Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


ESTABLISHED 1895







WEDNESDA



Sorrowing Peoples

Of The Empire File |

Past King’s Coffin

A sorrowing army of Britons of many races filed by the
coffin of King George VI in tribute, that was all the more

moving for its silence and 1

The Empire paid the dead King homage as he lay in state
in historic Westminster Hall with the same simplicity and

sincerity that marked his o

But the sadness of the wh
faces that paused for a mom
scene showed how well Gec

well as a ruler had won his people’s love and respect.

Crowds which had queued in
bitter cold since early last night
began to pass the purple-draped
catafalque at 08.00 G.M.T, wnen
the massive wooden doors swung
open. it is estimated that over
112,000 will see the coffin today.

Six thousand persons an hour
moved into the hall whicn was
open to the public trom
G.M.T. until 22,00 G.M.1, The line
stretched along the Houses of Par-
liament and down the nistoric
river, then tuned across Lambeth
Bridge where hundreds took their
place every few minutes.

The queue stopped only tur th

changing of the Guard every zu
minutes, Ata rap Of the swora
on the stone fioor, the scarlet

uniformed guardsmen siow marcno-
ed from the catatalque. in sec-
onds a new guard had taken tnew
place and the movement of the
line resumed,

The privileged of the Empire
had seen the King last night aiter
ceremonies in which his body was
received in his capital by his Par-
liament, assembled in the Great
Chamber built by King William
Rufus, son of William the Con-
queror, in 1097.

Dukes and Earls and Barons had
gathered there with members ol
the Commons and the Archbishop
of York. Three Queens in black
veils stood by grieving — Eliza-
beth, the Queer for a father, Eliza-
beth, the widow, for a husband,
Mary, the Queen, for another son.

jer folk and they curled away
from the Palace of Westminster in
a long patient line despite cutting
winds,

There were Englishmen and
Welshmen and Scotsmen. and
Irishmen, students from African
Territories and natives of Malaya
and Burma and Hong Kong. Some
of the 600,000,000 and more in the
British Family.

What seemed to hang over
everything was silence — it was
not like that for the King’s father,
George V. as he lay in state on
the same spot in 1936 or
grandfather Edward VII, who
rested in the Hall in 1910. There
was hysterical weeping then, -—
but

less

for

today, there was only word-
grief and the muted shuffle
of feet on the thick grey carpet
running the length of the Hall.

Jewels And A Wreath

Inside the Hall, the King’s
coffin rested on top of a pyramid
of purple draped steps. It was
covered with the gold and crim-
son of the Royal Standard, and
upon it in shimmering brilliance
were some of the Crown jewels.

The Imperial State Crown rest-
ed over the King’s head, the
Sceptre with the incredible Cul-
linan diamond like a ball of light
in its head — over his left hand

and the jewelled Orb of the
Christian King over his right
hand,

But overshadowing this splen-
dour was the little wreath of
Elizabeth, the widow, and its in-
scription: “To Darling Bertie
From His Always .Loving Eliza-
beth,”

Five great candlesticks sur-
rounded the coffin and at the head
zlimmered the Golden Cross of
Westminster Abbey. Then there
came the keepers of the vigil,
which will end only when the body
is taken away on Friday in a
State Procession, followed by
Kings and Queens and Princes and
Princesses to a last resting place
in Saint George’s Chapel in Wind-



Closest to the. coffin were four
of the Gentlemen-at-Arms, the
bodyguard sworn to protect the
King Battle, in crimson 1 >



They stood, head bowed, the ta'l
white plumes of their golden hel-
met ropping —U.P

forward

08.UU |

i
Humbler Folk
Now, it was the turn of humb-

LONDON, Feb. 12 F

Did Britons
Hasten King
George’s Death

By

ack of tears

wn reign.
ite or brown or yellow or black
ent to take in the unforgettable ROBERT E. JACKSON
orge VI’s example as a man as
LONDON, Feb. 12,

every Briton who worshipped

George VI inadvertently
ten his death?
hat’s the Question
themselves, including those in
high places are asking as the
25-year-old Queen Elizabeth Ui,
now in the prime of health starts
her long career of service to the
State,

“Let's beware we don’t demand
too much of her,” Dr, A, C,. Don,

Ee “Ting

A.M.E. Bishop — \
| Calls Here On

Inspection Tour

The Rt. Revd, Bishop R. R.
Wright of the African Methodist}

| weet Church who left the
U.S.A. on January 28 io attend
several Annual Conferences at
the various islands which com-








Dean of Westminster, told his
congregation at Westminster
; oad Abbey.
prise the West Indian District of ood “ - ini
the A.M.E. Chureh, arrived in He said, In my opinion, the

Barbados King and Queen in recent years
will leave for Jamaica. today,|0@Vve been overworked, The public
While here he will interview |@ve taken advantage of their
Rev. Gilkes, the Minister of the qualities of courage and devotion
A.M.E. Church to duty. The Royal Family have

This Bishop has of late, been subjected to a strain
which most of us would have
found intolerable.”

on Monday night and



in Barbados,
73-year-old

a

How true, for all the “glamour”
and “influence” which allegedly
vo with Royalty, it is a job You
or I would reject as ridiculous,
even if by some remote chance we
were offered it. Hours would be
jong, the pay would be controlled
by the State, and spent only to
| gress us, feed us, and ride us to
suit the Public. The task itself
would be tedious. We would get a
Crown but would wear it only
to be crowned. We would get a
Palace — several Palaces — but
|could never leave unless escorted
iby bodyguards, Inside, we would
be prisoners of tradition, outside
we would be goldfish in a bowl.

Lack of Privacy

Our most casual remarks would
| become newspaper banner-lines
jour most intimate feelings would
jbe spread through gossip columns,

We would shake several thou-
sand thands per day, could never
drop our guard, relax our
perpetual smile, or show boredom
toward repetitious ritual








BISHOP R. R. WRIGHT

been’ a Minister since he was 20
and a Bishop for 17 years now.
This is his first visit to Barbados








and he told the Advocate yester- At crack of dawn we would have
day: ‘Your country is nice to}to be pleasant. At nightfall, the
live in. It has balmy breezes,|day would be far from done.
radiant moonlight, beautiful sea We would see our children,
and ; ay ates people — ®/handed over to nurses and tutors
wonderiul country, at birth, only- a few

Wright Tien; hone Tee tidocae The Losaon Times said, “It is
U.S.A. He gained his B.A. from Phares 4 :

the College of Georgia, his M.A.
and B.D., from the University of
Chicago, his Ph. D. from the
University of Pennsylvania and
his D.D, and LL.D. from Wilber-
force University.

Centre In U.S.A.

The centre of the A.M.E.
Church is in the U.S.A. and the
affairs of the church are admin-
istered by 17 Bishops. When he
was elected Bishop in 1936, he
was first assigned to the South
African District, one of the 17
A.M.E. Districts. This was fol-
lowed by assignments to two of
the 13 Districts in America
itself and now he has _ been
assigned to the West Indian

of George VI, the question should
at last have been asked whether
the nation was not expecting too
much of its monarch. Moreover,
the value of these royal acts of
patronage can be over-estimated.

“If the Queen were relieved of
some of them, she and her husband
would have more time for meeting
representative men and women
privately, and in that way could
lead society in another and less
formal sense.

“Privately is
Royalty which once ruled the
People, is now their obedient
servant, and Elizabeth II must be
saying to herself what Elizabeth I
District. 7 ;said at Tilbury in 1588 to her

Besides the 13 districts in|troops about to sail against the
America, there are two in South|Spanish Armada, “I know I have
Africa, one in West Africa and) but the body of,a weak and feeble
one in the West Indies , |woman, but I have the heart of

The sixteenth District com-|King and of a King of England
prises South America, Windward | too.”
and Virgin Islands, Jamaica, |
Cuba, Haiti, Santo Domingo and
the Bahamas. }

Each District has from five to)
nine Conferences and each Con-

@ On Page 5





the word.”

—U.P.



—————_———

Mighty Alliance

| HONG KONG, Feb, 12.



Communist China warned
| B’DOS TO BE \through Peiping Radio that its
| REPRESENTED AT |“mighty alliance” with Russia is

KING'S FUNERAL | ready to accept any Western
From Our Own Correspondent) | 8ggressive challenge.

LONDON, Feb. 12. : The aa wae in ae

_wnk as tion wi ne nation-wide pro-

Scan ieesiad a6 ee gramme planned for Thursday to

dont badus at the celebrate the second anniversary

of the signing of the Sino-Soviet

funeral of the late King. Friendship Treaty..

—U.P.





WELCOME FOR CHIEF SCOUT

not surprising that with the illness }

|
|

Britons!

ee oe





















‘from a
















itera
r roa

—_—— =

bitter cold and under rain,

now the line of people who

This is not because they were
slaves or snobs. There is no*servi-
tude in British loyalty,

They were returning thanks to
their King for favours received.
He had been a good man and he
had fulfilled punctiliously the
Royal duty of living in public, so
we all had first hand knowledge of
his goodness and knew it to be a

fleeting] fact and not a press agent's tairy

tale,

Heaven forbid that I should
print 2 picture of us British as so
to speak a virtuous peasantry edi-
fied by the example of the saintly
squire Let’s not pretend on such
a day that we are all nice people.
Monarchy might be a nice fiction
invented by nice people who
like everything to be nice.

The Three Women

This morning I walked away
from Westminster behind three
women who were going to spend
the morning doing housework in
some flats in the West End. They
were three sour. and grudging
souls. Their malice was not due to
resentment at poverty. They were
warmnly clad and to use the test
which is applied by all people who
like myself have known what it is
to be poor—they had good shoes,
And indeed poverty had nothing
to do with this sort of venom. I
bave known very rich women who
snarled as they did.

Nothing seemed to please them
not even the clear morning and
blue sky, They had a jeering com-
ment for every person who passed
them, who looked happy or pros-
perous. And the zebra crossings
and black and white grids on our
streets which indicate where
pedestrians have priority gave
them great opportunities. Briskly
walking so long as they were on
the pavements, they slowéd down
co a pace which would have seem-
ed slow to a centenarian and
grinned at the motor cars they
held up and said “let so-and-so
wait’. I don’t think they suffered
frustrated longing for
motor cars. They were perfectly



SCOUTS were in horse-shoe

shaped formation in front of the at Seawell

terminal building
Seout, arrived there on Monday.

Airport when Lord Rowallan, Chief

ENGLISH QUEENS SND CONSORTS 50 YEARS APART



They Come to see The
King Lying-in-State

The crowds stood in London streets yesterday in the
George VI to be borne to Westminster Hall.
waited in the cold all night and
outside Westminster Hall to see*the King

reaches far along the embankment.

, FEBRUARY 13, 1952




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ESS S i

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HISTORY REPEATS ITSELF in Great Britain as Queen biizabeth 11 assumes the throne following the death
of her father, King George VI, The sixth woman to rule Great Britain, Ireland and the British Dominions
Beyond the Seas, the new Queen ig the second to have her husband as consort. Pictured at left in 1840 is
Queen Victoria, the present Queen's
of Saxe-Coburg. Just fifty years folfwing the death of Queen Victoria, who saw the British Empire to its
weak, Queen Elizabeth I! (right) pases with her consort-to-t

reat Great Grandmother, and her consort, Prince Albert, a German,

2e, the Duke of Edinburgh, (International)

|

It Pays To
Advertise

would continue today and tomor
row accompanied by rising tem-

Boy Scouts No®=Fetal °
Five And A Half Mitiion









THE world figures today of Boy Scout tand at five and
a half million, an increase of approximately million
since 1938, Lord Rowallan, Chief Scout of t! B Com-
monwealth and Empire, told the Press at Government House
yesterday morning
Lor Rowallan arrived here
on Monday from St. Vincent on
» nother le of his Caribbean tour.
1es epe i vending a week here and
eaves f St. Lucia oO, Sunday.
ai ‘ u ) t Grenada, Trini-
Red Attack bch’ “Gules eek ae
} ica wher t w
8TH. ARMY HEADQUARTERS, | Firs Caribbean at
Korea, Feb | K ton next
About 430 Communist ) Scout t 1 —
savagely attacked United Nat On , a
lines in a snowstorm on the e ; ove : his wy 4 ui
}ern front and Allied infantrymen|‘" Spite one = a ttood ot
killed or wounded half of th« va See AS in the ou ic
| repelli ttac Gove ents.
"@ ’ Ping attack. They had at home the highest
The United Nations rtilie:y | igures for both Seouts and lead-
and mortar fire caught the R During the past five years
in a devastating barrage t} there had been an increase of
4,520 leaders f -eplace~
barbed wire entanglement c 0 leaders apart from rep
front of Allied positions and ments of men who ee ena
vented them from climbing ree iti aay eee ; a + foe
Allied-held hill near Mundung| “ficulties and in spite oft
valley, ng age ah :
It is estimated that 96 Comn Same I rinciples
nists were killed and 1380 wound in spite of difficulties, Lord
ed in the attack Another 9] Rowallan continued, there was
were forced to turn back from the]! doubt that the fundamental
J j principles of their Founder still
ay pie Shade it had the me appeal to the boy
‘ ra » same appex
The action was the heaviest in} of today ‘aw they had to the Bey
& Gay os robing + of 1908, in spite of the many
tacks hit the U.N. lines all along] counter-attractions which had

the 145 m'e Korean front for (he

i : e developed since those days.
first time in weeks.—U.P.

The Scout Laws were different
from most laws. Instead of telling
a boy what to do, they sim
made a statement-—a Scout's
honour is to be trusted, a Scout



Avalances

is loyal—, Scout on his honour
@ promises to do his duty to God
i e ind the King and to help all peo-
ple at all times
It was a two way loyalty, mot
ZURICH, “eb. | Pe :
The silent “white death” stalk-| OMY upwards but downwards

as well—to those above tim as
well as to those beneath him
and this was one of the fan-

ed Central Europe’s mountains as}
record snows brought warning:

of new avalanches. The mount damentals of leadership.

ing death toll from storms and Scouting gave a boy respon-
snows sweeping the continent 4 i ~

from Italy to Scandinavia totalled ae ahs amet ‘a nee &
51 at present with scores more} .houlder responsibility, ¢ h e
injured in accidents only way by which he could

learn
When he would have reached
manhood and had to shoulder re-

Weather offices reported snows

: sponsibility he would not. be
Nes ¢ peratures which would increase | *PO"! eee
Tek Sonat ae NeW YORK. |‘€, danger of sliding snow al | aired. hc given the experience
; ready piled 15 feet in some} we :
waiting for the coffin of King An extensive advertising cam-|'C2¢Y P' up when he was young. He would

paign for Puerto Rican rum has

Some of them

“reg have been given a greater Oppor-



been conducted throughout the Austrian mountain guards gave tunity for service to others as
the early morning |United States and hag resulted|UP digging in tiny Melkoede vil-} well,
ing-in-state and |i increasing sales of this rum lage where avalanches yesterday Development
want to yy stated , in the country, while sales of|burted 50 sleeping people and{ ayo developmen scou
' see that stately sight Jum trom Jamaica, Cuba, the|kiMed nineteen.—(U.P.) ean areal % himse
; Virgie Islands bate faen 7 Lord Rowallan said, He referred

contented just getting in the way
of people who had motor cars and
were using them to get about thelr

This was stated by rum im-
porlers in New York, replying to
criticisms



to the occasion in 1908 when Lord
Baden Powell, the Founder, had
written 9 book called “Seouting

Tourist Business |




sine from within the trade . . for Boys”. This was not intended
, :
business. ‘ that some method could be brings In Big Money to compete with the Boys’ Bri-

A Fair Man adopted which would give a gad nd the Y.M.C.A,, already

, ’ better return for the large ex-| The value of the tourist busi-| 7.) ont St

Yet the blight lifted from them penses involved in the apeahioa ness ty Barbados is reflected in eel ue a) mh Sue
every now and then, when they campaign over the past three/the amotnts of hard currency members o the above m ree ."
saw some blackening window or] years. _ that. 4 " ts onthly to the| discussing “Scouting for Boys
some flag at halfmast. Then they : island ern the United States of} at. every. available opportunity,
spoke of the King The campaign has been con-|America, Canada and Venesusla In vain did the. Founder try

They said that he was a very|ducted under the auspices of the are P : ito persuade the officials of both
air man. He had been just like|Puerto Rican Rum Institute and The figures for the months of | movemants to take the rere
anyone else at those boys’ club{much of the advertising has been|December 1951 and January! bility off his shoulders, but they
camps. They knew boys who had|for Puerto Rican rum in general.|1952 were supplied to the! did ne’ and by the end of the first
been there. And he had stayed in|Consideration is now being given| Advocate yesterday by the Cur-! year they were 100,000 scouts.
London during the blitz. And he|to a suggestion that a proportion |rency Control Officer. Lor? Baden Powell was then
was not like those blasted million-|of the funds available be allotted z in the army but it was felt that
aires with their filmstars. He had]|to each brand imported, for in- They are as follows :— | other ould carry on for him in
never looked at anybody but his | dividual advertising campaigns December U.S, Dollars 92,978.| the army but he was wanted by
wife and why should he—she had —BUP. Canadian Dollars 29,515. the be
a lovely smile when she came Bolivares 62,430. | The movement grew and soon
round the shelters. January U.S. Dollars 122,374 the sisters would not be left
aoee it was peers rn the P co Ali M Canadian Dollars 44,213. 0 6

ree women talked of the King v > Bolivares 47,649, m page
and his wife and daughters that rMIcess Ice ay : at

they too had marvelled as all of us
at the photographs showing the
family which had not lost its Eden

These women’s minds were real-
ly darker than might have been
hoped for children of a modern
civilisation and can rarely have
initiated a generous thought or
action. But through King Georg
they had received an intimation
that there was such a thing as gen-
erosity—that life could be lived

with sweetness.
i

Return For Funeral

Our Own Correspondent
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Feb. 11.
The University College of the

West Indies announced yesterday

the possible postponement of the

visit of Princess Alice, Chancel-
lor of the University College of
the West Indies, owing to the
death of the King.

Princess Alice and her husband,
the Earl of Athlone, were at sea

Fron





Our Debt To H.M. on their way to Jamaica, hav ng|

| left England in the Ariguani on |

All of us owed him that debt to] February 4 when the King died. |
some degree. Many of us stood in They were expected to arrive in
the cold, many are still standing| Jamaica on Friday, but it ls now
out in the weather to acknowledge expected Princess Alice and her
the debt. That's really why they} husband will return home by ait
are waiting outside Westminster] fro, the Azores to attend the
Hall today and will wait there} funeral. The Principal of the
toemorrow and the day afier. | University College has sent a

Of course many are there just [ o.))\¢ expressing sympathy to
to see the show. But that would tame Allee «3
please King George who loved ’
| England, for it is supremely beau- | i
You wouldn't see such a sight any- B usta’s Detention

where else in the world but
there in Westminster

The setting is a marvel. It is all
but a thousand years old and it
was built when architecture was
sturdy and solemn giving churches |

just
Keaches ‘Top Level |
|

(From Our Own Correspondent)

tiful and it is distinctively English
KINGSTON, Feb. 12

j ; ‘he Bustamante-Puerto Rican
an ces something of the dur- The F |
is ecaiity io eee ae Stina incident has now reached the)
bars and every other homely | /ondon-Washington level. Gover-|

building something of the exalted |! Munoz Marin of Puerto Rico}

quality of churches arid place ;}cabled the Governor Sir Hugh |
because men saw life whole and| Foot last night, expressing regré
knew that all of it was sacred at the insulting action of the de-
r x aetna ie tention of Bustamante on his arri-
| All the sober and strong line

of | vg o attend e Caribbean Com-
its stone walls speak of an inten-| \ ul to attend th 1

; tion to’survive and the roof which
is without parallel in the world|
declares that it is fo end of fun
to survive. The rafters are carved
like angels. Twenty-four of them
are up there leaning out into space

mission Conference on Sunday
and revealing that he had already
sent a strong protest to the U.S.
Secretary of State, Dean Acheson,

The Governor had earlier re-
quested a report on the incident

and singing hallelujahs The British Council at San Juan}

‘ s a 3. vy of » Colonie
In the middle of it is the coffin Cries ey gue ses es)

that yesterday was so chilling a sions with, BWawiinetoh |

sight as it came into the Palace rk ee reer

yard on a guncarriage Then it

caused the primitive reaction

death we all felt when it touche

someone with whom we are deeply CHILEAN GOVT. MAY
familiar—which is sheer incredu- RATION MEAT

lity. It seemed just a box into

which they had shut the King SANTIAGO, Chile, Feb, 12
whom we all knew so well, who Chilean Government
Londoners had seen so often going wae | conteme

home at night in his big car it



j at ationing The
ting back with the distinct sa] ee ‘ ieee 4 ~p pinnae
lant obstinate attitude of n d ; dp . Thad
who is delicate ind get ij Li iin, , the
easily, but has kept the k te i ‘ va dependen on

; : : I ir e-

of a healthy and | B aie
giving way € ine ca f
" 3 —UP.



Se SS fee seg STI ELIE SAO TIENEN ORE" LIA a UA NR Te Ss aU 8 eon ee Sar EL RRs Renesas paca





Welcome

to the Passongens, Captain and (row of

8. 8. BRAZIL
e o 4
While in Barbados we invite you to visit our store.

We are agents for Liberty and Company (Lon-
don) Limited.

We are Stockists of:
Fine quality English China including Wedgewood
Cashmere Sweaters and Coats
Doeskin Gloves — Argyle Socks

LOCALLY MADE SOUVENIRS A SPECIALTY.

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co. Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.



enema era



PAGE

en een

rwo



OWALLAN, (¢

Micheli
Police, Hon
Maj. O. F.

of the Govern-
Schools, Miss
Social Welfare
i W., Miss Betty
fare Olficer and
Director



Soci
Cc. Glir

We

ior



Reea
cation

Back To Trinidad







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



which they crossed the Atlantic |
from Las Palmas to Barbados,

YY ACaTSeMEs Patrick Elam

€

and are living on board the tiny
blue painted yacht which, since
the anchor was stolen in Las

moored off the Yacht Club,

a.m.) swim,



Taking It Easy
















and Colin Mudie are taking it
sasy alter 284 days at sea in their
19 ft. 8 ins. boat, Sopranine, in |

Your |

They have rigged awnings new

Palmas,

is tied on behind the!
Leander,

a large British ree ne

mga
off!

ah Tee
twe young men enjoy diving Slay
their yacht for an early mor .
(which according to Colin i¢

their



They have spent some of

oMt-



WEDNESDAY,

The Mayonnaise

seis

WITH THE DELICIOUS

Flavowt

ROSSE &



FEBRUARY 13, 1952











time wandering

NV RS. R i. F. CHARLES of town buying food
q Tr lad whe holidaying coloured “H. shirts”.
with her parents Mr, and Mrs. , also planning to have Loco! Agents:
Carlos Clarke of “Palm Beach’ haircut T, Geddes Grant Lté., Bridgetown.
Hastir left f Trinidad ll each other’s, ha we : 8
night by the Cottica after spend-~ Soon they will uling up
ing a holiday in Barbados. Shet Sopranine to scrape the cine i — a -
was a mpanied by her mothe: off her bottom 5 tented TOD Y 4.45 &8.30 P.M. & Continu D ly no
‘mn . Medi aC ye, ot He sith call efter ieaving eee

narles, Medic fice my port . ota
Arima who had been on a cours will be Port-of-Spain, where they Gregory PECK — Virginia MAYO in
im Jamaica, hope to be for Carnival.

To Be Married On Saturday

UE to arrive in Barbados toda)

are Miss Irma Gilbert

B.W.1.A., Trinidad and Mr. Reggix

de Silva of Messrs. Y. de Lima and
Co., Trinidad








sGLOBE
Ny __ Your Guarantee of the Best _ ~*~

Â¥ OPENING TODAY 5 and 8.30 p.m. 2,




Captain Horatio Hornblower

Color by Technicolor !



Thurs, Special 1.90 p.m
SHERIFF of REDWOOD VALLEY
Wild Bill ELLIOTT as Red Rider &







P
L
A
Z

COMING SOON

” LIGHTNING





2 ” ” ST ”
furday. Mr. de Silva tt will be Pa ee wee as gapots.pars” | STRIKES, TWICE” |} "pm
Saturday. Mr. de Silva it will be visit to Antigua and St, Kitts
remembered manager player is Mr. H. L. N. As , Divisi 1 —
of the Siegert Basket Ball Tean cough. "TIN

which visited Barbados recently

Wedding
R. IRWIN F. BROWNE, Drug-
+ gist of the Reliable Pharmacy



thing—Aldous Huxley.

Manager of Cable and Wir@less
























(W.L)

WN Vmaea se ye
(A

Ltd.
Talking Point

All men are snobs about some-










PLAZA pui ss
Last Two Shows To-day 4.45 and
8.30 p.m

“KILROY WAS HERE”
Jackie Coogan — Jackie Cooper





The Garden

GAIETY®™ JAMES

Last Show Tonite 8.30 pm.

“KILL + ”
Witiam BENDIX & MPTRE



7 , cn cE EEEN MONEE «page:
Broad Street was married at St. PATRICK ELLAM and Colin Mudie sitting on the stern of their “ROCKY” Roddy McDowall E mund O'Brien
Jude’s Church, St. George on 19 ft. 8 ins. boat Sopranino in which they crossed the Atlantic from , ° ’ - Thurs, Only Midnite SAT
Thursday, 7th February to Miss Las Palmas to Barbados in 281, days. B.B.C. f (HHT ated ions 2 pe. bens Swing the Sundown _
May Fenty of Bush Hall. ‘ » Dear Murderer Lane Double w. stern on the Prairie
The ceremony which took place Designed “Heron Bay”’ Territorial Commander Eric Portman “Sheriff of Hosier The Bhets Tex Ritter &
at 9 a.m, was performed by ‘ Serenewas 7 amme sNow “BOUND ealeye fe ROUND oar Sow
the Vicar of St. Jude’s Rev. H. B R. AND MRS. GEOFFREY A, (OL, WILLIAM P, SANSOM, { SNOW BOUND Sualoyn in ROUND UP Johnny Mack
f St. J s Rev. 4 Bae. Na . e Charles Starrett Brown
Brathwaite, JELLICOE left for Trinidad _ Territorial Commander, Sal- = wenwespay, FRBRUARY 18, 1682 < a =
It was a quiet wedding with on Monday by B.W.LA. after vation Army, Central Americaand j735 2m 1 > -
only the immediate relatives of Spending 7 days in Barbados as’ W.I. es F ve er 2.15. om, Listeners’
the c le attending. the guests of Mr. Ronald Tree of (irou is area on 4m. Storytel!
The bride was sien. in marriage “Heron Bay,” St. James. Monday by B.W.1LA, for . Yet? = ,
by her brother Mr. Leo Fenty. Mr. Jellicoe who designed ae ae will fly to Jamaica “; oats eo
Bestman was Mr. A, E. A. Thomas. “Heron Bay,” is a Fellow of the via, Venezuela. 4 pm, The News, 4.10 p.m. ily
After the ceremony a reception Royal Institute of British Archi- Col, Sans fares h ete umm. Gomboser of the Week. TO-DAY & TOMORROW OPENING FRIDAY
ag held at the residence of the tects and a member of the Town ,, © Sansom arrived here on 5.15 p Th 4.45 & 8.30
was held at he resid 3 February 7th and during his visit Books to read, 5.45 p.m a ! .
‘groom “Irwinton”, Spooners Hill. Planning Institute and a_ past hogs 1 the A: i Di 6 p.m. Souvenirs of Music, 6.45 p.1m Jose FERRER
The honeymoon is being spent at President of the Institute of Land- »¢ conducted the Annual Division= Sports’ Round Up, 7 p.m. The News, - iA
Fleet view Guest House, Bathshe- scape Architects. ‘| Congress. He also attended a ¢. p.m wows Analysis, 7.15 p.m COULD SKE KISS hatin
‘ a Prior to his visit here, Mr, Public gathering at Bethel Meth. Calling the West Indies my Award Winner
ba. , ye ‘ 7 456—10.90 pm. 31.82 M., 48.43 M. AND
: Jellicoe had been on a lecture tour dist Church which was presided “U8 ND KILL IN
BG. Radio Ham icih the Gh aid Side ofa NOH AMPRONG, tS tm OTs aE Tare
R . . — ‘ a ~ > £ me or e ouse oO! Ss .. i > q m. Sta
R, LOUIS FONSECA,-better various aspects @f landscape and Leader of the House of Assembly nadio Newsrsel. $90 p.m. Statement of Seieniny ‘etisian's Wilaaaiin
known to his radio amateur planning. ij Week, 9 p.m. I was a Communist, 10 adits dae
friends as VP3LF left last night emphasis on youth. He also had Wi" 7.J'News, 10.10 p.m.. From. the s
for British Guiana by the Cottica For Carnival an interview with His Excellency Editorials, 10.15 p.m, Mid Week Talk,
after spending a long holiday in the Governor. 9.00 9.1m, Marching wa Wesme Cc Y R A my 0
Barbados, Mr, Fonseea now re- RS. I. V. SPRINGER of
tired from Bookers used to be in “Bernice”, River Road left

charge of their electrical depart-
ment in Georgetown. Mrs. Fon.
seca, their son, daughter-in-law
and family are remaining over for
a longer holiday.

for Trinidad on Saturday to attend
Trinidad’s 1952 Carnival,

During her stay there she will
be the guest of Capt. and Mrs,
Stanlev Johnson at Diego Martin.



The Robin Made a Mistake

—It Thought Pixie O’Scowl Was a Worm—







De HERGERAC

Co-Starring
By MAX TRELL
‘ KNARBF and Hanid, the shadows Mala POWERS
e e with the turaed-about names, were \ k
walking near the stone wall at the , ), The star of ‘King Solomon's Mines’? | ----- WITH
Pa Isl oO e back of the garden when they heard "<, and the beauty of “Teresa” in a Mt

Houseecraft Centre

THE Housecraft Centre established in 1947 now caters to
thousands of housewives and domestics and others interest-

ed in good housekeeping,
During the period September



ing in cookery

Pixie G’Scowl’s voice, He was yell-
ing (in a very angry, choking, hurt
sort of way): “Let me go! Ouch!
Let got”

‘A second voice, which Knarf and
Hlanid instantly recognized as be+
tondihg © the robin who lived in
the oak tree, was saying: “Oh, no!
You belong to me!” Robin’s voice






ue bn
dramatic, romance-filled story of an i
innocent, young girl-painter whol}, u
copied famous works of art and her
scoundrel-sweetheart who, unknown(/

to her, sold them as originals.






Tei

CLAUDETTE

CA

Md asa



William PRINCE
CARNOVSKY

Morris

THROUGH ENEMY LINES
CYRANO MAKES HIS WAY

d butleri 1 ...DARING DEATH FOR
2c xr 198 ; and butlering and! cameim jerks and starts and sound- 1%
in to De cember 1951 there were pay the fees for them. This has py Pp if he were talking with his HIS MEN....AND FOR A
Nene Pupils attending the various not benefited the mistresses any| mouth half-cloyed, They ran to the
e asses and several have been pecause many of the maids do not| /yj.. le of the Ay where th
refused registration because of olMer side o 8.0; er ec

the lack of facilities for training,

return to the same employment or









‘cleos Were ing from, ree
they demand better wages, But-| “°),o% Were com STEWART PIER GEORGE :
It is clear now that the Gove jan. +, To their astonishment Knarf and |, \ ; 4
emment will have to provide mee afl say weve also receiv- Hanid found that Robin had Pixie The robin pulled on Pixie O'Scowl's

greater accommodation
near future,

in the

\ carving and
butlering and have now obtained

O'Scowl’s leg firmly in his beak and





leg.

WOMAN’S SMILE

GRANGER -ANGELI- SANDERS

‘Suggested by a Story by JED HARRIS and TOM REED

ROYAL

was yanking at it with all his might.

There are now six classes in Pixie O’Scowl had half his_ head

session divided into evening class















positions as stewards on ocean
e

going ships. “The worm. He said that the rob-



, TO-DAY & TOMORROW FRIDAY ONLY
‘3! : In an interview with — the] own an earthworm’s hole and was |in was trying to catch him, So 1 Witton for the Screen and Directed by RICHARD BROOKS 4.30 & 8.15 Paramount Presents—
glass contain 30 einige Mach Advocate, Miss Ivy Alleyne, In-| holding on to a stout twig with both | went down to tell him how to—how Produced.by PANDRO S, BERMAN + ANi M-G-M PICTURE
The Centre caters not only to tructress, said that domestics] his hands to—’

Bob HOPE — Lucille BALL
IN

benefit, as much as young house-

N.B.—Patrons please note our week-end film will
wives and prospective housewives

starton WEDNESDAYS, There will be NO stage or

young

By pulling on Robin’s tail, Knarf

housewives but to domes- and Hanid finally got him to let go

United Artist Double - - -
tices who take time off to attend

Pixie O’Scowl stood up, said good-










r : valk off, Knarf , F . os
tins Nasieus clateee. th tiara: CP Ee tuition, The fact that] of the unineky Pixie, Then Pile we ane Heres Dimer <, teaae Talent Shows at this Cinema, “BEADLY is “FANCY PANTS
Ses se, apg ye they are taught to cook on gas,| O’Scow! sprang to his feet an , ; eas ils Roonaan a 2 rse
ms t _ Sane Tee ae electric, wood, oil and even coals! erowled at the robin: “Gouldn’t you Want he wie aoe eda aS SAT. & SUN. 4.30 & 8.15
sahara Shvwssqate tive ncaa Lact A “enables them to apply different] [ci go soover! You nearly yanked | “OW '° : Da tl the FEMALE ve , ion Doubl
economic standards in their homes] iy leg off!” saa ae ON eee re Republic's Action sie
and the course makes them more ‘Oh, Ube’ r pardon,” the rob- | caught, n other Aud
CROSSWORD competent in homemaking as they] ;,, said, poerinve a Pixie O’Scowl. | more questions. I’m busy.” U ° T. With Rod rere TUCKER
oh yr eae | ha foun” needs} «1 thought you were a worm.” | Darted Of sing oo Peggy CUMMINGS
va ares y “A worm indeed! Do I look like | ” hat Pixie O’Scowl darted John HALL
Increasing Demand eevee tt With that Pix : : ° ss : ”
There is an rs increasing de-| " °""" Down a Hole. | and Sisegooaree ore eave Much Oil? ond SEA HORNET
ene ea ere Pe “You were down in that hole with | the robin was standing very quietly, AND

just your leg sticking up. Your leg | keeping his eye on the worm-hole,
looked like a worm, But I’m terribly And inside the worm-hole the earth-
sorry....1 mean sorry beeause worm (who seemed to know quite
you're net a wor... | almost thought | well how to keep from being caught)
1 had my breakfas:.” | was carefully watching the robin,
The robin few off, “I hope you get your breakfast!”

Pixie O'Scow! sat down on a peb- | lied up to the robin,
ble, “Stupid bird, Needs a pair of | Saat ~ .

that the Centre will have to be
extended, Negotiations are now
on foot in an effort to purchase an
adjoining building. Owing to
limited accommodation many
applicants are refused at the be-
ginning of each Session.

On Monday afternoon there was

Before You Spend
Money On a Costly
Overhaul, Read This!

“THE DEAD

/ “SANDS OF IWO
DON’T DREAM” srta”
Starring — —

| Starring







1 TT
ce os S ‘ “T hope he doesn’t have his break- Wet slh WA idk nee tne | Hl William BOYD John WAYNE—Forrest TUCKER
a dress making class for 20 girls] glasses, that’s what he needs. Mis- fast with you,” Hanid whispered |
conducted by Mrs, Lacy Hutson,| taking me for a worm—humph!” | Ane the edastuchile —often a comparatively simple | Office 4493
1 ies i eee ta Kino (0) The period of instruction laa “What were you doing down 49 ee nai? 1H sit ‘wath 4 : wie gt
: es ry from 2 to 4.30 p.m. during which] tha: worm-hole, Pixie O’Scowl?” | en Knarf anc anid walk ofl system check-up w °
9: Consisting in religious Yess, (6) time the pupils were taught Knart said. \off smiling, for they couldn't help the trick, Let us flush and Workshop 4203 0 L ¥ M P i Cc
10. eee SEs IO 8 19 Down in }draughting before cutting the gar- Pixie O’Seow! hesitated, “1, er,| thinking that poor Pixie O Scowl
11. These folk named & Jacket, (8) —_— evening class includes. in-| “¢!) he was cor pliining.” en ae more than he hau clean your crank-case, check Parts Dept. 4613 | TO-DAY & TOMORROW OPENING FRI,
13; Empty. silly, or both ? (8) structing in i and pastry mak- wUNh Come 30 See your ofl pump, replace the oil | } 4.30 & 8.15 Paramount Action Double
10. Henke tue caieston by th. (5) ing, sweets and preserves, simple filter cartridge. IU’s inexpensive Night 4125 United Artist Double - - - The Screens Two Greatest
20. Pred Astaire’s was a top one, (3) Jand advanced dress cutting and upe Orson WELLES
21. One aria. (4) ewin advanced cookery cock- Ansurance. iii iid | . Stars together in the Most
22. A blue-yellow mixture. (5) sewing, eS ; neem Nancy GUILD Exciting Picture ever to roar
23, Cut. (3) tail savouries, advanced handi- eo
24. It’s’ bound to come, (3) crafts, and advanced» butlering.| ~ | in out of Wartime China......
25. Cost of oe manors? (6) The Instructors’ Course is @ mare ; Gary COOPER
Down practical one and consists o: % .
3: Borbentsh. {” .. noteted tor | care, houswifery, laundry, invalid, é “BLACK Madeleine CARROLL
flying. (6) cookery, _ hausecraft, nutrition, Are You Slow
%. Drawa by the pampnhiet in a pattern drafting amd samplers, IN
6. Halve “the Qrrormea’ wah; “24 jeare, housewifery, laundry, invalid,





hAGIC”

home nursing, Two girls from
each section supervise daily, this
gives them opportunity for prac-

aor. )

i. Calendar entry. (4)
8. Display of petulance.
4

5

THE GENERAL

(8)

On Get-Away?



| and x { oe

14. Perpetual when so ending. (5) : or DIED AT DAWN z
16. Stick, not back to a graduate, (5) tical work. hey also visit such H RY

. Town where Nero is found ? (4) laces as the Eagle Hall Welfare ee
18. What a story gs ay ; : a ANG AND
18. Sea 10 Actoss. (Se Clinic, , St. Thomas’ Nutrition Good Plugs and rE

Solution of yesterday's puzele — Centre, Grace Hill Old Girls’

7s ; er 4 3 a

Peclio: Mien ik deopan Ya ag’ | Assoolation, the General Hospittl,

Pine Livestock Station,

“CASINO TO

and the



Peatp 30, lea iY Gropanee ts a Corrected Timing
Bit: 22. Rear: ‘oa, #: 25 Pr T

Gop”











BI M i Maternity Hospital. " wood very soon.” *‘ But ho’ KOREA =
Ehepev: Sugp! 3” Bece Saturdays is devoted to general | sees dee m > Bax than's a $ s the elf in excite: Make a Difference! with
Aimiaay “NG. Leave! "ao cleaning. ‘This offers opportunity | impossible. | = have, He is meng you out any The First Wartime Picture of
2, Mat; 23. Exe. for the girls to learn how to tackle well 1 did,” more? We ee lenow that, or we AN ALL NATIVE CAST The Fighting Men In Korea.
\different floors in scrubbing. Gaes tia alayes = shail be leat Sigal tact Ginbibattink tis
ieee ' TO-DAY'S —. = @ “heap” instead of a Gre



kind of business, and by mak -
ing it easy makes it agreeable
and also successful.

” —C. Simmons.

engine, your ignition may be
at fault,

ROXY

TO-DAY & TOMORROW OPENING FRIDAY
> 4.30 & 8.15

Let us clean, space

JUST RECEIVED ....

and replace spark plugs, clean





and adjust Breaker points, set Rin tee Columbia Double
HAPPY TIME PRINTS ....... aa ceieae aia $1.12 Kidne $ Must Ignition timing and check Ain ethics: Want, Gtaniite mangas S O'BRIEN

a PRINTS 36” Dy ae ee at 86e., 92e., $1.09, $1.17 vacuum spark advance. Then \ in

5 PLAIN SPUNS REA Ete Meare tr ore Mle. 96e. Clean ul Acids sigue yatoee rade 1 | “CAPT. CAREY “HER FIRST
Pear eee SPONGE es $1.59, $1.60 and Holwongus seastes, 1h yout, foo: U.S.A.” ROMANCE ™

tubes or filters, If Poisons in the Kid-

FLOWERED WASTES: PIGUE. .°.... :. ... cdgatreess es ears $1.85 Getting Up Nignte Nev ounnest, bes wna and ~
scat eg me, gat st | eee PEOSTOME | NO MAs OF [seven reese a
rg ae ~: | Bees | | BER Own" | shee”



money back is guaranteed Ask y
chemist for Cystex, (Sixst

-- Cystex -

For Kidneys, Rreumativm, Bteddw you

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Dial 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4606

Starring
Barbara Stanwyck, John Lund

Dane CLARK
Cathy O’Donell



The Fyre with Built-in Dopondability |







i cit titi th hanna iliac





WEDNESDAY, FEBRUAR



Y 13, 1952

They Come To See The King

@ From Page 1
One felt that someone must have



made a mistake. It could not be
true that the mechanism which
worked so well ould suddenly

be damaged so that it cannot be
mended, is of no use, and has to
be put away.

But at the porch at Westminster
Hall there were waiting women of
the Royal family who were trans-
formed by emotion, as pho-
tographers show, into a group that
exchanged that casualness of or-
dinary life for the beauty and
significance of a great picture
Queen Mary did not seem like a
single mortal woman, she seemed
like the embodiment of women
who have felt an astonished pro-
test beeause their children have
died before them, which they feel

is a reversal of the natural order® their

of things.
Shakespearian

She and the Queen and the
Queen-Mother and Princess Mar-
garet in their deep passion of
grief, which nevertheless was kept
within a frame of grace and dig-
nity reminded one at once of the
women who stand at the pithead
at a mining disaster, and of Shake-
speare who one realises is great
because he has drawn human be-
ings as prodigious as they are and
often set himself the task of paint-
ing the profeund emotion felt by
people who are curbed by an elab-
orate system of etiquette,

Here, there is recreated for three
days, life as Shakespeare saw it in
this Hall, where soldiers in scarlet
and gold lean on their swords and
lanees and look down on the coffin
flanked with great candlesticks,
and other soldiers in bright uni-
form look down from the balcony
set in a wall above the staircase

ornamented with great heraldic
beasts.
Here, as you'll see when the

guard is changed in ritual. which
has the discipline and skill of
ballet, is the magnifieence that
England knew in the days of the
first Elizabeth, when men of action
were poets and could devise uni-
forms and ceremonies for their
soldiers, which had a serious beau-
ty that had meaning. For the
lying-in-state means that when a
good King dies, he is not put in a
box. He remains a living force
among us, joining the best of the
past to the best of the future
Minor Characters

You might not think that people
knew who waited outside West-
minster Hall if you judged by ap-
pearances.

For if the Queens standing in
the Palace Yard made one think
yesterday of major characters in
Shakespeare, many of the people
whe were among the earliest to
enter the Hall were like Shake-
speare’s minor characters.

One of them was arieh and
succulent character, a ¢ »mpanion,
I think, of Sir John Falstaff. He
had a beaming and roving eye, the
gestures of an old fashioned actor,
and an air of consequence that
plainly came from a fantasy ex-
istence in which he was an emper-
or and cousin to all kings.

He would hail one to him with
a superb gesture as if one was an
ambassadress at his courts. Be it
he had never, God bless him,
worked out proper words for the
treas.ce of wisdom he desired to
impart—he had indeed nothing to
say to any of the pepple he ap-
proached during the time of the
vigil except to ask them if they
had ever been to Exeter. 7

Through the icy early morning
one answered that one was sorry
“no”, He turned away with a sad
sawing gesture evidently re-
gretting that he couldn’t give one
the order of the garter until one
had rectified the omission.

Barrow Boys

There were among first comers
many Lancelot Gobbos, many
cockney sparrows, barrow boys
and the like. As darkness lifted
and the cold wind came out of
the dawn they danced up and
down to keep their feet warm,
found where there were cups of
tea to be had, felt relieved because
there was only another couple of
hours or so to wait, and forgot
why they were there, and made
a party of it,

Sometimes the suspicion passed
through one’s mind that this was
all a matter of gaping at a good
bright show and that nobody was
to remember the King. Even
the ruddy man with the west
country accent was not moved by
the emotions that one expected.
He was there, he said, because he
was a railway worker and he had
his rest day that day and he had a
pass on a railway so he thought he
might as well come.

The man in a tweed overcoat
was evidently there to gratify
some pedantic interest in herald-
ry and court ceremony. He cor-
rected sternly:a lady who said
that she had read that there was
the Royal Standard flying over
Saint Stephen’s. There was ‘a
Union Jack on Victoria tower he
said, and nothing else.

Crowd Questioned
As daylight grew clearer, re-
porters came and questioned the
crowd for their motives for being

there. The companion of Sir
John Falstaff took his seat
on the bench by the door and
granted them audiences, He re-
garded female reporters with a
tenderness and roguery that he

would have bestowed on court
ladies in his cloudy kingdom.
Gently his royal hand
the tendril of hair that the breeze

OOPS af



FOR COMFORT
RIDE A

HOPPER
BICYCLE

THE BARBADOS

Whitepa

SOOO C9OPS PROPS POOPES OOS S OOS

smoothed

the beret

1aG displaced frer
of one ef them

under



The quiet man in t tweed
coat looked across at Saint Mar-
garet’s Westminster and said
“what a beautiful little church.

And loek at King Henry’s chapel
now with the light striking on it.”
He lived near the Abbey, he said,
but he knew the buildings at
Westminster with the intimate
knowledge of one who not only
laves beauty but who loves beauty
best if he finds it in a particular
place

All Lendon

seemed, but

was dear to him, it
this particular place
t miraculously sur-

our pa

es wa pecially dear te him
Morning Papers
Now the barrow boys and the
gi vith handkerchiefs reynd -
hegds found where the
morning paper could be beught
and ran happily after them, as




bless tt

they run after the last
bus home from the dogs.

The companion ef Sir Jehn
Falstaff was now extending his
benevolence to a pretty young re-
porter who was taking down
notes with her bare hands which
indeed were red with cold. With
the air ef conferring a faveur on
her which her gvandehildren
would remember, he insisted on
warming her hand between his
two gloved hands. She _ couldn't
persuade him to let go and there
she sat imprisoned while he indi-
cated by his smile this was a kind-
ness he loved to do to a subject.

It was nearly time for the doors
to be epened now. A _ railway
worker ‘from the West country
suddenly wanted to make a re-
mark before we were all parted:
“Did you hear that beautiful
memorial service they had Sunday
at eight for the King? Beautiful
it was. Must have been a very
clever man who thought that up.
It was just right for the King, It
was hearing that made me want to
spend the rest of the day coming
here.

The
overcoat

uiet man in the

said to someone, “You
seem to have travelled a lot
abroad’ I hardly get any time to
go to another country, there are
so many plaees in England that I
feel I must see. There is nowhere
like England you know. That’s
why it was so wonderful to have
a King like George. He was so
very like our best things in Eng-
land. Like the view. of London {
see from the south side of Black-
friars bridge when I go to the
City every morning. Nothing ex-
traordinary you know but just
right.”

Then the doors were
and the barrow boys rushed in
scampering along till they came
on the steps down to the hall and
silence took them, That was a
great meeting. For if it was true
that the King had stayed with
them during the bombing they
had stayed with him also. He
had admired them for their forti-
tude as they had admired him,
And in this hall under the roof of
singing angels history had work-
ed for centuries on forging a sat-

tweed

opened

isfactory relationship between
them, !
Historie Hall
Here in this hall it was that

Edward the Second had been dis-
missed from the throne for spend-
ing too much on his private pleas-
ures and governing too selfishly.
Here in this hall Richard the
Second had been dismissed for not
governing strongly enough. Here
in this hall Charles the First had
been dismissed for governing
too tyrannously. Here in this
hall the law of treason had been
framed and it was decided that
the subject owes allegiance to the
Crown for the reason that he
gains protection from the Crown.

So it was well between the dead
King and these happy Londoners;
and they hushed themselves and
their eyes grew round at the
thought of death and shone be-
cause of the scarlet and ld of
the soldiers about the coffin, and
then they went out through the
great door where the Queens had
stood the day before, and out in
the yard began to seamper again
and doubtless keep going until
history asked them for another
proof of wisdom and courage.

And at the gate into the Palace
yard a kingly figure leant against
the railing contented that he had
paid his respects but discontented
because there seemed to be no
more imperial business to be done
that day. He was wiping his eyes
with his blackthread gloves, As I
passed he stuttered made a
splendid gesture and asked me
yet again if I had ever been to
Exeter, It struck me suddenly
that there was a divine suitability
about him having been one of
the first people who attendéd the
lying-in-state, For King George
had so dearly loved Itma, our most
vivid radio programme in the war,
where Tommy Handley our great
comedian used so many phrases
that were like this one— ‘Don’t
forget the diver’—whieh became
so much more than themselves by
constant repetition. ‘This’ I said
as millions of bereaved ple
have said before me, “would have
made him laugh,”

King Would Have Laughed
Now the pieces of the jigsaw
puzzle fitted together. And I
saw that there had been held in
the dark hours outside Westmin-
ster Hall a sort of memorial ser-
vice to the King of an unconven-
tional sort. Inside there had been

the set ceremony and catafalque.

PRISE



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4
CSCS SCC OS SSOSS SOOO OEE"

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a)

LORD ROWALLAN, Chief Scout of the Commonwealth and Euipire, shakes hands with one of the

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE
GREETING





scouTs

Scouts who welcomed him shortly after his arrival on Monday.



First Open Session Spaiu Will Continue “Onc Red Jet Shot

Of Annual
Methodist Synod

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, Feb. 9,

St. George’s Methodist Church
was filled to capacity last Wednes-
day night when the first open
session of the annual Methodist
Synod of the Barbados-Trinidad
Diaigiet was held.

ter an opening prayer by the
Revd. G.L. Frost in Which he
thanked God for the exemplary
life of the late King George and
intereeded for a glorious reign for
Queen Elizabeth II, Revd. K. J
Payne, local Superintendent, in-
troduced the Chairman of the Dis-
trict, Revd. Ernest J. Griffin,

Revd. Mr. Griffin then intro-+
duced His Honour the Administra-
tor Mr. Wallace Macmillan who
welcomed the clerical and lay
delegates on behalf of the people
of Grenada. This welcome was
supported by Mr, S. J. Bain, Cir-
cult Steward, and Revd. Adam
jnnene of the Chureh of Scot-
and,

Revd. E. C. M. Mural at this,
stage read greetings to the Synod
from the London Missionary So-
ciety, Synods in other parts of the |
Caribbean, His Excellency the |
Governor Sir Robert Arundel! and |

the Venerable Archdeacon of |
Grenada,
The Synod address was after-

wards delivered by the Chairman
who chose as his stirringly pre-
sented subject “Evangelism in our
time,”

When the Stationing Committee
met yesterday, the following de-
cisions were reached as regards
posting of Ministers during the
next year:

ST. VINCENT: Revds. Joseph B.
Broome, (Kingstown), Ross
Fowkes, (Mt. Coke). and Desmond
G. Mason, E, Augustus Pitt, B,D.,
(Georgetown), M, Atherton
Thomas (Chateaubelair) .

BARBADOS: Revds. Kenneth E,
Towers, B.A., B.D. and George A.
D. Marshall, (James Street), Fran-
cis Lawrence, (Speightstown),
Thomas J. Furley and Robert
McCullough, with Francis Godson,
M.B.E. as Supernumerary
(Bethel), 5S, inston C. Crosse
(Ebenezer).

SLESESESE SESE SOS SSS SS PSPS SLPS GLELIPSI SS
=
z
& :
>
>
-"
@

ST. LUCIA: Revd Vivian A.
Comissiong.
GRENADA: Revds, Kenneth J.

Payne and John Parker.
TRINIDAD: Revds. George L.
Frost and Norman W. Harrison,
(Port-of-Spain) with one to be
sent to Tunapuna; E. C, M. Mural,

(San Fernando), Errol C. Wilt-
shire, (LaBrea).
TOBAGO: Revds. Derryck M.

Lyder and Eric St. C. Clarke; One |

|

wanted. |
Revds, James S. Boulton and |
Bernard Crosby will be visiting |

England. |
ED |
Outside his supjects had done,

again what they had done in his | {

lifetime when they had earned his
respect and thankfulness and
friendly laughter; they had felt a
gentle inarticulate friendship for
him and behaved so drolly that it
seemed absurd ever to fear a life
that could turn out to be so un-
fettered by necessity. And surely
they too pleased his soul.

Moning oust

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ruin sleep and energy upother day
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Negotiations
With U.S.

WASHINGTON, Feb. 10.
Diplomatie informants said
Spain will go ahead with negoti-
ations to exchange sea and air
bases for the United States aid
despite the recent remark of
Truman.

United
shot down one
fighter plane and
others today in air
North Korea. Four

M.LG,. Sunday.

Truman told a news conference claimed two probably





Down: 4 Damaged

EIGHTH ARMY H’'QRS, Korea,
Feb.
States Sabre jet pilots
Communist
damaged four
battles over
M.I.G’s were
damaged in other encounters.
Allied planes also shot down one
In addition they
destreyed

jet

last Thursday in an impromptu subject to further check by gun
reply to a question that he has camera films and five damaged.
been very fond of the Franco

Government in Spain,

The Spanish Embassy prompt-
ly submitted a memorandum of
displeasure to the United States
State Department. Such a memo-

strangle”, United
coast

almost
target areas.

solid overcast

randum is a diplomatic way of “}fowever, clear visibility Sunday
registering a complaint which is permitted Far East airforce planes |
considered milder than a formal tg mount 1,057 sorties, the greatest

protest note.

Diplomats said Spain now con- Ground action today

In a continuation of “operation
Nations planes
blasted Red rail lines along both
of North Korea despite the
covering

number for the past three months
was con-
fined to probing attacks and patro'

siders the matter “closed” and will '
not make any additional repre- encounters at several places along
sentation on the subject. —U.P. the front.—t i

SCOPE PSS PESTS. ge

BACK TO SCHOOL



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Protest Will Be
Wade Against
McCarran Bill

Speaking on the Senator Patrick
McCarran (Democrat, Nevada)
Bill which will limit the number
of West Indians entering the
United States of America to 100,
Mr. Frank Walcott, M.C.P.. Gen-
eral Secretary of the Barbados
Workers’ Union told the Advocate
yesterday that a Committee has
been formed in New York to pro-
| test against the Bill.

Mr. Walcott, who returned from
the United States earlier | this
week said the Committee was
formed by Congressman Adam
Clayton Powell, husband of Haze!
Seott, the popular Trinidad pianist.
The Bill has already passed the
Judical Committee of Congress
and will be submitted to Congress
proper by Senator McCarran.

Protests against the Bill will be
made, Mv. Walcott said, to the
U.S. State Department and the
British Embassy, and it is expect-
ed that Senators and representa-
tives will be asked not to sup-
port the Bill.

Mr, Waleott said
seen the
been set
the Bill,

that he had
Committee which has
up to protest against
and they have cempli-













PAGE

THREE



GOLD MEDAL FOR
CRITCHLOW

LORD ROWALLAN
HAS BUSY DAY

LORD Rowallan, Chief Scout
ot the British Commonwealth aud
Empire, accompanied by Major
J. E. Griffith, Island Scout Com-
missioner, paid-a visit to
Bathsheba yesterday.

They were joined at Poweil

Spring Hotel for lunch by Mr
C. R. C. Springer, Commissione
for Training, Mr. L. A. Harrison,

Honorary Secretary of the Boy
Scouts’ Association, Col. A. H. C
Campbell, Rev. Fr. L. C. Mallalieu

and Mr. R, S. Jordan,
sioners of the Midland Area.
The Chief Scout accompanied by
the Island Commissioner paid 1
short visit to the Lodge School
where he addressed the boys be-
fore going on to Codrington
College to meet the local Scouting
Association of the

Midland Area
Later in the afternoon he was
entertained to tea by Mr. J. C

Hammond, Headmaster of Harrison
College, and Mrs, Hammond afte
which he inspected g Wolf Cub
Rally at the College.



Commis- ‘

‘ Correspondent
GEORGETOWN, Feb. 8.

Mr. Hubert Ny Critchlow, O.B.E.,

eteran Labour Leader, was pre-

sented on Wednesday afternoon

with a gold medal by the Munici«

pal Worker Trade Union in ap-





preciation of the honour of the
O.B.E, conferred on him by His
Late Maje King George VI, for
his great work for labour in these

parts Mr. Critchlow was at one
time a Nominated Member of the
Georgetown Town Council.

The presentation was made on
behalf of the Union by the Hon.
C. Vibart Wight, C.B.E., Deputy

Presider f the
wl

Legislative Coun-
Member and

] oO i
ast Mayor of the



I City Council,
before a large gathering at the
Town Hall
PRITCHARD
WILL ATTEND
KING’S FUNERAL
NASSAU Feb. 12.
Asa Pritchard, Speaker of the
Bahama House of Assembly
flew to New York by B.A.O.C.,
plane today en route for Bngland
to represent the colony at the
King’s funeral. It is the first
time the Bahamas have sent a

representative to the funeral of













» Monarch
mented Barbados and Trinidad a pe ” We van. declared *@ay
SS See, ore ZENITH” NOW 52 Friday was declared “day of
against the’ Judd Bill, and are DAYS OVERDUE public mourning All businesses
expecting similar support in the nd imusements must close
fight against the present Bill. Another week has passed “and ie
‘there has been no infrrmation :

The setting up of the Commit. regarding the whereabonts of the TALK POSTPONED
tee was sequel to preliminary 87-ton schooner “Zenith” which The talk which was to have
representation being made agains: left Barbadog since December 19 been given this evening at the
the Bill by Mr. Wendell Malleat unde, Captain P. A. Tannis for Press Club by Mr. Ronald Mapp
Mr. W. A. Domingo and Mr, Springlands, British Guiana, The has been postponed until next
Richard B. Moore. schooner is now 52 days overdue. Wednesday at 4.30 p.m.
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Tourist Dollars

ACCORDING to official figures provided
by the banks, Barbados received from tour-
ists during the four months ended Decem-
ber 1951, $296,411 (U.S.) $59,970 (Canadian)
and 154,136 Venezuelan bolivars. These
earnings are known to have been derived
solely from the tourist trade and are inde-
pendent of the half million or more dol-
lars remitted annually to Barbados from
the United States.

They do not represent the sum total of
dollars and hard currency received in Bar-
bados during this period. In addition to the
thousands of dollars and bolivars which
find their way into the banks there are
thousands of dollars which are kept by re-
cipients and which do not reach the banks
for long periods (if they ever do).

In January this year the number of Vene-
zuelan bolivars received in banks dropped
from the high December figure of 62,430 to
47,649. The known earnings of Venezuelan
bolivars (which are approximately equiv-
alent to United States dollars in value)
during five months of the tourist season
1951-52 are 201,785. There was a consider-
able rise in the quantity of United States
dollars reaching the banks from tourism in
January. Declared dollars were 122,374 as
compared with 92,978 in December, The
United States dollars known to be earned
during the first five months of this tourist
season now total 418,788. In January too
Canadian dollars reaching the banks from
tourist sources were 44,213 an increase from
29,515 in December. That brings total Cana-
dian dollar earnings known to have been
derived from tourism to 104,183.

The exchange rates of Canadian and
United States dollars and of bolivars are so
near (though not equivalent) that an ap-
proximate figure of gross earnings can be
obtained by simple addition of total earn-
ings of these three currencies to date.

During the five months ended January
1952 Barbados is known to have earned
from tourism (and the figures do not in-
clude total earnings since all earnings do
not reach the banks) $418,788 (U.S.), 104-
183 (Canadian) and 201,785 bolivars. Tour-
ism is therefore known to have earned
approximately $724,756 (U.S.) in five
months. The tourist season ends in May,
and February and March are regarded as
the peak months.

Even forgetting the thousands of dollars
which never find their way into the banks
the value of “dollar” tourism to the island
would seem to approximate to $2,000,000.
There is no reason to believe that’ the
island does not earn another million dollars
in its sterling equivalent from other “non-
dollar,” visitors, but sterling earnings are
much more difficult to identify.

An anonymous correspondent writing re-
cently in this newspaper misses the whole
point about tourism in Barbados. It is
widely recognised that the success of Bar-
bados’ tourist industry depends on the
cheapness of hotel rates and the restful—
almost “loafers background”’—that the
island still retains. Barbados has everything
to lose by permitting its hotel prices to emu-
late those of Montego Bay, Kingston, Nas-
sau or Bermuda, but there is little risk of
this’ happening, unless the popularity of
the island attracts more visitors than the
island can accommodate in first class hotels.

That is why the tepidity of the present
Government’s approach to the encourage-
ment of a new 100-roomed luxury hotel is
regrettable. Already at least one small
guest house has earned the island a bad
name for overcharging. Should this repu-
tation grow, the Government of Barbados
might be hard taxed to find another earner
of revenue if tourism is discouraged. For-
tunately for Barbados tepidity has not so
far succeeded in diminishing the island’s
returns from tourism. But it would be a
grave mistake to suppose that further in-
creases in hotel rates will encourage visi-
tors to make the long trans-Atlantic cross-
ing to Barbados unless they get full value
for their money. Even a hardening of the
B.W.I. dollar with relation to American,
Canadian and Venezuelan currency might
reduce present earnings. The value of tour-
ism to this island cannot be exaggerated,
but its importance is still insufficiently re-
cognised. Now is the time to take stock.

Mr. Lyttelton Calls For
Investment In Colonies
LONDON

THE need for capital investment from
overseas in the Colonies was stressed by
Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, the Colonial Secre-
tary, when he addressed a meeting of the
U.K. Coal Industry Society, in London.

“For 30 years,” he declared, “my imagi-
nation and thoughts in a business sense
have played around the opening of yet
another new world, the Empire and Com-
monwealth, to redress economically the
balance of the old. To-day and for many
years to come I believe that it is those who
command and sell the raw materials who
will call the tune.

“TI believe Britain will achieve and hold
a surplus, and that before very long. We
must use that surplus to develop and im-
prove this vast storehouse which lies be-
fore our eyes when we unroll the map.”

—B.U.P.


































i

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



OUR PREJUDICES Mk

PREJUDICE is our number one

problem in’ human relations

It is prejudice that close our
minds to the truth and knowledge
which would enable us to work
together in friendship, vote with
intelligence, worship in under-
Standing, and avoid international

disputes

In one of Aesop's Fables he tells
how Jupiter, in a mischievous
mood, made mankind a_ present
of spectacles. Every man had
pair, but they did not represent
objects to all mankind alike. One
pair was purple, another blue; one

white and another black; some
were red, green and_ yellow.
“However, notwithstanding this

diversity”, says Aesop, “every man
was charmed with his own, be-
lieving it the best, and enjoyed in
opinion all the satisfactions of
truth,”

Many civilizations in the world
at different times and places have
had widely different patterns of
behaviour. Almost anything in
social and personal life which we
now deplore was someWhere and
at some time acceptable, Out of
those practices, which were right
and proper in their age, have come
to-day’s cultures. A respect for
these traditions of others will lead
to understanding and = avoid
prejudice.

All of us are entitled to our own
petty prejudices. Most of us have
been biassed against books we
were told we should read, though
later we liked them. Many busi-
ness men are prejudiced against
people who sign letters “dictated
but not read.” Elevator operators
are prejudiced against people who
press elevator buttons needlessly;
we all are prejudiced against
people who stride imperiously
through revolving doors.

Everyone Makes Mistakes

That is not the kind of prejudice
this letter is about. The hurtful
prejudices are the mental fixations
of the 100-per-centers, people who
won’t admit you have a side to
your case, and demand that you
either agree wholly with their
opinions, or disagree.

It may be true that the more
ignorant a man is, the more
positive he is in his opinions, and
the more belligerently inclined to
look upon your doubt of his state-
ments as a sin against him.

Intelligently alive people have
no such delusions. hey know
that absolute certainty is regarded
by scientists as an impossibility,
and scientists, of alk people, have
the opportunity to check and re-
check their findings.

Mistakes occur in the thought of
all living people. In the Provin-
cial Museum in Toronto there is a
wizened caveman who hasn’t made
a mistake for several thousands
years, ever since he curled up in
his grass mat and went to sleep,
The only people who are never
mistaken are dead.

We do ourselves an injury by
killing part of our minds when we
reject contradiction, refuse to hear
the other side of a story, or oppose
opinions without learning the facts,
We may be persons who think that
new truths may have been
desirable once, but that we have
had enough of them now; we may
be addicted to attending committee
meetings devoted to keeping things
as they are; or we may be, as
Stefan Zweig said of a famous
clergyman: fundamentally honest
and straightforward, but wearing
blinkers; one of those persons ‘‘for
whom only their own truth is true,
only their own virtue virtuous,
only their own ~ Christianity
Christian,”

The Closed Mind

The difficulty is that you cannot
prove to really prejudiced people
that their beliefs are not true.
Most of the time they register
triumph over your argument by
pointing to some particular case
where their beliefs have been suc-
cessful, They seem unable to
grasp principles and laws. They
are like those who laughed at
Socrates when’ he tried to teach
men a new way of reasoning fear-
lessly, compelled him to drink the
hemlock, and in that one cup
drowned a whole civilization.

Many such people go through a
process they call ‘making up their
minds” and then close their minds
with a one-way zipper. That
process will be avoided by persons
seeking or building a happy phil-
osophy. They will
dogmatism, smugness, bias, and
close-mindedness, They realise
that the fullness of living can be
attained only by understanding,

There are many different causes
of closed minds. As children we
were all tolerant. We played with
the neighbours’ children without a
thought of race or creed or class.
But the democracy of childhood
was broken down by the artificial
standards of the grown-ups.

Boys going home from high
school on a commuter train out
of Montreal typified this. There
were at least three racial strains
in the party, but they talked and
laughed together in a friendly
open way. Their frank coun-
tenances showed their belief in a
good and neighbourly world. These
teen-agers have not yet been
touched by the hand of prejudice,

By-and-by they will realize that
discrimination exists in their fam-
ilies, in their schools and in almost
every sector of their lives. Many
of them will conform to the dis-
criminatory patterns of their
groups, not because they are pre-
judiced but because it is easier to
discriminate than to resist the
group's demand for conformity.

Sad to say, the opinion which
they are compelled to accept may
be based on hearsay or tradition:
what Voltaire called “The reason
of fools.” Long before Voltaire’s
time, a philosopher of the Cynic
school said that the most necessary
branch of knowledgé is to unlearn
prejudices.

What Cause Prejudice?

Many of our prejudices are due
to unquestioning acceptance of the
beliefs commonly held by members
of our group; others may be traced
to the way in which we make snap
judgments; still others can be
blamed on our wishful thinking.

Envy is the cause of much pre-
judiced thinking. The man who
cannot mend his own case is tempt-
ed to do what he can to impair an-
other’s. In fact, some who would
go to great and good lengths to
help someone who fell on evil days
will become annoyed if that same
person should have good fortune.

Prejudice is a personal thing.
Even if the conduct of others has

ward _ off

roused our emotion
or fear it is really we ourselves
who create the prejudice by the
in which we think about the
objectionable conduct.

Our opinions should not be
blamed upon others. We ourselves
can so manage our opinions as to
save us from worry and prejudice
and a host of other thoughts that
are bad for us. It is quite true to
say that our prejudices do not hurt
others as much as they hurt our-
selves, physically, mentally and
spiritually.

It is easy for us to be tolerant of
ethers’ opinions when we like
them, but we must build up a cer-
tain philosophy if we are to stand
what we don’t like, Tolerance dis-
tinguishes what is essential, and
let the unessential go. It admits,
that firm convictions are splendid
when they relate to important
matters, but they are a public
nuisance when they provoke a row
over petty things.

The Open Mind

It is not necessary to have an
opinion on every matter, All that
we know is still infinitely less than
all that still remains unknown. A
scientist may search for days and
years, and return without a single
opinion. His habit of life and
thought demands that he shall be-
lieve nothing without evidence.
Like, him, we shall profit if. we
learn to be painstaking in the dis-
covery of truth, and to identify it
before expressing opinions, That
is much more exciting and reward-
ing than trying to prove some-
thing.

When we approach the choices
and judgements of life with open
minds we are likely to fimd that
nothing is altogether good or true,
and nothing .is altegether bad or
false. What may appear to the cas-
ual person as a stain on someone's
character will perhaps reveal it-
self to you as a scar from a hard-
won field.

The opinions of three eminent
men, widely separated in time and
in qualities, may be brought to-
gether on this point. Socrates, the
Greek philosopher of the fourth
century B.C., said “I am extremely
desirous to be persuaded by you,
but not against my own better
judgment,” Thomas Carlyle, the
Scottish essayist, said: “It is use-

envy, anger

way

ARTIE’S HEADLINE

Frankly, I'm just
tired of being told how much
he’s like his father!”



ful, nay essential, to see his good
qualities before pronouncing on his
bad.” And Thomas Edison, the in-
ventor, said: “I haven’t any con-
clusions to give; I am just learning
about things myself.”

Human Relations

Human relations are the result
of a complicated interplay of
thought and emotion, The result
may be understanding, not under-
standing, or misunderstanding,

Our attitudes towards particular
people may be affected by our atti-
tude toward people in general, but
there are exceptions. One may be
incerely fond of a particular mem-
ber of another race or creed, and
still possess race or religious pre.
judice, A man may be in love with
a particular woman, elevate her
on a pedestal, and sincerely feel
inferior to her: but at the same
time, if he is an employer, he may
refuse to hire women.

If we see a person whom we be-
lieve we know very well acting in
a manner which doesn’t meet our
expectations, we may be shocked
or we may try to save our own
false conception by declaring
something is wrong with him, It
all too infrequently occurs to us
that something might be wrong
with our own assumptions and in-
terpretations; that we might have
a trace of prejudice in us.

Misunderstanding is particularly
likely if there is hesitancy to com-
municate thoughts and feelings, or
a barrier of some other sort, be-
tween us. Business people are up
against this problem continually,
because it is the nature of business
to require co-operation among
those engaged in the same sort of
work. We cannot escape the dilem-
ma by the simple technique of
avoiding problems.

People who are inclined toward
introversion find it difficult to un-
derstand those who are inclined
toward extroversion They are
moved by different impulses and
by different ways of looking at life.
The thing to do is to realize that
people are different in their per-
sonality structure. It is the fate of
men to see the world differently,
and to develop different meanings
and values of life. Insight into this
fact will go far toward avoiding
prejudice.

Once again, as has been said so
often in these Letters, emphasizing
the positive has its virtues. When
we look for the good we are likely
to appreciate a man’s excellencies
and find that they far outweigh
his faults.

Communicating Ideas

In all our human affairs the
communication of ideas is of ut-
most importance. We can be sadly
misled in our judgments if we
neglect the fact that two things
may be called by the same name
and yet not be the same.

Things in nature are not either
this or that. Nature is filled with
gradations: from hot weather to
cold, from a stormy sea to a calm,
from a minute organism to great
animals. When we apply this test
to things that are happening
around us every day we find that
there is usually a smoooth series
from extreme to extreme.

Kenneth S. Keyes gives a few
hints for avoiding this pitfall in his

book Hew to Develop Your Think-
ing Ability. “We must have
patience with those who would
push us toward an extreme posi-
ton,” he writes. “If we fall into
their trap ... they will have no
trouble making us appear foolish.”
Mr Keyes then goes on to suggest
that we make more use of the
word “many” .instead of “all”:
“usually” instead of “always”;
“seldom” instead of “never”; and
“similar” instead of “same”,

He also advocates use of protec-
tive such as: “from my
point of vieW,4as I see it; apparent-
ly: up to a point; it is possible that.”
Look at the futile arguments that
could be avoided if we used the
words “to me” consistently!

Another help toward avoiding
prejudice would be to define words
and notions, “Let’s define our
terms” is not an idle phrase, but a
necessary tool for use when two
persons converse on some serious
topic.

Need For Philosophy

Prejudices cannot be entirely
eliminated (not, at any rate, in the
present stage of human develop-
ment) but their destructive influ-
ence and their pathological result
can be reduced by the acquiring
of wisdom. Without wisdom, the
intellect remains the slave of
prejudice and superstition.

None of us knows enough. We
can keep on, with he
what can be'said about a subject
by persons of every variety of
opinion, and by studying all the
ways in which it can be looked at
by every character of mind. ._

How far removed that is trom
arriving at choices and judgments
on the basis of sheer guesses,
superstitions, and folkway habits
of thought. Just think of the futil-
ity of guessing: if a million people
should guess how far it is from the
earth to the moon, they would
know no more than they did be-
fore, and if one of them should ac-
cidentally hit on the correct dis-
tanee (average 238,857 miles) he
would not know it.

Neither scientist nor philosopher
will judge by guesswork or intui-
tion or tradition: he will attempt
to find the facts.

A. E..Wiggam tells in his book
The Marks of an Educated Man
about a friend who was much giv-
en to acting on impulsive thought.
Realizing his handicap, he adopted
the plan of writing his idea on a
piece of paper, laying it on his
desk, and assuming that it was on
the witness stand, He would sub-
ject it to a merciless cross-exam-
ination. Only if it got through this
“third degree” did he call idea
a good one, and put it into practi-
cal use. Formerly a “dreamer”,
he developed into a very strong
executive,

It is a big advantage to see
things, from the smallest to the
greatest, through other people’s
eyes. In reading an essay or a
business contract, your eyes may
follow the writer’s steps, but to
know what the writer saw you
need his eyes. You need to think
of the circumstances that sur-
rounded him and the ambitions
that moved him; what his desires
were and the method he took to
acquaint you with them.

Because we cannot, in many
cases, see the picture whole in this
way, why don’t we say that so-
and-so behaved in a certain situa-
tion, at a certain time, in a cer-
tain way, instead of saying posi-
tively that he is such-and-such?
That approach would save us both
heartaches and headaches,

Black And White

Nothing, we are told by scien-
tists, as Pee black or pure white.
We need to accustom ourselves to
thinking in degrees of black and
white, goodness and badness, pois-
onous and wholesome.

Keyes tells, in his book previ-
ously referred to, about a chemical
called phenyl-thio-carbimide, the
“tolerance chemical.” One out of
five persons finds it tasteless, 65
per cent find it bitter, 5 per cent
sall it sour, 2 per cent insist that
it is sweet, and 5 per cent are sure
it is salty. Others call it some-
thing else. There is no one answer
on which people can agree. Know-
ing this, we realize the futility of
argument about the taste of the
chemical, and we shall not be
prejudiced against friends whose
opinions differ from ours,

Our thinking habits are quite
often incompetent to wrestle with
a world in which no two things
are identical. They are similarities,
it is true, but they do not justify
our overlooking the differences.
Ralph Waldo Emetson wrote:
“Nature never rhymes her chil-
dren nor makes two men alike.”

Furthermore, no idea or thought
comes to our minds singly. Every
one comes preceded by many
others, attended by many, followed
by many. And we ourselves differ
from other people in mentality
training, heredity, environmen
and objectives Surely, in face of
these hazards of thought
threatening us always with the
penalty that follows foolish word
and action, we need to consider
our ideas from all sides—and per-
haps with a slight inclination to-
ward a different conclusion than
the one we ardent desire,

The Middle Path

“Ve shall find, haps in
majority of cases, Mhat tiers re ;
middle path where both we and
those who have different convic-
tions may walk comfortably to-
gether. This middle path is not a
compromise; it stands for the
emancipation of the mind, as well
as for personal fr -
being eedom and well.

ow do we get on to this middle
path? Some hints have already
been drawn from ancient and mod-
era writers, but chief among them
is to enquire into the truth, respect
others’ opinions, and watch our
thinking so as to guard against
“either—or” words, “black or










































probe Government departments and cut out



13, 1952

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY



PROBE FACES | SERVIETIES

AN INQUIRY sae por bentred |
By R. M. MacCOLL ADVOCATE STATIONERY |
WASHINGTON. Broad }

Street & Greystone, Hasti
The man President Truman directed to ro dea ace : wT



















corruption now faces an investigation i
working of his own euartanae ——

He is Attorney-General Howard McGrath.
He and his office have been under attack
Since tax scandals, involving some of his
staff were disclosed last month.

The attacks were bitter, very bitter. Con-
gressman John Byrnes, a Republican, even
called for McGrath's replacement on the
ground that he will not, or cannot provide
proper direction of the Justice Department
in dealing with cases of alleged fraud.

, But President Truman would have none of
it. He said bluntly he did not intend to re-
move McGrath.

Today Congressmen ste; d in,
members of the House tedieaey Suneaes
were appointed to investigate the administra-
tion of the Attorney-General’s office and the
Justice Department.

TAYLOR TAKES, OVER

COLONEL Paul Tibbetts, who dropped the
first atom bomb on Hiroshima, is in Holly-
wood coaching Robert Taylor, who will im-
personate him in a film about the historic
raid, When Taylor asked the colonel how he
felt when the bomb went away, after six long
months of living with the secret, Tibbetts re-
plied: “It was a great relief.”

HIS EYES flashing furiously, John L,
Lewis chief of the United Mineworkers,
speaks in a Senate committee investigating
safety conditions in the mines. He denounces
the “shameful slaughter,” and is granted by
the overawed Senators the unusual privilege
of questioning other witnesses,

Later, Lewis apologised. “A lot of men have
died in the mines,” he thunderously ex-
plained, ‘“‘and you will pardon me, I am sure,
if T have indicated by my attitude that I want
to prevent any more from dying.”

SPLIT DIVIDENDS

BROAD SMILES at the Justice Department
in Washington, where a 14-year battle to get
Hollywood’s mammoth movie-makers out of
the theatre business (as part of the anti-trust
laws of America) ends in victory.

Approved is a plan whereby Loews Incor-
porated will be split into two separate com-
panies, one making the films and the cther
cwning the theatres. '

Similar splits have already been approved
for R.K.O., Paramount Warners and Twen-
tieth Century-Fox.

DON'T knock others, thinking it will help
your own business. This advice is given to a
New York meeting of the National Automo-
bile Dealers’ Association by Joseph O’Daniel,
of the association’s public relations commit-
tee.

By saying “Come to So-and-So’s for a
square deal,” said Mr, O’Daniel, “you tear
down the other fellow and tend to destroy
public confidence in dealers generally.”

ONE MAN’S OPINION

VETERAN political commentator of the
New York Daily News, John O’Donnell,
thinks this year’s presidential campaign
“might go down in our history as one of the
dirtiest ever waged.”

Many people have been mulling over Tru-
man’s words at a recent Press conference
when asked about Eisenhower’s presidential
aspirations—“He must be prepared to face
the rotten eggs and tomatoes.”

THE nostalgic revival of interest in F. Scott
Fitzgerald high priest of the lost generation
of the Jazz Age, zings along. Sally Benson is
writing a play for Broadway, tentatively
titled “Josephine” based on five of Fitzger-
ald’s short stories which appeared in an
American magazine back in ’30 and ’31.

THE HUMAN TOUCH

NOT only a trophy, but a kiss, from 17-
year-old Gwen Coyner was the prize for all
26 members of drill-winning Company A in
the Cadet Corps at Thomas Jefferson High
School, Richmond, Virginia.

Their smiles turned to frowns when word
came from Gwen’s home immediately after-

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Germany May Run Airlines

Air Reporter JAMES STUART



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GERMANY may be operating her own air re
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services by the summer. The question of
allowing Western Germany to come back into
aviation is being considered as part of the
general treaty now being negotiated between
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‘wrongly’ but ‘much’. For whence
do you know if it were ill done
till you have understood his
opinion?”

_ Above all, perhaps, is the neces-
sity to know one another. Con-
genial people exist on both sides
of every antagonistic boundary.
Heart calls to heart and mind to
mind the world over. But not un-
less we know one another.

On Changing Your Mind

It seems somehow criminal to}
some people to change their minds. |
There is nothing wrong with tell- |
ing people one thing today and

Continued on Page 7





draft of the Allied proposals for about a
a month.

One thing is certain: Germany will not be
allowed to build her own aeroplanes, and her
airlines will use foreign aircraft, probably
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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1982

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Combined Bands Give Music Recital

JOINT HANDS

Trombone Soloist Gives —

Fine Performance

JOINT Bands, comprising 18 Bandsmen of the Royal
Marines from the H.M.S. Devonshire, conducted by Band-
master Wilks and 42 Bandsmen from the Police Force, con-

ducted by Captain C. E.
Barracks, Passage Road,

aison, rehearsed at St. Cecilia
esterday morning.

The Bands

were being prepared for a Concert of serious music on
board the Devonshire later in the day.

The only engagement of the
Police Band during the period of
mourning was.the Harvest Festi-
val at St. Augustine Church, St.
George, on Sunday. A” pro-
gramme which included Sullivan’s
Memorial Overture and Chopin’s
Funeral March, quite appropriate
for the occasion, was rendered.

Whenever the Devonshire visits
Barbados, the Police Band gives a
concert on- board. Yesterday
afternoon the combined bands
gave a performance of serious
music in deference to the mourn-

ing period of the death of King
George VI.

The rehearsal gallery at St.



News In Brief

A fire at about 11.45 a.m. on
Monday at Frere Pilgrim Planta-
tion, Christ Church, burnt five
and a half acres of second crop
ripe canes. They are the property
of C. M. Drayton of the same
plantation and were insured.

At Easy Hall Plantation, St.
Joseph, a fire at about 7.00 p.m.
on Monday burnt five acres of
first crop ripe canes, property of
R. & G. Challenor. They were
insured

Four acres of second crop ripe
canes were burnt when a fire
broke out at Springhall Planta-
tion, St. Lucy at about 2.10 p.m.
On Monday. They are the prop-
erty of Springhall Ltd. and were
insured.

Another fire at Mount Wilton
Plantation, St. Joseph at about
11.00 a.m. on Monday burnt three
quarters of an acre of first crop
ripe canes, the property of J. N.
Sedgewick. These canes were
also insured.

A portion of he flooring of a
double roofed house, with shed-
roof attached, at Vauxhall, Christ
Church, was destroyed when a
fire broke out at about 1.15 a.m.
on Monday, The house is owned
by Gertrude Waltrous of the same
address, but was unoccupied at
the time of the fire.

It is valued £600. A part of the
north-eastern side of the front
house was also damaged.

Thitty dollars in cash anda
trousers valued $14 were stolen
from the home of Naaman Her-
bert at the Ivy, St. Michael, some-
time between 11,30 p.m. on Sat-
urday and 6.00 a.m. on Sunday.

Mr, T. Straker of No. 9 High-
gate, St. Michael, reported that
a quantity of clothing valued
$10.80 was stolen from his house
at about 8.50 p.m. on Monday.

A boat keel valued $10 was
stolen from Stroud Beach, St.
Lucy, at about 6.00 p.m. on Sat-
urday, It is the property of Lydia
Bowen of Crab Hill, St. Lucy,
who reported the incident.

Large Shipments
Of Flour Due Soon

LARGE shipments of flour are
due to arrive in Barbados during

the next three months, imported
under the International Wheat
gAsreement.

The Controller of Supplies has
under consideration the granting
of licences to cover the importa-
tion of 42,000 bags of “E” and/or
“F” Grade flour to arrive in the
colony in shipments commencing
next month and continuing untii
late May.

Licences are also to be issued
for the importation of another
12,000 bags of “Unbleached Soft
Winter” flour for shipment during
this month and continuing until
late April.

Cecilia Barracks made an_ ideal
platform for the massed bands.
The magnificent strains of Han-
del’s Water Music could clearly
be heard as far as Baxters Road.
All the bandsmen seemed to have
enjoyed the unique occasion of
having the Joint Bands conducted
by Captain Raison.

Special Request

By special request, Bandsman
Fall of the Royal Marines played
that very exacting trombone solo
Love's Enchantment. He was
highly applauded for his artistry
by both musicians of the Marines
and Police Band.

Bandsman Normal Fall has been
with the Royal Marines for the
past 14 years. He however only
joined the Marines of the Devon-
shire last month.

SOLOIST



Bandsman Norman Fall of the
Royal Marines delighted other
Bandsmen when he played the
trombone solo, “Love’s Enchant-
ment.

The three Solo Trumpet players
of the Police Band gave an ex-
cellend nerformance when they
playea “Trio For Trumpets”. by
Agustini. They were applauded
by the Marines,

After the rehearsal both Bands
drank to each other’s health and
at the same time exchanged re-
miniscences,

The music on board the Devon-
shire yesterday evening included
Overture “In Memoriam’’, which
was composed by* Arthur Sul-
livan on the death of his father
in 1869 when Sullivan was only
27 years old. Bandmaster Wilks
of the Royal Marines was Guest

Conductor,
The programme was :as_ fol-
lows: —
Grand March
THE MMPERIAL CROWN
Edward Elgar
Overture—

IN “MEMORIAM Sullivan
This cverture was composed by Sir
Arthur Sullivan on the death of his
fether in 1869 when Sullivan was 27
years of age
Air— SOLEMN MELODY
Sir Walford Davies
Tone Poem—

FINLANDIA Sibelius
Morceau—
MAY ANGELS GUARD THEF
Godard
Operatic—

GRALSRITTER.-MARSCH
Richard Warne
March of the Holy Grail from ""%
Homage March—
SIGURD JORSALFOR
Fdvard Greig





Finale—
SUITE FROM THE WATER MUSIC
Handel
’
Allegro, Air, Bourree, Andante
Allegro Deciso
Conductor: Copt. C. E. RAISON,
M.B.E., AR.C.M

Guest Conductor: Bandmaster WILKS,
Raval Marines



Judgment Awarded To
Plaintiff In Damages Case

IN THE Assistant Court of Appeal yesterday His Honour
Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell awarded judgment to the amount 0
£10 8s. 4d. for plaintiff Clyde Boyce of Pie Corner, St .Lucy, |

in the case which “he asked
defendants Christopher Hin’
of Pie Corner, St, Lucy.
Counsel
J. E. T. Brancker instructed by
Messrs. Haynes & Griffith for the
plaintiff Boyce and Mr. J. S. B.
Dear for Christopher and Mary
Hinds.
3oyce claimed that inasmuch as
the defendants had inflicted bodily
harm on him — for which they
were convicted and fined—he
suffered much inconvenience and
claimed damages to the amount
of £50, Both defendants pleaded
liable, but disagreed with the
amount of damages asked for.
When the hearing of the case
was continued yesterday morning
Mr, Brancker who had asked for








It-clean
polishes!
Nothing
the differ





for £50 damages against the
ds and Mary Jane Hinds also

in the case were Mr.an adjournment so that he could

call on Dr. Kirton, cross-examined
Christopher Hinds. To his cross~
examination Hinds said that on
June 27, 1951, at about 6.30 p.m.
he was standing ky his house when
the plaintiff came up and cuffed
him in his face, A fight ensued.
While he was fighting with the
plaintiff a woman by the name
of Maud Collymore also joined the
fight and she helped the plaintiff
to beat him.

“The plaintiff's shirt was torn
when Collymore enticed him to
prolong the fight. After the fight
he could not say if the plaintiff

@ On Page 6

For leather

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Ask your retailer for Propert’s.
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Bandmaster Wilks of the Royal Marines conducts the Joint Bands of
and the Police Band at

H.M.S. Devonshire
yesterday morning.



the Royal

Marines from the
St. Cecilia Barracks, Passige Road

The Bands rehearsed





Indian Mathematical Prodigy

; Calls Here On World Tour

MISY SHAKUNTALA DEVI, India’s twenty-one-year-old ~

mathematical prodigy who can find the cube root of a nine
figure number in a fraction of a second, arrived in Barbados
on Monday by the S.S. Cottica from England and left the
following evening by the same vessel for Trinidad.
here, she was a guest of Thani Bros,

Leaving her home town Bang-
lore, India, one and a half years
ago on a world tour demonistrat-
ing her mathematical skill in
various schools, Colleges and uni-
versities, Miss Devi has already
visited Europe and Scandinavie.

After a two month stay in Trini-

dad, she proposes to go on to
British Guiana, then Jamaic:,
Surinam, South America, the U.S.

and then Canada.

In Europe, Scandinavia and
other countries she has visited,
she gave performances of her’ skill
at schools, colleges and universi-
ties, These included mathem ati-
cal calculations like the fourth
and sixth roots of given numbers.
While at the Professors’ Confer-
ence at the Indian,High Commis-
sioner’s Office in London, she
found the cube root of 332, 812,557
in the fraction of a second,

A Natural Gift

She told the Advocate yesterday
that she had been making these
lightning mathematical calcula-
tions from the time she as six
years old and added: “It is just 4
natural gift.”

Members of the Indian Com-
munity in Barbados said that they
had heard of Miss Devi's mathe-
matical skill and were lucky and
happy to meet her here,

Miss Devi who was educated at
Banglore and Madras, is

Ship Adrift Down For Sessions

The pilot of an aircraft
reported that he sighted a
white tanker 25 miles south
of Grenada apparently stop-
ped and disabled, according
to a cablegram received at
jhe Harbour and Shipping
Department yesterday.

The local pilot for ships
coming into Carlisle Bay
told the Advocate that he
believed the boat sighted
was the 116-ton motor ves-
sel “T. B. Radar.” His reas-
on’? “No tankers are painted
white and the only inter-
colonial vessel that is paint-
ed white and partially re-
sembles a tanker is the T. B.
Radar.

He said that the pilot of
the aircraft would most
likely not be acquainted
with the “T. B. Radar” ard
so would easily mistake it
for a tanker.

Under Captain Elias
Mitchell and a crew of 11
aboard, the “T. B. Radar”
left Barbados with emptv
drums for Dominica Jast
Saturday at 5.40 p.m. She

is consigned to the Schooner
Pool.


























also a,

A.M.E. Bishop
Calls Here

@ From Page 1

While

musician. She speaks Hindustani

and four other Indian languages Cerence from four to 100
in addition to English, churches. Under the A.M.E.
-Before leaving for Trinidad denomination, there are about
yesterday, she visited some of the 8,000 churches with = 1,100,000

members, approximately
Ministers and 17 Bishops.

leading secondary schocls in 7,500

island,

the

it 1 r “The A.M.E. Chureh
MATHEMATIC IAN tablished 10 colleges, 12 high
. schools, 10 Theological training
schools and several hundred
elementary chools,” the Bishop
said
Off to J’ca
On leaving America on Jan-
uary 28, he flew to San Juan,
Trinidad and from there he went
to hold the South American
Annual Conference. He spent a
week there and then returned to

Trinidad for the Conference
there. He is leaving for Jamaica
today where he will attend he

Conference,

“My particular interest at this
time,” he said, “is to inspect the
Churches of the A.M.E, Church
in the British West Indies for
he purpose of reporting on my
return to the Bishops’ Council
concerning the conditions in the



West Indies.

“IT have been very much en-
couraged, In some places we
have lost a_ little, but have
gained in other places much
more, We need strengthening,
both churches and Ministers,”

MI8S SHAKUNTALA DEVI
arrived by the Cottica from

He said that the Annual Con-

ference is a meeting of the
England. Ministers and delegates from
all the churches in the area for
es purpose of reporting to the
jishop the conditions then ob-
HIS Worship Mr. BE. A, McLeod, taining At these Conferences,
Police Magistrate of District “A”, plans are considered for im-
yesterday committed Adoiphus provements and making appoini-
Jones of Kendall Hill, Christ ments of Ministers,
Church, Ronald Hinkson of Fitz The Church in Barbados is ;
Village, St. James, Leslie Jemmott part of the Windward Confer-=
of Hanschell Land, St. Michael, ence,
Carlton Adams of Waterhall Land, “T have done a bit of travell-
St. Michael, Lambert Batson of jing,” he said, “and the only

Sargeants Village, Christ Church, thing I do not like about visiting
and Edmund Archer of Kellman is that I cannot stay long enough
Land to the next sitting of the to gel better acquainted with
Court of Grand Sessions. the people. My work is most
They are charged with the interesting and inspiring.”
larceny of four bags of sugar the

property of Messrs. Harold to stand trial at the court of Grand

Proverbs on November 1. Before Sessions.”
committing them Mr. McLeod said Legal appearances were Mr.
“T am satisfied that it is a prima J, £. T. Brancker, Mr. BE. W. Bar-

facie case. I have decided on the row, Mr. D
evidence to commit these persons Williams.

“Brazil” Brings 274 Tourists Today |

HE GOOD NEIGHBOUR tourist liner Brazil, 20,683 gross tons, will!

be arriving here at 7 a.m. to-day bringing 274 tourists—mostly |

Americans—to have a “look in” on Barbados on thelr way to Carnival |
in Rio,

The Brazil, a sister ship of the Argentina which was here on
January 30, is making a 42-day cruise from New York. She will be
leaving Barbados promptly at 1 p.m. for the ports Bahia, Santos, Rio}
de Janeiro, Montevideo, Punta de Este and Buenos Aires. She will be |
returning home through the same ports with the exception of Barba- |
dos,

Captain Harry Sadler is bringing her down on the cruise, The |
Brazil is making this cruise alone this winter but is expected to come
out on another cuise later during the year. She has a crew of 384.
Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd.. are the local agents for the ship.

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News From St. Andrew

Cuba Road
Repaired

THE CUBA Tenantry Road
which was once so narrow that
only earts could be used on it, has
beer repaired and widened. This
road is so big now that moto
vehicles of every type pass there
and now the reaping is going or
at Haggatts Factory a continuou:
flow of traffic moves over this
road.

After a heavy rainfall this road
was nearly impassable but now
repairs have been carried out,
residents in that district find con-
ditions better.

THE POLICE BOYS’ CLUB at
Belleplaine, St. Andrew, is making
good progress. Classes of shoe-
making, tailoring. and gardening
are well attended and the in-
structors have all said that the
boys are eager to learn.

Police Constable 405 Evanson is
in charge of the Club.



ROLLERS started to
work again on Braggs Hill, St.
Joseph, this week after a few
weeks’ cessation.

Difficulty in obtaining Jabour
caused the hold up in the work.
Women were turned on to work on
Monday.

WORKMEN are _s progressing
steadily in the erection of a
pivilion to the proposed Com-~-
munity Centre at Bathsheba.

The erection of the pavilion be-
gan late in November last year
and is expected to be completed
before Easter.

ROAD

Three motorists were reported
for exceeding the speed limit on
Monday There were 16 tratfic
effences on the Police Reports
yesterday. Of these six people
were reported for not parking
near enough to the side of the
road and one for parking in a
restricted area.



has es- Death By Natural Causes |

Death by natural causes was
the verdict returned by a_nine-
man jury when the inquest con-
ceyning the death of Miriam
Best of Britton’s Hill, St. Michael,
was concluded before His Wor-
ship Mr, G; B. Griffih,

Best was admitted to the
General Hospital on January 29,

but died in the Operating
Theatre about 10.15 pm, on
February 6. The next day Dr,

Ashby performed a post mortem
examination at the Hospital
Mortuary and attributed death to
natural causes.

‘Setevell

ARRIVALS—By BWIA
On MONDAY
From Trinidad—
A. Ali, S. Ali, M. Jones, B. Gonsalves,
C, DeFreitas, M. DeFreitas, J. Man

ning, % Manning, J. Manning, 8. Man-
ning, J. Mileret, Hymer, A. Lewis, |
Lewis, M. Bovell dD



Easton, B
Ghigha, ¢ Bradshaw, J
Stapleton, G, Brereton, R, Wright, M
Clarke, N. Hoyland, R, Sampson
from Grenada

Harold Lane, Heathcote Woolsey,
ethy Woosley, Thomas Matthews, Robert
Descusa, Pearl Dela-Mathe, Simon
Mendes, Robert Young
From Martinique

Desire Baldini, Jean Kloninger
DEPARTURES—By BW.EA

On MONDAY
Trinidad—

Jacob bieervoor| Ki n leervo
John Heervort, Fite Tfill, Col, Williarn
‘onsom, Edgar Lickorish, Julian Mitehell
Pamela Mitehell, Dr, Bruce Alleyne
Vivian Alleyne, Muriel Taylor, James
Culpepper, Gordon Osgood, Frank Francis
Alexander Cheape, Lester Braneh Mhr
jorie Branch, Marion Branch, Dudley
Chose, James Stapleton, Geoffrey Jeliico
Ursula Jellico, Edwin R, Sampson
Por Grenada

s
Callaert, B

Por



Austin Slack, W, G. Fields Lionel
Gittens, Donald Jackman
For St. Vineent
Albert Reece, Nicola Parravacino
Flaine Gatherer, Mary Skeete, Mary
Murray
MEMORIAL SERVICES AT



ST. LEONARDS
At St
February 15, Special Memorial Serv
will be held for the
VI as follows
6am
Intercessions
71.9 p.m, Special Memorial Service

“GLADIOLUS
and
DAHLIA”

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more beautiful. Direct from:
Zwanemburg Nurseries, Hol-

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BULBS
GLADIOLUS

Accalaurentia—Orange
Cherbourg—Magenta Red





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orange

Early Sunrise — Salmon-
Pink

Gen, Fisenhower—Begonia
Rose

Yel-
low
Wonder Creamy

Purple Flake

Lilac Wonder—Soft Violet
Majuba—Brignt Red
Picardie—Salmond Apricot
Snow Princess—White
Sky Master—Blue
Topscore—Scarlet Red
Upper Bavaria — Deep

Violet Blue

V. Tienhoven—Poppy Red

OAHLIA

Ami

Hokus Pokus—Deep

Juni

Louis Blin — Deep
Blackish Red
Andries Orange—Orange
Apotheosis—Rose Cream
Axford Triumph—Bronze
Blizzard—White
Conqueror—Yellow
Fire Fly—Brigh Scarlet

| Cratiola—Salmon Pink

Hera—Lilac Mauve
Jersey Beauty—Soft Pink
National—Lilac Pink
Lombaerts—Violet
Snowstorm—White

Thos, Edison—Dark Purple

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Leonard's Chureh on Friday |




Late King George

Holy Communion with spec jal

PAGE FIVE

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PAGE SIX

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





a





Vocational Training: By Major Darlington

Major C. E. Darlington, Prin-
- of the Government Techni-
cal Institute, delivered the fol-
lowing leeture Monday night aj
Combermere Schoo) Hall:-—

I would like to start my
talk this @vening by a brief ex.
planation “of the
demand in--all im
munities for vocational train
of the ae im additi
to trainin, technique
togl manipulation. Until about a
dogen yeafs ago it was possible,
to attain reasonable skill in
ual and maehine techniques anc
thys to obfiin the status of ¢|
skilled workman by the
of diligence-and the possession of
a reasonable amount ef common
cemse. amon

Thus thezmain demand for vo,
catjonal tyaining . foi the manual
worker was from that proportion
onty who “tiad ambition to better
their status, Recentl however
the very cohsiderable application
of the regults of scientific re-
search to jmdustrial processes has
so complieated the techniques in-
volved th&t'a considerable scien.
tifle backgygund is necessary fo
an intelligent understanding of
the process now in use and of
the products of manufacture,
Mereover, the modern industrial
necessity for economy in me and
labour has made it essential for
the employment of more appar-
ently non-prodictive srad@s to
organise the work so as to atilise
machine and man power to the
full. Thus we have several types
of oceupation in which not only
practical experience in the shops
is necessary but also considerable
scientific training and know-
ledge. It has in fact never been
the case that vocational training
was the means of retaining the
workman in a subordinate grade
but rather the path by which he
might increase his status and his
use to the community.

First St
The first steps ‘fb vocational
training came from the workman
himself in the establishment of

mechanic institutes, later foster-
ed by phi ists. such as Mr.
Quintin Hogg, ider of the

Polytechnics god the donor of the
lang on which has been built the
Government Technical Institute
of British Guiana, Finally the
employers realised the potential
benefit to. them of vocational
training of workmen and now
subscribe to the system to the ex-
tent of allowing apprentices to
attend technical colleges on one
day per week with pay. The larg-
er employers often employ train-
ing officers who even run_ works
schgols to supply some of the de-
ficiencies of the general educa-
tion of the apprentices. After
seventy years of development we
now have a'system of vocational
training which, building on the
foundation of the primary and
secondary schools can enable the
working man to adyance to pro-
fessional status by about the age
of 25 while, all the time earning
some remftnfération. The training
although now by no means 80 ex-
acting as it was even'5 years ago,

There will. be widespread
regrets in our community over
the decision.to suspend the In-
formation Section of the British
Diplomatic Service in the Repub-
lic of Panama, says the Panama
Tribune. Termination of the sec-
tion was made effective at the
end of last month and the staff

is to be dispersed afsthe end cf
ihe presen! month,



Perhaps, so far as*Wwe know, no
other agency Foreign Service here, has as
close or as happy contact with
the large calony of British West
Indian conffiunity in this ecoun-
try as did the Information Spere+

pale. W







eee

ee ed

wes ¢





pa wee
_——<—S
eam)





resent great
comer









We also have
GALVANIZED

WATER
PIPES

owing to the substitution of day-
release for evening classes, nev-

‘ertheless demands application
‘and considerable extra work
‘from the trainees. It thus has a

strong cy first to strain off
those without the ambition and
froageble of the effort necessary
n by physical or mental

Weakness and to strengthen the
charac ef the trainees by its

om their determination.
Highly Siijled Workers

In i as will

produce more h ly skilled

workers and further vocational

will first enable the

more easily to

adapt to the rapidly

changing teehriques of modern

industry and secondly equip him

to rise to the supervisory and
technician grades which form so
important a part of the whole to
make eleag what are these super-
visery and teehnician grades it
may be necessary to explain that
modern industry demand. in ad-
dition to skilled workmen to
make and assemble the product:
designers and draftsmen to de-
sign and draw the constituent
parts and emsyre the fitting to-
gether of the whole; production
staff to plan and supervise the
sequence of operation required in
manufacture in order to ensure
the most economic use of time,
labour and material; inspection
staff to eheek at all stages the
quality and aeceuracy of the com.
ponents and their correct assem-
bly; purchasing and_ store-keep-
ing staff to ensure the supply of
and accounting for all items ne-
cessary in the manufacture; sale
siail with preferably sufficient
technical background to advise
the purc¢haser and ensure satis-
faction to him and to the manu-
factyrer. Finally it ought per-
haps to be mentioned that the re-
pair and maintenance of m
machines and apparatus p: u-
larly in localities where it is not
very easy to have close contact
with the manufacturer often de-
mai much more general ex-

and scientific knowledge
than was possessed by a large
proportion of the workmen en-
gaged in the original manufac-
ture, tt has in faet been brought
home to me during my short stay
in British Guiana that the. de-
mands made on repair staff 3,000
miles away from the place of
manufacture and with a corre-
sponding time lag in communica-
tion really require for them a
more genera) and rough train-
ing than for men in the
manufacturers works where im-
mediate reference is possible to
the whole hierarchy of designers
and. technicians,

Firm Foundation
The whole system of vocational
training requires ideally a firm
foundation of primary and sec-
yndary education in the schools
to the age of 16 at which age
prenticeship should” begin. —
cases where it is financially
possible for boys to rem at
school full-time until the age of
16 suitable classes are arf







“



tion. And this, not only because
it provided a source of know-
jedge, information not otherwise
obtained, a high brand of
entertainment gn its radi6 pro-
grammes, and a s link with
the memories, traditions and
eustoms which held the group in
still indissoluble bonds with their
age old ioyalty, but because ‘of
very splendid personal qualities
of those who ~ eomprised the
members of the staff,

In ‘particular, we “will more
than regret the loss to the com-
munity in this field of Cecil E.
Suaith, who not so many years
ag@ was given the distinction of



Your Factory is in the
ands of your equipment.

See that your machinery
is fitted with materials
that you can depend on.

That is why you must use



—



in Evening Institutes to continue
their school work up to the
standard required and to avoid
the attitude of mind that school
ig over and school work may now
be forgotten which is so easily
attained by the boy who leaves
sehool early to struggle for a liv-
ve It is essential that this school

ork up to the age of 16 should
include really sound elementary

teaching in mathematics and
science. In order to obtain the
practical experience which is

vital to the system of vocational
training and which should be gb~
tained concurrently with the ‘ac-
quisition of theoretical know-
ledge in order to obtain the full
value from both, the ideal plan
requires the trainee at 16 to be
appreaticed to a firm able to give
him experience in several closely
related trades. The nermal mod-
ern system in a large factory
gives the apprentice practice in
general groups of trades broadly
divided into mechanical or elee-
trical. By this means a success-
ful trainee, who becomes a de-
signey or supervisor has valuable
practical knowledge to help him
in his later work closely knit
with the theoretical teaching he
has received from the technical
College throughout the years of
his apprenticeship. The work of
the apprentice is supervised by
the foreman and in large firms
also by the training officer who
controls. the work school and it
is now nearly universal practice
for apprentices to be released on
one day per week to attend the
technical college in addition.
This ig a very considerable im-
provament on conditions before
the last war when in most cases
all vocational training except
that actually obtained on the
bench or machine was obtained
in the evening which entailed
tired pupils being taught by tired
instructors after long days work.
It was'in fact usual for ambitious
apprentices to be tied up with
classes and homework on five or
six evenings per week often with
detriment their physique. The
modern system of apprenticeship
is a boon both to employers and
apprentices as it ensures that the
most suitable personnel become
properly trained to be able to re-
place superannuated supervisors
and designers and so keep the
machine going. The day release
classes enable the apprentice
week by week to enlarge his
“know how” with “know why”
and thus to build up a thorough-
ly reliable habit of association of
thought with action whieh will
keep him abreast of the continual
changes in manufacturing tech-
nique and make him able to im-
provise methods of dealing with
vepair and maintenance.

Trade Courses

The day release cfasses can
conveniently be trade courses on
e general plan of the city and
ilds, trade courses of, which
one-half is true technical instruc-
tion and one-half theoretical in-
struction necessary to the trade

enn) Ta
ie
Rane eer

Membership in the Order of the
British Empire for his able and
distinguished service as a member
of the tformation Section, both
to His Majesty’s Government
and the community here.

His qualities of competency,
amiability and quiet dignity have

won him countless friends and
admirers. among the native as
well as the West Indian com-

munity, and, we take it, without
exception, among his co-workers
and the officials of His Majesty's
Legation and Consulate on the
Isthmus.

We understand that the decis-
ion to suspend the Information



Fallen

concerned” These coursds exist
for general workshops, automo-
bile mechanics, plumbers, ete.
and are all accepted as the stand-
ard qualifications in the trade to

which chey refer wherever the
examinations may actually be
taken. At the same time as these

day release classes it is possible
for the more ambitious and cap-
able apprentices to take evening
classes in theoretical subjects,
mainly mathematics and applied
mathematics, pure science and its
applications to materials testing
and design, and technical draw-
ing with its application to detail
design. These courses are nor-
mally arranged in 3 consecutive
years at the end of which the or-
dinary National Certificate ex-
amination is taken, to be follow.
ed in large technical colleges by
the Higher National Certifieate 2
years later. The whole system of
Ordinary and Higher National
Certifieate is the product of the
close co-operation between the
education authorities who super-
vise and eheck the standards, the
staff of the technical college whe
teach and observe the trainee and
set and mark the papers, and the
professional institutions of me-
chanical and electrical engineer-
jing and building who in conjunc-
tion with the trades concerned
have standardised the courses.
The Higher National Certificate
ig accepted by the professional
institutions as the equivalent of
a University Degree in that the
holder is exeused, as is a Gradu-
ate from all theoretical examina-
tions for Associateship.

Summary
To sum up I hope [ have made
clear that assuming sound in-
struction including mathematics
and science up to the age of 16,
properly arranged apprenticeship

from that age to 21 and attend-
ance at vocational classes on day
release or evening basis it is
possible to enable the trainee to
become a well skilled and adap.-
able craftsman and if partieular-
ly able and determined to become
qualified for position of consid-
erable importance and
power without any period of
time study after the age of 16. In-
gees a mot the hanes: fe the
ct t his theoretical training
and actical have
gone a hand.
my belief that such a system of
vocational and technical wolies
is a necessity in the

It is
world in it
is on this plan ees.
ment Technical Institute established.
ish Guiana has been
I should I believe in o

keep the
that we

clude subjects of cultural and
even physical nai ; for exam)
Art, Musie and to
troduee some

into the life of the apprentice.
Student activities of a social na-
ture and weekly games are en-
couraged by the formation of
Student Unions and finally tech-
nical classes are usually run of &
non-vocational character such as
motor mechanics classes for own-
er-drivers and machine shop
classes for model makers.

It is I think impossible to deal
thoroughly with this wide sub-
ject in any one talk and I believe
that some of the audience will in
any ease be thoroughly familiar
with some at least of its aspects.
I will accordingly now with the
Chairman's permission invite you
to question me on any particular
point which I may not have made
clear,



JUDGMENT AWARDED

@ From Page 5
was unable to work, After Maud
Collymore entered the fight his
wife also helped him. to fight.
. Swollen Area

Dr, A. C. Kirton said that on
June 27, he examined Clyde Boyce
at his surgery and found that he
had an injury on the lower part
of the left forearm. There was a
swollen area on the left instep
and also a small abrasion.

Boyce complained of a pain on
the left jaw. Boyce went again to
the surgery on July 2, and he said
that he was unable to open his
mouth and there was pain in the
left ear,

He made a third visit to the
surgery on July 23, when he was
civen ear drops for the left ear.
The injuries showed that he had
been beaten, This beating eould
have been done witin a stick,

Boyce teld the court that
Christopher and Mary Hinds had
beaten him with sticks. Christopher
Hinds dragged him along the
ground in his yard and in the
fight tore his shirt and a pair of

Else

Section was taken by the highest

quarters in London as a matter
of economic necessity, and does
not indieate any lessening of
interest in the welfare and in-

terests of the Brilish West Indian
community to whom the service
was mainly directed.

Nevertheless
be widely
would have been
the rigid axe of economy had
fallen elsewhere. Time as a
eatalyst in the bonds which link
our people with those of the far-
lung Commonwealth and Empire
is running out with the steady
declining of the human element

will
that ‘ it
preferable if

the thought

expressed





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long pants he was wearing was
also damaged.

Mr, Braneker submitted that it
was only a question of damages.
Both defendants hag been convic-
ted and fined 30/- for inflicting
bodily harm on the plaintiff and
it was only a matter for the court
to make out the amount of
damages the defendants were
liable for.

WATERWORKS WANT
PRIORITY LIST

The Vestry of St. Michael has
been asked by the Chief Engineer
of the Water Works to gabealy a
priority list of two mains which
might be included in the
ment's scheme for addi
mains and santa during
the finaneial year 1952—53.

This matter was set down for
discussion by the Vestry at Mon.
day’s oecthig, as was not dealt
with due to the lack of a querum
caused by the departure of one
ef the members present.

where

and there are those who feel
that to mainiain a token of
remembrance, is not too much to
pay for the devotion and the
fealty of the past.



7



We repeat that the closing of
ihe Information Service as an
auxiliary of the British Lega~
tion, will be keenly felt. The
staff was an excellent one and
we shall regret their dispersal.
In Mr. Smith’s case, there are

not so many of his kind that our
community can easily take his
loss to us, and it is hoped that
some way may be found to retain
for yet awhile, his record of out-
standing usefulness to the West
Indian group in the Republic.





|

. i

Scouts |

@ From page | |
aut and the guides were formed.

The smaller brothers would noi}

be left at home and this re-

sulted in the founding of the

“Cubs.” Young men thought

that they should still be asso-

ciateg with the movement and
enjoy its benefits and so the

Rovers were started. In recent

years beys between 15 and 18

felt that they should unde:-

take more adventurous wor

and stronger tests of their own

fitness and so Imperial Head-

gare sanctioned the Seniors
in 1946.

So it could be seen that the
development of scouting had come
from within the ranks, from the
pushing from the boys below.

Scouting during ae

war was
difficult te carry on, Lord Rewai-

interest lan said, but grit and determina-

tion carried it through. In th
eecupied countries in Europ:
scouting was carried on without
break, Many took part in the
underground movements.

He recalled the occasion whey
the Admiralty had rung up asking
for 400 signallers fer work with
Atlantic Convoys until they could
train their own personnel. They
were ready in a very short space
of time.

In the blitzed towns they work-
@, with the A.R.P, and since they
were not taken until they were
16 many lads of 14 broke the first
Scout law to be able to serve.

Some of the older A.R.P. work-
ers said that if they had not had
the eomfort of the courage of those
boys, sometimes they would not
have been able to carry on.

Lord Rowallan said that he had
met representatives from other
countries in England since the war
and those from occupied countries
had assured him that in these
countries where the standards of
youth had fallen into chaos, the
scouts and guides alone had main-
taineq their balance and were
imbued with a sense of right and
wrong which was very necessary
for the rehabilitation of their
country.

In conclusion Lord Rowallan
described the scouting community
as a creative minority that did
not try to produce good little boys
but to establish a way of life
which was blended into the troop
and which developed as they de-
veloped. « 4 RE

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Olympic Effort
Is Belated

THE ANNOUNCEMENT that the British Olympic
Association has only just formed an Appeals Committee
to raise and co-ordinate funds is lamentable.

The time to form this committee was immediately
after the Olympiad of 1948. Since then the governing
bodies of the sports concerned have begun to ask for money.

‘Co-ordinate’

For the British Olympic Asso-
ciation to come in at the last
minute with the announcement
that they will “co-ordinate all

is out of place,
entirely the
danger that thase who have
already given money to indi-
vidual sports, or are intending
to do so, will be put off.

If any suggestion arises, for
example, that hockey men's dona-
tions will be merged in a central
fund, subscriptions will slacken.
That fear ought to be allayed

Good for 1956

One interesting comment may
come from the association.

It is that they are at least put-
ting things right by opening a
fund now which will assist our
chances in the Empire Games at
Vancouver in two years’ time and
at the Olympic Games in 1956.

They may also say that with sc
many funds raised elsewhere it
was advisable to assemble them
under one control. Chairman of
the new commiitee is Peter
Cranmer of rugby fame.

Men From the North

NOTES on some of the Tran-
mere men due to play against
Chelsea at Stamford Bridge in the
next round of the Cup:

TILSTON, ex-Chester centre-
forward, is Tranmere's leading
scorer—16 goals.

ABE ROSENTHAL, formerly
with Bradford City and Oldham

the other efforts”
It @

Athletic, was an RAF glider-
pilot in the last war.

ICETON formerly played for
Carlisle Uniied and Preston
North End.

LLOYD, ex-Flint Town goal-

keeper, is fencied for Welsh in-
ternational honours.

BELL, centre-half, is a former
English schoolboy international
forward.

Another opportunity for Chel-
sea to play a drawn game.

Befogged
AT least two of the judges in
last night’s England v. Scotland
boxing match at Albert Hall had

never before seen the elaborate
score cards now in use where
bouts are boxed under interna-

tional rules

One of them asked my help as
he hurriedly filled in details of
“name, colour and nation” before
the opening bell.

A_ small point, perhaps, but
surely the ABA could see that
all judges officiating at interna-
tional matches are primed before-
hand on the seeming intricacies
of the new score card. Why not
send out a few samples?

Squash Expedition

SLX contident girls, members of
the British squash team, left
London today for the Mauretania
to defend the Wolfe Noel Cup in
Boston, U.S.A., on February 24,
The seventh member, Miss Sheila
Speight, of Cheltenham, joined
them at Southampton,

Mrs. SHEILA McKECHNIE,
captain and manager, took with
her a Danish doll dressed in

national costume given to her “for

luck” by the Danish women’s
champion, Fru E. KOOS, when
she played in the women’s

championship in December.

In the Mauretania also is Dr.
A. G. AITCHINSON, former Cam-
bridge captain, who is to work in
New York. He will play in the
US. Jesters’ first tournament next
month. In March the Cambridge
team go to the U.S. for the
championships

Old Flag

FOR the first time in 13 years
the flag of amateur soccer will
fly again on Saturday over the
ground of Bexleyheath and Well-
ing club in Park View Road, Well-



The leader !

ing. Then the rebuilt headquar-
be opened
STANLEY ROUS.

The flag was hoisted in 1929
when the club became. the first
all-amateur @e to win the Kent
League. During the war the club
disbanded, and the old headquar-
ters was bombed.

This season the club re-entered
Kent League. The flag
gotten until MR.
PORTER, chairman of old
club for many years, found it in

a box.
Repent Broadcast

TWENTY - FIVE appreciative
letters from patients at High
Wycombe Hospital were -received
by Wycombe. Wanderers FC after
their broadcast ‘to the hospital of
their FA amateur Cup-tie against
Erith and Belvedere.

“We shall protbly broadcast
our tie with Marine Crosby” said
secretary BILL HAYTER. .

MISS AU BARRETT,
aged 25, who was ‘awarded her
England badge. last summer when
Brosdstone againat Seofland ire:

roa against Ire-
land and Wales, has just announc-
ed that she and her golf instruc-
tor, Cecil Denny, are to be
married,

She has captained the Essex
County side. Thorpe Hall has
been Denny’s club until now, but
he is soon leaving“ to become
professional at North Middlesex.

Cricket In The
South Seas

Philip Snow, a former county
cricketer in Britain, is now a
District Officer in the Fijian
Service and President of the
Fijian Cricket Association, He
has had wide experience of
cricket in the South Seas and in
a B talk said that the game
played in Fiji is very different
frem the British national pastime
“Cricket in Fiji is played with
distinction in a double meaning of
the word” he said, and the Fijian
team has recently so
good that it has*beaten teams



that have included Test ers,
from the first-class New land
provinces of Wellin,

gton and
Auckland. The Fijian cricketers’
hppearance is unique: their heads
are surrounded by huge halos of

crinkly hair, they play bare-
footed and in cream-coloured
shirts split up one side to allow
movement. bat, bow] and

field with brisk efficiency and
many, said Snow, “have never
really departed from the firm
South Seas’ idea that cricket is
a game intended only for the
astest bowlers and __ hardest
hitters.” Slow bowling, they con-
sider, is never due to choice but
to lack of physical development
which prevents a man from
bowling faster. ,

In their cricket tours abroad
Fijians have made a remarkable
impression, In 1895 a mixed
European and native team toured
New Zealand and while they
could not successfully tackle the
main provinces they were
good for the minor ones. In 1908
a team from the tiny island of
Mbau was impertinent enough to
tour Australig and proved too
strong for all but the principal
state sides. A mixed team went
to New Zealand in 1948 and put
Fiji ae on the cricketing map
by the victories it gained.

A pleasant custom in Fijian
cricket is for the captain of the

@ on page 10

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Our Prejudices

_ @ From Page 4
something else tomorrow: we
change, and the world changes.
Many things which were true yes-
terday are not so today. F

It is a sign of our vitality to own
that we have changed our opinion,
indicating that we are wiser than
we were. He is, indeed, a wise
man who keeps his mind open so

that he recognizes important
hanges.

BARBADOS ADVOC

Stop This |

ATE

“Drift”

And Make Racing
Pay Its Way

Jackie Sewell Is |
Football’s Most |
Expensive Player

From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Feb. 9.
Football’s most expensive play-
ev is Sheffield Wednesday's inside
forward Jackie Sewell, And to-
night Sheffield supporters are)
certain that he was worth every |

C > >

cane (Racing Reporter RICHARD BAERLEIN) penny of the £35,000° paid to
prejudiced tn tavane of yeuhentay's THE JOCKEY CLUB set up a reorganisation commit- sone County for his eenater.
thoughts. They resent having’ to Sewell weighed in with four)

uestion and re-examine their at-
titudes and ideas; still an do
they resent it when others raise
questions. Emerson dismissed such
people'in this way: “A foolish con-

tee during the war “to consider the whole future of racing
in general and in particular with reference to the encour-
agement of owners and the greater comfort and conven-

ience of the public.”
Whatever the result, they have

mean

must be found to minimise

second half goals at Hillsbrough|
te topple Cardiff City from their}
second division leadership, |

It was the day's best perform-|
ance for at half time the Welsh- |

sistency is the hobgoblin of little certainly not left their mark on its eff men were leading two—nil and)
minds, adored by little statesmen the game, and the time has now Let racing become a tax-gath- appeared booked for victory. But
and philosophers and divines.” come when the setting up of ering instrument for the Govern- Sewell’s goals have now put}
a such a committee again could do ment on a great scale, and then, Wednesday on top with Cardiff

Seeking Truth nothing but good. There is proof combined with the export business second and Notts Forest third,

Th hi ‘every day of the need for action, and its entertainment value, And here's a_ queer twist, if!
e philosophic person recog- When the publicity on doping woulc more than justify its exis- you like, From Sheffield Wednes-|

nizes that if a thing is true you



thhad reached its height I was tence day-——player Jack is now!
eee it no one n how in- ‘astounded at the number of The sport cannot become with Southport in the third ‘divis-
No real pee cee be. readers who are quite satisfied really efficient tax-gatherer until ion north, helped himself to a
impaired by learning the. truth with the way racing was run all money spent or invested in three minute hat trick against |

about them. The falsities and
prejudices of the world are aller-
gic to truth and will die if suffi-
ciently exposed to it,

In Sir Henry Rider Haggard’s
fantastic story She, truth was re-
presented in the temple of Kor by
a statue of a woman, leaning for-
ward with poised wings. Her arms
were outstretched like those of
some woman about to embrace one
she dearly loved, Her whole atti-
tude was tenderly beseeching. Her

to-day.

These people do not realise
that if racing continues to drift
along its present lines there will
be hardly any owners, few
trainers and no paying public
in a very few years.

It is far better to begin to put
the house in order before the
erash than to wait until it is too
date.

A Ban

the sport pass through the con-

trollin
cannot!
ernmen

body

aid

and this

—L.ES



Resolution Of

Sympathy Passed

(Prom Our Own Correspondent!

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 8.

position
be obtained without Gov-

Scunthorpe. This equals the fast-|
est hat trick in League Football}
by A, Lane of Watford against |
Orient in 1933 and McGrory Ce!- |
tie vs Motherwell in 1936, Later
Jack added another, just for
good measure, Still there is no|
change in this division however, |
with Lincoln striding out ahead}
of all challengers. |

Match Of The Day

face was thinly veiled. The in. The proclamation of the The other went to Whitehart
scription read: “Is there no man A government might one day accession was read at an extra- Lane for the match of the day
‘that will draw my veil and look CMe to power and say, in effect: ordinary sitting of the legisla-

upon my face, for it is very fair?”
And Sir Richard Livingstone,
it scholar, set a high and shin-

“Racing is a sport employing well
over half a million people on.a
non-prodyctive occupation when

ture today by
Hubert

Rance

the
in a

Council Chamber,

Governor Sir
crowded

don rivals Tottenham and Arsenal,
This time Arsenal avenged their

between those great North Lon-|
defeat of 12 months ago with "|



ng prospect of truth in outlining Jabour is short: the rations for 2—1 victory,

the tasks of education in today’s 20,000 laying hens are eaten in The Governor said, “The Seventy thousand saw Forbes
world: “truth is “.,. that veracity oats daily by horses in training world is poorer by the loss of .get the winner 17 minutes after
which does its best to tell the alone, and we feel justified in this reat christian gentleman half-time with a crackling 25-
the truth, the whole truth and no- banning the sport until the na- Whose family life was not only yard shot.

thing but the truth; where it is un- tional position justifies a change.” & blessing to him, but was also This victory puts Arsenal sec-
certain, confesses to uncertainty; an example to us all.” The Legis- end to Manchester United “who
where it lacks knowledge, does not At the moment we can point lature passed a_ resolution of won in convincing fashion at
pretend to it; which is candid and to the income of foreign cur- sympathy and loyalty to Her Preston :

frank, takes no unfair advantage rency obtained for selling our Majesty and sympathy to the The second round of the Scoi-
in argument, is careful not to mis- bloodstock abroad—running in- Queen Mother and members of ' nN . ‘

represent an opponent or to > ar
the strength of his case and the
weakness of its own.”

to several million pounds; the
relaxation offered to thousands
daily on the race track and the

the royal family,



tish Cup ties went much accord-
ing to form, Of non-league clu:
only Berwick who drew. with

When a man makes this surrend- interest offered to millions by J) @ ° Alloa and Stranraer who held
er to truth, he is for the first time Sm U.S s sq struggling Albion Robers remain
er to truth. he is for the first time the greatest sport combined U.S, Ships In Naples *s« ng Albion Hebets remake

tion, free from prejudice and free
from dogmatism, He finds himself
with a strange new power, the
power to discover, handle and con-
trol facts. He can claim to be an
educated man. He is ready to
polish his mind against the minds

with industry in
to-day,

the world

But a national emergency ex-
cuses many measures, and it is
to meet such an emergency that
I wish to see a racing committee
Set up.

On Courtesy Visit
NAPLES, Italy, Feb. 9,

Twenty-five ships of the United
States Sixth Fleet arrived here on
a courtesy visit. The Squadron was
led by the heavy cruiser Newport,

of winning the replays on their
own grounds,

The best performance was Pun-
fermline 4—3 victory over the
promotion of Hunting Clyde.

There were no shocks from lit-
tle Elgin City. Two first half

of others in a poised way. They could interview every one th ; goals from Rangers and f
e new flagship of Fleet Com- te gers and four more
interested in the sport who could mander, Admiral Fe after the interval emphasised the
Discretion Is Needed help in any way to provide solu’ Gardner . Mathias B. Glasgow Clubs superiority.

We do not know all the answers
to the questions about human. life
and destiny ... we do realize that

tions for the many problems con-
fronting racing.

The high rate of entertain-

During his

j stay here,
will confer with Admiral Robert
B. Caney, Comman@er-in-Chief

Gardner

Goalkeeper Sam Bartram made
his 418th peacetime appearance
for Charlton against—a club
record, He celebrated, by keeping

there is still very far to go and ment tax, difficulties of owners, of Allied Forces in Southern Bolton forwards out and Chari-
bag” Sosge to learn, wages, doping and pulling of Europe. —UP. ton won 1—0,
ose who are trying hard to horses, unsatisfactory catering

think in the right way and to elim-
inate prejudice from their lives are
likely to be impatient with those
who lag behind them.

Being tolerant means that we
should not expect too much of
other people. Our view point will
not always appear reasonable to
others, and we will save ourselves
many disappointments if we do
not demand one wae see things
from our point of view.

Discretion in our thinking will
lead us to discretion in our con-
tacts with people. An Eastern
legend says: “In making genius,
the fairies left out one essential
gift, the knowledge of when to
stop.” So, while we adopt the tol-
erant way of life for our own sake,
we stand in danger of losing all we
might gain if we insist too strongly
upon having others conform to it.

There are few gifts that one per-
son can give to another as rich as
understanding, Understanding is
a disposition to recognize sym-
pathetically the beliefs of others
without necessarily embracing
them.

But armchair philosophy is not
what the world needs. The valu-
able thing is not to know what
virtue is, but to do it. It is not
necessary to know what bravery
means, but to be eee nor to give
a dictionary meaning of tolerance,
but to be tolerant. d if we are



a cold drink, you have a great

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papal cians
F you have not yet tried ‘ Ovaltine ' a»

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arrangements and thousands of
other problems, could be im-
proved if not cured, by a round-
table conference.

The rich business-man who
came into racing after the war to
‘take the place of the old inherited
owner-breeder is disappearing as
fast as he came into the game.

Tax Gathering

Where are the owners to come
from when people no longer have
any capital on which to live,
Everyone agrees that the enter-
tainment tax, as applied to racing,
is grossly unfair, but there ap-
pears to be no possibility of a
change.

Therefore, it is of no use com-
plaining about it any more, A



going to be tolerant, we might as
vell go the other step: tolerance
is better than intolerance, but
charity is better still.

This is all simple, practical, poss-
ible for everyone: and attractive,
too. Removal of prejudice and the
cultivation of tolerance mean much
in deciding the fate of humanity
and the happiness of individuals.
They can bring beauty into our
living. an








treat



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—— BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 13. 1952

CLASSIFIED ADS a cvs — = —| ae A log | SHIPPING NOTICES

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= ee, | Por generat information the Broadway ESPERANZA" —— From ist March Sight or de- Smith, Sch. Enterprise S., Bel @urdenis ROYAL
| Dress Shop will be closed on Thursday, | fully furnished, water, light, refrigidaire, fad mand Dratte 11.2% pr W. Sch. Cloudia S$. Sch. Anita M | 7 IOVS S 99S CPF PSC CBOSS SF,
For Births, Marriage or Engagement FOR SALE | 4th inst at 12 noon and will be open | imodern convenience. On the sea coast— ‘3 o* pr Cable . Sch Rosaline M., Sch. Adalina, Sch | co. %

announcements in Carib Calling the , [on Saturday, the 16th until 4 p.m. | 1St. James Sea-Coast. Phone 91-33. aS. he. Sees 9.8% pr. Columbia, MMS. Devonshire, H.M 3 Ss 5 in “< ~ ; .

charge is $3.00 for any number of words | ™ » 2.2.52—6n. eons ec pr Enard Bay, Sch, Philip H av idsen, SAILING F BUROPE Vv. “CLARA will accep

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beloved wife Carmen Syivia Tudor —_— 13.2 52—In AIRY COT—Brighton, St. Michael, oil - =~ 2.
who fell asleep on February 15, 19% CARS—1949 Morris Oxford Saloon| he ee modern conveniences, house contains That WHITEHALL PHARMACAL COMPANY, a corporntion organized and e<-

Two years have passed since that sad] 16,000 miles in excellent conditior 7 ae aaa Open and Closed Verandahs, Drawing and | isting under the laws of the State of Mllinois, United Stutes of America, what
ay 1948 Hudson Sedan 14,000 miles very NOTICE Dining Rooms, 2 Bedrooms, Bath, Toilet | trade or business adi ig 22 East 40th Street, New York, New York, U.S.A., |

When one we loved was called away] Suitable for hire. 1938 Dodge Delixe PARISH OF 8T. PETER and Kitchen, Garage and Servant’s Room | Manufacturers, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part “A” of acai
God took him home, it was His will ee has pee well ae yey fiers Wanted for the Poor Law Guardian a ae ae se over 17,150 - ft. Ngee in mane of an antacid digestant, and will be entitled to register the siine

But i ir hearts we love her stil lor converting to pick-up. -hrysiet | of St. Peter a full: ualified Nurse for | la all enclosed wi rbed wire fence. | # one month form the 13th Febru

Reece ny Woe pesd Wy her husband | Royal Sedan going cheap, 1960 Morris| ine Aiinsheiom Cocoanut ahd Lime. Trees. dnapection | the meantime give notice in duplicate to me nt oe cites ef asgpaition of tum | OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

Austin L. Tudor, Horace Hamlett (son),{ Minor 2 Door Saloon 12,000 miles. Salary $65.00 month and uniforms | daily except Sundays between 4 p.m. and | registration, trade mark can be seen on application at my office, }

Sheila Welch (step-daughter) and et ae jofetved .. Moree — Pe found, Applications will be epaereed By 6 p.m. Further particulars. = 2649 Dated this ist day of February 1952. | Due

-In. | Mino ass : a 0. eside: “ ville’ 2.52—4n. s i

‘. 3-10 ewt, Vans at prices prior to January i ne *- ~~ Seanihedee "denn ee Registrar ¥ water. } Vessel From Leaves Barbados
Ww ANTED Ist. Secure yours promptly. accompany the applications, a medical} “AVONDALE” in REED STREET, | 13.3.52—3n |

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD., examination wit be given by the P.N7.O.,| Bridgetown, with 2,146 square feet of S.S. “TRIBESMAN” .. London lith Jan. 12th Feb.

~ ] Telephone 4504, 13.2.59—Tn. | SMttes to be taken Up on the Sh Feb: land thereto, tenanted by Mrs. Dolly S.S. “TACOMA STAR” Liverpool 26th Jan. 10th Feb.

HELE — -— nena | tery i gueubie, oes ae | ” a4 h Feb. 17th Feb.

se, duntor, Clerk, Toteligent Youns ELECTRICAL BPS SOR RDS. a cusraans.| Beeson, Soeatel Me a Em GOVERNMENT NOTICES SS. “DEFENDER” _ <_Liverpool & 1th Feb. 20th Feb.

an willing to train in office work.) ——————————___________ # ; “| ton, and standing on rented land, oe Nay

Apply by letter only to Box G. C/o HEATING PADS. To be prepared for 9.2.52 —4n, bE ‘ 4 Glasgow

Aavocate. (No original testimonies), all emergencies, one of these should be autre nent ere BN ia His Excellency the Governor directs the publication for general S.S. “PHILOSOPHER” .. London 15th Feb. 29th Feb.

10.2.52—3n | in every home. We have just received a NOTICE 16 Bm. on any day except Sunday. information of the following telegram which has been received from

ens PW Shipment with 3 heats, high, medium . . 2 - —_

FEMALE BUTLER Must fuave good | and low. Jchn F. Hateon’ Limited, |%, Mereby given that it ie the intention | ihe suers promise Jeeesatwin| 02 Right Bonourabte ‘The Secretary of State for the Colonies:
aorta’ Acct to Lea Tages Be Shepherd Street ___ 2 #522 | CHRIST CHURCH to cause to the intro- be set up for sale by public eee Her aneee “ eee el oer os shall Sed HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
? 9 9 69-23 “One 22 C > duced into the Legislature of the|at our Office, James Street, , mourning un e s' a and shall come out o

Rock. 13.2, 52—3n etn ae oe for Sai: | Island a Bill authorising the said Vestry | on Thureday, 160) Feptuaey, re ae mecamatie Ge ie ist of June per Vessel For Closes in Barbados
CUTTER: Experienced Cutter for] ley's Limited. Sold for $179.00, reduced |‘? Sell to the eg ee teeerees = Solicitors, . weed . ,.| SS. “KALLADA” .. . . Liverpool llth Feb.

Ladies Garments. Apply in writing to] to $100.00 18.3.58-00| eee eee eer eee on tu pert of the $.2.62—6n. It is Her Majesty’s wish that all officers of Her Majesty’s|

Box K.J. C/o Advocate Co. , «. _on| “REFRIGERATORS—7% cu. ft. Frigi-|Jands of the place called “Scarborough”, | — 7 1r=5 seem nee Forces shall wear black crepe on the left arm when in uniform! For further Information apply to...
| atatires, guaranteed, and equipped with | (te ‘on ae Oe eens, oF cia | house, il conveniaites, ain peste and also when wearing greatcoats until 3lst May, 1952 and that!

Me mTERAL, LAUNDRY, MALO ADIY: | the fuw show tom. KR, Hunte i Co. | #t Oletine in the said parish, and which | ized living room. open, verandah Riche until after the funeral of His late Majesty drums shall be covered DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

° -, . 99 " , — ie" westerly . .
15. ROE. PENG. DAE ABET, OR, OF. oe oni sald Pity of the lands of the said place | servant rooms and storage room under with black and black crepe shall be hung from the top of the
en eae | eaabihtinattntinednaattmmmbaen | le. “ennan” | On attractive hillside site, Roekley New Colour staff of Infantry and from the Standard staff and trumpets
MISCELLANEOUS Dated this lth day of February 1952. | Road 13.2.5%t.f.n. we ne!
halal LIVESTOCK YEARWOOD & BOYCE t ee cavalry. a s Ss Ss
ANTSH BOOKS: Schi ee Solicitors for the Vestry o

Spanien Biataatias wsehs cad. one i) Den HORSES: Brown Gelding HILL Christ Chureh | 330 Barbados Fire Insurance Co oO

Basilo by Schilling. Apply to Tony| PRINCE. Bay Gelding LADY'S MAN |12.2.52—3n | 67 Barbados Ice Company Ltd.

Vanterpool, Editorial Office, Barbados | Suitable for estate or hack work. Apphy: | —— ————— — ——— | 163 West India Rum Refinery Ltd. JAMAICA COLLEGE

Advocate. 12.2.52—3n. } J. R. Edwards, Little Heath, Garrison THE BARBADOS MUTUAL 250 oo Shipping & Trading Co. SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives hn

We] LIFE ASSURANCE, SOCIETY | ro tho por i Ut (sors) ‘igi an Ate Skee Fis
PERSONAL MECHANICAL nAON SE ETING Biv, Semcon, in Prey ish Foe" Applieations are invited for the post of Resident Geography | Abe oo) TUR Rig, 9 Bete: BMtareh 0 starch
ee ruanr at 2 p.m Graduate (Cambridge Higher School Certificate Standard) to take | "C iN eo. oe) eed Mateh, — are are
a 5/6 TON CANE TRAILERS: Immediate- NOTICE is hereby given that an Ex- YEARWOOD & BOYCE ‘
he public are hereby warned against|1y Available with or without Tyres. | traordinary General Meeting of | the Solicitors up teaching duties in May or September 1952. ’ —— einer aae
: : Very Heavily constructed and the: ake | qua jeyholders e above! j4 » ;
giving eredit to my wife ESTUDA CAR- y y construc hey m. pn soclety will be held at the omtce | 12:2 n Salary £300 by £20 to £400. (Intermediate Maximum for 3 TRBOUND os Barbados Boston St. John Halifax

1 ‘A = (Nellic) WILKINSON (nee) light work of your Transport problems.

MARTINDALE) as I do not hold myseif| Dia! 4616. Courtesy Garage.

responsibie for her or anyone else con-

tracting any debt or debts in my name CTORS: Masse ,
. 9 . y TRA : y-Harris Heavy Duty

unless by a wa oe * planed 4 om Wheel or + maa hp. @ Gol aot.
HONE” Mhinte Street. | Engine. Available from stock—See them

St. Michael, | 9 Operation Island-wide. Courtesy Gar-

age. Dial 4616. 7.2,52—tin

7.2.52—6n



13,2,52—2n

The public are hereby wamed against MISCELLANEOUS
aivi w@redit to my wife, EXE ANOR)| geste
SMALL (nee Husbands) as I do not hold ANTIQUES — of every description
myself responsible for her or anyone} Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
else contracting ary debt or debts in my] Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-
mame unless by a written order signed] graphs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop

by me. adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

Signed KENNETH SMALL, 3.2,.52—t.f.n.
Bridge Gap, Black Rock, nd
St. Michael. FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS— manu-
_ 12.2.52—2n.] factured by Massey-Harris. Just in time
for the application of your fertilizer to
The public are herety warned against] young canes or grass lands, Courtesw
giving credit to my wife, URSULA] Garage. Dial 4616, 7.2.52—6n
LYNCH (nee Beckles), a8 1 do not NOL | ap
myself responsible for her or anyone else} GLADIOLI BULBS: Limited number
contracting any debt or debts in my name} of Gladioli Bulbs. Orders taken for
pame unless by a written order signed] Dahli & Gladioli Bulbs for next season
by me. Delivery end of November. Dial 3425,
Signed BENJAMIN LYNCH, Cottage Gift Shop. 13,2.52—4n.
Wilson Hill, SS
St. John. GLADIOLUS AND DAHLIA BULBS
12.2.52—2n.) from Holland, many different varieties.
tat Seas a oa and plant. KNIGHT'S
The public are hereby warned aga RUG STORES. 12,2,52—2n.
ving Predit to my wife, ENID APPLE-
WHITE (nee Bullen) as ¥ do not hold] GALVANIZED SHEETS — A _ limited
“myself responsible for her or anyone else | quantity. 7 ft. $4.80, 8 ft. $5













unless by a written order signed by me
’ Signed HAROLD APPLEWHITE,





EDU ATIONAL wancuaee Potters Chidven's eaten
EEE
HARRISON COLLEGE weet lending Library Coa


























of the Society, Beckwith Place, Bridge-| “saws SOUCI” situated at Kensington |¥@ars) then by £25 to £450. “CAN, CRUISER” 20 Feby. 21 Feby is 28 Feby. 1 March

town, at 2 o'clock p.m. on Friday, 15th| ew Road (near Fontabelle End) St Increments ar dded f 5 i i “LADY RODNEY” “. Lt 8 Marek ‘arch arch 21 March 24 March
rpose . s r spec ee) eee ih 9 March 20 Mi

February 1952, for the pu of con | Michael standing on 6,030 square feet of _— =a icra ta mma iene aan iiusedetnties “LADY NELSON” i] 122 Maren 24 March 3 April 4 April 7 April

sidering and passing with or without | jond. experience. “GAN, CRUISER”. 1... 4 April 7 April = — 1$ April 17 April

amendment the following Resolution:
RESOLVED that Clause 5 of the Deed | , The house contains open verandshs on

at Settlement be deleted and the fol-|tWo sides, drawing and dining rooms, 2
lowing Clause substituted therefor:— pee (with running water in each)
. No assurance or assurances shall | Preakfast room, toilet and bath,
be accepted and no policy or policies | #4rage and servants rooms in yard. ‘
shall be issued on a ony ont life for a palate te Somer? (except Sundays)
sum exceedh 000. unless the es
amount in cxcene of $25,000.00 is imme-| The above property will be set up for
diately reassured with some other Com-| Sale at public auction on Friday the 15th
panty or Society of unquestionable stand- February at 2 p.m. at the office of the



Reply giving full details and photograph to... For further particulars, apply to—
THE HEADMASTER,
Jamaica College,

Kingston, Jamaica, B.W.I. GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD,—Agents.

. 10.2.52.—2n.









my ‘ted unsity intempo! of"fush|""Canimmvarow & suay, = |CHRIST CHURCH FOUNDATION BOYS’
Provided. always that in arriving at Lucas Street. @

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

the same aggregate sum of $25,000.00 no | 6.2.52—8n
account shall be taken of existing or
prospective Reversionary Bonus Addi-

Cc. K, BROWNE, AUCTION

Secretary.











I will sell at my MART, Victoria St.

27.1.52-6n, ,
FRIDAY 15th f 12 Mv
* ———————— | on FID 30. yds. each, Assorted} Per annum payable monthly (Cost of Living allowance will not be
NOTICE Collars, 50 doz. Sport Print Shirts, 20] given).
1S HEREBY given that all persons| boxes containing 24) Moirs Chocolate,

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 saccessful applicant
will be required to assume duties on the Ist March, 1952.

GEORGE B, EVELYN,

having any debt or claim upon or affect-| 22 boxes (containing24) Pineapple Choc-
ing the Estate of Cecilia Pilgrim, late of | olate and other items. Terms Cash

92 East 126th Street, Manhattan, New R. ARCHER McKENZIE

York in the United States of America| 13.2.52—3n
who died in the United States of America
on the 25th day of August 1950 intestate,

are hereby required to send in particu-} UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

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

CG" TRANSATLANTIQUE |
















as a of oe, oer duly attested to me é ‘ “4 are Chairman, en ee — aerneeee
. ie =undersign: Caleb Neblett, e y instructions receive rom the In- “ . 7 Heme fl a eal ‘eb.
ontracting any debt or debts in my name | Inquire Auto Tyre Co. Teen 2696. ified Administrator of the oe surance Co., 1 will sell on Friday, Febru- Dumfries, anensae “Soth ‘March 1952 ond April 1952
.2.52—t.f.n.] the said Cecilia Pilgrim, deceased, C/o} ary 15, at Messrs General Motor ‘Bus Co's. St. Michael c my . sess tees uM ’ 1952
At WHITE, | ON By Fe Meters. Hutchinson & Banfield, at thetr Camas, eben Br; y) ite Acto Austin J 92 $9. 1h *“DE GRASSE”.... 24th April, 1952... ... 6th ay,
even : offic mei t, Bri . m. ecident). Terms Cash. .2.52—7n.
St. Michael. | width (6 6” transport width) Self-lifting. | petore the ith tar of April 1952 ‘atter {Sale at‘? pm. "ae *Not calling at Guadeloupe.
12.2.52—2n. | Courtesy Garage, Dial 4616. which date I shall proceed to distribute VINCENT GRIFFITH, SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE
7,2.52—6] the assets of the said estate among the Auctioneer.
ea ae ree thereto having regard to | 12.2.52—4n From Barbados Arrives Southampton
the debts and claims only of which 41] ————~————-——__.__-._ —-——
shall then hove had notice and that I “COLOMBIE”.... 2nd March, 1952 .... ... 14th om take
Embroidered Linen, Orders taken for] shal not be liable for assets so distributed UNDER THE SILVER COLOMBIE”,... 13th April, 1952... .... 25th April,
Flowers, Cocktail Savouries and Cakes.|to any person of whose debt or claim L *“GE GRASSB”..., 19th May, 1952... .... 29th May, 1952
shall not have had notice at the time HAMMER
of such distribution, ON THURSDAY 14th by order of Mrs. *Sailing Direct to Southampton.



FOUNDATION SCHOLARSHIP INSECT POWDER BELLOWS — The

* At least one vacaney will be available | ideal medium for putting the powder
for a Foundati Scholar at Harrison} into holes and crevices. A necessity in
College in Sep , 1952. every kitchen—no home, Hotel or
An Examination will be held at the} Restaurant, should be without one, Useful
School at 9 a.m. on Saturday, 22nd] giso to Dog owners and Horticulturists
March, Forms of application can be| Only 32 cents each. HARRISON'S HARD-
obtained at the Headmaster's Office, Har-| WARE STORE. 13.2.52—2n
tison College, and must be returned to-7 ou
gether with a Birth or Baptismal Certifi- LEPTON'’S TEA: ‘The tea with an
cate on or before the 29th of February, | envied pedigree. It takes less to the
1952. cup, and entirely due to maintenance of
Candidates must be uniform quality it commands the largest
(1) The children of parishioners Of} sale in th world, which is printed on
St. Michael who are in poorlevery package large or small. Supplies

and indigent circumstances are available at your grocer
20 Between the ages of 9 and 12 12,2.52—2n

inclusive on the Sst of March
. O.K. COFFEE: A fresh supply of this
They can be members of Harrison Col-} most popular packaged coffee is now in

lege or of other Schools, Members of] the hands of your grocer,

Harrigon College should state this clear- 12.2. 52—2n
ly on their application form. oe
D. BE. M. MALONE, PURGRAIN Pigeon Feed — none
Secretary-Treasurer, | better — 10-Ib, lots and upwards @ 19.
* per Ib, Phone 2547, 8.2,52—t.i.n

Harrison College,

risen College, SOAP—iwory and Camay Soap. Fresh
Bt . stock at BRUCE WEATHERHEAD LTD.
sn W. 12,2.52—3n.

6.2.52-—-In
— SHIRT FACTORY—Capable of making
60 dozen shirts per day. For particulars:

For Pesullts . . . {Pre Jonson as. ae
Advertise in the | SRW MATS s. cach with lovely

designs and A-1 quality—Get yours at
THANI BROS., Pr. Wm. Hy. Street.

Advocate 10,2,52—2n

SIDE-DELIVERY TRACTOR RAKES-—
5% suitable for wind-rowing Trash or grass.
a A Massey-Harris product. Dial: Courtesy


























INVESTMENT OPPOR- {Sree MO
TUNITY. 1p TORNADO—International Kal. Beauti-
condition, excellent » ei
ae nese of ) Sere racing record. Cost $700.00 now $500.00,
BAHNES & CO, LTD. Telephone 9 | N° OMers. Hicks, Telephone 3100,
Secretary, Mr. Victor Hunte, 3359,
1,2,52—12n. WATER COOLERS—2‘2 Gallon Capacity

fitted with patent Tap just the thing for
Offices, Schools and the Home. Only
$18.00 each at HARRISON'S, BROAD
STREET. 18.2,.52—2n.





Due to the arrival of the
Tourist Ship on Saturday,
16th February, we shall close
our Store at 1 P.M. on
Thursday, February 14th and
remain open until 4 P.M,
Saturday 16th.

ALEX BAYLEY & Co.,
31 Broad Street.
13.2.52—1n.



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

ICE CREAM nb a
PARLOUR aban al

ORIENTAL
known is The Carib. situate SOUVENIRS







at Baxter*s Road is a going SILKS, CURI

concern. It is properly equip- VENDEMOSs, SEDAR

ped with Refrigerators and JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS

Deep Freezes, and gas is CURIOBSIDADES, TRAIDOS

laid in. Good opportunity for DE LA INDIA CHINA e

an. enterprising man or BJIPTO

woman, Apply at Middle {({;

Street _ Furniture Depot. THANI’S

Dial 2645. Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466
saat renee,






















And all persons indebted to the said} Ralph King we will sell the Furniture

WORLD














estate are requested to settle their ac- . win ‘
counts without delay. - aS eee RK. M. JONES & ¢co.. LTD.—Agents. {
DATED the 30th day of January, 1952. | pedestal Sideboard, Bookshelf, Ornament
CALEB NEBLETT, and Cocktail Tables, Tub Chairs, Bergere - ———— 2 2 = :
Administrator Estate Cecilia Settee and Chairs all in Mahogany: 3663966565 SSS08SSS5 BOOK
Pilgrim, deceased. Antique Bookcase ae soca | ; ; ¥
Electric Floor Lamp, Clock, an ‘an; | heapest place in town for....
Sea-grass Settee me anaes ae We are still the che: P s 8
Card Tables and airs; Poker ie; . 4
TAKE NOTICE GEC. Radio; Rush Chairs, Congoleum; GAL VANISED HEE Ts %
Curpet and Rug; Glass Ware Tea e
Services, Double Mahog. Bedstead with Recent shipment includes . . . x

24 and 30 gauge

x
CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Spring and Deep Sleep Mattress; Lady's
Work Table; Double Mird, Mahog. Press:
Vanity Table, Triplet Mirrors, Cedar

Press; Tables, Supbonsds and Ga
A painted green and white; Simwmons Sing
That WHITEHALL == PHARMACAL| Bedstead, Cuckoo Clock; Larder, Fireless

Sae ecaace elite tree ot She mete Cooker, Kitchen Tables; Oars and Row- Corner Broad & Tudor Streets $
Of Llinols United States of America, | lock, Blow Torch; Lawn Mower, Fishing
Spears and Rods; Hose; Wheel Barrow;

whose trade or business address is 22 Garden Tools, Electric Lathe; Generatot,

East 40th Street, New York, New York,
“ Spray Gun; Mesh Wire, Carved Old Bed-
US.A., Manufacturers, has applied for stead : Jarden Bench Hang:

ta es etme 7 ac Foye Stes Baskets and Ferns; Cement Pots, perce
preparation for internal use acting as ae heck cicene eave gut Ges toe
a3 Bie, to relieve. pain end will and a Gas Refrig and other items.

be enti to register the same afte: . f
one month from the 13th day of Feb u- Sale 11.30 o'clock: Terms cash.

aty, 1962 unless some person shail in ‘ec | BRANKEER, TROTMAN & OO.
meantime give notice in duplicate to me

at my office of opposition of such regis- Auctioneers. 40,9. 66Luan:
tration. The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office.

Dated this Ist day of February 1952. TAKE NOTICE

H. WILLEAMS,
Registrar of Trade Mark

or | KOLYNOS

TAKE NOTICE
That WHITEHALL PHARMACA
CHLORODENT | comarss ccksponation..« oeaze’

of Tilinofs United States of America,

That PEPSODENT LIMITED, whose | whose trade or business address is 22
trade or business address is St. Bricgrt’s | East 40th Street, New York, New York,
House, Bridewell Place, London, B.C. 4] US.A., Manufacturers, has applied for
England, Manufacturers, has applied for | the registration of a trade mark in Part



» Announcing the arrival of:—

'(errazzo) MARBLE CHIPS

in 5 colours
For Verandahs and Floors

T. HERBERT LTD.

Magazine Lane, :-: Dial: 4367

















Visit Britain in May for the
most famous of all notional trade
fairs. Nowhere clse can be seen
such a vast and varied display of |
new products designed for the
world by a single country. |

BRITISH INDUSTRIES FAIR
MAY 5-16 - LONDON - BIRMINGHAM

INFORMATION about exhibitors, catalogues, special

displays and facilities at the Fair can be obtained from |
the United Kingdom Trade Commissioner at Port of Spain |
or Comptroller of Customs, Bridgetown.

























the registration of a trade mark in Part | “A” of Register in respect of tooth paste,
“A” of Register in respect of totiet} tooth powder, tooth brushes, shaving 2
pfeparations for cleaning artificial teeth| cream, after-shave lotion, antiseptic solu- 3
and natural teeth, and will be entitled | tion and germicidal disinfectant, and will
to register the same after one month] be entitled to register the same after) | ; et 3
from the 13th day of February 1952] one month from the 13th day of Febru- | SOOSSSS 5$$°39959S93869S996" 659545530 99999099 ¢
unless some person shall in the meantime] ary. ts ee nates Lcapren — s = z
give notice in duplicate to me at my] meantime giv juplicat :
office of opposition of caine registration. ra ay ome < oe io —_. ALL CONNOISSEURS AGREE : &
‘The trade mark can be seen on application] tration. e tra seen a iz ;
at my office ' sepa ae a Due to the arrival of the Tourist Ship
Dated this 90th day of January 1952. Dated this Ist day te 1952. ; ¥ >
. a . 2
Reatetrer ct Teese aah Registrar of Trade Marks, GOOD WINES are enjoyed from $
13.2.82—8n 13,3.52—3n BS g
_. ._GOOD GLASSES, _ “ S S I IBERTE $
OP Ky Merete gn ye Fa ow. $
YOU have the WINES, WE have the GLASSES. ?

MR. R. A. BEARD'S
AUCTIONEERING & SHOW ROOMS,

> -@

On SATURDAY 16th February
Ha .



CZECHOSLOVAKIAN GLASSWARE









9
BAY STREET oe ner Our Store will remain open $
We Can Supply You with the Following : g
Ce in Blue, Green é Pink until 4 pm. on Saturday, :
The undersigned will set up for sale by Public Com mf g
at their office Nos. 151/152 Roebuck Street on Thursday, 14th @® LIQUERS @ PORTS ‘ :
instant at 2 p.m. . : e K' ‘ e
All that certain two storey building standing on 6,816 @ CLARETS ib “await nes We will be closed for our :
square feet of land situate at Bay Street. @ GOBLETS
The building is a recently constructed one, and has a main e WATER-SETS Ww kk] H. lf H lid
frontage of 72 feet on Bay Street, and a floor area of 6 @ JUGS 2-pt. 7-Piece. eekly alu-noudaay on
square feet downstairs with the same ae Electric Mgnt $
and power and three water toilets are installed in the ing. . isi See ; veiw e
The ass cases and counters and also a fitted out store room Pay US ~ Visit and aa This Lovely Assortment v. ‘ °
will pass with the property as fixtures THURSDA Y. 1th February g
The premises constitute an admirable business site and if e
necessary could easily be converted into a Bond or Warehouse. =
Inspection any week day on application to Mr, R. A. Beard 0 +
on the premises, . . ° °
For further particulars and conditions of sale apply to (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) ;
R, S. NICHOLLS & CO Telephone 3925 . WILLIAM FOGARTY (B’DOS) LTD :
Solicitors. ’Phone 2109, 4406, or 3534 e 4



No. 16, Swan Street

13,2,52.—2n

>
‘>









.
‘

it

eeiecAac

tt aa





WEDNESDAY,- FEBRI ARY 13, 1982









DON'T YOU THINK
THE FIRST THING
SUPPOSE YOU WERE Salt anes
WALKING DOWN THE “\} MILLION
STREET AND YOU FOUND )\” ~"s eo
A MILLION DOLLARS =" J Yat
WHAT WOULD You >”
DO FIRST?

1D BUYA LICORICE
WHIP AND SOME

NEW DOLL CLOTHES
AND_A NEW BOX
OF CRAYONS -::



FLASH GORDON











“HE'S HEADED FOR THE
WARDEN'S OFFICE! (F HE
GETS AT THE CENTRAL
CONTROLS THERE, HE'LL
HAVE THIS WHOLE SPACE
PRISON AT HIS MERCY—
YOU MUST STOP HIM’




ESCAPED PRISONERS?



tas! yOu MUST
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THIS ESCAPE!

ONE" MOVE TOWARD THAT
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GETS IT —HEAR ME?




GO AHEAD = KILL
ME ~ AML MES
I DESERVE IT...

1 OBSERVE IT.-/



AND NOW
THEY'VE GOT.



S

} Pe
of] Sea ie

BY FRANK ROBBINS

GH, CHARMING / HE
SHOULD BE JUST LOADS |
OF FUN AROUND THE
ry HOUSE’

«+. TO MARRY HIS CHILDHOOD
SWEETHEART WEE LAURIE...AN?
SETTLE DOWN IN THE MIDDLE EAST /
HE'S TEMPERATE ... AND FROM HIS
LETTERS, AFFECTIONATE...

—

HIS ONLY ECCENTRICITY )
iG THAT HE CARRIES WIS
BAGPIPES. WHEREVER]
HE GOES! 1








\
\



BRINGING UP FATHER

PMR a a acct
BY ALEX RAYMOND




GOOD LwCK, KiPZA..AND WATCH}
YOUR STE! iF ANYBODY FINDS)
OUT THAT YOURE STANDING ,

IN FOR ME AS THE BRIDE, /
WE'RE BOTH COOKED! \



IT CAN BE,
'T WORRY.
TLL STAY ON

tt ai at te it til

BARBADOS ADVOCATE






















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PAGE NIN

BLINDING

HEADACHES

MADE HER HELPLESS






Until
KRUSCHEN
brought relief sssi21° crom

severe head-
aches will be interested in
reading how this woman
ended her troubles :—

was subject to terrible

headaches. While they lasted, [
seemed to lose my sight and all
power in my hands and was forced
to lie dowrm for hours at a time.
My aunt, who has taken Kruschen
Salts for years, suggested my
| trying them. I did so, and I've
not had a return of those terrible
headaches for months. In fact,
I feel quite cured.”—M.W.

Headaches can nearly always
be traced to a disordered stomach
and to the unsuspected retention
in the system of stagnating
waste material, which poisona
the blood. Remove the poisonous
accumulations — prevent them
from forming again-—and you
won't have to worry any more.
And that is just how Kruschen
brings swift and lasting relief--
by cleansing the system thor-
oughly of all harmful, pain-giving
waste. @ e

Ask your nearest Chemist or
Stores for Krusohen.

- me en

[a
{

SEA VIEW GUEST |
HOUSE

HASTINGS BARBADOS

Under new management

Daily and longterm rates
quoted on -equest
Permanent guests

_















welcome.
Dinner and Cocktail {
parties arranged. )
J, H, BUCKLAND,
Proprietor.








side,

Usually NOW

-with Mayonnaise .54 48











PAGE TEN



W.I. Win Test After
Hard Struggle

From Our Own Correspondent
CHRIST CHURCH, New Zealand, Feb. 12
Fi ‘hting all the way for runs, the West Indies had a hard
task in taking the honours from New Zealand in the first

cricket Test by five wickets

moznents in the play today.
With no wickets down for

There were many thrilling

24 and requiring only 115 runs

to win outright, the West Indies batsmen for the most part

were well pinned down by good length bowling.

This

especially applied to Moir and left-hander Burtt.

frisidad Kiiock Up
254 Against B.G.
in Second hinitigs

Bex « Ow i
POR?T-OF-SPAILN, eb. i2
British Guiana lost an early
wicket in the uphill tight
‘Trinidad on the fourth day of the
first intercolonia!l maten
dad declared their second
nings closed at 254 for 6. Wa
stumps were drawn British Gu.-
ana were 16 fgr l. British Gui

agains.

4cini-

in-

were given 394 to win in 370
minutes,
A brilliant 103 in 177 minute

by Asgaralli, his first century i4
first class cricket, featured to-day
Asgaralli was the main archite
in a 127-run first wicket partner-
ship with Guillen in 139 minute
He hit 8 fours with crisp strok
all round the wicket and beat his
highest score of 77 against Jamaica
in Trinidad in 1950,

A dull day with occasional sui
light and showers caused slow
batting before lunch until hait
an hour before the interval whey
skipper Tangchoon came out with
orders for attack. Guillen was
run out forcing the pace and
Legall crossed to a full toss from
“Bruiser” Thomas which bowled
him. Tangchoon and Asgaralli
stayed till lunch, then both were
out in the same over shortly afte
resumption from Thomas. Bats-
men trying to force matters
against a defensive ficld were
helped by loose B.G. ground-
fielding and bad catching.

The first 100 came in 130 min-
utes, but the second took 82 min-
utes, Gaskin took the new ball at
200 during a slight shower caus-
ing some comment and yielding
9 runs in the first over when rain
stopped play. Ten minutes afte:
resumption rain again stopped
play and tea was taken. In all 56
minutes were lost through rain.
At this stage Thomas had taken
4 of the 5 wickets) which had
fallen,

Trinidad’s anxiety to force tht
pace with the hope of an early
declaration at tea in a command-
ing position helped the bowlers.
Gaskin was the steadiest. His
analysis was 30.7.55.0, Trinidad
continued to push the pace. After
tea Sampath, with first Skeete

then Butler, put on 36 in 25
minutes.
Gaskin was roughly handled

for the first time. At declaration,
Sampath had scored 48 not out in
68 minutes. B.G.’s fielding was
poor particularly on the slippery

turf. Gaskin’s 33 overs cost 74
runs with 26 scored in the last
four overs. Wight and Gibbs
opened cautiously and looked
comfortable until Gibbs was
bowled for 11 in 36 minutes.

Wight took 39 minutes to get off
the mark and batted 68 minutes
for 2 runs. The game ends today

The seores follow:

TRINIDAD — First Innings — 567
B.G, — First Innings — 228
TRINIDAD — Second Innings

As#arali ec Wight b Thomas 103
Guillen run out 39
Legall b Thomas ; 5
Tangchoon ce Camacho b Thomas 9
Sampath not out 48
Fitzpatrick ¢ Jordan b Thomas 13
Skeete b Camacho 21
Butler not out il
Extras 5
Total (for 6 wkts. declared) 254
Fall of wickets : 1—127, 2—137, 3—159
4~—100, 5-180, 6-227
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R Ww
Gaskin 33 7 72 0
Camacho 7 0 a7
Thomas 23 2 57 4
Gibbs 4 0 20 0
Patoir 2 0 5 0
Ll. Thomas 2 0 12 0
MeWatt 9 0 al 0



Friendly Football

There will be a match between
Manning & Co. Ltd., and a com-
bined eleven from _ Barclays
Bank, The Royal Bank of
Canada, and the Canadian Bank
of Commerce at the Y.M.,P.C.,
grounds at 5 p.m, this afternoon,
the following are the teams:—

Manning & Co, W. H. King
(Capt.) G. Skeete, R. Marshall,
L. Gooding, H. Farmer, M.
Conliffe, R. Johnson, D. Howard,

S. Goddard, O. Burke, A. Good-
ridge.

Banks combined G. Farmer
(Capt.) H. Weatherhe.., Year-
wood, R. Eckstein, B. Armstrong,
D. Ross, P, Peterkin, J, Pilgrim,

loss of Stolimeye:
total at 28 soon placed

The early
13 with the

differe ompiexion on the

game, Conditions were all in

favour of the batsmen, the pitc!

t t cli and even the bowlers

elling iictle esponse trom it

Nevertheless Moir and Burtt spin
lendidly.

Moir proved ay taut he is
ary fine bow! and his one
icket for 4) did not really d~ hir
justice. Bowling to the best stroke
players in the West Indies side
Moir kept an almost impeccable
ength and had the batsmen watch-
ing him intently,

Burtt was in a similar category
nd Sutcliffe the New Zealand
Captain was quick to realise their
benefit to his side.

When Marshall who had batted
c confidently for 26 was brilliant-
iy caught by Dempster at
point two wicket ere down foi
48. With the judicious use of his
spin bowlers, Sutcliffe kept the
scoring rate well down even
igainst batsmen of the calibre of
Worrell and Walcott,

cove

The former was attractive
watch because of his long on
drives and shots played off the

ack foot. Worrell’s footwork was
very quick ayid some of his bac
cuts were gems, When these bats-
men were associated their running
hetween the wickets was splendid
For instance, they would take
a quick single to short third man
when the New Zealand batsmen
would never even think of
attempting to run

Unfortunate

Walcott at 19 seemed unfortunate
to be given out legbefore to Burtt.
The batsman put his left foot well
down the pitch, although he played
across the flight of the ball, Three
wickets had fallen for 86,

Then Weekes who had a bad run
on the tour of Australia was left
standing by a “wrongun” from
Moir. Four batsmen, to the delight
of the crowd who wanted a tight
tinish, were then back in the
pavilion’ with 91 runs on the
board.

Soon afterward there was high
glee when Christiani in attempting
to play a ball from Hayes to leg
sniked a catch to Mooney, This
made the total 99 for five wickets.

After lunch however, Worrell
and Gomez were never really
troubled by the attack and carried
their side to victory in 50 minutes,

The most entertaining batsman to Indies captain, to meet The Rest
watch, Worrell, reached 50 in 118 in_a mythical match in England.
minutes and hit six fours. An ex- ; . .
cellent stroke player Worrell had © the last day of the fifth Test

often to submit to the spin attack
of Burtt and Moir for which
Sutcliffe placed a splendid field,
realising the strength of most of
the West Indies batsmen in both
on and off driving. Sutcliffe saved
many runs by having fieldsmen
on the off and on side or two aside
of the bowler.

In spite of the team’s defeat
New Zealand is still well on the
map in international cricket.

Some wonderful field and
accurate bowling today gave in-

batting
would be difficult to beat in any
Test match in any country.

Takings today amounted to £317
bringing the total for the four
days to £6,008.



Water Polo

There will be a return water
polo match at the Aquatic Club
this afternoon between a
team from H.M.S. Devonshire
and a ladies team from the Aqua-
tie Club. Play begins at 5 o'clock.
The ladies team is, Barbara
Hunte, Frieda Carmichael, Janice
Chandler, Jean Chandler, Peggy
Pitcher (Capt), Marion Taylor,
and Ann Eckstein.



FOOTBALL

A team ot the H.M.S Devon-
shire meets a Colony team in a
football game at ,the Garrison
this afternoon, Play starts at £
p.m.

The following will
the Colony:—

Smith (Empire), Gibbons
(Spartan), G yr a n t (Empire),



represent

Cadogan (Spartan), Haynes
(Spartan), Gittens (Spartan),
Headley (Notre Dame), Taylor

(Empire), Blades (Everton) Dray-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
WEEKES





MISSES



West Indies batsman Everton Weekes tries to hook a bumper from Ray Lindwall in the Fifth Test,
misses and watches the ball go through to ‘keeper Gil Langley.—(Consolidated Press Photo)

Caribbean Yacht
Cruise 1952

WITH the object of stimulating interest in the restora-



tion of the Dockyard in En

glish Harbour, Antigua, and of

encouraging its development as a yacht centre, the Society
of the Friends of English Harbour has been organising for
some months a Cruise for yachts starting in Barbados and

ending in English Harbour

Goddard Picks 0" have been received as a

“Ideal World”
Cricket Team

MELBOURNE.

Three Englishmen Ler

Hutton, Alec Bedser
frey Evans are
the “ideal world
chosen by John

included ir
cricket

Goddard, Wes

Ray Lindwall, whose bumper

and God-

eam”

on the 18th March, 1952,

The Cruise
siderable

has aroused
interest and numerous

con-

result of the publication of an
article about the Cruise in the
November number of the Ameri-
can Magazine Yachting. Full co-
operation has been promised by
yacht clubs and tourist orgarisa-
tions in all the islands to be vis-
ited by the Cruise — Barbados,
1 Grenada, St. Vincent, St. Lucia,
Martinique, Dominica and Guade-
loupe.

t At the present time it is uncer-
tain how many yachts will take
part in the full Cruise. Entries
& for the full Cruise have been re-
ceived from:—

1

against the Wes: Indies were “ a ia ,
severely criticised by some Vit 90
writers is not included. “ ” 9°
Here are Goddard’s twelve: ‘may — *0" schooner
ces -- snare ane yee Entries for the end of the cruise
orris, K....R. Miler, -N. .f. ; bbe)
Harvey r — have been received from:—
arvey and W. Johnston (Aus- “Vesta” ,
tralia), L. Hutton, A. V. Bedser, p ier vee 62’ motor yacht
and T. G. Evans (England). F “Ph bt oe Yacht Club).
Worrell, E. Weekes, A. Valentine oenix” — 48° motor yacht

and S. Ramadhin (West Indies)

Explaining ihe reason for
“dropping” Lindwall,
generally regarded
bowler in the

as the
world

ball bowlers. This
room for only one
ind my choice is
the greatest
world. As a
aS §=©good§ as
better.”
Goddard's opening
would be Hutton
Morris,
He said
of the

would leave
fast

Keith Miller
fast bowler
Lindwall, if

Weekes

disappointments of

was still a
Karl Nunes,

world-class batsman
president of the
West Indies Board of Control,
denied that the board was res-
ponsible for the loss of the Aus-
tralian Test series.

“If we cannot adapt ourselves
io the conditions of other coun-
tries we are not
to the calibre of
he said.

John Goddard, the captain, had
said earlier that the Board of
Control lost the series by their
“stupid” planning of the itiner-
ary. —B.U.P.

Test cricket,”



—wae

TURPIN WINS

LONDON, Feb. 12,
British middleweight champion
Randy Turpin beat Alex Buxton
in the seventh round of a sche-
culed ten round bout when Buxton

retired with a badly cut left eye
ve

D. Davies, C. Davis, M. Weather- ton (Empire), and Daniel (Netre from Harringay Arena,

head,




AAG \

Gy

TO COLLECT
THE LOOT 2
TUGBQAT TESS,
EX*LADY
WRESTLER




“THANX

ERNIE GUNKEL,
PINE LAWN, MO.

COP F ik

WHO SHOWS —_—,,

Dame).

OH, MR.SCHMOE~LVE HEARD } / waa? WHy SUREWZy

yourL
SO MUCH ABOUT row” a EEE









YOU ORDERED

BE TEN

SYNDICATE, ine, WORLD RIGHT




es Z
GY MISS GUJJUS SAID AS HOW

FOR OUR ESKIMO BENEFIT «
HERE YOu |S THAT'LL
BUCKS PLU

—UP.

They'll Do It Every Time Sense Po Oe By Jimmy Hatlo



S

SAY MAYBE WE

COULD HAVE LUN»

I MEAN»COME
AROUND ANY

TME-DLL Have ) &
YOUR CHECK

TWO TICKETS









who is
fastest
Goddard
dication that with a little more said, “I would prefer Bedser and
strength New Zealand Bill Johnston as two of the new-

bowler,

all-rounder in jhe
he is
not

batsmen
and left-hander

had been one
: the
eadet Australian tour, but a fit Weekes

measuring up

(Puerto Rico Yacht Club).
2 “Malola” — 3’8 motor yacht
(Puerto Rico Yacht Club),

The well4known American yawl
“Escapade” is leaving to join the
Cruise after participating in the
Miami-Nassau Race; and may not
be able to join until the Cruise
reaches St. Lucia. An entry of
yachts is expected from the Mar-
tinique Yacht Club, for at least
the second half of the journey. In-
formation from other yachts now
in the Caribbean or on their way
to the Caribbean is awaited.

H.M.S, Sparrow will reach
Antigua on the 17th March, re-
maining until the 22nd March, in
order to be present at the end of
the Cruise,

A special programme of events
has been arranged in Antigua be-
tween the 18th and 2list March,
including a Fancy Dress Ball for
the Friends of the Society at
Clarence House, and a Dinner/
Dance for participants in the
Cruise at the Mill Reef Club.



@ Heap up breakfast bow! :
of aweet sllogg's Corn
fresher i}

!—the “power”

| ME



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TAILORING © INSIST

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Top Scorers ‘in Tailoring

Prince Wm. Henry Street



DEVONSHIRE WINS
AT HOCKEY

The Devonshire fiuckey team
beat Combermere School 9—2 in
a match at the School grounds
yesterday.

nute scored five goals for the
ship’s team, while Mr. Holder and
Robinson scored one each for the
schoolboys. At half-time the score
was 7—1,

Devonshire played a fast, at-
tacking game which befuddled the
boys.

. * .

A hockey match will be played
this evening at 5 w’clock at Ken-
sington Oval between a team from
H.M.S. Devonshire and an Island
team.

The following will represent the
Island: O. Hill, G. Hill, Taylor,
Jones, Turner, Kelley, Andrews,
Edwards, King, Stoute and Croney.



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Appeal 10 a.m.
Police and Petty Debt Courts
10 am.

Meeting of the Chamber of
Commerce 2.00 p.m.

Meeting of the Board of
Health 2.30 p.m.

Football — Island vs. H.M.S.
Devonshire at the Gar-
rison — 5.00 p.m.

Annual General Meeting of
B.A.F.A. 5.00 p.m,

General Meeting of the Men-
tal Hospital Sports Club



+ 7.30 p.m,

Mobile Cinem.: show at
Lowther’s Pi.ntatioa ¥ .ra,
Christ Church 7.30 p.m.



WEATHER REPORT
YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington
-02 inch
Total Rainfall for month to
date: .07 inch
Highest Temperature
85.5 °F.
Lowest Temperature:
69.5 °F.
Wind Velocity: 10 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.910
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 6.14 a.m.
Sunset; 6.05 p.m.
Moon; Full, February 10
Lighting: 6.30
High Tide: 3.36

29.995

a.m.,

p.m,








N

THEIR

LOCC EOF LCOS ESOP SS SAS KH POCORCCLIOF 9545 FO SSGSF500S9SS S555 SSSS5E605504"

|

|
A
ea as cls th
|



Cricket In The |

South Seas

@ From Page 7

fielding’ side to call “Captain,
gentlemen” to his men when the
opposing Captain walks in to bat.
The teorn then claps loudly. Be-
fore the intricacies of the game
had been fully mastered there
was a tendency to play every day
with as many men as could be
mustered and. Snow gave an ac-
count of one such mammoth game
when two. villages of the main
Archipelago played each othe:
with all their available man-and-
boy-power.” Each side score
enly one run against the fifty
fielders who were sprinkled over
the village green like so man,
bristles in a brush, lurking ir
overhanging trees and on_ the
roofs of thatched houses. The
Lauan chiefs in their splendi«
isclation were formerly credited
with half supernatural power
and it was considered that thes
eendered their states immun¢
from defeat at cricket. Although
the descendants of high chiefs
lave surrendered some of their
divine rights they still cling
dirmly to many of them, one being
the right to bat first. After
batting they often exercise anoth-
ar right, that of disdaining to
field, bowl or take any further
part in the game. Fijian umpires
consider themselves undressed
for their occupation if they do
not carry a bat too and they are
more conversational towards the
players than their European
counterparts. Fijian batsmen tend

o accept the fact of being out
with surprise. When they have
been caught or clean bowled they
look undisguisedly miserable and
start to walk away frorn the
wicket in a trance. They then
turn back, look qubiously at the
stumps or at the offending fields-
man who has dismissed them,
and finally, convinced against
their will, walk back to the pa-
vilion with trailing bat and
dragging feet.

There are people who be-
lieve that Fijian cricket, besides
being competent, has something
different and refreshing about it.



COMBERMERE, NAVY
DRAW MATCH

The football match between
Combermere and H.M.S. Devon-
shire ended in a 2—2 draw.
Durant and King scored one each
for the school. Beasy scored one
for the ship, while the other re-
sulted from a slice kick by full-
bagk Parris.

ie game was fast and thrilling
throughout.

Foot lich
Healed in 3 Days

Do your feet itech, smart and burn
so badly that they nearly drive you
erazy? Does the skin crack, peel or
bleed? The real cause of these skin
troubles is a germ that has spread
throughout the world, and is called
various names such as Athlete's Foot,
Singapore Itch, Dhoby Itch, You can't
get cid of the trouble until you re-
move the gern cause. A new dis-
vovery, called Nixoderm, stops the
itehing in 7 minutes, kills the germs
in 24 hours and star
skin soft, smooth and
Nixoderm is so succer
anteed to end the iteh and heal the
skin nut only on the feet brat the
most stubborn cases of Fezema, Pin-

les, Acne, Boils, and Ringworm of
ace or body or Money back on return
empty carton. Ask your chemist for

i Nixoderm
today. The

Nixoderm ii0uc::
rtects

For Skin Troubles}0u.



























T0-DAY'S NEWS FLAS

THE KING'S FUNERAL —

100 COPIES OF THE BEST IL-
LUSTRATED PUBLICATION OF
THE KING'S FUNERAL WILL BE
POSTED TO US. PLEASE LET
US HAVE YOUR NAME AND
ADDRESS EARLY WITH DBE-
POSIT OF ONE SHILLING IF
YOU WOULD LIKE A COPY.
Cable Notes 100 only
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

—_——__

SAVE YOUR BICYCLE, WITH A
FROM —

JOHNSON’'S HARDWARE

on



BICYCLE LOCK







h The Barbados Hackney
} Car Owners Association

The Annual GENERAL
MEETING of the above
Association will be held on
Friday, the 15th inst., at 8
p.m, at The Headquarters
of The Barbados ive
League, at Fairchild Street,
Bridgetown.

All Taxi Owners and Taxi
Drivers are especially invit-
ed to attend—Full Agenda
to be discussed.

LABOUR M.C.P.’s will be
in attendance.

C. E. TALM&, M.C.P.,

Organising Secretary.
13.2.52—1n.

eae

LCCC SSFFESESâ„¢

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1952

13,



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WEDNESDAY, I'l-BRIAHY IJ. 1K2 KARIUIH)IDVOl PAGE SEVEN' SPOKTsMWS lilt Hi : Olympic Effort Is Belated THE ANNOUNCUBMT that the British Olympic Aut'i.iiii>n has only just formed an Appeals Committee %  !:naie funds is lamentable. The time to firm this committee was Immediately aftu I he Olympiad of 1948. Since then the governing bodies i >i UM sports concerned have begun to ask for money. 'Co-ordinate' ">SThen the rebuilt headquarFor mpic Aw *•£ •* %  be opened toy SIR [h) !.„ "TANLBY MM. %  -rnnunftmrnl The flag was hoisted in 19 thai it ilinate al! when the rlub became the first the other efforts" is out of pUce. *ll- lu *m the Kent It dtereiar* entirely UM '-* %  *. During the war the club danger that lltow who haw awbenaed. and the old heedquaralrsedt ctven monrv is tadlte I? W B hombed. vldaal spse**, r *r+ lnle*4uit Tfm ***"* %  the club re-entcrc* to do M. .oil be put an". T "* Leasue. Thejtag was for Our Prejudices something elae toanocrow; we ^h*ng* and the world change. Many thing. whi-h were true "c>(crdayjrc not u today ...II ta •***" * OUI v 'taUty to own iha we have changed our opinion, indicating that we are wiser than wo were. He is. Indeed. wlar man who keep. hi. mind open ao he recognizes Important If %  fcr ESS. I'M .t boefcaq men's donations will M merited n. %  will slacken. That fear ought tn be allay**! Load iar IMS* ling things right imid BO. h& oi M*< ourisa's gai MR WA1.THI mun of th* old yr-rr found il in r-otnu, iub for i i DIM. Krprat Bro.Jc.il TWENTY FIVE apprn.-i.liw On, um, %  llial they .rv l leul OUI? Wy.omt*. Wandartr* FC .flrr %  MOOS Bpln Game, at u> two years' time and at the Olympic Games in 1MB. The., may also say that With c many fundl railed elsewhere it ........ i l< .,• .. Mihlc tlii'n, "We shall protfrUy broadcast >ur tie with Marine Crosby" said "M'tary BOX IIAvrER. GffJf Kn^'ageim-m MISS AUDREY BARKkTI I ^ntroL Chiiirman of *vd **, who was awarded her the neu .-oinmi.u-f la reter England badge last summer when 4 Tanner ol rugby lame •"' played in the golf matches at Mun Fmm th* K„ r ih tin wd tone against Scoiuind, IreNOTES !" „ of ,h, T,.ntand "" a W lcs "" '"-"' nnoun.-II Stamford Bring."n th. S.,^'" 1 D !" • *> • ind ol Uu Cup: 1ILSTON. cx-Chc*lcr centreCricket In The South Seas former county itlgc in the She has captained the Essex ft.* £T duffuBLi £S, SB uu ROHrNTUAU .ormerly Prof £ st orST **£ t-fflK professional at North Middlesex Athletic, was .n RAF glider: .he last war. ICBTON 'nimcrly played for I'm •• %  and Preston IS LLOYD, M-ribll Town goalkecp. Welsh ln%  ours. MJ % % %  ,--half, is a former PhlUpSnow, Enlisn lenooiboj mtenmilonal cricketer m Britain, is now JonM, for Che,K£ TP1S?T*7T "*• "' "'"> r,wn ri)l.n Cck M Aicliuc. Ho BffOKErd h.a h.d wide experience of AT l.-w>t two of the judge. In cricket in the South Sea. Mid In last niRht. England v Scotland A BBC talk uld that the rame bsalng match .1 Albert Hall h.d played In nil U very different n" or %  el.bor.te frcm the Br!tlh national DaMkB. In UM Man Cricket in Plil 11 played with bout* are b..yr.l under Internadulinclion In a double meaning of ^r£. r .'i".'i i H, '"e word" he !d. a„d the Fi'an Une of them ..-t.-d my help as t can hag rvcenUv buenm.. .,. !„''"" %  "' od urn EFJSSrtmll n.me. colour and nation before th„, have included Teal playan. opening ban from Ih. flrat-cUa. New Zealand .„il>. h Kr' ,, ^ na, %  .1"' province, of Wellington and .S o„.~. i A ,r""''. *." %  ""'Auckland The ri)i.„ cricketer.,' .11 judge, ofncialing at intern.ar>oe.ranco I. iinini.ethai. klTJ. tjonrd matche, are primed beforeSS^SwStJ"ft^u^tto. 3 ? hS^LSS^ y footed and m cream-coloured few samDles5nirlB apb( ^ aUJe JJ gjj| N M „.,.h Expedition ^* me f.!. &S b ti' i bowlaD ^ Six Mintideut girls, inembem of npld with brUk efficiency and the lintish squash team, left "J""/ ""W Sn ow "YT nc ver uniay for the MauicUnla [* %  ''> ^^"^ f fT m ,*?""" to defend the Wolfe Noel Cup In Sout h Seas' Idea that cricket U Boston, VSJi., on February 24. n am Intended only tor the The seventh member. Miss Sheila a i lOBl „ SW& ., aml t hardat SpeinM. ol Cheltenl...,,,. joined hitter*." Slow bowling, they conUKIH .it Southampton. sider, is never due to choice but slini.A MrKKC'IINIR. to } ae of physical development uiagcr, took with which prevenU a nun from l %  DaniSB doll dressed In bowling rafter. national. ,. ] v. her "tor _,'" their cricket tours abroad lurk" by the l>,inlsh women's Fljisns hav e made a remarkable ehampioii. Fru E KOOS. when impreaalon. In 18S5 a mixed she playad m the women's European and native team toured ship In I>ecember. New Zealand and while they In .he Maurelania also is Dr. could not successfully tackle the A. G. AITCHINSON. furiner Cammain provinces they were too bridge captain, who Is to work in good for the minor ones. In 1908 New York. Hiwill play in the a team from the t'tiy Island of U.S. Jesters' firs', tournament neat Mfaau was Impertinent enough to month. In March the Cambridge tour Australia and proved too team o to thr U S. for the strong for all but the principal championships state sides. A mined team went Old Flat: '<> Ncw Zealand in 1846 and put FOR the hrM time In 13 years F 'H hrmly on the cricketing map %  i %  .. MI i will ute Victoria! it l-WM fly again on Saturday over the A pleasant custom in Fijian ground of llexleyheath and Well"lrket Is for the captain of the ing club In Park View Road, Well• ea. page IS Its has i Of 1h I send mi People with closed minds are prejudice*! in favour of yesterdays Ihought. They resent' having*:,, question and re-examine their attitudes and ideas; sUll more do they resent it when others raise questions. Emerson dismissed such people in this way"A foolish conttstency is the hobgoblin of little minds, adored by little statesmen and philosophers and divines J^Rinii Truth The philosophic person recognises that if a thing Is true %ou %  nust accept It no matter how av ^tedible or unpalatable It may be. No real values are destroyed or impaired by learning the truth about them The falsities and prejudices of the world are allergic to truth and will die if sumiently exposed to it In Sii Henry Rider Ifafjnrd'l fantastic story She, truth was represented in the temple of Kor DJ a stati'c of a woman, leaning forward with poised wings. Her arms ware outstretched like those of some woman about lo embrace one %  ht dearly loved. Her whole attitude was tenderly beseeching. Her lace was thinl> veiled The in•crlption read "Is there no man hat will draw "is veil and look upon my face, for it is verv fair?" And Sir Richard Livingstone, great scholar, set a high and shining prospect of truth in outlining the tasks of education in today's world: "truth is ". . that veracity which does its best to tell the Ihe truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth; where it Is uncertain, confesses to uncertain^; where it lack, knowledge, does not pretend to it: which is candid and frank, taken no unfair advantage in argument, Is careful not to misrepresent an opponent or to Ignore the strength of his case and the wrnkness of its own." When a man makes this surrender to truth, he is for the first time in his life free—free from superstition, free from prejudice and free from dogmatism. He finds himself with a strange new power, the power lo discover, handle and control facts. He can claim to be an, educated man. He is ready to polish his mind against the minds of others in a poised way. Discretion Is Needed We do not know all the answers to the questions about human llfi and destiny . we do realize that there is still very far to go and very much to learn Those who are trying hard to think in the right way and to eliminate prejudice from their live, are Ukely to be Impatient with those who lag behind them Being tolerant means that we should not expect too much of other people. Our view point will not always appear reasonable to others, and we will save ourselves many disappointments If we do not demand that others see things from our point of view. Discretion in our thinking will lead us to discretion in our eonlacts with people. An Eastern legend says: "In making genius. the fairies left out one essential gift, the knowledge of when to stop." So. while we adopt the tolerant wny of life for our own sake, we stand In danger of losing all we might gain if we Insist too strongly upon having others conform to it. There are few gifts that one person can give to another as rich as understanding. Understanding is a disposition to recognize sympatheUrally the beliefs of others without necessarily embracing (hem But armchair philosophy is not what the world needs The valuable thing is not to know what virtue Is. but to do it It Is not what bravery means, but to be tajave; nor to give a dlcUonary meaning of tolerance, but to be tolerant And If we are Stop This "Drift" And Make Racing Pay Its Way (Racing Reporter Kit IIAlil, HAKKI.F.IN) THE JOCKEY CLUB set uj> i rtorgaxruaaUoo committee during the war "in consider the whole future of racing in general and in particular with rcfersDCSJ to tsM I agement of owner, and the greater comfort and conv-eni the publn Whatever th* result, ihry hm.certainly not left their mark on Its el" the tame, and the time has now Lei come when the setting up kuch a committee again could d nothing but good. There Is Drool *<"' every day of the need for action, and When the publicity on doping wouK J.ad reached it* height I was BaRM astounded at the number of Th, readers who are quite satisfied really with the way racing was run all ni to-day. DM R) These people do not reoli.-t*oUtt that if racing continue* i (l dull eatono along its present lines there will RrRani he hardly am own. %  must be found to BBSSSMM %  r.icing become a tax-gath-.ale. ajsd then. < 1 with Hi,, export business entertainment value, it more than ]usti(> > spurt cannot become a %  "aieni lax-gatherer until 'ii invested in • trainers and n^ pa.ting public in a very few years. It Is fa r letter if. bagfeB lo put the house in order i-fo lt the crash than to wait until it la too late Romlutiim (}f Sympathy POHMHI Jackie Sewell / rootbairs Host Expensive Player LOND N r>b 3 Fo.ai.jHi, niiist expense playstit-meld Wednesday's insidr forward Jackie S>.... And toniktit Sheffield supporters are certain that he was worth every penny of the 135,000 paid lo Notts County for his tranatei Sewell weighed in with SOW second half goals at Hillsbrouyri u topple Cardiff City from Ihtil .ccond division leade r ship. It was the days bast performance for at half lime the Welshmen were leading two—nil and appeared booked for victory. B.f Seweil's goals have now put Wednesday on top with Cardiff second and Notts Forest third. And here's a queer twist, If you like. From Sheffield Wednesday—player Jack Lindsay ia now mth Southpnrt in the third division north, helped himself to a lama*! hat tmk against s. iintii.il |ie This equals the fa>tcsi hat trick in I-oague Football by A Lane of Watford against Ouent in 1933 and McC.rory Cc!Moiherwell m 11*36. LtsStW Jack added another, just for good measure Still there Is no PtHn aji in llu, division huwevei-. with Lincoln striding out itiea,| r all challengers. 1 4711 loscsraudeCologi %  hr dri>. . '4711 To*ca Peril A Ban A government ought iniv day • %  "in*, to power and say. m Satan "Racinis a sport employing well over lull a million people on a non-productive occupation when labour is short: the rations lor 20,000 laying hens are eaten in onts dally by horses k, alone, and w,. feel Jtntmad In banning the sport until the na. tinnal position Justltles .i change At the moment we ran point to the income of fun-. rency obtained for SSlBnf 0 r bloodstock abroad—running .n10 several million pounds; the relaxation offered to thousands dally on the race track and tib* interest offered to millions by the greatest sport with Industry In the world to-day. But a national emergency excuses many measures, and it is to meet such nn emergency lhal I wish to see a racing committee feet up. They could interview every one interested in the sport Who could help In any way to provide solutions for the many proM. fronting racing. The high rate of entertainment lax. difficulties of owners, wages, doping and pulling of horses, unsatisfactory catering arrangements and thousands 0* othe r problems, could be Unproved If not cured, by roundtable conference The rich bus mess-ma,, who came into racing afte, Hie war lo take the place of the old inherited owner-breeder is disappearing as fasl n he came into the game. Tax Galhcrlng Where are the owners to come irom when people no longer have any capital on which to live Everyone agrees that Ihe enteit a In men t tax. as applied to racing, is grossly unfair, but the r ,. |ppears to be no possibility of a change Therefore, it is of no use complaining about it any moru. A going to be tolerant, we might as veil go the other step: tolerance is better than intolerance, but charity u better still. This is ail simple, practical, possible for everyone: and attractive too. Removal of prejudice and the .-ultivation of tolerance mean much in deciding the fate of humanity and the happiness of Individuals. They can bring beauty Inlo our Uvlng PORT-OF-SI'AIN. FciK Thf pruclnmatinn of tiie •rag read .>t an extraordlnRi sittuii! of the leglBlatura t'-l v l>% ihe Governor Sir H lance In Council i 'number. M a Qovtu noi Said "liu' world I. poorer by the loss of Han gentleman imilj life was not onlv to him, l.nt was also I all." The Legislaturo nisscd a resolution af and loyalty t.. Her and .ympatliy lo the Onsen Uothat in .i % %  .. %  mbers of U family. Match t>f The n... id olhei Mem I .S. Ships lii \a|.lts On 4.ourl<-s\ Visit NAPLES. Il.il>. Feb. 9, iiips of the United I Flei'l arrived here on visit The Squadron was : \Vu-poir, thi nev. tlagalnp of Fleet Comin. .ruin Admiral Mathias B. Gardner R l) In nGardner will ,ot M witii Admiral Koberf K (arr i r. CoinmanpVr-tn-Chief of Aih, | Pvfoss In Boutbarn Europe —VJt. Whitebait Um tag IKs match af the &Ay betWSRn UsOSS grrat North Loolion rivals Tottenham and Arsenal. This lime Anenu! avenged their defeat of 12 month, ago with i 21 victory. Seventy thousand saw Forbes .-el the winner 17 minutes after half-time with .. ciacklmi; 25 %  i .1 shut This victory puts Ai serial seci nd to Mancheslci United who won In convincing fashion ai PlWRoR. The set ond lound of the Sco.Ush Cup Has went much accordIni to form. Of non-league c'u OsU) Heiwick who diew With Alloa and SUanraer who held ougglmg Albion Kober. remain in Ihe fight. Both have a chance Miming the replays on their < n grounds. • t performance was Punfei inline 4 3 victory over the i iwaaatton of Hunting Clyde. There wenno shocks from Httle Euan tity Two ilrsl half goals from Hangers and four more after th interval emphasised the (.uasgow Clubs superiority Goalkeeper Sam Bart ram made his 418th peacetime appearan.-c '"i liailloii diiauuit -a club Hicelelnateil. hy keeping Hollon forwards out and Chai;|0B won I—0. '. •@)T<:)SCA ,.! We'll soon have that better with Christian Science £eclure in hrnr an n.i.-i rsi ni ;: oplanalinn of IVonl.l ,.„, Ilk,' lu i.h.in Srii'iir Thi'ii ronir In III!. Ir,* Irrdirr rllfillrrf •'IIKISTIAN SCIENCK ITS HKINSTATKMKNT OS PKIMITIVK < IIKISTIANITV AM) SHIKITHAI. MKALING" By Kulpli ( isll,-. C.S.. laa.rI.rTL SrVlINO prtforouace . ... the nn* Parker'51 'the i-rrrrct pen. Wilh it* irensrk\er..-metiK Ir.k t> R R W %  %  *hoB> Klratafc method of drawing in, • ..rdini and relcssins ink ihe new Parker 51 gives the hossl ,c ever known. • %  • J new pen al your Parker V4M0H identify ii by lbs silvery 0M barrel. You'll saat to w falkar" 91 *.. .or given as ~t\ lift. I FOR SCALDS, RASHES. IRUISCS, ABRASIONS, Etc GERMOLESH $oudm at a touch heah in ttconi tim, ObtainaDhfVerytchere. Eagerness to please Mfeirtf YORK i H.gl.1. I v l II Pratt.1 UM hln. 1. 1 i DM W* It. rse. Or I |aaa I %  pewssw, i i i Venezuela-West Indies Mexico s.. ltd weel I klatafla, sWcasMa. Caraoas, M.i MaibM .bo ila. V-I.K.I to da VV-.r ladtW -• % % %  %  i4ns. runan >ad Mesloa. "I I,nit S.*ion" f*rn ..t i Ep|Bsn>-workri ssfglst, fsUas* ssnsMSI M %  at fee l %  i"' l*opovst1 al no assra eosf ka KngUitd. Ireland rl Agant or > NIW to'o-nu n.iis now oovtuxos • MtW l'-Oi*t. MSfBVOlM • NIW vrsiaif INK .ueStV Oftai 4 or Apr ft nil adrantei .isJuA O/ -uHftldZ most u>an&dpen. A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BwUdo.) LTD. ItKKlAST io\ir\vi\i; WOULD 1 MOST iimiiNeio AII1INI TAKE HOME A BOTTL, TODAY PAJV AMffffCAN MOM£0 tlHU >>\ ||S. INL a. 0.. th MI IIIAMII • llsa 'Al... .-.,.... h.v'i 3M1|



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r.%r. FOOT rUKIIWMlS AUVOttlE WEDNKSDAV FEBRL'AK, 1:1. )%it BARBADOS AW'OGTCE I •. .I4(.UW. tficial figures provided by the banks. Barbados received trom tourists during, the four months ended DVOM, ber 1951. S296.411 (U.S.) $59,970 (Canadian) and 154.136 Venezuelan bolivars. These earnings are known to have been derived solely from the tourist trade and are independent of the half million or more dollars remitted annually to Barbados from the United States. They do not represent the sum total of dollars and hard currency received in Barbados during this period. In addition to the thousands of dollars and bolivars which find their way into the banks there are thousands of dollars which are kept by recipients and which do not reach the banks for long periods (if they ever do). In January this year the number of Venezuelan bolivars received in banks dropped from the high December figure of 62.430 to 47,649. The known earnings of Venezuelan bolivars (which are approximately equivalent to United States dollars in value) during five months of the tourist season 1951-52 are 201.7B5. There was a considerable rise in the quantity ot United States dollars reaching the banks from tourism in January. Declared dollars were 122.374 as compared with 92,978 in December. The United States dollars known to be earned during the first five months of this tourist season now total 418,788. In January too Canadian dollars reaching the banks from tourist sources were 44.213 an increase from 29,513 in December. That brings total Canadian dollar earnings known to have been derived from tourism to 104,183. The exchange rates of Canadian and United States dollars and of bolivars are so near (though not equivalent) that an approximate figure of gross earnings can be obtained by simple addition of total earnings of these three currencies to date. During the five months ended January 1952 Barbados is known to have earned from tourism (and the figures do not include total earnings since all earnings do not reach the banks) $418,788 (U.S.), 104183 (Canadian) and 201.785 bolivars. Tourism is therefore known to have earned approximately $724,756 (U.S.) in five months. The tourist season ends in May, and February and March ore regarded as the peak months. Even forgetting the thousands of dollars which never find their way into the banks the value of "dollar" tourism to the island would seem to approximate to $2,000,000. There is no reason to believe that' the island does nut earn another million dollars in its sterling equivalent from other "nondollar," visitors, but sterling earnings are much more difficult to identify. An anonymous correspondent writing recently in this newspaper misses the whole point about tourism in Barbados. It is widely recognised that the success of Barbados' tourist industry depends on the cheapness of hotel rates and the restful— almost "loafers background"—that the island still retains. Barbados has everything to lose by permitting its hotel prices to emulate those of Montego Bay, Kingston, Nassau or Bermuda, but there is little risk of this happening, unless the popularity of the island attracts more visitors than the Island can accommodate in first class hotels. That is why the tepidity cf the present Government's approach to the encouragement of a new 100-roomed luxury hotel is regrettable. Already at least one small guest house has earned the island a bad name for overcharging. Should this reputation grow, the Government of Barbados might be hard taxed to find another earner of revenue if tourism is discouragedFortunately for Barbados tepidity has not so far succeeded in diminishing the island's returns from tourism. But it would be a grave mistake to suppose that further increases in hotel rates will encourage visitors to make the long trans-Atlantic crossing to Barbados unless they get full value for their money. Even a hardening of the B.W.I, dollar with relation to American, Canadian and Venezuelan currency might reduce present earnings. The value of tourism to this island cannot be exaggerated, but its importance is Btill insufficiently recognised. Now is the time to take stock. Mr. I,* -Helton railar limsliiMiil In 4'olwiiiefl LONDON THE need for capital investment from overseas in the Colonies was stressed by Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, the Colonial Secretary, when he addressed a meeting of the U.K. Coal Industry Society, in London. "For 30 years," he declared, "my imagination and thoughts in a business sense have played around the opening of yet another new world, the Empire and Commonwealth, to redress economically the balance of the old. To-day and for many years to come I believe that It is those who command and sell the raw materials who will call the tune. "I believe Britain will achieve and hold a surplus, and that before very long. We must use that surplus to develop and improve this vast storehouse which lies before our eyes when we unroll the map." — B.U.P. OUR PREJUDICES! MR. PROBE FACES AN INQUIRY %  .vy. anger 1-. H.u U I*. rUp Vaar ThiaAAMittr. Wo must asm Ues by ih* pabenea with 'h<>e who would %  ruth w* think about the push u lowani an extreme posi,[>,,• conduct -It wr tall into m should not be their trap . they will have no %  problem .iiona %  %  ind knowledge %  together in (rii'Tni-hip. voti wild intelligriur. gronMp in Uf*d*rn .,.,.,, a p 0 n other*. We ourietve. i ui.Umiking na appear foolish." %  landing. ovr opinions as to Mr Kcyes then gees an to suciwt dispute. lM i pre)udire that we make more use of the i ' define words or that nrm convictions :ire splendid and notions. I-ets define our when they relate to important terms" is not an idle phrase, but a matters, but they are a public necessary tool for use when two nuls mce uh.-n they provoke a row persons converse on some serious ever petty things. topic. The Open Mine! Need Fer Philosophy It is not necessary to have an Prejudices cannot be entirely acceptable. 0 iry matter. All that eliminated (not. at any rate. In the those practices, wliah wentight we know is still infinitely less than present slags, „t human developand proper to their age. have come all that still remains unknown. A mentj but their destructive influto-days cultures A respect for .. lentlst may search for days and c "f e • nd "r pathological result these traditions of others will lead vears. and return without a single 11" ?f,i?? uc 2S,^ y ine H2TTH to understanding and avoid op.nion. His habit of lit, .,..,1 %  •. l*dom. Without wisdom, the prejudice. thought demands that he shall beAll of us are entitled to our own lieve nothing without aa petty prejudices. Most of us have i.,ke. htm. we shall proftl if w been biassed against book, we Wain to be painstaking In ihe dis„ hn ,.,„ u _.>JlIfl aboul nty were told we should IC.KI. ii'"iih cowry of truth, ami to identify It bh persons of every va r ie ty of later we liked them. Many ..u>ibefore expressing opinions. Thai opinion, and by studying nil the ness ni' • ••$ways in which it ran be looked at led mg thin try inn Tr. prove I iv char, icter of mind but not read." Elevator operators thing. Mow far removed that is trom are prejudiced against people who v aa arriving at choices and Judgments press elevator buttons needii with open on the basis of sheer guesses. lH are prcjud;. i | ujj (ll N,.,I that superstitions, and folkway habits people who stride Impsr] thcr good or true -..thought. Just think of the fuUlthrough revolvm, aether bad or ''' of guessing: if a million people Everyone Make-. Mntake. t ilse Wh.it rn*y appear to thr caa^ould guess how far It la from the Thl is not the kind Of pr*)udb Ual Dei SOB as a stain on someone's earth to the.moon, they would (his Itftar H %  bout Vt* burtful eharaatai will perhaps reveal it!" !" "Jiore >{ ^MJ Jj..rejudiees are the menu. nt... -H ,. v ; ,i ,> f.omahard'S&l&m^STcS^fS^ of the IPp-per-ornters, people who won field. „ mM ,„, ".mce (averaite 238.857 miles) he won't admit you have a side lo The opinions of three eminent wou d not ££ % %  j t that you men. widely separated in time and Neither scientist nor Dhitosnohei either agree wholly with their "i qualities.may be brought towill judge by guesswork or Intuloplnlons. or disagree. Socrates, the U(|n „ r traaitlun: he ^y al i cmp It may be true that the more (.reek philosopher of the fourth p, find the facts, ignor.mt %  man Is. tb< : nn extremely *,. E. Wigg..iu tells In h(g book inive he is in his opinions, and desirous lo be persuaded by you, 7^ Marks of an Educated Man the more belligerently inclined lo bul not against my own better about a fnena who wai much glvlook upon your doubt of his stateJudgment," Thomas Carlyle. the en to acUng on impulsive thought. menta as a sin against h IiilelUgintly .iliv.nesjpla ban no such deluMons. They know it! it afa "lotr 11 rtalnts I rea %  by scientists as on Impossibility, %  Ad scientists, of Oil pei>|>|i' n ... the opportunity to check and recheck their findings. MlsUikes occur in Ihe thought of all living people. In Ihe Provincial Museum In Toronto U A iicncd caveman who hatfll Bkfeda a mistake for several '1 ye.u>. ever since Bg OUrlad UP ill his grass mat and weir. The only people who mistaken are dead. We do ourselves an injury by killing part of our minds when wr reject contradiction, refuse to heur lbs other side of a story, or opposu 1 -I-IIM.-T!-. wit 1,n it toa c olral the facts We may be person* who think that new (ruths may have btaD desirable once, but that M ba\va had enough of them now ttd to attending commitl movtinga devoted to keeping] things Stefan" Zweig said of M |baj ma) liergymaii; fuiulainentally hone--' ami straightforward, but wearing fui, „. |V fa Scottish cssayiM. .said "It Is useRealizing his handicap, he adopted the plan of writing his Idea on a piece or paper, laying It on his desk, and assuming that It was tinwitness stand. He would subject It to a merciless crosa-examinallun. Only If it got through this third degree" did he call his idea .1 good one and put It into practiil use Foimcrly a "dreamer". ha developed Into a very strong executive. 11 Is a big advantage to see things, from the smallest to the urciitest, through other people's eyes. In reading an essay or business contract, your eyes may fnl low the writer's steps, but to know what Ihe writer saw you need his eyes. You Deed to think of the circumstances that surrounded him and the ambiUons that moved him; what hla desires were and the method ho took lo acquaint you with them. llernuse we cannot. In many %  gej MC the picture whole In '.his. way, why don't wc say that so.ind-so behaved In n certain sllualion, at a certain time, in a certain way, Instead of saying positively that he Is such-and-such? dial, to sac his good That approach would save us both i-,..-ii>, r-M' "* (,..,( of briNg Bg|i how muck Mrl "** hi* fafberi* itialltiM before pronouncing on his heartaches and hendachi bad." And Thomas bUaon, the mBlack And White ventor, said: "I haven't any conNothing, we are told by elusions to give; I am just burning tlat*. Is pure black or pure white. about things myself." We need to accustom ourselves to 11 R elations thinking In degrees of black and Human relations are the result hi,e Boodness,and badness, poish)inkers; one of those persons whom only then own truth is true, only their Own virtue virtuous, only their own Christianity Christian." The Closed Mind Tile difficulty ii that you cannot prove to really prejudiced peopta that their beliefs aro not true. Most of tho lime they regist triumph over your argument 1 ,., misunderstanding. pointing to aorni dm ....itudes towards particular 1 kl it liofa nave been sue>cople may be nflected by our otU.. "/ill. They seem unable lo t u dc toward people in general, but grasp principles and laws. Thoj .here are exceptions One may be are like those who laughed at imenl> (oOd Of a particular memSocrates when' he tried to teach Itcr of another race or creed, and men a new way of reaao n l n i fau %  • 1 ampeued hun to drink the |udtoa, A nan may ba la lova with i and 111 that one cup a particular woman, elevate her Irowned a whole civih/.i'.iini on a Padastal, ami sincerely feel eonpUcatsd Interplay ol IhOUfhJ and emotion. The result mdCTsUmding. not underd wholesome. Kcyes tcllt. In his book previously referred to. about a chemical called phcnyl-thlo-carblmlde, the "tolerance chemical." One out of live persons finds it tasteless. 65 per cent find It bitter, S per cent -all It sour, 2 per cent Insist that it is sweet, and 5 per cent are sure n is salty. Others call It something else There Is no one answer in which people can agree Knowing this, we realize the futility of uaurnerrt about the taste of the hemlcal, and we ahull not be Many such people go through a inferior to her: hut at the same pir j„dtced against friends whose process they Gall •'making up then uiu, If ha U an employer, he may ip | n |ons differ from ours minds' and then close then minds refuse to hire women. our thinking habits are quite with a one-way zipper. Thai If we see a person whom we be. )r ten Incompetent to wrestle with process will bo avoided by persona heve wc know very well acting in a world in which no two things psjaJdnf; or building 11 happy phil,( manner which doesn't meet our are Identical. They are similarities, osophy. They will ward oft p. ctations, we may be shocked U Is true, but they do not JusUfy dogmatism, smugness, bias, and of we may try to save our own our overlooking tho differences. elose-mindednosa. They realise raise conception by declaring Ralph Waldo Emerson wrote that the fullness of living can be something is wrong with him. It Nature never rhymes her chlliiltnined only by undeistanding. all too infrequently occurs to us drcn n or m akes two men %  like" Then ay* man) different causes that something might be wrong Furthermore, no Idea or thought of closed minds. As children we with our own assumptions and incomes to our minds singly. Every were oil tolerant. We played with terpretaUons; that we might have one comes preceded by many the neighbours' children without a a trace of prejudice in us. others, attended by many followed thought "f raw or creed or class. Misunderstanding is particularly oy many. And we ourselves differ Hut the dcinocucv of Childhood likai) if there Is hesitancy to com'"' fher people blNtftfk was broken down by the artiflr, .1 i.ghls and feelings, or '"i^W' *"• "*&•..Staffs? o standard* of the grown-ups. a harrier of some other sort, be"* ^S^l^SS^ii tinuaM Hoys going home from high tween us. Business people are up fi^JttjJue Siavs withtte whooTon a commuter train out aga.n.^ -1., problem continually. X8?SZt follows o\,ush wort Of Montreal typilled this. There i*, ai^r,t is the nature of business £,,, n *„ we necd Q ronalrt „ were at least three racial strains top i-.tion among Jur |dj M trom a „ .japs^and p,,. in the party, but they talked and those engaged in the same sort of h wl|h „ ,n g ht Inclination tolaughed together in a friendly work. W* OBBOOt escape the dilemwar< j a different conclusion than open way. Their frank counma by the simple technique of | Re nnr W e ardenU* desire tenances showed their belief in %  ivotding ptoiilems. The MiddU Path good and neighbourly world Th.--o I'eopU who are Incltoed toward *"* %  •< %  • " teen-agers have not yat been Introversion i\nd it difficult to unft shall llnd. perhaps In the touched bv the hand of B|l .1 and those who are Inclined ""fJ 0 "^ of ^aaet, that there is a Bv-and-by they will realise that toward extroversion They are middle path where both we and discrimination exists in their fammoved by different impulse* and l bose who have different convlcilic. in thcli reboots and in almost by different ways of looking at life. >'ona may walk comfortably toevery sector of their lives. Many The thing lo do la to realUe that %  """"f: | m middle path is not a of them will conform to the dispeople are different In their per. ^Pr 0 !" '. 8 *; ..itandi for the By It M. MaeCOLL WASHINGTON. The man President Truman directed to probe Government departments and cut out corruption now faces an investigation into the working of his own department. He is Attorney-General Howard McGrath. He and his office have been under attack aince tax scandals, involving some of his staff were disclosed lasl month. The attacks were bitter, very bitter. Congressman John Byrnes, a Republican, even called for McGrath's replacement on the ground that he will not, or csnnot provide proper direction of the Justice Department in dealing with cases of alleged fraud. But President Truman would have none of 11. He said bluntly he did not intend to reniuve McGrath. Today Congressmen stepped in. Seven members of the House Judiciary Committee were appointed to investigate the administration of the Attorney-General's office and the Justice Department. TAYI.i iK TAKES OVER COLONEL Paul Tibbetts. who dropped the first atom bomb on Hiroshima, is in Hollywood coaching Robert Taylor, who will impersonate him in a film aboul the historic id. When Taylor asked the colonel how he iclt when the bomb went away, after six long n,inths of living with the secret, Tibbetts replied; "It was a great relief." HIS EYES flashing furiously, John L. i-fwis chief of the United Mineworkers, ipeaks in a Senate committee investigating safety conditions in the mines. He denounces the "shameful slaughter," and is granted by UM overawed Senators the unusual privilege Of questioning other witnesses. Later, Lewis apologised. "A lot of men have tlied in the mines," he thunderously explained, "and you will pardon me, I am sure, if I have indicated by my attitude that I want .0 prevent any more from dying." SPLIT DIVIDENDS BROAD SMILES at the Justice Department m Washington, where a 14-year battle to get Hollywood's mammoth movie-makers out of the theatre business (as part of the anti-trust laws of America) ends in victory. Approved is a plan whereby Loews Incor|H>rated will be split into two separate companies, one making the films and the ether < wning the theatres. Similar splits have already been approved Tor R.K.O., Paramount Warners and Twentieth Century-Fox. DONT knock others, thinking it will help your own business. This advice is given to a New York meeting of the National AutomoL:le Dealers' Association by Joseph O'DanieL Of the association's public relations committee. By saying "Come to So-and-Sos for a square deal," said Mr. O'Daniel, "you tear down the other fellow and tend to destroy public confidence in dealers generally." ONE MAN'S 'OPINION VETERAN political commentator of the New York Daily News, John O'Donnell, thinks this year's presidential campaign "might go down in our history as one of the dirtiest ever waged." Many people have been mulling over Truman's words at a recent Press conference when asked about Eisenhower's presidentia aspirations—"He must be prepared to face the rotten eggs and tomatoes." THE nostalgic revival of interest in F. Scott Fitzgerald high priest of the lost generation of the Jazz Age, zings along. Sally Benson is writing a play for Broadway, tentatively titled "Josephine" based on five of Fitzgerald's short stories which appeared i American magazine back in '30 and '31. THE HUMAN TOUCH NOT only a trophy, but a kiss, from 17year-old Gwen Coyner was the prize for all 26 members of drill-winning Company A in the Cadet Corps at Thomas Jefferson High School, Richmond, Virginia. Their smiles turned to frowns when word came from Gwen's home immediately afterwards that a doctor said she had chicken-pox. PAPER SERVIETTES In Plain White SI. 110 |irr huiiilri'il ADVOCATE STATIONERY Da Costa's Beachwear Dep(. MMMOM aaa M t' of their sonality structure. It Is the f-tc >•* npromlst in.Ill Ij'.itl.' It >f the mind, as being. rtminatory patterns group*, not because th< ludiccd but because It is easier \o ana 10 aweiup uun-i.-m nrassstngai „-. d^clmmale th-sn to resist the and values of l.fc. Insight Into this "* d JJ f '""^ %  £*"• group', demand for conformity Cact wd. go far toward .vs.ni ^^SRSSJS%S& Sad to gay the opinion which Pre-,udiee. ru wrltfrii bu| chW „„££ *£, they are compelled U accept ana) *^' %  ££ %  h !" J£5J? '" •"**• into the truth, respect be ba-ed on hearsay or tradition: hflen InUwseUt ^.•^f n " n others' Opiraoral and watch wr what Voltaire called "The reason Ihe positive IIJS Its virtue*. When [hinklnf "£, ;i to uard "?L£5 Of fools.I-ing before Voltaire's *• >* Tr the good we arc likely c lther—or" words? "black or time a phlloaopher of U.e Cynic '<' %  '(i" %  %  '>' a man's excellencies rtflltc ,houghU and "all or none" rhool said that the mort neeataary m*. !" tf " '•>' ' outweigh .tUtudes. h, (ante. Communicating Idea* In all our human affairs the communlciiUon of Ideas branah of knowledge Is to uhluiini pfsdudJoas. What Cause Prejudice? Many of our prejudices are due to unquestioning aceeptonce of tinawtt importance. We can be sadly licllels commonly luld by meml-t OUT judgments If of our group-others may be tr..^%  fact that two things to the way In which we make snap may be callcxl by ihe Judgments; still others can be and >%  '. not ba 'tie In the quaint idiom of a Stoi. philosopher: "Doth a man bathe h l ma a H quickly? Then say not 'wrongly' but Iqulckly'. Doth he ' "J" drink much wine? Then say not dv 'wrongly' but 'much*. For whence do you know If It were 111 done Ull you have understood his DIOBT" Above all. perhaps. Is the necesblamcd mi "iir wishful thinking. Things in nature arc not either lty to know one another. Contha cause of much prethis or that. Nature Is filled with genial people exist on both sides ludiced thinklM. The man who gradations: from hot weather to of every antagonistic loundary cannot mend hU own case U tempt, did. fi.im a itornw seu to a calm. Heart calls to heart and mind to ed to do wh 4 he can to Impair anfrom a mimn.orfMlara to great mind the world over. But not un..Uier's In f.Mt some who would ,-mlmnls. When Wl apob thb teat leaawe know one another go to great and good lengths to lo things that are happening Om Changing Your Mind help someor e who fell on r\ .i that \\ seems somehow criminal to will become annoyed If that sani> t>" a smoooth series some people to change their mind: • xlreme. person should have good fnrti. C is a personal thing. Kenneth s Keyes gives a few ing people Even If the conduct of other* has hints for avoiding this pitfall in bis Germany May Run Airlines Air Reporter JAMES STUART GERMANY may be operating her own air services by the summer. The question of allowing Western Germany to come back into aviation is being considered as patrt of the general treaty now being negotiated between the Allied High Commission and the Bonn Government. e One report from Frankfurt says that the Germans may start their air services April 1. Herr Adenauer's Government have had the draft of the Allied proposals for about a a month. One thing is certain: Germany will not be allowed to build her own aeroplanes, and her airlines will use foreign aircraft, probably British or American or both. At present the German internal air services are operated by British European Airways. Air France also operate air services There"is nothing wrong with tell-; between Paris and some of the larger Germing today and thing to< aa rare man citie Jfe^e'4. a Jl*uuUt {tyi Ute SANDWICH LUNCH KEEP l (Mil DEER In Cans HUSSS ALE WORTHING TIN ALE (iUINNESS STOUT SPECIALS COOK'S PASTES 6 cents ppr Un TEA TIME PASTE IS per )sr Insist on Anchor I'roil nils HAM Keep a Cold Storage Ham hand (whole or cut) MEAT PASTES PATI DE EOIS GRAS SANDWICH Sl'HEAD CARR'S CRACKERS KRAFT CHEESE SANDWICH BREAD J S R SANDWICH BREAD DAILY BREAKFAST FOODS QUAKER OATS in tins QUAKER OATS In pks. GRAPE NUTS SCOTCH OATMEAL ROLLED OATS PHONE GODDARDS WE H aai MM ia n DELIVER a n $ ;





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PACE EIGHT B AM ADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. FEBBL'.UtV U. 1932 CLASSIFIED ADS. IM IA II NOTICES FOH HK.vr HAT£$ TCU7HONC ISM. Per BMiba. Ibnui> r hard* la n M f or %  "••KM or* aflat < IN MEMORIAM tMWIII Bt lowing iwrnm of ou Mt BMtner BJrr.ire Co—i ell. h departed On. life M rchruBBv I't. IMI Wf do Ml N .penal Tw HU IwWwt mind K *n "w '*>'" " •*' wary hart lo *nd *w. la W larrarrrvbarod bv En**, laelene Cic->td. Pearl. Mae*. Stephen .childreni It'DUH li. levlng ira-mor-. • . fall -.*le*p .-. I .*Two >•"• ha—a-* When <*\e W* loved WJ< Clad loo* him h—rve. it . II.. %  But in our hearts wf save her atll WANTED A J.ILI .1 M.I. ffrtibn Applv Br A-i. lU lelllgenl Young I Oil BAU n— snop I M a. Mini ( ia*tui.*>>aian ihe hroa-'-*> ALTOMOTIVK S u -tbeaa-i Talbot. I M Pr.< v., tmiru" mn in <-HKVH..urr CAN, IB* ma—I and I celled -uxOiiwn Dial Mil Court*. l....fIIK-4 CAR—Ona Vejahall M ade.. Tyrwa flaw. AMD Cinch, lb-oof. Maawelh "i.a-l NOTICE Tf-,nP-a .re Invited lot 1 De* 1 remnaing a B. t no,n • %  O.I*.na •— .ituafed aback .n iha Pa-a-• Pharmaes Raru.'> er-et Inspecting! Oft appilcati—, U lha MaJUMfrr of ihStare T-.-i". K-N-OHT* LTD. Broad Si-eel lAM .. %  <-AMI IBM VOII.I Ullord Saloon lb aw Mia. ,n ISM BnaW-i Sedan I4.M0 mile* vei > i".t* fat ha.IBM Dodge DNBI Coupaha* been*, altered V< lut converting lo park.up 1MB C firmer H..M.1 Sedan if.mg cheap 1MO Morris Minor 1 Door Saloon I2.MB IKIIH J...I Milled. M.iir,. ftaforala and J-10 ev,t Voi.i M t>-' %  % %  I. Secure %  •on pritmptiv PORT RifYAt. GARAOE I.TH Telephone MM IS.l IS-Tn %  NM.1 f. ce< thorough IT leepr.' Bleep in Appl. ID !*•' lb--"It'...* R. HIM*. r IM I Ladle* Cmi.nl, AM>lv I ... K i ' nan* ahlptnant with ; ond low J.*r,n %  .Jl :r) Still 1 IMI MMM %  %  Hutvon Limited. a ary MS M par moath and uniform. at* Appltaaaiatu will ba rarar.nt hy PN.O -1 hla rvaMtanca 'Rnar\il!. fAHar. A Bi.tr, CirttrUat* mu>( arcoTnpany thr apaUiraliona. a mMlf-l a*-mlna4tar> a/in ba i%r. b. *r . dullaa to ba toban up on lha Mil. ra*>MMMBM O % COR BIN (Hark Poor Law Gu-irdiari. |l 13 -4n OM pHThON CAN MAIrtO for Ba!. f*rarth-ally a* Ca> ba aa at latf Iryi Uroitad Selal for •I1B.W. raahirad %  *M II i IBBfMIllIMM %  fAKVH RttOKs IH %  %  s. iiilini fatnim Granwnmr Book, and or* -I. Don Put 1 bf s.htiiiF,. Apciv to Tony VanlcrptH.I. V4 ilon.it Offlia. Barhadoa AdVWC.tr II 3. riiisowi Tha pubtw >iiv I %  lilnj rradit In m !XTTA irllta. VOL*, adil U lit* *nfa. KUTANOn 1 • .1 dabt n ,Ua ratntrarUM " tmlaa. h "*nad KSMNimi SMAI I DrbUa Oap. BUrk Kork. Bt Ulrhaal II 1 SI In Tho ptibllr HIT hurli --in E ,,„g ct-dlt to BU WU, VCM ma* Ra*klaa>. ... I <• m>aalf trv-iMa for Ba* or %  rontraallnt Mf dabl or dri.lt li ratnv unlrai by %  -Milan or .,ol bold Km"*** 1 MJAMIN LTNCH NCrTtltiBflAToB.'* J, . R PnB loiraa. ffuaranl**d. ....! mipp*d *il Ha l.nii l-rujid-liiMcur MIH-< -a> naw wu.w raoan. K R Hunla A C. Dial Mil. MfT. or SIM ti. i II 1 I IJVKSTOCK HOMBB natm ^uilab-" f. !• %  ,1.1 t Mil I l-M.-i MAN >k work Appl/: Hi u i.. HMBI MKCIIANICAL NOTICE Duo ta Hw rrt-I of if— Tf. .rlat iox.| N fut,ra.3 HMb rb'"-' MHO aur Btora M I p m an Thurwlo> ... — -tuM' ia>• I r\ rt >vi rv a II Uroaa >u>.t NOTICE i M i M or at Pi fi H Waniaaj lot IB* Poa* Law Unmi. fully a>iaMaa) Nurar for HOUSES OF h\lll\\i,f TBRVARY ii :• %  WAK narb ?.^. !'* 81HPPIMG NOTICES ioi B -a..!. %  bl-Jt pvRNMiiaD % %  n ib n cM -. *. -ntlaman pr-aarradi Pb— Mfl. %  Worthlrm laonaw with runn>n wMar in Mh K'trnanrlta. Tbflrl and Baih. GaPH' ^>rvaibr mam and u--d. laa/n P0 ' SALES REAL ESTATE ear OWN 51 4P> II I p. •"• %  -V 'IfHluilMt ifo-Wf—r^ ft M, p, c*aa,MM on IN i \i:il-l I BAY KI h r >naa V .'•••> bah OoMrnt l Rauli.i* H Srb Ad-I.-. . < uiuoabu. Kill Daaonahira rl M Inafa Boy Bih Ptimp H Dp*If art Xa.-Hano.it. *BRI *i • fR* LUCaUot M -MTTH :* • -. uM Hawaii i !" „, m%  Uh MAPV M UFWtB. n wot na MM] aa rrrrrtcA mi v-a on. Can d ir-.^n r.nahat %  Co-1 OB „.J & ••< v.,...^,. i.i .. . %  %  i ".'iiiii.. n*iti. Txiif -d Kite nor.. Garaata M Irrioot t B.,*,.-, In yard Standm| on ov-r IT.IM t ft. I'nd all ancloaad with barhaa) wua fancr Coaoanut and Lima Traaa Inapaat-.n dally aviapt 9udtt> batwaan 4 pm. ood NOTICC i it i Ihr intor.lK" ,....,.... atofi nl UM VCBTR' < llKlvr CNLM ll to caoaa 10 ba mi durnl into lha l*|l>lat ... %  aland a BUI ...Ihon.ina. tba tald Vaalrj to aall to tho BMaauiiva ("-•-i"~ "' ihla laUand a parrel Of land AVOffDALE" In RKatD aium, IWMdetawii. wrili lib tawiara faM of 1....I tbrroto. trnonlad by MM Dolly %  OI.DCN COT*. CHAPMAN *TBT lliiatl'in at our OffBaa. Jam*. Straat. DndtaMwr. Tborwlay. l*h rebruary. al P< VIARWOOD A BOYCrl. %  lilllMI %  *H-fri. TAKE NOTICE BiSoDoL ROYAL NF.1IERLAIXDS STEAMSHIP U). .HUM. I ROM UM" M s STaWTOR IM lab IMI M S BON A OIL and Tw*> iMl < HPRKTliA. Mth Pate mi M fOUJTON ittn MarchilMJ %  AfUNG TO PLTMOI'TBT A AMbTtBBiAM 1 "''.' "' %  *"' Mth Pab. IMI -HUM. TO PABAKtBlaM* %  an IMI t-iANA M S STBKTOffl. Mfl T**> IMI .. rrtMTDON. MM MaraWat BAIUMQ TO TBJNIbAB PARAMARIBO, bfcl 11- (. %  1 •' s CUTTK-A. lllh Fa*. IMI U S BONAkRE. IOOI Morcb. rMO ,tnr. TO TMD>fBAI> ANDCIBACAO M 1 HEMM3.IA. lllh March MM %  P. MIHUN. BOM A CO. Afor.ta -MMMMM Ma -, -, ,-eyetaC< T 0 > 0 %  '. ILARA I P.-rBBMM %  ill accept CAJIIBB*I v tnd Pa— W|I-II lor DtPimti DAWoOD .a Pnwnatii tt* • I „.[•. icant, Oianaal* Arvibol dlWMlllH tn I. pOHBBMJ !N> I lo 4MT. T1..1 Wlim\HAI I. PI I ARM AC AI COMPANY ,.tlri£ Mi.otr fha U* 1 of lb* State ( n-da or buatoaaa addraaa i P*-t *Kh t^,,. Manuiaacutara. baa aaaotad fa* tn* rrautratlan of ttaav r Baaitwr In rwaMat 01 aa aiaMaU lff*/ of Pabruar>. IMI mla-. IM meantimojiv notira in duplicatr lo m .11 mv oV. 1 -dtttration Th* Hade mark can b* taoei an aaaMaratlon at DalaB t". IM Bay qf Poor 1 ary :*%BBBMbl Yora If* Y01 ^HARRISON LINE S IT OOTWAED FROM Tlf CNITED EINGDOM V4TON CANr. TRAtl^Hii Inunadlat*. .^..liable With or without T'ret r.v ll.avlly aot.tiroctad and ton rnak* li(M ootk of your Tranapart problem! Dial MHi Coarleiy Linage I I M— an TBA<-nim Matw,.|larrla llea^ J>utv Wheel or Half-Track hp. I Cyl Di*rl Engine Available from itoek—Bee Ihem aamUon I'laiwl-wlde Couitety (Mf H...I Ml* I 1 %  landt of Ihe pl-.e railed 'ftMrboTOMn' %  -ihe tr-ida.ee at tha Dta**mer for tM —id pa.mh of 0,1 MH Chit.". anu*4a .1 O.11-. In Ihe aaol parlab. and wbich — i.| parcel of land lie. lo lha waotaa-. of tb* maid place D-tra) Una lit*1 "day <* Pabnury IMt YEARWOC>I> A BOYCE t aaHerlora lor Ihe Veairv ol Chrlat Cburah II I M—ta I THi: BARBADOS MVTl AL LIFE AiW'RANCF Silf IITV I \ I I vn in '• 1 >•• %  .. 1. BBBROM NOTirr H ha*eby an en lhal an E1 tta-.rdinary Oanaral Meeilna of lb* 4 ...hne.l PaUa |Hu laaw of th* above I named S.-rieiy will ba Brid at IB* o*nre at tha lorlaly, Bcka;th Place. Brldaen... at o'clock pJn on Prldav. 1MB February IBM. for the pmpoae of con| nl paawina wiin or without ihe (MII..*KIC Raaohitlon REa.OI.vm lhal ('lauaF > of tha Deed .if BatUemanl ba deleted u.wina Clauw -.ibaillme.1 HOUSE; Braead now. ..mpi* I Badroom 1 on.cnianm. with part) iiied BVBhf roam. <-r-rn veranda*, kitchen 1 root ilecafe laundry. %  On atUWrtive hill.idilte. RorkleNev. Hoad I) I S* t f n GOVERNMENT NOTICES Hu EscaUcnc.v Ihr Governor aircrla thr puhllcntlon for general iniormallon of the following telegram which ha boon received Irom he Right Honourable Tha Secretary of Stale for the Colonies: "Her Majesty has commanded that the Court xhall wear mourning unUl the 31st of May, 1952 and Khali come out of mourning on tho 1st of June, 1952. "It Is Her Majesty's wish that all omrers of Her Majesty's Forces shall wear black crepe on the left arm when In uniform and also when wearing greatcoats until 31st May, I9S2 and that until after the funeral of His late Majesty drums shall be covered with black and black crepe shall be hung from the top of trie Colour staff or Infantry and from the Standard staff and trumpets of cavalry taVAaSM 330 Rarbadoi Pire tramranre Co %  T B.irbadot lea Company IJd 1U Waal Ind... Run, rleflnery Ud M Farbad.1. Shipping A Tf a s Co. t-lcl Tha above will be eel IIB for aaie by ireei Urida-tuwi< I p m YKAKWOUD a BOYrF MISCELLANEOUS \MH(I In — ni mery deM-nptiop OL.M. China, old Jawela. fl-i* Silver Waterceto.it' Barlv bookB. Mapt. Autoa-i.ipha etc. al Oca-rmaaa Antique Shop .ul|oliiln| Royal Yai >i Club J IU II-' Garafl* Dial Ml'. <.I-MKHI MUlJIs Li 1 Til tea number %  d*T. ta.n fo! Loll Bull., for nt % %  I ol Noic 1 l.r Dial M2? Wtop 11 I M 41 Sirned IIAHOIJ) ire herein *4m*d aaabUl a mv wife. ENID APPIfBulleei. at 1 do not hold ,lbl* for bar or anyona alao dabl or dabU In m* name order algnod " ma ajn"I*wHITr: Slavanaon Road. SI Michael II 1 BS Jn lllirAIHIVAl HARRISON COLLEGE POI'*n*TIO\MBOIABBRIP At leant one varaner will be ayoilabl ilin, "anolai lenvber l*M lor a I..II.-K.. in -teptem An aMamlnatlon *i ba held fMhool at a m 0.1 Satuidai March Forma of applkatian a obtained „l UM Haadma.t.' fWTie. briber wllh'a Birth or Uapll.mal I rat* on or bador* lha Mth of Fa* IBM. CendldaMa mat be ill "Pb* rhJMret. of patlahlo. V llkrhaei who are 11 and Inruaant ctravMBianc* M-nlaan Colleit•.• h PM-uar. I Ml W. *mld Blate Ihit rlea 1 lOTtn T. U MALONT. Secret* rvTre—ut er OwreTTibM aVM>v Ham-on Colle,. #W HvMUlt* . tciror tint* in thf Acirucut* V'e'^'e'e-^Oea-e'e-e'e'-*---*-;* INVFSTMBNT OPPOR^ TX-NTTT. •; A limiled *% Prelet. .. I1ARVES A, CO. I.TD Telephoni Sacrelary, Mr. Victor Hum*. I CunvulaUva Bhar-a. .m. A. JJ .I.M'IDIIS %  an Holland. ,n t > otira nv> DUUO Ti.>ltl:s • I-AI11.IA Hll.ll^ I < ar let ie I plant KN1UII1 %  ii 1 iV-an GAt.VANI7.CD BltrrrS A limllt-1 quantity 1 It MM. • ft. MM. %  ft M 41 Inquire Auto Tyro Co. Telephone MM. IIM-lln. • .KASM RAKRBr Heavy dut width IB* S" Iranvport width 1 Couiteay Gai.tfe Dial MIS Shop DC I LA ITS conaiatlna idered Urk Cocklall Savounea ,e leiidln, I sstr q f BB CT POWDEB BRtJOWa. T .%  deal medium lor pulling the powder Into liolea and crevice" A rHMMMtl m every kllehen—no hme n..trl ... ReaUuriii ahould be withoul onr Ute4.il lu Dug .iwner* -nil Hoitk iltuniti rUrnU...rli HAHRIMIN'S ILABDit. imtHE ll a as—an PTON-B TEA The led ll.. ." ad pedigree 11 lakes Ma 10 Ihe and enurrl. due lu malnUnanee of uniform ajuaUly It ceanmanda ihr largeet m th world, which to pimud on y pai-kaae largr .c wi.all Suppbe* available ol vour grocer 11 1 S*-ln mm of your grocer Pl'KURAIN Pigeon I etler lt-lb. k>U and 1 er lb Phone 154". SOAP rvory and Camay S.p Fr-u lock al BHUL-E vVCATHPKIIEAD LTD II I M--3n SH1HT FACTORY-Capable of nvakli •0 doren BhlrU per dai F.,i I'.itl Itien* Johnoon 4311. DIM: HTRAW MATS IOc each with Met detiari and A-l quality—Gal yourt TIIANI DROe. Pr. Wm. Ily. Street wini: nrjjvntv TKACTOH BAKIJuitabla for '•Lnd-rowUi|| Tratli or gun I Maaaay-HarrU product DUI Ceuit>-1 Hi ,*< %  BM till On TORNADO InlrmaUnnal K 41 Ul condiuon. a> re I lent equlpmant. good aclng record Coat 1MB now BBS are. Bkrha. Teaapbone IS .11 rep led be 1 *aued i->ceerllng nd policy 01 pollrle* FI any one HIfor a %  tS.onoM unaree lha ..f m.MOl". 1. immr d.aielv leauuied wilh aoma ether Company or Boelety of ..nqnealionalile ttandtng, and the Society thereby leiieved of any direct UaMlity In reapect of Bucb rea"*urad amount P rovMod alwayB that In arr.v-Ing al the tame aawraeate nun of ftH.OM.M no areounl -hull be Uken of eaiitlng >.r proapertlve ftrvertlonaiy BonuB Addi. -.AVs BOOO 1 ..te.1 -1 Een. New Rood 'near For, la belle End ,., „_... Iwo Bldea. imlrocana t renkfaet room. MMbBB. MOM gad MB, The shove ..ropertv will he aet n -ale at public auction on Friday lhe 1Mb February al 1 p m al lha ofrlce a| unBiriMwSd CAIIRINCTON A SEA1.Y Solicitor. C K. BROWNE. AUCTION 1 1 H lale of New A.U.: NOTICE IS MKRFJIV given lhal -1 having any debt I.T I .., %  1 .. .t. ,.r 1-,-, ( :,, m EBM IMlh th Jan fllh Feb. 1Mb Fr-h Due Barbodf1 12th Feb 10th Fei> 17th Feb 29th Fel 15th Feb 29th Feb -ASD rOR THE UNTTTD KINGDOM Vaisel SS. •KALLADA' For . Liverpool Clofft tn Barbados 11th Feb. Far fBe-UVr uranMBtleo BVMJMJ M DA COSTA CO., LTD.—Agroti OntrfBm National SteamshipH I wlil aall at mv MART, Vlctoo on FTUDAY 1Mb from 19 noon piece* Crepe M id* each, Auorled Collar.. M dor Sport Prlnl Sht.lt. M M. Moire ChocoUla SI boar. ironiaimngMi Pineapple ci— %  atate "id oiliei ueiii Tarma C.it II AHCHFP UfKEri7.IK 1 Aorl ,.-eed I .Hid" r-tnl. 1 dl.lrlbule .. %  :.... the I n-gard lo if which JIB ele*hl.li dale I .h.11 1 the .—H of lh< unrtlea enlliled 1 the debt, and < ehaJl Ihen iu>ve had nolicr mid DM1 1 %  hall nol be liable fota..et. dltlilbuted to BUS prtaati of whoao debt or claim I %  hall not have had notice at Ihe line of hut. uitlnbutiuii And all peraom indebtnl lo Ihe Baas eatale are r a qu oooad to actlle ihetr arcnunl* without d*la. DATKIl UW Mlh d.V of January. IMI. CALEB NEBIETT. AdmlnUtralor Ettai PBBM TAKE NOTICE ANACIN UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER autance C<> ni.iy. lebmary II, al Maaara Oeneial Molei BUB Co Oarage Neleoi. SI il< IBM A-10 Aualln Car .Damaged m •cement > Tarma Ca*h. Sale al I p nv viNCTNT t.itirrmi JAMAICA COLLEGE (BOYS) Application*: are invited for the post of Resident Geography Graduate (Cambridge Iligbei School Certificate Standard) to take up teaching duties in May or September lftS2. Salary £300 by £20 to £400 (Intermediate MaEimum for S v ears I then by CtA to C4SO. Increment'' are ridded for special qualification* and teaching experience. Reply giving full details and photograph to . THE HEADMASTER. Jnmalcn College, Kingston. Jiimnico. B.W.I 102.52.—2n CHRIST CHURCH FOUNDATION BOYS' AND GIRLS SCHOOLS Applications are Invited for the post of Secretary and Treasurer of the Governing Body of these Schoois. The post Is part time and non-pensionable. The salary is 1720.00 per annum payable monthly (Cost of living allowance will not be given). Details of the work Involved tan be obtained on application to the undersigned. Applications with references must be sent to the j Chairman on or before the 20th instant and the raceessful applicant 111 be required to assume duties on the 1st March, 1952 GEORGE B EVELYN. Chairman, Dumfries, St. Michael. 9.2 S2—7n lOUTaUOL'ND lADY RODNEY" ULDT NmaOfr„ CANADIAN CRUrsrav .. 13 Feby ,.fi PaSn 14 Mtrch M Peby. M Pel a March lb Mat 0 March M Mai NOBTatBODEB •CAN. CKUISXE" i-UJY uwn 1>LY NE1AON" CAN. CrnnSER'tsa.. Arrlvi JO Peby. II Feb* — S March B k-arch Marc* .. S9 March M Harrh I April • April 1 April — Arrive* Batlfa* U rsby. 1 Mwrcti It March M Man'. April 1 AM-il 14 April H April For further periicu.ar*. appl* to GARDINER AUSTIW & CO., LTD.—AgeoU. Thai WlltTTJIAl COMPANY. a corpi and aKbBlraf under thi Of linno!. Untied SI Fei-i Mlh Street. New York. U H A Manula. lurrn. hai 1 Ihe reftitratlnn of a Irade mi "A M Hegirter in reaprct of • i.i.-iiaraiiuu lor internal uae eve pain 111 ARM At %  law* of the St. r-.HlME^M "l i.i.min from Ihr lllh day of I 1M3 uBileea aonve peraon shall nllme give notice in duplicate trwUon The applicati.m a Dnted thi. II WILLIAM-. TAKE NOTICE CHLORODENT That PEPSODENT LIMITED. WMM •.-,.,1^ g| li-.n... ail/llr-. .. It II III. I If cilia-, Bridewell Place. London. 1 4 Cngland. Manufacturer*, he* applied lor liar rnfMlnllO'i of a u.nV mark in Pbrl -A" of RegtBtei in reaped of toi.el ptwpuallont lor cleaning artificial teeth and nalural teeth, and will b* mulled lo tegitter Ihe une after one menUi .1 Pel.. ... duplicate to me at my .[.ooalltoti M -nh T-gt-Uelli'n The Lade mark ran he **en on a*)wUcatloii al mv renre D.ied ihi* Jfttt d u ul January ISM. 11 HllJlAM-v UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER ON TUURHDAY 1411 b. order Ol Mf'. Ralph King we will .ell Ihe l..rnlt..ir al Bartaareea Houte. narbareea llnl which Include. Pedeelal fbdeboard. Book.helf. Oinaone.il and Cocklall Table*. Tib Chain Bergne Bet la a and Chair, all in Mahogan Antique Bookcaaa with *.. rlloiie. Electric Floor Lan. Clock, and Fan. Bea-gn><* Setiee and Chain. Folding Card Table, and Chair.. Poker Table. QIC Radio. Rush Chain. Coi-goerum. Carpet and Rug. GUea War* Tea Senlcr. Dinible Mahog. BedMead with Spring and Deep Sleep Matlreea, lady 1 Work T^ble: Ihioble Mird Mahog Pre** Vanity Table Triplet Mirror*. Cedal I'raaa: Table*. CupboudB anil Cbalx palnled green and white Slmiwan* BbMU BedBtrad. Cuckoo Clock. Larder Piraleti Co..er Kitchar. Table*. Oat. and Row. hM-k, Blow Torch. !-. % %  Mower. Flahlng Spean and Roda. Ho*a. Wheel Barrow. 4.aiden Tool.. ElecUN tailhe. Generator Spta> Gun. Meah Win. Carved OldIBed%  lead Poet*; Oarden Benehaa. Mang Baikett and Fern* Cement Fu!> Bird. Balh. Carpenters Tool*. DolU H 011*1 111 feel. Mahjong Set. a good Gat Slovi and a Oaa Befog and other item.. Sale 11J0 o-cleeb. Torrna ca*h BKANKKK. TBOTMAN CO Aeettaaaar*. to J SI—an TAKE NOTICE KOLYNOS That WHITEHALL PlIArlSACAl COMPANY .. corporouaei urgaolied ..id riiatiiui u.'der th* laws of the Bt-ic nf Illinois United BUtea of America -bate H..de or biSBMl BB Bd4reU Tl Eaat Mlh Btrrei. Naw York. New YoK. UJ1.A Majiufactiarers. hM app I'd "" the registrallon of a trade mark in P" %  A <^t Regiater in riBgi rt off HMB pmrle. I00U1 powder. looO. bruahea. ahav'ii.i: .m. aller.ahav* lotion. entlaeptBr ml 1 lion and gerrnlchsel dBtrJacAant. and w.ll be culled to reglaMr th* aame allet 3^^qQj\fc C ,( 6 ll TRANSATLANTIQUE saUlngs from 8eBtsaBafrtsai to Gvadeloupe. Martlnlajue, Barbadtw. THnldad. LaGualra, Cnrseio. Cartagena and Jawalea. Arrive* Barbados 20th Feb.. 19S2 2nd April, 1952 6th May, 1952 SHOP WINDOW TO THE WORLD From HauuarauaBMi %  COIXJMBIE" .. 7th Feb., 1952 "COLOMBIF." 20th March, 1952 •"DE GRASSE" 24th April, 1952 "Not calling al Guadeloupe. • MUNI. FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE From 11*1 Had..Arrives rMriiiaampten •C0LOMB1E*' 2nd March, 1952 Uth March, 1952 C0LOMBIE"... 13th April, 1952 24th April, 1952 "•GE GRASSE".... 19th May. 1952 29th May, 1952 •Sailing Direct to Southampton. II. >l. JO.VhS A III.. I.T.-Aenl. P W B0 0 C>0SlBfMMMMleiB0*X We are still the cheapest pUc GALVAX1SKD SHEETS Recent shipment include 24 and 30 gauge CENTRAL Cotn.r Dioa. EMLPOR1I1M fc Tudor Street' Vbil Hnuin in May for Ihe irwwt fnmoiitorall national trade Tair*. v %  4., tx ( -en s.i Jl B VBM .m.i ValKd dlSpMA of new products deairned for Ihe awld h> .1 lingBI conniry BRITISH INDUSTRIES FAIR MAY 5-16 LONDON BIRMINGHAM INfOBMATlOX eaRBST ri'A.Wr.. •aliitVaV/aV*tV-'aV/rt I ran.The I eppliralton al 1X.-.-I BbH I MMBB ide mail. M ofHce I rebruan ISM I WUJAAMB. rl Trade M..i*a MR. R. A. BEARDS AUCTIONEERING & SHOW ROOMS, BAY STREET lertlgned will set up for pjlg b) r^ibUc CompeUtion O N05 151.152 rvCMDOCE Streel on Thursday. 14th 6.816 The undei •it their office 1 instant at 2 p.m. All that certain two ylorev building *t,tndin -Hj.ir.feet of land situate at Bay Street. The building it. • %  rtientl' constructed one, and has a main frontage of "2 feet on Bay Street, and a floor area of 6,000 l( i.,rt feet downatatri with the MOM upstairs Electric Ilgh' %  n i p ....i i garj three water toilets lire installed in the building The ElaM cases and counters and also a fitted out store ronn. va. 'l ) ; ,swith :hc property a* llxtures. The premises constitute an admirable business sitr MM] U necessiirv could easily be eVV/ J CONNOISSEURS ACiRKK are enjoyed from GLASSES. -,^--**pejr-iv %  * %  YOU have Ihe WINES. WE have the GLASSES. GOOD WINES GOOD tZECHOSLOYAKIAN GLASSWARE AT ITS BEST. We Can Supply You with the Following in Blue. Grren & Pink Due to the arrival of the Tourist Ship s. "S.S. LIBERTE" 4J.-ta p f'Jfftlt' Itilh Ef hrn-rtf [IQUERS O CLARETS • GOBLETS a JUGS 2-pt Pay IIS a Vi.il and See Tin. PORTS COCKTAILS O TUMBLERS B WATER-SETS 7-Piece Lovely A..orlmenl BARBADOS HARDWARECo. ltd. (THE BOOM FOR BARGAINS) No. IC. Swan Slreel 'Phone 21M, I III.;, or 3534 .... % &f >,.. .^.-^ NOTICE a* Our Store will remain open until 4 p.m. on Saturday. We will be closed for Weekly Half Holiday c our Mil 'ff.SWII. lllh l.hr„.4>H WILLIAM FOGARH (B-DOSl LTD.



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H.\IMH\ mm \HS u. nst BARBADOS ADVOCATh l'\i.l MINI BY CARL ANDERSON HINT Of THl FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY c**rt'* TT**H t H* CeKTTAL \ M Trt TC VOU.V .*££' MAN I SAW PWSON '•O0 * Ctt* one-c\ NOW" # A*> TX NO ^CUUP J NAe*TW TJ Clf SOURF / vi :.„ -i"j< J*(AP—Kill < £ -AM #/ JPgJBtVB IT 1 :T--i.. IT.. Rl ^J R. v ^*/i AAK^> ^ v^Kk.'/v^ BE*.' *WBP* Every normal skin needs THESE 2 CREAMS IOILOW TIE BEAVTY < All OF SOCIETY*!* I tlMl 11 -.1 U..M1 \ I VI lt\ HllfcKE Lovtij Society women all over the world follow IhU -implr %  *tve beauty ran; owe that i* within the reach f everyone of rou. **#•##*##.•**##*###**. ThU li What you do: everv nlhi. at bedtime, em-Kith Pond'e Cold Cream ov-er face an.l ihn.M with yom rinfrr-tiBw Rr-nove the cream, and with It every acrap of dirt and make-up. Then "i tarW* with more Cold Cream, f-r ni|, extra-aoftenlni Very goon, your %  kin will be clearer, smoother, inelier. FOUNDATION AND PROTECTION By day. ue a t..Bat. B| Pond"* Vanlahkig Cream BJ jiidatlon. Thll %  on-greaty cream will hold your *******•) %  mat' Ira % %  an, ami protect i from mm and wind. PONDS Vanishing Cteam Cold Croam Start IH> Ifl | the loveUntM Ihnt can ht | .< when you uae Pond'i Creams Youll And the n OfMrH ':ite lam at all %  lera. BUNDING HEADACHES MADE HER HELPLESS rhev la-i-i. I KftUSCHCN %  om %  erere liea>lecbee •111 be intaraated la raftdlni bow t h I woman •nded her trouble* :— "I ae subject to terrible headf all harmful, [..in-in vlinf SEA VIEW CITST HOUSE HASTlNii'; V.AHIADOS Under rew n-jtnafRneot Dally and lonirterm ratei auoted on "pquoet Permanent fueste %  me. Dinner and *:oclttiiQ partiee Brranged. J H. Bit KLAND, IT PAY S YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only M'MIAI. OI>l!IIS arr INI ;•• niliililcial uur HriiiiriirN Tni-ralsiil< S|>< i-lilsloo ii .mil Siiui Mn.l Usually Nov Uwl, " NOW ISCAFE-1 8? M T,ns VEGETABLE SALAD tth tur '" % %  i ; 4 • Tins K1G JAM a . I U ,„„ i-kvi-.K.swKi:TBiscrns Nf Tin VIENNA SAUSAGES i ... %  M HKKTS nrf r.Muuri'N-urr tl. ai,' D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street %  II E o i. o \ \ .% i; i. II o i: is i i s of any *#•//#*the prettiest CA it US in iJ



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WBMMBAY. remi'AliY u. \m BA1VIIII liniKlII PAOF. m* Combined Bands Give Music Recital Trombone Soloist Gives %  HUM 11 \ MIS Fine Performance JOINT Bands, comprising 18 Bandsmen o( the Royal Marines frum the H.M.S. Devonshire, conducted t>\ Battler WUks and 42 Bandsmen from the Police Force, condueled by Captain C E. fUison. renearsed at St. Cecilia Barracks. Passage Road, yesterday morning The Bands mfl being prepared for a Concert of serious music on Leant U.i' l>rvunshir later in the day. T'ie til> engagement of the CacUla Barrack* nada aa ideal Police Band during the period of platform TIT the massed bandit. laj was the Harvest TestiThe magnificent strains of Banval at SI Augustine Church. St. del'* Water Music could clearly George. mi Sunday. A probe heard as far as Baxter* Road. [ ramine which included Sullivan's All the bandsmen seemed to have lemorifcl Overture and Chopin's enjoyed the unique occasion of Funeral March, quite appropriate having the Joint Bands conducted for the occasion, was rendered by Captain Raiion. Whenever the Barbados, the Police Band gives a concert on board. Yesterday aflarnaoa the combined bands gave a performance of deference to the mourning period of hhe death of King George VI. The rehearsal gallery at St. Special Request News In Brief ipicial request. Bandsman ... ..i the Rayal Marines played !" !" 'hat very exacting Irani Love's Enchantment. Ik ra highly applauded for nls artistry by both musician?, of th< and Police Bund Bandsman Normal Pall ha* bee-i with the Royal Marine* for ih<* past 14 years. He however onlv joined the Marines of Hag llevanahire last month \< a | l'ii>m Si. l/ie/n ii Cuba Road Repaired THF Cl'BA Tenantry Road which was once so narro* th.,t aBtJ c:irts could be used on it. ha: %  ad. Thti road %  .. big now that motoi I typ* pass there and now the reiping is %  Dlna, t Haggatts ractory a contLiiiiwu *i I road. After a heavy rainfall thi road was nearly Impassable hut now repair* have been carried out. %  I that aiatrtct And cond it ion* better. DRINK & ENJOY nie roucc nots t it n • Belleplaine St. Andrew, ia making good progress. Classes of shoen aking. tailoring, and gardening are well attended and the in. %  tractor* have all said that the boys are eager to learn. I 1 ..In. I •r HLIIKI "f the Club A Are at about II 45 a.m. on Monday at Frere Pilgrim Planlation. Christ Church, burnt Ave and a half acres of second crop ripe canes They are tbe property a* C M. Drayton of the same plantation and were insured. At Easy Hall Plantation. St. Joseph, a Are at about 7.00 p.m. on Monday burnt Ave acres of Arst crop ripe canes, property of B4 O. Challenor. They were insured Fi'Ur acres of second crop ripecanes wan burnt when a lire broke out at Springhalt Plantation. St Lucy at about 2.10 p.m On Monday. They are the property of Springhall Ltd. and were Insured. Another Are at Mount Wilton Plantation, St Joseph at about 11.00 a.m. on Monday burnt three quarters of an acre of Arst crop ripe canes, the property of J. N Sedgewick. These canes were also insured A portion of he Aooring of a double roofed house, with shedroof attached, at Vauxhall, Christ Church, was destroyed when a Ar<. broke out at about 1.15 a.m. on Monday. The house Is owned by Gertrude Waltrous of the same address, but was unoccupied at the time of the Ore. It is valued tfiOO. A part of the north-eastern side of the front house was also damaged. Thirty dollar* i n cash and a trousers valued $14 were stolen from the horn* of Naaman Herbert at the Ivy. St. Michael. sometimo between 1130 p.m. on Saturday nnri 6.00 a.m. on Sunday. soi OIVI BuSBMgtai Wilkv of the Royal Marines conduct* the Joint Bands ol If MS Devonshire and the Police Band at St, Cecilia Barrack*. Pa** ysstcntay morning Indian Mathematical Prodigy Calls Here On World Tour B€t\lt ROI4.KRS t..i work again on Bragg* Hilt. St Joseph this week after a few " %  Large Shipments Of Flour Due Soon LARGE shipment* of flour are due to arrive in Barbados during the next three months i unihr the International .Agreement. %  The Controller of Supplies ha* under consideration the granting o of licences to cover the importation of 42.0?0 K-gs of "E" and/or "T" Grade flour to arrive In the j,,", colony in shipments lommeiulna* next month and continuing untn lat • M ly. Licences are also io be issued foi tha importation of aiuthcr 12.000 bags of "Unbleached Soft DM wait • fo|sss-s?s §£ ; £; playoff "Tno For Trumpets' 1 by Uon tr !" hl mo he >•* Agiislini. They were applauded ve f" I**"? fld,lp ' ,N lst by ll.e MtrlnS natural gift." After the rehearsal both Rands Members of the India,, Con,. drank to each other's health and "unity in llarhados laid that they at the same time exchange*) rehad heard of MKs Devi's mathe^ r I SStt*.'_!!*JL H ft: miniM-ences. matical skill and were lucky and The music on board the Devanhapoy to meet her here. sMie yesterday evening Included Mis, Devi who was educated at Overture "In Mamorlam", which Hanglore and Madras. w.icomposed by Sir Arthur Sul falKil i I ^^ Ship Adrift The pilot of an alrcrall i ' %  that he alghted a white tanker '!5 miles south uf QnWMtB apparently stopped and disabled, aceordinq to a cablegram received < %  %  in Harbour epartment yesterday. The local pilot tor ships coming miCarlisle Bay told the Advocate that he believed the boat sighted was the IIH-lon molar Teasel "T. B Radar.' lib, reason "No tanker* are painted uhlte ami Ihe onlt Interiuliill.ll VCMWl Hi. I (S 11.111. al while and partlslly reV. n.lilr, (anker Is the T. ft. Radar. He said that the pilot of the aircraft would most llkrly not be acquainted with the *'T B. Radsr* ar.-l %  o would aaaav misuke n for a tinker. I'nder Captain Rllai Mitchell and a erew of 11 aboard, the "T. It Radar' left Barbados with empt* drums foe fkimlnlrj 'sl Saturday at "• i" p.m the Is conslgnrd to Ihe Seheoner fool Pase I 100 the >ii' aUiul QOfl CDtinfaai with i.ioo.oow I.. gppnnunuta*) 1 .•* %  Ministers and 1" Bishops. \ M i> burott hat establisncvl It) college, 12 high aahool 10 Thi-oiogicai irainini •aaaofai and prvaral hunuici eltmentary •.•hools." the Balh IB WORKMEN are progressing steadily in the erection rt a p wllton to the proposed Communitv Centre at Bathsheba. The erection of the pavilion lgan late in November last year %  i>ccied to be completed V. liter ffetaa motextst* were reported f.\r ex.-eedmg the speeil limit on Vonda\ There were 1 trifflc %  rfenres on the Police Reports vesterday Of these nix people, ltl -r< rei>nrted for not parking enough to the side of Ihe "• road and one fOl |.;itkuig in rastrtctad area. Death By Natural Causes I>eath by natural causes was •he verdict relumed by %  nlne%  i n rtirj when the inquest concerning the death of Miriam Best of Brltton's Hill. SI Michael. %  TM OOnalMaad lefore His V7i>rahio Mr. Q B. Grim h Best was admitted to the QanaraJ Hospital on January 20. but died In the Operating Ttieatre about 10 15 l> m "" rrhruary B. The next dav Or A-lihv performed a peal mortem leaving for Jamaica r „ mlnilUon „, the Hospital Mnrtunry and attributed deiilh u> natural causes. r,l I>rt lu JIB i leaving America on Jon* U l,. i', %  % %  hold the South ^^1 Coufereuce. Hi pant i than returnad to idad for th. Conferenet ft Ihci here lit will uttend "Mi particular interest nt this I Mild, 'is to inspect the "f the A.M.E Church i Btiuah West Indies for ha pui DOM "f lapotttni on my ratum to Uie Bishops' Council ning the conditions in the SeatwII w idles enlost some ^*l ol ,ir •.i.l.f.MS M'JiH" If Wlf..i-I Ds iported T .. r-.P— Wheat riNi^NDlA Mk> Mmrtu*— MAY ASOH-S Ot'ARD THir GltAlSHITrrj' MAFS.II lulT Urn': Wi iter" flour for shipment during cnartor c w i thi month and continuing unit) latApril. SUIT*: FHOM THE WATO1 MUl Allr|f. IE RAMON BE. A K l' %  tenSm<*lrr W Conduilor H^flnn Judgment Awarded To Plaintiff In Damages Case IN THE Assistant Court of Appeal yesterday His Honour Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell awarded judgment to the amuunt of £ 10 8s. 4d. fur plaintiff Clyde Boyce of Pie Corner, St .I.ucy, 1 in the case which *he asked for £50 damages against the defendants Christopher Hinds and Mary Jane Hinds also of Pie Corner, St. Lucy. Counsel in the case were Mi* an adjournment so that he could J. K T. Brancker Instructed by call on Dr Klrton. tn m I I M. c H.iyncs <;:iTnh ta thai chiialophai Htodi Co hat oroaaplaintiff Boyce and Mr. J. S. B. examination Hinds aaid that on De-ir for Christopher and Mary June 27. I5t, at about 830 p.m. Hinds he was standing by his house when Ilovce claimed that inasmuch as Ihe plaintiff came up and cuffe-l Ihe defendants had inflicted bodily him in his face A right ensued, haim on him — for which they While he was fighting with th" Wn convicted and flneil—he plaintiff a woman by the nam* suffered much inconvenience and of Maud Collymore also joined the i :.i med damages to the amount light and she helped the plaintiff ol (50. Both defendants pleaded to beat him. liable, but disagreed with the -The plaintiff's shirt was torn amount of damages asked for. when Collymore enticed him to When the hearing of the case prolong the fight. After the flgh*. %  ;:inued vesterday mornint he could not say if the plaintiff Mucker who had asked tor a> Oa Page C KHU, SHAKUNTAI.A DEVI arrived by Ute Cottica from England. Down For Sessions ..it ii much nueai an Ii but have plaei i i . ii. .M strengthening htirc h aa and Ministers." laid 'hat Uta Annual Con* Is a meelliiK of BM and delrgat.from all Ihe churches in the area for tinpurpoN of raportlna \ tha Bishop tha i ono^Uoni Dun <>i HIS Worship Mr. E. A. Mil^cud. taiinng. Al these Conlerenci Police Magistrate of District A ,i,,i f.„ „n%  csient.i> commtnad Adoiphus provamanti ind maklna i Jones of Kendall Hill. Chru-' manU of Ministers. Church, Ronald Hinkson of Fit/ I —W lih.Kil 0 nrV.iu'M ,„ %  i Miami i.m oisaaea— ~ii*>. Dai%  Mtai n.JwM V.1UIIS Ih-i.nsidini. Juin Kfc-aUUl-1 iii rsaii ar—a. a w i oa uoaftMt M t.i,...w.i ... BaaW M.I.I ni/ Kin Church. Ronald Hblkaon "f Kit/ Tha Church in Barbadna Is a v '"*" %  M l VrL, T K v ." B Jj'lZ.'. Village. HI. James, l^she Jemmott ,...,. of the W S^S.^S-V iKh'Trti of Hanschell Land. St. Michael ,ori near.*. Barton I Carlton Adams or Waterhall I-md | St. Michael. Lambert Unison of ,, lk /' h, llM |. Daiaauitg VUlaaw, outfit Church, thing i dn not like nbout visiting and Edmund Archer of Kellmun | Mint I cannot stay long enough I .and to the next sitting of the i.. ,. Lit., ll(1| ualnted with Court of Grand Session-. paopk Mj work is most They are charged with tin %  % % %  resting and inspiring." of four bags of sugar the property of Messrs. Harold I on Novemrn i I DafOW committing them Mr. McLeod said satisfied that it is a prlma facto case. evidence to I hi %  decided on the nit tnaaa iiersona Ti.il al the court of Grand l*gil appearances wan |fj J. E. T Brancker, Mr K W Barrow. Mr D Malone and Mi 1. Williams. "BrmU" T Brings 271 Tourist* Today M..1 liiWiiisi." ...n-l %  •' d liner Brufll. 20,683 gross tons, will i-ii.iy bringing 274 tourists—mostly i Barbados on thenway to Carnival ME GOOD NEIGHBOUR l be arriving here al 7 a Americans—to have a "look ir In Rio. The Bru;il .i sutei ^111. of tinArpenlina which wm here on January 30, is making a it-da* CHUMfrom New York She will be leaving Barbados promptly at I p m for the ports Bahia, Santos, Rio de Janeiro. Montevideo, Punta de Este and Buenos Aires. She will be returning home through the name portl with the exception o, Barbados. Captain Harry Sadler is hrtngim; her down on the cruise The Brazil ii making this cruise alOTM thi winter hut is expected to come out on anothei eUlaa later during the vear She has a > n-w of 384 Messrs It M Jonas i Co Lid Bra thi local ggenta foj the all For leather c of erpry eolaur— It cleam. preserves and how it polishes' Ask your retailer for Property Nothing else is quite the same. Watch ihe difference it makes to your shoes! PROPEirrs s II n I I! %  E l Choose your pattern, Choose your style.... PLAIN VKI.VI.T i STAMP VKI.VKT it (ireen anil r'uchiua in Rl-irk and I'nrh^iii :iC inches wide. Per yard. $4.76 PLAIN CREPE RACK SATIN in hei(e, black Sold, pink, ruit ami stone. M inches wide. Per yard $3.71 TAFFKTA PLAIDS, r. .1 and white, Kreen and while, black and v\ hi'ti. brown und white. :t6 inrhei wide. Per yard S1.53 FLOWERED BBMBEROfl in pasiel shades 3b' rhe^ wide. Per \ard $2.03 Owing to the arrival sf a r %  ..,., i ship Ihl* Klore lll be open all da% al 12 neen an Thursday 14th Insl. "GLADIOLUS and DAHLIA" Make your flower garden more beautiful. Direct from /.wanemburg NIITMIK It. l land. BULBS GLADIOLUS Accalaurenlla—Orange Cherbourg Magenta Bed I)r Verhage — Salmonorange Early Sunrise — SalmonPink fjen. Eisenhower -Begoina Rose llokus Pokus—Deep YelJuni lo Wonder Creamy Purple Flake Ulae Wonder-Soft Violet Majubs— Brignl Red Plcardie—Salmond Apricot Snow Prli.cess—White Skv MssterBlue Topscore ficarlel R Bl. Deep Ami .... Blackish Reo Andries Orange—Orange Au.itl.i-Ma—Rose Cream Axford Triumph—Bronze Blirrard White Conqueror—Yellow Fire Fly—Brigh Scarlet Cratlola—Salmon Pink Ulac Mauve Jersey Beauty—Soft Pink National—Ulac Pink I .ombaerts—Violet Snowstorm— White Thoa. Edison—Dark Purple BRUCE WEATIIEKHLU) LTD. Baas) r Broad Btraat ud Trafalgar Square COOLING & REFRESHING 2iiv. Tl.\ For Occaion CARLING'S %  llnrk I ..I.. I I.H||rr BEER ALLr.YNI". ARTHUR A Co.. Lid. %  Amenta Mil. I AIL%  -. : .lam** maplrlon. OiaTi i-i.i.u iauits mwai aaa AaaUn ct.. w u PtaMl 11.1MKI Jjckinai* I ., -I VH...M MVMORIAL. HKRVICTS Al ST. LMINARDB AI ni i--rt. ctiih • %  *<>•' i hii-iv IV Si" ml Mrn.ncil irvi*"" ..il bhHI loTthl-W Ki^t O.O.SVI • %  lt>|K.> DUNLCI ROADSTER IMWDING ESTATES & TRADING' CO., LTD. (ECKSTEIN BROS.) Diltribulora REXALL PRODUCTS I -hvx Soda Biscuit


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I-U.I mn It A Wl ADOS ADVOCATK WGDNE8DA1 I IBRTARY 13, \Kt -# uf tlii (' %  %  tfcuuv galling i.-lu.Mfl ll. Back To Trinidad M M V ( IIARI-ES <* I %  %  *> ( "iii.j %  •. spend-". •mm a holldaj in Barbados Shrt Mr %  %  •! D Charles. Medical )ftwr of Hoalu. Arim.i who In.rt baft To Be Married On Saturday Fbafl of B w i A Trh : %  %  Man U '"' rrmfTT • %  %  pj %  %  %  Btegae, Ha*ki-t Kill Trtn. which ttmd Barbados rreenllv. Wedding M R. IHWlN | BROW MI Itut of the Hebal.lt Pharmacy. Ilrtwn | %  .1 B Judo's Criurch. St George on Thurvi Y nary to Miss May Ft-tity of Bush Hall. .mli took pineal 9 a.m was performed by i,f m -T i • i B *V. ii B Brathu-ii < rmly lh' kBM ihr couple %  tlandaaf The bride was given In marriage be her brother Mr. ral Mr. A. E> A. Thomas. after baa eananaag u II t..i.i il i". raaldjMBM at %  Broom "Irwinton". Spooners Hill, riiili"in %  'i i I*II r iwiii % %  Fie,-) > Da. B.G. Radio Ham M R. LOUIS FONSECA. better known in kkradio amateur VPSLV left Inst night tor British Guiana by the Cettlra •fM ,nding it long holiday In %  %  I' %  %  %  M tiiiii (ram Uookeni used to be in charge of their electrical department in Georgetown. Mr*. Fonseca. their son, daughterIn-1 aw and family an remaining over for a lungri holiday. w Taking It Ea.y VTAHITSMEN Patrick EU.i,. 1 M 'r taking M •"rafter 28, days at aaa in taeir It* ft 8 ins. boat, nmm k. i i %  n iii a thrrosa Laa Palmes to Bmlisilisj. They have i i W ed asmintja an and are living on board the tiny blue painted yacht which, state uv anchor waa talon IN UM Pa Unas, la tied on behind (he le*nd*r. a large Brltuh v asset I moored oft the Yacht Club. Thai leas, young man anjov diving off' their yacht for an early mornkig i -bich actordiaa: u, Colin is tu i #&*: useir They have spent i t oie wandering around Bridajri"*n bovine, food and gail> coloured "H, shirts". They are also plannink to have a profrwional haircut—at ieo they cut each other's. Soon they will be hauling up Soajraaaaa to scrape the barnacW off her bottom and give her a "-"trough painting. Their next port of call after leaving Barbados will be Port-of-Spain, where they hope to be for Carnival. Short Vi.it L EAVING on Monday by air for Tnnldad on a short vtail was Mr. Alexander Cheap* of -Carl•nn". St Jame* D UB to leave today on a aoe: t v!nt to Anugua and Si. Ki'" is Mr H. L N .V rough. Dlvls-sti"! Manager of Cable and Wira*>.\ (Wl I Ud. Talking Point AH men are snobs abotil aom. thing—Aldoua Hualey. (2&2S?J?Utej0 MUX a HANauari in>. IONDON p A C T I | C C Hie rnMaMUUdC jMj WITH THE DELICIOUS f"J •* ass> 'ROSSE & [LACKWELL iwaaiMMM raaa w oaacn L*cw 'faaii T. Ctodtl C'i-t Lid Br.d(-in £• GLOBED 1'ATRICK LLLAM ,i,d Colin Modi* utUng oa the rtera of tfcaU 19 ft. %  In* boat ftopramno la which they creawd the AUaaUc fnaa LPalauui to Barbadm in 28', days. Deaifned 'Heron Bay" Territorial ComamanaVr M R. AM) MIES OSOffRPR A /"'OX* WILUAM P. SANSUM JELUCOC i< ii for Trinidad ^ Tcrritonal Commander. SalI'.^IA aft.i \-.who lion an inspection tour thr guests of Mr. Honnld Tree of inrough ha area left Barbadoa an Haron Bay. tf. Jame*. Monday by ft W.f.A. for Trinidad. Mr. J#Ilieowho designed f*'om there he will fly to Jamni<-a B.B.C. Radio Programme atiatNUDitr. r*ai *r ia, Ma* tl II • ** UMrnen' Cr***. II < m Ta atenneiU"-' "~" T *' *** Ilia eat Ne> Aialiw i a>—* Maw Bua M an n ••lletm bay." i* a Fellow .f thHoyal Institute of llritlsh Archi.1 member of the Town Iniiiiotr and a peat i i f Land* %  %  %  pVioi 'II nh visit I i. ID 1 i, bai .ii I. lecbue tour through the U.S. and Can;, i i oi v.iriou a'pecta of landscape and Pl-miung. For Carnival M RS. I. V. SPRINGKU f "Remici" Bhj (load left for Ti im.t.id or. Saturday to nttend IBS! Carnival. Inning her May there aho will ltinlineal of Capt. and Mrt si.ml.v lohnaon at Diego Martin. Vl i i agaaj Cot So i ljto m arrived here on l-Vhruarr "Ui nnd durina hia viit ITIIIIII *i-l !',• %  A'iniial !vi-ioo%  I Congress. He al.so attended a ptiblio guthcrlng at Bethel Moth. l'.'j"f. udlst Church which was preaided by Mr. G. If. Adams. C.M.G.. U-.ilvr of the Hotiaa of Assembly Nmio Nr-wH. aaa and thrta othar imvtu.gs with the A"*^> •* PJ". vmphaiis on youth. He also had „ ~. P M^.- Tn""i an interview with His ExccUeacy LViamC [ria a ,' thr Ooremor. *> a m dhu-hing • p I Thr 1 ill 1 1 BaiU Wr*. S IS p kmha M. Pbanan. P" n...k# II rt*d *B I m -P..-U. TaiB. Sou** ttaaa 1 • i, r-i .i Vp. 1 p n T>.* *lvi t If (• %  it.r,r Ih W* -! 1 .1 • %  %  %  I at M n M| Yeur l .iiiii.niK-.i.l the Bl ^fcr ^ OPENING TODAY I and *.M p.m V^ DON'T TELL'HER WHAT YOU ARE... YOU'LL BREAK HER HEART.' *" %  ""* o* I p m rron 1M HI We T'lh. "i ivuijiaa A Visit To The Housecraft Centre 'I'll. Outre established in 1947 now 0*1 mouwiKU "I houatwivtt mil dumuilics and othrra inU-rail"I in %  ping. ""„ S<.|ileml"-r „„: h ,,.*„, „,„i butlorlng and Mlencltn, Ihr v.rtau, ,„ ,.,„.„.„, „,,. ml l „ ue „ Nvi'ii.,. •' ' '' '"' %  ly "* "" '" ''" %  nst rurtlotiy in carvfnic und nave ., % %  ituni in now six claaaas In aeaalon divided Into evening ruuw and ilnInNlnirtora' Claaaoa, Bach in girl-. The Centre caters not only lo young h^iuaewlvaa but to domoslaka lima off to attend laaMg lo improvo mi efBelancy. Houaewlves have ',.,' in. ,. ...I. t.. ,, .„!., -.,.* '" obUined %  ent these maids to receive train CROSSWORD r-?-3 "| i s — — — — a j T ~ rn — cr — ri ~ 1 ?r if ~1 —' 7T— %  rr \,,\-Aaaaaj 1. burUy lo nijiKf aunt | • '. %  ..: hi 1 v. tXHuuminK in rcugioua i ii" toiuaW, atflf. or boui'r i ilHP grooau in India. 1*1 re ihr omloi I AJitBUVm waa a too ui aria. 141 L Of i buuno ui rumr. ui i*w* ui momunc oukoon The Robin Made a Mistake — tt Thuaght Pixif O'Sctwl Wag a Worm— %  put date, if) TTrlSa. ill • RalM Wv arionitae valtt tlt riitiii aUffi <*• oxl. oil and even coals liable* them lo apply diflerent i ird> In their homcn and the course mokes (gaan roJON rompetent In hmnetiiuklng as they eatar lo th' many need^ i.l fa u sfaa n d and family. In, i. ..sin-; Demand I'll 11 is an ever iru-re using demand for :itcomirw>datlon ond mghl ili.naes, which indicates that the Centre will have to be extended. Negotiations are now on foot in an effort to purchase an adjoining building Owing to united accommodation many applicants are refused at the beiiLimiiis of each Session. On Monday afternmm there Was .iking class for 20 girli conducted hy Mrs. Laaa) Sufiaa, Thr partOd Of insliuciioii lasted from 2 lo t 30 p.m during which Ui %  tga puptu m n t.might draughting Ix-fore cutting the gar•-nlng class Includes in stniettai la cake im Lnealaa, hinnc nurklng. Two girls from Hen supervise d.ilBH gives them opportunity for pra.-tlcal wuik Tries %  Iso vlsll MJ^II places a* the Eagle Hall Welfare Clinic. St. Thomas* Nutrition Centre. Grace Hill Did GlriT rlaassjggton. ihe General HospiUd. Pine Livestock Station, and Ihe M.-itemitv Hospital. Saturdays ii devoted to general leaning. This offers opportunity for the girls to learn how to tackle 'liffcient floors in scrubbing. H* BUS THELL KJfAeaf a-.d llaiud, tha shadows with ilia turaed-apout names, were walking necr Ihe stono wall ?' 'h< bark of tha garden whan they In ant iV u O-aVsel's volco. Ha was yelling tin a very angry, choking, hurt %  Vl i "Let tne got Ouchl Let rat* A second voter, which Knarl and i: I iriptanUy iecogiiire.1 ai bail Ih.robin who lived In i oe, was saying: ""Oh, nol | te m V 1 Robin's voiea nd -'n?t and sound>1 u s if he were talking with his i-i. nh hfill rinsed. They ran to tt of the oak where the •. coming from. nstonlhm*-nt Knnrf and ' sad that Robin had Pixie n ,.. l'a log firmly in his beak and • | at it with all hi might. %  Br wl bud half Sis head Jown an earthworm's hole and waa 'i 'o a stout twig with both hihands. Hy imlling on Robin's tall, Knarf l lliu.i.i llnally got him to let go TODAY 4.45 A 8.30 P.M. & Contmumg Daily Wamer'i Cl'l af T** -to*-*i %  I Otfiory PECK — Virginia MAYO in Captain Horatio Hornblower ..r. ,.UI I fm I .1 HID. Mr II raijurr iud nid.r A % %  S*DDI.t_f*lS.. LIGHTNING STRIKES TWICE'' P I A Z P-*** lii MM Kiimn s, ,41 g£ T W T" " &f%  %  ST. JAMES '" %  tfMnsta SAT COULD SHE KISS AND KILl AND NOT REMEMSER? "The worm. He said that tha rob in was trying? to catch him. So 1 went down to tell him how to—how S.2;""";."p ,"'"; re's S ttiKS LSSXtttaS n go sootier: %  > nearly vanked' "" , i., ZXp -How to, to, to keep from being nh. I her ym.r pardon." thr robnrngrit. Don't bother mr with any n -aid, peering at PinkO'Srowl wore mitirms. I in b.i.jUarled Off l,kf With that Puds O'Scowl darted oh* and disappeared over the g monjrai y 'A Watal indeed mi anu uisi'i'i< .-.%  * .-.den "•'" • M ,# wall. On a branch of the oak Ires riowa itthai hols with the robin was standing V* .t yuui lag atiel-.ing up. Vour leg keeping his eve on the worm-hoia. nked like a worm. Rut I'm terribly And | ni idc the worm-hols tht earthorry uerause turm (who seemed to know quit* linost thought i fl i>.tun dew an*. Pixie O'Seowl sal -town MI n pblatrf iiini. Needs a pair of glaasas. that's whal be needs. Slisl.d.ini: ne for a wnrm Itawaaf* ,i galni down la that worm hole. Mass O'Seowl"' 0 Bmm\ i '.iiati. well how to keep from being caught) waa carefnUv wnlching the robm. "I hope yon get iimr Dreakfasl 1" Knarf ceiled up lo the rebin. "I hoaehe doeant have higet skfast with yon." Hanid whispered down the worm-hole. Then Knarf ami Hanid walked ort smiling, for taty couldn't help thinking that r-or PIMQ bad jo-t learned more than he Icons* lo teach. Rupert and the Pine Ogre—26 The Aasaaaa aV is ia a hany, eu %  IsssssVa woeis he eaep. aas-asiy aarr urw. daw -a, ggyff eW'v. TSff^J ipoaaUda. sea aaa'i hs hes, %  I sSask IM'S hatful tSSe ail th.1 lorSM !"'< 7mm? 'kat The stsr of "King Solomon's Mis and the beauty of "Terasa" fa a **V ^** • dramatic, romaace-nlred story of anf %  p -JaW* innocent, young rlri-painter whojj, |S Dpied famous works of art and her I l^a fseoundref-aweetheart who, unknown. '^^ to her, sold tbam a* original* J -*'." V H-GM TeNIOI siEwARr PIER IO. -I ri*l' -Y.:l,' > saas we •oea T ai ma sat m grtat : "tkd waa bad oui r W sasMt aaew teus, %  ha -* %  .iisr itni ii iit IIUTV TIMi: I'RINTS $1.12 PRINTS M S6c. tic SIM. $1.17 l'l.A'S SPINS 91c. 9 *l*- i ••" vi* aad t oWiaosi %  "•" ' i**, 1 *ihru > mim^* iia* .I-IK-I. Ki.ittests w estsfa. II ri*MtB •< %  %  ilaiimc I'p NtalitNitum PaUuwClrHraUaJ" A.Mnt Joint*. AtiSlly <* Putmns PMsstM. Sa*i reh; *> *+< sail nth ".i ii-ui i v" ui" c.itm Crl.i UMH %  rataa In it ... W MSCI1) %  %  .. ...... ..Cyst ex GEORGE GRANGER ANGELISANDERS fHanM bj 1 Sf> i b, KD HAMIS vd TOM RU0 • to k. kai m Dunn n DICHARO 6K00KS b, PAHOfiO S BHN1N M ni PiCTlMI N.B.—Patrons pli-aso nolu our wi'i'k-cnd film will stiirl on KMINBIIAVS. Tin re will hi NO slage or Talent Shorn kl this Cmrnia OPENING FRIDAY Joie FERRER Arftderay A*,i Wtanfr m Stanley Kramer. Production CYRANO IN1(1 III. I II VI Cc-Starrlng M.U Nssaa WITH WiUiam PRINCE Morrl, CARNOVSKY esateas ENEMY tsna CYRANO MAKFH HIS WAY OARING DEATH FOR HIS HEN.. AND FOR A WOMAN'S -.Mill Using Too Much Oil? Before You Spend Money On > Coitl v Overhaul. Read Thia! t. Mar .M ..-., ".. n-.|. •• .a. ... %  H.. ...HM,. II. I.: Are You Slow On Get-Away? Office 4493 Worlohop 4203 Parti Dept. 4613 Night 4125 •> tasll 1*1 % %  ••* %  > (#•* %  % %  S I'SIxe .iitl *IB|. • %  • % %  % %  S MlHiM IjBSJSBBB MISi -'< l|MHtoB IMMlml .- ,fc..l • arstpn >pra . .• %  -• '•> % %  -• %  if %  %  Charles McEncarney & Co., Ltd. HOYAL TO-DAY TOMORROW 4.M 8.15 Unltert Artlit Double -atl Allll te the FEMALE Peso CUMM1NGS John HALL and -THE III VI) DON'T DREAM" Sinning — — William BOYD FRIDAY ONLY Paramount PrMent,— Bob HOPE — Lucille IN BALL • %  lAiw v p.msSAT. a SON. I %  • %  > RepubllcN Action Double Rod CAMERON Forrest TUCKER m -SKA ROHXET" AND "SANDS OF IWO .UNA" Starring John WAYNX-Prmesi TUCKEP OLYMPIC TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4.30 A MI; .United Artist Double Orson WELLES Nancy GUILD •BLACK MAGIC and -THE ANGRY GOB" •as AN ALL NATIVE CAST Tfrestotte Jhe JifJw with Suili-in (Depsitdatililsf OPENING PHI. Pnramount Action Double The Screen* Two Greateat SUr, locether In the Meat Fxcltin* Pletare ever to roar oul of Wartlaar rhlao Gary COOPER Madeleine CARROLL m -TBB I.IMIIAI %  Mill AT DAWK** AND "CASI.SO TO KOREA The First Wartime Picture of The Fighting Men In Korea. BOX Y TO-DAY TOMORROW IMaUl Paramour! Double Alan LadU — Wanda Hendrux In "CAPE. CARIA B.S.A.** -• HER FIRST iiinnMi and and %  -NO MAN OI • MAIII iinsi m HER OWN" LAMRLKR" Starring Barbara Stanwyck. John Lund Dane CLARK Cathy OTioneU OPENING HUTJAY Columbia Double Margaret O'BRIEN IN




ESTABLISHED 1895







WEDNESDA



Sorrowing Peoples

Of The Empire File |

Past King’s Coffin

A sorrowing army of Britons of many races filed by the
coffin of King George VI in tribute, that was all the more

moving for its silence and 1

The Empire paid the dead King homage as he lay in state
in historic Westminster Hall with the same simplicity and

sincerity that marked his o

But the sadness of the wh
faces that paused for a mom
scene showed how well Gec

well as a ruler had won his people’s love and respect.

Crowds which had queued in
bitter cold since early last night
began to pass the purple-draped
catafalque at 08.00 G.M.T, wnen
the massive wooden doors swung
open. it is estimated that over
112,000 will see the coffin today.

Six thousand persons an hour
moved into the hall whicn was
open to the public trom
G.M.T. until 22,00 G.M.1, The line
stretched along the Houses of Par-
liament and down the nistoric
river, then tuned across Lambeth
Bridge where hundreds took their
place every few minutes.

The queue stopped only tur th

changing of the Guard every zu
minutes, Ata rap Of the swora
on the stone fioor, the scarlet

uniformed guardsmen siow marcno-
ed from the catatalque. in sec-
onds a new guard had taken tnew
place and the movement of the
line resumed,

The privileged of the Empire
had seen the King last night aiter
ceremonies in which his body was
received in his capital by his Par-
liament, assembled in the Great
Chamber built by King William
Rufus, son of William the Con-
queror, in 1097.

Dukes and Earls and Barons had
gathered there with members ol
the Commons and the Archbishop
of York. Three Queens in black
veils stood by grieving — Eliza-
beth, the Queer for a father, Eliza-
beth, the widow, for a husband,
Mary, the Queen, for another son.

jer folk and they curled away
from the Palace of Westminster in
a long patient line despite cutting
winds,

There were Englishmen and
Welshmen and Scotsmen. and
Irishmen, students from African
Territories and natives of Malaya
and Burma and Hong Kong. Some
of the 600,000,000 and more in the
British Family.

What seemed to hang over
everything was silence — it was
not like that for the King’s father,
George V. as he lay in state on
the same spot in 1936 or
grandfather Edward VII, who
rested in the Hall in 1910. There
was hysterical weeping then, -—
but

less

for

today, there was only word-
grief and the muted shuffle
of feet on the thick grey carpet
running the length of the Hall.

Jewels And A Wreath

Inside the Hall, the King’s
coffin rested on top of a pyramid
of purple draped steps. It was
covered with the gold and crim-
son of the Royal Standard, and
upon it in shimmering brilliance
were some of the Crown jewels.

The Imperial State Crown rest-
ed over the King’s head, the
Sceptre with the incredible Cul-
linan diamond like a ball of light
in its head — over his left hand

and the jewelled Orb of the
Christian King over his right
hand,

But overshadowing this splen-
dour was the little wreath of
Elizabeth, the widow, and its in-
scription: “To Darling Bertie
From His Always .Loving Eliza-
beth,”

Five great candlesticks sur-
rounded the coffin and at the head
zlimmered the Golden Cross of
Westminster Abbey. Then there
came the keepers of the vigil,
which will end only when the body
is taken away on Friday in a
State Procession, followed by
Kings and Queens and Princes and
Princesses to a last resting place
in Saint George’s Chapel in Wind-



Closest to the. coffin were four
of the Gentlemen-at-Arms, the
bodyguard sworn to protect the
King Battle, in crimson 1 >



They stood, head bowed, the ta'l
white plumes of their golden hel-
met ropping —U.P

forward

08.UU |

i
Humbler Folk
Now, it was the turn of humb-

LONDON, Feb. 12 F

Did Britons
Hasten King
George’s Death

By

ack of tears

wn reign.
ite or brown or yellow or black
ent to take in the unforgettable ROBERT E. JACKSON
orge VI’s example as a man as
LONDON, Feb. 12,

every Briton who worshipped

George VI inadvertently
ten his death?
hat’s the Question
themselves, including those in
high places are asking as the
25-year-old Queen Elizabeth Ui,
now in the prime of health starts
her long career of service to the
State,

“Let's beware we don’t demand
too much of her,” Dr, A, C,. Don,

Ee “Ting

A.M.E. Bishop — \
| Calls Here On

Inspection Tour

The Rt. Revd, Bishop R. R.
Wright of the African Methodist}

| weet Church who left the
U.S.A. on January 28 io attend
several Annual Conferences at
the various islands which com-








Dean of Westminster, told his
congregation at Westminster
; oad Abbey.
prise the West Indian District of ood “ - ini
the A.M.E. Chureh, arrived in He said, In my opinion, the

Barbados King and Queen in recent years
will leave for Jamaica. today,|0@Vve been overworked, The public
While here he will interview |@ve taken advantage of their
Rev. Gilkes, the Minister of the qualities of courage and devotion
A.M.E. Church to duty. The Royal Family have

This Bishop has of late, been subjected to a strain
which most of us would have
found intolerable.”

on Monday night and



in Barbados,
73-year-old

a

How true, for all the “glamour”
and “influence” which allegedly
vo with Royalty, it is a job You
or I would reject as ridiculous,
even if by some remote chance we
were offered it. Hours would be
jong, the pay would be controlled
by the State, and spent only to
| gress us, feed us, and ride us to
suit the Public. The task itself
would be tedious. We would get a
Crown but would wear it only
to be crowned. We would get a
Palace — several Palaces — but
|could never leave unless escorted
iby bodyguards, Inside, we would
be prisoners of tradition, outside
we would be goldfish in a bowl.

Lack of Privacy

Our most casual remarks would
| become newspaper banner-lines
jour most intimate feelings would
jbe spread through gossip columns,

We would shake several thou-
sand thands per day, could never
drop our guard, relax our
perpetual smile, or show boredom
toward repetitious ritual








BISHOP R. R. WRIGHT

been’ a Minister since he was 20
and a Bishop for 17 years now.
This is his first visit to Barbados








and he told the Advocate yester- At crack of dawn we would have
day: ‘Your country is nice to}to be pleasant. At nightfall, the
live in. It has balmy breezes,|day would be far from done.
radiant moonlight, beautiful sea We would see our children,
and ; ay ates people — ®/handed over to nurses and tutors
wonderiul country, at birth, only- a few

Wright Tien; hone Tee tidocae The Losaon Times said, “It is
U.S.A. He gained his B.A. from Phares 4 :

the College of Georgia, his M.A.
and B.D., from the University of
Chicago, his Ph. D. from the
University of Pennsylvania and
his D.D, and LL.D. from Wilber-
force University.

Centre In U.S.A.

The centre of the A.M.E.
Church is in the U.S.A. and the
affairs of the church are admin-
istered by 17 Bishops. When he
was elected Bishop in 1936, he
was first assigned to the South
African District, one of the 17
A.M.E. Districts. This was fol-
lowed by assignments to two of
the 13 Districts in America
itself and now he has _ been
assigned to the West Indian

of George VI, the question should
at last have been asked whether
the nation was not expecting too
much of its monarch. Moreover,
the value of these royal acts of
patronage can be over-estimated.

“If the Queen were relieved of
some of them, she and her husband
would have more time for meeting
representative men and women
privately, and in that way could
lead society in another and less
formal sense.

“Privately is
Royalty which once ruled the
People, is now their obedient
servant, and Elizabeth II must be
saying to herself what Elizabeth I
District. 7 ;said at Tilbury in 1588 to her

Besides the 13 districts in|troops about to sail against the
America, there are two in South|Spanish Armada, “I know I have
Africa, one in West Africa and) but the body of,a weak and feeble
one in the West Indies , |woman, but I have the heart of

The sixteenth District com-|King and of a King of England
prises South America, Windward | too.”
and Virgin Islands, Jamaica, |
Cuba, Haiti, Santo Domingo and
the Bahamas. }

Each District has from five to)
nine Conferences and each Con-

@ On Page 5





the word.”

—U.P.



—————_———

Mighty Alliance

| HONG KONG, Feb, 12.



Communist China warned
| B’DOS TO BE \through Peiping Radio that its
| REPRESENTED AT |“mighty alliance” with Russia is

KING'S FUNERAL | ready to accept any Western
From Our Own Correspondent) | 8ggressive challenge.

LONDON, Feb. 12. : The aa wae in ae

_wnk as tion wi ne nation-wide pro-

Scan ieesiad a6 ee gramme planned for Thursday to

dont badus at the celebrate the second anniversary

of the signing of the Sino-Soviet

funeral of the late King. Friendship Treaty..

—U.P.





WELCOME FOR CHIEF SCOUT

not surprising that with the illness }

|
|

Britons!

ee oe





















‘from a
















itera
r roa

—_—— =

bitter cold and under rain,

now the line of people who

This is not because they were
slaves or snobs. There is no*servi-
tude in British loyalty,

They were returning thanks to
their King for favours received.
He had been a good man and he
had fulfilled punctiliously the
Royal duty of living in public, so
we all had first hand knowledge of
his goodness and knew it to be a

fleeting] fact and not a press agent's tairy

tale,

Heaven forbid that I should
print 2 picture of us British as so
to speak a virtuous peasantry edi-
fied by the example of the saintly
squire Let’s not pretend on such
a day that we are all nice people.
Monarchy might be a nice fiction
invented by nice people who
like everything to be nice.

The Three Women

This morning I walked away
from Westminster behind three
women who were going to spend
the morning doing housework in
some flats in the West End. They
were three sour. and grudging
souls. Their malice was not due to
resentment at poverty. They were
warmnly clad and to use the test
which is applied by all people who
like myself have known what it is
to be poor—they had good shoes,
And indeed poverty had nothing
to do with this sort of venom. I
bave known very rich women who
snarled as they did.

Nothing seemed to please them
not even the clear morning and
blue sky, They had a jeering com-
ment for every person who passed
them, who looked happy or pros-
perous. And the zebra crossings
and black and white grids on our
streets which indicate where
pedestrians have priority gave
them great opportunities. Briskly
walking so long as they were on
the pavements, they slowéd down
co a pace which would have seem-
ed slow to a centenarian and
grinned at the motor cars they
held up and said “let so-and-so
wait’. I don’t think they suffered
frustrated longing for
motor cars. They were perfectly



SCOUTS were in horse-shoe

shaped formation in front of the at Seawell

terminal building
Seout, arrived there on Monday.

Airport when Lord Rowallan, Chief

ENGLISH QUEENS SND CONSORTS 50 YEARS APART



They Come to see The
King Lying-in-State

The crowds stood in London streets yesterday in the
George VI to be borne to Westminster Hall.
waited in the cold all night and
outside Westminster Hall to see*the King

reaches far along the embankment.

, FEBRUARY 13, 1952




}
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ot oak ck, ;
ESS S i

|
|

|

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1

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|



|
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\)

HISTORY REPEATS ITSELF in Great Britain as Queen biizabeth 11 assumes the throne following the death
of her father, King George VI, The sixth woman to rule Great Britain, Ireland and the British Dominions
Beyond the Seas, the new Queen ig the second to have her husband as consort. Pictured at left in 1840 is
Queen Victoria, the present Queen's
of Saxe-Coburg. Just fifty years folfwing the death of Queen Victoria, who saw the British Empire to its
weak, Queen Elizabeth I! (right) pases with her consort-to-t

reat Great Grandmother, and her consort, Prince Albert, a German,

2e, the Duke of Edinburgh, (International)

|

It Pays To
Advertise

would continue today and tomor
row accompanied by rising tem-

Boy Scouts No®=Fetal °
Five And A Half Mitiion









THE world figures today of Boy Scout tand at five and
a half million, an increase of approximately million
since 1938, Lord Rowallan, Chief Scout of t! B Com-
monwealth and Empire, told the Press at Government House
yesterday morning
Lor Rowallan arrived here
on Monday from St. Vincent on
» nother le of his Caribbean tour.
1es epe i vending a week here and
eaves f St. Lucia oO, Sunday.
ai ‘ u ) t Grenada, Trini-
Red Attack bch’ “Gules eek ae
} ica wher t w
8TH. ARMY HEADQUARTERS, | Firs Caribbean at
Korea, Feb | K ton next
About 430 Communist ) Scout t 1 —
savagely attacked United Nat On , a
lines in a snowstorm on the e ; ove : his wy 4 ui
}ern front and Allied infantrymen|‘" Spite one = a ttood ot
killed or wounded half of th« va See AS in the ou ic
| repelli ttac Gove ents.
"@ ’ Ping attack. They had at home the highest
The United Nations rtilie:y | igures for both Seouts and lead-
and mortar fire caught the R During the past five years
in a devastating barrage t} there had been an increase of
4,520 leaders f -eplace~
barbed wire entanglement c 0 leaders apart from rep
front of Allied positions and ments of men who ee ena
vented them from climbing ree iti aay eee ; a + foe
Allied-held hill near Mundung| “ficulties and in spite oft
valley, ng age ah :
It is estimated that 96 Comn Same I rinciples
nists were killed and 1380 wound in spite of difficulties, Lord
ed in the attack Another 9] Rowallan continued, there was
were forced to turn back from the]! doubt that the fundamental
J j principles of their Founder still
ay pie Shade it had the me appeal to the boy
‘ ra » same appex
The action was the heaviest in} of today ‘aw they had to the Bey
& Gay os robing + of 1908, in spite of the many
tacks hit the U.N. lines all along] counter-attractions which had

the 145 m'e Korean front for (he

i : e developed since those days.
first time in weeks.—U.P.

The Scout Laws were different
from most laws. Instead of telling
a boy what to do, they sim
made a statement-—a Scout's
honour is to be trusted, a Scout



Avalances

is loyal—, Scout on his honour
@ promises to do his duty to God
i e ind the King and to help all peo-
ple at all times
It was a two way loyalty, mot
ZURICH, “eb. | Pe :
The silent “white death” stalk-| OMY upwards but downwards

as well—to those above tim as
well as to those beneath him
and this was one of the fan-

ed Central Europe’s mountains as}
record snows brought warning:

of new avalanches. The mount damentals of leadership.

ing death toll from storms and Scouting gave a boy respon-
snows sweeping the continent 4 i ~

from Italy to Scandinavia totalled ae ahs amet ‘a nee &
51 at present with scores more} .houlder responsibility, ¢ h e
injured in accidents only way by which he could

learn
When he would have reached
manhood and had to shoulder re-

Weather offices reported snows

: sponsibility he would not. be
Nes ¢ peratures which would increase | *PO"! eee
Tek Sonat ae NeW YORK. |‘€, danger of sliding snow al | aired. hc given the experience
; ready piled 15 feet in some} we :
waiting for the coffin of King An extensive advertising cam-|'C2¢Y P' up when he was young. He would

paign for Puerto Rican rum has

Some of them

“reg have been given a greater Oppor-



been conducted throughout the Austrian mountain guards gave tunity for service to others as
the early morning |United States and hag resulted|UP digging in tiny Melkoede vil-} well,
ing-in-state and |i increasing sales of this rum lage where avalanches yesterday Development
want to yy stated , in the country, while sales of|burted 50 sleeping people and{ ayo developmen scou
' see that stately sight Jum trom Jamaica, Cuba, the|kiMed nineteen.—(U.P.) ean areal % himse
; Virgie Islands bate faen 7 Lord Rowallan said, He referred

contented just getting in the way
of people who had motor cars and
were using them to get about thelr

This was stated by rum im-
porlers in New York, replying to
criticisms



to the occasion in 1908 when Lord
Baden Powell, the Founder, had
written 9 book called “Seouting

Tourist Business |




sine from within the trade . . for Boys”. This was not intended
, :
business. ‘ that some method could be brings In Big Money to compete with the Boys’ Bri-

A Fair Man adopted which would give a gad nd the Y.M.C.A,, already

, ’ better return for the large ex-| The value of the tourist busi-| 7.) ont St

Yet the blight lifted from them penses involved in the apeahioa ness ty Barbados is reflected in eel ue a) mh Sue
every now and then, when they campaign over the past three/the amotnts of hard currency members o the above m ree ."
saw some blackening window or] years. _ that. 4 " ts onthly to the| discussing “Scouting for Boys
some flag at halfmast. Then they : island ern the United States of} at. every. available opportunity,
spoke of the King The campaign has been con-|America, Canada and Venesusla In vain did the. Founder try

They said that he was a very|ducted under the auspices of the are P : ito persuade the officials of both
air man. He had been just like|Puerto Rican Rum Institute and The figures for the months of | movemants to take the rere
anyone else at those boys’ club{much of the advertising has been|December 1951 and January! bility off his shoulders, but they
camps. They knew boys who had|for Puerto Rican rum in general.|1952 were supplied to the! did ne’ and by the end of the first
been there. And he had stayed in|Consideration is now being given| Advocate yesterday by the Cur-! year they were 100,000 scouts.
London during the blitz. And he|to a suggestion that a proportion |rency Control Officer. Lor? Baden Powell was then
was not like those blasted million-|of the funds available be allotted z in the army but it was felt that
aires with their filmstars. He had]|to each brand imported, for in- They are as follows :— | other ould carry on for him in
never looked at anybody but his | dividual advertising campaigns December U.S, Dollars 92,978.| the army but he was wanted by
wife and why should he—she had —BUP. Canadian Dollars 29,515. the be
a lovely smile when she came Bolivares 62,430. | The movement grew and soon
round the shelters. January U.S. Dollars 122,374 the sisters would not be left
aoee it was peers rn the P co Ali M Canadian Dollars 44,213. 0 6

ree women talked of the King v > Bolivares 47,649, m page
and his wife and daughters that rMIcess Ice ay : at

they too had marvelled as all of us
at the photographs showing the
family which had not lost its Eden

These women’s minds were real-
ly darker than might have been
hoped for children of a modern
civilisation and can rarely have
initiated a generous thought or
action. But through King Georg
they had received an intimation
that there was such a thing as gen-
erosity—that life could be lived

with sweetness.
i

Return For Funeral

Our Own Correspondent
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Feb. 11.
The University College of the

West Indies announced yesterday

the possible postponement of the

visit of Princess Alice, Chancel-
lor of the University College of
the West Indies, owing to the
death of the King.

Princess Alice and her husband,
the Earl of Athlone, were at sea

Fron





Our Debt To H.M. on their way to Jamaica, hav ng|

| left England in the Ariguani on |

All of us owed him that debt to] February 4 when the King died. |
some degree. Many of us stood in They were expected to arrive in
the cold, many are still standing| Jamaica on Friday, but it ls now
out in the weather to acknowledge expected Princess Alice and her
the debt. That's really why they} husband will return home by ait
are waiting outside Westminster] fro, the Azores to attend the
Hall today and will wait there} funeral. The Principal of the
toemorrow and the day afier. | University College has sent a

Of course many are there just [ o.))\¢ expressing sympathy to
to see the show. But that would tame Allee «3
please King George who loved ’
| England, for it is supremely beau- | i
You wouldn't see such a sight any- B usta’s Detention

where else in the world but
there in Westminster

The setting is a marvel. It is all
but a thousand years old and it
was built when architecture was
sturdy and solemn giving churches |

just
Keaches ‘Top Level |
|

(From Our Own Correspondent)

tiful and it is distinctively English
KINGSTON, Feb. 12

j ; ‘he Bustamante-Puerto Rican
an ces something of the dur- The F |
is ecaiity io eee ae Stina incident has now reached the)
bars and every other homely | /ondon-Washington level. Gover-|

building something of the exalted |! Munoz Marin of Puerto Rico}

quality of churches arid place ;}cabled the Governor Sir Hugh |
because men saw life whole and| Foot last night, expressing regré
knew that all of it was sacred at the insulting action of the de-
r x aetna ie tention of Bustamante on his arri-
| All the sober and strong line

of | vg o attend e Caribbean Com-
its stone walls speak of an inten-| \ ul to attend th 1

; tion to’survive and the roof which
is without parallel in the world|
declares that it is fo end of fun
to survive. The rafters are carved
like angels. Twenty-four of them
are up there leaning out into space

mission Conference on Sunday
and revealing that he had already
sent a strong protest to the U.S.
Secretary of State, Dean Acheson,

The Governor had earlier re-
quested a report on the incident

and singing hallelujahs The British Council at San Juan}

‘ s a 3. vy of » Colonie
In the middle of it is the coffin Cries ey gue ses es)

that yesterday was so chilling a sions with, BWawiinetoh |

sight as it came into the Palace rk ee reer

yard on a guncarriage Then it

caused the primitive reaction

death we all felt when it touche

someone with whom we are deeply CHILEAN GOVT. MAY
familiar—which is sheer incredu- RATION MEAT

lity. It seemed just a box into

which they had shut the King SANTIAGO, Chile, Feb, 12
whom we all knew so well, who Chilean Government
Londoners had seen so often going wae | conteme

home at night in his big car it



j at ationing The
ting back with the distinct sa] ee ‘ ieee 4 ~p pinnae
lant obstinate attitude of n d ; dp . Thad
who is delicate ind get ij Li iin, , the
easily, but has kept the k te i ‘ va dependen on

; : : I ir e-

of a healthy and | B aie
giving way € ine ca f
" 3 —UP.



Se SS fee seg STI ELIE SAO TIENEN ORE" LIA a UA NR Te Ss aU 8 eon ee Sar EL RRs Renesas paca





Welcome

to the Passongens, Captain and (row of

8. 8. BRAZIL
e o 4
While in Barbados we invite you to visit our store.

We are agents for Liberty and Company (Lon-
don) Limited.

We are Stockists of:
Fine quality English China including Wedgewood
Cashmere Sweaters and Coats
Doeskin Gloves — Argyle Socks

LOCALLY MADE SOUVENIRS A SPECIALTY.

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co. Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.



enema era
PAGE

en een

rwo



OWALLAN, (¢

Micheli
Police, Hon
Maj. O. F.

of the Govern-
Schools, Miss
Social Welfare
i W., Miss Betty
fare Olficer and
Director



Soci
Cc. Glir

We

ior



Reea
cation

Back To Trinidad







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



which they crossed the Atlantic |
from Las Palmas to Barbados,

YY ACaTSeMEs Patrick Elam

€

and are living on board the tiny
blue painted yacht which, since
the anchor was stolen in Las

moored off the Yacht Club,

a.m.) swim,



Taking It Easy
















and Colin Mudie are taking it
sasy alter 284 days at sea in their
19 ft. 8 ins. boat, Sopranine, in |

Your |

They have rigged awnings new

Palmas,

is tied on behind the!
Leander,

a large British ree ne

mga
off!

ah Tee
twe young men enjoy diving Slay
their yacht for an early mor .
(which according to Colin i¢

their



They have spent some of

oMt-



WEDNESDAY,

The Mayonnaise

seis

WITH THE DELICIOUS

Flavowt

ROSSE &



FEBRUARY 13, 1952











time wandering

NV RS. R i. F. CHARLES of town buying food
q Tr lad whe holidaying coloured “H. shirts”.
with her parents Mr, and Mrs. , also planning to have Loco! Agents:
Carlos Clarke of “Palm Beach’ haircut T, Geddes Grant Lté., Bridgetown.
Hastir left f Trinidad ll each other’s, ha we : 8
night by the Cottica after spend-~ Soon they will uling up
ing a holiday in Barbados. Shet Sopranine to scrape the cine i — a -
was a mpanied by her mothe: off her bottom 5 tented TOD Y 4.45 &8.30 P.M. & Continu D ly no
‘mn . Medi aC ye, ot He sith call efter ieaving eee

narles, Medic fice my port . ota
Arima who had been on a cours will be Port-of-Spain, where they Gregory PECK — Virginia MAYO in
im Jamaica, hope to be for Carnival.

To Be Married On Saturday

UE to arrive in Barbados toda)

are Miss Irma Gilbert

B.W.1.A., Trinidad and Mr. Reggix

de Silva of Messrs. Y. de Lima and
Co., Trinidad








sGLOBE
Ny __ Your Guarantee of the Best _ ~*~

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Captain Horatio Hornblower

Color by Technicolor !



Thurs, Special 1.90 p.m
SHERIFF of REDWOOD VALLEY
Wild Bill ELLIOTT as Red Rider &







P
L
A
Z

COMING SOON

” LIGHTNING





2 ” ” ST ”
furday. Mr. de Silva tt will be Pa ee wee as gapots.pars” | STRIKES, TWICE” |} "pm
Saturday. Mr. de Silva it will be visit to Antigua and St, Kitts
remembered manager player is Mr. H. L. N. As , Divisi 1 —
of the Siegert Basket Ball Tean cough. "TIN

which visited Barbados recently

Wedding
R. IRWIN F. BROWNE, Drug-
+ gist of the Reliable Pharmacy



thing—Aldous Huxley.

Manager of Cable and Wir@less
























(W.L)

WN Vmaea se ye
(A

Ltd.
Talking Point

All men are snobs about some-










PLAZA pui ss
Last Two Shows To-day 4.45 and
8.30 p.m

“KILROY WAS HERE”
Jackie Coogan — Jackie Cooper





The Garden

GAIETY®™ JAMES

Last Show Tonite 8.30 pm.

“KILL + ”
Witiam BENDIX & MPTRE



7 , cn cE EEEN MONEE «page:
Broad Street was married at St. PATRICK ELLAM and Colin Mudie sitting on the stern of their “ROCKY” Roddy McDowall E mund O'Brien
Jude’s Church, St. George on 19 ft. 8 ins. boat Sopranino in which they crossed the Atlantic from , ° ’ - Thurs, Only Midnite SAT
Thursday, 7th February to Miss Las Palmas to Barbados in 281, days. B.B.C. f (HHT ated ions 2 pe. bens Swing the Sundown _
May Fenty of Bush Hall. ‘ » Dear Murderer Lane Double w. stern on the Prairie
The ceremony which took place Designed “Heron Bay”’ Territorial Commander Eric Portman “Sheriff of Hosier The Bhets Tex Ritter &
at 9 a.m, was performed by ‘ Serenewas 7 amme sNow “BOUND ealeye fe ROUND oar Sow
the Vicar of St. Jude’s Rev. H. B R. AND MRS. GEOFFREY A, (OL, WILLIAM P, SANSOM, { SNOW BOUND Sualoyn in ROUND UP Johnny Mack
f St. J s Rev. 4 Bae. Na . e Charles Starrett Brown
Brathwaite, JELLICOE left for Trinidad _ Territorial Commander, Sal- = wenwespay, FRBRUARY 18, 1682 < a =
It was a quiet wedding with on Monday by B.W.LA. after vation Army, Central Americaand j735 2m 1 > -
only the immediate relatives of Spending 7 days in Barbados as’ W.I. es F ve er 2.15. om, Listeners’
the c le attending. the guests of Mr. Ronald Tree of (irou is area on 4m. Storytel!
The bride was sien. in marriage “Heron Bay,” St. James. Monday by B.W.1LA, for . Yet? = ,
by her brother Mr. Leo Fenty. Mr. Jellicoe who designed ae ae will fly to Jamaica “; oats eo
Bestman was Mr. A, E. A. Thomas. “Heron Bay,” is a Fellow of the via, Venezuela. 4 pm, The News, 4.10 p.m. ily
After the ceremony a reception Royal Institute of British Archi- Col, Sans fares h ete umm. Gomboser of the Week. TO-DAY & TOMORROW OPENING FRIDAY
ag held at the residence of the tects and a member of the Town ,, © Sansom arrived here on 5.15 p Th 4.45 & 8.30
was held at he resid 3 February 7th and during his visit Books to read, 5.45 p.m a ! .
‘groom “Irwinton”, Spooners Hill. Planning Institute and a_ past hogs 1 the A: i Di 6 p.m. Souvenirs of Music, 6.45 p.1m Jose FERRER
The honeymoon is being spent at President of the Institute of Land- »¢ conducted the Annual Division= Sports’ Round Up, 7 p.m. The News, - iA
Fleet view Guest House, Bathshe- scape Architects. ‘| Congress. He also attended a ¢. p.m wows Analysis, 7.15 p.m COULD SKE KISS hatin
‘ a Prior to his visit here, Mr, Public gathering at Bethel Meth. Calling the West Indies my Award Winner
ba. , ye ‘ 7 456—10.90 pm. 31.82 M., 48.43 M. AND
: Jellicoe had been on a lecture tour dist Church which was presided “U8 ND KILL IN
BG. Radio Ham icih the Gh aid Side ofa NOH AMPRONG, tS tm OTs aE Tare
R . . — ‘ a ~ > £ me or e ouse oO! Ss .. i > q m. Sta
R, LOUIS FONSECA,-better various aspects @f landscape and Leader of the House of Assembly nadio Newsrsel. $90 p.m. Statement of Seieniny ‘etisian's Wilaaaiin
known to his radio amateur planning. ij Week, 9 p.m. I was a Communist, 10 adits dae
friends as VP3LF left last night emphasis on youth. He also had Wi" 7.J'News, 10.10 p.m.. From. the s
for British Guiana by the Cottica For Carnival an interview with His Excellency Editorials, 10.15 p.m, Mid Week Talk,
after spending a long holiday in the Governor. 9.00 9.1m, Marching wa Wesme Cc Y R A my 0
Barbados, Mr, Fonseea now re- RS. I. V. SPRINGER of
tired from Bookers used to be in “Bernice”, River Road left

charge of their electrical depart-
ment in Georgetown. Mrs. Fon.
seca, their son, daughter-in-law
and family are remaining over for
a longer holiday.

for Trinidad on Saturday to attend
Trinidad’s 1952 Carnival,

During her stay there she will
be the guest of Capt. and Mrs,
Stanlev Johnson at Diego Martin.



The Robin Made a Mistake

—It Thought Pixie O’Scowl Was a Worm—







De HERGERAC

Co-Starring
By MAX TRELL
‘ KNARBF and Hanid, the shadows Mala POWERS
e e with the turaed-about names, were \ k
walking near the stone wall at the , ), The star of ‘King Solomon's Mines’? | ----- WITH
Pa Isl oO e back of the garden when they heard "<, and the beauty of “Teresa” in a Mt

Houseecraft Centre

THE Housecraft Centre established in 1947 now caters to
thousands of housewives and domestics and others interest-

ed in good housekeeping,
During the period September



ing in cookery

Pixie G’Scowl’s voice, He was yell-
ing (in a very angry, choking, hurt
sort of way): “Let me go! Ouch!
Let got”

‘A second voice, which Knarf and
Hlanid instantly recognized as be+
tondihg © the robin who lived in
the oak tree, was saying: “Oh, no!
You belong to me!” Robin’s voice






ue bn
dramatic, romance-filled story of an i
innocent, young girl-painter whol}, u
copied famous works of art and her
scoundrel-sweetheart who, unknown(/

to her, sold them as originals.






Tei

CLAUDETTE

CA

Md asa



William PRINCE
CARNOVSKY

Morris

THROUGH ENEMY LINES
CYRANO MAKES HIS WAY

d butleri 1 ...DARING DEATH FOR
2c xr 198 ; and butlering and! cameim jerks and starts and sound- 1%
in to De cember 1951 there were pay the fees for them. This has py Pp if he were talking with his HIS MEN....AND FOR A
Nene Pupils attending the various not benefited the mistresses any| mouth half-cloyed, They ran to the
e asses and several have been pecause many of the maids do not| /yj.. le of the Ay where th
refused registration because of olMer side o 8.0; er ec

the lack of facilities for training,

return to the same employment or









‘cleos Were ing from, ree
they demand better wages, But-| “°),o% Were com STEWART PIER GEORGE :
It is clear now that the Gove jan. +, To their astonishment Knarf and |, \ ; 4
emment will have to provide mee afl say weve also receiv- Hanid found that Robin had Pixie The robin pulled on Pixie O'Scowl's

greater accommodation
near future,

in the

\ carving and
butlering and have now obtained

O'Scowl’s leg firmly in his beak and





leg.

WOMAN’S SMILE

GRANGER -ANGELI- SANDERS

‘Suggested by a Story by JED HARRIS and TOM REED

ROYAL

was yanking at it with all his might.

There are now six classes in Pixie O’Scowl had half his_ head

session divided into evening class















positions as stewards on ocean
e

going ships. “The worm. He said that the rob-



, TO-DAY & TOMORROW FRIDAY ONLY
‘3! : In an interview with — the] own an earthworm’s hole and was |in was trying to catch him, So 1 Witton for the Screen and Directed by RICHARD BROOKS 4.30 & 8.15 Paramount Presents—
glass contain 30 einige Mach Advocate, Miss Ivy Alleyne, In-| holding on to a stout twig with both | went down to tell him how to—how Produced.by PANDRO S, BERMAN + ANi M-G-M PICTURE
The Centre caters not only to tructress, said that domestics] his hands to—’

Bob HOPE — Lucille BALL
IN

benefit, as much as young house-

N.B.—Patrons please note our week-end film will
wives and prospective housewives

starton WEDNESDAYS, There will be NO stage or

young

By pulling on Robin’s tail, Knarf

housewives but to domes- and Hanid finally got him to let go

United Artist Double - - -
tices who take time off to attend

Pixie O’Scowl stood up, said good-










r : valk off, Knarf , F . os
tins Nasieus clateee. th tiara: CP Ee tuition, The fact that] of the unineky Pixie, Then Pile we ane Heres Dimer <, teaae Talent Shows at this Cinema, “BEADLY is “FANCY PANTS
Ses se, apg ye they are taught to cook on gas,| O’Scow! sprang to his feet an , ; eas ils Roonaan a 2 rse
ms t _ Sane Tee ae electric, wood, oil and even coals! erowled at the robin: “Gouldn’t you Want he wie aoe eda aS SAT. & SUN. 4.30 & 8.15
sahara Shvwssqate tive ncaa Lact A “enables them to apply different] [ci go soover! You nearly yanked | “OW '° : Da tl the FEMALE ve , ion Doubl
economic standards in their homes] iy leg off!” saa ae ON eee re Republic's Action sie
and the course makes them more ‘Oh, Ube’ r pardon,” the rob- | caught, n other Aud
CROSSWORD competent in homemaking as they] ;,, said, poerinve a Pixie O’Scowl. | more questions. I’m busy.” U ° T. With Rod rere TUCKER
oh yr eae | ha foun” needs} «1 thought you were a worm.” | Darted Of sing oo Peggy CUMMINGS
va ares y “A worm indeed! Do I look like | ” hat Pixie O’Scowl darted John HALL
Increasing Demand eevee tt With that Pix : : ° ss : ”
There is an rs increasing de-| " °""" Down a Hole. | and Sisegooaree ore eave Much Oil? ond SEA HORNET
ene ea ere Pe “You were down in that hole with | the robin was standing very quietly, AND

just your leg sticking up. Your leg | keeping his eye on the worm-hole,
looked like a worm, But I’m terribly And inside the worm-hole the earth-
sorry....1 mean sorry beeause worm (who seemed to know quite
you're net a wor... | almost thought | well how to keep from being caught)
1 had my breakfas:.” | was carefully watching the robin,
The robin few off, “I hope you get your breakfast!”

Pixie O'Scow! sat down on a peb- | lied up to the robin,
ble, “Stupid bird, Needs a pair of | Saat ~ .

that the Centre will have to be
extended, Negotiations are now
on foot in an effort to purchase an
adjoining building. Owing to
limited accommodation many
applicants are refused at the be-
ginning of each Session.

On Monday afternoon there was

Before You Spend
Money On a Costly
Overhaul, Read This!

“THE DEAD

/ “SANDS OF IWO
DON’T DREAM” srta”
Starring — —

| Starring







1 TT
ce os S ‘ “T hope he doesn’t have his break- Wet slh WA idk nee tne | Hl William BOYD John WAYNE—Forrest TUCKER
a dress making class for 20 girls] glasses, that’s what he needs. Mis- fast with you,” Hanid whispered |
conducted by Mrs, Lacy Hutson,| taking me for a worm—humph!” | Ane the edastuchile —often a comparatively simple | Office 4493
1 ies i eee ta Kino (0) The period of instruction laa “What were you doing down 49 ee nai? 1H sit ‘wath 4 : wie gt
: es ry from 2 to 4.30 p.m. during which] tha: worm-hole, Pixie O’Scowl?” | en Knarf anc anid walk ofl system check-up w °
9: Consisting in religious Yess, (6) time the pupils were taught Knart said. \off smiling, for they couldn't help the trick, Let us flush and Workshop 4203 0 L ¥ M P i Cc
10. eee SEs IO 8 19 Down in }draughting before cutting the gar- Pixie O’Seow! hesitated, “1, er,| thinking that poor Pixie O Scowl
11. These folk named & Jacket, (8) —_— evening class includes. in-| “¢!) he was cor pliining.” en ae more than he hau clean your crank-case, check Parts Dept. 4613 | TO-DAY & TOMORROW OPENING FRI,
13; Empty. silly, or both ? (8) structing in i and pastry mak- wUNh Come 30 See your ofl pump, replace the oil | } 4.30 & 8.15 Paramount Action Double
10. Henke tue caieston by th. (5) ing, sweets and preserves, simple filter cartridge. IU’s inexpensive Night 4125 United Artist Double - - - The Screens Two Greatest
20. Pred Astaire’s was a top one, (3) Jand advanced dress cutting and upe Orson WELLES
21. One aria. (4) ewin advanced cookery cock- Ansurance. iii iid | . Stars together in the Most
22. A blue-yellow mixture. (5) sewing, eS ; neem Nancy GUILD Exciting Picture ever to roar
23, Cut. (3) tail savouries, advanced handi- eo
24. It’s’ bound to come, (3) crafts, and advanced» butlering.| ~ | in out of Wartime China......
25. Cost of oe manors? (6) The Instructors’ Course is @ mare ; Gary COOPER
Down practical one and consists o: % .
3: Borbentsh. {” .. noteted tor | care, houswifery, laundry, invalid, é “BLACK Madeleine CARROLL
flying. (6) cookery, _ hausecraft, nutrition, Are You Slow
%. Drawa by the pampnhiet in a pattern drafting amd samplers, IN
6. Halve “the Qrrormea’ wah; “24 jeare, housewifery, laundry, invalid,





hAGIC”

home nursing, Two girls from
each section supervise daily, this
gives them opportunity for prac-

aor. )

i. Calendar entry. (4)
8. Display of petulance.
4

5

THE GENERAL

(8)

On Get-Away?



| and x { oe

14. Perpetual when so ending. (5) : or DIED AT DAWN z
16. Stick, not back to a graduate, (5) tical work. hey also visit such H RY

. Town where Nero is found ? (4) laces as the Eagle Hall Welfare ee
18. What a story gs ay ; : a ANG AND
18. Sea 10 Actoss. (Se Clinic, , St. Thomas’ Nutrition Good Plugs and rE

Solution of yesterday's puzele — Centre, Grace Hill Old Girls’

7s ; er 4 3 a

Peclio: Mien ik deopan Ya ag’ | Assoolation, the General Hospittl,

Pine Livestock Station,

“CASINO TO

and the



Peatp 30, lea iY Gropanee ts a Corrected Timing
Bit: 22. Rear: ‘oa, #: 25 Pr T

Gop”











BI M i Maternity Hospital. " wood very soon.” *‘ But ho’ KOREA =
Ehepev: Sugp! 3” Bece Saturdays is devoted to general | sees dee m > Bax than's a $ s the elf in excite: Make a Difference! with
Aimiaay “NG. Leave! "ao cleaning. ‘This offers opportunity | impossible. | = have, He is meng you out any The First Wartime Picture of
2, Mat; 23. Exe. for the girls to learn how to tackle well 1 did,” more? We ee lenow that, or we AN ALL NATIVE CAST The Fighting Men In Korea.
\different floors in scrubbing. Gaes tia alayes = shail be leat Sigal tact Ginbibattink tis
ieee ' TO-DAY'S —. = @ “heap” instead of a Gre



kind of business, and by mak -
ing it easy makes it agreeable
and also successful.

” —C. Simmons.

engine, your ignition may be
at fault,

ROXY

TO-DAY & TOMORROW OPENING FRIDAY
> 4.30 & 8.15

Let us clean, space

JUST RECEIVED ....

and replace spark plugs, clean





and adjust Breaker points, set Rin tee Columbia Double
HAPPY TIME PRINTS ....... aa ceieae aia $1.12 Kidne $ Must Ignition timing and check Ain ethics: Want, Gtaniite mangas S O'BRIEN

a PRINTS 36” Dy ae ee at 86e., 92e., $1.09, $1.17 vacuum spark advance. Then \ in

5 PLAIN SPUNS REA Ete Meare tr ore Mle. 96e. Clean ul Acids sigue yatoee rade 1 | “CAPT. CAREY “HER FIRST
Pear eee SPONGE es $1.59, $1.60 and Holwongus seastes, 1h yout, foo: U.S.A.” ROMANCE ™

tubes or filters, If Poisons in the Kid-

FLOWERED WASTES: PIGUE. .°.... :. ... cdgatreess es ears $1.85 Getting Up Nignte Nev ounnest, bes wna and ~
scat eg me, gat st | eee PEOSTOME | NO MAs OF [seven reese a
rg ae ~: | Bees | | BER Own" | shee”



money back is guaranteed Ask y
chemist for Cystex, (Sixst

-- Cystex -

For Kidneys, Rreumativm, Bteddw you

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Dial 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4606

Starring
Barbara Stanwyck, John Lund

Dane CLARK
Cathy O’Donell



The Fyre with Built-in Dopondability |







i cit titi th hanna iliac


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUAR



Y 13, 1952

They Come To See The King

@ From Page 1
One felt that someone must have



made a mistake. It could not be
true that the mechanism which
worked so well ould suddenly

be damaged so that it cannot be
mended, is of no use, and has to
be put away.

But at the porch at Westminster
Hall there were waiting women of
the Royal family who were trans-
formed by emotion, as pho-
tographers show, into a group that
exchanged that casualness of or-
dinary life for the beauty and
significance of a great picture
Queen Mary did not seem like a
single mortal woman, she seemed
like the embodiment of women
who have felt an astonished pro-
test beeause their children have
died before them, which they feel

is a reversal of the natural order® their

of things.
Shakespearian

She and the Queen and the
Queen-Mother and Princess Mar-
garet in their deep passion of
grief, which nevertheless was kept
within a frame of grace and dig-
nity reminded one at once of the
women who stand at the pithead
at a mining disaster, and of Shake-
speare who one realises is great
because he has drawn human be-
ings as prodigious as they are and
often set himself the task of paint-
ing the profeund emotion felt by
people who are curbed by an elab-
orate system of etiquette,

Here, there is recreated for three
days, life as Shakespeare saw it in
this Hall, where soldiers in scarlet
and gold lean on their swords and
lanees and look down on the coffin
flanked with great candlesticks,
and other soldiers in bright uni-
form look down from the balcony
set in a wall above the staircase

ornamented with great heraldic
beasts.
Here, as you'll see when the

guard is changed in ritual. which
has the discipline and skill of
ballet, is the magnifieence that
England knew in the days of the
first Elizabeth, when men of action
were poets and could devise uni-
forms and ceremonies for their
soldiers, which had a serious beau-
ty that had meaning. For the
lying-in-state means that when a
good King dies, he is not put in a
box. He remains a living force
among us, joining the best of the
past to the best of the future
Minor Characters

You might not think that people
knew who waited outside West-
minster Hall if you judged by ap-
pearances.

For if the Queens standing in
the Palace Yard made one think
yesterday of major characters in
Shakespeare, many of the people
whe were among the earliest to
enter the Hall were like Shake-
speare’s minor characters.

One of them was arieh and
succulent character, a ¢ »mpanion,
I think, of Sir John Falstaff. He
had a beaming and roving eye, the
gestures of an old fashioned actor,
and an air of consequence that
plainly came from a fantasy ex-
istence in which he was an emper-
or and cousin to all kings.

He would hail one to him with
a superb gesture as if one was an
ambassadress at his courts. Be it
he had never, God bless him,
worked out proper words for the
treas.ce of wisdom he desired to
impart—he had indeed nothing to
say to any of the pepple he ap-
proached during the time of the
vigil except to ask them if they
had ever been to Exeter. 7

Through the icy early morning
one answered that one was sorry
“no”, He turned away with a sad
sawing gesture evidently re-
gretting that he couldn’t give one
the order of the garter until one
had rectified the omission.

Barrow Boys

There were among first comers
many Lancelot Gobbos, many
cockney sparrows, barrow boys
and the like. As darkness lifted
and the cold wind came out of
the dawn they danced up and
down to keep their feet warm,
found where there were cups of
tea to be had, felt relieved because
there was only another couple of
hours or so to wait, and forgot
why they were there, and made
a party of it,

Sometimes the suspicion passed
through one’s mind that this was
all a matter of gaping at a good
bright show and that nobody was
to remember the King. Even
the ruddy man with the west
country accent was not moved by
the emotions that one expected.
He was there, he said, because he
was a railway worker and he had
his rest day that day and he had a
pass on a railway so he thought he
might as well come.

The man in a tweed overcoat
was evidently there to gratify
some pedantic interest in herald-
ry and court ceremony. He cor-
rected sternly:a lady who said
that she had read that there was
the Royal Standard flying over
Saint Stephen’s. There was ‘a
Union Jack on Victoria tower he
said, and nothing else.

Crowd Questioned
As daylight grew clearer, re-
porters came and questioned the
crowd for their motives for being

there. The companion of Sir
John Falstaff took his seat
on the bench by the door and
granted them audiences, He re-
garded female reporters with a
tenderness and roguery that he

would have bestowed on court
ladies in his cloudy kingdom.
Gently his royal hand
the tendril of hair that the breeze

OOPS af



FOR COMFORT
RIDE A

HOPPER
BICYCLE

THE BARBADOS

Whitepa

SOOO C9OPS PROPS POOPES OOS S OOS

smoothed

the beret

1aG displaced frer
of one ef them

under



The quiet man in t tweed
coat looked across at Saint Mar-
garet’s Westminster and said
“what a beautiful little church.

And loek at King Henry’s chapel
now with the light striking on it.”
He lived near the Abbey, he said,
but he knew the buildings at
Westminster with the intimate
knowledge of one who not only
laves beauty but who loves beauty
best if he finds it in a particular
place

All Lendon

seemed, but

was dear to him, it
this particular place
t miraculously sur-

our pa

es wa pecially dear te him
Morning Papers
Now the barrow boys and the
gi vith handkerchiefs reynd -
hegds found where the
morning paper could be beught
and ran happily after them, as




bless tt

they run after the last
bus home from the dogs.

The companion ef Sir Jehn
Falstaff was now extending his
benevolence to a pretty young re-
porter who was taking down
notes with her bare hands which
indeed were red with cold. With
the air ef conferring a faveur on
her which her gvandehildren
would remember, he insisted on
warming her hand between his
two gloved hands. She _ couldn't
persuade him to let go and there
she sat imprisoned while he indi-
cated by his smile this was a kind-
ness he loved to do to a subject.

It was nearly time for the doors
to be epened now. A _ railway
worker ‘from the West country
suddenly wanted to make a re-
mark before we were all parted:
“Did you hear that beautiful
memorial service they had Sunday
at eight for the King? Beautiful
it was. Must have been a very
clever man who thought that up.
It was just right for the King, It
was hearing that made me want to
spend the rest of the day coming
here.

The
overcoat

uiet man in the

said to someone, “You
seem to have travelled a lot
abroad’ I hardly get any time to
go to another country, there are
so many plaees in England that I
feel I must see. There is nowhere
like England you know. That’s
why it was so wonderful to have
a King like George. He was so
very like our best things in Eng-
land. Like the view. of London {
see from the south side of Black-
friars bridge when I go to the
City every morning. Nothing ex-
traordinary you know but just
right.”

Then the doors were
and the barrow boys rushed in
scampering along till they came
on the steps down to the hall and
silence took them, That was a
great meeting. For if it was true
that the King had stayed with
them during the bombing they
had stayed with him also. He
had admired them for their forti-
tude as they had admired him,
And in this hall under the roof of
singing angels history had work-
ed for centuries on forging a sat-

tweed

opened

isfactory relationship between
them, !
Historie Hall
Here in this hall it was that

Edward the Second had been dis-
missed from the throne for spend-
ing too much on his private pleas-
ures and governing too selfishly.
Here in this hall Richard the
Second had been dismissed for not
governing strongly enough. Here
in this hall Charles the First had
been dismissed for governing
too tyrannously. Here in this
hall the law of treason had been
framed and it was decided that
the subject owes allegiance to the
Crown for the reason that he
gains protection from the Crown.

So it was well between the dead
King and these happy Londoners;
and they hushed themselves and
their eyes grew round at the
thought of death and shone be-
cause of the scarlet and ld of
the soldiers about the coffin, and
then they went out through the
great door where the Queens had
stood the day before, and out in
the yard began to seamper again
and doubtless keep going until
history asked them for another
proof of wisdom and courage.

And at the gate into the Palace
yard a kingly figure leant against
the railing contented that he had
paid his respects but discontented
because there seemed to be no
more imperial business to be done
that day. He was wiping his eyes
with his blackthread gloves, As I
passed he stuttered made a
splendid gesture and asked me
yet again if I had ever been to
Exeter, It struck me suddenly
that there was a divine suitability
about him having been one of
the first people who attendéd the
lying-in-state, For King George
had so dearly loved Itma, our most
vivid radio programme in the war,
where Tommy Handley our great
comedian used so many phrases
that were like this one— ‘Don’t
forget the diver’—whieh became
so much more than themselves by
constant repetition. ‘This’ I said
as millions of bereaved ple
have said before me, “would have
made him laugh,”

King Would Have Laughed
Now the pieces of the jigsaw
puzzle fitted together. And I
saw that there had been held in
the dark hours outside Westmin-
ster Hall a sort of memorial ser-
vice to the King of an unconven-
tional sort. Inside there had been

the set ceremony and catafalque.

PRISE



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CSCS SCC OS SSOSS SOOO OEE"

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LORD ROWALLAN, Chief Scout of the Commonwealth and Euipire, shakes hands with one of the

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE
GREETING





scouTs

Scouts who welcomed him shortly after his arrival on Monday.



First Open Session Spaiu Will Continue “Onc Red Jet Shot

Of Annual
Methodist Synod

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, Feb. 9,

St. George’s Methodist Church
was filled to capacity last Wednes-
day night when the first open
session of the annual Methodist
Synod of the Barbados-Trinidad
Diaigiet was held.

ter an opening prayer by the
Revd. G.L. Frost in Which he
thanked God for the exemplary
life of the late King George and
intereeded for a glorious reign for
Queen Elizabeth II, Revd. K. J
Payne, local Superintendent, in-
troduced the Chairman of the Dis-
trict, Revd. Ernest J. Griffin,

Revd. Mr. Griffin then intro-+
duced His Honour the Administra-
tor Mr. Wallace Macmillan who
welcomed the clerical and lay
delegates on behalf of the people
of Grenada. This welcome was
supported by Mr, S. J. Bain, Cir-
cult Steward, and Revd. Adam
jnnene of the Chureh of Scot-
and,

Revd. E. C. M. Mural at this,
stage read greetings to the Synod
from the London Missionary So-
ciety, Synods in other parts of the |
Caribbean, His Excellency the |
Governor Sir Robert Arundel! and |

the Venerable Archdeacon of |
Grenada,
The Synod address was after-

wards delivered by the Chairman
who chose as his stirringly pre-
sented subject “Evangelism in our
time,”

When the Stationing Committee
met yesterday, the following de-
cisions were reached as regards
posting of Ministers during the
next year:

ST. VINCENT: Revds. Joseph B.
Broome, (Kingstown), Ross
Fowkes, (Mt. Coke). and Desmond
G. Mason, E, Augustus Pitt, B,D.,
(Georgetown), M, Atherton
Thomas (Chateaubelair) .

BARBADOS: Revds. Kenneth E,
Towers, B.A., B.D. and George A.
D. Marshall, (James Street), Fran-
cis Lawrence, (Speightstown),
Thomas J. Furley and Robert
McCullough, with Francis Godson,
M.B.E. as Supernumerary
(Bethel), 5S, inston C. Crosse
(Ebenezer).

SLESESESE SESE SOS SSS SS PSPS SLPS GLELIPSI SS
=
z
& :
>
>
-"
@

ST. LUCIA: Revd Vivian A.
Comissiong.
GRENADA: Revds, Kenneth J.

Payne and John Parker.
TRINIDAD: Revds. George L.
Frost and Norman W. Harrison,
(Port-of-Spain) with one to be
sent to Tunapuna; E. C, M. Mural,

(San Fernando), Errol C. Wilt-
shire, (LaBrea).
TOBAGO: Revds. Derryck M.

Lyder and Eric St. C. Clarke; One |

|

wanted. |
Revds, James S. Boulton and |
Bernard Crosby will be visiting |

England. |
ED |
Outside his supjects had done,

again what they had done in his | {

lifetime when they had earned his
respect and thankfulness and
friendly laughter; they had felt a
gentle inarticulate friendship for
him and behaved so drolly that it
seemed absurd ever to fear a life
that could turn out to be so un-
fettered by necessity. And surely
they too pleased his soul.

Moning oust

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Negotiations
With U.S.

WASHINGTON, Feb. 10.
Diplomatie informants said
Spain will go ahead with negoti-
ations to exchange sea and air
bases for the United States aid
despite the recent remark of
Truman.

United
shot down one
fighter plane and
others today in air
North Korea. Four

M.LG,. Sunday.

Truman told a news conference claimed two probably





Down: 4 Damaged

EIGHTH ARMY H’'QRS, Korea,
Feb.
States Sabre jet pilots
Communist
damaged four
battles over
M.I.G’s were
damaged in other encounters.
Allied planes also shot down one
In addition they
destreyed

jet

last Thursday in an impromptu subject to further check by gun
reply to a question that he has camera films and five damaged.
been very fond of the Franco

Government in Spain,

The Spanish Embassy prompt-
ly submitted a memorandum of
displeasure to the United States
State Department. Such a memo-

strangle”, United
coast

almost
target areas.

solid overcast

randum is a diplomatic way of “}fowever, clear visibility Sunday
registering a complaint which is permitted Far East airforce planes |
considered milder than a formal tg mount 1,057 sorties, the greatest

protest note.

Diplomats said Spain now con- Ground action today

In a continuation of “operation
Nations planes
blasted Red rail lines along both
of North Korea despite the
covering

number for the past three months
was con-
fined to probing attacks and patro'

siders the matter “closed” and will '
not make any additional repre- encounters at several places along
sentation on the subject. —U.P. the front.—t i

SCOPE PSS PESTS. ge

BACK TO SCHOOL



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Protest Will Be
Wade Against
McCarran Bill

Speaking on the Senator Patrick
McCarran (Democrat, Nevada)
Bill which will limit the number
of West Indians entering the
United States of America to 100,
Mr. Frank Walcott, M.C.P.. Gen-
eral Secretary of the Barbados
Workers’ Union told the Advocate
yesterday that a Committee has
been formed in New York to pro-
| test against the Bill.

Mr. Walcott, who returned from
the United States earlier | this
week said the Committee was
formed by Congressman Adam
Clayton Powell, husband of Haze!
Seott, the popular Trinidad pianist.
The Bill has already passed the
Judical Committee of Congress
and will be submitted to Congress
proper by Senator McCarran.

Protests against the Bill will be
made, Mv. Walcott said, to the
U.S. State Department and the
British Embassy, and it is expect-
ed that Senators and representa-
tives will be asked not to sup-
port the Bill.

Mr, Waleott said
seen the
been set
the Bill,

that he had
Committee which has
up to protest against
and they have cempli-













PAGE

THREE



GOLD MEDAL FOR
CRITCHLOW

LORD ROWALLAN
HAS BUSY DAY

LORD Rowallan, Chief Scout
ot the British Commonwealth aud
Empire, accompanied by Major
J. E. Griffith, Island Scout Com-
missioner, paid-a visit to
Bathsheba yesterday.

They were joined at Poweil

Spring Hotel for lunch by Mr
C. R. C. Springer, Commissione
for Training, Mr. L. A. Harrison,

Honorary Secretary of the Boy
Scouts’ Association, Col. A. H. C
Campbell, Rev. Fr. L. C. Mallalieu

and Mr. R, S. Jordan,
sioners of the Midland Area.
The Chief Scout accompanied by
the Island Commissioner paid 1
short visit to the Lodge School
where he addressed the boys be-
fore going on to Codrington
College to meet the local Scouting
Association of the

Midland Area
Later in the afternoon he was
entertained to tea by Mr. J. C

Hammond, Headmaster of Harrison
College, and Mrs, Hammond afte
which he inspected g Wolf Cub
Rally at the College.



Commis- ‘

‘ Correspondent
GEORGETOWN, Feb. 8.

Mr. Hubert Ny Critchlow, O.B.E.,

eteran Labour Leader, was pre-

sented on Wednesday afternoon

with a gold medal by the Munici«

pal Worker Trade Union in ap-





preciation of the honour of the
O.B.E, conferred on him by His
Late Maje King George VI, for
his great work for labour in these

parts Mr. Critchlow was at one
time a Nominated Member of the
Georgetown Town Council.

The presentation was made on
behalf of the Union by the Hon.
C. Vibart Wight, C.B.E., Deputy

Presider f the
wl

Legislative Coun-
Member and

] oO i
ast Mayor of the



I City Council,
before a large gathering at the
Town Hall
PRITCHARD
WILL ATTEND
KING’S FUNERAL
NASSAU Feb. 12.
Asa Pritchard, Speaker of the
Bahama House of Assembly
flew to New York by B.A.O.C.,
plane today en route for Bngland
to represent the colony at the
King’s funeral. It is the first
time the Bahamas have sent a

representative to the funeral of













» Monarch
mented Barbados and Trinidad a pe ” We van. declared *@ay
SS See, ore ZENITH” NOW 52 Friday was declared “day of
against the’ Judd Bill, and are DAYS OVERDUE public mourning All businesses
expecting similar support in the nd imusements must close
fight against the present Bill. Another week has passed “and ie
‘there has been no infrrmation :

The setting up of the Commit. regarding the whereabonts of the TALK POSTPONED
tee was sequel to preliminary 87-ton schooner “Zenith” which The talk which was to have
representation being made agains: left Barbadog since December 19 been given this evening at the
the Bill by Mr. Wendell Malleat unde, Captain P. A. Tannis for Press Club by Mr. Ronald Mapp
Mr. W. A. Domingo and Mr, Springlands, British Guiana, The has been postponed until next
Richard B. Moore. schooner is now 52 days overdue. Wednesday at 4.30 p.m.
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Tourist Dollars

ACCORDING to official figures provided
by the banks, Barbados received from tour-
ists during the four months ended Decem-
ber 1951, $296,411 (U.S.) $59,970 (Canadian)
and 154,136 Venezuelan bolivars. These
earnings are known to have been derived
solely from the tourist trade and are inde-
pendent of the half million or more dol-
lars remitted annually to Barbados from
the United States.

They do not represent the sum total of
dollars and hard currency received in Bar-
bados during this period. In addition to the
thousands of dollars and bolivars which
find their way into the banks there are
thousands of dollars which are kept by re-
cipients and which do not reach the banks
for long periods (if they ever do).

In January this year the number of Vene-
zuelan bolivars received in banks dropped
from the high December figure of 62,430 to
47,649. The known earnings of Venezuelan
bolivars (which are approximately equiv-
alent to United States dollars in value)
during five months of the tourist season
1951-52 are 201,785. There was a consider-
able rise in the quantity of United States
dollars reaching the banks from tourism in
January. Declared dollars were 122,374 as
compared with 92,978 in December, The
United States dollars known to be earned
during the first five months of this tourist
season now total 418,788. In January too
Canadian dollars reaching the banks from
tourist sources were 44,213 an increase from
29,515 in December. That brings total Cana-
dian dollar earnings known to have been
derived from tourism to 104,183.

The exchange rates of Canadian and
United States dollars and of bolivars are so
near (though not equivalent) that an ap-
proximate figure of gross earnings can be
obtained by simple addition of total earn-
ings of these three currencies to date.

During the five months ended January
1952 Barbados is known to have earned
from tourism (and the figures do not in-
clude total earnings since all earnings do
not reach the banks) $418,788 (U.S.), 104-
183 (Canadian) and 201,785 bolivars. Tour-
ism is therefore known to have earned
approximately $724,756 (U.S.) in five
months. The tourist season ends in May,
and February and March are regarded as
the peak months.

Even forgetting the thousands of dollars
which never find their way into the banks
the value of “dollar” tourism to the island
would seem to approximate to $2,000,000.
There is no reason to believe that’ the
island does not earn another million dollars
in its sterling equivalent from other “non-
dollar,” visitors, but sterling earnings are
much more difficult to identify.

An anonymous correspondent writing re-
cently in this newspaper misses the whole
point about tourism in Barbados. It is
widely recognised that the success of Bar-
bados’ tourist industry depends on the
cheapness of hotel rates and the restful—
almost “loafers background”’—that the
island still retains. Barbados has everything
to lose by permitting its hotel prices to emu-
late those of Montego Bay, Kingston, Nas-
sau or Bermuda, but there is little risk of
this’ happening, unless the popularity of
the island attracts more visitors than the
island can accommodate in first class hotels.

That is why the tepidity of the present
Government’s approach to the encourage-
ment of a new 100-roomed luxury hotel is
regrettable. Already at least one small
guest house has earned the island a bad
name for overcharging. Should this repu-
tation grow, the Government of Barbados
might be hard taxed to find another earner
of revenue if tourism is discouraged. For-
tunately for Barbados tepidity has not so
far succeeded in diminishing the island’s
returns from tourism. But it would be a
grave mistake to suppose that further in-
creases in hotel rates will encourage visi-
tors to make the long trans-Atlantic cross-
ing to Barbados unless they get full value
for their money. Even a hardening of the
B.W.I. dollar with relation to American,
Canadian and Venezuelan currency might
reduce present earnings. The value of tour-
ism to this island cannot be exaggerated,
but its importance is still insufficiently re-
cognised. Now is the time to take stock.

Mr. Lyttelton Calls For
Investment In Colonies
LONDON

THE need for capital investment from
overseas in the Colonies was stressed by
Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, the Colonial Secre-
tary, when he addressed a meeting of the
U.K. Coal Industry Society, in London.

“For 30 years,” he declared, “my imagi-
nation and thoughts in a business sense
have played around the opening of yet
another new world, the Empire and Com-
monwealth, to redress economically the
balance of the old. To-day and for many
years to come I believe that it is those who
command and sell the raw materials who
will call the tune.

“TI believe Britain will achieve and hold
a surplus, and that before very long. We
must use that surplus to develop and im-
prove this vast storehouse which lies be-
fore our eyes when we unroll the map.”

—B.U.P.


































i

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



OUR PREJUDICES Mk

PREJUDICE is our number one

problem in’ human relations

It is prejudice that close our
minds to the truth and knowledge
which would enable us to work
together in friendship, vote with
intelligence, worship in under-
Standing, and avoid international

disputes

In one of Aesop's Fables he tells
how Jupiter, in a mischievous
mood, made mankind a_ present
of spectacles. Every man had
pair, but they did not represent
objects to all mankind alike. One
pair was purple, another blue; one

white and another black; some
were red, green and_ yellow.
“However, notwithstanding this

diversity”, says Aesop, “every man
was charmed with his own, be-
lieving it the best, and enjoyed in
opinion all the satisfactions of
truth,”

Many civilizations in the world
at different times and places have
had widely different patterns of
behaviour. Almost anything in
social and personal life which we
now deplore was someWhere and
at some time acceptable, Out of
those practices, which were right
and proper in their age, have come
to-day’s cultures. A respect for
these traditions of others will lead
to understanding and = avoid
prejudice.

All of us are entitled to our own
petty prejudices. Most of us have
been biassed against books we
were told we should read, though
later we liked them. Many busi-
ness men are prejudiced against
people who sign letters “dictated
but not read.” Elevator operators
are prejudiced against people who
press elevator buttons needlessly;
we all are prejudiced against
people who stride imperiously
through revolving doors.

Everyone Makes Mistakes

That is not the kind of prejudice
this letter is about. The hurtful
prejudices are the mental fixations
of the 100-per-centers, people who
won’t admit you have a side to
your case, and demand that you
either agree wholly with their
opinions, or disagree.

It may be true that the more
ignorant a man is, the more
positive he is in his opinions, and
the more belligerently inclined to
look upon your doubt of his state-
ments as a sin against him.

Intelligently alive people have
no such delusions. hey know
that absolute certainty is regarded
by scientists as an impossibility,
and scientists, of alk people, have
the opportunity to check and re-
check their findings.

Mistakes occur in the thought of
all living people. In the Provin-
cial Museum in Toronto there is a
wizened caveman who hasn’t made
a mistake for several thousands
years, ever since he curled up in
his grass mat and went to sleep,
The only people who are never
mistaken are dead.

We do ourselves an injury by
killing part of our minds when we
reject contradiction, refuse to hear
the other side of a story, or oppose
opinions without learning the facts,
We may be persons who think that
new truths may have been
desirable once, but that we have
had enough of them now; we may
be addicted to attending committee
meetings devoted to keeping things
as they are; or we may be, as
Stefan Zweig said of a famous
clergyman: fundamentally honest
and straightforward, but wearing
blinkers; one of those persons ‘‘for
whom only their own truth is true,
only their own virtue virtuous,
only their own ~ Christianity
Christian,”

The Closed Mind

The difficulty is that you cannot
prove to really prejudiced people
that their beliefs are not true.
Most of the time they register
triumph over your argument by
pointing to some particular case
where their beliefs have been suc-
cessful, They seem unable to
grasp principles and laws. They
are like those who laughed at
Socrates when’ he tried to teach
men a new way of reasoning fear-
lessly, compelled him to drink the
hemlock, and in that one cup
drowned a whole civilization.

Many such people go through a
process they call ‘making up their
minds” and then close their minds
with a one-way zipper. That
process will be avoided by persons
seeking or building a happy phil-
osophy. They will
dogmatism, smugness, bias, and
close-mindedness, They realise
that the fullness of living can be
attained only by understanding,

There are many different causes
of closed minds. As children we
were all tolerant. We played with
the neighbours’ children without a
thought of race or creed or class.
But the democracy of childhood
was broken down by the artificial
standards of the grown-ups.

Boys going home from high
school on a commuter train out
of Montreal typified this. There
were at least three racial strains
in the party, but they talked and
laughed together in a friendly
open way. Their frank coun-
tenances showed their belief in a
good and neighbourly world. These
teen-agers have not yet been
touched by the hand of prejudice,

By-and-by they will realize that
discrimination exists in their fam-
ilies, in their schools and in almost
every sector of their lives. Many
of them will conform to the dis-
criminatory patterns of their
groups, not because they are pre-
judiced but because it is easier to
discriminate than to resist the
group's demand for conformity.

Sad to say, the opinion which
they are compelled to accept may
be based on hearsay or tradition:
what Voltaire called “The reason
of fools.” Long before Voltaire’s
time, a philosopher of the Cynic
school said that the most necessary
branch of knowledgé is to unlearn
prejudices.

What Cause Prejudice?

Many of our prejudices are due
to unquestioning acceptance of the
beliefs commonly held by members
of our group; others may be traced
to the way in which we make snap
judgments; still others can be
blamed on our wishful thinking.

Envy is the cause of much pre-
judiced thinking. The man who
cannot mend his own case is tempt-
ed to do what he can to impair an-
other’s. In fact, some who would
go to great and good lengths to
help someone who fell on evil days
will become annoyed if that same
person should have good fortune.

Prejudice is a personal thing.
Even if the conduct of others has

ward _ off

roused our emotion
or fear it is really we ourselves
who create the prejudice by the
in which we think about the
objectionable conduct.

Our opinions should not be
blamed upon others. We ourselves
can so manage our opinions as to
save us from worry and prejudice
and a host of other thoughts that
are bad for us. It is quite true to
say that our prejudices do not hurt
others as much as they hurt our-
selves, physically, mentally and
spiritually.

It is easy for us to be tolerant of
ethers’ opinions when we like
them, but we must build up a cer-
tain philosophy if we are to stand
what we don’t like, Tolerance dis-
tinguishes what is essential, and
let the unessential go. It admits,
that firm convictions are splendid
when they relate to important
matters, but they are a public
nuisance when they provoke a row
over petty things.

The Open Mind

It is not necessary to have an
opinion on every matter, All that
we know is still infinitely less than
all that still remains unknown. A
scientist may search for days and
years, and return without a single
opinion. His habit of life and
thought demands that he shall be-
lieve nothing without evidence.
Like, him, we shall profit if. we
learn to be painstaking in the dis-
covery of truth, and to identify it
before expressing opinions, That
is much more exciting and reward-
ing than trying to prove some-
thing.

When we approach the choices
and judgements of life with open
minds we are likely to fimd that
nothing is altogether good or true,
and nothing .is altegether bad or
false. What may appear to the cas-
ual person as a stain on someone's
character will perhaps reveal it-
self to you as a scar from a hard-
won field.

The opinions of three eminent
men, widely separated in time and
in qualities, may be brought to-
gether on this point. Socrates, the
Greek philosopher of the fourth
century B.C., said “I am extremely
desirous to be persuaded by you,
but not against my own better
judgment,” Thomas Carlyle, the
Scottish essayist, said: “It is use-

envy, anger

way

ARTIE’S HEADLINE

Frankly, I'm just
tired of being told how much
he’s like his father!”



ful, nay essential, to see his good
qualities before pronouncing on his
bad.” And Thomas Edison, the in-
ventor, said: “I haven’t any con-
clusions to give; I am just learning
about things myself.”

Human Relations

Human relations are the result
of a complicated interplay of
thought and emotion, The result
may be understanding, not under-
standing, or misunderstanding,

Our attitudes towards particular
people may be affected by our atti-
tude toward people in general, but
there are exceptions. One may be
incerely fond of a particular mem-
ber of another race or creed, and
still possess race or religious pre.
judice, A man may be in love with
a particular woman, elevate her
on a pedestal, and sincerely feel
inferior to her: but at the same
time, if he is an employer, he may
refuse to hire women.

If we see a person whom we be-
lieve we know very well acting in
a manner which doesn’t meet our
expectations, we may be shocked
or we may try to save our own
false conception by declaring
something is wrong with him, It
all too infrequently occurs to us
that something might be wrong
with our own assumptions and in-
terpretations; that we might have
a trace of prejudice in us.

Misunderstanding is particularly
likely if there is hesitancy to com-
municate thoughts and feelings, or
a barrier of some other sort, be-
tween us. Business people are up
against this problem continually,
because it is the nature of business
to require co-operation among
those engaged in the same sort of
work. We cannot escape the dilem-
ma by the simple technique of
avoiding problems.

People who are inclined toward
introversion find it difficult to un-
derstand those who are inclined
toward extroversion They are
moved by different impulses and
by different ways of looking at life.
The thing to do is to realize that
people are different in their per-
sonality structure. It is the fate of
men to see the world differently,
and to develop different meanings
and values of life. Insight into this
fact will go far toward avoiding
prejudice.

Once again, as has been said so
often in these Letters, emphasizing
the positive has its virtues. When
we look for the good we are likely
to appreciate a man’s excellencies
and find that they far outweigh
his faults.

Communicating Ideas

In all our human affairs the
communication of ideas is of ut-
most importance. We can be sadly
misled in our judgments if we
neglect the fact that two things
may be called by the same name
and yet not be the same.

Things in nature are not either
this or that. Nature is filled with
gradations: from hot weather to
cold, from a stormy sea to a calm,
from a minute organism to great
animals. When we apply this test
to things that are happening
around us every day we find that
there is usually a smoooth series
from extreme to extreme.

Kenneth S. Keyes gives a few
hints for avoiding this pitfall in his

book Hew to Develop Your Think-
ing Ability. “We must have
patience with those who would
push us toward an extreme posi-
ton,” he writes. “If we fall into
their trap ... they will have no
trouble making us appear foolish.”
Mr Keyes then goes on to suggest
that we make more use of the
word “many” .instead of “all”:
“usually” instead of “always”;
“seldom” instead of “never”; and
“similar” instead of “same”,

He also advocates use of protec-
tive such as: “from my
point of vieW,4as I see it; apparent-
ly: up to a point; it is possible that.”
Look at the futile arguments that
could be avoided if we used the
words “to me” consistently!

Another help toward avoiding
prejudice would be to define words
and notions, “Let’s define our
terms” is not an idle phrase, but a
necessary tool for use when two
persons converse on some serious
topic.

Need For Philosophy

Prejudices cannot be entirely
eliminated (not, at any rate, in the
present stage of human develop-
ment) but their destructive influ-
ence and their pathological result
can be reduced by the acquiring
of wisdom. Without wisdom, the
intellect remains the slave of
prejudice and superstition.

None of us knows enough. We
can keep on, with he
what can be'said about a subject
by persons of every variety of
opinion, and by studying all the
ways in which it can be looked at
by every character of mind. ._

How far removed that is trom
arriving at choices and judgments
on the basis of sheer guesses,
superstitions, and folkway habits
of thought. Just think of the futil-
ity of guessing: if a million people
should guess how far it is from the
earth to the moon, they would
know no more than they did be-
fore, and if one of them should ac-
cidentally hit on the correct dis-
tanee (average 238,857 miles) he
would not know it.

Neither scientist nor philosopher
will judge by guesswork or intui-
tion or tradition: he will attempt
to find the facts.

A. E..Wiggam tells in his book
The Marks of an Educated Man
about a friend who was much giv-
en to acting on impulsive thought.
Realizing his handicap, he adopted
the plan of writing his idea on a
piece of paper, laying it on his
desk, and assuming that it was on
the witness stand, He would sub-
ject it to a merciless cross-exam-
ination. Only if it got through this
“third degree” did he call idea
a good one, and put it into practi-
cal use. Formerly a “dreamer”,
he developed into a very strong
executive,

It is a big advantage to see
things, from the smallest to the
greatest, through other people’s
eyes. In reading an essay or a
business contract, your eyes may
follow the writer’s steps, but to
know what the writer saw you
need his eyes. You need to think
of the circumstances that sur-
rounded him and the ambitions
that moved him; what his desires
were and the method he took to
acquaint you with them.

Because we cannot, in many
cases, see the picture whole in this
way, why don’t we say that so-
and-so behaved in a certain situa-
tion, at a certain time, in a cer-
tain way, instead of saying posi-
tively that he is such-and-such?
That approach would save us both
heartaches and headaches,

Black And White

Nothing, we are told by scien-
tists, as Pee black or pure white.
We need to accustom ourselves to
thinking in degrees of black and
white, goodness and badness, pois-
onous and wholesome.

Keyes tells, in his book previ-
ously referred to, about a chemical
called phenyl-thio-carbimide, the
“tolerance chemical.” One out of
five persons finds it tasteless, 65
per cent find it bitter, 5 per cent
sall it sour, 2 per cent insist that
it is sweet, and 5 per cent are sure
it is salty. Others call it some-
thing else. There is no one answer
on which people can agree. Know-
ing this, we realize the futility of
argument about the taste of the
chemical, and we shall not be
prejudiced against friends whose
opinions differ from ours,

Our thinking habits are quite
often incompetent to wrestle with
a world in which no two things
are identical. They are similarities,
it is true, but they do not justify
our overlooking the differences.
Ralph Waldo Emetson wrote:
“Nature never rhymes her chil-
dren nor makes two men alike.”

Furthermore, no idea or thought
comes to our minds singly. Every
one comes preceded by many
others, attended by many, followed
by many. And we ourselves differ
from other people in mentality
training, heredity, environmen
and objectives Surely, in face of
these hazards of thought
threatening us always with the
penalty that follows foolish word
and action, we need to consider
our ideas from all sides—and per-
haps with a slight inclination to-
ward a different conclusion than
the one we ardent desire,

The Middle Path

“Ve shall find, haps in
majority of cases, Mhat tiers re ;
middle path where both we and
those who have different convic-
tions may walk comfortably to-
gether. This middle path is not a
compromise; it stands for the
emancipation of the mind, as well
as for personal fr -
being eedom and well.

ow do we get on to this middle
path? Some hints have already
been drawn from ancient and mod-
era writers, but chief among them
is to enquire into the truth, respect
others’ opinions, and watch our
thinking so as to guard against
“either—or” words, “black or










































probe Government departments and cut out



13, 1952

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY



PROBE FACES | SERVIETIES

AN INQUIRY sae por bentred |
By R. M. MacCOLL ADVOCATE STATIONERY |
WASHINGTON. Broad }

Street & Greystone, Hasti
The man President Truman directed to ro dea ace : wT



















corruption now faces an investigation i
working of his own euartanae ——

He is Attorney-General Howard McGrath.
He and his office have been under attack
Since tax scandals, involving some of his
staff were disclosed last month.

The attacks were bitter, very bitter. Con-
gressman John Byrnes, a Republican, even
called for McGrath's replacement on the
ground that he will not, or cannot provide
proper direction of the Justice Department
in dealing with cases of alleged fraud.

, But President Truman would have none of
it. He said bluntly he did not intend to re-
move McGrath.

Today Congressmen ste; d in,
members of the House tedieaey Suneaes
were appointed to investigate the administra-
tion of the Attorney-General’s office and the
Justice Department.

TAYLOR TAKES, OVER

COLONEL Paul Tibbetts, who dropped the
first atom bomb on Hiroshima, is in Holly-
wood coaching Robert Taylor, who will im-
personate him in a film about the historic
raid, When Taylor asked the colonel how he
felt when the bomb went away, after six long
months of living with the secret, Tibbetts re-
plied: “It was a great relief.”

HIS EYES flashing furiously, John L,
Lewis chief of the United Mineworkers,
speaks in a Senate committee investigating
safety conditions in the mines. He denounces
the “shameful slaughter,” and is granted by
the overawed Senators the unusual privilege
of questioning other witnesses,

Later, Lewis apologised. “A lot of men have
died in the mines,” he thunderously ex-
plained, ‘“‘and you will pardon me, I am sure,
if T have indicated by my attitude that I want
to prevent any more from dying.”

SPLIT DIVIDENDS

BROAD SMILES at the Justice Department
in Washington, where a 14-year battle to get
Hollywood’s mammoth movie-makers out of
the theatre business (as part of the anti-trust
laws of America) ends in victory.

Approved is a plan whereby Loews Incor-
porated will be split into two separate com-
panies, one making the films and the cther
cwning the theatres. '

Similar splits have already been approved
for R.K.O., Paramount Warners and Twen-
tieth Century-Fox.

DON'T knock others, thinking it will help
your own business. This advice is given to a
New York meeting of the National Automo-
bile Dealers’ Association by Joseph O’Daniel,
of the association’s public relations commit-
tee.

By saying “Come to So-and-So’s for a
square deal,” said Mr, O’Daniel, “you tear
down the other fellow and tend to destroy
public confidence in dealers generally.”

ONE MAN’S OPINION

VETERAN political commentator of the
New York Daily News, John O’Donnell,
thinks this year’s presidential campaign
“might go down in our history as one of the
dirtiest ever waged.”

Many people have been mulling over Tru-
man’s words at a recent Press conference
when asked about Eisenhower’s presidential
aspirations—“He must be prepared to face
the rotten eggs and tomatoes.”

THE nostalgic revival of interest in F. Scott
Fitzgerald high priest of the lost generation
of the Jazz Age, zings along. Sally Benson is
writing a play for Broadway, tentatively
titled “Josephine” based on five of Fitzger-
ald’s short stories which appeared in an
American magazine back in ’30 and ’31.

THE HUMAN TOUCH

NOT only a trophy, but a kiss, from 17-
year-old Gwen Coyner was the prize for all
26 members of drill-winning Company A in
the Cadet Corps at Thomas Jefferson High
School, Richmond, Virginia.

Their smiles turned to frowns when word
came from Gwen’s home immediately after-

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Germany May Run Airlines

Air Reporter JAMES STUART



SPECIALS
COOK'S PASTES 6 cents per

GERMANY may be operating her own air re
TEA TIME PASTE 15 per jar

services by the summer. The question of
allowing Western Germany to come back into
aviation is being considered as part of the
general treaty now being negotiated between
the Allied High Commission and the Bonn

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himself quickly? ‘Then “say ‘not| @ermans may start their air services on oo
‘wrongly’ but quickly’. Doth he| April 1. | Ee z
drink much wine? Then not THESE

‘wrongly’ but ‘much’. For whence
do you know if it were ill done
till you have understood his
opinion?”

_ Above all, perhaps, is the neces-
sity to know one another. Con-
genial people exist on both sides
of every antagonistic boundary.
Heart calls to heart and mind to
mind the world over. But not un-
less we know one another.

On Changing Your Mind

It seems somehow criminal to}
some people to change their minds. |
There is nothing wrong with tell- |
ing people one thing today and

Continued on Page 7





draft of the Allied proposals for about a
a month.

One thing is certain: Germany will not be
allowed to build her own aeroplanes, and her
airlines will use foreign aircraft, probably
British or American or both.

At present the Germari internal air ser-

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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1982

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Combined Bands Give Music Recital

JOINT HANDS

Trombone Soloist Gives —

Fine Performance

JOINT Bands, comprising 18 Bandsmen of the Royal
Marines from the H.M.S. Devonshire, conducted by Band-
master Wilks and 42 Bandsmen from the Police Force, con-

ducted by Captain C. E.
Barracks, Passage Road,

aison, rehearsed at St. Cecilia
esterday morning.

The Bands

were being prepared for a Concert of serious music on
board the Devonshire later in the day.

The only engagement of the
Police Band during the period of
mourning was.the Harvest Festi-
val at St. Augustine Church, St.
George, on Sunday. A” pro-
gramme which included Sullivan’s
Memorial Overture and Chopin’s
Funeral March, quite appropriate
for the occasion, was rendered.

Whenever the Devonshire visits
Barbados, the Police Band gives a
concert on- board. Yesterday
afternoon the combined bands
gave a performance of serious
music in deference to the mourn-

ing period of the death of King
George VI.

The rehearsal gallery at St.



News In Brief

A fire at about 11.45 a.m. on
Monday at Frere Pilgrim Planta-
tion, Christ Church, burnt five
and a half acres of second crop
ripe canes. They are the property
of C. M. Drayton of the same
plantation and were insured.

At Easy Hall Plantation, St.
Joseph, a fire at about 7.00 p.m.
on Monday burnt five acres of
first crop ripe canes, property of
R. & G. Challenor. They were
insured

Four acres of second crop ripe
canes were burnt when a fire
broke out at Springhall Planta-
tion, St. Lucy at about 2.10 p.m.
On Monday. They are the prop-
erty of Springhall Ltd. and were
insured.

Another fire at Mount Wilton
Plantation, St. Joseph at about
11.00 a.m. on Monday burnt three
quarters of an acre of first crop
ripe canes, the property of J. N.
Sedgewick. These canes were
also insured.

A portion of he flooring of a
double roofed house, with shed-
roof attached, at Vauxhall, Christ
Church, was destroyed when a
fire broke out at about 1.15 a.m.
on Monday, The house is owned
by Gertrude Waltrous of the same
address, but was unoccupied at
the time of the fire.

It is valued £600. A part of the
north-eastern side of the front
house was also damaged.

Thitty dollars in cash anda
trousers valued $14 were stolen
from the home of Naaman Her-
bert at the Ivy, St. Michael, some-
time between 11,30 p.m. on Sat-
urday and 6.00 a.m. on Sunday.

Mr, T. Straker of No. 9 High-
gate, St. Michael, reported that
a quantity of clothing valued
$10.80 was stolen from his house
at about 8.50 p.m. on Monday.

A boat keel valued $10 was
stolen from Stroud Beach, St.
Lucy, at about 6.00 p.m. on Sat-
urday, It is the property of Lydia
Bowen of Crab Hill, St. Lucy,
who reported the incident.

Large Shipments
Of Flour Due Soon

LARGE shipments of flour are
due to arrive in Barbados during

the next three months, imported
under the International Wheat
gAsreement.

The Controller of Supplies has
under consideration the granting
of licences to cover the importa-
tion of 42,000 bags of “E” and/or
“F” Grade flour to arrive in the
colony in shipments commencing
next month and continuing untii
late May.

Licences are also to be issued
for the importation of another
12,000 bags of “Unbleached Soft
Winter” flour for shipment during
this month and continuing until
late April.

Cecilia Barracks made an_ ideal
platform for the massed bands.
The magnificent strains of Han-
del’s Water Music could clearly
be heard as far as Baxters Road.
All the bandsmen seemed to have
enjoyed the unique occasion of
having the Joint Bands conducted
by Captain Raison.

Special Request

By special request, Bandsman
Fall of the Royal Marines played
that very exacting trombone solo
Love's Enchantment. He was
highly applauded for his artistry
by both musicians of the Marines
and Police Band.

Bandsman Normal Fall has been
with the Royal Marines for the
past 14 years. He however only
joined the Marines of the Devon-
shire last month.

SOLOIST



Bandsman Norman Fall of the
Royal Marines delighted other
Bandsmen when he played the
trombone solo, “Love’s Enchant-
ment.

The three Solo Trumpet players
of the Police Band gave an ex-
cellend nerformance when they
playea “Trio For Trumpets”. by
Agustini. They were applauded
by the Marines,

After the rehearsal both Bands
drank to each other’s health and
at the same time exchanged re-
miniscences,

The music on board the Devon-
shire yesterday evening included
Overture “In Memoriam’’, which
was composed by* Arthur Sul-
livan on the death of his father
in 1869 when Sullivan was only
27 years old. Bandmaster Wilks
of the Royal Marines was Guest

Conductor,
The programme was :as_ fol-
lows: —
Grand March
THE MMPERIAL CROWN
Edward Elgar
Overture—

IN “MEMORIAM Sullivan
This cverture was composed by Sir
Arthur Sullivan on the death of his
fether in 1869 when Sullivan was 27
years of age
Air— SOLEMN MELODY
Sir Walford Davies
Tone Poem—

FINLANDIA Sibelius
Morceau—
MAY ANGELS GUARD THEF
Godard
Operatic—

GRALSRITTER.-MARSCH
Richard Warne
March of the Holy Grail from ""%
Homage March—
SIGURD JORSALFOR
Fdvard Greig





Finale—
SUITE FROM THE WATER MUSIC
Handel
’
Allegro, Air, Bourree, Andante
Allegro Deciso
Conductor: Copt. C. E. RAISON,
M.B.E., AR.C.M

Guest Conductor: Bandmaster WILKS,
Raval Marines



Judgment Awarded To
Plaintiff In Damages Case

IN THE Assistant Court of Appeal yesterday His Honour
Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell awarded judgment to the amount 0
£10 8s. 4d. for plaintiff Clyde Boyce of Pie Corner, St .Lucy, |

in the case which “he asked
defendants Christopher Hin’
of Pie Corner, St, Lucy.
Counsel
J. E. T. Brancker instructed by
Messrs. Haynes & Griffith for the
plaintiff Boyce and Mr. J. S. B.
Dear for Christopher and Mary
Hinds.
3oyce claimed that inasmuch as
the defendants had inflicted bodily
harm on him — for which they
were convicted and fined—he
suffered much inconvenience and
claimed damages to the amount
of £50, Both defendants pleaded
liable, but disagreed with the
amount of damages asked for.
When the hearing of the case
was continued yesterday morning
Mr, Brancker who had asked for








It-clean
polishes!
Nothing
the differ





for £50 damages against the
ds and Mary Jane Hinds also

in the case were Mr.an adjournment so that he could

call on Dr. Kirton, cross-examined
Christopher Hinds. To his cross~
examination Hinds said that on
June 27, 1951, at about 6.30 p.m.
he was standing ky his house when
the plaintiff came up and cuffed
him in his face, A fight ensued.
While he was fighting with the
plaintiff a woman by the name
of Maud Collymore also joined the
fight and she helped the plaintiff
to beat him.

“The plaintiff's shirt was torn
when Collymore enticed him to
prolong the fight. After the fight
he could not say if the plaintiff

@ On Page 6

For leather

©
of every colour—

s, preserves—and how it
Ask your retailer for Propert’s.
else is quite the same. Watch
ence it makes to your shoes!

'
|

|



Bandmaster Wilks of the Royal Marines conducts the Joint Bands of
and the Police Band at

H.M.S. Devonshire
yesterday morning.



the Royal

Marines from the
St. Cecilia Barracks, Passige Road

The Bands rehearsed





Indian Mathematical Prodigy

; Calls Here On World Tour

MISY SHAKUNTALA DEVI, India’s twenty-one-year-old ~

mathematical prodigy who can find the cube root of a nine
figure number in a fraction of a second, arrived in Barbados
on Monday by the S.S. Cottica from England and left the
following evening by the same vessel for Trinidad.
here, she was a guest of Thani Bros,

Leaving her home town Bang-
lore, India, one and a half years
ago on a world tour demonistrat-
ing her mathematical skill in
various schools, Colleges and uni-
versities, Miss Devi has already
visited Europe and Scandinavie.

After a two month stay in Trini-

dad, she proposes to go on to
British Guiana, then Jamaic:,
Surinam, South America, the U.S.

and then Canada.

In Europe, Scandinavia and
other countries she has visited,
she gave performances of her’ skill
at schools, colleges and universi-
ties, These included mathem ati-
cal calculations like the fourth
and sixth roots of given numbers.
While at the Professors’ Confer-
ence at the Indian,High Commis-
sioner’s Office in London, she
found the cube root of 332, 812,557
in the fraction of a second,

A Natural Gift

She told the Advocate yesterday
that she had been making these
lightning mathematical calcula-
tions from the time she as six
years old and added: “It is just 4
natural gift.”

Members of the Indian Com-
munity in Barbados said that they
had heard of Miss Devi's mathe-
matical skill and were lucky and
happy to meet her here,

Miss Devi who was educated at
Banglore and Madras, is

Ship Adrift Down For Sessions

The pilot of an aircraft
reported that he sighted a
white tanker 25 miles south
of Grenada apparently stop-
ped and disabled, according
to a cablegram received at
jhe Harbour and Shipping
Department yesterday.

The local pilot for ships
coming into Carlisle Bay
told the Advocate that he
believed the boat sighted
was the 116-ton motor ves-
sel “T. B. Radar.” His reas-
on’? “No tankers are painted
white and the only inter-
colonial vessel that is paint-
ed white and partially re-
sembles a tanker is the T. B.
Radar.

He said that the pilot of
the aircraft would most
likely not be acquainted
with the “T. B. Radar” ard
so would easily mistake it
for a tanker.

Under Captain Elias
Mitchell and a crew of 11
aboard, the “T. B. Radar”
left Barbados with emptv
drums for Dominica Jast
Saturday at 5.40 p.m. She

is consigned to the Schooner
Pool.


























also a,

A.M.E. Bishop
Calls Here

@ From Page 1

While

musician. She speaks Hindustani

and four other Indian languages Cerence from four to 100
in addition to English, churches. Under the A.M.E.
-Before leaving for Trinidad denomination, there are about
yesterday, she visited some of the 8,000 churches with = 1,100,000

members, approximately
Ministers and 17 Bishops.

leading secondary schocls in 7,500

island,

the

it 1 r “The A.M.E. Chureh
MATHEMATIC IAN tablished 10 colleges, 12 high
. schools, 10 Theological training
schools and several hundred
elementary chools,” the Bishop
said
Off to J’ca
On leaving America on Jan-
uary 28, he flew to San Juan,
Trinidad and from there he went
to hold the South American
Annual Conference. He spent a
week there and then returned to

Trinidad for the Conference
there. He is leaving for Jamaica
today where he will attend he

Conference,

“My particular interest at this
time,” he said, “is to inspect the
Churches of the A.M.E, Church
in the British West Indies for
he purpose of reporting on my
return to the Bishops’ Council
concerning the conditions in the



West Indies.

“IT have been very much en-
couraged, In some places we
have lost a_ little, but have
gained in other places much
more, We need strengthening,
both churches and Ministers,”

MI8S SHAKUNTALA DEVI
arrived by the Cottica from

He said that the Annual Con-

ference is a meeting of the
England. Ministers and delegates from
all the churches in the area for
es purpose of reporting to the
jishop the conditions then ob-
HIS Worship Mr. BE. A, McLeod, taining At these Conferences,
Police Magistrate of District “A”, plans are considered for im-
yesterday committed Adoiphus provements and making appoini-
Jones of Kendall Hill, Christ ments of Ministers,
Church, Ronald Hinkson of Fitz The Church in Barbados is ;
Village, St. James, Leslie Jemmott part of the Windward Confer-=
of Hanschell Land, St. Michael, ence,
Carlton Adams of Waterhall Land, “T have done a bit of travell-
St. Michael, Lambert Batson of jing,” he said, “and the only

Sargeants Village, Christ Church, thing I do not like about visiting
and Edmund Archer of Kellman is that I cannot stay long enough
Land to the next sitting of the to gel better acquainted with
Court of Grand Sessions. the people. My work is most
They are charged with the interesting and inspiring.”
larceny of four bags of sugar the

property of Messrs. Harold to stand trial at the court of Grand

Proverbs on November 1. Before Sessions.”
committing them Mr. McLeod said Legal appearances were Mr.
“T am satisfied that it is a prima J, £. T. Brancker, Mr. BE. W. Bar-

facie case. I have decided on the row, Mr. D
evidence to commit these persons Williams.

“Brazil” Brings 274 Tourists Today |

HE GOOD NEIGHBOUR tourist liner Brazil, 20,683 gross tons, will!

be arriving here at 7 a.m. to-day bringing 274 tourists—mostly |

Americans—to have a “look in” on Barbados on thelr way to Carnival |
in Rio,

The Brazil, a sister ship of the Argentina which was here on
January 30, is making a 42-day cruise from New York. She will be
leaving Barbados promptly at 1 p.m. for the ports Bahia, Santos, Rio}
de Janeiro, Montevideo, Punta de Este and Buenos Aires. She will be |
returning home through the same ports with the exception of Barba- |
dos,

Captain Harry Sadler is bringing her down on the cruise, The |
Brazil is making this cruise alone this winter but is expected to come
out on another cuise later during the year. She has a crew of 384.
Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd.. are the local agents for the ship.

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News From St. Andrew

Cuba Road
Repaired

THE CUBA Tenantry Road
which was once so narrow that
only earts could be used on it, has
beer repaired and widened. This
road is so big now that moto
vehicles of every type pass there
and now the reaping is going or
at Haggatts Factory a continuou:
flow of traffic moves over this
road.

After a heavy rainfall this road
was nearly impassable but now
repairs have been carried out,
residents in that district find con-
ditions better.

THE POLICE BOYS’ CLUB at
Belleplaine, St. Andrew, is making
good progress. Classes of shoe-
making, tailoring. and gardening
are well attended and the in-
structors have all said that the
boys are eager to learn.

Police Constable 405 Evanson is
in charge of the Club.



ROLLERS started to
work again on Braggs Hill, St.
Joseph, this week after a few
weeks’ cessation.

Difficulty in obtaining Jabour
caused the hold up in the work.
Women were turned on to work on
Monday.

WORKMEN are _s progressing
steadily in the erection of a
pivilion to the proposed Com-~-
munity Centre at Bathsheba.

The erection of the pavilion be-
gan late in November last year
and is expected to be completed
before Easter.

ROAD

Three motorists were reported
for exceeding the speed limit on
Monday There were 16 tratfic
effences on the Police Reports
yesterday. Of these six people
were reported for not parking
near enough to the side of the
road and one for parking in a
restricted area.



has es- Death By Natural Causes |

Death by natural causes was
the verdict returned by a_nine-
man jury when the inquest con-
ceyning the death of Miriam
Best of Britton’s Hill, St. Michael,
was concluded before His Wor-
ship Mr, G; B. Griffih,

Best was admitted to the
General Hospital on January 29,

but died in the Operating
Theatre about 10.15 pm, on
February 6. The next day Dr,

Ashby performed a post mortem
examination at the Hospital
Mortuary and attributed death to
natural causes.

‘Setevell

ARRIVALS—By BWIA
On MONDAY
From Trinidad—
A. Ali, S. Ali, M. Jones, B. Gonsalves,
C, DeFreitas, M. DeFreitas, J. Man

ning, % Manning, J. Manning, 8. Man-
ning, J. Mileret, Hymer, A. Lewis, |
Lewis, M. Bovell dD



Easton, B
Ghigha, ¢ Bradshaw, J
Stapleton, G, Brereton, R, Wright, M
Clarke, N. Hoyland, R, Sampson
from Grenada

Harold Lane, Heathcote Woolsey,
ethy Woosley, Thomas Matthews, Robert
Descusa, Pearl Dela-Mathe, Simon
Mendes, Robert Young
From Martinique

Desire Baldini, Jean Kloninger
DEPARTURES—By BW.EA

On MONDAY
Trinidad—

Jacob bieervoor| Ki n leervo
John Heervort, Fite Tfill, Col, Williarn
‘onsom, Edgar Lickorish, Julian Mitehell
Pamela Mitehell, Dr, Bruce Alleyne
Vivian Alleyne, Muriel Taylor, James
Culpepper, Gordon Osgood, Frank Francis
Alexander Cheape, Lester Braneh Mhr
jorie Branch, Marion Branch, Dudley
Chose, James Stapleton, Geoffrey Jeliico
Ursula Jellico, Edwin R, Sampson
Por Grenada

s
Callaert, B

Por



Austin Slack, W, G. Fields Lionel
Gittens, Donald Jackman
For St. Vineent
Albert Reece, Nicola Parravacino
Flaine Gatherer, Mary Skeete, Mary
Murray
MEMORIAL SERVICES AT



ST. LEONARDS
At St
February 15, Special Memorial Serv
will be held for the
VI as follows
6am
Intercessions
71.9 p.m, Special Memorial Service

“GLADIOLUS
and
DAHLIA”

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more beautiful. Direct from:
Zwanemburg Nurseries, Hol-

land.
BULBS
GLADIOLUS

Accalaurentia—Orange
Cherbourg—Magenta Red





Dr. Verhage -—- Salmon-
orange

Early Sunrise — Salmon-
Pink

Gen, Fisenhower—Begonia
Rose

Yel-
low
Wonder Creamy

Purple Flake

Lilac Wonder—Soft Violet
Majuba—Brignt Red
Picardie—Salmond Apricot
Snow Princess—White
Sky Master—Blue
Topscore—Scarlet Red
Upper Bavaria — Deep

Violet Blue

V. Tienhoven—Poppy Red

OAHLIA

Ami

Hokus Pokus—Deep

Juni

Louis Blin — Deep
Blackish Red
Andries Orange—Orange
Apotheosis—Rose Cream
Axford Triumph—Bronze
Blizzard—White
Conqueror—Yellow
Fire Fly—Brigh Scarlet

| Cratiola—Salmon Pink

Hera—Lilac Mauve
Jersey Beauty—Soft Pink
National—Lilac Pink
Lombaerts—Violet
Snowstorm—White

Thos, Edison—Dark Purple

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Late King George

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PAGE FIVE

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PAGE SIX

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





a





Vocational Training: By Major Darlington

Major C. E. Darlington, Prin-
- of the Government Techni-
cal Institute, delivered the fol-
lowing leeture Monday night aj
Combermere Schoo) Hall:-—

I would like to start my
talk this @vening by a brief ex.
planation “of the
demand in--all im
munities for vocational train
of the ae im additi
to trainin, technique
togl manipulation. Until about a
dogen yeafs ago it was possible,
to attain reasonable skill in
ual and maehine techniques anc
thys to obfiin the status of ¢|
skilled workman by the
of diligence-and the possession of
a reasonable amount ef common
cemse. amon

Thus thezmain demand for vo,
catjonal tyaining . foi the manual
worker was from that proportion
onty who “tiad ambition to better
their status, Recentl however
the very cohsiderable application
of the regults of scientific re-
search to jmdustrial processes has
so complieated the techniques in-
volved th&t'a considerable scien.
tifle backgygund is necessary fo
an intelligent understanding of
the process now in use and of
the products of manufacture,
Mereover, the modern industrial
necessity for economy in me and
labour has made it essential for
the employment of more appar-
ently non-prodictive srad@s to
organise the work so as to atilise
machine and man power to the
full. Thus we have several types
of oceupation in which not only
practical experience in the shops
is necessary but also considerable
scientific training and know-
ledge. It has in fact never been
the case that vocational training
was the means of retaining the
workman in a subordinate grade
but rather the path by which he
might increase his status and his
use to the community.

First St
The first steps ‘fb vocational
training came from the workman
himself in the establishment of

mechanic institutes, later foster-
ed by phi ists. such as Mr.
Quintin Hogg, ider of the

Polytechnics god the donor of the
lang on which has been built the
Government Technical Institute
of British Guiana, Finally the
employers realised the potential
benefit to. them of vocational
training of workmen and now
subscribe to the system to the ex-
tent of allowing apprentices to
attend technical colleges on one
day per week with pay. The larg-
er employers often employ train-
ing officers who even run_ works
schgols to supply some of the de-
ficiencies of the general educa-
tion of the apprentices. After
seventy years of development we
now have a'system of vocational
training which, building on the
foundation of the primary and
secondary schools can enable the
working man to adyance to pro-
fessional status by about the age
of 25 while, all the time earning
some remftnfération. The training
although now by no means 80 ex-
acting as it was even'5 years ago,

There will. be widespread
regrets in our community over
the decision.to suspend the In-
formation Section of the British
Diplomatic Service in the Repub-
lic of Panama, says the Panama
Tribune. Termination of the sec-
tion was made effective at the
end of last month and the staff

is to be dispersed afsthe end cf
ihe presen! month,



Perhaps, so far as*Wwe know, no
other agency Foreign Service here, has as
close or as happy contact with
the large calony of British West
Indian conffiunity in this ecoun-
try as did the Information Spere+

pale. W







eee

ee ed

wes ¢





pa wee
_——<—S
eam)





resent great
comer









We also have
GALVANIZED

WATER
PIPES

owing to the substitution of day-
release for evening classes, nev-

‘ertheless demands application
‘and considerable extra work
‘from the trainees. It thus has a

strong cy first to strain off
those without the ambition and
froageble of the effort necessary
n by physical or mental

Weakness and to strengthen the
charac ef the trainees by its

om their determination.
Highly Siijled Workers

In i as will

produce more h ly skilled

workers and further vocational

will first enable the

more easily to

adapt to the rapidly

changing teehriques of modern

industry and secondly equip him

to rise to the supervisory and
technician grades which form so
important a part of the whole to
make eleag what are these super-
visery and teehnician grades it
may be necessary to explain that
modern industry demand. in ad-
dition to skilled workmen to
make and assemble the product:
designers and draftsmen to de-
sign and draw the constituent
parts and emsyre the fitting to-
gether of the whole; production
staff to plan and supervise the
sequence of operation required in
manufacture in order to ensure
the most economic use of time,
labour and material; inspection
staff to eheek at all stages the
quality and aeceuracy of the com.
ponents and their correct assem-
bly; purchasing and_ store-keep-
ing staff to ensure the supply of
and accounting for all items ne-
cessary in the manufacture; sale
siail with preferably sufficient
technical background to advise
the purc¢haser and ensure satis-
faction to him and to the manu-
factyrer. Finally it ought per-
haps to be mentioned that the re-
pair and maintenance of m
machines and apparatus p: u-
larly in localities where it is not
very easy to have close contact
with the manufacturer often de-
mai much more general ex-

and scientific knowledge
than was possessed by a large
proportion of the workmen en-
gaged in the original manufac-
ture, tt has in faet been brought
home to me during my short stay
in British Guiana that the. de-
mands made on repair staff 3,000
miles away from the place of
manufacture and with a corre-
sponding time lag in communica-
tion really require for them a
more genera) and rough train-
ing than for men in the
manufacturers works where im-
mediate reference is possible to
the whole hierarchy of designers
and. technicians,

Firm Foundation
The whole system of vocational
training requires ideally a firm
foundation of primary and sec-
yndary education in the schools
to the age of 16 at which age
prenticeship should” begin. —
cases where it is financially
possible for boys to rem at
school full-time until the age of
16 suitable classes are arf







“



tion. And this, not only because
it provided a source of know-
jedge, information not otherwise
obtained, a high brand of
entertainment gn its radi6 pro-
grammes, and a s link with
the memories, traditions and
eustoms which held the group in
still indissoluble bonds with their
age old ioyalty, but because ‘of
very splendid personal qualities
of those who ~ eomprised the
members of the staff,

In ‘particular, we “will more
than regret the loss to the com-
munity in this field of Cecil E.
Suaith, who not so many years
ag@ was given the distinction of



Your Factory is in the
ands of your equipment.

See that your machinery
is fitted with materials
that you can depend on.

That is why you must use



—



in Evening Institutes to continue
their school work up to the
standard required and to avoid
the attitude of mind that school
ig over and school work may now
be forgotten which is so easily
attained by the boy who leaves
sehool early to struggle for a liv-
ve It is essential that this school

ork up to the age of 16 should
include really sound elementary

teaching in mathematics and
science. In order to obtain the
practical experience which is

vital to the system of vocational
training and which should be gb~
tained concurrently with the ‘ac-
quisition of theoretical know-
ledge in order to obtain the full
value from both, the ideal plan
requires the trainee at 16 to be
appreaticed to a firm able to give
him experience in several closely
related trades. The nermal mod-
ern system in a large factory
gives the apprentice practice in
general groups of trades broadly
divided into mechanical or elee-
trical. By this means a success-
ful trainee, who becomes a de-
signey or supervisor has valuable
practical knowledge to help him
in his later work closely knit
with the theoretical teaching he
has received from the technical
College throughout the years of
his apprenticeship. The work of
the apprentice is supervised by
the foreman and in large firms
also by the training officer who
controls. the work school and it
is now nearly universal practice
for apprentices to be released on
one day per week to attend the
technical college in addition.
This ig a very considerable im-
provament on conditions before
the last war when in most cases
all vocational training except
that actually obtained on the
bench or machine was obtained
in the evening which entailed
tired pupils being taught by tired
instructors after long days work.
It was'in fact usual for ambitious
apprentices to be tied up with
classes and homework on five or
six evenings per week often with
detriment their physique. The
modern system of apprenticeship
is a boon both to employers and
apprentices as it ensures that the
most suitable personnel become
properly trained to be able to re-
place superannuated supervisors
and designers and so keep the
machine going. The day release
classes enable the apprentice
week by week to enlarge his
“know how” with “know why”
and thus to build up a thorough-
ly reliable habit of association of
thought with action whieh will
keep him abreast of the continual
changes in manufacturing tech-
nique and make him able to im-
provise methods of dealing with
vepair and maintenance.

Trade Courses

The day release cfasses can
conveniently be trade courses on
e general plan of the city and
ilds, trade courses of, which
one-half is true technical instruc-
tion and one-half theoretical in-
struction necessary to the trade

enn) Ta
ie
Rane eer

Membership in the Order of the
British Empire for his able and
distinguished service as a member
of the tformation Section, both
to His Majesty’s Government
and the community here.

His qualities of competency,
amiability and quiet dignity have

won him countless friends and
admirers. among the native as
well as the West Indian com-

munity, and, we take it, without
exception, among his co-workers
and the officials of His Majesty's
Legation and Consulate on the
Isthmus.

We understand that the decis-
ion to suspend the Information



Fallen

concerned” These coursds exist
for general workshops, automo-
bile mechanics, plumbers, ete.
and are all accepted as the stand-
ard qualifications in the trade to

which chey refer wherever the
examinations may actually be
taken. At the same time as these

day release classes it is possible
for the more ambitious and cap-
able apprentices to take evening
classes in theoretical subjects,
mainly mathematics and applied
mathematics, pure science and its
applications to materials testing
and design, and technical draw-
ing with its application to detail
design. These courses are nor-
mally arranged in 3 consecutive
years at the end of which the or-
dinary National Certificate ex-
amination is taken, to be follow.
ed in large technical colleges by
the Higher National Certifieate 2
years later. The whole system of
Ordinary and Higher National
Certifieate is the product of the
close co-operation between the
education authorities who super-
vise and eheck the standards, the
staff of the technical college whe
teach and observe the trainee and
set and mark the papers, and the
professional institutions of me-
chanical and electrical engineer-
jing and building who in conjunc-
tion with the trades concerned
have standardised the courses.
The Higher National Certificate
ig accepted by the professional
institutions as the equivalent of
a University Degree in that the
holder is exeused, as is a Gradu-
ate from all theoretical examina-
tions for Associateship.

Summary
To sum up I hope [ have made
clear that assuming sound in-
struction including mathematics
and science up to the age of 16,
properly arranged apprenticeship

from that age to 21 and attend-
ance at vocational classes on day
release or evening basis it is
possible to enable the trainee to
become a well skilled and adap.-
able craftsman and if partieular-
ly able and determined to become
qualified for position of consid-
erable importance and
power without any period of
time study after the age of 16. In-
gees a mot the hanes: fe the
ct t his theoretical training
and actical have
gone a hand.
my belief that such a system of
vocational and technical wolies
is a necessity in the

It is
world in it
is on this plan ees.
ment Technical Institute established.
ish Guiana has been
I should I believe in o

keep the
that we

clude subjects of cultural and
even physical nai ; for exam)
Art, Musie and to
troduee some

into the life of the apprentice.
Student activities of a social na-
ture and weekly games are en-
couraged by the formation of
Student Unions and finally tech-
nical classes are usually run of &
non-vocational character such as
motor mechanics classes for own-
er-drivers and machine shop
classes for model makers.

It is I think impossible to deal
thoroughly with this wide sub-
ject in any one talk and I believe
that some of the audience will in
any ease be thoroughly familiar
with some at least of its aspects.
I will accordingly now with the
Chairman's permission invite you
to question me on any particular
point which I may not have made
clear,



JUDGMENT AWARDED

@ From Page 5
was unable to work, After Maud
Collymore entered the fight his
wife also helped him. to fight.
. Swollen Area

Dr, A. C. Kirton said that on
June 27, he examined Clyde Boyce
at his surgery and found that he
had an injury on the lower part
of the left forearm. There was a
swollen area on the left instep
and also a small abrasion.

Boyce complained of a pain on
the left jaw. Boyce went again to
the surgery on July 2, and he said
that he was unable to open his
mouth and there was pain in the
left ear,

He made a third visit to the
surgery on July 23, when he was
civen ear drops for the left ear.
The injuries showed that he had
been beaten, This beating eould
have been done witin a stick,

Boyce teld the court that
Christopher and Mary Hinds had
beaten him with sticks. Christopher
Hinds dragged him along the
ground in his yard and in the
fight tore his shirt and a pair of

Else

Section was taken by the highest

quarters in London as a matter
of economic necessity, and does
not indieate any lessening of
interest in the welfare and in-

terests of the Brilish West Indian
community to whom the service
was mainly directed.

Nevertheless
be widely
would have been
the rigid axe of economy had
fallen elsewhere. Time as a
eatalyst in the bonds which link
our people with those of the far-
lung Commonwealth and Empire
is running out with the steady
declining of the human element

will
that ‘ it
preferable if

the thought

expressed





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long pants he was wearing was
also damaged.

Mr, Braneker submitted that it
was only a question of damages.
Both defendants hag been convic-
ted and fined 30/- for inflicting
bodily harm on the plaintiff and
it was only a matter for the court
to make out the amount of
damages the defendants were
liable for.

WATERWORKS WANT
PRIORITY LIST

The Vestry of St. Michael has
been asked by the Chief Engineer
of the Water Works to gabealy a
priority list of two mains which
might be included in the
ment's scheme for addi
mains and santa during
the finaneial year 1952—53.

This matter was set down for
discussion by the Vestry at Mon.
day’s oecthig, as was not dealt
with due to the lack of a querum
caused by the departure of one
ef the members present.

where

and there are those who feel
that to mainiain a token of
remembrance, is not too much to
pay for the devotion and the
fealty of the past.



7



We repeat that the closing of
ihe Information Service as an
auxiliary of the British Lega~
tion, will be keenly felt. The
staff was an excellent one and
we shall regret their dispersal.
In Mr. Smith’s case, there are

not so many of his kind that our
community can easily take his
loss to us, and it is hoped that
some way may be found to retain
for yet awhile, his record of out-
standing usefulness to the West
Indian group in the Republic.





|

. i

Scouts |

@ From page | |
aut and the guides were formed.

The smaller brothers would noi}

be left at home and this re-

sulted in the founding of the

“Cubs.” Young men thought

that they should still be asso-

ciateg with the movement and
enjoy its benefits and so the

Rovers were started. In recent

years beys between 15 and 18

felt that they should unde:-

take more adventurous wor

and stronger tests of their own

fitness and so Imperial Head-

gare sanctioned the Seniors
in 1946.

So it could be seen that the
development of scouting had come
from within the ranks, from the
pushing from the boys below.

Scouting during ae

war was
difficult te carry on, Lord Rewai-

interest lan said, but grit and determina-

tion carried it through. In th
eecupied countries in Europ:
scouting was carried on without
break, Many took part in the
underground movements.

He recalled the occasion whey
the Admiralty had rung up asking
for 400 signallers fer work with
Atlantic Convoys until they could
train their own personnel. They
were ready in a very short space
of time.

In the blitzed towns they work-
@, with the A.R.P, and since they
were not taken until they were
16 many lads of 14 broke the first
Scout law to be able to serve.

Some of the older A.R.P. work-
ers said that if they had not had
the eomfort of the courage of those
boys, sometimes they would not
have been able to carry on.

Lord Rowallan said that he had
met representatives from other
countries in England since the war
and those from occupied countries
had assured him that in these
countries where the standards of
youth had fallen into chaos, the
scouts and guides alone had main-
taineq their balance and were
imbued with a sense of right and
wrong which was very necessary
for the rehabilitation of their
country.

In conclusion Lord Rowallan
described the scouting community
as a creative minority that did
not try to produce good little boys
but to establish a way of life
which was blended into the troop
and which developed as they de-
veloped. « 4 RE

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Olympic Effort
Is Belated

THE ANNOUNCEMENT that the British Olympic
Association has only just formed an Appeals Committee
to raise and co-ordinate funds is lamentable.

The time to form this committee was immediately
after the Olympiad of 1948. Since then the governing
bodies of the sports concerned have begun to ask for money.

‘Co-ordinate’

For the British Olympic Asso-
ciation to come in at the last
minute with the announcement
that they will “co-ordinate all

is out of place,
entirely the
danger that thase who have
already given money to indi-
vidual sports, or are intending
to do so, will be put off.

If any suggestion arises, for
example, that hockey men's dona-
tions will be merged in a central
fund, subscriptions will slacken.
That fear ought to be allayed

Good for 1956

One interesting comment may
come from the association.

It is that they are at least put-
ting things right by opening a
fund now which will assist our
chances in the Empire Games at
Vancouver in two years’ time and
at the Olympic Games in 1956.

They may also say that with sc
many funds raised elsewhere it
was advisable to assemble them
under one control. Chairman of
the new commiitee is Peter
Cranmer of rugby fame.

Men From the North

NOTES on some of the Tran-
mere men due to play against
Chelsea at Stamford Bridge in the
next round of the Cup:

TILSTON, ex-Chester centre-
forward, is Tranmere's leading
scorer—16 goals.

ABE ROSENTHAL, formerly
with Bradford City and Oldham

the other efforts”
It @

Athletic, was an RAF glider-
pilot in the last war.

ICETON formerly played for
Carlisle Uniied and Preston
North End.

LLOYD, ex-Flint Town goal-

keeper, is fencied for Welsh in-
ternational honours.

BELL, centre-half, is a former
English schoolboy international
forward.

Another opportunity for Chel-
sea to play a drawn game.

Befogged
AT least two of the judges in
last night’s England v. Scotland
boxing match at Albert Hall had

never before seen the elaborate
score cards now in use where
bouts are boxed under interna-

tional rules

One of them asked my help as
he hurriedly filled in details of
“name, colour and nation” before
the opening bell.

A_ small point, perhaps, but
surely the ABA could see that
all judges officiating at interna-
tional matches are primed before-
hand on the seeming intricacies
of the new score card. Why not
send out a few samples?

Squash Expedition

SLX contident girls, members of
the British squash team, left
London today for the Mauretania
to defend the Wolfe Noel Cup in
Boston, U.S.A., on February 24,
The seventh member, Miss Sheila
Speight, of Cheltenham, joined
them at Southampton,

Mrs. SHEILA McKECHNIE,
captain and manager, took with
her a Danish doll dressed in

national costume given to her “for

luck” by the Danish women’s
champion, Fru E. KOOS, when
she played in the women’s

championship in December.

In the Mauretania also is Dr.
A. G. AITCHINSON, former Cam-
bridge captain, who is to work in
New York. He will play in the
US. Jesters’ first tournament next
month. In March the Cambridge
team go to the U.S. for the
championships

Old Flag

FOR the first time in 13 years
the flag of amateur soccer will
fly again on Saturday over the
ground of Bexleyheath and Well-
ing club in Park View Road, Well-



The leader !

ing. Then the rebuilt headquar-
be opened
STANLEY ROUS.

The flag was hoisted in 1929
when the club became. the first
all-amateur @e to win the Kent
League. During the war the club
disbanded, and the old headquar-
ters was bombed.

This season the club re-entered
Kent League. The flag
gotten until MR.
PORTER, chairman of old
club for many years, found it in

a box.
Repent Broadcast

TWENTY - FIVE appreciative
letters from patients at High
Wycombe Hospital were -received
by Wycombe. Wanderers FC after
their broadcast ‘to the hospital of
their FA amateur Cup-tie against
Erith and Belvedere.

“We shall protbly broadcast
our tie with Marine Crosby” said
secretary BILL HAYTER. .

MISS AU BARRETT,
aged 25, who was ‘awarded her
England badge. last summer when
Brosdstone againat Seofland ire:

roa against Ire-
land and Wales, has just announc-
ed that she and her golf instruc-
tor, Cecil Denny, are to be
married,

She has captained the Essex
County side. Thorpe Hall has
been Denny’s club until now, but
he is soon leaving“ to become
professional at North Middlesex.

Cricket In The
South Seas

Philip Snow, a former county
cricketer in Britain, is now a
District Officer in the Fijian
Service and President of the
Fijian Cricket Association, He
has had wide experience of
cricket in the South Seas and in
a B talk said that the game
played in Fiji is very different
frem the British national pastime
“Cricket in Fiji is played with
distinction in a double meaning of
the word” he said, and the Fijian
team has recently so
good that it has*beaten teams



that have included Test ers,
from the first-class New land
provinces of Wellin,

gton and
Auckland. The Fijian cricketers’
hppearance is unique: their heads
are surrounded by huge halos of

crinkly hair, they play bare-
footed and in cream-coloured
shirts split up one side to allow
movement. bat, bow] and

field with brisk efficiency and
many, said Snow, “have never
really departed from the firm
South Seas’ idea that cricket is
a game intended only for the
astest bowlers and __ hardest
hitters.” Slow bowling, they con-
sider, is never due to choice but
to lack of physical development
which prevents a man from
bowling faster. ,

In their cricket tours abroad
Fijians have made a remarkable
impression, In 1895 a mixed
European and native team toured
New Zealand and while they
could not successfully tackle the
main provinces they were
good for the minor ones. In 1908
a team from the tiny island of
Mbau was impertinent enough to
tour Australig and proved too
strong for all but the principal
state sides. A mixed team went
to New Zealand in 1948 and put
Fiji ae on the cricketing map
by the victories it gained.

A pleasant custom in Fijian
cricket is for the captain of the

@ on page 10

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Our Prejudices

_ @ From Page 4
something else tomorrow: we
change, and the world changes.
Many things which were true yes-
terday are not so today. F

It is a sign of our vitality to own
that we have changed our opinion,
indicating that we are wiser than
we were. He is, indeed, a wise
man who keeps his mind open so

that he recognizes important
hanges.

BARBADOS ADVOC

Stop This |

ATE

“Drift”

And Make Racing
Pay Its Way

Jackie Sewell Is |
Football’s Most |
Expensive Player

From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Feb. 9.
Football’s most expensive play-
ev is Sheffield Wednesday's inside
forward Jackie Sewell, And to-
night Sheffield supporters are)
certain that he was worth every |

C > >

cane (Racing Reporter RICHARD BAERLEIN) penny of the £35,000° paid to
prejudiced tn tavane of yeuhentay's THE JOCKEY CLUB set up a reorganisation commit- sone County for his eenater.
thoughts. They resent having’ to Sewell weighed in with four)

uestion and re-examine their at-
titudes and ideas; still an do
they resent it when others raise
questions. Emerson dismissed such
people'in this way: “A foolish con-

tee during the war “to consider the whole future of racing
in general and in particular with reference to the encour-
agement of owners and the greater comfort and conven-

ience of the public.”
Whatever the result, they have

mean

must be found to minimise

second half goals at Hillsbrough|
te topple Cardiff City from their}
second division leadership, |

It was the day's best perform-|
ance for at half time the Welsh- |

sistency is the hobgoblin of little certainly not left their mark on its eff men were leading two—nil and)
minds, adored by little statesmen the game, and the time has now Let racing become a tax-gath- appeared booked for victory. But
and philosophers and divines.” come when the setting up of ering instrument for the Govern- Sewell’s goals have now put}
a such a committee again could do ment on a great scale, and then, Wednesday on top with Cardiff

Seeking Truth nothing but good. There is proof combined with the export business second and Notts Forest third,

Th hi ‘every day of the need for action, and its entertainment value, And here's a_ queer twist, if!
e philosophic person recog- When the publicity on doping woulc more than justify its exis- you like, From Sheffield Wednes-|

nizes that if a thing is true you



thhad reached its height I was tence day-——player Jack is now!
eee it no one n how in- ‘astounded at the number of The sport cannot become with Southport in the third ‘divis-
No real pee cee be. readers who are quite satisfied really efficient tax-gatherer until ion north, helped himself to a
impaired by learning the. truth with the way racing was run all money spent or invested in three minute hat trick against |

about them. The falsities and
prejudices of the world are aller-
gic to truth and will die if suffi-
ciently exposed to it,

In Sir Henry Rider Haggard’s
fantastic story She, truth was re-
presented in the temple of Kor by
a statue of a woman, leaning for-
ward with poised wings. Her arms
were outstretched like those of
some woman about to embrace one
she dearly loved, Her whole atti-
tude was tenderly beseeching. Her

to-day.

These people do not realise
that if racing continues to drift
along its present lines there will
be hardly any owners, few
trainers and no paying public
in a very few years.

It is far better to begin to put
the house in order before the
erash than to wait until it is too
date.

A Ban

the sport pass through the con-

trollin
cannot!
ernmen

body

aid

and this

—L.ES



Resolution Of

Sympathy Passed

(Prom Our Own Correspondent!

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 8.

position
be obtained without Gov-

Scunthorpe. This equals the fast-|
est hat trick in League Football}
by A, Lane of Watford against |
Orient in 1933 and McGrory Ce!- |
tie vs Motherwell in 1936, Later
Jack added another, just for
good measure, Still there is no|
change in this division however, |
with Lincoln striding out ahead}
of all challengers. |

Match Of The Day

face was thinly veiled. The in. The proclamation of the The other went to Whitehart
scription read: “Is there no man A government might one day accession was read at an extra- Lane for the match of the day
‘that will draw my veil and look CMe to power and say, in effect: ordinary sitting of the legisla-

upon my face, for it is very fair?”
And Sir Richard Livingstone,
it scholar, set a high and shin-

“Racing is a sport employing well
over half a million people on.a
non-prodyctive occupation when

ture today by
Hubert

Rance

the
in a

Council Chamber,

Governor Sir
crowded

don rivals Tottenham and Arsenal,
This time Arsenal avenged their

between those great North Lon-|
defeat of 12 months ago with "|



ng prospect of truth in outlining Jabour is short: the rations for 2—1 victory,

the tasks of education in today’s 20,000 laying hens are eaten in The Governor said, “The Seventy thousand saw Forbes
world: “truth is “.,. that veracity oats daily by horses in training world is poorer by the loss of .get the winner 17 minutes after
which does its best to tell the alone, and we feel justified in this reat christian gentleman half-time with a crackling 25-
the truth, the whole truth and no- banning the sport until the na- Whose family life was not only yard shot.

thing but the truth; where it is un- tional position justifies a change.” & blessing to him, but was also This victory puts Arsenal sec-
certain, confesses to uncertainty; an example to us all.” The Legis- end to Manchester United “who
where it lacks knowledge, does not At the moment we can point lature passed a_ resolution of won in convincing fashion at
pretend to it; which is candid and to the income of foreign cur- sympathy and loyalty to Her Preston :

frank, takes no unfair advantage rency obtained for selling our Majesty and sympathy to the The second round of the Scoi-
in argument, is careful not to mis- bloodstock abroad—running in- Queen Mother and members of ' nN . ‘

represent an opponent or to > ar
the strength of his case and the
weakness of its own.”

to several million pounds; the
relaxation offered to thousands
daily on the race track and the

the royal family,



tish Cup ties went much accord-
ing to form, Of non-league clu:
only Berwick who drew. with

When a man makes this surrend- interest offered to millions by J) @ ° Alloa and Stranraer who held
er to truth, he is for the first time Sm U.S s sq struggling Albion Robers remain
er to truth. he is for the first time the greatest sport combined U.S, Ships In Naples *s« ng Albion Hebets remake

tion, free from prejudice and free
from dogmatism, He finds himself
with a strange new power, the
power to discover, handle and con-
trol facts. He can claim to be an
educated man. He is ready to
polish his mind against the minds

with industry in
to-day,

the world

But a national emergency ex-
cuses many measures, and it is
to meet such an emergency that
I wish to see a racing committee
Set up.

On Courtesy Visit
NAPLES, Italy, Feb. 9,

Twenty-five ships of the United
States Sixth Fleet arrived here on
a courtesy visit. The Squadron was
led by the heavy cruiser Newport,

of winning the replays on their
own grounds,

The best performance was Pun-
fermline 4—3 victory over the
promotion of Hunting Clyde.

There were no shocks from lit-
tle Elgin City. Two first half

of others in a poised way. They could interview every one th ; goals from Rangers and f
e new flagship of Fleet Com- te gers and four more
interested in the sport who could mander, Admiral Fe after the interval emphasised the
Discretion Is Needed help in any way to provide solu’ Gardner . Mathias B. Glasgow Clubs superiority.

We do not know all the answers
to the questions about human. life
and destiny ... we do realize that

tions for the many problems con-
fronting racing.

The high rate of entertain-

During his

j stay here,
will confer with Admiral Robert
B. Caney, Comman@er-in-Chief

Gardner

Goalkeeper Sam Bartram made
his 418th peacetime appearance
for Charlton against—a club
record, He celebrated, by keeping

there is still very far to go and ment tax, difficulties of owners, of Allied Forces in Southern Bolton forwards out and Chari-
bag” Sosge to learn, wages, doping and pulling of Europe. —UP. ton won 1—0,
ose who are trying hard to horses, unsatisfactory catering

think in the right way and to elim-
inate prejudice from their lives are
likely to be impatient with those
who lag behind them.

Being tolerant means that we
should not expect too much of
other people. Our view point will
not always appear reasonable to
others, and we will save ourselves
many disappointments if we do
not demand one wae see things
from our point of view.

Discretion in our thinking will
lead us to discretion in our con-
tacts with people. An Eastern
legend says: “In making genius,
the fairies left out one essential
gift, the knowledge of when to
stop.” So, while we adopt the tol-
erant way of life for our own sake,
we stand in danger of losing all we
might gain if we insist too strongly
upon having others conform to it.

There are few gifts that one per-
son can give to another as rich as
understanding, Understanding is
a disposition to recognize sym-
pathetically the beliefs of others
without necessarily embracing
them.

But armchair philosophy is not
what the world needs. The valu-
able thing is not to know what
virtue is, but to do it. It is not
necessary to know what bravery
means, but to be eee nor to give
a dictionary meaning of tolerance,
but to be tolerant. d if we are



a cold drink, you have a great

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papal cians
F you have not yet tried ‘ Ovaltine ' a»

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arrangements and thousands of
other problems, could be im-
proved if not cured, by a round-
table conference.

The rich business-man who
came into racing after the war to
‘take the place of the old inherited
owner-breeder is disappearing as
fast as he came into the game.

Tax Gathering

Where are the owners to come
from when people no longer have
any capital on which to live,
Everyone agrees that the enter-
tainment tax, as applied to racing,
is grossly unfair, but there ap-
pears to be no possibility of a
change.

Therefore, it is of no use com-
plaining about it any more, A



going to be tolerant, we might as
vell go the other step: tolerance
is better than intolerance, but
charity is better still.

This is all simple, practical, poss-
ible for everyone: and attractive,
too. Removal of prejudice and the
cultivation of tolerance mean much
in deciding the fate of humanity
and the happiness of individuals.
They can bring beauty into our
living. an








treat



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—— BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 13. 1952

CLASSIFIED ADS a cvs — = —| ae A log | SHIPPING NOTICES

| § Ha bour
e} : } YORK
HOU! | 73.6% pr, Cheques on IN CARLISLE
TELEPHONE 2508. NOTICE plist an, | Reriite 71.40 we. thc, ees a este ws Seah
= ee, | Por generat information the Broadway ESPERANZA" —— From ist March Sight or de- Smith, Sch. Enterprise S., Bel @urdenis ROYAL
| Dress Shop will be closed on Thursday, | fully furnished, water, light, refrigidaire, fad mand Dratte 11.2% pr W. Sch. Cloudia S$. Sch. Anita M | 7 IOVS S 99S CPF PSC CBOSS SF,
For Births, Marriage or Engagement FOR SALE | 4th inst at 12 noon and will be open | imodern convenience. On the sea coast— ‘3 o* pr Cable . Sch Rosaline M., Sch. Adalina, Sch | co. %

announcements in Carib Calling the , [on Saturday, the 16th until 4 p.m. | 1St. James Sea-Coast. Phone 91-33. aS. he. Sees 9.8% pr. Columbia, MMS. Devonshire, H.M 3 Ss 5 in “< ~ ; .

charge is $3.00 for any number of words | ™ » 2.2.52—6n. eons ec pr Enard Bay, Sch, Philip H av idsen, SAILING F BUROPE Vv. “CLARA will accep

up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each | ——————-—— \— nf cenmerereaemetaaeaeacearatiaat iain tinetuittigg eoote a Sch, Maren Mensitta Davidse". |) s STENTOR 13th Feb. 1952. Cargo and Passengers tor, Massey, >

J f J . Newfound |: ’ Bahamas, ith @
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508 AUTOMOTIVE | NOTICE oe TN ee the) +9 9% pr _—ae ARRIVALS M.S. BOSASRS, tod Feb. is. eas ie on %

between 8,30 and 4p.m., 2113 for Deswh) aa oe TENDERS are invited for (1) Demol- |S¢-_ ‘Gentleman preferred). Phone 801, ee oe aie Sch. LUCHAE M. SMITH, 74 tons] M-S. Pa iE aes tear ta .

Notices only after 4 p.m CAR: 1947 Ford Super DeLuxe V-s. | ishing and (2) Demolishing and removing Amazonas, Wortnis Demand meee Os Oe eee from British Gutana. | M.S. emia ro FL: A & M.V. “CARIBBEE” will accept $

Excellent condition. Always owner driven | 4 Building with Galtyanized roof, situafed | “Vist, pm cm” aad a Drafts 71.15% pr. Capt. Marshall. ¢ gg bene = tons net, AMSTERDAM Cargo and Passengers for Domun-
in 44S or 2035 laback of the People’s Pharmacy 155 Deawinik ae inane 7 Bs a He fight Drafts 71% pr a Sang hea oe Guiana fea, Antigua, Montserrat. Nevis &
IN MEMORIAM 13.2.52—t.{.n. | Roebuck Street. Inspectiog on applica- |) aio, sr sbiieenien a h 74.8% pr. Cable 0 neta, team See tons net, Capt St. Kitts. Sailing 15th instant
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CONNELL—In loving memory of our| CAR: Sunbeam Talbot, M-706. Price|to be submitted to the Seeretary—| CUE eeete, Ot GaN day rogm ; ‘Coupons Os va tomate M.V. “DAERWOOD” will accept
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departed this life on Februany 8th 1951. ] Dial 3896 13.2,52-—1n 13.2, 52—1n a t 10.2.59-200 St. Vincent, Grenada & Aruba

We do not need a special ef TAKE NOTI Date of departure to be notified.
To bring you to our mind CHEVROLET CAR: 1939 model and m NOTICE CE
days we do not think of you excellent condition. Dial 4616. Courtesy Due to the arrival of the Tourist Ship . B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
fe very hard to find Garage. 7.2.52—6n| Due to the arrival of the Tourist sup) PUMLIC SALES ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Ever to be remembered by Elise, fsalen¢, | ——————nnnnns | ON NNN es at 1 pin. on Thursday, Consignee. Tele. No. 4047.
Gerald, Pearl, Mary, Stephen ‘children). ee router a m, ous February I4th and remain open until] —= .
13.2.52--In order, yres new. Ppply to le . |

ee | Kinch, Eleourt, Maxwells Road mm ae a FY & CO REAL ESTATE

TUDOR—In loving memory of my deat 8.2.52—6n. | _— 31 Broaa Strect eesti tinereteenetaenttneeiiniinatitetts a “ : :
beloved wife Carmen Syivia Tudor —_— 13.2 52—In AIRY COT—Brighton, St. Michael, oil - =~ 2.
who fell asleep on February 15, 19% CARS—1949 Morris Oxford Saloon| he ee modern conveniences, house contains That WHITEHALL PHARMACAL COMPANY, a corporntion organized and e<-

Two years have passed since that sad] 16,000 miles in excellent conditior 7 ae aaa Open and Closed Verandahs, Drawing and | isting under the laws of the State of Mllinois, United Stutes of America, what
ay 1948 Hudson Sedan 14,000 miles very NOTICE Dining Rooms, 2 Bedrooms, Bath, Toilet | trade or business adi ig 22 East 40th Street, New York, New York, U.S.A., |

When one we loved was called away] Suitable for hire. 1938 Dodge Delixe PARISH OF 8T. PETER and Kitchen, Garage and Servant’s Room | Manufacturers, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part “A” of acai
God took him home, it was His will ee has pee well ae yey fiers Wanted for the Poor Law Guardian a ae ae se over 17,150 - ft. Ngee in mane of an antacid digestant, and will be entitled to register the siine

But i ir hearts we love her stil lor converting to pick-up. -hrysiet | of St. Peter a full: ualified Nurse for | la all enclosed wi rbed wire fence. | # one month form the 13th Febru

Reece ny Woe pesd Wy her husband | Royal Sedan going cheap, 1960 Morris| ine Aiinsheiom Cocoanut ahd Lime. Trees. dnapection | the meantime give notice in duplicate to me nt oe cites ef asgpaition of tum | OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

Austin L. Tudor, Horace Hamlett (son),{ Minor 2 Door Saloon 12,000 miles. Salary $65.00 month and uniforms | daily except Sundays between 4 p.m. and | registration, trade mark can be seen on application at my office, }

Sheila Welch (step-daughter) and et ae jofetved .. Moree — Pe found, Applications will be epaereed By 6 p.m. Further particulars. = 2649 Dated this ist day of February 1952. | Due

-In. | Mino ass : a 0. eside: “ ville’ 2.52—4n. s i

‘. 3-10 ewt, Vans at prices prior to January i ne *- ~~ Seanihedee "denn ee Registrar ¥ water. } Vessel From Leaves Barbados
Ww ANTED Ist. Secure yours promptly. accompany the applications, a medical} “AVONDALE” in REED STREET, | 13.3.52—3n |

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD., examination wit be given by the P.N7.O.,| Bridgetown, with 2,146 square feet of S.S. “TRIBESMAN” .. London lith Jan. 12th Feb.

~ ] Telephone 4504, 13.2.59—Tn. | SMttes to be taken Up on the Sh Feb: land thereto, tenanted by Mrs. Dolly S.S. “TACOMA STAR” Liverpool 26th Jan. 10th Feb.

HELE — -— nena | tery i gueubie, oes ae | ” a4 h Feb. 17th Feb.

se, duntor, Clerk, Toteligent Youns ELECTRICAL BPS SOR RDS. a cusraans.| Beeson, Soeatel Me a Em GOVERNMENT NOTICES SS. “DEFENDER” _ <_Liverpool & 1th Feb. 20th Feb.

an willing to train in office work.) ——————————___________ # ; “| ton, and standing on rented land, oe Nay

Apply by letter only to Box G. C/o HEATING PADS. To be prepared for 9.2.52 —4n, bE ‘ 4 Glasgow

Aavocate. (No original testimonies), all emergencies, one of these should be autre nent ere BN ia His Excellency the Governor directs the publication for general S.S. “PHILOSOPHER” .. London 15th Feb. 29th Feb.

10.2.52—3n | in every home. We have just received a NOTICE 16 Bm. on any day except Sunday. information of the following telegram which has been received from

ens PW Shipment with 3 heats, high, medium . . 2 - —_

FEMALE BUTLER Must fuave good | and low. Jchn F. Hateon’ Limited, |%, Mereby given that it ie the intention | ihe suers promise Jeeesatwin| 02 Right Bonourabte ‘The Secretary of State for the Colonies:
aorta’ Acct to Lea Tages Be Shepherd Street ___ 2 #522 | CHRIST CHURCH to cause to the intro- be set up for sale by public eee Her aneee “ eee el oer os shall Sed HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
? 9 9 69-23 “One 22 C > duced into the Legislature of the|at our Office, James Street, , mourning un e s' a and shall come out o

Rock. 13.2, 52—3n etn ae oe for Sai: | Island a Bill authorising the said Vestry | on Thureday, 160) Feptuaey, re ae mecamatie Ge ie ist of June per Vessel For Closes in Barbados
CUTTER: Experienced Cutter for] ley's Limited. Sold for $179.00, reduced |‘? Sell to the eg ee teeerees = Solicitors, . weed . ,.| SS. “KALLADA” .. . . Liverpool llth Feb.

Ladies Garments. Apply in writing to] to $100.00 18.3.58-00| eee eee eer eee on tu pert of the $.2.62—6n. It is Her Majesty’s wish that all officers of Her Majesty’s|

Box K.J. C/o Advocate Co. , «. _on| “REFRIGERATORS—7% cu. ft. Frigi-|Jands of the place called “Scarborough”, | — 7 1r=5 seem nee Forces shall wear black crepe on the left arm when in uniform! For further Information apply to...
| atatires, guaranteed, and equipped with | (te ‘on ae Oe eens, oF cia | house, il conveniaites, ain peste and also when wearing greatcoats until 3lst May, 1952 and that!

Me mTERAL, LAUNDRY, MALO ADIY: | the fuw show tom. KR, Hunte i Co. | #t Oletine in the said parish, and which | ized living room. open, verandah Riche until after the funeral of His late Majesty drums shall be covered DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

° -, . 99 " , — ie" westerly . .
15. ROE. PENG. DAE ABET, OR, OF. oe oni sald Pity of the lands of the said place | servant rooms and storage room under with black and black crepe shall be hung from the top of the
en eae | eaabihtinattntinednaattmmmbaen | le. “ennan” | On attractive hillside site, Roekley New Colour staff of Infantry and from the Standard staff and trumpets
MISCELLANEOUS Dated this lth day of February 1952. | Road 13.2.5%t.f.n. we ne!
halal LIVESTOCK YEARWOOD & BOYCE t ee cavalry. a s Ss Ss
ANTSH BOOKS: Schi ee Solicitors for the Vestry o

Spanien Biataatias wsehs cad. one i) Den HORSES: Brown Gelding HILL Christ Chureh | 330 Barbados Fire Insurance Co oO

Basilo by Schilling. Apply to Tony| PRINCE. Bay Gelding LADY'S MAN |12.2.52—3n | 67 Barbados Ice Company Ltd.

Vanterpool, Editorial Office, Barbados | Suitable for estate or hack work. Apphy: | —— ————— — ——— | 163 West India Rum Refinery Ltd. JAMAICA COLLEGE

Advocate. 12.2.52—3n. } J. R. Edwards, Little Heath, Garrison THE BARBADOS MUTUAL 250 oo Shipping & Trading Co. SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives hn

We] LIFE ASSURANCE, SOCIETY | ro tho por i Ut (sors) ‘igi an Ate Skee Fis
PERSONAL MECHANICAL nAON SE ETING Biv, Semcon, in Prey ish Foe" Applieations are invited for the post of Resident Geography | Abe oo) TUR Rig, 9 Bete: BMtareh 0 starch
ee ruanr at 2 p.m Graduate (Cambridge Higher School Certificate Standard) to take | "C iN eo. oe) eed Mateh, — are are
a 5/6 TON CANE TRAILERS: Immediate- NOTICE is hereby given that an Ex- YEARWOOD & BOYCE ‘
he public are hereby warned against|1y Available with or without Tyres. | traordinary General Meeting of | the Solicitors up teaching duties in May or September 1952. ’ —— einer aae
: : Very Heavily constructed and the: ake | qua jeyholders e above! j4 » ;
giving eredit to my wife ESTUDA CAR- y y construc hey m. pn soclety will be held at the omtce | 12:2 n Salary £300 by £20 to £400. (Intermediate Maximum for 3 TRBOUND os Barbados Boston St. John Halifax

1 ‘A = (Nellic) WILKINSON (nee) light work of your Transport problems.

MARTINDALE) as I do not hold myseif| Dia! 4616. Courtesy Garage.

responsibie for her or anyone else con-

tracting any debt or debts in my name CTORS: Masse ,
. 9 . y TRA : y-Harris Heavy Duty

unless by a wa oe * planed 4 om Wheel or + maa hp. @ Gol aot.
HONE” Mhinte Street. | Engine. Available from stock—See them

St. Michael, | 9 Operation Island-wide. Courtesy Gar-

age. Dial 4616. 7.2,52—tin

7.2.52—6n



13,2,52—2n

The public are hereby wamed against MISCELLANEOUS
aivi w@redit to my wife, EXE ANOR)| geste
SMALL (nee Husbands) as I do not hold ANTIQUES — of every description
myself responsible for her or anyone} Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
else contracting ary debt or debts in my] Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-
mame unless by a written order signed] graphs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop

by me. adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

Signed KENNETH SMALL, 3.2,.52—t.f.n.
Bridge Gap, Black Rock, nd
St. Michael. FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS— manu-
_ 12.2.52—2n.] factured by Massey-Harris. Just in time
for the application of your fertilizer to
The public are herety warned against] young canes or grass lands, Courtesw
giving credit to my wife, URSULA] Garage. Dial 4616, 7.2.52—6n
LYNCH (nee Beckles), a8 1 do not NOL | ap
myself responsible for her or anyone else} GLADIOLI BULBS: Limited number
contracting any debt or debts in my name} of Gladioli Bulbs. Orders taken for
pame unless by a written order signed] Dahli & Gladioli Bulbs for next season
by me. Delivery end of November. Dial 3425,
Signed BENJAMIN LYNCH, Cottage Gift Shop. 13,2.52—4n.
Wilson Hill, SS
St. John. GLADIOLUS AND DAHLIA BULBS
12.2.52—2n.) from Holland, many different varieties.
tat Seas a oa and plant. KNIGHT'S
The public are hereby warned aga RUG STORES. 12,2,52—2n.
ving Predit to my wife, ENID APPLE-
WHITE (nee Bullen) as ¥ do not hold] GALVANIZED SHEETS — A _ limited
“myself responsible for her or anyone else | quantity. 7 ft. $4.80, 8 ft. $5













unless by a written order signed by me
’ Signed HAROLD APPLEWHITE,





EDU ATIONAL wancuaee Potters Chidven's eaten
EEE
HARRISON COLLEGE weet lending Library Coa


























of the Society, Beckwith Place, Bridge-| “saws SOUCI” situated at Kensington |¥@ars) then by £25 to £450. “CAN, CRUISER” 20 Feby. 21 Feby is 28 Feby. 1 March

town, at 2 o'clock p.m. on Friday, 15th| ew Road (near Fontabelle End) St Increments ar dded f 5 i i “LADY RODNEY” “. Lt 8 Marek ‘arch arch 21 March 24 March
rpose . s r spec ee) eee ih 9 March 20 Mi

February 1952, for the pu of con | Michael standing on 6,030 square feet of _— =a icra ta mma iene aan iiusedetnties “LADY NELSON” i] 122 Maren 24 March 3 April 4 April 7 April

sidering and passing with or without | jond. experience. “GAN, CRUISER”. 1... 4 April 7 April = — 1$ April 17 April

amendment the following Resolution:
RESOLVED that Clause 5 of the Deed | , The house contains open verandshs on

at Settlement be deleted and the fol-|tWo sides, drawing and dining rooms, 2
lowing Clause substituted therefor:— pee (with running water in each)
. No assurance or assurances shall | Preakfast room, toilet and bath,
be accepted and no policy or policies | #4rage and servants rooms in yard. ‘
shall be issued on a ony ont life for a palate te Somer? (except Sundays)
sum exceedh 000. unless the es
amount in cxcene of $25,000.00 is imme-| The above property will be set up for
diately reassured with some other Com-| Sale at public auction on Friday the 15th
panty or Society of unquestionable stand- February at 2 p.m. at the office of the



Reply giving full details and photograph to... For further particulars, apply to—
THE HEADMASTER,
Jamaica College,

Kingston, Jamaica, B.W.I. GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD,—Agents.

. 10.2.52.—2n.









my ‘ted unsity intempo! of"fush|""Canimmvarow & suay, = |CHRIST CHURCH FOUNDATION BOYS’
Provided. always that in arriving at Lucas Street. @

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

the same aggregate sum of $25,000.00 no | 6.2.52—8n
account shall be taken of existing or
prospective Reversionary Bonus Addi-

Cc. K, BROWNE, AUCTION

Secretary.











I will sell at my MART, Victoria St.

27.1.52-6n, ,
FRIDAY 15th f 12 Mv
* ———————— | on FID 30. yds. each, Assorted} Per annum payable monthly (Cost of Living allowance will not be
NOTICE Collars, 50 doz. Sport Print Shirts, 20] given).
1S HEREBY given that all persons| boxes containing 24) Moirs Chocolate,

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 saccessful applicant
will be required to assume duties on the Ist March, 1952.

GEORGE B, EVELYN,

having any debt or claim upon or affect-| 22 boxes (containing24) Pineapple Choc-
ing the Estate of Cecilia Pilgrim, late of | olate and other items. Terms Cash

92 East 126th Street, Manhattan, New R. ARCHER McKENZIE

York in the United States of America| 13.2.52—3n
who died in the United States of America
on the 25th day of August 1950 intestate,

are hereby required to send in particu-} UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

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

CG" TRANSATLANTIQUE |
















as a of oe, oer duly attested to me é ‘ “4 are Chairman, en ee — aerneeee
. ie =undersign: Caleb Neblett, e y instructions receive rom the In- “ . 7 Heme fl a eal ‘eb.
ontracting any debt or debts in my name | Inquire Auto Tyre Co. Teen 2696. ified Administrator of the oe surance Co., 1 will sell on Friday, Febru- Dumfries, anensae “Soth ‘March 1952 ond April 1952
.2.52—t.f.n.] the said Cecilia Pilgrim, deceased, C/o} ary 15, at Messrs General Motor ‘Bus Co's. St. Michael c my . sess tees uM ’ 1952
At WHITE, | ON By Fe Meters. Hutchinson & Banfield, at thetr Camas, eben Br; y) ite Acto Austin J 92 $9. 1h *“DE GRASSE”.... 24th April, 1952... ... 6th ay,
even : offic mei t, Bri . m. ecident). Terms Cash. .2.52—7n.
St. Michael. | width (6 6” transport width) Self-lifting. | petore the ith tar of April 1952 ‘atter {Sale at‘? pm. "ae *Not calling at Guadeloupe.
12.2.52—2n. | Courtesy Garage, Dial 4616. which date I shall proceed to distribute VINCENT GRIFFITH, SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE
7,2.52—6] the assets of the said estate among the Auctioneer.
ea ae ree thereto having regard to | 12.2.52—4n From Barbados Arrives Southampton
the debts and claims only of which 41] ————~————-——__.__-._ —-——
shall then hove had notice and that I “COLOMBIE”.... 2nd March, 1952 .... ... 14th om take
Embroidered Linen, Orders taken for] shal not be liable for assets so distributed UNDER THE SILVER COLOMBIE”,... 13th April, 1952... .... 25th April,
Flowers, Cocktail Savouries and Cakes.|to any person of whose debt or claim L *“GE GRASSB”..., 19th May, 1952... .... 29th May, 1952
shall not have had notice at the time HAMMER
of such distribution, ON THURSDAY 14th by order of Mrs. *Sailing Direct to Southampton.



FOUNDATION SCHOLARSHIP INSECT POWDER BELLOWS — The

* At least one vacaney will be available | ideal medium for putting the powder
for a Foundati Scholar at Harrison} into holes and crevices. A necessity in
College in Sep , 1952. every kitchen—no home, Hotel or
An Examination will be held at the} Restaurant, should be without one, Useful
School at 9 a.m. on Saturday, 22nd] giso to Dog owners and Horticulturists
March, Forms of application can be| Only 32 cents each. HARRISON'S HARD-
obtained at the Headmaster's Office, Har-| WARE STORE. 13.2.52—2n
tison College, and must be returned to-7 ou
gether with a Birth or Baptismal Certifi- LEPTON'’S TEA: ‘The tea with an
cate on or before the 29th of February, | envied pedigree. It takes less to the
1952. cup, and entirely due to maintenance of
Candidates must be uniform quality it commands the largest
(1) The children of parishioners Of} sale in th world, which is printed on
St. Michael who are in poorlevery package large or small. Supplies

and indigent circumstances are available at your grocer
20 Between the ages of 9 and 12 12,2.52—2n

inclusive on the Sst of March
. O.K. COFFEE: A fresh supply of this
They can be members of Harrison Col-} most popular packaged coffee is now in

lege or of other Schools, Members of] the hands of your grocer,

Harrigon College should state this clear- 12.2. 52—2n
ly on their application form. oe
D. BE. M. MALONE, PURGRAIN Pigeon Feed — none
Secretary-Treasurer, | better — 10-Ib, lots and upwards @ 19.
* per Ib, Phone 2547, 8.2,52—t.i.n

Harrison College,

risen College, SOAP—iwory and Camay Soap. Fresh
Bt . stock at BRUCE WEATHERHEAD LTD.
sn W. 12,2.52—3n.

6.2.52-—-In
— SHIRT FACTORY—Capable of making
60 dozen shirts per day. For particulars:

For Pesullts . . . {Pre Jonson as. ae
Advertise in the | SRW MATS s. cach with lovely

designs and A-1 quality—Get yours at
THANI BROS., Pr. Wm. Hy. Street.

Advocate 10,2,52—2n

SIDE-DELIVERY TRACTOR RAKES-—
5% suitable for wind-rowing Trash or grass.
a A Massey-Harris product. Dial: Courtesy


























INVESTMENT OPPOR- {Sree MO
TUNITY. 1p TORNADO—International Kal. Beauti-
condition, excellent » ei
ae nese of ) Sere racing record. Cost $700.00 now $500.00,
BAHNES & CO, LTD. Telephone 9 | N° OMers. Hicks, Telephone 3100,
Secretary, Mr. Victor Hunte, 3359,
1,2,52—12n. WATER COOLERS—2‘2 Gallon Capacity

fitted with patent Tap just the thing for
Offices, Schools and the Home. Only
$18.00 each at HARRISON'S, BROAD
STREET. 18.2,.52—2n.





Due to the arrival of the
Tourist Ship on Saturday,
16th February, we shall close
our Store at 1 P.M. on
Thursday, February 14th and
remain open until 4 P.M,
Saturday 16th.

ALEX BAYLEY & Co.,
31 Broad Street.
13.2.52—1n.



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

ICE CREAM nb a
PARLOUR aban al

ORIENTAL
known is The Carib. situate SOUVENIRS







at Baxter*s Road is a going SILKS, CURI

concern. It is properly equip- VENDEMOSs, SEDAR

ped with Refrigerators and JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS

Deep Freezes, and gas is CURIOBSIDADES, TRAIDOS

laid in. Good opportunity for DE LA INDIA CHINA e

an. enterprising man or BJIPTO

woman, Apply at Middle {({;

Street _ Furniture Depot. THANI’S

Dial 2645. Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466
saat renee,






















And all persons indebted to the said} Ralph King we will sell the Furniture

WORLD














estate are requested to settle their ac- . win ‘
counts without delay. - aS eee RK. M. JONES & ¢co.. LTD.—Agents. {
DATED the 30th day of January, 1952. | pedestal Sideboard, Bookshelf, Ornament
CALEB NEBLETT, and Cocktail Tables, Tub Chairs, Bergere - ———— 2 2 = :
Administrator Estate Cecilia Settee and Chairs all in Mahogany: 3663966565 SSS08SSS5 BOOK
Pilgrim, deceased. Antique Bookcase ae soca | ; ; ¥
Electric Floor Lamp, Clock, an ‘an; | heapest place in town for....
Sea-grass Settee me anaes ae We are still the che: P s 8
Card Tables and airs; Poker ie; . 4
TAKE NOTICE GEC. Radio; Rush Chairs, Congoleum; GAL VANISED HEE Ts %
Curpet and Rug; Glass Ware Tea e
Services, Double Mahog. Bedstead with Recent shipment includes . . . x

24 and 30 gauge

x
CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Spring and Deep Sleep Mattress; Lady's
Work Table; Double Mird, Mahog. Press:
Vanity Table, Triplet Mirrors, Cedar

Press; Tables, Supbonsds and Ga
A painted green and white; Simwmons Sing
That WHITEHALL == PHARMACAL| Bedstead, Cuckoo Clock; Larder, Fireless

Sae ecaace elite tree ot She mete Cooker, Kitchen Tables; Oars and Row- Corner Broad & Tudor Streets $
Of Llinols United States of America, | lock, Blow Torch; Lawn Mower, Fishing
Spears and Rods; Hose; Wheel Barrow;

whose trade or business address is 22 Garden Tools, Electric Lathe; Generatot,

East 40th Street, New York, New York,
“ Spray Gun; Mesh Wire, Carved Old Bed-
US.A., Manufacturers, has applied for stead : Jarden Bench Hang:

ta es etme 7 ac Foye Stes Baskets and Ferns; Cement Pots, perce
preparation for internal use acting as ae heck cicene eave gut Ges toe
a3 Bie, to relieve. pain end will and a Gas Refrig and other items.

be enti to register the same afte: . f
one month from the 13th day of Feb u- Sale 11.30 o'clock: Terms cash.

aty, 1962 unless some person shail in ‘ec | BRANKEER, TROTMAN & OO.
meantime give notice in duplicate to me

at my office of opposition of such regis- Auctioneers. 40,9. 66Luan:
tration. The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office.

Dated this Ist day of February 1952. TAKE NOTICE

H. WILLEAMS,
Registrar of Trade Mark

or | KOLYNOS

TAKE NOTICE
That WHITEHALL PHARMACA
CHLORODENT | comarss ccksponation..« oeaze’

of Tilinofs United States of America,

That PEPSODENT LIMITED, whose | whose trade or business address is 22
trade or business address is St. Bricgrt’s | East 40th Street, New York, New York,
House, Bridewell Place, London, B.C. 4] US.A., Manufacturers, has applied for
England, Manufacturers, has applied for | the registration of a trade mark in Part



» Announcing the arrival of:—

'(errazzo) MARBLE CHIPS

in 5 colours
For Verandahs and Floors

T. HERBERT LTD.

Magazine Lane, :-: Dial: 4367

















Visit Britain in May for the
most famous of all notional trade
fairs. Nowhere clse can be seen
such a vast and varied display of |
new products designed for the
world by a single country. |

BRITISH INDUSTRIES FAIR
MAY 5-16 - LONDON - BIRMINGHAM

INFORMATION about exhibitors, catalogues, special

displays and facilities at the Fair can be obtained from |
the United Kingdom Trade Commissioner at Port of Spain |
or Comptroller of Customs, Bridgetown.

























the registration of a trade mark in Part | “A” of Register in respect of tooth paste,
“A” of Register in respect of totiet} tooth powder, tooth brushes, shaving 2
pfeparations for cleaning artificial teeth| cream, after-shave lotion, antiseptic solu- 3
and natural teeth, and will be entitled | tion and germicidal disinfectant, and will
to register the same after one month] be entitled to register the same after) | ; et 3
from the 13th day of February 1952] one month from the 13th day of Febru- | SOOSSSS 5$$°39959S93869S996" 659545530 99999099 ¢
unless some person shall in the meantime] ary. ts ee nates Lcapren — s = z
give notice in duplicate to me at my] meantime giv juplicat :
office of opposition of caine registration. ra ay ome < oe io —_. ALL CONNOISSEURS AGREE : &
‘The trade mark can be seen on application] tration. e tra seen a iz ;
at my office ' sepa ae a Due to the arrival of the Tourist Ship
Dated this 90th day of January 1952. Dated this Ist day te 1952. ; ¥ >
. a . 2
Reatetrer ct Teese aah Registrar of Trade Marks, GOOD WINES are enjoyed from $
13.2.82—8n 13,3.52—3n BS g
_. ._GOOD GLASSES, _ “ S S I IBERTE $
OP Ky Merete gn ye Fa ow. $
YOU have the WINES, WE have the GLASSES. ?

MR. R. A. BEARD'S
AUCTIONEERING & SHOW ROOMS,

> -@

On SATURDAY 16th February
Ha .



CZECHOSLOVAKIAN GLASSWARE









9
BAY STREET oe ner Our Store will remain open $
We Can Supply You with the Following : g
Ce in Blue, Green é Pink until 4 pm. on Saturday, :
The undersigned will set up for sale by Public Com mf g
at their office Nos. 151/152 Roebuck Street on Thursday, 14th @® LIQUERS @ PORTS ‘ :
instant at 2 p.m. . : e K' ‘ e
All that certain two storey building standing on 6,816 @ CLARETS ib “await nes We will be closed for our :
square feet of land situate at Bay Street. @ GOBLETS
The building is a recently constructed one, and has a main e WATER-SETS Ww kk] H. lf H lid
frontage of 72 feet on Bay Street, and a floor area of 6 @ JUGS 2-pt. 7-Piece. eekly alu-noudaay on
square feet downstairs with the same ae Electric Mgnt $
and power and three water toilets are installed in the ing. . isi See ; veiw e
The ass cases and counters and also a fitted out store room Pay US ~ Visit and aa This Lovely Assortment v. ‘ °
will pass with the property as fixtures THURSDA Y. 1th February g
The premises constitute an admirable business site and if e
necessary could easily be converted into a Bond or Warehouse. =
Inspection any week day on application to Mr, R. A. Beard 0 +
on the premises, . . ° °
For further particulars and conditions of sale apply to (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) ;
R, S. NICHOLLS & CO Telephone 3925 . WILLIAM FOGARTY (B’DOS) LTD :
Solicitors. ’Phone 2109, 4406, or 3534 e 4



No. 16, Swan Street

13,2,52.—2n

>
‘>






.
‘

it

eeiecAac

tt aa





WEDNESDAY,- FEBRI ARY 13, 1982









DON'T YOU THINK
THE FIRST THING
SUPPOSE YOU WERE Salt anes
WALKING DOWN THE “\} MILLION
STREET AND YOU FOUND )\” ~"s eo
A MILLION DOLLARS =" J Yat
WHAT WOULD You >”
DO FIRST?

1D BUYA LICORICE
WHIP AND SOME

NEW DOLL CLOTHES
AND_A NEW BOX
OF CRAYONS -::



FLASH GORDON











“HE'S HEADED FOR THE
WARDEN'S OFFICE! (F HE
GETS AT THE CENTRAL
CONTROLS THERE, HE'LL
HAVE THIS WHOLE SPACE
PRISON AT HIS MERCY—
YOU MUST STOP HIM’




ESCAPED PRISONERS?



tas! yOu MUST
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GETS IT —HEAR ME?




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I DESERVE IT...

1 OBSERVE IT.-/



AND NOW
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} Pe
of] Sea ie

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GH, CHARMING / HE
SHOULD BE JUST LOADS |
OF FUN AROUND THE
ry HOUSE’

«+. TO MARRY HIS CHILDHOOD
SWEETHEART WEE LAURIE...AN?
SETTLE DOWN IN THE MIDDLE EAST /
HE'S TEMPERATE ... AND FROM HIS
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—

HIS ONLY ECCENTRICITY )
iG THAT HE CARRIES WIS
BAGPIPES. WHEREVER]
HE GOES! 1








\
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BRINGING UP FATHER

PMR a a acct
BY ALEX RAYMOND




GOOD LwCK, KiPZA..AND WATCH}
YOUR STE! iF ANYBODY FINDS)
OUT THAT YOURE STANDING ,

IN FOR ME AS THE BRIDE, /
WE'RE BOTH COOKED! \



IT CAN BE,
'T WORRY.
TLL STAY ON

tt ai at te it til

BARBADOS ADVOCATE






















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PAGE NIN

BLINDING

HEADACHES

MADE HER HELPLESS






Until
KRUSCHEN
brought relief sssi21° crom

severe head-
aches will be interested in
reading how this woman
ended her troubles :—

was subject to terrible

headaches. While they lasted, [
seemed to lose my sight and all
power in my hands and was forced
to lie dowrm for hours at a time.
My aunt, who has taken Kruschen
Salts for years, suggested my
| trying them. I did so, and I've
not had a return of those terrible
headaches for months. In fact,
I feel quite cured.”—M.W.

Headaches can nearly always
be traced to a disordered stomach
and to the unsuspected retention
in the system of stagnating
waste material, which poisona
the blood. Remove the poisonous
accumulations — prevent them
from forming again-—and you
won't have to worry any more.
And that is just how Kruschen
brings swift and lasting relief--
by cleansing the system thor-
oughly of all harmful, pain-giving
waste. @ e

Ask your nearest Chemist or
Stores for Krusohen.

- me en

[a
{

SEA VIEW GUEST |
HOUSE

HASTINGS BARBADOS

Under new management

Daily and longterm rates
quoted on -equest
Permanent guests

_















welcome.
Dinner and Cocktail {
parties arranged. )
J, H, BUCKLAND,
Proprietor.








side,

Usually NOW

-with Mayonnaise .54 48








PAGE TEN



W.I. Win Test After
Hard Struggle

From Our Own Correspondent
CHRIST CHURCH, New Zealand, Feb. 12
Fi ‘hting all the way for runs, the West Indies had a hard
task in taking the honours from New Zealand in the first

cricket Test by five wickets

moznents in the play today.
With no wickets down for

There were many thrilling

24 and requiring only 115 runs

to win outright, the West Indies batsmen for the most part

were well pinned down by good length bowling.

This

especially applied to Moir and left-hander Burtt.

frisidad Kiiock Up
254 Against B.G.
in Second hinitigs

Bex « Ow i
POR?T-OF-SPAILN, eb. i2
British Guiana lost an early
wicket in the uphill tight
‘Trinidad on the fourth day of the
first intercolonia!l maten
dad declared their second
nings closed at 254 for 6. Wa
stumps were drawn British Gu.-
ana were 16 fgr l. British Gui

agains.

4cini-

in-

were given 394 to win in 370
minutes,
A brilliant 103 in 177 minute

by Asgaralli, his first century i4
first class cricket, featured to-day
Asgaralli was the main archite
in a 127-run first wicket partner-
ship with Guillen in 139 minute
He hit 8 fours with crisp strok
all round the wicket and beat his
highest score of 77 against Jamaica
in Trinidad in 1950,

A dull day with occasional sui
light and showers caused slow
batting before lunch until hait
an hour before the interval whey
skipper Tangchoon came out with
orders for attack. Guillen was
run out forcing the pace and
Legall crossed to a full toss from
“Bruiser” Thomas which bowled
him. Tangchoon and Asgaralli
stayed till lunch, then both were
out in the same over shortly afte
resumption from Thomas. Bats-
men trying to force matters
against a defensive ficld were
helped by loose B.G. ground-
fielding and bad catching.

The first 100 came in 130 min-
utes, but the second took 82 min-
utes, Gaskin took the new ball at
200 during a slight shower caus-
ing some comment and yielding
9 runs in the first over when rain
stopped play. Ten minutes afte:
resumption rain again stopped
play and tea was taken. In all 56
minutes were lost through rain.
At this stage Thomas had taken
4 of the 5 wickets) which had
fallen,

Trinidad’s anxiety to force tht
pace with the hope of an early
declaration at tea in a command-
ing position helped the bowlers.
Gaskin was the steadiest. His
analysis was 30.7.55.0, Trinidad
continued to push the pace. After
tea Sampath, with first Skeete

then Butler, put on 36 in 25
minutes.
Gaskin was roughly handled

for the first time. At declaration,
Sampath had scored 48 not out in
68 minutes. B.G.’s fielding was
poor particularly on the slippery

turf. Gaskin’s 33 overs cost 74
runs with 26 scored in the last
four overs. Wight and Gibbs
opened cautiously and looked
comfortable until Gibbs was
bowled for 11 in 36 minutes.

Wight took 39 minutes to get off
the mark and batted 68 minutes
for 2 runs. The game ends today

The seores follow:

TRINIDAD — First Innings — 567
B.G, — First Innings — 228
TRINIDAD — Second Innings

As#arali ec Wight b Thomas 103
Guillen run out 39
Legall b Thomas ; 5
Tangchoon ce Camacho b Thomas 9
Sampath not out 48
Fitzpatrick ¢ Jordan b Thomas 13
Skeete b Camacho 21
Butler not out il
Extras 5
Total (for 6 wkts. declared) 254
Fall of wickets : 1—127, 2—137, 3—159
4~—100, 5-180, 6-227
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R Ww
Gaskin 33 7 72 0
Camacho 7 0 a7
Thomas 23 2 57 4
Gibbs 4 0 20 0
Patoir 2 0 5 0
Ll. Thomas 2 0 12 0
MeWatt 9 0 al 0



Friendly Football

There will be a match between
Manning & Co. Ltd., and a com-
bined eleven from _ Barclays
Bank, The Royal Bank of
Canada, and the Canadian Bank
of Commerce at the Y.M.,P.C.,
grounds at 5 p.m, this afternoon,
the following are the teams:—

Manning & Co, W. H. King
(Capt.) G. Skeete, R. Marshall,
L. Gooding, H. Farmer, M.
Conliffe, R. Johnson, D. Howard,

S. Goddard, O. Burke, A. Good-
ridge.

Banks combined G. Farmer
(Capt.) H. Weatherhe.., Year-
wood, R. Eckstein, B. Armstrong,
D. Ross, P, Peterkin, J, Pilgrim,

loss of Stolimeye:
total at 28 soon placed

The early
13 with the

differe ompiexion on the

game, Conditions were all in

favour of the batsmen, the pitc!

t t cli and even the bowlers

elling iictle esponse trom it

Nevertheless Moir and Burtt spin
lendidly.

Moir proved ay taut he is
ary fine bow! and his one
icket for 4) did not really d~ hir
justice. Bowling to the best stroke
players in the West Indies side
Moir kept an almost impeccable
ength and had the batsmen watch-
ing him intently,

Burtt was in a similar category
nd Sutcliffe the New Zealand
Captain was quick to realise their
benefit to his side.

When Marshall who had batted
c confidently for 26 was brilliant-
iy caught by Dempster at
point two wicket ere down foi
48. With the judicious use of his
spin bowlers, Sutcliffe kept the
scoring rate well down even
igainst batsmen of the calibre of
Worrell and Walcott,

cove

The former was attractive
watch because of his long on
drives and shots played off the

ack foot. Worrell’s footwork was
very quick ayid some of his bac
cuts were gems, When these bats-
men were associated their running
hetween the wickets was splendid
For instance, they would take
a quick single to short third man
when the New Zealand batsmen
would never even think of
attempting to run

Unfortunate

Walcott at 19 seemed unfortunate
to be given out legbefore to Burtt.
The batsman put his left foot well
down the pitch, although he played
across the flight of the ball, Three
wickets had fallen for 86,

Then Weekes who had a bad run
on the tour of Australia was left
standing by a “wrongun” from
Moir. Four batsmen, to the delight
of the crowd who wanted a tight
tinish, were then back in the
pavilion’ with 91 runs on the
board.

Soon afterward there was high
glee when Christiani in attempting
to play a ball from Hayes to leg
sniked a catch to Mooney, This
made the total 99 for five wickets.

After lunch however, Worrell
and Gomez were never really
troubled by the attack and carried
their side to victory in 50 minutes,

The most entertaining batsman to Indies captain, to meet The Rest
watch, Worrell, reached 50 in 118 in_a mythical match in England.
minutes and hit six fours. An ex- ; . .
cellent stroke player Worrell had © the last day of the fifth Test

often to submit to the spin attack
of Burtt and Moir for which
Sutcliffe placed a splendid field,
realising the strength of most of
the West Indies batsmen in both
on and off driving. Sutcliffe saved
many runs by having fieldsmen
on the off and on side or two aside
of the bowler.

In spite of the team’s defeat
New Zealand is still well on the
map in international cricket.

Some wonderful field and
accurate bowling today gave in-

batting
would be difficult to beat in any
Test match in any country.

Takings today amounted to £317
bringing the total for the four
days to £6,008.



Water Polo

There will be a return water
polo match at the Aquatic Club
this afternoon between a
team from H.M.S. Devonshire
and a ladies team from the Aqua-
tie Club. Play begins at 5 o'clock.
The ladies team is, Barbara
Hunte, Frieda Carmichael, Janice
Chandler, Jean Chandler, Peggy
Pitcher (Capt), Marion Taylor,
and Ann Eckstein.



FOOTBALL

A team ot the H.M.S Devon-
shire meets a Colony team in a
football game at ,the Garrison
this afternoon, Play starts at £
p.m.

The following will
the Colony:—

Smith (Empire), Gibbons
(Spartan), G yr a n t (Empire),



represent

Cadogan (Spartan), Haynes
(Spartan), Gittens (Spartan),
Headley (Notre Dame), Taylor

(Empire), Blades (Everton) Dray-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
WEEKES





MISSES



West Indies batsman Everton Weekes tries to hook a bumper from Ray Lindwall in the Fifth Test,
misses and watches the ball go through to ‘keeper Gil Langley.—(Consolidated Press Photo)

Caribbean Yacht
Cruise 1952

WITH the object of stimulating interest in the restora-



tion of the Dockyard in En

glish Harbour, Antigua, and of

encouraging its development as a yacht centre, the Society
of the Friends of English Harbour has been organising for
some months a Cruise for yachts starting in Barbados and

ending in English Harbour

Goddard Picks 0" have been received as a

“Ideal World”
Cricket Team

MELBOURNE.

Three Englishmen Ler

Hutton, Alec Bedser
frey Evans are
the “ideal world
chosen by John

included ir
cricket

Goddard, Wes

Ray Lindwall, whose bumper

and God-

eam”

on the 18th March, 1952,

The Cruise
siderable

has aroused
interest and numerous

con-

result of the publication of an
article about the Cruise in the
November number of the Ameri-
can Magazine Yachting. Full co-
operation has been promised by
yacht clubs and tourist orgarisa-
tions in all the islands to be vis-
ited by the Cruise — Barbados,
1 Grenada, St. Vincent, St. Lucia,
Martinique, Dominica and Guade-
loupe.

t At the present time it is uncer-
tain how many yachts will take
part in the full Cruise. Entries
& for the full Cruise have been re-
ceived from:—

1

against the Wes: Indies were “ a ia ,
severely criticised by some Vit 90
writers is not included. “ ” 9°
Here are Goddard’s twelve: ‘may — *0" schooner
ces -- snare ane yee Entries for the end of the cruise
orris, K....R. Miler, -N. .f. ; bbe)
Harvey r — have been received from:—
arvey and W. Johnston (Aus- “Vesta” ,
tralia), L. Hutton, A. V. Bedser, p ier vee 62’ motor yacht
and T. G. Evans (England). F “Ph bt oe Yacht Club).
Worrell, E. Weekes, A. Valentine oenix” — 48° motor yacht

and S. Ramadhin (West Indies)

Explaining ihe reason for
“dropping” Lindwall,
generally regarded
bowler in the

as the
world

ball bowlers. This
room for only one
ind my choice is
the greatest
world. As a
aS §=©good§ as
better.”
Goddard's opening
would be Hutton
Morris,
He said
of the

would leave
fast

Keith Miller
fast bowler
Lindwall, if

Weekes

disappointments of

was still a
Karl Nunes,

world-class batsman
president of the
West Indies Board of Control,
denied that the board was res-
ponsible for the loss of the Aus-
tralian Test series.

“If we cannot adapt ourselves
io the conditions of other coun-
tries we are not
to the calibre of
he said.

John Goddard, the captain, had
said earlier that the Board of
Control lost the series by their
“stupid” planning of the itiner-
ary. —B.U.P.

Test cricket,”



—wae

TURPIN WINS

LONDON, Feb. 12,
British middleweight champion
Randy Turpin beat Alex Buxton
in the seventh round of a sche-
culed ten round bout when Buxton

retired with a badly cut left eye
ve

D. Davies, C. Davis, M. Weather- ton (Empire), and Daniel (Netre from Harringay Arena,

head,




AAG \

Gy

TO COLLECT
THE LOOT 2
TUGBQAT TESS,
EX*LADY
WRESTLER




“THANX

ERNIE GUNKEL,
PINE LAWN, MO.

COP F ik

WHO SHOWS —_—,,

Dame).

OH, MR.SCHMOE~LVE HEARD } / waa? WHy SUREWZy

yourL
SO MUCH ABOUT row” a EEE









YOU ORDERED

BE TEN

SYNDICATE, ine, WORLD RIGHT




es Z
GY MISS GUJJUS SAID AS HOW

FOR OUR ESKIMO BENEFIT «
HERE YOu |S THAT'LL
BUCKS PLU

—UP.

They'll Do It Every Time Sense Po Oe By Jimmy Hatlo



S

SAY MAYBE WE

COULD HAVE LUN»

I MEAN»COME
AROUND ANY

TME-DLL Have ) &
YOUR CHECK

TWO TICKETS









who is
fastest
Goddard
dication that with a little more said, “I would prefer Bedser and
strength New Zealand Bill Johnston as two of the new-

bowler,

all-rounder in jhe
he is
not

batsmen
and left-hander

had been one
: the
eadet Australian tour, but a fit Weekes

measuring up

(Puerto Rico Yacht Club).
2 “Malola” — 3’8 motor yacht
(Puerto Rico Yacht Club),

The well4known American yawl
“Escapade” is leaving to join the
Cruise after participating in the
Miami-Nassau Race; and may not
be able to join until the Cruise
reaches St. Lucia. An entry of
yachts is expected from the Mar-
tinique Yacht Club, for at least
the second half of the journey. In-
formation from other yachts now
in the Caribbean or on their way
to the Caribbean is awaited.

H.M.S, Sparrow will reach
Antigua on the 17th March, re-
maining until the 22nd March, in
order to be present at the end of
the Cruise,

A special programme of events
has been arranged in Antigua be-
tween the 18th and 2list March,
including a Fancy Dress Ball for
the Friends of the Society at
Clarence House, and a Dinner/
Dance for participants in the
Cruise at the Mill Reef Club.



@ Heap up breakfast bow! :
of aweet sllogg's Corn
fresher i}

!—the “power”

| ME



WHO ARE AGREED
ON TOP QUALITY
TAILORING © INSIST

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Top Scorers ‘in Tailoring

Prince Wm. Henry Street



DEVONSHIRE WINS
AT HOCKEY

The Devonshire fiuckey team
beat Combermere School 9—2 in
a match at the School grounds
yesterday.

nute scored five goals for the
ship’s team, while Mr. Holder and
Robinson scored one each for the
schoolboys. At half-time the score
was 7—1,

Devonshire played a fast, at-
tacking game which befuddled the
boys.

. * .

A hockey match will be played
this evening at 5 w’clock at Ken-
sington Oval between a team from
H.M.S. Devonshire and an Island
team.

The following will represent the
Island: O. Hill, G. Hill, Taylor,
Jones, Turner, Kelley, Andrews,
Edwards, King, Stoute and Croney.



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Appeal 10 a.m.
Police and Petty Debt Courts
10 am.

Meeting of the Chamber of
Commerce 2.00 p.m.

Meeting of the Board of
Health 2.30 p.m.

Football — Island vs. H.M.S.
Devonshire at the Gar-
rison — 5.00 p.m.

Annual General Meeting of
B.A.F.A. 5.00 p.m,

General Meeting of the Men-
tal Hospital Sports Club



+ 7.30 p.m,

Mobile Cinem.: show at
Lowther’s Pi.ntatioa ¥ .ra,
Christ Church 7.30 p.m.



WEATHER REPORT
YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington
-02 inch
Total Rainfall for month to
date: .07 inch
Highest Temperature
85.5 °F.
Lowest Temperature:
69.5 °F.
Wind Velocity: 10 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.910
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 6.14 a.m.
Sunset; 6.05 p.m.
Moon; Full, February 10
Lighting: 6.30
High Tide: 3.36

29.995

a.m.,

p.m,








N

THEIR

LOCC EOF LCOS ESOP SS SAS KH POCORCCLIOF 9545 FO SSGSF500S9SS S555 SSSS5E605504"

|

|
A
ea as cls th
|



Cricket In The |

South Seas

@ From Page 7

fielding’ side to call “Captain,
gentlemen” to his men when the
opposing Captain walks in to bat.
The teorn then claps loudly. Be-
fore the intricacies of the game
had been fully mastered there
was a tendency to play every day
with as many men as could be
mustered and. Snow gave an ac-
count of one such mammoth game
when two. villages of the main
Archipelago played each othe:
with all their available man-and-
boy-power.” Each side score
enly one run against the fifty
fielders who were sprinkled over
the village green like so man,
bristles in a brush, lurking ir
overhanging trees and on_ the
roofs of thatched houses. The
Lauan chiefs in their splendi«
isclation were formerly credited
with half supernatural power
and it was considered that thes
eendered their states immun¢
from defeat at cricket. Although
the descendants of high chiefs
lave surrendered some of their
divine rights they still cling
dirmly to many of them, one being
the right to bat first. After
batting they often exercise anoth-
ar right, that of disdaining to
field, bowl or take any further
part in the game. Fijian umpires
consider themselves undressed
for their occupation if they do
not carry a bat too and they are
more conversational towards the
players than their European
counterparts. Fijian batsmen tend

o accept the fact of being out
with surprise. When they have
been caught or clean bowled they
look undisguisedly miserable and
start to walk away frorn the
wicket in a trance. They then
turn back, look qubiously at the
stumps or at the offending fields-
man who has dismissed them,
and finally, convinced against
their will, walk back to the pa-
vilion with trailing bat and
dragging feet.

There are people who be-
lieve that Fijian cricket, besides
being competent, has something
different and refreshing about it.



COMBERMERE, NAVY
DRAW MATCH

The football match between
Combermere and H.M.S. Devon-
shire ended in a 2—2 draw.
Durant and King scored one each
for the school. Beasy scored one
for the ship, while the other re-
sulted from a slice kick by full-
bagk Parris.

ie game was fast and thrilling
throughout.

Foot lich
Healed in 3 Days

Do your feet itech, smart and burn
so badly that they nearly drive you
erazy? Does the skin crack, peel or
bleed? The real cause of these skin
troubles is a germ that has spread
throughout the world, and is called
various names such as Athlete's Foot,
Singapore Itch, Dhoby Itch, You can't
get cid of the trouble until you re-
move the gern cause. A new dis-
vovery, called Nixoderm, stops the
itehing in 7 minutes, kills the germs
in 24 hours and star
skin soft, smooth and
Nixoderm is so succer
anteed to end the iteh and heal the
skin nut only on the feet brat the
most stubborn cases of Fezema, Pin-

les, Acne, Boils, and Ringworm of
ace or body or Money back on return
empty carton. Ask your chemist for

i Nixoderm
today. The

Nixoderm ii0uc::
rtects

For Skin Troubles}0u.



























T0-DAY'S NEWS FLAS

THE KING'S FUNERAL —

100 COPIES OF THE BEST IL-
LUSTRATED PUBLICATION OF
THE KING'S FUNERAL WILL BE
POSTED TO US. PLEASE LET
US HAVE YOUR NAME AND
ADDRESS EARLY WITH DBE-
POSIT OF ONE SHILLING IF
YOU WOULD LIKE A COPY.
Cable Notes 100 only
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

—_——__

SAVE YOUR BICYCLE, WITH A
FROM —

JOHNSON’'S HARDWARE

on



BICYCLE LOCK







h The Barbados Hackney
} Car Owners Association

The Annual GENERAL
MEETING of the above
Association will be held on
Friday, the 15th inst., at 8
p.m, at The Headquarters
of The Barbados ive
League, at Fairchild Street,
Bridgetown.

All Taxi Owners and Taxi
Drivers are especially invit-
ed to attend—Full Agenda
to be discussed.

LABOUR M.C.P.’s will be
in attendance.

C. E. TALM&, M.C.P.,

Organising Secretary.
13.2.52—1n.

eae

LCCC SSFFESESâ„¢

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1952

13,



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P*OF TFN BARBADOS ADVOCATE WlBNUOAV, FFBR! \RV 13. t52 W.I. Win Test After Hani Struggle I m Our Own < orrespotiileiil CHRIST CHI W H, Ni w Zealand I %  Wl from New Zealand m the first cnckel Teal by live wickets There were manv thrilling ti ir. the play today. With no wi.'K.l.)<>wn (or 24 and requiring on)] to win OUlrifht the West Indies batsmen for the most part well pinned down by good length bowl *.u Moir_and left-hander Burtt iriftidad KltOck ( | 254 Vainsl BJG. tu Stcoiid hillingSS*A Tin. %  name CondMkmi wi %  i .ill iiom %  POIt i-Or-M'Aiiv < %  %  nickel in fcho i.piilll agin again!i>i mi'-i colonial ma ten dad darlanid Ihni aaap ekaaad n IM !' %  i i stumps were drawn EM .aia INN II ta 1 *-erc given 304 10 I minutes. A prilttaM !a m i. I i i 11 r rwtot, featun Asgaraiii was tinmam in a 127• partltei strip arrth OuUlen in IM minutes. He hit 8 foum eith eruq all round Ihe rfa Highest aeon of 77 against Jamau.. in Trinidad in 1950. A dull dity with occasional suiiight .ii i Mnii and. B Moir |"' %  and his oil*' ally dMa ihe best stroke Wet India* Bide M II kepi .in ength ind had the iHitsmcn watch 0 I hi Intently. Burtt was In a similar category % %  | -.. / .1 i to nil bide. wiun Manball nho '-a s*ue. i eoattdi '< i. HI. i,.M .. r % %  -nit twt %  %  ildwn toi in With the juda lou of b* Butkin ir. ring rate (gainst batsmen of the Wor.cll and Wall.ill Tit. banner was i^autc ol his long Kvrrlnn WrrkM tnea to liook a humpr from Ray LindwaJl in th# Fifth Test. all go tfarouib to kovpet Oil LangUy (Coiwolldated Press Photo) Caribbean Yacht Cruise 1952 batting before lunch until half ( ,i V e an ,i hou played mr lb ...i bour before in.mti (..,; WornHTi footwork wai tkipper Tangchoun .aimout With vary qu „. k ^d wm) lf ... tot attack QulUen waa (Uta we „. gem*. When these batsrun i-ut forcing the pace n rnan ware aaeoilated their running Legal) crossed in %  full teas from w wm ,,. wiehata am apaagdM Bruiser'* Thomaa wlmli bowled For inatancc. they would take dim. Tanajchoon md AsgaraW a quick single to ihori third man stayed till lunch, then both were when the New Zealand i.atamen out in the *jime over shortly gfM would never even think nt resumption from Thomas. Haitleeanttng to IUII men trying (o force matters again*! a den) I'lifurtuuule helped by loose H.G. g-onnd'lcldlng and ii"i catching. Waleott at IB seamed unfortunate The firs: 100 came in 130 mmU be given out legl>efor< to Burtt. utes, bnl the second took 82 minThe batsman put his left foot well ute. Oaafcln look the new ball .it ttown the pitch, although he played 2f0 during a Might she i reel the flight .,f lh' HohT Knur lutamen, to the delight inttnitea were lost through ra.u o! the crowd who wanted a tight Al Ihta stage Thomas had taken mil*, wrre then back ha the 4 Of the 5 wicket* which h I pevOlOB ith 91 mJDlce and Ongda> continued to push the pace. Altar *"i Gomez were MVIT really frey Evans are Included m | ou „ taa Sampnth with fti I Shoe* doubled by the attack and carried the ideal world cricket learn" then Butler, nut on 3 in 25 'heir -Ide to vi.l-.rv in 5ft minutes, cfaoaan by John C;> At the present tune it i* uncerm auta The most entertaining b-Uman to U ll "''. The Heel [ Jm how many yacht,, will take r, lt kiu was roughlv handled Uillcl >Worrell, reached 50 In I1B l ".,-' mythical 'n'teb in England. purt n lhc tuii Cruise. Entries for the first tune At declaration, minutes and hit six fours An ex"ay Undwall. *h.bumpers for he ru i, CrulM h „ Vo ^ Sampath had .cored 4 not out in eeUent atroke player Wom.li had '; "• la l d H r lhe .' ( '' ctld from:88 mlnules B O.V fielding was often to submll U, the spin attack •£>-] %  "JJSL. '"fif '' "Maria Kalherina" BO' ,>oor particularly on Ihe %  lippery "f Burtt and MOlr for which ,\', !'i. a d ,He. kvtvh Brtah) turf. Gask...'33 overs cost 74 SutcUffe placed a splendid field. r 'ere ^ ,: ( T. ir.IV tvvel# M< Uihawk" :0' schooner runs with 2fl scored in the last realising the strength of most of "'" "",,„'_ .. . v n ,! 1 V ICorrii I! II;. DEVONSHIRE WINS AT HOCKEY The Devonshire Hockey team beat Comber menSchool 9—2 In a mutch at the School grounds • ester day. £nutc scored five goals for the ship's team, while Mr. Holder and \\ I rlf tin' object of stirr.uluung interest in the restoraRoblnaon scored one each for the lion of the Doclmrd In English Harbour. Antigua, and of "'•hoolboys At half-time the score development M a yacht centre, the Society wa ,5evonsh.re played a fast atol Ini I'T i rid %  i h.' tan Ha\rfooui has been organising for tacking game which befuddled the tontha ;i Cruise tor vachts starting in Barbados and boys. %  ndlng In Cngliah Harb-mr on the 18th March, 1952. . ;* „. A hockey match will be played The Cruise has aroused con,hl evening at 3 'clock at Kensington Oval between a team from II M.S. Devonshire and an Islann .csult el the publication of an lea J?' article about the Cruise in the The following will represent the %  number of the AmenWand: O. Hill. 0. Hill. Taylor, can Magazine Yachting. Full cui. nM 1 Tu .7 ier> Krllev Andrews, oiwrallon has been promised by &,ward -King. Stoute and Croney. rectal clubs and tourist orgarisations in all the elands to be visited by Ihe Cruise — Barbadc. St. Vincent. St. Li.i;. Cricket In The South Sean • tram Page 7 %  asaaahvnan" to hi* men ^vuoting Captain walks in to bat The team then claps loudly Bef ue Ihe intricacies of the gam*. bod been fully mastered there *at a tendency lo play every day • ith as many men ag could be un tiffed and Snow gave an account of one such mammoth gam* when two villages of the main Archipelago played each oibc with all their available R l-.v -power" Each sage %  rly one run against the '"'" %  fielders who wer. th villa*.green ii^e so man '•rlslle* in a bi ush. lurkmw verh..nging trees and on tin roofs of thatched houses Th< I^auan chiefs in their %  plendsi is-laliOn were formerl> cm I He I with half supernatural power ind it waa considered that then %  endered their stale* Immum BUM at cricket. AHhougii he descendants ol high chiefs %  avg surrendered some Of tl en divine rights they still cling Irgajy to many of them, one being the right to bat first. Arter batting they often exerci'e ami h:r right, thai of disdaining OB leld. bowl or lak> any fur'ier pirt In the game, rljlai .'onsidar themselves undre-Mei for their occupation if thev d not carry a bat too and thev Bge more conversational towards the* players than their European 'ounterpiru Pman batmien tend o accept the fact of being out with surprise When they have been caught or clean bowled thry look undTsguisedly miserable and start to walk away from tin wicket m a trance. They then turn back, look dubiously at the stumps or at the offending fieldsman who has dismissed them, and finally, convinced against their will, walk back to the pavilion with trailing bat and dragging feet. There are people who believe that Fijian cricket, besides being competent, has something different and refreshing about It. HANDBAGS You'll be proud to own A now sel ol real lealher ladiqs hand bags. These are a samples and therefore each style is different ii ml M "%. I ho price thsaah*. e>4ja ng '" : <;o>* — tts IKISIKAI) "— 4 In-I-K W*inli %  Wifhl b Tlintiu. 101 Imiall l> Thomei B Tain*tmmi %  i •miiim b Thooiaa a Hajnuaiii Ml % %  .' not mil 11 i (Puerto Kuo Yacht Club). •Phoenix" — 48' motor yachl (Puerto Rico Yacht Club). "Malola" — 3'8 motor yacht (Puerto Rico Yacht Club:. against the Wes Ind %  -. i . writers Is iml Included. Here era Oodct four overs. Wight and Clbhs the West indies baUmcn in both M 'V r ,'' ii'' I," U.'r 1 '' M* !' Knlries for the end of th. opene.1 casjtkwafly and looked ->n and off driving. Sulrhffe saved ,,,,.,'' : *j ,iV ,;,,',',' A ,£ have been received from %  mil. triable until Gibbs was many runs by having M ,,„,,.„; AV BtSm Vesta" 62 motor h.wled for II in 36 minutes. n the off and on side or two aside nrt T G t .,, r [ d the bowler WoneU. & Weefcaa L^lentlne in spile or the teams defeat „„• New Zealand is still well on the Explaining lh< map in international cricket. In-,; 1 rail who is dlcatlon that with a little more laid, I would ' I'• ving to ,o,i the batting strength NOW Zealand Bill JohnM,,, '.useafter partlcipaUng In the would be difficult to beat In anv Kill bowleri TluMiami-Nassau Race, and may not Test match In any country. roon ' %  % %  %  J Jn until Uie Cruise nidnsaj today anaMated i nil ' %  % %  K> :i alllV ) ''"' 1 "' %  '—j % %  i 1 '" %  bringing the total for the four" 1 *' greatest all-...in I i( "' % %  'X|—ted from the Mar{6,008 world \ bowler he is tinique Yacht Club, for at least %  s Knod M Landwall If not ,he "•'cond half of the journey. lnbettai formation from olher yachts now fioddard's 0) lanan ,M lnc C^rtDbaan or on their way would be Button to the Caribbean Is awaited. Aii.rn 11 MS SparroH will reach There will be %  return water ""' "dd Weak. I | been one Anllgua on the I7lh March, repolo mulch at the Aquatic Club uf the dls.ppoint.nenlol the nialning until the 22nd March, in th. afternoon b AUBtraJJan tour, but a fit Wcokes order to bo present at the end of learn from H.M.S. Devonshire wag still a world-daa! botaraan the cruise. and a ladles team from the AquaKarl Nunce, president of the tic Club. Plav begins at 5 o'clock. "' Bnard Of Control A special pn.gmmme of event* The ladies team Is. Barbara denied that the board was reshas been arranged In Antigua beHunte. Frledn Carmichael. Janice t"'"' '*" '"' %  f the Aug. tween the lBth and 21st March. Chandler, Jean Chandler. Peggy •' %  including a Fancy Dress IUl! for IMcher (Capt). Marion Tayloi Rtapl Ottreetvea Ihe Friends of the Society at and Ann Eck-deut W the conriilionof older eounClarence House, and a Dinner/ no measuring up .Dance for participants ta the I-1 cricket." cruise at the Mill Reef Club. I wtu rt-.l..l. rail of wwhH* 111. 1 IMWater Polo %  Owl DM AtfALTUa MrWit' I'riendlv FOOIIMII he said. John Ooddard, th.captain, had i 11 that the B tSS FOOTBALL trtp 11 MS Devon; at tho Gurrison Play starts There will be a match between Manning & Co. Ltd., and a coni%  i from Barclays It-ink. The Hoyal Bank of Canau.< uadian Bank of COOUnarce nt the Y.M.IH grounds at 5 p.m. this afternoon, the following are the teams— football B a Manning Co. W. H. King thia afteru. (Capt.) (i. BKOete, it Marshall, P L, Gooiling. II. Fnmwr, M. The following Conliffe, It. Johnson. D. Howard, the Colony:— H. Goddard. O Burke. A GoodSmith (Empire). Gibbon* LONDON. l\b. 12, itrige. 'Spartan), Grant (Empire), Bnlish middleweight cluunpion Banks combined 0. Farinci Cadogan (Spart-nl. raayhl fUnd) harpta beat Alex lluxton (Capt.i H. Weathcrhuv... Year(Spartan), Outeoa (Spartani. ". ihe %  evenlh round . Row.. P ivterkm. .) I'd^.im Fmpire). Blades (Everton) Drayretired with i bwlli eul lefeva D. Davlea, C Davis. M WeatherWO iEinptrv>. and Darnel (NOtra I ODO Harrtnguy Arena head. Dame). uj t VVHATS ON TODAY Coart ef Appeal IB a-tn. Police and Petty Debt Curl, 10 a.m. Meeting f ihe Chamber of Cammeree 2.00 p\m. Meeting or the Beard of Bealth 2.30 p.m. Football — bland vs. H.M.S. Devonshire at the Oarriaon — 5.00 p.m \nnual General Meetina of B.A.F.A. S.0B p.m. (•eneral Meeting of the Mental Hospital Sporu Club 7.SB p.m. MobUe OBaOsBJ show at Lowtber'a I i.utl.n Y .ro, Chrlat Ch.irrh 7.10 p.m. WEATHER REPORT YEHTERDAY Rainfall from Cadrliuton 62 Inch rotal Rainfall for month i date: .07 Inch Hlghea* Tetnperatare 85.8 F. I "w.-st Temperature: 8B.$ f Wind Velocity: 10 miles per hour. Rarometer (9 a.m.1 2B.B9S (3 p.m) 28.910 TO-DAY Sunrise: 6.14 am Sunset: 6-05 p.m. Moon: Full. February 10 IJahUag: 8.30 p-m. High Tide: 3.36 UBa $.iZ DsSn. l*w Tide: 11.34 a.as. 11.46 PJB. • milll HMI HI Y/tV> /'/' I Ii HATClI The football nuUn betwe Combermere and H.M.S. Devonshire ended in a 2—2 draw. Durant and King scored one each for the school. Beasy scored one. for the ship, while the other resulted from a slice kick by fuUbedk Parris. The game was fast and thrilling throughout. Foot Itch Healed in 3 Days D U r r..-t a** ... badly it.-i lb.' %  rait* Ds> (Ne bliTh real %  w*' leMhl.. I a ...... o, I larsuakoyl Oi. %  > U( I4 ..h.l. Alllli ..... Jb..l.y u.h trl fid ..( (ho l|Ul-1 tho rni Mm callf.l Nod iKhlng I m -'I h. m fl liUNHMl CAVE SHEPHERD &. Co, Ltd. 10-13 Broad St IOI It at TWENTY III 04MHI4M \IS By AMIMIM ItlMllllIt Short stories plus Biographies vl Fictional Detectives —Amateur %  nd I public and private created by members of Mystery writers of America On Sale at . ivlll represent TURPIN WINS I JThcyll Do It Every Time — %  By Jimmy Hatlo 6AR6AIN in Qoodnessl m HMpupbrwakfastbowlfula of iMt Kallogg'a Corn Flakas. They'rafr-lwrrCn-pOTl So Aawiyf—tha "power'* of corn nod ita whola-kernal values in iron. Vitanain B„ rdaoin! A Sargoli ta gpodasss KUogg'a Corn Flakao rfC MOTHII KNOWS '-''---'--,-,*-',', ',%'SSr* ADVOCATE M'ATIOXEKY Broad St. and Greystone, Hastings RED HAND PAINTS PROVIDi: Kll.ltW.i: I'RDTECTION FOR I XII.KIOKS AND HK;il-( 1.A--S l)i:t ORATION FOR INTERIORS We hove received New Slocks of.. SPECIAL HOI SI I'M NTS Dark Crej O.ik Brown, Barbados 1-lght and Dark Mono s' K.N\MI:I.-HMSII PADrTS White. MATINTO PLAT PAINTS Cn u h0 CON< III II FLOOR PAINTS i Green. IIAKI) GLOSS FIKM\NKNT GBI I N I 'ling. PAINT KIMOVIi: for the easy removal Of old paint. WILKINSON k HAYNES CO., LTD. The Annual GENERAL MEETING of the above Association will be held i Friday, the 15th inst., at p.m., at Tho Headquarters of The Barbados Progrewive League, at Fairrhlld STreet. Bridgetown. All Taxi Owners and Taxi Drivers are especially invited to attend—Full Agenda to be discussed. LABOUR M.CP.'i will be In attendance C. E. TALMA. M.C.P.. Organising Secrctarv. 13.2.52— In ,.,,,,. MEN WHO ARE AGREED ON TOP QUALITY TAILORING INSIST ON HAVING THEIR CLOTHES MADE BY P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD. Top Scorers in Tailoring Prince Wm. Hnry Street !W/.WWA %  I:\.\IS I.OI.I s\vi>mi.\4. %  IOAIIX. FIMII.Yi. i^M IIIIII.M. SI>M I AIOII S i s An Island of Holidav Ommitunities' So many and varied thai dothea mi %  a problem. Tl ut. no clothing problem which the House of C. B. EUl Bolton Lane, Cuftotn Talloi and Men's Outeafinot adeqc their selective, imported Mock, or with a garment tailored to individual needs. C. B. Rice* If Co. WWV-W/-V.V



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, FEBRIABY U. 1S2 U.VUUAUOS ADVOCATE PACE tHREI They Come To See The King MOITV l.llll il\. • FrMH Pu I .lared from under the beret On. (I "•*• f iheea. made j mkttake. It could not be gj I worked so well be da mated so that it cannot be mended, i* of no use. and bit to be put away. But at the porch at Westmu. Hall there were wailing women i the Ro> the intimate lormed b> emotion as phoK ,o1 ""'> tograpner> show, into a group Ui >' hul ** **•* beauty exchanged thai casualties! of orbv >'" K linds %  In particular dinary life for *"e beauty gnlficance of a great picture. -' ter .did said tiful lmlc church. Mil .ii King Henry's chapel .ilh Ihe bant •trikin* on 11 Quean Mary did not pet sinnk mortal woman, -he s.-. n like Hie embodiment of women * who have felt an astonished i test because their childran have • lore them, whi reversal ui i bul thM MrUculai pb %  '* him \l> riiini; Papon le psssjej %  of thingmojrm, Shakespearian mem. ai She and t IK Quern ami U> ir run aJMr I|B |ul Quej .-M ftbai % % %  I mm MI Mat' ••" %  Karat in th*ir deep passim, oJ „ rhc companion of Sir John grief, which ntrrrtpttrni was k.pi t %  cxiafuiing hi. within %  pratty jouna repJtj reanandejd %  -i.ikma down women who stand at if* 'th '"'• bare hand* which H a mining disaster, and of Snakeindeed were red with cold With spcare who one realises la great "" •"' of conferring? a favoui "i> because he has drawn human ben r which bar sjaandehildicn ings as prodigi.... gad *"< l 'd renumber, ha Insisted on often set himself the task of pall*hand between his ing the profound emotn %  gloved hand*. She couldn't people who arc curbed by an elabpersuade him tu lei go and tncre m^ system of etiquette. ebe %  impri-oned while, bo uuiiHere. there is recreated for three a*Bd '" l):v %  Mil* 'bis eras. .1 kinddays, life as Shakespeare saw it in "*'** be loved to do t" %  subject, this Hall, where soLlirim scarlet %  "at nearly Ume for the doors and gold lean on their swords and '•• %  opetied now. A railway lances and look down on the coffla worker fr-ei the Wool counlr> flanked with great candlesticks, 'ud.l.nlx wanted to mafe and otkar soldier* in bright uniM** bvluum were all parted: form look down from the balcony "Did >ou hear that beautiful wall above the staircase memorial service they had Sunday ornamented with grant herald)-l eight for the King.' Beautiful beasts '• was Xot have been u very Here, as vou'Il see when the clever man who thought that up. guard is changed in ritual which ' %  " J usI "S h %  ''"' Kin* 1: has ihe discipline and skill of **•* hearing that made me want to ballet, is the magnificence lhat *4"'nd the reel of Ike day coming England knew in ihe days of the h*re, first Elizabeth, when men of action 'he quiet roan in the tweed were poets and could devise unlevercoal said to eemeoiie. forms and ceremonies for their eem to have travelled soldiers, which had LORD —Will I Ml Chief Scout of U.e ( . ..u-..ltli and I SSIMI. -h ik.ban*. Seoul* v ho welcomed him shortly after bio arrival on Monday. First Often Session Spaii. \\ ill r. ih.-na.r B ^ UT r ^ n 1 ^2i n ,'* a cr ^ ,b T „ in un lrklrt lying-ln-stalc means that when a * ninny places In EngUnd that f SfJS.'lA T 1K i" h ^ T Xtli-^ good King dies, he is not put in a *l must pM Tfkarj S DOWbara h '" ,k ? d ) < od fuI ,h ( ."''n>plary l-st Thursday box He remains a living force "* England you know. That'.! J"* of Ihjr laic King Goorga and reply to a QUOtUot among us. joining the beat of the why it was wo wonderful to l.av.'?, t ,TCW e J u '"'J! l l ^f Io ^K' 1 '"J %  King like George He was so "" %  •'> Wlaaiwlh II. Kevd K J vcrv like our best things in Engp *>'" '"• %  '' hup^tlutiriidant, 111 land. Like the view of London I t'odueed lh Chairman of the Ma ide wesl. hr,*,,-. whC n I eo to the Rrvd Mr Grilfln llicn inln* %  %  g? ..v^v^^nrng lloVhJtijtueedH.sHonoiM.heAdnunistr.iandlnc In "now but* ,uM W ' %  *-" %  MacmUlnn who ^ncunp in n .. welcomed the clerical and lay Then the doors were opened and the barrow boys rushed in ng along till they ca past lo the pest of the ruture Minor Characters You might nol think lhat penpl< knew who waited outside .ninster HaU if vou judged Dears nees FOr if the Queen* alandlng the Palace Yard made one tlunh vesterday of major characters ii Shakespeare, many of the peopli who were among the earliest to enter the Hall wee like Shake'peare's minor characters. One ol them was a rich and Miciitent character, a c isnpanlon, I think, of Sir John FalstafT. He had a beaming and roving eye. the gestures of an old fashioned actor, and an air of consequence thai plainly came from a fantas; istence In which he was an en or and cousin to all kings. Id would hail one to him a superb gesture as if one was an ambassadress at his courts. Be It he had never. God bMal Km worked out proper words for the (rcas^c of wisdom bf de*ired to Mwffljg *kJOnd had beenjhsSS ft -J had inde-e.1 n.-hing to niiased from the throne for spend-av to anv of ihe I*PP1C he gut'* '-> "u* n his private pleasproaehed during the time of the ""' %  and tosert.mg too selfishly, vigil except to as% th-m if they Here In this ha I Richard the had ever been to Exeter '"'" 'h-misatsl foi-not Through the ley early morning ghvendi^atrmgl* enough. Here M I.e.. Sunday. In addition the? conference claim. two piobably daattuye-i impromptu subject to furlhei ch.k by gun lluit he has. eaiaigra llfni nrl live dasaasjad. !" „ !" i, ';;'."s, r,',"" mm <* %  %  %  w n i .,.1 to SpUD. iliuntl." U1.H..1 Nalioni 1!,. s v nu lj.U,. piuu.pt>" ^J, Rc „ I(1| , h ,„ ,„„, „,,„ %  ubjiiilUKl a iiiviuurudum o Protest Will Be Wrrfe Against \fcCarran Bill Speaking on the Senator Patrick McCarran (Democrsi. Nevada) ibll which will limit Uw of West Indians entering Hie itea of America to 100, Mi Fiank Walcott, M.C P.. Genatary of the Barbados %  %  \e*terdav that a Committee h.. 1 ixl in New York to ptnte^ against the Bill. Ml Walcott. wh., relumed from •he United Stale* earlier this wee k said the Committee Vita funned bv Cengressrria: Oaves* Pm\eil. husband of Haiti tM<>>uUi rrlntdi The Bdl hm already passed roe Judict.1 Committee of Congri" and will be submitted to Congress pn^>er by Senator MeCarrnn. I'rob-su against the Bill will >••• made. Mr. Walcott said, to the l*S State Department and th^British sanbasay. and it U expx-ied thai Senators and repi ear natives will be asked not Isj snnport the Hill Mi Waicott said lhat he had seen Ihe Committee which gsau baan <*l up t protest ugaln-t the Hill, and thev have cernpU^arbadoa and TrlnWIad for the steps which they took tgatnat the Judd Bill, and aia expecting similar support in the. fight agnlnst Ihe present Bill. The selling up of the CommitM-quel to preliminary representation being made again.*t %  he BUl by Mr. Wendell Mnlleat Mr W A Domingo and Mr Hiehard B. Moore. GOLD MEDAL FOR CRITC1ILOW LORD ROWALLAN HAS BUSY DAY laJRD Itowallan, Chief Scou* 01 the llnlish Cunimi-nweulth aar > %  hurt visit to the Least where he addressed the boys before going on lo Codringto i College to meet the lo-al Seoutin,: AasMOMtlon of the Midland Area Later in the %  fltrnai antertained bi teu bv Mr. J C Hassnoond, llendnuuter of Harrison Col log.-, and Mrs. H.inuuoNd aCe which he ui*pc< < Hally at the College RGBTOWH, Fab. g. Mr H ibaat h. ci.tcnaaw. 0 U .. % %  WednaaOay afternoon ad medal by the Munuti* ,„i Won.-. „ ,n apof ihe hiaiour ol th* M tarred on hir Late Majesty King George VI. nM i labour in these low was at one %  %  (•eotgvl' -*M roWf] COW The piesenution nsjg made on %  %  (' I Deputy Member and I CM] Counr.l, 8 al the Town Hall PRITCHARD WILL ATTEND KINGS FUNERAL fu %  ..f th \ ". gawsd ii.Dsjanl of "ZENITH" NOW 52 DAYS OVERDUE Another week has pawed and H been no mfWmali.ni regarding Ihe whereabouts of the 8t-un scht-iii.r gardur* wriicti left Barbados since December 19 niiiie, r.ipt.nn p A. Tamils for SpringlamN. Iln' schooner i-s now t>2 daya overdue. a Monarch Friday was declared "day of All businesses -l C.F.I TALK POSTPONED i keen gprnfl tnli avejogag] at the 11 Mapp has been pnalpo n ed until next Wednesday at 4 30 p.m. dupla State Dep* ssndyaa Ii reglateruig l ona saeie tl lo t Lirlm.iteon behalf of the people of Grenada. This welcome was protest now supported by Mr S. J. Bain. CiiDip! down lo the hall nu cuJl Steward, and Revd. Adam T h ompson of ihe Church of ScolCmled State; lent. Such a issviuudiplomaiic way of complaint sssslCh lo Idei than a formal id Spain npw conj i u leercagl covering Dj Sunday | \\ rai But ..nioree planea to nioi %  the grealCNi numbei foi tin pa-' thiee montnOroi d action today was contook them That great aaeetiag For if It w w tru*l !" th..t the King had staged with "* %  ^ C. M Mural at this them during the bombing thev ,u *> !" ed greetings to _the bynod ,cd with him also. He tnm the lamdon Miaglonary So....ired tliem for their foili'icly. Svnuds in oilier parts ol the 'hey had admired him, Caribbean His KxcoUency the And in this hall under the roof off Governor Sir Robert Arundcll and !" r Mii.ing angels history had work'* >r Venerable Archdeacon of ^ ed r.r centuriea on forging a satGr nod i' i.tionahlp between The Synod address was afterwards delivered by the Chairman eta chose as his stirringly preliisioric Hall tented subject 'Evangelism In our •' h.ill it was lhat ,l !" ;" „ When the hlationkug < •t yesterday, the following dethem. iiiswered that one was aorn p ''" Jll Cha" %  no" He turned awav with a sad I"'* 1 datmlSMd for governing sawing gesture evidently retoo tyrannouab Here in thii gTetting that he couldn't give one hall the law of treason had bee; the order of the garter until one framed and it was decided that had rectified the omission. !" subject owes niieg the : lOO polling ril in** vent ST. VINCENT: Rcvds. Joeeph B Untune, iKingslown), Ross J^L^ FowkeT, (Mt Coke) and Desmond ""• Ci Mason. E. AuguMUb Pitt, B.D.. i Georgetown I. M. Atherton Thomas (ChnteaubclairI. BARBADOS: ttcvds. Kenneth E. Tqe>ge, B A B.D. and George A. -i.lers the matter "eloaed" and will (Vn.'i nd patio not make anv additional rcproencoui.-.tat several plDcea along .Miualion on the subject — t'.F. BO o t F. |ssnWs>sMg9M>MsfJe* to the Harrow Boys gains protection from the Crown Bo >t wata well between the dead %  t.a> 1lowers. U.rt. BU. *n ucTii-e ii 'P' ,'* I). Marshall, (James Street), Fran:II Lawrence, (Sjfelghtsto 1 m were among first comers So ^"f^ 1 ."S?^^^* 8 Thomas J. Furley and Robert M.B.E. (Brlhcl). Thcrt and th, iKc. A, d.tknos. littod ""-It i-..-. Itrow round .I ho Snd th. cold wind camout of *^,^**!l A 9*JHS*Tl 3"rs !" : ;.i^,nw„,ou.gourt ,,,,"ssass*: ....d. „... t„ !>,. h:.d. Mt relieved bee-.. ,'',''1 l-,yne owl John P.rk. ?&S% s, hm nd m ""' s g r.,s *iss,.ti-"i' ^-2 Sometime, in,wsldoo poned pro.* " wi^om .nd courw s r mmndol Errol C. WlllMlTOUKh one', mind that thU wo, And al th.late Into the Palace matter of gapln, at a pxrf \"" ..klnly IHura.le.nt onlnu rl. .hire. (LaBn TOBAGO: fliuton C. Crow, Revd Vivl.n A. Knuath 1. (. %  Ill V rt .l IIU1V MIOI \ -Brewn, Black M WkJU Sliea: Ml •••• 11—11 •• 3I " 1.1 v. lfOOI< .M.II. Brown or Black J.85 llriait tiHir Children in (or export filling. ttcOti Hevds. Derryck M bright ghcal' andThaVnolXK.V'-wai the railing contend that hohad ^^d Lric S C. Cbins7d ... !" ,,. !" IK.. Koi, Kven Ptid his respoeu but dstcontcnted ..*?!'-. ._ "remember the King. Even paid hit. respects but discontented the ruddy man Witt the west because there seemed to be country accent was not moved by the emotions that one expected. He was there, he said, because he 'th hiblackthread was a railway worker and he had passed he muttered made his rest day that day and he had a splendid gfeture and aaked me pass on a railway so he thought he £<* ngaln If I had ever been might as well imperial business to be di expected, that dav. He was wiping hit eyes jlf^S —1 glovea. As I bngla1 1 _nted. Bevds. James Bernard Crosby S. Boulton and will be visiting Outside his tuolecTs had done again what they had done in his lifetime when they had earned hi* etpect and thunkfulnesj. It struck me suddenly the man In a tweed overcoat that there was a divine suitability fHen'di'y laughter: Ihey had felt was evidently there to gratify about him having been one of K ,.r.Ue inarticulate friendship foi .ome pedantic Interest in heraldthe first people who attended the him and behaved so drolly that it ry and court ceremony. He corlymg-ln-state. For King George ^med absurd ever to fear a life rected sternly a lady who said fd • dearly saved lima, our most thal cou ld turn out to be ao unthat she had read that there was vivid radio programme in the war. (ottered by necessity. And surer here Tommy Handley our great lhey j^ pleased his soul „ comedian used so many phrases m that were like this one—"Don't forget the diver"—which be*.a < so much more than them*elv I % % %  BHstntM repe'iiion ThU" 1 Hid 'i>. of bereaved paopbhave sold before me. "would have ina-ie him laugh,' Royal Standard flyini: Saint Stephen's. There w Union Jack on Victoria lower he ntd, and nothing else Crowd Queslioned As daylight grew clearer, iporlera came and questioned the crowd for their motives for being there. The companion of Sir John FalstafT took his teat Kini; Would Have Laughed on the bench by the door and Now the piece* of (be jigsaw granted them audiences He repuj/lc fitted together. And 1 garded female reporter* with a saw that there had been held i:; tenderness and roguery that he the dark hours outside Weatminwould have bestowed on court *ter Hall a sort of memorial serladie* in bl* cloudy kingdom, vice to the King of an unronvenCently his royal hand smoothed tional sort. Inside there had been the tendril of hair that the breeze the set ceremony and catafalque FOR COMFORT RIDE A I HOPPER BICYCLE THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD Whitepark Road IMIB I \' <•—•"• tS •"-• •" KM. -it %  ..'l-'l-l'-" K.t.w. • "wsw >-•••• *'-' made by rpilFlH good Woks UD you they're ju* ritna. You know, loo, when yon look at the pride tag, that yon can't get finer vaJnr. IHu-tratad ia a Tan I'anchad Oxford. Tied to every paxf ia the John While Guarantee Mm-1,1 the sign which means *yusj rigkl'l Look fee st aa leading atorea in ilarhadoe. JOHN WHITE means made justiright PAIN SACROOL CONQUERS PAIN KNIGHTS LTD. 5 ^ h If YOUPLAN before you start KNOW your costs SELECT good materials CONSULT The B C C F it i it it i no s CtMP 10TTOJX F.UTOHY LTU. YOU CAN'T BEAT IT'S QUALITY! YOU CAN'T BEAT IT'S PRICE!! JfohmcrioA III I KM.I It A I OIC 4* < ft Butt Proof Cabinet Delun Flnlah — will not crack, chip or discolour Hermetically Sealed Unit Automatic Floodlight and Crlsper 5-year guarantee Eitra room for tail bottle* on both aides. OM1 $395.00 VH O.V IUSI'1 II If THE CORNER STORE


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Iterate ESTABLISHED 18HS WFDNES.'AV HKUARV Sorrowing Peoples Of The Empire File Past King's Coffin ENGLISH QUEffNS *ND CONSORTS 50 Y1AR3 APAPT LONDON A fTit VI in tribute, thai waa all Uv %  i nnd lack "f b 'he dead Kin"; horn,, tork Wcstnimsicr Hall wuh tha MUM (implicit sincerity that marked his i.vvn :>. • But Ihe sadness of the white 'r Si %  I j h>v ( r bin. k tm M thai i in theunfoi rttable man as wall as :i ruler had won his people's lova and i wini-n had biller DOld MIW' eaily List In KM began to ] ,ie-draped catafalque a t WJ.W1 U M toe massive wiKKion asm OML I; H <.... UJ.UUO will ata tincorttn today, Six ihousana person', awvta nio tha ball wiuca w..open to tne public Iron iw.uo C.M.T. unwaoO'J.M, along tllC Hot. BDd down Ilk rivet, ;mi, u iMd across Lambeth DrWai wfean auaalrada toe* uaan %  %  ..,. 1!-' i|ucuc Uluppcd OBI] chariginaj ui UM Quanl m i n uiaa, AI J rag "i %  MM Boor, ;i. uniformed guurdamvii Alow nun.i•.a iiuui UM (.aUiiaium:. in secuuua a new guard had taken uieu place ana UM movement ol UM line resumed. 1';..priviivgi U "I %  '.' in|" Hud seen the King last m %  received in hU capital by bli Parliament, as sem bled in UM Ureat Chamber built by King WllUafll RufUg, s"ii Of William quant?, in IOBT. Dukes and Earls and Barons had there witn tin the Commwia and the Archbishop of York. Three (Juceiw .n blacK veils stood by grieving Elisabeth, the Queer for a DtttM belli, the widow, lor .1 Mary, the (jueen, for anothai too Humbler Folk Now, it was the turn of humoler lolk and they curled aaraj from the Palace of Westminster la I long patient lino dc-spil,cutting W tnd.s. 'i iii'i. ... r* Kriitiiviiiii.'ii tad Welshmen and Scotsmen .,1, I Irishmen, student* from African Territories and natives of Malaya .iiid Burma and Hong Kong. Some of the 000.000.000 and more in the BriUail Family. What seemed to hang over verything win silence — it wag not Hk.thai lor Hi,King's talher. George V. ,1* he l;iy m the same spot in 1936 or fo>' giandfathcr Edward VII. who TinHall 111 1910. There was hysterical weeping then. but today, there was only wordless grief and the mat; of feet on the thick grey carpet running .he length of th,Bait LI/.£ Itinhnp Calls Here On intt/H'clioti Tour OB H. H. Wnghl of the African Meih.idist l Church who left the Jaaunrg 2H ,. attand %  ataral Annual t'onrarntoea at lag %  %  iatel d ii dlan District ..f the A.M.E. Church, arrived In in Honda) .•ill l.-.ive for Jamaica today. While her. he will Interview Rav. Gllkes. the Minister -if UM A.M.F Church in Harbade* 1-year-old Htshop has Did Britons Hasten King (Jeorge'sDealli v RORrltl I .IAIKION LONDON, lab. 12. j \ \ i-.auvcrtentl> %  Briton'; includuig those in' .i*king as the ;. %  • I ibflth ii. L now in the prime of health starts bai loaf 1 %  %  %  • %  ha tii'' st nf %  too much of her." Dr. A. t Don, told his tton .it W' Abbk) Hisaid, In ni\ n|iinion. the King and Qua a 1 1 hava baan %  1 ran pohUc ba*N taken advantage of their qualities of courage and to duty. The It.ivnl Family have of late, been subjected to a strain which moat of us would haw found Intolarabla Boy Scouts \o*Ul otal Five And A Hall MiUioo %  :om%  %  %  : Tninii Allies Jlepel Red Attack HTH. AKMY HEAD^ Karai f* About -.iviigel. tl irked > I ie* in %  snowatoi b'd or woun.levaalaUni ban %  at id Allied pOOlUOTU mad ""'in troi lit; HISIOIV tielAIS IISIIP in Ontat Britain as W %  ll isoines n> ihroos iniluwing ihe itt-ih •ifhcr fauier. KiiigUeo.ge VI. Tha sixth woman torn . ,1 ih# llnuah Dununn.i,s Beyond the Sas, the new Qiiern Itttirsteund toli.and •* consort Pictured at left ID IHU IS ijueen Vlrtoria. the pte^ent y.,cii'i C'cil QrMI ft haul Alrwil. %  (lartnan, of Saxi %  %  vh" .iw IheBrilnh Rn afimj In Rfl eak, Qticen Klirabeih II inthit nosewi'h her lonsorl-to-bo. the Duki* of Kilmburgh. C/aferaaKosal, BISHOP a. a. WRioiir H 1 hj 20 Jewels And A Wreath he Hall, the King cofBn rested on lop of a pyr.miui of purple draped steps, t covered wilh the gold al %  on of the Itoyal Standard, ID ihimminng brilliance were some uf U I penal Slate CrOWO PM I'd over the King's head, UM I %  linan diamond like a ball of light in its head — over his left h .mil UM jvwcllci Orb of King over his right band Bui overshadowing this splendour was the li' %  -.tii Royalty, 11 I would >. %  '< % %  1 M rkslculoua, n if by some remote chance we e offered It HOui avald ilong, the pay would be conlrulled %  UM Stiite. mid s|ienl only to ress us, fee.1 us. .out ride us to jit tha Public. The task Itself ould he tedious. We would get a rown but would wear It only savad We would get a Palace — several Palaces — but ould never leave unless escorted by bodyguards. Inside, we would be prisoners of tradition. irnJaWt >' avoid be goldfish In a bowl. l-nck of Privacy Our ini*t casual rrni.irks would beeonunewspaper l>;iiiiiei'-lines our moat intimate feelings would IKspreud through gbaslp nJ'liriff We would shake sever.il thound hniid-, per day. could drop our guard, relai pafpvtual smile, or show boredom ward lapaUUtHJt ritual A' 11k of dawn we would have inpk at aat At nigbtfaii. tha ild i"' f.n from doni M our ehlld handed ovar to uuisos and Uataffl birth, only a few Heating moments 1 The London Times MU I I irxtr that with t| f George VI. thfj %  t last have boon asked whether Ihe nation was not expecting too much of lt monarch. Moreover, the value of these rojl] patronage cm he over-estimated. If Iba guecn were relieved of %  otne of them, she and her husband would have moie lime for meeting representative men and women 1 'i .nid in that way could lead society In another and less formal sense. l'i iv..t. 1. is the word' ViUBB onat ruled thi People, is now their obadiant servant, and OizaI>eth II mutt be saying to herself what Elizabeth I said at Tilbury in 1588 to ber Besides the 13 districts in troops about to sail against tha America, there are two in South .Spanish Armada. 'I know I have Africa, one in We^t Africa and but the body of. a weak and feeble one in the West Indies. woman, but I have the heart of The sixteenth District com-.King and of a King of England prises South America, Windward too" Hi-Imp (Of This it hit first visit to 1 d intold UM Advacate yaitarI. 'Youi countri .. li.'c 111. IT bat balmy breezes, moonlight, beautiful sea and eouTlaout peonta — a wonderful country." The lit Ravd Baanap H. R. Wright was born in Georgia, t's.A. Ba gainad hit HA. (ran ..• of Georgia, his M.A. %  nd id) train I Chicago. Ins Ph. D. from the of Pennsylvania and his D.D. "and LL.D ton Wilberforee University. The Centre In U.S.A. otnba of the A.M.E. is in ihe U.S.A and the affairs of the church are administered by 17 Bishops. When he was elected Bishop In was first assigned to the South African 1 > if the A.M.E. District-. Tin w.e followed by assignments to two of the 13 Districts in America itself and now he has beer) assigned to the West Indli Dtsttiet They Come to see The King Lying-in-State itY REBECCA WEST LONDON. Fob 12 The rmwds stood in London streets yaatanlRy in the bitter cold and under rain, waning for the coffin of Kmn George VI to be borne to Westmintter Holl. Some of tht-m waited in the eold all niitht and from Ihe early morning outside Wcsinniuiter HHII to sae the Kuttf lyim;-in-atota and now the line of poopla who wi.t to sve U reaeheff far alonR the embankinant. This ii not because they were .. or snobs There is nO*scrvi* tudc in British loyalty. Tin. wan reiurnlng thanks to 'henKing for favours received. He had been n good man and he had fullllle,! piim-tlhously the Royal dub of living in pu Bret hand knowledge of taj and knew It lo be t 'Kit a press agent's fairy Vircin Itland*. Jamaica, | Cuba. Haiti, Santo Domingo and DM Bahamas. Each District has from five to' • C Terences and each Con-' • On Page S —V.P. It'IMIS TO RE III l'tlM V fl II \ I KIMI %  • 1IM.KAI. LONDON. Feb. 12 Mr. t W. (ireriildce ha> hern incited to repre—-nt ll.. r. 11 ti..-. at Ui* fun.r.1 of the late Klnt II. print 'en forbid picture of 1 Mighty Alliance HONG KONG. Feb 12. Communist China warned through Paining Radio thai Hi I "mighty alliance'' with Hiw.1.1 u I ready to accept any Western aggressive challenge. Tha broadi gal a aa hi tion wiai the Barton whig pragrammc planned for Thursday to the second am of Ihe signing of the Slno-Soviet Friendship Treaty —17. P. that I should 1* British a> M lieasanlry edified by the example of In.'..intl> tqulra Ix-t's not pretend on such day Ihtl we are alt nice people. Monarchy might be ,1 nice fiction invented by nice people who IBM ••verything lo be n. I The Three Women This morning I walked away Wi %  uninsiei behind three .nil 1 1. who were going to spend ba iimrning doing housework in ome fiats In the West Faid The. 'inthree sour and grudging ouls. Their n.all. e was not due to rrsentmenl at poverty They were 1 l.ut and to use the test u hlch Is appiie.1 by all people who like myself havo known what 11 U lo be poor—they had good shoes. And indeed poverty had nothing |0 do ..ili 'In"',1 'f vennm. 1 have known very rich women who marled as they did Not lung teemed to please thorn not even the clear morning and I hey had a Jeering comment foi eveij per-on who passed them, who looked happy or prosVid (he /ebra crossings and black and white grids on our .treets whlcfa indicate where peile: l...' h.ive pTlOlUj . %  <•" iheoi great opportunities. Briskly walking 10 long as they were on the pavements, they slowed down to a pace which would have seemed slow to a centenarian and Elimed at tha motor cart they Id up and said "let so-and-so wait". I don'I think they suffered from a frustrated longing for motor cart. They were perfectly %  ptoatad juat getting in the way of people who had motor cart and were using them to gel about Iheii DUSjtMtB A Fair Man Yet the hlighl hfle-t from them try. BOW and then, when they w some hla.killing "( %  me flag at half mast. Than tbaj l-ike of the King ild thai h. waa a very ir man )' %  mst like iyone else at those boys' club mps Thu knev %  ! en there And he had stayed in indon during the blitz And he us not life %  MI 01 alres with their filmstar;. H had never looked at anybody hut his o and why should he—she had lovely smile when she came round the shelters And it was apparent when tha three women talked of id hi* wife and datlghb Ihev too had marvelled as all of ui a' the photographs showing 'hi Family which had not lost it. Ed.-n These women'' mind-, wi h darker than might h h'.ped fm chlldT nd in rare] initialed a generon thought n.Uon But through K.: they had received an that there wa> such a thing at erotlty-that life roold be lTv iUi sweetness. Our Ueh( To II M All of ut owed him thd dl W %  oeae dagraa Ifaai <>f u^ sui m tha cold, mtny trc still standing nut in the weather to a< ki Hie debt. Thtt's really why they ure waiting outside W Mall todav and will m •.( %  morrow tad 11,, Uu .'-1 Of course many arc tin re 11 • In see Ihe show. Hut that would rleuse King George England. ti because men saw life whole and tha* all of it was laered All the sober tj) t' ^lonc %  I ll wilhout p;M*n>I in %  declares that it is go tad "f fun to kurvive The rafters .>< %  ike angels. Twenty-four of them ft Pv> %  I" tt.-i 1, tin n f..r the targe e1 s olved In UM promotion palgri over the p" d %  inpalgil ha^ been BOB" ducted under the auspices of the %  an Rum UwUUna and JOB uf the advertising has been %  Ol Puerto Kuan rum 1 moderation is now being given a suggestion that u proportion I vailablt ba tHotb d 1 and (mporte-i. f..i mg campaigns hi r lUmated that 9 Contn k lie t SO %  n the attack Anoth.-i were forced to I barbed wire The action was Ihe h %  dty as Communist p tark* hit the UN lines all ale. the 14% nV Korean h lint time in weeks —V.T. Avalaneva Kill 51 ZURICH. %  The silent "white death" stalked Central F.uroi>c'> mounlaiii record snows brought of new avalanches Tm ing death toll from %  torms and snows %  weeping the from Italy to Scandinavia totalle I SI at preeent with toarl Irrharad in accident* Weather ofAcos r'port' 1 areald continue toaay tad UM row accompanied by rising tarn* neniturea which would Inert 1 I the danger of sliding snow llraadf piled up I* feet In some areas. Aii'trian mountain gu up digging In tiny Melkoede vliUur* whenavalan.hek y.-din Inirted 30 sleeping ptopM < killed nineteen.—fV.P-t Tourist BlHlhltasi brings In Bi^ Mom y The value of UM UNU 1.. Hji i. i-ln % %  II. %  %  %  the amounts of hard eurrai hat cam* 'n monUily to ihe Klsnd f'< rt n UN IT) !'• %  AmetlCB Canadn ami V< I %  mi on I m iboean tour. Sunday. %  j then started In loa %  1 ten Is. .. highesi %  %  • past Bve years .m increase of ; %  % %  .< %  had carried on war under grant %  if InPrlMW Alico May '.'•' ini 11 For I irrii 1 I Uu Same 1'rinciples ltov/llan laaVa waa no doubt that tha umdainental principle f thatf Founder sUll paal to the boy ,.1 todu B 'he boy of 1908. m spite ,f the many which had oed since those days. ul 1-iwt were different hrom most laws Instead of I 1 bay "hat to do, they 11,. BUjaaBHsBi %  honmjr is to iv trusted, %  ^cout 1 1 -II... '. di. In duty to Ood .nid the Km, %  l t Ii-lp all peoU times. It waa a twa so 1..*alt>. not tat] .i|. H ..,u hat d-wnwarsW .WtH >a Usaae abaee Mas aa well as to ttssee beneath haaa UMI Ullm waa onr of the rt.1 niH-id dof leadership "•eoutinc gave a b> rf s pao-.ihlllK when he wax resssur BBkl BBM tausbl him haw la houlrtrt i.v|....iMhllll. t ll a .ml. SHU h hlrh he MMM learn havi "ached ildar renot be afraid t'> do a ba cmu aj bit had already be.-n given the experieaot when he was young. He would k 're.itc c opBKMTiM>ih for service to others as IreveUipment The d*v.lonniamta In scouUna had eome froni th. "m himself, Lara] RowaUaa Bald Ha referred iiiiiB when Lord lii.l.-n Pnwell. the rounder, had 1.0.1k called "Scouting This wai not Intended to compete with the Boys' Brl|ht YMCA. .Iready g, but It resulted In • f the almvimovement-' discussing Si.iiitmg for Boyt" at every available opportunity. In vain did th. Founder try pai .the nflteials of boUi l he Henri IDS tha nusnth 1 vnnents lo tak.the respooaioppll.d Ll %  Adveeale "•'"' lu "' 0 rou *L, I utn.i 03M ,, %  as follows.— on tor him In December S. lMll.n Bl,07g ti, r army bu* he was wtnted BJ Canadian Dollars 211.Mt. 1,. Bolivarm 62.43U. \ "p n .. njMOl grew .nd soon January UA Dollars 122,:( would not be leti Canadian Dollars 44.213 Bollvarea 47.BM. I t> On page g ... I-,I Die University • olittBI Waal ItKUta antaamoaii ra poalBatMBMai visit .f Princess Alice. < I f thiUniversity College .( the West Indies, owing to the I the King Princes* Alice and her husband. of Athione. wan Jamaica, hav ng rfl Fngl.n d 11. tin Arlguaal mi i when the King d..-|. aaswtod l uu ik %  n ri lay, but %  %  nd ni 1 %  id letmii hon %  Aaon runaral Tha Ptaadpal of tha < :oUaa) n 1 %  : liustu's D.'UniitHl Itiut lifrt Top Lf'vrl ,1 (hr| ( 1,1 ni-. 1 KINGSTON, Peb 12 The Bustainan'| baa now rat* l.., ( ,d. r %  v. : hingt ./ Marui of l" cabb 1 "" Governor Sn Itui Ft*i last night, exnreatUit rogn dtmg aeuon %  .11 val to tttond the ( aribhean Commission Conference on I I protest %  '11 Has ; %  %  .. ma h id 1 1 .1 that lb Washington inging baliefuiah In the middle of It Is the coffin Oust yesterday was so ehilling %  Palace ard aa %  goaet death we all f don) Limited. We are Stockists of : %  invite > mi to \ isil our .lore Liberty and Company il.on I 11 i|iiilit> In^li-li i Inn.1 nulinlinWed^ewo ( ahluuere Swaatari intl Coati Om-skiii (.loves — \ n:\le Sodrj LOCALLY HADI BOITVENIBIJ 1 SPBCIALR. CAVE SHEPHERD & (o.. Ud. III. II. \2 11 llrod Strrrl.



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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVICATE WEDNESDAY. FEBRCARY 13. 1W2 Vocational Training: By Major Darlington W" E Darlingtci Prin CUP* I of lag Government Tech: call Institute, delivered the following lecture Mondav night Cornbermcre School ii I /ould like to start my al i.ilk this evening by bfial plariatlon (tf the present -etowmg to the substitution of dayi i'release for evening classes, nev. i nuig Institute* U> cm <'l. These coursds exisl ft. m Hiut age to 21 and attend< then school wart up to the fa general worfcs h opa mtomor ance at vocational clitm un daj ertheleu demands application standard required and lo avoid hile mechanics, plumbers, etc. release or evening baau it is nd considerable extra work the attitude of mtnJ thai school and are all accepted as the standpo,ble to enable the trainee to from the trainees It thus has %  is over and school work My now .,,,i qualifications in the trade U fcecmn a well skilled and adap.afcTeiaf tgaadaatey first to strain ff he forgotten which is So easily which hey icier A Me -raftsman and if particularUv-e without the ambition and attained by the boy who leaves examinations may actually be lj able and determined to become %  AoKepabte of the elTuit neecssar.. qluml curly to struggle for a livtaker. Al the same time as these qualified for position of iiunl-J wrniag of full Boy Scouts uui aud UM guide* were formed %  liter* would out be left at huaoe aii egnand m all inahaMrial com-* whether by physical or mental q>g. It t* essential that this school day it-lease classes it is poasiblr •table importance and warning ault*ni >"d d "" inanities for vocational trammel smlra— aad to stienglheii the u rk up to the age of !• should fi.r the more ambitious and cappower without any period of full "Cuba." Vouna men thougUi of the sclent ric kind % %  addition 1 character el the trainees by it include realty sound elementary able apprentices to take evening tune sludj after the age of 16 In ihai lady snuuld >tuM be aaeo~ {demand oat then 'letermination. teaching in matfiematics and <-|**aes in theoretical subjects, deed he la all the better for the elated *"h the movement ana Highly 84111 mmainly matheanaUca and applied fact that his theoretical traiBing enjoy its benenU and so the • training in thetechnique efloql m.r Id about a dogen yean eg" **• poSslbUi to attain reasonable • %  kill ui a — I iiat and maahuie i< Oisuquea ami thus to obtain the aUtua of il skJlcd workman by the eaerciarl of diligence und the noseas t ion of a roa^on.ible am.mt.t of common la short techn^al training will pi-"'.it--l eapei.cn. piaciical experience have piodute more highly skilled vital to the system el vocational (.^nations to mawiwl^ lusting gou all along hand in hand It ;ilhemalics. pure sen workers and further vocal training will first enal dl*d worker more easily to qulsit %  deal hnnaetl to the rapidly ledge imaging leehaji|u.1 training and which should be obtained concurrently with the — ili.'i.ielicel id design, and technical draw.m with its application to detail kno-A„aae. —_ %  ,. %  %  ," and secondl) equip hii hi HUH law t. Msaas M 14 1 b rfaUoauu Cartiflcal -\ mam I seaeBiaal h.tnutt of Bmfr.us thtjriiii demajag tar .use -.auervisory and apprenticed lo a nrm able to give ammaUon IS taken, to be follow,,fa Guiana has been eaUHianed %  r-' ihc wsaaual |,BhnLCtgn Ipada* which I %  u,i,h and ekeeeva Hie trainee and student activities of a social naoccupied countries In Ei oarV and cfisu/e the fitting tom his later work closely knil % %  nd murk lag p.iper^ and the. ^^ ,„([ WM kiy games are enscouting was carried on without of the whole; production with the theoretical teiiclung h. pi teaatonal institutions of mecouraged by the formation of break. Many took part m i taB lo alan and supervise the has received from the technical chanacml and ei-*incal engineerstudent Unions and finally techunderground movements. duetTial i litltnr( 0 ( operation required in Culleae throughout the years ol ml a"" building who In con^uncliu .„i t lass.-s are usually run of*He recalled U>e occasion whi i,nc Tii order to ensure his apprenticeship The work i be liadet concerned no,,.vocational character such a* UuAdnurally had rung up aakui* MfntG use of tune, the apprentice is supervised by hnve slaadardisci" 0\aMitto (^oveCtHeAi Cashmere aWitquei Pace 9omAm . soieUery irnnc ., ili Ikstcl) perfusasd . clings %  A ily for hours sed hour., gi.lngyoi %  nanl II. id look. I ACi POWHI (OS THAT HATUtAl VrVIO lOOK vj|ved thgi'a considerable acten tifiV ba< ..; I ai. niclligani undent] L-as nov. In use and i tti pi.-J.itf' Mareovei. Qsg reeeesiiy tor I labour ha< made ejgi ,ucccssdeition between the oven physical nature, for %  tion .luthorlties who superA. r t. Musi* and QymnaaUca ipb< Scouting during the war wa to IndiftVult to carry on, La>fd Kwwai gl d check tli* %  .taridards. the i ro du„ some secondary interest Uui .uid. but grit aad eeteraauiavaluablc < nilcfie whe m i 0 ^e life of the apprentice tion ||h ,,, ltl „ y -nd oceuracy of the comcontrols the work school and it institut machine and man power to 'he amenta and their correct asemit now nearly universal practice full. Thus we have seveial types ,, U| purchasing and store-keepfor apprentlcea to be released on of occupation in which not only m sUl(f to cniure th e supply of one day per week lo attend the practical experience in the "hOM ^wl accounUug lor all itama netechnical college In addition. ii naceuiiiy but alao comlderabl* t „sary in the manufarture: sale This is a very considerable imickentiflc tiaming and knnw^^ Wl!h prc f cr ^bly sufficient provernent on conditions before ledge. II has in fact nev. i been tv chriical buckground to gstvlse the last war when In moat cases th* case that vocational Ursdnail lhr purchaser and eivnare Bfttisall vocational training except ( waa the means of retaining thr f (lc t, on \ 0 him and to the menuthat actually obtained on the workman in a nibonbri.it grade f.„-iijrer Finally it ought perbench or machine was obtained but rather the path by which ho haps to ^ mon tioned that tha rem the evening which entailed •* might increase bin rtatuand hi 4IM] maintenance of modern tired pupils being taught by tired use to the community. machines and apparel US partkuinstructors after long days work. FirM Steu> larlj In loosWM where it Is not It was in fact usual for ambitious The ilrst step* ii) vocational very easy to have cloae contaci appi entices to be lied up with training cajne from the orkmu with tha manufacturer olata declasses and homework on five or rmm p & Iong panu he waa wearing w himself .n we e#uhlihmenl of, inanda much more aeueral exsix evenings per week often with lloa J5 to wor k. After Maud also damaged. mechanic ihatftates. hjfer login, tmrkeve and ientnV knowledge d.-triment V. their ohjs.q.. t>nlf>rfd thf rt-nt hiS Mr Brancker ed by phiUvdhrootst, uch :,s M. than waa poaed^ by^aj.rge modern^yjtem ofapP^P £&?*£* Hi-njo .,ght ^ -^^^^ Inflicting Winvd '' %  '' i 1 iiiorouiiiir wiui'"Bin" wute ub„, coud. u n Orrtulect ,„ ,„, „„„ ^u, !" , bun, n ^ bMzrJ owns 0xy w(|rk with the A.K.l*. and >mce th > ere not taken until tin-.' wan ^ 18 many lada of M broke U Scout law to be able to serve. Some of the older A.B.P. workK e ttsi/y&v%7sa ooys, somctimee they would nil have been able to carry on. Lord Hawaiian said tha} he bad met representatives from other countries In England since tha v. ai and those from occupied countrir. had assured him that in thgea xaminalna sofne ot he audience will in Asaocioteship. ny CAM be thoroughly familiar Summary with some at least of it* aspect*. Mini up I liopc*! have made I will accordingly now with th that usuminK *ound inChaiiman,s permission invite yo ion including niathematfco 'o rly urranae-i apprenticeship ..•• %  .. JUDGMENT AWARDED f r'reaa Page & to work. After Mai of the proportion of the nkmen Quintin Hogg. Found*. Polytechnics and the donor of the gaged in the anginal maaufaeapprentices aa it ensures that thi land on which has been hmll tha lure. It has in fact bean brought moat suitable personnel become Government Technical Instltufel home lo me during my short atay of British Guiana. Finally the in Britiah Guiana that tho de. employers realised the potential mands made on repair staff SOOtl benelH to them of vocational miles away from the place ol their balance and e/a.-e training of workmen and ^ubacrlbe lo the syrtem lo iln exlent of allowing apprentice* ii> attattd lechniial I-O11-R-S on one er employers often emj>l<\ trail ing officers who even inn Worki %  chool" to supply some of the deficiencies of the general education of the apprentlcea. Aftewventy yeais of development we now haw g gyeteW "i training which, building on Uie foujsdatioi -nary aud aeoend.iry schools can enable the wnriring |; fesalonal status by ai Hi I of t$ while, -all the time eaitnnr ions* remBTierallon. The traHiinc although now by no means manufacture and ttponding lime lag i really require %  th correImiitled that it countries where the standards oi >n -t damages. uth had fallen into chaoa. tho Hoth defendants had been convlccouU and guides alone had rna.nA K !" n^m tha, on l d f for %  properly h.un.-il' & U aMa W h. "' "^^ place superannuato-i u|.ii-in t his surfE17 and f^und that ho and designers and so keep the had an injury On the lower part machine going. The day release ,,i the left forearm lasses enable the apprentice swollen urea KUM/?/ pure., safemilk HS sr.is, ?.= -" !" "" '.H "".' for theI week by week to enlarge his . .,!.-<> g small m "know how" with "know why' 1 Boyca eomplaincd ol ,-„.• general and thorough trainand thus to build up a thorough,| l( i,f; |a Bo*C* wfm again ~o <\v, than for arnftsnien in the ly reliable habit of association of H „. imgawy on July 2. and he said nnnufacturem works where Im. thought with action which will ,, ... m unabto to open his ned de reference Is possible to keep h.m abieest of the continual mouth ana there was pain in the he whole hiwnrchv "es are arranged — ui .on nccesar> lo the urade fight bwe his shirt and .__jed by tha departure ol one pair of of the inemben preaent. Lord HowaiK'.i described the scouting community 8a a creative nunorily that did noi try to produce good little bovs (Hit lo 4'Slabli.sh a way of Ills) which was blended into the troop and which developed as ihev daj-elopcd. at a\V Vigour Restored, Glands Hade Young In 24 Hours It Is f! limeer n<-i>r tn wmtT*' -n.M Utm "f vlgiMir aad -si. awmory tnS Uwlr, n.; %  i.pare blnod. -kkhfcln. fl& !" rid poor slrip. bccaiiM an Am KUMiimpcrior quality cow's milk, produced | under mkird vinitary conditions. Yes. and the specially-pa eked tin prolnit Kl IM su thai you ^ct milk as line as the day it left the farm. Buj KI.IM -milk ilui ang) can always depend upon lor us whokwMiicn*** and purity! Had The Axe Fallen Elsewhere There will be wi d esprea d lion And ihis. not only because regrets in o'ir community ryvtl : provided a source of knowthe decision lo susienJ Uie InJedgu. information not otlierwise ou-iHie^se-jew-—•-"•— — -— formation ateetl-m of the Erttigh > btalned. g high brand of of the rnformation Section, both not >ndieate *"X f a *p Diplomati flarvlot in th. Repubnteiu.ln.nonl qn Its radio proto His Majesty 1 Government interest in the welfare and he of Panama, says ihe Panama ranuuea. aad a "turd* II.ih with nnd the community here. Tribune. Tir-nlii;itlon Ol i ailftiODS and M..mh.nhip in th, Otd ol lh. Section .v.. taken by the kUM* "^ ^"JSTj'T "Ken ol Q„ P ,rr to. h, able and -n a, .^ matter J^ 1 .^, !" „ nol too much ,„ tl fealty of the past. Of Ihc Bti ish Wesl Indian community to whom the service !. %  n ema madi • V. %  i ..t Ihi %  ustonu I hold 'Ua Of last einnlh and tho Staff .till indlSiolubu? bone be e reae' i month.. bV en-f if *e old tovnltv. hut splendid paraot too BTm ii with up In Hk qualities of cumpvLeii thru 1 nrruablllly and quiet dignity rutVfl mainly diteete*!. he We repeat that the closing of Information Service as an IVrhaps. so fu a*-we know, no other agent v of il"> Rriti %  Foreign Service h-re. has na close or a-, tmppy co'daii with i ll( large telony of Driti-h West Indian coirffti'i %  bnuth, who not so many years trv as O'd^sjnn Ihlormi .o was given the distinction of auxiliary or the British Legs, lion, will be keenly felt. The mhalaai iha thought mil ^^rr was an excellent one and among the native a* be widely expressed that u wc ^all regret their diaporsaL ie West Indian coinwould haw been preferable if | n tgj*. Smith's cuse, there are munity. and. we take 11. without n i ,.., |)((l 90 many 0 | hit kind that our exception, among h riswwtiarn, Tune as .. community can easily take hla particular wo will more and the officials of Hi M %  which bnk JM, to us. and It Is hoped that i.H h* lOBg to the comlegation and Consulate on the our poople with Ihoaa of th P far, me way may be found to retain his gold of Cecil E. Isthmus. Hung Commonwealth ami Empire t or y9i .while, his record of out,1 qualities admiro i Ui*w who' enanpruwd the v < n.para bi"rtJ. -icklr *ln. dpreM>ii>n. %  i-p, Unua an aesertcan ,lT.,r.vrrrO a qnlt-V. en%  •v to *na Hiss* teiMir.Ua. T1.I-> %  ..-l*ka i.Mrl t..rm. IUsoHttiv ..rSbes, 3->wy with ali"I "P" • <|a. ana la htlnels* raw IDUHI ai'l %  seas' In IWiiaar*** work* *! &f •. i U .it lh* rlaml* and narvra. nnd puii-e. rli" Mimd antl cnrrsT In T"'"' inIn MbPureT*"eaBiyandf-.i ,.. %  ;;::' xStrXff-Jr<^~ %  ullirul vlfur ami pow^r. KLIM IS PURE. SAFE MILK [j] KLIMkeent without refrioeratioa [Tj KLIM quality is always uniform rri KLIM is citellint lor qrowinq children f~5 KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes J4 KLI Mis recommended for infant feedinq 7 j KLIM ll safe in the ipeciollypaclied tin ( 8 j KLIM it produced under strictest control Take pore wotei and you have pure, safe !miia *-*• ti.fBt'llull UUIfd h iger a snuraii.' aa %  '... vi r f. %  | i.ll % %  .'ir.. a ir bach. %a-TAli^ vtrt. t**\ full Of vt(i>ur ami -rrvaadrrom 1 lo N in yaurur or yU mairli I'lurii in* •uiim %  aj and gat your mony ae.-r 1-TABScortaliUU. and II* (id'KLIM pint mil MILK FISST IN PREFERENCE THI WORLD OVER rncrnberi of the stiifl Wa understand that tho declsis running out with the steadv suspend the information aeoUnlng t tha human elcmcn standing usefulness lo the Wesl Indian group in the Republic. Your Factory is in the hands of your equipment. See that your machinery is fitted with materials Iliiil you can depend on. That is why you must use 1IIOH GOODYEAR IIrIIIII:II BLELTIXG Sizes 3, H", 4, 4J and $ STEAM ASBESTOS SHEET JOINTING RUBBER SHEET JOINTING We also have GALVANIZED WATER PIPES CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. Victoria Street Chmice-i are that uhcrever >our destination in the Carihheun, B.W.I.A. ran net you there Wgtti quickly, convenient!) and at the cheapest first class fare. A, Several nights a week to your destination eliminate waitin g lo travel" lime. BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS ver Broad Street. Phone 45H3