Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
7



ESTABLISHED 1895





FUNERAL SERVICES FOR KING G

Ae erent eerrerete— nat alert erret— ene womes hitb

Simple, Dignified
State Ceremony

FUNERAL services for the late King George VI;

were held at the va
the Island yesterday.
held at St. Michael’s Cat
congregation comprised

the Legislature, Parochial and Civic bodies, Foreign

Consuls, members of th

members of the Community.
In a simple and dignified ceremony accompanied by
appropriate music, Barbados joined with the rest of the |

Commonwealth and Empire
Sovereign who by sheer grit
allegiance to duty had set an
loyalty of aspiring peoples a
under happy symbol of the

Cathedral Full j

People of every walk of life
gathered at.the Cathedral where
seating capacity was taxed to its
utmost and every bit of available
space was utilised to accommedate
them to pray for the rest and
peace of a Monarch who against

many odds had striven to serve
faithfully and well, in the face of
disintegrating empires, peoples
and a realm bound in one dissolu-
ble union by centuries of tradi-
tion,

The Gathedral
stripped of all, adornments and
its priests of all vestments pre-
sented a spectacle of dignity and
simple worship.
of the centre aisle
the dignitaries of
State, Members of the

and its Altar

In the upper half
were seated
Church and
Parochial

bodies, and others prominent in
the life of the island. Im the
southern wing Scouts and Guides,

the ex-Servicemen of two wars,
Nurses and the St. John’s Ambu-
lance and of other services found
their place while the western
wing accommodated the Police
Band, Members of the Regiment
and the Cadet Corp:

Indicative of the silence of
death the chimes of the Ciock
Tower were stopped and the bell
tolled on summoning those who
would to join in prayer for the
soul of the departed King and a
congregation in simple
joined in the devotions.

|

mourning

Governor Arrives

Promptly at 11 o'clock, His
Excellency the Governor in_ his
uniform of Black and _ Silver,
accompanied by Lady Savage and
attended by Major Denis Vaughan
entered the Cathedral preceded
by Very Rev. Dean Hazlewood. |
Mr. Gerald Hudson, A.R.C.O, had
been rendering the Funeral March
by Chopin while the procession of
Choir and Clergy entered, and at
the end, appropriately timed, a

rocket was fired from the Har-|
bour Police Pier. Mr. Hudson
then played Handel’s Largo,
This indicated a two minutes’

silence and the service proper be-
gan with the Venerable Arch-
deacon Hutchinson ying the
introductory sentences: “I am the
resurrection and the life’......"I
know that my Redeemer liveth”!
....“*We brought nothing into this |
world” and the congregation join-
ed in the Hymn: “Let Saints on
earth in concert sing.”

Following the Psalm: “Lord
Thou hast been our refuge” the,
Lesson was read by His Exeellen- |
ey the Governor and the Choir
gave an excellent rendering of the |
Anthem: “O Friend of souls” by |
Bach.

A packed congregation stood in}
silence while the Dean said - the}
committal sentences: “Man _ that}
is born of a woman hath but aj
short time to live” and then}

@ On Page 3 \



rious churches throughout
The State Ceremony was
hedral at 11 a.m. where the
the Governor, Members of

e services and prominent

in mourning the death of a
of determination and a strict
example welding together the
nd the democratic institutions
Crown.

From All Quarters:



been there since one of the three



SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1952



mM err



ORGE VI

wen King George

| KING GEORGE VI
tomb-house of Brit
ancient Chapel of St.

precedence and walked i

rear as Royal ceremoni

The King was committed to th



a reat vault so secret that
h ea as never being photographed
p on a purple and gold bier t
' jsank into the tomb only i
| feet from the casket contain
99 jthe body of King Her Vill
un father of Elizabeth the First
The brief but magnificent ser
|vice Was witnessed in hushed i
Geneva: The Swiss national jlence by some 1,500 of the great
pensions authorities sent a letter est of Britain’s nobility, states
to a person in Lausanne who men, soldiers and peers, Mr. Win
died two months ago. The letter ston Churchill in the uniform o
states “As you are now deceased Lord Warden of the Cinque Port
we have struck your name from iblaze with gold braid and med
our register. bee: stumbled very badly on the
Washington: Afier searching! jsteps leading into the choir ar
6 ne. of | eae noe THE body of the late King George VI. being carried to the awaiting Royal train which took it to St. Geo Ch 1, Wind laces’ able’ pt io i. t . * ,
“ ays . 12, ‘ort o * a 00 i oO eorge’s a P ndsor, pie 8 ing nere bu
py ola pg i perias the last resting place of the British Monarch.—-(Radio Photo). ° jhe recovered himself. He was
car of Miss Jean Kennedy, oe wee al . . ‘ , {litle shaken.
daughter of former Ambassador e e 4 ‘ | R tt
te London, Joseph Kennedy, the W h Will - 340 Mo | oyalty
police found Stat of them ac- ars Ips eC@w ars aw e . mi, re Kings and Queens and Princes
cidentally ina desk stews M: prae I Th ° Cd Jes from the dwindling brother
in a police office. They ha ass in e For Britain |hood of Royalty, heads of State

had handed them
thought they were

boys arrested
in. The offieer
‘eheap junk.”

Lisbon: As a result of missing
out an “r’ when he sent his
order fo¥”2 or 3 kitchen sauce-
pans, a schoolmaster in a school
near Lisbon received by ~ return
a consignment of 203 saucepans.

Rochester, NY: When 85 year
old Herman Loomis was told
that he had inherited a hundred
thousand dollars from Mrs. Hetty

Mediterranean

NAPLES, Feb. 15

It has been learned that United
States, British, French and Ital-
ian warships and planes will
mass in the Mediterranean in un.
precedented peacetime strength
on February 26 for nine days war
games testing their readiness to
repel an aggressor.

Ships, naval planes and Jand@

Wilks, daughter of “Witch of]based aircraft of the four Atlan-
Wall Street” Hetty Green, he|tic Pact powers will be grouped

remarked,
on wearing
old pants.”

Washington: When one of
Washington’s 200 women taxi-
drivers was asked how she
liked the job, she replied: “It's

into ‘a score
task units.
Manoeuvres will be under the}
werall direction of U.S. Admiral |
Carney Commander of
forces in southern Europe.
Units of the British Home Fleet

or

“Guess PD just keep
my work shirt and

more separate

Ee meal

ee

ee

Before U.

fall with special severity or
Indian Colonial Possessions

new Bill is Senator “Pat”



Chief Scout To Atterid

Camp Fire Tonight
To-night at 8.30 at Har-
rison College grounds scouts

a darned sight better getting out{as well as the British Mediter-|| 0! the Island will stage their
and around than just going upjranean Fleet will take part ie Camp Fire in ne
and down all day.” Turned out piier with vessels of the U.S. || Lord Rowallan, the (¢ on
she used to be a lift operator, ixth Fleet, French Mediterran- | ae of the Commonwealth
‘ ean Fleet and Italian vessels, a Empire.
Madrid: Because he feels Carney said: “Twenty or more The scouts will have as-

lonely, 125 year old Jose Garcia,
who lives in the walled town of
Avila, has deeided to marry
again. His prospeetive bride is
100 years ald Maria Gonzalez, a

separate task units
vhroughout the nine-day period
with ships and planes grouped
without regard to nationality.



Maes! "das Various combines of the 20
spinster, whom he bas known OF wi wilt be commanded | by
aged 69 and 78, and three ellen, Teer: Briitsh and U.S.
daughters all over 70 Admirals.-—U.P.

Alabama: When the fairground

proprietor was handed a bogus
20 dollar bill, which he instantly
spot.ed, he took his time about
telephoning the Poliee and told
them not to hurry unduly, When
they arrived, they found that he

As the sun set over London at

5.15 G.M.T. Friday

had the protestihg counterfeiter thousands of flags fluttered up to
on a non-stop merry-go-round |full staff. The King was dead
ride. \and buried, Long live the Queen.

—L.ES. —(U.P.)



HIS EXCELLENCY

the Go
Governor's A.D.C., arrived at the
Service for the late King George
Hazlewood.

vernor and Lady Savage accompanied by Major Dennis Vaughan, the
South Gate of St. Michael's Cathedral yesterday to attend the Memorial
VI. He is being escorted into the Cathedral by the Very Revd. Dean



will operate |

Flags At Full Staff | ms

evening, |

sembled for the rally in the
afternoon at Combermere
School and will remain in

{| the City for the Camp Fire

|| at Harrison College. The in-
teresting programme which

clude some well-known folk
songs, camp fire songs, negro

| has been arranged will in-

spirituals and a few solo
The Chief Scout will give

LONDON, Feb. 15. || the yarn towards the end of

the programme.

Admission will be through
the Crumpten Street gate
and the small charge for ad-
mission will be added to the
proceeds of the Barbados
Jamboree Contingent Fund.



Truman Ignores













From R. M.

1950 pushed through immig*ation legislation
Seeurity Act—which had the effect of greatly complicating
entry procedures into the U.S

S. Senate

MacCOLL
WASHINGTON, Feb. 14

A new and harshly discriminatory law which would

) the inhabitants of the West
of Britain and other countries

is now before the United States Senate, The sponsor of the

MecGarran of Nevada, who in
the Internal

By the terms of the new law,
nearly all countries of the Western
Hemisphere which have hitherto
had annual quotas fur people
wishing to enter the U.S. (A limit-
ed number for each country
i would have their quota abolished
and their citizens could enter
America freely as non-quota im-
migrants in any number. These
favoured countries included
Canada, Mexico, Cuba, the negro
; Republics of Haiti and Dominica

and everyone of the Latin-Ameri-
jear Republics of Central and
| South America. But immigrants

“born in a colony or other com-
ponent or dependent area of a
governing country” will be limit-
;ed to 100 persons yearly for a
colony. This would mean that!
while Cubans and Ecuadorians

' Could come into America unlimit-
edly, Jamaicans, Barbadians, and|
| Bahamians would have to take a}
}turn in the sparse queue of hun-|
dred applicants yearly Already

the new McCarran Bill has caused

cisquiet in the Caribbean, and!

unofficial talks have taken plac«
at the British Embassy as to its
implications. McCarran’s choice

of words for the Bill, “independent
countries and self-governing
Dominions and territories,” which
are to be the recipients of favours,
points strongly to the motivation







jand representatives ol many
‘nations on both sides of the Lroi
;Curtain attended the simple but

This Year

}ial service of the Church of Eng
WASHINGTON, Feb. 15 j land in the 500-year-old chapel
The United States has given or)! the Order of the Garter. Gen-

lent more than $30,000,000,000 to|cral Dwight D. Eisenhower arrived
Britain since Pearl Harbour and|With his wife and with a black
will hand over at least $840,000,-|Â¥and sewn on his left ve.
000 more this year to help young| First arrival, two hours and
Queen Blizabeth’s financially |{iffeen minutes before the service
shaky Empire. began was Peter of Yugoslavia and
The British are confident that)his young and very pretty Queen
they can get back on their feet|/They sat alone in the freezing
ventually, But vast sums handed |¢hurch for fully an hour and then
out by the United States to help|there was the vignette of







the one time master, show hoW|¢drama when Ex-King Michael of

much things have changed since) Rumania arrived with Queen

the proud gas of Britain's pre-/ Anne

vious Queen, Victoria. "Tbs on . ee Shin ain .
Since the Victorian era of the! } The two Ex-Kings RANG

nineteenth century vast wars and ook hands, kissed each other

changing economic and social|“!f on the cheek and on thé

forces have taken toll. Britain has | 4nd, then sat side by side with

lost possession after possession, |OU! speaking,

more and more it has had to lean} The dark oak-carved stalls of

on the former colony which is|the Knights of the Garter
now its most powerful ally Dur-| which are suspended the sword
ing the first world wer Britain,’ and emblem of knights were filled
to whom the United States once;with heads of state and Royalty
owed money borrowed $4,000,-|cf many countries. To the left of
000,000 from the United States.|the altar sat the King of Norway
That was just the beginning. In| Across from him on the right sat
the om cloves eeere on eb and | the Queen of the Netherlands. Th
beace we 1as received more} . " rie we oe “re.

than _$30,000,000,000 from the|y.'¢" Royal visitors gathered clos
United States in lendlease equip-| The bod ' y ;
property Marshall body of the King was borne

above

ment, surplus :

Plan uate aid and loans. fr into the Chapel by the Grenadier
addition from other parts of the @ On Page 3

Empire have arrived more than purapeee



$436,000,000

.
|

Most of this aid was extended
to support the Allied war effort
but more than $6,000,000,000

nearly a third in the form of
srants have been used to bolster
the battered British Empire econ-
omy since the war. The $30,000,-
00,000 total does not Include post-
var arms aid which is top secret.
UP.











Laid To Rest

ia ¢ (By ROBERT MUSSEL)

WINDSOR, England.
was buried today in the
ish monarchs beneath the
Georges after @ 25-minnte

| ceremony in which Queen Elizabeth placed earth
on his coffin from a silver bowl. And in a touching
| gesture, that of a daughter rather than a Queen,
the 25-year-old Elizabeth cast aside her sovereign

nto the chanel and out with

| her widowed mother beside her, instead of to the

al would decree.





TWO DIE

LONDON

William Caudle, seventy,

and wife, 69, beth dropped
dead on Friday watching the

|] Royal funeral over tele-
j vision.—( UP.)

Feb, 15



VORMER DEPUTY
PREMIER OF
IRAN SHOT

TEHERAN, Feb, 15,

Hossein Fatemi former Deputy
Premier of Iran who was recently
elected National front Majlis
Weputy for Teheran, was sho nd

unded this afternoon by a six-

ecn-year-old member of Padayan

lam Moslem extremist group
_ The attack took place while
itemi attending the graveside

eremonies in commemoration of

the shooting of Iranian journalist
Mohammed Masoud. Fatemi was
immediately rushed to hospital
fis assailant s arrested,
Fatemi i former journalist a
upporter of Premier Mohammed
Mossadegh, particularly in his

florts to nationalize Tranian oil
Vadayan Islam is a strong or-
thodox Moslem religious group
which accused Mossadegh of being
too show in implementing nation-









vlisation —U.P
|
LATEST
West Indies declared a
tea-time with the seore 546
| for 6 wickets. At ciose o1
play New Zealand were
16 for 4 wickets.
Scores:
Ligett b Worrell j
Emrys ¢ Guillen b Atkin-
ee 5
j Sutcliffe ec Worrell b
| Ramadhin 20
| Reid (Stpd.) Guillen b
| Valentine 6
Seott not out 4
Rabone not out 4

| Total for 4 Wkts. 76
{ Wkts, fell at 1-—0, 2—12,
o—50, 4—61



. ’ | based on the old American sus- Progress Made In
Senator S Bemand picion of colonialism which is so
constantly raised where Britain i G ire ‘ef
WASHINGTON, Feb. 15, concerned The Bill would also orfe rence
Truman’s administration turned | hit at the inhabitants of French panwuNJOM. Korea, Feb. 15
a deaf ear to Senator Tom Con-! 4nd Dutch possessions in the West United Nations and Communist}
nally’s demand that United States) Indies. The Bill was “reported to negotiators made “some progress” |
break diplomati, relations w th} the Senate Judiciary Committe n prisoner exchange discussions
Hungary to punish the Communist! recently, and may come up for jut otherwise marked time whilt
gatellite country for jailing four} (@bate soon. McCarran, although |.waiting new Red proposals on
American airmen, Officials said} « Democrat, is one of the Far! the post armistice peace confer-
both state ang defense depart-| Vest’s most ardent isolationists. nos Allied Staff Officers who
ments oppose such a move at this —(U.P.) t with Reds on prisoner ex-
time because they fear it might inges reported both sides are
do ave Se than good, : ow almost in agreement except)
Connally, Texas Democrat and ¥ ° ‘oy the Red stand against letting P. f
Chairman of the powerful Senate U.S. Dictates wisoners decide whether they w Mt to the ‘ASSLNGLNA. Captain and Crow of
Foreign Relations Committee in- “i eturn home after release |
troduced a resolution Thursday Rubber Prices Colonel George Hiekraan said
calling on the Senate to prod the hat after a three and one half
President to break relations, He WASHINGTON, Feb. 15 1our session differences between 4 4 ry T
said “unless we should show mort United States stockpile of natu Allie and Communists over at i aR E
| determination to defend our rights,|74l rubber has reached such pro venda iter nurmber four were Ve e 4 d 4
‘compliance in this case wil) en-|portions that the Governmen'!“‘largely a matter of wording.” |
leourage other bandit-minded Gov-| intends to buy this commodity on, Both sides agreed to study further
lernments to demand similar black-|its own terms or not at all. A! our differences and see if we | While in Barbados we invite you to visit our store
mail.” The United States paid|ppokesman for the General Ser-| could come closer.”—-U,P. | We ore agents for Liberty ‘and C a I ,
$120,900 two months ago after| vices Administration which is th | 1 ‘Li os od ree were ompany (Lon-
@ On Page 3 7 natural rubber buyer for th¢ Gon) Limited,
S. rejected categorically the) Fy * |
R : P * reported protests from Malayan Iwo More Killed | We are Stockists of:
aw Sugar rice | producers that the United States | B 4 I | |
had applied unduly hersh terme AV “nes " ;
Slumps jin 7 gaint rubber buying pro-| y valancnes | Fine quality English China including Wedgewood
Ps ‘Bramme. He said the American} ZURICH, Feb. 15. .
NEW YORK, Feb, 15. (Government had only been able Avalanches claimed two more] Cashmere Sweaters and Coats
Retna of the Puerto Ricoto get trade back to the normal) lives in Northern Italy as colde |
dockworkers’ strike caused easier | )jevei. Officials pointed out GSA.—| tine the Alp lessened | “« rp » Soe
itone in New York sugar market|New Delhi cota for natural rub- | « eer of sliding now Anothe Doeskin Gloves Nd Argyle pokes
and world raw sugar price sump- | ber provide that the produce will) victi: f the gigantic ne welide |
ed. The Journal of Commerce |pe rejected upon delivery if the jn Austria Tuesday died, bring-| LOCALLY MADE SOUVENIRS A SPECIALTY
pointed out that Cuban sales are | grade is not as warranted at the! ing the Austrian valanche toll
a coe a FOB. but eae of sg contact int hip- for the past two weeks to 37 Se
that later operation brought onl; |per has the option of eaving the mother, rescued by mountain | é
14.40 to 4.43 cents. Sugar Brokers rubber in storage here for 1°} crew after three of her children | |
j\Farr and Co. estimated th iat any price he can later get.|‘were killed whe now smashed | 1 j ) 1
| United States consumption in 1 American officials contend that in their hous¢ diec of injyries.] ( II j ) ‘a { | td
| will continue at a high rate a past Malayan and other pro-| Heavy paetes and ceany FRIRS cOn@ 1 J L ud ().. Jj ‘
predicted that the use this year }aucer have delivered lower) tinu 1 i Northerr |
| will exceed eight million tons, |srade rubber than they had con for the twelfth congecutiye day
Sugar distribution for week end-;\tracted for but the U.S W ead avalanches and storm
ing February 9 totalled 129,586|choice but to accept. The spokes- ) urope have claimed tal | 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
|toms compared to 147,047 tons for, man said “that’s all changed now 78 live In areas of Germa!
the same week a year ago, we've broken the market and’ it was the heaviest snc fall |
—U.P. make our own terms.”—U.P, 30 years.—U.P ————- -+— a an!



—— niente

ESTABLISHED 1895 SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1952







———







at ORD 9 re

FUNERAL SERVICES FOR KING GEORGE VI

Fa rr a ln ies 5 NN alia atantinaillinnstclctints Rinrecmntntcinnchtansrtnniatiniamamoencic

Simple, Dignified TO THE LAST POST
State Ceremony :

FUNERAL services for the late King George VI}

were held at the various churches throughout
the Island yesterday. The State Ceremony was
held at St. Michael’s Cathedral at 11 a.m. where the
congregation comprised the Governor, Members of
the Legislature, Parochial and Civic bodies. Foreign
Consuls, members of the services and prominent
members of the Community.

In a simple and dignified ceremony accompanied by
appropriate music, Barbados joined with the rest of the
Commonwealth and Empire in mourning the death of a
Sovereign who by sheer grit of determination and a strict
allegiance to duty had set an example welding together the
loyalty of aspiring peoples and the democratic institutions
under happy symbol of the Crown.

Cathedral Full j
People of every walk of life| rom All Quarters:

gathered at.the Cathedral where
seating capacity was taxed to its

utmost and every bit of available ee y
space was utilised to accommedate ea
them to pray for the rest and

wang King George
Laid To Rest

(By ROBERT MUSSEL)
WINDSOR, England.

KING GEORGE VI was buried today in the

tomb-house of British monarchs beneath the
ancient Chapel of St. Georges after @ 25-minnte
ceremony in which Queen Elizabeth placed earth
on his coffin from a silver bowl. And in a touching
gesture, that of a daughter rather than a Queen,
the 25-year-old Elizabeth cast aside her sovereign
precedence and walked into the chanel and ont with
her widowed mother beside her, instead of to the
| year as Royal ceremonial would decree.

The King was committed to the

jgreat vault — so secret that i .

; was never being photographed TWO DIE

bn a purple and gold bier tha > a

sank into the tomb enly a fe will LONDON, Feb, 16.

fect from the casket containing - . Ate, Caudte, seventy,

the body of King Henry VItl a _ 68, beth dropped

j}father of Elizabeth the First Row are iday watching the
rhe brief but magnificent ser-} ee func ans over tele-

vice was witnessed in hushed i viston.—(U-P.)

| lence by some 1,500 of the great adh

jest of Britain’s nobility, states- R ) if *
men, soldiers and peers, Mr, Win- { ; 4

ston Churchill in the uniform of ( RMER DEPUTY

Lord Warden of the Cinque Port 3 AAI

[ablaze with gold braid and med I R EMIER OR

als stumbled very badly on the :

, weeenapton: After searching ; stone, Sealing sake the Choir and IRAN SHOT

the whole of Washington for ’ : : : = Ne as ag wee

four days for £12,000 worth of 1 THE vo of bye late King George VI. being carried to the awaiting Royal train which took it to St. George’s Chapel, Windsor, | {0m the people sitting there but CTEHERAN, Feb. 15

jewels stolen from the parked] the Last resting place 0 the British Monarch.—(Radio Photo). he recovered himself. He was : Hossein Fatemi former Deputy

aa little shaken. Premier of Iran who was recently

elected National front Majlis
SAQ) Mo Royalty Deputy for Teheran, was shot and
‘ 4 m. ; re vounded this afternoon by a six-

K r Sé ers i 4 255°
Mings and Queens and Prince ecn-year-old member of Fadayan



|
|
|
|
|
|











peace of a Monarch who against
Junk”

many odds had striven to serve
faithfully and well, in the face of
disintegrating empires, peoples
and a realm bound in one dissolu-
ble union by centuries of tradi-

Geneva: The Swiss national
pensions authorities sent a letter
to a person in Lausanne who
died two months ago. The letter
states “As you are now deceased

tion,
The Gathedral and its Altar

we have struek your name from

our register.”



stripped of all, adornments and
its priests of all vestments pre-
‘sented a spectacle of dignity and
simple worship. In the upper half
of the centre aisle were seated
the dignitaries of Church and
State, Members of the Parochial
bodies, and others prominent in
the life of the island. In the
southern wing Scouts and Guides,
the ex-Servicemen of two wars,
Nurses and the St. John’s Ambu-
lance and of other services found
their place while the western
wing accommodated the Police
Band, Members of the Regiment
and the Cadet Corps.

Indicative of the silence of
death the chimes of the Clock
Tower were stopped and the bell
tolled on summoning those who
would to join in prayer for the
soul of the departed King and a
congregation in simple mourning
joined in the devotions.



car of Miss Jean Kennedy,

daughter of former Ambassador e e | ‘

tc London, Joseph Kennedy, the W hi Will ;

police found most of them ac- ars s ew ars aw
cidentally - in a desk drawer

in a police office. They had Mass In he

been there since one of the three

e e es from the dwindling brother- | sle xtremist gr
For Britain hood of Royalty, heads of State: The heron “wook pinks ati
boys arrested had handed them ° é er ee ae of mene Fatemi attending the graveside
in. The officer thought they were M d t é e ; ena e I h Y » jhations on both sides of the Troi fceremonies in commemoration of
“eheap junk.” ; _ e 1 erranean e ° 1s ear Tt el ee ace oe re Ase ee shooting — Iranian journalist
Lisbon; As a result of missing re 2 - ial service of the Church of Eng- | Mohammed Masoud. Fatemi was
eat an. & @hen he sent his NAPLES, Feb. 15 From R. M. MacCOLL : WASHINGTON, Feb, 15, |/#nd in the 500-year-old chapel PMmmediately rushed to hospital
order fo¥2 or 3 kitchen sauce-|,,!t Bas been learned that United _ WASHINGTON, Feb. 14 The United States has given or|0f the Order of the Garter, Gen-} Tis assailant was arrested.
pans, a schoolmaster in a school States, —— Bk end en A new and harshly discriminatory law which would} lent more than $30,000,000,000 to|¢ral Dwight D. Bisenhower arrived Fatemi is a former journalist a
near Lisbon received by -return|/®2 warships and planes Ww fall with special severity on the inhabitants of the West|Britain since Pearl Harbour and|With his wife and with a black *uPperter of Premier Mohammed
mass in the Mediterranean in un. Indi : ariees 7 Hill His ia ak le ud sewn on his left sheeve Mossadegh, particularly in _ his
precedented peacetime strength} dian Colonial Possessions of Britain and other countries hey nan Sain. at least «spond wea aiadivel. Lore 1 aeeve: iq {etlorts to nationalize Iranian oil
° . 7 » » ; ours a R a - ,
Rochester, NÂ¥: When 85 yearjon February 26 for nine days war is now before the United States Senate, The sponsor of the Sean Hii eth fe ee Saas fifteen ea hh eebeioe Fadayan Islam is a strong or-
k is}old Herman Loomis was told|games test their readiness tol new Bill is Senator “Pat” MeGarran of Nevada, who in}ch a finite - 8 ON es salar abalavic. a thodox Moslem religious group
Excellency the Governor in his|that he had inherited a hundred |repel an aggressor, 1950 d : ; ; : : , shaky. Simpice: regan was Peter of Yugoslavia and | which accused Mossadegh of being
uniform. of Black and Silver,] thousand dollars from Mrs. Hetty| Ships, naval planes and -rangp> pushed through immigration legislation—the Internal] The British are confident that)his young and very pretty Queen. }joo slow in rtiementine nation-
accompanied by Lady Savage and' Wilks, daughter of “Witch of|based aircraft of the four Atlan- Security Act—which had the effect of greatly complicating they can get back on their feet|They sat alone in the freezing

; a eonsignment of 203 saucepans.
Governor Arrives # ae

Promptly at 11 o’clock, His






















- apm, ; ae a ilisation —U.P
attended by Major Denis Vaughan; Wall Street” Hetty Green, he|tic Pact powers will be grouped entry procedures into the U.S eventually, But vast sums handed | church for fully an hour and then )
entered the Cathedral preceded | remarked, “Guess Pll just keeplinto ‘a score or more separate}|} = By the terms of the new law out by the United States to hetp|there was the vignette of a i
by Very Rev. Dean Hazlewood.|on wearing my work shirt and|task units : nearly all countrie i0W) tthe one time master, show how|/drama when Ex-King Michael of LATEST
. s * Z ‘ , hearly ¢ untries of the Western | uch things have changed since! ae el ; —
a ca pugpon, Se a — old_ pants. Manoeuvres will be under the Chief Scout To Attend Hemisphere which have hitherto | the proud days of Britain's pre Toate arrived with Queen
en rendering the Funera arch : ahd toveeeit iral | : . a a : 7 ‘ad aye OE ICRN */ Anne. Je eclared at
by Chopin while ‘the eecceeinn of Wolter - = of} overall direction of U.S. Admiral | Camp Fire Tonight had annual quotas for people |vious Queen, Victoria, "The two Ex-Kings gravely tence 2 a ne res : 546
Choir, salt Clarey @aseek aha at Washing on’s one — Carney Commander of Allied To-night at 8.30 at Har- , wishing to enter the U.S. (A limit. Since the Victorian era of the! nook Linde ° itened oa S i Wed fo e nike a me! ory -
the end, appropriately timed, a Vikcoa’ the "tom bo BOW z forces in southern Europe. rison College grounds scouts ed number for each country |nineteenth century vast wars and |) i94 . the oe ivr edhe Sey woe ow. Are
rocket was fited from the Har- a a af i nt e replied: : Units of the British Home Fleet of the island will stage their {| would have their quota abolished |changing eeonomie and_ social ia rd oe 1S oes and on the piay New Zealand were
bour Police Pier. Mr. Hudson Bare ca nd cane — as well Fie ~ ole et. Camp Fire in honour of jand their citizens could enter |forees have taken toll, Britain free (i eekioe side by side with- 76 for 4 nee.
; re 7 going ranean Fleet wi ake par 0- | . ” | America freely as non-quota im-|lost possession after possession, i 3 ‘ ’ Seores;
The eee os nies ahd sig we day. Turned out ether with vessels of the U.S. | an of re an | migrants in any number. These |More and more it has had to lean} The dark oak-carved stalls of Ligett b Worrell J
silence and the service proper be- she used fo be a Uft operetor. Sixth Fleet, French Mediterran- | wee ™ favoured countries includea}on the former colony which is|the Knights of the Garter above Emrys ¢ Guillen b Atkin-
gan with the AYenietnnle Arch- Madrid: Because he feels ean Fleet and Italian vessels. | and —, oil bw Canada, Mexico, Cuba, the negro |"ow its most powerful ally Dur- | which are suspended the sword Ms i ety sa 5
deacon Hutchinson saying the}lonely, 125 year old Jose Garcia, Carney said: “Twenty or more | The scouw Ve as- Republics of Haiti and Dominica | ™# the first world war Britain,' and emblem of knights were filled | Sutcliffe c¢ Worrell b

|
|
: 2 ' ; are its will operate sembled for the rally in the |! las ~ |to whom the United States once}with heads of state and Royalt K hi 20
ntroductory sentences: “I am the} who lives in th Separate task unit : and everyone of the Latin-Ameri- . laf aR See aad akc tae PART :
eres and the life’... .*T Avila, ae SET te hase vhroughout the nine-day period afternoon at Combermere ear Republics of Central owed money borrowed $4,000,-\cf many countries. To the jeft of | Reid (Stpd.) Guillen b
|



i and ; =
7 i : 4 cred â„¢ or ; wito ships and planes grouped|| Sehool and will remain in South Americe , et, |000,000 from the United States.|the altar sat the King of Norway. | Valentine 6
know that my Redeemer liveth oe His prospective bride is the City for the Camp Fire merica, But immigrants |

“born in a colony or other com- That was just the beginning, In} Across from him on the right sat! Seott not out 41

.... ‘We brought nothing into this]100 years ald Maria Gonzalez, a without regard to nationality.



a 7 : gent ; Jarious ¢ ines | - the last eleven years in war and |the ” ‘ ™

world” and the congregation join-- spinster, whom he has known for| Various combines of the 20)| at Harrison College. The in ponent or dependent area of a| (2° .88 Cleven years in MW «ithe Queen of the Netherlands, The |} Rabone not out 4

ed in the Hymn: “Let Saints onj50 years, Jose has two sons, hain i 4 fpnenies uit teresting programme ~— | governing country” will be io | pene $30 SoODCO 0) freon nen Royal visitors gathered close | ins

earth in concert sing.” “ aged 69 and 78, and three Ad ie Is UP. ss aris a tae bene sevens wi . | ed to 100 persons yearly for a United ‘ ates, in lendlease equip- | by, | Total for 4 Wkts. 76
Following the Psalm: Lord| daughters all over 70. Admirals.—U.P. clude some well-known folk colony. This would mean that) ent surplus property : Marshall The body of the King was borne] 1—-0, 2—12,



Wkts. fell at
songs, camp fire songs, negro || while Cubans and ‘on



Thou hast been our refuge” oe

















: — Beuadorians | py, ¥ s ’ into the Chapel by the Grenadier
Lesson was read by His Exeellen-| Alabama: When the fairground i] spirituals and a few solo |! Gould come into America unlimit Plan economic aid and loans. In tas Dhue!
ts | OrOTE “— 1 1s “8 ~ 1 addi ' er parts . Re 3
ey the Governor and the Choir proprietor was ‘handed a bogus! Plaog At Full Staff || ims edly, Jamaicans, Barbadians, and|pacive have arnved more. than of
gave an excellent rendering ofthe |20 dollar bill, which he instantly $ { The Chief Scout will give) || Hahamians would have to take a/6436.000,000.. —————_—_ SSS
ene “O Friend of souls” wf Se eemenine oe Ps Maer ed LONDON, Feb. 15. || the yarn towards the end of ||turn in the sparse queue of hun-|" Most of this aid was extended
. : sisted ee e an , . aoe the programme. dred applicants yearly. Already |to s e Allied war
a paekot ee stood ie hws hot to ya unduly, big 5 a eT weiner mero Admission will be through the new McC arran ‘Bill Kee Smcsed [tattoos Mama ety ey A
” ence Ww ute the hip ae Bild > the | they arrived, rh found thet . thous d. of fla s fluttered u to the Crumpten Street gate | disquiet in the Caribbean, and|nearly a third in the form of
committal sentences: “Man that|/had the protesting counterfeiter ands of flags fi ee and the small charge for ad- unoficial talks Have taken’ plice! grants Rage BSeh ‘uled to bolster
is born of a woman hath but ajon a non-stop merry-go-round jfull staff. The King me dead ion ait! be + the ifthe aacittee Senbauie on piaes | 5 aes peste Pani oe
short i seh ce ra ‘ Rion 7 ij een. miss » added at sritis' imbassy as 5 » bi ) e
ee ae On te pee =e —L.E.S oe ee er) proceeds of the Barbados implications. McCarran’s choice |omy sinee the war. The $30,600,-
— illest titleist winded ea Ciara cera se Da a siesdblinetal Jamboree Contingent Fund. of words for the Bill, “independent | 000,000 total does not Include post-
nad - z a countries and self-governing | war arms aid which is top seeret.
ARRIVES FOR LAST RITES ! earns are Sate oe which ‘ U.P.
| are to be the recipients o ivours,
‘ Truman Ignores | hints "Svongy te the mouvaion yp
* ° | based on the old American sus- I rogress Made In
Senator 8 Bemand picion of colonialism which is so f
constantly raised where Britain i G merence
WASHINGTON, Feb. 15. , concerned, The Bill would also onmieréen
Truman’s administration turned hit at the inhabitants of French panwuNJOM. Korea, Feb. 15.
|

a deaf ear to Senator Tom Con-} nd Dutch possessions in the West
nally’s demand that United States; indies. The Bill was “reported to
break diplomatic relations with| the Senate Judiciary Committe
Hungary to punish the Communist! recently, and may come up for put otherwise marked time whilt

gatellite country for jailing four| (@bate soon, McCarran, although | awaiting new Red proposals on

Ameriean airmen, Officials saidj« Democrat, is one of the Far! the post armistice peace confer-

both state ang defense depart-; West's most ardent isolationists. noe Allied Staff Officers who

ments oppose such a move at this —(U.P.) net with Reds on prisoner ex-

time because they fear it might hanges reported both sides are
do eee ee good, P now almost in agreement excepts

Connally, Texas Democrat and y . ‘or the Red stand against letting P ,

Chairman of the’ powerful Senate U.S. Dictates orisoners dave wheter they will to the ALSLNGLNL. Captain and (row of
Foreign Relations Cormmittee in- :

/ « / return home after release
troduced a resolution Thursday Rubber Prices Colonel George Hiekman said



United Nations and Communi



negotiators made “some progr
n prisoner exchange discussions







calling on the Senate to prod the hat after a three and one half

President to break relations. He WASHINGTON, Feb. 15. | hour session differences between 4 4 “%

said “unless we should show more United States stockpile of natu-! Allie and Communists over Z BE ae § E
| determination to defend our rights,|va@l rubber has reached such pro-| agenda itern number four were Ve t ® 4

‘compliance in this case will en-|portions that the Government!'‘largely a matter of wording.”
‘courage other bandit-minded Gov-| intends to buy this commodity on, Both sides agreed to study further
lernments to demand similar black-|its own terms or not at all. A| our differences and see if we
mail.” The United States paid|ppokesman for the General Ser-; could come closer.”-—U.P.
$120,000 two months ago after|vices Administration which is the}

@ On Page 3 be ee natural rubber buyer for the|

; 5S. rejected categorically the rm. ] *

reported protests from Malayan I'wo More Killed
producers that the United States |

While in Barbados we invite you to visit our store.
We ore agents for Liberty and Company (Lon-
don) Limited,





We are Stockists of:

Raw Sugar Price









a had applied unduly harsh terms, By Avalanches | i : ; ae : ;
Slumps én the new rubber buying pro-| ¢ | Fine quality English China including Wedgewood
rm | gramme. He said the American| ZURICH, Feb. 15. ‘ ‘
NEW YORK, Feb. 15. {Government had only been able} Avalanches claimed two more} Cashmere Sweaters and Coats
, naan of the Puerto Rico to get trade back to the normal) lives in Northern Italy as colder
dockworkers’ strike caused easier |jevel, Officials pointed out G.S.A.—j| weather i the Alp lessened . co vie Sue
\tone in New York sugar market|N DeJhi terms for natural rub-!| concer of sliding ‘ake Anothe Doeskin Gloves Argyle Socks
and world raw sugar price slump-|ber provide that the produce will victir f the gigantic snowslide
ed, The Journal of Commerce }je rejected upon delivery if the) jn Austria Tuesday died, bring- LOCALLY MADE SOUVENIRS A SPECIALTY.
pointed out that Cuban sales are |Brade is not as warranted at the! ing the Austrian avalanche toll]
te ake FOB. but re, of te contract ne rhip- for the past two weeks to 37.
that later operation brought only | per as e option of paw ing the At other rescued by mou)atain | eS
4 : * \rubber in storage here for l¢| crews after three of her children |
14.40 to 4.43 cents Sugar Brokers|), 2 ue ,
iFarr and Co. estimated that at any price he can later get.|'were killed when snow smashed

United States consumption in 1952 American officials contend that in| their house died of injyries.| ( i + ' | { |

co rc ol . a ae . as Malay t 1eYr p je , stendy rains con-|

will continue at a high rate and the past pore and other pro-| Heav _ and steady rair r j d 0. 4 ( e
a , i









| predicted that the use this year |@ucers delivered lower) tinued to Northern Ita
|will exceed eight million tons,|arade rubber than they had con-| for tw h congeeutive day
Sugar distribution for week end- jWacied for but the U.S. ha | Widespread avalanches and storm
in ,ehrusary z m 99 586 “e aryt 9 .« ce. acro “OD ave cla ed l § « P Siree
HIS EXCELLENCY the Governor and Lady Savage accompanied by Major Dennis Vaughan, the oe ei ergs seeeare tener sata tate til pon Sor of 72 Re “ Preto ipa 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.
Governor's A.D.C., arrived at the South Gate of St. Michael's Cathedral yesterday to attend the Memoria! ete pa a pape Se ve ee ae anime ; th ee i ig a “alee hen‘ ne + hs ¥y “ts 1 for
Service for the late King George VI. He is being escorted into the Cathedral by the Very Revd. Dean | oe UP weve broken ne arket ron Beer Ca ane bow Sask 509 |
Hazlewood. —U.P. can make our own terms UP, 30 years.—U.P. eee









PAGE TWO



IS Excellency the Governor
and Lady Savage, actom-
panied by the Governor’s A.D.C

Maj. Dennis Vaughan
Memorial Service for
George VI at

Cathedral yesterday

attended the
the late King
St Michael

Imperial Liaison

Commissioner
CANADIAN King
Squadron Leader W. R. “Bill’
Ramsay, was recently appointed
to the new post of Liaison Com-
missioner for Barbados by Imperial!
Headquarters of the Boy Scouts
Association-in London.

Since 1953, Mr. Ramsay has been
doing valuable liaison work be-
tween Scouting headquarters in
London, Ottawa and Barbados
during frequent visits to the
Island while serving as a Naviga-
ting Officer on Trans-Canada Air
Lines overseas routes to the Unitea
Kingdom and the Caribbean area.

The new appointment, made by
Lord Rowallan, Chief Scout for the
Commonwealth and Empire, is th
highlight of Mr. Ramsay’s length,

Scout,

and active association with the
Scout movement in Canada. Hi
scouting began with the 5th

Ottawa troop and has been onl)
interrupted by six years service
with the Royal Canadian Air
Force during the war as a naviga-
tion instructor and air staff officer.

Mr. Ramsay will continue to
foster the exchange of scouting in-
formation during his spare tim
between overseas flights. Flying
duties did not permit Mr. Ramsay
to be in Barbados during the
Chief Scout’s visit here at this
time.

Born in New Westminster, B.C.
and educated in Ottawa and at
McGill University in Montc zal, Mr.
Ramsay is now resident in the
latter city. He joined TCA in
1938 as a Radio Operator and after
retiring from the RCAF as a
Squadron Leader in 1946 returned
to the airline as a Flight Radio
Officer, later becoming a Navigat-
ing Officer on international routes.







Carib Calling

ae

W.K.

“BILL”
Squadron Leader

RAMSAY,

14 Passengers

i AV. (Linea

4 ezolana) arrived here from
Maiquetia and M iturin, Venezuela
yesterday with fourteen passenger
who have come to Barbados for a
holiday.

Among them are
Raffali and Mr. and
court who are st
Aquatic Club.

To Attend Wedding

MONG the passengers who

arrived in Barbados recently
by B.W.1.A. from Trinidad was
Miss Iva Cuthbert, steno-typist of
Trinidad Supply Stores.

She has come over to attend the
wedding of Miss’ Rita Thompson
of Haggatt Hall and Mr. Antonio
Barker of Station Hill which will
take place shortly.

Miss Cuthbert is a guest of Miss
Thompson.

al Ven-

Aeropos

Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Betan-
the

iying at



Two Weeks

I N BARBADOS for two weeks

holiday are Mr. and Mrs
Wahid Ali of Trinidad who arrived
here yesterday morning by
B.W.1.A. They are staying at
Indramer Guest House, Worthing.
Mr. Ali is General Secretary of
the International Muslims Organ-
isation with headquarters in Queen
Street, Port-of-Spain

At the airport to meet Mr. and
NMirs. Ali were Mr. M. S. Baknria
and Mr. S. Patel, President and
Secretary respectively of the Bar-
bados Muslim Association and
cther members of the Association.

zater in the day, they were en-
tertained to luncheon by Mr.
Suleman Patel at his residence,

“Crishna”, Land’s End.

Just Off The Press

UST off the Press

Sx

is the Lodge
1001 Record which chronicles
the activities of the school during
the yeur January to December
1951 and which also gives informa-
tion about the activities of old
Lodge boys.

Not the least interesting feature
of the magazine is the number of
articles contributed by the boys
themselves.

‘

The magazine which serves as
a useful link between past and
present pupils of the School, com.

es favourably with similar
sriodicals produced by other
chools in the West Indies.
Attractively illustrated, with the
School crest on the cover, the
magazine is now on sale and may
be obtained by old boys from Mr.
Keith Bowen from the Department
of Medical Services.



I
m

Venezuelan Army

I T. PEDRO TEJERA of the
4 Venezuelan Army and Mrs.
Tejera, returnéd to Venezuela
yesterday by L.A.V. after spending
a holiday here staying at the
Aquatic Club.

BARBADOS





DR. KEN STUART

Two Post Graduate Exams.
R. KEN STUART, son of Mr
and Mrs. E. A. Stuart of
“Broughderg”, Black Rock, a/
former Barbados Scholar and Old |
Harrisonian has just passed two
post graduates examinations —/

M.D. (Doctor of
M.R.C.P. (Member of
College of Physicians).
Dr. Stuart who has been ap-)
pointed Registrar at the Hospital
of the University College of the
West indies leaves England at the}
end of March for Jamaica to
assume those duties. |

Indian Cadets Entertained |
NUMBER of Indian and}
Pakistan Cadets from H.M.S.

Devonshire and H.M.S. Enard Bay

were entertained by Thani Bros.

shortly before the ships left Barba- |
dos on Thursday. |
Talking Point
Men make laws: women make}
manners.—De Ségur.

the Royai



WestIndian Table Talk Animals Know How to Talk

By LONDONER

LONDON.

EITHER the Chairman, Vice

Chaifman nor Treasurers of
the West India Committee were
able to preside at the special gen-
eral meeting this week at which
formal messages of sympathy_were
sent to members of the Royal
Family at the death of the King.
They are all out of the country
This appears to have been the
first time that the four top mem-
bers of the Committee were away
at the same time, Mr. J. M. Camp-
bell, Mr. Alan Walker and Mr, Du
Buisson are already in the West
Indies and- Mr, Cassleton Elliott
is on his way over in the Colombie.
Fortunately, one of the senio:
members of the executive, Mr.
Mark Moody Stuart, is still in this
country. The messages of sym-
pathy followed closely the lines of
those sent out in 1936 on the
occasion of the death of King
George V and in 1910 when King
Edward | VII died,

RECORD FOR MAC

WAS able to offer personal

congratulations to E. Mc-

Donald Bailey, the Trinidad born
sprinter, whose time of 10.2
seconds for the
been officially recognised as
equalling the world’s best. Mac
set up the time in Belgrade last
year.
season of first class performances
All too frequently in the past
Mac has been deprived of records
for various technical reasons, such
as the track being inches short or
a following wind. Now that his
time has been recognised as the
world's best Mac will have that
extra confidence which we alt
hope will enable him to win a
title at the Olympics in Helsinki

WINIFIELD ATWELL

RESH, from her visit to
Trinidad, I met Winifred
Atwell. > This grand pianist, star

of concert hall and_ variety told
me that:she had a wonderful time
in the West Indies, so much so
thet she did not want to come
back to England. But she will
not huve much time to feel home-
sick. Work is piling up fast. She
has already appeared in a cele-
brity concert at the Albert Hall
and wilk be appearing on a variety
bill in® West Bromwich, After
that she has a long string of book-
ings which should keep her busy
well into the summer, When
will be she return to Trinidad?
“Probably not for two years”, she
told me,



100 metres has,

Colours

CARNIVAL TRIP
HE S.S. Liberte which sailed
from New York on February
llth and is due today will be tak-
ing tourists through the Carib-

bean, on to the pre-lenten carnival
South
will call at
the ancient
After
four days In Rio the ship returns
Trinidad

in Rio, On her way
America the Liberte
Martinique and Bahia,
capital of colonial Brazil.

to

to New York calling at
and the Bahamas,

AIR LINK WITH

SCOTLAND
EICOTLAND and the West Indies
te) are to have a direct air-link

after April Ist.
B.O.A,C.
Jamaica service
The service,

via
using Constellation

aircraft will operate once a week
The route will
Keflavik
Bermuda,

in each direction,
be London, Prestwick,
(Iceland), Gandar,
Nassau and Kingston,
LECTURE ON LEEWARDS
PAPER
in the
Was read to a meeting of the Insti-
tution of Sanitary Engineers
London this week by Mr, C, L.
Langshaw, director
Engineering Unit of the
ward and Leeward Islands,

Wind-

to 1950 Mr. Langshaw was
seconded to the United from his
post as sanitary engineer to the

Metropolitan Police.
Exhibition of
Water Colours
At Fair Today

The James Street Scout Group
is making another effort to raise
Jamboree funds when it stages a

this afternoon
Fontabelle.
attractions have been
arranged for the Fair which will
be under the patronage of Rev.
and Mrs. Boulton

In addition to the pony rides
and games there will be a
Children’s Costume Parade and
Physical Stunts by Rover Martin
Bynoe

Quite
will be

fair
House,
Many

Epworth

at

a new idea for a Fair
an Exhibition of Water
and Paintings and fur-
{‘hermore there are arrangements
by which you can have your
portrait sketched.

Rupert aud the | Pine bd



Pauline is thrilled to learn that
Rupert's story of the Pine Ogre is
not a fairy tale, and the elf is soon
talking to her freely. ‘* Our trouble
is that we elves are too busy 1 be
always on the look out for the
Ogre’s slaves,” he says, ‘* They

go around in a sort of army, and
if we knew their plans we could get
together and meet them, and stop

them spoiling our forest.’ Sud-
denly Rupert jumps up. ‘* Did you
say an army?” he cries. “'l

believe | can help you!"

ALL RIGHTS RESERVED



GENTLEME

s

Vv



From that date
will introduce a London-
Prestwick.

entitled “Sanitation
British West Indies”

in
of the Health
The

yaper was based on the workings
It was a fitting climax to ayof the unit during the period 1944

—General Tin Tells Teddy What They Say—

By MAX TRELL |

TEDDY, the Stuffed Bear, said |
to General Tin, the tin soldier:
“General, do animals talk?”

General Tin, who was standing |
by the playroom door with his mus- |
ket over his shoulder, glanced down |
at Teddy who was sitting on the
floor. “Certainly they talk. They’re
always talking.”

“That’s what 1

thought,” said

Teddy. “But what do they talk
about?”

“Tt all depends,” replied Genera! |
Tin,

“Depends on what?” asked Teddy.

“Depends on what animal is talk- |
ing. Different animals talk about |
different things. Now take the.
Ducks, for instance. They’re always

talking about the weather. |

Quack, quack, quack,

i The rain’s coming back.

That's what the Ducks are always
talking about.”

“Oh!” said Teddy. “And what are
Cats always talking about?”

“Cats,” said Genera] Tin, “are
always talking about mice,

.Meow, meow, meow,
I'd like a mouse now.

“And Mice, of course,” General
Tin added, “are always talking
about cheese.

Squee, squee, squee,
A bit of cheese for me.”

“And Dogs?”

“Dogs, my dear Teddy, talk about
watching the house they live in.

Gr'rr, gr’rr, gr’rr,
Who's coming h’rr.”

Teddy looked puzzled. “H'rr?
What’s that?”
“That,” remarked General Tin,

“means here. Dogs don’t speak too
plainly. That’s because they’re usu
ally gnawing something like a bone,
or they have their heads on the
ground,”

Teddy asked about Lions.

“Lions,” said the Tin Soldier,



General Tin explained to feddy haw
the animals talked.









| “oenerally talk about everybody
else
Roar, roar, roar,
What's everybody running for?
I’m just a cat--and a little
rior
Roar, roar, roar
“And as ‘or Frogs, they tal}
about how long t n one place
Gr-rumph, gr-rumph,
rr-ruimph,
I sit here by the month.
“And Sparrows — they always
talk about moving around.
Cheep, cheep, cheep,
I never, never keep
Still until I sleep,
Cheep, cheep, cheep.



{ Bees talk about how busy







they are.
Hum, hum, hun.
Work’ er done
Work’s always fun,
Hum, hum, hum.”
“Animals certainly talk about a
lot of thi said Teddy in a sur

prised voice.

And Teddy Bears taik too much,
aid General Tin, wh *t want
answer any more questions,





> di



to



B.B.C. Radio |

Programme |

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16,
11.15 a.m

1952

BBC Scottish Orchestra,
11.45 a.m. Association Football, 12 noon
The News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis
4 00—7.15 p.m 25 338 M., 31 2 M



4 p.m. The News,
Daihy Service, 4.15
Grand Hotel. 5 p.m
Week 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ Choice,
6 p.m. Music for Dancing, 6.45 p.m
Sports Round up and Programme Par-
ade, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Behind the News
7.30 p.m Michael Krein Saxophonc
Quartet, 7.45 p.m. Sports Review
7 4-10 3 pum 31 32 M., 48.43 M.

4.10 p.m. The
p.m. Music from
Composer of the



8.30 p.m |
The News, 10.10)
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m

Magazine, 10.30 p.m

8.15 ».m. Radio Newsreel,
Radio Theatre, 10 p.m.
p.m
Music
Ahoy

Variety

'NO-KHAN. DO

THOUGH he was born on
November 2, 1877, the AGA
KHAN chooses his own special

birthdays for his followers.

The first this year was due
last Friday, but it was postponed,
“He doesn’t want a_ birthday
just now,” said a secretary,

La

YOU'LL BE SURE TO LOOK SMART IN THESE
RAYON SUITINGS

STRIPES

WELT ED. §.3:
COLOURED .

MEN’S BUC Kl E SHOES

’ PLAIN SHADES ..................
WOOLLEN TROPICALS
GENTS “RENOWN” SHIRTS
















$3.39 — $3.72
$4.18 — $4.37
.. $6.66, $6.72, $7.00, $7.41

$4.50 — $5.23
$5.20, $5.57, $5.94
$12.09

tg ee $10.64 — $11.19

T. BR. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Dial 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES

Dial 4606








By Appointment
Seedsmen to H.M. the King
Carters Tested Seeds, Lud. |

A sri

from ENGLAND
ARE THE -BEST

GOLD MEDAL
Flower « Vegetable
Seeds

Obtainable from Local Agents
or
DIRECT FROM
EXPORT DEPT.










(Catalogues free on request)

CARTERS TESTED SEEDS LTD.
RAYNES PARK, LONDON,
ENGLAND

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
READING ROOM

“Blessed be the Lord Thy God,

}
)

which delighted in thee,
thee on the throne
ment and justice
Happ: are thy men,
these thy servants
continually
hear

to set
to do judg-

happy are
which stand
before thee and that
thy wisdon
The Bible
This Room fs open

1 Kings 10
on Tuesdays,

Wednesdays, Fridays, 10 a.m.—
2 p.m,, and on Saturdays 10 a.m.
12 o'clock

ALL ARE WELCOME

I mot

Medicine), ‘

ADVOCATE

Cult Of Happiness

APART from a £2,500 reward
offered 4 an insurance com-<
pany for the return of her stolen

the _lamuly
sa in ne fron Pp
Russian Church at

servan ts
of the
Cannes when





jewels. MRS. MADELAINE MIL- pRINCE NICOLAS ROMANOFF

DER tells me she is offering a descendant of CZAR NICOLAS Il,

personal reward of £100 married Italian MARIA DELLA
This is for a large diamond GHERARDESCA.

brooch which her husband, form- 3ehind sat some of Europe’s

er head of Warner Brothers in ojq_ royalty The bride walked

Britain, gave her on his death-bed. yound ‘the church three times
Once a Ziegfeld Follies girl, and then gave pieces of her veil

Mrs. Milder is still vivaeious and 4, rejatives — according to the|

beautiful. She describes her ;-adition of centuries.

jewels as “tangible proof of a

married life which was uv honey
n all the way.’

‘How do you achieve so happy a

As a wife I liked my dependence.
my independei

ue.



Across
sham (4)
episcopa. units. (4)
> Publun upset by the age. (9)
9 Streetiess stone (3)
iv Measure (4)
i4 Neutra, out unrea: (3)
‘ A ebter from town (3)
14 Summon to trees and numar
Deings (5)
A tew days ago you would reiy
AOUUT LL. (4)
nn * man may pliot. (3)
w A up in it_ Means ducking &
tne "Rl A.F (5)
2 owardly yolk ¥ (6)
23 Lf one does, one 4 Across. (4)

Bars of
Work
Ore

tron ? (4)
diligently. (3)
met far away
Down

(6)

Makes
high

fim 4 noun however
2. Plus 98. (7)

(8) 2.

» One 14 cover. (4)

+ Clients can make it. (7)

» Now's the time for it. (4)

1’ Teapots and rain have it in

common. (4)

Steak for Christmas (8)

Seen ip 4 monastery garden. (4)

Voice. (5)

6 ated for vusiness, (5)
invariably based on clay.
Even @ white one gets a black
mark. (3)

Comedians should nave it
Solution of yesterday's puzzle.
Repeat: 4. Dry; 7, Amiable

Real, 12. (GriApe: 14 Aggravate

Rend. 16 Reign; 17. Ensue; | 20.

ract, 21 Ayah; 22, Grate Down

Rain: 4, Emergency. 5. Pile: 4,
espair, S Rate; 6, Yew; 8, Award: 9,

ve 10 Blare: 13, Denote! 14. Arena!

19. Act

(@)

ia (3)
Across
10, Best







Muslims Hold. Service
For Late King

Priest.










CLUB
MORGAN

opens at 8 p.m.

for
Dinner
and

Dancing

Every Night
(Except Sunday)

EMPIRE

TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 And oe Daily

e Sawn

Now
JOSE {FERRER

Academy Award Winner

-- because...

when his
sword thrusts home
.aman dies...
a woman thrills!

MALA POWERS. suittttettie + wicmt'Sorbon «

nll SSR RRS RSS iiss od ess

AT POPU LAR PRICES

eae








Releared thre
United Artists

ala

POETRY AND DRAMA COMBINED

Extra: LATEST NEWSREEL



PLAZA — WARNER

BB? T OWN (iar 2310)

HBER@S.

and Continuing DAILY

|



~L.6o
STARRING

RICHARD

> Tao o*
»MeCa



WOULD YOU nave THE NERVE TO DO |
WHAT SHE DID ON HER WEDDING

DAY ?












s without

a

Stoplight
in

her life!

KING

ViDOR




moons

MBRIDGE SCOTT :

HENRY BLANKE

|

WOW SHOWING 4.45°38.30p.m.

Marriage? “You must cultivate j
ppiness,” says Mrs, Milder The members of the Barbados
\"&nd what a lovely occupation it Muslim Association, held a ser-|
. vice at the Mohammedan Mosque,
Her rules for married bliss:— Sobers Lane, yesterday from}

‘A wife must put her husband’s 19~—1.15 in token of their respect
jNappiness first. ..spoil him. ..and for the late King George Sixth.)
> cA stand — sterdnher: li | The servic: was conducted by

woman's happiness lies in > Ne > sli
|her dependence oe ber husband. Molvi A, ‘Pipilwia, the navalices

|
|

}



|







SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1952







—_—_——_

and Continuing DAILY

4.45 & 8.30pm rye

P
L
A
Z
A

Dial
2310

TODAY
LIGHTNING STRIKES TWICE

Mercedes
McCAMBRIDGE

Zachary
SCOTT

Ruth
ROMAN

Richard
TODD

Special TODAY 9.30 a.m. & 1.0 p.m
CONQUEST OF CHEYENNE” Wild Bill ELLIOTT and
“ALIAS BILLY THE KID” Sunset CARSON

TONITE “Pwo New Action Westerns!

“RIDING THE CHEROKEE TRAIL”
Starring: Two Gun Tex RITTER
The Garden

GARE TW % fas

LAST SHOW TON?TE 2.30 p.m
“THE BIG FIGHT’
Leon ERROL & Joe PALOOKA &
“FOLLOW THE LEADER”
Leo GORCEY and The Bowery Boys

MIDNITE TONITE
“SIX GUN MESA”
Johnny Mack BROWN &
“SUNDOWN ON THE PRAIRIE”
Tex RITTER

SUN. & MON. 8.30 p.m
MATINEE: SUN 5 p.m
BLUE BUSTERS
Leo GORCEY and The Bowery Boys &
HIDDEN CITY
Bomba, The Jungle Boy





Midnite Special

LAW OF THE WEST
Johnny Mack BROWN

“WAZA

Last 2



|





OISTIN
Dial 8404
Shows Today 445 & 4.30 p.m.

BRIDE FOR SALE
Claudette Colbert &
TREASURE ISLAND
: (Color by Technicolor)
obby O'Driscoll & Robert Newton

TO DAY Ss SPECIAL. 1.3) p.m

SHERIFF OF REDWOOD VALLEY

Wild Bill Elliot as Red Rider &
‘SADDLE PALS” AUTRY

MIDN ITE TONITE

“Rocky” Lane Double!
SHERIFF OF WICHITA &
SUNDOWN IN SANTA FE

Gene



Allan







oo!





MARINE

HOTEL

10-NIGHT
Special
Dinner Dance

SERVED FROM 7 P.M. TO 9.30
MUSIC BY PERCY GREEN’S
ORCHESTRA
UNTIL MIDNIGHT
$4.00 PER PERSON
DANCE ONLY $1.00

TABLE RESERVATIONS PHONE 3513



ee sf QA =~
ei — “ , 7
ies tf LPEZZ /
Adem PF



















Monday & Tuesday
4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

AN “OLD FAVOURITE”
With a “New Topper”

“THE TALL
TARGET ”

(New)

Today 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Sunday 8.30 p.m.

'y LET HER GOP
YOURE NO
GOOD FOR

Dick
POWELL

Paula
RAYMOND

and

** AMERICAN
GUERILLA

IN THE
PHILIPPINES”

Tyrone POWER

and
Micheline PRELLE

‘Te fad
THE
CIGHT TE ToucK

STEWART

GRANGER - ANGEL)
ceorce SANDERS

AN M-G2â„¢ PICTURE





A Double Loaded With
Action, Romance and
Suspence











ROODAL THEATRES

EMPIRE

TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30
and Centinuing Daily



ROXY

0-DAY TO TUESDAY
4.30 & 8.15

Margaret O’BRIEN in

Jose FERRER
“HER ”
in Stanley Kramer's and “NEVER TRUST
Production of A GAMBLER”
. Starrin,
CYRANO :
Dane CLARK
de Bergerac

Cathy O'DONNELL





ROYAL

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW
4.30 & 8.15
Action Double . . .

Rod CAMERON and
Forrest gare
“SEA HORNET”

and
John WAYNE in
“SANDS OF IWO JivA”

MONDAY & TUESDAY
4.30 & 8.15
Double

John WAYNE in

“WAR OF THE WILD
CATS and “MOONRISE”
with
Dane CLARK—
Gale RUSSELL

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY TO TUESDAY
4.30 & 8.15

Gary COOPER
Madeleine CARROLL in

THE GENERAL DIED
AT DAWN

and

CASINO TO KOREA

The First Wartime of

The Fighting Men in Korea.



t









—

SATURDAY, . FEBRUARY. 16, “1952

J’ca Tops In Cattle

Cross-Breeding

LONDON,
SPECTACULAR progress has been made in the past
few years in the cross-breeding of dairy cattle for hot cli-
mates, according to Mr. J. P. Maule, an Associate of the
Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture, Trinidad, in an
article in “Endeavour,” a quarterly scientific review pub-
lished by Imperial Chemicai Industries in London.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
TODAY



PAGE

THREE





bata Duke of Kent, nephew of the

King wore top hat, striped trougers
jand black coat. Behind them
|afoot or in cars came visiting
| royalty and other representatives
| of nations round the world.

The U.S. Secretary of State,
Dean Acheson, representing Tru-
man, marehed in procession amid
such prominent mourners as the

; ings

ARRIVING

of Denmark, Greece,
Sweden and Iraq, the Presidents
of France, Yugoslavia and Turkey
Field Marshal
gomery and Earl Mountbatten
In the vanguard were soldiers
of Canada, Rhodesia, West Africa,
|Ceylon, Pakistan, India, South
| Africa, New Zealand and Australia,
followed by Britain’s own famous
regiments and finally six massed |
} bands.

'

i 65 Paces a Minute

; They moved at the rate of 4s |

|slow paces per minute. With |

every peal of Big Ben as it tolled ;
for 56 minutes—one for each year |

jaf the King’s life—the procession |
had moved a half block.
Crewds scores deep lined the!
circuitous three mile route through }

| the centre of London. Many had
waited as long as 14 hours despite

Viscount Mont-





He summarises the work on the
cross-breeding of cattle for in-
creased milk production which
has been carried out in the West
Indies to discover the most effi-
cient combination of strains of
European cattle and indigenou
stock of the zebu type.

Zebu cattle, he says, have sev-
eral qualities which make them
much better suited to hot cli-
mates than European stock. Not
only have they a higher “tolerance
for heat than European breeds,
but they are tolerant of or resist-
ant to many tropical diseases to

———

SUGAR NEWS
Tate & Lyle

Turnover
Increases

LONDON.
A marked rise in sugar imports
and exports by the United King-
dom last year had an important














| lig s }

effect on the results of Tate and which European cattle would io sie ce et an = eae | —the food for rowth
Lyle for the financial year which readily succumb. the clouds as the procession began | $
ended last September, the com- “In the West Indies,’ says Mr. The French Luxury Liner 8.8. Liberte arrives here to-day. She will be staying here from 6.30 a.m. and it was bitterly cold. Crowds!
pan Seures just published in Maule, “work a been in = to 3 p.m. (Story on page 5). for the most part stood silently Vv

ndon show. gress for over thirty years wit with bared heads as e co Cc F is &@ conce any acest ani

During that year, imports of un- the objec* of establishing a type | moe heads as the cortege IROL is a concentrated food containing malt extract,
refined sugar rose from a value of dairy cow combining both F e e | But one woman gave a faint | specially refined fats, egg, sugars (including glucose),
of £76,049,900 to £103,396,700 European and zebu_ blood and unera In al oO est shriek, and several others fainted ‘ nai . ti ros
and exports of refined sugar rose adapted to local conditions. } is the procession moved to the} and orange juice, with the addition of mineral salts
from £30,978,900 to £43,969,000. Horse Guards Parade Grounds, | and vitamins. Children thrive on Virol because it
While Tate and Lyle do not have Detailed Results . where tens of thousands of the} ‘ ,
a monopoly of the sugar trade, 4), ‘Prinidad, this work has Services @ From Page | returned to Clarence House, Lon-/| privileged had seats, Then it! provides the food essentials for strength, vitality and
their share of it is very large. been mainly with Holstein-Fries- don shortly before 15.30 G.M.T.} wound down the Pall Mall, past a! a eobnd constitution. *

In spite of doubts previously ians and zebu stock derived from Guards. They stood motionless ved brick mansion. |

creased its turnover
in 1950—51. The
trading profit has
pondingly from
£3,723,868. With
en for taxation,
against £1,227,901

risen

lower at
£968,312.

£960,317

as

Stock Exchange.
Silvertown Services,

of the transport

expressed that the company would
be able to repeat its good per-
formance in 1949—50, it has in-
from £84,-
000,000 in that year to £99,000,000
company’s

£ 3,052,558

£ 1,828,011
however,
in the previ-

ous year, the net profit is slightly

With a final distribution of 4.8d.
per 15s. share, the directors have
brought the total dividends for the

15s. shares now

year up to the previous
level of 3s. The
stand at 52s. 9d. on the

the
ated company which handles most
requirements of
Tate and Lyle, has also improved

importations of cattle from India;
in Jamaica, the zebu blood used
was largely derived from one
Sahiwal bull, but crosses were
made with Jersey, Guernsey and
Holstein cattle; while in the Lee-
ward Islands, crosses between
Senegal and Red Palls have been
made, The most detailed results
have been obtained in Jamaica,
where, of the three European
dairy breeds tried, the Jersey has
proved to be the most satisfac-
tory.”

Mr, Maule recalls an analysis
of thé Jamaican work with Jerseys
crosses which was made in 1949
by Mr. J. W. Howe, also of the
Imperiat College of Tropical Agri-
culture. This shows that the half-
bred Jersey-zebu and Holstein-
zebu gave, respectively, the high-
est percentage of butterfat and
the highest milk yields.

More recently, a detailed study

on

annual general meetings in London

Profits per ton

season in Trinidad for the second
year in succession, he said,
production of sugar increased by
1,236 tons,

The wet weather, however, aided

acres giving an average yield of

March 26,

the

apparently, adapted to local cli-
matic eonditions and have ae
consistently good milk yields.

cross-bred types been successful?
(3) Whoet are the chances of cre-
ating new types of cattle suitable
for general
stock in the countries concerned?

upgrading of dairy

“This breed crosses well with the



Out of the profit of £62,491 for

Sindhi or Jersey-Sahiwal cow may

@ From Page 1
joined in the Hymn: “O Lord, to
whom the spirits live”,
The final part of the service
was conducted by the Lord Bishop
in the prayers for the departed

soul and the Blessing.
Finale
Then came the finale, The

Police Band conducted by Capt.
Raison and Mr. Hudson at the
Organ joined in Handel’s Funeral
March in Saul. It was scarcely
perceptible to the congregation
that the Band and Organ had
joined in this final number until
the crashing sounds of the cym-
bals and drums coupled with the
thundering reeds frm the pedals
signified the triumphant emer-
gence from death to life eternal.
And as the final chords were
struck a silent congregation stood
stock still paying its last tribute
to the memory of one who had
not only been the Monarch of a

Service, Barbadians of every walk
of life made. their way to the
Cathedral to watch the arrival of

ing clothes gathered outside the
north gate of the Cathedral, while
others watched from nearby bal-

conies.
Bell Tolls

of Assembly arrived in procession,

their seats in the Cathedral,
Veterans of World Wars I and

during the two minutes of silence
that began throughout the Nation
and Commonwealth at 14,00 G.M,T,
Then they passed on through the
nave of the Church and placed the
coffin on the bier. The Imperial
Crown, the Orb of a Christian
King and the Sceptre with the
great Cullinan diamond in_ its
head, weye taken from the coffin
and placed on the purpie and gold
platform where they rested
throughout the ceremony,

Queen Closest

Princess Margaret, Queen Eliza-
beth and the Queen Mother stood
to the right and behind the coffin
with the Queen closest to it. The
Archbishop of Canterbury read
the ritual of the committal and
the entire bier sank slowly into
the private tomb and Elizabeth
sprinkled earth on it. She had her
eyes closed,

Canterbury, York and Winchester
were clad in purple and gold but
the Dean of Windsor was in crim-

a black lace over their faces. The
Duke of Windsor exceedingly
solemn in his blue uniform of
Admiral of the Fleet stayed to
the rear of the widowed Queen

service the Queen
drove from Saint George’s Chapel

Journey Starts
The body of King George VI.
began its tinal journey through
London's streets, lined with nearly
2,000,000 silent grieving subjects.
A single deep chime from Big Ben
atop the Houses of Parliament
at 9.30 a.m. signalled the start of
the proud and sorrowing farewell
of Britain and the Empire to
George VI, “The Well Beloved.”
Seven Sovereigns, three Crown-
Princesses and two Presidents, and
a host of other notables from all
‘over the world joined the British
Royal Family in escorting the
’s coffin from Westminster
Halh to Paddington Station.
There, the Royal train waited

to take the coffin 21 miles to Wind- |

sor Castle for burial only a few
feet from Henry VIII. in Tod-
house, beneath the ancient chapel
of St. George.

Ten Grenadier Guards reverent-

and George V to their funerals,
A boatswain sounded his pipe as
the stately Guardsmen lowered the

Princess Margaret and the Princess
Royal, the only sister of the King,
climbed slowly into the horse.
drawn carriage immediately be-
hind the coffin. All were in black

moved slowly away along White-

younger brother, the then Duke of

Khaki uniform of a General in the

In the windows of the mansion ;
stood the 84-year-old Dowager |
Queen Mary. Her doctors had de-}

| cided that the ordeal of the funeral

of her son might be too much for
her, and she reluctantly agreed
not to take part.—U.P,

and Backache
Gonein 1 Week

'

|

}

|

|

|
Flush Kid With Cystex and |
You'll Feel Fine a
|

|



“ystex—the prescription of a famous
foctor—ends all troubles dae to
faulty kidney action tn double qnitek
ime, ao, If you suffer from Rheuma
iam, Sciatica, Neuritis, .umbago
Geckache, Nervousness. Weg Paine,
Vizziness, Circles under Byes Fre-

entific, being specially compounded
(0 soothe, tone and clean raw sr
sick kidneys and bladder aud ty pe
neve acids and polsons trem veur



deadly poigonous acids With Whicl»
your system has become eutarated
Strengthens and reinyigoers tes the
Kidneys, pretects you Crom (he
Tavages of dixeaso-ut(iek on the
delicate filter organtam, end etiin-
ulates the entire systern.

raise my arma and apent nine techs tn
a hospital, They said ? would not be able

9 . “ts 4 oat r ; '© led by the Marshal bearing the Bellew proclaimed the styles of , aoe i noee s yi
oan. oe aot) Se eas zebu and appears to be more Mace wrapped in Black and their King and the new Queen which sat oe muffled roll of arenas; sculoen Soh cad teteat Gale dee.
e@ average price received for adaptable to hot climates than Speaker he read from the scroll which he the poignant shrill of bagpipes, Health Improved in 2 Da
sugar, after deducting the levies other breeds. Of the zebu breeds, ""Oyer at the Central Police Sta- ynfurled in traditional fashion and funereal music of massed [/ Sil felt rasta wall Yor age wa
of £2 15s, per ton made under the Sahiwal and the Red Sindhi tjgn, detachments from the Bar- * bands. fered continvelty from backdokes end
the Trinidad Sugar Industry Spe- both seem to be successful, al- hades Regiment, the Barbados , It was he who a week ago today Behind the carriage, their heads avaeneree 1 eee ened sur sietne
cial Funds Ordinance of 1948, was though of the two the Sindhi may Police and, the Cadets, paraded ores reed Elizabeth’s proclamation bowed, walked the four Royal decided to give Cystex a (rial, and with
£33 4s. 5d., compared with £30 be preferable. under the command of Lt. Alfred - the new Queen. The Archbishop Dukes, from left to right Edin- | oish had ried 8 tong ayo and caved
6s. in 1950, while the cost of pro- “The seeond point is that, with H, Clarke of the Barbados Regi- © Canterbury closed the service burgh, Gloucester, Windsor, and) [ilpribeu my health more tu 2 er 1 days
duction per ton was practically the exception of the Jamaican ment, and preceded by the Police = + pronounced The Benedictine, Kent. : han other things have done for
unchanged at £27 Os. 3d., com- work, very little progress has Band, dressed in their black le leaned on the tail golden staf! Che Duke of Windsor wore the one Mes. 3 Put Y 0 ga e en a ren
pared with £36 19s. 8d. been made in developiag a cross- uniforms, their saetrusheete at the which is the symbol of his office blue uniform of an Admiral of the wre tin Right :
result, the profit per ton of sugar ical dairy cow. »« carry, they marc y way 0 : Sal ae ; Fleet for the first time since he; .,, om you In
was £6 48. 2d. voamapared with pod ce i won aida iap Magazine Lane, Roebuck Street, The Archbishop had risen from abdicated the throne as Edward) {ty ive it a thorough test, Gymtex
£3 6 ver, there is some @ ce s Street ‘d the troops took his sick-bed to participate, After yj] 1936 avi is i rt
is. 4d. Suggest that a s-bred Jersey- SPTY reet, an e ‘ih furiawal III, in 1936, in favour of his Ae ae ane ee ct

ounger, atronger,



the year, £38,965 was absor loped York to marry the United States | tter in'ever ’
b Exatan a “ai eee be devebeymeds : II, wearing their medals, Scouts, accompanied by the Duke of Edin- ory Mrs, Wallis Warfield Simp- in 24 houre and io
a aaa ae i abit “The third point is by no means Gyides, and members of other burgh back to London. In the son C : — be completely well
oat Seta - ate oy, a aay easy to answer at this stage. It ciyil organisations, also took part following car were the Queen The Duke of Gloucester. Wind- af week oe Fue
ho a my 7% ner cent, as does not follow that improved jn the Service. Mother and Princess Margaret. sdy’s second brother, wa naa Seturn.. the ent
1 eS types of dairy cattle raised under There was great response from The Duke and Duchess of Glou- é , Was in th package, Act now



EPHEDROL

TRADE MARE

quickly relieves

COLDS and
CATARRH

It clears the nasal pas-
Sages to remove stuffiness
and the distressing con-
ditions of head colds and
catarrh. The patent nasal

its position, with trading profits : mighty Empire but one who had ' 1. ty carried the King’s coffin from| @hergy and Appet te pant Pinities li ‘ =

inesainine fp £571 a76 of the Jamaican work with Jerseys } 06, ‘an example in the homely Joining the Archbishop of Can= ¢he yast Westminster Hall—where | Surntng, Smarting Passages, application bottle is infinitely better than spray
nant Sone een area pf nthe and -Holsteins hag been made by Henke ) P- Caoriatian simplicity terbury, Primate of all England George VI had lain in state for| D%Â¥e frequently to Get up Nights. co or dropper, and can be carried conveniently in
: te s > nokw 2 , ‘ - = ©. ft »rvices rer “ - rf . we your “e oda f wl 2

£258,048 to £378,371. Lord Lyle Mt» ? P. Lecky, who found that which lead to the love of his im the services were the Arfch- three days—to the same polished 0 Your oliemlat today for Cystex handbag or pocket without fear of leakage.
of Westbourne is president of both two, families of purebred Jerseys Father and his God. bishop of York, the Dean “ wae gun carriage which had borne Cystex Helps Noture 3 Ways

companies. Both will hold their have been developed which are For more than a hour before the chester and the Dean of Windsor. Queen Victoria, King Edward VI The Gyatex treatment in highty «

Made by CLAY & ABRAHAM LTD., Liverpool, England
Established 1813













of sugar pro- ~ gimming ae 7 “ had, page 7 ayatem rately. quickly and surety On Sale at All Drug S ;
y id - a a § g up the work on cross- the officials and others who had son and gold as is his right aS eoffin, draped in the Royal {ito aw ad surely Sale a rug Stores
fat oe at a anes sores breeding for milk production in tickets to attend the Service, and Prelate of the Order of the Gar-_ Standard on to the carriage. On langere “y aoa tte ORNS i —————
the: 1900 gare, according to ais, 2e,roples, Mr, Maule asks and. to pay too thelr tut respecte to ‘ter. Mo glittered the bejewelled Im) ("ete 8 Ways to end your trounles
E Camtlaten Eliott Tr eteete a answers three questions; (1) their dead Sovereign. | } All the Royal women in the&perial Crown, the Golden Sceptre Stipe as se ux Selhenye Bidens
. : an of what are the most suitable breeds The numbers grew into hun stajlg sat with their veils up be find the Orb, There was a pause and Urinary System in two howrs,
wai eaeiine oe — £€N- with which to start? (2) To what dreds and then Pd | see fore the body arrived bul when” wh Queen Elizabeth H, het ae |S BDeaMnele nernIeng Ce Os a omoen . , Th
’ A held in London. " ‘is thousand; some dressed in blac . ; 2 yt . , me ete
; , Mee anek menting. Chet, oan. sae development of tom a . the service began they dropped widowed mother, her Sister) % Gets rid of health-destraying er
In spite of a very wet grinding and white, others in their work- a NOW! Dental Science Reveals

PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING |
1S THE SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO

‘ . Mother and her two brothers and heavily veiled. 9 Weeks in Hospital—
the growth of the canes, so that The | Jerse As the congregation arrived, the :
in 1951 2,215 acres of canes gave “The most étenee European Cathedral bell tolled in token of — - _ er ae an, Along © Whitehall was Now Wel pine
an average yield of 36 tons 7 cwts. breed seems undoubtedly to be the last respects to His late otal Sh tee irs charter ’ ney and Wataer feoutnie i apse i ,
per acre, compared with 2,153 the Jersey,’ says Mr. Maule, Majesty. Members of the House of the King-at-Arms ’ Sir Georg’ Promptly at 9.31 a.m. the cortege | Pains and Sti Joints. T was wot able ts

a ~ the best ye conditions will be
, *uecessful in*the general upgrad-
Truman Ignores ing of indigenous or eniniprowed
dairy stock. Moreover, it is by
no means certain that such a
policy would be practicable or
desirable in many areas. Thus it
may be inferred that new types
would at first be confined to spe-
cial areas and to chosen breeders,
and would not be widely distrib-
uted for breeding.”—B.U.P.

city gone en the et cester followed in a fourth car
soun ts warning for two min- and after them the Duke of Wind- The Duke of Edinbur

. > of gh, the con- |
utes silence. A busy Bridgetown go. with the Princess Royal, The sort of the new Queen was “tn |

‘ iatel t i, :
Wie, See eerie dose jn Queen and the Duke of Edinburgh naval uniform and the 16-year-|

their places and motor yes





Guards.

From Page 1
Hungary convicted four airmen on
spy charges,

The fliers were forced down in
‘he Red satellite on November 19
after they became lost on a flight
over Western Germany to Yugo-
slavia. The State department has
been studying possible ways to
retaliate. But so far they have
avoided a break oa the
that the U.S. has more to gain
by keeping observers behind the
Iron Curtain,

But the question of severing
relations with Russia and all her
satellites has been under consid-
eration and will come up formally
next month in Paris at a meeting
of United States Diplomats from
Eastern Europe. Congressional

through the heart of the City was
completely still. Only a _ few
cyclists still continued their way
unknowing or uneering but their |
noiseless machines did not dis- |
rupt the peace and quiet of the
scene.

At the conclusion of the Ser-
vice, the members of the House
returned in procession to their
Chamber, when they adjourned
and the troops marched back by
the same route to private parades
at the Central Police Station,
where they were dismissed.



grounc.

B.G. COL-SEC SEES
T’DAD ADMINISTRATION

GEORGETOWN, Feb. 12,
The Colonial Secretary, the Hon:
John Gutch, O.B.E, left to-day for
Trinidad to study the operation of
the ministerial system under that
island’s present constitution. He
returns on Feb. 14 and from then

Among those present in the conare |
gation were Lord Rowallan, Lord
Dangan and Daughter, Sir George and
Lady Seel, Prof. J. S. Dash, Mr, 9. Dash







i i *parture r - Miss Norah Burton, Major Noott, M
pressure may force.a decision, in UNt! his departure on mere oe oe wad’ Mrs ed. C. Hainmond, Mr. W A
favour of a break, Connally for- og), special work regarding consti- Parmer, Mr. H Graham Gittens, Mr
: ’ Cc. A. Braithwaite, Mrs. Peebles, Dr |
mally urged Senate Republicaa tutional commissions and recom- Edith Smith, Maj and Mrs. Bowring
leader Styles Bridges to use his mendations. Lady Hutson, Mr. and Mrs, D A. Leo-
position as amember of the Appro- Deputy Colonial Secretary, D. J. $4 mrs A ge ei
priations Committee to cut off Parkinson, O.B.E. will act as Col- Grimith. Mr. W. A, Yearwood, Mr. J. M
funds for the envoy to Hungary. onial Secretary from Feb. 13 until Crick, Major and Mrs. Glindon Reed, |
—U.P. further orders.—CP) @ On Pase 6 |
% POPCOO,
; 4 AMEL has conquered tens of and why it © is so quickly andso
CHECK YOUR REQUIREMENTS | - thousands of coughs. For thoroughly. [rom the first dose
FOR THE FOLLOWING ; cars it has been recommended Famel cases the inflamed bron
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, , , reason? Simply this. It con- itis destroying the germs whici
. Sun visors (anti-dazzie) Licenve Plate Jewels ins soluble lactocreasote-—— have caused the cough or cold
& Cigarette Lighters (6 ‘. 12 Hood Ornaments iscovered in the Famel labor- The moment you suspect ‘flu, or
x — Trouble Lamps atories —~ and this ingredient catch a cough or cold, tal
e x Reverse Lamps

Feeler Gauges Fame! Syrup and you will hav
Ignition Testers

Battery Hydrometers
Air & Water Hoses

Polishes & Waxes

COURTESY
GARAGE

ters your bloodstream and
Rear view Mirrors— :

cars/trucks

mt s the trouble at its roof. sterted on the road to recovery

. |
% | [bat is why Fomelis so effective. Always kecpa bottle in the house

FAMEL SYRUP

Chamois Leathers
Dust Cloths
Contact Files

HERAT NGS

Robert Thom Lid.

Ete. Ete.,
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White Park Rd Fogdes. Taye and a large supply of . s , , FRESH vor in TOMATO SAUCE
ite ar * Rimbellishers—chrome Mee 4 5 4 es
SLEDGE HAMMEKS 7ib Trade encinries t0 i-—

plated
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>
e
OS CC COCCEECCS 66 SSS SOF86SS4666 > ‘
SOOO GOSS SS SOE ES SBE SEESS SESS OOOO SOS OOOO OOO GGG GO9 OOOO OOOO O BO GOGY |







~, e

PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS 9) ADVOCATE

Printed by the Adveeste Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown



Saturday, February 16, 1952

—_—_—— —

CENTRAL MILK

THE acceptance of twenty-five dairy
owners of a proposal by the government
that a central milk depot be formed is wel-
come news. These dairy owners are at pres-
ent responsible for supplying a large
portion of the island’s requirements of fresh
milk. They are not to become exclusive
suppliers of the Central Milk Depot,
but their acceptance of the proposal
that a Central Milk Depot be formed
means that the Depot when formed
will have an assured supply of milk.

Without this assurance the Depot could not
operate. With this assurance it can be cer-
tain of a daily milk supply of not less than
1,500 gallons fromâ„¢twenty-five dairies and
probably as much again from independent
producers who will also sell to the depot.

Next week a Committee drawn from rep-
resentatives of the participating dairies and
of the government will meet to decide what
equipment will be necessary for the erec-
tion of the depot. They will decide too
whether a condensery should be erected
and whether equipment should be obtained
for the making of butter.

The capital cost of erecting a central milk
depot will be borne by the government.
The fears of dairy owners that the capital
cost of erecting a central milk depot would
be too great for dairy owners to contribute
even half of the cost have been. justified.
The recent rise in price of balanced animal
feed from $8.08 per 100 Tb bag to $9.80 per
100 16 bag has cancelled the advantages
which dairy owners were expecting from
an increase in the controlled price of milk
to 15 cents per pint in bottles and 144 and
134 cents per pint in other containers and
sold in bulk or retailed. But the rise in price
of animal feed does not in any way affect
the formation of the Central Milk Depot.
The Government will have to decide either
to continue the subsidisation of animal feed
for as long a period as it makes milk un-
economical for the dairy owner at present
controlled prices: or it will have to remove
the present control price of milk keeping a
watchful eye to see that the price is only
raised in step with the increased cost of
animal feed.

The rise in the price of animal feed
which is due to causes over which the local
government has no control complicates the
difficulties of dairy owners and they are
probably pleased at their foresight in not
accepting the government’s original pro-
posals for a central milk depot.

The reasons for the erection of a central
milk depot remain valid and there is now
an added reason why its erection should
be speeded up. The recent increase in the
prices of milk per pint to 15 cents in botiles
and 144% cents and 134 in other containers
caused a decrease in the number of those

*who buy milk. That means for the dairy
owner not necessarily a loss of milk since
it can be given to young calves or churned
into local fresh butter, but a loss of revenue.

When the Central Milk Depot is in oper-
ation, provided that arrangements are made

next week for a condensery, the dairy own-
ers’ sale of milk will remain constant and
will not be dependént upon a change in
the number of private customers,

Another possible advantage to be derived

from the early erection of a central milk
depot seems to be an increase in the con-
sumption of fresh milk. It is a well-estab-
lished fact that many people buy powdered
milk because they have no confidence in
the cleanliness of milk sold by ceftain
dairies, Even though fresh milk may be pro-
duced under the most hygienic conditions
some people’s fears are so strong that they
prefer to buy imported powdered milk in
cans. When all milk is supplied from a cen-
tral milk depot those fears will be re-
moved, since all milk will be pasteurized
and sealed and no individual dairy’s milk
will enjoy a higher reputation for cleanli-
ness than that of any other dairy.
__ Preservation of milk that would other-
wise be surplus: an increase in fresh milk
production: and area delivery depots which
will reduce existing transportation costs:
are three major advantages that will soon
be felt when the Central Milk Depot has
been erected.

The Government can be satisfied (and de-
serves congratulation) that public money
has never been spent more profitably for
many years than it will be as soon as final
arrangements have been concluded and
equipment purchased for the erection of the
depot,

Question On Trinidad
Shipping







LONDON

MR. OLIVER LYTTELTON, the Colo-
nial Secretary, is to be asked in the House
of Commons what steps are being taken to
ensure that the shipping services between
Trinidad and Tobago are improved. The
question is expected to be put down for
him very soon. -

The Trinidad Government appointed a
committee last year to investigate the
working of these services and Mr. Lyttel-
ton is understood to be asking the Gov-
ernor for a report on this’ committee’s
work.—B.U.P.



THE WEST INDIA
COMMIETTEE

(By A. FE. V. BARTON)

MOST people in the British West
Indian colonies have heard
of the West India Committee
Jamaicans certainly will not readi-
ly forget how when the news of
the disastrous hurricane reached
London in August last year, the
West India Committee placed tne
whole of its*resources with telling
effect at the disposal of the Gov-
ernor of Jamaica and how the
Committee's rooms became the
centre of the activities of the Lon-






















don Committee of the Jamaica
Hurricane Relief Fund under the
‘chairmanship of the previous Gov-

ernor, Sir John Huggins Indeed,
at the moment of speaking, I am
myself in charge of the London
activities, for they are hv no means
ended and the London Chairman
is, as any Jamaican would say “off
the Island” for the time being.

To-night I want to say some-
thing about how the West India
Committee came:into being, what
it is and what it does. Exactl¢¥
when it began no one knows.
There was a Planters Club in Lon-
don which, as we know, earned
fame by abandoning in seventeen
forty-six the fight of the Planters
to a levy on trade,

The first known records of the
existence of a body of West India
Merchants, meeting regularly in
taverns such as “The King’s Heac’
in the Cornhill can be seen in cur
Library. These are the minutes of
their meetings which cun continu-
yusly from seventeen sixty-nine to
the present day, Between seven-
teen seventy and seventeen cighty
we first find the Planters and Mer-
chants combining at their smneet-
ings, under various titles such as
“The Society of West Indian Meér-
chants and .Planters”. The min-
utes of a meeting held on Novem-
ber thirteenth, seventeen seventy-
eight, for the first time use the un-
qualified title “The West India
Committee.”

The Early Days

Vastly exciting things were hap-
pening in the West Indies in those
early days—the Seven Years War
had ended in the Peace of Paris
in seventeen sixty-three but left in
its wake a seething turmoil. No
ship was safe on the high seas and
the Committee was in constant
touch with the Admiraity to en-
sure the safety of vessels sailing
to the West Indies, In seventeen
seventy-seven one minute reads: —
“The early Separation of His Maj-
esty’s ship Squirrel from the Fleet
of Merchant Ships under her con-
voy ... occasioned much clamour
among persons interested in those
Ships Cargoes the premium of In-
surance in consequence of that
Separation being greatly advanced.
The Committee of West, India
Merchants were obliged to take
upon themselves the disagreeable
Task of making an Enquiry into
the Causes of that Separation .. .”
In seventeen ninety-six following
pressure by the Committee, ore
Captain Norman was by the A‘l-
miralty Court “adjudged to be Re-
primanded and to be continued on
Half Pay for the Remainder of
His Life” . . . for negYecting to
shorten sails so as to look after the
slow ships of his convoy, this neg-
lect resulting in the loss to the
Enemy of sixteen ships from this
convoy, Among those who sat ir
judgment at this Court was Rear
Admiral Bligh of The Bounty
fame. But not always did the
Yommittee seek punishment. The
minutes g!'ote many resolutions of
thanks te the various Captains—
in sevent.en ninety-six Captain
Roddam Home of His Majesty's
Ship Africa was thanked “for his
great attention to the convoy that



Further Ca

WELLINGTON, New Zealand,

Further calls may be made upon
he British West Indies to supply
dditional sugar to New Zealand

; a result of a disastrous hurri-
vane which has caused extensive
lamage to Fiji’s sugar production.

The hurricane, which killed 30
people and caused more than
£1,000,000 worth of damage, has
vrecked the whole of the Nausori
area, in the Fijian island of Viti
Leva, where the Colonial Sugar
Refining Company has its head-
quarters, and the company’s mill
at Rarawai has been heavily dam-
aged,

New Zealand is already short of
sugar and may have to ask Britain
for further supplies. The vntire
crop of Fijian bananas for export
to New Zealand has also been lost
und there will be a serious shortage
of bananas in New Zealand for at
least a year.

Fiji’s 1951-52 sugar production
was estimated at 110,000 tons.
Under the recently-signed Com-
monwealth Sugar Agreement.
fiji was given an export quota of
170,000 tons a-year, of which
125,000 tons was a negotiated price
quota.

| OUK READERS SAY:

C.G. And The House

To the Editor, The Advocate;
SIR,—The writings of your cor-

respondent, commentator and con-

tributor “C.G.” are always very



play talent, especially satirical, of
a high order, I am sure he is
always read with great interest by
your many readers.

He is always timely and topical,
so why did he wait all this time to
write on the reply of the House of
Assembly to His Excellency The
Governor's Speech from the
Throne? Perhaps it is the more
recent report of the activities of
Members that has got his goat.

If while C.G. and his talented
spouse enjcy the health, hospitali.y
and protection which this little
Island has to offer, he cares. to
make its politicians. and their
parliament the butt of his jokes, I
wish to assure him that like his
London we can take it and enjoy
a hearty laugh at our own ex-
pense.

But I would like to warn C.G.
that when he leaves the realm of
fiction he shotld make more sure
of his facts, and by way of amend-
ment to his admirable suggestion
about himself in his letter in your
issue of Thursday, I beg to move
that he be not imprisoned in our
¢léar Glock’ téwer, but instead in
his own stuffy mind for a shorter
period. I am sure this would have

——_————
i



amusing and entertaining and dis-°

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

sailed under his command from
j

Jamaica.”

Perhicps the most interesting en-
try about this tirg: reads:—*“That
the Thanks of this Meeting be

given to Captain Bligh for the
great care and attention to the
great object of bringing the
Breadfruit Tree and many other
useful Plants to the Indian

Islands.”
W.L. Trade

The constitution of the old So-
ciety of Merchants and Planters
clearly indicates that its primary
functions was the same as that of
the West India Committee of to-
day, namely to safe-guard the in-
cdustries and trade of the British
West Indian Colonies, Incliding
the two mainland Colonies. As
long ago as August seventeen
sixty-nine we find in the Com-
mittee’s miaute book a record of
a resolution in which one Mr.
Dossie asked for help in the pub-
lication of a leaflet extolling what
wa" described as “The
someness, of Rum preferably :
Brandy”. To-day we houl
higher, In .the early days Also»

members took a lively interest fr” Government
the safeguarding of produce lying’ Cuba”,.Research at the

in the Port of London and a min-
ute dated fifth November, seven-
tee. seventy-six, sels out an order
directing “that sundry Bills for the
Prosecution of Thieves for steal-
ing Sugar’ amounting to fifteen
pounds fourteen shillings, be
paid to Barnabas Linton the Cony
stable, also Joseph Hinson for his
Expenses attending the Prosecu-
tion of Samuel Hollis for stealing
two Bags of Cotton out of a Light-

er belonging to the “America”,
Captain Hatch, amounting to ten
pounds,five and fourpence

Yet trade and industry are not
altogether an end in themselves
In them le the foundations of
greater things, and these are clear-
ly indicated in the wording of the
Royal Charter, which sets out:-—
“that the Association is formed of
British subjects personally inter-
ested in the agricultural and
manufacturing industries and
trade of the British West Indies,
British Guiana, and British Hon-
duras, and subscribing voluntari-
ly to the funds of the Association,
and that the object of the Associa-
tion is. by united action to pro-
mote the interest of such indus-
tries and trade and thus increase
the general welfare of the above
mentioned Colonies and Posses-
sions.”

Now to the present day, Daily
the Committee deals with every
sort of question relating to trade
and commerce, and not least the
Tourist Trade, both by correspond-
ence and also through numerous
personal interviews conducted by
the Secretary and his staff. The
latest important activity of the
Committee was the negotiation of
the Commonwealth Sugar Agree-
ment in collaboration with the
British West Indies Sugar Asso-
ciation and representatives of all
other sugar producing parts of the
British Commonwealth. The ne-
gotiations were notable for the
honour conferred on the Chair-
man of the West India Committee
who was appointed to lead the
whole Commonwealth delegation,
an appointment upon which all
concerned were later to congratu-
late thenselves and him. By this
Agreement the West Indies hope
to find an outlet overseas within
the Commonwealth for nine hun-
dred thousand tons of sugar,
nearly three quarters of it at
guaranteed reasonably remunera-
tive prices. These negotiation
once again showed how greatly
the strength of the West India





It was when the New Zea-
land Government asked to buy
75,000 tons of sugar a _ year
from the United Kingdom that
the negotiated price quota under
the Agreement was _ increased
by this amount.

The British West Indies quota
was increased from 640,000 tons
to 670,000 tons. This meant that
the West Indies was to become
the largest supplier of this
special New Zealand sugar al-
location.

Since the Agreement provides
that any deficiency in the supply
from one exporting territory may
be taken up and filled by another
exporting territory, it is thought
probable tihat Fiji’s inability to all
its export quotas may result in an
expanded market for West Indian
sugar, at least this year.

Famine

Famine is feared in Fiji follow-
ing the hurricane. Food is already
scarce and the price of tinned
goods is so high that they are be-
yond the reach of the poorer
people.

Food and building supplies are
being rushed from Australia and

4
SMIgy
& more salutary effect on his men-
tal health.
‘» Yours sincerely,
r AY

E. S. LEWIS. ,

Bridgetown, “

February, 14, 1952. ae
ef

To the Editor, The Advocate;

SIR,—We are informed that
certain islands in the Caribbean
(foreign) have introduced !egis-
lation forbidding schooners ana
wading vessels from _ carrying
passengers fo or from their shores
unless they are equipped with a
requisite form of radio tele-
phone set.

The cost of this radio equipment
which enables telephone com-
munication w it h_ established
coast stations in the Caribbean,
and which is designed so as not
to require the employment of
qualified operating personnel or
any additional crew member is
£100 per schooner.

A coast station exists at Bar-
bados essentially for this type of
service, but no schooner calling
here is equipped with the neces-
sary radio. As Bridgetown is
perhaps the very centre of the
schooner trade in the Caribbean,



und as it already possesses the
neces. Y coast station aNd as
suitab schooner radio equip-
ment costs no more than £100—
surely there remains only the
necessary Bill to be introduced

ole- Lon,



Ils On B.W.L Sugar

Hurricane Wrecks Fiji Plantation Areas



Radio- Telephone Taaiah -
oo a



{

Committee lies in its independ-
ence of Government control,
Also the Committee derives it
influence from the fact that it re-
presents the widest possible inter-
ests engaged in the West Indian
effairs of all kinds. sie ew
not surprising that it has en-
joyed the confidence of His Majes-
ty’s Ministers regardless of party.
There is literally no problem re-
lating to the British West Indies
beyond the Committee’s scope,

The Circular |

As most ._people_ know,|
the Committee produces its
own journal—the West India}

Committee Circular — which is
both a review of all important
British West Indian events and a’
record of the doings of the Execu-
tive Committee and staff. Here I
cannot do beiier than quote some
ef the headings from the report
published in May last—under the
general head of Sugar:— “The
g Term Agreement”, “The
Price Negotiations” “Representa-
tions to the International Sugar
Council", “Protests over
Negotiations

Imperial
College of Tropical Agriculture”
and “Arrangements for Shipping
Raw Sugar in Bulk.” Other)
headings in the report concern the |
latest comments on the production |
and marketing of rum, molasses, |



cocoa, bananas, cotton, citrus |
fruit, spices, cigars, petroleum
products, and so on. There

is also an account of the never
ending fight to secure pro-
per passenger accommodation by
sea to and from the United King-|
dom and also between the various |
West Indian colonies, and of the)
Committee’s efforts to ae the
British West Indies by exhibiting
at the British Industries Fair and
by representing their interests at
meetings of the Colonial Employ- |
ers Federation, the Empire Fruits:
Council and other bodies. Again, |
we must not forget that the Com-
mittee has the most comprehen- |
sive library in existence dealing|
with West Indian affairs. This |
is in daily use by students, re-,
seamch workers and others inter-|
ested in West Indian History. |
Other West Indians visit the}
Library—it is open to all and)
sundry—to read the newspapers |
which come promptly and regu-
larly from all the British West
Indian colonies. The main room
in which it. igs housed is used for |
meetings of the Executive Com-}
mittee, and representatives of the
Commonwealth Sugar’ Producers |
met there throughout the pro-|
tracted negotiations that ended |
with the signing of the Common- ;
wealth Sugar Agreement, |

The Human Side |

Finally there is a very human)
side to the Committee's activities |
-—-anxious people seek its aid in
tracing lost relatives in the
United Kingdom, Others require
help in seeking employment, often
conveying their intention after
arriving penniless and without
other resources in the Committee’s
offices—catless Dick Whittingtons.
In the opposite direction every
sort of question is asked by pros-
pective British settlers in the
West Indies—the latest enquiry
being “will my dog be happy in



Jamaica?”
Such is the West India Com-
mittee. When you come to Lon-

don I do hope you will visit us.
We are always glad to see West
Indian visitors and we invite you
to seek our assistance in any mat-
ter in which you feel we may be
able to help you.



New Zealand. Emergency regu-
lations imposed in Fiji have frozen
all stocks of building materials
and stiff penalties will be enforced
for any contravention of these
regulations.

No precautions could be
taken to meet the hurricane.
A meteorological station in
the path of the hurricane was
destroyed and was unable to
send out any warning before
disaster struck the main
islands of the group.

Most of the islands of Viti Leva
is a shambles. Corrugated iron
which once roofed homes is draped
like tinfoil round stumps of palm
trees. Rivers are full of floating
debris and dead cattle. Nearly
every village on the island was
flattened and not a house is
standing for 20-mile stretches in
some places.

A breakwater at a flying boat
base was washed away and a
shoal appeared in the landing
area. This base has been closed
to civil aircraft, which is another
hindrance to relief measures.

—B.U.P.



here in order that there may be
greater safety of life at sea for
passengers using schooner trans-

Yours faithfully,
R. D. Stewart,
PYE LIMITED.

‘Help The Poor Clerks

To The Editor, The Advocate,—

SIR,—As_ several letters have
been written to your paper re-
cently I feel that I should offer |
something in writing to try andj
help the poor OLERKS.

As ram a clerk myselt, I know |
how expensive the essential items
of foodstuffs are, and especially |
as salaries have not advanced |
how are we to make ends meet?

How are We to pay off our Food| doors,
Bills? several of us have had to|
reduce certain items so as to try|
the Bills; who has to)
suffer—the poor CLERKS, what)

and pay

is the result? MALNUTRITION? |
Why can’t the Chamber of Com-
merce go into this matter with |
the heads of Firms, and ask them |
to try and help their poor
CLERKS? Surely something must
be done, and done now, as they
are in very bad waters, as the}
cost of living has certainly ad-}|
vanced considerably.

Do try and help us.

|
Yours truly, |
CLERK,



NOBODY'S
DIARY

Monday — Today’s prize goes to my four-
year-old son who re-enters these pages
with the remark that the lettuces are
sunburnt.

Tuesday — I notice that the small hotels
are beginning to advertise again. This
is nothing new because if you turn up
the Advocates for 1929 or even as early
ds 1913, you’ll find whole columns of
advertising hotels. Guest houses in Bar-
bados used to complain in the columns
of this newspaper that they were neg-
lected by residents and tourists. It
seems that some of them are beginning
to realise that advertising pays.

Wednesday — It may be imagination but
I seem to see more donkeys and mules
pulling canes to the factories this year.
I’remember when you could ‘count the
motor lorries you saw. Do you remem-
ber these bullock carts near D’Acres,
and as for donkeys! It was difficult to
bathe at High Rock on Sundays because
of the trains of donkeys that came down
from Joes River for their annual scrub
and brush down.

Thursday — Some fifteen years ago someone
tried to attract visitors to the Animal
Flower Cave. The attempt ended in
smoke. Today visitors to the Cave are
getting rarer. I wonder whether times
haven’t changed enough to justify re-
viving the Animal Flowers for tourists.
There aren’t so many attractions to see
in Barbados that we can afford to let
the Cave go the way of the animal
flowers. Sometimes I think Barbadians
are most unenterprising about what
tourists should see.

Everything recommended seems to be
external and nothing internal. Tourists
aré invited to see Paleologus’ tomb,
when they might prefer to see the grave
at Gravesend where King George V was
a member of a firing party at the funeral
of a naval schoolmaster. They might find
it interesting to see the spot at St. Anne’s
Barracks where the last British soldier
was flogged in Barbados just before the
news reached here abolishing flogging.
They might like to see Flaxaman’s
work in two or three of the Churches
and they would like to be told officially
in writing who sculpted Nelson. A
pretty little story could be concocted of
the lead coffin my brother discovered in
the grounds of what is now known as St.
Cecilia’s. I could tell them a story of
mystery voices unexplained to this day.
The tale of the Lady of Lord’s Castle
kept like a dog in the dungeons while
her lord hung wreckers lanterns in coco-
nut trees is dying out because we are
too lazy to keep it alive.

How many people would not like to
see the inside of Nicholas Abbey and
ought we not to be ashamed to care so
little about Farley Hill? Thanks to
Neville Connell, people are beginning to
realise that Arawaks were Barbados’
first settlers and not Portuguese hogs as
is still commonly supposed. ,

Don’t we tend to become too prosy
and to imagine that people only come
to Barbados to drink rum punches and
to go to cocktail parties? Maybe I’m
wrong but when I discover that people
go looking for monkeys in Turners Hall
or picking nutmegs in Welshman Hall
Gulley I begin to wonder whether we
don’t need a new guide for tourists. They
can’t have much fun from present guides
anyhow.

Friday — After what was said in the House
and what was reported in the Press I
expect to hear that Hollywood is to
make a film entitled “Crime Before
Movies.” What I have never seen con-
tradicted in writing yet is that a certain
book of dubious reputation originated
from the Public Library. If this should
prove to be true I think film censors
could rely on British and American film
standards a bit more and keep an eye

» cocked for what people are invited to
read. The films we see are not paid for
with taxpayers’ money. But the books,
I believe, are.

Saturday—When I was a little boy of twelve
or so I wrote an emotional essay which
won an S.P.C.A. prize. It was a stupid
book I received and the only effect it
had on me was to kill an incipient inter-
est in animals which somehow or other
still survives. I’m not gunning the
S.P.C.A. I wish them well even though
I can’t help noticing by a recent adver-
tisement that they still seem unconscious
of the fact that the stray dogs which
disgrace us are to be found in the streets
of the City and do not knock at peoples’

No! my reason for blowing my

childish trumpet is to make sufficient

nice rich gentleman who lives on a hill?
If he warded a prize of 200 dollars for
the best 800 word essay on “How To
Keep Barbados Beautiful,” he wouldn’t

noise and attract the attention of the








oS ss SSS!

TURDAY, FEBRUARY



16,

PAPER SERVIETTES

In Plain White
$1.00 per hundred

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Pitch Pine
White Pine
Fir

Broad Street & Greystone, Hastings



PORTLAND
CEMENT

C. §. PITCHER & CO.

Ph. 4413

1952










miss the 200 dollars, but more =|

ans might become conscious of beauty
and the need for preserving it.
Bajan: Well, of all the cheek!
Nobody: It is rather. I hope it works
though.

EEE] aaa



JUST RECEIVED

The “DALE”
MEASURING TAP



IT POURS A DRINK, STOPS

AND POURS AGAIN



Indispensable in the

BAR Anp CLUB

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

DIAL 4689

BROAD STREET



Da Costa & Co.. Lid.



COCKTAIL ONIONS—Red, White, Yellow,

Green, Red CHEESE, KRAFT CHEESE,
ANCHOVIES, PEANUT BUTTER, CHEESE
BISCUITS, OLIVES Green, OLIVES Black,
GOLD BRAID RUM, SANDWICH BREAD

Just arrived from France

DUBONNETT, LIEBFRAUMILCH STILL,
LIEBFRAUMILCH SPARKLING, BERN-
CASTLE WHITE, VIELLE CURE

°

OTHER SPECIALS

CABBAGE 30c. per Ib., CARROTS 24c. per Ib.,
BEET ROOT 24c, per lb, EMBASSY CIGAR-
ETTES in tins @ 25c. — 48c. each, DU
MAURIER 20s. 41c. each, DU MAURIERK 50s.
$1.04 each, 2-lb. tin HAMS $4.30 each.



PHONE
GODDARDS





SATURDAY,



FEBRUARY i¢,

1952

(42 Tourists Call
To-day On ‘Liberte’

THE



51,840-ton French tourist liner Liberté

third big-

gest tourist ship in the world, will spend 84 hours in port
to-day for her 742 passengers to see Barbados

She will be bringing back to Barbadians memories of
the French liner Normandie which called here in 1939, for
the 384-ton motor vessel Pinta, arriving here yesterday,
will be used as a platform for the passengers to disembark

into launches for shore.

The Normandie, a bigger ship,

used the Due ’Aumale which was much bigger than the

Pinta.

Fancy Molasses
Report Handed In

The House of Assembly
met for a shert period yes-
terday and adjourned until
next Tuesday.

The report of the’ Com-
mittee appointed to enquire
into all aspects of the fancy
molasses industry of Bar-
bados was handed in.

Case Of Bodily
Harm Dismissed

_Their Honours Mr.. H. A.
Vaughan and Mr. A. J..H. Han-
Schell, Judges of the Assistant
Court of Appeal yesterday dis-
missed the case in which Glen-
ville Payne brought against Adol-
phus Miller of Rock Land, Spoon-
er’s Hill, St. Michael, for inflicting
bodily harm on him on Novem-
ber 7.

Thus Their Honours reversed a
decision of His Worship Mr, E, A.
McLeod, Police Magistrate of
District “A”, who ordered Miller
to pay a fine of 20/- in one month
or in defaut 14 days’ imprison-
ment with hard labour.

Glenville Payne told the court
that on November 7 he was walk-
ing through Rock Land gap when
he saw the defendant. As the
defendant got about six yards
from him, the defendant began to
throw stones dnd one of them
struck him on the back.

Miller said that Payne first in-
terfered with him and he ‘sus-
tained injuries which made him
go to the General Hospital.

JAMAICA’S $ SHARE

Of the £1,750,000 sterling alle-
cated to the West Indies for the
importation of goOds from the
United States, under the token
imports scheme, Jamaica’s share
is £393,750 or $125,000 U.S.A.)

This is in addition to the allo-
cation for essential goods which
fall under the programme for
importations from hard currency
areas.







THE POLICE BAND on their way back to St. Cecilia Barracks yesterday after attending the Mem-

orial Service for the late King.



Built. for operating alongside

piers, the . Liberté'’s accommoda-
tow dadderâ„¢ would not reach
imsignificant tenders. The Pinta
came to Barbados Specifically to
au tend her.

At 630 aim. the “once holder
of the Atlanti¢ Blue Ribbon” —
at the time. the fastest ship to
eross from New York to South-

ampton will be dropping
anchor in Carlisle Bay and is
expected to sail at 3 p.m. Cap-
tain Leveque is bringing her
down on a 28-day Carnival
cruise to Rio. She arrives from
New York. via Martinique and

will be sailing for Rio via Bahia
She will be passing through Port

of Spain and Nassau on her
return irip to New York from
Rio.
On First Visit

The Liberte is paying her first
visit to Barbados. She is the
biggest tourist ship to call here
since the Normandie. In the
world, she is third to the two
Queens — the Queen Mary and
the Queen Elizabeth

Formerly the German _ ship

Europa, the Liberte was built by
Blohm & Voss at Hamburg. She
belongs to the French Govern-
men (Ministere de la Marine
Marchande) and is managed by
the Compagnie Generale Trans-
atlantique. Le Havre is her port
of registry.

She has a_ net tonnage of
21,001, is 890 feet long, 102 feet
wide atid draws 37 feet of water
She is propelled by four screws.

Taxi Driver
: Remanded

His Worship Mr, E. A. McLeod,
Police Magistrate of District “A’’,
yesterday remanded until today
35-year-old taxi driver Frank
Frybrface’” of Pine Land, St.
Michael, when he appeared before



yim yestet@a¥..charged by the
‘olice with the larceny of eight
lins of paint valued at £16 4/8

and the property of General Hard-
ware Supplies.

The charge stated that the
offence Was committed - sometime
betweén February 18 and Febru-
ary 14. Mr. J, E. T. Brancker is
appearing on behalf of Frybrace
who’is on a bail of £75,



MEMORIAL SERVICE









ee



PARRY SCHOOL’

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Sparks from a fire which occurred in this cane fieid at Fairfield Plantation set the roof of the old

Parry School on fire. About seven acres of ripe canes were burnt in the same fire.





Five Petitions For Letters
Of Administration Granted

IN the Court of Ordinary The

yesterday,

\eting

Puisne Judge, His Lordship Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor grant-
d five petitions for letters of administration to estates.

Ty

rst was the petition of Ena Matilda Worrell of

Holligan Road, Bank Hall, widow, for letters of adminis-
tration to the estate of her husband William H. Le Roy

Worrell, late motor mechanic of Bank Hall,
Mr. W. W. Reece Q. C. in-
structed by Mr. L, E, R. Gill of



the firm of Cottle
appeared for the petitioner.

LIONS ARRIVE

Catford &*Co.

Another was the petition of Ei-

leen Asgiil of Windsor Road,
rOR HERON BAY Bank Hall, widow, to the estate
of her husband Hamilton Har-
Two sculptured lions ar- court Asgill, late chauffeur of
rived here from Martinique 2nd Avenue, Bay Land, St.
by the motor vessel “Pinta” Michael. %
yesterday for Mr. Ronald The third petition was Signah
aed J of Heron Bay, St. Idalia Garraway’s of Hunte Street,
Jar t

Sculptured in France, the

, ; aunt Marie
two lions are of normal size

the estate of her

Bridgetown, a married woman, to

Bl-

vira Bynoe, late of Brittons Hi"

and made. of terra-cotta St. Michael, a widow
which is a composition of Mr. D. H. L. Ward instructed by
nya sand used for Messrs Haynes & Griffith, Solici-

The lions will “guard” the
approach to Heron Bay from

ihe sea

the petitioner.

Died In Brooklyn

The petition of Enid

Alleyne of Scarborough,
Church, a married woman,
constituted attorney of
Arthur Callendar of
New York, U.S.A, for
administration



lyn was also granted,

Mr, G. B. Niles, instructe
Messrs Haynes
appeared for the petitioner

The other petition was

Mr. L. A. Williams

the petitioner,

bate





yesterday convicted and

Christ Chureh for

speed limit on streets.
Weatherhead who was

to pay a fine of 20

his offence on December

St. Michael
at

Culloden Road,
rode the motor cycle

per hour on that road.
limit is 30 miles per hour.

X-743 on Bay Street
miles per hour on
was ordered to pay
speed limit on Bay
miles per hour.

at
15/-
Street

Jones attached to the
Branch at Central Station.

a

tors of High Street, appeared fo:

Odessa
Christ

the

Alban
Brooklyn
letters
to the estate
Justina Callendar, late of Brook-

of
of

xy

& Griffith

Inez

Adele Smith's of Westbury Road,

St, Michael, a married woman,
She is the constituted attorney of
Delphina Velliran Walton f
Balboa, C.Z., widow, Hers war to
the estate of George Nathaniel
Walton, late of Bronx, N.Y

instructed
by Haynes & Griffith appeared fo

The will of Elliot Lloyd Skeete
of St. Philip was admitted to pro-

Speed Limit Exceeded

His Worship Mr. E, A. McLeod,
Police Magistrate of District “A"

fined

December

is



darold Weatherhead of Pine Hill,
St. Michael, and George Bynoe of
exceeding the

ordered
in 14 days on
14 days’ imprisonment committed
21 while
riding the motor cycle M-2679 on

He

45 miles
The speed

Bynoe who drove the motor car
over 37

12
The
20

Both cases were brought by Cpl.
Traffic

























-
“What could be better than
Joseph Rogers Cutlery
Beautiful Single and Double
Canteen Sets
53 Pieces. Per Set . $ 83.75
fs | Wo. se sil Pa eae 141.79
17. | 93 tw: weet hlp cet -ussecier a
ie
v . SINGLE ITEMS
BREAD KNIVES. Each . .. 8Te., $1.57 & $2.12
DINNER KNIVES. Each .... Ld aaa 1.35
BREAKFAST KNIVES. Each. ................. 1.22
. DINNER FORKS. Each oo...csccsscseeccssscsssesssssseesnses 1.66
=f BREAKFAST FORKS. Each 1.15
i TABLE SPOONS. Each ..... 1.66
Ai DESSERT SPOONS. Each . L15
{ TEA SPOONS. Each ....0........ 67
ef
CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LID
J . °
10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street
} i Fil eae







Will Japatiese
Cloth Be Bained ?

LONDON
by Britain's leading
industrialists against Jap-
campetition rose to a new
pitch tonight when Mr. Cyril
Lord, Lancashire manufacturer,
called on the Government to ban
the import of unfinished Japanese
grey cloth,

This would be a start, he stated,

Protes
textile

anese

Ss

in preventing Japanese infiltra-
tion into Empire markets,
He was telling his mill work-

ers at their annual dance, why he

is scon putting one of his three
mills on short time,

600 million yards of Jap cloth
we. ¢ id in Empire markets last
year—cloth that could have bern
made in Lancashire

Phis year, he added, the Japs
hope to boost their cloth exports
to 1,400 million yards, with the
Empire as the chief target for
selling

Chief Textiles

He urged the Government and
Empire Finance Ministers, now
considering import cuts after the
recent London talks, to end th's
dumping of cheap Japanese tex-
tiles,

Until now, all the Lord mills--
they represent a £1,000,000 bust-
ness—have been working double
eight-hour shifts, from six in tne



morning to ten at night. “I and
my colleagues have been work
ing 12 hours and more a day”,
Mr, Lord continued,

“There is no need for Lanca-

shire mills to go on short time if
the Government acts quickly. AS
a start, the Government shouid
ban the import of unfinished Jap-
anese cloth.”

When dyed and printed in Brit-
ish plants the cloth is shipped to
Empire markets as British cloth
with the benefit of Imperial Prel-
rence thrown in.

Cycle Stolen

Kingstone Revierre of Holligan
Road, Bank Hall, reported that
his bicycle valued $40 was stolen
from the Public Works Depart-
ment, City, between 2.00 p.m. and
4.00 p.m. on Thursday.

A. E. Taylor of Coleridge Street,
City reported that 2) yards of
grey striped tweed valued $12.40
vere stolen from his store between
the month of January and tast
Thursday.

Sixteen ducklings
from the cellar of the home of
Albertine Alleyne at Mahogany
Lane, City, between 6.00 p,m, on
Wednesday and 6,00 am. on
Thursday. They were her prop-
erty.

B’dian Workers
Return T’o Curacao

Fifteen Barbadian workers em-
ployed with C.P.1.M., Curacao

were stolen

left by K.L.M, Dutch Airlines on
spending
here

two
thei

Thursday after
months holiday
relatives

with



Dog Chow is made for dogs every
vrhere because all dogs requ

the same basic formula. The
only difference is that hard
working dogs want and neud
tore of it. It’s tops nutritionaliy
end in palatability. Buy se:



ALSO
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PIGEON CHOW

H. JASON JONES &



Here’s a Food Ke’

AVAILABLE



Blaze Breaks
Out At Old
Parry School

A LARGE PORTION of the
roofs of the old Parry School
at St. Lucy was burnt when a
fire broke out at the building
at about 11.30 a.m. yesterday.

It was hoped that in the near
future the St. Lucy Church
Lads Brigade would occupy
the building. The Brigade
will now have to wait until
repairs to the building have
been. completed. ;

The fire started in a cane flek

attached to Fairfield Factory. I
burnt about seven acres of rip*
canes, Sparks from this fire caught

the roof of the school building.

The Fire Brigade, under the
command of Major Craggs, fought
the blaze for nearly two hours
and eventually got it under con-
trol, saving the double roofed
building from total destruction

“The fire in the cane groun/
at Fairfield has been smoulder-
ing for the past two weeks,” Mi
Eddie Ward, Manager of Fair-
field Factory, told the Advocat«
yesterday.

He said that from time to time
the ash from the Factory collects
in the ground. The last fire
that ground was about seven year
ago, It burnt for eight weeks

The Sigmund Pump was used
yesterday and the water to extin-
guish the blaze came from the
Cooling Tower tank at Fairfield
Factory. There were no hydrants
in the area.

Another Alarm
While the Brigade was fightin

the Parry School blaze anothe!
alarm was received at the Fire
Station. This was at about 1.5
p.m,

A sour grass field at the rea
of the home of Mrs, _ Hiltor
Edwards at Flint Hall, St
Michael, was on fire, A _ patch

about 40 feet long by 30 feet wide
was burnt,

When the alarm
Fireman Sergeant Stuart col-
lected the remainder of his mei
and mounted the Police truck
which is used as an auxiliary
wagon, It would not start,

Fortunately Sgt. Stuart saw
Police van which he summoned
Along with other firemen he trans
ferred the apparatus and instru-
ments from the truck to the var
and quickly proceeded to the fire
They quickly got the blaze un
der control.

was receive

Fire At Staple Grove
At about 12.30 p.m, on Thurs-
day a fire at Staple Grove Tenan
try, Christ Church, burnt a quan-

tity of fourth crop ripe cane
property of St Clair MecCollin oi
Blacketts Land, Two Mile Hill,

St, Michael.

The fire extended to the lands
of Staple Grove Plantation where
five acres of first crop and eight
acres of third crop ripe canes were

urnt,

Snarks from this caught cane
fields at Upton Plantation. Here
eight and a half acres of first anc
feur and half acres of second cro;
ripe canes, three acres of youns
cane plants and four acres sour
grass were burnt, The canes were
insured but not the grass
From Upton the fire

Kent Plantation and

acres A@f sour grass,
of J. A. Murphy and one
three quarter acres of sour
the property of W. A.
rwood Hanson Plantation
George,

extended
burn
prop

to
three
erty
ind
ere





of



St



550 LB. BILL FISH
CAUGHT

fish weighing about 550
measuring 12. feet from
beak to tail ws brought to the
Speightstown market yesterda)
evening by the fishing boat Cyr
thia No. 4, Without head and tal!
it weighed 497 lbs,

Clyde Rollock, skipper
fishing boat, told ghe L
that he had never caught a bill
fish that size, He and his crew
had a tough job to get it aboar
their little fishing boat

——_—

GEM FOR TO-DAY
Saturday, Feb. 16, 1952.
Goodness and benevolence

never tire. They maintain
themselves and others and
hever stop from exhaustion.

— Mary Baker Eddy.

A bill

tbs. and



of



My nin p pares
© w Ke ,



') Really Go For!

you'll find Dog Chow is best
: your dog’s bill of fare!

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

* Over 2000 dogs have contrip-
uted their feeding experiences
to the building of Dog Chew.

7 Er EL i:



INA

Co., Ltd.—Distributors







in

the
Advocate |

PAGE FIVE

GEORGE PAYNE'S

IS

GOOD COCOA





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BATH MATS
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TO? 0 OO csscssisrnrsisneineassrannesisn( i. CRAB
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PAGE SIX
BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1952

| PUBLIC SALES | , 4
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> * sized living room, open verandah, kitchen
@nnouncementsin Carib Calling th FOR SAL nd wtility \ y yy ° of the Gov Rod,
charge is $3.00 for any cmoaber oe wee . E carvent. . a ana PR mang Fe ge My IN THE EYE } venting Rody of these Schools. | J Cargo and Passengers for
= pe ond 6 cents per word ach | -—-— sicemypanescbanemnsncsatairteshsenirensenie On attrattive hillside site, Rockley New The post is part time and non-pensionable. The salary ie $720.00) °° Flange * eee ~ sail Ge, Aamane. saree’ a
ional word. Terms a Roa nes & Co ia 7 | r as . 7 from Adelaide February 15th, Melbourne and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday
sdaiiqnal word. Terms cash. Phone 258 ud, A, Barnes & Co., Ltd. | Dial 4476. | A short time ago, in a highly |." 9""4™ payable monthly (Cost of Living allowance will not be|fepruary 26th, Sydney March 4th, Bris- | @ inst ‘
p.m., for Death AUTOMOTIVE 13.2.52—t.{.n ghly q
Netices only after 4 D.m favourable comment on the after- given). jbane March 15th, onjins i. nee
: math, > s * bout April 15th and rbhados about The M.V. CLARA will accept
wie house, situated Bank Hell Road near markets, ao he tants a = the ccbantianes the work involved can be obtained on application to| April iin. : h l caree ate ae for Nusa
IN MEMORIAM B.S.A. MOTORCYCLE—1% h.p. ont Fante a oe Apply: M. Smith change controls by Cone da ‘on icetan > Applications with references must be sent to the) ,.'" eddition to seneret cores this vessel and Bahamas. Date of Sailing
one ‘ie. spring frame, come’ in and see gle Hall Corner. 16.2.82-2n. !Tondon “Economist” observed oat te on or before the 20th instant and the successful applicant | frozen carso. a alr ad The M.V. CARIBBEE will
eter ee edma avior’s Ga 4 Se 4 ; 7 . required assu ‘ a i ° accep!
CADOGAN—In toving memory of Ruby }| Show Room . aR? ate an a Road, standing on With | evident satisfaction, that to me duties on the Ist March, 1952. Laaree ,aceecenipment at Trinidad to Boudica, “Antiga PO eneerena
SE Cho Fei eelee oe Pane iak EL) ee ncinnimenwiaits | eae Te OE eee Se Raunt the “Canadian dollar came within GEORGE. B. EVELYN, Brit 1949, CARO Vaachall 12 HP 1947, Dial o1op, | comtains drawing, dining and two bed-Jan ace of looking the U.S. dollar | Chairman, as ogg i ey, ee ae
Some will forget, but we will never, 16.2.52—dn, | SCOme, water and eleetric light. In-lin the eye.” Rec ! stan 66 4 For further particulars apply
‘ites Gf endnecs still come over Us spection by appointment ‘phone 4019. ] — ecently the “ace”) Dumfries, FURNESS WITHY & CO. ETD. B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
Secret tears often flow, CAR Chevrolet Gan Owner driven, | The above will be set up for sale at|Spacing was removed—the Cana- | ‘TRINIDAD. ASSOCIATION (INC.)
For to-day has brought us 1057 Model In good working order, Phone | SUPE sompetition on Friday, the 22nd/dian dollar was selling at par, | St. Michael. and Consignee. Tele. No, 4047.
Memories of three years ago 4667, Rock 16 2.50-tm, | O89 of secret 1954, at 2 pm. at the/This quick result of “freedom | 9.2.52—7n DACOSTA & CO., LTD.,
Ever to be remembered QW’ Eugene —— ee | Oe ; which worked out f, . ‘ BARBADOS, B.W.1. |"
Zedogan (husband), Elvira Mayers{ CAR-4 year oid Vauxhall 14, good CARRINGTON & SEALY. US. i avourably for | —
notin) Elise and Mildred (sisters), | C°Mdition, srteble for taxi work. Owner Lucas Street. tie . re in Canadian securi-
nor brother) Pe wan! ale... Phone 2607 SS ‘*s and enterprises
Fie, OO, sa eae ne at | eee pears aaa ome cae ee NOTICE
EDWARDS-— Sacred to the memory of our| ——>— — ~ |, The undersigned will offer for sale} moving del: \ re
neloved husband ond dear father Sat CAR: One Kaizer Six Cylinder Car, |‘? bublle competition at thelr office & aye and a certain
julian Edgar Kawords, who fel! asf®ep{ New Tyres, in perfect condition, For James Street on Friday the 2h February |AaMount of “red tape” transac-
Ga Wobruaty iéth 1840 further particulars. Dial 8420 at 3 pen, 3 Acree Ds, perches of land on is largely accounted for by N.F.C./X.1/1952/8 ee
I long for that dear voice that's gone 16.2, 82—an | ‘Seally wuilding sites atta flood of U.S, investm
ie ca ihiiaion phe ws Maxwell Long Road, Christ Church, This | Ss. vi ent in TOKEN IMPO) sc OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
‘or ed ) Ce ani
But God ha dear cd “Ok CAR: 1947 Ford Super DeLuxe V-8. land, hes 8 frontage on the Maxwell Lona Gian fenae ek - Cana- ' RT SCHEME—U.S.A.—1952 i
And He c? , ong. Pxecellent conditi Always Y ae © ang over eet along |” r ou anc a mporters |
dees pcan do ne wrong, | Thing ete Caaaiuon. Atwars ownes driven | snother public road running along its {increase (small as yet) in ti wf Supplies omen ts hereby requested to submit to the Controller of Due
Nurse, Marita and Anderson (children). 13.2.92—t.t.n, | entize length Vacant possession availabe: Inewed purchasing of U.S. securi-| March, 1952 ‘it ae St., not later than 3 p.m. on Thursday, 6th | Vessel From Leaves Barbados
r. Herbert Nurse (son-in-law), Mra re spec r * ». - c . statements |
Prairies aan) vslaw!, Mrs. | “E53 Spay vauxhall 12) Good tyres ana | Conditions of sale apply to ties (including stock market tran-| ports during audited showing the C.I.F. value of their im-| S.S. “WAYFARER” Liverpool ith Feb. 19th Feb.
Sse “| batten’. 37,000 miles, Owner leaving the HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD sactions). uring the years 1946, 1947 and 1948 fro mthe U.S.A. of the com- S.S. “PHILOSOPHER” ., London 12th Feb. 26th Feb.
KIRTON—In loving memory of my dear] #nd. $1,0W.00. Stevenson, phone 4067 Solicitors, It was in 1939, as a war meas- modities listed hereunder which are the additional S.S, “DEFENDER” AE 1h & : p
RE Louies Gertrude Kirton, wise fei) FOF 8404. e's James Street. Ture, that the Canadian dolla, was | the list published in ee a nal items for 1952 to) >. ie Lives 15th Feb. 29th Feb.
asleep on the 16th 1951. pegged at a 10% di the Advocate Spajer on 2nd November, 1950. jase
“One year has gone, since that sad! ————~— _- + - P / scount. In the} in res: t ’ '| |S. “PLANTER” ae 2
day : ee CARS—199 Morris Oxford Saloon AUCTION Summer of 1946 it was advanced, | +, USA Se Tae eee a Owes We Connen and ee ee
When one we loved has passed a 6.000 niles in excellent Condition. | —————————— Co under controls (necessary to cir = . ; bt ee oe
esus took her from us, it was his] ‘%% Hudson Sedan 14,000 miles very UNDER THE SILVER enforce the new level) it was 3 |
will, uitable for hire. 1936 Dodge Deiuxe raisi ity . , _ : HOMEWAR
seat it out, Nears, she vet til a HAMMER ; alsed to pacity. ann = Septem- vous Products: Eggs in the shell; Frozen eggs. © ~~ Bo D FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
elyn Kirton (husband), Gordon, Doreen | /0¢ canverting to pick-up. 1938 Chrysler . 2 . was | egetabl ‘ts: . é :
ee Blive cebacen) Soi, Cortes Paoget seliad’ wold, cheep. 1900 Sorrio eet iapantiad iene ot Lioyds Agents} valued, the Canadian dollar was | cpiit 9g e Products: Dried beans; Dried peas, whole; Dried peas, | ss Sears een” ets Closes in Barbados
Set en : Mier 2 Door Selon 12,000 milew. Mart High Street. devalued to 90.9c. with the U.S. so pe i ; ; s. Me: Late . . Liverpool 16th Feb.
: n loving memory of my} Just arrived Morris Oxfords and| 9 Iron Bedsteads, 6 W.C. Bowls, 37 Coal |dollar at a premium of 10% ‘in aper Products: Printed and lith i
beloved mother Maria B'izabeth Mascoll | Minors in assorted colours. We also have . . A pers ; ; fo in| aT ithographed matter including
Deighes mothers aris Fite y eh Lae dwt. Vane at prices price to Jeougry Bots, 27 Stove Chimneys, 191 Drums Doe. | relation to Canadian funds. Then, | calendars, greetings cards, etc; Folders; Carbon paper. For further Information apply to...
Februar ee ee a in pecgure, fours promptly. sa hor ctaker Oats, 3 Comes Gecon Pow- <— ae ieee, je. Tobacco Products: Leaf tobaccos. | DACOSTA & CO LTD
lest communion! fellowship Divine eo der, 4*Car Batteries, 31 Garbage Cans, ss or e@ pegging of the . . | —
We feebly struggle, they In glory Telephone 4504, 13.2.89~1n. | 2° Ww. Cisterns, 2 Cases Plate Glass, {Canadian dollar came ieee AA. ee : ” .— Agents
yarns are one in Thee for all are| LORRY; One (1) Austin 3-top Lorry suit a oe. _ be and it gradually settled around a 00 Products: Coffee and imitations of; Rolled oats and oat-| ~
7 amine J ata in periect working wanin, Sak end eee FMS ie canes Teme Cath dacount —— 5% in terms of | meal; Jams, jellies and preserves; Fruits, canned or preserved; Fruit | a *
a: ie ascol (son', : ascoll | Sampson 29.1.52—t.i.n, ‘ *». dollar. ices : ,
idaughter-in-law!, William, Victor, Letia, ’. | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. Recently, with the Canadi ae and fruit syrups and including apple juice and grape juice; |
Wena (grandchildren). 16.2.82—1n.| | ONE COMMER LIGHT | VAN—New | 16 5221 Aaipronaers dollar at par in New York, Conk Vegetable products, including sausage binder; Peanut butter, |
yres, new attery, in good working - - : * e ‘ a *
in | conatuon righ Ones, . ach ae vr wit, cage Pines 108k for the ep cn agen Prepared Mustard; Sauces and catsups; Pickles; Inc.
i TED 2 : -— rohase of U.S. drafts, money ast; Tea; Cocoa, powdered and including co
~ , CO} * 7 om
wa | ELECTRICAL PUR. NOTICES ae > and 1009 for purchase | tions ,but not including candy . a chocolate prepara =
TR ne | (7) S. funds. Conversely, a ‘ E c ae = “
; _— “s ; y, eather : . es | NEW YORK SE
HELE as oh aTEM tp NOTICE a apes haller ee 4 funds or slippers; aaah dae edied eae ct eae a Boots, shoes and | i at mVICS
i ee i cl alates eaten | > a ae eee Ota Seeebe cathe. mane, rafts received only % in Cana- y , S eather; oves, mitts and mit-| \ ore % sails 15th Feb, — arriyes Barbados 26th Feb.,’ 1952.
TWO SUNTAN -For our office, one of | patialec ei on soraaee Pyro ebbalartions cite “awesoed, Pree ct dian funds. x tens of leather. f § A STEAMER sails 7th March — arrives Barbados 19th Mareh, 1952,
whom should have had some previous | ley's Limited, So P I = Re In general, i i in- ‘ »
expatience. Apply by letter and RS cea et A PR reduced | SAROEHIAL MEDAAAL | OFC ee Lion fe Sunn opin-| Rubber Products: Manufactures of rubber, including tyre repair mnnenetmeriretneaeatarnh tira "
person to A. &. Bryden & Sons Tag i are hs ee -2.52—-6n | the parish of Saint Michael, will be re- x a al circles is that the; kits, drug sundries, sheet packings, baby nipples, erasers. d simil ee NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
badoe, Ltd. 14.2 58-t'1.A. | HOME FRERZERS OG CO tt Made by | eyed, 07 Be ue to 8 o'clock noon on} meeting of the two currencies will | rubber goods; T- . ’ Ss, and similar | 5.8. “LIBERATOR” sailed 26th Jan. — arrives Barbados 17th Feb, 1952
~ | Frigidaire, guaranteed, and euuioned Sieh | ee eeoruaty 28th 1952 tend still further to strengthen goods; Tyres and tubes; Hose of rubber. A STEAMER sails 13th Feb, — arrives Barbados 28th Feb. 1952. ‘
“ The Tanne ee ete with | The Salary attached to the poss witie® |confidence in Canadian securities Metal Products: Bicycles and parts; Wire cable and * Chai eee mer ata ee tte ne a ee RY
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE [ony Hew show rom. 3 decnte oOo. | renee FORE eee ey nen [Ore Rartioularly (hoes itely | of iro d ; ‘ ’ rope; Chains CaN
Applica’ in-writing are invited for | Lid. Dial 126, 9027 or 4611 e & Co.,| hundred and twenty dollars (94,320) per }MOFe: } arly those definitely n and steel; Fire extinguishers; Solder; Metal cabinets; Soda GAM SERYOR
the post of fulltime Secretary (male). | , * Jea.eg—mn, | Pum, payable in monthly instalments, associated with and dependent on | fountains of monel metal; Dental alloys; Cl E ou
Se oe croximately $800.00 per month, .2.82—3n, of Thsge hundived and ststy dollars, (gi0%) the expansion of Canada’s natural | and parts; Stoves eniels a es ocks and parts; Watches SOUTHBOUND
applicant must assume duties not later | RADIO&: Thi i ost-of-Living Bonus at current rates)recsources and industries. > ¢ ne and oil; Motors, marine; Ser
oe Ist May, early, earlier. Further] 9-tube sets, ony a few Te nae ae ee lel a applicant will net be than ever, it woule Neate aa washers (brass); Tacks of all kinds; Valves (brass) ; Vaivia. tlsenas APR we ee oa eee
etalls may be obtained from the present | before ving. ae e et Bag e ae he be ’ its “ si
gatas rons be blaived tree tba gente | betors wring. Hedtaan & Tasigrs Caree | nermaiteg to at, fe_ or, noid. anouner [twentieth century is Canada a eee pomar-bercled san er pew er, ‘one (specify by name) in-|:s: “ALCOA piomen” (2°) iiuary Siw bruaey 8th
past experience and copies of testimoniais a “a4 fi r appointmen cludi B a - i & Mo Janua. z ruary 8th
Det td Gc sent by Seth February to the | REFRIGRRATOR-Ono 6 cu, ft, 1048 | ANG el Be reulee Marsh 1988, but . b ng power-operated saws, pumps and parts, etc.; Manufactures of |" ~ Cee no Seer on BE February 22no
Chainer of Commerce, Bovell & Skeels }1- B.C. in yaad condition, but turplus to it" aivend trom the hin Maron 1988, ost Fegperal Services | ino. ccs ehings: Manufactures of aluminum including mould- Remame |] Siew em) Maree at
g., Lucas St 4 resent aa suc! a > j . : ; ‘ - o « D ar
Bldg cas Stree’ eh ea | 5 wee a "ie perteeaion Ge view, walt ve ven a —. ine to re- @ Prom Pace 3 ngs cus aluminum (roofing), foil aluminum, cable fittings and | A STEAMER... e ée a Mareh 23rd April 2nd
: : CW. | linqu’ same after assuming duty ‘ ing of alumi } i i i
49.4.52--3n. | Purther particulars in connection with Major Ke ly Foster Di and Mrs. ‘Lloyd Sy Gocatneitecs’ tasty’ vad Ang ane steel including kerosene | These vessels have limited passenger accommodation.
the duties of this post can be obtained ull, r ane rs. J. Daysh, Mr. and ~* Ss a iL -metal); i ‘ z ad
MISCELLANEOUS FURNITURE from the undersigned Mr J Wulkinsan SE Eaward refined lead; Insulated wire and cable ibeaaee) _ — in ae KOBERT 1LHOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE
is cele ecaatpanabintitih al icc eet athe tarts dh By Order, unard r. and Mra, é Jiles, Mr ‘ 7 , ’ cop) ; id
a E. C. REDMAN, |] Barton, Mr. and Mrs L. N_ Chenery, Builders’ hardware (specify by name) including st APPLY:—DA CO 1 2
BOARDERS—'Private| family near} URNYTURE—Ralph Beard offers you Cierk, St. Michael's Vestry. | Hon. and Mrs. R.N. Tyrner, Mr, ©. W’ | water bowls, manure carrier o tte. g stanchions, cow stalls, ae STA & CO., LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE
Savannah = accommodate visitors to|Ragsains. in Furniture, Mag. Dining | 14.8:58--80 udder, My “and Mrs, Vernon Smith | ona parts ipcludi ; utfits, and hay carrier outfits; Machinery | =
Trinided, Single or double roorrs. Write | Chairs $20.00 pr. Birch Dining Chairs Mr. and Mrs. Reddam, Mr. and Mrs }* , including fans and ventilators (industri a ,
Mrs, Stone, 80 Dundonald Street, Port- | 916.00 pr. Alao numerous other Asticles 5. A. Hammond, Dr. A C Kirton, Mr. | chinery including liquid meters, } dr : Py rte: ade ROMERT THOM LIMITED
es Toe Sasa Ian. | in furniture st Peduced Prices, Call in| BARBADOS CIVIL SERVICE j 3)! ¥°, “eit ve sna Mis Hewin. | and textil ee post teed eee ee ee ee PLANT.
_ Lower Bay Street. Mrs, F Sole, Mr, and Mrs. Hewitt- e machinery; i i 3 i : A , F jE
WANTED TO BUY ANTIQUE GOLD} ————~ pera) ae 1.2. a ASSOCIATION Myting, Capt. and Mrs. EF B_ Williams, | Jocks of iron and saad gricultural implements (specify by name) ; TIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
SEAL. Phone Mrs. Russell, Marine Hote! MECHANICAL NOTICE OF ENDA Sir Rupert Briercliffe, My, F L ¥ 3 : Passenger Sales Agents for:
15.2 52—an os wt Annwal Geers) it be| Simpson, Mr. W. W. Watkins, Mr, U. J. El . Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and Bb.W.1.A
—_— held at the Harrison College on} Parravicino, Mr. V. C. Knight, Colonel ectri : i i j : sry aes ate hgh
| nee held st ae Raritee Te D RT Mignelin, DF i Knight, Coles a ee io Products: Electrical apparatus including battery charg- ALCOA SELAMSHIP COMPANY
‘PERSONAL | INE. FOUR WHEBL CANE CART with | 1. Introduetory remarks by thel& Mrs H A Vaughan, Mr & Mrs : , electric fences, conduits for eleetric fences; Electric light bulbs, | Telephone No. 4466
atform, pneumatic tyres and brakes. resident, C. Lyell, Dr. EB. B, Carter, Mon. & Mrs electric ; . Se ———————
Passed Highways & Transport, never 2 Address by His Excellency Sir] Laughton Taylor, Dr F N 'Grannum, fi “ light fixtures and parts; Electric floor lamps (portable) ; Trans- a
eeeeciapotnn _ lised. Dial 4616. Courtesy rage, A. W. L. Savage, The meeting will] Mr C C Skeete, Mr CN Reece, ormers and parts; Dynamos, generators and parts; Electric motors LPSLPSS SPSS SPP SOF SEL OT
The public are hereby warned against 15.2.52--6n. adjourn for five minutes. Mr & Mrs H A Talma, Mr. & Mrs jand parts. r ¢ .
giving credit to my wife, CLAREBSA 4) ——— 8. Minutes of the Last Annual Meet-]}B A T Williams Mr & Mrs N & yi *
SCANTLEBURY (nee Depeiza), as 1 do} MACHINF—One Singer Sewing Machine ing and special Meeting of 14th July | Osborne, Mr. A, B. Skinner, Major J Industrial Chemicals: Calcium compounds, stove polish, boot and NOTICE HI
not held myself responsible for her or eadie) very little used, Complete with 195) re Griffith, Mr & Mrs. John Hansehell, | shoe polish, bakin: wd i " ‘
anyone clsc contracting any debt or debts | parts for Cut Work and Embroider & To receive the Report of the| Mr John Beckles, Mr & Mrs Robert eae g powder, explosives and fulminares, other chemicals )
y y Mr. EF _D'ABREU
in my? name unless by a written order} Apply to Marion Jones, My Lords Hill, Council. Clarke, De J. & Waleott, Mr B Rolfe,|@nd allied products, including inseeticideg, penicillin and products, to the island a Perea oe
signed by me ypposite Belmont Chureh, 5. To receive the Francial Statement| Mics FR Bourne, Mr. & Mrs, RW | streptomyein and products, products, ia WATER ts cere eee BAY STREET
Siqned RIDLEY SCANTLEBURY, 15,2, 52—2n of Accounts and the Auditors’ Re-|& ‘Tucker, Mr EL, Morris, Mr H id products, but excluding borax and boric acid, hill Street 7 nade bee oO. ‘ite .
Thorpes Land, oe eee port A Tudor, Lieut Col & Mrs Connell, Fibre Textiles and Textile Products: Artificial silk under 4 . 15.2,52-—3n ¢ /PPos! Combermere
St. James, | 6. To nominate officers and members|Capt EB Grant, Mr & Mrs Tree, | underwear cotton; khak: . : eae set) b 56565599SS69556995S596O8% Street
1$.3,52—2n. to serve on the Council Mr & Mrs Bruce Hamilton, Mr. & t > on; aki drill; cotton duck; cotton fabrics; cotton +, a . Se
EOUS + PPLE SLPS PLLSSESSP ED
T. To elect two Auditors. i atte RN. Jack, Mr & Mrs f Ae socks and stockings, cotton clothing, socks and stockings, ladies’ full} % PPGPOALPDIDSL,
To elect delegates to attend the} Clsirmonte, Capt ¢ vs J ; ryan, | ¢ ; 7
FOK RENT Conference of the Federation Mr a Mra Mech Symmonds, Dr. M fashioned hosiery; manufactures of cotton including typewriter rib- % We always carry a large assortment of —
Ath HIPC! BRLLMTS—A mnipment oe] 9! General Business B Proves pes em ae i a oe bons; cordage and twine; blankets, bedspreads and quilts of cotton; BEST BRITISH PAINTS Ib ENAMELS
oes et seca veg) 22, and .177, call General Secretary.|Mr & Mrs Bentley, Mr & Mrs Lisle corsets and girdles; brassieres; elastic fabrics and stockingettes; sur- $
HOUSES amen @ Taylors Garage T80- | 14.9. saan Baten ME ork eee Weather- | gical gauze including sanitary napkins ; 2 in stock
niet ea 5 : ————_— 1enC r a joney, ve ES rs , = ?
a BEDROOM on the Da hy Mr? dS vay, Mr t Eaghill, ul Miscellaneous: Beekeeper supplies; Brooms and whisks of all % Send us 4 trial Order.
Sea. (Gentlema, preferred). Phone, #0! \ECESSORIES, for the Car Chamois Seawell Me ee Oe i ee chee, her ee Films; photo; Sand paper; Gin; Wines; Salt; Oilcloth and lino-| 3
Amaronase Worthing 6 2,.52—In athers Repair Kits, Cat Polishes, French woodma eum; Am ition; : . ¥
te i teak ee tees ada egies aw 0A Mra Goodman sey Sacred nines tien io of all kinds; Pyrometers; Pot- $ CENTRAL EMPORIUM
tc., ete, Redman & ‘Taylor's Garage| por pomini S y o rF > ve » Mirrors; omizers, ed
For Results... . 18.2.6—8n, | PF Dominlery uRsDAY Prom British Guiana— - These returns will be used in conjunction with those submitted in eS Veret Has® Titer Suet
For Dominta— Dhan Ful, C. Lawson, J. Janco, 1951 showing im oe 5456666965656 6666
é * “en ; ports during 1946, 1947 and 1948 of commodities then | -_——__-—__ _____ SS SSNS POSS
C LASS: Rederick Rait, Capt. Jack Alifrey,/Janco, M, O'Donnell. , : , +920; of commofities then | - .
Advertise in the Sin Aas At xeduced prices at! colin Alitrey, Dennis Hurray, Pierre Nat- ARRIVALS — me A. | covered by the Trade Liberalisation Plan. ce
; ys i e. STF A limited all ; . 55664 54OO6664 a ‘
16, 2.52—2n rs allocation of dollars SOORCOOT
Adrocate For Antigua— / Frem Trinidad: i ae itl , has been granted to the Colony and <
Tere | Briget Blackburne, Gettrude Hodgson.) Helen | Mamainel sthur Marg s allocation will be divided between importers on a ‘pro rata’ basis |
% SAL ‘A For Pucrte Rico— ‘aptain Roy Brown, Ross McKenzie ,
e POOR OPVOOPPOSSOOIOE c At VANIZED SurEte = & linaites Truman Handy, Chariotie Manav, Noel 3 DEPART REa — BY T.C.A jin eo ae ae submitted in the above mentioned returns. x O i I ¢C E
¢ antit 80, 8 ft, $5.89, Davis, Alen Devis, Al yren, Gen-| For Toronto— perative ures
w § RHEE. Auto -Fa89, Gh Fee ee Te evieve Nyren, Patricia Nyren, John Ny- farah Birge, Charles Birge. Ceci! the closing e give b 9 for all items imported be submitted by $
* > ss "| ren, Claire Nyren, Shelia Nyren. } Ne iron Shiriey Nelson, Merrit O'Donnel nia a a ne ove as it must be clearly understood that it | x
7 » GENTS HANDKERCHIEFS— For Jamaica— iiliam Simms, Mary Simms | e impossible to alter quot hey
. » Domberg naman in Daputifal. abaek Hesthcote Woolsey, Dorothy Woolsey, | for Bermuda— § x nm Ginctas eranted ; rare ag after t have been fixed. $ %
$ 5 G Service §} (signs and colours, Four for one doliar, | ae steR oe, Arthur Plews. ¢ Joneph Mellon, Louis Pasternak, Fannie | sirats e aga pt $s allocation may be used for the im- D :
$ ; E $f uiline tact at Kirpaiant, 82 Swan Street. | Per Bt Vines! ule | portation of any commodities included under the Token Scheme (i.e ue t th * . :
- x _ Frederick Medford, Clemie Medford e .e, e to e arriv
x > 16.2.52—In. | Frederick i Sree Unimeek Hart Log | commodities as published for the Token Scheme in 1951 and in the rival of the Tourist Ship
MEGASS: At Four Square Factory, | For Trintdad— uy above list) irrespective of the items on which quotas were fixed. ¢ LIBERTE "we shall remain open

Lily Mitchell, Harry Neal, Ann Neal
Mellie Estes, Rev, Charles Whipple, Lydia
Laird, Katherine Laird, Millicent Gritlith
Beryl Waldron, Garth Lyder, Joseph
Brvan, Kathreen Bryan, Jennie Hess,
James Hess Geert Koning, Gwanr Koning,
Lorraine Thomas, Harold Nurse, Ernest
Warren, Hazel Warren, Joseph Nassief.
Evelyn Chin-Cheong, Francis Chin-Che-

ong.
ARIVALS—By B.W 1A.
URSDAY



IN CARLISLE BAY
Soh Heder D. Welles, Sey. Anite HC, | 15th Sebruary, 1968 weer ee on Sh ivarat 16th; unl 4 pen. and
Sen. sadasin, sch Goins, Sa, Png | 1° BSOruary: a close at 12 noon on THURSDAY 14th.

Lucille M. Smith, Sch, Mary M. Lewis,
Sch, Lady Stlver, Sch, Mandalay Ml, Sch
Emeune, Sch. Wonderful Counsellor

Sch, W. L. Eunicia, M.V. Caribbee |
From hind tans : Vv sc Mon a ons net, Capt MAKE ATURDAY % G. Ww 7 AUTCHINSON «& co. L 3
a ntees, Pug: -PaAY Kaas | “en, MARY.) CAROLINE, 4 tons AHELY'S Day x MODERN DRESS SH a a §
.
7 :

+

PURGRAIN Pigeon Feed — none
ode cttey — 10-lb, lots and upwards @ 19c.
SE SSS SSS || er Ih. Phone 2547. 8.2.52—t.f n

} 1
ORIENTAL |i) ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH
\









35

oo

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SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS Applications to be sent to the
































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VENDEMOB, SED. Vicar for the above vacancy caused ; er, | yet, Capt Joseph, for Dominica ;
Sernatnie anriemicas hrough ill-health. Salary $24.00 N. Minaretels, M eeener 'R siineon, M | Mi VP PENTA.” 304 tons net, Capt. D 2 pe al x
CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS lus Fees. Weaver, A. Hernandes. | .Amicas, for Ma oS 596664
yD HIN. State experience—names of two pn SSI | = 4
a see” re? seople trot whom refesenues may eT er ae TO-DAY’S SPECIALS: OPCS EGE LDPS ECD IEP DOOD PP SPE A os
THANI’S be required. 15,2.52,—3n. } i. x $
y - . *
ae a Fiji Welcomes oe ee Poa Reon -:: Formerly NOW OUR x
Fi ~~
SPEESCPPROAN TR 0 ee ere « 9 | @ $1.12 @ §$ 96 >
pee .| New Governor C. RA WE ORD S @ 8 @ 78 >
IO-DAY'S- NEWS FLASH: SUVA, FIJI, Jan. 31 @ 128 @ 84 x *
~ }| iti nas” welcomed’ ‘the -an- i ‘\{ RENOWN SHIRTS .. @ 456 @ 4.25 x ~ 3
250 coples Special Edition § | UNEEment that Sir Ronald Gar- C R E A M |) BORDERED PRINTS .. @ 9 @ 84 3 $
King’s Funeral will be \ | YC: bai eng of “aon Hon- } : a x g
reserved for us. ‘ dures, a, to an overnor of r | Y BRINGIN y
Omi sit be nook. {|r ia hit Nala at vero CRACKER S | : aa :
ohnson'’s ationery ‘itimes and in various capacfties } 7 r y; ” AY %;e , *
; [sa cotontal territories in the Pa. } | NEWS! NEWS! NEWS! PONSE $
. cifle, was in Suva that Sir
LOCK YOUR BICYCLE Ronald married Miss_ Patricia ry We Have Just Received a New Shi s = .
: . ‘ pment of... . =
} with a picyele Lock i Meaty D Soars a ms. a |) LADIES’ PLASTIC HAND BAGS—Assorted Colours % —
x JInunson’s Hardware 8 | Medient Services, Fiji. Cc R I S Pp ! @ $4.06, $4.08, $4.27, $1.45 Each ¢ 4
Becta . |" Also announced in Fiji, is, the \\\ CHILDREN’S PLASTIC HA BAGS ys ¥
ae 8+ 66666606R |) ypointment of Mr. R. C, S, Stan- In Black, Whi % g
aaa SS RSS SSeS) |icy as High Commissioner of the & n Blac 2, ite and Red @ $1.83 x
Introducing the Western Pacific High Commission ) SMALL LADIES’ HAND BAGS x %
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SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1952





























esate BARBADOS ADVOCATE ee ee Se ea Bi eas : . : PAGE SEVEN
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON -.
ie vis Sceeey ,
ROSES ARE RED cot z
vioLers ARE BLUE! a <
AND I'M THE Boro! 5 . | a
To WORK aes ie
89) | | 7
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| e CKI
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PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







SATURDAY, FEBRUARY

16, 1952



W.I. Hold Whip Hand Against New Zealand










































@n
ch
up ~ - rr en nee pe een ee ae a
at > = euuminneneeteseontesten ee
b ' . ‘
= STOLLMEYER, RAE LAY MILLER BOWLS GOMEZ W.L. Hi f
SOLID FOUNDATION A. Hit546Fo1 S 1X | WHAT'S ON TODAY
e - Police Courts ...... 10 a.m.
cs . ee . j
N (From Our Own Correspondent) Sn, ll W ll W 1 + Golf at Rockley Golf Club,
ri AUCKLAND, NEW ZEALAND, Feb. 15 ‘to meyer orre a colt Christ Church .... 2 p.m.
BY scoring 288 runs for the loss of two wickets to-day if Island ow Com-
in the first innings against New Zealand in the second Test G C _ ook in
Match at Eden Park the West Indies played itself inte a et enturies will gag ere, 4 p.m.
By good position. (From Our Own Correspondent) Football at Kensington Oval
io The feature of the day’s play was an opening partner- AUCKLAND, Feb. 16. (Spartan vs. Carlton)
o ship between Stollmeyer and Rae which yielded 197 runs THE WEST INDIES BATSMEN under great weather a feett as eke p.m.
3 i See sninutes. See conditions again thrilled spectators when the Second — : @eritete ow
Bea i eet Cricket Test was continueg at Eden Park this morning. 6.30 p.m.
Stollmeyer W as unbeaten ‘at ‘the Freebooter uotdare called fon She heav v roller before la 2
: oat shh Wien Ze pite! more life than on THE Two
Sy aos, “oreet Sate at BOS Gs Gece eee — 3
: five and six thousand, gate tak- ra a ayes gained lift and and Clyde Waleott to en-
M woe : us Oo made the ball move. With over- tertain the crowd. Worrell
Ni ing amounting to £592. Unfor- night score at 288 for 2 Stollmeyer es eltrad with Secun,
tunately rain interfered with e 1B and Weekes 36, the batsmen ful t cetves oe WEATHER REPORT
. play in the morning. Weather was intree watched the ball carefully. Just th straigh sd Eee his
Ki threatening when New aren when Weekes looked set for a big feet splendidly to the spin attack YESTERDAY
took the field after Sutcliffe, a mn a
Seine Toate had won the toss There are still more than a from fei notiae th offst pes Worre) wes mabteiem fanch Rainfall from Codrington:
There was much speculation anq â„¢onth before the Grand National, cae ee een 7 +h with 43. Nil,
in some quarters disappointment but first impressions often mre Gra slip. His Sernerthip with p Talos, 40s oes ot on top Totai SONS te month to
when he decided to send the vis- best. This was certainly Sitireser added 115 s the CL the a so effectively as date:
ing tec ia in to bat. Sutcliffe ios case two years ago when an third wieke ti 93 mil nee, see partner but hit his shots ard. He Highest Temperature: §4.5°F.
tainly aan a gamble as he prob- ©@tly examination of the weights hit six ‘oem rs celia ad was 12 not out at the interval|| Lowest Temperature: 71.5°F.
a ably expected the pitch with a Jed to the general opinion that Stollmeyer was next to go. In eee scoreboard read 377 for Wind Vi 12 miles per
@ good growth of grass on it to take Freebooter would win. [ have playing forward to a swinging de- Rain wes threatening at the ad- hour,
” spin. As it turned out, the fate of included only eight in my pre~ livery from Beard the batsman .nment while a light tat Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.987
the spin of the coin was against [!™inary short list — Freebooter, was smartly stumped by wicket- !° ent westerly (3 pm.) 29.901
him Royal Tan, Teal, Early Mist, keeper Mooney. Stollmeyer scored Wind at the start had increased TO-DAY
: Whispering Steel, Pearly Prince, 152 in 326 minutes and hit 14 fours. considerstiy. Sunrise: 6.15 a.m.
In ‘spite of their successful I¢y a aes Nae il. Four wickets had then fallen for ~ "WL, — Ist Innings Sunset; 6.08 p.m.
artnershi’ a . As >» greates ~ a9 8 *
Stollme: yer dg ysng in former ‘of modern ‘times ad my Stetlaeaper, sid Aeaiey 6 suena’ Moon: Full, February 10.
L Sarinen Sa the attack ra possibly for all time Freebeoter Marshall b Beard , Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
te pecially in the ently stages of can never be left out Tener oar Retcmneeaiea — Tide: 7.12 a.m., 7.38
¥ jally — | ys s vo y .m.
their innings. They were how- Fie ds aniovi s r i é t bi Walcott l.b.w. b Emervs
* ices enti > is joying the same type Atk t out Low Tide: 12.48 a.m., 1.36
Seca eee ue deen of preparation which led to his u Gar fou e mtr soe p.m.
many brilliant strokes. _ . phere ae eae 5 ae Cau w | Total (for 6 wkts.)
«- Although Rae was the slower joe? ,oPpears to be a
ay ee errs Sy ag te horse to-day at 11 years of age |
the lunch adjournment after tak. (22% t any preyjous time in his Blood Pressure
* Oia hour to score his first a is one of the seven off- : single. spring in the race of the cham- palpitation, zziness, headaches a
F : op and back of head and abo i
z He reached his 50 before his being his eee the — | shortuess of breath, feel nervy, or suf
8 partner in 140 minutes including us stable-companion, Cus- fer from poor sleep, loss o
five fours. His effortless style of Bee weet Knight, om $54 sebeey. locenaien: reer sod
grace, and the ease of his stroke Cepiain aa Posie nee ea by High Blood Pressure. ‘This is a ( a , | Al Ar
play and his quick footwork were “@Ptain anc artpoint, mysterious disease that causes mor
: a treat to watch. Weekes showed Ph Tan could easily be oar re ae grocer, becanie tee
a a return to form by being un- freer eg a p= gg we a a mistaken for some simple ailment. If
236 . a 4S | r, § s IS yo 8! * ro y Oo es “a :
4 beaten for 36. a eno an aihien moke ahnees iad toms, ‘ygur 8 may be endangered by j J} 3 M A X
$ iis strong driving and play oft all-important | part perhaps ‘hi Gos ont howled Miller 4 the tia cart oes ||
; the back foot delighted the spec- Should be overlooked. mez iller in the Fifth Test—29,1.52, eon Wonk be Meee nee
c tators, Stollmeyer batted for 295 ra is . iat ae pb acy PY > or ahem a ete tie ascii dical diecovary, reduces High Bi00d
» minutes and nis es. pee nae , Unlimited Stamina Proaaiire and “makes ‘you die! years Aa ii d it y juae dase ype Men
* an escape with the total at 43 ite had just previously lost the A N T i chemist today. It is guar- , a ] chiawen, <8 48. che, Sener
when Moir, New Zealand spin Jyish Grand National, Sia kidite ewcomer oO anteed to ‘Tanke ou ‘fecal well and natural source of vitamins,
bowler did not take the oppor- ‘ strong or money k on return of ps protein and minerals, and,
tunity of running the batsman out ‘ta, doubt that this year Royal ' empty package. th re re bh aie ri} taken regularly, it ensures that
. > ne Sie ar Seetiaane Tan is out for revenge. He is one e ocecer : Vf childgen get enough of the outrents
Be was sent back by Stolimeyer of the four irish horses who hold ; absolurely essential for proper growth.
8 but slipped in turning round and 4 first-rate chance of landing the Z ai) h elas fit Buitds sound health for them, now and
Z caer ened * I eet ae race for Eire. NI (From Our Qwn Correspondent) ‘ 7 an the future. Easy to take—just sprinkle
ca oP N. “uy : Q :
© © Eeuee to make a single for his , Reval. Tan, quoted at 25-1, is ,, og aria FIFTY-TWO will not be the first time a LONDON, Feb, 15, ai al
Sry “wes held ud Mb meal o ner jamper and appears to ale “tal da bay, taken part in the University Boat é A neweomer to League Soccer paorol From Chemists and Stores ~
: ’ SSESS ed ¢ a. rites " ; O- es DEGT URE Doves
8 bowling and a well placed field. ~ A successful point-to-pointer, in toe Oxford aerate ae Stak An American coxswain was Boriivekeen +l yg rnd BRADSHAW & CO, PALMETTO STREET, BRIDGETOWN.
© Burt with a delivery’ whichemes as entered the steeple- Mellen stroked Oxford. Sank last year. In 1924 W, P. comes into the Birmingham side i : ©)
ialtiy tacks sharply. At % Abs: chasing world at the age of 10, me Aierinan who wilt sc because Wanhurst is unfit. And he For vigorous hea Ith pa re
dropped by Hayes ‘off Baird. The om pe gh « Pe) me against Cambridge this tiene is fccneibehel a ae Me cay "ieee Q en ain Q?y a
ee wa tate | Wal at New Y; o earlie = = " re ‘or this comer ~year-o ohn Newman [ .
‘ ont 2 running eon fail-{ meritorious performances to his K. H. oeeere He will have a enterprise. He is at epee who is standing by in case chipper —you must h ave +
: : to _. o tet ae hit nine Scredit. ula distinction in being the rowing No. 4. Jack Badham fails to pass a last
: benutiful at Se dae oeennen et _He made the whole of the run ele aa crew who has Change of Order minute fitness test for a strained Cc A L C i U ic ah
2 Burtt when he was 93, Rae jump- oles when puaening cee sees defeat of Lady Shader: tks tant wan", am erew is not yet settled weer i MY
+ ed» well out to the bowler and hit finished 20 leng’hs ahead of the club of St. John’s College who jan éit ae only three of the Leading the Coventry attack to- : Ln 4
4 him over the mid on boundary. second horse and he made nearly have become the keystone of Sot . Hh nd still in residence. morrow against promotion hunting An adequate supply of calcium—or lime—is needed by [Xe
The New Zealand bowlers had a all the runn over the same modern Cambridge rowing $8 make-up is unlikely to be Cardiff will be Welsh International everybody—for healthy bones, teeth, blood and nerves. More v
hard task under the circum- distance at Cheltenham. Keniston enjoyed this satisfac. )pansed fear yc ah A A bth ot OR raya still is required by growing children, expectant and nursing mothers
nees bu eld on well, e i i on - a, » Who rowed last wrie wansea in to joi ik Hy Poy
; oor et niad flelding was below _It is a great advantage in the feovent Dated wicks - year, is brought in again trom Newcastle for an £18,000 transfer convalescents and women for periodical. discomforts. Failure to obtain
the usual standard. “National” to be among the which won the @iune baa teat his present position of first re- fee. The following year he was enough can cause a whole variety of ailments—some serious. To ensure
jleaders throughout, and it would Lady Margaret in the Anal In serve, signed by Bristol City for about ODOR that yeu rave enough calcium, take Kalzana — calcium in its most
appear that Teal is capable of this. }g5} he on Raine’ Harvcod Ne What will be changed is the £109,000 and yesterday Coventry readily absorbed and most pleasant form. It gets you fit and keeps you fit!
Early Mist has a few pounds je ic jowing No 6 for Oxford» der, Of seating, which is still Manager Harry Storer went tol] INSTANTLY
S t v less than expected, This Irishman we 8 . or Uxtord. experimental. I followed the crew Bristol to try and persuade him to ~ best in the form of
par an. Ws. is only seven but has already Not Unly M on a very cold day this week for Teturn to Coventry who are at the
s made a name for himself, He Keni 7 y Me 12 miles over steady sloggi bottom of the League. The fee in-
4 Carlton Today won @ good race over three miles Keniston is not however the Tash Was on the Wenines _q Yolved this time is believed to have WITW A FINE SPRAY OF > itt
as Leopardstown during . Christ= 7 amnbes of this ents Oxtora Reach where long mater nk been about £2,000 so that Coven- 7% i
on sank : mas we . + ig Crew whose name wi : c s nice
| cgStarim, lat veur double nae week, He won four of ie Gon Pe tae kel oreo Sood water isan enormous aie Neg mowed @ mice meat nel] QDO-RO-NO || | he tdeal Calcium Food |
1D ors) oe » : —— . Jesus College ha vantage. e whole of the
4 ae your, a7 Steneie on ie csseenteanate apes ences vided Oxford with ey i time Oxford were in search of Tottenham, League champions Just Squeeze the Bottle...
aiticoen ‘in ‘the oj eilce First he is a natural stayer, He is a 1836, This year there are two; ‘Ythm, balance and ¢lasticity drop International Eddie Baily ; : ks
Division fixture of. the 1952 really good long-distance ’chaser Old Cliftonian M. L. Thomas, at rather than racing ability, from their team for their visit to and a fine, mist-like spray quickly ,
4 “in the making No, 5, and D, R. Giynne Jones The rate of striking was never Manchester City, Centre forward banishes perspiration and its odor fee
‘ se poth these teams have been ; cox. x DOE Ire ©°; above 20-a-minute — but they tack will be jed by Bennett ‘with on foun eee aa
5 hard at practice and the game Three Good Wins To study this Oxford crew more a ta tek happy bag iy Deana Upuill et inside left. Effective. Odorono Spray effec. BACK. - : : SCHOOL
% should be a good one. Spartan poany prince has been second “sely we find in it P. Gladstone, ° 5 ; ality one Great news for Blackpool fans tively checks perspiration and odor - 3
h ; ” ; } a dt ' ought to look for at this stagé “6f ; ; Me :
‘ ave won the First Division favourite at 20-1 even before the @ direct descendant of the states- train 4s that the Wizard of dribble, Stan- He ; ae
Trophy for the past three seasons \oichts came out. man, and C. G, V. Davidge, who ng. conomical, Hundreds of sprays a

and on two occasions Carlton
have been their relentless rivals
and runners-up.



It was expected that this nine-
year-old point-to-pointer would
not have done his handicap any
sood by three convincing victories
n ‘chases, before the publication

has been setting records year after
year,

Davidge stroked Eton to victory
at Henley in 1948 for the first time
in 27 years, In 1949 he stroked

Oxford

move to the Henle

Reach on Monday, February 11,

end thave their first outing at
Putney on Mareh 3,
The race is on March 29

at
approximately 3.15 p.m,

ley Matthews returns on the right
wing for Blackpool against Burn-
ley. It will be only his second game
since injuring his knee against
Newcastle on November 10th,



ey 8
pg
in every bottle. Use less — lasts

longer




. Odorono Spray cannot irri
skin. Will not

ate normal rot

: ; : r his first fabrics tt
| of the weights, especially as one Oxford as a freshman and was Another player making \
Baseball Series of. these included a victory over beaten after leading for every —L.E.S. appearanee for anew club to-mor- Siam: Ptah casgecti oad 3 *
Will Be Succe a Sagan four miles in stroke of the race except the last. ae ie Sore oe a telhe atea as CS d
SS holding going. 3 As president in 1950 he was ; mee ‘ ¢ esday GIRL
Yet, as he has been given unable to row in the pace because GAME ENDS IN DRAW ward signed mid-week by Luton. an

PANAMA, Feb. 15,
President Raul Arrango of the
Panama Baseball League said hc

only 10gt. 5lb., he must be con-
sidered among the “pick of the
handicap,” if such a term can

of jaundice so was re-elected in

1951, itself an exceptional tribute.'
But this time his crew first sank! Second and last game

WILLEMSTAD, Feb. 15.
Sporting Club of Colombia in
with locals

He leads their attack with Notts} °~

Forest.
Now to the amateurs.

Illness





—Brown, Black or White



BOYS” SHOES





i is r 5 Bill Holmes (Black-
felt “very confident” that the be used in tihis race. and in the re-row were beaten by /@st night ended in a three—thr Pee ceuned v
Caribe series starting here on Feb, _He is no ordimary hunter, how- ihe remarkable margin of 12 draw, One local wanted to fight Hee nine Wale a: Danger Sizes: 7—10..... > 88
20 would be a financial success, H€ ever, for his sire is the Cambridge~ jongths, jbeeause the had been kicked, tawis mere to centre forward 11—12.. » 5.00
reported he has already sold 25 shire winner, Artist's Prince. Then take L. A. F. Stokes presi-| Sporting Club left for Caracas to fill the vacancy and first reserve 3— 5..... vee RS
thousand dollars worth of tickets One need not take any notice of 404+ of OUBC. Who i heed to ‘us morning. —UP. Nob in at inside right.
with all boxes and choice reserved short-running stallions in the ji i city a en nsodused to, eble comne An ' GY BOOT
seats sold out. “We are adding new pedigree of a “National” horse, D'S Umiversity a coaching Levia-|
boxes to the front main grand- provided they ean stay, and than, a kind of galley carrying 16) »
stand and bleachers out in the Pearly Prince has given adequate “Slaves” and a man with a lash, —White, Brown or Blac!
bare rightfield to accommodate ex- proof of this. He is likely to re- !n his tongue if not in his hand. | GLOBE a0
pected large throng outside. All main second favourite. _ Colleges at Oxford are book-| a sae
we need now is good competition.” Iey Calm and §&t. Kathleen If ing up this coaching craft with 285
The stadium will have a capacity are in the same stable and have tremendous enthusiasm. As|



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part of a long-term policy for
—LE.S.

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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. FEBRUARY It 1K1 Qahib Cfidtiwtj H I the Governor and Lady Savagr panied l>y the Q M) Dmno Vaugn .11 attr-nded the Mmori il C;.-.r t 'VI • B Mitniel Cathedral yesterday Imperial Liaison lomminionrr A CANADIAN Km| Squ-.ii I. Hill Ramsay, was recently appointed to the new pott of Liaison Commissioner for Barbados by Imperial Headquarters of the It. Association in Lf Since 1953. Mr Ramsay has bee.i %  Macee liaison wofk beiwwn Scouting head'1.. London, Ottawa and 1 *.. r 1.... i.... during frequent visits to it." lal ind while serving ut a NavigaUna Officer en Tram renajg Air Lines overseas routes to Kingdom and the CnnMThe new appointment Lord Row-illan. Chief Scout for Use Commonwealth and highlight of Mr. hains-y's lengthand active association wltt. (hi Seoul movement in Canada. Hi scouting tgnn with the MlOttawa troop and BM I interrupted by six years service with the Royal Canadian Air Force during the war as navigation instructor and air staff officer. Mr. Ramsay wi!l eonlimnfoster theexchange of BBOUtlrit In. formation during his spare tim ..verseas flights. Plying duties did not permit Mr. Ramsay to be in Barbados during the Chief Scout's visit ban time. Born In New Westminster, B.C. and educated in Ottawa and at MeOUlUn. nUaal, Mi Ramsay la now resident in the latter city. He joined TCA in IMS as a Radio Operator and after retiring gnu UM RCAf as .1 Syu.idron Lead' 1 to the air lino . %  Iliad H-.di>> OITkvr. later becoming a Navigating onU-vr on inU'iiidtioiuU route*. \\ K nil.I. KAMI v* Squadron I % %  .ul< 1 14 Passengers I .A.V. ezolun^i %  Among than ii> Mi. .ind Mrs. cowl who k at the AqUBtk Club. To Attend Weodini A HOrKI the passengers who SlTtvad III M.rbados recently to B B 1 A from Trinidad was 1 Htbbarti *u no-typist of I'MfiKlii-l BMppI* Stores. She has come over to attend the wedding "i ..! I lin I Thompson of ll.itfg.ilt Hall and Mr. Antonio B Hill which will lake plaOS sliorlly. Miss Cuihtx-rt Is a guest of Miss [boaaj oo Two Weeks I N BARBADOS for two weeks' holiday are Mr. and Mrs. Wahid All of Trinidad who arrived i nini bv HWIA They are staring at Mr All a OassteaJ Saereterj at sUonal Muslims Org-r— ,'h hi-.idquar'ers in Queen Al (he alrpo-i lo meet Mr. and .' %  ".. Ai. ware Mr. M s Haknna Praaldani and %  bado* Muslim Association and % %  •,•-!• II %  if V % %  • i! %  Ihe day, Ihej tertained to luncheon by Mr Suleman Patel at his •Crlshna". Land's End. Just Off The Press ft ST Of) \h>PtaSI is the l-dge -' H MI 1 H rd arnica chronlclas Hag of the school during t v to Deeembei 1041 and which also gives Informa%  1 • lias of old "oys. Not the least Interesting featuie of the magazine is the number ol artless* contributed by the boys themselves. The magazine which %  %  useful link between past and 1 uplls of the School, com. p.res favourably with similar I -noriicali produced by other • boots la UM West Indies. '.My illustrated, with tin s hoot neit on the cover, the l is now on an insurance comthe return of her stolen jew-l*. MRs. MAIiM.tlM Mil Dri: *ell me she 11 offering B parsoaMd reward of £100. Taas Is for a large diamond %  si HU B) which her husband, former asksd of Warner Brothers in Britain gave her on his death-bed. (am* a Ziegfeld Follies girl, tssasllftl She describes her Uuii %  -* life which was : the way. 1 %  seama**'' "You must cultivate [ %  tTjBBSjisoa. 1 says Mrs. Milder si a lovely occupation it •J bliss: — 1 '•* um*! put her hw'xiuii' %  'A woman's happiness lies in her dependence on her husband, ft I UKed m* depend. inifepeiidei m." %  servants. pews of the Russian • DOS when miNI r NIt OLA* ROMANOFF descendant of CZAR NICOLA*. II. married Italian MARIA HELLA flsssTlftllrsTsrl Behind sat some ol Europe's srafted round the church three times. and then gave pieces of her veil %  of phi Muslims Hold Service For Late King The members of the Barbados Muslim Association, held a service at the Mohammedan Mosque, 1 v from I-;r respect for the late King George Sixth. I k • ... londueted by Pipilwla. the Muslim Prsaal TODAY 45 % I10>" od Co*fiftu>" DAIl* LIQHTNINQ STRIKES TWICE M c CAM BK t DC E Special TODAY ISIB I IS %  OBSssyjaasg or ISITISM SIM am ix J.t o TT and -ALIAS SUU.1 THS Suwel CASSSON MHlmte SpcrMl TOHrrg Two N* Action WoMral Or THS HI.-. 1 Q, """"' > %  > % %  BOKSS T *S1 P I A Z A flt/A n |SS BfcSSM 14* 111 t aasor roa IAL da^Halir lolbrrl A TMSAB1BB IBLA I 1>> T>.lifiM'h>rnobb O'Dr koll A R-*,-rt %  iPBXlAL 1 %  NIKItl ot m.|iuuD \A1J.1I I K'liot at RM aidst 4 I %  %  % The Gardea ^ %  %  " BT JAMES I^-ST SHOW TONFTE IBpm THS in IOHT l*ii CHBOL Jo* PALOOKA v tOIXOW THS UADIR MIDN1TE TONrtT %  IX OI'W Mist Jhi.ti> U> BROWN A I NUOMV ON TBI IKADIII %  KITTEN DR. KEN STI sRT Two Kost Graduate Exams. D H KEN STUART. ud Mi K. A Ituarl al "Bioughdcrg". Black Rock, %  ebados Sobglar jnd Ol-i Harrisonian has )USt p post graduates M.U. (Doctor of Medicine 1. M.R.C.P. iMeinUt of the Ilo> u CoJlegc of Physicians). I)r Stuart who has been appointed Registrar at the Hoapit.l Of ih. t'niversily College of the %  end of Marcu for X assume those dut'iIndian Cadets Entertained A rlUMBSB of Indian and Pakistan Cadeta from II M S llev.iu.hlre and l( MS Knsrd IU entertained by Thuni Bros, shortly before the ships left Uaibadoa an niunday, Talking Point Men make IUWM: women make manners.—De Seguf. West Indian Table Talk By LOMHINKE 17 1/VWI W. TRIP *T^HE S.S. Llbertfl uhich sailed iaa %  %  (ram New Ynrh on February p asursn of 1,th an<1 du ? today will be takI.OMHiS N KITIIEK the Chainn.in. Vu ChaHTQan nor Treasurers c. the West India Committee were l lounsu Uirough the Caribable to preside at the special gen1 e-lcntcn carnival eral meeting this week at which '" l' 1 "" 'i'' 1 w, '> '" South formal messages of sympathy^were America uM l IheK. arm call sent to memiiei-N of the ld>val Marunique and B* Tamily at Iks doatfa <<( Iho King capital <>( colonial Brazil. After I in > an all out of the country f'Hir days In Hut the ship returns IppOBTB to have been the to New York calling at Trinidad first Uma that the four top mem.'"i the Bahamas. beis of the Conunittoa sferg awaj •t the same time. Mr, J M Cam) bell. Mr. Alan Walker and Mr. l>u Buunon arc already In the West Indies and Mr. C*usslel<'ii Kllin'.'. is on his way over In the Colomble. Fortunately, one .if the sgnJa members of the executive. Mi. Jamaica serv lUrh Moody Stuart. i still in this Th. trvl l/A* U\K WITH SCOTl i Mt S i OTLAND and ths \v. art to hare %  direct alr-Unk after April 1st. From that date BO.A.C. will introduce a Lond P taa t e ick. ing Constellation country. The messages of symaiirraft will openiie once a week pathy followed doaol) HM lines of in e.i.h dnivtion. The nnite will those sent out in ID38 on the lie I^HKIOII Prestwlrk. K.-flavlk occasion of the death <•' King 4 Ireland I, ClenOsU Bermuda. George V and in 1910 when King Nassau and Kingston. Kdward VII died LBCTtRE lt\ UOSU UtDS A7 1 %  >/: 1 '//.' 7 u PAPCT ontltled I WAS able to offer personal ^V | n the llritish Wr~' I congratulations to E. Mcwas ie.nl to a meeting of the InatlDonald Bailey, the Trinidad born UltJ v Fiikineers sprinter, whose time of 10.2 lxmdon this wee* b) Mr. C. U seconds for the 100 metre? nflS^LUgshaw, directo >f t. been offleially recooriised Km. Ing Unit of the Windequalling the world 1 best MarkM-uid Bl 1 Leeward Islandl The set up the tune in Belgrade last" aper was based on the workings year. It wa" a fitting climax to a | >f the unit during the period 19*4 season of first class performonces u. I95l> Mr Langshuw All tifrequently In the iast aacoiKlad to "• United fro Mac has l-i-n di %  "ds post as sani to Use for varn.Li ti-.hnn.il raeso tsMropoUtasj E%M1CI as the track U-ing niches short or a following wind. Now that his time has ticeii i-ecognised as the world's best Mac "ill exti.i coPndssnce which ara nil hOM "ill enable him lo s/ui 1 title -1 the Olympic* Helsinki WINMELD iTWELL F RESH, froi iier visit i" The Jar I Trinidad, I met Winifred %  ">akmg another eHort to Kxhihition of \\ ater Colotfrt M Fair Tudav Atwell. This'grand pi hynds when il ert hall and va. ,.-U toll '. %  " "> I me that she had a wonderful time "' ' in the West Indies, so miu-h *" • '" Wna ,L V '' ,> *' ,l that she did not arant to coma rriaad hM the tan which will bacs. "r England. But she will 'much tune to feat homenl Mr Bounesi nek. Work is piling up fast. She ] the pony rides has already appeared games there will be a bnty concert at the Albert Hall > hlldren"a Costume Pat nnd'wiU be appearing on a vanel> Physical Blunts b) rUrvei laarttB bill in West Bromwn h Altai Bynoti that she has a long string of bookQuite > Ings which should keep bar bug) will bs of Water Into the summer. When Colours and Paintings and furwtll be she return to Trinidad? Ihei an arrangement* "Probably not for two years", she by which you can have your portrait sketched. Animals Know How to Talk — General Tin Tells Teddy What They Say — By MAX 11:111 TEDDY, ths Stuffed Bear, said to General Tin, the Ha soldier: "General, do animals talk?" Genera) Tin, who was standing by the playroom door with his mm ket over his shoulder, gtaao at Teddy who was sittinc on the floor. "Certainly they talk They're always talking "That' what I thought, 1 ssld Taddy. "But what do they talk about?" "It all depends," replied "Depends on what ?"oked Teddy. '•Depends on what animal i* talking, Different animals talk about different things. Now take the I)uck. for instance. They're always talkinir about the weather, tjuark. quack, quack. The rain's coming bark. That's what the Ducks are always UUuag about." "Oh!"said Teddy. "And what are Cats always talking about?" "Cuts." said General Tin, "are always talking about gnei IM like a mouse now. "And Mice, of course." General Tin added, "are always talking ahom cheese. Squee. squee, squee. A hit of rhee-r for mc." "And Dogs?" "I>OKH, my dear Teddy, talk about watching the house they h lir'rr. gr'rr, gr'rr. Who'i coming h'rr." Teddy loo" ed puttied. What's that?" "That." remarked General Tin "means here. Dogs don't speak tou plainly. That's because they're usu ally gnawing something ID or they have their hesd. ground." Toddy ssked about Lions. "Lions," said the Tin Rupert and the Pine Ogre—29 Paubnr u thrilled 10 leun ihst go sroood Kupsn'i itoty ol Tli. Vrtt Ogre i> thn pUm *t could get 1101 %  fairy ulr. >r*l ihf tli 1* SOLO Msathti 1 d meet iheni, snd stop ng our torett 5u& nlkms to her herly "Our traabl' 11 thai M elves .t* too bu 10 b. d*n!> H U| >. n |ump* ur>'Dal sat fmv?' r h. rdas, 1 J1IT> on dw look out lot llie Off*'. il..fi." he siy* They brhrve 1 *n help youl" *u. *IOHT m M;. HI B.B.C. Radio Programme line 1 \i %  m AHociatlon roolball, IS I Thp Nawi 11 ie p m Nawt Anabii •S—1 llpa tis at.. The I 1 I M.. tn CoaipOHT ol f. I.i-tenarsCholcr. %  Damtng. S 46 p to im up -na iTngramme FWrn The New*. T IS p m ,\ f %  I IS pni Behind th* Km Miiiiiti Kreln Buoprmni Bpotu IWvlw i ts is as sw ii it s. a u M 1 11 m 11. % %  N tuaio ThMirv. 10 p ti p ". rrv tKo Bdl M..i. Mar>"*. %  Aaag •wsrssi • i> i.' The tim. 10 1 orUU. 10 IS pi" IS pin VarsM) NO-KHAN-DO THOUGH he was born or November 2. 1877. the AOA KHAN chooses his own special birthday* for his followers. The first this year was due last Friday, but it was postponed. "Me doesn't want a blr1hda^ just now," said a secretary. GENTLEMEN VOI-I.I. HI: smr. ro IOOAVMIKI r.v mi s# RAYON SUITINGS STRIPES J3.3D M 7 2 • PLAIN SHADES $4.18 M.37 DOLLEN TROPICALS $8.60. $8.72, $7.00, $7.41 GENTS "RENOWN" SHIRTS WHITE 14.50 $5.23 JOHN WHITE SHOES IN I1KOWN & BLACK ..'. $10.44— $11.19 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DM 4220 fOUR SHOE STORES DiI 4606 SEEDS frinri ENGLAND ARE THE-BEST GOLD MEDAL Flower Vegetable Seeds Oblamahie Jrom LocaJ Ant mi or IMRIXHFROM EXPORT DEPT. iCalaiigmrt frrt on rt^utill CAITEBS TF.STKD StKDS LTD. IAVDES PHI. L0NII0K. KNGI.ANI) %  S'ltmNlDMLZMo) IIIIOS. *0 MIOINI, t. ISt'O. lOp.m. •mil (onliuuiuj I) VII 1 | WOULD YOU HAVE THE HtfiVE TO DO WHAT SHE DID ON HER WSOCHNe DAY? f i i i < i i CHRISTIAN SCIENCE J READING ROOM TKjOyrXQ/rh' •ttx llGHTNim, \ STRIKES happy crmtlnuail) bvloc* Ihc* and lhat H4*r Ihv Thia Booni I. oprn on Tuci. Wid ft SSSiy. tYldava. IS a n S p m and on aaturdays M a M.I ABB \ I0D [ %  :oiiii£iii in [ her hie! R00DAL THEATRES i >II*IHI: TO-DAY 4.45 & 8 30 and Continuing Dally Jose FERRER in Stanley Kramer's rradactUn ef 1 V R A X O de Bergerac KING V;DOR HENRY BLANKE OLYMPIC TO-DAY TO TUESDAY 4 30 A 6.19 Gary COOPER V ulHririe CARROLL in llll HKIII PIED AT DAWN TASINI) TO KOREA The Fir*t Wartime of The Plghtlng Men in Korea. HOW TO-DAY TO TUESDAY 4 30 i 8.15 Marnarvl O'BRIEN in 'HER FIRST ROMANCE' and "NEVER TRUST A GAMBLER" Starring Dane CLARK Cathy O'DONNELL ROYAL TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 430 Ii 8.15 Action Double . Rod CAMERON and Tonal TUCKER In •SEA HORNET" and John WAYNE in "SANDS Or IWO JIMA" MONDAY 4 TUESDAY 4 30 V 8 15 Double John WAYNE In "WAR OF THE WILD CATS ..i..l -MOONRIKEwllh Dane CLARK— Galo RUSSELL


7



ESTABLISHED 1895





FUNERAL SERVICES FOR KING G

Ae erent eerrerete— nat alert erret— ene womes hitb

Simple, Dignified
State Ceremony

FUNERAL services for the late King George VI;

were held at the va
the Island yesterday.
held at St. Michael’s Cat
congregation comprised

the Legislature, Parochial and Civic bodies, Foreign

Consuls, members of th

members of the Community.
In a simple and dignified ceremony accompanied by
appropriate music, Barbados joined with the rest of the |

Commonwealth and Empire
Sovereign who by sheer grit
allegiance to duty had set an
loyalty of aspiring peoples a
under happy symbol of the

Cathedral Full j

People of every walk of life
gathered at.the Cathedral where
seating capacity was taxed to its
utmost and every bit of available
space was utilised to accommedate
them to pray for the rest and
peace of a Monarch who against

many odds had striven to serve
faithfully and well, in the face of
disintegrating empires, peoples
and a realm bound in one dissolu-
ble union by centuries of tradi-
tion,

The Gathedral
stripped of all, adornments and
its priests of all vestments pre-
sented a spectacle of dignity and
simple worship.
of the centre aisle
the dignitaries of
State, Members of the

and its Altar

In the upper half
were seated
Church and
Parochial

bodies, and others prominent in
the life of the island. Im the
southern wing Scouts and Guides,

the ex-Servicemen of two wars,
Nurses and the St. John’s Ambu-
lance and of other services found
their place while the western
wing accommodated the Police
Band, Members of the Regiment
and the Cadet Corp:

Indicative of the silence of
death the chimes of the Ciock
Tower were stopped and the bell
tolled on summoning those who
would to join in prayer for the
soul of the departed King and a
congregation in simple
joined in the devotions.

|

mourning

Governor Arrives

Promptly at 11 o'clock, His
Excellency the Governor in_ his
uniform of Black and _ Silver,
accompanied by Lady Savage and
attended by Major Denis Vaughan
entered the Cathedral preceded
by Very Rev. Dean Hazlewood. |
Mr. Gerald Hudson, A.R.C.O, had
been rendering the Funeral March
by Chopin while the procession of
Choir and Clergy entered, and at
the end, appropriately timed, a

rocket was fired from the Har-|
bour Police Pier. Mr. Hudson
then played Handel’s Largo,
This indicated a two minutes’

silence and the service proper be-
gan with the Venerable Arch-
deacon Hutchinson ying the
introductory sentences: “I am the
resurrection and the life’......"I
know that my Redeemer liveth”!
....“*We brought nothing into this |
world” and the congregation join-
ed in the Hymn: “Let Saints on
earth in concert sing.”

Following the Psalm: “Lord
Thou hast been our refuge” the,
Lesson was read by His Exeellen- |
ey the Governor and the Choir
gave an excellent rendering of the |
Anthem: “O Friend of souls” by |
Bach.

A packed congregation stood in}
silence while the Dean said - the}
committal sentences: “Man _ that}
is born of a woman hath but aj
short time to live” and then}

@ On Page 3 \



rious churches throughout
The State Ceremony was
hedral at 11 a.m. where the
the Governor, Members of

e services and prominent

in mourning the death of a
of determination and a strict
example welding together the
nd the democratic institutions
Crown.

From All Quarters:



been there since one of the three



SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1952



mM err



ORGE VI

wen King George

| KING GEORGE VI
tomb-house of Brit
ancient Chapel of St.

precedence and walked i

rear as Royal ceremoni

The King was committed to th



a reat vault so secret that
h ea as never being photographed
p on a purple and gold bier t
' jsank into the tomb only i
| feet from the casket contain
99 jthe body of King Her Vill
un father of Elizabeth the First
The brief but magnificent ser
|vice Was witnessed in hushed i
Geneva: The Swiss national jlence by some 1,500 of the great
pensions authorities sent a letter est of Britain’s nobility, states
to a person in Lausanne who men, soldiers and peers, Mr. Win
died two months ago. The letter ston Churchill in the uniform o
states “As you are now deceased Lord Warden of the Cinque Port
we have struck your name from iblaze with gold braid and med
our register. bee: stumbled very badly on the
Washington: Afier searching! jsteps leading into the choir ar
6 ne. of | eae noe THE body of the late King George VI. being carried to the awaiting Royal train which took it to St. Geo Ch 1, Wind laces’ able’ pt io i. t . * ,
“ ays . 12, ‘ort o * a 00 i oO eorge’s a P ndsor, pie 8 ing nere bu
py ola pg i perias the last resting place of the British Monarch.—-(Radio Photo). ° jhe recovered himself. He was
car of Miss Jean Kennedy, oe wee al . . ‘ , {litle shaken.
daughter of former Ambassador e e 4 ‘ | R tt
te London, Joseph Kennedy, the W h Will - 340 Mo | oyalty
police found Stat of them ac- ars Ips eC@w ars aw e . mi, re Kings and Queens and Princes
cidentally ina desk stews M: prae I Th ° Cd Jes from the dwindling brother
in a police office. They ha ass in e For Britain |hood of Royalty, heads of State

had handed them
thought they were

boys arrested
in. The offieer
‘eheap junk.”

Lisbon: As a result of missing
out an “r’ when he sent his
order fo¥”2 or 3 kitchen sauce-
pans, a schoolmaster in a school
near Lisbon received by ~ return
a consignment of 203 saucepans.

Rochester, NY: When 85 year
old Herman Loomis was told
that he had inherited a hundred
thousand dollars from Mrs. Hetty

Mediterranean

NAPLES, Feb. 15

It has been learned that United
States, British, French and Ital-
ian warships and planes will
mass in the Mediterranean in un.
precedented peacetime strength
on February 26 for nine days war
games testing their readiness to
repel an aggressor.

Ships, naval planes and Jand@

Wilks, daughter of “Witch of]based aircraft of the four Atlan-
Wall Street” Hetty Green, he|tic Pact powers will be grouped

remarked,
on wearing
old pants.”

Washington: When one of
Washington’s 200 women taxi-
drivers was asked how she
liked the job, she replied: “It's

into ‘a score
task units.
Manoeuvres will be under the}
werall direction of U.S. Admiral |
Carney Commander of
forces in southern Europe.
Units of the British Home Fleet

or

“Guess PD just keep
my work shirt and

more separate

Ee meal

ee

ee

Before U.

fall with special severity or
Indian Colonial Possessions

new Bill is Senator “Pat”



Chief Scout To Atterid

Camp Fire Tonight
To-night at 8.30 at Har-
rison College grounds scouts

a darned sight better getting out{as well as the British Mediter-|| 0! the Island will stage their
and around than just going upjranean Fleet will take part ie Camp Fire in ne
and down all day.” Turned out piier with vessels of the U.S. || Lord Rowallan, the (¢ on
she used to be a lift operator, ixth Fleet, French Mediterran- | ae of the Commonwealth
‘ ean Fleet and Italian vessels, a Empire.
Madrid: Because he feels Carney said: “Twenty or more The scouts will have as-

lonely, 125 year old Jose Garcia,
who lives in the walled town of
Avila, has deeided to marry
again. His prospeetive bride is
100 years ald Maria Gonzalez, a

separate task units
vhroughout the nine-day period
with ships and planes grouped
without regard to nationality.



Maes! "das Various combines of the 20
spinster, whom he bas known OF wi wilt be commanded | by
aged 69 and 78, and three ellen, Teer: Briitsh and U.S.
daughters all over 70 Admirals.-—U.P.

Alabama: When the fairground

proprietor was handed a bogus
20 dollar bill, which he instantly
spot.ed, he took his time about
telephoning the Poliee and told
them not to hurry unduly, When
they arrived, they found that he

As the sun set over London at

5.15 G.M.T. Friday

had the protestihg counterfeiter thousands of flags fluttered up to
on a non-stop merry-go-round |full staff. The King was dead
ride. \and buried, Long live the Queen.

—L.ES. —(U.P.)



HIS EXCELLENCY

the Go
Governor's A.D.C., arrived at the
Service for the late King George
Hazlewood.

vernor and Lady Savage accompanied by Major Dennis Vaughan, the
South Gate of St. Michael's Cathedral yesterday to attend the Memorial
VI. He is being escorted into the Cathedral by the Very Revd. Dean



will operate |

Flags At Full Staff | ms

evening, |

sembled for the rally in the
afternoon at Combermere
School and will remain in

{| the City for the Camp Fire

|| at Harrison College. The in-
teresting programme which

clude some well-known folk
songs, camp fire songs, negro

| has been arranged will in-

spirituals and a few solo
The Chief Scout will give

LONDON, Feb. 15. || the yarn towards the end of

the programme.

Admission will be through
the Crumpten Street gate
and the small charge for ad-
mission will be added to the
proceeds of the Barbados
Jamboree Contingent Fund.



Truman Ignores













From R. M.

1950 pushed through immig*ation legislation
Seeurity Act—which had the effect of greatly complicating
entry procedures into the U.S

S. Senate

MacCOLL
WASHINGTON, Feb. 14

A new and harshly discriminatory law which would

) the inhabitants of the West
of Britain and other countries

is now before the United States Senate, The sponsor of the

MecGarran of Nevada, who in
the Internal

By the terms of the new law,
nearly all countries of the Western
Hemisphere which have hitherto
had annual quotas fur people
wishing to enter the U.S. (A limit-
ed number for each country
i would have their quota abolished
and their citizens could enter
America freely as non-quota im-
migrants in any number. These
favoured countries included
Canada, Mexico, Cuba, the negro
; Republics of Haiti and Dominica

and everyone of the Latin-Ameri-
jear Republics of Central and
| South America. But immigrants

“born in a colony or other com-
ponent or dependent area of a
governing country” will be limit-
;ed to 100 persons yearly for a
colony. This would mean that!
while Cubans and Ecuadorians

' Could come into America unlimit-
edly, Jamaicans, Barbadians, and|
| Bahamians would have to take a}
}turn in the sparse queue of hun-|
dred applicants yearly Already

the new McCarran Bill has caused

cisquiet in the Caribbean, and!

unofficial talks have taken plac«
at the British Embassy as to its
implications. McCarran’s choice

of words for the Bill, “independent
countries and self-governing
Dominions and territories,” which
are to be the recipients of favours,
points strongly to the motivation







jand representatives ol many
‘nations on both sides of the Lroi
;Curtain attended the simple but

This Year

}ial service of the Church of Eng
WASHINGTON, Feb. 15 j land in the 500-year-old chapel
The United States has given or)! the Order of the Garter. Gen-

lent more than $30,000,000,000 to|cral Dwight D. Eisenhower arrived
Britain since Pearl Harbour and|With his wife and with a black
will hand over at least $840,000,-|Â¥and sewn on his left ve.
000 more this year to help young| First arrival, two hours and
Queen Blizabeth’s financially |{iffeen minutes before the service
shaky Empire. began was Peter of Yugoslavia and
The British are confident that)his young and very pretty Queen
they can get back on their feet|/They sat alone in the freezing
ventually, But vast sums handed |¢hurch for fully an hour and then
out by the United States to help|there was the vignette of







the one time master, show hoW|¢drama when Ex-King Michael of

much things have changed since) Rumania arrived with Queen

the proud gas of Britain's pre-/ Anne

vious Queen, Victoria. "Tbs on . ee Shin ain .
Since the Victorian era of the! } The two Ex-Kings RANG

nineteenth century vast wars and ook hands, kissed each other

changing economic and social|“!f on the cheek and on thé

forces have taken toll. Britain has | 4nd, then sat side by side with

lost possession after possession, |OU! speaking,

more and more it has had to lean} The dark oak-carved stalls of

on the former colony which is|the Knights of the Garter
now its most powerful ally Dur-| which are suspended the sword
ing the first world wer Britain,’ and emblem of knights were filled
to whom the United States once;with heads of state and Royalty
owed money borrowed $4,000,-|cf many countries. To the left of
000,000 from the United States.|the altar sat the King of Norway
That was just the beginning. In| Across from him on the right sat
the om cloves eeere on eb and | the Queen of the Netherlands. Th
beace we 1as received more} . " rie we oe “re.

than _$30,000,000,000 from the|y.'¢" Royal visitors gathered clos
United States in lendlease equip-| The bod ' y ;
property Marshall body of the King was borne

above

ment, surplus :

Plan uate aid and loans. fr into the Chapel by the Grenadier
addition from other parts of the @ On Page 3

Empire have arrived more than purapeee



$436,000,000

.
|

Most of this aid was extended
to support the Allied war effort
but more than $6,000,000,000

nearly a third in the form of
srants have been used to bolster
the battered British Empire econ-
omy since the war. The $30,000,-
00,000 total does not Include post-
var arms aid which is top secret.
UP.











Laid To Rest

ia ¢ (By ROBERT MUSSEL)

WINDSOR, England.
was buried today in the
ish monarchs beneath the
Georges after @ 25-minnte

| ceremony in which Queen Elizabeth placed earth
on his coffin from a silver bowl. And in a touching
| gesture, that of a daughter rather than a Queen,
the 25-year-old Elizabeth cast aside her sovereign

nto the chanel and out with

| her widowed mother beside her, instead of to the

al would decree.





TWO DIE

LONDON

William Caudle, seventy,

and wife, 69, beth dropped
dead on Friday watching the

|] Royal funeral over tele-
j vision.—( UP.)

Feb, 15



VORMER DEPUTY
PREMIER OF
IRAN SHOT

TEHERAN, Feb, 15,

Hossein Fatemi former Deputy
Premier of Iran who was recently
elected National front Majlis
Weputy for Teheran, was sho nd

unded this afternoon by a six-

ecn-year-old member of Padayan

lam Moslem extremist group
_ The attack took place while
itemi attending the graveside

eremonies in commemoration of

the shooting of Iranian journalist
Mohammed Masoud. Fatemi was
immediately rushed to hospital
fis assailant s arrested,
Fatemi i former journalist a
upporter of Premier Mohammed
Mossadegh, particularly in his

florts to nationalize Tranian oil
Vadayan Islam is a strong or-
thodox Moslem religious group
which accused Mossadegh of being
too show in implementing nation-









vlisation —U.P
|
LATEST
West Indies declared a
tea-time with the seore 546
| for 6 wickets. At ciose o1
play New Zealand were
16 for 4 wickets.
Scores:
Ligett b Worrell j
Emrys ¢ Guillen b Atkin-
ee 5
j Sutcliffe ec Worrell b
| Ramadhin 20
| Reid (Stpd.) Guillen b
| Valentine 6
Seott not out 4
Rabone not out 4

| Total for 4 Wkts. 76
{ Wkts, fell at 1-—0, 2—12,
o—50, 4—61



. ’ | based on the old American sus- Progress Made In
Senator S Bemand picion of colonialism which is so
constantly raised where Britain i G ire ‘ef
WASHINGTON, Feb. 15, concerned The Bill would also orfe rence
Truman’s administration turned | hit at the inhabitants of French panwuNJOM. Korea, Feb. 15
a deaf ear to Senator Tom Con-! 4nd Dutch possessions in the West United Nations and Communist}
nally’s demand that United States) Indies. The Bill was “reported to negotiators made “some progress” |
break diplomati, relations w th} the Senate Judiciary Committe n prisoner exchange discussions
Hungary to punish the Communist! recently, and may come up for jut otherwise marked time whilt
gatellite country for jailing four} (@bate soon. McCarran, although |.waiting new Red proposals on
American airmen, Officials said} « Democrat, is one of the Far! the post armistice peace confer-
both state ang defense depart-| Vest’s most ardent isolationists. nos Allied Staff Officers who
ments oppose such a move at this —(U.P.) t with Reds on prisoner ex-
time because they fear it might inges reported both sides are
do ave Se than good, : ow almost in agreement except)
Connally, Texas Democrat and ¥ ° ‘oy the Red stand against letting P. f
Chairman of the powerful Senate U.S. Dictates wisoners decide whether they w Mt to the ‘ASSLNGLNA. Captain and Crow of
Foreign Relations Committee in- “i eturn home after release |
troduced a resolution Thursday Rubber Prices Colonel George Hiekraan said
calling on the Senate to prod the hat after a three and one half
President to break relations, He WASHINGTON, Feb. 15 1our session differences between 4 4 ry T
said “unless we should show mort United States stockpile of natu Allie and Communists over at i aR E
| determination to defend our rights,|74l rubber has reached such pro venda iter nurmber four were Ve e 4 d 4
‘compliance in this case wil) en-|portions that the Governmen'!“‘largely a matter of wording.” |
leourage other bandit-minded Gov-| intends to buy this commodity on, Both sides agreed to study further
lernments to demand similar black-|its own terms or not at all. A! our differences and see if we | While in Barbados we invite you to visit our store
mail.” The United States paid|ppokesman for the General Ser-| could come closer.”—-U,P. | We ore agents for Liberty ‘and C a I ,
$120,900 two months ago after| vices Administration which is th | 1 ‘Li os od ree were ompany (Lon-
@ On Page 3 7 natural rubber buyer for th¢ Gon) Limited,
S. rejected categorically the) Fy * |
R : P * reported protests from Malayan Iwo More Killed | We are Stockists of:
aw Sugar rice | producers that the United States | B 4 I | |
had applied unduly hersh terme AV “nes " ;
Slumps jin 7 gaint rubber buying pro-| y valancnes | Fine quality English China including Wedgewood
Ps ‘Bramme. He said the American} ZURICH, Feb. 15. .
NEW YORK, Feb, 15. (Government had only been able Avalanches claimed two more] Cashmere Sweaters and Coats
Retna of the Puerto Ricoto get trade back to the normal) lives in Northern Italy as colde |
dockworkers’ strike caused easier | )jevei. Officials pointed out GSA.—| tine the Alp lessened | “« rp » Soe
itone in New York sugar market|New Delhi cota for natural rub- | « eer of sliding now Anothe Doeskin Gloves Nd Argyle pokes
and world raw sugar price sump- | ber provide that the produce will) victi: f the gigantic ne welide |
ed. The Journal of Commerce |pe rejected upon delivery if the jn Austria Tuesday died, bring-| LOCALLY MADE SOUVENIRS A SPECIALTY
pointed out that Cuban sales are | grade is not as warranted at the! ing the Austrian valanche toll
a coe a FOB. but eae of sg contact int hip- for the past two weeks to 37 Se
that later operation brought onl; |per has the option of eaving the mother, rescued by mountain | é
14.40 to 4.43 cents. Sugar Brokers rubber in storage here for 1°} crew after three of her children | |
j\Farr and Co. estimated th iat any price he can later get.|‘were killed whe now smashed | 1 j ) 1
| United States consumption in 1 American officials contend that in their hous¢ diec of injyries.] ( II j ) ‘a { | td
| will continue at a high rate a past Malayan and other pro-| Heavy paetes and ceany FRIRS cOn@ 1 J L ud ().. Jj ‘
predicted that the use this year }aucer have delivered lower) tinu 1 i Northerr |
| will exceed eight million tons, |srade rubber than they had con for the twelfth congecutiye day
Sugar distribution for week end-;\tracted for but the U.S W ead avalanches and storm
ing February 9 totalled 129,586|choice but to accept. The spokes- ) urope have claimed tal | 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
|toms compared to 147,047 tons for, man said “that’s all changed now 78 live In areas of Germa!
the same week a year ago, we've broken the market and’ it was the heaviest snc fall |
—U.P. make our own terms.”—U.P, 30 years.—U.P ————- -+— a an!
—— niente

ESTABLISHED 1895 SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1952







———







at ORD 9 re

FUNERAL SERVICES FOR KING GEORGE VI

Fa rr a ln ies 5 NN alia atantinaillinnstclctints Rinrecmntntcinnchtansrtnniatiniamamoencic

Simple, Dignified TO THE LAST POST
State Ceremony :

FUNERAL services for the late King George VI}

were held at the various churches throughout
the Island yesterday. The State Ceremony was
held at St. Michael’s Cathedral at 11 a.m. where the
congregation comprised the Governor, Members of
the Legislature, Parochial and Civic bodies. Foreign
Consuls, members of the services and prominent
members of the Community.

In a simple and dignified ceremony accompanied by
appropriate music, Barbados joined with the rest of the
Commonwealth and Empire in mourning the death of a
Sovereign who by sheer grit of determination and a strict
allegiance to duty had set an example welding together the
loyalty of aspiring peoples and the democratic institutions
under happy symbol of the Crown.

Cathedral Full j
People of every walk of life| rom All Quarters:

gathered at.the Cathedral where
seating capacity was taxed to its

utmost and every bit of available ee y
space was utilised to accommedate ea
them to pray for the rest and

wang King George
Laid To Rest

(By ROBERT MUSSEL)
WINDSOR, England.

KING GEORGE VI was buried today in the

tomb-house of British monarchs beneath the
ancient Chapel of St. Georges after @ 25-minnte
ceremony in which Queen Elizabeth placed earth
on his coffin from a silver bowl. And in a touching
gesture, that of a daughter rather than a Queen,
the 25-year-old Elizabeth cast aside her sovereign
precedence and walked into the chanel and ont with
her widowed mother beside her, instead of to the
| year as Royal ceremonial would decree.

The King was committed to the

jgreat vault — so secret that i .

; was never being photographed TWO DIE

bn a purple and gold bier tha > a

sank into the tomb enly a fe will LONDON, Feb, 16.

fect from the casket containing - . Ate, Caudte, seventy,

the body of King Henry VItl a _ 68, beth dropped

j}father of Elizabeth the First Row are iday watching the
rhe brief but magnificent ser-} ee func ans over tele-

vice was witnessed in hushed i viston.—(U-P.)

| lence by some 1,500 of the great adh

jest of Britain’s nobility, states- R ) if *
men, soldiers and peers, Mr, Win- { ; 4

ston Churchill in the uniform of ( RMER DEPUTY

Lord Warden of the Cinque Port 3 AAI

[ablaze with gold braid and med I R EMIER OR

als stumbled very badly on the :

, weeenapton: After searching ; stone, Sealing sake the Choir and IRAN SHOT

the whole of Washington for ’ : : : = Ne as ag wee

four days for £12,000 worth of 1 THE vo of bye late King George VI. being carried to the awaiting Royal train which took it to St. George’s Chapel, Windsor, | {0m the people sitting there but CTEHERAN, Feb. 15

jewels stolen from the parked] the Last resting place 0 the British Monarch.—(Radio Photo). he recovered himself. He was : Hossein Fatemi former Deputy

aa little shaken. Premier of Iran who was recently

elected National front Majlis
SAQ) Mo Royalty Deputy for Teheran, was shot and
‘ 4 m. ; re vounded this afternoon by a six-

K r Sé ers i 4 255°
Mings and Queens and Prince ecn-year-old member of Fadayan



|
|
|
|
|
|











peace of a Monarch who against
Junk”

many odds had striven to serve
faithfully and well, in the face of
disintegrating empires, peoples
and a realm bound in one dissolu-
ble union by centuries of tradi-

Geneva: The Swiss national
pensions authorities sent a letter
to a person in Lausanne who
died two months ago. The letter
states “As you are now deceased

tion,
The Gathedral and its Altar

we have struek your name from

our register.”



stripped of all, adornments and
its priests of all vestments pre-
‘sented a spectacle of dignity and
simple worship. In the upper half
of the centre aisle were seated
the dignitaries of Church and
State, Members of the Parochial
bodies, and others prominent in
the life of the island. In the
southern wing Scouts and Guides,
the ex-Servicemen of two wars,
Nurses and the St. John’s Ambu-
lance and of other services found
their place while the western
wing accommodated the Police
Band, Members of the Regiment
and the Cadet Corps.

Indicative of the silence of
death the chimes of the Clock
Tower were stopped and the bell
tolled on summoning those who
would to join in prayer for the
soul of the departed King and a
congregation in simple mourning
joined in the devotions.



car of Miss Jean Kennedy,

daughter of former Ambassador e e | ‘

tc London, Joseph Kennedy, the W hi Will ;

police found most of them ac- ars s ew ars aw
cidentally - in a desk drawer

in a police office. They had Mass In he

been there since one of the three

e e es from the dwindling brother- | sle xtremist gr
For Britain hood of Royalty, heads of State: The heron “wook pinks ati
boys arrested had handed them ° é er ee ae of mene Fatemi attending the graveside
in. The officer thought they were M d t é e ; ena e I h Y » jhations on both sides of the Troi fceremonies in commemoration of
“eheap junk.” ; _ e 1 erranean e ° 1s ear Tt el ee ace oe re Ase ee shooting — Iranian journalist
Lisbon; As a result of missing re 2 - ial service of the Church of Eng- | Mohammed Masoud. Fatemi was
eat an. & @hen he sent his NAPLES, Feb. 15 From R. M. MacCOLL : WASHINGTON, Feb, 15, |/#nd in the 500-year-old chapel PMmmediately rushed to hospital
order fo¥2 or 3 kitchen sauce-|,,!t Bas been learned that United _ WASHINGTON, Feb. 14 The United States has given or|0f the Order of the Garter, Gen-} Tis assailant was arrested.
pans, a schoolmaster in a school States, —— Bk end en A new and harshly discriminatory law which would} lent more than $30,000,000,000 to|¢ral Dwight D. Bisenhower arrived Fatemi is a former journalist a
near Lisbon received by -return|/®2 warships and planes Ww fall with special severity on the inhabitants of the West|Britain since Pearl Harbour and|With his wife and with a black *uPperter of Premier Mohammed
mass in the Mediterranean in un. Indi : ariees 7 Hill His ia ak le ud sewn on his left sheeve Mossadegh, particularly in _ his
precedented peacetime strength} dian Colonial Possessions of Britain and other countries hey nan Sain. at least «spond wea aiadivel. Lore 1 aeeve: iq {etlorts to nationalize Iranian oil
° . 7 » » ; ours a R a - ,
Rochester, NÂ¥: When 85 yearjon February 26 for nine days war is now before the United States Senate, The sponsor of the Sean Hii eth fe ee Saas fifteen ea hh eebeioe Fadayan Islam is a strong or-
k is}old Herman Loomis was told|games test their readiness tol new Bill is Senator “Pat” MeGarran of Nevada, who in}ch a finite - 8 ON es salar abalavic. a thodox Moslem religious group
Excellency the Governor in his|that he had inherited a hundred |repel an aggressor, 1950 d : ; ; : : , shaky. Simpice: regan was Peter of Yugoslavia and | which accused Mossadegh of being
uniform. of Black and Silver,] thousand dollars from Mrs. Hetty| Ships, naval planes and -rangp> pushed through immigration legislation—the Internal] The British are confident that)his young and very pretty Queen. }joo slow in rtiementine nation-
accompanied by Lady Savage and' Wilks, daughter of “Witch of|based aircraft of the four Atlan- Security Act—which had the effect of greatly complicating they can get back on their feet|They sat alone in the freezing

; a eonsignment of 203 saucepans.
Governor Arrives # ae

Promptly at 11 o’clock, His






















- apm, ; ae a ilisation —U.P
attended by Major Denis Vaughan; Wall Street” Hetty Green, he|tic Pact powers will be grouped entry procedures into the U.S eventually, But vast sums handed | church for fully an hour and then )
entered the Cathedral preceded | remarked, “Guess Pll just keeplinto ‘a score or more separate}|} = By the terms of the new law out by the United States to hetp|there was the vignette of a i
by Very Rev. Dean Hazlewood.|on wearing my work shirt and|task units : nearly all countrie i0W) tthe one time master, show how|/drama when Ex-King Michael of LATEST
. s * Z ‘ , hearly ¢ untries of the Western | uch things have changed since! ae el ; —
a ca pugpon, Se a — old_ pants. Manoeuvres will be under the Chief Scout To Attend Hemisphere which have hitherto | the proud days of Britain's pre Toate arrived with Queen
en rendering the Funera arch : ahd toveeeit iral | : . a a : 7 ‘ad aye OE ICRN */ Anne. Je eclared at
by Chopin while ‘the eecceeinn of Wolter - = of} overall direction of U.S. Admiral | Camp Fire Tonight had annual quotas for people |vious Queen, Victoria, "The two Ex-Kings gravely tence 2 a ne res : 546
Choir, salt Clarey @aseek aha at Washing on’s one — Carney Commander of Allied To-night at 8.30 at Har- , wishing to enter the U.S. (A limit. Since the Victorian era of the! nook Linde ° itened oa S i Wed fo e nike a me! ory -
the end, appropriately timed, a Vikcoa’ the "tom bo BOW z forces in southern Europe. rison College grounds scouts ed number for each country |nineteenth century vast wars and |) i94 . the oe ivr edhe Sey woe ow. Are
rocket was fited from the Har- a a af i nt e replied: : Units of the British Home Fleet of the island will stage their {| would have their quota abolished |changing eeonomie and_ social ia rd oe 1S oes and on the piay New Zealand were
bour Police Pier. Mr. Hudson Bare ca nd cane — as well Fie ~ ole et. Camp Fire in honour of jand their citizens could enter |forees have taken toll, Britain free (i eekioe side by side with- 76 for 4 nee.
; re 7 going ranean Fleet wi ake par 0- | . ” | America freely as non-quota im-|lost possession after possession, i 3 ‘ ’ Seores;
The eee os nies ahd sig we day. Turned out ether with vessels of the U.S. | an of re an | migrants in any number. These |More and more it has had to lean} The dark oak-carved stalls of Ligett b Worrell J
silence and the service proper be- she used fo be a Uft operetor. Sixth Fleet, French Mediterran- | wee ™ favoured countries includea}on the former colony which is|the Knights of the Garter above Emrys ¢ Guillen b Atkin-
gan with the AYenietnnle Arch- Madrid: Because he feels ean Fleet and Italian vessels. | and —, oil bw Canada, Mexico, Cuba, the negro |"ow its most powerful ally Dur- | which are suspended the sword Ms i ety sa 5
deacon Hutchinson saying the}lonely, 125 year old Jose Garcia, Carney said: “Twenty or more | The scouw Ve as- Republics of Haiti and Dominica | ™# the first world war Britain,' and emblem of knights were filled | Sutcliffe c¢ Worrell b

|
|
: 2 ' ; are its will operate sembled for the rally in the |! las ~ |to whom the United States once}with heads of state and Royalt K hi 20
ntroductory sentences: “I am the} who lives in th Separate task unit : and everyone of the Latin-Ameri- . laf aR See aad akc tae PART :
eres and the life’... .*T Avila, ae SET te hase vhroughout the nine-day period afternoon at Combermere ear Republics of Central owed money borrowed $4,000,-\cf many countries. To the jeft of | Reid (Stpd.) Guillen b
|



i and ; =
7 i : 4 cred â„¢ or ; wito ships and planes grouped|| Sehool and will remain in South Americe , et, |000,000 from the United States.|the altar sat the King of Norway. | Valentine 6
know that my Redeemer liveth oe His prospective bride is the City for the Camp Fire merica, But immigrants |

“born in a colony or other com- That was just the beginning, In} Across from him on the right sat! Seott not out 41

.... ‘We brought nothing into this]100 years ald Maria Gonzalez, a without regard to nationality.



a 7 : gent ; Jarious ¢ ines | - the last eleven years in war and |the ” ‘ ™

world” and the congregation join-- spinster, whom he has known for| Various combines of the 20)| at Harrison College. The in ponent or dependent area of a| (2° .88 Cleven years in MW «ithe Queen of the Netherlands, The |} Rabone not out 4

ed in the Hymn: “Let Saints onj50 years, Jose has two sons, hain i 4 fpnenies uit teresting programme ~— | governing country” will be io | pene $30 SoODCO 0) freon nen Royal visitors gathered close | ins

earth in concert sing.” “ aged 69 and 78, and three Ad ie Is UP. ss aris a tae bene sevens wi . | ed to 100 persons yearly for a United ‘ ates, in lendlease equip- | by, | Total for 4 Wkts. 76
Following the Psalm: Lord| daughters all over 70. Admirals.—U.P. clude some well-known folk colony. This would mean that) ent surplus property : Marshall The body of the King was borne] 1—-0, 2—12,



Wkts. fell at
songs, camp fire songs, negro || while Cubans and ‘on



Thou hast been our refuge” oe

















: — Beuadorians | py, ¥ s ’ into the Chapel by the Grenadier
Lesson was read by His Exeellen-| Alabama: When the fairground i] spirituals and a few solo |! Gould come into America unlimit Plan economic aid and loans. In tas Dhue!
ts | OrOTE “— 1 1s “8 ~ 1 addi ' er parts . Re 3
ey the Governor and the Choir proprietor was ‘handed a bogus! Plaog At Full Staff || ims edly, Jamaicans, Barbadians, and|pacive have arnved more. than of
gave an excellent rendering ofthe |20 dollar bill, which he instantly $ { The Chief Scout will give) || Hahamians would have to take a/6436.000,000.. —————_—_ SSS
ene “O Friend of souls” wf Se eemenine oe Ps Maer ed LONDON, Feb. 15. || the yarn towards the end of ||turn in the sparse queue of hun-|" Most of this aid was extended
. : sisted ee e an , . aoe the programme. dred applicants yearly. Already |to s e Allied war
a paekot ee stood ie hws hot to ya unduly, big 5 a eT weiner mero Admission will be through the new McC arran ‘Bill Kee Smcsed [tattoos Mama ety ey A
” ence Ww ute the hip ae Bild > the | they arrived, rh found thet . thous d. of fla s fluttered u to the Crumpten Street gate | disquiet in the Caribbean, and|nearly a third in the form of
committal sentences: “Man that|/had the protesting counterfeiter ands of flags fi ee and the small charge for ad- unoficial talks Have taken’ plice! grants Rage BSeh ‘uled to bolster
is born of a woman hath but ajon a non-stop merry-go-round jfull staff. The King me dead ion ait! be + the ifthe aacittee Senbauie on piaes | 5 aes peste Pani oe
short i seh ce ra ‘ Rion 7 ij een. miss » added at sritis' imbassy as 5 » bi ) e
ee ae On te pee =e —L.E.S oe ee er) proceeds of the Barbados implications. McCarran’s choice |omy sinee the war. The $30,600,-
— illest titleist winded ea Ciara cera se Da a siesdblinetal Jamboree Contingent Fund. of words for the Bill, “independent | 000,000 total does not Include post-
nad - z a countries and self-governing | war arms aid which is top seeret.
ARRIVES FOR LAST RITES ! earns are Sate oe which ‘ U.P.
| are to be the recipients o ivours,
‘ Truman Ignores | hints "Svongy te the mouvaion yp
* ° | based on the old American sus- I rogress Made In
Senator 8 Bemand picion of colonialism which is so f
constantly raised where Britain i G merence
WASHINGTON, Feb. 15. , concerned, The Bill would also onmieréen
Truman’s administration turned hit at the inhabitants of French panwuNJOM. Korea, Feb. 15.
|

a deaf ear to Senator Tom Con-} nd Dutch possessions in the West
nally’s demand that United States; indies. The Bill was “reported to
break diplomatic relations with| the Senate Judiciary Committe
Hungary to punish the Communist! recently, and may come up for put otherwise marked time whilt

gatellite country for jailing four| (@bate soon, McCarran, although | awaiting new Red proposals on

Ameriean airmen, Officials saidj« Democrat, is one of the Far! the post armistice peace confer-

both state ang defense depart-; West's most ardent isolationists. noe Allied Staff Officers who

ments oppose such a move at this —(U.P.) net with Reds on prisoner ex-

time because they fear it might hanges reported both sides are
do eee ee good, P now almost in agreement excepts

Connally, Texas Democrat and y . ‘or the Red stand against letting P ,

Chairman of the’ powerful Senate U.S. Dictates orisoners dave wheter they will to the ALSLNGLNL. Captain and (row of
Foreign Relations Cormmittee in- :

/ « / return home after release
troduced a resolution Thursday Rubber Prices Colonel George Hiekman said



United Nations and Communi



negotiators made “some progr
n prisoner exchange discussions







calling on the Senate to prod the hat after a three and one half

President to break relations. He WASHINGTON, Feb. 15. | hour session differences between 4 4 “%

said “unless we should show more United States stockpile of natu-! Allie and Communists over Z BE ae § E
| determination to defend our rights,|va@l rubber has reached such pro-| agenda itern number four were Ve t ® 4

‘compliance in this case will en-|portions that the Government!'‘largely a matter of wording.”
‘courage other bandit-minded Gov-| intends to buy this commodity on, Both sides agreed to study further
lernments to demand similar black-|its own terms or not at all. A| our differences and see if we
mail.” The United States paid|ppokesman for the General Ser-; could come closer.”-—U.P.
$120,000 two months ago after|vices Administration which is the}

@ On Page 3 be ee natural rubber buyer for the|

; 5S. rejected categorically the rm. ] *

reported protests from Malayan I'wo More Killed
producers that the United States |

While in Barbados we invite you to visit our store.
We ore agents for Liberty and Company (Lon-
don) Limited,





We are Stockists of:

Raw Sugar Price









a had applied unduly harsh terms, By Avalanches | i : ; ae : ;
Slumps én the new rubber buying pro-| ¢ | Fine quality English China including Wedgewood
rm | gramme. He said the American| ZURICH, Feb. 15. ‘ ‘
NEW YORK, Feb. 15. {Government had only been able} Avalanches claimed two more} Cashmere Sweaters and Coats
, naan of the Puerto Rico to get trade back to the normal) lives in Northern Italy as colder
dockworkers’ strike caused easier |jevel, Officials pointed out G.S.A.—j| weather i the Alp lessened . co vie Sue
\tone in New York sugar market|N DeJhi terms for natural rub-!| concer of sliding ‘ake Anothe Doeskin Gloves Argyle Socks
and world raw sugar price slump-|ber provide that the produce will victir f the gigantic snowslide
ed, The Journal of Commerce }je rejected upon delivery if the) jn Austria Tuesday died, bring- LOCALLY MADE SOUVENIRS A SPECIALTY.
pointed out that Cuban sales are |Brade is not as warranted at the! ing the Austrian avalanche toll]
te ake FOB. but re, of te contract ne rhip- for the past two weeks to 37.
that later operation brought only | per as e option of paw ing the At other rescued by mou)atain | eS
4 : * \rubber in storage here for l¢| crews after three of her children |
14.40 to 4.43 cents Sugar Brokers|), 2 ue ,
iFarr and Co. estimated that at any price he can later get.|'were killed when snow smashed

United States consumption in 1952 American officials contend that in| their house died of injyries.| ( i + ' | { |

co rc ol . a ae . as Malay t 1eYr p je , stendy rains con-|

will continue at a high rate and the past pore and other pro-| Heav _ and steady rair r j d 0. 4 ( e
a , i









| predicted that the use this year |@ucers delivered lower) tinued to Northern Ita
|will exceed eight million tons,|arade rubber than they had con-| for tw h congeeutive day
Sugar distribution for week end- jWacied for but the U.S. ha | Widespread avalanches and storm
in ,ehrusary z m 99 586 “e aryt 9 .« ce. acro “OD ave cla ed l § « P Siree
HIS EXCELLENCY the Governor and Lady Savage accompanied by Major Dennis Vaughan, the oe ei ergs seeeare tener sata tate til pon Sor of 72 Re “ Preto ipa 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.
Governor's A.D.C., arrived at the South Gate of St. Michael's Cathedral yesterday to attend the Memoria! ete pa a pape Se ve ee ae anime ; th ee i ig a “alee hen‘ ne + hs ¥y “ts 1 for
Service for the late King George VI. He is being escorted into the Cathedral by the Very Revd. Dean | oe UP weve broken ne arket ron Beer Ca ane bow Sask 509 |
Hazlewood. —U.P. can make our own terms UP, 30 years.—U.P. eee






PAGE TWO



IS Excellency the Governor
and Lady Savage, actom-
panied by the Governor’s A.D.C

Maj. Dennis Vaughan
Memorial Service for
George VI at

Cathedral yesterday

attended the
the late King
St Michael

Imperial Liaison

Commissioner
CANADIAN King
Squadron Leader W. R. “Bill’
Ramsay, was recently appointed
to the new post of Liaison Com-
missioner for Barbados by Imperial!
Headquarters of the Boy Scouts
Association-in London.

Since 1953, Mr. Ramsay has been
doing valuable liaison work be-
tween Scouting headquarters in
London, Ottawa and Barbados
during frequent visits to the
Island while serving as a Naviga-
ting Officer on Trans-Canada Air
Lines overseas routes to the Unitea
Kingdom and the Caribbean area.

The new appointment, made by
Lord Rowallan, Chief Scout for the
Commonwealth and Empire, is th
highlight of Mr. Ramsay’s length,

Scout,

and active association with the
Scout movement in Canada. Hi
scouting began with the 5th

Ottawa troop and has been onl)
interrupted by six years service
with the Royal Canadian Air
Force during the war as a naviga-
tion instructor and air staff officer.

Mr. Ramsay will continue to
foster the exchange of scouting in-
formation during his spare tim
between overseas flights. Flying
duties did not permit Mr. Ramsay
to be in Barbados during the
Chief Scout’s visit here at this
time.

Born in New Westminster, B.C.
and educated in Ottawa and at
McGill University in Montc zal, Mr.
Ramsay is now resident in the
latter city. He joined TCA in
1938 as a Radio Operator and after
retiring from the RCAF as a
Squadron Leader in 1946 returned
to the airline as a Flight Radio
Officer, later becoming a Navigat-
ing Officer on international routes.







Carib Calling

ae

W.K.

“BILL”
Squadron Leader

RAMSAY,

14 Passengers

i AV. (Linea

4 ezolana) arrived here from
Maiquetia and M iturin, Venezuela
yesterday with fourteen passenger
who have come to Barbados for a
holiday.

Among them are
Raffali and Mr. and
court who are st
Aquatic Club.

To Attend Wedding

MONG the passengers who

arrived in Barbados recently
by B.W.1.A. from Trinidad was
Miss Iva Cuthbert, steno-typist of
Trinidad Supply Stores.

She has come over to attend the
wedding of Miss’ Rita Thompson
of Haggatt Hall and Mr. Antonio
Barker of Station Hill which will
take place shortly.

Miss Cuthbert is a guest of Miss
Thompson.

al Ven-

Aeropos

Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Betan-
the

iying at



Two Weeks

I N BARBADOS for two weeks

holiday are Mr. and Mrs
Wahid Ali of Trinidad who arrived
here yesterday morning by
B.W.1.A. They are staying at
Indramer Guest House, Worthing.
Mr. Ali is General Secretary of
the International Muslims Organ-
isation with headquarters in Queen
Street, Port-of-Spain

At the airport to meet Mr. and
NMirs. Ali were Mr. M. S. Baknria
and Mr. S. Patel, President and
Secretary respectively of the Bar-
bados Muslim Association and
cther members of the Association.

zater in the day, they were en-
tertained to luncheon by Mr.
Suleman Patel at his residence,

“Crishna”, Land’s End.

Just Off The Press

UST off the Press

Sx

is the Lodge
1001 Record which chronicles
the activities of the school during
the yeur January to December
1951 and which also gives informa-
tion about the activities of old
Lodge boys.

Not the least interesting feature
of the magazine is the number of
articles contributed by the boys
themselves.

‘

The magazine which serves as
a useful link between past and
present pupils of the School, com.

es favourably with similar
sriodicals produced by other
chools in the West Indies.
Attractively illustrated, with the
School crest on the cover, the
magazine is now on sale and may
be obtained by old boys from Mr.
Keith Bowen from the Department
of Medical Services.



I
m

Venezuelan Army

I T. PEDRO TEJERA of the
4 Venezuelan Army and Mrs.
Tejera, returnéd to Venezuela
yesterday by L.A.V. after spending
a holiday here staying at the
Aquatic Club.

BARBADOS





DR. KEN STUART

Two Post Graduate Exams.
R. KEN STUART, son of Mr
and Mrs. E. A. Stuart of
“Broughderg”, Black Rock, a/
former Barbados Scholar and Old |
Harrisonian has just passed two
post graduates examinations —/

M.D. (Doctor of
M.R.C.P. (Member of
College of Physicians).
Dr. Stuart who has been ap-)
pointed Registrar at the Hospital
of the University College of the
West indies leaves England at the}
end of March for Jamaica to
assume those duties. |

Indian Cadets Entertained |
NUMBER of Indian and}
Pakistan Cadets from H.M.S.

Devonshire and H.M.S. Enard Bay

were entertained by Thani Bros.

shortly before the ships left Barba- |
dos on Thursday. |
Talking Point
Men make laws: women make}
manners.—De Ségur.

the Royai



WestIndian Table Talk Animals Know How to Talk

By LONDONER

LONDON.

EITHER the Chairman, Vice

Chaifman nor Treasurers of
the West India Committee were
able to preside at the special gen-
eral meeting this week at which
formal messages of sympathy_were
sent to members of the Royal
Family at the death of the King.
They are all out of the country
This appears to have been the
first time that the four top mem-
bers of the Committee were away
at the same time, Mr. J. M. Camp-
bell, Mr. Alan Walker and Mr, Du
Buisson are already in the West
Indies and- Mr, Cassleton Elliott
is on his way over in the Colombie.
Fortunately, one of the senio:
members of the executive, Mr.
Mark Moody Stuart, is still in this
country. The messages of sym-
pathy followed closely the lines of
those sent out in 1936 on the
occasion of the death of King
George V and in 1910 when King
Edward | VII died,

RECORD FOR MAC

WAS able to offer personal

congratulations to E. Mc-

Donald Bailey, the Trinidad born
sprinter, whose time of 10.2
seconds for the
been officially recognised as
equalling the world’s best. Mac
set up the time in Belgrade last
year.
season of first class performances
All too frequently in the past
Mac has been deprived of records
for various technical reasons, such
as the track being inches short or
a following wind. Now that his
time has been recognised as the
world's best Mac will have that
extra confidence which we alt
hope will enable him to win a
title at the Olympics in Helsinki

WINIFIELD ATWELL

RESH, from her visit to
Trinidad, I met Winifred
Atwell. > This grand pianist, star

of concert hall and_ variety told
me that:she had a wonderful time
in the West Indies, so much so
thet she did not want to come
back to England. But she will
not huve much time to feel home-
sick. Work is piling up fast. She
has already appeared in a cele-
brity concert at the Albert Hall
and wilk be appearing on a variety
bill in® West Bromwich, After
that she has a long string of book-
ings which should keep her busy
well into the summer, When
will be she return to Trinidad?
“Probably not for two years”, she
told me,



100 metres has,

Colours

CARNIVAL TRIP
HE S.S. Liberte which sailed
from New York on February
llth and is due today will be tak-
ing tourists through the Carib-

bean, on to the pre-lenten carnival
South
will call at
the ancient
After
four days In Rio the ship returns
Trinidad

in Rio, On her way
America the Liberte
Martinique and Bahia,
capital of colonial Brazil.

to

to New York calling at
and the Bahamas,

AIR LINK WITH

SCOTLAND
EICOTLAND and the West Indies
te) are to have a direct air-link

after April Ist.
B.O.A,C.
Jamaica service
The service,

via
using Constellation

aircraft will operate once a week
The route will
Keflavik
Bermuda,

in each direction,
be London, Prestwick,
(Iceland), Gandar,
Nassau and Kingston,
LECTURE ON LEEWARDS
PAPER
in the
Was read to a meeting of the Insti-
tution of Sanitary Engineers
London this week by Mr, C, L.
Langshaw, director
Engineering Unit of the
ward and Leeward Islands,

Wind-

to 1950 Mr. Langshaw was
seconded to the United from his
post as sanitary engineer to the

Metropolitan Police.
Exhibition of
Water Colours
At Fair Today

The James Street Scout Group
is making another effort to raise
Jamboree funds when it stages a

this afternoon
Fontabelle.
attractions have been
arranged for the Fair which will
be under the patronage of Rev.
and Mrs. Boulton

In addition to the pony rides
and games there will be a
Children’s Costume Parade and
Physical Stunts by Rover Martin
Bynoe

Quite
will be

fair
House,
Many

Epworth

at

a new idea for a Fair
an Exhibition of Water
and Paintings and fur-
{‘hermore there are arrangements
by which you can have your
portrait sketched.

Rupert aud the | Pine bd



Pauline is thrilled to learn that
Rupert's story of the Pine Ogre is
not a fairy tale, and the elf is soon
talking to her freely. ‘* Our trouble
is that we elves are too busy 1 be
always on the look out for the
Ogre’s slaves,” he says, ‘* They

go around in a sort of army, and
if we knew their plans we could get
together and meet them, and stop

them spoiling our forest.’ Sud-
denly Rupert jumps up. ‘* Did you
say an army?” he cries. “'l

believe | can help you!"

ALL RIGHTS RESERVED



GENTLEME

s

Vv



From that date
will introduce a London-
Prestwick.

entitled “Sanitation
British West Indies”

in
of the Health
The

yaper was based on the workings
It was a fitting climax to ayof the unit during the period 1944

—General Tin Tells Teddy What They Say—

By MAX TRELL |

TEDDY, the Stuffed Bear, said |
to General Tin, the tin soldier:
“General, do animals talk?”

General Tin, who was standing |
by the playroom door with his mus- |
ket over his shoulder, glanced down |
at Teddy who was sitting on the
floor. “Certainly they talk. They’re
always talking.”

“That’s what 1

thought,” said

Teddy. “But what do they talk
about?”

“Tt all depends,” replied Genera! |
Tin,

“Depends on what?” asked Teddy.

“Depends on what animal is talk- |
ing. Different animals talk about |
different things. Now take the.
Ducks, for instance. They’re always

talking about the weather. |

Quack, quack, quack,

i The rain’s coming back.

That's what the Ducks are always
talking about.”

“Oh!” said Teddy. “And what are
Cats always talking about?”

“Cats,” said Genera] Tin, “are
always talking about mice,

.Meow, meow, meow,
I'd like a mouse now.

“And Mice, of course,” General
Tin added, “are always talking
about cheese.

Squee, squee, squee,
A bit of cheese for me.”

“And Dogs?”

“Dogs, my dear Teddy, talk about
watching the house they live in.

Gr'rr, gr’rr, gr’rr,
Who's coming h’rr.”

Teddy looked puzzled. “H'rr?
What’s that?”
“That,” remarked General Tin,

“means here. Dogs don’t speak too
plainly. That’s because they’re usu
ally gnawing something like a bone,
or they have their heads on the
ground,”

Teddy asked about Lions.

“Lions,” said the Tin Soldier,



General Tin explained to feddy haw
the animals talked.









| “oenerally talk about everybody
else
Roar, roar, roar,
What's everybody running for?
I’m just a cat--and a little
rior
Roar, roar, roar
“And as ‘or Frogs, they tal}
about how long t n one place
Gr-rumph, gr-rumph,
rr-ruimph,
I sit here by the month.
“And Sparrows — they always
talk about moving around.
Cheep, cheep, cheep,
I never, never keep
Still until I sleep,
Cheep, cheep, cheep.



{ Bees talk about how busy







they are.
Hum, hum, hun.
Work’ er done
Work’s always fun,
Hum, hum, hum.”
“Animals certainly talk about a
lot of thi said Teddy in a sur

prised voice.

And Teddy Bears taik too much,
aid General Tin, wh *t want
answer any more questions,





> di



to



B.B.C. Radio |

Programme |

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16,
11.15 a.m

1952

BBC Scottish Orchestra,
11.45 a.m. Association Football, 12 noon
The News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis
4 00—7.15 p.m 25 338 M., 31 2 M



4 p.m. The News,
Daihy Service, 4.15
Grand Hotel. 5 p.m
Week 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ Choice,
6 p.m. Music for Dancing, 6.45 p.m
Sports Round up and Programme Par-
ade, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Behind the News
7.30 p.m Michael Krein Saxophonc
Quartet, 7.45 p.m. Sports Review
7 4-10 3 pum 31 32 M., 48.43 M.

4.10 p.m. The
p.m. Music from
Composer of the



8.30 p.m |
The News, 10.10)
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m

Magazine, 10.30 p.m

8.15 ».m. Radio Newsreel,
Radio Theatre, 10 p.m.
p.m
Music
Ahoy

Variety

'NO-KHAN. DO

THOUGH he was born on
November 2, 1877, the AGA
KHAN chooses his own special

birthdays for his followers.

The first this year was due
last Friday, but it was postponed,
“He doesn’t want a_ birthday
just now,” said a secretary,

La

YOU'LL BE SURE TO LOOK SMART IN THESE
RAYON SUITINGS

STRIPES

WELT ED. §.3:
COLOURED .

MEN’S BUC Kl E SHOES

’ PLAIN SHADES ..................
WOOLLEN TROPICALS
GENTS “RENOWN” SHIRTS
















$3.39 — $3.72
$4.18 — $4.37
.. $6.66, $6.72, $7.00, $7.41

$4.50 — $5.23
$5.20, $5.57, $5.94
$12.09

tg ee $10.64 — $11.19

T. BR. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Dial 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES

Dial 4606








By Appointment
Seedsmen to H.M. the King
Carters Tested Seeds, Lud. |

A sri

from ENGLAND
ARE THE -BEST

GOLD MEDAL
Flower « Vegetable
Seeds

Obtainable from Local Agents
or
DIRECT FROM
EXPORT DEPT.










(Catalogues free on request)

CARTERS TESTED SEEDS LTD.
RAYNES PARK, LONDON,
ENGLAND

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
READING ROOM

“Blessed be the Lord Thy God,

}
)

which delighted in thee,
thee on the throne
ment and justice
Happ: are thy men,
these thy servants
continually
hear

to set
to do judg-

happy are
which stand
before thee and that
thy wisdon
The Bible
This Room fs open

1 Kings 10
on Tuesdays,

Wednesdays, Fridays, 10 a.m.—
2 p.m,, and on Saturdays 10 a.m.
12 o'clock

ALL ARE WELCOME

I mot

Medicine), ‘

ADVOCATE

Cult Of Happiness

APART from a £2,500 reward
offered 4 an insurance com-<
pany for the return of her stolen

the _lamuly
sa in ne fron Pp
Russian Church at

servan ts
of the
Cannes when





jewels. MRS. MADELAINE MIL- pRINCE NICOLAS ROMANOFF

DER tells me she is offering a descendant of CZAR NICOLAS Il,

personal reward of £100 married Italian MARIA DELLA
This is for a large diamond GHERARDESCA.

brooch which her husband, form- 3ehind sat some of Europe’s

er head of Warner Brothers in ojq_ royalty The bride walked

Britain, gave her on his death-bed. yound ‘the church three times
Once a Ziegfeld Follies girl, and then gave pieces of her veil

Mrs. Milder is still vivaeious and 4, rejatives — according to the|

beautiful. She describes her ;-adition of centuries.

jewels as “tangible proof of a

married life which was uv honey
n all the way.’

‘How do you achieve so happy a

As a wife I liked my dependence.
my independei

ue.



Across
sham (4)
episcopa. units. (4)
> Publun upset by the age. (9)
9 Streetiess stone (3)
iv Measure (4)
i4 Neutra, out unrea: (3)
‘ A ebter from town (3)
14 Summon to trees and numar
Deings (5)
A tew days ago you would reiy
AOUUT LL. (4)
nn * man may pliot. (3)
w A up in it_ Means ducking &
tne "Rl A.F (5)
2 owardly yolk ¥ (6)
23 Lf one does, one 4 Across. (4)

Bars of
Work
Ore

tron ? (4)
diligently. (3)
met far away
Down

(6)

Makes
high

fim 4 noun however
2. Plus 98. (7)

(8) 2.

» One 14 cover. (4)

+ Clients can make it. (7)

» Now's the time for it. (4)

1’ Teapots and rain have it in

common. (4)

Steak for Christmas (8)

Seen ip 4 monastery garden. (4)

Voice. (5)

6 ated for vusiness, (5)
invariably based on clay.
Even @ white one gets a black
mark. (3)

Comedians should nave it
Solution of yesterday's puzzle.
Repeat: 4. Dry; 7, Amiable

Real, 12. (GriApe: 14 Aggravate

Rend. 16 Reign; 17. Ensue; | 20.

ract, 21 Ayah; 22, Grate Down

Rain: 4, Emergency. 5. Pile: 4,
espair, S Rate; 6, Yew; 8, Award: 9,

ve 10 Blare: 13, Denote! 14. Arena!

19. Act

(@)

ia (3)
Across
10, Best







Muslims Hold. Service
For Late King

Priest.










CLUB
MORGAN

opens at 8 p.m.

for
Dinner
and

Dancing

Every Night
(Except Sunday)

EMPIRE

TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 And oe Daily

e Sawn

Now
JOSE {FERRER

Academy Award Winner

-- because...

when his
sword thrusts home
.aman dies...
a woman thrills!

MALA POWERS. suittttettie + wicmt'Sorbon «

nll SSR RRS RSS iiss od ess

AT POPU LAR PRICES

eae








Releared thre
United Artists

ala

POETRY AND DRAMA COMBINED

Extra: LATEST NEWSREEL



PLAZA — WARNER

BB? T OWN (iar 2310)

HBER@S.

and Continuing DAILY

|



~L.6o
STARRING

RICHARD

> Tao o*
»MeCa



WOULD YOU nave THE NERVE TO DO |
WHAT SHE DID ON HER WEDDING

DAY ?












s without

a

Stoplight
in

her life!

KING

ViDOR




moons

MBRIDGE SCOTT :

HENRY BLANKE

|

WOW SHOWING 4.45°38.30p.m.

Marriage? “You must cultivate j
ppiness,” says Mrs, Milder The members of the Barbados
\"&nd what a lovely occupation it Muslim Association, held a ser-|
. vice at the Mohammedan Mosque,
Her rules for married bliss:— Sobers Lane, yesterday from}

‘A wife must put her husband’s 19~—1.15 in token of their respect
jNappiness first. ..spoil him. ..and for the late King George Sixth.)
> cA stand — sterdnher: li | The servic: was conducted by

woman's happiness lies in > Ne > sli
|her dependence oe ber husband. Molvi A, ‘Pipilwia, the navalices

|
|

}



|







SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1952







—_—_——_

and Continuing DAILY

4.45 & 8.30pm rye

P
L
A
Z
A

Dial
2310

TODAY
LIGHTNING STRIKES TWICE

Mercedes
McCAMBRIDGE

Zachary
SCOTT

Ruth
ROMAN

Richard
TODD

Special TODAY 9.30 a.m. & 1.0 p.m
CONQUEST OF CHEYENNE” Wild Bill ELLIOTT and
“ALIAS BILLY THE KID” Sunset CARSON

TONITE “Pwo New Action Westerns!

“RIDING THE CHEROKEE TRAIL”
Starring: Two Gun Tex RITTER
The Garden

GARE TW % fas

LAST SHOW TON?TE 2.30 p.m
“THE BIG FIGHT’
Leon ERROL & Joe PALOOKA &
“FOLLOW THE LEADER”
Leo GORCEY and The Bowery Boys

MIDNITE TONITE
“SIX GUN MESA”
Johnny Mack BROWN &
“SUNDOWN ON THE PRAIRIE”
Tex RITTER

SUN. & MON. 8.30 p.m
MATINEE: SUN 5 p.m
BLUE BUSTERS
Leo GORCEY and The Bowery Boys &
HIDDEN CITY
Bomba, The Jungle Boy





Midnite Special

LAW OF THE WEST
Johnny Mack BROWN

“WAZA

Last 2



|





OISTIN
Dial 8404
Shows Today 445 & 4.30 p.m.

BRIDE FOR SALE
Claudette Colbert &
TREASURE ISLAND
: (Color by Technicolor)
obby O'Driscoll & Robert Newton

TO DAY Ss SPECIAL. 1.3) p.m

SHERIFF OF REDWOOD VALLEY

Wild Bill Elliot as Red Rider &
‘SADDLE PALS” AUTRY

MIDN ITE TONITE

“Rocky” Lane Double!
SHERIFF OF WICHITA &
SUNDOWN IN SANTA FE

Gene



Allan







oo!





MARINE

HOTEL

10-NIGHT
Special
Dinner Dance

SERVED FROM 7 P.M. TO 9.30
MUSIC BY PERCY GREEN’S
ORCHESTRA
UNTIL MIDNIGHT
$4.00 PER PERSON
DANCE ONLY $1.00

TABLE RESERVATIONS PHONE 3513



ee sf QA =~
ei — “ , 7
ies tf LPEZZ /
Adem PF



















Monday & Tuesday
4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

AN “OLD FAVOURITE”
With a “New Topper”

“THE TALL
TARGET ”

(New)

Today 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Sunday 8.30 p.m.

'y LET HER GOP
YOURE NO
GOOD FOR

Dick
POWELL

Paula
RAYMOND

and

** AMERICAN
GUERILLA

IN THE
PHILIPPINES”

Tyrone POWER

and
Micheline PRELLE

‘Te fad
THE
CIGHT TE ToucK

STEWART

GRANGER - ANGEL)
ceorce SANDERS

AN M-G2â„¢ PICTURE





A Double Loaded With
Action, Romance and
Suspence











ROODAL THEATRES

EMPIRE

TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30
and Centinuing Daily



ROXY

0-DAY TO TUESDAY
4.30 & 8.15

Margaret O’BRIEN in

Jose FERRER
“HER ”
in Stanley Kramer's and “NEVER TRUST
Production of A GAMBLER”
. Starrin,
CYRANO :
Dane CLARK
de Bergerac

Cathy O'DONNELL





ROYAL

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW
4.30 & 8.15
Action Double . . .

Rod CAMERON and
Forrest gare
“SEA HORNET”

and
John WAYNE in
“SANDS OF IWO JivA”

MONDAY & TUESDAY
4.30 & 8.15
Double

John WAYNE in

“WAR OF THE WILD
CATS and “MOONRISE”
with
Dane CLARK—
Gale RUSSELL

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY TO TUESDAY
4.30 & 8.15

Gary COOPER
Madeleine CARROLL in

THE GENERAL DIED
AT DAWN

and

CASINO TO KOREA

The First Wartime of

The Fighting Men in Korea.



t






—

SATURDAY, . FEBRUARY. 16, “1952

J’ca Tops In Cattle

Cross-Breeding

LONDON,
SPECTACULAR progress has been made in the past
few years in the cross-breeding of dairy cattle for hot cli-
mates, according to Mr. J. P. Maule, an Associate of the
Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture, Trinidad, in an
article in “Endeavour,” a quarterly scientific review pub-
lished by Imperial Chemicai Industries in London.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
TODAY



PAGE

THREE





bata Duke of Kent, nephew of the

King wore top hat, striped trougers
jand black coat. Behind them
|afoot or in cars came visiting
| royalty and other representatives
| of nations round the world.

The U.S. Secretary of State,
Dean Acheson, representing Tru-
man, marehed in procession amid
such prominent mourners as the

; ings

ARRIVING

of Denmark, Greece,
Sweden and Iraq, the Presidents
of France, Yugoslavia and Turkey
Field Marshal
gomery and Earl Mountbatten
In the vanguard were soldiers
of Canada, Rhodesia, West Africa,
|Ceylon, Pakistan, India, South
| Africa, New Zealand and Australia,
followed by Britain’s own famous
regiments and finally six massed |
} bands.

'

i 65 Paces a Minute

; They moved at the rate of 4s |

|slow paces per minute. With |

every peal of Big Ben as it tolled ;
for 56 minutes—one for each year |

jaf the King’s life—the procession |
had moved a half block.
Crewds scores deep lined the!
circuitous three mile route through }

| the centre of London. Many had
waited as long as 14 hours despite

Viscount Mont-





He summarises the work on the
cross-breeding of cattle for in-
creased milk production which
has been carried out in the West
Indies to discover the most effi-
cient combination of strains of
European cattle and indigenou
stock of the zebu type.

Zebu cattle, he says, have sev-
eral qualities which make them
much better suited to hot cli-
mates than European stock. Not
only have they a higher “tolerance
for heat than European breeds,
but they are tolerant of or resist-
ant to many tropical diseases to

———

SUGAR NEWS
Tate & Lyle

Turnover
Increases

LONDON.
A marked rise in sugar imports
and exports by the United King-
dom last year had an important














| lig s }

effect on the results of Tate and which European cattle would io sie ce et an = eae | —the food for rowth
Lyle for the financial year which readily succumb. the clouds as the procession began | $
ended last September, the com- “In the West Indies,’ says Mr. The French Luxury Liner 8.8. Liberte arrives here to-day. She will be staying here from 6.30 a.m. and it was bitterly cold. Crowds!
pan Seures just published in Maule, “work a been in = to 3 p.m. (Story on page 5). for the most part stood silently Vv

ndon show. gress for over thirty years wit with bared heads as e co Cc F is &@ conce any acest ani

During that year, imports of un- the objec* of establishing a type | moe heads as the cortege IROL is a concentrated food containing malt extract,
refined sugar rose from a value of dairy cow combining both F e e | But one woman gave a faint | specially refined fats, egg, sugars (including glucose),
of £76,049,900 to £103,396,700 European and zebu_ blood and unera In al oO est shriek, and several others fainted ‘ nai . ti ros
and exports of refined sugar rose adapted to local conditions. } is the procession moved to the} and orange juice, with the addition of mineral salts
from £30,978,900 to £43,969,000. Horse Guards Parade Grounds, | and vitamins. Children thrive on Virol because it
While Tate and Lyle do not have Detailed Results . where tens of thousands of the} ‘ ,
a monopoly of the sugar trade, 4), ‘Prinidad, this work has Services @ From Page | returned to Clarence House, Lon-/| privileged had seats, Then it! provides the food essentials for strength, vitality and
their share of it is very large. been mainly with Holstein-Fries- don shortly before 15.30 G.M.T.} wound down the Pall Mall, past a! a eobnd constitution. *

In spite of doubts previously ians and zebu stock derived from Guards. They stood motionless ved brick mansion. |

creased its turnover
in 1950—51. The
trading profit has
pondingly from
£3,723,868. With
en for taxation,
against £1,227,901

risen

lower at
£968,312.

£960,317

as

Stock Exchange.
Silvertown Services,

of the transport

expressed that the company would
be able to repeat its good per-
formance in 1949—50, it has in-
from £84,-
000,000 in that year to £99,000,000
company’s

£ 3,052,558

£ 1,828,011
however,
in the previ-

ous year, the net profit is slightly

With a final distribution of 4.8d.
per 15s. share, the directors have
brought the total dividends for the

15s. shares now

year up to the previous
level of 3s. The
stand at 52s. 9d. on the

the
ated company which handles most
requirements of
Tate and Lyle, has also improved

importations of cattle from India;
in Jamaica, the zebu blood used
was largely derived from one
Sahiwal bull, but crosses were
made with Jersey, Guernsey and
Holstein cattle; while in the Lee-
ward Islands, crosses between
Senegal and Red Palls have been
made, The most detailed results
have been obtained in Jamaica,
where, of the three European
dairy breeds tried, the Jersey has
proved to be the most satisfac-
tory.”

Mr, Maule recalls an analysis
of thé Jamaican work with Jerseys
crosses which was made in 1949
by Mr. J. W. Howe, also of the
Imperiat College of Tropical Agri-
culture. This shows that the half-
bred Jersey-zebu and Holstein-
zebu gave, respectively, the high-
est percentage of butterfat and
the highest milk yields.

More recently, a detailed study

on

annual general meetings in London

Profits per ton

season in Trinidad for the second
year in succession, he said,
production of sugar increased by
1,236 tons,

The wet weather, however, aided

acres giving an average yield of

March 26,

the

apparently, adapted to local cli-
matic eonditions and have ae
consistently good milk yields.

cross-bred types been successful?
(3) Whoet are the chances of cre-
ating new types of cattle suitable
for general
stock in the countries concerned?

upgrading of dairy

“This breed crosses well with the



Out of the profit of £62,491 for

Sindhi or Jersey-Sahiwal cow may

@ From Page 1
joined in the Hymn: “O Lord, to
whom the spirits live”,
The final part of the service
was conducted by the Lord Bishop
in the prayers for the departed

soul and the Blessing.
Finale
Then came the finale, The

Police Band conducted by Capt.
Raison and Mr. Hudson at the
Organ joined in Handel’s Funeral
March in Saul. It was scarcely
perceptible to the congregation
that the Band and Organ had
joined in this final number until
the crashing sounds of the cym-
bals and drums coupled with the
thundering reeds frm the pedals
signified the triumphant emer-
gence from death to life eternal.
And as the final chords were
struck a silent congregation stood
stock still paying its last tribute
to the memory of one who had
not only been the Monarch of a

Service, Barbadians of every walk
of life made. their way to the
Cathedral to watch the arrival of

ing clothes gathered outside the
north gate of the Cathedral, while
others watched from nearby bal-

conies.
Bell Tolls

of Assembly arrived in procession,

their seats in the Cathedral,
Veterans of World Wars I and

during the two minutes of silence
that began throughout the Nation
and Commonwealth at 14,00 G.M,T,
Then they passed on through the
nave of the Church and placed the
coffin on the bier. The Imperial
Crown, the Orb of a Christian
King and the Sceptre with the
great Cullinan diamond in_ its
head, weye taken from the coffin
and placed on the purpie and gold
platform where they rested
throughout the ceremony,

Queen Closest

Princess Margaret, Queen Eliza-
beth and the Queen Mother stood
to the right and behind the coffin
with the Queen closest to it. The
Archbishop of Canterbury read
the ritual of the committal and
the entire bier sank slowly into
the private tomb and Elizabeth
sprinkled earth on it. She had her
eyes closed,

Canterbury, York and Winchester
were clad in purple and gold but
the Dean of Windsor was in crim-

a black lace over their faces. The
Duke of Windsor exceedingly
solemn in his blue uniform of
Admiral of the Fleet stayed to
the rear of the widowed Queen

service the Queen
drove from Saint George’s Chapel

Journey Starts
The body of King George VI.
began its tinal journey through
London's streets, lined with nearly
2,000,000 silent grieving subjects.
A single deep chime from Big Ben
atop the Houses of Parliament
at 9.30 a.m. signalled the start of
the proud and sorrowing farewell
of Britain and the Empire to
George VI, “The Well Beloved.”
Seven Sovereigns, three Crown-
Princesses and two Presidents, and
a host of other notables from all
‘over the world joined the British
Royal Family in escorting the
’s coffin from Westminster
Halh to Paddington Station.
There, the Royal train waited

to take the coffin 21 miles to Wind- |

sor Castle for burial only a few
feet from Henry VIII. in Tod-
house, beneath the ancient chapel
of St. George.

Ten Grenadier Guards reverent-

and George V to their funerals,
A boatswain sounded his pipe as
the stately Guardsmen lowered the

Princess Margaret and the Princess
Royal, the only sister of the King,
climbed slowly into the horse.
drawn carriage immediately be-
hind the coffin. All were in black

moved slowly away along White-

younger brother, the then Duke of

Khaki uniform of a General in the

In the windows of the mansion ;
stood the 84-year-old Dowager |
Queen Mary. Her doctors had de-}

| cided that the ordeal of the funeral

of her son might be too much for
her, and she reluctantly agreed
not to take part.—U.P,

and Backache
Gonein 1 Week

'

|

}

|

|

|
Flush Kid With Cystex and |
You'll Feel Fine a
|

|



“ystex—the prescription of a famous
foctor—ends all troubles dae to
faulty kidney action tn double qnitek
ime, ao, If you suffer from Rheuma
iam, Sciatica, Neuritis, .umbago
Geckache, Nervousness. Weg Paine,
Vizziness, Circles under Byes Fre-

entific, being specially compounded
(0 soothe, tone and clean raw sr
sick kidneys and bladder aud ty pe
neve acids and polsons trem veur



deadly poigonous acids With Whicl»
your system has become eutarated
Strengthens and reinyigoers tes the
Kidneys, pretects you Crom (he
Tavages of dixeaso-ut(iek on the
delicate filter organtam, end etiin-
ulates the entire systern.

raise my arma and apent nine techs tn
a hospital, They said ? would not be able

9 . “ts 4 oat r ; '© led by the Marshal bearing the Bellew proclaimed the styles of , aoe i noee s yi
oan. oe aot) Se eas zebu and appears to be more Mace wrapped in Black and their King and the new Queen which sat oe muffled roll of arenas; sculoen Soh cad teteat Gale dee.
e@ average price received for adaptable to hot climates than Speaker he read from the scroll which he the poignant shrill of bagpipes, Health Improved in 2 Da
sugar, after deducting the levies other breeds. Of the zebu breeds, ""Oyer at the Central Police Sta- ynfurled in traditional fashion and funereal music of massed [/ Sil felt rasta wall Yor age wa
of £2 15s, per ton made under the Sahiwal and the Red Sindhi tjgn, detachments from the Bar- * bands. fered continvelty from backdokes end
the Trinidad Sugar Industry Spe- both seem to be successful, al- hades Regiment, the Barbados , It was he who a week ago today Behind the carriage, their heads avaeneree 1 eee ened sur sietne
cial Funds Ordinance of 1948, was though of the two the Sindhi may Police and, the Cadets, paraded ores reed Elizabeth’s proclamation bowed, walked the four Royal decided to give Cystex a (rial, and with
£33 4s. 5d., compared with £30 be preferable. under the command of Lt. Alfred - the new Queen. The Archbishop Dukes, from left to right Edin- | oish had ried 8 tong ayo and caved
6s. in 1950, while the cost of pro- “The seeond point is that, with H, Clarke of the Barbados Regi- © Canterbury closed the service burgh, Gloucester, Windsor, and) [ilpribeu my health more tu 2 er 1 days
duction per ton was practically the exception of the Jamaican ment, and preceded by the Police = + pronounced The Benedictine, Kent. : han other things have done for
unchanged at £27 Os. 3d., com- work, very little progress has Band, dressed in their black le leaned on the tail golden staf! Che Duke of Windsor wore the one Mes. 3 Put Y 0 ga e en a ren
pared with £36 19s. 8d. been made in developiag a cross- uniforms, their saetrusheete at the which is the symbol of his office blue uniform of an Admiral of the wre tin Right :
result, the profit per ton of sugar ical dairy cow. »« carry, they marc y way 0 : Sal ae ; Fleet for the first time since he; .,, om you In
was £6 48. 2d. voamapared with pod ce i won aida iap Magazine Lane, Roebuck Street, The Archbishop had risen from abdicated the throne as Edward) {ty ive it a thorough test, Gymtex
£3 6 ver, there is some @ ce s Street ‘d the troops took his sick-bed to participate, After yj] 1936 avi is i rt
is. 4d. Suggest that a s-bred Jersey- SPTY reet, an e ‘ih furiawal III, in 1936, in favour of his Ae ae ane ee ct

ounger, atronger,



the year, £38,965 was absor loped York to marry the United States | tter in'ever ’
b Exatan a “ai eee be devebeymeds : II, wearing their medals, Scouts, accompanied by the Duke of Edin- ory Mrs, Wallis Warfield Simp- in 24 houre and io
a aaa ae i abit “The third point is by no means Gyides, and members of other burgh back to London. In the son C : — be completely well
oat Seta - ate oy, a aay easy to answer at this stage. It ciyil organisations, also took part following car were the Queen The Duke of Gloucester. Wind- af week oe Fue
ho a my 7% ner cent, as does not follow that improved jn the Service. Mother and Princess Margaret. sdy’s second brother, wa naa Seturn.. the ent
1 eS types of dairy cattle raised under There was great response from The Duke and Duchess of Glou- é , Was in th package, Act now



EPHEDROL

TRADE MARE

quickly relieves

COLDS and
CATARRH

It clears the nasal pas-
Sages to remove stuffiness
and the distressing con-
ditions of head colds and
catarrh. The patent nasal

its position, with trading profits : mighty Empire but one who had ' 1. ty carried the King’s coffin from| @hergy and Appet te pant Pinities li ‘ =

inesainine fp £571 a76 of the Jamaican work with Jerseys } 06, ‘an example in the homely Joining the Archbishop of Can= ¢he yast Westminster Hall—where | Surntng, Smarting Passages, application bottle is infinitely better than spray
nant Sone een area pf nthe and -Holsteins hag been made by Henke ) P- Caoriatian simplicity terbury, Primate of all England George VI had lain in state for| D%Â¥e frequently to Get up Nights. co or dropper, and can be carried conveniently in
: te s > nokw 2 , ‘ - = ©. ft »rvices rer “ - rf . we your “e oda f wl 2

£258,048 to £378,371. Lord Lyle Mt» ? P. Lecky, who found that which lead to the love of his im the services were the Arfch- three days—to the same polished 0 Your oliemlat today for Cystex handbag or pocket without fear of leakage.
of Westbourne is president of both two, families of purebred Jerseys Father and his God. bishop of York, the Dean “ wae gun carriage which had borne Cystex Helps Noture 3 Ways

companies. Both will hold their have been developed which are For more than a hour before the chester and the Dean of Windsor. Queen Victoria, King Edward VI The Gyatex treatment in highty «

Made by CLAY & ABRAHAM LTD., Liverpool, England
Established 1813













of sugar pro- ~ gimming ae 7 “ had, page 7 ayatem rately. quickly and surety On Sale at All Drug S ;
y id - a a § g up the work on cross- the officials and others who had son and gold as is his right aS eoffin, draped in the Royal {ito aw ad surely Sale a rug Stores
fat oe at a anes sores breeding for milk production in tickets to attend the Service, and Prelate of the Order of the Gar-_ Standard on to the carriage. On langere “y aoa tte ORNS i —————
the: 1900 gare, according to ais, 2e,roples, Mr, Maule asks and. to pay too thelr tut respecte to ‘ter. Mo glittered the bejewelled Im) ("ete 8 Ways to end your trounles
E Camtlaten Eliott Tr eteete a answers three questions; (1) their dead Sovereign. | } All the Royal women in the&perial Crown, the Golden Sceptre Stipe as se ux Selhenye Bidens
. : an of what are the most suitable breeds The numbers grew into hun stajlg sat with their veils up be find the Orb, There was a pause and Urinary System in two howrs,
wai eaeiine oe — £€N- with which to start? (2) To what dreds and then Pd | see fore the body arrived bul when” wh Queen Elizabeth H, het ae |S BDeaMnele nernIeng Ce Os a omoen . , Th
’ A held in London. " ‘is thousand; some dressed in blac . ; 2 yt . , me ete
; , Mee anek menting. Chet, oan. sae development of tom a . the service began they dropped widowed mother, her Sister) % Gets rid of health-destraying er
In spite of a very wet grinding and white, others in their work- a NOW! Dental Science Reveals

PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING |
1S THE SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO

‘ . Mother and her two brothers and heavily veiled. 9 Weeks in Hospital—
the growth of the canes, so that The | Jerse As the congregation arrived, the :
in 1951 2,215 acres of canes gave “The most étenee European Cathedral bell tolled in token of — - _ er ae an, Along © Whitehall was Now Wel pine
an average yield of 36 tons 7 cwts. breed seems undoubtedly to be the last respects to His late otal Sh tee irs charter ’ ney and Wataer feoutnie i apse i ,
per acre, compared with 2,153 the Jersey,’ says Mr. Maule, Majesty. Members of the House of the King-at-Arms ’ Sir Georg’ Promptly at 9.31 a.m. the cortege | Pains and Sti Joints. T was wot able ts

a ~ the best ye conditions will be
, *uecessful in*the general upgrad-
Truman Ignores ing of indigenous or eniniprowed
dairy stock. Moreover, it is by
no means certain that such a
policy would be practicable or
desirable in many areas. Thus it
may be inferred that new types
would at first be confined to spe-
cial areas and to chosen breeders,
and would not be widely distrib-
uted for breeding.”—B.U.P.

city gone en the et cester followed in a fourth car
soun ts warning for two min- and after them the Duke of Wind- The Duke of Edinbur

. > of gh, the con- |
utes silence. A busy Bridgetown go. with the Princess Royal, The sort of the new Queen was “tn |

‘ iatel t i, :
Wie, See eerie dose jn Queen and the Duke of Edinburgh naval uniform and the 16-year-|

their places and motor yes





Guards.

From Page 1
Hungary convicted four airmen on
spy charges,

The fliers were forced down in
‘he Red satellite on November 19
after they became lost on a flight
over Western Germany to Yugo-
slavia. The State department has
been studying possible ways to
retaliate. But so far they have
avoided a break oa the
that the U.S. has more to gain
by keeping observers behind the
Iron Curtain,

But the question of severing
relations with Russia and all her
satellites has been under consid-
eration and will come up formally
next month in Paris at a meeting
of United States Diplomats from
Eastern Europe. Congressional

through the heart of the City was
completely still. Only a _ few
cyclists still continued their way
unknowing or uneering but their |
noiseless machines did not dis- |
rupt the peace and quiet of the
scene.

At the conclusion of the Ser-
vice, the members of the House
returned in procession to their
Chamber, when they adjourned
and the troops marched back by
the same route to private parades
at the Central Police Station,
where they were dismissed.



grounc.

B.G. COL-SEC SEES
T’DAD ADMINISTRATION

GEORGETOWN, Feb. 12,
The Colonial Secretary, the Hon:
John Gutch, O.B.E, left to-day for
Trinidad to study the operation of
the ministerial system under that
island’s present constitution. He
returns on Feb. 14 and from then

Among those present in the conare |
gation were Lord Rowallan, Lord
Dangan and Daughter, Sir George and
Lady Seel, Prof. J. S. Dash, Mr, 9. Dash







i i *parture r - Miss Norah Burton, Major Noott, M
pressure may force.a decision, in UNt! his departure on mere oe oe wad’ Mrs ed. C. Hainmond, Mr. W A
favour of a break, Connally for- og), special work regarding consti- Parmer, Mr. H Graham Gittens, Mr
: ’ Cc. A. Braithwaite, Mrs. Peebles, Dr |
mally urged Senate Republicaa tutional commissions and recom- Edith Smith, Maj and Mrs. Bowring
leader Styles Bridges to use his mendations. Lady Hutson, Mr. and Mrs, D A. Leo-
position as amember of the Appro- Deputy Colonial Secretary, D. J. $4 mrs A ge ei
priations Committee to cut off Parkinson, O.B.E. will act as Col- Grimith. Mr. W. A, Yearwood, Mr. J. M
funds for the envoy to Hungary. onial Secretary from Feb. 13 until Crick, Major and Mrs. Glindon Reed, |
—U.P. further orders.—CP) @ On Pase 6 |
% POPCOO,
; 4 AMEL has conquered tens of and why it © is so quickly andso
CHECK YOUR REQUIREMENTS | - thousands of coughs. For thoroughly. [rom the first dose
FOR THE FOLLOWING ; cars it has been recommended Famel cases the inflamed bron
| by Doctors, Nurses, Hospitals chial passages and builds up
a4 USEFUL I c EMS ; and Sanatoria everywhere. The your powers of resistance while
, , , reason? Simply this. It con- itis destroying the germs whici
. Sun visors (anti-dazzie) Licenve Plate Jewels ins soluble lactocreasote-—— have caused the cough or cold
& Cigarette Lighters (6 ‘. 12 Hood Ornaments iscovered in the Famel labor- The moment you suspect ‘flu, or
x — Trouble Lamps atories —~ and this ingredient catch a cough or cold, tal
e x Reverse Lamps

Feeler Gauges Fame! Syrup and you will hav
Ignition Testers

Battery Hydrometers
Air & Water Hoses

Polishes & Waxes

COURTESY
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ters your bloodstream and
Rear view Mirrors— :

cars/trucks

mt s the trouble at its roof. sterted on the road to recovery

. |
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Dust Cloths
Contact Files

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ite ar * Rimbellishers—chrome Mee 4 5 4 es
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>
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SOOO GOSS SS SOE ES SBE SEESS SESS OOOO SOS OOOO OOO GGG GO9 OOOO OOOO O BO GOGY |




~, e

PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS 9) ADVOCATE

Printed by the Adveeste Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown



Saturday, February 16, 1952

—_—_—— —

CENTRAL MILK

THE acceptance of twenty-five dairy
owners of a proposal by the government
that a central milk depot be formed is wel-
come news. These dairy owners are at pres-
ent responsible for supplying a large
portion of the island’s requirements of fresh
milk. They are not to become exclusive
suppliers of the Central Milk Depot,
but their acceptance of the proposal
that a Central Milk Depot be formed
means that the Depot when formed
will have an assured supply of milk.

Without this assurance the Depot could not
operate. With this assurance it can be cer-
tain of a daily milk supply of not less than
1,500 gallons fromâ„¢twenty-five dairies and
probably as much again from independent
producers who will also sell to the depot.

Next week a Committee drawn from rep-
resentatives of the participating dairies and
of the government will meet to decide what
equipment will be necessary for the erec-
tion of the depot. They will decide too
whether a condensery should be erected
and whether equipment should be obtained
for the making of butter.

The capital cost of erecting a central milk
depot will be borne by the government.
The fears of dairy owners that the capital
cost of erecting a central milk depot would
be too great for dairy owners to contribute
even half of the cost have been. justified.
The recent rise in price of balanced animal
feed from $8.08 per 100 Tb bag to $9.80 per
100 16 bag has cancelled the advantages
which dairy owners were expecting from
an increase in the controlled price of milk
to 15 cents per pint in bottles and 144 and
134 cents per pint in other containers and
sold in bulk or retailed. But the rise in price
of animal feed does not in any way affect
the formation of the Central Milk Depot.
The Government will have to decide either
to continue the subsidisation of animal feed
for as long a period as it makes milk un-
economical for the dairy owner at present
controlled prices: or it will have to remove
the present control price of milk keeping a
watchful eye to see that the price is only
raised in step with the increased cost of
animal feed.

The rise in the price of animal feed
which is due to causes over which the local
government has no control complicates the
difficulties of dairy owners and they are
probably pleased at their foresight in not
accepting the government’s original pro-
posals for a central milk depot.

The reasons for the erection of a central
milk depot remain valid and there is now
an added reason why its erection should
be speeded up. The recent increase in the
prices of milk per pint to 15 cents in botiles
and 144% cents and 134 in other containers
caused a decrease in the number of those

*who buy milk. That means for the dairy
owner not necessarily a loss of milk since
it can be given to young calves or churned
into local fresh butter, but a loss of revenue.

When the Central Milk Depot is in oper-
ation, provided that arrangements are made

next week for a condensery, the dairy own-
ers’ sale of milk will remain constant and
will not be dependént upon a change in
the number of private customers,

Another possible advantage to be derived

from the early erection of a central milk
depot seems to be an increase in the con-
sumption of fresh milk. It is a well-estab-
lished fact that many people buy powdered
milk because they have no confidence in
the cleanliness of milk sold by ceftain
dairies, Even though fresh milk may be pro-
duced under the most hygienic conditions
some people’s fears are so strong that they
prefer to buy imported powdered milk in
cans. When all milk is supplied from a cen-
tral milk depot those fears will be re-
moved, since all milk will be pasteurized
and sealed and no individual dairy’s milk
will enjoy a higher reputation for cleanli-
ness than that of any other dairy.
__ Preservation of milk that would other-
wise be surplus: an increase in fresh milk
production: and area delivery depots which
will reduce existing transportation costs:
are three major advantages that will soon
be felt when the Central Milk Depot has
been erected.

The Government can be satisfied (and de-
serves congratulation) that public money
has never been spent more profitably for
many years than it will be as soon as final
arrangements have been concluded and
equipment purchased for the erection of the
depot,

Question On Trinidad
Shipping







LONDON

MR. OLIVER LYTTELTON, the Colo-
nial Secretary, is to be asked in the House
of Commons what steps are being taken to
ensure that the shipping services between
Trinidad and Tobago are improved. The
question is expected to be put down for
him very soon. -

The Trinidad Government appointed a
committee last year to investigate the
working of these services and Mr. Lyttel-
ton is understood to be asking the Gov-
ernor for a report on this’ committee’s
work.—B.U.P.



THE WEST INDIA
COMMIETTEE

(By A. FE. V. BARTON)

MOST people in the British West
Indian colonies have heard
of the West India Committee
Jamaicans certainly will not readi-
ly forget how when the news of
the disastrous hurricane reached
London in August last year, the
West India Committee placed tne
whole of its*resources with telling
effect at the disposal of the Gov-
ernor of Jamaica and how the
Committee's rooms became the
centre of the activities of the Lon-






















don Committee of the Jamaica
Hurricane Relief Fund under the
‘chairmanship of the previous Gov-

ernor, Sir John Huggins Indeed,
at the moment of speaking, I am
myself in charge of the London
activities, for they are hv no means
ended and the London Chairman
is, as any Jamaican would say “off
the Island” for the time being.

To-night I want to say some-
thing about how the West India
Committee came:into being, what
it is and what it does. Exactl¢¥
when it began no one knows.
There was a Planters Club in Lon-
don which, as we know, earned
fame by abandoning in seventeen
forty-six the fight of the Planters
to a levy on trade,

The first known records of the
existence of a body of West India
Merchants, meeting regularly in
taverns such as “The King’s Heac’
in the Cornhill can be seen in cur
Library. These are the minutes of
their meetings which cun continu-
yusly from seventeen sixty-nine to
the present day, Between seven-
teen seventy and seventeen cighty
we first find the Planters and Mer-
chants combining at their smneet-
ings, under various titles such as
“The Society of West Indian Meér-
chants and .Planters”. The min-
utes of a meeting held on Novem-
ber thirteenth, seventeen seventy-
eight, for the first time use the un-
qualified title “The West India
Committee.”

The Early Days

Vastly exciting things were hap-
pening in the West Indies in those
early days—the Seven Years War
had ended in the Peace of Paris
in seventeen sixty-three but left in
its wake a seething turmoil. No
ship was safe on the high seas and
the Committee was in constant
touch with the Admiraity to en-
sure the safety of vessels sailing
to the West Indies, In seventeen
seventy-seven one minute reads: —
“The early Separation of His Maj-
esty’s ship Squirrel from the Fleet
of Merchant Ships under her con-
voy ... occasioned much clamour
among persons interested in those
Ships Cargoes the premium of In-
surance in consequence of that
Separation being greatly advanced.
The Committee of West, India
Merchants were obliged to take
upon themselves the disagreeable
Task of making an Enquiry into
the Causes of that Separation .. .”
In seventeen ninety-six following
pressure by the Committee, ore
Captain Norman was by the A‘l-
miralty Court “adjudged to be Re-
primanded and to be continued on
Half Pay for the Remainder of
His Life” . . . for negYecting to
shorten sails so as to look after the
slow ships of his convoy, this neg-
lect resulting in the loss to the
Enemy of sixteen ships from this
convoy, Among those who sat ir
judgment at this Court was Rear
Admiral Bligh of The Bounty
fame. But not always did the
Yommittee seek punishment. The
minutes g!'ote many resolutions of
thanks te the various Captains—
in sevent.en ninety-six Captain
Roddam Home of His Majesty's
Ship Africa was thanked “for his
great attention to the convoy that



Further Ca

WELLINGTON, New Zealand,

Further calls may be made upon
he British West Indies to supply
dditional sugar to New Zealand

; a result of a disastrous hurri-
vane which has caused extensive
lamage to Fiji’s sugar production.

The hurricane, which killed 30
people and caused more than
£1,000,000 worth of damage, has
vrecked the whole of the Nausori
area, in the Fijian island of Viti
Leva, where the Colonial Sugar
Refining Company has its head-
quarters, and the company’s mill
at Rarawai has been heavily dam-
aged,

New Zealand is already short of
sugar and may have to ask Britain
for further supplies. The vntire
crop of Fijian bananas for export
to New Zealand has also been lost
und there will be a serious shortage
of bananas in New Zealand for at
least a year.

Fiji’s 1951-52 sugar production
was estimated at 110,000 tons.
Under the recently-signed Com-
monwealth Sugar Agreement.
fiji was given an export quota of
170,000 tons a-year, of which
125,000 tons was a negotiated price
quota.

| OUK READERS SAY:

C.G. And The House

To the Editor, The Advocate;
SIR,—The writings of your cor-

respondent, commentator and con-

tributor “C.G.” are always very



play talent, especially satirical, of
a high order, I am sure he is
always read with great interest by
your many readers.

He is always timely and topical,
so why did he wait all this time to
write on the reply of the House of
Assembly to His Excellency The
Governor's Speech from the
Throne? Perhaps it is the more
recent report of the activities of
Members that has got his goat.

If while C.G. and his talented
spouse enjcy the health, hospitali.y
and protection which this little
Island has to offer, he cares. to
make its politicians. and their
parliament the butt of his jokes, I
wish to assure him that like his
London we can take it and enjoy
a hearty laugh at our own ex-
pense.

But I would like to warn C.G.
that when he leaves the realm of
fiction he shotld make more sure
of his facts, and by way of amend-
ment to his admirable suggestion
about himself in his letter in your
issue of Thursday, I beg to move
that he be not imprisoned in our
¢léar Glock’ téwer, but instead in
his own stuffy mind for a shorter
period. I am sure this would have

——_————
i



amusing and entertaining and dis-°

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

sailed under his command from
j

Jamaica.”

Perhicps the most interesting en-
try about this tirg: reads:—*“That
the Thanks of this Meeting be

given to Captain Bligh for the
great care and attention to the
great object of bringing the
Breadfruit Tree and many other
useful Plants to the Indian

Islands.”
W.L. Trade

The constitution of the old So-
ciety of Merchants and Planters
clearly indicates that its primary
functions was the same as that of
the West India Committee of to-
day, namely to safe-guard the in-
cdustries and trade of the British
West Indian Colonies, Incliding
the two mainland Colonies. As
long ago as August seventeen
sixty-nine we find in the Com-
mittee’s miaute book a record of
a resolution in which one Mr.
Dossie asked for help in the pub-
lication of a leaflet extolling what
wa" described as “The
someness, of Rum preferably :
Brandy”. To-day we houl
higher, In .the early days Also»

members took a lively interest fr” Government
the safeguarding of produce lying’ Cuba”,.Research at the

in the Port of London and a min-
ute dated fifth November, seven-
tee. seventy-six, sels out an order
directing “that sundry Bills for the
Prosecution of Thieves for steal-
ing Sugar’ amounting to fifteen
pounds fourteen shillings, be
paid to Barnabas Linton the Cony
stable, also Joseph Hinson for his
Expenses attending the Prosecu-
tion of Samuel Hollis for stealing
two Bags of Cotton out of a Light-

er belonging to the “America”,
Captain Hatch, amounting to ten
pounds,five and fourpence

Yet trade and industry are not
altogether an end in themselves
In them le the foundations of
greater things, and these are clear-
ly indicated in the wording of the
Royal Charter, which sets out:-—
“that the Association is formed of
British subjects personally inter-
ested in the agricultural and
manufacturing industries and
trade of the British West Indies,
British Guiana, and British Hon-
duras, and subscribing voluntari-
ly to the funds of the Association,
and that the object of the Associa-
tion is. by united action to pro-
mote the interest of such indus-
tries and trade and thus increase
the general welfare of the above
mentioned Colonies and Posses-
sions.”

Now to the present day, Daily
the Committee deals with every
sort of question relating to trade
and commerce, and not least the
Tourist Trade, both by correspond-
ence and also through numerous
personal interviews conducted by
the Secretary and his staff. The
latest important activity of the
Committee was the negotiation of
the Commonwealth Sugar Agree-
ment in collaboration with the
British West Indies Sugar Asso-
ciation and representatives of all
other sugar producing parts of the
British Commonwealth. The ne-
gotiations were notable for the
honour conferred on the Chair-
man of the West India Committee
who was appointed to lead the
whole Commonwealth delegation,
an appointment upon which all
concerned were later to congratu-
late thenselves and him. By this
Agreement the West Indies hope
to find an outlet overseas within
the Commonwealth for nine hun-
dred thousand tons of sugar,
nearly three quarters of it at
guaranteed reasonably remunera-
tive prices. These negotiation
once again showed how greatly
the strength of the West India





It was when the New Zea-
land Government asked to buy
75,000 tons of sugar a _ year
from the United Kingdom that
the negotiated price quota under
the Agreement was _ increased
by this amount.

The British West Indies quota
was increased from 640,000 tons
to 670,000 tons. This meant that
the West Indies was to become
the largest supplier of this
special New Zealand sugar al-
location.

Since the Agreement provides
that any deficiency in the supply
from one exporting territory may
be taken up and filled by another
exporting territory, it is thought
probable tihat Fiji’s inability to all
its export quotas may result in an
expanded market for West Indian
sugar, at least this year.

Famine

Famine is feared in Fiji follow-
ing the hurricane. Food is already
scarce and the price of tinned
goods is so high that they are be-
yond the reach of the poorer
people.

Food and building supplies are
being rushed from Australia and

4
SMIgy
& more salutary effect on his men-
tal health.
‘» Yours sincerely,
r AY

E. S. LEWIS. ,

Bridgetown, “

February, 14, 1952. ae
ef

To the Editor, The Advocate;

SIR,—We are informed that
certain islands in the Caribbean
(foreign) have introduced !egis-
lation forbidding schooners ana
wading vessels from _ carrying
passengers fo or from their shores
unless they are equipped with a
requisite form of radio tele-
phone set.

The cost of this radio equipment
which enables telephone com-
munication w it h_ established
coast stations in the Caribbean,
and which is designed so as not
to require the employment of
qualified operating personnel or
any additional crew member is
£100 per schooner.

A coast station exists at Bar-
bados essentially for this type of
service, but no schooner calling
here is equipped with the neces-
sary radio. As Bridgetown is
perhaps the very centre of the
schooner trade in the Caribbean,



und as it already possesses the
neces. Y coast station aNd as
suitab schooner radio equip-
ment costs no more than £100—
surely there remains only the
necessary Bill to be introduced

ole- Lon,



Ils On B.W.L Sugar

Hurricane Wrecks Fiji Plantation Areas



Radio- Telephone Taaiah -
oo a



{

Committee lies in its independ-
ence of Government control,
Also the Committee derives it
influence from the fact that it re-
presents the widest possible inter-
ests engaged in the West Indian
effairs of all kinds. sie ew
not surprising that it has en-
joyed the confidence of His Majes-
ty’s Ministers regardless of party.
There is literally no problem re-
lating to the British West Indies
beyond the Committee’s scope,

The Circular |

As most ._people_ know,|
the Committee produces its
own journal—the West India}

Committee Circular — which is
both a review of all important
British West Indian events and a’
record of the doings of the Execu-
tive Committee and staff. Here I
cannot do beiier than quote some
ef the headings from the report
published in May last—under the
general head of Sugar:— “The
g Term Agreement”, “The
Price Negotiations” “Representa-
tions to the International Sugar
Council", “Protests over
Negotiations

Imperial
College of Tropical Agriculture”
and “Arrangements for Shipping
Raw Sugar in Bulk.” Other)
headings in the report concern the |
latest comments on the production |
and marketing of rum, molasses, |



cocoa, bananas, cotton, citrus |
fruit, spices, cigars, petroleum
products, and so on. There

is also an account of the never
ending fight to secure pro-
per passenger accommodation by
sea to and from the United King-|
dom and also between the various |
West Indian colonies, and of the)
Committee’s efforts to ae the
British West Indies by exhibiting
at the British Industries Fair and
by representing their interests at
meetings of the Colonial Employ- |
ers Federation, the Empire Fruits:
Council and other bodies. Again, |
we must not forget that the Com-
mittee has the most comprehen- |
sive library in existence dealing|
with West Indian affairs. This |
is in daily use by students, re-,
seamch workers and others inter-|
ested in West Indian History. |
Other West Indians visit the}
Library—it is open to all and)
sundry—to read the newspapers |
which come promptly and regu-
larly from all the British West
Indian colonies. The main room
in which it. igs housed is used for |
meetings of the Executive Com-}
mittee, and representatives of the
Commonwealth Sugar’ Producers |
met there throughout the pro-|
tracted negotiations that ended |
with the signing of the Common- ;
wealth Sugar Agreement, |

The Human Side |

Finally there is a very human)
side to the Committee's activities |
-—-anxious people seek its aid in
tracing lost relatives in the
United Kingdom, Others require
help in seeking employment, often
conveying their intention after
arriving penniless and without
other resources in the Committee’s
offices—catless Dick Whittingtons.
In the opposite direction every
sort of question is asked by pros-
pective British settlers in the
West Indies—the latest enquiry
being “will my dog be happy in



Jamaica?”
Such is the West India Com-
mittee. When you come to Lon-

don I do hope you will visit us.
We are always glad to see West
Indian visitors and we invite you
to seek our assistance in any mat-
ter in which you feel we may be
able to help you.



New Zealand. Emergency regu-
lations imposed in Fiji have frozen
all stocks of building materials
and stiff penalties will be enforced
for any contravention of these
regulations.

No precautions could be
taken to meet the hurricane.
A meteorological station in
the path of the hurricane was
destroyed and was unable to
send out any warning before
disaster struck the main
islands of the group.

Most of the islands of Viti Leva
is a shambles. Corrugated iron
which once roofed homes is draped
like tinfoil round stumps of palm
trees. Rivers are full of floating
debris and dead cattle. Nearly
every village on the island was
flattened and not a house is
standing for 20-mile stretches in
some places.

A breakwater at a flying boat
base was washed away and a
shoal appeared in the landing
area. This base has been closed
to civil aircraft, which is another
hindrance to relief measures.

—B.U.P.



here in order that there may be
greater safety of life at sea for
passengers using schooner trans-

Yours faithfully,
R. D. Stewart,
PYE LIMITED.

‘Help The Poor Clerks

To The Editor, The Advocate,—

SIR,—As_ several letters have
been written to your paper re-
cently I feel that I should offer |
something in writing to try andj
help the poor OLERKS.

As ram a clerk myselt, I know |
how expensive the essential items
of foodstuffs are, and especially |
as salaries have not advanced |
how are we to make ends meet?

How are We to pay off our Food| doors,
Bills? several of us have had to|
reduce certain items so as to try|
the Bills; who has to)
suffer—the poor CLERKS, what)

and pay

is the result? MALNUTRITION? |
Why can’t the Chamber of Com-
merce go into this matter with |
the heads of Firms, and ask them |
to try and help their poor
CLERKS? Surely something must
be done, and done now, as they
are in very bad waters, as the}
cost of living has certainly ad-}|
vanced considerably.

Do try and help us.

|
Yours truly, |
CLERK,



NOBODY'S
DIARY

Monday — Today’s prize goes to my four-
year-old son who re-enters these pages
with the remark that the lettuces are
sunburnt.

Tuesday — I notice that the small hotels
are beginning to advertise again. This
is nothing new because if you turn up
the Advocates for 1929 or even as early
ds 1913, you’ll find whole columns of
advertising hotels. Guest houses in Bar-
bados used to complain in the columns
of this newspaper that they were neg-
lected by residents and tourists. It
seems that some of them are beginning
to realise that advertising pays.

Wednesday — It may be imagination but
I seem to see more donkeys and mules
pulling canes to the factories this year.
I’remember when you could ‘count the
motor lorries you saw. Do you remem-
ber these bullock carts near D’Acres,
and as for donkeys! It was difficult to
bathe at High Rock on Sundays because
of the trains of donkeys that came down
from Joes River for their annual scrub
and brush down.

Thursday — Some fifteen years ago someone
tried to attract visitors to the Animal
Flower Cave. The attempt ended in
smoke. Today visitors to the Cave are
getting rarer. I wonder whether times
haven’t changed enough to justify re-
viving the Animal Flowers for tourists.
There aren’t so many attractions to see
in Barbados that we can afford to let
the Cave go the way of the animal
flowers. Sometimes I think Barbadians
are most unenterprising about what
tourists should see.

Everything recommended seems to be
external and nothing internal. Tourists
aré invited to see Paleologus’ tomb,
when they might prefer to see the grave
at Gravesend where King George V was
a member of a firing party at the funeral
of a naval schoolmaster. They might find
it interesting to see the spot at St. Anne’s
Barracks where the last British soldier
was flogged in Barbados just before the
news reached here abolishing flogging.
They might like to see Flaxaman’s
work in two or three of the Churches
and they would like to be told officially
in writing who sculpted Nelson. A
pretty little story could be concocted of
the lead coffin my brother discovered in
the grounds of what is now known as St.
Cecilia’s. I could tell them a story of
mystery voices unexplained to this day.
The tale of the Lady of Lord’s Castle
kept like a dog in the dungeons while
her lord hung wreckers lanterns in coco-
nut trees is dying out because we are
too lazy to keep it alive.

How many people would not like to
see the inside of Nicholas Abbey and
ought we not to be ashamed to care so
little about Farley Hill? Thanks to
Neville Connell, people are beginning to
realise that Arawaks were Barbados’
first settlers and not Portuguese hogs as
is still commonly supposed. ,

Don’t we tend to become too prosy
and to imagine that people only come
to Barbados to drink rum punches and
to go to cocktail parties? Maybe I’m
wrong but when I discover that people
go looking for monkeys in Turners Hall
or picking nutmegs in Welshman Hall
Gulley I begin to wonder whether we
don’t need a new guide for tourists. They
can’t have much fun from present guides
anyhow.

Friday — After what was said in the House
and what was reported in the Press I
expect to hear that Hollywood is to
make a film entitled “Crime Before
Movies.” What I have never seen con-
tradicted in writing yet is that a certain
book of dubious reputation originated
from the Public Library. If this should
prove to be true I think film censors
could rely on British and American film
standards a bit more and keep an eye

» cocked for what people are invited to
read. The films we see are not paid for
with taxpayers’ money. But the books,
I believe, are.

Saturday—When I was a little boy of twelve
or so I wrote an emotional essay which
won an S.P.C.A. prize. It was a stupid
book I received and the only effect it
had on me was to kill an incipient inter-
est in animals which somehow or other
still survives. I’m not gunning the
S.P.C.A. I wish them well even though
I can’t help noticing by a recent adver-
tisement that they still seem unconscious
of the fact that the stray dogs which
disgrace us are to be found in the streets
of the City and do not knock at peoples’

No! my reason for blowing my

childish trumpet is to make sufficient

nice rich gentleman who lives on a hill?
If he warded a prize of 200 dollars for
the best 800 word essay on “How To
Keep Barbados Beautiful,” he wouldn’t

noise and attract the attention of the








oS ss SSS!

TURDAY, FEBRUARY



16,

PAPER SERVIETTES

In Plain White
$1.00 per hundred

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Pitch Pine
White Pine
Fir

Broad Street & Greystone, Hastings



PORTLAND
CEMENT

C. §. PITCHER & CO.

Ph. 4413

1952










miss the 200 dollars, but more =|

ans might become conscious of beauty
and the need for preserving it.
Bajan: Well, of all the cheek!
Nobody: It is rather. I hope it works
though.

EEE] aaa



JUST RECEIVED

The “DALE”
MEASURING TAP



IT POURS A DRINK, STOPS

AND POURS AGAIN



Indispensable in the

BAR Anp CLUB

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

DIAL 4689

BROAD STREET



Da Costa & Co.. Lid.



COCKTAIL ONIONS—Red, White, Yellow,

Green, Red CHEESE, KRAFT CHEESE,
ANCHOVIES, PEANUT BUTTER, CHEESE
BISCUITS, OLIVES Green, OLIVES Black,
GOLD BRAID RUM, SANDWICH BREAD

Just arrived from France

DUBONNETT, LIEBFRAUMILCH STILL,
LIEBFRAUMILCH SPARKLING, BERN-
CASTLE WHITE, VIELLE CURE

°

OTHER SPECIALS

CABBAGE 30c. per Ib., CARROTS 24c. per Ib.,
BEET ROOT 24c, per lb, EMBASSY CIGAR-
ETTES in tins @ 25c. — 48c. each, DU
MAURIER 20s. 41c. each, DU MAURIERK 50s.
$1.04 each, 2-lb. tin HAMS $4.30 each.



PHONE
GODDARDS


SATURDAY,



FEBRUARY i¢,

1952

(42 Tourists Call
To-day On ‘Liberte’

THE



51,840-ton French tourist liner Liberté

third big-

gest tourist ship in the world, will spend 84 hours in port
to-day for her 742 passengers to see Barbados

She will be bringing back to Barbadians memories of
the French liner Normandie which called here in 1939, for
the 384-ton motor vessel Pinta, arriving here yesterday,
will be used as a platform for the passengers to disembark

into launches for shore.

The Normandie, a bigger ship,

used the Due ’Aumale which was much bigger than the

Pinta.

Fancy Molasses
Report Handed In

The House of Assembly
met for a shert period yes-
terday and adjourned until
next Tuesday.

The report of the’ Com-
mittee appointed to enquire
into all aspects of the fancy
molasses industry of Bar-
bados was handed in.

Case Of Bodily
Harm Dismissed

_Their Honours Mr.. H. A.
Vaughan and Mr. A. J..H. Han-
Schell, Judges of the Assistant
Court of Appeal yesterday dis-
missed the case in which Glen-
ville Payne brought against Adol-
phus Miller of Rock Land, Spoon-
er’s Hill, St. Michael, for inflicting
bodily harm on him on Novem-
ber 7.

Thus Their Honours reversed a
decision of His Worship Mr, E, A.
McLeod, Police Magistrate of
District “A”, who ordered Miller
to pay a fine of 20/- in one month
or in defaut 14 days’ imprison-
ment with hard labour.

Glenville Payne told the court
that on November 7 he was walk-
ing through Rock Land gap when
he saw the defendant. As the
defendant got about six yards
from him, the defendant began to
throw stones dnd one of them
struck him on the back.

Miller said that Payne first in-
terfered with him and he ‘sus-
tained injuries which made him
go to the General Hospital.

JAMAICA’S $ SHARE

Of the £1,750,000 sterling alle-
cated to the West Indies for the
importation of goOds from the
United States, under the token
imports scheme, Jamaica’s share
is £393,750 or $125,000 U.S.A.)

This is in addition to the allo-
cation for essential goods which
fall under the programme for
importations from hard currency
areas.







THE POLICE BAND on their way back to St. Cecilia Barracks yesterday after attending the Mem-

orial Service for the late King.



Built. for operating alongside

piers, the . Liberté'’s accommoda-
tow dadderâ„¢ would not reach
imsignificant tenders. The Pinta
came to Barbados Specifically to
au tend her.

At 630 aim. the “once holder
of the Atlanti¢ Blue Ribbon” —
at the time. the fastest ship to
eross from New York to South-

ampton will be dropping
anchor in Carlisle Bay and is
expected to sail at 3 p.m. Cap-
tain Leveque is bringing her
down on a 28-day Carnival
cruise to Rio. She arrives from
New York. via Martinique and

will be sailing for Rio via Bahia
She will be passing through Port

of Spain and Nassau on her
return irip to New York from
Rio.
On First Visit

The Liberte is paying her first
visit to Barbados. She is the
biggest tourist ship to call here
since the Normandie. In the
world, she is third to the two
Queens — the Queen Mary and
the Queen Elizabeth

Formerly the German _ ship

Europa, the Liberte was built by
Blohm & Voss at Hamburg. She
belongs to the French Govern-
men (Ministere de la Marine
Marchande) and is managed by
the Compagnie Generale Trans-
atlantique. Le Havre is her port
of registry.

She has a_ net tonnage of
21,001, is 890 feet long, 102 feet
wide atid draws 37 feet of water
She is propelled by four screws.

Taxi Driver
: Remanded

His Worship Mr, E. A. McLeod,
Police Magistrate of District “A’’,
yesterday remanded until today
35-year-old taxi driver Frank
Frybrface’” of Pine Land, St.
Michael, when he appeared before



yim yestet@a¥..charged by the
‘olice with the larceny of eight
lins of paint valued at £16 4/8

and the property of General Hard-
ware Supplies.

The charge stated that the
offence Was committed - sometime
betweén February 18 and Febru-
ary 14. Mr. J, E. T. Brancker is
appearing on behalf of Frybrace
who’is on a bail of £75,



MEMORIAL SERVICE









ee



PARRY SCHOOL’

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Sparks from a fire which occurred in this cane fieid at Fairfield Plantation set the roof of the old

Parry School on fire. About seven acres of ripe canes were burnt in the same fire.





Five Petitions For Letters
Of Administration Granted

IN the Court of Ordinary The

yesterday,

\eting

Puisne Judge, His Lordship Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor grant-
d five petitions for letters of administration to estates.

Ty

rst was the petition of Ena Matilda Worrell of

Holligan Road, Bank Hall, widow, for letters of adminis-
tration to the estate of her husband William H. Le Roy

Worrell, late motor mechanic of Bank Hall,
Mr. W. W. Reece Q. C. in-
structed by Mr. L, E, R. Gill of



the firm of Cottle
appeared for the petitioner.

LIONS ARRIVE

Catford &*Co.

Another was the petition of Ei-

leen Asgiil of Windsor Road,
rOR HERON BAY Bank Hall, widow, to the estate
of her husband Hamilton Har-
Two sculptured lions ar- court Asgill, late chauffeur of
rived here from Martinique 2nd Avenue, Bay Land, St.
by the motor vessel “Pinta” Michael. %
yesterday for Mr. Ronald The third petition was Signah
aed J of Heron Bay, St. Idalia Garraway’s of Hunte Street,
Jar t

Sculptured in France, the

, ; aunt Marie
two lions are of normal size

the estate of her

Bridgetown, a married woman, to

Bl-

vira Bynoe, late of Brittons Hi"

and made. of terra-cotta St. Michael, a widow
which is a composition of Mr. D. H. L. Ward instructed by
nya sand used for Messrs Haynes & Griffith, Solici-

The lions will “guard” the
approach to Heron Bay from

ihe sea

the petitioner.

Died In Brooklyn

The petition of Enid

Alleyne of Scarborough,
Church, a married woman,
constituted attorney of
Arthur Callendar of
New York, U.S.A, for
administration



lyn was also granted,

Mr, G. B. Niles, instructe
Messrs Haynes
appeared for the petitioner

The other petition was

Mr. L. A. Williams

the petitioner,

bate





yesterday convicted and

Christ Chureh for

speed limit on streets.
Weatherhead who was

to pay a fine of 20

his offence on December

St. Michael
at

Culloden Road,
rode the motor cycle

per hour on that road.
limit is 30 miles per hour.

X-743 on Bay Street
miles per hour on
was ordered to pay
speed limit on Bay
miles per hour.

at
15/-
Street

Jones attached to the
Branch at Central Station.

a

tors of High Street, appeared fo:

Odessa
Christ

the

Alban
Brooklyn
letters
to the estate
Justina Callendar, late of Brook-

of
of

xy

& Griffith

Inez

Adele Smith's of Westbury Road,

St, Michael, a married woman,
She is the constituted attorney of
Delphina Velliran Walton f
Balboa, C.Z., widow, Hers war to
the estate of George Nathaniel
Walton, late of Bronx, N.Y

instructed
by Haynes & Griffith appeared fo

The will of Elliot Lloyd Skeete
of St. Philip was admitted to pro-

Speed Limit Exceeded

His Worship Mr. E, A. McLeod,
Police Magistrate of District “A"

fined

December

is



darold Weatherhead of Pine Hill,
St. Michael, and George Bynoe of
exceeding the

ordered
in 14 days on
14 days’ imprisonment committed
21 while
riding the motor cycle M-2679 on

He

45 miles
The speed

Bynoe who drove the motor car
over 37

12
The
20

Both cases were brought by Cpl.
Traffic

























-
“What could be better than
Joseph Rogers Cutlery
Beautiful Single and Double
Canteen Sets
53 Pieces. Per Set . $ 83.75
fs | Wo. se sil Pa eae 141.79
17. | 93 tw: weet hlp cet -ussecier a
ie
v . SINGLE ITEMS
BREAD KNIVES. Each . .. 8Te., $1.57 & $2.12
DINNER KNIVES. Each .... Ld aaa 1.35
BREAKFAST KNIVES. Each. ................. 1.22
. DINNER FORKS. Each oo...csccsscseeccssscsssesssssseesnses 1.66
=f BREAKFAST FORKS. Each 1.15
i TABLE SPOONS. Each ..... 1.66
Ai DESSERT SPOONS. Each . L15
{ TEA SPOONS. Each ....0........ 67
ef
CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LID
J . °
10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street
} i Fil eae







Will Japatiese
Cloth Be Bained ?

LONDON
by Britain's leading
industrialists against Jap-
campetition rose to a new
pitch tonight when Mr. Cyril
Lord, Lancashire manufacturer,
called on the Government to ban
the import of unfinished Japanese
grey cloth,

This would be a start, he stated,

Protes
textile

anese

Ss

in preventing Japanese infiltra-
tion into Empire markets,
He was telling his mill work-

ers at their annual dance, why he

is scon putting one of his three
mills on short time,

600 million yards of Jap cloth
we. ¢ id in Empire markets last
year—cloth that could have bern
made in Lancashire

Phis year, he added, the Japs
hope to boost their cloth exports
to 1,400 million yards, with the
Empire as the chief target for
selling

Chief Textiles

He urged the Government and
Empire Finance Ministers, now
considering import cuts after the
recent London talks, to end th's
dumping of cheap Japanese tex-
tiles,

Until now, all the Lord mills--
they represent a £1,000,000 bust-
ness—have been working double
eight-hour shifts, from six in tne



morning to ten at night. “I and
my colleagues have been work
ing 12 hours and more a day”,
Mr, Lord continued,

“There is no need for Lanca-

shire mills to go on short time if
the Government acts quickly. AS
a start, the Government shouid
ban the import of unfinished Jap-
anese cloth.”

When dyed and printed in Brit-
ish plants the cloth is shipped to
Empire markets as British cloth
with the benefit of Imperial Prel-
rence thrown in.

Cycle Stolen

Kingstone Revierre of Holligan
Road, Bank Hall, reported that
his bicycle valued $40 was stolen
from the Public Works Depart-
ment, City, between 2.00 p.m. and
4.00 p.m. on Thursday.

A. E. Taylor of Coleridge Street,
City reported that 2) yards of
grey striped tweed valued $12.40
vere stolen from his store between
the month of January and tast
Thursday.

Sixteen ducklings
from the cellar of the home of
Albertine Alleyne at Mahogany
Lane, City, between 6.00 p,m, on
Wednesday and 6,00 am. on
Thursday. They were her prop-
erty.

B’dian Workers
Return T’o Curacao

Fifteen Barbadian workers em-
ployed with C.P.1.M., Curacao

were stolen

left by K.L.M, Dutch Airlines on
spending
here

two
thei

Thursday after
months holiday
relatives

with



Dog Chow is made for dogs every
vrhere because all dogs requ

the same basic formula. The
only difference is that hard
working dogs want and neud
tore of it. It’s tops nutritionaliy
end in palatability. Buy se:



ALSO
PUR

PIGEON CHOW

H. JASON JONES &



Here’s a Food Ke’

AVAILABLE



Blaze Breaks
Out At Old
Parry School

A LARGE PORTION of the
roofs of the old Parry School
at St. Lucy was burnt when a
fire broke out at the building
at about 11.30 a.m. yesterday.

It was hoped that in the near
future the St. Lucy Church
Lads Brigade would occupy
the building. The Brigade
will now have to wait until
repairs to the building have
been. completed. ;

The fire started in a cane flek

attached to Fairfield Factory. I
burnt about seven acres of rip*
canes, Sparks from this fire caught

the roof of the school building.

The Fire Brigade, under the
command of Major Craggs, fought
the blaze for nearly two hours
and eventually got it under con-
trol, saving the double roofed
building from total destruction

“The fire in the cane groun/
at Fairfield has been smoulder-
ing for the past two weeks,” Mi
Eddie Ward, Manager of Fair-
field Factory, told the Advocat«
yesterday.

He said that from time to time
the ash from the Factory collects
in the ground. The last fire
that ground was about seven year
ago, It burnt for eight weeks

The Sigmund Pump was used
yesterday and the water to extin-
guish the blaze came from the
Cooling Tower tank at Fairfield
Factory. There were no hydrants
in the area.

Another Alarm
While the Brigade was fightin

the Parry School blaze anothe!
alarm was received at the Fire
Station. This was at about 1.5
p.m,

A sour grass field at the rea
of the home of Mrs, _ Hiltor
Edwards at Flint Hall, St
Michael, was on fire, A _ patch

about 40 feet long by 30 feet wide
was burnt,

When the alarm
Fireman Sergeant Stuart col-
lected the remainder of his mei
and mounted the Police truck
which is used as an auxiliary
wagon, It would not start,

Fortunately Sgt. Stuart saw
Police van which he summoned
Along with other firemen he trans
ferred the apparatus and instru-
ments from the truck to the var
and quickly proceeded to the fire
They quickly got the blaze un
der control.

was receive

Fire At Staple Grove
At about 12.30 p.m, on Thurs-
day a fire at Staple Grove Tenan
try, Christ Church, burnt a quan-

tity of fourth crop ripe cane
property of St Clair MecCollin oi
Blacketts Land, Two Mile Hill,

St, Michael.

The fire extended to the lands
of Staple Grove Plantation where
five acres of first crop and eight
acres of third crop ripe canes were

urnt,

Snarks from this caught cane
fields at Upton Plantation. Here
eight and a half acres of first anc
feur and half acres of second cro;
ripe canes, three acres of youns
cane plants and four acres sour
grass were burnt, The canes were
insured but not the grass
From Upton the fire

Kent Plantation and

acres A@f sour grass,
of J. A. Murphy and one
three quarter acres of sour
the property of W. A.
rwood Hanson Plantation
George,

extended
burn
prop

to
three
erty
ind
ere





of



St



550 LB. BILL FISH
CAUGHT

fish weighing about 550
measuring 12. feet from
beak to tail ws brought to the
Speightstown market yesterda)
evening by the fishing boat Cyr
thia No. 4, Without head and tal!
it weighed 497 lbs,

Clyde Rollock, skipper
fishing boat, told ghe L
that he had never caught a bill
fish that size, He and his crew
had a tough job to get it aboar
their little fishing boat

——_—

GEM FOR TO-DAY
Saturday, Feb. 16, 1952.
Goodness and benevolence

never tire. They maintain
themselves and others and
hever stop from exhaustion.

— Mary Baker Eddy.

A bill

tbs. and



of



My nin p pares
© w Ke ,



') Really Go For!

you'll find Dog Chow is best
: your dog’s bill of fare!

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

* Over 2000 dogs have contrip-
uted their feeding experiences
to the building of Dog Chew.

7 Er EL i:



INA

Co., Ltd.—Distributors







in

the
Advocate |

PAGE FIVE

GEORGE PAYNE'S

IS

GOOD COCOA





PURE —
| SOLUBLE.

THE STRONGEST
TEAM IN
THE WORLD !

SCOOP OST





x &

> Helping you keep well to-day is a spec ialized task
x that calls for team-work, Your doctor is captain of
x the team—his job is to diagnose your ills and treat
- them. We are his capable assistant—filling his pre-
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% yourself, are the most important team member, for
s your cooperation is vital , :

x As soon as your doctor prescribes we are in a
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y
1a @

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* KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES.

IN OUR LINEN DEPT.

WE OFFER

FACE TOWELS
in GOLD, BLUE, ROSE and GREEN
BATH TOWELS
SBOE vias stocatsssevaye
in PLAIN WHITE

BATH TOWELS

from. ot
in BLUE, PINK, GREE

BEACH TOWELS
a),
in gaily Coloured Designs

LAVATORY TOWELS
avstuabaviati’ ; ; @ 62c, and 65c.
in GREEN, BLUE and WHITE

BATH MATS
in BLUE and GREEN’

BED SHEETS

TO? 0 OO csscssisrnrsisneineassrannesisn( i. CRAB
in BLUE, GREEN, PEACH, LEMON and ROSE

$1.82 to $6.80



cose $2,138 to $4.32
N and GOLD



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..@ $3.06

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

CASES
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HOUSEWIVES
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LEO OCCLLGPSGGOL LFS FES






PAGE SIX
BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1952

| PUBLIC SALES | , 4
CLASSIFIED ADS. -Tesuc sats | canapian § [CHRIST CHURCH FOUNDATION 30YS SIPPING NOTICES

TELEPHONE 2508. |
| HOUSE: Brand new, ample 3 bedroom LOOKS U.S. S :
IRR Aap lcipepinetndcsaewicsahitndlnt hich . Applications are invited for the post of Secretary and Treasurer | EEALAND LINE LIMEZED.
| |



















j}house, all conveniences, with arty-
For Births,.Marriage or Engagement { fehe: M.A.N.Z. LINE The M.V. MONEKA wil ept
OMLAN NE) e 3 I will ace
































































































































































































































> * sized living room, open verandah, kitchen
@nnouncementsin Carib Calling th FOR SAL nd wtility \ y yy ° of the Gov Rod,
charge is $3.00 for any cmoaber oe wee . E carvent. . a ana PR mang Fe ge My IN THE EYE } venting Rody of these Schools. | J Cargo and Passengers for
= pe ond 6 cents per word ach | -—-— sicemypanescbanemnsncsatairteshsenirensenie On attrattive hillside site, Rockley New The post is part time and non-pensionable. The salary ie $720.00) °° Flange * eee ~ sail Ge, Aamane. saree’ a
ional word. Terms a Roa nes & Co ia 7 | r as . 7 from Adelaide February 15th, Melbourne and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday
sdaiiqnal word. Terms cash. Phone 258 ud, A, Barnes & Co., Ltd. | Dial 4476. | A short time ago, in a highly |." 9""4™ payable monthly (Cost of Living allowance will not be|fepruary 26th, Sydney March 4th, Bris- | @ inst ‘
p.m., for Death AUTOMOTIVE 13.2.52—t.{.n ghly q
Netices only after 4 D.m favourable comment on the after- given). jbane March 15th, onjins i. nee
: math, > s * bout April 15th and rbhados about The M.V. CLARA will accept
wie house, situated Bank Hell Road near markets, ao he tants a = the ccbantianes the work involved can be obtained on application to| April iin. : h l caree ate ae for Nusa
IN MEMORIAM B.S.A. MOTORCYCLE—1% h.p. ont Fante a oe Apply: M. Smith change controls by Cone da ‘on icetan > Applications with references must be sent to the) ,.'" eddition to seneret cores this vessel and Bahamas. Date of Sailing
one ‘ie. spring frame, come’ in and see gle Hall Corner. 16.2.82-2n. !Tondon “Economist” observed oat te on or before the 20th instant and the successful applicant | frozen carso. a alr ad The M.V. CARIBBEE will
eter ee edma avior’s Ga 4 Se 4 ; 7 . required assu ‘ a i ° accep!
CADOGAN—In toving memory of Ruby }| Show Room . aR? ate an a Road, standing on With | evident satisfaction, that to me duties on the Ist March, 1952. Laaree ,aceecenipment at Trinidad to Boudica, “Antiga PO eneerena
SE Cho Fei eelee oe Pane iak EL) ee ncinnimenwiaits | eae Te OE eee Se Raunt the “Canadian dollar came within GEORGE. B. EVELYN, Brit 1949, CARO Vaachall 12 HP 1947, Dial o1op, | comtains drawing, dining and two bed-Jan ace of looking the U.S. dollar | Chairman, as ogg i ey, ee ae
Some will forget, but we will never, 16.2.52—dn, | SCOme, water and eleetric light. In-lin the eye.” Rec ! stan 66 4 For further particulars apply
‘ites Gf endnecs still come over Us spection by appointment ‘phone 4019. ] — ecently the “ace”) Dumfries, FURNESS WITHY & CO. ETD. B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
Secret tears often flow, CAR Chevrolet Gan Owner driven, | The above will be set up for sale at|Spacing was removed—the Cana- | ‘TRINIDAD. ASSOCIATION (INC.)
For to-day has brought us 1057 Model In good working order, Phone | SUPE sompetition on Friday, the 22nd/dian dollar was selling at par, | St. Michael. and Consignee. Tele. No, 4047.
Memories of three years ago 4667, Rock 16 2.50-tm, | O89 of secret 1954, at 2 pm. at the/This quick result of “freedom | 9.2.52—7n DACOSTA & CO., LTD.,
Ever to be remembered QW’ Eugene —— ee | Oe ; which worked out f, . ‘ BARBADOS, B.W.1. |"
Zedogan (husband), Elvira Mayers{ CAR-4 year oid Vauxhall 14, good CARRINGTON & SEALY. US. i avourably for | —
notin) Elise and Mildred (sisters), | C°Mdition, srteble for taxi work. Owner Lucas Street. tie . re in Canadian securi-
nor brother) Pe wan! ale... Phone 2607 SS ‘*s and enterprises
Fie, OO, sa eae ne at | eee pears aaa ome cae ee NOTICE
EDWARDS-— Sacred to the memory of our| ——>— — ~ |, The undersigned will offer for sale} moving del: \ re
neloved husband ond dear father Sat CAR: One Kaizer Six Cylinder Car, |‘? bublle competition at thelr office & aye and a certain
julian Edgar Kawords, who fel! asf®ep{ New Tyres, in perfect condition, For James Street on Friday the 2h February |AaMount of “red tape” transac-
Ga Wobruaty iéth 1840 further particulars. Dial 8420 at 3 pen, 3 Acree Ds, perches of land on is largely accounted for by N.F.C./X.1/1952/8 ee
I long for that dear voice that's gone 16.2, 82—an | ‘Seally wuilding sites atta flood of U.S, investm
ie ca ihiiaion phe ws Maxwell Long Road, Christ Church, This | Ss. vi ent in TOKEN IMPO) sc OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
‘or ed ) Ce ani
But God ha dear cd “Ok CAR: 1947 Ford Super DeLuxe V-8. land, hes 8 frontage on the Maxwell Lona Gian fenae ek - Cana- ' RT SCHEME—U.S.A.—1952 i
And He c? , ong. Pxecellent conditi Always Y ae © ang over eet along |” r ou anc a mporters |
dees pcan do ne wrong, | Thing ete Caaaiuon. Atwars ownes driven | snother public road running along its {increase (small as yet) in ti wf Supplies omen ts hereby requested to submit to the Controller of Due
Nurse, Marita and Anderson (children). 13.2.92—t.t.n, | entize length Vacant possession availabe: Inewed purchasing of U.S. securi-| March, 1952 ‘it ae St., not later than 3 p.m. on Thursday, 6th | Vessel From Leaves Barbados
r. Herbert Nurse (son-in-law), Mra re spec r * ». - c . statements |
Prairies aan) vslaw!, Mrs. | “E53 Spay vauxhall 12) Good tyres ana | Conditions of sale apply to ties (including stock market tran-| ports during audited showing the C.I.F. value of their im-| S.S. “WAYFARER” Liverpool ith Feb. 19th Feb.
Sse “| batten’. 37,000 miles, Owner leaving the HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD sactions). uring the years 1946, 1947 and 1948 fro mthe U.S.A. of the com- S.S. “PHILOSOPHER” ., London 12th Feb. 26th Feb.
KIRTON—In loving memory of my dear] #nd. $1,0W.00. Stevenson, phone 4067 Solicitors, It was in 1939, as a war meas- modities listed hereunder which are the additional S.S, “DEFENDER” AE 1h & : p
RE Louies Gertrude Kirton, wise fei) FOF 8404. e's James Street. Ture, that the Canadian dolla, was | the list published in ee a nal items for 1952 to) >. ie Lives 15th Feb. 29th Feb.
asleep on the 16th 1951. pegged at a 10% di the Advocate Spajer on 2nd November, 1950. jase
“One year has gone, since that sad! ————~— _- + - P / scount. In the} in res: t ’ '| |S. “PLANTER” ae 2
day : ee CARS—199 Morris Oxford Saloon AUCTION Summer of 1946 it was advanced, | +, USA Se Tae eee a Owes We Connen and ee ee
When one we loved has passed a 6.000 niles in excellent Condition. | —————————— Co under controls (necessary to cir = . ; bt ee oe
esus took her from us, it was his] ‘%% Hudson Sedan 14,000 miles very UNDER THE SILVER enforce the new level) it was 3 |
will, uitable for hire. 1936 Dodge Deiuxe raisi ity . , _ : HOMEWAR
seat it out, Nears, she vet til a HAMMER ; alsed to pacity. ann = Septem- vous Products: Eggs in the shell; Frozen eggs. © ~~ Bo D FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
elyn Kirton (husband), Gordon, Doreen | /0¢ canverting to pick-up. 1938 Chrysler . 2 . was | egetabl ‘ts: . é :
ee Blive cebacen) Soi, Cortes Paoget seliad’ wold, cheep. 1900 Sorrio eet iapantiad iene ot Lioyds Agents} valued, the Canadian dollar was | cpiit 9g e Products: Dried beans; Dried peas, whole; Dried peas, | ss Sears een” ets Closes in Barbados
Set en : Mier 2 Door Selon 12,000 milew. Mart High Street. devalued to 90.9c. with the U.S. so pe i ; ; s. Me: Late . . Liverpool 16th Feb.
: n loving memory of my} Just arrived Morris Oxfords and| 9 Iron Bedsteads, 6 W.C. Bowls, 37 Coal |dollar at a premium of 10% ‘in aper Products: Printed and lith i
beloved mother Maria B'izabeth Mascoll | Minors in assorted colours. We also have . . A pers ; ; fo in| aT ithographed matter including
Deighes mothers aris Fite y eh Lae dwt. Vane at prices price to Jeougry Bots, 27 Stove Chimneys, 191 Drums Doe. | relation to Canadian funds. Then, | calendars, greetings cards, etc; Folders; Carbon paper. For further Information apply to...
Februar ee ee a in pecgure, fours promptly. sa hor ctaker Oats, 3 Comes Gecon Pow- <— ae ieee, je. Tobacco Products: Leaf tobaccos. | DACOSTA & CO LTD
lest communion! fellowship Divine eo der, 4*Car Batteries, 31 Garbage Cans, ss or e@ pegging of the . . | —
We feebly struggle, they In glory Telephone 4504, 13.2.89~1n. | 2° Ww. Cisterns, 2 Cases Plate Glass, {Canadian dollar came ieee AA. ee : ” .— Agents
yarns are one in Thee for all are| LORRY; One (1) Austin 3-top Lorry suit a oe. _ be and it gradually settled around a 00 Products: Coffee and imitations of; Rolled oats and oat-| ~
7 amine J ata in periect working wanin, Sak end eee FMS ie canes Teme Cath dacount —— 5% in terms of | meal; Jams, jellies and preserves; Fruits, canned or preserved; Fruit | a *
a: ie ascol (son', : ascoll | Sampson 29.1.52—t.i.n, ‘ *». dollar. ices : ,
idaughter-in-law!, William, Victor, Letia, ’. | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. Recently, with the Canadi ae and fruit syrups and including apple juice and grape juice; |
Wena (grandchildren). 16.2.82—1n.| | ONE COMMER LIGHT | VAN—New | 16 5221 Aaipronaers dollar at par in New York, Conk Vegetable products, including sausage binder; Peanut butter, |
yres, new attery, in good working - - : * e ‘ a *
in | conatuon righ Ones, . ach ae vr wit, cage Pines 108k for the ep cn agen Prepared Mustard; Sauces and catsups; Pickles; Inc.
i TED 2 : -— rohase of U.S. drafts, money ast; Tea; Cocoa, powdered and including co
~ , CO} * 7 om
wa | ELECTRICAL PUR. NOTICES ae > and 1009 for purchase | tions ,but not including candy . a chocolate prepara =
TR ne | (7) S. funds. Conversely, a ‘ E c ae = “
; _— “s ; y, eather : . es | NEW YORK SE
HELE as oh aTEM tp NOTICE a apes haller ee 4 funds or slippers; aaah dae edied eae ct eae a Boots, shoes and | i at mVICS
i ee i cl alates eaten | > a ae eee Ota Seeebe cathe. mane, rafts received only % in Cana- y , S eather; oves, mitts and mit-| \ ore % sails 15th Feb, — arriyes Barbados 26th Feb.,’ 1952.
TWO SUNTAN -For our office, one of | patialec ei on soraaee Pyro ebbalartions cite “awesoed, Pree ct dian funds. x tens of leather. f § A STEAMER sails 7th March — arrives Barbados 19th Mareh, 1952,
whom should have had some previous | ley's Limited, So P I = Re In general, i i in- ‘ »
expatience. Apply by letter and RS cea et A PR reduced | SAROEHIAL MEDAAAL | OFC ee Lion fe Sunn opin-| Rubber Products: Manufactures of rubber, including tyre repair mnnenetmeriretneaeatarnh tira "
person to A. &. Bryden & Sons Tag i are hs ee -2.52—-6n | the parish of Saint Michael, will be re- x a al circles is that the; kits, drug sundries, sheet packings, baby nipples, erasers. d simil ee NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
badoe, Ltd. 14.2 58-t'1.A. | HOME FRERZERS OG CO tt Made by | eyed, 07 Be ue to 8 o'clock noon on} meeting of the two currencies will | rubber goods; T- . ’ Ss, and similar | 5.8. “LIBERATOR” sailed 26th Jan. — arrives Barbados 17th Feb, 1952
~ | Frigidaire, guaranteed, and euuioned Sieh | ee eeoruaty 28th 1952 tend still further to strengthen goods; Tyres and tubes; Hose of rubber. A STEAMER sails 13th Feb, — arrives Barbados 28th Feb. 1952. ‘
“ The Tanne ee ete with | The Salary attached to the poss witie® |confidence in Canadian securities Metal Products: Bicycles and parts; Wire cable and * Chai eee mer ata ee tte ne a ee RY
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE [ony Hew show rom. 3 decnte oOo. | renee FORE eee ey nen [Ore Rartioularly (hoes itely | of iro d ; ‘ ’ rope; Chains CaN
Applica’ in-writing are invited for | Lid. Dial 126, 9027 or 4611 e & Co.,| hundred and twenty dollars (94,320) per }MOFe: } arly those definitely n and steel; Fire extinguishers; Solder; Metal cabinets; Soda GAM SERYOR
the post of fulltime Secretary (male). | , * Jea.eg—mn, | Pum, payable in monthly instalments, associated with and dependent on | fountains of monel metal; Dental alloys; Cl E ou
Se oe croximately $800.00 per month, .2.82—3n, of Thsge hundived and ststy dollars, (gi0%) the expansion of Canada’s natural | and parts; Stoves eniels a es ocks and parts; Watches SOUTHBOUND
applicant must assume duties not later | RADIO&: Thi i ost-of-Living Bonus at current rates)recsources and industries. > ¢ ne and oil; Motors, marine; Ser
oe Ist May, early, earlier. Further] 9-tube sets, ony a few Te nae ae ee lel a applicant will net be than ever, it woule Neate aa washers (brass); Tacks of all kinds; Valves (brass) ; Vaivia. tlsenas APR we ee oa eee
etalls may be obtained from the present | before ving. ae e et Bag e ae he be ’ its “ si
gatas rons be blaived tree tba gente | betors wring. Hedtaan & Tasigrs Caree | nermaiteg to at, fe_ or, noid. anouner [twentieth century is Canada a eee pomar-bercled san er pew er, ‘one (specify by name) in-|:s: “ALCOA piomen” (2°) iiuary Siw bruaey 8th
past experience and copies of testimoniais a “a4 fi r appointmen cludi B a - i & Mo Janua. z ruary 8th
Det td Gc sent by Seth February to the | REFRIGRRATOR-Ono 6 cu, ft, 1048 | ANG el Be reulee Marsh 1988, but . b ng power-operated saws, pumps and parts, etc.; Manufactures of |" ~ Cee no Seer on BE February 22no
Chainer of Commerce, Bovell & Skeels }1- B.C. in yaad condition, but turplus to it" aivend trom the hin Maron 1988, ost Fegperal Services | ino. ccs ehings: Manufactures of aluminum including mould- Remame |] Siew em) Maree at
g., Lucas St 4 resent aa suc! a > j . : ; ‘ - o « D ar
Bldg cas Stree’ eh ea | 5 wee a "ie perteeaion Ge view, walt ve ven a —. ine to re- @ Prom Pace 3 ngs cus aluminum (roofing), foil aluminum, cable fittings and | A STEAMER... e ée a Mareh 23rd April 2nd
: : CW. | linqu’ same after assuming duty ‘ ing of alumi } i i i
49.4.52--3n. | Purther particulars in connection with Major Ke ly Foster Di and Mrs. ‘Lloyd Sy Gocatneitecs’ tasty’ vad Ang ane steel including kerosene | These vessels have limited passenger accommodation.
the duties of this post can be obtained ull, r ane rs. J. Daysh, Mr. and ~* Ss a iL -metal); i ‘ z ad
MISCELLANEOUS FURNITURE from the undersigned Mr J Wulkinsan SE Eaward refined lead; Insulated wire and cable ibeaaee) _ — in ae KOBERT 1LHOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE
is cele ecaatpanabintitih al icc eet athe tarts dh By Order, unard r. and Mra, é Jiles, Mr ‘ 7 , ’ cop) ; id
a E. C. REDMAN, |] Barton, Mr. and Mrs L. N_ Chenery, Builders’ hardware (specify by name) including st APPLY:—DA CO 1 2
BOARDERS—'Private| family near} URNYTURE—Ralph Beard offers you Cierk, St. Michael's Vestry. | Hon. and Mrs. R.N. Tyrner, Mr, ©. W’ | water bowls, manure carrier o tte. g stanchions, cow stalls, ae STA & CO., LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE
Savannah = accommodate visitors to|Ragsains. in Furniture, Mag. Dining | 14.8:58--80 udder, My “and Mrs, Vernon Smith | ona parts ipcludi ; utfits, and hay carrier outfits; Machinery | =
Trinided, Single or double roorrs. Write | Chairs $20.00 pr. Birch Dining Chairs Mr. and Mrs. Reddam, Mr. and Mrs }* , including fans and ventilators (industri a ,
Mrs, Stone, 80 Dundonald Street, Port- | 916.00 pr. Alao numerous other Asticles 5. A. Hammond, Dr. A C Kirton, Mr. | chinery including liquid meters, } dr : Py rte: ade ROMERT THOM LIMITED
es Toe Sasa Ian. | in furniture st Peduced Prices, Call in| BARBADOS CIVIL SERVICE j 3)! ¥°, “eit ve sna Mis Hewin. | and textil ee post teed eee ee ee ee PLANT.
_ Lower Bay Street. Mrs, F Sole, Mr, and Mrs. Hewitt- e machinery; i i 3 i : A , F jE
WANTED TO BUY ANTIQUE GOLD} ————~ pera) ae 1.2. a ASSOCIATION Myting, Capt. and Mrs. EF B_ Williams, | Jocks of iron and saad gricultural implements (specify by name) ; TIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
SEAL. Phone Mrs. Russell, Marine Hote! MECHANICAL NOTICE OF ENDA Sir Rupert Briercliffe, My, F L ¥ 3 : Passenger Sales Agents for:
15.2 52—an os wt Annwal Geers) it be| Simpson, Mr. W. W. Watkins, Mr, U. J. El . Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and Bb.W.1.A
—_— held at the Harrison College on} Parravicino, Mr. V. C. Knight, Colonel ectri : i i j : sry aes ate hgh
| nee held st ae Raritee Te D RT Mignelin, DF i Knight, Coles a ee io Products: Electrical apparatus including battery charg- ALCOA SELAMSHIP COMPANY
‘PERSONAL | INE. FOUR WHEBL CANE CART with | 1. Introduetory remarks by thel& Mrs H A Vaughan, Mr & Mrs : , electric fences, conduits for eleetric fences; Electric light bulbs, | Telephone No. 4466
atform, pneumatic tyres and brakes. resident, C. Lyell, Dr. EB. B, Carter, Mon. & Mrs electric ; . Se ———————
Passed Highways & Transport, never 2 Address by His Excellency Sir] Laughton Taylor, Dr F N 'Grannum, fi “ light fixtures and parts; Electric floor lamps (portable) ; Trans- a
eeeeciapotnn _ lised. Dial 4616. Courtesy rage, A. W. L. Savage, The meeting will] Mr C C Skeete, Mr CN Reece, ormers and parts; Dynamos, generators and parts; Electric motors LPSLPSS SPSS SPP SOF SEL OT
The public are hereby warned against 15.2.52--6n. adjourn for five minutes. Mr & Mrs H A Talma, Mr. & Mrs jand parts. r ¢ .
giving credit to my wife, CLAREBSA 4) ——— 8. Minutes of the Last Annual Meet-]}B A T Williams Mr & Mrs N & yi *
SCANTLEBURY (nee Depeiza), as 1 do} MACHINF—One Singer Sewing Machine ing and special Meeting of 14th July | Osborne, Mr. A, B. Skinner, Major J Industrial Chemicals: Calcium compounds, stove polish, boot and NOTICE HI
not held myself responsible for her or eadie) very little used, Complete with 195) re Griffith, Mr & Mrs. John Hansehell, | shoe polish, bakin: wd i " ‘
anyone clsc contracting any debt or debts | parts for Cut Work and Embroider & To receive the Report of the| Mr John Beckles, Mr & Mrs Robert eae g powder, explosives and fulminares, other chemicals )
y y Mr. EF _D'ABREU
in my? name unless by a written order} Apply to Marion Jones, My Lords Hill, Council. Clarke, De J. & Waleott, Mr B Rolfe,|@nd allied products, including inseeticideg, penicillin and products, to the island a Perea oe
signed by me ypposite Belmont Chureh, 5. To receive the Francial Statement| Mics FR Bourne, Mr. & Mrs, RW | streptomyein and products, products, ia WATER ts cere eee BAY STREET
Siqned RIDLEY SCANTLEBURY, 15,2, 52—2n of Accounts and the Auditors’ Re-|& ‘Tucker, Mr EL, Morris, Mr H id products, but excluding borax and boric acid, hill Street 7 nade bee oO. ‘ite .
Thorpes Land, oe eee port A Tudor, Lieut Col & Mrs Connell, Fibre Textiles and Textile Products: Artificial silk under 4 . 15.2,52-—3n ¢ /PPos! Combermere
St. James, | 6. To nominate officers and members|Capt EB Grant, Mr & Mrs Tree, | underwear cotton; khak: . : eae set) b 56565599SS69556995S596O8% Street
1$.3,52—2n. to serve on the Council Mr & Mrs Bruce Hamilton, Mr. & t > on; aki drill; cotton duck; cotton fabrics; cotton +, a . Se
EOUS + PPLE SLPS PLLSSESSP ED
T. To elect two Auditors. i atte RN. Jack, Mr & Mrs f Ae socks and stockings, cotton clothing, socks and stockings, ladies’ full} % PPGPOALPDIDSL,
To elect delegates to attend the} Clsirmonte, Capt ¢ vs J ; ryan, | ¢ ; 7
FOK RENT Conference of the Federation Mr a Mra Mech Symmonds, Dr. M fashioned hosiery; manufactures of cotton including typewriter rib- % We always carry a large assortment of —
Ath HIPC! BRLLMTS—A mnipment oe] 9! General Business B Proves pes em ae i a oe bons; cordage and twine; blankets, bedspreads and quilts of cotton; BEST BRITISH PAINTS Ib ENAMELS
oes et seca veg) 22, and .177, call General Secretary.|Mr & Mrs Bentley, Mr & Mrs Lisle corsets and girdles; brassieres; elastic fabrics and stockingettes; sur- $
HOUSES amen @ Taylors Garage T80- | 14.9. saan Baten ME ork eee Weather- | gical gauze including sanitary napkins ; 2 in stock
niet ea 5 : ————_— 1enC r a joney, ve ES rs , = ?
a BEDROOM on the Da hy Mr? dS vay, Mr t Eaghill, ul Miscellaneous: Beekeeper supplies; Brooms and whisks of all % Send us 4 trial Order.
Sea. (Gentlema, preferred). Phone, #0! \ECESSORIES, for the Car Chamois Seawell Me ee Oe i ee chee, her ee Films; photo; Sand paper; Gin; Wines; Salt; Oilcloth and lino-| 3
Amaronase Worthing 6 2,.52—In athers Repair Kits, Cat Polishes, French woodma eum; Am ition; : . ¥
te i teak ee tees ada egies aw 0A Mra Goodman sey Sacred nines tien io of all kinds; Pyrometers; Pot- $ CENTRAL EMPORIUM
tc., ete, Redman & ‘Taylor's Garage| por pomini S y o rF > ve » Mirrors; omizers, ed
For Results... . 18.2.6—8n, | PF Dominlery uRsDAY Prom British Guiana— - These returns will be used in conjunction with those submitted in eS Veret Has® Titer Suet
For Dominta— Dhan Ful, C. Lawson, J. Janco, 1951 showing im oe 5456666965656 6666
é * “en ; ports during 1946, 1947 and 1948 of commodities then | -_——__-—__ _____ SS SSNS POSS
C LASS: Rederick Rait, Capt. Jack Alifrey,/Janco, M, O'Donnell. , : , +920; of commofities then | - .
Advertise in the Sin Aas At xeduced prices at! colin Alitrey, Dennis Hurray, Pierre Nat- ARRIVALS — me A. | covered by the Trade Liberalisation Plan. ce
; ys i e. STF A limited all ; . 55664 54OO6664 a ‘
16, 2.52—2n rs allocation of dollars SOORCOOT
Adrocate For Antigua— / Frem Trinidad: i ae itl , has been granted to the Colony and <
Tere | Briget Blackburne, Gettrude Hodgson.) Helen | Mamainel sthur Marg s allocation will be divided between importers on a ‘pro rata’ basis |
% SAL ‘A For Pucrte Rico— ‘aptain Roy Brown, Ross McKenzie ,
e POOR OPVOOPPOSSOOIOE c At VANIZED SurEte = & linaites Truman Handy, Chariotie Manav, Noel 3 DEPART REa — BY T.C.A jin eo ae ae submitted in the above mentioned returns. x O i I ¢C E
¢ antit 80, 8 ft, $5.89, Davis, Alen Devis, Al yren, Gen-| For Toronto— perative ures
w § RHEE. Auto -Fa89, Gh Fee ee Te evieve Nyren, Patricia Nyren, John Ny- farah Birge, Charles Birge. Ceci! the closing e give b 9 for all items imported be submitted by $
* > ss "| ren, Claire Nyren, Shelia Nyren. } Ne iron Shiriey Nelson, Merrit O'Donnel nia a a ne ove as it must be clearly understood that it | x
7 » GENTS HANDKERCHIEFS— For Jamaica— iiliam Simms, Mary Simms | e impossible to alter quot hey
. » Domberg naman in Daputifal. abaek Hesthcote Woolsey, Dorothy Woolsey, | for Bermuda— § x nm Ginctas eranted ; rare ag after t have been fixed. $ %
$ 5 G Service §} (signs and colours, Four for one doliar, | ae steR oe, Arthur Plews. ¢ Joneph Mellon, Louis Pasternak, Fannie | sirats e aga pt $s allocation may be used for the im- D :
$ ; E $f uiline tact at Kirpaiant, 82 Swan Street. | Per Bt Vines! ule | portation of any commodities included under the Token Scheme (i.e ue t th * . :
- x _ Frederick Medford, Clemie Medford e .e, e to e arriv
x > 16.2.52—In. | Frederick i Sree Unimeek Hart Log | commodities as published for the Token Scheme in 1951 and in the rival of the Tourist Ship
MEGASS: At Four Square Factory, | For Trintdad— uy above list) irrespective of the items on which quotas were fixed. ¢ LIBERTE "we shall remain open

Lily Mitchell, Harry Neal, Ann Neal
Mellie Estes, Rev, Charles Whipple, Lydia
Laird, Katherine Laird, Millicent Gritlith
Beryl Waldron, Garth Lyder, Joseph
Brvan, Kathreen Bryan, Jennie Hess,
James Hess Geert Koning, Gwanr Koning,
Lorraine Thomas, Harold Nurse, Ernest
Warren, Hazel Warren, Joseph Nassief.
Evelyn Chin-Cheong, Francis Chin-Che-

ong.
ARIVALS—By B.W 1A.
URSDAY



IN CARLISLE BAY
Soh Heder D. Welles, Sey. Anite HC, | 15th Sebruary, 1968 weer ee on Sh ivarat 16th; unl 4 pen. and
Sen. sadasin, sch Goins, Sa, Png | 1° BSOruary: a close at 12 noon on THURSDAY 14th.

Lucille M. Smith, Sch, Mary M. Lewis,
Sch, Lady Stlver, Sch, Mandalay Ml, Sch
Emeune, Sch. Wonderful Counsellor

Sch, W. L. Eunicia, M.V. Caribbee |
From hind tans : Vv sc Mon a ons net, Capt MAKE ATURDAY % G. Ww 7 AUTCHINSON «& co. L 3
a ntees, Pug: -PaAY Kaas | “en, MARY.) CAROLINE, 4 tons AHELY'S Day x MODERN DRESS SH a a §
.
7 :

+

PURGRAIN Pigeon Feed — none
ode cttey — 10-lb, lots and upwards @ 19c.
SE SSS SSS || er Ih. Phone 2547. 8.2.52—t.f n

} 1
ORIENTAL |i) ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH
\









35

oo

SOUVENIRS ORGANIST CHOIR-MASTER

SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS Applications to be sent to the
































for Evening Use @ $4.87 only

CREAMY | ALSO

VENDEMOB, SED. Vicar for the above vacancy caused ; er, | yet, Capt Joseph, for Dominica ;
Sernatnie anriemicas hrough ill-health. Salary $24.00 N. Minaretels, M eeener 'R siineon, M | Mi VP PENTA.” 304 tons net, Capt. D 2 pe al x
CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS lus Fees. Weaver, A. Hernandes. | .Amicas, for Ma oS 596664
yD HIN. State experience—names of two pn SSI | = 4
a see” re? seople trot whom refesenues may eT er ae TO-DAY’S SPECIALS: OPCS EGE LDPS ECD IEP DOOD PP SPE A os
THANI’S be required. 15,2.52,—3n. } i. x $
y - . *
ae a Fiji Welcomes oe ee Poa Reon -:: Formerly NOW OUR x
Fi ~~
SPEESCPPROAN TR 0 ee ere « 9 | @ $1.12 @ §$ 96 >
pee .| New Governor C. RA WE ORD S @ 8 @ 78 >
IO-DAY'S- NEWS FLASH: SUVA, FIJI, Jan. 31 @ 128 @ 84 x *
~ }| iti nas” welcomed’ ‘the -an- i ‘\{ RENOWN SHIRTS .. @ 456 @ 4.25 x ~ 3
250 coples Special Edition § | UNEEment that Sir Ronald Gar- C R E A M |) BORDERED PRINTS .. @ 9 @ 84 3 $
King’s Funeral will be \ | YC: bai eng of “aon Hon- } : a x g
reserved for us. ‘ dures, a, to an overnor of r | Y BRINGIN y
Omi sit be nook. {|r ia hit Nala at vero CRACKER S | : aa :
ohnson'’s ationery ‘itimes and in various capacfties } 7 r y; ” AY %;e , *
; [sa cotontal territories in the Pa. } | NEWS! NEWS! NEWS! PONSE $
. cifle, was in Suva that Sir
LOCK YOUR BICYCLE Ronald married Miss_ Patricia ry We Have Just Received a New Shi s = .
: . ‘ pment of... . =
} with a picyele Lock i Meaty D Soars a ms. a |) LADIES’ PLASTIC HAND BAGS—Assorted Colours % —
x JInunson’s Hardware 8 | Medient Services, Fiji. Cc R I S Pp ! @ $4.06, $4.08, $4.27, $1.45 Each ¢ 4
Becta . |" Also announced in Fiji, is, the \\\ CHILDREN’S PLASTIC HA BAGS ys ¥
ae 8+ 66666606R |) ypointment of Mr. R. C, S, Stan- In Black, Whi % g
aaa SS RSS SSeS) |icy as High Commissioner of the & n Blac 2, ite and Red @ $1.83 x
Introducing the Western Pacific High Commission ) SMALL LADIES’ HAND BAGS x %
| $
»

; territories, Mr. wee who has
ite ’ been in the Colonial Service since
Cosmopolitan Club K 1925, was Colonial Secretary,

Barbados, in 1942 and has_been



Restaurant Chief Secretary, Northern Rhod- ° ee '\} ELITE, PHOTO-P POR
a Sola, ‘since 1847 BOUL: Theyre Simply Delicious \; Le ee These and other thousands know that
; : MEN'S, B.V.D’s @ $1.20 per Pair i i i i i
Ls Under new Management N.B. ‘Diabetics can enjoy Crawford's Cream » SOCKS @ $1.43 and 53c. per Pair the prices Reductions or this Sale 18
cating: Alen auepares be | MADAM Crackers without fear of any ill effects. e no Sham. Genuine Big Reductions
POSTER TAYLOR. HELENE ge- IT PAYS to Economise !! And the Only are the order of the day TO-DAY

ASK FOR: Way You can do so—is by Shopping at. . . and EVERYDAY at

You wilf-get modern food

LLL CLP







.

g

by a Modern Chef. HAIR STYLIST 8

: — - BEAUTY SALON ° GEORGE fi BS

| fina, mart se fa ia Si we CRAWFORD'S |} SMUELY & (0. (tte) LID. 1: THANI BROS.

I dae, Ice Cream, Sandwiches; })) | ; pex, Poro or : , \ y STREET 1%
Biat 4286" for Reseroations {| MADAM | WALKER | CREA M CRACKERS FOR BEST VALUES AND EFFICIENT SERVICE x Pr. Wm. Henry & Swan Sts. — Dial 3466.

ess! Na ' i

—————— meee on REDS EPRERTRRRRTEDEROSDE SSIS TON LLLPELL LLLP PELL es






|





SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1952





























esate BARBADOS ADVOCATE ee ee Se ea Bi eas : . : PAGE SEVEN
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON -.
ie vis Sceeey ,
ROSES ARE RED cot z
vioLers ARE BLUE! a <
AND I'M THE Boro! 5 . | a
To WORK aes ie
89) | | 7
A | | | WHEN A COLD STRIKES, [Sanne Ose
| e CKI
=| | STRIKE BACK FAST \pinnoveke
| : > i heh ~ Winders 2
: “4
‘ Ww 4 ij
y Yooth




I) DUSTY! GET BACK TO THE CAR
TELL HOPELESS 70 RADIO THIS
GEN TO THE VARO AT ONCE...

USTERINE Antiseptic kills millions of
germs on throat surfaces... keeps them
from starting serious trouble. Remem®>
ber, at the first sign of cold, gargle
LISTERINE Antiseptic, full strength,

early and often! a PT ies













iF SHE KNEW ) 17 we S THe]

WE WERE <<” Pe Mi TO THE ) | USE? WF

GOING Past TELEPHONED bm ae! wssroRe | MU come : | \ gs

THE MARKET oer a fy NIE Qreers |) | Pee haan SAEe | IN TESTS OVER A 12-YEAR PERIOD, DAILY USERS ae AY 00x
SHED THINK CARN | tape | Lyra AZO? BLADES me > OF LISTERINE ANTISEPTIC HAD FEWER COLDS! 6 ER: son TH



16K wats Soo) PICTURE OF |"
rr bee=Ne on i
i
pats’ i
KILLS PAIN

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HER





———————————— SS — =>














rs to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only

YOu'VE FOUND IT?/,, you MADMAN /























AY anne rome iz is mn oor So aoe emcaseeeeesigle “pal A feghieealie bing Seeman pi AE TIT)
FLASH! = THE INTER- \ ONLY REACH THE cer ore as Cae SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Hranches Tweedside,
COMMUNIEATIONS SYSTEM! | WARDEN'S OFFICE GET YOUR HANDS UP AND PRISON ALIVE .

DOWN THIS CORRIDOR IN TIME / STAND AGAINST THE WALL! TI

Speightstown and Swan Street
DON'T WANT ANY DEAD BODIES














CUTTERS UP THE JOINT! Usually Now Usually NOW
ae Boneless Beef (per |b) 58 .50 Pkgs. H. & P. Assorted
eee ae Pkgs. Rice (2+ lbs) 60 54 Cream Biscuits 56 .50
PU WARDEN MILES//.... THIS Split Peas (per lb) 15 .t2 Bottles Heineken's
1S FLASH GORDON! I WANT
TO WARN YOU... THERE'S AN Tins Lobster 74 8 Beer 28 23

ARMED PRISONER HEADING
FOR YOUR OFFICE/ DO YOU
HEAR MEZ,..WARDEN,.. =





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

a
saccdasgape ae ce. THE COLONNAD GROCERIES
THUS...AND YOU WILL NEVER /~ a

SCREAM*AGAIN / ao a eS LOS AS |S

ONE LAST CIGARETTE WILL
GIVE DR, ANTON TIME TO GET LAURIE
OUT OF THE STATION... AND THEN...
TO ASSUME MY ROLE OF THE

NAIVE LAURIE /





me

| POPULAR DOG

THE BREEDS, THEIR CARE and MANAGEMENT

By PHYLLIS ROBSON





— Now on Sale at —

ABDY OCATE STATIONERY Broad Street and Greystone, Hastings




























laa
Tt
se - ’ .
ed Bhere’s prestige pinnae tt —- a
=C J HE r —=S\ MOST USELESS ie S Nj ;
ATTIC ? GET RID OF Al -Me : oa ae ee . . P ;
THE USELESS THINGS 7 : oaD 8 ao ‘e a HING FIRST 1_J | in ownl n a OW ewe ave iOney wan i
THERE / NOW DON'T TALK |] walt TIL I RID OF ANY - Sor A 7
BACK -~ SHUT UP/ OPEN MY THING THAT'S . Save Time m4
MOUTH - I USELESS UP - : atenmennninnincnmeneeey || f een 4
HAVEN'T SAID HERE - _f — eae eee _ }) | fj —
ANYTHING eleed \ ‘
Ye 1 \ As 4
ML 4H ri ik \ J |
| s sam ' eit 4 ryt a A CAR or CHARACTER
7 A - oe ‘ed
— v/ . Te Ai Lf
} names el pe Wy
ait ~, = gt s— = P a
z / ws .
Ue w/e s) Maa) ee |





FOUR FiPTY
with
4- cylinder engine

MY BETROTHED, \



ONLY KLM OFFERS ALL THIS

* Low KLM Thrift season fares now in effect,



* Choice of DC-6 or Constellation,

*% Choice of three routes,



* Sleeper Service,

te ; ’ aia
Lhese modern Wolseley cars of impressive dignity and luxurious % KLM's “Multi-Stopover Plan ..A real bargain allowe
' ing you to visit many cities




»\ HER CRYIS SHUT OFF «-FRANTICALLY* ~



HER SAFAR/ BOYS ARE ASLEEP A “ANDTHE GUIDE ++BITHER TH



«WHERE /S THE GUIDE? ‘SHORT DISTANCE / | ALQEADY KILLED ii84 {F PAN sppointments are built for those whose innate good taste ; , ;
eet er — AWAY « - KLM’s fast service from the ¢ of pe is planned
— has become even more apparent and respected in this for your comvenience, comfort and Be = 2 Seeren
the day you want to go, the rot y wai take, the plane



you want to fly. Best of all... yc a know w er your choice,
age when florid car styling has become so commonplace
1 | , meals will be full-course and -_
- drinks the very finest, anc F
| NUPFIELD EXPORTS LTD... COWLEY, OXFORD, ENGLAND ‘ unmatched,
Morris, Wolseley, MiG. and Riley Cars, Morris Comm For full information see
$. P. MUSSOR
FFIELD HOUSE, 41-46, PICCADILLY, LONDON, Wt 4 Tel. 4
i Tel. 4
1 lines rams: Nelpy. Plow, Londen ables © Nelpy if
\ = ‘
eee , ty >.
: y ee eae ae
FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. ~ 7 r ee A |
4 Cet. Mei a asl a, dual! li diss acini an serial die nn ld ts

Phone 2385 — Sole Distributors — Phone 4504


PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







SATURDAY, FEBRUARY

16, 1952



W.I. Hold Whip Hand Against New Zealand










































@n
ch
up ~ - rr en nee pe een ee ae a
at > = euuminneneeteseontesten ee
b ' . ‘
= STOLLMEYER, RAE LAY MILLER BOWLS GOMEZ W.L. Hi f
SOLID FOUNDATION A. Hit546Fo1 S 1X | WHAT'S ON TODAY
e - Police Courts ...... 10 a.m.
cs . ee . j
N (From Our Own Correspondent) Sn, ll W ll W 1 + Golf at Rockley Golf Club,
ri AUCKLAND, NEW ZEALAND, Feb. 15 ‘to meyer orre a colt Christ Church .... 2 p.m.
BY scoring 288 runs for the loss of two wickets to-day if Island ow Com-
in the first innings against New Zealand in the second Test G C _ ook in
Match at Eden Park the West Indies played itself inte a et enturies will gag ere, 4 p.m.
By good position. (From Our Own Correspondent) Football at Kensington Oval
io The feature of the day’s play was an opening partner- AUCKLAND, Feb. 16. (Spartan vs. Carlton)
o ship between Stollmeyer and Rae which yielded 197 runs THE WEST INDIES BATSMEN under great weather a feett as eke p.m.
3 i See sninutes. See conditions again thrilled spectators when the Second — : @eritete ow
Bea i eet Cricket Test was continueg at Eden Park this morning. 6.30 p.m.
Stollmeyer W as unbeaten ‘at ‘the Freebooter uotdare called fon She heav v roller before la 2
: oat shh Wien Ze pite! more life than on THE Two
Sy aos, “oreet Sate at BOS Gs Gece eee — 3
: five and six thousand, gate tak- ra a ayes gained lift and and Clyde Waleott to en-
M woe : us Oo made the ball move. With over- tertain the crowd. Worrell
Ni ing amounting to £592. Unfor- night score at 288 for 2 Stollmeyer es eltrad with Secun,
tunately rain interfered with e 1B and Weekes 36, the batsmen ful t cetves oe WEATHER REPORT
. play in the morning. Weather was intree watched the ball carefully. Just th straigh sd Eee his
Ki threatening when New aren when Weekes looked set for a big feet splendidly to the spin attack YESTERDAY
took the field after Sutcliffe, a mn a
Seine Toate had won the toss There are still more than a from fei notiae th offst pes Worre) wes mabteiem fanch Rainfall from Codrington:
There was much speculation anq â„¢onth before the Grand National, cae ee een 7 +h with 43. Nil,
in some quarters disappointment but first impressions often mre Gra slip. His Sernerthip with p Talos, 40s oes ot on top Totai SONS te month to
when he decided to send the vis- best. This was certainly Sitireser added 115 s the CL the a so effectively as date:
ing tec ia in to bat. Sutcliffe ios case two years ago when an third wieke ti 93 mil nee, see partner but hit his shots ard. He Highest Temperature: §4.5°F.
tainly aan a gamble as he prob- ©@tly examination of the weights hit six ‘oem rs celia ad was 12 not out at the interval|| Lowest Temperature: 71.5°F.
a ably expected the pitch with a Jed to the general opinion that Stollmeyer was next to go. In eee scoreboard read 377 for Wind Vi 12 miles per
@ good growth of grass on it to take Freebooter would win. [ have playing forward to a swinging de- Rain wes threatening at the ad- hour,
” spin. As it turned out, the fate of included only eight in my pre~ livery from Beard the batsman .nment while a light tat Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.987
the spin of the coin was against [!™inary short list — Freebooter, was smartly stumped by wicket- !° ent westerly (3 pm.) 29.901
him Royal Tan, Teal, Early Mist, keeper Mooney. Stollmeyer scored Wind at the start had increased TO-DAY
: Whispering Steel, Pearly Prince, 152 in 326 minutes and hit 14 fours. considerstiy. Sunrise: 6.15 a.m.
In ‘spite of their successful I¢y a aes Nae il. Four wickets had then fallen for ~ "WL, — Ist Innings Sunset; 6.08 p.m.
artnershi’ a . As >» greates ~ a9 8 *
Stollme: yer dg ysng in former ‘of modern ‘times ad my Stetlaeaper, sid Aeaiey 6 suena’ Moon: Full, February 10.
L Sarinen Sa the attack ra possibly for all time Freebeoter Marshall b Beard , Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
te pecially in the ently stages of can never be left out Tener oar Retcmneeaiea — Tide: 7.12 a.m., 7.38
¥ jally — | ys s vo y .m.
their innings. They were how- Fie ds aniovi s r i é t bi Walcott l.b.w. b Emervs
* ices enti > is joying the same type Atk t out Low Tide: 12.48 a.m., 1.36
Seca eee ue deen of preparation which led to his u Gar fou e mtr soe p.m.
many brilliant strokes. _ . phere ae eae 5 ae Cau w | Total (for 6 wkts.)
«- Although Rae was the slower joe? ,oPpears to be a
ay ee errs Sy ag te horse to-day at 11 years of age |
the lunch adjournment after tak. (22% t any preyjous time in his Blood Pressure
* Oia hour to score his first a is one of the seven off- : single. spring in the race of the cham- palpitation, zziness, headaches a
F : op and back of head and abo i
z He reached his 50 before his being his eee the — | shortuess of breath, feel nervy, or suf
8 partner in 140 minutes including us stable-companion, Cus- fer from poor sleep, loss o
five fours. His effortless style of Bee weet Knight, om $54 sebeey. locenaien: reer sod
grace, and the ease of his stroke Cepiain aa Posie nee ea by High Blood Pressure. ‘This is a ( a , | Al Ar
play and his quick footwork were “@Ptain anc artpoint, mysterious disease that causes mor
: a treat to watch. Weekes showed Ph Tan could easily be oar re ae grocer, becanie tee
a a return to form by being un- freer eg a p= gg we a a mistaken for some simple ailment. If
236 . a 4S | r, § s IS yo 8! * ro y Oo es “a :
4 beaten for 36. a eno an aihien moke ahnees iad toms, ‘ygur 8 may be endangered by j J} 3 M A X
$ iis strong driving and play oft all-important | part perhaps ‘hi Gos ont howled Miller 4 the tia cart oes ||
; the back foot delighted the spec- Should be overlooked. mez iller in the Fifth Test—29,1.52, eon Wonk be Meee nee
c tators, Stollmeyer batted for 295 ra is . iat ae pb acy PY > or ahem a ete tie ascii dical diecovary, reduces High Bi00d
» minutes and nis es. pee nae , Unlimited Stamina Proaaiire and “makes ‘you die! years Aa ii d it y juae dase ype Men
* an escape with the total at 43 ite had just previously lost the A N T i chemist today. It is guar- , a ] chiawen, <8 48. che, Sener
when Moir, New Zealand spin Jyish Grand National, Sia kidite ewcomer oO anteed to ‘Tanke ou ‘fecal well and natural source of vitamins,
bowler did not take the oppor- ‘ strong or money k on return of ps protein and minerals, and,
tunity of running the batsman out ‘ta, doubt that this year Royal ' empty package. th re re bh aie ri} taken regularly, it ensures that
. > ne Sie ar Seetiaane Tan is out for revenge. He is one e ocecer : Vf childgen get enough of the outrents
Be was sent back by Stolimeyer of the four irish horses who hold ; absolurely essential for proper growth.
8 but slipped in turning round and 4 first-rate chance of landing the Z ai) h elas fit Buitds sound health for them, now and
Z caer ened * I eet ae race for Eire. NI (From Our Qwn Correspondent) ‘ 7 an the future. Easy to take—just sprinkle
ca oP N. “uy : Q :
© © Eeuee to make a single for his , Reval. Tan, quoted at 25-1, is ,, og aria FIFTY-TWO will not be the first time a LONDON, Feb, 15, ai al
Sry “wes held ud Mb meal o ner jamper and appears to ale “tal da bay, taken part in the University Boat é A neweomer to League Soccer paorol From Chemists and Stores ~
: ’ SSESS ed ¢ a. rites " ; O- es DEGT URE Doves
8 bowling and a well placed field. ~ A successful point-to-pointer, in toe Oxford aerate ae Stak An American coxswain was Boriivekeen +l yg rnd BRADSHAW & CO, PALMETTO STREET, BRIDGETOWN.
© Burt with a delivery’ whichemes as entered the steeple- Mellen stroked Oxford. Sank last year. In 1924 W, P. comes into the Birmingham side i : ©)
ialtiy tacks sharply. At % Abs: chasing world at the age of 10, me Aierinan who wilt sc because Wanhurst is unfit. And he For vigorous hea Ith pa re
dropped by Hayes ‘off Baird. The om pe gh « Pe) me against Cambridge this tiene is fccneibehel a ae Me cay "ieee Q en ain Q?y a
ee wa tate | Wal at New Y; o earlie = = " re ‘or this comer ~year-o ohn Newman [ .
‘ ont 2 running eon fail-{ meritorious performances to his K. H. oeeere He will have a enterprise. He is at epee who is standing by in case chipper —you must h ave +
: : to _. o tet ae hit nine Scredit. ula distinction in being the rowing No. 4. Jack Badham fails to pass a last
: benutiful at Se dae oeennen et _He made the whole of the run ele aa crew who has Change of Order minute fitness test for a strained Cc A L C i U ic ah
2 Burtt when he was 93, Rae jump- oles when puaening cee sees defeat of Lady Shader: tks tant wan", am erew is not yet settled weer i MY
+ ed» well out to the bowler and hit finished 20 leng’hs ahead of the club of St. John’s College who jan éit ae only three of the Leading the Coventry attack to- : Ln 4
4 him over the mid on boundary. second horse and he made nearly have become the keystone of Sot . Hh nd still in residence. morrow against promotion hunting An adequate supply of calcium—or lime—is needed by [Xe
The New Zealand bowlers had a all the runn over the same modern Cambridge rowing $8 make-up is unlikely to be Cardiff will be Welsh International everybody—for healthy bones, teeth, blood and nerves. More v
hard task under the circum- distance at Cheltenham. Keniston enjoyed this satisfac. )pansed fear yc ah A A bth ot OR raya still is required by growing children, expectant and nursing mothers
nees bu eld on well, e i i on - a, » Who rowed last wrie wansea in to joi ik Hy Poy
; oor et niad flelding was below _It is a great advantage in the feovent Dated wicks - year, is brought in again trom Newcastle for an £18,000 transfer convalescents and women for periodical. discomforts. Failure to obtain
the usual standard. “National” to be among the which won the @iune baa teat his present position of first re- fee. The following year he was enough can cause a whole variety of ailments—some serious. To ensure
jleaders throughout, and it would Lady Margaret in the Anal In serve, signed by Bristol City for about ODOR that yeu rave enough calcium, take Kalzana — calcium in its most
appear that Teal is capable of this. }g5} he on Raine’ Harvcod Ne What will be changed is the £109,000 and yesterday Coventry readily absorbed and most pleasant form. It gets you fit and keeps you fit!
Early Mist has a few pounds je ic jowing No 6 for Oxford» der, Of seating, which is still Manager Harry Storer went tol] INSTANTLY
S t v less than expected, This Irishman we 8 . or Uxtord. experimental. I followed the crew Bristol to try and persuade him to ~ best in the form of
par an. Ws. is only seven but has already Not Unly M on a very cold day this week for Teturn to Coventry who are at the
s made a name for himself, He Keni 7 y Me 12 miles over steady sloggi bottom of the League. The fee in-
4 Carlton Today won @ good race over three miles Keniston is not however the Tash Was on the Wenines _q Yolved this time is believed to have WITW A FINE SPRAY OF > itt
as Leopardstown during . Christ= 7 amnbes of this ents Oxtora Reach where long mater nk been about £2,000 so that Coven- 7% i
on sank : mas we . + ig Crew whose name wi : c s nice
| cgStarim, lat veur double nae week, He won four of ie Gon Pe tae kel oreo Sood water isan enormous aie Neg mowed @ mice meat nel] QDO-RO-NO || | he tdeal Calcium Food |
1D ors) oe » : —— . Jesus College ha vantage. e whole of the
4 ae your, a7 Steneie on ie csseenteanate apes ences vided Oxford with ey i time Oxford were in search of Tottenham, League champions Just Squeeze the Bottle...
aiticoen ‘in ‘the oj eilce First he is a natural stayer, He is a 1836, This year there are two; ‘Ythm, balance and ¢lasticity drop International Eddie Baily ; : ks
Division fixture of. the 1952 really good long-distance ’chaser Old Cliftonian M. L. Thomas, at rather than racing ability, from their team for their visit to and a fine, mist-like spray quickly ,
4 “in the making No, 5, and D, R. Giynne Jones The rate of striking was never Manchester City, Centre forward banishes perspiration and its odor fee
‘ se poth these teams have been ; cox. x DOE Ire ©°; above 20-a-minute — but they tack will be jed by Bennett ‘with on foun eee aa
5 hard at practice and the game Three Good Wins To study this Oxford crew more a ta tek happy bag iy Deana Upuill et inside left. Effective. Odorono Spray effec. BACK. - : : SCHOOL
% should be a good one. Spartan poany prince has been second “sely we find in it P. Gladstone, ° 5 ; ality one Great news for Blackpool fans tively checks perspiration and odor - 3
h ; ” ; } a dt ' ought to look for at this stagé “6f ; ; Me :
‘ ave won the First Division favourite at 20-1 even before the @ direct descendant of the states- train 4s that the Wizard of dribble, Stan- He ; ae
Trophy for the past three seasons \oichts came out. man, and C. G, V. Davidge, who ng. conomical, Hundreds of sprays a

and on two occasions Carlton
have been their relentless rivals
and runners-up.



It was expected that this nine-
year-old point-to-pointer would
not have done his handicap any
sood by three convincing victories
n ‘chases, before the publication

has been setting records year after
year,

Davidge stroked Eton to victory
at Henley in 1948 for the first time
in 27 years, In 1949 he stroked

Oxford

move to the Henle

Reach on Monday, February 11,

end thave their first outing at
Putney on Mareh 3,
The race is on March 29

at
approximately 3.15 p.m,

ley Matthews returns on the right
wing for Blackpool against Burn-
ley. It will be only his second game
since injuring his knee against
Newcastle on November 10th,



ey 8
pg
in every bottle. Use less — lasts

longer




. Odorono Spray cannot irri
skin. Will not

ate normal rot

: ; : r his first fabrics tt
| of the weights, especially as one Oxford as a freshman and was Another player making \
Baseball Series of. these included a victory over beaten after leading for every —L.E.S. appearanee for anew club to-mor- Siam: Ptah casgecti oad 3 *
Will Be Succe a Sagan four miles in stroke of the race except the last. ae ie Sore oe a telhe atea as CS d
SS holding going. 3 As president in 1950 he was ; mee ‘ ¢ esday GIRL
Yet, as he has been given unable to row in the pace because GAME ENDS IN DRAW ward signed mid-week by Luton. an

PANAMA, Feb. 15,
President Raul Arrango of the
Panama Baseball League said hc

only 10gt. 5lb., he must be con-
sidered among the “pick of the
handicap,” if such a term can

of jaundice so was re-elected in

1951, itself an exceptional tribute.'
But this time his crew first sank! Second and last game

WILLEMSTAD, Feb. 15.
Sporting Club of Colombia in
with locals

He leads their attack with Notts} °~

Forest.
Now to the amateurs.

Illness





—Brown, Black or White



BOYS” SHOES





i is r 5 Bill Holmes (Black-
felt “very confident” that the be used in tihis race. and in the re-row were beaten by /@st night ended in a three—thr Pee ceuned v
Caribe series starting here on Feb, _He is no ordimary hunter, how- ihe remarkable margin of 12 draw, One local wanted to fight Hee nine Wale a: Danger Sizes: 7—10..... > 88
20 would be a financial success, H€ ever, for his sire is the Cambridge~ jongths, jbeeause the had been kicked, tawis mere to centre forward 11—12.. » 5.00
reported he has already sold 25 shire winner, Artist's Prince. Then take L. A. F. Stokes presi-| Sporting Club left for Caracas to fill the vacancy and first reserve 3— 5..... vee RS
thousand dollars worth of tickets One need not take any notice of 404+ of OUBC. Who i heed to ‘us morning. —UP. Nob in at inside right.
with all boxes and choice reserved short-running stallions in the ji i city a en nsodused to, eble comne An ' GY BOOT
seats sold out. “We are adding new pedigree of a “National” horse, D'S Umiversity a coaching Levia-|
boxes to the front main grand- provided they ean stay, and than, a kind of galley carrying 16) »
stand and bleachers out in the Pearly Prince has given adequate “Slaves” and a man with a lash, —White, Brown or Blac!
bare rightfield to accommodate ex- proof of this. He is likely to re- !n his tongue if not in his hand. | GLOBE a0
pected large throng outside. All main second favourite. _ Colleges at Oxford are book-| a sae
we need now is good competition.” Iey Calm and §&t. Kathleen If ing up this coaching craft with 285
The stadium will have a capacity are in the same stable and have tremendous enthusiasm. As|



of about 12 thousand already been dealt with.

part of a long-term policy for
—LE.S.

the teaching of rowing at Ox-

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PAGE 1

SAiritllAY. KKBRl'ARY IS. 152 BARBADOS \li\lil 111 I'M.I SEVEN HENR* BY CAR.. ANDERSON FLINT OF THf FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE rJAVIfS FLASH GORDON' BY DAN BARRY p **ac MES is eiAS" *c*rv..'i *ANT TO eUUrt 'On mECESAN VffAtP rv*oc >o* twice: PO tv -(AR ME? AAKtTCN... v JOHNNY HAZARH WHEN A COLD STRIKES, STRIKE BACK FAST... USTERINE ANTISEPTIC U USTMINt AMiupllc k.lU million! of fivrms u ili(i — [ iu11.... .keep* (t*m from tuning wrioui ImtihUv Fillip Ix-i. at die lim ligll ol (old. gftrgfa IJSTFRINF Anlicpcic. lull ..r. i.jch, early ami t'lmi' IN TESTS OVER # l}-YtAR PERIOD. OAKY USHtS • Of LISTIRINE ANTISEPTIC HAD FEWER COIDSI ID. I I i*iitoow J Blr KILLS PAIN IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only M*M I \l Ol I I IIS arr mm .iili.liiV l % % % % % %  lli.iu. % %  < s I <<'


PAGE 1

PACE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 1, 1MZ W.I. Hold Whip Hand Against New Zealand Freebooter Must Top Aintree 8 STOLLMEYER, RAE LAY SOLID FOUNDATION (From Our Own Correspondent! AUCKLAND NEW /.EALAND, Feb. 15 BY acorinf 288 runs lor Ihe loss of two wickets to-day in the first innings against New Zealand in the second Teat Hatch at Kdvn i'ark the West Indies played itself into a \ ffv an opening partnership bt w W H StoUmeyvi and MM which ywldcCOT runs in 220 minutes. Use was dismissed fur 09 and Stollmcyer was unbeaten at th* stumps u mi I3.'>. Than was an % %  five and six thousand, gate taking amounting to £S2. Unfor. tunalely rain interfered u kill play m me morning. Wcathci was threatening Whan New Zealand took the field after Sutcllffe. home captain had won the toss There an still more than a M much specu'. ""' %  '( r <*hc G !" nd Mauonal. in some quarters disappointment l 1 > !" impressions often prove when he decided to send Ihe vis**tTit,s wa certainly Uw Utntteiix 'iifte cerrn ** ,wo y* * whan an Uinlv took %  gamble u ha probwrljr .aanunauon of Ju weightably expeeied the ptt.-h with I •* £ ^ I*"* !" <*etiaeti thai goo,l growth .f grass on it to Uke ^^'^ ""' l n h Ye .: turned out, the '>. f 1 !" '" my p re ~ £„„.,,„ hr * JSFSS. n I'.'nh Prince. In spite of the.r successful •** Cairn, and St, Kathleen II. opening partnership neither ** the greatest Aintree perStollmeycr nor Itae could be sai.i f nn " f modern times and to have collared the attack *Palhly for all ti, KtrrtW penally in the early slages i he lefi out. their innings. The> ware aww„. „ njnyln|[ Inr ^ mc ype "i arapaxatlon which led to his ago. He eerI a. any prevjous time in hi. tag half hour to score his first ,,,. ,„„. ,, f hf . It .,., } |(fT ,n lc 'prsng in the rtM of the chamIle reached his 80 before h ll n *\' c Steel-Point, the OIIUT* paitnei in 14U nmutm including ''''"f ,,ls stable-companion. Custvle ,-t hendui >llft II It HOW I S .0>ll / most interesting watch. Stollmcyer really playe manv brilliant strokes. IlV His effortless style ol Armoured Knight. I*w*ihle. Whispering Steel. T< i Captain and Partpolnt. Reval Tan could easily be %  an unlu.ky loser of the race last year, but as thiis' a race In which tuck plays an ll-important part perhaps this imuld be overlooked grace, and the ease of his stroke a treat to watch. Wcekcs showed a return to form by being unbeaten for 36. His strong driving and play off the back foot delighted the spectators. StollmeyiT batted for 28S minutes and hit 13 fours. Hue had an escape with the total at 43 „ had JU5l previousIy ,<, |hc when Mo,-. New Zealand spin Imh Qn £ N^,,,,,,,, JJ Ul( m bowler did not take the oppoi„ IUI ooybt that this year Royal tunity of running the batsman out Tan |s mt fo| rcV cngsr He U Of* Kae was sent back by Slollmeyc. „ r llu OUJ Jr-|n h9nai wn „ ^^ but Slipped in turning round and ,, first-rate chance of landing the Moir linked at the wnket with ni ,., f or % irc the ball in hand. Rae in his Royal T quolcd al 25 _, w chance to make a single_ for his „ „„ £ JJ ,„ centtiry was held UP by good ,,„,„ „„„„,,,,.„ ,umlnsT bowling und a well placed field A I;I ..,.,,. M1 ,..„_ ponUfr> ">> Ts.1. has #ntand the steepleUel'very whichtnaslnK wor d H lh f ,„ y. At 7H he wos .-< .i < t u ... h t_ tSt T_. 1'nliinited Stamiaa W.L Hit 546For Six StoIImeyer Worrell Walcolt Gel Centurieb Feb 16 I i->m Our Own ( or respondent) AUCKLAND. THE WEST INDIES BATSMEN under great weather COncUttafM again thrilled spectators when the Second Cricket Test was atmftlMftajj at Eden Park this morning (.loddani caiJvd ten the heavy roller before play. The pitch had m. re IFA thai im: BtO TWO the first day and opening bowlers It was then that PranK Worrell Beard and Hayes gained hit and and Clyde Walcott started to mmade the ball move. With overtritnln the crowd. Worrtll was iiigi>' More ;.t l*jg for 2 Stillrneyi i r Just tne backfoot. He also used his -hen WeakM looked set for a big feet splaadully to the spin attack. vore he flicked at a rising ball wa-reU was unbeaten at lunch I rum Hayes oul**de the otT-stunip 1V| ^a, 43 and was well caaiafcl by Raid at Walcott could not gel on top Stollmeyer was next to go. In ptaytng forward to a swinging deuvery from Heard the batsman was smartly stumped by wickett.tsrtM'r aloonev RUdliiM-ytr scored 1M in 3M rruiitilea and hit 14 fours. Four wickets had then fallen f>i WHATS ON TODAY Police Coorta It am. '• % %  it al RoeUey Golf 1'lub. I" i-l < lilld i. 2 l> m Island 8eont EaJI> at (om bersnere School, Lord Rewmllan the ( h( Seoul -ill attend. 4 p.m. Football al Kensington Oral iSastrtaa ra. Carltaa) 3 p-m. hiun.i Ship "Uberte* arrlvea in Carlisle Bssy ... ; i p.m. 12 not out st the interval when the scoreboard read *77 for 4 wickets. Kain was threatening at the adjournment while a light westerly wind at the start had) increased insidersW>. Hears Trouble vnuitii uy High Blood Pressure jnd ih* hvi I..-..]., ass n b-rfc of 11. J.I ind U' u ( %  ( btMHh. Ir'l n (Mfrom poor •l*p. toaa .. 11ml B*II>. indlirMtun. worrr and 'mr. your iroubl* is probsbly If*Kl> Blw-I ~ WEATHER REPORT VERTCROAV %  Uaafall from CadVksglon: ML Ta4sd rminfaJI tor month %  > aa*s; 47 am HisKeat ren|*rraUirr gl.S'F. %  ••real Trnvrfulvr.71 V I Wind VeloeHy 12 astms per haaat Raromrlrr (• a. ml Zt.Mn It ami Zt.Ml TO-DAY Sunrlae: .lft a.m. Snnael: 6 SB pjn. Moon: Fall. Frbrusry It. Uahtlnc: 6.30 p.m. lHi:i. Tide: 7.12 a.m.. 7.38 p.m. Low Tide: 1 is a.m., 1.36 p.m. OXFORD ARE A HAPPY CREW Newcomer To League Soccer Sf'w"" 1 "IUIOUU. he fell Ta.l llnw !" A 7" ri ^f, wl ^!, w nn nut M Ni-wburv. h.id 1W" .'urliiT "!-""" ,Lml>rUlgc this tlmr t. 1 — V II V..... t. ..^ t ill 1 _ He was eventually Hunt with a dclM broke back sharply. A. .„ ... ..„ dropped by Hayes on Itaird. The* „„. „ uu ,„„ „„ rer lleldsman in n running catch ruil-l meritorious performiinces to hit K "• K"iiton. He will have a ed to hold the hall. Rae hit iune%, ,. unique distlnclion in being the lours and one six. The six was a e ma u [ht „,.,,„!,. nf |ru rutl only man in the crew who ha, beautiful shot at the expense ot mjJ g when winning ovur throe already bluued 111 an uignl-oaicd Burtt when he was IW. Rae lumpmiles at WeUserby, where no '*-' 1 "* *dT Mantaret. the koM ed well out to the bowler and hit finished 2 leng hi aheo.1 of the elub of St. Joiia's Collage IIJ second aam and he made nearly ha\e U-tMrne ihe keystone >T aj thf itinnlna OUT the same modern ('..mbrkdc* rowing dbrtanee at Cheltenham Raaa (writaj Hvltoa Oawr).*Xn AMto*ooWL WM tiini ovar the mid on l-nindiny The New Zealand IMIWIL-IS had hard task under the ctmam 1 ut held on ell Th New Zealand fielding ^ ti.iusual standard. S/Hirtiui rs. < in Ui,n Todtiy Spartan. latl >eai's double eup winners, meet CarlUm. runners-up in the First Division lust yaar. <*• "<* %  "'orrow agalnsl promotion huntlne raa ira snaatsvu|) l, ualtkel) to ue Cardiff will U Welsh International "he Austracentre forward George Lnwrle. rowed las*. Lowrie left Swansea in 1918 to join Iron Ntwcastle for an £18,000 transfer n ._ fee. The following year he was signed by Bristol City for about £ 10.000 and yesterday Coventry Manager Harry Storer went to Bristol to try and persuade him to return to Coventry who lire "* *m bottom of ihe League The fee involved this time is believed to hsve beeti about 1:2.000 an thai try showed a nice profit on the deal. again uf fir* present position serve. Whal unit be changed hi the order of seating, which is still experimental. 1 followed the crew ; .1 very cold day this week for .. mill c.vei Meady ,.!,.,. t i,_ This w..s mi the Wallingfoi I Heach where long rowing .i n good water is an enormous advantage. The whole of the time Oxford were In search of Tottenham. league champion rhythm, balance and elasticity drop International Eddie Bail; ratttar than racing ability from their team for their visit ti The rate of striking was never Manchester City. Centre forward nlswe 20-a-mlnute but they l>uquemin is also out and the atshowed they are a happy crew, L ick y*! 1 be .. 1*! b >. l ?* nne, ** %  nlch is the flrst quality one' man, .-. nr %  ( -.in,'i" 01 uif :v.in and C. G. V. Davtdge. who """T** ght to look for at this stagr St ha* been setting records year afte Oxfo i'e.u-h mi liusrhtiU SvrivH Will lie Success PANAMA. Feb. 13, President Raul Arrango of the Panama Baseball league said hi felt "very confident' 7 that thi Carlbe aeries starting here on Feb 20 would Ite a financial success He reported he has already sold 13 thousand dollars worth of ticket* with all boxes and choice reserved seats sold out. "We are adding new boxes to the front main grs move to the Henl? I February I their first outing The race is on March 29 at -ipproxlmntely 3.15 p.m. —L.E.8. GAME ENDS IN DRAW ; Dennis Uphill at inside left. !•• Great news for Blackpool fan IK that the Wizard ot dri! ley Matthews returns on the right %  '/ wing for Blackpool against Burn'• bw. II will be onlv his second t .mf .. ..Ill be only l'" since Injuring his knee against ley. It since Newcastle on November 10th. Three d Wins Paartj Piliico has !• 1 favourite ut 20-1 even before thu ima out. 11 was expected thai this ninevear-old point-to-(winter would WJ. not have done his handicap any Davidge stroked Eton to victory ,-HI by three eonviiicing victories ->* Henley in 1948 fi 11 'chases, before me publication '" 2' years. In 1949 he stroke.! of the Wlfjllla. espeelall. 1 oaa) Oxford as a freshman and WU f Ihev included :i victory over beaten after leading for evert he 1 Ijcltetihnin four miles In stioke of the race except ihe last, holding going. As president i u 1950 he aWM Yet, as he has been givan unable to row in the pace because only lOjrt. Sib., he must be con„f jaundice so was re-elected In WlLLEMSTAD. Feb. 15. siderad among the "pick of the IQI. itself Bn exceiiUmial tributes l<"rung Club of Colombia in E r!, ..Shomier How '" ,,, "' ""' rp row WCM to ~ Wn ^ J L?*A n ^* d ln a ""*—threw burn) to withdraw from UN E.,wthe remarkable margin of 12 ^ w Otw local wanted to light u^ team to plov Wolrs at Bangm < .i-ause tie tiHO been kicked. Lewis moves to centre forward Then lake L. A. F. Stokes, presi,,T* l ln *5 lub ,eft for Caracas to flU th# vacancy and first reserve lent of OUBC, why introduced to '"* >,ni * —l .r. Noble comes in at inside right. Another player making his flrst appearance for a new club to-morrow Is Hughie MeJarrow former Sheffield Wednesday centre forward signed mid-week by Luton. He leads their attack with Notts rarest. Now to the amateurs. Illness stand and bleachers out In the Pearty Prince has given adequate bare rightlleld to accommodate exproof of this. He is likely to reported large throng outside. All main second favourite we need now is good competition Icy Calm and St. Kathlaari II The stadium will have n caparlU are in the aame viable and hove Of about 12 'l.'.iiaand. already been dealt with. —I'.P-LJE.H. for his sire Is the Cambridgej ' lrth ablra winner. Artist's Prince ,en One need no! take any notice of .hort-running stallions In the ,rm of ou BC, why introduced 10 ,^>digree of a Nationalhorse. Jj" university a coartungl^via%  Hovideri they ran stay, and Ulan, a kind of galley carrying id 'ives" and a man with a lash Ins tongue if not In his hand Colleges at Oxford urv bookig up this coaching craft witn tremendous <-ntliuslam part of a long-term policy for the teaching of lowing at OxMom; TROTTKlt 0)0^ I**"* EASILY THE STRONGEST LUGGAGE •hat we have ever had the privilege of olTerirtf! you. Light in weight, yet can withstand a pressure ol 14 cwt. on top. $#&& n Suit Case. W mfcu l w USE SISCOUN DISTEMPER Bring harmony, the harmony of colour, into the home by decorating with Siscolin the ideal treatment for Walls and Ceilings. Siscolin—rovers in one coat. Sraeolin—is lover in cost. Siscolin—bj simply mixed with clean water. Siscolin—can be easily applied over any surfacePlaster, Wallboard, Distemper, Oil Paint. Siscolin—will not flake or rub off. Sraeolin—dries rapidly and hard. S*pplie*i ia White, Cream. Green, Buff, Peach, Sunshine. Bloc. 5 lb A 3* lb. packages 21c. per )b. Phone 44S*. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.



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ESTABLISHED 1895 SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 1. 196: FUNERAL SERVICES FOR KING GEORGE VI Simple, Dignified State Ceremony pUNERAL services for the late King George VI were held at the various churches throughout the Island yesterday. The State Ceremony was held at St. Michael's Cathedral at II a.m. where the congregation comprised the Governor, Members of the Legislature, Parochial and Civic bodiesForeign Consuls, members of the services and prominent members of the Community. In a simple and dignified ceremony accompanied by appropriate music Barbados lotned with Ihe rest of the Commonwealth and Empir.' in mourning the death of a Sovereign wlm by sher grit of determination and a strict %  JU %  M.IMIT to duty had get an example welding together the loyally of aspiring peoples and the democratic institutions under happy symbol of the Crown. Cathedral lull People of every walk of life gathered al the Cathedral where mating capacity was taxed to it* utmost and every bit of available space was utilised to neenniinooBte ihem to pray for the res* and peace of a Monarch who against many odds had striven to serve faithfully and well in the face of disintegrating arajal***, peopl** and a realm hound In one dissoluble union by centurie* of tradition. The Cathedral and its AlUr stripped of nil adornments and Its priest* of all vestment* preseated a specUcl* or dignity and simple worship. In the Upper half of the rentre aisle were seated trie dignitaries of Church and Btafei Members of the Parochial lx>dics. and others prominent in the life of the island. In the southern win* Scouts and C.uides. the ex-Servioei • Nurses and trie St. John's Ambulance and of other services found thetr place while the western wins accommodated the Police Rand. Members of the Regiment and the Cade < Indicative of the aUSBM of JM chimes of the Clock Tower were stopped and the bell tolled nn summoning those who would to join in prayer for the soul of the departed Kin* and I congregation In simple mourning joined in the devotions. Governor Arrives Hi Promptly at 11 o'clock. Excellency the Governor In uniform Of Black and Silver, accompanied by I-ody Savage and attended by Major Denis Vaughan entered the Cathedral preceded ba Van Rev. Deau Hazluwund. Mr. Gerald Hudnon. A.R.C.O. had been rendering the FUnM by Chopin while the procession of Choir and Clergy entered, and at the end, appropriately timed, a rocket was tired from the Harbour Police Pier. Mr. Hud'on than plyci HandaTa Isiryo. This indicated o two minutes' silence and the service proper began with tinVenarabH Archdeacon Hiitchi!) HI lh< introductory sentences: ••[ am the resurrection and the Ufa" "1 know that my Redeen u "We brought nothing Into this world" and the congregation Joined in th.llvum Let Saint, From Alt Quarter*: "Cheap Junk" Geneva; The Swiss nail I ananM iiaaMittei ant a lettti to a person in Lausanne win died two months ago. The lettei states ""As you are now deceasec w* have struck your name froi'i • in register." VtawhiiiKtoii; Af tl searching the whole of Washington for four days for C 12.000 worth of laweli rtowa from the parked car of Miss Jean Kennedy, daughter of former Ambassador to London. Joseph Kennedy, the police found most of them accidentally — in a desk drawer in a police oflkc. Thcv had been there since one of the three boy*, arrested had handed them in. The officer thought they were -cheap junk L*bo: As a reaul' of missing out nn V when he anl hi order f^F*:.' or :t kitche rhoolmaHter In a school near Lisbon received by return Qmant of 203 saucepans. %  liaaWir. WWl When 8J year old Herman l-oumts was told that he had Inherited u hundred thousand dollars from Mi: H. ity Wllk*. daughter of "Witch of Wall Strati" lletiy Green, he remarked, "Cues* I'll just keep on wearing my work shirt and panti % %  Washington: When one of Washington's 200 women Uaiii 11 verb was asked bow she liked the Job. she replied: "It's a darned sight batter getting out and around than just going up and down all day. Twined out she ueed to be a lift overaUir. Madrid: Bc-auie he feels lontty. m peat oid Jeee Garcia. ;n the walled town of Avila. has decided %  > marry again. His prospective bride OB Page S —L.E.8. —tU.P.I THE body of Mir laU King Oaorg* VI being, carried to th* awaiting Roy.il train which took tan last rwUug place of the Bntssb Monarch. (Radio Photo) Warships Will Mass In The Mediterranean NAPLES. Feb. 15 It has been learned that Unitco States. British, French and Italian warship and planes will moss In the Mediterranean in un. precedvnted peuccttmu strength on February 26 for nine days war gimes testing their readiness to cpel an aggressor. Slnp*. naval planes and land based aircraft of the four Atlantic Pact powers will be grouped Into a score or more separata task units. Manoeuvres will be under the -. i all direction of US. Admiral Carney Commander of Allied forces in southern Europe. Unit* of the BrIUsh Home Flee' well as the British Mcditcrnean Fleet will take part hi. bat wlh vessels of tile U S i Fleet. French MedlterranFleet and Italian v e ss el* irney said : "Twenty or more separate task units will operate ihmughoul the nine-day period witn ships and planes grouped without regard to nationality. Various combines of the 2C units will be commanded by Italian, French. British and U.S. Admiral*.—U.P. New Harsh Law Before U.S. Senate $344)ni. More For Britain This Year r id itl Ilags At Full Stall LONDON. Feb. 15. A*, the un set over 1-ondon at G.M.T. Friday evening. .11111*1 S I Oil LAST UMTS Chief Seoul To Attend Camp Fire Tonight To-night at I.M at Hari IMIII ( ullrmsroundH acauta of the Island will atagr thrlr tamp Fire In honour of l .mi Howallan, the thief Scout "i the Ce msn —iwcalth A ud Empire. Tke scouts will have atembled for the rally In the aiteraoen at Combermere School and will remain In the CKy for tfae t'amp Fire at Harrbon <'llee. The Inlereating prograaune which haa been arranged will hi' hiil.assne well-known folk songs, cameOre aong*. nrira M"iiiii,l. and a few %  •oka Items. The i iiLi-i Scout will give the yarn tewards Unend of the ninr iiuri-Admlvnlen will be throurh the Crumaien Street gale and the BBM| charge for ad raiaiaon will be added W the proceeds of the Rarhadiu Jamboree contuurent Fund From II. M Ma.((U.I. WAKHINUTON. Feb. 14 A new and hurtihly diacrhjajnatorv luw which would fall with special severily on the inhahiiants of the West Indian Cotunial Possessions .it Britain and other countries la now before the United State* Senate The aponaor of the new Bill is Senator "Pat" MoCarran of Nevada, who in IBM pushed through immig-utU'ii IcfEulation the Inb n %  ) Security Act—which had the effect itf greatly complicating entry proca duraa into the U.S. By the term of the mm law, la arlv all eiHinti lev ..t th, W. barn M. ii.iphi r* a imh bava httnerto had annual quotas In paopli vlous Queen,"Vie* I wishing to enter the vs (A limit. Since tho Vtatatiaa an i UM •d numbai foi eich country nmeUwnth century va*-l wars and I wi.uld have t)n'ir quota abolished changing economic and social i and their ettlgang could em. i rorca* have taken toll Britain J j America freatj M (lon-OjUOta lal !,, po^M'wInn after possesskai. 1 iiniirantH In any number 'Ihfl :i ' H "> %  "' H his had to lean favoured oottntrka Included on M '"">' ^ >• e..hm> which i the negro rlow IU mmt P"*' p r f,1 l all> DtiiRepublata of HilU ind Domli i J wo.i.iwa. Britain. aryona of the Utm-Aman£JP""J£ V n !" lS 7a !" g! v '^ mh Amer Tha.1nsnSr.-JS ">-000 l, ""> he United Stat.-. • n u „> %  Z K .^ **• %  %  ,n tH-ginning. In ... o. other com„„, ,„„ p , r in ann Li. .V,T-'.n'. c ".!'',." w" IK > aeadoiora 2." on wHI be limit.„„„ $M .000.000.000 fn-.n the i ." 4^,' *^"' l -. yM,rl> "£." ''" State* In lenrttease .-,. his would mean that |n)i|i 8U lus p liprrly U •nffe Cubans and Ecuadorian* ,.. . ., .. ;ii :in ,i loan*, tr COUkl come into Amerua unlu.alMMMOII mm othsT part* f the cnly. JnmaicanN. Hurhadiana. and Kmplre have arrived more Main bvhamuuu a/euld have In tiki i Mrni.non.O'Hi mm m lbs sparse queue of bun-, |foel of this aid was eatatHted ilrert appluant> ve..rl i support the Allied war arToflIhenewHcC I'.iU has caused !l> u t more than $6,000,000 oon irW a Ihird In the form of unofAcutl talk have taken placu' aranta have been med tn imiBtei at the Brill i battaoad itiiiwh Eaaalra -c<**iinplieitii.'.: MK'airanS choice orny since the war. The $38 too.the BUI, "independenl "iio.oon total doei n<,i in.iude ( isiKuuA vault M swret %  nevti balnt pho i purple and gn|<] i into the loom nb from thi body uf King Ih-nrv VIII ther of KtirntH'th the K The brU i but matnuv i was witneaeed in n*. b> MHIW :.. i-i Hi. Of BntUln* n^yiht> iwldiers and pear*, Mr. win Kill in the uniform <>i i w irdaa af '! %  Canqu* Port lase with gold braid ,.r I MumUrd very imdly on till ips leading into tin< t< ntoat fell There BM* K*>\ inn the peojth' BRthUJ there but P recovered hini'-K H< :t)e shaken. Koyaltv Kingana uu' i aoyng Quaaa biirubeUiV Intoarjajly shukv Kmplie. Th* BrlUafa are confident that the> can get back on lheir feet But vast .UIK tended out by the UnHed States, tn help i. on* ii.;. maato r -h-m ho h .„„., wn ,. n Ex-King Ukhael much things have changed since K un winla arrived with Qm th* proud k hand*i kbiaed i -He nn the chwk and lund. then sat gafM out %  peaking The dark oak-. .IV..I lb* Knight), of |h> i v Inch are suspended IK -id einMein of knight. aHth head of W4 I Ro) illfli i' in urj aouaarja* Tn U i %  • %  .ill If al UM Kit: %  ,,! Across Irani MM %  tat lb* l/ne.-n or IVe N.-lherl.mir Thi other Royal visitor?, gather i-1 %  by. Ttie l>ody o| th, I.. into lb,t'hupel hy tin r.t mad lei > On i, | *iihTWO DIF. I nM">\. I tb. 1.1 Uilli.nt ( judlr. icvi-nlv. ai I,I uiTe. 6*. IM.H, er*pp< J le*d on Frlda* au hmt ine Ku>al fuier*l e**f televKlnn.— 11 v I POnHER l)F.lUTY PREMIER OB HUN SHOT 1 R \N Feb. IS Husiann Faleml former Dcpiitv %  reeantb ihrted Notional front llajna ih nuty (ui Teheran, wi inded thi uft.ino.ai i ..1-year-old member of r\td*yan %  nl-l gli.up 'he attach n->k I'Uct while banding x Moslem rellBUN illl %  af liemc loo "low in hnphmieoiing natlon—r.r i f ountt i e s and self-governing l>omlnions and territories." which .into (%  lh( %  ; %  >,t t ivoui points strongly u the motivation b a —dj on the old Ami 11 I'icion of t rhleh I constantly ralaad where Brihun i (uneaauad. The ii;ii wouU also Truman's administration turned hit at the Inhabitants of Fi.-i,< ns aid which i Truman Ignores Senator's Demand WASHINGTON. Feb. 16. deaf ear to Senator Tom Connolly's demand that Urdu break diplomatic relation* th Hungary to punish the Commurasl aataukt country loj jailing fout American airmen. Offlctsls oicl Ix-tii tate and inentr oppose Mich in".. I nic they faaf It inuhi do more harm than good. Cuunally. Texas. Deinocrat aim Chairm*D of lha pourartul Banat Fi leign Relationn Committee mtr duced a resolution Thursday CJ ilir.*; on the Senate to prod I'lesident to break relation^. He si id "unless we should show mom determination to defend our right compliance in this cose will an courage other bandit-minded Governments to demand similar blackmail." The United State* paid 120.000 two months agn after • On Pag* 3 PaTOgMM Made OoniVrt'iicr %  .ret IP LATEST tca-iu Indlco delate! | t with the aeon ill. fur 6 wlcfccU. At HUMM play New /.ealand were 1* fwr 4 wlckru %  taaaac UaaH n HMrell J i'liryr (luillni 1. AUtiii%  en a -nt,nn, Worrell b K.msdhin M Kild (Stpd.i (.ulllcn h Valriiliiir 6 s.oll not out II i'.-i"",. not out t Total lor 1 WB**. 1* UkU. (ell AI I 0. Z— It. ;.—50. 4—61 Ran Sugar Prkv Slump* d Dutch possesnionk in Uir Writ The bill ma reporU'il t. the Banata lanlaalarj O ni<( qaay come up foi %  obate noon atcCarran, albHougl • ral I "in of the rii most ardent isolatiorusti -4(*J r Feb. 15 rasrrei i U.S. Dictate* If libber Prices NEW YORK. Feb l"> Settlemeoi of the Puerto Ii-< ikjehwartatrv" utrike caused eaai* WASHINGTON Fen |8 United State, %  tookpUa Of I jal rubber has reached MteTi |-ro port ion K (hat the Government intents to bay thli cornmodlty on! Its own terms or not at all. A. rjaik'-rn.n for the Qsg*r*J vices Administration which Is the %  sole natural rubber buyer fur thi I U.S. re)eewi culeg.>rteally >nf.iA BUM with Bed* on prisoner exItaraaai reported both l t iw almost In arreemtit aajoepl • the I 1 nst letting risoners n the> will MUfn home after release. Colonel Cie-wre Hwknim I %  ftei a three and oam half ur aasaion o M aranea* between \ l | i .and romrrunists ovei agenda lb I ittei of wording" red u> itud) lurther i.r d fferenccs and see If we reuld conn' lp ti r.r Two More killiil Its ivlanehe* HIS F ?I*"F* t taTT UM (hrrarDor and Lady Bavagp accompanied by afla)or Daoaia Vangkati, th* Ooreroor'* A.D Carrlvs* at the Booth Data of Bt. MlcbaalCathedral r**tseday to attend the Menoru: Service for the late King Oeorge VI. He Is being escorted Into the Cathedral by tbp Very herd. Desn Haslewood. ZUHiril. Feb i*i. %  imad iwo rnor* in NorthN i%  colder the A tone in New York sugar market New Delhi lermi foe natural run%  | l t dir>K snow *J and world raw **igar price slumpi,. i provide that ih o^ s.s. i.iii! un: While in llarhadm. tVe are :i(-i'iils for dull) l.iinileil. irt in\ ite VOBJ io i ivjt our More. Liberty and < uinpany (LonWe ..re Stockist ofline i|ii:ilil\ l.n:;li-h ( )iin;i iiuliuiini; Wedjjeuood f aahintrt Swattten and Coarf* Doi .kin Qlovta — .\ri;>le Baeafc* MM M iv MADE MIIVKMRS A sritixi iv CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. Ltd. I", n. i: & OBrradSlKCt.



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ESTABLISHED 1895 SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 18. 1V52 CENTS FUNERAL SERVICES FOR KING GEORGE VI King George Simple, Dignified Sta te Cerem ony pUNERAL services for the late King George VI were held at the various churches throughout the Island yesterday. The State Ceremony was held at St. Michael's Cathedral at 11 a.m. where the I congregation comprised the Governor, Members of the Legislature, Parochial and Civic bodies. Foreign Consuls, members of the services and prominent members of the Community. I implc and di^mltal c.-ivimmv accompanied by S pproprtate nuiMr Barfcadoa ioined with lbs rest of Ihe rimmomvcnlth at i n mourninH lht' death of a Sovereign who hy sheer grit of determination and a strict allegiance to duty had get an example weldtiu together lh lovaltv of aspirinr peonies and the democratic institutions under happy symbol of the Crown. TO mt LAVT P#VT Cuthrdrnl Full Propl. Ik of life gathered at the Cathedral where -ear in* I' I x'-d to iW utmost and everv bit of ivuifll spare n utilised to accommodate them to pmv tor the root and pcfi' of a Monarch who agamst manv odds had driven to serve faMfcfuUy and well in the face of disintegratm..' empire-, • %  copies [HI bound in ble union bv eel in*. The Cathedral anil its Altar .sTrlppetl of nil adorn n I Its priest,of nil veftnMBta prese tiled a spectacle of dignity and simple wor-hip. In the tippet hall it 11 cent aisle were seated %  he dignltariee of Churrh and State, Members of the Purochial bodies, and others prominent In the life of the Mann 1 tn the southern wing Scouts and Guide*, the ex-Servicemen of two wart, Nurae* and the St Johns Ambu1'iir. and of other service* found their place while 'be western win* accommodated 'he Police Band. Ma Regiment ;.nd the Cadet Corps. Iivderstive of the silence of death the chimes of the Cteeh Tower weir stopped and the bell tolled on summoning il would to Join In prayer for eh soul of %  Km* and J congregation In simple mournint the devotions. Mi Governor Arrives Promptly at 11 o'clock. F.xcellerii-y the Governor In unifomi of Black avcuniptuiled by Lady Suvngr and attended by Major Denis Vaughun entered the Cathi-dr.il preceded t Very He v. Dean M Mr. Geruld Hudn. A.S.C.O. had been rendering the Funeral March by Chopin while the procession of Choir apd Clergy entered, and at Ihe end. appropiiaicl) timed, a rocket was llred from the Harbour Police Pier. Mr HUdtotl then played Handel' l^ari/o. Thk indicated ,. two mllWWr i (.roper begun with the Venerable Archdeacon Hutchlnsun saying the introductory sentences: "I am the resurrection and the lib know that my Redeemei livcth" From ill Quartern: 'Cheap Junk" iu.it. l.eoeva: The pension* authorities „)( i .1 letter tu a person in Lausanne who died two months ago. The letter deceased we havs struck your name free* our register."' VYaehtsurlon Afe, *ear.n-t£ the whole of Washington f"t four days for £12.0t0 worth of town from the parked car uf Miss Jean Kennedy, daughter of former Ambassador to London. iQOBBgl KeipollM found most of them ac1. leak drawer in a police office. T been then Mi.ee one Q| tinihreo boys arrested had handed them in. The omen thought thev were -cheap lunk %  Lh>b": A a i< Lll' of mining out an "r" when he sent his order fo*^2 or 3 kitchen saucepans, a schoolmaster in a school near Lisbon received by return %  consignment of 203 saucepans. % %  cheater. NY: When 83 year old Herman l.oumb. was told that he had mbiTile.1 a hundred IW.find dollars from Mi %  lb tty mghler of '-Witch of ..vi ikitj Onto, b* i (marked. "Guess I'll just keep <>n wearing my work shut and old pant* ,; \.a-sungMn: When one of Washington 1 200 women tegiuiwers was asked how ate lihod the Job. The replied: "Ha a darned sight better letting out am) around then Just gp "f up and down all day" Turned out she used to be a lift operator. Madrid: H. cause he ft el lonely, 12!> feat old Jose Garcia. who livo. in the walled town of A\ila, ha. decided to marry uiai ray neuennff umu again. Hiprospective bride M We brought nothiii* int.. •! %  ,. old Mart* Gonzalez, %  world" and the congregation |oinpiaster, whom he has known for cd In the Hymn Lei Saints on 1 .".0 years. Jose earth in conecel ilng." I aged 60 and 78, and three Following the Psalm: "Lord(daughters all over 7B Thoti bast been our refuge" the %  Lesson was read bv His Encellen-; Alabama: When the fairround cv the Govei the Qwlr pr. prietoi war handed a bonus gave an excellent rendering of the 2" .lollar bill, which he instantly Anthem"O Friend ol look hll tune about Bach telephoning the Police and told A packed congregation stood in i them not to hurry unduly. Whcr silence whihMw DMD said Ihe I they JI rived, they found that h* committal .sentences: "Man that [had Ihe proteMiiig eountrrfeitei Js boni .-I %  I.ath but klott %  nnn-atop merry-go-rount j-hori time to liw-HH) %  •"ride. On rage 3 —L.E.S. Laid To Rest (Bv KOIII'.KT Ml >SI.1.) UIMistilt l MuHnd [^INO OE0RQL VI was buried today in the tomb house of British monarch* beneath the ancient Chapel of St. Oeor*es .ft*i IE miimU ceremony in which Queen Eliiabeth plcf the West Indian Colcnial Possessions "I Britain and othtl OOUJ is now before the United States Senate The sp-msm ol the new Bill is Senator "Pal" McCarran of Nevada, wh.> in 1950 pushed through immig-uUcii legislation the Internal Racurity Act— which had tne pffecl nf nreally complicating tntrj profiwIurM Into the U.S i MM Kim wnn luutMHstd t" the %  %  i %  n a pwrple and got<| tna Into be acab of Knu: Henrj VIM IH.PI of aVaaneth tii>i 1 n H i %  Mn ,1 sca M loaH UWfl ol IriUin' nooii.lv I nen, soldier. 41m paara, M. w 1 m Churchill in the uiuforni 0 '.'. mil m the |>e|)le sitlmr. %  He rei-overed himjelf ( %  I'llf -hakri. Flags At Full Stuff LONDON, Feb. If A-. the tun set over Lxmdon a' 5.15 G.M.T. Fnda> evening,! thousands of flags fluttered up to full M-iff The King was dead .and buried Long live the Quern 1 —tll.P.) AIIIUVi:S IOII I AST HIIIS Chief Scout To Attend Camp Fire Tonight 1. 11 Uhl al . at lUr 1 iMin ( nili'ir srounds cou(s of ihe Island will stage thrlr 1 Amp ln> hi honour f 1 ..ni Rowallan. th sosne weU-knewa rlh aangs, camp Are sengs, negro sfN>Unals and a few o|e ilrnu. The Chief Heoet ill give the yarn toward* the end •> the %  rogr'gnnae. \dmlMton will be throne >> the (iiimpWii Street gaU and the unsll eharcr for jt aahjfcsj will ke sddeg to th* proceeds of the RarbadM Jamboree Continent Fand gfg tan A limit. country toUatMd $340BL \lorr For Britain This Year Kiyall> KII-M WASHINGTON, Feb 15 The United States has given gr tot more than 30.00.(HK.00(l t.> llntain since Pearl Harbour and l ill h.iixi over at ICHM tSto.iMXi 000 more this yeai to balp eoui Qoean tiir-beUiMajMaaJlyl shaky Kmplre. The l ndent thul lliey can get back on their frvi 1'ixy st alone •ventuall^ lint vast sunta handed church for hill) 1 ,' %  %  Iiom Ulr ilWllHtlillf. In. MKI ood of Koyaliy. heathM ml K'l'ieseiilativet m ni.n> oolti akgaj pi 'nrtaui iilteiiduwerl F< reign Rel.itions Committee mu-'iduced a resolution Thur-1 % % %  %  slling on the Senate to prod tin fiesldem to break rHsti<>' ad "unless we should show won dferminaiion to defend our rig 1 lompltanee in this case will n courage ether bandit-minded Oov>mments to demand similar blackmail." The United States paid tUO.VtO two months ago after On Page S By the tana of the 1 1 eountrtM of th. Keniisphi 1 1 ad inau .1 q loto) u w^hhiR to entei e.l niimt.'i r %  %  1 .1 would hava their quota 1 gnd then citi/i-iK could MW-OjUOta imniiKtanls in n> number IlHM 1 ,. v ourc d <•. antrioa li 1 lueshl Cuba, the negro %  %  ( II .. 1 ind I >• "niriK .< %  1 H Of tlie Idittin-Americ.ir IWPUllUea of Central and South Aioerl.i. Hu' Immigrants 1 oh. 11. of other coni This would mean thai 1 ubano and f^uadorlnnieouht come into Aittorlei nBUrgiHcoly. Jamaican., Ilnrhiidians. and %  have tn taka n iTB in the |).n aniMMg of hundred applicant* yearly. Alread.v the new M I U|MIUI**seuiona in Uie West 1 .dies. Tn. (till WM "reparted to the Senate lUdirtary come up fix "abate soon M-1 • Demo. 1 I %  -it iMOlatioruats. -•fll.P l out by uto United Stales to help I here was the vignetK ii UM "h.r, Ei-Klng Ukfhael mucf) thinics bav< %  .ias of Brtl li pei ruaan, Vletoras. %  ntr w KS-K.IUIB arav< lost |Hssefklon niter po.seshi.,* ,u 'Jl""akliig rnoro and 11 i hud t.. l.-.m Th <""* oak-carved stall. .„, th,. rormai ooMgu frnkb 1 '" Knight* of ih.rj now Ita moat nawvTflil ally, DurwnkS are suspended the ivn Ingj UM in 1 eortd %  %  BHtoin id embli f krdss|H |0 irbOta UlO I'nlt.il State* nnre vith beads ..f Mat., and Rov.. OWOd MBN 1-irrowe.i $4,000.ono.000 mm UM united Suit.-. That was just the beginning. In the last eleven years in war and ,...„ .tlH U K 11., n-.-ived mole khan tao.OOn.000.000 from the United States |n lendlenae equip-1 ''--„, ,,_,„ ,. proptrt. Marshall T I'lan economic aid and b ...idition rrorn ochgt parti "f the "iv arrived more thar 000 Most of this aid was extended • 'iiin-.n the Allied war effort Rill has caused'but more than M.000.000 OOfi l> a third in the form of ,1 %  li.iv.I• — -t> .1 "I (' %  (Kilstei TI„. battgnvd Hntisb naaln e*-t ine KO.AI fiiHi r*l ,n ,-r lelvrasfsavllT.p.i rX>RMER DF.IHJTY PREMIER 1 4 IHV.N aHOT 1 I HBI UN F. b. II Moaseii. I |>p,,i\ %  Mattonal front Mjjib h pufj 1. ' .uuleii U %  group The attack took p| ri ce while Ihe gravealdr %  lounuUlai 1 . %  rs.ed. • inuilist .. %  rnlar Mohnmmed niarlj in he ihie Iranian oil %  latain hi a strong orIhottOK Mosfeir rehtiious BOUB |*1 il tiemr 1,.. -> in hiipmitetiting n irh 1 %  ouniu.s RD IK, i,.. %  UM altar .at the King U tnm Mai on the right sal Hie CJueen of the Netbei I 1 .IFI. r Royal visitor* ftatli%  m a wa into the Chapel by the Uorrrll J 1 Btia < i.mii-ii b Ugda son & Hutrllffe %  Wo 1. II li K^madhln "-0 Held iSlpd.i i.uiii.t. t. \alriillne I BaaU not .mi 11 lUaaete not oui 4 Total f-r I Wfca. N WkU fell -I 1—4, i— It. Ran w ujiar Prior In in j 1U.S. DieUtten Rtibtwr Prieen r$tifj(M Miaie In (gfMtft^t'ilfe I'ANMfNJOM K • %  wagnntol legasjagton made •jnn— : -cuasions. 1 wise marker* tgg new Red rroswsnls on Ihe post A.lied Stall r>#Aorr* who net with lt**t on prM-nier es%  .ported both %  %  1 • ,1.1. 1.' > the ltr-rt ,tand igataat tottln* 1 1 %  1 the% will (turn born* al • laaat Geotre Hirkmasi ••-' .1 thr.'and one half .our sM"i t diffeienees between %I11 BBd rnmrrotrends %  .ording" %  • %  jiaaii u sun! -.or differences and see If we toagr" — u.P\FW YORK Feb U •. %  nt ol the Pun Lets' strike reused ewe r j. Mew York sugar maraet X n raw sugar price slump|„ Journal of Ounmtne ly :t that Cuban sales arcjKp.,,1,. beuig made to the continent at [time of UV* WASHINGTON, f* Jiil rubber has reueh*ro portions tliat the i. intends to buy this < onimodily 01 Its own tcrsas or not at all A • poanjunan tot the Qaga vices Administration whnl I I sole natural rubbei bu\< U S, rejected categorical) v iv reported protests from Hahr/an piodicers mat Hie Ifr.iU-d States hud appli>-d umii j : (,,di terms In the n.w rubber BBjylnsj gramme. He said the Amari /fitirit l-fb. 13. Ciiverrimenl had .mly been Ml AvalanctMl OtaUIMd %  to get trade back t*> the normal I v. %  Northern Italy as colder \ \l;. lessened Delhi terms fonatural nil>1 snow Anothr' Mnide that the produc. %  jected upon delivery .* u warranb-d -'. UM The -)oi( ok* to a"! TSro More (Oiled Bl Vvuluirtht'?; HIS EXCELLENCY the Oovprnor and Lady Savage accompanied by Major Dennis Vsaghan, U faeverasfs ADC. arrived al u Seetb Oats of Bt MichaelCsthedral ynterdsy te attend the Msasorlid 1 for the late King Oeorgfl VI. He U beuig escorted Into the Cathedral by tna Very Hevd. Dean I.V 4 iV? *„riT!li" t !" lb JlXl II*** has the option of leaving the A iMotner. rescued by ID Par, .,nrt Co 'aglaaatort th*U i a1 *"> I I United State* consumption H. IBS? 1 Amencan offleiaU essUend that l will cotdtiuse at •> high rate BO' n *• %  ** Malayan and other pro1 oredlctod tlt the use this reai jducars have dehveren lowei trillion tons ('• %  %  rubber than th.v had Ml 1 -nseeutive day Sugar distribution lo. weeit <-tui. traeted for but the U.S. ha/' r-.-uary B totalled 119S*%\ (tons tomparad tn 141.047 tens for,man said "that's all chal the same weak a year ago. '— ws/ve broken the market and' It was the heavies! mow fall for —i".p. aan make our own tarrna." -i*p. lOyaara. VM. OJokoma hy Uit (paAMutqaAi. tfaplaitt and Qi\sw 0/ s.s. uiturn 1: While in lltdi.ol." we in\ ite )n dun) Limited \\< m MasHrti "f fine ifinliiv KggfUali ( Una Imludint! WedjfCHuod i aaltBH re Su. at. 1 mil I g it' l>i. 1 .km '.lo\es — \ri;\lc "oks MM \i 1 v \1\n1 -01 \ 1 MKS \ ftnClALTV. CAVE SHEPHERD & (o.. Ltd. III. II. 12 & l:l Brim.! St,,. I



PAGE 1

PACK FOl'R HAKHUXJS ADVOCATE SATVSDAY, MIABVU_1W R\RBAD0S^AD\O(rfrE %. 1 t -T Saturday. February 16. 1952 THE WEST %  ; irrn:i: < hVIIIA. tin K THE acceptance of tWentytfiVQ dairy owners of a proposal by the government that a central milk depot be formed is welcome iiiry owners are at pre>pnt responsible for supplying a large portion of the island's requirement:-. | milk Th.\ ,.!. %  Ml to become exclusive suppliers of the Central Milk but thenacceptance of the proposal that a Central Milk Depot be formed means that the Depot when formed will haw an assured supply of milk. Without this assurance the Depot could not operate With this assurance it can be certain of u daily n.ilk supply of not less than 1.500 gallons Iron, twenty-live dairies and probably as much again from independent producers who will also sell to the depot. Next week a Committee drawn from representatives uf the participating dairies and of the government will meet to decide what equipment will be necessary for tlu en-t tion of the depot. They will decide loo whether a condensery should be erected and whether equipment should be obtained for the making of butter. The capital cost of erecting a central milk depot will be borne by the government. The fears of dairy owners that the capital cost of erecting a central milk depot would be too great for dairy owners to contribute even half of the cost have been justified. The recent rise in price of balanced animal feed from $8.08 per 100 lb t>ag to *.80 pei 100 To bag has cancelled the advantages which dairy owners were expecting from an increase in the controlled price ol milk to 15 cents per pint in bottles and 14',-j and 13' 2 cents per pint in other containers and sold in bulk or retailed But the rise in pine of animal feed does not in any way affect the formation of the Central Milk Depot. The Government will have to decide either to continue the subsidisation of animal feed for as long a period as it makes milk uneconomical for the dairy owner at present controlled prices: or it will have to remove the present control price of milk keeping %  watchful eye to see that the price is only raised in step with the increased cost of animal feed. The rise in the price of animal bad which is due to causes over which the local government has no control complicates the difficulties of dairy owners and they are probably pleased at their foresight in not accepting the government's original proposals for a central milk depot The reasons for the erection of a central milk depot remain valid and there is now an added reason wn\ its erection should be speeded up. The recent increase in the prices of milk per pint to 15 cents in bottles and 14% cents and 13J in other containers caused a decrease in the number of those who buy milk. That means for the dairy owner not necessarily a loss of milk su.ee it can be given to young calves or churned into local fresh butter, but u loss of revenue. When the Central Milk Depot is in operation, provided that arrangements are made next week for a condensery, the dairy owners' sale of milk will remain constant and will not be dependent upon a change in the number of private customers. Another possible advantage to lie derived from the early erection of a central milk depot seems to be an increase in the consumption of fresh milk. It is a well-established fact tliat many people buy powdered milk because they have no confidence in the cleanliness of milk sold by certain dairies. Even though fresh milk may be produced under the most hygienic conditions some people's fears are so strong that they prefer to buy imported powdered nulk in cant. When all milk is supplied from a central milk depot those fears will be removed, since all milk will be pasteurized and sealed and no individual dairy's milk will enjoy a higher reputation for cleanliness than that of any other dairy. Preservation of milk that would otherwise be surplus: an increase In fresh milk p-oduction: and area delivery depot* which will reduce existing transportation losts: are three major advantages that will soon be felt when the Central Milk Depot ha* been erected. The Government can be satisfied (and deserves congratulation) that public money has never been spent more profitably for many years than it will be as soon as final arrangements have been concluded and equipment purchased for the erection of the depot. O-M SIM... On Triniclutl Sliippiu&t LONDONMR OLIVER LYTTELTON. the Colonial Secretary, is to be asked in the HJU B of Commons what steps are being taken to ensure that tin 1 shipping services between Trinidad and Tobago are improved. The question is expected to be put down for him very soon. The Trinidad Government appointed a committee last year to investigate the working of these sen-ices and Mr. Lyttelton is understood to be asking the Governor for a report on this committee's work—B.U.P. om* became the lentr* of tl ton Commlllt-r of th. | ' %  %  If In chant* ended and the I.< To-night I want lo say something about ho* Committee runic into btlni it is and what it d-e>*an no on* There i ; don which, as wc knee fame by abandoning in a forty-six the fight of th. 'II .i levy on triide. The first know] '. a body 'ut left in il< wake a seethlri; turmt-il. No %  hi* was sire on the high seas and the Committee WBS U %  ouch with the Adnir:u' "he i 11 sailing to the Wast 1mlicIn itVl ntMfl M'venty-scven onf minute reads: — 'The early Separation of His Mu)cstv's ship Smilrr*. from Ihe rleet of Merchant Shu* uiuh I voy occasioned much itmom nmong persons interested In those Ships Can m of inIII.IIHI III (onscquenrp of that Separation bein*great!% The Committal of west India Merchant.-, wen oMifi n tlicuiM'lve the ilisuCTceablc T'n'k of makui an Bnquli \ Into Causes ol thai Baparaltoii . ." In seventeen mm-ly-MX follow mg pressure by the Committee, or* CaptUn Norman was by the A'llralty Court "adjudged to be R<^.•imanded und lo be continued • n Half Pay for the Remainder of His Ufa" for ncgWcti.ig to shorten sails so as to loot slow ships of his convoy, this negItct rasnltmi In the MM to (ha Snemy of sixteen ships from thr -onvoy. Among ihi.se who sat i:> ludgment .it toll Court At sieolshillings. be rnabaa Llnton %  .' %  tealmg fa Light%  aptaii Hateh amounting to ten pounds v ind fourpence. an end in lh> In them lie thfitundatlons of %  %  %  ,i< ,i I nng of the Royal Chart) r. Which ^ets out %  "that the Association is formed of British subjects personally inter%  atad in the agricultural and %  mng industries and trade of the British We %  I % %  British (.ulfina. nnd British Honnd subscribing voluntarily to the funds of the Association, anil that the objer". of ihe Association U by united action to promote the interest of such industries and trade and thus increase the general welfare of the above incntLoncd Colonies and Possesthe present day. Dally th evrry :: to trade lerce, and no) %  'l'i ,ile. both by correspondalso through numerous nducted by :., B Mary and his staff. The portanl actlvtb of the •he negotiation of MI Butar Av'l .ration with the British Went India* Sugar Asaond n'piTnentntives of all other sufc.u|.'.-itieing parts of the British Commonwealth. The nenotablc for the 0 iferred on the Chairman of the West India Committee appointed to lead tha %  rcaltfa delegation, ipoa which ;iil nmgratu%  i ou'let overai ma i th l died thousand tons of sugar, nearly three quarter of it at teed onabiy rarnunara%  ,. %  price rhaaa n> aataattoa once ago'" avowed how greatly L-;'h of the West India Committee lie* in its independGovernment control. \lso the Cocnsalttae derives jraat influence from the fact that it represents the widest possible interests engaged In th* West Indian i flairs of all kinds. It la therefor* not surprising that It has lone en%  onfldenee of His Majea-. M:!i. *-ir ndli"f party There is Uteraily no problem re-, latmg to the British West Indlea beyond Ihe Committee's scope. The Circular As moat people know,, 'he Committee piodutes Its own lournaithe Wrtt India Committee Circular — which is both a review of ail important British Weat Indian events and a. record of the doings -f the Execulive Committee and staff. Here 1 crnnot do better than quote some if the heading' from the report published in May last—under the, general head of Sugar:— "The L.ig Term Agreement", 'The Price Negotiations" -RepresenUttOU to the International Sugar Council". "Protests over the >it Negotiations with Cuba". Keaearrh at the Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture" and "'Arrangements for Shipping Raw Sugar In Bulk "' Other headings In the report concern ah* latest comment, on the production and marketing of rum. molasses, cocoa. bananas, cotton. citrus %  laara, petroleum products, and so on. There account of the never ending flahi to secure propar passenger accommodation by aaa to and from the United Kingdom and also between the various West Indian colonies, and of the committee's efforts to help the BettsBB Weat Indies by exhibiting at the British Industries Fair und by representing their interests at meetings of the Colonial Employers Federation, the Empire Fruil Council and other bodies. Again, we must not forget that the Committee has the most comprehensive library In existence dealing with West Indian affairs. This is in daily us* by students, reseaarh workers and others interested in West Indian History. Other West Indians visit %hc Library—It Is open to all and sundry—to reed the newspapers which roine promptly and regularly from ail the British West Indian colonies The main room in which it ii housed is used for meetings of the Executive Committee, und reprcsentaUves of the wealth Sugar Producers met there throughout the protracted negotiations that ended | with the signing of the Commonwealth Sugar Agreement. The Human Side Finally there %  very human side to the Committee's activities anxious people seek Us aid in tracing lost relatives in the i : Kingdom. Others require, help In seeking employment, often conveying their intention after! arriving pennilcand without other resources in the Committee's' flVes—eutlcss Dick Whitlingtom. In the opposite direction every sort of question is asked by prospective British settlers in the: West Indie*-—the latest enquiry l.eing "will my dog be happy in Such I the West India Committee. When you come to London I do hope you will visit us. ..Iways glad to see West Indian Vasttofl and we invite you to seek our assistance in any matter in which yuu feel we DM) be able to help you. Further Calls On II.W.I. Sugar HurrUiuw Wrecks Fiji Plantation Amas QTON N %  I %  %  : i i|-.i lo supply ddltionnl sugar n hum. xtensive I 1 be hurrti aaa which kitted :t> •opt* and caused mo i £ i,i>no\ooo worth of dan be who** of tb irea, IB Ihe Fijian island of Vili are Ihe Cninniul Sugar RsvJUlIni Company has its headuuaitem. and the company's mill it Karuwai has been heavily dnm..:e,l. Alien the New Zea%  to buy 75.000 tons of sugar n year from the (fatted Kingdom that the negotiated prle* i"t;' under the Agreement was Increased by this amount. i :. .i e-i from ''411,000 tons lo H70.00U tons. This nie;uit that 'It.We.; India %  .. %  tr, becom" ttM i u aa ippin uf tiuspeciai New Zealand stEfar aiI Since the Agreement provide-; deficiency In the supply from <>ne exporting territory may for further supplies. The entire exporting territory. It is thought f r ,..":"',„ fe?=s &SLKL!S siasa t.. New Eaaland has also u-en lost " e *e?* *^ "** "Tr l a." 1 il b inanM In New Zealand for at ugar ** ast tnu year. least a year. famine Fiji's 1B51-52 sugar production Famine ; %  feared In Kin followas estimated at 110.000 tons mg the hurricane. Food is already Under the recently-signed Comscarce and the prlC* Ol tinned %  nonwealth Sugar Agreement, goods Is so high that they are beFlji was given an export quota ">I vond Ihe reach of i-> 170.000 ion.-, .i .yeai of sfhloh people. IXS.000 tons was %  negotiated price nod and building supplies are hindrance to relief measures. quota. being rushed Iron Australia and —B.U.r. New Zealand. Emergency regulations imposed in Fiji have froaun all stocks of building materials iPd -tilT penalties will be enforced for any contravention of these No precnutlons could be taken to meet the hurricane. A meteorological statum in the path of the hurric.uie w is destroyed and was unable to •end out any warning before disaster struck the main islands of the group. Most of the islands of Vltt Leva is a shambles Corrugated iron which once roofed homes is draped like tinfoil round stumps of palm trees. Rivers ..re full of floating (Moral and dead cattle. Nearly every village on the island was llattened and not n house is standing for 20-mUe stretches In OHM Psssssl A breakwater at a flying boat base was washed away and shoal appeared in the landing in %  Thai i %  nai bees doead vQ ill-craft, >vhlch U another OIK III AIM IIS S.\Y: it;. \ml THv ssfcatea more salutary effect on his mc i*l health 7'o fhe Edifor. The Advocate; Vour laeerel) SIR.— The writings of your corA. K. S. LEWIS .commentator and con;'idgeiuwn. i.butor "CO." are always very >'h„,r> 14, 1W*. musing and entertaining and dutiay lalant, aapeclatty satirical, of i high order. I am sure he si dwaya read with great interest h> iur many readers. He is always timely and topical. ash) dm he watt all th nte on the iepl> of the House of Assembly to His Excellent Th Covei-nora Speech from the ThroneT Perhaps i' is the more recent report of the acth Members that has got his goat. If while CO and his talented spouse ciiji _. die health, hospital:.y sad piotrction winch this Uttta Island ha.s to offer, he cares to mike its politicians and then parliamenl the butt of hi with to BseoVe him thai like bbi I^>ndon we can take il | oem <•". %  lint I wousd Usl that wl:. | th* realm of he here in order that there may be greater safety of life at sea for passengers using schooner trans%  Yo UTS faithfully. R. D. Stewart, PYE LIMITED Ifrtp Thi> Poor Caartai Httdiii Tvlrphonv T ihe C aaas f The Adroroi Sllf Wa a„ i it formed that To The Editor The Advocate — I certain islands in the Caribbean S IR Ac ,.~...i i-.t—. .-„ sag j^lfrs&S ....I... icl,. Arnaclerkmy]i. Iknow' .In, I, ..,,.1.,.. trlrphnw ramas ularlo han not advance "" '.." ?*S2 Md ho ' M> ' '• """ •"! %  •"" %  '• .. OrlbOMIL How art w. to pay off our F.—. and which l dealgnad u u Ml lull,.' jtvenl of us have had t" rt the tmploymcnt of ,,.,| u „ „„,,„ |tg mi so lo In quallOad opor..lin ucrsonnol or and pay tho Bills: who has to any additi 1 IH mtfllbtr is f ur!.-r-lhc voor ri.i:K [100 |-r achoontr. „ lhl „,„. <4AI.NI-TUITION %  A coast station exists at BarvA'hv can't UV Chamber of ComlUf type of mere? K 0 t n t 0 this matter will. '" %  r ""'"* the heads of Firms, and ask then. Is equipi-ei! wtlh the -icccs. trv ,,. l( h i n ,h-i. „^IgJOWf, is JxtirsS? S re"mefht. rmS ' h "' 1 c n,r '' '" "" be done „.,d iL now ,, !l,ev 1.1s admirable suctcs:, „ il Caribbean. UTvmlJdwSri a. the about himself in hto letter In you. „,. •• • f hv'.n, ri, ctrutol/ S! issue of Tluusday. I beg to inn%  ,nd as vtmccd coiuiderably that he i-not imprisoned In our suitable schooner radio ecfulprjo Ir > and help us clean clotU Bwef bul no more than 1100— his own stuffy mind for a shot'.cr stiratj Uw lj the period. 1 am s'ire this would have necessary llill t 0 be traduced Yours truly. CLKRK NOBODY'S DIARY Monday — Today"s prize goes to my iuuryear-old son who re-enters theae pages) with the remark that the lettuces are sunburnt. Tuswdky — I notice that the small hotel* arc beginning to advertise again. This; is nothing new because if you turn up the Advocates (or 1929 or even as early -is 1913. you'll find whole column* of advertising hotels. Guest houses in Bar-j bados used to complain in the columns of this newspaper that they were neglected by residents and tourists. It seems that jom.of them are beginning to realise that advertising pays. Wednesday — It may be imagination but I seem to see more donkeys and mules pulling canes to the factories this year. 1 remember when you could count the motor lorries you saw. Do you remember these bullock carts near D'Acres, and as for donkeys! It was difficult to bathe at High Rock on Sundays because of the trains of donkey, that came down from Joes River for their annual scrub and brush down. Thursday — Some lifteen years ago someone tried to attract visitors to the Animal Flower Cave. The attempt ended in smoke. Today visitors to the Cave are getting rarer. I wonder whether times haven't changed enough lo justify reviving the Animal Flowers for tourist*. There aren't so many attractions to see in Barbados that we can afford to let the Cave go the way of the animal flowers. Sometimes I think Barbadians are most unenterprising about what tourists should see. Everything recommended seems to be external and nothing internal. Tourists are invited to see Paleologus' tomb, when they might prefer to see the grave at Gravesend where King George V was .i member of a firing party at the funeral of a naval schoolmaster. They might find it interesting to see the spot at St Anne's bui racks where the last British soldier was flogged in Barbados just before the news reached here abolishing flogging. They might like to see Flaxaman's work in two or three of the Churches and they would like to be told officially in writing who sculpted Nelson. A pretty little story could be concocted of the lead coffin my brother discovered in the grounds of what is now known as St. Cecilia's. I could tell them a story of mystery voices unexplained to this day. The tale of the Lady of Lord'* Castle kept like a dog in the dungeons while her lord hung wreckers lanterns in coconut trees is dying out because we are too lazy to keep it alive. How many people would not like to see the inside of Nicholas Abbey and ought we not to be ashamed to care so little about Farley Hill ? Thanks to Neville Connell, people are beginning to tv..li.M> that Arawaks were Barbados first settlers and not Portuguese hogs as is still commonly supposed. Don't we tend to become too prosy and to imagine that people only come to Barbados to drink rum punches and to go to cocktail parties? Maybe I'm wrong but when I discover that people go looking for monkeys in Turners Hall or picking nutmegs in Welshman Hall Gulley I begin to wonder whether we don't need a new guide for tourists. They can't have much fun from present guides anyhow. Friday — After what was said in the House and what was reported in the Press 1 expect to hear that Hollywood is to make a film entitled "Crime Before Movies." What I have never seen contradicted in writing yet is that a certain book of dubious reputation originated, I from the Public Library. If this should |; prove to be true I think film censors j could rely on British and American film) standards a bit more and keep an eyei cocked for what people are invited to' read. The films we see are not paid for with taxpayers' money. But the books,! I believe, are. Saturday-When I was a little boy of twelve | or so I wrote an emotional essay which won an S.P.C.A. prize. It was a stupid j book I received and the only effect it' had on me was to kill an incipient interi est in animals which somehow or other! still survives. I'm not gunning the! S.P.C A. I wish them well even though I can't help noticing by a recent advertisement that they still seem unconscious of the fact that the stray dogs which I disgrace us are to be found in the streets f the City and do not knock at peoples' doors. No! my reason for blowing my childish trumpet is to make sufficient noise and attract the attention of the nice rich gentleman who lives on a hill* If he warded a prize of 200 dollars for the best 800 word essay on "How To Keep Barbados Beautiful," he wouldn't miss the 200 dollars, but more Barbadians might become conscious of beauty and the need for preserving it. Bajan : Well, of all the cheek! Nobody : It is rather. I hope it works though. PAPER SERVIETTES In Plain White SI.00 per hua.lr.-d ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Street & Greyitonr, Hutinfa gyenfl'19 Pitch Pine White Pine Fir PORTLAND CEMENT C. S. PITCHER & CO. Ph. 4413 Jl SI HECE1VED The "DALE" MEASURING TAP IT POURS A DRINK. STOPS AND POURS AGAIN Imlispflisahhin Ihf BAR Aim CLUB DA COSTA & CO., LTD. BROAD STREET DIAL 4689 Da Costa A Co., Ltd. COCKTAIL FOB DELlGBTFVi* 4 tn m MIS COCKTAIL ONIONS—Bad. Whita, Yellow. Grean. Red CHEESE. KRAfT CilEESK. ANCHOVIES, PEANUT BUTTER. CHEESE BISCUITS. OUVES Green. OLIVES Black. GOLD BRAID RUM, SANDWICH BREAD Jiiif arrived from France nUBONNETT. L1EBFRAUMILCH STILL I.1EBFRAUMILCH SPARKLING. BERNCASTLE WHITE. VtELLE CURE (mil it si'i.f ins CABBAGE SOc. pet lb CARROTS 2ic. per lb 11EET HOOT 24c per lb.. EMBASSY CIGARETTES In Uns # JSc — 4c each. DU MAURIER 20s 41c. each. DU MAURIEH Ms SI 04 each. 2-lb tin HAMS J4.30 each PHONE G0DDARDS WE DELIVER S P E C I A L s



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SATURDAY FISRCARY It lajj BARrUIWIS ADVOCATE PACE FTVK 742 Tourists Call To-day On 'Liberte' TMK 5..84u-t..n Kronen tourist liner Mherte third biRmirlM ship in UM world, will ipi I i.-day for her 742 passengers to see Barbados 01 be bringing back to Ptrtwttli 1 the French liner Norniandie which called her,in I the ;i84-ton motor vessel Pinta. arriving here yesterday. will he used as a ol at form for the pass. launch*! for shore. The Nnrmjndic used the I>ue "I'Amnale which was much bi Pinta. Built fur ujicr.il in g ..iii., I .I.LLibert* •. iton leader *ve*aM lender*. The riii'4 i' %itn st ii Fancy ifolasses Report Handed In The lUuv „r Vwcmbl* mil lor a. shart period >•— Irtd-> anil adjourned uniil at\t TveM'a>. The report of u>.tSmrnltlr* appMnied to i n^im. into All aapecw of the fancy m.iia.. %  mdu-lrv of BarI... 1 ." was handed In. l Iho Atlaril %  Blut ribbon" — II -he *• % %  crun from Mw York b amp Urn will be B expected to till at 3 p.m. Captain Levcqur is bringing bar down on a M-day Carnival cruise to Rio. She arrr. New York via Martinique and will be ^ilyiK f"r Rio She will he pasatn| through I*o" of sp.un ind N return .np to New York frotl Hiu. On Kirvl \ isn The Ltberte II payhu VI-I tn garb-ad—. Bhi biggesi toonst ship to call here since ihe Normmdie. vdle'Payne brough. a^..... Ad* 2 !" ** ^J? W tO_tha tWC phu* Miller of Rovk I_uid. SpoonWW.~ *£*$??? n Mw > aml Tneir Honours Mr. H. A •aughan and Mr. A. J. 11. II-ui•cheU, Judges of the Assistant Court ot Appeal yesterday diatuwad .he case in which Glenm a 1 •u Tallin id l'laiitalioi Psiry Bchool o n Ore About *ven rr Of rlpi run aw aarai %  iknoame arc Spoon ar*e HIU, St. Michael, for inflicting bodily harm on him on November '• Thus Their Honours reversed a decision of His Worship Mr. E. A. MCUVKI Police Magistrate of Dlstrui "A", who ordered Millar to pay A line Ol 20 in one month or in detail! \\ days' imprison inetil with hard labour LUa Payne told the court the Queen Elisabeth Foimerly die German ship Earvpa, the i.iuerte ana built by Blohm & Voss at Hamburg. She belongs to the French GovcrnM re de la Marina MavehasMk*) and is managed bv the Compagnle Generate Trans.itlaiitiqur i., Havre %  her port of reglstrv she baa -• net Uannage Tive Petitions For Letters Of Administration Granted that on November 7 he was walkSff' '* W %  •* U !" !" log through Rock Land gap when *' dl mM *** %  the defendant. Aa the Sno '* l "2l" de f e n da n t got about six yards from him. the defendant began to -ii-and one of them struck him on the back. Miller said that Payne lirst Interfered with him and M suear : oUl taxi duvet Prank Kr\hrsetwtfn February 13 and Februfall under the programme for ary 14. Mr. J K. T, Il %  % %  %  Importations from hard currency appeaiuig on behalf ol areaa who is on a bail of i'.'.' IN the Court of Ordinary ycaitauTdaW, Thg Vcti&| Pulgtsg Jud^e. His Lordship Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor B ranti petitioni for letters of administration tu estates. Ttie Drat Wag the pgUUon of tna Mutilda WofTgll ot II Road Bank Mall, widow, for letters of udnnmstraUon lo the estate of her husband William H. 1^' Boy Woireil. late motor imrhanic of Bank Hall. Mi W W. Reece t^. ft in%  tractad by Mr I. K, it ;.n i f the lirm of Cottle Catford a Co. i Plienreii for the petitioner Another was the pattttaa al Bli-en AsgiU of Windsor Road. It.,nk It..II. widow, to the estate Ol bar husband Hamilton M-i. court Asgill. Inle chouffei.i ..( 2nd Avenue. Raj Land B Michael. The thiid petition was Slgnaii l.lalia Gan-away's of lluiite Stree*. ; n.ia..^ r ... ir .. nrF i-j ... „*,.., i.. " LIONS ARRIVE fOR HERON BAY BOM ;iri from Martinique In the II for Mr. Ronald Tree of Heron Bay. St Sculptured in France, the two lium are of normal size and made of lerra-rotta Which h > .ompositlon of clay and sand used for %  The llaM will "guard" the < !i to Htrun Bay from Itla/.e Breaks Out At Old Parry School A LARGB PORTU lOQgg of the old Parrv Schiail at St. Lucy was burnt when a tire broke out at the building at about 1130 am yesterday It was hoped 'hat in the near future the St l.ucv Church I_id Brigade would occupy thg ouildmn. The Brigade will now have to wait until i pain to the huildim; have bgafl complete! The tile stari.vi ittJBthad to F-irneld Factory | bum) about ssvan aem of riparki io-ni this fire caugh; the roc4 of the scssoal balatlika : t Brigade, under the ci mmand of Major C'raggs. fbugh! %  for nearly two hour* and eventually got it under con-] trol. saving the double roofed %  building from total destruction "The flrin the eaM groun' at Fairtteld has toen >mouldei log for : ; aafithf Ward. Manager of Palriw ractorj lold tfes I I ulay. I'. .i.l that from tune to tim-; %  in the ground. The hi lhat tiioand was about m ago. Il burnt for atghl The SiKiniind Fusnp was use-I i and the WBICT to cxtin Kiiiah Ihe tila/e CSatM fioni ta> Cooling Tower tank at Fairflehl Facl.iry Thatl svatl ir. the area LONDON la K4BBS] Another Alarm itxnle nidiutriallils against JapWhile the Brigade wan Aghtur gtnpathlon lose to a new ihe Parr)' School blaal pttch lofligM tVtaan Mi Can i-eeelved at Ihe fin Lord, Lancaahtra numufacturei. Statio n Thai araa at about ij tailed on the (lovcMiinenl to ban p.m. the Import of unftniihed Japanese A sour graai Hold al UM n (MB rloth. %  tail home ol htfi Hiltoi Tin. would be a start, he stated. Edwards at Flint tl-ill. Si 'i DiavanUng Japnnese InllltraMichael, was Sl Stuart saw I This y> i' lice van which he sunuwme.i boaMl thatl cloth export GEORGE PAYNES is GOOD COCOA w ill JaDaaesa Cloth ll> %  stolen C n( ..W |, m ,f F. r riorr frOOI the labile Works Departbpeed Limif tXCeeaed riirn |. C itv. between TOO pm. an.1 His Worship Mr. E. A. IffiUod, 00 pn.cn '"| u d f'' M. „,„-, Pohce Magistrate of District "A' A. E. Tavio, ,,f Cohnldga S r.. yesterdav convicted and fined Cll 'hat 2| yards, of Weather head of Pine Hill, *rey sinpe.1 twaad il st blkhaal and Oaoraa Bynn M %  %  %  %  Chrlal chinch f,,i txcaadina in-tha month of January speed limit on streets. Thursday. Weathertieud who was ordeied Bixteen i to pay a line of 20 in 14 days OT WOm the cellar ol 14 davn' Imprisonment committed Albartlne Alleyne his offence on December 21 whie '.. THE POLICE BAND on their way back to 8t irial Service for the late King. yesterday after attending the Hem ndi'ig the RKStOI cytle M-267H CuUoden Road St Michael He rode the motor cycle at 411 miles per hour on that road. The speed limit Is SO miles ptT hour. Bynne who drove the motor car X-743 on Bav Street nt over ST miles per hour on December 12 was ordered to pay IV-. The speed limit on Bav Sti-<' niiics par hour. BoUi cases were brought by Cpl Jones attached to Uic 11 .Mi. Branch at Central Station. 550 LB. BILL FISH CAUGHT i inii fiah weighing ah and measuring 12 feet from) d"$i2 4" haak to tall I ought to tt> lght*tOwn market ud la i ' No 4 within head N rtolail ,' weighed 4*7 lbs. RoUoeh %  fclppai %  -' w it Mahoganv (M,ing boat, told gha Aavocai ba t waan BOO p.m. on UuiX \„. had neve, caught HATH #OM #7 S ir.mi in PLAIN WHITl: ii \i n TOWELS lmin $2.13 lo S4.32 ill BLUB, PINK. (iRKKN and (iOI.ll III ii ii rmwELS from ILM lo KM in ail> (ol.mrt.l llrMi;iis bill I 'What could be better than Joseph ^Rogers Cutlery Beautiful Single and Double Canteen Sets 53 Pirc.'v Prr Set r ., „ S3 w. %  % %  Thursday. They wttv hrr propIt'ili;m Workers I! % %  lorn I'o (airinao fill —I lljuli.iin.n worker* .'in[>U.y<Uirr> and never slop Iron. i" > — Mary nakrr lildt MlllMl TOWELS in i .i; I I \ HI.UK and WIIITK mill .MATS 'it 62c. and fi."c. SINGLE ITEMS BREAD KNIVES. Each DINNER KNIVES Each lllil \Kl \ST KNIVES. Earl DINNER HIKKS Each BREAKFAST FORKS, Back TABLE SPOONS Each DESSERT SPOONS. Each I \ SPOONS Each 87c. S1.S7 ft $2.12 I M I Mi 1.15 1.M Lit JI in BLUE and CREEN #•;## sin i is 70" x 90" (H> $8.15 in BLUB, OBKBN, PEACH, LEMON and ROSE 80" x 100"—WHITE '.. $10.37 90" x 10*" do. II $10.13 I'll.i mi CASES —COTTON 20 x :ill SI.6J —LINEN l" x 2S" 148 H.rt'$ a Food HV Zcafy $> •?<*! DagOhow >s mad* (or dec,*••• y r-Ssr* bacaus* all dogs IS*JJ n ;h Barr* baaic formula. Te ortly dlffstane* la that hax. %  woiking dogs stani ai-.--;.a HARRISON'S Dial 2664. HOUSEWIVES DECLARE . M CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. 10. II, 12. & H Broad Street ALSO AVAILAMLC 1*1 ItlVA I'll.l OX €HOW H. JASON JONES & Co.. I.Id. -Distributor.



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PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE -VTIRDAV rF.BRl'ARV II, 1M2 CLASSIFIED ADS. TILtPHOMI 2301 1T UIK SALES KFAI. ISTATK ir1 bade-on. kri'M assi pa* am fr %  IN MKMOK1AM y** mi ill (ors-l. hut • will II* -n lb* ieih 1M1 -On* >" sea fMM WN ihal ma Mm s\u; AUTOMOTIVE CASt-ChOVrelrH Car -7 MOM*. ... I I .-,..!' Ml. Mv ..I., J-I.-I. CAMt > % %  .ulUIilr f It. i M In CAft OM K. MM. .., ^. r tit ii-iindar car. Dial MJU 16 IMA. Mi iP.7 I-..1 ItV 1) 1 M—1 1 n I Irnnaj ra^Ht u>n ifundih. > aprvp r. 1 rpea.. a<>d M on aura'tlt* hltl.id* Kflod A Rim" A Co Ltd II %  Markka ii,i*iMtynjK .. • • •MM ..i— lag H. u. HUM near %  Mi Han rw AppV nh. Easlo Hall Omar H 1 %  7 M. nandina n J.TSl W M W taol of la-* TV' ..->..ronUHna dram-a. J"i' and two brd room*, aiaaar and airvtru Ha.*t IP. r>.r afaova a. HI bo •> i pUMaS % %  >> %  filo'. on ri Ml of r*m.r iU. -i oaSVr of lor undtrii|ira CAWUNGTON A • n-il ll ti—Hl tjr IWf i i %  ri.r.Yet ail ant onin Thra. ITtWn* It O. Max til itori'. L Wm. .|rarvdrhl)il.mi U" it wren AMI IPtS Hon. %  %  SnUn la.QM %  %  IDI Mia. >>M Douar Uatuaa I owf* MM Ln wall .-i.-d Virv nuUbla lor Mp\i-nit. aa pto-.ii> IBu* Chryilat .:.yal srdan *.img taepf 1Mb Mcrrx Minor 1 Door ••loon ll.ow JM arrtard Mmrii itaforda and i-d -HI .-Bcr for oal* p puttie roMOttti' n at thru nftleo %  ma* Btrorl on Crlday tnr SMIi Frbruan> .11 1 pm S Arroa M'. par. NUf idiiMod (or kH.ildme MSse M wall lna Ka to HfTCHINSON li BAN Fin-! S-. .no • ll-l.llAUCTION CAiWUIW $ LOOKS U.S. $ //V THE EYE CHBIST CHURCH FOUNDATION BOYS AND GIRLS SCHOOLS Application %  !• invited for the post of Serrfiiry and Trraturrr n*tona^.' The aalary fa >7MO0 per annum payablp monthly (Coat of Living allowance will n.l e:hange control, by Canada, the Ixnilar was selling at per. quick result of ''freedom, 1 h worked out favourably for U.S. investors in Canadian securi"•> • • u much Cun-illan Investors, in re* IK delays and a certain •mount of "red tape" transeci , ... v i IOU. l.igely accounted for In N T L XllMa/l of US investment In I TOKEN IMPORT SCHEME—U.S.A.—1952 ini.rig—the purchase of Canadlan fund* for outbalancing any Importers are hereby requested to submit to the Controller of M 'small as yet j in the n>. Supplies. Office. Canary St., not later than J P ... on Thursdeu, fiih U^fSJ^^JSJk^Sk^^i: M Tch ,9 "' audMed "' ""owing the C IF value of ihe.r ImHSMTO) "" ,F n I P 0 "* """"* "• y-" 1M6. 1M1 and IMS fro mine USA. of the cornIt was in 1AM. as a war measI modules listed hereunder which are the additional Items for 1952 to ure. ttiat the Canadian i .i. %  .T-.I Tha M V CUARA "HI orcept CMS* •" %  rm+mmr* •* Nauu tkalo of SailUns HARRISON LLNE (ttTWARD FROM TnE fNITEIi KINGDOM ss ss s s. %  %  > %  :i parlorl ,n paas i One 111 arhls AuaUn 3 -lop Lorry order Stuart a 1 M l 1 i, Da OIU ... |g.| %  %  L'NOEK THE SlLVtU HAMMI I. _ rrvornmendMlena nl Lkn . Mil Mdl on TUgBOAY lSUi at •• _... n BSovo Chimarn. ll Drum* ir* il-Ono. S3 CMea SUMP, fa tloa FMni. SB pkga Quafcar Oofl. > Cdeaa Coooo "-n. ri'i Battrrico. >' <*">^"' Carte. W C Clataant, I Ca* !" % %  •* Cliaa. O.l Hota. IS Coara !% %  '0 k. CorwrwlBM, 1 Ca* Msce-ea.1. AaetUI Tuttel B^*nfiuT TROTMAN CO. 1I.K1KHAI. II ELI TWO JiNiOBi)nf MI anss ••• i • prcvioua I ami In On* nimtiis t Alt l(AI)lt) lor Sale • t* —n at Loahi. in s,.i,i iai IINM. raau c if !•> •>. 11 I M en •bratienS m %  •" %  %  u-revtar* .mala appnlmalaly SI 0 OS per %  U.IV.I:IIS %  II a lamoui f-.iaH.in ui Dui sisi. sen c %  Jiniaij Ai'ni" ua ii r—mjir~ Havr.il a. ••> HAnliie;: Ttw -all knon Murpkj OfU) a raw I'll Boa Iheoo ilii' UI.I .na Itodrtuin p( Taykjt'a Oarafle Mff liHiKllATOIS Olio S ri It V K i i i.diHan '"'I utvi"' r|,oiv %  tortwrn. hw I'-miMHon lo ^ %  MISt EU.ANEOUS nOAHl.l.' lav.nttan can %  n-otntnod.nTrbMdsd tinsio or doubu. Kn. Biona. ss Oy M eaa U Mren rvrt..tapaln •> • m rutsii.Mi. M. f (AMI .nynna H > (Hen ei-err 1 I Oil HKIVI HOUSES PI'KNITI-KK It Ua| Diini %  LAIti SSSDU pr I: I-. i* i Aiaa ixinvera.M < iai ArUrla %  at ted-vaorl P*+m Call iBWei Stay etraat II I M I MECHANICAL tfl pot r> i niu i ajq I M i %  HH lyraa atal brah Ughwaurs s> TrauBoit. i^ %  i Mil* l-Nftw Q-.i-dt 1 2 BSnmH .\ni KS NOTICE r allSSfia m from Sal">4 BrtMrr*. leSI l-ra.lH.-n.'. I.n i-AJtm-HIAI. MKDBOAL OF! ilir 1-r.ah .il JliUrit Mirhael. will DC It roived bv mo up lo IS o clerk noon oi Thtlrada>. rVbruar> SBth IKil Ttirnal.ii. atlachnl lu UM poat wtiHj* p.nonablr. la lour thoi^and. Ihir huildrad arid twanty UullmIgUSB .Minimi, pa.ablr In monlhh abm Thp tu.i'rtul app.i i vlll sM b BSrsai i %  ". farorlial oi Orrvnumrnl ,i,d -Mil ba .mn.ra.1 lo i' %  onllr* %  > Itoin Ilia Ulli Uairli 1SS1 l>, II alirad) koldltul " %  '" *.il be Sva.i U r-aaonahlr I .inquiM) am. altor a*-uaUnii dui> Fvrthar partwuisra in aut I ITMeuflsa uf ll' Pe C-" • do'*"* ir*. ihundWraia-nrd P) Order, E C HIJWAN L*,fc. *i Mi.l.-. V.-il. < .• pegged at a I0 r ,. di .count Summer of IMS It was advanced. 'till under controls (neceaaary to enforce the nrw level), it gegfj riised to parity. Then In Septemcr 1950. when Sterling was dealued. the Canadian dollar was devalued to 909c. with the U.E. dollar ni o premium of 10% in -elation to Canadian funds Then. at the rnd of September 1950. or the pegging of the Canadian dollar came to an end. and it gradually settled around a • f .-ibout V In terms of Its ITJ dollar. Recently, with the Canadian dolun at Dai m Km York. Canadmn banks oviu'ed I00S for the purretaar of I'.S drafts, mone) orders, ate., and 100| for purchase UM funds. Conversely. %  I older of US fund. "' i.lv flftf in Cnnainrjg. In general, tinpr*vtsltn| >pit*, •i.. kit.'drug sundries, sheet packings, baby nipple-, erai >r the iwo rurrenrieg will ,. 1 ;, !" \ M.l Prducu: B:yU. .-a P.U, W!.e c.ble and lop.; C„1„ S partlculnrlv t' %  "' "on and steel: Fire extinguishers; Solder; Metal cabinets; SCIJ -WAYFARER" PHILOSOPHER nEFENDER" PLANTER" From .. Liverpool .. London .. I ivirpool & Olaggow . london 7lh Feb. IJtH Feb. 15th Feb. Due Barbados lth Feb 2th Feb. 29th Feb 29th Feb. 11th Mar. !I\KRAIKIS CIVIL AKRVKE \ ."Ml I MM' • VOTUTl Or AOKNDA .• O.a Annual Canajtal UooUng lo b l..d aIhe Hani**) Collasa Hall ' ,i, %iV .( 1 SSprr 1 tnlrod,rv r.mno b,f In %  Hit > the L'SA LIST A Poultry Prodacti: Eggs in the shell, Frozen eggs Vegetable Products Dried beans; Dried peas, whole; Dried peas, Paper Products. Printed and lithographed matter including ..i.-i.ar*, greetings cards, etc; Folders; Carbon paper. Tobacco Products: Leaf tobeecov LIST 11 Food Products: Coffee and imiUitions of. Rolled oaU and oatmeal; Jams, jellies and preserves; Fruits, canned or preserved; Fruit >ulccs and fruit syrups and including apple Juice and grape juice. Spice; Vegetable products, including sausage binder; Peanut butter. Mayonnaise, Relishes. Prepared Mustard; Sauces and catsups, I'ickl. Yeast; Tea; Cocoa, powdered and including cocoa chocolate preparation^ but not including candy. Leather Products Footwear of leather, men's; Boots, shoes and Slippers; Trunks and valise*, Kelts of leather; Gloves, mitts and mittens of lealhei. Rubber Products: Manufactures of rubber, including tyre repair ilar bbcr goods; Tyres and tubes; Hose of rubber. IIOMFWARI) FOR THE I SITED KINGDOM Vessel "KALLADA" For iverpool Far farther Informal! n apply te DA COSTA A CIOMM In Barbados Iflth Feb. CO., LTD.—AicnU ^/&a, S* !" ^ & %  vi'/i and dependent on if Cnnnda's n.itura! t'unvral Svrvicen fountains of mocel metal; Dental alloys; Clocks and ports; Watches %  --.anu parts; Stoves, gasoline and oil; Motors, marine; Screws and 3P."U Sr.iS !" r"!"ho •*"' '"'• Tc ks o. ,11 mod,: V.l.c. ,*,-.,: V.l (iron,; Wire cloth (wire screen) of Iron; Power tools (specify by name) including power-operated saws, pumps -nd parts, etc ; Manufactures of brusa Including bushings; Manufactures of aluminum including mouldings, corrugated aluminum (roofing), foil aluminum, cable llttlngs and UeMn| of nluminum; Manufactures of iron and steel including kerosene irons; Unmanufactured metals (babbit, type-metal). Lead in pigs. retailed lead; Insulated winand cable (copper); Wire, bore (copper): Builders' hardware (apnifv b) n.unei nuluding stanchions, cow stalls. water bowls, manure carrier oulllta. and hay carrier outnts; Machinery and parts. Including fans and ventilators (industrial), bottling maiicluding liquid meters, laundry, concrete, paint and spraying and texlil. machinery. Agricultural implements (specify by name); Locks of iron and steel i I'aie 3 %  . ; C t-, Ml and kira Vai. ..ni Mr. Hidil.M, M| .,,,1 Mn %  Mr and P J Cola. Mr and Mi Ii. win M.imonl ( i UM i, Mawln.: MarKliw I i Work iind Bmbraldary %  is s ss :tn MISCELLANEOUS i %  %  %  i n...,a'. : t't IS I U-3n .I*lr#re*i.* •* %  ih* § 5. Cl SBJUUOL I ORIENTAL SOUVENIRS HII.KH. 0*t1tIOB. AltTB .'EM'llVOS 8EDAS. JOYKK1A8 V AKTI8T1CAB OtfRinainADEA TPAIDOB OM LA INDIA CHINA I fiJIl'TO .tki-.. Katutlc Kit< atk. on t %  K i i. laark Piuga. %  %  M. rlodntan laslor* Uarad* II S PS' radurad prlcea r>.' -"— i || .' ,; %  %  '•MVANIZED 'lirrTH A limllrd n Has. %  it SOBS, m as oolra Auto T>-a Co. Tolaultona I ml ir. .1 ^olinira >1 Km r.iur Sauarr Factory. ST Trlrphona S441 1 t 9r—. I. lot* and upwaid. U IS. : IT UM il n r Mm srws *MMI 250 toplos Spe.ial EdlU' J Klnu'i Paaeral wrtl be \ roseved I a On'v 47 left to be baosMfl. ?; Johnson'S; lionei > '. :K YOI I; BI< Its) t Bn-yclc Lock Prom Hardware (.rMiiopiiliun Iti-siaurani \Y sTREFI Under : rw Manao* Be among UM I i sieiieni diahej pnpa Wori-i | M 1 FOSTER TAYLOR .. .-. Modltn Chef Fries. Fish. Pine epj da\ Ic CVeom, Sandwiches; Dial 4, SI. LEONARDS CHURCH ORaANWT OHOIRMARTEB Applications to be sent to the Vicar for the above vacancy caused In..ugh ill-health. Salary $24.00 .1 us Pecs. State experience—Dalnssl "f FH I in whom references may requ ired. 15.252.—3n Fiji Welcomes New Governor SUVA. FIJI. Jan. 31 Fiji has welcomed the ai tunctment thai Hu lloiiald (iai ';. v. ir%  DJ RMQM Honlo become Governor of FUl, He II already well known in Fin and hn served at various g| in various eaDBCRUtM m i oloimil territories In the Pa. LI tic. It was In Suva that Sir Ronald married Mis* Patricia MeGuaty. daughter of Dr. V W I" McGnsty. %  facmei Diractm of I SarVicea. FIJI UM armouncajd In FIJI IS the I |...intin'"iil oi Mi ll. C S. StanH Hyth L'omniisaionar of the tern Pacific High Commission i ,i Mi Stanley, who has • tan in the Colonial Service since %  '.'a was Colonial Secretary, Rarbadog, in 1942 and has been Chief Secretarv. Nortliern Rhodice 1947-B.V.P. v. i aavaga Tt.' I i Sva mlniiir. .iliw l*.l Annual Mr*li pjlaial Mrotma ol Mlh J.ii> mi To firr"lh' ItoSPSSl l" ! %  ... UM I Tnomlr.,ilr off,." ihe CMJBCII %  IWO A ldll"lAll huporl %  %  pa* Sea well n, H M I niimssJAv %  Unar.i.-i. toll I 1 V r W W Wal.ir,. I I I Mr V i CM fbwea. Ml A Mr. Mn N ir i Major i . Mr. J ,hn ll...haU M.\t YUHK >KrlVlCE \ -rrrTAMrJt .,il. mh Frb, A STKAMLR SStfa Tin M^nli IKI ,\> ..i .. AIMAN ibadoa Sath r*b ISU. atbadoa ISlh M.idi. IS5> NrW U -UbXH-VT. • %  .. ., >,o. i %  %  'Ii lab. fl SERVICE ntvas Haroadoa laibadoa SBUi Frd nth r.b. itsj tan CA> >r.kvii a HOI MII-ilMi Naaaa af Ship Sail. Stall la a Attl.M Butrbadai 'ALCOA PURITAN "Al-COA 1-..' • "AIA'UA J-UMUl A -IHMI.il A >IL\\ILH A TlA.MtM January lain January JPUi trlnua.) Utft robruary SHh Maitn um ...... LI, asrd January 14th FaUrwart/ Sin Iruiuao Slnd Nairn lib Ma. .ii SMI, April Snd %  mi i., lUuM a I • Wl'l.l IH .Mil .\*.V\ VURpk, .%.ND GULJ> aKKVlCE CO.. LH—CANADIAN IMI n .11. i Mr II A Tudur, U'.it
    . III.' //V/////,VW,VV,W.V.V j" Z dreplomycin and products. Imt ezcJudiiiu bofox and boric acid. ('lll Mr I* Njrr ggS ltl-.ounia. Orlrude HodB"' ir,pi.ii( ^ |(|| ^ Devi., Alan DPVia. Altortt Mrrn. %  .-vlava Myrarv r-liKiNrren. Jorin r.Hholia Srran P Ke.|' !" taWnoto*-. DoroU. Weolaay. Jamoa DuBWlaaon. Arthur Plew. ivil Mnllord. Cmdr Norman Holbr u n. I. TrtPldad— Lll> MllC^a^l. llarr'' Mro. Arm s- M.mr raa B Ch.rlsa WRlp*M. I*** %  |......,rll l"U \i t -Ml vr-entBDAV i. j %  K-'—" %  ,..-,'. T TJP.A %  I Joaap*. r Lalr_. Omi Waldton. Qnh l-ydrr iwvan. Kathrrn Brvan. Jaainia aa Warren. Haral Wanen Jo^ph N.a. Bvelyn ("'ni. flin.iii \SIVA1 s-n. .W 1 A mi TMl'RaDAV ToSSKta-a .titf-wtS l^wla. A Boto It SoU>. A. %  %  ? Mi',..'. • %  %  •' %  A Zeilchrl. uaavar. A Han.-" % %  Hoirr Log IN CARLISLE BAY l> MR* %  gnUrrpri^ I Mi !" Cnl^mb.;.. Ben Phftt" •miih. arh Man .. %  -f''• hSS ; ; Fibre r s tt i i Ml and Teittle Products: Artillcial silk underwea., II. cotton; khaki drill; cotton duck; cotton fabrics; cotton 'I stockings, cotton clothing, socks and stockings, ladies' full fashioned hoaiei %  ; manufai lures of cotton Including typewriter ribirnu-. corilage and Iwiiu, blankets, bedspreads and quills of cotton; ai.d girdles; brassieres; elastic fabrics and slockingeltcs; sur|seal u-u/e Including sanitary napkins. Miscellaneous: Beekeeper supplies; Brooms and whltks oi all kinds; Films; photo; Sand paper; Gin; Wines; Salt; Oilcloth and linoleum; Ammunition; Candks; Jewellery of all kinds; Pyrometers; Pottcr>; Organs and pun*. Mirrors; Atomizers. These returns will be used in conjunction with those submitted in 19M showing imports during 1046. 1947 and 1048 of commodities then covered by the Trade Liberalisation Pla A limited allocation of dollars has been granted to the Colony and this allocation will be divided between importers on a 'pro rata' basis .n accordance with figures submitted in the above mentioned returns. It is imperaiit'e i'ia( figures for all items imported be submitted by Ik* cloeitifl dale piuen abope OM It mutt be clear I v understood that It gflll be impojsible to alter quotaM after they have been fixed. Quotas granted against this allocation may be used for the imi*.i talion of any commodities included under the Token Scheme (i e ommodities as published for the Token Scheme in 1951 and In the above list) irrespective of the Items on which quotas were fixed NOTICE If B D AltBSU ha* lalurn. Uia uland aiul la ,... r>in< < i TAii/miN.; %  < u.ui.1 a t Ma HI JlllillW.N IAl MHIi BAY STREET Opposite Combermcrr Street We always carry a large assoi tment of — 5 BEHT BRITISH PAINTS It. EN tMELS in ftock h I ni LIA trial order. S i;.\ l UAI EMPORIUM Corner Broad 4 Tudor Streets **" *^ S I rtkn February. 1952 Controller of Supplies randar Mai Brand*. v t. CAaolJNg. Cup! Joaet>h. If nomtpi-p v pfttTA, ss *"" "" %  *• MADAM vi.isr '•' 1. s. 1'iro or MADAM WALKER the So Muni! Pm$W*m **%f*r ••• CRAWFORD'S CMC AM CRACKERS CRISP & CREAMY Thvy'rv Simply IMirinus N. B Diabetics can enjoy Crowlord's Cream Crackers without tear ol any ill ellects. ASH FOR: CRAWFORD'S CREAM CRACKERS TO-DAY'S SPECIALS: VOILE SATIN WHITE GEORGETTE KENOWN SHIRTS BORDERED PRINTS Pa Mill a *ii2 NEWS I NEWS I NEWSi We Have Just Received u New Shipment of . LANES' PLASTIC HAND BAGS—Assorted Colour!. M.B*. M.0K. 4.2T. l. Each CHILDREN'S PLASTIC HAND BAGS In Black. While and Red 9 SI.ICI SMALL LADIES' HAND BAGS for Evening Use (.i S4.87 only ALSO ELITE. PHOTO-PRINT SPORT SHIRTS '.i SB.75 Each MEN'S. B.V.D's (S $1.20 pr Pair SOCKS 0t $1.43 and yic. per Pair IP* IT PAYS lo I ii..! And Ihe OnlyWay You can do so—is by Shopping al . GEORGE SAIIELY & CO. (Mn) LTD. IS. SWAN STREET FOR HIST V XI IKS AND EFFICIENT SERVICE V.V/.V.V.'/.V.V.VftV.V.-.V,V////.',',V.V.'.V.V////.V < NOTICE Due to the arrival of the Tourist Ship I; LIBERTE" we shall remain open ^ on SATURDAY 16th until 4 p.m. and § close at 12 noon on THURSDAY 14th. $ 5 cv. ll'. in mn \ so \ A ro. LTD. :• tlOIII ll\ IHII SS SIIIH'I'I >: i •: %  '*•••••*•**.'*;;',:'*•,'.;•,:%•,; %  ',*.',;;•,• or ii CROP-TIME SALE IS llltl \l.l\t. IIIIMIMHU S HVSI'OXSE These and other thousands know that the prices Reductions in this Sale is no Sham. Genuine Big Reductions are the order of the day TODAY and tVERYDAY at III AM BROS. Pr. Wm. Henry tt Swan Sis. — • %  3* V...w.-.w,',',',v. •.•.-.•.•.-.-.-.•.•.•.•.-.-.•.•.•.-.-.'.•.•-•--•--'-'-'•'-•--'-'-'-" ;



    PAGE 1

    SATt'RDAY. rtBRI ARV It 1S2 %  ASBADOS ADVOCATE ru.i TUES Tate & Lyle Turnover Increases J'ca Tops In Cattle ._ Cross-Breeding LONDON. SPECTACULAR pntafress has been made in the past fen yean in the i oi dairy cattle for bo1 climates, according to Mr J. P. Maule. an Associate of the Imperial College of Tropical AHUCUHUIC Trinidad, In an article in "Endeavour." a quarterly scientific revitw published by Imperial Chemical Industries in London. Hv summarises the work <>n the SI Gift \E9S cross-breeding f cattle tor Increu-ed milk production whi. | has been carried out in ihe Wd Indlr* to discover the moil efllcient combination of strain* o: European cattle and indigmou stock of ihe lebu type Zebu cattle, he says, b eral qualities which make them much belter suited to hot climates than European n'ock Not LONDON. only have they a high' \ nuiiKed rue in liaaaj mtpoi i^ for keel OHM European breed-. and exports by the United Kingbut they are tolerant of or rcaistdom last year had an important ant to many tropical diseases to effect on the result* of Tate nnd which European cattle would L'Utar UM SDaoctal reai art .t-i'iiiy succumb ended lad Septs-mber. the canIn'the West Indie-. says Mr pany's figures Just published in MnuV. "work has been in proLondon show. for over thirty year* with Duringthaiyr.il-. nr.ports of unthe oblec* of establishing a type refined sugar rose ttQBI dairv cow romhinmc both of £76,049,900 to £103.396.700 European ,tnd exports of ratlned sugar rose aaapted lo local condition*. from £30,978.900 to £43,969,000. While Tale and Lyle do not have Detailed Re*'ilt-. a monopoly of th sugar trade, their share of It is very large. In spite of doubt-, or expressed that the comi>.. be able to repeat Its good performance In lata—30, it has increased its turnover from £34,ooo.ooo b, that m ... CWU.OO.OIJO ZS^hTtm'. £Z£* "- company's HoUu?lll trtU u-. while In tba Lei AKKIVIM. ol I Dukof Kent. nag: King wore top hat. striped IT. .user" nd black coat. Behind the* afoot or in cars came visiting royalty and other repreeetitaiiv. QI n.itions round the world. TrnIS. SecrcUry of State. %  •^resenting Truman, raarehed In procession amid Funeral King Laid To Resl Services The 1950—91 trading prom has rben corm-^J ,,,„„,,,,. cr0Me K?S !" SBBBPJi s -"' % %  • %  en for taxation, however, a* against £1,227.901 In the previ" h ous year, the net profit 1- Britain's own famous J regiments and finally six masted | bands. fiS Paces a Mlnut They moved at the rale Of M | ikM pace* per minute. W.H. every poal of Big Ben as il tolled for 58 minute*—one for each ye*. ..i Ibe Kite's hi*—tho procession SO a half bk-ek. Crowds score* deep lined the urcuiti.us three mile route through I lite cenlre of London. Many nail | waited us long aa 14 hours dess.it. Inht snowfall durlnx the muhl %  l'he sun dodged In and out behind M the priKesakNi began and it argsj htiterly mid Crowd I fei the Bjust par* stood aflgntty With bared he al> as The rortegr f p BBBtt] Bui <""' woman gave a faint' inek. and BtVSral .'her. I ..into I • the pruveaaion moved to th* %  lorsr Guards I*arudr Gi 1 re lens of thousands of ilxi returned to Clarence BOUSS, Li>n-,' privileged had seats. Tl.*ti It doa bertly before IftJQ ; M T v>und down the Pall Mall, past a ied brick mansion JeSgnan Starta In tfas windows ol Wm manaitm The body of KUIK George \*1 stood the 84-year-old Dowajcei began its unal journey ibrougti Quean Mary. Her iklors had dei Uil %  •II : ksdtl ksMtJCsafJ ( t'e fur.-ml ^.000.0.'.i -ileni nrtm oi her Mn might be loo much for I Virol —the food for growth 1 BkM iJ %  a •r-'iaH, patai and nsaaaji i< and afasssaaa Bel MM ihe I ir-iiirair: bc f" Then came tho nn..ie. The greet CuUuian diamond in %  Ska nteusj ansi sorroarhis; farowtjl r.ade. The moat oetmled results „ ,. ., ron durti'd bv Capt. head, w.re taken from the coffin of Britain and the Empire M p obtained In Jamaica, „'.„,_ ano Mr. Hudson "nt the ;in d ptaeed on thipurple and rJ h..* ^ art „ n Saul. It was scarcely ihroughout the ceremony. r^inces>a? and two I proved to be the most MtlsfSCperceptible to the congregation a host of other notablefrom BU tory." that tho Band and Organ had Queen Closest over tho world Mil Mi. M.mle recalls an analysis joined in this final number until .„. Royal Family In seeorUng the DST lla. share, luj dlrecli.is have ,,, lhtf j jnw i c;ill wc rk artUt Jorseyi he crashing sounds of the cymPrlncsSa 4aiaret •£>" = braKtn ^ i luffl|1 fl ini w,.,,,,,,,,.,.., wrought the total dividends for th.JJJJ; wtlich wa mad e in 19.' MIS and druma ooupled with the DUI and the Vuevn Mother stoKl year up to the previous. ><,..• b y. ,_ w Hwwt tflu o( lh ,. ., U ndenng reeds frm the pedals to the rlfl level of 3* The 13s. shares now i-,^,.,, folleae of Tropical Annsignified the triumphant •marwith the ijueen closest t. %  •' culture! This shows that the halfsmee from deal h to Illo j eWrnnL AixhhUhop .. Canterbury red Jerse>--zcbu and HolsteinAnd as i BIN Ken ,• %  and she reluctantly agreeti nd at 52-. 9d. Stock Exchange. Silveiiown Sei %  atcd company which handle the London .(..lithe final chords ml behind the coihn ritual of the committal and HalF lo Paddittgton Suii. There. Ihe Royal train waiter! to take the coffin 21 miles | SOr CaSlle tor buii.il onlv | hn feet from Henry Vlll. in Tod-1 ,, s7ork"eUirpyinTt.'iaat trlbuto ^ prresV'tomb""ViuTniwbet'h J/Jf J^ 1 ,hP %  v nX h,,^' Tate and Lyle. h„ red Mor ^ nco, nly ., d( till |ed study '" L^'Vn^rSi oS^ho had oy clWed . L ^ e. |T earned the Kh.g' coffin from its position. wW, traduig ur*... of U e J^rmalcan Work wdh .lersc-ys ^ an SSmule"in^e nnrnei? ***** ," Archb.snop of Can^ v ^ t w ,-dmln.ter II..U where I 52SP2S" f I ,,m 'ffiff 2 Inq Holstein. hs. been made b> "g" uTBaWui dllljaCK ,olbu /'' 25fJ" "' *L*t£* OfCCg. VI had fSI^ !" i"~L, "" A ,""," 5? T. P u-eky. who round thai XcTlsad lutne love 3 his *J* fS^ s**K ,hc '.^ three d polished k l z S£S. ***** f Pure-bred Jerseys j3g* JS & Sod. b, *i> • Yor *Vjf Dea n ^! SS: S of Wastboume is pre deat ol both K1VI U) .,.„ developed which are "or more than a hour before the cheater an d the Dean of Winder, g^,,, v ,,,.,,, K L V | companies. Both will hold their „ ld Trd to locu rt lServTceBrl>a.l.-ns .rf eve. y walk Canterbury York and Win, heater .„„, | annual Kcneral meeHii K s in London mil ti ^,^,,1,^, „,„, h 8W alven of life made their w.i> to the were clad In purple and K ..ld bul A keaUwaln %  MlMtt d h i %  I on March 2B. t iu HanUy rood milk yield*. Cathedral to watch tho arrival of the Dean of Win.i-.oi ,., incTun\\ u italcly Guanhanen lowerod Ou Profits per ton or sugar proSumming up th, • ihe officials and o*.Ta who had son and Sold as is his right H c „mn .1 ed by Trinidad Sumr b-t .•. r m| k oro durt.on In tickets to attend the Service, and Prelate of the Ordei of the Gai st.u..l ,. • reapecU to trr BU^, ||||*rred the liejewrlle,! ImAH ihe Hoyai awMa m thsprlal Crown, the Oaiflsi Iceptn ,bers grew Into nun,^1, ^i w oj, t h< ,u up u. |,. %  • ot and the Prim-ess the U< Ltd. In 1931, were almost doublthe 1950 figure, according to Mr. E. Cassleton Eliot:, chairman of Ihe company, at the annual genu .„ n wn(fh to %  r.il meeting held In spite of a very Loudci .. %  ill Mr. Maute asks and 1" pay Inn their last answers three question": "> their dead SoeeiSMgn. What are ti labl reedi j _Jhe nu^h^* <"* -. To whnf dieds and then to nearly nv* tntc ih P body dart* f2l iduiK %  the dew season in Trinidad for the second year ID succession, ha crnsa-bred types been succi (3) Wh-t are the chances of ere .,.! .md whili'. other. In their workbU k the service bv over i Windsor exceedingly ftnyal the only StstSl "f U solemn In hk blue uniform of rllniN'd slowly into ihe BsSrBS. Admiral of the Fleet stayed to drawn earrtagi imm.fllntely heof tho widowed Queen her two brnthef pr^ur„o„ o, Su .ar in„e aS ed „v JI^JCS*.""; gg^MWTrwffif -Th.weVwe.lher. however, .nine.! "' "" "^" "' B.II Toll. Ihe pnwlh of Ihe c.nes. .o that The Jer%y ftLSjlTST^ST fotMU. ( %  %  ""' '* "" n kr "' rA '"IB ll 2.215 aeres .. mosl tuluble European '"""f"' '^L '^, ,, !Z ,'.' I,uih. (ilouce.ter and Kenl. The an overage yield or 3B ton. 7 ewl... hr* I ,.mundoubtedly to be"". !" > SS!SS. ^? ihV. llooinewest of Ihe .ervi.e. |... : per .ere compared with 2 153 lb M,ule 3*gj^hg7rSSi S SilSSm. 1 * StU^t-Araa. BIT 00t* crei ivir>( an overaje y.eld ..I Tin brnd m oll well wilh the JL, [| v hl .Marahul berln| Ihe Boll.w proebiliried the .tylc. ..I 32 Ions 10 ewts. m 1950. he Hid. Mbu l IMWI '' b. m M ( )t wr w nfd m Hljik nd their Klni( anil the new (Jueen which The average price received for .dapUba to tint rlimalo. than speaker he r*.d from the scroll which he sugar, after deducting tho levic other breeds. Of Ihe zebu breeds. *o ver t tn Central Police St.unfurled in traditional fashion, of £2 15s. per ton made under ihe Sahiwal and Ihe Red Sindhi llai detachment, from Ihe Bar. . t Ihe Trinidad Sugar Indurtry Speboth seem lo be nicreolul. albado. Re0ment, Hie B.rbado> „ !" n :..";T.V,,r! ,„.,K !" !S. rial fund. Ordinance of 19.8. .... though of dW two the Sindhi ml) P0l | C e and the Culeut paraded ,r t he new o^s?i The ArchWahM i EM .s. M. compared w„h I ,c, th. ,. 3 W. Al ed "J ^S^S^i^S .^"iSIS £r* SS^.^CSJtTS. hni'l the • iiv vaued. AJesag WhilehHll promptly >i Ml a m ii • .. ..I. ..IK Whitehall to ihe muffled ."ii if drums, 'he potcmint shrill of bagpipes, nnd funereal BSUSlC of massed hands. Behind the carriage, Ihi wed. walked the f"ur Royal .il. 17iW of the HSSteAaS Heel'" tao'erour, cioseu uie aerviee iH irir i-JSi Lnd nraceThal bv The IMvce -" '"' pionouuiwl The Henedictlne Kent. ,en i' "il2!r l 'h i b the5r oL.ck Ha leaned on th v tall sssloap. .1-.. ITH 5d.. compared with £30 be (^referable Gs. in 18*0, while the cost ol pro The leesnd i;"t Is lhal, duction per ton was practically the exception of the Jamaicn %  •••*, %  i—*--~, .—C L fc Pi e%  **" """ Pr0# b^ "' J,Wy thsVr SatT'.n ?ri. C-thedKd. tha funeral acrv.ee the (Jueen Z£fa hrolhrr h( Ih .. n „ llkl of Out of the prolli of Ci Ihi of/ereey-Sahlwal cow may ^J^n" .af World Wars! and trove from Saint George's Chapel y,,, k ,nsrr! Ihe Unla year. A38.M5 was absorbed be developed. ,, ,„•!„th elr medals. Scout-, accompanied by ihe Ihike .1 M by taxation. The directors reThe third point i by no means Guides, and members of other burgh brick to I^widon. In tnc commended that the dividends PA y to answer at this staae. It clvll organisations, also took par' following car were the QuaSB should remain at 7''.. par cent., as does not follow that improved in ,j. e Service. Mo'her and Prim-eKs Hariarel in 1950— B.V.Pi types of dairy cattle raised under There was groat response from The Duke and Duches of QkM| Uiy l-'-t fcrm c.ondi*lons will be city dwellers when the rocket ccatcr followed In a fourth car tulc^sfuraVthe general uperndsounded It? warning for two mln. im llft „ them n( l)uk ,. ,,, afindinp of indigenous or unimproved utes silence. A busy Bridgetown p 0r wim | nc princesx. RuyvV The stock. Moreover, it is hv was almost immediately quiet. Quen uui the Duke of Edinburgh • *" p *se 1 no means certain thai BUCtJ ^ Waterfront workers stood In Hungary convicted four airmen on |icv u .„ uW \* praetlc.ihlp or their placet and motor trash, spy charges. hll m many are08 Thus it through the heart of the City w The fliers were forced down in mav ^ inl > rnin t h t new type' complete^ be Bed sateUile on November 19 wo ,,| d at n „, ^ confined to soeafter they became lost on a night cla a „ as ;m(| (( cho „> n breeders over Western Germany to Yugo,, n() (i oul() nn , ir wjnV v Hi-strit la.i .'. Id SimpTruman Ignores i '.! %  %  .., wind* a bv keeping observers behind the Iron Curtain. But the question ol relations with Russia and all her HO. COL-SBC s/;i:s T'DiD iDH/XrSTKATlOX still. Only a few cyclists still continued their way unknowina or interring but their nolselesa machines did not dtsi-upt the peace and quiet of the scene. A' tho conclusion of the Seivice. the members of the House returned In procession to their Chamber, when they adjourned .md the troops marched bock by ihe same route to private parades at the Central Police Station where they were dismissed. Mi* "Ma* H.mil U> IH <*Mf r ; i/iH aseefca, t-ra n and n*ualiUH Sii r*.ruiaa .i.i *•*! PrM J S Oath Mr D>." N-..ai. allSn. Half HM M. GEORGETOWN. Feb 12. The Colonial Secretar>. ths Hoi -..tellites has been under consldJohn Gutch, O ll t. Isjfl to-day (or erauon and will come up formaUy T 11 !" 1 ;,?,' ,, J r ', K 'iLi, h, n "ffi^VhT. next month In Partat a meeting h r ^;tolst. rial system under that ^S^S^ Dlp r om ^ f, "i -:--Eei;\r.^'Sud'n Eaptsrn Europe. C ongiamlu i.sl un!| ni ,„ „..,, presaure may lorce a decision in .,,„,,, Fvtl L 0 llP w in ^ ,„,,„! favour of a break. Connelly foi (l|l gptebjl work, regarding constimally urged Senate Republi< „, Till 10 m.,.i.stons and racomleader Styles Bridges lo use bU mendations. position as a member of the ApproDeputy Colonial Secret prlatlons Com mi* tec lo cut off Paiklnson. OBE will act a**funds for the envoy to Hunrirv onlsl Secretary bom Fel. i: —U.P. lunher orders —

    • On I age •> +WV***O*VMO**WW& •> > a a a a<^asv<*' J o^*e>o-# <,rvrwe. Ht li C A B'-na*i %  diih SealUt Ma I ColOTOBM. Mi W I until CrUK Malet ina Mr.. D A L*. r V CKotVlard. Mr Burrow**. Mr G P V..•• %  Mr J. V Mn Ol'M-i ai-< CHECK y YOUR REQUIREMENTS FOR THE FOLLOWING USEFUL ITEMS COURTESY GARAGE lloberl Hi. MM I id Wliilr I'ark lid. l-ill l.'sJ-l Ran \iirs (anU-Saulel < I(Ar. ii. Lighters A It volts) Beverae lamps Rear view Mirrors— cara/tmekB Chaaaol* Leadaen Dust Cloths (.ml.il Files Fender Tape Illmbelllshers—ehreme plated steerinr-wheel Covers Llcenc Plale Jewels Hood Ornaments Trouble Lamps Footer Gaagea lanlU.ii TeaMes Battery Rrdraroetera Air X Water Hae Pellahea aV Wasaa Etc. Etc., aad a large sui-ply of . SLEDGE IIAMMEkK Tie aad llh complete with T~MMF.L has conquered tensot ihouv nil. of tougbs. For c*i it hsi bc:n rcconunsndcJ by Pici.jr SurMS, HospsiaK Afi Saaaiou. ccryhcre. The reason > Simply this. It conibjbk a-.ioaeo*ote— J in dm Fsmsl Isborator.es — and this iaftredtent your bloodstream and s ihe trouble M its nspf. •o ckVcnvc FAMEL SYRUP 'Of tuV >/unniij ----,-.-.-,-,-,'.'-'-•,-.*,-,-,*,-,-,•-'-',*,-,*--,'---',---.',---.-,-,-,-,-,-,•,-.-,-,/,',y//-v^'*''-*-'-',',-, 10 •— Frank B. Armscrong Ltd. ERIDCL OWN. %  i to take parL—U.P. Rheumatism and Backache Gone in 1 Week -*h KaiMr* With CTHSI o--J TM. II F ... I dr.. • Nirnia-n.' Losj e..-.. MiMi.i, ci"ai.-<-. & % % %  .. ,-•! Maad^n*a .nn cla. f. rnr(|)f ana *PMMi FU *. U-r-.rq, &i>*,tl| PilH|>. • li. u|. .. %  .' . Cysfea H.lpt Nature 3 Way. rhcratav 'rrti. m hieht* %  .... i. fci.i,.". .... i. %  ... • %  un liifult Hal 'ii ,i • di m i ••<%  HI..I I 1.1,1 nun IWaan • %  i i .tratr-J 'II. i.K.ll.l..IT..I Hitlx-, %  .,. i 9 Week, in Hoipitol— Now Well 'f. -..'I Ml • C)/*M< •••* !* %  > K .ii •* ("< >a i A i Ith Improvod in 2 Days •J aa sal i tartoaaaa •—' tmK.fhrt I 'nd IrlM .( • %  -.r ra>M *.* •*( ••, (,.' .-. I .fl ••„ ir fc-| m#> ana .a.*a mgrnll % a-M •- • ( aBftrvif - '.alii BMH .•;• 6ua.oafaaS la Put Yola r MOM, lo



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