Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


=~,



__ ESTABLISHED 1895 THURSDA












































mere. He gave the boys a very





Ione Kirton of “Coral Villa”, Bel-|Mary the First was married by
mont Road, In 1 he was badly | Proxy to King Philip of Spain who
‘wounded in his face at Forli Air-;2¢€Ver came to England, and Mary
field while serv as a Sergeant | the Second ruled jointly with her
in the Canadian Army in the|Usband William of Orange.
North of Italy. He spent two|, Prince Albert left no precedents
years in hospitals in Italy, Eng- to follow, but by his actions as
land and Canada during ’which| Queen Victoria’s husband he near-
time he underwent thirteen|!Y wrecked the British monarchy.
operations. He paid a three-week| Prince Albert, not only inter-
visit to Barbados on leave from| preted his duties very widely, but
the Hospital in Canada in 1945|justified them by resort to the
and then returned to resume] sacred bonds of . As the
treatment, Queen’s husband he insisted it was
Leaving here in 1941 with the|his duty to advise her and to help
first batch of Barbadians for the|her and that this duty overrode the late King’s funeral
Canadian Army, he served as |4ll other considerations. ae .
Artillery Signaller with the Crisis Arises
Survey Regiment locating enemy| Had he left it at that—confin-
troops and guns. He went over to|ing his leaving state affairs to her
England early in 1942 as a gunnerjalone, the crisis might not have
and completed his training. arisen, but he began to insist on

seeing dispatches from Ambassa-
Served in North Africa [dors before responsible ministers
_Mr, Kirton afterwards saw ser-'had seen them and to alter and
vice in North Africa, Sicily and (amend instructions to Ambass.
Italy where he was wounded. Ne
While he was in North Africa, he dors abroad after the Foreign QUARTERS, Korea, Feb, 13.
was attached to the famous Eighth Secretary had sent them, United Nations artillery inflict-
Army as a Bombardier under], At one time in the middle of the }ed heavy casualties on an estimat-
General now Field Marshal Mont-|Nineteenth Century the Britis ]ed two companies of Communists



U.N. Inflict
Heavy Casuaities

On Communists
EIGHTH ARMY HEAD-



ear,
@
ueen ar y I OU
Obeying Doctors’ Order.
eying woctors aers
LONDON, Feb. 13.
The Dowager Queen Mary, the living symbol of proud | E 1i I |
' ur. s
Wednesday not to attend the funeral of her son King ‘
George the Sixth. The decision was announced just before | WHAT ARE HIS DUTIES ?
in sorrow. .
° i. . N Th . ‘
Since the death of King George VI, six days ago the { spthe, , people hoe ——n, the
if she is able to walk she is able to perform her Royal | 2uke of Edinburgh now that he is
duties. In fact, she attended te them in a wheel chair when rt of the Sovereign Queen
While Queen Mary mad. Does he function as king? Can
to attend the fusered, ania he enter in affairs of state or de-
she should not subject herself to warn oo io an m4
aga certa
her that even for someone eas R tur ; ;
younger the ordeal of a Royal e€ ns ome nis advice?
funeral is great including a two These and a dozen other similar
the coffin in London, a train trip|wh i ~| People in Britain as they enter
to Windsor 25 miles away and : dian Aik is Date sili an Spon the new reign.
noon the aged Queen gave in. afterwards liv English Queens with consorts.
Members of her househajd said|some years, Tonismed te Berke | Queen Anne, who married. a
too old. They tried first to per-|shortly be taking point-|Â¥ictoria who married a minor
suade her not to drive in the|ment "i tuner of Basel German Prince Albert of Saxe-
direct to Windsor and attend the
service only at the Royal Saint
Queen’s medical advisers would
not agree even to that.
her generation and for more than
half a century has seen Royal cof-
of the chancel in Saint George's
Chapel. She attended not only
toria, Edward the Seventh, Queen
Alexandra and her thusband
also the funerals of six of Queen
Victoria’s children in the same
She saw all of her father-in-
law Edward the Seventh’s child-
the Duke of Clarence, the elder
brother of George the Fifth to
time.
The old Queen has already
band at Windsor—her youngest
son John in 1919 at the age of
her gayest and handsomest son
killed in an air crash during the

ay apes Soc | The Duke Of |
regality bowed to the weight of 84 years and consented
her eldest son the Duke of Windsor arrived to comfort her |
LONDON, Feb. 13.

Queen had been planning to attend. _It is her tradition that | position, rights and duties of the

she could not walk well, Dee, ne Second,
her entourage joined in insisting ( rgan Tuner quire the Geena’ Papers that re-
the strain, They pointed out to policies or influence them with
and one half hour drive behind] Mr. John Kirton, a Barbadian | @UCStons are on the lips of most
long funeral service, T' after-|Africa during World War II and ancre have been only two ruling
she is quite well—she was just| dos last week by TCA. and will|{rince of Denmark and Queen
funeral procession here but to go|organ. Coburg Gotha. Queen Elizabeth
George’s Chapel there. The

The Royal matriarch outlived
fins sink beneath the marble floor
the Royal funerals of Queen Vic-
George the Fifth at Windsor but
chapel.
ren buried in the chapel except
whom she was engaged at the
buried two sons besides her hus-
fourteen and the Duke of Kent
last war, —U-P.





, 7 PBRUARY 14, 1952
-~

ttend King’s Funeral

SHAKING





inspiring
i Others seen are: Group Scout Master O. A. Pilgrim, (left), Gol. A.
Mr. Kirton is the son of Mrs,|t#e First was unmarried, Queen| ‘missioner (standing in the doorway) and Scout



Work Goes On As

Usual Tomorrow

His Excellency the Governor has been notified by the
Right Honourable the Secretary of State for the Colonies
that, in accordance with precedent, there will be no general
suspension of work in the United Kingdom on the day of

closed on the day of the funeral
from 10.30 a.m. to 12.30 p.m.



oe

i



Se none

HANDS

Lord Rowallan, Chief Scout, shakes hands with members of the Combermere Scout Troop at Comber

address yesterday morning.
H. C. Campbell, District Com. |
aster Brathwaite (backing camera).



ULN., Reds Agree
On Prisoner

PANMUNJOM, Korea, Feb 13,
The United Nations and Com-
munists agreed to return all war
prisoners within two months of a
Korean armistice. The U.N. also
offered to meet the Reds half-way
in the dispute over the number of
ports through which rotated
troops may pass during the truce
Both steps were taken in meet-

Memorial Service
A memorial service will be

held in St. Michael’s Cathedrallings of the Staff Officers
at 11 a.m. on Friday, the 15th of
February, the day of the funeral] still in recess aw
of His late Majesty King George] ised Communist
VI, posal for a full scale Korean peace

The full truce delegations are
aiting the prom;

compromise pro-



Government offices will be] conference

U.N. Staff Officer told the Reds at

the meeting on prisoner exchange
that the Allies could move to ah

Court Mourning exchange point all 132,000 Com-

r Majesty the Queen © has}Mmunist prisoners within 60 days of

public became so indignant at after Reds made three night-lon ry 9) an armistice.
or ann, leering 1946|Prince Albert’s interference in attacks a inst Allied lines ry a ie Mian ie SR The Communists promised that
WwW. - . : was discharged from ie ser-| affairs of state’that he was pub-|of the hbowl” on ‘the easi>) late King George Vr until| hey would have all 11,559 Allied
I. Police Officers vices, he worked with the Cana-|licly accused of treason. ern front. the dist of May. war prisoners at an exchange point
Help I, ~ Government as an , The an evermoally dias hedtat eircer ete Be ge scone The effect of this command gpa the same period
rtist in the Milita t own an ince Albert’ ti : ori
P in Ceremony Montreal for about eight. sronths. | were clearly defined. fis status (Allied positions and made thirty [that during this period there wi

constitutionally remained that of ;°0Mtacts with U.N. troops. Reds
husband to the reigning monarch, |5t@rted attacking Allied advance
but not that of the husband whose |P9itions in_force last night and
wife alone wears the trousers. In |OMtinued lobbing hand grenades

° se
2 Minutes, Silence other words constitutionally by and firing automatic weapons until
precedent the Duke of Edinburgh |*is morning when they withdrew.

are assisting British police in the Will Be Observed will have no powers and cannot ome.

lying-in-state ceremony at West-| The Service in St. Michael's ote ae <¢ bso
minster Hall, They are Assistant] Cathedral in memory of His late husband he will enjoy considerable
Superintendents, C. A. May and|Majesty King George VI will 7 id

L. Rodriguez (Trinidad) and|commence at 11 a.m. on Friday TE neces Sundin tae =

@ On Page 3

Of Lying-In-State

‘From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Feb. 13.
Colonial Police officers from the
West Indies on a eourse in Britain





t
t



Russia Will Not

be no official
Government House, nor will His
Excellency the
Lady Savage attend
function or

United Kingdom has been asked

Repatriation
The agreement is believed to
have settled all outstanding ques-
tions relating to the exchange of
war prisoners, except the most
controversial point of all—the
U.N. insistence that prisoners shall

entertainment at



Governor and
any public
meeting other than
hose of a purely official charac-

Grateful for
Colonel George Hickman, Senior past, proud of their present effici-

loved father during his reign and | tary



PRICE : FIVE CENTS



Resolution of Sympathy
Passed By C.C. Council

THE COUNCIL of the Barbados Chamber of Commerce
yesterday passed a Resolution of Sympathy to be sent to
Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth LI and the Royal Family on
the occasion of the death of King George Sixth. Members
stood in their places in aflirmation of the Resolution.

The Resolution which was introduced by Mr. D. G. Leacock
Jnr., and seconded by Mr. G. H. King reads



. XE
The Queen’s |

“Resolved that the Barbados
Chumber of Commerce desire to

express their profound sorrow

; eceasioned by the death of their

Ti ! Sovereign, King George

Messages io the Sixth, humbly offering their

incere sympathy to Queen
T fi ¢, heth Il and members of the
he orces Reyal Family ind affirming
their unswervir loyalty to the

Crown.”

'
Hi Excellency the
has been

Governoi
led ‘ » Rig
Honour ate ae By..t0e Pgh Introducing the Resolution Mr.
State for the {I G. Leacock, Jnr., President of
following messages have been the ‘ hamber said te Vee oer a
addressed by Her Majesty the Char eR if Coun: age 5 ite
Queen to (a) the Royal Navy HAMHer Cf woeamerce WOuld like
(b) the Army, (c) the Royal Ain to express their sorrow and to pass
Fore ¥Y A ae 1 Suitable Resolution. He did not
\ ieee a CS) “Tie SolORee ers , bropose to make any long remarks
“ ; . j | because he thought that all that
To The Royal Navy could be said in expressing the
On my Accession to the} sorrow of the island, Empire and
rhrone | wish to send a message; Commonwealth as a whole, had
Mw gratitude to the Royal Navy! already been said by many more
and all my other naval forces tor

able speakers.
the distinguished services which

Secretary of
Colonies that the

they rendered during the reign} He would only read the pro-
BE; h , 6 { my beloved father. He receiv.| posed Resolution which he thought
ed his early training in the Royal’ that they should pass and send to
4XC ange Navy and ! Colonial Secretary for trans-

maintained throughout | the

his life a close personal interest! mission through the proper chan.
in the ships and men of the naval’ ncis to the Royal Family

ervices As the wife of a serv-
ing officer I too have a specially
intimate link with the Royai
Navy. I have seen both at home
and overseas how its great tradi
tions tested and proved in two}{

No Information
world wars are constantly main On Selting Up
tained by all veg ae oe P, c .

he white ensig shall endeay ~

a Wave tones, Dame Semen ort Committee

uur to keep in touch

ictivities and welfare of all ranks
ind ratings of my naval force
‘throughout the Commonwealth
their services in the



Although both the Shipping and
|Mercantile Association and the
Barbados Workers’ Union have
signified their acceptance of His
Excellency's suggestion for the set-
ting up of a Port Committee under
his chairmanship, neither organ-
isation has yet received any in-
formation regarding the procedure

ney and confident that they will {
iphold their standards, I send to]
hem all this expression of the
trust which [ and my _ peoples
throughout — the _, commonwealth to be adopted in setting up the
repose in them, Elizabeth R, proposed Committee,

To Vhe Army \

“I wish on. sguceeeding to the When the maticr Ws iiretiised
Throne to address a message to} by the Council of the Chamber of
ill ranks of my armies thanking|Commerce yesterday, the Secre-
them for the notable services;t°ty was instructed to write a
which they rendered to my be-| Short letter to the Colonial Secre-
I pointing out the urgency of
confidence | the matter, and enquiring if any-
thing has been done about the
setting up of the Committee

iwssuring them of my
n their loyalty and efficiency. My
ywn service in the Auxiliary Ter-

itorial Service and my personal During thé course of the discus-



er, have the right to refuse repatria- issociation with individual regi- ion information was passed on to

ltion. ; ments of British and Common-|ihe meeting that notification had

General Mourning The Communists still contend | wealth ree pee pony nr been received locally that as fron

: . t z s s she be re-|some experience o e varie 3r doe t. freight rates
The general public in the that. all prisoners should be the 3rd March next, freight

patriated by force if necessary

, The name of Major General Wil-| ‘
Sub-Inspectors W. H. E. King and/ the 15th of February, with a i f itutional pect by the Earl Marshal to weat/jiam F. Dean, the highest ranking} |
«oft fal ores have been or Silence of tuo gunn. Mibeiseley aid tse sboas of duty... Res Rights Of mourning until after the funera’ US. officer {iif Communist hands
cial w s have nm or- )

The signal for the commence-

dered by British Guiana and the] ment and the cessation of the} yo" the, time being there is not

Defeated Exemty







of His

Majesty the late King}was mentioned for the first time







i yar’ lterati in the George VI, but inat it is not} On Page 3
Windward Tslands. silence will be given by rockets uly « pth of Edinburgh. NEW YO! Feb. 13 expected that people should go| ? t
E Arri Barracks,” "0 “arbour Police in Britain no man talkes rank Or! ave gumes editestal, comiment-[°° eet: SXReme
: recedent from his wife, so a e ns si estec iat, y e
arly Arrival |( iis, Goveiner_ tute that atliament he ranks merely alone iM" Riggs tale] wir means, ihe generat unic| Housewives Protest
F ewer? side the other Roya’ inces. Ja ; n Barbados should follow | this
: panese fishing vessels said on . ‘ ue
Asked For Service Pergons, throw oot Ste falend Poor Prince Albert, through lack | Wednesday. WTee Soviet Govern.| example, Against High Pric es
Tickets for the Memorial Ser-|ion by a complete cessation of all | Of Precedence was Kept very MUCK ment is not likely to respect the World Tribute | gy
vice for His Majesty the late|normal business, work and loco-|‘@ the meee: SS a «> trights of a defeated enemy or to | In Jamaica
King»'George VI. which will be|motion for two minutes at the |Ca8ions. He was aris stat ~. [honour its own obligation under! ayn “Around-the-world tribute
held in St, Michael's Cathedral at} hour named. ot bis wile Wer his right io otds the Oceupation Agreement. Gen-| i, His Majesty the late xine | (From Our Own Correspondent) |
11 aim. on Friday 15th February, in her coach @® state occasions have been issued. plain that. one reason for the the B.B.C. and relayed by Redif- The housewives’ strike against

| was challenged.—U.P.
j obtain political, economic, and

The Council of the Chamber of B.G. Will Send No military information from Japan-

2. Ticket-holders have been T ? ing
requested to be in their seats by we Hours Chosi

10.45 a.m. at the very latest but,









seizures is the Soviet desire to! pusion at 5.15 p.m. on Thursday |%igh prices is gradually building
14th February.
ja “live contribution”

This will include|UP.throughout Jamaica following
from Bar-|recent increases in the price 4

; s : ‘ . But another reason beef, condensed milk, and fresh
in order to avoid congestion at|Commerce yesterday ‘decided 6p geebe i \ 6 vere }

i ‘ may well be a wish to demon- ; ; sdeact-|milk and it is anticipated that}
he ee th eae Oe Bie yoauest oe places to close be- | Representative strate to the Japanese that the! Rediffusion — a er Housewives «adit, piece. Dickens |
* . ams : 1030 ween 10.30 a.m. and 12.30 p.m. Allies cannot protect them, and|in@ many aspects 0 e Lateloutside a butchers’ shop .tomor-
Z a OSS Seren ae 30 ae “ow, thus ites gate (From Our Own Correspondent? that they had better make terms King’s Funeral on Friday a row morning as groups endeav-|
"3. His Excellency the Governor Governmétit “a om” titina the GEORGETOWN, B.G., Feb, 13, | with the Soviets. 15th February. Highlights of the|. 1 to secure complete boycott. |

The Labour mbve that. British
Guiana should send representa-
tives to Puerto Rico Industrial

. . ‘¥
° . © Development Conference which Egyptian Envoy To
rector CEULIC _ | regan on, Monday was unsuccess- f
ul but Government has in
that B.G. will be qeorgagnted at Meet With Eder
the West Indian Conference in LU .
4 ONDON, Feb. 13
Corp. Due Here Soon |r recs ei) oo eed he |
. ‘ t to alter|the Anglo-Egyptian dispute will
Mr. D. G. LEACOCK, Jnr.,.President of the Chamber of | fffort to. Bet Hoven not to send {be token to-day when the Egyp- |
Commerce, and a member of the Committee appointed by presentatives to Puerto Rico but|tian Ambassador, Abdel Fattah
he Governor replied that he was}Amr Pasha meets Foreign Secre-
the electricity problem, reported today that he had been | fatisfied there is not sufficient jus. }isiy Anthony Eden at the Foreign
i ‘ . erin. .
informed that a Director of the Company was due to arrive tae in sind that industrial] Officials said that the meeting
in Barbados in the immediate future. development would also be = ed besa grranged for sponetieng
The President reported that the|main theme at the West Indian|this afternoon,” but stres: that
\ Committee, comprising himself,| Conference in_ October next to/this did mot mean the start of
Europe Buys $850m Mr. K. R. Hunte, Mr. D. Lucie-| which British Guiana will be send-jactual negotiations. They said
Smith; Mr. T. O. Dowding and|ing representatives. “The Foreign Secretary and the
In Goods From [Mr &,1.,King, had interviewed MENT | ut" the Angio-Eeyptian situation
7 is xcell thi » cuss nglo- an situation.
Lati Am ‘ Thete were some points winich hac BELGIEN Fate The meeting could we poping’
In- érica to be treated as confidential, but as one which might lead to the
there was frank discussion on the resumption of negotiations.”
(By HARRY W. FRANT subject by both sides, and he BRUSSELS, Feb, 14, The Egyptian Embassy — said
5 Z) could say that His Excellency was] Socialists and Liberals walked |that Amr Pasha was given a
WASHINGTON, Feb. 13 seriously concerned over the|]out of béth Houses of the Belgian |‘very cordial welcome’ by the
European purchases of | Latin| Present position of the Electric] Parliament te —— me Porgign » Office , repcaneamatives
American co ities Company. will out until after ing|when he arrive y air from
the Sinied Seales deine ie eas Subsequent to their interview,] George VI’s funeral because King|Cairo last night to attend the
operation of the Marshall. Plan | the “ey “4 mee iene 3 Som Baudouin has refused to aie it. |funeral of King George VI. ai
amounted to about H. A. Cuke an . A. S. Bryden, —UP.
according to dice) samenan thee representing the local Advisory
goods were paid for by Economic} Committee, and Mr. Cuke had, as
Cooperation Administration. promised, written to the Directors
in England, on hg 4
Latin America > iti various views expressed by e
affected were chiefly Sarees Chamber when they originally
leum, hides and skins and coffee, | discussed the matter. ;
The last available, although in- Following .upon another inter-
complete statistics indicate Latin| view, a cable had been sent to
American sources of goods pur-| England in connection with the
chased by Europe under the Mar-| matter, and in somewhat stronger
shall Plan in the order of import-| terms than the letter, and contain-
ance were Cuba, Venezuela, Chile, | ing the suggestion that one of the
Mexico, Brazil, the Dominion Re-j English Directors come to Barba-led confidence it is able to steer tion areas and ports.
public, Bolivia, Argentina, Peru, | dos. ; ‘ clear of Communist control Pessimistic officials here include
Uruguay, Colombia and Paraguay.| When the Director arrives, the} Prominent authorities | with|Major General Sir Hubert Rance
Purchases from any other republic | Committee which interviewed His | certain knowledge of the
apparently were less
000,000 each

—U.P.
will wear uniform. same interval. a











By HAROLD GUARD
LONDON, Feb, 13.

Burmese Communist groups now
hold large parts of central Burma.
|Straddled across the essential
Few infornved officials here are|north-south transportation routes |
hopeful about Burma’s future|they prevent free movement of
although that country has express-| goods and people between prod
i



October next, the main theme of
ment. T.U.C. made a last-minute sumption of negotiations to settle
the Chamber to interview the Governor on the question of
area Britain's

. 7 last Governor for Bur-

than $850-| Excellency on the matter, willliong have predicted Burma’s ma who handed over authority

i contact him, and put the views Of|economic disintegration and pro-|when Burma achieved independ-
—U.P. (the Chamber to him. bable invasion by Chinese Reds.!ence four years ago.

day’s programming

7.00 a.m.

2.00 am—B.B,C, News.



are as fol-







In rural areas the beef boycott

lows: — is almost complete already with |

6.45 a.m.—A special Service con-lihe result that little was sold}
ducted by His Lordship the}cince last Saturday when beef |
Bishop of Barbados from|price increases became effer
Rediffusion Studio, tive and butchers with thes

Description of th€/unsoid on their hands have join-{
Funeral Procession on itsled in a wave of protest against |
journey from Westminster|prices to the government, P.N.P. |
to Windsor. to-day requested the Speaker t
‘call an emergency meeting of
the House of Representatives to|
discuss “prices situation’’. |

The recent beef increases were |
ordered by the Executive Coun-
cil on representation from cattls

@ On Page 3

Chalets Destroyed



|

owners that their returns were

\ insufficient for economic indus- |

By Avalanches try and on _ wholesale tevel

< amounts to nearly 50 per cent

T ZURICH, Feb, oe above the January 1949 prices |
eS Seen avalanches ae el with consumer retail prices |
Swiss Alps buried +e pery ranging from 50 per cent on|
destroyed a group of seventeenth cheapest cuts to 33 1-3 per cent. |

century chalets and pushed Eu-
rope's snow and storm toll to 74}ordered were sold at $1.25 per
killed. pound. Condensed milk was re-
The tenth day of avalanches and |cently increased 3 cents per tin|
storms a) brought snow flurries }whijle fresh milk was increased |
which swept from Northern Italy two cents per quart in Novern-|
tc Scandinavia as rivers werelber and an additional two
swollen in France. One Swiss|per quart last week-end
policeman died of heart attack The situation is heading fox

on best cuts, some of which now

cent

during snow rescue exercises néar|crisis because most of the beet
Berne. remained unsold as the boycott
—U.P. action grows. |

Officials Concerned Over Burma

Burma’s prospects seemed bright, by J. K, Miche, Chairman of che
then. National Bank of India I
But an for|17 years experience



armed struggle in Burma

power soon developed. Tihe fight} Miche said that Britair pent
was set off by Communists, The|more than £75,000,000 helpir
country’s economic life was ham-| Burma since the war

strung by civil war and political| British business had nvested
anarchy that steadily evolved.|many millions more. He

Two years ago Rance warned a “We committed this act of f
meeting of the Royal Empire| because we thought
Society here about Communist} would be governed wise t
designs on Burma is f

Rance’s views were

the cour

supported Burma today.”—U.P.



hard to see ar future }

ind onerous tasks which they are
alled upon to discharge. Devo-
ion to duty, a good humoured
iceeptance of hardship when ne- It was also suggested that per-
essary and an undefeatable mine the matter was being

in Canada would be increased by
another 10 per cent.

jurance in adversity are charac helved, but to this suggestion the

eristics of the military forces| President replied that the delay

vhich have brought us victory in} w probably due to the fact that

war and security in peace, I know | the Estimates were now being pre-

that [ can rely upon them to re-] pared and was a pressing matter
@ On Page 3 on Government officials

BACKGROUND TO BEAUTY



DUSSEAL priming is essential to the painting of all new walls: its
application ensures that the paint dries right and stays right. Dusseal
seals off the destructive alkalis and moisture always present in new
surfaces, and at the same tine provides a uniform, non porous base
for the paint coats to follow. It thus prevents peeling and discoloura-
tion, permits speedy painting and
assures that the paint coat gives the

maximum service

MADE BY

BERGER PAINTS





ON SALE

ALL HARDWARE STORES

AT

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,

LTD.—Agents



PAGE TWO



M* JOHN SAINT, son of Sir
Johr and Lady Saint of
gehill ‘Ho use,” St. Thomas wa
married in England yesterday to
Miss Jean Stone of Lancashire
John, who is an Old Harrisanian
took his B.Sc. degree at Reading
University last year. His wife is
graduate of Reading. He
leaves England February 19th for
Barbados where he will work with





also a

his father. ¢His wife will follow
later on, ’
Sir John is at present in Puerto
Rico attending the Industrial
Development Conference, spon-
sored by the Caribbean Commis-
sion, sr

Barbados and Club Morgan

In New York Magazine
T THIS,time of the year many
National Magazines and
Newspapers are featuring articles
on how to escape the snow and ice
of the cold cold north with Travel
Articles on the Sunny Caribbean
Among the lures to start people
southward bound to Tropical
Islands are sunshine, white sandy
beaches, sailing, fishing ‘and night
life with its traditional Calypsoes,
all of which Barbados has to offer.
When it comes to night life, there
is no better known Club in the
West Indies than the “Morgan”, In
last month's issue of “Park East”
a fairly new publication similar to
the “New Yorker” there is an ar-
ticle entitled “Southern Comfort”
a travelogue on the Caribbean by
Pierce G. Fredericks in which he
mentions “A spot called Club
Morgan in Barbados has the kind
of charm bigger night clubs only
dream about.” This is good public-
ity for Barbados and Club Morgan
and is one of the many mentions
this Club has received over the
years in the popular U.S, Maga-
zines and newspapers such as
Vogue, Harpers Bazaar, Ladies
Home Journal, The New York
Times and the Miami Herald. Only
last week Mr. Morgan told me a
visitor arrived at Club Morgan to
meet the “Morgans” and have a
steak, both of which he had reaa
about in “Island in the Sun” by
Rosita Forbes. All this goes to
prove that Barbados and Club
Morgan are well placed on the
Tourist. Map of the Caribbean

Back to England
R, ARTHUR TREE, son of
Mr. Ronald Tree of “Heron
Bay”, St. James who had been
spending a short holiday in Bar-
bados with his father left yester-
day morning for Canada by T.C.A
en route to London.
Mr. Tree’ is a
turfite.

keen English

B.W.LA. Pilot
R, GARTH LYDER, B.W.LA.
Pilot who has been holiday-
ing here is due to return to Trini-
dad to-day.

SUGGEST to the Central

Omer’ of Information that
the film which teaches mothers
how to teach their children to
walk shouldbe followed by an-
other, showi how the tops of
six-inch nails can be sawn off and

used to make pretty models of
hygienic railway waiting-rooms,
A love interest could be introduc-
ed by choosing a beautiful manne-
quin to saw off the nailtops, She
is in love with a Welsh sailor who
arrives home unexpectedly from
the Seychelles Islands, and helps
her to make a model of a’ waiting-
room at Crewe Junction, with
seagulls crying continually.

Mrs. Withersidge’s shanty
ARLY yesterday morning Mrs.
Withersedge, while swab-
bing the so-called decks of the
Saucy Mrs, Flobster, could be
heard singing this shanty:
We do not go to sea, not
(Away, boys, away!)
We ‘aven’t got no Nelson touch

much!

(Away down, Rio!)
Oh, Shenandoah, you can see the
water,
Trickliv’ — through where it

didn’t oughter,
But we never go to sea, not much!
(So ‘eave the capstan, mateys!)

The Gamma-bomb (XVI)

-INGI-POOS in danger and at
bay was a lesson to all you
niminy-piminy stay-at-home girls.
She knew that she was up against
it, but her nerves were of steel,
and her audacity astounding.
Standing in the larder door of the
canteen she made her plan, As
luck would have it (yes, indeed!)
the silliest hostess in Europe was
standing near the door, Dingi-
Poos, beckoned to her, and assum-
ed the tone of an Empress. “I'm
air-hostess Cherry Lockhart,” she
snapped.- “Special duty. Sent by
Air. Ministry Some trouble,
Paris plane.” “B—but——" began
the-simpleton, ‘No time to lose,”
said Cherry. “Get me a uniform.
No time to pick up mine.” The
girl brought a uniform, and Dingi
Poos donned it in a trice. “Thanks
a million my dear,” she sé
“That's O.K, Miss Lockhart,” s
pered the little dot. “Who's the



girl I'm replacing on the Paris
plane?” asked Dingi-Poos, “Olive
Hoopoe,”” replied the idiot, Dingi-

Poos swaggered into the canteen
Without Comment

I would like to ask
others with him this
“Can you tell me if there is a
difference between a dish with
codfish painted, on it and a dish
that has a figure of a man on it?”
This is perhaps a question that

Zola and
question:

PLAIDS 36”
WHITE

Dial 4220





FLOWERED WAFFLE PIQUE

MUSLIN



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

Sie

-



“I’m rather afraid, Potsherd,
that we shall have to revise
the Tutankhamen attribution
—the dirse line appears to
read: ‘There was an old man
called Farouk—’”



Two Friends

op ProrwaNG to Canada yester-
day by T.C.A. were Miss
Norma Wood and her friend Miss
Sandy Fraser. Norma is the daugh-
ter of Mr. Percy Wood who is at
present in Barbados holidaying
with his brother and sister-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs, Frank Wood of Cul-

loden House, Culloden Road.
Miss Wood and Miss Fraser were

in Barbados for just under two
weeks

Twenty Years Ago

R, L, E. THAYER, a lawyer

and industrialist
Massachusetts who first visited
Barbados twenty years ago, ar-
rived here yesterday on the SS.
Brazil on his second visit. He was
accompanied by his wife.

Mr, and Mrs, Thayer are old
friends of Col. and Mrs. H. Wilkin
of “Las Palmas”, Rockley on
whom they made a call during
their short stay here,

Mr. Thayer said that of the W.I.
Islands he had visited, he liked
Barbados best and was looking
forward to returning here in the
near future to spend a real holi-

day.

Extended Holiday
ee and Mrs, Norman

Lambert accompanied by their
daughter Lois left yesterday by
'T.C.A. for Canada en route to their
home in Ottawa, Senator Lambert
who is a member of the Upper
House of Canada’s Federal Parlia-
ment was originally scheduled to
have left Barbados February 8th,
but at the last moment he decided
to remain on for a few more days.

WAY .....

everyone who is not a painter and
who writes about modern paint-
ing should ask himself.

(Mr. Stephen Spender.)

COMPOSER, says my

has set to music a catalogue
of agricultural implements, | in-
cluding their prices, The work is
for “Seven instruments and a
soprano,”

of Boston,

paper,

It must be a triumph of Pro-
gress over Art when she trills:
“One electric non-porous beetroot-
shredder. £8 12s, 4¥%d. Alfred
Lester used to tell a story of how
he visited a sick railway porter
To cheer up the invalid he read
him some pages from Bradshaw:
“And when I got to the 8.15 from
Hull, he died.”

The Gamma-bomb (XV)

NYONE seen Olive Hoopoe’?”
asked Dingi-Poos, A tall,

dark girl who was sipping some-
thing horrible looked up, “What is

it? she asked “Im Cherry
Lockhart. Taking over from you.
Paris plane, Air Ministry in-
structions.” “Got a written

order?” asked Olive
said Dingi-Poos.
and gave

“No need,”
“They rang up
instructions.’ “Never
got 'em,” said Olive. ‘Better ring
‘em up, then. Ask for Wing-
Commander Piltdown, Better
hurry.” And out ren Olive wo
ring up. (What boobies these
girls are!) The coast was clear
for Dingi-Poos, Meanwhile Inspec-

tor Blood and Hownde had arrest- ,

ed Egham (disguised as Koolruk)
as he stepped from his car. The

Before Rupert can answer there 1s
a movement in the bushes, and the
face ot Pauline, the Girl Guide,
ippears behind him, “| heard your
and came to see who you

were talk ng to,”’ she says. “* Who
was it? The squirrel and the eli



voice,

JUST RECEIVED ....

RASARee Oe ae MRM RE Leck OR ANU Tudo eee ek
PRINTS De aa hs Ei eg aN ak a Oe Mis Seal
PGE OE Eb 8 vs ves ee A ae Reed bate Gre vies Ge
FLOWERED SPUNS

54”

YOUR SHOE

Rupert ond the

Carub Calling

First Visit

R. and Mrs._L. W. Rathbun of
Concord, New Hampshire
who spent last Spring in Nassau,
arrived in Barbados yesterday

morning on the S.S. Brazil on their
first visit to the island. They said
that they visited many places of
interest and on the whole had an
enjoyable stay.

Mr. Rathbun is a member of the
New Hampshire Legislature

U.S. Banker

R. D, G, LYONS, a banker of
4 Boston, Massachusetts ane
Mrs. Lyons were also among the

passengers on the S.S. Brazil who
rived here yesterday morning on
their first visit to the island.

From Long Island
R, and. Mrs. H. Wolf and Mr.
4 and Mrs. Samuel Cohen of
Hampstead, Long-Island who paid
their first visit to Barbados about
ten years ago, passed through here
yesterday morning on the SS.
Brazil which is on a South Ameri-
ean and West Indies cruise.

Both merchants, Mr. Wolf is the
ywner of Harry Wolf, * Clothiers
and Mr, Cohen, owner of the New
Shoe Store in Hampstead.

Fourth Visit

R. S. COHEN, retired dealer in

electrical supplies of New
Jersey who has paid three previ-
ous visits to Barbados, was among
the passengers arriving here yes-
terday morning from Trinidad on
the S.S. Brazil, He was accom-
panied by his wife.

Also travelling with Mr. and
Mrs. Cohen were Mr, Joe Davis,
owner of a manufacturing com-
pany of South Orange, New Jersey
and Mrs. Davis.

Returning This Week
R, BERT GORDON of the U.S.
Customs, New York who is
at present holidaying in Barbados
on sick leave is due to return
to the U.S, via Trinidad this week.
Mr. Gordon who is a_ guest at
Leaton-on-Sea, Worthing fs con-
sidering returning here to settle
after he retires.

En Route to S.A.
PpArae their first visit to the
West Indies are Mr, and Mrs.
Wilson Gray of Winston-Salem,
North Carolina, U.S.A. They were
among the passengers who called
here yesterday morning on the
S.S. Brazil which is on its way to
South America.
They both said that they were
extremely delighted at being in
Barbados as they had never had
the opportunity of calling at this
ort on their previous visits to
South America, They thought the
island to be a lovely place with its
beautiful climate
Talking Point

What trouble waits upon a
casual frown!—Robert Bloomfield
(1766-1823),

By Beachcomber

real Koolruk, disguised as Egham,
was looking for. Dingi-Poos. De-
tectives saluted him on every side
as he walked towards the planc.
A very pretty air hostess, whom
he recognised by a jab she gave
him in the ribs, exchanged plati-
tudes with him. At that moment
Inspector Hownde came up to the

pilot. ‘We've got Koolruk,” he
said. “You can start her up, The
lady’s not turned up, but we'll

get her!” Koolruk and the pretty
wir hostess exchanged a smile.

Ping-pong
ING-PONG is being taken
more and more seriously,

and every time I refuse t» call it
Table Tennis a maddened public
lashes out at me. I would
f600n call darts Indoor Archery.
Before me is a picture of people
in training for this ridiculous
game, There are probably adults
who skip and run and shadow-
box and live on a diet in order
to be fit for a halma competition

as

Enitaph
Here lies a swallower of swords,
Distinetly out of luck,
He did his stuff with a scimitar,
And—-you've guessed it—it got
stuck,

By No Means
FOR one, do not understand
, why a prize awarded recently
for ihe finest beard should have
been a pair of earrings. It is
like giving a cigar-holder as a
prize for the smallest nose.
Prodnose: No, it isn’t!
Myself; I spoke hastily,
course it isn’t.

Pine Ogre e—27



have leaped away, and Ru rt can
see nothing of t em. e were
talking of the Pine Ogre and the
disappearing acorns,"’ he says, “* The
Autumn Elf might be able to do
something about it, but you
frightened him away. We mus¢ get
him back somehow."’



rr eh eee CONT ear $1.12
.. 86¢e., 92¢., $1.09, $1.17
5 Gm 91c., 96c.
oH bes No $1.59, $1.60
Salad aka sek wii geae $1.85
sp 87c., $1.47, $1.53
: chee eae be o4'¢8eek $1.20

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

STORES

Dial 4606

BARBADOS



Pencil Drawings —
By Harold Connell

AT THE BDOS MUSEUM
By CRITIC

Harold Connell, one of our well
known Barbadian artists who
for several years has exhibited
his paintings in oil, showing land-
scapes and levely flower arrange-
ments, gives the art-loving public
pf this Isiand g surprise. There
are twenty-five of his very skil-
Yully executed pencil drawings of
figures now on show at the Bar-
bados Museum. These drawings
deserve great attention, both tor
their novelty and charm. }

Mr. Connell has used the fewest
possible lines to produce the
greatest possible effect and action,
The figures are in simple outline
without shading; only a few
slightly tinted with watery colour
wash. Perhaps it may not be!
generally known, that a drawing
ef the human figure in pure flow-|
ing line without any shading |
whatever, is a most difficult task
to accomplish, but in these draw-
ings Mr. Connell has achieved an
outstanding success. It is not the
laborious drawing Mr. Connell
has put into these studies, but it,
is the elimination of useless
detail making one and all of them |
so delightfully charming. The}
figures are posed in unusu®] and
sometimes in extremely difficult
positions especially Nu. 9 which |
is most interesting. No. 25 must)
also be admired fcr its classica
proportions and grace. To men-
tion a few of the tinted studies |
Nos. 3, 4, 6, and 15 have an in-|
terest all their own, but, perhaps
the greatest admiration will be |
bestowed upon the untinted draw-
ings

One cannot fail to observe the
gplendid action, and with what
ppparent ease these figures take
theiy place. Mr. Connell is to be
congratulated upon this unusual
and highly entertaining ex-
hibition of drawings and it is to
be hoped that they will be en-
joyed and thoroughly appreciated |
by the many who may go to see
them,

West Indian
Table Talk



ADVOCATE .

Taddy Bear and the See-Saw

Ride Than He Expected—

—He Got A More Exciting
MAX PRELE

the shadow, announced
hat the new playground behind the
choo! had just been opened. Teddy
the Stuffed Bear. Mary-Jane the
Rag Doll, General Min the Tin Sol
lier and Hanid all said they wanted
» see it. So it was arranged that
e at night when everyone in the
ouse was asleep, they would all we
wh to the playground and have a
wok at it. Asa rule Teddy and Mary
ne and General Tin ‘didn't ge
alking apound in the daytime, as
t might seem odd if anyone saw a
iifed bear, a rag doll and a tin
Idier moving around all by them
elves

thy

NAR,

lhe moon was already high in the
‘¥ when they all set out. ‘Teddy
ld Knarf's hand. Mary-Jane held
eddy's The Vin Soldier held Mary
ine’s And Hanid held
idier's By and by they reached
ve nlayground

*My!” exclaimed Teddy. “Just
ook at those see-saws. slides and
wings!"

‘The slides are the most fun,
aid Knarf. “Let’s try thom first.’
“Oh, no,” said Hania. “The swings
re much better fun.”

Down the Slides

But all Teddy wanted to do was
© 0 on the see-saw That was very

bad for him because General Tin
vent off with Knarf to go down the

clans and Mary-Jane went off with ,

lanid to go on the swings. So poor |
Teddy was left all alone at the end
of the see-saw, which didn’t do him
he least bit of good. Because, as
everyone knows, a see-saw is nc
zood for one alone; there must be
two.

Nevertheless Teddy sat on one end
of the see-saw, wondering to him-
self (in a lonely sort of way)
whether he was the See or the Saw
‘lL suppose it’s called see-saw,” he
said to himself, “because when it's
up you See it and when it's down
you Saw it. | do wish Mary-Jane
or Hanid or Knarf or General Tin or

| somebody would come and sit on
the other end. It’s very quiet on a!

see-saw when no one is on the other

| end.”

Teday tried to give himself a push
with his feet but that didn’t do

much good either. He bumped right |



(By LONDUNER)

A former Assistant Colonial
Secretary, Trinidad, has been
appointed new Colonial Searetary
of Hongkong. He is Mr. Robert
Brown Black who was seconded
tc Trinidad from the Malayan
Civil Service in 1939. He spent
twelve months in the colony
before returning to Malaya,
where he served in the Intelli-
gence Corps. Later he was
captured and held prisoner for
three years by the Japanese.|
After the war in 1946, he was
appointed Deputy Chief Secre-|
tary, North Borneo,

Jamaica Bound

Among the passengers
sailed in the Queen Mary for
New York on Thursday were
Noel Coward and Sir Alexander
Korda. Both are on their way
to Jamaica. Said Coward: “In|
New York I shall be receiving
some exceptionally tempting cab-
aret offers, but I intend to turn
them down. I am taxed on every-
thing I earn over there, both by
the United States and British)
Governments. They leave noth-
ing for me.” Said Korda: ‘I
am ill and I am making the re-}
turn voyage as a health cruise.”

Lady Huggins M.P.?

Energetic Lady Huggins,
of the former Governor of
Jamaica, is in Scotland. She is)
addressing political meetings in
Glasgow and the surrounding)
districts on behalf of the Scott-
ish Unionist (Conservative) Party
Lady Huggins has ambitions to
become a Member of Parliament
and the experience she _ gains
north of the border would serve
her in good stead,

Relief Fund

I hear that Rudolph Comacho,
the well-known Jamaican singer,
is planning a Caribbean tour in
the near future to embrace}
Jamaica, Trinidad and Bermuda
The proceeds from his concert
will be given to Jamaica to
the Hurricane Relief Fund.
fund in England officially closed
on January. 3ist. This means
that no new appeal will be made
although subscriptions are stil
arriving.

Colourful “Mrs. Pribstone

A LADY whose teeth were
reported to be

painted red
to match her long finger-nails
was by some oversight, not de-
seribed as colourful. Song:—
| I love the ladies, but
|
\

who

wife|

The

I shan’t be
caught

By creatures of the predatory sort, |

A more alarming sight I never saw
Than Mrs, Pribstone,
tooth and claw,



CROSSWORD



eruss

1 Paper for @ drab curd. (Â¥)
8. Garment for the buss? (7)
Â¥ Give a net, certainiy nut. (8)

11. She a dowdy old thing. (5)
13. It couia be done. (4)
14 Startie with not quite all one

1
3
4
limb, (5)
7. Thia. bu | may be a Daloony (4)
8. A different tea. (3)
9. This match ts covered by
12. (4) 20. Lees.
1. She marriea Narcissus (4)
Forearm bone needed to make
us raid. (6)
Not returned to measure. Y3)

vown

. Mixed up. (8)

Women hate to—it's mean, (7)
Gate ruled to adapt require
ments. (Â¥)

* Measure. (4)

5. Hung up for the winter? (3)
6 A tybe of grass. (4)
7
d.

the
(5)

This way. Diease, (9)
Names it for the occupants
See ly (5)
1d. Produce recipruca)

ie

emtyet. (5)
(4)

16. Arriving tn the ring



Across

32 err

aid)

red in both |

down again so hard that his teeth
rattled



|
the Tin

oa.



Teddy went flying up in the air.

At that moment, Teddy neard #
pat-pat-pat on the street just out-
side the playground, It was e big
ulog. Teddy got an idea. “Please,”
he said to the dog, “would you do
me a favor?”

“Certainly,” said the dog. “What
can i do for you?”

“I'm trying to get a see-saw ride
and | can’t get anyone to sit on
the other side of the see-saw board
Would you mind sitting on it?”

The dog came in and looked at the
see-saw.
in the air and how can |! get up te
it?”

“1 can’t get it down,” said Teddy
“Just take a spring in the air and
| land on it. Then it will come right

down.”

“Fine,” said the dog. Then he
sprang into the air and landed right
on the high end of the see-saw. It
came down all right. And Teddy
went flying up up and up.

| funny Thing

| “It’s a funny thing,” the dog said
as Knarf and Hanid and Mary-Jane
and Generai Tin came along a few
moments later, “that Teddy Hear
was sitting on the other end of the
see-saw and all of a sudden, he diz
appeared. | think he flew away.”

Knarf and Hanid, and Mary-Jane
und Generai Tin found Teddy. the
| Stuffed Bear, high op in the

branches of a tree in the next-doo)
garden.

“It's a wonderful see-saw,” he
said. “lL went way up. But why
| doesn't it get me down again?”
| And they all laugned.



/B.B.C. Radio











LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY
Gregory PECK

Captain Horatio

445 &



COMING




Eric PORTMAN &

SNOW BOUND
Robert NEWTON



FRI 6 & 845 p.m Midnite SAT

Sat 4.45 & 8.30 Alan Rocky

Bride for Sale Lane Double!

Claude Colbert & a

“Treasure , Island’ Sheriff of
(Color) Wichita’ &

Roddy McDowal) Sundown in

Robert Newton Santa Fe’’







B.O.A.C. has 33 years iaver-
national flying experience.
Arid this experience is Fe-
flected in the unrivalled
skill of air crews and ground
staff... the friendly, court-
eous attention ... the smooth
efficiency at cvery stage of
your journey. Swift, sure
Speedbird service links you
with 51 countries on all six
continents — and you can
travel on one ticket all the

B.W.LA.,,, LOWER BROAD STREET
TELEPHONE: 4585
GET THERE SOONER, STAY THERE LONGER

BOA >



— Virginia MAYO in

Color by Technicolor !

SPE
ALIAS BILLY THE KID



Programme













THURSDAY FEBRUARY 14, 1952 ade, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News
11.15 a.m. Homi Kange, 11.30 a.m. Analysis, 7.15 p.m. We See Britain,
Crazy People, 12 noon The News, 12.10 7.45—10 20 p.m $1.32 M , 48.43 M
p.m. News Analysis
100-7 15 pm 25 38 M., 31.32 M, 7.30 p.m. The Small Geography of
- youngish Writer, 7.45 p.m. Cragy Peo
+ pm, The News, 4.10 p.m. The ple, 8.15 p.m dio Newsrecl, 8
| Daily Service, 4.15 p.nr, Rhythm js thetr p.m. Sp.clal Dispatch, 8.45 p.m. Com
Business, 4.45 p.m. Sporting Record: poser of the Week, 9 p.m. Ring up tt
51 Composer of the Week, 5.15 p.m. Curtain, 10 p.m. The N . 10.10 p.m
New Records, 6 p.m. Me’ody on Strings, Fromm. the Editorials, 10 m. A Ge
6.15 p.m. Scottish Magazine, 6.45 p.m Job, 10.30 p.m, The last Chronicle of
Sports Round Up and Programme Par- Barset
~y 7’ Y, Y al
SPECIAL NOTICE!
As a mark of respect to His Majesty, the late King George VI
there will be no shows at 2.30 and 4.45 p.m. at the Plaza Cinemas
on Friday 15th (Oistin and Bridgetown). However, there will be
two evening performances at 6.00 and 8.45 p.m.

530 PM B town

Hornblower

CIAL SAT. 9.30 & 1.30



P
L
A
Z
A

LIGHTNING STRIKES T hanno’ Cas
Po - et Carson &
Ruth ROMAN-—Zachary | CONQUEST OF CHEYENNE
SPECIAL TO-DAY 1.90 p.m Wild Bill ELLIOTT ¢ anes der
Sheriff of Redwood Valley ~ Midnite Sat. Two N ictures
Bill ELLIOTT as Red Rider & LAW OF THE WEST
SADDLE PALS Johnny Mack BROWN & antl Dial
Gene AUTRY & TRIGGER RIDING THE CHEROKEE TRAIL 2310
PLAZA OISTIN GAIETY™ Garde»
Dial 8404 ST. JAMES
TO-DAY (only) 4.45 & 8.30 p.m TODAY (only) 8.30 p.m
DEAR MURDERER SWING THE WESTERN WAY

Hoosier Hotshots &
PRAIRIE ROUNDUP
Charles Starrett & Smiley Burnett



Friday & Sat Midnite SAT.
2 Pm. Sundown
FOLLOW on the Prairie

THE LEADER | rex Ritter &

Leo Gorcey &
THE BIG FIGHT
Joe Palooka
Leon Erroll &

Six Gun Mesa
Johnny Mack
Brown







way. Fowr-engined Speed-
bied aircraft are fully pres-
surized for smooth above-
the-weather flying. You
relax in deep-seated comfort

+ + €njoy complimentary
meals and mealtime drinks
en route. No tips or extras.
Free advice, information and
bookings are available from
any B.O.A.C. appointed
agent; or from



“The other end is way up |












THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1952
2
- c
““CTOBE “":
oy

YOUR BETTER MOVIE GUIDES



TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 P.M. and Continuing

DONT TELL HER
WHAT YOU-ARE...
Vem aes

ete








M-G-M presents

THE LIGHT TOUCH

storring

STEWART

GRANGER - ANGELI
ceorce SANDERS

AN M-G-M PICTURE

‘The star of “King
Mines’” and the. eae ar
“Teresa” in a dramatic, ro-
mance-filled story of an inne-
cent, young girl-painter who
copied famous works of art
and her scnundans-oeaeneat
who, unknown to her, sold
them as origi be

Suggested by a Story by Jed Harris and Tom Reed
Written for the Screen and Directed by RICHARD BROOKS + Produced , PANDRO S. BERMAN

N.B. WEDNESDAYS

Monday Feb. 18th, Tuesday 19th, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
“TALL. TARGET” (New Film) Dick Powell
“AN AMERICAN GUERILLA IN THE PHILIPPINES”

Tyrone Power — Micheline Prelle

EMPIRE

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY OPENING TOMORROW
445 & 8.30 at 6.00 & 9.00 P.M.

Our week-end Film starts ON







and continuing daily at
arity dit 4.45 & 8.30
Bais NOT

sy Mala) Jose FERRER

Academy Award Winner
IN

Stanley Kramer’s Production

CYRANO

De BERGERAC

JACK H. SKIRBALL
nd BRUCE MANNING
present

He was The Three Musket-
-And One
Lover in a Million.

eers in One...

He Fought for His Nose... .
And Wooed in spite of it.



Released Thru United Artists.

ROYAL

LAST 2 SHOWS FRIDAY 15TH ONLY
4.30 & 8.15 6&9 P.M.

|
| Paramount Presents—
|
|

| Unfited Artist Double - - -
Bob HOPE — Lucille BALL

“DEADLY is a
: “FANCY PANTS”
the #EMALE”

=|
|
v |



TO-DAY

“SAT, & SUN. 4.20 & 8.15

With Republic’s Action Double
Peggy CUMMINGS Rod CAMERON Forrest TUCKER
John HALL IN
and SEA HORNET”
AND

“THE DEAD
DON’T DREAM”

Starring
William BOYD

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY LAST 2 SHOWS OPENING FRI. 15TH
4.30 & 8.15 at6 & 9 P.M.
Paramount Action Double
United Artist Double - - -

Orson WELLES The Screen's Two Greatest

Nancy GUILD Stars together in the Most
Exciting Picture ever to roar
out of Wartime China......

Gary COOPER
Madeleine CARROLL

IN
-THE GENERAL
DIED AT DAWN”
AND
“CASING TO
KOREA”

The First Wartime Picture of
The Fighting Men In Korea.

“SANDS OF IWO
JIMA”

Starring
John WAYNE—Forrest TUCKER







“BLACK
, h4AGIC”

and

“THE ANGRY
cop”

with
AN ALL NATIVE CAST

TO-DAY LAST 2 SHOWS OPENING FRIDAY
4.30 & 8.15 at6 & 9 P.M.

-aramount Double - - Columbia Double

Alan Ladd — Wanda Hendrix Margaret O’BRIEN
in ‘ IN

“CAPT. CAREY “HER FIRST
U.S.A. ROMANCE”

=e and

iQ S4AN OF |. NEVER TRUST A
HER owr” GAMBLER”





15TH.



Starring Dane CLARK
Bart Stanwyck, John Lund Cathy O’Donell
! IN RE! SPONSE TO HER MAJESTY’S REQUEST ROODAL



s | THEATRES WILL BEGIN THE FRIDAY MATINEES
eR S TS. COPRORATION | AT 6.00 P.M. NIGHT SHOWS AT 9.00 P.M.
‘ ,





THURSDAY, FEBRUARY



14, 1952

Cotton Production
In The Colonies

LONDON, Jan. 31st

P; Mr. Anthony Greenwood asked the Colonial Secretary in
arliament on Tutsday what schemes were in hand for de-
veloping the growing of cotton in Colonial Territories; and

what further schemes were

Mr. Oliver Lyttelton said his
reply necessarily contained a lot
of detail and he would circulate
it in the Official Report

Following is the statement:—

“Colonial cotton proguction in
recent years has averdged half a



million bales (of 400 Ib.) per
annum. The figures for 1949-50
were :—
z Bales
Uganda 342,000
Kenya 8,000
Tanganyika 50,000
Nigeria (Expert) 62,000
Nyasaland 10,000
West Indies 6,000
Others (mainly
Aden) 6.000
484,000
“With the exception of small

quantities, it is a peasant-culti-
vated crop. Production may be
increased by improved cultivation
in existing areas of production, or
by bringing new areas into pro-
duction, The measures adopted
necessarily vary according to the
climatic and economic conditions
in individual territories. Details of
the measures being taken by the
different Colonial Governments
concerned, to whom considerable
help has been given by the Empire
Cotton Growing Corporation, are
given below.

“Uganda which normally pro-
duces about 70 per cent. of all
colonial raw cotton is concen-
trating on increasing considerably
the yield per acre of those areas
at present under cultivation by



introducing higher yielding dis-
ease-resistant strains, . by en-
couraging improved cultivation

methods and by seed treatment to
reduce blackarm disease. It is
hoped that it may be possible to
raise annual production by 50 per
cent. to about 450,000 bales per
annum in the near future.
Mechanised Aids
“In Tanganyika mechanised aids
to peasant cultivation are being
introduced to resettlement schemes
in Sukumaland. In addition the
Department of Agriculture has
concentrated a large number of
staff in cotton-growing areas to
encourage improved cultivation
and increased planting. By these

‘means it is hoped almost to raise

the annual cotton crop by about 80
per cent. to about 90,000 bales.

“In Nigeria, which is the second
largest colonial cotton producer, 4
special cotton development team
has been charged with responsibil-
ity for improving cotton produc-
tion both by improving yields of
cultivation methods and by the
opening up of new areas and the
improvement of marketing and
ginning facilities and communica-
tions. It is hoped to expand
Nigeria’s production of American
type cotton by about 300 per cent
to some 200,000 bales per annum
in the next ten years.

“In Nyasaland better planting
methods and pure strains of cotton
are being introduced to reduce
losses through red bollworm. The
extension of the area under culti-
vation will depend on the possi-

hilities of irrigation which are
being investigated at present. If
irrigation proves feasible an ex~

pansion of production to about 100
per cent. t0 20.000 bales per annum
should be possible.
Sea Island Cotton

“The British West Indies are the
sole producers of Sea Island cotton,
the market for which is limited.
Improvements here are concen-
trated on the introduction of new
strains to improve quality, end
expansion of output beyond 5,000
bales will depend upon market de-
mand

“A very high grade cotton of the
Sudan type is being grown under
irrigation in the Abyan district of
ihe Western Aden Protectorate and
it is hoped to increase output to



proposed,
about 10,000
future.
“Phe possibilities of growing
cotton in other territories have
been or are being examined but the

bales in the near

only one which at present holds
cut any prospect of large scale
Production is the Gold Const, if



the Volta River scheme is adopted.
Preliminary experiments are being
carried out in the Volta Area.
“Certain Colonial producers,
namely Nigeria, Nyasaland and
the Aden Protectorate, have enter-
ed into long term contracts with
the United Kingdom Raw Cotton
Commission, which, by offering a

stable market for some years
ahead, serve to encourage ex-
pansion of production. In addi-

tion advances by the Raw Cotton
Commission have been of con-
siderable help in starting irrigated
cotton production in the Adea
Protectorate.”

New CableShip
Launched

LONDON, Feb, 12
A new Cable Ship for the fleet
of Cable & Wireless Ltd.. was
launched from the yards of
Messrs, Swan Hunter and Wigham



Richardson, Tyne, yesterday 11th
February
Owing to the death of His

Majesty King George VI., launch-
ing took place without ceremony
Or speeches,

The Ship
Angwin by

was named Stanley
Lady Angwin after
her husband, Siy Stanley, Chair-
man of Commonwealth Telecom-
munications Board and former
Chairman of the Company She

was launched in the same ship-
yard as the Cable Ship Electra
in 1944, which is now based in

St. Lucia,

The Stanley Angwin is due to
be completed in May, and will
then sail to Singapore where she
will be stationed the next few
years. From there she will tend
the Cable routes from Colombo
to Hong Kong. She is the 22nd
Cable Ship built by Messrs, Swan
Hunter and Wigham Richardson
and will bring the Company's
fleet to 8 Ships.

The Stanley Angwin’s task will
be to aid maintenance and devel-
epment of the world network of
: 000 miles of submarine cable
which Cablp and Wireless
are responsible, c

This network is part of the
British Commonwealth’s Overseas
Telecommunieation system which
fs the only one combine of Cable
network with a widespread net-
werk of International Wireless
circuits. She will have an opera-
ting range of 10,000 miles and
will be able carry 400 miles
cf cable.

Her complement cOmprises 114
OfmMicers and men and naviga-
tional instruments of the most up
to date type have been installed.
In addition to maintenance work,



to

Cable and Wireless Ltd's fleet
we engaged On a big programme,
begun in 1947, of restoration and
modernisation of the Cable sys-
fem at cost of seven million

pound

BROOMES SUCCEEDS
REV. GRIFFIN

From Oug Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Feb.



The Methodist Synod to-day
nominated Rev. J. B. Broomes,
Chairman of the Barbados-Trini-
dad District in succession to Rev
Ernest Griffin who teaves short-
ly for the U.K.

Rev. Broomes, Guianese born,
attends the Synod as Superin-

tendent of St. Vincent.

THERE’S DANGER

IN THIS

The common earthworm i
itself, but it often acts as

the eggs of caecal worms and round-

worms.
Once these worm-eggs

bird’s intestines, they rapidly develop,
and may lead to unthriftiness in fattening

‘PHENOVIS’

An LG.

WORM

; harmless in
a ‘carrier’ of



BAR

BADOS ADVOCATE



‘NEW HONOR FOR CAPTAIN CARLSEN | B.A-.F.A. OFFICERS





HEROIC SKIPPER of the Flying Enterprise, Capt, Henrik Kurt Carlsen,
of Woodbridge, N. J., salutes the fishermen’s monument in Gloucester,
» Mass. He had just placed a wreath at the base of the statue in memory
of the city’s 11,000 men lost at sea. Later, the mayor of Gloucester
presented Carlsen with a mariner’s award and scroll. (International)



“Brazil” Tourists Call
Here On Short Visit

MEN in “hot shirts” and women dressed with exotic taste

passed through Bridgetown

yesterday for the five hours

the Good Neighbour tourist liner Brazil, 20,683 tons, was

anchored in Carlisle Bay.

_
Some 278

tourists from New York were on board the

Brazil on a 42-day cruise to Rio and most of them came
ashore to buy souvenirs and have a look around Barbados

One hundred and ninety-six of them made a r
‘the island touching “places of interest”,
The Brazil under Captain Harry for Montev

Sadler arrived from New York
via Trinidad around 7 o'clock in
the morning and at 1 p.m. he was
sailing for Bahia. She will call
at Santos before going on to Rio.

Philip Braxton, Cruise Direc-
tor, said that the tourists had a
very pleasant trip so far, marked
with beautiful weather and
smooth sea, “And everybody
joined in the Carnival atmosphere
aboard the ship.”

Mr. Braxton, who was here
last year on a similar cruise to
Rio, said: “When I heard that
they were going to call here
again I wag very happy because
I knew that they would be
very well received in this great
island of hospitality.” He add-
ed: “All the people cruising with
me last year felt the same way
about Barbados and its people.”
Mr. Braxton’s only regret wus
that they were making such a
short stay here.

This is the thirty-second trip on
the Brazil for Mr, Braxton, four



ound trip of

ideo and will then go
on to Punta del Este. The last
port of call will be Buenos Aires
and they will be returning home
to New York through the same
ports with the exception of Bar-
bados,

The Brazil cruises
miles a day,

about 440



Organ Tuner
Returns Homie

@ From page 1

He also studied art at Sir George
Williams’ College after which he
worked with F ovencal Organs
for a period of t\.o y before
going on his own in Lhe repair and
tuning of organs and pianos,

He said that the reason why he
had reverted back to the repair of
organs was due to the fact that he
had started that type of work in
Barbados with Mr. S. Earlam of

years of which he spent as er Walker Organs, ~ London before
director. On this trip, he ,|#0ing up to Canada to join the
many important people—business Army,

men and_ industrialists—are in Asked how he found life in

the Carnival spirit.
Carnival In Rio

The gay tourists wf be spend-
ing four carnival days in Rio but
another highlight of their cruise
will be a trip to Punta del Este in
Uruguay, a famous seaside resort.

Mr, Braxton wiho has been to
Punta del Este before said; “It is
now mid-summer fo
beach resort with its beautiful
yacht clubs, gambling’ casinos and
residences.”

He said that people from Ar-
gentina, Brazil and cther foreign
countries go to Punta del Este to
summer. The resort is mostly
residential and has ne industries.

The tourists will be leaving Rio






poultry and poor production in the layers.
Treatment with ‘Phenovis’ is the surest
way of preventing worm infestation :

‘Phenovis’ is made in powder form for

pass into a

TRADE MARK

mixing with the mash,
Order from your Chemist or Agri-
cultural Merchant.

BRAND PHENOTHIAZINE

DISPERSIBLE POWDER

Product

“PHENO VIS”

BRAND PHENOTHIAZINE



ibe back

that famous ,

Canada, he said that it was quite
interesting and exciting and add-
ed that he was however glad to
in this land of sunshine
because when he left Montreal
the temperature was 13 degree
below Fahrenheit



U.C.W.I. GETS OWN
MASONIC LODGE

‘From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Feb, 12.
The University College of the
West Indies now has a Masonic
Lodge of its own. The Unive
Lodge of the West Indies \y
consecrated last weekend anc
Prof, Francis Bowen Ph.D., Head
of the Department of Physies was
installed its first master
Of the English Constitution,
the Lodge was consecrated at
Masonic Temples, Kingston, in °
the presence of over 300 Free
Masons, including delegates from
Trinidad, Barbados, St. Kitts and
Curacao and after ceremonies a
banquet was held in the dramatic
; theatre of the University at Mona







—

U.N., Reds Agree

3 From page 1

in the truce talks. His name came
jup when the Reds said that it
would be impossible for Red Cross
representatives to accompany all
Allied prisoners to exchange
points,

Hickman replied, “This would
not be mandatory for all prisoners
| It would be idle, for instance, to
accompany General Dean to the
exchange point,”
* Dean, reported in good health, is
held with one other Allied prison-
er, a private, in a private resi-
|dence in Pyongyang. Staff Officers
will meet again to begin drafting
the agreement on prisoner ex-
change.

—UP.





§ CHECK





SOCOSD



COURTESY
GARAGE

Robert Thom Ltd.

White Park Rd.
Dial 4391

POPP FSS

LLLP LLLP OT

YOUR REQUIREMENTS
FOR THE FOLLOWING
USEFUL ITEMS

{ SLL LLL LLCO LCLLLELL LL LALA: POOOOS

ELECTED

Major A. R. Foster was unani-
mously elected President of the
Barbados Amateur Football Asso-
ciation at their Annual Gener:
Meeting held at the YÂ¥.MC.A

Headquarters, Pinfold Street, yes-

terday afternoon
Other Officers elected were as
follows:—

Mr. D. H. L. Ward (Senior Vice-
President), Mr. F. L.. Walcott, Mr

S. O'C. Gittens and Mr. J. E. T
Brancker (Junior VicePresi-
dents), Mr. O. S. Coppin (Hon-
orary Secretary) and Mr. C. A
Smith (Assistant Honorary Secre-
tary)

On motion by Mr. J. E, 17
Brancker that provision be made
tor the appointment of an auditor
Capt. H. H. Williams was unani-
mously appointed

The Financial Report and the
Secretary's Report were adopted.

Before the adoption of the Fin-
ancial Report, Mr. F, L. Walcott
SUggested that a sum of money be
placed to a Reserve Fund for a
specific purpose. He compliment-
2d the persons responsible for
looking after the accounts of the
Association and in presenting the

report which was placed before
members that afternoon. He said
that it was the first time that he

had had the privilege of seeing the
accounts done in such a business-
like manner

Secretary's Work

Mr. Walcott also’ paid tribute to
the work of the Honorary Secre-
tary and said that it was largely
due to his efforts that the Asso-
ciation was in such a healthy po-
sition. He also paid tribute to the
other members of the Association
who together with the Secretary
were responsible in getting funds
for the Association other than go-
ing hat in hand and begging peo-
ple for aid

Mr. J. M. Kidney supported thr
remarks made by Mr. Walcott
with regard to the setting asid
of a sum for a reserve fund and
Said that it could be increased foc
the sending of teams abroad.

Mr. Brancker threw out the sug
gestion that the nominated mem
bers of first division teams be
given free passes of admission t
football at Kensington,

After some discussion, it was
decided on motion of Mr. D. R
Perkins that the nine nominated
members of each first division
team as approved by the Select
Committee, be granted free
mission to Kensington for
domestic season,

Ag-Controller Dies
Ir Port-of-Spain

(From Our Own Correspondent!
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb, 13.
Albert Alfred Douglas, 51
Acting Controller Imports and
Exports died at the Colonial Hos-
pital in Port-of-Spain this after-
noon where he had been rushed
ring from body wounds which

ad-

the





ht Police believe Were self-in-
flicted
Douglas was found bleeding

profusely in the bathroom of his
Champs Fleurs residence about
five miles outside Port-of-Spain
» Douglas who was born in Gre-

nada and made a big mark in
commercial circles here came to
Trinidad in 1945 as Assistant

Secretary of the Control Board
and rose rapidly up the ladder to
the position he held at the time
of his death, During World
War II he was Competent Author
ity for Imports, Exports and Price
Grenada



in
Work Goes On
From page |
8.10 a.m,—Continuation of des

eription of the Funeral

Procession,

9.45 a.m, (approx,.)—Commentary

from Windsor

10.00 a.m.—Burial Service from
Wind%r,

10.30 am.—Solemn Music from

the Studio,

10.50 a.m,—Commentary on Mem-

ial Service to be held in
St. Michael's Cathedral
Bridgetown which com-
mences with two minute
Silence at 11 o'clock,

12 noon—B.B.C. News from Lon-
don and relay of the B.B.C



until 1.15 p.m. when Re-
diffusion will close down as
a mark of respect until
4 p.m.

+ p.m.—Edited version of Funeral!
Proceedings from London
and until 5 p.m,

Suitable programmes will be
broadcast during the evening
afd after the 8 o’clock news
there will be a fifteen minute
address by Lord Rowallan thr
Chief Scout of the Common-
wealth and the British Empire.
The’ Right Honourable the

Secretary of State for the Colonies
will broadcast to all Colonies on
the death of His Majesty the late
King George VI in the General
Overseas Service of the B.B.C.,
at 7.15 p.m, on Thursday, 14th
February, 1952, His message may
be heard over Rediffusion in the
local news at 8 p.m, on Thursday
i4th February,

Sun visors (anti-dazzle)

Cigarette Lighters (6 & 12
volts)

Reverse Lamps

Rear view Mirrdérs—
cars/trucks

Chamois Leathers

Dust Cloths

Contact Files

Fender Tape

Rimbellishers—chrome

plated
Steering-wheel Covers

4
PLLC PCOLSSPOSOCS

Bridging The

Demerara |
River |

GEORGETOWN, Feb.) |

The Order Paper for the cur-|
rent session of the Legislative}
Council calls for debate on a mo- |
tion by Hon. Capt. J, P. Coghlan, |
M.C,, recommending the construc- |
tion of a bridge over the Dem-|
erara River,

For many years now such a
bridge has been under consideré
tion as an essential in the in-|
terests of the economic develop-
ment of the Colony and its social
and cultural advancement, It has
also been estimated that a bridge
over the Demerara would effect
great economies in the transpor-
tation of passengers and goods, |
also there would be a consider-
able increase in the volume of
trafic, both passenger and goods,
between’ Georgetown and West
Demerara, as wel] as_ providing
an outlet for the rapidly increas- |
ing population of the City, }

Capt. Coghlan’s motion before
the Legislative Council asks Gov- |
ernment to take immediate steps |
to have preliminary’ surveys}
carried out for the purpose of
ebtaining subseil borings so as!
to determine the value of the
strata On which the bridgepiers
could be founded, together with}
an accurate survey of the pro-|
posed site. It is further recom-|
mended that on the receipt of
the surveyors’ report a Select
Committee be appointed by the
Governor to decide on the final- |
isation of the design of the bridge.

Capt. Coghlan is also asking
that for the purpose of carrying}
out the project, that the Council)
recommend that Government ad- |
vertise for tenders and on selec- |
tion of q firm to carry out the
work a loan for the required
amount be floated in the Colony
if possible. A firm of British
engineers have estimated that the
cost, of bridging the river would
be in the vicinity of $10,000,000.00





Queen's Message
To The Rorces

From page 1

spond to any call upon their alle-/|
giance with the same competence
and enthusiasm with which they |
served my father I shall always |
take a close personal interest in|
all that concerns their welfare |
ind efficiency, Elizabeth R”

To The Royal Air Porce |

“On my Accession to the Throne
I wish to assure my air forces at
home and overseas of my grati-
tude for their services to my be-
loved father and of my confidence |
in their loyalty and efficiency. My |
father won his wings as a young |
man and watched with pride the}
rapal development. of the Royal
Air Force and its sister forces
‘hroughout the Commonwealth, I
was glad to be able to present his
colour to the Royal Air Force in
he United Kingdom last year and
I value highly my own association
with the Royal Auxiliary Air
Force. In a* short time the air
forges of the Commonwealth by
their skill and courage have earn-
ed a reputation and = established
traditions of which they may well
be proud. Their heroic exploits in
the Second World War will never
be forgotten, Now in far flung
stations over the world they play
a constant and always hazardous
part in protecting the security of



our territories and communica-|
tions 1 assure them of my per-
onal solicitude for their welfare

ind I trust that they will continue
to display that pride and service
and unswerving allegiance to the
Crown Which they haye shown,
Elizabeth R.”

To The Colonial Service

“TI desire on my Accession to the
Throne to express to all members
of the Colonial Service my warm
ippreciation of the ability and de-
votion with which in the past they
have performed their manifold and
responsible duties, The splendid
traditions of the service are well
known to me and are rightly a
source of pride to its members. I
know that I can depend with con-
fidence on their unfailing loyalty
and Gn their continued and stead~-
fast devotion to the well being of
the peoples whom they serve.
Elizabeth R.”


















|'ta, Norselad
Stelle ylaris,
Murer

Alcos
Patriot, Derw
K. J. Knud
dian Cruiser, 8

Ampress of Scotland, Sa:
Queen of Bermuda, Del
Helicon, Alcoa
Raguna, Steelore
Orestes, Cana
Regent Cari



tos
Sud, valier
tdale

n, Akaroa



Leopoldo

bow and 8.8. Melanie

CHURCH SERVICES

ST MARY'S CHURCH

On Friday 15th at
Pequiem Mass and
Dead for His Maje
The

8 am. Solemn
Absolutions of the
King George V1
Archdeacon



Preacher: Venerable

Hutehinson

PLESSOOD

s



Licence Plate Jewels
Hood Ornaments
Trouble Lamps
Feeler Gauges
Ignition Testers
Battery Hydrometers %
Air & Water Hoses
Polishes & Waxes %
Ete. Ete., %
and a large supply of . °
SLEDGE HAMMERS 7Ib %

and 16% complete with %
handles. ‘



SSESSSSS

POPC SSS SSE SSS SSS

{8th February, 1952.
——_—_———
In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station
Cable and Wireless (W 1.) Ltd, advise
that they ean now communicate with the
following ships through their Barbados
Coast Station
8.5 Colombie, Niew Ameterdam,
Herdsman, Prospector, Aludra, Sokna,
Loradore, Brazil, Constantinos, Bonito
Rosar Cottica Atomena, Uruguay,
r , Brazil, Carrabulle, Kal-
lada, All America, Italia, Be
Loide Canada, Loide Cube





Maralyn

Maralyn is pure country milk in all its creamy
a wonderful new flavour
of sugar—and it’s deliciously enriched! Al you

richness . .

need 10 do is

day —or tonight about bed-time.

A

CF OFT OTT

WHITE HORSE
Scotch Whisky

In olden

on a Knight’s shield proclaimed his
noble ancestry.

To-day,
worth:
claims a

excellence has been famous

for over

PAGE

pLus

plenty

MILK

add hor or cold water. Enjoy it

BOVRIL QUALITY PRODUCT












days, the crest emblazoned

there is another sign of
the white horse that pro-
Scotch; a whisky whose

200 years.

PRANK B,

Sole Distributors :
ARMSTRONG LTD,



THREE



NO NEED TO ADD
OR SUGAR
8oz. and Iéoz. TINS

CN ee ee ee nl



Cu
cool Tropicals or

lightweight Tweeds.




BARBADOS CO-OP
COTTON FACTORY LTD. |



34.75

A stylized,
stom Tailored Suit

“You save with
Every Dollar spent!”

THE

PLAN
before you start

KNOW
your costs

SELECT

good materials

CONSULT
The BCCF



LONDON SHOP





See eee



PAGE FOUR

Printed by the Adverste Co

. Lt4., Broad St, bridgetewn



Thursday, February 14, 1952
~ , r To
BEAUTY PAYS
MR. JELLICOE’S polite warning that
Barbados should take all possible care that
it remains a lovely“island is timely. Devel-

opment is taking place daily and not all of
it can be said to be upon gracious lines.



Our need for planned development is
great because of the small area of Barbados
and the relatively high degree of develop-
ment that has already been reached. Some-
where ona shelf in the Public Buildings is
stored a town plan for Bridgetown. Few
people in the island have ever seen it and
only a small number know of its existence.

It is no exaggeration to say that the cause
of town planning and the cause of archi-
tecture generally have been prejudiced by
failure on the part of certain individuals to
influence public opinion in their support.

Unfortunately this has resulted in loss
to the island. Buildings continue to be
erected on sites which ought to be free of
buildings: the old world beauty of Speights-
town. has recently been disturbed by the
erection of a modern store, the architec-
tural character of which is at variance with
the remainder of the charming old town.
On the other hand the Public Library of
Speightstown was designed and built to
conform with the other period buildings.

Barbados ought not to depend on chance
for the preservation of its architectural
assets. In Capri legislation exists to compel
new builders to conform with traditional
methods of building and the island despite
its world-wide popularity still retains its

charms unspoilt in thé age of skyserap-
ers.

Barbados urgently needs legislation to
prevent the relatively small number of
architectural assets it possesses from being
destroyed or damaged at the whim of some
individual anxious for gain or thinking that
he is improving and modernising, when he
is despoiling. But there are only reasons
why-~-this island must avail itself of the
knowledge of town planners.

“To travel around this island” said Mr.
Jellicoe in a statement published in this
newspaper last Saturday “is to experience
a sensation of enjoying beautiful land-
scape”. That is because Barbados has until
now remained primarily an agricultural
island. There is no guarantee that its
beauty will remain for ever unchallenged
by the encroachment of industries.

This coming summer, if the Gulf Oil
Company should succeed in finding oil in
Barbados, the island may be faced with the
prospect of several oil storage tanks being
erected in a residential neighbourhood.
Such erection would not only detract from
the landscape but might seriously damage
the resident tourist trade of the island.

There is perhaps no greater bogey for
Jovers of natural beauty than the small
word oil. And oil companies do not spend
more than a million dollars looking for oil
with the intention of catering for the tour-
ist industry. Should the Gulf Company dis-
cover oil it will want to erect its storage
tanks in whatever position seems most
economical, Unless Barbados has legisla-
tion to restrict the sites available for oil
storage tanks the Company is likely to erect
tanks with no thought for landscape. The
erection in Kingston of a cement factory
on the wrong side of the town is only now
recognised when it is too late.

Sir Patrick Abercombie, who designed
the plan for greater London also gave
advice to the governments of Hong Kong

and Cyprus. Mr. Jellicoe himself has
given advice in Rhodesia and is shortly

going to the Bahamas on a similar mission.
Barbados certainly needs advice and needs
it urgently.

Perhaps Sir Patrick Abercombie might
welcome an invitation to come to Barbados
and draw up a plan which could be pub-
lished and read by the electorate who
depend so much for their livelihood and the
livelihood of their children upon Barbados
remaining a lovely island.

Should he find it impossible no doubt Mr.
Jellicoe would be only too willing to co-
operate with the Government, and would
use his good offices in London to assist an
island, whose beauty he appreciates, to pre-
serve that beauty for future generations.



Great Welcome
To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—My many visits to Barbados during
1930-33 was as a sailor in H.M.S. Hellio-
trope. We always received a great welcome
from what I think comes under the name
of Young Ladies’ Christian Society. They
were just wonderful they had read the his-
tory of Agnes Weston, the sailor’s friend,
and each did all possible to be a little Agnes
Weston. I would like everyone connected
with this Society to know that sailors who
have been lucky enough to visit the island
always talk of their great hospitality, so I
hope their work still goes on.

R. RATTLER.
The Stores,
Witheridge Hill,
Henley-on-Thames.
January 28, 1952.







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



BE

(Fron





the Mon y Letter of
Royal | Canada

We democrati eovle nd «
selves bewildered, W pri
by strange fears’, Every man <
woman stems, as never before in
the history of the world, to fees
an individual personal stake in t}
political restlessness whicl
making havoc in our peaceful li

Development of knowledge and

the great number of our inven-
tions complicate living. Conditions

have been revolutionized for the
better, and yet we are not happy
We may not be able to put into
words the difficulties we feel, but
we do know that life is for, most
of exaggeration to say is a con-
tinuous process of getting use

to things we hadn’t expected.
Early settlers in America must
have experienced something of
this sort. They had to cope with
strange animals, unfamiliar sur-
roundings, extremes of climate,
and the constant dread of Indians
Our ancestors, in prehistoric times,
must have known fear as a con-
stant feeling

When we look back not so far,
we take comfort in the thought
that every formal, material ambi-
tion of the reformers, philanthrop-
ists and optimists of the nine-
teenth century has been achieved
They wanted to end slavery,
lengthen life, raise the standard of
living, establish free education
All these have been attained by the
democracies of the West, but new
things trouble us, from the high
ebst of living at home to the cheap-
s of human life in other coun-
tries

We boast of our literavy,
more of us can read and write
than ever before in history The
bugbear is that our newspaper
headline knowledge of events has
made us accustomed to crises. We
are, too, subjected to learned ex-
positions of various people’s views
on instincts, complexes, reflexes,
glands and the traffie protlem
In all these experiences,
started out with ideals of what
should be, but these have devel-
oped into frustration and then be-
wilderment. We find that com-
promises and adjustments have to
be made, and we become confused
as we try to keep the changes
within the bounds of our principles
and culture

Life Is Worth Living

Life can be worth living, and
men, individually and as groups
and as nations and as mankind,
can find a satisfying purpose in it
Perfection and unchanging bliss
are impossible and undesirable,
but in the search for them we have
romance, adventure, and the de-
light of doing things. Like Shake-
speare’s Guildenstern in Hamlet,
we can be “Happy in that we are
not overhappy; On fortune’s cap
We are not the very button.”

We have made the word “pro-
gress” include a whole system of
philosophy and politics. The eivili-
our century allows the
man to partake lavishly
of an abundance of things. He is
surrounded by marvellous ma-
chines, healing arts, fatherly gov-
ernments and comforting privi-
leges of all kinds

Should he become self-satisfied,
it will be time for man to raise the
question whether he and ! eul-
ture are threatened with degenera-
tion, Civilization does not emerge
under unusually easy conditions of
life. This is a lew confirmed by
Palaeontology and bio-geography:
human life has arisen and pro-
gressed only when the resources it
could count on were balanced by
the problems it met with.

Well, what about atomic power?
It promises abundance as readily
as desolation, but only on the con-
dition that we solve the problem
of its use. That solution involves
the setting up of a principle and





because

we

zation of
average







WILDERED

« odiment in deeds Fron

1nd a healthy change

from
constructive

ie-
e impulse oO

g

Seeking
Where is t

thinkin

A Principle
e principle
found that ill appeal to
people? That is likely the
momentous question before us to-
day. Of some things we can be
certain, but they are mostly nega-
tive: a uniting principle is not to
be found in nationalistic move-
ments, political dogma, secular
peace programmes or economic
panaceas, The principle we seek
must be ethical and universal,
omething appealing to the high-
est moral sense to which people of
various cultures have attained, It
needs to be strong, if it is to over-
come the obstacles which social
usage and selfish impulses will put
in the way of its cultivation,

No signatures on paper, and no
outward rites can take the place of
a@ true spiritual culture, which is



to be
all

most

described by Arnold J. Toynbee
like this in his Civilization on
Trial: “the inward force which’

alone cre:tes and sustains the out-
ward manifestations of what is
called civilization.”

Building on such a spiritual base
does not mean that man will re-
nounce the activities of life or
stunt his natural faculties or scorn

ARTIE’S HEADLINE

“What is a dollar drain?”



ience and improvement, On the
contrary, as was so eloquently said
41) the Encyclical Letter of Pope
Fius XI in 1929, “He thus ennobles



what is merely natural in life and
s°cures for it new strength in the
riaterial and temporal order, no
Ivss thon in. the spiritual and
eternal.”

When the comfortable road of
livin a5 1a developing civi-
lizat has been remorselessly
closed- by a _ social breakdown,
ther re, says Toynbee, four ways
presc.ited alternative possible
ky-passes. Three are culs-de-sac,
and “only one” which we have
culled frat iration, and illus.

trated by the light of Christianity,
leads right onward.”

Why Are We Confused?

It m well to ask. in view of
this knowledge and our ability in
t and our skill in tech-

De [enccs
why are we confused?

nical things

Is if _beesuse no one knows to-
ward what centre human beings
are going (0 gravitate. and there-
fore our liv have become scan-





dalously makeshift? Everything
that is done today by governments
and by individuals seems provi-
sional, depending in this or that
factor outside their control.

Are we confused because we
have been installed at birth in the
midst of riches and prerogatives





unknown to



We did nothing to create them, and
we have to live up to them, with all
their new perplexities. It is a plain
fact that the abundance
sources we inherit as Canadians of
1951 deprives us of the chance to
‘ive out our personal destiny by
struggle and effort. Struggle and
effort were commonplace as the
‘nspiration of Canadians a century
ago.

Is our confusion due to the fact
that we take so great personal in-
terest in ail other people that life
s a long-continued tension, so that
we fidget and become irritated by
little things?

Or can it be that our confusion
rises from a feeling of aloneness
on a desolate sea, cut off from help
and comfort? That is horrible in-
deed. As the Shepards say in their
recent novel Jenkins’ Ear: “Many
men, many women, have sung and
rejoiced in the midst of the flames
because they felt that their torment
was known somewhere, that it
would count, that it had a meaning.
But to féel that it means nothing
whatever ... Well, you remember
Byron's outcry: ‘That way, mad-
Iness lies!’ ”

Something About Fear

It is natural to be afraid, and our
fears may range from the atom
bomb to the unknown, The man
who tells you he has no fears

cknowlh that he has no imag-
ination. Mystery is often at the
roct of fear, and another way of
saying “mystery” is to refer to it
as our consei@usness of ignorance.
When we don’t know the form of
danger, though we know it is there,
that is more tormenting than an)
discovery, however frightful.

Some of our fears are much too
big for the kind of situation that
appears to arouse them, but the

y other age or to}
this will de- any other form of human society? |

of re-|

{

only sure Way to make certain we |

are not fearing unnecessarily is to
find out. If the conduct of others |
causes our fear emotion to arise, |

do {that things were pretty bad and that the

let’s find out the worst they can
and then react intelligently. If we
are afraid because we don’t know
what another person means, let’s
ask and ask until we find out-
otherwise our nagging fear may
develop into hatred.

It is useless to shut our eyes to
dangers. Often we do not tremble
because we are afraid, but we are

afraid because we let ourselves |

tremble. The curative quality in
letting in the light is shown
roguishly by Ibsen in one of his
of a dark room?” And Finn replies:
plays. Bjorn asks: “Are you afraid
“Not in the daytime.”

There are other things besides
fear that cause us to be bewildered
people. One of the greatest sources
of confusion is our individuality.
We humans differ in our heredity.
our up-bringing, and our desires.
The people who jostle one another
en our streets are inevitably dif-
ferent. No amount

|

of. education |

can make the extrovert really un- |

derstand the introvert, or the
talker understand the man who
finds all his satisfaction in solitary
handicraft, or the non-musical

person feel with the passion of the |

music lover, This diversity moy bo
the salt of life, but it can be con-
fusing.

'

The high-minded person will not |

merely tolerate the peculiarities
of others, but will enjoy them. He
will hold in respect the rights anc
privileges of every individual; he
will listen to both sides of an ar-
gument;: he will put up with things
beloved by others which are dis-
tasteful to him. Such a spirit will
go a long way toward removing the
bewilderment caused by the idio-
syncracies of neighbours, business
acquaintances, and people half a
world away.



Mistakes We'll Most Regret

The biggest and gravest of all
our post-war blunders is that we
have never matched the common
front in Europe with a common
front in the East or North Africa

We have not even elaborated a
common plan. Instead, there is a
most alarming conflict.

Four months ago I sent a warn-
ing despatch from Tunis. ~It told
of the activities in America of one
Habib Bourguiba,

This boss of the Tunisian nation-
alists was stumping from coast to
coast with speeches denouncing
America’s ally France as a “slaver
and oppressor,”

I confess, however, that I did not
at the time anticipate that the
Bourguiba campaign would have
been sufficiently strong to influence
the statements of a high official
like Dean Acheson,

He, after all, is the head of the
U.S. State Department, a man of
considerable courage and integrity
and American planner-in-chief of
Western

defence policy against

Stalin.
Here are a few quotes from a
recent public declaration by

Acheson:

@ “THE FERMENT at work in
Egypt and Tunisia is nothing
less than the contagious ideas of
liberty, justice and independ-
ence expressed in the French and
American revolutions just a cen-
tury and a HSIf back.”

@ “THE WEST must not allow it-

self to become identified with
the obstacles to change in the
face of the oncoming and irre-
pressibly dynamic forces in
these areas.” If it does so “

we shall intensify the conflict

and alienate the peoples of these
countries from our side.”

@ “OUR LONG-TERM interests
are best served if peoples’ as-
pirations for represtntative and
responsible government are ful-
filled in a peaceful and ordinary
fashion.”

Stalin’s Balm

What a triumph for Bourguiba
And what balm for Stalin as a
political prophet

For Stalin has laid it down
axiomatic that the Western capi-
talist world is so divided against
itself that it is bound to disinte-
grate and collapse—especially it
given a good shove by the Soviet
Union '

But that a man of such standing
can make a statement so muddled
and so damaging to the interests of



America’s allies, and therefore to
America herself, is a’ product of
this blundering conflict between

the American attitude to national-
ist movements and our own.

If this conflict is allowed to con
tinue it will so weaken the Western
side that Stalin will be in a posi
tion to nplish his plans wit
out a war





acct

By 1960

(By SEFTON DELMER)

Great as the damage is already,
it is still not too late for the Dutch,
the French, and ourselves to make
a concerted effort in America. We
must bring home the truth to our
American allies

It must be pointed out to them
that-no real alliance is possible
where one partner insists on
liquidating the interests of the
other weakening him in such a
way that he is unable to do his
share in opposing the common
enemy,

The record of the first years
after the war makes it abundantly
clear that appeasement of the am-
bitious nationalist politicos, far
from pacifying Asia and creating
stability and peace in fact created
chaos, war, and anarchy

Everywhere the cause of Com-
munism has flourished. For Com-
munism outside the Soviet Union
and its satellites has espoused the
eause of nationalism and made it
its own,

IN INDIA, British
was followed by
archy in which
lems attempted
sach other

IN CHINA the treaty
the British were abolished

The anti-British Chiang. Kai-
shek took over. The Americans
themselves were appalled at the
orgy of corrupt maladministration
which followed,
that regime

withdrawal

murderous an-
Hindus and Mos-
exterminate

to

rights of

s disintegrated,
China fell under the rule of the
only Power deterniined to rule
firmly as the East needs and de-
sires to be ruled

The Communists took over and
embarked on a campaign of ex-
pansion into the rest of South-East
Asia

They attacked in Korea. Sud-
denly the Amexiqans found them-
selves burdenéd with the same re-
sponspbilities previously should-
ered by the British, the Dutch, and
he French



IN BURMA, too, we got out,
What happened? Anarchy took
over. Even today only a third of

the cougtry owes allegiance to the
Rangoon Government,

Much the same happened in In-
donesia after the Dutch were
made to leave by the United: Na-
tions Commission,

Applause
But the really odd thing is that

with all their prejudice against
and





colonialism imperialism the he will realise that if I do nct pay
Americans have applauded and he has me sent to Glendairy,
upported the nly post-war I shall still be living rent free
of imperialist quest > there

China and Soviet Russia Cc.

They have overlooked entirely
the ruthlessness with which 1,600,-
000 Palestine Arabs were driven
from their homes,

Now I believe that the Zionists
are achieving remarkable things
in Israel—comparable to those
achieved by the French in Tunisia,
Algeria and Morocco,

{ sympathise with my Zionist
friends when they claim they are
bringing civilisation and progress
to an area which badly needs it.
So did the French in North Africa
and the British and the Dutch all
over the globe.

This is the mission of colonial-
ism. If the American public ap-
prove and support it in Israel they
must support it in Tunisia.

At Once!

Yes, I think there is a most per-
suasive case to be put to the Amer-
cans,

It must be put to them at once.
By 1960 I want to be able to look
back on this gravest of all post-

PEOPLE We(anBanish TheSpectre

Of Bankruptey ~

By The Rt. Hon. S. G. HOLLAND

Prime Minister of New Zealand

I SUPPOSE it is a fair thing to say that
many people throughout the United Kingdom
felt a bit bluéand depressed as they read,
or listened to, the story of the Sterling Area
financial crisis and the steps which the Chan-
cellor of the Exchequer has announced as
being Britain’s contribution to the solution of
those problems.

No one gets any pleasure out of having to
do unpalatable things, but there is a silver
lining to the clouds.

HOW IT CAME ABOUT
What Is This Crisis?

The crisis is, put simply, the prospect of in-
solvency or bankruptcy for the countries of
the Sterling Area within a few months..

The prospect of bankruptcy is not a pretty
one. It means that a country cannot pay its
way—cannot buy food for its people, raw
materials for its industries, machinery or
equipment to keep the country running in the
normal way.

How Has This Crisis Arisen?

It has arisen because the Sterling Area as a
whole is spending more than it is earning. To
cure our troubles therefore, to ward off bank-
ruptecy, we have to cut our spending and in-
crease our earnings.

We have been on the spot before and have |\)p

developed a fairly clear pattern of approach
in such circumstances,

We call the members of the family to the
conference table. J came to London realising

remedies must be pretty tough. and so they
are.
TO BRING STABILITY

The silver lining is to be seen in the atti-
tude of the men who came from widely scat-
tered parts of the world and in their deter-
mination to tackle the situation—not only the
immediate crisis, but in their determination
to figd a course whereby these constantly re-
curring crises can be replaced by a condition
of long-range stability and confidence.

We have not cured our troubles when
we have taken the immediate measures
necessary — measures designed to cut
down our spending, mainly by reducing
imports from the rest of the world.

The Finance Ministers all agreed that there
should be the maximum possible expansion
of earning power, and we have started an ex-
amination of the opportunities for an early
increase in the production of food, raw mate-
vials, and other essential goods in the Ster-
ling Area.

If we are to balance our trade with the
outside world at a high level, we must de-
velop our resources and increase our earnings.

This means the fuller development of the
British Commonwealth, or the British Em-
pire, as many of us still like to call it, for the
Sterling Area is mainly the British Common-
wealth, apart from Canada.

CANADA'S INTEREST
Although Canada is not classed as a member

| of the Sterling area, she has as keen an inter-

est in the achievement and maintenance of a

sound, stable sterling currency as members
of the Sterling Area themselves.

The Canadian Finance Minister was present
at the recent conference and took a prominent
part in the discussion. It is not too much to
say, therefore, that the sterling problem is a
British Commonwealth problem and will be
solved by the countries of the British Com-
monwealth acting together.

There was no disposition by anyone at
the conference to run away from the
problem or to shrink from the corrective
necessary.

Here were men from the Colonial territor-
ies South Africa, Ceylon, Canada, Pakistan,
Australia, India, Southern Rhodesia, Northerr
Ireland, and my own New Zealand, who had



come to London to rally round the Mother
Country, to pool our thinking and ideas to
help one another and to find a common solu-

tion.
SHARE THE BURDEN

To look round the conference table was to
me always inspiring: to listen to delegates

war blunders as one which was put | trying to help was uplifting.

right in 1952 —LE,S.



Our Readers Say:

nt

The Debate On The Reply
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—When
the debate on
Excellency’s speech, a member of
the House said that one reason why
he was proud to be British was
that it gave him the right to criti-
else; one cannot help but wonder
why he should wish to deny the
Head of the Administration the
right to express his disapproval of
anyone being so un-British as to
attack personally a civil servant
who has no means of defending
himself.

No wonder Mr, Adams expressed
his surprise at the attitude of cer-
tain members on this point,

After reading the report of the
debate, what, T personally, am
Surprised at is, that no one re-
sented H.E’'s hope’ that Almighty
God would aid the deliberations of
the Legislature, as an imputation
that members of the House were

incapable of arriving at wise de-}

cisions without any such aid,
I hope that if any member con-
siders this letter an unwarranted

criticism of the House of Assem- |
bly, he will cause me to be arrest- |

ed and imprisoned in the Clock
Tower. I should welcome being |
the first free lance to occu
residence,
sioner for Income Tax does not!
seize the opportunity to tax me for
living in it rent free. But perhaps |

provided the Commis- |

|

| where they will yield a rich harvest.

It is that sense of comradeship, that feeling
of Empire solidarity, that willingness to shar:
the burden that was, to me at any rate, the
silver lining that helps so much when such
gloomy matters as a financial crisis are being
dealt with. |

There are vast resources in the British

Ohne reads that in| Commonwealth. In the development of those
the reply to His|resources lies our economic salvation. We
need today the sort of investment that Britain |

made overseas last century.

New Zealand, Australia, Canada, and the|

United States itself were developed largely
by the money and the goods loaned by Great
Britain. Look at the results of this develop-
ment.

From New Zealand in 1900 we exported
140 million th weight of wool; 50 years
later our wool exports had risen to 400
million Tb.

In 1900 we exported 8,600 tons of but-
ter; in 1950 we exported more than 16
times as much.

In 1900 we exported about 50,000 tons of
cheese; in 1950 we exported 100.000 tons
of cheese.

In 1900 we exported about 9,000 tons of
meat this year we hope to export close
on 400,000 tons; and our production of these
and other commodities is inercasing steadily.

THE NEW FORESTS
Soon we shall begin the largest iridustrial

py this| project New Zealand has known—the pro-
{duction of newsprint, pulp, and' other pro-

ducts from our forests, which, planted about

20 years ago, have now reached the stage |

We have seen this development in our



G

own country, and we are going steadily on|
with it. We know it can be done. —L.E.S



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WE DELIVER







THURSDAY, FEBRUARY



C.C. EXPRESS CONCERN Road Blocked By Car Collision ews iv erier

MEMBERS of the Council
yesterday expressed concern
known the Report of the Fan

14, 1952

of the Chamber of Commerce
over the long delay in making
cy Molasses Commission which

visited Canada in 1950, and it was decided to write to Gov-

ernment pointing out the a

have on the economy of the island.



Bay Housing |
Roads Must Be
14 Feet Wide

Provided that the roads to
the 361,441 square feet of land
at the Bay Housing Estate, St.
Michael, are made 14 feet wide
instead of 8 feet, the Board of
Health will allow the Housing
Board to divide and let this
land in 102 lots. This was de-
cided at a meeting of the
Board of Health yesterday
when an application for the
division and letting was con-
sidered.











dverse effect the delay might

Leading off the discussion on
the matter, Mr. C. H King re-
called that they had been promis-
ed that the report would be writ-
ten shortly, and said that around

this same time last year, there
Was a great deal of confusion
when the price of molasses was
announced, and it appeared now

that such a condition would con-
tinue again this year.

Mr. King felt that those respon-
sible should realise that public
money was spent to send the
Commissio, to Canada, and that
the industry was one of vital im-
portance to the economy of the
island. He thought that it would
be an excellent idea if the Sugar
Producers Assoviation, the Bar-
bados Export Molasses Associa-
tion and the Chamber of Com-
merce should be shown the
Report, and their views obtained
on the matter. The matter, the
said, seemed to have been shelved
Report Under Consideration

The President pointed out that
the report was now under consid-

















Report Of Fancy Molasses Com






















An accident at Worthing yester
day mor caused a traffic block
r a short period. Both cars were
dumaged. At the time of the acci-
dant they were travelling in opposite


























RARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE FIVE



mission Delayed











c Loleita Haynes of Burn Road
5 dat Worthing » Christ St. Peter vas taken to the Gen-
Given, was blocked for 'g short Stal’ Hospital on Tuesday, sufter-
océurred b eaalins tern cars. (One ing from head injuries. She wa
ar Wa it across the road. detained
The accident occurred at about It was reported to the Police
11.35 am between. motor car that Haynes was alighting from
M 2665, owned and driven by motor lorry E—212 when he:
Lloyd Wood of Lower Burney’s dress got entangled in a part of
St. Michael, and car M. 2080 the platform. She fell and struck
owned by Joseph Holder of Two her head.
Mil Hill and driven bv Allan The lorry is owned by the
i of Martindale’s Road, St Broome Brothers of Farm Road
St. Peter.
Goulbourne Best, alias “Sunny
aie ; it front fender and Bang,” of Montrose, Christ Churen
‘le Steering column and front escaped from the District “A
ly radiator grata front fen Polite ‘Station, where he was tn
M 2080 were damaged sustody, at about 2.15 p.m. on

At » time of the accident two Tuesday. A warrant has been |
passengers were in M 2665 and issued for his re-arrest. |
three in M 2080. Fortunately no Best was held in connection with |
one Was injured the report of the theft of a shirt

valued $3.50.

One acre of canes was burnt!
when a fire broke out at Chance
Hall, St. Lucy, at about 8.00 a.m
on Monday. They are the prop-

erty of William Connell of the
same address, They were no
insured,



A fire at Cane Vale Plantation
Christ Church, at about 7.35 p.m
on Tuesday burnt a quantity o
second crop ripe canes. They a1

ALSO OBTAINABLE








































eration by the Governor-in-Exe- diss: tion the property of the Barbados Co-

rua ple ) tovernor-in-Exe- dio: tions. erative Bs ‘ iets

Oinetoes bie tase - ae: cutive. Committee, but there was _—— -- ~~ —_—— Te Shee be a oe ;

. a mn ee , “ Ho pe : md no knowledge as to whether it a s | anak anes es +5 » St a? IN

Vy dB pagersnn e Housing Board would be released to the public, o1 fourists Learn at abou 30 a.m, on Tues-

to build eight feet wide roads as whether interested parties woul = day burnt 100 holes of first cro, ‘ +

they were seeking, a precedent j,. , a ; ilies “eat tate ’ ripe canes, the property of Glad.

ye asked to give their views on . ° 75° , property of Glad

would be created, that the Board the Report. Spanish While stone Rowe and. Darnley Rollo.! y 1

decided to stipulate that the>” The President termed the delay of the same address. They wert
; st be 14 feet. Fourteen “tdi se See ft . iia .

roads must | oe Hv #8. fidiculously unnecessary, and Travelling not insured. jenn OSES

am Onis tee Benne usually the Fguinell, on his suggestion, Another fire at Fair Cottage == ——SEEV oo

accep 7 pee oo s decid that the Seeretary should Professor “ Rupert | Amey George, at about 10.30 p.m {

At this area, two: additional rite Government drawing atten- Ne ; Y ik wi ete ‘ BR he Monday burnt 22 holes of fourt: i f
public standpipes will be installed {ign to the long delay. ¢ i int- ~©W York who has been working ‘ ‘
for the use of all the tenants son Fo tie jong Gelay, and point- with the Moore McCormack crop ripe canes, the property .

5 4 : . ting out the adverse effect such y ee > eta Julian Odle. They were not i
5 grea. will be la out b Pee Lines for the past three years as y a

This area will be laid ou ¥ delay might have on the economy ired
the Housing Board with the ob- of the islahd Z * Language Instructor, passed sure i
ject of assisting the slum clear- an vere 1 here yesterday morning Four motorists wore poport
ance project. With the exception on the 5.S. Brazil which is on its ant no ae thé speed limit o NOW
of those spots immediately adjoin- 4 42-day South American and West uesday rere were nine traft
ing Wanderers Cricket Fields, on Local Support Indies Cruis offences ascedod on the Poli ELLING AGENTS FOR
the west side, all of the vacant 7’ r ‘ He told the Advocate that teports yesterday, i
spots will be used for the removal For WL. Students there were on the ship twenty One person was reported fo S
of houses in good condition from ql passengers whom he was teaching dangerous driving, one for using . |
congested slum areas. Olub Boubtful Spanish in order that they might moter vehicle with defectiy | “

s H be able to learn and understand e r oO e ire brakes, one for failing to sto
Stone ouses The Counci \ something about the countries as { when requested to do s
oil > Chamber o 5 m quested t ri » by

Ss jetached stone houses are Commerce male fapted te bs well as the people they were = e€ . Police Constable and one fo | ”
tiging ireoind on the spots to the enquiry from Government stating about to meet in South America Mr. A. DeLisle Inniss, a former Leacock was sure that for a Pent, to restricted: aren | DRUG CO LTD

eing ; spots that they were not in a position to _ He said that the students were ,, Mr. A. : int ; ins Gloria Cheeseman of Font | nid -
west of the cricket field. es "say page les he language so President of the Chamber of very long period Mr. Inniss had :
j express any o on: é »>sup- eager to learn the language so * belle, St. Michael. reporte

Before the meeting of the I Y Opinion as to the sup- | 85° ; j Commerce, and now a member been one of the keenest and ° , reported that - |
Board began, members stood port which might be given by local Piassae be ig 4 oe oy of the Council, will be retiring mo enthusiastic supporters of wallet containing $10 and @ rosa | NOTTINGI 1AM, ENGLAND
silent for about ten seconds as a iar ol pour eutt See reecnee for countet er heady eae ieee ae from the Chamber as from the the activities. of the Chamber of ony ee from B.W.1LA. office |
oken respect for the memory Contributions towards the estab- Ser eer ee re Te . . vss tna ower Broad Street, City at abou’ |
ee ejcety Ab i died last lishment of a West Indian Stu- ee of 78 eee on he 3ist March next, Commeret 12.45 p.m. on Monday | (WHOLESALE and RETAIL)

eh ery dents Club and Centre whole, he said that they had a s ; igh “ / . . “tte Tw ‘ 4

week ine . bi ae as > life, Mr. inniss made his decision In acknowledging the letter, Twenty-four gramophone |

The Chairman said: “As this is “eee cites Houses of the vee cormtobtatio ae tee mice known to the Council of the he thought they snould express ords, four drinking glasses, and |
the first meeting of the Board elaine ji = ei On the ship there is a team of Chamber in a letter which was their regret at his loss from the quantity of clothing valued $17.6" | WILL ACCEPT ORDERS FOR —
since His Majesty the King thas P neipie to the establishment of 5 : Ms ieee? read at yesterday’s meeting. He nber, and that he has found were stolen from the, home cf

: te 3 » ag Stich a Club and Centre hich entertainers including male and 4 8
died, I feel that it is my duty as § stan, ria si se ea ee iale singer ee one q +8. retiing on the grounds of it necessary to take such a Cherlee Cox at Peterkins Lant
a member of the Board to ask the Students would look upon as their female sin ‘ rs, panenre and a Hduith ¥ Bank Hall, St. Michael. betwee:
members just to stand for a short own and which ‘would . help eo eee oe ne Do sake ne : Another resignation fom the 6.40 9.m, cond 4.15 p.m. on Feb Boots’—Veterinary and Horticultural preparations
period as a token of respect to the fester healthy social activities. In touri voyage as happy as Paying tribute to Mr, Inniss, Chambe he ve ture, ary § : De ieee . ‘hemuicals, ‘Toilet
memory of His Majesty the King.” @ddition, the proposed club would could be. So far, the weather has Mr DG. Leacock, Jnr mag Chamber in the very near future, ary § : |} Boots’—Pure Drugs and Fine Chemicals, Toi

ha Cialis’ “also aunienseeaaiee offer facilities where, apart from been kind and no one has had any th6\. “ail very much vearot M, a . sean $ ie 3 WHat cae ee aan to Cox ant | Preparations, Medical and Pharmaceutical special-
new member of the Board, Mr. es ndian Students meeting regret I net ' fo 1 it ate seh tp Tr. Ob Peterkin, intorma- Gordon Farrell, | ties and tablets

each other, they c e ( 1 Scuador Ss nniss has found it necessary tO tion to this effect was communi- . .

Wa Gs Gosmonad the Divi- the sancnniiy hee eee Aptos Praia ee is — take such a step resigning fot cated to the Meeting of the dae ;

sion and letting of 21,682 square ceived from friends in the United an American citizen, having lived health reasons. He had , Bven Council yesterday by the Presi- NEW MEMBERS FOR We have in Stock at the Barbados Pharmacy the

feet of land in lots at Seclusion Kingdom; and meet other people in New York for over 26 years, V&r¥ cre aente >. Shee dent C.C. PROPOSED following :— Hf

Road, Black Rock, St. Michaei from the West Indies. He speaks Spanish, Portuguese, ‘ie Counce ang ind eos led to advertise yy
. Grafton A. Goring. Tentative estimates nea » English and French and has a former Vice President anc Si- : aeuiaed Ww as ane Mr. C. O. Alkins of Messrs Cave Si £408 : po ant Re , * chilere

by, Mr. Gratton & capital chyspattanerte oneahinn knowledge Italian. dent of the Chamber. He, Mr. immediately for a new Secretary thenhesd & Co Lid ind Mr {i Boots’—Gripe Mixture’’—for babies and young i 1

the property, conversion and adap- c. A. Mayhew of the firm of 3 : srvens sseawaneeen eens shsseeaeanessenee ;

St ( . R d tations between forty-eleht. and si Sart od ae 7 a eae WE hia as ay sane, o Cad aoe pare Hamel-Smith & Co., Ltd. were | Boots —Gouldings Cough Mixture”—Speedily relieves
ream Gad seventy-two thougund dollars, and { propesed for membershin at ve Coughs and Colds and Bronchitis especially for
Ti the annual recurrent expenditure or OWd an LVWeS erday'’s meeting of the Council o dhidven (@ 2/-

enantry between $9,600 and $14,400, Stu- the Chamber of Commerce hidr snnasnosansnovesonssennseconssseabgnlée ese
Beer " dents will be expected to contri- Both gentlemen will be ballote Boots’—“Worm Syrup”—a pleasant remedy suitable for
bute by means of membership FF e e 7 for at the next monthly meetins adults and children........... Se ebasciaei di pelihieaa seiveseree QD Of

' | dues, and the management will > of the Council. | Boots’—“lodized Licks’ —for Horses and Cattle @ 3/-

Clan Be, Sold also be expected to seek ways an: ns Ul in a s Cc OO s Nie Cemani VAR pron ome: Dyes Boots’—"C: rei Oil (Tasteless)” very best quality

means to receive revenue R. M. Cave and Mr. Mayhew | Sm Wastor a oe : i | u
. ; nm R« 2/6

The Board of Health yesterday Student Basis Mr. A. R. E. King. Weeds sitasoudaesontns Y Bara « L j and 2 f
granted permission for the sale of _ In approving the scheme. the LORD ROWALLAN, Chief Scout of the British Common- dents ind Prime Ministers, but iif Boots “Bicarbonate of Soda 1 Ib. and 4 lb, Pkgs.
21,707 square feet of land which Barbados Government decided wealth, visited Harrison College and Combermere Schoo] @!%° among the most humble peo Schooners Call With | Best quaiity B.P.... @ 2/- & 18e.
is let in tenantry at Stream Road, that it would-be prepared to con- yesterday morning. He delivered addresses to the boys Pl; te whom coule 60 . |!) Boots’ Ointments of
Christ Church, by Mr. Norman ‘tribute on the student basic ct, Ye a) g. i e sses to the b advice and dep: trengthen Intercolonial Cargo } mee ety Od. per tin
Lee Chapman. cost of approximately $5,500 for and was introduced to the Scout Groups. and encouraged; such people we: 4 : f Resin ‘ @ 9d. per tin

The er ane — pag ao, capital expenditure and $1,100 He arrived at Harrison College at 9.30 a.m., accompanied great ;, bec eae eee ne ? “Zine” ..., @ 9d. ,
square feet of land in lots at per annum for ‘maintenance. by Lt. Commander E. P. Mallinson, Field Commissioner for pas Pl io elas 1 yy ee “Sulphur” .. @ 9d. ,, (
Brighton, Black Rock, by Mr. In a despatch to the Colonial West Riding oft Voritahive “sae Mz. ares Cr ffitk Island Their Founder and Mandalay 11 arrive d here | “Borie” @ 9d
Wilbur H. White and Mrs. Mabel Secretary on the matter, the Sec- ves : R : s ,é Jor J. &. Gri 1, sian ; yesterday with intercolonial cargo ¥ : ids sgexb ase sees ‘ . a ia
W. White was approved by the -etary of State suggested that scout Commissioner. Referring to the Founder of which included 1,000 bags of rice White Precipitate, all put up in tins, an
Board. ._.. enquiries might be made as ‘o He wes met by Mr, J. C. Harm- duced him to the Scout Masters Scouting, Lord Baden-Powell, the and supplies of fresh fruit, plan- | guaranteed to be of British Pharmacoepia quality
, The paw errr ae divi- whether local firms would be mond, Heaamaster, and Mr. Vic- and to Col. A, H. ©. Campbell, Chief Scout said that he was to b« tela 4 copra, co ~~ a 3 @ 9d. each
sion and letting o , quare prepared to contribute to the tor. Matthews, Scout Master Commissioner for the Midland associated with happiness, and charcoal, firewood and drums of | ’ Te ans, PR atiteaT\ 4 Rn tliati A
feet of land in lots at Dodds Plan- scheme, but the Chamber, in Nine College Scouts, who were in- area. The Chief Scout shook reccrded an incident from’ B-P's colas { 1 Boots’ — Lornox (Horticultural) Synthetic plant
tation, St. Philip, by the Govern- dealing with the matter yester- vested by Scout Master Matthew hands with each member of tie life when only eight years old ; Phey arrived, Som... British Hormone for Lawns, Flower & Kitchen Gardens,
Whe Hoand apocovia i ial ¢ “y, expressed the view that any earlier in the morning, formed a guard and then entered the Hal) the feeble writing discovered } er ant escacavae * the: { ibe ay evi diana siaps Wecad akan (ice atiAtes Lacie

ve Board ¢ rovecd Sa oO ; ; Me . : Ds St ice res . ‘ -

Re 'n : : Ag goodwill should first come from reception guard, where the entire school hag his parents which read, “I wish ‘ : : : : . Ms |) Boots’—“Dr. Armstrong’s Toni Rich in vitamin B
oor Christ Charen, aoe ee. Government, and siid it would Members of other groups sat gathered, : all poor people were as rich an Po pres OF REPO the best tonic for aiid vitality, loss of appetite,
N ' My *“ “* be interesting to know what steps in a body in the centre of the a happy as I am.” and ig preserve: wre \ : saa ; ar ane

ah and sale of 11,982 Other colonies had taken in tne College Hall. They hearq the ‘ In - aterens to the boys, Lord. even’ today. WATCHMAN REMANDED | nervous debility, sleeplessness, the best thing ‘

PR he iy ghee iota “y matter, Chief Scout speak of adventure, ROWallan emphasized that the; ; i . 5 : cg . | building up strength after influenza and other
P one Tudor, and Chapel Streets, It was pointed out by the Presi- ~ Lord Rowallan told of sonia it ae pot caly at, AcHOO ‘to’ lea: Finally Lord Rowallan pointed His Worshtp Mr. % 4 ak weakening itiasee @ 3/6

oe hare Soe -,; dent that the Chamber as a body ; jaeksvnnh 6 ‘arioue me, DUt to be trained as real men out that courage was an import- yesterday remandec nore ” . Fatt af I : aad

P.idgetown, by the +Central had no.funds or right to set up —.. adventures and: Sinope leaders in the community, and that ant factor to success, He referred Squires a watchman of the) Boots’—"“Supersan A safe, Non-Poisonous disinfec—

F irv LAtd.-was roved P ple he met while travelling around. ¢ 3 j {

tl ae y i “tcl. was approved DY any such fund, and the question The theme of his address was: (e Success of that depended upon to the late King George, who wii)\ Belle Gully, St. Michael, un al i tant for personal or surgical use, a germicide that

© board, ms rj ions ror he ng ” Se, ss yas y . » is . : ‘' ‘ ~ ike | t syhen he appeared _— ; ae we 4104 toa 2 “4 ) 9/8

The division and sale of 463,133 % conf {butions a as eel Courage; A Great Life and Joyous how much one is prepared to put hi amb) disposition had du ree No ee athe of ate 1-} ig six (6) times stronger than Carbolic Acid @ 2/3
sruate 1HORIAR end an lots at ine Pate hoe nik was purely Advédnine into life, ing his reign surmounted great before him on a charge o mis i Boots’—“Husk Mixture’—for the treatement of “Husk
ya ; ps a matter for the Directors of the . iculties, ¢ ; alte lumber valued at £8 14/3.) . 7 ” /
CG irden, Christ Church, by Mr. individual firms. y After his address Lord Rowai- He said that each one of the remit ot oe 4 oo "eo ee ve the eataibhe at N. B. Howell {if or Hoose” in cattle and sheep .@ T/-
a Re = Xia de ier te = It was ultimately decided tha: #8" spent a short time at the should endeavour to be outstat iehort Pe hous aloe ee The charge stated that th i Boots’—“Regesan Children’s Tonic” Contains, bone
approved. & ratio ; ; ome . ‘ an - of oar i ! ) ve 0 5 > * ] > - :

Ji aati se by M * é the Council was not in a’ position } me of Mr. Hammond before ing and great because greatn emulate. He wished them a life ©ffence was committed on Feb-|)) and flesh forming ingredients—for thin, quick-
approved plan by Mr . - C. to give any opinion as to the leaving the School for the office] was not only to be found in Pr ' ’ Ci { i
Clairmonte by dividing the com- yesronse which would be given by of Rediffusion Ltd , ; re of joyous adventure wary : i} growing and delicate chidren; easily assimilated
pet ae = we fag Las 8 Iccal firms, and the Secretary Gveard. Of Honour St i dereevabsrornsy tes ‘ @ 2/6
= a 99 ike aia aompeved Was accordingly instructed io A guard of honour of. scouts 1 i Boots’ —"Lysol”—British Pharmacoepia quality

The Board also approved the ns to * eae Colonial Secretary and recruits under G. S. M Choose (uy yattern ) : @ 2/3 & 1/4
division and sale of 192,323% ‘© that effect. grim and S. M, | v were J vu F 9 } Boots’—“Digene” Stomach Powder. Antacid, absorb-

quare {4 : i — - drawn up on the porch of Com- i ‘ or
H illets Srighton lack Rock oy ROLIVARS bern aaa: ae) * ae : the Paes 5} ent, corrects acidity, relieves pain and discomfort,
Mrs, E. L, Hutchinson and Mr. R. Bae . Scout Lord Rowallan who visited ' v1 . sg | ’ tH remove toxic ferments, and restores appetite @ 3/6
St. C. Hutohinson, on Februan? 19 1882, it Was tacenenen were yest lave See ae ae J OOSC youl S y ¢ eee (i Boots’—“Kaolin Poultice’ —B.P. Quality @ 3/6
stated that the nezuelan bolivar was !"Spiring address Boots’—"B » Acid’—G ed te » of Britist
, i Ss orice Ack muaranteed to be o sritisn
? penton a oxximatel uivalent to the " (
Fi States daliar. The cutrent exchari te Accompanied by the Islaad {{ Pharmacoepia quality,, specially elected for
yesterday shows that approximately 34 Commissioner Major a k. PLAIN VELVET in Green and Fuchsia i] medical purposes 4 oz. size 1/- & 2 oz. size @ 6d.
4 a ys or bolivars are equivalent to the U S. dolla . : * 4cRR - a Ms : ) 2 al f | or “= 6 , : :
The suggested total known dollar ear! ete ne tw eee -P TAMP VELVET in Black and Fuchsia ’ Boots’—“Phenosan”—brand of Phenothiazine Com-
Blackguardi ings for the first five months of the present Mallinson, Lord Rowallan ar- STAI ALVET in Ble ’ ; eee avin 3 ais Anh Bostin’
crhgua ing tourist season would be reduced accors. rived at Combermere School te ; } pound, for worms in Farm animals, and ae
ingly, although substantisliy the amount hortly: after 11 o'clock Here 36 inches wide Por yare q " { ‘ in 7

i shi ; might be as great bw of the exist s 3 . ve , , a . \ 5 ’ “3 ; 1 ”

A Maer iene ae ice a adecigvod Gslinre: cant ty si be was met by the Headmaster ii} Boots’—“Girard’s Jaborandi Hair Tonic with Oil”’—for
Ac C a rate OF} vate individuals . . EN . ie , i} H A ‘ +1 . *APTITIC 3
District “A” yestentar ordered| Ores Major C. E. Noott who intro PLAIN CREPE BACK SATIN in beige, black, i the treatment of SEBORRHOEA CAPITIS, (Dan
Nathaniel Seale of Hunte Street, OPPS OOO SODOSRE SOLOS OEE OOS POPOL PEL : , )) druff) which is the common cause of loss of hair

; gold, pink, rust and stone. ) 7

St. Michael, to undergo 14 ! oa } ee vid zs : 5 71 if fh @1/6 and 2/6
Lol Re Bhat ae nei R E X A L L Pp R 0 D U C T S ig, Sank gs Ths ca he gta vy" |; Boots’—*Violet and Jasmin Oils”—A Toilet preparation
oe eg ogi at a § : } of extra quality and fragrance for the hair
eet ae usher eerr ee . TAFFETA PLAIDS, rod and white, green and { @ 1/3 5c.
Baxters Road. x +b Wy i) | i 1/9

Seale appealed at the bar.|& hi sat ign i ated eenite, i Boots’—‘Dandruff Lotion ue @ ‘
The offence was committed on % | wate, Bink and white, brown. ¢ “ar i Boots’—Albany Brilliaintine’—Liquid vse @ 92,
the eueet thet in does 13 = z | 36 inches wide. Pev yard $1.53 {{ Boots’—Aspirin Tablets’’—a bottle in every Home @ 18¢.

» she

; . ; E

was standing at the junctiay of! % }) Also Boots’—“Parish’s Fooc" for children @ 2/6
i re Sek Denes ——_ x FLOWERED BEMBERGS in pastel ar eS i cs y

. : . . . e re And Many other P arations, I ac 2 y this
her GMM weet to: abn idee.y 18 inahidd white. Sale vane $2.03 y At d Many other I 1? ee 5 x anufactured by t

She ‘spoke to him, but he still amous firm
continued to behave in an im- ,

proper manner. The matter was Owing to the arriva! of a Tourist Ship this Store i {{
then reported to the Police, Oederlic will be open all day on Saturday 16th and will be 1 4 e

pi Orderlies {i}
. ee dee Aspirin Tablets closed for the weekly half holiday at 12 noon on {Kf
: . 3100 le TI ay inst, )

Inquest Continues Teday_ | cue ee | BRUCE WEATHERHEAD, LTD
; Seve mantener —_ {

His Worship Mr. E. A. cteoa,|% re mead Foss: % i i 5 i
Police Magistrate of District “A”.|% agarex Co, x 1 ' r 1 |} i
will resume hearing in the inquest} ¢ Cledernaa ad tur , i

: ” ? ilycerine of Thymol %, { ta
concerning the death of Jeduthan x Bisma-Rex Cod Liver Oil Emulsion | J iu i ' Ul ° { SELLING AGENTS FOR

Daniel (19) of Bank Hall today | % Soda Biscuit: (4° lb.) Calamine Lotion ° )

at 1 p.m, ies '& Boracic Acid Cough Mixture x Ne ’

Daniel died at the General % Epsom Salts Liquid Tonic % 10 11 12 & 13 B j S ) THE BOOTS PURE D O., TD.
Hospital on January 17. He was ° Kaolin Poultice $ ' ' < ) roac otreet } }
admitted and detained on Decem- \ ‘ { {
oe Se ’ Ms) . wm )

er 10 after he was in an acci- & G S S O % fs OF ENGLAND

a ee eee s KNIGHTS’ DRUG STORES 8 i i

Church, | POCDOVODS OSS GSD BOLO SOOO OO PO OO COOO OOOO”. is nN)





PAGE SIX



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TeLanpene 2506.

entree ee cneeer messomsimninase

For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $7.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death)
Notices only after 4 p.m |

i
|

DIED





BURNETT January 13th, Hold
St. James, Rebecca Burn
Funeral leaves her late residence :
4 pm. to-day for the Panes’ Bay
Brethren Room and thence to the St





James’ Cemetery. No card Friends
are invited
Rosalie Collins; Harold Collins,
Mortiey Burnett (children), Owen. }
Margaret, Ruth, Hailam = (grand
children)
iNew York Papers please copy).
14.3.52-—-in
———
COBRAM: On February 13, 1952, at the

General Hospital Cynthia Erlese
Cobham. Her funeral Jeaves her late
residence Howells Cross Road at 4.30
p.m. today for St. Cyprian’s Church
and thence to the Westbury Cemetery
Carl Cobham (Widower!, Jeffrey
Cobham (Son), Doreen Mayers
(Sister), The Cobham Family
14.2,52 sf





BARBADOS





ADVOCATE THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1952





PUBLIC SALES | Harbour Log |
= REAL ESTATE nd IN CARLISLE BAY

Sch. Henry D. Wallace, Sch Enterprise
8., Sch ardenia W Seh
Sch. Anita H., Sch. Rosaline M., Sch
Sch. Columbia, Sch





EBENFZER"

FOR

i

, that desirable dwelling
| ouse overlooking the sea situate at
}

h
= s Enterprise Road, Christ Church and built
SALE of [2 inch stone standing 2






















Sch. Marea Henrietta, Sch. | not
on 2 Roods ; ¥ : n
15 «Perches of land containing open a eae oe Sch. Mary M. Lewis, |
- ——_—— verandah, drawing and dining rooms, 2)°°" ra
bedrooms ‘(with space for third) utah RARITY ALS
. re . ¥ Sch. MANDALAY II, 30 tons net, Capi
AUTOMOTIVE kitchen, pantry, garage, servant's room,| 4) cereal, aoe
water and electricity. The above wili be | Mitchel). tram + a eee
— Ser EMELINE, 72 tons net, Capt. |
CAR One 11) Ford V.8 Coupé De Luxe |*@t, UP for sale at the office of the| ciciye, trom British Guian ™s
Moach Mize, General condition, ven? [undersigned on Thursday 28th February |" cc),"’ WONDERPUI “COUNSELLOR, 28 |
seod.; Apply: C. Gtttens, 8 Roskuck | ** 2 ostek tm the afternoon. Inspection | ii. net, Capt. Alexander, from St. Vin- |
eee} Aer ons Pete an [any day on application to the occupier ; |
5 ar ee HAYNES & GRIFFITH eS &. BRAZIL, 11,133 & i
CAR--C Vauxhall Six in perfect Solicitors, 12 High Street Sadler, f = Trinidad. PP aet ee
order, T3 new. Apply to S. A, E 104.08 h. W. L.*BUNICTA, 38 tons net,
Kinch, Elcourt, Maxwells Road. Se m = i capt Joseph. from Dominic:
2.2.52—0n.|. HOUSE: Brand new, ample 3 bedroom|~"' DEPARTURES

Piss house, all conveniences, with parts
Oxford Saloon | zed Living room, open verandah, kitchen
16,000 miles in excellent condition.|@4 utility room. Garage, laundry, 2
1948 Hudson Sedan 14,000 miles very servant rooms and storage room under
uitable for hire. 1938 Dodge Delixe|O" attractive hillside site, Rockley New
Coupe has been well cared. Very suitable | Rand 13.2.52—1.f.n
for converting to pick-up, 1938 Chrysler — _ ——— —
Royal Sedan going cheap. 1950 Morris
Minor 2 Door Saloon 12,000 miles.

Just arrived Morris Oxfords and
Minors in assorted colours. We also have

Seh FRANCES W. SMITH, 74 tons net

CARS—1%9 Morris Capt. Hassell, for British Guiana



Seawell

ARRIVALS—By BWHLA
On TUESDAY
Trinidad—



SHARES
330 Barbados Fire Insurance Co
67 Barbados Iee Company Ltd
163 West Indin Rum Refinery Ltd



From

3-10 ewt, Vans at prices prior to January | 250 Barbados Shipping & Trading Co,)_ â„¢. Gresor D. Elmore, N. Elmore,
ist, Secure yours promptly. Ltd J Riehl, F. Gentili, A. Gentili, E

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD., The above will be set up for sale by| Martin, J. Ayres, F. Cave, M. Cave
Telephone 4504 13.2.82--7n. | public competition at our Office, James}H. Nurse, J, Dubisson, J. Eastman, R
dibcbnniinnnanniennaait hdl Street, Bridgetown, on Friday 15th Feb-]| Eastman, EB. Phillips



From Grenada— |
Stewart Mitchell
DEPARTURES—By BWIA
On TUESDAY
For Grenada—
Oliver Thompson,
Jane Albers, Henry
For 8t. Lucta—

rian? at 2 p.m
YEARWOOD & BOYCE
Solicitors

ELECTRICAL

13;2.52—4n



One FMITRON CAR RADIO for Sale.| “RIVERTON-—River Road, standing on

Practically new. Can be seen at Lash-|7 761 square feet of land. The house

ley’s Limited. Sold for $179.00, reduced t
to $100.00 12 25: contains drawing, dining and two bed-



Lillian Thompson,
Albers









T NKS - . rooms, water and electric light In- Ellis Williams, Vincent Cozier, Mait-

HA ' a c spection by appointment ‘phone 4019

sii aa ae ere a cu. ft. | Pride The above will be set up for sale at

SHANKLAND: We the undersigned beg | ee eae eel and for iticer. At | Public competition on Friday, the Zand Doris Lucas, Diana
to thanic all those who kindly sent | te famous Frigidaire Meter-Miser, At! Gay of February 1952, at 2 p.m. at the|Lucas, Basil Ward, Bunice _ Blunt,

wreaths and flowers on the occasion of
the funeral of the late Archdeacon
Alfred Shankland

H. Gordon Murray, George B. Evelyn
4.2.52—1r

IN MEMORIAM



——





our new show room. K. PR. Hunte & Co.,

office of the undersigned Rudolph Assee, Carlos Mhalka, Thomas







Lad. Dial 4611, 9077, or 5136. CARRINGTON & SEALY. | Leonard, Harold Harrison, Slyvia Roach,
12.2.52-—1n Li ¢ Street, | Alice Pilgrim, Colin Swit, Joan Biel,
SD aden ernie aenpa—semmeapciilioa erations Pearl Pamphile, Stacey Winsbarrow,

MISCELLANEOUS “SANS SOUCT” situated at Kensington | Courtney Clacken, Kay Clacken,

Patn-
New Koad (near Fontabelle End) St, |¢!# Clacken ?
Michael standing on 6,020 square feet of |
jand

The hduse contains open verandahs on |







—_—_————
BEDROOM MATS: Made of fine Straw
in beautiful Plower & Animal designs,
x 65” $1.32 eath ot KIRPALANI,







re =i ovine memory of inv Gina |52 Swan Street 2.52—1n | two sides, drawing and dining rooms, 2 DIED : SCRIBNER
on. Fe ary 1th 1948 | bedrooms (with running water in each)
GALVANIZED SHEETS — A _ limited | breakfast room, kitchen, tollet ama path, NEW YORK, Feb. 12,

He gone but not forgotter |
Of the one I love so dea
And I missed his tender warning
As 1 walked along the way
Mrs. Wilhelmina Francis (wife), Mrs
Wilhelmina Morrison and famih
14.2. 52-—1n

WANTED

HELE

—
A SALESMAN and General Office Clerk
for Commission Agents’ Office; must be
energetic and hardworking sonably
good salary with good future for the
tight man. Apply by letter and in
person to CECIL L. STRAKER & COM-
PANY, Sfiy_ Street, Bridgetown.
14.2.81—t f.n
—
BOY—with knowledge of gardening,
Apply between 9 a.m and 6 p.m
Hutson, Bracebridge, 5th Ave





















-
FEMALE BUTLER -
references, thoroughiy

ust have good
respectable, must













sleep in. Apply to Lady Deane, Black
Rock. 13.2.52—~
GENERAL SERVANT Apply The
Paims” Cheapside In
TWO JUNIORS—For our office one of
whom sholld have had some previou
experience, Apply by letter and tt
person to A. 8S. Bryden & (Bar-
bados) Lid “4 t.t.n
MISCELLANEOUS
BOARDERS—"Private family near

Sayannah can accommodate visitors t
Trinidad, Single or double roors Jrite
Mre. Stone, #0 Dundonald S
of-Spain.” ‘







SPANISH BOOKS: Six (6) Schilling
Spanish Grammar Books and one a) eam





Busila BY" Schilling. Apply enn
Vanterpeol, Editorial OMfce, ar Nis
Advocates 12.2.82n



TAKE NOTICE

KOLYNOS

Tijat WHITEHALA PHARMAC AL
COMPANY, a corporation organize
and existing under > laws of the State
United States « Ame



of MTlinois




rddre
rk, New
has ap 4



the registration of
A” of Register in

1 trade mark in Part
respect of tooth paste

tooth powder, tooth brushes, shavin
cream, after-shave lotion, antiseptic ’
tion and germicidal disinfectant, and will
be entitled register the same afte
one month from the 12th day of Feb

ary, 1962 unless some person shal) in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis
tration. The trade mark can be seen ¢

application at my office
Dated this ist day of February 1952
H, WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Mark
13.2.52—3n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Atteline Edward
shopkeeper of Beckwith Street, St
Michael, for permission to sell Spirits





building at corner of Beckwith and Ba
Stieets, City
Dated this 12th dw
ATTELINE

of February, 1952
EDWARDS,
Applicant
To G. B. GRIFFITH, Esq..
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A
N.B.—This application will be cor
sidered at a Licensing Court to be he ia
at lice Courts, Dist. “A” on Monday
25th February, 1962, at Il o'clock, a.m,
. G. B. GRIFFITH |
Police Magistrate, Dist
14.32.52 a
}
|





THE .WAY to 1 man’s heart 1
THROUGH A GAS COOKER
Book one to-das

At- Your Gas Showroom, Bay St

|



§

¢ 496556060604,

ABS
INVESTMENT OPPOR-

TUNITY sy
es

A limited number of an sige s

Secretary, Mr Victor Hunte, 2359.

a Sep PLETE

5% Preferer Share in x
BARNES & CO, LTD. Triephone \
Â¥
Q
‘
s
‘

PPO OAL LA OOP ALL OLS

ee

ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

} SILKS, CURIOS, ARTA
VENDEMOS, SEDAS
JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS
CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS
DE LA INDIA CHINA ec
EJIPTO \\
THANI’S ”
Pe Nu wr. Mt Uae Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466









Malt Liquors, etc., at a wall and wooden |
{

quantity. 7 (t. $4.80, 6 ft. $5.89, 9 ft $6 45
Inquire Auto Tyre Co. Telephone 2696.












rooms in yard. Charles Seribner, head . of
every day (except Sundays) | (Charles Scribner’s and Sons Pub-

2.2.52—t.i.n,| between 1 & 5 p.m
—— The above property will be set wp for lishing House died yesterday,
ene 2 eo Wee BELLOWS - The sale at public auction on Friday the 1sthj|aged 62, He was the third
ides ned nm or pu ny e powder february at 2 p.m at th Mice of th a
into holes and crevices A necessity in] undersigned : ee ee ¢|Charles Scribner to head the’ 106

every kitehen—no home, Hotel or year-old publishing firm.
Restaurant should be without one. Useful
Dog owners and Horticulturists
cents each. HARRESON’S HARD-

13,2.52—2n,

CARRINGTON & SEALY
Solicitors,
Lucas Street





+ * *
MANILA, Feb. 12,
The President of the Philippine
Bank, died here from
aged 73



6.2.52—9n





en
ea “WINDY MILL”, Amity Lodge Estate,|,. ,.

PURGRAIN Pigeon Feed — none] Christ Church. Modern stone-wail three | National
better — 10-lb. lots and upwards @ 19c.| bedroom bungalow with running water | cerebral attacks,











per Ib. Phone 2547. 8.2.52—tf mn | in each toom, garage, servants’ (coms. |
etc. Excellent construction. | —
SOAP—Ilwory and Camay Soap. Fresh The above y |
* 7 = property will be offered >
tock at BRUCE WEATHERHEAD LTD for sale at public competition on Fri- | PER NAL
tate Gay the 22nd February, 1952, at 2 p.m. |
TER EE at the offices of the undersigned from _ - —-
ntee i MAIRT fos Gallon Capacity’ | whom full particulars can be obtained
h patent Tap just the thing for The property is being offered aa The public are heret warned against
Offices, Schools and the Home. Onl¥! 4, q moderate rye and provided the 4 1 >» ESTUDA CAR
HARRISON'S, BROAD — F 7 A

WILKINS
I t

reserve priee-is equalled. or exceeded it | }-OTTA N
will be sold to the highest bidder
auction.

$12.00 each at
STREET, 18.2.52—2n

PUBLIC NOTICES

ROYAL BARBADOS YACHT
CLUB
NOTICE

Members are asked to note that
the Club House will be closed on

at the | MARTINDAL



CARRINGTON & SFALY
Solicitors
8.2,52—4n







AUC TION

T will sell at my MART,
on FRIDAY 18th from 12



| LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

Chex } The



a \pplication of Ometa Brathwaite
42 boxes

















Cloudia S.,| duties

Philip H. | late

isting
trade or business address is 22 East 40th Street, New York, New York, US.A.,
Manufacturers, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part



Friday 15th inst. until 12.30 p.m 1 *ineat ( jet Enterprise, Ch Ch. for permission
5 TF | ice te, Boxes French Face and Body Pow- | t® seil Spirits, Malt Liquors, &e. at a
T. BRUCE LEWIS, | Gv ina other items. ‘Terma Cash Loard and gled shop attached to
Secretar R. ARCHER McKENZ idence at Enterprise, Ch. Ch. within
}
ee emer a engeeatine —emenceremtninimmnntas i fy | District B
NOTICE "| Dated this 12th day of February 1992,
u Yo: C. W. RUDDER, Esq
ROCKLEY GOLF CLUB % » Magistrate s .
| Owing to the funeral of His late UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER os _ “OMS TA BRATHWAITE
Majesty King George Vi the Rockley eis) tnabiointionss vacations trae the Jr = Applicant
on eday ‘oth Fat Club will be closed | surance Co., I will sell on Friday, Febru-| N.B.—This application will be consid
, ay Seen POrUery — ary 15, at Messrs General Mot fered at a Licensing Court to be held
14.2.52—1n. | Garage, Nelson St., (1) 1949 Austin | at Police Court, Dist BY on Monday
Sr - Car (Damaged in accident). Terms Cash, | the, 25th day of February 1952 at 1
NOTICE Sole at 2. p.m o'elock, aon
is hereby given that it is the intention VINCENT GRIFFYIH, Cc. W. RUDDER,
of the VESTRY of the PARISH of Auctioneer Police Magistrate, Dist.“B
CHRIST CHURCH. to cause to be intro- | 12.2.52—4n 14,2.08—1






Gueed into the Legislature of the
Island © Bill authorising the said Vestry
to sell to the Executive Committee of
this Island a parcel of land containing by
dmeasurement 7,080 sq. ft.,.part of the
jands of the place called “Searborough",
‘the residence of the Dispenser for the
tid parish of Christ Church),! situate
t Olstins in the said parish, and which
sid parcel af land lies to the westerly

CHRIST CHURCH FOUNDATION BOYS’
AND GIRLS’ SCHOOLS

Applications are invited for the post of Secretary and Treasurer




ttremity of the lands of the said place of the Governing Bory of these Sc oe 7
illed "Searborough The post is payt time and non-pensionable. The salary is $720.00
Dated this 1 day of February 19% i t
a oe A tye ary 1am per annum payable monthly (Cost of Living allowance will not be
Solicitors for the Vestry of [| given)

Christ Church

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

GEORGE B, EVELYN,

Chairman



-3n
NOTICE
\pplheations from qualitled Registered
Medic Practitioners for the post of
AROCHTAL MEDIGAL OFFICER for
e parish of Saint Michael, will be re-
ived by me up to 12 o'clock noon on

Dumfries,
Phursday, Febru ry 28th 1952 Michael
The ached to the post which eat











at 12.30 p.m

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

As most members of the Secretariat Staff will be carrying out
in connection with the Memorial Service for His Majesty the
King George VI on Friday, 15th February, the Secretariat will
t open for public business on the morning of that day

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA AND NEW
ZEALAND NE LTD. |
MANZ LINE

: S.8. TEKOA is scheduled to sail from
It wil! open | Adelaide February 11th, Melbourne Feb- M.V
ruary 22nd, Sydney February 28th, Bris-
bane March @éth arriving at Trinidad

about April 8th and Barbados about
April lith

In addition to general cargo this ves- .
caren ee ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis &

Cargo accepted on through Bills ‘o@ St. Kitts Sailing 15th instant.
Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to
British Guiana, Leeward and Windward
Islands

For further particulars apply
FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Lid.

TRINIDAD.
B.W.l.

NOTICES











“CLARA” will accept
sau,

Sailing on the 15th



Cargo and Passengers for N
Bahamas,
instant.



TAKE NOTICE

BiSoDoL

That WHITEHALL PHARMACAL COMPANY, a corporation organized and ex- |
under the laws of the State of Hlinois, United States of Americe, whose

“CARIBBEE” will accept

nd Passengers for Domin-



M.V. “DAERWOOD"” will accept
cargo and Passengers for St. Lucia,
St. Vincent, Grenada & Aruba,

Date of departure to be notified,

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.)
DaCOSTA & Co., Ltd. Consignee. Tele. No. 4047.
BARBADOS.

aw 3SSO68660866505666906%"

“A” ot;
Register in respect of an antacid digestant, and will be entitled to register the same
after one month form the 13th day of February, 1952 unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at my office of opposition - of such
tegistration. The trade mark can be seen on application at my office,

Dated this Ist day of February 1952.



HH. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks







NEW YORK SERVICE

A STEAMER sails 15th Feb.

arrives Barbados 26th Feb., 1952.
A STEAMER sails 7th March

arrives Barbados 19th March, 1952.



NEW ORLEANS SERVICE ‘
S.S. “LIBERATOR” sailed 26th Jan, arrives Barbados 17th Feb., 1952
A STEAMEP. sails 13th Feb. arrives Barbados 28h Feb., 1952.

TTT

CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND







Name of Ship Sails Halifax Arrives Barbados



s.s. “ALCOA PURITAN” January 14th January 24th
8.8. “ALCOA PIONEER” January 29th February 8th
s.s. “ALCOA PLANTER" February 12th February 22nd

A STEAMER February 26th March 7th

A STEAMER March 14th March 2th

A STEAMER March 23rd April 2nd

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

SHINIO

The quality Metal Polish r



oO
ROBERT THOM LIMITED |
PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
Passenger Sales Agents for:
Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.1.A.

ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY
Telephone No. 4466

42 TS













| FOR
|| COASTLAND, ST. JAMES

We are instructed to offer a section of approx. 2 acres in
one of the most desirable and private parts of this fashionable
coast at the low figure of 25c. per sq. ft. in order to obtain a
quick sale.

We can thoroughly recommend this land which is one of
the most attractively priced coastal sections to be offered for a
considerable period.

|| JOHIN M. BLADON & CO.

| Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers,
| *PHONE 4640.

SALE





Mâ„¢ profitable egg production will

ue usuallyfollowwhenafeedingplan __
calling for Ful-O-Pep Chick Starter &
Growing Mash is used.

FUL-0-PEP



Building Surveyors
Plantations Building

















3ODOOFOHGHS9H-9H9HS DHHS

3

} WE HAVE
; THEM IN
ALL SIZES








The Quaker Oats Company

3
mn ore eS 4
|



» 8. O. Box 241 Bridgetown
Ask for Ful-O-Pep Poultry Feeding Guide —it’s free! |

the School
child, and

WE EXTEND LOYAL ND | the business man

SINCERE SYMPATHY ON THE PORE acrcymaprg aarp corgi Wee
> “Genera. HARDWARE sveeuis
Re



DEATH OF OUR BELOVED $
KING GEORGE VI. g



RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) PHONE 4918

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.



Evewy



‘Three hundred and sixqy dollars ($260)
Cost-of-Living Bonus at current rates
y 15th FEBRUARY, 1952
futies as from the 25th March 1952, but y $ i F
| already solding such appointment, On Friday, 15th February, between the hours of 10 a.m. and 12 noon
By Order,
rani a at aie Ook the vicinity of Queen's College
. a ‘es! : > >
4 2.52—8n . ak 3. Owner driven cars shall turn into Spry Street, set down their
Commissioner of Police |
Volice Headquarters, j

also payable
The successful applicant will net be
vill be*given a reasonable time to re- 1 The drivers of all cars conveying persons to the service
‘duish same after assuming duty. | chall approach the Cathedral by way of Trafalgar Street,
passengers at the North Gate and park as directed by the Police
4. Spry Street shall be one way from St. Michael’s Row.
Bridgetown !
13th February, 1952, 14,.2.52.—2n,

pens is Four thousand, three 9.2
ndred and twenty dollars ($4,320) per dinreiiencinnegnagm
num, payable in monthly instalments
Ww ’ ‘gy
POLICE TRAFE 1c NOTICE
rmitted to act in, or hold another} MEMORIAL SERVICE AT ST. MICHAEL'S CATHEDRAL, FRIDAY
rrochial or Government appointment
nd will be required to take up his
Further particulars in connection with
he duties of this post can be obtained 2 Chauffeur driven cars shall set down their occupants at the
rom the undersigned . . i
South Gate to the Cathedral and then park on Constitution Road in
Cc. REDMAN,
TAKE NOTICE 5. Church Street shall be one way from Church Square.
Made under Rule 22 of the Bridgetown and Speightstown
Traffic) (Amendment) Resulations 1943. |
ANAC sIN R. T, MICHELIN,
That WHITEHALL PHARMACAL
MPANY, a corporation ore 7
existing under the laws of the State
United States of America,
AAALESS 18 22 | §VOBBBGSSSS6SS9S66G7VSSS9F 7 LSS SSSOSS SSO COS SSSTS
New York, New York,
urers, hae applied for We are still the cheapest
7 of a trade mark in Part
{egister in respect of a medicinal 4
Eifer ‘Interkal se, geting GALVA

nalgesic to relieve pain and
a Tegister t



2usiness









6,

place in town for. .

ANISED SHEETS .







sain Recent shipment includes . x

rom the 13th day of Febru- 24 pie ‘
. per eral n tye <4 and o gauge +
t to me %

1 of such Tegin- ‘ + + s

i of pal 50 x CENTRAL EMPORIUM %

. ¥

\ Sorner 1 r . . .

t day of February 1980. | 0 Corner Broad & Tudor Streets .
H, WILLIAM ~~ .



OPA LOLOL OP LLL LLL LLL COO

MR. R. A. BEARDS
AUCTIONEERING & SHOW ROOMS,



Registrar of Trade Mark



/ CHLORODENT

Phat PEPS are TAMITED,

whose

BAY STREET



registration of a tr
of Register
ations for c
t teeth

mister the







The undersigned wil! set up
at their office Nos, 151/152 Roc
instant at 2 p.m.

All that certain two storey
square feet of land situat

The building is
frontage of feet on Bay Street, and
square feet Gownstairs with the same
and power and three water toilet re

for sale by Public Competition

ck Street on Thursday, 14th



person shall in thes me antime
duplicate to me at my
{ opposition of

6,816

Standing on

TAKE NOTICE z

building



uch registration,
trade mark can be seen on applieatior
my office
this th day of January 1952
Ho WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks

recently co



tructea one, and has a main
area of 6,000
Electric light
in the building,




floor



upstairs
installed



The glass cases







i > att and counters and also a fitted out store room |
will pass with the property as fixtures |
\“SOCGSS OOOO S SOS OS SONS The premises constitute an admirable business site and if |
* A UNITED METHODIST necessary could easily be converted into a Bon I Wa arehouse
x MEMORIAL SERVICE 3 atten any week day ¢ pplication to Mr. R. A, Beard
: POR HIS MAJESTY $| Pee
* The Late KING GRORGE VI ; her sane ‘ i etevn cidibniiess ash . le
i 1 be held at the James Street | For further particulars and condition ile apply t«
: t Church on Friday 15th @ R, S. NICHOLLS & CO elephone 3925
: mencing at 11 am. | > Met ts should make a special >| Solicitor 9.52.—<
p to attend 3) 13.2,52.—2n
LOCOCO COONS





KOSS

Occasion

' jor Euery |
semen SS 2D |) CARLING'S

oe
Vv
&
2
*.
Q
e
a

Meatine Paint for metal.
Red Roofing Paint =| Black Label Lager

for shingles. > y |
, ' Figaro House Paint in colour. B fF F R
Oblita Undercoating. |

Marine Gloss White.

Also:
Paint Brushes, Turpentine
and all other Paint Materials. M
e ME
Let Us Supply Your
Requirements.

Minerva



Famous
the World

Over



LANTATIONS LTD.

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co., Ltd.
Agents





|



PS SSS
oS eee







A aa
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE — :





ee $$$

PENTALUX

GLOSS FINISH PAINT |

|





BY CAM. ANDERSON







250 « oo Spe cial age
King’s Fuseral will
eserved for us

Only 47 left to’ be booked.
Johnson’s Stationery













LOCK YOUR BICYCLE
with a Bicycle Lock
aan
; Johnson's Haidware

en 0CeanS

Se

i

| TO-DAY'S NPWS FIASH

Hie

}
|

|
|

suppucn | ADVERTISE

IN A | IN THE

FOR

BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES

Suse (iE A





“a EXTERIOR wwe ||) EVENING
| | ADVOCATE
AND
ATTRACTIVE ¢
Let us quote you
{INTERIOR RANGE rates and circu-



lation figures
OF



4





USE COLOURS

THE VERY BEST IN PAINT

OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING
HARDWARE STOUCS

=| ( WERE HAVING ROAST )

=| 7. BEEF CHICKEN, LAMB, “
; PRERS, CORN, TOMATOES,
, a CREAMED ONIONS, <



_ ( BLONDIE. Dial
4 : ADVERTISING
DEPARTMENT

2237 or 2508

e SPAGHETT!, BEANS,
EGG Per, _HAM,

re

= re
(SERRE SRSA SS SESSA



oo armen meee wed (Se SS a Bs IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
SEE er Sany, «= wy
BY DAN BARRY SPECIAL her to all Cash wd Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only:

HERE'S THE WARDEN'S
OFFICE, BEAUTIFUL / AND
THIS OSMO-RAY WILL
LET US WALK RIGHT

GH THAT WALL!
7c S



SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Hranches Tweedside,
Speightstown aud Swan Strees



(T'S ALL My FAULT!
1 DIDN'T WANT ANY
BLOODSHED! I THOUGHT






















T COULD ESCAPE WITHOUT Usually Now Usually NOW
aaamiane Ao Boneless Beef (per lb) 58 .50 Pkgs. H. & P. Assorted
penser Pkgs. Rice (2+ lbs) 60 .54 Cream Biscuits .56 .50
Patron Split Peas (per lb) 15 .12 Bottles Heineken’s
G0 10. Tins Lobster 74 68 Beer 28 .23



4 JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK hata

”

THE COLONNADE GROCERIES













PERFECTLY, DR

WHAT ENDS THAT ae a
ANTON / 1 SHALL |



WISP... YOU WILL BE ON YOUR





AND? THEN, MY DEAR MISS » © AMT THe € THE C CARE 0) NORP STATION, PARIG.
|
|
|
|










KEEP IN TOUCH BV | OWN! YOU WILL RELAY YOUR THESE FR-RENCH CHECK! SHE SHOULD | EH ¥ YOUR |
baa | PHONE UNTIL I INFORMATION ON ALLIES | TAXIG ARE LIKE TH’ BE PULLING IN NOW/ TEECKET,
t a | AM SUCCESSFULLY.. BASES IN THE Mit m f | WEE GNAIL..WE DINNM PARDONNEZ-MO}!, MSIEU'/ |
' 4 M&S. WEE DORRIE TO ME IN PARIS / AU J | HAVE NAE TIME TO M'SIEU... £&..QUEL be “a | ) @ e@
ene peed > many / ic '
Say | ectOusAL / re REVO! X aE LOPE NOW WO os oe te rans N / a Ss a
(= as mat Py , a =~ 4 q |) a Ss
= . rea Spf ; j a4 a fa ahs ~~ a - y :
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| Bigs i SAee EA Oe |i se sa ieee
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¢ = ” Ve é !
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wan Me PS: # A Dee Seine

WHERE ARE YOU STAYING ? WHERE DO YOU LIVE ?
If you are staying at any of the hotels in the Hastings or
Worthing district, if you live anywhere in or around these
areas, we would like you to know that we have provided
for vour convenience A BOOK SHOP and STATIONERY







oh

Mena
YOU WUZ RIGHT WHEN {f! i>
YOU SAID HE COLLECTS
COINS - HE TOUCHED ME FOR

FIFTY CENTS - AN! TH’ ONLY

it HERE HE COWES BACK”
Wx HC-PE HE HAD A NICE
NICE TO HAVE GOOD

| i Si SOCIAL VISIT- IT'S SO

Pd 1 Bg ANTIQUE T GAW WAS ES Witte! as modern and up-to-date as space would permit. But in
- mee case you have difficulty i in finding it we would like to explain
——— vor f me exactly where it is.
= av Ym





PRY,
J a
Pn Pr IF YOU ARE STAYING at the Marine Hotel, the Ocean
‘ . View Hotel, the Hastings Hotel or the Windsor Hotel, then

you have probably discovered it already because it is in
Greystone Village, near to the above places.



BUT IF YOU ARE STAYING anywhere nearer to town
than the Ocean View Hotel then. you will find our shop in
the first gap on the left, off the Hastings main road, with a
sign marked “Entrance to Marine Hotel”.



bie
ir | “2 IF YOU ARE STAYING anywhere furiher from .own than
$ NCT 2 j ¥ the Ocean View Hotel, you will find our shop in the second

gap on the right with the sign “Entrance to Marine Hotel”.



SUVA)

THIS GAP IS KNOWN AS “BALMORAL GAP” and a few
yards up yeu will find our shop along with others in a line
of booths opposite Grey Stone Flats. Think of the time you
will save not having to come to town.

SauNbs W He JUNGLE Meh oo a ED | a } | |
STATIONERY
BOOK SHOP

GREYSTONE VILLAGE, BALMORAL GAP, HASTINGS





e











PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1952





HARROWEEN DOES FAST FIVE) nanosacs

Breaks Old Track Record —
In Exercise Gallop

Mr. D. V. SCOTT'S grey filly Harroween did an exercise
gallop yesterday in what is believed to be the fastest time

ever recorded for five furlongs

on the Garrison Savan-

nah, Breaking from the 5} gate she covered the distance
in 1.004, ending up in what onlookers described as a strong

finish.

B.G. Draw
First Match
With Trinidad

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 13,

Trinidad and British Guiana
played an exciting drawn match
of cricket after tea as the first in-
tercolonial game ended in a draw
with the last Guianese pair batting.

The tea score was 172/8 then the
following | resulted: “Bruiser”
Thomas and Jordan scored as few
Se as possible—many times re-
using to take easy runs. Tang-
choon bowled deliberately for four
balls to ga for four byes each so
that thé total reach 200 for the
new ball to be used,

Gaskin coming in after Jordan
was out, was knocked down by a
rising ball from.Forde. Demming
Was warned twice by Umpire
Leekow for bowling bumpers. The
finish was as exciting as any seen
at the Oval.

Attacking Field

Before tea, B.G. failed to stand
against the varied Trinidad attack
in sunny weather, Trinidad was
bowling to a tight, attacking field
and wickets fell regularly. Wight
and Lennie Thomas resumed this
morning, and after 90 minutes
Wight had scored 6, with the total
32. Thomas was 16,

The first two fours were hit
after 100 minutes—each batsman
getting one. Demming and Forde
bowled for 45 minutes then Jack-
bir awd Skeete took over, In Jack-
bir’s first over Wight was teased
out and



stumped. Next over,
Camacho drove Skeete for four
then hooked werfully into

Tangchoon’s hands. The score was
57—3.

Thomas dominated the scoring,
mainly on the leg side, using his
feet, reached 50 in 102 minutes.
Lunch was taken with the score 90
for 3. Thomas 51, Persaud 11.

In the first over after lunch,
Thomas was caught by the wicket-
keeper. 100 went up in 164 min-
utes. Persaud joined by McWatt
pushed the score along comfort-
ably, until Persaud hooked once
too often and was caught off
Skeete. Fifty was added in 65 min-
utes, Ten minutes before tea But-
ler replaced Jackbir and got Mc
Watt caught behind off a changed

cer. McWatt had scored a gal-

nt 44 in 104 minutes. At tea the
seore was 172 for 8, Thomas 9,
Jordan 0,

A back-to-the-wall fight was

ged after tea. 100 minutes be-
ore close of play, Thomas edged

Guillen who dropped a sitter
with the score unchanged.

Battle Tactics

Battle tactics developed as the
B.G, batsmen remained in their
shells. Trinidad tried ways to
bring ie or get wickets without
success, The new ball was taken
and Butler got Jordin leg before.
Gaskin, however, stayed 35 min-
utes when the last of three appeals
against the light was upheld.
“Bruiser” Thomas batted 142 min-
utes to score 16 not out.

The scores:

TRINIDAD — First Innings — 307

B.G, — First Innings — 228

TRINIDAD — Second Innings
254 (for 6 wickets declared).

B.G — %ND INNINGS

L, Wight’ stpd. Legall b Jackbir .. 12
Gibbs b, Butler ... . Mt
L, Thomas ¢€ Legall b Demming 4
Camacho c Tangchoon b Skeete 5
Persaud ¢ Forde b Skeete b)
MeWatt ¢ Legall b Butler 44
N, Wight lbw b Jackbir 6
C, Thomas not out 16
Matoir lbw b Skeete . 3
Jordan Ibw b Butler 6
Gaskin not out 0

Extras . 21

Total (for 9 wkts)
Fall of wickets:—1—11, 2-52, 3—57,
4-2, 5—127, 6—143, 7-169, 8-172, 9—201.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
fe] M R Ww

Butler ...... 16 7 20 3
Forde a 18 9 43 0
Demming 21 13 30 1
Jackbir . e 2 9 49 2
Skeete .... ’ 18 8 50 3
Sampath ‘ 3 0 4 0
Tangchoon ee 3 o 0



Navy Loses At Golf

The Rockley Golf and Country
Club defeated a team from the
Devonshire at golf at the club
yesterday by seven points, The
game was a four-ball best bali.

The Golf Club team were:—
E. Egan (Capt.) R, Vidmir, N.
Dash, T, Manning, A, Garner,

N, Holebrook, P. Ernst, D.
Mascoll, F. Morgan, and B&B,
Rolfe.

They'll Do It Eve

Yesteroay-

YOU GET THE
GOOD WORD FROM





ENERGY. WELL» SEE
YOU NEXT JUNE=-

It is many years now since five
furlong races have been abolished
in Barbados, but according to best
beliefs, the record for this dis-
tance was established many years
ago, either just after or prior to
the first World War. It is thought
that this record is held either by
Bedelia or Contrariwise and that
the time was 1.01,

Other good gallops for the morn-
ing were done by Notonite and
Fuss Budget who were seen to-
gether over a box to box in 1.20
%, and Pepper Wine who sprinted
five in 1,02 }.

Following is the list
seen in action:—

Lunways: (C, winner) five in
1.08 %, strong from start to finish.

Rosetter (half-bred 3 year old)
and Cavalier (Guineas candidate):
five in 1.08.

Fille D’Iran (C2 Maiden): four
in 54 }.

Flying Dragon (B,
England); box to box in
very strong all the way.

Demure (B, winner): box to box
fin 1.22 3, easy.

Arunda (C2,
box in 1.29.

Oatcake (D class): box to box
at two-minute gait.

Betsam (half-bred): box to box
in 1.29, easy.
Mabouya
box in 1,28.

Castle in the Air (C2, maiden):
five in 1.04 %, impressive.

French Flutter (C2,
for the maiden): five in
never allowed to run,

Fuss Budget and Notonite (both
B class winners); box to box in

of those

winner in
1,23 4%,

winner); box to

(C2, maiden): box te

favourite
1.09 2,

1.20%. Notonite had the better of
the gallop at the finish.

Yasmeen (B2); five in 1.06 4,
never off the bit.

Belle Surprise (B2, winner Eng-
land): five in 1.03 3, did not finish
very comfortably.

Topsy (C class winner): box to
box in 1.33 at little more than
three quarter pace,

Cross Bow (D class) and Dol-
drum (C2 winner): box to box in
1.23. Deldrum slightly easier at
the finish.

Flieuxce (C class winner): box
to box in 1.23, very easy.

Usher (E2, winner): box*to box
in 1.27 8, never off the bit.

Firelady (B2, winner): box to
box in 1.25 4, very easy.

Pepper Wine (B2): five in 1.02
4, strong.

Columbus (3 year old Guineas
candidate) and Devil's Symphony
(C2 maiden). five in 1.08 4.

Dashing Princess (C class win-
nei box to box in 1.29, hard held.

arch Winds (3 year old,
Guineas candidate) and Diadern
(half-bred): three in 38 &.

Blue Nelly and Magic Gave
(both C2 maidens): ‘five in 1.06,
the former stronger at the finish.

Watercress, (C2 winner, creole)
and Tiberian Lady (C2, winner,

imported); box to box in 1.23.
This was Watercress’ time, as
Tiberian Lady finished lengths
behind.

Sweet Rocket (C class winner):
box to box in 1.25, on the bit.

River Sprite (B2, aged winner):
box to box in 1.29 8.

Landmark (B class, aged win-
ner); box to box in 1.21 4, finished
strong.

Twinkle (maiden half-bred) ana
Gavotte (half-bred winner): five
in 1.06 §. Gavotte much easier.

Embers (B2, Jamaica and Trini-
dad Derby winner): box to box,
wane last five in 1.10 3, on the
pit,

May Day ana seedling (3 year
a Guineas candidate); three in

9,

Gun Site (A class winner,
creole) and Cardinal (3 year old
Guineas candidate): box to box
in 1.25 4, Cardinal had the better
of this gallop.

Harroween (A class, imported):
five in 1.00 4, finishing strong.

Aim Low (C2, maiden): box
to box in 1.25 4.

Colleton (E2, aged) and Ramb-
ler Rose (3 year old Guineas Can-
didate); box to box in 1.24 4.

Caprice (3 year old Guineas
candidate) and Oberon (2 year old
not entered): four in 55 %.

Apollo (E2, aged, winner) and
Apronusk (3 year old Guineas
candidate): five in 1.05 §. Apollo
had the better of this gallop.

Dunquerge (E2, 3 year old
Guineas favourite); four at a
restrained pace.

Sunina (2 year old Guineas
Candidate): a slow box to box.

Regheered U. 5, Ratz Often

Time





capa $$$, dociahtipectonen

ISLAND SCORES

~



R. BRAYLEY the Devonshire goalkeeper watches the ball—kicked by T. Haynes at centre half—go in
the right corner of his goal in the Island-DéVonshire football match at the Garrison yesterday.

This was the only goal scored in the match.

Marksmen Diseuss_ Wi»t'Leads
Ammunition Costs



Members of the Barbados Rifle
Shooting Association at their An-

nual General Meeting yesterday
discussed the increased cost of
ammunition and other expenses

and will set about making plans
for funds to defray them.

Lt. Col. J, Connell who was again
elected President said that the
Council was always faced with the
great problem of raising money for
the association.

“Rifle shooting is not spectacu-
lar,” he said, “and unljke a fooi-
ball game or some other such
game, there is no scope for collect-
ing money by gates.”

The following members were
elected as the Council of the Asso-
ciation: —

Lt. Col, J. Connell, Capt, C. R, E,
Warner, Mr. T, A. L. Roberts, Mr
K, S, Yearwood, Capt. J, R. Jordan,
Major A, DeV. Chase, Mr, F., D.
Davis, Major A, S. Warren and Mr.
M, R. DeVerteuil.

The new members to the Coun-
cil are Major A, DeV, Chase, Capt,
Jordan and Mr, F. D, Davis, These
replace Mr. T, G. McKinstry, Major
J. E, Griffith and Capt, C, E. Neb-
lett,

Members thanked last year’s
Council for the hard work they
did and the successful way in
which they ran the Association.
Special mention was made of Lt.
Col. J. Connell who did a good
job as President.

The Association passed a motion
expressing their complete sense
of obligation to Major Cave for
his assistance to the Association,

Next shooting season will begin
early next month, the President
informed members.

The Martinez Sheild was
for in August. Barbados
winners with a score of 783.

shot
were

Other scores were :—

british Guiana Rifle
Association - 781
Jamaica . - 768 and
Trinidad 739

Postal Trophies

In the Report it was stated that

No scores were received from
British Honduras.
The Swettenham was shot fo:

on 6th September, but the closing
date of 15th September was ex-
tended for Jamaica lone after the
disastrous hurricane in that Island
The scores are as follows:—

Barbados (winners)

British Guiana

POLAR es 644 5 esa DS
No scores were received fron
Trinidad or British Honduras.

The following seven persons
were selected to represent Barba-
dos in the Anchor Cup Competition
at Trinidad;—

Lt. Col. J. Connell, Major J. E
Griffith, Major O. F. C, Walcott,
Cap.ain C. E. Neblett, Mr. M. E
de Verteuil, Mr. T. A. L. Roberts
and Mr. G. F. Pilgrim.



The Anchor Cup match was shot
for under very trying weather
conditions and the visiting teams
on the whole did not make a very
impressive showing. Trinidad
were winners with a score of 822,
Barbados second with 784 and
British Guiana third with 778. Mr

By Jimmy Hatlo

G. F. Pilgrim is to be congratu-
jated on his excellent shooting in
the individual competitions, hav-

ing been placed second in the
Grand Aggregate to Mr. Elton
Crooks of Trinidad. Mr. M. G.

Tucker also accompanied the team
on his own account and is to be
congratulated on his exceljent
showing in individual competi-
tions in M. Class,

Local Trophies

The Frontenac Trophy was this
year won by Lt. Col. J. Conmell
with the excellent score—140.

Mr. T. A, L, Roberts deserves
every praise for the fine score he
made in winning the Trumpeter,
The score of 243 points is a record
which the Council are convinced

will stand for many years to
come. He is also the winner of
the Armstrong Cup which was

presented by relatives of the
late Sjt. Edgar Armstrong. This
is the first occasion that this
beautiful trophy has been up for

competition, and was shot for
eoncurrently during the Prize
Meeting.

The local Prize Meeting was

held during 6th to 12th of Octo-
ber. The meeting as usual was a
success and the Council are in-
debted to members of the Assp-
ciation for assistance so readily
given,

There were 32 entrants. In
addition to the usual events, there
were competitions for members
of the Barbados Regiment, Cadet
Corps and Police.

Ammunition

The Council view with alarm
the serious situation which now
obtains due to the increased prices
of ammunition and consider that
every effort must be made to
curtail expenditure if the cost of
shooting is not to be increased to
members.

B.W.1.

During the 1951 Anchor Cup
Match, a meeting of the British
West Indian Shooting Council was
held and all members of visiting
teams were invited to be present,
Among the many subjects dis-
cussed the following are noted as
being of general interest:—

The conditions of the West
India Club Cup have been fixed
to be the same as the .303, Postal
Match SR (a). The members
igreed in principle to the presen-
(ation of medals to winning teams
by the Colony controlling the
Trophy. The next tour to Bisley
by a West Indian team was fixed
for 1953. The above, and all other
items discussed, being subject to

Shooting Council

ratification by all colonies con-
cerned.

In conclusion, the Councu des
ire to place on record their

appreciation of the patient co-
operation of the Barbados Regi-
ment, Barbados Aquatic Club and
the British Union Oil Co., the
ready and ever willing help of
.hose gentlemen who so kindly did
duty as Range and Butts officers
during the Postal Competition and
the Local Prize Meeting, and the
willing co-operation and support
of the Press and Barbados Re-
diffusion Service.

The Council wish to offer special
thanks .to those firms and mem
bers of the general
have so generously assisted the
Association by their donations,
during the year under review, and
finally to thank anyone who hag
assisted the Association in any
way, a

The property of the Association
is in good order,



public who |



J’ca Team

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Feb.6

Arthur Wint has been named
by the Jamaicg Olympic Associa-
tion to lead the Jamaica team to
the Helsinki World Olympic meet
in July. Mr. Herbert Macdonald
O.B.E., Chief liaison officer of the
B.W.I. Labour Office in Washing-
ton and a former president of the
JAAA. will accompany the
team as manager.

Internationally
Yancy who served with
Jamaica team in the London
games will
(team as coach,

Mcdonald form the _ selection
committee to name the other
quarter milers for the 1600

metres relay team.

Arthur Wint is the giant-strid-
ing Jamaican holder of the World
Olympic 400 metres record at
46.2 seconds. run at the London
Games in 1948. The J.O.A. have
notified Benson Ford, Leslie
Laing, Louis Gooden, Byron La-
Beach (brother of Panama’s
Lloyd LaBeach), and Len Wyatt
that they are to keep in training
as they are under consideration
to fill vacancies on the relay team.
All these athletes will be in
America for the trial run.



NAVY BEAT LADI.'S
LOSE TO MEN
AT WATER POLO

A Cadet team from the H.M.S.
Devonshire beat a Ladies’ team
two goals to nil in a water polo
match at the Aquatic Club yes-
terday afternoon, thus avenging a
3—2 defeat meted out by the
Ladies on Monday.

famous J o w
the

also accompany the
and with Mr.

Marsh and Murdock scored the

two goals for the Cadets, In
the second game the ship’s team
was defeated by the Island team
five goals to nil,

All five goals were scored in

the first half. For the

island’

“Boo” Patterson scored two goals
and Erie Johnson, Owen Johnson

and Gerard Jordan one each.
The Refeyee was Mr. Harold
Rogers,

The teams were :

Ladies — Barbara Hunte, R.
Eckstein, Peggy Pitcher, Marion

Taylor, Phylis Chandler, Roberta
Vidner and Freida Carmichael.
Cadets Marsh, McKimm,
Murdock, Willis, Coutts, Pearcy
and Allen,
Island+M. Foster
Johnson, T.
dan, Bog Patterson, 0,
and B. Ward,
Devonshire—B. Disley (Capt.)
P. Watts, T. Bate, T. Phillips, J

(Capt.) E

Yearwood, G, Jor-
Johnson

Haggett, F, Carter and J. Huggins.



WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Ordinary 10.00 a.in.
Court of Original Jurisdic-
tion 10.00 a.m.

10.00 a.m.

Quarterley Meeting
Chamber
2.00 p.m.

Netball (Queen’s College
Old Girls vs, Queen’s Col-
lege) 5.00 p.m,

Mobile Cinema show at Ad-

miralty Pasture, St. Philip
7.30 p.m.

of the

of Commerce

Police and Fetiy Debt Courts






















RESULTS OF BELLEVILLE

You'll be prdéud to own




Homesters
Beat Navy

A large crowd went to the Gar-
rison Savannah yesterday after-
noon to see the Island team de,
feat an H.M.S. Devonshire XI
one nil in a football match. The
lone goal of the match which was
scored in the first half of play was
kicked in by T. Haynes playing
at centre half for the Island.

The game started with the
Island defending from the polo
field end. Both teams at first
started off the game very slowly,
but when the first half was five
minutes old, the Island was seen
pressing them more. Blades who
was given a long pass by Grant,
was seen dribbling with the ball
towards the Devonshire goal area,
but when he had reached well
within the penalty area he kick-
ed the ball wide of the goal.

After this incident another. op-
portunity for scoring by the
Island team was thrown away by
Blades who kicked inaccurately
towards the Devonshire goal
after finding himself unmarked.

Attempt Foiled

An attempt by Drayton at in-
side left was foiled by the two
Devonshire backs Callahan and
Howarth who were’ working
overtime trying to keep the ball
from their goal,

But the island was pressing
hard and after the Devonshire
custodian Brayley had kicked the
ball well in the midfield, Haynes
playing at centre half drew first
blood for the Island when he
kicked the bai in the right corner
of the goal beating Brayley com-

A new set of real
leather ladies hand-
bags. These are all
samples and therefore

each style is different

Hi








CAVE

‘SHEPHERD
& Co, Ltd.

10-13 Broad St.




pletely.
When the blast sounded for
half time, the score was un-

changed one—nil in favour of the

Island. In the second half play

was faster, but there was too

much bundling of players in the
midfield. Both teams had good
chances of scoring, but never took
the opportunity.

The teams were:—

Island: Smith, Gibbons, Grant,
Cadogan, Haynes, Gittens,
Headley, Taylor, Blades, Dray-
ton and Daniel.

Devenshire : Brayley, Callahan,
Howarth, North, Conquer, Mit-
cheson, Standen, Collins, Jost,
Ruane and Evans.

The Referee was Mr. Siveyer.

Island Wins
At Hockey

Although the Island made some
changes in their team, they still
defeated a team from the H.MS.
Devonshire 4—0, Andrews \and
R. Croney scored 3 and 1 respec-



64 Illustrations
by
J. DONALD BUDGE

e
ON






tively.
The game was a_ fast one
throughout, with 1 goal being

scored in the first half, and 3 in
the second.

The teams were as follows:—

Island : Hill, Taylor, Jones,
Kelly, Turner, Yearwood, An-
drews, Stoute, Grant, Croney. and
Edwards,

Devonshire : Sloan, Nash, Ekin,
Wheatley, Guild, Khullar, Grewal,

Now SALE AT i

ADVOCATE STATIONERY





Rump, Sanderson, Mathison and Broad St. and Greystone, Hastings
Hunte,

Referees ;: Yearwood and War-
ren,



TENNIS TOURNAMENT

Following are the results of
play at Belleville yesterday:
Men’s Doubles
J. D. Trimingham and J. L.

St. Hill beat J. B. D. Robinson
and W. H. Knowles 6—0; 6—2.
THURSDAY'S FIXTURES
Men’s Doubles (Semi Finals)
P. McG, Patterson* and G. H.
Manning vs. C. B. Lawless and
D. E. Worme.
E, P. Taylor and Dr. C, Man-

JUST TO MENTION A FEW ITEMS NOW OPENING
FENDER TAPE
CELLULOID SHEETS
CORK SHEETS


























OSS

.

ning vs. J. D. Trimingham and FLEXIBLE RADIATOR HOSE
J. L. St. Hill. GREASE GUNS
Mixed Doubles (Handicap).
M P. McG. Patt d Ome ere
rs. - McG. Patterson anc REAR VIEW MIRRORS
J. B. D. Robinsen vs. Miss F. BATTERY CABLES
Worme and M. Worme, BATTERY HYDROMETERS




















Brin dilascone hy Bi Ss

HIGH SURE AIR HOSE %4”

HOT PATCHES AND VULCANIZING KITS
SUCTION VALVE GRINDERS

ENGINE VALVES—All Models
DECARBONIZING GASKETS SETS—All Models
GENERATOR ARMATURES—All Models
LODGE SPARK PLUGS

VALVE GRINDING COMPOUND

GASKET GOO for Sealing Joints i
HOLTS AQUA-TECT for water proofing Ignition Wires
RUBBING COMPOUND

SIMONIZ KLEENER AND WAX

HOLTS WONDAR WAX

CHAMOIS AND POLISHING CLOTHS

WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington: nil
Total Rainfall for month to

date: .07 inch
Highest Temperature:
85.0
Lowest Temperature;

CS SOSSOS

>

Fr

°F.

hour








69.5 °F. ‘

Wind Velocity 9 miles per
8

muromctes gam) vomns |p HEE 2 GH ANics tbs :
ssa TO-DAY “SAVE TIME, DIAL 4269 FOR YOUR REQUIRE-
Genes; 646 om MENTS, WE’LL SURELY HAVE IT”
aaa Full, February 10 meson
Light : 6.30 p.m. ry
High Tide 6.11, am, 6.16 ECKSTEIN BROS. 3
Low ‘Tide 12.05 p.m. _ :

Dial 4269



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Siscolin—can be easily applied over any surface—
Plaster, Wallboard, Distemper, Oil Paint.

Siscolin—will not flake or rub off.

Siscolin—dries rapidly and hard.

Supplied in White, Cream, Green, Buff, Peach,
Sunshine, Blue.

5 Ib. & 33 lb. packages @ 2Ic. per Ib.
Phone 4456.

WILKINSON & HAYNES €O., LID.

li i a



Full Text


=~,



__ ESTABLISHED 1895 THURSDA












































mere. He gave the boys a very





Ione Kirton of “Coral Villa”, Bel-|Mary the First was married by
mont Road, In 1 he was badly | Proxy to King Philip of Spain who
‘wounded in his face at Forli Air-;2¢€Ver came to England, and Mary
field while serv as a Sergeant | the Second ruled jointly with her
in the Canadian Army in the|Usband William of Orange.
North of Italy. He spent two|, Prince Albert left no precedents
years in hospitals in Italy, Eng- to follow, but by his actions as
land and Canada during ’which| Queen Victoria’s husband he near-
time he underwent thirteen|!Y wrecked the British monarchy.
operations. He paid a three-week| Prince Albert, not only inter-
visit to Barbados on leave from| preted his duties very widely, but
the Hospital in Canada in 1945|justified them by resort to the
and then returned to resume] sacred bonds of . As the
treatment, Queen’s husband he insisted it was
Leaving here in 1941 with the|his duty to advise her and to help
first batch of Barbadians for the|her and that this duty overrode the late King’s funeral
Canadian Army, he served as |4ll other considerations. ae .
Artillery Signaller with the Crisis Arises
Survey Regiment locating enemy| Had he left it at that—confin-
troops and guns. He went over to|ing his leaving state affairs to her
England early in 1942 as a gunnerjalone, the crisis might not have
and completed his training. arisen, but he began to insist on

seeing dispatches from Ambassa-
Served in North Africa [dors before responsible ministers
_Mr, Kirton afterwards saw ser-'had seen them and to alter and
vice in North Africa, Sicily and (amend instructions to Ambass.
Italy where he was wounded. Ne
While he was in North Africa, he dors abroad after the Foreign QUARTERS, Korea, Feb, 13.
was attached to the famous Eighth Secretary had sent them, United Nations artillery inflict-
Army as a Bombardier under], At one time in the middle of the }ed heavy casualties on an estimat-
General now Field Marshal Mont-|Nineteenth Century the Britis ]ed two companies of Communists



U.N. Inflict
Heavy Casuaities

On Communists
EIGHTH ARMY HEAD-



ear,
@
ueen ar y I OU
Obeying Doctors’ Order.
eying woctors aers
LONDON, Feb. 13.
The Dowager Queen Mary, the living symbol of proud | E 1i I |
' ur. s
Wednesday not to attend the funeral of her son King ‘
George the Sixth. The decision was announced just before | WHAT ARE HIS DUTIES ?
in sorrow. .
° i. . N Th . ‘
Since the death of King George VI, six days ago the { spthe, , people hoe ——n, the
if she is able to walk she is able to perform her Royal | 2uke of Edinburgh now that he is
duties. In fact, she attended te them in a wheel chair when rt of the Sovereign Queen
While Queen Mary mad. Does he function as king? Can
to attend the fusered, ania he enter in affairs of state or de-
she should not subject herself to warn oo io an m4
aga certa
her that even for someone eas R tur ; ;
younger the ordeal of a Royal e€ ns ome nis advice?
funeral is great including a two These and a dozen other similar
the coffin in London, a train trip|wh i ~| People in Britain as they enter
to Windsor 25 miles away and : dian Aik is Date sili an Spon the new reign.
noon the aged Queen gave in. afterwards liv English Queens with consorts.
Members of her househajd said|some years, Tonismed te Berke | Queen Anne, who married. a
too old. They tried first to per-|shortly be taking point-|Â¥ictoria who married a minor
suade her not to drive in the|ment "i tuner of Basel German Prince Albert of Saxe-
direct to Windsor and attend the
service only at the Royal Saint
Queen’s medical advisers would
not agree even to that.
her generation and for more than
half a century has seen Royal cof-
of the chancel in Saint George's
Chapel. She attended not only
toria, Edward the Seventh, Queen
Alexandra and her thusband
also the funerals of six of Queen
Victoria’s children in the same
She saw all of her father-in-
law Edward the Seventh’s child-
the Duke of Clarence, the elder
brother of George the Fifth to
time.
The old Queen has already
band at Windsor—her youngest
son John in 1919 at the age of
her gayest and handsomest son
killed in an air crash during the

ay apes Soc | The Duke Of |
regality bowed to the weight of 84 years and consented
her eldest son the Duke of Windsor arrived to comfort her |
LONDON, Feb. 13.

Queen had been planning to attend. _It is her tradition that | position, rights and duties of the

she could not walk well, Dee, ne Second,
her entourage joined in insisting ( rgan Tuner quire the Geena’ Papers that re-
the strain, They pointed out to policies or influence them with
and one half hour drive behind] Mr. John Kirton, a Barbadian | @UCStons are on the lips of most
long funeral service, T' after-|Africa during World War II and ancre have been only two ruling
she is quite well—she was just| dos last week by TCA. and will|{rince of Denmark and Queen
funeral procession here but to go|organ. Coburg Gotha. Queen Elizabeth
George’s Chapel there. The

The Royal matriarch outlived
fins sink beneath the marble floor
the Royal funerals of Queen Vic-
George the Fifth at Windsor but
chapel.
ren buried in the chapel except
whom she was engaged at the
buried two sons besides her hus-
fourteen and the Duke of Kent
last war, —U-P.





, 7 PBRUARY 14, 1952
-~

ttend King’s Funeral

SHAKING





inspiring
i Others seen are: Group Scout Master O. A. Pilgrim, (left), Gol. A.
Mr. Kirton is the son of Mrs,|t#e First was unmarried, Queen| ‘missioner (standing in the doorway) and Scout



Work Goes On As

Usual Tomorrow

His Excellency the Governor has been notified by the
Right Honourable the Secretary of State for the Colonies
that, in accordance with precedent, there will be no general
suspension of work in the United Kingdom on the day of

closed on the day of the funeral
from 10.30 a.m. to 12.30 p.m.



oe

i



Se none

HANDS

Lord Rowallan, Chief Scout, shakes hands with members of the Combermere Scout Troop at Comber

address yesterday morning.
H. C. Campbell, District Com. |
aster Brathwaite (backing camera).



ULN., Reds Agree
On Prisoner

PANMUNJOM, Korea, Feb 13,
The United Nations and Com-
munists agreed to return all war
prisoners within two months of a
Korean armistice. The U.N. also
offered to meet the Reds half-way
in the dispute over the number of
ports through which rotated
troops may pass during the truce
Both steps were taken in meet-

Memorial Service
A memorial service will be

held in St. Michael’s Cathedrallings of the Staff Officers
at 11 a.m. on Friday, the 15th of
February, the day of the funeral] still in recess aw
of His late Majesty King George] ised Communist
VI, posal for a full scale Korean peace

The full truce delegations are
aiting the prom;

compromise pro-



Government offices will be] conference

U.N. Staff Officer told the Reds at

the meeting on prisoner exchange
that the Allies could move to ah

Court Mourning exchange point all 132,000 Com-

r Majesty the Queen © has}Mmunist prisoners within 60 days of

public became so indignant at after Reds made three night-lon ry 9) an armistice.
or ann, leering 1946|Prince Albert’s interference in attacks a inst Allied lines ry a ie Mian ie SR The Communists promised that
WwW. - . : was discharged from ie ser-| affairs of state’that he was pub-|of the hbowl” on ‘the easi>) late King George Vr until| hey would have all 11,559 Allied
I. Police Officers vices, he worked with the Cana-|licly accused of treason. ern front. the dist of May. war prisoners at an exchange point
Help I, ~ Government as an , The an evermoally dias hedtat eircer ete Be ge scone The effect of this command gpa the same period
rtist in the Milita t own an ince Albert’ ti : ori
P in Ceremony Montreal for about eight. sronths. | were clearly defined. fis status (Allied positions and made thirty [that during this period there wi

constitutionally remained that of ;°0Mtacts with U.N. troops. Reds
husband to the reigning monarch, |5t@rted attacking Allied advance
but not that of the husband whose |P9itions in_force last night and
wife alone wears the trousers. In |OMtinued lobbing hand grenades

° se
2 Minutes, Silence other words constitutionally by and firing automatic weapons until
precedent the Duke of Edinburgh |*is morning when they withdrew.

are assisting British police in the Will Be Observed will have no powers and cannot ome.

lying-in-state ceremony at West-| The Service in St. Michael's ote ae <¢ bso
minster Hall, They are Assistant] Cathedral in memory of His late husband he will enjoy considerable
Superintendents, C. A. May and|Majesty King George VI will 7 id

L. Rodriguez (Trinidad) and|commence at 11 a.m. on Friday TE neces Sundin tae =

@ On Page 3

Of Lying-In-State

‘From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Feb. 13.
Colonial Police officers from the
West Indies on a eourse in Britain





t
t



Russia Will Not

be no official
Government House, nor will His
Excellency the
Lady Savage attend
function or

United Kingdom has been asked

Repatriation
The agreement is believed to
have settled all outstanding ques-
tions relating to the exchange of
war prisoners, except the most
controversial point of all—the
U.N. insistence that prisoners shall

entertainment at



Governor and
any public
meeting other than
hose of a purely official charac-

Grateful for
Colonel George Hickman, Senior past, proud of their present effici-

loved father during his reign and | tary



PRICE : FIVE CENTS



Resolution of Sympathy
Passed By C.C. Council

THE COUNCIL of the Barbados Chamber of Commerce
yesterday passed a Resolution of Sympathy to be sent to
Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth LI and the Royal Family on
the occasion of the death of King George Sixth. Members
stood in their places in aflirmation of the Resolution.

The Resolution which was introduced by Mr. D. G. Leacock
Jnr., and seconded by Mr. G. H. King reads



. XE
The Queen’s |

“Resolved that the Barbados
Chumber of Commerce desire to

express their profound sorrow

; eceasioned by the death of their

Ti ! Sovereign, King George

Messages io the Sixth, humbly offering their

incere sympathy to Queen
T fi ¢, heth Il and members of the
he orces Reyal Family ind affirming
their unswervir loyalty to the

Crown.”

'
Hi Excellency the
has been

Governoi
led ‘ » Rig
Honour ate ae By..t0e Pgh Introducing the Resolution Mr.
State for the {I G. Leacock, Jnr., President of
following messages have been the ‘ hamber said te Vee oer a
addressed by Her Majesty the Char eR if Coun: age 5 ite
Queen to (a) the Royal Navy HAMHer Cf woeamerce WOuld like
(b) the Army, (c) the Royal Ain to express their sorrow and to pass
Fore ¥Y A ae 1 Suitable Resolution. He did not
\ ieee a CS) “Tie SolORee ers , bropose to make any long remarks
“ ; . j | because he thought that all that
To The Royal Navy could be said in expressing the
On my Accession to the} sorrow of the island, Empire and
rhrone | wish to send a message; Commonwealth as a whole, had
Mw gratitude to the Royal Navy! already been said by many more
and all my other naval forces tor

able speakers.
the distinguished services which

Secretary of
Colonies that the

they rendered during the reign} He would only read the pro-
BE; h , 6 { my beloved father. He receiv.| posed Resolution which he thought
ed his early training in the Royal’ that they should pass and send to
4XC ange Navy and ! Colonial Secretary for trans-

maintained throughout | the

his life a close personal interest! mission through the proper chan.
in the ships and men of the naval’ ncis to the Royal Family

ervices As the wife of a serv-
ing officer I too have a specially
intimate link with the Royai
Navy. I have seen both at home
and overseas how its great tradi
tions tested and proved in two}{

No Information
world wars are constantly main On Selting Up
tained by all veg ae oe P, c .

he white ensig shall endeay ~

a Wave tones, Dame Semen ort Committee

uur to keep in touch

ictivities and welfare of all ranks
ind ratings of my naval force
‘throughout the Commonwealth
their services in the



Although both the Shipping and
|Mercantile Association and the
Barbados Workers’ Union have
signified their acceptance of His
Excellency's suggestion for the set-
ting up of a Port Committee under
his chairmanship, neither organ-
isation has yet received any in-
formation regarding the procedure

ney and confident that they will {
iphold their standards, I send to]
hem all this expression of the
trust which [ and my _ peoples
throughout — the _, commonwealth to be adopted in setting up the
repose in them, Elizabeth R, proposed Committee,

To Vhe Army \

“I wish on. sguceeeding to the When the maticr Ws iiretiised
Throne to address a message to} by the Council of the Chamber of
ill ranks of my armies thanking|Commerce yesterday, the Secre-
them for the notable services;t°ty was instructed to write a
which they rendered to my be-| Short letter to the Colonial Secre-
I pointing out the urgency of
confidence | the matter, and enquiring if any-
thing has been done about the
setting up of the Committee

iwssuring them of my
n their loyalty and efficiency. My
ywn service in the Auxiliary Ter-

itorial Service and my personal During thé course of the discus-



er, have the right to refuse repatria- issociation with individual regi- ion information was passed on to

ltion. ; ments of British and Common-|ihe meeting that notification had

General Mourning The Communists still contend | wealth ree pee pony nr been received locally that as fron

: . t z s s she be re-|some experience o e varie 3r doe t. freight rates
The general public in the that. all prisoners should be the 3rd March next, freight

patriated by force if necessary

, The name of Major General Wil-| ‘
Sub-Inspectors W. H. E. King and/ the 15th of February, with a i f itutional pect by the Earl Marshal to weat/jiam F. Dean, the highest ranking} |
«oft fal ores have been or Silence of tuo gunn. Mibeiseley aid tse sboas of duty... Res Rights Of mourning until after the funera’ US. officer {iif Communist hands
cial w s have nm or- )

The signal for the commence-

dered by British Guiana and the] ment and the cessation of the} yo" the, time being there is not

Defeated Exemty







of His

Majesty the late King}was mentioned for the first time







i yar’ lterati in the George VI, but inat it is not} On Page 3
Windward Tslands. silence will be given by rockets uly « pth of Edinburgh. NEW YO! Feb. 13 expected that people should go| ? t
E Arri Barracks,” "0 “arbour Police in Britain no man talkes rank Or! ave gumes editestal, comiment-[°° eet: SXReme
: recedent from his wife, so a e ns si estec iat, y e
arly Arrival |( iis, Goveiner_ tute that atliament he ranks merely alone iM" Riggs tale] wir means, ihe generat unic| Housewives Protest
F ewer? side the other Roya’ inces. Ja ; n Barbados should follow | this
: panese fishing vessels said on . ‘ ue
Asked For Service Pergons, throw oot Ste falend Poor Prince Albert, through lack | Wednesday. WTee Soviet Govern.| example, Against High Pric es
Tickets for the Memorial Ser-|ion by a complete cessation of all | Of Precedence was Kept very MUCK ment is not likely to respect the World Tribute | gy
vice for His Majesty the late|normal business, work and loco-|‘@ the meee: SS a «> trights of a defeated enemy or to | In Jamaica
King»'George VI. which will be|motion for two minutes at the |Ca8ions. He was aris stat ~. [honour its own obligation under! ayn “Around-the-world tribute
held in St, Michael's Cathedral at} hour named. ot bis wile Wer his right io otds the Oceupation Agreement. Gen-| i, His Majesty the late xine | (From Our Own Correspondent) |
11 aim. on Friday 15th February, in her coach @® state occasions have been issued. plain that. one reason for the the B.B.C. and relayed by Redif- The housewives’ strike against

| was challenged.—U.P.
j obtain political, economic, and

The Council of the Chamber of B.G. Will Send No military information from Japan-

2. Ticket-holders have been T ? ing
requested to be in their seats by we Hours Chosi

10.45 a.m. at the very latest but,









seizures is the Soviet desire to! pusion at 5.15 p.m. on Thursday |%igh prices is gradually building
14th February.
ja “live contribution”

This will include|UP.throughout Jamaica following
from Bar-|recent increases in the price 4

; s : ‘ . But another reason beef, condensed milk, and fresh
in order to avoid congestion at|Commerce yesterday ‘decided 6p geebe i \ 6 vere }

i ‘ may well be a wish to demon- ; ; sdeact-|milk and it is anticipated that}
he ee th eae Oe Bie yoauest oe places to close be- | Representative strate to the Japanese that the! Rediffusion — a er Housewives «adit, piece. Dickens |
* . ams : 1030 ween 10.30 a.m. and 12.30 p.m. Allies cannot protect them, and|in@ many aspects 0 e Lateloutside a butchers’ shop .tomor-
Z a OSS Seren ae 30 ae “ow, thus ites gate (From Our Own Correspondent? that they had better make terms King’s Funeral on Friday a row morning as groups endeav-|
"3. His Excellency the Governor Governmétit “a om” titina the GEORGETOWN, B.G., Feb, 13, | with the Soviets. 15th February. Highlights of the|. 1 to secure complete boycott. |

The Labour mbve that. British
Guiana should send representa-
tives to Puerto Rico Industrial

. . ‘¥
° . © Development Conference which Egyptian Envoy To
rector CEULIC _ | regan on, Monday was unsuccess- f
ul but Government has in
that B.G. will be qeorgagnted at Meet With Eder
the West Indian Conference in LU .
4 ONDON, Feb. 13
Corp. Due Here Soon |r recs ei) oo eed he |
. ‘ t to alter|the Anglo-Egyptian dispute will
Mr. D. G. LEACOCK, Jnr.,.President of the Chamber of | fffort to. Bet Hoven not to send {be token to-day when the Egyp- |
Commerce, and a member of the Committee appointed by presentatives to Puerto Rico but|tian Ambassador, Abdel Fattah
he Governor replied that he was}Amr Pasha meets Foreign Secre-
the electricity problem, reported today that he had been | fatisfied there is not sufficient jus. }isiy Anthony Eden at the Foreign
i ‘ . erin. .
informed that a Director of the Company was due to arrive tae in sind that industrial] Officials said that the meeting
in Barbados in the immediate future. development would also be = ed besa grranged for sponetieng
The President reported that the|main theme at the West Indian|this afternoon,” but stres: that
\ Committee, comprising himself,| Conference in_ October next to/this did mot mean the start of
Europe Buys $850m Mr. K. R. Hunte, Mr. D. Lucie-| which British Guiana will be send-jactual negotiations. They said
Smith; Mr. T. O. Dowding and|ing representatives. “The Foreign Secretary and the
In Goods From [Mr &,1.,King, had interviewed MENT | ut" the Angio-Eeyptian situation
7 is xcell thi » cuss nglo- an situation.
Lati Am ‘ Thete were some points winich hac BELGIEN Fate The meeting could we poping’
In- érica to be treated as confidential, but as one which might lead to the
there was frank discussion on the resumption of negotiations.”
(By HARRY W. FRANT subject by both sides, and he BRUSSELS, Feb, 14, The Egyptian Embassy — said
5 Z) could say that His Excellency was] Socialists and Liberals walked |that Amr Pasha was given a
WASHINGTON, Feb. 13 seriously concerned over the|]out of béth Houses of the Belgian |‘very cordial welcome’ by the
European purchases of | Latin| Present position of the Electric] Parliament te —— me Porgign » Office , repcaneamatives
American co ities Company. will out until after ing|when he arrive y air from
the Sinied Seales deine ie eas Subsequent to their interview,] George VI’s funeral because King|Cairo last night to attend the
operation of the Marshall. Plan | the “ey “4 mee iene 3 Som Baudouin has refused to aie it. |funeral of King George VI. ai
amounted to about H. A. Cuke an . A. S. Bryden, —UP.
according to dice) samenan thee representing the local Advisory
goods were paid for by Economic} Committee, and Mr. Cuke had, as
Cooperation Administration. promised, written to the Directors
in England, on hg 4
Latin America > iti various views expressed by e
affected were chiefly Sarees Chamber when they originally
leum, hides and skins and coffee, | discussed the matter. ;
The last available, although in- Following .upon another inter-
complete statistics indicate Latin| view, a cable had been sent to
American sources of goods pur-| England in connection with the
chased by Europe under the Mar-| matter, and in somewhat stronger
shall Plan in the order of import-| terms than the letter, and contain-
ance were Cuba, Venezuela, Chile, | ing the suggestion that one of the
Mexico, Brazil, the Dominion Re-j English Directors come to Barba-led confidence it is able to steer tion areas and ports.
public, Bolivia, Argentina, Peru, | dos. ; ‘ clear of Communist control Pessimistic officials here include
Uruguay, Colombia and Paraguay.| When the Director arrives, the} Prominent authorities | with|Major General Sir Hubert Rance
Purchases from any other republic | Committee which interviewed His | certain knowledge of the
apparently were less
000,000 each

—U.P.
will wear uniform. same interval. a











By HAROLD GUARD
LONDON, Feb, 13.

Burmese Communist groups now
hold large parts of central Burma.
|Straddled across the essential
Few infornved officials here are|north-south transportation routes |
hopeful about Burma’s future|they prevent free movement of
although that country has express-| goods and people between prod
i



October next, the main theme of
ment. T.U.C. made a last-minute sumption of negotiations to settle
the Chamber to interview the Governor on the question of
area Britain's

. 7 last Governor for Bur-

than $850-| Excellency on the matter, willliong have predicted Burma’s ma who handed over authority

i contact him, and put the views Of|economic disintegration and pro-|when Burma achieved independ-
—U.P. (the Chamber to him. bable invasion by Chinese Reds.!ence four years ago.

day’s programming

7.00 a.m.

2.00 am—B.B,C, News.



are as fol-







In rural areas the beef boycott

lows: — is almost complete already with |

6.45 a.m.—A special Service con-lihe result that little was sold}
ducted by His Lordship the}cince last Saturday when beef |
Bishop of Barbados from|price increases became effer
Rediffusion Studio, tive and butchers with thes

Description of th€/unsoid on their hands have join-{
Funeral Procession on itsled in a wave of protest against |
journey from Westminster|prices to the government, P.N.P. |
to Windsor. to-day requested the Speaker t
‘call an emergency meeting of
the House of Representatives to|
discuss “prices situation’’. |

The recent beef increases were |
ordered by the Executive Coun-
cil on representation from cattls

@ On Page 3

Chalets Destroyed



|

owners that their returns were

\ insufficient for economic indus- |

By Avalanches try and on _ wholesale tevel

< amounts to nearly 50 per cent

T ZURICH, Feb, oe above the January 1949 prices |
eS Seen avalanches ae el with consumer retail prices |
Swiss Alps buried +e pery ranging from 50 per cent on|
destroyed a group of seventeenth cheapest cuts to 33 1-3 per cent. |

century chalets and pushed Eu-
rope's snow and storm toll to 74}ordered were sold at $1.25 per
killed. pound. Condensed milk was re-
The tenth day of avalanches and |cently increased 3 cents per tin|
storms a) brought snow flurries }whijle fresh milk was increased |
which swept from Northern Italy two cents per quart in Novern-|
tc Scandinavia as rivers werelber and an additional two
swollen in France. One Swiss|per quart last week-end
policeman died of heart attack The situation is heading fox

on best cuts, some of which now

cent

during snow rescue exercises néar|crisis because most of the beet
Berne. remained unsold as the boycott
—U.P. action grows. |

Officials Concerned Over Burma

Burma’s prospects seemed bright, by J. K, Miche, Chairman of che
then. National Bank of India I
But an for|17 years experience



armed struggle in Burma

power soon developed. Tihe fight} Miche said that Britair pent
was set off by Communists, The|more than £75,000,000 helpir
country’s economic life was ham-| Burma since the war

strung by civil war and political| British business had nvested
anarchy that steadily evolved.|many millions more. He

Two years ago Rance warned a “We committed this act of f
meeting of the Royal Empire| because we thought
Society here about Communist} would be governed wise t
designs on Burma is f

Rance’s views were

the cour

supported Burma today.”—U.P.



hard to see ar future }

ind onerous tasks which they are
alled upon to discharge. Devo-
ion to duty, a good humoured
iceeptance of hardship when ne- It was also suggested that per-
essary and an undefeatable mine the matter was being

in Canada would be increased by
another 10 per cent.

jurance in adversity are charac helved, but to this suggestion the

eristics of the military forces| President replied that the delay

vhich have brought us victory in} w probably due to the fact that

war and security in peace, I know | the Estimates were now being pre-

that [ can rely upon them to re-] pared and was a pressing matter
@ On Page 3 on Government officials

BACKGROUND TO BEAUTY



DUSSEAL priming is essential to the painting of all new walls: its
application ensures that the paint dries right and stays right. Dusseal
seals off the destructive alkalis and moisture always present in new
surfaces, and at the same tine provides a uniform, non porous base
for the paint coats to follow. It thus prevents peeling and discoloura-
tion, permits speedy painting and
assures that the paint coat gives the

maximum service

MADE BY

BERGER PAINTS





ON SALE

ALL HARDWARE STORES

AT

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,

LTD.—Agents
PAGE TWO



M* JOHN SAINT, son of Sir
Johr and Lady Saint of
gehill ‘Ho use,” St. Thomas wa
married in England yesterday to
Miss Jean Stone of Lancashire
John, who is an Old Harrisanian
took his B.Sc. degree at Reading
University last year. His wife is
graduate of Reading. He
leaves England February 19th for
Barbados where he will work with





also a

his father. ¢His wife will follow
later on, ’
Sir John is at present in Puerto
Rico attending the Industrial
Development Conference, spon-
sored by the Caribbean Commis-
sion, sr

Barbados and Club Morgan

In New York Magazine
T THIS,time of the year many
National Magazines and
Newspapers are featuring articles
on how to escape the snow and ice
of the cold cold north with Travel
Articles on the Sunny Caribbean
Among the lures to start people
southward bound to Tropical
Islands are sunshine, white sandy
beaches, sailing, fishing ‘and night
life with its traditional Calypsoes,
all of which Barbados has to offer.
When it comes to night life, there
is no better known Club in the
West Indies than the “Morgan”, In
last month's issue of “Park East”
a fairly new publication similar to
the “New Yorker” there is an ar-
ticle entitled “Southern Comfort”
a travelogue on the Caribbean by
Pierce G. Fredericks in which he
mentions “A spot called Club
Morgan in Barbados has the kind
of charm bigger night clubs only
dream about.” This is good public-
ity for Barbados and Club Morgan
and is one of the many mentions
this Club has received over the
years in the popular U.S, Maga-
zines and newspapers such as
Vogue, Harpers Bazaar, Ladies
Home Journal, The New York
Times and the Miami Herald. Only
last week Mr. Morgan told me a
visitor arrived at Club Morgan to
meet the “Morgans” and have a
steak, both of which he had reaa
about in “Island in the Sun” by
Rosita Forbes. All this goes to
prove that Barbados and Club
Morgan are well placed on the
Tourist. Map of the Caribbean

Back to England
R, ARTHUR TREE, son of
Mr. Ronald Tree of “Heron
Bay”, St. James who had been
spending a short holiday in Bar-
bados with his father left yester-
day morning for Canada by T.C.A
en route to London.
Mr. Tree’ is a
turfite.

keen English

B.W.LA. Pilot
R, GARTH LYDER, B.W.LA.
Pilot who has been holiday-
ing here is due to return to Trini-
dad to-day.

SUGGEST to the Central

Omer’ of Information that
the film which teaches mothers
how to teach their children to
walk shouldbe followed by an-
other, showi how the tops of
six-inch nails can be sawn off and

used to make pretty models of
hygienic railway waiting-rooms,
A love interest could be introduc-
ed by choosing a beautiful manne-
quin to saw off the nailtops, She
is in love with a Welsh sailor who
arrives home unexpectedly from
the Seychelles Islands, and helps
her to make a model of a’ waiting-
room at Crewe Junction, with
seagulls crying continually.

Mrs. Withersidge’s shanty
ARLY yesterday morning Mrs.
Withersedge, while swab-
bing the so-called decks of the
Saucy Mrs, Flobster, could be
heard singing this shanty:
We do not go to sea, not
(Away, boys, away!)
We ‘aven’t got no Nelson touch

much!

(Away down, Rio!)
Oh, Shenandoah, you can see the
water,
Trickliv’ — through where it

didn’t oughter,
But we never go to sea, not much!
(So ‘eave the capstan, mateys!)

The Gamma-bomb (XVI)

-INGI-POOS in danger and at
bay was a lesson to all you
niminy-piminy stay-at-home girls.
She knew that she was up against
it, but her nerves were of steel,
and her audacity astounding.
Standing in the larder door of the
canteen she made her plan, As
luck would have it (yes, indeed!)
the silliest hostess in Europe was
standing near the door, Dingi-
Poos, beckoned to her, and assum-
ed the tone of an Empress. “I'm
air-hostess Cherry Lockhart,” she
snapped.- “Special duty. Sent by
Air. Ministry Some trouble,
Paris plane.” “B—but——" began
the-simpleton, ‘No time to lose,”
said Cherry. “Get me a uniform.
No time to pick up mine.” The
girl brought a uniform, and Dingi
Poos donned it in a trice. “Thanks
a million my dear,” she sé
“That's O.K, Miss Lockhart,” s
pered the little dot. “Who's the



girl I'm replacing on the Paris
plane?” asked Dingi-Poos, “Olive
Hoopoe,”” replied the idiot, Dingi-

Poos swaggered into the canteen
Without Comment

I would like to ask
others with him this
“Can you tell me if there is a
difference between a dish with
codfish painted, on it and a dish
that has a figure of a man on it?”
This is perhaps a question that

Zola and
question:

PLAIDS 36”
WHITE

Dial 4220





FLOWERED WAFFLE PIQUE

MUSLIN



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

Sie

-



“I’m rather afraid, Potsherd,
that we shall have to revise
the Tutankhamen attribution
—the dirse line appears to
read: ‘There was an old man
called Farouk—’”



Two Friends

op ProrwaNG to Canada yester-
day by T.C.A. were Miss
Norma Wood and her friend Miss
Sandy Fraser. Norma is the daugh-
ter of Mr. Percy Wood who is at
present in Barbados holidaying
with his brother and sister-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs, Frank Wood of Cul-

loden House, Culloden Road.
Miss Wood and Miss Fraser were

in Barbados for just under two
weeks

Twenty Years Ago

R, L, E. THAYER, a lawyer

and industrialist
Massachusetts who first visited
Barbados twenty years ago, ar-
rived here yesterday on the SS.
Brazil on his second visit. He was
accompanied by his wife.

Mr, and Mrs, Thayer are old
friends of Col. and Mrs. H. Wilkin
of “Las Palmas”, Rockley on
whom they made a call during
their short stay here,

Mr. Thayer said that of the W.I.
Islands he had visited, he liked
Barbados best and was looking
forward to returning here in the
near future to spend a real holi-

day.

Extended Holiday
ee and Mrs, Norman

Lambert accompanied by their
daughter Lois left yesterday by
'T.C.A. for Canada en route to their
home in Ottawa, Senator Lambert
who is a member of the Upper
House of Canada’s Federal Parlia-
ment was originally scheduled to
have left Barbados February 8th,
but at the last moment he decided
to remain on for a few more days.

WAY .....

everyone who is not a painter and
who writes about modern paint-
ing should ask himself.

(Mr. Stephen Spender.)

COMPOSER, says my

has set to music a catalogue
of agricultural implements, | in-
cluding their prices, The work is
for “Seven instruments and a
soprano,”

of Boston,

paper,

It must be a triumph of Pro-
gress over Art when she trills:
“One electric non-porous beetroot-
shredder. £8 12s, 4¥%d. Alfred
Lester used to tell a story of how
he visited a sick railway porter
To cheer up the invalid he read
him some pages from Bradshaw:
“And when I got to the 8.15 from
Hull, he died.”

The Gamma-bomb (XV)

NYONE seen Olive Hoopoe’?”
asked Dingi-Poos, A tall,

dark girl who was sipping some-
thing horrible looked up, “What is

it? she asked “Im Cherry
Lockhart. Taking over from you.
Paris plane, Air Ministry in-
structions.” “Got a written

order?” asked Olive
said Dingi-Poos.
and gave

“No need,”
“They rang up
instructions.’ “Never
got 'em,” said Olive. ‘Better ring
‘em up, then. Ask for Wing-
Commander Piltdown, Better
hurry.” And out ren Olive wo
ring up. (What boobies these
girls are!) The coast was clear
for Dingi-Poos, Meanwhile Inspec-

tor Blood and Hownde had arrest- ,

ed Egham (disguised as Koolruk)
as he stepped from his car. The

Before Rupert can answer there 1s
a movement in the bushes, and the
face ot Pauline, the Girl Guide,
ippears behind him, “| heard your
and came to see who you

were talk ng to,”’ she says. “* Who
was it? The squirrel and the eli



voice,

JUST RECEIVED ....

RASARee Oe ae MRM RE Leck OR ANU Tudo eee ek
PRINTS De aa hs Ei eg aN ak a Oe Mis Seal
PGE OE Eb 8 vs ves ee A ae Reed bate Gre vies Ge
FLOWERED SPUNS

54”

YOUR SHOE

Rupert ond the

Carub Calling

First Visit

R. and Mrs._L. W. Rathbun of
Concord, New Hampshire
who spent last Spring in Nassau,
arrived in Barbados yesterday

morning on the S.S. Brazil on their
first visit to the island. They said
that they visited many places of
interest and on the whole had an
enjoyable stay.

Mr. Rathbun is a member of the
New Hampshire Legislature

U.S. Banker

R. D, G, LYONS, a banker of
4 Boston, Massachusetts ane
Mrs. Lyons were also among the

passengers on the S.S. Brazil who
rived here yesterday morning on
their first visit to the island.

From Long Island
R, and. Mrs. H. Wolf and Mr.
4 and Mrs. Samuel Cohen of
Hampstead, Long-Island who paid
their first visit to Barbados about
ten years ago, passed through here
yesterday morning on the SS.
Brazil which is on a South Ameri-
ean and West Indies cruise.

Both merchants, Mr. Wolf is the
ywner of Harry Wolf, * Clothiers
and Mr, Cohen, owner of the New
Shoe Store in Hampstead.

Fourth Visit

R. S. COHEN, retired dealer in

electrical supplies of New
Jersey who has paid three previ-
ous visits to Barbados, was among
the passengers arriving here yes-
terday morning from Trinidad on
the S.S. Brazil, He was accom-
panied by his wife.

Also travelling with Mr. and
Mrs. Cohen were Mr, Joe Davis,
owner of a manufacturing com-
pany of South Orange, New Jersey
and Mrs. Davis.

Returning This Week
R, BERT GORDON of the U.S.
Customs, New York who is
at present holidaying in Barbados
on sick leave is due to return
to the U.S, via Trinidad this week.
Mr. Gordon who is a_ guest at
Leaton-on-Sea, Worthing fs con-
sidering returning here to settle
after he retires.

En Route to S.A.
PpArae their first visit to the
West Indies are Mr, and Mrs.
Wilson Gray of Winston-Salem,
North Carolina, U.S.A. They were
among the passengers who called
here yesterday morning on the
S.S. Brazil which is on its way to
South America.
They both said that they were
extremely delighted at being in
Barbados as they had never had
the opportunity of calling at this
ort on their previous visits to
South America, They thought the
island to be a lovely place with its
beautiful climate
Talking Point

What trouble waits upon a
casual frown!—Robert Bloomfield
(1766-1823),

By Beachcomber

real Koolruk, disguised as Egham,
was looking for. Dingi-Poos. De-
tectives saluted him on every side
as he walked towards the planc.
A very pretty air hostess, whom
he recognised by a jab she gave
him in the ribs, exchanged plati-
tudes with him. At that moment
Inspector Hownde came up to the

pilot. ‘We've got Koolruk,” he
said. “You can start her up, The
lady’s not turned up, but we'll

get her!” Koolruk and the pretty
wir hostess exchanged a smile.

Ping-pong
ING-PONG is being taken
more and more seriously,

and every time I refuse t» call it
Table Tennis a maddened public
lashes out at me. I would
f600n call darts Indoor Archery.
Before me is a picture of people
in training for this ridiculous
game, There are probably adults
who skip and run and shadow-
box and live on a diet in order
to be fit for a halma competition

as

Enitaph
Here lies a swallower of swords,
Distinetly out of luck,
He did his stuff with a scimitar,
And—-you've guessed it—it got
stuck,

By No Means
FOR one, do not understand
, why a prize awarded recently
for ihe finest beard should have
been a pair of earrings. It is
like giving a cigar-holder as a
prize for the smallest nose.
Prodnose: No, it isn’t!
Myself; I spoke hastily,
course it isn’t.

Pine Ogre e—27



have leaped away, and Ru rt can
see nothing of t em. e were
talking of the Pine Ogre and the
disappearing acorns,"’ he says, “* The
Autumn Elf might be able to do
something about it, but you
frightened him away. We mus¢ get
him back somehow."’



rr eh eee CONT ear $1.12
.. 86¢e., 92¢., $1.09, $1.17
5 Gm 91c., 96c.
oH bes No $1.59, $1.60
Salad aka sek wii geae $1.85
sp 87c., $1.47, $1.53
: chee eae be o4'¢8eek $1.20

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

STORES

Dial 4606

BARBADOS



Pencil Drawings —
By Harold Connell

AT THE BDOS MUSEUM
By CRITIC

Harold Connell, one of our well
known Barbadian artists who
for several years has exhibited
his paintings in oil, showing land-
scapes and levely flower arrange-
ments, gives the art-loving public
pf this Isiand g surprise. There
are twenty-five of his very skil-
Yully executed pencil drawings of
figures now on show at the Bar-
bados Museum. These drawings
deserve great attention, both tor
their novelty and charm. }

Mr. Connell has used the fewest
possible lines to produce the
greatest possible effect and action,
The figures are in simple outline
without shading; only a few
slightly tinted with watery colour
wash. Perhaps it may not be!
generally known, that a drawing
ef the human figure in pure flow-|
ing line without any shading |
whatever, is a most difficult task
to accomplish, but in these draw-
ings Mr. Connell has achieved an
outstanding success. It is not the
laborious drawing Mr. Connell
has put into these studies, but it,
is the elimination of useless
detail making one and all of them |
so delightfully charming. The}
figures are posed in unusu®] and
sometimes in extremely difficult
positions especially Nu. 9 which |
is most interesting. No. 25 must)
also be admired fcr its classica
proportions and grace. To men-
tion a few of the tinted studies |
Nos. 3, 4, 6, and 15 have an in-|
terest all their own, but, perhaps
the greatest admiration will be |
bestowed upon the untinted draw-
ings

One cannot fail to observe the
gplendid action, and with what
ppparent ease these figures take
theiy place. Mr. Connell is to be
congratulated upon this unusual
and highly entertaining ex-
hibition of drawings and it is to
be hoped that they will be en-
joyed and thoroughly appreciated |
by the many who may go to see
them,

West Indian
Table Talk



ADVOCATE .

Taddy Bear and the See-Saw

Ride Than He Expected—

—He Got A More Exciting
MAX PRELE

the shadow, announced
hat the new playground behind the
choo! had just been opened. Teddy
the Stuffed Bear. Mary-Jane the
Rag Doll, General Min the Tin Sol
lier and Hanid all said they wanted
» see it. So it was arranged that
e at night when everyone in the
ouse was asleep, they would all we
wh to the playground and have a
wok at it. Asa rule Teddy and Mary
ne and General Tin ‘didn't ge
alking apound in the daytime, as
t might seem odd if anyone saw a
iifed bear, a rag doll and a tin
Idier moving around all by them
elves

thy

NAR,

lhe moon was already high in the
‘¥ when they all set out. ‘Teddy
ld Knarf's hand. Mary-Jane held
eddy's The Vin Soldier held Mary
ine’s And Hanid held
idier's By and by they reached
ve nlayground

*My!” exclaimed Teddy. “Just
ook at those see-saws. slides and
wings!"

‘The slides are the most fun,
aid Knarf. “Let’s try thom first.’
“Oh, no,” said Hania. “The swings
re much better fun.”

Down the Slides

But all Teddy wanted to do was
© 0 on the see-saw That was very

bad for him because General Tin
vent off with Knarf to go down the

clans and Mary-Jane went off with ,

lanid to go on the swings. So poor |
Teddy was left all alone at the end
of the see-saw, which didn’t do him
he least bit of good. Because, as
everyone knows, a see-saw is nc
zood for one alone; there must be
two.

Nevertheless Teddy sat on one end
of the see-saw, wondering to him-
self (in a lonely sort of way)
whether he was the See or the Saw
‘lL suppose it’s called see-saw,” he
said to himself, “because when it's
up you See it and when it's down
you Saw it. | do wish Mary-Jane
or Hanid or Knarf or General Tin or

| somebody would come and sit on
the other end. It’s very quiet on a!

see-saw when no one is on the other

| end.”

Teday tried to give himself a push
with his feet but that didn’t do

much good either. He bumped right |



(By LONDUNER)

A former Assistant Colonial
Secretary, Trinidad, has been
appointed new Colonial Searetary
of Hongkong. He is Mr. Robert
Brown Black who was seconded
tc Trinidad from the Malayan
Civil Service in 1939. He spent
twelve months in the colony
before returning to Malaya,
where he served in the Intelli-
gence Corps. Later he was
captured and held prisoner for
three years by the Japanese.|
After the war in 1946, he was
appointed Deputy Chief Secre-|
tary, North Borneo,

Jamaica Bound

Among the passengers
sailed in the Queen Mary for
New York on Thursday were
Noel Coward and Sir Alexander
Korda. Both are on their way
to Jamaica. Said Coward: “In|
New York I shall be receiving
some exceptionally tempting cab-
aret offers, but I intend to turn
them down. I am taxed on every-
thing I earn over there, both by
the United States and British)
Governments. They leave noth-
ing for me.” Said Korda: ‘I
am ill and I am making the re-}
turn voyage as a health cruise.”

Lady Huggins M.P.?

Energetic Lady Huggins,
of the former Governor of
Jamaica, is in Scotland. She is)
addressing political meetings in
Glasgow and the surrounding)
districts on behalf of the Scott-
ish Unionist (Conservative) Party
Lady Huggins has ambitions to
become a Member of Parliament
and the experience she _ gains
north of the border would serve
her in good stead,

Relief Fund

I hear that Rudolph Comacho,
the well-known Jamaican singer,
is planning a Caribbean tour in
the near future to embrace}
Jamaica, Trinidad and Bermuda
The proceeds from his concert
will be given to Jamaica to
the Hurricane Relief Fund.
fund in England officially closed
on January. 3ist. This means
that no new appeal will be made
although subscriptions are stil
arriving.

Colourful “Mrs. Pribstone

A LADY whose teeth were
reported to be

painted red
to match her long finger-nails
was by some oversight, not de-
seribed as colourful. Song:—
| I love the ladies, but
|
\

who

wife|

The

I shan’t be
caught

By creatures of the predatory sort, |

A more alarming sight I never saw
Than Mrs, Pribstone,
tooth and claw,



CROSSWORD



eruss

1 Paper for @ drab curd. (Â¥)
8. Garment for the buss? (7)
Â¥ Give a net, certainiy nut. (8)

11. She a dowdy old thing. (5)
13. It couia be done. (4)
14 Startie with not quite all one

1
3
4
limb, (5)
7. Thia. bu | may be a Daloony (4)
8. A different tea. (3)
9. This match ts covered by
12. (4) 20. Lees.
1. She marriea Narcissus (4)
Forearm bone needed to make
us raid. (6)
Not returned to measure. Y3)

vown

. Mixed up. (8)

Women hate to—it's mean, (7)
Gate ruled to adapt require
ments. (Â¥)

* Measure. (4)

5. Hung up for the winter? (3)
6 A tybe of grass. (4)
7
d.

the
(5)

This way. Diease, (9)
Names it for the occupants
See ly (5)
1d. Produce recipruca)

ie

emtyet. (5)
(4)

16. Arriving tn the ring



Across

32 err

aid)

red in both |

down again so hard that his teeth
rattled



|
the Tin

oa.



Teddy went flying up in the air.

At that moment, Teddy neard #
pat-pat-pat on the street just out-
side the playground, It was e big
ulog. Teddy got an idea. “Please,”
he said to the dog, “would you do
me a favor?”

“Certainly,” said the dog. “What
can i do for you?”

“I'm trying to get a see-saw ride
and | can’t get anyone to sit on
the other side of the see-saw board
Would you mind sitting on it?”

The dog came in and looked at the
see-saw.
in the air and how can |! get up te
it?”

“1 can’t get it down,” said Teddy
“Just take a spring in the air and
| land on it. Then it will come right

down.”

“Fine,” said the dog. Then he
sprang into the air and landed right
on the high end of the see-saw. It
came down all right. And Teddy
went flying up up and up.

| funny Thing

| “It’s a funny thing,” the dog said
as Knarf and Hanid and Mary-Jane
and Generai Tin came along a few
moments later, “that Teddy Hear
was sitting on the other end of the
see-saw and all of a sudden, he diz
appeared. | think he flew away.”

Knarf and Hanid, and Mary-Jane
und Generai Tin found Teddy. the
| Stuffed Bear, high op in the

branches of a tree in the next-doo)
garden.

“It's a wonderful see-saw,” he
said. “lL went way up. But why
| doesn't it get me down again?”
| And they all laugned.



/B.B.C. Radio











LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY
Gregory PECK

Captain Horatio

445 &



COMING




Eric PORTMAN &

SNOW BOUND
Robert NEWTON



FRI 6 & 845 p.m Midnite SAT

Sat 4.45 & 8.30 Alan Rocky

Bride for Sale Lane Double!

Claude Colbert & a

“Treasure , Island’ Sheriff of
(Color) Wichita’ &

Roddy McDowal) Sundown in

Robert Newton Santa Fe’’







B.O.A.C. has 33 years iaver-
national flying experience.
Arid this experience is Fe-
flected in the unrivalled
skill of air crews and ground
staff... the friendly, court-
eous attention ... the smooth
efficiency at cvery stage of
your journey. Swift, sure
Speedbird service links you
with 51 countries on all six
continents — and you can
travel on one ticket all the

B.W.LA.,,, LOWER BROAD STREET
TELEPHONE: 4585
GET THERE SOONER, STAY THERE LONGER

BOA >



— Virginia MAYO in

Color by Technicolor !

SPE
ALIAS BILLY THE KID



Programme













THURSDAY FEBRUARY 14, 1952 ade, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News
11.15 a.m. Homi Kange, 11.30 a.m. Analysis, 7.15 p.m. We See Britain,
Crazy People, 12 noon The News, 12.10 7.45—10 20 p.m $1.32 M , 48.43 M
p.m. News Analysis
100-7 15 pm 25 38 M., 31.32 M, 7.30 p.m. The Small Geography of
- youngish Writer, 7.45 p.m. Cragy Peo
+ pm, The News, 4.10 p.m. The ple, 8.15 p.m dio Newsrecl, 8
| Daily Service, 4.15 p.nr, Rhythm js thetr p.m. Sp.clal Dispatch, 8.45 p.m. Com
Business, 4.45 p.m. Sporting Record: poser of the Week, 9 p.m. Ring up tt
51 Composer of the Week, 5.15 p.m. Curtain, 10 p.m. The N . 10.10 p.m
New Records, 6 p.m. Me’ody on Strings, Fromm. the Editorials, 10 m. A Ge
6.15 p.m. Scottish Magazine, 6.45 p.m Job, 10.30 p.m, The last Chronicle of
Sports Round Up and Programme Par- Barset
~y 7’ Y, Y al
SPECIAL NOTICE!
As a mark of respect to His Majesty, the late King George VI
there will be no shows at 2.30 and 4.45 p.m. at the Plaza Cinemas
on Friday 15th (Oistin and Bridgetown). However, there will be
two evening performances at 6.00 and 8.45 p.m.

530 PM B town

Hornblower

CIAL SAT. 9.30 & 1.30



P
L
A
Z
A

LIGHTNING STRIKES T hanno’ Cas
Po - et Carson &
Ruth ROMAN-—Zachary | CONQUEST OF CHEYENNE
SPECIAL TO-DAY 1.90 p.m Wild Bill ELLIOTT ¢ anes der
Sheriff of Redwood Valley ~ Midnite Sat. Two N ictures
Bill ELLIOTT as Red Rider & LAW OF THE WEST
SADDLE PALS Johnny Mack BROWN & antl Dial
Gene AUTRY & TRIGGER RIDING THE CHEROKEE TRAIL 2310
PLAZA OISTIN GAIETY™ Garde»
Dial 8404 ST. JAMES
TO-DAY (only) 4.45 & 8.30 p.m TODAY (only) 8.30 p.m
DEAR MURDERER SWING THE WESTERN WAY

Hoosier Hotshots &
PRAIRIE ROUNDUP
Charles Starrett & Smiley Burnett



Friday & Sat Midnite SAT.
2 Pm. Sundown
FOLLOW on the Prairie

THE LEADER | rex Ritter &

Leo Gorcey &
THE BIG FIGHT
Joe Palooka
Leon Erroll &

Six Gun Mesa
Johnny Mack
Brown







way. Fowr-engined Speed-
bied aircraft are fully pres-
surized for smooth above-
the-weather flying. You
relax in deep-seated comfort

+ + €njoy complimentary
meals and mealtime drinks
en route. No tips or extras.
Free advice, information and
bookings are available from
any B.O.A.C. appointed
agent; or from



“The other end is way up |












THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1952
2
- c
““CTOBE “":
oy

YOUR BETTER MOVIE GUIDES



TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 P.M. and Continuing

DONT TELL HER
WHAT YOU-ARE...
Vem aes

ete








M-G-M presents

THE LIGHT TOUCH

storring

STEWART

GRANGER - ANGELI
ceorce SANDERS

AN M-G-M PICTURE

‘The star of “King
Mines’” and the. eae ar
“Teresa” in a dramatic, ro-
mance-filled story of an inne-
cent, young girl-painter who
copied famous works of art
and her scnundans-oeaeneat
who, unknown to her, sold
them as origi be

Suggested by a Story by Jed Harris and Tom Reed
Written for the Screen and Directed by RICHARD BROOKS + Produced , PANDRO S. BERMAN

N.B. WEDNESDAYS

Monday Feb. 18th, Tuesday 19th, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
“TALL. TARGET” (New Film) Dick Powell
“AN AMERICAN GUERILLA IN THE PHILIPPINES”

Tyrone Power — Micheline Prelle

EMPIRE

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY OPENING TOMORROW
445 & 8.30 at 6.00 & 9.00 P.M.

Our week-end Film starts ON







and continuing daily at
arity dit 4.45 & 8.30
Bais NOT

sy Mala) Jose FERRER

Academy Award Winner
IN

Stanley Kramer’s Production

CYRANO

De BERGERAC

JACK H. SKIRBALL
nd BRUCE MANNING
present

He was The Three Musket-
-And One
Lover in a Million.

eers in One...

He Fought for His Nose... .
And Wooed in spite of it.



Released Thru United Artists.

ROYAL

LAST 2 SHOWS FRIDAY 15TH ONLY
4.30 & 8.15 6&9 P.M.

|
| Paramount Presents—
|
|

| Unfited Artist Double - - -
Bob HOPE — Lucille BALL

“DEADLY is a
: “FANCY PANTS”
the #EMALE”

=|
|
v |



TO-DAY

“SAT, & SUN. 4.20 & 8.15

With Republic’s Action Double
Peggy CUMMINGS Rod CAMERON Forrest TUCKER
John HALL IN
and SEA HORNET”
AND

“THE DEAD
DON’T DREAM”

Starring
William BOYD

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY LAST 2 SHOWS OPENING FRI. 15TH
4.30 & 8.15 at6 & 9 P.M.
Paramount Action Double
United Artist Double - - -

Orson WELLES The Screen's Two Greatest

Nancy GUILD Stars together in the Most
Exciting Picture ever to roar
out of Wartime China......

Gary COOPER
Madeleine CARROLL

IN
-THE GENERAL
DIED AT DAWN”
AND
“CASING TO
KOREA”

The First Wartime Picture of
The Fighting Men In Korea.

“SANDS OF IWO
JIMA”

Starring
John WAYNE—Forrest TUCKER







“BLACK
, h4AGIC”

and

“THE ANGRY
cop”

with
AN ALL NATIVE CAST

TO-DAY LAST 2 SHOWS OPENING FRIDAY
4.30 & 8.15 at6 & 9 P.M.

-aramount Double - - Columbia Double

Alan Ladd — Wanda Hendrix Margaret O’BRIEN
in ‘ IN

“CAPT. CAREY “HER FIRST
U.S.A. ROMANCE”

=e and

iQ S4AN OF |. NEVER TRUST A
HER owr” GAMBLER”





15TH.



Starring Dane CLARK
Bart Stanwyck, John Lund Cathy O’Donell
! IN RE! SPONSE TO HER MAJESTY’S REQUEST ROODAL



s | THEATRES WILL BEGIN THE FRIDAY MATINEES
eR S TS. COPRORATION | AT 6.00 P.M. NIGHT SHOWS AT 9.00 P.M.
‘ ,


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY



14, 1952

Cotton Production
In The Colonies

LONDON, Jan. 31st

P; Mr. Anthony Greenwood asked the Colonial Secretary in
arliament on Tutsday what schemes were in hand for de-
veloping the growing of cotton in Colonial Territories; and

what further schemes were

Mr. Oliver Lyttelton said his
reply necessarily contained a lot
of detail and he would circulate
it in the Official Report

Following is the statement:—

“Colonial cotton proguction in
recent years has averdged half a



million bales (of 400 Ib.) per
annum. The figures for 1949-50
were :—
z Bales
Uganda 342,000
Kenya 8,000
Tanganyika 50,000
Nigeria (Expert) 62,000
Nyasaland 10,000
West Indies 6,000
Others (mainly
Aden) 6.000
484,000
“With the exception of small

quantities, it is a peasant-culti-
vated crop. Production may be
increased by improved cultivation
in existing areas of production, or
by bringing new areas into pro-
duction, The measures adopted
necessarily vary according to the
climatic and economic conditions
in individual territories. Details of
the measures being taken by the
different Colonial Governments
concerned, to whom considerable
help has been given by the Empire
Cotton Growing Corporation, are
given below.

“Uganda which normally pro-
duces about 70 per cent. of all
colonial raw cotton is concen-
trating on increasing considerably
the yield per acre of those areas
at present under cultivation by



introducing higher yielding dis-
ease-resistant strains, . by en-
couraging improved cultivation

methods and by seed treatment to
reduce blackarm disease. It is
hoped that it may be possible to
raise annual production by 50 per
cent. to about 450,000 bales per
annum in the near future.
Mechanised Aids
“In Tanganyika mechanised aids
to peasant cultivation are being
introduced to resettlement schemes
in Sukumaland. In addition the
Department of Agriculture has
concentrated a large number of
staff in cotton-growing areas to
encourage improved cultivation
and increased planting. By these

‘means it is hoped almost to raise

the annual cotton crop by about 80
per cent. to about 90,000 bales.

“In Nigeria, which is the second
largest colonial cotton producer, 4
special cotton development team
has been charged with responsibil-
ity for improving cotton produc-
tion both by improving yields of
cultivation methods and by the
opening up of new areas and the
improvement of marketing and
ginning facilities and communica-
tions. It is hoped to expand
Nigeria’s production of American
type cotton by about 300 per cent
to some 200,000 bales per annum
in the next ten years.

“In Nyasaland better planting
methods and pure strains of cotton
are being introduced to reduce
losses through red bollworm. The
extension of the area under culti-
vation will depend on the possi-

hilities of irrigation which are
being investigated at present. If
irrigation proves feasible an ex~

pansion of production to about 100
per cent. t0 20.000 bales per annum
should be possible.
Sea Island Cotton

“The British West Indies are the
sole producers of Sea Island cotton,
the market for which is limited.
Improvements here are concen-
trated on the introduction of new
strains to improve quality, end
expansion of output beyond 5,000
bales will depend upon market de-
mand

“A very high grade cotton of the
Sudan type is being grown under
irrigation in the Abyan district of
ihe Western Aden Protectorate and
it is hoped to increase output to



proposed,
about 10,000
future.
“Phe possibilities of growing
cotton in other territories have
been or are being examined but the

bales in the near

only one which at present holds
cut any prospect of large scale
Production is the Gold Const, if



the Volta River scheme is adopted.
Preliminary experiments are being
carried out in the Volta Area.
“Certain Colonial producers,
namely Nigeria, Nyasaland and
the Aden Protectorate, have enter-
ed into long term contracts with
the United Kingdom Raw Cotton
Commission, which, by offering a

stable market for some years
ahead, serve to encourage ex-
pansion of production. In addi-

tion advances by the Raw Cotton
Commission have been of con-
siderable help in starting irrigated
cotton production in the Adea
Protectorate.”

New CableShip
Launched

LONDON, Feb, 12
A new Cable Ship for the fleet
of Cable & Wireless Ltd.. was
launched from the yards of
Messrs, Swan Hunter and Wigham



Richardson, Tyne, yesterday 11th
February
Owing to the death of His

Majesty King George VI., launch-
ing took place without ceremony
Or speeches,

The Ship
Angwin by

was named Stanley
Lady Angwin after
her husband, Siy Stanley, Chair-
man of Commonwealth Telecom-
munications Board and former
Chairman of the Company She

was launched in the same ship-
yard as the Cable Ship Electra
in 1944, which is now based in

St. Lucia,

The Stanley Angwin is due to
be completed in May, and will
then sail to Singapore where she
will be stationed the next few
years. From there she will tend
the Cable routes from Colombo
to Hong Kong. She is the 22nd
Cable Ship built by Messrs, Swan
Hunter and Wigham Richardson
and will bring the Company's
fleet to 8 Ships.

The Stanley Angwin’s task will
be to aid maintenance and devel-
epment of the world network of
: 000 miles of submarine cable
which Cablp and Wireless
are responsible, c

This network is part of the
British Commonwealth’s Overseas
Telecommunieation system which
fs the only one combine of Cable
network with a widespread net-
werk of International Wireless
circuits. She will have an opera-
ting range of 10,000 miles and
will be able carry 400 miles
cf cable.

Her complement cOmprises 114
OfmMicers and men and naviga-
tional instruments of the most up
to date type have been installed.
In addition to maintenance work,



to

Cable and Wireless Ltd's fleet
we engaged On a big programme,
begun in 1947, of restoration and
modernisation of the Cable sys-
fem at cost of seven million

pound

BROOMES SUCCEEDS
REV. GRIFFIN

From Oug Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Feb.



The Methodist Synod to-day
nominated Rev. J. B. Broomes,
Chairman of the Barbados-Trini-
dad District in succession to Rev
Ernest Griffin who teaves short-
ly for the U.K.

Rev. Broomes, Guianese born,
attends the Synod as Superin-

tendent of St. Vincent.

THERE’S DANGER

IN THIS

The common earthworm i
itself, but it often acts as

the eggs of caecal worms and round-

worms.
Once these worm-eggs

bird’s intestines, they rapidly develop,
and may lead to unthriftiness in fattening

‘PHENOVIS’

An LG.

WORM

; harmless in
a ‘carrier’ of



BAR

BADOS ADVOCATE



‘NEW HONOR FOR CAPTAIN CARLSEN | B.A-.F.A. OFFICERS





HEROIC SKIPPER of the Flying Enterprise, Capt, Henrik Kurt Carlsen,
of Woodbridge, N. J., salutes the fishermen’s monument in Gloucester,
» Mass. He had just placed a wreath at the base of the statue in memory
of the city’s 11,000 men lost at sea. Later, the mayor of Gloucester
presented Carlsen with a mariner’s award and scroll. (International)



“Brazil” Tourists Call
Here On Short Visit

MEN in “hot shirts” and women dressed with exotic taste

passed through Bridgetown

yesterday for the five hours

the Good Neighbour tourist liner Brazil, 20,683 tons, was

anchored in Carlisle Bay.

_
Some 278

tourists from New York were on board the

Brazil on a 42-day cruise to Rio and most of them came
ashore to buy souvenirs and have a look around Barbados

One hundred and ninety-six of them made a r
‘the island touching “places of interest”,
The Brazil under Captain Harry for Montev

Sadler arrived from New York
via Trinidad around 7 o'clock in
the morning and at 1 p.m. he was
sailing for Bahia. She will call
at Santos before going on to Rio.

Philip Braxton, Cruise Direc-
tor, said that the tourists had a
very pleasant trip so far, marked
with beautiful weather and
smooth sea, “And everybody
joined in the Carnival atmosphere
aboard the ship.”

Mr. Braxton, who was here
last year on a similar cruise to
Rio, said: “When I heard that
they were going to call here
again I wag very happy because
I knew that they would be
very well received in this great
island of hospitality.” He add-
ed: “All the people cruising with
me last year felt the same way
about Barbados and its people.”
Mr. Braxton’s only regret wus
that they were making such a
short stay here.

This is the thirty-second trip on
the Brazil for Mr, Braxton, four



ound trip of

ideo and will then go
on to Punta del Este. The last
port of call will be Buenos Aires
and they will be returning home
to New York through the same
ports with the exception of Bar-
bados,

The Brazil cruises
miles a day,

about 440



Organ Tuner
Returns Homie

@ From page 1

He also studied art at Sir George
Williams’ College after which he
worked with F ovencal Organs
for a period of t\.o y before
going on his own in Lhe repair and
tuning of organs and pianos,

He said that the reason why he
had reverted back to the repair of
organs was due to the fact that he
had started that type of work in
Barbados with Mr. S. Earlam of

years of which he spent as er Walker Organs, ~ London before
director. On this trip, he ,|#0ing up to Canada to join the
many important people—business Army,

men and_ industrialists—are in Asked how he found life in

the Carnival spirit.
Carnival In Rio

The gay tourists wf be spend-
ing four carnival days in Rio but
another highlight of their cruise
will be a trip to Punta del Este in
Uruguay, a famous seaside resort.

Mr, Braxton wiho has been to
Punta del Este before said; “It is
now mid-summer fo
beach resort with its beautiful
yacht clubs, gambling’ casinos and
residences.”

He said that people from Ar-
gentina, Brazil and cther foreign
countries go to Punta del Este to
summer. The resort is mostly
residential and has ne industries.

The tourists will be leaving Rio






poultry and poor production in the layers.
Treatment with ‘Phenovis’ is the surest
way of preventing worm infestation :

‘Phenovis’ is made in powder form for

pass into a

TRADE MARK

mixing with the mash,
Order from your Chemist or Agri-
cultural Merchant.

BRAND PHENOTHIAZINE

DISPERSIBLE POWDER

Product

“PHENO VIS”

BRAND PHENOTHIAZINE



ibe back

that famous ,

Canada, he said that it was quite
interesting and exciting and add-
ed that he was however glad to
in this land of sunshine
because when he left Montreal
the temperature was 13 degree
below Fahrenheit



U.C.W.I. GETS OWN
MASONIC LODGE

‘From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Feb, 12.
The University College of the
West Indies now has a Masonic
Lodge of its own. The Unive
Lodge of the West Indies \y
consecrated last weekend anc
Prof, Francis Bowen Ph.D., Head
of the Department of Physies was
installed its first master
Of the English Constitution,
the Lodge was consecrated at
Masonic Temples, Kingston, in °
the presence of over 300 Free
Masons, including delegates from
Trinidad, Barbados, St. Kitts and
Curacao and after ceremonies a
banquet was held in the dramatic
; theatre of the University at Mona







—

U.N., Reds Agree

3 From page 1

in the truce talks. His name came
jup when the Reds said that it
would be impossible for Red Cross
representatives to accompany all
Allied prisoners to exchange
points,

Hickman replied, “This would
not be mandatory for all prisoners
| It would be idle, for instance, to
accompany General Dean to the
exchange point,”
* Dean, reported in good health, is
held with one other Allied prison-
er, a private, in a private resi-
|dence in Pyongyang. Staff Officers
will meet again to begin drafting
the agreement on prisoner ex-
change.

—UP.





§ CHECK





SOCOSD



COURTESY
GARAGE

Robert Thom Ltd.

White Park Rd.
Dial 4391

POPP FSS

LLLP LLLP OT

YOUR REQUIREMENTS
FOR THE FOLLOWING
USEFUL ITEMS

{ SLL LLL LLCO LCLLLELL LL LALA: POOOOS

ELECTED

Major A. R. Foster was unani-
mously elected President of the
Barbados Amateur Football Asso-
ciation at their Annual Gener:
Meeting held at the YÂ¥.MC.A

Headquarters, Pinfold Street, yes-

terday afternoon
Other Officers elected were as
follows:—

Mr. D. H. L. Ward (Senior Vice-
President), Mr. F. L.. Walcott, Mr

S. O'C. Gittens and Mr. J. E. T
Brancker (Junior VicePresi-
dents), Mr. O. S. Coppin (Hon-
orary Secretary) and Mr. C. A
Smith (Assistant Honorary Secre-
tary)

On motion by Mr. J. E, 17
Brancker that provision be made
tor the appointment of an auditor
Capt. H. H. Williams was unani-
mously appointed

The Financial Report and the
Secretary's Report were adopted.

Before the adoption of the Fin-
ancial Report, Mr. F, L. Walcott
SUggested that a sum of money be
placed to a Reserve Fund for a
specific purpose. He compliment-
2d the persons responsible for
looking after the accounts of the
Association and in presenting the

report which was placed before
members that afternoon. He said
that it was the first time that he

had had the privilege of seeing the
accounts done in such a business-
like manner

Secretary's Work

Mr. Walcott also’ paid tribute to
the work of the Honorary Secre-
tary and said that it was largely
due to his efforts that the Asso-
ciation was in such a healthy po-
sition. He also paid tribute to the
other members of the Association
who together with the Secretary
were responsible in getting funds
for the Association other than go-
ing hat in hand and begging peo-
ple for aid

Mr. J. M. Kidney supported thr
remarks made by Mr. Walcott
with regard to the setting asid
of a sum for a reserve fund and
Said that it could be increased foc
the sending of teams abroad.

Mr. Brancker threw out the sug
gestion that the nominated mem
bers of first division teams be
given free passes of admission t
football at Kensington,

After some discussion, it was
decided on motion of Mr. D. R
Perkins that the nine nominated
members of each first division
team as approved by the Select
Committee, be granted free
mission to Kensington for
domestic season,

Ag-Controller Dies
Ir Port-of-Spain

(From Our Own Correspondent!
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb, 13.
Albert Alfred Douglas, 51
Acting Controller Imports and
Exports died at the Colonial Hos-
pital in Port-of-Spain this after-
noon where he had been rushed
ring from body wounds which

ad-

the





ht Police believe Were self-in-
flicted
Douglas was found bleeding

profusely in the bathroom of his
Champs Fleurs residence about
five miles outside Port-of-Spain
» Douglas who was born in Gre-

nada and made a big mark in
commercial circles here came to
Trinidad in 1945 as Assistant

Secretary of the Control Board
and rose rapidly up the ladder to
the position he held at the time
of his death, During World
War II he was Competent Author
ity for Imports, Exports and Price
Grenada



in
Work Goes On
From page |
8.10 a.m,—Continuation of des

eription of the Funeral

Procession,

9.45 a.m, (approx,.)—Commentary

from Windsor

10.00 a.m.—Burial Service from
Wind%r,

10.30 am.—Solemn Music from

the Studio,

10.50 a.m,—Commentary on Mem-

ial Service to be held in
St. Michael's Cathedral
Bridgetown which com-
mences with two minute
Silence at 11 o'clock,

12 noon—B.B.C. News from Lon-
don and relay of the B.B.C



until 1.15 p.m. when Re-
diffusion will close down as
a mark of respect until
4 p.m.

+ p.m.—Edited version of Funeral!
Proceedings from London
and until 5 p.m,

Suitable programmes will be
broadcast during the evening
afd after the 8 o’clock news
there will be a fifteen minute
address by Lord Rowallan thr
Chief Scout of the Common-
wealth and the British Empire.
The’ Right Honourable the

Secretary of State for the Colonies
will broadcast to all Colonies on
the death of His Majesty the late
King George VI in the General
Overseas Service of the B.B.C.,
at 7.15 p.m, on Thursday, 14th
February, 1952, His message may
be heard over Rediffusion in the
local news at 8 p.m, on Thursday
i4th February,

Sun visors (anti-dazzle)

Cigarette Lighters (6 & 12
volts)

Reverse Lamps

Rear view Mirrdérs—
cars/trucks

Chamois Leathers

Dust Cloths

Contact Files

Fender Tape

Rimbellishers—chrome

plated
Steering-wheel Covers

4
PLLC PCOLSSPOSOCS

Bridging The

Demerara |
River |

GEORGETOWN, Feb.) |

The Order Paper for the cur-|
rent session of the Legislative}
Council calls for debate on a mo- |
tion by Hon. Capt. J, P. Coghlan, |
M.C,, recommending the construc- |
tion of a bridge over the Dem-|
erara River,

For many years now such a
bridge has been under consideré
tion as an essential in the in-|
terests of the economic develop-
ment of the Colony and its social
and cultural advancement, It has
also been estimated that a bridge
over the Demerara would effect
great economies in the transpor-
tation of passengers and goods, |
also there would be a consider-
able increase in the volume of
trafic, both passenger and goods,
between’ Georgetown and West
Demerara, as wel] as_ providing
an outlet for the rapidly increas- |
ing population of the City, }

Capt. Coghlan’s motion before
the Legislative Council asks Gov- |
ernment to take immediate steps |
to have preliminary’ surveys}
carried out for the purpose of
ebtaining subseil borings so as!
to determine the value of the
strata On which the bridgepiers
could be founded, together with}
an accurate survey of the pro-|
posed site. It is further recom-|
mended that on the receipt of
the surveyors’ report a Select
Committee be appointed by the
Governor to decide on the final- |
isation of the design of the bridge.

Capt. Coghlan is also asking
that for the purpose of carrying}
out the project, that the Council)
recommend that Government ad- |
vertise for tenders and on selec- |
tion of q firm to carry out the
work a loan for the required
amount be floated in the Colony
if possible. A firm of British
engineers have estimated that the
cost, of bridging the river would
be in the vicinity of $10,000,000.00





Queen's Message
To The Rorces

From page 1

spond to any call upon their alle-/|
giance with the same competence
and enthusiasm with which they |
served my father I shall always |
take a close personal interest in|
all that concerns their welfare |
ind efficiency, Elizabeth R”

To The Royal Air Porce |

“On my Accession to the Throne
I wish to assure my air forces at
home and overseas of my grati-
tude for their services to my be-
loved father and of my confidence |
in their loyalty and efficiency. My |
father won his wings as a young |
man and watched with pride the}
rapal development. of the Royal
Air Force and its sister forces
‘hroughout the Commonwealth, I
was glad to be able to present his
colour to the Royal Air Force in
he United Kingdom last year and
I value highly my own association
with the Royal Auxiliary Air
Force. In a* short time the air
forges of the Commonwealth by
their skill and courage have earn-
ed a reputation and = established
traditions of which they may well
be proud. Their heroic exploits in
the Second World War will never
be forgotten, Now in far flung
stations over the world they play
a constant and always hazardous
part in protecting the security of



our territories and communica-|
tions 1 assure them of my per-
onal solicitude for their welfare

ind I trust that they will continue
to display that pride and service
and unswerving allegiance to the
Crown Which they haye shown,
Elizabeth R.”

To The Colonial Service

“TI desire on my Accession to the
Throne to express to all members
of the Colonial Service my warm
ippreciation of the ability and de-
votion with which in the past they
have performed their manifold and
responsible duties, The splendid
traditions of the service are well
known to me and are rightly a
source of pride to its members. I
know that I can depend with con-
fidence on their unfailing loyalty
and Gn their continued and stead~-
fast devotion to the well being of
the peoples whom they serve.
Elizabeth R.”


















|'ta, Norselad
Stelle ylaris,
Murer

Alcos
Patriot, Derw
K. J. Knud
dian Cruiser, 8

Ampress of Scotland, Sa:
Queen of Bermuda, Del
Helicon, Alcoa
Raguna, Steelore
Orestes, Cana
Regent Cari



tos
Sud, valier
tdale

n, Akaroa



Leopoldo

bow and 8.8. Melanie

CHURCH SERVICES

ST MARY'S CHURCH

On Friday 15th at
Pequiem Mass and
Dead for His Maje
The

8 am. Solemn
Absolutions of the
King George V1
Archdeacon



Preacher: Venerable

Hutehinson

PLESSOOD

s



Licence Plate Jewels
Hood Ornaments
Trouble Lamps
Feeler Gauges
Ignition Testers
Battery Hydrometers %
Air & Water Hoses
Polishes & Waxes %
Ete. Ete., %
and a large supply of . °
SLEDGE HAMMERS 7Ib %

and 16% complete with %
handles. ‘



SSESSSSS

POPC SSS SSE SSS SSS

{8th February, 1952.
——_—_———
In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station
Cable and Wireless (W 1.) Ltd, advise
that they ean now communicate with the
following ships through their Barbados
Coast Station
8.5 Colombie, Niew Ameterdam,
Herdsman, Prospector, Aludra, Sokna,
Loradore, Brazil, Constantinos, Bonito
Rosar Cottica Atomena, Uruguay,
r , Brazil, Carrabulle, Kal-
lada, All America, Italia, Be
Loide Canada, Loide Cube





Maralyn

Maralyn is pure country milk in all its creamy
a wonderful new flavour
of sugar—and it’s deliciously enriched! Al you

richness . .

need 10 do is

day —or tonight about bed-time.

A

CF OFT OTT

WHITE HORSE
Scotch Whisky

In olden

on a Knight’s shield proclaimed his
noble ancestry.

To-day,
worth:
claims a

excellence has been famous

for over

PAGE

pLus

plenty

MILK

add hor or cold water. Enjoy it

BOVRIL QUALITY PRODUCT












days, the crest emblazoned

there is another sign of
the white horse that pro-
Scotch; a whisky whose

200 years.

PRANK B,

Sole Distributors :
ARMSTRONG LTD,



THREE



NO NEED TO ADD
OR SUGAR
8oz. and Iéoz. TINS

CN ee ee ee nl



Cu
cool Tropicals or

lightweight Tweeds.




BARBADOS CO-OP
COTTON FACTORY LTD. |



34.75

A stylized,
stom Tailored Suit

“You save with
Every Dollar spent!”

THE

PLAN
before you start

KNOW
your costs

SELECT

good materials

CONSULT
The BCCF



LONDON SHOP





See eee
PAGE FOUR

Printed by the Adverste Co

. Lt4., Broad St, bridgetewn



Thursday, February 14, 1952
~ , r To
BEAUTY PAYS
MR. JELLICOE’S polite warning that
Barbados should take all possible care that
it remains a lovely“island is timely. Devel-

opment is taking place daily and not all of
it can be said to be upon gracious lines.



Our need for planned development is
great because of the small area of Barbados
and the relatively high degree of develop-
ment that has already been reached. Some-
where ona shelf in the Public Buildings is
stored a town plan for Bridgetown. Few
people in the island have ever seen it and
only a small number know of its existence.

It is no exaggeration to say that the cause
of town planning and the cause of archi-
tecture generally have been prejudiced by
failure on the part of certain individuals to
influence public opinion in their support.

Unfortunately this has resulted in loss
to the island. Buildings continue to be
erected on sites which ought to be free of
buildings: the old world beauty of Speights-
town. has recently been disturbed by the
erection of a modern store, the architec-
tural character of which is at variance with
the remainder of the charming old town.
On the other hand the Public Library of
Speightstown was designed and built to
conform with the other period buildings.

Barbados ought not to depend on chance
for the preservation of its architectural
assets. In Capri legislation exists to compel
new builders to conform with traditional
methods of building and the island despite
its world-wide popularity still retains its

charms unspoilt in thé age of skyserap-
ers.

Barbados urgently needs legislation to
prevent the relatively small number of
architectural assets it possesses from being
destroyed or damaged at the whim of some
individual anxious for gain or thinking that
he is improving and modernising, when he
is despoiling. But there are only reasons
why-~-this island must avail itself of the
knowledge of town planners.

“To travel around this island” said Mr.
Jellicoe in a statement published in this
newspaper last Saturday “is to experience
a sensation of enjoying beautiful land-
scape”. That is because Barbados has until
now remained primarily an agricultural
island. There is no guarantee that its
beauty will remain for ever unchallenged
by the encroachment of industries.

This coming summer, if the Gulf Oil
Company should succeed in finding oil in
Barbados, the island may be faced with the
prospect of several oil storage tanks being
erected in a residential neighbourhood.
Such erection would not only detract from
the landscape but might seriously damage
the resident tourist trade of the island.

There is perhaps no greater bogey for
Jovers of natural beauty than the small
word oil. And oil companies do not spend
more than a million dollars looking for oil
with the intention of catering for the tour-
ist industry. Should the Gulf Company dis-
cover oil it will want to erect its storage
tanks in whatever position seems most
economical, Unless Barbados has legisla-
tion to restrict the sites available for oil
storage tanks the Company is likely to erect
tanks with no thought for landscape. The
erection in Kingston of a cement factory
on the wrong side of the town is only now
recognised when it is too late.

Sir Patrick Abercombie, who designed
the plan for greater London also gave
advice to the governments of Hong Kong

and Cyprus. Mr. Jellicoe himself has
given advice in Rhodesia and is shortly

going to the Bahamas on a similar mission.
Barbados certainly needs advice and needs
it urgently.

Perhaps Sir Patrick Abercombie might
welcome an invitation to come to Barbados
and draw up a plan which could be pub-
lished and read by the electorate who
depend so much for their livelihood and the
livelihood of their children upon Barbados
remaining a lovely island.

Should he find it impossible no doubt Mr.
Jellicoe would be only too willing to co-
operate with the Government, and would
use his good offices in London to assist an
island, whose beauty he appreciates, to pre-
serve that beauty for future generations.



Great Welcome
To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—My many visits to Barbados during
1930-33 was as a sailor in H.M.S. Hellio-
trope. We always received a great welcome
from what I think comes under the name
of Young Ladies’ Christian Society. They
were just wonderful they had read the his-
tory of Agnes Weston, the sailor’s friend,
and each did all possible to be a little Agnes
Weston. I would like everyone connected
with this Society to know that sailors who
have been lucky enough to visit the island
always talk of their great hospitality, so I
hope their work still goes on.

R. RATTLER.
The Stores,
Witheridge Hill,
Henley-on-Thames.
January 28, 1952.







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



BE

(Fron





the Mon y Letter of
Royal | Canada

We democrati eovle nd «
selves bewildered, W pri
by strange fears’, Every man <
woman stems, as never before in
the history of the world, to fees
an individual personal stake in t}
political restlessness whicl
making havoc in our peaceful li

Development of knowledge and

the great number of our inven-
tions complicate living. Conditions

have been revolutionized for the
better, and yet we are not happy
We may not be able to put into
words the difficulties we feel, but
we do know that life is for, most
of exaggeration to say is a con-
tinuous process of getting use

to things we hadn’t expected.
Early settlers in America must
have experienced something of
this sort. They had to cope with
strange animals, unfamiliar sur-
roundings, extremes of climate,
and the constant dread of Indians
Our ancestors, in prehistoric times,
must have known fear as a con-
stant feeling

When we look back not so far,
we take comfort in the thought
that every formal, material ambi-
tion of the reformers, philanthrop-
ists and optimists of the nine-
teenth century has been achieved
They wanted to end slavery,
lengthen life, raise the standard of
living, establish free education
All these have been attained by the
democracies of the West, but new
things trouble us, from the high
ebst of living at home to the cheap-
s of human life in other coun-
tries

We boast of our literavy,
more of us can read and write
than ever before in history The
bugbear is that our newspaper
headline knowledge of events has
made us accustomed to crises. We
are, too, subjected to learned ex-
positions of various people’s views
on instincts, complexes, reflexes,
glands and the traffie protlem
In all these experiences,
started out with ideals of what
should be, but these have devel-
oped into frustration and then be-
wilderment. We find that com-
promises and adjustments have to
be made, and we become confused
as we try to keep the changes
within the bounds of our principles
and culture

Life Is Worth Living

Life can be worth living, and
men, individually and as groups
and as nations and as mankind,
can find a satisfying purpose in it
Perfection and unchanging bliss
are impossible and undesirable,
but in the search for them we have
romance, adventure, and the de-
light of doing things. Like Shake-
speare’s Guildenstern in Hamlet,
we can be “Happy in that we are
not overhappy; On fortune’s cap
We are not the very button.”

We have made the word “pro-
gress” include a whole system of
philosophy and politics. The eivili-
our century allows the
man to partake lavishly
of an abundance of things. He is
surrounded by marvellous ma-
chines, healing arts, fatherly gov-
ernments and comforting privi-
leges of all kinds

Should he become self-satisfied,
it will be time for man to raise the
question whether he and ! eul-
ture are threatened with degenera-
tion, Civilization does not emerge
under unusually easy conditions of
life. This is a lew confirmed by
Palaeontology and bio-geography:
human life has arisen and pro-
gressed only when the resources it
could count on were balanced by
the problems it met with.

Well, what about atomic power?
It promises abundance as readily
as desolation, but only on the con-
dition that we solve the problem
of its use. That solution involves
the setting up of a principle and





because

we

zation of
average







WILDERED

« odiment in deeds Fron

1nd a healthy change

from
constructive

ie-
e impulse oO

g

Seeking
Where is t

thinkin

A Principle
e principle
found that ill appeal to
people? That is likely the
momentous question before us to-
day. Of some things we can be
certain, but they are mostly nega-
tive: a uniting principle is not to
be found in nationalistic move-
ments, political dogma, secular
peace programmes or economic
panaceas, The principle we seek
must be ethical and universal,
omething appealing to the high-
est moral sense to which people of
various cultures have attained, It
needs to be strong, if it is to over-
come the obstacles which social
usage and selfish impulses will put
in the way of its cultivation,

No signatures on paper, and no
outward rites can take the place of
a@ true spiritual culture, which is



to be
all

most

described by Arnold J. Toynbee
like this in his Civilization on
Trial: “the inward force which’

alone cre:tes and sustains the out-
ward manifestations of what is
called civilization.”

Building on such a spiritual base
does not mean that man will re-
nounce the activities of life or
stunt his natural faculties or scorn

ARTIE’S HEADLINE

“What is a dollar drain?”



ience and improvement, On the
contrary, as was so eloquently said
41) the Encyclical Letter of Pope
Fius XI in 1929, “He thus ennobles



what is merely natural in life and
s°cures for it new strength in the
riaterial and temporal order, no
Ivss thon in. the spiritual and
eternal.”

When the comfortable road of
livin a5 1a developing civi-
lizat has been remorselessly
closed- by a _ social breakdown,
ther re, says Toynbee, four ways
presc.ited alternative possible
ky-passes. Three are culs-de-sac,
and “only one” which we have
culled frat iration, and illus.

trated by the light of Christianity,
leads right onward.”

Why Are We Confused?

It m well to ask. in view of
this knowledge and our ability in
t and our skill in tech-

De [enccs
why are we confused?

nical things

Is if _beesuse no one knows to-
ward what centre human beings
are going (0 gravitate. and there-
fore our liv have become scan-





dalously makeshift? Everything
that is done today by governments
and by individuals seems provi-
sional, depending in this or that
factor outside their control.

Are we confused because we
have been installed at birth in the
midst of riches and prerogatives





unknown to



We did nothing to create them, and
we have to live up to them, with all
their new perplexities. It is a plain
fact that the abundance
sources we inherit as Canadians of
1951 deprives us of the chance to
‘ive out our personal destiny by
struggle and effort. Struggle and
effort were commonplace as the
‘nspiration of Canadians a century
ago.

Is our confusion due to the fact
that we take so great personal in-
terest in ail other people that life
s a long-continued tension, so that
we fidget and become irritated by
little things?

Or can it be that our confusion
rises from a feeling of aloneness
on a desolate sea, cut off from help
and comfort? That is horrible in-
deed. As the Shepards say in their
recent novel Jenkins’ Ear: “Many
men, many women, have sung and
rejoiced in the midst of the flames
because they felt that their torment
was known somewhere, that it
would count, that it had a meaning.
But to féel that it means nothing
whatever ... Well, you remember
Byron's outcry: ‘That way, mad-
Iness lies!’ ”

Something About Fear

It is natural to be afraid, and our
fears may range from the atom
bomb to the unknown, The man
who tells you he has no fears

cknowlh that he has no imag-
ination. Mystery is often at the
roct of fear, and another way of
saying “mystery” is to refer to it
as our consei@usness of ignorance.
When we don’t know the form of
danger, though we know it is there,
that is more tormenting than an)
discovery, however frightful.

Some of our fears are much too
big for the kind of situation that
appears to arouse them, but the

y other age or to}
this will de- any other form of human society? |

of re-|

{

only sure Way to make certain we |

are not fearing unnecessarily is to
find out. If the conduct of others |
causes our fear emotion to arise, |

do {that things were pretty bad and that the

let’s find out the worst they can
and then react intelligently. If we
are afraid because we don’t know
what another person means, let’s
ask and ask until we find out-
otherwise our nagging fear may
develop into hatred.

It is useless to shut our eyes to
dangers. Often we do not tremble
because we are afraid, but we are

afraid because we let ourselves |

tremble. The curative quality in
letting in the light is shown
roguishly by Ibsen in one of his
of a dark room?” And Finn replies:
plays. Bjorn asks: “Are you afraid
“Not in the daytime.”

There are other things besides
fear that cause us to be bewildered
people. One of the greatest sources
of confusion is our individuality.
We humans differ in our heredity.
our up-bringing, and our desires.
The people who jostle one another
en our streets are inevitably dif-
ferent. No amount

|

of. education |

can make the extrovert really un- |

derstand the introvert, or the
talker understand the man who
finds all his satisfaction in solitary
handicraft, or the non-musical

person feel with the passion of the |

music lover, This diversity moy bo
the salt of life, but it can be con-
fusing.

'

The high-minded person will not |

merely tolerate the peculiarities
of others, but will enjoy them. He
will hold in respect the rights anc
privileges of every individual; he
will listen to both sides of an ar-
gument;: he will put up with things
beloved by others which are dis-
tasteful to him. Such a spirit will
go a long way toward removing the
bewilderment caused by the idio-
syncracies of neighbours, business
acquaintances, and people half a
world away.



Mistakes We'll Most Regret

The biggest and gravest of all
our post-war blunders is that we
have never matched the common
front in Europe with a common
front in the East or North Africa

We have not even elaborated a
common plan. Instead, there is a
most alarming conflict.

Four months ago I sent a warn-
ing despatch from Tunis. ~It told
of the activities in America of one
Habib Bourguiba,

This boss of the Tunisian nation-
alists was stumping from coast to
coast with speeches denouncing
America’s ally France as a “slaver
and oppressor,”

I confess, however, that I did not
at the time anticipate that the
Bourguiba campaign would have
been sufficiently strong to influence
the statements of a high official
like Dean Acheson,

He, after all, is the head of the
U.S. State Department, a man of
considerable courage and integrity
and American planner-in-chief of
Western

defence policy against

Stalin.
Here are a few quotes from a
recent public declaration by

Acheson:

@ “THE FERMENT at work in
Egypt and Tunisia is nothing
less than the contagious ideas of
liberty, justice and independ-
ence expressed in the French and
American revolutions just a cen-
tury and a HSIf back.”

@ “THE WEST must not allow it-

self to become identified with
the obstacles to change in the
face of the oncoming and irre-
pressibly dynamic forces in
these areas.” If it does so “

we shall intensify the conflict

and alienate the peoples of these
countries from our side.”

@ “OUR LONG-TERM interests
are best served if peoples’ as-
pirations for represtntative and
responsible government are ful-
filled in a peaceful and ordinary
fashion.”

Stalin’s Balm

What a triumph for Bourguiba
And what balm for Stalin as a
political prophet

For Stalin has laid it down
axiomatic that the Western capi-
talist world is so divided against
itself that it is bound to disinte-
grate and collapse—especially it
given a good shove by the Soviet
Union '

But that a man of such standing
can make a statement so muddled
and so damaging to the interests of



America’s allies, and therefore to
America herself, is a’ product of
this blundering conflict between

the American attitude to national-
ist movements and our own.

If this conflict is allowed to con
tinue it will so weaken the Western
side that Stalin will be in a posi
tion to nplish his plans wit
out a war





acct

By 1960

(By SEFTON DELMER)

Great as the damage is already,
it is still not too late for the Dutch,
the French, and ourselves to make
a concerted effort in America. We
must bring home the truth to our
American allies

It must be pointed out to them
that-no real alliance is possible
where one partner insists on
liquidating the interests of the
other weakening him in such a
way that he is unable to do his
share in opposing the common
enemy,

The record of the first years
after the war makes it abundantly
clear that appeasement of the am-
bitious nationalist politicos, far
from pacifying Asia and creating
stability and peace in fact created
chaos, war, and anarchy

Everywhere the cause of Com-
munism has flourished. For Com-
munism outside the Soviet Union
and its satellites has espoused the
eause of nationalism and made it
its own,

IN INDIA, British
was followed by
archy in which
lems attempted
sach other

IN CHINA the treaty
the British were abolished

The anti-British Chiang. Kai-
shek took over. The Americans
themselves were appalled at the
orgy of corrupt maladministration
which followed,
that regime

withdrawal

murderous an-
Hindus and Mos-
exterminate

to

rights of

s disintegrated,
China fell under the rule of the
only Power deterniined to rule
firmly as the East needs and de-
sires to be ruled

The Communists took over and
embarked on a campaign of ex-
pansion into the rest of South-East
Asia

They attacked in Korea. Sud-
denly the Amexiqans found them-
selves burdenéd with the same re-
sponspbilities previously should-
ered by the British, the Dutch, and
he French



IN BURMA, too, we got out,
What happened? Anarchy took
over. Even today only a third of

the cougtry owes allegiance to the
Rangoon Government,

Much the same happened in In-
donesia after the Dutch were
made to leave by the United: Na-
tions Commission,

Applause
But the really odd thing is that

with all their prejudice against
and





colonialism imperialism the he will realise that if I do nct pay
Americans have applauded and he has me sent to Glendairy,
upported the nly post-war I shall still be living rent free
of imperialist quest > there

China and Soviet Russia Cc.

They have overlooked entirely
the ruthlessness with which 1,600,-
000 Palestine Arabs were driven
from their homes,

Now I believe that the Zionists
are achieving remarkable things
in Israel—comparable to those
achieved by the French in Tunisia,
Algeria and Morocco,

{ sympathise with my Zionist
friends when they claim they are
bringing civilisation and progress
to an area which badly needs it.
So did the French in North Africa
and the British and the Dutch all
over the globe.

This is the mission of colonial-
ism. If the American public ap-
prove and support it in Israel they
must support it in Tunisia.

At Once!

Yes, I think there is a most per-
suasive case to be put to the Amer-
cans,

It must be put to them at once.
By 1960 I want to be able to look
back on this gravest of all post-

PEOPLE We(anBanish TheSpectre

Of Bankruptey ~

By The Rt. Hon. S. G. HOLLAND

Prime Minister of New Zealand

I SUPPOSE it is a fair thing to say that
many people throughout the United Kingdom
felt a bit bluéand depressed as they read,
or listened to, the story of the Sterling Area
financial crisis and the steps which the Chan-
cellor of the Exchequer has announced as
being Britain’s contribution to the solution of
those problems.

No one gets any pleasure out of having to
do unpalatable things, but there is a silver
lining to the clouds.

HOW IT CAME ABOUT
What Is This Crisis?

The crisis is, put simply, the prospect of in-
solvency or bankruptcy for the countries of
the Sterling Area within a few months..

The prospect of bankruptcy is not a pretty
one. It means that a country cannot pay its
way—cannot buy food for its people, raw
materials for its industries, machinery or
equipment to keep the country running in the
normal way.

How Has This Crisis Arisen?

It has arisen because the Sterling Area as a
whole is spending more than it is earning. To
cure our troubles therefore, to ward off bank-
ruptecy, we have to cut our spending and in-
crease our earnings.

We have been on the spot before and have |\)p

developed a fairly clear pattern of approach
in such circumstances,

We call the members of the family to the
conference table. J came to London realising

remedies must be pretty tough. and so they
are.
TO BRING STABILITY

The silver lining is to be seen in the atti-
tude of the men who came from widely scat-
tered parts of the world and in their deter-
mination to tackle the situation—not only the
immediate crisis, but in their determination
to figd a course whereby these constantly re-
curring crises can be replaced by a condition
of long-range stability and confidence.

We have not cured our troubles when
we have taken the immediate measures
necessary — measures designed to cut
down our spending, mainly by reducing
imports from the rest of the world.

The Finance Ministers all agreed that there
should be the maximum possible expansion
of earning power, and we have started an ex-
amination of the opportunities for an early
increase in the production of food, raw mate-
vials, and other essential goods in the Ster-
ling Area.

If we are to balance our trade with the
outside world at a high level, we must de-
velop our resources and increase our earnings.

This means the fuller development of the
British Commonwealth, or the British Em-
pire, as many of us still like to call it, for the
Sterling Area is mainly the British Common-
wealth, apart from Canada.

CANADA'S INTEREST
Although Canada is not classed as a member

| of the Sterling area, she has as keen an inter-

est in the achievement and maintenance of a

sound, stable sterling currency as members
of the Sterling Area themselves.

The Canadian Finance Minister was present
at the recent conference and took a prominent
part in the discussion. It is not too much to
say, therefore, that the sterling problem is a
British Commonwealth problem and will be
solved by the countries of the British Com-
monwealth acting together.

There was no disposition by anyone at
the conference to run away from the
problem or to shrink from the corrective
necessary.

Here were men from the Colonial territor-
ies South Africa, Ceylon, Canada, Pakistan,
Australia, India, Southern Rhodesia, Northerr
Ireland, and my own New Zealand, who had



come to London to rally round the Mother
Country, to pool our thinking and ideas to
help one another and to find a common solu-

tion.
SHARE THE BURDEN

To look round the conference table was to
me always inspiring: to listen to delegates

war blunders as one which was put | trying to help was uplifting.

right in 1952 —LE,S.



Our Readers Say:

nt

The Debate On The Reply
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—When
the debate on
Excellency’s speech, a member of
the House said that one reason why
he was proud to be British was
that it gave him the right to criti-
else; one cannot help but wonder
why he should wish to deny the
Head of the Administration the
right to express his disapproval of
anyone being so un-British as to
attack personally a civil servant
who has no means of defending
himself.

No wonder Mr, Adams expressed
his surprise at the attitude of cer-
tain members on this point,

After reading the report of the
debate, what, T personally, am
Surprised at is, that no one re-
sented H.E’'s hope’ that Almighty
God would aid the deliberations of
the Legislature, as an imputation
that members of the House were

incapable of arriving at wise de-}

cisions without any such aid,
I hope that if any member con-
siders this letter an unwarranted

criticism of the House of Assem- |
bly, he will cause me to be arrest- |

ed and imprisoned in the Clock
Tower. I should welcome being |
the first free lance to occu
residence,
sioner for Income Tax does not!
seize the opportunity to tax me for
living in it rent free. But perhaps |

provided the Commis- |

|

| where they will yield a rich harvest.

It is that sense of comradeship, that feeling
of Empire solidarity, that willingness to shar:
the burden that was, to me at any rate, the
silver lining that helps so much when such
gloomy matters as a financial crisis are being
dealt with. |

There are vast resources in the British

Ohne reads that in| Commonwealth. In the development of those
the reply to His|resources lies our economic salvation. We
need today the sort of investment that Britain |

made overseas last century.

New Zealand, Australia, Canada, and the|

United States itself were developed largely
by the money and the goods loaned by Great
Britain. Look at the results of this develop-
ment.

From New Zealand in 1900 we exported
140 million th weight of wool; 50 years
later our wool exports had risen to 400
million Tb.

In 1900 we exported 8,600 tons of but-
ter; in 1950 we exported more than 16
times as much.

In 1900 we exported about 50,000 tons of
cheese; in 1950 we exported 100.000 tons
of cheese.

In 1900 we exported about 9,000 tons of
meat this year we hope to export close
on 400,000 tons; and our production of these
and other commodities is inercasing steadily.

THE NEW FORESTS
Soon we shall begin the largest iridustrial

py this| project New Zealand has known—the pro-
{duction of newsprint, pulp, and' other pro-

ducts from our forests, which, planted about

20 years ago, have now reached the stage |

We have seen this development in our



G

own country, and we are going steadily on|
with it. We know it can be done. —L.E.S



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THURSDAY, FEBRUARY



C.C. EXPRESS CONCERN Road Blocked By Car Collision ews iv erier

MEMBERS of the Council
yesterday expressed concern
known the Report of the Fan

14, 1952

of the Chamber of Commerce
over the long delay in making
cy Molasses Commission which

visited Canada in 1950, and it was decided to write to Gov-

ernment pointing out the a

have on the economy of the island.



Bay Housing |
Roads Must Be
14 Feet Wide

Provided that the roads to
the 361,441 square feet of land
at the Bay Housing Estate, St.
Michael, are made 14 feet wide
instead of 8 feet, the Board of
Health will allow the Housing
Board to divide and let this
land in 102 lots. This was de-
cided at a meeting of the
Board of Health yesterday
when an application for the
division and letting was con-
sidered.











dverse effect the delay might

Leading off the discussion on
the matter, Mr. C. H King re-
called that they had been promis-
ed that the report would be writ-
ten shortly, and said that around

this same time last year, there
Was a great deal of confusion
when the price of molasses was
announced, and it appeared now

that such a condition would con-
tinue again this year.

Mr. King felt that those respon-
sible should realise that public
money was spent to send the
Commissio, to Canada, and that
the industry was one of vital im-
portance to the economy of the
island. He thought that it would
be an excellent idea if the Sugar
Producers Assoviation, the Bar-
bados Export Molasses Associa-
tion and the Chamber of Com-
merce should be shown the
Report, and their views obtained
on the matter. The matter, the
said, seemed to have been shelved
Report Under Consideration

The President pointed out that
the report was now under consid-

















Report Of Fancy Molasses Com






















An accident at Worthing yester
day mor caused a traffic block
r a short period. Both cars were
dumaged. At the time of the acci-
dant they were travelling in opposite


























RARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE FIVE



mission Delayed











c Loleita Haynes of Burn Road
5 dat Worthing » Christ St. Peter vas taken to the Gen-
Given, was blocked for 'g short Stal’ Hospital on Tuesday, sufter-
océurred b eaalins tern cars. (One ing from head injuries. She wa
ar Wa it across the road. detained
The accident occurred at about It was reported to the Police
11.35 am between. motor car that Haynes was alighting from
M 2665, owned and driven by motor lorry E—212 when he:
Lloyd Wood of Lower Burney’s dress got entangled in a part of
St. Michael, and car M. 2080 the platform. She fell and struck
owned by Joseph Holder of Two her head.
Mil Hill and driven bv Allan The lorry is owned by the
i of Martindale’s Road, St Broome Brothers of Farm Road
St. Peter.
Goulbourne Best, alias “Sunny
aie ; it front fender and Bang,” of Montrose, Christ Churen
‘le Steering column and front escaped from the District “A
ly radiator grata front fen Polite ‘Station, where he was tn
M 2080 were damaged sustody, at about 2.15 p.m. on

At » time of the accident two Tuesday. A warrant has been |
passengers were in M 2665 and issued for his re-arrest. |
three in M 2080. Fortunately no Best was held in connection with |
one Was injured the report of the theft of a shirt

valued $3.50.

One acre of canes was burnt!
when a fire broke out at Chance
Hall, St. Lucy, at about 8.00 a.m
on Monday. They are the prop-

erty of William Connell of the
same address, They were no
insured,



A fire at Cane Vale Plantation
Christ Church, at about 7.35 p.m
on Tuesday burnt a quantity o
second crop ripe canes. They a1

ALSO OBTAINABLE








































eration by the Governor-in-Exe- diss: tion the property of the Barbados Co-

rua ple ) tovernor-in-Exe- dio: tions. erative Bs ‘ iets

Oinetoes bie tase - ae: cutive. Committee, but there was _—— -- ~~ —_—— Te Shee be a oe ;

. a mn ee , “ Ho pe : md no knowledge as to whether it a s | anak anes es +5 » St a? IN

Vy dB pagersnn e Housing Board would be released to the public, o1 fourists Learn at abou 30 a.m, on Tues-

to build eight feet wide roads as whether interested parties woul = day burnt 100 holes of first cro, ‘ +

they were seeking, a precedent j,. , a ; ilies “eat tate ’ ripe canes, the property of Glad.

ye asked to give their views on . ° 75° , property of Glad

would be created, that the Board the Report. Spanish While stone Rowe and. Darnley Rollo.! y 1

decided to stipulate that the>” The President termed the delay of the same address. They wert
; st be 14 feet. Fourteen “tdi se See ft . iia .

roads must | oe Hv #8. fidiculously unnecessary, and Travelling not insured. jenn OSES

am Onis tee Benne usually the Fguinell, on his suggestion, Another fire at Fair Cottage == ——SEEV oo

accep 7 pee oo s decid that the Seeretary should Professor “ Rupert | Amey George, at about 10.30 p.m {

At this area, two: additional rite Government drawing atten- Ne ; Y ik wi ete ‘ BR he Monday burnt 22 holes of fourt: i f
public standpipes will be installed {ign to the long delay. ¢ i int- ~©W York who has been working ‘ ‘
for the use of all the tenants son Fo tie jong Gelay, and point- with the Moore McCormack crop ripe canes, the property .

5 4 : . ting out the adverse effect such y ee > eta Julian Odle. They were not i
5 grea. will be la out b Pee Lines for the past three years as y a

This area will be laid ou ¥ delay might have on the economy ired
the Housing Board with the ob- of the islahd Z * Language Instructor, passed sure i
ject of assisting the slum clear- an vere 1 here yesterday morning Four motorists wore poport
ance project. With the exception on the 5.S. Brazil which is on its ant no ae thé speed limit o NOW
of those spots immediately adjoin- 4 42-day South American and West uesday rere were nine traft
ing Wanderers Cricket Fields, on Local Support Indies Cruis offences ascedod on the Poli ELLING AGENTS FOR
the west side, all of the vacant 7’ r ‘ He told the Advocate that teports yesterday, i
spots will be used for the removal For WL. Students there were on the ship twenty One person was reported fo S
of houses in good condition from ql passengers whom he was teaching dangerous driving, one for using . |
congested slum areas. Olub Boubtful Spanish in order that they might moter vehicle with defectiy | “

s H be able to learn and understand e r oO e ire brakes, one for failing to sto
Stone ouses The Counci \ something about the countries as { when requested to do s
oil > Chamber o 5 m quested t ri » by

Ss jetached stone houses are Commerce male fapted te bs well as the people they were = e€ . Police Constable and one fo | ”
tiging ireoind on the spots to the enquiry from Government stating about to meet in South America Mr. A. DeLisle Inniss, a former Leacock was sure that for a Pent, to restricted: aren | DRUG CO LTD

eing ; spots that they were not in a position to _ He said that the students were ,, Mr. A. : int ; ins Gloria Cheeseman of Font | nid -
west of the cricket field. es "say page les he language so President of the Chamber of very long period Mr. Inniss had :
j express any o on: é »>sup- eager to learn the language so * belle, St. Michael. reporte

Before the meeting of the I Y Opinion as to the sup- | 85° ; j Commerce, and now a member been one of the keenest and ° , reported that - |
Board began, members stood port which might be given by local Piassae be ig 4 oe oy of the Council, will be retiring mo enthusiastic supporters of wallet containing $10 and @ rosa | NOTTINGI 1AM, ENGLAND
silent for about ten seconds as a iar ol pour eutt See reecnee for countet er heady eae ieee ae from the Chamber as from the the activities. of the Chamber of ony ee from B.W.1LA. office |
oken respect for the memory Contributions towards the estab- Ser eer ee re Te . . vss tna ower Broad Street, City at abou’ |
ee ejcety Ab i died last lishment of a West Indian Stu- ee of 78 eee on he 3ist March next, Commeret 12.45 p.m. on Monday | (WHOLESALE and RETAIL)

eh ery dents Club and Centre whole, he said that they had a s ; igh “ / . . “tte Tw ‘ 4

week ine . bi ae as > life, Mr. inniss made his decision In acknowledging the letter, Twenty-four gramophone |

The Chairman said: “As this is “eee cites Houses of the vee cormtobtatio ae tee mice known to the Council of the he thought they snould express ords, four drinking glasses, and |
the first meeting of the Board elaine ji = ei On the ship there is a team of Chamber in a letter which was their regret at his loss from the quantity of clothing valued $17.6" | WILL ACCEPT ORDERS FOR —
since His Majesty the King thas P neipie to the establishment of 5 : Ms ieee? read at yesterday’s meeting. He nber, and that he has found were stolen from the, home cf

: te 3 » ag Stich a Club and Centre hich entertainers including male and 4 8
died, I feel that it is my duty as § stan, ria si se ea ee iale singer ee one q +8. retiing on the grounds of it necessary to take such a Cherlee Cox at Peterkins Lant
a member of the Board to ask the Students would look upon as their female sin ‘ rs, panenre and a Hduith ¥ Bank Hall, St. Michael. betwee:
members just to stand for a short own and which ‘would . help eo eee oe ne Do sake ne : Another resignation fom the 6.40 9.m, cond 4.15 p.m. on Feb Boots’—Veterinary and Horticultural preparations
period as a token of respect to the fester healthy social activities. In touri voyage as happy as Paying tribute to Mr, Inniss, Chambe he ve ture, ary § : De ieee . ‘hemuicals, ‘Toilet
memory of His Majesty the King.” @ddition, the proposed club would could be. So far, the weather has Mr DG. Leacock, Jnr mag Chamber in the very near future, ary § : |} Boots’—Pure Drugs and Fine Chemicals, Toi

ha Cialis’ “also aunienseeaaiee offer facilities where, apart from been kind and no one has had any th6\. “ail very much vearot M, a . sean $ ie 3 WHat cae ee aan to Cox ant | Preparations, Medical and Pharmaceutical special-
new member of the Board, Mr. es ndian Students meeting regret I net ' fo 1 it ate seh tp Tr. Ob Peterkin, intorma- Gordon Farrell, | ties and tablets

each other, they c e ( 1 Scuador Ss nniss has found it necessary tO tion to this effect was communi- . .

Wa Gs Gosmonad the Divi- the sancnniiy hee eee Aptos Praia ee is — take such a step resigning fot cated to the Meeting of the dae ;

sion and letting of 21,682 square ceived from friends in the United an American citizen, having lived health reasons. He had , Bven Council yesterday by the Presi- NEW MEMBERS FOR We have in Stock at the Barbados Pharmacy the

feet of land in lots at Seclusion Kingdom; and meet other people in New York for over 26 years, V&r¥ cre aente >. Shee dent C.C. PROPOSED following :— Hf

Road, Black Rock, St. Michaei from the West Indies. He speaks Spanish, Portuguese, ‘ie Counce ang ind eos led to advertise yy
. Grafton A. Goring. Tentative estimates nea » English and French and has a former Vice President anc Si- : aeuiaed Ww as ane Mr. C. O. Alkins of Messrs Cave Si £408 : po ant Re , * chilere

by, Mr. Gratton & capital chyspattanerte oneahinn knowledge Italian. dent of the Chamber. He, Mr. immediately for a new Secretary thenhesd & Co Lid ind Mr {i Boots’—Gripe Mixture’’—for babies and young i 1

the property, conversion and adap- c. A. Mayhew of the firm of 3 : srvens sseawaneeen eens shsseeaeanessenee ;

St ( . R d tations between forty-eleht. and si Sart od ae 7 a eae WE hia as ay sane, o Cad aoe pare Hamel-Smith & Co., Ltd. were | Boots —Gouldings Cough Mixture”—Speedily relieves
ream Gad seventy-two thougund dollars, and { propesed for membershin at ve Coughs and Colds and Bronchitis especially for
Ti the annual recurrent expenditure or OWd an LVWeS erday'’s meeting of the Council o dhidven (@ 2/-

enantry between $9,600 and $14,400, Stu- the Chamber of Commerce hidr snnasnosansnovesonssennseconssseabgnlée ese
Beer " dents will be expected to contri- Both gentlemen will be ballote Boots’—“Worm Syrup”—a pleasant remedy suitable for
bute by means of membership FF e e 7 for at the next monthly meetins adults and children........... Se ebasciaei di pelihieaa seiveseree QD Of

' | dues, and the management will > of the Council. | Boots’—“lodized Licks’ —for Horses and Cattle @ 3/-

Clan Be, Sold also be expected to seek ways an: ns Ul in a s Cc OO s Nie Cemani VAR pron ome: Dyes Boots’—"C: rei Oil (Tasteless)” very best quality

means to receive revenue R. M. Cave and Mr. Mayhew | Sm Wastor a oe : i | u
. ; nm R« 2/6

The Board of Health yesterday Student Basis Mr. A. R. E. King. Weeds sitasoudaesontns Y Bara « L j and 2 f
granted permission for the sale of _ In approving the scheme. the LORD ROWALLAN, Chief Scout of the British Common- dents ind Prime Ministers, but iif Boots “Bicarbonate of Soda 1 Ib. and 4 lb, Pkgs.
21,707 square feet of land which Barbados Government decided wealth, visited Harrison College and Combermere Schoo] @!%° among the most humble peo Schooners Call With | Best quaiity B.P.... @ 2/- & 18e.
is let in tenantry at Stream Road, that it would-be prepared to con- yesterday morning. He delivered addresses to the boys Pl; te whom coule 60 . |!) Boots’ Ointments of
Christ Church, by Mr. Norman ‘tribute on the student basic ct, Ye a) g. i e sses to the b advice and dep: trengthen Intercolonial Cargo } mee ety Od. per tin
Lee Chapman. cost of approximately $5,500 for and was introduced to the Scout Groups. and encouraged; such people we: 4 : f Resin ‘ @ 9d. per tin

The er ane — pag ao, capital expenditure and $1,100 He arrived at Harrison College at 9.30 a.m., accompanied great ;, bec eae eee ne ? “Zine” ..., @ 9d. ,
square feet of land in lots at per annum for ‘maintenance. by Lt. Commander E. P. Mallinson, Field Commissioner for pas Pl io elas 1 yy ee “Sulphur” .. @ 9d. ,, (
Brighton, Black Rock, by Mr. In a despatch to the Colonial West Riding oft Voritahive “sae Mz. ares Cr ffitk Island Their Founder and Mandalay 11 arrive d here | “Borie” @ 9d
Wilbur H. White and Mrs. Mabel Secretary on the matter, the Sec- ves : R : s ,é Jor J. &. Gri 1, sian ; yesterday with intercolonial cargo ¥ : ids sgexb ase sees ‘ . a ia
W. White was approved by the -etary of State suggested that scout Commissioner. Referring to the Founder of which included 1,000 bags of rice White Precipitate, all put up in tins, an
Board. ._.. enquiries might be made as ‘o He wes met by Mr, J. C. Harm- duced him to the Scout Masters Scouting, Lord Baden-Powell, the and supplies of fresh fruit, plan- | guaranteed to be of British Pharmacoepia quality
, The paw errr ae divi- whether local firms would be mond, Heaamaster, and Mr. Vic- and to Col. A, H. ©. Campbell, Chief Scout said that he was to b« tela 4 copra, co ~~ a 3 @ 9d. each
sion and letting o , quare prepared to contribute to the tor. Matthews, Scout Master Commissioner for the Midland associated with happiness, and charcoal, firewood and drums of | ’ Te ans, PR atiteaT\ 4 Rn tliati A
feet of land in lots at Dodds Plan- scheme, but the Chamber, in Nine College Scouts, who were in- area. The Chief Scout shook reccrded an incident from’ B-P's colas { 1 Boots’ — Lornox (Horticultural) Synthetic plant
tation, St. Philip, by the Govern- dealing with the matter yester- vested by Scout Master Matthew hands with each member of tie life when only eight years old ; Phey arrived, Som... British Hormone for Lawns, Flower & Kitchen Gardens,
Whe Hoand apocovia i ial ¢ “y, expressed the view that any earlier in the morning, formed a guard and then entered the Hal) the feeble writing discovered } er ant escacavae * the: { ibe ay evi diana siaps Wecad akan (ice atiAtes Lacie

ve Board ¢ rovecd Sa oO ; ; Me . : Ds St ice res . ‘ -

Re 'n : : Ag goodwill should first come from reception guard, where the entire school hag his parents which read, “I wish ‘ : : : : . Ms |) Boots’—“Dr. Armstrong’s Toni Rich in vitamin B
oor Christ Charen, aoe ee. Government, and siid it would Members of other groups sat gathered, : all poor people were as rich an Po pres OF REPO the best tonic for aiid vitality, loss of appetite,
N ' My *“ “* be interesting to know what steps in a body in the centre of the a happy as I am.” and ig preserve: wre \ : saa ; ar ane

ah and sale of 11,982 Other colonies had taken in tne College Hall. They hearq the ‘ In - aterens to the boys, Lord. even’ today. WATCHMAN REMANDED | nervous debility, sleeplessness, the best thing ‘

PR he iy ghee iota “y matter, Chief Scout speak of adventure, ROWallan emphasized that the; ; i . 5 : cg . | building up strength after influenza and other
P one Tudor, and Chapel Streets, It was pointed out by the Presi- ~ Lord Rowallan told of sonia it ae pot caly at, AcHOO ‘to’ lea: Finally Lord Rowallan pointed His Worshtp Mr. % 4 ak weakening itiasee @ 3/6

oe hare Soe -,; dent that the Chamber as a body ; jaeksvnnh 6 ‘arioue me, DUt to be trained as real men out that courage was an import- yesterday remandec nore ” . Fatt af I : aad

P.idgetown, by the +Central had no.funds or right to set up —.. adventures and: Sinope leaders in the community, and that ant factor to success, He referred Squires a watchman of the) Boots’—"“Supersan A safe, Non-Poisonous disinfec—

F irv LAtd.-was roved P ple he met while travelling around. ¢ 3 j {

tl ae y i “tcl. was approved DY any such fund, and the question The theme of his address was: (e Success of that depended upon to the late King George, who wii)\ Belle Gully, St. Michael, un al i tant for personal or surgical use, a germicide that

© board, ms rj ions ror he ng ” Se, ss yas y . » is . : ‘' ‘ ~ ike | t syhen he appeared _— ; ae we 4104 toa 2 “4 ) 9/8

The division and sale of 463,133 % conf {butions a as eel Courage; A Great Life and Joyous how much one is prepared to put hi amb) disposition had du ree No ee athe of ate 1-} ig six (6) times stronger than Carbolic Acid @ 2/3
sruate 1HORIAR end an lots at ine Pate hoe nik was purely Advédnine into life, ing his reign surmounted great before him on a charge o mis i Boots’—“Husk Mixture’—for the treatement of “Husk
ya ; ps a matter for the Directors of the . iculties, ¢ ; alte lumber valued at £8 14/3.) . 7 ” /
CG irden, Christ Church, by Mr. individual firms. y After his address Lord Rowai- He said that each one of the remit ot oe 4 oo "eo ee ve the eataibhe at N. B. Howell {if or Hoose” in cattle and sheep .@ T/-
a Re = Xia de ier te = It was ultimately decided tha: #8" spent a short time at the should endeavour to be outstat iehort Pe hous aloe ee The charge stated that th i Boots’—“Regesan Children’s Tonic” Contains, bone
approved. & ratio ; ; ome . ‘ an - of oar i ! ) ve 0 5 > * ] > - :

Ji aati se by M * é the Council was not in a’ position } me of Mr. Hammond before ing and great because greatn emulate. He wished them a life ©ffence was committed on Feb-|)) and flesh forming ingredients—for thin, quick-
approved plan by Mr . - C. to give any opinion as to the leaving the School for the office] was not only to be found in Pr ' ’ Ci { i
Clairmonte by dividing the com- yesronse which would be given by of Rediffusion Ltd , ; re of joyous adventure wary : i} growing and delicate chidren; easily assimilated
pet ae = we fag Las 8 Iccal firms, and the Secretary Gveard. Of Honour St i dereevabsrornsy tes ‘ @ 2/6
= a 99 ike aia aompeved Was accordingly instructed io A guard of honour of. scouts 1 i Boots’ —"Lysol”—British Pharmacoepia quality

The Board also approved the ns to * eae Colonial Secretary and recruits under G. S. M Choose (uy yattern ) : @ 2/3 & 1/4
division and sale of 192,323% ‘© that effect. grim and S. M, | v were J vu F 9 } Boots’—“Digene” Stomach Powder. Antacid, absorb-

quare {4 : i — - drawn up on the porch of Com- i ‘ or
H illets Srighton lack Rock oy ROLIVARS bern aaa: ae) * ae : the Paes 5} ent, corrects acidity, relieves pain and discomfort,
Mrs, E. L, Hutchinson and Mr. R. Bae . Scout Lord Rowallan who visited ' v1 . sg | ’ tH remove toxic ferments, and restores appetite @ 3/6
St. C. Hutohinson, on Februan? 19 1882, it Was tacenenen were yest lave See ae ae J OOSC youl S y ¢ eee (i Boots’—“Kaolin Poultice’ —B.P. Quality @ 3/6
stated that the nezuelan bolivar was !"Spiring address Boots’—"B » Acid’—G ed te » of Britist
, i Ss orice Ack muaranteed to be o sritisn
? penton a oxximatel uivalent to the " (
Fi States daliar. The cutrent exchari te Accompanied by the Islaad {{ Pharmacoepia quality,, specially elected for
yesterday shows that approximately 34 Commissioner Major a k. PLAIN VELVET in Green and Fuchsia i] medical purposes 4 oz. size 1/- & 2 oz. size @ 6d.
4 a ys or bolivars are equivalent to the U S. dolla . : * 4cRR - a Ms : ) 2 al f | or “= 6 , : :
The suggested total known dollar ear! ete ne tw eee -P TAMP VELVET in Black and Fuchsia ’ Boots’—“Phenosan”—brand of Phenothiazine Com-
Blackguardi ings for the first five months of the present Mallinson, Lord Rowallan ar- STAI ALVET in Ble ’ ; eee avin 3 ais Anh Bostin’
crhgua ing tourist season would be reduced accors. rived at Combermere School te ; } pound, for worms in Farm animals, and ae
ingly, although substantisliy the amount hortly: after 11 o'clock Here 36 inches wide Por yare q " { ‘ in 7

i shi ; might be as great bw of the exist s 3 . ve , , a . \ 5 ’ “3 ; 1 ”

A Maer iene ae ice a adecigvod Gslinre: cant ty si be was met by the Headmaster ii} Boots’—“Girard’s Jaborandi Hair Tonic with Oil”’—for
Ac C a rate OF} vate individuals . . EN . ie , i} H A ‘ +1 . *APTITIC 3
District “A” yestentar ordered| Ores Major C. E. Noott who intro PLAIN CREPE BACK SATIN in beige, black, i the treatment of SEBORRHOEA CAPITIS, (Dan
Nathaniel Seale of Hunte Street, OPPS OOO SODOSRE SOLOS OEE OOS POPOL PEL : , )) druff) which is the common cause of loss of hair

; gold, pink, rust and stone. ) 7

St. Michael, to undergo 14 ! oa } ee vid zs : 5 71 if fh @1/6 and 2/6
Lol Re Bhat ae nei R E X A L L Pp R 0 D U C T S ig, Sank gs Ths ca he gta vy" |; Boots’—*Violet and Jasmin Oils”—A Toilet preparation
oe eg ogi at a § : } of extra quality and fragrance for the hair
eet ae usher eerr ee . TAFFETA PLAIDS, rod and white, green and { @ 1/3 5c.
Baxters Road. x +b Wy i) | i 1/9

Seale appealed at the bar.|& hi sat ign i ated eenite, i Boots’—‘Dandruff Lotion ue @ ‘
The offence was committed on % | wate, Bink and white, brown. ¢ “ar i Boots’—Albany Brilliaintine’—Liquid vse @ 92,
the eueet thet in does 13 = z | 36 inches wide. Pev yard $1.53 {{ Boots’—Aspirin Tablets’’—a bottle in every Home @ 18¢.

» she

; . ; E

was standing at the junctiay of! % }) Also Boots’—“Parish’s Fooc" for children @ 2/6
i re Sek Denes ——_ x FLOWERED BEMBERGS in pastel ar eS i cs y

. : . . . e re And Many other P arations, I ac 2 y this
her GMM weet to: abn idee.y 18 inahidd white. Sale vane $2.03 y At d Many other I 1? ee 5 x anufactured by t

She ‘spoke to him, but he still amous firm
continued to behave in an im- ,

proper manner. The matter was Owing to the arriva! of a Tourist Ship this Store i {{
then reported to the Police, Oederlic will be open all day on Saturday 16th and will be 1 4 e

pi Orderlies {i}
. ee dee Aspirin Tablets closed for the weekly half holiday at 12 noon on {Kf
: . 3100 le TI ay inst, )

Inquest Continues Teday_ | cue ee | BRUCE WEATHERHEAD, LTD
; Seve mantener —_ {

His Worship Mr. E. A. cteoa,|% re mead Foss: % i i 5 i
Police Magistrate of District “A”.|% agarex Co, x 1 ' r 1 |} i
will resume hearing in the inquest} ¢ Cledernaa ad tur , i

: ” ? ilycerine of Thymol %, { ta
concerning the death of Jeduthan x Bisma-Rex Cod Liver Oil Emulsion | J iu i ' Ul ° { SELLING AGENTS FOR

Daniel (19) of Bank Hall today | % Soda Biscuit: (4° lb.) Calamine Lotion ° )

at 1 p.m, ies '& Boracic Acid Cough Mixture x Ne ’

Daniel died at the General % Epsom Salts Liquid Tonic % 10 11 12 & 13 B j S ) THE BOOTS PURE D O., TD.
Hospital on January 17. He was ° Kaolin Poultice $ ' ' < ) roac otreet } }
admitted and detained on Decem- \ ‘ { {
oe Se ’ Ms) . wm )

er 10 after he was in an acci- & G S S O % fs OF ENGLAND

a ee eee s KNIGHTS’ DRUG STORES 8 i i

Church, | POCDOVODS OSS GSD BOLO SOOO OO PO OO COOO OOOO”. is nN)


PAGE SIX



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TeLanpene 2506.

entree ee cneeer messomsimninase

For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $7.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death)
Notices only after 4 p.m |

i
|

DIED





BURNETT January 13th, Hold
St. James, Rebecca Burn
Funeral leaves her late residence :
4 pm. to-day for the Panes’ Bay
Brethren Room and thence to the St





James’ Cemetery. No card Friends
are invited
Rosalie Collins; Harold Collins,
Mortiey Burnett (children), Owen. }
Margaret, Ruth, Hailam = (grand
children)
iNew York Papers please copy).
14.3.52-—-in
———
COBRAM: On February 13, 1952, at the

General Hospital Cynthia Erlese
Cobham. Her funeral Jeaves her late
residence Howells Cross Road at 4.30
p.m. today for St. Cyprian’s Church
and thence to the Westbury Cemetery
Carl Cobham (Widower!, Jeffrey
Cobham (Son), Doreen Mayers
(Sister), The Cobham Family
14.2,52 sf





BARBADOS





ADVOCATE THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1952





PUBLIC SALES | Harbour Log |
= REAL ESTATE nd IN CARLISLE BAY

Sch. Henry D. Wallace, Sch Enterprise
8., Sch ardenia W Seh
Sch. Anita H., Sch. Rosaline M., Sch
Sch. Columbia, Sch





EBENFZER"

FOR

i

, that desirable dwelling
| ouse overlooking the sea situate at
}

h
= s Enterprise Road, Christ Church and built
SALE of [2 inch stone standing 2






















Sch. Marea Henrietta, Sch. | not
on 2 Roods ; ¥ : n
15 «Perches of land containing open a eae oe Sch. Mary M. Lewis, |
- ——_—— verandah, drawing and dining rooms, 2)°°" ra
bedrooms ‘(with space for third) utah RARITY ALS
. re . ¥ Sch. MANDALAY II, 30 tons net, Capi
AUTOMOTIVE kitchen, pantry, garage, servant's room,| 4) cereal, aoe
water and electricity. The above wili be | Mitchel). tram + a eee
— Ser EMELINE, 72 tons net, Capt. |
CAR One 11) Ford V.8 Coupé De Luxe |*@t, UP for sale at the office of the| ciciye, trom British Guian ™s
Moach Mize, General condition, ven? [undersigned on Thursday 28th February |" cc),"’ WONDERPUI “COUNSELLOR, 28 |
seod.; Apply: C. Gtttens, 8 Roskuck | ** 2 ostek tm the afternoon. Inspection | ii. net, Capt. Alexander, from St. Vin- |
eee} Aer ons Pete an [any day on application to the occupier ; |
5 ar ee HAYNES & GRIFFITH eS &. BRAZIL, 11,133 & i
CAR--C Vauxhall Six in perfect Solicitors, 12 High Street Sadler, f = Trinidad. PP aet ee
order, T3 new. Apply to S. A, E 104.08 h. W. L.*BUNICTA, 38 tons net,
Kinch, Elcourt, Maxwells Road. Se m = i capt Joseph. from Dominic:
2.2.52—0n.|. HOUSE: Brand new, ample 3 bedroom|~"' DEPARTURES

Piss house, all conveniences, with parts
Oxford Saloon | zed Living room, open verandah, kitchen
16,000 miles in excellent condition.|@4 utility room. Garage, laundry, 2
1948 Hudson Sedan 14,000 miles very servant rooms and storage room under
uitable for hire. 1938 Dodge Delixe|O" attractive hillside site, Rockley New
Coupe has been well cared. Very suitable | Rand 13.2.52—1.f.n
for converting to pick-up, 1938 Chrysler — _ ——— —
Royal Sedan going cheap. 1950 Morris
Minor 2 Door Saloon 12,000 miles.

Just arrived Morris Oxfords and
Minors in assorted colours. We also have

Seh FRANCES W. SMITH, 74 tons net

CARS—1%9 Morris Capt. Hassell, for British Guiana



Seawell

ARRIVALS—By BWHLA
On TUESDAY
Trinidad—



SHARES
330 Barbados Fire Insurance Co
67 Barbados Iee Company Ltd
163 West Indin Rum Refinery Ltd



From

3-10 ewt, Vans at prices prior to January | 250 Barbados Shipping & Trading Co,)_ â„¢. Gresor D. Elmore, N. Elmore,
ist, Secure yours promptly. Ltd J Riehl, F. Gentili, A. Gentili, E

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD., The above will be set up for sale by| Martin, J. Ayres, F. Cave, M. Cave
Telephone 4504 13.2.82--7n. | public competition at our Office, James}H. Nurse, J, Dubisson, J. Eastman, R
dibcbnniinnnanniennaait hdl Street, Bridgetown, on Friday 15th Feb-]| Eastman, EB. Phillips



From Grenada— |
Stewart Mitchell
DEPARTURES—By BWIA
On TUESDAY
For Grenada—
Oliver Thompson,
Jane Albers, Henry
For 8t. Lucta—

rian? at 2 p.m
YEARWOOD & BOYCE
Solicitors

ELECTRICAL

13;2.52—4n



One FMITRON CAR RADIO for Sale.| “RIVERTON-—River Road, standing on

Practically new. Can be seen at Lash-|7 761 square feet of land. The house

ley’s Limited. Sold for $179.00, reduced t
to $100.00 12 25: contains drawing, dining and two bed-



Lillian Thompson,
Albers









T NKS - . rooms, water and electric light In- Ellis Williams, Vincent Cozier, Mait-

HA ' a c spection by appointment ‘phone 4019

sii aa ae ere a cu. ft. | Pride The above will be set up for sale at

SHANKLAND: We the undersigned beg | ee eae eel and for iticer. At | Public competition on Friday, the Zand Doris Lucas, Diana
to thanic all those who kindly sent | te famous Frigidaire Meter-Miser, At! Gay of February 1952, at 2 p.m. at the|Lucas, Basil Ward, Bunice _ Blunt,

wreaths and flowers on the occasion of
the funeral of the late Archdeacon
Alfred Shankland

H. Gordon Murray, George B. Evelyn
4.2.52—1r

IN MEMORIAM



——





our new show room. K. PR. Hunte & Co.,

office of the undersigned Rudolph Assee, Carlos Mhalka, Thomas







Lad. Dial 4611, 9077, or 5136. CARRINGTON & SEALY. | Leonard, Harold Harrison, Slyvia Roach,
12.2.52-—1n Li ¢ Street, | Alice Pilgrim, Colin Swit, Joan Biel,
SD aden ernie aenpa—semmeapciilioa erations Pearl Pamphile, Stacey Winsbarrow,

MISCELLANEOUS “SANS SOUCT” situated at Kensington | Courtney Clacken, Kay Clacken,

Patn-
New Koad (near Fontabelle End) St, |¢!# Clacken ?
Michael standing on 6,020 square feet of |
jand

The hduse contains open verandahs on |







—_—_————
BEDROOM MATS: Made of fine Straw
in beautiful Plower & Animal designs,
x 65” $1.32 eath ot KIRPALANI,







re =i ovine memory of inv Gina |52 Swan Street 2.52—1n | two sides, drawing and dining rooms, 2 DIED : SCRIBNER
on. Fe ary 1th 1948 | bedrooms (with running water in each)
GALVANIZED SHEETS — A _ limited | breakfast room, kitchen, tollet ama path, NEW YORK, Feb. 12,

He gone but not forgotter |
Of the one I love so dea
And I missed his tender warning
As 1 walked along the way
Mrs. Wilhelmina Francis (wife), Mrs
Wilhelmina Morrison and famih
14.2. 52-—1n

WANTED

HELE

—
A SALESMAN and General Office Clerk
for Commission Agents’ Office; must be
energetic and hardworking sonably
good salary with good future for the
tight man. Apply by letter and in
person to CECIL L. STRAKER & COM-
PANY, Sfiy_ Street, Bridgetown.
14.2.81—t f.n
—
BOY—with knowledge of gardening,
Apply between 9 a.m and 6 p.m
Hutson, Bracebridge, 5th Ave





















-
FEMALE BUTLER -
references, thoroughiy

ust have good
respectable, must













sleep in. Apply to Lady Deane, Black
Rock. 13.2.52—~
GENERAL SERVANT Apply The
Paims” Cheapside In
TWO JUNIORS—For our office one of
whom sholld have had some previou
experience, Apply by letter and tt
person to A. 8S. Bryden & (Bar-
bados) Lid “4 t.t.n
MISCELLANEOUS
BOARDERS—"Private family near

Sayannah can accommodate visitors t
Trinidad, Single or double roors Jrite
Mre. Stone, #0 Dundonald S
of-Spain.” ‘







SPANISH BOOKS: Six (6) Schilling
Spanish Grammar Books and one a) eam





Busila BY" Schilling. Apply enn
Vanterpeol, Editorial OMfce, ar Nis
Advocates 12.2.82n



TAKE NOTICE

KOLYNOS

Tijat WHITEHALA PHARMAC AL
COMPANY, a corporation organize
and existing under > laws of the State
United States « Ame



of MTlinois




rddre
rk, New
has ap 4



the registration of
A” of Register in

1 trade mark in Part
respect of tooth paste

tooth powder, tooth brushes, shavin
cream, after-shave lotion, antiseptic ’
tion and germicidal disinfectant, and will
be entitled register the same afte
one month from the 12th day of Feb

ary, 1962 unless some person shal) in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis
tration. The trade mark can be seen ¢

application at my office
Dated this ist day of February 1952
H, WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Mark
13.2.52—3n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Atteline Edward
shopkeeper of Beckwith Street, St
Michael, for permission to sell Spirits





building at corner of Beckwith and Ba
Stieets, City
Dated this 12th dw
ATTELINE

of February, 1952
EDWARDS,
Applicant
To G. B. GRIFFITH, Esq..
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A
N.B.—This application will be cor
sidered at a Licensing Court to be he ia
at lice Courts, Dist. “A” on Monday
25th February, 1962, at Il o'clock, a.m,
. G. B. GRIFFITH |
Police Magistrate, Dist
14.32.52 a
}
|





THE .WAY to 1 man’s heart 1
THROUGH A GAS COOKER
Book one to-das

At- Your Gas Showroom, Bay St

|



§

¢ 496556060604,

ABS
INVESTMENT OPPOR-

TUNITY sy
es

A limited number of an sige s

Secretary, Mr Victor Hunte, 2359.

a Sep PLETE

5% Preferer Share in x
BARNES & CO, LTD. Triephone \
Â¥
Q
‘
s
‘

PPO OAL LA OOP ALL OLS

ee

ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

} SILKS, CURIOS, ARTA
VENDEMOS, SEDAS
JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS
CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS
DE LA INDIA CHINA ec
EJIPTO \\
THANI’S ”
Pe Nu wr. Mt Uae Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466









Malt Liquors, etc., at a wall and wooden |
{

quantity. 7 (t. $4.80, 6 ft. $5.89, 9 ft $6 45
Inquire Auto Tyre Co. Telephone 2696.












rooms in yard. Charles Seribner, head . of
every day (except Sundays) | (Charles Scribner’s and Sons Pub-

2.2.52—t.i.n,| between 1 & 5 p.m
—— The above property will be set wp for lishing House died yesterday,
ene 2 eo Wee BELLOWS - The sale at public auction on Friday the 1sthj|aged 62, He was the third
ides ned nm or pu ny e powder february at 2 p.m at th Mice of th a
into holes and crevices A necessity in] undersigned : ee ee ¢|Charles Scribner to head the’ 106

every kitehen—no home, Hotel or year-old publishing firm.
Restaurant should be without one. Useful
Dog owners and Horticulturists
cents each. HARRESON’S HARD-

13,2.52—2n,

CARRINGTON & SEALY
Solicitors,
Lucas Street





+ * *
MANILA, Feb. 12,
The President of the Philippine
Bank, died here from
aged 73



6.2.52—9n





en
ea “WINDY MILL”, Amity Lodge Estate,|,. ,.

PURGRAIN Pigeon Feed — none] Christ Church. Modern stone-wail three | National
better — 10-lb. lots and upwards @ 19c.| bedroom bungalow with running water | cerebral attacks,











per Ib. Phone 2547. 8.2.52—tf mn | in each toom, garage, servants’ (coms. |
etc. Excellent construction. | —
SOAP—Ilwory and Camay Soap. Fresh The above y |
* 7 = property will be offered >
tock at BRUCE WEATHERHEAD LTD for sale at public competition on Fri- | PER NAL
tate Gay the 22nd February, 1952, at 2 p.m. |
TER EE at the offices of the undersigned from _ - —-
ntee i MAIRT fos Gallon Capacity’ | whom full particulars can be obtained
h patent Tap just the thing for The property is being offered aa The public are heret warned against
Offices, Schools and the Home. Onl¥! 4, q moderate rye and provided the 4 1 >» ESTUDA CAR
HARRISON'S, BROAD — F 7 A

WILKINS
I t

reserve priee-is equalled. or exceeded it | }-OTTA N
will be sold to the highest bidder
auction.

$12.00 each at
STREET, 18.2.52—2n

PUBLIC NOTICES

ROYAL BARBADOS YACHT
CLUB
NOTICE

Members are asked to note that
the Club House will be closed on

at the | MARTINDAL



CARRINGTON & SFALY
Solicitors
8.2,52—4n







AUC TION

T will sell at my MART,
on FRIDAY 18th from 12



| LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

Chex } The



a \pplication of Ometa Brathwaite
42 boxes

















Cloudia S.,| duties

Philip H. | late

isting
trade or business address is 22 East 40th Street, New York, New York, US.A.,
Manufacturers, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part



Friday 15th inst. until 12.30 p.m 1 *ineat ( jet Enterprise, Ch Ch. for permission
5 TF | ice te, Boxes French Face and Body Pow- | t® seil Spirits, Malt Liquors, &e. at a
T. BRUCE LEWIS, | Gv ina other items. ‘Terma Cash Loard and gled shop attached to
Secretar R. ARCHER McKENZ idence at Enterprise, Ch. Ch. within
}
ee emer a engeeatine —emenceremtninimmnntas i fy | District B
NOTICE "| Dated this 12th day of February 1992,
u Yo: C. W. RUDDER, Esq
ROCKLEY GOLF CLUB % » Magistrate s .
| Owing to the funeral of His late UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER os _ “OMS TA BRATHWAITE
Majesty King George Vi the Rockley eis) tnabiointionss vacations trae the Jr = Applicant
on eday ‘oth Fat Club will be closed | surance Co., I will sell on Friday, Febru-| N.B.—This application will be consid
, ay Seen POrUery — ary 15, at Messrs General Mot fered at a Licensing Court to be held
14.2.52—1n. | Garage, Nelson St., (1) 1949 Austin | at Police Court, Dist BY on Monday
Sr - Car (Damaged in accident). Terms Cash, | the, 25th day of February 1952 at 1
NOTICE Sole at 2. p.m o'elock, aon
is hereby given that it is the intention VINCENT GRIFFYIH, Cc. W. RUDDER,
of the VESTRY of the PARISH of Auctioneer Police Magistrate, Dist.“B
CHRIST CHURCH. to cause to be intro- | 12.2.52—4n 14,2.08—1






Gueed into the Legislature of the
Island © Bill authorising the said Vestry
to sell to the Executive Committee of
this Island a parcel of land containing by
dmeasurement 7,080 sq. ft.,.part of the
jands of the place called “Searborough",
‘the residence of the Dispenser for the
tid parish of Christ Church),! situate
t Olstins in the said parish, and which
sid parcel af land lies to the westerly

CHRIST CHURCH FOUNDATION BOYS’
AND GIRLS’ SCHOOLS

Applications are invited for the post of Secretary and Treasurer




ttremity of the lands of the said place of the Governing Bory of these Sc oe 7
illed "Searborough The post is payt time and non-pensionable. The salary is $720.00
Dated this 1 day of February 19% i t
a oe A tye ary 1am per annum payable monthly (Cost of Living allowance will not be
Solicitors for the Vestry of [| given)

Christ Church

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

GEORGE B, EVELYN,

Chairman



-3n
NOTICE
\pplheations from qualitled Registered
Medic Practitioners for the post of
AROCHTAL MEDIGAL OFFICER for
e parish of Saint Michael, will be re-
ived by me up to 12 o'clock noon on

Dumfries,
Phursday, Febru ry 28th 1952 Michael
The ached to the post which eat











at 12.30 p.m

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

As most members of the Secretariat Staff will be carrying out
in connection with the Memorial Service for His Majesty the
King George VI on Friday, 15th February, the Secretariat will
t open for public business on the morning of that day

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA AND NEW
ZEALAND NE LTD. |
MANZ LINE

: S.8. TEKOA is scheduled to sail from
It wil! open | Adelaide February 11th, Melbourne Feb- M.V
ruary 22nd, Sydney February 28th, Bris-
bane March @éth arriving at Trinidad

about April 8th and Barbados about
April lith

In addition to general cargo this ves- .
caren ee ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis &

Cargo accepted on through Bills ‘o@ St. Kitts Sailing 15th instant.
Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to
British Guiana, Leeward and Windward
Islands

For further particulars apply
FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Lid.

TRINIDAD.
B.W.l.

NOTICES











“CLARA” will accept
sau,

Sailing on the 15th



Cargo and Passengers for N
Bahamas,
instant.



TAKE NOTICE

BiSoDoL

That WHITEHALL PHARMACAL COMPANY, a corporation organized and ex- |
under the laws of the State of Hlinois, United States of Americe, whose

“CARIBBEE” will accept

nd Passengers for Domin-



M.V. “DAERWOOD"” will accept
cargo and Passengers for St. Lucia,
St. Vincent, Grenada & Aruba,

Date of departure to be notified,

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.)
DaCOSTA & Co., Ltd. Consignee. Tele. No. 4047.
BARBADOS.

aw 3SSO68660866505666906%"

“A” ot;
Register in respect of an antacid digestant, and will be entitled to register the same
after one month form the 13th day of February, 1952 unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at my office of opposition - of such
tegistration. The trade mark can be seen on application at my office,

Dated this Ist day of February 1952.



HH. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks







NEW YORK SERVICE

A STEAMER sails 15th Feb.

arrives Barbados 26th Feb., 1952.
A STEAMER sails 7th March

arrives Barbados 19th March, 1952.



NEW ORLEANS SERVICE ‘
S.S. “LIBERATOR” sailed 26th Jan, arrives Barbados 17th Feb., 1952
A STEAMEP. sails 13th Feb. arrives Barbados 28h Feb., 1952.

TTT

CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND







Name of Ship Sails Halifax Arrives Barbados



s.s. “ALCOA PURITAN” January 14th January 24th
8.8. “ALCOA PIONEER” January 29th February 8th
s.s. “ALCOA PLANTER" February 12th February 22nd

A STEAMER February 26th March 7th

A STEAMER March 14th March 2th

A STEAMER March 23rd April 2nd

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

SHINIO

The quality Metal Polish r



oO
ROBERT THOM LIMITED |
PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
Passenger Sales Agents for:
Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.1.A.

ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY
Telephone No. 4466

42 TS













| FOR
|| COASTLAND, ST. JAMES

We are instructed to offer a section of approx. 2 acres in
one of the most desirable and private parts of this fashionable
coast at the low figure of 25c. per sq. ft. in order to obtain a
quick sale.

We can thoroughly recommend this land which is one of
the most attractively priced coastal sections to be offered for a
considerable period.

|| JOHIN M. BLADON & CO.

| Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers,
| *PHONE 4640.

SALE





Mâ„¢ profitable egg production will

ue usuallyfollowwhenafeedingplan __
calling for Ful-O-Pep Chick Starter &
Growing Mash is used.

FUL-0-PEP



Building Surveyors
Plantations Building

















3ODOOFOHGHS9H-9H9HS DHHS

3

} WE HAVE
; THEM IN
ALL SIZES








The Quaker Oats Company

3
mn ore eS 4
|



» 8. O. Box 241 Bridgetown
Ask for Ful-O-Pep Poultry Feeding Guide —it’s free! |

the School
child, and

WE EXTEND LOYAL ND | the business man

SINCERE SYMPATHY ON THE PORE acrcymaprg aarp corgi Wee
> “Genera. HARDWARE sveeuis
Re



DEATH OF OUR BELOVED $
KING GEORGE VI. g



RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) PHONE 4918

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.



Evewy



‘Three hundred and sixqy dollars ($260)
Cost-of-Living Bonus at current rates
y 15th FEBRUARY, 1952
futies as from the 25th March 1952, but y $ i F
| already solding such appointment, On Friday, 15th February, between the hours of 10 a.m. and 12 noon
By Order,
rani a at aie Ook the vicinity of Queen's College
. a ‘es! : > >
4 2.52—8n . ak 3. Owner driven cars shall turn into Spry Street, set down their
Commissioner of Police |
Volice Headquarters, j

also payable
The successful applicant will net be
vill be*given a reasonable time to re- 1 The drivers of all cars conveying persons to the service
‘duish same after assuming duty. | chall approach the Cathedral by way of Trafalgar Street,
passengers at the North Gate and park as directed by the Police
4. Spry Street shall be one way from St. Michael’s Row.
Bridgetown !
13th February, 1952, 14,.2.52.—2n,

pens is Four thousand, three 9.2
ndred and twenty dollars ($4,320) per dinreiiencinnegnagm
num, payable in monthly instalments
Ww ’ ‘gy
POLICE TRAFE 1c NOTICE
rmitted to act in, or hold another} MEMORIAL SERVICE AT ST. MICHAEL'S CATHEDRAL, FRIDAY
rrochial or Government appointment
nd will be required to take up his
Further particulars in connection with
he duties of this post can be obtained 2 Chauffeur driven cars shall set down their occupants at the
rom the undersigned . . i
South Gate to the Cathedral and then park on Constitution Road in
Cc. REDMAN,
TAKE NOTICE 5. Church Street shall be one way from Church Square.
Made under Rule 22 of the Bridgetown and Speightstown
Traffic) (Amendment) Resulations 1943. |
ANAC sIN R. T, MICHELIN,
That WHITEHALL PHARMACAL
MPANY, a corporation ore 7
existing under the laws of the State
United States of America,
AAALESS 18 22 | §VOBBBGSSSS6SS9S66G7VSSS9F 7 LSS SSSOSS SSO COS SSSTS
New York, New York,
urers, hae applied for We are still the cheapest
7 of a trade mark in Part
{egister in respect of a medicinal 4
Eifer ‘Interkal se, geting GALVA

nalgesic to relieve pain and
a Tegister t



2usiness









6,

place in town for. .

ANISED SHEETS .







sain Recent shipment includes . x

rom the 13th day of Febru- 24 pie ‘
. per eral n tye <4 and o gauge +
t to me %

1 of such Tegin- ‘ + + s

i of pal 50 x CENTRAL EMPORIUM %

. ¥

\ Sorner 1 r . . .

t day of February 1980. | 0 Corner Broad & Tudor Streets .
H, WILLIAM ~~ .



OPA LOLOL OP LLL LLL LLL COO

MR. R. A. BEARDS
AUCTIONEERING & SHOW ROOMS,



Registrar of Trade Mark



/ CHLORODENT

Phat PEPS are TAMITED,

whose

BAY STREET



registration of a tr
of Register
ations for c
t teeth

mister the







The undersigned wil! set up
at their office Nos, 151/152 Roc
instant at 2 p.m.

All that certain two storey
square feet of land situat

The building is
frontage of feet on Bay Street, and
square feet Gownstairs with the same
and power and three water toilet re

for sale by Public Competition

ck Street on Thursday, 14th



person shall in thes me antime
duplicate to me at my
{ opposition of

6,816

Standing on

TAKE NOTICE z

building



uch registration,
trade mark can be seen on applieatior
my office
this th day of January 1952
Ho WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks

recently co



tructea one, and has a main
area of 6,000
Electric light
in the building,




floor



upstairs
installed



The glass cases







i > att and counters and also a fitted out store room |
will pass with the property as fixtures |
\“SOCGSS OOOO S SOS OS SONS The premises constitute an admirable business site and if |
* A UNITED METHODIST necessary could easily be converted into a Bon I Wa arehouse
x MEMORIAL SERVICE 3 atten any week day ¢ pplication to Mr. R. A, Beard
: POR HIS MAJESTY $| Pee
* The Late KING GRORGE VI ; her sane ‘ i etevn cidibniiess ash . le
i 1 be held at the James Street | For further particulars and condition ile apply t«
: t Church on Friday 15th @ R, S. NICHOLLS & CO elephone 3925
: mencing at 11 am. | > Met ts should make a special >| Solicitor 9.52.—<
p to attend 3) 13.2,52.—2n
LOCOCO COONS





KOSS

Occasion

' jor Euery |
semen SS 2D |) CARLING'S

oe
Vv
&
2
*.
Q
e
a

Meatine Paint for metal.
Red Roofing Paint =| Black Label Lager

for shingles. > y |
, ' Figaro House Paint in colour. B fF F R
Oblita Undercoating. |

Marine Gloss White.

Also:
Paint Brushes, Turpentine
and all other Paint Materials. M
e ME
Let Us Supply Your
Requirements.

Minerva



Famous
the World

Over



LANTATIONS LTD.

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co., Ltd.
Agents





|



PS SSS
oS eee




A aa
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE — :





ee $$$

PENTALUX

GLOSS FINISH PAINT |

|





BY CAM. ANDERSON







250 « oo Spe cial age
King’s Fuseral will
eserved for us

Only 47 left to’ be booked.
Johnson’s Stationery













LOCK YOUR BICYCLE
with a Bicycle Lock
aan
; Johnson's Haidware

en 0CeanS

Se

i

| TO-DAY'S NPWS FIASH

Hie

}
|

|
|

suppucn | ADVERTISE

IN A | IN THE

FOR

BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES

Suse (iE A





“a EXTERIOR wwe ||) EVENING
| | ADVOCATE
AND
ATTRACTIVE ¢
Let us quote you
{INTERIOR RANGE rates and circu-



lation figures
OF



4





USE COLOURS

THE VERY BEST IN PAINT

OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING
HARDWARE STOUCS

=| ( WERE HAVING ROAST )

=| 7. BEEF CHICKEN, LAMB, “
; PRERS, CORN, TOMATOES,
, a CREAMED ONIONS, <



_ ( BLONDIE. Dial
4 : ADVERTISING
DEPARTMENT

2237 or 2508

e SPAGHETT!, BEANS,
EGG Per, _HAM,

re

= re
(SERRE SRSA SS SESSA



oo armen meee wed (Se SS a Bs IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
SEE er Sany, «= wy
BY DAN BARRY SPECIAL her to all Cash wd Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only:

HERE'S THE WARDEN'S
OFFICE, BEAUTIFUL / AND
THIS OSMO-RAY WILL
LET US WALK RIGHT

GH THAT WALL!
7c S



SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Hranches Tweedside,
Speightstown aud Swan Strees



(T'S ALL My FAULT!
1 DIDN'T WANT ANY
BLOODSHED! I THOUGHT






















T COULD ESCAPE WITHOUT Usually Now Usually NOW
aaamiane Ao Boneless Beef (per lb) 58 .50 Pkgs. H. & P. Assorted
penser Pkgs. Rice (2+ lbs) 60 .54 Cream Biscuits .56 .50
Patron Split Peas (per lb) 15 .12 Bottles Heineken’s
G0 10. Tins Lobster 74 68 Beer 28 .23



4 JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK hata

”

THE COLONNADE GROCERIES













PERFECTLY, DR

WHAT ENDS THAT ae a
ANTON / 1 SHALL |



WISP... YOU WILL BE ON YOUR





AND? THEN, MY DEAR MISS » © AMT THe € THE C CARE 0) NORP STATION, PARIG.
|
|
|
|










KEEP IN TOUCH BV | OWN! YOU WILL RELAY YOUR THESE FR-RENCH CHECK! SHE SHOULD | EH ¥ YOUR |
baa | PHONE UNTIL I INFORMATION ON ALLIES | TAXIG ARE LIKE TH’ BE PULLING IN NOW/ TEECKET,
t a | AM SUCCESSFULLY.. BASES IN THE Mit m f | WEE GNAIL..WE DINNM PARDONNEZ-MO}!, MSIEU'/ |
' 4 M&S. WEE DORRIE TO ME IN PARIS / AU J | HAVE NAE TIME TO M'SIEU... £&..QUEL be “a | ) @ e@
ene peed > many / ic '
Say | ectOusAL / re REVO! X aE LOPE NOW WO os oe te rans N / a Ss a
(= as mat Py , a =~ 4 q |) a Ss
= . rea Spf ; j a4 a fa ahs ~~ a - y :
qi Wtckee ete SI | OND I in pete ics
| Bigs i SAee EA Oe |i se sa ieee
i t ry ter 7S w?\ 4, rl Bis “
i an ‘ Oy Smeg +s is cs" eo ’
‘aa . ‘ is t t _ s 4 = = :
¢ = ” Ve é !
I \ , ve
wan Me PS: # A Dee Seine

WHERE ARE YOU STAYING ? WHERE DO YOU LIVE ?
If you are staying at any of the hotels in the Hastings or
Worthing district, if you live anywhere in or around these
areas, we would like you to know that we have provided
for vour convenience A BOOK SHOP and STATIONERY







oh

Mena
YOU WUZ RIGHT WHEN {f! i>
YOU SAID HE COLLECTS
COINS - HE TOUCHED ME FOR

FIFTY CENTS - AN! TH’ ONLY

it HERE HE COWES BACK”
Wx HC-PE HE HAD A NICE
NICE TO HAVE GOOD

| i Si SOCIAL VISIT- IT'S SO

Pd 1 Bg ANTIQUE T GAW WAS ES Witte! as modern and up-to-date as space would permit. But in
- mee case you have difficulty i in finding it we would like to explain
——— vor f me exactly where it is.
= av Ym





PRY,
J a
Pn Pr IF YOU ARE STAYING at the Marine Hotel, the Ocean
‘ . View Hotel, the Hastings Hotel or the Windsor Hotel, then

you have probably discovered it already because it is in
Greystone Village, near to the above places.



BUT IF YOU ARE STAYING anywhere nearer to town
than the Ocean View Hotel then. you will find our shop in
the first gap on the left, off the Hastings main road, with a
sign marked “Entrance to Marine Hotel”.



bie
ir | “2 IF YOU ARE STAYING anywhere furiher from .own than
$ NCT 2 j ¥ the Ocean View Hotel, you will find our shop in the second

gap on the right with the sign “Entrance to Marine Hotel”.



SUVA)

THIS GAP IS KNOWN AS “BALMORAL GAP” and a few
yards up yeu will find our shop along with others in a line
of booths opposite Grey Stone Flats. Think of the time you
will save not having to come to town.

SauNbs W He JUNGLE Meh oo a ED | a } | |
STATIONERY
BOOK SHOP

GREYSTONE VILLAGE, BALMORAL GAP, HASTINGS





e








PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1952





HARROWEEN DOES FAST FIVE) nanosacs

Breaks Old Track Record —
In Exercise Gallop

Mr. D. V. SCOTT'S grey filly Harroween did an exercise
gallop yesterday in what is believed to be the fastest time

ever recorded for five furlongs

on the Garrison Savan-

nah, Breaking from the 5} gate she covered the distance
in 1.004, ending up in what onlookers described as a strong

finish.

B.G. Draw
First Match
With Trinidad

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 13,

Trinidad and British Guiana
played an exciting drawn match
of cricket after tea as the first in-
tercolonial game ended in a draw
with the last Guianese pair batting.

The tea score was 172/8 then the
following | resulted: “Bruiser”
Thomas and Jordan scored as few
Se as possible—many times re-
using to take easy runs. Tang-
choon bowled deliberately for four
balls to ga for four byes each so
that thé total reach 200 for the
new ball to be used,

Gaskin coming in after Jordan
was out, was knocked down by a
rising ball from.Forde. Demming
Was warned twice by Umpire
Leekow for bowling bumpers. The
finish was as exciting as any seen
at the Oval.

Attacking Field

Before tea, B.G. failed to stand
against the varied Trinidad attack
in sunny weather, Trinidad was
bowling to a tight, attacking field
and wickets fell regularly. Wight
and Lennie Thomas resumed this
morning, and after 90 minutes
Wight had scored 6, with the total
32. Thomas was 16,

The first two fours were hit
after 100 minutes—each batsman
getting one. Demming and Forde
bowled for 45 minutes then Jack-
bir awd Skeete took over, In Jack-
bir’s first over Wight was teased
out and



stumped. Next over,
Camacho drove Skeete for four
then hooked werfully into

Tangchoon’s hands. The score was
57—3.

Thomas dominated the scoring,
mainly on the leg side, using his
feet, reached 50 in 102 minutes.
Lunch was taken with the score 90
for 3. Thomas 51, Persaud 11.

In the first over after lunch,
Thomas was caught by the wicket-
keeper. 100 went up in 164 min-
utes. Persaud joined by McWatt
pushed the score along comfort-
ably, until Persaud hooked once
too often and was caught off
Skeete. Fifty was added in 65 min-
utes, Ten minutes before tea But-
ler replaced Jackbir and got Mc
Watt caught behind off a changed

cer. McWatt had scored a gal-

nt 44 in 104 minutes. At tea the
seore was 172 for 8, Thomas 9,
Jordan 0,

A back-to-the-wall fight was

ged after tea. 100 minutes be-
ore close of play, Thomas edged

Guillen who dropped a sitter
with the score unchanged.

Battle Tactics

Battle tactics developed as the
B.G, batsmen remained in their
shells. Trinidad tried ways to
bring ie or get wickets without
success, The new ball was taken
and Butler got Jordin leg before.
Gaskin, however, stayed 35 min-
utes when the last of three appeals
against the light was upheld.
“Bruiser” Thomas batted 142 min-
utes to score 16 not out.

The scores:

TRINIDAD — First Innings — 307

B.G, — First Innings — 228

TRINIDAD — Second Innings
254 (for 6 wickets declared).

B.G — %ND INNINGS

L, Wight’ stpd. Legall b Jackbir .. 12
Gibbs b, Butler ... . Mt
L, Thomas ¢€ Legall b Demming 4
Camacho c Tangchoon b Skeete 5
Persaud ¢ Forde b Skeete b)
MeWatt ¢ Legall b Butler 44
N, Wight lbw b Jackbir 6
C, Thomas not out 16
Matoir lbw b Skeete . 3
Jordan Ibw b Butler 6
Gaskin not out 0

Extras . 21

Total (for 9 wkts)
Fall of wickets:—1—11, 2-52, 3—57,
4-2, 5—127, 6—143, 7-169, 8-172, 9—201.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
fe] M R Ww

Butler ...... 16 7 20 3
Forde a 18 9 43 0
Demming 21 13 30 1
Jackbir . e 2 9 49 2
Skeete .... ’ 18 8 50 3
Sampath ‘ 3 0 4 0
Tangchoon ee 3 o 0



Navy Loses At Golf

The Rockley Golf and Country
Club defeated a team from the
Devonshire at golf at the club
yesterday by seven points, The
game was a four-ball best bali.

The Golf Club team were:—
E. Egan (Capt.) R, Vidmir, N.
Dash, T, Manning, A, Garner,

N, Holebrook, P. Ernst, D.
Mascoll, F. Morgan, and B&B,
Rolfe.

They'll Do It Eve

Yesteroay-

YOU GET THE
GOOD WORD FROM





ENERGY. WELL» SEE
YOU NEXT JUNE=-

It is many years now since five
furlong races have been abolished
in Barbados, but according to best
beliefs, the record for this dis-
tance was established many years
ago, either just after or prior to
the first World War. It is thought
that this record is held either by
Bedelia or Contrariwise and that
the time was 1.01,

Other good gallops for the morn-
ing were done by Notonite and
Fuss Budget who were seen to-
gether over a box to box in 1.20
%, and Pepper Wine who sprinted
five in 1,02 }.

Following is the list
seen in action:—

Lunways: (C, winner) five in
1.08 %, strong from start to finish.

Rosetter (half-bred 3 year old)
and Cavalier (Guineas candidate):
five in 1.08.

Fille D’Iran (C2 Maiden): four
in 54 }.

Flying Dragon (B,
England); box to box in
very strong all the way.

Demure (B, winner): box to box
fin 1.22 3, easy.

Arunda (C2,
box in 1.29.

Oatcake (D class): box to box
at two-minute gait.

Betsam (half-bred): box to box
in 1.29, easy.
Mabouya
box in 1,28.

Castle in the Air (C2, maiden):
five in 1.04 %, impressive.

French Flutter (C2,
for the maiden): five in
never allowed to run,

Fuss Budget and Notonite (both
B class winners); box to box in

of those

winner in
1,23 4%,

winner); box to

(C2, maiden): box te

favourite
1.09 2,

1.20%. Notonite had the better of
the gallop at the finish.

Yasmeen (B2); five in 1.06 4,
never off the bit.

Belle Surprise (B2, winner Eng-
land): five in 1.03 3, did not finish
very comfortably.

Topsy (C class winner): box to
box in 1.33 at little more than
three quarter pace,

Cross Bow (D class) and Dol-
drum (C2 winner): box to box in
1.23. Deldrum slightly easier at
the finish.

Flieuxce (C class winner): box
to box in 1.23, very easy.

Usher (E2, winner): box*to box
in 1.27 8, never off the bit.

Firelady (B2, winner): box to
box in 1.25 4, very easy.

Pepper Wine (B2): five in 1.02
4, strong.

Columbus (3 year old Guineas
candidate) and Devil's Symphony
(C2 maiden). five in 1.08 4.

Dashing Princess (C class win-
nei box to box in 1.29, hard held.

arch Winds (3 year old,
Guineas candidate) and Diadern
(half-bred): three in 38 &.

Blue Nelly and Magic Gave
(both C2 maidens): ‘five in 1.06,
the former stronger at the finish.

Watercress, (C2 winner, creole)
and Tiberian Lady (C2, winner,

imported); box to box in 1.23.
This was Watercress’ time, as
Tiberian Lady finished lengths
behind.

Sweet Rocket (C class winner):
box to box in 1.25, on the bit.

River Sprite (B2, aged winner):
box to box in 1.29 8.

Landmark (B class, aged win-
ner); box to box in 1.21 4, finished
strong.

Twinkle (maiden half-bred) ana
Gavotte (half-bred winner): five
in 1.06 §. Gavotte much easier.

Embers (B2, Jamaica and Trini-
dad Derby winner): box to box,
wane last five in 1.10 3, on the
pit,

May Day ana seedling (3 year
a Guineas candidate); three in

9,

Gun Site (A class winner,
creole) and Cardinal (3 year old
Guineas candidate): box to box
in 1.25 4, Cardinal had the better
of this gallop.

Harroween (A class, imported):
five in 1.00 4, finishing strong.

Aim Low (C2, maiden): box
to box in 1.25 4.

Colleton (E2, aged) and Ramb-
ler Rose (3 year old Guineas Can-
didate); box to box in 1.24 4.

Caprice (3 year old Guineas
candidate) and Oberon (2 year old
not entered): four in 55 %.

Apollo (E2, aged, winner) and
Apronusk (3 year old Guineas
candidate): five in 1.05 §. Apollo
had the better of this gallop.

Dunquerge (E2, 3 year old
Guineas favourite); four at a
restrained pace.

Sunina (2 year old Guineas
Candidate): a slow box to box.

Regheered U. 5, Ratz Often

Time





capa $$$, dociahtipectonen

ISLAND SCORES

~



R. BRAYLEY the Devonshire goalkeeper watches the ball—kicked by T. Haynes at centre half—go in
the right corner of his goal in the Island-DéVonshire football match at the Garrison yesterday.

This was the only goal scored in the match.

Marksmen Diseuss_ Wi»t'Leads
Ammunition Costs



Members of the Barbados Rifle
Shooting Association at their An-

nual General Meeting yesterday
discussed the increased cost of
ammunition and other expenses

and will set about making plans
for funds to defray them.

Lt. Col. J, Connell who was again
elected President said that the
Council was always faced with the
great problem of raising money for
the association.

“Rifle shooting is not spectacu-
lar,” he said, “and unljke a fooi-
ball game or some other such
game, there is no scope for collect-
ing money by gates.”

The following members were
elected as the Council of the Asso-
ciation: —

Lt. Col, J. Connell, Capt, C. R, E,
Warner, Mr. T, A. L. Roberts, Mr
K, S, Yearwood, Capt. J, R. Jordan,
Major A, DeV. Chase, Mr, F., D.
Davis, Major A, S. Warren and Mr.
M, R. DeVerteuil.

The new members to the Coun-
cil are Major A, DeV, Chase, Capt,
Jordan and Mr, F. D, Davis, These
replace Mr. T, G. McKinstry, Major
J. E, Griffith and Capt, C, E. Neb-
lett,

Members thanked last year’s
Council for the hard work they
did and the successful way in
which they ran the Association.
Special mention was made of Lt.
Col. J. Connell who did a good
job as President.

The Association passed a motion
expressing their complete sense
of obligation to Major Cave for
his assistance to the Association,

Next shooting season will begin
early next month, the President
informed members.

The Martinez Sheild was
for in August. Barbados
winners with a score of 783.

shot
were

Other scores were :—

british Guiana Rifle
Association - 781
Jamaica . - 768 and
Trinidad 739

Postal Trophies

In the Report it was stated that

No scores were received from
British Honduras.
The Swettenham was shot fo:

on 6th September, but the closing
date of 15th September was ex-
tended for Jamaica lone after the
disastrous hurricane in that Island
The scores are as follows:—

Barbados (winners)

British Guiana

POLAR es 644 5 esa DS
No scores were received fron
Trinidad or British Honduras.

The following seven persons
were selected to represent Barba-
dos in the Anchor Cup Competition
at Trinidad;—

Lt. Col. J. Connell, Major J. E
Griffith, Major O. F. C, Walcott,
Cap.ain C. E. Neblett, Mr. M. E
de Verteuil, Mr. T. A. L. Roberts
and Mr. G. F. Pilgrim.



The Anchor Cup match was shot
for under very trying weather
conditions and the visiting teams
on the whole did not make a very
impressive showing. Trinidad
were winners with a score of 822,
Barbados second with 784 and
British Guiana third with 778. Mr

By Jimmy Hatlo

G. F. Pilgrim is to be congratu-
jated on his excellent shooting in
the individual competitions, hav-

ing been placed second in the
Grand Aggregate to Mr. Elton
Crooks of Trinidad. Mr. M. G.

Tucker also accompanied the team
on his own account and is to be
congratulated on his exceljent
showing in individual competi-
tions in M. Class,

Local Trophies

The Frontenac Trophy was this
year won by Lt. Col. J. Conmell
with the excellent score—140.

Mr. T. A, L, Roberts deserves
every praise for the fine score he
made in winning the Trumpeter,
The score of 243 points is a record
which the Council are convinced

will stand for many years to
come. He is also the winner of
the Armstrong Cup which was

presented by relatives of the
late Sjt. Edgar Armstrong. This
is the first occasion that this
beautiful trophy has been up for

competition, and was shot for
eoncurrently during the Prize
Meeting.

The local Prize Meeting was

held during 6th to 12th of Octo-
ber. The meeting as usual was a
success and the Council are in-
debted to members of the Assp-
ciation for assistance so readily
given,

There were 32 entrants. In
addition to the usual events, there
were competitions for members
of the Barbados Regiment, Cadet
Corps and Police.

Ammunition

The Council view with alarm
the serious situation which now
obtains due to the increased prices
of ammunition and consider that
every effort must be made to
curtail expenditure if the cost of
shooting is not to be increased to
members.

B.W.1.

During the 1951 Anchor Cup
Match, a meeting of the British
West Indian Shooting Council was
held and all members of visiting
teams were invited to be present,
Among the many subjects dis-
cussed the following are noted as
being of general interest:—

The conditions of the West
India Club Cup have been fixed
to be the same as the .303, Postal
Match SR (a). The members
igreed in principle to the presen-
(ation of medals to winning teams
by the Colony controlling the
Trophy. The next tour to Bisley
by a West Indian team was fixed
for 1953. The above, and all other
items discussed, being subject to

Shooting Council

ratification by all colonies con-
cerned.

In conclusion, the Councu des
ire to place on record their

appreciation of the patient co-
operation of the Barbados Regi-
ment, Barbados Aquatic Club and
the British Union Oil Co., the
ready and ever willing help of
.hose gentlemen who so kindly did
duty as Range and Butts officers
during the Postal Competition and
the Local Prize Meeting, and the
willing co-operation and support
of the Press and Barbados Re-
diffusion Service.

The Council wish to offer special
thanks .to those firms and mem
bers of the general
have so generously assisted the
Association by their donations,
during the year under review, and
finally to thank anyone who hag
assisted the Association in any
way, a

The property of the Association
is in good order,



public who |



J’ca Team

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Feb.6

Arthur Wint has been named
by the Jamaicg Olympic Associa-
tion to lead the Jamaica team to
the Helsinki World Olympic meet
in July. Mr. Herbert Macdonald
O.B.E., Chief liaison officer of the
B.W.I. Labour Office in Washing-
ton and a former president of the
JAAA. will accompany the
team as manager.

Internationally
Yancy who served with
Jamaica team in the London
games will
(team as coach,

Mcdonald form the _ selection
committee to name the other
quarter milers for the 1600

metres relay team.

Arthur Wint is the giant-strid-
ing Jamaican holder of the World
Olympic 400 metres record at
46.2 seconds. run at the London
Games in 1948. The J.O.A. have
notified Benson Ford, Leslie
Laing, Louis Gooden, Byron La-
Beach (brother of Panama’s
Lloyd LaBeach), and Len Wyatt
that they are to keep in training
as they are under consideration
to fill vacancies on the relay team.
All these athletes will be in
America for the trial run.



NAVY BEAT LADI.'S
LOSE TO MEN
AT WATER POLO

A Cadet team from the H.M.S.
Devonshire beat a Ladies’ team
two goals to nil in a water polo
match at the Aquatic Club yes-
terday afternoon, thus avenging a
3—2 defeat meted out by the
Ladies on Monday.

famous J o w
the

also accompany the
and with Mr.

Marsh and Murdock scored the

two goals for the Cadets, In
the second game the ship’s team
was defeated by the Island team
five goals to nil,

All five goals were scored in

the first half. For the

island’

“Boo” Patterson scored two goals
and Erie Johnson, Owen Johnson

and Gerard Jordan one each.
The Refeyee was Mr. Harold
Rogers,

The teams were :

Ladies — Barbara Hunte, R.
Eckstein, Peggy Pitcher, Marion

Taylor, Phylis Chandler, Roberta
Vidner and Freida Carmichael.
Cadets Marsh, McKimm,
Murdock, Willis, Coutts, Pearcy
and Allen,
Island+M. Foster
Johnson, T.
dan, Bog Patterson, 0,
and B. Ward,
Devonshire—B. Disley (Capt.)
P. Watts, T. Bate, T. Phillips, J

(Capt.) E

Yearwood, G, Jor-
Johnson

Haggett, F, Carter and J. Huggins.



WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Ordinary 10.00 a.in.
Court of Original Jurisdic-
tion 10.00 a.m.

10.00 a.m.

Quarterley Meeting
Chamber
2.00 p.m.

Netball (Queen’s College
Old Girls vs, Queen’s Col-
lege) 5.00 p.m,

Mobile Cinema show at Ad-

miralty Pasture, St. Philip
7.30 p.m.

of the

of Commerce

Police and Fetiy Debt Courts






















RESULTS OF BELLEVILLE

You'll be prdéud to own




Homesters
Beat Navy

A large crowd went to the Gar-
rison Savannah yesterday after-
noon to see the Island team de,
feat an H.M.S. Devonshire XI
one nil in a football match. The
lone goal of the match which was
scored in the first half of play was
kicked in by T. Haynes playing
at centre half for the Island.

The game started with the
Island defending from the polo
field end. Both teams at first
started off the game very slowly,
but when the first half was five
minutes old, the Island was seen
pressing them more. Blades who
was given a long pass by Grant,
was seen dribbling with the ball
towards the Devonshire goal area,
but when he had reached well
within the penalty area he kick-
ed the ball wide of the goal.

After this incident another. op-
portunity for scoring by the
Island team was thrown away by
Blades who kicked inaccurately
towards the Devonshire goal
after finding himself unmarked.

Attempt Foiled

An attempt by Drayton at in-
side left was foiled by the two
Devonshire backs Callahan and
Howarth who were’ working
overtime trying to keep the ball
from their goal,

But the island was pressing
hard and after the Devonshire
custodian Brayley had kicked the
ball well in the midfield, Haynes
playing at centre half drew first
blood for the Island when he
kicked the bai in the right corner
of the goal beating Brayley com-

A new set of real
leather ladies hand-
bags. These are all
samples and therefore

each style is different

Hi








CAVE

‘SHEPHERD
& Co, Ltd.

10-13 Broad St.




pletely.
When the blast sounded for
half time, the score was un-

changed one—nil in favour of the

Island. In the second half play

was faster, but there was too

much bundling of players in the
midfield. Both teams had good
chances of scoring, but never took
the opportunity.

The teams were:—

Island: Smith, Gibbons, Grant,
Cadogan, Haynes, Gittens,
Headley, Taylor, Blades, Dray-
ton and Daniel.

Devenshire : Brayley, Callahan,
Howarth, North, Conquer, Mit-
cheson, Standen, Collins, Jost,
Ruane and Evans.

The Referee was Mr. Siveyer.

Island Wins
At Hockey

Although the Island made some
changes in their team, they still
defeated a team from the H.MS.
Devonshire 4—0, Andrews \and
R. Croney scored 3 and 1 respec-



64 Illustrations
by
J. DONALD BUDGE

e
ON






tively.
The game was a_ fast one
throughout, with 1 goal being

scored in the first half, and 3 in
the second.

The teams were as follows:—

Island : Hill, Taylor, Jones,
Kelly, Turner, Yearwood, An-
drews, Stoute, Grant, Croney. and
Edwards,

Devonshire : Sloan, Nash, Ekin,
Wheatley, Guild, Khullar, Grewal,

Now SALE AT i

ADVOCATE STATIONERY





Rump, Sanderson, Mathison and Broad St. and Greystone, Hastings
Hunte,

Referees ;: Yearwood and War-
ren,



TENNIS TOURNAMENT

Following are the results of
play at Belleville yesterday:
Men’s Doubles
J. D. Trimingham and J. L.

St. Hill beat J. B. D. Robinson
and W. H. Knowles 6—0; 6—2.
THURSDAY'S FIXTURES
Men’s Doubles (Semi Finals)
P. McG, Patterson* and G. H.
Manning vs. C. B. Lawless and
D. E. Worme.
E, P. Taylor and Dr. C, Man-

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FENDER TAPE
CELLULOID SHEETS
CORK SHEETS


























OSS

.

ning vs. J. D. Trimingham and FLEXIBLE RADIATOR HOSE
J. L. St. Hill. GREASE GUNS
Mixed Doubles (Handicap).
M P. McG. Patt d Ome ere
rs. - McG. Patterson anc REAR VIEW MIRRORS
J. B. D. Robinsen vs. Miss F. BATTERY CABLES
Worme and M. Worme, BATTERY HYDROMETERS




















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HOLTS AQUA-TECT for water proofing Ignition Wires
RUBBING COMPOUND

SIMONIZ KLEENER AND WAX

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CHAMOIS AND POLISHING CLOTHS

WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington: nil
Total Rainfall for month to

date: .07 inch
Highest Temperature:
85.0
Lowest Temperature;

CS SOSSOS

>

Fr

°F.

hour








69.5 °F. ‘

Wind Velocity 9 miles per
8

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ssa TO-DAY “SAVE TIME, DIAL 4269 FOR YOUR REQUIRE-
Genes; 646 om MENTS, WE’LL SURELY HAVE IT”
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Light : 6.30 p.m. ry
High Tide 6.11, am, 6.16 ECKSTEIN BROS. 3
Low ‘Tide 12.05 p.m. _ :

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FILES



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Ttirifinw FFnm-\ftv u. m "utmnos \nvocm: Report Of Fancy Molasses Commission Delayed PACE PIVE aa EXPRESS CONCERN Road Blocked BY Car Collision vm S IX BRIEF ERS ol the Council of the Chamber of Commerce i BOPOBTB Oftr the long delay in m n the Report of the Fancy M which %  i Canada in 1950, and it was dc-ci : emmrnt pointing out the adverse m i he economy of the Wland. Loo dfai | off DM dJarut the matter, Mr. C. It Kit vailed ilu: thi, %  vA Wat the ii-i-irl wou'd be wrrlt%  'l. and aid tli.. oar. there wi ;i great deal of when the prue %  %  j condition %  tinup again Ihl* year. Mr. King felt thai thaw responsible ihuuld rr.-ih-c that publk Provided that the roads to 'none* *U spent to a *•" ?? uare '•"• la d STSSSft -z d ^cs. e .it the Bay Housing Estate. St. portance to the economy ol the Michael, are made 14 feet wide %  ** %  of 8 feet, the Board of if ff ,,x "' ,; ," wja U the Sugar ii ri ,,i, .. ,, .. ,, Producer* A*Fo~tatlon, the BarHealth will allow '.he HousinR ^dm Export MniaW, Board if) divide and let this tion and the Chamber of Cornland In l"2 lots. This was de!" '" !" should be ahown the Board oj Health yesterday uid. m m a ml !.. ha < d, when an application [or the Report I'nder < oiisiderali.nl tor a ... i ami lettini; was conft, PrMldMN pointed otn lh.it ci.Biard A. th. t.m* of th. w me fhi Bay Housing Koads Must Be 14 Feet Wide I io cars One the Iflttl accuiTfd t>t about i 35 i m b.i jri I .'ii l>. %  DM M 2060. Joseph Holder M I Martindatr* R %  .... n m of 266.'. and right front fen%  imaged. M • in U 20*5 and njurod eratlorj bo the Qovei CohunlRee but sidered. It was • Ciannum who lokl the Board that „ if the* allowed the Housing Board "? ft 1 ?* ,* a ", to , ?* eiidl foot m ritTvrJtUm. would Ii" released to the pubtK, .-. %  •ul the advert' i-ITeet such % %  of the isl.m.l Tourists Learn Spanish W Ufa Travelling put i for tinuae of 4 II the latuun*. i-.i will be l.ild Out the Housing Hoard with the obi latuu tii-' il %  %  it. With tht exeeptum ,.f -\ • • i)i>t-: immediate) v .T Oh its II \ %  the liiooaia thai %  1 thai thei might iibla to warn and un it the Chambi r <> <"-'l the alulriits em Before the meeting of the exi r,s un> opinion a U> thi sup. -" '" N "" 1 'he language so Board began, members stood P"" 1 which might l# given bj loral silent for .IIHKII ten t-x-onds as a flrm 'hey were appi ll " '-""n A: f respect for fhe memoircontribution., t.. %  •. ; --untrles. of the late lloioaty who died laM Ughnaoal of a We*i Indian Boianeahinj of the lourteti oi WVf .)f dents Club ..ni Contn ba BBM that I The Cl hi this is All..,,;, both Mou %  M Ihc ''''•' tneeliiig ..f !he Board 'ogl.-iatuie have approved In %  %  l!, 'i' .i;e ".'J'7' eaty the King ttus pnnciple to the esinbllshmeni of **" the hip. there is .i team of in, j mwi died. I feel that it is mv duty u Ml "' 1 %  l ,, -">f hospiuiity which they ,,. Amend Piofesaor Amaya Is now son and letting of 21.682 square celved from friends in the United '" American cHhaan, havn., feet of land In to*r at Seclusion Kingdom, and meet other people %  New York for over M years luhii.. ii.raaa %  %  %  %  u *-thai Haynes wan alighting from motoe lorry K MI *hn kea %  artaaalod m %  p iii me nlatfona a] i her ned. The lorrj H ova m i '•••' %  i (••llHnii-Ne lleM. ,l Banj %  ..( Montp %  %  • \ • .lion, where | uetodjr, ai %  bout 111 pjn. on %  *\iesday. A warrant has lieen issued for his re-arrest. Beat was held In the report of thr theft of • %  shirt raauad $3.50 **tir aere of canes was burnt re broaa out ..t Chan Hall, St. Lucy, at about 8.00 a.m. on Monday They an the pron-. %  • ael el thame address. The, were n il %  %  I ."hrist Church, at about ml .i OjuanUti H %  eeane i roa ripe i i %  iu ..t the Bai %  Bank and were maun At Checker Hall St Luc) •"ill I 1.30 .i n. .i., burnl i 1 QUM' pane Ibn Rollo. %  %  ,t,ti %  %  I (Ollll rop ripo canea, the properti ul, ..ii odle The) m i i'"" m rh4a %  • %  %  %  % %  % %  %  • .' limit o the Poll day. OttO i %  %  %  • i"N i vehicle wlte %  Pi Ike C aWablo and one Mr A nalloU Inntai i farmer I ,, Uw i.., i p *fJ? n iB •7**** rt 1 '" %  of the Chambei ,,'";* • %  **'"" root Cornroeree, and now %  mei one ol th< % %  *M that r the i %  %  %  ti %  % % %  • nh %  %  i from the Chambei ai from tii st. h„ rrom IIWIA ALSO OBTAJNABLE IN GREEN & TRANSPAREIW C.C. Member to Retire the Mai March M i .: i t.f the i i let:. Ung< He I lealth. Road. Black Rock. St. Michae'. by Mr Grnfton A. Goring. Paving Mr. D < '! I %  : take Mich health %  cry many Lower Broad 8b %  U pjn on Mon Mi. rwrnt*-rr iram|moiie i i I four dilnking gUUBM %  I fount wen home i %  pi •. i i Hill st Michael betw* %  II, tin *o % %  in nd i %  . %  • The art* i.%  %  %  Pi I .: 11 %  i il<-> l ,.is i 0RU arkno i l| %  %  %  %  tlll.Ol. 1., Ml loiuLaaeoch, .'< ret M. found It %  step tesigning f Metttof of the ".sons. H years oi Strfeam Road Tenantry Can Be, Sold' capital expenditure for aci_ the property, confftrglon and adujitations between forty-abrht and r thannual revurrenl ex| 19.800 anil |H 400 St %  lentwill k aa p ach hl %  %  .', %  .-. and the management will also be expected to seek ways an I means to receive revenue The Board of Health yesterday Studenl !' %  i% %  5T a n ',r 0 Pe rm >wln tor Ihe sale of In approving the .scheme the 21 707 square feet of land which Barb-doT Government *J m *'f n "l ry v-'" ? %  "* RolK1, lh 1 would "* Prepar. %  Lhri-t Church, by Mr. Norman tribute on the gtudent ,.--.. cmx "' -Pproxfmatel, |5.500 foi %  MSI.HI and gate of 116,714 capita! expenditure ami $1,100 feet of land In Me at per annum for maintri .. %  |]-"o '! %  ; : ,k Bo ^ k by „ ^ r In a despau-h to the I Mrs Mabel Secietary on the fnattei I approved by |h .) ,. UIK e s ied that enquiries might be man. whether local nrnu would ifrom the West Indies. Ha MMeks Spanish, Portuguese. *he Council, and had been Tentative estimate* place the btfluaS and French and has a 'ormer Vice President and PTeal'lOdflt of Italian Fit i the Chamber Lord Rowallan Gives Inspiring Talks AI Schools U if]> ROWALLAN, Chief Bcoul <>f tha Brltlah Common"*''' nd ''"me Mlahav Harrlaori Pnllaga i i Jeeomonatho noel humble p yrsu^, r i irni Ha delivered arldraaeai to the I •ndW. ,.., he Sc-out Groups Me .HI ivctl al Harrison College at 9..10 a.m.. ;uroni|)., by l.i Coininandar K. P. Mallinson. Field CommJ I NEW MEMBERS FOR C.C. PROPOSED Mr. C o UU I %  I %  \ Mayhow oi lh< I %  I CO laUl .•! %  1 1 Moth gentlemen will i %  %  i aunt II Mi All I ii M Cave and MI M M. A II r Kin*. i • :md Major J. K Grlfflth, 1 Seoul CommieMonei He w.s in. i %  i id Heaoq n n ai | i Maetei W White Board. The Board approved the divl%  1? WJ?S*i.? lfKf i g 1 u „ r Prepared to contribute to the tor Matthev. •7. n Si PI f\ SnS" "' h, im %  no were inoverfthTsaie of day> •P"d the %  %  the morning, formed %  S feTof^an^grfc? 9E2Jg*iJ m fT ""i" Chi %  ci i %  % % % %  Ifi C C ''*''* "' "'"" troup* ^ .ii .i, 11 .i. %  ., „ Kojy in other colonies had taken m the C'ulU. .I matter. 11 was pointed .Hit b) Ihfl Ptl dent that the Chamber as a hodv had no funds or right to set up anv irh fund, and th.of e.nitt iboiions from the local „ rnarcanUk comn ui %  r **"' ->'' %  "" JV matter for 'he Directors of the land Their Founder re undcr of dured him U> Uie Seoul \la-i i and to (ol. A. II. V t aBipkeU, ruaf Seoul Mid thai t.. riimmhslonrr tat thr Mlili.m.l Bgeodatod with happiness, .ni'l are*. The Chief Seoul s|„. hands with earn member of tht UfO when only eiitht years old(Hard and thru nilrred lllr Hill the feeble wilting dfa* where the en tin.-li..l hM ,l: • i'-'i-n' Which lead, "| w'*-'. lathered. all poor people wenns rich an/ happy The division and sale of H.982 ""f. r „ co,D,1,# n n ,i,k n l l "' C"lle M Hall They heard r„„ '" *' ls ; d M nfiS^. !" "* Ml at m ,\ J a , u .u r, i rh "f S< '"" "H-ak of ..dv-ntui e ""*"•""" %  rtd Chanel Street* '', ,,?!, p JJ ml 2L 0U '. y "*" .'" L "' I "' iorne ,.t ?'"' "" "" u PtaaBy Lord Rowal atom b) the -central d,n | t ^ViS^ TiVka ^ eanoua pee85.5.S* H"^ %  I i ImportSfc.rn.ntH.tmns from ,h^^ T*"' ""<"* ' IMekm and sale of 462.133 mSm U ^^£S wa e pireK Cou1 '"' ! i.-et of land in lot< al the ., mn .,„ f ... h .... Adventure. """ ,l,r "U his reign surmounted greil r"Tc a Si^SSt-wS !&*$&%!? "" %  '" %  % %  "•""'' %  • :'""""""• ,,n "' • lo It W U ultimately deridm .,,,. la" l'"t • Ihe Council was not in a p.*:' o, Mr. Hammond l>et. l!P In, and p-et Iw.ii., irLitl f*.b Ihx ..M_^ .. ... Schooners Call With Intercolonial Cargo i OVrfMl (oi.i.iellor. W I. fnoi.i .mil Mendelet If arnvi %  -i.i.ii i .uK" • rood and colas. i !!. %  arrived from nm il : Inldad Dornlnieg am Bi VIM. I 11. The ianed to the Schoom'!, Pool. anproved. The anprevt itterati.m of the Mr F. A. C %  ) divldi blned area of Iota i %  :M. tiered 37 I 0 approved. The Bonrd also approved tht and 'allof 192.323 feet of in lota at Brighton. Black Rock, by Mrs. E. L. Hutchlnson and Mr. R. St i Mutohinson. oplnfoi the School fui ttu onVe %  .",U"'i.| '~ h n w,,,,l <1 %  •• K'ven bv of Red m I I id lbs Secrets,, fi..-.r.l (If Honour %  IP.V to the Colonial Seer* %  .t ,.., v ulate of i %  %  %  r 1 A \r< imw RIMWIIMI II.. Worship Mr, C iWalwyn II d 0 d Arnold. watchman of the Beltg f.uib. si Mkhael, until February II when he %  afore him on ad a at lee mg lumii rB 14/3 I the propert) --' N B H committed on %  %  %  %  i i. %  BOLIVARS It Days For Blackguarding %  UMM ,| Jl.. bah i-Unl I %  %  uacrord %  • lor \M flo.1 n, i %  His Worship Mr. G. B. C, iff h.|, |ane> Major J. I QrMMfe and I t (Urn. \. I •I HiI "Ml Knwallan ar rtved it iimltrrmrriBegMM shortl.after II elo-k ll-i met lit thr llrnlma-l-V i |gt I Street i unction of Hunte Itoad. 1 led at Ihc bar. The offence was committed on January 12. Edna Scale told lie court that on January 12 she was standing at the junctlcV "I llunte Street and Baxters Road When the defendant c.ime up to her and started to abuse her. She gnokn to him. but he still 'ontinued to behave in an Improper manner. The matter then reported to the Police. REX ALL PRODUCTS /rquesf Continues Today M I A McCeed, %  %  | ir. the toqueet I Jedulhan Hall today at 1 |>m. General Hospital on January 17 He wa ..dmltled and detained on Decemlr 10 after he was in an accident on Thombury Hill. CaVW Church. n Tablets %  P .raffln Co. ihymol f*.i|amine Lotion Cough Mixture KNIGHTS' DRUG STORES -.-.•,-.-.-.-.•,-.-,-,-,.,-,-.-.-.-.-...,-,-.-,., -.-.-.•.-.-.•.-.-,-.-,-.-.-.-,-,.,.^..... v BRUCE WEATHERHEADS LTD. NOW SELLING AGENTS FOR%  THE BOOTS PURE DRUG CO., LTD." NOTTINGHAM. ENGLAND (WHOLESALE and RETAIL) WILL ACCEPT ORDERS FORHoot*,' —ViMrriiiury ;itui i 1 • % %  lnulliii ,i\ pi %  p.nations Itimis—Pure DruKS and KIM. ChafDicala, Toilet I'n paratloti Md di ca l and P ma i itlcal specialties and tablets. We have in Stock at the Barbados Pharmacy the following | Beater Uripa Mixture"— for babies and young children I i I H.H.IS —"t.ouliHngs tough Mixture'*—Sj < Cotigha ;inii f.ihis and Brand iftj nx i ll!i||'|l ((] 2 Honls'—"tViirm Svrii|t"— a pleasaiil remedy Hill aduJU and children . %  tout*'—"ludiied Licks'— Fot II. i gag id Cat! i" ;' lb-its'—"i'.t-.i. M Oil (Taataleaa) beat quality B.V i %  ., i _• 0 IliMif %  llu ui-lxiliatr "I SiHla 1 lb -I ,i I'k>; Bead quality H P Q 1 & inc. ibHits' Ointmai I 1 hV.sin' i !*d. |"-r tin "Zinc" O (kl "Sulphui O !kl .. -Boric" (.< d. .. "White Precipitate, all put up in til guaranteed to he of Bill %  quality 9 "Hi. each HIHIIV' — "U>mox (HorUcultural) Synthetic plant lloriiioriiBM I.;IXMI Flowai & Kitchm Garaaiuk @ 3/6 HtHiis'—Dr ArTJaatrong'a T'liui;' Rich In vitaroiQ B, IIMbeat tonic i"i lowered vitality, loaa "I appattte. in'iv..,,., fJabUity, alaafjleagnaag the beat thing for lyuilding up strength after inlluinza aiut waaJtenlng lllneae < g> 3/6 Baata*— -"Supursan"—A safe, Non-Pc4aoetoua disinfectant fur personal or surgical u.se, a germicide that is six (Ii) 1 in.. 'i %  r. : il an <\nlx.li<* A ul I" -'/ %  IIIHIIS'— Husk MiMun*" for Ihe trratemnnt of "Husk or Hooaa N in eattla and ihaap @ 7/Ihmls*— "I!I-||.-..,IM i'liiMnn Toim" Contains, bone and flesh fornnn thin quick'"in! and delicate rhidren. iioois'— %  •] j ol" Brlttan Pharn v %  pla q Si 1/4 ita*— ii. i i ibaoraent. cotractg acidity, relievee pain ind discomfort, ramova toxic fermenl iii. kolin Poultice)' 1 M P Qualit) g %  0 its'—"Hoi IIAi nt i . %  ,.. | (a Pharrnacoepig quality, ipacialry traadical purp %  i %  a 1/St 2 Baadaf—*ThatMaan" -brand of Phano4niasln C n> puiin'l. for worms in Farm animals, and Poultry (B SI 74 Baata'— %  i;u..ii.. Jaborandl Hali Tome with 011"—for tha treetroent ol SEBORRHOEA CAP1TIS, (Dandrtlff] n ttinti cause of !"';s of hair (" I li and 2/6 ts' —' \ iobrl A i'mlet preparation of exiia quality ai "< I .: 4,'KV L louts'—"I);uiili nil I. i 1 .'I Hoots'— Alh.ii v Hnll;;imlinc"— Liquid @ 92c. Muols'—Aspu in Tablets g bottle in tVtrj H"me@t8c. II ~ 2 6 i.tMui.irttMid by llll> lamou BRUCE WEATHERHEAD, LTD. SELLING AGENTS FOR — THE BOOTS PURE DRUG Co. LTD



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THTR--r>\Y rrniHWRv 14 i9js r \r.r. \nn<: vnvocATe P\VT" 5ivi:V HF.NHv BY CARL ANDERSON C LINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIFS F! ASH GORDON BY DAN BARK" riasu 'LOPgrEhO TTi;5P UP fN 1MB ce cw1 itxp K*J ne He.ER. H*e*cp Atrfomf nt*r5 WKY I TEiB TO DOCK • OB KIO BBJeWh* I TKOiinr I 1 11 * ncmrss to COMMMOMft rOuC •PCttTSMif* tiets— BUT IT §AnrK>'NOW ME TNIKKS H£ HAS TO CATTure me twae res* 0 cePtK TO t;-_E mo-., CHWUL-WICKS ^ -• %  —' %  y \ mj ^£3m* _^ M'j^^llwl UUBuBBM PENTALUX GLOSS FINISH PAINT FOR EXTERIOR AND INTERIOR USE p ENTALU>< GLOSS FINISH THE VERY BEST SUPPLIED IN A WIDE & ATTRACTIVE RANGE OF COLOURS PAINT OIIIIIMIIII XT AM. II VIUM. TO-IHTS mm n w _'50 .opi,-. Special Edition \ Kings be J rr*#rved for u* Only 47 left to be booked. ; Johnson's SUU LOCK YOUB mi K Lt with %  BuTfl* Lock Fran ADVERTISE IN THE EVENING ADVOCATE Let us quote you rates and circulation figures Dial ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT 2237 or 2508 IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to oil Cosh and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only SPECIAL Otl (IIS arc MM available nl iiiir llniiirlirs lrr voi I.I\ i If you are slaying 111 iiny of I hihotels in the Hastings .„ Worthing distrief, if >nu live anywhere in or around these MM -W would like >ou t„ know lli.it .Imit|>ro\ uli-il for *mir ionvriiiiiir ,\ BOOK BBOP :iml BTATIONEBV :.s rni.def 11 ..ml up-to-date u\ spitce unuld II—Bllt Bui in vm%* you I1.1 v. dlflirully in liudiiiK il we would like l exululn rMClly where It iv IF Yir ARK ITATING ill the M..1M1, Hotel, the Ornin View Motel the Hustings lintel or the Windsor Hotel, then rM IWM prnhnhly disniM-red it already \>i t .m-.-. it Is In t.n vslnne Village, nrur In the i W w I'I.M %  BUI II VOi: ABB BTAYINO U-Vbcn nearer lo Iowa ih.111 llie Orean Vim Hotel then y.iu will find our shop in Hie lirsl pp on ll>e left. ..II the Hustings main road, nilli a ^it:l) nuirked "Knlr.me In Marine Hotel". '. IK YOU ARK STAYING anywher. forth*! from .own Ihun UM <>cean View Hotel, you will find our shop in the second gap on (he rihl with the sin "linlrance to Marine Hotel". THIS GAP IS KNOWN AS HALMOKAI, GAP" and a few yard* up >< u will find our shop along with others in a line Of booth* opposite tire> Stone Klals. Think of the time you will nave nol having lo route lo town. ADVOCATE STATIONERY HOOK SHOP SREYSTONE VILLAGE, BALMORAL GAP. HASTINGS



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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TIH'RSDAY, FEBRl'ARV 14. 1951 HARROWEEN DOES FAST FIVE Breaks Old Track Record In Exercise Gallop Mr. D. V. SCOTTS grey filly Harrcweon did an exgallop yesterday in what is believed to be the fastest time ever recorded foi live furlongs on the Garrison Savannah. Breaking from the 5J gate she covered the distance in 1.001, ending up in what onlookers described as a strong finish. —— %  It i* many years now since fivi furlong races have born was 1.01. Other C"od gallops for Qu ura* Uin were done by Notonile %  SI. Wit SMIIIIS B.C. Draw First Match With Trinidad %  l>n Ormponftn,. PORT-OF-SPAIN. Feb. 13. Trinidad and British Guiana FU" Budget who were i played an exciting drawn match aether over a box to box in 1.20 pf cricket after tea as the first In|. and Pepper Wine who sprint-I tercoloniftl game ended in a draw five In 1.02 t with the last Guianee pair batUn*. Following is the ||tl of those The tea score was 172/8 then the teen In action-— following resulted -Bruiser" I*" !" Thomas and Jordan scored as few Lunways: (C, -winner) five in runs as possible— many times re' %  < I. strong from start t. finish, fusing to takr easy runs TangRosctter (half-bred 3 yui oUj choon bowled deliberately for four and Cavalier (Guineas candidate; bolls to go for four byes each so five in 1.08. that the total reach 200 for the Kill.U'lran box to box in 1.23 i. rising ball from Forde. Dcmming . „ n was warned twice by Umpire Ls ..^L.-1-w Leekow for bowling bumpers Th7 .^"J* <£„ w,nMr> ** l b V 'Se W Ov a r !" lm "^ M n Arunda (S; winner,: box t, box in 1.29. Oatcake (D class); box to box. Homesters Beat Navy A large crowd went to the Garrawwi Savannah yesterday afternoon to see the Island team de> feat an H.M.s Devaaatllre Xl one nil ,n a football match. The lone goal of the match which was scored in the first half of play was kicked in by T. Haynes playing at centre >alf for the Island. The game Marled with the %  lefeiwiing from the polo Both teams at first started 1 but *h pres> IT •hi BV BRATLEY the Devonshire goalkeeper watche* the ball kicked by T. Hayne* at coatre half—go in the right corner of bl* goal in the I*laad Devonshire football match at the OarrlMn yesterday This was the only goal -cored in the match. 1 a long pass In ('• was seen dribbling with the ball towards the Devonshire goal but when he had reached well within the penalty area he kicked the ball wide of the goal After this incident anu'her opK rtunity for scoring by the und team was thrown away by Blades who kicked inaccurately towards the Devonshire goal after finding himself unmarked Attempt Foiled attempt by Drayt ) box Attacking Field Before tea, B.G. failed to stand ., sga.nst the varied Trinidad attac> "' ^."""^,,1^ ^ In sunny weather. Trinidad was Bitaarn (half-bred); box t bowling to n light, attacking Held '" '; 28, casy „ and wickets fell repilartv Wight Mbouya (C2, maiden): and I .en me Thomas resumed trUa box in 1.28. morning, and afUT 90 minutes Castle in the Air (C2. maiden): Wight had scored 6. with the totsl five in 1.04 1. impressive. 32. Thomas was 16. French Flutter (C2. favourite The llrst two fours were hit for the maiden): live in 1.09 |, after 100 minutes—each batsman never allowed to run. tutting one Dernmlng and Forde Fuss Budget and Notonite (both bowled for 45 minutes then JackR ..,. w „ mrrM box to box m Marksmen Discuss Ammunition Costs Wint Leads J'ca Team naaMBgaasi Member \ of the Barbados RitU 0< F ting Association at their Anlated i !" n Uil1 General Meeting 0, to discussed the Increased cost of £g mii.iiiiilion and Other • *i>enses Grand Aggregate to Mr Elton SJad Will set about making plain £ !" ? ks , f Trinidad. Mr. M. G. for funds to defray them. TuC w," al * """*' nl *< ">* %  1.1 Col.J Omnell who was again on his own account and is to be elected President said (hat the congratulated on his Council was always faced with the ?,*£' ,n M "Vl great problem of raising money for Uu,u %  M tu "*Mgriin is to be congra'.ulUaflt shootir / %  dual competitions, havexceljen: i' pttf. • Ida left l.lavm blood kicked foiled by the two a working keep the ball had kicked nirilleld. Haynes half drew first iland when ho the right E Brayle; el 'inn. 1 teased out and stumped. Next over. Camacho drove Skeete for four then hooked powerfully into Tangchoon's hands The score w< 57—3. Thomas dominated the scoring. mainly on the leg Mdc. using hifeet, reached 50 in 102 minutes the gallop at the finish. Yasmeen (B2); five in 1.06 never off the bit. %  •Rifle shooting is not spectacu:. 1' h.said, "and unlike a fooliull game or some other Mich Belle Surprise (B2. winner Rnggame, there Is no scope for collectland): five In 1.03 I. did not finish ing money by gate M-ry rumfoctably. Topsy (C cUsa winner); box to l'ix in 1.33 at little more (ban Lunch was taken with the score 90 three quarter pace, for 3. Thomas 51, Persaud II. Cross Bow (D class) and Do.In the first over after lunch, drum f the by the Jamaica Olympic Associapletely .. tion t 0 lead th. Jamaica teem to When the blast sounded for placed second m thd Ih( „ ( lsinKl ^ orld Qlymp,;-neet half time, the score was unin July. Mr. Herbert Macdonald changed one—nil in favour o_f the OBE, Chief liaison officer of the Island. In the second half play IIW I. Labour Cdflce 111 Washingwas faster, but there was too ton and a former president of the much bundling of players in the J.A.A.A. will accompany the midfield. Both teams had good team as manager. chances of scoring, but never took Internationally famous J o w the opportunity. Yancy wh„ served with the The teams were — Jamaica team in the London Island.: Smith. Gibbons, Grant, games will also accompany the Cadogan. Haynes. Gittcnb. (team as coach, and with Mr Headley. Taylor. Blades, DrayMcdonald form the selection ton and Daniel, committee to name the other Devonshire : Braylcy. Callahan, ouarter milera fo r the 1B00 Local Trophies The Fronienac Trophy was this year won by l.t. Col J. ConneJl with thr on—140. Mr T A L Roberta deserves every praise for tin.line score he %  n,n t theTrumpeter. "' "''' ""'• auriaarsi ,, -!a=i m A r rS u ^„ ,Tu,e. Utes Persaud joined by McWatt pushed the score along comfortably, until Persaud hooked once too often and was caught off Skeete Fifty was added In 65 minutes. Ten minutes before DM Butler replaced Jackbir and got Mr Watt caught behind off a changed pacer McWatt had scored a gallant 44 In 104 minutes. At tea the score was 172 for 8. Thomas 9. Jordan 0. A back-to-the-wall fight Flicuxee fC class winner) to box in 1 23, very easy. LL Col. J Connell, Capt. C. H. E. Warner, Mr. T. A. L Roberta, Mi slightly easttr al K. S Yearwood. Capt J. R. Jordan, Majni A. DeV. Chase. Mr. F . ^^"tl ' Jamaican holder of the World .,11 stand tor many years to Olympic 400 metres record oinc. H e is also I hiwinner "* Howarth. North. Conauci. .Mitcheson, Standen. Collins. Jolt, Huane and Evans. The Referee was Mr. Siveyer. Usher (E2. winner): box to boa in 1.27 I, never off the bit. Flrelady (B2. winner): box to box in 1.25 i. very eay. Pepper Wine (B2): five in \M \,ox Davis. Major A. S Warren 1 It, R. DeVc.-teuil id Mr He !•* •'!"• Hi*winner of th,. Armstrong Cup which ffH presented by relatives of the (tig Sit. Edga r Annstiong. This this The new memlKTs to the Coun48.2 seconds run al the London Games in 1B48 The J.O.A have notified Benson Ford, Leslie fc ._ Laing, Louis Goodcn. Bvrim l-iS SS r L"i' on ^ ^ n •• %  < %  < b "* h "< P'SM-* U.uUlul Mh. been up tor Uo d !„,„„ and ,_,.„ w „ mmprlillon. and ... Khol for lhu f U| v m ,„ kmi ln ,„,„',„, il .,:• M...M, A l>.-V rlMW Pipt M Dashing PllncMa (C cUil win*.. ?'"V l aucceaaiui way in {Uged .tier tea. 100 minute, bener). bo, lo ho In UO. hard hold. S,""Lt ,'.7.,^ ..^' !" *."^ lore CIM. ol play Thorna, edge* March Wind. (3 .ear old. *? 1 '' 1 """""J 1 "."* ",'"'' ' to Guillen wfio dropped .i -liter (; u l n eas candidalel md noolo... Co1 J Con "e" who illd ,. KIK^I with the ^rc unchanged ih.lrj.V-d,. .h !" ,„ a "*• — Pre'ldent with Ihe .core unchanged ihalf-bred): three in 38 I. iu>. .. ,'^Li .a B ""' "'"y '" ld M '"c l The Auoelatlon paared a brliaj runs or get wicketa without during 8th — Ncl>'*r. The meeting as usual was a success and the Council are Indebted to members of Ihe Association for assistance so readily There were 32 entrants. In addition to the usual events, there were competitions for mcnlTa ,t tba Barbados lUclrnent Cadet Corps and Police. rica for the trial it ion BSfl %  for ; taken and Butler got Jordjin leg before Gaskin. however, stayed 35 minutes when the last of three appeals against the light was upheld. "Bruiser" Thomas batted 142 minutes to score 16 not out. The secret.: raiMOAD rim u.in.. — w. IHI'MUMI laaaad it** '.I <|a>f I. l>l(k*U .lr.l...|Rll — SND INWINO* I,. Wltthi trt.-l l^ntall h J..klnr I? OlUb. b Putlr, (.'iurUK-ho t T.MB.I.OOH b Shnlr ^ ParSSUd t f<.rdt. b Movto Vrw.ii c bagau i> n itl N. Wlnl-.i II. A l> I.,, kl. S C. Thnltia* i.il oul 10 Hatoir lbb sk.-i. a J*KI lbI. Hi.'l.. fl OttUIn r mil >t...II al wirkrlt l 11. 1 11 S--ST. -1ST. • 111. 7 in, t 111 -Jill noHIIN'U ANAI.lBtS Waiercrea^, (C2 winner. Creole 1 ins assistance to the Association, and Tibenan l^dy (C2. winner. Next shooting season ariij mi|>orted): box to box in 1.23. ..nly next month, (he P This was Watercress' tune, Bl informal memlwrs. Tiberian Lady finished lengti Aninitinition The Council v> •situation which now NAVY BEAT LADIES LOSE TO MEN AT WATER POLO A Cadet team from the H.M.S. Itaevonahire beat a Ladies' team two goals to nil in a water polo match jt thi> Anu-.tiiClul. \, I-"IITF : niidii, KII, EMU, ,,,'„!* Wheatley. Guild. Khullar. Grewal. 1 1 Rump. Sanderson. Mathlson and Island Wins At Hockey Although the Island made some changes in their team, they stdl defeated a team from the H.MS. Devonshire 4 0. Andrews iand R. Croney scored 3 arid I respectively. The game was a fast one throughout, with 1 goal being scored In the first hair, and 3 in the second. The teams were as follows:— Island : Hill. Taylor, Jones. Kelly. Turner. Yearwood. Andrews. Stoute. Grant, Croney and Edwards. Dfvwwhvr : Sloan. Nash, Ekin .iliirm Urduy afternoon, thus j defeal meted out by the irwood and Warbehlnd. Sweet Rocket nw conditions of the West Eckstein. IVggy Pitcher. Marion Cu| %  been Ilxea Taylor. Phylis Chandler. Roberta ... b the same as the -303 Postal Vidner and Freida Cnrmuhael. riu members Cnsteta — Marsh. McKimm. In principle to the presenMurdock, Willis, COUtS*, !' latlOD of medals to winiiiiu; teams „ n ,| Allon. by the Colony controlling the Island—M Foster 9 hour Raromeler (9 a~m., 29.9*8 a p.m.) 29.992 TO-DAY Sunrise: 6.15 .in Sunset: ,; "'• pm. Moon: i'ull. February 10 1 it hi no: 6.30 p.m. Blah Tide fill s.m.. 6.16 HANDBAGS You'll be proud lo own A new set of real leather ladies handbags. These are al samples and therefore each style is different BUDGE ON TENNIS 64 Illustrations by DONALD BUDGE MOW O.V Vl/f AT IDVOC'ATE STATIONERY Broad St. and Greystone. Hastings y/*w,vx.',V/V,',w/.v,w,v,v/ AUTO JUST TO MENTION A FEW ITEMS NOW OPENING FENDER TAPE CELLli !> SHFETS CORK SMFETS FLEX1HLE RAD1ATOK HOSE GREASE GUNS OIL CANS REAR VIEW MIRRORS BATTERY CABLES BATTERY HYDROMETERS BATTERY CHARGER BULBS HIGH PRESSURE AIR HOSS '," HOT PATCHES AND VULCANIZING KITS SUCTION VALVE GRINDERS ENGINE VALVES—All Models DECARBONIZING GASKETS SETS—All Models GENERATOR ARMATURES—All Model* LODGE SPARK PLUGS VALVE GRINDING COMPOUND GASKET GOO for Sealing Joints HOLTS AQUA-TECT for water proofing Ignition Wires RUBBING COMPOUND SIMONIZ KLEENER AND WAX HOLTS WONDAR WAX CHAMOIS AND POLISHING CLOTHS LICENSE DIGITS AND PLATES ALL TYPES MECHANICS' TOOLS "SAVE TIME, DIAL 4269 FOR YOUR REQUIREMENTS, WEIL SUREI.Y HAVE IT" ithsnix Dial 4269 — BROS. Bay Street J & R ENRICHED BREAD USE SISCOLIN DISTEMPER Bring harmony, the harmony of colour, into the home by decorating with Siacolin the ideal treatment for Walls and Ceilings. Siscnlln—covers in one coat. Slscolin—i* lower in cost. Siscolin—;s simply mixed with clean water. Slscolin—can be easily applied over any surfacePlaster. Wall board, Distemper. Oil Paint. Slscolin—will not flake or rub off. Siseolin—dries rapidly and hard. Supplied in White. Cream. Green. Buff. Peach. Sunshine. Blue. 5 lb. & 3* lb. packages < Phone 4456. i 21c. per Ih. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LID.



PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 1895 THURSDAY, TBRUARY 14. 1952 PRICE : FIVE CENTS Queen Mary Will Not Attend King's Funeral Obeying Doctors 9 Orders By ROBERT MUSSEL LONDON. Feb. 13. I The Dowager Queen Mary, the living symbol of prour' I >eality bowed lo the weight of 84 vears and consented I Wednesday not to attend the funeral of her son Kin* oeorge the Sixth. Th* decision was announced Just before ( her eldest son the Duke of Windsor arrived to comfort her in sorrow. Since the death of King George VI. six days ago the Queen had been planning to attend. It is her tradition that if she is able to walk she is able to perform her Royal duties. In fact, she attended tc them in a wheel chair when she could not walk well. While Queen Mary m ade plans lie funeral, member* of her entourage joined in insisting she should not subject herself to the strain. Tfney pointed out to hethat even for someone years M>unaer the ordeal of a Royal funeral is great including a two and on* half hour drive behind 'he coffin in London, a train trip to Windsor 25 miles away and a long funeral service. This afternoon the aged Queen gave In. Members of her household said she 1B quite well—she wu too old. They tried first to persuade her not to drive in the funeral procession here but to go direct to Windsor and attend the service only at the Royal Saint George'* Chapel thenThe Queen's medical adviser* would not agree even to that. The Royal matriarch outlived i:itlon nnd for more than half u century has teen Royal coffins sink beneath the marble floor of the chancel in Saint George's Chapel. She attended not only the Royal funerals of Queen Vici i %  anj the Seventh. Queen Alexandra and her husband George the Fifth at Windsor but also the funerals of six of Queen children in the same chapel. She saw all of her f'ner-inlaw Edward the Seventh's children buried in the chapel except the Duke of Clarence, the elder brother of George the Fifth to whom she was engaged at the time. The old Queen has already buried two aOKM besides her husband n< Windsor—her youngest s.,n John in 1019 at the age of fourteen and the Duke of Kent hei jeirWl and handsomest son killed in iin air crash during the last war. —I'.P. IWl.Ptdiee Officers Help In Ceremony Of Lying-in-State 'u>NDN. Feb. "l3. Colonial Police officers fnm the West Indies on u course in Britain Una British police in the lying-in-state ceremony at Westminster Hall. They are Assistant Superintendents. C. A. May and L Rodriguez (Trinidad) and Sub-Inspectors W. II E. King and K. B. Harrysingh. Official wreaths have been ordered by British Guiana and the Windward Islands. Early Arrival Asked For Scrvict* Tickets for the Memorial Service for His Majesty the late King George VI. which will be held in St. Michael's Cathedral .it 11 a.m. on Friday 15th February, have been issued. X. Ticket-holders have been requested to be in their seats by 10.45 am at the very latest but. in order to avoid congestion at ihe last moment, it would be appreciated it they would do the utmost to arrive nearer to 10J0 The Duke Of Edinburgh: \*NAT A/ftws immt ... LONDON, Feb. 13. The people of Britain ,. speculating on what will be the poslUon. rights and duties of the *>uke of Edinburgh now that he is fonaort of the Sovereign Queen KhaabeUi the Second. Does he function as king' he enter in affairs of state or demand to see slate papers that rejulre the Queen's sanction' Can warn ministers against certain policies or influence them with r i. lv.ee These and a doren other similar question* are on ihe lips of most people in Britain as they enter upon the new reign. There have been only two ruling Queens with consorts. Anne, who married a at Denm irk and Queen shortly be taxing up an appoint| X!2" !" ^t mar f lcd minor -nthiSr-l I *f wrm n ITince Albert of SaxeCobuTft. Gotha. Queen Lliube Mr Klrton is the son of Mrs. lone Kirton of "Coral Villa", Belmont Road. In 1944 he was badly wounded in his face at Forll Airfield while serving: as a Sergeant in the Canadian Army in the North of Italy. He spent two years in hospitals in Italy. England and Canada during which time he underwent thirteen operations. He paid a three-week visit to Barbados on lee the Hospital in Canada %  ned to Organ Tuner Returns Home Mr. John Klrton, a Barbadian I who saw service with the t dian Army ID Italy. Sicily Africa during World War II and Fn-i.. afterwards lived In Montreal for S some years, returned to Barbalast week by T.CA. and will in appo Cathedn.1 the First was unmarried. Qi Mary the First was married by proxy to King Philip of Spain who never came to England, and Maiy the Second ruled Jointly with her husband William of Orange. Prince Albert left no precedents to follow, but by his actions as Queen Victoria's husband he nearly wrecked the British monarchy. Prince Albert, not only Intercom preted his duties very widely, but n 1945 I us tilled them by resort to the. and then returned to resume I sacred bonds of marriage. As the treatment. Queen's husband he insisted it was Leaving here in 1941 with the) bis duty to advise her and to help first batch of Barbadians for the her and that this duty overrode Canadian Army he served Artillery Signaller with the Survey Regiment locating enemy tr\x>p* and guns. He went over to England early in 1942 as a gunner and completed his training. Served in North Africa Mr. Kirton afterwards saw service In North Africa. Sicily and Italy where he was wounded While he was In North Africa, he was attached to the famous Eighth Army as a Bombardier under General now Field Marshal Montgomery. After itwving hoauUal in 194C and was discharged from the seres, he worked with the Canadian Government as Identification Artist m the Military Depot in Montreal for about eight :nonths On Page 3 2 Minutes,, Silence Witt Be Observed The Service in St. Michael's Cathedral in memory of His late Majesty King George VI will commence at 11 a.m. on Friday the 15th of February, with a silence of two minutes. The signal for the commencement and the cessation of the silence will be given by rockets fired from the Harbour Police Barracks. The Governor trusts that all classes of the community and all persons throughout the Island will unite in observing the occasion by a complete cessation of all normal business, work and locomotion for two minutes at the hour named. %  11 other considerations. Crisis Arises Had he left it at that—conflnng his leaving state affairs to hr alone, the crisis might not have arisen, but he began to Insist on seeing dispatches from Ambassadors before responsible ministers had seen them and to alter and amend instructions to Ambaasabroad after the Foreign Secretary had sent them. At one time in the middle .f the Nineteenth Century the Briti % %  '.S bllc became so indignant at luce Albert's interference In %  flair* of state thai he was publlclv accused of treason. The rumpus eventually died down and Prince Albert's duties were cle uly defined. His status constitutionally remained that of husband io the reigning monarch, but not that of the husband whose wife alone wears the trousers. In other words constitutionally by precedent the Duke of Edinburgh will have no powers and cannot share the powers nf his wife Queen Elizabeth. But as her husband he will enjoy conslderahl I lititude the exercise of which de pends upon his respect for th limitations of constitutional monarchy and his sense of duty. For the time being there ts not likelv to be any alteration in the status of the Duke of Edinburgh. In Britain no man takes rank or precedent from his wife, so at the moment he ranks merely alongside the other Royal Princes. Poor Prince Albert, through lack of precedence was kept very much | in the background on state-i caslons. He was forbidden U at his wife's side during stale MIAhlM. lit MIS Resolution of Sympathy Passed ly C.C. Council TliF COUNCIL of the Barl mmcrce • i Jay passed a Resolution uf Sympathy to be sent to l!i i Majeatj Queen Elizabeth II and the Royal Farm the occasion of the death ol Kii VTembeta in affirmation of tl I. Revolution winch wa Mr. .1 i .mil seconded by Mi •'< I! Kir.i* resids The Queen's MaeMuea Th The Forces Lord KewaUaa. Ckisf Scout. m-r* UP gars tk" bey* a vary inspiring Otbsrs sasn art; Group Beaut Master O. mlMlonsr Bbsrs of the Com kstsrdsy morning. Pilgrim. (k*ft). Osl A ths eoonriy) and tcout Mi*ti Brsthwalts (backing camera) Cmi>bell. Dlitrlil Com Work Goes On As Usual Tomorrow His Excellency the Governor has been notified by the Right Honourable the Secretary of State for the Colonies that, in accordance with precedent, there will be no general suspension of work in the United Kingdom on Ihe day of the late King's funeral. Memorial Service Wf Jkf f_*"|J-i A memorial service will C/./T. injllft held m St. Michael's Cathed Heavy Casualties On Communists EIGHTH AKMV HEADQUA HTEHS. Korea. Feb. 11 United Nations artillery inflict ad heavy casualties on an estimated two companies of Communists after Reds made three night-long attacks against Alltod linewe T of the "Punchbowl" en tne ea.ern front. Elsewhere along the front Comnunsl |Mtroik continued probing Allied positions and made thlrt) contact* with U.N troops. Reds started attacking Allied advance positions in force last night >IKI continued lobbing hand greniides and tiring automatic weapons until shu morning when they withdrew —I'.P Russia Will Not Respect Rights Of Defeated Enemy NEW YORK. Feb 13. The Times editorial, commenting on Ridgway's protest to Russia regarding the seizure of Japanese fishing vessels said On Wednesday. %  'The Soviet Government is not likely to respect the rights of a defeated enemy or ti honour its own obligation unde at his wife a side during si,.ie otIhc Occupation Agreement. Oencasions and even his right to ride nif $ wm y t no1e mltk „ „ at 11 a m. in Friday, the lath >i February. I of Hilate Majesty King Oeerff Government offices will !-• closed on the day of ihe hflwsl from 10.30 am to 12-30 p.m. Court Mourning Hi-t M i •fll'll .!..!', uM* mour< ajesty th yin-.n hi idea] itut the Court i mourning for HI* Ma)e ihe late King f!c.n(e Vr unt! the 3Ivt of May. The effect of this command I that during this period there BrDj fce no official entertainment Government House, nor will His Excellency the Governoi Lady Savage attend in* publlr ".' function or meeting olhe r than ( those of n purely officisl i ter. U.N.. Reds Agree On Prisoner Kxehange I'ANMl'NJOM, Koreii, Ml II TtM fulled Nations an.l Cemmunlsts agreed to return nil .v .ii K rlsoner* within l. month* ><1 .. orean armistice The V N BIM offered I" meet the Hcds half-wiiy in the dispute 0V the DUInl I ports through which rotated laj (i.iss during tintrues Both step*. /en taken in meetiny> .if the siidl I hfl The full truer delegiitmris .in llll in rwess awaiting the prarOj %  posal for n full scale Kori i mill ratsfi Colonel George Hukin.i, Benica L'.N Staff Officer told tht the meeting on prisoner exchange that the Aliu", eouM move in earhange point nil 113,000 munlst prisoners within 10 days uf .in armistice. The Communists uiiimhwd tmi' ii..( have gU 11.350 Allied war prisoners at an exchai within the same period Pllenrj %  the \U. %  My Ol ihe Colonies lb messages have been. a i) M. %  io (a) th. Aims (el Ihe Royal AII id (.it u To The Royal Navy On i IM id. I tirong i %  i gratitude to the Roi %  ,,' .iii mj otht i the distinguished i, Mtei thut the Barbodes %  d sorrow George i Ing (hen %  1 the Cnaml > %  ure that %  f Commerce wnul %  1 iinl not uropoae to make any lona remarks ifhl that ,ll that % %  ( uid be onrow of 1 Coinnionwealth M • snVde, had ITLV niore %  b i He w.iiild onli Thi jhave Kepa trial ion nt Ixlli General Mourning Cast general public in United Klngiium haa been Ly the Karl Marshal to mourning until %  < Ol Ills Majesty the late VI lull ,iiul il expected that people should to great expanse. It it suggested that, within Iheir means, the general publl in Bnibad.., *hould follow Ihi example. all f all tin %  r *'" tl N insistence that pnsiinets shall ni'iii io refu tion. i The Communist stilt contend fhtll' 1 1 '' '"" "*" ipatrlated by force it net si isknl) Th( ni(lll , ,. ril | wil*—i ham F. Dean, the highest ranking "T'^IUS. -.mcer in" Communist hands K,n *iwas mentioned fur the first lime not) # n,, r.v 5 World Trihule Twe Hours 4 Closing The Council of the Chamber of Commerce yesterday decided to request business places to close between 10.30 a.m. and 12.30 p.m. tomorrow Friday, thus falling int.. line with the proposal to close Government offices during: the same interval. in her coach on state was challengedO.P. Director Of Electric Corp. Due Here Soon Mr D. G. LEACOCK. Jnr.. President of the Chamber of Commerce, and a member of the Committee appointed by the Chamber lo interview the Governor on the question of the electricity problem, reported today that he had been informed that a Director of the Company wan due to arrive in Barbados in the immediate future. The President reported that the mittec. comprising himself. Europe Buys $850m In Goods From Latin-Auiorica (By HARKY W. FRANTZ) WASHINGTON. Feb 13, European purchases of Latin American commodities financed by the United States during the entire operation of the Marshall Plan amounted to about WSO.0O0.0OO according to official sources. These goods were paid for by Ecoaomic Cooperation Administration Latin American commodities affected wore chiefly sugar, petroleum, hides and skins and coffee. The last available, although inRattsncS indicate Latin American sources of good*, purchased by Europe under the Marshall Plan in the order of importance were Cuba. Venezuela. Chile Mexico. Br.-uil, the Dominion ReS lbUe, Bolivia. Argentina. Peru, ruguay. Colombia and Paraguay Purchases from any other republic ipparently were less than $950000.000 each. Mr. K R. Hunt*. Mr. D. LucleSmith; Mr. T O Dowding and Mr. G. H. King, had interviewed His Excellenrv the Governor. There were some points which ha< be treated as confidential, but there was frank discussion on the, sub)ect by both sides, and he could say that Ilia Excellency was seriously concerned over t h e present position of the Electric Company Subsequent to their Interview, the Committee interviewed Hon. H A Cuke and Mr. A. . Bryden representing the local Advisory CommiPee. and Mr. Cuke had. ai promised, written to the Directors in Enslend. pothtinc out the various views expressed by the Chamber when thev originally discussed the matter. Following upon another interview, a cable had been England in connection with the matter, and in somewhat stronger terms than the letter, and containing the suggestion that one of the English Directors come to Barbados. When the Director arrives, the Committee which interviewed His Excellency on the matter, will contact him. and put the views of the Chamber to him. B.G. Will Send No KopresoiTtative GEORGETOWN. B.G.. Feb. IS, The Labour m#ve that British Guiana should send representatives to Puerto Rico Industrial Development Conference which began on Monday wax unsuccessful but Government has intimated ttwl BkO will be represented at the West Indian Conference in October next, the main theme of which will be industrial development T DC. made a last-minule effort to get government lo alter the previous decision not to send representatives to Puerto Rico but the Governor replied that he was Satisfied there is not sufficient Justification for altering the decision bearing in mind that Industrial development would also be the main theme at the West Indian Conference in October next to Which British Guiana will be sending representatives. An "Areand-lhe-world Irlhutr lu Ills Majesty the late King i.snriir VI Mill be bniadeaM hi plain that one reason for the ^ R R d r UyMl b „, 4if i crews But another reason' iy well be a wish to demor_ %  tr.u-lo.hr J.panr.r thai W* rrtdlltuMor, wll %  • broadc.il Alii. .nnol prole 1 Ihrm. „i,d '" "•"V .i|rl> ".• %  I* 1 thin Ibcy tud bctlcr make Mmi|*5S. runcrm o„ rrid.j HourM-uivi's Proteel A^uiiiHi llij;li I'ji"1(1 Janluira 1 rsntrlhiitlan" from Hsrllh the Soviets —I'.P of the f..iBELGIAN PARLIAMENT WALK OUT BRUSSELS. Feb. 10. Socialists and Liberals walked out of both House* <.f the Belgian Parliament to-dsy and said they will stajf out unUl after King George VI's funeral because King Baudouin hns refused to attend it. Egyptian Envoy To M>H Witli YUiea l/)NOON. Feb \J The first itp toward the resumption of negotiations to settle the Anrlo-Egyptian dispute will he taken to-day when the Egyptian Ambassador. Abdel Fattah Amr Pasha meets forebj] tary Anthony Eden at the Foreign om.. Offlcuils said thai the rneeling had been arranged for "sometime this afternoon." but stressed that this did not mean the start of actual negotiations. They said "The Foreign Secretary and the Ambassador will, of course, discuss the Anglo-Egyptian situation. The meeting could be described one which might lead to sumption of negotiations." The Egyptian Embassy s;.id that Amr Pasha was given a "very cordial welcome" by the Foreign Office represcntal when he arrived by air fr.m Cairo last night to attend I funeral of King Oeorfe VI. —UJ' 15th February. Highlight* day's programming ows: — ;. a.m.—A special Service conducted by His Lordship the Bishop of haiihido from Red! fruition Studm i.m. Description Funeral Procession journey from We* {0 Windsor. im.—8 B.C. News. On Fasc 3 (HI 1Kb pi i. Inn %  ent PH i ivi-.' %  IT.. I I gradually bulldln| following Hn' pin I.I beloved father, Hi lutlon which he thoueht •arli training ni I its ami send tti ntamed mrouaho irans%  n ihe ihtpa ami men ol U erviias A-. the "ile uf a ssrvIIK ofttcei I too have %  ntlmale link will. Ih> flavj i %  .it hemt %  eoo how its si' led and proved bn t"> inrld wars are COnsttai : %  %  %  I m i.. keep in low t with U i i livttlea .iii.i ni'if.ur at nd nitinui ul hroughoul the GonunonwtaUli Irateful tot tin. mej and i ossfldi i I thai the} HI iphuid thi tend t.. hern idl 'i uf the Host which I and my jieopleo %  Hum |UjBsnaUi H Tit The Armv I wash coding to UM : hrotM i kin i BK I nil r %  %  r I %  i I %  im h tin my be%  mn and %  n T In'11 loyalU A i i 11 ~ I %  iiiiii.il Si'i personal v Ith i(nli\ id British snd < %  With tagtaH have tfveo ma mme expei tenre Qj HH %  .,II,.. i upon i Devolon t.i rlul -. totoni i "i north '"i 1 %  .1,. ,i i >. ( itj %  .... *nr and security in peao I i %  %  i. iDOfl them lo re# on rage 1 I FumiK /Vo information On Setting Up Port Committee < both tlM Shipping nnei Association ..nd the B uf Hi.1 %  Port Commltt i hip neither organkon hi iny in , %  %  %  %  ii.i %  up the %  Commeree yeaterdav, IN %  %  m: out mt ui if im) thing has been done go Hi %  %  ig III.IT notUea %  .1 |CM iM\ tl...' the 3rd March m 1 frr, WOUld !' H" II .libel in pet cent It was also suggested II haps Ihe mitiir iiou the %  %  %  pared and was n pressing m .ll-i %  BACKGROUND TO H II A V T Y Chalet* Destroyed By /Vvahwu'htH* ZURICH. Feb. 13 Two new avalanches in the Swiss Alps burled a skiing party, leatroyed a group of sevenleeriTh entuiy chalets and pushed Europe's snow and storm toll lo "is killed. The tenth day of avalanches and storms also brought snow flumes which swept from Northern Italy ti Scandinavia as rivers were swollen in France. One Swi" policeman died of heart attack during inow rescue exercises ne:i "*""• -V, %  ef. itindensed milk IM ff Ilk Jiid It i anticipated thai housewives will i>i-%  outside a butchers' shot morning as rural arena Uie I" Imosi compteta slready with ill that little w.is sold ,IM .lag) Batu price increases becaim I pvt and bufehaa will unsold on their hands bi a wave of protest against I to bag ;•',' %  to-day rsssoestad i><'Speaker t< ( ,ill .in emergieiey moi the House ol hi-pn-ientstives t< 'um". | %  pfdered b) the teecuth i on ropgwisBs ta tto n 'i ivnera that their letUfl iniufncient f"T econmnlc mdu try gnd on srholeaale level lu neatly 50 %  alx.ve the January 1M9 prlce%  i | SSgUJner retail M I D4te| fro n H eapol cul" tu It 1-1 i best cuts, some of which now nrderrd were SOsd ;it ?1.25 per (found 'utideuseil n Ik was recintiy Kwreasad 3 cam while fresh mill i i I H D toll per '|U.ir1 hi IMI ..in! |fl %  i'i ah %  The situattiHi i | i -rise lieeause most Of I remained IHIfftM .i* •' • DDSSEAL priming is esacntul t<> thi ' V,II : '" application ensures that the \I 't"'* "•*' Dusgeal *cals .rtf the .l.-stnn.iiM -ilk .t.. wd nMssI IK thvsnsj proHns in nc surfaces, and st Uie in >'""n. nnn nor for the paint cojta lof.4l.rn. Ii n,u. pnvtntt p Hen, i-rmi'BSS| nn.l assures that the pc Officials Concerned Over Burma Wa^, iiiiiuni vrviif M i ii i H r B* HAROLD GUARD Burmese Communist groups now hold large pans of central Burma LONDON. Feb. 13 Straddled across the essenUal Few informed officials here are north-south transportation routes hopeful about Burma's future they prevent free movement nf although 'hat country has express)-1 foods and people between ; as] confidence it is able to steer lion areas and ports, clear of* Communist control. Pessimistic officials her*include Prominent authorities with Major General Sir Hubert Ranee certain knowledge of the area Britain's la.t Governor for Burlong have predicted Burma's ma who handed over economic disintegration and prowhen Burma achieved Independbable Invasion by Chinese Reds, once four years ago. Burma* prospects neemed bright by J K Mi<' •' %  ...,, then. Nation..I II., But u armed struggle fiar 17 years expenenc.n B power soon developed. The flghl Miche said *h.'.t Brltai waa set off by Communists. The [more than £75.000.000 Country's economic life was hamBurn I attung bcivil war and pollUcal British business had anarchy lhat leedily evolved, many milli.ms more II Two years ago Ranee w a rned a "We committed U meeting of the Royal Empire'because we thouK-i' Society here about Communist would be soA'erm'l designs on Burma Is hard to BOO Ranee's views ware supported | Burma today "—I'.P. BERGER PAINTS ON SVI.K AT Vl.l. BARDWiAME 9D3BES GARDINER AUSTIN 4 CO.. LTD-Atenti



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Tiimsn.w. rr.nni ARV it, 11:2 BARBADOS \nvor\Ti p ICE Tiiurr Cotton Production N5W HONOR roR CAPTA,N CARLSEN In The Colonies LONDON Amhony Greenwood askad tha Colonial Secretary in Parliament on Tut velopfeu the growing of cotton m Colonial Temtorlat; and what further sehen > posed Mr. Oliver Lyttefl bfiut H< .n-tr (,.,.. •warily cOMaim ..nd he would .ir.uUi: I to i Ihe Offltnl Report F.illi.v.in,! la 'Colonial coiton production recent y Mri has averaged hjif million bales (of tea lb.) p, .innum The figure* f Bale. 1 ganda II Mllt.i Kenya tn... Tantanylka "i Ml Mlcrrta (FxiMirti tii.eos N'vavaland '>" f Indir.. Ml Others "i > Mal MM MUM Wuh the exreptioi <|iiantilies. il In a pei vated crop Production may be Pti increased by improved ntlttv ttloo in meting areas of production, H by bringing new arMi into production. The measures adopted necessarily vary according to th. %  nd economic concUtioni in Individual territories Details of the measures being Wan OB iin different Colon] concerned, to whom CM MM given by the Empire 1 rrawtng Corpoi Civcn below. "t'ganda which normally %  f tlowii.c iic have ifing examined but the enl hotdi ipect of large scale is the Gold i %  %  %  i%  tl Area. Colonial pred a tor *, %  %  in Riw Cotton Commission, vrnld ihi-T for SOSM •head, serve to encourage exI production. In addl%  Ml by the Raw Cotton i %  ..-.. -. %  ..( con%  nt-cultirotten production In tho B. v.F. \. i tmCERS Bridging The F.I.FCTF1) r Demerara %  %  i elation m then v MC A H rttmoon. I i (fleers clri-tf % %  %  <> %  < %  6iuci strancke. (J mlot > l> %  ,; C I %  Capt II II \V Moual) .j i and Ihi BV Baton the FiriMcial Reniort, au t i. Waicott River GEOHGI : IWN I The Order Paper for UuCWf rent session of the Legislative I II* (o del-at, %  ,,i J I' Coghtuo.; : .i\ i iniiiik -hi toruiiui re. brulg> th. I": M mad* tuw-u now uh %  luidgiha* been under considers.HI essential In the in-i %  rgata of the economic develop' M of the Colony and its social and cultural advancement It DM ...MI lH< rstim.iled ihjl .1 liTld. i % %  %  Demerara wouUI irT. %  %  '• great economies in the transput latlnn of passengers and goods, i also there would be a coruudr'%  Baj aaoMMI in the volume of iraihc. both passengei anil good lM-twren Ceorgebusn and Wet %  I { Demerai i ell as providnu. placed to a Rewi. Fund tor •pecinr purpose He compliment*d the persons itinntannai i S = Hun nutlet for thp rapidly In p nation of tlV Ctiy. Ca|M Cogtllan'g motion hefoic UM LOfWoUVO Council .iskr, >J=.fiia-= NewCableShip l.;iiin irating on increasing considerably Ma)est> King George VI launch~ ng look | Id per aore of those gre.>s at present under cultivation hy Introducing higher yielding dis. ease-resistant eouroglng inipiovad cultivation methi^li and by seed treatment to reduce bl.ckarm disease. It Is hoped that it may be possible to ..'.' aiv-lm. I.t5(1 nnr •""-•" raise nnnunl product Inn by 50 per cent, to alxait 4Mt.0uo baiaoB annum In the near Fill Mcehaimed Aids "In Tanganyika mefharJ to peasant euHlvatkiri Intraducod to roMttlonii i in Sukum.it.inil. In addition the Aqiiiullure hM larM number of staff in < encourage Unproved cultivation and increased planting. B) di aeohai Udp w.ts nirnad Stanley iT^ Angwln l>> Lady Angw her husband, Sir Stanley. Cbau man of ContmOOWMlOl 1 %  anl and former of nag COgnpai ) Bho was launched In the same ship1 yard U the Cable Ship Kleelra IMt K* l> i now based in St. Lu ^t.uiley 4ngmln U due 10 I>I completed In M<> then '.i'i to Singapore where ghs will be stationed the next few yean From uier tno will land •InI'ible routes from Colombo to Honj KonaL Shg %  the tSnd the annual cotto. *$ '"'"'*' <*• Cotapanri bales. "'1! lo JL Pv -_.-. . m In Niger!.. "•"• V "' 1 largest colonial cot,,,, producer, ^ ' fi* 1 DI i cation development teem ' ,ld network ol %  charged with r. pn S : it7for unprovmg cotton producII -rhkh r..i*i. ...., tlon both bv hnprovlng vloldi low CUltrntfOfl -nethodg and bv the Thm network is part m Uuopening up of 11 v area Improvement ol marketing and Teiecommunlcotlon system which kitmmg fnciiities and cotnmunli wmbtoe >f cnbie tiuns. It %  hoped lo cxr.n. •• networt wtVa § % %  %  %  production ol Amerd % %  !v,-. cotton bv about 3" per iMHt.iHH) balM per annum tmg range of 10.000 mlk (ll ,l„. ngn t Will %  "> I"" "ob-s "In Nyasaland tin-ttiod-. .nid pun i" m Offlm and men and nnvlgnorm r j the m t up idn CUlU. r, dtta type have been u; t;dU-l ace work, vhlch arc (ll |, BIH ] \\ .. i.-. 1 .. r '"' ... ; 1 ... gtkm and pansion of prodm million StaOUM bxpossible. Se;i IsLiml (niton HHOIC SKI*lt of the riyitff Enferpriie, Capt. Henrik Kurt Carlssss, Of Woodbridge, N. J, aalutes the tliharman's monument In Gloucester, • llau. lie had Just placed a wreath at the base of the statue In memorr of the city's 11,000 men lost at sea. Later, the mayor of Gloucester piesented Carlaen with a manner's award and scroll. (Intemarloaalf "Brazil" Tourists Call Here On Short Visit MEN in "hot shuts" and women dressed with exotic taste passed through BridRetuwn yesterday for the fly* hours the Good Nei K hbx>ur tourist liner Braiil. 20.683 tons, was anchored in Carlisle Bay. Some 2?i; tourists from New York were on board Ihe Brazil on a 42-day cruise to Rio god must ol them cam* %  more to buy touvaniri and have a look around Barbados One hundred and n.n.-ly-s.x of them made a round trip Of the island touching "places of interest" The BraaAl under CapUin Harry ,,„ Montevideo ; ,nd will ihen no irjlved n, Nn York on to Punt, del E>*. T £ i£ VII Trinidad around 7 o'clock In port Of ogD uill !%  Huenns Alroi l;;: r ;::, n v J iH *" s," m STSB jn v hv > w m ~>*533 his c k .^5 ahlB Sh w ' " to New York through at Santos before going on to Rio. ports with tb,. ,,,,,,5, .,, n„ Philip BMstton, &idm Uml*a,m ''Ph of Bar^ %  iSLV'^,""' ""V* 8 hB £ ", The Bra.il ,u.• ..,, pj of seeing UM %  gone Ul MBll bonne-' nnei Secretary s Work Mr Wakott glad p ud tribute to the woik f the i tar% tnd laid laal n was lerfoly du. • hli .tTo.i, that the Asso(ommlltee b, appointed by the kfa on Ihe finalditon H t to th. it.oiling •.ubastil borings lie value of the Btrala OR which the brblgcpiei COUM b,. Cuiided, logetb., rlU ,i\ey of the pro(vosed site It is further lacnmmended th^i on the receipl ol the surveyors' report a Select pUan members hi the Aasoclatton %  nei with the Sccretar> Were ic>i-inviblc in fitting funds for the A %  than going hat In hand and begging people for aid Mr. J M Kldne) %  ufjportea in irm.uks ii'.eb i" Ml WgW with regard to the settiiitf gal l of a um tor a rugrvg (und o Mid that it OOUld bi increased (>•" %  | ol team Mr. Brantkci thm o r Motion th.ii th. nocnlnatad mem hern of BI ( veil !" %  Mtball -'t Keu.inglnn. Aflei "i"' tlii'ussl'" (if. kled M motion ol Mi D R lhal Ihe nine nominated member^ oJ MCh BrM illvl: ;.[iiovixl bv Ui OotnanrttM. be irantad I mission lo Kensington for th | tho design of the bridge. Dtnl Coghlnn la also asking iii.it fo, |he purpose of carrying : ut the project, that the Council recommend th.*t Government att' i tenders and on selecU0a of „ tlrm to carry out the work a loan for the require i amount be floated In Ihe Colony ,f poealbh A firm of %  orttkdi .-ngineers have Mttaaeted thul the COM of budging the river would b* i„ the vicinity of 110.000,000 00 OaoeiVs MdtsMgC To Tins BonsM itli iMSiuliful woalhei smooth sea. 'And i joined in rne Carnival itmospher.' alxuird the ship i rTgan TUIHT Htiurns MuiiK beimr mmmiici-d Ihrouah red boll' extension of Hv vglion will depend 01 lilitlc-s of irrigation being Inveatli : provi Mr. Itraxton. who was herr last year an a similar erulMpi Rk.. said: "When I heard Uial they were loing lo call Mt -_ i ,,,„, ,.,..,. | again I wa very happy beeausr I knew thai tftey wiSuld h He addwoik.tl with ed: "All the people cmlsiiic with foi ,t peiiial of f .. me last year felt the same WSJ CQinj; <>n blSOWn in UM rOUOil .mil about Rarludos. ggtl IU people tuning of organs and pianos. Mr. Bravlons only rrfrel v. is He .nd Hut ihe reason why he that they were making such J h 111 leveitd b ; „k to ihe repun of organs was due lo the (act Uial he % % %  I that type of work In lUrl.Mlt with Mr. S Earlam of The British West Indie* arc the %  the market for which i improvementi hen are concei t rated on the Introductloi strains to improv.quality, snd BROOMES SUCCEEDS REV. GRIFFIN %  %  expansion of . Pne trK-sC worm--pgH IntO .i hire's mtffMiltfti ilic\ npidlv develop, and mav lead U) unthnltinos in NitcnuiK paohrjl .indptxir production in ihe lavcis. Treatment with 'Phcnovis' is the surest way of preventing worm infestation 'Phcnovis' is made in powder form for mixing *itb the mash. Order from your Chemist Of Aa/: cultural Merchant. 'PHENOVIS' u.s^s.Bir'^.itK An I.C.I. Product "PHENOVI8" BKAND PIIKNOTIflAZINE U.C.W.I GETS OWN MASONIC LODGE KINGSTON. Feb. It The University College of Ihe Dei now has a Masomr LOSlan of Its own. The University Ui ig
    of DU confldence in then loyalta and efficiency My tathes won his wings ai man .md watched wTta pride the rapjd devi lopmeni ol UM Royal \o Four .mo ihrOUghOUl Ihe t'ommonwealth. I to I"able to presenl his the Rfn ,il Ah Kou. in he "'.it* d Kuigiioni i,i-t ft .II and I .iin loghly my own issocinllnn •rrUt th-' Royal Auxiliary An Porci lu .. • short tuns tt all I | Hi. Commonweallh by then kill .,11.1 eouraga have enrnDOURIUS who '. i-in i, In *'.TI,i %  11 pui.illoii mid e*tihH*hrd nada .-iii.t madg i t'i marti h traslltlona of which ihej nun weu commercial circles here ennir to f.e proud Their heroic expli4ls in Trinidad In s Second World Wm will never Socret.iry ol the Too%  %  |oi K otieii Now m lac flung and I"-'rapMb ip the ladder t" rtatlom ovei the world lhay play lion ii,. i„lii .it tho iim isiiuii nd always hazard > ikatfi Do lag WoHd part In (" %  • % % %  %  > ^ '> %  p/gi n to tn Competent Authoi out terrtto nmunlMIt* foi ii u Egport OI.I I'n" lion i assure them M my peri Miii.i. "I,.,i pollcllude foi their welters md I Must thid they uiM OOMhUM -,. dlspla) Hi ii i-i"' 1 snd lanwervlni a fl egla n ci ' tha Crowa wliuli thn bava shown I l./i.l.-tll It To The ( olonial Kervke dot %  i . n lo the i lo exi reto :.ll ineiuueri oeanlal BervlM my warm ippn n.ilion of the -iblllty und de,n ^ith which in the |i>l they manifold and ,i i splendid iilllions of the service are well Vjz-ControiItT Dfofl b P.t>rl-of-S|Miiu PORT-Or-8PAIN, i %  AlU-rt Alfied DOU| Aitmg ControUei Imports snd %  Kports died gl th.Co al H<^pitHl ill E'Mit-of-Sp.ilr. Ilh..Itcl • erfaert be laid I am ruahad ing (roan body srout %  %  behave •'at' I : i Meted iKHiglus w.is found bl aadl ni in Ihe bathroom "I he Chimps Kii-io. lastdsnes ibout fivemil. %  ...-.'. r i-oi-Sp.ni Work Goe$ On of P.4!S gj Irani gaae i Unuatloi (-notion oi UM I'roceaaion. i.m. (appro* i C i Windsor. Ig.OO .in lli-ii.l S.IVI.. from have perlormed the! • 10.30 ajn —Solemn abttl the ItudbO. 1050 u ii. "ii MemDrJal lei rlw t,. bg held known to me and BW rightly a lOUrci .f pride to lu members. I that I can depend >vith mnorlal fVlMto ">0 held I" u ,„.„ im h elr unfailing loyally Sl U" keel ; ith.-,l..d JJJ 8n thp(r ^ntjn,,^ ond stnidIlridgelov.ii wtUCt) COMfj((rt j^yotion lo the well Ix'ing of they Bridgetown wnun rone [_., <)( v otloi nwn.es with tWO n inutl )lv p^.plM Sllet....III--. i, It i noon-BBC. News from Lonl3th February. 1053 don and relay ol the Mil* -———-—L until i i:. pm when He | n Touch With Barbados COMUI Station mark unl.l %  I> 4 pn U.N., RctUt Agrn> m From asuie 1 in Ihe truce talks. Mis name came up when ihe Reds said that i: M.uld l>c impossible for Red CrOSS representatives u> nrcompany all Miiod prisoners to exchange pojatia Mlckmau replied. "This would not be mandatory for all prisoners It would be idle, lor Instance, to ..ccompiiny Central Dean to the exchange point." Dean, reported in good health, Ii held w.Hi one other Allied prisoner, a private. In a private residence in Pyongyang. Staff Officer" will meet again to begin drafting the agreement on prisoner exchange — V.T. i.—Edited version of Km %  ,1 Proceedings dom I/mdun and until 5 pjn. Suitable programmes will bv uroudcast during the ..fid after the H o'clock new. iiiinu'.-... %  Chief Bcoul %  the Commonnd ihe British Empire. The Right Honourabai tha RecreUiry of Stole for Haf %  lonles on the oenlh trf Hi M King Oeorge VI in Ihe Qen> (•verMas Ser\ice of th) nl 7.15 p.m. on Thura.l-y. 1411. February. 1052. His message may be heard over Itedlffuslon In thlocal new", al pro on Thursday, att. F.-i KMf* IC Ol | rnVr %  k Bonn Urugio I 1 .i i -i1 l,ls. rsthanoef. Al he u IM. Ak ,, Has, in h J K.I.HJ, A. %  ^ S S>l."' CHURCH SERVICES ST MABT S I Ml I Ol> l.-t" IMh at S %  rseulem %  *••• %  t*i *sn r..4 i* HI> Mitosai Kin* .;:•,'.•••'. ----'Av,v.vv/X/VX///>y//r/-^*>^^' v '> CHECK a / YOUR REQUIREMENTS FOR THE FOLLOWING USEFUL ITEMS THE NEW MILK DRINK Maralyn a***" I? w HAS m^fmmf / ana visors (anti-dasi Clgarelle l.lhtem >• It I COURTESY GARAGE $ IIOIM I i Thom I nl While l>rlt II. I Iftial i:.?M KWMW Reverse Lm| Resr ftH MlrroVa— eara/lrurk* f ham*is laasaBBsnl Ilnsl CUtks Contact Files fender Tape Hlmbellishf-rs—chrome pUlrd Sieerlng-siheel Cover* Meenre Plate Jewels Ifnod >>"• •OMIIITronhle lmii> Feeler 'iiuira Ignllkm Tmteei Baiter > Hydronieters Air A Water Hetea I'ollshea a Waaea Fte. Etc.. and a large supply ef •il.FDC.F IIAMNERK .IMI l..11. romplete <* haadlea. Marsl*n h rwr* •.HIHIIV milk in nckwsm s nsaJcrful new Ran of % %  gar—an*l n't Jthrii-uty *' antf u a. II il IN a toiJ ad akasy—w asMghi about Wimir NO NEED TO ADD MILK OR SUGAR Soi and Iocs. TINS A BOVRIl QUAIITY PRODUCT WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky In olden day., the ircul emhlaztmed on a Knights >hi.U |>r 11.1..I Iniiobst snesastrr. To-da>'t there is .inofher siyn ol worth : ihe while horse that proII.IIITIa Scotch ; .< whlafce enaOM excellence ha* l-cen far lor over 200 eeaga. If YOUPLAN before you start KNOW your costs SELECT good materials CONSULT The B C C F It I IIIi nuts IO-OI* f OITff.V FACTORY I.m.



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    PAf.r. six n.\i:i'. \nr>s ADVOCATE rmnsDAT FPHRI'VRV 1*. na CLASSIFIED ADS. -'^-J*"""HZl S" TClEPHONt )50§. For Birth*. Mamap* %  UMOMMMI m farim. .T|f II ft m for an* nm up to M and %  ma***) p., •MHHMI -OIU Tartni %  %  * < onir m 1111 lor I DUD M...I. M.rgarrl Rut" •JUMroniX,l.rk Paprr. i IMAM On Frbruar* 11 IN) al .... %  • i* Er r 4 l J—v*a her late .1 at A I ni today far tl CyptUn'i rnii ... 1., Ihr ll1 r^ Cl Cobharn .Wldoor-cr ).-?-. %  -. Cobnam -Son-. Dnn%  '*..tn> Th* Cohh.m. Fermi-. 1 OK SAM AUTOMOTIVE CAB MO* 1 .-—e OM ili Fd v• 0H Dc I—' M-lPt* Cloneral ropdllKm. vm Apply c am---... ito*.K-. .11.'. 1*1 s Sti CAI ... V. ..lull %  %  'Tjrraa new. Apply In A. F. I Ma. wall. DOM im* J.iM arrived n %  % %  ... %  %  mi o.in-* HAI—" ..railarit londllM-tn 14 one mil— v-jO k-.,p i>M rhryale .hr.f IBM Mom ,i ll.OPt mllM irni Oi lords am %  lor aalr gnad on Ttiuiadai M" Frw> ... htvk In IM .llaoio-.n Inapci-ti. %  MAYNFS A (.RIinTH %  IM 1 nr*. pHBJO* %  %  ... %  %  M) .. | tmnnMU k.if" %  .1-1 l>Ull .i.rutrv i.. Ma .'. Rnpd u l 1S--I I % %  IN \KI 1-1 H\Y Bell Oard...... u. . .. II--.. IM M vn Adottna. * tVHumtola. BYTI PTwi-p H Mail 'II. "jrl. M I**-. VKmtli M Mil. %  IN** Vln. net. Cap! %  iindad riNK-IA M i~n. Ml. Ii HIPABtl %  >•. %  GOVERNMENT NOTICE SHIPPING NOTICES far**) member* of iht S.-crctanat Stuff v-ill lie carrying out, % %  .•*. %  i%  | llU Kxiw Qaotft VI mi Friday. 15th February, the Secretarial will .tic**, on the morning .,t -ill open Bf 12.3U pin MO fhabodoa firVn.ura***c THANKS i, %  .),%  In thank! all Ihoa* appolnlnwnl pKona %  Thai aa-.va will ba mat up iat aal pi-rjl* rampallli'^n on Trlda.. *MBnd M> o Fabmaty ItM. al 1 p.m at II ofhra ol lha undrruf nad CAWUMOTON A. aaTAI I l^am !tia-l So€itVi*H .UUVAi —• 1 On TVKfUiAY n l.i..i.i..l Orajin D Clmota. % HM) I i.rnl.ll. A < M J Am NU! J 1> nan B "i TAKE NOTICE BiSoDoL T>!al WMin.HAI.l PHAMIAfAl (-OMPATT 0 %  —pitina %  n*Wr tna la of th •.• o| li* iro HI iNkda >.. k-immaoa addtaaa n ft* Ea.i oin aXiart. N-* 1 Mani.Iactu.apa. Haa appHoml ler •"• ntBawpUon of a tnM Naaimtar Wi f apart al aa. aMpcHl ditant. and —-.II bant >nth Idtm Urn* UU> da. of KtAbn.ar*.. 1PM imlr,. !" .— X P nMIrp in -iuiUi'.if M> ma al mjr nirira or nppoaiiiv v — trada mr c*n P* -m on appUr^iu-u M M " %  "* %  %  %  ""'* %  IWUIrm ol TradMark. ... I 1 %  '.! %  I AJiirrt". ph.— fl V-.. V A A >n Parl A oi • OMIIII M %  ritllt All! MB* 1IAUII1 ll-tk l-TB MAS7 UN* fl TBKOA n mrnadukaal ta> Mil liaaa AdaaHAV FaPruar* lit*. BUbnu"F-toi-iary Und. "l'FAalru-i'T %  Ah, Brt*.1 rrnudad About April IAP Altai aakitiPdoa all P ut In addiuon U. an*TAl carsu t-l Haa .PApIp app.P tar chiliad Ii-nian I Caipn arcpptaal on Ibrvi.dh %  !! % %  i-d.-a 101 n million rnivr wmrr A I... TFIMIIAII I hard 1 *hall M V -CUUmA Cargo and Pamwiidal Will AU PPt *ra> and rhaaanaWTA lua* DoPAinMunlaarrai. Nasla A II Kill. Sailing IM1 inatanl. M V -DABHWIMM> %  -111 ac-cppt .( %  ,: %  -M orntaTfM A IATION tlNI. 1 CpnAlfOPa Tato he APit. )MkMo0a,**!++ Kllia WitHai.i. i.d Bdya .. Iilml.l %  MISrKI.LANEOUS t MATS M .1. •tw." .fian K W?l OAI VAN17KD Hrrrni it m Co. Tut-pnona IIM-t In nvW3tT POWDER BfXIXiWs Thiriral •••ariiiim lo. puUln (ha powd-r irtn hnlr. and cravlcpa A pil—Hv In .-, —kltrhrn no hoaaa. Molrl aa I M -A-ilhA-il ona UHfiil 1 Ian to Do ownara and Hnrtlcullurlata Ofily n rantx -..* HABIthaONh HAHD#ART. %  TORE II > H—ah. Miriia-I aiandind mm MM * '*" %  land TTia MIM lantalfH nprti nandali* on tmvo Mdcm draatnc and dining room. 1 I iMkiaat roenv kWcnan. tollat aa-1 MU. g-rapc and ar-rvanta room* in laid Inapartion PVPTT *! %  ? tapreppt fAindATiaala al pul< Fabruary >l I p n at in* CAHHIN.iT'l'J A kKAl V 1 %  Id EUlUrr M..,..., Tl latnpor. A1)VM 1 ,im Bwll. Joan MM-* Kav Oackan. Fam| MMI %  :.. %  ... %  %  I I UnVr fgkpm 1 pood iU" "llh good 1 Ttghl m..r in anal %  p-rwin to IF.II. I. HTRAKER A COM. PANV. Vn V-rrt. Rildl-tovn. IKiV uga % %  Ratal". Bracabrldgi -lopg" •'( I-V Ht: RAIN I*tlrr IP-I lb Ptuin Ptga**) raod — n> In', and upward! u I IM) %  1 M 1 f %  %  : I WATER roOt-WIB 4 nallnn Capmrltt ntlad with palanl Tap luat ththing lo* inilcra, Hchppl. and Ih* HornOnlf Mffgj ••.'. m HAHBl-aON s IIFUiAP •TTRFFT. U 1 At—ttl IT.MAIT. BL'TIJ-II M %  I Ttt" %  %  ahnti. %  1 1 bv Iat MI^< IJJ.AVFOl'S lUiXHnriix nu.il-i-1 suigla %  I 1 paMUM TAKE NOTICE KOLYNOS I'l IP. II \ I'll 1 ••> "WIHDV MUM.". AmtlY Lo4go EatatChrlH Churrh Mndarn atonn-wail ini-r badrpo m bungalow with running vgia In rdcti rodtn. |.i.p ariMni. Ekcollonl conalructloo • ahava proparlv will mala at ptlbllc comi-l.t.. DIED SCRIBNER NEW YORK. Frb. 12. | fharlci* Scribner. Chnrlfs Scrtbnr>r's nd 8oM Pullahllia House died yetterday. Red 62. He was the third Churlcs Scribner to head the 106 r-old publishinR flrm MANH-A. Feb. 12. The President of the FMUpptn* Hank, died here from cerebral attacks, iifjed 7S. NEW YORK SERVICE A WTFAMT.R ...i. ITiih F^u .ii.-a Barbadna Stth Erb 1**4 A fJTEAMRB (all. ItM M....h ..rnvr. Barbadna IPth March ISSl NEW ORLEANS REE VICE S.*J "LIBERATOR mnilad ISth Jan. nlvi Barbadna ITU A STKAMEI' MOM | -ra llorbadot SMh Pro 1 ra*. IBM CANADIAN HrKMi %  AOrTBBIirNII N. W af Sh.p "all. H.llf.. Raihasam AirOA FVRITASJanuan lh . "A1AOA F January SPtn %  "ALCOA plANTER' 1 r-bruorr lHh A RTEAMEH Fooruarr h A STEAMER March 14th A •VTEAMKR March Esrd Fsif IVI" March MarcH April ry Mih itgMh rr Bind 1th SMh Ind I'lllMIIII al MM oAVPS of tho — illlM whom full parth-uUr. can hi Th proporty • %  bain* o* will baeld lo lha hWI.-l bld.l-r M pa f" rARRIrtnTON A "FAl a .1 .... %  It W-An SHINIO The quality Metal Polish Thruv-4aril havr limited paa n ngpr ppgiiPMiipdallon li.Mii c i ilioil LTD. — NEW VORK AND OULF HERVICR. APPLY-—DA COSTA A CO. LTD—CANADIAN KERVICR SAVE PEED IIOIKEIIT TIIOM LIMIIIH PLANTATIONS BITLD1NG. LOWF.R BKOAD STREET ivi-v.-ii'. r Sale* \. %  • %  !• %  for: Trail. -i .ii ni. Airlines. B.O.A.C. Bnd B W l.A. ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY Telephone No. 44M KiiYAL BARBAIHIS YACHT CLUB NOTICE l.'.ih Inst until 1230 u.m. T BHUCF. LEWIS. Si. tiT.ii \ NOTICE "'" KI.IV uoi.r NOTICK II %  .' n thr mien VSTRV of ihPARlRfl of HKIVT IIHIRCII lo ran* In hminilal^gj.laluia ol ti.a n lha --ild V-mtri tuBKoriillr* Cnmmlltpn of %  i-ircrl Of IJ.II.1 i.xiliiliiliig hi int "nan *a ri .part % %  Ui' ii.plnra iBlkd ''rarorbpcouBjh''. paiM ..i CRn Cborehi, i i %  %  "A M %  • %  %  %  I i ,rk In Pail ... I tion ami i-crmKitl.il dlalnltetaol, a*"l will %  %  %  .-.rv. IBM imlaaa aoma parmnn mlia'l n^.."i.mr i ,li U i T%  m-r DAtr.1 II WILLIAM* 11 1 I in LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE ., ol Bw-ha-nR Mrral. S Mlcharl. lo. priMiinUMi lo a-ll Bpir.U • I .. inri .t. .1 i .11 BWl -aoodcibu Iding ml %  D BM %  '.'• IHh d:. M FMR ATTT'.INE rjWARI. M.i.'...ir' To O. B CmiTlTM. Eal l .1 . N B T %  -. .irra-i i A LicohAing C\i"M :.. Poll*( %  I .,.>. 1PU Al II %  tiim-rrni. %  aid pximii. id wh-n I nf land lira lo tho woatotlr' ol Ihland, of lha ARM Ptar* \ lAKW'Alli A h< 'V> 'R l tanlir... i NOTICE in...... i. I.H'-I H.it.lrrrd .: i DIUAL nil" Hi I... i laml Michael, -ain l iri SB l.i II n'Cl.ak iw .m liuradav. Fabni,-> path |U41 llaclk %  I..... la Four Him. .,.. ., taxai. p*. num. paraMa Hi monthlt inntalnw-iil. • lard and .! dotlata ifjOaVi Coal M I... ,.bl* irochlal oi Uuvcinmrnt appoinlnirni .1 -in i* roquircd lo take up in-. ilMl a. lion, the SMh March IBM. Iml i alrradi holding much apponiiinrnt. ITM a raaaonabla tuna M rr-m.un.UUI ll.il*. p .MHulai. Ill .-.lOl Ii i Pf .tA.lalfu-d. .ni Ihr niuloraignatl B> Oidar | ( RFJIMAS Irrh. Si Miglwsri Veto • 1 M An TAKE NOTICE ANACIN N*a* York. %  f haa .-*. trpflg mork in Part awaM I a nta %  %  I.I da, of labruan i'* R, W1LL1.AM. n-gimof Trad M AUCTION I will -mall FRIDAY IMJ rraa Cmpf vdt PPCl ii ir. SO d Iir. %  •) 11 I I fl Ill I II "iRIHI i' UNDER THE IVORY HAMMFR %  1 70 A'.itl i <.iur'*-rni. I.IOUOK LICENSE NOTICF %  i %  • oil Si. ,r.i ..,1 ,. ' H Eaq %  !* IMW A ITT %  CHRIST CHURCH FOUNDATION AND GIRLS SCHOOLS Applications Rt invite-I (or HV poBl %  < Si.retary and Treasurei *T20fKI ii not be given) UetailA of tho wara tin n application to the undersigned. Application ..pplunnt i %  required lo assume dUtH I'.EOKliK U. PA I M ore profiUbw) egg produrtion will iisuoOlyfoUowwhenafeedingplan caUing for Ful-0-Ptp Chick Starter & Growing Maih ia ated. FUL-0'PEP I OH SALE COASTLAND, ST. JAMES We are instructed to offer a section of approx. 2 acres in rBM i.( the most desirable and private parts of this fashionable eoasl at the low Hgure of 25c. per sq. ft. in order to obtain a quick -.ii.' .. W IBRD thorouKhly leeoinmend thi; the most attractively priced coastal Btjctl considerable period. l.-nii! whicb It one of ,m to be offered for a CO. JOHN >lBLADON AV. A.F.S.. F.VA. Real rotate AenU. AneUoneers. Bolldinr, S-"'' 0 ",, PHONE 4840. PUiitatlons Bulldlnc i-oiui: TatUFFK ^ioriM MEMORIAL HER VIC AT si Mil II M I > ( \TIIKIKAI 151b ILBKIAKY. 195? On | nil.n 15th % ebroary. '.. i.i %  UM B*van ,.i IP j m and The driver" or nil can. ..mveyliiK persons to the servue .shall approach the Cathedral t>\ WaVj Of TratalgU Siieel Chauffeur driven curt .h.ill Pit down then OCfnipaatl al UW South Gate to the Cathedral and then park on Constitution Road in MI. d •BaRkBB'l follegc 3 Ownei driven cars shall toin .; I i BH down their paitcniiers at the North Gate and park a* directed by the Police |, Spry Street -h.tll bf 0M ' %  Ii"" 1 Sl M"hael's Row 5. Church Slreet shall bl DIM way from Chuvch Square Made unde. Rule 22 of lha Brldfatown and Bpmghtatowri Traffic i (a.mendmenlt R*>S2ulatrOfU 19-13. R T IfUCRBJM, Con %  iI'lice. %  nine He.iii'iu.i.'' Bridgetown lltb Febnii.^ IB53. 'aW'.'-'r*.*---*-'-'.'--.'-V,'-*. .'--.'.'.<.•,'.•.----'---'---.'-'--.'.'.-.*' We arc still the cheapo" plaea In 'own for KALI: 1 \ISin SHELT.S UadUagBg IRIafBj iKXTIl.tl l-MIMinil'M Corner Broa*. •• Tudor S;reet< .-.--.*-.....-.*.-.-.r.. %  -...*..*.r.r^.r.r.r,..r.a.r A aia^*>a>>mV Recent shlpmc Ai Y-i(i.i DiVftslHr-YT Tl Nili OI'I'ORTAKE NOTICE CHLORODENT •> Pr-lr UAhM > MBatrPB V A 9 littfl 1 • \ lo, nfts I ORIENTA1 SOUVENIRS aiLKH rORlOB ARTP VRNIKMOP RFI'AS JOYERIAM Y AI OTJBtOClDAJ M DE IJ. INDIA CHINA i BJIPTO %  %  aoih i Bag .M Mr TIIOOIST + I Mil II Ml MOKIAL SLKVIC I I OP III Ml MR. R. A. BEARD'S AUCTIONEERING & SHOW ROOMS. BAY STREET The und.Tsi.*.i--'d will %  >i >r >:ilbf Public CompeUUOrn at ihotr offl.e No* 151 %  %  Hth Uwlfull at 2 p.m. All thai etrlaln Iv n fl.RiB squni. feet it I n.. The bull lii I of B.OOii %  I LIlUlllil. %  will pass ^ i i. ni.I if 1 %  mi tin [in For fiothei part pel) t" • %  | 13 :\ |





    PAGE 1

    PACK FOI'R n\itnMMm \n\o< ATI: TiimsDAV. FRTOHMIV n 10.-.: BARBADOS •TO 1 AmtKtfTE Thm dii> IYI.r.,..rv 14, 1932 BLKAI IV PAYS MR. JELLICOTS poiit,. wnrnii Barbados should tak. canta|l it remains a lovely island is time! ofMBaol %  daily and not .ill of it can be said to be upon gracious lines. Our need for planned development is great because of the small area <>I BarOados and the relatively high degree of development that has already been reached. Somewhere on a shelf in tinPublic Buildings is stored a town plan for Bridgetown. Few pt-uple in the island have ever seen it and only a small number know of its existence It is no exaggeration to say that the cause of town planning and the cause of architecture Kent-Tally have been prejudiced by failure on the part of certain individuals to influence public opinion in their support. Unfortunately this has resulted in loss to the island. Buildings eSBtinue to be erected on sites whir buildings; tinold world beftllty of S| town lias recently been disturb*.I by the •nation ol %  modun %  tors, ttx arrhlteo tural character of which is ; %  the remainder of the charming old town. On the other hand the Public 1-ibrary of Speightslown was designed and built to conform with the other period buildings. Barbados ou^jht not to depend on chance for the preservation of its architectiu.il assets. In Capri legislation exists to compel new builders to conform with traditional methods of building and the island despite Id-wtdfl popularity still retains its charms unspoilt in I he age of skyscrapers. Barbados urgently needy legislation to prevent the relatively small number of architectural assets it possessfrom heini* destroyed or damaged at the whim of some individual anxious for gain or thinking that he is improving and modernising, when he is despoiling. But there are only why this islam mual avail itself of the knowledge of town planm-i:. "To travel around this island" said Mr. Jellicoe m a statement published in this nawanaper last Saturday "is to experience a sensation of enioying beautiful landscape". That is because Barbados has until now remained primarily an agricultural There is no guarantee that its baa.Uty will remain for ever unchallenged by the encroachment of industries This coming summer, i) the Gulf Oil Company should succeed m finding oil in Barbados, the island may be faced with the prospect of several oil storage tanks bang erected in a residential neighbourhood. Such erection would not only detract from the landscape but might seriously damage the resident tourist trade of the island. There is perhaps no greater bogey for lovers of natural beauty than the small word oil. And oil companies do not spend more than a million dollars looking fur oil with the intention of catering for the tourist industry. Should the tiull Company discover oil it will want to erect its storage tanks in whatever position seems most economical. Unless Barbados has legislation to restrict the sites available for oil storage tanks the Company is likely to erect tanks with no thought for landscape. The erection in Kingston of a cement factory on the wrong side of the town is only now recognised when it Is too late. Sir Patrick Abercorabie. who designed the plan for greater London also gave advice tu the governments of Hong Kong and Cyprus. Mr. Jellicoe himself has given advice in Khodesia and is shortly going to the Bahamas on a similar mission. Barbados certainly needs advice and needs it urgently. Perhaps Sir Patrick Abercombie ndght welcome an invitation to come to Barbados and draw up a plan which could be published and read by the electorate who depend so much for their livelihood and the livelihood of their children upon Barbados remaining a lovely island. Should he find it impossible no doubt Mr. Jellicoe would be only too willing to cooperate with the Government, and would use his good offices in London to assist an island, whose beauty he appreciates, to preserve that beauty for future generations. tiri'ut HMeoaaa To, The Malar-, Dig /tdrocate. SIR.—My many vlatti to Barbados during 1930-33 was as a sailor in 11 MS Heliotrope. We alwayi received a great welcome from what I think comes under the name of Young Ladies' Christian Society. They were just wonderful they had read the history of Agnes Weston the sailoi's friend. and each did all poaalbla to 1H' a little Agnes Wtftoa I would like everyone connected with this Society to know that sailors who have been lucky enough to visit the island '.ilk of thengrant hospitality, so l hope thair work still gow on. The Stores, Wltherldge Hill. January 28. 1952 U KATTLF.H III:\VIIJ>I m riori i %  %  -' %  < S %  i Ins \ Principle. restlessness making havoe M. uvvci", ran be lions complicate living I neeahave been rev... %  better, ea doema, M*-utar %  f human sonrlv' S 'lolhin* to create ibem. and their new : It is a plain undancv of reo irei we inberH %  **—tiHem el %  US I deprives in of UM > %  >nal destiny by >truule and effort. Slrusite and monplace as the itiecUeoa %  ceniuo BSD. Is iHir confi. iirti due to the faci ke t rreat personal interest tn all ither people that life alinii to Ihe hisjhi.f exafuevr. Unuoua pveceai of fttttnsj use.t %  Early set) %  i u-a muit ething of U iiranse anl lUar surroundings, extremes of elimate, 1 i Indians Our ani> >' must have known fear .. slant feeling. I we look lack not so far, *.. take comfort Trial: formal, material amliitions of ists and i Itual base til? <>, <*n it be that oar confusion i Lsea from a feeling of alonenes* It on a desolate Ma, cut off from help nd comfort? Thai ia horrible inobstacles v nich social dwd Aa Ihe Shepards say in Iheir i'*>t rwcn n0 vrl JeaJrfcsV Car: "Many men, many women, have sung and An of UM flatties ~! w ^ M) felt thai .heir tormen. 1^ "l )lrlUl %  ma Somewhere, that it bea would count, th .1 it hade meaning. ""..,.... % %  But to rM thai il means nothing rd force which whatever . Well, you remember Mltcn That way, mad' ~M tnee I I %  ed by the democracies of tti> 'he hiKh l %  : i> WabM nd write %  ry The bugbear Is 'hat "i" headline KI .g) and ini'-geogTiiphy: human Hi ind progrcssed nnh when Iha ri'sourrea it ( %  until count on %  tra balanii ad i %  tinprobli lied, in Wh> ^rr We Confused? %  knowledge % %  %  %  %  %  i -'hin W.ll. what I ptOVliMstrful to him. Such a ".pint will depending In <<> a long way toward removing the ns rinmlAtton, bul OTUJ mi the col hewildernient caused by Ihc nliodiiioo ih.it we solve Ihe peoblefi ohM of neighbour*, business tat solution U tailed al blrHl In Iha .ir^unintmew. and people half .i ng up of %  principle and mtdsl world away. Mistakes We'll Hfosi lleti nationalists was stumpl %  %  America ..mi oppri al the time anticipate that tht algn would have been sumclenUy strong to influence ,.' Ihe stalrm. i,u of %  high oflV Mil abundantly %  man of J !" P | Inbrgrity "•"'l" tunl ti. INafraid, and our range grain tho aton* bomb to the unknown. The man who tells you he has no fears, rk-iowledgaeth.it he has no imag"w Has This Crisis Arisen? %  ,;•;':: It has arisen because the Sterling Area as a <-tying "mysiery is to refer to It whole is spending more than it is earning To w„;' jr£R IS5.'1£toir5 I cure our < roubl i therefore, to ward oB bankdanger, though we know it is there ruptcy. we have to cut our spending and inmore tormenting than an: C reas*> our Mm inn* ery, however frightful asr uUr <,r "" 1 K ; > of our fears are much too We haVe been on lhe s P l brf*re and have he kind of iituation xhn. 'levelnped a fairlv clear pattern of approach ,.,'S, t "uchclmuUnc. foerlng iarily is to We call the members of the family to the i r'.! 1 .:; '.';; ;Ji„,VSS !" f r n fW* I !" to London realising rnuieycandi 'hat things were prettv bad and that the 5S&S '-"nedi !" miut b. prolty tough, and they wfial mother person means, let' .ire. ask and ask until we find out' ^. DDIK-C w*t>niir our i .gging f, ; ,r ma TO BR, NG STABILITY velop into hatred. The silver lining is to be seen in the atti'ude of the men who came from widely scat%  ered parts of the world and in their determination to tackle the situation —not only the immediate crisis, but in their determination to find a course whereby these constantly rei irring crises can be replaced by %  < condition of long-range stability and confidence. We have not cured our trouble* when that cause us to be bcwildercl , .. ,. nrrof ihe greatest source. w n> vc taken the immediate measure* necessary — measures designed to cul down our spendim;. mainly hy reducing imports from Ihe rest of the world. The Finance Ministers all agreed that there m:ike the extrovert re.iilv unshould be the maximum possible expansion the introvert or ih<, ,__ ' rarning power, and we have started an exfind* all his "atisf.ieiion in solitary .inclination of the opportunities for an earlv feel wlOi the passion ol UM '"crease in the production of food, raw matemusic lover. Thii diversity m yb rials, and other essential goods in the Ster, ling Area. If we are to balance our trade with the outside world at a high level, we must develop our resources and increase our earnings This means the fuller development of the British Commonwealth, or the British Em pire. as many of us still like to call it, for the Sterling Area is mainly the British Commonwealth, apart from Canada. CANADA'S 1NTKKKST Although Canada is not classed as a member of the Sterling area, she has as keen an interest in the achievement and maintenance of u sound, stable sterling currency as members of the Sterling Area themselves. The Canadian Finance Minister was present at the recent conference and took a prominent part in the discussion. It is not too much to say, therefore, that the sterling problem is i PAPER SERVIETTES In Plain White SI.00 per I...... I,,. I ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Street & Greystone, H,.ttingi Zverfbty tn of ennfusion I..or individually m ditT. r in oui nuf up-hringinir ..n.l .mi QetlHI • .; '• %  a no loetle one ariothe* I ibly dlff*renf. No amount of edumtini salt of life, hut It ean he fusing. The high-mind" ill .d. the peculuirllu*' out will enlo) tttegn. li i n ir-jiecl lhe right* and pttvUegaa "f every individual: h" r rill "f an ar%  i,,i. it Everything gument; he will pul up wllh thing: i. % % %  bj .".iis which are dlsThcy have overlooked entirelv %  -^ne^. with which 1.600.000 Palestine Arabs were driver fum their homes. — that the Zionists I British Commonwealth problem and will >' are achlevirig remarkable things solved by the countries of the British Com J^',,r'^:;:;';; j T U ::;;;::: '-—'* ** 22*5 1 to make Algeria and Morocco There was no disposition hy anyone at petnb* ertth m> Zionist' lhe conference to run awav from the .: home ihe iniih to our 'ilcnih when thev el mm th^v >rt< I LI i. • % 1 .L M W cWuSSon 23 p.7r" I P"' hl m ' •'" %  nk '""" •> c.rreCvr nted oui i ihom ,„ 8n a „. ; „„ irh ,, !lrtl ; c Jf, „ n*ctMry. 11 %  no real ..llinmp i. po^ihir Sn Ireland, and my own New Zealand, who had ind American plama r-lii-rhict of WY-t.'ir Stalin Heir are I tew quotes from n %  %  Acheson: §) "TUB .H:\IIA r .t work In Egypt and Tunl li u nothing ideas of ttbertj b odependirchj en< e expi .1 Anwrl tmv ..nd %  tlMt back." "THE WIST n un not 1 h 1 cause of Coinrnunleni 1 I 1 Com" %  % %  I. t Union %  %  IN IN: 1 Itbdrawal follow %  "" n irove and support it in Israel tht must support it tn Tunisia. At Once! Yes. I think there Is a most persuasive ease to be put to the AmcrIt must be pul to them at onog By 1960 1 want lo be at 1. back on this gravest of all postMar blunders as one which was pul right in 1952 —LAS Our II* it one reason why ibollahed The Kaihe An BTii UM I i .,-. ud u. be British was ' %  • R..vehin, the right 1. JH -".l^mlrdatraU in %  hpll uul w J ld 1 1 ., should wish to denv the .integrated. II. ,. wii m M.st r ..t.n„ Xh ,. ""; hI to express his dlsapprov,.l ol ,nl > '" full 'nvoiie being so un-Briti*hv t'' """ u and deattack personally a civil scrvan* and itmT " m rU f <,Cf0nd "" i n PflP l,f **VO---Q-"* J TmrrTniaaiLil Ihnn W" 0 tnn.lhe rest of South-East his surprise at the iitlitnde of 7eiA ' 'am members on this point Thev %  Kecked In K ^fter rending the report of the found themdebate, hat. I personalh BJI ,,.surprised at is. that no one rerevioualy should''"ted M E's hope that Almighty I the Dutch, and God would md the deliberation! of 1 the legislature, a an imputation IN BURMA loo, we cot out, th %  ,, members of the House weir An.11 H. ocapable of arriving at wise dcIsions without an> such aid ... %  Union \1u. h ;. Bul U. can mal > lhe 1'iilted Na1 and therefiT Applauoe this blur %  .11 wl i I%  Hoe d I %  tinue r dde thai Btalli Mon tn accompllth his plans wih' tmpet:. le there. out a war. I hope that if any member con1letter an unwananten rlUeton of the House of Asaem%  ill cause me to be arrestad and Imprlaonad In the Clock : should welcome being the first free I •>,., _. .., J %  ' newsprin,. pulp, and'other prowbicb, planted about prejudice against livlnn in It rent free But pnrhapi u years ago, Hnvo now reached the sta^c rich harvest come to London to rally round the Mothe: Country, to pool our thinking and ideas to help one another and to find a common solution. SHARK THE BURDEN To look round the conference table was ti me always inspiring: to listen to delegate, trying to help was uplifting. It is that sense of comradeship, that feel in t; of Empire solidarity, thai willingness t<> aher the burden that was. to me at any rate, th" silver lining that helps so much when suclgloomy matters as u financial crisis are being dealt with. There are vast resources in the British Commonwealth. In the development of thos • resources lies our economic salvation. We need today the sort of investment that Britain made overseas last century. New Zealand, Australia, Canada, and th'' United Stetm itsWi wan developed largely by the money and the goods loaned by Greal Britain Look at the results of this develop ment From New Zealand in ISWt we exported 140 million lb weight of wool: 50 years Inter uur wool exports had risen In 400 million lb. In 1900 we exported X.fiOO ions of butter: in UN M exported more iban lh times as much. In 1900 we exported about 50,000 Ions of cheese: in 1950 we exported 100 000 tons of cheese. In 1900 we exported about 9.000 ions of meat this yeur we hope lo export clove n 100.000 tons: n>l „ur /..-.oW/.' 11 ut thUMi THE NEW FORESTS Soon we shall begin lhe largest industrial project New Zealand has known—the protrlaihn UM he will reat.se Uiat If I do net rttfrwttnH development in our own country, and wc are alnR steadily on with it. We know it can be done. —L.E.S. still b, Urinf %  C. O. Pitch Pine White Pine Fir PORTLAND CEMENT C. S. PITCHER & CO. Ph. 4413 JVST tUiVElVEU The "DALE' MEASURING TAP IT POURS A DRINK. STOPS AND POURS AGAIN liitlis/ii'iisiihliin lht BAR A.\D 11.1 It DA COSTA & CO., LTD. BROAD STREET DIAL 4689 COCKTAIL nut in 111.111111 fOfhTAILS COCKTAIL ONIONS—Red. Whitf. V. Green. Bed CHEESE. KRAFT CHEESE. ANCHOVIES. PEANUT BUTTER. CHEESE BISCUITS, OLIVES Green. OLIVES I GOLD BRAID RUM. SANDWICH BREAD JUMI arrived from France DUBONNETT. LIEBFEAUMILCH STILL. LIEBPRAUMILCH SPARKLING. BERNCASTLE WHITE. VIELLE CURE in III It SPE1IM-S CAHIIAGE 30c. per lb.. CARROTS 2


    PAGE 1

    r.\r.r TWO I milRXnOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, FrBRl'ARY li. I5! foudb Calling Pvnril Drawings Ity llarttl'l Connell M" 1 -f SM in Engl.u.il > %  John, who is an Old Harnsoman %  %  tduatc of Rending Id .%  .land February 19th for Barbados where he will work mil, •I .Mf. v. ill follow 1iiar oa i present in Puerto I* ico attending the InduatriM B >nl ConfVfMM*, -|-.nsorcd In the Caribbean ComnHJfl r Barbados and Club Morgan In New York Magazine A T THlaV.lime of the year many and Newspapers are featuring articleon how to escape the MOw and Id of the .old cold north with Travel Articles on the Sunny Caribbean Among the lures to start people southward bound to Tropn.il Islands are sunshine white samt> beaches, sailing, fishing and nigh', life with its traditional Calypaoey POCKET CARTOON > OS BUM | ANC \M I K %  II of which Barbados has to ofT< When it comes to night life there is no better known Club in the West lnd.es than the "Morgan" In last month's issue of "Park East "vy KTURNING a fairly new publication similar l IV ,. a the New Yorker" there is an article entitled "Southeri Comfort .1 :i.i\i'l(.,;ne on the ('..' Pierce C; Frederick* In which he mentions "A spot eallad Club Morgan in Barbados has the kind of charm bigger night clubs only dream about." This is good pubueit> for Barbados and Club Morgan and is one "< tin mam motion this Club has %  year* In the popular US Mag*Od newspapers such a* Vogue. Harpers Bazaar. Ladle "I'm talker altaid. Pof herd that ter thall ...... lo r*t.< ihe'f uKinlhumrn attribution — %  he fun lint u|>prur> ro ,*md, %  fhrrr wa.on old .-.. called farouk M",. 1/ it//. tt'lMto Ml SEl M ii, CRITIC our well — who %  hU painting! In o|i, ido*., scapes and lovely flower arrange-. the art-loving public ,it this Isiand 4 aurprtaa Tin-reare twenty-nve o* h ,...jb|est|v I'ully executed pencil drawl ithbun Is a member of the "*ures now on show at r %  legislature Museum. These di II S Rink#r daaerve great attention, both ur R D C. LYONS, a banker of Mp coaaSl ha* used the fewest llo.rnn. Masa*.eruiteMs an> Lyons were also among the First Viail W Kalhbun of %  spring in Nassau. in Barbados yesterday mornint: on the s s Bi \ first visit *o the Island. They said '"• thai they visited many plae. interest and on the whole had an possible line* t st possible 11! 1 — He Gjr A Mote Exciting Ride Thnn lie Expected— tit W\ IIIMI He .hart..* I :> at Itl* n* pIsVB'OUIiil 1.. ih.nl had int been unenm i id Ik* Slutted Hear Mat* Jane thr K.g ball. Uastatal im th. ; Raaaiall % %  <' ta. 1 * %  u %  lie at "M".' M all if %  .a at it A-a rule leddi %  Uewefwl I'll* rl'dn t ft ir..gn* B* a*JM odd d %  ) %  • at a rag 1 N i 1 I Id 11*1 anneing 1 1 % them *•**. Brad who Tne „ -re ln simpl( • v ^ '.' %  -.orningon Wllh(-ll Bhading; only a lew .land .u.Kiiu II^M u,,ih „,-.-_ „..„... From Long M nd M R and Mis II. Wolf and Mr s ." i">l Cohen o! Two Friend • > Car T.C.A. .11.1 slightly tinted with w-tej colour wash Perhaps it may not be grner(ill> known that a drawing < f the human figure in pure flu*HaangateawL Loasj. Island what paid ing line without any shading tSkrfer geW vsaM U* flailiailisi about whatever, is a most difficult task ago. geaajaal Uu e aj gh here to accomplish, but in thest< Jrawrmna on the SS n.gs Mr. Connell has achieved an hleh is on a South Amenoutstanding success It is not the West Indies cruise laborious drawing Mr. Conned Both merchants. Mr. Wolf Is the hat put into these studies, but it .wner of Harry Wolf. • Clothiers Is the elimination of useless and Mr Cohen, owner of the New detail making one and all of them 1 MlM %  Hainpstead delightfully cturmmc The Fourth Visit f.gures are posed In unusu and [li s ftJHEN. retired dealer in M.metimes In eKtrcmeiy difficult electrical supplies of New P '"y " 9 wt1 cn who has paid three prevl" nM Interesting b M". n norm. W.-.l ,,i„l h,-i friend Ml he pBBim utrlvlng here er r !" ", H"MN 'S.* I *." w <>uh.rrd.y mornins ttom Trinidad on ihr S S Brarll He w.i accomn Barbado. h ,, by hi. wife rolher and al.ter-ln-1.*. A l. Iravelllni witn Mr and nuftWOOl of Cul' M„ Cohen were Mr Joe luvii, fiieturing ium. ., ,. ,"t, %  "•"%  -*T —1 irym %  too '"' %  toiwjl (01 IU el i art rail pn. portions and grace. T<< metv*i Mi and M • ullc-ieii Road. Miss Wc.-i and aUai rraaer were Jams Twenty Year* Ago M R L I THAYER, Home Journal The New York IfaaaMhUMttl who first visited Times and the Miami Herald. Only Barbados twenty yean ago, m8h Mr Morgan told •>••• ,. rived here yesterday on the SS visitor arrived .d flub Morgan t< f.ra:il on his second visit Ha ;,. meet the "Morgans" and anpagded by his wife Steak, both Of '••huh he had ie:i Mr and Mrs. Thayer ..1.1 "laland in the Sun" by friends of Col and Mrs. II Wtlkin Rosita Forbes. All thl* goes to of "Las Palmas". Roekhy prove that Barbados and Club whom they made a call during %  nd If 1 Da*. Returning This Week M R. BERT GORDON of th. IS Customs. New York who is ,i S; Bl P""*"t holidaying In Barbados on sick leave Is due to return tion a few of the tinted studies) Noa. 3, 4. 8. and 15 baW) tares! all their own. but. pcrhapi* the great' ties to wed upon the untinted drawnM f;ill to ob lb what Bppaient eaao Ihelr place. Mr Connell Is ta b conigratul uniiHgl and highly entertaining exhibition of drawings and It Is to his week '*" I* 0 *** 1 lna ,n,v w u •* enII BH n-Sea, Worthing Is sidering returning here to settle by the many who may go to see them. Morgan an well placed on the Tourist Map of the Caribbean En Route to S.A. P AYING then first visit to the West Indies arc Mr. and Mrs. .> of Winston-Salem, Back to England |l( ARTHUR i : 1 I Ronald Tree ..( Hi Bay". St. James who had been day spending a ihort holiday in Barbados with his day morning for Canada l>. T C A U to London. Hi I a keen English I West Indian Table Talk (By LONDONER) theii vhort stay here. Mr Thayer laid that of the W.I Islands be had vislted.be liked Noiib Carolina, IMA They were li.ii h;.do< best and wm looking 'ho called M il ARTHUR TREK, soli of forward to returning herein the hot mlng on lb" M. RonaM Tree of -Heron >]">< f!ltUW to %  pang | real hofi^ uln "^ wh J ch b " ,tt ^ A former Assistant Colonial Extended Holiday ; tf*,**^^ SSSSS' JfcSU -'wnrnpanied by their „„. „ lullllv of c .„ inE al lhl Bl wn HI... k wl... .cond-sl by iievious visiu b. : the .Malaynn %  J^"* South Amerlci Thea though) th too In i!* Ha p*-nt 1 !%  a h.v. Iv place with Us twelve months In the colony woo H 1 %  Houae 01 Canada-a Federal ParfiaW.IIUIUIIM.I M R OARTU LYUER. HWIA. ,nent WU ..r.gmally SchaauM to lalking Koint IM..! v holidayhave left Itarbados February 8th. Whnf irotible u-oii.t Mao* I .in lo linnbut al the last moment he decided row. ii-rt llloomfleld day. I" remain OH for a (OW more days j laughtti 1 lefl %  < % % %  crday b; 1. route to tb Otta B.W.I.A. Pilot BY THE WAY B y Beachcomber The instruments ind A love inlcreat could be Introduefor 'Seven msirumenis ann a .,,!„, We've got Koolriik ed by Atioslng a beautiful maiuieaoprano." easild. "You can start her up.' TVTin I^Slfa WaLtf525r wto ual be a triumph of Pro$£ .urned up, but arrives home unexpectedly from Kress over An when she trill the Seychelles Islands, and helps "One electric non-poi' baton returning u< Malaya. In The lntelli IBM Oorpi Later he was usoner lor three yoars by the Japanese %  mi in IMS. he was appointed Daputy Chief SecreI Jainuiru Itninnl Among the 1 lha Que en Mary Bn New York on Thursday were Noel Coward and Sir Alexander K 1.I.1 Both are on their way was looking for Dingi-Poo:.. !>•U( j limill ea. Said Coward: "In| dutcd htm on eveiy ,ide N ,, w York I shall be receiving as he walked towards the plan ing cabA very pretty air hostess, wltom ai et oflers. but [ Intend lo turoJ h-rgeo gn laad by a Id ba gavi am down. 1 am taxed on ivenliun in the ribs, exchanged pl.itlthing I e.nn ovei !li'c. both bgl tildes with him. At that mome-it the United Slates and Brttl B manta, They laava noUtCiilil Knrdu* I nil ad %  Ki:h... I M'dCEST lo the Central eVffflfOM vho 19 not a uauifi-r nnd r< al K> the film whi.h teachea mothers i"0 should ask himself. .. ui (Ml m uUta Sm be wwn .A ind **"" "5, "' "'"*" %  used to make prrttv models of agricultural Im] hygienic railway waiting-rooms. ChrdlBj thalr £if*t._The •* IMpectOTjIpwUte came up to the (;, ing for me." I and I ._ vuyage get her!" Koolruk and the DTOtl beetroot•*"" hostess exchanged a smile. her to make n model of n waitingahredder. £B 12s. 4 'id. Alfred room at CrVW* Jmntion. with LaatH uaad to tell a story of how songulla crying contlnuall) he visited a sick rallwaj porter as /..!. ,. %  To die. 1 up lha invalid" he read .Wff. ilhvnulfif n xhtlltlV him 1 Kaorfa hand Han Jan* tielfl 1 l> %  I mt I in Sold'ei held Mary | inoi And Hanid neld the IV, It*, aid h> (he* reached <* n'Nvgnxii n Mv'" aiclaimed I eddy -Jum '•al at thoae aee-sa*s slides and 'Th* %  tidei are th* most fun. lid K"rf "Lara try th?m fl(t' Oh. no.-saidHani-i "The swing* %  ".ueh oettei fun lh>*B Ih* HMaa Hut all leddy wanted to do was . ,'tun the te*-*a* Thai • %  iad foi turn because Uaneral Tin vent oft with Knarf le go down th* i ary-Jan* went off with i-u or the swings. So pooi reddf was left all alone at th* end %  f tbe tee saw. which didn't do him he least bit of good Because. a< fwryone knowa. a •••••aw Is nr food for one alone; there mud be 'wo. Nevertheless Teddy sat on one end >f the see-saw. wondering to him .< 1.111111% T(I-II.\Y 5 & H.:. P.M. and Conlinumi; 11 ililj ent lying up in th* sir. At thnl momnt. I eddy neant I nat-pat pal on the straet fust out md* the playground. It was c big dou mind sitting on it?' Th* dog ram* 'n and looKefl at the ice-naw. "The other end is way ut in th* all and how can I get up K it?" "I can't get II down." said l.div "Just tak* u .wring in th* nit and land on it Then n **ill com* nghi down." -aid the dog Then h sprang late the sir aid la.-.ted Hfhl on th* high end of th* see-saw It cam* down all right And Trddy went flying up up and up. tunny thing "It's a funny thing." the dog said as Knarf ami lho.ni ai 1 Mary-Jane and moments Ealaffi "thai leddy Hi at was llttlhg on th* oth~i n see-saw and alt of appealed. I think h* He* away %  Knarf and Ilanid. and Mary. Ja• mi Tin found Teddy, thr Btaafta Bear, Ugh P in thr braachea of a tree In th* net.d(--i garden. "It's a wonderful aee-saw lw said "I went way up But why d % %  -' %  agahtf \ /, all ia<.gocd d .torr ••! an in•t, young nrl-paiMM who I'wl fnnviua works of an .1 1 .-. vl"l*.ih~.1 M*G*M prtaent* TOUCH inaan GRANGER ANGELI GEOG E SANDERS Nil. (lur wv.-k-end Kilm Mart* ON WEDNESDAYS Mondu Feb. IHIh. Tursduy 19th. 1.15 & Ut I'M. TAl.l, TAKOKT" (New Film) Dick Powell "AN AMERICAN GIIKRHJ.A IN THK PIIII.IPPINKS" Tyrone Powei tdehtline Prelle I I' I K I LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY 4,45 A 8.3* COUIO SH£ KISi AND KILL AND NOT REMEMKR? 'B.B.C. Itadio Programme Ml H-IIM II I.M >, 19 a .., Hi %  New. A. Nr*.. 7 10 p.tt U p m Sri !" %  Round L'p and Proanammr I'nt % %  %  T U p m 1 % % %  . S p m .in. 10 p I.. I IU 3D p m The l.i.t i p m Com1 plNci-l'ONG uld Saucy nffrs. Flobeter. heard singing this shaut We do nol y<> ( %  I Away. boui. away'i H %  ml tftt aa Metaeai teasch I Away driu'ii. Rio'i Oli. Shriinndnah. gOM I water. Trick It H' thrtMigh fefhwra dwari owohtar, /lur i. %  iiruer an to sea, mil i (So save (lie cafMtea. Th>(itinifn-hiiinh fXVt) D INCM-POOS In danger and at bay was a lessun to all you nlmlny-ptmlny stay-at-home girls. She knew that she was up against II, but her nerves weic | and bar audacltj aabnindlng. Stnndtng in the larder door of the iha roada her plan. A< link would have it (yea. indeed!) ',> -.t hosiers in Europe was* %  tending aaar the d>r. DlnglKoncd to hrr. . %  ed the '. | %  %  ess, "I'm I Uoi ..I. H • tif snapped s;-|al dutj Bant by Air Mill s trouble. tK-gan the ttmplal ald Cherry "llet me n uniform, Ug iniiic." The ?ir! btought a uniform, and Dlngf Poog donned it in Ir.r %  rh.mk n million my dear." she said. Thafi O K Hua Local %  %  iK-red th. Irl !" %  i' pi i' LDI on ked Dlngl-Pooa, OUva Hoopoe." replied lha Idiot DblglPoof swaggered into thl U it/unit liHiitnnil %  i 111.I.. n,l Zola nnd Otanffl i' id Mat iMl giimtioii tell there Is a ten a dish infill ONIAJII pouted, on fl and n dish ihar has a fioi,r> I This %  perhans a question that Thr liuinmii-humli being I.IK. more .uid and every lime I refuse I %  call Table Tennis a lathes out at i goon call darts lti-f ( >te in,' it Said Korda: I i making the fB-l .i baaU I.mly Muygins M.I'.? Hugging, adCt nf the teraaar Govcnmi >t Jamaica, it In Scotl.itul She is | political meetings in Glasgow and the surrounding iricte on bahatt of the Scottmuddened public ,. h |m .nl-'. 11 MTI < ,, ,li. il i'.u' M, I would it" i„„\\ Htiggbu bag ambitions W Indoor Archerv. Iicramp a MeniU-r of ParUamanl picture of people iin(| h( ,. X |*-ricncc she fiat "A"S a Ohve Hoopoe" .ked Oingi-IHtot.. A fall dark girl arfM thing twrrlbte loekad up I Lo cfch art Taking ovai (ram jeu. Parfl Diana AH Ministry m, ateuetlona,' Qot .1 wri Ian training for this ridiculous nor th gama. There are probably ad) It who skip and run and shadov box and live on a diet in ordai to he lit for a halma competition I •il„iih li-r, In .1 a Jioallou'ci Dtsttnetsg our 0/ k. ,,. ... H did 'im .-lo/' vitfi .1 lehnttai 1.1.-1 Dfngt'Poot 1 hi \ ,\. 1 got 'em, aafd OUva, "Batter ring 'em up, then. Ask for WingCommander POCdown. HctM hurry" And ou| rto Olivi (What boobies gtl d .in 1 The coast -lid—pou'tir 0iM*aard it—it wot Muck Ity \ti HrutiH rOH one, do not understand why a prlie awarded recently %  f beard should have 'He 1 i.-,.11 p.ur of e.irrings. It i* like giving a cigar-holder aa a f the bordar would serve .'... id -'f.i I RrliH Fund I hear that Rudolph Comacho, the weii-knoiAn Jamaican rincar, is planning ;i Caribbean tour in lha mat future 10 1 mbi Ian I 1 ba procaada (ran hit will be given to Jamaica to aid the Hurricane Kelief Fund. The hind in r-ngUiiH littli'iiilly rlosetl .in January 31st'. This meanthai no new appeal will be made %  arriving. %  IM -<-*-fc SPBCMAM. N&TiCEt As a mirk of r>pect to HiMajesty, the late King Qeorg* VI there will be no shows at 2 30 and 4 45 p.m. at the Plus Cinemas on Friday I Mb (Oi.liti and Bridgetown). However, there will be two evening performances at U no and 8 4ft p m 'Captain Horatio Hornblowcr <-<>MI\.< i i. .insist, -II iK.IWH1 n,.ti l"i\IAN /.*chry aCOTT TO-DAY I ID P m iksrin "1 %  •*%  I •'•" I1LII %  I.KiTT H B*d lli'l'i I VOID i r\i ^"1 A # A nui R04 I.I vi Ml i .) i i soon nor MI %  Miil'OU BAT fSAIETY^SSS ISTtBN wi lOI MII r i SiiLii r > Bun art. i I-.II i M SAT Pi aaaa cuuonii ROBERT COLBERT; pYAN OPENING TOMORROW At 6.00 A 9.00 I'M And continuing dally al 4.4ft & K.U Jose FERRCR \radrmy Award Ui %  Stanley Kramer's Production CYRANO n. id in.i II \f II* aag The Three Musket'" %  in One. . .And Ore Lover In Million. He Fought for His Naae And Wooed in •.pile of IU Released Thru United Artist*. II O V A I (oi Ding] Poos. Meanwhile inspe, tor Bteod and Hnwnde had arrested Eghum (dntguafad BI Koolruk) n he ttappod from hh %  ourea If hurt for the smallest nosr*. rr.xli.oM-: No, it Isn't | Mvielf: 1 ipolaa li.^'i''. Rupert and the Pine Ogre— 2 Culnur/ul Wr. I'rihtltmv A I.ADY arhoaa teatfa wan repoitui to bfl p.iintcd red lo match har long flngar-nalli was by some oversight, not described as colourful Song:— I lova I'II' ladies, but I shan'1 be ..li.odf Ity creatures of the predatory MM, A "tore alar.td.io j| u 'n / never taw l • Pribstonc. rod tooth and effaw, B.OA.C takes good care of you CROSSWORD -c, utlnngio. . : *nd Hi.pri CJ" icm. "We w* Pine Ogre and ihr im." h* u*t. "TK* :. %  be ablt ro do %  ibour it. bur you d him wiy. W* - get .11 sr in rrii 110 .. II MTV PRINTS run 36" FEINTS SI-IS Mc.. 92c. $1.09. $1.17 PLAIN SPUN8 I 1.1.1.II SI'l NS li OWEBI n u \riii piqi'E PLAIDS WHITS MI si IN 5f 9lr.. 9Sf. $1.S9. $1.60 $1.85 87c. $1.47. $1.53 $1*1 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS Dial 4220 fOt/R SHOE STORES Dial 4606 a Uxoimt rot in* t — . 4. UK* a lift, onrtain.* nul IBI 11. snri K'-fly ...1 tnma I&I U. li c u.n w daw 1*. Start!* *i'H n D ci.iit*i sil in limb, (ai 17. TBl O; i mat o* a nalani II IB. A dIOsi.' 1* Thl. m. m i %  i.Di laaain Iftsaaur* II Hum op tm ihr i A \.)V* ->I Sra-i* I ini* oat DIM Sam-it tor lh* S r 1. iv idutt Armms in mr i "' '.'' ',""' TOIlAV LAST SHOWS 4 JO & B.15 rXrtitl Double -in im i I* ih*h I Mil I PeJ' CUMMINGS John HAIX •• I III HI ill IIOVI inn i*r Slurrlns — — William BOVD I KIUM I5TII ONLV • a p.m. Paramount Presents— Bob HOPE — Lucille HAIX IN "FANCY PANTS" SAT. SUN. 4.30 .15 Republic's Action Double Rod CAMERON Forrcd TUCKER IN "SEA HOHNKT" AND "SANM OF IWO JI.MA" Starring John WAYNE—Forrest TUCKE1I OLVMPM B.O.AC ha< 33 years haternntion.ii HyirK npartBwam And IhU experience la twfKrctcd in the unnvullad skill ol air CTVWS and around staff . the friendly, courteous attention . Ihe smooth i | %  i %  ... %  stage of your |ounia*. Swift, sure I^MiftM %  *!-< %  imk* : oo with 51 (ounUles on all six — and you can travel on owe ticket as. Use •say bisd %  paad. • pressswotith aboveawa-wealher ll> rak.it la deep-seated comfort . enjoy compliTiieutjij meals oad mealtime drinks an route. No tip. .ir extra* free advice, information and bookings ore available from •uy BO AC. appointed K or from B.WI.A LOWQR BBOAIl STREET TELEPHONE 4585 r.rr rrn-Ki <• i I>M.*K mBO'k'l Hltiii n QVnMMi \IKWU( •ii;roK MioTO-BAV l-AST 2 SHOWS 4.3a A 1.13 .'lilted Ailist Double Orson WELLES Manej GUILD HI It K va(.i(and ••IHE ANGRY GOD" with AN ALL NATIVE CAST OPENINC FRI. 13TII at 6 A 9 P.M. Paramount Action Double Th* Screens Two Gr*al*wl Stars tosrlhrr In th* Most f'xiitiriE Picture ever lo roar •ail of Wartlaae China Gary COOPER Madeleine CARROLL ••THE <.i:.\KHAL 1)11 II AT \W\ AND -IASIAXO TO KOIII A The First Wartime Picture of The Fighting Men In K %  .t II O \ Y Tt>-I>AY LAST 2 SHOWS 4.30 V 8.13 • Double Alan Ladd — Wanda Hendrix in -CAPI. CAHti UA.1." •-S4 ftwAN Ol Hill OYYS" Starring ItenwjPCk, J'hn Lund OPENINI) FRIUAV ISTH at 6 A 9 P.M. Columbia Double Margaret O'BRIEN IN %  • III II I I IIS I IIOMAMi:" and M.I I.II Till ST I. \ > %  III I II Dane CLARK Cathy O'Donell IN Kl.srtlNSI: Til Mil: ItAJESTtl RRQ1 CST ROODAt. IMI\ll:iWill till.IS HI) .R|II\1 MMIMIAT S.M r.M. NIGHT SHOWS AT .W P.M.