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




Barbados:

ESTABLISHED 1895



TUESDAY, .FIBRUARY 12, 1952



CHIEF SCOUT

Will Stay Here One Week|



LORD ROWALLAN, Chief Scout of the British GCom-; "rom All Quarters:

monwealth arrived at Sea
morning from St. Vincent

E. P. Mallinson, Field Commissioner for

Yorkshire.

well at 10 o’clock yesterday
accompanied by Lt. Comdr,
est Riding of

He was met at the airport by a reception committee
and a guard of honour of ninety Scouts who were drawn
up in a circle in front of the airport’s Terminal Building.

The reception committee com-
prised Major Dennis Vaughan,
Governor’s A.D.C., who met him)
on behalf of His Excellency the
Governor, Major J. E, Griffith,
Island Scout Commissioner, Mr.
C. R, C. Springer, Assistant Island
Scout Commissioner (for Training)
Hon, H. A, Cuke C.B.E, President
of the Boy Scouts Association, Mr.
Risely Tucker, Vice-President,
Rey, L. C, Mallalieu, Commissioner
for St, Joseph, Mr. G,. E. Corbin,
Commissioner for St, Luey, who
was in charge of the guard of|
honour, Mr. A, Tatnal, in charge of
the Lodge School Scouts, Col.|
A. H, C, Campbell, Commissioner
for the Midland area, Mrs. E, B.
Williams, Island Guide Commis-
sioner, Miss Nora Burton, M.B.E.
Commissioner for Guide Camping,
Mrs, F. A, Bishop M.B.E., District
Guide Commissioner, Miss Marie
Laborde, Guide Commissioner and
Mrs, H. M, Farmer, District Guide
Commissioner.

“KLAN CAMERON”

Lord Rowallan, wearing khaki
shirt, with black arm band, scarf,
a tartan of the “Klan. Cameron”
and carrying a cane was the first
passenger off the B.G, Airways
Grumman Goose, He was followed
by his secretary Lt, Comdr, E, P
Mallinson, and two other
passengers.

After shaking hands with the
reception committee Lord Rowallan
accompanied by Major Griffith
walked over to. the guard of
honour, This was the signal for a



weleome cry, and ninety voices
broke the al e of
the airport th a rousing cry
of B—P,......... B—P........
Lord Rowallan..........
ROWALLAN



CHIEEEEEFF ........
RA-RA-RA-then each scout placed
his hat on his staff, and with staves
raised above their heads ended the
cry with a still louder RA!

Lord Rowallan then shook hands
with each scout in the circular
guard of honour pausing here and
there to exchange a few words
with some, inspect proficiency
badges and enquire as to whether
they were Second Class Scouts,
First Class Scouts etc,

After shaking hands with Mr.
Corbin’ who was in charge of the
guard of honour, Mr, Tatnal and
Mr, Victor Matthews who were
assisting, Lord Rowallan thanked
the scouts for their very fine
welcome, “I’ve heard a lot about
you, your difficulties and how you
are overcoming them.” He has ¢
strong deep voice which was easily
heard by the assembled group of
Scouts,

Later in the Terminal Building
of the airport Lord Rowallan told
the A ate “If all of the scouts
I shall meet in Jamaica are as
smart as the ones I’ve just met,
I shall be very pleased indeed.”

Lord Rowallan said he used to
be a Scout in Seotland before he
became an Empire Scout. When
he received his appointment at
Buckingham Palace he wore
shorts, in keeping with the custom
for Empire Scouts.

The late King George VI asked
him why he was not wearing his
kilt, Lord Rowallan explained and
immediately King George gave
him his permission to wear his
kilt even though he was now an
Empire Scout.

Lord Rowallan said he heard
the sad news of the King’s death
just as he and Lt. Comdr, Mallin-
son were leaving Government
House, Jamaica for Trinidad, “It
is a tragic loss indeed,” he
concluded,

Seouts taking part in the guard
of honour were drawn from the
following troops, Speightstown, St
Patrick’s, Lodge, Gill Memorial
Cathedral, Holy Innocents, Com-
bermere, St. George’s, Bethel,
James Street, lst Sea Scouts, 3rd
Sea Scouts (Speightstown) and
Y.M.C.A, Sea Scouts,

Lord Rowallan is a guest of His
Excellency the Governor at
Government House, He is due to
remain here for oné week,

Ss a eee Be eee nara
: + 9503.» | PY WR eet Oc
‘“ ae Le :
; r





LONDONERS AT PALACE GATE AFT



Salvaging
The‘Potick’

IN another week or two, a
survey will be carried out
near the cross berth of the
inner basin of the Careenage
with a view to finding out
whether or not the 34-ton
French Yawl “Potick” can be
salvaged. The survey will be
done by Mr. Denton Sayers,
Engineer in charge of Gov-
ernment craft.

At 4.20 a.m. on Monday, Jan-
uary 16, 1950, the Potick sank at
the cross berth of the inner basin
after she sprang a leak some hours
earlier. Subsequent attempts at
salvaging her failed.

While under water, she fell at
auction to James Murray, a loca’
dealer in charcoal who then took}
over the responsibility of having
her salvaged. Divers and the ele-
ments removed parts of the yawl
from time to time leaving a
skeleton hull on the sea bed.

_The local Harbour and _ Ship-
ping Master told the Advocate
yesterday that the sunken yawl
is a menace in the inner basin,
A small schooner may be able to
use the berth, he said, but ne
big boats can use it.



Using head gear, Mr. Sayers is
expected to do “skin diving” to
carry out the survey. The ship-
ping authorities will then know
if the yawl can be salvaged with
the equipment they have. The
Government water boat and tug
Lord Combermere is expected to
be used if the yawl can be sal-

vaged.
= ,
Official
Engagement
Cancelled

ON Sunday afternoon, two
buses from the General Motor
Omnibus Company left the
landing steps on the Wharf
with a party of Chief Petty
Officers, Petty Officers and
men from H.M.S. Devonshire
and H.M.S. Enard Bay for the
Crane Hotel where they were
entertained by the members

of the Royal and Merchant
Navy League.

Before going to the Crane, they



Where Are

Johannesburg:— Twenty Ameri.
can dollar millionaires from the
luxury world cruise liner Caronia
admired a miniature New York
from the top of a goldmine
at Johannesburg. “Sure,” they
said, “it’s a fine town but where
are the lions?” Now they are
Boing to the Kruger National Park
to look for them.

dump



Albuquerque, New

_ Al Mexico:—
Buried gold, perhaps ‘

legendar
berhaps real, has fascinated cae

kind throughout the centuries, In
the _Wild mountains over the
Mexican border there is just such
a@ magnet. When roystering Pan-
cho Villa, the Mexican bandit, was
raiding United States territory 30
years ago, he is supposed to have
accumulated and hidden seven
million dollars in Ameriean gold,
Now. off go seven students from
the University of New Mexico, at

map said to mark where the
dollars are lurking.

Johannesburg:— Teen-age boys
see no glamour in being a tram or
bus conductor at a starting wage
of £45, 10s. a month plus a free
uniform, travel and medical at-
tention, a pension and leave
privileges. Said a tramways
official: “We have had only a few
applications in answer to our ad-
vertisements for conductors from
18 year olds.” He suggested that
boys do not like shift work and
dislike wearing uniform.

Richmond, Virginia:—Not only
a trophy, but a kiss, from the
town’s prettiest teenager 17-year-
old Gwen Coyner was the prize
for all 26 members of Company A
in the Cadet Corps at the Thomas
Jefferson High School in Rich-
mond, after a drill competition.
But smiles turned to frowns when
word came from Gwen's home
immediately afterwards that she
had chickenpox.



Paris:—Yolene Bardin’s wedding
dress was black, with a black veil.
For she was mourning for the man
she was marrying. He was buried
seven months ago. Yolene is the
first woman to invoke a 12-year-
old French law which allowed her
to marry a dead man. Her story
is the sort of sad romance much
beloved of the French. Her
flance, Jacques Guineau was post.
ed to Indo.China, so they planned
to get married by mail. But be-
fore the marriage paper reached
France from Indo-China for Yo-
lene to countersign, Jacques was
killed. Yolene, though, decided
to go on with the wedding. Now
she has become Mme, Jacques
Guineau; her dowry seven
months of widow's pension. Her
honeymoon — “To work to have
my husband brought back and
buried near me at home.” The
French Government say that the
marriage is legal.

Harstad, Norway:— How many

were taken on a sight-seeing tour, | could rival the record of a British
visiting many places of interest.| seag-cook who was swept overboard
After a swim, they were enter-| not once, but twice, during a storm

tained to tea.
Bridgetown at 7.00 p.m.

All the officers and men enjoyed
their day and regretted that they
had to leave so soon.

Owing to the death of King
George Sixth, the members of the
Royal and Merchant Navy League
had to cancel all official dances
and are therefore entertaining the
men by way of invitations to bath-

ing and tea parties in addition to| caboases.

private parties,

The League also entertained 75
officers and men from H.MS.
Devonshire and M.H.S. Enard Bay
on Saturday afternoon at Paradise
Beach,

On Sunday afternoon 35 Cadets
from both ships left the Baggage,
Warehouse in one of the Leeward

buses on a sight-seeing tour. They | Brathwaithe

were accompanied by Capt. H. H.
Williams, Secretary of

Y.M.C.A. who conducted the tour | Police
and the Chaplain of the Devon- | transferred

shire, Rev. J, N. C. Holland.

The route taken was Andrews
Sugar Factory, Hackleton’s Cliff,
St. John’s Church, Codrington
College and then on to the Crane
where there was sea-bathing.

They returned to! _and lived to tell the tale?



ER KING'S DEATH.

: aes

Iti
happened like this: While carry-
mes sack of cabbages to the
galley during rough seas, he was
swept overboard by a monster
wave, and then tossed on board
again. A moment later he was
swept overboard a second time,
but tossed back once more. Others
of the crew found him unconscious

on deck but still clutching his
At Harstad he was
taken to hospital where he is

making a good recovery.



Transferred From
Grenada

Detective Constable Hugh

of Christi Chur

who left Barbados ten months
the| ago as a recruit for the Grenada
Force, has just been

back to Barbados.

|He arrived here on Saturday by
| B.W.LA., and will take up duties
from to-day.



Detective Constable Brath-
waithe is a former student of
the Boys’ Foundation School.



7



GRIEVING SUBJECTS stand quietly outside the gates of Buckingham Palace, London, fo.jowing the an-

nouncement of the death of George VI. One of the group (center) reads a newspaper tel!
ng at bis country residence at Sandringha: itione

tails of the monarch’s p



ne

of the de-
a Alnnd

n (Inter to)

The Lions?

Albuquerque, armed with an

ARR

M.B.E., District Guide Commissi

dent of the Executive Committee.

35 Acres Of
Canes Burnt |

One of the largest cane fires of

the year occurred at Mangrove |
Plantation, St. Philip at abqut
12.50 a.m, on Sunday. Jt burnt

134 acres of first crop and five,
acres of second crop ripe canes |
They are the property of Car-
rington Estates Ltd. and were
insured. |
A fire at Pleastant Hall Planta-
tion, St. Peter, at about 9.00 a m.|
on Sunday burnt 1} acres of second}
crop ripe canes, property of C. A
Thornton. They were insured

Seven
first crop

44

crop—

acres of
and 29

ripe
second

cane

terday meets the Reception Committee at Seawell.
C.B.E., President of the Boy Scouts Association.
Left to right are: Miss Nora Burton, M.B.E., Guide Commissioner for Camping, Mrs. F. A. Bishop,





VES

THE CHIEF

one
ig

om:

"
pdt



LORD ROWALLAN Chief Scout of the Commonwealth and Empire who arrived from St, Vincent yes-
He is seen shaking hands with Hon. H. A. Cuke,

oner, Mrs, H. M. Farmer, District

Griffith, Island Scout Commissioner, Lord Rowallan, Hon. H. A. Cuke, Maj. A. H. C. Campbell, Commission-
er for Midland areas aud Mr. Risely Tucker, Vice President of the Boy Scouts Association and Presi-

Mrs. E. B Williams, Island Guide Commissioner is hidden by Lord Rowallan.
The Guard of Honour is in:the background.

Three Big Planes

Crash In

ELIZABETH, Newark, New Jersey, Feb. 10.
THE third big airliner to crash here within two
months early to-day killed 30 persons and injured 42 creat-

ing such a wave of public

adjoining Newark airport, one of the United

and busiest was shut down

these tragic events and pending further investigation.”
rn —T ? 0

Resolution

were burnt when a fire broke \e dPassed For

at Hanson Plantation, St. George
at about 2.30 a.m. on Friday. They
are the property of W, A. Year-
wood of the same plantation and
were insured,

Another fire at Ellersmere Plan«
tation, St. George at about 8 p.m
on Saturday burnt six acres of
first crop ripe canes, property of
E, W. Edghill. They were insured.

At Maxwell, Christ Church, a
fire at about 4 p.m. on Saturday
burnt 600 holes of first crop ripe
canes, property of Joseph Taitt of
Silver Hill, 700 holes of second
crop ripe canes, property of Ernest
Williams of Maxwell Hill, 69)
holes of first crop ripe canes, pro-
perty of James Haynes of Maxwell
Hill and three quarters of an acre
of third crop ripe canes, property
of Lucy Deane of Sea Rock, Christ
Church. These canes were not
insured.

Threats Against
Truman’s Life
Increasing Sharply

WASHINGTON Feb, 11,
“Threats” against the life of
President Truman increased sharp-

lished by the House Appropria~
tions Sub-Committee. He said that
the Secret Service which was in
charge of protecting United
Presidents received 3,629 cases
“involving threats against the

ES

President” during the year ending Trinidad

last June 30.

That was a 438%
the number in the previous 12
months. Cases ranged from 1t
attempted assassination of Truman
at Blair House on November |
1950, to a large number of “ip-
temperate oral or written out-
bursts” from persons who proved
harmless upon investigation.

Baughman said that the
increase was “undoubtedly” due
to various controversial issues,

sharply differing opinions as to

governmental policies, and to
worldwide unrest.” He said that
85 persons were arrestdd ifor
threats and 79 convicted and sent
to prison or mental hospitals
during the year ending last
June 30,

He did not give comparative
figures for the previous year.
—UP.



a

Car And Cycle
Collide

Reuben Yarde of Montrose,
Christ Chureh, was injured in an
secident at Oistins Hill, Christ
Church, at about 4.00 p.m, on
Sunday. He has been détained at
the General Hospital.

Yarde, owner of bicycle X-829,!

was travelling on the bar of the
which was riden by Ethel-
bert Chase of Montrose. The
cycle collided with the rear
of motor car X-1159, which was
parked along the road. Chase was
also injured. He was treated at
the General Hospital and dis-
} harged

The bicycle
| damaged The
car was broken



ycle

extensively
glass of the

was

rear





parti

Demonstration

GEORGETOWN, B.G.,, Feb. 10.

Given definite assurance by
Legislator Cheddi B. Jagan that
literature at his disposal and being
circulated had not been of a sub-
versive nature and that neither
he nor his wife had been an agent
of a foreign power, the conference
of the B.G. Trade Union Council,
other working class organisations
and of the People’s Progressive
Party, today unanimously passed
a resolution in favour of the pro-
posal of the Caribbean Labour
Congress for a Caribbean-wide
simultaneous demonstration
against the restriction of move-
ment of trade union and political
leaders in British Caribbean colo-
nies.

The conference also agreed to
resolutions requesting steps to be
taken to remove that restrictive

|legislation from the statute bookstplane in the air.
of these colonies and be forwerded | go® no higher than a few hundred
of

to Her Majesty’s Secretary
State for the Colonies, territorial
Governments concerned, the Brit-
ish Trade Union Council and the

National Council for civil liberties |“dropped like a shot,” as one pas-

in Great Britain and that the
People's Progressive Party be call-
ed upon to organise a demonstra-

Deumong of Pr igen an tion in this country inviting the
Chief of the Secret Service, pub- Trade Union Council, the Federa-

tion of Unions of Government em-
ployees of the B.G. East Indian
Association and other representa-

States| tive working class organisations

to participate.

This is the latest echo to the
Government’s ban on
Cheddi and his wife Janet, City

increase over| Councillor and General Secretary

of the People’s Progressive Party,
from visiting or remaining in the
tsland

Mrs. Jagan was also turned’ out
y Grenada but eventually pro-
eeded to Barbados to enjov
hort vacation in the West Indies

(CP)



Russia At Funerel

* MOSCOW, Feb, il.
The Soviet Foreign Minister,
Andrei Y. Vyshinsky informed the
British Embassy that the Soviet
Ambassador in London, Zarubin,
(will represent the Soviet Govern-
ment at King George’s nee
—~—UP.

| WI Win
| Ist Test

The West Indies won the
First Test Match in New
Zealand by five wickets.

Scores
NEW ZEALAND 18T
W.L. — 18T INNINGS
NEW ZEALAND "ND INNS

W.l. (ND INNINGS



Inns. 226
eK
1





Stolimever c Reid b Beard 13
nll ¢ sub b Burtt 26
t lbw b Burtt 19
b Moir 2
ui e wkpr. Mooney
a
58
14
Extra 7

|
|
|



Envoy To Represent

IN BARBADOS



THE award of oil rights in
by Mr. Harold Davies and

a visit to Barbados and was

i te meito
Detained In
Puerto Rico

SAY HE IS RED

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Feb. 11.
Governor Sir Hugh Foot today
sent a cabled request to the Bril-
ish Minister in Puerto Rico for a
report on the incident on Sunday
when the Hon, W. A. Bustamante
was detained at the air port as a

Guide Commissioner, Maj, J. B, J USPectedt Communist,

The Governor took this action
ifter making a preliminary pro-
est on Sunday night to the U.S.
Consul General here, against the
ndignity offered the elected head
f the Jamaica Government who
irrived in Puerto Rico on Spnday
© attend the Industrial Develop-
nent Conference sponsored ly
the Caribbean Commission.

This morning the Executive

Council discussed forwarding a

on S formal protest to the United
States Government through the

Colonial Office but stayed the

decision pending the report of

the British Minister in San Juan,
Mr, Bustamante was detained

. inai i 4+} oY the Immigration Duty Officer
alarm and et: that for questioning because he said
States largest] Bustamante’s poutine card sus-

immediately, “in the light of] nested that he was a Communist.
Later he apologised to the Ja-
maican politician saying ‘sorry,

it was 4 mistake.”



-day’s disaster plane a D.C
6 four engined giant, owned by
National Airlines, smashed into «

four storey apartment house in Cate
which 60 families were sleeping thot). Gavernment. have

two minutes after taking off from ) heen insulted by the United States
Newark to Miami. “Patty nine | Government and deprived ef my
passengers, including three babies ' f;eedom even for a few minutes,”
in arms and four crewmen were ihe gaid and refused to leave the

Mr, Bustamante exploded loud-



aboard, Twenty four engers, | airport until Government officials
three crewmen and three resi-| were contacted. The full Jamaica
dents of the building were killed. | delegation waited at the airport
Thirty one passengers and nine! with Bustamante.
residents were in hospital, some; In the meantime, Mr. John
gravely injured. Clegg, Economic Adviser to the
Several passengers and stew- | Jamaican Government cabled
ardess, Miss Nancy ‘Taylor, 22|}Governor Foot informing him of

years old, were scarcely injured,| the incident,
The plane crashed two minutes
after the take-off and was in
trouble practically from the in-
stant ‘e wheels ee oe eneray |
Miss Taylor said: “ of a sud- |
den the engines spluttered and NEW YORK, Feb. 11,
stopped then we went down,” Richard Callahan, 46, was jailed
A passenger said he ‘saw the after admitting to the Police that
propellor of the far right engine| he sold guns “on approval” to





Guns ‘On Approval’






turning in reverse. Pilot Wayne|hold-up men, Police said that the
G. Foster yadioed the controljbuyers paid according to the
tower “lose an engine. Coming|proceeds of their robberies or re-
back”. turned the guns without paying

Other passengers “vere conscious|any fee if the hold-up did not

in seconds before the disaster of} produce results.
|the pilot fighting to keep the —U.P,
Some said he
POO Oo



feet and Miss Taylor said it was
1,000 to 1,500 feet.

Dropped Like A Shot ,

Then suddenly the heavy plane] %

senger put it, Foster jettisoned
his gasoline and it showered down
@ On Page 3.

No Parties For
Chief Scout

All official parties in honour
the Chief Scout Lord Rowallan] ¢
now on a visit to this island, have
been cancelled owing to the death
of King George.

These engagements included
yesterday's Cocktail Part, at
Government House, Cocktail Party
‘board H.M.8. Devonshire at 6.30
p.m.; Dinner Party at Government
douse, on nesdiay.

Lord Rowallan’s broadcast over
Rediffusion which was scheduled
for Saturday has also been post-
poned until a date to be announc-
ed later,

Leading Jet Pilot
Missing In Korea

TOKYO. Feb, 11,
| Major General A. Davis, leading
jet air pilot has been officially] %
listed as missing since Sunday,
Reports declared that he had not
|parachuted from his crippled
Sabre-jet which plunged to the
| ground during a sub-stratosphere
battle between nearly 100 MIG’s
land five American Sabre-jets,
Davis is eredited with destroy-
ing 11 MiGs.





8
o
%
%

>

—UP.

}
| Pope Cables Queen



Rice Wie Ry
aiclces stony ental TC

VATICAN CITY, Feb. 11,
Pius XI.

Pope

cabled Queen
Elizabeth Il, promising, ‘our Sra a
Â¥ prayers and personal good wishes
lin the discharge of your lofty
responsibility.”
He said, “We have pleasure in
'communieating to Your Majesty
on the occasion of your succes-
sion our payers and personal
good wishes in the discharge of
ithe lofty responsibility of sover-

i
'
|

T. GEDDES GRAN



OPPS SSS SS SSS SFOS SO FPS SS SS SOS SSS SISSY

eignty in the lengthy years and
prosperity of your people, signed] ¥
Pius XII. —U.P. LAL

because of the imminence of the

CLEAN — WHOLESOME

EVERY GRAIN EDIBLE
NO PIGKING REQUIRED.



YOUR GROCER HAS

Barbados Oil Rights

In The Commons

Barbados to the Gulf Oil Com-

pany was raised in the House of Commons on January 30th

supported by supplementary

questions from Mr, Bernard Braine
It will be remembered that Mr. Braine was recently on

compelled to hurry back home
General Elections.

Mr Harold Davie (Labour,
Stafford, Leek div.) asked the
Secretary of State for the Colo-
nies what concessions jhaye been
granted by the Govérnment of
Barbados to the Gulf Oi] Com-
pany of Pittsburg to prospect for
oil; and how these prospecting
rights compare with those granted
to the British Union Oil Company.

Mr. Lyttelton The British
Union Oil Company received the
first offer of prospecting rights
over 55 per cent. of the Island
with the first choice of area. The
Company rejected the offer and
broke on negotiations with the
Barbados Government. ‘The Gulf
Oil Corporation subsequently took
up rights over 50 per cent. of the
Island.

I hope that the British Union
Oil Company will apply for rights
ver the 50 per cent, of the Island
which is still available for pros-
pecting.

Mr. Davies: Am L_ to
from the statement of the
hon. Gentleman that there has
been no discrimination whatso-
ever against the British Oil Com-

gather
right

pany
Mr. Lyttelton As FT aaid in
my answer, the oil company re-

eived the first offer of prospect-
ing rights

Mr. Bernard
vative, Essex

Braine: (Conser-

Billericay div.) Is
my right hon. Friend aware that
the British company had been
prospecting for oil for over 30
years, and had_ discovered oil,
that conditions were offered to it
and to the American company
which were quite unacceptable to
the British company, and that,
after the British company had
withdrawn, more favourable con-
ditions were offered to the Ameri-
can company? Is he further
aware that when I was in Barba>
dos last year quite serious allega-
tions were being made-about this?

Mr. Lyttelton. Thege matters
were not raised, at all by the
oviginal-questions.« This. goes into
the past, I was asked what con-
cessions had been granted the
Gulf Oil Company.

Mr, Braine: Will my right hon,
Friend f¢onsider representations
an the subject which [ shall make
to him?

Mr. Lyttelton: Certainly, © Sir,
but, as far as my _ information
goes, the American company re-
ceived the same offer as was made
to the British company.



Memorial Service
To Be Held Friday

Admission to the —Memorial
Service for His Majesty the late
King George VI at St. Michael's
Cathedral at 11 a.m. on Friday
February 15, will be by. ticket
only It is hoped to issue the
tickets not later than Wednes-
day, February 13. .



4454
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PAGE TWO





Caub Calling

ORD ROWALLAN, Chief Scout
of the British Commonwealth
and Empire who arrived in Bar-
bados yesterday will hold a Press
Conference at Government House
this morning,
The conference
o'clock.

U.S. Dental Surgeon

R. AND MHS. HhNRY W.

ALBERS of Cincinnati, Ohio,
were among the passengers ar-
riving from the U.S. via Puerts
Rico over the weekend by B.W.ILA
to spend a short holiday here.
They are staying at the Marine
Hotel. Dr. Albers is a Dental Sur-

begins at 9

Arriving by the same plane were
Mrs. Ethel M. Casey and Mrs
Rosem ry H: Eikel of Texas. They
are staying at the St. Lawrence
Hotel.

Same Plane

VL MUIR, wife of Dr.
~ Muir, has returneg from St.
Vincent where she had been
spending a short holiday. She
i in yesterday by B.G. Airways
on the same plane which brought
Lord Rowallan and his secretary
to Barbados. Other passenger on
the some flight was Mr. Edmund
Charlwood.

Back From Grenada

RS.- A, &:

R. R. H. YOUNG, Assistant
Public Relations Adviser,
C.D. and W. who had been in

Grenada for one week on a special
visit returned from that colony
yesterday morning by B.W.LA.

One Month
R. AND MRS. DICK DAVIES
accompanied by their two
daughters Joanne and Sandra ar-
rived from Trinidad on Sunday by
B.W.1.A. to spend a month’s holi-
day in Barbados. They are stay-
ing with Mr. Davies’ parents Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Davies of ‘“New-
lyn,” Marine Gardens.
Mr. Dayies is with Apex Trini-
dad Oilfields Ltd.

Trinidad Holiday

ISS PEARL DURANT, Ste-

nographer-Typist attached
to the Education Department, was
among the passengers leaving by
B.W.LA. for Trinidad on Sunday
afternoon.

Miss Durant, who is the daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Durant
of Bush Hall, will spend a month's
holiday in that colony.



LORD ROWALLAN, Chief 58
Empire steps off the B.G. Airways ’
bados yesterday.

Backing the camera is Maj. Dennis Vaughan the Governor's A.D.O.

who met Lord Rowallan at Seawell
Governor.

Settled In Trinidad

R. AND MRS. DENIS O’DON-
NEL, who for the past few
years have been living in Vene-

zuela are now in Trinidad. Mr.
O’Donnell is the son of Mrs.
Stella O’Donnell and the late Mr.
Andres O’Donnell former Swan
Street merchant He is on the
Reservation staff of B.W.I.A, in

Port of Spain. His wife who is
at present in 8.G. on a short noli-
day is expected to arrive in Trini-
dad in a few days.



cout of the Commonwealth and
plane which brought him to Bar-

on behalf of His Excellency the

Americaris On Holiday

R. AND MRS, J. F, HOLMES
arrived from the U.S. via

Puerto Rico on Sunday by B.W.LA.
to spend
Barbados,
Aquatic Club.

two weeks’ holiday in
They are guests at the

Mr. Holmes is a Life Insurance

agent in Indianapolis.

Miss Phylliss G. DeJordy of
Massachusetts arrived by the same
plane. She is a guest at the Hotel
Hastings.



BARBADOS ADV

j

After Five Years

T. COMDR. J. S. “SAMMY” |
MANNING, D.S.O.. R.N.,|
accompanied by his wife and two
children James and Susan arrived
from Trinidad last night by

- B.W.LA, They travelled cut from

England to Trinidad by sea,

It. Comdr, Manning who is the
son of Mr. Herbert Manning of
wolden Grove” Plantation, St.

Philip and the late Mrs. Manning
is stationed in Cumberland. His
wife is the former Elsie Greaves,
caughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Greaves of “Sunnyside,” Hastings.
Here for about two months’
noiiday” this is their first visit to
Barbados since they were marriea
here just over five years ago.

Here Until March

RS. MERCEDES PLIMMER
is back in Barbados after a
short visit to Trinidad. She plens
to be here until about March.
Her son Joe and his wife are
due to leave Trinidad for the U.S.
tomorrow on a short trip.

Incidental Intelligence

HEN a man gives his seat

on a bus to a standing woman,
it mey be just for childhood fear
of a woman with a strap in her
hand.—Terry McCabe.

Talking Point

We are never deceived: we de-
ceive ourselves.
—Goethe.

B.B.C. Radio.
Programme

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1958
11.15 a.m. Appointment with Music,
11.B0 a.m. Recital, 12 noon The News,
12.10 p.m. News Analysis
4. 0—7.15 p.m. 26.38 M., 31.32 M.

4 p.m The News, 4.10 p.m The
Daily Service, 4.16 p.m. Marching and
Waltzing, 5 p.m, Take it from ‘here;
5.30 p.m. Composer of the Week; 5.45
p.m Elton Hayes, 6 p.m Personal
Portrait, 6.15 p.m, Welsh Magazine. 6.45
p.m. Sports Round up and Programme,



7 p.m. The, News, 7.10 p.m News
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Cricket Report on
4th day's play W.I. v. New Zealand

and Rendezvous
Artista
7.5—10 3 p.m.

with Commonwealth

7.45 p.m. A Talk, 8 p.m. The Story
Teller, 8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.30
p.m. Report from Britain, 9 p.m. The
Commonwealth, 9.30 p.m. Ray's a Laugh,

10 p.m, The News, 10.10 p.m. From
the Editorials, 10.15 p.m. William Holt
Talking, 10.30 p.m, Royal United Ser

vice Museum.

BY THE WAY .... 8) Beachcomber’ East America, West America

HE strange complaint that if tious young doctor in Paris in the

zebra crossings are floodlit
“it will be difficult to see the
floodlights,” emboldens me to sug-
est that all floodlighting should

floodlit. and vice versa,
There will soon be so much
blinding light everywhere that

nobody will be able to see arny-
thing. Then, at a signal, it can
all be put out, and we can strike
matches,

A new Ministry ?
HE moment has come to set
up a Ministry of Polls and
Surveys, or, if you like, a Minis-
try of Public Opinion. It would
save time, money, and trouble if

the infallible statistics of this
Ministry, whose officials would
have legal powers to stop and

question anybody, at any time, in
any place, were substituted for
the lumbering machinery of elec-
tions. “Anybody who refused to
answer a question should be
thrown into prison for contempt
of statistics. Indian no like
white man’s sausage, No good.
Um, Ba. Broken Nose has spoken.

Prodnose; What on earth—?
Myself: «I’m sorry. That last
bit belongs, of course, to the next
paragraph.
_ Prodnose: Is Jack Turbot com-
ing?

Myself: You took the words out
of my mouth,

The Gamma-bomb (IX)

GHAM naturally expected
Koolruk to scribble some
unimportant formula for‘him, To
his surprise the scientist went to
the file where the Gamma bomb
dossier. was kept, extracted a
sheet of paper, and copied some-
thing on to another sheet. “I
suppose he wants to make it look
genuine,” said Egham to himself.
Presently Koolruk came back
across the room and handed a
sheet of paper to Egham. On it
was written: —

dy + 21 x (631 — ds — 42) 4. ¢t
27 — 84 (c 4+ et KX y 4. 37) —
84=—14h.

“This will amuse your friend,”
said Koolruk. “It’s just bosh, but
it looks like a secret formula.”
Egham took the paper. He was
uneasy in his mind. Koolruk ap-
peared-to him to have a sneer on
his lips. Was it possible—? No,
of course not...And_ yet
then . Oh, but...Come, come
.. . Suppose... .if
not.
genuine genuine
it were genuine .. .
Affecting calmness.
thanked Koolruk and
the paper. Then, deep in
thought, he left the building.
Koolruk sprang to the telephone.
In answer to a question he said.
“He's on his way to you now. Yes
he’s got it!”

N article .about etiquette in
the medical profession might
have told the story of an ambi-

Suppose
Oh, horror.
Egham

pocketed



’ JOHNSON’S WARE in GREY DAWN

But |

But no surely |
.-He wanted to make it look |

18th century,

While he was poor and un-
known, he sent his servant out
every day to knock on the door

of some rich house in a fashion-

able. quarter, “Is Doctor Chose
here?” he would ask in evident
distress. “He is wanted.” When

the footman said he’d never heard
of the doctor, the servant would
say, “What! Never heard of the
most distinguished doctor in Paris!
I'd like the Duke of Machin to hear
that! The Duke will have nobody
else to attend him.’ In many
cases the footmen remembered the
name of the doctor when illness
broke out in the house, and re-
spectfully suggested it to their
employers. Thus the doctor built
up a large and lucrative practice.

The Gamma-bomb (NILY

Mong djagatse taka tash
Tok tang kuku tsodok da...

HUS sang the Belle of Dung
as she awaited Egham, It

was the song the yakherds sing
to their beasts at harvest-time.
She was wearing a_ radish-red
gabardine of tussore, caught up
it the waist with ruchings of

salmagundi, and fringed with tiny
loppies of toffee-gold narwhal-
skin. Earrings of reinforeed
», a necklace of rilordsa coral,
lels of tesselated copper,
anklets of rolled zinc, armlets of



black majolica and a broad girdle!

of untempered jaklot completed a
toilette which seemed exotic in a
Kensington hotel. Her glossy dark |
hair was piled up in a
and secured by two combs of
wrought karafuto. She was smok

ing, through a long chrysoprase
holder a slim goldtipped cigar

which left in the swooning air a

fragrance as of scorched rubber, |
Her toenails, protruding like
bayonets from her white velvet |

sandals, were painted bright yel-
low
had wrecked
afire with malice.
her victim.

dynasties,

She awaited

Rupert has been staring at the
little stranger. “I say, | know you,
don't 1?" he says at last. ** Surely

ou're one of the Autumn Elves
Ive got something to tell you, too,"
‘*Some other time,’' cries the elf,
**T can’t wait now. We're too busy

pyramid, | s¢

Her eyes, those eyes which |
were }



—No One Had Heard About Them But General Tin—

By MAX TRELL

“AH,” General Tin was saying to
Knarf and Hanid, the shadows,
“what wonderful lands | traveled
when | was travelling. It was quite
long ago, But | remember them all.
There were North America and
South America and East America
and West America—”

“General Tin!” Hanid interrupted. |

“Yes, my dear?”

“There isn’t any such place as
East America.”

“Or West America either,”
Knarf,

General Tin smiled, “Just as |

thought,” he said; “they’ve disap- |

peared. But they were both there
when | was young. It’sa great pity,”
he added, “There were lots of
strange animals and birds and
flowers there.”

Knarf and Hanid wanted to know

at once what sort of strange animals |

and birds and flowers General Tin
meant.

“Well,” said General Tin a‘ter
thinking for a moment or two;
“West America had the strangest
ones, In fact, it was a strange land
altogether. It was covered with
lakes and ponds, one on top of the
other.”

Lakes and Ponds
“But General Tin!” Hanid inter-
rupted again, “How can lakes and
| ponds be on top of each other?”
General Tin went right on. “The
strangest bird was the Meowl. It had
legs like a cat anda face like an owl
Sometimes it flew and sometimes it
impered, and it loved mice, just
our eats and owls do, [t.slept all
day, of course, and hunted all
viht.”
1." ooked Knarf, “say Who
oc oo7
Ceneral Tin shook his head. “No
4d, It said Why-yy-yy! Then,”
| General Tin, remembering some
| cbout the strange land of West

Soren: “there were the butter-

d buttersaucers and tulips
and ants and uncles,
sand pussypillars,”





rel
y ps,

trying to check the trouble that the
Pine Ogre is causing." He hurries
away, but Rupert runs after him,
** Hh, don’t go,” he shouts urgently,
** That's what | want to talk to you
abour. I've just come trom the pine
forest, and I've seen him!"

TRA: CUPS &&. SAU CHAS oii5cscec.css..cc..s0dostayaionacstsanrighbersdtes 50c. & 61le, Each

FLAT PLATES ...
DEEP PLATES ...





SAUCE BOATS .........
CREAM JUGS ..........





TEA POTS

COFFEE POTS ..............
COVERED SCOLLOPS |

DISHES

COVERED SUGARS
COVERED BUTTERS
gee) =0 We kindly remind our Cus



we 27e. — 45c. & 54e.
au B8e. — 50c. & Gle.








Each
Each
Each
Each
Each
2.06 Each
4.94 Each
2.65 Each
1.49 Each
1.36 Each

$1.29
86
2.48

tomers that our WHITFIELD’S Branch

will be Closed for half day on Thursday the 14th and will remain |
opened WHOLE DAY on SATURDAY 16th.

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Dial 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES

Dial 4606

said |



Long ago, General Tin traveled to
wonderful lands.
|

General Tin stopped to catch his
breath. As for Knarf and Hanid they
both stared at General Tin in aston-
ishment.

Was Very Small

“But East America was differ-
ent,” he continued. “It was very
emall and so very, very narrow that
the four creatures who lived there
had to stand on each other's backs,
The fly stood on the frog’s back, the
frog stood on the crow’s back, the
crow stood on the alligator’s back,
and the alligator stood on the
round. Then one day the frogr got
hungary and ate the fly, the crow
eot hungry and ate the frog, the
alligator got hungry and ate the
crow.”

“My goodness!” Hanid exclaimed.
“That left the alligator all alone,
didn’t it? What did he do?”

“Just swam away,” General Tin
replied sadly. “He didn’t like living
ell alone I guess. Yes, it’s too bad
last and West America have dis-
appeared. They were wonderfully
strange lands to see.”

And General Tin stood up tall and

straight, with his musket over his
shoulder, and winked.





CROSSWORD



Across
. Pive, set in gay formation, (7)
Piotsam denounced him to Miss
Bouncer. (0)
. Por the vale of meat rations. (4)
. One of severa! minerals founa
in granite. (4)
Of the storm, parentiess, (6)
Ornithologists get it from tne
mule cart. (3)
. Plain to a degree. (4)
A letter from 3 Down. (3)
. This peck secures a punt (3)
In the U.S.A. 12% cents (3)
. Erect. (4)
The row I'd leave tidier for.
Put this on as a leg guard.
Ballerina. (6)

Down
Cockade or rosette perhaps.
Vim. (6)
Break 8 mame. (4)
(9)
t wood ?' (4)

Odd.
Ligh
The man with a rake.
Plus one. (4)
Heterogeneous. (6)
A lady who's wrong 7?
Go, with a letter to v. (5)
Gives short measure ? (3)
May be the inst. (4)
. May warn the superstiti
Lioyd'a. (3)
Stretch of week-end ieave.
Solution of vest
Raiment: 7. E

(4)
(3)

(6)

Cre eter

(8)

wsesee—
BHSaeKe

us at

(3



43







4







ier
Unit 13 Petal: 14

rormented I Nave

Reed 25. Tour: 24

R 2 Da

Ter a
10. Tier 16
Onset: 38



e
2

OCATE

1952

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY

12,



Britain’s Warfare Research





Discoveries of immetse import- ance, have not been given to
ance to medicine are believed to the medical profession, and in+
have been made in Britain’s consequence treatment of those
secret warfare research labora- suffering from such illness is re<
tories. tarded.

But those who desire urgently
to apply them to the everyday
war against disease and ill-health
re expressing concern because,
for Security reasons, the secrets
ate being withheld.

Britain claims to lead in work
of this kind.

A pathologist said “It is certain
that there is information at Por-
ton which could benefit the en-
tire world. It is contrary to 2,000-

mense progress is said to year-old medical tradition to hide
1 hi been made in regard to such knowledge. —L.ES.
| tuberculosis.



I, is stated that in seeking an-
ti which would control and
kl' the tuberculosis germ. ex-
periments have discovered how
to turn a slowly developing dis-

|"ase into one of rapid growth.
That knowledge, which implies
\a better understanding of the
germ, is expected by further re-
search to lead in tur to dis-
coveries which would enable doc-
8 to contorl the disease.
Research of high value has also
| been carried out at Porton, the
| Gevernment’s research station on
|Silisbury Plain, into all virus
liseases—including influenza and
‘irus pneumonia, Antidotes were
scught in case such infections be
pread by an enemy in war.
| Discoveries made, which are
believed to be of much import-

| i

Rai Halts J ungle
Expedition

HOLLYWOOD, Feb. 9,

The Peruvian expedition, spon-
sored by Sol Lesser, was halted by
heavy rains as author-explorer
Kenneth Crippene and cameraman
Herman Schoppe returned to Lima.

They, reportedly, abandoned
shooting on the “Lost Emeralds of
Illa” since further jungle penetra-
tion was at present impossible, and |
they are awaiting producer's in-
structions from Hollywood.

A spokesman here said that he
was confident that the Hollywood
explorers will be instructed to wait
out the rains in Lima and then
continue their journey.



Free breathing is restored just by
breathing the‘ Mentholatum’ vapours.
Also rub ‘Mentholatum’ liberally on
your throat and chest. This breaks
up congestion and relieves even the
most obstinate Catarrh. Quick—get
a jar or tin of ‘Mentholatum’ to-day.

For quick relief from Nasal Catarrh
use ‘Mentholatum’, This wonderful
breathable balm, when put up inside
the nose, acts instantly. | Your very
next breath carries coo vapours
right up through the nose which open
up the nasal passages ly.











ASK FOR REAL
MEN-THO-LAY-TUM







‘Made Only B
The Mentholatum Co. Ltd.,
(Est. 1889) Slough, England.

WITH over 100 flights daily in giant Skyliners,
carrying more than 800,000 passengers a year, served
by 5,000 employees —- TCA, Canada’s Airline,

has established a proud record of comfortable,
reliable, scheduled flying.

Day after day, TCA’s 47 Skyliners give the
finest service on 18,000 miles of ‘Maple Leaf”
routes —- coast to coast in Canada, to the
U.S., Britain and France, Bermuda,

Nassau and the West Indies.



‘

#

{
f
&
d

:



EMPIRE

LAST TWO SHOWS— TOMORROW & THURSDAY
TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 4.45 and 8.30

COULD SHE KISS
To aad
AND NOT

Mada

R.K.O Pictures present

| Farley GRANGER
Shelly WINTERS

IN
+ BEHAVE
| WOURSELF”

WITH



See-

‘or Complete Information, an
INER AUSTIN Lewer Broad Str. B’iown

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.






| William DEMAREST



Phone 4704 TRANS-CANADA A'r Lines Francis L. SULLIVAN
International Trans-Atlantic, Transcontinental ’
N IN LARGE DOSES

{ITs FU

You must see it

TRANS- CANADA

International * Trans-Atlantic
Transcontinental

Low AIRCARGO rates now in effect to all points throughout the world

ROBERT

7



rf

Tae
EXTRA LL

AUSTRALIAN SURF

|p|) MASTERS.

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esas,



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

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Color by





Technicolor !

ROYAL

Thurs. Special 1.80 p.m





: t COMING SOON ; ’ " r r , 7
SHERIFF of REDWOOD VALLEY “ i TODAY—-LAST TWO SHOWS WED. & THUR, 4.30 & 8.15
Wild Bill ELLIOTT as Red Rider & LIGHTNING | A 4.30 and 8.15 Unitea A nih
“SADDL ” c A — 0 nite rtist iouble - - -
SADDLE PALS STRIKES TWICE } oe tl mig rouble.









inch ae “DEADLY is

Orson WELLES
Nancy GUILD

OISTIN
Dial 8404

GARE EYWâ„¢

ST. JAMES

PEAZA

Garde
}



Tppnayi'® Tomorrow 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 Pm jf in the E £”
KILROY WAS HERE” “KILL the UMPIRE” |
Jackie Coogan — Jackie Cooper William BENDIX & | With
and “BETWEEN
pete: BETWEEN MIDNITE & DAWN” BRB ACK
ROCKY" Roddy McDowall Mark Stevens — Edmund O’Brien L ieee Cee
— | John HALL
RS. (only) 445 & 8.30 p.m THURS. (only) 8.30 p.m |
DEAR MURDER SWING 2 WEST Ww hMAGIC baie
Herd SWING THE WESTERN WAY and
nad Hoosier Hot Shots &
scenes aetiaat, PRAIRIE ROUND UP and « THE DEAD
Robert Newton

Charlies Starrett & Smiley Burnett
















PSPS SS ASSP SPP PSPSPS FOPPPSFO FO PSP OH, POPP P ED DO °T se
K A {| MME Ancey | TONE OREAN
nS x Starring — —
x xX | se
s TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 P.M. LAST SHOWING % GoD William BOYD
x “GOLDEN GIRL” .——————
S Mitzi Dale Dennis >
* GAYNOR ROBERTSON DAY s M
- emt —— diastatenentraiciacs - uname ay cme eeackien ’,
x OPENING TONES tree ee TO SUNDAY & 0 L Y Pie
, : “ CH” % | LAST TWO SHOWS—TODAY
S Stewart Pier Canin $ 430 ada @46 WED. & THUR. 4.30 & 8.15
1s eee N OER ANGEL SANDERS % Cited ha United Artist Double - - -
; i pecan anand iupldritind ent j nite s - LES
% Patrons Please Note: “Our week-end Film will open Oa = wees
Sy cn WEDHESD ASE David CROCKETT NOY eet
44 PRE COC CPCCA LLL AN ot SOIL. ee INDI AN in

oe











j
‘ ee
is scour” |“ BLACK
i) 7 Starring bAGIC i
7 George MONTGOMERY ia
2 : Ellen DREW
_ = and “THE ANGRY
so
Anti-Corrosive Gripon Red ni CHAMPION GoD 9
Roofing Paint for metal. with with

Minerva Red Roofing Paint

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

Also :

Paint Brushes, Turpentine
and all other Paint Matcrials.

Kirk DOUGLAS AN ALL NATIVE CAST





ROXY

| TO-DAY LAST TWO SHOWS] Wed. & Thur. — 4.30 & 8.15

4 ee Paramount Double - -





} Alan Ladd — Wanda Hendrix

a ab \ Paramount Presents - - in
° wer ee
Let Us Supply Your ‘ i CROSSYINDS: CAPT. CAREY
Requirements. |

Starring and

John Payne — Forrest Tucker we NO NAAN OF

PLANTATIONS LTD HER OWN”
i Extra !! 2-Reel Short

Starring

“LITTLE WITCH” Barbara Stanwyck, John Lund







es



TUESDAY, FEBRUARY



B.G. Rice Had All-time Record Crop—

Export Of

12, 1952



Packaged

Luxury Grade Being

Pushed In

Caribbean

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Feby. 8.

AN all-time record was set by the B.G. rice industry

durin
Mr. H. Peter Bayley,
Board. The total exported

the crop year ended September 30, 1951, reports
Manager of

the Rice Marketing
amounted to 28,388 tons.

The annual requirements of the various West Indian
Islands, as provided for under the long-term contraets

negotiated in 1947, totalled 29,128 tons.

At the time yer

the contracts were negotiated, it was realized that

requirements could not be

the Board accordingly only guaranteed to supply
23, 123 toms.

cent. of the total, ie.

During 1950, for
since the execution of contracts,
the Board found it possible to
guaran ee the supply of the full
100 per cent. of the requirements
of these islands, and it was only
as the result of shipping difficul-
ties towards year-end that a
small balgnce remained _ out-
standing for shipment to Trini-
dad,

the first time

Small Balances
In 1951 tbe Board = again
guaranteed to supply the full

100, per cent. but once more in-
adequacy of shipping opportuni-
ties towards year-end resulted
in small balances remaining
outstanding for shipment to
Trinidad and Barbados. Delivery
of the balance due for shipment
to Trinidad was actually effec.ed
by January 3, 1952, amd the
balance due for Barbados is
being delivered as opportunities
are available.
As regards
difficulties which
countered for
years — with

the shipping
the Board en-
two successive
peace prevailing
those difficulties might ere long
smooth themselves ‘oul, opined
Mr, Bayley, and added “but it
does not seem too early for any
organisation such as the Board
to begin planning for the acquis-
ition of ships of its own to

enable it positively to cope with”

the. in-
in the

future developments in
dustry and, consequently,
marketing of rice.

The Board at the present time
is constructing warehouses and
offices in Waiter Street which are
expected to be completed by
April, at a cost of over half a
million dollars, and the acquisi-
tion of the ships to ensure
deliveries according to contracts,
et least with the West Indies
does not seem beyond the bounds
of reason in view of the likeli-
hood of considerable expansion
in the industry perhaps in the
not too distant future.

Packaging Plant

In January, 1951, the Board
installed, in its warehouses in
Georgetown a small experimental
packaging plant for ackaging
high grade whole grain super
rice in small cardboard boxes.
The reason for embarking on
this new phase of operations Mr.
Bayley said was twofold. Firstly,
to investigate the possibility of
establishing an export market for
a ‘luxury’ grade of rice to be
sold at a more attractive price
than that obtainable for rice in
bulk form, thus providing a new
and additional source of revenue
for the industry; and secondly,
to create a consumer demand in
the export markets for British
Guiana rice sold under a regis-
tered Brand name.

For the purpose of the experi-

ment, specially selected high
grade Super rice, free from dis-
colouration and odour, was

passed through a process involv-
ing the removal of bromen and
damaged grains, after which it
was packaged in attractively
liihographed boxes under the
Brand name of ‘Pearl Rice.’

These boxes, each with 2%
lbs. net weight, were packed in
cartons of 24 boxes, making a
total of 60 lbs. net weight per
carton. It was decided that this
rice should be offered initially
for sale in ithe Jamaica market,
and a trial shipment of 16,800
cartons, equivalent to 450 tons,
was released for sale through the
commodity Service Company of
Kingston, Jamaica. Delivery was
effected in three shipments com-
prising 5,000, 4,800, and 6,400
cartons forwarded in April, May
and June, 1951,

Despite the relatively high
price at which this rice was
retailed in Jamaica, consumer
response was so good that there
was an immediate demand for
further supplies, but the Board
was not in a position to release
any further quantities before
ihe harvesting of the i951
Autumn Crop.

Financial Success

The financial success of the
experiment is evidenced by the
fact that a profit of $26,482 was
realized on the sale of the trial
shipment of 450 tons, this being
net profit after writing off ithe
full cost of the plant — $11,372

Since the end of the Autumn
Crop, 1951, further supplies of
packaged rice have been released
for shipment to Jamaica. In
addition small trial shipments
have been forwarded to Bermuda





NUTR

STEADY NERVES

met in full immediately, aod

0 per

and Antigua,
pects in other
being explored.

It is obviously not possible at
this stage added Mr. Bayley, to
estimate the total quantity of
packaged rice which the Board
will be able {o market annually
in the future, but it is now
evident that the Jamaica market
alone will absorb some 3,000
tons per annum,

Much will, however, depend
op the availability of supplies of
the very high standard required
for packaging, and, with this in
view, the Board bas provided a
incentive by way of mtroducing
a new Purchase Grade Extra
Super — the price for which is
90 cents per bag higher than
that paid for Super Grade.

~ . .
Si. Michael’s Vestry
-
. .
Pensioners Will
°
Be Paid More

ihe Vestry of St. Micnaei will
mage provision im the jlorincom-
ing isumates to pay increased
peusions lo = iheir permanent,
monty and casual weekly pen-
sioners.

On the motion of Mr. McD.
Symmonds, seconded by Hon.
Vv. C. Gale, the Vestry decided to
budget for an additional sum
under Poor Relief which would
allow an imcrease of 20% on the
amount of pension now granted
to the destitute, old and intirm otf
the parish, and from which the
Board of Guardians at their dis-
cretion will pay an increase to
casual pensioners, according to
particular cases,

The Vestry also agreed to an
amendment by Hon. V. C. Gale to
a motion by Mr, Symmonds, that
the Vestry bring the amount of
pensions now being paid to their
retired servants into line with
pensions paid by Government.

Consequently, the Vestry agreed
on the motion of Mr. E. D. Mottley
to have their Solicitors draw up
the necessary Petition to have a
Bill introduced in the legislature
to this effect,

Trade Bursaries

On the suggestion of Mr. D, G.
Leacock Jnr., the Vestry deferred
consideration of a motion by Mr.
Symmonds that the Vestry con-
sider the question of granting six
trade bursaries to the children of
parishioners in straitened circum-
stances,

Mr. Leacock pointed out that a
Committee

markets are also



was now studying the
question of Vocational and Tech-
nical Education, and at the mo-
ment, there was in the island,
Major Darlington, Principal of the
Technical Institute of British
Guiana, who was advising the
Committee on the matter. He
therefore suggested that the mo-

tion by Mr. Symmonds be defer-
red until the Committee reported.
This was agreed to.

The Vestry accepted the recom-
mendation of the Board of Poor
Low Guardians that Mr. Springer’s
Contract price for fresh milk sup-
plied to the poor of the parish be
increased to 13 cents per pint.

P.M.O, Wanted

It was agreed that applications
should be invited from qualified,
yecistered medical practitioners to
fill the vacant post of Parochial

Medical Officer caused by the
death of Dr. King.

The Vestry adiourned for want
of a quorum, one of the members
present having asked to be ex-
cused



Lebour And Welfare
Officer For Grenada

GRENADA, Feb, 8.

The Secretary of State has
appointed on a temporary con-
tract Norman Pearson, 45, for-
mer Labour and Welfare Officer
of Tanganyika as Labour Advis-
er to the Windwards. Pearson
has had considerable industrial
and Trade Union experiegce and
knowledge of working class or-
ganizations being a member for
a long period of various work-
ers’ educational body
groups. He is also an ex-mem-
ber of the Railway Clerks Asso-
ciation,

You need no sand-man to make you sleep when you take

OPHOS

BECAUSE

MEAN STEADY SLEEP.



TAKE NUTROPHOS FOR NERVE DISORDERS.





whils| the pros- _

and labour

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



* PAGE CURES



AT PROVING TAL





These Episcopal Bishops attended the Provincial Synod held for the first time in Nassau, Bahamas, this

winter. Left to right, they are: the Right Reverend G. L. G. Mandeville, Lord Bishop of Barbados; the
Right Reverend H. M. Dale, Lord Bishop of Jamaica; the Right Reverend D. J. Wilson, Lord Bishop of
Trinidad; the Right Reverend Spence Burton, Bishop of Nassau; the Most Reverend Alan John Knight,
Archbishop of the West Indies and Bishop of Guiana; the Right Reverend M. W. M. Davis, Bishop of
Antigua; the Right Reverend R. N. Shapley, Bishop of Windward Islands; the Right Reverend G, H
Brooks, Bishop of Honduras and Central America. Canon D. R. Knowles, Rector of St. Matthew's
Church, of Nassau, stands behind the Bishop of Nassau and the Archbishop of the West Indies. The
Bishops were received by the Governor of Nassau shortly after their arrival there. The Lord Bishop of

wa u held a reception at Addington House. On Sunday, the visiting Bishops preached in various New
vidence churches.

Expression ofSympathy Technical
From W.I. Archbishop

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Feb. 9

“THE announcement of the King’s death came as a
tremendous shock to us all. It would have been afflicting
news at any time, for His Majesty was greatly admired
and beloved by His people throughout the world; and
coming as it did, after we had been given reassuring
accounts of His Majesty’s convalescence from his serious
illness, and when we had heard of plans for a holiday,
which it was hoped would restore the King to health and

Edueation
BY MAJOR DARLINGTOY

Major C.
pal .of the

E. Darlington, Princi-
Government Technical
Institute, British Guiana, lectw
ing to a large and appreciative
audience at Combermere School
Hall last night emphasised that
it has never been the case thal
vocational training was the means
of retaining the workman in a



P subordinate grade but rather the
strength to continue the arduous duties of his exalted path by which he might increasc
office, we found it at first hard to believe and then harder is status and his use to the com
to bear. smuBity
es elisha scatar sui . “Fhe King has at all“ seasons Major Darlington was lecturi

Obituary given himself unsparingly to the on : Technical and Vocation u
epapESen service of his people, and he and Training. Chairman of the fun



the Queen bave endeared them-

tion was Major C.G
selves to all sections of the com-

tor of Education

Reed, Direc -
who introduced

Mrs. Una Smith

munity. Their example of Chris- the speaker to the audience. At

,, ian living and sanctified home- the end of the talk, Major Da: -

The death occurred yesterday life has been an inspiration to lington answered questions from
at Vreed-en-hoop, British Guiana many, and their quiet devotion to Mnbers of the gathering.
of Mrs. Una Smith, a daughter members 0 gatering

duty has been magnificent. While





THREE PLANES
CRASH

@ From Page 1

eT

on the roof of an apartment
house. The plane wavered on
skimming the roof tops. It bare-
ly cleared the roof of an orphan-
age in which 60 children were
sleeping and smashed into a se-
cond apartment house four and al
half blocks east of the first. |

It seemed to explore into fire}
with the impact showering flames
ever the roof of the building. But
only the heavy landing wheels ant}
gear struck the building. The
wings and fuselage slide across
the roof ~ved and smashed into |
muddy playfield of the orphan-/|
age. Flames were licking along
the outside of the fuselage fed
from the wing gas tanks. The
impact checked them long enough
for surviving passengers to save
themselves and to rescue some
who were injured too severely (o
move .

Passersby rushed into the |
wreckage and one of them rescued
Miss Taylor, who was hanging
upside down from a safety belt
which bound her to the “jump”
seat.

Meanwhile the to



floor of the

apartment house eady was
roaring with fire. hree occu-
pants of the apagtment hit

directly were killed. |

Foster and his co-pilot C. B
Sinclair were among the dead. A
flight engineer was missing and
presumed dead. The weather had
nothing to do with the crash,





Common Pleas
Adjourned |

The D. F. De Abreu — Estwick }
Deane Common Pleas suit
which was set down for hearing
at yesterday’s Court before the
Acting Puisne Jud His Lord-
ship far. Justice L. Taylor,
was adjourned until the 25th of
this month. |
The case is an action for re- |
covery of commission on i Bt |
|

buying of certain estates in
ames,
Mr. G. H. Adams associated
with Mr. D. H. L. Ward, instruc-
ved by Carrington & Sealy are
representin De Abreu. Mr.
E. K. Walcott, associated with
Mr. J. S. B. Dear, imstructed by



Cettle Catford are appearing for
E. £, Deane.
.
Wedding
Brathwaite—Glasgow

The wedding took place about
3 p.m. on Sunday at the Mount
Sinai Holy Church between Miss












; pa : Cynthia Glasgow of Eagle Hall,
ot ne ie Peenped:. ats we pray for the repose of the soul Major Darlington opened his St. Michael and Kenne.h foie
and a_ Sister ae ks wo King George VI let us not for- talk with a brief explanation of waite son of Mr, and Mrs, Joarph
Tercee, eee Poli < Magistrate a to give FHanls, fo Almighty the present great demand in oll Brathwaite of Alkins Gap, St

ree, i oF ce 8 God for what, by lis grace, the jndustrial communities for voCa= Michael,
me ae yen ai aerdaa “4 King has been to us and to our tional training of the scientific The bride was given in mar-
: rs. mit a ee a fellow citizens in all parts of the kind, in addition to training in riage by Mr. Elder Alsopp who
dinitn, @ Headmaaster of’ Brag: Gor deep aympatty goes out to (ne, ‘ehniaue of toot manipuls~ la, on 4, short, vacating, te TM

eo = : saute 4 Ae cere jon, ishang rom. ec nite
angie gag nl oe ae eee meen Motner ae putts ke A full report of the leeture will and the ceremany wi performed
. -e' er, é em ~ sar ate sue s . . T. Gentles.

since. She was an active member bers of the Royal Family, and we newsbin eh Paes ee RY Fg A My rr a
of the James Street aes pray that God will sustain them speper a
Church and Sunday School, and in their bereavement and sorrow :
was very popular with the with His own heavenly comfort. | eae cS name speaks jor itself ROMs Are
younger set of her day. She To our new Queen who is now| § Liquid, or

was also active in sogial work called upon to take upon her ae Tablews
in British Guiana, where she young shoulders the cloak of mon- x
made many friends. Her hus- archy and to bear the heavy re- * Bhs
band predeceased her a few sponsibilities of State, we pledge|
years ago. She leaves, besides our loyalty and devotion. May God : Helps to cleanse the system
her brother and sister, five grant to her and to her Consort) § bl. li ohh
children to lament her passing, wisdom and strength with ‘other | 5 from ood tmpurtltes
one of whom, “Dot,” is well riches of His grace and blessing Ss impurities in the blood may cause rheumatic
known, and has many friends in, God Save The Queer! a pre: Mergen $F an,

oa , : y aeree , < : es ¢ pains, stiff and painful joints,
a ere bp Be gp ae yy t ALAN GUIANA, ; boils, pimples and common skin disorders.
sympathy. r aah ¢ eek Went Indies q Clarke’s Blood. Mixture helps to purify

Archbishop of the Wes dies.) @ the blood, gleanses the syst: and aggists
ig restoring good bealth,
’ ABOURER GETS |

Mr. T. E. P.Baynes = LABOURE Sadnaras es

A MONTH

sentence of one month's
imprisonment with hard labour
was yesterday imposed on George
Gooding, a labourer of Glebe
Land, St. Michael, by His Wor-
ship Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting
Police Magistrate of District “A”.
Gooding was found guilty of
stealing a pair of eye glasses the |
property of Gertrude Eastmond,
sometime during the month of}
August 1951.

The_death occurred in Barba- A
dos on Friday, February 8th, of
Mr. T. E, P, Baynes, O.B.E,, born
67 years ago in Trinidad. Mr.
Baynes retired from Government
Service in 1945. He was then
Commissioner of Montserrat,

He joined the Civil Service in
Trinidad in 1899 and was trans-
ferred to the Leeward Islands a
few years after where he served
until he retired He has acted as
Administrator of Antigua, St.

Sar










\

i ini The glasses were stolen from
Kitts and Dominica on several the Servants’ Room at Weston,
ore Worthing, Christ Church. Good- |

He leaves a wife, a sister
three sons to mourn their loss

LUCKHOO RE-ELECTED
PRESIDENT M.P.C.A.

(From Our Own Corre¢pondent
sEORGETOWN, Feb.

Hon'ble Lionel Luckhoo ha
been unanimously re-elected Gen-
eral President of the Man-Power
Citizens’ Association, largest trade
union in British Guiana operating
mainly among sugar estate work-
ers, Elections took place at the
annual meeting of delegates, with
more than 80 attending drawn

and ing was arrested by Cpl. Devon-

ish as a result of a search watrs ant |
carried out at his residence on}
January 6.

Gooding told the court that the
glasses. were his and that he had}
had them while he was a ye 3 }

at Glendairy Prison. Police Con-|

8 stable Emerson Howard—keepert }
of the criminal records—told the

court that Gooding had four pre-}

{



vious convictions for larceny.



‘Devonshire’ Cadets Shoot |
A team from H.M,.S, Devonshire
was shooting at a Government
Rifle Range yesterday morning

om debe ties ane and will be shooting again this
Pr S. M. Shakoor, M.B.E., was Morning in preparation for al}
returned tnopposed as General Match against the Barbados Regi-|

rr morning at 6.30.
Secretary. magn Somorrs : LLLP ALAA AE

CHECK

ye WEF

ve
ig Ves /.



opty ot

PEAS

\ sieusiiaeniieusiatiaaimes
NTEA

t Tul

VOIR
rs 4 2,
"ey"

% j Sun visors

2 Cigarette Lighters (6 & 12
& volts)
.

* COURTESY
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t
%
8
& Hebert Thom Lid.
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*
%
8
%

(anti-dazzle}

Reverse Lamps

Rear view Mirrors—

5

cars/trucks
Chamois Leathers
Dust Cloths
Contact Files

Fender Tape

White Park Rd.
Dial 4391

Rimbellishers—chrome

plated
Steering-wheel Covers



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Licence Plate Jewels
Hood Ornaments
Trouble Lamps
Feeler Gauges
Ignition Testers
Battery Hydrometers
Air & Water Hoses
Polishes & Waxes
te. Ete.,
and a large supply of
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handles,
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There's a wonderful sense of freedom about this
year's Jantzens. They're designed to make you
slimmer, trimmer, seal-smooth and sleek. For
women we've dreamed up figuce-shaping
one or two-piece suits with stcaps that
da all kinds of clever disappearing tricks
for smoother swimming and sunning.
For men, brief trunks with comfy
inside supporters, All are in figure-
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are so reasonable you'll never
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Take the plunge and get

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nnlcen

Attraction in Action

SANTEE M KNITTING MELLO ETO, QRENTFORD,

PICS PPO L

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JUST TO MENTION A FEW ITEMS NOW OPENING
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CELLULOID SHEETS
CORK SHEETS
FLEXIBLE RADIATOR HOSE
GREASE GUNS
OIL CANS
REAR VIEW MIRRORS
BATTERY CABLES
BATTERY HYDROMETERS
BATTERY CHARGER BULBS
HIGH PRESSURE AIR HOSE %”
HOT PATCHES AND VULCANIZING KITS
SUCTION VALVE GRINDERS

ENGINE VALVES—AI| Models
DECARBONIZING GASKETS SETS—AL Models
GENERATOR ARMATURES—AIl Models
LODGE SPARK PLUGS
VALVE GRINDING COMPOUND
GASKET GOO for Sealing Joints
HOLTS AQUA-TECT for water proofing Ignition Wires
RUBBING COMPOUND
SIMONIZ KLEENER AND WAX
HOLTS WONDAR WAX
CHAMOIS AND POLISHING CLOTHS %
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SEES F

WHEN “COGNAC”
MENTIONED

THE NAME HENNESSYS LEAPS
TO THE MIND—BECAUSE HEN-
NESSYS IS THE BRANDY THAP
MADE COGNAC FAMOUS.

HENNESSYS

* THREE STAR
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¢ X.O. LIQUEUR

(over 40 years)


STOKES & BYNOE LTD-AGENTS

, SSS96655
PLES SOSOE SSO SSO O SOOO





PAGE FOUR





ay

Printed by he Adverste Uo

er

, Ltd, Broad 8t., Bridgetown



Tuesday, 1 February. 12, 1952

Industrialisation

This week in Puerto Rico and part of
next week delegates from all the Carib-
bean territories, whose metropolitan pow-
ers are members of the Caribbean Commis-
sion are discussing industrialisation and the
prospects for further industrial develop-
ment of the area.

The first subject on the agenda is the
present position, as revealed by statistical
information supplied by participating
Caribbean governments. Important sub-
jects to be discussed include financial and
fiscal measures aimed at promoting indus
trial development. Measures already have
been taken in the ared to encourage capital
investment.

Only last week the House of Assembly
approved an amendment to the Pioneer
Industries Bill, and there is a general ten-
dency to-offer tax holidays to new enter-
prises and to facilitate the transfer of capi-
tal and the return of reasonable portions of
profits to the country where the capital
originates,

Tariff policy and quotas and income tax
policy within the area are other matters
which will receive attention from the dele-
gates. But most important of all subjects
on the agenda,—more important even than
the visits by delegates to Puerto Rican fac-
tories—is the “improvement in Labour pro-
ductivity in industry in the Caribbean.”

It was perhaps inevitable that in the poli-
tical ferment which the Caribbean has ex-
perienced during the last fifteen years the
concentration of Labour leaders has been
upon the necessity for higher wages for
workers, rather than upon increased pro-
ductivity from workers. Barbados with its
excellent British traditions and its relative-
ly high standards of social service and self
help, has suffered less in this respect than
have most other Caribbean territories.

Indeed it is true to say that the greatest
attraction Barbados has to offer would be—
industrialists in the goodwill of its labour
force. That is not the same as saying that
Barbados has the most highly trained
labour force in the Caribbean. In Puerto
Rico one of the greatest advantages to be
derived from the current conference on

~industrialisation .will}be the-opportunity
delegates will have of seeing for them-
selves how far Puerto Rico has advanced
with the’ technical training of entrants
into industry, But in the final analysis
‘which Barbados will have to make of its
potentialities as a site for industrial devel-
opment the good will, the latent talent of its
labour force seem to be the only important
assets it possesses, The really decisive fac-
tor the existence of a large home market—
is lacking. This disadvantage is minimised
by the especially favourable position of
Barbados with regard to the Leeward and
Windward islands, but unless the Leewards
and Windwards were concurrently to raise
their standards of living and allow
Barbados free entry into their markets,
the disadvantage would remain. If
Barbados is to compete with Jamaica,
Trinidad and British Guiana, it will have to
find some industry which has not already
been attracted to those islands. But other
disadvantages exist.
Unlike British Guiana, Trinidad and
Jamaica, Barbados has no primary raw
materials and unless oil is discovered in
large quantities this summer, no cheap
source of power. The outlook for new in-
dustrial development seems restricted. It
would be a mistake however, to overook
how far Barbados has already travelled
towards industrialisation of the sugar in-
dustry and how many minor industries and
cottage industries exist in this small island.
It was as recently as October 1884 that the
Barbados Agricultural Society circularised
its members to secure approval for a policy
of centralising sugar factories which would
increase the cost of producing sugar from
$5 per ton to $12 per ton but which would
save $1 per ton by the use of bags instead
of casks and would reduce freight by $2.40
per ton.

It is interesting to note that £175,000
would erect the improved plant for the
manufacture of at least 50,000 tons and if
borrowed at 34 per cent. the interest would
constitute a charge of about $24 per ton
on the sugar. In 1897 the members of a
Royal Commission recommended a loan of
£120,000 for ten years to Barbados to
assist the building of Centrals. How far
the policy of industrialisation was carried
may be seen in the industries section of the
Advocate Year Book 1951 where it is accu-
rately stated that “only 24 factories manu-
facture clear crystal sugar and 12 syrup
factories are in operation.” The same sec-
tion of the year book gives the most com-
plete picture of the progress made in recent
years towards the development of minor
industries and tabulates employment statis-
tics taken from the most recent census of
1946.

Sugar, tourism and possibly oil are Bar-
bados’ present and potential major indus-
tries. Arourid these other minor industries
will develop; but nothing in this island can
ever supplant agriculture as the greatest
provider of real natural income.

fC dT
sft 5

A new synthetic substance,
discovered in the United
States, mixed with blood
serum of the individual being
tested, detects the presence of
cancer with more than a 98
per cent, degree of accuracy.

(By WILLIAM L. LAWRENCE)

From the New York Times

In the spring of 1951, in the
midwestern American city of
Cleveland, Ohio, members attend-
ing the annual meeting of the
American Association for Cancer
Research, Incorporated, were given
a report on the development of an
amazing synthetic substance,
which, when mixed with human
blood serum, reveals the presence
of cancer with an accuracy of
more than 98 per cent.—this in
tests conducted on approximately
4,500 people.

The new synthetic substance,
the first of its kind, is prepared
from a bile reaction known as
desoxycholic acid, the same sub-
stance now being used as the
starting material for the manufac-
ture of that other wonder-working

drug cortisone, | It promises to
bring closer to realization the
long-sought-for goal — develop-

ment of a simple and easily ap-
plied diagnostic test for cancer.
Such a test could be used in mass
screening of the population for de-
tecting cancer in its early stages,
when it is still a curable disease.

The new substance, when pro-
duced in quantity, promises to
break the bottleneck that has
stood in the way of the large-
scale use of a similar test an-
nounced at this meeting in 1950
by the same group of investigators.
Until recently the test substance
could be derived only in very
small amounts from the liver of
patients who had died of cancer.
This scarcity of the substance, and
the difficulty of obtaining human
liver tissue from deceased cancer
patients, made the test impractical
from the point of view of sereen-
ing the entire population,

The synthesis was carried out at
the University of California School
of Medicine in the Pacific Coast
city of Los Angeles. The team of
investigators was headed by Dr.
Harry S. Penn. The studies which
they carried out are regarded as
among the most significant in the
eancer field in recent years. The
studies were conducted at the
tumor contro] centre, surgical ser-
vice, Wadsworth. General Hospi-



CANADIAN COLUMN:

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

- rain TY ABO UF

TIONS

|
|

"WE WANT TO SEE BRITAIN - WE
WANT To TALK TO THE PEOPLE â„¢



tal, and the Veterans Administra-

tion QGentre and departments of
radiology and surgery of the
medical school.

When the new synthetic sub-

stance is mixed with the serum
from a subject in whom cancer is
present, the American scientists
reported, the serum flocculates,
that is, it curdles in the manner
of the curdling of milk on being
mixed with lemon juice. When
no cancer is present, no curdling
takes place. The investigators
found that the curdling took place
with the serums of patients still
in the early stages of cancer.
About 830 cases of known cancer
were studied at first with the sub-
stance obtained for human liver,
and of these 98.6 per cent. gave a
positive reaction. More recent
tests with the synthetic substance,
according to the scientists’ reports,
gave similar results, showing that
the artificial substance could be
used to the same advantage.

The test is based on the hypo-
thesis, originally proposed by Dr.
Penn several years ago, that can-
cer is produced in the body by a
natural substance present in the
liver and other tissues, which is
eliminated in normal persons but
is allowed, for reasons unknown,
te accumulate over the course of
years in pérsons who develop can-
cer, This substance X, described
as carcinogen, produces antibodies
in the blood of those individuals
in- whom it is accumulated, in an
effort by the body to neutralize
the toxie cancer-producing agent.
While these antibodies manage to
hold the cancer-producing agent
in check in the initial stages, some-
times for a number of years, ac-
cording to the theory, their pro-
duction is gradually decreased to
the point at which the cancer

agent can do its damage unop-
posed. An antibody is a substance
that opposes the action of another
substance, particularly of a for-
eign or toxic substance

According to this theory the

blood serum of all those individu-
als in whom cancer is present, even
in the early stages, contains the
anti-cancer antibodies. These anti-
bodies combine with the cancer-
producing agent carcinogen, known
under the general term, antigen,
and neutralize it, Hence, when the
cancer-producing antigen is com-
bined with thé serum from the
blood of a patient in whom cancer
is present, the antibodies in the

THE VISITORS FROM STALINGR

=r a Lo en u . 3 al.
‘UST C¥YPLAIN TO JOE..."

New Method Of Cancer

Detection

blood serum combine at once with
the antigen and coagulate it. On
the other hand, when the serum
from a patient in whom no cancer
is present is mixed with the can-
cer-causing antigen no coagulation
takes place, since no antibodies are
present.

The new synthetig substance ants
in the same way as the natural
antigen, combining with the anti-
bodies in the serum, if cancer is
present, and producing coagula-
tion, the American scientists re-
ported. During 1950 they reported.
about 2,000 cases were studied by
the new synthetic antigen with a
similar high percentage of posi-
tive results.

Citing the results on about 4,500
persons tested at Los Angeles, it
was reported that the Penn test
was negative for 99.5 per cent. of
normal persons and positive for
98.6 per cent, of those with cancer,
Hospitalized cases of arthritis,
liver disease, active tuberculosis,
syphilis, and other diseases, and
pregnancy, gave about 13 per cent.
false-positive reactions, . John
R. Heller, director of the National
Cancer Institute of the U.S. Public
Health Service, pointed out, how-
ever, that such conditions as those
listed above were generally re-
cognizable, and that this apparent
shortcoming of the test was not
necessarily a serious handicap to
its general use as a_ screening
method in the community. Some-
day, Dr. Penn's test for cancer de-
tection may be.as universally and
effectively used to discover this
dread disease as X-ray screening
is now used to detect tuberculosis
Dr. Leonard A. Scheele, Surgeor
General of the U.S, Public Health
Service, described the Penn test
as the “most promising of the gen-
eral tests for cancer so far re-
ported.”

The _ investigators, however,
stressed the need of further in-
quiry to carry the work to the
point at which it cou’d be general-
ly used in the sereening of entire
communities in an effort to reduce
the scourage of cancer, if not to
eliminate it altogether, (MEDI-
CINE—Research).

This article appeared in The
New York Times, one of the
outstanding daily newspapers
published in the United States.
The writer is a well-known
scientific reporter for tHat news-
paper.



Farm Cash Income
Sets Record

Cash income of Canadian farm-
ers from the sale of farm products
in 1951 amounted to an all-time
high total of $2,819,400,000, ac-
cording to an advance preliminary
estimate by the Bureau of
Statistics. This was 26.8 per cent.
above the 1950 figure of $2,223,-
500,000, and 13 per cent. above the
previous high of $2,494,800,000 in
1949,

The increase in 1951 was large.
ly attributable to substantial grain
participation and adjustment pay-
ments by the Canadian Wheat
Board, higher average livestock
prices and unusually heavy
marketings of western grain dur.
ing the spring months. The latter
resulted from heavy crops in 1950
and adverse weather conditions
which delayed deliveries during
the fall months.

In addition to the above totals,
supplementary payments made
under the provisions of the
Prairie Farm Assistance Act,
amounted to $10,400, 000 in 1951 as
against $13,800,000 in 1950, and
$17,600,000 in 1949.

All provinces shared in the rise
in farm cash income in 1951, Total
for Ontario, largest among the
provincial figures, rose to. $793,-
192,000 from $679,437,000 in 1950,
Saskatchew an being next at $622,-
002,000' “a gainst $407,604,000,
Alberta $467,380,000 against $368,-
790,000, and Quebec, $432,758,000
against $361,651,000.

Moenitoba was next in order at
$267,339,000 against $195,970,000,
followed by British Columbia at
$114,266,000 against $101,709,000,
New Brunswick $50,095,000 against
$46,698,000, Nova Scotia $47,137,-
000 against $39,556,000, and Prince
Edward Island $25,234.000 against
$22,106,000.

Gold and U.S. Dollar Holdings

The Minister of Finance, Mr.
Douglas Abbott, announced on Jan-
uary 7 that Canada’s official hold-





ings of gold and U.S. dollars were
| $1,779 million at December 31,
1951. The comparable figure for

September 30 was $1,610 million
for October 31 $1,678 million; and
November 30 $1,749 million. At
the end of 1950 the corresponding





figure was $1,742 million. All
these figures are in terms of U.S.
dollars. '

The improvement in reserves

generally was ascribed to a heavy

inflow of American investment
capital going into Canadian in.
dustry and Canadian natural re-
sources such as the development
of oil in Alberta, iron ‘ore in
Quebee and electric power for
aluminum production in British
Columbia.

Fisheries Convention

Jobs For University Personnel
“The Tripartite Fisheries Con-
ference between Canada Japan
and the United States held in
Tokyo November 5 to December
13, 1951, approved of a Draft In-
ternational Convention for the
High Seas Fisheries of the Nort'
Pacific Oce, the government
representatives 0 the three coun-
tries recommended that the adop-
tion of this Convention by their
respective , G mments be con-
cluded as._5 fly as possible,
the Fishé
reports, -
“Ratifieation of the conven-
tional cannot be accomplishrd
until after the Governments of
Canada and the United States
have sigmed the general peace
treaty with Japan. This action
is anticipated in the United States
within the next few months and
in Canada at the next session of
Parliament this spring. Approval
of the draft convention of fisher-
ies would follow, normally, at e
subsequent session of Parliament
but if need was apparent, it
could happen at this year’s ses-
sion following, or concurrently
with the approva! of the general
peace treaty.

“The International North
Pacific Fisheries Commission, to
be established to Carry out the
terms of the convention, will be

composed of three national sec-
tions, each one having not more
than four members, appointed by

the respective governments. The
work of the Commission will
apply to all waters, other than
territorial waters of the North

Pacific Oegan, including its adja-

cent seas.

"It is gratifying to note 4he pro-
visions in the convention whicr
vill ensure that the views of the
fishing industry may

be made
known to the Commission. Each
national section may have an Ad-



/@euncil of Canada ,



visory Committee which shall be
invited to attend all, except in
camera, meetings of the Commis-
sion. In addition, the Commis-
sion, and each national secon
within its own country, may hold
public hearings.”

The Minister of Labour Mr.
Milton F, Gregg, reported on Jan-
uary 7 that the annual campaign
to uncover permanent job open-
ings for university graduates ari
temporary employment for under-
graduates next spring had been
started in December by the send-
ing out of 8,000 questionnaires to
employers across the country.

Mr. Gregg stated that it was
evident from the quick response
to the questionnaire that there
would be a strong demand by em-
poyers for university job appli-
cants this year. Within the first
three weeks after the question-

aire had been forwarded, the

cutive & Professional Division
of the National Employment Ser-
vice had received 1,300 replies
offering 1,400 jobs for graduate:
and 1,800 jobs for undergraduates

OUR READERS SAY:





St. Nicholas Episcopal
Church
To The Editor, The Advocate,—

SIR,—I crave your indulgence
to make an appeal on behalf of
the St. Nicholas Church, Welches
Road, St. Michael.

I appeal to all those who can,
to assist in sw rting the work
cf God in this island, There are
many who will, help and others
who feel that ir offering might
be small. To thoge who give how-
ever small we shall be indebted
believing that they will give to
the extent of their ability.

The work covers a wide area
in the West Indies and include
Trinidad, St. Vincent, Grenada
and British Guiana. It is also
carried on in the United States of
America.

Donations will be gladly re-
ceived at La Solace, Welches
Road at the re of Mr.
G Richards (Phone 2332) and
acknowledged in the Press.

GLEOPATRA BARROW
Rev. Deaconess.

or








PRINCE CHARLES:
‘HEIR TO THE THRONE

By PETER MUSEL
LONDON, Feb. 11.

His name is Charles—but no one will ever
call him “Charlie”. His hair is never rumpled,
there is never a smudge on his knees. His
clothes are never torn.

His pockets are clean—not filled with the
weird and wonderful collection of odds and
ends that other children cherish.

He is only three years old but he has the
gravity of say a boy twice his age, and the
manners of youth twice that again.

He bows to his elders.

And he already is:

Prince of the House of Windsor, Duke of
Cornwall, Duke of Rothesay, Earl of Carrick,
and Baron of Renfrew in the peerage of Scot-
land, Lord of the Isles, and Great Steward of
Scotland.

PRINCE OF WALES

He will some day become Prince of Wales.
Already his own income—from Cornwall,
itself—is £100,000 per year.

He can, if he wishes, sit in the House of
cords. His years are no barrier. At an age
when he should be sitting on his mother’s lap
.n the nursery, he can—if he wishes—sit at
1er right hand at all solemn assemblies of
State and Honour.

He wont, of course but it might be one way
tf getting to see his mother occasionally. He
has seen so little of her in his short life that
vhen she returned from Canada he drew back
when she bent to kiss him.

People don’t often envy the Royal Family
in this realistic monarchy, and at that
moment there wasn’t a mother in the Empire
who would have changed places with the
Princess,

HIS FUTURE

His future? Well some part of the day
when the duties which will keep her busy

ea-time probably—his mother, the Queen,

school room to spend a few moments with
him.

He will not see much more of his father;
‘he Duke of Edinburgh. He will see nurses
and tutors. He will study Deportment, Con-
ititutional Law, History and Language.
There’s so much he has to know that already
hey have begun cramming it into the little
head.

He will play, of course, but not much or
often. His playmates will
chosen for him. So will his wife unless he
s lucky enoygh to fall into love with a girl
who miraculously meets the strict Elizabeth
test for a Queen-Consort, He will have
wealth and many privileges.

His life will be important, and if he’s
astute, he will be able to set his mark on the
times, even though his powers as King will |;
be limited. But for this destiny, a price is
demanded. And childhood is part of it.

—UP.

STEEL BOOM OVER

By ANTHONY ULLSTEIN
WASHINGTON, Feb. 11.

The strange boom in European steel ship
ments to the United States, the world’s steel
giant is just about over.

Officials said it was a nice paradox while it
lasted—this business of an impoverished
furope feeding steel to the rich United States.
It gave the Allies the dollars they need so
badly to stay solvent and it gave many Ameri-
can manufacturers and builders replacements
for steel plate and rods they had to surren.
der to the defence effort. But now as Gov-
ernment statisticians complete their figur.
ing for 1951 they look down a falling curve.

The excitement started in the fall of 1950.
The trickle of steel from across the Atlantic
which normally fills certain specialized U.S.
needs doubled and tripled and kept swelling.

It came mostly from West Germany, Bel-
gium and Luxembourg. Britain did not con-
‘tribute very much—the United Kingdom in
fact only recently obtained the promise of
one million tons of U.S. steel.

The increase was the result of orders placed
earlier by U.S. importers and manufacturers
who finding it more and more difficult to buy
all the U.S. steel they needed, suddenly “dis-
covered Europe.”

There the world’s second largest steel
plant re-established and modernized though
Marshall Plan Aid was surpassing pre-war
production. As always it was geared for ex-
port. European suppliers began offering fast
deliveries at competitive prices.

The flow kept increasing.

By last Spring it had multiplied by ten.



| The increase—from an average rate of 300,000

tons a year to 3,120,000 tons—was small in
terms on U.S. production of finished steel
estimated for 1951 at 80,000,000 tons—but it
was important to those here who needed an
extra fifty tons to build a school or a few
hundred pounds to erect a workshop.

Europe was providing small independent
United States fabricators and wire mills
with one out of every eight tons of steel
plate for making items of wide range and
one out of every five tons of steel rods for
barbed wire and wire nails.

Then the import curve stopped rising, hov-
ered at thé peak and fell. The worldwide
scramble for European steel with the United
States, Latin America, the Near East and
North and South Africa all competing had |
doubled European prices on the average.

from 8.00 a.m. until night slacken a bit—at

will rush into the nursery or his private|’



TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1952





PAPER ‘SERVIETTES

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ADVOCATE STATIONERY
Broad Street & one Hastings





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S.§. LIBERTE

On SATURDAY 16th FEBRUARY
Our Dry Goods Department will
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On THURSDAY 14th FEBRUARY

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SATURDAY 16th FEBRUARY

PLEASE ARRANGE YOUR =
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TUESDAY, FEBRUARY

12,- 1952



Vestry Pay Tribute

To Prominent People

MEMBERS of the St. Michael’s Vestry yesterday paid

eulogies to three prominent
late Archdeacon Shankland,
Medical Officer, St. Michael

personages—the Venerable the
Dr. R. H. King, late Parochial
, and the late Mrs. C. A. Gale,

mother of Hon. V. C.-Gale, who passed to the great beyord

within recent weeks.

_ In each instance, members stood
in silence in their places in re-
Spect of their passing, and in re-
spect of the late Dr. King and the
late Mrs. C. A. Gale, the Clerk
swructed to write letters of
co..dolence to their relatives.

Before the business of the day
was proceeded with, Hon. V. C.
Gale, in paying tribute to the late
Archdeacon Shankland, recalled
that he was Chairman of the St.
Michael's Vestry for very many
years while he occupied the office
of Dean of the St. Michael’s
Cathedral, and said that there
were some of them present who
had served under his chairman-
ship.

He, as a vestryman, therefore
wanted to express on behalf of
members, their very deep regret
at his passing. The Revd. Shank-
land was, he would say, a christian
gentleman who did all in his pow-
er, not only in the way of his own
religion which he represented, but
he was a man of broad views and
sympathies, and in anything ‘for
the good of Barbados, he was al-
ways ready and willing to give a
hand, and to foster anything that
was for the good of the island,

Fine Types

Englistmen like the late Arch-
deacon Shankland stood out; it
was Englishmen of his type who
came to the colonies and gave
their lives and of their best, and
the late Archdeacon would ever
stand out as one of those fine types
of Englishmen who made the
name of Great Britain great,
wherever people like him had
gone. It was men of his class who
had built up the Empire and Com-
monwealth as it was known, and
it was therefore his very great
pleasure to ask them to stand out
of respect to the memory of the
late Dean of St. Michael, and
Chairman of ,the St. Michael's
Vestry for very many years.



Seconding the motion of Hon.
Mr. Gale, Mr. E. D. Mottley.said
he did so with a sense of regret,
as well as a sense of pride. Re-
gret, because of the passing of a
very distinguished gentleman;
pride because the late Archdeacon
was one of those distinguished
Englishmen who had come to this
island. and it could truly be said,
gave Barbadians the benefit of his
cultural and spiritual upliftment.

Recalling his boyhood days, Mr.
Mottley said he could remember
the time when the late Archdeacon
Shankland came to Barbados and
made his mark among men of let-
ters and other great stalwarts of
the Church, and said it was that
type of person who had given
Barbados an insight into a better *
culture, and did all he could to
raise local standards. He hoped
that the island would always have
people of the outlook and culture
of the late Dean Shankland.

St. Michael’s Girls’ School

Outside his duties as Chairman
of the Vestry, there could be seen
much work which had been done
by the Rev, Shankland, and among
the things he had done, his asso-
ciation with the St. Michael’s Girls’
School would ever stand out as a
monument, There were also other
things which would also stand out
with posterity to the name of
Alfred Shankland and he had
much pleasure’ in seconding the
motion made by Hon. V. C. Gale.

Paying tribute to the late Dr.
King, Mr. McD. Symmonds,
Churchwarden of the parish said
they mourned the death of one of
the island's most diligent, sym-
pathetic and hard-working medi-
cal practitioners, The late Dr. King
had served the Vestry for only a
short period of time, but his ser-
vice had been so whole-hearted,
and such was his love, not only
for the country, but for doing what
he could to relieve the suffering of
humanity, that he went out of his
way to do what some people re-
girded 4s more than the ordinary
requirements in relieving the dis-
tress caused by sickness among the
poor of the parish.

As a result, the late Dr. King
was not only beloved, but his
death was being greatly mourned,
and the parish was much the poor-
er by the loss of his services.

He moved that a.lett.r of con-
dolence be written to his widow,
and that the Vestry stand in
silence for a moment out of respect
to his passing.

Motion Seconded

Mr. A. R, Toppin seconded the
motion, and said that the late Goc-
tor was a man of sympathy and a
man who served the poor, He re-
gretted his passing, and said he
was sure that if he had had time,
he would have rendered yeoman
service to the parish.

fr. Victor Chase supported the
~ction, and gave examples of the
humane qualities of the late doctor
whose loss he knew was being
greatly mourned by many par-
ishioners who had come in contact
with him during the course of his
duty. iv)

.

It was his humare qualities
which endeared the late Dr. King
to the hearts of the parishioners
He was a man of humanity, and
a sympathetic man, who did
much for the..parish, end as a
vestryman, he wanted to add
his tribute to those already paid
by the previous speakers. He
hoped that the widow of the lc
Dr. King would find consolation
in the warm esteem in whith her
husband was held by a large
number of parishioners.

After members nad stood in
their places out of respect to the
death of Dr. King, Mr. Mottley
and other members paid eulog-
ies o the late Mrs. C. A. Gale,
mother of Hon. V. C.. Gale and
Mr. C. A. L. Gale.

A Fitting Tribute

Mr. Mottley said Mrs. Gale, in
addition to being the wife of the
founder of the Advocate, was
the mother of two distinguished
boys, one of whom was a senior
member of the Vestry, and he
thought it was fi.ting when such
a personality passed away,
though in her small way she had
made a contribution in mother-
ing and training a family which
had in turn made its contribu‘ion
to the community, that they
offer condolence to her sons. He
therefore moved that a letter be
written to her rela ives, out of
respect to the passing of their
dear mother.

Associating himself with the
tribute paid by Mr. Mottley, Mr.
McD. Symmonds said he did ‘so
with gre: pleasure because Mrs.
Gale was one of those grand
old ladies of the Victorian Era
who, by her life and example
and training, hed rendered a
very great service to this com-
munity, by bringing up sons
who were not only a great credit
to the community, but continue
to play an importan’ part in the
life of this community in their
various responsible positions.

* Another Eulogy

Mr. D. G. Leacock, Jnr.,
paid a eulogy to the late Mrs.
Gale. He said he only had the
pleasure of meeting the late Mrs.
Gale when she was in late and
very advanced years, and it was
very obvious io him that she
was a person. of — cutstanding
character and personality a
person who, speaking of early
years must nave had a great in-
fluence on her time and genera-
tion,

also

He would not have liked the
opportunity to pass without say-
ing that he ws sure hat her
loss would, be very keenly felt,
not only by her family, hut by a
very much wider circle of people
who came into contact with her
many times, and who could not
fail to be impressed by her very
remarkable character.

Members again gtood in
silence in their places, and af er-
wards, Hon, Mr. Gale replied
thanking Mr. Mottley, Mr.
Symmonds and Mr. Leacock for
their very kind remarks about
his mother,

The Price
Of Bread

The increase in the price of
bread last week has meant that
the amount of lunch school child-
ren usually ate, has been decreas-
ed. A school boy said yesterday
that while the price of bread has
been increased, his lunch money
remains the same and he has to
draw his belt a little tighter,



A boy deplored the fact that
when prices go up, his father's
salary is not increased, and

though he realises that his father
eannot increase his lunch money
without an increase in his own
salary, he could still wish that he
could get sufficient lunch to carry
him through a day’s study.

While bread in general is being
sold at an increased price, how-
ever, a few bakers are contem-
plating the idea of continuing to
sell most of their bread at old
prices. “I have carefully calcu-
lated how much I would spend to
produce 100 three-ceni loaves of
salt bread and I am sure I can
produce them and sell them at the
former price of a penny and yet
make a gain,” a baker said.

He said that he will begin mak-
ing and selling at the old prices
and as people will flock to him
for bread at the old prices, he is
sure to get a good output and
make big gains. ‘

“Sales have dropped off since
the increase,” a bread seller said.
“People still spend the same
money, but they get less bread, so
bakers will soon be deciding to
bake less.”





Customers note:

BARBADOS A

DVOCATE



PROCLAMATION

PAGE FIVE





HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR, Members of the Legisleture await the Proclamation of the

Accession of Queen Elizabeth I.

On Panama

>
Legation
On the motion of Mr, W. A.
Crawford (C) the House of

Assembly on Tuesday passed an
Address to the Governor concern-
ing the decision of the United
Kingdom to suspend the Informa-
tion Section of the British Lega-
tion in Panama and to dispense
Wich the services of the British
West Indian Specialist of the Le-
gation Staff.

Mr. Crawford who described the
Address as an urgent one and
asked the House at « late hour to
go through with it, said that the
Address was more or less self
explanatory, Although Honourable
members would readily concede
its importance, at that hour, after

a lengthy sitting, it would be
unfair to detain them.
The British Government had

decided for reasons
in dollar expenditure
the Information
British Legation
ica,

One would easily appreciate
the reasons for so’ doing, but in
©0 far as Panama was concerned,
the matter was of special import-
ance to Barbados and the rest of
the British West Indies.

There were over 25,000 British
West Indian Nationals still in
Panama and because of the con-
ditions under which many of them
lived, it was of vital importance
that there should be retained on
the staff of the Legation, some
cficial whose special business it
would be to look after them. As
the Address pointed out, the West
Indian specialist of the Informa-
tion Section had been carrying on
the duties whenever he could of
the specially-appointed West In-
dian advisory
if the services of both were dis-
}ensed with, the position of West
Indians need not be described.
Were it not for the hour, much
more could be said in support of
the Resolution. But since most
ct the facts were within the
knowledge of almost. all honcur-
able members, he was sure that
there would be unanimous sup-
norl to the Resolution,

of economy
to suspend
Section of the
in Latin Amer-

Tne
ine
deeply

Aaaress
Muuse

reads;
OL Assembly
concerned over the aecis
Jon ot His Majesty's Government
to suspend the Information Sec-
uuon of the British Legation in
tanama and to dispense with the
services of the British West
Indian Specialist of the Legation
staff.

9

is

The
siderable

House notes with con-
misgiving that no suc-
cessor has been appointed to all
the .place of the West Indian
Adviser on the Legation who ¥
dismissed since June 1949;
duties which were solely social
weltare work among British
West Indians have been _per-
tormed, since then, by the West
Indian Specialist whenever he
found the time.

3., The House would point out
for your Excellency’s special con-
sideration the circumstances that

(a) there are at present over

his

25,000 British West In-
dians in .Panama who
stand badly in need of

Specialist activity,

a number of British West
Indian colonies including
Barbados witness the
tragic experience of hav-
ing natives who -.have
spent their entire life in
arduous toil on the Isth-
mus repatriated in a
decrepit, penniless and
dying condition,

The Salvation Army to
whom the British Consu-
late has delegated ity
responsibility in this con-
nection has not the re-
quisite official status effec-
tively to cope with the
situation.
The delicate
the position of British
West Indian nationals in
their relationship with
the Panama Government
demonstrates the vital
necessity of having an
official on the Legation

(b)

(c)

(da) nature of

The ceremony was held in Trafaly ar Square on Friday.

Schooner Chptain Fined

£50 By Appeal Judges

THEIR Honours Mr. H® A. Vaughan and Mr. A. J. H.
Hanschell, Judges of the Assistant Court of Appeal, yester-
day fined Neville McLaurence, Captain of the Schooner
Resaline M, £50 to. be paid forthwith or three months’
imprisonment for attempting to export goods without ob-

taining a licence for them
By doing this, Their H

onours varied the decision of

His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Police Magistrate

of District “A”,

who fined McLaurence

£100 or three

months’ imprisonment for the offence.

Counsel in the case were Mr.
W. W. Reece, Q.C. for the Police,
and Mr. E. W. Barrow for the de-
fendant. Their Honours also or-
dered that the goods be forfeited.

Harbour Police Constable
James Wilkinson told the court

that on February 6 about 2.50
pm. he was on duty along
Cavans Lane, St. Michael, and
saw the. schooner Rosaline M
about to leave the island,

He boarded the schooner and

asked the captain if he had hi
clearance papers and he looked,at
the clearance papers,

Goods Not Entered

After looking at the clearance
papers he searched the ship and
found four bags of rice, one bag
of stock feed, four cartons of
biscuits and 23 bottles of rum
These goods were not entered on
the clearance papers. “While I
was searching the ship the de-
fendant asked me to give him a

chance,” Wilkinson told the
court.
Cross examined by Mr. Bar-

row, Wilkinson said that the de-
fendant handed him the clear-
ance papers and allowed him to
search the ship.

Mr. A, E. Eastmond, Custom:
Officer, told the court that on
Feb uary 6, he boarded’ the
Schooner Rosaline M, and saw the
Police searching the vessel. The
Police removed goods from the
hatch of the ship,

Police Constable Arthur Linton
said: “On February 6, I boarded
the Rosaline M and the defendant
handed me tue clearance paper:
I noticed that there were two
cartons of rum entered on the
clearance papers, The defendant
had said that he had nothing in

the hatch of the ship.”
Papers Shown
Called to the stand by _ his
counsel, McLaurence said that on
February 6, he got his clearance
papers from the Customs, He was
«way from his sh p from 9.45 a.m.
until about 2.15 p.m. After he had
rived at the ship the Police
asked him to show his clearance
papers, That he did. He was asked
by a policeman to show him the
hatch and there were some goods
below the hatch which he did
net know of.

He asked the crew if they knew
enything of the gocds, but they
said “no.”

Septuma Stuart of Grenada and
mate of the Schooner Rosaline M,
told the curt that while the
captain was away a woman came
to him and said that the captain
asked him to take in the goods.
He took the goods and placed them
Lelow the deck, Shortiy after this
the captain returned and then
the Police came and he was in-
structed to open the hatch,

He did not know the woman
who told him to keep the goods.

Addressing the court Mr, Barrow
said that the facts of the case
were simple. Goods were found on
this ship and those goods were not

n .he clearance papers,

Police Constable Linton had
not corroborated what Harbour
Police Wilkinson said, It was not
disputed that the defendant was
way from his ship for some time,

ut the court must be satisfied
leyond all doubt that the goods
vere put in the ship with the

consent or reasonable
f the defendant

Even if the
proved against

knowledge

facts
the

have been
defendant the



staff whose special con

cern shall be the affairs of |

British West Indians,

(e) Traditionally British West

-Indians in Panama expect

this type of representa
tion and protection fron
His Majesty's Gover

ment, Their proven loyalty
entitles them to it, espec
ially when its infinitesi-
mal cost is considered:

4. In view of the fact that the
West Indian Adviser on the
Legation staff was actually a

Colonial Office Representative, th«
House of Assembly respectfully
request that Your’ Excellency
would inform His Majesty’s Prin-

cipal Secretary of State for the
Colonies of its desire that the
services of a West Indian Ad-

viser or some other official] whose
duties shall be a similar nature
be retained at the Consulate eve:
if the Foreign Office persists in
its decision to suspend the Infor-
mation Section and to dispense
with the services of the British
West Indian Specialist who
attached to it.

Mr. C. E. Talma (L) said
wanted to endorse the sentiment
expressed by the Senior Mem-
ber for St. Philip and said he re-
yvarded the Address as one wliic
would bring some form of relic!
to thousands of West Indian
Panama,





he

said, having travelled in tha
country. A West Indian attache
to any consulate, could give gre.
assistance to his brother Wes
Indian.

He spoke from. experience, h

1
‘
¢



Owing to the arrival of a Tourist Ship this store will
be open all day on Saturday 16th and will be closed for

thé*weekly half holiday at 1
inst.

2 noon on Thursday 14th

Max factor Hollywood

POWDER — CREAM, LIPSTICK, PAN CAKE,
MAKE-UP PAN-STICK,
SKIN FRESHENER and
ASTRINGENT.



CAVE

SHEPHERD
& Co, Ltd

10——13 Broad Street







| ee i PLAIN. Wiiité BE re as
ae) , | i
m4 ht that Cold BATH TOWELS
1 “SH e 4s id Md
whe and WIN RPMI N asi ssiis esp coissipeystoons oe $2.13 to $4.32

{

BREATHE..



On Sale at
ALL DRUG STORES





Here’s a Food He’

Dog Chow is made for dogs every -
where because all dogs require
the same basic formula. The
only difference is that harc-
working dogs want and need
more of it. It's tops nutritionally
and in palatability. Buy sore

RCL

ALSO AVAILARLE

PUR

PIGEON CHOW

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

qe

INHALANT

your handkerchief by day or from your pillow

at night or use the BATH MATS

VAPEX INHALER ER EMRE: LL ACME LI. @ ss
| ae eee in BLUE and GREEN .

Easily recharged from

standard bottle.

Made in Engiand by THOMAS KERFOOT & CO. LTD







News In Brief |

On account, of the death of His
Majesty the King, boxing at the
Boys’ Club has been postponed.
It will resume after the King’s
burial on Friday {

Mr. Craig, Boxing Instructor of
the Boys’ Clubs, told the Advo-}
eate that the proposed, programme
at District A will now have to be
rearranged and the new dates
fixed at the earliést opportunity.

He said; “Although the boys are
all eorry about the postponement
they feel it is imperative to join
with the rest of the Empire
mourning the loss of our King.”



ASTHMA

Tow fo ease the strain in JO seconds!
choking Asthma makes you
Ave Ls

in

@mep for breath, one Ephazone
tablet slipped in the mouth cases the

Constable H. Wickham of th: eernin quickly end effectively. Remem-
local Police Force, who left the Der, it is this in on the system whict
island for the U.K. on May 29, strain Ss
1951, returned on Sunday via constitutes the biggest danger from
Trinidad, Asthma |



P.C, Wickham attended a course
n Boys’ Club Administration anc
Physical Training.
. . *
Captain R. G. Onslow of the
41.M.S. Devonshire visited Colonel |
R. T. Michelin, Commissioner of

Bphazone contains several healing
agents which dissolve the strangling,
germ-laden accumulations in the
bronchial tubes, and in this way promotes easy, normal breathing.
The Ephazone treatment is so simple too! Nothing to inject,
nothing to inhale. No matter how swiftly or unexpectedly the

Police, at the Central Station on attack comes, there is always time to check Asthma with Ephazone.
Saturday. For rapid relief from Asthma, Bronchitis and Bronchial Catarth,
He was shown around Police

always keep a supply of Ephazone tablets handy!
Headquarters and St. Cecilia Bar-

racks by the Commissioner

FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

EPHAZ@NE

Sold by al! registered chemists. !f any difficulty, write te:
A. 8. BRYDEN & SONS LTO. eh:
P.0, Box 403, Bridgetown.




Workmen at the Fishery Office
grounds are now divided into
sections. One section is still cut-
ting up tree trunks into timber
size, Only a few tree trunks are
now left on the pasture.

Another section i» operating the
saws and planes. The third is put
ting together the timbers. The
keels for the new boats are ex-
nected to arrive in the island
shortly. }





Eighteen people were reporter |
‘or traffic offences committed over
the week-end. No one was charged
for exceeding the speed limit

Three people were reported fo
failing to conform with road sign:
and four for not drawing up clos¢

NOTICE

Customers and the public generally are
requested to note that in view of the antici-



enough to the side of the road | pated arrvial on

Only one person wa reportec |

ke ee SATURDAY 16TH INST.
” . .

of the Tourist Steamer

S.S. LIBERTE

our Store will remain open throughout that day

Etheline Thomas of Dunscombe |
Tenantry, St. Thomas, Teperten:|
that her house was broken and |
entered sometime between 7.00 |
p.m. and 11,00 p.m. on Saturday |
and $20 in cash stolen,





Maximum Fine J

Mr. Reece said that the maxi-
mum fine for such an offence was
4200 or imprisonment or in some
instances both, But in this particu-
lar case it was entirely a ques-|
tion for the court to decide what
fine to impose. |
Their Honours in varying the
decison said that there was no
coubt as to the guilt of the)
defendant and they had come!
to the conciusion tnat a fine o!
£50 payable forthwith or three}
months’ imprisonment with hard)
labour be imposed on the defen-
dant, Appeal costs of 10s, 4d, "|
|

A ewe sheep valued $12 was | Av ge aie

stolen from a pasture at White but will close on
Hall, St. Peter, between 8.00 a.m
and 1.30 p.m. on Sunday. It i THURSDAY 14TH INST.
ee Seat ia he ui at 12 noon for the weekly halfday holiday.

e Hall, w r ci- |
dent |
amount of the fine should be C F H : L
reduced, iv, O., (B DOS) TD.

|



IN OUR LINEN DEPT.

WE OFFER

FACE TOWELS
in GOLD, BLUE, ROSE and GREEN

BATH TOWELS

to be paid in 14 days or in default
14 days’ imprisonment,



$1.82 to $6.80

in BLUE, PINK, GREEN and GOLD

BEACH TOWELS



$1.59 to $4.19
in gaily Coloured Designs

LAVATORY TOWELS

« the antiseptic vapour from in GREEN, BLUE and WHITE









BED SHEETS

10” x 90”... .@ $6.45
in BLUE, GREEN, PEACH, LEMON and ROSE





80” x 100’—WHITE @ $10.37
90” x 108” do. (@ $10.13

PILLOW CASES
—COTTON 20” x 30”
—LINEN 18” x 28”

$1.67
2.48



A RR
LDS LLLLLLSDDDDELLL LS

—







STANSFELD., SCOTT & Co., Ltd.

Broad Street Greystone Shops—Hastings



i) Zeally Go For!
— you'll find Dog Chow is best
in your dog’s bill of fare!

* 1 1b. of Dog Chow equals 3 Ibs,
of fresh meat in food energy.

, For
Originally This Week
ROBERTSON’S RASPBERRY, APRICOT,

BLACK CURRANT, RED CURRANT
) JAM in 1-lb. Bottles

. 56 50
* Over 2000 dogs have contrib- | ROBERTSON’S SCOTCH ORANGE,
uted their feeding experiences } GOLDEN SHRED, SILVER SHRED
to the building of Dog Chow. MARMALADE 49 45
ITT r mer ROBERTSON’S GINGER MARMA-
Ei ee Ba LADE, in Bottles 68 62
CONDENSED MILK—per tin .33 31

The above items for Cash and Carry Customers only



m rapa divunteydisbaatnanas: dias
IN A CRAWFORD’S UFILLIT BISCUITS per tin ... $1.49
} CARR’S TABLE WATER BISCUITS per tin 1.33

| HUNTLEY & PALMERS DIGESTIVE BISCUITS 1.60

{ PREPARED MUSTARD per jat 25

, APIE PEANUT BUTTER per jar 61

NORWEGIAN PEELED SHRIMPS per tin 86

} DUTCH SAVOY CABBAGE per large tir 57

{ DUTCH SOURCROUT per tin 33









_——

a

ae

** saa oe

PAGE SIX







ELRSSIFIED ADS See | ee 4 een

TELEPHONE 2508. NOTICE



aie a aay 25, weceed bo’ (1) Demol-
a apd (2) molishing and re- LIBRARY BOOKS: ‘ ?
For Births, Marriage or Engagement FOR SALE moving a Building situated aback of] Pebruaty Sth two A on Satusdes ee.
announcements in Carib Calling the the Pe ‘6 Phafmacy 155 Roebuck | of the Btoad Street 8, r C
charge is $: 00° any number of words ‘Street. pection on application to the | return to the Advocate i
up to 60 and 6.Sents per word for @ncti —— of the Store. Tenders to be | Departmen . tp
additional word. Tering gash. Phone 250% to the Seeretary—KNIGHT'S :

between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for !

AUTOMOTIVE
Notices only after 4 D.â„¢

- ” CHEVROL CAR Toe mode} e 10
DIED excellent Vitae Dial” 4616. C
Garage. 7.2. M

FORDE: On February 11, 1952, Geoffrey B

————————

Fo late. Beadle and Caretaker off C&H*-One ¥ lect

the ‘estbury Cemetery. Funeral 89 Tyres vey ps. RS!
nen, x i. le

will leave Funeral Home of Messrs Elcourt,

10.2.52—2n



will be an eymcrsinary General
of the Barbados Dairy & Stock
’ ‘Association, on Tuesday 12th

ary at 4.15 p.m. at the Chamber of
Coonmparen Office, Bovell & Skeete’s Bylld~
ne

























BARBADOS ADVOCATE





TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1952





LOST





RENT









i

CHRIST CHURCH FOUNDATION BOYS'
AND 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
per annum payable monthly (Cost of Living allowance will not be
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 Ist March, 1952.





of His le
Burton & Co. Lid. Pinfold St, at 8.2.53-6n. AGENDA shall from, the top of GEORGE B, EVELYN,
$B ear fer the Welty | Tome Gee Mian teria: nuatas oe ee Gen nd trom the staff and Chairman,
Ivy Forde, Muriel Marshall in pertect working “Dhder. Stuaht & C. O'NEAL, VN. ee binine Moon ites Dumfries,
19.2.52. Sampson Ltd. 29. 4.52—t.f.n. a Secretary. | be with water in St. hael.
‘aed . .2.59—2n Se Yk aoe er __—_ Michael.
ROCHEFORD: Alex Milton. His fun VAN: | Foursome ——— — es ants” 7 and Piaer eat bata 9.2.52—T7n.
eral Will leave Hindsbury Road os} Dane Groep a PARISH OF ST. PETER ne Mrs. King 2076. NOTICE
4.30 p.m. today for St. Tarnabas|APbly to G. Ne Wanted for the Poor Law Guardian 10.2.52—39 :
san Te Andrew. ot Poser 5 fully qualified Nurse for 2 Applications are invited by the Water Jamaica, for
Ck fail aa = Sea SE | wee sei om tn ste oe Comite SHIPPING NOTICES
a eee) read apical Wit beater ty | ERMC SALES |* 2° r
AYLOR:, Joseph rt, retired nh TRATING DS the P.M.O. at his residence “Roseville” || —<————___—_—--— i
Weston, St. James. Funeral leaves ai ee bade one Ye wey ae ico St. Peter. A Birth Certificate rst REAL ESTATE — The post is temporary and yon-pensionable, and carries a salary MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA AND NEW
the Iate residence at 4.30 pan. today} in eyeee home We'have JURE received 2 | accompany the applications, » medical ‘ scale of £795 by £25 to £920 per annum. Point of entry into the ue ee ee LEI SLRS ALRG SD AIIIII PIO
for the St. James Parish Unurcl | new shipment with 3 high, medium examination will be given the P.M.O., | “7 mae . in MANZ7 LINE y A
{Or Ahonce’ to the Bt, dames Ceo: Pond pare ee h bani, y hie, medium | Titles to be taken up on the 24th Feb- AVONDALE” in REED STREBT,| Scale will be determined by experience and qualification. Holder| S.S. TEKOA is scheduled to sail from %
tery, No Cards. Friends invited | Shepherd Street ee 2 gan | Tuary if le. : Bridgetown, with 2146 square feet of } may be required to keep a motor vehicle for the aagaite lith, Melbourne Feb-| MLV. | “CLARA” | will accept
Hitida Browne, Constance Simpson, Reaves Oe Sanne &"S. CORBIN land thereto, tenanted by Mrs. Dolly y performance of his} rary ‘ Febcusry 38h, Bris- Carko and Paregngere {7 Mabon.
Bgerton Taylor, Myrle Taylor. "| One EMITRON CAR RADIO for Sale. Clerk Poor Law Guardians. |WUMCnS ey cop, CHAPMAN STREET duties in which case he will be eligible for a travelling allowance in| bane March 8th arriving at Trinidad |} Bahamas, Sailing on the 26th
se a lee arn leva Limited Sold tar ns tb 7 Sica SeR—t, Bridgetow tenanted by a E. Kir- accordance with the Commission's rates. oneal ss 603 8th and Barbados about instant
7 4 er.’ ‘ : ton, ai Sandig on tented lan In addition to general cargo this ves- M.V. “CARIBBEE” will accept
IN MEMORIAM a $100.00 12. 2.2—-On, NOTICE Inspection of application to the re- Appointment will be on probation for one year at the end of | sel has ample ‘ae for chilled ond hard | @ Cargo and Passengers for Domin-



1S HEREBY given that it is the ‘in,
tention of the Vestry of the parish of
Saint Philip to cause to be intreduced
into the Legislature of this Island:

————_——_________,—_—
REFRIGERATORS -71, cu. ft

the famenus Prigi

Frigi-
and equipped with
aire Meter-Miser. At

KING: 3m loving memory of Mrs. Dru
cilla King, who departed this life 11
Febriiary 1951

guaranteed,























spective

Estate

tenants between

The above PIRyie belongi t

Alfced T. lips, dece: wi









10 am. and
6 pm. on any day except Sunday.



frozen cargo ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis &
Cargo accepted on through Bills of St. Kitts. ‘Sailing instant.

Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to ww os
British Guiana, Leeward and Windward M.V. “DAEBRWOOD” will accept

which period it may be extended at the Commission's discretion.
Applicants should be between 30 and 45 years of age, and must



















Gohe FORTS but Tesiving memories, Pour NEW show Peake Ie. He, ssunte oo (a) A Bill authorising the said Vestry | be set up for sale by publi competition have had satisfactory experience in Water Works Engineering, includ-| j.)nas_ cargo and Passengets for St. Lucia,
— Will never take AWny er - Som, Oy thesis to lay a rate in the year 1952 and at uF fice, James treet, Bridgetown, | ing the construction of small dams and intake works, tunnelling, the| For further particulars apply— St. "Vincent, Grenada & Aruba. ~
lémories that will always linger ; each year thereafter for the pur- ursday, el + at mm. layii Date of departure to be notified,
While upon this carth we. stay pose of raising a sum not excecd- 5 YEARW & Bowe ’ aying of large diameter steel and cast iron mains and reservoir con- | FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd.
Ever to be remembered by—The Yard Rup £140 in each, sugh year to ba tors. | struction. Working knowledge of land surveying and general build- BEATA. B.W.1. SCHOONER | OWMRRE
Family 12.2, 5-1" LIVESTOCK expended by them in providing 8.2.52—6n i W,I. ’ a )
; = , Scholarships at any first grade| “TooeSaND LANDT For Sale 1st ing work, including quantity surveying and estimating also essential, DaCOSTA & Co., Ltd. Consignee. Tele. No. 4047.
MAPP: In loving memory of Hepzebah| ———_____,_—__ a school for children of parishioners $s or Sale, iui BARBADOS.
Mapp, ‘wha. departed this Ife on| Cows: Two young Cows, fresh in See ie eee oo po aoa below Kath Mar Ba” House, Silver Sands as well as administrative experience.
12. 2.50 lk. Giving t ts of (bo) A Bill authorising the said| ~ aoe ay ee ia - .
eden but not forgotter™ mies aoe yen, Sh ey ttin, vi eo val the parcel of land | &" Premise 12.2.52—In Applications, accompanied by references from firms or depart- i .
Eihel Forde,-:-Lottie, Chari ieorke. | nockiey’s Corner, Onrist Church w iidings thereon known | Ty, ———__—_—_—— ry
a Bese ety Se clans orner, i oa wat paeees oS SHARES — 290 Barbados Fite Insur- ments in which experience has been gained should be submitted to ) Steam ship .
Avril, Ielima, Anthony (Grandchildren) A MRINGTON ‘& SEALY, ance Co. the Chief Engineer, Waterworks Department, Barbados by the 16th
elcid Mink CE gE om sae Saint Prilip. {i Barbados Ice Company Ltd. | .,| of February, 1952, clearly marked ‘Application for post of Civil Engin-
2.2.52—-10 | PRINCE, Gelding LADY'S MAN of Saint Philip. : a 4 : | Gne.
——-— Suitable for estate or hack work. Apphy: 9.2.52—3n public eee at ost Ora J . eer, Water Commission, Jamaica.’ |
SMITH: In loving memory of ove deer) J, &. Edwards, Little Heath, Garson. enema | ONT, Bridastown, oo Friday, th’ Few: —2.2.52—4n. -
mother Margaret Catherine Smith 10.2.52—8n NOTICE ruary, at 2 p ™, a .
who fell-asleep on February 12, 1960.) —_____..______—-— ‘ YEARWOOD & BOYCE, SS NEW YORK SERVICE
We loved thee mother deur TWO RADING HORSES, Phone sess, | i hereby given that it is the intention Solicitors. |
But Jesus loved thee best 72 52-4n)0! the VESTRY of the PARISH of 3.2.92—%0. DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION | A STEAMER sails 15th Feb. — arrives Barbados 26th Fel, 1952
And so took thee home to rest CHRIST CHURCH to cause to be intro- |) ———————-—~— A STEAMER sails 7th March — arrives Barbados 19th March, 1982
Ever tot be remembered by—The Smith <3 duced into the Legislature of the "SANS SOUCT” situated at Kensington i LAR y a t s Ba .
Sisters, Cora (Niece), Jackie (Grandson) MECHANICAL Island a Bill authorising the said Vestry | New Road (near Fontabelle End) St. BARBADOS EVENING INSTITUTE j “ai
12,4.52—1 to sell to the Executive Committee of | Michael standing on 6,030 square feet of } Siaarenrpeeentn ere iena ene = eT
ee ane SINGER SEWING MACHINES (RE- | this Island « parcel of land containing by land. | : NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
WILLIAMS—in loving memory Of Eleanor CONDITIONED).—Just like new. See| admeasurement 7,080 sq. ft..part of the The house contains open verandahs % Technical Classes |S.S. “LIBERATOR” sailed 26th Jan. — arrives Barbados 17th Feb., 1952.

Williams who died an the 12th Pebrunr them on Display at our Show Rooms. | lands of the place called “Scarborough”.

























1951 Cash or on easy Payment Terms, The | (the residence of the Dispenser for the
These will forget, but I will not forget Standard Agency (B'dos) Co., 14 Swan] said parish Of Christ Church), situate
you, St. Dial 3620. 612.52—6n | at Oistins in the said parish, and which

said parcel of land lies to the westerly

extremity of the lands of the said place

called “Scarborough”. !
Dated this llth day of February 1962

Waves of sadness still come over me
Secfet tears often flow.

For to-day has brought me,
Memorex of-one year ego

——_—$— —$

5/6 TON CANE TRAILERS: immediate-
ly available with or without Tyres.
Very heavily constructed and they make













two sides, drawing and dining rooms,

bedrooms (with running water in each)
toilet

breakfast room, kitchen,
garage and servants rooms in yard.
Inspection

every day (except Sundays)

between 1 & 5 p.m

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











and bath, |

| A STEAMER. sails 13th Feb.
(a) Applieations will now be considered for entry to beginners’ |

— arrives Barbados 28th Feb,, 1952.





CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND

classes in:— {
(i), Internal Combustion Engineering
(ii) Electricity. |

; Sails Halifax Arrives Barbados
These classes will be preparing for examinations of the City)

Name of Ship



|
W: Williams (Daughter) D’Adbert | light work of your Transport problems. YEARWOOD & BOYCE t | February at 2 p.m. at the office of the ; | we ” J ary 14th January 24th
Cummings brother), Etheline wotier| Mm! 4616, Courtesy Garage, Solicijors for the Vestry of | undersigned and Guilds of London Institute, is = “ALCOA PIONEER” January 29th February 8th
valster. 12:3.99An 1:8.08-700 FF nein ey gmt haa CORRE TON See tb) The present Junior Classes will continue as Senior Classes. |. “ALCOA PLANTER" .. Rebruary 12tp February, 2ané
= WERAGTONE: MasesysMarvia gy Dut : = : : ei A STEAMER... .. ‘ebruary 26th re!
WANTED une {Track ‘ erria fy Diese OR CE Maia g: | 6.2.52—9n Tapas Seal: A few new students may be admitted, provided that their A STEAMER... as March i4th March 2th
— en | Engine. Available from Ra “e them LIQU LICENSE NOTICE | ——___--_- SS knowledge of the subject concerned and general education | A STEAMER . March 23rd April 2nd
oa a aa The application of Airlines & G ral | AUCTION is of a satisfactory standard. | These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,
A Wnior Clerk, Intelligent Youngs P —8" | Agencies: agents of Rickett & Trafalgar oe es ——- ---—-- * ta =
Man willink to train in office work = Streets, City, for permission to sell I will Offer for sale on TUESDAY 12th. (c) The Classes will be held at Richmond House, St. Leonards | ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORE AND GULF SERVICE.
Apply by letter only to Box G, C/o MISCELLANEOUS Spirite, | Malt Liquors, etc. at bottom |at | p.m at | HINDSBURY ROAD 3 School, and will commence in May 1952. “
voente inal tegiimonies) of Corner Store, cor Rickett | double roofe ouse, front coverec . LTD. ANADIAN SERVICE
Agecmte. (No: arikiAa) a a an Poor riatalgar streets. City. shingles, back WR SiR eeaied. Ieitenen: (a) There will be two lectures a week of two hours in each| APPLY:—DA OOS8TA & CO., LTD.—C
FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS— manu-| Dated 8th: Februany, 1952, closet, palings, goat ond pig Debs Hixes subject. —$_$
CUTTER: Experienced Cutter for | factured by Massey-Harris. Just in time} To G, B. GRIFFITH, Esq., 18 x 10 x 9 20% 10x 9 Land can be 1 .
Ladies Garments. Appfy jn, writing to} for the application of your fertilizer to| Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist, “‘A' |rented $9.00 per quarter. freshly palited (e) Applicants must be over 15 years of age on 1st May 1952.
Box K.J C/o Advocate Co young canes or grass lands, Courtesy TRLINES & RAL AGENCIES, | rents for $15.00 per month. TERMS * i
iu. 8b-do \Gaaraes. ital. ais, ‘ane Sere. KINCH, T Adhes' Mc Kentia 9.2.52-3n (f) Selection for the Classes will be made according to general























Applicant

have reter- This application will be considered at

GLADIOLUS AND DAHLIA BULBS

PEMALE BUTLER—Must







































UNDER TH



























































































vS UNRDWARE however else the same may abut on

we











out store toom will pass with the
property as fixtures, The premises

\VORY HAMMER

educational attainment. Preference will be given to applicants
possessing a School Certificate or its equivalent. Consideration |

SAGUENAY TERMINALS
















































These and other thousands know that x



ences, properly respectable must sleep | Gro: Holland, mapy different varieties. | 4 Licensing Court to be held at Police | : F F
in, Apply to Lady Deane, Block Rock |Get yours now and plant. GHT's | Courts, District “Av on Tuesday, 19th) po senttinlan unaided tne z will however be given to applicants with practical workshop
12.2 5d—2 SRnUG February, 1952, at 11 o'clock, a Ry instructions received from the In
oF DP ven 12.2,52—2n. | February, , a clock, a.m, suranee Co., T will sell on Friday, Febru; i 1 d el |
fF G. B. GRIFFITH, | Soe ee a ierat Motot "Huh Cot experience, plus a good elementary school record, endorsed CANADIAN SERVICE
: rs lw 3 ar tar ja 5,2 essrs eral 3 Co's. |
1 PS catty. Pavition. a co quomiig. tte HA wane : aes Ag: Bajos Marelâ„¢ eh aire Garage, Nelson St.. (1) 1949 A-70 Austt by the applicant's former Head or other Senior teacher. | F St. Joh d Halif NS
5 . ae Stn J -oquire Auto 2 Co. maglobe Ses —_ _ vin at rae in accident). Terns Cash. (g) A fee of $5.00 per term, payable during the first week of the | rom St, John an aliiax, N.S.
aa ae ees 2 .2.62—t..n. i “" VINCENT GRIFPYTH term, covers all subjects taken. Failure to the f the | p i
. } . » Covers L pay the fee at the) Expected = Arrival
MIS 5 Tl , ; | s i
MISCELLANEOUS or _ Ones RAKES: Heavy duty iy Eakine OFF ICIAL NO CE ia Sib ais Auctlonas' time stated may lead to the exclusion of the student. 80% |- re — ~~ oe
- v =I * yes - “ ovr -
Wanveea ew” tvnby tens | Sodttey Game cae eS LBA . $$$ of the fees paid will be refunded at the end of the session to | ™.v. “BENNY 25 Jan. 4 Feb. 17 February
esy Garage. Dial 1616. a
Ravansah seen ote bens 8 4.2.62—6n THE” ASSISTANT COURT OF UNDER THE SILVER all students who have, in the opinion of the Principal, Dean. Sf) “SUNDIAL? as Feb. =o Fev. 1B March
Trinidad, dou roa. ¥ halo | ’ . . . 5 . are’
Stone fw Dundonald Street, Port-[ “LapTON'S TRA: The tea with ; Bquitable Jurisdiction) HAMMER and Lecturers, worked satisfactorily, and a’ ed 1 by {9 11 March —_15 March 2 April
of-Spain.” os 92.021" Jonvied pedigree.” Tt takes less to. the | SUBANO MONTROSE TURPIN ON THURSDAY Mth by order of Mrs. 4 TR, if is y, and attended regularly |" ee
cup, and entirely due to maintenance of I —Plaintift | Ralph King we will sell the Furniture and punctualyy: UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE
we a ae {a Sortiae uniform quality it commands the largest ORNESTA LAVAN Senna: 2 at marnntes * Galea. Renmasect Hill (h) Students will be required to supply their own stationery and Cc
Tr Books and one ( sale ¥ -—Defendan’
Schilling. Apply ‘to 'T ev kets Saas ce mnail’” owwplios BN pursuance of an Order in this Court | Pedestal Sideboard Fpekanny Ornament text-books as required by the Lecturers. FROM SWANSEA, LIVERPOOL AND GLASGOW | 1
Editorial Office, Bart are availabl t ‘ in the above actgon made on the 7th day | and Cocktail Tables, Tub Chairs, Bergere * . xpec rrival
= 12. 2,84 on able at your grocer. |. on|of February, 1952, I give notice to all|Scttee and Chairs all in Mahogany: (i) Applicants must obtain from the office of the Department of Swansea Liverpool Glasgow Dates Bridgetown,
—_—— ia ————_—_ |} Sessona Dkving. "any “estate, | Flght or) Antlave pee Wh eenriieie Education application forms, which must be filled in and for- a ae ei ae me es aa. oan,
. FREE: : interest any e lectric oor Lamp, lock, an Fan; 7 s.s. “N.O. = 1 ‘an. ‘an. i, ruar,
PERSONAL coll ocho eee tbc eae le vale te anesting Tu'that certain plese or parcel |Sea-@rass Settee and Chairs: Folding _ warded to the Dean of Technical Studies, the Barbados Eve-|ss. "“SUNVALLEY” «| 21 Feb. 20 Feb. 14 March
iio $= she hands of your grocer. of ahd called or KnoWn us Halt Acre |Card Tables and Chairs; Poker Table: ning Institute, at the office of the Department not later than ee ve =
The p hereby warned ngaiost 52—~2n | (formerly part of the lands of Pickerings | G-BC. Radio; Rush Chairs, Congoleum: aver ‘gga |
wee it to my wife, FLEAN 12.2.52-—2n } Plantation) situate in the parish of | Cute ang as, oes ae Tea Saturday, Ist March, 1952. No applications will be enter- UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
Ss LL inee Husbands) as I do not held PURGRAIN eon Feed — Saint Lucy and Island of Barbados afore- | Services, DouUle Mahog edstead with { wee ih aie
myself, responsible for her | annye etter — 10-Ib, ie and upwards @ ise. said containing by estimation two roods | Spring and Deep Sleep Mattress; Lady's tained after that date. | Expe
else contragtiny debt or debts in ver Ib, Phone 2547, ee ee) or thereabouts abutting and bounding on | Work Table; Double Mird. Mahog. Press: Department of Education, | Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates Br!
name tnless by a writteh order sig: three sides on lands of Pickering Pian-| Vanity Table, Triplet Mirrors, Cedar 23rd January, 1952.
by me. Pah 2 aia SOAP: Ivory & Ganary Soap. Fresh} tation and on the Public Road or how-| Press; Tables, Cupboards: and Chass, Ys ss. “SUNROVER” si§ San. 18 Jan. 4 Feb.
Signed KENNETH SMALL, Stock at Bruce, Weatherhead Ltd. ever else the'same may abub and bound | painted green and white; Simmons Mingle : 26,1.52—2n. | ss. “SUNAVIS" "ta was. il Feb. 21 Feb.
pesca amy Bes Tes 15-3.80—am | towethes with the mésanage oF dw AG. | oor lichen ‘Tables: Onts and, NOW a) — —
- 7 wares se nm et iT sta ne 5 : is | > :
12.252 STRAW MATS 4c ch with ely fand being with the appurtenances to lock, Blow Torch; Lawn Mower, Fishing POD SEESSSOSS FSSSS FOS 4 “ , SOSOSSOO
—— —— lesigns and A-1 Quality Get oe at | bring before me an account of their said Spears and Rods; Hose; Wheel Baryow; We are still’ the ch : x | Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
The public ape herets’ warned at THANI BROS,, Pr. Wm, Hy. Street. claims With their witnesses, documents | Garden Tools, Ejectris bathe snare. e are sti e cheapest place in town for.... &]
diving creditwto my wife, VU t 7 yo? , 10,2.53—an | and vouchers, to be ‘examined by me on| Spray Gun; Mesh Wire, Carved Old iea- my . ——
LYNCH (ne Beckles), as I do not boi aa any TU@sday, Or ‘Friday between the | stead Posts; Garden Benches, Hang: ~ \
LSeeicncidmle 7 heron: | EMR-PELIVERY TRASH Raveng-[Rr ab agen and 3, th | Sate tet bal au | GALVANISED SHEETS N ROMERT THOM LIMITED
contracting any t or debts In any suitable for wind- _ afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk of | Gath, Carpenters ‘ools, s Y ‘
paume niess be a mriten onaer shnes | A Wustes wares prose, lal Soultress the “Assistant Gourt of 1 at ‘the 7 x6 feet, Mahjong Set: a good Gas Stove : Recent shipment includes . . . PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
y me. ot Gorage 4616. -2,52—6n | Court House, getown, re the 3 yi = Oe *
Bigned BENPAMIN LWNCIH, _ ‘ day, af April, 1982, im order that such} Sale 11.0 o'clock: Terms cash; % oe end = ee Petrane-G ae i 6 b.0.A.0 and B.W.1.A
. de: shi Wilson Hit, ud LICENSE, NOTICE claims ‘nay be raniéd according to lhe} BRANEKER, TROTMAN & co. |: ‘ans-Canada es, B.O.A.C. -W.TA.
4 Bayt Sty John by ENSE. uature and priority thereof respéctivel’ % CENTRAL EMPORIUM ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY
By ee application of H. eith Archer, otherwise such persons will be precluded Auctioneers, ‘ * Telephone No. 4466
- | Wholesale Agent of Swan Street, City, /from the benefit of the said Decree, and 10.2.52—2n.] Corner Broad & Tudor Streets
The public are hereb¢ Wwaraee Rt hide. aera adklout tho oa es. FP be deprived of all claim On ar agaipst eiiniades Zee toe ce eae
giving gredit to my wife, ENED APPEL) ’ \ a ir i" ¥} ithe said property. SSBOOOPFIFP PP POSSSSGSOD, | POEM BOOS 6S SSS56566SSSSSSSOBSCOSSOSOOOO 7 FSS
WHITE (nee Bullen) 3 2 do not be vall building “hy Coleridge Street, City Cipiinante are also notified that they] \ ™ rw x { POCRGSSES $ < Soe reese PSE PREL AAP PL ALAS OAD | |
myrself yesponsible for her or anyone el ae tae a day of February, 1952. } must attend the said Court on Wednesday,|\ OUR AGENTS are making £100 YY ° Coe |
ontracting any debt or debts in my nan oo aan FRITH, Esq. the a0th day of April, 1952, at 10 o’clock| \ and more by taking orders fom ¥ | y x!
unless by a ee cae sh Vo n Ag Po Se More het a.m, when their said claims will be! personal Christmas Greeting Cards x x e8 RNISH ICE CR
AROLD P s A ; I |
a“ = Stevenkon Road for Applicant. Pee. under my hand this Ah day of | my and Calenders On request, | & R |
Bt. Michac! N.Bo-This japplication will be con- | pepruary, 1952. r ‘& Britain's largest and foremost % $ ys
122.02--2n. |. idered 98 a PACRMNS Spurt to pa beid F. C. TALMA, } Publishers will send a Beautiful x y NOW d SAVE §
q coe... | tereiice Court, District A", on Monday) ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court $ ree Sample Book for 1952 to |X y an :
ye Abe aermeniagS Oa sdlock. ai, wee, em of Appeal ‘ Genuine Agents Write today. mS x
» & . a Bs .
R- % . B QRIFFITH, ~ Highest Commission paid. Jones, s 2 NEW & Renewed Bedsteads,
INVESTMENT OPPOR- Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.” Y} Williams & Co., Dept. 9, Victoria ? = % Coli and Flat Springs, Laths, FOR Ss
x 22.821n.| OFFICIAL SALE = [& works, preston, engiana. x 31%. Yanities, Prewashstanas, Nleht-
* s | ardrobes, . ”
5 ee a ae Shs —— | BARBADOS. Y 6.6:65636560666659O6G6GS698 | f |B chairs $5 ‘up—Racks for Towels,
oe . . 6 . * ‘ar » | s—Tal
R EARNS Sse isto Mute, 36h Harbour L INTHE AMTEAL, COUT OF | Sonesoessoesooesseeseess |S IS BRINGING TREME. 5 RR ferrin seh eal a The Tce ereartab situate
@ pectatacy, Me Wier Tr 2.0o—190. er 0g (Equitable Jurisdiction) 5 te slid ' 4 NDOUS s| Fancy ine, cee. Tralee ame known as The Carib situate
8 %{ Sch. Henry D. Wallace, Sch, Francis | PLBANOR MONTROSE TURIN | > Mr R A BEARD $ SI% RES! es, <8 S/R itch s Bedroom—DRAWING at Baxter’s Road is a going
he '\OSVGSOSSOOVOS9SF" |W. Smith, Sch. Enterprise S.. Sch. Gar-| gengeTA LAVAN SCANTLEBI ee Pant e ~ m PONSE & ROOM FURNITURE in Morris. concern, It is properly equip-
yo onan er rns ienia W., Sch. Cloudia S., Seh, Anita spr ay ee _ TDetenedisits $ AUCTIONEERING & snow § x * Tub and other styles—Cheval apa ped with Refrigerators and
d., Seh Rosaline M., Sch, Adalina, NOTICE is hereby given that by vir: |< nooM BAY STREET a s Framed Mirrors 12 x oO x Dee} Fi e: and is
$c “olum ; , . ; a ; . $ . ‘ Py iter, Piano. eep S,
$ TODAY'S NEWS PLAST 3) cs cr ee a [taal abies one wi cag'ot Peon 's [f , The undersigned will beget up $1 313 Goss laid in, Good opportunity for
% ; 3 oe Davidson 1952 there will be set up for sale to the for sale by Public Competition at { an enterprising man or
% SUE KING'S FUNERAL = ARRIVALS highest bidder at the Oftice of the Click|@ thelr office | 152 Roebuck % L S WILSON } woman, Apply at Middle
& 100 COPIES OF THk BEST Li- Schooner Marea Henrietta, 43 tons|of the Assistant Court of Appeal at (ue Street on Thursda 14th instant y De Street Furniture Depot.
& LUSTRATED FUBLICAPION OP net, Capt. Selby, from Dominica Court House, Bridgetown, between (ie At.2 pm, All that certain anne s TAL 8 )} Dial 2645.
¢ THE KING'S PUNFRAL WILL BE 3 i J 4 | hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the stfrey building standing on 6,816 } SPRY STREET. DI 4060, Ry) .
“ MED TO US... LET 5.8. Alcoa Pioneer, 4,015 tons Net.) Gecioon on Friday. the 2nd day of Ma) square feet of land situate at % Ii
S HAVE YOUR. vA AND Capt. O'Keefe, trom Sf, Taicia. 1982. ALL THAT certain piece or parce! Bay Street, The building is a |% OLLIE F
ADDRESS FPARLY WITH DE- SS. Tacoma Star, 5,072 tons net, Capt. | of jand called or Known as Half 4 el recently constructed one, and hag x LOLOL COE POPP SSPE PEDASES
POSIT OF ONE® SHILLING IF Dare, from Liverpool. (formerly part of the lands of Pie) a main frontage of 72 feet on Bay %
Y YOU WOULD LIKE # COPY. ings Plantation) situate in the parish of Street, and # floor area of 6,000
Cable Notes 400 only : Saint Lucy and Island of Barbados af square feet downsta with the
JOUNSON'S STATIONERY said containing by estimation two r | oral ene. E ech ona we
See eoneass ereabi butt and bounding} ower anc ‘ee Wate BS
save vous Bievere, were a 3) SHE or thereabouts abutting and bounding) POS! As the ulin. The ans
Plantation and on the Public road oF cases and counters and algo a fitted

3 BICYCLESROCK FROM ~~
*

bound together with the messuage oF
dwelling house thereon ereeted and built
standing and being with the appurt
ances, and if not then sold the sd
property will be set up for sale om ever)
succeeding Friday between the same houts
until the same is sold for a sum not | ‘|

\

ye
¢ £

CZ
pe =

KNOWS









than £416.13.4
Dater this 7th, day of February
F. Cc. TALMA,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court



MUSEUM
WEST INDIAN }!

THE WAY to a man’s heart 's
THROUGH A GAS COOKER



Book one to-day
At Your Gas Showroom, Bay St.



By ROBERT J. MAC LEOD

ORIENTAL

“West Indian Subjects CURIOBIDADES, TRAIDOS















esis ca DE LA INDIA OHINA x
By HAROLD convene}! ; i
| song 2 BJIPTO % Undet Auspices :
‘ =) THANI’S :
¢ ~—j9-a.m.—6 p.m, Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466 }})|%;
TA —Sl SSS \ ca >
{



» ¢ of Appeuw! | 4
BARBADOS ee |
~ PE PEE ALPES EY

and
"ENCIL & WATE UVENIRS Tu
PEN COOLOUR — esdays
Ss, 08, ARTS
Figure Drawings of vB MOS, 7
JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS TIME: §

constitute’ an admirable business
site and if necessary could easily
be converted into a Bond or
Warehouse Ingpection any week
ay on application to Mr. R. A.
Licard on the premises,

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

7.2.52—8n





oes
LLCO OE LE CEE OAS EE

A New Re-Diffusiow Broadcast
PAINTINGS {ly 7 * “ECHOES OF HEAVEN’

Commencing TO-NIGHT & continuing
and Thursdays.

9.00 p.m.

FUNDAMENTAL BAPTIST

Churches of Barbados

44 tte 4, 4,4 4 ;
= LILO POOOO





PALES

the prices Reductions in this Sale is >
no Sham. Genuine Big Reductions
are the order of the day TO-DAY

Due to the arrival of the Tourist Ship

OSPF F EPPA EL

“LIBERTE” we shall remain open

SALA

on SATURDAY 16th until 4 pm. and

mere. |



EPL LLL LOOT

























| and EVERYDAY at 38 close at 12 noon on THURSDAY 14th. §
gh 3 $
38 THAN I BROS. 3 GW. MUTCHINSON & CO. LTD. :
< s Pr. Wm., Henry & Swan Sts. — Dial 3466. i MODERN DRESS SHOPPE .
Neer atsistae sates Stott oes
*

‘| MILEAGE, SAFETY, ECONOMY! ATLAS TIRES

| THE LIFE YOU SAVE .MAY BE YOUR OWN -— DRIVE SAFELY

Ry = nn EES!







as





Regi ape

jee



aaa





FEBR

ARY 12, 1952



BY CARL ANDERSON

BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES

THERE TEV a%E 3 :
MOPELESS . = FLAMES IN THAT

"MEY VE GONE INTO AMBULANCE, FLINT
THEN Swe'S
















BLONVIE
Pe T~ COME E oO N Thiliin:. S my Sit 4
(siT UP-- SHOW eee —n(PuEASE PI tel fer
(MR DITHERS 1 CAN'T WAIT J(-- AW, COME ON, | }
se po YOU ANY LONGER
DAG WOOD



IVE GOT TO GO

BY DAN BARRY

ALL RIGHT... ALL OF YOU" STAND
BACK — 1M GOIN’ DOWN THAT
HALL TO THE WARDEN'S OFFICE
+ AND IF ONE OF YOU TRIES TO
STOP ME, THiS DAME'LL NEVER
SEE OAYLIGHT AGAIN — HEAR F//

ANDERSON! HAVE YOU
GONE CRAZY? WHAT'S

THOSE AREN'T
THIS ALL ABOUT?

Se ABMS,
JOHNNY HAZARD

oni” FRANK. ROBIN

Wie in A COMPARTMENT ABOARD THE CALAIS~ TO-*
PARIS TRAIN

‘SIDES, WHERE S
THE FIRE ? WE HAVE
AN HOUR ‘FORE YOUR

FIANCEE WEE
LAURIE ARRIVES

AYE, LADDIE...THA’ WE
DO/ BUT YE DINNA KNOW
HOW PUNCTUAL THESE
FR-RENCH TRAINS BE /
I KIN NAE KEEP M’ WEE






EASY FOR YOU, Di? ANTON \

> BUT HARD ACTING FOR ME /
TAX-1-1/ TAX-1... |

WONSTER O' LOCH NEGSS

JOHNNY, DON'T THESE

M@RENCHMEN KEN TH’

ENGLIGH LANGUAGE?

I'M SURE THE CABBIES
DO, WEE DORRIE... BUT I
THINK IT'S THE WEE BIT

TELL ME SOMETHING ABOUT
HER... MEAN...MY FIANCE
WEE DORRIE /

PATIENT ! ANP YOU,
MY DEAR MISS WISP”








Bs
BRINGING UP FATHER

| WOW! WHAT'S HAPPF NED |
TO THAT FLUE IN THAT

CHIMNEY?- IT NEVER
ACTED LIKE

THIS BEFORE /
Nae







pease

( I BETTER GIT LP
ON THE ROOF An’

SEE WHAT TH’ J
TROUBLE 1S- §








|
VT os

TA

THE

PHAN



m'- ( THEY'VE GAVEN TOP
COMPLETELYOR NOT,



_BARBADOS






nl RAE nT

ewer ewe

ADVOC ATE PAGE SrvEN

ea

x







» 40 YEARS A FAVOURITE

S. & S. RUM

i? Because of its

MELLOW FLAVOUR
COOL DRINK

Blended and Bottled
by

STUART & SAMPSON
(i938) LTD.

dquarters for Best Rum.
SLPS CES

ee?
We have just
Received
e
Tins Plum Pudding




| THERE’S DANGER
| IN THIS WORM

‘4
S

A
5,

Hea





SPEC +

The common earthworm is harmless in
elf, but it often acts

poultry and poor production in the layers.
Treatment with
way of preventing worm infestation
rms ‘Phenovis’ is made in powder form for

as a ‘carrier’ of ‘Phenovis’ is the surest

he eggs of caecal worms and round-

Once these worm-eggs pass into a mixing with the mash.



d’s intestines, they rapidly develop, Order from your Chemist or Agri Assorted Biscuits
Ir : ening : * Cream Crackers
| mey lead to unthriftiness in fattening cultural Merchant % oo =
% Pears, Peaches, Grapes
‘ PH NOVIS’ BRAND PHENOTHIAZINE and Pineapples
~ i oy ss a” Soups
EK DISPERSIBLE POWDER Sausages
TRADE MARK Coffee

Mixed Peel
Table Jellies, Jams, Table
Butter
Tins Orange, Grapefruit,
O. & G. F. Juices
Luncheon Beef, Roast Beef
Tea (pkg. Lipton’s Horni-
man’s Typhoo, Red Rose)
Cocoa (Fry's Peter's Round
Trees) .

An LGI Product

“PHENO IS”

| BRAND PHENOT}!: \ZINE

INCE & CO.

8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST.

-——«
wee



VFOSOOSSO





OO OEE OE OOOO

_TO DEAL HERE _



| IT PAYS xou







SPE ¢ IAL OFFERS are now “available ‘at our Branches Tweedside, 5
Speighistown and Swan Street



2 Usually



Now Usually NOW
4 tins NESCAFE—4 Bt 20 Tins VEGETABLE SALAD
“20% Tins TOMATOES a eee 33 with Mayonnaise 54 48
Tins FIG JAMommisscusmuocmocne 28 A8 Se. RRR Dip Re REET Fo" aad Melee ee ee
kgs. MIXED NUTS.cccssoun 110 1.00 Pkgs. P. F. SWEET BISCUITS. ...000000.000 ccc 36¢
tins VIENNA SAUSAGES—4-oz. .38 34 BEETS and CARROTS—per Mb... 30¢



THE COLONNADE GROCERIES



of any age.

| the prettiest
| CARDS

an town



Just in time...
to put you right
for that special

occasion,



ADVOC ATE
STATIONERY

Broad

od



Street & Greystone Shop, Hastings









PAGE EIGHT *

Seventy-five Entered For March Meeting |

-An Intercolonial Flavour

75 horses took entry of the Barbados Turf Club annual

March meeting yesterday afternoon.

the meeting at this time of

This is a record for
the year and also ties with the

previous record established at the August meeting last

r.
Prat Barbados is fast becoming Jane, 8—Sweet Rocket, 9—De-
a centre of racing for the Wind. mure, 10— Yasmeen, 11— Flying

ward and Leeward islands of the
Lesser Antilles was emphasized by
the fact that horses from Antigua
St. Kitts, St. Lucia, St. Vincent
and Trinidad were all on the list.
There are some very high numbers
entered both in B and C class, and

in the 18th and 2lst races on the Bo

third day. fields of 17 and 19
respectively are due to start. These
numbers, it is hoped will dwindle
by the actual day of racing as it
is hardly to be expected that the
track at the Garrison will be able
to. accommodate such tities.

The feature race, Barbados
Guineas, attracted a field of 11, of
which Hon, J. D. Chandler's filly
Dunquerque is expected to start
favourite. Second favourite will
be Mr, Cyril Barnard’s gelding,
Cavalier, and others who are con-
ceeded a chance are Cardinal and
Sunina.

The Barbados Turf Club Stakes
for the top class received an entry
of Among these Rebate,
Landmark, Harroween, Firelady,
Gun Site, Notonite and the Jamai-
can Derby winner Embers are
expected to provide keen rivalry.

ollowing are the entries for
each race, with the starting num-
bers*as determined by the official
7. whieh took place at the
lub’s office after the entries had
been announced.
First Day

Race No, 1.—Garrison Stakes (B
class 7) Fur.)—1—Belle Surprise,
2—Firelady, 3 — Topsy, 4 — Fuss
Budget, 5 — Slainte, 6 — River
Sprite, 7—Red Cheeks, 8—Flying
Dragon, 9 — Demure, 10 — Land-
mark.

Race No. 2—Maiden Stakes (©
end C2 Maidens 5) Fur.—i—
Devil's Symphony, 2—The Thing,
#—Ractan, 4—Dim View, 5—Aim
Low, 6—Test Match, 7—Abu Ali,
%—Mabouya, 9—Blue Nelly, 10—
Darham Jane, 11—Castle in the
Air, 12—Magie Sys 18—French
Flutter, 14—Fille ran.

Race No. 3—Chelsea Stakes (F_
5) Fur.)—1—Waterbelle, 2—Jolly
Miller, 3—Sunina, 4 — Sunbeam,
5—Caprice, 6—March Winds, 7—
Clementina, 8—Miss Friendship,

First Admiral, 10—Rambler
Rose, 11—~April Flowers.
Race No. 4—Barbados Guineas

(74 Fur,)—1—Cavalier, 2—Marchs

Winds, 3 — First Admiral, 4 —
Rambler Rose, 5—Dunquerque, 6—
Seedling, 7—May Day, 8— Apro-
musk, 9—Sunina, 10 — Columbus,
41—Cardinal.

Race No. 5—B.T.C, Stakes (A
—§ Fur,)—1—Landmark, 2-—River
Sprite, 3 — Slainte, 4 — Flying
Dragon, 5—Gun Site, 6—Embers,
7—Harroween, 8 — Firelady, 9—
Rebate, 10—Notonite.

Race No. 6 — Spring Stakes

(© winners, 7% fur.) — 1—Sweet

Recket, 2—Doldrum, 3—Water-
cress, 4—Tiberian Lady, 5—Lun-
ways, 6—Dashing Princess, 7—
Flieuxce, 8—Arunda, 9—Topsy.
Race No. 1 — HB, Creole
Stakes (G. 5% fur.) 1—Gavotte,
2—Condevon, 3—Blue Diamond,
4—Betsam, 5—Rosette, 6—Joan’s
Staky-7-—-Twinkle, 8—Cottage, 9—
Diadem, 10—Vonwise, 11—Billy

OTs No. 8 — Castle Grant

Stakes (D, 714 furlongs) 1—Mary
Ann, 2—Colleton, 3—Usher, 4—
Oatcake , 5—Apollo, 6—Vanguard,
7+-Cross Bow.

Race’ No. 9 — Dalkeith Stakes
(A & B, Only 5'% furlongs) 1—
Belle Surprise, 2—Fuss Budget,
3—Pepper Wine, 4—Demure, 5—
Rebate, 6—Harroween, 7—Yas-
meen,

Second Day, Thursday,
March 6th

Race No. 10 — Castle

Handicap (D,

Colleton, 7—Vanguard.

Race No. 11 — Maiden Handi-
cap (C maidens, 7'% furlongs) |—
The Thing, 2—Castle in the Air,
3—Aim Low, 4—Blue Nelly, 5-
Mabouya, 6—French Flutter, 7—
Magic Gaye, 8—Durham Jane, 9-
Dim View, 10—Test Match, 11—
Devil’s Symphony, 12—Abu Ali,
18—Ractan, 14—Fille D’Iran,

Race No. 12-—-H.B. Creole Handi-
cap (G, 5% furlongs) 1—Vonwicse,
2—Condevon, 3—Twinkle, 4—
Blue Diamond, 5 Diadem, 6 Joan’s
Star, 7—Billy Boy, 8—Gavotte,
9—Rosette, 10—Cottage, 11—Bet-

sam.

Race No, 13 — Chelsea Handicap
(F, 4 year olds, 744 furlongs) 1—
April Flowers, 2—Miss Friendship,
3—Sunbeam, 4—Clementina, 5—
Waterbelle, 6—Jolly Miller.

Race No. 14 — Garrison Handi-
cap (B, 5% furlongs) — 1—Pepper
Wine, 2—Belle Surprise, 3—Red
Cheeks, 4—River Sprite, 5—
Mabouya, 6—Arunda, 7—Darham

Grant
5% furlongs. 1—
oe 2—Apollo, 3—Oatcake, 4—

‘y Ann, 5—Dunquerque, 6—

Dragon.

RACE NO. 15—SPRING HAN.
DICAP (C, winners, 9 fur.) 1—
Flieuxcé, 2--Tiberian Lady, 3—
Arunda, 4—Topsy, 5—-Doldrum,
6—Lunways, 7—Dashing Prin-
eess, 8—Watercress, 9—Cross

iw.
RACE NO. 16—BRIDGETOWN
HANDICAP (F, 3.y.0,, 5Â¥ fur.)

1—Apronusk, 2—May Day, 3—
Cardinal, 4—Cavalier, 5—Seed-
ling, 6—Rambler Rose, 7—Co-

lumbus, 8 — March Winds, 9 —

Sunina, 40—First Admiral, 11—
Caprice.
RACE NO. 17—B.T.C. HAN-

DICAP (A & B only, 9 fur.)
1—Fuss Budget, 2—Embers, 3—
River Sprite, 4—Notonite, 5—Re-
bate, 6—Landmark, 7—Slainte,
8—Gun Site, 9—Firelady, 10—
Harroween,

Third Day, Saturday,
March 8th

RACE NO. 18—MARCH HAN-
DICAP (B, 9 fur.)—1—Tiberian
Lady, 2—Slainte, 3—Flieuxcé,
4—Pepper Wine, 5—Embers, 6—
Notonite, 7—Watercress, 8—Lun-
ways, 9—Firelady, 10—Dashing
Princess, 11—Doldrum, 12—River
Sprite, 13—Topsy, 14—Flying
Dragon, 15—Yasmeen, 16—Land-
mark, 17—Fuss Budget.

RACE NO. 19—BOWRING
MEMORIAL HANDICAP (D, 9
fur.)—1—Dunquerque, 2—Apolio
3—May Day, 4—Mary Ann, 5—
Colleton, 6—Oateake, 7—Cross

Bow, 8—Usher.

RACE NO, 20—ST. ANN’S
HANDICAP (G, 74 fur.)—l—
Betsam, 2—Vonwise, 3-—Cottage,
4—Twinkle, 5—Joan’s Star,
Diadem, 7—Condeyon, 8—Billy
Boy, 9—Rosette, 10—Blue Dia-
mond, 11—Gavotte.

RACE NO. 21—NEW YEAR

7% fur.)—i— }

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







Trinidad Lead
B.G. By 198

Runs

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb! 11,

Trinidad stretched the lead over
British Guiana to 198 with all
second innings wickets intact as
played closed on the third day
between British Guiana and Trini-
dad at Queen's Park Oval today.
British Guiana just saved the fol-
low-on by 11 runs when Wight
forced to bat with a pulled leg
ruscle played a great fighting
knock for twenty-nine runs.

British Guiana, 82 for two over-
night replying to Trinidad’s 367,
lest the backbone of their batting
before lunch and were all out at
4.20 p.m.

George Camacho top scored with «
59, his first fifty ever in Inter-
colonial cricket which he has been
playing for eight yeors.

Clarence Skeete smashed British
Guiana’s batting with good length
leg spinners and googlies and
claimed a bag of four—Persaud,
Me Watt, Patoir, Camacho—for 44
runs in 21 overs.

McD. Forde and Demming fast
bowlers making their Trinidad
debut finished with six wickets
among*them. while Sydney Jack-
bir, left arm leg spinner, though
unsuceessful kept the pavilion end
sealed in long bowling spells.
Trinidad batting again scored 59
runs in an hour.

Asgarali was on top from the
start with beautiful shots, but
Noel Guillen who was blobbed in
the first innings took half an hour
to get off the mark.

Scores at close, 59 without loss.
Asgarali 34, Guillen 23. Once
again the bowlers gave the bats~
men a hard battle to get runs.

6— The fielding all day was good al-

though there were a couple of

chances missed. a

TRINIDAD — IST INNINGS 63
BG. — IST INNINGS

Wight b Demming

HANDICAP (C, Gibbs c Asgarali b Forde ihe
Dashing Princess, 2—Darham L. Thomas c Fitzpatrick b Demming *
Jane, 3—Flieuxcé, pa — camacee e Agarelt b Skeete te
Topsy, 6—Arunda, 7—Water- Watt b Gkeet 2
cress,, 8—Doldrum, 9—Sweet C thomas ¢. Guillen b Forde
Rocket, 10—Aim Low, 11—Tibe- Patoir ¢ Tegal b Skeete a
rian Lady, 12—Abu Ali, 13-- N. Wient nou b Forde 13
wrench Flutes, | le ee cena & Legal b Forde 3
15—Test atch, —The ing, x tras i
17—Devil’s Sympathy, 18—Magic datay im
Gaye, 19—Castle in the Air.

RACE NO. 22—CREOLE HAN- BOWLING ANALYSIS _ i
DICAP (F, 3.y.0. 7% fur.)—1l— an ” a :
March Winds, 2—May Day, 3— eS oa yet :
Sunina, 4—Cardinal, 5—Seedling, pitier ..... 12 2 2 6
6—Apronusk, 7—Cavalier, 8— Jackbir 25 2 0
Columbus, 9—First Admiral, 10— Skeete = 6 . ;
Caprice, 11—Rambler Rose. ee : . oe

. TRINIDAD — 2=ND INNINGS

RACE NO. 23 — DRILL HALL aggarali not out a

H/CAP (Ff, 4.y.0. up, 9 fur.) 1—
Waterbelle, 2— Miss Friendship,
8 — Betsam, 4 — Clementina,
5 — Sunbeam, 6—April Flowers,
7 — Jolly Miller, 8 — Diadem.

RACE NO. 24 — HASTINGS
H/OQAP (C, 5% fur.) 1 — Blue
Nelly, 2 — Mabouya, 3 — Fille
D'lvran, 4 — The Thing, 56 —
Dim View, 6 — Darham Jane,
7 — Sweet Rocket, 8 — Arunda,
9 — Dashing Princess, 10 —
French Flutier, 11 — Aim Low,
12 — Watercress, 13 — Test
Match, 14 — Abu Ali, 15 —
Castle in the Air, 16 — Devil's
Symphony, 17 — Lunways,

RACE NO. 25 — DALKEITH
H/CAP (A & B, 7% fur.) 1 —
Harroween, 2 — Notonite, 3 —
Pepper, Wine, 4—Belle Surprise,
5 — Rebate, 6 — Red Cheeks,
7 — Gunsite, 8 — River Sprite,
9 — Landmark, 10 — Yasmeen,
11 — Demure, 12 — Fuss Bud-
get, 13 — Firelady, 14 — Flying
Dragon,



Regiment
Beat Navy

The Barbados Regiment yes-
terday defeated a H.M.S. Devon-
shire XI by four goals to three
in a football match which was
played at the Garrison.

The score was three-nil in
favour of the Devonshire team
when the first half ended, but

spirited efforts by the Regiment

team proved to be successful
and quite suddenly they put in
four goals on the Devonshire XI.

The Regiment goal scorers

were C. Rowe who kicked in two
goals and F, Daniel and R.
Phillips put in one goal each.
for the Devonshire R. Blenkin-
sop, scored two goals and L Jost
one.

The teams were:—

Devonshire — Noakes, Calla-
han, Larkin, Berry, Mitcheson,
Francis, Blenkinsop, Collins, Jost,

Fall and Dunbar.

The Regiment _ Parris,
Grant, Phillips, Rowe, Glasgow.
Daniel, Grant, Watts, Brown,

Bispham, and Roach.

The referee was Mr. Siveyer.

Guillen not out ....
Extras .

Total (for no wkt.) ”
——$—

Foretops Win
Navy Match

In two hours of _ thrilling
cricket at the Garrison yesterday,
Foretop cadeis of H.M.S, Devon-
shire beat a team of Maintop
cadets by five runs.

Both teams received 20 overs
and Maintops, batting first, scored
79 for the loss of three wickets.
In their turn at the wicket
Foretops just passed the score of

their opponents by scoring 84
rungs and also losing three
wickets.

Batting for Maintops, Wheatley
topscored with 27 not out and
other batsmen reaching double
figures were Anand 21 and
Axhurst 16, Hornblower took
the only wicket for Foretops in
9 overs for 31 runs.

Out of a total of 84 runs
Sinclair, a young Australian,
Yopscored for Foretops with a
promising 41 not out; Gunn
scored 21 and Waugh 13. Anand
was the best bowler for Maintops
taking 2 wickets for 26 runs in
7 overs. The other wicket fell
to Harman for 37 runs.

On the whole the fielding was
not very good, and the batsmen,
many of whom were given
chances. All exhibited lusty
strokes as were indeed signif
cant of the spirit in which the
game was taken.

St. Michael’s Girls
Win At Netball

St.
feated
at netball 13 goals to 10 yesterday
evening at Foundation grounds
The game was a fast one and
keenly contested. At half time
Foundation was in the lead, 8—?.

St. Michael's Girls’ took the
initiative in the second half, how-
ever, and scored five goals to
Foundation’s three.



Michael’s Girls’ School de-






They'll Do It Every Time

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THROW THE BIGGEST
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Foundation Girls’ School }

Navy Lose Hockey

Match

Barbados defeated a team from
the H.M.S. Devonshire 4 goalg to
2 in a fast and well-played game
of hockey at Kensington yester-
day evening. Eric Edwards, Ron-
ald Andrews, K. Croney and Com-
bermere’s Phillips scored one each
for Barbados. Holligan and Jain
scored for Devonshire

Despite Devonshire’s defeat,
they played a good game and it
was only the little extra that the
Barbados players put in at times
which won the game for them.

Barbados got their first goal
only after about 20 minutes of
play. Until now they had been

managing to get the game con-
centrated in their opponents’
area. The Devonshire goalkeeper
had been kept hard at work, doing
#@ good job of saving, but on this
occasion, he had merely hit the
ball lustily out of their area when
the Barbados right winger stryck.
a solid stroke to send the ball to
centre forward Edwards ‘who

without delay sent it into the
nets. i
This, however, was the signal

to the Devonshire players to play
up and immediately they swept
down with good passes, hard-
hitting and neat taps when
necessary. The first attempt was
staved off by a good save from
Hill in bars, but a quick follow
up by Holligan found him un-
ready and the game was now
equal.

At half time the score was still
one each.

Barbados scored a minute after
the beginning of the second half.
Their centre forward managed to
scuttle the ball to his team
fellows and.Andrews who re-
ceived a long pass, after topping
the ball into position, took a
hard, swiping, but accurate shot
to put Barbados in the lead again.

Another attempt was repeated,
but this one found the Deyon-
shire® custodian ready.

* The determination the Devon-
shire players now brought to
bear upon the game helped them
to prevent the then fast playing
Barbados players from penetra-
ting their area and a few minutes
of this gave them the advantage.

Barbados took the aggressive in
the closing stage of the game and
Croney positioned himself well
for a pass and scored an easy
goal. The game was now 3—2,
Barbados leading. About four
minutes before the end of the
game, Combermere’s Phillips who
had all along been playing a good
supporting game, scored the last

2 jgoal for Barbados.

The teams were :—

Devonshire : Slone, Moreland,
Parbury, P ar s on s, Wemyss,
Archer, Tyler, Holligan, Jain,
Pearse and Grewal.

Barbados : ©. Hill, G. Hill,
A. M. Taylor, G. Jones, Kelly,
D. Yearwood, K. Croney, D, Grant,
E. Edwards, Phillips and R.
Andrews.



Ladies Beat

Cadets At
Water Polo

In the two Water Polo matches
played at the Aquatic Club yes-
terday afternoon a Ladies Team
defeated a Cadet Team from
H.M.S. Devonshire 3—2 and a
Ship’s Team was beaten by an
Island Team 7—0. Over 150
speetators saw the games.

In the first match the ladies had
to fight hard for their victory.
The Cadets turned in a much bet-
ter performance than on Saturday
when they lost 4—0 to the ladies.
For the ladies Peggy Pitcher
scored twice and Ann Eckstein
once, The two cadet goals were
sent in by Peirey and Hall.

The second game was much
faster than the first. Barbados
scored five goals in the first half.

The Navy, whose team was
mostly cadets improved after the
interval and conceded only two
goals during the second period.
The Navy’s Captain Guy Dowling
gave a good account of himself
receiving good support from R.
Machin. Dowling was Navy back~
stroke champion for 1951 when he
was at the Royal Naval College,
Dartmouth, ’

‘Goals for the Island were_scor-
ed by N. Portillo, three, M. Weath-
erhead, two and M. Browne two.

The teams were.

Ladies: B. Hunte, J, Chandler,
A, Eekstein, P. Pitcher, J, Chand-
ler, F. Carmichael and M. Taylor.

Cadets: MeKinn, Marsh, W.

Murdock, Peirey, Horton, Hall,
Coutts.
Barbados: A. Weatherhead, A,

Hunte (Capt.), I. Yearwood, G.
McLean, M. Browne, M, Weather-
head and N, Portillo,

H.M.S. Devonshire: Guy Dowl-
ing (Capt.), R. Machin, N, Leak,
I, ee J. Avila, A. Cummins
and F, Malyon.







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——————

India Wins Last
Test Match

MADRAS, India, Feb. 11,

India on Sunday scored her first
victory in an official t Test
match defeating England by an
inning and eight runs with a day
to spare in the fifth and final In-
ternational Test here to-day,

The series finished level, each
side scoring one victory and draw-
ing the other three matches. Eng-
land was all out for 183 in the
Second Innings. England made 266
in her First Innings, but India re-
plied with 457 runs for nine
wickets declared. India’s crack
legspin bowler, Vinoo Mankad, got
four English batsmen out at the
cost of 53 runs, to-day, bringin
his figures for the match to 1
wickets for 108.

Belleville Lawn

Tennis Results

Yesterday's Results
Ladies’ Doubles Finals.

Miss D. Wood and Mrs,
Patterson beat Miss M, King an’
Miss E. Worme, 6—2, 4—6, 6-—2.

Men’s Singles unfinished,

Today’s Matches

Miss L. Branch and E. A.
Benjamin Scr. vs Mr. and Mrs.
D. E, Worme.—40





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Original Jurisdic-
tion: 10.00 a.m.

Police & Petty Debt Courts:
10.00 a.m.

Hockey: H.M.S. Devonshire
vs. Combermere School
at Combermere School:
4.30 p.m.

Mobile Cinema show at St.
Mark’s School pasture, St.

i Philip: 7.30 p.m.





WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington:
Nil
Total Rainfall for Month to
Date: .05 in.
Highest Temperature;

85.5°F.
Lowest Temperature;
68.0°F.
Wind Velocity: 5 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30,023
(3 p.m.) 29.920

Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Tide: 4.59 am., 4.47
p.m.

Low Tide: 10.43 a.m., 11.12
p.m.



‘top Pyorrnea

in 24 Hours

ceeding Guma, Sore
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Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth or
bad disease that will
cause your teeth to

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il out and may also cause Rheu-
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nds sore mouth and quickly tight-
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Amosan must make your mouth well
and save your teeth or money hack
on return of empty package Get

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OAINS of PILES

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NOW
SELLING AGENTS FOR:—
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NOTTINGHAM, ENGLAND
(WHOLESALE and RETAIL)

WILL ACCEPT ORDERS FOR:—

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ties and tablets.

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edical and Pharmageutical special-

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Be i ieseshsbigee bibs dpbailehs vegeta tasdp veer sesacdovede @ 1/6 and 2/6
Boots’ “Bicarbonate of Soda”—1 lb. and 4 lb, Pkgs.
MUMMERS? sos) sot synasd }
BROS csesssersisctsnsss econ . @ 9d. per tin
i} . @ 9d. ” ”
} a ae en a
all put up in tins, and

armacoepia quali’
@ 9d. eae
Boots’ — “Lornox «(Horti¢ultural) Synthetic plant
Hormone for Lawns, Flower & Kitchen ra
itigedyssessih insets (Abas ehaedesdsenbtessechsedght envi ose /
Boots’—“Dr. Armstromg’s Tonic”—Rich in vitamin B,
the best tonic for lowered vitality, loss of appetite,
nervous debility, sleeplessness, the best thing for
building up strength after influenza and other
Weakening illness...........sjceccessersseereteessesesreee @ 8/6
i} Boots’—“Supersan”—A safe, Non-Poisonous disinfec--
tant for personal or surgical use, a germicide that
is six (6) times stronger than Carbolic Acid @ 2/3
Boots’—‘Husk Mixture”—for the treatement of “Husk
or Hoose” in cattle and sheep............... aaial @ 1/-
Boots’—‘Regesan Children’s Tonic” — Contains, bone
and flesh forming ingredients—for thin, quick-
growing and delicate chidren; easily ener 371

2/



— FY” FO le qqqxqxqxqxqxzqx=x«xnrnnmamj==&=>==>—P=amamnmnhRh3—-wmiwenpp ES





Br tish Pharmacoepia



quality
RE cerseetty ost ein els dockj wich tes cetaial @ 2/3 & 1/4
Boots’—“Digene” Stomach Powder. Antacid, absorb-
| ent, corrects acidity, relieves pain and discomfort,
| remove toxic ferments, and restores appetite @ 3/6
Boots’—“Kaolin Poultice’—B.P. Quality oo... @ 3/6
Boots’—‘Boric Acid’”—Guaranteed to be of British
Pharmacoepia quality, specially selected for
medical purposes, 4 oz. size 1/- & 2 oz. size @ 6d.
Boots’—“Phenosan” —brand of Phenothiazine Com-
pound, for worms in Farm animals, and Poultry

@ $1.74



——— Se

the treatment of SEBORRHOEA CAPITIS, (Dan-
druff) which is the common cause of loss of hair
@1/6 and 2/6
Boots’—Violet and Jasmin Oils”—A Toilet preparation {

of extra quality and fragrance for the hair {

. Hisids-thbeabsshrrssheibesipiediahoobeésechecsssas ASS Oe 400.
—“Dandruff Lotion’”—..





. inte tai pe ce - @ 1/9
Boots’—Albany Brilliaintine”—Liquid ... @ 92c.
Boots’—Aspirin Tablets”—a bottle in every Home @ 18c.
Also Boots’—‘“Parish’s Food” for children ........... @ 2/6

And Many other Preparations, Manufactured by this

amous firm {

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD, LTD.
SELLING AGENTS FOR:—

THE BOOTS PURE DRUG Co. Ltp.

OF ENGLAND

me t







——_—_

a ————

v— UU



|
|



Full Text

PAGE 1

IlESDAY. FEBRUARY 14. t5J BARBADOS \n\OCATF PACE mt Vestry Pay Tribute To Prominent People MEMBERS of (he SI Michael'. Vwtry ye*terd:u ,... i (UlogUl lu three prominent personal;?*—the V ItchdMCttl Shankland. Dr R H King, lale P.. Medical Officer. St Michael, and the lata Mi* (' \ mothtf of Hi>n. V. C. Gale, who passed in thr within recent weeks. I'lUM I \M\IIO\ News In Brief members to pa Si n t Bnd tn %  *• & ""• hMrU of *"* P" spci of the law Dr King and the Mr ...< i. nun „. humanity and i Hie Clerk a sympsihrii? man ruStM u> write letters of much foe the pai if to ifieir relatives. vr-strvnun. he w*iilt-d tn add ass? SLUXJ?" .?* ?' lh ^, d ^ "* lr b, < '" ,hoeo already paid WM Proceeded %  h. Hon V C Bjr the previous -p*-,i Ikying tribute to the late hoped that the widow of "i. Uod reulle-l Dr Kii.g would tind .-fmnol it %  f the St. in the warm oletm i< whir'' he. ^u^Tf m I n> hu fc n,l *" h *** by a large upied the offlt-e number o.* parishioners Michaels His I.XILU.tM 1 III) Arrraven of l^aren I lit.hr(h II The rerrw Gale, i \ :hal he Michael's Vestr; years whil. In of Dean of the Cathedral, and said that there After mem ben nad stood were some of them present who their places out of respect to the had served under his chairmandtN.tr, of Dr King. Mr. Mottley sn iP and other members paid eulogHe. as a vestryman, therefore les o the late Mrs. C. A. Gale. //,,„,, /, %  *,, \ uu wanted to express on behalf of mother of HoV C. Gale .,..(. "'"•*" fltitt .'Iflflr<'$S members, their very deep regret Mr. (' A L. Gale, %  t hU passing The Bevd. Shankland was. he would say. a Christian A Fitting Tr.bt.te geiilleman who did aU In his nowIT not only In the way of his own Mr MotUey aaJd Hit Gale, ka religion which he represented, but addition lo being the wife of the he was a man of broad views and founder of the Advocate, wa* sympathies, and in anything for the mother of two rlistiugu^hcd the itood of Barbados, he was alboys, one of whom was u senior ways ready and willing, to give a member of the Vestry, and he „.. hand and to foster anything that thought it was tl ting when such Kingdom to suspend the In was for the good of the island. personality passed away. Il0n Section of th. Brill %  n-.Ysns. .T Sir! way *Z&? I miI % liev made a contribution in motherWl n th. ..,. British n i n e . .a. h eweAh. h7airiu^'mad'e".."^^?;:.!;ssisfir S p """"' " deacon Shankland stood out. it to the community that thev M. r^...r..i w U Englishmen of hi. type 'who offer condole^? ! her sons. He "';.^"'-^ -"''enbed the came to the colonies and gave therefore moved thai a letter be their lives, and of their best and written to her \KKMtK. Menibe %  i the legMl'ti. • held in Trsfal. iv. til the • r Square •> On Panama Legation On HM gMOOD of Mr. W. A. I Die House of assembly on Tuesday passed an •ng the deciMim nf tinL'niUM Schooner Ckiptuin Fined £50 by ./>/***/ Judges On BSJSM. un> ol Hi. Majesty the King, tmtasg .it "!• Boys' Club has been postponed.' It Mill resume after the hang*' Friday Mi Crntg, Boxing Instruetor of Clubtold the Adve'gffsjisnv kvo io bi rearranged and the new date* He said 'Although Hat ilnnit the postal "iM'v 'eel it is irnperativ, to Join Id the r.'-t <.f i I .nniiifc thg lOM N "in rUni II. HNhhatm Itxal Polu. r island for the I' K on May 29. 1911. returned on Sut Trfrjdad khii attenssss) a course lmlnistration an> i Physical Training Captain R. Q. O—law of the II M.S. Ikevsiuhlee vimted Colonel I It T Michelin. CommisMi.i„i PolKC, al the .'crural Station on Saturday. He was hnwn around Polka "• .ind st -. ilu ii ,p r.n'ks hy the Commis^lonrr ASTHMA m to ease the strain in 30 seconds! THEIR Honours Mi. ir A. Vaughan and Mr. A J U Hanachell. Judges of the Aiahstam Court of Appeal, yester,.r ked the Hoi uiat'iit one and it %  late houi -1 UM Tistitty Offlr.' are now divided inti d*l imed" NevTfle McLaur.V of 111,. Si-hi-.i.. *• SSS ItffLSt M. 1.50 to oe pard forthwith or three months' JgJ u ^iH r^irU. ?.„„,, 1^nment fur altempitn i vxpoai [OOdl without h,„^ i,-rt on the i fainini; a Hci-nce for tfsttii Bv doinn this, Their Honours varied the decision of !" J? : rc,l u '' 'ffifff "!' Hii vs Mhlp Ml G H Griffith. Acting Polite Ma S .>lrtt ^ SmS^hTuSSS District "A who lined McLaurence £100 or three keel, lor UM rats boati im •• months' imprisonment for tin* oflence. ?ected to arr VfTlsssei skstsng AiOn mafeci -<* *^ gasp Hsr breath, one Epbasooc i the aoutta tsses UM gsstdeafacUrclT Rrmeo.•ST, I ll dSSS ttrmn OB Obt .Ttlrm r... t, i dM biggin eaagcr fsoai osoisioa several healing i wbka) diuolve the irraDgljig, germ ladea accumulations si ihe betsachasl lubet, sod m dui way prontotei carr, normal hrrsihing. The Epbasooc ireauarai n to •usplr Toot Nothing to uuect, ssjdjjjaa io inbak. No nuitrr how taiRly or uorirv." Hy tbs sssscs cosass. thers is slwayi tune M .heck Asthoss with EpbssoSo. For rapid relHf from Attbms. Rrxnihmt and Broaclual Caurrs, alo ag s baop %  supply of Epbaaonr ublett band* K)R SSTHMA AND BRONCHITISTAKI LdJCHOZO laM k* *" ••! •!*••*' ckim-iit II ani Jigtaslly. sen* tB' 1 I. UVllll 4 MM If • %  0 Isi U. B-Sget-** of Engllihmen who made the name ol Great Brttaie. (real. Anoelaling himielf wllh the v.i,.,,-wi paopk like him hud mhute P.-.1.1 i., Mi MotUn Mi gone It was men ol his clan who McD. Symmond. -.id he did o had built up the Emplra and Com.„„ p.,., p |„, u „ t^ n ,„ M r. v.-u known, and Q,| r wa s one o( those grand Hid ladleof thVictorian Era Counwl io the caae weea Mr. the hatoh of the ihlp." W a1; "S^Sl S, c '"' ""' Voh I'apers Shown ,xpla,,.t„„.-Alth„ugh ilon"or,ra"bic jS."; E T ^„ u.^.^.ff! Hi' C,ltad to ,h ,nd b ? his I'rbrunr mon wealth It was therefore his very great pleasure to ask them to stand nut of respect lo the memory of the late Dean of St Michael, and Chairman of .Ihe St. Michael's Vestry for very miny years. that who. hy her life -"iii rxumpl< and training. hd ivjodgessj very great service to this community. b> bringing up son* who were not only a great credit the community, but continue u lengthy sitting, it would be 'inlair to detain them. TinBritish QsnbsetMntnt hau %  % %  ''>' {-..'. %  ormaUon iggtiou >.t the British Legation m LBUD AMU-Ihe got his clearance James Wilkinson told the court he February bout 7.SO iliil. along 1-ane. St. Michael, and Its the M-hounei RossJJng M tx>ut tn leave the i-Umi •fssswi srttieVSs SaSs^airS he did so with a sense of regret. J"*** "£j? Ei 1UnltV -.. m ,hrtr as well US a sense of pride Revar,u ^ responsible positiongoet. because of the passing of a ,. m—t very distinguished gentleman; Another EMOfS pride because the late Archdeacon ^fr D G L4'ii.<>ck Jiu alga was one of those distinguished pa, d a e U 0 gy in the latf Mis Englishmen who had come to this Sl le Hc M i d hc un v |i;d „ u islandl and it could truly be said. p |eM Ur e of meeting the la* Ml gave Barbadians the benefit of nir — cultural and spiritual upllftment ^ ,. _,, He boardesl the schooner and ..-ked the captain if he had hi. eason* for so doing, but in clearance papers and he looked.at was con(*rned. h) rieargnee papers. as l*ana the matter was of special importand tinrost of Goods Not Cnfered ihv BritaBh -Vest Indies After looking at the cl ih. i,. sfsssj rnreg -'3.000 British papers he searched thr hip and aftst Indian Nationals still In found four bags of nee. one bag and because of the conof stock feed, four cartons „f Uiy of than biscuits and 23 bottles of mm lived, .t wgg at vital importance These goods were not entered on thnt there should bv ret-ined on the clearance papers. "While 1 % %  ii' ..! %  < % %  she wai tn tat* and UM taw V Iha UaflaVlon, BBBM fgg iagelura| fba BMB UM df> ver> advanced y( u' and ara UHcial whose special hnilnaai u (•ndant aked ma to give him Recalllns his boyhood days, Mr. vcry <*viotig io him that sbt ... k aftm tberP As chance." Wilkinson told the Mottley said he could remember aB a P*"" f outstanding the Address pointed out. the West court the time when ihn late Archdeacon character and personality — a I. ,. | ol the inlirmaShankland came to Barbados and person who, speaking o. Niri) •.-, Btcilon had been c.iiiying on Cross examined by Mi. Il.nmade his mark among men of let>'• must nave had a gre.it InIhe (iut %  whenever lie could of row. Wilkinson said that UM .kters and other great stalwarts of luenec on her time and genera.i|ipuiuted West Intoodsuit Itandad bin I] the Church, and sakl It was that tl011 "hee papers and allowed hnn to type of person who had given u % %  . , ,. ,lf the services of both were dissearch the ship need imt ue described have liked the culture, and did'all he could lo gfttftl *" ^ Wi ; rals? local standards. Ht hoped {" that he w.^ sure hal he. ilwov< h^ve iMS would.be very keenly felt. not only by her family, but by a wider citele nf pasmWi I i.lit— II people wsjfl r trafllc offences committed ovci ...c week %  charged i>o,wrs from the Customs. He was [ (ir exceeding the snecd limit way from his sh p from 9.45 a.m. Three DSMfda grata << portasl (o until about 2.15 pin After he hud fsJUng 10 conform with road sign: rived at the ship the Police and lour (M MM drawtng aakad him t> show hU clearance atwugjli to Uw sMi M tha road ; ajpan That gW did. Ht wa aaafiM o u ona person wa' I by a policeman to show him the fl) AsOgai |Q rtop at a majoi latch and there were some goods road iclov the hatch which he dW • • • t kwn .f f-lthellne T h a w as pg 0 Ht aakad UM erew if they knew r.-nimtry. St Thomas, raportt* nything of the gi^-ds, but hey that her house was broB) entered sometime l>etwi-en 7 Dl p.m. and 11-00 p.m. on Saturda> s,-pu..i; BtU I t Of artJMdg and ^ $2n ,„ ( .„ h ,,,,1,.,, • UM BehOOntl Hosaline M. A JJJ, 0l „. )v Vi)hl ,. (( g|| „ ., s run ih-.t while the to|pn from B pBMm ,. ;i whito ...plain was away a woman came ,..,,, s ,,,.,,., ( „.. wc ,, n g 00 u m x^ n J! n l mt ^J il *} ^ C *J*2 n and'1.30 p.m on Sunday It I isked him to take bi the goods. , proptrtj <-f Leg CollllU ol "h^doods "d placed Uiern „„„ w||ll „.,„„,,. |h ill( i. i flow ihe deck Shorli. after this ... UM rapUin relumed and then Ihe RHMa (SUM and he was In—— 1 ct ^ i f n u S h f! Ch amount of the fine should *• Me did not know the woman „,.,., w( .....toldhlmtokeepthe^.. m,u „„„„„„, Addressing the court Mr. Barrow Mr. Recce said that the maxi\oi it i: Customers and the publicgenerally ore requeste-1 to ""!< %  that in view nf Uw anticipated irrvbJ on SATURDAY 16TH INST. o( the Tourist Steamer S.S. I UM HI I our Store will remain open tluougliuut that day but will closeon THURSDAY 14TH INST. .it || noun for the weekly Imlfday holiday. that the island would always have people of the outlook and culture of the late Dean Shankland. si Mkhael'g l.i'lSclso LiU> I Outalda Mi of ihe v. mut h work whlci bj iru id v ShanKi who came into contact with her many times, and who could not fail lo be impressed by btl "" ii Chairman remarkable character. I kgen Members ngaln gtood In i done Mlemi' tB Iheir places, and .if erH tl %  !.• ( thg His c 1 the Mr A. E. Eastmonu. Cutt .t..t t< r the hour, much O^lc* 1 ". 104 ild be said m -mpport id r u r > ilotion But since mos' laeU were within the *,'.'. cr laid that the facts of the case mum fine for such an offence w* M simple, (.•um A.IV fuund .MI 1200 or Imprisonment or lu some vleoge of almost all nOtKUr''"'"re iriu..\... %  bit member, ht "• %  wrg that hatch of the ship. Mi itwmild IKHI I.I II tin ous supg) Kt-nhition. the couit that -• :hi ship and th.ise goods wore not instoncet both But In this particu6, he boarded the n he nlggtaiait papers. lar case It was entirely a quesRosallne M. and MW Iha tlon for the court to decide whal huin UM ii. r i CotMtabto Union had ttne lo Impose. th. .he things he had done, his cint.on ith the St. Michael's Girl*' School would ever stand out it*, a monument There were also other inch would also stand out with posterity to the name of Alfie.i Shankland and he had much pleasure' In seconding the motion imde by Hon. V. C. Gale. Paying tribute to the late Dr. King. Mr McD. Symmonds. Churchwarden of the parish said they mourned ihe death of i nd among wards, Hon. Mr. Gale replied thanking Braunondi their very kind remark* il his mother. The Man me II W .^ J -, Mo l *yMr dttpiy concerned ova. UM OKKM iispend UM InfonnaUi lion Ol 11 111... mi to duptcaM wiiii tut bnu % % %  inoian Specialist ol the Legation staJC I, The House notes with con.. %  u.giviiig Ihal u, A^"" on me Legation roost diligent, symbirad la( wrok tai ni< a u (J ^ d J(1|R 1MB |U pa-hcllc and hard-working medl„,, amount of lunch school childdul.es which %  and .orh w. his love, not only !" ,.ln7tneUme --" '"%  %  """"" S """ J|1 •* PoUct Conatablg AJUIUI Linton ad 'On Febniary , | boartleil ihe Ituwillne M and the defendan' handed mo Lie clearance poper I n Uotd that the..were two tartoiu of rum entered on the learance papers. The defendan'. had said that he bad nothing m not corroborated what Harbour The* r Honours in varying the Wilkinson said It WM nnt ,ietlsoo said that there was n dlsputod thai UM dasswtanl wai couM as tn the guilt of, DM ayaj f i his ship fa gOBM Unw, defendant and they had come ut the court must DO BfUltaV tOB) .1 AlM latyond ..ii douM that UM anoda C&O pajftbla ro-thwtth i.i in the ship with UM monuar Imprisonment with ham lonseni m rtsMOtssb 1 taMWMdfl ibour be liTinntBil on tha defaof the Defendant | Ap|ieal coats of 10s. 4d. nre| %  Vttl 1! UM facts have been |n DO ptM In U d.i> I H in ilet.ml' .io'.. n fanstoju tin H a Imp I % %  The Price Of Bread prlea <>f bread has 1 lunch mo and he has 1 little tightei ...try. but for doing what S-TWB ^tT^aTitS^" " ,u,i tlw umc h. COUld 10 rilieve Ihe suffering of rtn,W ""' 0eti U lp "* nlc I The HOUM would point h nunrty, that he went out of his A bov deplored the fact that '" r vour Excellency's special am, .v to do what some people rewhen prices go up. his father's sideration the circumstances that fr? *,, rJ,, g. rded r.s more than the ordinary salary staff whose spc Oflkt M %  arduous toil on tl* lith,u decision to suspend the Info.mus repatriated m a mat Ion Section and to dispen e penniless and *"*> the service* ol tl* dying condition w "' Indian Specialist wl The Salvation Army tn attached to ,t whom the Hntish Con.uMr t Talm ,| () „ a|d htj late has delegated lu wan ted to endorse the MfV responsibility in this conexpre ased by Qa nectlon has not the ieIXJ tor St. Philip and M ofTieial statiu1 effecdP(| „ ir Addrr ,. 4 „ %  . lively to cope with th. wouW MnK vnnv f(>rm nf ,,,, lhoussnd5 of Wi-l Indian .1 (i. C.F.HARRISON & Co.(B D OS) L TD. IN OUR LINEN DEPT. WE OFFER FACE #011 #;#.* In COLD. BI.UK. KOSK and (RUN II I III III II IIS from $!. loSN in FLAOj WHiTi: 11 tin io\t us Iron. :.l3lo$4.32 in III I I PINK. OBKBN ami (.111.1) VAPEX INHALANT BREATHE .. the antiseptic vapour from your handkerchief by day or from your pillow at night o' use tht) VAPF.X INHALER — handy for daytime Easily recharged from standard bottle On Sale at ALL lK I i. STOKrS |LM io M19 'a Kt. and 5c. %  of c in ..i., niton. (d) The delicate the position of Dntidi Wot Indian nationals in l{r Bp o|,e from tlpM their relationship with ^u. having travelled In tl •he Panama Government l( „ m try. A West Indian .dta. 1 demonstrates the vital to any consulate, could give sr necessity of having an assistance to I 'official on the legation Indian. Max factor Hollywood POWDER — CREAM. LIPSTICK. PAN CAKE. MAKEUP PAN STICK. SKIN FRESHENER and ASTRINGENT. m: M ii nut i is from in guilt Coloured I>c*igm I.i l.l i out lint i is in CKKKN. BI.UK and V. Ill I I II till MATS 'SUM In BLUR and (1KKKN IIKII SHI I IS 70" x 90" (5) IMS in III.IIK, CKKKN. PBACB, I.KMON and ROSE Ml" x UNI"—WHITE I $10.37 HT x 10a" do. u $10.13 1*11.1.11 II IMS —COTTON 211' x 111 SI.67 —LINEN 1' x 2$" 2.4H HARRISON'S Dial 2664. llstlHIIffS lllllf: Owinc lo the arrival of a Tourist Ship this ftora will bo open all clay on Saturday 16th and will be closed for the"weekly half holiday at 12 noon on Thursday 14th inst. CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Ltd. 10— n BroaH SITMI ST.\\sn:i.ii. siorr A *•.. i.ia. ie-t Or*y-tn Staops -Hastings Here's a Food He i! TSiAdf (fa ?,.-' I^gChowimadfordoj.•.-!•, you'll find Dog Ch-.w H In your dog's bill of foi' Khars bsoouaa oil dogs iaqu tha mama basic formula T | onlv diffsrancs It UBSrf walking dogs sari and ass I mots of it. iratopsnv.tr and in palatabtUty. Buy eor • For Tin. Weak • I lb olDogChowaguoU31bs. of frash meal In food energy. Over 2000 dogs haye eanRiu•M 'lian (aading a-perlemaa lo (Se building of Dog Ch-,w. I'MIISUM:iay.7.-T %  %  .%  %  WilVito.S-.IVX AI.MO \\ III lllll IM ItlW ill.l OX (HOW H. JASON JONES & Co.. Ltd.—Di.tribulor. ROBERTHON'S RAHPBF.RRT. APRICOT. %  LACK CURRANT. RED CURRANT JAM In 1 lb BottlarUOBCRTRON'B SCOTCH ORANOE. UOLDEN HMREP HII.VER SHRED MARMALADE ROBERTSON 8 OINOER LADE, in BotUas C0NDEN8BD Mll.K par tin 33 .31 Tht above Item* for Cash sxt Carry Cmteawr. only rf(AWF01tl>S t'FH.l.lT BISCUTT8 IMT tin Aid* S TAI1I.K WATKlt BISCUITS ptr tin IfUNTLXY a PALMERS DIGEST1VF BISCUITS : n Mi'STAKl) per Jar WIT BUTTKJ. |)*-r j.ir ViHWli.i VN PEEI I D SHRIMPS per tin DUT1 M lURCROU f ii tin |1.o 1.31 1.90 25 ol 86 57 .33 J



PAGE 1

PACE TWO R.\ltll.\IH>s MIMM 111 11 I -.DAY. FEBRUARY 14. lSi QaJiib QaUinq Britain's Warfare Research L ORD ROW ALLAN. C ; %  and Empirv who am v., badra yesterday will hold a Pre** Is morning. Thr conference bCKtnat 9 o'clock. U.S. Dental Surgeon D K AM* MaUa, MAMRV W. AL8EKS • k* at the SI. L wrencc Hotel. bame 1*1.1 no M A, J ,..ii(, wife ol Dr. .at MtunWd ironi St. .vhere she had been spending a shor, holiday. She ... raMardaji i iu, 0.1 ine &.mi plan* which brt'jgnt Lord Rowall^n and hi to Barbados. Other passenger on the s me flight was Mr. Edmund Chart wood. Back From Grenada M K. R. H YuU.Nli. Assistant l*iil.lic Relations Adviser. CD. and W. wbo hau Grenada for one week OB visit returned from Ui yesterday morning by H.W 1 A One Month M R. AND MRS. DICK DAV1ES accompanied by their two daughters Joanne and Sandra arrived from Trinidad on Sunday by B.W.I.A. to spend a month's holiday in Barbados. They are slaying with Mr. Davit*' parents Mr. and Mrs. Harry Davies of "Newlyn," Marine Gardens. Mr. Davitis with Apex Trinidad Oilfields Ltd. Alter Five Years L T COMDR J. S. "SAMMY" I MAN! :>isc vrn-s of imnta.se importonce have not been given I" v hit wife and two aact t mt-dicinr are believed to the meaicl profession, and in< ihildrti! Jamas and Susan arrived have been made in Britain's consequence treatment of those i iinnUd last nlgbt by ascrtt warfare r e s ear ch laborasuffering from such illness Is reB.W.I A. They iraveUed ut from lories larded England to Trinidad by sea. But those who desire urgently Britain claims to lead in work to apply them to the, everyday of this kind U. Comdr. Manning who is th? war against disease and ill-health A pathologist said "It is certain son of Mr Herbert Manning of r* expressing concern because, that ther. |s Information at PorM •: % %  G ovc'* Plantation. St for Jvcurity reasons, the secrets Philip and the kite Mrs Manning M being withheld it stationed In Cumberland. Ha Bfcnen** progress is said wife is the fotmer Kn'.r Gnats**, • %  •#• *>•"" made • aughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert tuBetculosis. Greaves of "Sunnyside Hasting Urnfor about t*o months' no.iday' this la their first visit to i badoa since they w are niarric-i which could benefit the e world. It Is contrary to 2.000ar-Old KM to hide n h knowledge. —L.E 8. led that i n seeking antldflbs which would control and rcre Just over five years ago. Here Until March M lfS MERCEDES P1.IMMEI. is bark in Barbados after g % %  Marl visit lo Tiinidad. Sinpi, Bl lo be here until about March. FI-i on Joe and his wife are due lo leave Trinidad for the U.S. tomorrow on a short trip. tuberculosis germ ixrimcnta have discovered how t turn a slowly developing dis'ne of rapid growth Th.it knowledge, which Implies better understanding of the EUh Hulls Jungl. mvr ourselves. —Goethe. B.B.C. Radio Programme !i • .11*bury Plain, Into all virus ise.M.,—Including Influenza and l UUUtiuua "from HoUywood. umonia. Antidotes were A spokesman here said that he nghl in case such Infections be * confident that the Hollywood v an enemy l n war. explorers will be Instructed to wall rerfg* nuide, which are out the rains in Lima and then MUaved to be of much importcontinue their fmm >* v0 >* -s?iS".*** • For qukfc rahef from Nasal Catairh use 'Mcntholatum'. This wonderful breathable halm, when put up inside the nose, acts tmtsnity Your very nexl breath carries cooling *apours right up through ihe nose wluch open un the nasal passages i mmed iately tree breathing is restored just by breathing the" Men i!'lauim' vapours Also rub •MenihoUtum" liberally on your throat and chcsl This hreak* up (ongesnon and relieves even the mot obsunate ( aurth QuiLk—gei a jar or no of'MemhoLmim lo-day. LORD ROWALLAN. Chief Scout of the Commonwealth and Empire stapa oO the BO Airwsys 'plane which brought him to Barbados yesterday. Backing the camera Is Ma]. Danoi< Vsugban the Governor's A.DO. who met Lord Rowallan at Seawall on behalf of His Excellency the Governor. Settled In Trinidad American* On Holiday fH AND MRS. J. F. HOLMES Trinidad Holiday M iss DflfJ it sanav. rsaatajtr u. isss 11 IS %  m AmvuntmrtM Hh Muur. 11 So .n RK-U.I II noon Tt,, N ,w,. it 10 p.m liews A ••-I U p a ss M .i m m. Dally IWivira. IS p m Maitrung and W.ituin. S p m fah, it n-om ha: S p m Compoaar ,u Iha Wra*. S 4S P M Klb.n Hayaa. S p m Permwl Portrait, illpm >ui. HatfacliH SS p m Bporta Roun* up and Provanvna. M R. AND.MKS. DENIS OUONAM NEU who for Ihe past few ATI. arrived from the U.S. yearn have been living in VenePuerto Rico on Sunday by D.W.I.A. Aci> TEARL UURANT. Steruela air now m IVlnidad Mi to spend two weeks' hotld,./ in ** grapher-Typi-t alUchad O'Donnell is ih (.., %  -< guests at the to lh Education Department, waa Stella ODoru Aquatic Club i ss-ie ss p.m u at at. as as H among Ihe passenger* leaving by Andres O'Donnr-11 (onnsn BwU Mr. Holmes is a Life Insur.ince — m _. fc --^ B.W.I A. for Trinidad on Sunday Street attrehanj Ha is OD the arte „t | n Indianapolis. Trjier. s is p m Radio NWL II afternoon. Reservallon st.iff of II.W.1.A. in —._-, -,,„. .'" ' > "' f !" aniam • p m Th Mis. Durant. who is the dam i M" PhyUIss G rWordy ' ^T*?" N. P ,. •-"' ulh ter of Mr. and Mm. Robert Durant at present m B-O. uti %  tnorj noliMassachusetts arrived by the same ^ ^^^ J" 0 „ %  ; Of Bush Hall, will spend a month's day is expected lo arrive In TrollP 1 ""* She U a guest at the Hotel TllklI1( „> p m Boy. holiday In that colony. dad In a few days. Hastings. fan Muaeum p.m Cnckat Rrpoii • Wl v N-w Zaaiand handrivoui with CoaMnoawaall' W ilium Halt WITH over 100 flirht* dnily in ginnt SkvliiH-m. carrying more limn 800.IXK) pufWi\g>>i> a yeur. aei l>y 6,000 employee* TCA, (Canada's Airline. haa aatablbiliud a proud rtvt>rd of comfortable, reliable, tH-heduled flying. TX'A'i 47 Skyliners give the fint*t service on 18,000 milea of "Maple Leaf" r-. .i %  i.. i-t I.I i i'i't in Gsasal i, to Hal I'S Britcdn and France, Bermuda, NaasdU and \b West Indie*. %  'id.'bJiMfWn.'a ASK FOR REAL MEN-THO-LAY-TUM U$dt Only ly Tkt SattifeSa Co. IM„ (fit f til) !/••, HSaS EMPIRE BY THE WAY... B Y Beachcomber %  E QS t America, West America k T HE strange complain) Ui.il If i iu voung doctor In Paris in the 7elir:i crossings are floodlit lU'ri "ct wanted." When thing. Then, at a signal. It tan Ihe footman tald he'd nrver henrd all be pul out. and we can strike of 'he doctor, the servant would matches t A taaaaatasu 4 mm .Wmhtryr i* uketheWeof Machln tobeei T HE moment has come to set lhati The Duke will have nobodj up a Ministry of Polls and else lo attend Mm." In rnanj SHIV.V-. or. if you like, u Miniscases Ihe footmen ran tmbarad '•' iry >f Public Opinion. It would name if Ihe doctor when illness aave lime, money, and trouble If broke Mil III In* house, and rethe infiillible statistics of thl. spivtfullsugmtad it to their Ministry, whose officials would employer' Thus Ihe doctor bull have legal powers to stop question anybody, at any time, in any place, were substituted for the lumbering machinery of elections. Anybody who refused to %  question should be %  .:i" ttsjini j.ixloi. da.. he Hell.ol Dm., v await* i fl Mtng the yakt* i-l-llme. S£S T Mrs (S9d Ml uProdnose: Whnl on earth—'. Myself: I'm sorry. That iat She was wearing a radian-red .i %  • to the next C*bs %  ' %  rag^flk£ — No One Had Heard About Them But General Tin — U; MAX I KIM "All." General Tin was saying to Knarf and Hanld. the shadows, "what wonderful lands 1 traveled hen I wus travelling. It was quite long ago. Bui 1 remember them all. Than were North America and Booth America and East America and West America-" ral Tin!" Hanld Interrupted. "Yas, .iiydsarf'* %  -I'here but any such place as East America." "i'i Went America either," mud Knarf. QsmgaJ Tin smiled. "Just as I tluniiihl." ha said; "they've disappeared. Uni they van both there when I was young. Il'aa great pity," he added. "There were lots of strange animals and birds and flowers inn.-. 1 Knarf and Hanld wanted to know nt mire what sort of strange animals and hi a* and flowers General Tin LAST TWO SHOWSTODAY 4.45 fe e.30 R.K.O Pictures present Farley GRANGER Shelly WINTERS m n AVE OH ICM I I William DEMARE-ST Francis L. SULLIVAN rra FI'N IN LAJMal DOtU You must see it nt aught up graph. it tho waist with ruchln L I'rodwoseIs Jack Turbot comSaUnaauodl, and fringed with liny lOPpst nwhalMvgV; You took the words out rkin. Earrings of ien,f..ice,1 f my mouth. aiW % %  rilutiJ M=llh Well." -aid General Tin thinking for a moment or ""l America had the strangest ones. In fact, il was a sirs alt-igelher. It was rnvevcl Bit* lakes and ponds, one on top of the % %  Lakea and Petal "Rut General Tin! ruptad ni' (Hinds be on top of ei General Tin want right en, "The %  < cat and a face like an ui %  %  %  U Imed mice, 1" 11 I .>! .I... It slept all a, and huated all ,,i Knarf. "saj Who of General Tin stopped to catch his breath. As for Knarf and llanid they ,;i PI both alared at Gananl Till in a' lunl, vil ; I'hment. Wag Vejrj Ssnall "Hul East America was differt." be continued. "It was very mil and so very, very narrow that e four creatures who lived there had to stand un each other's backs. Banld tatet' rhv fly i o,> l bosh, but [•ret formula." Ttali said Kooliuk It looks |UM %  Egham took the paper. He was uneasy In his mind. Koolruk appeared lo him to have %  his lips. Was il possible—? No. of course not And yet But then . Oh. bir Com SuDpo>c if But no Burelv | not. He wanted to make it look aaiiulm lemdno Suppose: Q h np MiiM' Oh. honor 1 ArTectinv E gTia m thanked Koolruk nnd pocketed I the paper. Than. deep in thought, ha l-ft aha building Koolruk sprang to the telephone. In answer to a question he said. "He's on his way to you now Yea he's got It!" A N article about etiquette In the medical profession might have told the story of an nmblI al hibead. "N" u Mid Why-yy-yyl Tfcaa," %  thf strange kaadel Wi I %  t'nic m ••• the butler. :xii| riit nnd unclellanid exclaimed. Thai left the alligator all alone. What did he do?" iwaat away," General Tin replied *adly. "He didn't like living >i al.ine I guess. Yes. it's loo bad it ami wall Amenta have disnpeared. Th.v were wonderfully orange lands l -ce." And General Tin stood up tall and traighl, with his musket over his hnutdei. and winked. I Oil A V 4.45 ft 8.30 P.M. & CorWinuing Daily Oteioiy PKCK Vncini,. HAT0 Captain Horatio Hornblower pal hi Tm • T.IRIII .1 Bin win 11. \ .1 L I "SADDIC PALSCIIMIM. ..M\ LIGHTNING STRIKES TWICt" l I. A Z A HIWA i.l V| IN nisi MM • l*. a I.mo,,.. | UI BJa p -— KILMOV WAS ma* and BOCK I Iloddy McDowall l (onl>. Miiian TODAY A TI>MOIU(UW %  ,,„, KM i. ihr i Mnaa WJIU.II BCNUIX a, aarwaan MIDNITK a DAWN M.ik Kiav.ru gumund O'Brlvn runts %  tri *> p m. SWINO nil WKBltaN WAY Hoosirr lli> -. ot> Si ut HIM NU If Chants Ha a .V -. %  ... Ban M AUSTRALIAN SURF MASTERS. TOMORROW 1. THURSDAY 4.45 and I TODAV^LAST TWO SHOWS 4.30 and 8 15 llig Double • HOVVI WED. 4 TI1UI1. 4.30 & 8.15 United Artist Double Rupert and the Pine Ogre—25 %  rying lo check the trouble thai the IW Ogre „ cj u .,ng." H. nutmi y. fun Ruprii Hi, don'c go." lie dtours uitriiti>. That's Wnsi I im to ulk 10 you ibout. I've tun lormstloo V. p.otMun drii..ut,rd liioi t Bouncer. lU) K Por trie isle nt meat rstluns. 0 One ot eerer*m'.nereis f la granite. )i 1. Ot the %  turm. psroDtieM. m •. Ornr.rii fc. Hisln to a a**>r<* || J A letter rrocn j D-<*n ui 1. rnu peri, •fciu pum is la the U S A |i •a.. A. The row Ii d leert tiOier tor. < %  i lac cuaia. m %  MM l. Cocssda ot nt*!)* perospa. (6* i Vim. (61 . Breas s smme <) oed. iei > Llgnt wood 1 IS) t rtis nun WHO s rata. it) 1 Pius one r < Steel "•-• ^ .1-1*1. Ill T)*r 13 r-fT-r 19 H..rt |> wa>fi IS tee. .. TlMi<" £z. Anti-t\rrosi\p Gripon Red) KIM. In. 1'uilll f|ir llll'I.J Mhifrvii IWA i;,-..iii,: Paint for SIIIMV.1I'Figaro House Paint in rolout. OblitM I inli-n I'.iliu:;. Marine (.loss White. Also: Paint Brushes. Turpentine int. all other I'uint Material Let Us Supply Your Require men Is. PLANTATIONS LTD. LAST TWO SHOWS—TODAY 430 and 8.15 United Artist Double David CROCKETT -INDIAN SCOUT" Starring GorgMONTGOMERY Ellen DREW and "CHAMPION** with Kirk DOUGLAS WED a TIIUR. 4.30 a 8.IS United Artist Double Orson WELLES N.iDry GUILD •BLACK NACIC** and %  'THE ANGRY GOD" with AN ALL NATIVE CAST HO.\l TO-DAY LAST TWO SHOWS 4 30 or 8.15 p.m. Paramount Presents CROmiND** Starring John Payne — Forrest Tucker Extra ! Ml re I Short -LITTLE Wrr-rCTrr Wed. A Thar. — 4.M A 115 Paramount Double Alan Ladrt — Wanda Hendrix -CAPF. CARE! U.S.A." and ••NO MAN Or HFR OWN" Starring Barbara Stanwyck, John Lund



PAGE 1

PACK EIGHT I! Mill \I.ii-. ADMK'ATE Tl'ESDAV. FEBKl'ARY 12. 1M Seventy-five Entered For March Meeting An Intercolonial Flavour 75 horses look entry of the Barbados Turf Club annua March meeting wtW < Uy afternoon. This is a record the meviunt ai this time of the year and also ties with the previous record established at ihe August meeting last S ar. kt Barbados u fait becoming Jour, 8—Sweet Rocket. 9— DeJ centre of racing for the Wind* mure. 10— Vaimcvii. i: PI ward and Lecw ird isinnda of the Dragon. J^uer Antllla* Waiarmrhaaiieti by BACE NO. IS—SI-BIN*. HAN. .he fatthat hones from AnUjiua, D1CAP *ihing PrinS 1 S? d J? Lead Navy Lose Hockey B.G. By 198 J Rung Match I • %  • %  entered both in B and C iU. and in the Igth and list race* on theBow tttrd day ftelda of 17 and 19 RACE NO. 1—BBIIM.t.TOWS respect iv el \ orv due to start. These HANDICAP (r\ 1-y.e,. S^ fr.t numbars, it is hoped will dwindle I—Apronuak, 2~May Day. I— bj. the actual day of racing as it Cardinal. 4—Cavalier, 5—SeedIs hardly to be expected Uiat the U ng. g—Rambler Rose, 7—Cotrack at the Garrison will be able Jumbiu. 8 — March Winds. 9 — to ;iccommudata auch quant it n-* gunlna, 10—First Admiral, 11 — 11w feature rate, the Bartudos Caprice. Guineas, attracted a field of 11. of RACE NO 17—B.TX'. 1IANwhich Hon. J. D. Chandler's tilly g UAr (A B enlj. 9 far.) Dunquerque is expected to start ]—$•„„ Budget. 2—Embers. 1— favourite Second favourite will u, vw Sprite, 4—Notomte. 5—Rebe Mr. Cyril Barnard', guiding, „„.,, g—Landmark. 1 Cavalier, and other* who ara COHg_Gun Site. 9— Furlady. in ceded a ciiance are Cardinal >nd Hil[T ,,,.,.,.,, Suntns. The Barbados Turf Ctul. S(ak- xhird Day. Saturday, for the top clans received an entry March Hlh 1* 1 b A ^JL ^T* wHS^*' *" %  N It—MARCH HANways. 9— Firelady, 10—^Dashing blr. left Sprite, 13—Topay. Barbadoa defeated a team from |-'II(T.OF-SC*IN"P-K"~;I theHM.S I*evonshir e 4 goal* to S^S SSSSSBH oL/^^'E^EdSrM,^: aim ITIIU__ O._ M J-. M,.U,.„ 1 • I ween British Guian i esM aesti The taanu were .— Devon*mr r : Slum Mm %  rossuM Watercress, •—Cross (ltltt ., Queen's Pa^rk OvaT tnd lur Barbadoa. Holligan and Jain D. Yearwuod. K Craney. D. Giant. Second Innings England made 2 innlllpand R in he, F...1 Inmiia*. but India l' pl ,v< a .."_ ood %  "*. %  *." Muscle played a great flphtmi; foi twenty.nine runs. British Guiana, 82 for two Andrews. iKln r.ilyin* to Trinidad'* 36" %  %  ckbooe of their bnttina l efnre lunch and were all out at 4.20 p.m. Camacho top scored with M, his llrsi fifty ever in Interi otoBatl cricket which he has been playing for eight Skeete amastied Brilish Guiana's batting with good length ajiara and googliea and claimed a ban of four—Persaud. Mc Watt. Palmr, Camacho— for 44 runs In 21 Off i M n py ly the little t-xtra that Ui Barbadoa players put in at times which won the game for them Barbadoa got their first goal i about 20 minute of ggfl row thc v had been managing to get the game eoniii their opponent' area. Th Devonshire goalkeeper had been kept hard at work, doing i> good job of saving, but on ihls i (.canon, he had merely hit that ball lustily out of their aren when the Barbados right winger >*xuck. Ladies Beat Cadets At Water Polo In Ihc two W.ICT Polo nuld %  ...HI .Uokr t* ,d Ih. bill to P 1 "" 1 "' Aqu.110 Club > %  coat of 83 runs, to-day, bringing his figures for the match to 12 wickets for 108— were jRUkeslB Mr .) | Dunquerqua. 2—Apollo '.'I r r -'|k,|,e Surprise, JZ M „ u. v 4-Sary Ann. S Fudget, a Slainte. 6 Biver %  * g—Uaher tertte, T-Rgd Cheeks g Flytog B A C K NO.' 28-ST. ANN'S Dragon. 9 Demure l.l U,.dHANDICAP tG. 7J fsw.)-l— % %  *J• —-•at a, .#. Betsam. 2—Vonwise. 3—Cottage. H . M ,T d r" .* kr V ,C -Twinkle. 5-Joan's SUr. 6— r? M *' aM %  '"•T 1 Pisdcm. 7-Condcvon. 8-Bill> %  l^iS m i?!S? r %  l"* 7 0 .^*' fey. (^Hosette. 10-Blue D.atwrSSreit Siu-I, P-Ahu" Ah! m '-^.' 1 % %  S V i £-li*W YEA. ^S-SS£ Gaya/i't^^h %£l. r 5S2g $ '*-ZZ££ Ti Flutter. 14 -Fllle ryiran. T !" a^ArSi'du 7-WaujT *"—•* Baee No. 3-Chebe. •taha* (F. ToDl> II Far.i —1—Walerbelle, 2—Jolly Miller, 3—Sunlna, 4 Sunbjram, .''—Caprice. 8— March Winds. 7— Clementina. 8— Miss Friendship, 9^—First Admiral, 10—Rambler Rose, 11—April Flowers. Baee No. 4— Barbed** Galneas <1J Far.l—1—Cavalier, 2—March Patterson beat Miss M. King arih Miss E. Worme. 8—2. 4—8, 6—2. Men's Singles unfinished. Today's Match** M 1 %  i %  %  %  V A lleuiaiiun Scr. vs Mr. and Mn. I I I Worme.—40 hough there were missed. KIMIIUI i-> isiwmpa an — IT nonwoa | ,,l • h nrtiiBilrn fllhh. < %  A**nll F""le nuiinck '• Demaune Topsy, 6—Arundi -Doluium. 9—Sweet RoeswC 10—Aim Low. 11—Tibe>ii Lady, 12—Abu Ah. 13-French Flutter. 14-Lunways. IS—Test Match, 16—The Thing. %  17—Devil's Sympathy. 18— Magic Gayc, 19—Castle in the An. Wind,, 3 — Fir.l Admiral. ,t !" '"• ? „" .I W "Si i r-a, Srcdlint. 7—May Day, 8— AuroSumiui. i— Canlmal. i-Maini. „,.„., *a~ N.. S-B.T.C:. KUka. (A Caprlre. 11-R.mbler Row. *„ —V Furl—I -l.in.lm.uk, 2—Rlv I liuillan who win. hlobbad In aqual it ,„ (pv iMrey and Hall. •I,.. lint iniilnlook half in hour At ball inn,. Uir >cora wai lllll The ond gam.. a. much In et off Uw marh. ri each faster than the first Barbadot M> wilh-ut loot. Barbadn, soucad a iniiiule aflOT wored five tuala In the flrrt half. i Once the oeKlnning of the second half. ..„„ ,(,,. bowV forward iiiananed to The Navy, whole learn WM men %  hard battle to let runa. acuttle the ua" lo his team motlly codeu UapmnM afUrr lh' %  l be 1'ielilinii all day WM lond nlfellow, and Andrews who romtorval and conceded only two ed a long pass, aftor t.piHng goaU during the aecond ~riial. tne ball into position, look a Th. Navy s Captain Guy Howling hard, swiping, but accurate shot gv a good aceouot of hlmnelf lo put Barbados in the lead again "; c '' vln ef*. >bPP"'t from K. Another aUen.pl was reoeatxl. Maehm Howling was Navy backone bnmd th,. rvvun"trolte .nampion for 1B51 weieu he ready. %  ".''' ffi? Rcy """' Collc c The delcrmirtalion the DevonHartmoutb. ,n jSy&gS ngf^ajt Browne Barbados playci^ from penetraUni their area and a few minutes .t this gave them the advantage. Barbados took the aggressive in .,( the game and ....sitionen himself well ... ti .. < %  :. lie name was now 3—2, Barbados leading. "i fore the •tntk i> m-nminu ** •s Total BOWLBHi ANALYSIS Sprite, 3 — Slainte. 4 — Flying Dragon, 5—Gun Site, 6—Embers. 7—Harroween. 8 — Firelady. f Rebate, 10—Notonlie. Race No. 8 — Rprlng Stahea fjfj winners, 1>^ far.. — I—Sweet IVcket, 2 -I>oldrum, 3—Wutercresa, i ways, Flieuxce, 8—Arunda, 8—Topsy. Mai i Foretops Win Navy Match TB.IMWAU • %  Dneiiiai BACE NO. 23 — DRILL HALL *.„„., asi • II/CAP (F, 4.y.o. op. 9 fur.) 1— aii.*n - ~' Waterbelle. 2 — Miss Friendship, 3 — Betsam. 4 Clementina, i — Sunbeam, 6—April Flower:-. Jolly Miller. 8 — Diadem RACE NO 24 HASTING?* UJBb. an Lad,, 5-U.njj^, <£ *&£& J = ^ 8—Dashing Prineesa, 7— B'Ir*n 4 The Thin*, 5 .ce. 8—Arunda, 8—Topsy. .j,,,, V|ew D Durham Jane. Race No. 7 1I.B. Create 7 Swr#e Hickt. 8 — Arunda. Slakes -en. 2 NOtOOm, 3 in their turn at the wnket Oatcake 5-Apolio, 6-Vanguard. PW;: W, m "-.' ^^ Su -ET Fnl '" 1 1 "' ; 7-J-JI.I.S n..w — RehatO, 6 — Bed Cheeks, their opponents by seonn,; Kl 7 — Gunsite. River Sprtl | a |si. losin — Landmark, lo v.. m am W irk. t-. 11 — Demure, 12 Fuss BudHutting for Maintops. Wheatl< t — Firelady. 14 — Plying mpstored with rmllips who SIM s ._ n tvmu Mrr. Guy Dowlhad all along been playing a Spod 1I1R (Capt . R. Maehin, H, Leak, supiiurliiig gamf, viorcd the l-st I Harding, J. Avila, A Cunimm. goal fo r Barbados-. and F Malyon. Race No. 9 — Dalfcrith Stake* i II Only 5>j furlenga) I— Belle Surprise. 2—Fuss Budget, 3—Pepper Wine, 4—Demure, 5— Rebate, fl—Harroween, ~—Vasmeen. Second l>ay, Thunday, March 6th Race N. 10 — CaaUe Uranl Haadlaap ID, 5, farloniM. I Usher, 2—Apollo. 3—Oatcake, 4— alary Ann, 5—Dunqucrque, 6 Colleton, 7—Vanguard. Race No. 11 — Maiden llandlrap IV maldena, I|4j lurloiiK-i I The Thing, 2 -Castle in ttM Air, 3—Aim Low. 4—Blue Nelly, 8. tfabouya, 6—Freiiih Flutter. 7 Mnglo Oaye, 8—Durham Jane. 9 Dim View. 10— Test Match. 11 Devil's Symphony, 12—Abu Ah. IS—Ractan. 14—Fillc D'Irun. Race No. 12 -II.B. t rr4e Hindi asp (U. I|4j rurleiura) 1—Vonwi-c, 2—Condevon. 3—Twinkle, -i-Blue Diamond. 5 Diadem, 6 Joan'i, %  Star, 7—llillv Boy, 8—Gavotte. i* ,l, ; u Jl ul ft—Rosette. 10—Cottage. II—Belsgm Race No. 13 — Chelsra Handicap (F. jeae olda, Ji, HMU.M I April Flowers. 2—Miss Friandantp, 3—Sunlepiim. 4-Clementin.i. 5 Waterbelle. 6—Jolly Miller Race Na. 14 — Garraaon llandlrap ok Ihe only Vrfgfcgt fur Foieloim ' overs for 81 runs. Out of a total of 84 runs Sinclair, a young Australian lopscured for Foretops with :. promising 41 not nut; G scored 21 and Waugh 13. Anan.l The Barbados "' %  K'"""' >'" was the best bowler for Ifelnti I lerdsy ""undatlon was in the lead. 8—' It..we. Olaajgaysr, St. MlObaal'l tiirl.V too* the Watt*. Bl own LnlUaUfa In the *econd half. iowSt. Michael's Girls Win At Netball Checks. 4—River Bprtt*, 9 Hmpham, and Roach. Mabouyn. 6—Arunda 7—Darham The refrree was Mr. Siveyer FO They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo IT VAXLOJT I SOB4P,6VTT-OSC 'TOR." &J£ i-lAS ID HER BRWwS ALWAYS LEAVE TVJE HO*oST OALORES IN FfCNT OF OJK. HOUSEl*dM-a ; 11 llunte. J. Chandler. A Kckatain, P. Pitcher, J. Chandler. F. Carmlchael and M Taylor. Cadeu. McKinn. Maish, W. Murdock. Pelrev. Horton, Hall. Coutts. /liiriKid'M A. Weatherhead, A. „_ Hunte (Capt.). I Vearwood, G. ^'f SS M'Uan. M. Browne M Weatahetf H* head and N. Portillo. WHAT'S ON TODAY Court Of On,:.ml liiriMin tlon. 18.00 a-m. Police maerature: 8S.5 F. I .n.--: TemperatHre: •8.8 K. Hind \riocit>: S miles pee hour Barometer: (• am ) S0.82* (8 p.m.i >.V.*io TODAV hunrlse: 8.18 p.m. in.."! i. Q p.m. Ma-n; Full. Fefc. 18 I i.; Ill i ii.. p.m. Hilh Tide 4.39 ajst., 4.41 Low Tide: p.m. 10.43 a.m., 11 If 'toil pyorrnea In 14 Hours •r lh>( ill | %  .th or moaar • l.i|iU %  >..' kUK. I.,I IsRSsiMLES .stpii la 18 aiialai %  lnar4l M|rta auna lo lira !" i oi only alopa II Ik* .. -11. Bright Red, Grey, Mid. Orson. HARD GLOSS PERMANENT GREEN with Grey undereoating PAINT KEMOVER fur the easy removal of old paint. I'h.ne I2§7. 1156 WILKINSON & BAYNES CO., LTD. I I *a FREE HOOK |\lii.ii Make. GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION Th.' moM .IH.iai. %trnt for your ......I .nlmi.iii clolhcc wllk • • %  Khus Khus BUNCHES OF KHL'S-KHUS GRASS E.ch ** UIX ORATED as KHUS Kill s HANDKERCHIEF BOXES E>ch ,..•* 8 KHUS KHUS SACHETS bdi II.U K-" 0 KHUS KHUS HANGERS E.ch J l-W CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, II. 12 & 13 Broad Street VLAOr S. Boberts. C.oapel J 0 Book \ Tract Service, 88 V > Central Ave Bamer, NX ;, BRUCE WEATHERHEAD'S LTD. NOW SELLING AGENTS FOR"THE BOOTS PURE DRUG CO.. LTD. NOTTINGHAM. ENGLAND (WHOLESALE and RETAIL) WILL ACCEPT ORDERS FOR — Boots'—Veterinary and Horticultural preparations Boots'—Pure Drugs and Fine Chemical*, Toilet Preparations, Medical and Pharmaceutical specialties and tablets. Wo have in Stock al the Barbados Pharmacy the following:— Boots'—tJripe Mixture "—for babies and young children @ 1/6 Boots'—"Gouldings Cough Mixture"—Speedily relieves Coughs and Colds and Bronchitis especially for chidren ( a 2/Boots'—"Worm Syrup"—a pleasant remedy suitable for adults and children @ 2/Roou'—"Iodised Licks"—for Horses and Cattle @ 3/Buota'—"Castor Oil (Tasteless)" very best quality B.P ai. 1/6 and 2'6 Boots' "Bicarbonate of Soda"—1 lb. and \ lb. Pkgs Best quality B.P 2/& 18c. Boots' Ointments of "Resin" <$ W. per tin "Zinc" 9 W "Sulphur" (fl) fkj„ ,, "Boric" @ 9d "White Precipitate." all put up in tins, and guaranteed lo be of British Pharmacoepia quality „ @ tU each Boots' — "Lornox (Horticultural) Synthetic plant Hormone for Lawns, Flower &• Kitchen Gardens. @3/6 Boots'—"l)i Armstronv's Tonic"—Rich in vitamin B, the btat tunic for lowered vitality, loss of appetite, nervous debility, sleeplessness, tho best thing for building up strength after influenza and other weakening illness @ 3/6 Boots'—"Supersan"—A safe. Non-Poisonous disinfectant for personal or surgical use, a germicide that is six (0) times stronger than Carbolic Acid 2/3 Boots'—"Husk Mixture"—for the treatement of "Husk or Hoose" in cattle and sheep @ IIBoots'— 'RegFsan Children's Tonic" — Contains, bone and flesh forming ingredients—for thin, quickgrowing and delicate chidren; easily assimilated @ 2/6 Boots'—"Lysol"—British Pharmacoepia quality @ 2 3 &; 1/4 Boots'—"Digene" Stomach Powder. Antacid, absorbent, corrects acidity, relieves pain and discomfort, remove toxic ferments, and restores appetite @ 3/6 Boots— "Kaolin Poultice'—B.P. Quality @3/6 Boots'—"Boric Acid"—Guaranteed to be of British Pharmacoepia quality, specially selected for medical purposes. 4 oz. size 1/oc 2 oz. size v 6d Boots'—"Phenosan"—brand of Phenothiazine Compound, for worms in Karm animals, and Poultry $1.74 Bool* —"Girard's Jaborandi Hair Tonic with Oil "—for the treatment of SEBORRHOEA CAPITIS, (Dandruff) which is the common cause of loss of hair „ @l/6and2/6 Boots—"Violet and Jasmin Oils"--A Toilet preparation of extra quality and fragrance for the hair @ 1 '3 & 45c. Boots'—"Dandruff Lotion"— (gi 1/9 Boots'—Albany Bnlliaintine"—Liquid @ 92c. Boots'—Aspirin Tablets"—a bottle in every Home @ 18c. Also Boots'—"Parish's Food" for children @ 2/6 And Many other Preparations, Manufactured by this famous firm BRUCE WEATHERHEAD, LTD. SELLING AGENTS FORTHE BOOTS'PURE DRUG Co. LTD OF ENGLAND





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II l-mi i EBBI nil 12. iMi HARBAi'i.v ADVOCATE i'\r.l H NiC£ M3J CAN SIT UP FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY RIP K1RT Bf ALEX RAYMOND ,.5'AflCw* v. S2E ro ^ '.t G3i.i^ <'*. C.CE vOuS CACE) SOUNDS-. I E RED, Mi L. NEvgQ _w,aiAi<,ST SO.'/l T-£5eFEEN£ir^^^i, ^ ffl THF PHA>. BY LEE FALK a RAY MOORES an THERE'S DANGER IN THIS WORM poultry JIIII pool pfOd umJ OP Hi ihc layers 1 u.iimeni with Thcnovis* a the SUICM i\ ol proem mi; worm int'cMation T'hcnoviv' i. nude in powder torm fi mixing with the math Order t'ruiti pM| t.hcmiM or Agricultural Merchant IIM\M> I'll! NOI III \/IM DISPERSIB1.K POWDER %  MID cfdwuiBi b luunicv in %  elf, but it otk-ii tcta iv .1 "confer 1 of %  I CMCOI worm Md mood* OOGC tht-ao %  OfSMgp P*NN inlo -i MtfaWli l*MJ T.iputlv develop. ui to undviftioni m braalag k'HENOVIS' An I. C. I. Product "PHENO IS" BRAND PIIENOTi i:\ZINE if TKAJtS A lUolKIli S. & S. RUM IWvaua* of )l> | MELLOW FLAVOUR AMI COOL DRINK Mended ..mi Bottled STUART & SAMPSON (1938) LTD. — —oeeo aooooooooo >a o *i ft •* J \\ e have just Received I ln> Hum I'udrilna \ ..-. i. .1 HtkCulU Crvtttn CtMfcin .. P* NttU .. 1'. i rv PMchN. Oripw nd Pineapple* SoupM MUM|fl Cffre Shell AlmondI Retail I I'him. Mixed t mil K*Uli.a Currant*. Prune* A Mixed feel I .1.1. t. Hi.lama, Table IliilUr lina Oranie. Grapefruit. O. O. P. Juleca l.unrneon Beef. Ro**t Bef vj IVJ ipkc Upton-. Horn I \ nun* Typhoo, Red Rooei 5 • i (FT** Peter'a Round ' Tree*) INCE & CO. Ill, lilllHKh HT. -.--*.*.*.*.*.-.'.-.IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only | Cl III. (II t I IIS liramm i.ti.ili.hl.' al nur llri.ni in s I .....Ui.' N|t'.|(l.lftt*w ii ua.cl SHHII SIIHI Usually Now U.u.lls NOW ESCAR | 87 .HI ''""" VEOETABLESAI.AH ra 36 .:u w "' iVI, v iMi ""' %  •* %  ** Tins KIG JAM 52 .411 imam HUTS HO LM vk *" *' %  SW,:|:T n,si l l1s * SAUSAGES 4-01 3 M BKKTS and CARKUTK—Mt I* Of D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street I II I f O L O A A A II I (. II l> I I it I i N ol* tin if tifj<>. 1lu> pruttiettl CA it us in iinvn *" Just in time... to put you right for that special occasion. ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Street & Greystone Shop. Hastings



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r I ESTABLISHED 1895 TUESDAY. Fi bKUARY 12. 12 I'KICE FTVE CENTS CHIEF SCOUT ARRIVES IN BARBADOS Will Stay Here OneWeek LOHD ROWALLAN. Chief Scout of ihe British CumProm All Quartern; monwealth arrived at Seawell at 10 o'clock yesterday morning from St. Vincent accompanied by Lt. Comdr. E. P. Mallinsun, Field Commissioner (or West Riding of Yorkshire. He was met at the airport by a reception committee and a guard uf honour of ninety Scouts who were drawn up in a circle in front of the airport's Terminal Building Th* reception committee —— prised Major Dennis Vaughau. Governor's ADC. who met him on behalf of Hi Excel)* Governor. Majm J. E. Griffith, Island Scout CommuaoDir, air C. R. C. Springer. Assistant Island Scout Commissioner (for Training) Hon. H. A. Cuke CHE President of the Boy Scouts Association. Mr. Kisely Tucker. Vice-president, Rev. L. C. MaBalicu, ConimlniontT for St. Joseph, Mr. G. E. Cor bin, Commissioner for St. Lucy, who Salvaging The'Potick/ IN another week or two, a survey will be carried out near the cross berth of the inner basin of the Careenag.was in charge of the guard ofl with a view lo findim: out ^^^"^X^'J".^^* whether or not the 34-ton French Yawl "Potlck" can be salvaged The survey will be done by Mr. Denton Savers. Engineer in charge of Government craft. Ai 4 20 a.m. on Monday. January 16. 1950. the Potick sank at the cross berth of the Inner basin altar the sprang a leak some hours "il"' Subsequent attempts at salvaging her failed. Col. 1 the Lodge School Scouts, A. H. C. Campbell. CoramiM for the Midland urea. Mrs. E. B. Williams, Island Guide Commissioner. Miss Nora burton. M.B.E. Commissioner for Guide Camping. Mrs. F. A. Bishop MBE. District Guide Commissioner, Miss Marie I-iuoru*, Guide Commissioner anJ Mrs. H. M. Farmer. District Guide Corrun i ssi oner. KLAN CAMERON" Lord Rowallan, wearing khaki shift, with black arm band, scarf. %  lartan of the "Klan Cameron'* and carrying a cane was the Ursl passenger off the ll.G. Airways Grumman Goose. He wM followed by his secretary Lt. Cosmdr. E. P Mallinson, and two other passengers. Alter shaking hands with the icceplioti committee Lord RowaLLm accompanied by Major Griffllh walked over to the guard of honour. This was the sign*) lor o welcome cry, aiHl ninety votes* broke the quiet atmosphcra of th*airport with .• rousing cry of B —P B —P 1-ord Rowallan LORD ROWALLAN CHIEF CHIEEEEEKF RA-RA-RA-then each scout placed his hat on his staff, and with stav laised above their heads ended the t ry with a still louder RA! Lord Rowallan then shook hand, with each scout In the circular guard of honour pausing here am lhare lo exchange a few word> with some, inspect proficient'v badges and enquire „ %  to wheUv they were Second Class Scouts, | First Class Scouts etc. After shaking hands with Mi Corbin who was in charge of th? Kuard of honour, Mr. Tatnal an i Mr. Victor Matthews who were assisting. Lord Rowallan thanked the scouts for their very fine welcome. "I've heard a lot about you. your difficulties and how you Ustakg thi-m." He has .: strong deep votaa which was easily heard by the assembled group Of Seoul*. Later in the Terminal Building if ihe airport Loid Howallan told the AdVocafi"If all of the scouts I shall meet in Jamaica are as smart ag the ones. I've just mat, I shall be very pleased indeed." Lord Rowallan said he used to be a Scout in Scotland bcfoi became an Empire Seoul. Whan he received his appointment Buckingham Palace he wore shorts, m keeping with the custom for Empire Scouts. The laic King George VI asked him why he w*> not wearing hi kilt, Lorn Rowallan explained an immediately King Ueorgw gave him his permission to wear hi kilt even though he was now an Empire Scout. Lord Rowallan said he heard the sad news of the King's death just as he and Lt. Comdr. Mallinson were leaving Government House. Jamaica for Trinidad. "It Is a tragic loss indeed." he concluded. Scouts taking part in the guard of honour were drawn from the following troops, Spcightstown. St Patrick's. Lodge. GUI Memorial Cathedral. Holy Innocents., Cornier mere. St. George's. Bethel, James Street. 1st Sea Scouts. 3rd Sea Scouts (Speight'-town) and Y.M.C.A. Sea ScoutLord Row a Hun is a xuest of Hii Excellency the Governor a' Government House lie is due to remain here for one week • under water, she fell at i io James Murray, a loci' Where Are The Lions? Johannesbarg:— Twenty Ameri. tan dollar millionaires from the mSSL7 forM ""'** U nvr u*ii %  omired .i minijiure New York rrom the (op of a goldmine dump M Johannesburg "Sure they mm. ITS a tine town but where are the lions?" Now they are going to the Kruger National Pprk to look for them. Albuqurraae. N Mexlee:— i.uned gold, perhaps legendary, perhaps real, has fescm itcd man. kind throughout the centuries. In the wild mountains over the Mexican border there is just such I magnet. When rovstenng 1'nniho Villa, the Mexican bandit, was raiding United Slates territory 10 >ear* ago. he Is supposed to have .iccumulated and hidden seven million dollars in American gold. Nw "IT go seven students from me University of Now Mextoo, el Albuquerque, armed with an old map said to mark where the dollars are lurking. Whil. UCtion "• oinin JHUrrej. a luw %  _.—,y dealer in charcoal who Ihen lex* ) ^c 2 ndu f u>r over the responsibility of having) L£ !" ,0, :. a her salvaged. Divers and the elements removed parts of the yawl from time lo time leaving a keleton hull on the sea bad. The local Harbour and Shipping Master told the Advocate terdav that the sunken yawl i menare in the inner basin, imall schooner may l>e able to %  the berth, he said, but no big boats can use It. eK pa ct Sxl t" d rry out the ir. Mr Sayers Is "skin diving" to iurvey. The shipping authorities will then if the yawl ran be salvaged witn the equipment they have The Government water boat and tug bora oitiliiTtnere is expected to be used If the yawl can be salvaged Official Engagement Cancelled ON Sunday afternoon, two bussM from the General Motor Omnibus Company left the landing steps on the Wharf with a party of Chief Petty Officers. Petty Officers and men froni H.M.S. Devonshire and H.M.S Knard Bay for the Crane Hotel where they were entertained by the members of the Royal and Merchant Navy League. Before going to the Crane, they were taken on a sight-seeing tour. visiting many places of interest. After ,i iwlm, they wen cnlcitained to tea. They returned to Bridgetown at 7.00 p.m. All the officers and men enjoyed Ihelr day and regretted that they Jesunnesbwrr— Teen-age boy glamour in being a tram or at a starting wage month plus a free uniform, travel and medical attention, a pension and leave privileges. Said n tramways <-fncial "We have had only a few applications in answer to our advertisements for conductors from 18 year olds." He suggested thai bojl HII not like shift work and dhuDu wearing uniform. Barbados Oil Rights In The Commons THE award • .( oil ritfhis in Barbados to the Gulf Oil Company was raised in the HOUM "1 CoaUkV r> 30th by Mr. Harold Da vies and supported by supplemeiiiasry questions from Mr Bernard Braine It will be remembered thai Mr Braine was rtCCtrl .i \i->u to Barbados and was compelled li hurry back home iccause of tinImralnsjpcsj ol the < Mi h (labour, i sun had l lea Kiehmund. Virginia:—Not only %  trophy, but a kls>, from the town's prettiest teenager 17-yearold Owen Coyner was the prise for all 26 members of Company A in the Cadet Corps at the Thomas JifTerson High School In Kichnond. after a drill competition. Bui smiles turned to frowns when word came from Owen's home immediately afterwards that she had chlckenpox, Paris:—Yolene Bardin's wedding dress was hlnck. with %  hls.-k v.-tl For she was mourning for the man she was marrying. He was hurled %  even months ago, Voteae is the Prst woman lo invoke a 12-y .•Id French law which allowed her to marry a dead man. Her is tho sort of sad romance much beloved of Ihe French. Her f'anre Jacques Gulneau was pSssted to Indo.Chini. so they planned to gel married by mail. But before the marriage p|ier reached France from Indo-China for Yolene to countersign. Jacques was killed. Volene. though, decided to No on wilh Ihe wedding. Now she has become Mme. Jacques Gulneau; her dowry — seven i months of widow's pensiun. tUT honeymoon — "To work lo have I my husband brought back and burled near me at home." The %  ;. vcrnmenl say that the marriage is legal. Ilanriuf. Merway:— How many could rival Ihe record of a British see-cook who was swept overboard not once, but twice, during a storm —and lived to tell the tale* r happened like this: While carrying a sack of cabbages to the galley during rough seas, he was rwept overboard by a monster wave, and then tossed on board .gain A moment Inter he was -wept overboard I second time, but lowed hick once more, n-ii.-r. uf the crew found him uin on deck hut •"" clutch ins; hi* cabbages. At Harstad he was taken to hospital where he is making I *