Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text






enn”

" ESTABLISHED 188° ~~~ 1895

PHarbadros





SATURDAY, FEJAVARY 9, 1952





PRICE : FIVE CENTS



BARBADOS ACCLAIMS QUEEN’S ACCESSION

Legislature Sends{|

The Queen’s



Accession

Message of Loyalty :

BARBADOS joined the rest of the Common-

wealth of nations yesterday when, in a short
but impressive ceremony the Proclamation of Her
Majesty Queen Elizabeth II took place in Trafalgar

Square.

The chimes of the clock in the Public Buildings tower

were ringing out 11 a.m.,

four trumpeters were delivering

a spirited fanfare and in the background a twenty-one gun

salvo was thundering from

H.M.S. Devonshire, at anchor

in Carlisle Bay, all these combined in one grand chorus to

signal the accession of a new sovereign.

Drawn up in the Square in im-;which Your Excellency was
pressive military splendour was) ples$ed to deliver at ihe opening
a Guard of Honour consisting of|of the Legislative Session 1951—
the rank and file of platoons from, 54, and to express their appreci-
H.M.S. Devonshire, the Barbados|/ation of the many valuable com-
Police under Captain. E. B.|ments and suggestions contained
Grant and ‘he Barbados Regiment/ therein.
under Captain S. E. L. Johnson. The Legislative Council share

Lt-Commander N. G. Tyler,; Your Excellency’s regret at the
R.N, of H.M.S. Devonshire .was in| resignation of Sir Dudley Leacock
charge of the Guard of Honour. ee the Execuiive Council, and

join with Your Excellency in
‘Wishing him a very happy and|
tranquil retirement from his pub-|
lic duties.» Théy welcome the
appointment of their President
Hon, J. D. Chandler as a member
of the Executive Council.

Your Exc@liency’s cadncern at
the difficulty in securing and re-
taining the services of valuable
officers in the administrative, sci-
entific and professional branche



Mr. G.

H. ADAMS, C.M.G.

His Excellency in traditional
Windsor uniform arrived in the
Square at 10.55 a.m. His car was

preceded by a mounted escort
under the command of Captain
W. R. H. Armstrong of the Jocal

Constabulary.

Assembled
Assembled in the Square with
the Guard of Honour were The

Lord Bishop, His Lordship the
Chief Justice, the Hon’ble the
Colonial Secretary, the Hon’ble

the Attorney General, the mem-
bers of the Executive Council, the
Executive Committee, the Legis-
lative Council and the House of
Assembly.

His Excellency arrived and ac-
knowledged ihe “Royal Salute”
while the Guard of Honour pre-
sented arms. The Union Jack, that
had been flying at masthead was
now lowered and the Royal
Standard unfurled.

The Sergeant-at-arms read the
Proclamation and again the Guard
of Honour presented arms while
the Band played “God Save the
Queen.”

Head-dresses were renroved and
His Excellency called for three
cheers for Her Majesty the Queen.

Thé Royal Standard was then
lowered and the Union Jack hoist-
ed_ again.

This ended the

ceremony and

the Guard of Honour marched off}

headed by the Police Band. They
marched down Broad _ Street,
across Prince William
Street and into the Central Station
where they were dismissed.

Houses Meet
Boih Houses of the Legislature
met in their réspective Chambers
after the ceremony in the Square.
His Excellency the Governor at-
tended and received from the
President of the Legislative Coun-
cil and His Honour the Speaker
of the House of Assembly, the
addresses passed by the two
Chambers in reply to his speech
at the opening of the Legislature.
His Excellency in a_tWief re-
joinder thankéd the Houses of
Legislature for the terms of their
address.
The Council’s Reply to His Ex-
cellency reads:—
The Legislative Council

lency

READ



Henry |

have
the honour to thank Your Excel=
for the inspiring Address



of the Civil Service is also felt by
the Legislative Council. They
assure Your Excellency that any
xsonable measures which may
reach them with the object of
solving these difficulties will re-
iceive their earnest considera ion,
| Legislative Council’s Concern
| The Legislative Council ‘also
jShare Your Excellency’s concern
ji it the serious position prevailing
jat the Port of Bridgetown. The
{factors contributing to the present
pSerious | position have existed for
some time, and any steps taken
|to remove them will be welcomed
jby the Legislative Council.

In conclusion the Legislative
Council wish, in particular to
assure Your Excellency that they
are willing to give. earnest con-
sideration to all measures submit-
ted to them for the implementa-
tion of the suggestions, financial
and otherwise, contained in, Your
Excellency’s Address, and to re-
affirm in general their determina-
tion to continue to play their part
in all matters designed for the



progress and welfare of all classes y

of the community.

]



}



|
Mr. E. K. WALCOTT.

The reply by the House of As-
sembly to His Excellency reads:

The House of Assembly thanks
Your Excellency for the speech
which Your Excellency was
pleased to deliver at the opening
of the new Legislature.

The House is always willing to|

consider proposals for increasing | pomp and ceremony of
the efficiency of the Civil Estab-| ;

lishment and trusts that it will be!
possible, at a very early date, to
take full advantage of the facilities
which already exist for training
Civil Servants

The House will give its approval
to any reasonable scheme for in-
creasing Office accommodation for
Government Departments.

Cargoes’ Surcharge

coneern Your Excellency’s obser-
@ On Page 3.

; THE
= 4

A PROCLAMATION

W HEREAS it has pleased Almighty God te call to His

Mercy our late Sovereign Lord King George the
Sixth of Blessed and Glorious Memory by Whose Decease
ihe Crown is solely and rightfully come to the High and
Mighty Princess Elizabeth Alexandra Mary :

WE therefore Sir Alfred William Lungley Savage.
Knight Commander of the Most Distinguished Order of
Saint Michael and Saint Georgé. Governor and Com-
mander-in-Chief of the Island of Barbados, Gay Lisle
Griffith Mandeville, Bishop. of Barbados, Sit Ernest Allad
Collymore, Knight, Chief Justice of Barbados, Robert Noel
Turner, Colonial Secretary of Barbados and Member of
Executive Council, Campbell Wylie, Attorney General of

stone Husbends, Speaker of the House of Assembly, and
|| Grantley Herbert Adams, Companion of the Most Distin-
guished Order of Saint Michael and Saint George, Leader
of the House of Assembly and Member of Executive
Committee, do now hereby with one Voice and consént
of Tongue and Heart publish and proclaim, that the High
end Mighty Princess Elizabeth Alexandra Mary is now,
by the Death of our late Sovereign of Happy Memory,
hecome Queen Elizabeth the Second, by the Grace of God
Queen of all Her Realm and Territories, Head of the
Commonwealth, Defender of the Faith, to whom Her lieges
do acknowledge all Faith and constant Obedience, with
hearty and humble Affection: beseeching God, by whom
Kings and Queens do reign, to bless the Royal Princess
Elizabeth the Second with long and happy Years to reign
over us.
Given under our hands and the Great
Seal of the Island of Barbados at Govern-
ment House on the eighth day of February
in the year of Our Lord one thousthd
nine hundred and fifty-two.
GOD SAVE THE QUEEN !
ALFRED SAVAGE
|- GAY BARBADOS
E. A, COLLYMORE
R. N. TURNER
C. WYLIE
S. J. SAINT
J. D, CHANDLER
KENMORE N. R. HUSBANDS
GRANTLEY ADAMS





Palace Workers
See Their Master
For The Last Time

SANDRINGHAM, Feb. 8.

A FOOTMAN, a butler, and an upstairs-maid, a gar+
dener, a chauffeur and a groom stood silent before a body,
seemingly peacefully asleep in their master’s bedroom,
They were paying the last respects to their dead master,
the late King George VI.



The House notes with grave}

PROCLAMATION

| Some shuffled, some cleared their throats, others wept
openly.

The Queen Mother Elizabeth doing the last work for tne King.
had wanted it that way. She Out of the seasoned oak from
thought it fitting that the peopleja tree felled by the King’s own
who loved him and worked in}hands, he had made the Royal
| what he called a “home,” should} coffin. Like the coffin he made 16
be the first to see him for the] years ago for King George V;,
jjast time before the body was|the King’s father, it is a Simple
taken away to the traditional}affair of plain polished wood with

a mon-]a metal plate carrying the mon-

into the back seat anq she ex-

Barbados and Member of Executive Council, Sir Sydney hanged the scarf for a small
John Saint, Knight, Member of Executive Council, John bigek hat.

DeLisle Chandl Presid: { the L lati c i d { The royal limousine shot into

er, President of the Legislative Council an {the grounds threugh the _ little

Member of Executive Council, Kenmore Nathaniel Rhy- used Jubilee Gate named after

iwere waiting at the main Norwich

» -leared

| Philip was pale.—-U.P,

» Queen Elizabeth I



Queen Views
Dead Father |
And Weeps |

¢ LONDON, Feb. 8.
Queen Elizabeth to-day wept
te she entered the room where
tne body of her father laid. The
Queen-Mother and Princess Mar-
aret also went in,
Afterward, the Queen

went tc
4% apartments to see her chil-

en, both weil, although Prince
o arles was described as de-
pressed by the grief and mourning
about him,

On the trip from London
Philip drove the car most of the
, way Elizabeth sat in the front
eat beside him, a scarf pulled
ver her head. About eight miles
from the estate the couple moved

the Silver Jubilee of King George
V. Several newspaper reporter:

Gate.

The couple drove heré@ througb
1 rainstorm, but before they
reached Sandringham, the sky
and the sun was begin-
ning to set behind the church of
st Mary Mardalene, where the
»vody of King George will be taker
o-hight by the gamekeepers of
“tne estate,

The Queen looked strained and











B.G. Proclaims

(Fro Our Own Correspondent!

GEORGETOWN, B.G. Feb. 8

Precisely at nine a.m, today, Sit
Charles Woolley read the Proc-
Jumna@.ion from the balcony of the
Uritish Gullana Public Buildings
in the pfesence of Judges,
Churches heads, members of the
Legislative and Executive Coun-
;clls, Mayors and prominent citi-
zens and hundreds of ordinary
\ folk.

Present was a guard of honour
‘owmprising the Volunteer Force
jand the Police Force with massed
' bands,
| After the Proclamation was read
|the Governor called three cheers

NEW QUEEN



.

Ancient Pageantry
At Proclamation

LONDON, Feb. 8
C YOLDEN TRUMPETS stilled the tumult of modern Lon-
+ don and the world’s bigyrest city rolled back centuries
to hear Elizabeth the Second proclaimed Queen as though
nothing had changed for 400 years—no radio. no telephone
ne télevision, No newspaper.
Four times fanfares sounded to summon the mu!tituds
to listen te the Proelamation. And for a brief hour ol
timeless pomp and pageantry this might not have been
the bustling heart of an Empire but the rambling city of
hovels and palaces which the first Elizabeth set on the road

to greatness in the sixteenth century.

Grenadier tall

Ty The second Elizabethan age guardsmen = in

for the Queen. Then began a 21- seed as had the first—then 7 bearskin hats with the red sash
gun salute from the Eve Leary today people were summoned toljof their regiment stood to atten-
saluting base. When the firing hear an announcemnt of im-|tion with their bayoneted rifles.
jeeased, the Governor, Judges, portance by trumpets and bands wo troops of household cav-
Mayors and Legislators took the!” ine more important the news |elry in gleaming bréastplates and
allegiance oath in the Legislative{ine more colourful the attendant| gilded shelmets clattered up on
Council Chamber. . eremoniés, A nd for the Procla- Ithelt charges and wheeled into
| At the same time the Distric’! ation of Bligabeth the Stéond. {formation facing the crowd

| Commissioner of Essequibo County the city throbbed with colou :

read + roar from ~ Satoru Proclamation

olony House at Suddie, Essequibo pa . . ‘ : p
coast while the Georgetown Mayor enaneting hall od ert et The fanfare shrilled out and
read from ,the City Hall paleony Palace hare Henr: thai Ei hth. quiet fell in Queen Mary’s man-
and the New Amsterdam Mayor ACE, y the Bight, | lon Marlborough House overlook-

read from the Town Hall of Ber-
bice Couniy. All flags were raised
to topmast today from 8 a.m, to
sunset,



King’s Body
Moved

SANDRINGHAM,
England, Feb. 8

The body of King George
Sixth was moved on Friday
night from the family coun-
try home where he died ta
the little church where he
worshipped, one hour after
Queen Elizabeth the Second
arrived to join her grieving
mother.

The body was carried on



!
a wheeled bier across the
arch’s funeral arch’s name and age. 250 feet of lawn between
Nearer to the bedside, andj] the sprawling red brick
Knew Him best perhaps more upset than the mansion to the Church of
The little group at the bedside] others, was another Jimmy— Saint Mary Magdalene. I
believed that they, more than all} James MacDonald, the King’s There it will lie in state
his many millions of subjects,] valet. It was he who had the untit Monday when the
knew their King best, shock of finding the King dead sreat procession to London
| Among them, but standing e@] in bed when he brought in his begins. The moving of the ||
bit to oné side with his gnarled] morting cup of tea two days body to the Church was de-



lold craftsman’s hands clasped be-] ago. layed until Queen Elizabeth
jhind his back, his shoulders sag- Later today, with official duties came home, i
ging with years of honést toil, was] finished, for a while the Ring's =UP. |)
\Jimmie Emerson, the 73-year-oldjelder daughter, now — Eliza~ |
Royal carpenter. He has been}beth II, will pay similar personal {
— respecis at the bedside. |
Then the body will start the i |
stow, stately progréss to London Duke Of Windsor |
and, Westminster Hall and burial |
at Winsor On Way To England |
rhe first step Will be to carry NEW YORK, Feb. 8
Ht ae eke Bn grounds of Saint! ‘The ‘Duke of Windsor sailed |
oa! Magdalene’s Parish ( hurch,} aboard the Queen Mary at 3.45
mais, where 3 re ian in state} am, E.S.T. for Britain, to attend |
mtil Monday, fe \initiat gore the funeral of his brother, King |
vill be thé most private. Police] George VI. He is leaving behind
vrected screens sround the e€atithe woman. for whose love, he
Norwi Gete ‘ aa € Na iT S¢ ;
orwich Geté to guard against the! vidicated the throne,

rrying ey@s of the curious. The
Ming’s garte-keepers Will place
came as that Which carried hi:
father on the Sarge short journey

@ On Page 8



Labour Regain
Seat

|

| LEEDS, England, Feb. @

| The third British by-election i
two days left the Conservativ«
Party's majority in the Commo:



| thport and Bourne

—U.P

‘he coffin on a wheeled bier—the

unchanged at 16. Resnuits a:
;HouNnced here of yesterday's votir
igeve Denis W. Healy, Labourit
jhe seat, fotmerly held by Labour
jite Major James Miiner who be-
heart a Peer « thie King’ |
i¢ ’ ist
Healy polled 17,184 votes
érvative opponent was C
i wing ( vative aed

His United States born Duchess,
the former Wallis Warfield Simp-
son, remained at his side aboard
the liner until 12.15 am. ES.T.
Then he accompanied the bare-|
headed Duchess to her automobile |
on the pier, and went back aboard

to retire to his suite

The Duchess, who has never
been accepted by the British Royal
Family returned to the Waldorf
} lowers apartment, where she and

id remained in seelu-

receiving news of the

Wednesday
—U-P.

| he Duke t
sion ince
Kine’ act ith on



| AME. Bishop

Y *
Coming

The Rt. Rev. R. R. Wright, jr.
»-|[ DD Bishop of the 16th Epis-
copal District will arrive in Bar-
bados on the morning of Monday
wel nst. and at 7.30 p.m. there
jwill be publie reception for

father of the first Blizabeth held

iz the scene; one of the window



THE NEW QUEEN drives home to Clarence House from the airport on her

London The Seene Of

revels, the Privy Council had j ( ag Aigo 8 teorke
just finished listening to Bliza- |\))\nas espa on ta
beth the Second take the con-| led Wis Darchinant ies
‘titutional oath, Among them sat |’ ‘ee tated ‘w@hpfeis it hal
the Marquis of Salisbury, leader’ 1.0 caq Almighty God to call ti
of the House of Lords and the iis merey pw late Sovereign and
Queen's Minister whose ancestor Lord King George Sixth of blesse
was also Minister of Elizabeth |’
the First. jand glorious memory, by whos
Outside the ghamber on the|‘e@cease the Crown ts solely any
historie baleony from which the|'ightfully come to the High ane
new monareh must first be pro- Mighty Prineess Elizabeth Alex-
claimed to the populace there had andra Mary: We therefore, Lord
gathered the last relics of the; *Piritual and temporal of — th
age of chivairy—the Garter of |fealm, being here associated wit!
the King of Arms and Queen’s|these, his late Majesty’: Privy
Heralds whose origins go baek|Counci!, with représentatives o
to the days when Knighthood|other members of the Common
was in flower, They stood before | wealth, with other principal gen
the drape of Royal maroon look-\ijemen of quality, with the Lor«
ing somehow like richly em-, Wayor—aldermen and citizens of
broidered jacks and kings from] London, do now pereby, with on:
a deck of playing « cards. There] voice and consent of tongue and
was Sir George Bellew, the heart, publish and proclaim th
Garter of the King of Arms in the High and Mighty Princes:
‘loth of gold worked with — the Elizabeth Alexandra Mary is
Royal Coat of Arms over a suit now, by the death of our late
of velvet. Around him stood the Sovereign of hapy memory, be
Queen's Own Laneaster Herald come Queen of this realm ane
| the Norroy and Ulster King of|.p her other realms and. tert
Arms and the Clarenceux King tories head of the Common
of Arm all in gold-braidec ealth, Defender of the Faith
eee ve ‘ whom her lieges do acknowled
ANOTFOY is an ancient term for|al faith and constant obedience
King of the North and comes eu heart and humble affectior
down from most ancient times. beseeching Him by whom Kings
Clarenceux js a description for|and Queens do reign, to bless
the area south of the river Trentltihe Royal Princess, Elizabeth
in Robin Hood’s county of Not- the Second, with long and hap: P
tinghamahire. Four state trum-| years to reign over us. God save
peters in fifteenth century gold{the Queen.”
braided costume | stood ready t As his voice rose to the final
blow the fanfare. Down below] “God save the Queen” the band

had massed @ on page 8

DE SALUTES 1

a crowd of thousands.

GOVER



ROVAL

ARRIVES

arrival in England.—Radiophoto

QUEEN’S
ADDRESS



Here's the text of Queen Elizea-
eth’ addre to the Privy
ouneill: “Your, Royal Highness,
My Lords, ladies and gentiemen,
xy the sudden death of my dear
ither, | am called to assume the
luties and responsibilities of sov-
reignty \t this time of deep
rrow it is a profound consola-
on to me to be assured of the
ympathy which you and all of
my peoples feel towards me to -
iy mother and my sister and
‘o all ot members of my¥
famaly

My father woe ow etWered
ind beloved head as he was of
the wider tamily of his subjects;
the grief which his loss brings

hared among us all. My heart

s too full to say more to you
today than that I shall always
work as my father did throughout
is reign to uphold constitutional
Government and to adVahce the
happiness and prosperity of my
peoplés—spread as they are all
the world over I know that in
my resolve to follow his exam-
ple of service and dévotion I shall

be inspired by the loyalty ahd
affection of those whose Queen 1
have been called te beeand by
the counsel of their elected Par-
lioment
[ pray God will

discharge worthily thi
task that hay been laid
60 early in my

help me
heavy
ipon. me

Devonshire
Arrives

The 10,000-ton
Devonshire under
vf Captain R. G.
isual yearly
esterday

eruis¢r H.M.S)
the command
Onslow paid her
visit to Barbados
and brought along with
1er the Bay Class Frigate H.M.S
Enard Bay which is on her first
visit to Barbado

At about 9.20 a.m.
Onslow paid a courtesy call on
Governor Savage at Government
House and Captain Daniel, ofe of
the Governor's A.D.( returnes
the compliment t Ke
Devonshire at 10 a.m

Captain

Some
with the

249 cadet ure «sailing
Devonshire and 30 with
the Enard Bay. While most Of
the cadets are from the Naval
College of Dartmouth, there are
seven from the Royal Pakistar
Navy, 26 from the Indian }
two trom New Zealand, ?
Australia and one
Royal Ceylon Navy.
‘It is snowing and deathly cold
Scotland, Treland and Eng
@ On Page 5

STANDARD



in









H.E. SIR ALFRED SAVAGE (in Windsor uniform) attended by the
after the Proclamation of Queen Elizabeth's accession was ud, the
Anthem played. Behind the Governor were members of the Ex itive
The Lord Bishop, His Lordship the Honourable Chief Judge, Member
the House of Assembly

A.D.C., salutes the Royal Standard
Standard broken and the National
Council an sxecutive Committee,
the Legislative Council and of





Fe



PAGE TWO







gBARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1952
° e “1d: Londoners
aAhth Everybody Was Building a Nest
—All But Mrs, Clucky, who Needed Other Help— Respect Queen $ a O L O N ¥ C3 i U B
By MAX TRELL Privacy
aa ae | trrom Our Own Correspondent) ANNOUNCES
“Hello. Chirpie,” said Knart. | LONDON, Feb. 7.
“L wonder,” said Chirpie, “if 1 Winston Churchill with his
could bother you for a piece of | acute sense of occasion has set

string, or a piece of ribbon, or a/
| piece of paper, or the end of an old
handkerchief.”
“What do you want all that for"
Chirpie?”
“For my nest,” said Chirpie.
Knarf looked in his pockets. “Al!
i've got, Chirpie, is a torn postage
stamp.”
“That'll do as well as anything |
| else,” said Chirpie, and flew off with |
| it in his beak.
Hardly had Chirpie gone than
Squire Squirrel came along.
“Hello, Knarf!”
| “Hello, Squire!”

Bit of Straw j
“1 hate to bother you,” said!

THAT THE WEDNESDAY NIGHT
DANCES

the keynote for the sad home~-
coming of the Princess whom we
cannot yet think of as Queen.

Londoners have respected the
privacy of their returning Queen. <‘
Exactly a week ago aq bright
enthusiastic crowd came to the
airport to see Princess Elizabeth
off. They lined the streets, they
poured to barriers on tne Tarmac
‘facing the aircraft.

——~:

are cancelled until after the
Funeral of His Late Majesty
King George VI.

2
But yesterday evening Winston |
Churchill issued a brief dignifiea
script from Number 10 Downing
Street. It is in words exactly
characteristic of Winston—I am
sure his pencil adjusted it —“The)
Prime Minister feels that it}





“There’s a duck sitting on my eggs,”

SOOO”.
said Mrs. Clucky.





“A piece of string?”

| i “No.” :
| Squire, “but I’m looking for a bit! , ‘ ‘ | would be in accordance with the E M Pp { R E
| of straw, or a soft paper bag, or the an of ribbon?” | wishes of the public that the re-







MBS. JANET JAGAN lunching at the Barbados Dairies with members of the House of Assembly.

weft to right are: Mr. J. B. T.

MOP., Mrs. Jagan, Mr. L. A. Williams, M.C.P., Mr.

IR GEORGE SEEL, K.C.M.G.,
Comptroller for Development
and Welfare returned to Barbados
by airy yesterday after-a short
visit to London during which he
held conversations with the Sec-
retary of State for the Colonies
and Colonial Office Officials. He
was met at the airport by Lady
Seel, Mr. C. A. Grossmith, Admip-
istrative Secretary C.D. and W. and
Mrs. Grossmith; and Mr. Philip
Hewitt Myring, Public Relations
Adviser C.D. and W,

Mrs. Jagan Here

RS. JANET JAGAN who was
refused permission to remain
in Trinidad by the Immigration
Department of that colony and
refused entry in Grenada arrived
at Seawell yesterday morning
frem Trinidad by B.W.1.A
A reception committee compris-
1; Mr, A. E. S. Lewis M.C.P.,;
J. E. T. Brancker M.C P., Mr:

\. Crawford M.C.P., Mr, L.
iliams, M.C.P., Mr. O. T.'
lider M.C.P., and Mr. C. E.

Talma M.C.P. met her at Sea-
well, and on the way from the
airport they were joined by Mr.
E. W. Barrow, M.C.P., Mrs. E. E.
Bourne M.C.P., and Mr. M., E.
Cox M.C.P.

Later in the day Mrs, Jagan was
entertained at a luncheon party
at the Barbados Dairies. Those
present were, Mr. L, A. Williams
M.C.P.. Mr. C. E. Talma M.CLP.,
Mr. J. E. T. Brancker M.C.P., Mr.
'. T. Allder M.C.P., Mr. A. E. S.
Lewis M.C.P. and Mr. W. A.
Crawford M.C.P.

Mrs. Jagan who is a Councillor
of the Georgetown Council and
General Secretary of the Peoples
Progressive Party is the wife of
Hon, Dr, Cheddi Jagan, Member
of the British Guiana Legislative
Council.

Here for about three
she is staying at Indramer
House, Worthing.

weeks
Guest

BY THE

Brancker, M.C.P. Mr.

Back to Grenada

R. AND MRS. FRED TOPPIN

are due to return to Grenada
today afier spending just over
two weeks’ holiday in Barbados
They arrived here on January
21st.

Mr, Toppin who is with Bovell
and Skeete’s Branch in Grenaua
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. R,
40ppin oc “Newnaven,” Hastings.
Mrs. Toppin is the former Joyce
Johnson of Grenada,

Fred is taking back with him
two rule books of water polo for
wir, Michael Hanscheil, Carib
understands that great efforts are
being made to start-water polo in
Grenada.

’

Fine Gesture

oe in BridgetOow. yes-
terday was talking avout
the impressive ceremony which
took place in Trafalgar Square
when the Proclamation was read
by the Sergeant-at-Arms.

After the ceremony
and traffic resumed its normal
fiow, the majority of onlookers
went into Bridgetown to do some
shopping.

Many

was over

of them remarked on
what a_ fine gesture the ladies
serving behind the counters of
the stores made by almost all ot
them turning out to work dress-
ed in black and white. The men
too were all wearing black ties.

Appointed Headmistress

ISS BERYL SKEETE,
tant Mistress of the West-
bury Girls’ School has been ap-
pointed Headmistress of the Edg-
hill Memorial School, Carib offer
hearty congratulations,
safe

WAX i555:

Assis-

By Beachcomber

ATHER than sit up all night

to watch floodlit football

matches people will probably

slacken off their football-watch-

ing, and absent themselves to get
some sleep.

The football clubs’ will
start a campaign to make the
workers watch harder and _ for
longer hours and to prevent them
from ménacing the output of foot-
ball by slinking off to do over-
time at the factories, They may
even press for an eight-hour foot-
ball night, if the takings fall
off.

The Gamma-bomb (IX)

then

40 fall in with the plan of M. I.
Zero Egham had to pretend ‘o
‘take a lively interest in all that
was going on at Bumpton, br
Koolruk himself took him through

the laboratories, and to every-
thing Egham said, “Ah, yes. Of
course. Well, well.” The only

thing Koolruk kept from him was
the dossier of the Gamma-bomb
filed under G. So Egham took
advantage of the doctor’s momen-
tary absence to ask an assistant
where the file was kept. The
assistant showed him, and Egham
made a mental note, Then, one
day, he said, “Ah, Dr. Koolruk,
a young friend of mine is terribly
interested in science-—he's only
boy. I promised I'd give him
example of some formula tw do
with atomic stuff—you know-

iny cbmplicated thing would do.”
Koolruk drew himself up. “My
dear Colonel,” he said, “you can’t
be serious! Why, surely you
realise that everything here’s
secret, I'd cut off my own heed
rather than do what you ask!”
“Oh, I only meant’ something
velueless. Any bit of gibberish
that would look genuine.” “Oh,
IT see’ said Koolruk, calming
down, “That's different.”

JOHNSON’S

TEA CUPS &
FLAT PLATES ake

a
an

DEEP PLATES ....... aes
SAUCE BOATS oo. iiciccsiiiccdeosstes

CREAM JUGS ......
TEA POTS
COFFEE POTS

DISHES .

a oe

“m0

will

ESTER se mma

Dial 4220

WA RE

AUCERS ....

COVERED SCOLLOP

COVERED SU GARS - ead
COVERED BUTTERS

Colchester controversy
N Colchester a cat may travel
by bus, but not a dog. The
other day a woman disguised her
dog as a cat and took it aboard
a bus. A man at once rose and
offered it his seat. The grateful
animal mewed, and gave the
game away. “Do you think I'd
give up my seat to a cat?” snarled
the man angrily. “That is carry-
ing animal worship a_ bit too

far!” There was not a dry eye in
ithe bus, not even the cat's, when
the ruthless conductor ordered
the cat to dismount, Even the
engry man blew his nose noisily
and turned away with heaving
shoulders. He was crying as

strong men cry.

“It is not every day that...”

-, PNFORMFD by a headline that

a policeman had had his boot
stolen by an octopus, I ask my-
selt whether this would be at-
tributed by hig superiors to care-
lessness.



London Express Service



in





*%



We kindly remind our Customers that our - WHITFIEL D'S Branch

bo Closed for half day on Thursday the 14th and will remain
opened WHOLE DAY on S

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

ATURDAY 16th.

YOUR SHOE STORES

see 270, — 450. & 54c. Each
ato B8C. — 50c. & 61ce. Each

+ WIEENRE ERO eee re



W. A. Crawford, M.C.P., Mr. A. E 8. Lewis,
C. EB, Talma, M.C.P., and Mr. O. T. Allder, M.O.P.

New Programme

FIFTEEN - MINUTE radio
t programme beginning Feb-
ruary 12th and continuing every
Tuesday and Thursday at 9 p.m.
will be broadcast over Rediffusion
under the auspices of the Funda-

mental Baptist Churches of Bar-
bados,

Those taking part in the pro-
gramme will be Rev. W. J. Divine,
Supt. of the Fundamental Bap-
tist Churches, Rev. and Mrs. K.
Hansen, Rev. and Mrs. K. Wheeler
and Mrs. Divine.

Fundamental Baptist Churches
have a town church in Tudor
Street and seven other churches
spread over the island.

Planning Revenge

AST February when H.MS.

Devonshire visited Barbados

a Cadet water polo team played

against a ladies team from the

Aquatic Club and the Cadets de-

feated the ladies three goals to
one.

This afternoon at the Aquatic
Club a return match igs to be
played with the ladies team vow-
ing revenge.

The ladies have had a year to
practise while the cadets of course
are no the same lot who visited
us last year. However, it should
prove to be a most entertaining
game.

Along with this match will be
another water polo game between
an island team and a regular ship’s
team, Play is scheduled to start
shortly after 5 o’clock.

Talking Point

The truth tis that even fear can
not endure for ever.
—James Agate.

Grenada Bars
Mrs. Jagan

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 7.
Mrs. Janet Jagan, banned from
spending a holiday in Trinidad,
flew from Trinidad this morning
to Grenada on holiday but was
back in Trinidad
hours after leaving in obedience to

the Trinidad Immigration Depart- |
ment order to quit to find Gren-|

ada’s door also shut against here
She is now a guest at Piarco Hotel
about 16 miles from Port-of-Spain. |

Mrs, Jagan is the wife of British |
Guiana legislator Dr. Cheddi Jagan
and was given until tomorrow
norning to get out again.

She plans to fly back to British
Guiana tomorrow morning via
Barbados. Mrs, Jagan declared on
her return, the first time she had
been informed that she was an un-
. visitor was when she

landed in Trinidad last Friday.
ser this week the Colonial
Secretary Hon. P. M, Renison told
a protest delegation that British |
Guiana was
Mrs, Jagan and her nusband were
not welcome to Trinidad.

GRENADA, Feb. 7.
Janet Jagan was not per
Au-

a ar

Mrs. 4
mitted by the Immigration

thorities to rgmain in the colony) troops in Egypt are formally at-
but

on arrival this morning from the
plane from Trinidad. She return-
ed on the take-off.

PROCLAMATION
IN ANTIGUA

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, Feb, 8

The Police Band draped in
mourning played soft music oppo-
site St. John’s Court House this
morning as Government officials
and Legislative Council members
assembled.

At precisely 10 o'clock His Ex-
cellency Mr. K, W. Blackburne
stood on the steps of the southern
entrance and read the Proclama-
tion of Queen Elizabeth II. Soon
after the Governor departed, the
Speaker of the Legislative Coun-
cil, Hon, V. C, Bird, moved three
cheers for Her Majesty.



GREY DAWN

50c. & 6le. Each

. $1.29 Each
86 Each
2.48 Each
2.06 Each
4.94 Each
2.65 Each
1.49 Each
1.36 Each



Dial 4606



within three}

informed since that |

ball.”

“What do you want all that fo:
Squire?”
“For my nest,” said Squire.

Knarf searched in his pockets!
“All 1 have, Squire, is a

again.
broken match-stick.”

“Thank you. That’s as good
anything else.”

stick. in his mouth,

By and by Mrs. Clucky, the hen
stopped in front of Knarf.

“Hello, Knarf!”

“Hello, Mrs. Clucky!”

you, Knarf. But I'd like
“Something for your

Knarf interrupted.
“Why ... yes!”

AMERICAN COLUMN
Conscien
| Girl Send

(By R. M.
DOWN in Texarkana



Deiat, Starring
the border between Texas and Arkansas) 40-year-old Bd “'°Y* °“* George MONTGOMERY MAGIC
Starr walked into the police station and asked them to Winston Churchill was at the Elien DREW /
return him to prison at Huntsville, Texas. airport. A vows rg io a oe = and
He explained casually that he had escaped from it ar tan ee aeecet] and
back in 1935 after serving two out of a four-year sentence oem like hoolboy to see the| 66 CHAMPION °°
for burglary latest davies Folie We waited as ee THE ANGRY
J. a 4 2 a
When astonished police had Umbrella of Danger Prime Minister in the United) 5
checked his story and found it AFTER two big air crashes; Kingdom of Great Britain and Ire- with

true, Ed was asked: How come?
His explanation:

We've been talking the thing
over for the past three weeks, anc
we decided it was right for ma
to give myself up.

“I know she'll wait for me
Then, when I come out with

clear conscience, we'll
chicken farm together.”

The Women—1

start <

iT



“of America’s Commlu-

i secretary
| Gerhart Eisler.

nis» Party,

The Women—4

| A SUDDEN BARRAGE
criticism hits
|College for Girls, in
ja New York suburb,

Bronxville,
where

Roclay Lane’s Double “BLUES BU
to fork up @ whopping £716 a opp hatah nbeg Leo GORCEY ‘& The Bowers Boy | Starring and
year in fees. The charges: That * SUNDOWN IN SANTA FE" ee “ADD EN CITY” wo AN Or
there are Communists on the staff ai ys =: ny Sheff as ee hd
Hot denials from the president, & "SHERIFF OF WICHITA BOMBA, The Jungle Boy | |} John Payne — Forrest Tucker
Dr. Harold Taylor, OIST 1ee
"For The Picking PLAZA tin || GAME BY M8 Goce HER OWN
IN FLORIDA there is such ¢ * io # , Saeed ne cb Se u Extra ! ! 2-Reel Short :
, LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY 4.45 & LAST SHOW TONITE 8% Starring
| glut of fruit that they are cffer- 4.00 P.M rete “LITTLE WITCH” Barb st ee Neh carnal
jing it free if you will only pick “POLLOW the LEADER” “MARY LOU» arbara anwyck, John Lun
ithe trees for the owners. Leo GORCEY & Eastside Kids & Joan BARTON & |
“THE BIG FIGHT’ |
Obligation Leon ERROL & Joe PALOOKA “LOST TRIBE™
SECRET TESTIMONY given by - Johnny Wiessmuler as Jungle Jim
lSecretary of State Dean Acheson || Ted#y 130 pam Midnite Ton:te | G 7 @O B E
lat a recent Senate committee Kirby Grant SIX GUN MESA MIDNITE TONITE |
leaks out. He declared thai]}{CBneck Douple:,)/ .)) Johmny |) SHERIFF OF RE "
America is not bound by any TRAIL of the 4 Pie reais ” Bill ELLIOTT & DWOOD VALLEY TODAY — 5 & 8.30 P.M. TO TUESDAY
|trealy to aid Britain if British YUKON &(1/ on the PRAIRIE cf

tacked by the Egyptian Army,
jthat an attack on British ships

jor planes offshore in the Mediter-

jranean would compel Americat
jaction under the Atlamlic Pact.

| Confession

|drug addict confesses in court that

jhe robbed 75 houses (hal,
£6,400) in order to pay for the
dope.

cROossworRD



Across
Clothing Ray intendea 7

(7%)
Bxuberant beil t (9)
Behind time. (4)
Services’ formation
The broken plate
Ede upset by water
Drench (4)
Provides what Lom rented.
Pane in the neck ? (4)

), Use the ak ytted line (4)
One ol Fan's pipes? (4)
What our ciub nelad (4)
The ieast you can usurp

tune

(4)
(5)
3)

(

(>
Down

When you are a dasn. (Â¥)

Goats 2% say what the orchestr

3. By thre

oSSAY

mt





ferent snake. (5)
how stupid! 16)
round (3)

rite



Only once
Could be
(4)

The start ot
When to make
Becomes numb
Star: of the Nile

end of a broom, or a smal! rubber
|

And off went Squih
Squirrel with the broken match-

| “I’m so sorry to have to bother

nest?”



“I’m engaged
to the prettiest girl in the worlc.

DID NOT TAKE LONG

ee D A
for Hollywood \o horn in on the the demeanour of the Londoners, | in mm i &
act of pretty Pat McCormick, the . | ‘
bullfighter ‘who, killed her firs, | SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1952 Small Groups FANCY scour 2
; a » rele -e She it 5 am sic for Dane i 30

bulls | over the week bc aes A wl Ledpatdtatown Chase, 11 48 ie Around Clarence House there PANTS eo
tds tae re , Wie . meee 7 hs noon The News, Jiag been a small group—but a very | Starring

2 is a 7m ews Analysis. iv,

4 7 ‘ on 91 99, small group. We don’t wan n-
The Women—2 pian Pe aaa ae Saitare: “Qeriousis, oh laesk halt Color by Technicolor George. MONTGOMERY
AND if you are getting a mite 400 pm The News, 4 10 pm The that crowd is made ‘up of foreign | Ellen DREW
weary of the endless flow 0: Dully Service, 415 pm, Music From visitors A Danish lidy was weep- and
Tarzan pictures, you will be happy ¢),40¢ ret oO eat ae penanw ate sy oh = teeon él as and
to hear that Sol Lesser, who has pm.’ Music For Dana oice, 6.00° Ing copiously. An Egyptian was os
‘ ‘ oe er Dancing, 6 45 pm passing by and didn’t know this| © DARK i
been turning them out since 1943, Sports Round-Up and Programme Pay. P&ssing by 4 , ; ee ArMPION 2
is starting a new series about a #4¢. 7.00 pm The News, 710 pm Was Clarence House. A few typ-
ate eae ay “ » Girl.” News Analysis, 7 30 pm Michael Krein ists had slipped out. Starrin;

female Tarzan called “Cave Girl.” Saxophors Quartet,’ 7 45 pag | with

The Women—3 i rio. Wp m—1.s2m., as At three minutes past five just|Lizabeth Scott — Viveca Linfors :

A MODERN PORTIA dies in a Se __ half an hour after her plane landed | and Introducing Charlton Heston Kirk DOUGLAS

New York. Mrs. Carol King. | }"815 pm Radio Newsreel, 8 30 p.m the Royal Standard fluttered to the
aged 56, was a recognised exper aay, ae, ” bm Dance Music, masthead above Clarence House
on deportation cases. Among the: 7,09 )pm , The News, 1010 pm From yor the first time as the new Queen
h sh jeftl mM dl i torials, 1045 pm Music Maga-
orasenes si ., = iy 4 — CG lzine, 1030 p.m Variety Ahoy. @ On Page 5 Y
were ose 0 ustralian-borr R 0 xX
longshoremen’s leader Harr ——— ———— ei ie 4
Bridges and the former national|]| TQ@DAWY A.

i
1
Sarah Lawr aio € |

the
parents of the 351 students have

IN THE BRONX a 17-year--old

“ lturn of the Queen to London
A piece of. paper, or the end of | should be as quiet as pOssible

an old handkerchief 2” and that Her Majesty should be
“No. You see—” met only by those whose Offi-
Clucky. cial positions make it appropriate
“A bit of straw, Mrs. Clucky? Or for them to be present at the!

TO-DAY TO TUESDAY — 4.45 & 8.30
RKO PICTURES PRESENTS - - -

FARLEY GRANGER — SHELLY WINTERS

began Mrs.
|

| area ae gener Secale aes rae i
Biond: Saar > ~ patoeriearace. “BEHAVE YOURSELF
Mrs. Clucky kept seeming — | Discipline | With
| inal tad "Phere a duck ing Bigcheese eds | WILLIAM DEMAREST —- FRANCIS L, SULLIVAN

ond again today—eight times al-|
together. Churchill has a sense of ‘ Y
what is fitting. And the British ‘ Mt

public still has discipline. AUSTRALIAN

It’s Fun in Large Doses —You Must See it !! !
EXTRA !!

SURF MASTERS

somebody to shoo her off.”

Knart chuckled. He didn’t have to
look in his pockets. He only had to
walk back to the hen-house with
Mrs. Clucky and shoo the duck out. |

That was hardly any trouble at
all

So there was no crowd at the}
airport. The planes were |
and the press were excludea e
‘Mechanics stood back. Curtains R Oo Y A L
went down on the restaurant fac- |
ing the apron where the Argonaut
Atlanta came to rest. The Queen | To-Day & Tomorrow: 4.30 & 8.15
quickly followed by her husband—





Mon, & Tues. — 4.30 & 8.15

' , : ad on |United Artist Double - - Big Double - -
ce A nd A he bowed a little—stepped from
the aircraft-—-it had made good David CROCKETT Orson WELLES
time on its historic dash—and in LL

Nancy GUILD

Him Back

MacCOLL)

only three minutes including hand-| ©© INDIAN
shakes and a wave to the respect-
scour”

in

“BLACK

ful airport staff she had slipped
back into the far corner of the
big square Daimler—the same car
with wide windows in which she

WASHINGTON.
(so named because it straddles

within a few weeks the mayor of land on the Queen—will she be}

cop”



Plizabeth, New Jersey, demands Elizabeth 11? It is not decided—of | Kirk DOUGLAS
; Yhat the big airport at nearby that United Kingdom and all her
i pi i Piette: ae says ihe dominions beyond the seas. In the
people 0: izabeth “live contin- background also on hand to greet
‘ uously under an umbrella of the Shen on seonteing hart Oo L Y M Pp I Cc
danger,” English realm were leaders cf
other political parties--Clement



' Mon. & Tues. — 4.30 & 8.15
United Artist Double - -
David CROCKETT

To-Day & Tomorrow: 4.30 & 8.15
Paramount Double - -

Bob HOPE — Lucille BALL

Attlee looking a little pinched with
a windy cold and Clement Davies
of the Liberals—and grey-haired
distinguished Winston Churchi!l |
dignified thought was reflected in

a

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

















Wed. & Thur, — 4.30 & 8.15

Paramount Double - - 5

Alan Ladd — Wanda Hendrix
in

“CAPT. CAREY
U.S.A.”

45 &8. 30P. M. uCaainuing Daily |) meet

Warner's Classic of The Seven Seas !
Gregory PECK — Virginia MAYO in

Captain Horatio Hornblower

Color by Technicolor !

||To-Day To Tues. — 4.30 & 8.15

| Paramount Presents - -

Today’ 8 Spe olal 9.30 a.m. & 1.36
p-m. } 3

MIDNITE TONITE.
NEW FEATURES !

CROSSWINDS’











“SADDLE PALS”
Gene AUTRY

PLAZA — WARNER

BB? TOWN (oir 2310) BROS.

Two Hours of Solid Entertainment |

"| AIDYENTORE THAT STORMS |
THE SEAS OF THE WORLD!

Warner Bros

tte
(e KG eT 8

SNOW DOG" Tex Jee eee









py? 1)

te







MITZI

Gaynor

vith “Merkel
wi 2d Walburn

Ropintson.

GEORGE SEL LOT Bacon Pare GLADYS LENA

From a Story by Albert and Arthur Lewis sng Edward Thompson

OPENING WEDNESDAY 13TH TO SUNDAY 17TH

“THE LIGHT roucn ies

Stewart
GRANGER

Be BUNA nace

‘From the Mase ty C. & Forenier

NOW SHOWING 1.45 £8.30 yp. ume.
and Continuing DAILY

Pier

George
ANGEL

SANDERS



SATURDAY, FEBRUARY



9, 1952





BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

Queen’s Accession Proclaimed

@ From Page 1

vations on the condition of the Port
of Bridgetown and will watch with
eare the possible implications of
the imposition of a special sur-
charge on cargoes for Barbados.

The House repeats its views that
serious consideration should be
given to the future of subsidisation
and that concurrently with this
question there should be an im-

mediate and extensive drive to-
wards increased food production
of all kinds.

The House notes with great in-
terest Your Excellency’s conclu-
sions as to Financial and Eeonomic
policies for the next five years and
looks forward to a very early pub-
lication of the Fiscal Survey of
Barbados.

The House appreciates Your Ex-
eellency’s remarks in connection
with the need for a Deep Water
Harbour and will readily consid-
er any proposals put before it in
this connection,

His Excellency’s Rejoinder

His Excellency's ‘Rejoinder to the
Addresses presented to him by His
Honour the President of the Legis-
lative Council, and His Honour the
Speaker of the House of Assembly
reads: — :

“Mr. President and Honourable
member® of the Legislative
Council:

Mr. Speaker and Members of the

House of Assembly:

“I thank you for the terms of
your Address in reply to the
Speech which I delivered at the
ypening of the Legislature in De-
cember, 1951, and to assure you
that all matters designed for the
well-being of the people of Bar-
bados will receive the earnest con-
sideration of my Executive Com-
mittee.

At the conclusign of these form-
alities, the members of the House
of Assembly filed back to their
Chamber, and His Excellency re-
tired from the Council Chamber,
and left under escort for Govern-
ment House.

The two Houses of the Legisla-
ture then met in their respective
Chambers, and passed three joint
Addresses of sympathy to the new
Queen, the Queen Mother and the
Dowager Queen Mother.

Addresses

The Addresses read as follows
To The Quéen’s Most Excellent

Majesty :

Most Gracious Sovereign :

We, Your Maiesty’s most humble
and loyal subjecss, the Members of
the Legislative Council and Gen-
eral Assembly of the ancient
Colony of Barbados, respectfully
assure Your Majesty of our heart-
felt sympathy of the death of our
beloved King of blessed memory.

His devotion to duty, his unre-
mitting service and his courage
and endurance in both national
and personal trial during times of
exceptional strain and stress have
been an outstanding example to
all his subjects and will be forever
held by them in affectionate re-
membrance.

We humbly desire on the occa-
sion of Your Majesty’s accession
to assure Your Majesty of qur loy-
alty and devotion to your Throne
and Person and pray that Al-
mighty God may grant that Your
Majesty’s reign be distinguished
by the ever increasing welfare and
happiness of Your Majesty’s peo-
ples.



* * *

To Her Majesty the Queen Mother:

We, the Members of the Legis-
lative Council and the General
Assembly of Barbados, humbly ask
Your Majesty graciously to accept
our profound sympathy on the
tragic loss which Your Majesty
has sustained and our assurance
that the feelings of deep affection
and loyalty with which Your Ma-
jesty is regarded will never cease
to inspire, us. X HM

To Her Majesty The Dowager

Queen Mother :

On this occasion when once
again Your Majesty has suffered
most grievous loss by the death of
the second of two most beloved
and admired kings, we, the Mem-
bers of the Leg§slative Youncil
and the General Assembly of Bar-

bados, wish to assure Your Ma-
jesty of our undying loyalty and
affection,

A Great Calamity
Moving the passing of the joint



Costs less to buy..





Addresses in the Legislative to beat the ising of their
Council, Honourable Dr. Massiah children has had a great success
said :— and a great fruition,

“Mr. President — We have met With these few remarks, I would
today under the shadow of a like to ask honourable members
great calamity which is all the to accept these three Addresses”
more tragie because of the sud- . Cheers.
denness with which it has fallen Hon. Mr, G. D. L. Pile—Second-
upon us. ing the motion for the passing of

i the Addresses said:—
It is hard for us “Mr. President, in speaking of
standing close to the death of the late King there
an important js so much that could be said and

event such as this
to evaluate clear

ly all its implica-
tions; and it will
be left to the his-
torians of the fu-



tain terms of the
Massiah characteristics

Hon.

Dr.

of his life that are so well known
to all of us. King George Sixth
was endowed with all the virtues
that we have been brought up to
recognise as the attributes of .an
English gentleman. A _ beneficient
Providence had given him with a
lavish hand steadfastness of pur-
pose, a strong devotion to duty,
courage of a high order and along
with these a great humanity. All
of those virtues we have seen in
operation in the course of his life.
And because of these virtues he
was beloved and respected by the
millions of his subjects in the
British Commonwealth and Em-
pire, and indeed by countless
others in other lands.

Remembrance
And now at the height of his
popularity and fame, by the in-
scrutable decree of Providence,
hé has been called home. By al!
the millions of people who have
loved and respected him for his



















w
gentleman—
knight,

or mean

glimpses

ot

we heard it for



*t what we
compre
rords:—

teei
assed

that

could, 1 think,
into very few
he was a gallant
‘a very parfait gentle
who nothing common did

oe ere As Mr. Churchili in his very
impact of the Tate eloquent broadcast has potted
king’s life upon out, it was in the many aspects
the civilization of ©f bis life and work that one
our times. But hero and another there caught
we can _ speak

in no uncer-

Hon. G.

D. L. PILE




of his truly great nobility
racter,

Tragic News
When the tragic news came and
the first time his

che



7 > death was felt by all, not as a
works and ways he will be ever geath of someone unknown and
held in affectionate remembr ance, apart, but of someone whom they
He is indeed a fit subject for in- sit they knew and someone whom
oo. in the category of the they trusted never to fail in an
mest. WHO ARE THE BLEST? SMergongys ; y

Thay who have kept their sympathie King George Fifth, and King
awak . yeorge Sixth and their Consorts,

a ane joy for more than have established the Constitutional
Stendfast and tender in the hour of Monarchy of Englana more firmly

I in the consciousness of the peoples
Gentle in thought, benevolent of the Commonwealth than it has
whey « ho can calmly linger at the @V€r been before, and that is duc
last to the lives they have lived and
Survey the futur “ the past; the way they have done their

1 ow a that ¥ nphs duty,

F et assured they t t lived In speaking of the late King one

in vain must not forget the help tne
SIRE WORt i URLS KASir HOW tfinal Queen Mother gave him during
These ave the only bicst their happy married life sharing
There we will leave him in the @ll responsibilities, anxieties ana
certain knowledge that History sorrows and not only do we, as
will give him his just reward. the Address which has been moved
Now as regards our Queen. She and which I have the honour to





at a tender age has inherited this second states, sympathize deeply
high office. Unlike another queen with her in her personal loss, but
who came to the Throne at a we also thank her very much for

tender age—Victoria—, the condi-
tion of the world is one of stress
and strain, and we can only hope
and pray that Queen Eliz ybeth
Second will have a long, happy and
prosperous reign.

Queen’s Rule
Those of us who have some
knowledge of history Will remem-



all

the

ou
eV

to
be

death of her father.

that she has done to help make
reign of the late King the
tstanding success that it was in

very way that really matters.

Young Queen
Queen Elizabeth Second comes
the Throne at a very early age
scause of the calamity of the
As the hon-



ber that the English people, and curable member who moved this
the British people, came to the Address has said, she follows in
highest piteh of excellence and this respect the precedent set by
prosperity in culture, politics and Queen Victoria. We feel and be-
in every form of life and human lieve that she has been so {fitted
activity under the rule of two for her great but terribly exacting
former queens, Queen Elizabeth task by her upbringing and train-
First, and Queen Victoria. ing at the very hands of those who
I can only hope and pray, have made_ the Constitutional
sir, that the spacious days of Monarchy of England a great Mon-
Queen E beth will come back archy, a thing to be admired and



to the earth again, and that our
present Queen will long live to
enjoy the fruits of her work
and the devotion of her people.

en

copied if that were possible,
her

vied by other nations and to be
that
reign would be one of great

success and we hope that as was

3 the case when her predecessor
As regards the Dowager Mabe « “Tie :

Queen Mary, during the course Queen Elizabeth First, reigned
of her long and distinguished some 400 years ago and once again,
ifs: she hash 4 to bear many ‘the real greatness of England will
trials both in the loss of King a ro a oy be
George Fifth, her husband, and 5 RO BEVG GOS. Ve S98, ee
also that of the late King. But also those who seem all too apt to

she will have one great consola-
tion, in the hour of her need,
and that is to see and know
that the influence which she and
her husband and the whole of
the Royal family have brought

misunderst

Her Majesty
Mother

nd
I now come

and forget

to the Address
the Dowager Quee
Honourable member

will, I think, agree that we should

not forget her

who played such

an outstanding part as Queen of
England, and who since then has

.less to run...

it’s the woriid’s most

economical convertible

«teenie vit ee
agit) Se







’
Ww
‘

always had an honoured place in
; the hearts and minds of her peo-
| ple and again this time when she
‘has suffered the grievous loss of
\her son, one’s mind goes back to
jthe time when she suffered the
(grievous loss of her husband, and
we feel that we should bear in
mind all that she has done and
renew the pledge that was made
by the legislature at the time of jhe
death of King George Fifth when
we passed an Address in which we
aid that we would never forget
; what we owed her for the part she

|played as Queen—and so once
jagain in this Address we renew

our pledge.

I deem it an honour to have been
asked fo second the motion for the
| passing of these Addresses.”

| Introducer Sincere

Hon, R. Challenor:—

Mr. President, y feel it a great
honour that I am called upon to
support the Addresses so ably



Gracious King George Sixth. I
feel, Sir, that the remarks of the
honourable introducer and sec<
onder of these Addresses are
very sincere.

In a loyal colony like Barba-

dos I feel sure that our Address-
es will rate very highly. There
is little I can add to what has been
said. The world has had a great
and sudden but we have to
carry on,

These Addresses Sir, convey to
the Queen’s Most Excelient
Majesty, to the Queen Mother and
to the Dowager Queen Mother
the feelings of the people of the

loss,

legislature and people of this
colony, feelings of great regerd
and sympathy in the nation’s
loss, in our loss, and the world's
loss, and our loysliy to the
Queen’s Most Excellent Majesty.

I desire to support the Ad-
dresses moved so ably by the
honourable Dr. Massiah and the
honourable Mr. Pile.

Hon, R. N. Turner:—

As representative of this Hon-



ourable Council of the Administra-
tion and of the Civil Service, I
wish to associate myself with the
tributes that have been paid to
His late Majesty King George
Sixth, who has borne fifteen year

of danger and anxiely in a way

worthy of his illustrious ancestor:

I also associate myself with the
ses of Condolence in their
ion that are being sent to

noble and indomitable
Ladies, and with the expressions
of loyalty and affection that is
being sent to Our Sovereign Lady
Queen Elizabeth Second who i:
taking up the sceptre at the same
age her predecessor Queen
Elizabeth Tudor

We profoundly pray that she
may long and victoriously reign
over us and bring blessings on her
people and all her lands.

Open Secret





those

Hon. J. D. Chandler, Presi
dent:-
On a sad occasion such as this,

I think it is the painful duty and
privilege of the Chair to say
something in support of the motion
which has been so ably made and
seconded and supported by the
other previous speakers.



Hon, J

D,. CHANDS
Like Hen. Mr. Pile, + do not
propose to try to imitate that
outstanding individual, Mr.
Churchill, the present Prime
Minister of Great Britain,



but I would like to say a word or
two, about the few occasions on
which I was fortunate enough to
see the members of the Royal
Family, Last year when I wa
delegate representing Barbadog at
the Festival of Britain, we were
summoned to attend one day a
Buckingham Palace for an audi
ence with His Majesty the late
King. At that time, it was an
open secret that the King’s doc-
tors had advised him that he was
too ill to stand the strain of such
a ceremony; but he insisted that
it should be done.
Unfortunately
had to be cancelled
the illness of



the ceremony
owing to
His Majesty the
King. I may say that from al!
ninety odd delegates from all
parts of the Colonial Empire one
heard remarks appreciating the
intention of His Majesty the King

and sincere regret that his ill
health did not permit him to
carry out the function. The pro-

posed action of His Majesty the
King had a wonderful effect upon
the ninety odd delegates.

We in Barbados have little op-

portunity of seeing the Royal
Family in the flesh, It is only
when we manage to visit the

United Kingdom that we may get
that chance, although on rare
eeccasions members of the Royal
Family have visited this island.

Close Partnership

But to illustrate what I myself
saw of the close partnership be-
‘ween Her Majesty the Queen
Mother and the late King, I was
fortunate, through the hospitality
of the Empire Parliamentary As-
sociation to be present at the
House of Lords on the first occa.
sion that His late Majesty opened
Parliament, He had not had the
advantage of being trained fo:
kingship. He did not expect it. 11
was forced upon him. suddenly,
One could not help noticing that
he was under a very great strain
on that occasion,

ier Mz









wjesty the Queen, His Royal
Cons 10dded and smiled at him,
and he returned was an
indication of the happy marriage
relationship which existed be-
tween them

On that occasion he carried
himself with kingly mein and
great miity and at the same
time I got the impression that
he was. possessed of natural
modesty. Last year I was for-
tunmate to see Her Majesty the
Queen, Her Majesty the Queen
Mother and the Dowager Queen
Mother at official functions, and
I can substantiate what the Hon.
Mr. Pile said about the greai
and lasting feeling and sense o
duty that permeates through the
Royal Family.

There was Her _ Majesty the
Dowager Queen Mother at -the
age of over 80, stunding “long
hours in the grounds of Bucking-
ham Palace and entertaining
friends from the Colonies and
the United Kingdom. The Queen
Mother in the absence of His
Majesty the King, was the cen-
tre of attraction. It was magni-
ficent and wonderful to see how
she carried out thove duties.

Family Relations

I would like to say it is well-
know what loving family rela-
tions exists in the Royal Family
We ive recently read of the
last pyblic function of His late
Majes' when he attended th
airport on a freezing cold day
to wish his daughter Her Ma-

jesty the Queen, God Speed, and



; than

best wishes for the arduous du-
ties she would have to carry out
in Australia, and a safe return

That was the action not only
of a monarch who Was showing
his appreciation of the Heir Ap
parent who was helping him to
perform public duties, but also
the action of an_ affectionate
father aying goodbye to hi
Joved daughter

I do not want to delay any
further, but we all around thi
table are old enough to have
suffered the mental anguish an
sorrow when our parents or neai
relative dear to us,—have |
passed away, We know that on

these sad occasions the sympatihy

; onies will,

|

} wealth over

of our friends does mitigate ta!
some extent that mental anguish
I do hope that the passing of!
these Address¢ by the whole}
British Commonwealth and Em-;
pire to Her Majesty the Queer |
the Queen Mother and the Dow-
age Queer Mother, may in |
some mall degree alleviate
their sorrow whic they will
have endure for some consid
erable eriod’. Cheers,

Short Speeches |

Befo the House passed the
Addresses of npathy to the|
Royal Family, Mr, G. H. Adams
Leader of the House, Mr. E, K
Walcott of the Electors’ Associa
tion and Mr. W. A, Crawforc
of the Congress Party, made
shoyt speeches touching on th
King’s death. |

Mr. Adams said ‘I feel sure |
we will all agree that littl
should be added by speakers on
this occasion to the wording o
this Address, We all share tie
sentiments enshrined in the
wording of these Addresses, anc i
little that any of us can say on
this occasion can express mor
fully or deeply the sorrow. in
our hearts not only to , ager
Reople everywhere, but also
alk men and women of aaaett
in every nation who have eve |
heard of the Late Majesty

“At a time like this there re-
cur to our minds the immortal}
words of Homer ‘The whole
earth is the sepulchre of illustri-
ous men, Their memorial is in
the hearts of those they leave;
behind rather than their monu-
ments.”

“T think we all will agree that
men are illustrious not only be
cause they become famous i
Marshal glory ot intellectua!
eminence, but also because some
men possess the more solid and
lasting, if less spectacular virtue
of moral courage and _ family

affections of simple human beings.

Signal Example

“In respect to this late Majesty,
he was a signal example to all
men, May he rest in peace.”

Mr. E, K. Walcott (E) said
is my privilege to second
motion,

“The resolutions which we pass
in our Addresses are sufficiently
explicit in themselves because
they express precisely enough,
yet insufficiently what we do feel.

“T want to endorse what our
Learned Leader said today and
hope more will not be expected
of me on this occasion except just
this one word, When we know,
especially those of us who are
trained to the profession to which
I happen to belong, we sometimes
question the necessity of a Mon-
archy at all. So blessed have we
been in our Monarchs that it i
only when we come at the end of
our years when we are ripe and
full of discretion that we realise
that there is no greater binding
quality than the kings whe by
their unswerving loyalty and de-
votion is an example of what
kings can do for us

Mr. Crawford (C) said “TI re
gard it as fitting that the elected
Chamber

It
that



tribute on the occasion ;
ssing of the ruling Mon-
Great Britain.

ncere Sympathy





h



“Bothy sir, in his person as
King id as a man we strong'y |
regret the death of His Late

Majesiy King George VI. Our



Mr. W. A. CRAWFORD.
thoughts go out to his sorrowing
family, to his mother who in her
85 years have lived and seen the
British throne occupied by her
husband, her two sons and now
her grand daughter. To his wife
wid children and other immediate
relatives we tender our most sin-
cere sympathy.

“The mover of this Address has
made reference to the illustrious
reign of the late King. History|
may not recall that he was one
of the most outstanding sovereign:
of Great Britain, but it is true to
say that he contributed immeas-
urably to strengthen the unity of]
ihe Empire and Commonwealth,



“Now, sir, he is no more, In
the depths of the great beyond
may he rest in peace.

‘It is also meet that we tender)
our presentations to Her Majesty |
the new Queen. It is fondly hoped
that her reign will be no less long |
auspicious. We also fondly
that these West Indian col- |
early in her reign, ad-

to their rightful place as}
partners of the Common-
which she reigns but

rule. : |

hope

vance

full

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PAGE THREE



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PAGE FOUR

Printed by the Adverste Co., Ltd., Brosd 8t., Bridgetown



Saturday, February 9, 1952

Queen Elizabeth I!

THE young Queen on whom has fallen
the burden so well carried by her Royal
father will not be 26 until April 21st. She
is thereforé approximately eight vears
older than was Queen Victoria when she
succeeded to the Throne. But the world
of 1837 and the world of 1952 are atoms
apart. The burdens of monarchs have
never been harder to bear. Yet Queen
Elizabeth TI comes well schooled to the
task,

Her training began from infancy and
throughout her formative years she has
been able to draw on the wisdom of the
Queen Mother and Queen Mary. The
Queen Dowager has been consulted about
the education’ of all her grandchildren.
Queen Elizabeth, when a princess used to
visit her grandmother for long serious talks
which were often lessons in disguise.

During the last great war the Queen
Mother refused to let her two children
leave the United Kingdom for safety and
her wise decision will now aid Queen
Elizabeth II to carry out her duties in a
way that would not have been possible
had she not experienced life in the United
Kingdom during these difficult years.

In 1940 when Princess Elizabeth was in
her fourteenth year the two Princesses left
Balmoral for Windsor where they knitted
for the services part of the day after their
lessons.

Some of their pocket money was spent
on comforts for the troops and most of the
rest on War savings stamps.

Even their aluminium toy saucepans
were given to be made into aeroplanes.
The Princesses collected waste paper for
salvage, made their owm beds and like good
Girl Guides did all they could to help the
war effort.

When Princess, Elizabeth was 18, her
father gave her permission to join the
Auxiliary Territorial Service and she was
posted as a second subaltern to a Motor
Transport Training Centre at Camberley.

There she was taught how to handle
trucks and ambulances, as well as staff cars
and she was soon able to drive herself from
Camberley to Buckingham Palace.

There too she learnt to put on overalls

and to get her face and hands covered with
grease and oil.

Princess Elizabeth left the A.T.S. to per-
form more important public duties. At
first she accompanied her parents on many
of their official visits, but soon was under-
taking engagements alone. Her thorough
training is reflected in her voice and poise
and many in Barbados will remember her
ability as a broadcaster.

Before, she was 21, the new Queen had
begun her visits overseas and she cel-
ebrated her 21st birthday in South Africa.

She was in Kenya on her way to Ceylon,
Australia and New Zealand when she heard
the sad news of her father’s death. And
Canadians still keep green in their
memories her very recent visit to Canada.

Since her marriage in November, 1947
when post-war London temporarily forgot’
its austerity and drabness, Princess Eliza-
beth’s public service has been mounting
from month to month.

The births of her two children added to
her responsibilities but only slackened for
short periods her untiring rounds of duties.

Queen Elizabeth II comes young to a
throne whose prestige and good name has
been maintained and enhanced by her
Royal father. She comes though young in
years with confidence and well trained to
add greater glory to an institution which
seems destined to survive the shocks and
attacks of a restive world. May she be
granted wisdom and length of years: may
she be strengthened by the devotion of her
own family and by the loyalty of her
greater family within the Commonwealth:
and may she reign happily and gloriously,
are wishes that will be made by her loving
Barbadian subjects, who celebrate this
month their 325th year of allegiance to the
British Crown.

Living Costs Down

THE Bureau of Statistics cost-of-living
index declined from 191.2 to 191.1 between
November 1 and December 1, 1951 to mark
the first decrease in 23 months. The
previous decrease was recorded between
December 1, 1949 and January 3, 1950 when
the index declined 0.5 points.

The latest movement of the index was ac-
counted for by a slight recession in foods
which overbalanced small increases in
clothing, and home furnishings and services
The food index moved from 250,2 to 249.3,
due to decreases in mé@ats, particularly pork,
and eggs, which proved of greater import-
ance than a large increase in potatoes
coupled with smal! advances in milk, butter
and other vegetables.



Do You Care If We Lose
THE EMPIRE?

By LORD BEAVERBROOK
The

The British Empire must: not
break up.
But in the post-war period

enemies within and without have
inflicted startling calamities upon
the British Commonwealth and
Empire.

Never in history has any great

Empire sustained such blows of
adversity and with such fright-
ening repetition. In six short

years the Socialists have undone
much of the work of splendid
centuries.

India walks her own way,
alone. Burma is out of the
Empire, taking with her the huge
assets so painfully built up.
Malaya is racked with banditry,
and is sinking back to the law-
lessness from which she was
rescued, The huge investment in
Persia has gone. Egypt is grab-
bing for the Sudan, and Britain

has offered to relinquish the
control of the Suez Canal to
International Forces. Behind

Egypt come many crises, possi-
bly involving the U.S.A. in a
measure outstripping the British
problems,

* * + *

There is no doubt the Empire
is damaged. Great territories and
great industrial and commercial
assets are dropping away, to the
accompaniment of hoots and jeers
from mobs inflamed with hatred

And nobody seems to care.
That is the most incredible
aspect of the whole tragic sifia-
tion.

The greatest and most promis-
ing bond of human brotherhood
that the world has ever known
is under heavy fire, But the pub-
lic here and abroad shrug their
shoulders and regard this calami-
tous spectacle with indifference.

* * ~ *

What is the explanation of this
staggering apathy?

It is due in part to the indiffer-
ence of the British people.
Poisoned by fifty years of Social-
ist propaganda, multitudes in
Britain are half ashamed of the
Empire. Some of the ignorant
members of that party have a
false and dishonest belief that
the Empire was entirely built by
brutal force and “exploitation.”

But, if pride in the Empire has
been weakened and if a sneaking
shame has taken its place, is it
not still obvious to the most care-
less eye that the whole economy
of Britain is built upon the
Empire, that the Empire is the

foundation on which prosperity
rests? How can _ fifty million
people -expect to live on one

small island if they lose the huge
support of the overseas terri-
tories?

Labour Agreements

“Although strikes and rumours Research Branch of his Depart-
headlines ement.

of strikes. make the

peaceful negotiation of union
contracts is the rule rather than
the exception today,” it was

statéd by the Minister of Labour,
Mr. Milton F. Gregg, in comment-
ing on a study of collective agree-



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merest self-interest should

make them realise the terrible
threat to their well-being that
the loss of the Empire involves.
The consequences of such a
tragedy will be dire indeed.
Make no mistake about it. If
the Empire goes, the Sterling

Area will go as well, and Britain

will be left naked to the eco-

nomic blast. That is the ven-

eance for dreadful years of

indifference, !
+ *

*

But the vengeance will not fall

on Britain alone, To vast tracts

UNHEARD-OF
RESOURCES

Mr. R. A. Butler, Chan-
cellor of the Exchequer,
Summing up the work of
the Conference of the Com—
monwealth Finance Minis-
ters last week said: —

The Commonwealth is not
| thed together by bits of
| string. There are almost un-
heard of resources latent in
this huge organisation.
|
|

rs
|

|
If we have these resources
and earning powers it is |
surely time we set about de-
veloping them with a little
more determination than we
have done recently.
of Colonial territory the British
have brought justice, decency,
ond civilisation. They have made
it possible for scores of millions
to live in security under the law.
They have twought medical caré
and education They fave
brought light to the dark places
of the earth, But, if Britain
leaves, the darkness—will come
swooping back,
All that has been done will be

brought to ruin. Barbarism will
be the only gainer, and Britain
will earn the bitterly just

reproaches of the peoples wihose
trust she has betrayed.

Forty years ago I
by ‘enthusiasm for
Strengthen and solidity the
British Empire by building a
fiscal and political structure after
the pattern of the United States
of America. Our measure of suc-
cess has been small. And that is
only another way of saying—a
devastating measure of failure
giving us a sense of utter frus-
tration.

Never

was moved
the plan to

in my life-long ‘cam-

The Minister pointed out that
most of the agreements, of which
the Department has a _ récord,
are re-negotiated each year with
relatively little disruption to pro-
duction, Although 4862 such
agreements were in force in Cana-





ments made by the Economics and da during 1950, only 55 work
OUR READERS SAY:
Scouts Make Special The Boy Scout Movement has

Appeal

To The Editor, The Advocate,—

SIR,—The Executive Committee
of the Boy Scouts’ Association,
Barbados Branch, invite the co-
peration and goodwill of the gen-
eral public in a venture of out-
standing importance in the life of
Barbados Youth, The first Carib-
bean Jamboree for Boy Scouts is
being held in Jamaica from March
5th—17th, and the Boy Scouts’
Association, Barbados Branch, plan
to send a contingent of 19 to repre-
sent the Island.

The Chief Scout, Lord Rowallan,
K.B.E., MLC., T.D., will be present
at the Jamboree but first he will
visit Barbados for a week—from
Monday next, the llth February
until Sunday, 17th.

Government in its appreciation
of the value of the movement has
agreed to egive a “dollar-for-
dollar” grarit up to a maximum of
$1,575 for every dollar raised by
the Scouts themselves, Under the
energetic guidance of Major J. E.
Griffith, E.D., the Island Com-
missioner, plans were formulated
and put into action last year for
raising the necessary funds. These
were calculated on an original
quotation of $114.00 return fare
by air and good progress has been
made towards achieving the target.
Unfortunately, the air fare has
been unexpectedly and consider-
ably imcreased. In this difficult
situation, and with the time so
short, the Association have decided
| to appeal to the general public to
support them.



done and is continuing to do a
very fine job in our’Island. It is
training and preparing our young
men to beome responsible citizens
of good character. On this occasion
of the first Caribbean Jamboree,
tarbados, we are sure, would not
wish to remain unrepxesented or
represented only by a reduced
number. The getting together of
our young lads at the Jamboree,
meeting their brother-Scouts from
British Guiana, Trinidad, Tobago,
Jamaica and other West Indian
territories would’ be means of
fostering friendships which will
endure through the years. Regional
unity will beeome a reality and
cease to be a myth for all those
who will have the opportunity of
undergoing this fine experience,

A prompt and generous response
by the public to this appeal would
ensure that the original contingent
of 19 would be able to attend the
Jamboree,

All contributions should be sent
to the Hon. Treasurer, Mr. Neville
Osborne, Acting Income Tax Com-

missioner, at the office of Income
Tax and Death Duties, Bridge
Street, Bridgetown, or may be paid
in to the account of the Boy
Scouts Association at the Royal
Bank of Canada.
CECIL NOOTT,

For and on behalf of the Executive

Committee,

Island Scout Council.
Sympathy

To The Editor, The Advocate,—
SIR,—Kindly allow us through

your columns, to extend a note of

sympathy to the Royal Family

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1952











Seen
|
|

_NOBODY’S | PAPER SERVIETTES
D I A R Y In Plain White

$1.00 per hundred
Monday—One interesting result of the late-

ness of reports of the House of Assembly ADVOCATE STATIONERY

is that it brings back voices heard no
longer.

Just published is the official report of
the proceedings on May 15th, 1951. Mr.
GARNER was speaking during a de-
bate on the adjournment moved by
Mr. WILKINSON. And Mr. GARNER
was speaking with fluency. He touched
on conferences. “Conferences” he said
“do not mean anything. This is the
age of conferences. A conference is
just tricksters meeting together, think-
ing they are fooling the rest of the peo-
ple.” This is the sort of thing a lot of
us have been trying to put into words for
a long time, but Mr. Garner puts it so
neatly.

On officials Mr. GARNER is no less
eloquent “I have met some of these offi-
cials” he said “Sir this and Sir that. I













LET









Sad Irons Nos. 6 & 7

Box Irons Nos. 642; 7; 74; 8
Coal Pots (11”)

lin Frying Pans 10”, 11”, 12"

do not know how they appear to some}]] *

other people, but when I meet them I ‘ fy te apie

square them up and say’to myself ‘a poor ™~ 4 j ake
type : I could do better.”” One could go AI C.S. PITCHER & CO.
far and find no greater frankness than wht Phone 4472

this. ve - e '

Mr. GARNER is a pioneer when it
comes to economics. “If” he says during
the same debate “you went to China
and asked a Chinaman what is four
multiplied by four, he will tell you six-



paigning for the cause of Empire i
have I found it so hopeless a task
Is it credible that a Nation can |
watch the greatest of their!
achievements crumbling and the |
sources of their wealth passing



to other hands with no feeling | . 7 ‘ BRUSHED
except... relapses: 9 faint ” and teen. If you asked the same question
momentary irritation? It should in Timbuctoo you would get the same

be incredible yet it may be true. answer. That is the law of economics.”

when the reports of this session are pub-
lished (and a start has been made), we
shall miss Mr. GARNER’S eloquence.

But there is a gleam of hope. '
Britain is now. being giver
another chance. The Tories con-
trol the new Parliament, thoug}!
the Empire Policy played no part

ALL-WOOL

ia. Shale waltantinn -Ameclhe, eet Tuesday — People are so anxious to be BLANKETS
because the British public thought well informed that they will say
refused to take any interest in ; : . id
Imperial. eifnirs, { anything. Sometimes they make them

Over many election campaigns
in the past, however, that party
is pledged to the Empire. They
have never fulfilled their prom-
ise. This time, will the Tories
honour the pledge, or will they
neglect and ignore it?

selves look foolish. Tongues were wag-
ging last week about the Argentina.
People were saying that the tourists on
the Argentina were told by somebody
or bodies unknown on the Argentina to
save their dollars and spend them in
Trinidad. Had those who spread this
stupid rumour taken the trouble to find
out that the Argentina came to Barba-
dos from Trinidad, they wouldn’t talk
such nonsense. But how else are they
going to impress their neighbours ?
What I noticed about the Argentina

SUA7 each

These Lightweight
Blankets, (only 24 Ibs) have
warmth without weight.
The Full colour range is
most attractive and





« 7 *

It is my hope that the Tory
Party will now take the lead in
making a mighty re-affirmation
of Imperial destiny. They should
be dedicated to awakening in the
masses the strength of theii
former pride, the obligation of
their dutiés to the Colonial races
and a sense of the present peril
to their people. It is not too late





See Oe eer hee new Sty were a number of very attractive book- : > 3
Britain must not lose the lets on Trinidad presented by a very well includes plain White.
Empire. The British race must

not lose the will to defend it.
They can only guard what is left}
by re-asserting their will. They |

known rum manufacturer. Perhaps
if. local private enterprise followed suit
there might be less rumours like the one



must make it clear that they, : E
will no longer tolerate out- | I’ve just scotched.
side nations or _ internation! |

wotiee panes pte mans | Wednesday—I am not at all surprised to read
is rights roperty. ey

Sauer bamh*sabaae ¢ ‘breathins | that the H. and the T. boys haven’t got
space and an opportunity. The | enough bus stops to go round the coun-
| try after seeing the way they squande1

DA COSTA & C0., LID.



Tory yovernment must carry |
out the task of national reviva!.















=
| them in Deacon’s Road and Beckles Road lV,
A, ee ED
The Empire will not be saved! among others. But even though a bus JusT BECE.
by a change of Government. It | can hardly change d op in th
can be saved only by the most | ” y 7 8 we to: Sap in: Cape sé ”
determined . efforts, and a just! roads you still see them stop betweer e
one omy. peste Se ene | stops to pick up their favourite passen-
anc orjlous a on
is in danger of being scattered to| gers. I am not sure whether Barbados MEASURING TAP
the four winds. _ | needs more buses or whether more peo
There is no time to be lost, 7 ° {
nor is there any consolation in ple shouldn’t walk more. By the wa)
sees aah bia 5 he tp sha‘ | people have the most stupid ideas abou’ IT POURS A DRINK, STOPS
mude roug s ow, anr i ;
that Britain loses every battle | motorists. A lot of people who drive
on sg or ae aoe hove cars into Bridgetown park them and wall AND POURS AGAIN
arty e, f Ss - :
must win, or else the Empire all over the city. Whereas people wh«
must perish, tits work all day in offices seent to take buse:
yc for distances which could easily be walk- I : e
; : ; pensa the
“ ed. I’ve got an open mind, but one thir; | ndis, ble _
is certain. More people have to wait o1 B A Rr AND 7 EB
buses than seems right. CLU.
om A Thursday — This ¢ month’s _ horticultura |{ y
sh ages. Lool ace as a resu 09 ‘sbe : {
oe ateetiios encountered ir that exhibition reminds me of something |; *
negotiation or re-negotiation. It’s an effort to distinguish between ai |} DA COSTA & CO LTD
The number of er and salary peeerie® and a fair. This is going t |} ved .
workers in Canada covered by e an exhibition. The thing at the end
provisions of collective agree- : : TRE DIAL 4689
ments in 1950 stood at 1:282,000 of the year is a Fair. BROAD S ET 2
oe eaenen of 4.6 per cent. over That’s what happens to exhibitions if SLI SILLA LLP





you're not careful. Only to-day I noticed
in the British Export Gazette a reference
to what was intended to be a building

. . ay ae «














’ \ om? o “\
in respect pf the death of the late exhibition at the Agricultural Hall, Isling- \ 70:- —— 0. sJ-
King George VI. ton, 70 years ago. “That one turned out Oz es
The late’ King lived a_ real ah ; ane Ue “Zs ‘
christian life, and all his subjects 0 be anything but a building exhibition ae ;
learned the value of prayer from | the local SPIVS of the day scoring the “ C
this great leader. | is ; : i bry {
There is no doubt that he was greatest success with their rifle ranges. le 18 ©. 6° At ee he a oO ‘ j
a conscientious leader, and he} Hoopla, coconut shies and various other “IN 1 Pees wt
also showed a high example of)

booths.”

I leave you to imagine what the write:
would say about our two day peoples’
exhibition. Anyhow let’s compare notes

courage and devotion at all times. |

We surely mourn the loss of}
this great monarch, in which we
can do no more, than extend our |
greatest sympathy to Her Majesty |

ARE FINEST WITH
3 Year Old GOLD HRAID RUM

tt * ’
poh boy Sill Pome ROHIER | at the Horticultural Drill Hall Exhibi- these add to the enjoyment
Rev. L, BRUCE CLARKE, tion. Bristol Creamy Sherry Kraft Cheese
ev. J. B. ' Amontillado Sherry
Mrs, OLGA BROWNE. | ¥riday—This week’s prize goes to Mr. BE. K Red _ Cheese Rares Crackers

Safety For Fishermen

To The Editor, The Advocate,—
SIR, Kindly allow me space in
your column with reference to
your editorial (Penny Wise). I
have considered it to utter lack
of efficiency in government to

WALCOTT who said in the House of
Assembly that conservatives and not
socialists were responsible for most
social reforms. “We are conscientious
believers” said Mr. Walcott “they (the
ni socialists) are opportunists of the first
allow sailing vessels to sail with- d ”
out any means of Radio-Commun- egree.
ications. In peonadence wits your | Saturday—Another chapter in the triangle |
ee Senne te se was enacted this week when Mr. MOT-|
predictable loss of lives by an; TLEY threw chivalry to the winds and
said unkind words about the Social Offi-

|
|
}
|







Dressed Tripe—32c. per tb
Dressed Rabbit—48c. per Ib
Kidneys—54c. per Ib

early warning? Or am I to un-| Sweet Breads—60c. per Tb

derstand that the owner of}







Cherri Chili Sauce—74c. per bottle
schooners or the association can- cer. Missing side in the triangle was| Gasake” Italian Ketchup—
not find it possible to install the! Mr. Ad h lly tic | G 46c: per Bottle
necessary equipment due to lack ; re ey - eee a = } mint wk aie maine a per 2 »
of funds. can assure you, at | ottley off when he starts on this sub- ha 4 of. . w orn—36c. per tin
we have a lot of young men who! ‘ect Thi . the Sibbhle a eee . i
were demobilized from the armed ject. is wee e Speaker stood up} er cae acs, ee Crier’ the beat from ik
services who would be very and hoped Mr. Mottley w i ae
grateful for an opportunity to} P Z ey Wes DOr going i Chocolate Puddings {it
take such jobs. abuse the Lady. Perhaps Mr. Mottley Caramel Puddings GODDARDS’ ii}
vonty | ¢

Lawrene WiLL H. CLARKE. |. could let the matter drop, After all|} eee: Saye Tee y
a ence z ', . :

Beckles Rind: there are worse things than chivalry. IIS,



SATURDAY, FEBRUARY



Impressions

9, 1952

Of



By Geoffrey Jellicoe

MR. GEOFFREY JELLICOE, President of the Inter-

national Federation of Landscape Architects

told the

Advocate yesterday of what he considered to be the rela-
tive position of landscape planning in Barbados as com-

pared with that of the British Isles.

he

In order to do this,

drew a picture of historic England, showing how the

present position had grown out of the experience during

the last three hundred years.
Mr. Jellicoe who arrived here
cai n the week from the U.S.A.

via Trinidad by B.W.LA., was ac-
companied by his wife, and had
previously given an address to the
Annual Convention of the Ameri-
of Landscape Archi-
PHtiladelphia. They are
: in Barbados for a cou-

Society

in

can
tects
1







ple mor taying as guests of
Mr. Ronald Tree at Heron Bay, St
James before returning to Eng-
land

Mr. Jellicoe said that in Eng-
land, they were very interested in
Tiwr nd Cour Flanning on a
large scale. These ideas of land-
scape, had an influence outside the

British Isles. The English had al-
ways taken a great interest in gar-
dens and garden design, and many
fine gardens were produced by the
end of the seventeenth century in
England. But it was during the
eighteenth century in England,
that the Great English Park was
created and it was the principles
of design of this park that were
the foundation of modern land-



scape planning.
Single Design
Very briefly the great English

land owner conceived of his land-
scape as being one single design,
and the grouping of trees and
grass on the rolling hills of Eng-
land, were almost the sole’ mia-
terials of his painting. The two,
great names in English landscape
design, were of Humphrey
Repton and “Capability” Brown.
the latter so called because wher-
ever he visited a site he expatiated
upon its capabilities of develop-
ment

those

During the nineteenth cen-
tury, the cities in England ex-
panded at a very rapid rate
and were wholly unplanned, It
was during this period that the
major harm was done to the
English landscape by the crea-
tion of slums and by all the
factories and quarrying in the
landscape that scarred so much
of the land, The age of the
nineteenth century ws, in. fact,
the age of the industrialist.

At the turn of the century, the
social conscience in England had
been aroused, and many indus-
trialists headed. by Messrs, Cad-
bury Brothers in a model village
of Boufneville, heralded a new
era of town and landscape design
that received its full impetus at
the end of the second world war.
Duving the last few years, the
town and landscape planner had
come into existence in England
and it was his duty to see that the
whole of the physical problems of
planning in England were con-
sidered as one problem and not as
a series of probleme

Pemands ef Industry

“There arc 4 great number of

STANDARD

people in England all compressed
into a very sma area, and there
is a constant battle between the
demands industry, of housing,
ef agricullure’ and of amenity
More often than not, it is amen-
ity, Which comprehends landscape,
which is the first to suffer, Never-
theless, it may be fairly said that
at no other time during the last
150 years, has landscape received
so much eare and consideration in
England as it is receiving at the

of



For an example Mr. Jellicoe
said that Frofessor Abercrombie
had prepared a plan for greater
London’ which comprehended an
area of’ approximately 20 miles
from the centre of London, and
this plan gave exceptional en-
couragernent ‘to the preservation
of existing areas of beauty and
to the creation of others. In fact,
this plan in itself, was almost
sufficient to call for the full ser-
vices of, the, profession of land-
scape in England, for not only
was it necessary conceive of
landscape in the manner,
but also in respect of innumer-
able smaller public parks and
gardens, playing fields, and even
children’s play areas, which were
now becoming most popular.

to

grand

English Scenery

In addition to this great plan,
other problems were considered
as a whole. “For instance, sev-
éral new towns are coming in-
to being, and at ne time in the
past, has the landscape architect
to consider the placing of a new

city of 60,000 persons in its en-
vironment so that it may com-
pare agreeably with the English
scenery of hills and dales. Yet,

though the scale is larger, the
principles of design are peculiar-
ly close to those of ‘the English
School of Landscape Gardening
in the eighteenth century.
“Further problems are
aforestation, because in
modern world, the conifer or
soft wood tree has taken the
place of the English hard wood
tree as an economic necessity, and
scale

those

of the



is being planted on a vas’

by the Forestry Commission.
“Another example is hat
quarrying for cement and other

materials is now undertaken by
modern methods of production
and it is a fact that whole hills
may be swallowed up by one single
factory; it is no longer possible to
say that the hills are eternal, be-
cause, indeed they may be turned
into cement during a period of 50
years. All these titanic operations
are now within the influence of
forethought in regard to their
effect upon their environment. I
is clear that the problems of
space that we have in
have not yet appeared in
bados. To travel around

Bar-
this

UNFURLED

England,



AFTER the Sergeant-at-Arms had read the Proclamation, the Royal







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A DETACHMENT of Royal Marines from H.M.S. “Devonshire” Was among the troops which paraded
in Trafalgar Square at the Proclamation of H.M. Queon Elizabeth's accession yesterday morning. Also
on parade were detachments from the Barbados Regiment and the Barbados Police Force.



Case Of
Conversion
Dismissed

His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”, yes erday dismissed on
its merits a case brought by the
Police, charging Albert Worrell
of Black Rock, St. Michael, and
Adolphus Smith of Mount Wilton,
St. Thomas. with the fraudulent

siversion of ten cartons of beer,

ine property of Messrs. S. P.
wusson & Son, Ltd
The charge stated that the

offence was committed on January
24, 1952 and the value of the beer
was estimated at £9 19/4, Mr.
J. S. B. Dear appeared on behalf
of both defendants.

Mr. Dear had said that ‘he
Police had brought all the wit-
nesses in an effort to prove the
case. To prove fraudulent con-
version, the Police have to prove
the conversion and in this case
conversion was not proved.

island, is to experience a sensa-

tion of enjoying beautiful land-
seape. It is primarily an agricul-
tural island rather than an in-

dustrial one, and because of this,
has up to now maintained its
beauty. Neverthelass, it would
ippear dangerous to Suppose that
it would not come under the in-
fluence of the modern world, for
this influence may appear in a
haphazard building of all kinds.

Placing A Tower

“It would seem aavisavie that
Some action should be taken now
to prevent harm that might come
in the future. It is a surprising
fact that a series of, badly sited
houses or a badly placed water
tower, might spoil severa} squar
miles of landscape

While Barbados is still h
lovely island, all possible care
and forethought should be taken
that it remain so. This does not
mean that development should be
stopped or discouraged, but rather
that it should take

suc

place upon
gracious lines. It hag been proved
time and again, in histor: hat

in practice, a well considered do-
velopment is ultimately mere evo-
nomic to a country than one that
is happy-go-lucky. At the iame
time due precautions should b
taken that there is no “over plin-
ning”, because this may stu'tify
progress and be found worst than
ny planning at all. Planning
chould be such that each individ-
ual person or company who
wishes te develop, may do so by

their own exertions, but within
the frame work of a_ general
policy.”










BARBADOS



Local Landscape

~“DEVONSHIRES”

ON

Devonshire

Arrives

@ From Page 1

land,” one of the cadets said yes-
terday, “and we are just glad to
be down in this tropical climate.”

They had a fine cruise starting
from Plymouth and making calls
at South Ireland, Trinidad and
Carriacou before coming to Bar-
bados. They expect to leave here
next Thursday for Grenada and
hav. planned calls at Antigua,
Beet Island and Bermuda before
returning home.

The Devonshire is for the first
time in her history cruising with
a frigate, Thirty cadets undergo

small ship training on hey for
two weeks. They are then trans-
ferred to the Devonshire and

replaced by 30 other cadets from
the Devonshire.

The Enard Bay has cruised al!
the way with the Devonshire, She
was engaged with the fourth
squadron at Rosyth, Scotland, up
to January 14 when she was sud-
denly called away to cruise with
the Devonshire to the Caribbean

Converted as a cadet training
ship, she joined the Devonshire at
Bantry Bay, Southern Irelard, to
make the trip. She encountered
bad weather from Rosyth to
Bantry Bay. She carries a comple-
ment of 150—10 officers, 110 sail-
ors and 30 cadets, Lt, Commander
J. D. Cartwright is in command

Devonshire fired 21 guns—the
Royal Salute—in Carlisle Bay
during the Proclamation of Her
Majesty Queen Elizabeth II in
Trafalgar Square yesterday morn
ing. She fired 56 guns at Carriacou
on Thursday—one for each year
ef the King’s life.



“DEVONSHIRE”? OPEN
TO VISITORS TODAY

H.M.S. Devonshire will be open
to visitors from 3 p.m, to 5 p.m,
on Saturday, 9th February

A limited number of launches
will be available.



CANE FIRE AT
WATERFORDS

A cane fire «at Waterfords
Plantation, St. Michael, at
8.30 p.m. on Thursday burnt a
small quantity of first crop ripe
canes. They are the property
R, E. Gill and were insured,

about



GOLD WATCH STOLEN

Molly Barrow of Top Rock
Christ Church, reported that her
shop was broken and entered be

tween 5.00 p.m. and 6.30 p.m. on
Wednesday and. a gold watch
valued $50 and $45 in cash were
stolen.

The Police ere making investi-
gations

PARADE



of

ADVOCATE

St. Joseph Round-Up

. “. .
High Winds Hold
ord + =
Up Fishing Boats
High Winds and choppy sea:
hindered fishing boats of Bath-
sheba and Martin’s Bay going out
yesterday and housewives fror
those areas got no fish. Earlier i
the week the fishing boats wer
able to go out and returned wit
good catches,
‘Twenty-one boats are now

Bathsheba and seven at Martin’
Bay



. * *

A football team captained b
R. Smith, defeated a team cap
tained by V. Straughn in a gam

at Maple yesterday evening, %
goals to |. Vere Webster score '
all three goals for Smith’s X

and C. Sealy scored the lone go: i
tov Straughn’s team The teams
held a one minute’s silence in re.
spect ¢ the King’s death at a
certain stage of the game

‘

A number of workers are digging
© track for -pipe lines at Airy
Hill It has been learned that
the pipe line will be extended tc
Clement Rock where a standpost
will be installed. It is expecte
that the job will be completed ir
» few weeks’ time

. - >.

Cane grinding operations wil
begin at Colleton and Poole’:
Factories, St. John, next Monday
Yesterday the engineers were
busily engaged in making fina
preparations at these two fac-
tories



Bodily Harm
Casts 20/-

+ + .
The 1951 Shooting season ai
Golden Grove was not as suc-
cessful as the previous season. In

Their Honours Mr. H. A. 1950 over 2,000 birds were shot in
Vaughan and Mr. A. J. H. Han- that district. while last season
sehell, Judges of the Assistant 6 ,1y about 500 were shot.

Court of Appeal, yesterday or- , 4 *
dered lone Roach and_ Elise



Repairs are expected to start on
Lower Parkes Road next week.

CAR, CYCLE



Campbell of Cave Hill, St. Lucy,
to pay a fine of 20s and 3s costs
for inflicting bodily harm on
Herman Armstrong also of Cave



Hill, St. Luey. IN ACCIDENT
By doing this Their Honours
confirmed the decision of His Sgt. McComie of Bay Stree:
Worship Mr. S. H. Nurse, Po- was injured in an accident alonz
lice Magistrate of District “EE”, Garrison Road, St. Michael ai
joth defendants appealed against about 8.40 p.m, on Thursday, Ii»
Mr Nurse's decision and were was sitting on the bar of a b
ilso ordered to pay the costs of eycle when the accident occur-
appeal which amounted to 9/8 red, He is detained at the Gef\-
Herman Armstrong told the eral Hospital suffering from in-
urt that both defendants threw juries to his head and face,
rocks at him which injured both The accident occurred between
of his feet on April 20 and the motor car M.282, owned by Jo-
next day he saw Dr Clarke, seph Small of Country Road, S
who attended to him. Michael, and driven by Joseph
Cumberbatch of Culloden Road
and a bicycle owned and ridden

LONDONERS RESPECT oy eee Robinson of Hindsbur
The front wheel and handie

QUEEN’S PRIVACY

bar of the bicycle and the right



front door and wind deflector o
@ From Page 2 the car were damaged
vept up the drive of her own
ersonal home that she has so CAR. TRAIN COLLIDE:

much enjoyed in the company oi
her young husband. An eye witness
tells me the little crowd was over-
come with gratitude, The girl we
cannot yet think of Queen
locked ashen-pale with a dash of
scarlet at her lips strikingly bright.
She had the heart to wave—a
small timid wave—to the waiting
crowd

3 YOUTHS KILLED

LEBANON, OHIO, Feb, 8
Three youths were killed and
one seriously injured late last
night when the car in which the
were riding was struck
Pennsylvania railroad

as

passenge

—ULP.

a






















EPHEDROL

MARR

quickly relieves

COLDS and
CATARRH

It clears the nasal pas-
sages to remove stuffiness
and the distressing con-
ditions of head colds and
catarrh. The patent nasal
application bottle is infinitely better than s ray
or dropper, and can be carried convenient yin
handbag or pocket without fear of leakage.



Made by CLAY & ABRAHAM LTD., Liverpool,

England
Established 1813 eh

On Sale at All Drug Stores

Assets to your

LINENS

LINEN SHEETING
90 inches wide per yd. $7.46
72 ‘ $5.89

HEMSTITCHED LINEN
- PILLOW CASES

16’ = Se" each... BS 77
18’ x 28” each... _ ...82.24

HEMSTITCHED LINEN
SHEETS

72" x 108” each... _ $18.82



CAVE
SHEPHERD
A CO.. LTD.

10-13 Broad Street





by al

——

train on the highway west of here, |



i

X
\}
S)
))
\\
))
{{

)
\

|
|

| GE

PAGE FIVE

No fleas,

no tapeworms.



The flea is an intermediate host of the tape-worm, and
to ensure freedom from this troublesome internal parasite,
your dog must be kept pest free.

Kill verminous parasites such as fleas, lice and ticks with
‘Lorexane’ Dusting Powder (containing gamma BHC).
‘Lorexane’ is a safe, pleasantly perfumed powder which will
quickly kill all common skin pests. The effect of a single
dusting lasts for some two weeks.

*‘*Lorexane’

IN HANDY CONTAINERS

DUSTING POWDER

A product of Imperial Chemical (Phatmaceuticals)

Limited ;—

A subsidiary company of Imperial Chemical Industries Ltd.
A. S. Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Ltd., Agents.



LUXURIOUS U

PANTIES

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

Colours

Blue, White and Black.

SLIPS

in Satin, Jersey, Crepe and

Nylon.

From $2.43 to $9.87

Colours
White.

HALE SLIPS

in Nylon .o....6..c0000 @ $7.67
Colours : Pink, Black and
White.

PYJAMAS

In Jersey
Colours

NIGHT
DRESSES

In Jersey and Nylon
From $3.78 to $20.00
Colours :

White.




4%. QUALITY “«

: Pink, Peach, Helio

: Pink, Peach, and

@ $4.39
: Peach, Ivy & Sky

Pink, Blue and

FOR



IN
GEORGETTE @ 96c.
SHIOZE @ 60c.

LADIES’ COMBS (u

D
I

E
S

10¢, to 25e.
LADIES’ GABERDINE @ $1.20
GRACELINE SHOES @ $7.32

N

FLOWERED SPUNS @ 80e, & $1.12

FLOWEREDSATIN @ 78e.

Rae r:

TAFFETA

PLAIDS @ $1.14
PINK SHARKSKIN @ $1.44

FLOWERED SILKS @ $1.00 & $1,78

PLAIN SILKS (q $1.00
>

ers OTR EsD

MEN'S LINNEY FELT HATS @ $7.92

SAMPLE RANGE BUTTONS @

ce

LADIES’ HATS (Felt & Straw) @ $2.78

— $5.60

, HAND BAGS @ $145 — $4.87

BE-BOP CAPS @ 83e.

OLD ROSE LINEN (@ $1.60

(B’DOS)
LADIES’ BELTS @ 12c. — 36¢.

SANDLES @ $3.00 — $4.46

Various Prices

AND VARIOUS OTHER DELIGHTFUL ARTICLES



ge SO FOR BEST VALUES AND EFFICIENT

SERVICE, SHOP AT... . 19, SWAN ST.












PAGE SIX











For Births, Marriage or Engagement
a@nhouncements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 5@ and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
Detween 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m

eee
DIED

BAYNES: Thomas Edwin Percival, O BE
retired Civil Servant, Leeward Is
on 8th February 1952 at hist rest-
dence, Palm Beach, Hasting#

Eva Baynes 9.2.98

HUSKISSON: The funeral of the late
Blanche Huskisson whe died in Nev
York on January 18, 1962, will take
place on Sunday evenitig February 10,
1952 Friends are asked to meet at
Bethel Church ot 4.15 o'cloek wher
a funeral service Will be Held an
thence to the Westbury Cemetery for





interment,
Oliver Y. Huskisson, Arthur Fh
e kiss0n, Patrick Muskiss6n, Ufsul
Watson (U.S.A.)
8.2.52
THANKS
ll. —
BENSKIN—We the undersigned — be

through this mediurn to thank al! thos
Who so kindly sent Flowers and in an
Way expressed Sympathy in our recen
bereavemert.

William Moore (son), Mr, Clark Moore
{dsughter-in-law), Prank Moore, Cloyde
Benskin, Mrs. Fisie Holder, Mre. Violet
Mapp. Mrs. Alice PHillips, Mise Matter
Moore, Mrs, Ruby Perkins, Mr. Aubrey
Petkins and Oliver Phillips (grand-
ehildren)

9.2.52—1n



ANNOUNCEMENTS

REPAIRS AND MAINTENANCE—Bar-
bados Agencies Announce that they have

recently been joined by an expert
qutomobile engineer from United King-















t On the sea coast—
St. James Sea-Coast. Phone 91-35.

2.2,52—6n,

FARAWAY-—St. Philip Coast, Fully

furnished, 3 bedrooms, 2 servant rodms,

doub.e carport, oll epmveniencen, $50.00
per thonth from February. "Phone 4476.
er 19.1.52—-t.f.n
























Worthing. Gentlemen preferred. Phone
ol 6.2.52—2n
me ansat
MALTA—Cattlewash = fio, bow
Tabruar March, June, y Aviply
Mra. Weatherhead ¢/o J. N. Hi t
& Bb, Lid
8.2 52-<4n
NEWHAVEN, Crane Const, fui
pisted. 4 bedro 5 tacit
douBle gat 1 conven ot
per month ir F Phe 4476
.1.52—1.6 9 |
ete .
. * -
WANTED
. MELE
CHAFTEUR Handy-man. Por perticu
jars, apply: Pagsia, “Water Mall” Bagi
Foi Ra tel 8.2,52—-%

GARD BOCSER Mindu Blore b1 Sw:
* 0.2.52—1

Street. d= 10)

MISGELLANEOUS

ROARDERS—"Private family nea
Savannah can ateommodate Visitors t
Trinidad Single Br double rooms. Writ:
Mrs. Stone, 80 Dundonald, Street, Port
of-Spain.” 9.2.52-—-12n








sail 3
a ee
The public are herehy werhed against
giving credit to my wife ELMLVA
BRIDGEMAN (nee LEWIS) ae I do no
hold myself responsible for her or an
one else contracting any debt or debt
im My name unless by o written order
signed by me, .
APUNDELL BRIDGEMAN,
ard Ave New Orleans.
St, Michne!





8.2.52—2n
SSCS POPP PFSFOSSSS

OUR AGENTS are making £100
and more by taking orders fon
Personal Christmas Greeting Cards
and Calender On request,
Britain's largest and foremost
Publishers will send a Beautiful
free Sample Book for 1952 to
Genuine Agents Write today.
Highest Commission paid. Jones,
Williams & Co,, Dept. 9, Victoria
Works, Preston, England.



ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS
VENDEMOS, SEDAS,
JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS
GURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS

DE LA INDIA CHINA
BJIPTO

THANI'S
Pr. Wm. Hry, St., Dial 3466
SSS

PELE LLL A ESE LLL EOE

TO-DAY'S NPWS FLASH

THE KING'S FUNERAL —
160 COPIES OF THE BEST
LUSTRATEDY UPLICATION
THE KING'SFUNERAL WILL PP
POSTED TO .US. Fil LET

8

)

tO

PRLS SEOEO SE POE EO

.



1



CLLOSE LILIA

PEEOREEL ISO OO

US HAVE - YOUR NAME AN)
ADDRESS EARLY WITH DE
POsIT OF ONF LING U
You WOULD Li . COPY
Cable Ne i only
JOHNSON 8° \DIONERY

SAVE YOUR BICYCLE, WITH
BICYCLE LOCK FROM —
1ORNSON'S 1 \ODWARF

PLS LESSEN,
PREF SESS EPOION.

SOO, GESSCP

FURNISH
NOW and SAVE

AGA DES





666,66, 6 6A SEE OEE EE SASS:

NEW h Re Tea 1

De rit 1

4 ‘

iu

. ot ®

: Towels
" 1 Box
% fer Db Radic r
qe & : ‘
ke for ¢ .
e K DRAWI .
. KR : .
~ tf Cheval .
4 I irre 12 x 9 to 48 x 16 .
, bee x, Typewriter, Piano,
& Gas PRAM, a
*. Xx
¢ L.S. WILS %
x We VY $
s ‘
e SPRY STREET. DIAL 4069, s

60644

PCC

SS9O6S

*
"556864, Orel +

eililearies eeiniuilindieghdiadiaianipediceet Rian asset y
FURNISHED ROOM—on the Sea-side| P'o} 4616



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.

FOR SALE



~ AUTOMOTIVE



CAR. 1951 Austin A 40 owner leaving
totony. Apply Alvaro St. James Phone
0109 9.2.52—2n.

eee cect

CHEVROLET CAR
excellent condition
Garage

1980 model and m
Dial 4616. Courtesy
7.2.52—6n



CAR-One DeLuxe Ford Car 194
thodel. Owner driven. Tyres new. Apply
©. MeLean, Sugar Hill St. Joseph.

6.2.52—3n

SE eee
CAR—One 1947 12 H.P. Vauxhall G—57
Solour black, good condition $1,000.00.

Vial 0109 Alvane, St. James
7.2.52—4n



CAR-One Vauxhall Six in
wder, Tyres new, Apply to. S

8.2.62—6n

MOTORCYCLE—~Only one (1) in stock,
\mbassador Supreme, Spring-frame, 2
Pp. $605.00. Terms. A BARNES & CO.,
TD. 26.1.52—t.f.n

ELECTRICAL

RADIOS—One (1) 9

adio almost new. 1 (7)
dio excellent condition

swan St. Dial 3819.

perfect
A. E





tube Murphy
tube H.M.V.
Holder Bros.
7.252—t.f.n,

EE
BLECTRICAL WASHING MACHINES:
Hoover home Washing machines, only
$i40. K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd. Dial 4611
or 6027 8.2.52—3n



FURNITURE



CHAIRS, Chairs, Chairs and other
furniture and all sorts of fittings for
BARNES

your home. A.



“FURNITURE Ralph Beard offers the
following bargains. Mahogary ‘ining





5 . Berch chairs $16.00
dom and are extending their premises | Chairs $20.00 a pair
to handle all ‘ypes of repairs, a pair, Rush arm chairs $8.00 a pair,
1.2.62-6n, | Ironing Boards $5.00 each and numer-
* Ay ous other articles, at reduce prices
Phone 5010 Lower Bay Street. a tiacbiy
7 he 8.2. "
FOK RENT
'
i LIVESTOCK
HOUSES |
AGENTS OFFICE, edol with six win-,) TWO RIDING HORSES Phone 3668
dows, situated centrally in Bolton Lane. | 7.2,52—4n
Dial 4582. J.B. Field & Co,
tis MECHANICAL
“ESPERANZA" ‘ in Mariel}
Li drow i Maieh
furnished, water, Nght, refrigidaire. _SINGER SEWING MACHINES (RE
wn convenente. CONDITIONED) —Just like new. See

hem on Display at ovr Show Rooms
Cash or on easy Payment Terms, The
Standard Agency (BB dos) Co., 14 Swan
St. Dial 3620, 612.52—6n

————————
5/6 TON CANE TRAILERS; Immediate-
ly «available with or without Tyres
Very Heavily constructéd and they make
light work of your Transport problems.

Courtesy Garage
7.2.52—6n

—_——$———
TRACTORS: Massey-Harris Heavy Duty

Wheel or Half-Track 42 h.p. 6 Cyl. Diesel
n Availabie (rom stock—See them

U Island«wide. Courtesy Gar-

in 7.2.52—6n

eration





MISCELLANEOUS |

——$$—$———

AUTO SPARES: Brake & Clutch

linings, Main & Con rod bearings, Pis-
15 & Rings. General Engine Rebuild-
® Lid, Roebuek Street, Dial 4351.

9.2.52—2n.

BISCUITS —Crawford Biscuits Yalb
wack 48¢, assorted also in 1b tins $1.40
-ach, Shredded Wheat at 48c, each
Â¥. M, Ford 36 Roebuek St. Dial 489.

9.2,52—2n.





PUTTER—Cooking Butter 2th Tin, tb
‘ne & 1b tins = W. M. FORD, Dial 3489
§ Roebuck St. 9.2.52—2n

a a
FENWTILIZER DESTRIBULTORS— manu-
actured by Massey-Harris. Just in time
or the application of your fertilizer to
oung canes or grass lands. Courtesy
i ge. Dial 4616, 7.2,52—6n
——$—$_$_—__—_—$—$—$$$————
FRUIT Pears, Peaches, Frunes,
irapes, Guavas and Fruit Salad, W. M.

ord, Reebuek St. Dial 3489.
9.2.52--2n.





GALVANIZED SHEETS A_ limited
juantity, 7 ft, $4.80, 8 ft, $5.89, 9 ft $6 45
squire Auto Tyre Co. Telephone 2696
2.2.52—t.f.n.
i
GRASS RAKES: Heavy duty 127 raking
cidth (6¢ 6” transport width) Self-lifting.
ourtey Garage, Dial 4616

7.2.52—én

HAMS—Cooked in tins, 2%lbs. for
12: also Corned Mutton & Corned Beef
ith cereal, W. M, FORD Dial ‘489
Roebuck St.

9,2.52-—2n,





——S
PIANO-—By Monington & Weston.
Upright trichord. Two years old. Excel-
lent condition, Dial 3900 for particulars.
8. 2. 52--3n
i
PURGRAIN Pigeon Feed none
etter 10-Ib, lots and upwards @ 19¢
er Ib. Phone 2547, 8.2.562—tf n

RECORDS: Just Received a shipment,
alypso, Wm, Fogarty (B'dos.) Ltd.
8.2:52—9n







Long Playing Records and 78

ecords and we book orders too. A
‘ARNES & Co., Ltd.
18.1.62—t.f.n.
——$—$—$—$——————
SUITCASES — Valises, attache cases,
turdy and light nt, double locks,
3,36 to $6.24. A & CO., LTD
24.1.52—t.f.n
——



SIDE-DELIVERY TRACTOR RAKES—
ovitable for wind-rowing Trash or grass
\ Massey-Harris product, Dial: Courtesy
Sarage 4616 7.2,52—tn





HI
JORDAN'S LAUNDRY

BAY STREET
Opposite Combermere
Street

LPC SRRPOSP SPOOF FOEâ„¢, x
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR NATURALIZATION

“Notice is hereby given
that Jakub Josef Bomsztajn
is applying to the Governor
for naturalization, and that
any person who knows any
reason why naturalization
should not be granted should
send a wriiten and signed
statement of the facts to
the Colonial Secretary.”

8.2.52—2n.
PLPC COP OO OO

SAS

LCCELLLLL LLP

.

SLSCOSSCPPPSSOPISSFOSS
¢
e yy

Pa

RALPH A. BEARD }

. %

F.V.A. &

Lower Bay Street. g

; PHONE 5010. %
%

x offers two Bargains in >
Sy Properties— 3
% >
* WORTHY DOWN %
> %

% TOP ROCK—Best offer over 3
. £4,000 accepted, %
* +

1 EVANTON %
al %

~} TOP ROCK—Best offer over %

£4,500 accepted. S

%,

% Tor viewing and further ¥
% particulars Ring 5010—after %

* hours 8657 S

* 8.2.52—3n ¢

ne -

+.

°C °CBESSOCSESIOSOOSS OOS.

:






















BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PUBLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE

“AVONDALE”
Bridgetown,
land thereto,

| Gittens.







in REED STREET,
with 2,146 square feet
tenanted by Mrs. Dolly

Bridgetown, tenanted by Mr. G, E. Kir-
ton, and standing on rented land,
Inspection on application to the
spective tenants between 10 a.m
6 png on any day eXcept Sunday

above properties belonging



te

Estate Alfred T. Phillips, deceased, will |

!
|

of

re-
and | JAM

>

be set up for sale by public competition

at our Office, James Street, Bridgetown.
on Thursday, i4th February, at 2 p.m.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors
8.2.52—6n
SHARES — 230 Barbados Fire Insur-
ance Co.

67 ve wn Company Ltd.
ition at our Office,



be set up for sale by
James

5 aestown, on Friday, 15th Feb-

ruary, at 2 p.m.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors
8.2.52—7n



“GOLDEN COT", CHAPMAN STREET, |

PUFALIC NOTICES |



NOTICE .
PARISH OF ST. THOMAS
The Parochial Office at Bennetts will be

cloved on Tuesday 12th February 1952
F. F. PILGRIM,
9.2.52 —2n
NOTICE
is hereby given that it is the intention

jof the VESTRY of the PARISH of SAINT

ES to cause to be introduced into
he Legislature of this Island o Bill
authorising the said Vestry to borrow 4
sum of money hot exceeding $4,600.00
to be used in replacing the roof of the
Chaneel of the Parish Church of Saint
ames, the sum so borrowed to be re
paid in twenty annual instalments of
$240.00 each, commencing in the year
1992, together with interest at a rate
not exceeding 44% per annum on the
principal sum and the unpaid belafices
thereof for the time being owing
Dated the 6th day of February, 1952
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors for the Vestry of St. James.
8 252—2n

——$—$_—$_—————
BARBADOS CHORAL SOCIETY

The Annual General Meeting will be
held at the Cathedral Church House on

| Tureday 12th February, 1952 at 8 p.m
“SANS SOUCI” situated at Kensington |

New Road (near Fontabelle End) St
Michael standing on 6,030 square feet of
land



The house contains open verandahs on |
two sides, drawing and dining rooms, 2

bedrooms (with running water tn each)

breakfast room, kitchen, toflet and bath,

ga and servants rooms in yard.
every day (except Sundays)

between 1 & 5 p.m

The above property will be set up for
sale at public auction on Friday the 15th

February at 2 p.m
undersigned
CARRINGTON & SEALY
Solicitors,
Lawas Street
6,.2.52-9n



SAINT ViNOENT, B.W.1.

at the office of the

PROPERTY —Attractive seaside property

adjoining Villa Beach,
massive stone building 2000 sq. feet.
Particulars from Errol Rooks, Four Winds
Phone 9140. 26.1.52-—8n.

~ AUCTION



3 acres with

By instructions of the Insurance Com-

pany

|



}

|

I wil sell on SATURDAY 9th at}

12 o'clock at PAYNES BAY Back of the |
Parochial Treasurer St. James the fishing |

boht “JULIANA” damaged. TERMS |
CASH R, Archer Me Kenzie 7.2.52—3n

By instructions received from the
Commissioner of Police. I will set up
for sale by public Auction at Central
Station, on Monday next the llth at 2
p.m. One (1) Bateau, (27) Cartons of
Biscuits, (80) Packages Tea, (188) Tins
of Beef, (90) Tins Milk, and several

other items,
D'arey A, SCOTT
Govt, Avietioneer
9.2,.62--2n





I will offer for sale on TUESDAY 12th
at 1 pam, at HINDSBURY ROAD oa
double reofed House, front covered with
shingles, back with G.I. & sealed, Kitehen
closet, palings, goat and pig pens size
18 x 10 x 9, 20 x 10% 9 Land can be
rented $9.00 per quarter—freshly painted
rents for $16.00 per month, TERMS CASH,
R. Archer Me Kenzie. 9.2.62—an

Druggist’s Case

Dismissed
the





The case which

brought against P. A. Clarke of

Prince illiam Henry

|

|

Police |

Street |

Members are requested to bring with
them the music whieh was issued for
the last Mid-Year Season

6 .2.52—2n

PAR SH OF 8ST. PETER

Wanted for the Poor Law Guardian
of St. Peter a fully qualified Nurse for
the Almshouse.

Salary $65.00 per month and uniforms
found. Applications will be received by
the P.M.O. at his residence “Roseville”
St. Peter A Birth Certificate must
accompany the applications, a medical
examination will be given the P.O,

{duties to be taken up on the Mth Feb



ruary if possible
a. 8 CORBIN
Clerk Poor Law Guardians
9.2.52—-4n
NOTICE
IS HEREBY #iven that # is the in
tention of the Vestry of the parish of
Saint Phillip t© cause to be introduced
into the Legislature of this Island:-

' A Bill authorising the said Vestry
to lay“e rate in the year 1962 and
each Year therovefter for The pur
pose of raising a sum not exceed
ing £140 in each such vear to be
expended by them in providing
seholarships at any first grade
school for children of parishioners
in straitened cir and,
A Bil author said
Vestry to sell the parce! of land
with the buildings thereon known

as “The ssolatinn Hospital
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors for the Vestry

of Saint Philip

$,2.52

~ EDUCATIONAL








an



PRIVATE TUITION

Evening classes in Book-keeping and
Accountaney, Touch-Typing and Short-
hand by a successful teacher of more
than 10 years experience, will be re-

commenced shortly.
Past or présent pupils of middie and
senior forms of Secondary
preferred,
Communicate with F. G. Gooding
C/o Lynch's Secondary School, Spry St
3.30 to 4.30.

Schools

9.2,.52—-1n

MAIL NOTICES



Mails for Dominica by the M.V. T. B
Radar will be closed at the General
Post Office as under

Parcel! Mail and Registered Mail at
8.30 a.m. Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m. on
the 9th February, 1952

Mails for St. Laelia by the Sch. Enter-

charging him with having his! p.ise s. will be closed at the General
drug store open on July 21 for) Pst Office as under:

the purpose of carrying on busi-| .

ness, was dismissed without pre-|
judice when it came before Their |

Honours Mr,
Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell, Judges
of the
peal yesterday,

When the case went before His
Worship Mr, G. B. Griffith, Act-

ing Police

H. A. Vaughan and denia W

trict “A”, it was also dismissed}

without prejudice.

Police Constable 126 Hinds, a

witness for the prosecution, said | 73.6% pr

that on July 21, 1951, at about

7.30 p.m. he was on duty along}

Prince William Henry Street and
saw the drug store of P, A.
Clarke, open,

Clarke was in the store but
there was no one in front of the
counter. He told Clarke that his
store should have been closed at
6 p.m. and he would be report-
ed for this matter.

Harbour Log

Seh. Henry D. Wallace, M.V. Daer-
wood, Sch, Frances W. Smith, Sch. En-
‘erprise S., Sch, Gardenia W., M.V. T
B. Radar, Sch Cloudia 8, Seh
H., Sch, Rosaline M,, Sch, Adalina, Sch

8S American Oriole, 4415 tons net
Capt Fowler, from Martinique
Schooner Henry D. Wallace, 59 tons

net, Capt, Wallace, from Trinidad.

M V_ Canadian Cruiser, 3,935 tons net
Capt, Clarke, from St, Lucia,

H.M.8, Devonshire, 10,000 tons net, Capt
Onslow, trom Carriacou,

H.M§8 Enard Bay, Capt
from Carriacou,

SEA WELL

DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.
ON THURSDAY
For St. Vincent:

Cartwright





George Briggs, Caroline Briggs, Dorc
thy Pyle.

For Trinidad:

Sydney Flook, C. Chambers, Richar«
Beale, Frederick Kewley, Warren F



nett, Copland Robinson, Harry Dye
Christopher Phillip, Edna Phillip, Muri
Albino, Bernice Albino
ARRIVALS BY BWLA
ON THURSDAY
From British Guiana :

R. King, D. King, J. King, 1. Lam, |
Lam, Herman Lawrence, I Hinteen, bk
Yip Chuck, M. Goneane, ©. Marshal!
H. Rogerson, J, Hannah

<

eee a
INVESTMENT OPPOR-
TUNITY.

SESHOEROSSOOOSOG OOOO”

LONG BAY NEW TESTA-



eS

—



—,
i

|

Florence Emanuel, Sch Columbia,
H.M.S. Devonshire, H.M.S, Enard Bay,
S.S. Herdsman

ARRIVALS
Schooner Cloudia S., 52 tons net
Capt. Lewis, from British Guiana,

'

4

%, a
: ‘
‘s

A limited number of Cumulative ¥

@ 5% Preference Shares in A. ss
@ BARNES & CO., LTD, Telephone \
Secretary, Mr, Victor Hunte, 3359. \

$ 1,2.58+.12n, *
%s

Anita;

|
|

a



Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at
#30 am., Ordinary Mail at 9 am. on
the 9th February, 1952.

Matis for Trinidad by the Seh, Gar?

will be closed at One General
Post Office o® under :—

Pareel Mail and Registered Mail

at
Assistant Court of Ap*)950 a.m., Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m. on

the Sth February, 1952.

RATES OF EXCHANGE



Magistrate of Dis-| CLOSING RATES: FEBRUARY 8, 1952





NEW YORK
73.6% pr. Cheques on Bankerg 71.49% pr
Sight or_ demand
Drafts 712% pr.
Cable
2.2% pr. Currency 69.8% pr.
Coupons 69.2% pr.
CANADA
(inclading Newfoundland)
73.9% pr. Cheques on Bankers 7
Demand Drafts
Sight Drafts 71% pr
73.9% pr. Cable
72.4% pr. Currency
Coupons

Demand Drafts



CHRIST C
A





per annum payable monthly
given).

Details of the work involved can be obtained on application to
the undersigned. Applications with references must be sent to the
Chairman on or before the 20th instant and the successful applicant
will be required to assume duties on the lst March, 1952.




THE WAY to i man’s heart
THROUGH A GAS COOKER
Book one to-day

At Your Gas Showroom, Bay St



Roecaees oa ee
& CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
READING ROOM



“b sympathize with those who

mourn, but rejoice in knowing our
dear God comforts such with the
blessed assurance that life is not



lost; its influence remains in the
MENT CHURCH OF GOD Craites of men. and divine love
: | hold its -substance safe in the
HARVES d q enero of immortality’ 5
- From :~
On February 10th, 1952 ‘ “The First Church of Christ,
) Selentist. and Miscellany" By
( at 3 o’clock p.m. ' Mary . Boker “Sipe:
\ i | This book may. be read, woe D
q Frien: a invited. } rowed, or purchased at the
; ds are invi (Ese Room over BOWEN “)y
SONS, 20 Broad Street
No Vegetables. wy) Open: Tuesdays, Wednesdays,
= Fridays 10 a.m pm. and on
y} ALLAN BANNESTER — {}| Gs? 8S PAE Sheek >
i i ‘ ALL ARE WELCOME.
rs, a a a a



ee

SS
SSS

(—#I[.-FHFHCCHSES=S” =oe=>W— —=WO~0"—[eNRENRF DSS eo





SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1952 ~



TAKE NOTICE



|

SHIPPING NOTICES

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA AND NEW,
ZEALAND LINE LTD.
MANZ LINE
S.S. TEKOA is scheduled to sail from
Adelaide February 11th, Melbourne Feb-
ruary 22nd, Sydney February 28th, Bris-





MV. “CLARA” will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Nassau,

bane March &th arriving at Trinidad Bahamas, Sailing on the 15th
; about April éth and Barbados about instant.
April 11th ae “

In addition to general cargo this ves- M.V. “CARIBBEE” will accept

Cargo and Passengers for Domin-

sel has ample space for chilled and hard ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis &

froten cargo

Cargo accepted on through Bills ‘of St. Kitts. Sailing 15th instant.
Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to « —
British Guiana, M.V. “DAERWOOD” will accept

Leeward and Windward

cargo and Passengers for St. Lucia,
St. Vincent, Grenada & Aruba.
Date of departure to be notified.

Bw SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.
Consignee. Tele. No. 4047

OAS A eB AL ALLA LILLE PEE

ARRISON LINE

za 7

Islands.
For further particulars apply—
FURNESS, WITHY & Co. Ltd
TRINIDAD
B.W.L

DaCOSTA & Co.

RARBADOS

at

Ltd

eT OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
my office | /
Mieation | *
at my office. Due
Dated this 2rd day of January, 1952. a . Vessel From Leaves Barbades
i d Registrar of Trade Marks, | sis. “TRIBESMAN” . -London llth Jan, 12th Feb.
| SS. “TACOMA STAR”; . Liverpool 26th Jan, 10th Feb.
i - | S.S. “WAYFARER” .. Liverpool 6th Feb. 17th Feb.



HURCH FOUNDATION BOYS'|
ND GIRLS’ SCHOOLS

Applications are invited for the post of Secretary and Treasurer
of the Governing Body of these Schools.

The post is part time and non-pensionable. The salary is $720.00
(Cost of Living allowance will not be



CLEANS, LUBRICATES,

oo





That

the laws of the State of Delaware,
business address is

Manufacturers, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part “A”

United States of America, whose trade or
129 South State Street, Dover, State of Delaware, US.A,,
f
Register in respect of films a
»hotoplays, motion pictures films of all
projecting apparatus, motion pieture cameras, and parts, photographie apparatus
and parts, talking picture apparatus, combined synchronized sound recording
and motion pleture machines and apparatus, parts and accessories, combined
synchronized sound reproducing and motion picture projecting machines and
apparatus, parts and accessories, talking machines combined and synchronized

with motion picture apparatus and records and films therefor, radio apparatus, |

parts and appurtenances, ineluding radio receiving sets, cabinets, amplifiers,
horns, and combined talking machines and radio receiving 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 register
the same after one month from the 7th day of February 1952 unless some person
see - a canoe ae aes in duplicate to me at my office of oppositios
of such registration. ie trade mark can be seen on application at my office.
Dated this 23rd day of January, 1952. si .
MH. WILLIAMS

Registrar of Trade Marks.
7.2.52—3n



TAKE NOTICE
ZEROLIT

That THE PERMUTIT COMPANY LIMITED, a British Company, whose trade
business address is Permutit House, Gunnersbury Avenue, London, W 4,
England, Manufacturers, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Pan
A” of Register in respect of chemical substances being artificially preparea
compounds for the treatment of water and other liquids; plant and installations
for use in purifying, softening, supplying and distributing water; and filters,
and will be entitled to register the same after one month from the 7th day of
oar a caret on peeen ie ip 3 meantime give notice in duplicate
s opposition of such registration. T
seen tk suationtiin to nT aint. = tio: he trade mark can be
Dated this 28rd day of Januaty, 1952.

or

4, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
7.2.52—3n



TAKE NOTICE
- CAR-PLATE

That S. C. JOHNSON & SON, INC., a corporation organized under the laws

of the State of Wisconsin, one of the United States of America, whose trade or
business addfess is 1525 Howe Street, in the City of Racine, State of Wisconsin,
\ S.A., Manufacturers, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part
A" of Register in respect of polish for metal and other surfaces and will be
entitled to register 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 opposition of such registration. The trade mark can be seen
on application at my office.

Dated this 25th day of January, 1952.



H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of ‘Trade, Marks.
2%



|

Downstairs: Garage, Servants try and kitchen. Electric light gas and water installed. Garage
Room with Bath and Toilet, and and servants r
GEORGE B, EVELYN, enough room for Laundry or ints rooms.
‘ Chatenn, Workshop. Purchaser to have option of buying furniture and_ effects.
asnindaibe panaind Inspection by appointment. Dial 8137, (Mrs. K. R. Hunte).
St. Michael. Worehouse and Buildings situate Prtasy tne Gn Foteaary pe a7 ie ke ote ome ie
9.8.68 ih teed Nestauran, undersigned from whom further perticulars and conditions
Gasding on ede ye 1030, sale cah be obtained.
of approximately “20 “feet on COTTLE, CATFORD &
treet,
SAVANNAH This building is very suitable 24.1.52—16n

“4 for Siding and see ine =
CLUB or any Factory. os pane
The BRIDGE EVENING
arranged for
MONDAY, 11th FEBRUARY
has been postponed to
MONDAY, 25th FEBRUARY

Same tickets or admission
will be valid
9.2.52—2n.

LAND

Approximately 18,000 square feet
of land with one large and one
small stonewall building thereon
situate at Roebuck Street, just
above Crumpton Street and
opposite to James A. Tudor & Co
This land runs through to Gills
Road with an approximate front-
age of 70 feet, and is suitable for
warehouses.

AUBURN DALF



Two storey residence comprising
of three Bedrooms, Living and
Dining Room. Ali modern con-
veniences. Standing on approx-
imately 8,000 square feet of land.
Situate at Navy Gardens, Hastings.

SWEET FIELD

Lovely Stone House: comprising
upstairs three Bedrooms, Large
Living Room, Dining Room, 2
Toilets and Baths, one with Tub




























Mr. R. A. BEARD'S

AUCTIONEERING & sHOW
ROOMS, BAY STREET

The undersigned will be set up
for sale by Public Competition at
their office Nos. 151/152 Roebuck
Street on Thursday 14th instant
at 2 p.m. All that certain two



> Storey building standing on 6,816 Bath and hot and cold water,
square feet of land situate at Gallery. ‘
Bay Street, The building is a Downstairs: 3 Spare Rooms,

ceeently constructed one, and has
a main frontage of 72 feet on Bay
Street, and a floor area of 6,000
square feet downstairs with the
same upstairs, Electric light and
power and three water toilets are
installed in the buliding. The glass
cases and counters and also a fitted
out store room will pass with the
property as fixtures. The premises
constitute an admirable business
site and if necessary could easily
be converted into a Bond or
Warehouse. Inspection any week
day on application to Mr. R. A.
Beard on the premises.

For further particulars and con-
ditions of sale apply to— R. 8S.
NICHOLLS — CO., Telephone 3925.

7.2.52—8n

Kitchen and Shower Room, Stand-
ing on approximately 24 Acres of
land about 100 yards from Gibbs
Beach, inspection by appointment
only.

REALTORS Limited

REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS
VALUERS
BUILDING CONTRACTORS

151/152 Roebuck Street,

Bridgetown.
Phone 4900

PREVENTS RUST

HANDY OIL





LOEW'S INCORPORATED, a corporation organized and existing under

adapted for reproduction and containing regorded |
images of pictures and/or recorded sound, motion pictures and motion picture |
kinds and description, motion picture |

\
\
BUNGALOW
Reckley New Road: on approx-
imately 19,000, square feet of land
Magnificent view including Golf
Course, 3 Bedrooms, Drawing and
Dining Room, Kitchen,

S.S, “DEFENDER”
S.S. “PHILOSOPHER”

15th Feb. 29th Feb.
15th Feb. 29th Feb,

.. Liverpool &
Glasgow
.. London





—

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel Closes in Barbados
“KALLADA” lith Feb.

For
.. Liverpool
For further Information apply © .. .

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

Abcoa Steamahip Co.

SS.
|
|







NEW YORK SERVICE

A STEAMER sails 25th January--arrives Barbados Sth February, 1952.
A STEAMER sails 15th February— arrives Barbados 26th February, 1952.









NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

16th January—arrives Barbados 3ist January,





A STEAMER sails 1952.
A STEAMER sails 30th January—arrives Barbados 14th February, 1952
A STEAMER sails 13th February—arrives Barbados 28th February, 1952,

TTI

CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND





|

Name of Ship Sails Halifax Arrives Barbades

| 3-8 “ALCOA PURITAN” January 14th January 24th
8.5. “ALCOA PIONEER” January 29th February 8th
8 ALCOA PLANTER’ February 12th February 22nd

A STEAMER : February 26th March 7th

A STEAMER March lth March 24th

A STEAMER March 23rd April 2nd

These vessels have limited passenger accommodation.
ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF sERVICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE



























ROBERT THOM LIMITED |
PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
Passenger Sales Agents for:
Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C, and B.W.1.A.
ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY
Telephone No. 4466

SS
x Send US Your Orders for. . . y
*
% GALVANISED PIPE
8 From 1” to 4”
%
$ CENTRAL EMPORIUM
4 Cnr. Broad & Tudor Streets
SAMA ALAA ALAA AAD ‘
SERS EPLESO
FOR SALE
x

*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 roums, 4

94229 2OOSOOO OE

§240<@

PDFs HS + 2HGHHSSHS HO PDHDS

Shijo via £ vlan

The PORT of LONDON AUTHORITY
A Self-governing Public Trust for Public Service

244

+

London—the Premier Port of the
Empire — equipped for all types

>
o
2
2

”

of ships and cargoes,



PF

For full particulars a

GENERAL MANAGER, PORT OF LONDON AUTHORITY, LONDON, E.C.3



POOODHOSS







SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE







HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON












THAT WAS A
| SQUAD CAR WE W/ST
\ AaSSED. SHINER

KEEP GOING, MUS, |
WELL BEAT EV VET... |

NEXT TURNING TO The
RUGHT, «MI, AND STRAIGHT CABLE
DOWN TO STRAWS WARE.

DON'T WOR AY, FLINT

STREET WELL GE. HIM!








_— good looks tell you they’re just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Tan Oxford shoe for Boys and Youths.
Tied to every pair is the John White Guaran-
tee Shield—the sign which means ‘ just right °!
Look for it in leading stores in Barbados.

OHN WHITE

means made just right

OA EE en

2 nest 228 "




I NEVER SEE YOu AT
GBREAKFAST-- YOUR HEAD’S
ALWAYS BURIED IN
THE NEWSPAPER

I'M SORRY, DEAR-= }!
YOU'RE RIGHT. I'LL
PUT_ THE
PAPER DOWN























BY DAN BARRY |



|| SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers

SURELY! IF YOU WERE THE |
WARDEN, YOU COULD HAVE IT |
LAUNCHED IN THAT DIRECTION /

BuT THIS 'S CRAZY!
THERE MUST BE
A WAY TO GET
BACK TO EARTH
ON THAT SHIP!

IM AWARE OF THAT! BUT,
AS A SCIENTIST, I'M
WILLING TO RISK DEATH TO
BE ON THIS EXPEDITION,
RATHER THAN ROT HERE IN
SPACE ON A FALSE





B-BUT.,. NOBODY'S .
EVER KEACHED JUPITER $
AND LIVED TO TELL

oar er Speightistown and Swan Street



BUT THIS 1S NO TIME

ROCKETSHIP



BY FRANK ROBBINS




NEITHER MUST ANYONE ELSE /
AND THAT'S YOUR JOB... LAURIE
LOMONP!/ I'LL STEP OUT FOR A

SMOKE WHILE YOU CHANGE
CLOTHES WITH OUR SLEEPING

MEANWHILE, IN A PLANE COMING INTO THE CROWDED
TRAFFIC PATTERN OVER LE BOURGET AIRPZOME..,








THE COLONNADE









AH-H... PAREE!S THE
TRAIN FROM CALAIS CARRYING
MY WEE LAURIE A-RIVES
AT G7... THA-AT GIVES US

RELAX, WEE DORRIE..
YOU'RE BECOMING THE
TYPICAL IMPATIENT BRIDE-
GROOM! IM SURE WEE





TWO LAANS HOQUZZS TO LAURIE WILL KEEP FOR
bg AT THE G UNORP { ANOTHER TWO HOURS ‘Be
TERMINAL, IC 1! sO a aa, ral
im. yp VP Qh pt »)
— . ‘
rr | ad -

BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

FOR HEAVEN'S SAKE~~-
WHAT MAGS 5 BROTHER
WON'T THINK OF FER

HIG OWN PLEASURE /

ol anuy age.

the prettiest

CARDS

an town



opt. 1983, King Featases Syodicate, tac, World rights revervea



BY ALEX RAYMOND
AY, KIO..

1, KIRZA, WILL BE} SA-
THAT BRIDE!
wor« !
Se

SS

THEN WHEN
HE REVOVES THE
VEIL, THE PEOPLE WILL
SEE HIS BRIDE'S FACE
FOR THE FIRST TiME..
THE BRIDE J ' j E
a = eee
MADEMOISELLE... ust in time

to put you right
for that special

occasion.

THERE THEY GOP ILL BE
AFTER'EM AS SOON AS
1 CAN Bk=AX OUTA THIS

NOT NECEGSARY.
1) KNOW ALL THE
mee DIALECTS.

QUITE ALISTS
COVERS MOST OF
THE JUNGLES






AN INTERPRETE

oe

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

Broad Street & Greystone Shop, Hastings





iT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE |





for Thursday to Saturday only

= SS a, eae eee —- - = Sas sass — Ss Se ee ee ee
SPECIAL OFFERS are now ®vailable at our Hranches Tweedside

so To juprTe” with MURDER CHARGE / FOR nr DREAMS! ment T; Hei 5 Usually Now Usually NOW
ins Meimnz soup: Tins Corned Mutton 68 60
lomato—Onion—Green Pea 36 -bSB
ay ) Ti j I lb
Pkgs. Bird's T. Jellies 20 ag Tins Cooking Butter (1b). 98 95
Bottles Heineken's Beer .26 -22 Pkgs. Jacob Cream
Raisins per lb. 30c. Crackers 49 38

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

GROCERIES





PAGE SEVEN




&

Contains

D.D.T.

ANTS BEETLES

> Mm
fr ues OTHs






Large, medium and smail size Tins
ae Rt ED

High Blood Pressure
Aills (ci & Women

omen as men suf-
i Pressure, which
se that starts

I
fet fr



ige Of Lite and

f much heart trouble
aralytic strokes. Com-
Blood Pres-
ss, headaches at
id above eyes,

dizziness, short
heart, palpitation,
sof memory and energy,
ar and worry, If you
of these symptoms, don't
ent a single day, because
i may be in danger. Noxco
rly Known as Hynox), a new
I discovery, reduces High Blood
Pr re with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes
you feel years younger in a few days,
jet Noxco from your chemist today.
it Is guaranteed to make you feel ft
and strong or money back.



"
Apwy

Kill those throbbing pains
your muscles at once !
Sloan's Liniment lightly—
feel your

span.

You don't rub in “Sloan's” you dab it
on the affected part gently-——“ Sloan's”
does the rest! Good for [- ee 7
aches and pains and stiff | UUM 4
joints too! F .

LOOK FOR THE
PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN
ON THE PACKET






From all chemists and stores










.









PAGE EIGHT



N. Zealand All Out For 236 Runs

Ramadhin, Valentine
Tie Down N.Z. Batsmen

AFTER A DAY of slow and at other times, bright
batting, New Zealand scored 236 runs in_the first Test
cricket match against the West Indies.
was dismissed two minutes before stumps were drawn.
Captain for New Zealand for the first time, Sutcliffe was
fortunate in the spin of the coin under almost perfect
He promptly decided to take advantage of his

weather.
luck.

Ag it turned out however under
bright sunshine and a light breeze
the pitch was responsive to con-
ooetee spin by West Indies

wiers Ramadhin and Valentine.
Gomez, one of the opening bowl-
érs Was also able to move the ball

appréciably both ways but was
more troublesome with the in-
swingers.

Qne change in the batting order

of the New Zealand team was hard
to follow. Sutcliffe and Scott have
proved in international cricket
wits a successful opening pair.

‘o-day Emery and Rabone were
sent to the wickets in spite of the
fact that Rabone made 37 and is
also an, experienced New Zealand
cricketer, both Scott number three
batsman and Sutcliffe number four
proved conclusively their worth by
making 45 runs each,

Other New Zealand batsmen
came to the rescue in good style
this proving that the early loss of
Scott and Sutcliffe would not have
proved as detrimental as many en-
thusiasts were inclined to think.
Nevertheless Rabone battled on in
determined style after losing his

rtner Emery with the total at

ve,

Gomez really trapped Emery to
falling a ieg-before victim. A
dour struggle then ensued between
Rabone and Scott and the West
Indies bowlers.

In the first hour of play 22 runs
were scored, and in the other half-
hour before lunch another 19 runs

were added, Play brightened up -

onsiderably after the adjourn-
ent. Scott went to 45 before
lling leg-before to Ramadhin.
e batted for 140 minutes and hit
ee fours in his partnership with
abone Which yielded 86 runs.
Suteliffe then gave the answer
critics who considered him to
out of form. From the start of
s innings he moved freely to the
all, used his feet splendidly and
yed many excellent shots all
und the wicket,
) Just at the time, when Sutcliffe
thas gayine so Well he lost Rabone
d Reid without any addition to
¢ score, Rabone’s long innings
37 in 178 minutes including
e fours came to a close when he
empted to hook Ramadhin,
iled to get a square on-shot and
Was caught. Reid failed to open
$ account. He was completely
ten Sy a faster .off-break from
dhin.

Desperate Fight

New Zealand’s stocks With four
Wickets down for 102 had now
lumpéd . considerably and the
minutive and wily Ramadhin
taken three wickets for 26
ith the cheap dismissal of Smith.
New Zealand was fighting des-
perately for runs when the board
read five for 116 at the tea ad-
urnment. After this interval
tcliffe partnered by Mooney de-
cided to take a hand by setting
himself to defeat the attack. His
éffort was quite successful for a
e and he certainly took toll of
madhin. With beautiful strokes
he took 11 off one over from that
bowler and a couple of overs later
two fours.
Sutcliffe’s desire to force the
eventually brought about his
Rownfall, Several times previous-
ly he moved yards out of his
to hit Ramadhin. In _at-
this once too often Sut-
e to get properly to the
itch of a spinning delivery and
is caught at cover-point.
Considerable interest has been
taken in the bowling of Ramadhin
and Valentine. New Zealand bats-
men found Ramadhin most deceiv-
ing and Valentine turned the ball
a great deal and surprised the
en when his deliveries went
away so quickly. The success of
these bowlers seems to augur well
for New Zealand spinners Burtt
and Moir tomorrow.

West Indies Bat

The West Indies were all out in
their first innings for 287 in reply
New Zealand's first innings total
236 and in their second venture

at the wicket New Zealand had
23 runs without loss when

Ret in the second day of the First





lew Zealand-West Indies match
The sane nk W

e da ra orrell top-

scored with ti and had a useful

er in Clyde Walrott 65, dur-

the innings. It seemed as if

e West Indies wer® set for a big

score when the total had reached

ale

fi

TOURTEESEETT
MIF

THANX TO
MRS.ANN /j IS CARTER,
’ aay

"SLWESTP BM ICH.



CHRIST CHURCH, Feb. 8.

The home side

185/3 with the wickets of Worrell]
and Walcott still intact, But the
new ball having been taken at this
stage, changtd the whole com-
plexion of the game.

Hayes in an inspired spell clean
bowled Walcott and later claimed
the wicket of Christiani the ip-
coming batsman. He completed
the rout by bowling Worrell later.

Goddard and Guillen, however.
settled down and took the Wes*
Indies score safely past the New
Zealand total, Guillen seizing the
opportunity to compile a useful
half century

With 25 minutes left for play
New Zealand, 51 runs behind the
West Indies total, have Scored 23
without loss.

The following are the scores:—~
NEW ZEALAND IST INNINGS

FE. Sutcliffe c Stollmeyer,b Ramadhin 45

r, B. Smith c Weekes b Valentine 9







J. R. Reid b Ramadhin 0 of the proud square mile which
G o Rabone ¢ Christiant » Gomer a is the city of London.
T. Burtt c Christiani b Valentine .. 1 Crimson Cord Cut
. ¥ every ob Ramadhin io me saat a his rene
> Beara . robe ef black silk and gold witl
F i Bschey nox out i his gold seals of office drapec
J, A. Hayes stpd. w.k, b Ramadhin 1 over his shoulders. His sherif
wane ee wore knee breeches with a shor
Total 236 sword and Aldermen of the citys
see oo - stood by in robes of black trim-
BOWLING ANALYSIS : A méd with béaver.
Goddard ats 8 oOo The City Marshal carrying alof!
Gomes: 24u it the black sword of mourning user
Valentine a i fs cenly on the death of a Sovereigr
Worrell 11 2 2 9 challenged the procession, “Who
Mars‘ 490
Fall of, wickets : ar 2 a, 3-"102, 4 gomeés, there? he demanded
102, 5115, 6—152, 7=163, B—183, 9—255 The a ae Cavalry seen
Out of one of thé carriage:
pines een St teeth stepped the | brilliantly | arrayes
Marshall c Read b Moir 16 messengen of the Heralds,—the
Worrell b Hayes 7 Master of Sinclair, heir of the
eee ere pf 500-year-old Barony of Sinclair
Chrtstiani c Scott b Beard "3 and Sergeant-at-Arms, bearing
Goddareé c Read b Burtt 26 the mace of Royal authority.
eens i - M sah aidan 2 Master Sinclair begged entry tc
Ramadhin b Burtt "9 proclaim a Queen, The Lor
Valentine not oat 0 Mayor granted his request and cu
Extras 18 the crimson cord. The Heralc
Total 287 read. the proclamation and th
National Anthem was played by
BOWLING Aleed.vats jthe Irish Guards’ band. The pro-
oO M R W THOMS (16) bowled Gomez during the Fifth Test at SÂ¥anby cricket id on J cession, escorted by the Lorc
Beard os eS Co era ground on January 25 last. Mayor, proceeded to the Roya!
al gig ¢ nT Se eM i ata
Mokr ey ae $ (7 . liane each place the proclamation
Beamuek 9 2 B 0 Major Walcott Wins SNA UIT ; pigs eee ee were, recat
eer r a ; : ~ _te y SLL AS / 0 e top 0 e mast, for si>
NEW ZEALAND 2nd Innings Revolver Shoot MN QQ! Mj os hours. In Hyde Park, a_salutr
Every not out . 42 ~ WH Ny es s of 41 guns Was fired by the
Rabone not out u The Officers’ Revolver Challenge ~ SSS Tat Vt Joe L—_——_—_- Queén’s troop of Royal Horse
Theat eas. © wha z CUP, presented by Dr. P. H. De . % YY Stee Se jartillery. Honceurable artillery
eccmemns Reetad ARS gS Pes —S = feet reds saat from
; “Dye ay | i ic ation
Te TWAL Weeeke Blowlity, and [want be reed, today: sehenever’ th
with a light breeze blowity, and f ay

asiont

iable Len

BOMBAY, Feb. 8.

clouds Seudditie across
the eveling sin, officers of tht
Barbados Regiment assembled an

ate



a a World Table ‘Tennis in three detaiie: engaged figure
first round mixed championships ; Ta. . ¥ are

' ' targets application, Rapt ind ‘
vikor Barna and Rosalind Rowe Shay shooting. Six rourds per | See Their Master
pe ge beat D. Midosi and &. man pwr practice. Application . bites 4
vas of Brazil, 21—9, 21—14, and rapid counting, 5, 4, 3, 2, 1 mn sine Fete She Chapel’s
22—20. In the Mens’ doubles, and Snap shooting, 3 points pet ~and place 1 ore P
first round, G. Harrower of Eng- hit, j altar. es
Jand and Cheng Kwok of Hong Will Stand Guard
Kong beat D. Midosi and W. in the Application, lost 3 poit | The game-keepers will stand
Duarte of Brazil, 21—19, 8—21, in the Rapid and Scored a possible |guard over the coffin as tenant

18—21, 22—20, 21—17.—U.P, in thé Snap, making a total of 75
points out of the highest possible
seore of 78

Captain Jordan was the runner-



C’WEALTH VS. up with (2 points making possible:
also in the Application and Snap
YORKSHIRE shooting but dropping 6* points in

the Rapid practice.

‘Phe Commonwealth Sports Club —_ The best scores are:
will play a cricket match against
Yorkshire at Friendship on Sun-
day, February 10. Play will be-
gin at 12.30 p.m,

The teams are;—

Commonwealth XI; J. Graham
(Capt.), E. Brereton, J. O. Tudor
(Jnr.), E. Eleock, C. C.,Clarke,
J. Lord, St. Clair Blackman, C.
Gaskin, E. D. Mottley (Jnr.), H.
Gooding and I, Wilkinson,

Yorkshire XI: T. Maynard

H.P.S. 78
Major O. F. Walcot 75
Capt. J. R. Jordan j 72
Capt. C. R. E. Warner 73

Empire Club
Officers Elected

The election
Committees for

of officers
1952 of

an
the Em



THOMS HOWLED BY GOMEZ



Major Walcott scored a po i
1

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





London The Seene
Of Ancient
Pageantry

From Page 1

of the Coldstream Guards struck

up the National Anthem. Hats
swept off and the throng—some
of whose ancestors may hav
heard the firdt Hlizabegh pro-
claimed—sang allegiance to the
Queen,

It was the first official public

singing of the anthem to a
Queen since the death of Queen
Victoria more than half a cen-
tury ago.

Then heralds and trumpeters
climbed into five carriages and
with the Household Cavalry rid-
ing ahéad drove through streets
lined with Guardsmen half. a
mile to Charing Cross—so called
because here King Edward the
First erected _a cross to his be-

loved wife Eleanor who died in
1299. Now the Lancaster Herald
read the proclamation and the

band of Grenadier Guards play-
ed the National Anthem.

Again the Heusehold Cavalry
set off and the processiqn trav-
eled a mile to Temple Bar.

Here the Lord Mayor of Lon-
don Sir Leslie Boyce was wait-
ing with tis sheriff and mace
bearers and the crimson cord
guarding what is the boundary










| Union Jack flies.—U.P.







3 1
oh NU,

# t \\

Meus) | it | Palace Workers



|farmers and townspeople file int
{the Church to whisper a prayet
jover the “Squire’—as they callea
their King.

Bleak skies frowned upon_ the

lestate, and it was very cold. Rain
threatened the short trip of the
body between the “home” he
loved and the chapel in which a
week ago he sang “The Lord Is
My Shepherd.”

Before the altar, the coffin will
be set on a pedestal, draped with
he Union Jack, Candies will
stand at the four corners. :

Tf tradition is followed, thé
monarch, known to his people as
the “Sailor King” will wear the
uniform of an Admiral of the
Fleet. Across his chest from his
right shoulder to his left side will
be the Blue Ribbon of thé Order

;



Sun glare and heat used to tire nig
out, made my eyes ache, broughton
headaches, Luckily I met Anne...

“My dear,” she said, “You must pro-
tect youreyes, Comeand buy a bottle
of Optrex now—use it every day.”

og
a



(Capt.), L, Blackett, A, Yearwood, 5; . . of the Garter, Britain's highest
: , » A, Yee » pire Club he ide ghi. 4 ; ‘ ‘
a oa £. Brathwaite, L. Hy ques a. eee “ a} ni jhe foot of the coffin
neal, L. Austin, .C. Clement, president; J. E. T. Braneker, Vice- So, when I gothome I bathed my eyes When 1 told Jimhe said,“ Wonderful! will lie the, cocked hat of an
J. Morris, H. Payne and D, Presidents ri ‘~ ‘wishing 7 ‘ny in Optrex, andoh—the relief? Discom- Your eyes look lovel tonight. Ketp Admiral and his gold hilted sword
Haynes, Cra eae ce ms fort, dust, germs—all washed away! on using Optrex—t'll use it, too!" in a black scabbard.—U.P.

PROTECT YOUR EYES «xth

Optrex

EYE L

Secretary; H. W. Barker, Arst
Secretary and G. E. Amory, Trea-



surer,
Combermere v8. Cricket: O. M. Robinson Cap-
Devonshire Today tain Ist XI; G. EB. Amory, Cap
eww eta ecw: wate tain Intermediate and L. Bynoe
There “will be a football’ match Captain 2nd XI.
at Combermere School between Football: E, W. Grant, Cap
a team from the H.M.S, Devon- tain Ist XI and L. Bynoe, Cap-

shire and a Combermere School
team this evening at 4.15, This
will be in aid of the school’s
Overseas Tour Fund and so there
will be a charge of 3d. for ad-
mission,

tain 2nd XL.

Three others to form Commit
tee of Management: 8S, G. P
Beckles, C. G. Alleyne and A. W
Symmonds,

Auditor; Noel

Symmond



wees)

Be Fuse} IT NEATLY *++- AND
tro S sHE'LL SCRATCH OUT
AND AND EVERY LINE
7 LIKE JHE WORD
ELESS?’ TH-
STA “\S BETTER FORM=+
LGEWATER"! DON'T QUOTE

‘i !
THIS D BE IN ITALICS
TAKE THIS OUT! PUT THIS IN!

X FEA

n
. SS =
> yy ome



India In Good
Position Against
Engiand

MADRAS India, Feb. 8.

India reached 206 runs for 4
wickets in reply to England’s first
mnings total of 266 when the
secénd day’s play of the ericket
Test. match between the two
countries ended here Friday.
Parlier Vinoo Mankad, Indian off-
spin bowler wrecked the English
innings. captured five of the
remaining Wickets before lunch at
a cost of only nine runs.

WHAT’S ON TODAY

1ON









MAKE THIS TEST
The rim of the eye and inner
lining should be healthy flesh

= colour. If they are red or irri-
| } tated or the whites bloodshot,
‘your eyes need treatment.



packet —— e scientifically
designed evebath,



= meen so:

SSS

Whererer the Need
PROVIDE RELIABLE PROTECTION FOR
EXTERIORS
AND HIGH-CLASS DECORATION FOR
INTERIORS

We have received New Stocks of ...
SPECIAL HOUSE PAINTS
Grey, Dark Grey, Oak Brown,
Barbados Light and Dark Stone.
‘S) ENAMEL-FINISH PAINTS
Cream,'Tulip Green, White.
MATINTO FLAT PAINTS
Cream & Green.
FLOOR PAINTS »









Police Courts; 10.00 a.m.
Golf at Rockley Club: 2.00

p.m.
Meeting of the Barbados
Rifle Association: 3.00 p.m.



— ore



WEATHER REPORT
YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington:
nil.

Total rainfall for month to
date: .05 in.

Highest Temperature: 82.5°F
Lowest Temperature: 68.0°F
Wind Velocity: 9 miles per



i =
rh



\ hour.
! Sizn of CONCRETE Barometer (9 a.m.) 30,022;
| | Quality Bright Red, Grey, Mid. Green. e G3 ae
HARD GLOSS PERMANENT GREEN Suikrise: €.18 dum.

vy with Grey undercoating. Sunset: 6.02 p.m.

i) the pasy removal of old paint _ruary 2. +

; eee eee fiigh Tide; 3.82 a.m, 2.31
} T aL 1 1 p.m.

) \ | KINSON \ HAYNES (0 TD Low Tide: 8.54 a.m., 9.37
Ki 4 a a Q Ty * p.m.





SSS

——S



}
i











SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1952







Maenson Exclusia
WOOLLEN TARTAN SUITS

A very high class ENGLISH TAILORED
SUIT for Ladies who are thinking of
travelling. Genuine Tartans in the tra-
ditional Lindsay, Black Watch
Hunting Fraser designs.

CAVE SHEPHERD & 00., LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

and






New Loveliness For You"

em PALMOLIVE. SOAP

Follow this
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Awash your face with Palmolive Soap

Then, for 60 seconds, massage with
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Do this 3 times a day for 14 days.

This clearisin; je bri

your skin Palmolive's full
tifying effectt



CALLING

ALL
THRIFTY
FOLKS!

TO THE

Piince William Henry and Swan Streets
Lowest Prices on Reorord!
SHARKSKIN 3”...

come be Gale 36”
















abeiSbteansiiorias ashi 98
___ A Real Beauty

JERSY 48” (Plain) ......... Bess csonecocts vende vean ROUEN 1.12
8 (Striped) 1.27
SHANT-UNG (Popular Shades) ..... 1.12
PRINTS 36” wide 62
CALICO 36” wide .... 57
LINENS 36” wide .. 67
SATIN 867 WIE woo. cise eeseenstta cite 79
BROCADE 36” wide 71
ORGANDY 36” wide 0.060.000. ce 69





WATS 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

PURSES

YANKEE TYPE SHADES, WALLETG................
FANCY SILK SHIRTS (Barbados View)

ALL-WOOL TWEED PINSTRIPED 56” wide... 9.50














SILVER GREY FLANNEL 56” wide ..0..0..00. 3.39
DUNGAREE — Heavy Quality ...0.000.4..0.... 1.07
KHAKI — Popular Shade ..00...0000.0.-Sccccsuuecee — LAT
BEDROOM RUGS — All Wool — from................ 3.58
VEGETABLE DISHES (with Covers) ................ 1.27
BLANKETS — fromm 2.000.000. 5..6.0.ccccccccce cscs csesesseesencees 2.98
TORCHLIGHTS ........ shstesladighinincabixhitetebedieeh 1.39
LUNCH BAGS .............. 4.59
CURTAIN NETS .... 39
CRETTONES 48” wide ........00..0000...... 1.46
I CUI cop seven Aucaka il scbdbncdeaeeltenitrs ake ces 57
CHER piircsibhisinte ddl ncueenawt ib kines 1.39
HEADKERCHIEFS
















~-



ee ee ee eee eee eee ee eee een, Ewer Oe ear aS eae



Full Text

PAGE 1

T PACE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. FEBRUARY . 152 N. Zealand All Out For 236 Runs Ramadhin, Valentine Tie Down N.Z. Batsmen CHRIST CHURCH. Feb. 8. AFTER A DAY of slow and at other timev blight bitting. New Zealand scored 236 runs in the first Test cricket match against the West Indies. The home side was dismissed two minutes before stumps were drawn. Captain for New Zealand for the first time, Sutcliffe was nate in the spin of the coin under gjgnart weather. He promptly decided to lake advantage 0. hil luck As It turned out however under 185 3 with the wicket* of Worrell bright sunshine and a light brwe and Wilcott still mUct Hut tho the pilch was responsive to connew ball having been taken ut this wderable spin bv West Indict stage. rhungM the whole combowlers Ramadhin and Valentine plexlon of the game. Homer, one of the opening bowlHayea In an Inspired spell clean CTi *as also able to move the ball '-wled Waleott and later claimed appreciably both ways but was the wicket ot Christian! the IDmore troublesome with the In,t ih With 25 minute left for play fact thai Habone made 37 and is New Zealand. 51 run* behind the also an experience** New Zealand West Indies total, hav* cricketer, both Scott number three without loss. batsman and Sutcliffe number four proved conclusively their worth by making 45 runs each. | Other New Zealand batsmen r came to the rescue in gnod st>li%  > this proving that the early lo** of Scott and Sutcliffe would not have i proved a* detrimental as manv enn thuslasts were inclined to think Nevertheless Unbone battled on in determined style after losing his j partner Emery with the total at i HUMS imwnii iiv .o>n<:#. The following are the score M< M > Ml Kutcllfl. SluilinryrF 1> lUmailni Uw.tr. h VotUntlnr R H>lit b Hrii*lt:lli • I Hal* in < 1 hii-tiam L UMTIH %  I. W. b rUiitadhin Mu.lt e ChDMuni l> ValriihiMW (v.r> II.I. tUiowliun Wnrn-ll Tilfrtmr %  Irani i oA !• PlanuMlhin ganrai lea T-iUI %  owl ma \N M ran .'.7 1 II comer real)} trapped Vinery falling a leg-before dour struggle then ensued Rabonc jnd Scott and Ihe West SonSs Indies bowlers. g .,!.,• In ihe first hour of plav 22 runs Vmu wen scored. *nd In the other halfw""r"„ 'a i '5 %  hour before lunch another 19 runs Fa „ „, .m,.. I_J -__ t s-ioa 4 were added. Play brightened up in • its. s-rsi eonsldernblv after the adjournoient Scott went tb 45 before vill11 %  2ZEXL V „ "-," M *. Sailing leg-before to Ramadl..S Be batted for 140 minute* :ind hit urrvli i I 11 three fours in hi* partnership with |,r r iabone Which vielded 88 runs. ] ,,,,,£-" '"ii7n t ,., Sutflrtfte then gaVe the answer ,. .,.' Vu critics who considered him to I o > out of form Ft-.i il IT "ui ui mini. <• % % % % %  "itw" •*' a^: fs innines he moved freeh to th. *u. used h %  fi %  rrten II layed manv excellent .liots all ftnmd the wicket Just nt the time, when Sutcliffe %  %  %  tVi.i without am addition to Air tCDfe llilxine's lone Innim:*; '' ft* 37 in l"fl minutes Inclu fere fonrs eama tn a rleee WhSI attempted to hook Ramadhin, hi led to K.i %  squire nn-shol •as enuehi Raid fallen 1 to open Ml account He wan completely I.N ft**.?!, by n faster oft-break from "•'>'" Ramndhln. Desperate Fifth | New Zealand's rtBckl pith tout wickets down foi 102 hud now t umped considerable and the mtnutive and wily Ramadhin Bad taken three wicket* for 26 With the cheap dismissal of Smith. New Zealand was lighting dealt THOMH lib) -.fH /I tl \M. ToUl Hot u •!. Major Wakott W inn Revolver vhoot Lup. pW iabie Jipunu i' Rcvolvi: %  •d by Dr. P. H L> \ i*rnmrnt Rlflr Range y4jtMraa> ifternoiiri. Shortly ,it. i p.i with a light mi-' r-l r IntlH i Undlttg BcTUSi .. I.I. I V i : i man pSa praetu ••mrnr Daftern %  %  -•' 7 M %  H nOMBAV. Feb. 8 Iha world Table Tew round mixed ch.un llama and Rosalind itowe perately for runs when the board Mottley (Jnr.l. II batsmen when his deliveries went Gooding and I. Wilkinson. away so quickly The success of Yorkshire XI: T Maynard In the Si %  icote of 78 Captoli up with n polnti I shooting but dropping s>p the Itnnlii prai The iM-st scores are HI'S | Major n f w ,|, • Capt %  H .i C pt C R. I Empire Club Officers Elected The these bowlei far New and Molr tomorrow West Indies Bat The West Indies were all out in their tlrsl innings for 187 In replv 3 New Zealand's first Innings total 236 and in their second ventur.the wicket New Zealand had scored 23 runs without loss when S ay In the second day of the Pint >w Zealand-West Indie* match cd yesterday. The dapper Frank Worrell lopscured with 71 and had a useful partner In Clyde Walrott 65, during the innings. It i the West Indies were O'neal. L f. Morris %  Austin, H Paj C. Clement, D. %¡ O li.n.i. A Brail Combermere vg. Devonahire Today There will be .. football match C..plain tnd XI %  i i Branckei \ u i %  %  %  Becretan ft. W. -mi Q | Ama i in i Cricket: O. M. Itobm lain i-t XI; t; K. Amory. I lain Intermediate anu I %  al Cosnbannara Bchoal between iib>ii. E A Dm UH n.M S. IN-vontain li XI Bl I •inre .i i oenbernw re taaan Urn evening .,< i B arlll in' tu aid oi ini gehoeVi •.. „ if OMgitfbj 'lour rund and so lh l Q \ i A v, it for a big W 'B bo u charge of 3d. for adBynmond i when the total had reached Auditor Noel Bynunond So. lKnl gothomr I h.ahol my*yt* When I told tinilx taM."W. intlptre*. .mijoh thc'<.i(/' HiKom Your eve* Wl Unc\\ torn, fort. tutt, ferrm—all waibed a*B)l on ouni i>r"' -I'll uu n %  %  p HQX-THERES THE^ OFBCe KSPOKT-CKVi I SIXICEM W6ES-CM icu oo ovtR rr so I CANGETITOUT^ ThcyTl Do It Every Tim e ... By Jimmy Hatlo CAN ntfo NOTMHG ws>iaeJ ^_fk-.i-oloui. llihey arc re.l or i:nuKiloriSc-tutcibtoodihci •our e>si reed ircatmeri / Lomion The Sceine Of Ancient Pageantry g> Frasn Page 1 I Will lain Ouai up the National Anthem. Hats i.wepi oil aiut the throng—some of whose ancestors may hav heard ihe llr* Hurabegjh proclaimed-—*ang ,ilieg:".nce to the It was singing Bt death oi Que Victoria more than half g cenbjrj .!,: %  • Then heralds and climbed into live carriageand with the Hcu*ehold Cavalry riding; ahead drove through streets lined with Cuardsmen half rnile to Chnring Croat—so ca! i here King Edward the Fiix erecie -'.vt l,y in rnbaa of black trimmed with be %  The CHS rfchal i rrying amf' the black sword ol mourning nsei %  challenged the procession. Wlv c"m tbere'" he demanded The Household Cavalry stopped Oat of one .>* the rnrtisfc MeppcU the brilliantly ..u. > % %  aa of the Heralds,—th UaatSB Of Siiulair. hen of th< %  Sinclair n il Scin'Mtit-at-Arms. bearini the mace of Roj h bagjed antrj U procl in The LorMayor granted his raqugH and CM the crimson cord. ThHernl. (cad the proclamation and th Nntlonnl Anthem was played by ;the IrWl Ouards' band. The pro cession, escorted hy the Lor> M3'or, proceeded to the Royn Exehnnge. At each place the proelamstlor wa* rerri tn-day. flags were rnle' tn the top of the mast, for eh hour*. In Hyde Park, a salu" if 41 guns *n* flred hv W< ryuee"'*: 'roop of Roysl Hor1 %  rtlUery Hone m rabla uUNn company fh-ed a salute frorr Tower Hill. The proelamatin' I will be read to-dav wherever tl" {Union .lack flies.—U.F. Be Smart! Look Smart! Maenson Exclusia WOOLLEN TARTAN SUITS A ver> high class INOLISH TAII.ORKU SUIT for Ladies who are thinking: of travelling;. Genuine Tartans in the traditional Lindsay. Black YYatrh :md llunline Kraser designs. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10. II, 12 6c I Broad Street New Lowliness For Yoa* m rlLMILIVE SUP Follow this Simple Beauty Plan f.(• win. ralmttlK* Soap % %  .1. I ini,.. •kin Palmolivat lull P.S. For bath and shower, get the thrifty Bath Slie Palmolive" DOCTORS PROVED PAIM0UVES BEAUTY RESUITS Palace W'orkera Sec Their Master g i i 'in Page 1 -and place it before the Chapel's altar. Will Stand Guard Tho gaine-keepers will stai uard over the coffin aa tena i .nil townapaonla flla la the Church to whisper o pray over the "Squire"—as they call their King. Bleak naa frowned upon the estate, amf It was very cold. Rain threatened the short trip of the liody between the -home" he loved and the chapel in which a week ago he snng "The Lord Is Ifj Shepherd." Bafen Iha altar, the coffin will be set on a pedestal, draped wit' he Union Jack. Candles will stand St the four corners. If tradition is followed, Ihe 'monarch, known to his pe.iplr as the "Sailor King" will wear the uniform of an Admiral of the I Fl.. A>i bl chest from his ill left ide will be the Blue Ribbon oT the Order (of the Oar;er. ItritnhY* hlghesl order At 'lie foot of the coffin i II 't.c rocked hat of a' Admiral and his gold hilted *word in a black srahhard.— V V. rROTECT YOUR EYES wO/i raai.nwKk pnciel r ^xnufKs> %  L-hsth .RED HAND PAINTS f fRin mi iti mw v i-aoTtXTioN tX II ItltHtN WI> HKHf-ft.ASS DECORATION FOR tNTBUOM •' >. irr-lvcd N'ew Sfocrs of .. II (I \! MtHSl PAINTS l Oak Riown. RnrbaeVl* I iK h t nd Oark Stone. I N IMEI IIMSM PAINTS n .Tulip Green. White MATVVTO FLAT PAINTS I sen. %  11 ii HOI; PAINTS PIHOV Reil. Giey, Mid. Green. ,RB DSS PERM \M \T OBRN Crey undcrcoaUng. I'\l\ I R| Mill I II fn I'h.nie I2li7. Mtt WILKINSON & IIAYNES CO., LTD. India In Good Position Against Kii Dine i unWHAT'S ON TODAY l'ollee t oarUr ta.aa am. Coif at Itoekley ('lab: t.9% p.m Mrrlm, 0 f ihe Barbados Rifle A*aoriatlont 3 00 p.m. CALLING ILL TURiLTY IOLKS! IO IHE CROP TIME S\Vt THANIBROS. Prince WSfem Henry nd Swan Street! It* not I f>rit~% mm H<*€rd SHARKSKIN *T Best in Town CREPE DE CHINE S' A Reel Beauty $1.18 %  *• i JERSV 48" (Plain) (Striped) SHANTl'NC. (Papular Shades) UI i.it WEATHER REPORT YESTERDAY R.lnf.ll from I .ulrlnrloit nil. Total rainfall for msnlh to rial.: .05 In lllthr.t Temprratorr: !.i V I MV ...i Trmprralurr: 680 F Mind Vrlnrllv 1 nul. |„ r hour Raromrlrr ' a.m.) 30.051: (3 pm i 30.037 TO-DAY Honriftr0.15 O.BI. Swivrl: 0.0t |> in Mm.i, rinrt (Juartrr. Frbrn.r. | l.lahllnr: 6.30 p.m. Illin Ttdr: 3.35 a.m. 2.11 p.m. Low Tide: S.S4 a.m.. 9 37 PRINTS 36" wide CALICO 38" wide LINENS $8" wide SATIN 36" wide BROCADE 38" Wide ORGANDY 38" wide .82 SI .87 . .71 j II VIS Hil,* SHOTS — Rock Bottom Prices FOR ONE DOLLAR ONLY 3 Pairs SOCKS or 2 VESTS or 4 HANKIES or 2 PANTIES or 4 450LD BELTS or 2 CHANGE PURSES YANKEE TYPE SHADES. WALLETS FANCY SILK SHIRTS (Barbados View ) $1.75 3.18 AI.L-WOOI. TWEED PINSTRIPED UT wide sll VEII OBR FLANNEL 38" wide 8.5(1 3.38 DUNGAREE — Heavy Quality KHAK1 — Popular Shadr BEDROOM RUGS — All Wool — from VI < :rTABLE DISHES (with Clivers) BLANKETS — from TORCHLIGHTS LUNCH BAGS CURTAIN NETS j CRETTONES 4H" wide | TOWELS OILCLOTH .. HEADKFRCHIEFS 1.87 1.17 .1.58 1^7 2.88 i 1.38 [ 459 ] .38 I 1*8 i XI 1J .78



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T^ SATIRDAY HBRIARY , 152 hAUKWIOAUVOCAR PACI SEVEN MtNRV BY CARL ANDERSON 'LINT OF THt FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVh iNOtE FLASH GORDON DAN BARRY %  ."SaVl ami mw i **. | ***f/oai& i %  ff jRP 1 CLTXW1' IM JW WEE .. LLia '' roe ' ' MOLMK A %  m$H BRIWilMC, IIP FATHFFv BY GEORGE MC. MANII t 9CU0WT TV 0/TC6T UTTLB 1t7/ *TCVE BCR TX LITTLE 6SU N.XT DOCP-IT'S CUTOCTVteViOOl.O-^OU CAM COOK ON ITJ— .T5IN THSL'SCAtf/'l? THF BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORf .AITA1 KEATINGS KILLS High Bleed Pressure Kills I ^,i& Women % %  %  \>—< %  tan* W BY CHIC YOllN made by %  TMIEIR Rood look1.11 you ibry'rr /id n>af. You know, loo, when you look ul tin |.r.. Imf[, thai you can't ft<-t hni-r \ulm-. lllu-iT.it. ,f U a Tan Oxford ahor tor Hoyand Vmtli-. Tied to every pair in the John W lutr l.u.ir.mtee Shield—the aign \*huh mean* • just r ij/it 7 Look for it in leadum -torcaui Ilarhado*. JOHN WHITE means made just right J IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE %  ••<. i-i i maty mml tnrrf). %  •.ly % %  •iiol I'.r art worry If Jon ufi-r %  . at ihf-a in| palni kj your mutclei at orce ij.. Sloan • Iminant lightly ft-11 your You dotTl n* in oninvalTactrdpai %  *!>* %  ami pom jn.1 tlin* KMIlIt loo' m">oudab*l nlv—"*Slo*n'i" SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only M'l.l I \l Ol k 1 IIS iir.' mm - .i .l.i liliIII Wlir Hr.lilillis lunilsxl. N|M mliisio^ ii ..nil .Snuu Siii. i Usually Now Lauall> NOW Tins Heinz Soup: Tins Comed Mutton 68 uo Inmalo—Onion—Green Pea .36 .•!•! Tins Cooking Butler (lib) 98 JM Pkgs. Birds T. Jellies .20 .III Bottles Heinekens Beer .26 St Raisins per lb. :tOi. Pkgs. Jacob Cream Crackers 49 :IH D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street T II i: o i o \ \ .% II i i. II O i i it i i s ^fT, ZJ ** fM.lifI Oi' 411* If tl€J€K tin* pM<>Hit>st CAMt in Soffit "" Just in time... to put you right for that special occasion. \ivo< vii: STATIONERY Broad Street & Greystone Shop. Hastings


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~r PAGE TWO JH ARBAIVOS ADVOCATI SATURDAY, FEBRUARY , 1U Qahib Qallinq 0t|P ^S^^ ^p* m r. ^a / MSB. JANET JAOAN lunching ..i the Barbados Dm i*ft to tight art: Mi. J. E T Branckat, MOP. Mr MCP. Mrs. Ji|u. Mr. U A. William-. M.C.I' Mr. C I with membat* of th House of Assembly %  / A. Crawford. MOP.. Mr. A. E ft Lewis. Talma, MCP. and Mr. O. T Alliler. MCP S IR GEORGE SEEL. KIMi; ComptrollM tot Devolofinwni nd Welfare returned to Burbad"". bf -ii!yesterday after :i short '. isil tu lxindnu iiui.ni; held conversations with lh r Sc< retary of Stilt*for the Colonies .uid Colonial Office Official* He was met nt the -lirport by Lady SMl, Mr C. A. GnwMiiith. A'tmy Bccmtary CD. n! Hen. Dr Chedril Jagan. Member <>l UM British OuJana legislative Council K" %  lor about three weeks %  sM i" Maying at Indran.., (Inrsl House, Worthing. Back to Grenada M R. AJNU MliS PUD rOPPIM andue to lelum ,.. today aftn %  pandUf ... in Barbados tan on January 21st. Mr. Toppiu who u with %  '"" (On %  i un i is the son ol Mr. and Mrs A. it. ii li-simE*. Mih Tuppm M UM iirinit-,j..vce Johnson of Grenada. rred is UUtiTAf b-.K vftb him Iwo rula b"nK.s of miat poio for Mr, Ma %  undentands ihat gieat <:: I kf tu start water polo in Grenada. Fine Centura E 'NI in tsTKUM I .; ..uou. Ulc iii.j.n-: : ,.i BH1 took place ID TYafalgaJ BqugTS when the Proclamation was reau by the Sergeatit-at-Ain After the .ereinony was over and traffic resumed its noun .1 • iii.ijuii.y of onlookers •van. latd Bridgetown • shopping. New Programme A F1FTEXN MINUTK radio programme beginning February 12th and continuing every Tuesday and Thursday at 0 p.m. will be broadcast over Red iff us mi. under the auspices of the Fundamental Baptist Churches of Barbados. Everybody Was Building a Nest -All Bat afr*. Clueky, who Needed Other HelpBy MAX 1RELL "HELLO, Knarf.' said Chlrpie Sparrow "Hello ChlrpV said Knart "I wonder." said Cblrpia. -it 1 could bothai TOU foi a place of< string, or a piece of ribbon, or a piece of paper, or tha end of an ol handkerchief." "What do rou want all that fu h.rpie?"For my neat." said CnirpM. Knarf looked la his pockets. "A v* srot, Chirpia. la a torn postage itartrp." "That'll do as well as anythinc else." said Chirple, and flew off with I it in his bsak. Hardly had Chlrpis gona than Squire Squirrel came along. "Hello. Knarf!" "Hello. SqulrslBit of Straw "1 hate to bother yoo," swMJ Squire, "but I'm looking for a bn of straw, or a soft paper bag. oi th< end of a broom, or a small rubber ball." "What do JOB want all that foi Squire?" "Far my nast." aald Squirt. Knarf searched in his pockets' leain. -All I have. Squire. Is a broken match-stick." "Thank yoo. That's as a od aa. anything else." And off went S'luiqs* s 1( mrrrl with tha broken mairh%  tlck in hi* mouth. By and by Mrs. Clueky, the hea. stopped In front of Knarf. "Hello, Knarf!" "Hello. Mrs. Clueky!" "I'm so sorry to have to bother yon, Knarf. But I'd like %  '."vimothing foi yum nestT" Knarf interrupted. "Why yosl" lii'. g fj ..iiiiinSupl. of tist Chi hTasstssV -nd Mi* Funds have a Street |I.,iU taking part in the prowill be Rev. W. J. Divine, the Fundamental Bapirthes, Rev. and Mrs. K. Hev. and Mrs. K. Wheeler DMtM. u-ntal Baptist Churches town church in Tjdoi nd seven other churches iver the bland "There's a deck sitting oa my eggs." aald Mrs. Clack,. "A place of string?" "So" "A piece of ribbon?" "No." "A piece of paper, or tha and of nn old handkerchief?" "No. You sac—" began Mrs. Clueky. "A bit of straw. Mrs. Clueky ? Or a soil paper bag?" "No. certainly not" "The end of a broom? A im.-H rubber ball ?~ Mrs. Clueky kept shaking her head. "Nothing like that at all," she finally said "There's a duck Bitting on my eirgi in my nest and I'd like somebody to shoo her off." Kuan chuckled lie rtidn't have 10 look in his pockvU He only had to walk back to the hen-house with Mr. Mucky and shoo the duck ouL That was hardly any trouble at %  u Ixindoners RpH/wt Queien's Prirncy HHIIMIIIIII iFTwn On %  COLONY CLUB IW/.iV/m if>IJH\ Many of them remarked on what a fine gesture the [ %  dsM serving bciiind tha counters ol made by almost all o! thcin turning out to work dragged in black and white The men too were all wearing black ties. Appointed Headmistress M ISS BKRYL SKsWl I A t.inl Mi.li. bury Girls' School tOI pointed HiMdini in lull Memorial School. Cl hearty congratulations. Planning Revenge L AST February when 11 M S Devonshire visited Barbadoa Cadet water polo team played against a ladle* team from the Aquatic Club and the Cadets deH lad the ladles three goals to one. This afternoon at the Aquatic Club a return match l s to be i:h the ladies team vowing revenge. Tie ladles have had a ye.-r to practise while the cadets Of course .ire no ihc same lot who visited us last year. However, it should prove to be a most entertaining game Along with this match will ba .nother water polo game between did a regular ship's team. Play i„ scheduled to start shortly after 5 o'clock. Talking Point "i If fflat ci'cn /car run stOf sssttarg /or ever. —Jamas Agate. BY THE WAY Grenada Bars Mrs. Jagan R ATHER than sit up to watch floodlit all nlghi football matches people will probably slacken off their foot ball-watching, nnd absent iheniMlsome sleep. By Beachcomber I N Colchester bv Conscience And A Girl Send Him Buck LONDON, Feb T, Winston Churchill with hi* acuusense of occasion has set :e for the gad coming of the Princess r. -A as Queen. Londoners have reap• their returning <*uecn week ago a bright enthusiastic crowd came to the airport to see Princess Elisabeth Off. They lined the sin %  poured to barriers on uie Tarmac facing the aircraft. -terday evening Winston Churchill issued a brief dignifies script from Number 10 Down. OK Street. It is in words exactly characteristic of Winston—I am sure his pencil adjusted It —"Tho l'run. sBsstlatt* (eels that H would be in accordance wi'h the wishes of the public Uiat the return of the Queen to London. gbouM be as quiet ag possible and that Her Majesty should be o v those whose ofl\. cial positions make it "W for them to be present at the airport. It is accordingly hopeit there will b. no public gatr*arirj| gt th r I.omUm Airpoil tomorww afternoon" DiM'ipline Thi' was broadcast laat nigh* . today—eight times al! tigetner. Churchill has .. sinse -<( And the Hntish ; till *ias discipline. So then V-l at the airport. Tha ilanes were grounded UM Ina pgaag were excluded Mechanics stood back. Curtains went liown on the restaurant faeMfl the Argonni'. Atlanta cams to rest. The Queen quickly followed by her husband d ;. little—-stepped from i -..(• — it bad made good -h—and In only three minutes including handad a wave to the respec'ful airport stiff she had slipped bach into the far corner of the big square Daimler—the same car with wide windows in which she dro\ %  i it. THAT THE ANNOUNCES WEDNESDAY DANCES NIGHT are cancelled until alter the Funeral of His Late Majesty King George VI. EMPIRE TO-DAT TO TUESDAY — 4.45 A 8.S0 RKO PICTURES PRESENTS FARLEY CHANGER — SHELLY WINTERS •• BIHAVE 1OIIIISI I I WILLIAM DEMAREST — FRANCIS L SULLIVAN Ii. Fun In I.TK. — Yau Mlut Nrr It AUSTRALIAN SURF MASTERS IIOVVI (By R. M. .1 ,. n ii 1 WASHINGTON DOWN in Texarkana (M, named becauso n itraddlej the border between Texas and Arkansas) 40-year-. Starr walked into the police station and asked them to Winston Churchill wu at the return him to prison at Huntsville, Texas. we,!R * he r n up Ul He explained casually that he had escaped from it '"'' >"""'''> '"' ''" '",*$"" back in 1935 alter serv,n R two out of a four-year sentence £2, •$,* £%£} to "S? t for burijlary. | ,, M devices. Today he waited an When aitonuhed police had Umbrella of Dancer ITuie Mini.u-r in the Unite! checked n sloi, anil found _!• AFTK* ,„„ b „ u l r „„!,, KinaJom of Great Britain and If.tnic. u\ was iiskixl How come. .„t n ln a few weeks the m.iyor of land on the Quren—will she he His explanation: I m np|M p„abeth. New Jersey. '.eth II? It Is not deciJ. to the prettiest srlrl In the work ,„;., thc b:t airpon „, ne pbv lna Unllcd Kin ,dom and all ner Ihe thlnif Newark be closed He says ho dominions beyond the seas. In the I people of Elizabeth "live continhuckitround also on hand to greet l To-Day A Tomorrow: 4.3 ft 1.13 United Artist Double %  David CROCKETT -INDIAN SCOUT" We've I %  over for the past Ihn nag (it'cKled it was the weeks, and ight /or m-George MONTGOMERY Ellen DREW CHAMPION' Kirk DOUGLAS Moo. i, Tun. — 4.30 i 1.15 Big Double Orson WELLES Nancy GUILD •BLACK MAGIC** and llll 4Nf.lt* COB" ntrinvrav cat travel bj ims. but m>i .i dog. The ; otbtf da} a woman dingutsed her dog as a cut and took it aboard a bus. A man at once rose and „ „ oflVred it his seat. The grateful The football elubf will than ;,,„„„) mowed, and gave the start a campaign to make the ,.,„„,, ltw lv i>, VOIJ n, lr ,i, y& workers watch harder and for RIVr „ p my wa 1o ., ,.,, %  ... mMI i^ longer hour 8 and to prwvant thtn) ,,,< %  „,.,„ tlUBrlli That i i-.nv from menacing the output Ol ti->t, nK animal wi.r^hiu a bit too ball by slinking off \o do OV< l: u s n(l , UBH -d the factories. They .,,.,> (thp lnls nnl rven |hc CBt 1< „. hen even pres-i for an eight-hour foott h P ruihlaag oooductof land ball night, if the (king. I.ill )h( ,.,, ,,, ,|IMIU>IIHV KI.H the off. Thr Gamma bomb (/\) m in hie and 'turned at BtouldM Ba strong men cry. his /ay noisily Ith heaving crying as ''' Ii* / (TfTV lIllV llml . 'TtOiall ill Kith the plan of If. I A zero Efham had to pntsn lake a lively intoresi in all thai ^%  s going on at Huinptun Dr. JNH)K\1KI bv a headline thai KcHiiiuk hunaall ttxik bun through %  uoUcagoan had had hi* boot UM lai to everystolen by an octopus, I ask myIhing Egbam MJd, Ah. yes. Of sell whether this would M as(oursc. Well, well." Tinonly tributoj by hi s superior* to carething Koolruk kept from him was lossness. the dossier of the Qguuna-bi (lied under Q. So Egham took advantage of the doctor*! I W OUsw Tt %  .;, ask an assistant where the (lie m kept Tbg assistant showed him. an I I made a merit. 1 in.le. Then, one day, he paid, "Ah. Oi a young friend of mine is terribly %  %  %  imy. i promised I'd |lva bl D U example of some formula \ • do with atomic %  I any cpinpluatcd ihinn; Koolruk d<, hltnaaU M %  i 0 elv you realise that cvorylhr aocret, I'd cut off my own Ii rather than do what "Oh. T only meant vlueWt. Any hd of gibberish thai would look genuine" "Oh, •-nd Koolruk, min ing down. Tli.M' %  ': PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 7 i Mrs Janet Jagan, banned from spending a holiday in Trinidad, flew from Trinidud this morning I to Grenada on holiday but wag back in Trinidad within three hours after leaving in obedience to tha Trinidad Immigration Department order to quit to find Grenada's door also shut against here She is now a guest at Plarco Hotel %  bout 18 inilpf, from Port-of-Spain Mrs Jagan is the wife of British Guiana legislator Dr. Chcddi Jngan and was nlven until lomoiio\> nornlng to get out again. si,,plan to iiy back t" British Guiana tomorrow morning via MiJagan declared on bar i iturn. Iho Brat Un hecn infoimed that she was an uniltsirabli 1 visitor was landed in Trinidad last Friday. 'its week the Colonial Secretary lion I* M. Renison tolci a protest delegation that Brilish Guiana was informeil since that Mrs Jagan and her husband wen not welcome to Trinidad GRENADA. FIt Mrs. Janet Jagan was not par mitted by tho Immigration Au•iioniies to ngnaln In the colon> on arrival this morning from the plane from Trinidad. Si. cd on the take-off, to give myself up. "I know she'll wait for me. Then, when I come out with B clear conscience, we'll start a chicken farm together." The Woo.. ., i IT DID NOT TAKl. LONO for Hollywood .o horn in on Un act of pretty Pat McConmck. ilu bullllghter who killed I bulls over thr week-eim sin to star in something ca)lef rimn •;•. 1PI Tt MM T ia "'** *"-i;-i. 7 so p SuophiM-Quanai, T U D m "*-'•*• I n glBM. B-SBB1 at Bl ale mil. PROCLAMATION IN ANTIGUA^ AMUivA. ran %  The Police Band draped in mourning played soft ttui Site St Johns Court House Ho morning as Government and Legislative Council members ,is*emblcd. At precisely 10 o'clock Hts Excellency Mr. K. W. Blackburn, stood on the steps of the southern %  i ...>,. %  i i,. .i UM Proclari tton of Quern FJwabeth 11 Boon :i(ier the Governor departed, the Speaker of the Legislate. ciT. Hon. V. C Hud. IU I [Ol Her Ma.e-.ty U;.ks out He declared America is not hound by an) traa x '<> aid Britain if Britis* troops In Egypt are tonnaUj. t. eked hy the Egyptian Army, bill that an attack on Hi I i %  planji Osflabora in Uti ranean wouhl i nnipcl Aineilc..action under the Allan Confession IN THE KRONX %  IT-ve.ro, drug addict confesses u court th >' he robbed T5 baon C 8,400' in order to pav (m i 1 dope. JOHNSON'S WAKE in GREY DAWN 1 1 \ CUPS <4 SAUCERS FLAT PI ITBB i.i i P PLATBS SAUCE 1111ATS ( Rl \M JUGS TEA POTS ( on i i. POTS COVERED SCOLLOPS DISHES COVERED SUr.ARS COVERED BCTTRaS S4FW" kinHlv rrminil our Cii,l„m r r llml our WIIITKIKI.It'S ltr.imli I. '1 .....| (,.r liiill .1 ,. nn Thursdnv Iho 14th and will remain ii WHOM: DAY mi SATURDAY 16th. T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS 5llr. &' file. Kach 27c. I .. \ 54c. Fjch .1c. — jtlc. & 61c. Each 81.28 I ... Ii SB Each .. 2.48 Each 2.1V8 Fjch 4 M F'jich tM Each I 111 F..ich 1.36 Each CROSSWORD %  1 i * %  I • %  %  1 i i S2.37 Si 1.13 & Dial 4220 fOlIR SHOE STORES Dial 4606 DTOa.ni Dlilc i5> tar UDSOI b, r*ncli il Proia !" Rtiat lum r*nlaa. (I Pan. in ih nrc. Uiw trndoiira nn. %  * B Ol hin pip— i4i JBl O'JT nub & Th iui viu <-*n usuru 1S1 Baa* wncn |U u AIF j,,n i aaut. iwi '• wnsl .no urcnwu ww on i?i ( Bt tiircv H the Queen on re-entering h Knjfhsh r\ilm were leaders cf other political parties—Clement Attlee looking a little pinched with a windy cold ind Clement Davies Of the l.iberuls-.ind Rrey-halred distinuuished Winston Churchi!l ilignilled thounht WHS reflected -i the demeanour of the Londoners. Small Groups am Around Clarence House thne lows. J, u %  : >.ip—but a very amal % %  %  ii want to int %  : I ; %  -it least half Ththiit crowd is innde up of foreign 1^" visitors, A Danish idv was weep• oo in* copiously. An Egyptian was '„"* pairing by and didn t know this p "" was Clirence House. A few lyp%  s hud slipped out. *Hxii AI (hrao mtautea pail five )u-;t half an hour after her plane landed InRoy.nl Standard Huttered to the lUive Clarence House | J'" !" lor the first time H the new Quec, On r %  5 OLYMPIC To-Ilay A Ii.morrow: 4.30 A 8.15 Paramount Double Bob HOPE — Lucille BALL In -I 4NCV PANf*** Color by Technicolor and -DARK € H%" Lizabcth Scott — Vivaca Linfors %  ml lalraduclni Charlton Heston Man. A Toes. — 4.S0 A Ml United Artist Double David CROCKETT INDIAN M Oil I m George MONTGOMERY Ellen DREW %  CHAMPION' Kirk DOUGLAS IOIP-.V 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. & Conlinumg Daily Captain Horatio Hornbloiver i i-. *. .I.I 4> • II node i jn4-. DsaUi SUNDOWN IN SANTA FE" a "SHERIFF OF WICHITAI %  1 -1 %  1 : 'mil* Boy HO\l PLAZA OISIIN l>UI Hid) Klrbv Grant caiaaok D.nbtr %  nun, .i ih. *.Aiti^r?— !--! -HOW ION... To-Day To Tues. — 4.J0 A 8.15 Paramount Presents ilO%AVHM%John Payne — Forrest Tucker lira ! IHffl Sbert -LITTLE WITCH" Wed. A Thur. — .3 8.15 Paramount Double Alan Ladd — Wanda Hendrix in CAP. CARLH II. V 1** and "NO rVttlS Ol 111 It OWN** Starring Barbara Stanwyck. John Lund G L OB E .M. TO TL'KSDAY PLA/A — WARNER B*IOViyN(o,AL23io) BROV l.. Iloair* f V.I..I lalrr ......... ..I t/WTENTURE THAT STORMS THE SEAS OF THE WORLD.' CAPTAIN HORATIO HORHBLOmR bwg *" !" ^fk MU ae**l*sPI l.mi m ; ""' GAYNOR ROBERTSON fv^DAY BARTON ;.','. BSS rai uanucoN niiaurn.owls m-tmmt %  ^RAOULWALS 4|f.lllWO n i.>a' M n> M HlMl f ini "ma isi Couid a* -ii* ii.pi>, %  HI ii \n Tnr surt nt nowl When to trim> ion B4H->nif* number g %  *t*rM Uti Nun iB' >W SHOW INC. I I J 11 Ml,. ... <• % %  Unuin D4IL1 OPSNINC WEDNESDAY 13TH TO SUNDAY 17TH Mil UGH I I OIK II" Slewart GRANGER Pier ANGEL George SANDERS



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I'AC.i; FOl'R BAKHADOS ADVOCATI SVUKUW. H Bill \H\ V. UU BARBADOS i 1 ADVQGtti r—i Saturday. Frhruary S. 1*52 MIM i i lli#alMlh II THE yomu; Wucrn on whom lias fallen the burden so well carried by hci !< %  v*J fa.hrr will nol be 2fl until April 21*1 Bhkl 14 then-fore" approximately eight years older 'han was Queen Victoria when she succeeded to the Throne. But the wmld of 1837 and the world of 1952 are atoms apart. The burdens of monarchs have never been harder to bear Yet Queen Elizabeth 'I comes well schooled to the task. Her training began from infancy and throughout her formative years she has been able to draw on the wisdom of the Queen Mother and Queen Mary. The Queen Dowager has been consulted about the education of all her grandchildren. Queen Elizabeth, when a princess used to visit her grandmother for long serious talks which were often lessons in disguise. During the last great war the Queen Mother refused to let her two children leave the United Kingdom (or safety and her wise decision will now aid Queen Elizabeth II to carry out her duties in a way that would not have been possible had she not experienced life in the United Kingdom during these difficult years. In 1940 when Princess Elizabeth was in her fourteenth year the two Princesses left Balmoral for Windsor where they knitted for the services part of the day after their lessons. Some of their pocket money was spent on comforts for the troops and most of the rest on War savings stamps. Even their aluminium toy saucepans were given to be made into aeroplanes. The Princesses collected waste paper for salvage, made their own beds and like good C.irl Cuides did all they could to help the war effort. When Princess Elizabeth was 18, her father gave her permission to join the Auxiliary Territorial Service and she was posted as a second subaltern to a Motor Transport Training Centre at Cambcrley. Trimshe was taught how to h.-mdle trucks and ambulances, as well us staff can. and she was soon able to drive herself from Cambcrley to Buckingham Palace. There too she learnt to put on overalls and to get her face and hands covered with grease and oil. Princess Elizabeth left the ATS. to perform more important public duties. At first she uccompanicd her parents on many of their official visits, but soon was undertaking engagements alone. Her thorough training is reflected in her voice and poise and many in Barbados will remember her ability as a broadcaster. Before, she was 21, the new Queen had begun her visits overseas and she cel. brated her 21st birthday jn South Africa. She was in Kenya on her way to Ceylon, Australia and New Zealand when she heard the sad news of her lather's death. And Canadians still keep green in their im-iiiories her very recent visit to Canada. Since her marriage in November. 1847 when post-war London temporarily forgot* its austerity and drabness, Princess Elizabeth's public service has been mounting from month to month. The births of her two children added to her responsibilities but only slackened for short periods her untiring rounds of duties. Queen Elizabeth II comes young to a throne whose prestige and good name has been maintained and enhanced by her Royal father. She comes though young in years with confidence and well trained to add greater glory to an institution which seems destined to survive the shocks and attacks of a restive world. May she be granted wisdom and length of years: may she be strengthened by the devotion of her own family and by the loyalty of her greater family within the Commonwealth: and may she reign happily and gloriously, are wishes that will be made by her loving Barbadian subjects, who celebrate this month their 325th year of allegiance to the British Grown. TH'S DESIRABLE RESIDENCE TO LET H-"iC. t*j\l\4y i>JUr r,*% tnj UJua \ MtCmtAM M4MT/0MS FORGOT TO MENTION ITS JUST A TA4CCT Ho You Care If We Lose THE EMPIRE? Tha I %  mu-t not brash on But In the port-war perlud I enemies within and without cive m Inflicted startling calamities upon threat ItriUsh %  tmaara, Nev (leans omnsttli MM rfaa bistOIJ BM SB] fTeat i: '.:<-\'iiHH HI WtKHKOOK i..iiffninj, for the cause of Empirnave I found It so hopeless a task Ibquu Is u credible that a Nation cat reuliie the terrible watak the greatest of then their well-being that .„ hievement* orumbling and th. :i-taitied such bail <>t % %  '. %  I It] and will, Men frightening; repetition In six short years the SociulUU have much o< die work of splendid i BBtUl It India walks her own mj ili.rullurmo is out of the Empire, Inking with her the hUBJO i illv built up. (1 Malaya li racked with banditry.' .tul is sinklnK b* U-s>nesa from which she was rescued. The huge UiUlmtUl 01 Persia has gone. Egypt is grabbing for Vie Sudan, and Britain has nltered to relinquish the control of the Suez Canal %  International Forces. Behind I Egypt come many crises. posxi' bly inrolring the USA. In %  measure outstripping the British 1 problems. Than at ii" deuM the atasci i idan iged And nobody MMIla to care. That Is ttie n-l incredible aspect of the whole tragic siti'a!i,.n ni:.bnpm involves, on sequences of such din indeed. lurcca of their wealth pass In other hands with no feellr ;cept perhaps a faint an. M ike ri ( mistake about it. If momentary Irritation? It shoul %  QSS, the Sterlin,. lA incredible vet it may be true will go as well, and Britain • • • • naked to tfie eco| (li t there li a gleam of hop. That is the venBriU .in is now being giver LfUl >eT$ of another chance. The Tories con ndiflcrence, (raj i|„. m u Parliament, thoug* „ *he Empire Policy played no part r UM J. v P.mnle Hut th.vensssntce will not fall m thcu : election result, ju*i ,ue "y — P thought well informed lhat they will %  their election" result, JUKI Britain alone. To vast tract* because the British publi< refused to take any interest lii Imperial alfain. I Over many election campaign, in the past, however, that psrt> is pledged to the Empire. They have never fulfllled their promhm This time, will the Tories aOOOUr the pledge, or will lhe\ .(gleet and ignore It? NOBODY'S DIARY Monday -One interesting result of the lateness of reports of the House of Assembly is that it brings back voices heard no longer. Just published is the official report of the proceedings on May 15th, 1951. Mr. GARNER was speaking during a debate on the adjournment moved by Mr WILKINSON, And Mr GARNER was speaking with fluency. He touched on conferences. "Conferences" he said "do not mean anything. This is the age of conferences. A conference is just tricksters meeting together, thinking they are fooling the rest of the people." This is the sort of thing a lot of us have been trying to put into words for a long time, but Mr. Garner puts it so neatly. On officials Mr. GARNER is no less eloquent "I have met some of these officials" he said "Sir this and Sir lhat. I do not know how they appear to some other people, but when I meet them I square them up and say'to myself 'a poor type : 1 could do better." One could go far and lind no greater frankness than this. Mr. GARNER is a pioneer when it (Mines 1 Parts will n" 1 *' take the lead In making a mighty re-Bfnrmatior. of Imperial destiny. They shouV *-> dedicated t<> awakening In the masses the strength of then former prldo, the obligation of their duties to the Colonial races and a sense of the present peril to their people. It is not too late Rut there must be a new Crusade. Britain must not lose th* Empire. Trie British race mu*t will to defend re-as**rtlntf"their will The., must make it clear that the-. will no longer tolerate out anything. Sometimes they make themselves look foolish. Tongues were wagging last week about the Argentina. People were saying that the tourists on the Argentina were told by somebody or bodies unknown on the Argentina to save their dollars and spend them it Trinidad. Had those who spread thi stupid rumour taken the trouble to find out that the Argentina came to Barbados from Trinidad, they wouldn't talk such nonsense. But how else are they going to impress their neighbours ? What I noticed about the Argentina were a number of very attractive booklets on Trinidad presented by a very well known r u m manufacturer. Perhap> if. local private enterprise followed suit Ihere might be less rumours like the one I've just scotched. init bond of human brotherhood Bg > „ WMt **._ -. that the world has eve. kffim lab "* y ^f* n onljr ^ w la under heavy Bra Hut the pui hane ^ ,^tV^2 t false and dlafaoe** l*-lief aha reproaches of the people* wfaose %  •. 5n 1 vcd on ,^ ^ ^ MM I ,.„. a e-,t„vly buUI bj trwrt -i... has betrayed. >'' will hav the opporttmtty of M-iBarltodw for a we. r .„„ _., .. next the llll I rwpoWl To J^ f I^'HuL A S^I^ until Sunday. iTth. i > ti.. public to tin ..ppeo. wouki • i!ie original contingent The Queen Mother %  ie Kiij.il Family. Rev. I.. BRUCE CLARKE. Rev J B. GRANT. Mr* OLGA BROWNE enough bus stops to go round the COtl try after seeing the way they squandei them in Deacon's Road and Beckles Roao among others. But even though a bu can hardly change down to top in thesi roads you still see them stop betwcei stops to pick up their favourite passen gers. 1 am not sure whether Barbados needs more buses or whether more peo pie shouldn't walk more. By the wa; people have the most stupid ideas abov motorists. A lot of people who dliw cars into Bridgetown park them and wall all over the city. Whereas people wh work all day in offices seem to lake buac for distances which could easily be walked. I've got an open mind, but one thi-; is certain. Mori' people have lo wait 01 buses than seems right. Thursday — This •month's horticultura exhibition reminds me of something It's an effort to distinguish between a exhibition and a fair. This is going t be an exhibition. The thing at the enu of the year is a Fair. Thai's what happens to exhibitions il you're not careful. Only to-day I noticed in the British Export Gazette a reference to what was intended to be a building exhibition at the Agricultural Hall, Islington, 70 years ago. "That one turned ou* to be anything but a building exhibition the local SPIVS of the day scoring th* greatest success with their rifle ranges Hoopla, coconut shies and various othei booths." I leave you to imagine what the writei would say about our two day peoples exhibition. Anyhow let's compare noteat the Horticultural Drill Hall Exhibition Safety For Finhermi-n SIR, K I Mil Otu of the aim* i '.' i^ree. Ul contributions ri ould be sent doUaV' nhuh up to a maximum of t„ the Hon. Treasurer. Mr NevQla SI.57S for every dollar raised t>> Osborne Acting income Tax COMJ the Griffith. _. miuioner. gaaog account Of the Boy ^^ Wftlt|| and put into CsBtBoa ;'it anv means of Radio-Communi-ald PAPER SERVIETTES In Plain White SI.OO ,..r hun.lr.il ADVtXATE STATIONERY Broad Street A Greyttonc, Hastings JhaAB ahs much ixsmdsd tisimh f&t ihs hsmsi — WB have thorn Sail Irons \o*. u & 7 Box Iron* \o*. t,; 7: 7 1 .-; S Coal Pol* (II") Tin Frying Pan* 10". 11". 12* <^\ /] C.S. PITCHER & CO. Phono 1172 Under the office of lncomo JSSl^. !" -S? iosi^ 1 ""Sths^cnMaS cliiot th? un.mth. Kfl, the UUDd I nod Dr-di-ujbleTost' of Ttvw bv an ... !" „, !" i .MM fMi-iubsM ...,n. „f iiun,,v prwlictiioie loss of live* by an .__iihgtl quotation of $114 00 %  < by air and good i I made towards achieving 11 Unfortunately, the air fare has %  tied, in this difficult %  short the AMOt lattOO hSVO decided tn appeal lO the i-'-neral public to support thini Hank of i i 11NOOTT. i Island Scout Council. %  hners or the association cannot find it possible to install the necessary equipment due to lack of funds. I can assure you. that we have n lot of young men who Were ttotaol ilizeelievers" said Mr. Walcott "they (tht socialists) are opportunists of the first degree." In accordance with your Saturday—Another chapter in the triangle i was enacted this week when Mr. MOT-, TLEY threw chivalry to the winds and i said unkind words about the Social Officer. Missing side in the triangle was' Mr. Adams who normally ticks Ifr.j Mottley off when he starts on this subject This week the Speaker stood up and hoped Mr. Mottley was not going to abuse the Lady. Perhaps Mr. Mottley could let the matter drop. After all there are worse things than chivalry. I to unBRUSHED ALL-WOOL BLANKETS $11.17 ch These Lightweight Blankets, (only 2 J lbs) have warmth without weight. The Full colour range is most attractive and includes plain While. DA COSTA & CO., LTD. jisr tusaavm The "DALEMEASURING TAP IT POURS A DRINK, STOPS AND POURS AGAIN BAR AN* tWB DA COSTA 8c CO., LTD. BROAD STREET DIAL 4689 V>V^P^?f>o' x or\^Ny 8C COCKTAILS Jf*T -x ARE FINEST WITH :t Year Old <.OL III.All* III M these add to the enjoyment BrUtol rr'.ni' Sherry hr.d CbeMe XmntitilUdo Slu-m Rea Cbecae Cufi Crstfcts KhutMTb <;ooseberrie Su-awbMTtes Cherries Giuru Grapes ftais—4 as. pkg. rllrd'B Jrllies Custard Powder— 4-m B-Ot.. I "' C'hoeoUte Paddlnss ( "Jiiirl I'uddlnis Butter s.ot.h Puddinis Drrsed Tripe—32e. per lb [)re**d Rabbit—SBS. per Ib Kidnevh—Sir. per lb sweet Bread*—60e. per Ib Cfetll Ssace—7e. per bottle lull AT, Ketrhup— 4e. per Bnttlr llsms (rutt— $\.ZS per lb Sweet Corn—Se. per Un Order the Ben from GODDARDS



PAGE 1

BARBADOS ACCLAIMS QUEENS ACCESSION Legislature Sends Message of Loyalty BARBADOS joined the rest of the Common wealth of nations yesterday when, in a short but impressive ceremony the Proclamation of Her Majesty Queen Eliiabeth II took place in Trafalgar Square. 1111** of DM clock in the Public Building were rinfiin^ nut 11 a.m.. four trumpeters were delivering a spirited fanfare and in the background a twenty one gun salvo was thunderiny from H.MS. Devonshire, at anchor >.n Carlisle Bay, all these combined in one BTUsa 1 chorus to signal the accession ol | new MVervlgn. Drawn up in the Squnrc in im-i which V ..was prcsaive military splendour was pleated to delivei a Guard ol 11: re Session 1951 — the rank and Me of platoons rrom M. and to express their appreelII M.S. Devonshire, the Barbados feUon "1 th many valuable cornPolice under Captain E. 1 suggestion* rot Grant and be Barbados Regiment therein under Captain S. E. L Johnson. The Legislative Council share Lt-Cojnmander N. G. Tyler. Youi Excellency's regret at lhe| R.N. of H.MS. Devonshire wn< In resitnflllon of Sir Dudley Leacock. charge r.f the Guard of Honour, jfiom the Exocu.ive Council, and, jn with Your Excellency In wishing him a very happv and tranquil retirement from hi* puh. IMj welcome th%  I i i : > i member • I t" Kxerutlve Gl i .noern at illy in seeurinti and reUintni the services of i llu bli %  ' rntiflr and professional hranehe-. lei the Lag .!. The-. that any reasonable measures which ma) reach Ihem with the object ol solving these difficultkwill rtcarnest COnfldl tl Legislative Council^ Conrern I .-idslative CtmBCfl also khan Youi Excellency' ill the an km pi prevailing at the Pmt of Bridgatown. The ntributnn; to the present M : km pa %  -i: ted foi :in' %  and an] Mapi i.*k< n imdntonni 1 ,0 r | no v them will be *'7 '|h.v the legislative Council. Hh car was ln co r ''ion 'he Legislative Council wish, in particular to UNM Your Excel I enry that they %  rc willing ti> | i. %  Ideratlon to all measures submlttcd to them for the Implementation of the HuuMtions. financial and otherwise, contained in Xuur Excellency-* Adn"saa, an nfflnn In general their determlnniinn to continue to play their part in ill matters designed for ihe progress and welfare of all classes \n\\is. CMC His Excellency Windsor uniform Square at 10.55 a preceded by a mounted escort under the command of Captain W. R. H. Armstrong of the Hog] Constabulary. Assembled A*eibiMi in BM Square .Mtii the Guard of Honour were The Lord Bishop. His Lordship .he Chief Justice, the llon'ble tho Colonial Secretary, ihe HOU'IMV tinAttorney General. Uie mcniban al Hag fcxaoaatve council, the Executive committee, the Legislative Council gnd lag House oi %  %  His Excellency arrived and acknowledged he "Royal Salute'' while the Guard of Honour presented arms. The Union Jack, that had been flying at masthead was. now lowered and the Royal I Standard unfurled. The Sorge.in'-at-arm'. read the ProclamaUon and again the Guard of Honour presented ai the Band played "fir,. Queen." Head-dresses ware l aWsPfa d and His Excellency rilled for three I i-heers for Her Majesty the Q u eer The Royal Standard was then lowered and the Union Jack holst•d ISBun This ended the ceremonv and I the Guard of Honour marched ofTi headed by the Police Band. They, marched down gjroadj Stn-et across Prince Wlllinm Henry Street and into the Central Station where they were dismissed. Houses MM! Bo,h Houses of the Legislature met in their respective Chambers after the ceremony in the Square. His Excellency the Governor attended and received from tho President of the Legislative GMinul ..iici II %  H.-nuur die Speak* of the House of Assembly, tho addresses passed by the two Chambers in reply t> his speed' ,it the opening of the Legislature His RxeeUency m a ifief rejoinder thanked the Houses ol Legislature tot Ihe term<.f Iheli %  gamgff. The Councils Reply to His Excellency reads: The I-etlslatlve Council have. th* honom to thunk Your ExcHlency for the Inspirin* AddreIhe The Queen's Yrerssion A PROCLAMATION \\/HEREAS It has pleased Almighty God lo call to His Mercy our late Sovereign Lord Klnq George the Sixlh o* Blessed and Glorious Memory by whose Decease the Crown U. solely and rightfully come to the High and Mlqhty Princes.* Elizabeth Alexandra Mary I WE therefore Sir Alfred William Lungley Savage. Knight Commander ol the Moat Distinguished Order ol Sainl Michael and Saint George Governor and Com mandertnChiei ol the Island ol Barbados. Gay Lisle Griffith Mandeville. Bishop of Barbados. Sir Tmcsl Alia* Collymore Knight, Chief Justice of Barbados. Robert Noel Turner. Colonial Secretary ol Barbados and Member ol Executive Council. Campbell Wylie Attorney General ol Barbados and Member ol Executive Council. Sir Sydney (ohn Sain*. Knight. Memner ol Executive Council. John DeLisle Chandler, President of the Legislative Council and Member ol Executive Council. Kenmore Nathaniel Rhystone Husbands. Speaker ol the House ol Assembly, and Grantley Herbert Adams. Companion ol the Moat Distinguished Order of Saint Michael and Saint George. Leader cl the House ol Assembly and Membtir ol Executive Committee, do now hereby with one Voice and consent ol Tongue and Heart publish and proclaim, mat 'he High end Mighty Princess Elizabeth Alexandra Mary is now. by the Death of our late Sovereign of Happy Memory, become Queen Elizabeth the Second, by the Grace of God Queen of all Her Realm and Territories. Head of the Commonwealth. Defender ol the Faith, to whom Her lieges do acknowledge all Faith and constant Obedience, with hearty and humble AHection; beseeching God, by whom Kings and Queens do reign, to bless the Royal Princess Elizabeth the Second with long and happy Yearn to reign over us. Giver, under our hands and the Great Seal oi the Island ol Barbados at Government House on the eighth day of February in the year oi Our Lord one thousand nine hundred and fifty two GOD SAVE THE QUEEN ALFRED SAVAGE GAY BARBADOS E. A. COLLYMORE R. N. TURNER C. WYLIE S. I. SAINT I. D. CHANDLER KENMORE N. R. HUSBANDS GRANTLEY ADAMS Queen Views Dead Father And Weeps -• LONDON, Feb. 8 I Queen Elisabeth to-day wept i -he entered tn e room where s badj el fcei faihei laid. The /ueen-Mother and Princess Mariret also weid m Vttarward. the Queen went ti <•> tee net chiloren,Tn well, alfhougii rnnrr .-i as del reued by the grief and mourning On Ihe trip from London PhUfp drove ihe rax moM g| tot .ay Elizabeth sat In tho Irani sari bastde him. a Scarf pulled iver her head. About eight mllc* ironi the estate the couple moved l nack seat sad eM %  > haimed the warf for a ••mall %  % %  *rk hat. The nual tuBO Ihe unmnds thrnigh the little %  sod Jubilee Gate named after Jubilee of King Oeorgr \" BaJVsanu newspaper reporter >vere waiting at the main Ifora Id Gate. The i-eninV dro\-e here Ihrough i m. bui before (he> rnrtirrl standrlnirham. ihe sky Ind the sun \( ning to set behind the chute'of Mai Miad %  '. % %  arhel n>dy of Klnu George will l>e taker %  i \ the anmeheeper* o* -ne aettn The (jvic n lnoked 'trained ind Philip was pale 1 V THE NEW QUERN d.i The reply by the House of Assembly to His Excellency reads: The House of Assembly thanks Palace Workers See Their Master For The Last Time SANDRINCiHAM. Feb. 8. A FOOTMAN. ;i butler, and jin upstairs-maid, a Hardener, a chguffCur and a unHim stood silent l>efore a body, seemingly peacefully aslw-p in their master's bedroom. They were pturlng the last respects to their dead master, the late Kintf George VI. Some shuffled, some cleared their threats, others wept openlv. O'neen BtG. rriH'liiiinQMM KlizulM'lh II i KHUitViiWN. lit!. *>b IIi" Is ,it nine today. Su t iiarlet wouit. v read ihe Proi i ma.inn Irtan the balcoruof the l.ntlth Otstftna PubluHulltlingt in Ihe gffsence of Judges Churches heads, mernliei ol Ull Legislativa and Exeeuttwi Councflg, Mayan und prumlnait uticens and huudre^ns ol ordinary I folk I Present was a auaid of honour •'insa-tslng lh Vehsntai onu inINdiee l-on e wilh massed 'bands. After the l'ii<< !.• inallon was read I the Governor raited three cheers lor the yueen Then began a 21Kiiri KNIUIIfrom Ihe Eve Lear)' saluting Iwie When the firing ceased, lie Cmrmnr. Judges. <"gi*lators took the nllegianev oath m the Legislative iniineli Chamber. At tinaaana time the Distric Commissioner of Eosequibo Counly read Ihe Proclamation from the Colony HUIIM.it SII.M %  i %  ..•• %  ... I-.. r„ ni^-'.tiwii May-Fi Ihe Clt) HJII bafaen) nnd the New Amsterdam Mayor ic.id from lli,> Town Hall r.f IIITI All nagn ware raised from H urn. to sunset. London Tilt' Scone Ol Ancient PeVgeantT) Al Proclamation 'IMIIIN feh. . il the en.mil ..I modern Lossk ceitltirie I inni-il t,m -I-II it* I (HI Hi; I nr-—no rndlo no lelephone r 'OLDaW TRIMTr-TS slill. don and Ihe world's MgReasI city nllrd li to hen Kli/ahelh Ihe Second nothing had rhunued for 1IHI \ mi leli-\ ision. rin iieusp;ipci Pour Uffaeal fanfares anundid t< lURUnon the mti*titud( t,. listen t.. thPioilamatu i And toi %  I lef how ol limeles* poaj *n<\ panenir> tin. mighl nol KsVVsl MVJ th.hiisllini; heart '| nn Empiro bul the raeoi II imvi-K i.i"( plawg which I %  %  %  I iheM Pt nn the road to greatness in the sixteenth iciitury The Queen Mother Elizabeth had warned d that way. She thought a litting that lb Your Excellency for the speech'who loved him nnd worked tr. which Your Excellency WMlwhal ha i .dlrrf %  home.' should pleased to deliver at the opening i rt . -,„ thd of the new Legislature. !i ns ,,.,,. tl , (llr lhr bndj arM Ihe Hoiix i.d;iys willing U I„ken nwav In the Irndltional consider proposals for increasing ^^p a „ d ceremony of a monuV efficiency of Ihe Civil Eatab? t h v funeral. liahment and trusts that It will be 1 pmonle. at a very earl) data Knew Him Ue*t t.ike full advantage of Ihe facilities i The huh group at the bedside which already exist for training! believed th.it thev. more than all Civil Servants [his many millions of fUbjecU, The House will m%e il.s siiptnwl knew their King beat, to any reasonable scheme rot ln-1 Am ln Paee 3 Hnyal esrpenter He I %  %  llv.%11l.X4. THI: l-IHM I \>l \ I IO\ doing thi last work for tag King. Out of the seasoned oak frutn tree felled by the Kings own haiiu>, he had made the Ro> — laaaea ataeDaaaU ihe Kins'* win || ana he hu had lhnhoik nl linrtnii: the Kim dead in bed %>hett he brunt,ht in hirup uf Ira Inn aauYI Btusned, for elder daughter %  i .dsldi Then lhr horlv trill start lh stow. "I..n-lv prrareM t" l^tiid-.i and Wenirnir. ii ill and burls %  q The first step Will be u, earn thi I'.muntts oi Sal larv Miigdali m Part-h Church iete. where It will lie mill Mondaj The InltMl mov. ihd m*rt private Poll. < vens srmind the area' I ih t guard scalnst Vi. rslng rvea r,f the rurtou* Tl.Una's tsme-heepen will pla%  he enffin on n WheehM I •IBwhi'-h rnrtied h' • -tii • on Ihe • %  • l Pste • THE gEROtAJfT AT AJtaU rsading tba ProclaauUon from the Dsi tSmr/ UBOft, Fnci.tnd. Feh K The IWrd BMii*h h>-eteHlon i two HI> i Mrrvetiv' r-*rti majorlli in thI ursrhanswd at IB. R-r-O'inred %  lealj I ihnerl) held i % %  tie Mnlor Jam-' Mllm %  % %  me a Peer oi ;•* King's Ne* Heal) polled I7.1IM %  11 and Bourne King** Hotly Moved HANlHtlNGHAM. i %  i in.i i i i. g Ihe hod* ef King f.eerte M*lh was moved on t-rtda> nlghi from the family eeaintry heme tthrre he died In Ihe lltllr ehareh where he m -intuit--! one hear after ((ueen Klltabetb use Heeond arrived te |ern her Rrtevbts mother lhr (-..ii was earrlrd en a wheeled kler aereas the 23a feet of l.n-ii between the M*r miinr red brteh m.iiMi.M U the Chureh of Kilnl Marr M >.. .1 l--,.. There It %  m Ik? la state until M -i.i wtwn lhcrraf prrtreaason te l^utsdoti % %  .ii. 11>. mevtaa ef the bod> i-. Ihe i hinrli wt* e>latrri until Queen Hhtabeth saeM home —t.r Dukt (K Windnor QnWjr} IV> Kn^land NEW YOHK. ffM %  The Duke ,( Windsor -aili-. al>oard Ihe Qur'r. Mary at 8 4f> • in KST for Britain, to attend %  h"funeral of hi* broti%  R tig tiehlnn the wot. % %  in .tied the throne. ih United Btatei born Duihess. %  %  'A'.,iiiWarfli : ton, roanained ,it hit 1de abouro liner until 12 15 an, EST. Then he ai %  ornpamed the bnreneaded Dw bai %  to hi i the pier, and went hack aboard %  who has never %  ne Brill-h Royal rd to 'he Waldorf bata she and Duke had remained In aeeluing news of the | leath -"I Wednesday. —UP %  imd Hi/.ii--'li.ni opened ai bad the Brat lodav priifdi"' % %  hear an announ> emni •.( Importance by trumuel-t .mil hand-the mote init-iitant the new -I'-'i-tui the attendant ( icmi.nnA nd tui the Prtrt I.i nation of EUtabeth the Beemt.' he it v throbbed with i-olnu In-nir the IIIIK'" rimsOq gilt i.'inqiiiting h'.ll of BaHlt Jame Palacf. where Heni> lhKihtli fatin-r i.i iha flral BUi iheth rsstd Is, the Privy Couneii had tost nnaatsgd lit(iiing to Kh"beUI the Kei-ond Uke Hag aanUtiiin.Ti.il netb. Airmii.: %  ihr M.i.|iii ..f SaliHtimy, l.-ad-i >f th. lloiiMof Loidand II-.Queen's Minister whist iineestor was also Minuter of Eli7hetb ii. Plrsi Outaide the ohamber mi the nXolir iidroov lr-'i v.hnli lhr:i.--.' rnonargh must trat %  •i iimcd to the paoulaes then had K.tlhcred she last rHks of the -Ihe Carter of 'he KHIK of Arm and Ciueen'Heralds whose origin* go back '.o the days when KuuththDo>i wain (lower Thet--o.l Defon •he drape of Hojul msnxai lookIIIK somehow brotnered Jacks and king* fn Aeatj Bl aAaftaf .rds Then Wtal 8ir Getnge Hellew. She Curler „f the Kins of Arms In hth of gold worfce-l with the oat of Armt over a suit •if velvet. Around him ftidwl the lueai < Mwj l*nc..-ti-i H> i. Id •he Norroy ami Ulster King .,1 I Arms an MIX Kin* Ami', all in ,..;. riaiiiei |uardsmen In 'all r ihatr ragjrnanl I-.II wiih their bayoneted rides rwo t. %  i ehold eavu-y in gleaming | glared up %  .%  ii i rtarin and .itiim > I'riM lanmlioii ;< %  (Ml and eomer down from inn* an. ien' tunes eu* is a dett-rlptlon fot u Nn Kobln HoodV rounty o| Nol iiiiighamieini Pot i peters In llfteenth cent i braided costume stood read | MOW ') f.inrm. I)-.*., ksnow I ad ma -' • ^ > %  ' --f thousand] I'll.f..nl..r. shnlled 01 ..I. • -. ii in Qui %  %  .-in MartbortMLgl I ig nv %  i'-il.-,-. itepped Ii perchmenl lbIntoned %  ills men v our laia Bevt '.ml King Oeorge Blath a %  iightfullv r.,mr to tha H'idi ant Might) l-nnee-m Eli/.ibelb Alestkira Mao W th.t ( i utii ii nd realm. Iteing hefg late Majesty's Prlvj %  . .... %  ealth. with other prim-ipel ay-n I Qjualtty, wiih Uie In bOMlon, do now uareb*. with on* %  ,i i.f tOaUhM and heart, publish and protlaim |h High nnd Migtity Prtaei Elizabeth Alexm-li I Mary It DW, bg Uaf BBstSB ef rivereign of ha| '. F her otl l %  Ball |> n ii.i. i '-' I i %  all faith .ind eonttant o hom King* the Btrond. with long and hai-p raan • i^wn av< HI." \ i ... • ..i. pare I QUKKIX'S \ DDK ESS %  I'nv. %  l ... Ifj i, ni i. lias an i p %  • I I ion to me lo be ;is*ured -if tinrmpath) whiah rou and all of oi pavn Mr and ;., | asaseeed I %  %  vhuh liiv loss brinas .> lOO (nil | |o y-ni %  %  iota tpM ..i [hi v sre all I kn m ili.il m i.t,. .-f aarvtei Hen I ihail ;;v and gf leataaTl i I t'-" v.'" %  I thcounel of 'hen elected Psriifir me I wih II) this heavy ta->k Uiat esr'y m mj Irfa —I .r\ Devonshire Arrives II M I* vnnaklre under Ihe I i i Captain I; c; Onataw paid her lie] • %  -1 \-iii lo Barbado* i HJght along with v HM^ saasnl Rat i,. ado At about >i 2>l . A.D.C. lnU>t the Royal gtandard -ftai the ITovlaMlsUoii of QII-HMI I. Its a hath'* sccastfon WS. rnag. the Staedard broktn and \h* Ksuonsl Antharn ployed. Behind xhf Oovcrnor wera member* of the EzecuUrs Oonnrll and EscuUva ConunitUe. The Lscd Bitkop, Hit Lmd-lnp the Honourable Chief Jnde, Member* of th* Legislative Council sad of the aUtise of Ansembly i



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I FACF BIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATtTJDAY. FFBRl ARY . lg CLASSIFIED ADS. m *'* m \ m m Z2£ m TglEPHONE 2U>. For BMM MartUM or Ensepae*. %  iMMKirawru lit C*rlb ^ M lot ... n,miin or -H up fhoot I pet-eion %  M and 4 p m llll lor MM DUO t. who d i ) %  IM win % %  < MMMI I rur >*ry K>. i i. funeral I [t .. !,. •• %  Patrick ti n IU S A I THANKS RNlUk thronah llll* me Who kindl) < \\.\oi NCEME2VT9 iir pfrtniKt J 1 IS—Sri ion IIEVI HOUSES ... i nrni i. "-1 a HI Jai THAN/ \ 1 .i 1 ><* Hi. >ee maat mi 4aa-l'odM Phone l **. 3 JS1 -e r rmiy •iTO IB 1 1 | | a i U—*n I OH SALK U HIMOTIVE CAR 1MB model and I Q.i.aT J M-4 I I* I.,.. dhlel OwiHt drivd 'IWIIHr Va, da, awed eend.i, MM, %  Jarr.rwnTuKCYClJt-OiMir ana ill in .loci inlnmati Siiprrmr. Spring fr*mc. I> OeMM T. MIA ItARNfaa A CO TO. M I s-l I iELECTRIC Al. REAL ESTATE ittm lanird mam n mn rOMD*l i B MM lend Ihe ret OOLDBct COT 1 CHAPMAN llndpctewa. MMMtd br Mr it. B. MM, awl .tendln*; on rented land Inspection on application U Ox int. between 10 a IT, • %  n.)4iT etweed P-nday TIM aspna p f u n.H U '-I T Phill-p-. %  a Ml up for Mia by puM •1 nur Ofli MrMpetaw. I '. ""?*' n Ttm.1*. lain February, el -P e. YEARWOOD e> noycr HMbl NOTICE .i ib~,nsnia win n r r j-n TAKE NOTICE the M'TFV la l-€,.!• 1-ARISH .. SAINT -I men., not ceed.n. H MM • i..aed in njMMina (he -oral -I the >arh* CWrt. %  -•' I SHARES HO Barbados Fare Insurance Co. ST MIW4H Ira Company Lid The ebeve will he sot up tot Bate by v .t.l.c campvution at our ofHee. James NM, Hridaetown. on Frldav IVh FebI .*. III B" viARwoon %  imvcr MM SHIPPING NOTICES I me beina oam U*. 0th day of February, IMF YEARWOOD IVOYC*. Vaaur of HI J— %  %  sM-a Ml BMBbbJ | .( %  ,%  ui. Mrott. De-re*. Stale of Delaware •*recorded n pictur. (SO* Road inaar FBntabape Pt> %  dHhaal Kandlai on .• anuara Iral of Tha houH ronUI H\RB\I>I)'* CUORAI. SOCITiT Tha Annual Cnnarnl MaHn Will ha .( in* Calrwdral Chuirn Itj*a I •>.. in. i *. M M I a • i-igion i ^da-Man ra laajua aaH w mat w* whkii wa* la i 'v \i | I H -a'h' F.l.F*.'?KI('AI. WASHING PIKMriKI MiiNlTl'HB lialph Baaxd oflata ,.ll..wlnc I-r.m. alal>a.Biy %  >!" halt* U0.0O a pair Ben* dtaiti i bait Huaii arm chair* M-aO a | .i.-.i.t tVMirf* pSW aarh and nm OH UVEST(K-K 4*1 TA -Cm Mi Vi'aathnrnaad r %  J VAN ri'n JIEl.* .MECHANICAL I1I..I MM. I J ,. .!•>:. i ANCTnAILEItS Inunedlate, |Ul Df mllwi-l T.rr. Vrr Haaviiy (onatruatM "*a '"• m^' l <> % %  %  vi.ui Tiampotl problcml |tl Cuurlaay Uaiaaa I t U— mtlM reekfaa' room kllr.Mrn. bttlat and • lamps and aiyinU roam* in yard. lnapnc-tlen avarr da leavept •undayit •*la al pub'K aucllon on Ftldav ilia Ittn L I H r \* -N Of "1 F*IE WaMra l-i >ho Poor Law O m adlan Ill Patat a fully qualified Nurae for .a Almahewer •ielar* Ma Du per numlh and umfermi map A|ri>i teeetraa hy %  pun -t hit reaidenea %  RaeeMlle l Paler A Mrth Carllflrala % %  "•*! applioallan*. a maPMa. 1 he aWF" *7 ihe T fcCO Mfl Fr-r. i llaillrf, %  v> i I'WH F-MT Aiirarliva %  -••ule pim"v -i)on.in VlBa Rawrh. I errr* wllh naialve alone buUdlna MOD *m laal •artK-uUra from aVtol Rook*. Four Wiati l-i. i m AUCTION H> inauwruana f lha li 11-11) I Will Mil OH HAT I 11.1*1 >u -< 11 a*eraa at PAVNE* RAY Rahii boat 'JUUAMA' deanapaw TaTMOn CA1I1 R AnVi btC Kem.r 1 M *; Riarull. > Of Ra-f. nlhrr ilen( ,,.,t A MM I Brill nfrl MT lr • M I i -i. A I'INIf u..ihlr rmifrd Houae. i ahMMM, i.arn arrn Oil cloeM, pallnp*. peal and pie e ar %  > HM 4 IP i II I I I" nnted too* pet p^iatterlieaM pamiad %  %  R Archer M* Kenilr •" '" TnA'T-^llH MMV-llatTW lla*v> thil% %  A hr-l or HaM-Tra.* •> h p • Cjl DaMal A lab >oe Caurlaty uar. 1>CELI ANLOL'a ,i ; %  ak i abalM %  tiret Dial • Oulch —ir; MIS0KU.ANKOIS %  M)U> r Ml, re *i u ..a Pit. n i sea. IMHMlNAI. %  KaOOBM one elw ronlraellM ""> '"•" I .U.ll I H • PVlUl K MrM a-"' Til lib i |H i. %  W. M. FX'Rlfc Di & %  %  # %  > H.l.lllJZtK UaaTHIBlrlORSt b M..*y-llarr... JuM In r ihe application at yout laHiiir ,uii| cane* or draM land* C'imrir I ,\ 41S T.la„| |-| I'.ati I lUxbora M. JflTiUTTC-am.i. ^ Auto Tjra CO. ? i in f\oBrra or. < %  % %  i C and n by Ublna ordWr* foa iwaonal C^rlehmaa Oreating Card* and CatrnderOn requaal. rtrilal! i\ larfeat and foratnp*! PubUther* Will Mtld n llaaullful Piee Sample Book (or IH3 to Oenulne Apaiil* M %  flltlin Cofluniatlon paid. Jonre, WiUlam* Co,. iVpi a. virrana WorkriMtan. Ft rl.rid %*>'.a,yV*A*^y0aJ ORIENTAL SOUVENIRS BLLK8. CUBI08. AKTH {It VBVTDBH08. SIlliAH. 'II JOVERIAS V ART13TICAS 01T&I0SIDADES, TRAIDOH DE IA iv IA CHINA | EJIPTO THANI'S Win llrv. St.. Dlftl M8 W-W> NFM'S nixH \ 1H> KIV.. HMMAI to. COP %  %  I lilt II p*^rri> T>, i %  1 A-. %  ,' %  Til l>* %  1-. %  1 vov woi'; r> COPY I abl> lOHvmiv < i HUM ri [ iAVE YOI-H RU v7T> WITH iiHAM RAHM Heavy duty IP raknm ,attt iV • trenipotl w i.llfi %  Irlllifli..! I OM Rdi >ai *dio Druggist'* Cast' liisniissftl arst' adapted fee i .Madjpawaa and raeerded wend. tneMeei aarturaa and m-tl •Jam af all kkndt and da-.-ipn atua, Mattua picture camera', and part-. ^_MI faeture apparel combined aenchi and MOtloa picture machine* aad apuarat-.i* part* an rMIMMdOPd MOMl r-ni-VK-ine Mi MM p-.nP*M|M4MI MBJMMP, aarl. and aaraaanrlee. talkiAdaUide f ebniari MtV Melbourne Febr. an Bnd. Sydne< February MJ*. BYMbane blarm Bin arfivuuj .1 Ttinadad about April aih and Harbado* about CaTjo *ccaptad on thrauih Bill* t* LaOUodJ Ma trai.Uiiaenatit at THnkrlad la llntl-h OuUiu. l-.-.rd ..nd Wind war a lalande For further parikulara Ml WITHY A Co U* THI7.II)A|i DarrVWTA Co ltd M V C1ABA Car(i) and PBM MBMJ M V DAFJRWOOD ill acuept cacdD and l'*a*cna lor WL. Luck*. kH, Viacenl, arenada Arutta Dale of departure to be rujUAed. H W I aCHOOrtER OWNEM AMJOC1ATKU* INt CeeiBMnee Tale Na M4i ,.t.|.,r-l talMtna %  dria-nar tubaa. implityind lube*, and I "i from Ike 1th d*> or Fa>ruar> %  tve aotlee In duplicate lo me The trade mark ran be *een oi ,ii-. %  hall in the meantime i of aueh repNtretion I FJrd day of January ^HARRISON LINE OVTWABn FROM TBC UW-TED KINGDOM TAKE NOTICE SS "TRIBESMAN"SS. TACOMA STAR" SS. "WAYFARER" .SS. "DEFENDER" SS PHILOSOPHER" ..London . Liverpool Liverpool Liverpool &i 0M> MJD London / 'in. i HUi Jan. 20th Jan th Ffb. lam nb DIM Barbed*. 12th Fcb 10th Fcb 17th Feb 2ffth Feb 15th Feb 2th Ft*b NOTICE %  %  inf lie. cpeedew b. trOW %  eholataliipa al % %  pariah o .. MM i • Und I %  na •* %  Tlu.1 l(iF' rKrOrtPORATED. nONIVTARU rOB Till. IMTID KlNOIM)M VfaMl %  KAIJ-ADA For TpOOl ClOda?f ill Bd*h|4ot nth F*b SS "KALLADA" I-v FtVF f nrlhrr Inf... m-.tii>n EH>lF *0 . DA COSTA & CO., LTD.— AgvoU if "Tlte -HEAI.Y Solicitor* I*. %  in Philip IHU VIIOWI PRIVATE TUITION Touch Ty pirni anal Khort.iiccaeal.ii leail.er of mere nh F r. Ooodina %  ecarilai-i School. Epry It,.. :.| n.i.');I Pnnc* \ dr ac whlrh IB* POUM ( amst PA ii illiam II him with having Btl oppfi on July 21 tor he purpoM of carryini on buslIC-SB. was UUiniaaexl wlthtnit Dtwmn It came brfore T*icir Hoiiuui* Mr. H. A. Vauphan end Mr. A J. H. HRiiwheU. Ju-ff of the AattaUnt Court of Ap (Mill yf*terdny. When Ihrcn-cwent befoi* Ilia Wonhip Mr. O. B. Griffith. Actmil I'ollciMpgiatrate of Diatiict 'A". II was alto dlsmlwed without prejudice. |',.l ... ( ',,ii .:.,!,., %  120 )hi,o, | witness for the prosecution, aatd lhal on July 21. 1051. at about 7 30 p.in he WHS on duty along MM* Williiim Henry Street nnd ,iw tiniiuf store of P. A. Clarke i 4 -D Clnrkr:' wit in the tore but there was no one in front of the rounter He told Clarko thai liik %  tore should hawbeen closed al 0 p.m. and he would be reported for this matter MAIL NOTICES , n, the MY T II ha rioted a' II %  •, i and It. o"r'pd Mail a 1 Mail .1 .in mi :0M ... lha -eh EnterOmeral %  lam. Ordinal %  4*h Oar' %  >"-l at lit. O'n. omi. MOM Patvel Mail ana HeaKii %  10 a.m., Ordlnaty Mall al 0 a m iry. 1MI the la*. u f the Stale af Delaware. United Stake* *>l Anaerica. whoae trad..n -en, / a eJ v Slreri. Dover. State af Delaware I'M a. j I fi * MBBafB *VM A HfaVl { f\ M MlMl lt Z lo: baa Milled for tha reputation of a trade mark in P-.1 V I T f / /J^V ,-Q_-p ^XJaUflOiUp t,D. Ileprtt-r In reaped ot Sim. adapted to. rrpcodurllon and aonlaanlM rapurdr>l IfJIH. f**T.tuGOKMd ^^ *^ i iL*a*'. ol imnire* .-'...> remtdrd aotind. motion picture* and maUon parii.i* ll* !" ? !" J ****"tae" *ewe**— /l..|i>*eplay*. motion picture, film. ..f all kind* and deac**ptk-i. motion pirturc an—— V/IC. •uparau*. .T.OIHW pl.ii.ic camera*, and parts, pheteatraphic apparniu* <-h reai-trallon The trarlr mark can b* .-en on application %  Dated ui<* Mrd dav of January. ISM. M WTL1.IAM*. -tsplatrar of Trade Mark*. NEW YORK SCBVKL antrr''"* A NsTW ORI.FANJI SIKVIII "TTXAMEn Mill lath Januar-arriv— n-tbado* STEAMIH Mile 30th January aJTtlrda Rs.hadoa | STKAMEK ala I3U> Pebtuarj-arriiaa li.rl.sdo. T.I.M TAKE NOTICE ZER0LIT That THE PERMITIT COMPANY LIMITED, a nrlllah Company, ahaee irada %  >r taeune** arldre*%  Permnt.1 Home. Cunner*bur> Avenue. Inndon. W a. H aMfaslBlil U hoapplied for ihe repi*tral!..n of %  ir.dr mark in Fan R* ler In rr peii of cheinkrai nibatancei beina ertifta i*H> prepairA rompound. Im the I-eat mennt water and other liquid*, plant and In.iaUaiion. tor ae in pur.fr ma. eefirnini. n.pplylaa and di.'nbutlnB waler. and filtM., and Win be entitled lo reaMler the tame after oi e mottlh from the tlh day of F'dmiaf IBM UnlM aama person shall In tha meant.me elve n*A*er In duptlratn p. me st mt arnce of opposition of mrh reSHtratMn 1 > an appOealksn at my ofTlee Doled thl. Ilrd da. ol January. IBS. H WTLUAMS %  eamrar af Trade Marks. CANADIAN POI THROIND Name sf Ship "ALCOA PURITAN"ALCOA I'lONEBK" "AIXtlA J'l.Wlt.l; A •rTEAMEK A arTEAMER A STEAM Kit Theee veaaeli hair limited paaacngar -cion.modatian BOBERT TD(i LTD. NEW TO** AND GULF b-EBTICl AITLV; —DA COSTA %  CO., LTD.—CANADIAN HKBYIC1 sail* ttelirss Janun -r Mth lebr ..re 0th 1'er.m lebruarv Mnl 1VI %  %  r> JStli Match Tlh More IHh Merer path 1 Mrd ind fl ITJSS nr EXCHANGE irniu ARY i>: M • MINK %  U -. "I p | SUfhl or Oeniand Draft* Tl H H (able iiniM III I IIOM I IMI 11 l rLANTATlONS BlILllINCi. LOWER BKOAD bTUKET Paanensrr Salea Agents for: Inn. < ....... Airlines. B.O.A.C and B W 1 A. AI.COX Ml AMSIIIP COMPANY Telephone Nn 44S • 4 Vr'rVe'e*^/.VrV.VVe'eV'e'/*V'/'.V.V.V/.'.V-V Send US Ymir Ortlci^t for . inM \ \ MSI IF IMIM*: From i" lo 1" LMIMI I >IIMIMI >l Cnr. Broad & Tudor Street! .:'/•.:•.:•.•.•.•.' %  • %  •.'*. %  :•.;•„'.•,'.".******.?*#**>*•*,*********> •,^VeVV.v////.^^^^v-v///.^^^vv/•.^v//.v//^/VV/>V' FOR SALE IAMB Coked m tin. )'. i urned Muik* k Cuincn lleci V. M F..RD oui — I k flt PIANO -By 'IIII.I.I UI inl roaidlt unUialon Twb yaara old Bare) Dial JS0D for i*"l s. a. .u -an I Ki.hAlN 1'iaeon Feed i., 10-lh lot* and upaard. ih Phone 1S4I I ..ns Playlna Records and Tl RPM ...ul. and wa book ord. MINES 3. Co.. Ltd -I'lTi/ARES Vallaaa, %  I. and llahPadBht. S lo SSM. A IIARNES I IDS DEUVBHY TRACTOR RAKK %  table for nlnd-iowlnd Tra*t. or I r oduct Dial Co,. l-i. i i sa HI Matin's LAIMIRY BAV man ..l.ih. I.,,, i Slrrvt .-,-.-.-.. .'.W*'.*.'--.'. FURNISH Now and SAVE •*-e-**ee**',*-*-'e'-*e*e'e'e*,--*--.*.'-'-, Mlllll OF APPLICATION $ Htt\ NAITRALIZATION 'Nutic iberefari %  •• liiai JaKoti Josef Bomszlajii A ihe Governor uiuliiallon, and that non who knows any why naturalitatton ahould nol be gTanted shouUi NM n wri ten and signed statement of the facts to ihe Colonial Secretary" 82 52—21. "(AHLUIEM a two storeyed d*l inghouse dandtng on 10.770 square feet of land on the Incomparable St Laver-enc* Coast Excellent sea bathing Dwellinghouac contains verandah upstairs and down dining ond sitting rot-ma, 4 bedrooms, peniry and kitchen. Electrk ligHt gas and waler Installed Garage and servant* Purchaser to have option of buying furniture end efTecU % %  apetilon by am-iiiiimanl Dial BIS7 (Mrs K R Hunte) The above will be ofTtred for sale at public competition osi Friday, the till February. 1952. at 2 pjn.. at the office of the underMgned from whom further parUculars and condlUODs of %  alt can be obtained RALPH oM'ct n.iv Street PHONE 5010. of*ers two Barottl Properfies— WOBTTTT DOWN *• I ;• TOP ROCK—Best offer i %  i %  .' \ IVAKTll'; L $L. S.WILSON r" 5TO:ET DIAL, ooe. |i| Ti )P HOCK—Best offer over C 4.500 accepted. T.ir viewing and further lrti(ulprs Ring 5010— aittar > hours 8657 A. BEARD r.TA



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1 sVilltllAV. HHKIAKY . I9SBARBADOS ADVOCATE PAOEFTVE Impressions Of Local Landscape By Geoffrey Jellictm rR*Y JELUICOE. Presidenof lb national Federation of Landscape Archl .\d\crair yesterday of what he ronsl lend landscape planning In Barbados as com1th that of the British Isles. In order t<. do this. I picture of historic England, showing how the D had grown out o| the experience during the. last three hundred vears. nor* i •msxmmamnsar o.\ I>%H.\I: am 11 Mr Jollnoc who arrived %  II W l A wu acre, and hod de.i u, ..fl.r. \t. t in England all < i-onstant l %  %  I-, Anm%  %  %  %  nun < %  i.nir. i iiiif i • during UM I Mr Ronald Ti at twron Bay. si |M received retumlni to En**•< %  l.ugLiii.l .i% It I* receiving lit the Ml I kl !.:.-. %  < IntariBrtfd in IS TUIIR on said thai tiuieaaor Aix n ktaaw of landh.id pi4>i>.ufd I plan for greater leapt had an Influence outaidt the London which o nprehenoed an rha English had alim-a of *pproxim;i:-l> L'n mil* .-<-n .i great interest In garfrom tr.e centre of London, ana pa, tad > %  %  %  i i' produced b> the coiii:igemcnt to the arm i riiccnth century in of existing areas of DMU i But it was during the to the croation of others In fart. nth century in England, this plan in Itself, wa that the Great English Park was ufflewrU t> etJI fni the full ser.reated and It was the principles vi-c<•! Mio profession of Inndof design of this park that were acapt In Enafiind. for not only Hi* foundation *•' modern landwar it in mm. to eon .mning. landscape in the tit ami manner. Single I>esign tiul also in reapect of innumerVT1 biiefly the great English i'"'* smaller public |>..rks and land ownvr conceived of his landHarden*, playing fields, and ever Hpe .is being one single design, children play areas, which nm and the grouping of trees and i*m i-coinirj most popular grass on the rolling hills of Bag— _____ — land, were almost the sole"nffl_-.n_.lisn Sceiurv terlnls of his painting. The .w I" addition to this great plan. great name* in English landscape otner problenn were considered Humphiev as a whulI Repton %  Brown. '' 1 ncvv ' '"'"* m ~ i so oiled because wrier' being, and at ne time in UM .vei 04 Vlaltad -. rib > %  '"' landscape architect upon Its capabilities of developto consider the placing of ment .in* nt %  > thai H liuim. Ihr nlneieenlh ran lury. the rlUe. in t m-Uiui x '0 " "'ill. and dalca. Yet. pjndrd It _i vrr> raoirf rale "nuUK" the acata %  largei and wee. waeUi unpi... r.i u <-'"'V* u < ,' - "* ^ ul, -\i *"^ ^i L *<" "" %  OarSinini major h-rrn waa d.me lo Ihr |(] „... ( IKhu ,. nni ,,. : ,., lr Kngltah landscape by the rrea%  Turthei probk tlon of slums and by all Hit iu*e In the .autorl)-* and quarryinx in the ,,.,.1-.,,, world :\...niiet or Undaeape thai scarred w> murh aofl wood >"* hi ** ,k n ,h, •f Uie land. The age of the place of the English hnrd wood nineteenth century %  %. In fact. u>< .. iier|o,i of M come into existence In England years All these titanic operations %  I thesUM are now within the InflUOnoa Of Wbow Of the physical problems of forethought In regard to their planning in England were coneffect upon their envfitmraont 1 H ong oroblem and not as is cleor rhat mo problems of a seri.' Drobl %  space that we have m Bngland. Irmand. i-f ltlrt^ %  s|r^ ban DjM ) II Bn -TI'TI :n n great number of bados. To travel irOUnd this ULTACHUEKT of Boysl Marine, from II Mb I>. I Trafalgar Square at Us Proclamation of H M Qu< i parade were detachment* fiom Ua ftarbadoa Bagiuei r '.tunwinch paraded yeitatday morning Also robie force. Case <0f Conversion Dismissed Dpvonshit*> Arrives liixlily I farm Costs 20'From Page 1 The i ghai Hn Mr %  I tup M, G B I ce ktosdatraii \ reverdn diamused i be do and Mr. A J 11 Han ndges of the V Appeal, Yesterday orRoach and Ellse Si. Jnnvph Hmiml-I /> Nigh Hinds Bold Up Fishing Itoalt Huh \Vtn4a ami ihuppy sea: ilshing boau of Bath• romg m : mid housew %  UMaa areas got no nah. Earlier b Oat week the hshing boau wer abij to go out and reti.: guwi caw Iwentv-on* boaU ai ( PJM Bay, A feelball team captained b R Smith, deleated a team caj tanned i.y \ Bunugbn In a gam ^1 Maple vc*tcrdav evening goaLs to I Veto Webst.i pson %  |0BU ( %  i Smith's X vufi I g aalj i rod the long got lean The tejc hi hi a DM II nutayi rihwiti in re. %  %  I. J |0 ttt) at a itaga "' %  *• **uie % number ,.f wOTkell .ue >liiu(iiw %  t Air> Hill it ii... been learned hfcal th, pijKline will be axtended t Clement Rock wbaro a standp^i will be inatalk ii will IHoaaaploted Ii Ira •><• ka 1 unm fane irlndlag operations wil begin at Colleton ind P St John, next Mondii> %  Yesterday Ih, gelglllggfg wen busily engaged in riKiainx Bna D < i .i ptloils al I hew two la, i The I9SI Sheetlni Ookfan Qrovo waa not as WO-1 cesaful as the previous season. In IS80 ovai i,O0Q birds sran %  %  only alHHit 500 were shot No fleas, no tapeworms. 'I"hc fica is sn intermediate hoi of the tape-worm, and to ensure freedom from thi troublesome uitcmal parasite, your dog muji he kept pest ficc Rill verminous parasites such a> flea*, liv* anj ticks with 'lorcianc' Dusting IVmdcr (uHitaining Kammo BHC). 'lAWcxanc' is a vale, pleasantly perfumed powder which wrll quicklv kill all otrtunun skin pesto The effect of a single dusting lasts for some two weeks. Lorvxane' DVSTIXG POWDER IN HANDY CONTAINERS A %  %  %  >> . — *) %  / r-w*/ ttau' Imtufw. gag A. S. Brydcn Sons (Harbados) Lid., Agent*. CAR. CYCLE IN ACCIDENT ne of the cadets said raj "and we are just pad \ l In this tropical cI mate They had a fine cruise starting Oimplwil rrf Cave IMl Bl nyinotiBi and making calls to pay a line of 30a and 3* eoafi Mia a case brought by the at S<'Uth Ireland. Trinidad and f„r inflicting bodily harm or, Ctoarsang Albert Worrell Cainacou before coming lo BarHerman Armstrong also of | Of Black Rock. St Michael, and at 'os. They expect to leave here Hill. 8! Luc] AJoiphus Smith of Mount Wilton, next Thursday foi Grenada and By doing this Their Honours • : lae iramlulent J** planned calls at Antigua, conflrmad the di-elsion of Hi. Sgt UeComk %  n cartons u r beer, Beef island and Bermuda before Worship Mr S it Nurse. Powa> injured in an accnlen: ._. of Messrs. S. P returning home. lice Magistrate nt Distnit "F" Oarrtaon Road, St \i The DrvoMahlre is foi l!ie flisl Ibiih def.-i | ,i ggalnat about 8A0 pin on ThUlwda) Il tlnv in her history eruising stfth Mi Nui e i eMon ind wore wag ritung on Iha bai of i i l that the a frigate. Thirty cadet, umleigu of Pyda when MM January Mn ail vhip training on bet i %  to ft '' %  He is detaine-l it the Qel told tha ttt) Hoannal sufTenng rrori Ii LUXURIOUS of ii.. Hn PAS III % eommlttod fe^ *€ JtS&sftas —— —— —~* _________ Converted as a cadet tralnlii. -hip, she Joined the Dev.n-hlrr ""Vr"' 1 :,.", *?""." "W Bay. Souther,, Ir.-l.id. I VI bjamllul landm „ k ,. „„. „„, sh,.„,.„„„„.„„ d —--. r.o„, I both defendaati Ibtnw juries to his htad and faca htm wtdch inhirad tH.th The accident occurrad %  of in-, in• i April : %  uid the. motor ear M 282. ww.1 i .i next day he saw Hi Clartti aonh Small nf Ctmntrv Moad. s i So alb LONDONERS RESPECT QUEEN'S PRIVACY # i %  %  iPage 2 Iha ili i>. ..I her otm a thai sin %  ... an in"""."=.-""'£--' ^.-^ ^"--P ni the comp-mv ., %  IO be, S& ^ %  f ^8^3B£.NStti: Michael, and driven by Josep'i CumbertMitch of Cullc-ien )<..,. • A iuil and rldde i by Vleloi RobinsiMi i>f IllmUboi Road The fnmt whcl and band bar of Ihe bicycle and the rlgftl and Wind delict Ih agi I i SO cadets. Lt. Comnand J. D. Cartwright Is in romnimd 11-vonshlre bred ^1 gun-. V %  Royal Salute—in Carlisle Bay during the proclamation ol Her Ma)esty Queen Bllzabelh II in Trafalgar Square yestenl.. red f'; gum .it ' nr> Thursday^'in< r Hie King's life. VI.\\IIAItl l\l I III I lr has up lo now maintained .beauty. Neverthel**, it would nppear dangerous to suppose lhat it would not come under the in: u. rice of the modern world, for this influence may appear in a haphazard building of all kinds. Pl lll-gg A Tower "it would seem aovtaaav um) some action should be taken now to prevent harm thai might nan" future. ] %  ;"t that a wles of. bo houses or a badly placed water lower, might ipoO %  %  mile-. happy-go-lucky. At the umr time due precautions should I, il theni no '.-..use this m... %  nd be found a "V planning ., %  i ih rclievei COLDS and CATARRH it elnn iba nasal ,..,-. • ayes tO remove Miilliiu %and ih, dtacrtaalag COQ> dltloaa of head coUaand catarrh. The patent nasal application bottle i inlinhcU better than spray Off dropper, and COO be ..fried conveniently in hand ban <>r pockcr without fear of leakage. Med* by ClAY J A11RAII \M IID %  rd fir I %  a. tngUrJ "II 'i-le .1 All llro_ Slin-e PS JAMAS In Jersey (a. $4.3 COlOUn : Peach, Ivy Ar Sky M.ll I lll SSI S In Jersey and Xtlim From S3.7K to SZU.WI Colours : Pink. Blue and White. IIAII It I SOYS DIAL 2352 S A III IV AFTER the ftsrgtsnt-at-Ar_os bad rssd tho ProdamaUon, the Eoysl Standard was unfurled IndlcaUng the beginning of a new rel§n. Here's a Food He'll tMty 0t ?.' 3iflCri3Wima $1.20 GRACEI.INE SHOES | -7 H rLOWERBD BPUNS i me. 6 *UI KI.OWEREDSATIN fl 78e. TAKKETA l>l.AII>S M II.U PINK SHARKSKIN Ii $1.44 FI.OWEHKD SII.KS | $1.00 4 $1.78 PLAIN SILKS l.i $1.00 ION'S I.1NNEY •El.TIIATSa S7.-2" LADIBS' HATS iFi-lt .V Straw) fl $I.7K ._ • %  —$$." HA ND BACS $1.4$ — S4J17 „ BANDLBS • $3.00 $4.40 RE-BOP CAPS (ii X3<-. OLD ROSE LINES" |,i $1.00 (R'DOS) LADIES' BELTS 12'. — 3*tSAMPLE RANGE BUTTONS 9 Various PriCB! AND VARIOUS OTHER DEUOHITUL ARTICLES %  r SO n>n HIST VALCKS AND EFFICIENT SIKVK K. SHOP AT .... 10. SWAN ST.










enn”

" ESTABLISHED 188° ~~~ 1895

PHarbadros





SATURDAY, FEJAVARY 9, 1952





PRICE : FIVE CENTS



BARBADOS ACCLAIMS QUEEN’S ACCESSION

Legislature Sends{|

The Queen’s



Accession

Message of Loyalty :

BARBADOS joined the rest of the Common-

wealth of nations yesterday when, in a short
but impressive ceremony the Proclamation of Her
Majesty Queen Elizabeth II took place in Trafalgar

Square.

The chimes of the clock in the Public Buildings tower

were ringing out 11 a.m.,

four trumpeters were delivering

a spirited fanfare and in the background a twenty-one gun

salvo was thundering from

H.M.S. Devonshire, at anchor

in Carlisle Bay, all these combined in one grand chorus to

signal the accession of a new sovereign.

Drawn up in the Square in im-;which Your Excellency was
pressive military splendour was) ples$ed to deliver at ihe opening
a Guard of Honour consisting of|of the Legislative Session 1951—
the rank and file of platoons from, 54, and to express their appreci-
H.M.S. Devonshire, the Barbados|/ation of the many valuable com-
Police under Captain. E. B.|ments and suggestions contained
Grant and ‘he Barbados Regiment/ therein.
under Captain S. E. L. Johnson. The Legislative Council share

Lt-Commander N. G. Tyler,; Your Excellency’s regret at the
R.N, of H.M.S. Devonshire .was in| resignation of Sir Dudley Leacock
charge of the Guard of Honour. ee the Execuiive Council, and

join with Your Excellency in
‘Wishing him a very happy and|
tranquil retirement from his pub-|
lic duties.» Théy welcome the
appointment of their President
Hon, J. D. Chandler as a member
of the Executive Council.

Your Exc@liency’s cadncern at
the difficulty in securing and re-
taining the services of valuable
officers in the administrative, sci-
entific and professional branche



Mr. G.

H. ADAMS, C.M.G.

His Excellency in traditional
Windsor uniform arrived in the
Square at 10.55 a.m. His car was

preceded by a mounted escort
under the command of Captain
W. R. H. Armstrong of the Jocal

Constabulary.

Assembled
Assembled in the Square with
the Guard of Honour were The

Lord Bishop, His Lordship the
Chief Justice, the Hon’ble the
Colonial Secretary, the Hon’ble

the Attorney General, the mem-
bers of the Executive Council, the
Executive Committee, the Legis-
lative Council and the House of
Assembly.

His Excellency arrived and ac-
knowledged ihe “Royal Salute”
while the Guard of Honour pre-
sented arms. The Union Jack, that
had been flying at masthead was
now lowered and the Royal
Standard unfurled.

The Sergeant-at-arms read the
Proclamation and again the Guard
of Honour presented arms while
the Band played “God Save the
Queen.”

Head-dresses were renroved and
His Excellency called for three
cheers for Her Majesty the Queen.

Thé Royal Standard was then
lowered and the Union Jack hoist-
ed_ again.

This ended the

ceremony and

the Guard of Honour marched off}

headed by the Police Band. They
marched down Broad _ Street,
across Prince William
Street and into the Central Station
where they were dismissed.

Houses Meet
Boih Houses of the Legislature
met in their réspective Chambers
after the ceremony in the Square.
His Excellency the Governor at-
tended and received from the
President of the Legislative Coun-
cil and His Honour the Speaker
of the House of Assembly, the
addresses passed by the two
Chambers in reply to his speech
at the opening of the Legislature.
His Excellency in a_tWief re-
joinder thankéd the Houses of
Legislature for the terms of their
address.
The Council’s Reply to His Ex-
cellency reads:—
The Legislative Council

lency

READ



Henry |

have
the honour to thank Your Excel=
for the inspiring Address



of the Civil Service is also felt by
the Legislative Council. They
assure Your Excellency that any
xsonable measures which may
reach them with the object of
solving these difficulties will re-
iceive their earnest considera ion,
| Legislative Council’s Concern
| The Legislative Council ‘also
jShare Your Excellency’s concern
ji it the serious position prevailing
jat the Port of Bridgetown. The
{factors contributing to the present
pSerious | position have existed for
some time, and any steps taken
|to remove them will be welcomed
jby the Legislative Council.

In conclusion the Legislative
Council wish, in particular to
assure Your Excellency that they
are willing to give. earnest con-
sideration to all measures submit-
ted to them for the implementa-
tion of the suggestions, financial
and otherwise, contained in, Your
Excellency’s Address, and to re-
affirm in general their determina-
tion to continue to play their part
in all matters designed for the



progress and welfare of all classes y

of the community.

]



}



|
Mr. E. K. WALCOTT.

The reply by the House of As-
sembly to His Excellency reads:

The House of Assembly thanks
Your Excellency for the speech
which Your Excellency was
pleased to deliver at the opening
of the new Legislature.

The House is always willing to|

consider proposals for increasing | pomp and ceremony of
the efficiency of the Civil Estab-| ;

lishment and trusts that it will be!
possible, at a very early date, to
take full advantage of the facilities
which already exist for training
Civil Servants

The House will give its approval
to any reasonable scheme for in-
creasing Office accommodation for
Government Departments.

Cargoes’ Surcharge

coneern Your Excellency’s obser-
@ On Page 3.

; THE
= 4

A PROCLAMATION

W HEREAS it has pleased Almighty God te call to His

Mercy our late Sovereign Lord King George the
Sixth of Blessed and Glorious Memory by Whose Decease
ihe Crown is solely and rightfully come to the High and
Mighty Princess Elizabeth Alexandra Mary :

WE therefore Sir Alfred William Lungley Savage.
Knight Commander of the Most Distinguished Order of
Saint Michael and Saint Georgé. Governor and Com-
mander-in-Chief of the Island of Barbados, Gay Lisle
Griffith Mandeville, Bishop. of Barbados, Sit Ernest Allad
Collymore, Knight, Chief Justice of Barbados, Robert Noel
Turner, Colonial Secretary of Barbados and Member of
Executive Council, Campbell Wylie, Attorney General of

stone Husbends, Speaker of the House of Assembly, and
|| Grantley Herbert Adams, Companion of the Most Distin-
guished Order of Saint Michael and Saint George, Leader
of the House of Assembly and Member of Executive
Committee, do now hereby with one Voice and consént
of Tongue and Heart publish and proclaim, that the High
end Mighty Princess Elizabeth Alexandra Mary is now,
by the Death of our late Sovereign of Happy Memory,
hecome Queen Elizabeth the Second, by the Grace of God
Queen of all Her Realm and Territories, Head of the
Commonwealth, Defender of the Faith, to whom Her lieges
do acknowledge all Faith and constant Obedience, with
hearty and humble Affection: beseeching God, by whom
Kings and Queens do reign, to bless the Royal Princess
Elizabeth the Second with long and happy Years to reign
over us.
Given under our hands and the Great
Seal of the Island of Barbados at Govern-
ment House on the eighth day of February
in the year of Our Lord one thousthd
nine hundred and fifty-two.
GOD SAVE THE QUEEN !
ALFRED SAVAGE
|- GAY BARBADOS
E. A, COLLYMORE
R. N. TURNER
C. WYLIE
S. J. SAINT
J. D, CHANDLER
KENMORE N. R. HUSBANDS
GRANTLEY ADAMS





Palace Workers
See Their Master
For The Last Time

SANDRINGHAM, Feb. 8.

A FOOTMAN, a butler, and an upstairs-maid, a gar+
dener, a chauffeur and a groom stood silent before a body,
seemingly peacefully asleep in their master’s bedroom,
They were paying the last respects to their dead master,
the late King George VI.



The House notes with grave}

PROCLAMATION

| Some shuffled, some cleared their throats, others wept
openly.

The Queen Mother Elizabeth doing the last work for tne King.
had wanted it that way. She Out of the seasoned oak from
thought it fitting that the peopleja tree felled by the King’s own
who loved him and worked in}hands, he had made the Royal
| what he called a “home,” should} coffin. Like the coffin he made 16
be the first to see him for the] years ago for King George V;,
jjast time before the body was|the King’s father, it is a Simple
taken away to the traditional}affair of plain polished wood with

a mon-]a metal plate carrying the mon-

into the back seat anq she ex-

Barbados and Member of Executive Council, Sir Sydney hanged the scarf for a small
John Saint, Knight, Member of Executive Council, John bigek hat.

DeLisle Chandl Presid: { the L lati c i d { The royal limousine shot into

er, President of the Legislative Council an {the grounds threugh the _ little

Member of Executive Council, Kenmore Nathaniel Rhy- used Jubilee Gate named after

iwere waiting at the main Norwich

» -leared

| Philip was pale.—-U.P,

» Queen Elizabeth I



Queen Views
Dead Father |
And Weeps |

¢ LONDON, Feb. 8.
Queen Elizabeth to-day wept
te she entered the room where
tne body of her father laid. The
Queen-Mother and Princess Mar-
aret also went in,
Afterward, the Queen

went tc
4% apartments to see her chil-

en, both weil, although Prince
o arles was described as de-
pressed by the grief and mourning
about him,

On the trip from London
Philip drove the car most of the
, way Elizabeth sat in the front
eat beside him, a scarf pulled
ver her head. About eight miles
from the estate the couple moved

the Silver Jubilee of King George
V. Several newspaper reporter:

Gate.

The couple drove heré@ througb
1 rainstorm, but before they
reached Sandringham, the sky
and the sun was begin-
ning to set behind the church of
st Mary Mardalene, where the
»vody of King George will be taker
o-hight by the gamekeepers of
“tne estate,

The Queen looked strained and











B.G. Proclaims

(Fro Our Own Correspondent!

GEORGETOWN, B.G. Feb. 8

Precisely at nine a.m, today, Sit
Charles Woolley read the Proc-
Jumna@.ion from the balcony of the
Uritish Gullana Public Buildings
in the pfesence of Judges,
Churches heads, members of the
Legislative and Executive Coun-
;clls, Mayors and prominent citi-
zens and hundreds of ordinary
\ folk.

Present was a guard of honour
‘owmprising the Volunteer Force
jand the Police Force with massed
' bands,
| After the Proclamation was read
|the Governor called three cheers

NEW QUEEN



.

Ancient Pageantry
At Proclamation

LONDON, Feb. 8
C YOLDEN TRUMPETS stilled the tumult of modern Lon-
+ don and the world’s bigyrest city rolled back centuries
to hear Elizabeth the Second proclaimed Queen as though
nothing had changed for 400 years—no radio. no telephone
ne télevision, No newspaper.
Four times fanfares sounded to summon the mu!tituds
to listen te the Proelamation. And for a brief hour ol
timeless pomp and pageantry this might not have been
the bustling heart of an Empire but the rambling city of
hovels and palaces which the first Elizabeth set on the road

to greatness in the sixteenth century.

Grenadier tall

Ty The second Elizabethan age guardsmen = in

for the Queen. Then began a 21- seed as had the first—then 7 bearskin hats with the red sash
gun salute from the Eve Leary today people were summoned toljof their regiment stood to atten-
saluting base. When the firing hear an announcemnt of im-|tion with their bayoneted rifles.
jeeased, the Governor, Judges, portance by trumpets and bands wo troops of household cav-
Mayors and Legislators took the!” ine more important the news |elry in gleaming bréastplates and
allegiance oath in the Legislative{ine more colourful the attendant| gilded shelmets clattered up on
Council Chamber. . eremoniés, A nd for the Procla- Ithelt charges and wheeled into
| At the same time the Distric’! ation of Bligabeth the Stéond. {formation facing the crowd

| Commissioner of Essequibo County the city throbbed with colou :

read + roar from ~ Satoru Proclamation

olony House at Suddie, Essequibo pa . . ‘ : p
coast while the Georgetown Mayor enaneting hall od ert et The fanfare shrilled out and
read from ,the City Hall paleony Palace hare Henr: thai Ei hth. quiet fell in Queen Mary’s man-
and the New Amsterdam Mayor ACE, y the Bight, | lon Marlborough House overlook-

read from the Town Hall of Ber-
bice Couniy. All flags were raised
to topmast today from 8 a.m, to
sunset,



King’s Body
Moved

SANDRINGHAM,
England, Feb. 8

The body of King George
Sixth was moved on Friday
night from the family coun-
try home where he died ta
the little church where he
worshipped, one hour after
Queen Elizabeth the Second
arrived to join her grieving
mother.

The body was carried on



!
a wheeled bier across the
arch’s funeral arch’s name and age. 250 feet of lawn between
Nearer to the bedside, andj] the sprawling red brick
Knew Him best perhaps more upset than the mansion to the Church of
The little group at the bedside] others, was another Jimmy— Saint Mary Magdalene. I
believed that they, more than all} James MacDonald, the King’s There it will lie in state
his many millions of subjects,] valet. It was he who had the untit Monday when the
knew their King best, shock of finding the King dead sreat procession to London
| Among them, but standing e@] in bed when he brought in his begins. The moving of the ||
bit to oné side with his gnarled] morting cup of tea two days body to the Church was de-



lold craftsman’s hands clasped be-] ago. layed until Queen Elizabeth
jhind his back, his shoulders sag- Later today, with official duties came home, i
ging with years of honést toil, was] finished, for a while the Ring's =UP. |)
\Jimmie Emerson, the 73-year-oldjelder daughter, now — Eliza~ |
Royal carpenter. He has been}beth II, will pay similar personal {
— respecis at the bedside. |
Then the body will start the i |
stow, stately progréss to London Duke Of Windsor |
and, Westminster Hall and burial |
at Winsor On Way To England |
rhe first step Will be to carry NEW YORK, Feb. 8
Ht ae eke Bn grounds of Saint! ‘The ‘Duke of Windsor sailed |
oa! Magdalene’s Parish ( hurch,} aboard the Queen Mary at 3.45
mais, where 3 re ian in state} am, E.S.T. for Britain, to attend |
mtil Monday, fe \initiat gore the funeral of his brother, King |
vill be thé most private. Police] George VI. He is leaving behind
vrected screens sround the e€atithe woman. for whose love, he
Norwi Gete ‘ aa € Na iT S¢ ;
orwich Geté to guard against the! vidicated the throne,

rrying ey@s of the curious. The
Ming’s garte-keepers Will place
came as that Which carried hi:
father on the Sarge short journey

@ On Page 8



Labour Regain
Seat

|

| LEEDS, England, Feb. @

| The third British by-election i
two days left the Conservativ«
Party's majority in the Commo:



| thport and Bourne

—U.P

‘he coffin on a wheeled bier—the

unchanged at 16. Resnuits a:
;HouNnced here of yesterday's votir
igeve Denis W. Healy, Labourit
jhe seat, fotmerly held by Labour
jite Major James Miiner who be-
heart a Peer « thie King’ |
i¢ ’ ist
Healy polled 17,184 votes
érvative opponent was C
i wing ( vative aed

His United States born Duchess,
the former Wallis Warfield Simp-
son, remained at his side aboard
the liner until 12.15 am. ES.T.
Then he accompanied the bare-|
headed Duchess to her automobile |
on the pier, and went back aboard

to retire to his suite

The Duchess, who has never
been accepted by the British Royal
Family returned to the Waldorf
} lowers apartment, where she and

id remained in seelu-

receiving news of the

Wednesday
—U-P.

| he Duke t
sion ince
Kine’ act ith on



| AME. Bishop

Y *
Coming

The Rt. Rev. R. R. Wright, jr.
»-|[ DD Bishop of the 16th Epis-
copal District will arrive in Bar-
bados on the morning of Monday
wel nst. and at 7.30 p.m. there
jwill be publie reception for

father of the first Blizabeth held

iz the scene; one of the window



THE NEW QUEEN drives home to Clarence House from the airport on her

London The Seene Of

revels, the Privy Council had j ( ag Aigo 8 teorke
just finished listening to Bliza- |\))\nas espa on ta
beth the Second take the con-| led Wis Darchinant ies
‘titutional oath, Among them sat |’ ‘ee tated ‘w@hpfeis it hal
the Marquis of Salisbury, leader’ 1.0 caq Almighty God to call ti
of the House of Lords and the iis merey pw late Sovereign and
Queen's Minister whose ancestor Lord King George Sixth of blesse
was also Minister of Elizabeth |’
the First. jand glorious memory, by whos
Outside the ghamber on the|‘e@cease the Crown ts solely any
historie baleony from which the|'ightfully come to the High ane
new monareh must first be pro- Mighty Prineess Elizabeth Alex-
claimed to the populace there had andra Mary: We therefore, Lord
gathered the last relics of the; *Piritual and temporal of — th
age of chivairy—the Garter of |fealm, being here associated wit!
the King of Arms and Queen’s|these, his late Majesty’: Privy
Heralds whose origins go baek|Counci!, with représentatives o
to the days when Knighthood|other members of the Common
was in flower, They stood before | wealth, with other principal gen
the drape of Royal maroon look-\ijemen of quality, with the Lor«
ing somehow like richly em-, Wayor—aldermen and citizens of
broidered jacks and kings from] London, do now pereby, with on:
a deck of playing « cards. There] voice and consent of tongue and
was Sir George Bellew, the heart, publish and proclaim th
Garter of the King of Arms in the High and Mighty Princes:
‘loth of gold worked with — the Elizabeth Alexandra Mary is
Royal Coat of Arms over a suit now, by the death of our late
of velvet. Around him stood the Sovereign of hapy memory, be
Queen's Own Laneaster Herald come Queen of this realm ane
| the Norroy and Ulster King of|.p her other realms and. tert
Arms and the Clarenceux King tories head of the Common
of Arm all in gold-braidec ealth, Defender of the Faith
eee ve ‘ whom her lieges do acknowled
ANOTFOY is an ancient term for|al faith and constant obedience
King of the North and comes eu heart and humble affectior
down from most ancient times. beseeching Him by whom Kings
Clarenceux js a description for|and Queens do reign, to bless
the area south of the river Trentltihe Royal Princess, Elizabeth
in Robin Hood’s county of Not- the Second, with long and hap: P
tinghamahire. Four state trum-| years to reign over us. God save
peters in fifteenth century gold{the Queen.”
braided costume | stood ready t As his voice rose to the final
blow the fanfare. Down below] “God save the Queen” the band

had massed @ on page 8

DE SALUTES 1

a crowd of thousands.

GOVER



ROVAL

ARRIVES

arrival in England.—Radiophoto

QUEEN’S
ADDRESS



Here's the text of Queen Elizea-
eth’ addre to the Privy
ouneill: “Your, Royal Highness,
My Lords, ladies and gentiemen,
xy the sudden death of my dear
ither, | am called to assume the
luties and responsibilities of sov-
reignty \t this time of deep
rrow it is a profound consola-
on to me to be assured of the
ympathy which you and all of
my peoples feel towards me to -
iy mother and my sister and
‘o all ot members of my¥
famaly

My father woe ow etWered
ind beloved head as he was of
the wider tamily of his subjects;
the grief which his loss brings

hared among us all. My heart

s too full to say more to you
today than that I shall always
work as my father did throughout
is reign to uphold constitutional
Government and to adVahce the
happiness and prosperity of my
peoplés—spread as they are all
the world over I know that in
my resolve to follow his exam-
ple of service and dévotion I shall

be inspired by the loyalty ahd
affection of those whose Queen 1
have been called te beeand by
the counsel of their elected Par-
lioment
[ pray God will

discharge worthily thi
task that hay been laid
60 early in my

help me
heavy
ipon. me

Devonshire
Arrives

The 10,000-ton
Devonshire under
vf Captain R. G.
isual yearly
esterday

eruis¢r H.M.S)
the command
Onslow paid her
visit to Barbados
and brought along with
1er the Bay Class Frigate H.M.S
Enard Bay which is on her first
visit to Barbado

At about 9.20 a.m.
Onslow paid a courtesy call on
Governor Savage at Government
House and Captain Daniel, ofe of
the Governor's A.D.( returnes
the compliment t Ke
Devonshire at 10 a.m

Captain

Some
with the

249 cadet ure «sailing
Devonshire and 30 with
the Enard Bay. While most Of
the cadets are from the Naval
College of Dartmouth, there are
seven from the Royal Pakistar
Navy, 26 from the Indian }
two trom New Zealand, ?
Australia and one
Royal Ceylon Navy.
‘It is snowing and deathly cold
Scotland, Treland and Eng
@ On Page 5

STANDARD



in









H.E. SIR ALFRED SAVAGE (in Windsor uniform) attended by the
after the Proclamation of Queen Elizabeth's accession was ud, the
Anthem played. Behind the Governor were members of the Ex itive
The Lord Bishop, His Lordship the Honourable Chief Judge, Member
the House of Assembly

A.D.C., salutes the Royal Standard
Standard broken and the National
Council an sxecutive Committee,
the Legislative Council and of


Fe



PAGE TWO







gBARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1952
° e “1d: Londoners
aAhth Everybody Was Building a Nest
—All But Mrs, Clucky, who Needed Other Help— Respect Queen $ a O L O N ¥ C3 i U B
By MAX TRELL Privacy
aa ae | trrom Our Own Correspondent) ANNOUNCES
“Hello. Chirpie,” said Knart. | LONDON, Feb. 7.
“L wonder,” said Chirpie, “if 1 Winston Churchill with his
could bother you for a piece of | acute sense of occasion has set

string, or a piece of ribbon, or a/
| piece of paper, or the end of an old
handkerchief.”
“What do you want all that for"
Chirpie?”
“For my nest,” said Chirpie.
Knarf looked in his pockets. “Al!
i've got, Chirpie, is a torn postage
stamp.”
“That'll do as well as anything |
| else,” said Chirpie, and flew off with |
| it in his beak.
Hardly had Chirpie gone than
Squire Squirrel came along.
“Hello, Knarf!”
| “Hello, Squire!”

Bit of Straw j
“1 hate to bother you,” said!

THAT THE WEDNESDAY NIGHT
DANCES

the keynote for the sad home~-
coming of the Princess whom we
cannot yet think of as Queen.

Londoners have respected the
privacy of their returning Queen. <‘
Exactly a week ago aq bright
enthusiastic crowd came to the
airport to see Princess Elizabeth
off. They lined the streets, they
poured to barriers on tne Tarmac
‘facing the aircraft.

——~:

are cancelled until after the
Funeral of His Late Majesty
King George VI.

2
But yesterday evening Winston |
Churchill issued a brief dignifiea
script from Number 10 Downing
Street. It is in words exactly
characteristic of Winston—I am
sure his pencil adjusted it —“The)
Prime Minister feels that it}





“There’s a duck sitting on my eggs,”

SOOO”.
said Mrs. Clucky.





“A piece of string?”

| i “No.” :
| Squire, “but I’m looking for a bit! , ‘ ‘ | would be in accordance with the E M Pp { R E
| of straw, or a soft paper bag, or the an of ribbon?” | wishes of the public that the re-







MBS. JANET JAGAN lunching at the Barbados Dairies with members of the House of Assembly.

weft to right are: Mr. J. B. T.

MOP., Mrs. Jagan, Mr. L. A. Williams, M.C.P., Mr.

IR GEORGE SEEL, K.C.M.G.,
Comptroller for Development
and Welfare returned to Barbados
by airy yesterday after-a short
visit to London during which he
held conversations with the Sec-
retary of State for the Colonies
and Colonial Office Officials. He
was met at the airport by Lady
Seel, Mr. C. A. Grossmith, Admip-
istrative Secretary C.D. and W. and
Mrs. Grossmith; and Mr. Philip
Hewitt Myring, Public Relations
Adviser C.D. and W,

Mrs. Jagan Here

RS. JANET JAGAN who was
refused permission to remain
in Trinidad by the Immigration
Department of that colony and
refused entry in Grenada arrived
at Seawell yesterday morning
frem Trinidad by B.W.1.A
A reception committee compris-
1; Mr, A. E. S. Lewis M.C.P.,;
J. E. T. Brancker M.C P., Mr:

\. Crawford M.C.P., Mr, L.
iliams, M.C.P., Mr. O. T.'
lider M.C.P., and Mr. C. E.

Talma M.C.P. met her at Sea-
well, and on the way from the
airport they were joined by Mr.
E. W. Barrow, M.C.P., Mrs. E. E.
Bourne M.C.P., and Mr. M., E.
Cox M.C.P.

Later in the day Mrs, Jagan was
entertained at a luncheon party
at the Barbados Dairies. Those
present were, Mr. L, A. Williams
M.C.P.. Mr. C. E. Talma M.CLP.,
Mr. J. E. T. Brancker M.C.P., Mr.
'. T. Allder M.C.P., Mr. A. E. S.
Lewis M.C.P. and Mr. W. A.
Crawford M.C.P.

Mrs. Jagan who is a Councillor
of the Georgetown Council and
General Secretary of the Peoples
Progressive Party is the wife of
Hon, Dr, Cheddi Jagan, Member
of the British Guiana Legislative
Council.

Here for about three
she is staying at Indramer
House, Worthing.

weeks
Guest

BY THE

Brancker, M.C.P. Mr.

Back to Grenada

R. AND MRS. FRED TOPPIN

are due to return to Grenada
today afier spending just over
two weeks’ holiday in Barbados
They arrived here on January
21st.

Mr, Toppin who is with Bovell
and Skeete’s Branch in Grenaua
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. R,
40ppin oc “Newnaven,” Hastings.
Mrs. Toppin is the former Joyce
Johnson of Grenada,

Fred is taking back with him
two rule books of water polo for
wir, Michael Hanscheil, Carib
understands that great efforts are
being made to start-water polo in
Grenada.

’

Fine Gesture

oe in BridgetOow. yes-
terday was talking avout
the impressive ceremony which
took place in Trafalgar Square
when the Proclamation was read
by the Sergeant-at-Arms.

After the ceremony
and traffic resumed its normal
fiow, the majority of onlookers
went into Bridgetown to do some
shopping.

Many

was over

of them remarked on
what a_ fine gesture the ladies
serving behind the counters of
the stores made by almost all ot
them turning out to work dress-
ed in black and white. The men
too were all wearing black ties.

Appointed Headmistress

ISS BERYL SKEETE,
tant Mistress of the West-
bury Girls’ School has been ap-
pointed Headmistress of the Edg-
hill Memorial School, Carib offer
hearty congratulations,
safe

WAX i555:

Assis-

By Beachcomber

ATHER than sit up all night

to watch floodlit football

matches people will probably

slacken off their football-watch-

ing, and absent themselves to get
some sleep.

The football clubs’ will
start a campaign to make the
workers watch harder and _ for
longer hours and to prevent them
from ménacing the output of foot-
ball by slinking off to do over-
time at the factories, They may
even press for an eight-hour foot-
ball night, if the takings fall
off.

The Gamma-bomb (IX)

then

40 fall in with the plan of M. I.
Zero Egham had to pretend ‘o
‘take a lively interest in all that
was going on at Bumpton, br
Koolruk himself took him through

the laboratories, and to every-
thing Egham said, “Ah, yes. Of
course. Well, well.” The only

thing Koolruk kept from him was
the dossier of the Gamma-bomb
filed under G. So Egham took
advantage of the doctor’s momen-
tary absence to ask an assistant
where the file was kept. The
assistant showed him, and Egham
made a mental note, Then, one
day, he said, “Ah, Dr. Koolruk,
a young friend of mine is terribly
interested in science-—he's only
boy. I promised I'd give him
example of some formula tw do
with atomic stuff—you know-

iny cbmplicated thing would do.”
Koolruk drew himself up. “My
dear Colonel,” he said, “you can’t
be serious! Why, surely you
realise that everything here’s
secret, I'd cut off my own heed
rather than do what you ask!”
“Oh, I only meant’ something
velueless. Any bit of gibberish
that would look genuine.” “Oh,
IT see’ said Koolruk, calming
down, “That's different.”

JOHNSON’S

TEA CUPS &
FLAT PLATES ake

a
an

DEEP PLATES ....... aes
SAUCE BOATS oo. iiciccsiiiccdeosstes

CREAM JUGS ......
TEA POTS
COFFEE POTS

DISHES .

a oe

“m0

will

ESTER se mma

Dial 4220

WA RE

AUCERS ....

COVERED SCOLLOP

COVERED SU GARS - ead
COVERED BUTTERS

Colchester controversy
N Colchester a cat may travel
by bus, but not a dog. The
other day a woman disguised her
dog as a cat and took it aboard
a bus. A man at once rose and
offered it his seat. The grateful
animal mewed, and gave the
game away. “Do you think I'd
give up my seat to a cat?” snarled
the man angrily. “That is carry-
ing animal worship a_ bit too

far!” There was not a dry eye in
ithe bus, not even the cat's, when
the ruthless conductor ordered
the cat to dismount, Even the
engry man blew his nose noisily
and turned away with heaving
shoulders. He was crying as

strong men cry.

“It is not every day that...”

-, PNFORMFD by a headline that

a policeman had had his boot
stolen by an octopus, I ask my-
selt whether this would be at-
tributed by hig superiors to care-
lessness.



London Express Service



in





*%



We kindly remind our Customers that our - WHITFIEL D'S Branch

bo Closed for half day on Thursday the 14th and will remain
opened WHOLE DAY on S

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

ATURDAY 16th.

YOUR SHOE STORES

see 270, — 450. & 54c. Each
ato B8C. — 50c. & 61ce. Each

+ WIEENRE ERO eee re



W. A. Crawford, M.C.P., Mr. A. E 8. Lewis,
C. EB, Talma, M.C.P., and Mr. O. T. Allder, M.O.P.

New Programme

FIFTEEN - MINUTE radio
t programme beginning Feb-
ruary 12th and continuing every
Tuesday and Thursday at 9 p.m.
will be broadcast over Rediffusion
under the auspices of the Funda-

mental Baptist Churches of Bar-
bados,

Those taking part in the pro-
gramme will be Rev. W. J. Divine,
Supt. of the Fundamental Bap-
tist Churches, Rev. and Mrs. K.
Hansen, Rev. and Mrs. K. Wheeler
and Mrs. Divine.

Fundamental Baptist Churches
have a town church in Tudor
Street and seven other churches
spread over the island.

Planning Revenge

AST February when H.MS.

Devonshire visited Barbados

a Cadet water polo team played

against a ladies team from the

Aquatic Club and the Cadets de-

feated the ladies three goals to
one.

This afternoon at the Aquatic
Club a return match igs to be
played with the ladies team vow-
ing revenge.

The ladies have had a year to
practise while the cadets of course
are no the same lot who visited
us last year. However, it should
prove to be a most entertaining
game.

Along with this match will be
another water polo game between
an island team and a regular ship’s
team, Play is scheduled to start
shortly after 5 o’clock.

Talking Point

The truth tis that even fear can
not endure for ever.
—James Agate.

Grenada Bars
Mrs. Jagan

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 7.
Mrs. Janet Jagan, banned from
spending a holiday in Trinidad,
flew from Trinidad this morning
to Grenada on holiday but was
back in Trinidad
hours after leaving in obedience to

the Trinidad Immigration Depart- |
ment order to quit to find Gren-|

ada’s door also shut against here
She is now a guest at Piarco Hotel
about 16 miles from Port-of-Spain. |

Mrs, Jagan is the wife of British |
Guiana legislator Dr. Cheddi Jagan
and was given until tomorrow
norning to get out again.

She plans to fly back to British
Guiana tomorrow morning via
Barbados. Mrs, Jagan declared on
her return, the first time she had
been informed that she was an un-
. visitor was when she

landed in Trinidad last Friday.
ser this week the Colonial
Secretary Hon. P. M, Renison told
a protest delegation that British |
Guiana was
Mrs, Jagan and her nusband were
not welcome to Trinidad.

GRENADA, Feb. 7.
Janet Jagan was not per
Au-

a ar

Mrs. 4
mitted by the Immigration

thorities to rgmain in the colony) troops in Egypt are formally at-
but

on arrival this morning from the
plane from Trinidad. She return-
ed on the take-off.

PROCLAMATION
IN ANTIGUA

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, Feb, 8

The Police Band draped in
mourning played soft music oppo-
site St. John’s Court House this
morning as Government officials
and Legislative Council members
assembled.

At precisely 10 o'clock His Ex-
cellency Mr. K, W. Blackburne
stood on the steps of the southern
entrance and read the Proclama-
tion of Queen Elizabeth II. Soon
after the Governor departed, the
Speaker of the Legislative Coun-
cil, Hon, V. C, Bird, moved three
cheers for Her Majesty.



GREY DAWN

50c. & 6le. Each

. $1.29 Each
86 Each
2.48 Each
2.06 Each
4.94 Each
2.65 Each
1.49 Each
1.36 Each



Dial 4606



within three}

informed since that |

ball.”

“What do you want all that fo:
Squire?”
“For my nest,” said Squire.

Knarf searched in his pockets!
“All 1 have, Squire, is a

again.
broken match-stick.”

“Thank you. That’s as good
anything else.”

stick. in his mouth,

By and by Mrs. Clucky, the hen
stopped in front of Knarf.

“Hello, Knarf!”

“Hello, Mrs. Clucky!”

you, Knarf. But I'd like
“Something for your

Knarf interrupted.
“Why ... yes!”

AMERICAN COLUMN
Conscien
| Girl Send

(By R. M.
DOWN in Texarkana



Deiat, Starring
the border between Texas and Arkansas) 40-year-old Bd “'°Y* °“* George MONTGOMERY MAGIC
Starr walked into the police station and asked them to Winston Churchill was at the Elien DREW /
return him to prison at Huntsville, Texas. airport. A vows rg io a oe = and
He explained casually that he had escaped from it ar tan ee aeecet] and
back in 1935 after serving two out of a four-year sentence oem like hoolboy to see the| 66 CHAMPION °°
for burglary latest davies Folie We waited as ee THE ANGRY
J. a 4 2 a
When astonished police had Umbrella of Danger Prime Minister in the United) 5
checked his story and found it AFTER two big air crashes; Kingdom of Great Britain and Ire- with

true, Ed was asked: How come?
His explanation:

We've been talking the thing
over for the past three weeks, anc
we decided it was right for ma
to give myself up.

“I know she'll wait for me
Then, when I come out with

clear conscience, we'll
chicken farm together.”

The Women—1

start <

iT



“of America’s Commlu-

i secretary
| Gerhart Eisler.

nis» Party,

The Women—4

| A SUDDEN BARRAGE
criticism hits
|College for Girls, in
ja New York suburb,

Bronxville,
where

Roclay Lane’s Double “BLUES BU
to fork up @ whopping £716 a opp hatah nbeg Leo GORCEY ‘& The Bowers Boy | Starring and
year in fees. The charges: That * SUNDOWN IN SANTA FE" ee “ADD EN CITY” wo AN Or
there are Communists on the staff ai ys =: ny Sheff as ee hd
Hot denials from the president, & "SHERIFF OF WICHITA BOMBA, The Jungle Boy | |} John Payne — Forrest Tucker
Dr. Harold Taylor, OIST 1ee
"For The Picking PLAZA tin || GAME BY M8 Goce HER OWN
IN FLORIDA there is such ¢ * io # , Saeed ne cb Se u Extra ! ! 2-Reel Short :
, LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY 4.45 & LAST SHOW TONITE 8% Starring
| glut of fruit that they are cffer- 4.00 P.M rete “LITTLE WITCH” Barb st ee Neh carnal
jing it free if you will only pick “POLLOW the LEADER” “MARY LOU» arbara anwyck, John Lun
ithe trees for the owners. Leo GORCEY & Eastside Kids & Joan BARTON & |
“THE BIG FIGHT’ |
Obligation Leon ERROL & Joe PALOOKA “LOST TRIBE™
SECRET TESTIMONY given by - Johnny Wiessmuler as Jungle Jim
lSecretary of State Dean Acheson || Ted#y 130 pam Midnite Ton:te | G 7 @O B E
lat a recent Senate committee Kirby Grant SIX GUN MESA MIDNITE TONITE |
leaks out. He declared thai]}{CBneck Douple:,)/ .)) Johmny |) SHERIFF OF RE "
America is not bound by any TRAIL of the 4 Pie reais ” Bill ELLIOTT & DWOOD VALLEY TODAY — 5 & 8.30 P.M. TO TUESDAY
|trealy to aid Britain if British YUKON &(1/ on the PRAIRIE cf

tacked by the Egyptian Army,
jthat an attack on British ships

jor planes offshore in the Mediter-

jranean would compel Americat
jaction under the Atlamlic Pact.

| Confession

|drug addict confesses in court that

jhe robbed 75 houses (hal,
£6,400) in order to pay for the
dope.

cROossworRD



Across
Clothing Ray intendea 7

(7%)
Bxuberant beil t (9)
Behind time. (4)
Services’ formation
The broken plate
Ede upset by water
Drench (4)
Provides what Lom rented.
Pane in the neck ? (4)

), Use the ak ytted line (4)
One ol Fan's pipes? (4)
What our ciub nelad (4)
The ieast you can usurp

tune

(4)
(5)
3)

(

(>
Down

When you are a dasn. (Â¥)

Goats 2% say what the orchestr

3. By thre

oSSAY

mt





ferent snake. (5)
how stupid! 16)
round (3)

rite



Only once
Could be
(4)

The start ot
When to make
Becomes numb
Star: of the Nile

end of a broom, or a smal! rubber
|

And off went Squih
Squirrel with the broken match-

| “I’m so sorry to have to bother

nest?”



“I’m engaged
to the prettiest girl in the worlc.

DID NOT TAKE LONG

ee D A
for Hollywood \o horn in on the the demeanour of the Londoners, | in mm i &
act of pretty Pat McCormick, the . | ‘
bullfighter ‘who, killed her firs, | SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1952 Small Groups FANCY scour 2
; a » rele -e She it 5 am sic for Dane i 30

bulls | over the week bc aes A wl Ledpatdtatown Chase, 11 48 ie Around Clarence House there PANTS eo
tds tae re , Wie . meee 7 hs noon The News, Jiag been a small group—but a very | Starring

2 is a 7m ews Analysis. iv,

4 7 ‘ on 91 99, small group. We don’t wan n-
The Women—2 pian Pe aaa ae Saitare: “Qeriousis, oh laesk halt Color by Technicolor George. MONTGOMERY
AND if you are getting a mite 400 pm The News, 4 10 pm The that crowd is made ‘up of foreign | Ellen DREW
weary of the endless flow 0: Dully Service, 415 pm, Music From visitors A Danish lidy was weep- and
Tarzan pictures, you will be happy ¢),40¢ ret oO eat ae penanw ate sy oh = teeon él as and
to hear that Sol Lesser, who has pm.’ Music For Dana oice, 6.00° Ing copiously. An Egyptian was os
‘ ‘ oe er Dancing, 6 45 pm passing by and didn’t know this| © DARK i
been turning them out since 1943, Sports Round-Up and Programme Pay. P&ssing by 4 , ; ee ArMPION 2
is starting a new series about a #4¢. 7.00 pm The News, 710 pm Was Clarence House. A few typ-
ate eae ay “ » Girl.” News Analysis, 7 30 pm Michael Krein ists had slipped out. Starrin;

female Tarzan called “Cave Girl.” Saxophors Quartet,’ 7 45 pag | with

The Women—3 i rio. Wp m—1.s2m., as At three minutes past five just|Lizabeth Scott — Viveca Linfors :

A MODERN PORTIA dies in a Se __ half an hour after her plane landed | and Introducing Charlton Heston Kirk DOUGLAS

New York. Mrs. Carol King. | }"815 pm Radio Newsreel, 8 30 p.m the Royal Standard fluttered to the
aged 56, was a recognised exper aay, ae, ” bm Dance Music, masthead above Clarence House
on deportation cases. Among the: 7,09 )pm , The News, 1010 pm From yor the first time as the new Queen
h sh jeftl mM dl i torials, 1045 pm Music Maga-
orasenes si ., = iy 4 — CG lzine, 1030 p.m Variety Ahoy. @ On Page 5 Y
were ose 0 ustralian-borr R 0 xX
longshoremen’s leader Harr ——— ———— ei ie 4
Bridges and the former national|]| TQ@DAWY A.

i
1
Sarah Lawr aio € |

the
parents of the 351 students have

IN THE BRONX a 17-year--old

“ lturn of the Queen to London
A piece of. paper, or the end of | should be as quiet as pOssible

an old handkerchief 2” and that Her Majesty should be
“No. You see—” met only by those whose Offi-
Clucky. cial positions make it appropriate
“A bit of straw, Mrs. Clucky? Or for them to be present at the!

TO-DAY TO TUESDAY — 4.45 & 8.30
RKO PICTURES PRESENTS - - -

FARLEY GRANGER — SHELLY WINTERS

began Mrs.
|

| area ae gener Secale aes rae i
Biond: Saar > ~ patoeriearace. “BEHAVE YOURSELF
Mrs. Clucky kept seeming — | Discipline | With
| inal tad "Phere a duck ing Bigcheese eds | WILLIAM DEMAREST —- FRANCIS L, SULLIVAN

ond again today—eight times al-|
together. Churchill has a sense of ‘ Y
what is fitting. And the British ‘ Mt

public still has discipline. AUSTRALIAN

It’s Fun in Large Doses —You Must See it !! !
EXTRA !!

SURF MASTERS

somebody to shoo her off.”

Knart chuckled. He didn’t have to
look in his pockets. He only had to
walk back to the hen-house with
Mrs. Clucky and shoo the duck out. |

That was hardly any trouble at
all

So there was no crowd at the}
airport. The planes were |
and the press were excludea e
‘Mechanics stood back. Curtains R Oo Y A L
went down on the restaurant fac- |
ing the apron where the Argonaut
Atlanta came to rest. The Queen | To-Day & Tomorrow: 4.30 & 8.15
quickly followed by her husband—





Mon, & Tues. — 4.30 & 8.15

' , : ad on |United Artist Double - - Big Double - -
ce A nd A he bowed a little—stepped from
the aircraft-—-it had made good David CROCKETT Orson WELLES
time on its historic dash—and in LL

Nancy GUILD

Him Back

MacCOLL)

only three minutes including hand-| ©© INDIAN
shakes and a wave to the respect-
scour”

in

“BLACK

ful airport staff she had slipped
back into the far corner of the
big square Daimler—the same car
with wide windows in which she

WASHINGTON.
(so named because it straddles

within a few weeks the mayor of land on the Queen—will she be}

cop”



Plizabeth, New Jersey, demands Elizabeth 11? It is not decided—of | Kirk DOUGLAS
; Yhat the big airport at nearby that United Kingdom and all her
i pi i Piette: ae says ihe dominions beyond the seas. In the
people 0: izabeth “live contin- background also on hand to greet
‘ uously under an umbrella of the Shen on seonteing hart Oo L Y M Pp I Cc
danger,” English realm were leaders cf
other political parties--Clement



' Mon. & Tues. — 4.30 & 8.15
United Artist Double - -
David CROCKETT

To-Day & Tomorrow: 4.30 & 8.15
Paramount Double - -

Bob HOPE — Lucille BALL

Attlee looking a little pinched with
a windy cold and Clement Davies
of the Liberals—and grey-haired
distinguished Winston Churchi!l |
dignified thought was reflected in

a

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

















Wed. & Thur, — 4.30 & 8.15

Paramount Double - - 5

Alan Ladd — Wanda Hendrix
in

“CAPT. CAREY
U.S.A.”

45 &8. 30P. M. uCaainuing Daily |) meet

Warner's Classic of The Seven Seas !
Gregory PECK — Virginia MAYO in

Captain Horatio Hornblower

Color by Technicolor !

||To-Day To Tues. — 4.30 & 8.15

| Paramount Presents - -

Today’ 8 Spe olal 9.30 a.m. & 1.36
p-m. } 3

MIDNITE TONITE.
NEW FEATURES !

CROSSWINDS’











“SADDLE PALS”
Gene AUTRY

PLAZA — WARNER

BB? TOWN (oir 2310) BROS.

Two Hours of Solid Entertainment |

"| AIDYENTORE THAT STORMS |
THE SEAS OF THE WORLD!

Warner Bros

tte
(e KG eT 8

SNOW DOG" Tex Jee eee









py? 1)

te







MITZI

Gaynor

vith “Merkel
wi 2d Walburn

Ropintson.

GEORGE SEL LOT Bacon Pare GLADYS LENA

From a Story by Albert and Arthur Lewis sng Edward Thompson

OPENING WEDNESDAY 13TH TO SUNDAY 17TH

“THE LIGHT roucn ies

Stewart
GRANGER

Be BUNA nace

‘From the Mase ty C. & Forenier

NOW SHOWING 1.45 £8.30 yp. ume.
and Continuing DAILY

Pier

George
ANGEL

SANDERS
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY



9, 1952





BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

Queen’s Accession Proclaimed

@ From Page 1

vations on the condition of the Port
of Bridgetown and will watch with
eare the possible implications of
the imposition of a special sur-
charge on cargoes for Barbados.

The House repeats its views that
serious consideration should be
given to the future of subsidisation
and that concurrently with this
question there should be an im-

mediate and extensive drive to-
wards increased food production
of all kinds.

The House notes with great in-
terest Your Excellency’s conclu-
sions as to Financial and Eeonomic
policies for the next five years and
looks forward to a very early pub-
lication of the Fiscal Survey of
Barbados.

The House appreciates Your Ex-
eellency’s remarks in connection
with the need for a Deep Water
Harbour and will readily consid-
er any proposals put before it in
this connection,

His Excellency’s Rejoinder

His Excellency's ‘Rejoinder to the
Addresses presented to him by His
Honour the President of the Legis-
lative Council, and His Honour the
Speaker of the House of Assembly
reads: — :

“Mr. President and Honourable
member® of the Legislative
Council:

Mr. Speaker and Members of the

House of Assembly:

“I thank you for the terms of
your Address in reply to the
Speech which I delivered at the
ypening of the Legislature in De-
cember, 1951, and to assure you
that all matters designed for the
well-being of the people of Bar-
bados will receive the earnest con-
sideration of my Executive Com-
mittee.

At the conclusign of these form-
alities, the members of the House
of Assembly filed back to their
Chamber, and His Excellency re-
tired from the Council Chamber,
and left under escort for Govern-
ment House.

The two Houses of the Legisla-
ture then met in their respective
Chambers, and passed three joint
Addresses of sympathy to the new
Queen, the Queen Mother and the
Dowager Queen Mother.

Addresses

The Addresses read as follows
To The Quéen’s Most Excellent

Majesty :

Most Gracious Sovereign :

We, Your Maiesty’s most humble
and loyal subjecss, the Members of
the Legislative Council and Gen-
eral Assembly of the ancient
Colony of Barbados, respectfully
assure Your Majesty of our heart-
felt sympathy of the death of our
beloved King of blessed memory.

His devotion to duty, his unre-
mitting service and his courage
and endurance in both national
and personal trial during times of
exceptional strain and stress have
been an outstanding example to
all his subjects and will be forever
held by them in affectionate re-
membrance.

We humbly desire on the occa-
sion of Your Majesty’s accession
to assure Your Majesty of qur loy-
alty and devotion to your Throne
and Person and pray that Al-
mighty God may grant that Your
Majesty’s reign be distinguished
by the ever increasing welfare and
happiness of Your Majesty’s peo-
ples.



* * *

To Her Majesty the Queen Mother:

We, the Members of the Legis-
lative Council and the General
Assembly of Barbados, humbly ask
Your Majesty graciously to accept
our profound sympathy on the
tragic loss which Your Majesty
has sustained and our assurance
that the feelings of deep affection
and loyalty with which Your Ma-
jesty is regarded will never cease
to inspire, us. X HM

To Her Majesty The Dowager

Queen Mother :

On this occasion when once
again Your Majesty has suffered
most grievous loss by the death of
the second of two most beloved
and admired kings, we, the Mem-
bers of the Leg§slative Youncil
and the General Assembly of Bar-

bados, wish to assure Your Ma-
jesty of our undying loyalty and
affection,

A Great Calamity
Moving the passing of the joint



Costs less to buy..





Addresses in the Legislative to beat the ising of their
Council, Honourable Dr. Massiah children has had a great success
said :— and a great fruition,

“Mr. President — We have met With these few remarks, I would
today under the shadow of a like to ask honourable members
great calamity which is all the to accept these three Addresses”
more tragie because of the sud- . Cheers.
denness with which it has fallen Hon. Mr, G. D. L. Pile—Second-
upon us. ing the motion for the passing of

i the Addresses said:—
It is hard for us “Mr. President, in speaking of
standing close to the death of the late King there
an important js so much that could be said and

event such as this
to evaluate clear

ly all its implica-
tions; and it will
be left to the his-
torians of the fu-



tain terms of the
Massiah characteristics

Hon.

Dr.

of his life that are so well known
to all of us. King George Sixth
was endowed with all the virtues
that we have been brought up to
recognise as the attributes of .an
English gentleman. A _ beneficient
Providence had given him with a
lavish hand steadfastness of pur-
pose, a strong devotion to duty,
courage of a high order and along
with these a great humanity. All
of those virtues we have seen in
operation in the course of his life.
And because of these virtues he
was beloved and respected by the
millions of his subjects in the
British Commonwealth and Em-
pire, and indeed by countless
others in other lands.

Remembrance
And now at the height of his
popularity and fame, by the in-
scrutable decree of Providence,
hé has been called home. By al!
the millions of people who have
loved and respected him for his



















w
gentleman—
knight,

or mean

glimpses

ot

we heard it for



*t what we
compre
rords:—

teei
assed

that

could, 1 think,
into very few
he was a gallant
‘a very parfait gentle
who nothing common did

oe ere As Mr. Churchili in his very
impact of the Tate eloquent broadcast has potted
king’s life upon out, it was in the many aspects
the civilization of ©f bis life and work that one
our times. But hero and another there caught
we can _ speak

in no uncer-

Hon. G.

D. L. PILE




of his truly great nobility
racter,

Tragic News
When the tragic news came and
the first time his

che



7 > death was felt by all, not as a
works and ways he will be ever geath of someone unknown and
held in affectionate remembr ance, apart, but of someone whom they
He is indeed a fit subject for in- sit they knew and someone whom
oo. in the category of the they trusted never to fail in an
mest. WHO ARE THE BLEST? SMergongys ; y

Thay who have kept their sympathie King George Fifth, and King
awak . yeorge Sixth and their Consorts,

a ane joy for more than have established the Constitutional
Stendfast and tender in the hour of Monarchy of Englana more firmly

I in the consciousness of the peoples
Gentle in thought, benevolent of the Commonwealth than it has
whey « ho can calmly linger at the @V€r been before, and that is duc
last to the lives they have lived and
Survey the futur “ the past; the way they have done their

1 ow a that ¥ nphs duty,

F et assured they t t lived In speaking of the late King one

in vain must not forget the help tne
SIRE WORt i URLS KASir HOW tfinal Queen Mother gave him during
These ave the only bicst their happy married life sharing
There we will leave him in the @ll responsibilities, anxieties ana
certain knowledge that History sorrows and not only do we, as
will give him his just reward. the Address which has been moved
Now as regards our Queen. She and which I have the honour to





at a tender age has inherited this second states, sympathize deeply
high office. Unlike another queen with her in her personal loss, but
who came to the Throne at a we also thank her very much for

tender age—Victoria—, the condi-
tion of the world is one of stress
and strain, and we can only hope
and pray that Queen Eliz ybeth
Second will have a long, happy and
prosperous reign.

Queen’s Rule
Those of us who have some
knowledge of history Will remem-



all

the

ou
eV

to
be

death of her father.

that she has done to help make
reign of the late King the
tstanding success that it was in

very way that really matters.

Young Queen
Queen Elizabeth Second comes
the Throne at a very early age
scause of the calamity of the
As the hon-



ber that the English people, and curable member who moved this
the British people, came to the Address has said, she follows in
highest piteh of excellence and this respect the precedent set by
prosperity in culture, politics and Queen Victoria. We feel and be-
in every form of life and human lieve that she has been so {fitted
activity under the rule of two for her great but terribly exacting
former queens, Queen Elizabeth task by her upbringing and train-
First, and Queen Victoria. ing at the very hands of those who
I can only hope and pray, have made_ the Constitutional
sir, that the spacious days of Monarchy of England a great Mon-
Queen E beth will come back archy, a thing to be admired and



to the earth again, and that our
present Queen will long live to
enjoy the fruits of her work
and the devotion of her people.

en

copied if that were possible,
her

vied by other nations and to be
that
reign would be one of great

success and we hope that as was

3 the case when her predecessor
As regards the Dowager Mabe « “Tie :

Queen Mary, during the course Queen Elizabeth First, reigned
of her long and distinguished some 400 years ago and once again,
ifs: she hash 4 to bear many ‘the real greatness of England will
trials both in the loss of King a ro a oy be
George Fifth, her husband, and 5 RO BEVG GOS. Ve S98, ee
also that of the late King. But also those who seem all too apt to

she will have one great consola-
tion, in the hour of her need,
and that is to see and know
that the influence which she and
her husband and the whole of
the Royal family have brought

misunderst

Her Majesty
Mother

nd
I now come

and forget

to the Address
the Dowager Quee
Honourable member

will, I think, agree that we should

not forget her

who played such

an outstanding part as Queen of
England, and who since then has

.less to run...

it’s the woriid’s most

economical convertible

«teenie vit ee
agit) Se







’
Ww
‘

always had an honoured place in
; the hearts and minds of her peo-
| ple and again this time when she
‘has suffered the grievous loss of
\her son, one’s mind goes back to
jthe time when she suffered the
(grievous loss of her husband, and
we feel that we should bear in
mind all that she has done and
renew the pledge that was made
by the legislature at the time of jhe
death of King George Fifth when
we passed an Address in which we
aid that we would never forget
; what we owed her for the part she

|played as Queen—and so once
jagain in this Address we renew

our pledge.

I deem it an honour to have been
asked fo second the motion for the
| passing of these Addresses.”

| Introducer Sincere

Hon, R. Challenor:—

Mr. President, y feel it a great
honour that I am called upon to
support the Addresses so ably



Gracious King George Sixth. I
feel, Sir, that the remarks of the
honourable introducer and sec<
onder of these Addresses are
very sincere.

In a loyal colony like Barba-

dos I feel sure that our Address-
es will rate very highly. There
is little I can add to what has been
said. The world has had a great
and sudden but we have to
carry on,

These Addresses Sir, convey to
the Queen’s Most Excelient
Majesty, to the Queen Mother and
to the Dowager Queen Mother
the feelings of the people of the

loss,

legislature and people of this
colony, feelings of great regerd
and sympathy in the nation’s
loss, in our loss, and the world's
loss, and our loysliy to the
Queen’s Most Excellent Majesty.

I desire to support the Ad-
dresses moved so ably by the
honourable Dr. Massiah and the
honourable Mr. Pile.

Hon, R. N. Turner:—

As representative of this Hon-



ourable Council of the Administra-
tion and of the Civil Service, I
wish to associate myself with the
tributes that have been paid to
His late Majesty King George
Sixth, who has borne fifteen year

of danger and anxiely in a way

worthy of his illustrious ancestor:

I also associate myself with the
ses of Condolence in their
ion that are being sent to

noble and indomitable
Ladies, and with the expressions
of loyalty and affection that is
being sent to Our Sovereign Lady
Queen Elizabeth Second who i:
taking up the sceptre at the same
age her predecessor Queen
Elizabeth Tudor

We profoundly pray that she
may long and victoriously reign
over us and bring blessings on her
people and all her lands.

Open Secret





those

Hon. J. D. Chandler, Presi
dent:-
On a sad occasion such as this,

I think it is the painful duty and
privilege of the Chair to say
something in support of the motion
which has been so ably made and
seconded and supported by the
other previous speakers.



Hon, J

D,. CHANDS
Like Hen. Mr. Pile, + do not
propose to try to imitate that
outstanding individual, Mr.
Churchill, the present Prime
Minister of Great Britain,



but I would like to say a word or
two, about the few occasions on
which I was fortunate enough to
see the members of the Royal
Family, Last year when I wa
delegate representing Barbadog at
the Festival of Britain, we were
summoned to attend one day a
Buckingham Palace for an audi
ence with His Majesty the late
King. At that time, it was an
open secret that the King’s doc-
tors had advised him that he was
too ill to stand the strain of such
a ceremony; but he insisted that
it should be done.
Unfortunately
had to be cancelled
the illness of



the ceremony
owing to
His Majesty the
King. I may say that from al!
ninety odd delegates from all
parts of the Colonial Empire one
heard remarks appreciating the
intention of His Majesty the King

and sincere regret that his ill
health did not permit him to
carry out the function. The pro-

posed action of His Majesty the
King had a wonderful effect upon
the ninety odd delegates.

We in Barbados have little op-

portunity of seeing the Royal
Family in the flesh, It is only
when we manage to visit the

United Kingdom that we may get
that chance, although on rare
eeccasions members of the Royal
Family have visited this island.

Close Partnership

But to illustrate what I myself
saw of the close partnership be-
‘ween Her Majesty the Queen
Mother and the late King, I was
fortunate, through the hospitality
of the Empire Parliamentary As-
sociation to be present at the
House of Lords on the first occa.
sion that His late Majesty opened
Parliament, He had not had the
advantage of being trained fo:
kingship. He did not expect it. 11
was forced upon him. suddenly,
One could not help noticing that
he was under a very great strain
on that occasion,

ier Mz









wjesty the Queen, His Royal
Cons 10dded and smiled at him,
and he returned was an
indication of the happy marriage
relationship which existed be-
tween them

On that occasion he carried
himself with kingly mein and
great miity and at the same
time I got the impression that
he was. possessed of natural
modesty. Last year I was for-
tunmate to see Her Majesty the
Queen, Her Majesty the Queen
Mother and the Dowager Queen
Mother at official functions, and
I can substantiate what the Hon.
Mr. Pile said about the greai
and lasting feeling and sense o
duty that permeates through the
Royal Family.

There was Her _ Majesty the
Dowager Queen Mother at -the
age of over 80, stunding “long
hours in the grounds of Bucking-
ham Palace and entertaining
friends from the Colonies and
the United Kingdom. The Queen
Mother in the absence of His
Majesty the King, was the cen-
tre of attraction. It was magni-
ficent and wonderful to see how
she carried out thove duties.

Family Relations

I would like to say it is well-
know what loving family rela-
tions exists in the Royal Family
We ive recently read of the
last pyblic function of His late
Majes' when he attended th
airport on a freezing cold day
to wish his daughter Her Ma-

jesty the Queen, God Speed, and



; than

best wishes for the arduous du-
ties she would have to carry out
in Australia, and a safe return

That was the action not only
of a monarch who Was showing
his appreciation of the Heir Ap
parent who was helping him to
perform public duties, but also
the action of an_ affectionate
father aying goodbye to hi
Joved daughter

I do not want to delay any
further, but we all around thi
table are old enough to have
suffered the mental anguish an
sorrow when our parents or neai
relative dear to us,—have |
passed away, We know that on

these sad occasions the sympatihy

; onies will,

|

} wealth over

of our friends does mitigate ta!
some extent that mental anguish
I do hope that the passing of!
these Address¢ by the whole}
British Commonwealth and Em-;
pire to Her Majesty the Queer |
the Queen Mother and the Dow-
age Queer Mother, may in |
some mall degree alleviate
their sorrow whic they will
have endure for some consid
erable eriod’. Cheers,

Short Speeches |

Befo the House passed the
Addresses of npathy to the|
Royal Family, Mr, G. H. Adams
Leader of the House, Mr. E, K
Walcott of the Electors’ Associa
tion and Mr. W. A, Crawforc
of the Congress Party, made
shoyt speeches touching on th
King’s death. |

Mr. Adams said ‘I feel sure |
we will all agree that littl
should be added by speakers on
this occasion to the wording o
this Address, We all share tie
sentiments enshrined in the
wording of these Addresses, anc i
little that any of us can say on
this occasion can express mor
fully or deeply the sorrow. in
our hearts not only to , ager
Reople everywhere, but also
alk men and women of aaaett
in every nation who have eve |
heard of the Late Majesty

“At a time like this there re-
cur to our minds the immortal}
words of Homer ‘The whole
earth is the sepulchre of illustri-
ous men, Their memorial is in
the hearts of those they leave;
behind rather than their monu-
ments.”

“T think we all will agree that
men are illustrious not only be
cause they become famous i
Marshal glory ot intellectua!
eminence, but also because some
men possess the more solid and
lasting, if less spectacular virtue
of moral courage and _ family

affections of simple human beings.

Signal Example

“In respect to this late Majesty,
he was a signal example to all
men, May he rest in peace.”

Mr. E, K. Walcott (E) said
is my privilege to second
motion,

“The resolutions which we pass
in our Addresses are sufficiently
explicit in themselves because
they express precisely enough,
yet insufficiently what we do feel.

“T want to endorse what our
Learned Leader said today and
hope more will not be expected
of me on this occasion except just
this one word, When we know,
especially those of us who are
trained to the profession to which
I happen to belong, we sometimes
question the necessity of a Mon-
archy at all. So blessed have we
been in our Monarchs that it i
only when we come at the end of
our years when we are ripe and
full of discretion that we realise
that there is no greater binding
quality than the kings whe by
their unswerving loyalty and de-
votion is an example of what
kings can do for us

Mr. Crawford (C) said “TI re
gard it as fitting that the elected
Chamber

It
that



tribute on the occasion ;
ssing of the ruling Mon-
Great Britain.

ncere Sympathy





h



“Bothy sir, in his person as
King id as a man we strong'y |
regret the death of His Late

Majesiy King George VI. Our



Mr. W. A. CRAWFORD.
thoughts go out to his sorrowing
family, to his mother who in her
85 years have lived and seen the
British throne occupied by her
husband, her two sons and now
her grand daughter. To his wife
wid children and other immediate
relatives we tender our most sin-
cere sympathy.

“The mover of this Address has
made reference to the illustrious
reign of the late King. History|
may not recall that he was one
of the most outstanding sovereign:
of Great Britain, but it is true to
say that he contributed immeas-
urably to strengthen the unity of]
ihe Empire and Commonwealth,



“Now, sir, he is no more, In
the depths of the great beyond
may he rest in peace.

‘It is also meet that we tender)
our presentations to Her Majesty |
the new Queen. It is fondly hoped
that her reign will be no less long |
auspicious. We also fondly
that these West Indian col- |
early in her reign, ad-

to their rightful place as}
partners of the Common-
which she reigns but

rule. : |

hope

vance

full

does not

Wl verdes

Achin
Neur
Nights, “pissin
Circles unde
ing setae Toe of
AP etite an

Fes uent a eat i.
Colds,

pan't help Lye

root cause
iit, “yetene Scene 7 ie
pomipruDeea to agg



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delicate



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PAGE THREE



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PAGE FOUR

Printed by the Adverste Co., Ltd., Brosd 8t., Bridgetown



Saturday, February 9, 1952

Queen Elizabeth I!

THE young Queen on whom has fallen
the burden so well carried by her Royal
father will not be 26 until April 21st. She
is thereforé approximately eight vears
older than was Queen Victoria when she
succeeded to the Throne. But the world
of 1837 and the world of 1952 are atoms
apart. The burdens of monarchs have
never been harder to bear. Yet Queen
Elizabeth TI comes well schooled to the
task,

Her training began from infancy and
throughout her formative years she has
been able to draw on the wisdom of the
Queen Mother and Queen Mary. The
Queen Dowager has been consulted about
the education’ of all her grandchildren.
Queen Elizabeth, when a princess used to
visit her grandmother for long serious talks
which were often lessons in disguise.

During the last great war the Queen
Mother refused to let her two children
leave the United Kingdom for safety and
her wise decision will now aid Queen
Elizabeth II to carry out her duties in a
way that would not have been possible
had she not experienced life in the United
Kingdom during these difficult years.

In 1940 when Princess Elizabeth was in
her fourteenth year the two Princesses left
Balmoral for Windsor where they knitted
for the services part of the day after their
lessons.

Some of their pocket money was spent
on comforts for the troops and most of the
rest on War savings stamps.

Even their aluminium toy saucepans
were given to be made into aeroplanes.
The Princesses collected waste paper for
salvage, made their owm beds and like good
Girl Guides did all they could to help the
war effort.

When Princess, Elizabeth was 18, her
father gave her permission to join the
Auxiliary Territorial Service and she was
posted as a second subaltern to a Motor
Transport Training Centre at Camberley.

There she was taught how to handle
trucks and ambulances, as well as staff cars
and she was soon able to drive herself from
Camberley to Buckingham Palace.

There too she learnt to put on overalls

and to get her face and hands covered with
grease and oil.

Princess Elizabeth left the A.T.S. to per-
form more important public duties. At
first she accompanied her parents on many
of their official visits, but soon was under-
taking engagements alone. Her thorough
training is reflected in her voice and poise
and many in Barbados will remember her
ability as a broadcaster.

Before, she was 21, the new Queen had
begun her visits overseas and she cel-
ebrated her 21st birthday in South Africa.

She was in Kenya on her way to Ceylon,
Australia and New Zealand when she heard
the sad news of her father’s death. And
Canadians still keep green in their
memories her very recent visit to Canada.

Since her marriage in November, 1947
when post-war London temporarily forgot’
its austerity and drabness, Princess Eliza-
beth’s public service has been mounting
from month to month.

The births of her two children added to
her responsibilities but only slackened for
short periods her untiring rounds of duties.

Queen Elizabeth II comes young to a
throne whose prestige and good name has
been maintained and enhanced by her
Royal father. She comes though young in
years with confidence and well trained to
add greater glory to an institution which
seems destined to survive the shocks and
attacks of a restive world. May she be
granted wisdom and length of years: may
she be strengthened by the devotion of her
own family and by the loyalty of her
greater family within the Commonwealth:
and may she reign happily and gloriously,
are wishes that will be made by her loving
Barbadian subjects, who celebrate this
month their 325th year of allegiance to the
British Crown.

Living Costs Down

THE Bureau of Statistics cost-of-living
index declined from 191.2 to 191.1 between
November 1 and December 1, 1951 to mark
the first decrease in 23 months. The
previous decrease was recorded between
December 1, 1949 and January 3, 1950 when
the index declined 0.5 points.

The latest movement of the index was ac-
counted for by a slight recession in foods
which overbalanced small increases in
clothing, and home furnishings and services
The food index moved from 250,2 to 249.3,
due to decreases in mé@ats, particularly pork,
and eggs, which proved of greater import-
ance than a large increase in potatoes
coupled with smal! advances in milk, butter
and other vegetables.



Do You Care If We Lose
THE EMPIRE?

By LORD BEAVERBROOK
The

The British Empire must: not
break up.
But in the post-war period

enemies within and without have
inflicted startling calamities upon
the British Commonwealth and
Empire.

Never in history has any great

Empire sustained such blows of
adversity and with such fright-
ening repetition. In six short

years the Socialists have undone
much of the work of splendid
centuries.

India walks her own way,
alone. Burma is out of the
Empire, taking with her the huge
assets so painfully built up.
Malaya is racked with banditry,
and is sinking back to the law-
lessness from which she was
rescued, The huge investment in
Persia has gone. Egypt is grab-
bing for the Sudan, and Britain

has offered to relinquish the
control of the Suez Canal to
International Forces. Behind

Egypt come many crises, possi-
bly involving the U.S.A. in a
measure outstripping the British
problems,

* * + *

There is no doubt the Empire
is damaged. Great territories and
great industrial and commercial
assets are dropping away, to the
accompaniment of hoots and jeers
from mobs inflamed with hatred

And nobody seems to care.
That is the most incredible
aspect of the whole tragic sifia-
tion.

The greatest and most promis-
ing bond of human brotherhood
that the world has ever known
is under heavy fire, But the pub-
lic here and abroad shrug their
shoulders and regard this calami-
tous spectacle with indifference.

* * ~ *

What is the explanation of this
staggering apathy?

It is due in part to the indiffer-
ence of the British people.
Poisoned by fifty years of Social-
ist propaganda, multitudes in
Britain are half ashamed of the
Empire. Some of the ignorant
members of that party have a
false and dishonest belief that
the Empire was entirely built by
brutal force and “exploitation.”

But, if pride in the Empire has
been weakened and if a sneaking
shame has taken its place, is it
not still obvious to the most care-
less eye that the whole economy
of Britain is built upon the
Empire, that the Empire is the

foundation on which prosperity
rests? How can _ fifty million
people -expect to live on one

small island if they lose the huge
support of the overseas terri-
tories?

Labour Agreements

“Although strikes and rumours Research Branch of his Depart-
headlines ement.

of strikes. make the

peaceful negotiation of union
contracts is the rule rather than
the exception today,” it was

statéd by the Minister of Labour,
Mr. Milton F. Gregg, in comment-
ing on a study of collective agree-



BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

THIS DESIRABLE RESIDENCE

TO

HandC. bullseye, ouler rims and usual
offices, raw stuff ng, Modern convemences

MACMILLAN MANSIONS’



merest self-interest should

make them realise the terrible
threat to their well-being that
the loss of the Empire involves.
The consequences of such a
tragedy will be dire indeed.
Make no mistake about it. If
the Empire goes, the Sterling

Area will go as well, and Britain

will be left naked to the eco-

nomic blast. That is the ven-

eance for dreadful years of

indifference, !
+ *

*

But the vengeance will not fall

on Britain alone, To vast tracts

UNHEARD-OF
RESOURCES

Mr. R. A. Butler, Chan-
cellor of the Exchequer,
Summing up the work of
the Conference of the Com—
monwealth Finance Minis-
ters last week said: —

The Commonwealth is not
| thed together by bits of
| string. There are almost un-
heard of resources latent in
this huge organisation.
|
|

rs
|

|
If we have these resources
and earning powers it is |
surely time we set about de-
veloping them with a little
more determination than we
have done recently.
of Colonial territory the British
have brought justice, decency,
ond civilisation. They have made
it possible for scores of millions
to live in security under the law.
They have twought medical caré
and education They fave
brought light to the dark places
of the earth, But, if Britain
leaves, the darkness—will come
swooping back,
All that has been done will be

brought to ruin. Barbarism will
be the only gainer, and Britain
will earn the bitterly just

reproaches of the peoples wihose
trust she has betrayed.

Forty years ago I
by ‘enthusiasm for
Strengthen and solidity the
British Empire by building a
fiscal and political structure after
the pattern of the United States
of America. Our measure of suc-
cess has been small. And that is
only another way of saying—a
devastating measure of failure
giving us a sense of utter frus-
tration.

Never

was moved
the plan to

in my life-long ‘cam-

The Minister pointed out that
most of the agreements, of which
the Department has a _ récord,
are re-negotiated each year with
relatively little disruption to pro-
duction, Although 4862 such
agreements were in force in Cana-





ments made by the Economics and da during 1950, only 55 work
OUR READERS SAY:
Scouts Make Special The Boy Scout Movement has

Appeal

To The Editor, The Advocate,—

SIR,—The Executive Committee
of the Boy Scouts’ Association,
Barbados Branch, invite the co-
peration and goodwill of the gen-
eral public in a venture of out-
standing importance in the life of
Barbados Youth, The first Carib-
bean Jamboree for Boy Scouts is
being held in Jamaica from March
5th—17th, and the Boy Scouts’
Association, Barbados Branch, plan
to send a contingent of 19 to repre-
sent the Island.

The Chief Scout, Lord Rowallan,
K.B.E., MLC., T.D., will be present
at the Jamboree but first he will
visit Barbados for a week—from
Monday next, the llth February
until Sunday, 17th.

Government in its appreciation
of the value of the movement has
agreed to egive a “dollar-for-
dollar” grarit up to a maximum of
$1,575 for every dollar raised by
the Scouts themselves, Under the
energetic guidance of Major J. E.
Griffith, E.D., the Island Com-
missioner, plans were formulated
and put into action last year for
raising the necessary funds. These
were calculated on an original
quotation of $114.00 return fare
by air and good progress has been
made towards achieving the target.
Unfortunately, the air fare has
been unexpectedly and consider-
ably imcreased. In this difficult
situation, and with the time so
short, the Association have decided
| to appeal to the general public to
support them.



done and is continuing to do a
very fine job in our’Island. It is
training and preparing our young
men to beome responsible citizens
of good character. On this occasion
of the first Caribbean Jamboree,
tarbados, we are sure, would not
wish to remain unrepxesented or
represented only by a reduced
number. The getting together of
our young lads at the Jamboree,
meeting their brother-Scouts from
British Guiana, Trinidad, Tobago,
Jamaica and other West Indian
territories would’ be means of
fostering friendships which will
endure through the years. Regional
unity will beeome a reality and
cease to be a myth for all those
who will have the opportunity of
undergoing this fine experience,

A prompt and generous response
by the public to this appeal would
ensure that the original contingent
of 19 would be able to attend the
Jamboree,

All contributions should be sent
to the Hon. Treasurer, Mr. Neville
Osborne, Acting Income Tax Com-

missioner, at the office of Income
Tax and Death Duties, Bridge
Street, Bridgetown, or may be paid
in to the account of the Boy
Scouts Association at the Royal
Bank of Canada.
CECIL NOOTT,

For and on behalf of the Executive

Committee,

Island Scout Council.
Sympathy

To The Editor, The Advocate,—
SIR,—Kindly allow us through

your columns, to extend a note of

sympathy to the Royal Family

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1952











Seen
|
|

_NOBODY’S | PAPER SERVIETTES
D I A R Y In Plain White

$1.00 per hundred
Monday—One interesting result of the late-

ness of reports of the House of Assembly ADVOCATE STATIONERY

is that it brings back voices heard no
longer.

Just published is the official report of
the proceedings on May 15th, 1951. Mr.
GARNER was speaking during a de-
bate on the adjournment moved by
Mr. WILKINSON. And Mr. GARNER
was speaking with fluency. He touched
on conferences. “Conferences” he said
“do not mean anything. This is the
age of conferences. A conference is
just tricksters meeting together, think-
ing they are fooling the rest of the peo-
ple.” This is the sort of thing a lot of
us have been trying to put into words for
a long time, but Mr. Garner puts it so
neatly.

On officials Mr. GARNER is no less
eloquent “I have met some of these offi-
cials” he said “Sir this and Sir that. I













LET









Sad Irons Nos. 6 & 7

Box Irons Nos. 642; 7; 74; 8
Coal Pots (11”)

lin Frying Pans 10”, 11”, 12"

do not know how they appear to some}]] *

other people, but when I meet them I ‘ fy te apie

square them up and say’to myself ‘a poor ™~ 4 j ake
type : I could do better.”” One could go AI C.S. PITCHER & CO.
far and find no greater frankness than wht Phone 4472

this. ve - e '

Mr. GARNER is a pioneer when it
comes to economics. “If” he says during
the same debate “you went to China
and asked a Chinaman what is four
multiplied by four, he will tell you six-



paigning for the cause of Empire i
have I found it so hopeless a task
Is it credible that a Nation can |
watch the greatest of their!
achievements crumbling and the |
sources of their wealth passing



to other hands with no feeling | . 7 ‘ BRUSHED
except... relapses: 9 faint ” and teen. If you asked the same question
momentary irritation? It should in Timbuctoo you would get the same

be incredible yet it may be true. answer. That is the law of economics.”

when the reports of this session are pub-
lished (and a start has been made), we
shall miss Mr. GARNER’S eloquence.

But there is a gleam of hope. '
Britain is now. being giver
another chance. The Tories con-
trol the new Parliament, thoug}!
the Empire Policy played no part

ALL-WOOL

ia. Shale waltantinn -Ameclhe, eet Tuesday — People are so anxious to be BLANKETS
because the British public thought well informed that they will say
refused to take any interest in ; : . id
Imperial. eifnirs, { anything. Sometimes they make them

Over many election campaigns
in the past, however, that party
is pledged to the Empire. They
have never fulfilled their prom-
ise. This time, will the Tories
honour the pledge, or will they
neglect and ignore it?

selves look foolish. Tongues were wag-
ging last week about the Argentina.
People were saying that the tourists on
the Argentina were told by somebody
or bodies unknown on the Argentina to
save their dollars and spend them in
Trinidad. Had those who spread this
stupid rumour taken the trouble to find
out that the Argentina came to Barba-
dos from Trinidad, they wouldn’t talk
such nonsense. But how else are they
going to impress their neighbours ?
What I noticed about the Argentina

SUA7 each

These Lightweight
Blankets, (only 24 Ibs) have
warmth without weight.
The Full colour range is
most attractive and





« 7 *

It is my hope that the Tory
Party will now take the lead in
making a mighty re-affirmation
of Imperial destiny. They should
be dedicated to awakening in the
masses the strength of theii
former pride, the obligation of
their dutiés to the Colonial races
and a sense of the present peril
to their people. It is not too late





See Oe eer hee new Sty were a number of very attractive book- : > 3
Britain must not lose the lets on Trinidad presented by a very well includes plain White.
Empire. The British race must

not lose the will to defend it.
They can only guard what is left}
by re-asserting their will. They |

known rum manufacturer. Perhaps
if. local private enterprise followed suit
there might be less rumours like the one



must make it clear that they, : E
will no longer tolerate out- | I’ve just scotched.
side nations or _ internation! |

wotiee panes pte mans | Wednesday—I am not at all surprised to read
is rights roperty. ey

Sauer bamh*sabaae ¢ ‘breathins | that the H. and the T. boys haven’t got
space and an opportunity. The | enough bus stops to go round the coun-
| try after seeing the way they squande1

DA COSTA & C0., LID.



Tory yovernment must carry |
out the task of national reviva!.















=
| them in Deacon’s Road and Beckles Road lV,
A, ee ED
The Empire will not be saved! among others. But even though a bus JusT BECE.
by a change of Government. It | can hardly change d op in th
can be saved only by the most | ” y 7 8 we to: Sap in: Cape sé ”
determined . efforts, and a just! roads you still see them stop betweer e
one omy. peste Se ene | stops to pick up their favourite passen-
anc orjlous a on
is in danger of being scattered to| gers. I am not sure whether Barbados MEASURING TAP
the four winds. _ | needs more buses or whether more peo
There is no time to be lost, 7 ° {
nor is there any consolation in ple shouldn’t walk more. By the wa)
sees aah bia 5 he tp sha‘ | people have the most stupid ideas abou’ IT POURS A DRINK, STOPS
mude roug s ow, anr i ;
that Britain loses every battle | motorists. A lot of people who drive
on sg or ae aoe hove cars into Bridgetown park them and wall AND POURS AGAIN
arty e, f Ss - :
must win, or else the Empire all over the city. Whereas people wh«
must perish, tits work all day in offices seent to take buse:
yc for distances which could easily be walk- I : e
; : ; pensa the
“ ed. I’ve got an open mind, but one thir; | ndis, ble _
is certain. More people have to wait o1 B A Rr AND 7 EB
buses than seems right. CLU.
om A Thursday — This ¢ month’s _ horticultura |{ y
sh ages. Lool ace as a resu 09 ‘sbe : {
oe ateetiios encountered ir that exhibition reminds me of something |; *
negotiation or re-negotiation. It’s an effort to distinguish between ai |} DA COSTA & CO LTD
The number of er and salary peeerie® and a fair. This is going t |} ved .
workers in Canada covered by e an exhibition. The thing at the end
provisions of collective agree- : : TRE DIAL 4689
ments in 1950 stood at 1:282,000 of the year is a Fair. BROAD S ET 2
oe eaenen of 4.6 per cent. over That’s what happens to exhibitions if SLI SILLA LLP





you're not careful. Only to-day I noticed
in the British Export Gazette a reference
to what was intended to be a building

. . ay ae «














’ \ om? o “\
in respect pf the death of the late exhibition at the Agricultural Hall, Isling- \ 70:- —— 0. sJ-
King George VI. ton, 70 years ago. “That one turned out Oz es
The late’ King lived a_ real ah ; ane Ue “Zs ‘
christian life, and all his subjects 0 be anything but a building exhibition ae ;
learned the value of prayer from | the local SPIVS of the day scoring the “ C
this great leader. | is ; : i bry {
There is no doubt that he was greatest success with their rifle ranges. le 18 ©. 6° At ee he a oO ‘ j
a conscientious leader, and he} Hoopla, coconut shies and various other “IN 1 Pees wt
also showed a high example of)

booths.”

I leave you to imagine what the write:
would say about our two day peoples’
exhibition. Anyhow let’s compare notes

courage and devotion at all times. |

We surely mourn the loss of}
this great monarch, in which we
can do no more, than extend our |
greatest sympathy to Her Majesty |

ARE FINEST WITH
3 Year Old GOLD HRAID RUM

tt * ’
poh boy Sill Pome ROHIER | at the Horticultural Drill Hall Exhibi- these add to the enjoyment
Rev. L, BRUCE CLARKE, tion. Bristol Creamy Sherry Kraft Cheese
ev. J. B. ' Amontillado Sherry
Mrs, OLGA BROWNE. | ¥riday—This week’s prize goes to Mr. BE. K Red _ Cheese Rares Crackers

Safety For Fishermen

To The Editor, The Advocate,—
SIR, Kindly allow me space in
your column with reference to
your editorial (Penny Wise). I
have considered it to utter lack
of efficiency in government to

WALCOTT who said in the House of
Assembly that conservatives and not
socialists were responsible for most
social reforms. “We are conscientious
believers” said Mr. Walcott “they (the
ni socialists) are opportunists of the first
allow sailing vessels to sail with- d ”
out any means of Radio-Commun- egree.
ications. In peonadence wits your | Saturday—Another chapter in the triangle |
ee Senne te se was enacted this week when Mr. MOT-|
predictable loss of lives by an; TLEY threw chivalry to the winds and
said unkind words about the Social Offi-

|
|
}
|







Dressed Tripe—32c. per tb
Dressed Rabbit—48c. per Ib
Kidneys—54c. per Ib

early warning? Or am I to un-| Sweet Breads—60c. per Tb

derstand that the owner of}







Cherri Chili Sauce—74c. per bottle
schooners or the association can- cer. Missing side in the triangle was| Gasake” Italian Ketchup—
not find it possible to install the! Mr. Ad h lly tic | G 46c: per Bottle
necessary equipment due to lack ; re ey - eee a = } mint wk aie maine a per 2 »
of funds. can assure you, at | ottley off when he starts on this sub- ha 4 of. . w orn—36c. per tin
we have a lot of young men who! ‘ect Thi . the Sibbhle a eee . i
were demobilized from the armed ject. is wee e Speaker stood up} er cae acs, ee Crier’ the beat from ik
services who would be very and hoped Mr. Mottley w i ae
grateful for an opportunity to} P Z ey Wes DOr going i Chocolate Puddings {it
take such jobs. abuse the Lady. Perhaps Mr. Mottley Caramel Puddings GODDARDS’ ii}
vonty | ¢

Lawrene WiLL H. CLARKE. |. could let the matter drop, After all|} eee: Saye Tee y
a ence z ', . :

Beckles Rind: there are worse things than chivalry. IIS,
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY



Impressions

9, 1952

Of



By Geoffrey Jellicoe

MR. GEOFFREY JELLICOE, President of the Inter-

national Federation of Landscape Architects

told the

Advocate yesterday of what he considered to be the rela-
tive position of landscape planning in Barbados as com-

pared with that of the British Isles.

he

In order to do this,

drew a picture of historic England, showing how the

present position had grown out of the experience during

the last three hundred years.
Mr. Jellicoe who arrived here
cai n the week from the U.S.A.

via Trinidad by B.W.LA., was ac-
companied by his wife, and had
previously given an address to the
Annual Convention of the Ameri-
of Landscape Archi-
PHtiladelphia. They are
: in Barbados for a cou-

Society

in

can
tects
1







ple mor taying as guests of
Mr. Ronald Tree at Heron Bay, St
James before returning to Eng-
land

Mr. Jellicoe said that in Eng-
land, they were very interested in
Tiwr nd Cour Flanning on a
large scale. These ideas of land-
scape, had an influence outside the

British Isles. The English had al-
ways taken a great interest in gar-
dens and garden design, and many
fine gardens were produced by the
end of the seventeenth century in
England. But it was during the
eighteenth century in England,
that the Great English Park was
created and it was the principles
of design of this park that were
the foundation of modern land-



scape planning.
Single Design
Very briefly the great English

land owner conceived of his land-
scape as being one single design,
and the grouping of trees and
grass on the rolling hills of Eng-
land, were almost the sole’ mia-
terials of his painting. The two,
great names in English landscape
design, were of Humphrey
Repton and “Capability” Brown.
the latter so called because wher-
ever he visited a site he expatiated
upon its capabilities of develop-
ment

those

During the nineteenth cen-
tury, the cities in England ex-
panded at a very rapid rate
and were wholly unplanned, It
was during this period that the
major harm was done to the
English landscape by the crea-
tion of slums and by all the
factories and quarrying in the
landscape that scarred so much
of the land, The age of the
nineteenth century ws, in. fact,
the age of the industrialist.

At the turn of the century, the
social conscience in England had
been aroused, and many indus-
trialists headed. by Messrs, Cad-
bury Brothers in a model village
of Boufneville, heralded a new
era of town and landscape design
that received its full impetus at
the end of the second world war.
Duving the last few years, the
town and landscape planner had
come into existence in England
and it was his duty to see that the
whole of the physical problems of
planning in England were con-
sidered as one problem and not as
a series of probleme

Pemands ef Industry

“There arc 4 great number of

STANDARD

people in England all compressed
into a very sma area, and there
is a constant battle between the
demands industry, of housing,
ef agricullure’ and of amenity
More often than not, it is amen-
ity, Which comprehends landscape,
which is the first to suffer, Never-
theless, it may be fairly said that
at no other time during the last
150 years, has landscape received
so much eare and consideration in
England as it is receiving at the

of



For an example Mr. Jellicoe
said that Frofessor Abercrombie
had prepared a plan for greater
London’ which comprehended an
area of’ approximately 20 miles
from the centre of London, and
this plan gave exceptional en-
couragernent ‘to the preservation
of existing areas of beauty and
to the creation of others. In fact,
this plan in itself, was almost
sufficient to call for the full ser-
vices of, the, profession of land-
scape in England, for not only
was it necessary conceive of
landscape in the manner,
but also in respect of innumer-
able smaller public parks and
gardens, playing fields, and even
children’s play areas, which were
now becoming most popular.

to

grand

English Scenery

In addition to this great plan,
other problems were considered
as a whole. “For instance, sev-
éral new towns are coming in-
to being, and at ne time in the
past, has the landscape architect
to consider the placing of a new

city of 60,000 persons in its en-
vironment so that it may com-
pare agreeably with the English
scenery of hills and dales. Yet,

though the scale is larger, the
principles of design are peculiar-
ly close to those of ‘the English
School of Landscape Gardening
in the eighteenth century.
“Further problems are
aforestation, because in
modern world, the conifer or
soft wood tree has taken the
place of the English hard wood
tree as an economic necessity, and
scale

those

of the



is being planted on a vas’

by the Forestry Commission.
“Another example is hat
quarrying for cement and other

materials is now undertaken by
modern methods of production
and it is a fact that whole hills
may be swallowed up by one single
factory; it is no longer possible to
say that the hills are eternal, be-
cause, indeed they may be turned
into cement during a period of 50
years. All these titanic operations
are now within the influence of
forethought in regard to their
effect upon their environment. I
is clear that the problems of
space that we have in
have not yet appeared in
bados. To travel around

Bar-
this

UNFURLED

England,



AFTER the Sergeant-at-Arms had read the Proclamation, the Royal







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A DETACHMENT of Royal Marines from H.M.S. “Devonshire” Was among the troops which paraded
in Trafalgar Square at the Proclamation of H.M. Queon Elizabeth's accession yesterday morning. Also
on parade were detachments from the Barbados Regiment and the Barbados Police Force.



Case Of
Conversion
Dismissed

His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”, yes erday dismissed on
its merits a case brought by the
Police, charging Albert Worrell
of Black Rock, St. Michael, and
Adolphus Smith of Mount Wilton,
St. Thomas. with the fraudulent

siversion of ten cartons of beer,

ine property of Messrs. S. P.
wusson & Son, Ltd
The charge stated that the

offence was committed on January
24, 1952 and the value of the beer
was estimated at £9 19/4, Mr.
J. S. B. Dear appeared on behalf
of both defendants.

Mr. Dear had said that ‘he
Police had brought all the wit-
nesses in an effort to prove the
case. To prove fraudulent con-
version, the Police have to prove
the conversion and in this case
conversion was not proved.

island, is to experience a sensa-

tion of enjoying beautiful land-
seape. It is primarily an agricul-
tural island rather than an in-

dustrial one, and because of this,
has up to now maintained its
beauty. Neverthelass, it would
ippear dangerous to Suppose that
it would not come under the in-
fluence of the modern world, for
this influence may appear in a
haphazard building of all kinds.

Placing A Tower

“It would seem aavisavie that
Some action should be taken now
to prevent harm that might come
in the future. It is a surprising
fact that a series of, badly sited
houses or a badly placed water
tower, might spoil severa} squar
miles of landscape

While Barbados is still h
lovely island, all possible care
and forethought should be taken
that it remain so. This does not
mean that development should be
stopped or discouraged, but rather
that it should take

suc

place upon
gracious lines. It hag been proved
time and again, in histor: hat

in practice, a well considered do-
velopment is ultimately mere evo-
nomic to a country than one that
is happy-go-lucky. At the iame
time due precautions should b
taken that there is no “over plin-
ning”, because this may stu'tify
progress and be found worst than
ny planning at all. Planning
chould be such that each individ-
ual person or company who
wishes te develop, may do so by

their own exertions, but within
the frame work of a_ general
policy.”










BARBADOS



Local Landscape

~“DEVONSHIRES”

ON

Devonshire

Arrives

@ From Page 1

land,” one of the cadets said yes-
terday, “and we are just glad to
be down in this tropical climate.”

They had a fine cruise starting
from Plymouth and making calls
at South Ireland, Trinidad and
Carriacou before coming to Bar-
bados. They expect to leave here
next Thursday for Grenada and
hav. planned calls at Antigua,
Beet Island and Bermuda before
returning home.

The Devonshire is for the first
time in her history cruising with
a frigate, Thirty cadets undergo

small ship training on hey for
two weeks. They are then trans-
ferred to the Devonshire and

replaced by 30 other cadets from
the Devonshire.

The Enard Bay has cruised al!
the way with the Devonshire, She
was engaged with the fourth
squadron at Rosyth, Scotland, up
to January 14 when she was sud-
denly called away to cruise with
the Devonshire to the Caribbean

Converted as a cadet training
ship, she joined the Devonshire at
Bantry Bay, Southern Irelard, to
make the trip. She encountered
bad weather from Rosyth to
Bantry Bay. She carries a comple-
ment of 150—10 officers, 110 sail-
ors and 30 cadets, Lt, Commander
J. D. Cartwright is in command

Devonshire fired 21 guns—the
Royal Salute—in Carlisle Bay
during the Proclamation of Her
Majesty Queen Elizabeth II in
Trafalgar Square yesterday morn
ing. She fired 56 guns at Carriacou
on Thursday—one for each year
ef the King’s life.



“DEVONSHIRE”? OPEN
TO VISITORS TODAY

H.M.S. Devonshire will be open
to visitors from 3 p.m, to 5 p.m,
on Saturday, 9th February

A limited number of launches
will be available.



CANE FIRE AT
WATERFORDS

A cane fire «at Waterfords
Plantation, St. Michael, at
8.30 p.m. on Thursday burnt a
small quantity of first crop ripe
canes. They are the property
R, E. Gill and were insured,

about



GOLD WATCH STOLEN

Molly Barrow of Top Rock
Christ Church, reported that her
shop was broken and entered be

tween 5.00 p.m. and 6.30 p.m. on
Wednesday and. a gold watch
valued $50 and $45 in cash were
stolen.

The Police ere making investi-
gations

PARADE



of

ADVOCATE

St. Joseph Round-Up

. “. .
High Winds Hold
ord + =
Up Fishing Boats
High Winds and choppy sea:
hindered fishing boats of Bath-
sheba and Martin’s Bay going out
yesterday and housewives fror
those areas got no fish. Earlier i
the week the fishing boats wer
able to go out and returned wit
good catches,
‘Twenty-one boats are now

Bathsheba and seven at Martin’
Bay



. * *

A football team captained b
R. Smith, defeated a team cap
tained by V. Straughn in a gam

at Maple yesterday evening, %
goals to |. Vere Webster score '
all three goals for Smith’s X

and C. Sealy scored the lone go: i
tov Straughn’s team The teams
held a one minute’s silence in re.
spect ¢ the King’s death at a
certain stage of the game

‘

A number of workers are digging
© track for -pipe lines at Airy
Hill It has been learned that
the pipe line will be extended tc
Clement Rock where a standpost
will be installed. It is expecte
that the job will be completed ir
» few weeks’ time

. - >.

Cane grinding operations wil
begin at Colleton and Poole’:
Factories, St. John, next Monday
Yesterday the engineers were
busily engaged in making fina
preparations at these two fac-
tories



Bodily Harm
Casts 20/-

+ + .
The 1951 Shooting season ai
Golden Grove was not as suc-
cessful as the previous season. In

Their Honours Mr. H. A. 1950 over 2,000 birds were shot in
Vaughan and Mr. A. J. H. Han- that district. while last season
sehell, Judges of the Assistant 6 ,1y about 500 were shot.

Court of Appeal, yesterday or- , 4 *
dered lone Roach and_ Elise



Repairs are expected to start on
Lower Parkes Road next week.

CAR, CYCLE



Campbell of Cave Hill, St. Lucy,
to pay a fine of 20s and 3s costs
for inflicting bodily harm on
Herman Armstrong also of Cave



Hill, St. Luey. IN ACCIDENT
By doing this Their Honours
confirmed the decision of His Sgt. McComie of Bay Stree:
Worship Mr. S. H. Nurse, Po- was injured in an accident alonz
lice Magistrate of District “EE”, Garrison Road, St. Michael ai
joth defendants appealed against about 8.40 p.m, on Thursday, Ii»
Mr Nurse's decision and were was sitting on the bar of a b
ilso ordered to pay the costs of eycle when the accident occur-
appeal which amounted to 9/8 red, He is detained at the Gef\-
Herman Armstrong told the eral Hospital suffering from in-
urt that both defendants threw juries to his head and face,
rocks at him which injured both The accident occurred between
of his feet on April 20 and the motor car M.282, owned by Jo-
next day he saw Dr Clarke, seph Small of Country Road, S
who attended to him. Michael, and driven by Joseph
Cumberbatch of Culloden Road
and a bicycle owned and ridden

LONDONERS RESPECT oy eee Robinson of Hindsbur
The front wheel and handie

QUEEN’S PRIVACY

bar of the bicycle and the right



front door and wind deflector o
@ From Page 2 the car were damaged
vept up the drive of her own
ersonal home that she has so CAR. TRAIN COLLIDE:

much enjoyed in the company oi
her young husband. An eye witness
tells me the little crowd was over-
come with gratitude, The girl we
cannot yet think of Queen
locked ashen-pale with a dash of
scarlet at her lips strikingly bright.
She had the heart to wave—a
small timid wave—to the waiting
crowd

3 YOUTHS KILLED

LEBANON, OHIO, Feb, 8
Three youths were killed and
one seriously injured late last
night when the car in which the
were riding was struck
Pennsylvania railroad

as

passenge

—ULP.

a






















EPHEDROL

MARR

quickly relieves

COLDS and
CATARRH

It clears the nasal pas-
sages to remove stuffiness
and the distressing con-
ditions of head colds and
catarrh. The patent nasal
application bottle is infinitely better than s ray
or dropper, and can be carried convenient yin
handbag or pocket without fear of leakage.



Made by CLAY & ABRAHAM LTD., Liverpool,

England
Established 1813 eh

On Sale at All Drug Stores

Assets to your

LINENS

LINEN SHEETING
90 inches wide per yd. $7.46
72 ‘ $5.89

HEMSTITCHED LINEN
- PILLOW CASES

16’ = Se" each... BS 77
18’ x 28” each... _ ...82.24

HEMSTITCHED LINEN
SHEETS

72" x 108” each... _ $18.82



CAVE
SHEPHERD
A CO.. LTD.

10-13 Broad Street





by al

——

train on the highway west of here, |



i

X
\}
S)
))
\\
))
{{

)
\

|
|

| GE

PAGE FIVE

No fleas,

no tapeworms.



The flea is an intermediate host of the tape-worm, and
to ensure freedom from this troublesome internal parasite,
your dog must be kept pest free.

Kill verminous parasites such as fleas, lice and ticks with
‘Lorexane’ Dusting Powder (containing gamma BHC).
‘Lorexane’ is a safe, pleasantly perfumed powder which will
quickly kill all common skin pests. The effect of a single
dusting lasts for some two weeks.

*‘*Lorexane’

IN HANDY CONTAINERS

DUSTING POWDER

A product of Imperial Chemical (Phatmaceuticals)

Limited ;—

A subsidiary company of Imperial Chemical Industries Ltd.
A. S. Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Ltd., Agents.



LUXURIOUS U

PANTIES

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

Colours

Blue, White and Black.

SLIPS

in Satin, Jersey, Crepe and

Nylon.

From $2.43 to $9.87

Colours
White.

HALE SLIPS

in Nylon .o....6..c0000 @ $7.67
Colours : Pink, Black and
White.

PYJAMAS

In Jersey
Colours

NIGHT
DRESSES

In Jersey and Nylon
From $3.78 to $20.00
Colours :

White.




4%. QUALITY “«

: Pink, Peach, Helio

: Pink, Peach, and

@ $4.39
: Peach, Ivy & Sky

Pink, Blue and

FOR



IN
GEORGETTE @ 96c.
SHIOZE @ 60c.

LADIES’ COMBS (u

D
I

E
S

10¢, to 25e.
LADIES’ GABERDINE @ $1.20
GRACELINE SHOES @ $7.32

N

FLOWERED SPUNS @ 80e, & $1.12

FLOWEREDSATIN @ 78e.

Rae r:

TAFFETA

PLAIDS @ $1.14
PINK SHARKSKIN @ $1.44

FLOWERED SILKS @ $1.00 & $1,78

PLAIN SILKS (q $1.00
>

ers OTR EsD

MEN'S LINNEY FELT HATS @ $7.92

SAMPLE RANGE BUTTONS @

ce

LADIES’ HATS (Felt & Straw) @ $2.78

— $5.60

, HAND BAGS @ $145 — $4.87

BE-BOP CAPS @ 83e.

OLD ROSE LINEN (@ $1.60

(B’DOS)
LADIES’ BELTS @ 12c. — 36¢.

SANDLES @ $3.00 — $4.46

Various Prices

AND VARIOUS OTHER DELIGHTFUL ARTICLES



ge SO FOR BEST VALUES AND EFFICIENT

SERVICE, SHOP AT... . 19, SWAN ST.









PAGE SIX











For Births, Marriage or Engagement
a@nhouncements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 5@ and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
Detween 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m

eee
DIED

BAYNES: Thomas Edwin Percival, O BE
retired Civil Servant, Leeward Is
on 8th February 1952 at hist rest-
dence, Palm Beach, Hasting#

Eva Baynes 9.2.98

HUSKISSON: The funeral of the late
Blanche Huskisson whe died in Nev
York on January 18, 1962, will take
place on Sunday evenitig February 10,
1952 Friends are asked to meet at
Bethel Church ot 4.15 o'cloek wher
a funeral service Will be Held an
thence to the Westbury Cemetery for





interment,
Oliver Y. Huskisson, Arthur Fh
e kiss0n, Patrick Muskiss6n, Ufsul
Watson (U.S.A.)
8.2.52
THANKS
ll. —
BENSKIN—We the undersigned — be

through this mediurn to thank al! thos
Who so kindly sent Flowers and in an
Way expressed Sympathy in our recen
bereavemert.

William Moore (son), Mr, Clark Moore
{dsughter-in-law), Prank Moore, Cloyde
Benskin, Mrs. Fisie Holder, Mre. Violet
Mapp. Mrs. Alice PHillips, Mise Matter
Moore, Mrs, Ruby Perkins, Mr. Aubrey
Petkins and Oliver Phillips (grand-
ehildren)

9.2.52—1n



ANNOUNCEMENTS

REPAIRS AND MAINTENANCE—Bar-
bados Agencies Announce that they have

recently been joined by an expert
qutomobile engineer from United King-















t On the sea coast—
St. James Sea-Coast. Phone 91-35.

2.2,52—6n,

FARAWAY-—St. Philip Coast, Fully

furnished, 3 bedrooms, 2 servant rodms,

doub.e carport, oll epmveniencen, $50.00
per thonth from February. "Phone 4476.
er 19.1.52—-t.f.n
























Worthing. Gentlemen preferred. Phone
ol 6.2.52—2n
me ansat
MALTA—Cattlewash = fio, bow
Tabruar March, June, y Aviply
Mra. Weatherhead ¢/o J. N. Hi t
& Bb, Lid
8.2 52-<4n
NEWHAVEN, Crane Const, fui
pisted. 4 bedro 5 tacit
douBle gat 1 conven ot
per month ir F Phe 4476
.1.52—1.6 9 |
ete .
. * -
WANTED
. MELE
CHAFTEUR Handy-man. Por perticu
jars, apply: Pagsia, “Water Mall” Bagi
Foi Ra tel 8.2,52—-%

GARD BOCSER Mindu Blore b1 Sw:
* 0.2.52—1

Street. d= 10)

MISGELLANEOUS

ROARDERS—"Private family nea
Savannah can ateommodate Visitors t
Trinidad Single Br double rooms. Writ:
Mrs. Stone, 80 Dundonald, Street, Port
of-Spain.” 9.2.52-—-12n








sail 3
a ee
The public are herehy werhed against
giving credit to my wife ELMLVA
BRIDGEMAN (nee LEWIS) ae I do no
hold myself responsible for her or an
one else contracting any debt or debt
im My name unless by o written order
signed by me, .
APUNDELL BRIDGEMAN,
ard Ave New Orleans.
St, Michne!





8.2.52—2n
SSCS POPP PFSFOSSSS

OUR AGENTS are making £100
and more by taking orders fon
Personal Christmas Greeting Cards
and Calender On request,
Britain's largest and foremost
Publishers will send a Beautiful
free Sample Book for 1952 to
Genuine Agents Write today.
Highest Commission paid. Jones,
Williams & Co,, Dept. 9, Victoria
Works, Preston, England.



ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS
VENDEMOS, SEDAS,
JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS
GURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS

DE LA INDIA CHINA
BJIPTO

THANI'S
Pr. Wm. Hry, St., Dial 3466
SSS

PELE LLL A ESE LLL EOE

TO-DAY'S NPWS FLASH

THE KING'S FUNERAL —
160 COPIES OF THE BEST
LUSTRATEDY UPLICATION
THE KING'SFUNERAL WILL PP
POSTED TO .US. Fil LET

8

)

tO

PRLS SEOEO SE POE EO

.



1



CLLOSE LILIA

PEEOREEL ISO OO

US HAVE - YOUR NAME AN)
ADDRESS EARLY WITH DE
POsIT OF ONF LING U
You WOULD Li . COPY
Cable Ne i only
JOHNSON 8° \DIONERY

SAVE YOUR BICYCLE, WITH
BICYCLE LOCK FROM —
1ORNSON'S 1 \ODWARF

PLS LESSEN,
PREF SESS EPOION.

SOO, GESSCP

FURNISH
NOW and SAVE

AGA DES





666,66, 6 6A SEE OEE EE SASS:

NEW h Re Tea 1

De rit 1

4 ‘

iu

. ot ®

: Towels
" 1 Box
% fer Db Radic r
qe & : ‘
ke for ¢ .
e K DRAWI .
. KR : .
~ tf Cheval .
4 I irre 12 x 9 to 48 x 16 .
, bee x, Typewriter, Piano,
& Gas PRAM, a
*. Xx
¢ L.S. WILS %
x We VY $
s ‘
e SPRY STREET. DIAL 4069, s

60644

PCC

SS9O6S

*
"556864, Orel +

eililearies eeiniuilindieghdiadiaianipediceet Rian asset y
FURNISHED ROOM—on the Sea-side| P'o} 4616



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.

FOR SALE



~ AUTOMOTIVE



CAR. 1951 Austin A 40 owner leaving
totony. Apply Alvaro St. James Phone
0109 9.2.52—2n.

eee cect

CHEVROLET CAR
excellent condition
Garage

1980 model and m
Dial 4616. Courtesy
7.2.52—6n



CAR-One DeLuxe Ford Car 194
thodel. Owner driven. Tyres new. Apply
©. MeLean, Sugar Hill St. Joseph.

6.2.52—3n

SE eee
CAR—One 1947 12 H.P. Vauxhall G—57
Solour black, good condition $1,000.00.

Vial 0109 Alvane, St. James
7.2.52—4n



CAR-One Vauxhall Six in
wder, Tyres new, Apply to. S

8.2.62—6n

MOTORCYCLE—~Only one (1) in stock,
\mbassador Supreme, Spring-frame, 2
Pp. $605.00. Terms. A BARNES & CO.,
TD. 26.1.52—t.f.n

ELECTRICAL

RADIOS—One (1) 9

adio almost new. 1 (7)
dio excellent condition

swan St. Dial 3819.

perfect
A. E





tube Murphy
tube H.M.V.
Holder Bros.
7.252—t.f.n,

EE
BLECTRICAL WASHING MACHINES:
Hoover home Washing machines, only
$i40. K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd. Dial 4611
or 6027 8.2.52—3n



FURNITURE



CHAIRS, Chairs, Chairs and other
furniture and all sorts of fittings for
BARNES

your home. A.



“FURNITURE Ralph Beard offers the
following bargains. Mahogary ‘ining





5 . Berch chairs $16.00
dom and are extending their premises | Chairs $20.00 a pair
to handle all ‘ypes of repairs, a pair, Rush arm chairs $8.00 a pair,
1.2.62-6n, | Ironing Boards $5.00 each and numer-
* Ay ous other articles, at reduce prices
Phone 5010 Lower Bay Street. a tiacbiy
7 he 8.2. "
FOK RENT
'
i LIVESTOCK
HOUSES |
AGENTS OFFICE, edol with six win-,) TWO RIDING HORSES Phone 3668
dows, situated centrally in Bolton Lane. | 7.2,52—4n
Dial 4582. J.B. Field & Co,
tis MECHANICAL
“ESPERANZA" ‘ in Mariel}
Li drow i Maieh
furnished, water, Nght, refrigidaire. _SINGER SEWING MACHINES (RE
wn convenente. CONDITIONED) —Just like new. See

hem on Display at ovr Show Rooms
Cash or on easy Payment Terms, The
Standard Agency (BB dos) Co., 14 Swan
St. Dial 3620, 612.52—6n

————————
5/6 TON CANE TRAILERS; Immediate-
ly «available with or without Tyres
Very Heavily constructéd and they make
light work of your Transport problems.

Courtesy Garage
7.2.52—6n

—_——$———
TRACTORS: Massey-Harris Heavy Duty

Wheel or Half-Track 42 h.p. 6 Cyl. Diesel
n Availabie (rom stock—See them

U Island«wide. Courtesy Gar-

in 7.2.52—6n

eration





MISCELLANEOUS |

——$$—$———

AUTO SPARES: Brake & Clutch

linings, Main & Con rod bearings, Pis-
15 & Rings. General Engine Rebuild-
® Lid, Roebuek Street, Dial 4351.

9.2.52—2n.

BISCUITS —Crawford Biscuits Yalb
wack 48¢, assorted also in 1b tins $1.40
-ach, Shredded Wheat at 48c, each
Â¥. M, Ford 36 Roebuek St. Dial 489.

9.2,52—2n.





PUTTER—Cooking Butter 2th Tin, tb
‘ne & 1b tins = W. M. FORD, Dial 3489
§ Roebuck St. 9.2.52—2n

a a
FENWTILIZER DESTRIBULTORS— manu-
actured by Massey-Harris. Just in time
or the application of your fertilizer to
oung canes or grass lands. Courtesy
i ge. Dial 4616, 7.2,52—6n
——$—$_$_—__—_—$—$—$$$————
FRUIT Pears, Peaches, Frunes,
irapes, Guavas and Fruit Salad, W. M.

ord, Reebuek St. Dial 3489.
9.2.52--2n.





GALVANIZED SHEETS A_ limited
juantity, 7 ft, $4.80, 8 ft, $5.89, 9 ft $6 45
squire Auto Tyre Co. Telephone 2696
2.2.52—t.f.n.
i
GRASS RAKES: Heavy duty 127 raking
cidth (6¢ 6” transport width) Self-lifting.
ourtey Garage, Dial 4616

7.2.52—én

HAMS—Cooked in tins, 2%lbs. for
12: also Corned Mutton & Corned Beef
ith cereal, W. M, FORD Dial ‘489
Roebuck St.

9,2.52-—2n,





——S
PIANO-—By Monington & Weston.
Upright trichord. Two years old. Excel-
lent condition, Dial 3900 for particulars.
8. 2. 52--3n
i
PURGRAIN Pigeon Feed none
etter 10-Ib, lots and upwards @ 19¢
er Ib. Phone 2547, 8.2.562—tf n

RECORDS: Just Received a shipment,
alypso, Wm, Fogarty (B'dos.) Ltd.
8.2:52—9n







Long Playing Records and 78

ecords and we book orders too. A
‘ARNES & Co., Ltd.
18.1.62—t.f.n.
——$—$—$—$——————
SUITCASES — Valises, attache cases,
turdy and light nt, double locks,
3,36 to $6.24. A & CO., LTD
24.1.52—t.f.n
——



SIDE-DELIVERY TRACTOR RAKES—
ovitable for wind-rowing Trash or grass
\ Massey-Harris product, Dial: Courtesy
Sarage 4616 7.2,52—tn





HI
JORDAN'S LAUNDRY

BAY STREET
Opposite Combermere
Street

LPC SRRPOSP SPOOF FOEâ„¢, x
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR NATURALIZATION

“Notice is hereby given
that Jakub Josef Bomsztajn
is applying to the Governor
for naturalization, and that
any person who knows any
reason why naturalization
should not be granted should
send a wriiten and signed
statement of the facts to
the Colonial Secretary.”

8.2.52—2n.
PLPC COP OO OO

SAS

LCCELLLLL LLP

.

SLSCOSSCPPPSSOPISSFOSS
¢
e yy

Pa

RALPH A. BEARD }

. %

F.V.A. &

Lower Bay Street. g

; PHONE 5010. %
%

x offers two Bargains in >
Sy Properties— 3
% >
* WORTHY DOWN %
> %

% TOP ROCK—Best offer over 3
. £4,000 accepted, %
* +

1 EVANTON %
al %

~} TOP ROCK—Best offer over %

£4,500 accepted. S

%,

% Tor viewing and further ¥
% particulars Ring 5010—after %

* hours 8657 S

* 8.2.52—3n ¢

ne -

+.

°C °CBESSOCSESIOSOOSS OOS.

:






















BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PUBLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE

“AVONDALE”
Bridgetown,
land thereto,

| Gittens.







in REED STREET,
with 2,146 square feet
tenanted by Mrs. Dolly

Bridgetown, tenanted by Mr. G, E. Kir-
ton, and standing on rented land,
Inspection on application to the
spective tenants between 10 a.m
6 png on any day eXcept Sunday

above properties belonging



te

Estate Alfred T. Phillips, deceased, will |

!
|

of

re-
and | JAM

>

be set up for sale by public competition

at our Office, James Street, Bridgetown.
on Thursday, i4th February, at 2 p.m.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors
8.2.52—6n
SHARES — 230 Barbados Fire Insur-
ance Co.

67 ve wn Company Ltd.
ition at our Office,



be set up for sale by
James

5 aestown, on Friday, 15th Feb-

ruary, at 2 p.m.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors
8.2.52—7n



“GOLDEN COT", CHAPMAN STREET, |

PUFALIC NOTICES |



NOTICE .
PARISH OF ST. THOMAS
The Parochial Office at Bennetts will be

cloved on Tuesday 12th February 1952
F. F. PILGRIM,
9.2.52 —2n
NOTICE
is hereby given that it is the intention

jof the VESTRY of the PARISH of SAINT

ES to cause to be introduced into
he Legislature of this Island o Bill
authorising the said Vestry to borrow 4
sum of money hot exceeding $4,600.00
to be used in replacing the roof of the
Chaneel of the Parish Church of Saint
ames, the sum so borrowed to be re
paid in twenty annual instalments of
$240.00 each, commencing in the year
1992, together with interest at a rate
not exceeding 44% per annum on the
principal sum and the unpaid belafices
thereof for the time being owing
Dated the 6th day of February, 1952
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors for the Vestry of St. James.
8 252—2n

——$—$_—$_—————
BARBADOS CHORAL SOCIETY

The Annual General Meeting will be
held at the Cathedral Church House on

| Tureday 12th February, 1952 at 8 p.m
“SANS SOUCI” situated at Kensington |

New Road (near Fontabelle End) St
Michael standing on 6,030 square feet of
land



The house contains open verandahs on |
two sides, drawing and dining rooms, 2

bedrooms (with running water tn each)

breakfast room, kitchen, toflet and bath,

ga and servants rooms in yard.
every day (except Sundays)

between 1 & 5 p.m

The above property will be set up for
sale at public auction on Friday the 15th

February at 2 p.m
undersigned
CARRINGTON & SEALY
Solicitors,
Lawas Street
6,.2.52-9n



SAINT ViNOENT, B.W.1.

at the office of the

PROPERTY —Attractive seaside property

adjoining Villa Beach,
massive stone building 2000 sq. feet.
Particulars from Errol Rooks, Four Winds
Phone 9140. 26.1.52-—8n.

~ AUCTION



3 acres with

By instructions of the Insurance Com-

pany

|



}

|

I wil sell on SATURDAY 9th at}

12 o'clock at PAYNES BAY Back of the |
Parochial Treasurer St. James the fishing |

boht “JULIANA” damaged. TERMS |
CASH R, Archer Me Kenzie 7.2.52—3n

By instructions received from the
Commissioner of Police. I will set up
for sale by public Auction at Central
Station, on Monday next the llth at 2
p.m. One (1) Bateau, (27) Cartons of
Biscuits, (80) Packages Tea, (188) Tins
of Beef, (90) Tins Milk, and several

other items,
D'arey A, SCOTT
Govt, Avietioneer
9.2,.62--2n





I will offer for sale on TUESDAY 12th
at 1 pam, at HINDSBURY ROAD oa
double reofed House, front covered with
shingles, back with G.I. & sealed, Kitehen
closet, palings, goat and pig pens size
18 x 10 x 9, 20 x 10% 9 Land can be
rented $9.00 per quarter—freshly painted
rents for $16.00 per month, TERMS CASH,
R. Archer Me Kenzie. 9.2.62—an

Druggist’s Case

Dismissed
the





The case which

brought against P. A. Clarke of

Prince illiam Henry

|

|

Police |

Street |

Members are requested to bring with
them the music whieh was issued for
the last Mid-Year Season

6 .2.52—2n

PAR SH OF 8ST. PETER

Wanted for the Poor Law Guardian
of St. Peter a fully qualified Nurse for
the Almshouse.

Salary $65.00 per month and uniforms
found. Applications will be received by
the P.M.O. at his residence “Roseville”
St. Peter A Birth Certificate must
accompany the applications, a medical
examination will be given the P.O,

{duties to be taken up on the Mth Feb



ruary if possible
a. 8 CORBIN
Clerk Poor Law Guardians
9.2.52—-4n
NOTICE
IS HEREBY #iven that # is the in
tention of the Vestry of the parish of
Saint Phillip t© cause to be introduced
into the Legislature of this Island:-

' A Bill authorising the said Vestry
to lay“e rate in the year 1962 and
each Year therovefter for The pur
pose of raising a sum not exceed
ing £140 in each such vear to be
expended by them in providing
seholarships at any first grade
school for children of parishioners
in straitened cir and,
A Bil author said
Vestry to sell the parce! of land
with the buildings thereon known

as “The ssolatinn Hospital
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors for the Vestry

of Saint Philip

$,2.52

~ EDUCATIONAL








an



PRIVATE TUITION

Evening classes in Book-keeping and
Accountaney, Touch-Typing and Short-
hand by a successful teacher of more
than 10 years experience, will be re-

commenced shortly.
Past or présent pupils of middie and
senior forms of Secondary
preferred,
Communicate with F. G. Gooding
C/o Lynch's Secondary School, Spry St
3.30 to 4.30.

Schools

9.2,.52—-1n

MAIL NOTICES



Mails for Dominica by the M.V. T. B
Radar will be closed at the General
Post Office as under

Parcel! Mail and Registered Mail at
8.30 a.m. Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m. on
the 9th February, 1952

Mails for St. Laelia by the Sch. Enter-

charging him with having his! p.ise s. will be closed at the General
drug store open on July 21 for) Pst Office as under:

the purpose of carrying on busi-| .

ness, was dismissed without pre-|
judice when it came before Their |

Honours Mr,
Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell, Judges
of the
peal yesterday,

When the case went before His
Worship Mr, G. B. Griffith, Act-

ing Police

H. A. Vaughan and denia W

trict “A”, it was also dismissed}

without prejudice.

Police Constable 126 Hinds, a

witness for the prosecution, said | 73.6% pr

that on July 21, 1951, at about

7.30 p.m. he was on duty along}

Prince William Henry Street and
saw the drug store of P, A.
Clarke, open,

Clarke was in the store but
there was no one in front of the
counter. He told Clarke that his
store should have been closed at
6 p.m. and he would be report-
ed for this matter.

Harbour Log

Seh. Henry D. Wallace, M.V. Daer-
wood, Sch, Frances W. Smith, Sch. En-
‘erprise S., Sch, Gardenia W., M.V. T
B. Radar, Sch Cloudia 8, Seh
H., Sch, Rosaline M,, Sch, Adalina, Sch

8S American Oriole, 4415 tons net
Capt Fowler, from Martinique
Schooner Henry D. Wallace, 59 tons

net, Capt, Wallace, from Trinidad.

M V_ Canadian Cruiser, 3,935 tons net
Capt, Clarke, from St, Lucia,

H.M.8, Devonshire, 10,000 tons net, Capt
Onslow, trom Carriacou,

H.M§8 Enard Bay, Capt
from Carriacou,

SEA WELL

DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.
ON THURSDAY
For St. Vincent:

Cartwright





George Briggs, Caroline Briggs, Dorc
thy Pyle.

For Trinidad:

Sydney Flook, C. Chambers, Richar«
Beale, Frederick Kewley, Warren F



nett, Copland Robinson, Harry Dye
Christopher Phillip, Edna Phillip, Muri
Albino, Bernice Albino
ARRIVALS BY BWLA
ON THURSDAY
From British Guiana :

R. King, D. King, J. King, 1. Lam, |
Lam, Herman Lawrence, I Hinteen, bk
Yip Chuck, M. Goneane, ©. Marshal!
H. Rogerson, J, Hannah

<

eee a
INVESTMENT OPPOR-
TUNITY.

SESHOEROSSOOOSOG OOOO”

LONG BAY NEW TESTA-



eS

—



—,
i

|

Florence Emanuel, Sch Columbia,
H.M.S. Devonshire, H.M.S, Enard Bay,
S.S. Herdsman

ARRIVALS
Schooner Cloudia S., 52 tons net
Capt. Lewis, from British Guiana,

'

4

%, a
: ‘
‘s

A limited number of Cumulative ¥

@ 5% Preference Shares in A. ss
@ BARNES & CO., LTD, Telephone \
Secretary, Mr, Victor Hunte, 3359. \

$ 1,2.58+.12n, *
%s

Anita;

|
|

a



Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at
#30 am., Ordinary Mail at 9 am. on
the 9th February, 1952.

Matis for Trinidad by the Seh, Gar?

will be closed at One General
Post Office o® under :—

Pareel Mail and Registered Mail

at
Assistant Court of Ap*)950 a.m., Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m. on

the Sth February, 1952.

RATES OF EXCHANGE



Magistrate of Dis-| CLOSING RATES: FEBRUARY 8, 1952





NEW YORK
73.6% pr. Cheques on Bankerg 71.49% pr
Sight or_ demand
Drafts 712% pr.
Cable
2.2% pr. Currency 69.8% pr.
Coupons 69.2% pr.
CANADA
(inclading Newfoundland)
73.9% pr. Cheques on Bankers 7
Demand Drafts
Sight Drafts 71% pr
73.9% pr. Cable
72.4% pr. Currency
Coupons

Demand Drafts



CHRIST C
A





per annum payable monthly
given).

Details of the work involved can be obtained on application to
the undersigned. Applications with references must be sent to the
Chairman on or before the 20th instant and the successful applicant
will be required to assume duties on the lst March, 1952.




THE WAY to i man’s heart
THROUGH A GAS COOKER
Book one to-day

At Your Gas Showroom, Bay St



Roecaees oa ee
& CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
READING ROOM



“b sympathize with those who

mourn, but rejoice in knowing our
dear God comforts such with the
blessed assurance that life is not



lost; its influence remains in the
MENT CHURCH OF GOD Craites of men. and divine love
: | hold its -substance safe in the
HARVES d q enero of immortality’ 5
- From :~
On February 10th, 1952 ‘ “The First Church of Christ,
) Selentist. and Miscellany" By
( at 3 o’clock p.m. ' Mary . Boker “Sipe:
\ i | This book may. be read, woe D
q Frien: a invited. } rowed, or purchased at the
; ds are invi (Ese Room over BOWEN “)y
SONS, 20 Broad Street
No Vegetables. wy) Open: Tuesdays, Wednesdays,
= Fridays 10 a.m pm. and on
y} ALLAN BANNESTER — {}| Gs? 8S PAE Sheek >
i i ‘ ALL ARE WELCOME.
rs, a a a a



ee

SS
SSS

(—#I[.-FHFHCCHSES=S” =oe=>W— —=WO~0"—[eNRENRF DSS eo





SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1952 ~



TAKE NOTICE



|

SHIPPING NOTICES

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA AND NEW,
ZEALAND LINE LTD.
MANZ LINE
S.S. TEKOA is scheduled to sail from
Adelaide February 11th, Melbourne Feb-
ruary 22nd, Sydney February 28th, Bris-





MV. “CLARA” will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Nassau,

bane March &th arriving at Trinidad Bahamas, Sailing on the 15th
; about April éth and Barbados about instant.
April 11th ae “

In addition to general cargo this ves- M.V. “CARIBBEE” will accept

Cargo and Passengers for Domin-

sel has ample space for chilled and hard ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis &

froten cargo

Cargo accepted on through Bills ‘of St. Kitts. Sailing 15th instant.
Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to « —
British Guiana, M.V. “DAERWOOD” will accept

Leeward and Windward

cargo and Passengers for St. Lucia,
St. Vincent, Grenada & Aruba.
Date of departure to be notified.

Bw SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.
Consignee. Tele. No. 4047

OAS A eB AL ALLA LILLE PEE

ARRISON LINE

za 7

Islands.
For further particulars apply—
FURNESS, WITHY & Co. Ltd
TRINIDAD
B.W.L

DaCOSTA & Co.

RARBADOS

at

Ltd

eT OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
my office | /
Mieation | *
at my office. Due
Dated this 2rd day of January, 1952. a . Vessel From Leaves Barbades
i d Registrar of Trade Marks, | sis. “TRIBESMAN” . -London llth Jan, 12th Feb.
| SS. “TACOMA STAR”; . Liverpool 26th Jan, 10th Feb.
i - | S.S. “WAYFARER” .. Liverpool 6th Feb. 17th Feb.



HURCH FOUNDATION BOYS'|
ND GIRLS’ SCHOOLS

Applications are invited for the post of Secretary and Treasurer
of the Governing Body of these Schools.

The post is part time and non-pensionable. The salary is $720.00
(Cost of Living allowance will not be



CLEANS, LUBRICATES,

oo





That

the laws of the State of Delaware,
business address is

Manufacturers, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part “A”

United States of America, whose trade or
129 South State Street, Dover, State of Delaware, US.A,,
f
Register in respect of films a
»hotoplays, motion pictures films of all
projecting apparatus, motion pieture cameras, and parts, photographie apparatus
and parts, talking picture apparatus, combined synchronized sound recording
and motion pleture machines and apparatus, parts and accessories, combined
synchronized sound reproducing and motion picture projecting machines and
apparatus, parts and accessories, talking machines combined and synchronized

with motion picture apparatus and records and films therefor, radio apparatus, |

parts and appurtenances, ineluding radio receiving sets, cabinets, amplifiers,
horns, and combined talking machines and radio receiving 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 register
the same after one month from the 7th day of February 1952 unless some person
see - a canoe ae aes in duplicate to me at my office of oppositios
of such registration. ie trade mark can be seen on application at my office.
Dated this 23rd day of January, 1952. si .
MH. WILLIAMS

Registrar of Trade Marks.
7.2.52—3n



TAKE NOTICE
ZEROLIT

That THE PERMUTIT COMPANY LIMITED, a British Company, whose trade
business address is Permutit House, Gunnersbury Avenue, London, W 4,
England, Manufacturers, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Pan
A” of Register in respect of chemical substances being artificially preparea
compounds for the treatment of water and other liquids; plant and installations
for use in purifying, softening, supplying and distributing water; and filters,
and will be entitled to register the same after one month from the 7th day of
oar a caret on peeen ie ip 3 meantime give notice in duplicate
s opposition of such registration. T
seen tk suationtiin to nT aint. = tio: he trade mark can be
Dated this 28rd day of Januaty, 1952.

or

4, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
7.2.52—3n



TAKE NOTICE
- CAR-PLATE

That S. C. JOHNSON & SON, INC., a corporation organized under the laws

of the State of Wisconsin, one of the United States of America, whose trade or
business addfess is 1525 Howe Street, in the City of Racine, State of Wisconsin,
\ S.A., Manufacturers, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part
A" of Register in respect of polish for metal and other surfaces and will be
entitled to register 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 opposition of such registration. The trade mark can be seen
on application at my office.

Dated this 25th day of January, 1952.



H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of ‘Trade, Marks.
2%



|

Downstairs: Garage, Servants try and kitchen. Electric light gas and water installed. Garage
Room with Bath and Toilet, and and servants r
GEORGE B, EVELYN, enough room for Laundry or ints rooms.
‘ Chatenn, Workshop. Purchaser to have option of buying furniture and_ effects.
asnindaibe panaind Inspection by appointment. Dial 8137, (Mrs. K. R. Hunte).
St. Michael. Worehouse and Buildings situate Prtasy tne Gn Foteaary pe a7 ie ke ote ome ie
9.8.68 ih teed Nestauran, undersigned from whom further perticulars and conditions
Gasding on ede ye 1030, sale cah be obtained.
of approximately “20 “feet on COTTLE, CATFORD &
treet,
SAVANNAH This building is very suitable 24.1.52—16n

“4 for Siding and see ine =
CLUB or any Factory. os pane
The BRIDGE EVENING
arranged for
MONDAY, 11th FEBRUARY
has been postponed to
MONDAY, 25th FEBRUARY

Same tickets or admission
will be valid
9.2.52—2n.

LAND

Approximately 18,000 square feet
of land with one large and one
small stonewall building thereon
situate at Roebuck Street, just
above Crumpton Street and
opposite to James A. Tudor & Co
This land runs through to Gills
Road with an approximate front-
age of 70 feet, and is suitable for
warehouses.

AUBURN DALF



Two storey residence comprising
of three Bedrooms, Living and
Dining Room. Ali modern con-
veniences. Standing on approx-
imately 8,000 square feet of land.
Situate at Navy Gardens, Hastings.

SWEET FIELD

Lovely Stone House: comprising
upstairs three Bedrooms, Large
Living Room, Dining Room, 2
Toilets and Baths, one with Tub




























Mr. R. A. BEARD'S

AUCTIONEERING & sHOW
ROOMS, BAY STREET

The undersigned will be set up
for sale by Public Competition at
their office Nos. 151/152 Roebuck
Street on Thursday 14th instant
at 2 p.m. All that certain two



> Storey building standing on 6,816 Bath and hot and cold water,
square feet of land situate at Gallery. ‘
Bay Street, The building is a Downstairs: 3 Spare Rooms,

ceeently constructed one, and has
a main frontage of 72 feet on Bay
Street, and a floor area of 6,000
square feet downstairs with the
same upstairs, Electric light and
power and three water toilets are
installed in the buliding. The glass
cases and counters and also a fitted
out store room will pass with the
property as fixtures. The premises
constitute an admirable business
site and if necessary could easily
be converted into a Bond or
Warehouse. Inspection any week
day on application to Mr. R. A.
Beard on the premises.

For further particulars and con-
ditions of sale apply to— R. 8S.
NICHOLLS — CO., Telephone 3925.

7.2.52—8n

Kitchen and Shower Room, Stand-
ing on approximately 24 Acres of
land about 100 yards from Gibbs
Beach, inspection by appointment
only.

REALTORS Limited

REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS
VALUERS
BUILDING CONTRACTORS

151/152 Roebuck Street,

Bridgetown.
Phone 4900

PREVENTS RUST

HANDY OIL





LOEW'S INCORPORATED, a corporation organized and existing under

adapted for reproduction and containing regorded |
images of pictures and/or recorded sound, motion pictures and motion picture |
kinds and description, motion picture |

\
\
BUNGALOW
Reckley New Road: on approx-
imately 19,000, square feet of land
Magnificent view including Golf
Course, 3 Bedrooms, Drawing and
Dining Room, Kitchen,

S.S, “DEFENDER”
S.S. “PHILOSOPHER”

15th Feb. 29th Feb.
15th Feb. 29th Feb,

.. Liverpool &
Glasgow
.. London





—

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel Closes in Barbados
“KALLADA” lith Feb.

For
.. Liverpool
For further Information apply © .. .

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

Abcoa Steamahip Co.

SS.
|
|







NEW YORK SERVICE

A STEAMER sails 25th January--arrives Barbados Sth February, 1952.
A STEAMER sails 15th February— arrives Barbados 26th February, 1952.









NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

16th January—arrives Barbados 3ist January,





A STEAMER sails 1952.
A STEAMER sails 30th January—arrives Barbados 14th February, 1952
A STEAMER sails 13th February—arrives Barbados 28th February, 1952,

TTI

CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND





|

Name of Ship Sails Halifax Arrives Barbades

| 3-8 “ALCOA PURITAN” January 14th January 24th
8.5. “ALCOA PIONEER” January 29th February 8th
8 ALCOA PLANTER’ February 12th February 22nd

A STEAMER : February 26th March 7th

A STEAMER March lth March 24th

A STEAMER March 23rd April 2nd

These vessels have limited passenger accommodation.
ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF sERVICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE



























ROBERT THOM LIMITED |
PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
Passenger Sales Agents for:
Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C, and B.W.1.A.
ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY
Telephone No. 4466

SS
x Send US Your Orders for. . . y
*
% GALVANISED PIPE
8 From 1” to 4”
%
$ CENTRAL EMPORIUM
4 Cnr. Broad & Tudor Streets
SAMA ALAA ALAA AAD ‘
SERS EPLESO
FOR SALE
x

*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 roums, 4

94229 2OOSOOO OE

§240<@

PDFs HS + 2HGHHSSHS HO PDHDS

Shijo via £ vlan

The PORT of LONDON AUTHORITY
A Self-governing Public Trust for Public Service

244

+

London—the Premier Port of the
Empire — equipped for all types

>
o
2
2

”

of ships and cargoes,



PF

For full particulars a

GENERAL MANAGER, PORT OF LONDON AUTHORITY, LONDON, E.C.3



POOODHOSS




SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE







HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON












THAT WAS A
| SQUAD CAR WE W/ST
\ AaSSED. SHINER

KEEP GOING, MUS, |
WELL BEAT EV VET... |

NEXT TURNING TO The
RUGHT, «MI, AND STRAIGHT CABLE
DOWN TO STRAWS WARE.

DON'T WOR AY, FLINT

STREET WELL GE. HIM!








_— good looks tell you they’re just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Tan Oxford shoe for Boys and Youths.
Tied to every pair is the John White Guaran-
tee Shield—the sign which means ‘ just right °!
Look for it in leading stores in Barbados.

OHN WHITE

means made just right

OA EE en

2 nest 228 "




I NEVER SEE YOu AT
GBREAKFAST-- YOUR HEAD’S
ALWAYS BURIED IN
THE NEWSPAPER

I'M SORRY, DEAR-= }!
YOU'RE RIGHT. I'LL
PUT_ THE
PAPER DOWN























BY DAN BARRY |



|| SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers

SURELY! IF YOU WERE THE |
WARDEN, YOU COULD HAVE IT |
LAUNCHED IN THAT DIRECTION /

BuT THIS 'S CRAZY!
THERE MUST BE
A WAY TO GET
BACK TO EARTH
ON THAT SHIP!

IM AWARE OF THAT! BUT,
AS A SCIENTIST, I'M
WILLING TO RISK DEATH TO
BE ON THIS EXPEDITION,
RATHER THAN ROT HERE IN
SPACE ON A FALSE





B-BUT.,. NOBODY'S .
EVER KEACHED JUPITER $
AND LIVED TO TELL

oar er Speightistown and Swan Street



BUT THIS 1S NO TIME

ROCKETSHIP



BY FRANK ROBBINS




NEITHER MUST ANYONE ELSE /
AND THAT'S YOUR JOB... LAURIE
LOMONP!/ I'LL STEP OUT FOR A

SMOKE WHILE YOU CHANGE
CLOTHES WITH OUR SLEEPING

MEANWHILE, IN A PLANE COMING INTO THE CROWDED
TRAFFIC PATTERN OVER LE BOURGET AIRPZOME..,








THE COLONNADE









AH-H... PAREE!S THE
TRAIN FROM CALAIS CARRYING
MY WEE LAURIE A-RIVES
AT G7... THA-AT GIVES US

RELAX, WEE DORRIE..
YOU'RE BECOMING THE
TYPICAL IMPATIENT BRIDE-
GROOM! IM SURE WEE





TWO LAANS HOQUZZS TO LAURIE WILL KEEP FOR
bg AT THE G UNORP { ANOTHER TWO HOURS ‘Be
TERMINAL, IC 1! sO a aa, ral
im. yp VP Qh pt »)
— . ‘
rr | ad -

BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

FOR HEAVEN'S SAKE~~-
WHAT MAGS 5 BROTHER
WON'T THINK OF FER

HIG OWN PLEASURE /

ol anuy age.

the prettiest

CARDS

an town



opt. 1983, King Featases Syodicate, tac, World rights revervea



BY ALEX RAYMOND
AY, KIO..

1, KIRZA, WILL BE} SA-
THAT BRIDE!
wor« !
Se

SS

THEN WHEN
HE REVOVES THE
VEIL, THE PEOPLE WILL
SEE HIS BRIDE'S FACE
FOR THE FIRST TiME..
THE BRIDE J ' j E
a = eee
MADEMOISELLE... ust in time

to put you right
for that special

occasion.

THERE THEY GOP ILL BE
AFTER'EM AS SOON AS
1 CAN Bk=AX OUTA THIS

NOT NECEGSARY.
1) KNOW ALL THE
mee DIALECTS.

QUITE ALISTS
COVERS MOST OF
THE JUNGLES






AN INTERPRETE

oe

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

Broad Street & Greystone Shop, Hastings





iT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE |





for Thursday to Saturday only

= SS a, eae eee —- - = Sas sass — Ss Se ee ee ee
SPECIAL OFFERS are now ®vailable at our Hranches Tweedside

so To juprTe” with MURDER CHARGE / FOR nr DREAMS! ment T; Hei 5 Usually Now Usually NOW
ins Meimnz soup: Tins Corned Mutton 68 60
lomato—Onion—Green Pea 36 -bSB
ay ) Ti j I lb
Pkgs. Bird's T. Jellies 20 ag Tins Cooking Butter (1b). 98 95
Bottles Heineken's Beer .26 -22 Pkgs. Jacob Cream
Raisins per lb. 30c. Crackers 49 38

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

GROCERIES





PAGE SEVEN




&

Contains

D.D.T.

ANTS BEETLES

> Mm
fr ues OTHs






Large, medium and smail size Tins
ae Rt ED

High Blood Pressure
Aills (ci & Women

omen as men suf-
i Pressure, which
se that starts

I
fet fr



ige Of Lite and

f much heart trouble
aralytic strokes. Com-
Blood Pres-
ss, headaches at
id above eyes,

dizziness, short
heart, palpitation,
sof memory and energy,
ar and worry, If you
of these symptoms, don't
ent a single day, because
i may be in danger. Noxco
rly Known as Hynox), a new
I discovery, reduces High Blood
Pr re with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes
you feel years younger in a few days,
jet Noxco from your chemist today.
it Is guaranteed to make you feel ft
and strong or money back.



"
Apwy

Kill those throbbing pains
your muscles at once !
Sloan's Liniment lightly—
feel your

span.

You don't rub in “Sloan's” you dab it
on the affected part gently-——“ Sloan's”
does the rest! Good for [- ee 7
aches and pains and stiff | UUM 4
joints too! F .

LOOK FOR THE
PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN
ON THE PACKET






From all chemists and stores










.






PAGE EIGHT



N. Zealand All Out For 236 Runs

Ramadhin, Valentine
Tie Down N.Z. Batsmen

AFTER A DAY of slow and at other times, bright
batting, New Zealand scored 236 runs in_the first Test
cricket match against the West Indies.
was dismissed two minutes before stumps were drawn.
Captain for New Zealand for the first time, Sutcliffe was
fortunate in the spin of the coin under almost perfect
He promptly decided to take advantage of his

weather.
luck.

Ag it turned out however under
bright sunshine and a light breeze
the pitch was responsive to con-
ooetee spin by West Indies

wiers Ramadhin and Valentine.
Gomez, one of the opening bowl-
érs Was also able to move the ball

appréciably both ways but was
more troublesome with the in-
swingers.

Qne change in the batting order

of the New Zealand team was hard
to follow. Sutcliffe and Scott have
proved in international cricket
wits a successful opening pair.

‘o-day Emery and Rabone were
sent to the wickets in spite of the
fact that Rabone made 37 and is
also an, experienced New Zealand
cricketer, both Scott number three
batsman and Sutcliffe number four
proved conclusively their worth by
making 45 runs each,

Other New Zealand batsmen
came to the rescue in good style
this proving that the early loss of
Scott and Sutcliffe would not have
proved as detrimental as many en-
thusiasts were inclined to think.
Nevertheless Rabone battled on in
determined style after losing his

rtner Emery with the total at

ve,

Gomez really trapped Emery to
falling a ieg-before victim. A
dour struggle then ensued between
Rabone and Scott and the West
Indies bowlers.

In the first hour of play 22 runs
were scored, and in the other half-
hour before lunch another 19 runs

were added, Play brightened up -

onsiderably after the adjourn-
ent. Scott went to 45 before
lling leg-before to Ramadhin.
e batted for 140 minutes and hit
ee fours in his partnership with
abone Which yielded 86 runs.
Suteliffe then gave the answer
critics who considered him to
out of form. From the start of
s innings he moved freely to the
all, used his feet splendidly and
yed many excellent shots all
und the wicket,
) Just at the time, when Sutcliffe
thas gayine so Well he lost Rabone
d Reid without any addition to
¢ score, Rabone’s long innings
37 in 178 minutes including
e fours came to a close when he
empted to hook Ramadhin,
iled to get a square on-shot and
Was caught. Reid failed to open
$ account. He was completely
ten Sy a faster .off-break from
dhin.

Desperate Fight

New Zealand’s stocks With four
Wickets down for 102 had now
lumpéd . considerably and the
minutive and wily Ramadhin
taken three wickets for 26
ith the cheap dismissal of Smith.
New Zealand was fighting des-
perately for runs when the board
read five for 116 at the tea ad-
urnment. After this interval
tcliffe partnered by Mooney de-
cided to take a hand by setting
himself to defeat the attack. His
éffort was quite successful for a
e and he certainly took toll of
madhin. With beautiful strokes
he took 11 off one over from that
bowler and a couple of overs later
two fours.
Sutcliffe’s desire to force the
eventually brought about his
Rownfall, Several times previous-
ly he moved yards out of his
to hit Ramadhin. In _at-
this once too often Sut-
e to get properly to the
itch of a spinning delivery and
is caught at cover-point.
Considerable interest has been
taken in the bowling of Ramadhin
and Valentine. New Zealand bats-
men found Ramadhin most deceiv-
ing and Valentine turned the ball
a great deal and surprised the
en when his deliveries went
away so quickly. The success of
these bowlers seems to augur well
for New Zealand spinners Burtt
and Moir tomorrow.

West Indies Bat

The West Indies were all out in
their first innings for 287 in reply
New Zealand's first innings total
236 and in their second venture

at the wicket New Zealand had
23 runs without loss when

Ret in the second day of the First





lew Zealand-West Indies match
The sane nk W

e da ra orrell top-

scored with ti and had a useful

er in Clyde Walrott 65, dur-

the innings. It seemed as if

e West Indies wer® set for a big

score when the total had reached

ale

fi

TOURTEESEETT
MIF

THANX TO
MRS.ANN /j IS CARTER,
’ aay

"SLWESTP BM ICH.



CHRIST CHURCH, Feb. 8.

The home side

185/3 with the wickets of Worrell]
and Walcott still intact, But the
new ball having been taken at this
stage, changtd the whole com-
plexion of the game.

Hayes in an inspired spell clean
bowled Walcott and later claimed
the wicket of Christiani the ip-
coming batsman. He completed
the rout by bowling Worrell later.

Goddard and Guillen, however.
settled down and took the Wes*
Indies score safely past the New
Zealand total, Guillen seizing the
opportunity to compile a useful
half century

With 25 minutes left for play
New Zealand, 51 runs behind the
West Indies total, have Scored 23
without loss.

The following are the scores:—~
NEW ZEALAND IST INNINGS

FE. Sutcliffe c Stollmeyer,b Ramadhin 45

r, B. Smith c Weekes b Valentine 9







J. R. Reid b Ramadhin 0 of the proud square mile which
G o Rabone ¢ Christiant » Gomer a is the city of London.
T. Burtt c Christiani b Valentine .. 1 Crimson Cord Cut
. ¥ every ob Ramadhin io me saat a his rene
> Beara . robe ef black silk and gold witl
F i Bschey nox out i his gold seals of office drapec
J, A. Hayes stpd. w.k, b Ramadhin 1 over his shoulders. His sherif
wane ee wore knee breeches with a shor
Total 236 sword and Aldermen of the citys
see oo - stood by in robes of black trim-
BOWLING ANALYSIS : A méd with béaver.
Goddard ats 8 oOo The City Marshal carrying alof!
Gomes: 24u it the black sword of mourning user
Valentine a i fs cenly on the death of a Sovereigr
Worrell 11 2 2 9 challenged the procession, “Who
Mars‘ 490
Fall of, wickets : ar 2 a, 3-"102, 4 gomeés, there? he demanded
102, 5115, 6—152, 7=163, B—183, 9—255 The a ae Cavalry seen
Out of one of thé carriage:
pines een St teeth stepped the | brilliantly | arrayes
Marshall c Read b Moir 16 messengen of the Heralds,—the
Worrell b Hayes 7 Master of Sinclair, heir of the
eee ere pf 500-year-old Barony of Sinclair
Chrtstiani c Scott b Beard "3 and Sergeant-at-Arms, bearing
Goddareé c Read b Burtt 26 the mace of Royal authority.
eens i - M sah aidan 2 Master Sinclair begged entry tc
Ramadhin b Burtt "9 proclaim a Queen, The Lor
Valentine not oat 0 Mayor granted his request and cu
Extras 18 the crimson cord. The Heralc
Total 287 read. the proclamation and th
National Anthem was played by
BOWLING Aleed.vats jthe Irish Guards’ band. The pro-
oO M R W THOMS (16) bowled Gomez during the Fifth Test at SÂ¥anby cricket id on J cession, escorted by the Lorc
Beard os eS Co era ground on January 25 last. Mayor, proceeded to the Roya!
al gig ¢ nT Se eM i ata
Mokr ey ae $ (7 . liane each place the proclamation
Beamuek 9 2 B 0 Major Walcott Wins SNA UIT ; pigs eee ee were, recat
eer r a ; : ~ _te y SLL AS / 0 e top 0 e mast, for si>
NEW ZEALAND 2nd Innings Revolver Shoot MN QQ! Mj os hours. In Hyde Park, a_salutr
Every not out . 42 ~ WH Ny es s of 41 guns Was fired by the
Rabone not out u The Officers’ Revolver Challenge ~ SSS Tat Vt Joe L—_——_—_- Queén’s troop of Royal Horse
Theat eas. © wha z CUP, presented by Dr. P. H. De . % YY Stee Se jartillery. Honceurable artillery
eccmemns Reetad ARS gS Pes —S = feet reds saat from
; “Dye ay | i ic ation
Te TWAL Weeeke Blowlity, and [want be reed, today: sehenever’ th
with a light breeze blowity, and f ay

asiont

iable Len

BOMBAY, Feb. 8.

clouds Seudditie across
the eveling sin, officers of tht
Barbados Regiment assembled an

ate



a a World Table ‘Tennis in three detaiie: engaged figure
first round mixed championships ; Ta. . ¥ are

' ' targets application, Rapt ind ‘
vikor Barna and Rosalind Rowe Shay shooting. Six rourds per | See Their Master
pe ge beat D. Midosi and &. man pwr practice. Application . bites 4
vas of Brazil, 21—9, 21—14, and rapid counting, 5, 4, 3, 2, 1 mn sine Fete She Chapel’s
22—20. In the Mens’ doubles, and Snap shooting, 3 points pet ~and place 1 ore P
first round, G. Harrower of Eng- hit, j altar. es
Jand and Cheng Kwok of Hong Will Stand Guard
Kong beat D. Midosi and W. in the Application, lost 3 poit | The game-keepers will stand
Duarte of Brazil, 21—19, 8—21, in the Rapid and Scored a possible |guard over the coffin as tenant

18—21, 22—20, 21—17.—U.P, in thé Snap, making a total of 75
points out of the highest possible
seore of 78

Captain Jordan was the runner-



C’WEALTH VS. up with (2 points making possible:
also in the Application and Snap
YORKSHIRE shooting but dropping 6* points in

the Rapid practice.

‘Phe Commonwealth Sports Club —_ The best scores are:
will play a cricket match against
Yorkshire at Friendship on Sun-
day, February 10. Play will be-
gin at 12.30 p.m,

The teams are;—

Commonwealth XI; J. Graham
(Capt.), E. Brereton, J. O. Tudor
(Jnr.), E. Eleock, C. C.,Clarke,
J. Lord, St. Clair Blackman, C.
Gaskin, E. D. Mottley (Jnr.), H.
Gooding and I, Wilkinson,

Yorkshire XI: T. Maynard

H.P.S. 78
Major O. F. Walcot 75
Capt. J. R. Jordan j 72
Capt. C. R. E. Warner 73

Empire Club
Officers Elected

The election
Committees for

of officers
1952 of

an
the Em



THOMS HOWLED BY GOMEZ



Major Walcott scored a po i
1

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





London The Seene
Of Ancient
Pageantry

From Page 1

of the Coldstream Guards struck

up the National Anthem. Hats
swept off and the throng—some
of whose ancestors may hav
heard the firdt Hlizabegh pro-
claimed—sang allegiance to the
Queen,

It was the first official public

singing of the anthem to a
Queen since the death of Queen
Victoria more than half a cen-
tury ago.

Then heralds and trumpeters
climbed into five carriages and
with the Household Cavalry rid-
ing ahéad drove through streets
lined with Guardsmen half. a
mile to Charing Cross—so called
because here King Edward the
First erected _a cross to his be-

loved wife Eleanor who died in
1299. Now the Lancaster Herald
read the proclamation and the

band of Grenadier Guards play-
ed the National Anthem.

Again the Heusehold Cavalry
set off and the processiqn trav-
eled a mile to Temple Bar.

Here the Lord Mayor of Lon-
don Sir Leslie Boyce was wait-
ing with tis sheriff and mace
bearers and the crimson cord
guarding what is the boundary










| Union Jack flies.—U.P.







3 1
oh NU,

# t \\

Meus) | it | Palace Workers



|farmers and townspeople file int
{the Church to whisper a prayet
jover the “Squire’—as they callea
their King.

Bleak skies frowned upon_ the

lestate, and it was very cold. Rain
threatened the short trip of the
body between the “home” he
loved and the chapel in which a
week ago he sang “The Lord Is
My Shepherd.”

Before the altar, the coffin will
be set on a pedestal, draped with
he Union Jack, Candies will
stand at the four corners. :

Tf tradition is followed, thé
monarch, known to his people as
the “Sailor King” will wear the
uniform of an Admiral of the
Fleet. Across his chest from his
right shoulder to his left side will
be the Blue Ribbon of thé Order

;



Sun glare and heat used to tire nig
out, made my eyes ache, broughton
headaches, Luckily I met Anne...

“My dear,” she said, “You must pro-
tect youreyes, Comeand buy a bottle
of Optrex now—use it every day.”

og
a



(Capt.), L, Blackett, A, Yearwood, 5; . . of the Garter, Britain's highest
: , » A, Yee » pire Club he ide ghi. 4 ; ‘ ‘
a oa £. Brathwaite, L. Hy ques a. eee “ a} ni jhe foot of the coffin
neal, L. Austin, .C. Clement, president; J. E. T. Braneker, Vice- So, when I gothome I bathed my eyes When 1 told Jimhe said,“ Wonderful! will lie the, cocked hat of an
J. Morris, H. Payne and D, Presidents ri ‘~ ‘wishing 7 ‘ny in Optrex, andoh—the relief? Discom- Your eyes look lovel tonight. Ketp Admiral and his gold hilted sword
Haynes, Cra eae ce ms fort, dust, germs—all washed away! on using Optrex—t'll use it, too!" in a black scabbard.—U.P.

PROTECT YOUR EYES «xth

Optrex

EYE L

Secretary; H. W. Barker, Arst
Secretary and G. E. Amory, Trea-



surer,
Combermere v8. Cricket: O. M. Robinson Cap-
Devonshire Today tain Ist XI; G. EB. Amory, Cap
eww eta ecw: wate tain Intermediate and L. Bynoe
There “will be a football’ match Captain 2nd XI.
at Combermere School between Football: E, W. Grant, Cap
a team from the H.M.S, Devon- tain Ist XI and L. Bynoe, Cap-

shire and a Combermere School
team this evening at 4.15, This
will be in aid of the school’s
Overseas Tour Fund and so there
will be a charge of 3d. for ad-
mission,

tain 2nd XL.

Three others to form Commit
tee of Management: 8S, G. P
Beckles, C. G. Alleyne and A. W
Symmonds,

Auditor; Noel

Symmond



wees)

Be Fuse} IT NEATLY *++- AND
tro S sHE'LL SCRATCH OUT
AND AND EVERY LINE
7 LIKE JHE WORD
ELESS?’ TH-
STA “\S BETTER FORM=+
LGEWATER"! DON'T QUOTE

‘i !
THIS D BE IN ITALICS
TAKE THIS OUT! PUT THIS IN!

X FEA

n
. SS =
> yy ome



India In Good
Position Against
Engiand

MADRAS India, Feb. 8.

India reached 206 runs for 4
wickets in reply to England’s first
mnings total of 266 when the
secénd day’s play of the ericket
Test. match between the two
countries ended here Friday.
Parlier Vinoo Mankad, Indian off-
spin bowler wrecked the English
innings. captured five of the
remaining Wickets before lunch at
a cost of only nine runs.

WHAT’S ON TODAY

1ON









MAKE THIS TEST
The rim of the eye and inner
lining should be healthy flesh

= colour. If they are red or irri-
| } tated or the whites bloodshot,
‘your eyes need treatment.



packet —— e scientifically
designed evebath,



= meen so:

SSS

Whererer the Need
PROVIDE RELIABLE PROTECTION FOR
EXTERIORS
AND HIGH-CLASS DECORATION FOR
INTERIORS

We have received New Stocks of ...
SPECIAL HOUSE PAINTS
Grey, Dark Grey, Oak Brown,
Barbados Light and Dark Stone.
‘S) ENAMEL-FINISH PAINTS
Cream,'Tulip Green, White.
MATINTO FLAT PAINTS
Cream & Green.
FLOOR PAINTS »









Police Courts; 10.00 a.m.
Golf at Rockley Club: 2.00

p.m.
Meeting of the Barbados
Rifle Association: 3.00 p.m.



— ore



WEATHER REPORT
YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington:
nil.

Total rainfall for month to
date: .05 in.

Highest Temperature: 82.5°F
Lowest Temperature: 68.0°F
Wind Velocity: 9 miles per



i =
rh



\ hour.
! Sizn of CONCRETE Barometer (9 a.m.) 30,022;
| | Quality Bright Red, Grey, Mid. Green. e G3 ae
HARD GLOSS PERMANENT GREEN Suikrise: €.18 dum.

vy with Grey undercoating. Sunset: 6.02 p.m.

i) the pasy removal of old paint _ruary 2. +

; eee eee fiigh Tide; 3.82 a.m, 2.31
} T aL 1 1 p.m.

) \ | KINSON \ HAYNES (0 TD Low Tide: 8.54 a.m., 9.37
Ki 4 a a Q Ty * p.m.





SSS

——S



}
i











SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1952







Maenson Exclusia
WOOLLEN TARTAN SUITS

A very high class ENGLISH TAILORED
SUIT for Ladies who are thinking of
travelling. Genuine Tartans in the tra-
ditional Lindsay, Black Watch
Hunting Fraser designs.

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and






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CALLING

ALL
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TO THE

Piince William Henry and Swan Streets
Lowest Prices on Reorord!
SHARKSKIN 3”...

come be Gale 36”
















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JERSY 48” (Plain) ......... Bess csonecocts vende vean ROUEN 1.12
8 (Striped) 1.27
SHANT-UNG (Popular Shades) ..... 1.12
PRINTS 36” wide 62
CALICO 36” wide .... 57
LINENS 36” wide .. 67
SATIN 867 WIE woo. cise eeseenstta cite 79
BROCADE 36” wide 71
ORGANDY 36” wide 0.060.000. ce 69





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PURSES

YANKEE TYPE SHADES, WALLETG................
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ALL-WOOL TWEED PINSTRIPED 56” wide... 9.50














SILVER GREY FLANNEL 56” wide ..0..0..00. 3.39
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KHAKI — Popular Shade ..00...0000.0.-Sccccsuuecee — LAT
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BLANKETS — fromm 2.000.000. 5..6.0.ccccccccce cscs csesesseesencees 2.98
TORCHLIGHTS ........ shstesladighinincabixhitetebedieeh 1.39
LUNCH BAGS .............. 4.59
CURTAIN NETS .... 39
CRETTONES 48” wide ........00..0000...... 1.46
I CUI cop seven Aucaka il scbdbncdeaeeltenitrs ake ces 57
CHER piircsibhisinte ddl ncueenawt ib kines 1.39
HEADKERCHIEFS
















~-



ee ee ee eee eee eee ee eee een, Ewer Oe ear aS eae




PAGE 1

SATURDAY. FfBRIMRV 9. 1932 II U'.l! VIK1ADVOCATK. PACE THREE Queen's Accession Proclaimed • rreaa Paie 1 Adih—III in the Legislative vatkwuon theconrtit...: incil. Honourable Dr. Messiah of Bridgetown and wIU watch with ,„ car* the possible implication, of Mr President — We have met the imposition of a special aurlodav """ lrr ">' shadow ,, of a charpe on cargoes for Barbad< great calamity which is all the The Home re p sa t s its views that owie tragie because of the sudsertous consideration should I>e denness with which it has fallen to the future of subsidisation upon u*. i %  n baa had a are*: success feel, Sir, that lha ..-.it iruihun. Monour^blc MreaJuo Mat fw ppmiirb. I would ondcr of these Addressee liar M..iMiy the Wu-*t. Hal Koy.il %  %  indtcuti -n the happy marriage I relat mshlp whk-h • I he Wain loam. at %  %  era him-I with Mi iy ruin and %  eajtg greet digmt> same tubule on ihi of the pasainii of I kJrent Britain. Sinrerc Sympathy hi* person as hideath nf His Late ...i... VI n .ind that lonrurrentlv quesuen there should be an immediate and extensive .. wards increased food i | of all kinds The HOUH: noaaa with great interest Your Exrt-lleticy's conclusion* as lo Financial aad Economic policies for the next live years and looks forward to a very e;rly publication of the Fiscal Suive\ of Baajbg %  Th. House appreciates Y i Kose i<> an iaa t %  iv ; ,n Lta implication*, and it wtU be left to the hlstorians of the fuiiu, lo measure nnd estimate the lei.-.V i„ A loyal colony like Barb*Uinc 1 nut tinimpression that Bpf. dos I feel sure that our Addressh **•• poaaraaad of llatJRMl G 1) 1. Pile—Second„ Wl ii ran a verv hump. There r wa 'f* .„.p,m of rTuXi !" ... J-"£ • ..... ., .r.-.. 8W --? %  %  • j yei me Wueen's Most fcxc-lient ** ,„ 11Ilg (gellna and ^ ... %  •BUamBn— a verv Darfaitacntle "' lnt "owager wueaii 5 the feeing WM Her M ]eg(sl..t opfet ol this Dgwagc. (jure, As Mr. Ctumi. • **•* ol ovsjg 80. t ndmg lonr eloquent I and th.ivortd'l heat Pa and ark Hurt ol th* Colony of llarbad.:. rvapactfiill] assure Your Ma)e-ty of our heart; ,-n. <* the death ol our beloved Kin* of ul iaaad m eaw e y. Ii. . ..u %  % %  \. rourace and anduranea In ba*J rial trial during exceptional strain and stress have been U outstanding cxampl all his subjects and the millions of people who have DS for his %  rTecUonata remembrance. Hi elusion blest warn AMI rwt lu.f TlMi >ho fin-* **v* ttwii And wiiwnd Jo* for mor U.i Tracir News When the tnch we heard it for tl fth b> .ill. Dot as a iimcc ne nnknowii and but of aomeont I %  big Mr Pile Hon. R. N. Turner — %  of the Civil 9 I with Hit bat have l %  %  %  King i Itxtti wia %  %  %  Measnges ol Condolanag m thefcr Ri sent to those noble and Ind %  %  i.tkin, uj age as her pndaagsJHi Queen Elizabeth TtadOf j pray that shemay long far us and bring blessUuts on her people and ;>11 her lands Open Srcrrl li.i r Cl ndlei Pn %  %  l'.M<,il\ It' lalions I We Mr \\ \ ( RAwrORIV thought* K" •"' '" hl *<" %  lha* arho in t* i rd and eeil tini .is Brittah throne o c c u pied ba bet of tl ... and m j ...,, u) Hi. ... .... M..j A when inatUHutod 11 and itm A tandet out m t.> w n hi daUaflitei %  ^ >aara) % .mpatby. Qui i m.mover of this Addreea ha* I l o I ties *he would have to earn out raagn of the late King. Hutor> \ .urn n**3 not i"-.ill that he was on. r the raom outsaaMfemi sa f Great Brltstn, but n la pro* % %  ii. \. .,. thai he contributed 1 irangthen tha unity ol be bnpire *n,\ Coinmonwt'jliii •he n ;. ". .1. he is no niurv. li is Indeed a fit subject lor inIe „ „„,, kl „. w iml .^^ the category of ine Ihrv trul ||| rc v ^ T lo f0ll n boa 1 further but we ill u'MUnt thl t.iM" I •nrrrrtv when our < auch thl "'" %  to us—hav md Mndrr I Ke-I r IMIII %  and tec Ihry trusted emergency. Kinj Georgi I %  hare eatabhshad the Constitutional Monaroh} re urn.'. in thr et DI Ibe people< %  %¡ before, and Ul %  to The lives they have lived and they have done then duty, ne late King one must not (. rsjal the help toe in during '( % %  .: anxieties aivi %  .. nowi do we. as u.. . ..ud which I hiive the honour lo „ a tender -fie hag Inherited this second ttates, sympathise deeply ifbei. V '" *' th hCr '" het P 01 50 !" 1 lou b ul L b think it i ff Wl k '" vv "' '' nvii.gr of the Chi '"''-' %  %  pnvlleaa in to say yometlutiK in RUppOri Of : i %  seconded led by the %  •r ol final %  There, wa will leave bin In the i Kill gin affectionate rel n at ) also think In i varj niucn Mf held by them I Your Miijesty of all thai the hae done b. help i .i i %  n IKII of the late Ku.g anu outstanding success that it wi f aur lm and pray lha 0 I ; %  l •** •* thl1 """^ ""tier .rThrotw Second will have • king, * -_ ally and devot.—. and Person and pray that A]protperoui reign. mighty God may grant thai Ymir „ Majesty's rctgn be distinguish,,! (luern s Kulej by the ever Increasing welfare IIIKI ThOso of us wl happiness of Your Majesty's peoknowledge of hisloiy wUl pen ules bcr thai the English people, "^ • • • |he HI ti-h rjaaed*, oama to lha Addr To Her Majesiu Hie Queen Moth.rr: hlghaft pdeti of excellence and t Voimy tftieen to the Th i t the ideath Of her father. As lha lion;, id. our able mmibrr who 1 •if oiu • %  I • r tl We feet and bebut I would id' sto.rt Bayaag I,, House paasad Uh %  %  %  of tl i %  R Mr. Adanu laid i r..i wei we will all ., should I-added bv speakers I . . ,tragic loss which Your Majesty has sustained and our assurance that the feelings of deep affection and lovaltv with which Your Majesty is regarded will never cease to Inspire us. To Her Majesty The Dowager Queen Mother %  On this occasion when once again Your Majesty has suffered most grievous loss by th. the second of two most beloved and admired kinas. we. ihe Members of Ihe Legislative I'mnd! and the General Assembly of Barbados, wish to assure Your Msjestv of our undving loyalty and affection. A Cireal Calamity Moving the passing of the joint the Fcaliv.d %  : nod t.. attend %  an aud %  nd . bag) i ..i -. %  i ib "At a i ear '" 'ir mind? ... i Homes earth I Dly hope and pray, have made Uv i M..' tn. rjaatouR afonarch trehv, ;. th:: c to ir admired and 10 the earth ago :. anvlad by other ruilions and to be neQ Wllri ii[3 Majesty the late brentui ratln* possible, that ( ,,,,„. w „ the fruits of her woiK her reign would he OIKof great ^ th< „ h( Kin .„ ,,„ baarfa the depthof th.' gre;.l l^yom, real In peace. %  It is also meet that . bMMti our pres*nlations to Her Majal> .;.n.i. It iv fondly hopeo .11 be no less loin We also fondl\ .' '.lies.West liidi.n .. 1 early in bar reign, adrightful place ^ nil partners of Hie Commnn..•i v^ lii.h she reigns but End Rheumatism While You Sleep If ree euSar aaar* %  Mbblng taut* li >.>inu an ewymr, t',nH> kldntr^U" %  i". rpptom SI KMinor nt.cd.r. %  rr Biolich. A,hln Jelxla md Llmtta. alatl(i. N.urllli I -. %  .u Odttlng ua Niat.lt, biiilntii. Nsrvdusnan. .niii undar !.•>. Burnlna. hoh."ii Pattayaa. Loaa Sf mnttf aa Appallla and Fraqwant Haafaaha. • nd CaiSa, Bt. "rdlu*rr BMadlc'luri 'ii' hli> murh baoauaa r w"" 1 .( lo th* rwt .'anaa of th* troMWi. Cvsta. traaimnt b ense&Ut iraTaTnr; w^eW' 5 21 :: a tyS.l*h %  .ie.aars4.yatcont.il.nobarmliii i.rlancarouajdruga.Cvata> workalu ... ... g ....' ir„oh' vai ii ir.iuu.ty banal ..i a H 11 ran a. 'Data rid ol haalth-dastrovlrs. .la*air pnlaootua aclda with win. 1. v..ur -. -1-"i hu haoontaaatMratad of goodwill nu-anathana and rah^iforuaaj tha kldnava. pmta-:ta oa hflai K •lali-ala flltar ef Knla:>i, *ag alt uutaa lha anUra ayaUUH. rrai^a by DwStSe. CkmmkH, -• whol Oae-Maas laWaeaes ,.ia. la -.;.|.r..v.-.t • %  r>ociora ai.d nri.il is in mm aw atarara Jraai.URi treaaJaa Hoal is exhausting* especially if or growing; (hildron tivchoiici UK aiagyJaM tha ernaM %  daadnunoaa arawirgj ehad*i roaervai ol auuigth. rhea Virol atta \ agnafj oenlcd lo rcplaxr ax en %  c\l(j dciiuuiiK Of giolh. Virol All. ovi R THE WORI 1) rt?% f lb.*th.*y i than thru llll and th' her pcopl As ol hei long n.'.'VaTgrc life, she has had b M i nuwj '" .ih In the loaa >>' King 1 King. But ^•onsola1 and thai u to sec Bfl not forge; I. and we hope that as Co$U I*ss to buy. . /ess D> run .. lit" 1 ,! thv irwUVs mo.nt vvnnontivul eonrvrtihlv ut England • apparent, no', on) those who have ayes to ^ee, but .in ail too apt to 1 Mother Hi bmbrou*. :, _^_^_^_^___ England, and who Rlnae always had an honou, K ( h#<1 # wonuer f„i pflect'uiv.ii [the bSjartl and minds Of her peo, h( nin( ty oAA delegates. S le imd again this tune when she w Jn r*grbados have little 00RS sufTered th'' I i\. ad loin that he w/ loo ill tn ,. IVHTIH %  : .^ted that it should hi I iiloitun.,:• %  !> th. had to i the Luatf-M of HU Majesty the King. 1 atay asy that from all % %  it. %  -.TIL !! parts of i' icmarks apprecialing thUajeaty the King nc W| and sincere regret that his ill nun health did not permit him hmk we all %  I '"" %  of moral couragjg and taaall) if simi,.lihuman beingv ,-,:; ., • KilTarara ft lb* tmblaa -i. ..ID atxrva. Mr. J. C. wriMa I urn tt raf %  oal aad Oar* asfWM > J'I larSf* hvlulii aaS aalaa. aaafl %  .:; errlOa* >B al pSjM V* •"• c r atai ( a# -..N sc.r l*aI h*~ Drataa arjUn/ Mr P.D.: "TW %  *._. uriM wit* ma steal aaasa n < %  wtit II a s-a as. ..'J H.1J l-r ***** d-<%UCaeraatsed te Pet Yea RlgM f Ma-ay geek Signal IxNitipIr %  In carry out ihe fun.tn posed action of Rll Thi %  s a RlgM %  'i May be n %  %  Mr. B. K. Wal.-tt (I) sld Good morning begin with (iillellt' I he Bast|tir> wh Ham. iii iin Hi'.'li Pyri-Dccs Now shine tilt their heard* vwith Ihe ureatest of ease ; You also should share thv imprownienl lhe>'K' made By usiitj; Ihe wonderful Blue Gillette Blade tttfpfM •" %  Matt, Blue tiillcllc HLidcsarc al*o the mo*t aeajftofajoaj because they lust so lonf. Naturally ihcy arc <:hoscn hy ihe >raartct men of every country in the world. Blue Gillette Blades THAHK rNUUiniBk IO t I.TOUES 1.IIANI UMIll H Mainly th • j.uVlli^. Id : % %  mil lli.it tn... has luncred Ihe grictfous lou of portunjty of teeing Ihe lloy,.l her on. one'i mind <> bSrk 10 F -. lmil ,„ lh o.di. It l> only the time when .she suffered "he whpn wr mnnage to vis.t the ..r her hiiilanii. and ijn,,^ Kingdom that Ml that >ve :huld bciir in „,„, ch a,. d all that ahe haa done and ^,.„i on member, c rw the pledge that wa. nude p anll y have vlalted helcBUIature.it tl.. ',..... -__.__ Ih 0 King li. ..ri;.Fifth when „ tloe 1-arlne . tin. V.. %  nili .1.. tt our Aildrease s are sultlrientlv explicit in themselvepiese precixely enough. yet iniunVianlly what we do feel. I %  ,nt to endorse what our M. iT, lA '"'"'' lA ' ''• <> tod" d when we manage luss ..f bar husband, and Ulliltd K.ng.iom that .. we fe.-l th.-il we should bear in ,_,, c h a nce. although uri mind all that die h. done and !" lk)n ,"^mh r of the Boy.l "i"* '""". "'' "" """"" reiif'A by I dent %  .,., A .... . nln.li wwild that we would nevtr forfet I what we owed her for the part she played as Queen—and so once this Add) .ig... J deem it an honour lo have beei thm .sland. nil oor wu|d Partnrnthip IK those of UJ But lo illu'tr.ite what I myself ti.nned to the professin of the elose partnenthip l I I RpMll li btl Hi *h" pt lini who are • %  M i n.liv ..I all. S< wen tn our Ml mly wha our yean when %  B.g CJT feiiurvt laMl • %  Minor Convertible n the wotai'* bc^t and light car. 27 hone powet engine. Four forward r-i< Petrol wnwmpuon 35-40 miks per gallon EMW W r ><* %  garage tatier to uccr through traeat N> .ihcr low caw. ccovertiblc etU .-little IT i.d the motton lo i>f thi se Addr t eaes." I I.M.I Sincere R. Challenor ..I..1 the late King. 1 fortunate, through the hOHpitallU .f the %  again r.irli.irrii.nt.11. A-%  ri to be present at the House of Lordi on Ihe first <*•;.-nil ..! H, ri II l( sion that Hi.s late Majesty optaV Parliament. Ho had not had Ihe quality Hun tl"kirnwhe t>: advantage of being traine "" ,httt oecMlon. Chamber of the moved by Hon. Dr. Massiah and What impressed me wan. that Ivna-t of over thio*rantaraH un Hon. Mr. Pile. Glowing tributes A rter Hu Majesty the King had interrupted B' have been paid lo our late read Iho Speech from the Throne British Crown. .waMM pay ap ;v////////-v.v.'.v*'^v.--'.'/.'e'---'<-V-.',-,-,','>',--',->-.VVVV'.CHECK YOUR REQUIREMENTS FOR THE FOLLOWINt; USEFUL ITEMS FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Diatributore Phone 4SM COURTESY GARAGE %  Cull, rl III I III. Waata Para ne. iii.i ISM Sun ....r nil. drmeier> rbaannP. I.ejiher. \ir HJIer Mix's I1-U-.1 t'lolhi rolisfcea VYaftM CooUct Files 1 le. 11. Kender Tape anrl a larre aupplv nt Kinir-llnlii-r*—•hrmnr %  J I;I II \M>II K7P. plab-d ang IGIb lomplete with steering-wheel Carers bandies. '.'.'s.'.'ssss.'s*;*.***'*'***'.'* .VW//*WAW///'A'/ HERRINGS FRESH or in TOMATO SAUCF