C«
16°> Preference)

33 shares Barbados Ice Co
The wbhove mentioned shares will be

up’ for sale at Public Auction on

Friday the 8th day of February 1952 at
p.m. at Carrington & Sealy, Lucas
Street Everyday starting from 3rd
31.1.52—4n |
rs

EN-DAH-WIN, Pine Hill —Standing on
6,000 square feet of land. Stone bungalow
containing three bedrooms, breakfast |
room, living room and kitchenette with
cupboards
vants’ room and garage
application to Mrs. Bernard Rolfe. Tele-
phone 4817

The above will be set up for sale at
Public Auetion on Friday the %h Feb-
ruary at 2.30 p.m. at the office of the
undersigned

Tiled bath and toilet. Ser
Inspection on

CARRINGTON & SEALY.
Lucas Street
31,1.52—-8n

a

Dwelling house called “GILVAN" with |
10,803 square fect of land situate at Chel
sea Gardens, St. Michael. The house
contains Drawing Room,
4 bedrooms, Garage, Toilet, Bath and
usual conveniences.

The above property will be set up for
sale by Public Competition at our office
James Street on Friday 8th February,
1952, at 2 p.m.

Inspection on application to Miss Kell-
man, Bedford Lodge. Dial 2259.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.



HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD
30.1.52—5n



SALE NOTICE

COTTLE, CArFORD & Co.,
Solicitors.
20 1 52—9n



The undersigned will offer for sale at
their office, No. 17, High Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday the Ist February, 195%
ie dwellinghouse called
“ELLERSLIE” with the land thereto
containing 1 rood, 3 perches or there-
abouts adjoining Dr. Bancroft's resi
dence at Lower Fontabelle. The
contains downstairs, drawing and dining
rooms, breakfast room, two bedrooms
A. | toilet bath and upstairs 3 bed-
lectric light, company’s water
and gas turned in.

Inspection any day between the hours
of 1 p.m, and 3 p.m. on application on
the premises

For further particulars and conditions
of sale apply tos

coTT

1.30 m.

Lh, CATFORD & Co.,
Solicitors.

20 1 52—11n



CARPINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street

31.1,.52—8r



AUCTION





BIG AUCTION SALE OF FURNITURE

AT CENTRAL STATION

ON MONDAY, the 4th at 2 p.m, I will
set up for sale by Publie Auction, the
under mentioned furniture levied on
Two (2) Florence Oil Stoves, (11) single
8 With mattresses and springs.
(22) Rush Chairs, several tables. Mahow,
Rockers, Silver forks, (44) Rolls of Lint
One (1) Ladies Wrist Watch, A Collection
of Pyrex Wares, and several other items
of interest



DARCY A. SCOTT
Govt, Auctioneer

1.2.52-—3n

UNDER THE SILVER

HAMMER

ON TUESDAY Sth by order of Miss
Hannah Jones we will sell at Woodford

Sch. Zita Wonita, Yacht Leander, M.V. | Strathelyde, the foll;

Oulnker, from Amsterdam.

DEPARTURES

Schooner At Last, 55 tons net, Capt

Aivierrs, for St. Vincent.

jooding, for St. Vineent



MAIL NOTICES

Mails for St. Lucia by the Sch, United
Filgrim S. will be closed at the General

‘ost Office as under:—



m. and Ordinary Mall at 9 a.m
he February, 1952.
Mails for British Guiana by the Sch
sniiyn D. R. will be closed at the
Post Offic s unders—

Niu ats) pm. TODAY Ist} BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO

Registered Mail at 8.30



m, and Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m.

he 2nd February, 1952.





TEREERS AIMTANAG ow S ADEs Bleed:

ri Edition

BROWN’? NAUTICAL ALMANAC x
das ,
DAUY MATL YEAR POOK 1902 ¢
PLASTIC SCHOOL. Fi!’ ERS y
VIOLIN BOWS & Pow HATR }
PIANO INSULATORS t
SUNSHADES |! DOLLS y
SEPARATOR by the Pot. &
= a~ %
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY »

& HARDWARE %

+ ae --- + MAR LABOR



a

RALPH A. BEARD

F.V.A.

Lower Bay Street.
PHONE 5010

offers two Bargains in
Properties—

WORTHY DOWN

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

EVANTON

TOP ROCK—Best offer over
£4,500 accepted.

For viewing and further
particulars Ring 5010—after



hours 8657
31.1,52—3n
Wires

ee



NOTICE
BLOCK STONE
8
x

1444
ee

i Mouth and
that you may
ha « t seh Mouth or
@ vad Cisease chat will

ter enue your teeth to

nd may also cause Rheu-

ism and Heart ‘Trouble. Amosan
tona gun bleeding the first day,
‘ s sore mouth and quickly tight
ene the teeth, tron clad guarantec,
Amosan must make your mouth wel?
und save your teeth or money back
eturn of empty package, Get
an from your chemist today.

’ roteets you,









FOR SALE

A Large Quantity for build-
ing purposes. Beauti-
ful for sawing...

Can be delivered immedi-
ately.

Dial 2656.

RAYSIDE,,
Manager

KEITH

Lodge Stone Works Co

Glass,
Dinner



SGOOSSOSSSSSSSOSOSOSOS.

oe

Double End Settee; Pedestal Sideboard
Lady’s Writing Desk, Card Table with
Brass claw feet; Gate Leg, Tea Table
Cheffonier, Upright Chair
Table all in Mahogany: Featt
Schooner Mandalay, 30 tons net, Capt./'Oll Paintings, Bohemian G

Jugs: Barometer; Set of Bacc
French Tea and Coffee Service
Hand-painted Fruit
Service; Cutlery Glass Plated Ware
Entré and Muffin Dishes;
Candlesticks and Snuffers; Forks, Spoons
&c., Cutlery; Spoons, Forks
end Forks, Toilet
Silver; Leather Dressing
Pye Radio; Ivory
arcel Mai! at 3 p.m. TO-DAY Ist] Opera Gyiss, Fans, Work Boxes &c.,
February, 1952. Registered Mail at 8.30] nice large Damask Table Cloth «a
Serirettes; Beautiful Handworked Tea a
Table Cloths; Cedar Chest Dicke
Works, O.T. Mirror, Garden Pots, Ru
Chairs, Fowl Coops and other items






s





Service,

Cake Kr
It Cellars
ases; Trun)



ts,





Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms cash

Auctioneers.

1.2. 52—2r

CORR OPOIOPPPPOO TOTO

INVESTMENT OPPOR-
TUNITY

A limited number of Cumulative
5% Preference Shares in A,
PARNES & CO., LTD. Telephone
Secretary, Mr. Victor Hunte, 3359

1,2.52-—12n

Our many BARGAINS include
ATTRACTIVE
Ss

LUNCH TIN

Strong metal
with durable
finish in 3 col- C.

ours.

(. W. Hutchinson
& CO, LTD.

Broad'si. — Dial 4222







mr TES

ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS
VENDEMOS, SEDAS,
JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS
CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS
DE LA INDIA CHINA e

EJIPTO

FHANI’S *°

Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466





|ROYAL NETHERLANDS |,"



SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIEO



Living Room,

27.1,52.—10n

“LADY

952,
: “CAN

as

will offer for sale at
their office, No. 17, High Street, Bridge-
town, on Priday, the Ist February, 1952 at
130 p.m, the newly erected stone
bungalow called “MIDGET” standing on
8,700 sq. feet of land at Welches New
Road, St. Michael. The dwellinghouse
contains verandah, sitting and dining
rooms, 2 bedrooms, kitchenette, toilet
and bath, electric light and running
water, Garage and ‘servant's room in
Approximately half of the land
is_enclosed,

Inspection any day on application to
Miss Cozier next door.
For further particulars and condi-
tions of sale apply:—

wall

house

Standing of 14,110
mura” feet of land at —Strathchyde.
House contains three bedrooms Upstairs
anid one bedroom and spacious rooms
Two baths and toilets, Jn-
spection any day by appointment. “Phone
Mrs. L. Skinner 2657 The above will be
set up for sale at Public Auction or
Friday the &th February ot 2 p.m. at
the office of the uidersinned

Dressing
Cushions;
Lusty
t Table

Bedroor



nd Tortoise She
ver

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
WANTED ANNOUNCEMENTS |
|



o HELE RED ATS AND MAINTENANCE-—-Bar
bade Agencies announce that they have
recentl been joined by an expert

| ae — 7 ee tL tomobile er fr Inite ye
STENOGRAPHER & TYPIST for our | Gom and ave mesenger abe as ieee
OMee, apply by letter and in person— | is ha, " t te reas
Geddes Grant Ltd oe ee are es, epetrn
ae ee 1.2.52—én





SHIPPING NOTICES





accept cargo and passengers for

STEAMSHIP CO.
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

SAILING FROM EUROPE Nevis ind St. Kitts. Sailing

The M.Y. “CARIBBEE” will ;



S.S. Cottica, 25th Jan., 1952. | Friday, ist Feb .
M.S Stentor, 14th Feb, 1 } The MV. “DA ‘ooD” = will
MS Bonaire, 22nd, Feb. | accept cargo and for



St. Lucia, St. Vincent,
AMSTERDAM and Aruba. Sailing Friday,
M.S. Oranjestad, 29th Jan., 1952. Februany, 1952
Bast NG. SS naan oP The MV, “MONEKA”" will
‘ accept cargo and piugengers for
(eee a ae Dominica, Afitigua. Montserrat,
= aan oo ; Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of sall-
ing to be notified.
B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (ENC.)
Consignee. Tele. No. 4047,

SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND



8th





AND BRITISH GUIANA
SS. Cottica, Mth Feb., 1952,
MS. Bonaire, 18th March, 1952.

Ss. P. MUSSGN, SON & CO.

Canadian National Steamships





SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives Bails
Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
“CANADIAN CRUISER’ 28 Jany. =_ 6 Feby. 7 Feby.
“LADY RODNEY” -- 13 Feby. 15 Feby. 24 Feby. 25 Feby.
“LADY NELSON” ne «+27 Feby. 29 Feby, 9 March 10 March
CANADIAN CRUISER” 14 March, — 23 March 24 March
NORTHBOUND Arrives Salls Arrives Arrives Arrives

Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax
.. 5 Peby 7 Feby. 16 Feby. 17 Feby, 20 Feby
..20 Feby. 21 Feby. -- 28 Feby. 1 March
. 8 March 9 March 20 March 21 March 24 March
4 April 7 April
14 April i7 April





‘LADY RODNE
‘LADY NELSC
CAN. CRUISER”

..22 March 24 March 3 April
. 4 April 7 April -



For further particulars, apply to—



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD.—Agents.
A ESL LL SSD SDLSLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLEP,
FYFFES LINE

Ss. 8. ~GOLFITO”







OUTWARD HOMEWARD
Sail | Arrive & Sail | Arrive & Sail, _ Arrive
Southampton | Barbados Barbados Southampton



18th February 27th March 9th
|April 7th April 18th

Will all passengers for above sailings please note.
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.

March 18th.
April 27th

February
March 29th













ao



Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique, Barba-
dos, Trinidad, LaGuaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica.



From Southampton Arrives Barbados

“COLOMBIE”.. ith Feb. 1952 ... . 20th Feb., 1952

“COLOMBIE”.... 20th March, 1952... 2nd April, 1952

*“DE GRASSE”.... 24th April, 1992... ... 6th May, 1952
*Not calling at Guadeloupe,

SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE

From Barbados Arrives Southampton
2nd March, 1952... ... 14th March, 1952
“COLOMBIE” 13th April, 1952 ... .. 26th April, 1952
*“GE GRASSE”.... 19th May. 1952 29th May, 1952

Sailing Direct to Southampton.

K. M. JO & CO.. LTD.—Agents.



“COLOMBIE”....

















= RSs Sess .

OPES LL PEE LL PPPS PLEA PES LP PPEFELL PLLA LPP

+ y

‘ 1

% ’ . * .

% Here's something you haven't been able to obtain recently :-— s
+

‘

8 CHAIN PIPE WRENCHES %

‘ +

% »

% 4

Â¥ ?

* Place your orders now, this stock is not large. 8

% ‘,

‘

y ‘wer * .

* CENTRAL EMPORIUM %

:

“ ’,

x Corner Broad & Tudor Streets, x

‘

Â¥

PAPAL ALLL LA PCE OPPO OCC

SOLOS OSS SO SPSS ESS OP SPSS SO SS SOS SPOS SFOS’,
x

FOR SALE
-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).







.
6 Ot ALA OID.

a a a a

PLO Oo OOOO OOP EE FO

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

ale can be obtained
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.
24.1.52—15n

SOCORRO AOL OOO SSS GOT SVS BSS SSOP GSO SG9GGS

*

SLLLLLLOCCPSECSEL CELL CLE LLL LPO.

OOS PPP POLE PPE SEPP POPP PLOSPPEPE PPPS OP FOS *
%,

oo

44,4 < eee a¢
LLL LLCO ARREARS

REAL ESTATE



“This one in John M. Bladon’s listing looks as though it might
suit us. We had better call and have a chat with him as I know
from his reputation he will give us u.1 the help he can and in any
case he usually has for sale everything worth having.”

JOHN M. BLADON & CO.

A.F\S., F.V.A.
Phone 4640 $3 Plantations Building

Lf OLED O8
PAPEL LPL EE LCE LS ESSE SSPE OOOO SSS OOM







GOCE

+

Meo





FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1952

——





STARTS TO-DAY
February Ist
Come and reap the harvest of Gigantic

Bargains and amazing values which
only THAN! BROS. could offer.



INDIAN LEATHER
SANDALS
$5.50 a Pr.

COTTON PRINTS
A Huge Selection
39c, up

TAFFETAS
Various Shades
64c. up

MOIR TAFFETAS
Charming Shades
$1.19 a Yd.

CALICO
Popular Brand 35” wide
57.

SATIN
36” wide Soft Quality
79¢c. a Yd.

CREPES PRINTED
From 98¢: up

TENSEL CREPES &
GEORGETTE
$2.40 a Yd.

SILK NIGHT GOWNS

Pink & White
Amazing Vale
$2.98 Each
NYLONS

51 Guage 15 Denier
$1.59

HANDKERCHIEFS
Cotton & Linen
From 15ce, Upwards

RAIN COATS PLASTIC
$1.59 & $2.50

DOMESTIC
Good Quality
39e.



























ALL WOOL WORSTED
TWEED PINSTRIPED
56” Navy & Brown

$9.50
CREAM
FLANNEL SERGE
$4.98 $3.85

"JOHN WHITE SHOES
10% Off



TROPICAL PINSTRIPE
56” wide
$3.39

GENTS’ PULLOVERS
Sleevesless
$1.29

GENTS’ WATCHES,
“Reliable” Wristwatch
$6.98 up

BATH TRUNKS
Cotton & Wool
From $1.69 Up

CHILDREN

BOYS’ SPORT SHIRTS
72c. up

CHILDREN’S SHOES
10% Off

GIRLS’ STRAW HATS
42c. up

BOYS’ BELTS
39c.

BOYS’ KHAKI LONG
SOCKS
84e,

tae PANTIES
c.

CHILDREN’S TOYS
10% Off

CHILDREN’S RUBBER
SANDALS
36c. a Pr.

——————
BOYS’ POLO SHIRTS
Assd. Colours
2 For $1.00

. SUITCASES
$2.25 up





























LADIES



CREPES
In 10 Varieties and
Shades
From 98c. up

SMBD. ANGLAISE
Pink & Blue
$1.98 a Yd.

JERSEYS





Plain & Striped 48” wide

$1.12 & $1.32

SPUN SILK
Plain & Ptd. 36” wide
From 88c. up

WHITE ORGANDY
Superior Quality
69c. Only

WHITE SHARKSKIN
36” Best in Town
$1.98

SILK SHANTUNG









Smart Colours 36” wide

$1.12 a Yd.

BRASSIERES
Big Assortment From
U.K., France & U.S.A.
$1.08 up

LADIES’ WRIST
WATCHES
$6.98 Each

BAGS
A Vast Variety As
Attractive In Qualities
As In Prices

PANTIES
Rayon & Cotton
2 For $1.00











GENTLEMEN



STOCKPORT KHAKI
DRILL
Limited Quantity
$1.39

GENTS’ VESTS
2 For $1.00

GENTS’ PYJAMAS
Popular Stripes
$4.50

TROPICAL SUITING
Grey, Brown & Blue
$2.98

GOOD QUALITY
Handkerchiefs
4 For $1.00

FLASHY AMERICAN
TIES & BOWTIES



















$ 50

CASH PRIZE FOR
LUCKY BUYER









For Uniforms and Work







BIG FLOWER BLACK



GINGHAM’S LOVELY





GIRLS’ & LADIES’
HATS
All Popular Shades
CRINOLINE FELT
STRAW

VESTS
All Sizes & Colours
2 For $1.00

SHOES
PUMPS BALLRINAS
Dress & Working
From $1.37 up

FUJIETTE
All Shades, Qualities &
Widths
@ 5Ac. per yd.
LINENS 5
67e.
BROCADE SILK
36” wide
Tle. a ¥d.
PRINTED SPUNS
36” wide
From 88c. up
& WHITE CREPE
98c. a Yd.
PLAIDS
87e.
CHECKED TAFFETA
Down To $1.08







PLASTIC UMBRELLAS.

Lovely Designs
$1.08 Each

PURSES
42c. Only





SILVER GREY
FLANNEL
56”
$3.39

GENTS’ SOCKS
Rayon & Cotton
3 Prs. For $1.00

FANCY SILK SHIRTS
Barbados Views
$3.98
GENTS’ LONG WHITE

SOCKS
98c.

SHIRTS
Dress, Sport, Cotton,
Rayon and Silk ones

DENIM
Good Quality
$1.07

GENTS’ BELTS,
Large Variety

























50c. up 49c. wp
ete
HOUSEHOLD _ concotevm
29” wide
67c, up
VEGETABLE DISHES TABLE COVERS
With Cover Plastic Ones
$1.27 Each $1.29 up
SHALLOW & SOUP BEDROOM, DRAWING
PLATES ROOM RUGS
from 29c. up $3.58 up
LUNCH BAGS STRAW MATS
Convenient Size In Bedroom & Drawing
$4.59 Room Sizes
HAT WIRE oe
Black Only BLANKETS
12c. A Roll Lovely Quality & Colours
Of 8 yds. Single Bed $2.98

Double Bed $3.98

TOYS TOYS
At Reduced Prices

TOWELS! TOWFLS!
Wash Towels 37c.
Face Towels 57c.
Bath Towels 67c.

POWDERS, PERFUMES,
LOTIONS, HAIR OILS,
CREAMS
At Low Prices







THANIT BROS.

Pr. Wm. Henry 8t.. 6. 46.53 Swan





Dial 3466





FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1952

BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

mn ee ae



A

PAGE SEVEN ©
HENRY

LSC LP EPPS CEP EELS PPE

BY CARL ANDERSON

We have just
poTs oorTs
SLENODERIZING || page SLENDERIZING- ecelv
BNO | Received
; | ®

Pkgs Kellogg's All Bran.
Pkgs. Shredded Wheat
$ 1c Ib. Pkes. St. Biseuits,
\% Custard Cream, Trifruit

Puffs, Assorted Pat-a-Cake,
P F. Shortcake, Marie, Vita-
Weat, Digestive
Tins Assorted Sweet Bis-

cuits
Tins Fruit Cocktail
Chase & Sanborn, Maxwell
Tins Guava
Tins Strawberries










| House, Lipton’s, Two Car-
| dinals
| *
\ Tins Grapes %
%
fins Sliced Pine Apple x
SHINER,../T WON'T Q fins Coffee
HAPPEN AGAIN..
5 $$ ae
%
‘ s ‘
‘3 INCE & Co. Ltd.
| : 8 & 9, ROEBUCK S8T.
|
| ia Geers < od * BECGEOOS
2 ee /) tne
or: ——s=— For SLIM figuree

gs eS ag yi:

: bright eyes
and radiant
complexion

The healthy way to keep
slim and youthful is to
take Bile Beans. They
leanse your system of












AERRINGS

FRESH or in TOMATO SAUCE

your very best start tk-
ing Bile Beans, just a
couple at bedtime.

Take
























_1T PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE _









OKAY, KENT/ I'M GONNA
GIVE IT TO YA STRAIGHT!





SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for ~ Thursday to Saturday only




Ol, YEAH 7 — THEN
MAYBE YOU'D LiKE



(WOM stay BACK

—NOT IF THE ROCKET’S STAY BACK

Wa | THE ONLY ONE
REPAIRED BEFORE THEN!





THE LAB WORKERS ARE I'M CRAZY,





































ANXIOUS TO LEAVE =I HAPPEN TO KNOW YA |{ ME TO SEE WHAT OR T'Lt BLAST HUHZ —

GOING TO THEIR CELLS THE SOONER WE TAKE PRISON...| BEEN SMUGGLIN’ PARTS YA GOT STASHED YOU INTO CRALY LikE | te an peihatnemaren 7
FOR DINNER. YOU MAY OFF THE BETTER! OUTA THE PRISON LAB, UNDER YOUR INFINITY / cs

GET A CHANCE TO WATCH

AN’ WORKIN’ ON SOME

ye ———— e=ssaaeae_eeaeaewe_ SS Se =— — =
SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Hranches Tweedside.
GADGET WHEN YA THOUGHT fT

Speightstown and Swan Street

THEM AT WORK AGAIN
TOMORROW! ee

Usually NOW Usually Now
A Raisins (per lb.) 30 Jars Cup Kaff Coffee 77 72
S ei < Bacon (per lb.) 120 100 Tins Walls Oxford Sausages 69 60



Processed Cheese (perlb.) 89 80 Tins Frys Cocoa (4 lb.) 50 45
Bottles Frontenac Beer 26 21! Fresh Beets and Carrots 3@e«. per Ib.

SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

THE COLONNADE GROCERIES

WEST INDIAN
COGKERY

$63 RECIPES

BY E. PHYLLIS CLARK

p loss

——— er

JOHNNY HAZARD



BY FRANK ROBBINS



“i



«WHERE A MACDOUGAL GAE,
THER-RE DO HiS PIPES GAE
WI’ HIM / OUT'F ME WAY,

MONSTER 0'LOC-CH NESS!
T REPEAT, SIR... HEAR-R ME, LASSIE... AN’
YOU CANNOT ENTER BE WAR-R-NED...
WITH THAT













BRINGING UP FATHER



— ny me ei E
THE WEST INDIAN COOKERY BOOK was _ pre pared by Miss
Phyllis Clark, a former Lecturer in Domestic Science at the Govern-




























WE HAVE IT AT THE ...
ADVOCATE SZATIONERY
BY ALEX RAYMOND Broad St. & Greystone, Hastings

a
YOU ARE A FIERCE MAN, HAWK, xe)

. . . Teg » § » express request of the
ig aaa ies ad Se ment Training College for Teachers, at the express reques i
[ “|| a oh peeererssenerneeesmesmeneens oL ) Trinidad and Tobago Nutrition Committee, and the rights of publica-
ners eae ft p as > (AMC pat < | tion have been secured by the Government of this Colony, under whose
| "LL JUST DROP IN JiGGS'S YES-MR. STAN DuPpP/ GOSH !''D (HNC ves the book | published
| DO AS T SAY- PHONE OFFICE AND MAKE HIM TAKE [il | OU SAV MR JIGGS FORGOTTEN rit pee oer yi te
MY OFFICE IN TWENTY ME TO LUNCH-THEN MAKE | MUST COME RIGHT ABOUT THAT | 'MHERE- | | N ins were spared in making the book essentially West Indian
MINUTES AND REPEAT | HIM GO SHOPPING - OVER, AS HIS VOTE _, MEETIN’ DID IT | | AM I NOT? | ne al “and much valuable advice was received from local
WHAT I TOLD You’ || \ (5 NBEDED-YES-I | WORK ? es we and practical, anc titlans, and teachers, as well as from educationists
KNOW YOU ARE Sr medical officers, dietl an We t Indium Colonies. To all of these ladies
| CHAIRMAN OF THE > f j and others in the various Wes iain tender her grateful thanks
: Paige BOARD/ ‘o> \ ind gentlemen the Compiler wot ld desire to tender her gre
Hy a ? ¢ t . vade trition and diet
Vath 2 : " a ‘ ‘tance attached nowadays to nu ’
‘ Ne AK 1° bly VF; ; ee at toe will foster in the young a correct attitude to-
We , kel Cs | A , nee ie 40 a nt subjects, and will eventually help to reduce the
ye fi by i) } ‘ wards these importan 1 ee .
pee . »s ies
; OF fi ” ‘ [ Y)\ lag incidence of malnutrition in these € olonies
| | A = | hs
| 4 j : -
|
|








NOT VERY SMART! A CHILD SHOULD
KNOW THAT I CAN BE MORE VALUABLE
TO YOU ALIVE THAN DEAD/ -



WHAT ARE THE FURTHER :
ORDERS OF YOUR
MASTER? y —










Order These Food Favourites To-day

IM} CANNED MEATS | ASSORTED

; \ Tins “Smorgons” Luncheon SPECIALS









HE IS NOT MY
MASTER! “THE HAW <" FLIES
AND POUNCES AS HE PLEASES)

Beef Loaf
PERHAPS IT WILL NOW PLEASE ME TO



' Z “ © ae » Zealand
LOOT AND KILL! T} E NEXT SANDSTORM 2 y ot ve. ver Tins (% om) ow Spalen
WILL TAKE CARE O= THE BODIES OF . Cerea ; Cheese
ALL THREE OF YOU / / “Natco” Mince Beet Bots. Carib Coffee (Fresh
j Loaf with Cereal ground)
“Ranch” Luncheon Beef| Pins (4 oz.) “Koo” Tomato
Loaf Paste
° “Salisbury” Corned Tins (Small) French Mush-
LEE FALK & RAY MOORES Mutton rooms
» “Bronte” Roast Beef _ | Tins (% tb) Kraft Fish
arch ranean eee eseiceetare CANNED FRUITS | Supreme |
MAKE A FOOL OUTA ME, WILLHE® }

Tins (large) “Varlo” Bartlett; Tins (Small) Anchovy Fillets

‘ iD TUAT ochgiSa|
Veit en?” teens Se 3 Pears (Small) Lobster Paste

| WE'LL SEES



ik (large) “L.K.B.” Yellow Bots. Hot Sauce ;
3 Cling Peaches | Bots. (Small) “Crosse & :
(Med.) “Golden Glory” | Blackwells” Gherkins
Peaches | Tins (Small) Israel Olive
recs (Med.) “Smedley’s” Oil : sib ‘
Mech Strawberries Tins (2 th) “Peek Frean’s “
ers | » (Large) “Koo” Grapes | Fruit Pudding
ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD. |
|} YOUR GROCERS HIGH STREET

Z













PAGE EIGHT

McCarthy



May Play

For South Africa

CUAN McCARTHY, “demon” South African bowler,
is now studying agriculture and playing some rugby at
Pembroke College, Cambridge. | shall not be surprised
if soon he is “translated” to Australia.

Inspired by a Soutt
colleague I isked t
Picturesque young gi of last
season's Englend-South Africa
Tests whether he would be going







with his country’s cricket side to

Australia in September.

“I can’t say anything now,”

he replied. “If you come in a

month I may be able to speak.”

Not very informative; but you

ean add two and two together
without making them five

Dangerous Dan

Batsmen here last summer
dubbed South African cricketer
JACK McGLEW “Dangerous
Dan.” No wonder His speed,
anticipation and strong throwing
Carned him a reputation as one of
the most brilliant fieldsmen in the
world,

Don't be surprised if he is
chosen to captain the much de-
bated South African team ° in
Australia later this year. He has
led Natal to victory in the Curry
Cup series.

Three Mercers—
YOUNGEST future Olympic

diving “hope” must be KEVIN !

JOHN MERCER, just two weeks
old. During the weekend he was
taken from Woolwich by his
mother—herself a driver—to e
father FRANK MERCER a: tie
Olympic training course at Iron-
monger Row Baths, Finsbury.

Baby Kevin opened large
blue eyes as father performed
diving marvels. The baby be-
came a member of the High-
gate. Diving Club at one day
oid.

Mercer senior was rutiier-up
to TONY TURNER in the English
3-metre springboard diving cham-
pionship, These two Southern
Olympic probables were both
going through their paces.



African
day this

—And Three Nichols
RETURNING to Middlesex
county badminton this week-—

MRS. AILEEN NICHOLS, after

absence with synovitis in the
hand, result of over-vigorous
car-washing.

Mrs. Nichols is wife of former
English international, LESLIE,
out of the game with a foot injury.

Former champion, RALPH
NICHOLS, Leslie’s brother, has
built up a formidable Middlesex
team with strong reserves.

Karim and Hashim

POLITICS do not keep away
from England MAHMOUD
KARIM, successor to AMR
PASHA (recalled Egyptian Am-
bassador to London) as a great
squash rackets champion from
ngypt.

Mahmoud Karim, now practis-
ing in London, will pay in the
Dunlop open professional tourna-
ment at the Lansdowne Club
from February 11—18. So will
HASHIM KHAN, from Pakistan.
British Open champion, who took
the title from him a year ago.

They Will Fight

IN Johannesburg now JACK
SOLOMONS is unperturbed by
the threat that the Keenan-
Toweel bantam-weight cham-
pionship of the world, fixed for
January 26, will be called off.
The dispute is about a return
fight if Keenan wins—Toweel
wants it in Johannesburg. Keenan
in Glasgow

My reporter quotes Solomons
as saying that “Everything will
be smoothed out” when Tommy
Gilmour, Keenan's manager,
arrives next week. Solomons
gives the personal opinion that
Toweel would be entitled to a
return fight out there.

Meanwhile Solomons, after
hearing that Keenan has been
water-skiing at 35 m.p.h. behind
a speedboat, has banned “danger-

ous” exercises.

International Was

Grand Struggle

By PETER DITTON

During the past twenty-four
hours I have read several reports
of the England-Wales Rugby In-
ternational at Twickenham, criti-
cising the rough play which js
alleged to have taken place. It
must be admitted that there were
more injuries than one normally
sees in a game, mostly to Welsh-
men, and this resulted in thir-
teen minutes being added to the
time. But to criticise the rough
quality of the play ig{ sheer rub-
bish. This was an International
not a schoolboys game of touch-
rugby.

One writer even went so far as
to condemn the crowd for booing
at the referee. Apparently it was
considered not in the best spirit.
But let us examine that criticism
just for one moment and we will
see whether it was justified.

The referee is supposed to be in
the best position to make decis-
ions, But referees are only human
beings and as such liable to err.
in my opinion Referee Lambert
of Ireland was no exception. He
made several mistakes, notably in
allowing White, the England
wing-forward to lurk so deeply
behind the Welsh defences, in an
off-side position, as to be »lmost
the only player between full-back
Williams and the Welsh line.

White's position, usually on the
blindside of the scrum made it
difficult for Mr. Lambert to spot
him. But the crowd did and not
unnaturally the Welsh element
objected, particularly as Welsh
off-side excursions were spotted
and promptly penalised. I am not
suggesting that the referee was
mot impartial. That is not the
case. But he did make mistakes
and the crowd showed their col-
lective dissatisfaction in the only
way open to them.

In any other sphere of life a
man making mistakes must ex-
pect rebuke. Who are referees
that they should be immune?

When two such fine packs, as
England and Wales fielded at
Twickenham, come into opposi-
tion the play is bound to be hard.
But hard play and bad tempered
play are two different things ‘al-
together, And never once did I
see any ‘indication of bad temper
on either side. Once Davies, the
Welsh hooker was spoken to by





the referee in the line-out but for
what reason it was impossible to
judge from the stand. There had
been no indication of ill-temper
by the player concerned and
quite probably the caution was
en some technical point. Anyway,

when skipper Gwilliam came up Je

to join in the little discussion,

the matter was quickly settled.
Those who condemn on the

grounds of rough play, have ap-

parently had little to do with the *

actual playing side of the game.
If they had they would know how
fervour can be roused.when the
crowd is roaring encouragement,
And the 73,000 who were lucky
enough to get into Twickenham
left no doubt as to the vocal capa-
city of their lungs.

A hard fight it most certainly
was. Any player who held the
ball too long was ynceremonious-
ly brought to earth and any
player falling on the ball was re-
moved in the shortest possible
space of time. But it was the ball
that both sides wanted and not
the man. They rightly pursued
their quest, letting nothing stand
in their way.

Those who believe that rugby
footballers should use the velvet
glove are obviously not the fol-
lowers that Rugby Union re-
quires. Better that they should
turn their attention to the League
game so popular in the North
where play is immediately halted
as soon as a player is tackled with
the ball.

I sav bravo England and Wales
You played a grand game. Let the
squeamish stay away if they can-
not take it. More rugby like this
and soccer will find itself with :
serious crowd-attracting rival

One last word. I have brough’‘
en old hat into the office. If Wales
fail to win the Interriationa!l
Championship after their showing
ot Twickenham, IT will seriously
consider eating my way through
it,

Olympia Win
Netball Game

Olympia defeated Ursuline
Convent by 11 goals to 8 in the
first fixture of the 1952 netball
series, which was played at
Olympia (Nightengale Home) yes-
terday afternoon.











ns MILO MADE
AN OVERNIGHT STOP =
AT THE GILTBOX via
HOTEL“ THEY GAVE
HiM A LAYOUT
LIKE THE TAJ








Nex TIME AROUND
HE HAD SET UPA
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Tet, KING PRAT

WEST INDIES batsman Clyde
at Melbourne Cricke

Walcott mis-hits a b:
22. 1.52.



Worme Continues
Winning pirear

Tournament got

» tournament to
Crichlow off t



Results are as f

=. Worme beat W. H. C Per’

*, Jemmott beat W

Patterson 6—2, 5
Miss M. King beat

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WHA THE SINGLE ROON
ALL TAKEN AND I ¢
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44, COME IN, GENTLEMEN => UH.
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BARBADOS ADVOCATE





WALCOTT MIS-HITS

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WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Appeal 10 .00 a.m.
Police Courts 10.00 a.m,

Court of Ordinary 10.30 a.m.
Rehearsal (Twelfth Night)

“Wakefield” 5.00 p.m.

Police Band (Popular Con-
cert) Hastings Rocks 8.06
pm,

Mobile Cinema Show, Duns-
combe Plantation Yard
8.00 pum

Film Show, British Council,
“Wakefield 5.00 p.m.



WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY

Ratwfall trom Codrington:
nil,

Votal Rainfall for month to
yesterday: .43 in,

lighest Temperature: 84.5°



Lowest Temperature: 71 5°
F.

Wind Velocity; 10 miles per

hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.042

(3 p.m.) 29.971.
TO-DAYe

Sunrise: 6.11 a.m.

Sunset; 5.57 p.m.

Moon: New, January 26,

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Tide; 8.05 a.m., 8.39
p.m.

Low Tide; 1.45 a.m., 2.30
p.m.

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BARBADOS LABOUR

QUEEN'S PARK
ON —
SUNDAY NEXT, Feb. 3rd
inst., at 3 pam. o'clock.
The Barbades Labour Party

} will hold a
'|) Thanksgiving Service

{
PARTY
AY THE STEBL SHED
)

December, 1951

Hymus A. & M.

}
|

{ Service.
{ ALL ARE INVITED.

To Our Friends

From Overseas

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mmemoration of their
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The Rev. C. A. SAYER,
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Full Text



PAGE 1

PACE FOIR BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. FTBRl'ARV I. Iir,2 BAKBMK)S^AlA06ffE' f— -i rridax. Fcbruar> I, 1952 tint: r rU ' pleasantly reminded that tire is an enemy OB Sunday OOlj tht speedy acli'in of. the hat might have very gnat [taculai lire in a crowded I Pinfold Strati i Baa: thousands of dollars from fire and the car park opposite n In Trafalgar Square is a constant reminder of the last gn it fire t> lobtr, 194. The constant, and no Are to escape beeau a we need reminding constantly of the part we can play in making NBJ MM likely. Sunday's tire is a good example f DOW easily tires can be caused and h>w they can spread The fire began in a large indoor lireplace wher. an umvai.i< mattress was being burnt. The place to burn unwanted materials is a ell cuieratur On Sunday the fire spread when pieces of lighted straw were drawn up the chimney of the fireplace and were earned by the wind to neighbouring houses. The police have records of 16 tires so far this year. Many of them are due to lack of thought on somebody's part. Oil lamps are lit near to an open window: the flame is blown across to a neighbouring piece of clothing, and a tire is started. Someone puts a saucepan on an oil stove %  ad steps out of the house: during this absence the saucepan boils over and the flames leap up and set alight a neighbouring wooden frame. Just baton Christmas two tires were caused in that way. Twu remedies can be taken in order to prevent tire starting in this way. Houses ought not to be left when something is cooking on the stove and non-combustible material ought to Inplaced near every oilburning stove. At Christmas despite published reminders of the danger of defective circuits in Christmas decoration lights. several Christmas trees were set on lire because of defective wiring. Danger from defective circuits is present throughout the year in houses where there are loose electricity fittings. Owners of houses in their own interests ought to insist on periodic checking of electrical cir.i.ii:. and tenants ought to point out to owners the lire risks they are asked to run because of loose screws In public institutions there is constant need for checking electricity fittings. What Barbados would lose if the Hospital or any othai Institution were burnt as a result < >mmuniM* Few of nut, is "'the fact thai Negroes •" (iioud to point uMaian individuals whohoeea loath to support an organisation 10 Paul Robeson as another Ki>crienced tinfull dignity of manwhose orientation is supplied b| the fallacy of the "whi*< : ihem are. by every the Politburo and which at an. myth. From conceit tost UWsUvei .f slaves. A< presitfOH might ..ttempt to separ..t platform, from behind theatre djaM „f ln e Negro population. '941. And to Paul Robeson ttM Walter White expressed his dlscurrent action of the Ch it approval like this: munlsts and North Koreans i not Negroes contend for full and aggression, even though such DOJUal rights and w e accept full .'ormer close frkni ft %  n I equal raspongtbUittai In any i ica found u cause to desert t •• conflict involving our nation we l>rogrcssive party DKBUea %  Aill regard o urs attas as Amarl(erred la at % %  el cans and meet the respond If hi ie-. nuninand the United N imposed on all Americans. As Walter While says, "The Subsequent events, namely the vagaries of the Commune" I'ruled Nations resistance against cal theory and practice during ipaganda al wildly us Vishtnsky They cannot •recognize 'tie raUU Rol>e*on who to-day is so deep in the OoRiinunlst manai thut ha .tn u-i'.oi. v involved in Communist Internal right?, such as hu. rigid application of IBS Kiemlln line l.i Yugoslav CommunlsU — teitainly not an Issue for one to whom the Negro cause supposedly lo paiamount. The> cannot see in Ihis man the Paul Robeson wh-i once was one of America's slronci Blaadan 'or democratic l ii"". t ''dinkuii to uplatu wo, Paul BobCTon has ben deterred SHi'SMSS fi'.ui his course as a leader ol j.nd dlscriinlnallon. Those closest to Paul Robeson in the \years through which, on his great ability kg an artist and becsui unquestioned linearity, he rose IDEAS INTO ACTION... It's Triiipler "s Talent By SKrTON DrXMhK (twrprtaadtl -halLord i has recommentlad General Sir QaraM Templar lor the strong-man job m Malaya. Nor lor that matter that Churchill took one h>ok at Templer and gave It him. For IjS have seen Templer at work myself and l!S have seen Malaya. •; I. too. am ( %  iiiviiiivil that II anyune can ^ take care o( this guerrilla situation out there Gamy Taaapkr is the man Alexander picked him because Templer, lUiant and most trusted 11 during the Italian campaign. i The world would have heard lr mota of : thai fairly early m that campaign his car was driven into the back of a German lorry. A looted Italian piano fell <>ut and broke Templer's back. That would have been the end of the war for most men. Hut Templar ot his back strapped up. and ad of retiring gracefully took on an ace job in Whitehall running an organisation of guerrilla lighters behind the lines in Germany. Yes. the man who is to fight the Com%  'munist guerrillas in Malaya ran his own I lnaa mil ilaajai outlit in Nazi Germany. HIS JOB At one time I sat in on a number of meetings at which Templer, stiff and upright in 1 his plaster cast, was in the chair. Then when Germany had collapsed and it was the Allies' job to rebuild what they had destroyed he was appointed Director ol Military Government. Again I sat in on some of his meetings and saw him at work Only this time the problem was not how to upset and disorganise the Gestapo but how to get the coal mines working, the trains running, the posts and telegraphs reorganised, and the harvest in. I have some authority therefore in telling the bandits—and the men who will serve under Templer at Kuala Lumpur and Singapore—what they have to look out for. LIKE PLAY Templer. (3, is a slim man of vast energy, shrewdness, enthusiasm, and no nonsense. 1 haw seen only one other man as quick up a scheme—too quick say his Nous A tons DPS LIVRES FR.4NCAIS Edition Penguin ADVOCATE STATIONERY '.:;' r ;'.:;'s.; s,:' r '.'.'.'''*'''>'''•'•'•* ^ An Eniptj Box— is this YOIK Tool-Kil? Ilvn'x a -r/ec/ion / .irn./,iv Too/* fruni nur mnsiitrrtihlr *trk: Baws—at" ana saBaw riles—3|"—6" Plane Ironsl 1 ." Single Plane Irons—l 1 ;*" Double Oo guarantee* ot cmHflW has Paul Robeson gMved %  rsiK-ct air pcrh,ii> tn t shocked aaoshlp rights they posses*. No the Communist cause In Ami. i< iboul UN esaua iw has ignUi •'"'' %  l *.' ^marlcan will d ru Iha Tha evktanee la tl taw ihfan i one To Ihem the Paul Robeson ^x"l>ce ol segngalion ana lack netle personality has failed %  < f to-day Is a tragic figure. "' Conwaonttta. I WaHat White, who has portuniticIn some parts known him (or s-me thirty years United States today, BO years since llieli Water M.irk Honl -abandonment of rm -"' ' ^i"> ,ul al The "IH-ek-kill rtof <>1 IH ., lucrative i ire-for the role of ,hr ^anie time, no thinking Negro perhaps the huli-u.i-r mark <<< %  ii|.„i careerist" is Amernai. will deny that, with the his career as Communism's No. traceable to his sensitive person,,, | i | "' '*" great msjorlly of while Nscro spokesman In An* lea sllty Writing on "The SI range American^ marked progress has The publicity ittachcd to th *l t'.i r of I'.mi iLioeson" iii tin baao made lo ovon %  srtdaol was relish-1 i eh ii.nj. 1951. Issue of Ebonu barrlei.s of discrimination. Su.-h by the Communists. But, much %  > n.ngailne, the long-ttrne secretary prograwj In the last decade has the Communists' dtstuM, Amei tne National Association for the '" cen partnulail> iapid cans le; gl am a .it I'eek-kill i %  ement of Coloured People „ „ fooll Into i l Negro rroKress hands of the Communii-! Basic to an undtirstandloa of Recent ywu hava saan tha wa and Paul nobaaon attll atnging Robeson's reasons for his loftb.1 "l" mng of more first-rate unvers;nd mining the Communlsl "lin-' tu n Is the deep resentment he 1Ua %  nd professional schools lo from time to time, but he doe* so has always felt against lights Negroes.They havoaaantheadopbaton snasU aatnarsnae, wbara 1 ml deprivations because of colour ,l,,n "' '' M1 employment practices receives hf! ..nd his allempted escape into a %  >'-ive broadened the economic Dofptta hbsuwlf, the image of "tram world which he imagined hortaon tot Nwjroag Hie> hevi | au i |{obeon. the ad existed in Russia. Togothei with seen Iha Naaro taka an adnunisMandlng thle'. hta Idaoogl.ai lejeciion ol an trativero* ko labour untooi fnej tclauned artlat, ibll I forenv •-conomlc and |*>htlcal system have seen the Negro participate m th,. rnlnda of his fallow Amei iwhich does little to eradicate misin more civic and profession il orCODB, regardless of colour. And II traaivktBl ol DUnortttaa, Robeson aaalsal was with regret that v %  Bt was a victim of an evangelic aeAs t'bo-i|/. the national Negro Departnn 1 RobMOii's .orptancQ of a new system of magazine, points out. the cold stangttner i late last year when he i i ir'.v Kmhtttered by the contratarUeg of America's 1950 census .ought lo go to Europe. Rg Am, i ii 'in democracy, alone show "a rosy, heartening travel In Europe to ing. th* Stall he looked hungrily for MMputuu that in concrete figures 1. but hU actlviti." -ape from the practices which spells out the using stature of the (n r,-cent year-, won dear Indll ..ngered him and acccptad tha Negro on Ihe national scene." As t lon that he had become .. i;..i Soviet way uncritically because a record of Negro progress since munist propagandizcr first, and a I forbade him from seethe previous census, in 1940, • inger sesond. ing its contradictions. . -The ftrnny says. "It is story not onl] KM, ., inntime." H sum total to-day seeins to be a of remarkable growth in numtH-is magazine s-io m noling. Paul Hot-•bewildered man who is more to i „, n every phase of Negro 11M nOi pondau suit against the gi 00 pitied than damned. f tom employment and income lo ornmrnl to receive his p.ssi Still Sincere iasm and adventurous sense of fun with which ha llrst fought his schemes through tha Heartbreak HOUM ol Whitehall, then followed them into the held. But this enthusiasm and boyishness should be an asset in the languorous de-energising heat of Malaya. 'OUK FiKsr Well do I remember sitting in Templer's car with him in Germany just after the colkt a closed level crossing. We waited and waited I got a little Impattarit Not so the general. At last a train rolled by. a poor shattered thing with ; broken windows and peeling paint, crowdi'd nisido, outside, and topside with grey. tattered, hungry-looking GermansTempler jumped up in his car with excite nu-nt. "There." he said, "we've done that, [t'l our first train, and it's moving." Thai was Templer. the first Director of Military Government in Germany. A mai. with a single purpose: to clean up the BMM and get things moving. Woll. he has an even bigger job of cleaning up to do this time. It will need his enthusiasm and endurance—all of it. SIR GERALD TEMPLER was born in 1898. Commissioned in 1916. Made Director of Military Intelligence War Office, in 1946. 1 Promoted General (Eastern Command) in jj/ (BlOlboAMj m Jcdk og Ike Jown in London and Vw Voit! Coats... 4 amclhuir Men's Double Breasted, Belled Style. 4'awliiiiere Men's I.oose Filling, Single Breasted. timherdine Men's Loose Drupe Single Breasted, Slant Pockets. 11—flea* lash MI ere I o;ils Belted Style Slit Pockets Da Costa & Co., Lid. UKC m.„y other.. Mr, White "' P IS",h.t th. No"XZS&. S)b£S?S. Marr,cd '" ,926 haS <, u <""" '^ %  ven now doubt the sinin America hss been trturtic gifts. But In a period ... rarity of his old friend, but he solrad. Ii hasn\. Such Uralaat. i.ndeeisrvd war and rising confliei Imils lli.it "ana Of the puzzling: hard-working leaders in tha Imig between ibe democratic and tinaspect* of Hobeson's thinking duDght for i-omplele equality AS MI. (-0100111111*1 world. It was inevilrtm racaol raan Ii xm inability whif and Laatar Oraaaar. exaeu,.\-i v that he should come up against to see through the opportunism ->f tiv %  acret iTJ ol ttw National Urihe government he decried." Sovut domestic and foreign b hI i li'.euo. keep reminding To the New York Tinea it wis |.oUcyMr. WhlUpojnU oat Anwrln how mwK irau'w lu br natural ,nd %  rntseworthv.th.it that 'with ine,e,,sing f.othiulne.a done ,, Rubcslon : thMh} dt*rmin* to a constantly shifting policy, he B ut. much as must jet be acto devote his great gifts and hU mctn ol which lie the United. States to-day coaMa.* 1 I>ui .t is the fashion in is certainly not that of "a people which he niiikea thai dedication apart/' as 1. .-. fanta-gically and ihnt is open to question." The Times editorial -aid further to a constantly shifting policy .he ,„„ murh as mUft V(l ^ ac lo j,^ hlg [, ts 1 .is aptH-arod to ^"J^SS! !" eompluhed to bring full equality K reat energy ,., ihe bette ?-JL C S SHSrlitt I" Negro An,,,..,,,. .!,.,, w tuaK raca.'group from v .'ppinlse people and nati biocttrity. 1 That, as Mr. White has made clear. 1. u B^PZi^y Sfim STB haps best illustrated by the action to Ins ••. itlon *' .it Ihe Communist so-ealled Wwld Young liililirni n ip Joins The Old Firm By DBMS MARTIN BONN. Rudolf Von Hibberllrop, fair-haiied 6(,' ion of Hitler's Foreign Minister, won bat Ni.Ri,i ltd in Aim-no ii r c.,n du luithlnjT but'hiirm* by to-day the right to be a partner in the cha and a son of 6 —L.E.S. .11 si nit in in The "DALE" MEASURING TAP IT POURS A DRINK. STOPS AND POURS AGAIN lin/r %  ./,<,! %  .,,!,I.in ilif HAH AMI t II It DA COSTA & CO., LTD. BROAD STREET DIAL 4689 V**,---,-,-,'-'-',--'-''-'-'. '.:'*'.','*•*'''''''' \ •• gaffiffiTBifc sJangfcgff5 JLV^iSus^ '• [. s its. „.„ mttkin h i 1MClt J proPMondirt fo, paRne business in whiet. his lather worked For lhirl> jra rs the Communists %  part} line. We do not believe ., , „ ught to win American Nethat making speeches of nny gotl Alter SIX months nl legal argument I. Confereme In Parts in Krocs '" , hc,r •""•• %  They have ran do much for the American man iudues ruled in Wiesbaden thai :iO-v. IB4S that Ainerican Negroes' would '"'^" 1,v lh '" ***£ 1,ie,u s "' ,h '* Negro as IS being done by rejt , not tight in any wur with Bus"•**• %  ,s ,l,v ' ,ln,>r radical orAmerican Negroes who in the.r <"U Kudolt. an old t>o> ol \M-sminsler benn, US "It i> iinth.nk.ible.' he aahL lantsatlons staking to aaln a footown personalities demonstrate hi >w should be taken inln the Menkell champaKH' oat AHUM n Neg.vn would hold by appealing t. a minority boUow ,s prejudice and how ill.. urdlnarv emolovee bv 1954 at th( o to war on behalf of those who /***• Vai a* H so CsMrly shown grounded is discrimination. Moth'"" '"' ,,1,linjr > *nipio>ei u> iM at i .nv oppressed us for genera-" 1 ,hc rceenUy published book ,ng that Mr. Robeson can say will latest, and 1Mmade u general partner in tv.. lions against Russia "wmeh in one J h < w Veorn and ihe To-nmunisl (xhalf as important as the vcrj has raised our people "*"• l,v dson Rewrd. the Comf... t of the existence of Roland'' ,, n ,_. 1.. the full dignity oi mankim:" njunlst Psrty of the n..ves and Ralph Bw !" Ribbentrop. chain-smokin has relatively little io show, from |.. i i hie Robtnaon, Mie Nazi who was hanned at Nuran organizational standpoint, for Marian Andarson a'i

ha





cl



TT

ESTABLISHED 1895











: ° has dala LEAVE
Conservatives Win ex..." |

Vote Of Confidence

Labour Motion
Defeated 309—278

By EDWARD JACKSON
LONDON, Jan. 31:

Mr. Churchill's Government won a vote of confidence
in the Commons Thursday night on its new austerity pro-
gramme. The vote was 309 to 278. The Government’s vic-
tory came in a Commons vote on a motion of ‘no confidence’
introduced by former Labour Prime Minister Mr. Clement
Attlee.

The Labour Opposition motion protested that measures
in the new Conservative austerity programme were
“unfair” and “mean”. After the confidence vote, the Com-
mons passed a Government motion calling for the approval
of the Conservative programme by a vote of 306 to 275.
There were both Conservative and Labour absentees from
the House but five Liberals supported Government. Five

Liberals also voted for the Conservative programme but
three Labourites and three Conservatives dropped out of
the vote apparently going home

ve

early.

Mr. Attlee who headed the
former Labour Government
led a strong Labour attack
against Conservatives for
proposing measures to slash
some of Britain’s social ser-
vices. Attlee contended that
the proposed action conflicted
with the “optimistic” election
promises made by the Tories
last November. The Labour
motion recognized the danger
in the fall of the sterling
area’s gold and dollar re-
serves, but said it could not



CLEMENT ATTLEE :

can see it asks our approval

to any action that would directly or indirectly benefit our

overseas balance. It would include the sale of Magna

Charta, the British Museum or National Gallery and might

even include the sending of the Prime Minister over to
earn dollars by speaking in the United States.”

Mr. Attlee said; 1. It is illogical to save imports by dip-
ping into strategic stockpiles vital in case of war.

2. Restrictions on instalment buying hit the poorer
classes and thus constitutes a “vicious piece of class legisla-
tion. Itmeans that bicycles, television sets, radios, washing
peeioes and other items would be harder for workers to

uy.
ok The imposition of charges for dental services and
prescriptions were “quite irrelevant”.

4. The vagueness of Government on the future of
cheap tax free utility” clothing and food subsidies was “very
ominous.” —U.P.

Royal Couple Off
On Australian Tour

LONDON, Jan. 31.
Princess Elizabeth and Prince Philip left London on
Thursday on a Royal tour that will take them to Kenya,

then on to Australia and New Zealand. They left by plane
for Nairobi, Kenya.



King George VI convalescing from his recent lung

operation, and Queen Elizabeth, went to see Princess Eliz-
abeth and her husband off. A blustery wind whipped





th h th 4 h 4 Bike Gucliaiat rater cunen| iy . Bete their discussion on alter-|been extraordinarily nice to us
rou the crowd of 500 gathered to see them off. a a eo a " ative proposals for the establish- “We are sorry that we are un-
Prime Minister Winston Church-| The Queen blew kisses to the de-| yyy puge eg ee { WNGINE ment of Central Milk Depot and}able to repeat even in small
ill, the Duke and Duchess of Glou-| parting couple whose first stop will me RURCNS SNACK ETesigent, 0 7 , Creamery. measure any part of the cele-
cester, and the Earl and Countess] be tonight at the R.A.F. station of the World Bank, spent half-hour TROUBLE {| The original scheme which was] brated Barbadian hospitality
Mountbatten were among other| El Adem in Libya, The couple are |i consultation with Oliver Lyt- \to have been financed on a dollar| which has been showered upon
prominent figures gathered to bid| due at Nairobi on Friday. ) telton, the Colonial Secretary, A K.L.M., aireraft chartered by | for dollar basis by Government)us, It is our fervent hope that
farewell to the Royal couple, Prince Charles and Princess! this afternoon, _ |C.P.I.M. which was due to leave'!and milk producers, was dropped|not only will we return but that
whose frip the King and Queen|Anne did not come to see their No official statement was is-| Seawell at 5 o'clock on Wednesday | because it was considered by the|we will have the pleasure, indeed
were originally scheduled to make. | parents off, presumably on account}sued, but it is understood that afternoon, developed mechanical|milk producers impracticable un-|the privilege of entertaining’ in
But his sudden lung illness andjof the cold weather. Travelling} Black and Lyttelton discussed the|trouble just before take off (on! der the new Co-Operative Socie-|cur own homeland and in “Of
operation last September forced | with Princess Elizabeth, who wore] possibility of World Bank loans}its return journey to Curacao) andj gies Act i own homes, the many people who
the monarch to cancel for the sec-}a thick mink coat was Lady] for certain colonies had to remain overnight at Sea- ee : Vhave been bo charming to us
ond time his long projected tour | Pamela Mountbatten, special Lady- . ad a ae well Following the suggestion by His) â„¢ Sabra, 3/8
I t é » SPI y This morning Black saw Butler, ey : Excellency the Governor in his
to Australia and New Zealand, in-Waiting for the Australian],,. Chancellor of ‘ | An air transport ‘plane of the | “*cevency te & 1. tf
the Chancellor of the Exchequer,} __ port | speech at the opening of the Leg- No Excuse
ay tour. As the huge plane cleared | - FT eas ; same company with a complete | *Peech at the opening o B ' nO PRCURE
Surprising Vitality the ground, the other members of} 2%¢ Sir Arthur Salter, the Min-| angine replacement, including six} lature that the milk producers] “So far as the cricket is con~-
Today, the King, wearing a grey | the Royal Family, obviously chill-|#Ster of State for Economic Af-| engineers, a trestle and lifting} â„¢ght put forward alternative) cerned, naturally we are extreme-
tweed coat and carrying a derby|ed by the freezing wind, waved | 1's. equipment to effect the engine | Proposals, a meeting of the mill digappointéd and 1 do not
walked up the long flight of air-|from on top the airport building.| !t will be recalled that the com-| change arrived at Seawell at 6.30 Producers was held earlier thist know what excuse we are going
craft steps with surprising vital-| Also at the Airport with the|munique issued after the recent] yesterday morning and work be-;â„¢month, and a committee was ap-|to give when we get back home}
ity to inspect the luxurious in-|Royal Family was Mr. Churchill, Commonwealth Finance Confer-| gan immediately. The change took | Lointed to consider the details of a| not for the defeat which we had
terior of the B.O.A.C. Argonaut | wearing his famous sawn-off stove}ence said that the plan for de-] approximately 9 hours and after a] contract with the proposed depot) uffered, but rather for the man-
D.C.6 which has been specially |pipe hat but without his cigar. veloping Commonwealth re-| trial test the aircraft'left for Cura-~|jfor the purchase of milk which] ner of the defeat
fitted out for the flight to Africa. —U, sources couldn’t be financed from|cao shortly after six p.m. yester-] would be acceptable to the pro- ‘There will naturally be stock-
its own resources. Developing] day. The transport left an hour| ducers, and further to consider the|(aking and if we are to benefit
> ‘ y 4 ‘ 7 countries, it said, would therefore] later. details of a draft scheme which|from the lessons which we have
HELPING FERGUSON need to rely in varying degrees on This incident along with an 8'4}>would be submitted in the neay|learnt here in Barbados that
investment from outside the hour delay on B.W.1LA’s, Flighti¢yuture for the consideration of|stock-taking must be an honest
Sterling Area. 357/358 necessitated a 24-hour Government, tocktaking and if we do learn
Mr. Butler indicated ot the oie Ee ane . lessons I hope that the lessons so
time that the World Bank was “Pit 387/358 pee net ay nig it, learnt will inure to the benefit
‘ 5S. La 3: f eveloped mechan a ° rot only of Jamaicacricket but
one of the outside sources” which Sol trouble feeee bn Wednesday B h D vis o nly maica ick mu
the Finance Ministers had in| morning before she left for An- isnop a West Indies cricket.
; » bane : “Whenever one has had happy?
mind, tigua and Puerto Rico. A relief 2 AtaniaeetesL dltale Ge 4m one i!
ship arrived later in the day and Resigns re tas vane, Savin butt!
Reds Using Radar. |!i°<'% Ste3tnaMd, eee] om ou ows Gorezmndeny, think: that" sou will appreciats
7 1.20 a.m, yesterday, leaving ap- ? ANTIGUA, Jan. 3} that when all is said and done,
Co t li id G proximately 20 minutes later for Bishop Nathaniel Newnham) there is no place like home
ntrole UNMIS (Trinidad, Meanwhile the relict | Davis ee ae) ens:
shi rhic’ idx for hea reasons with effec
STH AIR FORCE H.Q., Korea, | Ship, which returned to trimaed {from 30th April, He served thi oe 1s:
Jan. 31. Welnesday evening carried down; Diocese for 21 years He was Labour M.I Ss
The 5th Air Force officially con-} passengers for Trinidad that would | Archdeacon of St. Kitts and Ree- : G
firmed, for the first time, on! have normally deft on Fit. 357/358. | tor_of Sandy Hill, He was conse- Protest King g
Thursday that Communist radar-; The K.L.M. transport which ar- | crated bia in St Goh a ‘ ial
controlled anti-aircraft guns were | rived at 6.30 a.m. left Curacao at} thedral, ntigua on 25th July ‘oy
taking toll of United Nations war- 5. 50 @.m., yesterday. It was there-| 1944. Apart from the Leeward V isit I Oo Malen
planes, fore necessary for continuous} {sland colony, his annual itiner
It had been understood in the| wireless and flight guard to be; ary included the Dutch West In-) LONDON, Jan, 31
past that these weapons were in| kept during these operations. Mies and Dominica. { ’ x Labour M.P’s have tabled a
use, but the Air Force never made 2 aH in the Hause of porimans
a confirming announcement. o . King Pisses a outh ‘at oO
A 5th Airforce spokesman de- Prime Miatetee Th Da tel Mal ae
clined to comment on the nation- 1¢ce n ac es Satie < eetae oe i Th aie?
ality or race of the Communist humble siftenn Ms witeénited e
soldiers manning the guns. He said, Local housewives may soon be| only in sealed packages. His Majesty praying His Majesty
the Communists had limited num-] 116 t6 obtain a whole grain rice} An official of the Control Office} may be graciously pleased to take
bers of radar-controlled large in packages of 2% Ib, on the local said that as far as he was aware,|/into consideration the distre
, calibre guns, and the actions co- market at an uncontrolled price.| this is the first time sin the set-| caused to many of His Majesty's
| ordinated with searchlights against|}, j< 4 product of British Guiana.|ting up of the Office that a brand] subjects by the decision of Hi
night flying B-26 bombers and The Controller of Supplies yes-j of rice will be imported in pack-| Majesty to be the guest of the
night fighters”. He said that the | ter dzy informed local wholésal~| ages. He said he had seen a sam-| Premier of th Afric
IN MELBOURNE, team mates Prior Jones and Alfred Valentine help radar weapons were concentrated.ers and retailers~who are desir-| ple of ‘the article, but he coul 1, Ther bee obje }

West Indian Wilfred. Ferguson who fell to the ground after stopping a
ball with his foot on 19.1.52., West Indies v. Victoria.
—-Consolidated Press Photo.





Tran Orders |
US. ‘Centres |
To Be Closed

WASHINGTON
ordered all

Jan. 31. |
American In- }
formation Centres outside of the |
capital of Teheran to be closed the }
State Department said on Thurs- |
day. The action marked the first!
time that the non-Communist gov-
ernment shut down United States
Information Centres.

American officials said that the}
move did not come as a surprise
Word has been received that simi-
lar action would be taken against
the British. According to reports
Russian centres outside of the capi-
tal have also been ordered shut.

Tran



by Barbados. They are seen here on their way to the aireraft. Skipper Arthur Bonitto is third from

The U.S. operates information $ oo ; Ms T R ~f . |
cue watenyaii te’ oK.—KeyPr | Jamaica Team Return’

manned by a single Public Affairs
officer, In Teheran, the U.S, main-

Advora

THE JAMAICA cricketers left yesterday for Jamaica by B.W.LA. after being defeated in the two Tests rs

j ists

right. jth





PRICE: FIVE CENTS .
5
Majoriti
By J. SHARMA

NEW DELHI, Jan. 31.
Premier J. Nehru’s Congress Party is expected to secure
a working majority in legislatures of all but one of India’s
nine major states in the country’s first major general elec-
tion now in progress. Congress Party sourees said here

Nehru has opened formation of Congress Party Govern-
ments in the states where the party failed to obtain a work-

Action Sought
On Double
Taxation

From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Jan, 3}.



Leftwing parties have not fared
: well as was expected in the
cleelions by some 170,000,000 vot-
ri Communist candidates gener-
lv polled more votes than Social-
who are largely members of
e Congress Party.
Madras ; the only state where
» Cong Party failed to obtain
majority



t



working

Will Outnumber Congress

“<

tains a large centre with 28 in-
formation officers. Presumably,
this will not be closed. Notice
that the three centres would be
rFhut down, was given to the
American Embassy in Teheran.

Officials here said that they still
had not received any formal ex~
planation. However, the action was
considered as another chapter in

RELATIONS MAY
NOW IMPROVE

By HAROLD GUARD
LONDON Jan, 31
British officials said on Thurs-
day, that “signs were good,” for
the resumption of negotiations ip
the Anglo-Egyptian dispute, Re-
ports from Cairo, they said, itt

lection returns from the outly-
4 districts of Madras State are

Home In Good Spirits,

yet to be counted but combined
THIRTEEN members of the Jamaican team and their! cnet parties headed — by
manager Mr. R. C. Marley left Seawell Airport yesterday, «' clalists and Communists are cer-

tain to outnumber
to ,

presentatives.

\ It is believed unlikely that the
«pposition will sueceed in forming
u Coalition Gevernment due ti

shortly before mid-day by B.W.1 Congress re-
route to Jamaica.
The team captained by Arthur Bonitto, lost both their

Tests here but were in good spirits at the Airport yester-|

Airways en route

approve of the “attack on | Diplomats here believed that Iran | tor the resumption of talks with (a. ee ae ea
ial rices d her | in deciding to close British inform- | Egypt, but would prefer to awa wretary ae

social services and _ other : , : ; : : ‘ | Secretary

measures many of which are ation Centres considered it neces- | further official advice from Cairo. ee

: 1 ’ d sary also, but also U.S. and Russian| They said that Britain would | Captains Too

irrelevant unnecessary and | centres to be consistent. The U.S.|weleome an opportunity to re There were many friends and

unfair. operates 165 information centres | open négotiations aipon an accept+ well wishers on hand too to see
Mr. Attlee in a sarcastic |sround the globe as part of her|able basis, a undue delay, the visitors off, W. A. Farmer

attack on the austerity pro- eS information —_pro- ig My = gate: ta eae captain of the Barbados teamy

gramme said: “So far as I ,;@ramme.—v.P. :

nounced on Thursday that Pre-
mier Mossadegh will go to Hague
soon, personally to deliver Iran's



don pera: to another appoint- F | 7 ae es pay ge |

ment. —U.P. . ua re ) say, » came here as

‘ W Id B k M 7 ——- e€ r ry a happy team and we shall be
or an ay

Premier Mohamed Mossadegh’s
pattle with the British over the
nationalization of the Iranian oil

dieated that the Egyptian Pre-
mier, Ali Maher Pasha, was now
“looking fey something” from the

) Cricket officials at Seawell to
wish the team bon voyage includ-





























. ; *d Sir Alan Collymofe, Kt., Pres-
industry. !Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden. at , or ” ni .. Barbados ‘ricket

Iran already has closed the Brit- Officials stressed, however, that G lling All nea eed e - C ; Clair Z
{ish Consulstes and rejected the|/it was not the British intention " : a Poane oe

‘ t nonte, Senior Vice-Prevident, Mr
proposed new British Ambassador.|to “open the door too quickly,” Scou s monte, Senior Vic resident, }

Charlie Taylor, a former Barbados

: ”
liament on Tuesday. captain and many other sports fans

Meanwhile, the Admiralty said







that there was no special signifi-' Senwell, Eee
Mossadegh To cance to the announcement that! Peete dk del in wear a BIA hl
: Britain’s Home Fleet was joining (captain), N ik tto, A, P Binns

k F [ the Mediterranean Fleet at Malta! COR? ts Seeeaete tick me Gaye
Spea ‘or ran in March R, Miller, L. Saunder D, Thor-
A iP eee bourn, G, H. Mudie, S. Goodridge
e sual ; In preparation for the H. Tulloch, J Prescod, 5.

t Magu teks Deus a ak the'| Camp Fire to be hela at {| Abrahams, R. Miller, J. Preseod

TEHERAN, Jan.
A Government spokesman an-

31. Harrison College in honour
of the Chief Scout, Lord
Rowallan, next month if
has been decided to hold»
Some practices.

Capt. Raison has kindly
consented to hold the first
practice of the Songs at St.
Cecilia's Barracks on Sat-
urday at 9.30 a.m.

All Scouts should be pre-

| pared to take part in the

Marley (Manager)

usual practice for the Home Fleet} weet
to join the Mediterranean Fleet ; . ij
for a spring ‘cruise te Gibraltar.! Bonitto Disappointed
This. yee, Ate ahowten wl aha” In & farewell interview with
at Malta, The reason is connected ,
with economy in fuel consump-
tion, and the fact that the two!
fleets are today about equal in
size. There is no special signifi-!
cance to the routine.” '
Egyptian officials here said that
all reports from Cairo indicated
that the new Egyptian Govern-
ment means to concentrate on
restoring law and order in Egypt.
They said that there was no
official confirmation that Amir
Pasha, the former Egyptian Am-
bassador who was recalled to
Cairo was returning to London
They said, however, that hic re-

the Press Skipper Bonitto said
“we are very disappointed at our
display and can only contribute
it to faulty fielding and catchin;
in the first match and irresponsi-
ble

argument in the oil dispute with
Britain before, the
Court of Justice.
Meanwhile Iran and Commun-
ist Hungary have signed a barter
agreement covering the sale of
oil to Hungary, but not specifying
of deliv-

International

batting in the
I would also like to thank the
press for their fayourable com-
ments and thank the many peo-
ple in Barbados who opened thei¢
homes and hearts
the team.” Mr, Bonitto ended by
saying that he wags for-
ward to having a Barbados team
visit them in the not too distant
future they would
to acquaintance

econd match

singing and to sing correct-
ly; they should therefore
make every effort to attend
this practice
morning,

the quantity
ery.

The spokesman said that Iran
had already dispatched a 54-page
brief to the Court reiterating that
it was incompetent to rule on the
dispute between the Government
of Iran and the A.I.O.C. the
Anglc-Iranian Oil Co.

or means

to members of
to-morrow

looking



when
renew

be able
both on

Milk Talks

The spokesman said that Mos- turn was “very possible” but it and off the fleld
Ge ‘ veybally |, was not known whether he e }
eT isis ne ly a would resume as ambassador 01 ontinue Manager Speaks

whether he would come to Lon-





: leaving with a certain afpount of
Local milk producers will meet] regret

leave behind
again on the 7th of February to;

our many new friends who have

that we will

Finance Colonies PLANE HAS



























\in areas around Red airfields and|ous of purchasing and selling this) give no indication as to the ap-|the visit by various gr
jin areas of Sinanju, Kunuri, and|commodity that they may impor¢} proxin ate price, sinc would| cause of South Africa
| Pyongyang.—U.P. the Pearl Brand Demerara rice,! not be controlled by Government U.P.

‘

policie

day although their ‘plane was delayed for over two hours. | ‘
coat ihpieeeanisenstasinindannottehstitiiesntionsionoes



Action is being sought to end
the double taxation system
whereby British firms operating
tax free in West Indian territories
have to pay full tax im the United
Kingdom, The subject is_ being
raised in Parliament on Febru-
airy 5th by Conservative M.P. Mr.
Peter Smithers,

Mr. Smithers had addressed the
juestion to the Chancellor of the

Socialist officials have often reiter

ssension in its ranks. Many in Sxchequer asking him if he is
dependent members who Socialist Jaware “that tax concessions
nd Communists would count on made by the Colonial Govern-
for support are pro-Congress ang Sments with a view. to gncourag+




























ng the establishment of new
ndustries are being nullified by

ated statements that they are de- ¥ , .
he operation of United Kingdom

termined to have no dealings witl



Communists louble taxation agreements and

In several other kouthern sietes hi ther new tuke steps to

Communist ambitions to share in OS Athi oo said today “the

the Coalition Government may be CAtonie ‘Office a pr A cate

. Socialis me Mad C ‘ ¢

v vA i 3d by oe st refusals \Of ay and the Treasury another.

join forces with them. All that is happening is that

; Colonial territories are being

Commuhfist gains have been deprived of revenue they might

largest in Hyderabad, Madras, | otherwise enjoy and there is still
Travancore and Cochin. Socialist

no incentive to British firms to

leader Jai Prakah Narain said his open up new industries overseas.”

party would not join the Red
dominated Coalition because of the Scheme Abandoned
Communists “anti national char- He said he knew of one_case
cter.” where a British firm had~ been
—U.P. Joffered a five-year tax free

soneessions by the Trinidad Gov-
ernment to establish a new indus-
try in the island, The firm had
half decided to go ahead with
the scheme when it wes realised
that even theugh the tax would
not be colletted by the local
Government % weaalebestilt) have
to be paid id the United King-
dom. Consequently thé project
was abandoned and Trinidad
deprived of a new industry with
additional outlet for employment.

“It is about time the Colonial



Ritual Murderer
Hanged

BURTON SPRINGER, (23) a
fisherman of Pie Corner, St, Lucy,
paid the extreme penalty at
the Glendairy Prison yesterday
morning for the murder of two-
vear-old infant Geoffrey Boyce
of Pie Corner, St. Lue



The case—which one of] Office and the Treasury Bot
the most interesting—took six together on this subject,” Smith-
days at the last sitting of the}ers added. i ne
Court of Grand Session and wit- “Before the next beter
nesses described thow Bpringer|they should pects ‘W if aoe
strangled the infant, put its body}can be taken to igs Colonial
in a crocus bag, hid it in a cave, tion burden, 80 anaes oe
and later in the night dissected uk in ra bet
the body to get the heart and ritish inves ne t. - bat
brain and recited passages from When I asked the Colonia

the Black Art Book from which] Office for their views, writes our

the ritual was supposed to be correspondent, I was told there
red was no question of working *
Yesterday at 6.55 a.m. Springer] opposition to the boy |
was executed and later His Wor- learned however, that t oc i
ship Mr. G. B. Griffith held an in-|cellor who has the maakt i
quest at which a nine man jury}heart would clarify t “shithers’
returned a verdict of death by! when replying to arr ae

judicial hanging question.









Dinner, Luncheon, Birthday, Wedding,
or for your own quiet enjoyment at home—

K. W. V.

can add to that enjoyment, as
K.W.YV. Wines
are Quality Wines,
popular throughout Great Britain, Canada,
New Zealand, Sweden and many other
Countries of the World, including the
British West Indies
And in these burdensome days of HIGH
COST OF LIVING K.W.V. comes to your
rescue also,
K.W.V. Wines COST much less than
Foreign Wines of France, Spain, and
Portugal because K.W.V. Wines are
admitted into the Colony under the
British Preferential Tariff

_ RRS ARR ON SEE CRC NEN ISIE Tt A NN A TTT



K.W.V. Paarl Tawny, K.W.V. Coronation Wine,
K.W.V. Sweet Vermouth, K.W.V. Dry Ver-
mouth, K.W.V. SPARKLING WHITE WINE,
K.W.V. SHERRIES.

_———lleeE=>SESS—EE



f



;

im



%

q |







1




PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1952
aed

. 4
Programme TO-DAY, 2.30 & 8.30 and Continuing Daily 445 & 8.30 |

PYHE Most Rev. Alan Knight FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1952 + | PARAMOUNT PICTURES PRESENTS
Archbishop of the West . : 1.15 am. New Records, 13 (noon) The |

New 12.10 News Analysis. | x y ‘ x y "46" **
Indies was an intransit passe $007.15 p.m $5.38M 31 ee oe PEKIN 4, EXPRES:

through Trinidad on Wedn














T



on his way back to British Guiana tt Cae Set Se Bae) eee See Starring :—JOSEPH COTTEN—CORINNE CALVERT Need bottle-fea
after attending the Provincial gramme, 4.45 p.m. The Royal Tour, 5 pan. | EDMUND GWEN i







Synod in Nassau. Magazine m. Li |
Archbishop Knight left Tr. i- o> Spee Merchant Navy. Pro-| BLAZING ACTION SUSPENSE j
dad for B.G. yesterday rere $5 pa tert s oo oe Pah oy gue ne
$ 7 ir The News 710 n Now . i
well Soe Be Herp of Anatrete, 715 coo West Indian Diary, waren '
.MS. onshire so 745 — 10.0 S1.22M 48.48" ‘ 7 ee i:
English” cadets _aritved == “WATER SPEED”—Short | cry-babies?
Trinidad yesterday. She is on her TAB pan. Get out those oid Records, .
requigt ypring training "< aS ng EF AAS NUE pom. |
H.? on re i t The Rayal Tour, 9 p.m. English Magazine*
From toe Last Night of the

Pro enade Concerts, 10 p.m. The News,

10.10 p.m. From the Editorials, 10,15 p.m. r
The Debate Continues, 10.30 p.m. From Be a * A L

the Third Programe.

VEW B.B.C. WAVELENGTH eRe. Te 507: eae

Sudden Departure

iS. MERCEDES PI a

left for Trinidad on Wed
day by B.WLA. in response t

Tn - PO} 1/ “ Certainly not ! Baby’s cry
oo ya Bay

usually means pain — the pain of indigestion.



Cow’s milk by itself you see





baby’s stomach. That’s why wis



cable that her son Joe was THE B.B.C., will be trying ou EPUBLIC W 25 Robinson’s ‘ Patent’ Barley. This far enal
yell. ~. Mrs. Pl xr haq been ‘ - ee us} EPUBLIC WHOLE SERIAL — e rley. This far en
ae sian : a? Barbad : 7 Y ' a new wavelength from Suncay bottle-fed babies to digest their food as easily as mether

Feb. 3 in addition to their pres- : . of ey ’ wR) 7 aD 7 ‘
ent waveband. “G MEN NEVER FORG

They will be broadcasting on a foe ae odes aatais a
1260Kes. between the hours of Starring: CLAYTON MOORE
7.00 & 11.00 p.m. Barbados time.
They expect this new Wavelength
will bo iaitedcin Barbados, TO-MORROW & SUNDAY, 4.30 & 8.15
and would ‘appreciate comments
from listeners.

CROSSWORD

milk and prepares their digestive organs to deal with
more solid foods later on. Try Robinson's ‘Patent’ Bark
e

Joe*it will be remembered

slanage f the Trinidad Wi
FP’ Polo team which visited Bart
dos in. November 1950.

Leaving by the same plane v
Mrs. Grace Taylor and her youn”
daughter who had been he
a visit.

Monthly Reunion
?7THE monthly reunion of th

and see how he thrives.

ROBINSON

eaten’ BARLEY

Columbia Double —



JOAN CRAWFORD — WENDELL COREY






































































Combermere School Old IN
Boys’ Association takes place \
night at 8 o’clock in the schoo | ee ‘| ARRIET ¢ R. QLdIG 99
hall. Through the courtesy of |
the British Gouncil Representa- AND sc
tive, the following films will be |
shown :—British News _ (includ- 1 _ - . rata — a — ee
W.I. Cricket); Charlie Chaplin at LAS e OF 1 il E ast q q AN EERS TODAY (3 SHOWS) 230-445 & 8.20 i a'town
the Bank: Home and School; Wesi- Continuing Daily at 4.45 and 8.30 + QP
ern Isles. MISS AGNES BARNES and Miss Daphne Allamby left yesterday for Starring K.K.O. Radio Action Packed Thriller!

After the films there will be the the U.S. via Puerto Rico by B.W.LA., after spending six weeks’ holi- | Rivest Lizabeth Pics Q
usual games and members inter- day in Barbados. Both are Barbadians but are at present living in PAUL HENRIED — JACK OAKIE ‘a ee 4
ested in football will meet the U.S. MITCHUM ~ SCOTT — RYAN in The t CAET A

* Also the Local Educational Short. ‘GIVE YOUR CHILD A A
Band Concert Yesterday's Arrivals Was Guest Of Daughter : SL saat — sera
me Poles Seman goncerte af RS. CLEOPATRA IRENE OLYMPIC Sat, Special 9.30 am. & 1.30 pm. | SPECIAL HDNITE SAT Zz
the Hastings Rocks not only R. GUY MASSEL of Martini- PILGRIM left yesterday for Atréus TWO NEW THRILLERS nepu® Rea
eee ae y que arrived from Trinidad New York via Puerto Rico by} | Unis warp 18 cast Dy thule» (D) ony aes i BROWS fe | FEDERAL mole NT ve A
"i s © Vasterdayv ni , z oy arse . ad 4 Where the face alters. (4) “sU i N THE PRAIRIE’ | U?
nearby hotels. To-night's concert, yesterday morning by B.W.LA. B.W.LA. after spending two : Time for levelling ? (7) TO-DAY TO TUESDAY Tex RITTER | ci ee ON D INC i Dial
the programme of which is pub He leaves on Monday for Mar- months’ holiday in Barbados. Mrs. ) Outer covering. (6) rk ALYN—James DALE 2310
P P * 3 pg ; p . 2 y s 5 ~ 5 | Charter ou get music. (Â¥ Nestor =
iahed elaewhere “in. ils issue tinique and Guadeloupe t ilgrim who is a U.S. citizen is : Sect from the attic landing ‘9 OISTIN Saale
Barbad ho has been living 4.30 & 8.15 A the Garden
should be no exception. The Arriving by the samg ‘plane @ Barbadian who has been living) |5 fare dry up. (4) ” < Dial 8404 fETY pork:
programme begins at 8 o'clock were Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Eckel in the. U.S. for almost 294 years.| foe raual’ pavercsament | To-day & To-morrow 445 & 8.20 p.m ST. JAMES
‘hss and their two sons who haVe come This is her first visit home since a a a eee = rok ae at aman) COLUMBIA DOUBLE BILL! Rasen te 2 #0 p
Annual Exhibition over for one week's holiday. Mr he left for the U.S. Jonsumable, probably in 4 (3) a LG = R-K-O Super Double : MARY LOU" HIT PARADE OF 1951
RS. FELA de KUH’S annual Charles Heming, a Travel Agent During her stay here she was | All the makings of a pest (4 7 Joan BARTON-—Frankie CARLE | .wohn CARROLL &
; a“ ae ek + He . ie Paps 2 Greased, 1.e., old. (5) / and Band & EYES OF TEXAS
exhibition begins during the of Hamilton was another arrival. the guest of Mr. and Mrs, C. A.J} 24 As Ned made the chair, (5) ry TIDAL WA VE: “LOST TRIBE” Roy ROGERS i “TRIGGER
middle of this month at her home Accompanied by his wife they Chase of “Colville,” Enterprise] ’+ [ke care almost a shiiting «4 | || Johnny WEISSMULLER as Jungle Jim __
“The Pavilion”, Hastings. Mrs. de plan to spend two months in Bar- Road Christ Church, Mrs, Chase buwn Shocking Secrets of ore eres Midnite Sat | Sun. & Mon
Kuh’s work is well known in Bar- bados, staying at the Hotel Royal. is her daughter. I'ne Spanish Scutsme 5 ‘“ o j |] Sat. 1.30 p.m Midnite Sat “Swing th 8.30 p.m
bados and always attracts a great L To-d 2 Crives to cover With clouds. ts Respectable People | “Gun Runner” pikereuk insect | ee Ww ay Mat. Sun 5 p.m
deal of attention. éaving To-day Talking Point ’ enreae ior SS Imerys ar Bared in Jimmy Wakeay & Bill Elliott as ee ae Man From Frisco
. ' > & | and Michael O’Sh
- » [This dance t Curnist 6 “Rollin Re d Ryder & ne ea
Back To U.S. UE to leave to-day for Trini- We put too much faith in sys- § You may be by photography 1 Killer Search! wien e ee Ene Pralrie Roundup & Kio Grande
MONG the passengers leaving dad are Mr, Edgar Marsden, t¢™s and look too little to men. . Baane z ot Fe rs — | oe perth erent tm mene oere ‘ hn Ways
for the U.S. via Puerto Rico West Indies and Trinidad Cricket Disraeli. | 2 Sort of deer 4) ie eee (ae
on Monday by B.W.1.A. was Miss selector, Mr. Anthony Sellier, . 13. Felt My, on she. head. 46)
Muriel A. Carrington, B.A., bac- remover of the Trinidad golf team _ Incidental Intelligence aera Paps Mat eh
(teriologist attached to Bellevue which recently played a series of “F.HE husband who doesn’t tell 4 A single one (4) | oa DIO
——e ae York _ games against the Rockley Golf if his wife everything prob- “Aetou PE CORtEr GAS WussiN: j
iss “arrington spent six and Country Club and Mr, W. 4 bly reasons that what she doesn’t ccount hisribute: 18 re ‘
weeks’ holidays with her relatives “Baz” Freckleton, Sports Write. ‘now won't hurt him.—Leo J. ir 10 Pavour, 19 Linte , B’town—Dial 2 310 PIc FURES
heze among them = being Miss of the Jamaica Gleaner who cov-| Burke, Fale, ae aes Ares
Daisy Gibson and Mrs, G. B, ered the recent Barbados—Jama- —LES. ! ¢. 12 r “Sos 3S — eSowenst mnie
Brandford of Navy Gardens. ica Test series for his paper.



LIZABETH SCOTT
JANE GREER
DENNIS O'KEEFE

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Barbados Gets
Hotel Association

AT a meeying on Wednesday afternoon last the Bar-
bados Hotel Associaton, the first of its kind in this island
tormaliy came {nto being. For the past tew weeks, since
they met to deny the rumour that there was no hotel accom-

PRESENTS













wn GG voy: SPARIA BELEND







moaation In the island tor visitors trom overseas, a group BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN JAMES ANE* LEN 3008 | 1

Oi novel owners and managers had been holding a series ot Manufactured by E. FLOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middlesex, Eng. Estd. 1889 WARY AN ©8504 WHEN THESE 2 3 TA TH |

meetings at which the formation of such an association had = > reer ' | \

been toroughly discussed. Day betore yesterday their . Th . erry
. : : : \ e sensational exposés + 8

discussions reacned the point wnere the tinal laws and ym 1616.) 4 i ~ i vw

by-laws of the association were approved. JAN ETTA DRESS SHOP R oO xX i 5 which elecirified the " ' @

‘Tne meeting wag heid at ine St. ber aoaong «inese being The 5

Lawrence Hotel and there were Maresol Beach Club, Accra Guesi
some twelve founder members House, Poweil Spring Hotel, Sea
present. On a motion by Mr. C. View Guest House, Kingsley
A. Coppin of Indramer Guest Residential Club, Starfora
House, seconded by Mr, Peter House, St, Lawrence Hotel, Rock-
Morgan of the St. Lawrence Hotel, icy ach Club, Super Mare
it was agreed by all present that Guest House, Hastings Hotel, Four

nation were only a fa.
rehearsal for the “* —
shocking revela-

tions you'll see

Lower Broad Street |
To-day to Tuesday, 4.45 & 8.15 | Wednesday & Thursday, 4.30 &|
8.15

Republic Whole Serial

* UNDERSEA





Herbert J. Yates



DRESSES— yery occasi
E for every occasion presents





the Association be established. Winds Residential Club, Hote: BATHING SUITS—in many styles and colours - THE |

The Laws and Bye-laws of the Royal, ne Hotel, Paradise SEA | KINGDOM os . ’
Aissociation were then adopted Beach Club and the’ Barbado PURE OOL ISETS— + | 4
and this was followed by the Aquatic Club. This represents WOOL TWINSETS—from Scotland HORNE I se | HOWARD HUGHES PE SL
election of members to fill the more than half of the total num- “ S no \

various offices of the association. ber in the island. IKISH LINEN—Luncheon and Tea Sets | oe ae {

Mr. Wifston B. Ward of Paradive Various problem: and condi- starring RAY CRASH CORRIGAN _

Beach Club was elected President, tions of the local hotel business LOCAL HANDCRAFTS—Baskets, Handbags: Hand | Opening FRIDAY 8th

Mr. Peter Morgan Vice-President, were dealt with and some cf the Embroidered Sonventnn ef gs;

Mr. C: A. Coppin Treasurer and aims and objects of the associ- 4 : . ROD CAMERON | Paramount presents —

Mr. Charlie Taylor of the Royal ation were also discussed. Be-

Hotel was temporarily appointed fore the meeting ended it was de- ADELE MARA ee “CROSS InNDS’ i starring eg ae i
retary »SSrs. . Carter of cided the embership fees shoul Oe a ee | vy
Sree Rtcine Hove, G. Rewards Se aaciad aneet « sater ¢ await ep son ne — --—__—____——-- ADRIAN BOOTH. | rt aces Ui ra iis She













of the Sea View Guest House and meanwhile the door was left wide ALL CHILL WILLS atarving :
Winston Johnson of the Barbados open for those Hotel, Gues THE THE BIG EVENT IN ' ' nO) } 4:4 yA
Aquatic Club were then appointed Houses and Clubs who had no HANDS BIG SCREEN ADVENTURE! | JOHN PAYNE —





ING TODAY 2.30 4.45 & 8.30
p.m. and Continuing DAILY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
aiso the Educational Short “GIVE YOUR CHILD A CHANCE”

members of the Executive Com- joined the association to appl) A Republic Production. ' FORREST TUCKER |
mittee of the Association. for membership. The hope wa R ‘ADY DATE i A 7 A | NOW SHOW
Sixteen Hotels, Guest nn pews that sooner or later al we FEBRUARY —

and Residential Clubs are repre he Hotels in the island wouk * vn
oin the association, FOR 8TH B° i ow | “Ou, Ce

sented on the list of pans oth mem 410

: “ate,

Rupert and the Pine 0 re—22 ie apa OBE "y Fe,

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Reaching a rougher part of the for? '’ asks Rupert breathlessly
wood the squirrel leaves the ‘Don't talk," says the squirrel

. sharply. The water's already
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and grassy tufts so fast that Rupert jisten,'' ‘Darting around, it picks
can hardly keep pace, at length up a small pebble and drops

pausing at the edge of a lovely little neatly into a narrow cleft between
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JUST RECEIVED

“
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PUDDING BASINS—Z0e. 85¢. Ile. PAILS WITHOUT COVERS—$2.11 | B J Cc Y Cc L EB
BOWLS—42c. 54c. 56c. 74c, CHAMBERS—85c. $1.20 ea BATS: ROBERT WAG

JUGS—9e. $1.22, $1.31, $1.61 3
PIE DISHES—39c. 48¢.’ G0c. 80c. cron Semen ha be

BASINS—70c. 80c. 91c. 99c. $2.32 KETTLES—2 pts—$1.32
PAILS with Covers—$2.60 ” 4 pts—$1.80

T. R. EVANS & WHIT FIELDS

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Dial 4220 Dial 4606

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

Whitepark Road

OPENING TUESDAY 5th 5 & 8.30 P.M.
THE RED BADGE OF COURAGE

Starring
AUDIE MURPHY( World War II hero)
| From the Novel by STEPHEN CRANE



6.59666"
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see ¢ 4,464
LLL ELPA OFF SO PCP EPEE EAL SETS,

ry)
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+
4
4
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4
4
4

POOSSS SO SS SSS SSS OS SOS OSS OBO | OSB


FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE

el 4











« POOSRISSOS LPL SLL SELLLLELLL A LLLLALLAAAPLAF
® gy ® * ” ~ «

. se ~
: wHEN “COGNAC” 1s :
S r a Ings; :
} %,
ie MENTIONED 3

y 2 7

C - W k 1 I Mr. Vaughan said that because Mr. E. W. Barrow (L) said that a helicopter to get in and out of x THE NAME HENNESSYS I 2 Bry ’
ensors or n nterest of inability of the member of the the 1949—46 Act. gave the Gov- being called upon to work in the gece. : en REOTER LEATY %
Government responsible to give ernor-in-Executive, powers to Vatious parts of the island and Qhere-was in the Department,| TO THE MIND—BECAUSE HEN- ‘$
leatre Owners him the information about the make the appointment of not less 7.8 oe tha le - a a certain amount of dissatisfaction | x
3 contracts and because of his in- than five censors. There was no ty ee a wove at a be in the shifting of the day of the NESSYS IS THE BRANDY THAT @?
= 5 ability to tell him anything about Money attached to that at all De | Veeter “ravens allow~ \ eek on which the pay sheet was | 2
When the House of Assembly was discussing the Sup- the cost of the election printing These are the kind of mistakes ence shee | ae them @ven closed, MADE COGNAC FAMOUS. %
plementary Resolution for $246,340 on Tuesday night, Mr. and because of the dissatisfaction Which came | from responsible !{ it was in the way of a bicycle jie however understood that the | y





a eet aias - a which would enable them to atte. s receivi *
O. T. Allder referring to Head XXIX—-Miscellaneous, which e*Pressed by the two honourable it foe Pc stilied ak a boo to thyplr Work from ‘one parish “eter a ? D ae ee er
Oe ance ds , Ss, = e Ast ; a at > s " f ¢ i - r 9 ~~ tion im: ee artic r U
dealt among other things with Expenses under the Cinema- ens, ae = a serious nature, or had it not been to the other : and hoped that it was ping to
tographer Film Censorship Act for which $500 was asked to P : e item under the an amending act, the Government Mr, Talma wanted the Govern- jo dealt with to the satisfaction
be voted, he said the any ; head until the House was giv@ would have themselves in a very ment to tell the House whether ¢; those peopl d that
e voted, he said that many of the people were dissatisfied the information asked for awkward position of doing some- Or not everything was working stisthelans Choe of ie |
y y . : . 12 PA : : . jer i . bs oe
ae roo oS ¥* veers ae ioe eis Williams (L , thing which they had no power well in the Highways and Trans- J ecople in the Department would |
t was at the Gov- were given away by the Govern- Myr. L. A. (L) said to do.







HENNESSYS °.

port Department. He said that a be instituted. It wo surprise | ° THREE STAR
Sears sroctint the censors, he ment free at the Customs. that he was sorry if the hon- By way of correcting the hon- petition was being signed by the Samesanne ‘aanhan’ know | )
sai nat they did not work in the In these particular days, the ourable senior member for the ourable junior member for St. casual workers of the Department . am tha:
interest of the cultural advance- ‘ i : rie oe teat i ees ma the |

Government should, in addition to City interpreted any smile on George he said that there was no abeut certain rrievance they

ment of the island, but in the in- cutting down expenditure. also cut his face as being an indication of censorship of script in the United had.

terest of the theatre owners down the use of paper. If the forms derision of the remarks made by Kingdom. On the other hand he He suggested that a Committee
Most of the tilms they got nowa- belonged to the various firms, they the honourable senior member would like to know if there was should be appointed to inquire

days dealt with gangsterism and would not use them as scrap paper, for St. John, He was in agree- @%Â¥ need for the appointment of into the matter to see that those

the American type of underworld If 4 man was too poor to pay ment with the honourable mem- film censors in Barbados, unfortunate people were protected,

¢ V.S.O.P. (over 20 years)
* X.O. LIQUEUR

artment. He sincerely hoped the |
ystem would be changed.

Mr. W. A. Crawf said that

\ the near future an opportunity }

would be provided for m0Org ex-

CELE
ane







goings a . : » his ; » « i , ail : ‘d. haustive debate an this question | .
— =, oe cone’ See ae ames and applied for tax relief, ber that the pictures shown were Pi Se. — = Gaited ; rene. under item: 31 38 cf roads and road repairs (over 40 years) x ‘
gct in practice iat thie eeksend, 1 am ee the form to do so, not all that could be desired. Kingdom and criticised the idea ite aden wba par alr pode On the question of the New s

in addition des Pash ane amir . eae t ee not see w hy those He assured him that he was in of one of the censors being a 1 i vas. M, ve xy i rest 4 Castle Road it comprised ag ere ‘

willy had néeaten "auc - re = — fe spear see ey Wye _ Suggestions and employed by the leading daily that aa wiee. being sabes pervant - pare of . — ny A: Ne “ re %

sei hile) ohamioeen one was : t sovern- i. ey wou d get his whole- newspaper. This particular CEN- vote $12000 for tho oe The Road and connected that part ol STOKES & BYNOE LTD—AGENTS : .

Pp . ment saw to that. hearted support. sor was paid by the Government we rote Pepe’ sere he @ On Page 5

: He said that it was useless to Dr. H. G. Cummins (L) said thai Mr. F. E. Miller (L)
appoint censors when they did not he did not have the necessary in- a lot had been said in connection position of trust in working for
see fit to run the kind of films that formation before him with regard with the remarks made by the a newspaper. He did not think
would help to improve the culture to the Government printing senior member for St “Jot n which that should be allowed On account of the unusually heavy
of the population. Mr. V. B. Vaughan said that the were supported by ‘tt a nen ; ee oe eee
“If we must have these thea- House was ent.tled to know all the able eltber See th _ pe With regard to the type of pic- As far as he could see, the
tres springing up overnight” he facts for the fundamental reason said that th oe roe een He jures that were being shown here, amount was somewhat small in
said, then at least 25% of the pic- that they were not satisfied with | iticis sg ae ton about the je did not think any of them view of the fact that there were
tures should be of an educational t¢ Government printing. The criticism of the films they used could) ‘appoint themselves as many bridges in St. Andrew and

explanatory note said that the
increased maintenance had been
necessary under the three items

&
PEELE LLL LLL TN

LCL LLL 66566604 ~
ee 3

said that and was therefore exploiting a



}







nature. Sometime ago an educa- Government member should be W®S ~ his way of thinking non- guardians of public morals. St, Joseph which had been washed Ny
tional film on the lines of health able to tell them whether this was ®€nsical. ond " People would attend the films away, not to mention the impor-' Va ‘
was shown and he was told that 2..°°” contract before the end of In the United States of Ameri- they wanted to see and it was not tant New Castle road in St. John y ey io m A. .. to i
many of the patrons became inter- the first. one was out. ca, the manuscript had to be sent fer the manager or managers to which had several breaks .
ested in that type of icture If they arranged for something *o the Board of Censors before decide what was good for the pub- He could } div think that tl

The theatre P A to be done in a given period and the actual picture could be made, lic. They had to give the public amount which was bein isked }

e theatre people make a lot at the end of eight months the con- In England, they also had ¢ arg What they desired. for could cover tl nstt
of money in this island and they tractors came back for more of Film Ce nm ors n re - pase Mr. Lewis appealed to the hon- tic nm of th " te ic 1 er id ‘
anoles ne E é . ~ rs and again al pens nee vane 8 ; : , ’ at particular road, tet

oo os we educational set up money, they would be entering on the script had to be submitted Ourable member for St. John to alone the roads in other parishe |
oy showing the type of pictures a new contract. before one wa a tted y withdraw his motion in view of we wanted the Government to say, ~ t 1 |
that would enable members of the Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said that a picture as permitted to make the fact that the contracts had what they intende ‘y doing abot A : |
community to become better citi- lest it be thought that the honour- “ } appeared in the Official Gazette t_-road : d »xten |
zens. able senior member for St. John The honourable member for St. and also because the honourable ved ae tc os te velli ae - { { |

Speaking on Item 5 of the same Wa4S “solo” in his remarks, he had 8 ; cried the standard of member for St. Thomas had Bathsheba +e ‘st. John’s Ch ced |
head—Government Printing and ‘isen to support him on the views Se ees that was accepted by already assured him that he but owing oe its conden ie aa | |
Binding, Mr. Allder said that while Which he had expressed relative to “)8!@nd whom they had to follow would get the necessary informa- been im sassable for some time ‘t 9 |
he was vexed about the amount the Cinematographer Film Censor- @8 far as cultural standards were tion. pxhiouts a ieee andanite Maat | }
which the Government passed foi ship Act. and the Censors. concerned. He did not think they Mr. J. BE. T. Brancker (L) said ware ~ vertoneis ; satan iiffculty |
printing its business, he was sorry Cheat hy) Se wy Ee in a position to criticise the that as a member of the Debates in Setrine pee shel: . - ao Ned

; Ae a ition in ths s > wouid commend the films. Committee the contract was } er ae _ f

a printing authorities in the hon. member for St. John on hi Dr, Cummins assured the | ove arded in June last year for the road was impassable,
city did not charge more in view of outspoken manner in this respect natal aeune tae. ROn~ three years. He would however He did not know what Govern u
the fact that sometime ago they He observed that when the hax, Curable junior member for St. three years. He would howeve ,







’ ie : ay - rer ment’s programme was as far as
were asking to vote a sum of member for St, John was speaking John jaa he would get the neces- aan og acer Be a coe this matter was concerned, bu‘
money to investigate the possibili-~ some honourable members, more ee 7 jg He rv about the Gov- efforts to do something in order he would certainly like to be en-
ties of Government setting up a especially those who had had the ernment Printing as soon as pos- .

“4 ’ ate ; sible. to cause a resolution to come lightened by a member of th
printing department, but since advantage and the opportunity of able. down to the House for the estab- Government. What was more he





nothing had been heard about it, @ducation and cultural contact, . Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said jishment of a Government Said, was that the road had been a Off ,

Every couple of months, the Were smiling. He hoped their ‘hat he agreed that they were ad- printery ¥ broken down for cver a year and} i
printing contractors to the Gov- Smiles were not those of scorn, vocating a lot of money for print- One ‘could well imagine how bein, an important highway, he) AN ave 5 5 On Se ‘e ares J
ernment carried up their charges He said that he was surprised ing, but the answer to the ques- fortunate the shareholders of the elt that there should be some at-| ‘ason

and they had no alternative than thet = gerry wae being made tion by the Junior member for St.
to accept them because they were Tone ‘ble Bike Wr atanis
a monopoly. . sini itie:

’ f those who had the opportunities
d The cost for Government print- which neither the hon, member
ing at the present was in the vicin- for St. John nor he had—contri-

particular company would be, ‘empt to repair it,
John was that the Debates Com- because in the space of three Mrs. FE. E. Bourne (L) up
mittee had to give the Advoeste a years, a quarter of a million dol- ported the remarks of the las!

\
|

|

: ; |

new contract simply because the lars would be going to one com- speaker in respect to the roads}
|

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old contract had expired in July Pany. He thought it would be and bridges in the parish of St.
ity of $70,000 a year and he was buting to the debate 1951 and they could therefore get better to get a proper and up to Andrew. She said that they were
looking forward to its going up to While he would not go as far "® Government printing done, date printing press rather than jn a very bad condition especial-
$100,000. Under the head, they as the honourable senior member hence the Debates Committee had pave fo embarx on these sums ly Ri bridge, ihe main brid
were now being asked to vote an for St. John to say that the cen- t9 enter on another contract from time to time, i leading to the factories,

additional $16,000. One must real- sors were more interested in the acta . There 7 some talk a pout the The crop season was now about
: : ; abs Reyna ia > ‘He said that 1t was not entirely selling of a printing press here : p*

ise that there were small printing theatre owners than in the morals fair to bl ; S y.* i ftror information he had to start and she thought that work
places in this island owned by Of the people, he was prepared to y RIARe Se Geers LOY the, See “a ’ ;



x nanad "i a i as gong ahead uch oO slow |
. - \ sal . ; fee. pt " ielay in publishing the debates, "e¢ eived from a competent eid : . ° N
small individuals, If a smal . Say that the cinemas today, from * P rie al os ts dente vhy ly. The roads in the parish were . *
vidual could own a cations all appearances, played as import- P&c4use tne fault was wilh the het it 9 oe cota mat eae u pen a bad piate ei disrepan LA LE, la es goo cate O you
it ‘was rithi ; “+ ant a part in the lives of the young Debates Committee and the that local press could not have t the pe ts ler to g
as within the realms of toed egal 2 Tey sow been bought by Government to 74 © peasants in order to ge
people of this colony as the schools House. They saw one otf the :

achievement for the Government
to be able to get its own.



and he regretted to say, a more im-



re-

porters behind hand with the De-

do their printing and binding
work for a considerable time until

out their canes to the factories
had to go a roundabout way and

Pie SS ee
RRR anit ab ihe


te t a 7 2 ms 4 . . “ . 4

dna odie ana thek Satine wad portant pert to many than the oatee aed: iP turned out that the conditions had improved, thus had to pay the lorry owne: BARBADOS NORMAL OFF SEASON
spent for three years for printing [{ was therefore necessary that st ocighte a very ill man who Mr. Vaughan withdrew his more money, a RETURN RETURN
—which he felt before the session the persons who were appointed Be a rad cena They had to motion, but before doing so he , She felt that the roads in St FARE FARE
was out, would amount to $300,000 censors, should be, in his opinion, ae nmap to pay anoth- said that he wanted Government Joseph, St. Andrew and St. John |
—could be considered as a tangible persons of sound judgment and of : Tae to, rtvanseribe those to understand that the members shoul be taken ifto consideration LONDON 1,560.10 1,301.60 |
portion of the amount which a a spiritual and moral character, In- pores, Ahn the Advocate could of the Opposition would be first in order to 'a ist the poor
press would cost this Government. deed, while he fully appreciated eee the Tateness of ah oe eye .d aay iv f aaa pa si led ao NEW YORK 518.10 os }
It was no use going on year after that all human beings were en- pee es gene Head was then passed. canes before the rainy season cam |
year cdaweanias hak Soniecen’ to titled to recreation an@ fun, and With regard to the discussion Speaking under Head XXXII, in. } 1,560.10 1,301.50 |
the Government to increase their the opportunities of seeing on the with reference to the cinemato- Department of Highways and Dr, Cummins told the House |
printing charges without any at- %* reen how people lived in other graph films he did not think any- RACs Maes Brancker queried that the senior member for St 406.50 _ i
tempt to side-step it. + countries, he thought every effort One would agree with what the aaa 28 ‘Leave I ‘ay to Casual Jol n shad talked about the repalr

He said that «here were other Should be made to see that they honourable junior member for St. Employees” noting an increase of of bridges and roads, but the re \

colonies smaller than Barbados
with their Government printery
and he was wondering what was
wrong that the Government of this
colony could not get theirs. He was
hoping that in view of the fact
that they had already voted money
for an investigation to be carried

out in the matter, when the Esti- must begin to worry for the future €@use a picture was shown in employees by private employers, W® Ks Reo. ey tine tn hac
mates came down in March, pro- of Barbados, Al) around, one saw 4 particular State in America, He remarked that it was heart- o. ae a conn a l ‘ide’ Ue ;
vision would be made for the prac- youngsters with mock guns and there was no reason why it should rending to realise that when (Pe! fot St. John and also the

tical setting up of a Government
Printery.

Mr. V. B. Vaughan (3) said that
there was a lot to be said in con-
nection with what the honourable
member had just spoken about,
but the time was not yet appropri-
ate. He would, however, like the
honourable member in charge of
the resolution to tell him how
much of the additional $16,000
which was almost one-third of the
total vote for the year. was exactly
due to the ele¢tions publication ex-
penses,

Mr. A. E. 8. Lewis (L) said that
the contracts had been given out
at a certain rate and had been
published in the Official Gazette



get the type of pictures in this
country which would raise the
educational and moral standard of
the people.

Anyone with any paternal re-
sponsibility looking around and
hearing the chatter of the young-
sters, and reading of the shoot-
ings, stabbings, and hold-ups,

knives and the only apparent
games were “stick em up”

He would not say that the low
type of gangster pictures shown
at some of the movie houses alone
were responsible, but he agreed
with the hon. member for St. John
that they were partly responsible.
He thought that the debate coming
from the elected representatives,
would do well to strengthen the
hands of the censors.

One special point he would how-
ever like to make, was that the
well-to-do-people of all classes
and colours in the community
were partly to be blamed because
many of them were apparently
more interested in allowing their,
children to attend cheap cinema
shows and clubs even on Sundays,



George has said. The honour-

able member knew that in Ameri-

ca although the script had to
be passed by a Board of Cen-
sors that some States would
ban the same film which had
been approved by other States
In other words he said that be-

be shown here.

They did not want Bridgetown
to become like ‘Chicago wit
gangsters robbing banks etc. He
was convinced in his mind that

some of the robberies down here

were due to the type of films
which were shown at some of the
cinemas.

Quite a few of the theatres like
the Olympic for example showed
gangster films and he was sure
that the honourable junior mem-
ber for St. George would admit
that the general standard of life

in American States where the

films were shown, lef; much to be
desired
He said that the continual show-



$900 to the end of the financial
year,

He strongly urged that a sub-
stantial sum be set aside to
ensure that full payment be made
to all casual employees in respect
of all public holidays as well as
half holidays for races and
ericket which were given to



monthly employees of the Depart-
ment of Highways were enjoying
a tholiday that the unfortunate
asual labourers were only hav-
ing a day off without pay. Like-
wise, he advocated encouraging
such employees by letting them
have the day off on race days and
for cricket without any deduction
from their day’s pay, so that in
common with the rest of their
fellow countrymen, they might
wateh a few horse races at the
Garrison or a spot of Intercolonial
or International cricket at Ken-
sington.

Mr. C. E. Talma (1) said that
he would not allow the oppor-
tunity to pass without bringing
to the attention of the Govern-

pairs to those roads came under
a special vote and not under thi
particular vote,

He said that the dealing with
the repairs of the roads was &@
departmental one which he did
not have before him

Mr. M. E. Cox (L) said that he



Senior member for St, Andrew
They all knew how difficult it was
to keep the roads in proper order
and they also knew that during
this time many of those road
were almost impassable and with
a large crop to be brought out
it was absolutely necessar that
the roads should be repaired so
as to allow the people to get the
crop taken off.

He promised the honourable
member that during the week he
would get the necessary informa
tion and if there were no plan
for the repair of the roads, he
would suggest that some consid-
ti on be en the matte

Mr. Lewis said that the diffi-
ulty with the Department of









: . ; vent, the real amount of hard ;

for everyone to read. He, however, ing of these gangster films wt ment, 7 Highways and Transport was that
. . sett * rather than see them go to church 4 rags Pate Wes ships experienced by employees ()" : a) oa
threw out the suggestion that the and be brought up in some religi- Were nothing but Westerns de- ef the Highways and Transport they knew absolutely nothing

number of forms given away free
especially to commercial places in
this island, did not obtain in those
islands where there was a Govern-

ovs atmosphere.

He hoped that this debate would
not only reach the censors, but
also the religious and cultural

picting violence must be harmful
in their accumulsted effects on the
mora! standard of the community
He felt that the censors would be

Department in relation to travel-
ling.

He wanted to know whether o1
not the casual employees of the

about drainage, In the parishes of
St. Joseph and St. Andrew, he felt
that it wa ust a question of
drainage down there and since the

ment Printery. leaders of the community who wvell advised to tighten up on the Department were at present in Department knew nothing about
If one wanted a warrant, one would do something to ease the type of pictures which were receipt of adequate travelling it, to persist in building that type
had to buy it and take it out. There situation with the Police Depari- shown in this colony illowance, He said that they were Of bridge, the people would want

Consult your Travel Agent or British West Indian
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PAGE

FOUR

BARBADOS ep AI |

[Teer a VS wigs = Se Re Pca ee

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

February 1, 1952

FIRE

BARBADOS ADVOCATE ~
"iy By EXCLUSIVE RAD/O.. We have examined the Social Services of SMARS. 1
le pile eacageeten, The Minister of Ignorance , having, a 99 with Pickles,
ef : ste
<~

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1952















IDEAS INTO ACTION...
It's Templer's Talent

explained that Education had been cul because
if the Gov? spent so
much on Things To blow
brains IN iT wouldnt be able
» toefford things To blow brains Our.
— Anyway, the Govt ‘had decided that the
a? = way To defeat bad ideas was to slog

Nous Avons Des



Friday , FF ebru



\ LIVRES FRANCAIS
Edition Penguin

By SEFTON DELMER |
I AM not surprised that Field-Marshal Lord |

FROM time to time Barbados is un-
pleasantly reminded that fire is an enemy.
On Sunday only the speedy action of the
Fire Brigade prevented what might have
been a very spectacular fire in a crowded
area in Roebuck and Pinfold Streets. Bar-
bados has in the past suffered the loss of
thousands of dollars from fire and the
car park opposite the fountain in Trafal-
gar Square is a constant reminder of the
last great fire in October, 1948.

The danger of fire is ever constant, and
no fire however small ought to escape
notice because we need reminding con-
stantly of the part we can play in making
fires less likely.

Sunday’s fire is a good example of how
easily fires can be caused and how they
can spread. The fire began in a large
indoor fireplace where an unwanted straw
mattress was being burnt. The place to
burn unwanted materials is a closed in-
cinerator. On Sunday the fire spread when
pieces of lighted straw were drawn up the
chimney of the fireplace and were carried
by the wind to neighbouring houses.

The police have records of 16 fires so
far this year. Many of them are due to
lack of thought on somebody’s part. Oil
lamps are lit near to an open window: the
flame is blown across to a heighbouring
piece of clothing, and a fire is started.

Someone puts a saucepan on an oil stove
and steps out of the house: during this
absence the saucepan boils over and the
flames leap up and set alight a neighbour-
ing wooden frame.

Just before Christmas two fires were
caused in that way.

Two remedies can be taken in order to
prevent fire starting in this way. Houses
ought not to be left when something is
cooking on the stove and non-combustible
material ought to be placed near every oil-
burning stove. At Christmas despite pub-
lished reminders of the danger of defec-
tive circuits in Christmas decoration lights,
several Christmas trees were set on ire
because of defective wiring.

Danger from defective circuits is present
throughout the year in houses where there
are loose electricity fittings. Owners of
houses’ in their own interests ought to in-
sist on periodic checking of electrical cir-
cuits and tenants ought to point out to
owners the fire risks they are asked to run
because of loose screws.

In public institutions there is constant
need for checking electricity fittings. What
Barbados would lose if the Hospital or any
other institution were burnt as a result
of defective wiring cannot be reckoned
solely in terms of dollars. Nor can it
afford to lose any of its schools by burn-
ing. Fires can be avoided but only if pru-
dent precautions are taken.

Unfortunately Barbadians cannot be
designated as prudent.

Open fires are the rule, not the excep-
tion, for cooking the people’s food and fires
are lit in tenantry areas where an average
living unit occupies 10 ft. x 8 ft. of land.

Sometimes fires occur in these small
houses when a coal pot on which water
has been thrown has been taken indoors
and the coals later come alight and cause
a fire, But cooking generally is carried
on in Barbados in areas where there is an
ever constant danger of fire from open
stoves.

Open cooking ‘seems to offer a profitable
field for Boy Scouts and Girl Guides to do
their good turns to the community, Field
cooking can be made safe and permanent
stoves can be erected outside in living
areas where kitchens are not included as
an essential part of the house.

Fire risks would be’ considerably less-
ened if every outdoor stove ceased to be
a potential cause of fire.

Finally, more consideration might be
given the community to the monetary loss
caused by ‘fire. Sixteen fires in January
appear to be no great number but the
monetary loss from these fires is an addi-
tional burden for this small island to carry.

Greater fire consciousness on the part
of the whole community: prompt action in
calling the Fire Brigade and an adequate
fire fighting force are sure ways to prevent
fires and minimise the damage from fires.

Reluctance to call the police: panic and
interference from onlookers are the Bri-
gade’s greatest enemies. Not only the
people must become more fire conscious.
The Government ought to be uneasy at the
thought that because Barbados has not got
enough fire fighting appliances each of its
26 firemen has an output of only 1,800
gallons instead of a safe output of 4,000
gallons of water.

The Government has many calls on its
money but it cannot afford to be parsimon-
ious about fire. Now is the time to remedy
defects, before the next great fire.










Z
A
Low

Paul Robeson=

THE LOST SHEPHERD

By ROBERT ALAN

A FEW short years ago, Negro
Americans were proud to point
to Paul Robeson as another ex-
ample of the fallacy of the “white
supremacy” myth. From concert
platform, from behind theatre
footlights, from speaker's rostrum,
his voice served as constant re-
minder of the heights to which
his people have risen through
sheer ability.

The Paul Robeson whom Moscow
to-day parades before the world
is not the same man, And all but
a small handful of America’s
15,000,000 Negroes are quick to
point out the difference,

They see no similarity between
Paul Robeson, American, who
overcame the obstacles of dis-
crimination to win world acclaim
for his artistic aceomplishments,
and Paul Robeson, Moscow’s No.
1 Negro, whe spouts Communist
propaganda ag wildly as Vishinsky.
They cannot trecognize the Paul
Robeson who to-day is so deep
in the Communist morass that he
even becomes involved in Commu-
nist internal fights, such as his
rigid application of the Kremlin
line to Yugoslav Communists —
certainly not an issue for one to
whom the Negro cause supposedly
is paramount, They cannot see in
this man the Paul Robeson who
once was one of America’s strong-
est pleaders for democratic
equality,

It is difficult to explain why
Paul Robeson has been deterred
from his course as a leader of
the democratic crusade to break
down the barriers of segregation
and discrimination. Those closest
to Paul Robeson in the \years
through which, on his great ability
as an artist and because of his
unquestioned sincerity, he rose
from obscurity to world fame and
respect, are perhaps most shocked
about the change he has under-
fone, To them the Paul Robeson
cf to-day is a tragic figure.

To Walter White, who has
known him for some thirty years,
Pau! Robeson’s “abandonment of
a lucrative career for the role of
would-be political careerist” is
traceable to his sensitive person-
ality. Writing on “The Strange
Case of Paul Robeson” in the
bebruary, 1951, issue of Ebony
magazine, the long-time secretary
of the National Association for the
Advancement of Coloured People
says:

Basic to an understanding of
Robeson's reasons for his leftist
tuin is the deep resentment he
has always felt against slights
end deprivations because of colour
and his attempted escape into a
dream world which he imagined
existed in Russia, Together with
his ideo.ogical rejection of an
economic and_ political system
which does little to eradicate mis-
treatment of minorities, Robeson
was a victim of an evangelic ac-

.ceptance of a new system of

society; Embittered by the contra-
dictions of American democracy,
he looked hungrily for an _ es-
cape from the practices which
angered him and accepted the
Soviet way. uncritically because
his fervor forbade him from see-
ing its contradictions, . . , The
sum total to-day seems to be a
bewildered man who is more to
be pitied than damned.

Still Sincere

Like many others, Mr, White
does not even now doubt the sin-
cerity of his old friend, but he
finds that “one of the puzzling
aspects of Robeson’s thinking du-
ring recent years is his inability
to see through the opportunism of
Soviet domestic. and foreign
policy.” Mr, White - points out
that “with increasing faithfulness
to a constantly shifting policy, he
bas appeared to have surrendered
the ability he once possessed to
appraise people and nations with
ebjectivity.”

That, as Mr. White has made
so clear, is the tragedy of Paul
Robeson, That is why Paul Robe-
son to-day “is more to be pitied
than damned.”

How far Paul Robeson has de-
parted from his people was per-
haps best illustrated by the re-
action to his startling declaration
at the Communist so-called World
Peace Conference in Paris in
1949 that American Negroes would
not fight in any wer with Rus-
sia. “It is unthinkable,” he said,
“that American Negroes would
4£o to war on behalf of those who
have oppressed us for genera-
tions against Russia “which in one
generation has raised our people
to the full dignity of mankind.”

Statement Repudiated

First to denounce this wild,
utterly unfounded statement were
the very Negro leaders who once
were close associates of Paul
Robeson, They immediately chal-
lenged Paul Robeson’s “authority”
for assuming the role of spokes-
man for the American Negro,

Said Max Yergan:

The counterpart of Mr. Paul
Robeson’s Russian idol, the Ameri-
can Communist party, certainly
has not “raised our people to the

AC KE

full dignity of mankind.” I know
some Negro Communists. Few of
them are individuals who have ex-
perienced the “full dignity of man-
kind.” Most of them are, by every
test, the slaves of slaves. As presi-
dent of the late National Negro
Congress, I saw Communists,
rank and file members, as well as
so-called leaders, who resorted to
the most abject groveling, the most
undignified concealment of their
personal convictions and the gross-
est denial of the ordinary princi-
ples of decency when their party
bosses cracked the whip.

It is the grossest travesty upon
truth to siy that these miserable
cowards and hirelings have been
raised “to the full dignity of man-
kind.” These are the only Negroes
that American Communists have
influenced. Fortunately, their
duplicity has never touched the
majority of the Negro population.

Walter White expressed his dis-
approval like this:

Negroes contend for full and
equal rights and we accept full
and equal responsibilities, In any
conflict involving our nation we
will regard ourselves as Ameri-
cans and meet the responsibilities
imposed on all Americans.

Subsequent events, namely the
United Nations resistance against



Communist aggression in Korea,
have demonstrated how wrong
Paul Robeson was. American

Negro troops from the very begin-
ning have taken a prominent part
in the fighting now going on in
Korea—the fight of free men
throughout the world against ag-
gression,

Like all Negroes, no thinking
American today will deny that
Negro Americans face limitations
which are directly contrary to the

constitutional guarantees of citi-
zenship rights they possess. No
thinking American will deny the

existence of segregation and lack
cf educational and economic ov-
portunities in some parts of the
United States today, 80 years since
emancipation of the Negro, But, at
the same time, no thinking Negro
American will deny that, with the
help of the great majority of white
Americans marked progress has
been made in overcoming these
barriers of discrimination. Such

progress in the last decade has
been particularly rapid.
Negro Progress

Recent years have seen the

opening of more first-rate unvers-
ities and professional schools to
Negroes. They have seen the adop-
tion of fair employment practices
that have broadened the economic
horizon for Negroes, They have
seen the Negro take an adminis-
trative role in labour unions, They
have seen the Negro participate
in more civic and professional or-
ganizations.

As Ebony, the national Negro
magazine, points out, the cold sta-
tistics of America’s 1950 census
alone show “a rosy, heartening
picture that in concrete figures
spells out the rising stature of the
Negro on the national scene.” As
a record of Negro progress since
the previous census, in 1940,
Ebony says, “It is a story not only
of remarkable growth in numbers
but in every phase of Negro life
from employment and income to
health and schooling.”

This does not mean that the Ne-
gro problem” in America has been
solved. It hasn't. Such tireless,
hard-working leaders in the long
fight for complete equality as Mr.
White and Lester Granger, execu-
tive secretary of the National Ur-
ban League, keep reminding
America how much remains to be
done,

But, much as must yet be ac-
complished to bring full equality
to Negro Americans, their situa-
tion in the UnitedsStates to-day
is certainly not that of “a people
apart,” as is so fantastically and
falsely depicted by the ‘incessant
Communist propaganda machine.
To anyone at all familiar with the
United States, the Communist de-
scription of Negro life in America
is unrecognizable.

For thirty years the Communists
have sought to win American Ne-
groes to their cause. They have
posed as the special friends of the
Negro, as have other radical or-
ganizations seeking to gain a foot-
hold by appealing to a minority
group. Yet, as is so clearly shown
in the recently published book,
The Negro and the Commanist
Party, by Wilson Record, the Com-
munist Party of the United States
has relatively little to show, from
an organizational standpoint, for
all its labours.”

Peak enrollment of Negroes in
the party was about 8,000, Mr.
Record shows, To-day, it is estim-
ated at about 1,400.

Kremlin Stooge
Of the various reasons for the
railure of the “half a dozen large-
seale Negro organizations project-
ed by the Communists during the
past three decades,” Mr. Record
says, “one explanation demands

thinking, and ail thal children needed Jo lear
7 was obedience and the National Anthegi,
a The Dean reports that the Public Health Service
: makes & charg¢ for arlificial fils.
ce =

a oer

| Alexander

Malaya.
| Nor for






, 'e

1
|have seen

=

ig a

a4o5w | back,

1ON—3



| © ,
primary attention.” This, he points | many.

out, is “the fact that Negroes at

lone look at Templer and gave it him. For I

| have seen Malaya.

| I, too, am convinced that if anyone can
|take care of this guerrilla situation out there
|Gerry Templer is the man.

| Alexander picked him because Templer
and most trusted | ¥
ltrouble shooter during the Italian campaign. | $
The world would have heard far more of|
'Templer before this had it not been that fair-|
<< 'ly early in that campaign his car was driven | ¥
into the back of a German lorry. A looted
|Italian piano fell out and broke Templer’s

was his n

That would have been the end of the war

~\for most men,

But Templer got his back strapped up, and
linstead of retiring gracefully took on an ace
job in Whitehall running an organisation of
| guerrilla fighters behind the lines in Ger-

Yes, the man who is to fight the Com-
»|munist guerrillas in Malaya ran his own

has recommended General Sir)

|Gerald Templer for the strong-man job in|

that matter that Churchill took |

Templer at work myself and I)

rost brilliant

ADVOCATE



PFT?

SLES

is







loath to support an organization | ¢]oak-and-dagger outfit in Nazi Germany.

whose orientation is supplied by |
the Politburo and which at any
time might attempt to separat
them from, or pose them agains|, |
the liberal forces in
life.”

But, not so Paul Robeson. He}
seems to be able to take the Krem-
lin dictates without hesitation. To
nim it apparently was not illogical
that the Communist party declare
the Smith Act unconstitutional es
a violation of the American righ’
of free speech when 11 top Com-
munist were convicted in New
York City in 1949 for advocatin),
and teaching the violent overthrow
of the government, but to have re-
mained silent when 29 Trotskyist
Communists were convicted uncer
the same act in Minneapolis in
1941. And to Paul Robeson the |
current action of the Chinese Com-
munists and North Koreans is not|
aggression, even though such
former close friend as Henry Wal-
lace found it cause to desert tie}
Progressive party because he pre-
ferred to be on “the side of my
country and the United Nations.”

As Walter White says, “The|
vagaries of the Communist poli'i- |
cal theory and practice during «e-
cent years appear to be to Robeson
as immutable as the Ten Corn-
mandments. His vehement insist-
ence at the London Conference of |
the World Peace Committee in|
1949 that the non-Cominform dele-

the

was a stand only an out-and-out
party-liner would have insisted on
By following the Stalin line in
this inner-party squabble, he de-
monstrated the atrophy of hi:
critical faculty.”

How has Paul Robeson serve«i
the Communist cause in America”
The evidence is that even his ma¢-
netic personality has failed the
Communists.

High-Water Mark

The “Peekskill riot” of 1949 wa
perhaps the high-water mark o
his career as Communism’s No, | |
Negro spokesman in America.

The publicity attached to that
unfortunate incident was relished
by the Communists. But, much io
the Communists’ dislike, Ameri-
cans learned anew at Peekskill the
foolishness of playing into th
hands of the Communists. Now
we find Paul Robeson still singing
and ranting the Communist “line”
from time to time, but he does
before small gatherings, where he
receives little attention.

Despite himself, the image of
Paul Robeson, the scholar, out-
standing athlete, internationally
acelaimed artist, still is foremost
in the minds of his fellow Ameri-
cans, regardless of colour. And it
was with regret that the State
Department cancelled Robeson’s
passport late last year when he
sought to go to Europe. He could
travel in Europe to sing, the State
Department said, but his activities
in recent years were clear indic.1-
tion that he had become a Com-
munist propagandizer first, and a
singer second.

“For a long time,” Newsweck
magazine said in noting Paul Robe-J
son's pending suit against the gov-
ernment to receive his passport,
“the people and the government
suffered him gladly because of his
artistic gifts. But in a period of
undeclared war and rising conflict
between the democratic and the
Communist world, it was inevit-
able that he should come up against
the government he decried.”

which he

But this

Well do

impatient.

ed inside,



1898.

1950.
Married



Templer,
shrewdness, enthusiasm, and no nonsense.

I have seen only one other man as quick
in sizing up a scheme—too quick say his
critics—playing it for all he is worth if he
believes in it.

Playing is the word. Templer when I saw

him seemed almost too boyish in the enthus-
gates from Yugoslavia be ousted iasm and

HIS JOB

At one time I sat in on a number of meet-
‘American | ings at which Templer, stiff and upright in
his plaster cast, was in the chair.

Then when Germany had collapsed and
it was the Allies’ job to rebuild what they
had destroyed he was appointed Director of
Military Government.

Again I sat in on’some of his meetings and
{saw him at work. Only this time the prob-
lem was not how to upset and disorganise
the Gestapo but how to get the coal mines
working, the trains running, the posts and
\telegraphs reorganised, and the harvest in.
I have some authority therefore in telling
bandits—and the
under Templer at Kuala Lumpur and Singa-
pore—what they have to look out for.

men who will serve

LIKE PLAY
53, is a slim man of vast energy,

adventurous sense of fun with
first fought his schemes through

the Heartbreak House of Whitehall, then fol-
lowed them into the field.

enthusiasm and boyishness should

be an asset in the languorous de-energising
heat of Malaya.

‘OUR FIRST’
I remember sitting in Templer’s

car with him in Germany just after the col-
lapse, waiting at a closed level crossing.
We waited and waited.

I got a little
Not so the general. At last a

train rolled by, a poor shattered thing with
broken windows and peeling paint, crowd-

outside, and topside with grey,

tattered, hungry-looking Germans.

Templer jumped up in his car with excite-
ment. “There,” he said, “we've done that, it’s
our first train, and it’s moving.”

That was Templer, the first Director of
Military Government in Germany. A man
with a single purpose: to clean up the mess
and get things moving.

Well, he has an even bigger job of clean-
ing up to do this time.
thusiasm and endurance—all of it.

SIR GERALD TEMPLER was born in

It will need his en-

Commissioned in 1916.

Made Director of Military Intelligence.
War Office, in 1946.

Promoted General (Eastern Command) in

in 1926, has a daughter aged 18

and a son of 6.—L-ES.



e ; e
comaaae see eos Himee ss! YOUNG Ribbentrop Joins

Paul Robeson “should determine
to devote his great gifts and his
great energy to the betterment of
the racial group from which he}
comes,” but “it is the fashion in|
which he makes that dedication |
that is open to question.”

The Times editorial said further: |

Mr. Robeson has advanced the)
cause of the American Negro by



He can do nothing but harm by | to-day the right to be a partner in the cham | §
pagne business in which his father worked,
After six months of legal argument Ger

making himself a propagandist for
a party line. We do not believe
that making speeches of any sort |

The Old Firm

By DENIS MARTIN
; BONN.

Rudolf Von Ribberttrop, fair-haired 6f:. |}
being an outstanding human being, |S°% Of Hitler's Foreign Minister, won back | j

can do as much for the American |man judges ruled in Wiesbaden that 30-year

Negro as is being done by great |
American Negroes who

in their | old Rudolf,

an old boy of Wesminster Schooi

own personalities demonstrate how | should be taken into the Henkell champagne

hollow is prejudice and how ill-



oft









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Makes any Evening an

grounded is discrimination. Noth.|/t™ as an ordinary employee, by 1954 at the | ¥ Event
ing that Mr. Robeson can say will | latest,and be made a general partner, in two! cident cilaena
be half as important as the very years.
fact of the existence of Roland |° \ ; GUINNESS STOUT
Hayes and Ralph Bunche, of Jo Annelies von Ribbentrop, chain-smoking} LIKES ‘
Louis and Jackie Robinson, of! widow of the Nazi who was hanged at Nur- SHEESE
Marian Anderson and Dorothy| . dacs 2 . : e ie RRARS. : Cee.
Maynor; yes, and of Paul Robe-|@â„¢Mberg in 1946, brought the action on beha!!
son. lof her son.
Then putting into words the “Tl an * sg i + 2
am. .delighted, he said. A 1942
thoughts and feelings of the vast lelighted oe .
majority of Americans, the Times |@sreement between Henkell and my family
onamren: ; |stipulated that one of my sons should $
e hope, profoundly, that his); 4. mo -; i ee
passion for a good cause will not become a general partner once he had work- ¥
lead him permanently into support ed for the firm for two years.” 2
for a bad-one. We want him to %

sing, and

Robeson.

to go on being Paul

Rudolf, -once an S,S. captain in France, | $
‘made no comment.

—L.ES.



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GODDARDS |

SSS SPOS
ad
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1952



Toilet And Bath Erected At Rose Hill

NO WATER YET

THE COMMISSIONERS OF HEALTH

of St. Peter

have erected a communal toilet and bath at Rose Hill, a
aisurict which is gradually becomig crowded with houses
They are awaiting the installation of water before they

Open it te the pubuie.

Mr. ‘I’. S. Chanaier, Chairman ot the

BARBADOS



CLUB WAGON



ADVOCATE ?

PAGE FIVE





For relief from

ASTHMA

-one small tablet acts

Inside The

Infirmary

THE patients of the T.B. War:






‘ ; at St. Michael’s Infirmary hay
Board, told the Advocate yesterday that he was hoping a good collettion of. books, Thes* . J ,
soon to have the water turned in. books were bought by a patien' quickly an effectively e
The toilet .nd bath «re fur who once occupied the same Ward
nisheqd wit' two bowls, a basin

Atter he left the Infirmary,

k enied the books to the T.{
Ward. Among-~the collection ar
The Three Musketeers,” “In M



and a bath for mea and nua
facitities ;for women. Residenacs
of the area say that they appre-
ciate very much the step to en-

\ HE Ephazone treatment for Asthma is so
simple, so quick, so effective! All you do is

swallow one small tablet, and relief starts almost

‘vloneka’ Works
weli On





Ss



A

rhe ol and “Memories of the Blu immediately, Ephazone contains several healing
sure healthy surroundings Jacket, * agents which are released ching the stomach
arial itn The building of the toi : At present there are five me Asp epaind st se ert at ay















bath was supervised t ‘ four women and a little boy in and start to dissolve the germ-laden accumulations which congest
Chandler ang Mr, Carli-le- nei the T.B. Ward. These patients a: Sis Drondient sabes
Toe c_gines of tae ivu- Chief Sanit ca rane be g.ven anything they requg4, apa: This scientifically balanced preparation brings the boon of easy
wou ae calaseeaealin: aan Parish 4 ns , om their regular diet. They as breathing, and has the additional advantage of safeguarding the
rind con . ; he Matron and she in turn sub mind from the dread of those sudden nerve-racking onslaughts.
e sup ‘was a ew roe FTOHE 1952 CRur .. ds mits the request to the Superin- There . *n B . - . '
run m Cartusie Bay yes- ‘ ” , JUsel Siaticw aha aucuuy i : i ‘There rt “1 > . 3 e has
oo Tee rer. Secs trade of the stores ana suoys cu At the end of 1951 there were There is nothing to inject, nothing to inhale. Ephazone has
-ere recently hil ake Speightstown is brightening up 527 patients in the general wards succeeded in cases of Asthma, Bronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh
ee That ror | Quite a number of Speightstow ot the Almshouse compared with which previously seemed hopeless. What it has done for others,
repairs. She was docked workers who were idling during Tie ae a ae At eect it can do for you!
auring which time she was | the “hurricane se.son” have gone oe. erat eee

painted aad the
utted up.

The “Moneka” is consign-
ed to the Schooner Pool.

The motor vessel “Carib-
bee,” her sister ship, came
in from Dominica yester-
day evening with a general
eargo which included fresh

engme back to work.

During the crop season,
Speightstown is a beehive of ac-
tivity. The workers choose Satur-
day night to do their. shopping
and shopkeepers keep their shops
open until a later hour than they
do during the “hurricane season.”

The traffic

208 men, 252 women, 27 boys and
31 girls, |

When the Advocate reporter
visited the Men’s Ward yesterday
some of the patients were enjoy-|
ing their midday, meal of whole |
peas and rice and beef stew.

A popular figure in this Ward
is Ashton Bayley, better known a

FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

EPHAZ@NE

Sold by all registered chemists. |f any diffioulty, write to:
A. &. BRYDEN, & SONS LTC.,
P.0. Box 403, Bridgetown.



A NEW PICK-UP has been bought for the Barba dos Boys’ anc Girls’ Clubs. It was purchased from
C'ub funds raised through raffles and otherwise. Colcnel RT. 4} : Commissioner .of' Police,
told the Advocate reporter: “Your dollar helped to buy this wago

The pick-up was seen on the rokdefor the first time on Wednesday afternoon
Clubs’ motto: “Manners Maketh’ Mati ‘is printed





On its roof the

[ steele



too is. increased. Its first job was to take a number of benches and tables fre » Bay Street Boys’ Club to the “Spi Cee". “Spi Cee” is a fav-
fruit. New and old lorries, some c2rry- Club at St. Cecilia Barracks, Passage Road The St. Cecilia Club was only recently formed and it curite with the nurses, He has
ing sugar and some loaded with is now being furnished

been an inmate for 22 years, en-
tering the Infirmary when he wes
33. “Spi Cee” is a Seventh Day
Adventist and every Saturday he
attends the church service,

Colonel Michelin has placed P.C, Chandler in
he alone must drive it. P.C. Chandler, who served
projectionist for the Clubs

The pick-up is painted blue. It has a seating capacity
could carry more. It will be used to carry around the
film shows are to be held.

It will prove invaluable when the Inter-club Boxing tournament begins

canes, pass through the town fre-
quently. At Queen Street .where
sugar is stored, men unload lor-
ries of the sugar.

The gas stations do a good bus-
iness during the crop reason.

charge of the wagon ‘anc is instructed him that
even years in the Tri:

idad Police Force, is the

£20 Damages
Awarded

nine but in case of



for emergency, it
projection equipment to the various clubs when

a : :
The boxers will be Comsenarien Dies

HARRISON'S sxowo st

“Old











et ’ wal 5 bs Oat “ets cated 2 ransporting cricket : a of the Women's

His Honour My Ak Fans NMATES of the St. Peter’s taken from one club to another. It will also assist in transporting cricket and football teams Ward, wio was over 100-years-

schell in the Court of Original Almshouse and a big crowd " old, died last year. Jane Graham, “Trrem VAY PIVET EA ry opp 1 ~
Jurisdiction yesterday gave judg- from the surrounding districts who entered the Infirmary in JUST A FEW OF THE MANY ITEMS WE HAVE
ment

for £20 damages to Fitz sang and danced to the music of
Rock of Graveyard, St. Lucy, who the Police Band who gave their
had brought an action

C) > : 1942, is no -years-o RECENTLY RECEIVEI
Police ces «= Inquest Into Fish Vendor’s ¥:sii:i2” oss se —

years since ———
against usual monthly epen air concert at Raat ditin, ts to-night’s eO° io Lydia Nurse had been in the in- mig nr 9 1
Christopher Roach of Cave Hill the Almshouse Yard last night eatured : On tOrmeays. . B D th Ad fllmary. She went in at the aye | SAIRWEIGH LETTER NCAL
in the se is as s qf dast night. gramme will’ be Bell Solos and ea journe 30 Beall 7 h us } . ‘ L ‘
dalkede what anning = The bandsmen were cheered Echo Cornet pieces together with ‘ . Lydia spends her tim

broken his hand during a fight piece after piece and especially a selection of old time melodies making rag mats, She said: “When

Complete with N.P, Weights }oz. to 4ozs.





|
|
|
i
school :































































































‘Ene fights; Ccoteradcader ie land “pen favourite calypsoes were and dances, The ccncert will start haw oa ORSHIP Mi E. A. McLeod, Coroner of District aan aati ieee re mae 2 I Well finished, strongly constructed and
dispute on September 8 last year. 2 nies. spisnuteréws nove: at 8.00 p.m. and will be MA Dos gan the inquest into the cir umstances surrounding "Forty-four children onmena a 7 = accurate. l seful in the Home. No office
: a. > Ss. ee Doar was sosnse OLUR have been piMlisiea 15 a eu Cc. E. Raison M.B.E, ae mn ; Evans as s7, a fish vendor of Queen’s Infants’ Ward. The majority ace > should be without one.
or Rock, while Mr. E. W. Barrow z — AA.d0 . x * street, | eter at istrict “A”. vester ; Z S eheen 8 atte . ;
fnatesactont bv Hutchinson & the Table Tennis Association and Grand Mareh--PRINCESS ne further hearing until Fe , , % A is’ terday and adjour ned IE om ten ies we ode A 0 LY $6.44 EACH
Banfield, appeared for Roach, are expecting to take part in the*® 7 gicaica to the Youth of the Empire. The jury will visit the pen ee aa bout. “ho! teain» Small, Only 20 were in schol ——_—_—__.
Roach denied having committed “B” Class competition to begin overture ~ MORNING, NOON AND quo before — the xt 1 out me pording the strain” vesterday, some knew what they 1
the offence and said that duri in February this year. NsGLIT Suppe * ‘ te next — hear- on the rope, I heard a report and *.. Sena , ney N 1 , 1
ie ¢ nd said that during ; > ; ¢ Potpo CLASS Ewings ‘Ng begins. Evans Edwards was «sw tt te aaa were about, but others just ad-
the fight Rock's reputed wife had Six of the boys are practising Petwourrl Chas: song from taken to the General Hospita' Hid with hie d _jying on the mired the chalk marks on the L ae A
attempted to hit him with an iron hard and are running inte e004 seamen * January 26 after he was involved ie 3 ee ot left hand in the jack board, ; Set.c ises 10 Rods, each 3 f ith
stake and when he dodged the form, the leader of the Boys’ gebobainthyed, “te Sih feo : in an accident in St. Peter, He To th speek told the COUrs, The Ante-Natal Ward has 25 sine va FORE Teen, Ager each 3 feet, wit
blow, it struck Rock and broke Club’ told the Advoc-te yester- ge Chupin's Prstude) Ho. 28, Sieh a Mer Sehire “Miler be’ warned nr hu y , L never saw what babies, Some mothers return for 3 ~D> solid Brass Patent : Lockfast” connec-
her! ee ie oe ee day. Of the six, the three be concert “Vale-GOLD AND SILVER admitted to the Hospital tu liione ks ee a1 ' their babies, but in the majority oa tions, complete with all necessary
said he dic Or . “hos represent t? ahar , Feces ve > T he “ases >» 2 i on FAK " i ;
Mr. Barrow in addressing the Club we SE tp Papen Morceau-—SIZILIETTA Franz Blon diene ta tere Who per- report I heard was that of the 4 are vey eve them in the i | fittings.
court said that there had been . ou Echo Cornet--Bandsman Lovelle | A post mortem examina- ft falling to the ground,” D@nds .o ne nfirmary, Other { ‘>> = Th ‘ iv
no reason for Roach to have Films Music-—Tunes from the Talkies | al at the General Hospital Searles told the vourt mothers, although they have no e aoe i mL SE
eas oe ‘ ; T een eee ortuary on the afternoo of Elridge Skeete 55 ;, intention of taking away babies c
tarted a fight as the land dispute * + sate iss l ACROSS THE pe ldge Skeete 55, of ueen's F Mf away babies, ee
had been settled by the surveyor Policemiax W ill TOGOW Leet Ketelbey presaey 8 aoe an on examina- Street, St, Peter, told tab apart ees tae eel — ne
in his favour, His account of it . Song Medley RECCLLECTIONS OF Hon of the head there was found he is employed at Messrs, R. G, _.- he Delivery Room, which is BIRD (AC EN
was quite reasonable. Pay £20 Daniages b ne PEO MEY TRULY, Mt eee 4 ites fracture at the back of Challenor Ltd, and knew the de- ®'tached to the Maternity Ward, JAN)
} : air/Murren “he head and the brain was in- ceased, About 9.15 a.m. on Janu- 2% being retiled. Grey tiles take | In s lie d sh
Damages Judgment for £20 damages GOD SAVE THE K.NG jured with much bleeding. ry 26 he was assisting with the ‘he Place of the former white tiles mn several sizes and. shapes
' was yesterday given to Herbert loading of a raft on to a motes Which were damaged, , Note our remarkably low prices which
On the question of damages, he young of Kirtons, St. Philip, ky Body Identified lorry : : Dryer Installed beat all competition.
said that in any case tbe pee His Honour Mr. A. J. H. Han- _ The left upper jaw was also A dryer and an extractor were f ‘
pore aie er ie a Pre seen. Toe, east me given aes. nao nets Pe body my Koy installed in the Laundry last year. From $4 to $6.72 each
eee ari Sas agains -C. Fatric arewood Br g00d condition, Death hac In case of rain, the dryer is used
No peit g pee. aR cone ares of Belleplaine, St. Andrew, who occurred about two hours and ten 1 suggested that a rope be tied to dry clothes, while the ecitae t
Oe ee Sete casions he used Young claimed had so unskillful- minutes before that. The body to the raft and connected to the tor, by centrifugal action, extracts) | \ \ \ A
5 a s he ly and negligently rode and man- of the deceased was identified to lorry Chis rope was a strong the water 1 Ld I A kK
a Sar. If he had broken his arm ggeq his motor cycle M.1886 on him by Edna Edwards, the wife piece and it was connected, The This department has 14 washers : .
whee OCR In oe oe Gives. Road, St. Pailin, on ye of the deceased, iiiver was instructed to drive and one ironer, In charge is Miss | Strongly made and heavily galvanized.
> WO! av c ruary 24 last year that he an is In his opinion death was due Slowly After the raft got to a Christobel Virgil. ‘1 ' : ' 1 Restric ; i G t
a hikae “cua ated ~ pions : : , ; é § . é go f 8 gil, The inmates wh: Due to Contro estrictions in rea
: : ee srt anc ee ee mule were injured and his mule to the fracture of the skull which certain upright position and the are strong enough assist her with "Po . en
3 ah ei " curt damaged. , sould have been brought on by perters holding to each side of sewing itai is highl ective finish i
“— D id t prepared Young had claimed £50, He some heavy object falling on the the raft the deceased among During the Christmas Season yy | Britain this be ae Paice aes : e
Mr. Dear said he was é ide . ; ; 1B i ‘ nacre i ani 3 . stmas ason | | ~~ ikely » avai agai
to discard three of the bus trips rt feeeerenge, 2, * A ay ; spear the lorry moving slow- the Police Band gave a concert.|} ee sat = bs wbterarenddl iret corm
to. town. but not the itar hire. Bias te Raine y Mr. D. L. : De na Edwards of Queen's Street, ly, the raft was twisted to one Choi s from St, Patrick's School, | ! indefinite period,
Should Rock be asked to sit in a 7") 8°8M_SONCIOF st. Peter, said that her husband Side. St. Michael's Girls’ School and 1Y A BIN TO-DAY! )
jolting bus with a painful arm eft the a peers early the ne I saw the deveased fall the Bay Street Boys’ School sanz BU : ' ee '
after it was br by Roach and ? norning of January 26 for work, ‘© the ground and the raft also Christmas Carols : “Ne : es ; *
por aoe i oeaibility ye ore aoe Boy Unconscious He was a porter, Sometime later fell to the ground.” Skeete said. joyment of the oe to the en 14-in, 16-in, 18-in. Dia.
hurt by baskets in the buses, ha he same morning she heard that aS There was a Christmas Tree fo $8.00 $8.89 $10.44 Each
asked. If one man broke another's Melvin Howell, seven-year-old he was involved in some acci- The deceased was struck by the jhe children, This was laden with saldiesonaii’
arm, it was not his duty to put sn Hall, St, an ried a aoe taken to the Gen- '! a ‘ i. “ares ia it ~e to on iifts and each child got one, .
himself out of the way by suffer- Knocked unce@nscious by a moter era ospital and later the same °)CU0G ‘his happened quick A patient told the Advocate ON / IDS " IMESTIC HARDWARE
ing pain so as to mitigate the cycle about 4.30 ¢ clock yesterday ‘Do you think it quite day she identified his body to Dr, [he raft struck “the deceased on hat Miss E, Senhouse the igetron, FOX ALL KINDS OF DOMESTIC | :
cost to the one who had done the afternoon while walking along fitting after YOUR de- Browne at the General Hospital temple. One of the porters ig very kind dmg’ considerate ,
injury. Clifton Hall Road. claration of independence Mortuary. onnected the rope to the raft, though’ she imposes strict discip-|! — TRY —
; Inconvenience i paren a aren to ‘he peters be to - et to tie your Arthur Ward Searles, a clerk hi f he (Skeete) only suggested line, He said that Mrs, H, 8. + ’ BROAD ST
ospital where he was treated for ow-tie for you? at R. G, Challenor Ltd., in “™® Waithe, the Superintendent, is HARRISON S ;
He said that the general dam- injuries to his face: and detained. Speightstown, said that he knew pp answer to the jury, Skee'e also very good e them, {5 } TEL. 2364
ages should be very high because Senet ereieenapitertionnin the deceased Evans Edwards who id th af never gave instiu : )
it was only fortunate that Roach . was sometimes employed.as a “@" to that porter how to con- { li aie ss SS
was able to be there then and F l Blamed F Stabl 2 porter. On the morning of Janu- “Ct the rope. He only suggested a sine ne - eet aT Sr Satay aod
did not suffer the penalty of hav- 1 ms or JINgs ery 26 the deceased was one of '"#t the rope be used. As far CYCLIST INJURED 56609606 6:66:60 OOOO OOOO POPOL LLEOP EOP PP Os,
ing ameeenes what could nate the men a sisting in removing a a ey the deceased was o4 IN te LI ic s OTe ner et 3
been terme grievous bodily @ From page 3. * agree that the particular area he ‘att which is about one to two ‘*enely terms with everyone he /OLLISIO: $ y / >
—— Rock, pe eee a —" St. a to - ace. It was a spetened could not be handled tons heavy and used for corking rked with ma ; .4 » 1 q -DAY 8 %
much inconvenience ¢ * popular road which served big like other areas due to the land and painting ships. “dmund Jones of Thorntur, | % xX
His Honour said that he did districts and helped the people «lides ee Hill, Christ Church, was injwec | SPECI Al Ss
not believe the evidence of Roach \t¢ get their canes out of the fac- They had had abnormal rains Rope Connected b cial in an accident at the junetion o | $ " . is
that he had dodged a blow from tories, , aha the Apping ‘oe te tae om On this meee Pas rade al Caddies Room Broken Scarborough and Pegwell Road x >
Rock s cones, Were — —_ he It was almost inexcusable to time to time, hence they could not to be loaded on to a lorry, In Acaniini ioe ibomy wee: aint Christ Church, at about 8.15 p.m x »
clon Hs ty Tegra $40 aerate for hear the Government spokesman «ttempt to repair the roads during order to raise the raft to the from the Caddies Room at the Ge phos. =f ae . detained at ih | ¥ ¥
10) 1 ainte t a ry " s ; uC i he Genera ospita
_ 4. ' admit that he was not acquainted that season. lorry the foreman suggested that Rockley Golf Sey ones ? * >
aa hire Ateine” Se eenmen with the position with regard to’ hic said that they did yot know 4 piece of rope be connected to wher wa st oleers Se cacao —— eee ih. the. aeclden: | 2 | x
oa 3 reductions e the repairs of this road, because what progress had been made and the lorry from the raft While bet n Tuesday and Wednesda: tad sel ot ins x 325, owned and) & %
making. only about a fortnight ago in added that the road would not this was done the driver was to ‘The money bekdaged ty Ceci ct om ee oe Callender of >
this Chamber, the senior mem- have been repaired under the Grive the lorry slowly Hinds of Club Morgan Gap, Brit Callende . es hrist Soe § %
ber for St. John had drawn the cxisting conditions because no “While I was speaking to the Hill : biavele ? » lightly darncoul i m4 a x
attentian of Government to the sooner than they started to work Lath AMAESS . ,
Heart Blockage *“““ 2 Pye han, To :
condition of this road and stated br the road, it began to slip. > s&
that for over twelve months, it The head was eventually —_——- =) >
Caused Death was completely impassable. It passed ; % >
was not g minor highway, but an Travelling 1% $
Death by natural causes was the important road in the colony, Speaking on the item Travelling ° K x
verdict recorded by His. Worship hence there was no excuse at all. under the Head Colonial Treasur- a mired b men | % ‘ °
Mr. E. A. McLeod, Coroner of Dis- It wag almost as important as er, Mr. E. D, Mottley (E) said that yY 4 Real, Deli htful, x
trict “A”, when the inquest con- roa treet, It was important to he would be prepared to say thal 4 . 4 ,
\ t t con- Broad S' I p } ld t i 1% g ie x
cerning the death of St. Clair peasants and land owners who the money for travelling should f BS | Rich Prune Creams x
Alleyne St. Jé $s was con- [ r we he placed for the department - ¥
As cackind bfeeibon. ae ieee ie a” - pod der” the particular head in the oO good taste * KN ma.HuTSsS $
St Clair Alleyne was admitted factory, This was a road which Estimates so that the head of the ' i r x
to the General Hospital on the deserved special consideration by department, as was the case with » . : S
morning of January 24, but died Government. the Auditor General's office or VAN HEUSEN PIN STRIPED 'S Phoenix Soda *
laches - Shea ay. i H i ivi 4 Education Department, could send ; VUSE? N (D SHIRTS, ‘ e x
later the same day. Dr. K. Simon @ said that something should Pducation rtme uld Calta gaidauhod:ans Ne. E 1 eee Fountain x
who performed the post mortem be done in the near future to otha deve no eee anes ae , ched, coat, style, Each $10.66 %
ina é - make this 08 available to ° gg ond aes iO VOte. the , : IGEN ed > . 2 ‘ at OO OOOO
oral Mectonte kana ame sadeetians den whee traffic money for a particular officer was V AN HEUSEN STRIPED SHIRTS with two separate tf EAP ESSA ee CREA
to a blockage in the left ventricle and he sincerely hoped the mem- eee ibd te tee thin bee — Collars to mateh, Each ee . $12.51 H
of the heart. ber for St, John would not have Wadue and = ; “ ae ‘ ae 4 i ,
vt : - ' Snap ge and they would find that STRIPE ‘ A
Dr. David James, the only wit- to call the attention of the Gov- they would be putting travelling RIPED PYJAMAS, s‘zes 38 to 46, suit $5.71 ROBERTS N S
ness heard yesterday, said that the ernment to the ‘condition in which Jiowance to whoever held the ih . le alain . ‘oe -
Geceased was admitted to the Gen- the road had. remained for so long. o@ice of Accountant General STRIPED BROADCLOTIE UNDER POPLIN PYJAMAS, assorted stripes MS \ MARMALADE
eral Hospital. After an examin- re He had nothing against the par- PANTS. Sizes 30 to 42. Pair $1.58 Sizes 28 to 44. Suit $6.22 JA &
: Th ‘s0 fewts St Tiilin was cori; ! g al NTS. Sizes: 12, Pairs Ss Sizes o 44, Suit .. 22
etion, it was necessary to rn cloned abe inst sea’ the H rhs ticular officer, Far from it. He
on operation as the deceased had © + SnCe ! » the Mignh- understood the present holder of e F ; as hack: adi 7 4 2 ’ Y i
pea aa enlarged scrotum. ao, eee an - parish the office was very efficient, but he BOYS’ STRIPED PYJAMAS in hand- BOYS’ KHAKI SHIRTS with collars |; Special Cash & Carry Prices 7"
m receiv nancial assist< ¢« not vote for it the hon- : ‘ | ee
The deceased was taken to the Mad é ng Sone ene nt ea snot vote for‘is.. If the hon- some designs and good quality, attached, long sleeves, strong and This Week ONL
Surgery and he was given a spinal ance at all from the Government ourable member would change th . , . ,
injection. About ten minutes after for the repair of roads of the mir- wording and put it under inci- Sizes 26 to 34. Suit $4.28 lasting for School. 12 to 14. Each $3.40 APRICOT; RASPBERRY; BLACK CURRANT; RED
the injection the deceased died on ish through no — of the Gov- dentals, he would vote for oe Y . , CURRANT (1 tb) Jars) 50c
niin’ able. ernment, but the fact remained When the Head Police was being Tapes i. all ap P ‘ ie ade , ai STRAWBERRY JAM 57e.
OT aan te ‘Mr. McLeod, Dr. that they got no money discussed, Mr, Mottley said that||| BOYS’ CAMBRIC STRIPED SHIRTS en ee SCOTCH ORANGE; GOLDEN SHRED; SILVER SHRED
James said that the patient wa: He suggested that the Govern- ‘the fact that they oe Se Collars attached, long sleeves. A nice range of designs and prices to MARMALADE (116 Jars) 45
examined. before thé opesstion eyiiticnan Seah a Pees 45 on wad rican ey sche are Sizes 12 to 14. Each $2.57 suit vou at 79¢. GINGER MARMALADE (1lb Jars) : Pare
Y s blood pressure was found an additional amot this year to * cent aaa” seach, ones | Rakes “el sdnleimiaes ’ nae te at >
oe he Cire The deceased never the Highway Commissioners in Money (eee more OF ee a terns DANISH SLICED HAM, DANISH SALAMI, DANISH
omplained about his heart. The order that they might be able to See ae Lapis - ae ae THICK CREAM -
; inal injection would lower the @rry out more repairs to roads - ted a G Si Py ‘the Clovern- SOUTH AFRICAN LOBSTER—per tin 68e
blood pressure of a person. He knew that the Highways inant attention that there was SOUTH AFRICAN GUAVA sha lan aaa
Department were quite willing to igrave diesatisfactian inside the KOO, TOMATO PASTE—per t 19¢.
undertake the work and he hoped police force over the allowance ~ ~ TOWER VANILLA ESSENCE sr bottle . de,
x that the Government would con- given to policemen for house rent | 4 PI D f A. & P. MACARONI, SPAGHETTI, VERMICELLI
Ripe Canes Burnt ‘ier favourably, any request the sum of allowance would be} ia sh oe a caper LD pee: 0
for Governments grants _ for pecking sergeants, corporals and SMEDLEY’S STRAWBERRIES, BLACKBERRIES,
A fire at Ridge Plantation ae repairs of the roads in other responsible positions to! RASPBERRIES, CHE ES, ... ee Ste.
Christ Church, at about 2.45 p.m. order, ; , live 1e slums. He hoped that} MARTELL BRANDY, COCKADE NE M,
on Wednesday burnt six acres of . Mr. = E re ne me ne as Government had irecognised} 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street, PERLSTEIN BEER.
first crop ripe canes and eight honourable member who had just that everything had _increased,| bs tive gabliaie i.
»s of second crop ripe canes. sat down was quite aware of the rent allowances for policemen in| STANSVFELD. SCOTT ah ¢ Oce Ltd. (
are the property of Ridge weather conditions they had for the Estimates should be increas- rrr nanRR NT LR daar
Ltd., and » insured the past three months and would ed ee — a ee a - s











eed












FLAT—A_ srr
furnithed Fiat
attractive
from Av
A. L. Mayers. 4
ft 2058



Linen. Good ea bathing. For f
particular pnly Abna Lashley
Coral Sand: 30.1.5












Ann Hassell, Susan Leverock,

CLL APEOSSE:,

oe



_f

SSF (90699506 08

PAGE SIX

CLASS

For Births, Marriage or Engagement
@BHouncements im Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for
Mp to BO and 6 cents per word for each
Sadi*ional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508

y number of words



8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death

’ es only after 4 v.m

IN MEMORIAM |
WARD—In sacred memory of our





dear ones (Howard), Marion and Lisle
Howard, Gone to rest February, Ist
1950.
Dear is the graves in which they are
laia
Dear is the memory that never
fade

Sweet is the hope that again we shall
meet

Around the table at Jesus feet
Howard family, Bayfield, St. Philip
1,2,.52—In

FORK RENT
HOUSES







“BERESFORD'—From ist Febru
the modern bungalow in Moxwelis !
fully furnished, all modern convenience
Appiy next door.



29.1.52-—4n

ene
BUNGALOW — at Garrison, 4 bed-
Tooms and ail modern conveniences,
$80 00 month
Geddes Grant Lid Phone 2861 or;
Home 4025

Contact W Wells at

30 1 52--3n
self contained un
cool with







i

FURNISHED BUNGALOW St. Jame
Const, 3 bedrooms
modern conveniences. good sea bathing
from March ist. Dial 2472

telephone and all

1.2. 52—3n
_
ONE FURNISHED BUNGALOW--A

a Worth

with Silver and




a
ROOSEVELT — Maxwell Coast Roz

Pully furnished. including Frigidaire
tulephone and. re-diffusion Good sea-
bathing Phone 2224

30.1 52-tin

FLAT at C¢
period of six m
15, 1952. Phone
1.2,52—3n

PUBLIC NOTICES

NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR NATURALIZATION

—_——





“Notice is her@by biven that Chaim
Rosner of Radcliffe, Hastings, Christ
Church is applying to the Governor to
naturalization, and that a
Knows any reason why natu
should rot be granted should send 4
written and signed statement of the
facts to the Colonial SOCeaar ys ¥

son Wh
lization







ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA. ON
WEDNESDAY

From Trinidad—F. Cupid, B. Ell ©

Townsend, C, Elias, B. Elias, T. Bern
heim, A. Forbes, H. Forbes, K. Clark
&. Duntin, F. Hall, WH. Abraham, W. Hive
J. Seale and S. Cato

From Puerto Kico—Richard Gerweck
Malabar Schielter and Victor B ash





DEPARTURES BY BWA. O

4 ou NESDAY
Fer Trini i¢ Bishop, “Parole
vale: n, Ulric Mason, John Hifax
B ra Halifax, Susan Hallte mer

John re, Herman Creque
Akow, ‘arold
aly, Neville Wojfe
Griffith, John Woolley

Taylor = ang

Tay!
Antigua—Seth White, Lione
r, Colin Bdghill, Victor Horsford

Dunear

Mi and Dorothy Clark.
Puerto Rico—George Barnes,
ciairm

onte, Gwendolyn Adamson, Caro

Bilderbeck and Elizabeth Liedsay

SOOO SP SSRIS OODPO SSO OS,

SERVICES OFFERED

x
Free lance Designer Draughts %,




dng, Ability to produce sketch
Plans. layouts, perspectives and
prepare working drawings. Assist
ance in Estimating and Building,
Supervision rendered. Design in
advertising Boards, S
gards undertaker, Phone

yain—Architecture and Advertis- :
*
%



4705

OLA.

> : 5955
PEP OPOP APOE LPS %

HOT WATER ON 3

x

TAP for YOUR BATH

a warm or hot bath wits t
minutes of lighting up, Beon-
omically priced and CHEAP to
ran with Natural Gas. A few art
now availalyic st your GAS
WORKS, BAY STREET.

tetetet

bets COALS

>
With one of the lovely White Por-
celain Gas Geysers—You can have

—

aA
SOOO EEL PP PSPS I DOS”,

OUR AGENTS are making £100
and more by taking orders fow

Personal Christmas Greeting Cards
On request,



fed | Calonderg

Brit lirgest and £

Publishers will

Ere rook f

Gon A Ww i
5 Jar

Ripne m
Willams 2
Works, Pr



+4,

co

GOLA LLCO COO SOOO*

DED eVOSOTS ae

© TU-DAY'S NEWS RLASH

RELIES



C.TROBN—One second hand Citroen
done unde 000 miles, apply Barbados
Agencies, telephone 4908,

CAR
$5 persons comfortably,
mode})
4353 between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m
ifter 4 pur
-——————$

CAR—One Hillman Car in good order
Apply L. 0. Jones, Baxters Road.
29.1.52—n
——

COUPE fixed head 1939 Nash Light ‘Six

LLOYD.
new to Barbados, apply
Agencies, telephone 4908



office or factory use.
cooling business premises. Priced at
$126.25. K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd. Dial
4611 or 5027.

Jents var
& Taylor’



“SEAWELL |

TD

good condition,
Dint 2982 or 4334, + 1,2.52—Sn,

SUITCASES —- Valises, attache cases,
sturdy and lightweight, double locks,
$3.86 to $6.24, A BARNES & CO.,, LTD.

24,1.52—t.f.n
—<—<$—<$—$—$—_———

SHARKSKIN~-The thing known the
vorid over in White, Fawn, Tussore and
wide $2.24 yard. Just visit
Kirpalani, 52 Swan Street.

Creque, Peter

ray



Ams

Price 4/- bot

s, Show *

VMoneka, i
W., Sch. Everdene, Sch. Marion
Belle Wolfe, Sch, United Pilgrim S., Sch.
Noeleen, Sch. Philip H. Davidson,
\.V. Blue Star, MV. T. B. Radar.

Lad

eS

LOCI ALAM.

oe

ebruary,

ifinD ADS, =

TELEPHONE 2508.

Siestenteenen: taba

FOR SALE



AUTOMOTIVE
CTTROENS—New Citroens in stock
ce $3,275, pply Barbados Agencies,
lephone 4908 1.2.52—6n



CAR—Ford V8 in very good condition
765) always owner driven Apply
Redman & Taylor's Garage or contact
30.1.52—2n,

Niles: Dial 3213







Dial 4882

phone evenings 8380.

31 ,142—3:

AN—1047 Packard Sedan in excellent
ing condition, 5 good tyres, mileage
000. Dial Mr, Peter King 4001.
30.1.52—4n
———
The car for cheap motoring,
Barbados
1.2.52—6n.

MOTORCYCLE--Only one (1) in stock,
Ambassador Supreme, Spring-frame, 2
h.p, $605.00. Terms. A BARNES

TD.



ELECTRICAL

a

WATER HEATERS—Electric hot water
| ters, 12 gallon capacity, oniy $105
eact K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd Dial
4611 or 5027.



MECHANICAL



4ICYCLES, a shipment of the well
nown B S.A. Cycles to hand. Sports,
us sizes and models, Redman
30.1.52—4n.





arage LAd. @













TO ESTATE OWNERS. For Sale—An
excellent light goods trailer also well
made small wood-turning lathe with
everal useful, etes. Phone 4683.
1.2.52—1n



MISCELLANEOUS



—_— $$ ——————__
ICE CREAM FREEZERS—We have Ice
Cream Freezers in stock 4 pt. usual price
$15.69, our pricé $13.00, 6 pt. usual price
$19.83, our priec $18.00.

—
Long Playing Records and 78 RPM
Records and we book orders too,

BARNES & Co., Ltd.

18.1.52—t.f.n.

MAKE-U-WELL HERBS—Nature's Cure
or constipation, Rheumatism, Indigestion,
and Bladder Diseases, and Slug-
dsh Liver. Price 2/- box. KNIGHT'S
30.1.52—3n

JALVANIZE PTANK
Apply; G,

ONE 400 GIL.







1,2.52—1n

TAKE advantage of this offer, “Vitone”
» delicious and nourishing Pood Bever-
age reduced to 2/- tin, KNIGHT'S LTD.

31.1.62—1n



WE have “Abdol’ Capsules in stock

yntaining Vitamin A, Bl, D, and
KNIGHT'S LTD.
31.152



Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

Seh. Zita Wonita, Yacht Leander, M.V
3 Franklyn D. R., Seh

ardent



ARRIVALS



1.2.52—6n
February.
2-seater Ford V-8, accommodates
(De Luxe Coupe
General condition excellent. Dial

daily or
29.1,52—4n





& CO.,
2%6.1.52-—+.f.n.



Large electric ceiling fans for
Just the thing for
——
By Public Auction at our office, James
Street, on Friday the 8th February
at 2 p.m.
The dwelling house known as
“Edgecliff’, with forty six acres of land
in the parish of St. John, of which twenty
The entire property

1,.2.52—3n.

six acres are arable
is let to monthhy and weekly tenants
1450 square feet of land at the
corner of Amen Alley and Marhill Street
with the store thereon and the fixtures
and fittings therein, and the entire stock-
in-trade of the drug business known
“Olympia Pharmacy."

For further particulars and conditions
of sale apply to:

29.1.52—2n



GUY~--New passenger chassis recently
received, on view at Barbados Agencies,
telephone 4908

SINGER SEWING MACHINE (Treadle!

Very little used, complete with parts
for Cut-work and Embroidery. Apply to
Marion Jones, My Lord's Hill, opposite
Belmont Church,

1.2.52—6n



The undersigned

31.1.52—4n



BARBADOS ANNUAL REVIEW—Last
200 copies left to be sold out immediately.
real delight to Barbadians abroad,
Buy now and post early. 3/- each at
Advocate Stationery, Roberts High Street,

Weatherhead Drug Store, 29.1,52—3n,

KNIGHT'S L/2D
1.2.52-——3n,

rooms,

Mayhew

“TRANQUILITY”

downstairs,





bedst



REAL ESTATE



1 £100 Barbados Government De
benture @ 3%

1 £100 Barbados Government De
benture @ 5



3 £100 Barbados Government’ De-|

dentures «i 8%"
shares Wl, Rum Refinery Lid
shares Barbados Fire Insurance

shares B.S, & T. Co , dtd

25
40 shares W.1, Biscuit Co
43

shares Barbados Telephone C«
16°> Preference)

33 shares Barbados Ice Co
The wbhove mentioned shares will be

up’ for sale at Public Auction on

Friday the 8th day of February 1952 at
p.m. at Carrington & Sealy, Lucas
Street Everyday starting from 3rd
31.1.52—4n |
rs

EN-DAH-WIN, Pine Hill —Standing on
6,000 square feet of land. Stone bungalow
containing three bedrooms, breakfast |
room, living room and kitchenette with
cupboards
vants’ room and garage
application to Mrs. Bernard Rolfe. Tele-
phone 4817

The above will be set up for sale at
Public Auetion on Friday the %h Feb-
ruary at 2.30 p.m. at the office of the
undersigned

Tiled bath and toilet. Ser
Inspection on

CARRINGTON & SEALY.
Lucas Street
31,1.52—-8n

a

Dwelling house called “GILVAN" with |
10,803 square fect of land situate at Chel
sea Gardens, St. Michael. The house
contains Drawing Room,
4 bedrooms, Garage, Toilet, Bath and
usual conveniences.

The above property will be set up for
sale by Public Competition at our office
James Street on Friday 8th February,
1952, at 2 p.m.

Inspection on application to Miss Kell-
man, Bedford Lodge. Dial 2259.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.



HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD
30.1.52—5n



SALE NOTICE

COTTLE, CArFORD & Co.,
Solicitors.
20 1 52—9n



The undersigned will offer for sale at
their office, No. 17, High Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday the Ist February, 195%
ie dwellinghouse called
“ELLERSLIE” with the land thereto
containing 1 rood, 3 perches or there-
abouts adjoining Dr. Bancroft's resi
dence at Lower Fontabelle. The
contains downstairs, drawing and dining
rooms, breakfast room, two bedrooms
A. | toilet bath and upstairs 3 bed-
lectric light, company’s water
and gas turned in.

Inspection any day between the hours
of 1 p.m, and 3 p.m. on application on
the premises

For further particulars and conditions
of sale apply tos

coTT

1.30 m.

Lh, CATFORD & Co.,
Solicitors.

20 1 52—11n



CARPINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street

31.1,.52—8r



AUCTION





BIG AUCTION SALE OF FURNITURE

AT CENTRAL STATION

ON MONDAY, the 4th at 2 p.m, I will
set up for sale by Publie Auction, the
under mentioned furniture levied on
Two (2) Florence Oil Stoves, (11) single
8 With mattresses and springs.
(22) Rush Chairs, several tables. Mahow,
Rockers, Silver forks, (44) Rolls of Lint
One (1) Ladies Wrist Watch, A Collection
of Pyrex Wares, and several other items
of interest



DARCY A. SCOTT
Govt, Auctioneer

1.2.52-—3n

UNDER THE SILVER

HAMMER

ON TUESDAY Sth by order of Miss
Hannah Jones we will sell at Woodford

Sch. Zita Wonita, Yacht Leander, M.V. | Strathelyde, the foll;

Oulnker, from Amsterdam.

DEPARTURES

Schooner At Last, 55 tons net, Capt

Aivierrs, for St. Vincent.

jooding, for St. Vineent



MAIL NOTICES

Mails for St. Lucia by the Sch, United
Filgrim S. will be closed at the General

‘ost Office as under:—



m. and Ordinary Mall at 9 a.m
he February, 1952.
Mails for British Guiana by the Sch
sniiyn D. R. will be closed at the
Post Offic s unders—

Niu ats) pm. TODAY Ist} BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO

Registered Mail at 8.30



m, and Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m.

he 2nd February, 1952.





TEREERS AIMTANAG ow S ADEs Bleed:

ri Edition

BROWN’? NAUTICAL ALMANAC x
das ,
DAUY MATL YEAR POOK 1902 ¢
PLASTIC SCHOOL. Fi!’ ERS y
VIOLIN BOWS & Pow HATR }
PIANO INSULATORS t
SUNSHADES |! DOLLS y
SEPARATOR by the Pot. &
= a~ %
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY »

& HARDWARE %

+ ae --- + MAR LABOR



a

RALPH A. BEARD

F.V.A.

Lower Bay Street.
PHONE 5010

offers two Bargains in
Properties—

WORTHY DOWN

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

EVANTON

TOP ROCK—Best offer over
£4,500 accepted.

For viewing and further
particulars Ring 5010—after



hours 8657
31.1,52—3n
Wires

ee



NOTICE
BLOCK STONE
8
x

1444
ee

i Mouth and
that you may
ha « t seh Mouth or
@ vad Cisease chat will

ter enue your teeth to

nd may also cause Rheu-

ism and Heart ‘Trouble. Amosan
tona gun bleeding the first day,
‘ s sore mouth and quickly tight
ene the teeth, tron clad guarantec,
Amosan must make your mouth wel?
und save your teeth or money back
eturn of empty package, Get
an from your chemist today.

’ roteets you,









FOR SALE

A Large Quantity for build-
ing purposes. Beauti-
ful for sawing...

Can be delivered immedi-
ately.

Dial 2656.

RAYSIDE,,
Manager

KEITH

Lodge Stone Works Co

Glass,
Dinner



SGOOSSOSSSSSSSOSOSOSOS.

oe

Double End Settee; Pedestal Sideboard
Lady’s Writing Desk, Card Table with
Brass claw feet; Gate Leg, Tea Table
Cheffonier, Upright Chair
Table all in Mahogany: Featt
Schooner Mandalay, 30 tons net, Capt./'Oll Paintings, Bohemian G

Jugs: Barometer; Set of Bacc
French Tea and Coffee Service
Hand-painted Fruit
Service; Cutlery Glass Plated Ware
Entré and Muffin Dishes;
Candlesticks and Snuffers; Forks, Spoons
&c., Cutlery; Spoons, Forks
end Forks, Toilet
Silver; Leather Dressing
Pye Radio; Ivory
arcel Mai! at 3 p.m. TO-DAY Ist] Opera Gyiss, Fans, Work Boxes &c.,
February, 1952. Registered Mail at 8.30] nice large Damask Table Cloth «a
Serirettes; Beautiful Handworked Tea a
Table Cloths; Cedar Chest Dicke
Works, O.T. Mirror, Garden Pots, Ru
Chairs, Fowl Coops and other items






s





Service,

Cake Kr
It Cellars
ases; Trun)



ts,





Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms cash

Auctioneers.

1.2. 52—2r

CORR OPOIOPPPPOO TOTO

INVESTMENT OPPOR-
TUNITY

A limited number of Cumulative
5% Preference Shares in A,
PARNES & CO., LTD. Telephone
Secretary, Mr. Victor Hunte, 3359

1,2.52-—12n

Our many BARGAINS include
ATTRACTIVE
Ss

LUNCH TIN

Strong metal
with durable
finish in 3 col- C.

ours.

(. W. Hutchinson
& CO, LTD.

Broad'si. — Dial 4222







mr TES

ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS
VENDEMOS, SEDAS,
JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS
CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS
DE LA INDIA CHINA e

EJIPTO

FHANI’S *°

Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466





|ROYAL NETHERLANDS |,"



SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIEO



Living Room,

27.1,52.—10n

“LADY

952,
: “CAN

as

will offer for sale at
their office, No. 17, High Street, Bridge-
town, on Priday, the Ist February, 1952 at
130 p.m, the newly erected stone
bungalow called “MIDGET” standing on
8,700 sq. feet of land at Welches New
Road, St. Michael. The dwellinghouse
contains verandah, sitting and dining
rooms, 2 bedrooms, kitchenette, toilet
and bath, electric light and running
water, Garage and ‘servant's room in
Approximately half of the land
is_enclosed,

Inspection any day on application to
Miss Cozier next door.
For further particulars and condi-
tions of sale apply:—

wall

house

Standing of 14,110
mura” feet of land at —Strathchyde.
House contains three bedrooms Upstairs
anid one bedroom and spacious rooms
Two baths and toilets, Jn-
spection any day by appointment. “Phone
Mrs. L. Skinner 2657 The above will be
set up for sale at Public Auction or
Friday the &th February ot 2 p.m. at
the office of the uidersinned

Dressing
Cushions;
Lusty
t Table

Bedroor



nd Tortoise She
ver

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
WANTED ANNOUNCEMENTS |
|



o HELE RED ATS AND MAINTENANCE-—-Bar
bade Agencies announce that they have
recentl been joined by an expert

| ae — 7 ee tL tomobile er fr Inite ye
STENOGRAPHER & TYPIST for our | Gom and ave mesenger abe as ieee
OMee, apply by letter and in person— | is ha, " t te reas
Geddes Grant Ltd oe ee are es, epetrn
ae ee 1.2.52—én





SHIPPING NOTICES





accept cargo and passengers for

STEAMSHIP CO.
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

SAILING FROM EUROPE Nevis ind St. Kitts. Sailing

The M.Y. “CARIBBEE” will ;



S.S. Cottica, 25th Jan., 1952. | Friday, ist Feb .
M.S Stentor, 14th Feb, 1 } The MV. “DA ‘ooD” = will
MS Bonaire, 22nd, Feb. | accept cargo and for



St. Lucia, St. Vincent,
AMSTERDAM and Aruba. Sailing Friday,
M.S. Oranjestad, 29th Jan., 1952. Februany, 1952
Bast NG. SS naan oP The MV, “MONEKA”" will
‘ accept cargo and piugengers for
(eee a ae Dominica, Afitigua. Montserrat,
= aan oo ; Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of sall-
ing to be notified.
B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (ENC.)
Consignee. Tele. No. 4047,

SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND



8th





AND BRITISH GUIANA
SS. Cottica, Mth Feb., 1952,
MS. Bonaire, 18th March, 1952.

Ss. P. MUSSGN, SON & CO.

Canadian National Steamships





SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives Bails
Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
“CANADIAN CRUISER’ 28 Jany. =_ 6 Feby. 7 Feby.
“LADY RODNEY” -- 13 Feby. 15 Feby. 24 Feby. 25 Feby.
“LADY NELSON” ne «+27 Feby. 29 Feby, 9 March 10 March
CANADIAN CRUISER” 14 March, — 23 March 24 March
NORTHBOUND Arrives Salls Arrives Arrives Arrives

Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax
.. 5 Peby 7 Feby. 16 Feby. 17 Feby, 20 Feby
..20 Feby. 21 Feby. -- 28 Feby. 1 March
. 8 March 9 March 20 March 21 March 24 March
4 April 7 April
14 April i7 April





‘LADY RODNE
‘LADY NELSC
CAN. CRUISER”

..22 March 24 March 3 April
. 4 April 7 April -



For further particulars, apply to—



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD.—Agents.
A ESL LL SSD SDLSLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLEP,
FYFFES LINE

Ss. 8. ~GOLFITO”







OUTWARD HOMEWARD
Sail | Arrive & Sail | Arrive & Sail, _ Arrive
Southampton | Barbados Barbados Southampton



18th February 27th March 9th
|April 7th April 18th

Will all passengers for above sailings please note.
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.

March 18th.
April 27th

February
March 29th













ao



Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique, Barba-
dos, Trinidad, LaGuaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica.



From Southampton Arrives Barbados

“COLOMBIE”.. ith Feb. 1952 ... . 20th Feb., 1952

“COLOMBIE”.... 20th March, 1952... 2nd April, 1952

*“DE GRASSE”.... 24th April, 1992... ... 6th May, 1952
*Not calling at Guadeloupe,

SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE

From Barbados Arrives Southampton
2nd March, 1952... ... 14th March, 1952
“COLOMBIE” 13th April, 1952 ... .. 26th April, 1952
*“GE GRASSE”.... 19th May. 1952 29th May, 1952

Sailing Direct to Southampton.

K. M. JO & CO.. LTD.—Agents.



“COLOMBIE”....

















= RSs Sess .

OPES LL PEE LL PPPS PLEA PES LP PPEFELL PLLA LPP

+ y

‘ 1

% ’ . * .

% Here's something you haven't been able to obtain recently :-— s
+

‘

8 CHAIN PIPE WRENCHES %

‘ +

% »

% 4

Â¥ ?

* Place your orders now, this stock is not large. 8

% ‘,

‘

y ‘wer * .

* CENTRAL EMPORIUM %

:

“ ’,

x Corner Broad & Tudor Streets, x

‘

Â¥

PAPAL ALLL LA PCE OPPO OCC

SOLOS OSS SO SPSS ESS OP SPSS SO SS SOS SPOS SFOS’,
x

FOR SALE
-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).







.
6 Ot ALA OID.

a a a a

PLO Oo OOOO OOP EE FO

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

ale can be obtained
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.
24.1.52—15n

SOCORRO AOL OOO SSS GOT SVS BSS SSOP GSO SG9GGS

*

SLLLLLLOCCPSECSEL CELL CLE LLL LPO.

OOS PPP POLE PPE SEPP POPP PLOSPPEPE PPPS OP FOS *
%,

oo

44,4 < eee a¢
LLL LLCO ARREARS

REAL ESTATE



“This one in John M. Bladon’s listing looks as though it might
suit us. We had better call and have a chat with him as I know
from his reputation he will give us u.1 the help he can and in any
case he usually has for sale everything worth having.”

JOHN M. BLADON & CO.

A.F\S., F.V.A.
Phone 4640 $3 Plantations Building

Lf OLED O8
PAPEL LPL EE LCE LS ESSE SSPE OOOO SSS OOM







GOCE

+

Meo





FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1952

——





STARTS TO-DAY
February Ist
Come and reap the harvest of Gigantic

Bargains and amazing values which
only THAN! BROS. could offer.



INDIAN LEATHER
SANDALS
$5.50 a Pr.

COTTON PRINTS
A Huge Selection
39c, up

TAFFETAS
Various Shades
64c. up

MOIR TAFFETAS
Charming Shades
$1.19 a Yd.

CALICO
Popular Brand 35” wide
57.

SATIN
36” wide Soft Quality
79¢c. a Yd.

CREPES PRINTED
From 98¢: up

TENSEL CREPES &
GEORGETTE
$2.40 a Yd.

SILK NIGHT GOWNS

Pink & White
Amazing Vale
$2.98 Each
NYLONS

51 Guage 15 Denier
$1.59

HANDKERCHIEFS
Cotton & Linen
From 15ce, Upwards

RAIN COATS PLASTIC
$1.59 & $2.50

DOMESTIC
Good Quality
39e.



























ALL WOOL WORSTED
TWEED PINSTRIPED
56” Navy & Brown

$9.50
CREAM
FLANNEL SERGE
$4.98 $3.85

"JOHN WHITE SHOES
10% Off



TROPICAL PINSTRIPE
56” wide
$3.39

GENTS’ PULLOVERS
Sleevesless
$1.29

GENTS’ WATCHES,
“Reliable” Wristwatch
$6.98 up

BATH TRUNKS
Cotton & Wool
From $1.69 Up

CHILDREN

BOYS’ SPORT SHIRTS
72c. up

CHILDREN’S SHOES
10% Off

GIRLS’ STRAW HATS
42c. up

BOYS’ BELTS
39c.

BOYS’ KHAKI LONG
SOCKS
84e,

tae PANTIES
c.

CHILDREN’S TOYS
10% Off

CHILDREN’S RUBBER
SANDALS
36c. a Pr.

——————
BOYS’ POLO SHIRTS
Assd. Colours
2 For $1.00

. SUITCASES
$2.25 up





























LADIES



CREPES
In 10 Varieties and
Shades
From 98c. up

SMBD. ANGLAISE
Pink & Blue
$1.98 a Yd.

JERSEYS





Plain & Striped 48” wide

$1.12 & $1.32

SPUN SILK
Plain & Ptd. 36” wide
From 88c. up

WHITE ORGANDY
Superior Quality
69c. Only

WHITE SHARKSKIN
36” Best in Town
$1.98

SILK SHANTUNG









Smart Colours 36” wide

$1.12 a Yd.

BRASSIERES
Big Assortment From
U.K., France & U.S.A.
$1.08 up

LADIES’ WRIST
WATCHES
$6.98 Each

BAGS
A Vast Variety As
Attractive In Qualities
As In Prices

PANTIES
Rayon & Cotton
2 For $1.00











GENTLEMEN



STOCKPORT KHAKI
DRILL
Limited Quantity
$1.39

GENTS’ VESTS
2 For $1.00

GENTS’ PYJAMAS
Popular Stripes
$4.50

TROPICAL SUITING
Grey, Brown & Blue
$2.98

GOOD QUALITY
Handkerchiefs
4 For $1.00

FLASHY AMERICAN
TIES & BOWTIES



















$ 50

CASH PRIZE FOR
LUCKY BUYER









For Uniforms and Work







BIG FLOWER BLACK



GINGHAM’S LOVELY





GIRLS’ & LADIES’
HATS
All Popular Shades
CRINOLINE FELT
STRAW

VESTS
All Sizes & Colours
2 For $1.00

SHOES
PUMPS BALLRINAS
Dress & Working
From $1.37 up

FUJIETTE
All Shades, Qualities &
Widths
@ 5Ac. per yd.
LINENS 5
67e.
BROCADE SILK
36” wide
Tle. a ¥d.
PRINTED SPUNS
36” wide
From 88c. up
& WHITE CREPE
98c. a Yd.
PLAIDS
87e.
CHECKED TAFFETA
Down To $1.08







PLASTIC UMBRELLAS.

Lovely Designs
$1.08 Each

PURSES
42c. Only





SILVER GREY
FLANNEL
56”
$3.39

GENTS’ SOCKS
Rayon & Cotton
3 Prs. For $1.00

FANCY SILK SHIRTS
Barbados Views
$3.98
GENTS’ LONG WHITE

SOCKS
98c.

SHIRTS
Dress, Sport, Cotton,
Rayon and Silk ones

DENIM
Good Quality
$1.07

GENTS’ BELTS,
Large Variety

























50c. up 49c. wp
ete
HOUSEHOLD _ concotevm
29” wide
67c, up
VEGETABLE DISHES TABLE COVERS
With Cover Plastic Ones
$1.27 Each $1.29 up
SHALLOW & SOUP BEDROOM, DRAWING
PLATES ROOM RUGS
from 29c. up $3.58 up
LUNCH BAGS STRAW MATS
Convenient Size In Bedroom & Drawing
$4.59 Room Sizes
HAT WIRE oe
Black Only BLANKETS
12c. A Roll Lovely Quality & Colours
Of 8 yds. Single Bed $2.98

Double Bed $3.98

TOYS TOYS
At Reduced Prices

TOWELS! TOWFLS!
Wash Towels 37c.
Face Towels 57c.
Bath Towels 67c.

POWDERS, PERFUMES,
LOTIONS, HAIR OILS,
CREAMS
At Low Prices







THANIT BROS.

Pr. Wm. Henry 8t.. 6. 46.53 Swan





Dial 3466


FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1952

BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

mn ee ae



A

PAGE SEVEN ©
HENRY

LSC LP EPPS CEP EELS PPE

BY CARL ANDERSON

We have just
poTs oorTs
SLENODERIZING || page SLENDERIZING- ecelv
BNO | Received
; | ®

Pkgs Kellogg's All Bran.
Pkgs. Shredded Wheat
$ 1c Ib. Pkes. St. Biseuits,
\% Custard Cream, Trifruit

Puffs, Assorted Pat-a-Cake,
P F. Shortcake, Marie, Vita-
Weat, Digestive
Tins Assorted Sweet Bis-

cuits
Tins Fruit Cocktail
Chase & Sanborn, Maxwell
Tins Guava
Tins Strawberries










| House, Lipton’s, Two Car-
| dinals
| *
\ Tins Grapes %
%
fins Sliced Pine Apple x
SHINER,../T WON'T Q fins Coffee
HAPPEN AGAIN..
5 $$ ae
%
‘ s ‘
‘3 INCE & Co. Ltd.
| : 8 & 9, ROEBUCK S8T.
|
| ia Geers < od * BECGEOOS
2 ee /) tne
or: ——s=— For SLIM figuree

gs eS ag yi:

: bright eyes
and radiant
complexion

The healthy way to keep
slim and youthful is to
take Bile Beans. They
leanse your system of












AERRINGS

FRESH or in TOMATO SAUCE

your very best start tk-
ing Bile Beans, just a
couple at bedtime.

Take
























_1T PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE _









OKAY, KENT/ I'M GONNA
GIVE IT TO YA STRAIGHT!





SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for ~ Thursday to Saturday only




Ol, YEAH 7 — THEN
MAYBE YOU'D LiKE



(WOM stay BACK

—NOT IF THE ROCKET’S STAY BACK

Wa | THE ONLY ONE
REPAIRED BEFORE THEN!





THE LAB WORKERS ARE I'M CRAZY,





































ANXIOUS TO LEAVE =I HAPPEN TO KNOW YA |{ ME TO SEE WHAT OR T'Lt BLAST HUHZ —

GOING TO THEIR CELLS THE SOONER WE TAKE PRISON...| BEEN SMUGGLIN’ PARTS YA GOT STASHED YOU INTO CRALY LikE | te an peihatnemaren 7
FOR DINNER. YOU MAY OFF THE BETTER! OUTA THE PRISON LAB, UNDER YOUR INFINITY / cs

GET A CHANCE TO WATCH

AN’ WORKIN’ ON SOME

ye ———— e=ssaaeae_eeaeaewe_ SS Se =— — =
SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Hranches Tweedside.
GADGET WHEN YA THOUGHT fT

Speightstown and Swan Street

THEM AT WORK AGAIN
TOMORROW! ee

Usually NOW Usually Now
A Raisins (per lb.) 30 Jars Cup Kaff Coffee 77 72
S ei < Bacon (per lb.) 120 100 Tins Walls Oxford Sausages 69 60



Processed Cheese (perlb.) 89 80 Tins Frys Cocoa (4 lb.) 50 45
Bottles Frontenac Beer 26 21! Fresh Beets and Carrots 3@e«. per Ib.

SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

THE COLONNADE GROCERIES

WEST INDIAN
COGKERY

$63 RECIPES

BY E. PHYLLIS CLARK

p loss

——— er

JOHNNY HAZARD



BY FRANK ROBBINS



“i



«WHERE A MACDOUGAL GAE,
THER-RE DO HiS PIPES GAE
WI’ HIM / OUT'F ME WAY,

MONSTER 0'LOC-CH NESS!
T REPEAT, SIR... HEAR-R ME, LASSIE... AN’
YOU CANNOT ENTER BE WAR-R-NED...
WITH THAT













BRINGING UP FATHER



— ny me ei E
THE WEST INDIAN COOKERY BOOK was _ pre pared by Miss
Phyllis Clark, a former Lecturer in Domestic Science at the Govern-




























WE HAVE IT AT THE ...
ADVOCATE SZATIONERY
BY ALEX RAYMOND Broad St. & Greystone, Hastings

a
YOU ARE A FIERCE MAN, HAWK, xe)

. . . Teg » § » express request of the
ig aaa ies ad Se ment Training College for Teachers, at the express reques i
[ “|| a oh peeererssenerneeesmesmeneens oL ) Trinidad and Tobago Nutrition Committee, and the rights of publica-
ners eae ft p as > (AMC pat < | tion have been secured by the Government of this Colony, under whose
| "LL JUST DROP IN JiGGS'S YES-MR. STAN DuPpP/ GOSH !''D (HNC ves the book | published
| DO AS T SAY- PHONE OFFICE AND MAKE HIM TAKE [il | OU SAV MR JIGGS FORGOTTEN rit pee oer yi te
MY OFFICE IN TWENTY ME TO LUNCH-THEN MAKE | MUST COME RIGHT ABOUT THAT | 'MHERE- | | N ins were spared in making the book essentially West Indian
MINUTES AND REPEAT | HIM GO SHOPPING - OVER, AS HIS VOTE _, MEETIN’ DID IT | | AM I NOT? | ne al “and much valuable advice was received from local
WHAT I TOLD You’ || \ (5 NBEDED-YES-I | WORK ? es we and practical, anc titlans, and teachers, as well as from educationists
KNOW YOU ARE Sr medical officers, dietl an We t Indium Colonies. To all of these ladies
| CHAIRMAN OF THE > f j and others in the various Wes iain tender her grateful thanks
: Paige BOARD/ ‘o> \ ind gentlemen the Compiler wot ld desire to tender her gre
Hy a ? ¢ t . vade trition and diet
Vath 2 : " a ‘ ‘tance attached nowadays to nu ’
‘ Ne AK 1° bly VF; ; ee at toe will foster in the young a correct attitude to-
We , kel Cs | A , nee ie 40 a nt subjects, and will eventually help to reduce the
ye fi by i) } ‘ wards these importan 1 ee .
pee . »s ies
; OF fi ” ‘ [ Y)\ lag incidence of malnutrition in these € olonies
| | A = | hs
| 4 j : -
|
|








NOT VERY SMART! A CHILD SHOULD
KNOW THAT I CAN BE MORE VALUABLE
TO YOU ALIVE THAN DEAD/ -



WHAT ARE THE FURTHER :
ORDERS OF YOUR
MASTER? y —










Order These Food Favourites To-day

IM} CANNED MEATS | ASSORTED

; \ Tins “Smorgons” Luncheon SPECIALS









HE IS NOT MY
MASTER! “THE HAW <" FLIES
AND POUNCES AS HE PLEASES)

Beef Loaf
PERHAPS IT WILL NOW PLEASE ME TO



' Z “ © ae » Zealand
LOOT AND KILL! T} E NEXT SANDSTORM 2 y ot ve. ver Tins (% om) ow Spalen
WILL TAKE CARE O= THE BODIES OF . Cerea ; Cheese
ALL THREE OF YOU / / “Natco” Mince Beet Bots. Carib Coffee (Fresh
j Loaf with Cereal ground)
“Ranch” Luncheon Beef| Pins (4 oz.) “Koo” Tomato
Loaf Paste
° “Salisbury” Corned Tins (Small) French Mush-
LEE FALK & RAY MOORES Mutton rooms
» “Bronte” Roast Beef _ | Tins (% tb) Kraft Fish
arch ranean eee eseiceetare CANNED FRUITS | Supreme |
MAKE A FOOL OUTA ME, WILLHE® }

Tins (large) “Varlo” Bartlett; Tins (Small) Anchovy Fillets

‘ iD TUAT ochgiSa|
Veit en?” teens Se 3 Pears (Small) Lobster Paste

| WE'LL SEES



ik (large) “L.K.B.” Yellow Bots. Hot Sauce ;
3 Cling Peaches | Bots. (Small) “Crosse & :
(Med.) “Golden Glory” | Blackwells” Gherkins
Peaches | Tins (Small) Israel Olive
recs (Med.) “Smedley’s” Oil : sib ‘
Mech Strawberries Tins (2 th) “Peek Frean’s “
ers | » (Large) “Koo” Grapes | Fruit Pudding
ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD. |
|} YOUR GROCERS HIGH STREET

Z










PAGE EIGHT

McCarthy



May Play

For South Africa

CUAN McCARTHY, “demon” South African bowler,
is now studying agriculture and playing some rugby at
Pembroke College, Cambridge. | shall not be surprised
if soon he is “translated” to Australia.

Inspired by a Soutt
colleague I isked t
Picturesque young gi of last
season's Englend-South Africa
Tests whether he would be going







with his country’s cricket side to

Australia in September.

“I can’t say anything now,”

he replied. “If you come in a

month I may be able to speak.”

Not very informative; but you

ean add two and two together
without making them five

Dangerous Dan

Batsmen here last summer
dubbed South African cricketer
JACK McGLEW “Dangerous
Dan.” No wonder His speed,
anticipation and strong throwing
Carned him a reputation as one of
the most brilliant fieldsmen in the
world,

Don't be surprised if he is
chosen to captain the much de-
bated South African team ° in
Australia later this year. He has
led Natal to victory in the Curry
Cup series.

Three Mercers—
YOUNGEST future Olympic

diving “hope” must be KEVIN !

JOHN MERCER, just two weeks
old. During the weekend he was
taken from Woolwich by his
mother—herself a driver—to e
father FRANK MERCER a: tie
Olympic training course at Iron-
monger Row Baths, Finsbury.

Baby Kevin opened large
blue eyes as father performed
diving marvels. The baby be-
came a member of the High-
gate. Diving Club at one day
oid.

Mercer senior was rutiier-up
to TONY TURNER in the English
3-metre springboard diving cham-
pionship, These two Southern
Olympic probables were both
going through their paces.



African
day this

—And Three Nichols
RETURNING to Middlesex
county badminton this week-—

MRS. AILEEN NICHOLS, after

absence with synovitis in the
hand, result of over-vigorous
car-washing.

Mrs. Nichols is wife of former
English international, LESLIE,
out of the game with a foot injury.

Former champion, RALPH
NICHOLS, Leslie’s brother, has
built up a formidable Middlesex
team with strong reserves.

Karim and Hashim

POLITICS do not keep away
from England MAHMOUD
KARIM, successor to AMR
PASHA (recalled Egyptian Am-
bassador to London) as a great
squash rackets champion from
ngypt.

Mahmoud Karim, now practis-
ing in London, will pay in the
Dunlop open professional tourna-
ment at the Lansdowne Club
from February 11—18. So will
HASHIM KHAN, from Pakistan.
British Open champion, who took
the title from him a year ago.

They Will Fight

IN Johannesburg now JACK
SOLOMONS is unperturbed by
the threat that the Keenan-
Toweel bantam-weight cham-
pionship of the world, fixed for
January 26, will be called off.
The dispute is about a return
fight if Keenan wins—Toweel
wants it in Johannesburg. Keenan
in Glasgow

My reporter quotes Solomons
as saying that “Everything will
be smoothed out” when Tommy
Gilmour, Keenan's manager,
arrives next week. Solomons
gives the personal opinion that
Toweel would be entitled to a
return fight out there.

Meanwhile Solomons, after
hearing that Keenan has been
water-skiing at 35 m.p.h. behind
a speedboat, has banned “danger-

ous” exercises.

International Was

Grand Struggle

By PETER DITTON

During the past twenty-four
hours I have read several reports
of the England-Wales Rugby In-
ternational at Twickenham, criti-
cising the rough play which js
alleged to have taken place. It
must be admitted that there were
more injuries than one normally
sees in a game, mostly to Welsh-
men, and this resulted in thir-
teen minutes being added to the
time. But to criticise the rough
quality of the play ig{ sheer rub-
bish. This was an International
not a schoolboys game of touch-
rugby.

One writer even went so far as
to condemn the crowd for booing
at the referee. Apparently it was
considered not in the best spirit.
But let us examine that criticism
just for one moment and we will
see whether it was justified.

The referee is supposed to be in
the best position to make decis-
ions, But referees are only human
beings and as such liable to err.
in my opinion Referee Lambert
of Ireland was no exception. He
made several mistakes, notably in
allowing White, the England
wing-forward to lurk so deeply
behind the Welsh defences, in an
off-side position, as to be »lmost
the only player between full-back
Williams and the Welsh line.

White's position, usually on the
blindside of the scrum made it
difficult for Mr. Lambert to spot
him. But the crowd did and not
unnaturally the Welsh element
objected, particularly as Welsh
off-side excursions were spotted
and promptly penalised. I am not
suggesting that the referee was
mot impartial. That is not the
case. But he did make mistakes
and the crowd showed their col-
lective dissatisfaction in the only
way open to them.

In any other sphere of life a
man making mistakes must ex-
pect rebuke. Who are referees
that they should be immune?

When two such fine packs, as
England and Wales fielded at
Twickenham, come into opposi-
tion the play is bound to be hard.
But hard play and bad tempered
play are two different things ‘al-
together, And never once did I
see any ‘indication of bad temper
on either side. Once Davies, the
Welsh hooker was spoken to by





the referee in the line-out but for
what reason it was impossible to
judge from the stand. There had
been no indication of ill-temper
by the player concerned and
quite probably the caution was
en some technical point. Anyway,

when skipper Gwilliam came up Je

to join in the little discussion,

the matter was quickly settled.
Those who condemn on the

grounds of rough play, have ap-

parently had little to do with the *

actual playing side of the game.
If they had they would know how
fervour can be roused.when the
crowd is roaring encouragement,
And the 73,000 who were lucky
enough to get into Twickenham
left no doubt as to the vocal capa-
city of their lungs.

A hard fight it most certainly
was. Any player who held the
ball too long was ynceremonious-
ly brought to earth and any
player falling on the ball was re-
moved in the shortest possible
space of time. But it was the ball
that both sides wanted and not
the man. They rightly pursued
their quest, letting nothing stand
in their way.

Those who believe that rugby
footballers should use the velvet
glove are obviously not the fol-
lowers that Rugby Union re-
quires. Better that they should
turn their attention to the League
game so popular in the North
where play is immediately halted
as soon as a player is tackled with
the ball.

I sav bravo England and Wales
You played a grand game. Let the
squeamish stay away if they can-
not take it. More rugby like this
and soccer will find itself with :
serious crowd-attracting rival

One last word. I have brough’‘
en old hat into the office. If Wales
fail to win the Interriationa!l
Championship after their showing
ot Twickenham, IT will seriously
consider eating my way through
it,

Olympia Win
Netball Game

Olympia defeated Ursuline
Convent by 11 goals to 8 in the
first fixture of the 1952 netball
series, which was played at
Olympia (Nightengale Home) yes-
terday afternoon.











ns MILO MADE
AN OVERNIGHT STOP =
AT THE GILTBOX via
HOTEL“ THEY GAVE
HiM A LAYOUT
LIKE THE TAJ








Nex TIME AROUND
HE HAD SET UPA
CONFERENCE WITH
ALL THE LOCAL
BIG-SHOT BUYERS =
AND WHAT KIND OF
A ROOM DID HE GET

THANX TO

STUART CAMERON
23 E. MAIN ST.,
JMAOND . A.

meee HOW COME I GET THE
PRESIDENTIAL SUITE = TOO

BAD I GOTTA BE GOING
EARLY TOMORROW. I COULD
REALLY ENJOY THIS=»



















Tet, KING PRAT

WEST INDIES batsman Clyde
at Melbourne Cricke

Walcott mis-hits a b:
22. 1.52.



Worme Continues
Winning pirear

Tournament got

» tournament to
Crichlow off t



Results are as f

=. Worme beat W. H. C Per’

*, Jemmott beat W

Patterson 6—2, 5
Miss M. King beat

TO-DAY’'S VIX
MEN'S SINGLES

LADIES SINGLES

MEN'S DOUPLES

Barnes and J. W.

DEFEAT PLANTATIONS

team from the

Harold “Farmer
goal for Manning




SPEIGHTSTOWN

DANC E

“CLARE “Dox,

SATURDAY,
Music by Mr. Clevie Gitten:

| ADMISSION by

By Jimmy Hatlo
WHA THE SINGLE ROON
ALL TAKEN AND I ¢
YOUR FIRM IS A 4 GOO







| packed, is accurately me



44, COME IN, GENTLEMEN => UH.
4 AFRAID SOME OF YOU WILL HAVE
TO SIT ON THE BEOâ„¢SORRY THE

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





WALCOTT MIS-HITS

ee, FF ad





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Appeal 10 .00 a.m.
Police Courts 10.00 a.m,

Court of Ordinary 10.30 a.m.
Rehearsal (Twelfth Night)

“Wakefield” 5.00 p.m.

Police Band (Popular Con-
cert) Hastings Rocks 8.06
pm,

Mobile Cinema Show, Duns-
combe Plantation Yard
8.00 pum

Film Show, British Council,
“Wakefield 5.00 p.m.



WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY

Ratwfall trom Codrington:
nil,

Votal Rainfall for month to
yesterday: .43 in,

lighest Temperature: 84.5°



Lowest Temperature: 71 5°
F.

Wind Velocity; 10 miles per

hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.042

(3 p.m.) 29.971.
TO-DAYe

Sunrise: 6.11 a.m.

Sunset; 5.57 p.m.

Moon: New, January 26,

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Tide; 8.05 a.m., 8.39
p.m.

Low Tide; 1.45 a.m., 2.30
p.m.

=r ~ youar you are
= embarrassed

Flatulence, heartburn and other indi-

geStion discomforts after eating are

often signs of over acid stomach, Put

things right in double quick time with
*Dotsa’ Stomach Powder, It Settles

your stomach, rapidly neutralizing
excess acid and restoring healthy acid

alance. Sedative, soothing Dolsa is
mildly astringent in its action,

Doisa

RESTORES DIGESTION

The balance of acidity in your stomach can be
upset by rich or acid producing foods, or by worry,
rwork and nervous strain, Then Dolsa is
needed (o spread its gentle, soothing solution over
the inflamed acid producing glands and to restore
he balance again without over alkalization of the
ustric juices essential for digestion. Each individ-
sal dose of Dolsa separately and hygienically
ured for its job, Take
re atter meals, repent (he dose later Uf discomfort
is still felt, Whoa pain persists, do see your doctor.



Recommended for:
Indigestion
Dyspepsia
Palpitation

15 MEASURED
DOSES IN
EACH PACK





ned iki

ll from Sam Loxton in the match against Victoria
West In dies won the match

-—-Consolidated Press Photo





Gastric acidity, ete,





For Results...

Advertise in the

| Adrocate





BARBADOS LABOUR

QUEEN'S PARK
ON —
SUNDAY NEXT, Feb. 3rd
inst., at 3 pam. o'clock.
The Barbades Labour Party

} will hold a
'|) Thanksgiving Service

{
PARTY
AY THE STEBL SHED
)

December, 1951

Hymus A. & M.

}
|

{ Service.
{ ALL ARE INVITED.

To Our Friends

From Overseas

KINGSLEY
RESIDENTIAL
CLUE

AT BATHSHEBA
Welcomes you and offers 5
LOBSTER
LUNCHEONS
,

which include our
popular
MERINGUE PIES
in Coconut,
Lemon or

Orange

DIAL 95266

12.1.52—4n.

minutes before time.





‘Tell me

oe

& e
D OCTtOL. . whenthere’san accident, is

itsafe to put an antiseptic straight on the wound?”

In an emergency you need an antiseptic that can be used

quickly, without hesitation, and without danger or undue

discomfort. You need a reliable killer of cerms, but it

should be non-poisonous, non-staining, gentle on buman

tissue, and valuable in promoting lian aid rapid healing,
°

You need the modern antiseptic ‘Dettol’.

‘DETTOL,

HEM ERN ANTISEPTIC

Guarantee A Perfect FIT
to every SHAPE.



We have
done it in
the PAST.
We can
do it all
the TIME.

P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD.

Top Scorers in Tailoring
Prince Wm. Henry Street







From any angle
they're worth buying

i SSS SSS,
|
i
KHAKI DRILLS

mmemoration of their
cent victory at the Polls
in the General Elections of

The Rev. C. A. SAYER,
U.A., Principal of Codrington
College, wilk canduct this













DRESS SHIRTS @ $3.75 to $4.56
KHAKI |SHIRTS @ $4.00 only
POPLIN for PANTS @ $2.39 per Yd.

KHAKI DRILL @ $1.18 to $1.43
B.V.Ds @ $1.04 each

So Den't Forget !!

GEORGE SAHELY & Co., Ltd :—19 swan se.




SSS ESL ESSSSSSTS SSS

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1952












28 ins. wide+Per yd- $1.27
$1.53
$1.58
$1.69



WHITE DRILLS
28 ins. wide—Per yd. $1.66
, $1.68

CRASH SUITING
54 ins. wide — Ber yd. $3.66



WHITE CRASH LINEN
SUITING
54 ins wide — Per yd. $4.33






CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET

Crittall Steel Windows

various widths and heights with or without Ventilators




Crittall French Doors

3 ft. 9 ins. x 7°ft. 9 ins. high

Critfall Steel Sliding Folding Doors

The Whole Door Slides and Folds to one side

6ft. 2ins. wide x 7ft. 2ins. high
YOUR INQUIRIES ARE INVITED.

Phone 4267.





SAHELY

Come and Get them! BE-BOP BOYS

WE NOW HAVE
THE MOST
COLOURFUL ASSORTMENT
IN BE-BOP CAPS @ 83e. Each
HOT & FLASHY TIES @ 78c. Each

GREY FLANNEL @ $2.70 per Yd.





Shop at



FOR BEST VALUES
AND EFFICENT SERVICE

°

On landing in the Tropics, Clothes are uppermost
in mind! The House of C. B. Rice on Bolton Lane, have
made it their business over a long number
to tailor to the requirements of the Barba
and resident alike,

The superb quality of imported materials, English
Worsteds, Tropicals, Gabardines and Linens—to men-
tion a few, are a section of Rice’s wardrobe of Mens-
wear for work and play. A wardrobe of quality, value
and pleasurable wearing.

C. B. Rice & Co.

Merchant Tailors






























Also SPORT SHIRTS @ $3.75 to $4.94







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PAGE 1

FUDAT, FFBRl-ARV I, 1932 ItAKIlUVOVDVOCATi: PACE FIVE Toilet And Bath Erected At Rose Hill NO WATER YET Tilt: j OMMHUHINIH OK HEALTH .1 S: .'CUT have erected a communal toilet and bath at Hose Hill. .. -AC ten is gradually becoming cTOWdtd with house*. Tiny nr*j awaiting the installation uf water belor, op^n 11 to the puunc. Mr. T S Chancier, ma.im.tt. oi tM told tM Advocate yesterday that he was hoping soon to have the water turned in. The toilet nil bath JV lui rushed tall" two uowl.v. .. and oath [or *M facisUtiet. (or wome i of the area say that liv* daM very much the Mi sure healthy surround i: The building of tut b ith was supsn chandler ..in) Mr Cartl I .1 | %  ! %  t ii it w\un • .ioi:-ku' Works *> ell On H rial Klin 1,., i |*jM • <•' %  •• %  .o.i IIWMII aasaai sameta*** %  i.rd .4U-li.ioii!> ilir snip Was Mi .. J ...... run in ClM iaH tt^> >%  'b<>. Ine "Munefca arrived Lan rreenilj undrr porr Of MM %  1 .... %  wlillr Hi" wilier mi ukrn awun lor repairs, shr m doskeS uunnc hlrh timr shr wu pointed %  -1 uif "M.iiii..tied up. The Moneka' is rwiMcncd to ihr Schooner Pool. Ihr rootor vesnel "Carih! % % %  her sister ship, ratm In from DomiiuVw je^tcrday rvo.ilna with reneral rare* whtrh included fresh fruit. *:20 Damages Awarded *T*HF IBM **..r ju*i to trade ui the M0I1 %  B sp*-*hisTuAn i> brlabaacuai Quite a number oi Speigtt*n workers who w.-nKIIII.I. dm the "hurricane so 'on' back to work. Uuriiij! the crop AM is j beehive ol activity. The workers choose Saturday iiiabt to do then and shopkeeper* keep hat open until a later hour than they do during the "hurricane season." The traffic too is kocraaaad New and old lorrie some | 11 • ins ugar and some ,oss.od arttb canes, pass through the town fre(luently. At Queen Sin.. | sugar is stored, men unload Iarnes 04 UM MJijiu The gas stations do a good business during the iron canon. St IVI.-iInside The Iiifirmarv a* THE patients of the Til W SI Uktaat'a Infirmary Iwv %  K-i .-..liaeiion ol books. Th. %  Ixiofc* wrrt bought by a patun %  -r.-uplanth* sanir W. Aftei he left the Infirmary. taMOto to th.l \ tha o %  The Thief Musketeer*, h: M %  Memories ol th* I Jacks*,' ml there are | B i i and %  little II'. Ward These patients rlhini the. reqiiadl, apa. 1 .i diet. They J. Turn Mb mi. id. request to tha B • IMI there wet I in tha general warnol tha AJntohouaa iompared wi.ii Odd -f ). At present '•< lii'irm.tiv has MS patlenik >* men. M] woman, II %  For relief from ASTHMA MM %  <'//// lablfi ads i/iiick/v and ejfe£ti$sfy t 1 A | || III* Honour Mr. A. J. II Hun. I NMATES of the 111 tha Court of Original ** Alnuhouae and JuriadletMn yertarday save Judgfrom the surrounduiu dlsl maM for E20 damages to Fil/ sans and danced to the BJmsfa .,1 Hock o( (;raveyard. St. Lucy, who the Police Band who gaw had brought an action asainst usual monthly --pen air concert at thnsit^hrr Roach of Cave Hill the Almshouse Yard last night. 'the same parish, claiming £50 Th e bandsmen were A NEW riCK-VP has baatl bought for the Bail I through raQes and otherwiM told the .*.dt*nrar,* report' i *V ,. %  n US -f the .' %  tn M-nnen. Maketh Man" ilimited uitta a numWr 04 .,, r r<>:i< M .tracks. Pasaaae Hoad %  Colonel Michelin has ptacad P.< Ch .,„„ ihat na Bust i The Mi J S. B Dear wa* counsel X f... L '" C '" by Hutchinson i appeared for Roach. Roach denied having committed and said Ihat during UM tiKht Rock's reputed wife had ptad to hit him i when hnd broke club told the AS tr day. Of the at: be chosen to blow, it struck Rock Tha Judg. lid not believe that. Mi Barrow In addressing th... dd that there had been in* raSson for Roach to have started a light as the land dispute had Iwen settled bv the surveyor In hi favoui Hta ..count ol it dta r* a son able. Damages the Tabte Tennis Assoclal: are expecting to take parl in th "H" Class competition to DCgil in February tinrS i Six ol the Ixiys ore ith an iron hard and are running |] dodged the form. th r leader of th ill stntt •ill inconducted K ttuiaon MUF i M n.l/.AUCTH %  I %  I %  I • I His WORSH I Mi E A M.i. Coronti ol Dnrtrlci •" %  'ir 'i ,,v t into I oiToiindln %  11 of Queen's IntentsWard Th* inaior% Street, SI Petei %  \ lerda; and adiourned "" J '""11 l %  itend the school lurthei heanne until "'"'A 1 ,s .. c-rri ?d on by MI Xdtoralf ffS> it tha Man Ward yeu• o! tr.t pat kill were at>. %  • ll of .who). peai and rte* and beef stew. A popular nsurr i n this Wl \ B %  -. : known Bpl Oaa S|.| ice" is a fai %  He with the uur*e*. lie %  EM 22 years, en taring the Infirmary when he a %  U BjS 00S" i, ., Sevrnth Da) AdvantW and eveiy Satii Tl la% %  I.. bun b %  trios l Hi, n. II i. MI ittrs "Old Moor.." ,,f ihe Women i U .1 I Ah,. VV .,, : l.KI ,, i.M. diad last year. Jane C.rali..m, who enlen-l tha liillrmar> n now S8->ears-old. A.I 11 v.-ars sine* Lydla Nurse had been in the ilnmiry. She went b t the < f 30. Lydia spends her t r*| :..: ||M M •* 1 hav* tin rags t.> make nul IB* heelfrom DM "I Ola Forty-four children occupy 'pilK Hphuonc ircsuncoi ftsj Auhma Is a \ 5§Si[.*/ iniclc, SB BJBidka > snssCth* %  All you do i \K^ \ / swallow onr small uhlct. and relief Man* almot ^ %  ^^ X., anmedatch Iplunmc vuaiain* set vV *ntin-tii.li sic released on ira.hing ih. i %  nd -un to JisMiUc the gcrni-bd.-n j..umuliti"(w s>h*.h ( ibe bronchial tubes This vvteniill.ally halaiKcd BHSSBSSIBBI hringi the boon ol easy breathing, 'nd In* ihc jddilajnal advsniigc o| ^afr(u*rJins die maul trom ih. Jmd of ih.n. m* on!night*. There u nothing ... l.-sr when fcphi/,m, pa There i> nothing H %  >!, nmhing to mhdc hphazuoc has sssasssnd hi OBSSI ol Rotas*, BstonoMdi anJ ihenJiui (or vou FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE < i J IM V\ S | > J -.. %  ii. 1. MVOIH %  sOaS IfC, fO So. r l (.'M *sn I" fl rtotdlna the strain" bwd*hi tha SSS ""' '"" lh -" R " "n th 8 after h was Involved %  .. %  ''lack board. II ihrel b i.'11 in TA %  I fUlHlMIl ; Poliiomnw >\ ill Pay £20 Damans nilwill vlsfl U i next hei I.I i irom taken to the Gen. '" '.V." i£2E J"'> M -'fer h* v '-3 ."J" %  s^ -n J "' Sl ,v: l! |n I 1 Mvai s w winKh.|oa*. .1>cd 0 few houis afte he w | %  ., <( t,i ,Me l in,i;, [. %  i j Mri;...;> " f its being In the buses, ho in broke another'* II rai not his duty to put oul ol the a/ay h. sufferkno.kl U 10 nmuMte the "" %  tha OM who had done the Injury Inconvenience He said thnt the general damnges fhi-uld be very high l>ecaue it was only fortunate that Roach was able to he there then and did not suffer the penalty ol hav: what could have been termed grievous bodily Young had claimed £5o. He was represented bv Mr. U. II L. Ward instructed b) Mr. D. L. Sargeant. Solicitor. Hoy Unconscious Melvin Howcil. s.'vcn-v. ..-..Ii Of Clifton Hall, St. John, Was rcanscious b} i _ele about 430 c'cloch rt afternoon while WSlklB| stonp Clllton II .11 Road. Unwell was taken to 'he Qaner*! Hospital where hi was trealed for i his face and detained. ARTIE'S KEAOUK f. sr* *f) fM m ^0 ?"• "^Ti~Y •' l>o ohMhaa. while • n.Unite* before that. The iwdv emtrifueal sctsoo sxtrai of the deceased was identified to '" snitl him by Una Edwards, the wirThis department has 14 wasl i ,f %  ""''' '''' ind on* Ironai i n charge is Mi> in his opinion death was dm got a Chrbttobal Virgil. Th# inmates wl o the fraci i • I the an Irani enough assist her .t have u-en bro kill wing Films Blamed For Slashings act I nig n th. %  cull Edna Ed st Fatar, sstd thai hei I %  ft th. %  January 2i; f... work b U •% %  i • rra bnet he same mornui fie was n. i ient. He WSJ taken l„ '' day she kkmUned nil bod} to D Brawra il th. Oanara) n-^pital "" Horhaai) Arthu. %  otark t R. O. Challenor Ltd.. In Spelshtstown. said that he knew the d*C* I I rnaUma i a I no ins the Christmas Seas..., UM Polk* Bond save a cancer: OH St latilck's Sch-.l St Michaels Girls' ' ll.-y Si I | ,. ,hr % %  hriatmaao taueb to the rnent of Uv aaoh child fM one qiltckl A pMaSnl ISU the Advo.au %  ' at Miss E. Senhouse.theMati-'. the lorb U very kind ami ciniatdei at %  though Kb* unpose, strict diai'mi only suggeste.1 line. H* said that Mrs. H. 5. the S..|.. iintemieiit SI. •, that. I wfe bat port S> From page 3. w .— .iar area he "'" which is about .-, harm. Rock, he said, had suffered st John to St Joseph It was B tn*nU0n*d eould not l H handled tons heavy and used for much inconvenience and pain. popular road which serve,) big |ik,< oth*l araag due to the land and painting *hn>. HI H.iiiour said that he did rtutricts and helped the people tide* not believe the evidence of Roach -( KPl lnolr „,„„ out v( th( ( at Tnt y ^^ f^^ aDn0rTnfct Kupe I nnni, lad that he had dodged ^Mow^ftnm torl „ iir „, thr 5lo „ lfl|( of lhc ,„„, 1riim On U thai raft It was almost inexcusable to inn, t.. linM, hano* they could not to be loaded OB t., ear Ihe Covenimcnt spiikesiM..M .'tempt to repair the rOads 'luring order to raise the rail % %  idmit that he was not .icqirnuei thai season H. Ill M the deceased was on* lh* man assisting in removing .. ''' I k.-i with try good to them. i\ GOUMHW HARRISONS BROAO si JUST A I EW or IMK MANY ITEMS WE HAVE RECENTI V RECEIVED x^x^3^ :.. .^ A1RWE1GH LfTTER SCALES ( Ofltnletr with X.P. Weights ],>/ to lors Well lininhed. slroni(ly constrncled and .mm.ilc I'si-lul in Ihe Home. No oflire sliouhl B* W illioiil one. (IMI Hti. I I i it II DRAIN (UAMMi 01TH1S Set comprises ll stnsat eskth :i tots\ iih solid llrnss Patent "Lockfast" connectuuis .iimpleie arllB ull neccsar\ lllttlgg lill!h CAGES In seyer.il si/eNole our reiiuirkiilil> Leal nil cninpelilion. %  %  8 1 < SO.7 *2 rarl .mil shajM's low prices which \ liAIVAMSHKiAKBAIiEBINS ) Sin I >II. Bglj Min.lr 1....I I..M.\il> ualvi...i/rd. ... 1 ..nil..I H.'strii lion, in liri'i.l Britain Ihk hlghl) pratactln lakk i. m.l likely Io I**' ^v.uli.l.l.' ..ui.in I..r MI. ...ilcfinili' IMTIIM. IHV \ lll\ TO-DA1 II in *x.im II. M. 9K.KII IS-in Dili. -I" II Hath POS ALL KINDS OF DOMBSTM HASDWABI — TRY — HARRISON'S "J Rock's reputed wife and that that was how Rock was struck. He Thought that the $40 claimed for car hire wos too much besides other teductions he intended milking. Caddies' Rnom Broken I fear I Blockage CAiusal Death Death by natural causes was the verdict recoi lad bj His Worrhip McLc d. Coroner of Dbtwo .. I II. : Edmund Jones of Thorn I u iiiii Chrioi Church, w..v HUM,.. in an accident al the )Ufl BcarborouBh and Pegw.-n Rood Christ church, at about H I • [ %  t i.a Kku ii. | id ln*d ol h II.MV th* foreman %  %  ' P with the position ilb regard to h< SStd thai lh*> did V >\ know a pi.ne ol ,..,.. \' the repairs of this road, because what progress had been rnjde „nd the lonv from the raft. While relv %  ' < > m Land, l brlst ' l "'' %  I Uandei %  Mnly about a fortnighl ago this Chamber. Ihe senior member for St. John had drawn tha ottantlasj nf Qo**rnrn*nt to the i tuliti it of this road SB | lated thai (Of over twelv,. montrs. It was completely impassabl* It was not i( minor highway, but an important road in the colony, hence ther*> was no excuse .it nil It was almost as important as I lh* infiuest conBroad Street. It was tmpor'BI crntng the death of StCliir peasants und land ownei who ""' tnonaj kH thai lid not ihls was done the drr %  haVl bSei repaired undei thw nrivo the lorry %  Uons beca M i th n tii.-, stark d .i it besjSgi to slip. The hand wai pssssd Travellint; Bpaaklna on ti. n Mi i '. i I lling should "Whiif i w the Alleyna <>i St James was conhad to go out oi their waj foi lay %  flarnoou. miles to get their canes to tho dpi tin irtleulai head In lh* i Alleyne was admitted factory. This was a n>u . 10 UM General Hospital on ihe deserved spevial consider,.' vas the easy wlUl nomlng .[..mi.,: 24 but ihi (1..VM i.i Ibf Audlli^r Cenerals onVe or l.tcr u-c v-rne day. Dr. K. Simon He said that something should Educati..-, -ould send who performed the post martem lie done ,n the near fours In ">>. <' m cer to carry^out any duty examination at the General Hosmake this road available ..itnbuted dea'.h j>edestrians and vehiculn. ,..,ge in the left ventricle and h* sincerely hoped th,.j '.„.,',: ,'.'.,, h i i Y'J'SI^ISZIITIA TrT % % %  %  :; -' ;J >^ "^"-^' III 1). vin J.mics. Iho only w,l! %  > rail the allonllo,, I.I th. .. .L-u .„i,il., ,r>vc,linn J£££*Smm* v .limt*' c,„n, m .i„ih,c,diu„ f ,„w,„. 1 gg <:!. %  .dm,IlcrtlolhCn,M rotd Md Bnulnrt lor , Ion. „m, r ... ,. HotDltaL After AH eiammHe dad nolhin Ualllf. ",' .. ,tlcn. It m oecMmrj to perform In lr a SI Ptulv *>.ei^i. lcu |, r omc ,, y„ r f, .n operation as the deceased had cerned. sine., last year. ,he II understood the pre-n' i had an enlarged scrotum. w "> Commissioners in thai p The deee.ssrf was Uken to the ha,, received no nniinnal .-, *•,,,.. .... Ir tha hon (Surfc.v and he was even a sp,nal """>< • !" y ">• <".'.ver„„ ould ehwus, th .,.i,*,.„,i A. t ten minuus afler lor the repair of road, or the ., „ „„,,,,. %  „^er In, '.,. „ii„-,im the dased died on Ish ihrouh no fault X the Oovnent.,'. IH .?,r^al -able em.ne.it. but III, In ""."','•., Mr. McLeod. Dr. Iha' they .... ,„, mm, '^n,;,,ei; ld bSo;e'V' oper."n mett'TcTir,': ; .*". :„l hi. Wood pressure wis found an additional .mount this year to Io DC normal The deceased never Ihe Hlithwav Commissioners ,.,ned about hls he.r^The order *? ttm ml,M be aM. ,_,. „ r-pinal injection would lower Use Mood pressure of a person. %  repan He knew that the Highw.<\ pransri I %  %  %  . • that . wanted | nfs attention tfe it Ri,HCan** Burnt *• %  ; • I lor GovernmenU ranl. lo> ,. corporals and A lire at Pidge Plantation pu"",R repair,1 the roads in poatllOM lo Church, at about 2 45 p m. order. .... ' t 1 ^ 1 ,hat on Wednesday burnt six acres of an. a*, c cox said that rnc ul fjovi rnment had llrit crop ripe canes and cufhr honourable member who had jusl acres ol second crop ripe canes sal down was quite aware ol the ^nt oilowanres for policemen in •rtiev are the property of Ridge weather conditions they hnd for the Estimates should be I — .-.st three month, and would ed Admired by men of good taste \ \N HEUSEN l %  .!! .. i.uaih IMS STRIPED SIIIHTS i, aljrlt, Kuril M,M„; \ \N III I SIN ST.ai'KIl SHIRTS wilh %  .. srparal.. IIU1 lollars l., mulch. |: :1 ,|, STRIPED PYJAMAS. „., u I., 16, suit STsUPED BKDAIM LOTH PANTS. Sizes .11, t.. II t INI1ER iirs SI.SX POPLIN PYJAMAS, Stan I ... H. Suit SS.7I stripe si; J HOYS STalPED PYJAMAS in handsome tlesiiiii. ilil, si,.-. M io :u Suit M.2X BOYS' ( A.MHHIl BTBIPED MIIKIs Collars attached laygsj ilfgaiajg Si.es 12 to 11 I .1, • %  n BOYS KHAKI SHIRTS with foliar, attach .1 IgsVal sleeves, strong and laslin „ School 12 l„ I.. Kach S:i I" BOYS I.XITAI. TIKS A nice rnnye ol designs and prices lo suit vol. at .... 79c. ...-.^.,.,-,-,-,-,-,-,-,-.-.-,-,-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.'.-.-.-.-.-.v.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.'x.-.-.,. P R U IN E ni-iiws SPECIAL .*,*.'-','.*.',*-**';.*-'# Real. Dolighllul. Rich Prune Creaam KNIGHTS I'),,.. III. Sllll,I I % % %  •<, .ill IV/!w/VVW>WMVV.', / '.*.--','-'-•-'-' %  CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. 11. 12 & 13 Broad Street. ROBERTSON'S JAMS & MARMALADE Smi-riiil Cmmk A Cmrrm I'riev* I his II '(SB* •' > MWCWiRAS. (fStTt) -N;TII 4 W UK Hit Y JAM St-OTCHO! I 8HRKD HARM Jn} 41k OINOBR MAHMAIADi : tiff. Jars) J* DANISH SI.K'Kli HAM DANISH SALAMI. DANISH Till* K CRI ._ s I i.i.v IB) Hn zocH#c. %  j-r.WKIt %  I"-'' l->ttle | : : l.l.I-I —per i th pkse. 3c. i.i Al KllKltHIKS. KAS I „ %  %  MVIITMI HK\MllMMK\HP MM RIM, ll BLSTI IN HI i i: MtVMirW. SCOTT 4k #.. tAU.



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Conservatives Win Vote Of Confidence Labour Motion Defeated 309-278 u HI 11 IIN t.r.w i ii> Iran Orttefn UJS. Centre* To Be %  Closeni I I ll \ I Mill I rllWARO JACKSON LONDON. Jan 31. Mr. Churchill's Government won a vote of confidence in the Commons Thursday night on its new austerity programme. The vote was 309 to 278. The Government's victory came in a Commons vote on a motion of 'no confidence' introduced bv former Labour Prime Minister Mr Clement Attlee. The Labour Opposition motion protested that measures in the new Conservative austerity programme were "unfair" and "mean". After the confidence vote, the Commons passed a Government motion calling for the approval of the Conservative programme by a vote of 306 to 275. There were both Conservative and Labour absentees from the House but live Liberals supported Government. Five Liberals also voted for the Conservative programme but three Labourites and three ConiervntiVM • I nipped out of the vote apparently going home early. %  Mr. Attlee who headed the former Labour Government led a strong Labour attack against Conservatives for proposing measures to slash some of Britain's social services. Attlee contended that the proposed action conflicted with the "optimistic" election K romises made by the Tories sl November. The Labour motion recognized the danger in the fall of the sterling area's gold and dollar reM rvrs. hut said it could not approve of the "attack on social services and other measures many of which are irrelevant unnecessary and unfair." Mr. Attlee in a sarcastic attack on the austerity programme said : "So far as I can see it asks our approval to any action that would directly or indirectlv benefit our overseas balance. It would include the sale of Magna Charta, the British Museum or National Gallery and might even include the sending of the Prime Minister over to earn dollars by speaking in the United States" Mr. Attlee said : 1. It is illogical to save imports by dipping into strategic stockpiles vital in case of war. 2. Restrictions on instalment buying hit the poorer classes and thus constitutes a "vicious piece of class legislation. It nicaii.s thai bicycles, television sets, radios, washing machines and other items would be harder for workers to buy. 3. The Imposition of charges for dental services and prescriptions were "quite irrelevant". 4. The vagueness of Government on the future of cheap tax free utility" clothing and food subsidies was "very ominous."—I'.P. Royal Couple Off On Australian Tour LONDON, Jan. 31. Princess Elizabeth and Prince Philip left London o Thursday on a Royal tour that will take them to Kenya. then on to Australia and New Zealand. They left by plane for Nairobi, Kenya. King George VI convalescing from his recent lung operation, and Queen Elizabeth, went to see Princess Elizabeth and her husband off. A blustery wind whipped through the crowd of 500 gathered to see them off. Prime Minister Winston ChurchIll, the Duke and Duchess of Gloucester, and the Earl and Countess Mount batten were among other S romincnt figures gathered to bid %  rewell lo the Royal eouple, whose (rip the Knik and Queen were originally scheduled to make But hi-, sudden lung illness and operation last September forced the monarch to cancel for the second time his long projected tour to Australia and New Zealand. Surprising Vitality Today, the King, wearing a grey tweed coat and carrying a derby walked up the long flight of aircraft steps with surprising vitality to inspect the luxurious interior of the B.O AC. Argonaut D.C.8 which hap been specially fitted 'iin for the flight to Afri WASHINGTON Jan. 31 Iran ordered .ill American In OeMm ou ts ide of the Btata Department said on Thursday. The action marked I :imc thai the non-Communist sowernmenl shut down United Btata Information Contra \ .n officials saut that th." move did not con Word has been received that simt. would be taken against Ihe British, According to report* Russian centres outside Of the > %  pital have also been ordered shut. The r l formation centres at Tvhcr.ii. Tabriz, tfs sad. and Isfahn. Each office imanned by a single Pubtl officer. In Teheran, the US maintains a large centre with 28 inafBcers. Presumabli this will not be closed. Notice that the three centres would be ichut down, was given American Embassy In Teheran. Officials here said that %  had not received BOg (OH l Innatlon However, the aotlDD WS i iniiliasitil si another chapter In Premier Mohamed M> battle with the Brlhah over Ihe nationalisation of the Iranian oil industry. Iran already has closed the Tir itish Consul-te< and rejected the proposed new British Ambassador Diplomats here believed that Irni. in deciding to close British information Centres considered it accessary also, but also U.S. and Russian centres to be consistent. The U.S. operates 165 information centres .-round the globe as part of her world-wide information propramme —U.P. Mossadegh To SjH>ak lor Iran At Hague TEHERAN, Jan 31 A Government 'ixKcsman • nounced on Thursday that Premier Mossadegh will go to Hague soon, personally to i Hangar; have signed a barter agreement covering the oil lo Hungary, but not %  pecliylng the quantity 0) HUMUS of deliver The spokesn had alread% dispatched i 84-pagS i rial to Ihe Court idterating that competent to rule on the dispute between the Co" of Iran and the A.I.O.C. the AngSo-Iraalan on Co. The spokesman said that Mossadegh would verbally siipple• iei.t [ran*S arguments. —I'.PU.K.—EGYPT' RELATIONS MAY NOW IMPROVE By HAROLD GUABD IONDON Jan. 31 British officials snid on Thursda>, that 'signs were good.'' for ihr resumption of negotiations In ttip Anglo-Egyptian dispute, rteI*>rts from Cairo, they said. W> tiiealed thai the Egyptian Premier. All Maher Pasha, was now -looking fi>r something' 1 from ihe Foreign Secretary Anthony Fdi Officials stressed, however, that was not the British uitentli "open the door too Wittily/ ir the resumption y f talk onlj ttate when %  < %  -• Party faded to obtain worklni mejorll en route manager shortly betoM midday In 11 W I Anu.i mute to Jamaica The team Captained l>\ Arthur Bonilto. lost boih their Tests here bill wenIn ^M>d spirits ;it the An port yeatai day although their'plane \vn nvei two hours %  -*—' — ,J Crlekel ofllelab Will Outnumber C.mgrrw on returni from the outiySiate ..re IKcounted but i THIRTKEN members of the Jamairai team and then' ided Mr. R C. Marley left Scawell Airport yesterday.. ^ ^^^l^Zr'vIm^^ %  %  %  • M i believed unUkab thai th< 41 vlll Muiii'ii iii fonnint ., i oallUon Oewernaaenl due t< %  i epsndenl membsn ehe Boi nlhri or) roinimini'iwould count oi rot uppori ire pro-Congress "> %  m< lab bavs often renei b menta that UM I HI nil to h %  %  %  %  %  t mmunun ansMUons In tnt may b' Bodallsl hi %  in then On /ting All Scouts The Queen blew kistes to the de>artlng couple whom first stop will ic tonight at the It A F station of El Adcm In I.lbyn. The couple are due at Nairobi on Friday. Prince Charles and Prlnci Anne did not come to see their parents off, presumably on account of the cold weather. Travelling with Princess Elizabeth, who wore a thick mink coat was Lady Pamela Mountbatten. special Ladyin-Waitlng for the Australian tour. As the huge plane cleared the ground, the other members of Ihe Royal Family, obviously chilled by the freeting wind, waved from on top the airport building Also at the Airport with the Royal Family was Mr Churchill, wearing his famous sawn-off stove pipe hat but without hi cigar. HELPING illli.lsoA W oriel Bank Wu> Finaive Colonies TOON. Jan. 31. Mr. Eugene black. President oi the World Uank. fpenl half-houi in caoauhaaon with OU telton, the Colonial Secretary. I thai anarnoon. No Oflhaal statement was issued, but it u understood that Black and Lyttelton discussed the of World Bank loans bun colonio". This morning Black saw Butler, the Chancellor of the Exchequer. and Sir Arthur Salter. the Minister %  || ,t. for F-conomlc Affairs. It will bi "ic commsued after the receni Common..i th 1 %  nee sskl that th^plan foi developing Commonwealth ourceii couldn't be financed f its own rosouroK. Developing countries, it said, would therefor? need to rely in varying daares on investment fi nm out'iiie the Sterling Area. Mr. Butler indicated time that the World Bank wit one of the outside source*" which the Finance Mirister* had mind. They said that there official continuation that Amii Pasha, me awmer RgTipuan Amwho was reeallaj t Cairo w.ireturning |o London They said, however, that l.i i. turn was 'very posslblo" but it was not known whether he would resume a ambasaador whether he would GORM to London mti.in.it to another appointment —t'.P. PLANE HAS ENGINE TROUIILE A K.I. M %  %  C'.PIM which was due to le. I i i>i i i .H .i for Ihe Camp Fire to he held at II.II -.on OaOftg* in liooxur f the Chief Seoul. Lord Koujll.n next mi. nili i! Ii. ri. drddra to l.e.IJ sonic prarUre* Capt Rahnn tu kindly Mosensed t huiu ihr nm sraettse id ihr MIMICS <• si. I C( III. ^ II itl.ikv on -,jl urda al H.U a.m. \ll si out. should PS prepared lo take i in In Uie singing And l lins > rrr>i t>. Uie -li.ml,) Uierrfore nuke ever> effiirl lo xllrnd IMS |>r.i< tier to-morrw morning. uludPres ish the te.on I" %  d sn Alan COUMIW*K l.ieni i i |hi Barl Cricket A won. Mi F A. i Clalrmonte. Senior VI .1. M. Kidney, Ju %  0 i Hog ti Rerretary. Cf)ers and ght fighter''". He said that the return journey to Curacao) ami had lo remain overnight at Seawell. An air transport plane of th. same company with %  eampletS ermine replacement, including us engineer^%  tresu and lifting ciiutpnier.' to effect ti %  iliauge %  Bit Si 6.30 vetterdn> morning and work began Immediate!) Tin el %  H>ijioxi"ntely 9 hours and alter a • i il test ilrcrefl left for Curacao shortly after MI I a day. The iraruj30 returning to Seawell it I 20 a.m yesterday, leaving ui f roximatelv 2fl minutes later for rlnldad Meanwhile the rein f %  hip which returned to Trinidad Short!? after 8.30 o'clock on Wednesday evening tarried down passengers for Trinidad that would rmall) ^-r' on Fli The KIM transport which .v• n m left Curasao ..t 2.S0Hm. yesterday It S ire necessary for eondnuou ..iretess and flight guard U) > I -.lionI i| the suggest ion bj Hn KxceUi nej the Ootrernor in h i pgi eh ai I %  ; %  %  4 Ihs Id | %  I iturc ttiut ihe milk ; might put lorn • the mill %  jointed to con idi-i Ihe in r tontract with %  propi ,i the purobass of milk wh v.-ouid !• Ihe f* -'iiaider the • n which would i-submitted u I tjture (Or tl I ment, llishop Davis ftesigns ANTIfil'A J Nathaniel sewnh. Davis announced his resignalion foi iiealth raasons with effect I %  ' Bl 11 yeai-N II' 'iiI St. Kit! and KOcp. erated Bi-Jinp in St J, . I . on 25tn July. Ifl44 Aj %  jry include I II •Dutcl Wi %  It Domu Manuuer SpeakMarley to. hml %  leu Vi %  :!" %  hers happy team anil we shall be paving with a certain a| i behln I Sir many new (rbrndj sibo I % % % %  -rii extraonlliiaril) nlo | Sfl • %  on ibis t" %  %  i' breted Barbadian I I... h ha % %  en showered upo it i lervenl boat th ii return but tint %  I.privilege ol entertau LSI own borneland sad In • %  v r in OMS, Uk i ina 11 %  i No bcoae %  Bo ( %  %  %  Dke4 i i %  know what lo give when WI %  iifA red will naturaUj I id if an sn %  Ivonit b* m honcM itocMnkliu do lean lessons I hope n %  %  -. i..' but %  Whet,ever on:perlences such as we h II | but 11 von will sppreeinUi i-lien all is -aid and dura %  Ititual Murderer /tanged %  %  | ol Pis Corner, st Luey. I ltd lha l Stren i-nalty al lain Prison yestenlay ,,i i inn : foi il..' murder of twoe,, r -oUI infunt tleofTrey Boyco %  i ^.t Lucy. The cast vshuli v.i-. one ot look sui 11 itting o* ii" ..it of (; ...ui wit %  i. h\ %  I in. infi.nl. put .1' tiod> i i rocus hg. hid it in s cave, ui (ha night dlsssflerl U) SMI Ihe hoorl u rain and reel ted passages fn (he Black AH Book from which he ritual w.i supposed to be Usu n V. terdaj at 8 55 a.m. Springer executed id later His Wr0 c. artmth hen) sn m -iin t at whleti a nine man Jury l oM(ON. Jan 31 rtetton ** being nught to end the double taxation ivstem ipesasln IJC f.ce In Wri Indian ten LWffk have -o pay full tax in the United Unftdfim The subject is bein %  aised in Parliament on Fetun y 5th by Conservative M.P Mr. %  .lie I I Mr Srmtht-Ts had addressed the %  uestion t.i the Chancellor of the Snchequer sskfau him if he iiware *at tax co.ice**ion* narie by the Colonial Govem(l ,-i b) With view to oneouragH the ertabllshment ... of United Kingdom Hiblo taxation igreernenUi and h< Ihei he Aill %  snld today "the Colonial timce sett and the Treasury another thai K happening bl thai Colonial territories are being iveil of revenue tl^ might io and thenis still no incentive t% ilntlah firms to open up new induitrle* overseas" Scl.eme AhanduneO Me -aid he knew of one caso where a British firm ha.l^>een %  mVred S five-year lax fn-e •oneemlons by the Trinidad Government to establish 0 new nidusIn m the island. Tbe llrm had hall decided lo go ahead with •he scheme when it wo* realised 'hough the tax would ,i4 I* collet.d b% th.I.-l Qm-emmenl —W *U*bavi le pui'l in the "lilted Knutdom ('orM-.pientlv the projec' was ahand-med and Trinidad dep.ived of a new industry wi* outlet f"i empUn/raent. about time the Colonial Office and the Treaaury gut together Off! Utii added. , %  Before the next budget ii^ thev should decide whal ti.k.-n to reduce the taxation burden, so 'hat Colonial maj berarni niiti*h invesUnenl When I "heil the Cotot Ihehr views, write* our corresnendsmt, i s told mese .,,. „o ouseUen "f working in to the Treasury I ,hal the Chancellor who has 'hi* matter at h ,',t would cl...f>_tru V position nml vc.lut of death^bylwh'-i -giving to Mr. SmithcrV I hanging question. Rice In Packages Local housowive-. may soon I* BDlS to O btSl l l whole grain i ice in paekagCR of 2Vi lb an .• an uocontrolli %  .Holler of S,.;.[ ter in areas around Red airfields and I u of purchasing and n ui areas of 3inan)u Kunun and I .rinmodily that they may impon Pyongyang—I'.P I the Pearl Brsnd Demerara rice. led packages trol Offli %  as far as he was aware, this ii th firs' ti tin? up of the Office that a brand I ill be imported in pack„gc He said he had pie of the artn k lion a. to !l proximate price, since it would not be controlled by Government.! policies.—C-P. Labour M.I'"Protest KiiT^"^ \ isil I'll Miiit'.u %  %  1 1. %  i %  %  Prime Mia Tin n >' hu HI %  %  %  %  Of Hi'i to the apthe vi


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FRIDAY I I.BRIAKV 1, 1K2 BARBADOS ADVtx ITS PACK THIUX Allder Blames Films For Stabbings .;*.'.'.'.'Si',;:'.'ss,'.w.'S. t *sss* Censors Work In Interest Of Theatre Owners uplcr to get as In the Department %  mount of d us at l a f actiui.. printing .tiki because of the dls*.'' i honou:*bie Mr. V.tughan .aid in. powers to *£*?* f"" ", Thenhun the information about the make the appointment of not le> !" {l" .. !I£XI ,., ;1 c *f t; 1 .„ Is and taeeauna of h..* I >*>"• That* was i hiftlng of the davof ab.hty to MO ban anything about money -M at all. J£ .1*21 **." wh ** **"* *•* When the House of Assembly M diacussini: the Supthe coit of the election printing Theee we jhe kind rf I .ihei Mr. Taasna *j .. i the llnuga . award position of doing somei lng waa working with the type ol turns that were bein^ shown In the island Mr. Allder seconded. thin* which they had no ithe Highways and Transwpartmc-nt->f Government Hi been something of a moie H46440 on 1 I Mi 0 T AJWerreferringloHea.l XXIX \i .hie* ewrwetd by .... tmong other things with Expt-nM-. undei I SLTSI ** nature, or had it not bee.. .W.: i. wh,.h $500 wa, asked to Kd^UI V £ sMd^Ua^ be voted, he said that many of the people were diasattuf.ee. the information asked for avvkward puaiuon of doing somr' no pOagftVtf understood tha 1 %  tt< w*. rece.vuig the at'-. particular ajaav >nd hoped that It wai gpmj %  1 : %  Mr. Allder seconded. Wliile it *na true that the Oovwere given away by the Govern%  &*. L. A. HUlUaw (L> laid to do. I 'hat eminent appointed the censors, he ment free at the Customs. that he wu sorry if the hot.By way of correcting the horpetition Ms being signed by the aid that they did not work in u %  -.,ourable senior member for the curable Junior membri •i'ii!.on George he raid that there wan the kaland, but m the la eU . .,f .cnsorship of script in th. leieat of In* i dUi b* Kingdoi %  . the honourable senior m) %  ; %  an. He asaa in the America" type .if underwork! If t man was too pa goings on ;md contributed to the I.is taxes and apji.; bsV tba) the pirturen shown were workers of the l>epsttnaant '••• hi"< t' do ao, not all that could be desired. Kine-tlnm mid those He assured him that ha was in ,f „ nr ,',, no ,, • pplled free sympathy with h. ployed b> th< MOM that 'he Oovernthat they would jfrt his wholenewspaper. This particul basng 4LeUj ccna mount c! immorality which thev get in practice among the masses in addition to the many ilabMng which had occurred within IBM ment saw to that hearted support Go v e r n m ent He said that it wu useless In Dr. U G. Citaunls BaM thai Mr. P. E. Miller H.i i that and was therefor, spiottinjr a appoint renaors when they dirt no: he rtld not have the necessary Ina lot had been said in connection position of trurt In working for see fit to lun the kind of films that formation before him with regard with the remarks marte bv the I would help to improve the culture, to the Government printing senior member for St John which ,h *' should be allowed of the population. Mr V. fi. Vaufhan aah) t i-o. %  batrl : On the olber hand I. ;i. %  know if there wai .fiouti be appoip.inlmcnt ef s0 e that those lilm censor* in Barbados. uiu*or Sue ak nc %  .utmenl badog, puunad how the matt dealt -ith in the United ; ,„ d with to the 1 thoec people, and trud a menrj metlUKl of paying the .x ,.tive debut,, on this %  -Is ,uid —i\ repair* I • % %  Ih, .; .ertMHi oi tfv Uo Koaii it comprised an .. | rarta, M MM aald )M>r tanl part of the East that logs were being •tc $ 0 On I'ssr .'i UM %  VJ ViOZ Covcrnnicnl memU-i ,l„,uld IH"" '" lUdUBI "I public mor uSnfinim ? uShS. r.^SIil %  M "" "" '">'" h.ll'.Tlhlwii •*•' %  11 i""'% % %  > • J-V. . rr Ih.ond .,| <" ""• 'nill SUto of A %  -.,!.;\,..h-l.-T v i: the rtmt one wmout. %  • th '" •" *•" v.l.ieh had srverul ^ !D . T"'' It they arr.ngeJ lor .mnhini; w the Bo.rd ..f Cei,.. i-.it wn unocl for tlw publie %  vw .V **" ptclu IT to be done In a given peh.Hl and Ule lu-lual pictuu.H.ld pe made. IK '" H lv e the put^ ine uiejtre people n ,. In KncUnd. th.-v ..]-.. dad n llourd 'W etaild . or money in Uu l.lan.i -„e bwh l-r ..r F Irti Otttujn ind BKliln All Mr. 1. ...d. let should assist Uu-. %  up money, they would be tataring on the script had to Ije submitted urable tile i *ds In oliwi by tnowmx the !y w ,,f put,it befyrc one v.a. nerm-Hed to m .a.. 1,ha '-" v bis moUon H* wanted the GeA-ernnvnit to aav, Id e:.,ul. .....niter. ..I the Mr. C. D. MatUrt IK) ,.,„! II,. • ".„",„ l !" IM '" !" the fact that Hie contracts had „.„.,. .. .i..,,,, abr .' community to been.,!--He, ,,I,lest it bo thouuhl II-...Thr.n'n !" .r-.hl I '" ""' "I" !" usedexl. r for St. an<1 aU „ brau|> the honourable v „„„, ,,. WHEN 'COGNAC" is MENTIONED Tl: Ml SM tSTI LEAPS %  CAUSE IIKNMSSVS IS THS BRANDY THAT MADE COGNAC FAMOUS' HENNESSYS • THREE STAR • V S. O. P. (over 20 years) $ • X. O. LIQUEUR (over 40 years) STOKIS a eiNOt LTD— *CENTS _..' populat. If ... -esc thcaJ 10 ?*' tres spnngint. %  'nc IUI aid. then al lea&l 25S of the pic; h 1 \D t!y wen metnbei' foi Si John John *!?! tVSmZ, nticised the slanilard of %  ,. Mr. Allder ..„ %  U,al lo **•> ho", tl,.,v had to follow h.-.-.-. vescri about the -.mount the Cm. in.itoK.... ,„. SB far as Clll .1 the Ceraors. Ihtnl, U, printmit ill busmess. he WU sorry f„„ ,„. were in a positioi, lo cnticu-e t that the p. ,,„,„ ..uth,.nt,e.,„,h.. ,.. ,„ ^ city did.,..! ......„„.-., , nner In tul IhelTact that the, H, okMrvwj that when the Von. Shh -,i i,. x' d^eTtho were ask, !" to rate ., rut . ., ; : 1|: r'J 1 "' %  "'''" %  %  ties of Government -ett.nn ... ,'. rlnU "* •* ioon posThoinas had Rl i"!" !" Hiilukia lo St John Quire* fff !" but ownut to Its would CM lb) no r —o n Usftm*^^,, ul „,asibi.t. '"lr.J.tT.ln,t„t„ .. Btombei ol the Dobati nSa i.tniract ,„| ., lone \.<-t year Uwea jrean He would ho. Hire the memberi le. %  fa did Oovarn .. ii to do Poroethlng Ln •' %  '• u %  o came a resolution to fine lightened l> a mi down to the House for the esiaa %  • oataet ,Mr "*• < rswfort u < ,,, >t oovern tna' the road fiad bai i aad their ln 1 •>•* agfeeii that thev ..,er, .,.1prlntery broken down tor i B >o-i' and %  %  n no) ihose of scorn. VOtssttDJ %  lot of v.i %  )IU „uld ftrflH aaall0 hOW fc %  MaaWajT, he He said that he was surprised ing, but the answer lo i holders %  •( the clt thai ita i that the at'. being made Uon by the Junior member for Si particular rompan) would be lejnpl to n to put the rn.iiion without au John wasthat the Debate* tornbecmiMLa Iba Ipaei -J tares Bin. K. k, RONIIIC tl especially mltlee had lo aive tinAfiwlr a •.•,.!-.. .1 .|uarter of a million dolp..u..i 1 0 r> iark Ol the Un VOUld .• goinn to one finuakei in raspeCI l" He NKWghl it woul.i be ,.i brldgi In tl I of I " •' : "l"' ?' ld U BJ" Andre,. M,. %  %  be4 5.0OOOU. Undei th, lu,.d. Eh. %  K l ,, ^" were now being asked to vote that the cen' lbou thfl additional SI6JNW. One n .. •neste.l in the a ,. ,, „ ( ,. vlllli ,. () allin| of %  prtattng press %  -" ise that there were amall prtnUng Ibeatre owners than In the moral* printuiK diiiMtment. hu: MO, I d the opportunity nothing had been heard alxiut it. rducation and K\fi \ uplo ol n >ntri the piintini crnment carried Up their chain's nd thev had no alternati\e than to accept theifl srere a monopoly hiiM ^ (1( innlTii injir,':t.Jui.p. a.uht ., would bo i; looking forward to itJ IttiDf up to >utiri(: to the > While he v,, places in the m-d l,v lair to i.iiiine L.I piun of the people, he wai pnpared lo Mnall mdiudu.ls if ., smnll nidi"%  • hg1 l """ _,., ail .qip-.tLine. 1 layed ai bnoort" ; ' %  : had Th. l UJ( MM*. II 'V.t %  lo stuit and blie tinuiiht thai wml ieiay in puulisnuii; u>< vidual could oarn 1 prtntlna pceaa, 11 was within the realms of achievement for the Oovto be able to get its own. One would Bud spent for three years for printing —which he felt before the session ... was out. would amount to $300,000 censors, should be. In lo1 —could 1 %  Btangibl. pet judgment and ol portion of the amount which a a iplrltual -rllTacter.il ild cost this Government, deed, while he fully appreciated it an no uea aatng 1 n a after Utf] :il1 human beuvn were enyear allowing the contractors to ''"en to recreauon and fun. and of aeelng on the • printlm? charges without any at"creen how people lived I|. * 1 i..;>ii ... ....a.', iant a part 111 the hv.s of the % % % %  LOTJUrilUco kmy Bathe school House. Tn. and he 1. a more lmport portant i*n to many than the balm and it turned out that the church. reporter wfc a very ill man who '.issary that subsequentK died The> had 10 the persons who were aDraalnted V( ,,.. mo .. lV lc ,„ ultf lo ^y anolh iep,.|tf, to I,, en 1 B the Advocate could • id 10 mi. 1-.. the 1 ii the Del .' With retrsni lo the tfirmfaim %  Una he did n.i iiimk countric. he" thought every effort oni> would agrao with wh.it ti TS\2d Sa .Sere were other ht,uld r m ,dt l *" :hl1 " : '"' %  ""-' for St. enSni.^ smaller th^n H ,M Z "' colonie.' smaller than Barbadoa .. b meii.it.-r knew th.1 wl h L '' P nntcr y educaUonal and moral si .< ShOUgh thTamot h ^nd he was wondering what was ._„ o.-.,,!,. r" TS'? '^TT' 1 ,„...,...-iut.>. ___..* • %  ... be passed by a Board of Censorn thai anme States would t„ all casual the same lllm which had ( f all publie 1 '. that local twee, could not nav. u bean buuiiht b> Oovernmeni %  Um. intil "d ondlUom had Unrated. Mr. Vauahan withdrew hi before iimng so he S* 10 f,,lt "">' %  aid that he wanted Goveintnenl Joaci island (Jiil thi UH KppOBftUHl %  d %  %  1 lag iiaii 1 %  The lie.nl then ... ad. I %  Speaklni under lle.itt XXM ipurlineiit of MlRhw.iys ,o-il 1 .-%  %  1 Lnber for St •28 "Leave Pas to i ., 1 %  •vrong th..: theOovarnfiMBt 1 '. looking Broui hOBing that in view of facl bearing the onattei but 1 he ra> '* J9O0 lo the end of Mio Itnannal M1 |, t.. tl %  %  E under '" ,.,... n spa ., UU % %  t|[ly urited th;it a HubpaxtifUlai itantlal sum !>. %  at kalde lo ||. Li thai p Una w ith that full payment be made ,, 1 %  1 A"L<'!1hall r ib •It. -Mil .. 1 ,-i ricket which %  npl^ayeea h> private euiploveis M h thai when %  gfn tt Mr. M. I 1 III Hi %  ren.arks <>; John oHiu.iv etoploreea -f the Depart%  % % %  n ment of Highway, wen eii|oyin K ' .. boUday that the unfortunate to M the %  a-ual labuurei. Bran ordj haand they ig a day off without puy. Likethis llrm Icttinn them 0.1 ihat be I lllllll%  SI Aruln-w ,' ... in pros. %  : %  . that roe. for nn investigation to be carried to ofhei wordi be Bald ih.it out in the matter, when the Esttmval I -i Stats m Ameri vnion would be made fm ti.. pi.nroungateri with ixtocji rum am %  1 tical setting up of ant knlvea and Printery ' "Wek em up Mr V b. Vsuihsn (ll >jid Uiat H would not say that the low to become like O there was %  lot to be said In con'VP** of %  irett *f wn gangsters robbuii bank* etc Ik necti.m wi th n..t..e honourable S^^L^bS'^'SuxS^'^'Z ^ .' K. %  .. ., t Impassable and *. tn member had ,us. tanker, about. Z& 1 f?tS!Z^tet£9Z3S& 22! '^ ""I '"f"' P-M"> '' "^ but the time *„ ; I.J^*]^ n ^ J^TlJrJy retponalWe W ^ M ate. He would, however, lika the <^ e ( noU Bhi that the debate coming *' D "' ' ,;o,r "" ol Uie (,„ ciickal without any deduction the road.. 1 lieuM be ivpuircd honourable member In rhirge of ,,.. %  n '"^UsMr day 1 pal • I .11 lo get the the resolution to tell him how wul ,i u d„ well to abrengthen the Quite .i few of the theatres like cornmon with tl a real of tfarii top taken oh*. much of the additional SlB.OOn hands of the censors. ,n Olympic for example pj roen. they might |i L ^nmilsed the ItOnOu rab U which was almosl one-third of the One special point he would howgsngider lllms and he wai -urr wsUgi a few horse race* al the njember Irurl Ih. lotal vote for the year, was exactly ever like t" make. BnM that the that the honourable Junior memGarrison or a spot of Intercolonial „ oll |d gel duelo the fleclions publication exwell-to-do-people of sll classes ber for Si. George would i.dmlt r International cricket at Kno | pajkjae, 'he eoiTimunit) that the general tandard of lif.""IS 011 ;. %  _. 1 '. epal of the roads, u Mr. A t S. Lewis (L) said uint wcr. pBrUS to be blamed because tn Amerli.ni statetvhere Ut4 ihe contracts had been given out m*> ot lhen wcr ', ai>i'*'*ny Unu were hown. lef; much I at a certain rate .nd had been "Ore interested In allowing their. Aptirni published in the Ofueial Gasette children to %  "" !" a P ""a*" 1 Re said that the amunual showfor everyone to read. He. however. %  TlSn'^ul-nT £ScSS& ir H ,f *J" *-'<^" ' %  << which in some rellg> %  *-!. "" T v intMiii' violeoie 11.ii-.t be har tested children tu atlem Bhowl and clubs even on Sund ftnmju. th. >uKs.s.t..n ,„.„,,. '^•SrS'X-umber of forms given away free M ^ %  ,tmosphcre •' *** harmful |ie D artment in ..specially In .-ommercial places in Hr hopirl that this debut, would in '' this island, did not obtain m thos.' |( . ); canaors, bti He ...nited |c islands where icligious and cultural He' the casual ment Prb of the community wim ill 1 %  %  v 1 ..I lo iighlei Bartmant wi ff om w.iiited a warrant, one BrOUld do ..otnething to ease In. 1 eainf of al hud to buy it and take it out. There situation v.:' .Uiwame. He al ven* two types of warrants which ment, s. Mr. 0. K Talma ill said thi %  would not ail. !" 1 %  fuiuiy to paki. witlumt blinguu. Govern r.ent. the real Braounl of hard experienced by ui.il'>.' 1 ':,,, i, nrw the Highways ,,. ,. Tltlltail ,. .• -„i ,M,,n t.. tr.o. anon tirainani . I %  iMtfaN '" rmployees of the • pti-4'n1 quate travellinK gseat that some .Mr. Lew 1 %  1 I : St. Joseph that It v malnage down then ..nd since the 1 .oi; about I nuld want WSJ**************************************!'*****' To sharpen appetite there is nothing like Colman's Mustard 1 (-. %  •. Aftirrau's •M/LK STOUT' MANNING & CO.. LTD. AGENTS. eoi InWktrid 11 of Kk. Vopet w b Fly by B. O. A. C. to mm ..And Save$258.50 On "Off Season Fares Your light by pressurized L'011 .tellaiion :-, r.-.rtirrd %  avcB you days of travelling lime — extra time o do and ate more on businc** ot %  : You relax IB deep-seated comfuit, enjoy complimentary meals and inealtiaie drinks in fliaht high above ihe wcalhai. No aatrai to pay — not e\>-u a tip — fee attentive R O A C service B.O.A.C. takes good can of you y HAKRAIHIS I .INIi.f. NKW rant PARIS MIAMI NORM \l. RKTIIKN FARE IMOin 51810 I,MO III 4ltS.5> III I SEASON' RETI'KN FARE 1-WI.M CollMlIt Alrtvu> i.iir Tr.it "*•'. Trlpphnnr4385. I Aernt ..r nrili.h Wr.l Indian Hr-"..l Slrifl, Rrldcplown—n.irBY BOM 11 U I T I S H OVERSEAS AIRWAY '.•. %  .v.v.v.v.r//wvw*v/ .-,-.-.•,-.-,-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.•-•.-.-.-.• % %  %  %  %  .:v.:::::::::::v.v.\ 1 NOW OFFERED AT lOII.MaH sroitF A Convenient Shopping Centre ENAMEL TABLE TOPS BOX IRONS SAD IRONS PERFORATED ALUMINUM FOR LARDERS TABLE CORK MATS ALUMINUM & SILVER TRAYS PYREX WARE GLASSWARE EARTHENWARE r t-WaW/,w///, ',*,'. 'a-',','.'--'a.',','-y-'A**VW>'*^ '-W//A '-•'*•*< •>'•



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PACE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 1. 1152 McCarthy May Play For South Africa CUAI4 MCCARTHY, -demur," South Africa] cm studying agriculture and playing :wnic> tDgby at Pemi : • Cambridge. L shall not br surprised if soon to Australia. IfW — And Three Niehela colleague i .sked \'ING u, M. Jig giant of last counts ba l*** 00 HU UIIIN SlIIIUITasrts whethei h. would be going a | n lhe %  with J: i uni -vigorous Australia in Seplember. car-washing. -/ eau'i ray am. hmo mma Mr ** Niehol* Is wife of former Jr you com* fai a *'"** international, M-si.it. month %  ma fc p,obhf .i n t.im-weight chamI ton frarM, toed let iboul a return YOUNGEST futunOlvmpuKEVIN JOHNVUKfrl old. Dui ti.k.-o -. %  %  fath-r r*A\K MI at i a %  raining course :n [rot monger How Baths. F tl la tHli) (C fighi if KMnal Ton K Mj reporter quotes Balononi Babii Krt-tn opened large I %  thing will twer a< father performed lie tmOOUied OUt" whrn Tnmmy el*. The buoy beOiln ii Koei the //i'iorrh Solomons aau Divtma Clab if OM day Uraa (ha personal opinion that otd. Towooi irould it Merer %  runMl -Up %  T,. n right I L. TONY IIIIMI! prtnabnard diving ehambearing thai Keenan has leen Southern w ,| Olympi. probablei were both . goin through their pacea. International Was Grand Struggle Far itfsitfi* ... Itltt'k-iisf in fhr HAKB4DOS I *BOI R P .RTV VI Mil Mill -lit l> M I 1 *. • HRK ON "\\ NT.X1 Feh 3rd H.aiir,\i\ii^ talk* namon : Ijaeember 1W..I \ \ I K. Mil ••( CVdrlniLon lollefe. Mill i LOBSTER LUNCHEONS which include our popular MI HMH i iMKS l ", omit. I.eiiuui ii| Orange DIAL 3?M WEST INDIES haUman Clyde Waicotl mlbits at Melbourne Ortek1 Orontid oi 22 1 52. Wont I Loxu-n in the match %  %  --' %  n*.lldnicd /•' From any angle they're worth buying KHAKI DRILLS 28 ia> U—P,r fi. 11.27 13 IISS 11.11 WHITE DRILLS 28 im. wide—Per yd. IIH 11 M ( IC \SII Sl'ITINO 54 Im. wide — Per yd. %3M WHITE CRASH LINEN SUITING M In* id._ Pr.r yd. M.M CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET B FKTER DmtiN twcnty-foui W onnv Coniinue* Winning Streak A tha referee in the line-out but I wnji naaaon it wa impoa&ibu%  %  v. judge from the stand. ITieie i ndicitiun o( ill-u-it.pi the player loncenv tulte probably Ute c.uiion was SI >d some of U.i %  During the past hours I have read si of th England-Wales Kuguy Inay the player %  i\ at Twickenham, 11 claing the rough play which aliened to have taken place. It when skipper (JwiUiam %  mu"w bish. This waa an internal ion.. I fervour can be rou.<*d when the not a schoolboys game of touchcrowd la roaring encouragement. n, E D >'And the 73.000 who were lucky One writer even went so far as 2? U8 \, l '\ ** J nl T to condemn the crowd for booing SI '"^V 1 "' %  v at the Nfarea. Apparently it was ci, > f lh j. ,,,„„„" i >-• s--^ was. Any player w ho held tin -'," t ,j ball tt>o long was uncap i ly brought to earth and any player falling on the ball in the shortest possible • of time. But it wi that both side* wanted snd not man. They rlghll> their quest, letting nothinn siami m their way. Those who believe ih.it i ugh) footballers inould uge the velv' %  that Ituguy Union reBetter Mi |1 But let us examine thai criUciSBl Juat for one moment atul ur sac whether lj was Jus! i The referee |g supposed to be In %  '" tho best position to make daclsm v ' ion*. But referees are only hum beings and us sueh liable to e In my opinion Referee Ijimbert of Irelnnd was no exception, made govenl nnstakrs. notably allowing White. the Enghi wlng-forwar-l to lurk so deeply behind the Welsh defences, in an =off-side position, as to be i-lmost %  the only player befveen full-bsck 'lulres. Results are ;is follows;— Ml -•-• %  * i' Knonlra • i. a-J 1 %  ..n.lt b*l r\ i—i, s-a. M. Kins 1.. .t M %  %  moi %  lO-DAVS i IM i in I Ml S j im iiui '• n I u-if.. i urn h MlM N ,. I XOI I I.I P MeG WHAT'S ON TODAY < ourt ol Appeal 10 .00 a.m. anil i" mi a oi 1 ..I IM.Im.r. II) 10 am I inaJ ilwelflh Mshl) H lUrlirlil Ml p.m. Police Hand 'PiipnUr t on ..ii Haatlngi Rock* Ml show. Dun '.lion i... %  i mhe XIU p.i I .Im Mn.w Brl'ish Co TftgoloM '<<"' a.m. William?! and the Welsh line. IMW/W; .\ trt / TD mil \r PL lYTATtOHS Wlnte's position, usually on the blindside of the scrum made it difficult for Mr. Lambert to s|H>t him. Bui the crowd did and not unnaturally the Welsh element objected, ( >artieularl> as Welsh off-side sntCUfftong were spotted end promptly penalised. I am not auggcsting thai the reterei wai not impartial. That case. Bui he did make mistakes nnd the ero i ihoered their collective dissatisfaelloii in the onl> way open to them In any other sphere of Ufa a man making mistaken must expect rebuke. Who are refereethai they should IHmv When (wo such tine packs, as Kiigland sod W.iles tte1d-d at Tu ii keriham. come Into opposition the play is bound to lie hard But hnrd play and bad tempered Olymplg dofoal pjay iire two different thing' alConvent by II goa together, And never once did nrsl futturo of UH I8AI BOtl sec any 'fndleatlon of bad temper 'erie-i. whteh was played on either side. Once DavtOfl, the Olympi(Niglitetigah H Welsh hojker was simken to by terday uflemoon. Ihelr attention lo lhe I.eagtH* game so popular In the North where pity is immediately halted as soon as a player is tinkled a HI I gav bravo England and Wale You played a grand garni Lot tha h stnv away if ,! not take it More rugby hke 'hi' and soceer will End Itaelf with R %  i rtous erowd-attraeting rh ll One list word I hive brnuetl' coal for I I n old hat into the office If Wales 'ill to win lhe Intermtmn-.' f'bamDlon'hip after their gaowlng *t Twickenham I will %  OTVSUOTI naldei oottni my amy Dirough %  i i \ M I' i %  %  %  Ltd. WEATHER REPORT IBtTUU>A1 i;.;.ij.ill ir..m l odrtiuilon: ml. ratal Rai..i.iii for ROOBMJ t lerdgyi i. In. Ill i. 'i I'iniwr4turr: Ml S 1 M Irniperalure: 71 5 J illes per I Wind \r!„,.| l bassr, Baioanotor oAzs Sunrise: 6.11 a.m. suiiet: .. :.; p.m. Mimii: Sew, Jjnuari *H u: 6.30 p.m. Ilih Tide: B 05 a.m.. 8 39 v m LOVJ Net 1.45 a.m., t. p.m. IIV* ran ***pptf§ trow* Stork ;m (riliall Siri'l Windows rlous widths md heights with i n Ithiiin Ventilators < riliall French Doors n %  •: %  • c. > inahigh (riliall Steel Sliding Folding Doors The Whale Door Hilda* and Folds to ene side •ft. this wide g 7ft 'in. high YOUR INQUIRIES ARK INVITED Fhane ttlt. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. w O O u SAHELY Come and Gl Ihem BE-BOP BOYS WE NOW HAVE THE MOST COLOURFUL ASSORTMENT IN BE-BOP CAPS 83c. Each HOT PLASHV TIES g 7X. Each Alan SPORT SHIRTS 'a $3.75 lo W.W O O c1 T you are embarrassed with flatulence... 'Tell ine Ll O V t (f !"• • v.i.1 n ||u II an in < iilenl. iil sufr In pill un unti<-rpli<-Irai^lil on I lit* vvo.iud?' In an innr^no \ou nnd u. iititi-entir that ran lie used quiexly. withonl h -it.ili' a, gad **il!ioul dgOgjOg or uudue dcomiort. 5 It I -lioulil I"DO tiue i en . but a LniiiiiL'. geatli on human I ..imding I.i .11 I rapid lulling. lUU'lern in 11 Bpl I h Itol*. T "£ riOOtIN ANT.i6PTIC DRF.SS SHIRTS (a 13.75 lo 14.5S KHAKI ISHIRTS ., 14.00 only POPLIN for PANTS 'u 12.31 sac Yd. GREY FLANNEL Q 18.70 per Yd. KHAKI DRILL g 11.18 lo 11.43 B.V.Da Iff 11.04 each Si, Dmn'l lorffl!! Shnp ml GEOR(iESAHELY&Co. t Ltd:-">sw,.st FOR BEST VAI.I KS AMI i:n i i;\ i SERVICE P. C. S. AAAFFEI & CO., LTD. Top Scorers in Tailoring Prince Wm. Henry Street On landing In the Tropics, Clothes are uppermost in mind' The House of C. B. Rice on Bolton Laoe, have made it their business over a long number of years, lo tailor to the requirements of the Barbados vtattot snd resident alike. The superb quality of imported materials. English Worsteds, Tropicals, Gabardines and Linens—to mention a few. are a section of Rica's wardrobe of Menswear for work and plsy. A wardrobe of quality, ralae and pleasurable wearing. C. B. Rice 4V Cca. U. r.h....l Tailors



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PACT. SIX IIARHUMK ADVOCATE rmiivv FEBRUARY I. 1952 CLASSIFIED ADS. n mil SALES TELEPHONE 2S0S REAL ESTATE HAMIH IIEI.r FPr Blrihi Nuii> I M BBBkB I I 2ar*asfl*l *•>'<* Trrma c*h Hbono BV1 IN Mr \IOKI \M i* nop* IUI %  *. PI %  ni: I tha table at Jc*ua leal i *i r-:iip 1.1 Si—In ion H4-:.vi HOUSES BFJUsrOKH it UL'>K.ALOW %  :and B II modern I OIK SVI I U IHMIIIIM Witmm fed very mod I "•.araa*" M \\\r.\EMi:\T ' premiaae 1 a kB-ar, •bara. Jl T .•...re. W I BtecK Hum BarDadne SHIPPING NOTICES iMtaa, app!> Barbadaa .it dMm ft..rii..ii r %  e nenlioned tharaa u ill ic ir> daw of rwWwiy IBBt %  I pm .t C-nlngtan *aal> I MM %  tiae( Evprvday n:iiii lioni Sid rttwuary I —Mr Ford V* %  1 ptriff' romforukb Da rondel' Oaneral condition &f TJ l-tri an and 4 I i IW Mi I LkdM s %  eV*nHl. MM %  .. %  i ...id Sedan : Puttier A.artkwi ..n Fl-d-v (he Ph re* roar i at US pm -1 tk* o**e o Hi CArtSIN(.Tr>N i %  i. .KTMI %  ai -i.*—— PIAT .n M -' %  %  i balnm* .1 i 3 a iM I tV< Ma.w I' Coaai Read -'malted.. • and rr-t.(Tii^M.n Good e**I P .--.' Ml.. -*' I*' prnid Of •! %  month*. IBM a* )'rm.ir Nances N01III OF \PPLICAT10N IW NATIKA1.I/.ATI0N i i •-the 00, tend be* p."I"! " I '< .taletnrmt o4 (r, Colonial S-errtM>. SEAWELL rrwn I'mlaad I i BH i i.,.!!), \ F ft* S j %  riam* I D 1 %  „ riM ri'Hi BUa 1 I.I 1 \l I I III H II W I 1. !• %  MiiTtjIK'VCLJt only ona ill In etock. %  miilir supreme Spring-frame. ,, WM Trm LIT BprlB|dlr) ELECTKK AI. hMJ iiv ihim II llunte Co. Lid HRATCna— ClBrtrlr hoi .w in !•' R. H.IPI* ai Co. 1.(4. Dial XKCIIANICAI. %  ..I Bpari %  n"uii'i (daaaia tacantlv ""fd. •> vlaw al BarbadiAai>cH MM i a aa-an ftrvorit *ewiN-npii mth pa*w or Cir.n. and Emlmnd-ry Apply ti larlon Jnnaa. My l*rd Hill, Mrpalti II I a An la(h* will •an i i as—i MISCELLANEOUS FNDAH-WD fHn# BUI at.in.ih %  aa* aanair fati al !>"4 tk-f bundaln. | Ml .. 1 %  ',...-!>. a-ara> Tll-d l.illi -i IMlat •*. ROYAL NF.IMLKLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. I >n DM) *<>* r( Kurt ISIh Jan UBS M aianlor. lain *•• ItaJ M a Bonaira. nd T*.. Uat -*niv>. To ni AN i—irM ilartM, SUh Jan IttI -.IIIS, in r>i("i AM MIT!**) fll IAMA r-ti. I-.I tfl IHNIIHI. |-K'I*I AMP mii*n '.I IAN \ lA ^i^ira. lath March. 11U. Tha t V ' ARJBBSX' -ill i K niday. .at *Bruary. MaB. f Tha M.V -DAKRWOOD" Will aaaavt ...#.. a* aaaana.. lor t Luc> t Vinranl. Granada -td Aruaa .illtn FriaY. tth rrb.ua. MAS JoMJCA **" Daanatara AnUfu V"rrt.a,rai %  K<" .'ifi-d H W I aCHOOMBJt OWKXKS' AJ.MOC1ATION iWC i lnu.inar Tala. Ho •* CHOP TIME Ilualllruc Xouic called Ki.aal .q,„. fa., a. land -a Oardana, SI. Mwkahiaim Ornwinc Rngm bcdroanv Oun-. TB Mia by 'TVM'II .tamaa *tr-*i I Th* hdiW> of M* apply W> MITCHOiaoH A BANrltl-D %  ALB HOTIf %  Tba undanlanad '.II ofiar for -ale ai >balr ofllcr. No II, Huh fllract. nndaa I i.i -ii Vrlaa). Illlal .abraatl Pi) etpj *.i -iMna>iow call.l MIDC.n •.7a ag fca( of land al Wckha. N— Head SI. Miehaal Tha dcllinhoii- i-oniaim verandah, silting and dlnlna roomt. % badtnoii. k hrnanrlla. imla* and bath, alactrlc liahl and .la Oaraa* "d aananl %  yard AporMlmatrly hall of Uic land any day i a ; | I'AliltAlKiS ANNUA1 HEVMtW !. %  •! mmadlalaly. A i.-.l .l-Lirln pj Barbadlani abroad liny mw and poat oily >/r-ach al Atvar.lUilii-.ri> R,IIHII. I W~*ihrrh**4 Drul Store. Si I U-Sn f( T. Cl RAM rttETZrilS Wr haw lr aNara ill atorh pi ua-ial pnr i prlc* inw. pt | : pile III* KNKiltTS ITI: Una IWcord) „fl • book i ti AUNTS A) Co. Lid. ttilUl WWMAl'V iriaiaad B>H I is? ilarbaia IUllta>. itH.. M.I WM, -..... r I ant* Twk. MlHTl". I'll.HI." ., ,„ luin MMir 1MI i FK pu-.i. m^ <1 '"'"" rt '",;,' ,J,. I; slHVK F.s III n Rl I $ KT? i '%  %  %  % % % % % %  • %  • %  • %  • %  • %  • %  %  %  %  %  %  '; %  / %  .':'. % HOT WATER ON S TAPfor YOUR BATH MkUn Oaa Oayara Y<" and TI BPM rdaai too. A It IH—1.1 n kfaaaa PM Mil ."./I. For further parUcolara and „f a*anply COTTLB. CArrosn Tha und'T.tfnrd • ill ofiar for Ixlr nftlca. NcIT. Hih ^ir.at II %  i. n rrldai (ba la I ..,„.,, 1M pm Oi dwcltlna"0..~ Ell.niSLlE" wllh lha Und i %  itiiainina I rood. S p-irhM 0t ibr.iit. adjoin n< Or RaiwroC ^anca al Lower FonlaballTic -ontalni d-wntaira. MAKK V IJJ. Ill i 'ii. Hhri>nll*in tiidiaaatlon lldnay and Bladdar Dtaaa*. and Uu, lah Uvar. Pr* > • o> KMi.llTmMTTAKP V-u-aa. ..Itacba raaa. Inrdt and iiajhlwaiiiiii doublilocn> %  M %  •> td.W A BARNBfi C-l. ITU < ANAIHAT* riil-lrtt' %  l^DV NMLSON-. ASAIH/.N .'rktn.Hr.ll-' aana Barbadaa a Pay. 1 Faby M Faby Fab% a Ma rah 10 March a March at March %  L | .Mil ..,,.. -.It. %  BjaBBMa Barkodat T Faby *0 Fab} II Mo • March March : a Marc'. N March Apt il 1 A*r1l -. !.••-> II Marcn Aprtl li April Atrlaaa %  a Ufa a aa r. .v 1 March M Si.i-h 1 April iT AprU f further particular., apply tolnapaciip any day batwaan tha hour* ( I p m and 1 p m on application on 1 i>" M t %  I -hr nartlrtilara and condition' f -il apply to — COTTLk. CATTORD To. %  : I.. % %  .„. m i BJ in. GARDINER AUSTIN St CO.. LTD.—Agents. FYFFES LINE OUTWAIII) .soil .s'urfiairii)(uii 8. 19. "I.OI.I-ITO" HOMEWAKH %  ... Arrima .s'oii lliir'iriflni I I Apui nfa Arrive A Sail Arrive Harbadmt Southampton starch Wlh I March 18th. \pnl 11th (April 27th sailings plraac flu WILKINSON Hi 1IAYNE8 CO. LTD. IIAHKSKIN Tl,TAKH .-l\an-ac %  • i m rrdiarrd to 1 tin KNIGHTS ITI) 11 i.as—in %  Mallf prl iv with Na OAS i WORKS. BAY IrtTIKBT. by urnria nadara I I Carda %  -VV-VaW/,-. lil-DAYS NEWS V1.ASI1 df" CapaillaII la A in i>. IMH.HT 1 I.TII TKArrtJl'll n\ aqi t. a* koni \,i,.-,.t unri Mandalay, lom Yacht Laandar. M V. net. Cap! -• i .., '. MAIL NOTICES (or Bl IdMta I" ii •t *HI ba eloaad ice aa undar :— OaneiTU-DAY IB ,a.-. iau. Reatuiarad 1 Mall -t • am. on ISM by Ik*fh i: -..11 ba ctoaad at lha r^-iAV IB i*r,. IFM Radlrtared Ma., at ' and Ordinary Mail l • maai III AI-C-TIO*. %Klt Or Fl "Mil "I M . I'M -I HHA fis MONDAY, lha *ih ..I I p ... I 4 up for aaJa i tutor PA pailW %  kvMd %  ra I llarPMM CM Bbrraa Uli kMBla I—drtmda Wllh inalttaaara Ri..i. ft. pn Iti.ikn-*, Mllvar f"rtl 'l It.. til l>d!a. WilM W^bli A .-. and aavaral u. c bi-JC linn n l Ciu-drltiupr. M.rtUk.u. rUrhadus. Trinidad Ls.u>Ua. C'prdfi... C'arlairm ajap JaaBSira Arrlvft. lUiii^.io' i ram --IIIJIIIPIII COLOMBIB" Itl IWBJH U %  I.. vsst. Mth April. V"-' loop*. PAILING moM BAKBADOfl TO HtlMIPt: From PrfcaiBI AFTivf. -..ui't.iMi.ion 0LOMBIE" 2nd March, IBM ith March. 1952 COLOMBIIT I3lh April. 1952 Mth April. 1952 I QE c;RASSK" 19th May. 1952 29th May. 1952 Bl IniK Oircrt to Southimipton. ii. M. IOMS A ro. '20th Feb.. 1W2 2nd April. 1952 CUi May. 12 I I la. \U i arsai "' "• Hannah Jonaa -a will tall at WPOHO-H •d>lhc|.'da. lha fall. IhKiblEnd aait.>a Padc.lal Sidaboatd Lady'i WrtUnf Daak. ('aid Table i" Braaa claw toot: Gate In Tew Tab:., fhafloniar. Upr.ghl Chair. Diwaatn, T.ibia all in Mahodaii* fVathai Cuai.ioi Oil 1'adillnajk Cohen Hi ii (Ilaia. Luali Jua-: Baromalar: Hei of K Glaaa. Flanrr. Tea and I of Inmiei Set vice. II n ml-pal "tod Frv Barv-ta: Cutlarv Olaaa Flalad W-ra n . .. ... ..• .. I'andle.lick* and Bnuflera. FWi ( <;.Uary. Bpoona. Fbrk' C .1 FprfBk Toilet Sata S-li i SUvor. Leather Drr"in| CBP >nd Tbrtnlir sn.opera (lUs. Fan.. Work BM mca larfla Dai. I Handworkad T-.I %  Table CMta Worha. OT Mirror. Garde., PoU. Ru 1 Saka IIJB o'clock Tat" 00 a aa—a SJBJOOM mrlhiui: iau h.uiil l.i ltiii.nl A luil..r -ttrfftx //.'//.'///// .v/.y/-w/AW.v.v.v.v." '.V.V.'-VV FOll SALE -,'a*,*a'e'eVe' i :-,-.-.-.-,v.v.::::::: INVESTMENT TTNTTI -CAHLIIIEM" IOf(H(| dwcllinabnuat -tandin^ on 10.770 square fe*t of land on ihc Incomparable St. Latwrencc Coast. Kx.illiiit tea bathing. Dwi'lUnghousc contains verandah upstairs and down, dining and silting toxins, 4 bedrooms, pankttctv i Ewetrlc Tight gas and water installed. Garage and SCTVOMU rooms. Purchaser to have option ot buyinf furniture and effects. ,i.|>.,iiiiiiicrii Dial 8137. (Mrs. K. R llunte). The Bbovs i -.ill.it public compeUtion on i .it 2 pm.. at the office of the (ni'.'i i pjriuulars and conditions or %  COTTLE, CATFOHD a CO., Solicitors. U.1.BW—Ian -. -.*.'-*.-,-,-, '.*,*-'-A--*-'.*,', *• III VI I SI All looks aa thongb It might (hat with him aa I know thelp ho can and in any s-nrth faaruii." rl. Ill \IM\ A TO. VIS, E.V.A. PLtntationi Building V STARTS TO-DAY Flebruiuy 1st (omc anil Ittf the harvest of liigaiitir Bargains anil ama/ing \ aloes which only I HAM BROS, could offer. INDIAN I.I Mill I! SANDALS $5.5(1 Pr. COTTON PRINTS A lin::. SHrction 39c. up TAFFETAS v .in..uaaaiaj 64r. up MOB TAKFF.TAS Charming Mi.nl. SI.19 a Yd. CALICO Popular Brand 35" uidi5^ SATIN :ili" i,,.l, Soft ((ualilv 7c. a Vd. I KKPKS I'RINTKIl From 'I-, up TF.NSEL CKEPKS & GEORGETTE 82.40 a Yd SILK NIGHT GOWNS Pink Si While Auuuinu VaVli' S2.au i:..h NYLONS 51 (.II %  is Dealer $UM HANDKERCHIEFS l -in. .i a l.inen From 15c. Upwards RAIN COATS PLASTIC LM tc 32.5U DOMESTIC Good Qualil\ %  c. LADIES cams In in Varkaka and Shades From 9Sr. up I:MHO. ANGI.AISK Pink 4 III,,.. $1.8 a Yd. JERSEVS Plain AT Slripiil 4X" wide SI.12 & 81.32 SPIN SILK Plain & Pld. 36' wide From NK. up WHITE OKC.ANDY Superior ( ( ualilv 69c. Only WHITE SHARKSKIN W Best in Town SI.98 SII.K SIIANTl'NG Sinarl Colours 'Mi u iiliSI 12 a Yd. IIKASSIERES Biu Assorlnient From U.K.. France & ISA SI.08 up LADIES' WRIST WATCHES S6.98 Each BAGS A Vasl Variety As Attractive In Qualities As In Priti-s PANTIES Rayon & Cotton 2 For SI.00 FUJIETTE All Shade*. Qualities & Width* (5) 54c. per yd. LINENS For Uniforms and Work 47c. BROCADE SILK 30" wide 71c. a Yd. PRINTED SPINS 36" wide From 88c. up BIG FLOWER BLACK Si WHITE CREPE 8c. • Yd. GINGHAM'S LOVELY PLAIDS 87c. CHECKED TAFFETA Down To l.68 GIRLS' & LADIES' HATS All Popular Shades CRINOLINE FELT STRAW VESTS All Shea & Colour. 2 For S1.IMI SHOES PUMPS BAI.LRINAS Dress & Working From $1.37 up PLASTIC UMBRELLAS Lovely Designs $1.08 Each PURSES 12c. Only ALL WOOL WORSTED TWEED PINSTRIPED 56" Navy & Brown IMS CREAM FLANNEL SERGE $4.98 S3.85 JOHN WHITE SHOES 10% OB TROPICAL PINSTRIPE S" wide S3.39 GENTS' PULLOVERS Sleeveless S1.29 GENTS' WATCHES "Reliable" Wrislwalch M.98 up BATH TRUNKS Colton & Wool From SI.69 Up GENTLEMEN STIK'KPOKT KHAKI DRILL Limited < ( uanlilv S1.39 GENTS' VESTS 2 For $1.00 GENTS' PYJAMAS Popular Stripes HM TROPICAL SUITING Grey. Brown & Blue $2.98 GOOD QUALITY Handkerchiefs 4 For Sl.00 FLASHY AMERICAN TIES Si BOWTIFS 50c. up SILVER GREY FLANNEL S" $3.39 GENTS' SOCKS Rayon *. Cnllon 3 Prs. For $1.00 FANCY. SILK SHIRTS Barbados Views $3.98 GENTS' LONG WHITE SOCKS 98c. SHIRTS Dress. SpoM. Cotton. Rayon and Silk ones DENIM Good Qunlitv S1.07 GENTS' BELTS Large Variety 49c. .10 CHILDREN BOYS' SPORT SHIRTS 72c. up CHILDREN'S SHOES 10% OB GIRLS' STRAW HATS 42c. up BOYS' BELTS M^ BOYS' KHAKI LONG SOCKS 84c. CHILDREN'S PANTIES 37c. CHILDREN'S TOYS 10% OB CHILDREN'S RUBBER SANDALS 36c. a Pr. BOYS' POLO SHIRTS Assd. Col.iiirs 2 For $1.00 SUITCASES $2.25 up HOUSEHOLD VEGETABLE DISHES With Cover $1.27 Each SHALLOW & SOUP PLATES from 2!)(.. up LUNCH BAGS Convenient Sire MM HAT WIRE Black Only 12c. A Roll Of 8 yds. $50 CASH PRIZE FOR LUCKY BUYER CONGOLEUM 29" wide 67c. up TABU-: COVERS Plastic Ones $1.29 up BEDROOM. DRAWING ROOM BUGS $3.58 up STRAW MATS In Bedroom Si Drawing Room Sizes $1.47 up BLANKETS Lovely Quality & Colours Single Bed $2.98 Double Bed $3.98 TOYS TOYS At Reduced Pric*s TOWELS! TOWF1.8: Wash Towels 37c. Face Towels 57c. Bath Towels 7c. POWDERS. PERFUMES. LOTIONS. HAIR OILS. CREAMS Al Low Prices III AM Itl.OS IV. Wm. II. .ii. St.. tt. Hi. 53 Sn< SI. 11 in I :i Kill



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO HMlllAIHIs 1IHIII 111 i Rims 11 inn \>^ CaJxib CaUinq B.B.C. Radio Programme TMIK Met Rr\ AIM KM Ktll Airhbuhup Of II-. Indie* ua* ,in inuatisit passenger through Tt initial! OB *V< on nn way back l<> Bl aitei Attending the Provincial Synod In Nuuu. . I dad foi II G Will Soon Be Here H M.8 DnoHhlff and loti i Eiiglih CStdetS Ml Trimda. I yU l las Sha i%  M ..S. Mi l day b R W I A eable Jhat her son well. %  Mi* Plimmrr *vtaj I loflt will %  Polu learn i Bajl do* in Novcmbci IBM. Leating by the HUM pll Mm Orare Taylor daughter who had heen l. Monthly Reunion TMiE monttuj i % %  Combermcre Bebool Bo Y %  | night ut 8 o'clock in UM hall. Through ihc court the British Oount-il Iteprearrilatlve. the following Mm shown :—British V W.I. Cricket); Chailir Cha the BankHome and School. WH.em Isles. After the film* there will I-tha usual game* and members interested in football will meet Band Concert T HE Police Band concert* at the Hastings Rocks nol only attract the many residents in T(i.it area, but also tourists from the nearby hotels. To-night's the programme of tvhlcb h lished elsewhere In ttUl should be no exception The programmo begins at 8 o'clock Annual Exhibition r'fcl.A ll"l %  I. ISM 1 *~a r>. \.. iii V m The Daia• IS m Pram IK* Third .< %  *•>i. u m. Tha swji Tear, t t %  "<•"' %  • *l> K"> Urtar--* • (wn M* rctunl Mvy SYa.—.1 Up and ProB< • T1S pm. W*n IMUut Di**yq %  *. SIMM HUMTrie iayal Tour. m EaaU-ft (hi of ttw TH. N~r. EMPIRE TO-DAY S.M I.St asv* (aatlnulnc Iteilr 5 * is PARAMOUNT PICTURH PIUSI I •• I'lhlM. I \ lit I ss • Starring —JOSEPH COTTEN—CORINNE CALVERT EDMUND GWEN Hl.AZINi, ACTION SUSPI f KXTHA "WATKK sPKt:i>" Short LATEST NEWS Rill WH B.B.C. w IVELENGTH THE li.U.C. will be trying fti, a new wavelength from Surn ay flab. 3 in addition to than 1 pi %  ent waveband. They will be broadcasting on 7260K.cs. between iht* hours of 7.00 & 11.00 p.m. Barbados tlmo. They expect this new W will be received >in Barbados and would appreciate comments from listeners. MISS AflN'EB BARNES and Mia* Daphne AiUmby left yesterday for the U.B. Via Puerto Rico by B W.I A. after spending -is waaka* boh day In Barbados. Both are Barbadianbut are at present living in the U.B. Yesterday's Arrivals lit CIV MASSE I. of Martu Wag Gueat Of Daughter Vfl HS CLEOPATRA IRENE M il OUT MASSEI.-.f Martini1TI PlLXiRIM M qua anrlvad from Tnnida.i Not* York yaatarday Bkomkuj by IIWIA. nw.l.A He leaves on Montlay for Mar\ '^ t.nique and Guadcl<>ii|K< Ai living hy the *ama plane were Mr. and Mrs. C B Eckal •nd their two sons who i...'• week's holiday. Mr %  Kl II s annual Charles Iteming, a Travel Agent in< ay for by aftei pandli months' holiday in nrbada Ptbrrini I ritl • Raibadian who has >>< I llmoM 2Hj yea : rbi tha UM M RS PILA da KIH'S annual Charles Heining. a Travel'Ageni DuriB| bsa la) ntra she exhibition begins during the of Hamilton was another arrival, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Btddsa "I t 1 panlad by his arifa they Chase of "ColvHle," Enterprise : ., ; .TI to peiid i-I months in BarRoad Christ Chunk, Mn Kuh's work is well known in B*l bados, staying at ths Hotsjl Royal, is her daughter bados and always attia' Is a •••* %  -*•.. deal of attention Leaving lo-day Talking Point '' I-VfE to leave to-da> t 'I i mi%  /• i>ut lop A MONG the pa RM Iks 0 s II %  Hi I on Monday b> H.W.I A Muriel A. Cainngbm. U A bat %  %  Hospital. New York Mis* Carrmguii. pant ris eks' hoi %  t-.i %  tO-daj tOt Tiini%  Mi. Edgai Maihden. '•">* i fmt'i l)i .i.l. West Indies an i TrUUdad Crtckat %  ile. tin. Mr. Anthony Selliei. ,, ... toll laarn Incidental Intelligence which recentl> i i ol '"f'HE husband wh,. doesn't tell games against the Rockley Golf I M. his wife everything probid Country Club and Ml W. / %  tly reasons thai what she doesn't II. i," Kreckleto Sports vrriv i m Tin them being M.v* *'sierclav their OUgouawong DMscned the point ivnere ththnal laws and by-laws ui Hit.isMKiation were approved. Ine meviuig M.I :i Id u ^> "'g .nese hagll| 'I in Lawreuca How) BJMI then' irari aome tssatva founoei memo I iwaii bprini Hou Bs> present. Oil a motion by Mr. I' view <,n HOU Iflngalt] A. coppm of Indramei Qusal Kesidential Cluu. stad House, seconded by ,nr. fetei Ha rsM Hotel RockMorgan of the st. Liwrenos Hatel, > ach Club, dupei ktap It wai agreed by all proaRDl thai 'ln^ Hotel, r'oui the Asuociutioii be HoU The i_iv\' i Bye-laws % % %  Lbfl Royal i Hot) Paradl* Avoe worked out nt a later date, .mi of th,. Baa \' %  %  .'. Out t Hou snd rneenwhua the doe* wai i**S % %  kR Winston Johnson of the Barbados open foe those ROtl AquatUClub were than appomtad Houees end ('bin* who bad no m-mberof the gxecuUvs ComWnt I latton to BOBS] mittee of the Association. 4 i rr*amberehlp The hope ra Sixteen Hotels. Urn' n fl vpresavd that soonei or later al clubs arc repre I he Hotelbn the tali sen te ( | on the list of founder i %  • ml .tiun. Rupert and the Pine Ogre—22 Reaching %  rougher psn ol ihe wood iha squirrel leave* the branch** and runs uphill over rah. ind giasar lulu so list inn Rupert can hardly keep pace. length pausing at 'he edge of a lovely licile .jterull Who ar, you mrduag 'Doo'i *harply. iinknit >k. Rupen bo-, ilk." **y* the touiorl The wjier't lied> %  > much HOIM and I mun | iround. it pk tmili pebble and / arl t n*t hurt him.—Leo J CROSSWORD r^ r ' li | J • r .^ J i %  i i > i. i* airp i : u i i vMwie lue lac* i rime lor levelling 1 111 > Outer ri.tf.-liig (S) l t'larUM -. mu ^> I \ ->ect Inmi n.r aitie laoilma up (4 rtir ductnne ol La JI "it i irrxeil ill line pniDibii in < MI ine inaKing* m a oe* i .' 'iimnfit i.e. Bid ISI b ggd %  idp UM l hSU FilM c ii. -i %  •linn Uawa i in* i>J Crate* lo Co**, i l'h* demon l cilenl no i rni* iWnri uUuraiia %  a lou < %  %  *> b*b, ipea O-vfb i iHi I I ... t I IS I'elt ii.. in l.ir i-iil if,. II Aw.K.alrO llli SU I M Ian I*I iaj I.H MM NO. MORE GREY HAIR AFRICAN MIXTURE Coloun iha Hair huunily. k ii ab*ot u t*lv what >i prolauad of It: A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING %  ia 4 hoady i ,.. BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG. STORES LTD. BROAD STREET. BRIDGETOWN M.nulutur.d b, E. FLOUTIER LTD.. St.nmor.. Mlddl.i.i. En|. End AI... FLEUROIL BRILLIANTINE Maket the half soft and gloiiy fold In 1 Si.aa JA.\I;TTA IIII-:S MIOI* .OWIT Ki. ..I Strrol DRESSES— (M tvarji OKMIM IllTIIINC. SlUTS—iii iiiunv Mylr, and ,olmir rrui. wool. TWi.Nsns—irom Bullaal IKISII I.INK.N— I.IIIIIIHM.II anil Tra S,is I.Ot'AI. IIAMKKAKTS— lluskels. II.,,nil..,.., pi.„„l I ,,,!,,,.,.l.,.,l Souvrniri II O V A I. TO-DAY ONLY. 4.30 A SIS CPUBUC WHOLE SERIAL — -< %  >.i;.\ .M:VI:II loiu.i > Suming. CLAYTON MOOivE TO-MdKKOU A S|MIAY. I.3t & 8.IS Double — JOAN CRAWFORD — WENDELL COMtY IN FiAititn:r rn\M. AND LAST Ol I III III I 4 Willie Starring PAIL I1KNIMK1) — JACK OAKIF. Need bott/e-feo babies be cry-bab/e$ ? %  .. you see. i* ap to lorm a dot in baby'*tomavh 1 hat'* h> icnurtc.nJ-' Rotnnon" • Patent' Barley. Thh 11 bottle-fed hahici te Jigcxi lastwfaodssaai h a^ mc-ther'^ milk and prepare* then digc nuOSeSBB to more solid lood* later i-n. I r\ U snd see bow lathi ROBINSON'S •PATCNT BARLEY BMOT/ON SWEPT THEM LIKE A TIDAL WAVE! O I. 1 M Pit TODAY TO TUESDAY 4.30 & 8.15 R-K-O ~„i , It..„,,', : Shocking Secrets of "Respectable" People A 3 Bared in "Killer Search! TOIIAV h K €( St.,|. \,i,. m r,,,a Tfcrlll. r Sob*-: Liubalh Bob*>* MITCHUM SCOTT RYAN ill "T„T |{;\( KET" SI'WIAI. latwrrx SAT B N*p.h||, MS.I>.,UI' imimi AQgMT .a. .ft-AatA gga tAIETY—t ULLVIIIIA IXH.lll K |llt : ) LOI' )••* ItAHTUNTranki.CAH MM PABADI 01 BTU 01 it \ \ %  LIZABETH SCOTT JANE GREEK DENNIS O'KEEFE The Company She Keeps PI 1/ \-ltkO-lt 4IIIO ICO m %  %  •^••-•i.i/iia I'M i inn \ Hb get away from the cares of the home and the cares of the day SEE A MOVIE LIKE THIS TFZW mtm '-' THE II WltS BIG DATE FEBRUARY 8TH in: i in THE BIG EVENT IN SCREEN ADVENTURE! PI A/4 IV I o *> s DIAL 2310 H*h.^ n Ml ttie Mf-tv AJrenfure 0' f Screer%  Swieiil •-il be |Qyri' GREGORY PECK VIRGINIA MAYO WAPNER B0S :" -_ TtCMNlCOLOfi It o \ To-day lo Tue*da>. I.IS AK.lj v b I •%  HI MS. IIOKSI I :!.. ta| ROD CAMERON Al'l~T,i: MARA ADRIAN BOOTH CHILI. WILLS A KrpuhUr I'roducllon \\.,Ui. .1 • A Thurtdav. I.3 A US Republic Wh >i


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i i:i.>\\ i1 ma \n\ IIVRI! \IK>S \ivni\ I I PACK si MX MtNRv BY CARL ANDERSON PUNT or THF riviNC :r.iiAO PV Al AN J JKJOS^ US TO LUWCW-TM6W 1/AhfE "'M GO bMOoe%j&VF6-MP -3TAW DuPO'l OU SAV MI? _M3G6 MUftT CCMET PK3WT S rJBEOEO-VES-r y'lCW .*XJ ACE ^ TM£ .aoAcw RIP Kinnv 3Y ALEX RAYMOND % %  v e=*t, p ICI I • %  . out %  i %  1 TO VOu ALIVE BY LEE FALK a RAY MOORES %  %  %  ^1 HOHERRINGS FRESH 01 m TOMATO SAUCE We have just Received I'ki. Krllun i AH Bean Pk* M.redaVd Wheat • Hi Pkr H Mai u.i I DiUnl < rrxm Inlriiii ruff*, AMMlfd I'al ( jkP t Shi.rt<4ki M \ Wl"l I), r-s.':,, Ttaia Aa>art*d Hwarl Ri rIU I MI. Irtill TorkUII Cbav A vmkori Maxwell i i om Tin* -iii'.'in" / H M"''..) HMS • • m %  j hi BILE BEANS 1 IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers lo all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only SI'M I \l OB I IIIS art' now mailiililr Ml our Hranrhrw Twrrtlsidr S|i<'i||lilMlan % %  and Swan Su •< i Unully NOW Usually Raisins (per lb.) M Jars Cup Kaff Cofiec 77 Bacon (per lb.) 120 MM Tins Walls Oxford Sausages 69 Processed Cheese (per lb.) 89 SO Tins Frys Cocoa (J lb.) 50 Bottles Frontenac Beer 26 21 Fresh Beets and Carrots tfOr. per lb. Now 72 M 1.1 T II 1 C COTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street o i. o v \ A ii i: <. it (i i i ii 11: s WEST INDIAN r CM* 5% I 111 MS HI in s BY E. PHYLLIS CLARK THK Wl INDIAN COOKERY BOOK WM prepared by Mm K phyllli Cluh Bdtnot at UM Goven.mcni TYalnlna CollMa f... Taachen %  < Ihf expraai requcut of the ttinidad and robafo Nutrition Commlttaa, and UM right. oM Uon hai "' •**•' "'"" v ,in,t i I iblMhcd N„ at I l %  I'-"' d '" ,,,t n.i practical, and much v-iunt I nfflcai diaUtuuavand and ottaan In ihr variou w< ; ii* r %  rot ; In rVawoftl %  It l hoped thiil Ulf boot rtUM inloe~ aaaantlallj Waal Indian %  U trn-rived hrOB Uk I achan, a wrll HB ftoin .•.lu'.iimiiiHt. ro ..'i i.t ti ladJai . ,. %  grab titl thanks in la initrnioti and diet. .,r.-,t ..Ulludi In .., ,n ,-., • mall) halp t"Tciucr the %  %  WE HAVE IT AT THE ... AUV4M AT*: %  VtSMMBn Broad S*. 6: Greyslunc Haslu Order These Food Favourites To-din %  ANNBB MEATS • His "SmtirKons" Luncheon Berl Ixwf "R*wro" (urn H*vt Cm-i "Nulru" Mm..Itnl UMl ill> TfTi-al %  Kmirh" l.uii€-ln-n BM$\ Larf %  fldakorr" < %  •rued Mi I •llronlf" Koost llrrf e'.tNNBB HII ITS Tin. {lame} 'Viitlii' llarllcll Pan ., flame) UV Ye4lo Cling I'l-iirhrs .. (Mrd.) (Golden Otatjr" raachaa (MM.) SniwUcyV Slr.iwhiTi ii*s (l^rsi') "KIM>" QnfM I \ssoiirt:i SI>M IAI.S Tim 112 m.) Ni 7.<-;iland • ii.-.--Il Fill. .. (Small) Ixih.ler PoMe Bolt. Hoi Sauce B.O. (Small) "Cro*e 4 lllackells' (.li. rkin. Tins (Small) Isi.iel OUvi Oil Tins (2 In) "Peek Freun's" Fruil Pudding ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD. • Olll (.HOOKS IIM.II SIHI I I