Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
a li lla ee a lll lll ll Rm

ESTABLISHED 1895





SATURDAY, P\RUARY 2. 195:





EGYPT TRIES

FOR |

SETTLEMENT OF SUEZ |
CANAL ZONE DISPUTE |

CAIRO, Feb, 1.

Egypt moved towards the eventual settlement of the
Suez Canal Zone dispute with Britain by organizing a
twelve-man National Front Council to guide Egypt’s nego-
tiations with the West. Informed sources said the Council
including Egypt’s powerful Wafdist Party, will advise
Premier Aly Maher’s Cabinet which will carry out any
negotiation with Britain and other Western powers on the
control of the vital Suez Canal Zone.

He said the Council will include
five Independent members, two
Wafdist—former Foreign Minis-
ter Mohamed Saleh Din Mohamed
and his former Deputy Ibrahim
Farag Pasha and two Liberal con-
stitutionalists.

The Wafdist Party headed by
former Premier Mustafa Nahas
Pasha, was ousted from power
when it failed to maintain order
during the day of rioting in Cairo
last Saturday.

Cairo morning newspapers
headlined the Government’s de-
cision to reduce the price of kero-
sene—the basic fuel of the lower
class Egyptians. Maher Pasha an-
nounced the kerosene cut yester-
day as the first step toward
lowering the high cost of living—
a popular move with Egyptians in
the lower income bracket.



Toary—Socialist
Clash Over King’s
Stay With Malan

London, February 1.
Conservative and Labour mem-
bers of Parliament clashed in the
House of Commons over the in-
tended stay of the King at Botha
House, summer home of South
African Nationalist Premier, Dan-
iel Malan,

Six Conservative members last
night challenged the motion by
six Labour members declaring
Parliament should ask the King
to consider “the distress” his stay
at Botha House -will cause many
of his subjects.

Conservatives retorted with an
amendment praying “His Majesty
will disregard mischievous at-
tempts to embroil the Crown in
controversy” following his accept-
ance of hospitality offered by the
Prime Minister of South Africa.

The Labour group objects to
Malan’s policy of racial segrega-
tion when the visit to South Af-
rica of the King, Queen, Elizabeth
and Princess Margaret was an-
nounced last fall, Malan offered
them the use of Botha House, the
official summer residence of the
Union Prime Ministers.—C.P.

Soviet Scientists
Develop New
Surgical Method

By A. RYSER
LONDON, Feb. 1.
Soviet scientists have developed
a method of “arterial transfusion”

~ Lower Prices

â„¢ Maher Pasha said the Govern-
ment will continue its efforts to
reduce prices on consumer goods
and to lighten Government ex-
penditures. He said hereafter
every Cabinet Minister will be
allowed to use only one Govern-
ment car.

Meanwhile British Ambassador
Sir Ralph Stevenson called on
United States Ambassador Jeffer-
son Caffery this morning. The
two envoys have been in almost
daily contact.

Reports that the Egyptian Gov-
ernment ordered the recall of
the “Liberation Army” guerilla
units operating in the Suez Canal
Zone were under study by high
British Staff officers here. }

A British military spokesman
said although there was positive
evidence that such an order had
been issued, a decrease in Terror-
ist activity over the past few days
might be due to this order from
the new Egyptian Government.



‘ hich they claim can_ bring
He added tthat it was doubtful] “
whether many Egyptians who ee literally back from the

joined the “Liberation Army” for
rsonal gain would be affected
y such order.—U.P. —e

Health Scheme
Studied

The Secretary of the Co-opera-
tive Trading Society told the
Advocate yesterday that members
of the Committee of Management
gave a further study to the pro-| mentioned. This method coupled
oa _ eee ead with other measures makes it not

The scheme provides for the| only possible to cope successfully
payment of hospital fees and ad- with the gravest conditions but to
vances for members who are|>ring the patient out of a condi-
spending a vacation at the sea-|tion of clinical death—that is to
side, This part of the scheme will] Say to bring back the blood circu-
be found to be of great benefit to lation and respiration which had
the workers who with the pass-| completely stopped.”
ing of the Holidays with Pay Bill, He said Soviet surgeons had
may need loans to assist in the] evolved a successful surgical treat-
vacation expenses. ment for cancer of the lung,

Revolution In Britain’s

Health Service Planned

LONDON, Feb. 1
The Government formally proposed on Friday a revolu-
tion in Britain’s thousand million dollar a year National
Health Service. It introduced a bill in Parliament to charge

fees for certain services and appliances including wigs which

formeriy were free.

It demanded authority to levy
fines or jail sentences on those who |
violate the new law. Conservatives
support the three-year-old cradle-
to-grave socialized medicine

by OSBERT LANCASTER
scheme. Their demand for some
changes stemmed from Britain’s

es stemmed f TRAVEL AG
ial crisis. It is part of the

super-austerity programme 4 ee
Churchill’s Chancellor of the Ex- 7
chequer R. Butler announced
Tuesday.

Motion Approved

Parliament last night approved
by 306 to 275 the Conservative
motion asking support of the aus-
terity programme after defeating
the Labourite “No Confidence”
move 309 to 278.

Leftwing Labourite Aneurin
Bevan called the new fees “mean”
and “contemptible”, and said that
they resulted from an allout West-
ern arms drive.

The new Tory measure is ex-

id to become another confi-
dence vote issue when it is de-
bated later. It calls for;

1. Fees up to one pound for all
dental treatment except for
school children, hospital pa-
tients, expectant mothers, or
a mother who has had a child
in the preceding 12 months.

2. Charges up to 12 shillings for
hospital beds, for which pa-
tients pay part of the cost to
get additional privacy.

3. One shilling charge on pre-
scriptions, drugs, and medi-
cines.

4, Charges of roughly half cost
for Wigs, hearing aids and|up the matter of the present elec-
batteries, surgical boots and| trical problems with His Excel-
shoes, surgical corsets and | .
elastic_hosiery. its mission, and will report back

5. Fees for the use of day nurs-| to the Council
eries run by the Health Ser-| when that body meets
vice. | Wednesday the 13th instant

6\ Fines up to £100 or three The Committee waited
months, er both, for attempts | Excellency on the
to evade such payments Comprising the Committee

Government estimated that it|Mr. D. G. Leacock, Jnr., Mr. D
Wwouid save a totai of £ 20,750,000 | Lucie-Smitn Hon. K. R. Hunte,
a year on these items ; Mr. C. H. King and Mr. T. O

: U.P. ‘ Dowding

An article in Pravda of January
27, which has just reached London
tauded the transfusion as one of
the recént achievements of Soviet
surgery.

“In the organisation of blood
transfusion and scientific develop-
ment of this method of treatment
Soviet medicine has advanced to a
leading position” wrote Professor
A. Bakalev, member of the USSR
Academy of Science. It said,
“Among the new achievements in
this direction, the method of arte-
rial blood transfusion should be







POCKET CARTOON

“fsnt tt rathe?
to think of al! the places onc
is mad to go to if only one
had the money to qo—which
an second thoughts one's not
ao keen on going to atte

untortng

ali?”



Meeting On
Electricity

Committee



The appointed

on

on
18th January



by
the Chamber of Commerce to take] found

fency the Governor has cormpleted|] in

of the Chamber] $17,117,936,

weré| from

Russia Guilty
Of Breaking
1945 Treaty |

PARIS, Feb. 1. |

The United Nations General |
Assembly found Russia guilty of;
breaking the 1945 Friendship,
Treaty with Nationalist China. The}
Assembly duplicated the Political |
Committee’s earlier vote, approv- |
ing the Nationalist Chinese resolu-
tion accusing Russia of violating

the treaty. By the vote, Chiang}

Kai Shek’s regime, with powerful |
support from the United States, |
rung up the most decisive U.N.
victory over the Kremlin. j

But the impact of victory was |
somewhat dulled by the huge num- |
ber of abstentions—24—including
the British Commot.wealth and
France. The attitude of the ab-
stainers was that resolutions re-
cording dead history can do no
good and may even aggravate a
dangerous enough situation in the
Far East.

Russia Indicted

The Nationalist Chinese resolu-
tion specifically indicted Russia for
blocking Nationalist efforts to re- ;
establish sovereignty in Manchu-
ria after the war and for pumping |
aid to the Chinese Reds. |

The Kremlin thus failed to live
up to the clauses in the 1945 Sino-



|
|

Soviet pact, in which neighbour
nations agreed to respect each
other’s sovereignty and Russia

pledged to send aid exclusively to
the Nationalists.

Once again, the ominous situ-
ation in Burma over-shadowed the
argument over Soviet Treaty vio-
lations, with Russia levelling the

most extreme charge on alleged Govt.

United States plans for “aggres-
sion” against Red China

The Soviet delegate, Jacob A.
Malik, contended that Nationalist
guerillas, commanded by US.
Generals and lesser officers already
had launched military operations
in Burma as part of larger “aggres-
sion” against Peiping.—U.P.



Presidential
Primaries Tell
How ‘Wind Blows’

By DAVID G. BRIGGS
WASHINGTON, Feb, 1.

Political analysts are looking
forward to Presidential primaries
in several states of the United
States to give at least a token in-
dication of the strength of candi-
dates now in the running for thet
national elections next November. |

Presidential primaries are about |
as useful in political guesswork as |
& weather forecast is in meteoro-
logy. They tell which way the wind
is blowing in a particular spot.
Although unreliable in forecasting
the national political complexion
they do serve some useful pur-|
poses.

For one thing they “smoke out”
potential candidates who might
otherwise prefer to keep their in-
tentions secret until a few weeks
before the national political con-
ventions in July.

General Eisenhower was an ex-
ample for he was an unknown
political factor until his major
supporter Senator Henry Cabot
Longe announced that his name
would be entered in the New
Hampshire State Primary, The
General's failure to withdraw his
name during the ten day period
which ended at 11.07 a.m. E.S.T.
Sunday was final evidence if any
were needed that the General is
a candidate.—U.P,





“Hurricane Nerves”
Attack Fijians |

SYDNEY, Feb. }. |

An outbreak of “hurricane
nerves“ was reported from storm-
battered Fiji on Friday. People of
all races were complaining that
they were suffering from Lethargy
land a lack of concentration, many
having horrible nightmares reliev-

ing the hurricane which brought
death and destruction to the
island.

Disaster produced an unprece-
dented degree of inter-racial co-
eperation, Some Europeans shel-
tering homeless Fijians, and In-
dians. All races are helping one
another to repair houses and col-
lect scattered belongings. Despite
official optimism grave food short-
age is feared.

—UP.

$17m. Collected
In Taxes

Our



(Fror Own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN,
Trinidad collected Seventeen
million dollars in taxes and pen-
alties and 8,808 persons were
liable to pay income tax
in 1950 as against 7,544 in 1948
The amount due to Government
1950 from Income Tax inclu-
ding that paid by Companies was
higher than in 1948,
but considerably below the figure
for the previous year, which was

—————

His} $20,429,899














( “ANVELION COURT



PAVILION COURT, Hastings, once a Military Hospital, and now a group of flats and bungalow
has bought it from Mrs. Wright. It was originally bought

changed hands. Mr. Freddie N
Office in 1928 by the late Dr. P

» has
from the War

J. Teetzel who soldit ten years later to the Wrights

Koreans Left To Allies’) U-4. Will Pay

And Reds’

Communist newotiatord
fate of 600,000 displaced Korean civilians be left to the “good
faith” of the Allies and Cémmunists.

The Reds turned down th

neutrals find vut where displaced Koreans want to live
They cut Allied: proposals for inspections at 12 ports

of entry.

The Communists alsb

selection of Switzerland, Sweden and Norway as neutral
observers of a Korean True.

es .

Socialists To
Press For Tory

y ° .
Resignation
LONDON, Feb. 1.

Socialists put pressure Friday
on their party leaders for another
early attempt to defeat Churchill's
Conservative Government in the
House of Commons and force it
to resign.

Some Labour members of Par-
liament demanded that their
party chief, Clement Attlee, try
to unseat Government with a
motion of no confidence durkre:.
next week's debate on foréign
policy.

Bones of contention
Minister Churchill's Far Eastern
policy, and the commitments
Labour members fear he made on
his recent visit to Washington,

Conservatives last night de-
feated a Labour vote of censure
on financial cuts designed to
make Britain solvent within a
year. -—(CP)

$18m Oil Refinery
Goes Up In Flames

ONTARIO, Feb. 1.

are Prime



A tight Security Guard was
stationed around the partially
wrecked $18,000,000 oil refinery

here as investigators sought the
cost of the tremendous explosion
that killed three men and injured
two others.

The blast which occurred late
yesterday in suburban Broomfield
the industrial area known as
“Chemical Valley” was plainly
felt by residents 10 miles away, It
occurred in the new refinery
owned by the Canadian Oil Com-
pany. E

Company officials barred news-
men from the plant pending a full-
dress inquiry. The refinery was
scheduled to start partial produc-
tion on March 1. Estimate of the
damage caused was not available
but it was visibly heavy

—U.P

Trucks For Berlin
Stalled On Border

BERLIN,

A mile‘jong queue
bound trucks, stalled on East
Germany’s border, expanded to
240 vehicles, despite slight relax-



Feb. 1.
of Berlin-

ation of Soviet inspections on
Autobahn, Super-highway the
lifeline between Berlin and the
West.

West German border officials at
Helmstedt oheckpoint said that
Soviet Zone police, who had
cleared only five to seven trucks
per hour, recently permitted since
midnight an average of 10 East~
bound trucks per hour to cross
the Frontier, —U.P.



Workers Return
To Curacao

A number of workers returned
to Curacao on Thursday evening
oy K.L.M. chartered flight after
spending their holidays with their
elatives

Those leaving comprised 25 in
number including 10 Barbadians
ind their families, 14 St. Lucians
and their families and one i~
ceéntian,
Another

due tc



K.L.M. chartered plane
arrive in Barbados on
6 to take 52 passengers

February






comprising workers and their
families from St. Vincent back to
s in Curacao. These work



who had been spending a ho
in their home town, will be ar-
riving here by motor vessel







Entertainment Tax collected On February 14, another m i
49 Cine during 1950|0f workers from Barbado ill be
totalled $111.163.72 gainst returning to Curacao by K.LM
}$105,712.62 in the previous year|to resume their duti
when there were 52 ine These men art ss ec
including a mobile unit with C.P.LM



















Py An official of the Colonii
painfully obvious eae to Secretary Office said tend
woo Japan have forced the Jap~} 4). 54 he could give no immediate
anese into the reluctant role of ; , :
little Red Riding Heod and that information regarding — the f
other nations on which Russians|""% up of the proposed Por
have been lavishing similar blan-|COâ„¢mMittee which wa uggeste
dishments “may profit by Japan's] His Exc ‘ ie ernor
example. it the opening of the present

The Times said There’s after| legislative sessior
all some reason why the Japanese rhe off ul added
he be a bit eool, Premier Yo- infor
shida gave a few of those reasor yimunicated to the p
: 1 questi ~d in the Diet after 1
1 Soviet Union has still n« knowr His §
accounted for 300,000 Japanese ie Mercantil a .
_| prisoners who are either dead or ir iation if ,
Russian slave labour camps. Al re saa
attempts to get accounting have 1 lett th the
been brusquely dismissed a , : k
The Soviet Union still hold ; / ’
fSlands in the Southern Kurile :
only 40 miles off Japanese H« ;
teaid The impact ¢ lar or
\f he fe er €
t 1 I 1 Ww
\tior UP
i

More For
N.Z. Meat

Good Faith

MUNSAN, Feb. 1.





ee LONDON, Feb. 1
proposed on Friday that the Britain is to pay more for New
}Zealand meat during 1952 unde:
aoe terms of the new Anglo
. Nev Zealz > agreeme
e United Nations plan to have Serene noe Peet
Food Minister Major Willian
Lloyd George announcing th
agreement Said it had been
f reachec following alks » 1
did not reply to the Allied See cen oe a eet eae
land Government and the Minis
try of Food, and it provided for
Rear Admiral R E. Libby|@mmual revision of prices but
{said: “We told them good faitih | Merease sanctioned — for 1952
was n6t enough” guarantee that were necessary in order to raise
displaced civilians would be |Stll farthet New Zealand
allowed to live where they |®*port
choose. Increases of £17 per ton for
Communists detain a sharp]|first quality lamb and g9 for fir
| reduction in the proposed post of }@uality mutton would — bring
jarmistice inspection of Korea in|pPprices into line with those bein
‘a move that could shield long|paid to Australia during th
str@tches of the Yalu River from|current season.
netttral observation, Under the new agreement, New
The Reds proposed a number]|Zealand will send almost all of
of ports of entry for each side her exportable meat surplus to
which would be open to inspec-|Britain until September 1, 1955
neutral team = super- Food Ministry officials said they

are unable to give average figure

for the present price of New
Zealand lamb and mutton,
inspection teams be trimmed. —UP

Neth reductions would mean a
sharp curtailment of the inspec-
tion programme proposed by the
United Nations.



Police Disperse
i

The allies want 40 inspection
v °
teams to enforee the armistice M fj
with 15 working behind the lines ‘ lob In Tunis
of each side and ten held in TUNIS. Feb. |
reserve ready to rush to any A mob of nationalist agitator
point where armistice violations urged before the Governor

might be reported.

The Allies @aiked palace in Sfax today to break the

ee by a

vising armistice terms be cut

from twelve to three: they also

demanded that a number of
Reds to

o % , § 24-he

“reconsider” thelr stand on the }coumtty calm, during: a 24-houw
number of ports of entry. The}rushed to the scene to disperse
United Nations meanwhile pro- the howling crowd é timated a
posed that Switzerland, Sweden|petween 300 to 400 trong, bu
and Norway be named to form|qemonstrators broke up before
neutral inspection teams, Com-]oithoritie could intervene
munists made no _immediate ,
comment on suggestiOn and did The 24-hour general strike
not express any choice of their|throughout the country called b:
own of the neutral nations to}the Nationalist Workers’ Union t:
supervise the armistice protest French measures, made

(CP. & UP.) little difference to ‘Tunis. All

hops in the European section of

Ean he capital were open, althoug

9 hop owners took the precaution

Ca t. Orsborne’s f keeping their shutters down
I

Tram cars and tramway were

Round-the-World

Cruise Ends ire still running.

'p

PORT-OF-SPAIN, February 1 UR
Capt. Dod Orsborne apparently
came to the end of his projected
round-the-world cruise yesterday

running almost normally, On the
railways 58 per cent. of the Aral
personnel were striking but train

U.S. Jets Damage

Sir Hubert Rance, Governor of
Trinidad, rejected his appeal for ‘ Cm
the return of his American ketct Conimunist Jet

Argosy. Orsborne, long known a





a sea adventurer, set out from|FIFTH AIR FORCE, Korea
New York in July to follow the Feb, |
route taken a century ago by United States F. 84 Thunderj«
British scientist Charles Darwin,|turned the tables on Communi
He announced that the trip was}]MIG 15 jets to-day by damaging
supported by the Cincinnati{one of the Red fighters in a lo
Museum of Natural History and} altitude battle over North Kore
the Argosy mngazine for whic It has been unusual in the pa
the ketch t amed last Sey f Thunderjet normally use
tember The S. Marine squadjas fighter bombers to tangle wit
tetioned at the American ba MIG They usually let the fa
here raided the -ketch. Subse-| F. 86 Sabrejets take care of
juently Orsborne and his English|to air combat
orn mate, Edwin John Hodgkin Sabres fly a protective cove
were arrested on charges of hav-|for F. 84 in their attacks «
ing smuggled arms and ammuni-| Communist upply line Heav
tion into Trinidad in December .| clouds and snow flurries ground
Orskhorne wa convicted of un-|F. 86 to-day A fight betwec
oading prohibited arms, fined!eight MIG’s and 18 F. 84
500 and ordered to forfeit his) fought at about two thousand fi
setch. He paid the fine but ap-} although aerial combat usual
pealed against the forfeiture takes place between twenty

—C.P j thirty thousand feet.

' U.P



Other Nations Car. |

Learn From Japan

NEW YORK, February |
The Times said Soviet in



Port Committee

















ne

| No Information On|





7“
PRICE: Fi ved, dna

Philip
water
a the ft
“te |

B.G. Takes Step” ~

For Universal

Adult Suffrage

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Feb. 1.

British Guiana has taken its first step for the introduction
of universal adult suffrage on which elections to the Legis-
lative Council under the new constitution will be based.
With one amendment reducing the residence qualification
for a voter in an electoral district from six months to three,
the Legislative Council after six days of debate regarding
the new constitution promulgated by the Waddington Com-
mission passed a bill to enable the Government to proceed
with enumeration.



Under the bicameral con-

stitution, tne st general eiec-

| Good Fl . tion is not likely to be before
Js ying 1958. Transition from a limited
electorate to one of full adult

suffrage is alone a difficult thing
which in the case of this coun-
try will entail possible registra-
tion of some 250,000 persons
against 59,000 under the present
constitution and as the procedure
whereby that registration may be
effected becomes crystallised, fur-
ther amendments to the Legisla-

Fish Catches

In January

A large quantity of flying fisb
was last month. Much @1

as

; caught
this was sold outside the variOus



public markets, Last month 13,119} tive Council Election’ .Ordinance
pounds of fish were sold in the] will have to be made—C.P.
City Fish Market. Of this 3,450
pounds were flying fish. The to-
tal amount was not as good as
that for January last year which Approval For
was 18,367 pounds ‘.

Last month's total comprised m ton
2,098 pounds of dolphin, 3,450 Custo 8 Un

pounds of flying fish, 1,786 pounds
of king fish, 346 pounds of bill
fish, 493 pounds of albacore

4,190 pounds of shark, 466 pounds}on February 14 move in the Leg-

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Feb, }.
The Financial Secretary andl
Treasurer Edwin F, McDavid, will



ar: fish, a Set) Paes | islative Council a motion seeking
seine fis . ;
. : oe .) Jopproval in principle of partici-
seed ote an aan a pation by British Guiana in a
people ‘ar still eon tinettan to selt| Lritish Caribbean customs union
mC are . t se "nm ne . . .
fish on the wharf. “One day this The = a Committee of. the
week four baskets of fish were Montego Bay Conference retom-
old on the wharf Unless this}! rended establishment at the
stopped the fish’ will not be] atliest opportunity of a customs

union embracing
ibbean territories

all British Car-
with the excep-

brought into the market”, he said
He said that last year Police

were always patrolling the areay|'On of the Vingin islands, “Turks
where people were most likely}@"2¢ Caicos Islands and Cayinan
© sell fish, Because of this tho!lslands. In participating, British
endors were forced to come into] “Guiana stands at the start to gain
the market. He is hoping that|/‘om a visible balance -of~ free
this year the Police will again] "ade in her favour of about three

million dollars per annum which
might appear to those legislators
who recently voted against the
acceptance of federation in prin-
ciple.

take action



Cane Juice
bin But it is noted that the Com-
I mission on the establishment of
mpi oums a customs

union recommendcd

e eee time as rank is
nm Ss politica ederation a Customs
In Quality Union, Advisory. Board shall be
appotNtedt Principal fundétions of
The majority of sugar factories|this board will be to make
n the low and intermediate rain-| recommendations to member
ill areas like Searles, Fours|governments regarding import
quare, Bulkeley, Lower Estate,|tariff rates and generally to
jundy Lane and Spring Hall, be-|advise_on matters ealeulated to
“an grinding operations for the] ensure the smooth working of the
resent crop during last month.| Union agreement, —(CP)

t is expected that the other fac-



ries Will begin early this month. |

‘ °
Many factory managers said| Another Fire.
hat the juice this year is of a ”

better quality than it was for the! GEORGETOWN, B.G., Feb, 1.
ame period last year, At the| More drugs went up in flames
resent moment, the fleld yields) list night when a few hours be-
lave been up to expectations,!fore midnight fire broke out. at
ut the estimate of the crop still} Burrowes Bros. Pharmacy in
emains at 170,000 tons of sugar.}Camp Street, It was on the night
With regard to the young plant|cf November 30 last, that Book-
ines, the planters have applied|ers Drug Store was destroyed. in
0Otash manure to them during|the big Water Street fire. The
he month of January. The ger-|camage last night in the much
iination has been quite satis-{smaller concern’ of ~ Burrewes’
actory and they are doing as| Bros, has been placed “at chun-
vell ag could be expected. dreds of dollars.—C.P,

are IY)!

CICARET

-e-

o its

incon-
tents





PAGE TWO



SIR KENELM and Lady Lister


















































Kaye were among the passen-
gers arriving by T.C.A. yesterday
on a Visit to Barbado
e gucst t the O Vit
Kenelm ho was born
the son of Be Ceci 1 Liste --
vi Lady Beatrice Adeline
1-Clinton, da iter of ti
6th Duke of Newcastle, He suc
ceeded his father in 1931. He
was. educated wton and Trin
College, Oxford.
Seven Weeks
RAZRS. JACK MARSON and h
iva two daughters Mary and
Suzanne returned from Briti
Guiana on Thursday evening
L.W.LA. after spending seven
weeks’ holiday with Mrs, Mar
son’s parents Mr and M
Stephen Psaila of Main Street
Georgetown.
Father And Son
AAR. RONALD TREE and
4Â¥ arrived within a few hour
of each other at Seawel! yest
day morning. Mr. Tree who is ;
former Conservative M.P., ar
now lives in New York, own
“Heron. Bay”, on the St. Jam
Coast.
“Heron Bay”, designed by M

Jellicoe an English architect, was
built in 1948, It is understoo
that Mr. Jellicoe will visit Bar-
bados early this month

Mr. Tree expects his wife to
arrive here by the “Empress of
Scotland” on February 7th.



—arrived yesterday,
Mr. RONALD TREE

OMMENTING on the regula-

tion which forbids two
people who keep three pigs to re-
tain both sides of the same pig for
their own use, Charlie Suet said
yesterday:

“Bach of these two people may
keep a side each of two different
pigs provided that both these pigs
have not been fed by a relative of
either owner, and that the other
two sides of alternate pigs have
been sent to the collecting centre.
A godmother or godfather who
feeds his or her grandfather's or
grandmother’s pig, in the absence
of other relatives, counts as a rela-
tive, and if a grandmother, whose
husband is dead, feeds two pigs of
her own, she is not entitled to give
oné side or a part of the side of
either pig to any relative, neigh-
bour, acquaintance, stranger or
friend. If two pigs, one side of each
of ‘which each of two owners in-
tends to keep for his own use, are
fed oy anybody else, then each side
of alternate pigs counts as both
sides of the same pig, for all pur-
poses of retention or distribution.”

The Gamma-bom' (VII)

RY a “coincidence” (ha-ha!)
La Egham, leaving his club on
the day after Koolruk’s interview
with Dingo-Poos, came face to face
with his quarry, She had removed
het dark glasses. Back in her sit-
ting-room at the hotel she said,
“IT will slip into something com-
fortable.” The something, being 1
scarlet singlet of lambswool with
black corduroy trousers slit up the
side, was not very comfortable
for Egham, “Entrancing creature,”
he cried, advancing purposefully.

a
Rupert and the



Ny A) 3
W ’ =
Ne a

=



The two friends keep very still as
the pebble drops. Above the roar
of the waterfall they hear it clatter-
ing down into the darkness, and to
Rupert's surprise there is a tiny

tinkling | sound as if it has*hit a
bell. Now we must wait."’ says

PUDDING BASINS—70c.
BOWLS—42c, 5dc.

JUGS—96c. $1.22, $1.31,
PIE DISHES—39c. 48c.

BASINS—70c. 80c. 91e.

Dial 4220



‘his

56¢, 74e.

PAILS with Covers—$2.60



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



B.BtC. RADIO PROGRAMME ,

FIRST DRINKS at the Coral Reef Club, St. James, were served on the terrace when the club officially
opened yesterday.

Seen here are a group of residents of the Coast,
of luck.

Was Here Last Year

R HAYNES CHALLENOR
M brother of Hon. R. “Laddie

Challenor, M.L.C,,
3arbados,
rived from
T.C.A He
sister-in-law,
Harman.

Mr. Challenor who is a guest
at the Ocean View Hotel is a re-
tired Canadian Bank of Commerce
official

For Methodist Synod

I EAVING to-day
4 for Grenada are Mr. V. B.
St. John, Mr. S. V. Edwards, M

P, Deane and Mr, J. Brathwaite
who are going to attend the An

nual Synod of the Methodist
Church which opens at Si.
George’s next week.

The other

who visited
this time last year ar-
Canada yesterday by
was accompanied by
Miss France

by B.W.LA

delegates attending
the Synod are Revs. J. S. Boul-
ton, F, Lawrence, R, McCullough,
B. Crosby, M. Thomas and G. L.
Frost, Mr. A, Clarke, Mr, D.
Lovell, Mrs. E, Millington, Mrs.
G. L. Frost, Miss M. Ince and Miss
D, Hutchinson, These are expect-
ed to leave later.

BY THE WAY. e ee By Beachcomber

“Don’t spoil our friendship, Egg
dear,” she breathed, evading the
cnrush with a skill born of ten
thousand encounters. “Now”, she
said, sinking on to a divan, “tell
me what you are up to.” “I am in
charge of the scientific work at

sumpton,”
his lesson,

said Egham, repeating
“How frightfully fas-
cinating,” vouchsafed the enchan-
tress, touching his hand as though
by accident. Fondling her ear, our
hero spoke muffled phrases of pas-
sion, which slid off her sophisti-
cated back like water off a wash-
ing-board. Gawking at him under
her silken lashes, she permitted
him to flip her cheek boyishly.
Convinced that he still adored her,
she tentatively mentioned atom
bombs
Hunting Autographs
ICTURES of unhappy shiver-
ing people who have waited
48 hours to get somebody’s auto-

graph always make me .wonder
how they spend their spare time.
Do they read over their auto-
graph books, with tears stream-
ing down their faces? Or do
they catalogue the bits of cloth-
ing they have torn from ‘their
favourites in some famous
scuffle? I imagine that when a
star ceases to be a star a bit
snipped from her fur or one of
her discarded cigarette-ends can
still be sold to some retired
collector in order to provide
money for sandwiches on all-
night vigils. Are there autograph
dealers, and second hand auto-
graph shops, where a student of

these affairs
pence, the sg

can pick up for two-
iature of some for-
gotten favourite? And if a star
cannot write, does her thumo-
print count?





fine Ogre—29



the squirrel, as i hops ay
rock near the water, rere's
no knowing where he may appear.”



“Where who may appear >" asks
Rupert. “I sit... 2?" Bur betore
he cao say any more there is a
sudden noise be j » tha



makes them both





JUST RECEIVED
SILVER SWALLOW ENAMEL-WARE

85e. Ole,

$1.61
60c. 80c.
99c. $2.32

| =

ENAMEL PLATES—
KETTLES—2 pts—$1.32

who dropped in

Back To U.S.

R. and Mrs. Neville Goddard
M and their -daughter Vicki
vho

on a visit to Mr. Goddard’s fathe

Mr. J. N. Goddard of “Kensing-
ton”, Fontabelle, and other rela-
tives, left for Canada yesterday by
T.C.A. on their return journey
to New York where Mr. Goddard
is a lecturer and writer They
were guests at the Windsor ,Hotel.

On a Visit

ACK in Barbados on a visit is
Mr. Frank James, who was
here during the construction of the
runway at Seawell. He was a
technical officer under Mr. James
Wilson, Canadian Engineer who
was in charge of construction ot
the new runway.
Mr. James ieft Barbados with
Mr, Wilson in mid-May last year

Jamaica Businessman

Mrs. Aaron Matalon
at prevent holidaying in
Barbados staying at the Hotel
Royal. Mr. Matalon is a business-
man in Kin«ston

R. and
are

AMERICAN COLUMN:

arrived here on January 2nd '






















1952

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 2
































4 SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 2. 1952 PLES ESE. —_—
' RY * si
22 11 a.m. Special “s, x TODAY 445 & 830 pm. and Continuing DAILY
BBC Northern Orchestra, 11.40 a.m. Wales | te. %|
Ws. Scotland, 12 (noon) “The News, 12.10 |§ Madam HELENE S %| || BK.0. Radio Action Packed Thriller!
p.m. News Anaiysis < ‘
4.00—7.15 p.m. 25.38M 31.9eM \ 2 % Robert Lizabeth Robert ao L
g ‘The RACKET"
a pm The News aio pm The Daly} HAIR STYLING APEX 8) llmitcHum - scott - ryan in “The
Peet, 15 Be Meee. tee Grane |e % | |] Aiso the Local Educational Short ‘GIVE YOVR CHILD A
otel, 5 p.m. Composer of the Week, 5.15 | & ne ;
Ip.m. Listeners’ Choice, 6 p.m. Music for | % PORO & MADAM Tod 930 & 13
{Dancing, 645 p.m. Sports Pound Up. $ VO NEW THRILLERS
Pt pe ae a ae Sa . SIX GUN MESA
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Behind the News, | & WAKER’S SYSTEMS . uM muaciiris
7.30 p.m. Michael Krein ; . yt % SUNDOWN ON THE PR AIRIE
} 7.45—10.90 p.m. SLOANE 46.4008 | @ No. 47, Swan Str. ‘ rTE?
ha rte _ Y ————
745 pm. Sports Review. 6.1 t S x > ieee
Radio Newsreel, 8,30 p.m. Radio Theatre. | ¢ s The Gare
+40: pf The Nows, 10.10 p.m. From the x 3 6 RATA Dial 8404 @ ane 4 ¥5 gl
5 us age ne %
rion os io nen oth gy: Seng ne, eee PLLC ELLY Last 2 Shows To-day 4.45 & 8.20 p
” ° NeW BBC WAVELENGTH | COLUMBIA DOUBLE BILI
i BE ing MARY LOU”
The B.B.C. will be trying out a new a MARY LOU"
| wavelength from Sunday, February 3, i Joan BARTON—Frankie CARLE
addition to their present waveb. i. They and Band & '
1% LOST TR'BE
ie, ondes . oF Mcs. t ;
Lhe hours at 1.60" fio p Se Batede Johnny WEISSMULLER as Jungle Jin
| = | ‘ Y To-day 1.30 p.m Midnite ‘Toni
| q LW B Gun Runher “Shoriff of Wes
Redwood Valley I ot ‘ i
| Jimmy Waket, & mill Riliett at | Man From Frisco
| @ ‘ N Rollin Red Ryder & anc a
| MM RG AT Westward” Saddle Pals Prairie & e Rio Graaas
| Tex R Ge a mas ‘
| os tpaldiencsnaiicicasitale
| K
TO-DAY to TUESDAY. 4.45 & 8.30
PARAMOUNT PICTURES PRESENTS-
MING EXPRESSâ„¢
“PEKING EX iS:
Starring :—JOSEPH COTTE CO CALVERT
EDMUND GWEN
Across BLAZING ACTION . ; SUSI
Ww EXTRA
‘ t away try tuwn 15) ‘ ad — no ‘
to wish the management the bes; es set UD on a perm» | WATER SPI y ~—e he
Fe | LATEST NEWS REEL
dot fOr @ Ciiatig , }

Indefinite Stay }

RS. E, GRAHAM of St. Step-
hen’s Road, Black Rock, an‘ {
er son, Cuthbert, left the isiand |
oe the week by B.W.LA., for |
erto Rico on the first leg of her |
ole to the U.S.A. She will be|
in America for an indefinite stay. |
Mrs. Graham is the wife of |
Cpl. A. Graham of the local 1]
Police Force. a, is going to her
mother, Mrs. E, Stewart in Brook-
lyn.
Temporary Appointment |

R. M. V. NICHOLLS, Barba-

dos Scholar 1950 (Classics)
has been temporarily appointed |
to the staff of the Modern High
School.

Talking Point
Most men revel in other people's
sufferings more than in their own
happiness.—Isocrates

Incidental Intelligence

I T is not unlawful for a wife
to pour castor oil in her
husband’s whisky. It is her right

to try to reform him.—Ruling in
Kentuc ky Appeals Court.
—L.E.S.

A Race? Now They Pray...

By R. M. MacCOLL

WASHINGTON.

roaring days of Old,
Tennessee, was a place
where anything went. But now it
fis highly respectable, and the
thought of having a racecourse
near is viewed with great alarm.

Trouble ig that the mighty Mis-

In the
Memphis,

sissippi, flowing past the city
(population 600,000), marke the
State boundary,

If you drive, or indeed walk,
across the bridge you are in Ark-
ansas (pronounced Arkansaw).
And those Arkansans are mis-
chievously planning to start a
racecourse, complete with tote
betting, in Crittenden Park, just
over the line.

In Little Rock, Arkansas capi-
tal, the Racing Commission is to
decide whether to grant a license.

And to try to forestall this evil,
preachers of nine religious de-
nominations will conduct a non-
stop prayer service all tonight.

“It's our last hope,”says the
Rey. Russel Clubb, a Memphis
Baptist pastor. “If that track is
ever established, we can say go0Od-
bye to all law enforcement in our
beloved community.”

NO BRIEF MEMO

Talking of mammoth jobs. the
biggest telegram in the history of
the Western Union Company has
just been delivered at the White
House, It is 878ft. long, cost 2,940
dollars (£1,050), t o t als 80,000
words, and was signed by 31,306
residents of Schuylkill County,
Pennsylvania, who want to see a
new air force base built in their
county instead of the one nex
door.

Shrewd Senator Leverett Sal-
tonstall, a respected Republica
from Massachusetts, of which he
used to be governor, says he
thinks General Eisenhower can
Win the Republican nomination
for President without even re-
turning to America to state his
views first. In this he is at odds
with most other expert opinion.
And in a slambang attack on cer-



ruption in the Trumah Govern-

meni, “Salty” Saltonstall says it
has got “moral measles,”
DOUBLE-SIX

People got so confused through

official jargon in the last few

American Budget that the Budget |

Bureau issued a six-page docu-





ment with yesterday’s effort, ex-
plaining some of the terms, In-
cidentally, this morning’s New |
York Times devotes six and a
half pages to Budget new

TWO AGAINST CHIANG

In a Washington court tw
Chinese National officers, Gen-



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

29c. 3le. 4c.

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES



eral P. T. Mow and Colonel V
S. Hsiang, asked for libel damages
totalling 4,000,000 dollars against
Chiang Kai-shek and his Govern-
ment last November, asking for
an accounting of 49,000,000 dollars
allegedly advanced to Mow and
Hsiang for air force purchases.

BRIGHT IDEA
Five women clerks in a big
Government warehouse in Chi-

cago wear miners’ headlamps as
they go about their work in the

dim vistas of files. This bright
idea eliminated the need for a
new 20,000-dollar conventional

lighting system,
THE BOSS’S ESTIMA: é
James Du Pont, Atlantic districi
manager for the giant Du Pont
firm of Wilmington, Delaware
(everything from arms to nylons),
and the great-great -great—
grandson of the founder, says
“There was a time when Ameri-
can business was about as young
and fresh and selfish and cruel}
as a high-schoo] student, But 1:

resent being judged today entirely
on what We were many years
ago,



DEFENCE LINE

Amerien, desperate for steel |
serap, plans to tear up thousands |
i unused tramlines in her cities
But the cost is very high, and
scrap thus obtained will s@ll to
the mills at 85 dollars a ton, And
because the Government “ceiling”
is 47 dollars a ton a special dis-

pensation is being sought from
Washington,
WATCH THE REDS
Widely-Red columnist David

Lawrence says in the New York
Herald-Tribune that President
Truman is hopelessly mistaken in
thinking that “more heavy spend-
ing for arms wil] frighten Mos-
cow and assure peace.” Lawrence
urges that 1,000 million or so
dollars be used “to help fight the
cold war with the methods the
Commnists are 2°

using.
ALL ABOUT BETTE
Betty

Davis has been in pictures
for over 20 years—but in “Phene

Call from q Stranger” she appears
first time ina S





for the
sult.



New School For
_ Blind Opened

n Trinidad

Own &
PORT “OF-SP: XIN

His Excellency the Governo
jopened the new $124,000 Sahoo
for the Blind on a three-acre lot
of land conated by the Stollmeyer
family at Santa Cruz, Trinidad
To mark the occasion a galba
tree was planted by him outside
the entrance to the school. Amid
| tremendous ovation after the
President Lt. Col. Roy Alston had
jgiven a history of the‘ Associa-
|tion, His Excellency rose and
id that education and training
necessary if the blind were
jto become independent. He men-
jtioned the word “independent”
because today “the whole train- |
jing of the blind youth is directed
jmainly to inculcating a sense of |
Pin his independence. }





4 pts—$1.80 In his remarks he stated that|
jhe understood that here in Trini-| ‘
dad there was some re luctance on! }
|the part of parents to send their

children to blind schools and

| institute s. “It is not so in other

parts of the worid ne said. The

j}Home opened with 12 children,

. jand has accommodation for over
Dial 4606 40.

alafued # enel







ie

From ou
Gite (4





4
ne encounter (3) |

|Bopens at & p.m.



rite for
have.them. (y¥) {
The heart of Olive. (5) ’
Monkey puzzie, (4)
Down

Put a short Parson tn a b

aud wir

Noise the

his mt
bolic




Used in

As placed

Get on

Haggard

Fifty from the whole

Material
Needs tc
Staple f
Part of

This going
ruin, (3)

Listener

Soiution of
M

Temple

port ge



Dinner

ist be th neck
pi tte and

upset by

ts the onion
your crossw

cash 16

this for your alm
lady. (3)





Dancing

worla «4
for rest 15

9 be thick
20d of the Bas
the weather-c :

unchecked r



Every Night

trom Mother: eart
vesterday see ‘





le

MARINE

HOTEL
TO-NIGHT
Special

\

Dinner Dance

SERVED FROM 7 P.M. TO 9.30

MUSIC BY PERCY GREEN’S

THOUSANDS OF
CUSTOMERS ARE FULL OF

WHICH
THANE BROS.

GENUINE REDUCTIONS ON $100,000
HANDISE WILL BAFFLE YOU!

MERC

MERC

TABLE RESERVATIONS PHONE 3513



ee

ORCHESTRA
UNTIL MIDNIGHT

$4.00 PER PERSON \

DANCE ONLY $1.00 |

SATISFIED

PRAISE FOR THE

MONO

STARTED YESTERDAY

AT

At Pr. Wm. Hny. & Swan Streefs



(Except Sunday)







ROWAL

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW,

Columbia Double —
JOAN CRAWFORD —
IN

“HARRIET CRAIG”
AND
LAST OF THE BUCCANEERS

OLYMPIC

To-day to Tuesday, 4.30 & 8.15
R.K.O, Super Double —

Productio:
LIZABETH SCOTT ae
DENNIS O'KEEFE

- THE

THE COMPANY! OUTLA
SHE KEEPS

AND

HUNT THE
| MAN DOWN

with

4.30 8.15

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JACK OAKIE





Wednesday & Thursday 4.30 &

8.15

Howard Hughes

Starring :

Jane RUSSELL — Jack BUETEL

AND

- RACE
SEREET~

Starring :
RAFT —
WILLIAM BENDIX

YOUNG —
CARLA BALENDA

ROX Y

‘To-day to Tuesday, 4.45 & 8.15.

GIG GEORGE






: Wednesday & Thursday, 4.30 &
8.15
HERBERT J. YATES :
presents ‘
‘Republic Whole Serial

5 adds

THE SEA
HORNET

ROD CAMERON ADELE MARA

, ADRIAN BOOTH+ CHILL WILLS
‘ A REPUBLIC PRODUCTION

UNDERSEA
KINGDOM”

OE

WITH

RAY CRASH CORRIGAN



Opening FRIDAY 8th

Paramount presents —

48
(|) CROSSWINDS’

" i
ith JIM DAVIS~ RICHARD JAECKEL: “ELLEN CORBY

AMES BROWN: GRANT WITHERS - WILLIAM CHING |
Written by GERALD DRAYSON ADAMS | JOHN PAYNE —

Associate Producer Director JOSEPH KANE Y
FORREST TUCKER

Starring :

Reps Slic Pictures Corporction
Herbert J. Yates, President







“Ou ¢

“GLOBE vey Fag

MOVIES are BETTER than Ever

TO-DAY to MONDAY, 5 & 8.30 P.M.





COIBERT. ] « macoona CARE

My, PARBARA BATS ROBERT WAGNER: NAR

weed by RICHARD SALE «Screenplay bY F HUOM

AND
CRICKET SCENES OF THE

EXTRAS (SHORTS)
FORMOSA — ISLAND OF PROMISE
| AND
IGN WITH

Opening TUESDAY to THURSDAY, 5 & 8.30

|e RED BADGE OF COURAGE

2nd TEST

ROD & REEL





. a . =
4 , ss
v : Ss
; ; 2
=
Ps ' J heck. *
|
| g

I!



SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 2

952

DE CEMBER

By C. C. Skeete, Director
Of Agriculture

The average total rainfall for the Island for the month of

December, 1951,
widey distributed rains fell

was well above the average.

Heavy and
on the 2nd, 17th and 26th; the

majority of districts also received moderate to heavy show-
ers on the 7th, 27th and 28th. According to rainfall returns

received from 34 stations,

situated in the various rainfall

categories of the Island, the average total for the month was
8.36 inches. The average total for December, 1950 was 4.68
inches, and the average for December for the past 100 years

was 4.74 inches.

The highest total fall for
December, 1951, at any of the
abovementioned stations wa
15.10 inches, recorded at a sta-

tion in the highlands of the par-
ish of St. Thomas, and the lowest

was 5.02 inches, measured at a
station im the parish of St.
Michael.
Sugar Cane

The old cane crop, particularly
the ratoons, continued to grow
satisfactorily as a result of the
very favourable weather con-
ditions which prevailed during
the month. Following the good
weather mentioned above, the

estimate of the 1952 crop has been
increased by 5,000 tons to the
equivalent 170,000 tons of
pugar.

The supplying of the newly
planted crop was carried out dur-
ing the month; the germination,
in general, was quite satisfactory.

During the month, inspetions
of cotton plots were carried out
to ascertain whether there nad
been a re-appearance of the pink
bollwerm, and it is regretted to
report that in the early part of
the month, this pest was found
in a very localised area in the
parish of St, Philip. A very in-
tensive search has been = con-
tinued, and no further outbreaks
have been observed in any other
area, Reaping of the cotton crop
commenced during the month
and several growers were able
to sell their first reaping before
the Xmas season. Yields are
very much better than was ex-
pected, especially in those plots
where proper care had been puid
to the preparation of the land
prior to planting, and to which
sulphate of ammonia had heen
applied. It is hoped that yields
of over 1,000 Ibs. of seed cotton
per acre will be obtained.

of

Peasant Agriculture
The main food crops harvested



by peasants during the month
gave less than average yieids,
The returns from sweet potatoes

particularly were disappointing,
and there was a marked shortage
of marketable tubers. During the
latter half of December, the sup-
ply of “green” vegetables had im-
proved both in variety and quan-
tity.

The ripening canes are lookirg
well, and peasants, generally, are
expecting satisfactory yields.
There were definite signs of im-
provement in many ratoon fields
during December. The young
plant canes are making good
growth, but in some areas con-
siderable supplying will have to

be done,

The picking of cotton was con-
tinued during the month, This
wag hampered to some extent by
the rains. Growers of the crop
have reported fair yields

Fruits in limited supply in the
market included limes, papaws
cocoanuts, golden apples and
guavas. Breadfruit trees are beor-

ing well and good supplies ef {iis
crop may be expected within the
next two months,

Pests And Diseases,

Slugs, encouraged by the wet
weather, continue to be a serious
pest, especially in vegetable gar-
dens. Other pests reported dur-
ing the month included scale in-
sects, cabbage white butterflies,
green leaf hopper and army
worms. Active measures are be-
ing taken by the extension stafl
to control these pests.

Balanced animal feed ani
green fodder were in good supply
throughout the month.

The Peasant Agricultura) In-
structors visited 494 peasant hold-

ings and 8 school gardens in
December. Six mango trees were
top-worked.

The average rainfall for the
six Agricultural Stations for the
year 1961 was, 84.79 inch is
compared with 77.15 inch for
1950, being an increase of /.64
inches.

During the month routine

operations were carired out at all
stations, including the planting
out on a field scale of vegetables,
especially cabbage and tomatoes.

There was a total of 117 head
of livestock on the stations at the
end of December. Four hundred
and thirty-three gallons of milk
were produced,

The numbér of stud services
paid for was 276. These
as follows:— bulls 105,
rams 34 and boars 71.

Entomological

The work of building up pro-
duction of poravites for 1952 con-
tinued normally. Routine fielc
examination of damage te canes
was carried out.

There were no
ments,

Fields of sweet potatoeés were

we!
bucks 66

hew develop-



found to be attacked
worms in various parts of the
Island. This is normal at this
time of the year and can serious-
ly reduce yields. A fair amount
of spraying with lead arsenate
had been carried out, but the
persistent rainfalls largely nulli-
tied this work Collections were
made of pigeon pea pods at-
tacked and damaged by lepidop-
terous larvae in order to discover
if any local parasites were pres-
ent. Further collections were
made of corm ear worms for the
same purpose. If no local para-
sites can be found importations
may be made in order to help
control these pests which destroy
food crops.

A few fields of ratoon
were .found in which
but old root borer
found. These fields
searched for the ant Acropygon
and its associated root damag-
ing mealy bug. The same search-
es also found a few cases of root
borer grubs in the roots of way-
side grasses.

Searches were made in Decem-
ber for yellow Acropygon ants
and cane root mealy bugs. So
far a fairly extensive area in
the higher portion of the centre
of the Island has been estab-
jished as infested and in some
cases the soil was examined by
means of pits in order to con-
nect, if possible, infestation with
soil tilth and ratoon age and
vigor, More information ig need-
ed before it can be concluded
that the ants and mealy bugs
have any connection with ratoon
deterioration.

A few cases

by army

canes
moderate
damage was
were being

: of infestation by
pink bollworm have been found
in December, early in the cot-
ton picking season.

During Deeember, the Wood
Ant Inspector dealt with four
Government properties and cight
privote properties. A shipment
of tea chests and wooden cases

from the East were inspected jor
the Indian Wood borer
Botanical
Routine breeding work was
completed by the end of the
month. One hundred and

eighteen lanterns had been used,

including seventeen for the Cy-
togeneticist. Arrowing was very
concentrated, and it was not
possible to use any of the lan-
terns a second time. Most of the
arrows have ripened and have
been sown at Codrington. Ger-
mination has been excellent on

the whole, but , as always hap-
pens, one or two crosses have
proved to be incompatible and
have given no seedlings at all.

Seed of certain crosses which
have been selected for resist-
ance to mosaic disease was sent
by air to Jamaica during the
month,

Planting material of seedlings
which did not germinate when
first sent, were sent to the Dom-
inican Republic, British Guiana,
St. Kitts and Antigua dufing
the month

Eighty-seven lime, 25
fruit and 32 orange trees
budded during the month.

grape-
were

Cultivation

During the month
paid to Canefield,
Friendly Hall,
Castle Grant to inspect fields
on which advice in regard to
cultivation had been given, The
heavy rains towards the end of
the month provided severe
test of the contoured areas. It
was gratifying to note that a
one per cent, graded contour
system had resisted all surface
wash, and at the same time
avoided water-logging at
Friendly Hall (Black Soil) while
at Canefield the four per cent.
graded contour drains appeare?
to be working satisfactorily.

The preparation of two furth-
fields at the Pine Plantation

undertaken during the

visits were
Greenwich,
Warleigh and



er
was
month,

Following the policy of
trasting new systems of
management with th@e
standard use on the estdtes, one
of these fields, North 19 acre,
has been laid out in cane holes
with standard ploughing ‘ech-
niquey Its neighbour, Engine,
consists of a small area of sharp-
ly sloping group II soil, together
with a comparatively flat heavy
(group IV) ‘bottom.’ It is in-
tended to place the slopes on
one per cent. graded contour
furrow system and to establisa
eamber beds in the flat bottom
land

Collection of productivity
figures for fields at the Pine by
means of which it is hoped to
assess the effects of the new cul-

con-
soil
in








Toke a BIG
Sy ba teas

nanysdottors. d

Tee on en
me Eta ob:

DISTRIBUTORS
BRADSHAW

& CO.



_

PALMETTO STREBT,

eee tate:



RAINIER THAN USUAL

tivation contin-

ued.
Seil Moisture Measurements
Reading of nylon blocks estab-
lished at the Pine was car-
ried out threughout the month.
Blocks have been sited on
.different soil groups and on
contrasting cultivation systems.
Thus it is hoped to compare the
water relationships of group IV
soils under the camber bed sys-
tem with similar soils under
eane holes. A group IV soil un-

systems, was

of apparatus capable of holding

yt 5 a ‘we ’ a4, Sch. Franklyn D. BR, Sel. |
der one per cent. graded con- . aT kav He t d the Advoeate I receive NO Ga ia W., Sch. Everdene, Sch, Maricr
tour furrows is being compared Pension an ave no family here, I left a brother in Bar. fete Wolfe, seh. United, Pilgrim, 8. 86
7 : , I ;
with an area of similar soil (in bados but periage he is dead. Don’t you think this is ridi- bd” Neclegn. Sch. Phhip & ncaa
the same field) which is under Culous ? After all, I gave the labour of my youth to the ARRIVALS a
cane holes. It is intended to es- Americans”. a ere. 8 Seat aie ot
tablish blocks to determine the | He said that when he left Bar- institution 11 hours a day for two _ Sen. Florence Emanuel, 40 tons net |
effect upon watér relationships bados his home was at Wavell years as an orderly. I had to feed Comtade Roberts, Capt.. from Martinique.
of furrowing camber beds. In all, Avenue. He has a brother in 47 patients and make beds. I was ss ‘Liesmentnn tee Mehddlad I fn}
more than 180 readings were re- pentane, onc 2 a ae bie -— ee on my return to Barbados st. Vincent aa
cerded during December. This * sause © is would receive a cheque for a ———— . ac wed
work is being undertaken with pgs that I am back in Barba- sum of money—the payment for In Touch With Barbados F you're really out to conquer a cough—to get to the root
the assistance of the Chemistry “°* today. my ars to the institution, Up Coastal Station | of it and destroy the germ—then ask for Famel Syrup
to now ave received n morn {
Department. Dorant said that when he re- either from the Tee the Cable and Wireless (W.L) Lid. advis Why? Because Famel Syrup docs so much more than
Two bagasse trials were in- turned here he was sent to the Americans.” Or MME ihat they can now communicate with the b mn pis” fing Os es
spected during the month, and Mental Hospital. He was to have — ; toljeWiae -sics Wrough their Barbado | ordinary cough mjxtures. [t contains soluble lactocreosete
an niet satisfactory een same . ache > aa a Coast Station : 2 r .
are making satisfactory progress. served a seven day period unde1 He said that on his way home on _ #s. Bonaire, 8. Fort Townshend, 5. which is carried by the bloodstream to the throat and lungs
This project is being undertaken observation, but after two days he the J. W. Rogers he was supposed Proteus, 5.5. Awakura, ss North Sta 7 : . . hich
in co-operation with the Chem- -eft the institution “after it v to be travelling as a sick man. 2%, Golste, &8. Monte Albertin; and breathing passages, where it destroys the germs whic
istry Department. discovered that I was sane.” He However, he had to feed five bed- stot SS DNL MONO. “Sse hao Paulo cause the trouble.
: ‘ was then sent to the St. Michael's yidden people—two men and three ss, Yellow Tavern, s.s. Casablanca, s a se th the h
Chemical Infirmary. : ae A women—who were also returning Athellaird, s,s moe. 8 Once the germs are destroyed then it’s goodbye to the coug
An _ investigation was com- “I was employed by the Ameri- fromPanama. “Again I was prom- Myreania, s* Red . Cipriane aie s sai he ih Bicnat Soon
menced on a modification of the cans, but one day in 1937, when j.aq small “sult 6 nari for . - xO ee Linden. - or cold. Meanwhile, the soothing balsams in 7 yrup
technique employed in soil. or- } nama = i oe | I Rite doing this job, but I have not re-~ Camp Camaraw, sa. Pine Ridge, 5 are easing the irritated membranes and the tonic minerals
ganic carbon determination in r. contained a diss Y ceived it.” Brazil, s.8. Q@enerton, s.s. Aganremnot i j Fe Sas a
the laboratory card. I did painting and many cee said: “I was born just &%, Pleamar, 4, Jose, 5% Oe are keeping up your strength and powers of resistance.
v* ee | . “ar receiv y 3 - . hw ' —— Yeeka, 2.8. Alcoa im, $5 hidad ct a ’ ’ ‘ . sis “arto
Further observations were co pe ee mince welt — behind the Mental Hospital, but Q&CKA ** “\Gvite ss. Tribesman, § Famel Syrup is a recognised medical product used for coughs,
ngade on the experiments laid Nayy which was also under the {this is the first time I have ever Lepontia colds, influenza and bronchial troubles. It is widely recom-
down to determine nitrogen loss supervision of the American hese ae ome or ag DEPRE , by D H is and § said
fr sulphate of ammonia ap- Goversme con wk q , do not like it would like the ‘PRESSION m octors. Hospitals and Sanatoria.
plied te -ealenrecess “corelline es Ps M er jm Teel Nt authorities to make investigation: SAD TIMES have come to form- ended by P
soils 3 Peter tn enrk in order to find out when I am go- erly lively Phoenix City, Alabam {
Work was started on the as- , F ing to receive these ae suMS (population 23,000). For gamblins
sembly of a simplified soil mois- He said that he lived alone, °f money I was promised, has been memped. eens FAMEL SYRUP
ture tension apparatus for use “One day I took ill and was in a M il r fairl the town depended on gam ing |
. ~ ; e . Us- Dorant who still seems fairly jicence fees almost en for its
lat t : t sontrol, coma. When I regained conscious at c j
in relation to irrigation control. . ital strong, said that he recently wrot » 175,000 municipal revenue. Obtainable in two sizes—from all chemists oF stor
By using an .electrically con- ness I found myself in a hospita ahead he USA. ©2175 m pa
7 7 es . In- 2 letter to his sister in the US./ ISERY
trolled shut off valve it has been bed. me “le the Ri ped ‘ite and he is hoping that she will be M ER) ad nie
possible to devise a simple piece | ey et we ati keot in the In- able to get him there. “While I wa AT QUANTICO, Virginia, where |
i
saturated soil samples at a ten- '
sion of | atmosphere
Twenty four nylon block units
were installed at the Pine to
record soil moisture data under
different systems of cane culti-
yation on the same soil group.
Twenty-four soil samples were
collected in connection with
this, for the purpose of labora-
tory work.
Fodders
The final sample bundles o*
fodder from the perennial fod-
der trial at the Pine were re-
ceived during the month. The
trial will be discontinued. Au

uterim report of
sults has already been made; a
full report will be completed,
it is hoped, before the end oi
1952. Eight dry matter deter-
minations were completed.

The nonearrival cf colour fil-
ters is holding up the leaf phos-
phate determinations.

Similarly, due to the
in chemical supplies,
chloric acid used for
ing the leaf material was usea
up; fortunately a modified dry
ash method was tried and found
to yield identical results pro-
vided a little more care in mani-
pulation and time was taken.
The method is slower but is
being used until further chemi-
cal supplies arrive.

During December,
were received at
ment Laboratory

fimal year re-

hold
the
wet

up
per-
ash-

60
the
for

samples
Govern-
analysis.



Boat Owners
Repay $60.71

In December

During
$60.71
owners
makes a

December,
was repaid by
against loans;
total of $66,599.18
paid to date. The
balance to end of
$46,870.06 Interest
date is $4,012.40, writes Mr.
C, C. Skeete, Director of Agri-
culture in his report’ for Decem-
ber.

During the
cember,
the
ides

a sum of
boat-
this
re
outstanding
December i
collected to}

night of 2nd De-
rough seas prevailed on
western and north-western
of the Island and contin-
ued throughout the day of the
3rd December, 1951
Eighty-three fishing
were damaged in varying
grees, forty of which
pletely destroyed. It is
that the cost of replacing
boats lost will be $60,000
that the cost of repairs
aged boats will be $15,000.
This replacement and repaii
programme has been supervised |
from the Fisheries Division and
many boats have already re-}
turned to fishing operations. |
A subsistence allowance of!
$5.00 per week has been paid to!
fishermen and _ boat-owners en-|
tirely dependent on Jheir boats
for a livelihood. Up to the 81st}
December, the sum of $5,051.48)
has been paid out. Some 266)
persons were paid for the first!
two weeks, but this total wa |
reduced, as fishermen |
|

boats
de-
were com-
estimated
the
and
to dam-







were able
to find employment.

There were two emergency |
meetings of the Fisheries Advis-
ory Committee during the month
to discuss various aspects of the |
fishing boat disaster.






DP sprint health on

5 amazing what a differ-
daily spoonful o
can make to you
health and vitality



to taxe—just sprinkle it on your
max is the

B

richest natural sour




n and minerals. It sup-
pecially mecessary ¢

n the tropics




From Chemists and Stores

BRIDGETOWN.





i

$99999999999006

Â¥ Make Your Party A Success

*

id — with —
1S Bots. Cocktail Onions

| o » Angostura Bitters
- Tins Peanuts

+» Cocktail Biscuits
. Sausages

Fruit Salad
Coffee

Pkas. Wetne Sugar
» Blancurauge
Puddings y
Tins Custard Powder y
G. F. Juice 4
O.&G.F. Juice s
| 0. Juic
' Prunes per ib
Piso per ib
Pe te per it
B , ib

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD,

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PRL PELL SF FSS FFF SSS

Wo

4
LLOYD

x

be det i because I had no re- me. She spent three months with are housed in warm, comfortable Frank B. Armstrong Ltd.
oo P; at My brother me. I hope she will again have barracks while others live, for ex- { BRIDGETOWN.
iatives, - t sis me.” some consideration for me and get perunenta! purposes, in squali| |

raat sald: “L workéd-in—this_me out of my difficulties,” he said. huts, half buried in mud and bit-




LSE SOS

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£666669667666699S

BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

PAGE THREE





Almshouse Inmate Returns Home | iz
After 42 Years In Panama eater
BERESFORD DORANT, ate inmate at St. Michael's femoncnegmn - ye

Infirmary, spent 42 years in Panama.
1909 when he was 20 years old
vessel J. W. Regers last month

Dorant arrived in Barbados with three American dol-
lars in his pocket.

}

|

He left Barbados in ; |
Dorant returned by the Harbour Log \
In Carlisle Bay |

Sch, Zita Wonita, Yacht Leander, M.V















Trade enquiries to =

firmary, I was told that I would in Panama this same sister visited the Marines have a big base some
g a





erly cold. But the commandant,
Colonel David Shoup, reports that
the men in the misery get far bet-
ter marks in their academic exams

a

.oughing, Strangling Asthma,
Bronchills Curbed in 3 Minuies

Do vou have attacks of Asthma or t a
mnchitis so b that you ch
and Fanp for breath and can't sle
ya cough so hard you feel ke

s

Poking |
nig ‘int, eoukin't sl
MEND OO stopped

tirat nile nd}








—————


















|
vou were being ruptured? Do you !
feo! weak, unable to work, and hay in over » yea
to be eareful not to take cold and Money Buck Guar ‘ |
can't eat certain foods? â„¢)h 7
No matter how long you have suf} ae vicit toy , j
served or what you have tried, there Tienad hy a 3
new hope for you in a Doctor's] poy ar
eription called MENDACO. No} pe’) ~ Sh War). 4 |
no smokes, no lnje nO | easil |
Ail you do Ia t tWO] ond st i {
tasteless tablets at monts ¢ your Ton | toa ios
Milacks vanio} i In} You be the jt i
2 minut I ent
ing a fui Hod
o diss ThA es
vd , ; wb + *e “BT )
Reis and cp th Ss | Mt (HRITAIN’S HEST HISCUITS
80 that you soon feel years youuger your cermint ;
ren ee well you sleep tonixlit and
No Asthma in 2 Years . hetter you will feel t
MENDACO not only br’ s almost
immediate comfort and free breath- Men aco: Bes . "
ing but builds up the system to we ard eeenehivis de HEY re Y
off future a a, For instance, Mr, | Ends Asthma *
nee A o > co ~ =

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PAGE FOUR

FARBADOS GP ADVORTE|

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

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1952

Mt
NOBODY’S | papER SERVIETTES
| D L A RY In Plain White

$1.00 per hundred

Monday—With all this “party” talk in the air|









‘Saturday, February 2, 1952

More Employment











r¢ ring whe » » g aaa . ‘i rt cr {

YESTERDAY Barbados made another ha Vp een aan canyon ADVOCATE STATIONERY i)
ot aware as I am o > sympathy i :

advance towards attracting the tourist average pedestrian has for motorists. Broad Street & Greystone, Hastings |
dollar when the Coral Reef Club was ; = ce

officially opened for residents. | It was a dear old soul of sixty-two or | $seeseseesoos CCPC CLEEE LSPS PE EEE

The new Club has accommodation for
twenty-three residents. ‘ 7] 4 these words. “MAN NOK HIM DOWN ‘ E B %
Immediate reaction to this news might BS J FUH MUH NUH!” Perhaps it’s jyst as n niptv Oox— %

eter : A, SY EXCLUSIVE RADIO. 7 5 PY

be tepid. There still remains despite vali-

‘9 well that not everyone understands dia-
ant attempts at banishing it, a fear on the

Conference opened Today about Smars lect. is this



part of some people of tourism. There are
still people who complain that hotels get
the first call on meat and fish and that the
rise in the cost of living is somehow or
other traceable to the influx of tourists
during the last six years.

This kind of talk is as old as Watt’s steam
engine. Even Pakistan’s Ambassador to
Brazil was reported as saying this week
that “one machine can throw 100 people
out of work.” It might ,have been said
perhaps with as much accuracy that one
machine can provide employment for 150
people, even though it appears to deprive
100 people of work. The fear that tourism
would put up the cost of living in Barbados
was groundless. It may be said with little
risk of contradiction that without a sub-
stantial increase in the number of visitors
coming to Barbados, this island would have
found it impossible to provide so much em-
ployment and would have found it less
possible to cope with a rising cost of living
which is due to increases in the price of
essential imports. The island earns far
more from the tourist trade, for example,
than it spends on subsidisation of food.

If the government wanted another in-
stance of the value to be derived from
the tourist industry it can be provided by
the experience of the Manager of the new
Coral Reef Club.

During the past month he has been be-
sieged with applicants for jobs from
people in search of employment.

Every new hotel in Barbados means in-

creased opportunity for employment. And

the problem of finding employment for
all its people will always be a problem for
any government in Barbados. If the politi-
eal party which holds the greatest number
of seats in the House of Assembly were to
approach tourism from the angle of the
opportunities which it offered for employ-
ment, much greater progress would have
been made with this industry and there
would be correspondingly less unemploy-
ment in the island.

The island can count itself very fortun-
ate indeed that more and more visitors
from outside are helping its economy by
living here and as in the case of the Coral
Reef Club, assisting Barbados’ tourist in-
dustry by constructing a residential club
that has so many attractions to offer the
visitor from another country, and to resi-
dents.

COMPLIMENTS

WHAT the cruise director of the Argen-
tina had to say about Barbados should
make the Publicity Committee, the Police
and nearly everyone else blush with sat-
isfaction. There was no complaint he
could make, Everybody was delighted with
Barbados and their only regret was having
to leave as early as one p.m.

Many tourists said that they would have
preferred to spend a whole day in Barba-
dos instead of in Trinidad. The cruise
director was more encouraging. He said
that the MOORE-McCORMACK lines
would certainly include Barbados in next
year’s cruise programme, In addition he
mentioned that many of the passengers on
the Argentina were so pleased with Bar-
bados that they were considering spend-
ing a winter here.

The cruise director was not trying to be
polite. His appreciation was verified by
the passengers themselves. Their obvious
enjoyment of Barbados was written over
their happy and contented faces. And
their conversation in the launches during
their journey back to the ship confirmed
the evidence of enthusiasm reflected on
their faces. If this was all, satisfaction
would be in order. Barbadians will never
grow weary of hearing their island
praised. But the visitors did not restrict
their appreciation to polite remarks about
the island’s attractions, They ‘hired taxis,
bought hats, bags, curios and string neck-
laces and left Barbados richer by hundreds
if not thousands of American dollars than
it was earlier that morning.

The island needs to redouble its efforts
to welcome tourists, but criticism ought to
be balanced by praise and the approval
and appreciation of the Argentina’s cruise
director deserves public notice and will no
doubt encourage us all to continue.



To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—I read your paper with interest
each Sunday and I know you wish to pre-
sent facts as they are:

In your article to-day about the cruise
of the “When and If”, you réfer to Major
General George S. Patton, U.S.A. For the
information of your readers I wish to
p out that Genera? Patt x not a
Major General, but a full four starred Gen-
eral : two stars above a Major General,

Commander ALBERT N. CONNETT,

U.S.N.R., Ret.





17th January, 1952.







‘Low's SPACE-SHI

nine U.P. (Umléd Plane7s). Talks be
yon occupation of Jupiter and Venus in

Case They were invaded by the wrong, p

No
Forei
han

Progress was made. The Smettooat

ple,

Minister refused a request fo

over his death-ray secrets To Start .
. with, alth .

the Dean preseniéd him ©

to adopt him, Picasso threatened To

with a bust of Slatin, Jane Russell age

paint him and Senator M‘Carthy
denounced him as corruph Talks were



adiourned in a bad mood.




XPEOITION -4

The Story Of Price Control

is The Story Of—

From time to time through-
out the ages, kings, emperors
and governments have tried to
put a limit on the prices of
commodities, History shows
that not one has succeeded,

400 Years

as John K. Heughan very

pointedly shows im his article

in the Melbourne ‘Record’.

It also provides ample evi-

dence that a free economy

is the only source of ample
food, clothing and shelter.

A SURVEY of ancient, medieval
and modern price cvuntrol sys-
tems shows that they increased
the evil they -were meant to
remedy, and that they created
scarcity and higher prices instead
of more production and a higher
standard of living.

Earliest records are in_ the
Laws of Hammurabi, King of
Babylon—2285-2242 B.C. These

set out wage controls for workers

and regulated fees, freights and
prices.

Later, the Hittite Code—1350
B.C, shows that abortive

attempts were made to fix wages
and prices in Asia Minor.

The fact that such laws had to
be abolished or drastically revised
under popular pressure indicates
that even in ancient times rulers
met with deep-seated resentment
against their attempts to restrict
the activities and trade of their
citizens.

Contrast

In contrast, history tells us that

the Roman Republic, under a
constitution guaranteeing free-
dom, became the envy of “bar-
barians” of other countries. Its
soldiers were increasingly vic-
torious in their conflicts with the
half-hearted mercenaries of

neighbouring nations that enjoyed
little freedom.

The glory that was Rome
extended throughout what is now
Western Europe and Northern
Africa because Rome was the
centre of freedom. There were no
planned economies, and the free-
dom of Rome extended through-
out its colonies,

The recurrent famines of
earlier days were experienced
with less and less frequency.
Rome gave the civilised world
the highest standard of living
then known to mankind. »

But What happened?

The leaders reached out for
power. The republic became an
empire. At first the emperors
were cautious, They talked free-

dom as they progressively
planned a police state. A feeble
senate and enervated people

acquiesced in the pleasing illu-
sion, The people were fooled_with
circuses and assurances that they

would still enjoy their ancient
freedom.
But, as_ the stem brought

about the inevitable results, they
had to look to the gevernment to
supply more and more of their
needs, Production declined every-
where, Prices skyrocketed,
Price Control Scheme

Emperor Diocletian decided to
fix prices and reduce the cost of
living. So in A.D, 301 he issued
an imperial edict fixing prices of
commodities for the whole Roman
Empire.

His grandiose scheme was
ushered in with a fanfare of
benevolent propaganda, which

shows he had an insight into the
laws of psychological propaganda
which is as startling as it is up
to date. The edict explained how
people had become greedy; how
exhorbitant profits were being
made; how monopoly was run-
ning wild, and the people there-
fore needed protection from the
foes within as well as foes with-
out. The only cure was complete
over-all control of food, clothing,
wages and so forth. To enforce
his law, Diocletian built up a
huge bureaucracy to administer
this universal price-control ~sys-
tem. The number of ministers,
magistrates and servants who

Our Readers
Protecting The Public
To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—Recently we have heard
ef several people being stabbed
in cold blood at night. We have
a Police Force with several offi-

cers making efforts to counteract
this behaviour,

I suggest that the provisions of
the Larceny Act and the Vagrancy

Act shculd be seriously enforced
so that civilised people can be
protected.

The Act says: “Whosoever shall
be found by night armed with any

ngerous or of weapons
or instruments whatsoever with
intent to break or enter any
dwelling house or other building
whatsoever and to commit any
felony therein or shall be found
by night having in his possession

Pern cli

filled
the

numerous
state

departments of
multiplied enormously.
Black Market

Death was the punishment for
those who dared to sell above
maximum prices and also for the
buyer who aided and abetted him,
Death, too, for those who bought
or sold illegal stocks. However,
‘Suman nature being what it is,
these penalties did not affect the
general picture, and no bureau-
cratic machinery could prevent a
complete break-down of the law
of supply and demand with all
the economic and social evils
resulting from it.

Economic historians of the
Roman Empire find that a
situation developed which was
as tragic as it was prophetic.
Because the scarcity of produc-
tion was heightened by
interference from price control
laws, prices of goods rose to
catastrophic heights. The con-
trol system which was put into
operation to combat inflation
actually created inflationary
trends which broke the back-
bone of the economic life of a
great empire.
History goes

that the economic
credible Poverty was created
among the masses. Landowners
and manufacturers, who were the
hardest hit, lost interest in a
system of economic slave control

Of

that took away the inventiveness
and enterprise _of the human
genius. Again the well-known
historical law was proved—soil
tiled by slave labour never
yields such abundant fruits as
land cultivated by free farmers.
Taxes and surtaxes multiplied
in hopeless effort to fill an ever
empty treasury, Tiey only add-
ed to the economic destruction
and hastened the end of the great-
est empire of ancient history.
The economic breakdown made
the empire fall an easy prey to
the attacks of the “barbarians”
who later poured in
borders of the empire.
In later years many rulers, no-
torious for their excessive ego-
tism, found to their cost that
prices could not be controlled
without serious detriment to the
social and economic systems,
France Tried It
There was Philip IV, of France,
who, in 1306, created a dire scar-
city of wheat, bread and clothing
by his price-control system.
There were English Kings, like
Henry III and George II, who
tampered with prices of grain
and bread until Parliament rose

on to point out
waste was in-

over the

up in indignation and _ repeated
these royal price-control at-
tempts.

There was Edward III, who,
on an island kingdom, tried the
ridiculous scheme of fixing
prices of fish at wnremunera-
tive levels. Soon all fish dis-
appeared from the markets.
When the Jacobins decided to

destroy French culture and en-
terprise, they made use of the old
tyrannical medium of a _ violent
price control. Being experts in
revolutionary technique, they
chose to place iron control upon
39 necessities of life under the
agency called Committee of Pub-
lic Safety.

Prices were fixed. Any attempt
to profiteer was punishable by
death. Nevertheless, every means
Was taken to evade the fixed
prices imposed. Production drop-

: Food became scarcer.
Ration tickets had to be issued.
The spectre of famine rode
through the land. “

To break all opposition,
“Terror” was established, The
Tribunal Revolutionaire began
sending scores of innocent people
to the guillotine every day. Be-
tween March, 1793, and July,
1794, nearly 3,000 people. were
executed in Paris and about
15,000 in the provinces. Thous-
ands more were killed by other
means.

the

Aim Over-reached
The Great Terror, was an ex-

Say a vie

without lawful excuse (the proof
of which excuse shall lie on such
person) any picklock, key, crow,
jack, bit or other implement of
house breaking, or shall be found
by night having his face blackened
or otherwise disguised with in-
tent to commit any felony or shall
be found by night in any dwell-
ing house or other building what-
soever with intent to commit any
felony therein’,

To make plain the above words
namely “found by night, having
his face blackened or otherwise
cisguised,” includes women found
Cisguised by night wearing men's
clothing as well as men found by
night likewise committing the
same offence disguised wearing
iemale clothing,

GOOD OLD SCOUT.
30th January, 1962.

pression of Robespierre’s im-
patience to realise his ideal state.
He wished to destroy all opposi-
tion to the establishment of social
and economic equality, But he
over-reached himself. The piti-
less apostle of liberty, fraternity
and equality began to lose pres-

tige...On July 28, 1794, he and
his brother and 19 others were
executed,

All price-fixers do not meet so

violent an end, but the wrath of
the hungry and disillusioned peo-
ple always descends on them.

A new spirit of self-governcd
activities swept through
Again the farmers ploughed
crops on free markets. Liberty
had conquered once more.

In the United States a limited
price control was attempted dur-
ing the American Revolutionary
War. But the alert and freedom-
loving citizens, taught by exper-
ience, soon totally rejected this
Government interference with the
economic life of the State. They
fought for freedom and learned
cight in the middle of the war
that freedom produces more than
controls ean produce. What was
meant to be a radical cure threat-
ened to become a disaster, since

a run-away inflation soon began

to encompass the national econo-
mic life.

They Knew it in 1778

The Continental Congress very
quickly realised that it had to re-
verse its policy to prevent sure
economic doom. In its meeting on
April 8, 1778, it declared to the
sorely tried war-torn nation

“It hath, been found by ex-

perience that limitation on the

prices of commodities is not
only ineffective for the pur-
pose proposed, but likewise

productive of evil consequences

to the great detriment of

public service and

of individuals.”

Price control in America was
over—not again to be revived for
160 years.

The American people
not only for independence. They
fought for freedom,.and learned
that freedom produces more food
and clothing and shelter than
controls can produce.

Price-control breeds corruption
and black markets because we
then have man-made controls in-
stead of adherence to that funda-
mental law called the law of
supply and demand. A _ natural

Failure

law whioh is as inevitable and
basic as the law of gravity can-
not be set aside by any man-made
law.

Free men meeting in a free
market, doing their free buying
and selling prove to be far more
honest in the long run than peo-
ple who have Government offi-
cials looking over tHeir shoul-
ders every time they turn or
every time they finish or sell a
product. Freedom is more honest
than government and so much
more productive.

the
oppression

Planned economics have always
resulted in famine and want.

With freedom of enterprise
came agricultural science and in-
vention of machinery, increased
supplies of food, improved means
of communication, steam, elec-
tricity, medical gseience, and all
wonders that only the spirits of
free men and women cam com-
prehend for the welfare of man-
kind,

Inflation cannot be curbed by
price control because, as history
shows, controls strangle initiative
and enterprise and thus reduce
production, increase prices and
lower the standard of living of
the whole community,

What we need most today and
in the years ahead to stabilise
cur economy is more work and
greater production. By no other
means can we hope to provide

adequate food, clothing and
shelter and progressively raise
our living standards,
Shop Closing
To The Editor, The Advocate——
SIR,—Quite recently we had

passed by the Lervislature a Shop
Closing Act which states (1) no
bakery shalleopen or expose goods
for sale before 7 a.m, No shop
attendant shall be on the premises
before 7 a.m.
open as early as 4.30 a.m.

ouite a fuss is made.

werk more than 42 hours per!
week

Is the Labour Officer not
equipped with a Staff to « h

on employers?
SQUATTER
30th January, 1952.

France. |
and |
planted, harvested and sold their





Saturday—I’m still wondering who staried

Some owners still)
and |
if the attendants are not on time,}
2) No at-|
tendant shall work more than 4)
hours without one hour or break-|
fast time, (3) No attendants sha!l}

Tuesday—Time was when they said if you

read it in the newspapers it can’t be true.
Now it looks as if somebody will be won-
dering which House to believe. There
in the Lower House is Doe CUMMINS
saying that certain Investigator parts
were bought through the Crown Agents,
while in the other place another govern-
ment spokesman tells us they came from
Uncle Sam’s territory, It’s terribly con-
fusing to simple searchers after truth.
Happily the Investigator is still sea-
worthy and is playing a great part in
boosting the tourist trade. The other day
a visitor caught 19 king fish in her. I’m
sure by the time he has spread this story
in the States Barbados will have had
more than $2,000 in free publicity.

It’s an ill prop-shaft that stirs no good
mud,

Wednesday—It was tourist day with the

“Argentina” looking in on her way to
Brazil. I’m still trying to make up my
mind whether a steel band alongside is a
good thing.

boat beating time but nobody seemed to
be more than mildly interested in the

noise- I was rather surprised to see a
hat in the water. Most divers go after
money.

Thursday—The last day to hand in my form.

What nobody seems to worry about ex-
cept me is the injustice done by income
tax. There is no question of a square
deal for all. Take my case for instance.
I reckon very roughly that since 1941 the
income tax takers have got hold of some
£900 perhaps £1,000 belonging to me
and spent it in many ways, some good,
some bad. Frankly I wouldn’t worry too
much if I had something besides what I
earn. Living as I do on my wits, I have
nothing but what the income tax people
leave me to call my own. If I could get
back my £900 say £1,000 I might at least
be able to think of borrowing some
money to build a house. Whereas there
are many people who already own a
house who pay less income tax than I
do and have no rent to pay. Income tax
seems designed to take away from an
earner sufficient money to make it im-
possible ever for him to own anything
or to put anything by for his old age.
Again this would not be too bad if it
were based on equality of sacrifice. But
why should I who own nothing that I
can call a home go on shelling out money
I so badly need to protect my gray hairs
from destitution so that some deserving
civil servant can get a loan from money
contributed by houseless. income tax
victims like myself. I say nothing of the
fortunate people who acquire their
homes etc., before the income tax’ reach-
ed its present high level. It may be
necessary but it’s not fair, this income
tax.
What do you say, fellow victims?

ers and writers. But metaphors are
traps. If politicians could read their
speeches the morning after they might
tread with greater care, when they open
their mouths. For to quote one of these,
public speaking is “rampant with pit-
falls”. Clearly this is nonsense, since
rampant (used chiefly of a lion in heral-
dry) means “arrant” or “aggressive”
while a pitfall is a “covered pit as a trap
for animals” or figuratively “an unsus-
pected danger”.

fans in the House. Maybe these ari
legacies from the days when punkahs
must have been pulled like they used to
be in the Ice House where as a little boy
I sat restlessly under the barber’s huge
scissors. Or maybe the wives of mem-
bers introduced the Custom and their
husbands borrowed the idea like they’r«
always borrowing ideas from inventive
woman. Now what with party discipline
and near Government defeats I can
think of a good reason for keeping up
the custom. A member can attack his

own party, but after he’s got a lot off his; X
himself | %

chest he can sit down and fan
until he’s cool enough to vote with his
party
of fans in the House on Tuesday because
I see that Mr. LEWIS voted with
opposition. Well! Well! We can have too
much party can’t we

Bajan : Go fan yourself

Nobody: Thanks! Seen any ARAWAKS|

lately?













You can hear it from the}
top deck alright and a member of the
“Argentina” crew was sitting in their {







There must have been a shortage | &

the}

YOPRISOPOD



SOS

YOUR ‘Tool-Kit?

Here’s a_ selection Tools

from

of . everyday

our considerable stock:
Saws—24” and 86”

Saw Files—3)"—6”

Screw Drivers—4’” and 8”
Stanley Planes

SCDSSSOSSOSS OOS

Plane Irons—1%,” Single Spokeshaves
Plane Irons—1%” Double Hand Drills
Gouges—¥/.”—34,"—1” Vices

Socket Chisels—/,”—%%’" Hammers

Va" —8/4//— 3/1" >

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C. S. Pitcher & Co. %

Phone 4472 §

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SEE OOS SSSI ON

Coats...

Camelhair

Men’s Double Breasted,
Belted Style.





Cashmere

Men’s Loose Fitting,

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Gaberdine

Men’s Loose Drape
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Ladies”

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Belted Style
Slit Pockets

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The “DALE”

1
JUST RECEIVED
MEASURING TAP



IT POURS A DRINK, STOPS
AND POURS AGAIN



Indbupinsnbte in the
BAR AND CLUB



Friday—Long words are the death of speak- DA COSTA & C2, LTD.

BROAD STREET DIAL 4689









>
SLOPES LPELEE PPPOE,

-

ORDER
FoR THE
WEEK-END |

y
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PARTIES





MILK FED DUCKS.

FILLEr STEAKS.

DRESSED RABBITS.

OX TONGUES.
Fresh Vegetables

GOLD BRAID RUM.

Makes any Evening an



Event. iesaneined
See TT en a Smokers Delight
GUINNESS STOUT CHURCHMAN’S
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OOCCBSOCE CSS



SATURDAY, FEBRUARY

2, 1952



Nothing

Definite

Yet On City Markets

FOR SOME YEARS now there nave been suggestions
made by the Commissioners of Health for St. Michael for
district markets, but no definite plans have yet been agreed
upon or suggestions made by the Commissioners yet been
enacted, Mr. J. M. Kidney, Chairman of the Commissioners

seid yesterday.

“This year we have been again
appointed by the Vestry to make
recommendations and it is hoped
that during the year, at leat one
district market at Eagle Hall
Corner and one in the immediate

city area will be brought into
operation,” he said.
The St. Miec.cc: Voetry had

appointed the Commissioners of
Health as a Committee te make
recommendations for markets.
That Committee functioned an<
reported back to the Vestry, re-

commending a number of sites
and following this, a vite wa
purchased by Government at

the corner of Eagle Holl.

At a meeting of the Commis-
sioners in July 1951, they con-
sidered a motion made by Mr.
E. D. Mottley that they should

visit a proposed site at Temple
Yard, extending from Upper
Cheapside opposite St. Mary’s
boundary wall to Drumm Street
and discuss with the Director
of Medical Services, the Direc-

tor of Highways and Transport,
the Director of Public Works and
the Commissioner of Police, the
advisability of closing this area to

vehicular traffic. They were to

discuss, too, the proposal of
erecting coverage with a view
to providing a temporary mar-

ket to accommodate the numer-
ous hawkers at present using the

several streets, pavements and
alleys of the immediate City
area,

During that discussion, Mr.
Mettley pointed out that the

closing of Temple Yard to veh:-

cular traffic would create no
hardship, as there were three
other entrances to the Public

Market. It- was only for the Di-
rector of Medical Services to
say whether the placing of pec-
ple there would be conducive
to healthy conditions and the
Colonial Engineer to sav whether
the street could be provided with
shelter.

Would Be Insanitary

When the site was visited, Dr.
O’Mahoney expressed the view
that the number of Vendors that
would come to that site would
make it very congested and in-
sanitary conditions would be
created. Because of the conges-
tion, too, many people would not
go there.

The Director of Highways and
Transport and the Colonial En-
gineer favoured the idea and said
that ifthe site could not accom-
modate the numbers then using
the alleys in the City, it would
still greatly relieve the congestion
in such pleces as Busbey’s Alley.
The Colonial Engineer said he
could have the necessary shelters
erected, but would have preferred
to see the present rum bond which
vas formerly a market used as a
market again.

Col. Michelin said that he would
weleome early steps being taken

relieve the deplorable state of”
affairs existing in Busbey’s Alley
end other places in the city and
agreed with making Temple Yard
a temporary market.

Members agreed that Temple
Yard could not accommodate all
the vendors in the immediate City
area, but the congestion in the
alleys would be greatly relieved by

temporary market.

Mr. V. C. Gale said ne thought
Mr. Mottley had made a very good
uggestion and with proper toilet
facilities it would make an excel-
lent site for a market.

Mr. Mottley at that time re-
minded the members that the
erection of such a temporary mar-
ket would not in any way negative
the recommendations already sent
to Government in respect of the
erection of a District Market in the
Tudor Street and other areas.





Mr. Mottley’s motion along with
a suggestion by Mr. Goddard that
the Government should acquire
the site at the right of Temple
Yard from Cheapside was sent to
the Vestry for transmission to the
Government.

The following month the Com-
a.issioners met to discuss other
uggestions for district markets.

The Director of Highways and
Transport wrote the Commission-
ers suggesting that the site in Cum-
terland Square now being used as
park, could be used as a
temporary market and Temple
Yard be the car park.



cir

Rum Bond Proposed

The Commissioner of Police did
not agree with that suggestion, He
wrote the Commissioners, stating
that there was no provision made
for the area to be covered and it
would not accommodate as many
vendors as Temple Yard. He sub-
sequently proposed the remodell-
ing and improving of the building
originally built for a market and
finding some other building for a
Rum Bond.

At the meeting he informed the
Commissioners that the Fire
-Officer had recommended to Gov-
ernment the removal of the Bond
as it was a menace and danger in
its present situation.

Though members

he Bond should be removed, they
felt that it was not suitable for a

agreed that





Driving Cas
£ e
° oo
Dismissed

In the Assistant Court of Ap-
peal yesterday Their Honours Mr
H,. A, Vaughan and Mr, A, J. H.
Hanschell dismissed without pre
judice a case brought by the Po-
lice against Edwin Cumbe ba
c{ Chapman Lane, St. Micl
charging him with driving lt
mctor ‘bus X—521 on Broad
Street without reasonable con-
sideration for others using the
:ame street

The Police charged that th
cffence was committed on Augus*
11 about 3.15 p.m, Their Honours
confirmed the decision of Hi
Wo.ship Mr. C, L. Walwyn

Mr, E. W. Barrow appeared cn
behalf of Cumberbatch while Sgt
Forde presecuted for the F olive
from information received. Canon
Barlee said yesterday that on
August 11 in the afternoon he
was driving his motor car M—562
across Victoria Bridge and turned
left along Trafalgar Square.

:e]





“When I got to the Nelson
Monument I looked up Broad
Street and there was nothing in

sight, As I turned right to go up
High Street a bus appeared “out
of the blue” coming along Broad
Street.

“IT applied my brakes but the
bus coilided with the front part of
the car.”

Bus Not Seen

Canon Barlee said that he neve:
saw the bus before it hit the car.

Cpl. Robinson attached to the
Traffic Branch said that he went
o the scene of* the accident at
the junction of Broad and ‘High
Streets,

Cumberbatch showed him a
brake mark which he said was
made by the bus, He measured
the mark and from the start of
the impression to the front wheel
of the bus it was 38 feet long.
The bus was facing East and
was on the right side of the road

Addressing the court, Mr, Bar-
row submitted that the Police
Magistrate could not arrive at any
other decision than to dismiss the
case against his client. On the
evidence given by the witnesses 2f
the prosecution there was nothing
to show that Cumberbatch was
not exercising care,

One witness said that the ‘bus
was driven at a fast rate, but his
client was not answering a case
of speeding. There were also dis-
crepancies and the case agains
Cumberbatch should be dismisse 1.

St. Hill Defeats
Lawless

In a three-set match that lasted
nearly all afternoon, J. L. St. Hill,
who after a long bout of illness,
created what might be termed the
first upset of the Belleville tour-
nament yesterday when he de-
feated D. I, Lawless to enter into
the third round of the tournament,

The match was dominated by St.
Hill’s serves and smashes which
on nearly every occasion took
Lawless by surprise.

A. F. Jemmott again won and in
she ladies’ singles Miss M. King
and Mrs, D. E. Worme both won
their matches to enter the finals.

Results are as follows:—

RESULTS
MEN'S SINGLES
Hill beat D. I. Lawless 7—5,



J. L. St
i, 6-1
A. F. Jemmott beat M. King 6—0,, 6—1
LADIES’ SINGLES
Miss M. King beat Miss E. Worms 6—1
6—1
Mrs. D, E. Worme beat Miss C Goward
6—0, 6—1
MEN'S DOUBLES

P. McG. Patterson and G. H. Manning
beat M. Watson and D. E, Cuke 6—1,
64

D, Barnes and J. W. McKinstry won

by default

TO-DAY’S FIXTURES
MEN'S SINGLES
J. D. Trimingham vs. G, Hunte.
LADIES’ DOUBLES

Miss D. Wood and Mrs. P. Patterson

vs. Miss L. Branch and Miss ». King
MIXED DOUBLES
Miss E. Worme and M. G. Worme vs
Mr, and Mrs, E. Tt. Te/lor
JEWS BARRED FROM JOBS
ON AIRFIELDS
GOLDSMITH, Washingtor
Feb. 1.
The contractors recruiting
workers for air bases in North
Africa passed up 20,000 unem-

ployed men in New York because
they could not weed out Jews, the
Senate Preparedness Sub-Com-
mittee was told Friday.

Majcr General G. A. Nold,
Deputy Chief of Army Engirieers
said workers were recruited in
Minnesota because the New York
State Employment Service would
not sift applications on racial
'

|not to «send Jewish workers to

Arab countries, —U.P.

——

bars. Nold said it was advisable





THIS BATHSHEBA-TYPE BOAT is being

It will be completed in about

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
BATHSHERBA BOAT

two weeks,

Fishing Boat
Nearly Finished

THE Bathsheba-type bo

at which is being constructed

at the grounds of the Fisheries Office is nearly completed

A few weeks ago carpenters
is now being planked. This

started work on the boat. It
will replace one of the boats

destroyed by rough seas during the night of December 2
and the morning of December 3.

Bathsheba boats are of various
Gesigns, They are generally about
21 feet long with a seven-foot
beam, They are much lighter than
the usual type of fishing boat and
can easily be hauled up on the
beach

A large number of these boats
can be seen at Bathsheba, Cove
Bay and many other beaches on
the windward coast of the island
They are so called because, un-
like the usual fishing boat, they
have no mooring spot and are
hauled up every evening after a
fishing trip

Fo. merly
ried stones
jerity now



Bathsheba boats car-
for ballast. The ma-
use metal. The boats
are fuster than the ordinary fish-
ing boat and would provide a
great deal of amusement in fish-
ing boat races,
Fishing Boat Races

Although fishing boat races
have been held on many occa-
sions at Oistins, the Reef, along
the St, James coast and many
other places, unfortunately these
boats were not seen in action,

A boat owner from St. James,
who at the Fisheries Office
yesterday, told the Advocate; “If
I had a boat like that I don’t see
who could beat me in a fishing
boat race.”

The Bathsheba boat



The owner is
thinking otherwise, He said: “I
am concentrating more on fish-

ing than racing.”

The workshop on the grounds of
the Fisheries Office is now fitted
with electricity, The electric planes
ind saws were working yesterday.

On the open spot nearly 20 men
are still slabbing up tree trunks
into timber size. More tree trunks
are expected, ‘but they are trying
to finish work on the present stock
as soon as possible. This is all
part of the rebuilding programme
which is being carried out by the
Government.

Decree Absolute

His Lordship Mr,
Paylor in the Court for
and Matrimonial Causes
d.y prenounced decree
-n the suit of Robert A,

Justice
Divorce
yester-
ab-olute
Green-

idge, petitioner, and Claudine
Greenidge, respondent.
Mr. E. K. Walcott instructed

by Mr. H. L, Thomas of the firm
of Carrington & Sealy appeared
for Robert Greenidge.

Decree nisi was
in the suit of Ada C. Mc Kenzie,
petitioner and Clement G.
McKenzie, respondent.

Mr. J. S. B. Dear instructed
by Mr, H. L. Thomas, Solicitor,
appeared for Ada Mc Kenzie.

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C.,
structed by Messrs. Hutchinson
& Banfield, represented Mr. C.
A McKenzie, Guardian ad
Litem..

40/- FOR STEALING PEAS
His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod

Police Magistrate of District “A”

yesterday ordered. Clyde el, |

pronounced

in-

of Beckles Road, St. Michael, to
pay a fine of 40/- for stealing peas,
the property of Musson, Son & Co.,
Ltd,, on January 31

The fine is to be paid in 28 days
or one month’s’§ imprisonment
Cpl. Murphy, attached to the
Bridae Police Station who arrested
the defendant. told the court that
he was‘on the Wharf about 8.40
p.m. on January 21 and saw the
defendant remove a bag of peas
fyom the lighter “Victory”, the
property of Musson, Son & Co,,
Ltd.

He arrested him and took him
to the Bridge Police Station






T









RECENT ARRIVALS!

permanent market unless it was ESTERBROOK FOUNTAIN PENS '
reconstructed and properly venti | ESTERBROOK NIBS {
= ESTOLAN HAIR CREAM
“T hove noticed that the Com- ABDEC VITAMIN DROPS
missioner of Police has closed HALIVER OIL © VIOSTEROL DROPS \
Temple Yard to vehicular traffic PETROL HAHN \
nd people are gradually using this 4 ? :
rea as a market,” Mr. Kidney { JACK & JILL COUGH SYRUP t
aid. “This has to some extent re- |} LUDENS COUGH DROPS i
lieved the congestion of city alleys if URDONAL (for Rheumatism) }
by hawkers.” j i
He added that he thought the ||
Y 1ad come when Government
should tone immediate steps to | KNIGHTS LTD. ;
make adequate and sanitary pro- {
for hawkers Who offer their
ware in and around Bridgeton —aSE=Saaas SSSA SSS





$5 Obtained By

False Pretences

Their Honours Mr as
Vaughan and Mr, A, J. H. Hans-
chell, Judges of the Assistant. Court
of Appeal, yesterday ordered
Rawle Holder of Tweedside Road,
St. Michael, to pay a fine of £5
or two months’ imprisonment with
hard labour for obtaining $5 from
Doughlas Gay by false pretences



sometime during the month of
May 1951
In doing this, Their Honours

confirmed the decision of His Wor-
ship Mr. C. W. Rudder, Police
Magistrate of District “B”, Holder
appealed against Mr, Rudder’s de-
cision and was ordered to pay the
gout of appeal which amounted to

Doughlas Gay, an under-Man-
ager of Staple Grove, Christ
Church, said that sonietime in
May 1951 the defendant came to
him and offered to buy his motor
ear which he had advertised for
sale in the Advocate.

After some talking the defend-
ant tried the car and was con-
tented with its performance. The
defendant asked him to let him
take away the car, but he told the
defendant that he would sell the

ear for $750.00 |

Joint Account

The defendant then said that he |

had no money of his own but his
mother had a joint bank account

with him and he could get her to!

withdraw the money, but he would
need $5 to give her so that she
could hire a taxi to get into town

He gave the defendant the $5
with the understanding that he
would give this money to his
mother so that the money could
be withdrawn from the account
He waited for word from the de-
fendant, but after a time he heard

nothing. He then reported the
matter to the Police !
Mabel Holder—step-mother of

the defendant—told the court that
she knew the defendant well. The
defendant's mother died in 1921
and she had no joint account with
him in any of the banks.

Rawle Holder said that Dough- |

las Gay never gave him $5 and he
never borrowed money from him
One day he saw Gay and Gay
asked him to repair his motor car
as it was not working properly

Before confirming the decision,
Their Honours said that the case
was very clear, The defendant
made an agreement with the man
and pretended that he wanted to
buy the car and after doing that
borrowed $5.

“The Magistrate was quite cor-
rect in imposing such a fine on
you,” Their Honours told Holder.

WINS CONFIDENCE VOTE
ROME, Feb. 1}.
Premier Alcide De Gasperi nd
Cabinet won a vote of confidence
on Friday night in the Chamber of
Deputies. The vote was 285 to 233
with three abstentions —U.P.



.

constructed at the grounds opposite the Fisheries Office.

Letters Of
Administration

In the Court of Ordinary yester-
day. His Lordship Sir Allan
Collymore granted the petition of

the Public Trustee of Barbados
for Letters of Administration ‘+o
the estate of Oscar Livingstone
Smith, late of Marine Square,
Westbury Road, St, Michael,

Mr, E. W. Barrow, instructed vy

Messrs. Haynes & Griffith, Solici-
tors of High Street, appeared for
vhe petitioner.

Consideration of the petition of
Geoffrey Hugh Arrindel! of Belle-
ville, St. Michael, for the probate
of the will of Grace Marion Slack,
deceased, was postponed. Letters
of Administration had been pre-
viously granted on July 16, 1948

the Testatrix’ mother Gertrude
Laud Gardiner who is now dead

Mr. D, H, L. Ward instructed by
Mr. R, St. C. Hutchinson solicito
of the firm of Hutchinson & Ban-

a peared for Geoffrey Arrin-
dell
The wills
seven people
probate:

Marion Pilgrim, St. Michael;
Mary Eliza Harriett Jordan, St.
Michael; Charles Richard Kirton,
Christ Church; Alice Marguerite

of the
were

following
admitted to

St. Andrew Round-Up



Haggatts Awards
‘First Gaties’ Prize

CANE GRINDING started a
Haggatts Factory last Monday
There was the annual prize for th
tirst driver bringing the first load
of canes to the factory and it was
won by Eddy Roachford a lorry

driver.

There were a few temporar:
stoppages at the factory, bu |
everything is working smoc h!
again, The amount of tons of can
ground per hour has not yet boer
tested, but it is between 32 and
334 tons per hour, it has | cer
learnt

4 *

There are 22 inmates at pri :
in the Andrew's Almshouse, which
comprises of 11 women, ten men
and one boy. Mrs. Lavina Bovell
who is 94 years old has been living
in the Almshouse for the past eight
years
the Almshouse, while James “Jim-
my” Clarke, 88, has been at
Alrnshouse longest

Five Acres Lost
In Cane Fires

Members of the
Boys’ Club assisted the Police
labourers in putting out a

ind



She is the oldest inmate in

the

District a

1

cane

tire which broke out at Waterford
Plantation, St, Michael, at about
7.30 pam. on Thursday, The fire
burnt three acres of second crop
ripe canes, the property of R. E,
Gill. They were insured

A fire at Fairfierd Plantation, St.
Lucy, at about 12.30 pn mn
Thursday burnt a little ove an
ecere of third crop ripe cane the
property of Fairfield and Mount
Gay Ltd,

Another fire at Ridge Pi inlta-
tion, Christ_Church, at about !1.45
am. on Thursday burnt one acre
ef first crop ripe canes which

were insured, They are the prop-

erty of Ridge Ltd



At Melverton, St. George, 886
holes of first crop ripe canes were
burnt They belong to tree
peasants of the same district. The
fire occurred at about 2.30 m
on Thursday

. rr
Died Of Wound:

.
Or Shock
OTTAWA, Feb
J. M. Boyer, Canadian Trade

Commissioner in Egypt was over-
come either by wounds inflicte 1 by



Johnson, St. Michael; Alfred Al- the mob or shock in the floor room
bert Cobham, St, Joseph; Eva of the burning Turf Club in Cairo,
Williams, Christ Church; Sarah External Affairs Minister, L
Aletia Worrell, St. Michael, Pearson said on Friday.—U.P
e
ildren grow up
strong and healthy

Virol provides all the essen-
tial ingredients that growing
children need, It is a highly
concentrated health food that
helps build strong bones,
good teeth and sturdy limbs.
Children love the flavour of
Virol and because they al-
ways take it willingly they
get the utmost benefit from
its goodness.










STRIPED BROADCLOTH UNDER
PANTS. Sizes 30 to 42, Pairs

BOYS’ STRIPED PYJAMAS in hand-
some designs and good quality.

Sizes 26 to 34. Suit

BOYS’ CAMBRIC

Collars attacned, long sleeves.
Sizes 12 to 14.

Each

STRIPED SHIRTS







Admired by men
of good taste



VAN HEUSEN PIN STRIPED SHIRTS, !

Collar sattached, coat style, Each .

VAN HEUSEN STRIPED
Collars to match. Each

STRIPED PYJAMAS, s‘zes 38 to 46, suit

POPLIN P

$1.58

BOYS’ KH
attached,

$4.28 lasting fo

A nice ra
suit you

$2.57

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. |

10, 11,12 & 13 Broad







Sizes (8 to 44. Suit .

BOYS’ TOOTAL



Street



$10.65

SHIRTS with two separat |
$12.5

$5.3

YJAMAS, assorted stripes
$6.2:



AKI SHIRTS with colla:
long sleeves, strong and
r School. 12 to 14, Each $3.40

TIES
nge of designs and prices to
at 79¢.





January 22:
In view of the severe incon-

Will the Government venience suffered by residents in
granting an increase in the certain districts of St. ~ Philip
tract price of contractors of gh =the absence of water
to the Department of Higt Government conbider t
and Transport in order that erection at the earliest date }
may be able to give an increase sible of additional standpostp ~~
in wages to their employees r these areas? ‘











Questions In The House

The
Mr
of

following
| tabled by
House

J



c
Assembly

the sam
cently
Tuesday. employees?

questions were
Mottley in the
on



the



ANIAMTED OPINIONS



Says Mr. Leo King:

“YOU
BEING

CAN
THE

RE-LION

ir
SWEETEST

Watts

TREAT’

» Toffee

MADE IN UK.

The Perfection of Confection

WALTERS’ ‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD, ‘PALM’ WORKS,



LONDON, W. 3

SS



HARRISON'S sono sr

‘JUST A FEW OF THE MANY ITEMS WE HAVE

FOR ALL KINDS OF DOMESTIC HARDWARE

HARRISON'S










TAKE YOUR

COO
2 “ a

RECENTLY RECEIVED

Complete with N.P. Weights 4oz. to 4ozs.
Well finished, strongly constructed and
accurate, Useful in the Home. No office

| sAIRWENGH LETTER’ SCALES
|

should be without one,

ONLY $6.44 EACH



DRAIN CLEANING OUTFITS

Set comprises 10 Rods, each 3 feet, with
“Lockfast” connec-
necessary

solid Brass Patent
tions, complete with all
fittings.

$22

8 PER SET

In several sizes and shapes

beat all competition,



‘GALVANISED GARBAGE BINS

Strongly made and heavily galvanized.
to Control Restrictions in Great

Due

Britain this highly protective finish is
not likely to be available again for an

indefinite period.

Dia.

BUY A BIN TO-DAY!
14-in., 16-in. 18-in.
$8.00 $8.89 $10.44

— TRY

TEL



to 3 lbs. of fresh





oe
boc A BAG Topay Seat



ALSO AVAILABLE

POREINA

(Scratch Grain)

PURINA

fs
“CHOW

Each

BROAD ST

2364

meat.

HEN CHOW

PAGE FIVE

; as that given
Government to its



SS
= =





Note our remarkably low prices which

Krom $4 to $6.72 each |



UAL in FOOD
ENERGY wta
Big Saving in Cost

Hard to believe? Woll, it’s true
— only 1 Pound of Purifa Dog
Chow is equal in food energy
That
means you can feed your dog
well!—at a big saving. And your
dog will like Dog Chow, too!







H. JASON JONES & Cce., Ltd. — Distributors
























re-

"

i















PAGE SIX



CLASSIFIED ADS.










































































REAL



ESTATE













BARBADOS ADVOCATE '

| PUBLIC SALES | PUIKLIC NOTICES |

















SHIPPING NOTICES


























TELEPHONE 2508. |THE BARBADOS YOUTH MOVEMENT |
i - : | HOUSE—One double roof Board and| Se ee
ne double roof Boar: < A t » Wee i "
For Births, Marriage or Engagement | FOR SALE dihtagle linse, Situated te Corcpaien Leeal waewinaee ae an beeuees
announcements in Carib Calling the! . Village near Welches Read. Siz 20 | Dramatics; Athletics; H sndicraft: Short. | MOâ„¢TREAL, AUSTRALIA AND NEW oe,
charge ts $3.00 for any number of words each. Appiy: Clive Brathwaite, Pilg resreag- aienananibia ZEALAND LINE LTD. ‘
ap to 50 and 6 cents per word for each ante —————— | Road, Christ C vothwatte, Pilgrim: hands Sepe-ernng: see So MANZ LINE .
eeditional word. Terms cash. Phono 2506 | AUTOMOTIVE Se Eo nana 3.3.03—In- ow ts Went your lees Sens Se. | Tie M/V “MONEKA” will ¢
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death S 26D Bettas Goverment De-| >: a eon M.V. TEKOA is expected to load at accept cargo and passengers for ¥,
Natices only after 4 p.m win ce Bake Seed ta con- | benture @ 344° ' L. BRUCE-CLARKE, | Austvaitap Ports for Trinidad, Barbae- Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat
| ition Phone 4351. . meee oe 1 £100 Barbados Government De- Rev 3B. GRANT. L.Th., /0om Bermuda easly sane, Se arriv- Nevis and St. Kitts. Selling
IN MEMORIAM Denture @ 5° Mrs. OLGA BROWNE ing at Barbados about 20th. Saturday 2nd inst.
. 3 £100 Barbados Government De 2.2.§3—1 This vessel has ample for chilled .
~ ee Ciinmunns—New Citroens im_ stock, Sentulee @ 64% ’ 2.2.52—1n | or@ frozen, and gener: ©
' n loving memery of my beloved] price $3,275, apply Barbados Agencies, . } | Care septed h Bills The M/V “DAERWOOD" will
bar Ys : Siart sc feetedenn ane 68 shares W.I. Rum Refinery Ltd. -} 2 ©1V SERVICE | argo accep on throug! ot
oe a i : as 19 Z departed | telephone <0e 1.2.68—@n 341 shares Barbados Fire iequrer ce Tes eae PEO BRvicE Lading with transhipment at Trinidad accept cargo and passengers for
When one wv wall and ‘ab h oo CAR—O Vv hall Six in rfect 125 shares B.S. & T. Co, Ltd | Phe Annual General Meeting of the for British Guiana, Windward and Lee- St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenadas
” a i 3 , 40 sh s WI. Bise x ' . -
well " ae der, Tyres new. Apply to 8. A. E. 3 nape ueeen “fh i | above Association will be heid in the | Ward Islands. = Aruba. Sailing Friday th »
Tne Ne ome *% “ * Sod Was catted ) be with Elcourt, Maxwells Road. ‘on Preieconea? Herrieon Coen at 1.20 pt. For further particulars apply to— WNERS’
Yet in-out hearts we love him still. | ——_— Mais — oft, "nares Barbodes te Co. "itis Bxeellenay the’ Governor has | FURNESS, WITHY & Co.,, Lid. 8.43. sous
Ever to be temembered by the Smith's YTROFN--One sec roen above mention shares will be mised to address the Association ‘TRINIDAD. , ‘
ee ere eaiey, | Aateaatel done water Bowe Le ney set up for sale, at Public Auetion on | P*°! A MALL. Bw. Consignee. Tele. No. 404°.
. ot i. is r jay the ay © february 1952 at | General Secretary DaCOsT. Ltd.
ASaIeG, SRTHINS SNP 1.2.58-—Gn. | STi. at Carrington & Sealy, Liens | o'2.2.59—tn. | aAnepos
i's CAR—One Hillman Car in good order Street. Everyday starting fOr Br) o.9.L
FOK REN! pee One Sr eras Saoe February 31.1,52—4n ‘
iia icnatentei 29.1.82-80 | “ESDARCWIN, Pine Hill_-Sundina on| REMOVAL NOTICE
, 6,000 square feet of land, Stone bungalow
HOUSES BeAr ete oe nour eee three bedrooms, breakfast D'ARCY A, SCOTT, Auctioneer and
fakin sie » "4908 , room, living room and kitchenette with| Real Estate Agent begs to say that his
i ee OFFICE, ra with six win-| Agencies, telephone 4906 cupboards. Tiled bath and toilet. Ser-|office has been removed temporarily to
ows, chumed cons aiy. Poker eet) LORNY—1. Austin vants' ‘room and garage, Inspection on| Middle Street. Dial 2645
pal sen B. Field & Co. | an | working order, STUART application to Mrs. Bernard Rolfe, Tele-} 2.2,52—2n
. LTD 29.1.52—t.f.n, | Phone 4817. \ a
“BERESFORD ’—From ist February | > — ‘The above will be set up for sale at OUTWw FR UNITED KIN
pp BERESFORD" From st repnat | MOTORCYCLE—Only one (1) in stock, Publie Auction on Friday the eth Feb NOTICE ARD FROM THE ED GDOM
fully furnished, all modern conveniences. | ™bassador Supreme, Spring-frame, 2) TAY ed — — PARBADOS |
Apply next door rT es te | 0.p. $605.00, Terms. A BARNES & CO,,| Undetsigned:. ; ; IN THE ASSISTANT COURT |
3 . 2 oe. 26.1.539--4.4.1n CARRINGTON & SEALY | ? | iat abpens i Vv Due
piece ee jal ite aob ‘ ; nie . |
DUNDAS (next to Crane Hotel) fo A nee en Ke: Workmen's Compensation Act, 1985) easel From Leaves Barbadcs
one year from ist April furnished;s MOTORCYCLE—5 hp. BSA. Twin, Cael NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thatigg opRIpES is
Electricity. all conveniences; 3 bedrooms, | Does &5 m.p.h. effortlessly. Done 16,000 v NT. BWI Milton Layne, Seaman, formerly residing | &* MAN .. London llth Jan, 6th Feb
2 toilets and baths, dining and sitting Miles. Looks like new, Nearest offer to Seer? Veen . rty | at Chimborazo in the parish of St. Joseph S.S. “PROSPECTOR” ..London 25th Jan 8th Feb.
Tooms, galleries, arage. Inspection | 00.00, Desmond phnson, Leaton-aa-Bea, caer Cole Baad seaside property | ai Gi a remit of drowning when he |S.S. “TACOMA STAR”. . Liverpool 26th Jan. 10th Feb
9 9. 30-3 . In , 4 ok overboa e sa f ‘ : : 1
dally 9 to 4 2.2,58-—-an. | Worthing. Dial massive stone building 2000 sq. feet.) ~2 knocked overboard by, the ail of | S.S. “WAYFARER” . - Liverpool 4th Feb. 16th Feb.
“ESPERANZA” -- From Ist March EC 1c Particulars from Erro) Rooks, Four Winds. ee adbour, British as ae me. S.S. “DEFENDER” "Live 1 &
fully furnished, water, light, refrigidaire Me _EL ECTRICAL PM Phone’ 0140 26:1.52—8N. | ot compensation has been paid into the Glasgow 12th Feb. 27th Feb.
odern convenience. On the oC ~ > > + ” Court.
= WOTaTO®. “SIat* te ELECTRIC MIXER—One (1) Dormeyer] welling house called “GILVAN” with |
St. James Sea-Coast Phone ¢ Electric Mixer with mixing bowls and | 10,803 square feet of land situate at Chel- All ; = a oy end ae ——o wwii
, er attachment. G. W. Hutchinson &|sea Gardens, St. Michael. The house! perme: iiton Layne decease) &
SEAT _A -omhall’ self’ contsion aE i a 7 o., Ltd 2.2 contains Drawing Room, Living Room, f{ h'« reby requested to oe ae a HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
AELAT A small seit contained un- | ————_——__—-~~=—on——m—ncmerars {4 ‘edogmns, Garage, ‘Pollet, Bath and) (Soria Cay. ot Febroan’, 1082, a
aate ae . ak — 7° : FANS—Larg¢ electric ceiling fans for] usual conveniences. = ae '. eo Pe.
eer sp abe oe abmit : mites | cffice or factory use. Just the thing for| The above property will be set up for| 10 o'clock a.m ‘i 1900 P88 ~meaeelne For Closes in Barbados
—T Ms os Aa Oe ee iM “hess. cooling business premises. Priced at|sale by Public Competition at our office Dated this 3ist day of January, 1952 ». London 6th Feb.
a. ayers, Advocate Adver a ae = $126.25. K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd, Dial one — on Friday 8th February, ¥.G. TALMA
ea 4611 or 5027. 1,2.52—3n. | 1952, at 2 p.m. 3 A. further Information
1 ~ eee Inspection on application to Miss Kell- Ag. Clerk, Assistant Court of Appeal For er apply ©...
FARAWAY-=St. Philip Coast, Fully man, Bedford Lodge: Dial 2259. 2.2. 52—2n

FURNITURE



furnished, 3 bedrooms, 2 serva
doube carport, all conveniences,

roon
$50.00





per month from February. ‘Phone 4476. CHAIRS, Chairs, Chairs and other
19,1.52--t.f.n. | furniture and all sorts of fittings for

—_— your home. A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.

NEWHAVEN, Crane Const, fully fu 18.1.52—t.f.n,
nished, 4 bedrooms, 3 servant TOC | mee
double garage all conveniences Se FURNITURE—Four (4) Mahogany Mor-
per month from February. Phone 447¢ ris Chairs with Cushions. Also one
19.1.52—t.f n | Mahogany Berbice Chair. Phone 8222.

2.2.52—1n.

——
FURNITURE—One M.T, Mahogany Wash
Stand, (1) Pine Cot Frame, (1) Painted
Single Bedstead with Spring, (1) Child's
Tall Chair, (1) Two Burner Oil Stove,
(1) Boy's Bieyele, (1) Child's Cradle.

ONE FURNISHED BUNGALOW-—-At
Coral Sands, Worthing, with Silver and
Linen. Good sea bathing. For further
particulars apply Alma Lashley, No. 6
Coral Sands. 30.1.52—t.f.n,




































ROOSEVELT Maxwell Coast Road | Dial 8689 before 9 a.m, and after 4 p,m
Fully furnished, ineluding Frigidaire, 2.2.52—2n.
telephone and re-diffusion Good 80 ———$———
bathing Pltone 2224

90.1 52—t-f mn MECHANICAL

Pes “TO LET BICYCLES, a shipment of the well

Any period from April Ist Country} known B S.A Cycles to hand. Sports,
House, in St. Peter, 1% miles fram Sea] Gents various sizes and models. Redman
stands high Fulky furnished (except) & Taylor's Garage Ltd. 30.1.52—4n
plate; linen), 3 bedrooms, 2 dressing rooms] ~——"~~
Electricity, Geyser, Telephones—Phone GUY—New passenger chassis recently
2949. 26,1.52—t.£.n,] received, on view at Barbados Agencies,
a telephone 4908 1.2.52—Hn

UNFURNISHED FLAT it snaeeeneneearedmna aes —
Black Rock for period of MACHINE—One Si Sewing Machine
from Februany 15, 1952. F in perfect conditi 7 drawers. Price

6200.00, Apply: M. Hutchinson, Ellesmere

ee cs _ - Plantation, St. George 2.23.62-2n
a

SINGER SEWING MACHENE (Treadle!

Lost «& FOUND Very little used, complete with parts
oo -—_—--+-— for Cut-work and Embroidery. Apply to

Marion Jones, My Lord's Hill, opposite
FOUND Belmont Church 31.1.52—4n

KEYS -— Switch Keys between back
Plantations Ltd. and Ruins. Owner ¢ MISCELLANEOUS
recover same by calling at Adyocate x
Advertising Office, identifying, paying CRETONNE: or your household pur-

with love flowered designs 50 ins

poses

eost of advertisement,

2.2.52~1 | Wide, $1.68 per yard. Just have a look
it KIRPALANI, 52 Swan Street.
2,2.52.—1n.








A limited

9, 9 ft $6 45
Telephone 2696
2.2.52-—t.in.

For Results Sime quantity. 7 ft, $4.80, 8 ft,
Advertise in the Inquire Auto Tyre Co,

Barbados Advocate {Sitti stt se

ICE CREAM FREEZERS— We have lee
Cream Freezers in stoek 4 pt. usual prieé

$15.69, our price $13.00, 6 pt. usual price
$19.83, our priee $18.00. KNIGHT'S D.
1.2.52—aa





———
Long Playing Records and 78 RPM







‘ HI + yecoeng, and we book orders too. A.
é . 3ARNES & Co., Ltd.

JORDAN'S LAUNDRY | 18.1,52—t.f.n.

BAY STREET One Piano condition good. Apply E

Opposite Combermere Isbourne, lst Ave, Dash Gap, Bank Hall

Street 2.2.52.—2n

aS — ONE 400 GL. GALVANIZE TANK—In

Â¥! 4ood ~=condition. Apply: G. Mayhew

SSOP SOPPPSPPFSSOSPIFOL | ja) 2982 oF 4334. 1.2,52—-3n,

— —————$

OUR AGENTS are making £100 SUITCASES — Valises, attache cases,

and more by taking orders fom urdy and lightweight, double locks,

Personal Christmas Greeting Cards $4.36 to $6.24. A BARNES & CO., LTD

and = Catender: 24.1.52—t.f.n

Brituin’s lor

an
and

reque
forem





t









Publishers wii) send a Beoutiful yr

Free Sample Book for to ANNOUN CEMENTS
Genuine Arents Write today.

Highest Corr jon paid. Jones, a Renney

Williams & Co.. Dept. 9, Victoria REPAIRS AND MAINTENANCE—Bar-
Wotea) Feesten, Kugiend. »ados Agencies announce that they have

ceently been joined by an _ expert
utemobile engineer from United King-
jom and are extending their premises
to handle all types of repairs.

FSBO GPECSSSEOO 56699 6S"
















SCONE CITOUVIOROIGTSS®, 1,2,82-6n,
Â¥ %
¢ :
“ao 7 we eA
& TO-DAY'S NEWS ELASH | WANTED
so nee
% WHITAKER'S ALMANAC 1082. 4 ictetitisbenilibiasah Ss Uclacipilinmiiiie txliliilions
- Unat gec ¥ t %
+ {
® BRO HELF
% Av. YBAR BOOK 1902 ¢
,
a 1O00L RULERS % COOK—Must have references. Apply:
Me Ows & BOW HAIR >} | Voodland Plantation, St. George.
< i NLATORS } 2.2.52—2n.
Bea Benga STENOGRAPHER & TYPIST f
Sea ra. : R. or our
% ATOR Ol by the Pint } | omce, apply by letter and in person—
. — at — Tv. Geddes Grant Ltd.
% JOUNSON'S STATIONERY 23.1.52—t.f.n,
$ & HARDWARE x ba
ar. 4 PSPSPS SPOOSE
i pcdieannasees_onsccnes ih 4
SSF 1 8 INVESTMENT OPPOR- ¥
* TUNITY. x
RALPH A. BEARD 3s a. vnteg numverof cumutative &
° g 5% Preference Shares in A. g
s YES & CO,, LTD. Telephone
F.V.A. % Secretary, Mr, Victor Hunte, 3359, %
% 1.2.5%—12n.
Lower Bay Street. » %
PHONE 5010. SA SEEESSOESSSSSS SS GSSSS

offers two Bargains in
» Properties—

WORTHY DOWN
TOP ROCK—Best offer over
£4,000 accepted,
EVANTON

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

“ For viewiris and further
particulars Ring 5010—after
hours 8657.



ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

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

EJIPTO

THANI’S

31.1.52—3n. Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466











ae SSS
VRS ros SSO 9O8S : .
° $
e
%, »
. .
. > ss %
& y $
§ FOR ENJOYMENT 3/8 Bigck STONE x
s .
3 J THE MONEY-SAVING WAR % %
Y NEW ‘ drobe B 1% :
% Chest-of-d + ‘ , a i . ne % FOR SALE %
(Ay Presses—V s, D Table Y, % x
‘ me Single a
s Pc taee a % A Large Quantity for build- %
tand Bie ing purposes. Beauti- %|
uf n ond Fancy } ful for sawing.. 2
Ki an C ; O1P oy er ‘
* | Dee eS > Can be dellvered immed! ¥
Racks iS ately. x |
Ris x
. roe BIS Dial 2656. S
. ? rd
. ~ err ro FB
& L.S..WILSON 3/8 xem ravsme,
3 SPRY STREET. DIAL ¢ 61% RatUEe %
& ° | s> Lodge Stone Works Co $
{CSE CSS SV OOO CO TF GOSSGESS \Y wosesoneosoooscesooses!


















YEARWOOD & BOYCE.

Solicitors
27.1.52.—10n

ee
The undersigned offers for sale ALL
THAT certain messuage or dwellinghouse
called “Greendykes" together with the
8,800 square feet of land thereto belonging
situate at Amity Lodge Terrace, Christ
Church, Building containg three bed
rooms with running water in cach, gar-
pge, servants’ rooms, and all conveniences

Electric and telephone services

For all further particulars and inspec-
tion apply to W. NORMAN ALLEYNE,
“Fairways”, Worthings. Dial #164
90.1

SALE NOTICE
The undersigned vill offer for sale at
their office, No. 17, High Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday, the ist February, 1952 at
1.30 p.m. the newly erected stone wall
bungalow called “MIDGET” standing on |
8,700 sq. feet of Jand_ at Welches New



52

Bn

Road, St. Michael. The dwellinghouse
contains verandah, sitting and dining
rooms, 2 bedrooms, kitchenette, toilet
and bath, electric light and running

{



NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR NATURALIZATION

Claim
Christ
for

“Notice hereby given that
Rosner of Radcliffe, Hastings,
Church is applying to the Governor

is

|

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents















water, Garage and servant's room in
vard, Approximately balf of the land
is enclosed,
Inspection any day on application to
Miss Cozier next door.
For further particulars and condi-
tions of sale apply:—
COTTLE, CAPFORD & Co.,
Solicitors.
20 1 62—9n
“TRANQUILITY” —Standing of
square feet of land at Strathelvde.
House contains three bedrooms upstair
and one bedroom and spacious
downstairs
spection any day by appointment

~







“Phone

the office of the undersigned
CARRINGTON &
Ila




ALY

AUCTIO

HIG AUCTION SALE



OF FURNITURE
AT CENTRAL STATION

ON MONDAY, the 4th ot 2 p.m. I will

set up for sale by Publie Auction, thet

under mentioned furniture levied on

Two (2) Florence Oil Stoves, (11) single

bedsteads with mattresses ond «prings,

(22) Rush Chairs, several tables, Mahog

Rockers, Silver forks, (44) Rolle 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
EEE

RATES OF EXCHANGE





FRIDAY, 1ST FEBRUARY, 1952
NEW YORK
72 6/10 Cheques on Bankers 71 3/10
Sight or Demand Drafts 71 1/10
73 6/10 Cable
Tz 2/10 Currency 69 7/19
Coupons 69 1/10
50% Silver 20%
CANADA
73 6/10 Cheques on Bankers 70 9/10
.. Demand Drafts 70.75
. Sight Drafts 70 6/10
73 5/10 Cal so. 6
72 Currency 69 4/10
., Coupons 68 7/10
50% Silver 20%
NEW ITEMS IN AMERICAN

GLASSWARE

Dessert Set—7 pieces $1 a
Zombie Tumblers. 42
Orange Reamers 58

G. W. Hutehinson

& CO,, LTD.
Broad St. Dial 4222







SOO¢

WILLIAM FOGA

RECENTLY ARRIY

RECORD



“PORTOGRAM”"

Slow and Standard
Cabi

Bi

>

3
¢

*
z

x

9
»
7
7
‘
*
*
Z





OSs PHOS OOOOES PPPOE LPL OF



14,110 |

rooms |
Two baths and~toilets, in- |

Mrs, L., Skinner 2657 The above will be
set up for sale at Public Auction on
Friday the Ath February at 2 p.m, at}

D4 DOGE-PDHOS-HOHO-DHOOOHSE:

— ALSO —

The “GOBLIN” Clothes
Washer



Wm. FOGARTY (earbatos) LTD.








naturalization, and that any person who
any reason why naturalization
not be granted should send a
and signed statement of the
© the Colonial Secretary.”
1.2.52—2n
NOTICE
NOTICE 1S HEREBY GIVEN that I
have received election returns of the
expenses incurred by the undermentioned
im connection with their candidature for
the Parish of St..John at the General
Election held on December 13th 1951
These documents can be inspected at
my office, at non Arbor Factory, St.
| John, on Tuesds February Sth 1952,
| betwe on the wid 11 a.m.
Mr. O. T nses as stated
| by him are a
| Expenditure Newspaper
vdvertisiny $ 60
Expenditure on distribution of
advertising material â„¢ 00
Expenditure on post
tioner md misee
expense not above
| enumeratéd 240 00
$270.00
| Ve. V. TB. Veughan’s Expenses a stated
} him are as follows:
Pett expenses incurred by
Candidate $ 10.00
Expenditure on. lighting = in
connection wth “Hired

28.00
ry

}

premises
Expenditure on Printing
Expenditure on distribution of



advertising material 130,00
Fxpenditure on. postage, sta
tionery ahd miscellaneous
expenses not above
enumerated 419.00
$639.00
B. G. CHEESMAN,

Returning Officer,
Parish of St. John
2.23,52—In

GOVERNMENT NOTICES





|
|
|
|

It is notified for general infor-
mation that the southern main
gate to the Public Buildings yard
will be closed for repairs_ from
WEDNESDAY, the 6th of Febru-
ary, 1952, until further notice

All vehicular traffic must enter
lend leave the yard by the north-
ern gate during this period.

2.2,52—I1n

|< a. A A A A A a,

8 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
READING ROOM

THE BIBLE
greatest Book in the World
to all true Thinkers.

Get this book at the Reading
Room where you may read
purchase or borrow it

Open: Tuesdays, Wednesdays

Fridays from

10 a.m.—2 p.m. and on Saturdays
10 a.m,—12 o'clock
over BOWEN & SONS, Broad St

Ls

}
1





the

ALL ARE WELCOME
wwwww

-





RTY eos) LID.

PLAYERS

Speeds in Roll Top

nets.

COOLOOS-H

lb. Capacity.

for use on AC DC Current.

6 Hie 2 POPOOR

POEDADDPDODPDODDDPHODOPOGO OOF

£94946 94 44D F-90490

NEW YORK SERVICE

A STEAMER sails 25th















January--arrives Barbados Sth February, 1952
A STEAMER sails 15th February—arrives Barbados 26th February, 1952.
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
A STEAMER sails 16th January—arrives Barbados 31st January, 1952.

A STEAMER sails

30th = January
A STEAMER. sails “sesatl

13th February



trives Barbados 14th February, 1952
- arrives Barbados 28th February, 1952





CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND

Name of Ship Sails Halifax Arrives Barbados





s.s. “ALCOA PURITAN”
os one PIONEER” Tacueee oath wobrusie sth
a PLANTER . February 12th February 22nd
a ornate ee . February 26th March 7th
‘A’ STEAMER . Mareh 14th March 24th
- March 23rd April 2nd
These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,
ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF sERVICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
ROBERT THOM LIMITED
PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
Passenger Sales Agents for:
Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.1.A.
ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY
Telephone No. 4466
Pat aes
.
&

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).
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
sale can be obtained.

‘.,
licitors.

COTTLE, CATFORD & a

, ewe.



Here’s something you haven’t been able to obtain recently :—

CHAIN PIPE WRENCHES

Place your orders now, this stock is not large.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Corner Broad & Tudor Streets.

OVOP,

SPOPL PSD

4

Cable Address
“ Realtors”

REAL ESTATE AGENTS,

=—=T{——[[=——=—==_ eee

AUCTIONEERS,
VALUERS,

BUILDING CONTRACTORS.

151 & 152 Roebuck Street,
Telephone No. 4900.
























|



SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1952
ccna cntignceseittcaee

GOVERNMENT NOTICE
NOTICE

Applications are invited by the Water Commission, Jamaica, for
a post of Temporary Civil Engineer





The post is temporary and non-pensionable, and carries a salary
scale of £795 by £25 to £920 per annum. Point of entry into the
scale will be determined by experience and qualification. Holder
may be required to keep a motor vehicle for the performance of his
duti®S If which GaSe he will be eligible for a travelling allowance in
laccordance with the Commission’s rates



| Appointment will be on probation for one year at the end of
{which period it may be extended at the Commission's discretion.

| Applicants should be between 30 and 45 years of age, and must
| have had satisfactory experience in Water Works Engineering, includ-
ling the construction of small dams and intake works, tunnelling, the
| laying of large diameter steel and cast iron mains and reservoir con-
struction. Working knowledge of land surveying and general build-
ing work, including quantity surveying and estimating also essential,

inistrative experience.



i well as admi
| Applications, accompanied by references from firms or depart-
| ments in which experience has been gained should be submitted to
|the Chief Engineer, Waterworks Department, Barbados by the 16th
oe February, 1952, clearly marked ‘Application for post of Civil Engin-
eer, Water Commission, Jamaica.’

—2.2.52-—4n.

TRY IT TO-DAY
EMPROTE

RICH IN PROTEIN, THE FOOD FOR MUSCLE,
BRAIN AND NERVE
EMPROTE, a concentrated food composed of milk powders,
both skimmed and full cream, specially cooked and

soya, National and barley flours, soluble casein and prepared
wheat germ has been designed to provide in a palatable form @

particularly nourishing food beverage, rich in protein, the

food so necessary for the building up

nitrogenous principle of
the maintenance of health

of the nerve and body tissues and
ana fitness,
TRY A TIN—YOU'LL FEEL THE DIFFERENCE

COLLINS DRUG STORES
Broad & Tudor Streets



“INCH HAVEN”

A new modern Bungalow, 3 furnished
Bedrooms, large Living Room, facing Sea fur-
nished, all Cupboards built in, all wood used
in construction Barbados Mahogany, Garage,
Servants Room, its own Lighting Plant, stand-
ing on one acre of land sloping to the sea,
Price £4,000. Apply J. H. O'Dowd Egan,
C/o. William Fogarty (B’dos.) Ltd.

oo

2.2,52—2n.

_ lo
SPALL PF PPPS SD 5 OO OP PSPSSS PPO PP PASS PP PSAP A

$
BACK TO SCHOOL

im Saale Suoes

GIRLS’ and











8 *
»,

% BOYS’ SHOES S

*

% —Brown, Black or White 3

.

% Sizes: 7—10.. %

% 11—12. / 3

x ey 5.25 %

8 %

8 Gy BOOTS

$

White, Brown or Black

st

WHAT IS IT ??

e
~ Linny!
' ART IN HEADWEAR !

FELT HATS FOR MEN
Sizes:— 614”; 634"; 642”; 656”; 644”; 678”; 1” & 71%”
@ $9.60 & $7.92 each

JOHN WHITE SHOES
@ $9.80 per pair

MEN VESTS @ 64¢. each
MEN SOCKS @ 53e. & $1.43 per pr.

So Don’t Forget !! Shop at

GEORGE SAHELY & Co., Lid:—19 swan se.

FOR BEST VALU
AND EFFICENT

SS

Alse:





vl

SERVICE





SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1952



HENRY

——
SCOTLAND YARD >

GIVE ME FLINT OF
THE FLYING SQUAD!







SURE, HERB | //
HELP YOURSELF



BIG MOE / I WON'T
LET YOU INTERFERE

) ry ou cor me

ALL WRONG,

I'M WARNING YOU, \ gusTeR/ I
WITH MY PLANS/

JOHNNY HAZARD

———

AH, JOHNNY,
LADDIE... THEN
Y' WILL BE M’
BEST MON 2

—
SURE THING, WEE DORRIE /







DELIVERY IN PARIS I'LL TAKE
TIME OFF AND WE'LL SEE THE
SIGHTS /



RIP KIRBY

ve MR, KIRBY HAS
A WAY WITH ae
r, HIM...

MAKE A SUCKER ) axeeies

LA TE RANA AmRTCC Me












/ YE KIN SEE THE SIGHTS...
ME EYES WILL BE ALL Fie TH’
LOVELIEST SIGHT ‘F ALL...
MW’ WEE LAUMIES WONDER
WHA’ TH’ POOR, LONELY
CHILD BE DOING NOO 7

SOON AS T COMPLETE MY GEM






BARBADOS ADVOCATE
}

1 FOR







BY CARL ANDERSON

& -

BY CHIC YOUNG

HE CAN BE SO JIT
UNREASONABLE



STANDS





BY DAN BARRY |



scat daittinge Bi names det ;
J MAAN HI: ki HE @OCKET-4 4 A |







LOOKS LIKE We FOUND 6ooo! my crew \ |

THE KINK IN THAT ROCKET \ w TUR IN \ rere
BOOSTER, FLASH ! i ] AN? BE READ/ }

SHOULD BE FIXED UP T> LEAVE AT | |

BEFORE MORNING’ _“~\ cawn! 5



Wesaraswn Ate Teenie fm ay ee ee ,
BY FRANK ROBBINS








EXCUSE ME, MISS
LOMONDP... BUT MY
PATIENT ANP T THOUGH














THE

NOW! Dental Science Reveals
PROOF THAT BRUSIING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING
Is THE SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO

HELP STOP
TOOTH DECAY





DON'T BE SILLY-
MY DEAR-THATS
TELL ME-DID HOW I CAUGHT
YOU BVER _ HIM 4
LIKE THAT-Me CATCH YOUR
VIGGS IS AN HUSBAND
IDEAL HUSBAND! FLIRTING ?

with

Colgate Dental Cream |
25¢ 45¢





LET'S GO OVER THE FACTS AGAIN,

HAWK... YOU ASPIRE TO BE KING x, RQ % There are Bisc ul ts
: and Biscuits
$ BUT

If you want the

SOSOOOS

Best Biscuits

ASK FOR

CRA WFORD'S
BISCUITS



LLLP SS SFP SPSSFO FS OS FOSS SSF

On Sale at all Good Stores.

3

4 4, 4.466644 c
a PPPOE SLO oerreFr 2% - l



COLONN

|

|





$5.40+ aos
OOPS LOSSES OE LLP

w

CSS SOOO CO SSSOO'

UALITY

FLAVOUR



SUPREME

IT PAYS YOU TO DEA



SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only ;
SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Hranches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street

Usually NOW

Raisins (per lb.) 30 Jars Cup Kaff Coffee 77 72
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 3c. per Ib.

666,666,666 60664

OOOCOOS

* COS8S COSCO OCOSS

+4
CSE SSS OOOO OOOO
——— — SSS

i -ROCERIES
A »D E G 4 4k

SSF FFF























soothed, your nose‘opens :
up” and you breatl ae
freely again a-tro-t .
often helps prevent . oP ,






colds and flu oe
wiexsVATRON LC
NOSE DROPS g

Heart Trouble
Caused by sigh
Blood Pressure

1 have pains around-the-he

h





palpitation, dizziness
top and k of da





strong or money back on return
empty package.

Kill those throb!
your muscles at
Sloan's Liniment lightly

ena.

,

}

| yee

} You don’t rub in “Sloan's” you dab it
on the affected part gently“ Sloan's

n
does the rest! Good for

}
; {
aches and pains and stilf Som *
. eT :
joints too! he

Gg
LOOK FOR THE /

PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN py >

ON THE PACKET oa :

| yon: = |
SLOAN én |
Sta es

From ali chemists enw stores

L HERE





Usually Now



Glittering, spotless glass,



and no water needed — just a little
Windolene spread over the glass, give it a moment to dry then
polish it lightly, The result is faultless, sparkling perfection.
FOR WINDOWS,
TAG OLS] MG isons. sins
‘ oo REFRIGERATORS—IN FACT

cleans Glass CAS ily & Gucckly ANY GLAZED SURTACE
exaeinmesiieiteentanenrenaasaiiegsctelieathcaaslatiaise tame



IMPERIAL CHEMICAL
INDUSTRIES LTD.

are manufacturers of
the following plastic materials:
“Perspex
flat sheet for fabrication
“Perspex
corrugated sheet for roof-lights

“Alkathene’

tube for cold water supplies and chemical plant
é :
Luron
nylon fishing casts and lines
on . , s
Survon
sports racquet strings
° ‘x . °
*Kallodent’ A&A * Kallodentine
acrylic denture materials

IMPERIAL CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES LTD



Enquiries to:

T. Geddes Grant Ltd.—Agents



PAGE EIGHT

THERE'S A LARGE CLIP
ON HIS SHOULDER

PETER WILSON advises Wimbledon champion Dick Savitt
to try and get on better terms with players, officials, and

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
TO LONDON BY YACHT







SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1952





FROM AUSTRALIA

Kid Ralph Defeats

Champion
Of Guadeloupe






>

a ¥ {















From any angle
they're worth buying











Kid Ralph, Barbados’ middle-
‘ 4 : ad : : - . }
the crowd at this year’s championships. weight shamglen ~ ae ll be |
. \ L : . it-ne vy welgn a r . :
Dick Savitt, holder of the Australian Jawn tennis champion- ( leloupe Rio Des Gants by a KHAKI DRILLS
ship and winner of last year’s Wimbledon, is a great player. ut in 1 minute, 40 sécorids ‘ id
_. Let there be no mistake about that. He has the best back- bier Senor which ik om E>
, T stal > 3 rr y
hand since Don Budge was in his prime, and there’s a ine - eee eT: “2 $1.53
weightiness behind his ground strokes which makes it a Windsor Park; Dominica. , $1.58
sheer physical effort for his opponents to lift the ball back Ralph who weighed in at $1.69
to him 1€241 as against his Opporent’S r
But what a pity it is that the Orange, New Jersey, giant, ; t oe "he aioe aan
wil] . OF = eo} ne 2 arpetuL hive 3 count Of Gne im poo on
teenth oe 25 vor ati ae chip on his of the first round, and after 4D
snoulder the ize oO ieopatras Needie. corn tt end ound, .
Ae inal iestlaianciniod Soliton” saent- Savitt rowed with Austra- the nit toh -
sien cpitios hefare he le cre tt i : i t R I b’ fo, the count pe wigs. i cas 28 ins. wide—Per yd. $1.66
tT $ > arr & e a -
year. He involved himself gratui- 4uxpec O ) Ss 40 secconds of the third round $1.68
tously and unnecessarily, in a par- . r when the Barbadian sent the
cular bitter scene between ‘No lo £3 000 Guadeloupe champion down for
ne nis +n ee wl Sep dg a ian, 9 the full count with a fusillade of
2wspaperman who was seer 1B

CRASH SUITING
54 ins. wide — Per yd. $3.66

George Robb, Finchley’s ama-
teur international leftwinger, told
me recently that he is likely to

information after the Kent cham-
pionships, at Beckenham
Following his great triumph at

lefts and rights to head and,body,
a short right to the jaw finishing
the fight,

say “No” to the offer to turn Bill Goring another Saepadiad
Wimbldon. I went to congratu- professional with Spurs. fighting on the same ticket also WHITE CRASH LINEN
late Savitt. The dialogue ran—o, The offer was made to Robb scored a victory over, Kid Lewis, SUITING
should it be stumbled-—as follows: after he had helped Spurs to
Myself: “Cong: utulations!

a protege of Rio des.Gants. Gor-
You beat Charlton on Christmas Day.

when He scored one goal and “made”
two others,

certainly hit your form just
you really needed it.”
Savitt .

DONALD BROWN, 27 on right, Phil Davenport, 33,



Phil's wife Rosetta, 26 afd Keith Davenport, 54 ins wide — Per yd. $4.33
also 26, take a look at London from the shadow of Tower Bridge, ten months after beginning a 16,000

Lewis tipped the seales at 1474.
mile journey from Sydney, New South Wales.







dan weighed in at 127% Ib. while
won and that’ I estimate that decisi t They were five days becalmed in the Atlantic, beaten |
Pe . ory h. a ay 8 10on to back by storms rounding Capt Horn, short of food in the Pacific, and almost lost on the last lap, from
enough isn't it aray ae will cost Robb, Cowes, Isle of Wight, to London River, when they had to shelter im the Thames Estuary from the CRICKET MATC
Regretfully I record that this, to who is 25, at least £8000. That week-end storms. Their craft, the 45 ft. “Waltzing Matilda”, crosged the Pacific ‘In 41 days without AT MERLYN 58U Y '
me, was the most ungenerous re- is assuming that he has before sighting a ship, the Atlantic crossing took two days longer.—EXPRESS. 7 : CAVE SHEP.
mark of 1951 but, alas, Savitv had him eight years as g top-class - A return ericket match between e
given many previous proofs of be- player. Including salary, benefit Commonwealth Sports Club of St. °
ing an unhappy man and a be- and bonuses he would draw

SPORTSMAN'S DIARY REPORTS . . . st. James Team T'o

Play Team Frons

devilled athlete.
When he was
1—5

Michael and the St. James Sports
Club will be played at Merlyn
grounds, St. James, on Sunday.
Commonwealth

£1000-a-year. A condition of the
offer was that he could carry on
his profession as a schoolmaster.

down in’ the second. while £10,000 We d ding Gift

playing

10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET





won the first
Herbie Flam, against Things Against ‘ match by two runs.
whom he could temporarily do Robb told me: “There are many Pie Corner The teams are as follows:—
nothing right, I remember com- “hings against accepting.” Commonwealth: J. Graham
menting that everyone was sorry One of them is the chance of ‘ 9 The St. James Commonwealth pal : a Prema gl % #
for Savitt, but that no one was as Olympic honours this year, Also Touring team will meet York-| arrow, EB. D. Mo > oe Xe J
sorry for him as Savitt was. the travelling involved in pro- | oO Stay Amateur shire, a team of Pie Corner, St.| Clarke, J. O. Tudor, Jnr., J. Lorde, 5 SHIRT >
Even in his own country Savitt fessional] football might interfere Lucy, in a cricket match at Pie} E. Elcock, et. <. Blackmans 5. ox 5
just can’t click. It was reported with his job. WHAT better armour-piercing ammunition could be Corer on Sunday. The touring] Bowen, I. Wilkinson and C, Gas-
that when he returned to the He will give his final decision "

kin (twelfth man).

St. James: L. Best, Capt; J
Byer, D. Best H. Cumberbatch,
A. Richards, S, Lewis, A, Mar-

team will also visit Salt Peter

Hole on its way to Pie Corner.
The teams are as follows
Touring Team : G. Licorish

No, R* sf
provided for the use of advocates cf the all-in world lawn RWEA
tennis championship than the case of Frank Sedgman, whose

financial future is the cause of grave concern in Australia

States there wasn’t a single repre-
sentative of the U.S.I.T.A, to meet
and congratulate him on winning
Wimbledon,

after beginning q new job as
assistant sports master at Christ’s
College, Finchley,





EDUCATIONAL SPORT just now. . (Capt.), W. E. Ramsey, J. Byer, mal e Games hol 5 Rua
‘Not A Credit’ An Oxford boat race coxswain My Melbourne reporter, cabling disaster international with Scot- W. Gilkes, B Blackman, R. Nurse, (twelfth what) ee : , 2
Now comes the attack from the man behind the arrival to-day, says that inducements to land in 1946. L. Reid, V. Gibbs, C. Hendy, C. ;
Frank Shields, America’s non- here of the Siamese rugby team. keep him an amateur and thus D’ye Ken John Peall? Holder, B. Williams, 5. Lewis and

playing Davis Cup captain who He is O. Komarakul Na-Nagara,
did not pick Savitt for the team who steered the University crew
and who subsequently said among tn
other things: “He was not a credit,

strengthen his country’s hold on
the Davis Cup (which he retain-
1933. ed for Australia recently are
He was also a boxing half-Blue said to include:

sf E. Medford.
Yorkshire : R. Phillips (Capt.),
©. Collymore, H. Collymore, H.

JOHN PEALL, last survivor <
billiards champions of Victorian
days, is 97 years old to-day. He

WEATHER REPORT



that. I feel Frank was a good cap-
tain who did everything for the
team and picked the players he
thought best to represent the
United States. I only wish he
could have chosen me.”

It is always rather pathetic to
see a great player whose popular-
ity doesn’t measure up to his suc-
cess ,and I only hope for Savitt’s
sake that if he hopes to enjoy
Wimbledon—as well is winning it
again—he will try to come on
terms, on better terms with play-
ers, officials, and crowd, After all,
not everyone else can be out of
step. ‘
Cricket Crawl

WHAT in the name of Grace do
the Indian cricketers think they’re
playing at? For only 150 runs to be
scored in a full day’s play of five
hours at Nagpur and for one Cen-
tral Zone player Arjun Naidu—to
take two hours 25 minutes (just
about the time of a marthon race)
to score 18 runs is criminal,

More than that it’s har-kiri, for
the Indians are due here next
summer and if they think anyone
is going to pay to watch this sort
of sleep-walking between the
wickets they'd better get a
phrenologist as well as a masseur,

Jersey Joe Must
Fight Or Lose Title

NEW YORK, Feb. 1.

In carefree action, the New
York Boxing Commission noti
fied heavy weight champion

Jersey Joe Walcott Friday that he
has only until mid-February t
sign for the first title defence—o
else the title will. be declared
vacant. Previously boxing men
had the impression that Wal-
cott’s deadline for signing was
February 5. however, Chairman
Robert Christenberry explainea
that Walcott had been asked only
to notify the Commission “of his
intentions” before February 5 but
not to sign by then. The Commis-
ion sent a registered letter to
Walcott in Camden, New Jersey
today notifying him that it had
received the challenge from ex-
champion Ezzarq Charles and
that the challenge had been ac-
cepted. —U.P.

HE WINDBERRYS A
GAVE THE VISITING
COUNTRY COUSINS
A_SPARROW- SIZE
BREAKFAST AND
KING-SIZE EXCUSES

iP WHEN SAID
WINDBERRYS KETURN
THE VISIT-THEY PUT
AWAY ENOUG'
BREAKFAST FOR

THE





They'll Do It Every Time

Wf, IM AFRAIO“HEH-HEH~ \ey YES~I'M A VERY LIGHT

San
ASTABLE OF ;

E>

2 y \



amateur racing cyclists, he
all “possibles” for the Olympic
Games at Helsinki next July, left
London recently, Six caught the
9.20 a.m, train from Waterloo on

accepted a £10,000 wedding
gift? By no means, It would
not affect the course of events
much if we do. There is no

the first stage of their month’s reason, legal or moral, why he
tour of South Africa, The sev- should not say. “Yes, thank
‘enth, Bernard Pusey, of Tad- You.

worth (Surrey), saw them off Cannot be done

and then left, for Exeter to report But I for one do blame the
for his National Service with. outworn attempt to distinguish
REME, between the amateur and the

Pusey was among those who
applied for the South African
trip, but did not get a place.

Two Londoners, Ken Mitchell,
21, and Don Burgess 18, an

professional in world tennis.
Under modern conditions it just
cannot be done.

The sooner the forlorn
is abandoned the better,

hope
Let any

engineer's apprentice, both of player o: ali compete at
Willesden Cycling Club, are in- isibleden or oer great
cluded in the team, which boarded championships without worrying
st Per Edinburgh Castle and jpout where or how he gets hi
salle trom, Southampton. money, Then we shall know
LEAVE FROM ARMY where we ate.
Mitchell, a signalman in the

Mitten moves in

THE New Year brings in a ney
player for Fulham, “Back from
Bogota” Charles Mitten. With
the end of his FA suspension
Mitten’s £20,000 transfer from
Manchester United becomes
effective. On Saturday he begin:
his mission — to save Fulham
from relegation — by playing
against Chelsea at Craven Cot
tage,

Such an adventurous footballer

Royal Signals stationed at Ches-
ter, has obtained leave for this
trip.

Captained by 31-year-old Bir-
mingham cycle . engineer ‘TT.
Godwin, the team will ride in
10 meetings and two interna-
tionals. Other members are Alan
Geldard, (Manchester Wheelers),
Lloyd Binch, 19, of Notts Castle
Bicycle Club; and Wally Box, 94
of Derby Ivanhoe CC.

KEEBLE’S FUTURE

Colchester’s 21-year-old centre-
forward, Vic Keeble, is not likely
to move to any but a First Divi
a club, and it is even doubtful
whethe 2 WO! a » eave
his aan Rar ey to Leave Mitten moves to London cn

While the Colchester manager, Wednesday, His wife and three
Jimmy Allen, agrees that it children will follow when Quested
would be difficult to ignore an leaves his club-house at Worces-
exceptional offer for Keeble, who ter Park.

task. He did not shirk the big-
gest gamble of his life when
that offer came along from the
Sante Fe Club in July 1950.

has scored 15 goals this season, I shall not be surprised if
he says: “In any case I would Mitten hag Bobby’ Brennan
advise him to agree to a transfer clever Irish international, as his
only if he were going to a First partner.
Division elub,” > No regrets

This means that West Ham tten has ore: about
have little chance of getting a Mitten vee, AG regres hee

his year’s soccer with Santa Fe
When he returned there was
bank balance of more than £3,000
to show and his 17 months’ ab-
sence from English football cost
him less than £1,500. I reckon
he is about £2,000 up on the den!
Mitten is only 30 and could

player discovered by their man-
ager, Ted Fenton, when he was
in charge at Colchester.

First Division clubs Liverpool,
Aston Villa and Spurs have been
interested in Keeble but the
first offer—and none has been
received yet—is likely to come

from -Neweastle, whose director Still win the full England cap
Stan Seymour, after watching that was so nearly his before he
him recently told Mr. Allen he went away. His one Englend |

liked Keeble, —LES.

Hatlo

Regietered US. Porpnr Often J

THIS IS A RATHER LIGHT }/ EATER-WELL,MUST BE.
BREAKFAST~BUT YORICK /\ GETTING TO THE OFFICE
AND I NEVER EAT MUCH } “( GOOD TO HAVE HAD YOU,

IN THE MORNING, AND SLO AND “I

SO-HA-HA -\.COME AGAIN f

P yes-riu take
ANOTHER STACK
OF HOT CAKES-PASS

AND HASH. BROWNS,

BISCUITS AND OKRA 2 NOTHING

as Mitten should be equal to the,

game was in the unofficial Bolton |

cannot play a game of billiards. a reat L t a B. ih

He has not played for the past a Bown Ce ney TL Brae ter
two years as his sight is hardly p, ‘iocaes. Y dxsuabn, H.
keen enough and he confesses he Small C. Best y Belgrave P.
is “not so agile as I used to be.” ies . a Be

are + ee D Cheltenham, V. Scantlebury, I.
Most treasured possession inthe Ajleyne, J. Brathwaite,

Peall household is the cue with Brathwaite (12th man),
which Mr, Peall has played all his
life. It was looked at very fondly
by the famous old player this

; recently our 342 took a day and
morning,

two-thirds,
Poole ‘arrives’ The Kent towns remember
CYRIL POOLE 55 in his tirst Poole well a a footballer for
Test match — is 30; which shows Gillingham, a utility player, left-
how another good cricketer has back or outside-left.
been handicapped by the war. At the time he was chosen for

He was 18 when war begun, and India he was attached to Corby

apart from occasional Saturday Town, in the United Counties

games, the next six years were League. He was released by that

blank for him. club, and ig not likely to play
Poole was a Mansfield miner—- much more football. Obviously

his father is one still — a lithe, cricket is his game.

mercurial light-weight who has

made himself one of the most Cross country men

attractive forcing left - handed

CROSS-COUNTRY runners are

batsmen in the country And cross with BBC for failing to
what an outfield, too! include in the end-of-the-year
Performance which made us sperts review a mention of Eng-

sit up and take notice was ‘his Jand’s first post-war international |

partnership with Simpson against

victory at Caerleon (Monmouth-
Leicestershire

on June 17, 1949, shire) last March.

That day the pair scored 251 in The criticism is justified. It!
97 minutes; Poole’s century came wag unfortunate that such an
in an hour. unexpected and well - merited

Footballer, too English triumph was omitted

Nothing remotely resembiing from a record of the year’s sport-
this happened in Calcutta and ing achievements.—L.E.S.

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and E,

S eae Boyce, C. Johnson, T. Nicholls, YESTERDAY
celebrated the occasion at Hove . ell oe : '
either as a player or as @ repre~ jand played scrum-half for St A tax-free £10,000 wedding with his daughter and three B. Phillips, R. Mearwood, son ,
sentative of America. Paul’s Shool. “gift” and aiaie ville, J. Rock, H. Greaves and Rainfall from Codrington :
To be sure Savitt has had some Komarakul, who has a ™y > | cosh . ‘ G. Rock Nil
’ 0 n ap A salary of £1,000 a year The combine ages of the . .
eae. = = friend earre pointment at the Siamese Em- plus director’s fees. Pealls is 384 o & Ernest ‘betse — ‘Temperature: 84.5
opman, Australia’s non-playing bassy, returned to his country Sedgman is now employed in 75, Axthur 72. Mabel 71 cada . .
wars Pup one nae Written last summer, rejoined his old Melbourne by a racket-making Gordon 69, They shared a birth- I riendly Match 1 ad ee: nae
If Savitt w ished he could point Tideway Club, London, and gem, day cake, which, unable to carry Wind Velocity: 8 miles per
& Apes . oe er ro is ee ee Wrccnae eight. Meanwhile Sedgman has brok- 97 candles, was inscribed in icing A triendly match will be played hour _ fe
at ua iy ae tt ey h ay as Siamese will be here for oy off negotiations with the Aus- with the words “97 years old.” | at Weymouth Ground on Sunday Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.025
a... se Tea Ee nee ce ete tralisn professional promoter Mr, Peall is in good health and Feb. rd 1952. Match starts at (3 p.m.) 29.903
, e five six games a world t ; 9.30 a.m Pre I
rj self he : ‘ 7 : ‘ Se whose figure for a world tour was hopin to-day that the 9-30 a.m
Savitt hims¢ Mf has made a digni- um 7 all and “ the tour 8 being with various professionals has eae Pia briakten ih that H. Jones (Capt.), C, Edwards, i 2 TD-DAY
one 2 oe “4 cama AES an eee a been quoted “as £40,000 he. could take a birthday stro. ©- Holford, F. Small, A, Elliott, coor i ja. aes
» ad done enough to be 5 ~ ee : : ay. 2 . x ‘ Cea Sides § : . mm,
picked and I want to lane it at aia” STAYS BEHIN Should we blame Sedgman if Much to his regret, however, he 7: Clyde, C. Alleyne, L. Sealy, D

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on Tuesday Night, 5th Feby.
1952
ADMISSION ;
GENTS 2/- — LADIES 1/6
MUSIC by a Popular Ork
Refreshments on Sale

Please extend this Invitation

i 2.2,52,—1n.

x SOCPPPPPPOSSS
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PAGE 1

yf* EGYPT TRIES FOR SETTLEMENT OF SUEZ CANAL ZONE DISPUTE •Wll l\ MM 111 CAIRO. Feb. 1. Egypt moved towards the eventual settlement of the Suez Canal Zone dispute with Britain by organizing a twelve-man National Front Council to guide Egypt's negotiations with thp West Informed sources said the Council including Egypt's powerful Wafdist Party, will advise Premier Aly Maher's Cabinet which will "carry out anv negotiation with Britain and other Western powers on the control of the vital Suez Canal Zone Tory — Socialist Clash Over King's Stay With tfalun London, February l Conservative and Labour members of Parliament clashed In tho Howe of Commons over the in tended stay of the King at Both House, summer homo of South African Nationalist Premier. Daniel Malan. IK Conservative members last night challenged the motion by MX Labour members declaring Parliament should ask the Klnf to consider "the distress" his nay at Botha House .will cause many •t his subjects. Conservatives retorted with mendment praying "'111* Majesty v s 11 disregard mischievou.s attempts to embroil the Crow controversy" following his acceptaneo of hospitality offered by the Prime Minister of South Africa The labour group objects to Malan'a policy of racial segregation when ihe visit to South Africa of the King; Queen. Elizabeth nnd Princess Margaret w. nounced last fall. Malan offered them the use of Botha House, the official summer residence of the I'nlon Prime Ministers.—C.PHe said the Council will include five Independent members, two Wafdist—former Foreign Minister Mohamed Saleh Din Mohamed and his former Deputy Ibrahim Fa rag Pasha and two Liberal constitutionalists. The Wafdist Party headed by former Premier Mustafa Nahas Pasha, was ousted from power when it failed to maintain order during the day of rioting in Cairo last Saturday. Cairo morning newspapers headlined the Government's decision to reduce the price of kerosene—the basic fuel of the lower class Egyptians. Maher Pasha announced the kerosene cut yesterday ast the first step toward lowering the high cost of living— J popular move with Egyptians In the lower income brackel Lower Prices Maher Pasha said the Gov incnt will continue its efforts to reduce prices on consumer good, and to lighten Government ex penditiuw. He said hereafle every Cabinet Minister will be allowed to use only one Government car. Meanwhile British Ambesaado) Sir Ralph Stevenson called ui United States Ambassador Jefferson Caffery this morning. The two envoys have been in almost daily contact. Reports that the Egyptian Gov ernment has orders*! the recall of the "Liberation Army" guerilla units operating in the Suez Canal Zone were under study by high British Staff officers here. A British military spokesman said although there was positive evidence that such an order had been issued, a decrease in Terrorist activity over the past few days might be due to this order from the new Egyptian Government. He added that It was doubtful whether many Egyptians who joined the "Liberation Army" for personal gain would IKaffected by such order.—tJ.P. Soviet Scientists Develop New Surgical Method Health Scheme Studied The Secretary of the Co-operative Trading Society told the, Advocate yesterday that members of the Committee of Management gave a further study to the progress of their health scheme which was launched last month. The scheme provide? for the payment of hospital fees and ad* vance* for members who are spending a vacation tit the seaside. This part of the scheme will be found to be of great benefit to the workers who with the passing of the Holidays with Pay Bill. may need loans to assist in the vacation expenses. By A. msm LONDON. Feb. 1 Soviet scientists have developed ;i method of "arterial transfusion" which they claim can bring j>alients literally back from the cVad. An article in Pravda of January %'.. which has Just reached London 'auded the tmnifusion as one of the recent Achievements of Soviet %  urgery "In the organisation uf blood transfusion and scientific development nf this method of UMUlsffll Soviet medicine has advanced to a lending position" wrote Professor A. Bakalev. member of the USSR Academy of Science. It said. "Among the new achievements m this direction, the method of artenal blood transfusion should be mentioned. This method coupled with other measures makes it not only possible to cope successfulh with the gravest conditions but to I ring the patient out of s condition of clinical death—that li .-•ay to bring back the blood circulation and respiration which had completely stopped." He said Soviet surgeons had evolved a successful surgical treatment for vancer of the lung. Russia Guilty Of Breaking 1945 Treat* PARIS. Feb UBNad Natloi Assembly found Russia guilty of i i the IMS FrlenostUp 1 rcatj it" Nationalist China. Th duplicited the Political Cosnmittai %  •%  approvig the Nationalist Chinese rcsoluon accusing Russia of the treaty lt> the vote, Chiang regime, with ; support from the United States.' rung up the most deci i N r the Kremlin But the impact of v.. I bOBMWhal dulled by the huge mimic, of .li'stenhons -44 imludlni' %  li Commoi.weaUn and I I bg .r.ilude >f the abstainers was that resolutions recording dead history can do no good and rtsB) •van .iggr.iv.de ., Mag* rt in enough ituatton In tt' Far East. Kuviii lii.li. i. .i TIM Nationalist ChlMM resolution tpet inc .illy nulu U'<1 H: blocking National! %  aflbrt establish sovcrcifci.' ria after the war and for pumping old to the Chinese Reds, The Kremlin thus failed to live t:p tO the clauses m the 1945 SinnSoviet pact, in which neighbour nations agreed to respect each other's sovereignty and Russia pledged to send aid exeliKiveH to the Nitlonallst*. Once again, the ominous situation m Burma over-shadowed th'. 1 rgunient over Soviet TTl th R vi ilmg the pxtreme ch.i | United States plans for "aggn-s">n" against Red-China. The Soviet delegate Jicob A. Malik, contended that Nationalist guerillas, commanded by U.S. Generals and lesser officers already sunched military operations in Burma as part of l.u ger "aggression" against Pelpjng—I'.P. PAVILION COURT II changed band*, air Fieddl* North at* Office in IKS by tae laU Dr J J 1 Hmivul. and now 1 Irons Mr Wright who solrtit Irn years late group of Aal and hung.il %  %  tO thr V. Koreans Left To Allies* And Reds' Good Faith MIA'SAN. Ml 1 Communist neffoliatort proposed on FIKI.IV thut the fateiif 6M.000dLsplace>dKcTi'an civilians be lei t toil,, i fiiit h" of thr Allies and Communists The Heels turned down tot United Nations plan V neutrals find out where daKplasOtd Korean tvanl U live They cut Allied proposals for inspectioni at of entry. The Communists also did not reply to the Allied %  election of Switzerland, Sweden and Norway as neutral observers of a Kon-.m TiiKfe. Admiral It ci W told them good hilhh *s not enough" guarant* Revolution In Britain's Health Service Planned LONDON. Feb. 1 The Government formally proposed on Friday a revolution In Britain's thousand million dollar a year National Health Service. It introduced a bill in Parliament to charge fees for certain services and appliances Inducting svigl which former!v were free. It demanded authority to levy fines or Jail sentences on those who Violate the new law. Conservative* support the three-year-old cradle to-grave socialized medicine scheme Their demand for some changes stemmed from Britain's financial crisis It is part of the super-austerity programme Churchill's Chancellor of the Exchequer R BuUcr announced Tuesday. Motion Approved Parliament bk*t night approved by 306 to 275 the Conservative motion asking support of the austerity programme after defeating the Labourite "No Confidence" move 309 to 278. Left wing Labourite Aneurtn Bevan called the new fees "moan" and "contemptible", and said that they resulted from an alluul Western arms drive The new Tory measure is expected to become another confidence vote issue when It is debated later. It calls for. 1 Fees up to one pound for all dental treatment except for school children, hospital patients, expectant mothers, or a mother who has had a child In the preceding 12 months 2. Charges up to 12 shillings for hospital beds, for which patients pay part of the cost tn Srt additional privacy. ine shilling charge on prescriptions drugs, and medicines. Charges of roughly half POCKET CARTOON k. OSBFRT LANCASTER TJWV^i As.. • It'll If 'Ol'l I I ',/' l'ir p/fl-ei o"' Is snod fo ou t'i li osi* >i* ftad tht vtosev U ; tn irronA raoughfi owes nt' *> t-e*P on oolne '" "' Presidential Primaries Tell How 'Wind Blows' 1 B> IMVII1 Q. WIQOI WASHINGTON. Feb. I Political .i\,ilv.-.v. gra looking forward to Presidential primaries in several gtgtgg of the United States to give at least a token n idication of tinMrsogUl of candidates now In the running for tl.e itional elections next Kovmbsa Presidential primaries m useful in political guesswork as weather forecast is in meteorology. They tell which way the wind blowing in a particular spot. Although unnUahH In forecasting the national political en HUM do serve ( some UM'IUI purposes. For one thing they "smoke out" jotentul candidates who might OtkssnVaM pi'-fn la k,-,.p their intentions secret until .i *. before the national political conventions in July. General Eisenhower was an example for he was an unknown P o li t i c al factor until his major supporter Senator Henry Cabot i a mnounead that his m would I.tnti i the New Hampshire State ITimary. The Oanai nrilure to tvid iiarraduring UM ten day period wlmh ended ;it 11.0" a.m. E.8.T.' Sundav wgg rm.,1 evidence if any were needed lhat the Genera' a candidate.—I'.P. Sirrrialisttf To Rr€80 For Tory <*ovl. lit'si^iTution l-ONDON. fab, 1. put pressure rrldai OSJ their partj sMderi foi .mother early attempt lo defeat Churebnl'l C gtiai vi 'iw c-.v. mnssnt In tin. Il"u iof Commons and force it to resign Some Labour gssjubari >f Parliiunenl demnndecl that their party chief. Clement Attic, try to niLseat (Jovcinii.i'iil with •> motion of no kuntldeni-v djrsm: next weel fonHgn potley. Hone-; of <-onh flminclal cuts designed to make Hritaln solvent within a "Hurriraiis' Nines \tturk FijiaiTh SYDNEY. Feb. I. An outbreak of hurricane nerves-' was reported from stormbattered Fiji ^I t'nday. Peopl, all racerung that thev were suffering from 1-ethargy and a lack lion, many having horrible nightman-, relieving the hurricane which brought death and destruction to the Disaster produced an unprecedented dugree of intiM-ra.-t .I 10lering homeless PlJIans. and InUiuns All ncsjg are helping one another to repair houses and collect scattered belonging*. Despite II optimism grave food shorti feared. —I'.P. -.in — U' >uld I-I %  $18m Oil Kofin* r> Goes Up In Flaunt ONTARIO, Fob. I. A tight Security Otnrd was %  tsrt io n ad around UM partially reckefl $ I S.dtHl.ufHI oil i-nnir. InveaUgaton sough) tin ..; %  %  %  thai killi^l thingsm and injure i I The blast which occurred latiin luburbao Bi IfM ktioun %  Chemical Vallc\" wag plalnlv fell by n :>ecurred In the new owned hv the Canadian I P n • ..' otncials bai n en from the plant dress Inquiry. The rtOnery wai-herluleH to st„rt partml prodS>> tion on lAaroh I. Eatlm ita of OH damage caused was not avsJUoU It was visibly heave —|!.P Communists detain a sharp %  duction in the pttSpOM I imlsUce ms|>eetion ol KOHM m gaove that could sstlgH ksng gSS. I,. of the Yalu Rivet fi.-m lewiral olaM-rvutlon The Red proposed %  nuntbet p"i i f antrj for each side luctt won % %  ( Inspec*; 'i b) .. neutral Man rtg •rmlgtks larmi be cut %  Ive to threethey also %  i that a numbs* ol Illloir %  H •a** reductionwould mean n >hnr|> i nrtiiilmrnt of Ins liwi piognunme proposed l> tht fTalwns. Th..itlies want *0 insptvtlon %  . ith IS working betUod of each side and ten held in %  i to ratal • -. point where armistice violation* might \n> reported. \ %  I'C-.IN.I.I i" iheir stand on thinumbar of portg ol Mtry. The United Nations meanwhile proposed that iwl lg erland. Sweden nd Norway be namrd .,.'. % %  made no on iuggestldn~Ihd did not expre > Mi> ekOsM %  Ihtlt own or the rv i hi.iimisUce 1. A mili long queue < %  fkillnbounrl truck rtalled on Eaat Germany' bonav i -i i 240 vehicles, despite slight rd alion of Soviet m I" A utoTtar. n Su |M>r h i IT '. IfeiirS and tne '.'•' %  I ffelmstedt ctstckp % %  %  %  :leared only five to M-\ per h >ur recembj petsoitted since midniKht an average of 10 Eastbound truck* per houi —r.r. UK. Will Pay Morv For iS.Z. Mvul 1,1. i or* for Ni / %  !'.il.iru1 rp OSJ) .tin in: | the tnmof th.net aland meat '. -! Mini %  U i WUUan Uoyd ftg.. Ll mt ,,,. i it had Ite.m had loUowing talh %  '" "' l> ..nmiai revMen ..t increase aancUonad %  i i still ft n gporl %  i i lualit) mtttsoi AuslraUi dW i i i. I. aland %  all of • rplUl [A i until September I, IflSS %  isble to glvi for the i\i New Zealand lamh and mutton —I r Bffil SI 7m. Collected In Tuxes for Wigs, hearing aids and i surgical boots and batten shoos, surgical corsets and elastic hosiery. 5 Fees for the use of day nurseries run by the Health Setvice. 6. Fines up to £100 or three months. <— both, tor attempts to evade *uch payments Government estimated U.wsnua save a totai oi C20.16O.U0ui Lu K. K a year on these Item* __ Mr. C. II. King and M The Committee appo ost I the Chamber of Commerce to take up the matter of the piasssi • I trlcal problems with His Excellency the Governor has completed .. and will report back to the Council of the Chamber when thst body n Wednesday the 13th instant The Committee waited on His Excellency on the lath January romprning the Comm • Mi !> G LescocK. JQJ T. O DaT. Do*-dmg PORT-Or-SPAIN imidad collmillion dollar, in Uxe. and penfound liable to pov Income tax i.i 1950 as against 7,544 in 1MB The amount due to Government 1950 from Income TsU ding thai paid by Conspssi %  !'i higher than in 1948. lerably below the figure for the previous year, which S20 4 29,899 Entertainment T.m from 49 Cinemas during totalled Sill I6:i 1105.712.U2 m the previous 'vhen thenwere 52 Including a mobile unit Capi. Qrtborns Rounddhe-World Cruise End* PORT-OK si'Ais Pabruarj I Capt. Dod Or-' asna to lb) tod ol I, round-the-world cruise Hubert Malar. QoVSjtfMM. %  i ectcd hi apps i| \ i turn Of fell Annrnaii ket. Araosi. Ofl borne, ksni k Fa adventurer, set out Iron Hi i ago l.v Itritish ICN ntlsl I harli %  Uial Hie trip W1 I Natural HI I Die Arsa*> mi.. II was named l %  ,. i -. Mai %  rn an ba> ban rakkad lbs ssgHch. SUIKK-. iisbome and li gen mate Edwin John Hodgkin-> wera sm pss of havng smuggled arms and ammuni%  led of unlading prohibited an --3011 am' -.etch He pfild th ( fine but ap pealod upinst the forfeiture —< P B.C. Takes Step* For Universal Adult Suffrage GEORGETOWN, B<; Feb. 1. ... u n.-luction luftrage on which eleel Council under lh new constitution will be based. With G mtail reducing the residence qualification %  n electoral district tr-im six months to three. the la incil alter six days of deb.r % %  titutton prmu!i;atr.t I pggertj bill to enable the Gowernrnent to (stoesstd With iMiurm-nituin. Under Uw n % %  SBSSBl < -IMMI \ \\ illl!, Kish Calrhrs In Jainiarx %  hi lam* .|llaldltv g| llvlli k l %  aught ISSg OMsstb Mn.ti Hv van* nil! 13.119 i in the .( i %  ra Bjrbssj Bgh The tola! amount was not .u go.Ml gt thai %  .1.. .i,..i. NI poundv lh*| total 2.09R pmiiKls of dolphin. 3.-i:>U : flying fish. I.7M f king San, 34< i-Hinda of bill lUh. 493 pevndsj or albJicore. i.aik. 4flfl (.omul. >f bonus, and 310 pi i rOnstson, filart ..f iha (Mniket. told the Advocate thai still contilttnl rksb "> tia v h .if • ioa las I |. %  ..Id on the wharf. Unle| d the (l*h will not tnought into tho niaiket i, • i thai last ea r Pol %  psstrl Unsj %  %  Opla were most 11K %  I] > %  ...... i thisthe %  i Hi is hoping |h.it atg poUca wttl n lake action Police Disperse Mob In Turns TUNIS, ft b l A mob MH"I before Ihe < %  ounln calm during a M-houi i nd troop %  he I ...... i tlors broke I slrik. hiongli. -.,' i %  .hops iti the European section of although Ml* took the i t Iuaplng theii sbutf .. running almost normatl) 0 U railways %  pM .. % %  it o| the Aral. %  tinning —UP (MIW fiuJtBB Improving In Quulity %  %  ths low ..nd tntsrnsaalata rm%  '!.. %  Hejirles. FIMHl" Ilulkvliv Lower Estate. •nd) tame and Spring inn. be•an grinding operations (Or T" %  i.. en |, dui Ins I i I month hat fhg othei tmi igssTi sa hat Ihe Juice this year g I i tag thei Pariod last year. At the icnt, Uie Held yields, list up to agpai BBtb I 1933. J' % %  Untied flgU adull ult ihiii; which m Ust COM at this country will entail possible regtsti-i..• present constitution and as the procedure ma> •.ffcleU becomes cryiulllsest. furtheamendments to tht•e Council ElecUcsM Ordinar. %  i>e i sssde—C.r \pproixat for Customs Union CEOIIGBTOWN. BC li I l B bfwfa r Mi David, wDI r H %  %  : principle ..( %  cUatoaasi uiu.m 1 nuttea ol tho %  I t li % %  y of a custom* b icing all Brit] %  nd Call I luri P ilftng. Urtti 'i id t tha ui-ilance rt free lade in \v million dollars per annum which might appear to those le %  1 I'.diist th %  n m prtnIpli B %  It oti i iha; % %  i iha •• ibUahsnanl ..t .i customs union iecomisKinU-i| fun. : wu be to mik> to member i Dvernmenti res>rdln| Impf.n tanff rates and ggnarsll} t advise on matters calculated to '. mg of the Union agreemsgst — Kf> ivs been %  lunate of Ihe | I .t 170,000 tim* of sugar With regard t.> iha young plant .ni's tinplantar* Iwvi %  ppU* I i> maniiie to them during inmonth if January Tho gerUon %  BJ U % %  tss| t Ult) al. i well as could b*espected. Another ASrp^ ai ORQI rowit More drugs wenl up in aighl whon .i lew l... imdniglil lire broke I tnscy .* on the nlghi Mt Bouk. lii'ii Stun Ihe big Vfatei si... %  ax* Tr %  • nailer concern of llros. has been placed at huo-li-eds ot dollars.—C.P. Workers Return To Curacw* lumber Of sKsrlB on Thursday eve K I. :.: ipcnding theti holidays with tn. %  elatives Those leaving ^luting Hi Harbadlnns I %  i" families ar.'i renlian. Anothr KI. M. ehatrt Is due to arrive In Barbados February 6 to take 52 passengers workers and their i il baik to .. %  | who had been spending in their home town, will rnfiving here by motor vessel. On February 14. an-.* |9vil of workers from Barbados will b ,inlreturnlng KI.M vaarlto resume their duties. These men ..re all with C-P.I.M. l.s. gfeta DuMge <^MllllHlltisl Jrl HITII Am roftci K r • i .... MTO || t'i loHaty by ilDmagliit In lu %  It hsI• i the pas 1 f. r Thui nils win. %  tective i (Of p M %  • louds an F. 86'* b> oight Mill's ami 111 y %  aitho<|gn serial —IP Other Nalioiirt Qua I .earn From Japan NF.W YORK. F.brusry | Tile Tlaaes uild S painfully obvious" attempts to to UM reluetanl roh of rtaod and th %  i ivhiih Russians %  Time. %  Pit mier Yoi. %  i I %  ted lor 300.000 Japanese r isonei. ossian slave labour l I to get accounting havi %  usquely dun,, The Soviet Unkm Mands li Kurile ; fishing has l> hurts ii II' \o Inforiimlion (in ROfl %  G % %  fommwc %  CLIPPER CIGARETTES



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r PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, FEBEU UW IM Qahib Callinq It UK RAUlft PRiH.R \ 1/1// ; I*. flrotlM^. 11 IIMH' Th* Hi \m N**> Ana) a** **—1 ll>* S Ii: KKNKiM M I U Mi among the puwn. %  I %  otcl 1 the pen at III Cecil Lisle %  Ml father m 1931. Mo Collet < S^ven Week. X 'IIS ] "' I G.iana on Thui • WIA after RiwndmK seven %  wo 1 parr nls Mi HMphcn PsaHa Father And Son %  nd X*l arrived within a I%  day miming. Mr. Tree %  I former Conservative M New York own Bay**, on the St. Jam"' Coast. Bay", destined by Mi. Jellicoe an English architect, m built in 1948. It is ill thai Mr. Jtlllcoe will visit Burbado-. early this month Mr Tree expects hi.* wffa i arrive here by the V %  i Scotland" on Februnrv 7th FIRST DRINKS at tlie Coral R.-f Club. at James, wtn opened yesterday Been hate arc of luck. i the terrace when the club oaUclally W. Here Lari Year M %  reap of IWataaM of tinCoast, who dropped in to wuh the management Uie beajf Indefinite Stay t MAYNKs CHALLENOR %  t'hallenor. H LJ %  rived from Canada yesterday by M T C A He was -tn-law, Back To U.S. M R. and Mis. Nevtlli C< and then daughter Hiii ldord Vf'tS ft CRAM Vicki % %  ived hue on January 2ml on thben left 1 visit to Mr. Goddard's falhe iring the week by B.W.I.A (oi J N Goddard of "Kerning' -'*rto Rico on the first leg of he i lie, and other relatrip to the U.S A She will be i left foi Canada yesterday by in America for an indefinite stay Bl-ck Rock. -. a'.hio r.n> .1* >i on. rf U...i... HIIHI. I who Is .. iin Ocean View ftatrl I ink ol l men %  For Methodist Synod L EAVING to-day b) II* I foi Gn dr. V B T C A on then return Journey -here M lecturer Hid w I pltiai at the Windsor jllotel On a Visit B ACK in Barbados on a visit is Mr Frank James, who was *• 'lining the COMtrUCUon of the III s. V. Edwards, Mi runway at BaawaU t He was a P, Define and Mr, J B Uskal oAoai undei Mr James '.'.' %  ivin. Canadian Engineer who :. a charge 04* %  i %  % %  %  %  mhb IL o p • n i at St, the Mr. Jumet left Barbados with The other delegates sttandinC Mi Wilson in mid-May last year. IS. floulIon, I*. Lawn 1 \i< Culiough, Jnmaica Businessman Cn> I .'i dQ I Graham Is the wife of Goddnrd Cpl A OrasHsB of the loer-l I'dice Force. She is going to he: mother, Mrs. E. Stewart in Bisaieiilaj a to." "I m m charge of the scientific work at "ftaich of thc.two (>ci.pk* may liumpton." snld F-ghom. repeating Khans anvthu keep a aide each Of IWOdtfferrni I. Iitfull> faa,, highly rSp^Uble and th" pigs provided thnt both these pigs cmating," vouchsafed the enchanthttight of hayina a racecourse have not been fed b> a relative of liess. fuelling his hand as ihoun 1 . ,,,| wl ,,, —JJJ jjia !" -.Hi., owner, and that the oth. I '"" %  ""' r.ouhle M that the mighty MatI'l'K III IIIK4 two sides of altern.te pigs have hero >i).ke murflcd phrases of paaHlM)ppip flowill|( „, ", h J tllv ~ ^SSZ x? hA U-en sent to the collecting centre. -'" %  ^ "; l "' -WOOO.. marttr thn rJvX^Sal arehnnta "i^ rS* who rated back like mtei Qfl %  > washbaft, noundarv (...vcrnment warehouse in ChlIf v-1 drive „ tn A~* „..w 2* w *". mi,M ni headlamps a B> R M MaeOlHl eral P T. Mow and Colonel WAojuvrrnN S "*' 1 ""'"ked for libel dams an accounting of 49,000.000 dollar %  JwfSdly advanced to Mow am Hsiang for air forc 0 purchuses. godmother or godfather big or her grnndfathn grandmother's pig, in the abaeace ' I %  i : •< a the bridge you are in Arknf other rei.itr.t i.-inhim ( %  Hip hei cheek boyshrj iuai (pronounced Arkansawi. live, and if a grandmother, whose Convinced thai he -till adored her. And those Arkansans are mishufband is dead, feeds two pigs of *hc rantatlval) rasssitloiiad s4assi chlavoualj pianRHig to start a heaown she la not entitled to give bombe .. racecourse, complete sritt i ne side or a part of the side of ., .. betting, in Cnttend'n Park. Just .nher pig to sny rei.div... neighiiuMin/t \mt*grap*i over Use line boir, %  eajUaml.boa ItlWoajai or pICTt'ltK-S ol unhappj sbiverin Little Rock. Arkansas eapiIriend If two pigN. one MIIIof eaah n peojile who have waltml tal. the Ra. %  of which each of two owners in*8 hours to fri somcbg 'f mammoth jobs, the %  ollectoi III order to provide h'igf^t telcirram in the hlswrv glasses. Back in her sitmotm %  ''' "'"" 000 9 ling-room at the hotel she said, ,.igM vlgila Aie there lUtoaTBDh ulsl De * ,|, llVL '"'"l at the White •1 will slip into soraethtni idea Houae. It tl H78ft long, cost Z.940 'h. mills at 5 dollars a ion. And fortable." The -omethmg. beln| UI.0SO). totals Bo.oofi hgcauaa the Govarnrnent "ceilingseartet singlet of lambsv ; "'"d was signed b>31.306 • %  dollars a ton a special dluruosefull> print net m Rupert and the Pine Ogre— 28 i'P very an ihr pebbW drop. Abor ihf of the wiirrlall ihtf httr i ing down into iht dirkr*, Rup*rt' turpr.> thfrt h linkbn^ wund ai >f .. h C unty instead of the one nex. door. Bhl ard Senator Lev. %  %  tonstall. a respected KepubUca ^chusetts, of which he %  be governor, says h" thinks General Elsenhower can nomlnaiio > with turning to America to state h; : I i (hi :.i %  otiie, ixpeii opinion. i rlambang attack On aT^ii th ( Tnirnaa l Salty' Sail i I ill saj it has got "moral measles." DOHBI.K-SIX %  I throuKh ..m,i.il (argon in the I !. Budget that UM Bureau issued a six.pagt maol with >i'*terday's efTort. ex; tna "t tho u i dentally, thi. nhiinngs Ni York Times devotes six and a haU pigeto DudjsSI news I TWO AGAINST CHUM. In a Washington court l*. nation ii officers, WArt'ii THI: RKDS %  Red columnist Davn %  says in UM New i*oi Her. Id-Tribuno that President i least* mistaken thinking that "mor c heavy spending for arms will frighten Mos%  ;i-.sur ( pence." I-awreiic thai l.fKMl million or s i d lo help right the Id war with lh,. meUuvIs UlS %  i.-mg." All. Altorv BBTTE % %  i>een In pictun %  %  | j I I I | in a batfalng suit. New School I'trr Mind Opened In Tri n i d m d JUST RECEIVED SILVER SWALLOW ENAMEL-WARE PUDDING BASINS—70c. Hoc. 91c. BOWLS—42c. 54c. 56c. 74c. JIT.S—96c. SI.22. $l.:t1. (1.61 I'll IIISHKS—,19c. 48c. GOc. 89c. BASINS—70c. 80c. 91c. 8c. $2.32 PAILS Milh Covers—$2.60 PAILS WITHOUT COVKRS—S2.I CIIAMUKRS— 85c. $1.20 i N \MI:I, PLATES—Mc 3lc. Mb KITTLES—2 pts—$1.32 4 pt-$l.S# T. R. EVANS & WHIT FIELDS Dial 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4606 IK-SPAIN His El opened the new $124,000 S,vn* fur the Rhnd an a three-acre la ol land djonated bj the stoiimeye family at Santa Cm/. To mark the occasion a galb planted 11 nun outatd %  'he SCbOoL Ami. %  f'.er th Roj Alston had rfveo .. % n-Tiiy nf the' AssociaUon, Mi BaxeUencj rose : education and trnninj: If the hlmd we Hime the word "Indspenden ing of the bhnd nalnly to inculcating a sense ofj %  In his remarks he stated than tic understood that here in Trinl-i lance On I the part of pan i "It is not to in other, -aid. The; Home opened with 12 children, i and has accommodation for over 40 loned CROP TIME t.lOIti -".. MO> II re III I I I f I Shan I or TO-UAV lu SJONDAV. 5 At 8.30 P.M. IH**E*. '^^ %  : J A WHICH STARTED YESTERDAY AT III AM IRISOS At Pr. Wm. Hny. & Swan Streett GENUINE REDUCTIONS ON $100,000 I MERCHANDISE WILL BAFFLE YOU! AND CKICKIT SCENES "I THK 2nd TLST EXTRAS (SHORTS) FORMOSA — ISLAND OK PROMISE AND ACTION WITH ROD ic SEEL Oprniai: Tl'ESDAV to THURSDAY. 5 & W0 %  HI RID It VIM,I Ol COUH4GI



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IIMtBAIVOS ADVOCATE sATI ROW FF.BRI'ARY I. 1952 CLASSIFIED ADS. % %  nun s\ii &f ri H mna MMftsga si in Canti •awr ol ., r .l. rELEPMONt 240a. %  i well *i. %  >! -i %  ,, Vrl • — %  "'Svv 10 %  i •'•' aanitb. ... i Milt U.KVI IIOL'SES AGENT* Omcf. cool Apply IliJlSSiltil l %  fi.mi.hed. i nail door in MBAI ,ni i" irwt on* >eor Iron. room. aBllene.. carnae. ion MUM AUTOMOTIVE REAL B8TATI v-i, ,MMM viUa •' w. Ml MM m *!" %  '"'• I II" II * %  SHIPPING NOTICES i One aerond hand Crtraan one under S.SOS milaa. aunty Bait s % % %  i...i.i i.i,. taoa in ood *de i.i..VI> Tr* ear lor i r irtafM Min i<%  (.1. |M lr:r|T* 1>fl n.-rbado. I ? an %  o>k1n .> ITD In period UTt'AHT *AMHOK I Ss-i M'tTOHCYCI* unl, one • I *aal>e.der Supreme. Hiil-rr| ,, *MM" T.-n.. A IMHM* • .Tl) 1 fia Ba•* %  — (.-""-" E l,.re %  lair II t 3 IH %r%a*M 0>rr>iMWfM I ium W.I. Rum Bad. Ml IIUIM Ba'kadoe Flf I %  l ....re. II 8 T •a (hare. WI R.er-m Co U -hare. RarkadoTele>r.or,r i i... % % %  ,* %  M i %  ilia. Riiowdi aarly J*a i.rbadae aboui to Co. The bnv rnenlionad %  here* oil) l> M IN u K Pur.li. AiKtn.ii m rn4 tne BUt da* "I Fehruar. |IU ^ Catrlnfllon Kealr. !, %  %  %  toft BVUMMV .tartlnc from Sr r.Kir. M I -4i .,.. UWASrOl • I*" -" %  %  Hanuon Collate 11*11 on Rat.rd, Mi on through Bilk of .IMpiflMll el Trinidad Windward and Laa%  ike Oovernar ha I'toctatior I A 1IAU-. or f inker particular* % %  •* l KISFSS. WITHY a. <.a.. Lain IN ID AD The M V %  %  iSTK*. %  * 'at* and Di—lana, Aninu. Mevta anil *< Kit*riM M %  UAIJtv., .pi c4Ho anal p.>>>*naa<<"' Lucia Si 1 I I 1CMOONT-H OWNKR'i ASSOCIATION 'IN' OaakTasa. TWO aTi. MOTOHOYCIX i %  • %  • %  .I.~I>> hka n .i Ih-.nmnd .fjhnaun. lAiloi>-a-aca i.ial OM IV PAM wis PM 'i II •imwiim <•' %  • •W aquar* lari "( %  •"* ">a o..nalo .nut. %  "H i—>"--, %  rupboaida Tilrd balh an.l vanla "room aid ' li iprciki" on Kpulkralinn to n Hemanl ii( Trip phono an Trie BOWVO will bo -Mt *lr Bl IMn on IMd., Iho ttK Trh%  TV at ill pm In* oTW of IhO Wrff"d I-AIIII1NOTON A SSALV. I ... iol >1 l.M *n REMOVAL NOTICE HASTY A SCOTT AucUonrr r.r-l %  >••Adarit !%  • M iv irial nlni'o Ki> boon romovBd tompotarllv t Dial MM %  Ml I idlnaTa. about 1 r-u> ulibrr immadaalrb. call IIM—Sn FARAWAYW. Philip CoaM. PutaT j bodrtnma. I a. (Nb* carpod. all cnnvotiwncca. • W prr mnrlh (mm f'rwfjaij. I'""* *; %  > l-llftVtf B %  .'i | .: %  t %  Coral Harm-. W'.iiin"*. Will l'n (• pplv Alma I-J" 1 H -I I > % %  I T alajtia Full' I %  %  and ri balhuia r*a>o a %  %  I %  it Jl, ll' l\. ft paMa UM l!W1'.il I" ll Iroin April 1< %  I ill I..MII-I..-1 %  I J ld)rawl .' nt. m. I. ira""i<" J-h-3..e V I 13 II .. ..-( Mivr A FOi'xn FOUND .iiiinah-fc. I 1 W-l. %  LXtlMtAL "iri ... ..ti. ntlxaM iai and .iiinml. O W. Hutoi..na i Large olortrtr colling < % %  • I r latlor* uao Jurt the thlaU I liu.inraa prr-niar. Prlcdd K. RMunle A Co I .Id. a* rUSNITUEE CHAIRS, Chaira. Cham .it.iL.nr and all rorU l (HAT ktlM A BARNKS MITURI I -lit. %  ABIT VlraUMl %  P1*OPwlTY Attractive araatda proportT adwiMng Villa Roach. 1 acrca win %  naaatvp atona bulldlnc WOO aq loot. t'artimhira '!"" lrr-1 Rooka. rutWli t %  ':*" > M -•. NOTICE *..lI AM < til hi or API-IM . •.-.• nullan A.I lP iiMirnY (ilVtN that null ..I *t Juarph .nil ..I aawwnoni -he" r- HARRISON LINE OtTWAlin FROM TBE INIltn aiNODOM GOVERiNMENT NOTICE NOTICE API.IIC.'IOI.A •"• W- C rnim t m t tm lamatm. lor a port rt Th post ii %  rL^i-ptfuiotidblr. BIW csrrlt* a salary tcatt of C1M i.v Btt u. aVV20 per annum. P ICtlt ill b* -u-i iimned by fxpentmif Mid quatliilcntlon. Hut.tf. mv be require! :„ k.p .. motor vrrucKlor lb* priormanc o( hi %  Hj allowance in %  Appointment ill I-on pU %  .i -t the eod of which period u rna> be c*ltrvi<>,i at tr.c CommuOMi'i ditcrellon. Appllr^nls should be bjaween 30 and 45 years of age. M lhave had naUifattoiv experience In Wale* Works Enr.ineei.ni. lnclu.:tuie In. tlllllllllllliH. 'if small Oama and intakr *ork. tunnelltnf. UN Laying of large diameter steel and east Iron main, and rewrvolr eon-iruction Working knowledge ol land sur\-e>-ing and general buildling work, including quantity surveym* and (itimatini alto esaential. I a* well as administrative experience. Applications, accompanied by references from firms or department* in which .xpci.emr hat i>een gained should be submllted to I the Chiel Engineer. Waterworks Department. Barbados l>v the 16m of February. 1852, clearly marked 'Application for post of Civil Engineer. Wat. t imaira f>wcllii.a h-Kiac Cdllod OILVAK" I0_M aqoaro trt ol land aituat-al ChelaS Oardona. %  Mi.n-al Tha ho—• niDialna Drawma Room. uuw Roorn.T a badNkMr.1. OatrMo. Totwi. Bath and •H up lo> U drpondant%  Mod m thr abovolainr* ailrrol % % % %  > at > m. Inn-ttlon on PoOruarr ration I.. Ml.. KallDial MM I A ROYrr MkiODHi IT 1 H : HI of JanuatT. rMi Veiael TRIBESMAN "PROSPECTOR" SS TACOMA STAR 1 SS WAYFARER S.S 'DEFENDER' From .London London Liverpool Liverpool Liverpool & Glasgow HOME WARD FOE THE I'NITFIt KINGDOM Vessel SS "HIRDSMAN" For 1? 52— li London l"r furtb-r InrermatloB apply fa> %  DA COSTA & Tho ,.ndonl*n*d oBVra lor aalo All THAT •-orlaln v.-aur „r dwelllnahnnv r.iiad --GroondTkoa loaothrr ith it" land lhrr-1.. Iiclmni " ItuaCTVajltf Tlosef In Parbad.. 8th Fed CO., LTD.—Af-oU NOTIU OF APPI.II AT10N FOR NUIKALIZATION i>.. i rURJ OrII T. U.NUI' Wnh SUr>4. •!• Pin>'"• Ftar-r. 'I' l"al'.trd lr Brdatrad *.tn Spline. Ill Child. ; Bi't.T ''i Bto*, .| Child's Cradle M> belore I urn and aflnt>' poawJ a* r-leotnc and letophr.no pur ill fuithi-r MrUrulars and Baapa s ion apple to W. NORMAN AI.IXYNF. I tIM MM HAMCAI. e ilpd]or--a*'ird nil otrr lor aalo at their -eifNo IT. Rich Mlreel. Urida* .. %  HUM. aba in I .!..%  %  I" %  \ i Mir, u ham ,iu ne. and model. aOaraaa UaV J* %  port Reda*< i B] *i tiUV %  Haw paaaandrr rtaMoM r 1. .: i Acme*3 U-*i % %  ..Mil Srwin condll I M lliil.h.n %  i .. • i.. %  | ••IMIF.B *FWlNi; MACIIaNK %  Tret V... little ..aad. complote h pa#a ii Apply 1" My Intd-i Hill. oppanH i Hurch SI 1 —• MISl-KIJaANEOUS For Results . Advertise in the Barbados Advocate HI JORDAN'S LAUNDRY BAY sunn Upnoiile i omliermere Street .,11, %  i.*t %  MIIKIt nd nt ThMlrharl The rtmrllinHoit> nlalnverandah, •illlng and dining 3 bedrooma. kltrhenelte. tollel Hi balh. elerlrlc llaht and runnlnd aier. Oarade and aervani ird ApproiinhBtelv hall ..I the land eiwtoaed Impei-tioB anr day on appi.oilon TO Miaa Cmler neat dnor Pnr lurtber partlcuUr. and eor""lloni ftl aale apply — riiTTLF. CArronD Co. Sollrltor. r<<<" that Claim i n| CtUM to the < %  natoraluaUen %  t,-d ihoald aend a -ct ol Hie i . riALVANircn %  .iirrT^ A i, bv appointment Phone q ( I a.|,| nr , mT The ahnva will P" i ule at Public Auction BH ,!... %  Ihr olllre o' lite ii-..lpr.i a nrd .\ci-r-, r iN I Bl M Y JI i si an %  .t |ha iener,.l I on r>~cena>e* IHh ISM %  %  %  ^dov. rnbrwary h ISM. • -pentea aa atated %  \. ^ BM • Ml Nil At Co lit %  ..-! Apply E DaOi Gap. Bank Hall T I BJ I, I oim Aoftrrs •!-%  > %  1 and hJwe hv taklrui ortar loa | I'rraanal Chrlatniaa ** >'--*-*rMe*e--*^--'*rO-DAVS NEWS WKIT'.' 1 %  >K IKS 1 L k J LCI %  .' i %  noil • i 'i DULLS the I — at — -'\II"M Rl II i ,.i. ... |dajaj* -•>* &f .*•***> ONE aO (il. (iAI.VANIZE TANK-lr, ".^ cmd'tlon AppU O M->hr1.1 n or t3M I T U i attache (aaee I ItARNF-l A I INNOr.-W'KMKXT* .d.>Aaenciea announaw Ui (-t.Ubaetx j.riiMd by .lomobila mf'i.ert Iron Unilrd Kindan and are o>letwllna their pranupra %  handle ail tape* ol repalra WWTKD UELf ; AUCTION „,,,, BH M I MOV \l I i I vtlAI attTION ON MONDAY thr ID l|. I v -e| up lor aale by Puhbt Aurtion. thai %  |,.mal l.irrtlb.nlevird on TS... .J. l-laraiior OH Stow ^ llll a>n(ile bed-lrnda ilh nuttroanN md %  %  > -. MM. I I I %  One Hi Md A.iea. and aevrr.l I rt'ABCY A SCOTT (lovl A 1 l u—Jn P Bap milt.iro o., i \^m Mcoo, ShuwuJdp CoTRY IT TO-DAY EMPROTE MUSCLE. RICH IN PROTEIN. BRAIN THE FOOD FOR AND NERVE tMmOTK. n concentrated food compoied of milll P 01 *^"; both skimmed and full cream, specially cooked and procewed •ora. National and bartaj flouif. aoluble cnieln and pr-pared wheat germ hus beea dangned to provide In a palatable forrn partieulnrlv nourUhlng food beverage, rich In protein, the nltiomnovia principle of food ao neccuarv for ihe building up of the nerve and body tunucs and the maintenance of health ana filneM. ^^ „ TRV A TIN—TOCXL TOO. THK DlrTraENCF i oi i ns inn i. sioins Bioad & Tudor Streets A STEAMXJt aa.i A aiTXAMER uil. NEW YOKK 8EKVICE Mth January-amvea Barbadna Sin Vbru.n> 1Mb Prbruar% -.imvra Baibadoa :*1ti FVbniaiv mm ltaa A STEAMER M A ITTKAMEII Ml A STEAMER Mlb NEW ORI.EANA SERVICE l-Mh i.nvx.trivea Darbadoa 31.1 Jinuar. TDUi Jan...... .rny-ea Rarbiydo. 14th Pebruar,'. 13th Febnj. u ||| BaTbivdna Jaih Pcbruar) itee tu CANADIAN RHVICB ftOLTRBOl ND Naaar .1 Ship 'ALCOA PURITAN' ALCOA PIONEKH ALt OA PLANTU1 A tTKAMEB S.ll. II.III. t January aPtn Fat.ruarv • %  March Uth March ued •ccoriinvod J 11 on M.ich Tth Mgrctl Mth April ST-1 A UTRAKIKR The iveamia have limited p ROBERT TIIUM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF nCRYICR M'll.i — IIA COSTA CO.. LTD.—CANADIAN HRRVICR UOIHUI I HUM I I>1II I l PLANTATIONS BL'ILDING, LOWEIt IIKUAD STREET I'uaearrr Malea Agenla far: Trana-Canada Airllnea, B.O.A.C. and B W I A. ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY Telephone No. I4UB -— WH •'" rm.. ^T^^-^r -r rr-^. i I Oil SALE •IX II II.WKA" A new modern Bungalow. :. furnished Bedroom:. Uvg* Liv.iii! Koom, facing Sea furlush.d. ;U! Cupb.ii.nU built in all wood used in construction Barbados Maho.-any. Garae, Sii wnta Room. Uf own Ughtinu Plant, standi! m one acie ol lund klopiiiK to the sea. Price £4.000. Apply J. H. O-Dowd Egan. C/o William Fogarty (B'doa.) Ltd. ::;**, '///M*. RATES OF KXCHANQB IIIIOAY, 1BT irillllMlY. .I'M NBW OBR H d ID Chrquoa on Banker* Tl X li Hifhi or Demand Dttatl 73 0 l Cable NllO Currenc* < %  T I i ipana • I I* CANABA Tt S|n Choaura on Ranker* 10 p< H Domand Drall. ' m Dt-lta !" gsL r.. e . %  --. .ihvr . ..OYLBSMEST NOTICES 11 U notified for senn.i mi mauon Inat the southern mi •hiiMhluUuildiima rard will be closed fr rep''" ; n WEDnTatSDAY. the 6th ->f Eel, rj 1901, until further notice All vi.hicul.ir truffle mil I grd by Ihe northern gate during this per'*** t,2.aa—ii FOR SALE ^'e'e'e'e-e-e'eVe'*'*'.': OTLNIX.I.A1IRR A TYI'lHT lor aul nice, .pioiv b (attar and in para 1 Gcddea Orant Ltd ta i S3—t INVESTMENT OPPORTl NITY. itltad number ol Cumulaliye S I'.-efcraik-e Share.. Ill A *J nNES A CO.. LTD Talophrma retary. Mr V^lot Hunt*. 33M g N1-W ITEMS AM! !•: AN GLAMW.UUG II ,nrii Serve Deeaaatra > %  LI. --.rl M-1 T pitwea |1 61 /ninl.le I nmhl.-r. 42 in iii* LTD. -€ARLDlE.el a > .1 two storeyed dwellinghouse standing on 10,770 square feet of land on the Incomparable St. Lawrence Coast. Excellent sea bathing. Dwell inghouse contains verandah upstairs and down, dining and fritting robins. 4 bedrooms, paniiy utid kitchen. Electric light gas and water Installed. Garage i and servants rooms. Purchaser to have option of buying furniture and effects. InspecUon by appointment. Dial 8IS7. (Mrs. K. R. Hunte). The above will be offered for sale at public rompetiUon on Friday, the lh February. 1952. at 2 pm at the offlre of the undersigned from whom further particulars and condiUuns of sale can be obtained. COTTLE, CAT FORD & CO.. Solicitors. 14.1.52— 15n BWMi TO SCHOOL ... JU*U* SHOES I.. W. llMtrhin & CO,. LID. Broadl M — iii.i 4222 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE REA DING R OOM THE "IBt.r%  itook .n in* Wurlii to all l>.w Thlnkera i.-.k at lh Head) ii.' I One" Tieadara Wedneadava. I . Iron* %  IS a nv—II o'clock mn HOW EN ftONB, Broad Rt AOX ARE WEirOUC ^/f*A^V^VeV#V/e* y////AWAW.'/,V.V.V.W/-V>, 4'e-V'e'e'e'e'e'e'e'eW-'-* fttaea: 1—10 11—12 3— 5 .•,---,--'-'-'-•; ORIENTAL SOUVENIRS SILKS CUaiOB. ARTS VBKDBHOa 8EDAB. %  .•VI.IUAB V ABTI8TI0A8 orraioamaoaav TRAIDOS DE LA INDIA CHINA .• EJIPTO THANI'S I'r. Vim. Ilr>. Ma DU1 MM BLOCK FOR STONE SALE \ Larie Ouanlil* fur buildIni purposes. Beautiful for nawlng. (.ui be deUvrreel Irnmrdlsir I, MXlMIl Vlllllllr RECORD PLAYERS "PORTOGRAM" Slow and Standard Speeds in Roll Top Cabinets. — ALSO — The "GOBLIN" Clothes Washer 5' lb. Capacity, for use on AC DC Current. I temrthlm >e. have.'! been able to eblal. rrrenlly :— CHAIN PIPE WRENCHES Place your order* now. thb stork Is not largr. 11:\ i n\i. i yii-oun >i Corner Broad A Tudor Slreala. '.v//*w//.v.-.v/,v.v/, 4.IHI S . %  ** IIO.V MIOI S Broun. Blark ,.t VlTille JJ.S5 .1.M 5.85 UM BOO IS —While. Bronn or Blark C—11 Brine vour Children in lor an cxperl lilting. JJ.t* ftttUi Dial 2i KFITII ';',WAV.'-V<',',VAW/.VA HAYSIDE. Mannner c',w/ WE FOUARTY (**•*) LTD. Cable Address Realtors REAL ESTATE AGENTS, AUCTIONEERS, VALUERS, BUILDING CONTRACTORS. 151 & 152 Roebuck Street, Telephone No. 4900. ART IN IIKADWF.AR HI HATS FOR MEN 6V-. V: >."; •'." J" Btw* (u N.S0 $7.92 ech Alw: JOHN tram SHOES Uv $9.$ll per p.ir MEN \ I STS 111. ,'„h MEN SOCKS gi 50c. & S1.43 p.r pr. Su It,,.,' i FornvlU Shop al i.FMGESAHELY&(o..Lld:-.sw.ns t %  on UV.ST VAI.IK*. ,1X11 HFFM'ENT SEHVMK nim i mn



PAGE 1

PACE F.ir.HT tlAMIADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 2. 152 THERE'S \ LARGE CLIP ()\ MS SHOULDER I'll I I ,\;1 BOM ..Ki"s Wimhludon champion Dick Sa\ ill hi ir\ .mi! _n<>hi|>v than lawn tennis champion.V.mblcdon. i* a area! player. %  no mistake about that. !! %  | | backf haim ti makes it a %  I effort for hi* opponent! to lift the ball back io him Hut wr that the Orange. New Jersey, giant, who will be IS next March, has a perpetual chip" on his shouk '.'cedlr Sa\.n \',.tra)ian mi \< ..i h I unnecessarily, in a particular hitler term Gardii.ii infoi tn.'i* rtf his w-eat tnui'ipti at Wiinhloon. law B v V\MII Expecl KolMVs >1W To €8,000 Robb, Kmrhlt'v'a ama1 national laAwtassr. laid %  i> that he is DM) la say "No" to the offer to turn %  roncratUprofessional witl ffei was made to Root, 1 h had helpnl Spur* to %  I Charltun on Chriatmas Day. eertainl. ,.,,l (tnd %  m ade" %  others. SSIfta that a decision lo 1 nouKh MM*) if" stay amateur will coat Robb. Kearrtfully I record th;it tins, k> wbo is 25. at least CS000 That nie, WSJ ..ssumins; that he has before t assistant sports master %  < and r.,:.. winning ColW wimhi. EDUCATIONAL 8POB1 Not A Credit' An Oxford boat race coxswain DONALD BROWN. 27 on rlglit. Phil D4ven|toi* It* *ifa BaaaSSa. f* and K-llli D*vei>)>0i*.. also 30. taka a look at London bom the -hailow oi Tower Bridge. Un month* aTtar beginning li,.fn.m mile tourney from Sydney. Haw South. Wale*. They ware five days becalsaad In the AUanUc beats*. back, by storm* rounding Capt Horn, abort or food Ln the Pacific, sad abuoat last on the list lap, from Cowes. Isle of Wight to London Kivei. when they rind to -better in the Thames Ctnary from te week end -itonni Their craft, ttaa to ft "Waltzing Matilda", croaaad the Pacific la It days without sighting a ship, the Atlantic crossing took two days longer Kid Ralph Defeaia • 'Iminpinif Of Ctuulvloi'iM' Ralph, Barbados' m.d.tlepton defeated the ighi champion of ) %  I tl iita/rement which too* hi sUta* ^1 I \ %  .. thft % %  IB %  i i iinlltS the third round u %  %  i hariipiorl down 1*0* the lull count with a fusillade of head and body b lim-ning HiM C.orOau another Barb id lighting on the "-erne ticket also cton over Kid Lew Rio dea Cants (;• l lb iiU* perl tig I m at 141 % db Robb told me: There are many W J VFe)VrV/^_r T X XdX_114^ \JIII comthings against accepting" *—' To Stay ^Amateur 9 St Janios IVam To l*la\ Train From Fir Cantor Commonwealth fTourlnii team will meet York. %  %  Lucy, in a cricket mat WHAT bdtiT armour-piercing ammunition could bo '' l% Tlu Wwstai provkM for tho use ol advocat ol the i '","!!" \ tall !" ?r.E2r r impionship than the :i.^s V tinanclsj futurr i> tha caiak ol uravc concsjfn in Austnski Touring Team : o. Licorish just now. %  I Ran iey, i By* arnaUonal with ScotW. Cilkcs. It Blnckman. u itunw Und in 1U46. i. Raid V Olbbs, C U>e Ken John I'eall.' Holdsr^B Williams. S Lewis and JOHN i'EAU., r E. Medl rd obanptooi ol Vleioriau Yorkshire : R. Phillips (CapL). Now COmss Ihe attack from la lh c man behind the arrival to-day, says Uuit InducemcnU V Frank < rica's nunhere of the Siamese rugby team, keep nim an imateoi ,nd thus playlnK Davll Cim cspbatal wba H is O Komarakul Na-Nagara, htrengthen his country*! bold on did not pick Savin for thr team who rteerod lhc University crew the Darta Cup (which he rotalniiuently laid among |„ iflSS. ed I0T Australia recently are days. Is 97 year* old to-day. |K_ lot n credit. He was also a honing hall-Blue aatd to include: celebrated the OCCS I repreand played wrrum-half Tor St A lax-free £10.000 wedding with his daughter and three Paul's Shool. girt" and nons. Komarakul. who has an apA salary of £1.000 I year The ,onibin.-d ages of tho liomtment at the Siame v Emp i us director's lees. pvalls i< SH bbtB country Sedgman \% now employed in 75i Arthur Tt, Mabel 71 and "If Savitt Wished he could noint TTA^a-w !" ^a:•^wSle? i, £A Melbourne by a racket-making aordon 69 Thc-y shared a birth%  i* a player %  sntattra >.f ABBI To be sure Savitt has had some support. My old friend Harry Hopman. Australia s non-playing basay, returned to hi, Davis Cup captain, has written:— i Ml summer, rejoined hi Tideway Club. London, C Collymore. II Collymore. II Boyce. C. Johnson. T. Nicholls. B. Phillips. R Ycarwood. I. Norvillr. J Rock II i;re.ivrHKl G. Rock. %  nd day cake, which, unable to cany Meanwhile Sedgman has brokin ... . i ,„ icing en off negotiations with the AUSw ,ih the word '" ysai tralian profeasional promote. Mr. Peoll Is in good health and >: 'He Is steered their second eight the main reason why I did not play The Siamese will be here for %  I my bP for tin lust three h fortnight before they piny ""sL.'u Inmself ha* made a digniin alT and 'the'TouT *'£ IJitoJ wh ,f ,, u^ for '' • ''"i>in*t toS thai t'"' l,3 ( %  ';" Dd rajolodwi ID which he stated. Ilnnnerd on a,, educational basis wlth v:,r,ou s professionals iigs weather would brighten an that I "I feel I bad dOOS SOOUgh to be Pl'SF.Y STAYS 111 II1M) T? < u ,cd a^ £40.000 ,, 1U M lake ii birthday troll. i warn i.,v.u at CJSr InSEur ZtStat&M ShouW w f M ^T-. Sellg,n i ,, ,( [hat ifbslFtani i a good capM I'-DoagSes" to.^th? SrmSc 1 ^ accepted a tio.ooo wedd tain who lor the Games -t llelainkTnext Julv left m '' By no m Bn u wou] '' <* has not pi team and picked ute playon he Lendoa racsftUy. six cauni the ""' ^*SJ ""' C U,M "' events i wo years as hi thought bast t" WprSSont the .20 am. (rain from Waterloo on m, i r 1 'f w f do. There K no keen enough aini he cw l'rii'ndlv Hutch A iriendly match will I i St WonnOUtb Ol nd fl Sunday -tarts at I, c Bdwardt. HoUord, r Small, A Dllott, J l.'lyde. i A... yoi L. Scaly, c. Straksr. ITaylor, ii Downas, and D. ABsyne (13th man). D. Downes (Cspi), II. Brawster, i I Strsughn, H. 1. Ilclgrave. P. \. ScanUapurp) I. Alleyne. J Bratbwaite, and E United Slates I only W i-b he ine i\rt suite ol their month's t so . 1*K"1 r moral, whv hs Is "not so agile as I used to Icould have chow-ii me. tour of South Africa. The vvshould not say. 'Yes. thank Moat treasured poatesti<> M m i'" Alleynt, It Is always inther pathetic Io SAtb, liernard Pusey. of Tadyou." Peall boueehold u the cue u" (IZth'rnVti)" ace a great ptBy*l AfWSs popularworth (Surrey), saw them off Cannot be done which Mr. Peall has played all I. i) dii. %  n,i laurs up to his sueand then tell for Exeter to report But 1 for one do blame the life. It % %  lj l I only hope for Ssvllt's 'or his National Service with outworn attempt to dutingumn by the fam.ouiold i ,, .iitv mm 143 ionk a Hnv and wike that if hs bopss to enjoy REME between the amateur and the morning. j „.,,,,, ,,„ Wimble,l,„ ; |S well bt wlOnmg It Puse v was among those who professional In world tSOnlS, Ponlr 'arrivrs' Tha Kent towns remember %  fBXfl BS will try to come on applied for th South African Under modern CSndltkBS II <>• t rYlill, 1-OOI.E H In n nt I well u S footballer for lerms._on better terms with playtrip, but did not get a place., ,. cannot be done. llc h — Is 30. whichQlllmfharn, a utilnv ,-l The sooner Uie lorlorn hop) how another good ... ,.i outslde-lcfl. is abandoned Uie better. LS| soy been handicapped by tho Nit At the lime he was choaen for player of quality compile a1 rjg wsg in when war began and India he was atl other great iipart from occasional S.'T.I Town, m trie United Counties CRICKET MATCH AT MERLYN SUNDAY A return cricket match between lianmonwealth Sports Club of SL Mlchfiel and the St Jam.-s Sports Club will be played at Mcrlyn ^? James, on Sundav. Commonwealth won the ilrst match by two rum. The teams are a* follows:— commonwealth: J. Graham (Capt i E W. Burton. E. W. Barrow. E. D. Moltley. Jnr.. C. C <> Tudor, Jnr., J. Lord* I' I %  ,-k sr itl.irkmana B. K. Bowen. I. Vllklnaon and C. Goskm (twelfth man). st j; DM>: i. Best. Cap*.; J Byer, i> nest H. Cumberbati h. A. Richards. S. Lewis. A. Marshall. R. Alleyne. T. Packer, L. Reid. C. Gilkes and D. Francis (twelfth man) WEATHER REPORT YKSTEFtnAY i: %  %  i ill from Codrlngton Ml l'rmperature : 84.5 Temperature : 8S.0 K miles per I Wind Veloclt* haur Barometer %  H a.m.) 30.S15 (3 p.m.) 39.903 TD-DAY Sunrise : 6.1Q aan. Sunset : ."."•; n in Moon Ul Quarter. Feby. 2. I I-IULI:-. ft.SO p.m. High Tide | 9.49 a.m.. 9.44 p.m. I^w Tide: 5 M a.m.. J.32 p.m. OtBclsU, and crowd. After a'l 1 1 .in bs <>ut nf step. Cricket Crawl WHAT in the ii.ni], ,.f Grace do the Indian crlcketer> Hunk they're playing at? For only 150 runs to be Seoci d in a full day's play of five hours at Nagpur and for one Can%  1 1 / 1. ,1 Arjun Naldu—to Two Londoners. Ken Mitchell II, and 1>OII Burgess IB ar SDglnesr'l apprentice, loth o1 Willesdcn Cycling Club. Iiidci Wimbledon .'i'.'.'.''7,'..ll.' 's, :.J.?!l!I!jr ^ 1 i y i !S ^M-Ijsgilpi ayHhout srorryii ...„,. ha nancl i vas h Laaguc He was rsisassdi by thil HiM <>„,„ t^,..v..„.„, about where or died from Southampt LEAVE FROM ARMY Mitchell, a signalin.in In Uie Royal Slgnali stationed s| Chaathls take two Kours 2a "minutes dust Ic f' nas "btained ISM nlKnit th< Ume Of a mar than race) ,M| to score 18 runs is ciimin.il. Captained by 31-year-old BirMon than thai it'.s bar-klri, for ""nghain eyelp engineer T. the Indiana are due here next Godwin. Hie team will ride in lUBMMi and if they think anyone l0 meetings and lw„ internals going to pay to watch this sort Hnals. Other members ar,Alan l-walkim: between tha Oddard, < Manchester Wtu r how money. Then we shall kn where we are. Mm. 11 motes in THE New Year brings In 1 blank for linn. club, and i s not likely to pluy Pools s 1 %  Hans fl el d mbter— much more rootball, obviously Ids fathei is one still — a lithe, crlekal is bli game. rr,ereiirlnl light-weight ur] made himself one of the most Cross country men CROSS-COUNTHY mi croas with BBC for falling to player for Fulliain. 'link from attractive focing left-handed Bogota" Charles Mitten. With batsmen in the OOUBtrj the end of his FA suspension whnt ao OUtnald, !<-' include in the em]-of-the-year Ktttan i20,oiKi ii.m-f,i trot Perfbrrnance which made us spoils rat ol i Manchester United becomes gjt up and take notice wsa his land's Drst post-wnr ID1 effective. On Saturday he beginpnrtnership with Simpson Rfplnal victory at CsarlaOD iMonmouthwickebi they'd bsttai phiinologlst as well as 11 masseur. J&mj Joa Musi Fighl Or Loflfl TMe NEW YOHK. Feb. 1 In carefree keUon, the New York Boxing COCDmttSlon DOtl fled heavyweight champioi Jersey Joe Walcoii Krnia> that b. has only until mid-February t sign for the Hi-1 title d) rise the title will <, vacant. Previously bOBb had the impression U cott's deadline for signing was February 5. however. Chairman Kobert Chrlstcnherry eltplalneo that Walcott had to notify I Urn "of his intentions'* before February 5 but Lloyd Blnich, 18. of Notta Castle Bicy.-UClub, and Wally Box, "'4 of Derby Ivanhoe CC. KKKHLrs nmrRK Colehwster'i ll^ysar-eld centre•erward. Vic Keobte. Is not likely to move to any but a First Dl' 1 and n hi 'vin doubtfu' ilon — from relegation — by against Chelsra at Cra 1 tage. Suih an adventurous tootl.illi BS Mitten should be equal to the task. He did not riUri II f. gest gamble of bihie u ft tha Hi ilung from tie I tf-ieestershire on June 17, :W'i -.hire)'last March. That day the | % %  The criticism is |ustlflcd. It an Cotii; mbiuissi Pools' century rnch sn in an hour. I \pcvted and well rfl Footballer, loo "*h triumph I rarnotah tSSiml : mm a record of the year's eportpanad ID Calcutta and lfi achievements—L.E.8. ^ HOT WATER ON I TAP for YOUR BATH J; WIUi one 01 the lovely While pqr~ E %  eUln Gas tieyeenv-You ran have 3 I taurn i,\ limh -nine s J minutea of llshUng up Rcon. 1 onucelly prMrcl arul CHEAP lo j rail wlU> k.Kir.l OM A Ir. >rt 1 now evMUhlo ai your GAS 4 WORKS. BAY STRXtT. I A GRAND DANCE will be given by MRS. CARMEN SMITH <.t her residence Upper Hintlsbury Road, on Taed.r NUjhl. 5lh Feby. IMI AI>MISSION : OKNTS J/— LADIES 1/6 MUSIC by %  Popular Ork Refreshment* on Sale i' extend this Invitation 22.52. -In. From any angle they're worth buying KHAKI DRILLS 1* in,, wide—Per vd 11.17 $1.5 D.H WHITE DKILLS 2* In,, wide—Per yd. $1.K $1.(8 CRASH SUITING 54 ins. wide — Per yd. S3.6C WHITE CRASH LINEN SUITING 51 Ins wide — Per yd. $4.33 CAVE SHEPHIRD & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12 8 13, BROAD SIRHI ifu • if** 1 %V RrsV *r 1HIT* in • Celaneec* Fabrics are equally populsr far weefcend and wcetcda* Wear — for ine coolncaa, comfon and wrjrm.%  ifength of Celaneec' Locknli are a conetani eatleractton. In Ivory, Fawn. Blue and Grey and in throe eiiea. Ask, too, fa> Under-eer in 'Celaneec' Fabrics. helher he would .igrei' to leuve S" n I When he returned there wa that West Ham have little chance of getting u player discovered by their manrim IHV, ,,m eluthj UrsjnoBi, lo ,how " !" %  not to sign by then The CommisAston Villa and Spurs hsve been ten c froni English football sent ,i registiTi-d letter Walcott .1 today notifying him that it had received the challenge from ev•i E/rarii Cnarles end th.'t the challenge had been accepted.— t'.F. ted In KcVbie but the nim '" s ,h 1 c '-* 00 L "* k 7 I,.-and none has teen "e '• -""i £2.000 up mi :. ved) yet—is Ukcly to come Mitten is only 30 snd Sou from Newcastle, who*,, director *!* win the f.dl Bngl^r I Stan Seymour, niter watering that was so nearly hi* before i-c 1-eeently told Mr. Allen he went awnv. Hi orM liked Reebh —I.R.K. gnme was In the unofll. %  A small car with BIG car Fea.urss DANCE 5 THK KAKBADOS AQUATIC CLl'Il 1U apei-lllcat %  %  m MM SUM ..tun. iiv. -; II ;. il.wal Vhlllni Mrtnt>er. Onlil j TO-NIGHT. O'clock MUM, bv Mr t: CURWtNS Orchestra MMBbai* an cordially unud 'Pre. Admlaalon lo Ballroom) They 'll Do h Every Time ~Ai\.ti.i ^tH-H is A UMK L LHE lVlfJPPS?r?VS SAVE THE vemMa COUMTKy G0U5INS A SRdRKOvV SIZE BREAKFAST AHP KINS-6IZE exCUSES—By Jimmy Hado ] es-iw A vERy utsuT E*TER-1,EIL,MUST BE KTTNS IO THE OFFICE. OOCO TO WAVE HAP >OU so mo COME *5AtN T 1AVE HAD XXIJ A _ll r 'VJHE-i SAD >' >ES-rUTAKE / AKZ'^CR STACK WISSSeRRVS SETURN ( ** "" ~ T V THE VISlT-THEy RJT AMA/ ErlOJGH BREAKFAST =OR rVJKSTieRS-THE BaSCUTS A^ JAM xsnexGOT AH* MORE OF THOSE SAUSA5ES? AMP HA6HB0OWNS. CKf?A^NC>THINfc3 LKE A C5COO _f7 .f; .BREAKFAST-^/// ^. WITHIN WHEELBtSE SIUHC (0 COH10RT A thin .XeeiDoe•. ',iir kom'eet. ss ensure* • JiL • sHsW f^B 7 CUaX Ii.. LUGGAGE "*3O-C3'( it? l JCr:0HBlYICItiS$l5 . %  %  rue* t aSde to BUenatk, yet reFORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD • Dil 2385 Sole Distributor. Dial 4504 fl[) To Our Friends From Overseas KIIVGSLET III Mill \ll\l I I I If AT n \ ( it-iini \ Wrlrome. you and oltrr. y LOBSTER LUNCHEONS which include our popular MERINGUE PIES in Coconut. Lemon or Orange DIHI. 95ISS HEALTH BENEFITS • FREE FROM HARSH IMPURITIES • NO INJURIOUS AFTER-EFFECTS • SAFE IN ACTION CASTOR OIL %  • %  • i urn • •until in., nun • • • rim supplff fi-iini >*r*.w I riiiall Steel Windows vsrlaus widths asd hri.hu uiih or nithau, Ventllabin Critta.il French Doors 3lt.aiB-a.xTn. • •*> blch Crittall Steel Sliding Folding Doors The Whole I>oar Slldrn and Folds to one Me an. XlBs. wide x -Jfl 2bis. hirh YOUR INQU1RIBS A HE im'lTH) rhs>r4tST. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. ^1



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SATI-RDAV. FF.nRI \RV J. ItSi BARBADOS AKVtH ATK PACE TIIRKF DECEMBER By C. C. SkeetcSi Director Of Agriculture RAINIER THAN USUAL Almshouse Inmate Returns Home After 42 Years In Panama systems. *-* coMinil M M, ..-111,,.!, HIS i fceoehi %  >:." % %  Piras was cartotal niiikfall fur the Island fur the month of Blocks have born sited on i Well tboVC the averUC H-.iw Mid.dlflmat Ml group* and on urorctnon rv.n\vr >tf. MK *. ,. c. u!.u.i' wuiev distribute*! ralm tell on the tad, |7t£ and Mfe tho SESM eulKBl VMM BERESFORD DORANT -A mm.,., si M ..,„,,. Thus U S hoped t. mmgm* the ^S^SLV^SS^L^ SS^ltranl rean^Bn4l ., H ,L. -j,__ -..-.-..* _wat.r relationship* of group IV IWW when hv was ZU >eais old -I he .11.. STth and 28th. Am.ra.n,; to rainfall r.-luriis „„, „, 1(teI „„ mb> ., M _. veMe j. Wi Bof .„ ,„,, „,„„„, received fromi 34 rUUom, situated in the various rainfall „, I,I, amikr .on. under Dor.ni arrived la Bari>a *|*S ,""<*' TSSIZJF" ""' g,V h ^"^ "' "'" v '""" '" ,hc •nr worm, m various oarta of ihe ''* np hol *•> al inlended to cAmericans . ubiijh Uacki to aaaanalaa the H, said that h,r, ha larlB i laun. l Hie vm mi !" . !" i. ,lhn "P"" w ,er rel.ilionahlpa banoi h.s home ... al Wavrll nai I had to Feed of fun-owln, cimW b". in all. *• %  "" He has a brother %  • ,. tal , w more than 180 reading* er. > rePanamai andla atata a VJA to IWhano. a'nS cordari uurm* December. Tini !" %  '* %  '• becaus. of Ih.s 1 seould receive a lieuue lor a work I. Ming undertaken wiln S? 1 ^.'*?. 1 m b ck "' """ Ihe aaaMance of ll.e Che.ru.irv ""• """ '-111100 Up _. Doranl said m:.l when he le,,lh.nfr. Tarn baa Irtsls |. u „„-d heir he ..... aaaa to Ihe AmeV.rJ ? % %  %  pa O M donna Ihe monlh. .ind Mental Ml %  ban are making aatlafactory nrocTe-s served a seven day periou on.i.---. — .-. %  ^ Tin. project Is heir, icrvalioii. but ..tier two ,1a). h. ..' "" **—*'. eo-oper.>ti.m "1 tha Chemeft the InatllMtUn "aftae it u... .„ „„, r iUn. aa a sacknuaa discovered thai 1 was sane." H-Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay .(.. Ina WaaMa v.. M iwda. M Sml. Seh mnal.a OS* ra*MiO W < 1 • l. StH aU< Vao-a ni:.— 1 December, lesl. al aboveni. IUOM 15.10 inches, recorded at a lion in the highlands of ihe parIf reduce yiel'l A fan amount Uh of St. Thomas. Had pnykTal with lead nrsensle was 5.02 inch. .1 had been carried oul. but the station in the pan rainfalls LargcK nuBtMichael. 'led ihia work Colaecli.iiwr Suaar Caae m de ' P 1 ***" Pea pods atTba old ca7r crop, particularly '*•>• ,""1 damajed by lepldop%  ana. conllmsed to .. > %  "us larvae in ord sstlsfaclorllr as a result of Ihe onv '". %  •*"*'" crr "" verv I.,. "' diliona which prevaUcd duiing n '" d "' c, n "' worm " r "" Iha month. Following Ihe good "">• punae. It no local pareweathrr mentioned above, the sl, " ""> be found imporlallons l*U crop baa bean ,n -'>' >,• %  made ,n order 10 beta increased b, 5,000 ion. 10 the S? m V?L ,, !" c p *" : equivalent of 170,000 ion IV S-... M \ T 'I \aaas SL. aa.^i. ... i d CSCH Irom \aslOaU.. so rviF.'. Cotraal* It. it MUIIIIMM III I Ms II MB S At*>->,. strr. M.cid-la. II la Touch With Barbdo. Coaital Station '.VlT—S W I l-UI I tat IK. ran -U-I.I* 1MB m l*->rWaa. [ i5lry DejHirlmenl. Chemical An .nveUs.atK food rropt. A tVw fields of raloon modei ata but old root bop ... . The supplying of (hi planted crop was can-ted ing the month, thf ni'i'min-ition, biieneral. was quite ial " h f _•' -itr ^^ is jiOlf ltd iVaiavwialaaft • %  During the month / of cotton plots irani i lo ascertain wlutin i been a re-appearance M boll worm, ami It la regretted to report that in the early part Of ••?• %  \' r.H> i:mi atl .... aa..—!.—.. W ll> which lMUy m.-nced ON ;> n.odiii,,ition of the cans, but one clsy tn ltS7, when technique employed in soil, orJ reached my hi '•• gome carbon determmauon m letter %  contained a disability the lautwulorv c rd di( Ja lnl,n K find many Hoi was then sent to th,. M Mi.h... ., Innrmary. w ^,, 1 was employed by the Amer.|„„, %  4 ..to on UnexiM-rii'.N.tvv whii-h was also under Ihe „ l.i 1 ^ """'? ','"" I" determine nilr..en 1.. ,, r A„,e,|, „n "-, "TT*' -?? "^ damajs rom ^ VJ lj f ,., t.. „i .m.mi.ni.i .,,,(;,...,,....,..,, 1 taas .l.fc ,,n a few ...a mea bug. The same .e %  .„ wl\ene er I fell III Iwcer miDa in Ihe rools of wayWork n t ., rtM „„ i hc ... ..embly of a simplilScd sail nunsHe said that he lived alone. lure tension apparai 1"' ii'> 1 to"* 'H aad .i~ %  .1 her for yellow Arraayioa ..nt. ,„ ^auo,, ,„ irr | £a ii„„ control, corns. When 1 regained conseious... very localised area ... ihe •""' ","• 'parish of St. Philip. A vol. inJ !" leu ... .1 . ".' '"'" nnued. and no furlhei h.iv.. baas ..1,.,.. saluraMnl ~.il sample. ..I .. Ini^'Ai.ii, !" i„ „,,.. 1 had •".-"'" tonoUatroo L !" r * •• '' r U 'U5L' m J2Z£. 2K Tw-e„,v fo,.r ,,,-lon block unlls SfuSd to - Ihe month, thi.*; dotni UUe jfb. but I havi calved 11 Poran". Utro Juat behind Un Mi nul Mo .. I ,v, ,-\, %  tilutloo I like IB. 'isf.aTia % % %  11 I am gong it. reel % %  ihe* ai 0/ JBODi ised." 1 -i' fairly .1 >lb|sal. • I-. %  1.1 H > %  '•> %  • Man*, a* a-iia. M, %  t*a* *— atMha Allt.llai.K. -^ (at.lil.iitj !" • Hani SaiiH. %  IStrliu . tavati.i.i • BSD Hud". Wanti-i* aa Jtshan kiiatuitl. •.-wnp • %  •..-.-. . *'" %  < %  aieas, Ui."l > • Onatal.*. A(snWfiM -" PwaiaaTi %  %  J%  U Wl .I.,., 1M-.u1 .. rttKim .' %  • %  Titl4*amaa.. •• I .mml 11 ^^^ IMI'lflsMOS SAII TUtt:s have coaoa u> form [j I'htrmx CjU, Alaba-i ipopuialtoii 23,IH)0). Foe gamblin haa been stoppc'l completely, an •in ii.wi, dafanded on g.nibiin. 1 icencr Vl'lUH I P TOU'IC rcallv out 10 conquer i cough—lo get to the roof of it and JeMroy Ihe germ -ilu-u o>* lor 1 |gaa| Syrup Why? Ifcause Fame) Sirup Joct to much more than ordioary cough nv*turcv It eagajjag soluble Ijvtocrcuacu hKh is BastM b] % %  hlo.vKir.jm to the throat and Tung* and breathing pjsag, where il destroy* the germs which tau'C the troubleOnce thcgcrips are JcMroycJ then it's goodbye to the cough or cold. Meanwhile, ihe soothing balsams in lamcl S>Tup are casing the irritated membranes and the iitnic ni I are keeping up vour 'trem*th and power* of resistance l-'amel Syrup t a rccognjseJ nK'Jicul product u colds, influcu.a and broocluaJ irouhlcs. It is widely recommended by Doctor". lloNpuais and Sjnatoru. %  l.allil d caaca. the soil wai nf pits In i>! 1.1 .le. ir.I..lalion • „,.,,. ,„.,„„„, :„ ,„,. Pll „ soil lillh and ratoon age and rccord soi| m „ Mu „ ,,... vigor. M..„. .„f„„„ ..„„, .. needaifferenl system, of cane ultlRJ" '"•''"" '"' I -.... %  "'.! ,„,„„, ,„, „,. ,,„,. „,, ..,, lhal Ihe ant" and ,.,. ,.. v r ,„, ,„, "i "' "" eolleeled in com,. In.. I deu A fas. this, for Ihe purpose of labor..' work. h'.l'.i lia.nl (. .isnrl pink boll worm have l-.>n !. mid Pacanaher. oarly in the aH> tun picking aeason. During December, the Wnod Ant Inspector dealt with four ttovemm* I nid < i^hl i A shl|.nifni %  >t tea ch ee t g and *<• %  Koddcrs ..il sample bu f'-i.i-vi from tlse pen-in der trial at the Pine were ,vcetved dwini the month, in. Uttl will lie Lli-toruinued. Al. iniorini upon at im.ii .. %  .1 rebeen nvade: a ,ftt full report will I....1 r it n hoped, befnte the end lHr.it Kigni di v in r. i j, riuTuiiiiiri-arere coaaj *" fc The ivan-nrrlv.il of colour (11 %  tern is holding up tti. %  phi *"" phatc determm-iii -. Similarly, due la the hold ippaMa, the aef> lilorlc acid usei for wet ashrocelved I. tbtM -i'"' ..II Hat and several growers a to sell their ill %  the Xmas season. Yields very much better t -. | peeled, especially in where proper care had been lo the [.reparation of Iha prior to planting, and %  uipii:.; hhd bo n applied. It is hoped 111 of over 1.000 lbs. of as* per aen will be obt.i. 1'..iv.mi Aurutilliirt' The main food crops narvc*tcd by pi-.. I the Mit.niii gave lean than average ymumm Iha Baal ware Inapaei The retUI Indian Wood borer particularly wen dtaap] II.UK. -_.__.„ %  and there was a mat kc: i iwianwii of mark.! the Routine lnaeecember i an sown al Oxlringtoa. tierVl< t ed 9 n„| e morc carr ln m ^ nl plant canes are making ,.:. puiaii^n „ n) i nrr c waa !a t, rni growth, but in tente Ala !iole. but as always hapThe method Is slower hul h siderable supplying will have to pOTVS one or two cross*hM | imll i f lirth , be done. pmved to be incompatible and a | suopllen arrive. The picking of eoltnn .,given no ateedllngs at all. During ixrembei linued during the month. Thi> 8otd „ r certain croiwes whMi wag ban] ... . %  have reported by air to Jamaica during the Fruits in limited tuppl) '.• %  • the month. market included limes, poi JWI Flnniing mntennl ol cocoanuU, golden apples and which did noi germinate wh-n guavas. Breadfruit trees are I ...,• wen sent M Ihe Doni' ing well and good suppling Crl iHls mic.ui Republic British crop may be expected wtthll K % %  and Anttgu next two months. ihe month Pesl. And lh>eavc\ Eighty-seven hn.e Slugs, encouraged by the wet fruit and 32 orangi tontinue to be a sawtoui eudJad during 'he mi^nth During Dereniber i peat, especially in Issjllabla gar(,,lt,..i,..n *60.?1 was repaid by dans. Other pesu reported dmllilti%tion nortteea .ga.nst ing the month included ecola h UJU1 Un, montl, ..k*> ., iota, of *6o.5Vl) 18 sects, cabbage white buUan Canerleld. Oreenwich, paM lo green leaf hopper and 1; Hall, Waileigli -md belance b) and ot rx.emoi'i worms. AcUve measure-, are lieCj U e Grant 10 uupo t uelds 46jl7U.fJi Intcresl CoOl Ing taken by the extension -un OI1 w h.ch advue la [ward M dktfa iL.uiJ.4u, wiiica Mr. to control these pests. cultivation had been given. The C. C. of AgriBalanced animal Iced an t neaV y ru ins toward* the end ol culture m in. r.p-ui im i green fodder ware m good suopiy „ R month provide, i aeon bar. throughout the month. tcst ^ lne contoured areas. 11 During |ba night oj | Tho Peasant AgriCultoi.,, .itlying to note that a rernber. rOU .ilcd on structors visited 4M peasant graded contow and north ings and 8 school gardei. ,. ,H M1I face eldea of the Island and eontinDecember. Six manj;'. "• %  ,„,. ,.e.t tNi<.ugh(Hit the day of the top-worked. avoided water-logginn at 3rd l>embcr, 1951. The average rainfall fo the >-t ien dJy Hall (black Soil whttl Kiaht>-tiu.i IsKilei boat' j six Agricultural Station. I i the t \ caneheld the four pr ,.i ng .: conThi, replacement and out on a Held scale oi vegan. iMaa, tr.>sling new systems of specially cabbage and tiHnaloe.. managemenl with theje There was a total of 117 head standard Ufa on Ihe BIMPPI, have .in these fleldi. North 19 acre, turned lo IMlIng r>i>rratlons. ha. iKfai laid out in cane hole A SUB %  wants. ••' with standard ploughing ;echM.00 per week has oeen paid t<> tuque. Its neighbour. Eng.ue. Baherman and boat-owners enconsists of a imall area of sharpHrely dependent on Jheir boab ly sloping group 11 lotL together for a livelihood Up 10 the 3lsl with .i comparatively lint hoevi IN I un of t.'i.0SI.4l> (group rv> 'bottom' it i* mha bee. tended to place the i'.pi-I n .• ,-er-ons were paid for the fir i %  "np per cent, graded contour two weaha. but 1' total wa furrow system and lo satahllan rednced, as li~hermen were abb. beali m the 11 rl bnttOan I i find employment, land There were two emerge-,r Doranl mid: i worleed in this le. i hope %  %  %  %  for me ;i .oughing, Strangling Asipma. Bronchitis Curbed in 3 Hlnut^ ma. win %  htaac mm comfoi'ibi othera live, fur x mwrdal purpoaes. In squab UtS, half buried In mud and bit M I) ,i Id. Hul the commaiiduni i ..i.inel David Slioup rvports th it i mtii 111 Die misery gel htf bet .1 'heir academic exan. FAMEL SYRUF rK<>4aHa>Va. M IN %  —-/ifa f atSBaBI a. ^t Frank B. Arrmtrong Ltd. r BRIDGETOWN. niiiHfi'w %  i %  I. r In." long i .... i i..i %  re \|.\..i ..t-i ... Boat Owners Repay $60.71 In December .32 • .Hu>. i1 T-. i.lnr" film-. rcomfort anil trtbrttall in la aura i !" !" • atutclui. 1 I %  a %  '' Mendaco <• \ Now...Save Money... Save Time... (•(• FLY KM TO ALL EUROPE ONir KIM OFFERS All THIS PEEK FREAN (llllll \l\ S KEV1 HIM IHTH OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING ST0RE> TRY THESE FAMOUS PARTY AIDS CHEESELETS MARTINI CRACKERS PLAY BOX TWIGLETS Etc. Etc. DELICIOUS & APPETISING •• of livestock on the stations at tht end of December. Tour humi and thirty-three Ballot] ii %  i%  reea i>roducad, The number of stud servin | paid for was 276, XI i as follows:— bulls 100 rams 34 and boars 71. Fntomnlogieal The work of building up production of p-ra-ites for 1952 eontinued normally. Rout examination of damage tr cane Low KIM Thrift taosan ftaM now in tHict. Choice el DC-* Or Cen.tello.iai.. Choice of three route.. Sleep*. **rvira. KUWi "MolH-Stopove' flon"...A recrf bo-nntn .-Mowing yow le visit mony cities ol aa mu km.w arhat. nwalr will be full-eour*e athd d<4ieioua. drinks the very finest, and se . pkaned 1*08 llnari-C vi'in MOB. .... carried out. Collection of product There were no hew develop* figures for t'n-ld' at Ina pine fj) Dry Cntnr, ,anta. of which il is hotFields of sweet potatot were gsoem the effects nf the neuCistI %  f (he Fiihen..%  Ad ittee J Tina Pranuta r-.-HiUil SH-c-ill. I •allMlfl Pruli H>UH 1 .. coetw / as waai %  d-ftci r^ r dariy sseoeful o Jraaw ran asafci lo rou> Mocnl l*ah •* nraa.1. lau-iuii •ptiakk a aa row -nti i. lbncheat aeneW source ., fioiiin aad a Ua isili It %  %  > %  ..ci.t. rtastciaUy BlOSiii r y %  r i.l.-rl P-lWdstf i the I .m. i itMiK.rroWh. o :. mm A. ;! (l38) SAMPSON LTD. -The Family needs CALCIUM %% teat-yonmast haea aeaaiy o' •• %  *n. or hm* bon*s. i*eh. tMood sod a*ri (een mvt H.ld--- •specunr sad nur-Ung rntxhtrs.convil*!' %  periodical diKomforti An* sho'Tiff u" (••'if Be '• dait f*i and yo' h !" *t .-tei


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rtr.r rors BARBADOS ADVOCATE pAKBAW^^Am'CXffll %  fH4 St B.Hf.USulurda>. r'ebrur> 2. ISM Mure Liii|il'M meiil YESTERDAY Burl ados mad* another %  tourist dollar when Ihe Coral Reel Club was officially opened \<>i Thc new C*lub has accommodation for twenty-three residents. D to 1 ins riews nunht There slill remains despite valiant attempts at banllhing it. a fear on the part of some people of tourism There are still people who complain that hotels tfet .all on meal and lish and that the oat of living is somehow or other tncMblt 10 the influx of tourists during the last six years. This kind <>i Ulk is a* old as Watt's steam engine. Evan Pakistan's Ambassador to •rat reported as saying this week that "one machine can ihruw 100 people out of work It might .have been said perhaps with as ntii> thai one machine can provide employment for 150 people, even though it appears to dapnvt 100 peoi Th. f u thai %  Would put up Mir coal of living in Barbados was groundless. It may be said with little risk ofl contradiction that without a substantial increase in the number of visitors coming to Barbados, this island would have found it impossible to provide so much employment and would have found it less possible to enpe with a rising cost ol living which is due to increases in the price of essential imports The island earns far more from the tourist trade, for example, than It spends on subsidisation of food. If the government wanted another in>t the value to be derived from the tour.sl Industry it can be pro\il.l l<\ tbt txparianca ol ihe Manager of the new Coral Keef Club. During the past month he has been besieged with applicants for jobs from people in search of employment. Every new hotel in Barbados means increased opportunity for employment. And the problem of finding employment for all its people will always be a problem for any government in Barbados. If the political party which holds the greatest number of seats in the House of Assembly were to approach tourism from the angle of the opportunities which it oirered for employment, much greater progress would have been made with this industry and there would be correspondingly less unemployment in the island. Tinisland can count itself very fortunate indeed that more and mop from outside are helping its afionomj DJ living here and as in the case of the Coral Keef Club, assisting Barbados' tourist industry by constructing a residential club that has so many attractions to offer the visitor from another country, and to residents WHAT the cruise director of the Argentina hud lo say about Barbados should make the Publicity Committee, the Police and nearly everyone else blush with satisfaction. There was no complaint he could make Everybody was delighted with Barbados and their only regret was having to leave as eai iy • > %  %  one p.m. Many tourists said that they would have •d to spend a whole day in Barbados instead of in Trinidad. The cruise director was more encouraging, lie said that the MOOHE-McCORMACK lines would certainly include Barbados in next year's cruise programme. In addition he mentioned that many of the passengers on the Argentina were so pleased with Barbados that they were considering spending a winter here. The cruise director was not trying to be pohte. His appreciation was varUlad by the passengers themselves. Their obvious enjoyment of Barbados was writtafl 0YW their happy and contented faces. And their conversation in the launches during their journey hack to the ship confirmed th,. evidence of enthusiasm raflactnd on their faces, li this was all. satisfaction would be in order Barbadians will never grow weary ol hearing their island Bui tba visitors did not raatrict then applettattoo to polite remarks about the island's attractions. They hired taxis, bought hats. bags, curios and string necklaces and left Barbados richer hy hundreds if not thousands of American dollars than it was earlier that morning. The island needs to redouble its efforts to welcome tourists, but criticism ought to bo balanced by praise and the approval and appreciation of the Argentina's cruise director daaarveg public notsae ind will no doubt encourage us all to continue. NOBODY'S DIARY Monday— Witn all this "party" talk in the air ring whether (x-ople are as aware as I am of the sympathy the A has lor motorists SATt'EDAV, FEBrU ARV 2. 105 2 PAPER SERVIETTES In Plain White ttl.OO |rr liiinilrril ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Street & Greyitonc, Halting! It was a dear old soul of sixty-two or!oilBimi(igBgn M V,v..,v.v, v ,., v v .....v. v< v,v.v,..-. three who encouraged me to-day with ^ ;; these words. "MAN NOK HIM DOWN ;. Aii I'.inplx Box — FIH HUH HUH IVilups It's. )Ut as well thai !i' %  vtryiMM undMstands dialect LOWS SPACE THTFTxWoiTioJr-.* The Story Of Price Control Is The Story Oflilleel numerous departments of press ion of It %  *l the stale multiplied enormously patience to realise his Ideal sl..te. HiMrk M.ik.i He wished to desti Death was the punishment for tton to the establishment oj those who dared to sell above and -onomic equal.ty But he maximum prices and alto foe Ihe over-reached himself 11 led -ind abetted him. laaj apostle of lib, i ft [> •<, for those who bought %  ncl equality began u low ptl iBeeal atoeto. Howeve. ""•', "T Jul V 1 2 lu l, ^ r he u ""' .*iuman nature being what it Is. his brother and It* Uhri analtfM did ... .T .,n..: the %  *' %  ;' general picture, sad .... bureauAll pn.-.-hx.-r-, do not cretlc machinery could prevent a v'olcril an end but the mQ 4 eomplete breakHloeni -/the law he hungry addJsWu*loe. ... tl P i> ind demand wtth ( \T ( .iSveud -ial evil. A new spirit u . rTnm ., -; swept through France, 1*3? Merla o, the A£" "f men production and a highei rd of living. %  Arueat roeSrda are in ihe i %  i Hammurabi Kmc ol Babylon -2285-1242 in rtai i .set .mi waae conirnk for workeri and rar^iaMd rai \JHU the Hittite OodC 1350 B.C shows Ihnt abortive thai the economic waste was Inmeant to be a radical cure .itU-mpts were inado to flK wages credible I'nvcrtv w, created anad to become a disaster, since in Asia Minor the masses. Landowners a run-away inflation soon bej.in T thai Rich lain h"i to ""' rnanufacturert, who were the '" encompass the national ecu ioiab-thshetl ... 'ti.i-.ti,.. U> revised hafBetl hit. lost interest in a "ic '*. Tuesday—Tune was when they said if you read it in the newspapers it can't be true Now it look* as if somebody will be won' dennii which House to believe. There in the Lower House is Doc CUMMINS savinq that certain Investigator parts were bmii'M through the Crown Agents. placa another governtokaaman telli ui they <~ar: Uncle Sam's territory. It's terribly oonio simple aaarchan ;i(ier truth. rtapptly the latvaaalgaaat li still laa• part in %  uris: trade The other day M caught 1! kins lish in her. I'm sure by the time he has spread this story in the States Barbados will have had more than $2,000 in free publicity under popular pressure Indicates thai even in ancient times rulers %  net with deep-seated resentment against then" attempts to restrict vitlcs and trade of iheti citizens >.f economic slave control Of They Knew il in I77H Contrast cootsaat history tall: Republic. Roman %  darn, became th. ..f othei i ounti U Its %  oidlei i %  %  toalj vii torious In their eonllieu with th* half-hearted mercenaries of neighbouring nations thai i idom. The glory that was Rome extended throughout what W Kurope ami Northern Africa Invause Koine was the untie "( fieedom. Thei. .-• %  planned ec.momle*. an.i dom "r Roma extended throughout its colonies The recurrent CaminM ol earlier days ware axr*arlenCd with les* and leas frequency. Home gave the civilised world ths* htgni-M xumdartd of living (then known to mankind Hut wli.it happened? The leaders reached oul powei The republic became The Contlncrual Congress vorj quickly realised that il had lo re" \.i • its policy to prevent sun nventiveness economic doom. In lU meettnt 01 the human April 8, 1"8. it declared lo ih< well-known sorely l-led war-lorn nation proved—soil • i, f.oii. (,... toirnd h. tatlon on ,h. prices oj commodities Is nn >>nl\, uici/cclire for pose proposed, bm Ufa productive of evil RMU ! ihe oTi-af aairtawai of th public service and of Individuals." Price control in America PVar—not again to hi It's an il mud. i piup-shutt that stirs no good is this YOUR Tool-Kit? Ivclinn iif rniisitlrcsihli' laws -a*" and M8aw Files--31". -ePlan* Irons--P," SlngU Plans Irons 1)," Double Ooogea— Vi"—*/"—1" Bockat Chisels—>"—V vvryiliiy I'tmh ateeaVi Screw Dnvers *" and 8" Stanley Planes SpokeshavM Hand Dulls Vices Hammers C. S. Pitcher & Co. Phunv 4472 we i mi. At caul" that took away the .nd enterprise of S BOiui Again the I law WIN tilled >> inva lah-h • Id ich abundant fruits as land cultivated i" Eras farmers J.ixes multiplied %  H. effort to (111 an ,vcr %  i | ;.., •d ti> Ihe economic devtruction and hastened the end of UV Wt eat einpui* of ancient r. The economic breakdown made %  II an easy prey to ieo e %  ekl of the "barbarians" Th c American people roufht who later poured In over the no t only for independen.. f the empire. fought for freedom, and It in later years many rulers, notBat freedom prudwes n > i r...their^ excessive egonnd clothing and shelM lism, round to thai] cost that controls can |, : %  :. piiea. could not bo controlled Priee-controt breeds 0OCTUW an without sericHis detriment to the ;ind btacR markets beCUtt* I ..-iaI and economic systems. ihen have man-made controU inrrnnce Tried It stead of adherence to thai fun laThora was Philip IV. oi rrance, mental law called the law of wlin. in 1306. created a dire searsupply and demand A natural .itv of wheal. bread and clothing ^^ *„, by his puce-control system. Bcsra. %  % % % %  e^a. Jn Thenwere English Kings, like W 111 III %  *€* Bni the emiierori Heni> III and (ieorge ]|. who They taUnd free^micrc.i with pnee* of grain iaw wmrfl ,„ M ineviubl "an pi .T, v-l. nd broad until Parliament rose XMW as Ihe taw of gravit *f\\nlc and enervnled \**o\Hc ""• : in the pleasing illulcm Pi^ ,1,-i.plc were fiKiled with *'" ireuses and assurances wiafthey .' a ', ouhl -still enjoy thetr aneleni rtdiCMloti, eedom W' •nd b I until Parliament ndignation and repe royal price-control planned a poles •• J'P ln Injdjguatktt and repeated not be'set aside by any at,„ free scheme of fish ui at But, as Ihe system brought "<<• arBfto. Soon all fish dis.ul Ihe inevitable results. thev appeared *r<>"i Ihe lerprtee, Ihev here. Prices skyrocketed. lyrannical m Pric, Co„.n.l Scheme £3SS£S Free men meeting in .i-as Edioard f/f u-ho. mnrkot< dom( heir ,,„. 1>UV land kingdom. (Hed he ani ^i,,^ plWl (o ^ far J JJL U aanaat in the long run than peo" pie who have Government i ,l,oats looking over Uleir shoulders every time they turn or •vary time they finish i .ade use of ihe old ." %  '*"•< %  Freedom is more honest nnical medium of a violent 1nil Kuvernment and so n-uch Being experts in n>re productive, technique. l" raduea the cost of ST^^ffi J ilfo", 1Th' rw,,UM ( f m,ne and wanl hvtng So in AD. 301 he issued !" n^. S r! JoUMe. S lM,h W,tB '" i "* m '' %  *] a" IrnpertSl edict fixing price, of f' m > S"" 1 Comm, c '' of '^ b came agricultural Sdertos and the whole Roman '" aa, ** vc-ntlon of machin. i Price* w %  [ sup) lea .-f f.-i. imprm-ed Mis grandiose scheme was lo profiteer wa> punishable by n f communication, sles p with a fanfare of death. Nevertheless, every meana tmity. medical gelence, and all benevolent propaganda, which '•'" %  *•!> ' '"l -1 "' %  ''*•" wonders that only the spirits of t .,.,i, hO %  Into Ihe prices liiipos.* > i Prolu| because, as history i profits wenbeing To brr-ak all opposition, ihi ihows, conirols strangle Initiative n...i,.polv was run" Trrror \ "" %  established. The )inf i enterprise and thus reduce uiiut wild, and the |ieople thereTribuii'il Kevolutionaire began production, increase pi ., ptotecUon from the sending iwores of innocent people lower the standard of living of in as well as foes wilhto the giiillutine every day Be, ho wholp community. uii'. Th-"iiU cure wax complete ""''' ,v M '",' h ': M and Ju,y What we need mo*t today and ntnl of food, clothing. I.W. nearly 3.000 people, were |M |h ,. >cl „ t ^^ ,„ aUblllM I'IIIS MU\ gbaut econon v is mora wi>rk and %  ,, 15.000 in the provinces Thous--..tae production. By no oth administer "d more apan kilhM I m ^tmc to prwi: • l. I l niiei of rnlnlstera, Ann Ovrr-reaehed shelter ami progressively rn i sorvantl who The Greal Terror, was an exour living standards. Our Header* Say Ldeoeofe SIR,—I read your paper with miciest aacfc Sunday nnd I know you wtth to present facts as they are: In your article to-day about the cruise nf the "Win n and If", you refer to Major Oanaral George S. Patton, USA. For the information of your readers I wish to %  '' % %  (nit a full tour starred General : two stars above a Ma Commander ALBERT N CONNETT. U.S.N.R., Ret. 17th January, 1952. I'rolvttinii Thv FuMit without lawful excuse (the proof .;/„,„ ffagfgM i ,,. wm t, Tka daaora* J whl [ h S%£S t.*JBf r nia MtwT. The 3 SIR. aaard '''TL Z ^SSTtJSss^S Br-Qtti recently we had d people beani stabbeJ g* Rfi T £ i H 1L„A ""^^ b ^ lh Le'Wature a Shop blood at night. We have |'' *' S'KW \t !" Cloalng Act which slale. (1) no rarea with several offl'* m f 1 hl ,i1 v,n . l h KfJ bl 'S ^ J ,k, '> ** pan or expose goods ., raaU .mnterart "r nlhewU* dtowjsed with inr 1 have nothing but what the income lax people leave me to call my own. If I could get back my £900 say £1,000 1 might at Laaal be able to think of borrowing tot money to build a house. Whereas th< lire many people who already own house who pay less income tax than I do and have no rent to payIncome ;a\ seems designed to take away from an earnac sufficient money to make it mi%  ever for him to own anything or to put anything by for his old age. Again this would not be loo bad if it were based on equality nf sacrifice. But why should I who own nothing that I can call a home go on shelling out money I so badly need to protect my gray hairs from destitution so that some deserving civil servant can gel a loan from money contributed by houseless income tax victims like myself. I say nothing of Unfortunate people who acquire their homes etc., before the income tax reached its present high level It may be necessary but it's nol fair, this income tax. What do you say. fellow victims? Friday—Long words are thc death of ipttkers and writers. But metaphors an traps. If politicians could read theii speeches the morning after they might tread with greater care, when they open their moulds. For to quote one nf these. public speaking is "rampant with pitfalls". Clearly this is nonsense, since rampant (used chiefly of a lion in baraldry) means "arrant" or "aggres&iv .•* while a pitfall is a "covered pit as a trap for animals" or figuratively "an unsuspected danger". Saturday—1 ni still wondering who star I fans in the House Maybe these I I legacies from the days when punk ilmust have been pulled like they used • he in the Ice House where as a little boy I sat restlessly under the barber's h.i scissors. Or maybe the wives of m. bers introduced the Custom and the;r husbands borrowed the idea like they'i. always borrowing ideas from luitttlvt woman. Now what with party discipline and near Government defeats I can Ihink of a good reason for keeping up the custom. A member can attack his own party, but after he's got a lot off Ins chest he can sit down and fan him i until he's COOl enough to Vote u :' must have been a ihoii of fans in the House on Tuesday becauss gaa that Mr LEWIS voted with tha Opposition Well' Well! We can I %  %  I Bajan Go (:m your ^ Jalk og the Jown j) in London and Nn York! | (Bwib&hhy Coats... < iii...Hi iir Men's Double Breasted. Belled Style. t iisl.im I • M.i. Singh Pitting, Brwjted. fiaherdine Men's Loose Drape Single Breasted, Slant Pockets. Ladies' 4 ashm 1-4' < iiiils Belted Style Slit Pockets Da Costa & Co., Ltd. .11 SI llll I li I 13 The "DALE" MEASURING TAP IT POURS A DRINK. STOPS AND POURS AGAIN /.l./.s/.,.„,„/,/,. ;„ il,,. BAH Aim If I It DA COSTA & CO., LTD. BROAD STREET DIAL 4689 %*a0t******#*jssttf*i*iAt**********'; ^sJtrtj Nobody; Thanks! Seen any ARAWAKS lately? mini it rim rut: MUBsUKftJr I'lHIIh.S MILK FED Makes any V.s Even I <.l ISNKSS STOI LIK1S MI\:I < HUM fh-i%'?/iw& CHICKENS MIl.K llli DOCK! Ml.l.ll SII.ARS. Ml aaajD KABBITS o\ I0KO1 i rresh Vegetables Smokers Delight (HIRIHM \v i firfitfn %  Ol NTKV I 111 PHONE GODDARDS WE DELIVER





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s\TIT.I>\Y IFBRIARV 2. itsz BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE l\IN HtNR' BY CARL ANDfRSCN I. FLASH GORDON BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS OH/IV *0 oraco-' SU*PtCtOU6 OP MV TUT-TUT--MV CaVM-l.*3-kOJ ML*n/T TU* LVC TVUBT-MP otGCrt >5 **J PaWJI*tjUIC TBLU ME-OO CATCH st>#? purnj %  RIP r!RRV BY ALEX RAYMONr FOR QUALITY & FLAVOUR STANDS SUPREME —put a few diofx %  %  >i liMM s.**tsj. up" and %  frets often help* pmrnl I'fl vicic.VA-m NOSI DOPS Hear; Trouble Caused by rifcii Blood Pressure %  1 tu. %  %  II, I "irokf ..... known |1*.iir mil i'-i 1 %  Kill Ihcv jwur muiclti I llMn'l LHMM fMlyovr -t\' ^5\ u\ Yo4oa'l %  Hi IMS yo*. dab k MHtMaffKtniptngcniU— don ihe M I >ood for athet inJ pamt and MM MM fICTUI ioo raa ' ikl m IM ruin ifHTHi --" = •r BY DAN BARRY IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers lor Thursday to Saturday only M'M IAI. OFFMIS ~arr now available at ar Hranrhm TwmaMae, S|.. IL;II1SI.I>< ii mid Suu Mml lHu.ll, NOW Usually Now Raisins (per lb.) : Jara Cup Kali Coffee 77 72 Bacon (per lb.) 120 IOO Tins Walls Oxford Sausages 69 Processed Cheese (per lb.) 89 M Tins Frys Cocoa (| lb.) 50 W Bottles Frontenac Beer 26 SI Fresh Beets and Carrots Oc. per lb. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street II i: t o L o \ v A II % %  : . II O i. it 11. s HOW. D'-n'-d beience Rcveali PROOF THAT BKUS' INC. 1HIH HIGH! AFTI EATINO IS THE SAF;., EFFCCIIVE WAV TO KELP STOP TOOTH DECAY with Colgate Dental Cream Give glass effort < (lUlcrinf, *P"tk glasv %  nil no Muter needed — juM Iillk WindoleiKspread over Ibc glass, gis* il a moment i polish it lightly Ihc result is f.iultkss. sparkling Windolene 1 to dry Ihen am air-* WU1WI-INIII U'l'' \ There are Biscuits and Biscuits BUT 0 If you want the Best Biscuits .t.s'A MM CRAWFORD'S BISCUITS On Sale at all Good Stores. V///AW// MOM****** IMPERIAL CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES LTD. lire inaniilarlnrrr*. of tin' following plastic matcri-k: 'Ptrepei* Hill -li'. I (or i.iln II .itii.n %  I* v r % p •.% %  .f r i J i;.. 11 T 1 sliii't 1..I riMif-llKhls %  A I It a I Ii * II • %  lulir for told Miller Mipplii-s and licniiriil plant I. II I* IIII n\lon itsliintvsts arid lines S ii r % ii sports rai(|U'l siring • K..II01L m A K.IIIIMI. mini • iirvlii* ili.iturimaterial* JMi'hKIAI. CHI MIC \l INDUSTBUSfl I M\ Kn(|tiifirs h>: T. Geddes Grant Ltd.—A fl ni



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s m-RDAY. FFRRl'ARY 2. l5i RVRBADOS ADVOCATE PARK, rm Nothing Definite Yet On City Markets FOR SOME YEARS now then' njv<> Bs to by the Commissioners of Health (<• %  Si. Mm H t markets, but no definite plans have vet beet upon or suggestions made by the Commissioners vet been %  I. Mi J M Kidney. Chairman of the Con mil -. %  ',, %  It* I 1IMII It \ KOAT Driving Case Dismissed "This year we have been again appointed by the Ve*u> rscomiatndations and H thai during the year, -il lo. ( ondMrkl market at Eagle ||ll Corner and one In the hnnwdiMe city area will be brought into operation." he -Id. ,„ ^ ^^ It rffril' *' l^d the Commiatwners u | '* %  A Vajghan and Mr. A. J M. .1th ,. s „ Committee tc male Hanschell dlsmiaaed v.i recommendations for market;. That Committee fi'iction** nr. rrported back to the Vestry, rending a number of sites and following this. .. purchased by Government ill Ihc corner of Eagle H-ll. of A,M< it I' Al meeting of the Comint*ID July It.51. Ih.-y md. kidered a motion made bv Mr. I D Motttay that they slvuUi /,,"', proposed site at Temple Ktaadtakfl from Upper d opposite St. Mary's boundary wall to Drumm Stan and discuss with the Director u'"','' i Sarvkaa, the DbeAU£M tor of Highways and Transpon. the Director of Public Works and mtu-ioncr of Police. |h>) advisability of (-losing this area to vahicular trafllc. They were to discuss, too, the proposal of erecting coverage with a view % % %  providing a temporary market to accommodate the mimorM hnwkcrs at present u-m; id" Btvei stieet*. pavwnanfa and %  ( the immedi.it. ( 'v area. Tilth BATH8HEBA TYPE BOAT Is bunt It will be completed in about two afSsfcs jlsdko .i use %  • lice atiainst Cdv man i-mc. s* charging lum ivtll X \2\ (ii Hronn B i' : srKhoul reasonable constdaratlon %  01 The Police charged that Ui CflWwO was committed on Augu 118 pjn, Tnoti onilimed the decision i.t 11: hip Mr. C. L. Waluyn Mi K W ll.ni behalf of Cumborba tc a t'orde prosecutod (or, tip horn infoiuiatiuii leceived. CSSMM yesterday Hi | i the afternoon h.* diiving his motor car M—flO? *.cio* Victoria Bridge and turned left along Trafalgar Square '•When I got to the Ifaiini Monument I looked up Broad SET a nd i h "* U '*'K no lnln "' tand the morning of December 3 High Street s fcui appearedi -w ibou1 f the blue coming along Broad 21 (,-et Ion,with %  seven-fool [•jaWC"'**" J. f k>>a. t %  gJ)(Ldjkga HH |JK >/. l/w/n'M* Rnund-11> Hawaiitwarde 'First Quite' Pri/tC \N> %  iRtNDING l.wt M"i. i glng the first I m< Jf canss to the factory and it wau i .. I IT driver There aran J (ew tempo-,i %  % %  ; | l| I %  .ol i n i has not yet I %  >i. .: it Is bel., 33) toiw per hour, it has I itn UlBMwW .d pi • %  TOW'S Almnhouse, artuVh comprises of 11 women, ten no boy Mrs Lavina BoVell h is W years old has been Irving' m tin A'* % % %  ast Olghl years. She la the oldest Inmate in a lulc Jnmes 'Jimmy" Clarke. 88. has hern |1 Iho numahouao kagjHt Questions In Tho. House The (nlloMing question! wenI %  : as that givf-i B tno 'lovernmant to J employees? uf the S OOOI Will the C.< %  BL Ph.hp <• the Departmant of High.. .rte | ; may be able to give | %  ndDOOkk^ II aaa m< I **^ agoi their ei' | afS areas* : Bst groundv oppoute Uif n>brn'v Offlre Fishing Boat Nearly Finished Chief Justice Grants Utters (If \fiiuiiiistratioii f IIV Acre* Lost In Cane Firvr. tha oi*t"ct .' I %  % % % % %  in puttlni i %  broato mil %  ( W Ph-ntaUon st Matfaaol si j The I) %  %  T IIIIii i *^*tHis Loidlhin Sir AILm iiutnt^ihi UK Il.,lhsll-lyp. b>.' .. %  M „, „.„.,„„,„ ,„.„,„, %  I Ihe Kri'inds ..( ihc lishetu-. offlcr a nerl> ol BUM ,.,•,.,„., i A few weeks ayo carpenter* sUtil.-.! Auik on the boil II \ %  is now uciliK planked. This will replace one of tin I l ,.! !" """ taaroyl by rou.hseas dlirb, >he ,,„h. Ol D.vemb,, 2 J gg .'5J5. I W Barrow, inati IM t" $5 Obtained Ity False Pretences ^T M i. L ^ : They aic much lighter than „ ?KS? T. y £' a } e but Uu *• mmi l v A, r n ,,,n ", i,t %  ;ded with the fiom pan .r ,.,„ voslb be haulod LU UH beach Bus Nui Seen A large number of these boats Canon Uarlee said that he nevc. COO be seen at It.. s.i" Iho but bof Cpl Roblnsoi Trafllr I (ranch II ih.' MM (hi JUlL tl.., v treets. Cumberbatch showed him a ,I • I ,r 'l'sometime -n whether the placing <>' .braJtO mark which he said ra I %  i-oats cat May 1951 pie there would be conducive (mide by ho bu „ ||p moaiuI ^ ( .. bgllgos r H ,.,,. g doinif (h|s j^ IN mark and from the start of nt) now use metal The boats confirmed the derision of Hlg Wor10 the oidiriary fisnship Mr (' W Rudder, Police iwat and would provide a Magistrate of District "B". Holder During that discussion. Mi Mcttley pointed out that the closing of Temple Yard to .•circular truffle would OfaaJM BO hardship, as there were three iiilie, entrances to the Publi< M.nket It was only for Ihfl Director of Medical Ser\Messrs. H-ynes At Gnil\th. Son. propel 1 rfwld ippaoiod lor bad Annlliei :de at RldgS 1 tion, Christ Chun h, at about 1 ..lion 1-1 InO petti I „ ( (l(| Thui-di> lnutit OOj "" '' 4 'j'" : .f Brsl crop ".ipe canes Wl r the proaato ,,,.,,. ir ,. UM M T hev .mth. Slack. ,. Ml ,,, IMet , l( ol the will ..( Ol would be hetlthv conditions ANIAMTED OPINIONS M Mi LOO Klnc roi 1 AN u 1 JOM it ItllNf. I V\ I I I I S I I KI \ I Toffee MADE IN U.K The Perfection of Confeclion WALIEBS PALM 10FFEE LID. PALM WORKS LONDON. IV. 3 nnd Ihi rolonial Ennlneer lo gty wlirther the impression to the from wh.'H %  .ould ba provUad wWl of the bus It was 38 feet Ions. ;,: foUowliuj Initlad to DM Of Wound a r Stock shelter. Would Be InvaniUry When the site w-s visited. Dr. O'Mahoncy expressed the view th..t the number of Vendors that WH.IUI come to that site would make it very sanitary conditions would be i„ ghow Because of the congestion, too, many people would not go there. The Director of Highways and i %  and the Colonial Bi1 ivourod the idea and said thai if thO site could not accommodate the numbers then using thi alleys In 'he City, it would •tv relieve the cunnestUMi p| 'CCS .is Busbev'i Alley. The Colonial Engineer said he could have the necessary shelters I ii! would hive pMftffOd ml Htm bond which t. nncrly n market used as a ..gain. The bus was facing East and peal deal was on the right side of the road "Ml boot r Addressing the couii. Mi BarFishing Boat Knees row submitted that the Police Although Ashing b..at races Magistrate could not arrive al any have been held on many occa,,, Busbey's Alley places In the city and IU. miking Temple Yard Members agreed that Temple %  Id not accommodate all ACton In the immerti ite City groa, but the eonjaaHon in the Juki i* greatly relieved bj ta m poroty market. ment In Huhappealed against Mr Rudde i lsi..n and rtas nidi-red t.. costs of appeal which amounted to 0/8 Doughlas Gay. an under-Manother decision than to dfandH'UM i .ns at Oistmi the iiec'r iiluuir ager f S^f 1 *" : '"" against his client On h e Iho St. James coast and' many ( u ""i-ai^l? SS. r ,, 1 """"' '." ..idencr given by the witnmi f theplaeoa iinfortunatelv these W my l9S1 l hv defendant lam f <-pISftur •:; : ; H Irs^' rasa • ,.,. SS-K ^vsaa r^wirs: '*" d,s hoot race." take away the car. but he told the IT* liathsheba boat owner ,s defendant that he would sell ihe ilsseJ. thinking otf.erwi-. He >.nd | car for t~.U0 Of) am concentrating more on fish,_._ . tag tli. HI lacing." Jouil Account The workshop on the grounds of The defendant then said that he FI -Ms OtBco hi now Btted ftad no iBonty cd bli own but Mi wlUlolactli i:v. ilir rliYiiH-hlini-i mother had a Joint bank account >nd saws were umkiiig w,te.,t..v vl "> him and I;e rould fM net to *_ Ihdraw uu monoy, but ha would are still tabbing up irse irunka "' c f.** tu f !" *" **' *• Into limlK-r Bute, More tree trunkh r "V hir *' %  ,J 1 to "''' "''" ,,,w %  re expected, W thc\ aie tr*liu"' % % %  lendanl the S5 to flnih work on the pVaotnt stock w,ln ,* %  >""*' %  **'• %  • '""": to Mr account. He waited for word from Ihe defendant, but ulU-r a time he heard nothing He then rapt matter to the Police Mabel Hotdar stap-i I'he 1 probau Marion PUfrkn, Si Michael. OTTAW \ I Mary Eli/a Harriett Jordan. S*. JM. Hoyer. Canadian I arias lUchaxd Klrton. fnmmlnlnnor ba akjypl v-.i %  i. MII. AlUe Marguerite com* eith. i fay WOWUM InAletl I Johnson. St Michael; Alfred AlIk* mob or shock In the AMI i si Joseph i i of the burning Turf Club in CJ Williams. Chrln Church. Saiah Kxtornal Affairs Mlnlstei I rTorroll, st Michael p*ai MM Fiii... i r drlv client was 0( speeding. Then enponciog and the case Cumberbatch should be di: St. Hill Defeats Lawless would In a three-set match that lasled nearly all afternoon. J. L. St. Hill, who after a long bout of lUnoaa created what might be termed the first upset of the Belleville tourCol Mt.tuhn said that he woum nmmt ynU rdav whcn hr „,. U This is .11 "^L ^jnj^SSL, ,.;|, Heps t*-ing taken fegted D. I. Lawless to ant*. Into %  fl bulldlDfl programme II Shdr.im fJ. !" l, I ., ,.,:,, .Me stjte of the third round of the tournament, v.hich is l^ing carried out bv f, Tlie match wai> uununjted by St. OOVI Hill's serve. and >mashw which on nearly every occailon took lawless by surprise A. F Jemmott again won and In %  .he ladies' single* Miss M. Kit^ und Mrs. D. E. Worrhe both won their matches to enter ihe finals Result, are us follows:— ULMflun M.S >IM.| | Si Hill br.l D I U.wlr.1 T i Decree Absolute Hui Lordship Mr. Justice raykx In the Court for Utvorco and Matrimonial Couaag yoatar* %  Unood decree uu olute JTUIHIII bMt 14 King A I.AIK* aiKOLCS Kill lMr-1 MlM E WOJ Mr. D E VI • 0. • 1 MIS not nit' p M-(. i-aii -.i. i .. ." -I %  f, .| 'I'll I III > Mr. V. C. Gale said he thought Mr, Motthty had made a very good %  on and with proper toilet It would make an excel: %  .! ., market. Mr. Mutlloy .1 that time reminded the members that the %  f such a temporary market would not In any way negative H || & nmondaUoni already sent %  mment In respect of the M a District Market in the .. vi. .'., %  ; i t'tev .'.<:, Ml Motllcy's motio-. ahaig with %  suggestion by Mr. Goddard thit n M*M iBranch ana MI Kin •Jie Government should acquire wSSfJfiH?* ,1 the right of Temple v *' !" n J M „ t ; Yard from Cheapside wss sent to — %  to f.r transmission to the JEWS lt\HHKl) WO II JOHS t-ient. *i\ tlffflt'l Its following month the Comi.issloners met to discuss othn ons for district markets. Highways an<; I wrote the Commissloii"J***' trs suggesting that the site In CumA'rlcs I. Hand Square no being used as ptoyetl park, c.uld be used as .i> markat .• the the defendant -told the court thai che knew the defendant well The d*t*ndant'i rnoUior died m ;2i and she had no joint aocounl with bin) in .iiiv of Ihe tank Hawle Holdei : I that I" i.gh}n tnc suit of Kobert A. Giccnlas OOJ/ never gave bin M h> idge. petitioner, and Claudine never borrowed money from htm ] Ureenidge. respondent. One day he saw Gay and Gay J Mi E. K. Walcott Instructed asked him to repair his n • %  b| Mr H 1. Thoma* of the firm *s " %  " not working prot t 'iidlrming Ik* Their Honours said that the case i .;. u Tl. ade an agreement with the man tl mled that he wanted to buy the car and after borrowed 15. "The Magistrate was quite correct In Imposing such a tine on you." Theh Honours told Holder. Children grow up strong and healthy on uf Camngton & Scaly appeared for Robert (Jieenidge. Decree nisi was pronounced w **, ItH of Ad., C. Me Kenzic. |.eiitif>iiiT and Clement G i i indent. Mr. J. S. B. Dear In (ructed by Mr. H. L Thomas. Solicitor, appeared for Ada Mc Ken/ie Mi w w 9mm, K.c. instructed by Messrs. Hulchlnson A Hanti' I %  ffltOd Mr. C H. McKemie. Otisrdlan ad I.llem. park Kum IHmd Proposed COI.DSM1TH. Wav-hmgiot contractors recruiting for air bases in North pasted up 20UOn nett in New York because LW.. on January 31 thty could not weed out Jews, the Th fln e l to he paid in 28 day and Temple Senate Preparedness Sub-Commiltee was told Friday wms or1. D*puU*l ''" >t* W*S M Virol Virol provides all the >cnUal ingredients that growing children need. It is a highly concentrated heallh lo.d tliat help, huild strong hones, good leeth and sturdy limha. Children love the flavour of Virol and because they always take it willingly they get the utmost benefit from its goodneas. HARRISONS BROAD ST X~^ f> %  > Pi Uci Magistrate of District %  Muhael. to ding peai. '.: Son & C ,ith thr. %  s— r.p. JUST A FEW OF rill. MANY ITEMS WE HAVI RECEN II.V RECEIVED \lin\ 111.11 III 11II S4 ALES t ompl.le wilh \.P Weiuhlv V' U l'/^ Well limsiied siro.i.U conslrucied and BCOtnto. 1 selul in Ihe llonie No ollice should Ite uilhoul one. O.M.Y $0.14 KACH DRAIN CLEANING Ol'THTS Sel comprises III KIMN. each :i feet, willi solid Hruss r.tlciil "l.uckf.ist" coillieclioiis. complete with nil necessary fittings. 22->n HKH SV.T BIRD (AI.IS "^" ^s^ '" "cveral si/es and shapes Ay — ,.>y Note HUT rctiiarkjiM\ low prices which \ beat all competition. %  r.ii SI .. Si*.T2 eiirli GALVANISED GARBAGE BINS Sirniich made and liravilv galvaniied. Hue to (nnlrol Kt'slriclioiis in (ircat Britain this highly protective linisll is not likely lo h available again (or an indelinilc period. mv \ ins itiiiw! \ J^ II ill n I,.. n; in SH.S'J in-in iiiu. Sill II Karh I OH Ml. UNDB "I DOM1 BTH IIIBDWABI THY — HARRISON'S BROAD ST TEL 2364 one mootb'l iinurisonment Cpl MufnhYattarhed to the Ii •• Rtatlon who arrested u.i. Pina..i n A Nnld '' ' >'-'""'ii who arres 4i y .I,,,.„ A !" & *r~£i said irkaw lilted ncnuwo m „ nnd MW |hr issioner ol Police did Minnesota because Ihe New York -| Pfcndnnl remove a hag of |iea State Employment Serviei ^ v %  • •wi sirt applications on racial nroparti ol Muaaon, Bon a Cobam. Noid said it was advisable lA ,\ not to send Jewish worke— to H Arab The CL. With that suggestion. IIo %  ,i. Commissioners, stating that then? was no provision made : M to ba covered and It would nofl accommodite as many ,Temple Yard. He sub. proposed the remodelling and improving of the building originally built lor a market and finding some other building for I Hum Hond. At Ik* meeting he informed the Commissioners that ihe Fire mn aa nd nd to Government the removal of the Bond nae* and dmger in Its present situation. Though members agreed that ihe Bond should be removed, they lilt thai it was not suitable for a permanent market unless It was reconstructed and properly ventilated •I hive noticed that the ComPoU nas closed Temple Yard to v*hkukv traffic : > arc gradually using this ., nark*! Mr Kidney 10 seme extent relieved the congestion of city alleys by hav %  %  he Ihnughl the time had come when Government rhould take immediate steps to make adequate and sanitary proAI. %  offer their ware In and around Bridgetown. FSTKKBKfHiK FOUNTAIN PENS B8TERBBOOK MBS KSTOl.AN HAIR CBEAM ABDEC VITAMIN DROPS IIAI.IVER fill, f VIOSTKRfll. DROPS PKTROI. HAIIN JACK A JILL COUGH SVRLP LLDKNS COUGH DROPS PRDON \> 'for Rhcumati-.o, KNIGHTS LTD. BTUPBD ROADCLOn I NDEB PANTS. Sii M to 12. Pair. XI.M BOYS' STKIPKK PYJAMAS in hand \nlii* I.-IL n> and i^ind <|liality. Slrr. 26 lo 31. Snil SI2K HOYS' IAMHKK slKII'Ul SMIKTS Collars allarnrd. toafl llMvaa. Si/r 12 lo 14. Kach >2 .7 Admired by men of good taste \ w III I SI \ PIN STRIPED SHUTS Collar MltadMd, '.nil slylr. Karli VAN HEDSCN RTRrpBO SIIIKTS with I nllars In Illalrli I :n h STKIPKI) PYJAM \S .'• M lo 4C. Miil POPLIN PYJAMAS, MUfltl slii|ir S:/r. la II. Suit W-.: $12.: HOYS KHAKI SIIIKTS illi mil... allatlu-d. Iflafl vlfvei*. I......: ai'.l laMlBJJ f.n Srliool 12 lo 14. Kaih 3.lo HOYS TIMITAI. TIKS A llirr rnnur ol dnihiiw and pries I.. mil \.HI at 7 1k. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street EQUAL in FOOD ENERGY eta Big Saving ..< fosi Hard lo ballevo? Well, ii %  Bu. — only 1 Pound ol PjrlAa Dog Chow is equal in lood en.ray lo 3 lbs. ol tresh m.al. That m.an. you can teed your doq well — al a big eaving. And your dog will like DOT Chow, tec I (AKE fOUK DOG fi BAG TODAY WSESLTf:'-' %  •. ALSO WAII.AIII.K IM lll\ A !! \ (HOW (Scratch Grain) H. JASON JONES & Co"., Ltd. — Distributor!


a li lla ee a lll lll ll Rm

ESTABLISHED 1895





SATURDAY, P\RUARY 2. 195:





EGYPT TRIES

FOR |

SETTLEMENT OF SUEZ |
CANAL ZONE DISPUTE |

CAIRO, Feb, 1.

Egypt moved towards the eventual settlement of the
Suez Canal Zone dispute with Britain by organizing a
twelve-man National Front Council to guide Egypt’s nego-
tiations with the West. Informed sources said the Council
including Egypt’s powerful Wafdist Party, will advise
Premier Aly Maher’s Cabinet which will carry out any
negotiation with Britain and other Western powers on the
control of the vital Suez Canal Zone.

He said the Council will include
five Independent members, two
Wafdist—former Foreign Minis-
ter Mohamed Saleh Din Mohamed
and his former Deputy Ibrahim
Farag Pasha and two Liberal con-
stitutionalists.

The Wafdist Party headed by
former Premier Mustafa Nahas
Pasha, was ousted from power
when it failed to maintain order
during the day of rioting in Cairo
last Saturday.

Cairo morning newspapers
headlined the Government’s de-
cision to reduce the price of kero-
sene—the basic fuel of the lower
class Egyptians. Maher Pasha an-
nounced the kerosene cut yester-
day as the first step toward
lowering the high cost of living—
a popular move with Egyptians in
the lower income bracket.



Toary—Socialist
Clash Over King’s
Stay With Malan

London, February 1.
Conservative and Labour mem-
bers of Parliament clashed in the
House of Commons over the in-
tended stay of the King at Botha
House, summer home of South
African Nationalist Premier, Dan-
iel Malan,

Six Conservative members last
night challenged the motion by
six Labour members declaring
Parliament should ask the King
to consider “the distress” his stay
at Botha House -will cause many
of his subjects.

Conservatives retorted with an
amendment praying “His Majesty
will disregard mischievous at-
tempts to embroil the Crown in
controversy” following his accept-
ance of hospitality offered by the
Prime Minister of South Africa.

The Labour group objects to
Malan’s policy of racial segrega-
tion when the visit to South Af-
rica of the King, Queen, Elizabeth
and Princess Margaret was an-
nounced last fall, Malan offered
them the use of Botha House, the
official summer residence of the
Union Prime Ministers.—C.P.

Soviet Scientists
Develop New
Surgical Method

By A. RYSER
LONDON, Feb. 1.
Soviet scientists have developed
a method of “arterial transfusion”

~ Lower Prices

â„¢ Maher Pasha said the Govern-
ment will continue its efforts to
reduce prices on consumer goods
and to lighten Government ex-
penditures. He said hereafter
every Cabinet Minister will be
allowed to use only one Govern-
ment car.

Meanwhile British Ambassador
Sir Ralph Stevenson called on
United States Ambassador Jeffer-
son Caffery this morning. The
two envoys have been in almost
daily contact.

Reports that the Egyptian Gov-
ernment ordered the recall of
the “Liberation Army” guerilla
units operating in the Suez Canal
Zone were under study by high
British Staff officers here. }

A British military spokesman
said although there was positive
evidence that such an order had
been issued, a decrease in Terror-
ist activity over the past few days
might be due to this order from
the new Egyptian Government.



‘ hich they claim can_ bring
He added tthat it was doubtful] “
whether many Egyptians who ee literally back from the

joined the “Liberation Army” for
rsonal gain would be affected
y such order.—U.P. —e

Health Scheme
Studied

The Secretary of the Co-opera-
tive Trading Society told the
Advocate yesterday that members
of the Committee of Management
gave a further study to the pro-| mentioned. This method coupled
oa _ eee ead with other measures makes it not

The scheme provides for the| only possible to cope successfully
payment of hospital fees and ad- with the gravest conditions but to
vances for members who are|>ring the patient out of a condi-
spending a vacation at the sea-|tion of clinical death—that is to
side, This part of the scheme will] Say to bring back the blood circu-
be found to be of great benefit to lation and respiration which had
the workers who with the pass-| completely stopped.”
ing of the Holidays with Pay Bill, He said Soviet surgeons had
may need loans to assist in the] evolved a successful surgical treat-
vacation expenses. ment for cancer of the lung,

Revolution In Britain’s

Health Service Planned

LONDON, Feb. 1
The Government formally proposed on Friday a revolu-
tion in Britain’s thousand million dollar a year National
Health Service. It introduced a bill in Parliament to charge

fees for certain services and appliances including wigs which

formeriy were free.

It demanded authority to levy
fines or jail sentences on those who |
violate the new law. Conservatives
support the three-year-old cradle-
to-grave socialized medicine

by OSBERT LANCASTER
scheme. Their demand for some
changes stemmed from Britain’s

es stemmed f TRAVEL AG
ial crisis. It is part of the

super-austerity programme 4 ee
Churchill’s Chancellor of the Ex- 7
chequer R. Butler announced
Tuesday.

Motion Approved

Parliament last night approved
by 306 to 275 the Conservative
motion asking support of the aus-
terity programme after defeating
the Labourite “No Confidence”
move 309 to 278.

Leftwing Labourite Aneurin
Bevan called the new fees “mean”
and “contemptible”, and said that
they resulted from an allout West-
ern arms drive.

The new Tory measure is ex-

id to become another confi-
dence vote issue when it is de-
bated later. It calls for;

1. Fees up to one pound for all
dental treatment except for
school children, hospital pa-
tients, expectant mothers, or
a mother who has had a child
in the preceding 12 months.

2. Charges up to 12 shillings for
hospital beds, for which pa-
tients pay part of the cost to
get additional privacy.

3. One shilling charge on pre-
scriptions, drugs, and medi-
cines.

4, Charges of roughly half cost
for Wigs, hearing aids and|up the matter of the present elec-
batteries, surgical boots and| trical problems with His Excel-
shoes, surgical corsets and | .
elastic_hosiery. its mission, and will report back

5. Fees for the use of day nurs-| to the Council
eries run by the Health Ser-| when that body meets
vice. | Wednesday the 13th instant

6\ Fines up to £100 or three The Committee waited
months, er both, for attempts | Excellency on the
to evade such payments Comprising the Committee

Government estimated that it|Mr. D. G. Leacock, Jnr., Mr. D
Wwouid save a totai of £ 20,750,000 | Lucie-Smitn Hon. K. R. Hunte,
a year on these items ; Mr. C. H. King and Mr. T. O

: U.P. ‘ Dowding

An article in Pravda of January
27, which has just reached London
tauded the transfusion as one of
the recént achievements of Soviet
surgery.

“In the organisation of blood
transfusion and scientific develop-
ment of this method of treatment
Soviet medicine has advanced to a
leading position” wrote Professor
A. Bakalev, member of the USSR
Academy of Science. It said,
“Among the new achievements in
this direction, the method of arte-
rial blood transfusion should be







POCKET CARTOON

“fsnt tt rathe?
to think of al! the places onc
is mad to go to if only one
had the money to qo—which
an second thoughts one's not
ao keen on going to atte

untortng

ali?”



Meeting On
Electricity

Committee



The appointed

on

on
18th January



by
the Chamber of Commerce to take] found

fency the Governor has cormpleted|] in

of the Chamber] $17,117,936,

weré| from

Russia Guilty
Of Breaking
1945 Treaty |

PARIS, Feb. 1. |

The United Nations General |
Assembly found Russia guilty of;
breaking the 1945 Friendship,
Treaty with Nationalist China. The}
Assembly duplicated the Political |
Committee’s earlier vote, approv- |
ing the Nationalist Chinese resolu-
tion accusing Russia of violating

the treaty. By the vote, Chiang}

Kai Shek’s regime, with powerful |
support from the United States, |
rung up the most decisive U.N.
victory over the Kremlin. j

But the impact of victory was |
somewhat dulled by the huge num- |
ber of abstentions—24—including
the British Commot.wealth and
France. The attitude of the ab-
stainers was that resolutions re-
cording dead history can do no
good and may even aggravate a
dangerous enough situation in the
Far East.

Russia Indicted

The Nationalist Chinese resolu-
tion specifically indicted Russia for
blocking Nationalist efforts to re- ;
establish sovereignty in Manchu-
ria after the war and for pumping |
aid to the Chinese Reds. |

The Kremlin thus failed to live
up to the clauses in the 1945 Sino-



|
|

Soviet pact, in which neighbour
nations agreed to respect each
other’s sovereignty and Russia

pledged to send aid exclusively to
the Nationalists.

Once again, the ominous situ-
ation in Burma over-shadowed the
argument over Soviet Treaty vio-
lations, with Russia levelling the

most extreme charge on alleged Govt.

United States plans for “aggres-
sion” against Red China

The Soviet delegate, Jacob A.
Malik, contended that Nationalist
guerillas, commanded by US.
Generals and lesser officers already
had launched military operations
in Burma as part of larger “aggres-
sion” against Peiping.—U.P.



Presidential
Primaries Tell
How ‘Wind Blows’

By DAVID G. BRIGGS
WASHINGTON, Feb, 1.

Political analysts are looking
forward to Presidential primaries
in several states of the United
States to give at least a token in-
dication of the strength of candi-
dates now in the running for thet
national elections next November. |

Presidential primaries are about |
as useful in political guesswork as |
& weather forecast is in meteoro-
logy. They tell which way the wind
is blowing in a particular spot.
Although unreliable in forecasting
the national political complexion
they do serve some useful pur-|
poses.

For one thing they “smoke out”
potential candidates who might
otherwise prefer to keep their in-
tentions secret until a few weeks
before the national political con-
ventions in July.

General Eisenhower was an ex-
ample for he was an unknown
political factor until his major
supporter Senator Henry Cabot
Longe announced that his name
would be entered in the New
Hampshire State Primary, The
General's failure to withdraw his
name during the ten day period
which ended at 11.07 a.m. E.S.T.
Sunday was final evidence if any
were needed that the General is
a candidate.—U.P,





“Hurricane Nerves”
Attack Fijians |

SYDNEY, Feb. }. |

An outbreak of “hurricane
nerves“ was reported from storm-
battered Fiji on Friday. People of
all races were complaining that
they were suffering from Lethargy
land a lack of concentration, many
having horrible nightmares reliev-

ing the hurricane which brought
death and destruction to the
island.

Disaster produced an unprece-
dented degree of inter-racial co-
eperation, Some Europeans shel-
tering homeless Fijians, and In-
dians. All races are helping one
another to repair houses and col-
lect scattered belongings. Despite
official optimism grave food short-
age is feared.

—UP.

$17m. Collected
In Taxes

Our



(Fror Own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN,
Trinidad collected Seventeen
million dollars in taxes and pen-
alties and 8,808 persons were
liable to pay income tax
in 1950 as against 7,544 in 1948
The amount due to Government
1950 from Income Tax inclu-
ding that paid by Companies was
higher than in 1948,
but considerably below the figure
for the previous year, which was

—————

His} $20,429,899














( “ANVELION COURT



PAVILION COURT, Hastings, once a Military Hospital, and now a group of flats and bungalow
has bought it from Mrs. Wright. It was originally bought

changed hands. Mr. Freddie N
Office in 1928 by the late Dr. P

» has
from the War

J. Teetzel who soldit ten years later to the Wrights

Koreans Left To Allies’) U-4. Will Pay

And Reds’

Communist newotiatord
fate of 600,000 displaced Korean civilians be left to the “good
faith” of the Allies and Cémmunists.

The Reds turned down th

neutrals find vut where displaced Koreans want to live
They cut Allied: proposals for inspections at 12 ports

of entry.

The Communists alsb

selection of Switzerland, Sweden and Norway as neutral
observers of a Korean True.

es .

Socialists To
Press For Tory

y ° .
Resignation
LONDON, Feb. 1.

Socialists put pressure Friday
on their party leaders for another
early attempt to defeat Churchill's
Conservative Government in the
House of Commons and force it
to resign.

Some Labour members of Par-
liament demanded that their
party chief, Clement Attlee, try
to unseat Government with a
motion of no confidence durkre:.
next week's debate on foréign
policy.

Bones of contention
Minister Churchill's Far Eastern
policy, and the commitments
Labour members fear he made on
his recent visit to Washington,

Conservatives last night de-
feated a Labour vote of censure
on financial cuts designed to
make Britain solvent within a
year. -—(CP)

$18m Oil Refinery
Goes Up In Flames

ONTARIO, Feb. 1.

are Prime



A tight Security Guard was
stationed around the partially
wrecked $18,000,000 oil refinery

here as investigators sought the
cost of the tremendous explosion
that killed three men and injured
two others.

The blast which occurred late
yesterday in suburban Broomfield
the industrial area known as
“Chemical Valley” was plainly
felt by residents 10 miles away, It
occurred in the new refinery
owned by the Canadian Oil Com-
pany. E

Company officials barred news-
men from the plant pending a full-
dress inquiry. The refinery was
scheduled to start partial produc-
tion on March 1. Estimate of the
damage caused was not available
but it was visibly heavy

—U.P

Trucks For Berlin
Stalled On Border

BERLIN,

A mile‘jong queue
bound trucks, stalled on East
Germany’s border, expanded to
240 vehicles, despite slight relax-



Feb. 1.
of Berlin-

ation of Soviet inspections on
Autobahn, Super-highway the
lifeline between Berlin and the
West.

West German border officials at
Helmstedt oheckpoint said that
Soviet Zone police, who had
cleared only five to seven trucks
per hour, recently permitted since
midnight an average of 10 East~
bound trucks per hour to cross
the Frontier, —U.P.



Workers Return
To Curacao

A number of workers returned
to Curacao on Thursday evening
oy K.L.M. chartered flight after
spending their holidays with their
elatives

Those leaving comprised 25 in
number including 10 Barbadians
ind their families, 14 St. Lucians
and their families and one i~
ceéntian,
Another

due tc



K.L.M. chartered plane
arrive in Barbados on
6 to take 52 passengers

February






comprising workers and their
families from St. Vincent back to
s in Curacao. These work



who had been spending a ho
in their home town, will be ar-
riving here by motor vessel







Entertainment Tax collected On February 14, another m i
49 Cine during 1950|0f workers from Barbado ill be
totalled $111.163.72 gainst returning to Curacao by K.LM
}$105,712.62 in the previous year|to resume their duti
when there were 52 ine These men art ss ec
including a mobile unit with C.P.LM



















Py An official of the Colonii
painfully obvious eae to Secretary Office said tend
woo Japan have forced the Jap~} 4). 54 he could give no immediate
anese into the reluctant role of ; , :
little Red Riding Heod and that information regarding — the f
other nations on which Russians|""% up of the proposed Por
have been lavishing similar blan-|COâ„¢mMittee which wa uggeste
dishments “may profit by Japan's] His Exc ‘ ie ernor
example. it the opening of the present

The Times said There’s after| legislative sessior
all some reason why the Japanese rhe off ul added
he be a bit eool, Premier Yo- infor
shida gave a few of those reasor yimunicated to the p
: 1 questi ~d in the Diet after 1
1 Soviet Union has still n« knowr His §
accounted for 300,000 Japanese ie Mercantil a .
_| prisoners who are either dead or ir iation if ,
Russian slave labour camps. Al re saa
attempts to get accounting have 1 lett th the
been brusquely dismissed a , : k
The Soviet Union still hold ; / ’
fSlands in the Southern Kurile :
only 40 miles off Japanese H« ;
teaid The impact ¢ lar or
\f he fe er €
t 1 I 1 Ww
\tior UP
i

More For
N.Z. Meat

Good Faith

MUNSAN, Feb. 1.





ee LONDON, Feb. 1
proposed on Friday that the Britain is to pay more for New
}Zealand meat during 1952 unde:
aoe terms of the new Anglo
. Nev Zealz > agreeme
e United Nations plan to have Serene noe Peet
Food Minister Major Willian
Lloyd George announcing th
agreement Said it had been
f reachec following alks » 1
did not reply to the Allied See cen oe a eet eae
land Government and the Minis
try of Food, and it provided for
Rear Admiral R E. Libby|@mmual revision of prices but
{said: “We told them good faitih | Merease sanctioned — for 1952
was n6t enough” guarantee that were necessary in order to raise
displaced civilians would be |Stll farthet New Zealand
allowed to live where they |®*port
choose. Increases of £17 per ton for
Communists detain a sharp]|first quality lamb and g9 for fir
| reduction in the proposed post of }@uality mutton would — bring
jarmistice inspection of Korea in|pPprices into line with those bein
‘a move that could shield long|paid to Australia during th
str@tches of the Yalu River from|current season.
netttral observation, Under the new agreement, New
The Reds proposed a number]|Zealand will send almost all of
of ports of entry for each side her exportable meat surplus to
which would be open to inspec-|Britain until September 1, 1955
neutral team = super- Food Ministry officials said they

are unable to give average figure

for the present price of New
Zealand lamb and mutton,
inspection teams be trimmed. —UP

Neth reductions would mean a
sharp curtailment of the inspec-
tion programme proposed by the
United Nations.



Police Disperse
i

The allies want 40 inspection
v °
teams to enforee the armistice M fj
with 15 working behind the lines ‘ lob In Tunis
of each side and ten held in TUNIS. Feb. |
reserve ready to rush to any A mob of nationalist agitator
point where armistice violations urged before the Governor

might be reported.

The Allies @aiked palace in Sfax today to break the

ee by a

vising armistice terms be cut

from twelve to three: they also

demanded that a number of
Reds to

o % , § 24-he

“reconsider” thelr stand on the }coumtty calm, during: a 24-houw
number of ports of entry. The}rushed to the scene to disperse
United Nations meanwhile pro- the howling crowd é timated a
posed that Switzerland, Sweden|petween 300 to 400 trong, bu
and Norway be named to form|qemonstrators broke up before
neutral inspection teams, Com-]oithoritie could intervene
munists made no _immediate ,
comment on suggestiOn and did The 24-hour general strike
not express any choice of their|throughout the country called b:
own of the neutral nations to}the Nationalist Workers’ Union t:
supervise the armistice protest French measures, made

(CP. & UP.) little difference to ‘Tunis. All

hops in the European section of

Ean he capital were open, althoug

9 hop owners took the precaution

Ca t. Orsborne’s f keeping their shutters down
I

Tram cars and tramway were

Round-the-World

Cruise Ends ire still running.

'p

PORT-OF-SPAIN, February 1 UR
Capt. Dod Orsborne apparently
came to the end of his projected
round-the-world cruise yesterday

running almost normally, On the
railways 58 per cent. of the Aral
personnel were striking but train

U.S. Jets Damage

Sir Hubert Rance, Governor of
Trinidad, rejected his appeal for ‘ Cm
the return of his American ketct Conimunist Jet

Argosy. Orsborne, long known a





a sea adventurer, set out from|FIFTH AIR FORCE, Korea
New York in July to follow the Feb, |
route taken a century ago by United States F. 84 Thunderj«
British scientist Charles Darwin,|turned the tables on Communi
He announced that the trip was}]MIG 15 jets to-day by damaging
supported by the Cincinnati{one of the Red fighters in a lo
Museum of Natural History and} altitude battle over North Kore
the Argosy mngazine for whic It has been unusual in the pa
the ketch t amed last Sey f Thunderjet normally use
tember The S. Marine squadjas fighter bombers to tangle wit
tetioned at the American ba MIG They usually let the fa
here raided the -ketch. Subse-| F. 86 Sabrejets take care of
juently Orsborne and his English|to air combat
orn mate, Edwin John Hodgkin Sabres fly a protective cove
were arrested on charges of hav-|for F. 84 in their attacks «
ing smuggled arms and ammuni-| Communist upply line Heav
tion into Trinidad in December .| clouds and snow flurries ground
Orskhorne wa convicted of un-|F. 86 to-day A fight betwec
oading prohibited arms, fined!eight MIG’s and 18 F. 84
500 and ordered to forfeit his) fought at about two thousand fi
setch. He paid the fine but ap-} although aerial combat usual
pealed against the forfeiture takes place between twenty

—C.P j thirty thousand feet.

' U.P



Other Nations Car. |

Learn From Japan

NEW YORK, February |
The Times said Soviet in



Port Committee

















ne

| No Information On|





7“
PRICE: Fi ved, dna

Philip
water
a the ft
“te |

B.G. Takes Step” ~

For Universal

Adult Suffrage

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Feb. 1.

British Guiana has taken its first step for the introduction
of universal adult suffrage on which elections to the Legis-
lative Council under the new constitution will be based.
With one amendment reducing the residence qualification
for a voter in an electoral district from six months to three,
the Legislative Council after six days of debate regarding
the new constitution promulgated by the Waddington Com-
mission passed a bill to enable the Government to proceed
with enumeration.



Under the bicameral con-

stitution, tne st general eiec-

| Good Fl . tion is not likely to be before
Js ying 1958. Transition from a limited
electorate to one of full adult

suffrage is alone a difficult thing
which in the case of this coun-
try will entail possible registra-
tion of some 250,000 persons
against 59,000 under the present
constitution and as the procedure
whereby that registration may be
effected becomes crystallised, fur-
ther amendments to the Legisla-

Fish Catches

In January

A large quantity of flying fisb
was last month. Much @1

as

; caught
this was sold outside the variOus



public markets, Last month 13,119} tive Council Election’ .Ordinance
pounds of fish were sold in the] will have to be made—C.P.
City Fish Market. Of this 3,450
pounds were flying fish. The to-
tal amount was not as good as
that for January last year which Approval For
was 18,367 pounds ‘.

Last month's total comprised m ton
2,098 pounds of dolphin, 3,450 Custo 8 Un

pounds of flying fish, 1,786 pounds
of king fish, 346 pounds of bill
fish, 493 pounds of albacore

4,190 pounds of shark, 466 pounds}on February 14 move in the Leg-

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Feb, }.
The Financial Secretary andl
Treasurer Edwin F, McDavid, will



ar: fish, a Set) Paes | islative Council a motion seeking
seine fis . ;
. : oe .) Jopproval in principle of partici-
seed ote an aan a pation by British Guiana in a
people ‘ar still eon tinettan to selt| Lritish Caribbean customs union
mC are . t se "nm ne . . .
fish on the wharf. “One day this The = a Committee of. the
week four baskets of fish were Montego Bay Conference retom-
old on the wharf Unless this}! rended establishment at the
stopped the fish’ will not be] atliest opportunity of a customs

union embracing
ibbean territories

all British Car-
with the excep-

brought into the market”, he said
He said that last year Police

were always patrolling the areay|'On of the Vingin islands, “Turks
where people were most likely}@"2¢ Caicos Islands and Cayinan
© sell fish, Because of this tho!lslands. In participating, British
endors were forced to come into] “Guiana stands at the start to gain
the market. He is hoping that|/‘om a visible balance -of~ free
this year the Police will again] "ade in her favour of about three

million dollars per annum which
might appear to those legislators
who recently voted against the
acceptance of federation in prin-
ciple.

take action



Cane Juice
bin But it is noted that the Com-
I mission on the establishment of
mpi oums a customs

union recommendcd

e eee time as rank is
nm Ss politica ederation a Customs
In Quality Union, Advisory. Board shall be
appotNtedt Principal fundétions of
The majority of sugar factories|this board will be to make
n the low and intermediate rain-| recommendations to member
ill areas like Searles, Fours|governments regarding import
quare, Bulkeley, Lower Estate,|tariff rates and generally to
jundy Lane and Spring Hall, be-|advise_on matters ealeulated to
“an grinding operations for the] ensure the smooth working of the
resent crop during last month.| Union agreement, —(CP)

t is expected that the other fac-



ries Will begin early this month. |

‘ °
Many factory managers said| Another Fire.
hat the juice this year is of a ”

better quality than it was for the! GEORGETOWN, B.G., Feb, 1.
ame period last year, At the| More drugs went up in flames
resent moment, the fleld yields) list night when a few hours be-
lave been up to expectations,!fore midnight fire broke out. at
ut the estimate of the crop still} Burrowes Bros. Pharmacy in
emains at 170,000 tons of sugar.}Camp Street, It was on the night
With regard to the young plant|cf November 30 last, that Book-
ines, the planters have applied|ers Drug Store was destroyed. in
0Otash manure to them during|the big Water Street fire. The
he month of January. The ger-|camage last night in the much
iination has been quite satis-{smaller concern’ of ~ Burrewes’
actory and they are doing as| Bros, has been placed “at chun-
vell ag could be expected. dreds of dollars.—C.P,

are IY)!

CICARET

-e-

o its

incon-
tents


PAGE TWO



SIR KENELM and Lady Lister


















































Kaye were among the passen-
gers arriving by T.C.A. yesterday
on a Visit to Barbado
e gucst t the O Vit
Kenelm ho was born
the son of Be Ceci 1 Liste --
vi Lady Beatrice Adeline
1-Clinton, da iter of ti
6th Duke of Newcastle, He suc
ceeded his father in 1931. He
was. educated wton and Trin
College, Oxford.
Seven Weeks
RAZRS. JACK MARSON and h
iva two daughters Mary and
Suzanne returned from Briti
Guiana on Thursday evening
L.W.LA. after spending seven
weeks’ holiday with Mrs, Mar
son’s parents Mr and M
Stephen Psaila of Main Street
Georgetown.
Father And Son
AAR. RONALD TREE and
4Â¥ arrived within a few hour
of each other at Seawel! yest
day morning. Mr. Tree who is ;
former Conservative M.P., ar
now lives in New York, own
“Heron. Bay”, on the St. Jam
Coast.
“Heron Bay”, designed by M

Jellicoe an English architect, was
built in 1948, It is understoo
that Mr. Jellicoe will visit Bar-
bados early this month

Mr. Tree expects his wife to
arrive here by the “Empress of
Scotland” on February 7th.



—arrived yesterday,
Mr. RONALD TREE

OMMENTING on the regula-

tion which forbids two
people who keep three pigs to re-
tain both sides of the same pig for
their own use, Charlie Suet said
yesterday:

“Bach of these two people may
keep a side each of two different
pigs provided that both these pigs
have not been fed by a relative of
either owner, and that the other
two sides of alternate pigs have
been sent to the collecting centre.
A godmother or godfather who
feeds his or her grandfather's or
grandmother’s pig, in the absence
of other relatives, counts as a rela-
tive, and if a grandmother, whose
husband is dead, feeds two pigs of
her own, she is not entitled to give
oné side or a part of the side of
either pig to any relative, neigh-
bour, acquaintance, stranger or
friend. If two pigs, one side of each
of ‘which each of two owners in-
tends to keep for his own use, are
fed oy anybody else, then each side
of alternate pigs counts as both
sides of the same pig, for all pur-
poses of retention or distribution.”

The Gamma-bom' (VII)

RY a “coincidence” (ha-ha!)
La Egham, leaving his club on
the day after Koolruk’s interview
with Dingo-Poos, came face to face
with his quarry, She had removed
het dark glasses. Back in her sit-
ting-room at the hotel she said,
“IT will slip into something com-
fortable.” The something, being 1
scarlet singlet of lambswool with
black corduroy trousers slit up the
side, was not very comfortable
for Egham, “Entrancing creature,”
he cried, advancing purposefully.

a
Rupert and the



Ny A) 3
W ’ =
Ne a

=



The two friends keep very still as
the pebble drops. Above the roar
of the waterfall they hear it clatter-
ing down into the darkness, and to
Rupert's surprise there is a tiny

tinkling | sound as if it has*hit a
bell. Now we must wait."’ says

PUDDING BASINS—70c.
BOWLS—42c, 5dc.

JUGS—96c. $1.22, $1.31,
PIE DISHES—39c. 48c.

BASINS—70c. 80c. 91e.

Dial 4220



‘his

56¢, 74e.

PAILS with Covers—$2.60



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



B.BtC. RADIO PROGRAMME ,

FIRST DRINKS at the Coral Reef Club, St. James, were served on the terrace when the club officially
opened yesterday.

Seen here are a group of residents of the Coast,
of luck.

Was Here Last Year

R HAYNES CHALLENOR
M brother of Hon. R. “Laddie

Challenor, M.L.C,,
3arbados,
rived from
T.C.A He
sister-in-law,
Harman.

Mr. Challenor who is a guest
at the Ocean View Hotel is a re-
tired Canadian Bank of Commerce
official

For Methodist Synod

I EAVING to-day
4 for Grenada are Mr. V. B.
St. John, Mr. S. V. Edwards, M

P, Deane and Mr, J. Brathwaite
who are going to attend the An

nual Synod of the Methodist
Church which opens at Si.
George’s next week.

The other

who visited
this time last year ar-
Canada yesterday by
was accompanied by
Miss France

by B.W.LA

delegates attending
the Synod are Revs. J. S. Boul-
ton, F, Lawrence, R, McCullough,
B. Crosby, M. Thomas and G. L.
Frost, Mr. A, Clarke, Mr, D.
Lovell, Mrs. E, Millington, Mrs.
G. L. Frost, Miss M. Ince and Miss
D, Hutchinson, These are expect-
ed to leave later.

BY THE WAY. e ee By Beachcomber

“Don’t spoil our friendship, Egg
dear,” she breathed, evading the
cnrush with a skill born of ten
thousand encounters. “Now”, she
said, sinking on to a divan, “tell
me what you are up to.” “I am in
charge of the scientific work at

sumpton,”
his lesson,

said Egham, repeating
“How frightfully fas-
cinating,” vouchsafed the enchan-
tress, touching his hand as though
by accident. Fondling her ear, our
hero spoke muffled phrases of pas-
sion, which slid off her sophisti-
cated back like water off a wash-
ing-board. Gawking at him under
her silken lashes, she permitted
him to flip her cheek boyishly.
Convinced that he still adored her,
she tentatively mentioned atom
bombs
Hunting Autographs
ICTURES of unhappy shiver-
ing people who have waited
48 hours to get somebody’s auto-

graph always make me .wonder
how they spend their spare time.
Do they read over their auto-
graph books, with tears stream-
ing down their faces? Or do
they catalogue the bits of cloth-
ing they have torn from ‘their
favourites in some famous
scuffle? I imagine that when a
star ceases to be a star a bit
snipped from her fur or one of
her discarded cigarette-ends can
still be sold to some retired
collector in order to provide
money for sandwiches on all-
night vigils. Are there autograph
dealers, and second hand auto-
graph shops, where a student of

these affairs
pence, the sg

can pick up for two-
iature of some for-
gotten favourite? And if a star
cannot write, does her thumo-
print count?





fine Ogre—29



the squirrel, as i hops ay
rock near the water, rere's
no knowing where he may appear.”



“Where who may appear >" asks
Rupert. “I sit... 2?" Bur betore
he cao say any more there is a
sudden noise be j » tha



makes them both





JUST RECEIVED
SILVER SWALLOW ENAMEL-WARE

85e. Ole,

$1.61
60c. 80c.
99c. $2.32

| =

ENAMEL PLATES—
KETTLES—2 pts—$1.32

who dropped in

Back To U.S.

R. and Mrs. Neville Goddard
M and their -daughter Vicki
vho

on a visit to Mr. Goddard’s fathe

Mr. J. N. Goddard of “Kensing-
ton”, Fontabelle, and other rela-
tives, left for Canada yesterday by
T.C.A. on their return journey
to New York where Mr. Goddard
is a lecturer and writer They
were guests at the Windsor ,Hotel.

On a Visit

ACK in Barbados on a visit is
Mr. Frank James, who was
here during the construction of the
runway at Seawell. He was a
technical officer under Mr. James
Wilson, Canadian Engineer who
was in charge of construction ot
the new runway.
Mr. James ieft Barbados with
Mr, Wilson in mid-May last year

Jamaica Businessman

Mrs. Aaron Matalon
at prevent holidaying in
Barbados staying at the Hotel
Royal. Mr. Matalon is a business-
man in Kin«ston

R. and
are

AMERICAN COLUMN:

arrived here on January 2nd '






















1952

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 2
































4 SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 2. 1952 PLES ESE. —_—
' RY * si
22 11 a.m. Special “s, x TODAY 445 & 830 pm. and Continuing DAILY
BBC Northern Orchestra, 11.40 a.m. Wales | te. %|
Ws. Scotland, 12 (noon) “The News, 12.10 |§ Madam HELENE S %| || BK.0. Radio Action Packed Thriller!
p.m. News Anaiysis < ‘
4.00—7.15 p.m. 25.38M 31.9eM \ 2 % Robert Lizabeth Robert ao L
g ‘The RACKET"
a pm The News aio pm The Daly} HAIR STYLING APEX 8) llmitcHum - scott - ryan in “The
Peet, 15 Be Meee. tee Grane |e % | |] Aiso the Local Educational Short ‘GIVE YOVR CHILD A
otel, 5 p.m. Composer of the Week, 5.15 | & ne ;
Ip.m. Listeners’ Choice, 6 p.m. Music for | % PORO & MADAM Tod 930 & 13
{Dancing, 645 p.m. Sports Pound Up. $ VO NEW THRILLERS
Pt pe ae a ae Sa . SIX GUN MESA
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Behind the News, | & WAKER’S SYSTEMS . uM muaciiris
7.30 p.m. Michael Krein ; . yt % SUNDOWN ON THE PR AIRIE
} 7.45—10.90 p.m. SLOANE 46.4008 | @ No. 47, Swan Str. ‘ rTE?
ha rte _ Y ————
745 pm. Sports Review. 6.1 t S x > ieee
Radio Newsreel, 8,30 p.m. Radio Theatre. | ¢ s The Gare
+40: pf The Nows, 10.10 p.m. From the x 3 6 RATA Dial 8404 @ ane 4 ¥5 gl
5 us age ne %
rion os io nen oth gy: Seng ne, eee PLLC ELLY Last 2 Shows To-day 4.45 & 8.20 p
” ° NeW BBC WAVELENGTH | COLUMBIA DOUBLE BILI
i BE ing MARY LOU”
The B.B.C. will be trying out a new a MARY LOU"
| wavelength from Sunday, February 3, i Joan BARTON—Frankie CARLE
addition to their present waveb. i. They and Band & '
1% LOST TR'BE
ie, ondes . oF Mcs. t ;
Lhe hours at 1.60" fio p Se Batede Johnny WEISSMULLER as Jungle Jin
| = | ‘ Y To-day 1.30 p.m Midnite ‘Toni
| q LW B Gun Runher “Shoriff of Wes
Redwood Valley I ot ‘ i
| Jimmy Waket, & mill Riliett at | Man From Frisco
| @ ‘ N Rollin Red Ryder & anc a
| MM RG AT Westward” Saddle Pals Prairie & e Rio Graaas
| Tex R Ge a mas ‘
| os tpaldiencsnaiicicasitale
| K
TO-DAY to TUESDAY. 4.45 & 8.30
PARAMOUNT PICTURES PRESENTS-
MING EXPRESSâ„¢
“PEKING EX iS:
Starring :—JOSEPH COTTE CO CALVERT
EDMUND GWEN
Across BLAZING ACTION . ; SUSI
Ww EXTRA
‘ t away try tuwn 15) ‘ ad — no ‘
to wish the management the bes; es set UD on a perm» | WATER SPI y ~—e he
Fe | LATEST NEWS REEL
dot fOr @ Ciiatig , }

Indefinite Stay }

RS. E, GRAHAM of St. Step-
hen’s Road, Black Rock, an‘ {
er son, Cuthbert, left the isiand |
oe the week by B.W.LA., for |
erto Rico on the first leg of her |
ole to the U.S.A. She will be|
in America for an indefinite stay. |
Mrs. Graham is the wife of |
Cpl. A. Graham of the local 1]
Police Force. a, is going to her
mother, Mrs. E, Stewart in Brook-
lyn.
Temporary Appointment |

R. M. V. NICHOLLS, Barba-

dos Scholar 1950 (Classics)
has been temporarily appointed |
to the staff of the Modern High
School.

Talking Point
Most men revel in other people's
sufferings more than in their own
happiness.—Isocrates

Incidental Intelligence

I T is not unlawful for a wife
to pour castor oil in her
husband’s whisky. It is her right

to try to reform him.—Ruling in
Kentuc ky Appeals Court.
—L.E.S.

A Race? Now They Pray...

By R. M. MacCOLL

WASHINGTON.

roaring days of Old,
Tennessee, was a place
where anything went. But now it
fis highly respectable, and the
thought of having a racecourse
near is viewed with great alarm.

Trouble ig that the mighty Mis-

In the
Memphis,

sissippi, flowing past the city
(population 600,000), marke the
State boundary,

If you drive, or indeed walk,
across the bridge you are in Ark-
ansas (pronounced Arkansaw).
And those Arkansans are mis-
chievously planning to start a
racecourse, complete with tote
betting, in Crittenden Park, just
over the line.

In Little Rock, Arkansas capi-
tal, the Racing Commission is to
decide whether to grant a license.

And to try to forestall this evil,
preachers of nine religious de-
nominations will conduct a non-
stop prayer service all tonight.

“It's our last hope,”says the
Rey. Russel Clubb, a Memphis
Baptist pastor. “If that track is
ever established, we can say go0Od-
bye to all law enforcement in our
beloved community.”

NO BRIEF MEMO

Talking of mammoth jobs. the
biggest telegram in the history of
the Western Union Company has
just been delivered at the White
House, It is 878ft. long, cost 2,940
dollars (£1,050), t o t als 80,000
words, and was signed by 31,306
residents of Schuylkill County,
Pennsylvania, who want to see a
new air force base built in their
county instead of the one nex
door.

Shrewd Senator Leverett Sal-
tonstall, a respected Republica
from Massachusetts, of which he
used to be governor, says he
thinks General Eisenhower can
Win the Republican nomination
for President without even re-
turning to America to state his
views first. In this he is at odds
with most other expert opinion.
And in a slambang attack on cer-



ruption in the Trumah Govern-

meni, “Salty” Saltonstall says it
has got “moral measles,”
DOUBLE-SIX

People got so confused through

official jargon in the last few

American Budget that the Budget |

Bureau issued a six-page docu-





ment with yesterday’s effort, ex-
plaining some of the terms, In-
cidentally, this morning’s New |
York Times devotes six and a
half pages to Budget new

TWO AGAINST CHIANG

In a Washington court tw
Chinese National officers, Gen-



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

29c. 3le. 4c.

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES



eral P. T. Mow and Colonel V
S. Hsiang, asked for libel damages
totalling 4,000,000 dollars against
Chiang Kai-shek and his Govern-
ment last November, asking for
an accounting of 49,000,000 dollars
allegedly advanced to Mow and
Hsiang for air force purchases.

BRIGHT IDEA
Five women clerks in a big
Government warehouse in Chi-

cago wear miners’ headlamps as
they go about their work in the

dim vistas of files. This bright
idea eliminated the need for a
new 20,000-dollar conventional

lighting system,
THE BOSS’S ESTIMA: é
James Du Pont, Atlantic districi
manager for the giant Du Pont
firm of Wilmington, Delaware
(everything from arms to nylons),
and the great-great -great—
grandson of the founder, says
“There was a time when Ameri-
can business was about as young
and fresh and selfish and cruel}
as a high-schoo] student, But 1:

resent being judged today entirely
on what We were many years
ago,



DEFENCE LINE

Amerien, desperate for steel |
serap, plans to tear up thousands |
i unused tramlines in her cities
But the cost is very high, and
scrap thus obtained will s@ll to
the mills at 85 dollars a ton, And
because the Government “ceiling”
is 47 dollars a ton a special dis-

pensation is being sought from
Washington,
WATCH THE REDS
Widely-Red columnist David

Lawrence says in the New York
Herald-Tribune that President
Truman is hopelessly mistaken in
thinking that “more heavy spend-
ing for arms wil] frighten Mos-
cow and assure peace.” Lawrence
urges that 1,000 million or so
dollars be used “to help fight the
cold war with the methods the
Commnists are 2°

using.
ALL ABOUT BETTE
Betty

Davis has been in pictures
for over 20 years—but in “Phene

Call from q Stranger” she appears
first time ina S





for the
sult.



New School For
_ Blind Opened

n Trinidad

Own &
PORT “OF-SP: XIN

His Excellency the Governo
jopened the new $124,000 Sahoo
for the Blind on a three-acre lot
of land conated by the Stollmeyer
family at Santa Cruz, Trinidad
To mark the occasion a galba
tree was planted by him outside
the entrance to the school. Amid
| tremendous ovation after the
President Lt. Col. Roy Alston had
jgiven a history of the‘ Associa-
|tion, His Excellency rose and
id that education and training
necessary if the blind were
jto become independent. He men-
jtioned the word “independent”
because today “the whole train- |
jing of the blind youth is directed
jmainly to inculcating a sense of |
Pin his independence. }





4 pts—$1.80 In his remarks he stated that|
jhe understood that here in Trini-| ‘
dad there was some re luctance on! }
|the part of parents to send their

children to blind schools and

| institute s. “It is not so in other

parts of the worid ne said. The

j}Home opened with 12 children,

. jand has accommodation for over
Dial 4606 40.

alafued # enel







ie

From ou
Gite (4





4
ne encounter (3) |

|Bopens at & p.m.



rite for
have.them. (y¥) {
The heart of Olive. (5) ’
Monkey puzzie, (4)
Down

Put a short Parson tn a b

aud wir

Noise the

his mt
bolic




Used in

As placed

Get on

Haggard

Fifty from the whole

Material
Needs tc
Staple f
Part of

This going
ruin, (3)

Listener

Soiution of
M

Temple

port ge



Dinner

ist be th neck
pi tte and

upset by

ts the onion
your crossw

cash 16

this for your alm
lady. (3)





Dancing

worla «4
for rest 15

9 be thick
20d of the Bas
the weather-c :

unchecked r



Every Night

trom Mother: eart
vesterday see ‘





le

MARINE

HOTEL
TO-NIGHT
Special

\

Dinner Dance

SERVED FROM 7 P.M. TO 9.30

MUSIC BY PERCY GREEN’S

THOUSANDS OF
CUSTOMERS ARE FULL OF

WHICH
THANE BROS.

GENUINE REDUCTIONS ON $100,000
HANDISE WILL BAFFLE YOU!

MERC

MERC

TABLE RESERVATIONS PHONE 3513



ee

ORCHESTRA
UNTIL MIDNIGHT

$4.00 PER PERSON \

DANCE ONLY $1.00 |

SATISFIED

PRAISE FOR THE

MONO

STARTED YESTERDAY

AT

At Pr. Wm. Hny. & Swan Streefs



(Except Sunday)







ROWAL

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW,

Columbia Double —
JOAN CRAWFORD —
IN

“HARRIET CRAIG”
AND
LAST OF THE BUCCANEERS

OLYMPIC

To-day to Tuesday, 4.30 & 8.15
R.K.O, Super Double —

Productio:
LIZABETH SCOTT ae
DENNIS O'KEEFE

- THE

THE COMPANY! OUTLA
SHE KEEPS

AND

HUNT THE
| MAN DOWN

with

4.30 8.15

WENDELL COREY

JACK OAKIE





Wednesday & Thursday 4.30 &

8.15

Howard Hughes

Starring :

Jane RUSSELL — Jack BUETEL

AND

- RACE
SEREET~

Starring :
RAFT —
WILLIAM BENDIX

YOUNG —
CARLA BALENDA

ROX Y

‘To-day to Tuesday, 4.45 & 8.15.

GIG GEORGE






: Wednesday & Thursday, 4.30 &
8.15
HERBERT J. YATES :
presents ‘
‘Republic Whole Serial

5 adds

THE SEA
HORNET

ROD CAMERON ADELE MARA

, ADRIAN BOOTH+ CHILL WILLS
‘ A REPUBLIC PRODUCTION

UNDERSEA
KINGDOM”

OE

WITH

RAY CRASH CORRIGAN



Opening FRIDAY 8th

Paramount presents —

48
(|) CROSSWINDS’

" i
ith JIM DAVIS~ RICHARD JAECKEL: “ELLEN CORBY

AMES BROWN: GRANT WITHERS - WILLIAM CHING |
Written by GERALD DRAYSON ADAMS | JOHN PAYNE —

Associate Producer Director JOSEPH KANE Y
FORREST TUCKER

Starring :

Reps Slic Pictures Corporction
Herbert J. Yates, President







“Ou ¢

“GLOBE vey Fag

MOVIES are BETTER than Ever

TO-DAY to MONDAY, 5 & 8.30 P.M.





COIBERT. ] « macoona CARE

My, PARBARA BATS ROBERT WAGNER: NAR

weed by RICHARD SALE «Screenplay bY F HUOM

AND
CRICKET SCENES OF THE

EXTRAS (SHORTS)
FORMOSA — ISLAND OF PROMISE
| AND
IGN WITH

Opening TUESDAY to THURSDAY, 5 & 8.30

|e RED BADGE OF COURAGE

2nd TEST

ROD & REEL





. a . =
4 , ss
v : Ss
; ; 2
=
Ps ' J heck. *
|
| g

I!
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 2

952

DE CEMBER

By C. C. Skeete, Director
Of Agriculture

The average total rainfall for the Island for the month of

December, 1951,
widey distributed rains fell

was well above the average.

Heavy and
on the 2nd, 17th and 26th; the

majority of districts also received moderate to heavy show-
ers on the 7th, 27th and 28th. According to rainfall returns

received from 34 stations,

situated in the various rainfall

categories of the Island, the average total for the month was
8.36 inches. The average total for December, 1950 was 4.68
inches, and the average for December for the past 100 years

was 4.74 inches.

The highest total fall for
December, 1951, at any of the
abovementioned stations wa
15.10 inches, recorded at a sta-

tion in the highlands of the par-
ish of St. Thomas, and the lowest

was 5.02 inches, measured at a
station im the parish of St.
Michael.
Sugar Cane

The old cane crop, particularly
the ratoons, continued to grow
satisfactorily as a result of the
very favourable weather con-
ditions which prevailed during
the month. Following the good
weather mentioned above, the

estimate of the 1952 crop has been
increased by 5,000 tons to the
equivalent 170,000 tons of
pugar.

The supplying of the newly
planted crop was carried out dur-
ing the month; the germination,
in general, was quite satisfactory.

During the month, inspetions
of cotton plots were carried out
to ascertain whether there nad
been a re-appearance of the pink
bollwerm, and it is regretted to
report that in the early part of
the month, this pest was found
in a very localised area in the
parish of St, Philip. A very in-
tensive search has been = con-
tinued, and no further outbreaks
have been observed in any other
area, Reaping of the cotton crop
commenced during the month
and several growers were able
to sell their first reaping before
the Xmas season. Yields are
very much better than was ex-
pected, especially in those plots
where proper care had been puid
to the preparation of the land
prior to planting, and to which
sulphate of ammonia had heen
applied. It is hoped that yields
of over 1,000 Ibs. of seed cotton
per acre will be obtained.

of

Peasant Agriculture
The main food crops harvested



by peasants during the month
gave less than average yieids,
The returns from sweet potatoes

particularly were disappointing,
and there was a marked shortage
of marketable tubers. During the
latter half of December, the sup-
ply of “green” vegetables had im-
proved both in variety and quan-
tity.

The ripening canes are lookirg
well, and peasants, generally, are
expecting satisfactory yields.
There were definite signs of im-
provement in many ratoon fields
during December. The young
plant canes are making good
growth, but in some areas con-
siderable supplying will have to

be done,

The picking of cotton was con-
tinued during the month, This
wag hampered to some extent by
the rains. Growers of the crop
have reported fair yields

Fruits in limited supply in the
market included limes, papaws
cocoanuts, golden apples and
guavas. Breadfruit trees are beor-

ing well and good supplies ef {iis
crop may be expected within the
next two months,

Pests And Diseases,

Slugs, encouraged by the wet
weather, continue to be a serious
pest, especially in vegetable gar-
dens. Other pests reported dur-
ing the month included scale in-
sects, cabbage white butterflies,
green leaf hopper and army
worms. Active measures are be-
ing taken by the extension stafl
to control these pests.

Balanced animal feed ani
green fodder were in good supply
throughout the month.

The Peasant Agricultura) In-
structors visited 494 peasant hold-

ings and 8 school gardens in
December. Six mango trees were
top-worked.

The average rainfall for the
six Agricultural Stations for the
year 1961 was, 84.79 inch is
compared with 77.15 inch for
1950, being an increase of /.64
inches.

During the month routine

operations were carired out at all
stations, including the planting
out on a field scale of vegetables,
especially cabbage and tomatoes.

There was a total of 117 head
of livestock on the stations at the
end of December. Four hundred
and thirty-three gallons of milk
were produced,

The numbér of stud services
paid for was 276. These
as follows:— bulls 105,
rams 34 and boars 71.

Entomological

The work of building up pro-
duction of poravites for 1952 con-
tinued normally. Routine fielc
examination of damage te canes
was carried out.

There were no
ments,

Fields of sweet potatoeés were

we!
bucks 66

hew develop-



found to be attacked
worms in various parts of the
Island. This is normal at this
time of the year and can serious-
ly reduce yields. A fair amount
of spraying with lead arsenate
had been carried out, but the
persistent rainfalls largely nulli-
tied this work Collections were
made of pigeon pea pods at-
tacked and damaged by lepidop-
terous larvae in order to discover
if any local parasites were pres-
ent. Further collections were
made of corm ear worms for the
same purpose. If no local para-
sites can be found importations
may be made in order to help
control these pests which destroy
food crops.

A few fields of ratoon
were .found in which
but old root borer
found. These fields
searched for the ant Acropygon
and its associated root damag-
ing mealy bug. The same search-
es also found a few cases of root
borer grubs in the roots of way-
side grasses.

Searches were made in Decem-
ber for yellow Acropygon ants
and cane root mealy bugs. So
far a fairly extensive area in
the higher portion of the centre
of the Island has been estab-
jished as infested and in some
cases the soil was examined by
means of pits in order to con-
nect, if possible, infestation with
soil tilth and ratoon age and
vigor, More information ig need-
ed before it can be concluded
that the ants and mealy bugs
have any connection with ratoon
deterioration.

A few cases

by army

canes
moderate
damage was
were being

: of infestation by
pink bollworm have been found
in December, early in the cot-
ton picking season.

During Deeember, the Wood
Ant Inspector dealt with four
Government properties and cight
privote properties. A shipment
of tea chests and wooden cases

from the East were inspected jor
the Indian Wood borer
Botanical
Routine breeding work was
completed by the end of the
month. One hundred and

eighteen lanterns had been used,

including seventeen for the Cy-
togeneticist. Arrowing was very
concentrated, and it was not
possible to use any of the lan-
terns a second time. Most of the
arrows have ripened and have
been sown at Codrington. Ger-
mination has been excellent on

the whole, but , as always hap-
pens, one or two crosses have
proved to be incompatible and
have given no seedlings at all.

Seed of certain crosses which
have been selected for resist-
ance to mosaic disease was sent
by air to Jamaica during the
month,

Planting material of seedlings
which did not germinate when
first sent, were sent to the Dom-
inican Republic, British Guiana,
St. Kitts and Antigua dufing
the month

Eighty-seven lime, 25
fruit and 32 orange trees
budded during the month.

grape-
were

Cultivation

During the month
paid to Canefield,
Friendly Hall,
Castle Grant to inspect fields
on which advice in regard to
cultivation had been given, The
heavy rains towards the end of
the month provided severe
test of the contoured areas. It
was gratifying to note that a
one per cent, graded contour
system had resisted all surface
wash, and at the same time
avoided water-logging at
Friendly Hall (Black Soil) while
at Canefield the four per cent.
graded contour drains appeare?
to be working satisfactorily.

The preparation of two furth-
fields at the Pine Plantation

undertaken during the

visits were
Greenwich,
Warleigh and



er
was
month,

Following the policy of
trasting new systems of
management with th@e
standard use on the estdtes, one
of these fields, North 19 acre,
has been laid out in cane holes
with standard ploughing ‘ech-
niquey Its neighbour, Engine,
consists of a small area of sharp-
ly sloping group II soil, together
with a comparatively flat heavy
(group IV) ‘bottom.’ It is in-
tended to place the slopes on
one per cent. graded contour
furrow system and to establisa
eamber beds in the flat bottom
land

Collection of productivity
figures for fields at the Pine by
means of which it is hoped to
assess the effects of the new cul-

con-
soil
in








Toke a BIG
Sy ba teas

nanysdottors. d

Tee on en
me Eta ob:

DISTRIBUTORS
BRADSHAW

& CO.



_

PALMETTO STREBT,

eee tate:



RAINIER THAN USUAL

tivation contin-

ued.
Seil Moisture Measurements
Reading of nylon blocks estab-
lished at the Pine was car-
ried out threughout the month.
Blocks have been sited on
.different soil groups and on
contrasting cultivation systems.
Thus it is hoped to compare the
water relationships of group IV
soils under the camber bed sys-
tem with similar soils under
eane holes. A group IV soil un-

systems, was

of apparatus capable of holding

yt 5 a ‘we ’ a4, Sch. Franklyn D. BR, Sel. |
der one per cent. graded con- . aT kav He t d the Advoeate I receive NO Ga ia W., Sch. Everdene, Sch, Maricr
tour furrows is being compared Pension an ave no family here, I left a brother in Bar. fete Wolfe, seh. United, Pilgrim, 8. 86
7 : , I ;
with an area of similar soil (in bados but periage he is dead. Don’t you think this is ridi- bd” Neclegn. Sch. Phhip & ncaa
the same field) which is under Culous ? After all, I gave the labour of my youth to the ARRIVALS a
cane holes. It is intended to es- Americans”. a ere. 8 Seat aie ot
tablish blocks to determine the | He said that when he left Bar- institution 11 hours a day for two _ Sen. Florence Emanuel, 40 tons net |
effect upon watér relationships bados his home was at Wavell years as an orderly. I had to feed Comtade Roberts, Capt.. from Martinique.
of furrowing camber beds. In all, Avenue. He has a brother in 47 patients and make beds. I was ss ‘Liesmentnn tee Mehddlad I fn}
more than 180 readings were re- pentane, onc 2 a ae bie -— ee on my return to Barbados st. Vincent aa
cerded during December. This * sause © is would receive a cheque for a ———— . ac wed
work is being undertaken with pgs that I am back in Barba- sum of money—the payment for In Touch With Barbados F you're really out to conquer a cough—to get to the root
the assistance of the Chemistry “°* today. my ars to the institution, Up Coastal Station | of it and destroy the germ—then ask for Famel Syrup
to now ave received n morn {
Department. Dorant said that when he re- either from the Tee the Cable and Wireless (W.L) Lid. advis Why? Because Famel Syrup docs so much more than
Two bagasse trials were in- turned here he was sent to the Americans.” Or MME ihat they can now communicate with the b mn pis” fing Os es
spected during the month, and Mental Hospital. He was to have — ; toljeWiae -sics Wrough their Barbado | ordinary cough mjxtures. [t contains soluble lactocreosete
an niet satisfactory een same . ache > aa a Coast Station : 2 r .
are making satisfactory progress. served a seven day period unde1 He said that on his way home on _ #s. Bonaire, 8. Fort Townshend, 5. which is carried by the bloodstream to the throat and lungs
This project is being undertaken observation, but after two days he the J. W. Rogers he was supposed Proteus, 5.5. Awakura, ss North Sta 7 : . . hich
in co-operation with the Chem- -eft the institution “after it v to be travelling as a sick man. 2%, Golste, &8. Monte Albertin; and breathing passages, where it destroys the germs whic
istry Department. discovered that I was sane.” He However, he had to feed five bed- stot SS DNL MONO. “Sse hao Paulo cause the trouble.
: ‘ was then sent to the St. Michael's yidden people—two men and three ss, Yellow Tavern, s.s. Casablanca, s a se th the h
Chemical Infirmary. : ae A women—who were also returning Athellaird, s,s moe. 8 Once the germs are destroyed then it’s goodbye to the coug
An _ investigation was com- “I was employed by the Ameri- fromPanama. “Again I was prom- Myreania, s* Red . Cipriane aie s sai he ih Bicnat Soon
menced on a modification of the cans, but one day in 1937, when j.aq small “sult 6 nari for . - xO ee Linden. - or cold. Meanwhile, the soothing balsams in 7 yrup
technique employed in soil. or- } nama = i oe | I Rite doing this job, but I have not re-~ Camp Camaraw, sa. Pine Ridge, 5 are easing the irritated membranes and the tonic minerals
ganic carbon determination in r. contained a diss Y ceived it.” Brazil, s.8. Q@enerton, s.s. Aganremnot i j Fe Sas a
the laboratory card. I did painting and many cee said: “I was born just &%, Pleamar, 4, Jose, 5% Oe are keeping up your strength and powers of resistance.
v* ee | . “ar receiv y 3 - . hw ' —— Yeeka, 2.8. Alcoa im, $5 hidad ct a ’ ’ ‘ . sis “arto
Further observations were co pe ee mince welt — behind the Mental Hospital, but Q&CKA ** “\Gvite ss. Tribesman, § Famel Syrup is a recognised medical product used for coughs,
ngade on the experiments laid Nayy which was also under the {this is the first time I have ever Lepontia colds, influenza and bronchial troubles. It is widely recom-
down to determine nitrogen loss supervision of the American hese ae ome or ag DEPRE , by D H is and § said
fr sulphate of ammonia ap- Goversme con wk q , do not like it would like the ‘PRESSION m octors. Hospitals and Sanatoria.
plied te -ealenrecess “corelline es Ps M er jm Teel Nt authorities to make investigation: SAD TIMES have come to form- ended by P
soils 3 Peter tn enrk in order to find out when I am go- erly lively Phoenix City, Alabam {
Work was started on the as- , F ing to receive these ae suMS (population 23,000). For gamblins
sembly of a simplified soil mois- He said that he lived alone, °f money I was promised, has been memped. eens FAMEL SYRUP
ture tension apparatus for use “One day I took ill and was in a M il r fairl the town depended on gam ing |
. ~ ; e . Us- Dorant who still seems fairly jicence fees almost en for its
lat t : t sontrol, coma. When I regained conscious at c j
in relation to irrigation control. . ital strong, said that he recently wrot » 175,000 municipal revenue. Obtainable in two sizes—from all chemists oF stor
By using an .electrically con- ness I found myself in a hospita ahead he USA. ©2175 m pa
7 7 es . In- 2 letter to his sister in the US./ ISERY
trolled shut off valve it has been bed. me “le the Ri ped ‘ite and he is hoping that she will be M ER) ad nie
possible to devise a simple piece | ey et we ati keot in the In- able to get him there. “While I wa AT QUANTICO, Virginia, where |
i
saturated soil samples at a ten- '
sion of | atmosphere
Twenty four nylon block units
were installed at the Pine to
record soil moisture data under
different systems of cane culti-
yation on the same soil group.
Twenty-four soil samples were
collected in connection with
this, for the purpose of labora-
tory work.
Fodders
The final sample bundles o*
fodder from the perennial fod-
der trial at the Pine were re-
ceived during the month. The
trial will be discontinued. Au

uterim report of
sults has already been made; a
full report will be completed,
it is hoped, before the end oi
1952. Eight dry matter deter-
minations were completed.

The nonearrival cf colour fil-
ters is holding up the leaf phos-
phate determinations.

Similarly, due to the
in chemical supplies,
chloric acid used for
ing the leaf material was usea
up; fortunately a modified dry
ash method was tried and found
to yield identical results pro-
vided a little more care in mani-
pulation and time was taken.
The method is slower but is
being used until further chemi-
cal supplies arrive.

During December,
were received at
ment Laboratory

fimal year re-

hold
the
wet

up
per-
ash-

60
the
for

samples
Govern-
analysis.



Boat Owners
Repay $60.71

In December

During
$60.71
owners
makes a

December,
was repaid by
against loans;
total of $66,599.18
paid to date. The
balance to end of
$46,870.06 Interest
date is $4,012.40, writes Mr.
C, C. Skeete, Director of Agri-
culture in his report’ for Decem-
ber.

During the
cember,
the
ides

a sum of
boat-
this
re
outstanding
December i
collected to}

night of 2nd De-
rough seas prevailed on
western and north-western
of the Island and contin-
ued throughout the day of the
3rd December, 1951
Eighty-three fishing
were damaged in varying
grees, forty of which
pletely destroyed. It is
that the cost of replacing
boats lost will be $60,000
that the cost of repairs
aged boats will be $15,000.
This replacement and repaii
programme has been supervised |
from the Fisheries Division and
many boats have already re-}
turned to fishing operations. |
A subsistence allowance of!
$5.00 per week has been paid to!
fishermen and _ boat-owners en-|
tirely dependent on Jheir boats
for a livelihood. Up to the 81st}
December, the sum of $5,051.48)
has been paid out. Some 266)
persons were paid for the first!
two weeks, but this total wa |
reduced, as fishermen |
|

boats
de-
were com-
estimated
the
and
to dam-







were able
to find employment.

There were two emergency |
meetings of the Fisheries Advis-
ory Committee during the month
to discuss various aspects of the |
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BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

PAGE THREE





Almshouse Inmate Returns Home | iz
After 42 Years In Panama eater
BERESFORD DORANT, ate inmate at St. Michael's femoncnegmn - ye

Infirmary, spent 42 years in Panama.
1909 when he was 20 years old
vessel J. W. Regers last month

Dorant arrived in Barbados with three American dol-
lars in his pocket.

}

|

He left Barbados in ; |
Dorant returned by the Harbour Log \
In Carlisle Bay |

Sch, Zita Wonita, Yacht Leander, M.V















Trade enquiries to =

firmary, I was told that I would in Panama this same sister visited the Marines have a big base some
g a





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PAGE FOUR

FARBADOS GP ADVORTE|

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

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1952

Mt
NOBODY’S | papER SERVIETTES
| D L A RY In Plain White

$1.00 per hundred

Monday—With all this “party” talk in the air|









‘Saturday, February 2, 1952

More Employment











r¢ ring whe » » g aaa . ‘i rt cr {

YESTERDAY Barbados made another ha Vp een aan canyon ADVOCATE STATIONERY i)
ot aware as I am o > sympathy i :

advance towards attracting the tourist average pedestrian has for motorists. Broad Street & Greystone, Hastings |
dollar when the Coral Reef Club was ; = ce

officially opened for residents. | It was a dear old soul of sixty-two or | $seeseseesoos CCPC CLEEE LSPS PE EEE

The new Club has accommodation for
twenty-three residents. ‘ 7] 4 these words. “MAN NOK HIM DOWN ‘ E B %
Immediate reaction to this news might BS J FUH MUH NUH!” Perhaps it’s jyst as n niptv Oox— %

eter : A, SY EXCLUSIVE RADIO. 7 5 PY

be tepid. There still remains despite vali-

‘9 well that not everyone understands dia-
ant attempts at banishing it, a fear on the

Conference opened Today about Smars lect. is this



part of some people of tourism. There are
still people who complain that hotels get
the first call on meat and fish and that the
rise in the cost of living is somehow or
other traceable to the influx of tourists
during the last six years.

This kind of talk is as old as Watt’s steam
engine. Even Pakistan’s Ambassador to
Brazil was reported as saying this week
that “one machine can throw 100 people
out of work.” It might ,have been said
perhaps with as much accuracy that one
machine can provide employment for 150
people, even though it appears to deprive
100 people of work. The fear that tourism
would put up the cost of living in Barbados
was groundless. It may be said with little
risk of contradiction that without a sub-
stantial increase in the number of visitors
coming to Barbados, this island would have
found it impossible to provide so much em-
ployment and would have found it less
possible to cope with a rising cost of living
which is due to increases in the price of
essential imports. The island earns far
more from the tourist trade, for example,
than it spends on subsidisation of food.

If the government wanted another in-
stance of the value to be derived from
the tourist industry it can be provided by
the experience of the Manager of the new
Coral Reef Club.

During the past month he has been be-
sieged with applicants for jobs from
people in search of employment.

Every new hotel in Barbados means in-

creased opportunity for employment. And

the problem of finding employment for
all its people will always be a problem for
any government in Barbados. If the politi-
eal party which holds the greatest number
of seats in the House of Assembly were to
approach tourism from the angle of the
opportunities which it offered for employ-
ment, much greater progress would have
been made with this industry and there
would be correspondingly less unemploy-
ment in the island.

The island can count itself very fortun-
ate indeed that more and more visitors
from outside are helping its economy by
living here and as in the case of the Coral
Reef Club, assisting Barbados’ tourist in-
dustry by constructing a residential club
that has so many attractions to offer the
visitor from another country, and to resi-
dents.

COMPLIMENTS

WHAT the cruise director of the Argen-
tina had to say about Barbados should
make the Publicity Committee, the Police
and nearly everyone else blush with sat-
isfaction. There was no complaint he
could make, Everybody was delighted with
Barbados and their only regret was having
to leave as early as one p.m.

Many tourists said that they would have
preferred to spend a whole day in Barba-
dos instead of in Trinidad. The cruise
director was more encouraging. He said
that the MOORE-McCORMACK lines
would certainly include Barbados in next
year’s cruise programme, In addition he
mentioned that many of the passengers on
the Argentina were so pleased with Bar-
bados that they were considering spend-
ing a winter here.

The cruise director was not trying to be
polite. His appreciation was verified by
the passengers themselves. Their obvious
enjoyment of Barbados was written over
their happy and contented faces. And
their conversation in the launches during
their journey back to the ship confirmed
the evidence of enthusiasm reflected on
their faces. If this was all, satisfaction
would be in order. Barbadians will never
grow weary of hearing their island
praised. But the visitors did not restrict
their appreciation to polite remarks about
the island’s attractions, They ‘hired taxis,
bought hats, bags, curios and string neck-
laces and left Barbados richer by hundreds
if not thousands of American dollars than
it was earlier that morning.

The island needs to redouble its efforts
to welcome tourists, but criticism ought to
be balanced by praise and the approval
and appreciation of the Argentina’s cruise
director deserves public notice and will no
doubt encourage us all to continue.



To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—I read your paper with interest
each Sunday and I know you wish to pre-
sent facts as they are:

In your article to-day about the cruise
of the “When and If”, you réfer to Major
General George S. Patton, U.S.A. For the
information of your readers I wish to
p out that Genera? Patt x not a
Major General, but a full four starred Gen-
eral : two stars above a Major General,

Commander ALBERT N. CONNETT,

U.S.N.R., Ret.





17th January, 1952.







‘Low's SPACE-SHI

nine U.P. (Umléd Plane7s). Talks be
yon occupation of Jupiter and Venus in

Case They were invaded by the wrong, p

No
Forei
han

Progress was made. The Smettooat

ple,

Minister refused a request fo

over his death-ray secrets To Start .
. with, alth .

the Dean preseniéd him ©

to adopt him, Picasso threatened To

with a bust of Slatin, Jane Russell age

paint him and Senator M‘Carthy
denounced him as corruph Talks were



adiourned in a bad mood.




XPEOITION -4

The Story Of Price Control

is The Story Of—

From time to time through-
out the ages, kings, emperors
and governments have tried to
put a limit on the prices of
commodities, History shows
that not one has succeeded,

400 Years

as John K. Heughan very

pointedly shows im his article

in the Melbourne ‘Record’.

It also provides ample evi-

dence that a free economy

is the only source of ample
food, clothing and shelter.

A SURVEY of ancient, medieval
and modern price cvuntrol sys-
tems shows that they increased
the evil they -were meant to
remedy, and that they created
scarcity and higher prices instead
of more production and a higher
standard of living.

Earliest records are in_ the
Laws of Hammurabi, King of
Babylon—2285-2242 B.C. These

set out wage controls for workers

and regulated fees, freights and
prices.

Later, the Hittite Code—1350
B.C, shows that abortive

attempts were made to fix wages
and prices in Asia Minor.

The fact that such laws had to
be abolished or drastically revised
under popular pressure indicates
that even in ancient times rulers
met with deep-seated resentment
against their attempts to restrict
the activities and trade of their
citizens.

Contrast

In contrast, history tells us that

the Roman Republic, under a
constitution guaranteeing free-
dom, became the envy of “bar-
barians” of other countries. Its
soldiers were increasingly vic-
torious in their conflicts with the
half-hearted mercenaries of

neighbouring nations that enjoyed
little freedom.

The glory that was Rome
extended throughout what is now
Western Europe and Northern
Africa because Rome was the
centre of freedom. There were no
planned economies, and the free-
dom of Rome extended through-
out its colonies,

The recurrent famines of
earlier days were experienced
with less and less frequency.
Rome gave the civilised world
the highest standard of living
then known to mankind. »

But What happened?

The leaders reached out for
power. The republic became an
empire. At first the emperors
were cautious, They talked free-

dom as they progressively
planned a police state. A feeble
senate and enervated people

acquiesced in the pleasing illu-
sion, The people were fooled_with
circuses and assurances that they

would still enjoy their ancient
freedom.
But, as_ the stem brought

about the inevitable results, they
had to look to the gevernment to
supply more and more of their
needs, Production declined every-
where, Prices skyrocketed,
Price Control Scheme

Emperor Diocletian decided to
fix prices and reduce the cost of
living. So in A.D, 301 he issued
an imperial edict fixing prices of
commodities for the whole Roman
Empire.

His grandiose scheme was
ushered in with a fanfare of
benevolent propaganda, which

shows he had an insight into the
laws of psychological propaganda
which is as startling as it is up
to date. The edict explained how
people had become greedy; how
exhorbitant profits were being
made; how monopoly was run-
ning wild, and the people there-
fore needed protection from the
foes within as well as foes with-
out. The only cure was complete
over-all control of food, clothing,
wages and so forth. To enforce
his law, Diocletian built up a
huge bureaucracy to administer
this universal price-control ~sys-
tem. The number of ministers,
magistrates and servants who

Our Readers
Protecting The Public
To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—Recently we have heard
ef several people being stabbed
in cold blood at night. We have
a Police Force with several offi-

cers making efforts to counteract
this behaviour,

I suggest that the provisions of
the Larceny Act and the Vagrancy

Act shculd be seriously enforced
so that civilised people can be
protected.

The Act says: “Whosoever shall
be found by night armed with any

ngerous or of weapons
or instruments whatsoever with
intent to break or enter any
dwelling house or other building
whatsoever and to commit any
felony therein or shall be found
by night having in his possession

Pern cli

filled
the

numerous
state

departments of
multiplied enormously.
Black Market

Death was the punishment for
those who dared to sell above
maximum prices and also for the
buyer who aided and abetted him,
Death, too, for those who bought
or sold illegal stocks. However,
‘Suman nature being what it is,
these penalties did not affect the
general picture, and no bureau-
cratic machinery could prevent a
complete break-down of the law
of supply and demand with all
the economic and social evils
resulting from it.

Economic historians of the
Roman Empire find that a
situation developed which was
as tragic as it was prophetic.
Because the scarcity of produc-
tion was heightened by
interference from price control
laws, prices of goods rose to
catastrophic heights. The con-
trol system which was put into
operation to combat inflation
actually created inflationary
trends which broke the back-
bone of the economic life of a
great empire.
History goes

that the economic
credible Poverty was created
among the masses. Landowners
and manufacturers, who were the
hardest hit, lost interest in a
system of economic slave control

Of

that took away the inventiveness
and enterprise _of the human
genius. Again the well-known
historical law was proved—soil
tiled by slave labour never
yields such abundant fruits as
land cultivated by free farmers.
Taxes and surtaxes multiplied
in hopeless effort to fill an ever
empty treasury, Tiey only add-
ed to the economic destruction
and hastened the end of the great-
est empire of ancient history.
The economic breakdown made
the empire fall an easy prey to
the attacks of the “barbarians”
who later poured in
borders of the empire.
In later years many rulers, no-
torious for their excessive ego-
tism, found to their cost that
prices could not be controlled
without serious detriment to the
social and economic systems,
France Tried It
There was Philip IV, of France,
who, in 1306, created a dire scar-
city of wheat, bread and clothing
by his price-control system.
There were English Kings, like
Henry III and George II, who
tampered with prices of grain
and bread until Parliament rose

on to point out
waste was in-

over the

up in indignation and _ repeated
these royal price-control at-
tempts.

There was Edward III, who,
on an island kingdom, tried the
ridiculous scheme of fixing
prices of fish at wnremunera-
tive levels. Soon all fish dis-
appeared from the markets.
When the Jacobins decided to

destroy French culture and en-
terprise, they made use of the old
tyrannical medium of a _ violent
price control. Being experts in
revolutionary technique, they
chose to place iron control upon
39 necessities of life under the
agency called Committee of Pub-
lic Safety.

Prices were fixed. Any attempt
to profiteer was punishable by
death. Nevertheless, every means
Was taken to evade the fixed
prices imposed. Production drop-

: Food became scarcer.
Ration tickets had to be issued.
The spectre of famine rode
through the land. “

To break all opposition,
“Terror” was established, The
Tribunal Revolutionaire began
sending scores of innocent people
to the guillotine every day. Be-
tween March, 1793, and July,
1794, nearly 3,000 people. were
executed in Paris and about
15,000 in the provinces. Thous-
ands more were killed by other
means.

the

Aim Over-reached
The Great Terror, was an ex-

Say a vie

without lawful excuse (the proof
of which excuse shall lie on such
person) any picklock, key, crow,
jack, bit or other implement of
house breaking, or shall be found
by night having his face blackened
or otherwise disguised with in-
tent to commit any felony or shall
be found by night in any dwell-
ing house or other building what-
soever with intent to commit any
felony therein’,

To make plain the above words
namely “found by night, having
his face blackened or otherwise
cisguised,” includes women found
Cisguised by night wearing men's
clothing as well as men found by
night likewise committing the
same offence disguised wearing
iemale clothing,

GOOD OLD SCOUT.
30th January, 1962.

pression of Robespierre’s im-
patience to realise his ideal state.
He wished to destroy all opposi-
tion to the establishment of social
and economic equality, But he
over-reached himself. The piti-
less apostle of liberty, fraternity
and equality began to lose pres-

tige...On July 28, 1794, he and
his brother and 19 others were
executed,

All price-fixers do not meet so

violent an end, but the wrath of
the hungry and disillusioned peo-
ple always descends on them.

A new spirit of self-governcd
activities swept through
Again the farmers ploughed
crops on free markets. Liberty
had conquered once more.

In the United States a limited
price control was attempted dur-
ing the American Revolutionary
War. But the alert and freedom-
loving citizens, taught by exper-
ience, soon totally rejected this
Government interference with the
economic life of the State. They
fought for freedom and learned
cight in the middle of the war
that freedom produces more than
controls ean produce. What was
meant to be a radical cure threat-
ened to become a disaster, since

a run-away inflation soon began

to encompass the national econo-
mic life.

They Knew it in 1778

The Continental Congress very
quickly realised that it had to re-
verse its policy to prevent sure
economic doom. In its meeting on
April 8, 1778, it declared to the
sorely tried war-torn nation

“It hath, been found by ex-

perience that limitation on the

prices of commodities is not
only ineffective for the pur-
pose proposed, but likewise

productive of evil consequences

to the great detriment of

public service and

of individuals.”

Price control in America was
over—not again to be revived for
160 years.

The American people
not only for independence. They
fought for freedom,.and learned
that freedom produces more food
and clothing and shelter than
controls can produce.

Price-control breeds corruption
and black markets because we
then have man-made controls in-
stead of adherence to that funda-
mental law called the law of
supply and demand. A _ natural

Failure

law whioh is as inevitable and
basic as the law of gravity can-
not be set aside by any man-made
law.

Free men meeting in a free
market, doing their free buying
and selling prove to be far more
honest in the long run than peo-
ple who have Government offi-
cials looking over tHeir shoul-
ders every time they turn or
every time they finish or sell a
product. Freedom is more honest
than government and so much
more productive.

the
oppression

Planned economics have always
resulted in famine and want.

With freedom of enterprise
came agricultural science and in-
vention of machinery, increased
supplies of food, improved means
of communication, steam, elec-
tricity, medical gseience, and all
wonders that only the spirits of
free men and women cam com-
prehend for the welfare of man-
kind,

Inflation cannot be curbed by
price control because, as history
shows, controls strangle initiative
and enterprise and thus reduce
production, increase prices and
lower the standard of living of
the whole community,

What we need most today and
in the years ahead to stabilise
cur economy is more work and
greater production. By no other
means can we hope to provide

adequate food, clothing and
shelter and progressively raise
our living standards,
Shop Closing
To The Editor, The Advocate——
SIR,—Quite recently we had

passed by the Lervislature a Shop
Closing Act which states (1) no
bakery shalleopen or expose goods
for sale before 7 a.m, No shop
attendant shall be on the premises
before 7 a.m.
open as early as 4.30 a.m.

ouite a fuss is made.

werk more than 42 hours per!
week

Is the Labour Officer not
equipped with a Staff to « h

on employers?
SQUATTER
30th January, 1952.

France. |
and |
planted, harvested and sold their





Saturday—I’m still wondering who staried

Some owners still)
and |
if the attendants are not on time,}
2) No at-|
tendant shall work more than 4)
hours without one hour or break-|
fast time, (3) No attendants sha!l}

Tuesday—Time was when they said if you

read it in the newspapers it can’t be true.
Now it looks as if somebody will be won-
dering which House to believe. There
in the Lower House is Doe CUMMINS
saying that certain Investigator parts
were bought through the Crown Agents,
while in the other place another govern-
ment spokesman tells us they came from
Uncle Sam’s territory, It’s terribly con-
fusing to simple searchers after truth.
Happily the Investigator is still sea-
worthy and is playing a great part in
boosting the tourist trade. The other day
a visitor caught 19 king fish in her. I’m
sure by the time he has spread this story
in the States Barbados will have had
more than $2,000 in free publicity.

It’s an ill prop-shaft that stirs no good
mud,

Wednesday—It was tourist day with the

“Argentina” looking in on her way to
Brazil. I’m still trying to make up my
mind whether a steel band alongside is a
good thing.

boat beating time but nobody seemed to
be more than mildly interested in the

noise- I was rather surprised to see a
hat in the water. Most divers go after
money.

Thursday—The last day to hand in my form.

What nobody seems to worry about ex-
cept me is the injustice done by income
tax. There is no question of a square
deal for all. Take my case for instance.
I reckon very roughly that since 1941 the
income tax takers have got hold of some
£900 perhaps £1,000 belonging to me
and spent it in many ways, some good,
some bad. Frankly I wouldn’t worry too
much if I had something besides what I
earn. Living as I do on my wits, I have
nothing but what the income tax people
leave me to call my own. If I could get
back my £900 say £1,000 I might at least
be able to think of borrowing some
money to build a house. Whereas there
are many people who already own a
house who pay less income tax than I
do and have no rent to pay. Income tax
seems designed to take away from an
earner sufficient money to make it im-
possible ever for him to own anything
or to put anything by for his old age.
Again this would not be too bad if it
were based on equality of sacrifice. But
why should I who own nothing that I
can call a home go on shelling out money
I so badly need to protect my gray hairs
from destitution so that some deserving
civil servant can get a loan from money
contributed by houseless. income tax
victims like myself. I say nothing of the
fortunate people who acquire their
homes etc., before the income tax’ reach-
ed its present high level. It may be
necessary but it’s not fair, this income
tax.
What do you say, fellow victims?

ers and writers. But metaphors are
traps. If politicians could read their
speeches the morning after they might
tread with greater care, when they open
their mouths. For to quote one of these,
public speaking is “rampant with pit-
falls”. Clearly this is nonsense, since
rampant (used chiefly of a lion in heral-
dry) means “arrant” or “aggressive”
while a pitfall is a “covered pit as a trap
for animals” or figuratively “an unsus-
pected danger”.

fans in the House. Maybe these ari
legacies from the days when punkahs
must have been pulled like they used to
be in the Ice House where as a little boy
I sat restlessly under the barber’s huge
scissors. Or maybe the wives of mem-
bers introduced the Custom and their
husbands borrowed the idea like they’r«
always borrowing ideas from inventive
woman. Now what with party discipline
and near Government defeats I can
think of a good reason for keeping up
the custom. A member can attack his

own party, but after he’s got a lot off his; X
himself | %

chest he can sit down and fan
until he’s cool enough to vote with his
party
of fans in the House on Tuesday because
I see that Mr. LEWIS voted with
opposition. Well! Well! We can have too
much party can’t we

Bajan : Go fan yourself

Nobody: Thanks! Seen any ARAWAKS|

lately?













You can hear it from the}
top deck alright and a member of the
“Argentina” crew was sitting in their {







There must have been a shortage | &

the}

YOPRISOPOD



SOS

YOUR ‘Tool-Kit?

Here’s a_ selection Tools

from

of . everyday

our considerable stock:
Saws—24” and 86”

Saw Files—3)"—6”

Screw Drivers—4’” and 8”
Stanley Planes

SCDSSSOSSOSS OOS

Plane Irons—1%,” Single Spokeshaves
Plane Irons—1%” Double Hand Drills
Gouges—¥/.”—34,"—1” Vices

Socket Chisels—/,”—%%’" Hammers

Va" —8/4//— 3/1" >

%

%

. +

C. S. Pitcher & Co. %

Phone 4472 §

%

SEE OOS SSSI ON

Coats...

Camelhair

Men’s Double Breasted,
Belted Style.





Cashmere

Men’s Loose Fitting,

Single Breasted. i
Gaberdine

Men’s Loose Drape
Single Breasted, Slant
Pockets.

Ladies”

Cashmere Coats

Belted Style
Slit Pockets

Da Costa & Co. Ltd.



















The “DALE”

1
JUST RECEIVED
MEASURING TAP



IT POURS A DRINK, STOPS
AND POURS AGAIN



Indbupinsnbte in the
BAR AND CLUB



Friday—Long words are the death of speak- DA COSTA & C2, LTD.

BROAD STREET DIAL 4689









>
SLOPES LPELEE PPPOE,

-

ORDER
FoR THE
WEEK-END |

y
?
:

%

PARTIES





MILK FED DUCKS.

FILLEr STEAKS.

DRESSED RABBITS.

OX TONGUES.
Fresh Vegetables

GOLD BRAID RUM.

Makes any Evening an



Event. iesaneined
See TT en a Smokers Delight
GUINNESS STOUT CHURCHMAN’S
LIKES EMBASSY
KRAFT CHEESE COUNTRY LIFE

4

SOS



PHONE %

S
%

GODDARDS

s
>

WE DELIVER :
Â¥



OOCCBSOCE CSS
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY

2, 1952



Nothing

Definite

Yet On City Markets

FOR SOME YEARS now there nave been suggestions
made by the Commissioners of Health for St. Michael for
district markets, but no definite plans have yet been agreed
upon or suggestions made by the Commissioners yet been
enacted, Mr. J. M. Kidney, Chairman of the Commissioners

seid yesterday.

“This year we have been again
appointed by the Vestry to make
recommendations and it is hoped
that during the year, at leat one
district market at Eagle Hall
Corner and one in the immediate

city area will be brought into
operation,” he said.
The St. Miec.cc: Voetry had

appointed the Commissioners of
Health as a Committee te make
recommendations for markets.
That Committee functioned an<
reported back to the Vestry, re-

commending a number of sites
and following this, a vite wa
purchased by Government at

the corner of Eagle Holl.

At a meeting of the Commis-
sioners in July 1951, they con-
sidered a motion made by Mr.
E. D. Mottley that they should

visit a proposed site at Temple
Yard, extending from Upper
Cheapside opposite St. Mary’s
boundary wall to Drumm Street
and discuss with the Director
of Medical Services, the Direc-

tor of Highways and Transport,
the Director of Public Works and
the Commissioner of Police, the
advisability of closing this area to

vehicular traffic. They were to

discuss, too, the proposal of
erecting coverage with a view
to providing a temporary mar-

ket to accommodate the numer-
ous hawkers at present using the

several streets, pavements and
alleys of the immediate City
area,

During that discussion, Mr.
Mettley pointed out that the

closing of Temple Yard to veh:-

cular traffic would create no
hardship, as there were three
other entrances to the Public

Market. It- was only for the Di-
rector of Medical Services to
say whether the placing of pec-
ple there would be conducive
to healthy conditions and the
Colonial Engineer to sav whether
the street could be provided with
shelter.

Would Be Insanitary

When the site was visited, Dr.
O’Mahoney expressed the view
that the number of Vendors that
would come to that site would
make it very congested and in-
sanitary conditions would be
created. Because of the conges-
tion, too, many people would not
go there.

The Director of Highways and
Transport and the Colonial En-
gineer favoured the idea and said
that ifthe site could not accom-
modate the numbers then using
the alleys in the City, it would
still greatly relieve the congestion
in such pleces as Busbey’s Alley.
The Colonial Engineer said he
could have the necessary shelters
erected, but would have preferred
to see the present rum bond which
vas formerly a market used as a
market again.

Col. Michelin said that he would
weleome early steps being taken

relieve the deplorable state of”
affairs existing in Busbey’s Alley
end other places in the city and
agreed with making Temple Yard
a temporary market.

Members agreed that Temple
Yard could not accommodate all
the vendors in the immediate City
area, but the congestion in the
alleys would be greatly relieved by

temporary market.

Mr. V. C. Gale said ne thought
Mr. Mottley had made a very good
uggestion and with proper toilet
facilities it would make an excel-
lent site for a market.

Mr. Mottley at that time re-
minded the members that the
erection of such a temporary mar-
ket would not in any way negative
the recommendations already sent
to Government in respect of the
erection of a District Market in the
Tudor Street and other areas.





Mr. Mottley’s motion along with
a suggestion by Mr. Goddard that
the Government should acquire
the site at the right of Temple
Yard from Cheapside was sent to
the Vestry for transmission to the
Government.

The following month the Com-
a.issioners met to discuss other
uggestions for district markets.

The Director of Highways and
Transport wrote the Commission-
ers suggesting that the site in Cum-
terland Square now being used as
park, could be used as a
temporary market and Temple
Yard be the car park.



cir

Rum Bond Proposed

The Commissioner of Police did
not agree with that suggestion, He
wrote the Commissioners, stating
that there was no provision made
for the area to be covered and it
would not accommodate as many
vendors as Temple Yard. He sub-
sequently proposed the remodell-
ing and improving of the building
originally built for a market and
finding some other building for a
Rum Bond.

At the meeting he informed the
Commissioners that the Fire
-Officer had recommended to Gov-
ernment the removal of the Bond
as it was a menace and danger in
its present situation.

Though members

he Bond should be removed, they
felt that it was not suitable for a

agreed that





Driving Cas
£ e
° oo
Dismissed

In the Assistant Court of Ap-
peal yesterday Their Honours Mr
H,. A, Vaughan and Mr, A, J. H.
Hanschell dismissed without pre
judice a case brought by the Po-
lice against Edwin Cumbe ba
c{ Chapman Lane, St. Micl
charging him with driving lt
mctor ‘bus X—521 on Broad
Street without reasonable con-
sideration for others using the
:ame street

The Police charged that th
cffence was committed on Augus*
11 about 3.15 p.m, Their Honours
confirmed the decision of Hi
Wo.ship Mr. C, L. Walwyn

Mr, E. W. Barrow appeared cn
behalf of Cumberbatch while Sgt
Forde presecuted for the F olive
from information received. Canon
Barlee said yesterday that on
August 11 in the afternoon he
was driving his motor car M—562
across Victoria Bridge and turned
left along Trafalgar Square.

:e]





“When I got to the Nelson
Monument I looked up Broad
Street and there was nothing in

sight, As I turned right to go up
High Street a bus appeared “out
of the blue” coming along Broad
Street.

“IT applied my brakes but the
bus coilided with the front part of
the car.”

Bus Not Seen

Canon Barlee said that he neve:
saw the bus before it hit the car.

Cpl. Robinson attached to the
Traffic Branch said that he went
o the scene of* the accident at
the junction of Broad and ‘High
Streets,

Cumberbatch showed him a
brake mark which he said was
made by the bus, He measured
the mark and from the start of
the impression to the front wheel
of the bus it was 38 feet long.
The bus was facing East and
was on the right side of the road

Addressing the court, Mr, Bar-
row submitted that the Police
Magistrate could not arrive at any
other decision than to dismiss the
case against his client. On the
evidence given by the witnesses 2f
the prosecution there was nothing
to show that Cumberbatch was
not exercising care,

One witness said that the ‘bus
was driven at a fast rate, but his
client was not answering a case
of speeding. There were also dis-
crepancies and the case agains
Cumberbatch should be dismisse 1.

St. Hill Defeats
Lawless

In a three-set match that lasted
nearly all afternoon, J. L. St. Hill,
who after a long bout of illness,
created what might be termed the
first upset of the Belleville tour-
nament yesterday when he de-
feated D. I, Lawless to enter into
the third round of the tournament,

The match was dominated by St.
Hill’s serves and smashes which
on nearly every occasion took
Lawless by surprise.

A. F. Jemmott again won and in
she ladies’ singles Miss M. King
and Mrs, D. E. Worme both won
their matches to enter the finals.

Results are as follows:—

RESULTS
MEN'S SINGLES
Hill beat D. I. Lawless 7—5,



J. L. St
i, 6-1
A. F. Jemmott beat M. King 6—0,, 6—1
LADIES’ SINGLES
Miss M. King beat Miss E. Worms 6—1
6—1
Mrs. D, E. Worme beat Miss C Goward
6—0, 6—1
MEN'S DOUBLES

P. McG. Patterson and G. H. Manning
beat M. Watson and D. E, Cuke 6—1,
64

D, Barnes and J. W. McKinstry won

by default

TO-DAY’S FIXTURES
MEN'S SINGLES
J. D. Trimingham vs. G, Hunte.
LADIES’ DOUBLES

Miss D. Wood and Mrs. P. Patterson

vs. Miss L. Branch and Miss ». King
MIXED DOUBLES
Miss E. Worme and M. G. Worme vs
Mr, and Mrs, E. Tt. Te/lor
JEWS BARRED FROM JOBS
ON AIRFIELDS
GOLDSMITH, Washingtor
Feb. 1.
The contractors recruiting
workers for air bases in North
Africa passed up 20,000 unem-

ployed men in New York because
they could not weed out Jews, the
Senate Preparedness Sub-Com-
mittee was told Friday.

Majcr General G. A. Nold,
Deputy Chief of Army Engirieers
said workers were recruited in
Minnesota because the New York
State Employment Service would
not sift applications on racial
'

|not to «send Jewish workers to

Arab countries, —U.P.

——

bars. Nold said it was advisable





THIS BATHSHEBA-TYPE BOAT is being

It will be completed in about

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
BATHSHERBA BOAT

two weeks,

Fishing Boat
Nearly Finished

THE Bathsheba-type bo

at which is being constructed

at the grounds of the Fisheries Office is nearly completed

A few weeks ago carpenters
is now being planked. This

started work on the boat. It
will replace one of the boats

destroyed by rough seas during the night of December 2
and the morning of December 3.

Bathsheba boats are of various
Gesigns, They are generally about
21 feet long with a seven-foot
beam, They are much lighter than
the usual type of fishing boat and
can easily be hauled up on the
beach

A large number of these boats
can be seen at Bathsheba, Cove
Bay and many other beaches on
the windward coast of the island
They are so called because, un-
like the usual fishing boat, they
have no mooring spot and are
hauled up every evening after a
fishing trip

Fo. merly
ried stones
jerity now



Bathsheba boats car-
for ballast. The ma-
use metal. The boats
are fuster than the ordinary fish-
ing boat and would provide a
great deal of amusement in fish-
ing boat races,
Fishing Boat Races

Although fishing boat races
have been held on many occa-
sions at Oistins, the Reef, along
the St, James coast and many
other places, unfortunately these
boats were not seen in action,

A boat owner from St. James,
who at the Fisheries Office
yesterday, told the Advocate; “If
I had a boat like that I don’t see
who could beat me in a fishing
boat race.”

The Bathsheba boat



The owner is
thinking otherwise, He said: “I
am concentrating more on fish-

ing than racing.”

The workshop on the grounds of
the Fisheries Office is now fitted
with electricity, The electric planes
ind saws were working yesterday.

On the open spot nearly 20 men
are still slabbing up tree trunks
into timber size. More tree trunks
are expected, ‘but they are trying
to finish work on the present stock
as soon as possible. This is all
part of the rebuilding programme
which is being carried out by the
Government.

Decree Absolute

His Lordship Mr,
Paylor in the Court for
and Matrimonial Causes
d.y prenounced decree
-n the suit of Robert A,

Justice
Divorce
yester-
ab-olute
Green-

idge, petitioner, and Claudine
Greenidge, respondent.
Mr. E. K. Walcott instructed

by Mr. H. L, Thomas of the firm
of Carrington & Sealy appeared
for Robert Greenidge.

Decree nisi was
in the suit of Ada C. Mc Kenzie,
petitioner and Clement G.
McKenzie, respondent.

Mr. J. S. B. Dear instructed
by Mr, H. L. Thomas, Solicitor,
appeared for Ada Mc Kenzie.

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C.,
structed by Messrs. Hutchinson
& Banfield, represented Mr. C.
A McKenzie, Guardian ad
Litem..

40/- FOR STEALING PEAS
His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod

Police Magistrate of District “A”

yesterday ordered. Clyde el, |

pronounced

in-

of Beckles Road, St. Michael, to
pay a fine of 40/- for stealing peas,
the property of Musson, Son & Co.,
Ltd,, on January 31

The fine is to be paid in 28 days
or one month’s’§ imprisonment
Cpl. Murphy, attached to the
Bridae Police Station who arrested
the defendant. told the court that
he was‘on the Wharf about 8.40
p.m. on January 21 and saw the
defendant remove a bag of peas
fyom the lighter “Victory”, the
property of Musson, Son & Co,,
Ltd.

He arrested him and took him
to the Bridge Police Station






T









RECENT ARRIVALS!

permanent market unless it was ESTERBROOK FOUNTAIN PENS '
reconstructed and properly venti | ESTERBROOK NIBS {
= ESTOLAN HAIR CREAM
“T hove noticed that the Com- ABDEC VITAMIN DROPS
missioner of Police has closed HALIVER OIL © VIOSTEROL DROPS \
Temple Yard to vehicular traffic PETROL HAHN \
nd people are gradually using this 4 ? :
rea as a market,” Mr. Kidney { JACK & JILL COUGH SYRUP t
aid. “This has to some extent re- |} LUDENS COUGH DROPS i
lieved the congestion of city alleys if URDONAL (for Rheumatism) }
by hawkers.” j i
He added that he thought the ||
Y 1ad come when Government
should tone immediate steps to | KNIGHTS LTD. ;
make adequate and sanitary pro- {
for hawkers Who offer their
ware in and around Bridgeton —aSE=Saaas SSSA SSS





$5 Obtained By

False Pretences

Their Honours Mr as
Vaughan and Mr, A, J. H. Hans-
chell, Judges of the Assistant. Court
of Appeal, yesterday ordered
Rawle Holder of Tweedside Road,
St. Michael, to pay a fine of £5
or two months’ imprisonment with
hard labour for obtaining $5 from
Doughlas Gay by false pretences



sometime during the month of
May 1951
In doing this, Their Honours

confirmed the decision of His Wor-
ship Mr. C. W. Rudder, Police
Magistrate of District “B”, Holder
appealed against Mr, Rudder’s de-
cision and was ordered to pay the
gout of appeal which amounted to

Doughlas Gay, an under-Man-
ager of Staple Grove, Christ
Church, said that sonietime in
May 1951 the defendant came to
him and offered to buy his motor
ear which he had advertised for
sale in the Advocate.

After some talking the defend-
ant tried the car and was con-
tented with its performance. The
defendant asked him to let him
take away the car, but he told the
defendant that he would sell the

ear for $750.00 |

Joint Account

The defendant then said that he |

had no money of his own but his
mother had a joint bank account

with him and he could get her to!

withdraw the money, but he would
need $5 to give her so that she
could hire a taxi to get into town

He gave the defendant the $5
with the understanding that he
would give this money to his
mother so that the money could
be withdrawn from the account
He waited for word from the de-
fendant, but after a time he heard

nothing. He then reported the
matter to the Police !
Mabel Holder—step-mother of

the defendant—told the court that
she knew the defendant well. The
defendant's mother died in 1921
and she had no joint account with
him in any of the banks.

Rawle Holder said that Dough- |

las Gay never gave him $5 and he
never borrowed money from him
One day he saw Gay and Gay
asked him to repair his motor car
as it was not working properly

Before confirming the decision,
Their Honours said that the case
was very clear, The defendant
made an agreement with the man
and pretended that he wanted to
buy the car and after doing that
borrowed $5.

“The Magistrate was quite cor-
rect in imposing such a fine on
you,” Their Honours told Holder.

WINS CONFIDENCE VOTE
ROME, Feb. 1}.
Premier Alcide De Gasperi nd
Cabinet won a vote of confidence
on Friday night in the Chamber of
Deputies. The vote was 285 to 233
with three abstentions —U.P.



.

constructed at the grounds opposite the Fisheries Office.

Letters Of
Administration

In the Court of Ordinary yester-
day. His Lordship Sir Allan
Collymore granted the petition of

the Public Trustee of Barbados
for Letters of Administration ‘+o
the estate of Oscar Livingstone
Smith, late of Marine Square,
Westbury Road, St, Michael,

Mr, E. W. Barrow, instructed vy

Messrs. Haynes & Griffith, Solici-
tors of High Street, appeared for
vhe petitioner.

Consideration of the petition of
Geoffrey Hugh Arrindel! of Belle-
ville, St. Michael, for the probate
of the will of Grace Marion Slack,
deceased, was postponed. Letters
of Administration had been pre-
viously granted on July 16, 1948

the Testatrix’ mother Gertrude
Laud Gardiner who is now dead

Mr. D, H, L. Ward instructed by
Mr. R, St. C. Hutchinson solicito
of the firm of Hutchinson & Ban-

a peared for Geoffrey Arrin-
dell
The wills
seven people
probate:

Marion Pilgrim, St. Michael;
Mary Eliza Harriett Jordan, St.
Michael; Charles Richard Kirton,
Christ Church; Alice Marguerite

of the
were

following
admitted to

St. Andrew Round-Up



Haggatts Awards
‘First Gaties’ Prize

CANE GRINDING started a
Haggatts Factory last Monday
There was the annual prize for th
tirst driver bringing the first load
of canes to the factory and it was
won by Eddy Roachford a lorry

driver.

There were a few temporar:
stoppages at the factory, bu |
everything is working smoc h!
again, The amount of tons of can
ground per hour has not yet boer
tested, but it is between 32 and
334 tons per hour, it has | cer
learnt

4 *

There are 22 inmates at pri :
in the Andrew's Almshouse, which
comprises of 11 women, ten men
and one boy. Mrs. Lavina Bovell
who is 94 years old has been living
in the Almshouse for the past eight
years
the Almshouse, while James “Jim-
my” Clarke, 88, has been at
Alrnshouse longest

Five Acres Lost
In Cane Fires

Members of the
Boys’ Club assisted the Police
labourers in putting out a

ind



She is the oldest inmate in

the

District a

1

cane

tire which broke out at Waterford
Plantation, St, Michael, at about
7.30 pam. on Thursday, The fire
burnt three acres of second crop
ripe canes, the property of R. E,
Gill. They were insured

A fire at Fairfierd Plantation, St.
Lucy, at about 12.30 pn mn
Thursday burnt a little ove an
ecere of third crop ripe cane the
property of Fairfield and Mount
Gay Ltd,

Another fire at Ridge Pi inlta-
tion, Christ_Church, at about !1.45
am. on Thursday burnt one acre
ef first crop ripe canes which

were insured, They are the prop-

erty of Ridge Ltd



At Melverton, St. George, 886
holes of first crop ripe canes were
burnt They belong to tree
peasants of the same district. The
fire occurred at about 2.30 m
on Thursday

. rr
Died Of Wound:

.
Or Shock
OTTAWA, Feb
J. M. Boyer, Canadian Trade

Commissioner in Egypt was over-
come either by wounds inflicte 1 by



Johnson, St. Michael; Alfred Al- the mob or shock in the floor room
bert Cobham, St, Joseph; Eva of the burning Turf Club in Cairo,
Williams, Christ Church; Sarah External Affairs Minister, L
Aletia Worrell, St. Michael, Pearson said on Friday.—U.P
e
ildren grow up
strong and healthy

Virol provides all the essen-
tial ingredients that growing
children need, It is a highly
concentrated health food that
helps build strong bones,
good teeth and sturdy limbs.
Children love the flavour of
Virol and because they al-
ways take it willingly they
get the utmost benefit from
its goodness.










STRIPED BROADCLOTH UNDER
PANTS. Sizes 30 to 42, Pairs

BOYS’ STRIPED PYJAMAS in hand-
some designs and good quality.

Sizes 26 to 34. Suit

BOYS’ CAMBRIC

Collars attacned, long sleeves.
Sizes 12 to 14.

Each

STRIPED SHIRTS







Admired by men
of good taste



VAN HEUSEN PIN STRIPED SHIRTS, !

Collar sattached, coat style, Each .

VAN HEUSEN STRIPED
Collars to match. Each

STRIPED PYJAMAS, s‘zes 38 to 46, suit

POPLIN P

$1.58

BOYS’ KH
attached,

$4.28 lasting fo

A nice ra
suit you

$2.57

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. |

10, 11,12 & 13 Broad







Sizes (8 to 44. Suit .

BOYS’ TOOTAL



Street



$10.65

SHIRTS with two separat |
$12.5

$5.3

YJAMAS, assorted stripes
$6.2:



AKI SHIRTS with colla:
long sleeves, strong and
r School. 12 to 14, Each $3.40

TIES
nge of designs and prices to
at 79¢.





January 22:
In view of the severe incon-

Will the Government venience suffered by residents in
granting an increase in the certain districts of St. ~ Philip
tract price of contractors of gh =the absence of water
to the Department of Higt Government conbider t
and Transport in order that erection at the earliest date }
may be able to give an increase sible of additional standpostp ~~
in wages to their employees r these areas? ‘











Questions In The House

The
Mr
of

following
| tabled by
House

J



c
Assembly

the sam
cently
Tuesday. employees?

questions were
Mottley in the
on



the



ANIAMTED OPINIONS



Says Mr. Leo King:

“YOU
BEING

CAN
THE

RE-LION

ir
SWEETEST

Watts

TREAT’

» Toffee

MADE IN UK.

The Perfection of Confection

WALTERS’ ‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD, ‘PALM’ WORKS,



LONDON, W. 3

SS



HARRISON'S sono sr

‘JUST A FEW OF THE MANY ITEMS WE HAVE

FOR ALL KINDS OF DOMESTIC HARDWARE

HARRISON'S










TAKE YOUR

COO
2 “ a

RECENTLY RECEIVED

Complete with N.P. Weights 4oz. to 4ozs.
Well finished, strongly constructed and
accurate, Useful in the Home. No office

| sAIRWENGH LETTER’ SCALES
|

should be without one,

ONLY $6.44 EACH



DRAIN CLEANING OUTFITS

Set comprises 10 Rods, each 3 feet, with
“Lockfast” connec-
necessary

solid Brass Patent
tions, complete with all
fittings.

$22

8 PER SET

In several sizes and shapes

beat all competition,



‘GALVANISED GARBAGE BINS

Strongly made and heavily galvanized.
to Control Restrictions in Great

Due

Britain this highly protective finish is
not likely to be available again for an

indefinite period.

Dia.

BUY A BIN TO-DAY!
14-in., 16-in. 18-in.
$8.00 $8.89 $10.44

— TRY

TEL



to 3 lbs. of fresh





oe
boc A BAG Topay Seat



ALSO AVAILABLE

POREINA

(Scratch Grain)

PURINA

fs
“CHOW

Each

BROAD ST

2364

meat.

HEN CHOW

PAGE FIVE

; as that given
Government to its



SS
= =





Note our remarkably low prices which

Krom $4 to $6.72 each |



UAL in FOOD
ENERGY wta
Big Saving in Cost

Hard to believe? Woll, it’s true
— only 1 Pound of Purifa Dog
Chow is equal in food energy
That
means you can feed your dog
well!—at a big saving. And your
dog will like Dog Chow, too!







H. JASON JONES & Cce., Ltd. — Distributors
























re-

"

i












PAGE SIX



CLASSIFIED ADS.










































































REAL



ESTATE













BARBADOS ADVOCATE '

| PUBLIC SALES | PUIKLIC NOTICES |

















SHIPPING NOTICES


























TELEPHONE 2508. |THE BARBADOS YOUTH MOVEMENT |
i - : | HOUSE—One double roof Board and| Se ee
ne double roof Boar: < A t » Wee i "
For Births, Marriage or Engagement | FOR SALE dihtagle linse, Situated te Corcpaien Leeal waewinaee ae an beeuees
announcements in Carib Calling the! . Village near Welches Read. Siz 20 | Dramatics; Athletics; H sndicraft: Short. | MOâ„¢TREAL, AUSTRALIA AND NEW oe,
charge ts $3.00 for any number of words each. Appiy: Clive Brathwaite, Pilg resreag- aienananibia ZEALAND LINE LTD. ‘
ap to 50 and 6 cents per word for each ante —————— | Road, Christ C vothwatte, Pilgrim: hands Sepe-ernng: see So MANZ LINE .
eeditional word. Terms cash. Phono 2506 | AUTOMOTIVE Se Eo nana 3.3.03—In- ow ts Went your lees Sens Se. | Tie M/V “MONEKA” will ¢
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death S 26D Bettas Goverment De-| >: a eon M.V. TEKOA is expected to load at accept cargo and passengers for ¥,
Natices only after 4 p.m win ce Bake Seed ta con- | benture @ 344° ' L. BRUCE-CLARKE, | Austvaitap Ports for Trinidad, Barbae- Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat
| ition Phone 4351. . meee oe 1 £100 Barbados Government De- Rev 3B. GRANT. L.Th., /0om Bermuda easly sane, Se arriv- Nevis and St. Kitts. Selling
IN MEMORIAM Denture @ 5° Mrs. OLGA BROWNE ing at Barbados about 20th. Saturday 2nd inst.
. 3 £100 Barbados Government De 2.2.§3—1 This vessel has ample for chilled .
~ ee Ciinmunns—New Citroens im_ stock, Sentulee @ 64% ’ 2.2.52—1n | or@ frozen, and gener: ©
' n loving memery of my beloved] price $3,275, apply Barbados Agencies, . } | Care septed h Bills The M/V “DAERWOOD" will
bar Ys : Siart sc feetedenn ane 68 shares W.I. Rum Refinery Ltd. -} 2 ©1V SERVICE | argo accep on throug! ot
oe a i : as 19 Z departed | telephone <0e 1.2.68—@n 341 shares Barbados Fire iequrer ce Tes eae PEO BRvicE Lading with transhipment at Trinidad accept cargo and passengers for
When one wv wall and ‘ab h oo CAR—O Vv hall Six in rfect 125 shares B.S. & T. Co, Ltd | Phe Annual General Meeting of the for British Guiana, Windward and Lee- St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenadas
” a i 3 , 40 sh s WI. Bise x ' . -
well " ae der, Tyres new. Apply to 8. A. E. 3 nape ueeen “fh i | above Association will be heid in the | Ward Islands. = Aruba. Sailing Friday th »
Tne Ne ome *% “ * Sod Was catted ) be with Elcourt, Maxwells Road. ‘on Preieconea? Herrieon Coen at 1.20 pt. For further particulars apply to— WNERS’
Yet in-out hearts we love him still. | ——_— Mais — oft, "nares Barbodes te Co. "itis Bxeellenay the’ Governor has | FURNESS, WITHY & Co.,, Lid. 8.43. sous
Ever to be temembered by the Smith's YTROFN--One sec roen above mention shares will be mised to address the Association ‘TRINIDAD. , ‘
ee ere eaiey, | Aateaatel done water Bowe Le ney set up for sale, at Public Auetion on | P*°! A MALL. Bw. Consignee. Tele. No. 404°.
. ot i. is r jay the ay © february 1952 at | General Secretary DaCOsT. Ltd.
ASaIeG, SRTHINS SNP 1.2.58-—Gn. | STi. at Carrington & Sealy, Liens | o'2.2.59—tn. | aAnepos
i's CAR—One Hillman Car in good order Street. Everyday starting fOr Br) o.9.L
FOK REN! pee One Sr eras Saoe February 31.1,52—4n ‘
iia icnatentei 29.1.82-80 | “ESDARCWIN, Pine Hill_-Sundina on| REMOVAL NOTICE
, 6,000 square feet of land, Stone bungalow
HOUSES BeAr ete oe nour eee three bedrooms, breakfast D'ARCY A, SCOTT, Auctioneer and
fakin sie » "4908 , room, living room and kitchenette with| Real Estate Agent begs to say that his
i ee OFFICE, ra with six win-| Agencies, telephone 4906 cupboards. Tiled bath and toilet. Ser-|office has been removed temporarily to
ows, chumed cons aiy. Poker eet) LORNY—1. Austin vants' ‘room and garage, Inspection on| Middle Street. Dial 2645
pal sen B. Field & Co. | an | working order, STUART application to Mrs. Bernard Rolfe, Tele-} 2.2,52—2n
. LTD 29.1.52—t.f.n, | Phone 4817. \ a
“BERESFORD ’—From ist February | > — ‘The above will be set up for sale at OUTWw FR UNITED KIN
pp BERESFORD" From st repnat | MOTORCYCLE—Only one (1) in stock, Publie Auction on Friday the eth Feb NOTICE ARD FROM THE ED GDOM
fully furnished, all modern conveniences. | ™bassador Supreme, Spring-frame, 2) TAY ed — — PARBADOS |
Apply next door rT es te | 0.p. $605.00, Terms. A BARNES & CO,,| Undetsigned:. ; ; IN THE ASSISTANT COURT |
3 . 2 oe. 26.1.539--4.4.1n CARRINGTON & SEALY | ? | iat abpens i Vv Due
piece ee jal ite aob ‘ ; nie . |
DUNDAS (next to Crane Hotel) fo A nee en Ke: Workmen's Compensation Act, 1985) easel From Leaves Barbadcs
one year from ist April furnished;s MOTORCYCLE—5 hp. BSA. Twin, Cael NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thatigg opRIpES is
Electricity. all conveniences; 3 bedrooms, | Does &5 m.p.h. effortlessly. Done 16,000 v NT. BWI Milton Layne, Seaman, formerly residing | &* MAN .. London llth Jan, 6th Feb
2 toilets and baths, dining and sitting Miles. Looks like new, Nearest offer to Seer? Veen . rty | at Chimborazo in the parish of St. Joseph S.S. “PROSPECTOR” ..London 25th Jan 8th Feb.
Tooms, galleries, arage. Inspection | 00.00, Desmond phnson, Leaton-aa-Bea, caer Cole Baad seaside property | ai Gi a remit of drowning when he |S.S. “TACOMA STAR”. . Liverpool 26th Jan. 10th Feb
9 9. 30-3 . In , 4 ok overboa e sa f ‘ : : 1
dally 9 to 4 2.2,58-—-an. | Worthing. Dial massive stone building 2000 sq. feet.) ~2 knocked overboard by, the ail of | S.S. “WAYFARER” . - Liverpool 4th Feb. 16th Feb.
“ESPERANZA” -- From Ist March EC 1c Particulars from Erro) Rooks, Four Winds. ee adbour, British as ae me. S.S. “DEFENDER” "Live 1 &
fully furnished, water, light, refrigidaire Me _EL ECTRICAL PM Phone’ 0140 26:1.52—8N. | ot compensation has been paid into the Glasgow 12th Feb. 27th Feb.
odern convenience. On the oC ~ > > + ” Court.
= WOTaTO®. “SIat* te ELECTRIC MIXER—One (1) Dormeyer] welling house called “GILVAN” with |
St. James Sea-Coast Phone ¢ Electric Mixer with mixing bowls and | 10,803 square feet of land situate at Chel- All ; = a oy end ae ——o wwii
, er attachment. G. W. Hutchinson &|sea Gardens, St. Michael. The house! perme: iiton Layne decease) &
SEAT _A -omhall’ self’ contsion aE i a 7 o., Ltd 2.2 contains Drawing Room, Living Room, f{ h'« reby requested to oe ae a HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
AELAT A small seit contained un- | ————_——__—-~~=—on——m—ncmerars {4 ‘edogmns, Garage, ‘Pollet, Bath and) (Soria Cay. ot Febroan’, 1082, a
aate ae . ak — 7° : FANS—Larg¢ electric ceiling fans for] usual conveniences. = ae '. eo Pe.
eer sp abe oe abmit : mites | cffice or factory use. Just the thing for| The above property will be set up for| 10 o'clock a.m ‘i 1900 P88 ~meaeelne For Closes in Barbados
—T Ms os Aa Oe ee iM “hess. cooling business premises. Priced at|sale by Public Competition at our office Dated this 3ist day of January, 1952 ». London 6th Feb.
a. ayers, Advocate Adver a ae = $126.25. K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd, Dial one — on Friday 8th February, ¥.G. TALMA
ea 4611 or 5027. 1,2.52—3n. | 1952, at 2 p.m. 3 A. further Information
1 ~ eee Inspection on application to Miss Kell- Ag. Clerk, Assistant Court of Appeal For er apply ©...
FARAWAY-=St. Philip Coast, Fully man, Bedford Lodge: Dial 2259. 2.2. 52—2n

FURNITURE



furnished, 3 bedrooms, 2 serva
doube carport, all conveniences,

roon
$50.00





per month from February. ‘Phone 4476. CHAIRS, Chairs, Chairs and other
19,1.52--t.f.n. | furniture and all sorts of fittings for

—_— your home. A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.

NEWHAVEN, Crane Const, fully fu 18.1.52—t.f.n,
nished, 4 bedrooms, 3 servant TOC | mee
double garage all conveniences Se FURNITURE—Four (4) Mahogany Mor-
per month from February. Phone 447¢ ris Chairs with Cushions. Also one
19.1.52—t.f n | Mahogany Berbice Chair. Phone 8222.

2.2.52—1n.

——
FURNITURE—One M.T, Mahogany Wash
Stand, (1) Pine Cot Frame, (1) Painted
Single Bedstead with Spring, (1) Child's
Tall Chair, (1) Two Burner Oil Stove,
(1) Boy's Bieyele, (1) Child's Cradle.

ONE FURNISHED BUNGALOW-—-At
Coral Sands, Worthing, with Silver and
Linen. Good sea bathing. For further
particulars apply Alma Lashley, No. 6
Coral Sands. 30.1.52—t.f.n,




































ROOSEVELT Maxwell Coast Road | Dial 8689 before 9 a.m, and after 4 p,m
Fully furnished, ineluding Frigidaire, 2.2.52—2n.
telephone and re-diffusion Good 80 ———$———
bathing Pltone 2224

90.1 52—t-f mn MECHANICAL

Pes “TO LET BICYCLES, a shipment of the well

Any period from April Ist Country} known B S.A Cycles to hand. Sports,
House, in St. Peter, 1% miles fram Sea] Gents various sizes and models. Redman
stands high Fulky furnished (except) & Taylor's Garage Ltd. 30.1.52—4n
plate; linen), 3 bedrooms, 2 dressing rooms] ~——"~~
Electricity, Geyser, Telephones—Phone GUY—New passenger chassis recently
2949. 26,1.52—t.£.n,] received, on view at Barbados Agencies,
a telephone 4908 1.2.52—Hn

UNFURNISHED FLAT it snaeeeneneearedmna aes —
Black Rock for period of MACHINE—One Si Sewing Machine
from Februany 15, 1952. F in perfect conditi 7 drawers. Price

6200.00, Apply: M. Hutchinson, Ellesmere

ee cs _ - Plantation, St. George 2.23.62-2n
a

SINGER SEWING MACHENE (Treadle!

Lost «& FOUND Very little used, complete with parts
oo -—_—--+-— for Cut-work and Embroidery. Apply to

Marion Jones, My Lord's Hill, opposite
FOUND Belmont Church 31.1.52—4n

KEYS -— Switch Keys between back
Plantations Ltd. and Ruins. Owner ¢ MISCELLANEOUS
recover same by calling at Adyocate x
Advertising Office, identifying, paying CRETONNE: or your household pur-

with love flowered designs 50 ins

poses

eost of advertisement,

2.2.52~1 | Wide, $1.68 per yard. Just have a look
it KIRPALANI, 52 Swan Street.
2,2.52.—1n.








A limited

9, 9 ft $6 45
Telephone 2696
2.2.52-—t.in.

For Results Sime quantity. 7 ft, $4.80, 8 ft,
Advertise in the Inquire Auto Tyre Co,

Barbados Advocate {Sitti stt se

ICE CREAM FREEZERS— We have lee
Cream Freezers in stoek 4 pt. usual prieé

$15.69, our price $13.00, 6 pt. usual price
$19.83, our priee $18.00. KNIGHT'S D.
1.2.52—aa





———
Long Playing Records and 78 RPM







‘ HI + yecoeng, and we book orders too. A.
é . 3ARNES & Co., Ltd.

JORDAN'S LAUNDRY | 18.1,52—t.f.n.

BAY STREET One Piano condition good. Apply E

Opposite Combermere Isbourne, lst Ave, Dash Gap, Bank Hall

Street 2.2.52.—2n

aS — ONE 400 GL. GALVANIZE TANK—In

Â¥! 4ood ~=condition. Apply: G. Mayhew

SSOP SOPPPSPPFSSOSPIFOL | ja) 2982 oF 4334. 1.2,52—-3n,

— —————$

OUR AGENTS are making £100 SUITCASES — Valises, attache cases,

and more by taking orders fom urdy and lightweight, double locks,

Personal Christmas Greeting Cards $4.36 to $6.24. A BARNES & CO., LTD

and = Catender: 24.1.52—t.f.n

Brituin’s lor

an
and

reque
forem





t









Publishers wii) send a Beoutiful yr

Free Sample Book for to ANNOUN CEMENTS
Genuine Arents Write today.

Highest Corr jon paid. Jones, a Renney

Williams & Co.. Dept. 9, Victoria REPAIRS AND MAINTENANCE—Bar-
Wotea) Feesten, Kugiend. »ados Agencies announce that they have

ceently been joined by an _ expert
utemobile engineer from United King-
jom and are extending their premises
to handle all types of repairs.

FSBO GPECSSSEOO 56699 6S"
















SCONE CITOUVIOROIGTSS®, 1,2,82-6n,
Â¥ %
¢ :
“ao 7 we eA
& TO-DAY'S NEWS ELASH | WANTED
so nee
% WHITAKER'S ALMANAC 1082. 4 ictetitisbenilibiasah Ss Uclacipilinmiiiie txliliilions
- Unat gec ¥ t %
+ {
® BRO HELF
% Av. YBAR BOOK 1902 ¢
,
a 1O00L RULERS % COOK—Must have references. Apply:
Me Ows & BOW HAIR >} | Voodland Plantation, St. George.
< i NLATORS } 2.2.52—2n.
Bea Benga STENOGRAPHER & TYPIST f
Sea ra. : R. or our
% ATOR Ol by the Pint } | omce, apply by letter and in person—
. — at — Tv. Geddes Grant Ltd.
% JOUNSON'S STATIONERY 23.1.52—t.f.n,
$ & HARDWARE x ba
ar. 4 PSPSPS SPOOSE
i pcdieannasees_onsccnes ih 4
SSF 1 8 INVESTMENT OPPOR- ¥
* TUNITY. x
RALPH A. BEARD 3s a. vnteg numverof cumutative &
° g 5% Preference Shares in A. g
s YES & CO,, LTD. Telephone
F.V.A. % Secretary, Mr, Victor Hunte, 3359, %
% 1.2.5%—12n.
Lower Bay Street. » %
PHONE 5010. SA SEEESSOESSSSSS SS GSSSS

offers two Bargains in
» Properties—

WORTHY DOWN
TOP ROCK—Best offer over
£4,000 accepted,
EVANTON

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

“ For viewiris and further
particulars Ring 5010—after
hours 8657.



ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

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

EJIPTO

THANI’S

31.1.52—3n. Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466











ae SSS
VRS ros SSO 9O8S : .
° $
e
%, »
. .
. > ss %
& y $
§ FOR ENJOYMENT 3/8 Bigck STONE x
s .
3 J THE MONEY-SAVING WAR % %
Y NEW ‘ drobe B 1% :
% Chest-of-d + ‘ , a i . ne % FOR SALE %
(Ay Presses—V s, D Table Y, % x
‘ me Single a
s Pc taee a % A Large Quantity for build- %
tand Bie ing purposes. Beauti- %|
uf n ond Fancy } ful for sawing.. 2
Ki an C ; O1P oy er ‘
* | Dee eS > Can be dellvered immed! ¥
Racks iS ately. x |
Ris x
. roe BIS Dial 2656. S
. ? rd
. ~ err ro FB
& L.S..WILSON 3/8 xem ravsme,
3 SPRY STREET. DIAL ¢ 61% RatUEe %
& ° | s> Lodge Stone Works Co $
{CSE CSS SV OOO CO TF GOSSGESS \Y wosesoneosoooscesooses!


















YEARWOOD & BOYCE.

Solicitors
27.1.52.—10n

ee
The undersigned offers for sale ALL
THAT certain messuage or dwellinghouse
called “Greendykes" together with the
8,800 square feet of land thereto belonging
situate at Amity Lodge Terrace, Christ
Church, Building containg three bed
rooms with running water in cach, gar-
pge, servants’ rooms, and all conveniences

Electric and telephone services

For all further particulars and inspec-
tion apply to W. NORMAN ALLEYNE,
“Fairways”, Worthings. Dial #164
90.1

SALE NOTICE
The undersigned vill offer for sale at
their office, No. 17, High Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday, the ist February, 1952 at
1.30 p.m. the newly erected stone wall
bungalow called “MIDGET” standing on |
8,700 sq. feet of Jand_ at Welches New



52

Bn

Road, St. Michael. The dwellinghouse
contains verandah, sitting and dining
rooms, 2 bedrooms, kitchenette, toilet
and bath, electric light and running

{



NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR NATURALIZATION

Claim
Christ
for

“Notice hereby given that
Rosner of Radcliffe, Hastings,
Church is applying to the Governor

is

|

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents















water, Garage and servant's room in
vard, Approximately balf of the land
is enclosed,
Inspection any day on application to
Miss Cozier next door.
For further particulars and condi-
tions of sale apply:—
COTTLE, CAPFORD & Co.,
Solicitors.
20 1 62—9n
“TRANQUILITY” —Standing of
square feet of land at Strathelvde.
House contains three bedrooms upstair
and one bedroom and spacious
downstairs
spection any day by appointment

~







“Phone

the office of the undersigned
CARRINGTON &
Ila




ALY

AUCTIO

HIG AUCTION SALE



OF FURNITURE
AT CENTRAL STATION

ON MONDAY, the 4th ot 2 p.m. I will

set up for sale by Publie Auction, thet

under mentioned furniture levied on

Two (2) Florence Oil Stoves, (11) single

bedsteads with mattresses ond «prings,

(22) Rush Chairs, several tables, Mahog

Rockers, Silver forks, (44) Rolle 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
EEE

RATES OF EXCHANGE





FRIDAY, 1ST FEBRUARY, 1952
NEW YORK
72 6/10 Cheques on Bankers 71 3/10
Sight or Demand Drafts 71 1/10
73 6/10 Cable
Tz 2/10 Currency 69 7/19
Coupons 69 1/10
50% Silver 20%
CANADA
73 6/10 Cheques on Bankers 70 9/10
.. Demand Drafts 70.75
. Sight Drafts 70 6/10
73 5/10 Cal so. 6
72 Currency 69 4/10
., Coupons 68 7/10
50% Silver 20%
NEW ITEMS IN AMERICAN

GLASSWARE

Dessert Set—7 pieces $1 a
Zombie Tumblers. 42
Orange Reamers 58

G. W. Hutehinson

& CO,, LTD.
Broad St. Dial 4222







SOO¢

WILLIAM FOGA

RECENTLY ARRIY

RECORD



“PORTOGRAM”"

Slow and Standard
Cabi

Bi

>

3
¢

*
z

x

9
»
7
7
‘
*
*
Z





OSs PHOS OOOOES PPPOE LPL OF



14,110 |

rooms |
Two baths and~toilets, in- |

Mrs, L., Skinner 2657 The above will be
set up for sale at Public Auction on
Friday the Ath February at 2 p.m, at}

D4 DOGE-PDHOS-HOHO-DHOOOHSE:

— ALSO —

The “GOBLIN” Clothes
Washer



Wm. FOGARTY (earbatos) LTD.








naturalization, and that any person who
any reason why naturalization
not be granted should send a
and signed statement of the
© the Colonial Secretary.”
1.2.52—2n
NOTICE
NOTICE 1S HEREBY GIVEN that I
have received election returns of the
expenses incurred by the undermentioned
im connection with their candidature for
the Parish of St..John at the General
Election held on December 13th 1951
These documents can be inspected at
my office, at non Arbor Factory, St.
| John, on Tuesds February Sth 1952,
| betwe on the wid 11 a.m.
Mr. O. T nses as stated
| by him are a
| Expenditure Newspaper
vdvertisiny $ 60
Expenditure on distribution of
advertising material â„¢ 00
Expenditure on post
tioner md misee
expense not above
| enumeratéd 240 00
$270.00
| Ve. V. TB. Veughan’s Expenses a stated
} him are as follows:
Pett expenses incurred by
Candidate $ 10.00
Expenditure on. lighting = in
connection wth “Hired

28.00
ry

}

premises
Expenditure on Printing
Expenditure on distribution of



advertising material 130,00
Fxpenditure on. postage, sta
tionery ahd miscellaneous
expenses not above
enumerated 419.00
$639.00
B. G. CHEESMAN,

Returning Officer,
Parish of St. John
2.23,52—In

GOVERNMENT NOTICES





|
|
|
|

It is notified for general infor-
mation that the southern main
gate to the Public Buildings yard
will be closed for repairs_ from
WEDNESDAY, the 6th of Febru-
ary, 1952, until further notice

All vehicular traffic must enter
lend leave the yard by the north-
ern gate during this period.

2.2,52—I1n

|< a. A A A A A a,

8 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
READING ROOM

THE BIBLE
greatest Book in the World
to all true Thinkers.

Get this book at the Reading
Room where you may read
purchase or borrow it

Open: Tuesdays, Wednesdays

Fridays from

10 a.m.—2 p.m. and on Saturdays
10 a.m,—12 o'clock
over BOWEN & SONS, Broad St

Ls

}
1





the

ALL ARE WELCOME
wwwww

-





RTY eos) LID.

PLAYERS

Speeds in Roll Top

nets.

COOLOOS-H

lb. Capacity.

for use on AC DC Current.

6 Hie 2 POPOOR

POEDADDPDODPDODDDPHODOPOGO OOF

£94946 94 44D F-90490

NEW YORK SERVICE

A STEAMER sails 25th















January--arrives Barbados Sth February, 1952
A STEAMER sails 15th February—arrives Barbados 26th February, 1952.
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
A STEAMER sails 16th January—arrives Barbados 31st January, 1952.

A STEAMER sails

30th = January
A STEAMER. sails “sesatl

13th February



trives Barbados 14th February, 1952
- arrives Barbados 28th February, 1952





CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND

Name of Ship Sails Halifax Arrives Barbados





s.s. “ALCOA PURITAN”
os one PIONEER” Tacueee oath wobrusie sth
a PLANTER . February 12th February 22nd
a ornate ee . February 26th March 7th
‘A’ STEAMER . Mareh 14th March 24th
- March 23rd April 2nd
These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,
ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF sERVICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
ROBERT THOM LIMITED
PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
Passenger Sales Agents for:
Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.1.A.
ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY
Telephone No. 4466
Pat aes
.
&

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).
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
sale can be obtained.

‘.,
licitors.

COTTLE, CATFORD & a

, ewe.



Here’s something you haven’t been able to obtain recently :—

CHAIN PIPE WRENCHES

Place your orders now, this stock is not large.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Corner Broad & Tudor Streets.

OVOP,

SPOPL PSD

4

Cable Address
“ Realtors”

REAL ESTATE AGENTS,

=—=T{——[[=——=—==_ eee

AUCTIONEERS,
VALUERS,

BUILDING CONTRACTORS.

151 & 152 Roebuck Street,
Telephone No. 4900.
























|



SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1952
ccna cntignceseittcaee

GOVERNMENT NOTICE
NOTICE

Applications are invited by the Water Commission, Jamaica, for
a post of Temporary Civil Engineer





The post is temporary and non-pensionable, and carries a salary
scale of £795 by £25 to £920 per annum. Point of entry into the
scale will be determined by experience and qualification. Holder
may be required to keep a motor vehicle for the performance of his
duti®S If which GaSe he will be eligible for a travelling allowance in
laccordance with the Commission’s rates



| Appointment will be on probation for one year at the end of
{which period it may be extended at the Commission's discretion.

| Applicants should be between 30 and 45 years of age, and must
| have had satisfactory experience in Water Works Engineering, includ-
ling the construction of small dams and intake works, tunnelling, the
| laying of large diameter steel and cast iron mains and reservoir con-
struction. Working knowledge of land surveying and general build-
ing work, including quantity surveying and estimating also essential,

inistrative experience.



i well as admi
| Applications, accompanied by references from firms or depart-
| ments in which experience has been gained should be submitted to
|the Chief Engineer, Waterworks Department, Barbados by the 16th
oe February, 1952, clearly marked ‘Application for post of Civil Engin-
eer, Water Commission, Jamaica.’

—2.2.52-—4n.

TRY IT TO-DAY
EMPROTE

RICH IN PROTEIN, THE FOOD FOR MUSCLE,
BRAIN AND NERVE
EMPROTE, a concentrated food composed of milk powders,
both skimmed and full cream, specially cooked and

soya, National and barley flours, soluble casein and prepared
wheat germ has been designed to provide in a palatable form @

particularly nourishing food beverage, rich in protein, the

food so necessary for the building up

nitrogenous principle of
the maintenance of health

of the nerve and body tissues and
ana fitness,
TRY A TIN—YOU'LL FEEL THE DIFFERENCE

COLLINS DRUG STORES
Broad & Tudor Streets



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nished, all Cupboards built in, all wood used
in construction Barbados Mahogany, Garage,
Servants Room, its own Lighting Plant, stand-
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SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1952



HENRY

——
SCOTLAND YARD >

GIVE ME FLINT OF
THE FLYING SQUAD!







SURE, HERB | //
HELP YOURSELF



BIG MOE / I WON'T
LET YOU INTERFERE

) ry ou cor me

ALL WRONG,

I'M WARNING YOU, \ gusTeR/ I
WITH MY PLANS/

JOHNNY HAZARD

———

AH, JOHNNY,
LADDIE... THEN
Y' WILL BE M’
BEST MON 2

—
SURE THING, WEE DORRIE /







DELIVERY IN PARIS I'LL TAKE
TIME OFF AND WE'LL SEE THE
SIGHTS /



RIP KIRBY

ve MR, KIRBY HAS
A WAY WITH ae
r, HIM...

MAKE A SUCKER ) axeeies

LA TE RANA AmRTCC Me












/ YE KIN SEE THE SIGHTS...
ME EYES WILL BE ALL Fie TH’
LOVELIEST SIGHT ‘F ALL...
MW’ WEE LAUMIES WONDER
WHA’ TH’ POOR, LONELY
CHILD BE DOING NOO 7

SOON AS T COMPLETE MY GEM






BARBADOS ADVOCATE
}

1 FOR







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& -

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BEFORE MORNING’ _“~\ cawn! 5



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PAGE EIGHT

THERE'S A LARGE CLIP
ON HIS SHOULDER

PETER WILSON advises Wimbledon champion Dick Savitt
to try and get on better terms with players, officials, and

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
TO LONDON BY YACHT







SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1952





FROM AUSTRALIA

Kid Ralph Defeats

Champion
Of Guadeloupe






>

a ¥ {















From any angle
they're worth buying











Kid Ralph, Barbados’ middle-
‘ 4 : ad : : - . }
the crowd at this year’s championships. weight shamglen ~ ae ll be |
. \ L : . it-ne vy welgn a r . :
Dick Savitt, holder of the Australian Jawn tennis champion- ( leloupe Rio Des Gants by a KHAKI DRILLS
ship and winner of last year’s Wimbledon, is a great player. ut in 1 minute, 40 sécorids ‘ id
_. Let there be no mistake about that. He has the best back- bier Senor which ik om E>
, T stal > 3 rr y
hand since Don Budge was in his prime, and there’s a ine - eee eT: “2 $1.53
weightiness behind his ground strokes which makes it a Windsor Park; Dominica. , $1.58
sheer physical effort for his opponents to lift the ball back Ralph who weighed in at $1.69
to him 1€241 as against his Opporent’S r
But what a pity it is that the Orange, New Jersey, giant, ; t oe "he aioe aan
wil] . OF = eo} ne 2 arpetuL hive 3 count Of Gne im poo on
teenth oe 25 vor ati ae chip on his of the first round, and after 4D
snoulder the ize oO ieopatras Needie. corn tt end ound, .
Ae inal iestlaianciniod Soliton” saent- Savitt rowed with Austra- the nit toh -
sien cpitios hefare he le cre tt i : i t R I b’ fo, the count pe wigs. i cas 28 ins. wide—Per yd. $1.66
tT $ > arr & e a -
year. He involved himself gratui- 4uxpec O ) Ss 40 secconds of the third round $1.68
tously and unnecessarily, in a par- . r when the Barbadian sent the
cular bitter scene between ‘No lo £3 000 Guadeloupe champion down for
ne nis +n ee wl Sep dg a ian, 9 the full count with a fusillade of
2wspaperman who was seer 1B

CRASH SUITING
54 ins. wide — Per yd. $3.66

George Robb, Finchley’s ama-
teur international leftwinger, told
me recently that he is likely to

information after the Kent cham-
pionships, at Beckenham
Following his great triumph at

lefts and rights to head and,body,
a short right to the jaw finishing
the fight,

say “No” to the offer to turn Bill Goring another Saepadiad
Wimbldon. I went to congratu- professional with Spurs. fighting on the same ticket also WHITE CRASH LINEN
late Savitt. The dialogue ran—o, The offer was made to Robb scored a victory over, Kid Lewis, SUITING
should it be stumbled-—as follows: after he had helped Spurs to
Myself: “Cong: utulations!

a protege of Rio des.Gants. Gor-
You beat Charlton on Christmas Day.

when He scored one goal and “made”
two others,

certainly hit your form just
you really needed it.”
Savitt .

DONALD BROWN, 27 on right, Phil Davenport, 33,



Phil's wife Rosetta, 26 afd Keith Davenport, 54 ins wide — Per yd. $4.33
also 26, take a look at London from the shadow of Tower Bridge, ten months after beginning a 16,000

Lewis tipped the seales at 1474.
mile journey from Sydney, New South Wales.







dan weighed in at 127% Ib. while
won and that’ I estimate that decisi t They were five days becalmed in the Atlantic, beaten |
Pe . ory h. a ay 8 10on to back by storms rounding Capt Horn, short of food in the Pacific, and almost lost on the last lap, from
enough isn't it aray ae will cost Robb, Cowes, Isle of Wight, to London River, when they had to shelter im the Thames Estuary from the CRICKET MATC
Regretfully I record that this, to who is 25, at least £8000. That week-end storms. Their craft, the 45 ft. “Waltzing Matilda”, crosged the Pacific ‘In 41 days without AT MERLYN 58U Y '
me, was the most ungenerous re- is assuming that he has before sighting a ship, the Atlantic crossing took two days longer.—EXPRESS. 7 : CAVE SHEP.
mark of 1951 but, alas, Savitv had him eight years as g top-class - A return ericket match between e
given many previous proofs of be- player. Including salary, benefit Commonwealth Sports Club of St. °
ing an unhappy man and a be- and bonuses he would draw

SPORTSMAN'S DIARY REPORTS . . . st. James Team T'o

Play Team Frons

devilled athlete.
When he was
1—5

Michael and the St. James Sports
Club will be played at Merlyn
grounds, St. James, on Sunday.
Commonwealth

£1000-a-year. A condition of the
offer was that he could carry on
his profession as a schoolmaster.

down in’ the second. while £10,000 We d ding Gift

playing

10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET





won the first
Herbie Flam, against Things Against ‘ match by two runs.
whom he could temporarily do Robb told me: “There are many Pie Corner The teams are as follows:—
nothing right, I remember com- “hings against accepting.” Commonwealth: J. Graham
menting that everyone was sorry One of them is the chance of ‘ 9 The St. James Commonwealth pal : a Prema gl % #
for Savitt, but that no one was as Olympic honours this year, Also Touring team will meet York-| arrow, EB. D. Mo > oe Xe J
sorry for him as Savitt was. the travelling involved in pro- | oO Stay Amateur shire, a team of Pie Corner, St.| Clarke, J. O. Tudor, Jnr., J. Lorde, 5 SHIRT >
Even in his own country Savitt fessional] football might interfere Lucy, in a cricket match at Pie} E. Elcock, et. <. Blackmans 5. ox 5
just can’t click. It was reported with his job. WHAT better armour-piercing ammunition could be Corer on Sunday. The touring] Bowen, I. Wilkinson and C, Gas-
that when he returned to the He will give his final decision "

kin (twelfth man).

St. James: L. Best, Capt; J
Byer, D. Best H. Cumberbatch,
A. Richards, S, Lewis, A, Mar-

team will also visit Salt Peter

Hole on its way to Pie Corner.
The teams are as follows
Touring Team : G. Licorish

No, R* sf
provided for the use of advocates cf the all-in world lawn RWEA
tennis championship than the case of Frank Sedgman, whose

financial future is the cause of grave concern in Australia

States there wasn’t a single repre-
sentative of the U.S.I.T.A, to meet
and congratulate him on winning
Wimbledon,

after beginning q new job as
assistant sports master at Christ’s
College, Finchley,





EDUCATIONAL SPORT just now. . (Capt.), W. E. Ramsey, J. Byer, mal e Games hol 5 Rua
‘Not A Credit’ An Oxford boat race coxswain My Melbourne reporter, cabling disaster international with Scot- W. Gilkes, B Blackman, R. Nurse, (twelfth what) ee : , 2
Now comes the attack from the man behind the arrival to-day, says that inducements to land in 1946. L. Reid, V. Gibbs, C. Hendy, C. ;
Frank Shields, America’s non- here of the Siamese rugby team. keep him an amateur and thus D’ye Ken John Peall? Holder, B. Williams, 5. Lewis and

playing Davis Cup captain who He is O. Komarakul Na-Nagara,
did not pick Savitt for the team who steered the University crew
and who subsequently said among tn
other things: “He was not a credit,

strengthen his country’s hold on
the Davis Cup (which he retain-
1933. ed for Australia recently are
He was also a boxing half-Blue said to include:

sf E. Medford.
Yorkshire : R. Phillips (Capt.),
©. Collymore, H. Collymore, H.

JOHN PEALL, last survivor <
billiards champions of Victorian
days, is 97 years old to-day. He

WEATHER REPORT



that. I feel Frank was a good cap-
tain who did everything for the
team and picked the players he
thought best to represent the
United States. I only wish he
could have chosen me.”

It is always rather pathetic to
see a great player whose popular-
ity doesn’t measure up to his suc-
cess ,and I only hope for Savitt’s
sake that if he hopes to enjoy
Wimbledon—as well is winning it
again—he will try to come on
terms, on better terms with play-
ers, officials, and crowd, After all,
not everyone else can be out of
step. ‘
Cricket Crawl

WHAT in the name of Grace do
the Indian cricketers think they’re
playing at? For only 150 runs to be
scored in a full day’s play of five
hours at Nagpur and for one Cen-
tral Zone player Arjun Naidu—to
take two hours 25 minutes (just
about the time of a marthon race)
to score 18 runs is criminal,

More than that it’s har-kiri, for
the Indians are due here next
summer and if they think anyone
is going to pay to watch this sort
of sleep-walking between the
wickets they'd better get a
phrenologist as well as a masseur,

Jersey Joe Must
Fight Or Lose Title

NEW YORK, Feb. 1.

In carefree action, the New
York Boxing Commission noti
fied heavy weight champion

Jersey Joe Walcott Friday that he
has only until mid-February t
sign for the first title defence—o
else the title will. be declared
vacant. Previously boxing men
had the impression that Wal-
cott’s deadline for signing was
February 5. however, Chairman
Robert Christenberry explainea
that Walcott had been asked only
to notify the Commission “of his
intentions” before February 5 but
not to sign by then. The Commis-
ion sent a registered letter to
Walcott in Camden, New Jersey
today notifying him that it had
received the challenge from ex-
champion Ezzarq Charles and
that the challenge had been ac-
cepted. —U.P.

HE WINDBERRYS A
GAVE THE VISITING
COUNTRY COUSINS
A_SPARROW- SIZE
BREAKFAST AND
KING-SIZE EXCUSES

iP WHEN SAID
WINDBERRYS KETURN
THE VISIT-THEY PUT
AWAY ENOUG'
BREAKFAST FOR

THE





They'll Do It Every Time

Wf, IM AFRAIO“HEH-HEH~ \ey YES~I'M A VERY LIGHT

San
ASTABLE OF ;

E>

2 y \



amateur racing cyclists, he
all “possibles” for the Olympic
Games at Helsinki next July, left
London recently, Six caught the
9.20 a.m, train from Waterloo on

accepted a £10,000 wedding
gift? By no means, It would
not affect the course of events
much if we do. There is no

the first stage of their month’s reason, legal or moral, why he
tour of South Africa, The sev- should not say. “Yes, thank
‘enth, Bernard Pusey, of Tad- You.

worth (Surrey), saw them off Cannot be done

and then left, for Exeter to report But I for one do blame the
for his National Service with. outworn attempt to distinguish
REME, between the amateur and the

Pusey was among those who
applied for the South African
trip, but did not get a place.

Two Londoners, Ken Mitchell,
21, and Don Burgess 18, an

professional in world tennis.
Under modern conditions it just
cannot be done.

The sooner the forlorn
is abandoned the better,

hope
Let any

engineer's apprentice, both of player o: ali compete at
Willesden Cycling Club, are in- isibleden or oer great
cluded in the team, which boarded championships without worrying
st Per Edinburgh Castle and jpout where or how he gets hi
salle trom, Southampton. money, Then we shall know
LEAVE FROM ARMY where we ate.
Mitchell, a signalman in the

Mitten moves in

THE New Year brings in a ney
player for Fulham, “Back from
Bogota” Charles Mitten. With
the end of his FA suspension
Mitten’s £20,000 transfer from
Manchester United becomes
effective. On Saturday he begin:
his mission — to save Fulham
from relegation — by playing
against Chelsea at Craven Cot
tage,

Such an adventurous footballer

Royal Signals stationed at Ches-
ter, has obtained leave for this
trip.

Captained by 31-year-old Bir-
mingham cycle . engineer ‘TT.
Godwin, the team will ride in
10 meetings and two interna-
tionals. Other members are Alan
Geldard, (Manchester Wheelers),
Lloyd Binch, 19, of Notts Castle
Bicycle Club; and Wally Box, 94
of Derby Ivanhoe CC.

KEEBLE’S FUTURE

Colchester’s 21-year-old centre-
forward, Vic Keeble, is not likely
to move to any but a First Divi
a club, and it is even doubtful
whethe 2 WO! a » eave
his aan Rar ey to Leave Mitten moves to London cn

While the Colchester manager, Wednesday, His wife and three
Jimmy Allen, agrees that it children will follow when Quested
would be difficult to ignore an leaves his club-house at Worces-
exceptional offer for Keeble, who ter Park.

task. He did not shirk the big-
gest gamble of his life when
that offer came along from the
Sante Fe Club in July 1950.

has scored 15 goals this season, I shall not be surprised if
he says: “In any case I would Mitten hag Bobby’ Brennan
advise him to agree to a transfer clever Irish international, as his
only if he were going to a First partner.
Division elub,” > No regrets

This means that West Ham tten has ore: about
have little chance of getting a Mitten vee, AG regres hee

his year’s soccer with Santa Fe
When he returned there was
bank balance of more than £3,000
to show and his 17 months’ ab-
sence from English football cost
him less than £1,500. I reckon
he is about £2,000 up on the den!
Mitten is only 30 and could

player discovered by their man-
ager, Ted Fenton, when he was
in charge at Colchester.

First Division clubs Liverpool,
Aston Villa and Spurs have been
interested in Keeble but the
first offer—and none has been
received yet—is likely to come

from -Neweastle, whose director Still win the full England cap
Stan Seymour, after watching that was so nearly his before he
him recently told Mr. Allen he went away. His one Englend |

liked Keeble, —LES.

Hatlo

Regietered US. Porpnr Often J

THIS IS A RATHER LIGHT }/ EATER-WELL,MUST BE.
BREAKFAST~BUT YORICK /\ GETTING TO THE OFFICE
AND I NEVER EAT MUCH } “( GOOD TO HAVE HAD YOU,

IN THE MORNING, AND SLO AND “I

SO-HA-HA -\.COME AGAIN f

P yes-riu take
ANOTHER STACK
OF HOT CAKES-PASS

AND HASH. BROWNS,

BISCUITS AND OKRA 2 NOTHING

as Mitten should be equal to the,

game was in the unofficial Bolton |

cannot play a game of billiards. a reat L t a B. ih

He has not played for the past a Bown Ce ney TL Brae ter
two years as his sight is hardly p, ‘iocaes. Y dxsuabn, H.
keen enough and he confesses he Small C. Best y Belgrave P.
is “not so agile as I used to be.” ies . a Be

are + ee D Cheltenham, V. Scantlebury, I.
Most treasured possession inthe Ajleyne, J. Brathwaite,

Peall household is the cue with Brathwaite (12th man),
which Mr, Peall has played all his
life. It was looked at very fondly
by the famous old player this

; recently our 342 took a day and
morning,

two-thirds,
Poole ‘arrives’ The Kent towns remember
CYRIL POOLE 55 in his tirst Poole well a a footballer for
Test match — is 30; which shows Gillingham, a utility player, left-
how another good cricketer has back or outside-left.
been handicapped by the war. At the time he was chosen for

He was 18 when war begun, and India he was attached to Corby

apart from occasional Saturday Town, in the United Counties

games, the next six years were League. He was released by that

blank for him. club, and ig not likely to play
Poole was a Mansfield miner—- much more football. Obviously

his father is one still — a lithe, cricket is his game.

mercurial light-weight who has

made himself one of the most Cross country men

attractive forcing left - handed

CROSS-COUNTRY runners are

batsmen in the country And cross with BBC for failing to
what an outfield, too! include in the end-of-the-year
Performance which made us sperts review a mention of Eng-

sit up and take notice was ‘his Jand’s first post-war international |

partnership with Simpson against

victory at Caerleon (Monmouth-
Leicestershire

on June 17, 1949, shire) last March.

That day the pair scored 251 in The criticism is justified. It!
97 minutes; Poole’s century came wag unfortunate that such an
in an hour. unexpected and well - merited

Footballer, too English triumph was omitted

Nothing remotely resembiing from a record of the year’s sport-
this happened in Calcutta and ing achievements.—L.E.S.

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and E,

S eae Boyce, C. Johnson, T. Nicholls, YESTERDAY
celebrated the occasion at Hove . ell oe : '
either as a player or as @ repre~ jand played scrum-half for St A tax-free £10,000 wedding with his daughter and three B. Phillips, R. Mearwood, son ,
sentative of America. Paul’s Shool. “gift” and aiaie ville, J. Rock, H. Greaves and Rainfall from Codrington :
To be sure Savitt has had some Komarakul, who has a ™y > | cosh . ‘ G. Rock Nil
’ 0 n ap A salary of £1,000 a year The combine ages of the . .
eae. = = friend earre pointment at the Siamese Em- plus director’s fees. Pealls is 384 o & Ernest ‘betse — ‘Temperature: 84.5
opman, Australia’s non-playing bassy, returned to his country Sedgman is now employed in 75, Axthur 72. Mabel 71 cada . .
wars Pup one nae Written last summer, rejoined his old Melbourne by a racket-making Gordon 69, They shared a birth- I riendly Match 1 ad ee: nae
If Savitt w ished he could point Tideway Club, London, and gem, day cake, which, unable to carry Wind Velocity: 8 miles per
& Apes . oe er ro is ee ee Wrccnae eight. Meanwhile Sedgman has brok- 97 candles, was inscribed in icing A triendly match will be played hour _ fe
at ua iy ae tt ey h ay as Siamese will be here for oy off negotiations with the Aus- with the words “97 years old.” | at Weymouth Ground on Sunday Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.025
a... se Tea Ee nee ce ete tralisn professional promoter Mr, Peall is in good health and Feb. rd 1952. Match starts at (3 p.m.) 29.903
, e five six games a world t ; 9.30 a.m Pre I
rj self he : ‘ 7 : ‘ Se whose figure for a world tour was hopin to-day that the 9-30 a.m
Savitt hims¢ Mf has made a digni- um 7 all and “ the tour 8 being with various professionals has eae Pia briakten ih that H. Jones (Capt.), C, Edwards, i 2 TD-DAY
one 2 oe “4 cama AES an eee a been quoted “as £40,000 he. could take a birthday stro. ©- Holford, F. Small, A, Elliott, coor i ja. aes
» ad done enough to be 5 ~ ee : : ay. 2 . x ‘ Cea Sides § : . mm,
picked and I want to lane it at aia” STAYS BEHIN Should we blame Sedgman if Much to his regret, however, he 7: Clyde, C. Alleyne, L. Sealy, D

Moon: ist Quarter, Feby. 2.

Lightings 6.30 p.m.

High Tide: 9.49 a.m., 9,44
p.m.

Low
p.m.

Tide: 2.26 a.m, 3.32

a
SOROS EAL PS SPSPSSS9SSSS,
:

-

x HOT WATER ON
TAP for YOUR BATH

e

OO

+
% With one of the lovely White Por-
celain Gas Geysers-—You can have
a warm or hot bath within 8
minutes of lighting up. Econ.
omically priced and CHEAP to
run with Natural Gas. A few are
now available at your GAS
WORKS, BAY .
4

(CCCOEESE



Se

on Tuesday Night, 5th Feby.
1952
ADMISSION ;
GENTS 2/- — LADIES 1/6
MUSIC by a Popular Ork
Refreshments on Sale

Please extend this Invitation

i 2.2,52,—1n.

x SOCPPPPPPOSSS
‘
+

s DANCE

at
THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB

(Local & Visiting Members
Only)

TO-NIGHT, 9 O'clock
x Musie by

\ Mr. C. CURWEN’S

| % Orchestra

: oa



20009 SAS SSSTFVS

'% Members are cordially invited
% (Pree Admission to Ballroom)
3666: ¢

_ oe ERY
To Our Friends
From Overseas

KINGSLEY
RESIDENTIUAL
CLUB

AT BATHSHEBA

Welcomes you and offers y

LOBSTER
LUNCHEONS

which include our
popular
MERINGUE PIES
in Coconut,
Lemon or
Orange

DIAL 95266

12.1.52—4n

{ will be given by
MRS. CARMEN SMITH

))) at her residence Upper

Hindsbury Road,



SPORTS SHIRTS in ‘Celanese’ Fabrics are equally popular for week-

end and week-day wear — for the coolness, comfort and

of ‘Celanese’ Locknit are a constant satisfaction. In
and in three sizes. Ask, too, for

I » Fawn, Blue and
Underwear in ‘Celanese’ Fabrics.



HEALTH EG

* FREE FROM HARSH IMPURITIES
* NO INJURIOUS AFTER-EFFECTS



We can supply from Stock:m

Crittall Steel Windows

various widths and heights with or without Ventilators

Crittall French Doors

3 ft. 9 ins. x 7 ft. 9 ins. high

Crittall Steel Sliding Folding Doors

The Whole Door Slides and Folds to one side
6ft. 2ins. wide x 7ft. 2ins. high

YOUR

Phone 4267.

WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., LTD.

INQUIRIES ARE INVITED.







ii,