Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
_——

QUEEN ELIZABETH RETURNS HOME

attend the Ceremony : 10.55]

Proclamation.

told me mbers of the Council that
the Secretary of State for the
Colonies suggested that the Proc-
lamation should take place in other | Mountbatten, Lord Woolton and
Commonwealth Countries at anj|the Duchess of Gloucester

equivalent time or an appropriate} All the men wore black and
time, but not earlier. wore or carried silk hats or bowl-
ers except Churchill who wore
a roped area for members of the
two Houses of the Legislature,
and a parade of the Bz

ture will meet in their respective
Chambers and after prayers, they
will then be adjourned, and
members will make their way to
the places reserved for them in
ihe roped area.

be met by the Sergeant-at-Arms
and shown to his place. The Proc-
lamation will then be read; “God
Save the Queen” will be played

Elizabeth, the Queen Mo-her and
Queen Mary will be sent from the
West India Committee after a
special general meeting arranged
for next week. The meeting is
provisionally scheduled for Thurs-
day, but if the funeral of the late
King George should be arranged
for the same day, the meeting
will be held over until Friday.

a member of the Executive of the
West India Committee, is expect-
ed to preside at the meeting in
the absence of the Chairman Mr.
J. M. Campbell, Vice Chairman,
Mr, H. Alan Walker and Mr. Du
Buisson and Mr. Cassleton
(Treasurers) who are all abroad
on business,






ESTABLISHED 1895



Met At Airport By 15
Distinguished Britons |

LONDON, Feb. 7.
QUEEN ELIZABETH returned to Britain on Thurs¢a*

from her tragically interrupted African holiday and re-
ceived condolences and the allegiance of some of her most
distinguished subjects as she left the B.O.A.C. Airliner in

the cold early dusk of a winter day.
The blue and white Argon:



band the Duke of Edinbur;

Proclamation ,

I si vling terminus at 1
Of Queen iG M.T. at the eng of a long fli

j from Nairobi where she hear
news of the death of h

This Morning [Fane Bins Satna ge

| Fifteen Royal and official ca











THE -roclamation off Her ate up on the tarmac when the
Majesty Queen Elizabeth Second] plane taxied t# a_ standstill were
will take place at 11 o'clock this | puic led by white-suited airpo
morning in Trafalgar Square. His} em| ployees waving orange f
Excellency the Governor will! pais Two motorcycle pc



rolled out on the tarmac a

£ lirect > issue of .
and direct the issue of the lowed the plane as it taxie







Flags on Government pbuilding WERE t came to a halt exactly a7
will be flown at the Masthead|° s..0 a
throughout the day and there-|} Waiting for the plane —
after at half-staff un il Friday, the |{2â„¢@s Britons led by the

y of the late King’s funeral | Minister Mr. Winston Chu

During the short meeting of the!#24 the Queen’s uncle the <
Legislative Council immediately, ef Gloucester, They in site ted |

after His Excellency had ec ommu- | Foreign Secretary, Antho iy Eden,
nicated the news of the deaih of | Leader of the Commons, Harry
His Majesty King George Sixth,|Crookshank, Leader of the Lords, | | which he reigned.

Hon. the Colonial Secret



ary|the Marquess of Salisbury, Mr.



Places wili be reserved within his familiar stovepipe hat



The two Hous



Queen, dressed complete,
black, left the plane.

No Flags

His Excellency on arrival will

@ On Page 5



W.I. Committee
Will Send Cables

hands with waiting notables It

Few spoke.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
through the gates the Quer

LONDON, Feb. 7 waved to the crowd. Rrince Phili

Messages of sympathy to Queen

Royal duty came above calls
to meet Ministers and advisers.
Mr. Mark Moody Stuart, M.C., Betore Privy Council

to take the oath at St, Jame

@ on page 3

WHAT TO HUY?



THREE TOURISTS from the Empress of Scotland pause in front of a
Broad Street show window yesterday and coritemplate what articles
they will purchase





carrying the Queen and her hus- Late King |

The Rt. Hon. Winston S. Church-

when the death of the King was

z it struck a deep and sol
n note in our lives which a;
unded far and wide stillec

> clatter and traffic of Twenti-



ented itself to so many at the

e mcment in its certainty and
iis sorrow, in it plendour
in i pain, in its fortitude

nd in its sufferin '

| beyond the many realms over

| nity of his life, his manly virtues,
his sense of duty, alike as ruler

and servant of the vast Empire - ~~“
and communities for which he

Clement Attlee Leader of the |
Opposition, Mr. Clement Davies,
Leader of the Liberal Party, Earl
bore responsibility, his qule
charm and happy nature, his ex-
ample as a husband and a father

courage in peace or war, ali
these were aspects of his charac-
The Duchess of Gloucester wore
badog | 2 silver fox fur over a black suit
Regiment, the Police and arbados {§, ith a small black hat.

Naval personnel. Countess Mountbatten and
Legislature To Meet Por te a ary, a David Max-
. . weed efi we. 'yfe joined the small group
o GF ine tagisla- | The Duke of Gloucester boarded
the plane, others waited at the
steps All hats came off as the
n

miration, now here, now there,
from the innumerable eyes whose
gaze fall upon the Throne

The plane flew no flags as it
landed. Its pink curtains were
drawn, As she came to -the dovox
of the plane the Queen paused
for a moment, A small diamond
brooch was fastened to the lapel
of her black coat. She smiled
briefly, then came down-to shake

was a scene mostly of silence.
Men at work on the airport stop-

well be a model and guide to con- That is why he w
stitutional sovereigns throughout 7
the world today, and also in fu-
ture generations,

The last few months of King
George's life, with all the pangs

Ags the Royal Rolls Royce drove

carried a brown felt hat Oiveat
Elizabeth had flown from the
jungle airport of Entebbe in Brit-
ish East Africa. Although to-
night she was only 80 miles from

7 stricken in body, was undisturb-
her mother at Sandringham,

These have made a profound and |
enduring impression, and should}
be a help to all.

emotion and the Queen prepared

To-morrow morning she goe:
before the august Privy Council

Palace. At 11.00 G.M.T. the pro-
clamation announcing the reign
of Elizabeth the Second will be
read by heralds at the Palace, at
Charing Cross, Temple Bar, the

ped. From offices 200 yards away
Of Sympathy workers stood at the windows
|





FRIDAY, FIE).RUARY

Churchill |
Tributes |

it: o “My friends,



unced to us yesterday morn-

4 tui lite mar

new sense of values took, fo
time being, possession of hu-
minds, and mortal existence

The King was greatly loved b>
people. He was respected
a man, and as a prinee, far;

The simple dig-

k l ;
his own family circle, bis ing S

r which won the glint and ad-

Naval Hero
We thought of him as a young

naval lieutenant in the great bat-
tle of Jutland; we thought of him,
when calmly without ambition or
want of self-confidence, he as-
sumed the heavy burden of the
Crown, and succeeded his brother
whom he loved and to whom he
had rendered perfect loyalty; we
thought of him so faithful in his
study and discharge of state af-|
fairs, so strong in his devotion for| operation three years ago.
the enduring honour of our couse! They knew that the complaint)
try; so self-restrained in his; from which the King was suife
judgment of men and affairs; so/ing had progressed so far bef« e|
uplifted above the clash of party|the operation that nothing «
politic so wise and shrewd in; be done to prolong his life
judging between what matters ar d| That is v hy they gave in to
what does not; all this we saW} King’s insistence that he hould
and admired. }make his last Christmas D

DOCTORS at the Palace

than five months ago.

though tobacco had been

His conduct on the Throne may) proadcast to the Empire

a able )
make the journey to London a
{port last week to wave gopdby
to Princess Elizabeth and
Duke of Edinburgh



and physical stresses he endured | That is why ne had arranged
kept his life hanging by a thread to go out in he cold t

from day to day, and he, all the hares at Sandringham or
time, cheerful. and undaunted,! morning he died.

and even unaffected in spirit

a short time left.

He was sustained, not only by! however could have expected |

sincerity of his Christian Faith.| 50”.

During these last months the The astonishing recovery)
King walked with death, as if| Which the King seemed to have |

death were a companion, an| Made after his Jung operation
acquaintance whom he recog- was a misleading sign, Doctors

nised and did not fear. In the| knew that though his onesie)

end death came as a friend, after} tion was putting up a great

a happy day of sunshine and fight his other lung was being}
sport, and after a quiet night} Progressively weakened by the}

with those who loved him best,| Complaint.

he fell asleep as every man or The King died from heart
woman who stands in the fear] failure brought on by internei
of God, as nothing else in the} haemorrhage. |

world, may hope to do. This may have resulted
The nearer one tocd to him,| directly from either « the
the more this fact was apparént.|serious operations he had
The newspapers and photographs | gone
modern times have made vast In the last three years the K
numbers of hi ibjects stop to|had 1 e to fa the terrible
atch with emotion the — lagt| realization he was



months of his pilgrimage. We all| from a progressive dises
saw him approach his” journey’s | might. pitimately-be fatal.














ena 7 In March 1949 doctors told
Mourning he had Buerger’s disease
In this perio 1 of mourning anc oe « GWOFSer GF al e :
meditation, and amidst all grief Last September ne jaarned
and toil every home in all the also id bronchial carcinon
realms, joined together under the malig t growth in the jun
Crown, may draw comfort for The’ lung disease was discov
tonight and strength for the fu-|ed when he complained of « t
ture from his bearing and his for-]paing ahd shortage of breath aftor|
titude hi evere attack of influenza
@ on page & June
Brit n Mourns
itai urn:
The spring sun shone on 4 have draped black crepe
mourning Britain today: its pale paper acro their frants as a ter
rays picking out predominar I ensure and they ‘
black and royal purple in city ow! tact nite ind
crowds, For Britain haq dress¢ vbhe
mourning—a fr ag possit L .
aia ahaet noting, ‘Skenor wil Period of Mourning
wore black silk arr ids, hastil beet Chinen a
stitched on the coat«leeve See "e’ the ‘Rod
Saville Row leading on the period of mourn
tores through he country re- orrect dre
vorted a rush for dark clothe i ecall that for King G e
ndon, one manufacturer alone V, the nati ore black
old 17,000 black ties to traders 6 th f which three
ithin an hour ; mournu
Hundreds of women too went
|shopping for plain black tailor
it Othe l rick neluding §
typist opp one bl I
1







TOAST























and John Goddard,

LINDSAY HASSETT (left), Australian Captain, captain of the West Indies team

toasting each other in the West Indians’ dressing

Doctors Knew

He Would Soon Die

By CHAPMAN PINCHER

LONDON, Feb,
the King had only
serious lung operation less |

“Empress Of
Seotland”

Arrives

Empress of

a short time to live after, his

, It is almost certain tat the
His’ déctors had told Mim he could se ay ang within |
reason that would make his lite happiet
forbidden

even to smoke

to England



A fully equipped operation roon

|
The Queen must also have}

known her husband had only | tne “opere

Neither she nor the doctors} (ie was performed

: knighted
his natura! buoyancy, but by the| the end would come quite oS September

The damaged lung was sale-,

had no difficulty
most feared— |
King's other lung was | coul:
affected, If the diagnosis | from
have been
earlier the King's
might have been saved.

} t
It was realized that the King’s "5 eT
expectation of life
be two years at the
might be only a few

could ony







Empress ed

@ On Page :

2% re ‘S Jeane

Cancelled



PRICE : FIVE CENTS



TLE. Addresses

Legislature On
King’s Death

HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR, Sir Alfred
Savage, K.C.M.G., in a formal announcement from. the
Dais in the Legislative Council Chamber yesterday morn-
ing at 11 o'clock, communicated the news of the death of
His Majesty King George Sixth to members of both Houses
of the Legislature who had been summoned specifically for
that purpose

versity, and — with His wife
mermns f the Legislature a and children — an example
her members of the publle Whe of homelife, companionship

r places as His Excellen the deep respect and love of

ers Of both Houses assembled i the Royal Family may receive

tended the ceremony stood in and fellowship which gained

i in } Windsor Unifor the people.
ead the Message, appropriately Our profound sympathy
inted on white paper with black goes to His Consort who
border shared His life in every way,
\tlired in morning suits, mer 1 and we pray that She and all







their respective Paes ‘ .N"" comfort in thelr distress.
vite he arrival of His Exce .
ency who e few minutes befor | May He rest in ppace.
aclock arrived in the Council A short meeting of the two
Chamber preceded by the Ser-|} Houses was held in their respee-
cant-at-arms dressed in the rebes}tive Chambers and the President
f his office, and accompanied by! of the Council and the Speaker bf
Hi Lerdship the Bishop, His|the House announced that “We
Lordship the Chief Justice, ‘Th ive been summoned today at the
tion. the Colonial Secretary, H equest of Hi Excellency the
Honour the President of the Leg yovernor to receive from His Ex-
slaive Council, Mr. J. D. Chand ellency an Address regarding
ler, Hon, Sir John Saint, Kt he death of His Majesty King
C.M.G., O.B.E., and his Private! George V1 :
ecretary, His Honour the Speakyr then
Ater His Excellency had taken| “#4, the Address whieh. had been
al wnded to him earlier by His
place on the Dais, on His’ ir Soller fo. main Bat of the
tructions the Sergeant-at-Arms] jy), ; Mie
ummonead the members of the!) "
House of Assembly who arrived in|’ A Joint Committee comprised of
he Council Chamber led hy the|two members from each of the

| Sergeant-at-Arms, and the Mar-/ (wo Houses was then appointed,
shal of the House bearing the! and met later in the day to con-

Mace wrapped in black. ider the terms of a Draft Reply
_ Standing in their places, Hi | which will be communicated to the
xcelleney read the Message, ond} Secretary of State for transmis-



1 completion, handed copies ‘O) sion to Her Majesty Queen Eliza-
lis Honour the President of the! peth Seeond mnndsoth Queen
Legislative Council and His Hon-|} Wother

ur the Speaker of the House of}
Assembly Members of the House | Hon. G. D. L. Pile and Hen, Dr.

then repaired to their Chamber,| U. G. Massiah ave representing the

ii His Excellency, again pre- 10 ‘ouncil on) the Committee Mr
eded by the Sergeant-at<~Arms, te HT. Adams and Mr. FE. i. Wal-
eired from the Couneci) Chamber,} cott were appointed by the House
of Assembly



Mr. bevesident and Honour-
able Members of the Legisla-
tive Council ;

Mr. Speaker and Members i
of the House of Assembly : {(Jueen Mary Mouriss

It is my painful duty to an- 2 Bui
nounce to you the death of Seely
His Majesty King George V1 in sed hision
who passed to higher service {
suddenly and peacefully yes- | Queen Mary, mourned in seclu-
terday morning. ion on Thursday the death of her

It is impossible for me to ex- | third son, King George VI

|
|



-
LONDON, Feb, 7

press adequately the sense of From the top of Marlborough
the grievous personal loss Ifouse, her official London resi-
which is being felt through- cence, her flag still) flew at full

out the world and, in particu- taff
in every home in the fhe Police: Sergeant on duty
tish Commonwealth of ear her home, explained, “it is



a glorious pattern of an un- always has flown as now when
selfish life of service for ahe is in residence, and is not
others, of a single-minded } werne to half-staff.” All other
devotion to duty, of courage vuughout the country Were
and endurance in suffering f nas te iaff

Nations, His Majesty gave us |: 1 personal flag of Queen Mary.
|
and of determination in ad- |

—C.P.

SMOKE

Your Favourite |

TRUMPETER |
“ CIGARETTES.

12CENTS |

10's PACKAGE









MONG the 400 tourists ar
riving in Barback v
C.P.R. Empress of Scot'and wer
Senator and rol



Mr oe
Watkins of Pennsyly }

Travelling with them were Mr

and “Mrs. Fox also of Pennsyl-
vania. Senator Watkins came
ashore during the time of the

official announcement by His Ex-
cellenty the Governor of the death
of His Majesty the King. Bot
Houses of the Legislature were 10
session,

Senator Watkins and Mr, Fox
expressed deep regret at the
King’s ‘death and said that the un-
expected news cast a gloom over
the ship’s company. It came at a
time’ when Britain was in the
throes of an economic crisis and
the threat of war hovering around.
Britain~ had alwoys retained a
resilience,however, which saved
her from G@fsaster.

The smal] party after “catching
the maik back home” visited thr

ain shopping centre and places
of interest including the Legisla-
ture Halls.

Friends

OMMANDER and Mrs. Mai-
colm King were at the Bag-
gage Warehouse yesterday to
meet Mrs. Burrowes and Mrs
Free who were among the pas-
sengers on the C.P.R. Empress of
Scotland.

Mrs, Burrowes and Mrs. Free
who are friends of Miss Fann)
Evans, formerly owner of Canc-
field House, were soon off
renew old acquaintances and
keep a luncheon date with Con
and Mrs. King.

Contrast
N contrast with the splash of
gaily - coloured shirts and

dresses worn by the tourists land-
ing at the Baggage Warehouse
from the Empress of Scothiw7
yesterday morning, were the shop
windows on Broad Street, the
majority of which were draped in
black and white as a ~-mark of
respect due to the death of His
Majesty the King.

First Visit

RS. MINNIE AERENSEN of

Miami and her sister, Mrs
Rertha Green of Wilmington,
Delaware, are now in Barbadus
for a -SOliday. They arrived
earlier “in the week from the
U.S.A. vita Puerto Rico by
B.W.LA., aecompanied by their
friend Mrs. Ruth Rosenson also

of Wilmington, Delaware, and will

be remaining for a month stay-
ing with Mr. and Mrs. Erneet
Saunders of “Highwinds”, Rock-

Jey New Road.

A :
Office,



COL. WILLIAM P. SANSOM, {ieft), Territorial Commander of the

Salvation Army, Central America

and W.I. shakes hands with Maj.

V. C, Underhill, local Divisional Commander, Salvation Army, shortly

after Col.
Airways.

Sansom arrived

trom 8a

Vincent yesterday by B.G.

He is on an inspection tour through his area and during his stay

here hé will conduct the Annual
last night

Short Visit

R. PHILIP DASH arrived by
T.C.A, ’plane from Montreal
on Wednesday accompanied by his
two young sons Michael and
Stephen. Mr. Dash is on a short
visit to his parents Prof. J. S
Dash, O.B.E., and Mrs Dash and
sister Mrs. M. P. Merrick.
Mr. Dash is attatched to Head

Bank of Montreal

Senator Leaving Today

ENATOR NORMAN LAMBERT,
member of the Upper House

of Canada’s Federal Parliament,
Ottawa accompanied by his wife
and daughter Lois are due to return
to Canada to-day by T.C.A. after

spending just about a month's
holiday in Barbados Senator
Lambert’s home is in Ottawa

where he has been living for the
past eighteen years

Were Here Last Year
IR VICE-MARSHAL and Mrs.

Divisional Congress which opened

Inspection Tour

ci WILLIAM P. SANSOM,
Territorial Commander of
the Salvation Army, Central
America and W.I. arrived from
St. Vincent yesterday morning by
B.G, Airways. He leaves on Mon-
cay for Trinidad en route to

l:ingston where he has his head-
cuarters. He was met at Seawell
by Maj, V. C. Underhill, Division-
ol Commander, Salvation Army,
Barbados.

Col. Sansom is on an inspection
tour through his aréa. He has al-
ready visited Paramaribo Trini-
dad, British Guiana and St. Vin-
cent; During his stay here he
will eonduct the Annual Divisional
Congress which opened last night
with a Public Meeting when
Colonel Sansom was welcomed as
the Leader of the Congress.

He was greeted with a packed
Hall. The Congress will continue
to-night with a Council for all
Salvation Army Soldiers, and the

Arthur T. Cowley were Golonel. will also meet all Officers
among the passengers arriving jn Council to-day
from Canada on Wednesday by A
T.C.A. Air Vice-Marshal Cowley: ‘There will be a public gather-
is Director of Air Services, De+ jing at Bethel Methodist Church to-
partment of Transport, Ottawa, morrow at 8 p.m over which Mr.
They visited Barbados about G H. Adams, C.M.G. Leader of
this time last year. Here on a the House of Assembly will pre-
short holiday they are guests at side, At this meeting Colonel San-
Cacrabank. som will present moving pictures

First To Land

featuring Salvation Army work in
various parts of the world, with

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





| Willy Hears About the Circus

| By MAX TRELA
| KNARF ana Hanid

children with the
names, told Willy Toad that the

the shadow

T.C.A. Arrivals
MARK WATERBURY of
t nd

R
M H W ate rs Sons



turned about |
eir- |

\
|
}
|
|
|

|

|
|
|

5 ‘ “us Was in town
Utie i, New _ york irrived bY] “Cireus?” said Willy as he se’ on
r.C,A on Wednesday cCom= | ofs toadstool catching flies “Oh yes!
re } as by . s as © t pend oe aright I'he cirens certainly is
holiday in Barbados town ” Willy had never heard of a
: They spent a similar holiday | sirens and nad never heard ot any- |
mare met i la iit ibe else who had ever heard ot one
‘i passengers arriving by t's Ww ?” he said, hop-
the same plane were Mr. and Mrs. | %4 +, bos ee i: . it oo . bi oo
Fred Ellis, Miss Mabel Gittens,| “Syog" esid Hanid “It's ino bi
Miss Barbara Greenidge, Mrs | 4+ at th ‘Fal en ee ae
Isabel MeCosh, Mrs. Fleanor| “yt ene qu crounds.,
Nichols, Miss Sarah Nichols, Miss| ON,, said Willy; “so it's iving in
Eleanor Nichols, Mr, Harold} ‘y ; was ;
Robinson, Mrs. Janet Sutheriand, ; ante cee ee don’t live tn
Mi. and’ Mrs. John Wall, Miss! ‘, ‘ent. Willy. They stay in # tent
Amaryllis and Mrs, Bekhout ra Vey ever” Gren’ 10 ths
reus ?
Brother And Sister , ‘Well. maybe ! have, and then
3 cae | iwatn maybe | haven't. If 1 have.”
RS. ROBERT LIVERPOOL! -° udded ‘! must have forgotten

was among the passengers
arriving here by the Lady Nelson
on Wednesday. Mrs. Liverpool re-
sides in New York and has been
on a visit to her relatives in Brit-
ish Guiana whom she has not seen

that it’s tike Could you please re
ind me of what it’s like” Please?”
Doesnt Know Anything

“Willy! You don’t know






any

oe ; ng at all about a circus!” said
Stendihe ha Li ty i gg a ye ‘anid. trving to make her voice

eni¢ e rema r ‘of her .

: ': vond sev Now! ry care
holiday with her brother Mr oe ee sae ss

ily. and stop catching flies for a

Robert King of the Barbados wi and well tail

vocate. She will rejoin the Li Hiab 7 a ae
Nelson on her sailing to N ‘nat a circus is
York. Willy promised, and shut his eyes

: little so he wouldn't see all the
es passing by
“Tell me.” he urged

On Holiday

M* CECIL PARIS of the “First of all.” began Hanid, “a
U.S.A, is spending a month in | circus is in a big tent so that lots
Barbados, Mr. Paris is a Barba-|»f people can see it all at the same

dian. Thig is his first visit home in
40 years. He has been attacheg to
the New York Post Office for mel

|

time, There are seats all around for

he people to sit on, and in the cen
er there’s a big space for all the
1orses and elephants and clowns
and—”

past 32 years. For the last eight
years he has been Supervisor.
Over 40,000 people are employ- “What are clowns?” Willy asked
ed at the N.Y. Post Office. Mr.j «py, A ‘ cea" {
Paris will return to the U.S.A. 99! SORE CHANG. Sone. Sane, ae

= *) Knarf. “They run and they jump and

February 17 via Puerto Rico. | tiey fall and they do tricks. They
; He told Carib that he was OVET=! make everybody laugh.”
joyed to see the amount of pro-j “Oh,” said Willy, “lik *
gress in Barbados. eet ee ee ee pupae +

About the US.A’s policy to| , “Puppies,” said Hanid. “are pup
limit the number of West Indians re wee ee .
arriving in the U.S.A. yearly to} \y,)\, ann uae eta a Tis
100, Mr. Paris said: “I feel that! ue?” rm
our organisation in New York and
throughout the country will fight
the matter as being discrimina-
tory. Certainly, if there is no
limitation on other countries then
there should be none on the West
Indies, It will mean untcld hard-
ships upon our people here”.



said

the

said Knart “Acro

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

outa *







Mr. Paris was present at the
opening of the St. John’s Bab’ FRIDAY, FEFRUARY 8, 1952,
Welfare League and he visited the = 15 a.m. New Records, 12.00 (noon
the wit Nica ceke mano Tolfe he News, 1210 p.m. News Analysis.
Christ Church sab Welfare | 1 ¢o—+ 10 eM 31.83 M
Clinic yesterday. eee oa de eee a 3
400 p.m The News, 4.10 p.m. Tt
s Service, 4.15 p.m. From the thir
Caribbean Tour gramme, 4.45 pm. Music Magazir
R. H. RODGERSON director] ico p.m. Piano Playtime, 5.15 p.n
_ - ‘ Listeners’ Choice, 6.00 pm Merchan
YS cf Armitage and Rigby] avy Programme, 6.15 p.m. Have A Gt
Limited, of Manchester, arrivec 45 p.m. Sports Round Up Programm
yesterday from British Guiana or *arade, 7.00 pm. The News, 7.10 p.n
a business trip to Barbados. Mr. 8 Analysis

: 7 * SES 430
Rodgerson is on a Caribbean tour BLGaM | 48.4



—Doesn’t See Why Clowns Aren't Like Puppies—

“Clowns run and jump aad do
tricks,” said Knarf.

bats do tri tov, but not the kine

that make you laugh ‘They do wor
derful hard uricis like springing
from one place to the other and leap
ne through the air.’

“Like like squirreis? Sal
Willy

“No,” said Knart

All Mixed Up

“And then, said Hanid, whe
hought it best to tell Willy more
before he got all mixed-up then

there are the tight-rope walkers
They dash across a thin little rope
high up in the aur

“Like spiders?” said Willy



FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1952










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FARLEY GRANGER — SHELLY WINTERS

weet hk as
“BEHAVE YOURSELF”
With F

WILLIAM DEMAREST — FRANCIS L, SULLIVAN

It was just oo use trying to tel! ,

Ww
thir

nse

ily what a circus wus He kept
ng it was like al! the bugs and
ts and birds and animals he
knew
on swings were like sparrows on 2
twig, and the m uns ‘vere
tadpoles and iilars who
changing themselves into frog
butterflies

“And i'm like a juggier,” Willy
finally said. “Just watch me catcr
a fiy on the end of my tongue!”

And he dic! Knarft and Hania
theught later that Willy, sitting on
his toadstool, had as wondertul a
circus all around him as the people
who went to see it in the big tent in
town

ike
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Mrs, Aevensen is the mother of 1E first batch’of passengers travelling on behalf of the above Out Those Old Record er —in—
Mrs. Saunders. arriving by the launch from There will be three meetings on firm who afte manufacturers of Peso. Be Newsreei, 8.30 p.m. Worl 1. The Prench in tartan muslin
* . fe y ‘ . ae ae?! tn tastes ‘ ‘airs, 8.45 p Compos f the Weel (8) 8. Hold up. (6) i *
They told Carib yerterday thet the C.P.R. Empress of Seotland Sunday, !1 a.m., 3 p.m, with the the famous Andar eee He } 59 4 m "English M cai 9.30 ay 10. Top. no the reverse. (3) rm ee a ANCY PAN ms 99
thic was»their fircy visit to tho yesterday morning included Mrs. Graphasts on youth, and 7 p.m. Plans ~ a ote for a a 30 omon 10.00 m The News, 10.1 | 11 Qaacade, where profit returns t¢
, e * ‘ Tree } . at ¢ e . > . , als ave ¢ a fee ar yi nave ¢ yom plete dom ‘rom the Editorials, 10.15 p. Tr t..
island and although they had only Ronald Tree who was met at th Colonel Sansom will also have mt ee a mare Shan maine He| Cevate Continues, 10.30 pm a th, P22. Lest you don’t spend. (4) (Color By Technicolor)
been here for a couple of d°vs, Baggage Warehouse by Mr. Tree, jnterview with His Excellency the rang Ss B Ss § . Third Programme 13 Mature-sounding Minister. (5)
" nee salt aes tk len cahied sovernor. and during his four can be contacted through the + eter ss 1 Good to a degree. (4) — and —
they hod seen enouch to mot Mr, Campbell Greenidge and Mr Governor, an . g th 1 Midd 6), Mnatee,. Cok Pitt & 16. What you expect from the en¢
them feel auite comfortsble oan’ Harry Niblock, Mr. ind Mys, days stay will make a tl orough o! ee ee ae a oes ¥ . of 11. (3) ee
like the island of which they ‘1ad Tree hope to remain in Bar)ysco inspection .e= the local Salvation corte’ aemeadins: Serahip oberg s) 4A Large Family 17. He made the first coppers, (4) + DARK Ccury
r , 8 Army work, » F é . } ngle for it. i
heard so much, oer ome pense s CROSS GSOO OPO OSOSOSS ‘ WILMINGTON. ar Prom af erta levers. (4) | Starring
Ls ee PRPS AIOSS we In connection with the Gov-] 22. Often goes first and assault
1% ; ¥}ernment’s Anti-Trust suit against afterwards. (7) | LIZABETH SCOTT — VIVECA LINFORS
Make Your Party A Success & 7 Ki, gal 4 H us
Y re x X%] the Du Pont industrial “Empire” Down ; 5
y ‘ : a a ntr CHARLTON HESTS
RECEIV ED oeoee % as So OT i % the triumvirate of Du Pont broth-| 1. Gaudy inlets, (8) is | and Introducing
. % Angostura Bitters x ers heading the concern has been 4% ne ieee one . ane one at
“ : tii 3
= NO REY Cene PBPaw y 37 *‘ Tins Peanuts %irequired by the government to Lord’s. (3)
TROPICAL SUITINGS 56" Grey, Fawn, @ ts bite ee aman aa $ oreayeu Biscults . name “each living person con-| + No rigid way to pat a table. (8) R 0 xX Y
STRIPED FIBRE SUITINGS 54” Beige, Fawn, Grey, @ ......+-++++> $3.39 iy Couto % | sidered by you as a member of! 3 sptasmes teas se) | TO-DAY TO TUESDAY — 4.45 & 8.15
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hs Ret MR Se ee oe Cai aah hn cote 1.38 Tins Custard Powder $j relatives living and deceased and]! 15 Cneshire holds a permanent |
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MEN'S SHOES “GLOVEPHET” — Black & Tan @ $11.59, $11.69, 12.09 P 9. & G F. Juice The Du. Pont brothers wh o] {jp Sounis deceitiul. (3) bal
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: $11.96, $12, r Bena es its, Apparently are clan ; seer Starring
MENS SOCKS — Cotton & Rayon @ ............ 49c., 5lc., 66c., 68¢e., 89c. { Raisons per Ib. 4} conscious, compiled the list ten} , Solution of yesterday's puszie.—Acresst
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creen Play by |

kel Produced by k

ond Walbum GEORGE JESSEL- LLOYD BACON

: Lobe iudieitha ks RAO van Golf & Ben Roberts and Aeneas MacKenzie
From the Novel by C. S. Forester



STREET



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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8,



1952

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE



Elizabeth Became Queen While Watching Rhino

By BERNARD WICKSTEED
NYERI, Kenya, Feb. 6.
The night Princess Elizabeth
became Queen without know-
ing it, she was dressed in
brown slacks and a bush jacket
and never went to bed or took
her clothes off. She spent the
whole night on the fabulous
Treetops Hotel in the giant fie
tree overlooking Aberdare
forest game reserve.

t 10 a.m. fresh and happy she
ed to Sagano Lodge. At
2.45 p.m. the Duke was told of the
King’s death, And he broke the
news to his wife. She wept like
a twenty-five year old girl who
has lost her father. At dusk she
arrived in a beige dress and
white turned up hat at Nanyuki.
She was going home. At Nan-
yuki on the equator an hour’s car
run from the Lodge, the two offi-
cial cars—the first with the Queen
and Duke, the second with per-
sonal staff—went through the
lines of Africans murmuring:
“Shauri mbiye kabishe” which
means: “the very worst affair.”
The Queen with her beige dress
and white hat wore a white belt
and shoes, The Duke wore a light
suit with black tie. The Duke's
equerry Lieut. Commander
Michael Parker, and the Queen’s
secretary Martin Charteris were
in light suits and ordinary ties.
While Lady-in-waitin: Pamela
Mountbatten was in a floral frock.
The Royal Party was greeted by
the commanding officer in East
Africa Lieut. General Sir Alex-
ander Cameron. And despite the
falling darkness the Queen in-
sisted on shaking- hands with
other officials as well as with the
crew of the plane which was to
take them to Entebbe Uganda.
The Queen then walked up the
gangway, turned and smiled at
those below and disappeared inside
the East African Airways Dakota.
Little Sleep
I saw the Queen this morning

as she drove back to Sagano
Lodge after her night in the
Treetops Hotel. Although she

had only a few odd snatches of
sleep lying on the observation

atform of the Hotel she looked
ike any jolly girl who had enjoy-
ed a great adventure.

The Duke had not shavyed—to
save water that thas to be carried
through the game-infested forests
in tins on the heads of African

porters. The new Queen of
England had only had a quick
morning wash for the same
reason,

She had gone to the forest
lookout post in the early after~
noon with the Duke, They left
the car about half-a-mile away

and went along the track among
high trees and thick undergrowth.

Ahead of her went a _ white
hunter with his finger on the
trigger and behind her was the
Duke who was also ready to fire
if a rhino or elephant should sud-
denly charge down the track,

Every few yards, trees had
rough ladders built up them for
visitors to climb if wild animals
appeared as they had frequently
in the past.

Halfway along the track the
party heard an elephant trumpet
only a few yards away. There
were ten others within 25 yards,
The elephant just stared at the
party without making a move and
the girl who was to be Queen
slipped nimbly up the ladder to
safety followed by the Duke and
rest of the party.

The ladder was then drawn up.
The herd of elephants stayed
round the waterhole for some
minutes while the Princess took
movie shots,

Sad Farewell

Although camp beds had _ been
made up for the Princess and
the Duke they were . too thrilled
by the drama below them to go to
bed all night.

It was at some point when
she was looking down at the
watering rhino that the Prin-
eess became Queen of Great
Britain and Ireland, and the
British Dominions beyond the
seas.

In the morning, the party
should have left soon after eight
but the girl who was now Queen,
without knowing it was 50
amused by the antics of a party
of baboons who climbed up the
windows of the treetops and grab-
bed slices of sweet potato placed
on the sill that she insisted on
staying on for another hour,

Then they were held up _ for

some minutes by a couple of
rhino.
Only. then the Queen went
home.

Back at, Sagana Lodge she re-
freshed herself. Then the news
came to Lodge through a_ break
in a thunderstorm.

Thunder-storm

Normally, no rains are expected
until April. But at 2 p.m. local
time the snow-covered peak of
Mount Kenya was suddenly hid-
den in a dark cloud and a few
moments later rain came down as
it does in the tropics only.

A call came through from the
Outspan Hotel 17 miles away.
Lieut. Commander Michael Park-
er picked up the phone. A _ re-
porter of the local paper East
African Standard told him the
news,

Parker gasped. Martin Char-
teris, the rincess’s secretary
came on the phone from_ the
other end of the line: “Mike”, he
said, “our employer's father is
dead. I suggest you do not tell
the lady at least until the news is
confirmed.”

In the end after a call to Buck-
ingham Palace the news had to be

broken. Parker tapped on the
door of the room where Philip
and the Queen were resting. He
called Philip out. He told him
the news. The two are old
friends. For two seconds they
looked at each other without a
word spoken, Then the Duke
turned to tell his wife that her

father had died peacefully in his

sleep.
Sad Farewell
Although she had slept only a
few hours she at once made plans
for her return. And then there
began the sad farewell to Africa.



QUEEN ELIZABETH
RETURNS HOME

@ From Page 1

Royal Exchange, in the City of
London and in the cities and
hamlets around the world
wherever the Union Jack flies.
Only then will the gracious
young woman be free to go to
the embrace of her mother at
Sandringham.

The body of the late King stil
lay in the house where he died in
his sleep on Wednesday morning.

Medical authorities disclosed
to-day he died of coronary throm-
bosis, a complication of the opera-
tion performed September 23 for
the removal of a lung.

The Queen appeared composed.
She shook hands gravely « with
each member of the party, Prince
Philip walking a step or two be-
hind her. The Queen said a few
words about her trip to Sir Miles
Thomas, head of BOAC and the
Airport commandant.

The crew of the plane had
lined up and the Queen spoke to
the Captain and to the stewardess
Dorothy Marjeram. The Quecn
wore a black two-piece suit and
a black hat. She showed no out-
ward sign of the stress in the
brief formalities in which
Churohill and others addressed
her as “Your Majesty” Prince
Philip wore a blue suit. At 16.36
G.M.T. the Queen and the Duke
got into the Royal car and drove
away to London, There were
about 200 people at the gates as
the motor cars swept through.

Queen Elizabeth and Prince
Philip arrived at Clarence House
in the cold twilight at 17.05 GMT.
A silent crowd of 3,000 stood six
deep along the Mall as the limou-
pine rolled to the entrance and at
almost the same moment the
Royal Standard was broken out at
the top of the flag mast. There
could be no half staff for Eliza-

IF YOUR




NUTRO

eee eeE=Eo=_eeeeoooo STOKE



beth—“The King is dead.
live the Queen!”

The Royal couple waved once at
the crowd then entered the gates.
Men in the throng removed their
hats but there was no cheering. A
number of women waved to
Queen Elizabeth,

Im the great pile that is Marl-
borough House, Queen Mary’s
stuff told of the old lJady’s deter-
mination to carry on. Membet
of the staff said they would never
forget the moment when Mary
learned her son was dead—even
though she had been advised some
time ago he might die at any
time. Queen Mary never an-
swers the telephone “it is not for
Queens” she always said. Ail
telephone messages were written

Long

down and handed to her on a
salver.
A member of the household

took the call. “The King is dead,”
he wrote and handed the note to
the Queen. Some reports said
the Queen uttered an anguished
“Oh!”

Members of the household said
she made not a sound, She took
the message with her and went
immediately to her apartments.

—U-P.

er

Diplomat Of Brazil
Talks With Eden

LONDON, Feb. 7.

Dr. Pimenter Brandao, Secretary
General of the Brazilian Foreign
Office had a general talk here to-
day with Foreign Secretary An-
thony Eden.

Dr, Brandao, now visiting Brit-
ain as the guest of the Govern-
ment called later on the perma-
nent head of the Foreign Office,
Sir William Strang.

NERVES ARE
A WRECK

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NUTROPHOS

AND RELAX

YOU EAT W

BYNOE LTD

SLEEP WELL
FEEL WELL

when you take

HOS



56 Gun World’s Royalty Get
Salute Ready For Funeral

“ LONDON, Feb. 7,

A 56-gun salute—one for each
year of the King’s life—rolled out
at noon to-day in this sombre cap-
ital, awaiting the return of the
hew sovereign Elizabeth II.

The salute from Hyde Park and
the Tower of London was echoed
from ships of the fleet in home and
foreign waters, from military and
naval garrisons throughout Britain,
and in the Scottish and Northern
Irish capitals, Edinburgh and
Belfast.

The young Queen who left Lon-
don as the lighthearted Princess a
week ago on a Commonwealth
Tour is due back at the airport at

4.30 p.m. G.M.T.
Heavy and melancholy tasks
await her. Almost immediately,

she must give her ruling on the
King’s lying in state and plans for
the funeral—expected to be with-
in 10 days.

It will probably take place on
Friday, Feb. 15, authoritative
sources said here to-day. The Brit-
ish Cabinet. had been considering
Friday or Saturday, next week, for
the funeral date, and was now
favouring Friday, the source said
However, it would be left to the
new Queen Elizabeth to decide
finally.

_ Coronary Thrombosis

King George VI died from cor-
onary thrombosis—thickening of
the arteries causing clotting—it
was learned to-day. The cause of
death was not immediately made
known when the 56-year-old
King died peacefully in his sleep,
early yesterday,

Coronary thrombosis
thickening of the arteries the
reason for which is regarded by
doctors as still obscure. The art-
eries become so-narrow that the
blood slows dewn in its flow and
clots or “thromboses,” which can
cut off the supply of blood to the
heart. The cause of the King’s
death became known at Sandring-
ham where he died

A medical expert said that it
was gi0wW obvious that the King
was suffering from thickening
arteries supplying the muscles of
the heart as well as an impediment
te the blood flow in his right leg,
which led to an operation in 1949.

The doctor said that after last
September's operation on the
King’seleft lung—in which part
was cut away—the heart would
have the tendency to be pulled to
the side of the lung. That might
have put an extra strain on the
heart. A sudden attack of coronary
thrombosis, closing one of the two

follows



arteries supplying the heart
muscles or a big branch of one of
the arteries could cause death
within a few seconds

The doctor emph ed that a
coronary thrombosis attack could

have come at any time, even with-
out the lung operation,

The Catafalque

Workmen, meanwhile started
preparing the catafalque in Par-
liament’s Westminster Hall, a sign
that the King will lie in state. His
father, George V. lay in state for
five days. The Ministry of Works
has ordered that the catafalque
should be ready as soon as possible,
but no definite date has been an-
nounced for lying in state.

At St. James Palace, where pro-
clamation of the accession of
Queen Elizabeth II will be read
to-morrow, builders prepared a
brick castellated balcony on Fri-
ary Court, They were erecting a
wooden platform from which State
heralds will make the official an-
nouncement. It will be covered
with red carpeting

Prime Minister Winston Church-
ill held early consultation with
high officials of the Court on state
ceremonies connected with the
King’s death. He was also in per-
sonal touch with members of the
Royal Family.

The Cabinet met to consider re-
casting Parliamentary business
that will be necessary to fit in with
State Affairs in the next few
weeks.

When the Queen arrives to-
night from Kenya, her permission
will be sought for lying-in-state
arrangements and for the King's
funeral which will probably take '
place within 10 days. |

Parliament's normal activities!
will be brought to a standstill dur- |
ing the Royal funeral period, Both
Houses of Parliament will meet on
Monday when the Prime Minister
and other statesmen will deliver
addresses of condolence to Queen
Elizabeth and the Royal Family.

The present intention is
Parliament will then adjourn un-

til Feb. 19.

Rates Of Exchange

CANADA
FEBRUARY 7, 1962



73 8/10 Cheques on Bankers 71 3/10
Demand Drafts 71.16
Sight Drafts wal

73 6/10 Cable

72 3/10 Currency @8 6/10
Coupons 68 1/10

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ELL



|

that |

From Our Own Correspondent

LONDON, Feb. 7.

MEMBERS of Royal Houses throughout the world

will come to England for the King’s funeral.

Most of the

European rulers knew the King well.
Queen Juliana of the Netherlands and her husband,
Prince Bernhard, often visited the King and Queen at Buck-

ingham Palace.

So did Queen Juliana’s mother, the former

Queen Wilhelmina, now styled Princess.



Doctors Knew He
Would Soon Die

@ From Page 1
days in the Navy but gave up
tobacco on his doctor's orders
after his first serious operation in
1949.
Buerger's Disease

This opeyation followed tae

discovery that the King had Bier-

ger’s disease. - In this complaint
the bore of the arteries supply-
ing the legs gradually narrow

so that the feet and leg muscles
mre starved of blood.

This causes intense pain in the
calf muscles after exercise. The
feet become numb and celd. If
the condition is not relieved the
tissues die from lack of oxygen

and the affected leg has to he
amputated.

In the King’s case both legs
were involved — the right more
seriously that the left.

There is no known cure for

Buerger’s disease. But it can be
alleviated for many years, some-
times indefinitely, by an operation
near the small of the back called
lumbar sympathectomy,

Professor James Learmoutb,
now Sir James, performed the
operation on the King at Buck-
ingham Palace.

It involved making a four-inch
cut in the right side and severing
the nerve chain. This robbed the
leg arteries of the nerve supply
which normally kept them partly
contracted. They therefore re-
laxed so that the blood coul@ flow
through them freely again.

Doctors also prescribed treat-
ment to establish alternative
channels for the¢blood flow. To
carry them out conscientiously
the King sat for hours at a time
with his legs in an electrically
heated bath.

The result was highly success-
ful. The King was able to walk
in comfort again for short dis-
tances, But he always knew the
trouble would probably come
back and that when it did there
was little further that could be
done to help him.

He was always faced with the
bleak prospect of being a chronic
invalid by the time he wag sixty
end with a serious risk of even-
tually losing one or both his legs.



PREPARATIONS FOR
ROYAL FUNERAL

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Feb. 7,

Preparations for the Royal fun-
eral have plunged all Crown and
Government departments into a
fortnight of topspeed arrange-
ments. Most harassed is the Ad-
miralty which has to find a mini-
mum of 2,000 ratings and at least
half ag many officers to take part
in the procession and carry out
traditional duties. These include a
large number of men for the escort
which accompanies the guncarri-
age bearing the coffin,

The Home Fleet, at present in
Gibraltay, will be asked to rush
home a large number of men. An
Admiralty spokesman said this
morning others would certainly be
flown home from the Far East and
seattered units of the Mediter-
ranean Fleet, many of which are
in the vicinity of Suez. All Fleets
must be represented at the funeral.

The Navy is already at work
compiling a list of many high
ranking officers who will also take
part. As the senior service, its

problem is even more acute than
that of the other services which in
any case can draw on larger num-
bers of men in this country.







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All were here in exile during
the war.

Juliana and Prince Bernhard
were in London last summer. Both
are expected to attend the King’s
funeral.

So are the Kings of Denmark
and Sweden. King Gustaf Adolf
of Sweden has not been here since
his accession in 1950. His Queen
is #the former Lady Louise
Mountbatten, daughter of the first
Marquess of Milford Haven, They
were married 29 years ago.

Haakon May Insist

King Frederick and Queen
Ingrid of Denmark who were here
last May, had planned to come
again this summer, King Haakon
of Norway may also insist on
coming in spite of his age and thc
tigours of winter travel. King

Haakon will be 80 in August.

In the autumn of 1950, he went
to Stockholm for the funeral of
his old friend, King Gustaf of
Sweden.

King Haakon held King Georg
in great regard. He made a state
visit to England last June and
sailed up the Thames in his royal



yacht, Norge.
King Farouk of Egypt will send
a member of his family—probably

his cousin, Prince Abdel Moneim

Arab Royalties

A number of Arab royalties wili
at the funeral. Some are al-
veady here. King Feisal of Irak
i6-year-old is at Harrow Schoo!
So is Crown Prince Hussein of
Jordan, the son of King Talal. He
too is 16.

Another member of the Royal
House of Irak lives m London
Prince Zeid &l- Hussein, hi
country’s ambassador.

be

From Saudi Arabia, King Ibn
Saud is expected to send one ol
his sons, probably. Prince Feisal
who is Foreign Minister,

Sheikh Hafiz Wahba, the Saudi
Arabian ambassador in London, is
visiting Ibn Saud now. He was
due back on February 15. Now
the Sheikh Hafiz will fly back in
time to attend the King's funer:!|

Another absent envoy is expec.-

ed to return to London for the
funeral—Amir Pasha, the Egy)-
tian ambassador, Amir Pasha

was recalled to Egypt in Decem-~
ber and is acting ag King Farouk’
adviser on foreign affairs



Indonesians Heard
Of King’s Death
Before British

Fre oO Correspondent

ov
LONDON, Feb. 7.

The first news of the King’s
death was given to the world by
the BBC in Indonesian,

The regular Indonesian service
was on the air from 10.30 am.,
and the announcement was made

cone minute before the broadcast
was due to end at 11 o'clock.
The news was not given to

Britain until 16 minutes later.

Pope Sends Cable
Of Condolence

VATICAN CITY, Feb, 7.
The Pope today sent the follow-
ing telegram of condolence to the



Queen Mother Elizabeth “We
hasten to extend to Your Majesty
end to members of the Royal

Family and to the entire nation
eur profound sympathy on the
ceath of His Majesty King George
VI In our prayers, we shall in-
voke solace for your bereavement
and prayer for divine comfort and
strength in Tull measure.”—U.P,

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS &

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

== Say Swe 3



Friday, February 8, 1952





eS —

UNEMPLOYMENT

ARTICLE 2 of the Havana Charter (1948)
asks members to recognise “that the avoid-
ance of unemployment or under-employ-
ment through the achievement and main-
tenance in each country of useful
employment opportunities for those able
and willing to work, and of a large and
steadily growing volume of production and
effective demand for goods and services is
not of domestic concern alone but is also a
necessary condition for . . . the expansion
of international trade and thus for the well-
being of all other countries.” Article 3
states “each member should take action
designed to achieve and maintain full and
productive employment and large and
steadily growing demand within its own
territories.”

The Havana Charter failed to win
acceptance by the countries of the world
and it failed because every nation was more
concerned with safeguarding its own trad-
ing position than with running risks in the
interests of all. The ideals behind the
Havana Charter, however, are recognised to
be the ideals at which the world must con-
stantly aim if ever it is to achieve freedom
from war.

And Articles 2 and 3 of the Charter con-
tain the basic principles to be followed by
all peace loving nations.

In Barbados it would be impossible to
find any sané person who would not agree
that action’ désigned to achieve and main-
tain full and productive employment ought
to be the objective of the Barbados Govern-
ment. Yet the policy of the party in power
seems to be at variance with Article 3.

“The Labour Party” (according to the
‘pamphlet ‘Labour Marches On” which Mr.
Adams has called the “clear as daylight”
policy of the Government) “is aware that
at present there is very limited opportun-
ity for expanding employment at home
.... realising the degrading effect of unem-
ployment on the life of the people, the
Party will adopt all possible measures to
provide employment and will continue to
seek more opportunities for work in the
USA and elsewhere.”

While everybody would readily agree
that Barbadians should lose no opportun-
ity to emigrate at all times not everyone
would agree with the statement that at
present “there is very limited opportunity
for expanding employment at home.”

Accurate unemployment figures do not
exist in Barbados, but interesting light on
the subject of unemployment is shed by the
register of unemployed kept by the Labour
Department. At the end of the quarter
ended December 1951 registered unem-
ployed were 2,346 as against’ 3,430 in the
previous quarter,

These figures are significant for three
reasons. First they are a considerable drop
fromthe inflated number of so-ralled un-
employed of more than 10,000 who regis-
tered in midsummer 1951 in hopes of join-
ing the government’s subsidised labour
force the United States. Secondly, they
do not reflect any increase caused by the
return of more than 1,000 labourers from
the United States after September 1951.
Thirdly, the number of registered unem-
ployed at the end of December ought to be
lessened considerably, during the early
months of the présSent bumper sugar cane
season. Fourthly the number of registered
unemployed ‘at the end of December 1951
compares favourably with the number of
4,964 who were known to be unemployed
at the date of the 1946 census.

The employment position in Barbados
while it must always be precarious for a

certain number of unemployments does not

appear to be as grim as it is painted by some
people who use sentiment rather than stat-
istical knowledge when they make their
dogmatic assertions, |

The Labour Party in its pamphlet
“Labour Marches On” agreed in principle
to the construction of an East Coast Road,
but it rather strangely called this a “capital
work” and seems unaware of the consider-
able influence its construction would have
on increasing employment opportunities.
Employment well below 100 per cent. is
consistent with the conquest of unemploy-
ment and Barbados probably stands ahead
of most countries in its conquest of unem-
ployment.

It has by no means exhausted all possi-
bilities of increasing employment locally.
It is still handicapped by ignorance of the
true picture of unemployment.

ADVOGATE





























The Anterican



JOUN STEINBECK

John Steinbeck is generally re-
garded as the most versatile of
contemporary American tiction
artists, During th. first decade
(1929-1939) of his fame, he pub-
lished 10 books, and it was only
in the last of these that he re-
turned to a previOus mood and
manner. There have been other
repetitions since. But his first
nine works were markedly diff-
erent oné from another in matter,
tone, and style. He shifted sharply
and easily from costume drama
to lyric fantasy to knockabout
farce to abrasive naturalism,
proving that he could do credit-
ably well in a number of fictional
forms, even if in none did he
demonstrate mastery and finesse.

But though hig books might
show contrast,in form and pace
and diction, they inevitably had
certain things in common. For
example, binding together the
now rather extensive body of
novels, short 4 stories, sketches,
and plays, is the California set-
ting, and specifically the Salinas
Valley setting, of most of his
narratives,

Steinbeck was born in Salinas,
on the West Coast of the United
States, February 27, 1902, of Ger-
man-Irish early American stock,
his father being treasurer of
Monterey Country and his mother
a school teacher. After graduating
from the Salinas high (secondary)
school, he went intermittently to
California's Stanford University,
but his education for his career
as a novelist was chiefly gath-
ered in a series of jobs as agri-
cultural worker, laboratory assist-
ant, and manual labourer, He first
appeared in print as a contributor
to the Salinas high- (secondary)
school paper and, after leaving
Stanford, went East and worked
@s a newspaper reporter in New
York City and at various odd
jobs. It was only after his return
to California, while still in his
middle twenties, that he wrote
his first book, “Cup of Gold”
(1929), and _ historigal . romance
about Sir Henry Morgan, the En-
glish pirate, His second book,
“The Pastures of Heaven” (1932),
introduced his favourite Cabifornia
setting.

Far more important than the
common scene is the cOmmon
theme. Something of the sort is
discernible, of course, in the out-
put of any writer, however many-
sided. The common theme in
Steinbeck may be called “rever-
ence for life.” At least, the stu-
dent of his work as a whole eas~
ily discovers this cOncern running
through it. To judge the worth
of the idea, one must know what
Steinbeck means by life, and it
will be the chief concern of these
paragraphs to try to find out. But
first, it may be, observed that
Steinbeck’s pre-occupation with
life and living is chiefly responsible
for his populatity and influence,

Steinbeck has won both critical
and popular acclaim, largely, it
would appear, because he is, with-
im limits, an affirmative writer.
He does not fit into any of the
categories of the negativism
prevalent in this age’s fiction. He
is not blindly optimistic—far from
it. He depicts human existence as
conflict, unremitting nad often
savage Battle. But he suggests
that life is worth living, baffling
and cruel though it be. ;

Moreover, his prepossession with
life rather than with ideologies



Novel Through

onstrated his critical awareness of

munism

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Fifty

Steinbeck

preoccupation with life
d living is the basis of his popu-
larity, While his philosophy empha-
izes the

importance of the group
above that of the individual the type

f collectivism which he seems to
approve is far removed from that of
the Communists and the Nazis.

By JOHN 8. KENNEDY
From America



has made it impossible to pigeon-
hole him politically, which is not
true of many another novelist.
He did run afoul of the critical
Abit, prevalent in the 1930’s and
early 1940's, that rated authors
principally, if not exclusively, on
the political bias their work show-
ed or might be tortured into show-
ing, or the political capital which
fartisans might make of it. Thus
“The Grapes of Wrath” (1939) was
attacked by conservatives as out-|
and-out Communist propaganda,
It was nothing of the sort, even if
Communists did use its stark
picture of the plight of the dis-
possessed as evidence of the crime
and the certain collapse of capital-
ism.

Steinback had clearly dem-
the bad features of the Communist!
mentality and methods in ar
earlier novel, “In Dubious Battle’
(1936), which dealth with an abor-!
live strike by migrant fruit pick-
ers. The Party’s cold-blooded
exploitation of misery, as well a
‘ts callous use of the mos
despicable means to its power
seeking ends, is graphically shown,
Steinback evidently rejected com
because communism

throttled life
But it was not very long until
Steinback was under fire for pre-



cisely the opposite reason and was
being styled a sort of crpto-Nazi
This happened when “The Moon
is Down” was published as a
novel and produced as a play in
1942. For not making his Nazi
characters intrinsically and
uniformly monstrous, at a time
when some celebrated writers were
trying to whip readers up to a
frenzy of indiscriminate hatred,
Steinback was pilloried.

The allegations first of Com-
munist, then of Nazi sympathies
could lead one to believe that
there might be certain paradoxi-
cal justification for such seem-

ingly contradictory charges, Com-,yet he deals that dignity a shat-

munism and nazism have

as to the auspices under which it

should be conducted, Was Stein
beck in favour of some sort o
-ollectivism?

familiar forms of economic or
political co'lectivism, be they con-
trolled by foreign
native capitalists,
for example, at that
tion which would make of agricul-
ture no more than a mass-produc-
tion seheme for the aggrandize-
ment of urban shareholders. And
he does so precisely because life
is demeaned and quenched in the
process,

But in “The Grapes of Wrath”
Steinbeck seems to approve and
recommend collectivism of a dif-
ferent sort, a collectivism which,
according to him, would foster,
rather than crush, life. The
migrant workers in “The Grapes
of. Wrath” have had their homes
and small patches of earth snatch-
ed away from them by the in-
satiable behemoth of big-scale
agriculture. What is wrong with

Our Readers Say:

Tourism

To The Editor, The Advocate—

Sik,—Even though you tell us
in your ediioril of Saturday
that this kind of talk is as old as
Watt’s s.eam engine, 1 should
dike to say that 1 knew Monte
Carlo, bermuda, Montego Bay,
Paim Beach, Pasadena, Honolulu
and other paradises where the
fine fruits of tourism have ripen-
ed; and quite apart trom the
appalling cost of living (which
you stale is unrelated .o tourism
and must therefore be merely
coincidental) I should exceed—
ingly” dislike living in any of
them. And I. am inclined to
think that, could they but see
these gems of Civilization for
themselves, many quiet-loving
Barbadians—apart from .hosé to
whom money is more important
than pleasant living — would
feel as Ido. ,

Tourism and oil are two of the
most disagreeable and disruptive
industries in the world and it is
singularly unfortunate that. the
“special interes.s”’ in Barbados
should consider it necessary to
encourage them.

Lest I should be thought boast-
ful of my travels I sign myself,
A® Voice Crying
(but I hope not in the wilder-

ness.



About Hawkers

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—As I am continually. see
ing let Wilitten about hawkers
in Bridgetown, I would like to
state that itawkers are very use-
ful and as so many are women,
so much the better, I would like
to see them housed, and better
accommodated and I think the
open space in the City would be
a very suitable place if the
market is not to be opened for
this purpose.

Hawkers in congested areas are
aggravating ‘but with the present
high cost of living, more people
will have to come out to keep
the “wolf, from the door.”

We also want more restaurant
accommodation, At present, place:
ere-overcrowded and distasteful to
visitors. Bridgetown must do bet-
ter, We are in the “limelight.”

CITY DWELLER.
25 January, 1952.



Cane Juice

To the Editor; The Advocate;
STR,—In your issue of Satur-
day, 2nd February under the
heading, “Cane Juice. Improving
in Quality,” the .satement is
made that, “many factory mana-
gers said that the juice this year
is of a better quality than it was
for the same period last year.”
I have been requested to in-
form you that this statement is

not in accordance with the facts.
Of the eight factories which
have been operating for more
than one week, only one factory
reports juice of a tetter quality
this year than it was for the
same period last year. The
quality ofthe juice and the re-
covery in terms of tons cane per
ton sugar for the remaining
seven factories are inferior to
the results for the same period
last year.

It is thought
to,

(a) the greater amount of the
new variety B41211 which
is being reaped this year
and,
the rainfall for the second
half of December, 1951
which was higher than
for the same period of
1950.

Yours faithfully,

F. HUTCHINS,

Secretary.
5th February,

hat this is due

(b)

1952.



The Empire Must Not
a, ©
Break Up

To the Editor, the Advocate

SIR. What 4 curious, amusing
slip vceurred Im iy letter in Sun-
day’s paper — the substitution
of “newsprint” for “new spirit’
in the last sentence of para 3!

Please allow me to correct it,
elthough many readers would
probably do so for themselves.

The whole sentence reads—
if I may use the strong form of
the past tense of “to read’ -=“he
methods of possession and contro
(of Colonies etc.) must give way
to friendly acceptance of the new
spirit and conciliatory concessions.,

Â¥... Gi

5th February, 1962,

«=n

The Late Archdeacon
Shankland

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—I should like to be allowed,



though a little late, to add one
point to the excellent Obituary
Notice of this much esteemed

Christian Minister furnished by
the Advocate.

I refer to his. attitude towards
Christian people of other denom-
inations, I think it was admira-
ble and it was much appreciated
and responded to. It would seem
that his instinctive regard for all
the virtues, strengthened and en-
riched, no doubt, by his personal
reletionship to the Lord © Christ
wat so keen that he recognised
and rejoiced in them wherever he
met with them, and felt that they
and not ecclesiastical constitutions
and usages, were. the true marks
of Christian discipleship and saint-

‘jour tractor turned the long fur-
















: in*tering blow by denying man the'own social forms and are dominated by a
common a commitment to a kind .personality which alone

of collectivism, though they differj¥dignity, the attributes of sovereign

It is plain from hisgextol Life and win it reverence.!of the individual.
books that he does not favour thegyet he strips it of whatever ditfer-

dictators or again in

He hits hard, there

centraliza- goomething beyond what, when he bination of animism,
“is being definitive, he sets as the





Years:

|
1 if Japan is to assume her share of the derense of the
‘ free world she must solve the pressing economic
problem of a word trade which will sustain her
| people

By LINDESAY PARROTT

The New York Times Magazine

JAPAN is ready to assume the status of a
sovereign equal in the international family.
The ratification of the Japanese peace treaty
will mark a new start for her, testing the
result of six years’ endeavours which have
sought to transform Japan into a bulwark
aon ee es eens of democracy and an outpost against the
And there is much more in the militant communism which has engulfed
same vein, rather confusedly urg- China and threatens all Asia. The future of

ing a sort of .
populasigy cate ‘Japan, therefore, may be crucial not only to

ularly chosen and
pope aaa Cass {
is idea is not to ism! i i
cat of tank te cand at meee Asia but to the world. A review of the

cious. The social character of world’s knowledge of this island nation is
property, ad eee and 77 in order
sirability of social ownership ot : aa oe >
what is indispensable to the com-! The treaty limits Japan to the four main
one born ie eekes cmasmees islands and more than 500 islets, forming a
of voluntary eopersiion and See narrow barrier, 1,300 miles long, off the con-
endeavour—these are not ing tinent of Asia. The Japan of to-day is only
called into question. But Stein- f P y "
beck means something more, about half as large as the pre-war empire
Se nese ae tite’ in found oniy PUt occupies a strategic position. The ter-
is the grou and never in the fn rain is mountainous, reaching 12,461 feet on
ividual. rmeating his work ir +3 ; :
this ides, which is the very hear! Mount Fuji, and the climate is hot and
of his philosophy of life: that the humid in summer, mild in winter except in
oncrete param it 19, mime’ he northern areas.
“humanity” i nn eats | Mountains and wastelands limit the possi-
abitually and characteristical- ; thi
ly Steinbeck sets human conduct ble farming area to about one third of the
and animal conduct side by side, total, and in practice to considerably less.
pa tne sree level, an vey Only about 16 per cent. of Japan is under
but as indications of the same! cultivation. The lack of food-growing land
eae et ot ceo oaren yn ie,| is offset in part by the neighbouring seas,
of corey an grin But is which produce a high yield of fish, a staple
an animal wit a erence, e Z
is a rational animal, a moral ani-. Of the meagre Japanese diet. There are
mal. Steinbeck sects to agree to some minerals, chiefly coal, copper, and gold,
in The “Grapes ot Wrath.” “Fear but the deposits are not large, and Japan’s
the time when Manself wil ne steel industry must import coking coal. Hy-
Flee eit ic the foundation Groelectric power from the swift-flowing
rivers is capable of further development. In

this one quality is the foundation
of Manself.” And yet he incess-

few essentials of modern life is Japan self-
sufficient.

From
this. it is suggested, is not the
pooling of hundreds of family-|
size farms, but the fact of remote
ywnership of the amalgam. “Is a
.ractor bad? Ig the power that
urns the long furrows wrong?
If this tractor were ours it would:

good—not mine but ours. If

antly presents man as a creature,
indeed a captive, of instincts and
appetites only, blindly desiring
and striving, not reasoning, judg-

ing, choosing but automatically The primary problem of Japan is over-
responding to impulses and population. Stabilized at about 26,000,000
attractions.

This t# the ireny ‘of Téa Stein- ; Until a century ago, the population now is
eek’s wes: a. in. his concern , 84,000,000.

or anse, an e, he as s-

solved both for want of exact! The Japamese are an

knowledge of what they are. He adaptable people,
would affirm the dignity of man, !

intelligent and
clever at utilizing adopted
technical methods. Yet they cling to their

confers | « national family” concept which holds the
intellect and unforced free will family group and the welfare of the com-
which alone make him more than, aoa ¥ '

he beasts that perish., He would Unity more important than the conscience
The Japanese culture was
derived chiefly from China, and the most

entiates it from mere biological

oxistence. Still, over and over) popular religious faith—Buddhism—reached
Steinbeck’s writing, | : 4 : 1 ;
are crude intimations of Japan from India via China. Shinto, a com-

ancestor worship, and
terms of man’s being. One could Veneration of the imperial forebears, stands
wish that the novelish would rig-'second. Christianity has a considerable in-

orously examine these, for it is if al
jonly from apprehension and ap-|/Uence also.

preciation of them that there can} Led by their Emperor, the Japanese
come tihe clarity and_ strength ; n
which his work lacks. neither broke under the occupation follow-
This is one of a series of arti- |ing World War II nor fought against it. The
cles which appeared in r i 5
America, a Catholic review of |Pine tree, Hirohito told his people, bears the
the week, edited and publish- i = it is i
eh by tha donut Waters at weight of the snow but how green it is in
the United States, The writes )the spring. The treaty will bring the spring
is editor of Catholic Tran- |weather he anticipated. After World War
script and author of a weekly
book column syndicated by |! the real control of Japan had passed from
the National Catholic Wel- |the Elder Statesmen and the bicameral Diet
into the hands of militarists and industrial-
, ists. After World War II the occupation set
;up a new system guaranteeing the basic
freedoms of speech, press, assembly, and



fare Conference,

THE NEW JAPAN ||

|

hood. And I am sure he would
subscribe cordially to St. Paul's
Catholic and gracious declaration.
“Grace be with all them that love
on Lord Jesus Christ in sincerity.”

I may mention one circum-
stance that illustrates his opinion
I remember on the occasion of the
funeral service at the Bethel
Church of a Methodist Minister
with whom the Archdeacon —
then Dean — was on friendly
terms seeing him kneeling devoui-
ly in prayer in the Church while
awaiting the arrival of the funeral



cortege.

F. G.
5th February, 1952.
The Late King George V1

Dear one whom we have loved so dear,

Today all the nations are shedding
many a tear,

Your thoughtfulness and courage in
times when the

World was in a state of war and strife
Always trying to fulfill your duties and
to

happiness and peace for our

ife,

Your countenance
smile,

Although deep within your heart was
sorrow and

Grievous th a the while,

We know that your task was very hard
and tough,

O’er and O’er the foads which are rough,

But you kept on right to the end,

God biess thee, our most sincere friend,

You have left a memory behind that
gleams bright,

That we all may follow on to the right,

Sleep dear one in your heavenly peace,

Let your spirit appear to us,

In our sad time of grief.

MARGARET HOAD.

ll

In Memory Of
William Hilton Antrobus

“Farewell”, oh noble 2oul! rest, rest on

Within “the great beyond”

From toil and pain and care,

Thy work is done, thy name is here.

‘Twill live as long as age exists;

In peace, “Dear Soul”, rest on,

‘Tis sad to say “adieu,” the silent foe

S.epped in and hushed that

Smiling face, that tender heart away
from

always casting a

Loved ones, friends.
have lived again.

A man of God he was;

I mourn his tenderness. I would God
ever bless,

I wish he could

Direct his soul,
Within those
returning
Here or there, his work continues
Where he left — Progression
That silent foe to me too shall come
Some day, I dare resist,
But —
“Non Omnis Moriar,”
life's short breath becomes ex-

transient spheres, that,

When
tinct, |
Then, exit comes, I leave this stage |
And when I pass death’s river's brink
Tis then I'll live @ different age
Beyond, and leave I here my name be-
hind
To be m



ul-spoken, or talked of kind |

Vv. A. JONES,
St Patrick's
Christ Church.




of the Liberal Party

business elements in the cities.

agriculture
trade, and transport. Of the labour force o!
36,000,000 men



person, and making the Emperor a “symbol
of state.” The lower house of the Diet was
granted most of the Legislative power.
Executive function were vested in a primier
elected by the lower house.

Japan has four significant political group-

ings, the Liberal Party, which controls the
Government; the Democrats, the Socialists,
and the Communists.
Shigeru Yoshida, the Liberal Party is the

Headed by Premier

most conservative in the nation, favouring
private enterprise and strongly anti-Com-
munist. It vigorously advocated a “separ-
ate” peace with the West. The main strength
is among the small
landholders created by the occupation’s
land reform and among large and smal!
Socialists
were the leading group in 1947 but split intc
two wings and lost ground. The Commun-
ist Party, although legal, is largely under-
ground, with its top leaders in exile or hid-
ing. It might poll 1,000,000 votes, or about

3 per cent. of the total.

The nation’s economy is balanced between
and fisheries; manufacture

and women, more than
15,000,000 work on the land, the remainde

in industry. Private enterprise controls ag-
riculture and industry but the Government
operates key public services such as rail.

roads. Industrial output, based on cheap
labour, and farm production have risen in
the past six years, but neither is yet high
enough to meet the requirements of even a
low standard of living without outside
assistance.

Japan must trade to live. She must find
new customers, cheaper and more efficient
production methods, and, in addition, must
somehow make restitution

defense. This tremendous burden raises the
question whether the free world can supply
Japan’s needs and, eventually, make avail-
able to the Japanese the means of self-sup-
port they must have to live and defend
themselves as a democracy. The Japanese

| problem is a world problem. Much of its so-

lution will depend upon the economic for-

tunes of the nation, which in turn will de-|
pend upon the policies of the rest of the free

world. It is up to the free world as much as

ito Japan itself to determine the eventual
result,





for damage
wrought in Asia and meet the costs of self-










FRIDAY,

FEBRUARY §&, 1952

PAPER SERVIETTES

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Rhubarb Kidneys—54c. per Ib
Gooseberries Sweet Breads—60c. per Ib
Sa Chili Sauce—t4c. per bottle
evan" Italian Ketchup—
Guinan 46c. per Bottle
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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8,

1952



St. Michael’s Vestry Pass
Addresses Of Sympathy

THE ST. MICHAEL’S VESTRY yesterday passed two
Addresses of Sympathy, one to Her Majesty Queen Fliz-
abeth II and the other to the Queen Mother and the Royal

Family, in respect of the de

ath of King George V1.

Both addresses were read and passed with members

standing in their places.
silence for a few moments.

They afterwards remained in

The Vestry postponed consideration of its business set
down for discussion yesterday until mext Monday



Damages Case
Adjourned

n the Court of *Original Juris-
diction yesterday His Honour Mr.
H. A, Vaughan granted plaintiff

Gw-ndclyn Grandison of Bush
Hal, St, Michael, an adjourn-
ment until February 21 in the

cas? in which she is asking for
£50 camages against Egbert Welch
of Spooners Hill, St. Michael.

Mr. D. H. L. Ward is appear-
ing in the case on behalf of Welch.
G-andison is claiming £50 dam-
ag against Egbert Welch for in-
juries which she received while
in an accident with the motor
vehicle M.1831 which the defend-
ant was driving on Hothersal
Turning on Marah 22, 1951.

Grandison was granted the ad-
journment so that she could sum-
men the two witnesses who re-
paired her cart and the harness
after the accident. “You will have
to bring other witnesses for the
witnesses you have produced do
not complete everything you arte
supposed to prove in this case of
dom ges,” His Honour Mr.
Vaughan told her.

Cart Stationary

Giving evidence yesterday Gran-
dison told the court that on March
22 about 6.30 p.m. she had her
donkey cart stationary on Hoth-
ersal Turning Road. The cart was
full of potatoes which she had
bought from the Belle Plantation.
These potatoes cost her $4.57.

She was fixing the light on the
eart when she heard a rolling as
if a vehicle was coming up be-
hind her. When this same vehicle
got near to her she moved from
the cart which was on the left
side of the road near the gutter
The vehicle then struck the cart
and she lost consciousness. When





she regained consciousness she
was in the General Hospital.
Dr. Gale visited her in the

Hospital and
her left eye which took
a cut on the knee and there was
much pain in the stomach which
prevented /ier from breathing pro-
perly. ;

Her left side was also painful.
She left ‘the Hospital on April 4
and the defendant later saw her
and said he would fix anything
that was wrong.

She carried the harness and
shaft to be repaired and the re-
pairs of both of these cost her £2,

Dr. Gale said he attended to
the plaintiff at the General Hos-

she had a cut over

pital and she complained of a
pain over the left lower rib. An
X-ray examination showed no
bone injurv

Cart Struck (

Arnie Vaughan who was sitting
at the side of Egbert Welch while
he was driving a pick-up along
the Turning Road, St Michael,
about 6.30 p.m, oa March 22’said
that the pick-up struck the cart
which was drawn up on the left
side of the road, Before, the acci-
dent he saw the cart which was
about a distance of 20 to 22 feet
away. 2 i

To Mr. Ward, Vaughan said: “TI
spoke to the defendant before the
accident saying, ‘Look man there
is a cart on the side of the road,
you are going to hit it.’ The de-
fendant still hit the cart.”

“When the accident had occur-
red I rushed to the donkey cart
and pulled the plaintiff from un-
der the cart which had been
knocked over by the pick-up,
Vaughan said.

Marby Vendor Dies
At Casualty Ward



“Gwendolyn Hall, a mauby ven- member of the Vestry then moved-

dor of Lands End, St. Michael,
died at the Casualty Ward of the
General Hospital on Wednesday
night. A pest mortem examination
was performed yesterday by Dr
Ashby and death was attributed
to natural causes.

Miriam Best of Britton’s Hill,
St. Michael, who was admitted to
he General Hospital on January
29, died in the Operating Theatre
of the Hospital at about 10.15 p.m.
on Wednesday.

The post mortem examination
was also performed by Dr. Ashby.
Death was attributed to arterio
schelerosis,



Lecture Cn Electricity
At Drill Hall Today

Mr. E. R. Goddard of the Gov-
ernment Electrical Inspector’s .De-
pertment will give a lecture on
~The Rules and Regulations Gov~
erning House Wiring" to electri-
cians at the Drill Hall at 7.00 p.m.
today. This is the first lecture of
is kind to be held in the island
and it is hoped that as many
electricians as possible will
attend.

This lecture will give electri-
cians an opportunity of becoming
acquainted with the laws. Various
points with which many of them
are not familiar will be discussed.

The Very Rev. Dean Hazlewood,
Chairman of the Vestry told
members that they had been sum-
moned to one cf the nermal
meetings of the Vestry, but in view
of the sudden and d essing news
of King George's death, it was
mpossible for them, loyal mem-
bers of the Empire, to conduct the
affairs of their Vestry that day
in that hour of national scrrow.

He said: “I am going to suggest
that this Vestry pacs an Address
of condclence to be forwarded to
Her Majesty the Queen together
With cur e.ngratulations on her
accession to the throne and an
assurance of our steadfast loyalty.
And that we also send a message
of sympathy to the Queen Mother
and the Royal Family.




Steod in Silence
“After we have done this”
said: “we shall stand in silence
for a few moments in token of
our deep respect for the late King

he

Gecrge and then adjourn cur
meeting.
“Perhaps this is not the time

for eulogy, since moments of deep-
est sorrow are often best observed
in silent homage but I am forced
to remind you of the great loss
that the Empire has sustained, and
we share in this loss,
“The life of King Goerge was
a wonderful example to his



d





subjects. He lived a real chris-
tian life in a werld of many
rnbelieving rulers, and often

demonstrated this by calling his
people to prayer in times of
national crisis. He was a com-
scientious and inspiring leader
of his people—setting them
high example of courage and

devotion to duty at all time. He ,; .
was a good father to his family, ,

a beloved head and ruler of his

home, and that, te me, is one of

his greatest contributiors to the

national life,

“We mourn his departu and
our deepest sympathy go out to
Her Majesty the Queen, the Queen

a stitehy-Mether and-all the Royal Family

in this dark hour of their griet
Address Moved
Tde'Churchwarden Mr. F, McD
Symmonds then moved the fcllow-
cng Address to,Her Majesty Queen
Elizabeth II :—

We, Your Majesiy’s Most
Humble and Loyal Subject,
the Members of the Vestry «f
the Parish of Saint Michael,
of the Ancient Colony of
Barbados, in Vestry assembled,
respectfully assure Your
Majesty of our profound sym-
pathy on the death of our
Beloved King George VI. of
blessed memory.

Throughout the many ex-
acting trials that marked His
reign His unfailing courage
and devotion to duty was a
lasting inspiration to each and
every one of His Subjects, and
the kindliness and _ sincere
sympathy shown by Him have
wen for Him a lasting place in
the hearts of all. At all times,
the Empire was His foremost
concern even in the Hour of
Death itself,

We offer Your Majesty our
loyal congratulations upon
your accession and humbly
desire to assure Your Majesty
‘of Our leyalty and devotion
to Your Throne and Person
and our sure conviction that
Your Majesty, under the Guid-
ance of Almighty God will
enjoy a reign distinguished by
Your Majesty's care and con-
cern for the good government
and welfare of Your peoples.
Hon'ble V, C. Gale seconded and

the Address was passed.
Address Moved
C. A, Braithwaite,




Mr. senior
the followingyAddress to the Queen
Mother :—

We, the members of the
Vestry of the parish of Saint
Michael of the ancient Colony
of) Barbados in Vestry assem-
bled beg most respectfully to
approach Your Majesty and
the other Members of Your
Household with feelings cf
deep and sincere sympathy at
this time of Your Majesty's
grief and irreparable loss,
and assure Your Majesty that
we and the people of this
Colony will ever preserve to-
wards Your Majesty a feeling
of deep and abiding affection
and loyalty.

Mr..A. S, Bryden seconded ana
the’ Address was passed.

After the Vestry had observed a
few moments siivnce, the meeting
adjourned.



FLAGS AT HALF MAST

EIGHTH ARMY HEAD-
QUARTERS, Korea, Feb. 7.
All Eighth Army fighting units
throughout Korea lowered their
flags to half mast at noon in
mourning for King George VI.
They will remain at half mast until
sunset of the day of the fe



19-Year-Old Youth

Slim 19 - year-old Dawson
Cheeseman, son of Mr. P. A.
Cheeseman, Works Engineer of
Messrs. Central Foundry Ltd.,
sailed out of Barbados for Trini-
dad on Wednesday evening as
Master of the 130-ton motor ves-
sel Blue Star. He is one of the
youngest—if not the youngest—
skippers ever to take an inter-
colonial vessel out of Barbado

Dawson has stceeeded Captain
Fergusson who wes'his master all
his sea life. Captain Fergusson
has purchased the lumber chip
Jenkins Roberts and will be
skippering her himself

The Blue Star, which gps
far as Bermuda in the rum trade
will now take her course from the



youthful Dawson who has h
five years’ sea experience. She
loadeq rum here and is going

1 crew

Skippers ‘Blue Star’

down to Trinidad ‘to load
rum for Nassau, Bahamas.

Dawson started his sea life soon
after he left Harrison College
He was then 15 years old. He
sailed on the motor vessel Dacr-
wood, the schooner Amanda T.,
and for some time now he ha
been on the Blue Star—all of
which Captain Fergusron skip-
pered.

more

He was first apprenticed as a
navigator on the Daerwood, was
transferred to the Amo-nda T. an
then to the Blue Star. He S
for eight months mate of the
Biue Star before he became Skip-
per.

Captajn Fergussen and a spar
have gone down-on the
Blue Star to bring down the
Jenkins Roberts to Barbados.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



VISIT TO CLINIC

PAGE FIVE





MRS. BRUCE ALLEYNE (nearest to camera) of the U.S A

chats

Church Baby Welfare Clinic yesterday afternoon.

Ch. Ch. Baby

Services Of

Clinie Gets
Pediatrician

FROM YESTERDAY Mrs. Lance Dowding, a pedia-
trician, offered her services to the Christ Church Baby

Welfare Clinic.

She will attend the Clinic weekly, and

apart from examining the children, will give the mothers

advice.

Every Thursday mothers bring their babies to the

Clinic.

Clinics in Barbados, at that

It started with 25 babies but

» to-day there are over 40 receiving

care. In one year it catered to
many as 60 children but every
year children are struck off the
1égister when they have reached
a certain age and more take their
places. “The Clinic has greatly
ssisted mothers of that area and
many of the children who former-
ly attended are now big boys and

~ 1 parishioner told the
yesterday.

A, West has been in
charge of the Clinic from its in-
ception, The Committee of Man-
gement consists of: Madame Ifill,
President and Founder, Mrs,



Advocate

Nu se

W. O. Payne and Mrs, E, Samp- |

son Vice-!residents, Mr, R. A. |
Farrow, Secretary and Treasurer,
Mr, C. D, Ramsay, Assistant Sec-

etary, Mr, H, Forde, Correspond-
ing Secretary and Mrs, D, Ashby,
Mis, C, Pinder, Mrs, C, Storey,
Mrs. M, Rudder, Mrs, I. Lowe,
Mis. M, Leshley and Mr, H.
Wilkinso., members of the
Committee, Mrs. Lowe, Mrs,
Lashley and Mr, Wilkinson are
at present in the U.S.A,

Weekly Ration

Mrs, Bruce H. Alleyne, a Social
Worker from the U.S.A. who is
holidaying in the island, visited
the C.inic yesterday, On arrival
Mrs. Alleyne saw Mrs Dowding
examining some of the children.
Afterwards the mothers were
given their weekly ration, which
consisted of cod liver oil, barley
and food yeast,

Mrs. Alieyne asked the mothers
to co-operate by bringing their
children weekly. She felt that
tLe children needed that kind of
care.

Pointing to the group of children
sne saia to mowers: © AMvijg ae
very group you may have another
Joe Louw Marian Anderson or
Hazel Scott.”



‘Truck Ambushed

MANILA, Feb, 7
Three soldiers and four civilians
were killed when Communist-led
Huks ambushee Philippines army
truck near Infanta town in Quzon
Province, Eastern Lyzon.
—UP.

|

It was opened on April 10, 1937 by Lady Young,
wife of the then Governor, bringing the number of Welfare .

time, to two.

LOCAL FILM BEING |
SHOWN TO-NIGHT |

“Give Your Child A
Chance” the first film made
by the Barbados Film Unit
begins its run with the Mo«
bile Cinema to-night at 7.30 |
at St. Barnabas School, St
Michael. The school scenes |
in the picture were taken at
this school and several of the
boys of St. Barnabas appear
in the film. Also included in
to-night’s programme is “Co-
coa Rehabilitation” which is
the first production of the
Trinidad Film Unit.

Down For Sessions

On Murder Charge

Cyril Lashley (29) of Govern-
ment Hill, St. Michael, was com-
mitted to the next sitting of the
Court of Grand) Sessions by His
Worship Mr. C, L. Walwyn yes-
terday charged with the murder
of Elmina Hoyte also of Govern-

ment Hill, St. Michael, on Janu-
ary 11,
Mr. W. W. Reece, Q@.C., Solici-

tor General appeared in the pre-
liminary hearing for the Crown

“THIRSTY’’ ON
MURDER CHARGE

Twenty-two-year-old Joseph
Bruce alias “Tairsty” of Light-
foot Cross Lane, St. Michael was
yesterday committed to the next
sitting of the Court of Grand Ses-
sions by His Worship Mr. G, B
Griffith, Acting Police Magistrate
of District “A,”

Bruce is charged by the Police
with the unlawful killing of Ken-
neth DaCosta on November 11



1951 at about 2,30 a.m

Also committed to the next
sitting of the Court of Grand
Sessions was Rawle Holder (33)

of Chase Land, St. Michael, when
the preliminary hearing in the
case in which he is charged by
the Police with obtaining £13 6/8
from Aziz Abraham unde, false
pretences was concluded before
His Worship Mr. C, L. Walwyn at
District “A.”

with children outside the Christ



Schooner Captain
Will Pay £100

His Worship Mr. G. B, Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”, yesterday ordered Nev-
ille MeLaurence, Captain of the
Schooner Rosaline M, to pay a
fine of £100 forthwith or three
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour for attempting to export
goods on the Schooner Rosaline M
without obtaining a licence to do

McLaurence



Lal appealed against
Mr. Griffith's decision. No coun-
el appeared for the defendant

while Sgt. E. King prosecuied for
the Police from information
ceived,

Harbour Potice Constable James

re-

Wikinsen told the court that on
February 6 about 2.15 p.m. he
Was in Cavens Lane, St

Michael,
and saw the schooner Rosaline M,
about to leave the inner basin, He
then boarded the schooner and
the defendant if it was
cleered and the captain showed
him the clearance.

After seeing the ciearance he
earched and found in the defend-
ant’s cabin one bag of rice and
one bag of flour. He told the de-
fendant that these goods were not
on the clearance papers. The de-
fendant said that the goods were
stores r the ship and that the
ship was going on a long voyage.
“IT made another search of the
ship and before I could get to
the lower deck the defendant
begged for a chance, I however
went below the deck and found
four other bags of *rvice, one bag
of stock feed, four cartoons of
biscuits and 23 bottles of rum,”
Harbour Police Constable Wilkin-
son told the Court.

These goods were not on the
clearance form, Later some of the
goods were taken to the Customs
and the defendant was taken to
the Bridge Police Station and
charged

His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith
also ordered that the goods be
forfeited, °

sked







“CAN. CRUISER” DUE
THIS MORNING

The C.N.S. passenger-freign er
Canadian Cruiser is expected to
arrive here this morning from
Halifax via the British Northern
Islands and will be sailing during
the night for British Guiana, vio
St. Vincent, Grenada and Trini-
dad. She will be bringing cargo
from Canada.

The S.S. Lady Nelson which
arrived here on Wednesday from
British Guiana via ‘Trinidad,
Grenada and St. Vincent, is ex-
pected to leave port to-night at 9
o'clock (Friday) for Canada via
the British Northern Islands and
Bermuda,

She will finish loading sugar,
molasses and rum today for Cana-
dian ports.

72

Proclamation
Of Queen
This Morning

@ From Page 1
ind His Excellency will give three
cheers for the new Queen.

If arrangements can be made
H.M.S. Devonshire which is ex-
pected to be in Port will fire a
Salute of guns, and after the
Froclamation Ceremony, His Ex-
cellency, led by the Sergeant-at-
orms, will visit the Colonial Sec-
vetary’s Office for a short while

It is proposed that members of
the Legislative Council and the
House of Assembly will take their
places in their Chambers, and His
Excellency will then administer
the Oath of Allegiance to the
members of the Legislature, this
being done to members of the
Council before the arrival of the
members of the House of Assem-
bly in the Council Chamber.

Oaths of Allegiance

His Excellency, after adminis-
tering the Oaths of Allegiance will
then receive from the President
of the Legislative Council and His
Honour the Speaker of the House
of Assembly, the Addresses pass-
ed by the two Chambers in reply
\o His Excellency’s speech at the
opening of the Legislature on the
18h December, 1951.

His Excellency will make a
brief reply himself, and then bot!
Houses will consider what pro
cedure should be adopted as re-
gards passing a Joint Address to
the New Queen and the Queen
Mother.

In 1936, both Houses of the
Legislature agreed to the passing
of two joint Addresses which were
sent to the Secretary of Sta e for
the Colonies for transmission toa
the Royal Family, one to His
Majesty Ring Edward VIII
the other

to the Queen Mother
Mary.



Civil Servant
Stands Trial On
Larceny Charge

Further evidence in the case i:

which the Police have brought six |

charges of larceny, falsification
wnd fraudulent conversion involv-
ing amounts of $3,000 and $5,000
from the Government Treasury
against Carlos E. Smith, a civ.
servant of the Auditor Generg)'+
Office, was taken by His Worship
Mr. C. L, Walwyn at Distric: “A’
yesterday.



and i










|
|

PANTIES

in Art Silk and Nylon
From 95c. to $3.17

LUXURIOUS

Colours : Pink, Peach, Helio

|

|

| Blue, White and Black.
SLIPS

in Satin, Jersey, Crepe and
Nylon.

|
Further hearing will be resum | From $2.43 to $9.87
ed on Monday, February 11, at 10} Colours : Pink, Peach, and v
am. The charges state that the| Whit ’
offences were committed some- | He,
time between April 1945 and June |
8, 1951, Smith is on a bail of} é
£500. } HALF SLIPS
Legal appearances yesterd |
were Mr, E. K. Walcott, QC. | , )
associa ed with Mr. £. W. Barrow, | = Ny lon “Dick Tal, @ $7.67
for the defence and Mr. W. W =O ours Pink, Black and
Recee, Q.C,, Solicitor General, fox ‘ White,
the Police. . |



U.N. Teéhnical Aid
Conference Ends

PARIS, Feb, 7.

A United Nations conference to
collect funds for technical agsist-
ance to under-developed countrie.
ended here to-day with contribu-
tions falling $500,000 short of the
target The United Nations set the
target figure at $20,000,000, So
far 51 nations have promised cor
tributions totalling about $19,500,-
000, Jean Lesage of Canada,
Chairman of the conference said
the list of contributions would be
kept open until April 15 to make
up the deficit.

The United States, Canada,
Switzerland and Australia havi
reserved the right to reduce their
own contributions slightly if other
countries do not come forward to
make up the deficit. —U.P,

“EMPRESS OF
SCOTLAND” ARRIVES

@ From Page 1
Virgin Islands. She will be re-
turning to New York via La

Guaira, Willemstad, Cristobal and
Havana,

The “phantom white Empress”,
's she is called, was named th«
“Empress of Japan” before the
war when she held the speed re-
cord for a Pacific crossing. She
is now one of the largest in the
cruising business and has planned
a three-month dollar-cruising pro-
ramme,

Assets to your

LINENS

LINEN SHEETING
90 inches wide per yd. $7.46

‘ $5.89

HEMSTITCHED LINEN
PILLOW CASES

18’ x 28” each_____—is$3.77
18’ x 28” each



$2.24

HEMSTITCHED LINEN
SHEETS

72° x 108” each____—o $18.82,

CAVE

SHEPHERD
& €O.. LTD.

10-13 Broad Street









PW JAAS

In Jersey @ $4.39
Colours : Peach, Ivy & Sky

NIGHT
DRESSES

In Jersey and Nylon
From $3.78 to $20.00
Colours : Pink, Blue and
| White.

HARRISONS

DIAL 2352











LLL LLLP PPPOE.

Ws
{
Why,

| Come in To-day

CCE

—PCCSSSES OSS



and enjoy its













COCKADE FINE RUM

| *
|
ve :
1% S.°,%, .Tropical Flavour
9 eA SAL, s
, —(oo S
: * :
> »
> >
+
s %
) x
R 3
5
y
.
8
‘ :
4 , ¥ .
* Knights Phoenix Soda Fountain
* .
PPPOE PPA LL-_*
— j
i 7 7 . ’
) STANSFELD, SCOTT & Co., Ltd.
( Broad Street Greystone Shops—Hastings
v
4 For
{ Originally This Week
| ROBERTSON’S RASPBERRY, APRICOT,
i BLACK CURRANT, RED CURRANT
i JAM in 1-Ib. Bottles 66 x
)) ROBERTSON’S SCOTCH ORANGE,
; GOLDEN SHRED, SILVER SHRED
l MARMALADE 49 45
ROBERTSON'’S GINGER MARMA.-
LADE, in Bottles , é , 68 62
CONDENSED MILK-~per tin ns .33 31
The above items for Cash and Carry Customers only
SMEDLEY’S PETIT POIS PEAS—per tin ............... .49
DUTCH BROKEN CAULIFLOWER—per tin 37
DUTCH WHOLE CAULIFLOWER—per tin . .70
DUTCH BRUSSELS SPROUTS—per tin nt ‘2 47
| GALL. TIN GALATEA OLIVE OIL—>per tin 2.81
3} GILL BOTTLES GALATEA OLIVE OIL—per bottle 82
ROSES LIME MARMALADE~—per Jar ; 54
CADBURY'S CUP CHOCOLATE—per }-Ib. tin 72
PERLSTEIN BEER—per bottle .20
PERLSTEIN BEER—per Carton $4.50
{



PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS.



PUBLIC SALES | PUIRL.IC NOTICES





TELEPHONE 2508. REAL ESTATE NOTICE
OO |
“AVONDALE” in REED STREET,| |. nercby given that it is th
i > tion
ie Whiten, Siierings cr ttepadenient - » Bridgetown, with 2,146 square feet of| \y ine RISH of SA:
announcements in Carib Calling the FOR SALE land thereto, tenanted by Mrs. Dolly|SaMES to couse tobe Sood tnt

JAMES te cause to be introduced into
the

charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each

Gittens

“GOLDEN COT”, CHAPMAN STREET, Legisiature of

this Island a Bill




















































































ee He authorising the said Vestry to Morrow a
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 8 Bridgetown, tenanted by Mr. G. E. Kir- a
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for . AUTOMOTIVE ton, and standing on rented land to bb “Ved be vephening tie seat ene
NMatices onky after 4 6 - Inspection on application to the re Chancel of the Pi in Church af Saint
CAR—One 1947 12 H.P. Vauxhall G81. | spective tenants between 10 a.m. and|5, onc”, f the Pareh Church af Saiw
ce... he Colour Wack, good condition $140080 16 pm. on mak ay eaeeet Mundas loetd tia Cones eee, nae Tet
DIED Dral 9109 Aly St. James The above properties belonging to ee Sn wenty _ Sanus) tretiaaerts et
MGGOTI—On Thur-d 7.2.8%—4n [Bstate Alfred 7. Phillips, deceased, will | oss tousthor cuencing in the yeas
19582 — Geor tI Trini be set up for Sale by public competition | | Sey Ea Gat eee ae
an Mia, Simicek wit ve MraJ CAR—One Vauxhall Six in perfect}at our Office, James Street, Bridgetown, | 00) jncreding Sikes per annum on the
Ruth Griffith's residence, F k Hail Jorder, Tyres new. Apply to S. A. E.Jon Thursday, 14th February, at 2 p.m. lnesena’ S a the ee gg Fe ay poner
Main Road at 3.45 p m. to-da; for the | Kineh, Elcourt, Maxwells Road YEBARWOOD & BOYCE, /|""Ditea the 6th dav of Pebeuam 1008
Bank Hall Brethren Meeting Room 8.2.52—6n. Solicitors pe oe “YEARWOOD & ‘BOYCE. :
and thence to the Westbury Cemetery. | - 8.2.52—6n. |.) the Vestry of St. James
Ruth Griffith, Mr. & Mrs. Winston eee ean ie .2.52—-3n.
Griffith, Gilbert Miller CHEVROLET CAR: 1939 model and m 1 £100 Barbados Government De-
8 2.52—1n | excellent condition. Dial 4616. Courtesy benture @ 3%% ie
Garage. 7.2.52—6n 1 £100 Barbados Government De- Off l S ]
apenas benture @ 5% 10140. aie
ANNOUNCEMENTS CAR—One DeLuxe Ford Car 1944 3 £100 Barbados Government De-
4 a = pede, Owage driven. Tyres pew. Apel bentures @ 3%% BARBADOS
aa: in, Sugar Hill St. Joseph. 231 shares W.I. Rum Refine . 1 ou
REPAIRS- AND MAINTENANCE—Bar- 6.2.52—3n #41 shares Semis Fire ionaenas ant On AEPRAL weer,
bados Agencies announce that they have 125 shares B. S. & T. Co, Ltd (Equitable Jurisdiction)
recently been joined by an expert MOTORCYCLE—Only one (1) in stock, 40 shares W.1. Biscuit Co, STANLEY JAMES BENJAMIN KING
automobile engineer from United King-] Ambassador Supreme, Spring-frame, 2 43 shares Barbados Telephone Co,| a. —Plaintift
dom and are extending their premises|h.p. $605.00. Terms. A BARNES & CO., (6% Preference) ‘ JOSEPH NORRIS Defendant
to handle ali types of repairs. LTD. 26.1.52—t.f.n. 33 VO ’

shares Barbados Ice Co.

The above mentioned shares will be
set up for sale at Public Auction on
Friday the 8th day of February 1952 at

NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue
of an Order of the Assistant Court of
Appeal dated the 7th day of January
1952, there will be set up for sale to the

1.2.52—6n.

——
FERTILIZER DISTRIBU ORS— manu-
factured by Massey-Alarris. Just in time



ELECTRICAL







: 2 pm. at Carrington & Sealy, Lucas! highest bidder at the Office of the Clerk
fer the application of your fertilizer m] CANDY FLOSS MACHINE: Exegll Street 31.1.52—4n ¥ ;
young cies or grass iaiiie, Courtery | Profits having made ‘by this Ma ike erences | COUR, Mouse, Bridgetown. Pavepen, tee
Garage. Dial:4616 1.2.58—Gn | quick sale. Apply Raiph Beard, EN-DAH-WIN, Pine Hill —Standing 00! jours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the
GRASS RAKES: Heavy duty Iv okinal Lower Bay Street. Phone 5010 : ee oo noe Stone Cone ernoon on Friday, the 2ist day ot
-_ - at? x con edrooms, rea as a a rm
width (0 6” ‘transport width) Self ditt! 6.2.52—3n } © € Merch, 1952, all that certaim piece or



roora, living room and kitchenette with
cupboards. Tiled bath and toilet. Ser-
vants’ room and garage. Inspection on
application to Mrs. Bernard Rolfe. Tele-
phone 4817.

The above will be set up for sale at
Public Auction on Friday the 8th Feb

parcel of land situate in the parish of
Saint John and Island aforesaid contain-
ing by admeasurement one acre three
roods seven and two fifths perches or
thereabouts abutting and bounding on
lands of Clifton Hall plantation on lands
of Newcastle plantation lands of

+ de s hn ihe tit aceasta ste
Courtesy Gatage. Dial 4616, | on, ELECTRICAL WASHING MACHINES:

cctiiciiincnnstaeaisttitlantinaanisaeiias ails | BONS Cine washing machines, only
SiDE-DELIVERY TRACTOR RAKES— ; $140. K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd. Dial 4611
suitable for wind-rowing Trash or grags. | OF 5027 8.2,52—3n,
y=] al: Co a

A Massey-Harris product, Dial: Courte Yaa; American 8 cu. ft. Frig. hav-



















































Gar: 5 on
2 72-52" | ing a large freezing compartment in ee ek p.m. at the office of the J, & W. Shephard on lands, of James |
TRACTORS: Massey-lItoeris Heavy Duty excellent condition 1% years guaranteed CARRINGTON & SPALY, : ay _— an i —. of one I = 7 ven
Wheel or Half-Track 42 h.p. 6 Cyl. Diesel icf #400:00. Apply Ralph Beard, Lower Lucas Street. |pound. and if not then. sold the sald
Bigine. | Available trom stop 8 re ee oe. : 6.2.52—3n 31.1.52—8n | property will be set up for sale on every
oe ORE es ve We put aS ucceeding Frida between the sAmMe |
age. “Dial 4616 Dwelling house called “GILVAN” with] ours until the same is sold for
RADIOS—One (1) 9 tube Murphy hours until the same is sold for a sum
TON CANE TRAILERS: Immediate. | Radio almost new. 1 (7) tube H.M.V. | 10.808 square fost of land situate at Chel: | not jexs than $600.00 ; |
ae ON CANE TRAILERS: Immediate- | pai excellent condition, Holder Bros. |8¢&, Gardens, St. Michael. The house} Hated this 7th day of January, 1952.)
y aQoilable with or without Tyre s St. Dial 3819 1.252—t.1.n, }contains Drawing Room, Living Room, F. G. TALMA, |
Very semain.noontrughed and they ‘mm wan See . . manned FY en aeer Toilet, Bath and Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court |
light work-of your Transport preblems. usual conveniences. f A 1,
Dial 4616. Courtesy Garage FURNITURE The above property will be set up for 10.1. Shean. |
e 7.2.52--fin sale by Public Competition at our office) _ = j
CHAIRS, Chairs, Chairs and other ihe coe on Friday 8th February, Sie: Tee a hee
5") furniture and all sorts of fittings for , at 2 p.m. Off l N t
FORK REN r your home. A. BARNES & Co., Ltd,| Inspection on application to Miss Kell- 1c1a Oo ice
a 18.1.52—t.f.n,| man, Bedford Lodge. Dial 2259.
i rallenpesi YEARWOOD & BOYCE, BARBADOS,
. | HOUSES FURNITURE—Ralph Beard offers the Solieltors oes eadiieasie bauble
we | following bargains. Mahogary dining 27.1.52.—10n OF APPEAL
tlew ror b o. | chairs $20.00 a pair. Berch chairs $ ee ee 7 ag Equitable Jurisdiction)
MALTA=Cottlewash. from. the | 151) | ena ot Rush arm chairs $8.00 ‘n pair,| SHARES — 880 Barbados Fire Insur- STANLEY JAMES BENJAMIN KING
February, March, Jyne, Juy.. Ap i Oh oe numer. |ance Co, Piatnti@e
Mrs. Weatherhead ¢/9 J. N. Harryman rey a tee a 4 prices. 67 Barbados Ice Company Ltd JOSEPH NORRIS Defendant
& Co, Ltd. Ph . The above will be set up for sale by|* >; ; cae Ss his Court
8.2.5%~4n" one 5010 Lower Bay Street. % IN pursuance of an Order in this Co
3.9% public ition at our Offite, James " fay 2 :
sindttersiaddiniattaies 8.2.52—Bn. | Cireet, Bridget Friday. 18th Feb. |i" the above action made on the 7th day
7 7 fuary, at 2 oe ee HH Feb-/ of January, 1962, I give notice to all
WARTER Uary, © PO YEARWOOD & BOYCE persons having any estate, right or
—_—— erednomaD . quieres LIVESTOCK Solicitors 4 interest in or any lien or incumbrance
HELF - 6262—7n ffec s all that certain piece or parcel

of land situate in the parish of Saint



















































ARBADOS ADVOCATE

TAKE NOTICE



That LOEW'S INCORPORA’

the la of the State of Delaware, United States of America, whose or
Dusiness sddress State Dover, State of Delaware USA.

ni a the registration of a trade in Part “A” of
Register in respect adapted for jluction and containing recorded

and
picture apparatus, combined
and apparatus parts a
sound ins and motion projecting machines and
apparatus, and accessories, talking mach: combined and synchronized
with motion pie sonar and records and films therefor, radio apparatus.
forms, and combined teiiing and radio ing sets; televisio
horns, a! com iv! sets; nm appara-
tus of all kinds and description Mostar weteaes aN chute sep wba:
isms, detector tubes, amplifying tubes, and like goods, and will be entitled to
register the same after one month from the 7th day of February 1952 5S
some person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at my e
of Dir a of such registration. The trade mark can be seen on application
at my office.
Dated this 23rd day of January, 1952.
H., WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
7.2.52—in

‘
‘



TAKE NOTICE



That LOEW'S INCORPORATED, a corporation organized and existing unde
the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, whose trade or
business address is 129 South State Street, Dover, State of Delaware, U.S.A.,
Manufacturers, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of films adapted for reproduction and containing recorded
images of pictures and/or recorded sound, motion pictures and motion picture

and motion picture machines and apparatus,
j synehronized sound
apparatus,

reproducing and motion picture projecting machines
parts and accessories,
with motion picture apparatus and records and films therefor, radio apparatus,
parts and appurtenances, including radio receiving sets, cabinets, amplifiers,

horns, and combined talking machines and radio recelving sets; television apparatus |

of all kinds and description including electric switches and electric stop mechanisms
detector tubes, amplifying tubes, and like goods, and will be entitled to registe:



FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1952

SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM EUROPE







The M/V.
CARIBE” will accept Cargo and

Passengers for St. Lueia, St.

“CACIQUE DEL

|
|
M.S. STENTOR 13th Feb. 1952 Vv t Aruba
M.S. BONAIRE, 22nd Feb. 1952. Sailing "Wedueatay’ Gti’ tnat,
M.S. HERSILIA, 2th Feb. 1952 The M.V. “DAERWOOD” will
M.S. POSEIDON, 13th Mareh 1952 aceept Cargo and Passengers for
ee ee a St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada
| and ba. id. ah
M.S. WILLEMSTAD, 26th Feb. 1952. bh Sen een rane ere
SAILING TO PARAMARIBO & } The M/V. “CARIBBEE’’ will

BRITISH GUIANA

fi
Miss TOR. Feb aceept Cargo and Passengers for



receiving sets, cabinets, amplifiers.

photoplays, motion pigkiiepe films of all kinds and description, motion picture
projecting apparatus, mofion picture cameras, and parts, photographic apparatus
and parts, talking picture apparatus, combined synchronized sound recording

parts and accessories, combined
and
talking machines combined and _ synchronized

the same after one month from the 7th day of February 1952 unless some person

shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at my office of oppositio,
of such registration. The trade mark can be seen on application at my office.
Dated this 23rd day of January, 1952. ‘
H. WILLIAMS,







'
t
}
j
t
“ > ae Stanstomtin (9 an la aforesaid containing Registrar of Trade Marks.
CHAFFEUR Handy-man, For particu-]| ‘TWO RIDING HORSES. Phone 3668 BANS BOUCT" situated at Kensingtor heap tac brane one acre three goods 42.52—3n
lors, appl$;. Parris, “Water Hell Eagle 7.2.824n |New Road (near Fontabelle End) St. | oy to and two fifths perches of there- | Q .
Hali_-Ra. @.2.52e-4n Michael standing on 6,030 square feet of | *°’°" “ b jing on) tanée T
. 2. 82+! ey ebouts abutting and bounding on lands | N E
- MECHANICAL The house contains open verandahs on|°! ©!itto# Hall eae ‘ ee | ZEROLIT
PER NAL SIN Gane SEWING MACHINES (RE.|*W° sides, drawing and dining rooms, 2 Shephe rd « riands of, Satag MaGHee and | ;
ary CONDITIONED).—Just ike new. See] Preapenat your kitehen” taller ant Tate. |on lands of one Mrs. Wood or however! That THE PERMUTIT COMPANY LIMITED, a British Company, whose trade
them on Display at our Show Roome, | © nat ronm, kitchen, and bath, | i. te same may abut and bound to OF business address is Permutit House, Gunnersbury Ayenue, London, W 4,
epee ID aceasta esc Gaatee dae uae Payment Terms. The | £8rage and servants rooms in yard. bring belore me an account of their Pnsland, Manufacturers, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Pari
The puBN¢ ‘are her@bhy worned against Standard Agency (Eidos) Co., 14 Swad every day (except Sundays) [oii ’ cjagns with their witnesses, docu- “A’ of Register in respect of chemical substances being artificially prepared
riving credit to my wife ELMINA St. Dial 2620 ” ¢12.52—6n | Detween 1 & 5 p.m ments and vouchers, to be examined by C°™pounds for the treatment of water and other liquids; plant and installations
BRIDGEMAN (nee LEWIS) as I do St. at a 7 The above property will be set up for!‘ " 7 5 . * 7 4 for use in purifying, softening, supplying and distributing water; and filters,
Le” Eee me on any Tuesday, or Friday between
hold myself responsible for her or any- elamaamnated sale at public auction on Friday the 15th the hours of 123 (noon) and 3 o'clock and will be entitled to register the same after one month from the 7th day of
one else gontracting any debt or debts MISCELLANEOUS February at 2 p.m. at the office of the a oun afternoon. at the Office of the Fe>ruany 1952 unless some person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate
in thy name unless by a written order undersigned oe ni Pee See ores Appeal ‘© me at = omee of opposition of such registration, The trade mark can be
. ARUNDPLL BRIDGEMAN, PIANO—By Monington & Weston. Se eats, pe AEs pat « De ae a = “*"pated this 23rd day of January, 1952.
“ Ta g day o Mare 52, .
~= Sra Ave New Orleans, | Upright trichord. Two years old. Excel- Lucas Street that such claims may be ranked accord-! H. WILLIAMS,
st. M vl. | lent condition, Dial 3900 for particulars. | 6.2.52—9n ing to the nature and priority thereof | Registrar of Trade Marks
9.2.88-—2n 8. 2. 32—-3n' | =: N carepgensn ees neta p| respectively; otherwise such persons will 7,2.52—-Sn
- ~~] “GALVANIZED SHEETS A Timitea| square fect of land at. “Stratncivde, | De Precluded from the benef: of the said
. = ; athe/yde. | Decree e de . all ¢| 5
LOST & FOUNDD | sant. 7 tt $4.80, 6 tt. $5.89, 9 tt $6 45) House contains three bedrooms upstairs Remes, mid be Saenves of ee TAKE NOTICE
, dk 2696,|and one bedroom and spacious rooms | °",0r ®sainst the said property
inquire Auto Tyre’ Co.” Feaphane HG | and cre, eareem ond, smaclout rooms | claimants are also motihed that they CAR-PLATE
wid 2 2—t.f. ; . In- a ent ‘ .
ee —-----~ | spection any day by appointment, ‘Phone | Must attend the SP Sak ay Bayram
. LOST Long Playing Records and 78 RPM/ Mrs. L. Skinner 2657 The above will be | ‘°° t thels sa’ elaine will aa That S. C, JOHNSON & SON, INC., a ration organized under the laws
: Records and we book orders too. A.j set up se gale at Pyblic Auction on cane = Te pt the State of v ; Be ans eae ois Pare OE Ainericd. whee trade or
“HYWEEPSTAKE TICKETC AL. U BARNES & i» Ltd. Fr the #&th F at 2 p.m. at] - a ress is e * City o icine, e oO isconsin,
wk Een tase oan ce = 18.1,62—t.f.n. theo @ of the as gned. sit Given under my hand this 7th day of U.§.A., Manufacturers, has applied for the reistration of a trade mark in Pari
Edward ashi reen ‘ain rig Srice, ° CARPINGTON & SEALY, January, 1952 ata A” of Register in respect of polish for metal and other surfaces and will be
~ rete A St eo ic | RECORDS: Just Recelved & shipment, "Dugas Street. j Be. AALS, entitled to register the same after ope month the 7th day of February,
s 8.2,02—1n. | o. ypso, Wm. Fogarty (B’dos.) Ltd. 91.1.52--8n Ag. Clerk of The Assistant Court om 1952, unless some person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me
ibd ita piamainnindiiecaionen Mpc, 8.2.52-9n Siesta 3 of Appeal. | at my office of opposition of such registration, The “trade mark can be seen
TRAFFIC NOTICE |__| _ By Putte auction at our omce, James 10.1.52—8n. } on application at-my office.





















SUITCASES — Valises, attache cased,| Street, on Friday the 8th February 1952





* sturdy and lightweight, double locks,| at 2 pm.
iteaging of the Proclamation | 53.36 to $6.24. a BARNES & CO. LTD.| 1. The dwelling house known as] i &
- ‘ .62—t.f.n. | “Edgecliff, with forty six acres of land Cr iF &
of Accession in the parish of St. John, of which twenty { i G 0 ui
PURGRAIN Pigeon Feed — none] six acres are arable, The entire property w

On Friday, 8th February, 1952,| better — 10-Ib, lots and upwards @ 19¢.| ig let to monthky and weekly tenants

isese Bloody Yeeth









Dated this 25th day of January, 1952,

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks,
7.2.52









SSPPE SOD 99S DESO SDSS 9SSSS 7%,
between the hours of 10 a.m, and] per |b. Phone 2547. 8.2.52—t.f n 2, 1,450 square feet of land at the 7 x | y
11.30 am. e * - corner of Amen Alley and Jarnin Street eding Gums, Sore Mouth and ys errr. OPPOR- ' e
ent : with the store thereon and the fixtures e Teeth mean that you mut * * ;
1. No vehicle or pedestrian] LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE and fittings therein, and the entire stock-| | orrnes, | PRSnA. MEN “Owing to Ko on cr
shall be allowed to pass through in-trade of the drug business known as perk bad disease that wi A_ limited number of Cumulative
: The application of Ernest Waithe of | ,: ” ner or later use your tee % 50% riving on Saturday 16th we will be
or remain Traf Squz Olympia Pharmacy. Tanke aie ee TanEDe * Preference Shares in A, > closi ne
in algar Square, | silver Sands, Ch. Ch, holder of liquor @/l out and may also cause Ii losing half - day on Thursday ¢
. * ’ For further particulars and conditions : Trouble PARNES & CO., LTD, Telephone 4
2. Persons attending the Cere-| license No. 870 of 1952, granted in re-| of ote apply 40} nand Heart Trouble. Amosan Secretary, My. Views atu’ pas K lath, 1952.
mony enter through the) spect of a board & ciate shop a HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD Fe eR Ee 1.2.52—12n, 8 8.2 52—2n
South Gate of the Public Build- Within District “B" for permission - $0.1,52—5n the Yeeth. Iron clad guaraniec. POSSESSES CSS OOSESSSOOO>
ings ‘via Trafalgar Street and] remove the said license to a board and “WINDY MILL”, Amity Lodge Dstate, Aira Stee ene Morena ae S6S6¢ > BS Soe SSOGSOSGS
park- their cars in Palmetto] shingle shop with shedroof attached at Christ Church. Modern stone-wall three} On return of empty package. Cs 6 9OO%
































Silver Sands, Ch, Ch, within District “B”

juare and Rickett Street. and to use the said license at sucn last

ide under Rule 22 of the

chemist

bedroom bungalow with running water
in each room, garage, servants’ rooms,

Amosan from your ou.

The guarantee protects you



a pie . Ex t truction,
Bridgetown and Speightstown| “‘Dated this 6th day of February i952 |<, ate edi he offered
(Traffic) (Amendment) Regula-]} To:—C. W. Rudder Esq., for sale at public competition on Fri-

Police Magistrate, Dist. “B."
tions, 1943, TALL C, BEST

For Applicanv.

day the 22nd February, 1952, at 2 p.m
at the offices of the undersigned from

R. T. MICHELIN, whom full particulars can be obtained.

Commissioner of Police.

FURNITURE









N.B.—This application wid be con- bel offered subject
Police Headquarters, sidered at the Licensing Court to be ee oe heen i pinnae feaviied: the
B idgetown, held on Monday 16th day of February | paserve price is equalled or ext ed it
Wh February, 1952, 1952 qt 11 o'elogk a.m. at Police Courts} wil] be sold to the highest bidder at the «
an etion.
8.2.52—In, c. w. RuppER_ | “4 ARRIN & SFALY, LTON FL
Police Magistrate Dist, ‘B.” c. satatemeattede 77° CARLTON FLATS
8.2.52—4n Black Rock
\ St. Michael.
SH ee TUESDAY 12TH FEBRUARY
E AUCTION At 1130 a.m.





FOR SALE

EYREVILLE

We are instructed by Mr. G. A.
Daviés Esq. to dispose of the fol-
lowing Furniture and Effects,
Viewing morning of sale
Settee to seat

By instructions of the Insurance Com-
pany I wilt sell on SATURDAY 9th at
12 o'clock at PAYNES BAY Back of the
Parochial Treasurer St. James the fishing

boat “JULIANA” damaged, TERMS Morris Suite ee >
—~ 2 chairs, 2 Rocking Chairs, Occ.
CASH R. Archer Mc Kenzie %.2.52—in Tables, China Cabinet. Dining

Table (seat six), 6 Dining Chairs,

cdprnemencranemnensinnineemnsitinidlich Reis tanintielatsilti
Py instructions received 1 will sell at Buffet Sideboard, 3 Shelf Dinner

8, Me Ernearney & Co., Garage on



EAGLE HALL ROAD





































FRIDAY 8th. at 2 p.m. VAUXHALL Wagon, Sideboard, Double Bed, 2
—=P One substantially built two- I}] SEDAN CAR 12 HP. i947 model in||| Wardrobes with Mirrors, 2 Dress-
— storey house. It has sitting working order—tyres fair. TERMS CASH tem, Sibies (one w poh gate eat:
room up and downstairs, eee taeee er Memon erm a Bedside Table, ALL THE ABOVE
gallery, dining room (4) ed IN MAHOGANY
- bedrooms, toiiet and bath ALSO:-— Pine Desk, Rush Bot-
‘idee tase and garage, No reasonable }}UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER tom Rocking Chairs, Rush Upright
Fatt ig Shane . heart: 4 offer refused, Inspection by By Instructions received from the In- Pcie, Samia me on
menoven aos jcooti | sppointment, eiiings Gat eal sah on Tribes: ||| she fainted gael table
At Your Gas Showroom, Bay St sth at Messrs. Courtesy Garage White- Board,. Jones Sewing Machine,
- - — D'ARCY A, SCOTT park: (1) 1947 Austin Car, 8 hp, and Kitchen Cabinet, Kitchen Table, 3
$9 F9 9956 9559999399990" ¢ | | Sa Sen hence ee Mab, Cees: Son Burner Oil Stove, Oven, Congo-
ik ‘ubihion eas \) Middle Street ::: Dial 2645 wea he Sale at 2 p.n leum, | El c Clocks, Irons.
35 are making ‘ ‘ et Lue une } Ss,
VINCENT GRIFFITH ing Machine, Bell & Howe
and—more by taking orders fos Y 62.52—2n. Auctioneer wets EC Retrige cae ts
aT Conan . a 6.3,52—3n } cu ft, over 4 years guarantee’,
ee eo degen ss £69090S000000970908006'F |] Miii"Maitress Dinner Service, Tea
Publishers will send a Be uA... + & Set, Misc Glassware, Picture
Pree Sample Book for 198 to. 81¢ NOTICE OF APPLICATION ¥}]] jetonen Uiensils, Books, Lamp:
he és nts Write ody We have jus' FOR NATURALIZATION x sheaes and other items of in
nent ommisgion paid ones, | -
§ Williams & Co., Dept. 9, Victoria : “Notice is hereby given S| Cash on Fall of Hammer.
@ Works, Preston, Rngland 2 1% ‘ that Jakub Josef Homasiain S e
Y se euesepe, 7 vi? AG is applying to the Governor ¥ AUCTIONEERS
tI % Received for naturalization, and that X
ih . any person who knows any do
Hi Ps e reason why naturalization % John M. Bladon
ORIEN TAL should not be granted shoulo } ®& Ce.
« % send a writen and signed ¥
SOUVENIRS Tins Plum Pudding statement of the facts to % AES., F.V.A.
. 4 » Assorted Biscuits the Colonial Secretary.” % | Phone 4640
SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS » (Cream Crackers 8.2.52—2n: |
VENDEMOS, SED: » Pea Nuts | % PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Wy JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS » Pears, Peaches, Grapes / SPS POOP Es a
r PADS, TkaDos | and Pineapples OGS69S9S99999999900990%) | TS
i) DE LA INDIA CHINA « | ” Selicees }
EJIPTO i » seas
en eee RALPH A. BEARD
THANI’S | a Almonds (Retail)
. *kes. Mixed Fruit F.V.A.
Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466 Raisins, Currants, Prunes &
= Mixed Peel Lower Bay Street. }
QOS VO VRS 9 SOO eee s «| Table Jellies, Jams, Table PHONE 5010. 1
nwo Butter }
TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH 2!$ im'Stanse, Granetrase offers 20 Bargains tn
— 3/8 | 0. & G. F. Juices preeereee
MONOPOLY CHINESE CHEC Luncheon Beef, Roast Beef
QUERS. —- roruLan GAMrs ¥1% Tea (pkg. Lipton’s Horni- hchcanadacuitei bcc



â„¢ FOR ALL AGES.

“SPENCER MOULTON” TEN >

BALLS — The balls that last the
longest

man's Typhoo, Red Rose)
Cocoa (Fry's Peter’s Round
Trees)

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

CHAMBERS TWENTIETH CEN- EVANTON

Rear pRISTIONERY, PEARS

YCLOPAEDIA, LARGE TGA — TOP R i ver
CUPS. BLUE RAND PLATES ¥ ROCK —Rest atist ©

£4,500 accepted.

For viewing and further

particulars Ring 5010—after

% hours 8657.
+

AND DISHES.
A& KING'S STORY By H, R,
The Duke of Windsor
~~ at —
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE

PS SOCCOLOOCE BOSCO |

INCE & Co. Ltd.

8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST.

Phone 4640

LLP LLOCLCESPESSES GEE LPP SAPP POSSS Se

R 31.1.52—3n
Â¥
FSSSSSESSSES95SOSO8995S.,



THE FIRM WITH THE








Send US Your Orders for. . .

GALVANISED PIPE

From 14? to 4”

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. Broad & Tudor Streets

Announcing the arrival of:—

(Terra) MARBLE CHIPS

in 5 colours
For Verandahs and Floors

T. HERBERT LTD.

Magazine Lane, Dial: 4367

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 rocms, 4 bedrooms, pan-
try and kitchen, Electric , 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 8th February, 1952, at 2 p.m., at the of of the
undersigned from whom further lars and conditions of

Sale can be obtained.
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
Solicitors.
24.1,52—15n



REAL ESTATE

JOHN M. BLADON & CO.

A.F.S. F.V.A.
REPUTATION.

Plantations Huilding.

=4

‘os



Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
M.S. POSEIDON, 26th March, 1952. N id St. Kitts. Sailing Friday
SAILING TO TRINIDAD isth inst. =
rane BRITISH GUIANA ¢g
8.8. CO’ ‘A, llth Feb. 1952. B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
M.S. BONASRE, 10th March, 1952. ASSOCIATION (INC.)











SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND CURACAO ons! . Tele. No. 7.
M.S. HERSILIA, 17th March 1952. ys ee - ae
5. P. MUSSGN, SON @& CO.
Agents
Canadian National Steamships
SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
“CANADIAN CRUISER’ + +28 Jany. = 8 Feby. 8 Feby,
“LADY RODNEY” -.13 Feby, 15 Feby, 24 Feby. 25 Feby,
“LADY NELSON” -.21 Feby. 29 Feby. 9 March 10 March
“CANADIAN CRUISER" .. 14 March, = 23 March 24 March
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax
“LADY NELSON’ a Fe 8 Feby 16 Feby. 17 Feby. 20 Feby
os Feby. 21 Feby. _ 28 ~» 1 March
- 8 March 9 March 20 March 21 March 24 March
--22 March 24 March 3 April 4 April 7 April
+» 4 April 7 April - 14 April 17 April

For further particulars, apply to—~



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.




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



From Southampton Arrives Barbados





“COLOMBIE”......... Tth Feb., 1952... 20th Feb., 1952
“COLOMBIE”.... 20th March, 1952 2nd April, 1952
*“DE GRASSE?”.... 24th April, 1952... 6th May, 1952

*Not calling at Guadeloupe.
SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE

From Barbados Arrives Southampton
“COLOMBIE”.,.. 2nd March, 1952 14th March, 1952

“COLOMBIE”.... 13th April, 1952 25th April, 1952
*“GE GRASSE”.... 19th May. 1952 29th May, 1952



“Sailing Direct to Southampton.

K. M. JONES & CO., LTD.Ag

ents.

r



CALLING |

ALL
THRIFTY

FOLKS!







TO THE

CROP mc SALE

THANI sn0s. |












Prince Walliam Henry and Swan Streets
Lowest Prices on Record!
SHARKSKIN 367 ooo... Ren sasnelstbicosstes aaa
Best in Town
CREPE DE CHINE 36” .»....... ios isis irkenataniees 98
A Real Beauty
TEBSY BE CPA) ooisccccsssssccssoccevesacsssosesssossecssiscsvorss Mak
i PORUMADN ois vessvspsesticiabisneisgeived BS vitviiiigies,
SHANT-UNG (Popular Shades) .............. Sei fapduhgece’. | en
PRINTS 36” wide ....... bedhash visnivdasiadies ectipiensxondsticiownenya 62
SUN NE BI icici icssshicjamsrencdieis A
LINENS 36” wide ..................... sekeetnes Laer vedeatusdenee 67
CATES OO" weld seis tibiae aliinicnasadamdione 79
») BROCADE 36” wide 71
} ORGANDY 36” wide .. Wiaaiiaebeadsenes 69



HATS BAGS

— Rock Bottom Prices

FOR ONE DOLLAR ONLY
3 Pairs SOCKS or 2 VESTS or 4 HANKIES or
2 PANTIES or 4 GOLD BELTS or 2 CHANGE

SHOES













PURSES

YANKEE TYPE SHADES, WALLETG................. $1.75

FANCY SILK SHIRTS (Barbados View) ........... 3.98
|} ALL-WOOL TWEED PINSTRIPED 56” wide... 9.50
) SILVER GREY FLANNEL 56” wide .......00... 3.39
i} DUNGAREE — Heavy Quality 0.0... Sites:
KHAKI — Popular Shade .00..0........00.cccccccsseceees 117
|} BEDROOM RUGS — All Wool — from................ 3.58
)} VEGETABLE DISHES (with Covers) wc... 1.27
\{} BLANKETS — from ............. bicdii kiasliecdelsessbonle 2.98
Hie, ORM RAO 8 8 Eo ee ad 1.39

a 4.59
i CD oe ee ae 39

CRED PONES: 48! rhde oii. iccsscesescsscsscssesscsssscssossssce 1.46

TI, Cie a ec ON AEs 57

CREASE he sili MEN, ieee ss ccecsosssicisosanases 1.39
HEADKERCHIEFS ooo. oeccseccs 78 §}









—_—- = - — ~ ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ell ee eee eee NN — —— — eS







FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, “1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

HENRY



me
TID i
ae

el I
Rist Lo







Famous
lor flavour!





Ee)

Rose. /
TEA is good (ea
i








a
BY CHIC YOUN. |
TIN’ ANYBODY CAN jl" :

BE POPULAR IF <
HE HAPPENS TO )
HAVE A LOT OF . oe
FRIENDS WHO o “=
UKE HIM OS




















YEH, 1 NO WONDER HE WON--
a HEARD ALL THE WOMEN ARE
MR. MENUFF 2% JUST CRAZY ABOUT HIM

a
WAS ELECTED ) \ a)
e
fit A
&









HE'S VERY POPULAR
WITH THE MEN TOO >

wats 50). Ny
(Behe,
YP :











IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE





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

eo e—=EoEaoaooaoaoaoooooooqqq&&&~q——E_EEEEEEEE
SPECIAL OFFERS are now ®vailable at our Hranches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street








PRESIDENT
OF THE PT.A.

LAST NIGHT y/% SH re:

YX
Ns:

es

















Nios




: ; Usually Now Usually NOW
Af Tins Heinz Soup: Tins Corned Mutton 68 60
v7 = lomato—Onion—Green Pea 36 wb
Cope 1) a as : Ti i I lb 9
Pkgs. Bird's T. Jellies 30. ig eC Oeming Sutter 'b) 9S ee
FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY Bottles Heineken's Beer 26 -21 Pkgs. Jacob Cream
; ve une Gash “\ (Gor m cue ov | eeneneen a HOST {WE a dow Tad CONTROLS Raisins per lb. 30c. Crackers 49 38












THAT ROCKETSHIP AFTER
ANDERSON...IM DON |$ SHE'S LAUNCHED — AND
F LOPRIENO! NO SLIP~ HEAD WER BACK FOR
LP ups, oR WELL NEVER REACH EARTH ff ONCE UNDER WAY, THERE'S NOTHING |
bi - YOU CAN 0O TO CHAN

5 ITS CouRSE !

eSTS AMONG THE -YOUR NAME'S MATT
u'? BEST GET
JICKLY —AND NOT

THE CREWS
CHAMBERS





IT'S LAUNCHED ON A GIVEN COURSE

OF A ROCKETSHIP ARE PRE-SET?
THEN ORIFTS 12 'TS DESTINATION / |

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

GROCERIES








THE COLONNADE







i RIGHT, WARDEN? .
‘ THEY SHOULD BE I
i BY FRANK ROBB
Pr Ben roL>/ weer yy
THE NEW... LAUR

We have a lovely new

Bi aye =f â„¢ see
BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

stock of these pretty






cards just in time for





YOUR WIFE PHONED
AWHILE AGO AND GEE-MAGGIE-ME DARLING -I' VE
SHE SAID SHE WiLL I] GIT RID OF 4 GOT TO GO DOWNTOWN RIGHT

BE HERE IN A 1A AWAY-I HAVE A BOARD OF
; TELL HERT HAVE
' TO GO DOWNTOWN

THAT'S JUST DANDY!
I'M GOING TOMY HAIR-
DRESSER -IT'S RIGHT
NEXT DOOR-SO I'LL
GO RIGHT WITH YOU-
COME/LET US NOT










the occasion.

MNVOEATE STATIONERY |

Broad Street & Greystone Shop Hastings






DIRECTORS MEETING AT THE
MUGANJUG HOTEL -I SHOULD



BY ALEX RAYMOND
MEANWHILE, IN THe PALACE | NE _ LAZAR, q ‘ :

alan cen |
yay :
© Daly Mot F

MARRY ME Lasgo” in
Here’s a List for Your Convenience
N PURPLE GRAPES in 2i’s &| TINS MAGGI GRANULATED












LATER... WITHIN THE CITY : Veg

THIS IS BITZU...1 CALL HIM
LITTLE WILLIE... HE WILL



























BOULLON
CHERRIES in 2 TINS MAGGI ASPIC JELLY
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES mT STRAWBERRIES in 10 o7 & | BOTS. COCKTAIL CHERRIES in
wh iy ib 6 oz. oz.
. j See ; wat HES in 24's & 1 BOTS. MORTONS GROUND
WELL+ITS HOTPARE YOU)WELL START] | HE NEVER TALKS ABOUT HIMSELF# )/GEE PROFEGSOR)/LL BE BACK, CAP PEARS in 24's & 1 GINGER 4 oz.
ECCENTRIC,OR DOYOU SOON AS | DONT KNOW HIS NAME «CAN'T I'M GOING TO 7 MAPS TOSHOW ‘ f PRICOTS in 2}? TINS ESCOFFIER ANCHOVY
CATCH COLDS EASILY? REALLY TELL WHAT HE LOOKS miss You! {| JUNGLE PATRO HACON FRUIT COCTAIL in 1 ESSENCE
UKE* BUT | TRUST HIM! ag TT. CHD \. JUNGLES REA SLICED PINEAPPLE in 2 HEINZ STEM GINGER
<< : ’ eas MORTON'S DRY SAGE 5 oz
. tox a ; St Tae ehathen MORTON'S MIXED HERB
> Sy CEREALS SPREAD GLUCOSE 4 02.
a os BOTS. MAYPOLE LEMON



: weit iectahas ee SLICED BACON
Hy} S | afte SD aS ASCUITS KGS. CAMEMBERT CHEESE SLAB or per Ib
i Dy VN ee | | OSâ„¢ cy | ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD.
{fxs AE | i. —™ reall YOUR GROCERS - HIGH STREET







lb éere2

1 os sover b eeeae , le

1a>d#

- 2 SMe

wren

ae nnn

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1952 —

a
r THROUGH THE SLIPS

World Mourns A! Re -4 Appeal Withdrawn GENERAL ELECTION i951 |






































































*
f In Land Dispute PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
1° Y ! Counsel for Edith Johnson in ;
fe >? % O rts man a the Johnson — Harold, Dummah Summary of Election Expenses
Lil ¢ A iP i Court of Error suit yesterday, : s E ee * : ie
; withdrew their appeal before His} As required by Section 43 Sub-section 7 of the Representation o e
(From Our Own Correspondent) i Lordship Sir Allan Collymore. People ia co Provisions) Act, 1951.
: LONDON, Feb. 7. 4 seen had appealed against the C. Ged- W. W. Reece, >. T. Talma,L. B. Brath-
: 4 iecision of the Lower Court and "ed. Esq. sq, K.C. Esq. waite, Esq.
THE WORLD MOURNS the passing of a fine sports- then the Court of Appeal in $ c. Sc $c. $c.
= i eorge VI was not a natural all-rounder, but, which she had been or t©| Personal Living Ex- |
by nthusiasm and determination made hismself* = Pra witee "rhaiaak coee penses .. es Be raw ah 40 00 rie
sports to which he turned his hand. trolled. Petty Expenses .. a 5 00 ee 6 00 6 20
POS cs Soap el ahs ol es copitnaaatiaa, Pee Johnson was represented py Mr.} Hire of Premises ; _ _ — — |
i ity in aaa ve “part esen tien in any form? z = ae mes oy Sy. Lighting of Premises .. pare ais ‘eis 6 00
F Doub) f sport were much handicapped.4 tor of Mess! “He . “<< ‘Griffith Printing .. ahs 55 50 55 50 44 00 23 00 |
Six But ; a spectator, his interest, | Puedes wis is hast act. Newspaper Advertising ‘. on 6 00 11 64
ame partner was _ unabated. $4 ees iv ve pe ft 1 Distribution of Adver-
tory when as Duke of Altogether he attended seven ng executor of the 1 of Isaac tising Material 20 00 5 00
ca the t member F.A. Cup finals at Wembley, hep! Forde, was represented by Mr. ‘ising a “% — —
1 Family to naioaabiiin at last in 1950 when he presented Db. H. L. Ward, pamructeg by] Paid to canvassers .. 1793 07 793 07 _ 83 50
Wimble ’ he trophy to Mercer, the Arsenal Cottle, Catford. Allowances to speakers _ _ _ —
He ha g left-handed captain. i : wath Puaneb and Johnson ive Clerks and Messengers -_ _ _ 21 00
ser forehand Racing ; The ie me shit fe J * — had “Exp. on Postage, Sta-
drive, l assets he King George VI, like his father b ang to giv ohnso al tionery and (hd
and Sir re defeated in devoted considerable attention tomy Roumeceion, ‘was e *, ohne te
thre¢ ‘ by H. Roper racing. Several fine horses ran in- lai he ceted har by & weeks eous penses 302 00
Barrett and A. W. Gore. his colours and in 1942 at New- . mee i rel 4 nea y hes enumerated above .. 120 00 A20 00 501 64 2
His abil s a golfer wag not market they won four Of five ¥ tenancy, e€ had given
widely kn¢



but had he not be- classits. Big Game took rhe 2,000
come weighed down with duties Guineas and Sun Chariot carried
of State, he might have made a off the 1,000 Guineas, the Oaks



notice el quit on July 8 and 19.

Evidence Confirmed
In their reasons for orderi

TOTAL .. -. 993 57 968 57 617 64 458 34























faleibnietiteileaitelic meen
Notice is“hereby given that these returns and the documents in .
really firs.-class player. nd. the St. Leger. ee ert one, Heer of support thereof can be inspected at my Office, at the Parochial Treas~ ‘
His last big suceess was in stan o DP) stated q
Tennis, Golf October last Year when Above = that after a careful pommcerey ury, Maxwell, Christ Church, on Monday llth, Tuesday 12th ana ¥j
Both tennis and golf he played Board wen the Ceasarewitch. - cf the evidence, they were sal Wednesday 13th February, 1952 from 10.00 a.m. to 3.00 p.m. 3
left-handed. His early coaching No mention of his sporting ac- fied that Johnson had for years ~ H. StG. WARD,
was received from the late ‘Sandy’ tivities would be complete with- paid rent to Dunnah, That evi- ; Returning Officer.
Herd, open champion i 2, whe out reference ‘o his love of shoot- dence had been confirmed by the ’ Parish of Christ Church.
declared tha tt id nevei ia ing. He was an expert who in- rent books produced.
more enthusia pupil. herited much of his ability from The grounde of appeal had |
He got his hanc wn to his father, one of the six best been that the decision was against *
eight he 1im=- shots in the country. the weight of the evidence; there
self. in i Royal King George VI liked nothing was not sufficiently clear and if
and ancient St. A in 193@ better when at Sandringham than consistent evidence before the
he -hit a drive approaching 300 to rise at four a.m. to shoot duck. Court to establish the relationship }
yards. From wiher members of his between the respondent and the |
AS’a cricketer he once h the hooting parties he demanded the appellant or between the appel- iW
distinction of bowling his grand- high standard he set himself and lant and other party; the question i”
father, father and bro her Edward ‘f he thought that the guests were of the title having arisen, the {
in successive ball This was leaving birds .o him, they were learned judges had no jurisdiction
during his days at the Dartmouth quickly rebuked. : whatever in cause. , |
Naval Trainin here the Right up to the end he retained When the appeal in the Court Smart
ball is no ted in com- his love of outdoor life. He had of Error started on January 28 s
memoration of t been hare shooting on the very Counsel for Johnson had asked
Polo and squasi ckets were morning before his death and had leave to amend the second grounc
two o e cD i im- arranged to lead a party again of appeal by changing the point
mensely the next day. which stated that there was ao
hats inet arte oe evidence and substitute that the
rent books were not admissible in 00
Yhurehill Tributes ing evidence
FOOTBALL
From Page 1 bilities which this supreme office
. requires MEETING TODAY Smart!
Thete “ oe Lie permet For Aitteen years King George The C il of the B.A.F.A .
ing George anc is people. 5 “ver at any mo- . 7 f . e Council o: e B.A.F.A.
errant only sorrow ria affliction Ma! ae me ae Pay aesecne at MULLER puts the bail through slips off Atkinson during the Fifth Test at Sydney cricket ground on meet at Y.M.C.A. Headquarters
that tney shared. Dear to the home and abroad, in public or in 25.1.52 at 5 p.m. this afternoon. Chief
hearts and homes of the people, private, did he fail in his duties, vette fale ctreie—we items on the agenda will be first
was hig joy and pride of a united Wel) does he deserve the farewell



to decide whether the B.A.F.A.
family, with which all the troubles galute of all his Governments and

should join the Caribbean Foot-
gf the world can be borne and pes ples. ; New Zealand Score 236 d. C. Beat Convent ball Federation, secondly to ap-
all its sorrows, at least comforted. y friends, it is at this time

Maenson Exclusia



I 10 A t Ne et ul prove formally of the ne:

No family in these tumultuous that our ‘combaision “and sympa; CHRIRG GHURCH, Feb. 8 Christian! off Games tor 37. ‘The ~4 ba oii tus grounde’ tak Mande | oh

pus. as happ . ng Ba Se oe : Me oO i ora a fose The West Indies began their batsmen were uneasy and Ram- Queen’s Colle yesterday de-| Kensington for the p of WOOLLE

grother ania co King ; Airy wath bd Wed ie regal Lane Bret Tene Miieh paainst New adhin and Valentine pressed them feated the Ursuline Convent py staging the 1952 suethetl ” conden _—
My friends, no Minister, T sup~ oy’ splendour. Indeed there seem- woultier conditions, ee as teers Te te of scoring can be 14 goals to 10 in a netball match) and finally to receive the Finan-

nose no Minister, | am sure no ed to lie before them, utmost life nee =) Se f & ca

which was played at the Ursuline|cial Statement and Secretary’s
Pts Beeort for the 1951 football sea-

P "ec z : Goddard who won the toss took gauged from the fact that at lunch
or shw''to Ta { the King as 7" srsonaies a 1 N a‘ aug é Convent, A fi crowd wi
Bitte he : 1 *T did 1 made a he eacuaees, Paied 90 out with him Worrell, Weekes, the score was 41 for 1, the first 50 ar a





A yery high class ENGLISH TAILORED



























5 — ES
= = —— ———$—$———
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done it in

: Shi . , ' 7 the game which was cao bay
certain that ras kept informed folk, and h¥ving to give so much pues Mireaall, Comes, A Bes, bao er Peaatiiee, apg at ast the throughais and at half the| —— “- SUIT for Ladies who are thinking of
on every matter, and the ; erettionie © servic amac » Vasentine, Stolimeyer score nec onvent team ‘
care and thoroug! ith w hich in ceremonial public’ service. and Guillen and the Ne w ZK é lar d In the an il phase Sutcliffe who the score at a, : y © travelling. Genuine Tartans in the tra-
he mastered th immens¢ daily Charm, Beauty team comprised B. Sutcliffe (Capt.) was pias ing Bs aptain's innings resumed the Queen’s College Ts Learn from : : t
flow of state papers made a deep on “yy ee ae etait sites alk t. Burtt, A. M, Moir, F. L. Mooney, became aggressive oe ree most put themselves in ee Te and . our ditional Lindsay, Black Watch and
myark on ty ning freedom that cor hints ZO Out ar te alate ag prs ge rea bioeat psa sly. Gods kept We tes a4 iat the hospital. Fras: lesign:
Royal Character tonight ‘to tihat valiant woman, . = aie mead x save lc : a nike heed Cate beri tae were’ ue tout ete He al Whenever Hunting mo *
Let me tell you another fact. aaa ee whet deadlier Wik ing E. Deupiter as twelfth man, are Sern nore aes aad are Layne, Contes avarro and Lynn : :
On one of the days when Buck~ (0 “er veins, | ho ep erp a At the outset the batsmen were MEFs, success. allended iis sid@ Netto scored for the Ursuline
gta, Pola was, bombed, ue Gegtee, heah ai he als 54 cautious! ‘an the “We ings he Subsite Was’ cathe by Sanvent ee CAVE SHEPHERD & ¢
ing st re ne rom rae ~~ bow ; made full use of the fact »“ 1 vam " ate y is
Ring pat 1u eid? beth ae all charm and beauty those two a , Ke cee ki : ya the duel with the score at 152, The match paren oP art threatens R 0, LTD.
ae. pas k iy i if the TANa daughters who mourn his death. inin x aahin Sh ve ne rains the rate of yeoring deereased Chak inte sabaaeine ve tale : home
f Sees ee car : May she be gre strer . oS See aLEee ee te oe i sur é mi ne Rooe ;
dow. opposite, out of which He pony = be rg ength to and even after Scott had been at oefenden oon eae to-morrow afternoon at Queen's in FOR? ’ 10, II, 12 & 13 Broad Street
on bee oe "ihe fs er God ‘To Queen Mary, His mother, ols Rape tly. I | edt bornly igainst Ramadhin and Coflége is postponed. use
no peen, bY 1e mercy oO 1 an , 40 hae playing quietly, when he used hi . : agains amé an
open: they would both have been fro T oof ‘Kent having ‘been Pads to a spinner and was given YMlentine who were now deci- BEL ERVILLE TENNIS ' en - .
ence ae Pee Ducted babi killed in active service,’ there out leg before wicket. Rabone who gave an easy catch to Christian, CLUB RESULTS \ D E T T oO L —
by tt explosion. Amidst all that, belongs the consolation of see- Started very slowly was caught bY \ien he had scored a single. The Following are yesterday’s results = So : ?
atthegen t Baw the King so often ing a bh al ae did _ pote area. ane akg Moir joined of tennis played at Belleville: THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC : ; F
Piano eis is bet atin . duty and fulfilled her hopes, anc Mooney. He was dropped before {
Se eam time after, Their Maj of all her knowing, how much | WEAPHRR REPORT | coring put was caught by Wore _C. B. tation cor eres Wormel Dantnont .. , Newpolienns We can supply from Stock :m
esties never mentioned it, or ” Sow ge the present cise SRST EAL fe vot at 18k ee <1 or eet S. P, and J. H. Edghill 6—3,} Doesn't Pain . . . Doesn't Stain )
thought it of more significance ; ye oa , 7 Rainfall from Codrington: ‘ne § 2 8 3. Gomez ,was 6—2. i + i
than the soldiers in their army and the past and turn to the Nil brought back to relieve Rama- P, McG. Patterson and G. H. q )
This seemed to be a revealing uae ayat telene se Total rainfall for Month to ani when the ong yes ee ae beat V. N. Roach and I e ows }
rt of the Royal Character, Ve yearn ‘ date: .05 in. _ with to minutes le or play G. atson 6—2, 6—1, :
Phere is a doubt that of all ne ae, Pere Pee Highest Temperature: eats Aen we ee MIXED DOUBLES (Handicap) om various widths and heights with or without Ventilators )
» institutions whic 1@ grov ISLOry ave evolve 3.5°F. place o omez, Beard facing the iss M. Ki ‘ Y - )
the aoe i ray tan erties their sceptre, Now that we Lowest miniamaaciar . first over was "Hey ‘28 and inghiahh avs do beat OR. ond Bie Di estive
aedcoueine inte » being in our life have a second Queen Elizabeth, VLR. Mooney 38 and the total 229, Four Barnes —30 6—0, 6—2. ‘
line the constitutional monarchy jo aacending, the Throne in | Wind Velocity: 12 miles per | funs later “Beard was ‘run out | Mr P. MG. Patterson and J. Upsets Crittall French Doors
i > 5 ed ar sag year, or 2 an ayes ine E s k % 5 5
de a even er te ehcis ane thoughts are carried back * not (9 a.m.) 30.001 Mooney int the last partnership. Skinner: ang J. W. McKinstry 230 7 high }
shciation of our people, In the nearly 400 years to the mag- (3 p.m.) 29,928 — E With five minutes in hand God- (unfinished). After extensive research, 3 ft. 9 ins. x 7 ft. 9 ins. )
resent generation it has acquir- ificent figure who presided TODAY dard brought on Valentine and FIXTURES FOR FRIDAY 8TH De Witt's Laboratories have '
as Feats incomparable ani over, and in many ways Sunrise; 6.12 a.m. emadhin but the batsmen car- MEN'S SINGLES, (Semi-Finals) oduced De Witt's Antacid )
more powerful than anyone had embodied and _ inspired the Sunset: 6.01 p.m. ried the score to 236 before 0D. E. Worme vs. J. L. St, Hill. ablets, new companion- i i
dres ted poh sible in former times. &tandeur and genius of the Moon: First Quarter, Feb, 2 Hayes was stumped in the last MEN'S DOUBLES roduct to their renowned ) ri ee {
‘The Siren has iene a! ty Elizabethan age. . Lighting: 6.30 p.m : over for 1 leaving Mooney 44 F. D. Barnes and J. W. Mc-|. loweéer. They are the most
teri ue link, indeed I may say a , @ueen Elizabeth Second, like High Tide; 3.29 a.m., 1.53 not out, F Kinstry vs. E. P. Taylor and Dr. convenient way of checking ) The Whole Door Slides and Folds te one side
‘ ee link. which unites our her predecessor, had not passed p.m. X The following are the scores:— C. G. Manning. Sierhieg Sheer ers away from )
dowaly bound but etrongly inter- néer chit@hood in ny cocina Low Tide: 8.25 am. 9.12 p, sNEW, ZEALAND 1ST INNINGS LADIES’ DOUBLES min. Vo Toe ter erentrate. , 6ft. 2ins. wide x 7ft. 2ins. high H
Be rn cc “tnetity). expectation of the rown; bu bij eee ee . Sutcliffe ¢ Stollmeyer b Ramadhin 45 juot dissol>< one or two onthe - yy
Hoven com On ete und races, already we know her well and ny FB Genith © Weekes b Valentine «14 MEd Os anne ae Sing and tongue for prompt relief YOUR INQUIRIES ARE INVITED. i
ions ang “ " am a onan’ ated the We understand how her gifts and G. ©. Rabone ¢ Christiant » Gomez: 97 Miss EB. Worme: anywhere, Jeasant tasting } t se = {
People who nev tt constitution those of her husband, the Duke V. 8. Scott 1.b.w. b Ramadhin 45 exercise of a written cons of Edinburgh, have stirred the ‘ T. Burtt © Christiani b Valentine 1 BOWLING ANALYSIS FS separately ced/-sealed for, ) , } ,
he diminu- WHAT'S ON TODAY ;
Which is implied as the dimiil~ only parts of the Commonwealth ACI Molec Wort tee s Oo. MR. ww, freshness. In handy tear-off
tion of their Deere. nee they have yet been able to visit. Court of Ordinary: De Beard fun outs... ee HH ook a aos strips for pocket or handbag. \ ;
foremost to be proud of their loy- “ “she has already been claimed : 10.00 a.m. L, Mooney not out 44 Ramadhin 87.2 11 8% 5 Standard Size, 24 Tablets. ty WILKINSON & & HAYNES C0 I,
alty to the Crown. as Queen of Canada, We make Court of Appeal: 10.00 a.m A Haves stpd. w.k. b Ramadhin 1 Valentine 3816 68 Economy Size, 60 Tablets. , 9 ’
Island Blessed our claim too, and others will Police & Petty Debt Courts: ne st Merchant gs goo x \ j
We have been greatly bles come forward also, and tomor- imate a.m. < : Total 236 «= Fall of wickets: 15, 9—91, 3-=102, | . S SS SSSR
amid our many c«nxieties and row, the proclamation of our ‘ eeting of House of Assem- $i aS i 102, 5—-215, 6152, 7—16%, B—183, 9-222 l Fe
the mighty world that has grown Sovereign will have the loyalty bly: 10.30 a.m. 2 DSSS e \ oe - . — we
up in and around our small island. of our native land and all othe) Meeting of the Legislative { ee
My tal it ly to tl ts of the British Common Council: 10.30 a.m |
Ow vital it is, not only to 1”? parts oO e PLS = oo er reat . }
future of the British Common- wealth snd Empire. a Ae eek F.A., ANTACID
wealth and Empire, but I believe I whose youth Was passed in wn % IRR ethos De pm, : :
also to the rest of the world, the the august, unchallenged and Mobile oneene show at St. | TAB LETS
freedom and the peace which we tranquil glories of the Victorian Bagnat ae bere Fetes) y No water needed
serve that the occupant of the voking once more the Prayer and bin . chael: 7,30 | Easily carried anywhere — Cell-sealed
Throne should be called to the Anthem:— “GOD SAVE THE aa @ @
august and indefinable responsi- QUEEN.” @ For home use—
ranetpnsesspistocieenipaearaei meneame atiens-leegl old aamiedaiie hea Piok - Here's the family standby
, . ”
_ They'll Do Tt ey hime } Guarantee A Perfect FIT © Quick corde De WITT'S
re : |i to ever SH APE. upset stomach ANTACID
Good on’ SLOGWELL r ‘ | A ee tasting eects POWDER
3V c : 4 ' ‘
Mm WAS A LOYAL SY Gar Mr 7s , =a~ a
&| PODUNK ROOTER eS == oRY) | |i *
FI ALL SEASON LONG. [S<" Ta Sal
| HE EVEN WENT “0 |i | We have
A THE EARLY GAMES| (
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WANTED WSEES

Rh we oS i mie \., Sy ‘ oe : : —— |

xs ee
we PSS as 72 DONT
dy Yif, FOLLOW Foor: )

HEN COMES THE GAME OF |-—

—~$4, BALL, BUT THE |
GAMES, WHEN THE FAIR- rN vA - : TOLD JA To MAYOR GOT ME

WEATHER GO-TO-BE-SEEN | —¢ ~~ Alp QUIT BOTHERIN’ \ THE TICKETS.

BIG SHOTS TURN OUT EN | xt|(@y SDs Ss "

MASSE. SO WHERES Poor |
1. ¢. DONT iT ASK!

the PAST.
| ve












THAT NOBODY | SEQ a PAO BO |

On bhai in the Tropics, Clothes are uppermost
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made it their business over a long number of years,

te tailor (to the requirements of the Barbados visitor
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do it all WEST INDIAN

PAINTINGS
By ROBERT J. MAC LEOD

and

| the TIME.
\

The; {superb quality of imported materials, English
Worsteds, Tropicals, Gabardines and Linéns—to men-
tion a few, are a section of Rice’s wardrobe of Mens-
wear for work and play. A wardrobe of qualily, value
and pleasurable wearing,

PENCIL & WATER
COLOUR

| P. C. S. MAPFED & CO., LID. Bi) varias omer



EXHIBITION
B AGA Os
MUSEUM

ES
SS

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QS if ‘ ae By HAROLD CONNELL Cc. B. Rice ie Co.

< ae Top Scorers in Tailoring aid gia 4 Senos “

HANK To MAN yO ee eee Miere i

CONTRIBUTORS ~ ee 4 Be. ; : { NM Prince Wm. Henry Street f I $0 Ganda ae erehant Tailors
— L Rebus i ‘ - a : : i D Se SS ase - = = = = ee





Full Text

PAGE 1

t'RIDAV. FEBRIARY 8. \tit BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE rilRKF. Elizabeth Became Queen While Watching Rhino A little mustard B> lUKMKll MKKSTLLU NVERI. Kenya. Feb. The niihi rrtneeas F.llsabeth Itft jmc Queen uithul know IAS II. she was are—d In brow n slack* *nd A huvh |fc't and never went to bed wr took her clothe* ofT *he spent 'he whole nuhl on In* Ubula Trertops Hotel hi the tUnl ft* tree overlaofclni Aberdare '•rest ime reserve alone the track the party heard an elephant Trumpet %  N yards away. There The elephant )uM stated ut the 'unit making a tin it"i !" %  M slipped nl %  lowed by the 11 rent of the party. The bidder VnM Then drawn up. ; of elephant* stayed round the watcrhole for some fresh and happy she minute* w*ule the Princess look Sagarvu .-odae At „,ov.e shoU. 56 Gun World's Royalty Get :: Salute Read > For F neral Soawell 2.45 p.m. the Duke was told of the King's death. And he broke the ntwi to his wife. She wept like a twenty-five year old girl has lost her lathe. Al arrived in a beige dress and white turned up hat at Nanyuki. She was going home. At Nanyuki on the equator an hour's car iun from the 1-odgv. the two official cars—the first with the Queen and Duke, the second with personal stan"—went through the line* of African* murmuring: "Bhauii rnblye kabishf" v hu-h means: '"the very worst adali The Queen with her beige dress and while hat wore a white bell and shoes The Duke wore a light JW suit with black lie The Duke's "' equerry Lieut. Commander |fjes*Ml Parker, and t 1 secretary Martin Charterls were in light suits and ordinary' While Lady-i ii-waiting Pamela Mountbatten was In a Itor.l frock. %  * mlnUtCS Doctors knew He H until Soon Die The Royal Party was greeted by Ihe commanding officer in East Africa Lieut. General Sir Alexander Cameron. And despite the (ailing darkness the Queen insisted on shaking hands with other officials as well as wtth the crew of the plane which was to take Ihem lo Entebbe Uganda. The Queen then walked up the gangway, turned those below and disa„„ the East African Alrwaj Little Sleep I saw the Queen uV she drove back to Saga 10\IM>N Feb 7. A M-gun HtuU >tar ol the King', life rolled out at noon to-day In this sombre capital, awaiting the return of the and new • ovet l n lOzalH-Wi II The salute from Hyde Park and e hood from ships of th •!. foreign Wat naval Harrison.throughout llrtt.nn and in tfc Irish capitals, v Heliasl. The young Queen who don as ihc Gghthcartcd P week ago on %  due back at the airport at %  Heavy U „H im lane holy i 1 mediately aar m u,c ft,,x> Uul %  *** "^ %  give hei i .: i *ceo on his King's hr fter his lust serious op ral UM (UaeraJ in in Ii will probaMv take place 01 Fnda> Ft 0 13 autta i sources said here lo-day, The Mulish Cab.net had been co. Friday or SatimUo. next week, for wu now Friday, the source said 1 it wunid >* %  lad |a UM new Queen Elizabeth %  Anally. Coronary Thrombo*.* teaVrtrrpSraSasS war I r.mi Our Own I or respondent Sad Farewell Although camp beds had nude up for the Prince f i, ,1!? the Duke they were too thrilled "* bv the dran 10 go to %  'ihl It • .il Mime point when she sii luokhiK down at the wner'ne rhino that the I'rincesa beeame Queen of (.ml Br lain and Ireland, and the Hntedi Domlnloei beyond Ihe aaaa. Batsg, the party should have left soon after eight %  was now Queen, without knowing it was so amused by the antics of a partv who climbed up the %  f the treetops and grab* bed slices of sweet potato placed on Ihe >ill that staying on for another hour. Then th< i %  rare bald runi Face 1 .-hino. Only then the Queen went home. freshed herself. Then the news 1,-idge through a break In a thunderstorm. liuiiMi. i %  i. in i walked up the until April. Uut at i p.m. local ^ avl „ 1N vmutina c urtiuw_ii • ll,d lhc %  and artled at Um. the sttow-coverej pe,k ol !" IcarnS to-dTv^ThV U "uM.~ "WW*; sappearedinsi-t. L^&J?^. death was not immediate^ Jo ' < h %  den In a dark cloud and u few in came down as it does in the tropics only. A call came through from the Lodge after *er night in The putspan Hot*! I Trcetops Hotel. Although she Lieut, tommandei had ohlv i fa*. k ^, up \ hc f ubon sleep IviiiR on the 'MrvMion ; ;''*r of tha locol pa C tform of Ihe Hotel she looked African Standard told him the t any jolly girl who had enjoy%  — -*, •-— ( pk.ed a great adventure " kv iM ^-J^ "'^JTAThe Duke had not shaved-to '•"' %  t*^ Prlneesss %  'r* fnTou^Vga^mfca 1 ^ ^"J^£F$jF5& -do at noTten England had only had a quick morning wash for the same iea: mi She had gone ti !Sl,r U w 1 tTr l the' *k.; "Thc7'lrft doar of the^ room a the ear about half-a-miU ..way "d 'V u n c *£ '-"", "* SaMarnbar'i oparaUon on ibe and went along the track among "died Philip out. He l d hnn K i n([ s 1( ^ lunE hl u nil|l high irees and thick undergrowth. "* nc *-v f"* l?„„a ,3 ^ 8S cul %  %  •*—the heart would Ahead of her went a white [' landk. For two •>nd>. he ^ have the tendeiicy to be pulled to hunter w.kh his finger on the looked at ..eh othej 'y'< the side of the lung That might trigger and behind her was the ^^/r^ h J wife hat her £" VC ,,ul •" exlra %  "' n " e Duke who was also ready.to Are ftffff J? J HL\ W JS1..IIST-. ." * rt A "dden attack of eoronar. both le^> right naora adlautly nuute >" ,h Kin *' CU T when the M-vear-old ••• "solved — the itig dieil papcetuUi %  enously that the left. %  Iv ve-terday. There Is no known cure for Coronar\ ihromh*. i disease Bui II can be 1 P.,;" lh 'ckenlng 1 -r IMIf* fna .,11. nflrined In ihc end alter a call to Huck. h h Ihc fmt -*• P1 '""' "** %  "" '" &• %  arly ailerbroken^ Parker lapi-,l ur. the the arti illevlatcd lor many years, someA rerea on ,or h, by t"'"* s indefinitely, by an operatl — KM and tun husband. i'i Incc Barnhu r Man \intad Iba hUu ami Queen at Buckingham Palace So did Queen Juliana's mother, th. | M Queen Wilhelmina, now styled Princess. All were here In exile during Juliana and Prince Beinhar.l l I %  Rlaga of Danmark n| OuaUl Adolf nera since i, eth* f i %  Marquess of Millnid Nafta Vh | Men* married 29 years ago. II i.ikon \\A\ I'l-i'I I Queei^ I u rk who i lanni d to > am i uja and th. tigours oil Kn.. HI in August. In the autumn ol IKMI ha wool I in ral ol I olil friend, KITIK I B King Haakon held Kii I v it t.. |-ngl md ..I hm I I hi* nyl Ni.rge. Knit rarouh "• Egypt will send hi* cousin. Prince Abdal MoiieuBucrifcr's Uixeasc ihiopogaUon luiKiwod i.te discovery lhal tba King had Burrthe bore o| the arteries supplying the legs fj i so that the feet and log imi'cles are starved %  baOOd. This cauaafl intense p] call muscles afti %  %  the condition hi not ri tissues die from Ink oil oay—n and the affected leg has to l Aral. Koxall.es : Arab royalties will g] Some are a" re King Feisal of Inl ii involved inakiiik %  fom-ui.ti la-yaar-old • %  at Harrow Hchoccut in the right side and severing $,, „ crown Prince Hussein of the nerve chain. This lobbed the .,, Is 16 ilx'i.-f Ihe Hoy: %  i rhe) therefore roHouae of Irak llHM u ,, that ihe btoodcotdd few prince Said %  Hui %  Saudi Ar.iln i. King Ibti l ilgn Hia 1SISMIM irisom. c HaMaa i [ rw. A i' rw !" *i' iH.n 1-1' a KI l 1Mb. *> %  In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station %  ui %  )>•!> IhrMhSk U-.r lu 1—1— C Uttlm. 11 Coltlri %  TaismttaUr. %  • t* si,iu.na. %  • Alnwk. i li iun i n-fw. M * • TibMina •• i.iafxMia. % %  I B^iBfar. • 1 AtijLi M.-. . % %  Hanlaoan • %  OakfWId >• SMIUU. .. M-ic-lii. T*la. i Araenlir>* "*". • I1l*ltl.. %  < I'M! %  mm r\ miW.rren Bwnvlt. si-vh*. ginwr bmi.t r van atnr aw'l *. ,,S IKI H.|. 11 ., UUNIMi |U>il I— KM. T^rr*-^ WalOTbm r PI tata NM Me. IUU*ar Self a l I N i iai m n I'-i'i-MTon %  > % %  • I %  JAMAK V i. T"dd. >naui TnS.1 CSdi M-lllir.i a... K-nitii Jnm II.v., i irtMr Hot*. AnOwn. ll*ilr Ani-n Mojra l>ifw U l I.. \Sllt.l Oeorn rn. HMn we. Iitnu'd awn,*-* KRUM-II ir • • s Jo%  l-W. • • Ale^ Roamvt. I t ZrkM. • %  Manvar KarwK • • K— in Koran. %  %  BouUwtn Cawalia*. • %  line'*l rVaUfiPlun > %  Homno. • • Crwum. • AlecM CavaMar. % %  AUoa I'liitunt. %  • WlllrmtUHl. %  • SSoSaa. • %  OM i ajaq Mai r*t KMVUII William swianin NHs Haaal VUirfuii* IU M.in.v ON SIHM'IIU r AMU.I Bale* talahlll. ChaikbwiO. EMwuN RrM saro Bavo Cliaord nil Ion. Carol Dillne. Canrad III ant. Albert CMUU-H LUU CWMMU. Vk w. U p nv,Vl •*•* Th "' 'obbeU the J, museh" of wh,rn '"^>"V kept Ihem partly 1949,' through DaaiW freeh IkM-tori :ilo itre*erlhed Irealy, ui'ni to eaUbllah alternative s ,,, rhannHs for llieeiilood flow. I %  > ) r tarrv them oat eonaclenUeuslv if a rhino or elephant ,hould sud'"'her had died peacefully In his t hrombOBi I! if,/ wahba Ihe Saw) with hi* len In an eleelrtrally Alabian ambassador in 1-., heated bath. \laiting Ibo Baud BOW. He •The resull was highly gueeaaa> '"• bac* on February 1J Hi ful. The King ujable to walk tinSheikh llalw will ilv bach i> Jn comfort egain for shoit .*. i R tuner I tances. Hut ba %  lvnuj | knew the Am.thci gbaaat %  laod that QUEEN ELIZABETH RETURNS HOME probably back and that when it did then ilil •" % %  ll lc further thai > %  i van wtthdooa lo hiiu hbn. out the lung OsM i He was always faced with the .) progpacl Of leing %  ehroi,.. Invalid hv the time he M, '. I he crowd then entered the gale •he throng removed the r.umlwi of women %  th. rravad The ('atafalque Wmkineii. meanwhile % %  llament's Weabnfngtai Hall that thr King wrlUUa In father, uaorn v i. lV u, stale for The Mini-try of Works h:n ordered that the catafalque i %  but no definite date has been announced for lying in state. At St. Jameg Palaca, where proclamation of tl Queen Elizabeth II td to ranam la bemoan for ti i tifln nmbassador. Ame I I was reealled to Egypt In Dooog i foii'ign affairs Royal Exchange, In the City of London and in the cities ani hamlets around the world wherever the Union %  J-ck flic.. h tab ul t(im>wainorhl Only then will the gracious „ utnllB n ^ young woman be Ifee to go to the embrace of her mother al ** Sandnngham. The body of the late King l ii borough House, lay in the house where he died fn sir IT told of the old lady., deterhis sleep on Wednesday morning., mination to carry on. Me.nbei heralds will Medical authorities disclosed or the staff said they would never !" '* !" n * *"' he .overcd lo.dav he died of eacanarr tkraaalorgel the momen: when M„y with red.ri rpeling ZSF.nSlmnmm of tba ooar. SSd her so,, w dead-even j,^"*?!?"*'?^ hu ; r a h : .ion performs. Septeml.13 Mr **£.£* SSllSVS Wi^offlciau'cf 'ffcSrton S the removal of a lung. lm ; ?2.. h .! "I*!?. 1 l 5„. n t 1 1 y ceremonies connected with PREPARATIONS FOR ROYAL FUNERAL Indont'siaiiH Heard Ol Kb|g*4 Uialli Before Drttidi •PYtmi Our Own Cort rtQVrr&m 11 LONDON. FM> 7, .•"'• Pr.-prllon5 for Ihr Roynl (unThe lii m %  ol Inv Kali's SJfSJ"—?! •' havr i.lunpd all Cram anil h ni tiivn 10 lhi< uorld b) k-mortow bulldm v,r£, """""' *p.runrnu mm „ BBi i Court time. yui''n Ma Ttie reguiai li Tfim uiM, m .i! n ,. ments. Most harassed Is Ihe Ad,,.. on ir,. u f Hi3u ...m nlnircirm from a -Wh iiM? ,nlr *"-' w,,l( '' 1 han to find u mini.M & maile Tke the Jmr?.ranPYP U J 2 ' r i UnRB u >* %  "half ii* many officers to take part w;i du ,. w „ ml ,, ; In the procession and carry out TI ,.. ... !" ., Iraduii ...ii dutlai 'i baaa la fuda %  large number of men for the escort which arrompanies the gunenrriggje I.iring the coffin. The Home Fleet, at present In Oibraltur. will be asked to rush home a larj.t' number of men An •admiralty spokesman said this Ulit.illi until Hi : > in per%  | i %  al DM The Queen appeared composed, t" 1 1 ,V' ut n B ^' aiy '"\ v ", a n Z king's death Ha was al* She shcU hand, graVi I %  *• >' lc P honp "" X K Kt ~'-~ s= : assssm =§#S~SH A member of the household State Affairs In the next few K took the call. "The King idead." weeks lo and handed the note to When the ttueen arrives toUie Queen |00M rap" % %  % %  u %  r: '' her permlsMion the Queen utters .1 will be soughi for lying-in-state "Oh 1 arrangements and f>r the King* ..—.i,.,, _, K ^ _.. funeral which will probably take ene made not %  =••"'! h ~i" IN*|H-I.MI-. I : i I.I i %  Qf Coiuloli'lK %  <' iund her. The Queen said a few words about her trip to Sir BDh Thomas, head of HOAC and tho Airport commandant. The crew of the plane hn1 lined up and the Queen spoke •>> the Captain and to the Dorothy Marjeram. The Queen wore a black two-piece suit and o black hat. She showed no outward sign of the stress brief formalities In which Churchill and others addressed her as "Your Majesty" Prince Philip wore a blue suit. At 18.3* G.M.T. the Queen and the Duke got Into the Royal car and drove away to London. There ware about 200 people ut the gates as Ihe motor cars swept through. Quean Elizabeth and Prince Philip arrived al Cl.rence Hou -c %  .' %  %  %  :"'."•' sound. She tor... immediately to her .ipartnv-iit *. — r.p. nny ,...• %  t Diplomat Of Brazil l .ilkWtth Eden ig the Hoval funeral peri'*! !,oth i ?";. ,J Houses of Pnrliament will meet onl**" ** Monday when the Prime Mini • %  and other statesmen will deliver addresses of condolence to Queen Eh/abeth and the Royal Family. The present intention Is that ant will then adjourn until Feb 19 —UPVATICAN n The Pope todait peat tinloUow instelegi.n of i QBOOa Mother Eli/.il.eth W nmtm '.%  i nd to members of the Royal list of many high F m "y 0I, '/ ",'"" "ft -ill also take ur profound aymputhy on the %  eath o( H .'.!. %  %  Kii \1 In a hall inii h-ie.ivement for divine comfort and trength m Tull in..-ui' "—I'.F. flown home from the Far East and the HedilerFleet. many of which are in the vicinity of Suez All FsOOti must be represented at the funer.il The Navy Is already at work lompiling ranking officers part As the senior service, it oblcm is even more acute than larger numeouotry How I got rid of Brian's cough! LONDON, Feu l)r Pinaenter llmndao, Secretory % %  g-* r •? %  silent crowd of 3.000 stood deep along the Mall as the limousine roiled to ihe mtrance and -.1 almost the same moment the Royal Standard was broken out m the top of the flag mast. There could be no half staff for Eh/ i'lii> with Foreign Secretary AnKden. Dr. Brandno, now visiting Brit..ii. K ihe guest of the Government called IJ'IT on the permanent head of the Foreign Office, ^ %  i ', : % % %  : SII.,M. —I'.P. i>.,.. .,. %  DsMM gigbl Dralw 73 S HI CabV :i i is Cu IF YOUR NERVES ARE A WRECK lake NUTKOPHOS AND RELAX YOU EAT WELL SLEEP WELL FEEL WELL when lake UTROPHOS .-4?/•.•!/$' worked wonders! /(. %  < r*i,. • son throats, 2UIES COUCH MIXTURE ZVKS COUCH LOZENGES Soudan cosBSft aa4 emafarr* a cna STMcd thra. Jml riflM lii IK* sM (.rail.— dUMtfo bit* . toaafwilnt laate. Ahtai* ba* a bvn. | I 1 • it i" aaiffw( ZUIIS MOM All GOOD C M t At 11 f i A'lD SfORf. %  rSTOKf. BYNOf ITO ; *ttm> I. f OABav* x *> %  %  -Fly by B. O. A. C lo iiiii ...And Save $258.50 On "Off Season Fares Your flight by preaauriied Coii.sl.-Iltftion Bpi II saves you da^'s of travelling lime — exlra time o do and see more on business or plgssfUTB. You relax in deep-seated comfort, enjoy OOBB) meals and mealtime drinks In flight hkh abOVg the weather. No astraj to pay — not even a tip — %  fee attentive BO A C servi. ( B.O.A.C. takes good can of you BAaaaooa NSW SOBS I'AKIX MIAMI NORMAL RKTI'KN FAKE l.5Mlt I -.ill. in •OFF SFASON* RETURN FARE 1.M1.U Cnnaull your Trnvrl Acrnl or llrillah WH Inrfian Airw.ya^ Lower llr....,l Strict. Bridletotvn— BlrIrplmnr 4!S8S. FOODS IO-IH I SL'LLCTING NEW ENGLISH Jisdvwcdsoh I.I I I.M.I II \ I OK H c.ft. Ruit Proof Cabinet Delux Finish — will not crack, chip or discolour liarmetically Sealed Unit Automatic Floodlight and Cnsper 5->ear guarantee Extra room for tall bottle* on both sides. un it BEST III i II II. i it tron BUY AT A WHY HKASnWBl*: OWKH for ..,.,„.,,.-. rail al MAXXIXI. A < • atlM III IT or I'h.ar l-'IHI



PAGE 1

PACE SIX CLASSIFIED ADS. BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY FEBRUARY 8, 1*52 TELEPHONE J50t. addi'ic.--! >M Ti bet •*•*.. lXiM4 %  %  DUD %  %  %  .".:ft,. .1 %  AM.MO i.M t.MK.vn* REPAIR* AND MAINTCNAKCaT—lwbed.Alien*!*. I M d MC l thai the* Mv* recentl. bNn Joined I, an i-MH •UtMMobtl* engineer from I'nilfl Ki' I dean and are eKtrndii,* iimir prrauni M hneuIU all ->pe* of lepam I S S**. FTfmurs* Dnunur.oi• %  % %  Ul'vO bv Mmn'linii J tar Ox. applieat on < %  Oat" J. Dial WK U' .-arfoife '. •Si .'-illCourla-J Gar..** : i a W* %  S.Ut DI.IIVn-V TRAI Toll HAKFs •Ultalale lor *> I nd-rewind TfB A Maeeei-rlam* pi FOII MU AUTOMOTIVE K-.. t •seres Oarag* CAB IBM model anal m eoodlt.0.1 Dui am Court*** 1 S M—n CAM Ona DeUi.a Ford Car IB*. i-del Ownar drtv.n T*r* neat Appl. C. McLean, lutir Hill Si Joeeph. HOTURCVCLC Only ona Hi In Mock. A*.hauader s.pr.iK. Spring fi am*, t h.p MHM. Ttimi A BAHNBI a I'O KLrX'TftW AL CANDY ri-osa MACHINI: saic (linHIC'AI. WASHINC. \. A. HIM.S Uwut.r huthe wainlni machine*, onl] StBO K It Hunt'' ft Co Ltd DUI Mil IIVI3i. TRACT"' Wheel or Half-Track t r Eng.nn A i i T IH | %  V"v Ua**a*a> %  %  i. *MM Bed Hi ... ughl !lt|-"J fi a**> M Apply Ralph Beaid. Low Ba/ Street J"hone 5010 ll|g l KADIO* On. ruR\m:KK KAH.NI* Co.. Ltd llltlri'RNITVU Ralph braid offer. toll/mint bargain* Mahog*'* In chair. MO 00 a pair Berrh chain l a pair Rueh arm rhaira MOO'a i ImniK Boardi MOO rath *"d nut out other arUcMa. at reduce pf |i.-:.-]') Lower II. I'l III If WB IM IP. If \TIM> REAL ESTATE AVQHDALCm %  BrldoHown. w>m I IM kj *-,-e.l OKia b> M-. 0O1.DEK COT CHAPMAN STRUT Br.da.iowN. (WIN by Mr. O E KirIon. and .landing on rented Ural Inspection on application i.> lb. %  BBBfeMe between IB a in and • pm on any day %  ** %  >' a %  — %  % TM -I*.-., iiinpcitie •hllttyH, %  "I -P I..T *SM> by publ .i %  ,.i OrSc*. Jan*. Street. Br.l*. •.. n % %  rti.n.lav Hth Prbniary. | |pni l''(Kn,|i A BOYl I %  J W On NOTM I i ESS CIDO Barbadaa Oovi bmt,.ra • 1'.** Barlaaataa Omamraanl bwitur. aj >% ifj bJH „ ... •M Fir. I .•.'! %  m I • | atuiM %  a, T to aliarr* W I Blarull to %  barn UarhoOoa TatoplMna Co. ••* PrUaiwocai • IUIIH R arbaOoa lea Co. > Otoovo moouona*! aharra will b. ip tor ult al Public Aucti.x. on iv In* lib day of rrinruary IBM al n. at Carrauioa It Man. Lra> I 31 1 M n rNDAIIWlN. I'.. ( 000 B)UMI fn ol land) Blnn* b.inal.ich*nciW Wllh cupbaarda TlUrd balb and tollat flranli" romn and laraa> IniparUon on .pplM-allon to Mr. Barnard 1%  .,., • n Tha abovo will ba art up tor aala at ol IM ruary at %  .* p m al Wt. arraa CARRLNiiTttN 4 -M-A w MI:I HHJ I • 7 >" PCBaWNAl Tha piBBc i,. .t - M4T. Ptttdrr pla I LaahWy l-*dr mi., i WIAFFIC VOMIT iUadic <>f the Prorlainalion of Accession Or, Friday. S'.li To' ruary. 1962. l>etwcn the hours of 10 a,m. mid 11 SO a.m. I. No vehicle or pcdesirinn i-halt be aliowtKl to |>n.s inn or r**nain In Ttafalfar 5quB-_. t. Persons ,i:l<-ndlBg th. C.-M tnony #M| c ,.ier through tha South Gate of the PublicBuildins* "via Traraljtar Street dnd parktheit cars in Palmetto Smiare nnd Hlckett Street Made under Rulo B of MM Bridget., wrn nnd SpwiKhtstown (Tiafflr) (Amendment) ReBuli'tioDs, IS43. It. T. MICHELIN. Commissioner of Polii Police Headquarters, B ldgetown, Tth FBbruary. UM. 8.2 32—li SHE KNOWS i:'J LIVESTOCK MECHANICAL lUfiMjNHJ MISCKI.I.ANF.OIIS fLAHOBy M>-'nu % %  ton 0 Win. 1'pHidit tiicnordTwo >aara oM. tp i ion Dial J000 for parttcuU OA1VANIHD %  tHEXTB — A limit.* [jantlty 1 ft MK. B n. MM, III HU iK|vilra Aulo Tyro Co TalapOoi riaviim Hrrord acorda and >• baok urdan too AHNIS At Co. Ltd. t fn ~RFM RtX-ORD* J...1 Rlvrd a ahloanant. Calspao Wm Fooai*iB'dot • l.UI SIM *H %  urrcAucB vu* urdy and luhlwalghl, doublr l.a i JO to M.M A HARMBS %  CO.. LT0 LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE iMKllVAH Krnost \V..nna i.l Ch Ch kold*r ol iH|uor llranaa No 110 ol IMS. *raiilJ In ra.|it of i> board t infTial* MIOD with ahadroof .Utarhrd at PtfwMl. Cb. Ch. Within Dlau-lrt "B" for prmv ahin a W ahop with .nr.n.-.l ..M.ch,,i •mar sand. Ch. Ch. wlUiin iMoirirt •nd to MM tha aald llcanao at aurn I d4wGrB>Bd] pfOfiiltrO. I'.'-l thl> hh da* of rotjruarjr To C W. Rudder Eaq Polm> Maglolrotr.. n-t D LVAl-L C HKW1 For Apphcani N It TABS application wtd ba oi hrld on Monday ItUi day of r* ISU at II oclaok a.m. at PoUoo Couri Dw.llina houaa aallad "GILVAN' with I0.SM aquara fort of land aHuatat Ch-I aaa Oardrm. St. Mlrhaal Th* hou>ConUIni Drawmd Room. Uvlnd Room. • brdrooma, Qaiaa*. Toll*!. Hath and u.ual convanlane** Th* abn\. pioprity Will b* art up lor •alt by PuMle CotnpaUUon at our ufna* Jamva Strrat on Friday Bth February. 1MI at I pm Imprctlon on application i man. H*dfrd LwU* Dial OH YIARVYIXIK A It". } %  MHtb t!i:i laJflBl * Bafhadea r.re Inauina'badoa Ir* Com par .and Vi %  m of -nonoy nat .•end > ba uaad Hi ran l ac u as th* %  Dalart in. ath day ol P.t.j YFARWOOD a. BOYtr •ilirMoo tor th* Vaatiy al M Jaawa %  I In. Official Sale ( Ml XI i u BAD m IS ril ABKtBTASI OF APPRAI. lEQultablc Juriadlrtom. %  TTAhaAY JAMES BENJAMIN KINO P tOM W .>i^nm NOKKIS :* osdhjBi H h*t*4>> alvcii that "I an Urdrr of lb* Aaiulani Ap|iaal datad |h* lin d,. !-.. Ihrrr will b* art up lor aal* la laa hiatiaat iNdaVr al in. urlk-r of Ih* Clark t of Appeal al th* Court HOLMBri*. t-t-.rn th. haun of II now., and I o clock In '' %  •i"i on rr..l. ih. IIM ilai Mrtch. IMS. u || that i-arlaln p>*c* r pariah at : ing by adawaaurarncnl ona acra Hi looda aovan and twu flttha parvhaa or s and boundlnl on 'ion Hall plantation on land* n landa '4 P A w thephard on Unda ol JatnaB M .'I OM Mr4 Wood %  %  I %  rida hriwrrn tha .am* j TAKE NOTICE SHIPPING NOTICES That LOIVI INCORPOBATCD. a corpo'a .on oraaruaad and oalKlna under tha Uai of tha St.t* of DalowowO. Umt-d Btataa of Atfarrlca. who* trad* •' bwalnaaa addir* ia IB toutB BtBta Straat. Do*at. BUto of DrUwat* U-* Manufactuntra, boa ago had tor tha raoiaUauaai of o trod* mark in Part 'A" f Beaut** in rvapect of film* adaptad tor rafaraducUon and conulaind ircordrt %  e of plcturaa and'or raaordiS aound. ihoUon pieturaa and moUon pkiu'e pholofalaya. motion pidur* Blma of all kinda and it**cripi>oii. motion plctuici iirrtma apparatus, motion picture canHrraa. and part. photoaraBhir acparat and parti, tantina pUturr apparatu*. cpmblnad ->ntlir<.nlr*d w.und recordH r and motuni pKtur* machtnaa and apparatu. parta and arcraaorlaa. rombimi lynchronriacl MHind ivorodaclad and motion pirtwr* pn.ieriira machlnaa arl apparatui. parta and ac i iaaortf*. talklns machinn ivmbinrd and >>T. Uira apparatiu and rasorda and nim there fur. radio apuaia'part. and appuVlananraa. Inahaataai radio mcclvina wu. lablneU an.pltfWT). horr.i. and comMnad taUtlna machlnaa and radio iccnvirm U. takrvUion appar.-ind. and daarripll.... Includli^ electric iwitchaa and rlactrtc itop m*,h* i•aana. dvtactor lafoaa. aanplif),na lubn. and Bke ood.. and will ba mittlad fa rairMr Ih* iamt allr on* month from tha Tth dayof FVbruary IMS unkt %  •ana fwraan ahall In th* meantime aive luUtt in dupluatr to m* at my 0B*te ..I opaoalllon of inch mtatralion The irada mark ran ba aaon on applif-atn.-. ROYAL NF.lftRLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. > til is., in m MI. i i it a AtaBTSBIIAU %  lAtLma in PABUW thino o NKIll.N I.l |*N A M -i STTNTim SMh Pa* |M HI. POSEIDON SOtb bUrrh II6> • \ll IM. II) IIIMIItll PABAMARIBO ItltllKN Ol Its V S B COTT1CA. Uth Fab. IBM M B BONAHUt. 10th March. IBM %  Ml IS.. III IKIMIItll 1\|| MUI ^ M S IIERSILJA. 11th March 1VU S. P. Ml BSI.N. BUM A tU. Th* M V CACtQUI DEI wtU aaaafM Cargo and r Bt Lucia. St Vinraatl. Granada, and Aruba Ralhng ft.aaa.aiy am inat Th* M V -DAB01.11 1 -cc-pt Cargo an* P aa nn gara lor 41 U.-u. St Vincrnt. Ormada and Aruba Balling Frtda* Bth Baa*. Tha M V CAhlBBKE will accapt Cargn and Pa a i rngera for Dominica, Antigoa. Montwnat. NavU and St Kitta Balling Frtda) %  W I BCHOONLR (IWNDI ASBOCIATtON ilNC Conaigna*. Tala No 0M1 Canadian INational Slcarnships Dated thu ISrd day of January IBM II Wll.UAMg. Rrartatrar of Trad* HRM TAKE NOTICE t h— I i llh dav of J^nuar. IBM. F Q TAT MA. of the Aaatatant Court of Appaal IB I W-*ai E uhtic rr a npala U on at our • Irert Brldaetown. on P.ld. or >alr hg Bh %  ivh r.b. YSARWOOD A mivcr Bel BSSl-Tn "SANS SXHTT ew Road Ina Ichael alardlng Und Th* houaa rent Iwo i idea, drawing and dining moma. t brdrooma (with running wale* In each' Iroakfut room kttrhan. tnUat and batii garaie and %  ervanta roarna In yard. In opO r Uon OVOfty day tooeopt Bundaya The lUivr property will t>c aale at pubic auction on Fri.1 February at t p m nl thoffce ot th. %  u. isaagtod CARnrNGTO'.' A SEAI.Y BolKlbsra, TBANgt'lLITY Standing of |.||i< aquara feet of land al Sgr.lbcl.gr Houaa contains three bedmnma upatalrt and on* bad roam and apacloul rootna dm.n-t.lt. Two I..11,. at,d U.ilrt.. Inny day b* appointment *Phon. >lnn*r MR Th* abov* arlll h* aala at Pgblic Auction I Hi.. .t...lanrd .'AI--I:;.;TON S. SVALV. LuoaaBUeet I. %  11M Hoi dwrtllrf houae known B* %  Fdsecllff %  with forty ata a.-raa of land In th* pariah of St John, of whkh iwenl* ra nrahle Thr enlli. |>M>:.H> M .' i w..i .1 i.i ...i. r* feet of Und at the Allay and MarhlU Btrr*t with tha tor* iharenn ard the (lituie. %  nd Siting* (hrirlii and the riillra alockin-trido of Ih* diuil bualneaa known a. OlympU Pharmacy For lurlhar goiUcuUis and condition' Send IS Your Order, for . (.tl-VWIMD PIIE From 1 1" to i" < l.Vlll li EMPOHIUM Cnr. Broad & Tudor Streets HERBERT Magazine Lane, Official Notice IS III V--I-I \l I Ol BT OP AMI Al %  TAN1XY JAMES DE.VIA.Mi.. pi ui '.Xsrt'lt N'tRRIS nvfrndant thla Court the alx>vr action made on Ih* IU. day IBM. I give notice to all peraoni having any aaUt*. mht or M -iiv n*n or Incumbranc* %  of JiW ,itu..l. in li>a pariah of Saint John and laland aloraaald cantaUiang b> adniaaaulamanl ..ue acra thrr* raadi or BharO i id,,i|! on Unda r ...I l-r.dt of J. ft W. I Bhlpfaipd on Unda ol Jamra Ma>*ra and ... Mr* Wood or notrevorl ibui .md bound to n.id ilAflna with thru witnaaaa*. d .cum**it> and vouch.i.. to be Ol m* on any Tueaday. or Fud.bet warn the hour* of IS 'nooni and J o'clock UfTaBOn, at th* Ofllce of Ol* l Appeol at th* Court llmis,. Iindgato.n bafora That LOEWS INCORPORATED a corporation nrganiiad and exi-Una nude. th* law. of thr State of Delaware. United State, of America, whoa* trad* M bu.mr— adtirx i. IM Soulh Slate Slraat. Dovar. Bute of DeUwair. USA. Manufacturer, boa applied lor th* regiaUalion of a trade mark in Pan A it.a .T.r in reaped nt fllm adapted (or reproduction and contalnliio recorded imagea of p.ctura. and/or recorded found, motion picture* and motion pictun I'hitopUv*. motion prfiurea Sim* of all klpda and deacriptlon. motion pietu.t i -ol act i no apparatiu. mnfton plcturr camera*, and part*, photoaraphlc apparati j-id paru. talklna picture apparatu*. combined lynchronltad wiund record".j and motion plcturr machlnaa and apparatu*. part* and arcea*or>e*. rombm.. /.. M Paby B March 10 March — SS March M Maith S.l. ii.n..i si. "LADY NELSON" i AM %  IIU1SEK" 'I^ADY "ollNIi %  IJ*DY NEt.SMN" •"A.N t-NUISXH'%  ii. ...... Arrtrea tin... • bada* Baataa St Jaha Baltfaa J B Feb.IB Prby. IT Feby. M Feb* Frty II p-by. M Feby. I Man i S March B March 10 March 11 March M Mar. I M March M March 1 AprU 4 April J Apt. 4 April T April U AprU IT April Pur further particular*, apply to— GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. Agents. i appllral; i .it I 1 office WILLIAMS R-ai-trar of Trad* Marki. TAKE NOTICE ZEROLIT ThaTHE PERM1TIT COMPANY LIMITED. %  Brlllah Company whoie trad bualneaa eddraea U Permutlt Ho.i^r Ounncrabury Avenue. London. W . ipphvd to, the leslatroiion of a trade mark tn Pan .1 OaaajUCal ulxtaiiee. beliur artificially prepairO ter und other llajuid.; pUnt and I natal let i..n* pphma and di*frib.ilina water, and filter., i Ih* i.aturi R %  ** %  't MOB aMfi A of Real.ler compounds for the treatmem of 10* u* in pur'fhina aoftenlng. •nd -HI b. entitled to regieter |.ruar. IBM unleaa *oto*> u raon ahall I ba me at my olnce ol oppo. %  ten on application at my nfAca Hated thi. Elrd day of January. IMS MT • llh i in duplx .ill WILUAMS. R.aiirar of Trade Marks. 11 IS--Si bened! ol the Mt I uiDefined "I I %  must a||nd the Mid Couil on Wednaaday \ ... TAKE NOTICE CAR-PLATE Ji>H\-SQN ft SON, INC. a corpotatuxi I of the United SUteof under the law* whoas trade ur ibo CTty of Racine State of Wlaconain. raarlatiatloii of a trade maifc In Pail metal and other IWHOBBB and will be month from u of Pabruaiv, gfve 'e'eV*'e*e'e***e'e'eW*e'>*eV,V*'--,NOTICE WOMEN s SELF BSLP A*Of Owing lo me tourMt boat ai. living on dUturdav I Bth will be i cloeing ruiil da) on Thurada; Uth. IMS n, awnaq * **<-*//.*////,•.'/,',',•,'//,',•, i (/•,V-0'/W,V/'// / V.-/. MrVVCrtVe'e V&'e ', ''.'• Announcing the arrival of:— (Terrazzo) MARBLE CHIPS in 5 colours For Verandahs and Floors LTD. Dial: 1367 *V*->'.VW>V**.W IOH SALE CARLDIEM'' a two storgyed dwelllnghouse standing on 10.770 square ftvet ut land on the incomparable St Lnwrence Coast Excellent sea bathing. Dwelllngbouse contains verandah upstairs and down, dining and sitting rosma. \ beoiooms. pantry and kitchen. Electric light, gas and water installed. Garage -nd servants rooms. Purchaser to have option Inspection by appointment. ORIENTAL SOUVENIRS BILKS CURIOS. AaVTB TaWPM lOa, UTJ %  /OTEBlAB V A&TISTICA.8 CTJIUOG: I.or* rkAioo" DE INUJ OlaaJSt, eWaaTlw THANIS Pf. Wm. Ilr>. ^U. DUI 3ICC 'i 1 Binrp .VTW STIV MONOP"! i QUERS .... ,, %  VPCNCEh MOljl 1 I'ALUt ~ Tk. Ball* thai la.t l.ni..l CHAMnXMS TWkVrtfTli CCN rt'llY nirn"NT"V, Pt-.ri CYCLOPAEDIA IAHOE TJl-i CCPS BUTE RA1 ANn nis)i|-s A SUNOS aTORY It. M B H The Oak* af Wlagaer — 01 — HMISM. < i r "MIV 'BT*Rg flBa00ICDUbJM^'->eAO of buying furniture and effects Dial 8137. (Mrs. K R. Hunte) The above will be offered (or sale at public competition on Friday, the 8th February, I9S2. at X p.m.. at tha office of the undersigned fnan whom further particular* and conditions of sale can be obtained. COTTLE, CATFOBD CO.. Solidtops, 14.1.52— lin HEAL ESTATE JOHN M. BLADON •& CO. \.l S. F.V.A. iff/-: i in if it iin TUK: HEPI-TATIO.X. Plantations Ho ililiio;. iAe C ,E G"r9ey^raTlArcf0UE Sallli.r. from Soathi i U RiMdrlBUBN*. Martinique, Barbados. Trinidad. LaGuaira. Curacao, Cartagraa aad Jaaaalra Arrires Barbados 20th Feb.. 1M2 2nd April. IS52 em May. 1992 From Southampton "COLOMIUE" Tth Feb., 1952 "COLOMBIE".... 20th March. 1952 •"DE GRASSE". 24th April. 19a2 .. •Not calling at Guadeloupe. SAIIJNG FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE From Barbados Arrives Southampton "COLOMBIE".. 2nd March, 1952 Mth March, 1952 "COLOMBIE" 13th April. 1912 25th April 1952 GE GRASSE". 19th May. 1952 29th May, 1951 •Sailing Direct to Southampton. H. M. .IO.M.S A .. LTIK-AgenfM. CALLING ALL THHMFTY FOLKS! io 1111 CHOP IIMI SALE THANIBROS. Prince William Henry and Swan Street. I „,,.%l Iritt-x mm K*>€trd! SHARKSKIN 36" BUS BMt in Town CREPE DE CHINE M' .8 A Real Beauty JERSY 48" (PUB) 1.12 (Striped) 1X1 SHANTUNG (Popular Shade.) 1.12 PRINTS :t.i ..Id,62 CALICO 36" wide SI I IMNS 36" wide 67 SATIN 36" wide .19 BROCADE 36" wide .11 ORGANDY 31. wide JB "VI* UU.S SIIOI* — Rock Bottom Prices ^^ FUR ONE DOLLAR ONLY 3 Pair. SOCKS or 2 VESTS or 4 HANKIES or 2 PANTIES or 4 GOLD BELTS or 2 CHANGE PCHS1-S YA.NKLK TYPE SHADES. WALLETS 1.7S FANCY SILK SHIRTS (Barbados View) 3.88 \LI,\VOOL TWEED PINSTRIPED 56" wide.... 8.5(1 SILVER GREY FLANNEL 56" wide 3.38 DUNGAREE — Ho.v> Quality 1.67 KHAKI — Popular Shade 1.17 BEDROOM Rl'GS — All Wool — irom 3.58 VEGETABLE DISHES (with Cover.) 1.27 BLANKETS — from 2!8 TORCHLIGHTS |.J LUNCH BAGS 4.59 CURTAIN NETS .3* CRETTON1S in ..id,1.46 H'\\ l IS .57 I'll! LOTH 1.38 III Mihl U Mil I 1 .78



PAGE 1

1KIUW KKBRl'AftY H. I>52 HARBAIMW VDVOCATC PAGE FIVE St. Michael's Vestry Pass Addresses Of Sympathy THE ST MICHAEL'S VESTRY Addresses if Sympathy, MM to HM Uajatt) Queen Elizabeth II and the other to the Queen Mother and UM Family, in respect of the death of Kin George VI. Both addresses were read and passed with members In then placet.. They after* net for a few moments. Vi-stry postponed consideration of u> b ,-. tor discussion yesterday until next Monday VISIT T IIIMI The Very Rev. Dean )UlcwooU Chairman of the V< % % %  •., members that they hsd been summoned to one f th • '.lie Vntry. bin r %  Of Original Jun<' ** % %  '' .o.terday His Honuui Mi %  ">")i A, Vauchan (ranted plaintiff beri of th i duct UM Itlyn Granditon of Bush %  %  %  < %  'heir Vaster; that day Damages Case Adjourned i I. S'. Mfcnael, an adjournment until February 21 in the .hJetl he u asking fa* tiO (•iiiign against Efbert Welch a Spooncr< Hill. St. Michael. II I. Ward Hi appeariM on breialf of WVk-h. in that hour "f oal He Hid: "I am going to luggest tha' this Vestry pa.* an Address %  Her Majesty the QatM n.ih cm c nf^alutattoni throne and an i laiming £50 damassurance of our MeadfaM loyalty Efjban Welch for inAnd That .v,gbo send a massage juries %  • i \vmpalhy tu UM ii an accident with the motor and the Rryal Family. II 1831 which the defendM driving on Hothetsal |ool in Silence I .*i Maroh 22. 151. "After we hav. ft Bj Urandison waa granted the adM d; • wc j^n, B tand in silence joummenl so that she could sum, or ., ew mom enls in token of ba two witnesses who re^ detp f^p^^ for „,,. laU KinR her can and the harness G^ !" and then ..,lr i.rter the accident. -You will have mcc ( mK '" <" %  '* other witnesses for the t^h^ th* „ nol „„. tlI110 witnesses you nave produced do f o: cu i OR n0l ^L P e,C cvcr ^ hi " y""* et sorrow "SEE?" P HU C Honour M? ,n tBm ho !" ** bu < vausjnan tow JJ r th.t lb. | i tuned, and n Cw f t 8tation "7 w# ,i Ur o m ti, H Ir— Giving evidence yesterday GranPrcclamation Of Queen This Morning USA rhat" with children outside tag Cari*t i told the court that on March 22 about 30 p.m. she had hei donkey cart stationary on Hothersal Turning Road. The cart was full of potatoes which she had bought from the Belle Plantation. These potatoes COM her $4.57. She was Axing the light on the catt when she heard a rolling as jg ,i v< hide was coming up behind her. When this same vehicle got near to her nhe moved from the cart which was on the left UM road near the gutter The vehicle then struck the c.ir: : M Nnactouaaej what statd conseiousne-^ she MM General Hospital Dr. Gale visited her in the Hospital mid she had a !„ Ml ay* which took %  ill <>:i the knee and there was much pain in the stomach which i itr fro n bre.ithing properly". Her left side was also painful. She left the Hospital on April 4 Ehziibcth II and the defendant later saw har and said he would Ilx anything lhat OTU wrong. >L lad ilie harness and shaft to be repaired and the repairs of both of these coat her tl. Dr. Gale said *ie attended l> the plaintiff at the General Hospital ai'd she e o m p laln asj of i uia left lower rib. An \-L.^ examination showed no bone' Inju Cart Struck Ai.iie Vaughan v %  Una %  %  [bert Wei-h w-hiKhe was driving a pick-up along the Turtiii. ft id V *l£ hl, *>; about 6.3f. pm B.1 Ml re* 22 said that the pick-up struck the cart %  H drawn UD on the left sMe of the ro.d Before, the accidtnt ha M* 'ho cart which wa* about a distance of 20 to 22 feet To Mj. Ward. Vaughan said: I spoke to the defendant before the accident saying. 'Look man there is a cart 'HI tin*ide of the road. YOU are gnina to eilt it.' The defendant still hit the cart." "Wtien the accident had occurred I rushed to the donkey cart and pulled the plaintiff from uncart which had been knocked over by the pick-up. Vaughan said 'Thr life of Kins tio.-rie i a wonderful rxamplr to hta i.j. %  iHe hi. d a raal chrUllan life in a world of m.iiv rnhrlievUiK rStletl laal o'l denioiftrjlrd lhIn illlojt h %  ,I.I. to prayer In times W national crfaUa. He was a rusclrnlleua and insplrim leader of hks peopleseUlm thrm high example of rourage and devol-ur for attempting to export Md Ml April 10. 1931 by Ledj Ynung, ^"J" the Schooner Rosaline M Vtrnor, briru/inR the number of Welfare Clinici m Barbados, at that time, to two. in It M S Devasuhlre sfttU • b r in port • abfeluM >'i null*, and after the I lti> Kx. rms, M i hort while. It %  proposed that member^ of t'ouncil ami th>' Hotue Of Assembly will take then heir Chambers, and Hiihen adminntcr the Oath of Allegiance to the if the Legislature, this tung done to members of the Council before the arrival of the of the House of Assemtly in the Council Chamber. Oaths of \ll. .I.IM. Hi Ex.ellciuv. jftet .In 'runt Hie Oaths of Allegiance will Ton receive frnrii 'he ITeMdcii: of the l-enislativc Cciunctl and His HonOUl the Speaker of the HoUM I Vi the Addreaaea paaa-t\ hy the two Chambers in reply H BaceUency'i speech at the -. % %  iniiK of the Legu.laii.1. 11 h Decembor. 1051. gealleoes win make i> ttiet reply himself, and then DOtl ld< i what pro eadura Nhould be adopted as regards passing a Joint Address to the New Queen and the Urn-en Mother. In 1938. both RoUMi >f tin' ire agriad to the paMdut.if (wo |otat AddresM** whu h in i< m m '" Uw Beerotarj % %  ; %  lln Cotanh %  : nussion tu -il Family, omt,. Hi Schooner Captain Will Pay MOO if;Worarup Mi Q |i Criimiii i> Ual POttco Magistrate of I**M-')est> King Edward VIII and A", rtatardaj ordated Nev"?* nthrr to ,he Queen Mot he McLaun Captain of the \i.. btalnlnj] %  i to do Civil Servant Stands Trial On Larceny Charge lea with 25 babies but today there are over 40 leceivlng cere, in ona yem K Altered to U 60 children but every an rtruch off the %  > have reached aaa and more take their pla-ea. Th.C Inll has greatly uisted mothers of that area and iiiany of the children who fonneranended are now big boys and %  I ih Mveeatt old LOCAL FILM BEING SHOWN TO-NIGHT "Give Your Child A Chance" th, On) Bha made by the Darbados Film Unit Iwgini its run with the Mobil. Cinema to-night at 7 30 at St Huriiabni School. St Michael The school scenes in the ptcturt wen tak ii Ihil school and several of the bovs of St Barnabas appear in the illin Also ineludrd in IO-III.; %  coa Rehabilitation" wi the first production of the Trinidad Film Unit McLaurence appealed against s„ coun. %  *' appeared for Ihl dafoodaw further e.ui.-nce ... llu,..%  i Sgl I King proaafiiled l %  %  **•* ,,,tf IVlice have brought si 1 i fron [Bfoflnatfon rr< '" i ""|(*' !, "' Inreenj', Uatncauon LgM fi.iudulent ci-;ivei>iun iBVOJl Harbour Police O'lKUble Jam.-, !"* "",">' •*."> •o W.00.1 l'..n. the Ouvvrnment rreasurv %  onst, Outog E. Smith civ, ryant or the Audr ;;• Ofllco, uptake,, by .... ,, , L H Mr. C. L Walwyn at IMstric. -A' %  .!' rd *) r iked thilefeiKl.nt if it wan At Casualty W ard Gwendolyn Hall, a mauby vendor oi Ijinds End. St. Michael. mi died at the Casualty Ward of tha M We. Voar MajrsiV* Mo.l Ilimble and Loyal Subject the Membe-x of UM \ I I the Parish of SiitU Mich i -I or Uie Ardent Colony of Barbados, in Vetr> ..semblrj. respectfully assure Your Majesty of our profwund ympalhy on the death of our Heloved King George VI. of bletaed memory. lhrUKhoul the many exacting trials that marked His lelfi Hia unfalllni eouraxe and devotion to duly was a listing io-.li r.iin n i.i 'nh .mi tvery one of His Subieeta. and the kindline and sincere s>mpalhy shown by Him have wca for Him a lasting place U. the hearts of all. At all ttmc*>. the t.mplre aa Ills foremost concern even in the Hour of Death ileir. Ac offer Your MatcUy our loyal congratulation* upon your accession and liumhl> desire lo assure Your Mkjat t) of our loyahy and devotion io Your Throne and !' %  r%  i. and our aure conviction that Yuur Majesty, under the Guidance of Almighty <>od will MIC" a reign distinguished by Your Majesty scare and concern for the good government and welfare of Your peoples. Ml Address was pasted. Add re** Moved Mr. C. A. in member of the V I he lollowniBj Address 10 I'. .ptioi. tag f Man. H lame inn. and Founder, Mis. I Sampion Viearegidenti Mi. H. A. tin row S %  i treasurer, .*SS1SS o^ For awaUsaa %  ::'£? c. '£££: O* Murder ChurgiMrs M. Rudder, Mrs I, Lowe, Mis M. L ahl-y and Mr, H. Cyril Lashley (29) of Qoearn Wilkinsoi. members of the mpnt Hill. St. Michael, was cornCommivtce. Mrs. Lowe, Mrs mittod to the next sitting of UM I-ashley and Mr. Wilkinson are Court of Grand Sesalons bj 111. bawuiu "'-hip Mr. C. L Walwyi v at present in the U.S.A. Mi linn Workei tra (tosklajinsj Weekly Ration II. Allcyne Ui'l.iy charged of Bunlna Hoyte Mi. SI. Ml •*i tinmurdei is., ol Qovern. hael, on Janui | UM loaiance %  euu tho Leernnee he i.J found in U In on* bei .•< tl and f flour. He told the >•"• IH*IIIIHaJ Aul I*. ,I,,I found r^_e sr* %  i tonttrt'iKc KIUIH AOCR feed, four cailoom of md u bottles or rent," l-.-li..r.,., %  ..hi,. WllklnFurther hearing will li i i Mmlay, February II. at m .mi. The charges state lhat the olf.-nces weic OOtlUnltted some* tune U-lweeu April IIM5 and Jua tl. 1951. Smith Is on a bad of CMO, Legal apnae r e ii cg I K Waloott cj.c %  with Mr. r. U foi the agfenee and Mr. w w • %  • %  Q.C., Solicitor General, f. the Police Social '.v 11. the U.SA. who is M> W w Reaee, O.C., BoUclthe Island, vUltvd u % %  %  ii' %  the prethe C.inic yesterday. On arrival >' Vrs. Alleym* saw Mrs Dowdlng heel ing for IIM' Cn told the Court. These goodit weic not on the %  form loiter some of the goods were taken lo UM ii the defandant was taken ollee ^> "THIRSTY" ON MURDER CHARGE Bride %  H W % %  Mp v. 0 H Grimth also orderol lh.it the goods lxfoifeilcl 1'AHIS, Feb. 7 A United Nations oonfarenCl collect fund. i.,i ifehnlfel auistance to under-developed oOUntTH ended here to-day with contilhuln nfulling SSWi.duo shoit of il target The United Nations set tl. i larnal ngu far 51 naUoti xamining some of the children the mothcrj wero tlven their weekly ration, which onsisicd of cod liver oil, barley "f*AN i""DI Iicr %  > % %  ri ic ,1 food rteat Twenty-two-year-old Joseph CAPI. L.KUIDLX DUE Mi. Ah. snr -kl Ih.mother.-. Bruce alias %  'T.iirsly" of LigutTim: UAIIMUI,U> co-operate by bilnging UMIT root Cross Lone. St Michael wan I nlj MlKM.N(. childien weekly. She felt that jeateadw COnunttted to the nex" II e children needed lhat kind of Bitting of the Court of Ol care. sions by 111* Woiship Mi i. i Pointing to the group of children tirimth. Acting Police Magi-ti;.' (he .m ntam nm ..,. ., ( ' DMtnct "A." very group you may have another Bruro 1S chniged i.y the pt L Hazel Scott" M.o-I, Track Ambiisiicd with the unlawful killing of K ncth DaCosta on nTovetnbei 1951 at about 2.30 a.m Also committed to the n sitting ol the Sessions wa> Rawle The C.NS. pa | Canadian ( ruker is expected to mo.ning from Halifax via thBritish Northern Islaniis and will be hailing duiui) Ihe mghl fU lln'ivh liui-iia, Via %  nt Grenada % %  •••* mn %  Bhe WUl I* bringing cargo at KHJ.vQO.UOU. have promised roriiUuiions loliilhng about $19,5(10 IHiu Jean Lesagc of Canada, Chairman of the confercm. ,i %  UM list of contributions would ba kept O!-II unUI April 15 to maki %  In. United Slates, Canada, ud and Australia hav. %  % %  served Ihe uglit to n and e e ether Member* of Your %  usehol.l wilh ferlingb if Seep and sincere sympathy at mis ume of Hui Majesty's grief and irreparable low. and aaanre Your MljjgMl lhat we and the people of thin Colony will ever preserve towards Tour M jest> reatftng of deep and ..l.ulin. aflecllon and loyalty. Mr. A. S. Brydon seconded an ihe Addraa-i was passed. After 0 few Dsonii imed. OetMtel llospllal 6n Wedi.esday night. A paat %  Mrten examination waa performed yesterday by Dr Ashby and death was attributed to natural causes. Miriam Bast oi Brttton'i mil. W MK:I v: eho was %  dmltted to he Generjl Hospital on January 29. died In the Operating Theatre I ..bout 10.15 p.m. on Wednesday. The peel mortem examination performed by Dr. Ashby. Death was attributed to arterio M ii.-lerosU. lecture Cn Electricity At Driii Halt Today Mi* K. RGoddard of the Govon.ineiit n-cin.ai liMpeetoi Dent will give a lecture on ad} The Mules and Regulations Gov-—' J^.t'SrWu^^ffS 4W ATBUFH4ST T?&ff&$^X?Stil K ; T ARMY HMD. anrt (! H many QUARTERS. Korea, Feb. .. He, n ; elUg will All Eighth Army fighting urn's tttencL throughout Korea lowered Uieir This lecture will give electrlflsgi to half mast at noon In . ;i opportunity of becoming iicurnlng for King Ge-rge \1 acjuainted wilh the laws. Various They will remain it half mast unlil point' with which many of then. *un*et of the day of the funeral. ure not familiar will be discussed. —I'.P. 19-Year-Old Youth [skippers Blue Star' Slim 19 • year • old Oawson down to Trinidad lo load more Cheeseman, son of Mr. P. A. rum for Nasutu, Bahamas. Cheese-man. Works Engineer Jf Dawson started bu sea lite becai far aa Bermuda in the rum tret her course from 'h > Captain Fcrguascn and a spar' Youthful Dawson who hr.s h•"• crew have r>ne down on th. "vvears* ea experience She "lae Mar to bnng i; loaded rum here and is gein; J ea kaaa Safecrta to Barbadoa. of Chase Land, St. Mi.hael, MANILA. Feb. 7 the pri'limlnary Thtee soldiers and four civilians case in which were killed when Communist-led the Police with obtain.ng ||| tl t 'h.Rrif.-,. Huks ambushCM Philippines army frin A*i/ Ahraham nude, iruck near Infanta town in Quzon pretences wateneluded befOrl She win Kastcrn I*2on. Hi, Worship Mr. C I. Walwyn a< wl —f.P. District "A." Ilan ports. .nadftV -•-——viral Trie iS I .*ii N'rlaaa ., '' '" %  '• '" '•' %  %  %  '"*' rll llritiah I Guiana nd St. Vim Trinidad. nt. finish loading sugar I rum todi^ The "phantom white KH.J.II 'he , i-aiuxi. was named th. • "Empress of Japan" bgifora Ue i wur wtttn hp hrld lh *P*od rv ,na trd for %  Pacific crossing si One of the largest m *.'i (rulslng business and has plaiuie.| a three-month dollur-crulsing prafaioi-Assets to your LINENS LINEN SHEETING 90 inche-, wide per yd. $7.46 72 $5.89 HEMSTITCHED LINEN PILLOW CASES 18 x 28 each $3.77 18 x 28 each $2.24 HEMSTITCHED LINEN SHEETS 72 x 108 each $18.82 CAVE SHI I'llEIIII A COLTD. 10-13 Broad Slr*l "m,//' diaiA #OA BVSVUf occaAwn on tola oi ihe leading AtoAsA LUXURIOUS PAN 111% in An Silk mid NMon From He lo $3.17 Colours : Pink. Peach. Helic Blue. While and Black SI !!•% in Salin, JrrM\\, Crvuc und \\lon. ma K.13 lo *9.K7 Coloun I'mk, Poach, and White. IIAll SI % %  >% in Nylon „ J7.67 t'olours Pink, Black and Whit,P1J4MA% In Jersey u $1 :.\t Colour! Poach. Ivy & Sky Nlf.ll I IIIKI ssi s In Jersey and Nylon From S3.7H In $20.00 (Vilnius I'mk, Blue and White HARRISONS DIAL 2352 .V.V-V.V.V/'/.W,'/,'/, U N D I E S *.***.•>*..*.. v.*:•,'.•,;*.',', %  Come in To-day and enjoy its %  •' Tropical Flavour ] ,' L ,J PINEAPPLE CREAMS Knii'lil's I'll.Mni\ Sixl.l I oiiiil.iiii STAJVSFELB. SCOTT A Co.. Ltd. Broad Bli"'l (lrt)-tonr 8hop< Hastings SO rat Orlghully TL„ Waok ROBRRTBON 8 RAHI-RFRRY. APRICOT. BLACK CURRANT. RED CURRANT JAM la 1 lb BottleGO ROBERTSON'S SCOTCH ORANOE, OOLDEN SHRED. SILVER SHRED MARMALADE 49 < ROBERTSON'S OINOER MARMA LADE. In Bottlsn 08 .61 CONDENSED MILK p*r tin 33 31 Tha abova lUpis for Cash and Carry Customsrs only SMEDLEY S PETIT POIS PEAS per Uu DUTCH BROKEN CAULIFLOWER per till DUTCH WHOLE CAULIFLOWER per tin DUTCH BRUSSELS BPR0UT8 per tin I OALL TIN OALATEA OLIVE OIL p*r Ua I DILL BOTTLES OALATEA OLIVE OIL per bottle ROBES LIME MARMALADE per Jar CADBURV8 CUP CHOCOLATE v-< %  l. Ha .. PERL8TEIN BEER per bottle PERLBTEIN BEERper Carton COCKADE FINE RUM I't


_——

QUEEN ELIZABETH RETURNS HOME

attend the Ceremony : 10.55]

Proclamation.

told me mbers of the Council that
the Secretary of State for the
Colonies suggested that the Proc-
lamation should take place in other | Mountbatten, Lord Woolton and
Commonwealth Countries at anj|the Duchess of Gloucester

equivalent time or an appropriate} All the men wore black and
time, but not earlier. wore or carried silk hats or bowl-
ers except Churchill who wore
a roped area for members of the
two Houses of the Legislature,
and a parade of the Bz

ture will meet in their respective
Chambers and after prayers, they
will then be adjourned, and
members will make their way to
the places reserved for them in
ihe roped area.

be met by the Sergeant-at-Arms
and shown to his place. The Proc-
lamation will then be read; “God
Save the Queen” will be played

Elizabeth, the Queen Mo-her and
Queen Mary will be sent from the
West India Committee after a
special general meeting arranged
for next week. The meeting is
provisionally scheduled for Thurs-
day, but if the funeral of the late
King George should be arranged
for the same day, the meeting
will be held over until Friday.

a member of the Executive of the
West India Committee, is expect-
ed to preside at the meeting in
the absence of the Chairman Mr.
J. M. Campbell, Vice Chairman,
Mr, H. Alan Walker and Mr. Du
Buisson and Mr. Cassleton
(Treasurers) who are all abroad
on business,






ESTABLISHED 1895



Met At Airport By 15
Distinguished Britons |

LONDON, Feb. 7.
QUEEN ELIZABETH returned to Britain on Thurs¢a*

from her tragically interrupted African holiday and re-
ceived condolences and the allegiance of some of her most
distinguished subjects as she left the B.O.A.C. Airliner in

the cold early dusk of a winter day.
The blue and white Argon:



band the Duke of Edinbur;

Proclamation ,

I si vling terminus at 1
Of Queen iG M.T. at the eng of a long fli

j from Nairobi where she hear
news of the death of h

This Morning [Fane Bins Satna ge

| Fifteen Royal and official ca











THE -roclamation off Her ate up on the tarmac when the
Majesty Queen Elizabeth Second] plane taxied t# a_ standstill were
will take place at 11 o'clock this | puic led by white-suited airpo
morning in Trafalgar Square. His} em| ployees waving orange f
Excellency the Governor will! pais Two motorcycle pc



rolled out on the tarmac a

£ lirect > issue of .
and direct the issue of the lowed the plane as it taxie







Flags on Government pbuilding WERE t came to a halt exactly a7
will be flown at the Masthead|° s..0 a
throughout the day and there-|} Waiting for the plane —
after at half-staff un il Friday, the |{2â„¢@s Britons led by the

y of the late King’s funeral | Minister Mr. Winston Chu

During the short meeting of the!#24 the Queen’s uncle the <
Legislative Council immediately, ef Gloucester, They in site ted |

after His Excellency had ec ommu- | Foreign Secretary, Antho iy Eden,
nicated the news of the deaih of | Leader of the Commons, Harry
His Majesty King George Sixth,|Crookshank, Leader of the Lords, | | which he reigned.

Hon. the Colonial Secret



ary|the Marquess of Salisbury, Mr.



Places wili be reserved within his familiar stovepipe hat



The two Hous



Queen, dressed complete,
black, left the plane.

No Flags

His Excellency on arrival will

@ On Page 5



W.I. Committee
Will Send Cables

hands with waiting notables It

Few spoke.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
through the gates the Quer

LONDON, Feb. 7 waved to the crowd. Rrince Phili

Messages of sympathy to Queen

Royal duty came above calls
to meet Ministers and advisers.
Mr. Mark Moody Stuart, M.C., Betore Privy Council

to take the oath at St, Jame

@ on page 3

WHAT TO HUY?



THREE TOURISTS from the Empress of Scotland pause in front of a
Broad Street show window yesterday and coritemplate what articles
they will purchase





carrying the Queen and her hus- Late King |

The Rt. Hon. Winston S. Church-

when the death of the King was

z it struck a deep and sol
n note in our lives which a;
unded far and wide stillec

> clatter and traffic of Twenti-



ented itself to so many at the

e mcment in its certainty and
iis sorrow, in it plendour
in i pain, in its fortitude

nd in its sufferin '

| beyond the many realms over

| nity of his life, his manly virtues,
his sense of duty, alike as ruler

and servant of the vast Empire - ~~“
and communities for which he

Clement Attlee Leader of the |
Opposition, Mr. Clement Davies,
Leader of the Liberal Party, Earl
bore responsibility, his qule
charm and happy nature, his ex-
ample as a husband and a father

courage in peace or war, ali
these were aspects of his charac-
The Duchess of Gloucester wore
badog | 2 silver fox fur over a black suit
Regiment, the Police and arbados {§, ith a small black hat.

Naval personnel. Countess Mountbatten and
Legislature To Meet Por te a ary, a David Max-
. . weed efi we. 'yfe joined the small group
o GF ine tagisla- | The Duke of Gloucester boarded
the plane, others waited at the
steps All hats came off as the
n

miration, now here, now there,
from the innumerable eyes whose
gaze fall upon the Throne

The plane flew no flags as it
landed. Its pink curtains were
drawn, As she came to -the dovox
of the plane the Queen paused
for a moment, A small diamond
brooch was fastened to the lapel
of her black coat. She smiled
briefly, then came down-to shake

was a scene mostly of silence.
Men at work on the airport stop-

well be a model and guide to con- That is why he w
stitutional sovereigns throughout 7
the world today, and also in fu-
ture generations,

The last few months of King
George's life, with all the pangs

Ags the Royal Rolls Royce drove

carried a brown felt hat Oiveat
Elizabeth had flown from the
jungle airport of Entebbe in Brit-
ish East Africa. Although to-
night she was only 80 miles from

7 stricken in body, was undisturb-
her mother at Sandringham,

These have made a profound and |
enduring impression, and should}
be a help to all.

emotion and the Queen prepared

To-morrow morning she goe:
before the august Privy Council

Palace. At 11.00 G.M.T. the pro-
clamation announcing the reign
of Elizabeth the Second will be
read by heralds at the Palace, at
Charing Cross, Temple Bar, the

ped. From offices 200 yards away
Of Sympathy workers stood at the windows
|





FRIDAY, FIE).RUARY

Churchill |
Tributes |

it: o “My friends,



unced to us yesterday morn-

4 tui lite mar

new sense of values took, fo
time being, possession of hu-
minds, and mortal existence

The King was greatly loved b>
people. He was respected
a man, and as a prinee, far;

The simple dig-

k l ;
his own family circle, bis ing S

r which won the glint and ad-

Naval Hero
We thought of him as a young

naval lieutenant in the great bat-
tle of Jutland; we thought of him,
when calmly without ambition or
want of self-confidence, he as-
sumed the heavy burden of the
Crown, and succeeded his brother
whom he loved and to whom he
had rendered perfect loyalty; we
thought of him so faithful in his
study and discharge of state af-|
fairs, so strong in his devotion for| operation three years ago.
the enduring honour of our couse! They knew that the complaint)
try; so self-restrained in his; from which the King was suife
judgment of men and affairs; so/ing had progressed so far bef« e|
uplifted above the clash of party|the operation that nothing «
politic so wise and shrewd in; be done to prolong his life
judging between what matters ar d| That is v hy they gave in to
what does not; all this we saW} King’s insistence that he hould
and admired. }make his last Christmas D

DOCTORS at the Palace

than five months ago.

though tobacco had been

His conduct on the Throne may) proadcast to the Empire

a able )
make the journey to London a
{port last week to wave gopdby
to Princess Elizabeth and
Duke of Edinburgh



and physical stresses he endured | That is why ne had arranged
kept his life hanging by a thread to go out in he cold t

from day to day, and he, all the hares at Sandringham or
time, cheerful. and undaunted,! morning he died.

and even unaffected in spirit

a short time left.

He was sustained, not only by! however could have expected |

sincerity of his Christian Faith.| 50”.

During these last months the The astonishing recovery)
King walked with death, as if| Which the King seemed to have |

death were a companion, an| Made after his Jung operation
acquaintance whom he recog- was a misleading sign, Doctors

nised and did not fear. In the| knew that though his onesie)

end death came as a friend, after} tion was putting up a great

a happy day of sunshine and fight his other lung was being}
sport, and after a quiet night} Progressively weakened by the}

with those who loved him best,| Complaint.

he fell asleep as every man or The King died from heart
woman who stands in the fear] failure brought on by internei
of God, as nothing else in the} haemorrhage. |

world, may hope to do. This may have resulted
The nearer one tocd to him,| directly from either « the
the more this fact was apparént.|serious operations he had
The newspapers and photographs | gone
modern times have made vast In the last three years the K
numbers of hi ibjects stop to|had 1 e to fa the terrible
atch with emotion the — lagt| realization he was



months of his pilgrimage. We all| from a progressive dises
saw him approach his” journey’s | might. pitimately-be fatal.














ena 7 In March 1949 doctors told
Mourning he had Buerger’s disease
In this perio 1 of mourning anc oe « GWOFSer GF al e :
meditation, and amidst all grief Last September ne jaarned
and toil every home in all the also id bronchial carcinon
realms, joined together under the malig t growth in the jun
Crown, may draw comfort for The’ lung disease was discov
tonight and strength for the fu-|ed when he complained of « t
ture from his bearing and his for-]paing ahd shortage of breath aftor|
titude hi evere attack of influenza
@ on page & June
Brit n Mourns
itai urn:
The spring sun shone on 4 have draped black crepe
mourning Britain today: its pale paper acro their frants as a ter
rays picking out predominar I ensure and they ‘
black and royal purple in city ow! tact nite ind
crowds, For Britain haq dress¢ vbhe
mourning—a fr ag possit L .
aia ahaet noting, ‘Skenor wil Period of Mourning
wore black silk arr ids, hastil beet Chinen a
stitched on the coat«leeve See "e’ the ‘Rod
Saville Row leading on the period of mourn
tores through he country re- orrect dre
vorted a rush for dark clothe i ecall that for King G e
ndon, one manufacturer alone V, the nati ore black
old 17,000 black ties to traders 6 th f which three
ithin an hour ; mournu
Hundreds of women too went
|shopping for plain black tailor
it Othe l rick neluding §
typist opp one bl I
1







TOAST























and John Goddard,

LINDSAY HASSETT (left), Australian Captain, captain of the West Indies team

toasting each other in the West Indians’ dressing

Doctors Knew

He Would Soon Die

By CHAPMAN PINCHER

LONDON, Feb,
the King had only
serious lung operation less |

“Empress Of
Seotland”

Arrives

Empress of

a short time to live after, his

, It is almost certain tat the
His’ déctors had told Mim he could se ay ang within |
reason that would make his lite happiet
forbidden

even to smoke

to England



A fully equipped operation roon

|
The Queen must also have}

known her husband had only | tne “opere

Neither she nor the doctors} (ie was performed

: knighted
his natura! buoyancy, but by the| the end would come quite oS September

The damaged lung was sale-,

had no difficulty
most feared— |
King's other lung was | coul:
affected, If the diagnosis | from
have been
earlier the King's
might have been saved.

} t
It was realized that the King’s "5 eT
expectation of life
be two years at the
might be only a few

could ony







Empress ed

@ On Page :

2% re ‘S Jeane

Cancelled



PRICE : FIVE CENTS



TLE. Addresses

Legislature On
King’s Death

HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR, Sir Alfred
Savage, K.C.M.G., in a formal announcement from. the
Dais in the Legislative Council Chamber yesterday morn-
ing at 11 o'clock, communicated the news of the death of
His Majesty King George Sixth to members of both Houses
of the Legislature who had been summoned specifically for
that purpose

versity, and — with His wife
mermns f the Legislature a and children — an example
her members of the publle Whe of homelife, companionship

r places as His Excellen the deep respect and love of

ers Of both Houses assembled i the Royal Family may receive

tended the ceremony stood in and fellowship which gained

i in } Windsor Unifor the people.
ead the Message, appropriately Our profound sympathy
inted on white paper with black goes to His Consort who
border shared His life in every way,
\tlired in morning suits, mer 1 and we pray that She and all







their respective Paes ‘ .N"" comfort in thelr distress.
vite he arrival of His Exce .
ency who e few minutes befor | May He rest in ppace.
aclock arrived in the Council A short meeting of the two
Chamber preceded by the Ser-|} Houses was held in their respee-
cant-at-arms dressed in the rebes}tive Chambers and the President
f his office, and accompanied by! of the Council and the Speaker bf
Hi Lerdship the Bishop, His|the House announced that “We
Lordship the Chief Justice, ‘Th ive been summoned today at the
tion. the Colonial Secretary, H equest of Hi Excellency the
Honour the President of the Leg yovernor to receive from His Ex-
slaive Council, Mr. J. D. Chand ellency an Address regarding
ler, Hon, Sir John Saint, Kt he death of His Majesty King
C.M.G., O.B.E., and his Private! George V1 :
ecretary, His Honour the Speakyr then
Ater His Excellency had taken| “#4, the Address whieh. had been
al wnded to him earlier by His
place on the Dais, on His’ ir Soller fo. main Bat of the
tructions the Sergeant-at-Arms] jy), ; Mie
ummonead the members of the!) "
House of Assembly who arrived in|’ A Joint Committee comprised of
he Council Chamber led hy the|two members from each of the

| Sergeant-at-Arms, and the Mar-/ (wo Houses was then appointed,
shal of the House bearing the! and met later in the day to con-

Mace wrapped in black. ider the terms of a Draft Reply
_ Standing in their places, Hi | which will be communicated to the
xcelleney read the Message, ond} Secretary of State for transmis-



1 completion, handed copies ‘O) sion to Her Majesty Queen Eliza-
lis Honour the President of the! peth Seeond mnndsoth Queen
Legislative Council and His Hon-|} Wother

ur the Speaker of the House of}
Assembly Members of the House | Hon. G. D. L. Pile and Hen, Dr.

then repaired to their Chamber,| U. G. Massiah ave representing the

ii His Excellency, again pre- 10 ‘ouncil on) the Committee Mr
eded by the Sergeant-at<~Arms, te HT. Adams and Mr. FE. i. Wal-
eired from the Couneci) Chamber,} cott were appointed by the House
of Assembly



Mr. bevesident and Honour-
able Members of the Legisla-
tive Council ;

Mr. Speaker and Members i
of the House of Assembly : {(Jueen Mary Mouriss

It is my painful duty to an- 2 Bui
nounce to you the death of Seely
His Majesty King George V1 in sed hision
who passed to higher service {
suddenly and peacefully yes- | Queen Mary, mourned in seclu-
terday morning. ion on Thursday the death of her

It is impossible for me to ex- | third son, King George VI

|
|



-
LONDON, Feb, 7

press adequately the sense of From the top of Marlborough
the grievous personal loss Ifouse, her official London resi-
which is being felt through- cence, her flag still) flew at full

out the world and, in particu- taff
in every home in the fhe Police: Sergeant on duty
tish Commonwealth of ear her home, explained, “it is



a glorious pattern of an un- always has flown as now when
selfish life of service for ahe is in residence, and is not
others, of a single-minded } werne to half-staff.” All other
devotion to duty, of courage vuughout the country Were
and endurance in suffering f nas te iaff

Nations, His Majesty gave us |: 1 personal flag of Queen Mary.
|
and of determination in ad- |

—C.P.

SMOKE

Your Favourite |

TRUMPETER |
“ CIGARETTES.

12CENTS |

10's PACKAGE






MONG the 400 tourists ar
riving in Barback v
C.P.R. Empress of Scot'and wer
Senator and rol



Mr oe
Watkins of Pennsyly }

Travelling with them were Mr

and “Mrs. Fox also of Pennsyl-
vania. Senator Watkins came
ashore during the time of the

official announcement by His Ex-
cellenty the Governor of the death
of His Majesty the King. Bot
Houses of the Legislature were 10
session,

Senator Watkins and Mr, Fox
expressed deep regret at the
King’s ‘death and said that the un-
expected news cast a gloom over
the ship’s company. It came at a
time’ when Britain was in the
throes of an economic crisis and
the threat of war hovering around.
Britain~ had alwoys retained a
resilience,however, which saved
her from G@fsaster.

The smal] party after “catching
the maik back home” visited thr

ain shopping centre and places
of interest including the Legisla-
ture Halls.

Friends

OMMANDER and Mrs. Mai-
colm King were at the Bag-
gage Warehouse yesterday to
meet Mrs. Burrowes and Mrs
Free who were among the pas-
sengers on the C.P.R. Empress of
Scotland.

Mrs, Burrowes and Mrs. Free
who are friends of Miss Fann)
Evans, formerly owner of Canc-
field House, were soon off
renew old acquaintances and
keep a luncheon date with Con
and Mrs. King.

Contrast
N contrast with the splash of
gaily - coloured shirts and

dresses worn by the tourists land-
ing at the Baggage Warehouse
from the Empress of Scothiw7
yesterday morning, were the shop
windows on Broad Street, the
majority of which were draped in
black and white as a ~-mark of
respect due to the death of His
Majesty the King.

First Visit

RS. MINNIE AERENSEN of

Miami and her sister, Mrs
Rertha Green of Wilmington,
Delaware, are now in Barbadus
for a -SOliday. They arrived
earlier “in the week from the
U.S.A. vita Puerto Rico by
B.W.LA., aecompanied by their
friend Mrs. Ruth Rosenson also

of Wilmington, Delaware, and will

be remaining for a month stay-
ing with Mr. and Mrs. Erneet
Saunders of “Highwinds”, Rock-

Jey New Road.

A :
Office,



COL. WILLIAM P. SANSOM, {ieft), Territorial Commander of the

Salvation Army, Central America

and W.I. shakes hands with Maj.

V. C, Underhill, local Divisional Commander, Salvation Army, shortly

after Col.
Airways.

Sansom arrived

trom 8a

Vincent yesterday by B.G.

He is on an inspection tour through his area and during his stay

here hé will conduct the Annual
last night

Short Visit

R. PHILIP DASH arrived by
T.C.A, ’plane from Montreal
on Wednesday accompanied by his
two young sons Michael and
Stephen. Mr. Dash is on a short
visit to his parents Prof. J. S
Dash, O.B.E., and Mrs Dash and
sister Mrs. M. P. Merrick.
Mr. Dash is attatched to Head

Bank of Montreal

Senator Leaving Today

ENATOR NORMAN LAMBERT,
member of the Upper House

of Canada’s Federal Parliament,
Ottawa accompanied by his wife
and daughter Lois are due to return
to Canada to-day by T.C.A. after

spending just about a month's
holiday in Barbados Senator
Lambert’s home is in Ottawa

where he has been living for the
past eighteen years

Were Here Last Year
IR VICE-MARSHAL and Mrs.

Divisional Congress which opened

Inspection Tour

ci WILLIAM P. SANSOM,
Territorial Commander of
the Salvation Army, Central
America and W.I. arrived from
St. Vincent yesterday morning by
B.G, Airways. He leaves on Mon-
cay for Trinidad en route to

l:ingston where he has his head-
cuarters. He was met at Seawell
by Maj, V. C. Underhill, Division-
ol Commander, Salvation Army,
Barbados.

Col. Sansom is on an inspection
tour through his aréa. He has al-
ready visited Paramaribo Trini-
dad, British Guiana and St. Vin-
cent; During his stay here he
will eonduct the Annual Divisional
Congress which opened last night
with a Public Meeting when
Colonel Sansom was welcomed as
the Leader of the Congress.

He was greeted with a packed
Hall. The Congress will continue
to-night with a Council for all
Salvation Army Soldiers, and the

Arthur T. Cowley were Golonel. will also meet all Officers
among the passengers arriving jn Council to-day
from Canada on Wednesday by A
T.C.A. Air Vice-Marshal Cowley: ‘There will be a public gather-
is Director of Air Services, De+ jing at Bethel Methodist Church to-
partment of Transport, Ottawa, morrow at 8 p.m over which Mr.
They visited Barbados about G H. Adams, C.M.G. Leader of
this time last year. Here on a the House of Assembly will pre-
short holiday they are guests at side, At this meeting Colonel San-
Cacrabank. som will present moving pictures

First To Land

featuring Salvation Army work in
various parts of the world, with

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





| Willy Hears About the Circus

| By MAX TRELA
| KNARF ana Hanid

children with the
names, told Willy Toad that the

the shadow

T.C.A. Arrivals
MARK WATERBURY of
t nd

R
M H W ate rs Sons



turned about |
eir- |

\
|
}
|
|
|

|

|
|
|

5 ‘ “us Was in town
Utie i, New _ york irrived bY] “Cireus?” said Willy as he se’ on
r.C,A on Wednesday cCom= | ofs toadstool catching flies “Oh yes!
re } as by . s as © t pend oe aright I'he cirens certainly is
holiday in Barbados town ” Willy had never heard of a
: They spent a similar holiday | sirens and nad never heard ot any- |
mare met i la iit ibe else who had ever heard ot one
‘i passengers arriving by t's Ww ?” he said, hop-
the same plane were Mr. and Mrs. | %4 +, bos ee i: . it oo . bi oo
Fred Ellis, Miss Mabel Gittens,| “Syog" esid Hanid “It's ino bi
Miss Barbara Greenidge, Mrs | 4+ at th ‘Fal en ee ae
Isabel MeCosh, Mrs. Fleanor| “yt ene qu crounds.,
Nichols, Miss Sarah Nichols, Miss| ON,, said Willy; “so it's iving in
Eleanor Nichols, Mr, Harold} ‘y ; was ;
Robinson, Mrs. Janet Sutheriand, ; ante cee ee don’t live tn
Mi. and’ Mrs. John Wall, Miss! ‘, ‘ent. Willy. They stay in # tent
Amaryllis and Mrs, Bekhout ra Vey ever” Gren’ 10 ths
reus ?
Brother And Sister , ‘Well. maybe ! have, and then
3 cae | iwatn maybe | haven't. If 1 have.”
RS. ROBERT LIVERPOOL! -° udded ‘! must have forgotten

was among the passengers
arriving here by the Lady Nelson
on Wednesday. Mrs. Liverpool re-
sides in New York and has been
on a visit to her relatives in Brit-
ish Guiana whom she has not seen

that it’s tike Could you please re
ind me of what it’s like” Please?”
Doesnt Know Anything

“Willy! You don’t know






any

oe ; ng at all about a circus!” said
Stendihe ha Li ty i gg a ye ‘anid. trving to make her voice

eni¢ e rema r ‘of her .

: ': vond sev Now! ry care
holiday with her brother Mr oe ee sae ss

ily. and stop catching flies for a

Robert King of the Barbados wi and well tail

vocate. She will rejoin the Li Hiab 7 a ae
Nelson on her sailing to N ‘nat a circus is
York. Willy promised, and shut his eyes

: little so he wouldn't see all the
es passing by
“Tell me.” he urged

On Holiday

M* CECIL PARIS of the “First of all.” began Hanid, “a
U.S.A, is spending a month in | circus is in a big tent so that lots
Barbados, Mr. Paris is a Barba-|»f people can see it all at the same

dian. Thig is his first visit home in
40 years. He has been attacheg to
the New York Post Office for mel

|

time, There are seats all around for

he people to sit on, and in the cen
er there’s a big space for all the
1orses and elephants and clowns
and—”

past 32 years. For the last eight
years he has been Supervisor.
Over 40,000 people are employ- “What are clowns?” Willy asked
ed at the N.Y. Post Office. Mr.j «py, A ‘ cea" {
Paris will return to the U.S.A. 99! SORE CHANG. Sone. Sane, ae

= *) Knarf. “They run and they jump and

February 17 via Puerto Rico. | tiey fall and they do tricks. They
; He told Carib that he was OVET=! make everybody laugh.”
joyed to see the amount of pro-j “Oh,” said Willy, “lik *
gress in Barbados. eet ee ee ee pupae +

About the US.A’s policy to| , “Puppies,” said Hanid. “are pup
limit the number of West Indians re wee ee .
arriving in the U.S.A. yearly to} \y,)\, ann uae eta a Tis
100, Mr. Paris said: “I feel that! ue?” rm
our organisation in New York and
throughout the country will fight
the matter as being discrimina-
tory. Certainly, if there is no
limitation on other countries then
there should be none on the West
Indies, It will mean untcld hard-
ships upon our people here”.



said

the

said Knart “Acro

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

outa *







Mr. Paris was present at the
opening of the St. John’s Bab’ FRIDAY, FEFRUARY 8, 1952,
Welfare League and he visited the = 15 a.m. New Records, 12.00 (noon
the wit Nica ceke mano Tolfe he News, 1210 p.m. News Analysis.
Christ Church sab Welfare | 1 ¢o—+ 10 eM 31.83 M
Clinic yesterday. eee oa de eee a 3
400 p.m The News, 4.10 p.m. Tt
s Service, 4.15 p.m. From the thir
Caribbean Tour gramme, 4.45 pm. Music Magazir
R. H. RODGERSON director] ico p.m. Piano Playtime, 5.15 p.n
_ - ‘ Listeners’ Choice, 6.00 pm Merchan
YS cf Armitage and Rigby] avy Programme, 6.15 p.m. Have A Gt
Limited, of Manchester, arrivec 45 p.m. Sports Round Up Programm
yesterday from British Guiana or *arade, 7.00 pm. The News, 7.10 p.n
a business trip to Barbados. Mr. 8 Analysis

: 7 * SES 430
Rodgerson is on a Caribbean tour BLGaM | 48.4



—Doesn’t See Why Clowns Aren't Like Puppies—

“Clowns run and jump aad do
tricks,” said Knarf.

bats do tri tov, but not the kine

that make you laugh ‘They do wor
derful hard uricis like springing
from one place to the other and leap
ne through the air.’

“Like like squirreis? Sal
Willy

“No,” said Knart

All Mixed Up

“And then, said Hanid, whe
hought it best to tell Willy more
before he got all mixed-up then

there are the tight-rope walkers
They dash across a thin little rope
high up in the aur

“Like spiders?” said Willy



FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1952










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Leo GORCEY / The Bowery Boy

; “ “HIDDEN CITY”
SUNDOWN IN SANTA FE" | oo ing Johwny Sheffield

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| A

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PLAZA orm | GABE DY 2 Sons
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“MARY LOU”
BARTON &

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Leo &
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Leon ERROL & Joe PALOOKA “LOST TRIBE”
Johnny Wiessmuller as Jungle Jim
Midnite SAT SAT. 130 PM. ”



MIDNITE SAT. 9TH

“SHERIFF OF REDWOOD VALLEY”
Bill ELLIOTT &

SIX GUN MESA
Johnny
Brown
SUN DOWN
on the PRAIRIE
Tex Ritter

Kirby Grant
Chinook Double!

TRAIL of the
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RKO PICTURES PRESENTS - - -
FARLEY GRANGER — SHELLY WINTERS

weet hk as
“BEHAVE YOURSELF”
With F

WILLIAM DEMAREST — FRANCIS L, SULLIVAN

It was just oo use trying to tel! ,

Ww
thir

nse

ily what a circus wus He kept
ng it was like al! the bugs and
ts and birds and animals he
knew
on swings were like sparrows on 2
twig, and the m uns ‘vere
tadpoles and iilars who
changing themselves into frog
butterflies

“And i'm like a juggier,” Willy
finally said. “Just watch me catcr
a fiy on the end of my tongue!”

And he dic! Knarft and Hania
theught later that Willy, sitting on
his toadstool, had as wondertul a
circus all around him as the people
who went to see it in the big tent in
town

ike
kept
an



cat







CROSSWORD

He thought the circus indies i

1?

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Mrs, Aevensen is the mother of 1E first batch’of passengers travelling on behalf of the above Out Those Old Record er —in—
Mrs. Saunders. arriving by the launch from There will be three meetings on firm who afte manufacturers of Peso. Be Newsreei, 8.30 p.m. Worl 1. The Prench in tartan muslin
* . fe y ‘ . ae ae?! tn tastes ‘ ‘airs, 8.45 p Compos f the Weel (8) 8. Hold up. (6) i *
They told Carib yerterday thet the C.P.R. Empress of Seotland Sunday, !1 a.m., 3 p.m, with the the famous Andar eee He } 59 4 m "English M cai 9.30 ay 10. Top. no the reverse. (3) rm ee a ANCY PAN ms 99
thic was»their fircy visit to tho yesterday morning included Mrs. Graphasts on youth, and 7 p.m. Plans ~ a ote for a a 30 omon 10.00 m The News, 10.1 | 11 Qaacade, where profit returns t¢
, e * ‘ Tree } . at ¢ e . > . , als ave ¢ a fee ar yi nave ¢ yom plete dom ‘rom the Editorials, 10.15 p. Tr t..
island and although they had only Ronald Tree who was met at th Colonel Sansom will also have mt ee a mare Shan maine He| Cevate Continues, 10.30 pm a th, P22. Lest you don’t spend. (4) (Color By Technicolor)
been here for a couple of d°vs, Baggage Warehouse by Mr. Tree, jnterview with His Excellency the rang Ss B Ss § . Third Programme 13 Mature-sounding Minister. (5)
" nee salt aes tk len cahied sovernor. and during his four can be contacted through the + eter ss 1 Good to a degree. (4) — and —
they hod seen enouch to mot Mr, Campbell Greenidge and Mr Governor, an . g th 1 Midd 6), Mnatee,. Cok Pitt & 16. What you expect from the en¢
them feel auite comfortsble oan’ Harry Niblock, Mr. ind Mys, days stay will make a tl orough o! ee ee ae a oes ¥ . of 11. (3) ee
like the island of which they ‘1ad Tree hope to remain in Bar)ysco inspection .e= the local Salvation corte’ aemeadins: Serahip oberg s) 4A Large Family 17. He made the first coppers, (4) + DARK Ccury
r , 8 Army work, » F é . } ngle for it. i
heard so much, oer ome pense s CROSS GSOO OPO OSOSOSS ‘ WILMINGTON. ar Prom af erta levers. (4) | Starring
Ls ee PRPS AIOSS we In connection with the Gov-] 22. Often goes first and assault
1% ; ¥}ernment’s Anti-Trust suit against afterwards. (7) | LIZABETH SCOTT — VIVECA LINFORS
Make Your Party A Success & 7 Ki, gal 4 H us
Y re x X%] the Du Pont industrial “Empire” Down ; 5
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RECEIV ED oeoee % as So OT i % the triumvirate of Du Pont broth-| 1. Gaudy inlets, (8) is | and Introducing
. % Angostura Bitters x ers heading the concern has been 4% ne ieee one . ane one at
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= NO REY Cene PBPaw y 37 *‘ Tins Peanuts %irequired by the government to Lord’s. (3)
TROPICAL SUITINGS 56" Grey, Fawn, @ ts bite ee aman aa $ oreayeu Biscults . name “each living person con-| + No rigid way to pat a table. (8) R 0 xX Y
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oat att a } “pe... $1.58 & $1.69 is » Bienourege $] ep with a list containing 2,000] ,% Fiat stone intended? (8) PARAMOUNT PRESENTS - - -
hs Ret MR Se ee oe Cai aah hn cote 1.38 Tins Custard Powder $j relatives living and deceased and]! 15 Cneshire holds a permanent |
BLL E DENIM @ fetes end es tee bir ese theese cs ees ¢ pte ene e eases ences $ ins a a yuloe $ including relatives by marriage.” 18 ON before tne street. (3) | = CROSSWINDS 99
MEN'S SHOES “GLOVEPHET” — Black & Tan @ $11.59, $11.69, 12.09 P 9. & G F. Juice The Du. Pont brothers wh o] {jp Sounis deceitiul. (3) bal
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: $11.96, $12, r Bena es its, Apparently are clan ; seer Starring
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creen Play by |

kel Produced by k

ond Walbum GEORGE JESSEL- LLOYD BACON

: Lobe iudieitha ks RAO van Golf & Ben Roberts and Aeneas MacKenzie
From the Novel by C. S. Forester



STREET



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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8,



1952

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE



Elizabeth Became Queen While Watching Rhino

By BERNARD WICKSTEED
NYERI, Kenya, Feb. 6.
The night Princess Elizabeth
became Queen without know-
ing it, she was dressed in
brown slacks and a bush jacket
and never went to bed or took
her clothes off. She spent the
whole night on the fabulous
Treetops Hotel in the giant fie
tree overlooking Aberdare
forest game reserve.

t 10 a.m. fresh and happy she
ed to Sagano Lodge. At
2.45 p.m. the Duke was told of the
King’s death, And he broke the
news to his wife. She wept like
a twenty-five year old girl who
has lost her father. At dusk she
arrived in a beige dress and
white turned up hat at Nanyuki.
She was going home. At Nan-
yuki on the equator an hour’s car
run from the Lodge, the two offi-
cial cars—the first with the Queen
and Duke, the second with per-
sonal staff—went through the
lines of Africans murmuring:
“Shauri mbiye kabishe” which
means: “the very worst affair.”
The Queen with her beige dress
and white hat wore a white belt
and shoes, The Duke wore a light
suit with black tie. The Duke's
equerry Lieut. Commander
Michael Parker, and the Queen’s
secretary Martin Charteris were
in light suits and ordinary ties.
While Lady-in-waitin: Pamela
Mountbatten was in a floral frock.
The Royal Party was greeted by
the commanding officer in East
Africa Lieut. General Sir Alex-
ander Cameron. And despite the
falling darkness the Queen in-
sisted on shaking- hands with
other officials as well as with the
crew of the plane which was to
take them to Entebbe Uganda.
The Queen then walked up the
gangway, turned and smiled at
those below and disappeared inside
the East African Airways Dakota.
Little Sleep
I saw the Queen this morning

as she drove back to Sagano
Lodge after her night in the
Treetops Hotel. Although she

had only a few odd snatches of
sleep lying on the observation

atform of the Hotel she looked
ike any jolly girl who had enjoy-
ed a great adventure.

The Duke had not shavyed—to
save water that thas to be carried
through the game-infested forests
in tins on the heads of African

porters. The new Queen of
England had only had a quick
morning wash for the same
reason,

She had gone to the forest
lookout post in the early after~
noon with the Duke, They left
the car about half-a-mile away

and went along the track among
high trees and thick undergrowth.

Ahead of her went a _ white
hunter with his finger on the
trigger and behind her was the
Duke who was also ready to fire
if a rhino or elephant should sud-
denly charge down the track,

Every few yards, trees had
rough ladders built up them for
visitors to climb if wild animals
appeared as they had frequently
in the past.

Halfway along the track the
party heard an elephant trumpet
only a few yards away. There
were ten others within 25 yards,
The elephant just stared at the
party without making a move and
the girl who was to be Queen
slipped nimbly up the ladder to
safety followed by the Duke and
rest of the party.

The ladder was then drawn up.
The herd of elephants stayed
round the waterhole for some
minutes while the Princess took
movie shots,

Sad Farewell

Although camp beds had _ been
made up for the Princess and
the Duke they were . too thrilled
by the drama below them to go to
bed all night.

It was at some point when
she was looking down at the
watering rhino that the Prin-
eess became Queen of Great
Britain and Ireland, and the
British Dominions beyond the
seas.

In the morning, the party
should have left soon after eight
but the girl who was now Queen,
without knowing it was 50
amused by the antics of a party
of baboons who climbed up the
windows of the treetops and grab-
bed slices of sweet potato placed
on the sill that she insisted on
staying on for another hour,

Then they were held up _ for

some minutes by a couple of
rhino.
Only. then the Queen went
home.

Back at, Sagana Lodge she re-
freshed herself. Then the news
came to Lodge through a_ break
in a thunderstorm.

Thunder-storm

Normally, no rains are expected
until April. But at 2 p.m. local
time the snow-covered peak of
Mount Kenya was suddenly hid-
den in a dark cloud and a few
moments later rain came down as
it does in the tropics only.

A call came through from the
Outspan Hotel 17 miles away.
Lieut. Commander Michael Park-
er picked up the phone. A _ re-
porter of the local paper East
African Standard told him the
news,

Parker gasped. Martin Char-
teris, the rincess’s secretary
came on the phone from_ the
other end of the line: “Mike”, he
said, “our employer's father is
dead. I suggest you do not tell
the lady at least until the news is
confirmed.”

In the end after a call to Buck-
ingham Palace the news had to be

broken. Parker tapped on the
door of the room where Philip
and the Queen were resting. He
called Philip out. He told him
the news. The two are old
friends. For two seconds they
looked at each other without a
word spoken, Then the Duke
turned to tell his wife that her

father had died peacefully in his

sleep.
Sad Farewell
Although she had slept only a
few hours she at once made plans
for her return. And then there
began the sad farewell to Africa.



QUEEN ELIZABETH
RETURNS HOME

@ From Page 1

Royal Exchange, in the City of
London and in the cities and
hamlets around the world
wherever the Union Jack flies.
Only then will the gracious
young woman be free to go to
the embrace of her mother at
Sandringham.

The body of the late King stil
lay in the house where he died in
his sleep on Wednesday morning.

Medical authorities disclosed
to-day he died of coronary throm-
bosis, a complication of the opera-
tion performed September 23 for
the removal of a lung.

The Queen appeared composed.
She shook hands gravely « with
each member of the party, Prince
Philip walking a step or two be-
hind her. The Queen said a few
words about her trip to Sir Miles
Thomas, head of BOAC and the
Airport commandant.

The crew of the plane had
lined up and the Queen spoke to
the Captain and to the stewardess
Dorothy Marjeram. The Quecn
wore a black two-piece suit and
a black hat. She showed no out-
ward sign of the stress in the
brief formalities in which
Churohill and others addressed
her as “Your Majesty” Prince
Philip wore a blue suit. At 16.36
G.M.T. the Queen and the Duke
got into the Royal car and drove
away to London, There were
about 200 people at the gates as
the motor cars swept through.

Queen Elizabeth and Prince
Philip arrived at Clarence House
in the cold twilight at 17.05 GMT.
A silent crowd of 3,000 stood six
deep along the Mall as the limou-
pine rolled to the entrance and at
almost the same moment the
Royal Standard was broken out at
the top of the flag mast. There
could be no half staff for Eliza-

IF YOUR




NUTRO

eee eeE=Eo=_eeeeoooo STOKE



beth—“The King is dead.
live the Queen!”

The Royal couple waved once at
the crowd then entered the gates.
Men in the throng removed their
hats but there was no cheering. A
number of women waved to
Queen Elizabeth,

Im the great pile that is Marl-
borough House, Queen Mary’s
stuff told of the old lJady’s deter-
mination to carry on. Membet
of the staff said they would never
forget the moment when Mary
learned her son was dead—even
though she had been advised some
time ago he might die at any
time. Queen Mary never an-
swers the telephone “it is not for
Queens” she always said. Ail
telephone messages were written

Long

down and handed to her on a
salver.
A member of the household

took the call. “The King is dead,”
he wrote and handed the note to
the Queen. Some reports said
the Queen uttered an anguished
“Oh!”

Members of the household said
she made not a sound, She took
the message with her and went
immediately to her apartments.

—U-P.

er

Diplomat Of Brazil
Talks With Eden

LONDON, Feb. 7.

Dr. Pimenter Brandao, Secretary
General of the Brazilian Foreign
Office had a general talk here to-
day with Foreign Secretary An-
thony Eden.

Dr, Brandao, now visiting Brit-
ain as the guest of the Govern-
ment called later on the perma-
nent head of the Foreign Office,
Sir William Strang.

NERVES ARE
A WRECK

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SLEEP WELL
FEEL WELL

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HOS



56 Gun World’s Royalty Get
Salute Ready For Funeral

“ LONDON, Feb. 7,

A 56-gun salute—one for each
year of the King’s life—rolled out
at noon to-day in this sombre cap-
ital, awaiting the return of the
hew sovereign Elizabeth II.

The salute from Hyde Park and
the Tower of London was echoed
from ships of the fleet in home and
foreign waters, from military and
naval garrisons throughout Britain,
and in the Scottish and Northern
Irish capitals, Edinburgh and
Belfast.

The young Queen who left Lon-
don as the lighthearted Princess a
week ago on a Commonwealth
Tour is due back at the airport at

4.30 p.m. G.M.T.
Heavy and melancholy tasks
await her. Almost immediately,

she must give her ruling on the
King’s lying in state and plans for
the funeral—expected to be with-
in 10 days.

It will probably take place on
Friday, Feb. 15, authoritative
sources said here to-day. The Brit-
ish Cabinet. had been considering
Friday or Saturday, next week, for
the funeral date, and was now
favouring Friday, the source said
However, it would be left to the
new Queen Elizabeth to decide
finally.

_ Coronary Thrombosis

King George VI died from cor-
onary thrombosis—thickening of
the arteries causing clotting—it
was learned to-day. The cause of
death was not immediately made
known when the 56-year-old
King died peacefully in his sleep,
early yesterday,

Coronary thrombosis
thickening of the arteries the
reason for which is regarded by
doctors as still obscure. The art-
eries become so-narrow that the
blood slows dewn in its flow and
clots or “thromboses,” which can
cut off the supply of blood to the
heart. The cause of the King’s
death became known at Sandring-
ham where he died

A medical expert said that it
was gi0wW obvious that the King
was suffering from thickening
arteries supplying the muscles of
the heart as well as an impediment
te the blood flow in his right leg,
which led to an operation in 1949.

The doctor said that after last
September's operation on the
King’seleft lung—in which part
was cut away—the heart would
have the tendency to be pulled to
the side of the lung. That might
have put an extra strain on the
heart. A sudden attack of coronary
thrombosis, closing one of the two

follows



arteries supplying the heart
muscles or a big branch of one of
the arteries could cause death
within a few seconds

The doctor emph ed that a
coronary thrombosis attack could

have come at any time, even with-
out the lung operation,

The Catafalque

Workmen, meanwhile started
preparing the catafalque in Par-
liament’s Westminster Hall, a sign
that the King will lie in state. His
father, George V. lay in state for
five days. The Ministry of Works
has ordered that the catafalque
should be ready as soon as possible,
but no definite date has been an-
nounced for lying in state.

At St. James Palace, where pro-
clamation of the accession of
Queen Elizabeth II will be read
to-morrow, builders prepared a
brick castellated balcony on Fri-
ary Court, They were erecting a
wooden platform from which State
heralds will make the official an-
nouncement. It will be covered
with red carpeting

Prime Minister Winston Church-
ill held early consultation with
high officials of the Court on state
ceremonies connected with the
King’s death. He was also in per-
sonal touch with members of the
Royal Family.

The Cabinet met to consider re-
casting Parliamentary business
that will be necessary to fit in with
State Affairs in the next few
weeks.

When the Queen arrives to-
night from Kenya, her permission
will be sought for lying-in-state
arrangements and for the King's
funeral which will probably take '
place within 10 days. |

Parliament's normal activities!
will be brought to a standstill dur- |
ing the Royal funeral period, Both
Houses of Parliament will meet on
Monday when the Prime Minister
and other statesmen will deliver
addresses of condolence to Queen
Elizabeth and the Royal Family.

The present intention is
Parliament will then adjourn un-

til Feb. 19.

Rates Of Exchange

CANADA
FEBRUARY 7, 1962



73 8/10 Cheques on Bankers 71 3/10
Demand Drafts 71.16
Sight Drafts wal

73 6/10 Cable

72 3/10 Currency @8 6/10
Coupons 68 1/10

50% Silver wm



ELL



|

that |

From Our Own Correspondent

LONDON, Feb. 7.

MEMBERS of Royal Houses throughout the world

will come to England for the King’s funeral.

Most of the

European rulers knew the King well.
Queen Juliana of the Netherlands and her husband,
Prince Bernhard, often visited the King and Queen at Buck-

ingham Palace.

So did Queen Juliana’s mother, the former

Queen Wilhelmina, now styled Princess.



Doctors Knew He
Would Soon Die

@ From Page 1
days in the Navy but gave up
tobacco on his doctor's orders
after his first serious operation in
1949.
Buerger's Disease

This opeyation followed tae

discovery that the King had Bier-

ger’s disease. - In this complaint
the bore of the arteries supply-
ing the legs gradually narrow

so that the feet and leg muscles
mre starved of blood.

This causes intense pain in the
calf muscles after exercise. The
feet become numb and celd. If
the condition is not relieved the
tissues die from lack of oxygen

and the affected leg has to he
amputated.

In the King’s case both legs
were involved — the right more
seriously that the left.

There is no known cure for

Buerger’s disease. But it can be
alleviated for many years, some-
times indefinitely, by an operation
near the small of the back called
lumbar sympathectomy,

Professor James Learmoutb,
now Sir James, performed the
operation on the King at Buck-
ingham Palace.

It involved making a four-inch
cut in the right side and severing
the nerve chain. This robbed the
leg arteries of the nerve supply
which normally kept them partly
contracted. They therefore re-
laxed so that the blood coul@ flow
through them freely again.

Doctors also prescribed treat-
ment to establish alternative
channels for the¢blood flow. To
carry them out conscientiously
the King sat for hours at a time
with his legs in an electrically
heated bath.

The result was highly success-
ful. The King was able to walk
in comfort again for short dis-
tances, But he always knew the
trouble would probably come
back and that when it did there
was little further that could be
done to help him.

He was always faced with the
bleak prospect of being a chronic
invalid by the time he wag sixty
end with a serious risk of even-
tually losing one or both his legs.



PREPARATIONS FOR
ROYAL FUNERAL

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Feb. 7,

Preparations for the Royal fun-
eral have plunged all Crown and
Government departments into a
fortnight of topspeed arrange-
ments. Most harassed is the Ad-
miralty which has to find a mini-
mum of 2,000 ratings and at least
half ag many officers to take part
in the procession and carry out
traditional duties. These include a
large number of men for the escort
which accompanies the guncarri-
age bearing the coffin,

The Home Fleet, at present in
Gibraltay, will be asked to rush
home a large number of men. An
Admiralty spokesman said this
morning others would certainly be
flown home from the Far East and
seattered units of the Mediter-
ranean Fleet, many of which are
in the vicinity of Suez. All Fleets
must be represented at the funeral.

The Navy is already at work
compiling a list of many high
ranking officers who will also take
part. As the senior service, its

problem is even more acute than
that of the other services which in
any case can draw on larger num-
bers of men in this country.







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All were here in exile during
the war.

Juliana and Prince Bernhard
were in London last summer. Both
are expected to attend the King’s
funeral.

So are the Kings of Denmark
and Sweden. King Gustaf Adolf
of Sweden has not been here since
his accession in 1950. His Queen
is #the former Lady Louise
Mountbatten, daughter of the first
Marquess of Milford Haven, They
were married 29 years ago.

Haakon May Insist

King Frederick and Queen
Ingrid of Denmark who were here
last May, had planned to come
again this summer, King Haakon
of Norway may also insist on
coming in spite of his age and thc
tigours of winter travel. King

Haakon will be 80 in August.

In the autumn of 1950, he went
to Stockholm for the funeral of
his old friend, King Gustaf of
Sweden.

King Haakon held King Georg
in great regard. He made a state
visit to England last June and
sailed up the Thames in his royal



yacht, Norge.
King Farouk of Egypt will send
a member of his family—probably

his cousin, Prince Abdel Moneim

Arab Royalties

A number of Arab royalties wili
at the funeral. Some are al-
veady here. King Feisal of Irak
i6-year-old is at Harrow Schoo!
So is Crown Prince Hussein of
Jordan, the son of King Talal. He
too is 16.

Another member of the Royal
House of Irak lives m London
Prince Zeid &l- Hussein, hi
country’s ambassador.

be

From Saudi Arabia, King Ibn
Saud is expected to send one ol
his sons, probably. Prince Feisal
who is Foreign Minister,

Sheikh Hafiz Wahba, the Saudi
Arabian ambassador in London, is
visiting Ibn Saud now. He was
due back on February 15. Now
the Sheikh Hafiz will fly back in
time to attend the King's funer:!|

Another absent envoy is expec.-

ed to return to London for the
funeral—Amir Pasha, the Egy)-
tian ambassador, Amir Pasha

was recalled to Egypt in Decem-~
ber and is acting ag King Farouk’
adviser on foreign affairs



Indonesians Heard
Of King’s Death
Before British

Fre oO Correspondent

ov
LONDON, Feb. 7.

The first news of the King’s
death was given to the world by
the BBC in Indonesian,

The regular Indonesian service
was on the air from 10.30 am.,
and the announcement was made

cone minute before the broadcast
was due to end at 11 o'clock.
The news was not given to

Britain until 16 minutes later.

Pope Sends Cable
Of Condolence

VATICAN CITY, Feb, 7.
The Pope today sent the follow-
ing telegram of condolence to the



Queen Mother Elizabeth “We
hasten to extend to Your Majesty
end to members of the Royal

Family and to the entire nation
eur profound sympathy on the
ceath of His Majesty King George
VI In our prayers, we shall in-
voke solace for your bereavement
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS &

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

== Say Swe 3



Friday, February 8, 1952





eS —

UNEMPLOYMENT

ARTICLE 2 of the Havana Charter (1948)
asks members to recognise “that the avoid-
ance of unemployment or under-employ-
ment through the achievement and main-
tenance in each country of useful
employment opportunities for those able
and willing to work, and of a large and
steadily growing volume of production and
effective demand for goods and services is
not of domestic concern alone but is also a
necessary condition for . . . the expansion
of international trade and thus for the well-
being of all other countries.” Article 3
states “each member should take action
designed to achieve and maintain full and
productive employment and large and
steadily growing demand within its own
territories.”

The Havana Charter failed to win
acceptance by the countries of the world
and it failed because every nation was more
concerned with safeguarding its own trad-
ing position than with running risks in the
interests of all. The ideals behind the
Havana Charter, however, are recognised to
be the ideals at which the world must con-
stantly aim if ever it is to achieve freedom
from war.

And Articles 2 and 3 of the Charter con-
tain the basic principles to be followed by
all peace loving nations.

In Barbados it would be impossible to
find any sané person who would not agree
that action’ désigned to achieve and main-
tain full and productive employment ought
to be the objective of the Barbados Govern-
ment. Yet the policy of the party in power
seems to be at variance with Article 3.

“The Labour Party” (according to the
‘pamphlet ‘Labour Marches On” which Mr.
Adams has called the “clear as daylight”
policy of the Government) “is aware that
at present there is very limited opportun-
ity for expanding employment at home
.... realising the degrading effect of unem-
ployment on the life of the people, the
Party will adopt all possible measures to
provide employment and will continue to
seek more opportunities for work in the
USA and elsewhere.”

While everybody would readily agree
that Barbadians should lose no opportun-
ity to emigrate at all times not everyone
would agree with the statement that at
present “there is very limited opportunity
for expanding employment at home.”

Accurate unemployment figures do not
exist in Barbados, but interesting light on
the subject of unemployment is shed by the
register of unemployed kept by the Labour
Department. At the end of the quarter
ended December 1951 registered unem-
ployed were 2,346 as against’ 3,430 in the
previous quarter,

These figures are significant for three
reasons. First they are a considerable drop
fromthe inflated number of so-ralled un-
employed of more than 10,000 who regis-
tered in midsummer 1951 in hopes of join-
ing the government’s subsidised labour
force the United States. Secondly, they
do not reflect any increase caused by the
return of more than 1,000 labourers from
the United States after September 1951.
Thirdly, the number of registered unem-
ployed at the end of December ought to be
lessened considerably, during the early
months of the présSent bumper sugar cane
season. Fourthly the number of registered
unemployed ‘at the end of December 1951
compares favourably with the number of
4,964 who were known to be unemployed
at the date of the 1946 census.

The employment position in Barbados
while it must always be precarious for a

certain number of unemployments does not

appear to be as grim as it is painted by some
people who use sentiment rather than stat-
istical knowledge when they make their
dogmatic assertions, |

The Labour Party in its pamphlet
“Labour Marches On” agreed in principle
to the construction of an East Coast Road,
but it rather strangely called this a “capital
work” and seems unaware of the consider-
able influence its construction would have
on increasing employment opportunities.
Employment well below 100 per cent. is
consistent with the conquest of unemploy-
ment and Barbados probably stands ahead
of most countries in its conquest of unem-
ployment.

It has by no means exhausted all possi-
bilities of increasing employment locally.
It is still handicapped by ignorance of the
true picture of unemployment.

ADVOGATE





























The Anterican



JOUN STEINBECK

John Steinbeck is generally re-
garded as the most versatile of
contemporary American tiction
artists, During th. first decade
(1929-1939) of his fame, he pub-
lished 10 books, and it was only
in the last of these that he re-
turned to a previOus mood and
manner. There have been other
repetitions since. But his first
nine works were markedly diff-
erent oné from another in matter,
tone, and style. He shifted sharply
and easily from costume drama
to lyric fantasy to knockabout
farce to abrasive naturalism,
proving that he could do credit-
ably well in a number of fictional
forms, even if in none did he
demonstrate mastery and finesse.

But though hig books might
show contrast,in form and pace
and diction, they inevitably had
certain things in common. For
example, binding together the
now rather extensive body of
novels, short 4 stories, sketches,
and plays, is the California set-
ting, and specifically the Salinas
Valley setting, of most of his
narratives,

Steinbeck was born in Salinas,
on the West Coast of the United
States, February 27, 1902, of Ger-
man-Irish early American stock,
his father being treasurer of
Monterey Country and his mother
a school teacher. After graduating
from the Salinas high (secondary)
school, he went intermittently to
California's Stanford University,
but his education for his career
as a novelist was chiefly gath-
ered in a series of jobs as agri-
cultural worker, laboratory assist-
ant, and manual labourer, He first
appeared in print as a contributor
to the Salinas high- (secondary)
school paper and, after leaving
Stanford, went East and worked
@s a newspaper reporter in New
York City and at various odd
jobs. It was only after his return
to California, while still in his
middle twenties, that he wrote
his first book, “Cup of Gold”
(1929), and _ historigal . romance
about Sir Henry Morgan, the En-
glish pirate, His second book,
“The Pastures of Heaven” (1932),
introduced his favourite Cabifornia
setting.

Far more important than the
common scene is the cOmmon
theme. Something of the sort is
discernible, of course, in the out-
put of any writer, however many-
sided. The common theme in
Steinbeck may be called “rever-
ence for life.” At least, the stu-
dent of his work as a whole eas~
ily discovers this cOncern running
through it. To judge the worth
of the idea, one must know what
Steinbeck means by life, and it
will be the chief concern of these
paragraphs to try to find out. But
first, it may be, observed that
Steinbeck’s pre-occupation with
life and living is chiefly responsible
for his populatity and influence,

Steinbeck has won both critical
and popular acclaim, largely, it
would appear, because he is, with-
im limits, an affirmative writer.
He does not fit into any of the
categories of the negativism
prevalent in this age’s fiction. He
is not blindly optimistic—far from
it. He depicts human existence as
conflict, unremitting nad often
savage Battle. But he suggests
that life is worth living, baffling
and cruel though it be. ;

Moreover, his prepossession with
life rather than with ideologies



Novel Through

onstrated his critical awareness of

munism

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Fifty

Steinbeck

preoccupation with life
d living is the basis of his popu-
larity, While his philosophy empha-
izes the

importance of the group
above that of the individual the type

f collectivism which he seems to
approve is far removed from that of
the Communists and the Nazis.

By JOHN 8. KENNEDY
From America



has made it impossible to pigeon-
hole him politically, which is not
true of many another novelist.
He did run afoul of the critical
Abit, prevalent in the 1930’s and
early 1940's, that rated authors
principally, if not exclusively, on
the political bias their work show-
ed or might be tortured into show-
ing, or the political capital which
fartisans might make of it. Thus
“The Grapes of Wrath” (1939) was
attacked by conservatives as out-|
and-out Communist propaganda,
It was nothing of the sort, even if
Communists did use its stark
picture of the plight of the dis-
possessed as evidence of the crime
and the certain collapse of capital-
ism.

Steinback had clearly dem-
the bad features of the Communist!
mentality and methods in ar
earlier novel, “In Dubious Battle’
(1936), which dealth with an abor-!
live strike by migrant fruit pick-
ers. The Party’s cold-blooded
exploitation of misery, as well a
‘ts callous use of the mos
despicable means to its power
seeking ends, is graphically shown,
Steinback evidently rejected com
because communism

throttled life
But it was not very long until
Steinback was under fire for pre-



cisely the opposite reason and was
being styled a sort of crpto-Nazi
This happened when “The Moon
is Down” was published as a
novel and produced as a play in
1942. For not making his Nazi
characters intrinsically and
uniformly monstrous, at a time
when some celebrated writers were
trying to whip readers up to a
frenzy of indiscriminate hatred,
Steinback was pilloried.

The allegations first of Com-
munist, then of Nazi sympathies
could lead one to believe that
there might be certain paradoxi-
cal justification for such seem-

ingly contradictory charges, Com-,yet he deals that dignity a shat-

munism and nazism have

as to the auspices under which it

should be conducted, Was Stein
beck in favour of some sort o
-ollectivism?

familiar forms of economic or
political co'lectivism, be they con-
trolled by foreign
native capitalists,
for example, at that
tion which would make of agricul-
ture no more than a mass-produc-
tion seheme for the aggrandize-
ment of urban shareholders. And
he does so precisely because life
is demeaned and quenched in the
process,

But in “The Grapes of Wrath”
Steinbeck seems to approve and
recommend collectivism of a dif-
ferent sort, a collectivism which,
according to him, would foster,
rather than crush, life. The
migrant workers in “The Grapes
of. Wrath” have had their homes
and small patches of earth snatch-
ed away from them by the in-
satiable behemoth of big-scale
agriculture. What is wrong with

Our Readers Say:

Tourism

To The Editor, The Advocate—

Sik,—Even though you tell us
in your ediioril of Saturday
that this kind of talk is as old as
Watt’s s.eam engine, 1 should
dike to say that 1 knew Monte
Carlo, bermuda, Montego Bay,
Paim Beach, Pasadena, Honolulu
and other paradises where the
fine fruits of tourism have ripen-
ed; and quite apart trom the
appalling cost of living (which
you stale is unrelated .o tourism
and must therefore be merely
coincidental) I should exceed—
ingly” dislike living in any of
them. And I. am inclined to
think that, could they but see
these gems of Civilization for
themselves, many quiet-loving
Barbadians—apart from .hosé to
whom money is more important
than pleasant living — would
feel as Ido. ,

Tourism and oil are two of the
most disagreeable and disruptive
industries in the world and it is
singularly unfortunate that. the
“special interes.s”’ in Barbados
should consider it necessary to
encourage them.

Lest I should be thought boast-
ful of my travels I sign myself,
A® Voice Crying
(but I hope not in the wilder-

ness.



About Hawkers

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—As I am continually. see
ing let Wilitten about hawkers
in Bridgetown, I would like to
state that itawkers are very use-
ful and as so many are women,
so much the better, I would like
to see them housed, and better
accommodated and I think the
open space in the City would be
a very suitable place if the
market is not to be opened for
this purpose.

Hawkers in congested areas are
aggravating ‘but with the present
high cost of living, more people
will have to come out to keep
the “wolf, from the door.”

We also want more restaurant
accommodation, At present, place:
ere-overcrowded and distasteful to
visitors. Bridgetown must do bet-
ter, We are in the “limelight.”

CITY DWELLER.
25 January, 1952.



Cane Juice

To the Editor; The Advocate;
STR,—In your issue of Satur-
day, 2nd February under the
heading, “Cane Juice. Improving
in Quality,” the .satement is
made that, “many factory mana-
gers said that the juice this year
is of a better quality than it was
for the same period last year.”
I have been requested to in-
form you that this statement is

not in accordance with the facts.
Of the eight factories which
have been operating for more
than one week, only one factory
reports juice of a tetter quality
this year than it was for the
same period last year. The
quality ofthe juice and the re-
covery in terms of tons cane per
ton sugar for the remaining
seven factories are inferior to
the results for the same period
last year.

It is thought
to,

(a) the greater amount of the
new variety B41211 which
is being reaped this year
and,
the rainfall for the second
half of December, 1951
which was higher than
for the same period of
1950.

Yours faithfully,

F. HUTCHINS,

Secretary.
5th February,

hat this is due

(b)

1952.



The Empire Must Not
a, ©
Break Up

To the Editor, the Advocate

SIR. What 4 curious, amusing
slip vceurred Im iy letter in Sun-
day’s paper — the substitution
of “newsprint” for “new spirit’
in the last sentence of para 3!

Please allow me to correct it,
elthough many readers would
probably do so for themselves.

The whole sentence reads—
if I may use the strong form of
the past tense of “to read’ -=“he
methods of possession and contro
(of Colonies etc.) must give way
to friendly acceptance of the new
spirit and conciliatory concessions.,

Â¥... Gi

5th February, 1962,

«=n

The Late Archdeacon
Shankland

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—I should like to be allowed,



though a little late, to add one
point to the excellent Obituary
Notice of this much esteemed

Christian Minister furnished by
the Advocate.

I refer to his. attitude towards
Christian people of other denom-
inations, I think it was admira-
ble and it was much appreciated
and responded to. It would seem
that his instinctive regard for all
the virtues, strengthened and en-
riched, no doubt, by his personal
reletionship to the Lord © Christ
wat so keen that he recognised
and rejoiced in them wherever he
met with them, and felt that they
and not ecclesiastical constitutions
and usages, were. the true marks
of Christian discipleship and saint-

‘jour tractor turned the long fur-
















: in*tering blow by denying man the'own social forms and are dominated by a
common a commitment to a kind .personality which alone

of collectivism, though they differj¥dignity, the attributes of sovereign

It is plain from hisgextol Life and win it reverence.!of the individual.
books that he does not favour thegyet he strips it of whatever ditfer-

dictators or again in

He hits hard, there

centraliza- goomething beyond what, when he bination of animism,
“is being definitive, he sets as the





Years:

|
1 if Japan is to assume her share of the derense of the
‘ free world she must solve the pressing economic
problem of a word trade which will sustain her
| people

By LINDESAY PARROTT

The New York Times Magazine

JAPAN is ready to assume the status of a
sovereign equal in the international family.
The ratification of the Japanese peace treaty
will mark a new start for her, testing the
result of six years’ endeavours which have
sought to transform Japan into a bulwark
aon ee es eens of democracy and an outpost against the
And there is much more in the militant communism which has engulfed
same vein, rather confusedly urg- China and threatens all Asia. The future of

ing a sort of .
populasigy cate ‘Japan, therefore, may be crucial not only to

ularly chosen and
pope aaa Cass {
is idea is not to ism! i i
cat of tank te cand at meee Asia but to the world. A review of the

cious. The social character of world’s knowledge of this island nation is
property, ad eee and 77 in order
sirability of social ownership ot : aa oe >
what is indispensable to the com-! The treaty limits Japan to the four main
one born ie eekes cmasmees islands and more than 500 islets, forming a
of voluntary eopersiion and See narrow barrier, 1,300 miles long, off the con-
endeavour—these are not ing tinent of Asia. The Japan of to-day is only
called into question. But Stein- f P y "
beck means something more, about half as large as the pre-war empire
Se nese ae tite’ in found oniy PUt occupies a strategic position. The ter-
is the grou and never in the fn rain is mountainous, reaching 12,461 feet on
ividual. rmeating his work ir +3 ; :
this ides, which is the very hear! Mount Fuji, and the climate is hot and
of his philosophy of life: that the humid in summer, mild in winter except in
oncrete param it 19, mime’ he northern areas.
“humanity” i nn eats | Mountains and wastelands limit the possi-
abitually and characteristical- ; thi
ly Steinbeck sets human conduct ble farming area to about one third of the
and animal conduct side by side, total, and in practice to considerably less.
pa tne sree level, an vey Only about 16 per cent. of Japan is under
but as indications of the same! cultivation. The lack of food-growing land
eae et ot ceo oaren yn ie,| is offset in part by the neighbouring seas,
of corey an grin But is which produce a high yield of fish, a staple
an animal wit a erence, e Z
is a rational animal, a moral ani-. Of the meagre Japanese diet. There are
mal. Steinbeck sects to agree to some minerals, chiefly coal, copper, and gold,
in The “Grapes ot Wrath.” “Fear but the deposits are not large, and Japan’s
the time when Manself wil ne steel industry must import coking coal. Hy-
Flee eit ic the foundation Groelectric power from the swift-flowing
rivers is capable of further development. In

this one quality is the foundation
of Manself.” And yet he incess-

few essentials of modern life is Japan self-
sufficient.

From
this. it is suggested, is not the
pooling of hundreds of family-|
size farms, but the fact of remote
ywnership of the amalgam. “Is a
.ractor bad? Ig the power that
urns the long furrows wrong?
If this tractor were ours it would:

good—not mine but ours. If

antly presents man as a creature,
indeed a captive, of instincts and
appetites only, blindly desiring
and striving, not reasoning, judg-

ing, choosing but automatically The primary problem of Japan is over-
responding to impulses and population. Stabilized at about 26,000,000
attractions.

This t# the ireny ‘of Téa Stein- ; Until a century ago, the population now is
eek’s wes: a. in. his concern , 84,000,000.

or anse, an e, he as s-

solved both for want of exact! The Japamese are an

knowledge of what they are. He adaptable people,
would affirm the dignity of man, !

intelligent and
clever at utilizing adopted
technical methods. Yet they cling to their

confers | « national family” concept which holds the
intellect and unforced free will family group and the welfare of the com-
which alone make him more than, aoa ¥ '

he beasts that perish., He would Unity more important than the conscience
The Japanese culture was
derived chiefly from China, and the most

entiates it from mere biological

oxistence. Still, over and over) popular religious faith—Buddhism—reached
Steinbeck’s writing, | : 4 : 1 ;
are crude intimations of Japan from India via China. Shinto, a com-

ancestor worship, and
terms of man’s being. One could Veneration of the imperial forebears, stands
wish that the novelish would rig-'second. Christianity has a considerable in-

orously examine these, for it is if al
jonly from apprehension and ap-|/Uence also.

preciation of them that there can} Led by their Emperor, the Japanese
come tihe clarity and_ strength ; n
which his work lacks. neither broke under the occupation follow-
This is one of a series of arti- |ing World War II nor fought against it. The
cles which appeared in r i 5
America, a Catholic review of |Pine tree, Hirohito told his people, bears the
the week, edited and publish- i = it is i
eh by tha donut Waters at weight of the snow but how green it is in
the United States, The writes )the spring. The treaty will bring the spring
is editor of Catholic Tran- |weather he anticipated. After World War
script and author of a weekly
book column syndicated by |! the real control of Japan had passed from
the National Catholic Wel- |the Elder Statesmen and the bicameral Diet
into the hands of militarists and industrial-
, ists. After World War II the occupation set
;up a new system guaranteeing the basic
freedoms of speech, press, assembly, and



fare Conference,

THE NEW JAPAN ||

|

hood. And I am sure he would
subscribe cordially to St. Paul's
Catholic and gracious declaration.
“Grace be with all them that love
on Lord Jesus Christ in sincerity.”

I may mention one circum-
stance that illustrates his opinion
I remember on the occasion of the
funeral service at the Bethel
Church of a Methodist Minister
with whom the Archdeacon —
then Dean — was on friendly
terms seeing him kneeling devoui-
ly in prayer in the Church while
awaiting the arrival of the funeral



cortege.

F. G.
5th February, 1952.
The Late King George V1

Dear one whom we have loved so dear,

Today all the nations are shedding
many a tear,

Your thoughtfulness and courage in
times when the

World was in a state of war and strife
Always trying to fulfill your duties and
to

happiness and peace for our

ife,

Your countenance
smile,

Although deep within your heart was
sorrow and

Grievous th a the while,

We know that your task was very hard
and tough,

O’er and O’er the foads which are rough,

But you kept on right to the end,

God biess thee, our most sincere friend,

You have left a memory behind that
gleams bright,

That we all may follow on to the right,

Sleep dear one in your heavenly peace,

Let your spirit appear to us,

In our sad time of grief.

MARGARET HOAD.

ll

In Memory Of
William Hilton Antrobus

“Farewell”, oh noble 2oul! rest, rest on

Within “the great beyond”

From toil and pain and care,

Thy work is done, thy name is here.

‘Twill live as long as age exists;

In peace, “Dear Soul”, rest on,

‘Tis sad to say “adieu,” the silent foe

S.epped in and hushed that

Smiling face, that tender heart away
from

always casting a

Loved ones, friends.
have lived again.

A man of God he was;

I mourn his tenderness. I would God
ever bless,

I wish he could

Direct his soul,
Within those
returning
Here or there, his work continues
Where he left — Progression
That silent foe to me too shall come
Some day, I dare resist,
But —
“Non Omnis Moriar,”
life's short breath becomes ex-

transient spheres, that,

When
tinct, |
Then, exit comes, I leave this stage |
And when I pass death’s river's brink
Tis then I'll live @ different age
Beyond, and leave I here my name be-
hind
To be m



ul-spoken, or talked of kind |

Vv. A. JONES,
St Patrick's
Christ Church.




of the Liberal Party

business elements in the cities.

agriculture
trade, and transport. Of the labour force o!
36,000,000 men



person, and making the Emperor a “symbol
of state.” The lower house of the Diet was
granted most of the Legislative power.
Executive function were vested in a primier
elected by the lower house.

Japan has four significant political group-

ings, the Liberal Party, which controls the
Government; the Democrats, the Socialists,
and the Communists.
Shigeru Yoshida, the Liberal Party is the

Headed by Premier

most conservative in the nation, favouring
private enterprise and strongly anti-Com-
munist. It vigorously advocated a “separ-
ate” peace with the West. The main strength
is among the small
landholders created by the occupation’s
land reform and among large and smal!
Socialists
were the leading group in 1947 but split intc
two wings and lost ground. The Commun-
ist Party, although legal, is largely under-
ground, with its top leaders in exile or hid-
ing. It might poll 1,000,000 votes, or about

3 per cent. of the total.

The nation’s economy is balanced between
and fisheries; manufacture

and women, more than
15,000,000 work on the land, the remainde

in industry. Private enterprise controls ag-
riculture and industry but the Government
operates key public services such as rail.

roads. Industrial output, based on cheap
labour, and farm production have risen in
the past six years, but neither is yet high
enough to meet the requirements of even a
low standard of living without outside
assistance.

Japan must trade to live. She must find
new customers, cheaper and more efficient
production methods, and, in addition, must
somehow make restitution

defense. This tremendous burden raises the
question whether the free world can supply
Japan’s needs and, eventually, make avail-
able to the Japanese the means of self-sup-
port they must have to live and defend
themselves as a democracy. The Japanese

| problem is a world problem. Much of its so-

lution will depend upon the economic for-

tunes of the nation, which in turn will de-|
pend upon the policies of the rest of the free

world. It is up to the free world as much as

ito Japan itself to determine the eventual
result,





for damage
wrought in Asia and meet the costs of self-










FRIDAY,

FEBRUARY §&, 1952

PAPER SERVIETTES

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Gooseberries Sweet Breads—60c. per Ib
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evan" Italian Ketchup—
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SS
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8,

1952



St. Michael’s Vestry Pass
Addresses Of Sympathy

THE ST. MICHAEL’S VESTRY yesterday passed two
Addresses of Sympathy, one to Her Majesty Queen Fliz-
abeth II and the other to the Queen Mother and the Royal

Family, in respect of the de

ath of King George V1.

Both addresses were read and passed with members

standing in their places.
silence for a few moments.

They afterwards remained in

The Vestry postponed consideration of its business set
down for discussion yesterday until mext Monday



Damages Case
Adjourned

n the Court of *Original Juris-
diction yesterday His Honour Mr.
H. A, Vaughan granted plaintiff

Gw-ndclyn Grandison of Bush
Hal, St, Michael, an adjourn-
ment until February 21 in the

cas? in which she is asking for
£50 camages against Egbert Welch
of Spooners Hill, St. Michael.

Mr. D. H. L. Ward is appear-
ing in the case on behalf of Welch.
G-andison is claiming £50 dam-
ag against Egbert Welch for in-
juries which she received while
in an accident with the motor
vehicle M.1831 which the defend-
ant was driving on Hothersal
Turning on Marah 22, 1951.

Grandison was granted the ad-
journment so that she could sum-
men the two witnesses who re-
paired her cart and the harness
after the accident. “You will have
to bring other witnesses for the
witnesses you have produced do
not complete everything you arte
supposed to prove in this case of
dom ges,” His Honour Mr.
Vaughan told her.

Cart Stationary

Giving evidence yesterday Gran-
dison told the court that on March
22 about 6.30 p.m. she had her
donkey cart stationary on Hoth-
ersal Turning Road. The cart was
full of potatoes which she had
bought from the Belle Plantation.
These potatoes cost her $4.57.

She was fixing the light on the
eart when she heard a rolling as
if a vehicle was coming up be-
hind her. When this same vehicle
got near to her she moved from
the cart which was on the left
side of the road near the gutter
The vehicle then struck the cart
and she lost consciousness. When





she regained consciousness she
was in the General Hospital.
Dr. Gale visited her in the

Hospital and
her left eye which took
a cut on the knee and there was
much pain in the stomach which
prevented /ier from breathing pro-
perly. ;

Her left side was also painful.
She left ‘the Hospital on April 4
and the defendant later saw her
and said he would fix anything
that was wrong.

She carried the harness and
shaft to be repaired and the re-
pairs of both of these cost her £2,

Dr. Gale said he attended to
the plaintiff at the General Hos-

she had a cut over

pital and she complained of a
pain over the left lower rib. An
X-ray examination showed no
bone injurv

Cart Struck (

Arnie Vaughan who was sitting
at the side of Egbert Welch while
he was driving a pick-up along
the Turning Road, St Michael,
about 6.30 p.m, oa March 22’said
that the pick-up struck the cart
which was drawn up on the left
side of the road, Before, the acci-
dent he saw the cart which was
about a distance of 20 to 22 feet
away. 2 i

To Mr. Ward, Vaughan said: “TI
spoke to the defendant before the
accident saying, ‘Look man there
is a cart on the side of the road,
you are going to hit it.’ The de-
fendant still hit the cart.”

“When the accident had occur-
red I rushed to the donkey cart
and pulled the plaintiff from un-
der the cart which had been
knocked over by the pick-up,
Vaughan said.

Marby Vendor Dies
At Casualty Ward



“Gwendolyn Hall, a mauby ven- member of the Vestry then moved-

dor of Lands End, St. Michael,
died at the Casualty Ward of the
General Hospital on Wednesday
night. A pest mortem examination
was performed yesterday by Dr
Ashby and death was attributed
to natural causes.

Miriam Best of Britton’s Hill,
St. Michael, who was admitted to
he General Hospital on January
29, died in the Operating Theatre
of the Hospital at about 10.15 p.m.
on Wednesday.

The post mortem examination
was also performed by Dr. Ashby.
Death was attributed to arterio
schelerosis,



Lecture Cn Electricity
At Drill Hall Today

Mr. E. R. Goddard of the Gov-
ernment Electrical Inspector’s .De-
pertment will give a lecture on
~The Rules and Regulations Gov~
erning House Wiring" to electri-
cians at the Drill Hall at 7.00 p.m.
today. This is the first lecture of
is kind to be held in the island
and it is hoped that as many
electricians as possible will
attend.

This lecture will give electri-
cians an opportunity of becoming
acquainted with the laws. Various
points with which many of them
are not familiar will be discussed.

The Very Rev. Dean Hazlewood,
Chairman of the Vestry told
members that they had been sum-
moned to one cf the nermal
meetings of the Vestry, but in view
of the sudden and d essing news
of King George's death, it was
mpossible for them, loyal mem-
bers of the Empire, to conduct the
affairs of their Vestry that day
in that hour of national scrrow.

He said: “I am going to suggest
that this Vestry pacs an Address
of condclence to be forwarded to
Her Majesty the Queen together
With cur e.ngratulations on her
accession to the throne and an
assurance of our steadfast loyalty.
And that we also send a message
of sympathy to the Queen Mother
and the Royal Family.




Steod in Silence
“After we have done this”
said: “we shall stand in silence
for a few moments in token of
our deep respect for the late King

he

Gecrge and then adjourn cur
meeting.
“Perhaps this is not the time

for eulogy, since moments of deep-
est sorrow are often best observed
in silent homage but I am forced
to remind you of the great loss
that the Empire has sustained, and
we share in this loss,
“The life of King Goerge was
a wonderful example to his



d





subjects. He lived a real chris-
tian life in a werld of many
rnbelieving rulers, and often

demonstrated this by calling his
people to prayer in times of
national crisis. He was a com-
scientious and inspiring leader
of his people—setting them
high example of courage and

devotion to duty at all time. He ,; .
was a good father to his family, ,

a beloved head and ruler of his

home, and that, te me, is one of

his greatest contributiors to the

national life,

“We mourn his departu and
our deepest sympathy go out to
Her Majesty the Queen, the Queen

a stitehy-Mether and-all the Royal Family

in this dark hour of their griet
Address Moved
Tde'Churchwarden Mr. F, McD
Symmonds then moved the fcllow-
cng Address to,Her Majesty Queen
Elizabeth II :—

We, Your Majesiy’s Most
Humble and Loyal Subject,
the Members of the Vestry «f
the Parish of Saint Michael,
of the Ancient Colony of
Barbados, in Vestry assembled,
respectfully assure Your
Majesty of our profound sym-
pathy on the death of our
Beloved King George VI. of
blessed memory.

Throughout the many ex-
acting trials that marked His
reign His unfailing courage
and devotion to duty was a
lasting inspiration to each and
every one of His Subjects, and
the kindliness and _ sincere
sympathy shown by Him have
wen for Him a lasting place in
the hearts of all. At all times,
the Empire was His foremost
concern even in the Hour of
Death itself,

We offer Your Majesty our
loyal congratulations upon
your accession and humbly
desire to assure Your Majesty
‘of Our leyalty and devotion
to Your Throne and Person
and our sure conviction that
Your Majesty, under the Guid-
ance of Almighty God will
enjoy a reign distinguished by
Your Majesty's care and con-
cern for the good government
and welfare of Your peoples.
Hon'ble V, C. Gale seconded and

the Address was passed.
Address Moved
C. A, Braithwaite,




Mr. senior
the followingyAddress to the Queen
Mother :—

We, the members of the
Vestry of the parish of Saint
Michael of the ancient Colony
of) Barbados in Vestry assem-
bled beg most respectfully to
approach Your Majesty and
the other Members of Your
Household with feelings cf
deep and sincere sympathy at
this time of Your Majesty's
grief and irreparable loss,
and assure Your Majesty that
we and the people of this
Colony will ever preserve to-
wards Your Majesty a feeling
of deep and abiding affection
and loyalty.

Mr..A. S, Bryden seconded ana
the’ Address was passed.

After the Vestry had observed a
few moments siivnce, the meeting
adjourned.



FLAGS AT HALF MAST

EIGHTH ARMY HEAD-
QUARTERS, Korea, Feb. 7.
All Eighth Army fighting units
throughout Korea lowered their
flags to half mast at noon in
mourning for King George VI.
They will remain at half mast until
sunset of the day of the fe



19-Year-Old Youth

Slim 19 - year-old Dawson
Cheeseman, son of Mr. P. A.
Cheeseman, Works Engineer of
Messrs. Central Foundry Ltd.,
sailed out of Barbados for Trini-
dad on Wednesday evening as
Master of the 130-ton motor ves-
sel Blue Star. He is one of the
youngest—if not the youngest—
skippers ever to take an inter-
colonial vessel out of Barbado

Dawson has stceeeded Captain
Fergusson who wes'his master all
his sea life. Captain Fergusson
has purchased the lumber chip
Jenkins Roberts and will be
skippering her himself

The Blue Star, which gps
far as Bermuda in the rum trade
will now take her course from the



youthful Dawson who has h
five years’ sea experience. She
loadeq rum here and is going

1 crew

Skippers ‘Blue Star’

down to Trinidad ‘to load
rum for Nassau, Bahamas.

Dawson started his sea life soon
after he left Harrison College
He was then 15 years old. He
sailed on the motor vessel Dacr-
wood, the schooner Amanda T.,
and for some time now he ha
been on the Blue Star—all of
which Captain Fergusron skip-
pered.

more

He was first apprenticed as a
navigator on the Daerwood, was
transferred to the Amo-nda T. an
then to the Blue Star. He S
for eight months mate of the
Biue Star before he became Skip-
per.

Captajn Fergussen and a spar
have gone down-on the
Blue Star to bring down the
Jenkins Roberts to Barbados.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



VISIT TO CLINIC

PAGE FIVE





MRS. BRUCE ALLEYNE (nearest to camera) of the U.S A

chats

Church Baby Welfare Clinic yesterday afternoon.

Ch. Ch. Baby

Services Of

Clinie Gets
Pediatrician

FROM YESTERDAY Mrs. Lance Dowding, a pedia-
trician, offered her services to the Christ Church Baby

Welfare Clinic.

She will attend the Clinic weekly, and

apart from examining the children, will give the mothers

advice.

Every Thursday mothers bring their babies to the

Clinic.

Clinics in Barbados, at that

It started with 25 babies but

» to-day there are over 40 receiving

care. In one year it catered to
many as 60 children but every
year children are struck off the
1égister when they have reached
a certain age and more take their
places. “The Clinic has greatly
ssisted mothers of that area and
many of the children who former-
ly attended are now big boys and

~ 1 parishioner told the
yesterday.

A, West has been in
charge of the Clinic from its in-
ception, The Committee of Man-
gement consists of: Madame Ifill,
President and Founder, Mrs,



Advocate

Nu se

W. O. Payne and Mrs, E, Samp- |

son Vice-!residents, Mr, R. A. |
Farrow, Secretary and Treasurer,
Mr, C. D, Ramsay, Assistant Sec-

etary, Mr, H, Forde, Correspond-
ing Secretary and Mrs, D, Ashby,
Mis, C, Pinder, Mrs, C, Storey,
Mrs. M, Rudder, Mrs, I. Lowe,
Mis. M, Leshley and Mr, H.
Wilkinso., members of the
Committee, Mrs. Lowe, Mrs,
Lashley and Mr, Wilkinson are
at present in the U.S.A,

Weekly Ration

Mrs, Bruce H. Alleyne, a Social
Worker from the U.S.A. who is
holidaying in the island, visited
the C.inic yesterday, On arrival
Mrs. Alleyne saw Mrs Dowding
examining some of the children.
Afterwards the mothers were
given their weekly ration, which
consisted of cod liver oil, barley
and food yeast,

Mrs. Alieyne asked the mothers
to co-operate by bringing their
children weekly. She felt that
tLe children needed that kind of
care.

Pointing to the group of children
sne saia to mowers: © AMvijg ae
very group you may have another
Joe Louw Marian Anderson or
Hazel Scott.”



‘Truck Ambushed

MANILA, Feb, 7
Three soldiers and four civilians
were killed when Communist-led
Huks ambushee Philippines army
truck near Infanta town in Quzon
Province, Eastern Lyzon.
—UP.

|

It was opened on April 10, 1937 by Lady Young,
wife of the then Governor, bringing the number of Welfare .

time, to two.

LOCAL FILM BEING |
SHOWN TO-NIGHT |

“Give Your Child A
Chance” the first film made
by the Barbados Film Unit
begins its run with the Mo«
bile Cinema to-night at 7.30 |
at St. Barnabas School, St
Michael. The school scenes |
in the picture were taken at
this school and several of the
boys of St. Barnabas appear
in the film. Also included in
to-night’s programme is “Co-
coa Rehabilitation” which is
the first production of the
Trinidad Film Unit.

Down For Sessions

On Murder Charge

Cyril Lashley (29) of Govern-
ment Hill, St. Michael, was com-
mitted to the next sitting of the
Court of Grand) Sessions by His
Worship Mr. C, L. Walwyn yes-
terday charged with the murder
of Elmina Hoyte also of Govern-

ment Hill, St. Michael, on Janu-
ary 11,
Mr. W. W. Reece, Q@.C., Solici-

tor General appeared in the pre-
liminary hearing for the Crown

“THIRSTY’’ ON
MURDER CHARGE

Twenty-two-year-old Joseph
Bruce alias “Tairsty” of Light-
foot Cross Lane, St. Michael was
yesterday committed to the next
sitting of the Court of Grand Ses-
sions by His Worship Mr. G, B
Griffith, Acting Police Magistrate
of District “A,”

Bruce is charged by the Police
with the unlawful killing of Ken-
neth DaCosta on November 11



1951 at about 2,30 a.m

Also committed to the next
sitting of the Court of Grand
Sessions was Rawle Holder (33)

of Chase Land, St. Michael, when
the preliminary hearing in the
case in which he is charged by
the Police with obtaining £13 6/8
from Aziz Abraham unde, false
pretences was concluded before
His Worship Mr. C, L. Walwyn at
District “A.”

with children outside the Christ



Schooner Captain
Will Pay £100

His Worship Mr. G. B, Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”, yesterday ordered Nev-
ille MeLaurence, Captain of the
Schooner Rosaline M, to pay a
fine of £100 forthwith or three
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour for attempting to export
goods on the Schooner Rosaline M
without obtaining a licence to do

McLaurence



Lal appealed against
Mr. Griffith's decision. No coun-
el appeared for the defendant

while Sgt. E. King prosecuied for
the Police from information
ceived,

Harbour Potice Constable James

re-

Wikinsen told the court that on
February 6 about 2.15 p.m. he
Was in Cavens Lane, St

Michael,
and saw the schooner Rosaline M,
about to leave the inner basin, He
then boarded the schooner and
the defendant if it was
cleered and the captain showed
him the clearance.

After seeing the ciearance he
earched and found in the defend-
ant’s cabin one bag of rice and
one bag of flour. He told the de-
fendant that these goods were not
on the clearance papers. The de-
fendant said that the goods were
stores r the ship and that the
ship was going on a long voyage.
“IT made another search of the
ship and before I could get to
the lower deck the defendant
begged for a chance, I however
went below the deck and found
four other bags of *rvice, one bag
of stock feed, four cartoons of
biscuits and 23 bottles of rum,”
Harbour Police Constable Wilkin-
son told the Court.

These goods were not on the
clearance form, Later some of the
goods were taken to the Customs
and the defendant was taken to
the Bridge Police Station and
charged

His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith
also ordered that the goods be
forfeited, °

sked







“CAN. CRUISER” DUE
THIS MORNING

The C.N.S. passenger-freign er
Canadian Cruiser is expected to
arrive here this morning from
Halifax via the British Northern
Islands and will be sailing during
the night for British Guiana, vio
St. Vincent, Grenada and Trini-
dad. She will be bringing cargo
from Canada.

The S.S. Lady Nelson which
arrived here on Wednesday from
British Guiana via ‘Trinidad,
Grenada and St. Vincent, is ex-
pected to leave port to-night at 9
o'clock (Friday) for Canada via
the British Northern Islands and
Bermuda,

She will finish loading sugar,
molasses and rum today for Cana-
dian ports.

72

Proclamation
Of Queen
This Morning

@ From Page 1
ind His Excellency will give three
cheers for the new Queen.

If arrangements can be made
H.M.S. Devonshire which is ex-
pected to be in Port will fire a
Salute of guns, and after the
Froclamation Ceremony, His Ex-
cellency, led by the Sergeant-at-
orms, will visit the Colonial Sec-
vetary’s Office for a short while

It is proposed that members of
the Legislative Council and the
House of Assembly will take their
places in their Chambers, and His
Excellency will then administer
the Oath of Allegiance to the
members of the Legislature, this
being done to members of the
Council before the arrival of the
members of the House of Assem-
bly in the Council Chamber.

Oaths of Allegiance

His Excellency, after adminis-
tering the Oaths of Allegiance will
then receive from the President
of the Legislative Council and His
Honour the Speaker of the House
of Assembly, the Addresses pass-
ed by the two Chambers in reply
\o His Excellency’s speech at the
opening of the Legislature on the
18h December, 1951.

His Excellency will make a
brief reply himself, and then bot!
Houses will consider what pro
cedure should be adopted as re-
gards passing a Joint Address to
the New Queen and the Queen
Mother.

In 1936, both Houses of the
Legislature agreed to the passing
of two joint Addresses which were
sent to the Secretary of Sta e for
the Colonies for transmission toa
the Royal Family, one to His
Majesty Ring Edward VIII
the other

to the Queen Mother
Mary.



Civil Servant
Stands Trial On
Larceny Charge

Further evidence in the case i:

which the Police have brought six |

charges of larceny, falsification
wnd fraudulent conversion involv-
ing amounts of $3,000 and $5,000
from the Government Treasury
against Carlos E. Smith, a civ.
servant of the Auditor Generg)'+
Office, was taken by His Worship
Mr. C. L, Walwyn at Distric: “A’
yesterday.



and i










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am. The charges state that the| Whit ’
offences were committed some- | He,
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U.N. Teéhnical Aid
Conference Ends

PARIS, Feb, 7.

A United Nations conference to
collect funds for technical agsist-
ance to under-developed countrie.
ended here to-day with contribu-
tions falling $500,000 short of the
target The United Nations set the
target figure at $20,000,000, So
far 51 nations have promised cor
tributions totalling about $19,500,-
000, Jean Lesage of Canada,
Chairman of the conference said
the list of contributions would be
kept open until April 15 to make
up the deficit.

The United States, Canada,
Switzerland and Australia havi
reserved the right to reduce their
own contributions slightly if other
countries do not come forward to
make up the deficit. —U.P,

“EMPRESS OF
SCOTLAND” ARRIVES

@ From Page 1
Virgin Islands. She will be re-
turning to New York via La

Guaira, Willemstad, Cristobal and
Havana,

The “phantom white Empress”,
's she is called, was named th«
“Empress of Japan” before the
war when she held the speed re-
cord for a Pacific crossing. She
is now one of the largest in the
cruising business and has planned
a three-month dollar-cruising pro-
ramme,

Assets to your

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ve :
1% S.°,%, .Tropical Flavour
9 eA SAL, s
, —(oo S
: * :
> »
> >
+
s %
) x
R 3
5
y
.
8
‘ :
4 , ¥ .
* Knights Phoenix Soda Fountain
* .
PPPOE PPA LL-_*
— j
i 7 7 . ’
) STANSFELD, SCOTT & Co., Ltd.
( Broad Street Greystone Shops—Hastings
v
4 For
{ Originally This Week
| ROBERTSON’S RASPBERRY, APRICOT,
i BLACK CURRANT, RED CURRANT
i JAM in 1-Ib. Bottles 66 x
)) ROBERTSON’S SCOTCH ORANGE,
; GOLDEN SHRED, SILVER SHRED
l MARMALADE 49 45
ROBERTSON'’S GINGER MARMA.-
LADE, in Bottles , é , 68 62
CONDENSED MILK-~per tin ns .33 31
The above items for Cash and Carry Customers only
SMEDLEY’S PETIT POIS PEAS—per tin ............... .49
DUTCH BROKEN CAULIFLOWER—per tin 37
DUTCH WHOLE CAULIFLOWER—per tin . .70
DUTCH BRUSSELS SPROUTS—per tin nt ‘2 47
| GALL. TIN GALATEA OLIVE OIL—>per tin 2.81
3} GILL BOTTLES GALATEA OLIVE OIL—per bottle 82
ROSES LIME MARMALADE~—per Jar ; 54
CADBURY'S CUP CHOCOLATE—per }-Ib. tin 72
PERLSTEIN BEER—per bottle .20
PERLSTEIN BEER—per Carton $4.50
{
PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS.



PUBLIC SALES | PUIRL.IC NOTICES





TELEPHONE 2508. REAL ESTATE NOTICE
OO |
“AVONDALE” in REED STREET,| |. nercby given that it is th
i > tion
ie Whiten, Siierings cr ttepadenient - » Bridgetown, with 2,146 square feet of| \y ine RISH of SA:
announcements in Carib Calling the FOR SALE land thereto, tenanted by Mrs. Dolly|SaMES to couse tobe Sood tnt

JAMES te cause to be introduced into
the

charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each

Gittens

“GOLDEN COT”, CHAPMAN STREET, Legisiature of

this Island a Bill




















































































ee He authorising the said Vestry to Morrow a
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 8 Bridgetown, tenanted by Mr. G. E. Kir- a
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for . AUTOMOTIVE ton, and standing on rented land to bb “Ved be vephening tie seat ene
NMatices onky after 4 6 - Inspection on application to the re Chancel of the Pi in Church af Saint
CAR—One 1947 12 H.P. Vauxhall G81. | spective tenants between 10 a.m. and|5, onc”, f the Pareh Church af Saiw
ce... he Colour Wack, good condition $140080 16 pm. on mak ay eaeeet Mundas loetd tia Cones eee, nae Tet
DIED Dral 9109 Aly St. James The above properties belonging to ee Sn wenty _ Sanus) tretiaaerts et
MGGOTI—On Thur-d 7.2.8%—4n [Bstate Alfred 7. Phillips, deceased, will | oss tousthor cuencing in the yeas
19582 — Geor tI Trini be set up for Sale by public competition | | Sey Ea Gat eee ae
an Mia, Simicek wit ve MraJ CAR—One Vauxhall Six in perfect}at our Office, James Street, Bridgetown, | 00) jncreding Sikes per annum on the
Ruth Griffith's residence, F k Hail Jorder, Tyres new. Apply to S. A. E.Jon Thursday, 14th February, at 2 p.m. lnesena’ S a the ee gg Fe ay poner
Main Road at 3.45 p m. to-da; for the | Kineh, Elcourt, Maxwells Road YEBARWOOD & BOYCE, /|""Ditea the 6th dav of Pebeuam 1008
Bank Hall Brethren Meeting Room 8.2.52—6n. Solicitors pe oe “YEARWOOD & ‘BOYCE. :
and thence to the Westbury Cemetery. | - 8.2.52—6n. |.) the Vestry of St. James
Ruth Griffith, Mr. & Mrs. Winston eee ean ie .2.52—-3n.
Griffith, Gilbert Miller CHEVROLET CAR: 1939 model and m 1 £100 Barbados Government De-
8 2.52—1n | excellent condition. Dial 4616. Courtesy benture @ 3%% ie
Garage. 7.2.52—6n 1 £100 Barbados Government De- Off l S ]
apenas benture @ 5% 10140. aie
ANNOUNCEMENTS CAR—One DeLuxe Ford Car 1944 3 £100 Barbados Government De-
4 a = pede, Owage driven. Tyres pew. Apel bentures @ 3%% BARBADOS
aa: in, Sugar Hill St. Joseph. 231 shares W.I. Rum Refine . 1 ou
REPAIRS- AND MAINTENANCE—Bar- 6.2.52—3n #41 shares Semis Fire ionaenas ant On AEPRAL weer,
bados Agencies announce that they have 125 shares B. S. & T. Co, Ltd (Equitable Jurisdiction)
recently been joined by an expert MOTORCYCLE—Only one (1) in stock, 40 shares W.1. Biscuit Co, STANLEY JAMES BENJAMIN KING
automobile engineer from United King-] Ambassador Supreme, Spring-frame, 2 43 shares Barbados Telephone Co,| a. —Plaintift
dom and are extending their premises|h.p. $605.00. Terms. A BARNES & CO., (6% Preference) ‘ JOSEPH NORRIS Defendant
to handle ali types of repairs. LTD. 26.1.52—t.f.n. 33 VO ’

shares Barbados Ice Co.

The above mentioned shares will be
set up for sale at Public Auction on
Friday the 8th day of February 1952 at

NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue
of an Order of the Assistant Court of
Appeal dated the 7th day of January
1952, there will be set up for sale to the

1.2.52—6n.

——
FERTILIZER DISTRIBU ORS— manu-
factured by Massey-Alarris. Just in time



ELECTRICAL







: 2 pm. at Carrington & Sealy, Lucas! highest bidder at the Office of the Clerk
fer the application of your fertilizer m] CANDY FLOSS MACHINE: Exegll Street 31.1.52—4n ¥ ;
young cies or grass iaiiie, Courtery | Profits having made ‘by this Ma ike erences | COUR, Mouse, Bridgetown. Pavepen, tee
Garage. Dial:4616 1.2.58—Gn | quick sale. Apply Raiph Beard, EN-DAH-WIN, Pine Hill —Standing 00! jours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the
GRASS RAKES: Heavy duty Iv okinal Lower Bay Street. Phone 5010 : ee oo noe Stone Cone ernoon on Friday, the 2ist day ot
-_ - at? x con edrooms, rea as a a rm
width (0 6” ‘transport width) Self ditt! 6.2.52—3n } © € Merch, 1952, all that certaim piece or



roora, living room and kitchenette with
cupboards. Tiled bath and toilet. Ser-
vants’ room and garage. Inspection on
application to Mrs. Bernard Rolfe. Tele-
phone 4817.

The above will be set up for sale at
Public Auction on Friday the 8th Feb

parcel of land situate in the parish of
Saint John and Island aforesaid contain-
ing by admeasurement one acre three
roods seven and two fifths perches or
thereabouts abutting and bounding on
lands of Clifton Hall plantation on lands
of Newcastle plantation lands of

+ de s hn ihe tit aceasta ste
Courtesy Gatage. Dial 4616, | on, ELECTRICAL WASHING MACHINES:

cctiiciiincnnstaeaisttitlantinaanisaeiias ails | BONS Cine washing machines, only
SiDE-DELIVERY TRACTOR RAKES— ; $140. K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd. Dial 4611
suitable for wind-rowing Trash or grags. | OF 5027 8.2,52—3n,
y=] al: Co a

A Massey-Harris product, Dial: Courte Yaa; American 8 cu. ft. Frig. hav-



















































Gar: 5 on
2 72-52" | ing a large freezing compartment in ee ek p.m. at the office of the J, & W. Shephard on lands, of James |
TRACTORS: Massey-lItoeris Heavy Duty excellent condition 1% years guaranteed CARRINGTON & SPALY, : ay _— an i —. of one I = 7 ven
Wheel or Half-Track 42 h.p. 6 Cyl. Diesel icf #400:00. Apply Ralph Beard, Lower Lucas Street. |pound. and if not then. sold the sald
Bigine. | Available trom stop 8 re ee oe. : 6.2.52—3n 31.1.52—8n | property will be set up for sale on every
oe ORE es ve We put aS ucceeding Frida between the sAmMe |
age. “Dial 4616 Dwelling house called “GILVAN” with] ours until the same is sold for
RADIOS—One (1) 9 tube Murphy hours until the same is sold for a sum
TON CANE TRAILERS: Immediate. | Radio almost new. 1 (7) tube H.M.V. | 10.808 square fost of land situate at Chel: | not jexs than $600.00 ; |
ae ON CANE TRAILERS: Immediate- | pai excellent condition, Holder Bros. |8¢&, Gardens, St. Michael. The house} Hated this 7th day of January, 1952.)
y aQoilable with or without Tyre s St. Dial 3819 1.252—t.1.n, }contains Drawing Room, Living Room, F. G. TALMA, |
Very semain.noontrughed and they ‘mm wan See . . manned FY en aeer Toilet, Bath and Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court |
light work-of your Transport preblems. usual conveniences. f A 1,
Dial 4616. Courtesy Garage FURNITURE The above property will be set up for 10.1. Shean. |
e 7.2.52--fin sale by Public Competition at our office) _ = j
CHAIRS, Chairs, Chairs and other ihe coe on Friday 8th February, Sie: Tee a hee
5") furniture and all sorts of fittings for , at 2 p.m. Off l N t
FORK REN r your home. A. BARNES & Co., Ltd,| Inspection on application to Miss Kell- 1c1a Oo ice
a 18.1.52—t.f.n,| man, Bedford Lodge. Dial 2259.
i rallenpesi YEARWOOD & BOYCE, BARBADOS,
. | HOUSES FURNITURE—Ralph Beard offers the Solieltors oes eadiieasie bauble
we | following bargains. Mahogary dining 27.1.52.—10n OF APPEAL
tlew ror b o. | chairs $20.00 a pair. Berch chairs $ ee ee 7 ag Equitable Jurisdiction)
MALTA=Cottlewash. from. the | 151) | ena ot Rush arm chairs $8.00 ‘n pair,| SHARES — 880 Barbados Fire Insur- STANLEY JAMES BENJAMIN KING
February, March, Jyne, Juy.. Ap i Oh oe numer. |ance Co, Piatnti@e
Mrs. Weatherhead ¢/9 J. N. Harryman rey a tee a 4 prices. 67 Barbados Ice Company Ltd JOSEPH NORRIS Defendant
& Co, Ltd. Ph . The above will be set up for sale by|* >; ; cae Ss his Court
8.2.5%~4n" one 5010 Lower Bay Street. % IN pursuance of an Order in this Co
3.9% public ition at our Offite, James " fay 2 :
sindttersiaddiniattaies 8.2.52—Bn. | Cireet, Bridget Friday. 18th Feb. |i" the above action made on the 7th day
7 7 fuary, at 2 oe ee HH Feb-/ of January, 1962, I give notice to all
WARTER Uary, © PO YEARWOOD & BOYCE persons having any estate, right or
—_—— erednomaD . quieres LIVESTOCK Solicitors 4 interest in or any lien or incumbrance
HELF - 6262—7n ffec s all that certain piece or parcel

of land situate in the parish of Saint



















































ARBADOS ADVOCATE

TAKE NOTICE



That LOEW'S INCORPORA’

the la of the State of Delaware, United States of America, whose or
Dusiness sddress State Dover, State of Delaware USA.

ni a the registration of a trade in Part “A” of
Register in respect adapted for jluction and containing recorded

and
picture apparatus, combined
and apparatus parts a
sound ins and motion projecting machines and
apparatus, and accessories, talking mach: combined and synchronized
with motion pie sonar and records and films therefor, radio apparatus.
forms, and combined teiiing and radio ing sets; televisio
horns, a! com iv! sets; nm appara-
tus of all kinds and description Mostar weteaes aN chute sep wba:
isms, detector tubes, amplifying tubes, and like goods, and will be entitled to
register the same after one month from the 7th day of February 1952 5S
some person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at my e
of Dir a of such registration. The trade mark can be seen on application
at my office.
Dated this 23rd day of January, 1952.
H., WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
7.2.52—in

‘
‘



TAKE NOTICE



That LOEW'S INCORPORATED, a corporation organized and existing unde
the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, whose trade or
business address is 129 South State Street, Dover, State of Delaware, U.S.A.,
Manufacturers, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of films adapted for reproduction and containing recorded
images of pictures and/or recorded sound, motion pictures and motion picture

and motion picture machines and apparatus,
j synehronized sound
apparatus,

reproducing and motion picture projecting machines
parts and accessories,
with motion picture apparatus and records and films therefor, radio apparatus,
parts and appurtenances, including radio receiving sets, cabinets, amplifiers,

horns, and combined talking machines and radio recelving sets; television apparatus |

of all kinds and description including electric switches and electric stop mechanisms
detector tubes, amplifying tubes, and like goods, and will be entitled to registe:



FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1952

SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM EUROPE







The M/V.
CARIBE” will accept Cargo and

Passengers for St. Lueia, St.

“CACIQUE DEL

|
|
M.S. STENTOR 13th Feb. 1952 Vv t Aruba
M.S. BONAIRE, 22nd Feb. 1952. Sailing "Wedueatay’ Gti’ tnat,
M.S. HERSILIA, 2th Feb. 1952 The M.V. “DAERWOOD” will
M.S. POSEIDON, 13th Mareh 1952 aceept Cargo and Passengers for
ee ee a St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada
| and ba. id. ah
M.S. WILLEMSTAD, 26th Feb. 1952. bh Sen een rane ere
SAILING TO PARAMARIBO & } The M/V. “CARIBBEE’’ will

BRITISH GUIANA

fi
Miss TOR. Feb aceept Cargo and Passengers for



receiving sets, cabinets, amplifiers.

photoplays, motion pigkiiepe films of all kinds and description, motion picture
projecting apparatus, mofion picture cameras, and parts, photographic apparatus
and parts, talking picture apparatus, combined synchronized sound recording

parts and accessories, combined
and
talking machines combined and _ synchronized

the same after one month from the 7th day of February 1952 unless some person

shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at my office of oppositio,
of such registration. The trade mark can be seen on application at my office.
Dated this 23rd day of January, 1952. ‘
H. WILLIAMS,







'
t
}
j
t
“ > ae Stanstomtin (9 an la aforesaid containing Registrar of Trade Marks.
CHAFFEUR Handy-man, For particu-]| ‘TWO RIDING HORSES. Phone 3668 BANS BOUCT" situated at Kensingtor heap tac brane one acre three goods 42.52—3n
lors, appl$;. Parris, “Water Hell Eagle 7.2.824n |New Road (near Fontabelle End) St. | oy to and two fifths perches of there- | Q .
Hali_-Ra. @.2.52e-4n Michael standing on 6,030 square feet of | *°’°" “ b jing on) tanée T
. 2. 82+! ey ebouts abutting and bounding on lands | N E
- MECHANICAL The house contains open verandahs on|°! ©!itto# Hall eae ‘ ee | ZEROLIT
PER NAL SIN Gane SEWING MACHINES (RE.|*W° sides, drawing and dining rooms, 2 Shephe rd « riands of, Satag MaGHee and | ;
ary CONDITIONED).—Just ike new. See] Preapenat your kitehen” taller ant Tate. |on lands of one Mrs. Wood or however! That THE PERMUTIT COMPANY LIMITED, a British Company, whose trade
them on Display at our Show Roome, | © nat ronm, kitchen, and bath, | i. te same may abut and bound to OF business address is Permutit House, Gunnersbury Ayenue, London, W 4,
epee ID aceasta esc Gaatee dae uae Payment Terms. The | £8rage and servants rooms in yard. bring belore me an account of their Pnsland, Manufacturers, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Pari
The puBN¢ ‘are her@bhy worned against Standard Agency (Eidos) Co., 14 Swad every day (except Sundays) [oii ’ cjagns with their witnesses, docu- “A’ of Register in respect of chemical substances being artificially prepared
riving credit to my wife ELMINA St. Dial 2620 ” ¢12.52—6n | Detween 1 & 5 p.m ments and vouchers, to be examined by C°™pounds for the treatment of water and other liquids; plant and installations
BRIDGEMAN (nee LEWIS) as I do St. at a 7 The above property will be set up for!‘ " 7 5 . * 7 4 for use in purifying, softening, supplying and distributing water; and filters,
Le” Eee me on any Tuesday, or Friday between
hold myself responsible for her or any- elamaamnated sale at public auction on Friday the 15th the hours of 123 (noon) and 3 o'clock and will be entitled to register the same after one month from the 7th day of
one else gontracting any debt or debts MISCELLANEOUS February at 2 p.m. at the office of the a oun afternoon. at the Office of the Fe>ruany 1952 unless some person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate
in thy name unless by a written order undersigned oe ni Pee See ores Appeal ‘© me at = omee of opposition of such registration, The trade mark can be
. ARUNDPLL BRIDGEMAN, PIANO—By Monington & Weston. Se eats, pe AEs pat « De ae a = “*"pated this 23rd day of January, 1952.
“ Ta g day o Mare 52, .
~= Sra Ave New Orleans, | Upright trichord. Two years old. Excel- Lucas Street that such claims may be ranked accord-! H. WILLIAMS,
st. M vl. | lent condition, Dial 3900 for particulars. | 6.2.52—9n ing to the nature and priority thereof | Registrar of Trade Marks
9.2.88-—2n 8. 2. 32—-3n' | =: N carepgensn ees neta p| respectively; otherwise such persons will 7,2.52—-Sn
- ~~] “GALVANIZED SHEETS A Timitea| square fect of land at. “Stratncivde, | De Precluded from the benef: of the said
. = ; athe/yde. | Decree e de . all ¢| 5
LOST & FOUNDD | sant. 7 tt $4.80, 6 tt. $5.89, 9 tt $6 45) House contains three bedrooms upstairs Remes, mid be Saenves of ee TAKE NOTICE
, dk 2696,|and one bedroom and spacious rooms | °",0r ®sainst the said property
inquire Auto Tyre’ Co.” Feaphane HG | and cre, eareem ond, smaclout rooms | claimants are also motihed that they CAR-PLATE
wid 2 2—t.f. ; . In- a ent ‘ .
ee —-----~ | spection any day by appointment, ‘Phone | Must attend the SP Sak ay Bayram
. LOST Long Playing Records and 78 RPM/ Mrs. L. Skinner 2657 The above will be | ‘°° t thels sa’ elaine will aa That S. C, JOHNSON & SON, INC., a ration organized under the laws
: Records and we book orders too. A.j set up se gale at Pyblic Auction on cane = Te pt the State of v ; Be ans eae ois Pare OE Ainericd. whee trade or
“HYWEEPSTAKE TICKETC AL. U BARNES & i» Ltd. Fr the #&th F at 2 p.m. at] - a ress is e * City o icine, e oO isconsin,
wk Een tase oan ce = 18.1,62—t.f.n. theo @ of the as gned. sit Given under my hand this 7th day of U.§.A., Manufacturers, has applied for the reistration of a trade mark in Pari
Edward ashi reen ‘ain rig Srice, ° CARPINGTON & SEALY, January, 1952 ata A” of Register in respect of polish for metal and other surfaces and will be
~ rete A St eo ic | RECORDS: Just Recelved & shipment, "Dugas Street. j Be. AALS, entitled to register the same after ope month the 7th day of February,
s 8.2,02—1n. | o. ypso, Wm. Fogarty (B’dos.) Ltd. 91.1.52--8n Ag. Clerk of The Assistant Court om 1952, unless some person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me
ibd ita piamainnindiiecaionen Mpc, 8.2.52-9n Siesta 3 of Appeal. | at my office of opposition of such registration, The “trade mark can be seen
TRAFFIC NOTICE |__| _ By Putte auction at our omce, James 10.1.52—8n. } on application at-my office.





















SUITCASES — Valises, attache cased,| Street, on Friday the 8th February 1952





* sturdy and lightweight, double locks,| at 2 pm.
iteaging of the Proclamation | 53.36 to $6.24. a BARNES & CO. LTD.| 1. The dwelling house known as] i &
- ‘ .62—t.f.n. | “Edgecliff, with forty six acres of land Cr iF &
of Accession in the parish of St. John, of which twenty { i G 0 ui
PURGRAIN Pigeon Feed — none] six acres are arable, The entire property w

On Friday, 8th February, 1952,| better — 10-Ib, lots and upwards @ 19¢.| ig let to monthky and weekly tenants

isese Bloody Yeeth









Dated this 25th day of January, 1952,

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks,
7.2.52









SSPPE SOD 99S DESO SDSS 9SSSS 7%,
between the hours of 10 a.m, and] per |b. Phone 2547. 8.2.52—t.f n 2, 1,450 square feet of land at the 7 x | y
11.30 am. e * - corner of Amen Alley and Jarnin Street eding Gums, Sore Mouth and ys errr. OPPOR- ' e
ent : with the store thereon and the fixtures e Teeth mean that you mut * * ;
1. No vehicle or pedestrian] LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE and fittings therein, and the entire stock-| | orrnes, | PRSnA. MEN “Owing to Ko on cr
shall be allowed to pass through in-trade of the drug business known as perk bad disease that wi A_ limited number of Cumulative
: The application of Ernest Waithe of | ,: ” ner or later use your tee % 50% riving on Saturday 16th we will be
or remain Traf Squz Olympia Pharmacy. Tanke aie ee TanEDe * Preference Shares in A, > closi ne
in algar Square, | silver Sands, Ch. Ch, holder of liquor @/l out and may also cause Ii losing half - day on Thursday ¢
. * ’ For further particulars and conditions : Trouble PARNES & CO., LTD, Telephone 4
2. Persons attending the Cere-| license No. 870 of 1952, granted in re-| of ote apply 40} nand Heart Trouble. Amosan Secretary, My. Views atu’ pas K lath, 1952.
mony enter through the) spect of a board & ciate shop a HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD Fe eR Ee 1.2.52—12n, 8 8.2 52—2n
South Gate of the Public Build- Within District “B" for permission - $0.1,52—5n the Yeeth. Iron clad guaraniec. POSSESSES CSS OOSESSSOOO>
ings ‘via Trafalgar Street and] remove the said license to a board and “WINDY MILL”, Amity Lodge Dstate, Aira Stee ene Morena ae S6S6¢ > BS Soe SSOGSOSGS
park- their cars in Palmetto] shingle shop with shedroof attached at Christ Church. Modern stone-wall three} On return of empty package. Cs 6 9OO%
































Silver Sands, Ch, Ch, within District “B”

juare and Rickett Street. and to use the said license at sucn last

ide under Rule 22 of the

chemist

bedroom bungalow with running water
in each room, garage, servants’ rooms,

Amosan from your ou.

The guarantee protects you



a pie . Ex t truction,
Bridgetown and Speightstown| “‘Dated this 6th day of February i952 |<, ate edi he offered
(Traffic) (Amendment) Regula-]} To:—C. W. Rudder Esq., for sale at public competition on Fri-

Police Magistrate, Dist. “B."
tions, 1943, TALL C, BEST

For Applicanv.

day the 22nd February, 1952, at 2 p.m
at the offices of the undersigned from

R. T. MICHELIN, whom full particulars can be obtained.

Commissioner of Police.

FURNITURE









N.B.—This application wid be con- bel offered subject
Police Headquarters, sidered at the Licensing Court to be ee oe heen i pinnae feaviied: the
B idgetown, held on Monday 16th day of February | paserve price is equalled or ext ed it
Wh February, 1952, 1952 qt 11 o'elogk a.m. at Police Courts} wil] be sold to the highest bidder at the «
an etion.
8.2.52—In, c. w. RuppER_ | “4 ARRIN & SFALY, LTON FL
Police Magistrate Dist, ‘B.” c. satatemeattede 77° CARLTON FLATS
8.2.52—4n Black Rock
\ St. Michael.
SH ee TUESDAY 12TH FEBRUARY
E AUCTION At 1130 a.m.





FOR SALE

EYREVILLE

We are instructed by Mr. G. A.
Daviés Esq. to dispose of the fol-
lowing Furniture and Effects,
Viewing morning of sale
Settee to seat

By instructions of the Insurance Com-
pany I wilt sell on SATURDAY 9th at
12 o'clock at PAYNES BAY Back of the
Parochial Treasurer St. James the fishing

boat “JULIANA” damaged, TERMS Morris Suite ee >
—~ 2 chairs, 2 Rocking Chairs, Occ.
CASH R. Archer Mc Kenzie %.2.52—in Tables, China Cabinet. Dining

Table (seat six), 6 Dining Chairs,

cdprnemencranemnensinnineemnsitinidlich Reis tanintielatsilti
Py instructions received 1 will sell at Buffet Sideboard, 3 Shelf Dinner

8, Me Ernearney & Co., Garage on



EAGLE HALL ROAD





































FRIDAY 8th. at 2 p.m. VAUXHALL Wagon, Sideboard, Double Bed, 2
—=P One substantially built two- I}] SEDAN CAR 12 HP. i947 model in||| Wardrobes with Mirrors, 2 Dress-
— storey house. It has sitting working order—tyres fair. TERMS CASH tem, Sibies (one w poh gate eat:
room up and downstairs, eee taeee er Memon erm a Bedside Table, ALL THE ABOVE
gallery, dining room (4) ed IN MAHOGANY
- bedrooms, toiiet and bath ALSO:-— Pine Desk, Rush Bot-
‘idee tase and garage, No reasonable }}UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER tom Rocking Chairs, Rush Upright
Fatt ig Shane . heart: 4 offer refused, Inspection by By Instructions received from the In- Pcie, Samia me on
menoven aos jcooti | sppointment, eiiings Gat eal sah on Tribes: ||| she fainted gael table
At Your Gas Showroom, Bay St sth at Messrs. Courtesy Garage White- Board,. Jones Sewing Machine,
- - — D'ARCY A, SCOTT park: (1) 1947 Austin Car, 8 hp, and Kitchen Cabinet, Kitchen Table, 3
$9 F9 9956 9559999399990" ¢ | | Sa Sen hence ee Mab, Cees: Son Burner Oil Stove, Oven, Congo-
ik ‘ubihion eas \) Middle Street ::: Dial 2645 wea he Sale at 2 p.n leum, | El c Clocks, Irons.
35 are making ‘ ‘ et Lue une } Ss,
VINCENT GRIFFITH ing Machine, Bell & Howe
and—more by taking orders fos Y 62.52—2n. Auctioneer wets EC Retrige cae ts
aT Conan . a 6.3,52—3n } cu ft, over 4 years guarantee’,
ee eo degen ss £69090S000000970908006'F |] Miii"Maitress Dinner Service, Tea
Publishers will send a Be uA... + & Set, Misc Glassware, Picture
Pree Sample Book for 198 to. 81¢ NOTICE OF APPLICATION ¥}]] jetonen Uiensils, Books, Lamp:
he és nts Write ody We have jus' FOR NATURALIZATION x sheaes and other items of in
nent ommisgion paid ones, | -
§ Williams & Co., Dept. 9, Victoria : “Notice is hereby given S| Cash on Fall of Hammer.
@ Works, Preston, Rngland 2 1% ‘ that Jakub Josef Homasiain S e
Y se euesepe, 7 vi? AG is applying to the Governor ¥ AUCTIONEERS
tI % Received for naturalization, and that X
ih . any person who knows any do
Hi Ps e reason why naturalization % John M. Bladon
ORIEN TAL should not be granted shoulo } ®& Ce.
« % send a writen and signed ¥
SOUVENIRS Tins Plum Pudding statement of the facts to % AES., F.V.A.
. 4 » Assorted Biscuits the Colonial Secretary.” % | Phone 4640
SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS » (Cream Crackers 8.2.52—2n: |
VENDEMOS, SED: » Pea Nuts | % PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Wy JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS » Pears, Peaches, Grapes / SPS POOP Es a
r PADS, TkaDos | and Pineapples OGS69S9S99999999900990%) | TS
i) DE LA INDIA CHINA « | ” Selicees }
EJIPTO i » seas
en eee RALPH A. BEARD
THANI’S | a Almonds (Retail)
. *kes. Mixed Fruit F.V.A.
Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466 Raisins, Currants, Prunes &
= Mixed Peel Lower Bay Street. }
QOS VO VRS 9 SOO eee s «| Table Jellies, Jams, Table PHONE 5010. 1
nwo Butter }
TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH 2!$ im'Stanse, Granetrase offers 20 Bargains tn
— 3/8 | 0. & G. F. Juices preeereee
MONOPOLY CHINESE CHEC Luncheon Beef, Roast Beef
QUERS. —- roruLan GAMrs ¥1% Tea (pkg. Lipton’s Horni- hchcanadacuitei bcc



â„¢ FOR ALL AGES.

“SPENCER MOULTON” TEN >

BALLS — The balls that last the
longest

man's Typhoo, Red Rose)
Cocoa (Fry's Peter’s Round
Trees)

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

CHAMBERS TWENTIETH CEN- EVANTON

Rear pRISTIONERY, PEARS

YCLOPAEDIA, LARGE TGA — TOP R i ver
CUPS. BLUE RAND PLATES ¥ ROCK —Rest atist ©

£4,500 accepted.

For viewing and further

particulars Ring 5010—after

% hours 8657.
+

AND DISHES.
A& KING'S STORY By H, R,
The Duke of Windsor
~~ at —
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE

PS SOCCOLOOCE BOSCO |

INCE & Co. Ltd.

8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST.

Phone 4640

LLP LLOCLCESPESSES GEE LPP SAPP POSSS Se

R 31.1.52—3n
Â¥
FSSSSSESSSES95SOSO8995S.,



THE FIRM WITH THE








Send US Your Orders for. . .

GALVANISED PIPE

From 14? to 4”

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. Broad & Tudor Streets

Announcing the arrival of:—

(Terra) MARBLE CHIPS

in 5 colours
For Verandahs and Floors

T. HERBERT LTD.

Magazine Lane, Dial: 4367

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 rocms, 4 bedrooms, pan-
try and kitchen, Electric , 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 8th February, 1952, at 2 p.m., at the of of the
undersigned from whom further lars and conditions of

Sale can be obtained.
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
Solicitors.
24.1,52—15n



REAL ESTATE

JOHN M. BLADON & CO.

A.F.S. F.V.A.
REPUTATION.

Plantations Huilding.

=4

‘os



Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
M.S. POSEIDON, 26th March, 1952. N id St. Kitts. Sailing Friday
SAILING TO TRINIDAD isth inst. =
rane BRITISH GUIANA ¢g
8.8. CO’ ‘A, llth Feb. 1952. B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
M.S. BONASRE, 10th March, 1952. ASSOCIATION (INC.)











SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND CURACAO ons! . Tele. No. 7.
M.S. HERSILIA, 17th March 1952. ys ee - ae
5. P. MUSSGN, SON @& CO.
Agents
Canadian National Steamships
SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
“CANADIAN CRUISER’ + +28 Jany. = 8 Feby. 8 Feby,
“LADY RODNEY” -.13 Feby, 15 Feby, 24 Feby. 25 Feby,
“LADY NELSON” -.21 Feby. 29 Feby. 9 March 10 March
“CANADIAN CRUISER" .. 14 March, = 23 March 24 March
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax
“LADY NELSON’ a Fe 8 Feby 16 Feby. 17 Feby. 20 Feby
os Feby. 21 Feby. _ 28 ~» 1 March
- 8 March 9 March 20 March 21 March 24 March
--22 March 24 March 3 April 4 April 7 April
+» 4 April 7 April - 14 April 17 April

For further particulars, apply to—~



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.




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



From Southampton Arrives Barbados





“COLOMBIE”......... Tth Feb., 1952... 20th Feb., 1952
“COLOMBIE”.... 20th March, 1952 2nd April, 1952
*“DE GRASSE?”.... 24th April, 1952... 6th May, 1952

*Not calling at Guadeloupe.
SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE

From Barbados Arrives Southampton
“COLOMBIE”.,.. 2nd March, 1952 14th March, 1952

“COLOMBIE”.... 13th April, 1952 25th April, 1952
*“GE GRASSE”.... 19th May. 1952 29th May, 1952



“Sailing Direct to Southampton.

K. M. JONES & CO., LTD.Ag

ents.

r



CALLING |

ALL
THRIFTY

FOLKS!







TO THE

CROP mc SALE

THANI sn0s. |












Prince Walliam Henry and Swan Streets
Lowest Prices on Record!
SHARKSKIN 367 ooo... Ren sasnelstbicosstes aaa
Best in Town
CREPE DE CHINE 36” .»....... ios isis irkenataniees 98
A Real Beauty
TEBSY BE CPA) ooisccccsssssccssoccevesacsssosesssossecssiscsvorss Mak
i PORUMADN ois vessvspsesticiabisneisgeived BS vitviiiigies,
SHANT-UNG (Popular Shades) .............. Sei fapduhgece’. | en
PRINTS 36” wide ....... bedhash visnivdasiadies ectipiensxondsticiownenya 62
SUN NE BI icici icssshicjamsrencdieis A
LINENS 36” wide ..................... sekeetnes Laer vedeatusdenee 67
CATES OO" weld seis tibiae aliinicnasadamdione 79
») BROCADE 36” wide 71
} ORGANDY 36” wide .. Wiaaiiaebeadsenes 69



HATS BAGS

— Rock Bottom Prices

FOR ONE DOLLAR ONLY
3 Pairs SOCKS or 2 VESTS or 4 HANKIES or
2 PANTIES or 4 GOLD BELTS or 2 CHANGE

SHOES













PURSES

YANKEE TYPE SHADES, WALLETG................. $1.75

FANCY SILK SHIRTS (Barbados View) ........... 3.98
|} ALL-WOOL TWEED PINSTRIPED 56” wide... 9.50
) SILVER GREY FLANNEL 56” wide .......00... 3.39
i} DUNGAREE — Heavy Quality 0.0... Sites:
KHAKI — Popular Shade .00..0........00.cccccccsseceees 117
|} BEDROOM RUGS — All Wool — from................ 3.58
)} VEGETABLE DISHES (with Covers) wc... 1.27
\{} BLANKETS — from ............. bicdii kiasliecdelsessbonle 2.98
Hie, ORM RAO 8 8 Eo ee ad 1.39

a 4.59
i CD oe ee ae 39

CRED PONES: 48! rhde oii. iccsscesescsscsscssesscsssscssossssce 1.46

TI, Cie a ec ON AEs 57

CREASE he sili MEN, ieee ss ccecsosssicisosanases 1.39
HEADKERCHIEFS ooo. oeccseccs 78 §}






—_—- = - — ~ ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ell ee eee eee NN — —— — eS







FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, “1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

HENRY



me
TID i
ae

el I
Rist Lo







Famous
lor flavour!





Ee)

Rose. /
TEA is good (ea
i








a
BY CHIC YOUN. |
TIN’ ANYBODY CAN jl" :

BE POPULAR IF <
HE HAPPENS TO )
HAVE A LOT OF . oe
FRIENDS WHO o “=
UKE HIM OS




















YEH, 1 NO WONDER HE WON--
a HEARD ALL THE WOMEN ARE
MR. MENUFF 2% JUST CRAZY ABOUT HIM

a
WAS ELECTED ) \ a)
e
fit A
&









HE'S VERY POPULAR
WITH THE MEN TOO >

wats 50). Ny
(Behe,
YP :











IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE





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

eo e—=EoEaoaooaoaoaoooooooqqq&&&~q——E_EEEEEEEE
SPECIAL OFFERS are now ®vailable at our Hranches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street








PRESIDENT
OF THE PT.A.

LAST NIGHT y/% SH re:

YX
Ns:

es

















Nios




: ; Usually Now Usually NOW
Af Tins Heinz Soup: Tins Corned Mutton 68 60
v7 = lomato—Onion—Green Pea 36 wb
Cope 1) a as : Ti i I lb 9
Pkgs. Bird's T. Jellies 30. ig eC Oeming Sutter 'b) 9S ee
FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY Bottles Heineken's Beer 26 -21 Pkgs. Jacob Cream
; ve une Gash “\ (Gor m cue ov | eeneneen a HOST {WE a dow Tad CONTROLS Raisins per lb. 30c. Crackers 49 38












THAT ROCKETSHIP AFTER
ANDERSON...IM DON |$ SHE'S LAUNCHED — AND
F LOPRIENO! NO SLIP~ HEAD WER BACK FOR
LP ups, oR WELL NEVER REACH EARTH ff ONCE UNDER WAY, THERE'S NOTHING |
bi - YOU CAN 0O TO CHAN

5 ITS CouRSE !

eSTS AMONG THE -YOUR NAME'S MATT
u'? BEST GET
JICKLY —AND NOT

THE CREWS
CHAMBERS





IT'S LAUNCHED ON A GIVEN COURSE

OF A ROCKETSHIP ARE PRE-SET?
THEN ORIFTS 12 'TS DESTINATION / |

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

GROCERIES








THE COLONNADE







i RIGHT, WARDEN? .
‘ THEY SHOULD BE I
i BY FRANK ROBB
Pr Ben roL>/ weer yy
THE NEW... LAUR

We have a lovely new

Bi aye =f â„¢ see
BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

stock of these pretty






cards just in time for





YOUR WIFE PHONED
AWHILE AGO AND GEE-MAGGIE-ME DARLING -I' VE
SHE SAID SHE WiLL I] GIT RID OF 4 GOT TO GO DOWNTOWN RIGHT

BE HERE IN A 1A AWAY-I HAVE A BOARD OF
; TELL HERT HAVE
' TO GO DOWNTOWN

THAT'S JUST DANDY!
I'M GOING TOMY HAIR-
DRESSER -IT'S RIGHT
NEXT DOOR-SO I'LL
GO RIGHT WITH YOU-
COME/LET US NOT










the occasion.

MNVOEATE STATIONERY |

Broad Street & Greystone Shop Hastings






DIRECTORS MEETING AT THE
MUGANJUG HOTEL -I SHOULD



BY ALEX RAYMOND
MEANWHILE, IN THe PALACE | NE _ LAZAR, q ‘ :

alan cen |
yay :
© Daly Mot F

MARRY ME Lasgo” in
Here’s a List for Your Convenience
N PURPLE GRAPES in 2i’s &| TINS MAGGI GRANULATED












LATER... WITHIN THE CITY : Veg

THIS IS BITZU...1 CALL HIM
LITTLE WILLIE... HE WILL



























BOULLON
CHERRIES in 2 TINS MAGGI ASPIC JELLY
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES mT STRAWBERRIES in 10 o7 & | BOTS. COCKTAIL CHERRIES in
wh iy ib 6 oz. oz.
. j See ; wat HES in 24's & 1 BOTS. MORTONS GROUND
WELL+ITS HOTPARE YOU)WELL START] | HE NEVER TALKS ABOUT HIMSELF# )/GEE PROFEGSOR)/LL BE BACK, CAP PEARS in 24's & 1 GINGER 4 oz.
ECCENTRIC,OR DOYOU SOON AS | DONT KNOW HIS NAME «CAN'T I'M GOING TO 7 MAPS TOSHOW ‘ f PRICOTS in 2}? TINS ESCOFFIER ANCHOVY
CATCH COLDS EASILY? REALLY TELL WHAT HE LOOKS miss You! {| JUNGLE PATRO HACON FRUIT COCTAIL in 1 ESSENCE
UKE* BUT | TRUST HIM! ag TT. CHD \. JUNGLES REA SLICED PINEAPPLE in 2 HEINZ STEM GINGER
<< : ’ eas MORTON'S DRY SAGE 5 oz
. tox a ; St Tae ehathen MORTON'S MIXED HERB
> Sy CEREALS SPREAD GLUCOSE 4 02.
a os BOTS. MAYPOLE LEMON



: weit iectahas ee SLICED BACON
Hy} S | afte SD aS ASCUITS KGS. CAMEMBERT CHEESE SLAB or per Ib
i Dy VN ee | | OSâ„¢ cy | ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD.
{fxs AE | i. —™ reall YOUR GROCERS - HIGH STREET




lb éere2

1 os sover b eeeae , le

1a>d#

- 2 SMe

wren

ae nnn

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1952 —

a
r THROUGH THE SLIPS

World Mourns A! Re -4 Appeal Withdrawn GENERAL ELECTION i951 |






































































*
f In Land Dispute PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
1° Y ! Counsel for Edith Johnson in ;
fe >? % O rts man a the Johnson — Harold, Dummah Summary of Election Expenses
Lil ¢ A iP i Court of Error suit yesterday, : s E ee * : ie
; withdrew their appeal before His} As required by Section 43 Sub-section 7 of the Representation o e
(From Our Own Correspondent) i Lordship Sir Allan Collymore. People ia co Provisions) Act, 1951.
: LONDON, Feb. 7. 4 seen had appealed against the C. Ged- W. W. Reece, >. T. Talma,L. B. Brath-
: 4 iecision of the Lower Court and "ed. Esq. sq, K.C. Esq. waite, Esq.
THE WORLD MOURNS the passing of a fine sports- then the Court of Appeal in $ c. Sc $c. $c.
= i eorge VI was not a natural all-rounder, but, which she had been or t©| Personal Living Ex- |
by nthusiasm and determination made hismself* = Pra witee "rhaiaak coee penses .. es Be raw ah 40 00 rie
sports to which he turned his hand. trolled. Petty Expenses .. a 5 00 ee 6 00 6 20
POS cs Soap el ahs ol es copitnaaatiaa, Pee Johnson was represented py Mr.} Hire of Premises ; _ _ — — |
i ity in aaa ve “part esen tien in any form? z = ae mes oy Sy. Lighting of Premises .. pare ais ‘eis 6 00
F Doub) f sport were much handicapped.4 tor of Mess! “He . “<< ‘Griffith Printing .. ahs 55 50 55 50 44 00 23 00 |
Six But ; a spectator, his interest, | Puedes wis is hast act. Newspaper Advertising ‘. on 6 00 11 64
ame partner was _ unabated. $4 ees iv ve pe ft 1 Distribution of Adver-
tory when as Duke of Altogether he attended seven ng executor of the 1 of Isaac tising Material 20 00 5 00
ca the t member F.A. Cup finals at Wembley, hep! Forde, was represented by Mr. ‘ising a “% — —
1 Family to naioaabiiin at last in 1950 when he presented Db. H. L. Ward, pamructeg by] Paid to canvassers .. 1793 07 793 07 _ 83 50
Wimble ’ he trophy to Mercer, the Arsenal Cottle, Catford. Allowances to speakers _ _ _ —
He ha g left-handed captain. i : wath Puaneb and Johnson ive Clerks and Messengers -_ _ _ 21 00
ser forehand Racing ; The ie me shit fe J * — had “Exp. on Postage, Sta-
drive, l assets he King George VI, like his father b ang to giv ohnso al tionery and (hd
and Sir re defeated in devoted considerable attention tomy Roumeceion, ‘was e *, ohne te
thre¢ ‘ by H. Roper racing. Several fine horses ran in- lai he ceted har by & weeks eous penses 302 00
Barrett and A. W. Gore. his colours and in 1942 at New- . mee i rel 4 nea y hes enumerated above .. 120 00 A20 00 501 64 2
His abil s a golfer wag not market they won four Of five ¥ tenancy, e€ had given
widely kn¢



but had he not be- classits. Big Game took rhe 2,000
come weighed down with duties Guineas and Sun Chariot carried
of State, he might have made a off the 1,000 Guineas, the Oaks



notice el quit on July 8 and 19.

Evidence Confirmed
In their reasons for orderi

TOTAL .. -. 993 57 968 57 617 64 458 34























faleibnietiteileaitelic meen
Notice is“hereby given that these returns and the documents in .
really firs.-class player. nd. the St. Leger. ee ert one, Heer of support thereof can be inspected at my Office, at the Parochial Treas~ ‘
His last big suceess was in stan o DP) stated q
Tennis, Golf October last Year when Above = that after a careful pommcerey ury, Maxwell, Christ Church, on Monday llth, Tuesday 12th ana ¥j
Both tennis and golf he played Board wen the Ceasarewitch. - cf the evidence, they were sal Wednesday 13th February, 1952 from 10.00 a.m. to 3.00 p.m. 3
left-handed. His early coaching No mention of his sporting ac- fied that Johnson had for years ~ H. StG. WARD,
was received from the late ‘Sandy’ tivities would be complete with- paid rent to Dunnah, That evi- ; Returning Officer.
Herd, open champion i 2, whe out reference ‘o his love of shoot- dence had been confirmed by the ’ Parish of Christ Church.
declared tha tt id nevei ia ing. He was an expert who in- rent books produced.
more enthusia pupil. herited much of his ability from The grounde of appeal had |
He got his hanc wn to his father, one of the six best been that the decision was against *
eight he 1im=- shots in the country. the weight of the evidence; there
self. in i Royal King George VI liked nothing was not sufficiently clear and if
and ancient St. A in 193@ better when at Sandringham than consistent evidence before the
he -hit a drive approaching 300 to rise at four a.m. to shoot duck. Court to establish the relationship }
yards. From wiher members of his between the respondent and the |
AS’a cricketer he once h the hooting parties he demanded the appellant or between the appel- iW
distinction of bowling his grand- high standard he set himself and lant and other party; the question i”
father, father and bro her Edward ‘f he thought that the guests were of the title having arisen, the {
in successive ball This was leaving birds .o him, they were learned judges had no jurisdiction
during his days at the Dartmouth quickly rebuked. : whatever in cause. , |
Naval Trainin here the Right up to the end he retained When the appeal in the Court Smart
ball is no ted in com- his love of outdoor life. He had of Error started on January 28 s
memoration of t been hare shooting on the very Counsel for Johnson had asked
Polo and squasi ckets were morning before his death and had leave to amend the second grounc
two o e cD i im- arranged to lead a party again of appeal by changing the point
mensely the next day. which stated that there was ao
hats inet arte oe evidence and substitute that the
rent books were not admissible in 00
Yhurehill Tributes ing evidence
FOOTBALL
From Page 1 bilities which this supreme office
. requires MEETING TODAY Smart!
Thete “ oe Lie permet For Aitteen years King George The C il of the B.A.F.A .
ing George anc is people. 5 “ver at any mo- . 7 f . e Council o: e B.A.F.A.
errant only sorrow ria affliction Ma! ae me ae Pay aesecne at MULLER puts the bail through slips off Atkinson during the Fifth Test at Sydney cricket ground on meet at Y.M.C.A. Headquarters
that tney shared. Dear to the home and abroad, in public or in 25.1.52 at 5 p.m. this afternoon. Chief
hearts and homes of the people, private, did he fail in his duties, vette fale ctreie—we items on the agenda will be first
was hig joy and pride of a united Wel) does he deserve the farewell



to decide whether the B.A.F.A.
family, with which all the troubles galute of all his Governments and

should join the Caribbean Foot-
gf the world can be borne and pes ples. ; New Zealand Score 236 d. C. Beat Convent ball Federation, secondly to ap-
all its sorrows, at least comforted. y friends, it is at this time

Maenson Exclusia



I 10 A t Ne et ul prove formally of the ne:

No family in these tumultuous that our ‘combaision “and sympa; CHRIRG GHURCH, Feb. 8 Christian! off Games tor 37. ‘The ~4 ba oii tus grounde’ tak Mande | oh

pus. as happ . ng Ba Se oe : Me oO i ora a fose The West Indies began their batsmen were uneasy and Ram- Queen’s Colle yesterday de-| Kensington for the p of WOOLLE

grother ania co King ; Airy wath bd Wed ie regal Lane Bret Tene Miieh paainst New adhin and Valentine pressed them feated the Ursuline Convent py staging the 1952 suethetl ” conden _—
My friends, no Minister, T sup~ oy’ splendour. Indeed there seem- woultier conditions, ee as teers Te te of scoring can be 14 goals to 10 in a netball match) and finally to receive the Finan-

nose no Minister, | am sure no ed to lie before them, utmost life nee =) Se f & ca

which was played at the Ursuline|cial Statement and Secretary’s
Pts Beeort for the 1951 football sea-

P "ec z : Goddard who won the toss took gauged from the fact that at lunch
or shw''to Ta { the King as 7" srsonaies a 1 N a‘ aug é Convent, A fi crowd wi
Bitte he : 1 *T did 1 made a he eacuaees, Paied 90 out with him Worrell, Weekes, the score was 41 for 1, the first 50 ar a





A yery high class ENGLISH TAILORED



























5 — ES
= = —— ———$—$———
———e-, we



















































done it in

: Shi . , ' 7 the game which was cao bay
certain that ras kept informed folk, and h¥ving to give so much pues Mireaall, Comes, A Bes, bao er Peaatiiee, apg at ast the throughais and at half the| —— “- SUIT for Ladies who are thinking of
on every matter, and the ; erettionie © servic amac » Vasentine, Stolimeyer score nec onvent team ‘
care and thoroug! ith w hich in ceremonial public’ service. and Guillen and the Ne w ZK é lar d In the an il phase Sutcliffe who the score at a, : y © travelling. Genuine Tartans in the tra-
he mastered th immens¢ daily Charm, Beauty team comprised B. Sutcliffe (Capt.) was pias ing Bs aptain's innings resumed the Queen’s College Ts Learn from : : t
flow of state papers made a deep on “yy ee ae etait sites alk t. Burtt, A. M, Moir, F. L. Mooney, became aggressive oe ree most put themselves in ee Te and . our ditional Lindsay, Black Watch and
myark on ty ning freedom that cor hints ZO Out ar te alate ag prs ge rea bioeat psa sly. Gods kept We tes a4 iat the hospital. Fras: lesign:
Royal Character tonight ‘to tihat valiant woman, . = aie mead x save lc : a nike heed Cate beri tae were’ ue tout ete He al Whenever Hunting mo *
Let me tell you another fact. aaa ee whet deadlier Wik ing E. Deupiter as twelfth man, are Sern nore aes aad are Layne, Contes avarro and Lynn : :
On one of the days when Buck~ (0 “er veins, | ho ep erp a At the outset the batsmen were MEFs, success. allended iis sid@ Netto scored for the Ursuline
gta, Pola was, bombed, ue Gegtee, heah ai he als 54 cautious! ‘an the “We ings he Subsite Was’ cathe by Sanvent ee CAVE SHEPHERD & ¢
ing st re ne rom rae ~~ bow ; made full use of the fact »“ 1 vam " ate y is
Ring pat 1u eid? beth ae all charm and beauty those two a , Ke cee ki : ya the duel with the score at 152, The match paren oP art threatens R 0, LTD.
ae. pas k iy i if the TANa daughters who mourn his death. inin x aahin Sh ve ne rains the rate of yeoring deereased Chak inte sabaaeine ve tale : home
f Sees ee car : May she be gre strer . oS See aLEee ee te oe i sur é mi ne Rooe ;
dow. opposite, out of which He pony = be rg ength to and even after Scott had been at oefenden oon eae to-morrow afternoon at Queen's in FOR? ’ 10, II, 12 & 13 Broad Street
on bee oe "ihe fs er God ‘To Queen Mary, His mother, ols Rape tly. I | edt bornly igainst Ramadhin and Coflége is postponed. use
no peen, bY 1e mercy oO 1 an , 40 hae playing quietly, when he used hi . : agains amé an
open: they would both have been fro T oof ‘Kent having ‘been Pads to a spinner and was given YMlentine who were now deci- BEL ERVILLE TENNIS ' en - .
ence ae Pee Ducted babi killed in active service,’ there out leg before wicket. Rabone who gave an easy catch to Christian, CLUB RESULTS \ D E T T oO L —
by tt explosion. Amidst all that, belongs the consolation of see- Started very slowly was caught bY \ien he had scored a single. The Following are yesterday’s results = So : ?
atthegen t Baw the King so often ing a bh al ae did _ pote area. ane akg Moir joined of tennis played at Belleville: THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC : ; F
Piano eis is bet atin . duty and fulfilled her hopes, anc Mooney. He was dropped before {
Se eam time after, Their Maj of all her knowing, how much | WEAPHRR REPORT | coring put was caught by Wore _C. B. tation cor eres Wormel Dantnont .. , Newpolienns We can supply from Stock :m
esties never mentioned it, or ” Sow ge the present cise SRST EAL fe vot at 18k ee <1 or eet S. P, and J. H. Edghill 6—3,} Doesn't Pain . . . Doesn't Stain )
thought it of more significance ; ye oa , 7 Rainfall from Codrington: ‘ne § 2 8 3. Gomez ,was 6—2. i + i
than the soldiers in their army and the past and turn to the Nil brought back to relieve Rama- P, McG. Patterson and G. H. q )
This seemed to be a revealing uae ayat telene se Total rainfall for Month to ani when the ong yes ee ae beat V. N. Roach and I e ows }
rt of the Royal Character, Ve yearn ‘ date: .05 in. _ with to minutes le or play G. atson 6—2, 6—1, :
Phere is a doubt that of all ne ae, Pere Pee Highest Temperature: eats Aen we ee MIXED DOUBLES (Handicap) om various widths and heights with or without Ventilators )
» institutions whic 1@ grov ISLOry ave evolve 3.5°F. place o omez, Beard facing the iss M. Ki ‘ Y - )
the aoe i ray tan erties their sceptre, Now that we Lowest miniamaaciar . first over was "Hey ‘28 and inghiahh avs do beat OR. ond Bie Di estive
aedcoueine inte » being in our life have a second Queen Elizabeth, VLR. Mooney 38 and the total 229, Four Barnes —30 6—0, 6—2. ‘
line the constitutional monarchy jo aacending, the Throne in | Wind Velocity: 12 miles per | funs later “Beard was ‘run out | Mr P. MG. Patterson and J. Upsets Crittall French Doors
i > 5 ed ar sag year, or 2 an ayes ine E s k % 5 5
de a even er te ehcis ane thoughts are carried back * not (9 a.m.) 30.001 Mooney int the last partnership. Skinner: ang J. W. McKinstry 230 7 high }
shciation of our people, In the nearly 400 years to the mag- (3 p.m.) 29,928 — E With five minutes in hand God- (unfinished). After extensive research, 3 ft. 9 ins. x 7 ft. 9 ins. )
resent generation it has acquir- ificent figure who presided TODAY dard brought on Valentine and FIXTURES FOR FRIDAY 8TH De Witt's Laboratories have '
as Feats incomparable ani over, and in many ways Sunrise; 6.12 a.m. emadhin but the batsmen car- MEN'S SINGLES, (Semi-Finals) oduced De Witt's Antacid )
more powerful than anyone had embodied and _ inspired the Sunset: 6.01 p.m. ried the score to 236 before 0D. E. Worme vs. J. L. St, Hill. ablets, new companion- i i
dres ted poh sible in former times. &tandeur and genius of the Moon: First Quarter, Feb, 2 Hayes was stumped in the last MEN'S DOUBLES roduct to their renowned ) ri ee {
‘The Siren has iene a! ty Elizabethan age. . Lighting: 6.30 p.m : over for 1 leaving Mooney 44 F. D. Barnes and J. W. Mc-|. loweéer. They are the most
teri ue link, indeed I may say a , @ueen Elizabeth Second, like High Tide; 3.29 a.m., 1.53 not out, F Kinstry vs. E. P. Taylor and Dr. convenient way of checking ) The Whole Door Slides and Folds te one side
‘ ee link. which unites our her predecessor, had not passed p.m. X The following are the scores:— C. G. Manning. Sierhieg Sheer ers away from )
dowaly bound but etrongly inter- néer chit@hood in ny cocina Low Tide: 8.25 am. 9.12 p, sNEW, ZEALAND 1ST INNINGS LADIES’ DOUBLES min. Vo Toe ter erentrate. , 6ft. 2ins. wide x 7ft. 2ins. high H
Be rn cc “tnetity). expectation of the rown; bu bij eee ee . Sutcliffe ¢ Stollmeyer b Ramadhin 45 juot dissol>< one or two onthe - yy
Hoven com On ete und races, already we know her well and ny FB Genith © Weekes b Valentine «14 MEd Os anne ae Sing and tongue for prompt relief YOUR INQUIRIES ARE INVITED. i
ions ang “ " am a onan’ ated the We understand how her gifts and G. ©. Rabone ¢ Christiant » Gomez: 97 Miss EB. Worme: anywhere, Jeasant tasting } t se = {
People who nev tt constitution those of her husband, the Duke V. 8. Scott 1.b.w. b Ramadhin 45 exercise of a written cons of Edinburgh, have stirred the ‘ T. Burtt © Christiani b Valentine 1 BOWLING ANALYSIS FS separately ced/-sealed for, ) , } ,
he diminu- WHAT'S ON TODAY ;
Which is implied as the dimiil~ only parts of the Commonwealth ACI Molec Wort tee s Oo. MR. ww, freshness. In handy tear-off
tion of their Deere. nee they have yet been able to visit. Court of Ordinary: De Beard fun outs... ee HH ook a aos strips for pocket or handbag. \ ;
foremost to be proud of their loy- “ “she has already been claimed : 10.00 a.m. L, Mooney not out 44 Ramadhin 87.2 11 8% 5 Standard Size, 24 Tablets. ty WILKINSON & & HAYNES C0 I,
alty to the Crown. as Queen of Canada, We make Court of Appeal: 10.00 a.m A Haves stpd. w.k. b Ramadhin 1 Valentine 3816 68 Economy Size, 60 Tablets. , 9 ’
Island Blessed our claim too, and others will Police & Petty Debt Courts: ne st Merchant gs goo x \ j
We have been greatly bles come forward also, and tomor- imate a.m. < : Total 236 «= Fall of wickets: 15, 9—91, 3-=102, | . S SS SSSR
amid our many c«nxieties and row, the proclamation of our ‘ eeting of House of Assem- $i aS i 102, 5—-215, 6152, 7—16%, B—183, 9-222 l Fe
the mighty world that has grown Sovereign will have the loyalty bly: 10.30 a.m. 2 DSSS e \ oe - . — we
up in and around our small island. of our native land and all othe) Meeting of the Legislative { ee
My tal it ly to tl ts of the British Common Council: 10.30 a.m |
Ow vital it is, not only to 1”? parts oO e PLS = oo er reat . }
future of the British Common- wealth snd Empire. a Ae eek F.A., ANTACID
wealth and Empire, but I believe I whose youth Was passed in wn % IRR ethos De pm, : :
also to the rest of the world, the the august, unchallenged and Mobile oneene show at St. | TAB LETS
freedom and the peace which we tranquil glories of the Victorian Bagnat ae bere Fetes) y No water needed
serve that the occupant of the voking once more the Prayer and bin . chael: 7,30 | Easily carried anywhere — Cell-sealed
Throne should be called to the Anthem:— “GOD SAVE THE aa @ @
august and indefinable responsi- QUEEN.” @ For home use—
ranetpnsesspistocieenipaearaei meneame atiens-leegl old aamiedaiie hea Piok - Here's the family standby
, . ”
_ They'll Do Tt ey hime } Guarantee A Perfect FIT © Quick corde De WITT'S
re : |i to ever SH APE. upset stomach ANTACID
Good on’ SLOGWELL r ‘ | A ee tasting eects POWDER
3V c : 4 ' ‘
Mm WAS A LOYAL SY Gar Mr 7s , =a~ a
&| PODUNK ROOTER eS == oRY) | |i *
FI ALL SEASON LONG. [S<" Ta Sal
| HE EVEN WENT “0 |i | We have
A THE EARLY GAMES| (
NS i\
{
\\

WANTED WSEES

Rh we oS i mie \., Sy ‘ oe : : —— |

xs ee
we PSS as 72 DONT
dy Yif, FOLLOW Foor: )

HEN COMES THE GAME OF |-—

—~$4, BALL, BUT THE |
GAMES, WHEN THE FAIR- rN vA - : TOLD JA To MAYOR GOT ME

WEATHER GO-TO-BE-SEEN | —¢ ~~ Alp QUIT BOTHERIN’ \ THE TICKETS.

BIG SHOTS TURN OUT EN | xt|(@y SDs Ss "

MASSE. SO WHERES Poor |
1. ¢. DONT iT ASK!

the PAST.
| ve












THAT NOBODY | SEQ a PAO BO |

On bhai in the Tropics, Clothes are uppermost
in mind! The House of C. B. Rice on Bolton Lane, have
made it their business over a long number of years,

te tailor (to the requirements of the Barbados visitor
and resident alike.

do it all WEST INDIAN

PAINTINGS
By ROBERT J. MAC LEOD

and

| the TIME.
\

The; {superb quality of imported materials, English
Worsteds, Tropicals, Gabardines and Linéns—to men-
tion a few, are a section of Rice’s wardrobe of Mens-
wear for work and play. A wardrobe of qualily, value
and pleasurable wearing,

PENCIL & WATER
COLOUR

| P. C. S. MAPFED & CO., LID. Bi) varias omer



EXHIBITION
B AGA Os
MUSEUM

ES
SS

a











'

QS if ‘ ae By HAROLD CONNELL Cc. B. Rice ie Co.

< ae Top Scorers in Tailoring aid gia 4 Senos “

HANK To MAN yO ee eee Miere i

CONTRIBUTORS ~ ee 4 Be. ; : { NM Prince Wm. Henry Street f I $0 Ganda ae erehant Tailors
— L Rebus i ‘ - a : : i D Se SS ase - = = = = ee






PAGE 1

FRJ[>\\ I tBW \RY 8. 1JSJ UAKBADO^ ADVOCATE I'li.i SEVEN' HI.NR* BY CARL ANDERSON }ao o%  'LINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD RY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIFS INDIE BY CHIC YOUN FLASH GORDON UY DAN BARRY A *X>£TVM* * .Vj_ %  | N P**fTS '-0 rT f5TUtAtOW' iOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS UP FATHER' BY GEORGE MC. MANUS XXB WTEE WCHO 1[ rw LAD LM' '.-. i'i,"T A**".v-I HA'.S A BV>BD OP 0eSC1O* MfflBTl**, AT THE MUOMIjm Ml "F-: flH UD M --;--' %  MOM \ */ TUAT'6 JJ6T DAMOY/ t\l GOMSTOUV MA7pglftpi "' %  % %  >' •* %  ooos-so 'u. GO OijMT WITH "OUCOMC'LCT I* WOT TA---. RIP UY ALEX RAYMOND f L* '£ff lt'"r-fC.'' | ^yl 'Li *Hl...U|W.. • THE < L Kf C-IKJ I %  %  •-S Guy • OFF-'5 V' a ... AH flOOCES' -£ CAS' X -, r WAffBv IHF PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES ei(TBwrfWE ouvtEUONa EOENTBIC,cetO10U /-/MSOCN CMCNCO08EASU.V? J iMU WISH. HE. NEVER TALIffi ABCttf HIMSEltf I DON'T KNOW Hit NAME -CANT IW ItU WHAT HE 10CM8 UXE-BUTITtUSTHlMf UE,cfEs*yu.aEBc.• %  CM c. Y %  •;; v -.-"" Mxavnil f | JUN6U rfflorj / Famous for flavour! RED ROSE TEA is IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only M'M'IAI. OH-Ml* artHUH available a oar %  raiirkirw Tnrrdiri7-. S|n-iylilsln II ail| Swilll StrC'f'f Usually Now UMI.II> NOW Tins Corned Mutton 68 fl .36 .:i: .20 .in .26 .21 Pkgs. Jacob Cream :iOr. Crackers 49 -IS Tins Heinz Soup: I omaln—Onion—Green Pea Pkgs. Bird's T. Jellies Bottles Heineken's Beer Raisins per lb. Tins Cooking Butter (lib) 98 * D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street T II I < O I. O X \ X II I . II t I It I I S O^*^ We have a lovely new stock of these pretty cards just in time for the occasion. ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Street & Greystone Shop Hastings .,III.I it on Here'i a Usi for Your (Jonvenienco %  „ CHEF 10 or & 1 lb, 3|'i K l' B %  I C'ED HINE* OIIIKB VAUCUBS SPREAD Gl 4AYF01 %  . I INS MAGOI G-RANUI.ATED ROUU.ON TINS MAG(JI ASPIC JELLY IH/TS CfK'KTAIl. CIIERHIB III 10 of. & tot. BOTS. MOHTONS GROUND OINGEK ••' •.-, i s< orrnn ANCHOVY R8SEMCK in %  nacR Mi iRTOIfa DRY SAOI o/ %  MORTONS MIXED HERB ~I l( tH BACONSLAB or rr lb. ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD. torn i.iioi ins III4.II SIHI:I;I



PAGE 1

QUEEN ELIZABETH RETURNS HOME Met At Airport By 15 Distingu ished Britons Vl-T U\S I HAS I EAOI Ollll II LONDON, K, QUEEN ELIZABETH returned to Britain on ThunM*from her tragically interrupted African holiday and received condolcncea and the allegiance of some of her most distinguished subjects as she left ihBOAC Airliner in the cold earlv dusk of a winter day. Tha MM w> i , t carrying ih* Quaaa Mid bt I rt H*I;I m:iI utii '" l,,l, W ucd on Run.. at 16.11) I '. ttfa of her %  %  Of Qug I-I.LIU i.To Meet The two Houses of the Legislature will maai In their rcapacUva Chamber* and aftar pnywii they will then bfl members will main the places reserved for mem in i ho roped area His Excellency rn nrrivnt srUI be met by the Sergei nt-nl-Anns and shown to hi* place. TinProclamation will then w read; "God BBVa HM Quean* will I*. played • On Page A W.I. ( nrn/nit/rr Will Semi Cables Of Sympathy 'lia Oar i r-*>i>4r>.l> LONlXiN i Message "I rympatns. u QUllii Eli?abelh. I he Queen Un Queen .1 : from the West India Comnutua afu o special general meeting arranged for next week. The meeting is provisionally scheduled fur Thursday, but if the funeral of the late King George should be arranged for the same day. the meetUI will be held over until Friday. Mr. Mark Moody Stuart, M.C a member of the Executive of the West India Committee, is expected to preside at the meeting the absence of the Chi i J. M. Campbell. Vice Chanm Mr. H. Alan Walker and Mr. Buisson and Mr. Cassleton (Treasurers* who are all abroad on business. morning, Hl'ii. |{...i when the %  %  %  %  i %  I ....'. i %  • I ; %  %  h euna la %  • hah MT Waiting for ih* plane f .: w %  r.nd the Queen's uncle %  I %  %  %  I tha Conunoi Cronkshank. leader Of Ihe Lorda.. the Marques*; of Salisbury. Mr.: Clement Attlee l,cadcr of the Mr. Ckanient Davies, U.uler ..f the Ijberal Parly. Earl Mountbatten. l-ord Woolton and the Duchess of Gloucester. All the men wore black and wore or carried silk hats or IMIWIeis except Churchill who wore his familiar stovepipe hat. The Duchess of Gloucester wore a silver fox fur over a hi... I auH with a small black hat Counters Mounlbiitlen %  n -I Home Secri'tary. Su David Muxell Fyfe jotnad 'he small group The Duke Of C.loitjester tHMrd) 1 lad at the itepa. AII aati cam /r ni the Queen, dressed rompi' black, left the plane. No Fl#> The plane flew no flags as ll landed. II pink dmwn, A.-, m aama to tha d uf |ha plane the QUOSC i .11,1111.m I brooch was fastened lo tha lapel uf her black coal. She : mm d rn'iiy. then came downhands arlta waiting notabla [I of silene. Men .it BfOrk On tha .11 r port stopped. From oflfc | tM .--. ^tod at the windows. Fi nice, far %  %  %  which he I,,M..I ii e imple dignltj of i U life Ms manhj virtue-. if duly, -iiiiv I Empire %  nd loinnniiuties lor which he bore responsibilit}. '" %  '' harm and happy naUin %  hnsUimi and i lathe) n his own familv %  r-'le. hi OUnOV U> peace < w.it .i I Ihese wenaspects of his character which won the glint and admiration, now hare now ibatv, fi .in the Innunu rabu eve wnon I -. j.ili UDon the ThruiuNaval Hern naval Batfatiani ui On groat i>atiie of Jutland: w timuKht of him, nl> without UnblUl want of self-confidence, he a%  umad the heavy burden of th Crown, and succeeded his biothet whom he loved and to whom he had rendered perfect lOJ thoughl ..| him failhful In hi i %  uaohana <>f stall I I auronsj in hiiievotli %  i % %  %  honoiif al i m his judgment of man and %  r tha laan ^t part) %  %  judtfna bal what l<-s nol; nil till and admired. t.ii't 00 ihe Tlli.-ne %  ,\ well I-%  model n %  tltutlonj i swcn Ifn thrmighni*. the win IH today, ni'l also in fu%  ations, i... i %  tan life with -'ii ihe pai | .Hid ul.\ ii .il tic •In' .mil,i. il kept nis life nani Inj %  > %  thn I and he, ;iii Ibej e. cheerful ind undaunted, slnckcn in body, was u eH and even unaffected In spirit l %  enduring Impression, and should |0 all Hr was sustained, ad onl> h> his natural buovanry, but by th i -Inrerllv of hU ChrislUn Failh. II.IMII.ther Itaf monlh. tan Klna pasted wl'li death. M if drsth were a (nmpanlon. an II.III.IIII| un i Mhum hr recoinU.ll ind did not i-ir In the rnd death ramc as a friend allrr i hipp) da of siin-hin,i"> tport. and after > (iuin niihl ith those who tovrd him lwt. hr fell asleep as evrry nuu> or woman h.> -unitIn Hie rear of fiM. as nnlhim IBM Ul U>< uorld mat Imp* lo do to bun I v itch tha i->t Wi saw hln ..I.M,V H.E. Addresses Legislature On King's Death mi ixcE] i BNCV ruv OCA I K C Mii In I IUKJI annnuiu'emen* it I i i ihe i rialath i i %  r ll f in I %  at M n'clock, communicated iha newi ol the a. II. Mi %  K G % %  %  %  Sixlh to members nl t tha Lafiwaturt u I i 'in U glstatun i %  i the public ** :. : i i Unifon ippr; uisali I* %  %  i H LINDSAY IIAS8BTT U'fll. A -Ualian OaDblus, .uid J.'hu llodilm I oapUU el UWD ,t India* taam. tosfUng aach otbor lu tba WM Indlaas' dressing iom after ibu I iflli Test snded on 3t' I King's Doctors Knew He Would Soon Die ii> en mPsj \v ranm R LObUM IN, Ft i l H' K)R al 'iu i t thai iiKM. bad i n .... u.iin live luuiuhf. agu. •" II W HUM). Ills ,:• reason ih.it would nukd hut Ufa hoppiei OVM in imu i I I %  %  train which tha Klna; rfasaunVing had jI .; on thai noth n a ... in Ufi %  %  .. i able 10 make tha tournaj to i in I'nmcss ElualK-ih Duke of Edinburgh. Thai U) Wi i %  %  ,' I,I thi col mfmlni he died. rorbiddi "Enipress f If Beoiland* 4 Arrives %  %  > HI II „ lung. Bui .. I %  milling .... Ill I .Ml. Off) ii ,| %  i %  I %  i aaread i %  I A fully ] ..,.,,. i Duel was set up on tha ni*i floor I Buckingham Pal M ... Neither .lie nor lb. do.l.•;!, '" ,' u ",' lu U "lhted for l|l "" %  Ml M. The damased luns %  <• *..!.'lite Uuren must aa u-sr however Ihe i soon. The itsUmlMiln* recover >| Mhich Hie Klm seemrd U> have insde ..fur hla lung "ini.ui >i n.i. -l-.ilitit u|ii [KKUITS knew Hut though hi* KHMHU ; lion was iniitno: up a i •' he in hi* olhei lung wa* helm: progresslvrlt tieskeneri hy UH complain I The King died from heart failure brought IMI In Intern-i lurinorrhage. li> tin %  HHBM UM a* fat-l. %  %  %  Th* : %  It remaved. but during mierat Mir surgeons .i "li'l Ihcv li i,l niii-i reared MMI Hi. Kim', olher luni HIS ..lrr.„|, .11.', irri If the ,1l4io.i i i.nl,I have Iw^n made a fe m.... ii. > earlier Uie Klm s life mluhl have keen saved. It nas realised Ihal the hi.. • \perlaltoii of life esHild Mi| be Uu pasia at Ike msal ami miihl be onl t a few n*nUe> %  % %  Ih %  I growth lo %  % %  .. lu thi %  mi %  • On 1*4se 3 I i mine., „i imtlaad %  I %  I I I I I %  .1 III.II k %  '< .'i ol I. %  VI. Ilu ... D i. i Quali the loui ... %  %  %  %  %  (age of the,, ru i do whili %  ties. Wen going h..' %  I %  .f tha put %  '••Ihra llU*I i I %  %  I athe to %  %  I %  %  %  %  %  %  %  I Ryan %  ..i iTtHaaal Ill i: 1053 % %  I Oat I no I •i i < i .. ... %  lha i' bo : 1 %  %  | %  . B< .. i.., | llonoui the Pn id* nt ol tha i I I uneil, Mi J i> i hi. Hon sn %  C.M-Q "in .„> %  •, uu •. \ %  • I II I l r. Dal on III. .i .1. %  %  A-eiiii.K who an ui. he C inii Chamber HM QJJ it-Arn % %  tin M n Hie llousti lx ..i %  i-i buu %  rvd | in ih. II p| Eacelli in v read the Ma %  ... %  ..., % %  : '.. I. ni nl ihi l ui Hi II ipc ,k. n| Ih I \ inn) %  ., Hen %  sd i i Chaml •" %  i -..(-Ann*, ilie. i 'i. Mr. i-.r idem and Honoar %  hie Mnnbert. of II.r Le|lsls Has i %  irll : Mr Mpraker -nd Mi-nibers •I ih* Haana oi ilaaiaaMj ll ta m> painful dull t.. m I.IIIIMIto niu Ih* death of in. IfaJaati King (ieorc* VI W lm pissed In blither sen MM >iiddeiilt snd peacefully >esl-rdji moruliiR ll U i.i,|.i. ml. lor inIn r press ,idei|ualrl> Hie -..i.-.. ul I he arlevsns personal low. ulilcli Is being fell Ihrouih mil Ihe world and. In p u u, u In in even horn* in Ihe Brlllah ((aaaanaawealth of Vilnius Ills M.ih-sU gave us 4 alnrlous p.iu< MI ..I an mi. srllish hi' nl servl.ir.n olhers. of a single-minded drvolion lo dull a| muiwr .•nd endurance In sunVrliu: .ml of determination la tideaasBr. sad watt ills wffd MM children an e\4mple ••I hsHirlife. r..npalli'.U-hie nut fellowship which gained the deep respect and lene ol Ihe people. Our profound s>mpathi goes to Ills < ousort who shared Mia Hie in nrr, iiai and sr prai thai she d nd all the K....I l.itiil> mai rsMMfta %  wmlori in ilielr dtatress. Ma> He eest In peace %  %  ... i i the pTeataaaii i the Speaker hi %  1 .i ive from His Caul Address regarding HI* Malolv Ksag VI -\. uaaa nol the A.' Irj vhiel) had been %  i %  i |fs neml "f the H enprtaad ot om each of the than ..ppoiuted. Latci In 'in* it.iv to con.. i •... J l RepIV I Wll WttV at'.i 10 DM %  r Stats lor iranamlsH. i %  i n %  | %  .. i lion lir. ntlng the : %  C, IT Ad %  -i wu|. • .ii wen tha House \ %  -ibly. ljiirrn Vlar\ \fouri*.i$ In BMluarjQa LONDON i>' .. %  i uadaa the death oi hot %  . .. a VI .. %  tOU Of M.irlbuniuflh | l-,o lie, Dfn I 1 I'" ili-nie hi i ling ..till Hew .' full • (I phe Polui . %  %  %  %  i %  he Is In i >' I* ""* Ml OUHH ntry w-ere t half. —c.r. :iH.< i I SMOKE Yourf Favourite TRUMPETER CIGARETTES Britain Mourns King's Death THREE TOURISTB frsnt tta Kssptaw of ScoUaod paosa In (rant of a %  road atraat show window jrastsidsy and cooUmpUlc what article-, laey will parchaaa. i.. %  (•' %  •( Bntatn 'i in mourn %  H possible at such s: | '.tanv BV ^mbands. hastll" •titchr-i Saville Row 1..: stores th. ported a rush I w.ld 17.000 placl Hundreds m .Mives, jersey, or '.tack flower. %  .ii switcned to ^>fhas at ... %  sand IBS have already fi Herrod of Mournine, I thn i %  %  j.een to i %  i ,. phiiip 'jio.uoo n %  .th an I %  %  QajauMj Nad Kinu %  I I %  %  adhere M the Queen's i K f:.' I i i (light. II %  1 %  % %  Slani|is (aurelled %  %  %  1 %  AT 12 CENTS FOR A 10s PACKAGE \




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.•W.I I II.Ill BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY FKBRl ARV 8. 1S1 < World Mourns A 5 s Fine Sportsman r %  > (from Our Own COTWipo n J—|) 5 LONDON. Feb. 7. '• i .1 Ana sports-j r OOt I Datura) all-rounder, but ( •lion made hwnsHi* hand. IIIIIO! .n Tin-: si ir\ -. .. ii handicapped.* ipn i..;. r, hi i '.' .... f A Cup final* at Wembley. hraj ••) Mercer, the ATMH %  Raring VI like his fahY~ J l.lTll-T %  M ran in1 %  %  and in 1942 it N< %  Ifer nol market they won few %  i :hr i.iHHi Qnioeat, II i i % %  i T big nucoes: TCIUllS, <'"li toer l**t ?car when *\bove • I coaching N From Pan 1 bUltlei which thll -upn.nc office requires. I i George i %  Kb I Hi in i % %  •ani i %  V" no.ii ,,.,. parplaalJ that Ini iDd abroad, In public or in heart. ..nit bom oi hP tl | In hls duties. %  || ili-> he deserve the farewell %  I lie ol .ill nil Governments and M> friends. II is at shia time 1 II it •••mpaiHOii and" sympaycars wi % %  .,,., nn(1 \|.|n.il W illnliv.wn lii Laud Dispute GENERAL ELECTION 1951 Counsel for Edith Johnson ihe Johnson Harold Dunnah Court of Error lult yesterday. withdrew iheii appeal before 111* I midship Sir Allan Collymore. Johnson had appealed against th* necition of the Lower Court anal then the Cou.t of Appeal In which she had been .uered to quit and rjv* up peaceful possession o! land whi.h Dunnah conli oiled Johruion was represented by Mr. E w i; i tad by Mr. H. O. St C. Cumberbatch, solicitor of Messrs Haynes a Griffith Dunnah who is the qualifle-: acing executor of the will of laaac Forde. was represented by Mr I>. Ii I. Ward, instfuctad by Cottlc. Cattord. Both Dunnah ai.d Johnson lived Hi the Belle Gull>, St HMiail The land of which Johnson had l een ordered to give up peaceful possession, was a spot Dunnah ilaimed he ivnted her by a week. %  tenancy He had given bar notice lo quit on July %  and 19 1 \ III. lit O I %  l.lll -Ml-ll In their reason.-for oidenng her to quit. Their llonouis of tht Assistant Court of Appeal Mated that after a careful con I f the evidence, they %  lied that Johnson had f pfetd iint to Dunnah. That evii l been confirm cd by the icnt books produced The ground' or appeal I I een that the decision was against the weight of the evidence; there ui not sufficiently cieai and tonsistent evidence before the Court to establish the relationship between the respondent and the appellant or between the appallanl and other party; the questloi of the title having all learned |i urlad|ctloa whatevei La cau* When the appeal in the Court | darted on Januarj ta fog Johnson had asked II-.IMt.i .itnend the second gioum of appeal by changing the DOOM which stilted Uigg there was and substitute thai rent book-* were not adnuaalbM IB evidence. FOOTBALL MEETING TODAY MILLER putthe ball throu|h -lip. off Atklnton during the Fifth Test at Sydney cricket ground on New Zealand Score 236 f i ac was a lovr .. ,llh ^ |} B A M1 i^mr L'V •*' ( llltibi CHUBCH, Fvl Tile West IlHl I upmatch wluji no Idea of regal pome 7 !" *i £.., II .1 -.. II.. L...(... ,, ..< %  11*.^ >HUHH1 ,..inl Ne IT The %  %  OJ Beat Convent 14—10 At Netbali mark 1 1 of Ihe King %  1 before them, utmost Hfi i personages, denied M Of ordin ra)vtng to -ivc so mud %  Royal Cluractet 1 to U1.1t valiant now blood of oo of the days when BuckJ" '" %  ";"•*> *•"•; 1 T ,a, ,,, i K ""i On I "luht up %  %  I benula Ibdaa two dow OPP rtich H *L anled htr, nBlh "' -n d ,n ' ' I' ;^V £;., Hi. mother .. ,-'K.', %  %  ttn Ptrvto -i 1 belongs the consolali!> %  was caught l < %  1, % %  1 Goddard who won the ILM IOOK %  iugi d froqi the (act ihat at lunch ...it with him Won... * 41 Tor 1. the first 50 %  %  and Gul ru a Bulcum mho 1 1 innings f. Burtt, A M 1 k most ' kepi the lead until the end: ' l h-eQuoau's College goal scerei •1 P.t brownennd ClPnd 1 Natto SOored for the UrsuUn. "a*' ''> Convent. -•' m The millth bj t waajB ( li;Tm. ReHtitv eatUnfl anth all .:. \ ( BaHd, y that our hearts go out R, \V I 1 %  At ihe 1 Veal Indies %  tak 1 pin Rant Ktfl the wicket Queen's College . feated the Ursuflne Convent 14 goals to 10 in a netbali match which was played at Ihe Ursulioc Convent. A fair crowd watched the Kaiue which was cxdtlnfc t tea the ihrougbout and at half tune the eot team was leading will; ihe score at 1—7. Afler pl-o lesumed the Queen's College girl I .it themselves in the lead ain The Council of the B.A F.A. meet at Y.M.C.A. Headquarter. at 5 p.m. this afternoon. Chief items on the agenda will be first to decide whether the B.A.F.A. should join the Caribbean Foolball Federalion. secondly to approve formally of the arrangements with the Pickwick C.C. .rent the grounds and stands terday dc-j Kensington for the purpose staging the 1952 football season and finally to receive Ihe Financi.il Statement and Secretary'i Report for the 1951 football seartth -i . Ramadhl %  .r i. i.-.irled back by the cxpl"ion. Amidst all Uial, allhouah I : so oftei 1 rtever 1 • iisode un' %  %  -I It, or Unnmht LI ol than the (Oldicrs in V^ : 1 pan of the !< %  %  tl no doubt %  centuries beini In our life %  dearly cherished by the whole aa1 people, In the lion it has acquir.. %  in former time> own has become a mysterious link. Indeed I may ssy magic link, which unites o "'or'^unuo' *l*i..tion of the Crown; but ... know het well and £ understand how her gifts and ZSSES. \< . \. J llvJtd,,. """' of her husband, the Duke %  ***. """ —' • e, are th>* r^ ac r*i I M S c c t c t c 'ersonal Living Expenaea — — 40 00 — 'eUy Expenses & 00 __ • 00 • 20 Hire of Premises — — — — Jghting of Premises — — — 00 rlnUng 55 50 55 50 44 00 23 Oi) Newspaper Advertising • _ g 00 11 64 distribution of Advertising Material _ M 00 on ald to canvassers 7M 07 TfJ 07 — 8 50 Mlowances to speakers _ Clerks and Messenger* _ 21 00 Exp on Pottage, Stationers and Miscellaneous expenses not enumerated above 1)10 00 120 00 501 64 302 00 TOTAL .. 8.3 57 M 57 817 64 458 31 Notice Is hereby given th;il these returns .nnd the documents :-i support thereof can be inspected at my Office, at the Parochial Treasury. Maxwell. Christ Church, on Monday llth. Tuesday 12th ana Wednesday 13th February. 1952 from 10 OO a.m. to 2 00 p.m H. StG. WARD. Returning Officer. Parish of Christ Church Be Smart! Look Smart! Maenson Exclusia WOOLLEN TARTAN SUITS A very hih class ENGLISH TAILORED SUIT for Ladies who are thinking of travelling. Genuine Tartans in the traditional Lindsay. Black Watch and Hunting Fraser designs. well the King did hi. fulfilled her hopes, and of all her knowing, how inuoh red for her i must leave the present 1 %  paM and Uu Famous nave reigns of our QueenSome of In out i tved unik'r centre, Horn that ere pseond Queen I (TuiinK the Inrono In hag Lvanty-alxth rear, our tlsauahti are %  II rtad back 400 years to the rnoginiiieni fknsn arbe praafcltd o\er. and in many ways embodied and inspired the h'randeur and genius of the Kli;.itHthan SJJi Queen UxanaUi Beeond, gka hei predecessor, had not passed her childhood in any WEATHER KEPORT \i BtnUMi tt.iiiil.ill 11tint i l Llfhlluc 6.10 p.m. Ilir.h Tide: ;t.!B a.m.. LN p.m. Low Tide: 8.2.1 am.. 9.1. p.m. UAH RESULTS following lie yesterday's results 1 tennis pl>ed ai Belleville MBTI %  mule. The n n Bfob joined I% %  %  "' b> Wor,;. n. Lawless and D. E^ Worms ,ell on Valentine for 15 and with Deal 8, P, and J. H. Edghill 6—3 the score at 193. dome/ was 6—2. ba.k > lelieve Ramap. M.G. Patterson and G. H. was 188. Manning beat V. N. Roach and with i n far pla| C. Wnlson 6—2, 6—1, on Maishall in M1XKII IHH BLKS (HandWpt lean) rnotnj the M,.A M. KJna and J, D. Truni was now 28 end inghum —' i 40 beal Mr. and Mrs, 1 %  lota] :• %  > POUI I arnes —30 6—0. 6—2. i urn later Beard was run out Mr. P. McG. Patterson and J. for 26 and Hayes joined B D. Robinson vs. Mr. A. O'N Ihe Ii With live minutes inhi on Valseaaaa* and n but the batsmen earned the score to 236 before •limped in the last over foi 1 leaving Moone> 44 not out. The following an th, NBW 7KAI-A*ID 1ST 11-m| hill %  A.. -. i. vaiantaM ii II. ... CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. Illasai Bit I the mlgh fjoa Ital i i' only to the %  I • of the Commonwealth yet been able to visit She has already been claimed I mada We make ..in claim too. and uUaBfl "ill I t>. and tomoi... IhO I I.tm.it on itf DUI A.I. have the loyaltj llV* law %  .'I all othei . : el the iinii-i: i i noire, I whose youth was passed in %  irk i the Vsstorti %  king once more the Prayer and Throne should Inlhi n litll) SAVE THE '.' DfuN WHAT'S ON TODAY Court gf Ordinarv I" tin a.m I U.I ,,l \| M il I I'oliee A Petty llebl CourtIU.BII | g| Merttiu "f Heajei i |BeM hi*, la .; a.m .tlrrunc ol Uul.rnb-l.ilr. I mil; 10 It a.m. Mee'lnr. HAROLD CONNELL PFN FFB. 0—MARCH 8 The superb quality of Imported matcriaU. English worsteds. Tropicals. Cabardinei and Linens—to menlion a fei*-. ore a section of Rice's wardrobe of Menwear for work and play. A wardrobe nf quality. 1 and pleasurable wearing. C. B. Rice e> Co. Merrhanl TaSlsirs



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PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. PEBRI'ARV 8. 1*S Qcudb CaUinq A aION<; the 400 UN in BaitveU* H'il Imprr,. *•> BMl'tni wer* S. %  L Fo* abu < %  | %  :u came during the. timj ullU-ial ituwu ncrrr." bj Hu t.\ .1 iieflCy me Oow "I Ifis MIJI> Uw Kiim il.M Houm of thf IX*KI latUfi %  ftalkii.> and Mi. t'vs axprttted deep tegiri -it tin% %  expeeted neweast a Ah) time when Mta ihi-p "f pn MOBOOlb crisis and the thrrat off war hovering anmn J her I'um njsaster. The rtn.ili pan. % %  %  a n shopping centre and pla>- of .nterest including the LegiM.ture Halls. Friend* C OMMANDER and MiM...eotm King] en ...n: W %  •'hi'.i'.,.i U r'i.i. meet Mrs. Burrowes and Mrs Free who were among f | p*kl tensers on the C.P.R Kmprrw <>' Scotland. Mrs. Burrowes arid Mrs. Fretwho are friends of M Ev.ms, formerly OVM field House, were soon off renew old acquaint. %  keep a luncheon date with Core and Mr-K,M Contrast I N eentraet with the *pioah gaily coloured shli dresses worn by tin % %  m*l iIng at the Baggage v. from the Imarrof Sc.ll.nl yesterday morning, wi-rc the -Nil* windows on Broad Street, the miiority of Willy Hears .* bout the Circus — Docin't See Why Clowns Arm t Like Puppies — T.C.A. Arrival* M iAjtK WATBBUHY I ii %  %  bade* r h*Hdj passengers arriving by the same plan* were Mi laa, MiaMabel Olttait*, kits* Barber* Greenidejr Mr* MrCoah. Mr. Miss Sarah Ntd Eleanor Nichols. Mr II... U Robinson. Mrs Janet Bull Mn John Wall. Mia* Ull and Mrs. Ml Brother And Si*tcr uobtHr LIVERPOOL: M the M'l Inspection Tour COL WILLIAM r BANS Oil. 'fcfU Territorial Commar.dcr of the HslTsttoii Army. Oaatl I W.I ibako* bands with Ma}. V 0. Underbill, local Divi.ion.il Commander. Salvation Army, -bortly after Col Hanson, arrived iron St Vincent ymUrtUy by BU Airway*. He I* M -out through bU ar*a and during hu stay here he will conduct the Annual Divisional Coograss which opened last night Short Vi.il ruiur DASH arrived by T.CA '; CrOn H %  ,. a fpOL WILLIAM ISANSO.M n Wednesday accompani.il by his *-* Territorial Commander of me rewi sou atlcaeeJ and %  Army, central Mr. Hash is on a rtiort America and W I arrived from nl ye*nl-y morning by Ml ..nd Mrs DafU .."'I B G !" WI H He leave* on MonI er Mrs M. P. M ,• ,">"te to | Mr ,, rUBtOQ whan he has hi* head'Oftlce. Bank of Montreal. "' '. s U \ C. Underbill. DivisionSalvation Army, %  %  on Wednesday. Mrs. Liven-"" l*> sides In New York and has been on a visit io her relative* In British Guiana whom she has not seen %  art. She is now spending the remainder -of her holiday with her brother M King of the Barbados vocate. She will rejoin the Nelson on her sailing to IH MAX IIIMI KNARP ami llantd tr>e had"th HM tarn** %  heal %  •m sraa m u *r> I %  I Ihs* "rfhl I h '.r II. %  Ilosn 1*111] had *>*. hpsfioi a %  %  %  t il snyI n< nart etri hrard ot %  I Sit' ** naid rinr> * In rind Owl "'lat H "aevartlv A MI .1 RaaM "It • m %  >>* •i' al the r'i lirmimn d tr..-,. • ... BM not the klM thai n.a.e yj l*ug* I h- afc. wti ilvrlui nil id in .s like >phseeletkeotM '• i*ja the air "I the like "ouirifla? sau %  iid H\ "ei rfi-tre „! black nnd respect due lo the Heath Majesty the Kin* Senator Leaving Today S ENATOR NOHMAN UAMBIRT, member of the tTpprr House 1 Canada'* Federal Parliament, Stew mnipdiiud iy his i(<> anddauKhbI,„ to c t T.CA after rn were, draped ir rllMni) just about a i •k of holldai if HI | Firat Visit B*frl Is In past eighteen • %  M"L |RS. MINNIF. A*:itKNSEN -f and her 11*1*9. Mi lierthn Green of WilmlngUm. Delaware, ure now In Barbados ToH hllidny They arrived aarller HI the week from th" r %  \ vfaj Pvarto Rleo hv U.W.I.A., rtcromp.inled by their partment B nd Mr* Ruth Ree ena on al*o 7""*? Were? Here La*l Year A .n w t ,,,,.,,,,| ..__ IU-lllglll Wllll 1R VI | MARSHAL id Mr*. S;iWll lon A Soldiers, and the ***" T ' Colonel will also meet all Officers "'I S,.i urn I Of afl II. j gggjasj U ur through hi* area. He has alitivi I'.iramaribo Trlnldad. British Guiana and St Vincent. Difinu his stay here he %  nl thr Annual Divisional Congress which opened last night with a Public Meetinji when Colon el Bainorn *ra* welcomed as h r of the Congress. : with a packed re** will continue IO-nlghJ with Council for all 'of Wilmington. Delaware, and will "" '!"T tart v '" „„i, ror or— %  •, %  -I'ort hulidiy th.'i with Wi nnd Mr*. Erneel *-*rrabank. — Hlghwnid*". RockFiflt To Lan(J Aoeensen ii the mother *TMIE Ortl hatch of pas: Tijet*. %  ririni bj the I They toH Cnrlli ye-terda Empress of Sesdlaod ii : K led Mrs. art al UM re for a cotip!" Of -l •*. H*'8age Warchou-. i %  *-*". smoavh rn n"i Mr. Campbell Grei tlmm f*" I null i)ir .," leiand of whii heard *o much lor %  C J lo-da^ inmi Canadu on WfUn-.riny by T.CA Air VI. t |i I* a public gather' K "ing at llrtliel Mtthodis* Church to%  hieh Mr ted Barbados IIIH.UI ,; || Adams. C M C. %  ill pre> guests at side. At Uil* meeting Colonel Sanaotn will nresef movinp i featuring Salvaliim Army work in pgrta of the world, with -.. aea ..i ggnaral Inter* %  There will he Hire* n s iniay, n am., a pjn with the uth. .md pm i | II, i Banaom will also have an *rltb His BxreUency In* .mil during his four wp\ Iftak* %  thorough %  the local Salvation Ai i or* M R. CMOIt PAJUfl a| ih.' U.S.A is spending a month in Barbados. Mr. Pans i* a barbadian. Thi s is Jus Hist visit home I I 40 years. He has been attached •' the New York Pest OfBe* foi ih r*J*in he ha been Sujiervisor. U;. i I ed at the NY. Po-l Office. M-. part* will return to the U.SA. nl February 17 via Puerto Ktio. He told Carlb that he .. joyed to ace the amount ot progress In Barbados. About the USA's | number of Weal India arriving In the U.S.A. yearly n lOw, Mr. Paris said: I feel thai our organisation in New York and throughout the country will flg'il the mutter as being discriminatory. Certainly, II theie i p limitation on other i-mnuie th. i: there should be none on the West Indl**. It will mean unfa id bad Ishlps upon our people here". %  opening of the St John's Bit*" w.'it.ii.League and be rhri-,1 Churrh Baby Welfar* %  rrday. Caribbean Tour M H H RODGERSON director >dr o. r joicp T. ft EVANS & WHITFIELDS nial 4220 fOUR SHOE STORES STUART & SAMPSON | (1938) LTD. avtever* 'New iiter teey ear* %  ilf and Slop cstrhirit Hie tot B l not* oi UM and welt tell ou %  nal a circoI* Willy premised, and BJHD little so he WBBjIa W l •* all thl*as nning hy "Tell fne." he urged. t all." began Hanld. "a Ireea I* in a big tent an that lot* f people can see it all nt the same M are a*ati all Brntind for < %  people to "it on. and in the etn rr there's a hifr space fnr all ihe itrse* and elephants and iM—• "Whslare clowns? 1 Willy * ( And lie did' Knarl and llanm tn. uuhlatei thai \\\\\y his loadatonl. had a* wot ritCB* all around liim ** fh I io se it in the bit (Mil k* Ton.w Captain Horatio HornMouvr SUNDOWN IN SANtA Ft svtmn Of WITCAITA • %  m..i i -.( II : \TT* rEATl .(BSi mil m -is. I ra 'iiP-EV Tli* Bowei MILSill* lUtMHA P I. A Z A PI 4ZA Ill-UN IM.I i44 1 H. JAMES Ull !.iMI)KO i*ri "MARY LOUIAHToN "LOST TRIM till.Mil -11 EH1P1RE >A1 UN A 830 AND CONTINUING DAILY — . A s.38 TtKO PICTURES PHESENTS FAK1.EY GRANGER — SHELLY WINTERS — In — III II t> I lOIIIIM I I Wilh WILLIAM DEMAHEST — FIIANCIS L. SUUJVAN EXTRA Al /STRAI.IAN SfKF MASTEES ROYAL %  id Kn rt "Aci B.B.C. Radio Programme nBMf, nisi ABV a. laai. New Rernida. 1100 momn Hie New t III* pm New. Analv.u *—LIB %  %  H IIS* K *"i p m The New*. 41" %  ll pjn rrasi U pn Mu.H Ma|m 10 pin PUno PUyUsn*, J 11 pn .ilener. 1 ChoKr. • BO p m JJBI Je. 701) pm. Th.News, I 10 pn Ira An., i : % %  rn %  • ... i M it 7*> p m (1( I..Nrur r i.lV %H.lr. *U pm Cmnwiwr ol Ule *f**l >0B pn. > Ui pn liiim p.sa Tne New.. 10 1 > % %  :• %  IJlHi.ri^l. i|& pm Tlv Orawte Cawlwmaa, 10*9 p.sa, t R 1 *A lAirgv Family WILMINGTON. %  with the l_inv•rnmeiit'l Anti-Trust suit ncainst ;hr DM I'uiu i rto tot rlal "Empirf" \ttv triumvbale ai I)u Pont brothera heading the concern has been required by the *Joeera %  .ch living pei ttdsWed l>> you as a member off U** l)u I'niit f. ( inil.v." The Du lava now << up wilh a list containing 2.0OO living and deceased and including relatives by marriage." The Du Pont brothers v. apparently arc elan i compiled the list ten years ago. long before the Gvi rtunent bVatitutes] court action to roree the Du Pont Interest to ell rhett v.int holdings in General %  HtOSSUOUIl ' • 1 1 '1 o TT .. .< 1 I.. -il:i> <>nl.v.l..10 & R.15 p.m. Columbia Double Joan CRAWFORD Wendell COREY II tltltll I CR4IG" And -LAS I Ol I HE HUM iMIHN Starring : Paul IIENKIED Silurday d. Sunday: 4.30 A S.I3 United Artist Double George MONTGOMERY in INDIAN SCOUT" •nd -CIIIMI-IOSwlth Kirk DOU01-AS BWBTeai rna Ftenco m urun tnuaitn J) B ll %  Up 1*1 i rp no UM r***r**. ISI C a *e*a* w&*r* proot returns u the A.R.A. \1\ : Lot ruu don't speno i) Maniraaotindini aUaiaMi .^i L Oood to a dNTN 4i i What rou eipeet from We eni of 11 iSI Hi made tin nm i-.ppeta. 1*1 Aiiuls fi>r It. |4> i /urr ( rrom sli grid lerara. (*) Often Bjoea first and BBBSMBS afterwardB. (7) Down OaUJj inlets. (*> : Um'" rrtmdlT bin can IT ITI %  II •* On* OD* * i No rigid way io ps-a table. () < Infectious fear <*. j. u:te ordtnari v I f-.-f .v.%  • %  -.:. o: ; %  %  tfi i. rial *vi* tntaoael T (II Ml*a aa*d H i i • i*. ii I Cfeoshi'B holds • permanaoi OLYMPIC TO-DAY TO 81TNDAV — 4.30 A 8.15 I'AitAMOUNT Double UOB HOl'E :o LUCILLE BALL — In — ••IA.NC1 PANEa" (Color By Technicolor) — and — %  on ii n ar e LHI „....'; •ARK I 111 1.IZAUETH SCOTT — V1VECA I.INFORS and InlroduelnK CHARLTON HESTS HOW TO-DAY TO TUESDAY — 4. aV .15 PARAMOUNT PRESENTS --! IIO%VI>IM%-Starring JOHN PAYNE — FORREST TUCKER EXTRA ! — t-Reel Short "LITTLE WITCH" Dial diuir. %  OH I.OI III S I S 11 III 4IN.MENL V ££?,(! ',*.'.*•'•*. %  •.'•*•*•*•'•*''•*''''•'•'•*•'''*''' Pre>>eeat I • %  - %.' < *Baalia*a*iaa S ** l> B. IVat.aaw. %  \m K 1 rJm^ JAYNOR ROBERTSON DAY BMRTON 'ivmcrt A*Jtvn GEORGE JtSSEL I :' n-iurai. niADYS LEHMAN I PWlBWril. 4 Star Blouse SPECIALS Your favourite ofRc] blouse, neatly tailored. easy to wash and iron ...here in (our heavenly colour*, al a piggy bank pri.e! ONLY $3.36 fModtrn Dress Shop BROAD STREET PLAZA %  %  •S DIAL 2310 I Oil As ( 3 SHOWS) 2.304.45 & 8.30 P.M. TTo get away from the cares of the home and the cares of the day SEE A MOVIE J JKE THIS "' mi.Mi. BROS. and Continuing DAIL^ at 4.45 AND 8.30 P.M. ^tlMlfi-iftiir' ^L !" ? JEASOFTHEWnarn APP ^ g TAGE



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PACK Mil'R HAKIIAItO* ADVOCATE FltlUAY. RHt'UT s. IISJ IUKHADOS&AAIACMHH t.—__r*—— T -1 • C. 14 B,.** St. Friday. Frbniary 8. 1K2 The AnK-rirail .\uvrl Throut|h Kill* Wars: JOHN STEINBECK THE \EW JAPAN ITIVEMPLOVMEIVT ARTICLE 2 of the Havana Charter (1948) asks members to recognise "that the avoidance of unemployment or under-employment through the achievement and maintenance in each country of useful employment opportunities for those able and Willing to work, and of a large and steadily growing volume of production and effective demand for Roods and services is not of domestic concern alone but is also a necessary condition for . the expansion of international trade and thus for the wellbeing of all other countries." Article 3 stall s "each member should take action designed to achieve and maintain full and productive employment and large and .steadily crowing demand within its own territories." The Havana Charter failed to win acceptance by the countries of the world and il failed because every nation was more concerned with safeguarding its own trading position than with running risks in the interests of all The ideals behind the Havana Charter, however, are recognised to be the ideals at which the world must constantly aim if ever it is to achieve freedom Irom war. And Articles 2 and 3 of the Charter contain the basic principles to be followed by all peace loving nations. In Barbados it would be impossible to find any sane person who would not agree that action designed to achieve and maintain full and productive employment ought to be the objective of the Barbados Government. Yet the policy of the party in power %  teems to be at variance with Article 3. "The labour Party" (according to the pamphlet 'Labour Marches On" which Mr. Adams has called the "clear as daylight" policy of the Government) "is aware that at present there is very limited opportunity for expanding employment at home .... realising the degrading effect of unemployment on the lite of the people, the Party will adopt nil possible measures to provide employment and will continue to seek more opportunities for work in the USA and elsewhere While everybody would readily agree that Barbadians should lose no opportunity to emigrate at all times not everyone would agree with the statement that at present "there is very limited opportunity for expanding employment at home." Accurate unemployment figures do not exist in Barbadoa, but interesting light on the subject of unemployment is shed by the register of unemployed kept by the Labour Department. At the end of the quarter ended December 1951 registered unemployed were 2.346 as against 3.430 in the previous quarter. These figures are significant for three reasons. First they are a considerable drop from the inflated number ot so-called unemployed of more than 10,000 who registered in midsummer 1951 in hopes of joining the government's subsidised labour force the United States. Secondly, they do not reflect any increase caused by the return of more than 1.000 labourers from the United SUtM after September 1951. Thirdly, the number of registered unemployed at the end of December ought to be lessened considerably during the early months of the present bumper sugar cane season. Fourthly the number of registered unemployed at the end of December 1951 compares favourably with the number 01 4,964 who were known to be unemployed at the date of the 1946 census. The employment position in Barbados while it must always be precarious for a certain number of unemployments does not appear to be as grim as it is painted by some people who use sentiment rather than statistical knowledge when they make their dogmatic assertions. The Labour Party in its pamphlet "Labour Marches Cm" agreed in principle to the construction of an East Coast Road, but it rather strangely called this a "capital work" and seems unaware of the considerable influence its construction would have on increasing employment opportunities. Employment well below 100 per cent, is consistent with the conquest of unemployment and Barbados probably stands ahead .: countries in its conquest of unemployment. It has by no means exhausted all possibilities of increasing employment locally. It is atlll handicapped by ignorance of the true picture of unemployment. John Steinbeck u ge... fsrded as the ma action artist*. During U tlMS-ttM iished 10 books, and it wu only :n the last of these thai turned to >td and mtnmf There taevs b> i leprttliuns iMh i Mm Hi. phitoacahy MB#kI orlanco of tH* gnu* II.n-liiMM !>. I) W | ., %  * %  •• %  -•i I. and *M %  a .IV.MII trip militant communism which has engulfed V .T.I 1 *L r .^. n .f l ^!?_ UI ?: China and threatens all Asia. The future 6f 'ore, may be crucial not only to (he world. A review of the i sutaw.ted ii not the JAPAN sumc the status of a iwihni. of hundred* of f*nui>. f . i Li*i. fact of pssao i '' equal in the international Ip of the amala-am. "U a xht ratification ,,( the Japanese peace treats j-actor bad? I* the power that ., ,,.„... hurruv the long furrows wrong? will mark a new start lor her, testing the K' ,h 'Vj^ or JJ !" ?"" *"",} result of six years' endeavours which have Cour ir J rtor n u\riad' < the \ong*'rursought to transform Japan into a bulwark r-rrnt one from ,„ n,.Kh more tn I lone, and sljlr He slnlWd shsrply d ..,;,", ,'' m. £n LSi' """' "'" %  '"*"' co"'"*'"/ "4, mm coalunw drama ',' e "" %  !" n J ""' •* !" C T'" C 1 in sort of fawularlr chown and f..nl lo knuckab....""!: ".' "": "•• %  • and popularly roraiDilad socialism Japan, therelorc. may be crucial not only to farce to ehraaive naturaliMn. %  %  "> '•*":. """ r "' M authors This Idea la rirx lo be diarnlased /,,,. Km .„ proving thai he could do ere., I hand a. al.urd or pe.nl,.. , ,.liK A.-II in a number of flcllonal ""'political bua Iheir work showttous. The social character of vvnrld s knowledge of this island nation IS form*. *V*B nif'U br-t.rtiirrd into showproperty, the legitimacy and de, n nrd( r di-mnmlr..'. Hwi"** * *• PollUc.1 capital which .irabillty of social owneratilp of ', %  .... , But though hi, books mill: • •* Thus h> ' .ndupenuble to the comThe treaty limits Japan lo the four main show contrast In form and pace Pf" !" *""' Wl ,h '< 3 wa, mon load. the Incomparable * and ,1 > c """ ,e hot nd Steinbeck was bom m Salin..: critical awarmaa, ogi., ,.„ pi.iU^ophv of life: that the humid in summer, mild in winter except in on the West Coast ol the United "-e bad tenures or the CofnrnuntatB,ollcrclc om/g, i, In hlmpel* l^bruan 27, 1902, of GerBientaUty nd method* In a.JJnotlUng. wlieaeas the ubitractlon h cuily American stock. % %  ' ; imhu.u-* Battle'fJ'hunianitv" R I his father being treasurer of < 1936, which dealth with an ..boi-f iinhitually and charactorisUcalh i f Brn ,, nt aPM .,, ahniit nnP.lhirH nf the Monterey Country and his mother w ithka by miTBni frull pitk-lliv .stembeek iet s human conduct blt 'arming area to about one-third 01 tne After graduating ** 'he i ,. g aabna] conduet aide by side, total, and in practice to considerably less. ...me level, not .Imply, a* 0n|y aboul 6 p^. cpnt of Japan ^ under .lie ncrthern areas. Mountains and wastelands limit the possischool. ho went iiUcrmitlonih allous California') but his edt Stanford University. %  '' .., r -Bbut i alien for his career seeking ends, at iii.iphiclly shown aa a novelist was chletly |"listaiaba k evidently n attmi oom. wratc aorta of riesswe ired in a series of jobs as ign. %  -,.uiusn cultural workSS*. Inboratory asslt..nt. and manual labourer. He first appeared in print as it contributor But I w-i, lonsj „n!i l<> (he Salinas high(second-r.. i %  for pre nhool ;>iipcr and. after leaving Cl • %  !> .: %  opnotlti Stanford, went f-i1 and worked tefcUfl styb j j pU-Na ..'..Hie. HI. %  Indications of the in the two apparent); Hie other Hlv t1iMaii > %  at course, an animal. Hut hi' I n .inlir..] with ,i HlfTeiencc. .1 animal, a moral lha i uiTer ". "\., t K J. "H v presents man as a creature. A tr not wafcty U. Nazi md rl : caplive. of InstlncU and #! !" ... l " nw,n ""y and appetites only, blindly deslrtnt I?2SLt21*22'-. '. %  '"" -mg. not rea-HTdng. )udgcultivation. The lack of food-growing land is offset in part by the neighbouring seas. vhich produce a high yield of fish, a staple of the meagre Japanese diet. There are Steinbeck weak. t.. agree to ome minerals, chieflv coal, copper, and gold, r^ffJmSglfJSS h the deposits are not large, and Japan's steel industry must import coking coal. HytroelacttsC power from the swift-flowing rivers is capable of further development. In ;ew essentials of modern life is Japan selfufficient. The primary problem of Japan is overimpulses and'population. Stabilized at about 26.000,000 or John Stein, '' ll11 a century ago. the population now is "hen ManseU will not for %  concept; as a newspaper reporter In New "" cr ul,d a*,' or ", T concr|>t ,, ,IJ Yetk n aty d .tvarlous odd lljtl *ed a.a S"^.^^ % VTgSZ Jobs. It was only after his return novel and produced H i piss ta „," Vf-lri.u n n J^ !" irt i, Caill rnta, while st.U in hta IB4I, PW IU !" -w— ,.!: i,„. -"'"> presents man as a creature, middle twenties, thai he wrote b his first book. "Cup of Gold" un (1929. and hlst0rt4 "f 1 ^* %  %  Ing, cho.*in B but autonuit.eai.> about Sir Henry Morgan, the Entrying lo whip leaders up to a reapondinK I Klish pirate His second l>ook. fr.„/, of indlacrlB .,,.,„. "The Pastures of Heaven" (IBM), frieliibaek jhia Is tenU*-v fntruducefl his favourite CaHtomla The ,il)cg..,i..ns t\tsl of Comberk's work: that, la his concern 81,000.000, netting. | M foi MansckT and Life, he ha ( dhi ru i_„„ e n m !" ,m !" ,rt, n t than the that solved both for want of enotl rh e Japanese are an intelligent and e^mM bVS. col !" :,.Aiede ut what ihey are. H adaptable people, clever at utilizmg adopted common sn is tap q ^ OP ml justitlcation for such seemwould amrm th. dignity of mar. %  „ „. K ^.f* v .. , fi ni theme Something of th r sort is m „iy contradictory charge*. Coml ct he dealthai dignity a sh..ttechnical methods. Yet they cling to their discernible, of course mjhe outmnUsm and nazism Tiave in'-'tenim blow by denying man the' )iwn social forms and ar e dominated by a mltment to a kind u*.rsona,lty **lch alone confer , „ , ,, ', J B iffnit>. the attributes of sovereign national family concept which holds the .nteiu.i and unforced free will family group mid the welfare of the comvhich alone make him more than ., ., he beasta thai perish. He would >">ity more important than the conscience edttol Life and "daM ri-vejerve \\ A individual. The Japanese culture was t' P ?rom mere V SotoRKL **lvd chielly from China, and the /nost Hence Still, i.ver and over popular rchuitius faith—Buddhism—reached in in Steinbeck's writing.', „ , „.. ,„ ragr-ph!. to trv tn mid Um apprehension and i. and popsilar •^laim. i 1^^. ,, ,(,..,„.„„.,, illu | quenched in the precialion of them that there can would appear, beeause h. ....;r^ V)) ,., uvA m limits, an normative wnWr gm ,.. r)u ( .^^ n( Wril h ^ t|(h h|s ^ lackf He doe not fit into any ol the s mnbech „ in ( Tlll ,,, one of a series of ariipul of any writer, however manycommon a %  Mod The common theme iti ,.r coUecttvtarn. ilmugh thev diffei Steinbeck may be called ,, rev< % %  lUflpleM under wviich I'E ence for life." At least, th itu} U M be conducted. Was Stein-f dont of hi work >t omr sort i oy discovert this eoBeern ;l m? it is plain from hi| thruuuh it. To Judge the worth I) : 'h.tt he due* not f.ivour th nf th< idea, one murl know what > %  ii, f..-.,., ,,i •vminmic Sstsnbaicli means h v life, and H p rlltlcal i %  rill be the chief concern ol these trailed by foreign dictators i Ol the QWthdg | ...u.vtivism of a difprevalenl in this ages flctloti. He f erenI surt. a coIIeeUvttm which. I. not bllndl) Miil.niitic —far from ac-ordin,, IO him. would foater. il He depicts human eyislelice as ri ,thr than ciush, life The (onflict. unromlttlng n ..ik<-rs in 'The Gmpesavage battle Hut he suggests n f Wmth H have had Ustlr htmea th.i! life is worth living, hallllng and sma.i patehesj of ffth snalchand cruel though It be. ed tens) from them by tha lnMoreovci, his [ireposaeaalon with satiable l-ehemoth of big-scale life rnther than wllh Ideokaries agriculture. What Is wrong with cles Which appeared America, a Catholic review of Ihe week, edited and published by the Jesuit Father* of the United States. The write. tof of Catholic Transcript and author of a weekly book column syndicated by the National Catholic Welfare Conference. Our Readers Say; hvi than 8P ; same accordance with the facts, hood. And 1 am sure he would i eight rectories' which subscribe cordially to St. Paul';: jcen operating for more Catholic and gracious declaration, ic week, only one factory "Grace be with all them that love or %  bettor quality ihe I^rd Jesua Christ In sincerity it was lor tho ty." 'J'ourimn To The Editor, The .Vdiocau'— SIH,—tven Uiougn juu U'll US in your .ui.oiial t SaiuiUay Ibat Una kuni of talk IKPtlr *rS? t *% ^* aM Mont ^E year. Tna may mention one circumO.rlo £m££ n££m Bay, '< ua,l, > f ,hff u, "* <*stance that Illustrates his opln 1-auu' Beact^ ESedena, Tionoiuiu <£"***£ "'t^r^r^l. r nt "" bPI " he oeeeatori of ami other prmtcueai whe.e lb. 2 ""JSJS £* .sSfiT 1 ".?. i" !" l service at the Beth.%  ar tlm ,.r M miits of touran haw ripen:;.;;';,.soilV";^ .he\aVi^"'^riI chureh of a M^ 001 Mmwe. edi anu qune ipari irom ihe "JJ J"""* r "* nw period wltn wnom tne Archdeilcon awaUai eoat ef UviM (wmoo „ „ n< h then Dean was on friendh 1 W* !" 1 |, terms seeln him kneeling de\ HI: and nust therefore be merely (>) ^ mM a.nouni of the ,v ln P"*"" in the Church whfl new v.inctv IMI211 winch "waiting the arrival of the fun.-r .i is being reaped this year cortege, and. (b) Ihe rr.infall for the second .„ _. ,„,. haTl of December. 1051 5 '' Februar y. 1962. which w.is higher than for the same period of 1950. Yours f..iihfullv. 1 HlTilMNs Secre .irv Mk February, 1952. %  in.-m. And to nut tn.-1. Barbad! .. . an. un uiclined ' uld Uiey || cmnz-lion f"i nany quiet-ktvuui ,p*ui from .hose to mote unport.i living — would whom money itaaa pleasant feel as 1 do. Tourism and oil are l#n Of the m-i disagreeable and dumiptivo i. inti i, i in itukrortd and n l* irly unfortunatethai tho apeelal batecel # m Uarbados j)|,. should consider it necessary to ri.eour.ige them. Lost 1 should be thought boastful or my travel* 1 sign myseir. To he t dl(o 1hc Ad VolOe Crying __ S|K> Wu. i( F. G The Late King George VI Oe on* whom w ha Kmpirv \lii*t \„i llnuk Ip at* ihiilillin many a (MI. Your UtoUfhlluli-aM -id n.u..K i times h !" ih< Works was in a *tsU ol war and .ri' Always trying to fulfill your On in an Acclaim hanpawas anS peac* lot • :tilanan> always caning %  nil*. AlthouaTh Sasp wMhm your hratt wi I, but 1 hope %  in the Aboml llaivker* Ml U whlk>. Wo Know thas yaur !*•-. >a %  an.l O-or the road, which ara rougn Hut you kept oti tiaht u. th* %  *,. t.ott bim uiaa. >ar m(t— uncrrr fiirnu \ou lav Irft a RMsmnry b*t%liia uia •""ii iittaht. That .. .ii ma, MI,,. mi to Ow %  !) > '^• r •"• " > %  h*a*^nly (Macs i' •pull ov*-t t ua. —i tan* of SII.I MAHUARBT HUAD In Memory Of ..*. .,-..-*,!,„,, ainusiiiLi idlp iwr>jiTerl rn, m> letlei days papi'r the substitution sprlat" foi new spijh" ITV tile last sentence of para 3^ Please allow me to correct it. Jo Thr Editor. Tin.-tdt'oc-ir.-— 111 hough manv readers would SIR—As I am continually aa*probably do so for them-, ing leta-ja. ^.tten about: hawkri ,, tenee readsLrTyn, in in in.et.wn. I would like to If | may u>e the strong form of %  r state that ttawkcrs ar very uaolhc pw Bt ten,,. of .., 0 „,,(.. ._.. hf ful and ai so many are "^"J*"' methods of i 10 much the better. I would like u ,[ Colonial etc.) must gtw to see iheni bM I I %  " would ie • w a William Htlton Antrobus a very suitable place if the 5 h robniatJ ]f62 market is not lo be opened for lias purpose. •. a. J Hawkers In congested areas are lhv l.nlf \rrhiiviiri,n aggravating but with th, high cost of living, more people Shankhinil will have to coma out to keep the "wolf from the door." To ihe Idiior, thr Advocate, We also win' "'d ''*"' W be allowict. lilPWIIllMldallnn AMi. Ihough %  little late, to add one iwded and dlstarteful lo poini lo 'he excellent Obituary A i, iB ij oti'ta of this much esteemed I mown hta iiaiaanni. I would God MlasMer fiuiu.sh.d by Within . l ihuiv, n v/M admira** was much appreciated g oln and r e ayo n d ed to. it snadd seem aan th.it his instinctive rvg.ird for all Mortar." the virtues, strengthened and en,'"..""' %  *"'" b !" "' h '"*"'"• %  : %  doubt, by bli personal TI—. .it raB .a. i ii uu w lo 'he I, *h*n i p... daaoi'a ruar. brink, tunes of the nation, which In turn will de-, .nd ralolcw tn^SLfJSX^ ^"^' ^ ^^^ ~ ^ upon the policies of the rest of the free | ,.' tluence also. Led by their Emperor, the Japanese neither broke under the occupation following World War II nor fought against it The pine tree, Hirohito told his people, bears the weight of the snow—but how green it is in the spring. The treaty will bring the spring weather he anticipated. After World War 1 the real control of Japan had passed from the Elder Statesmen and the bicameral Diet into the hands of militarists and industrialists. After World War II the occupation set up a new system guaranteeing the basic freedoms of speech, press, assembly, and person, and making the Emperor a "symbol of state." The lower house of the Diet was granted most of the Legislative power. Executive function wore vested in ;i primier elected by the lower house. Japan has four significant political group ings, the Liberal Party, which controls the Government; the Democrats, the Socialists and the Communists. Headed by Premiei Shigeru Yoshida, the Liberal Party is thi most conservative in the nation, favouring private enterprise and strongly anti-Communist. It vigorously advocated a "separate" peace with the West. The main strengtl <>f the Liberal Party is among the smal, landholders created by the occupation's land reform and among large and small business elements in the cities. Socialists were the leading group in 1947 but split inU two wings and lost ground. The Communist Party, although legal, is largely underground, with its top leaders in exile or hiding. It might poll 1.000,000 votes, or about 3 per cent, of the total. The nation's economy is balanced betweer agriculture and ti.sheries; manufacture •rade. and transport. Of the labour force ol *6.000.000 men and women, more thai 15,000,000 work on the land, the remaindei in industry. Private enterprise controls ae. riculture and industry but the Governmen operates key public services such as rail roads. Industrial output, based on cheap labour, and farm production have risen in I the past six years, but neither is yet high enough to meet the requirements of even a j low standard of living without outside assistance. Japan must trade to live. She must find new customers, cheaper and more efficient i production methods, and, in addition, mum somehow make restitution for damage wrought in Asia and meet the costs of selfdefense. This tremendous burden raises the; question whether the free world can supply Japan's needs and, eventually, make available to the Japanese the means of self-support they must have to live and defend; themselves as a democracy. The Japanese, problem is a world problem. 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