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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é







ESTABLISHED 1895





Military Plans Approved In M.A.T.O.

arbados

FRIDAY, FP!



1,430,000 Man European

Army To Be Established |

LISBON, Feb. 21.

_The Nortk Atlantic Treaty Organization took the first
major decision here when Defence Ministers approved

military and civilian
European Army.

___ Defence Ministers adopted the report of the Milita
Committee by agreeifig that the plan to create a Unified
continental force of 14 French divisions, 12 German and
Italian, each and five Benelux by 1954, was effective.

In so doing they ended the lon
argument raised
that Germans sho not be al-
lowed to have divisions but only |
combat teams,

_The military plan calls for di-

visions of 13,000 men each plus
supporting troops with three di-
visions composed of different na-
tional units comprising a corps
which can be commanded by
Generals of any of the six parti-
cipating nations.
_ The civilian side of the report
is very important too since it in-
cluded provisions for a_ joint
Council meeting of N.A:T.O,. and
European Army organizations.
This was the compromise reached
in London during the Big Three
Foreign Ministers meeting with
German Chancellor Konrad Ade-
nauer over the past week-end.

London Agreement

The London agreement provid-
ed for joint meetings whenever
any member of either organization
—Germany is the only European
Army nation not a member of
N.A.T.O.—is threatened with at-
tack or when the overall organi-
zation's integrity is Seeerest
from within or without, The -
fence Ministers’ decision will now
go before the entire N.A.T.O.
Council for final approval, When
this expected approval is given

European Army members will
have the gotahéad from
N.A.T.O., to draft ‘he final

treaty ~which will thus give Ger-
many an indirect voice in N.A.T.O,
itself and eventually give General
Eisenhower a force which could
meet any aggression,

The Parliaments of each coun-
try will have to ratify the ct
before work on the ig itself
actually starts and it will be at
least one year after that before
any German divisions will be
ready,

Defence Ministers after finish-
ing their meeting just before noon
went into a joint session with
Finance Ministers to discuss the

A the Frenck level of defence that showla be!

adopted by N.A.T.O, for the com-
ing years—the number of divis-
ions, planes, troops and armament
factories needed by the end of this
ear. Simultaneously, Foreign

inisters of 14 nations met in a
supersecret session to consider tha
same problem, ;

Foreign Ministers of 14 N.A.T.O.
members countries also delved in-
to top secret discussions of the
Middle East situation,

The Anglo-Egyptian conflict in
the Suez Canal Zone and hitherto
projected schemes for an agreed
effective overall defense system
were under review but no decisions
were taken.

—U.P.

Yugoslavs

SYDNEY, Feb. 21.

The Yugoslav Consul General
on Thursday night attacked the
Australian government in a long
bill of complaints, stemming from
his government’s attempts to per-
suade Yugoslay nationals in Aus-
tralia to go home.

Vjekosav Curlnje in a lengthy
press statement made. numerous
charges against Australian Immi-
gration inister Harold Holt.
Holt this morning published a
Statement warning some 20,000

oslavs in Australia against

‘ difficulties in returning to
Australia if they are repatriated.
Holt said Yugoslavia migrants
might be unable to return to Aus-

a if repatriated.

He was commenting on Yugo-

Vv newspaper advertisements
which said that the Belgrade gov-
ernment is undertaking all poss-
ible measures to expedite the re-
turn wf displaced persons of Yugo
slav origin.—U.P. ms



U.K. Will Spend £1,377m.
On Rearmament Plan

LONDON, Feb. 21.

Britain announced Thursday night it will spend

£1,377,000,000 in the coming
armament programme.

fiscal year on its lagging re-

More than forty per cent. of the amount is earmarked

for planes a White Paper.
The paper

£4,700,000,000 arms programme could

within that time.

The White Paper said there will;
be five draft registrations this
year instead of the usual four in
order to increase the number of
men available for the armed
forces.

More than 20 per cent. of the
1952-53 military budget which be-
gins April 1st will go for aircraft
and about another 20 per cent. will
go for tanks and other vehicles.

The naval programme for the
year calls for the completion of
about 40 new coastal and inshore
minesweepers and the speeding |
up of the construction of 18 am-
phibians, frigates and five aircraft
carriers.

The white paper revealed that
Britain requested further military
equipment from the United States
and that discussions on requests
are goirig on now. It admitted
what Churchill already has said—
that Britain £4,700,000,000 re-
armament programme originally
scheduled to take three years will
take longer. ;

The programme has been adjust-
ed to reduce the immediate bur-
den on metal-using industries.
The white paper said the man-
power policy would remain un-
changed.

—UP.

Crewmen Save
Captain First

BOSTON, Feb. 21.

A Coastguard officer told how
crewmen of the severed Fort
Mercer threw tradition to the
storms by foreing their ailing
skipper te jump for safety despite
his plea that He be the last to
leave the wreck.

The story was told in Portland
by Commander Joseph Naab of
the coast guard cutter Yakutat
which. plucked skipper F. C. C.
Paetzel, 48, of Houston, Texas and
three other crew members from
the Fort Mércer’s bow. Other de-
velopments in. the disaster of the
two tankers which broke in halves
during a storm off Chatham, Mas-
sachusetts, last, Monday are that
two commercial tugs today were
towing the stern half of the Fort
Mercer with 13 seamen aboard
toward Block Island at three
Knots or about the speed of a
leisurely walk. The coast guard
cutter Eastwind ws scheduled to
dock before noon at Castle Island,
South Boston, with the last nga
of 21 survivors from the stern 0
the Fort Mercer.—C.P.





LIZ TAYLOR MARRIES

LONDON, Feb. 21.
Elizabeth Taylor, 19-year-old
Hollywood star, fnarried British
actor Michael Wilding, 39, in a
drab London Registry office while
500 squealing fans tussled with
the police outside.—U.P.



issued by Government said.

admitted frankly that Britain’s three-year

not be realized

DAVID NIVEN
COMING TODAY

DAVID NIVEN
—expected here today.

The Advocate has been reliably
informed that film star David
Niven will be arriving in Barba-
dos this morning from Trinidad
on. B.W.1LA’s Flight 307, due at
Seawell at 10.50 o’clock.

The reason for his visit or the
duration of his stay is not yet
known,

David Niven played his first
role “Without Regret” in 1935, but
he got his biggest thrill in 1939
when he was given the Star's
dressing room at his studio.
England entered the war the same
day and David enlisted immedi-
ately to serve with the Com-
mandos. He rose to, the rank oj
Lt, Colonel and spent his furloughs
doing film work. :

Renewed picture successes lost

all importance when his wife
Prim Rollo was killed in or
accident in 1946. He re-marriec

to Mrs. Hjoerdis Tersmeden. He
is the father of two children—
David born in December 1942 and
Jammie born in November 1945.

His hobbies: writing, sport
tennis. Book: Anything About
Lord Nelson.

He was born at Kirriemuir,
Scotland, in January 1911l—a
time when the British Crown
stood in the same position as it
does today—King Edward VII
had died a few months before
and King George V was to be
crowned within afew months.

Cinema fans here will remember
Mr. Niven in “Kiss in the Dgrk”

shown a few months ago St the}
“Stairway to}

Oistin’s Plaza, and
Heaven.”

| Wednesday with a 30-ton bom-
‘bardment of Red transportation
ifacilities along the coast.



So tne a te cet





research was Dr, H. H. Fox.

quickly.

The first patients treated with the two new “miracle” drugs

iew Hospital which is part of the New York City
: Many patients who had failed to réspond to
any kind of treatment and were marked as hoveless cases have

were in Sea

hospital system.

so far been saved from death,
commenting on_ their

n
and Buse said: “The ftindamental criterion which was applied
in the selection of each patient was that his disease had pro-
gressed so far that he was no longer a catdidate for any other
standard accepted form of therapy F
“No patient was chosen for whom benefits from bed rest,
antibiotics or chemotory, lung collapse or surgical therapy

could be anticipated. Because
it is evident th I

terminal status.”



U.S. Planes|U.S: To Make |

ftion of Tokyo, about, 800 persons
“{stormed Nerima railway

Destroy 19
Red Jets

EIGHTH ARMY HQ, Korea,
: Feb. 21.

United States Sabrejets shot
down two MIG's today to run up
this week’s bag of Communist
fighter planes to 19 destroyed,
probably destroyed and damaged,

Enjoying numerical advantage
for a change 26 F-86 Sabres bat-
tled 20 MIG’s from a formation of
80 Russian-built fighters observed
Northeast of Sinanju in “MIG
Alley”. A twenty-minute dog-fight
ranged from 43.000 down to 20,000
feet.

The Fifth Air Force shot down
three MIG’S on Tuesday and de-
stroyed two and damaged five on
Wednesday.

On the ground Communist
forces ambashed a U.N. patro:
west northwest of Kansong on the
eastern front. Reinfofcements
trying to come to the aid of the
patrol were pinned down by mor.
tar fire.

However, additional reinforce-
ments arrived an hour and 15
minutes after the ambush was
sprung and all U.N. forces were
able to disengage and return to
their own lines.

Patrol Action

Elsewhere along the 145-mile
battle front there was only prob-
ing and patrol action with a,
platoon the maximum size unit.

Fighter-bombers slipped
through cloud cover to continue
“operation strangle” against Com-
munist transportation lines and
facilities. The Fifth Airforce flew
321 sorties and claimed one road
bridge and 12 troop buildings de-
stroyed or damaged, and rail lines
cut in 30 places.

The battleship Wisconsin, flag-
ship of Seventh Fleet Commander
Vice-Admiral Harold M. Martin,
heralded its return to the eastern
terminal of the battleline on


















Using
air spotters the 45,000-ton battle
waggon scored direct hits on two
vital bridges with its main bat-
tery’s 16-inch projectiles. During
the firing the Wisconsin hurled
her 5,000th pound of five inch am-
munition since entering the
Korean war.—vU.P.

“Flying Dises”
Seen In Korea

TOKYO, Feb. 21.

Lieutenant General O. P. Wey-
land Far East Airforce Com-
mander said his headquarters can
add nothing to the United States
Airforce report that “flying discs”
had been sighted over Korea by
B-29 bomber crews. He said in
addition it is “the desiresof sucn
crew members that they reme'n
anonymous,”

The Pentagon said Tuesday
that the crews of two B-29's, one
over Wonsan on Korea’s east coast
and another over Sunchon in
Western Korea reYorted they sav’
glowing disc-like objects flying
through the sky at midnight Jan-
uary 29.

Considerable importance was
attached to the Washifigton an-
mouncement since, it has been the
practice of the Airforce to scoff
at “flying saucer” sightings. >





Oil Workers Call

Strike For March 3 |

DENVER, Feb, 21. -
Representatives of 22 oi
wonieenr unions last night called
a waticnwide strike to start
March 3, aimed at “hitting the
heart” of the vital oil industry
in support of the union’s demands

for a twenty-five cent per, hour
general wage increase. About
275, workers belonging to

C.L.O,, A.F.L. and the Independ-
ent Oil Workers’ Union would be
affected by the strike according
to a C.1.0. spokesman. He indi-
cated that the strike was designed
primarily to cripple the refinery

of. the Great Lakes and Gulf
Coast area—the heart of thé oil
industry”. es

| Two New Drugs
| May Cure T.B.

plans for establishing a 1,430,000-man |

Two new drugs for the treatment of tuberculosis were dis-
closed in a development that may be the most important in
man’s long quest to conquer the killing disease,
ora one known as Marsilid and Rimifon.

i hey were both developed by a scientific team of the Ro she
Chemical Research. Laboratories of New Jersey "i

he drugs are synthetic compounds and have been used
so far on more than 100 patients with startling results.
can be taken in pill form and can be made cheaply

at only patients with extensive disease were
selected, so-called ‘hopeless’ cases in many instances Close to

NEW YORK, Feb, 21.

The

new
The head of

‘iney
and

clinical trials, Doctors Robitzk

of the rigidity of wis criterion

—U.P.

Atomic
Engine
WASHINGTON, Feb. 21.

The United States Government
ordered “immediatg construction”
of a new atomic submarine en-
gine of advanced design.

The nuclear power plant to be
built by General Electric Com-
pany at West Milton, New York
will be an unusal model. If sue-
cessful it will clear the way for
early construction of a sister ship
to the U.S. Navy’s first atom sub-
marine due to be launched in 1954,

Atomic submarines are expected
to revolutionise naval warfare
and the U.S. has assigned very
high priority to building a fleet
of them as rapidly as possible.
The Navy estimated that the
submarines will have a top speed
of 35 knots and will be able to
cruise “tens of thousands” of
miles without refuelling,

Because its atomic engine will
require no air, it will be able
run submerged for a very lon
period,

The Atomic Energy Commission
said in a brief announcement that
it has authorized General Elec-
tric to go ahead at once with
the actual construction of an
“intermediate ehergy” atomic}
submarine engine on which it has
been doing preliminary design|
studies since April 1950. |

First Reactor

The General Electric engine
will be the first nuclear reactor
ever built to employ the so-called!
“intermediate” speed range of
neutrons. The Westinghouse en-!
gine, like most research engines,
employs “thermal speed neutrons}
which have been drastically!
slowed down by large amounts of |
a moderator such as graphite.

There is no danger of the!
atomic engine “blowing up” with
a great explosion like an atOmic’
bomb. But if all of the many
safety controls on the reactor
should fail simultaneously it is
theoretically possible that its,
uranium charges might “burn up”
with such rapidity as to contam-
inate the atmosphere nereby with)
heavy radioactivity, There would)
be positive safeguards against)

any eventualities. —U.-P.



Foreign Minister
Resigns

Foreign
Subardjo
Cabinet
policy of
States Mutual Security Aid which
would replace the Economic Co-
operation Administration aid that
Indonesia is getting thus far.

Minister Dr,
resigned because
has not approved

the
his

The controversy over the accep-
tance of MS.A. started a few
weeks ago when it was disclosed
that Subardjo had committed
Government to accept â„¢M,S.A.
under certain conditions. Most
political parties here felt this
would mean Indonesia would be
leaving an “independent foreign
policy” and would thus be join-
ing the U.S. bloc in the cold war.
The second jarqost party — the
Nationalist P.N. eked. for the
resignation of the Indonesian
Cabinet,

—U-P.

WASHINGTON’S
BIRTHDAY

NEW YORK, Feb. 21.
United States securities. and
commodity exchanges will be
closed on Friday in observance of
Washington’s birthday. Canadian
and European markets Will oper-
ate as usual.—U.P,







DJAKARTA, Indonesia, Feb. 21. |
Achmad:

acceptance of United}

RUARY 22, 1952

Reds Riot In
Jap Cities
TOKYO, Feb. 21.
Japanese Press reports said

organized Communist groups
began riots in five Japanese

in an apparently co-ordin-
ated attempt to cause unrest.

Kyodo News Service said
groups of up to 400 persons
strong sometimes assaulting
police stations or robbing
railway stations, matle at-

cks.
400 demonstrators
two poligemen robbin
of them of his pisto
handcuffing him.

Seven of the marauders were
arrested after a scuffle between
the mob and police who were
rushed to the rescue of mobbed
officers. Fourteen persons were
reported injured.

Tear Gas Bombs

In. Kanata, also in Tokyo,
another group of demonstrators
assaulted a police substation but
five policemen dispersed the mob
after firing warning shots into the
air,

In Nerima in the northern sec-

one
and

station
and threw tear gas bombs when
the station master refused to
operate the train for demonstra-
tors.

At eight p.m. reports still con-
tinued to arrive from different
parts of the country on @istur-
bances started by Communist led
demonstrators.

Those arrested in Ohaka were
described as Koreans who demon-
@trated agninst the holding of
Japanese — Korean negotiations
and compulsory repatriation from
Japan of residing Koreans to
Korea.

Metropolitan police spokesman
said that about 400 workers, stu7
dents and young men including
Koreans of “Left Wing” groups
staged a demonstration at Kamata
district in Tokyo. He said the
demonstrators started marching
toward nearby Omori district and
on the way beat up a police

officer on patrol and stole his
pisto).—U.P.
_
SOPRANINO’S
STORY

Patrick Ellam, owner, of
“Sopranino,” the smallest
at tr &, amy the At-
antic, ten
oh tke ne trom Falmouth
os especially for
the “Sunday Advocate.” It
is a story of adventure, the
story of two young men who
trust their 19 ft. 8 ins. little
boat so completely that they

are prepared to sail any-
where in the world in her,
It 18 a story that the world

is anxious to read, and we
are proud to be able to give
to you illustrated

with pictures taken at .
this Sunday. ae
y Book Your Copy of the
Sunday Advocate’ NOW.



Korea Must
Be Present

PUSAN, Korea, Feb. 21,

South Korea’s Foreign Minister
warned again that the Republic of
Korea will not accept any decision
made at proprosed secret mect-
ings of the U.N, Security Council
“without our full participation.’
Pyun Yung Tai, commenting oa
the proposals that the United
Nationg Security Council hold
periodic secret meetings and th»
great powers hold similar consul-
tations from time to time, said
“Past experience does not incline
us favourably toward any secre|
conference on matters that might
involve the vital interests of
Korea. We shall not accept any
agreement or decision concerning
Korea that will affect her inter-
ests in any manner reached. with-
out her participation. —UP.



SPAIN MAY
MEDIATE

By RALPH FORTE
TETUAN, Feb. 21

Spain's possible role of media-
tor between the West and the
Middle East assumes importance
in the light of recent significant
developments which have been
taking place since exiled nation-
alist reverted to her Moroccan
protectorate, With the recent
arrival at Tetuan of Abdel Jalak,
leader of the Nationalist Reform
Party, relations between Spain
and Spanish Morocco—as well as
with the Arab world—appear to
have reached a high degree of
harmony and mutual understand-

ing.
—U-P.



Rebels

Retreat

SAIGON, Indo-China, Feb. 21

Rebel troops withdrew after suffering heavy losses in a two-
day all out attack against a fortified French outpost 30 mile:
south of Hanoi, according to a French military communique

Vietminh forces launched four assaults on the post of Phuky

in the Day River region. The
Vietuam troops inside.
Meanwhile,

y were successfully

the communique

repulsed by

said, mopping up operation

under cover of air support continued “successfully” in the south-
eastern sector of the huge, rice-growing Red River delta and many

outposts were relieved from the rebel’s path

—U.P.

cities between 5 and 6 p.m. |

n Omori, Tokyo, some |
mobbed |







TO AUSTRALIA BY

LONDON, Feb. 21,
The Labour Party decided at a
| meeting yesterday to press its ate
jtack against the rvative
Government when the House of
| Commons resumes its adjo'
j}debate on Foreign Affairs.
|debate was interrupted by
| King’s death and is expected
be resumed next Tuésday. The
| Labour Party meeting yesterday
was private but a Parliamentary
| correspondent gathered there was
}a general agreement that a pert-
|sonal vote of censure . againgt
|Prime Minister Churchill tabled
two weeks ago should be allowed
to stand.

Labour is particularly suspi-
|cious over possible secret com-
|mitments by Churchill to. the
| United States regarding the sitt®
| ation in the Far East.

Official denial that any, su
commitments were made has hi
little impression on Labour meri.
| bers particularly those elements
which tend to be hypersensitive
johout American dotnination.

| Boy Scouts
Jamboree Fund

The West Indian Boy Seouts
| Jamboree will be Keld in Jamaica
next month and funds are needed
to seéhd « Barbados Contingent.

|
|
|

| WILL
|
|

|

}
|



}







‘ f zi | The Executive Committee
‘ Owledge the following dona-
INTENDING to travel to Australia on & solo motor cycle and to break ea ps the Fund in Salwer w
through the Iron Curtain into Communist dominated Bastern Europe | ;peip appeal.
in the process is 23-year-old John Lawrence Vernon Rose of Brighton, Donations can be paid to tie
England. Mr. Rose nas decided that this will be the best way to |ecount of the Boys’ Scouts Agsd-
travel “dowr-under” Withotit having to resort to the orthodox methods at ‘ 4
ciation at the Royal Bank of
which he has found means going to the bottom of a long waiting list. Canada or to Mr. N. D. Osbourne,
Ho hopes to leave on March ist, but first he wants a pillion com atin > Tachene Sea Commigsionet;
pantoh—and has rectived many replies to his advertisement for same te Pome !
Ho wants to travel via Bolgium— Austria—Bulgaria—Turkey—TIran- Will You Help?
Baluchistah—Pakistan and India, then by boat to Australia probably :
via Bumatra or Dutch East Indies. He hopes to cover an average of Da Costa & Co, Ltd RBS 00
400 es a day, and thinks he can do this having nsaed his m/e on T. Geddes Grant Lad 3 og
r _ Advocate Co. Ltd,
previous journeys through Western Butupe.- “EXPRESS. hee on Victor Gdidare 10 09
oer re Mr. Ceeil dara i
e Mi Fred Goddard ae
x, 4% "1
U.N. Give Reasons |)" —
a ¥ 1. Will s :
° e 4 Mrs. id. eae as: 5.00
Mr, N, D, Opaeene io Gar
Capt. A, M. Jone:
Fo V eto Of Ru © 7 Mr ye. Manimond i.
Well Wisher be. "
r SSl Mr. H. Rigel Tucke 1.00,
Mi John Shaynon ° ai
* i ‘ > E. Stoute
PANMUNJOM, Korea, Feb. 21 ha Leeder Ratiay 10.00,
The United Nations said it had vetoed Soviet member-} Anon yo. 10
ship on the Truce Supervision Commission because Rus-} \iss Rk. Chenew 5.00}
sia is too close geographically to Korea and has a record) Mr W),M. Austic ¥-
of “past participation” in the ney: TR. H, Bdwarty & Co 3.09
Communist Staff Officers refused to accept the United] s Pertagig $00!
Nations delegation’s explanation however and the dead-|mr. s. Taylor ; 8:90)
lock over Russia’s eligibility for the six power neutral|M" — 2 Armatrone - 5.00!
Commission stretched into the seventh day. Mr. Teddy Jones 5.00
Ty another conference tent, a-— -—~ $200.00
second grdup of Stall Officers Tym ps
reached final agreement on para- _ b :
graph five to nine of the wa Caught Smuggling we
prisoners exchange formula, A!) . R

NEW YORK, Feb, 31

Stephen Boulos was arrested on
Thursday and charged with
smuggling after customs agetits
had found five pounds of opium
worth $100,000 in the false bottor
of his trunk on, the arrival of the
Italian liner Cania. Agents said

he was returning from Syria afte: : , ; =
taking his wife and five children . Bunche has béen on “leave

=F ” . ap-
there in 1951. He boarded the| of absence’ since he was

boat alone at Genoa, They sald] pointed to oa te Ny hoes
Boulos is a Sytian labourer living| He, said. he te fall but
in the U.S. He is expected to be| teaching dutfes_ in hi h I have
arraigned today before a Federal| ‘circumstances over W nted that
Court, Possible sentence is sev-|too little control” preven ,
eval yoars.—U,P. tai

five paragraphs were of a technica)
nature,

Both sides also agreed to a def\-
nition of “repatriation” but not
on whether repatriation of pri:
oners should be voluntary as dd
manded by Allies or compulsory.

Dr. Bunche Resigns

CAMBRIDGE a

Dr. Ralph Bunche of, the Trus-
teeship Department of the United
Nations. resigned, as Professor of
| Governinent at Harvard Univer-
without ever conducting a



Two Developments

There also were two develop-
ments outside the conference
tents touching indirectly on truce
delegations:

1. A plane tentatively identi-
fled as a U.S. F..80 Shooting Star
damaged the “Freedom Gate
Pridge” on the U.S. delegation's
route from Munsan to Panmunjom
with two bombs three hours be-
fore the truce talks, No one was
hurt, Both sides had promised nut
to attack each other’s route ‘o
Panmunjom,

2. Chinese Communist radio st}
Peiping charged that “enemy’--
presumably American planes hr 1|
“barbarously” bombed and strafed
northeast China on 40 different)
days since January first.

Chinese Reds may bring up)
the charge in the truce talks later.
After a week of Communist prod-
ding U.N. Staff Officers finally

ummarized in the truce super-
vision debate their reasons for
vetoing Russian membership cn
the six nation Neutral Commission
to police the armistice,

U.N, Colone! Don O’Darrow said
“United Nations Command holds
it is in the highest interests of
all concerned that members of

the Supervisory Committee be
drawn from those nations not \n
close proximity to Korea an‘l

with a record of past particip:-
tion in Korea.” }

Soviet Siberia borders on nortli-'
east Korea, and the big Soviet
base Of Vladivostok is only 90
miles from the frontier, O’Dar-
row’s mention of “Past participa-,
tion” clearly referred to Russia’s ,

cecupation of the northern half)

of Korea — above the 38th

parallel—at the end of World War VU{h%4
II, ¢

Unsatisfactor .
Communist Staff a, Colonel to the Passengers. Captain and Craw of
“MLS. STELLA POLARIS

Pu San promptly protested Allied
While in Barbados we invite you to visit our store,

reasons for barring Russia were
unsatisfactory but O’Darrow re-

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

torted; “United Nations does not
propose to enter into endless dis-
cussion of this topic and recom-
mends your side to give ol state-
ment serious consideration.”

Neither side budged on ques-
tions of troops who may be rotated
during the truce and the number
of ports through which they may
pass.

Allies held out for replacement
of 35,000 troops per month through
seven ports.

We are Stockists of:
Fine quality English China including Wedgewood
Cashmere Sweaters and Coats
Doeskin Gloves — Argyle Socks
LOCALLY MADE SOUVENIRS A SPECIALTY.



e

Communists still stood on 30,
000 troops and four ports. Staff ’
Officers working on both truce CA \ ()
supervision and war _ prisonet J 1 Vea e

. j neet again t
a. ae 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.
—U.P rere erenrerrnnnemesin











PAGE TWO

IS Excellency the Governor
will be addressing the mem

bers of the Barbados Civil Ser-
vice Association at their Annua
General Meeti: at Harrison Col



to-morroy

lege at 1.30 p.m

Rico on Wednesday evening by
B.W.LA. after attending the tech-
nical conference on Industrial De-
velopment held here recently.

Special Flight
-W.LA. ran a Special trip yes-
terday from Trinidad, to

Dutch Guiana and Barbados to
Trinidad with passengers most of
whom are planning to spend
Carnival in Trinidad,

Social Welfare Adviser
R. W. CHINN, Social Welfare
Adviser to the Secretary of
State for the Colonies, arrived in
Barbados last night by B.W.LA
from British Guiana on a short
visit,
He will be here as a guest of

at Government House until Sat-
urday when he leaves for Gren-
ada to continue his tour of the
West Indies.

B.G. Customs Officer

R,. I. PEREIRA Customs Offi-

cer of British Guiana is

now spending part of his six

months’ holiday in Barbados. With

him are his wife and little daugh-

ter Marcia. They are the guests

of Mr, John Pinto of Pilgrim Road
Christ Church,

On Honeymoon
RRIVING from British Gui-
ana last night by B.W.LA.
to spend their honeymoon in Bar-
bados were Mr. and Mrs. Noel
Foster, who were married re-
cently in Georgetown,

Mr. Foster is the son of Mr.
and Mrs, W. E, “Mike” Foster of
Georgetown. His wife is the forme:
Maureen Pairaudeau daughter oi
Mr. and Mrs. Rolf Pairaudeau
also of Georgetown

Maureen is a sister
Pairaudeau former
batsman who is
England,

of Bruce
B.G, opening
at present in

For Carnival
RS. J. N. SMITH of “Melwi”’,
Browne’s Gap, Hastings was
among the passengers who left on
the French S. S. Colombie on Wed-
nesday evening for Trinidad, She
has gone to attend Carnival.

Since May
M* JOE HERRERA, Jnr., of
Trinidad who arrived here
en Wednesday by the Sunrover
from England left last night bv
B.W.LA, for Trinidad.

Joe has been away from Trin‘-
dad since last May, during which
tuume he has visited South Am-
erica, England and France. He will
be returning home just in time
for Carnival.



CROSSWORD









French Guiana returning through .

the Governor and Lady Savage ~













Routine Visit

M* V. M. GLOVER, General
of the Montreal-
Au Zealand Line is



idos on a sti

visit





He arrivéd here este morn-

Back From Puerto Rico i: B.W.LA. from Trinidad

ON, K. R. HUNTE, M.L.C., accompanied by his wife and is
and Mr, D. A. Percivai, staying at the Marine Hotel.

Assistant Economic Adviser to He said that he is down here

C.D. and W. returned from Puerto on a routine visit on behalf of his

service which is interested in the
development of \ustralian and
New Zealand trade with Barba-
dos.

Mr. Glover has visited Barbados
en several cceasions, He expects to
leave here at the end of the week
to return to Trinidad after Which

+ visit Be da betore re-
turning nl headquarters i4

sanadé

Trinidad Holiday
M* E. L. CLINKETT of
Hastings left here on Tues-
day by B.W.LA. to spend an in-
aehnite holiday in Trinidad,
May Settle Here
D* and MRS. MARTIN HENRY
who arrived from England
cn Wednesday by the Sunrover
may aecide to settle in Barbados.
At present they staying at

Hotel Royal, Dr, Henry is a re-
tired surgeon.

On Visit To Uncle
R. COLIN WHITTAKER was
among the passengers leav-
ing for Puerto Rico by B.W.ILA.
on Wednesday en route to New
York City on an indefinite visit
to his uncle,

Forestry Expert
M* TOM GILL, U.S.
; ernment Forestry Expert
who left Barbados a few days
ago is en route to Mexico via
Caracas, He was here on a short
visit accompanied by his wife.
Mrs. Gill is still in Barbados stay-
ing at Cacrabank,

Other guests at Cacrabank in-
clude Mrs, McCosh of Ottawa,
Canada, a friend of Air Vice-
Marshal and Mrs. Arthur Cowley
who are also holidaying there,
and Mrs. Waugh of England.

are

Gov-

Carub Calling

To Take Up Appointment
T Cc. L. “Billi? OUDKERK of
the British Guiana Volun-
teer Force, is now in Barbados to
take up an appointment as Plant
Manager of Canada Dry whose
new business in Mason Hall Street
will soon be opened to the pub-
hic
Mr. Manuel Gonzales, Technical
Engineer and Adviser of the New
York Office of Canada Dry In-
te national Inc., is aiso in Barba-
des, He will train personnel and
supervise the manufacture of the
products of the company in order
that they would be up to the re-
juired standard.
Mr. Gonzales is staying at the
Marine Hotel, while Mr, Oudkerk
taying with Mr, and Mrs. M.
Thorpe of “Althorp,” Station Hil).
Mr, Oudkerk who is a keen lover
f sport particularly football, was
last in Barbados in 1939 as a mem-
ber of the Artillery Sports Club
which played a series of games
here. He was Captain of the B.G.
Volunteer football team which won
both the Booker and Humphrey
Cups last year, +
Now that he is residing in Bar-
bados, he hopes to out for
one of the clubs. He plays in the
full back position,

Kennel Club
E next meeting of the Bar-
. bados Kennel Club will be
held at St. Winifred’s School on
Tuesday February 26th at 5 p.m.

Indefinite Stay
RS. VIOLET B, KIRTON
and her young son Gren-
ville were among the arrivals
from England on Wednesday by
the Colombie, Mrs, Kirton who
was last here in 1949 is on an in-
definite business visit

Intransit
M* and MRS. JOHN ARCH-
BALD of Washington who
were intransit through Barbados
a few days ago are at present in

Dominica where Mr, Archbala
owns estates,
During ‘their stay here they

were guests at Cacrabank.

BY THE WAY-.y Beachcomber

HE boom and crash of Rory
Canavan’s band coming

full pelt into the straight, or,
if you will, into the last bars of

“The Walls of Limerick,” was
nothing to it,

The players looked as though
they would burst, and I will

Swear each was playing a differ-
ent piece, Out of the inn came a
urly-looking man, who frowned
at their efforts and shouted, “What
row!” Whereupon the leader,
lowering his instrument, replied
with a comical twist of his face.
“Hush, sir. Can’t we play in peace
here, without your noisy inter-
ruptions?”

In passing

OT long ago a man walked

backwards from Lewes to
Crowborough, thus providing, if
proof were needed I thought
this activity would catch on, and
I see that an Italian is claiming
a world record for a backwards
walk of 12 miles, “To see the
place towards which you might



re walking receding as you leave

it backwards is a new and
ane experience,” said an

ympics official, Philosophically
speaking, the whole world has
been walking backwards for some
time now. Therefore, if the Olym-
pic Games are to have any cultural
value—and nobody can doubt their
cultural message who has seen
the polyglot representatives brawl-
ing about a pole-jump—-if, I re-
peat, these games are to have any
cultural value, the travel allow-
ance for athletes should be raised
to £1,500, and backwards-walking
should be included in the list of
events.

Vothing to do wtth me

O* her arm she carries a hand-
bag made from an old hat that
once belonged to a Persian dancer.
(Caption under picture.)
Without comment

The deer-shooting season in
New York State closed today. The
toll; 24 hunters killed by gunshot,
drowning, and exhaustion,

(News item.)

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

» HEESSRP
ER Aa
ah t*

The Queen is above all the rules
of heraldry. Thus she adopts the
arms of the reigning Sovereign—
the shield supported by a lion and
a unicorn—without any change at
all. No Queen has borne them
since the days of Victoria,

Usually, a woman displays her
arms not on a shield but on a
lozenge, a diamond-shaped her-
aldic device introduced long ago
because women did not normally
carry shields,

hen the Queen was Princess

Elizabeth her arms were displayed

on a lozenge surrounded by the

Garter and supported by the lion

and the unicorn.
* . *

As she was a woman bearing
arms she had no helmet above the
shield, no crest, and no motto. As
Queen, her arms bear all three.

Cat Is Guide
To Blind Waman

TIDY, a black and white cat,

belonging to Mrs. Amy Palmer, oi
Windmill Hill, Capel St, Mary
Suffolk, is believed to be Bri-

tain’s first “guide cat.”

Mrs, Palmer, 50, is blind and
lives alone,

She told me: “I had Tidy as a
kitten, and from the first he seem-
ed to understand my affliction,

“He leads me everywhere. He
guides me carefully from room
to room, making certain I avoid
the furniture.

“Even when I am digging in
the garden he sits patiently
waiting to take me back to
the house.”

Mrs. Palmer does her
housekeeping and cooking,
is an expert gardener.

—L.ES.

—

READY FOR ADVENTURE

AFTER his admirable perform-
ances as the mad _ scientist in
“Seven Days to Noon” and the
murderer in “Clouded Yellow,” it
was inevitable that warty Jones
should be lured by Hollywood,
M.G.M., has signed him to a part
in “Plymouth Adventure,” a story
about the early pilgrims to the
US.

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

own
and












FRIDAY, FEBRUARY %, 1952
11.15 a.m. New Revords, 12 (noon)
The News, 12.10 p.m. Nev Analysis
4.00—7. p.m. * 33M 31 32M

4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m, The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m From the Third
Programme, 4.45 p.m. Music M§igazine,
5 p.m, Piano Playtime, 5.15 p.m, Listeners’
Choice, 6 p.m. Merchant Navy Pro-
gramme, 6.15 p.m. Have a Go, 6.45 p.m.
Sports Round Up, 7 p.m. The News,
7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m. West
Indian Diary
745-10. p.m.

S1.32M 48 43M

745 p.m. Get out those old Records,
8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m
World Affairs, 8.45 p.m. Composer of the
Week, § p.m. English Magazine, 9.30
p.m. Walter Gieseking, 10 p.m. The
News, 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials,
10.15 p.m. The Debate Continues, 10.30
pm. From the Third Mrogramme



You never know
She kicks if stout and eggs are

“ not on the menu,

(News item.)

rubbing his shins ruefully,

rt and the Pine Ogre—34 are goes the head-waiter,


































ooo



while her escort, fidgeting nervous-
ly with his tie, says: “My dear,
what about some smoked sal-
mon?”

But, no, Reading on, I find that
“she” is a racehorse,





SSS

SS





A CREST ...A SHTELD...AND A MOTTO

By JAMES LEASOR

The motto is a survival frorn the
days when the knights gave some
wallying cry on going into battle.
Many people believe that Honi
soit qui mal y pense is the motto
of the poyal house. It is not. It is
motto of the Garter. The royal
otto is Dieu et mon droit—God

and my right.
In the frst and fourth “quar-

ters” of the royal arms, three lions
stand for England; the lion ram-
pant in the second quarter repre-
gents Scotland, In the third quar-
ter, the stringed harp symbolises
Ireland.

* * *

When the King died Prince
Charles became the son of the
Sovereign. As such, he is at once
entitled te the badge of three

@ Prine
Charles
adopt the® arm
of every oth
Prince of
—last used by his
great uncie

Duke of Windse

“



ostrich feathers. They are the
badge of the heir apparent to the
Crown, whether Prince of Wales or
not. 7

His motto is Ich dien—I serve.

When will Prince Charles be-
come Prince of Wales?

Says C. F. J. Hankinson, editor
of Debrett, “Not necessarily on his
16th birthday—the Duke of Wind-
sor was 16 when he became Prince
of Wales—but whenever his moth-

a“ a
er decide one

SPECIAL POLICE DISPLAY
FOR

VISITORS

TO

THE ISLAND

FEATURING
A MUSICAL RIDE
DRILL DISPLAY
BEATING THE RETREAT

AT
THE POLICE RIDING SCHOOL

DISTRICT ‘‘A’’ 5 P.M.

TUESDAY 26th












FEBRUARY

ADMISSION :—: $1.00

| | aero Mia

vormmmepere +



















Chin Ficatnent

Book now for a rejuvenating Treatment
with helpful advice on individual skin-ca

it’s an experien







re and make-up—

e you'll enjoy.

AT

KNIGHT'S LIMITED,
33, BROAD STREET.





a .
—————SSoe

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1952

|G. GLOBE 20 ceatary Fox
ARMS OF A MAS, |

—but the Queen will bear them

Your Guarantee of the Best

TODAY —5 & 830 P.M. TO SUNDAY




Z Or Century-Fox presents

PETTY GRABLE

eee ee ee eee Ee EE

ica Ne entice eaiena igh Rental heel tnactliaedeiiadaie a tee ae
Monday, February 25th, Tuesday 26th — 4.45. & 8.30 P.M.
“CAUSE FOR ALARM (Loretta YOUNG)
AN

D
“ROAD HOUSE” (Richard WIDMARK)

ROODAL THEATRES
FUNERAL OF H.M. KING GEORGE VI.

You may not have been among the mournful crowds that
eiumed the streets to pay last tribute to a beloved King.
But Roodal Theatres has secured the ome pictures of the
majestic ceremonies to give you your chance,
ee the 2-mile long Cortege from Sandringham House
to the Station,—the thousands who lined the 3-mile route to
Westminster Hall—all wrapped in a solemn silence that bore
itness to their devoted love.
v OPENING: Friday 22nd and continuing at all shows
at the EMPIRE and the ROXY
Also ROYAL: Night shows only:
WATCH FOR FURTHER NEWSREELS

EMPIRE

OPENING TO-DAY 2.30 & 8.30 and Continuing
DAILY at 4.45 & 8.30

THEY ALL LIVED
OUTSIDE THE LAW

..and so did the Parrot

—his trade-mark

was...

six shots

fired so rapidly
they echo
as one!












4 “tN
ie WINNER OF “~~
(¢ COSMOPOLITAN
CITATION“)
OF THE
MONT!

)
)

| SALLY PARR {

| PMILIP SHAWN \f, .

| nots ~ Geeta ir Sesto WALTER REED- vee rrcnemicns - HOUsLEY STEVENSON “CRANLES anor
Produced by HELEN H1. RATHVON ond PAUL H. SLOANE

‘Seiten ond Ovecied 9y PAUL H. SLOANE



















a Not Suitable for Children.
| Fulty-ttty road smash, (6) EXTRA :—NEWS REEL SHOWING FUNERAL OF
4. Planet ne conde ints ’e heavy THE LATE KING.
weight, (8)
13, Rmuision T get to ride in. (9) + ewe Pe. 7 Ey
18 HecbaPE PE in eangee ete The Autumn Elf becomes more “Well, what a, queer fai 1” ROXY ROYAL
ae and mexe brisk. ‘* You people had sasps Fa . {tell |
iy. Buses a Geo a Oe aia better keep well away from here at wil ‘neve, era ah neds OPENING TO-DAY 4.45 & 815| TO-DAY only 4.30 & 8.15
20. He's no grass cutter. (6) sichanes? he declares: «.°? fasious i seuien Riore.i/" Ltart and continuing Daily Columbia Double —
at eles, 3) >. Earth. (5) io . bah sndive's ands it peveniinn See myselt.” So they iis CLOSER THAN You THINK!
: Z J b appe and 1 a t sell. e “
24 Don takes it fer's ‘eur, &) — ee Than “ turns, sanavate and he goes té find his is . t ' J ArT ae
L. mitonesnonn te and. 107 mamens Das. disappeared, - sen -9. Be cont i \ Know how it | d
2 The girl 1 love 7 (6) | ‘\ feels to fly .
4 Plant a broken nat, (4) 4 | >| “TO THE END OF THE EARTH”
1 PSs Soe on |} PANETLA DRESS SHOP eee
Ww " 38 sta; * | . 2 To-morr, &S$ si X
BB nh I Next Door to Singer Building Open until 5 P.M. 3a or Ow unday 4.30 & 8.15
11 Shelter for omea. (1), at se a ris” ¢ ea. CHARLIE CHAPLIN in
15. la this what be does in the To welcome the Passengers of M.V. “Stella Pola sa 19 “CITY LIGHTS”
16. When’ 2 Toowler” is changea. cy LOCAL BAGS, BASKETS and STRAW NOVELTIES Wane : a
, re . 4 Ain a8
(4) ‘10. Sketen to attract. (4) PURE WOOL SWEATERS & CARDIGANS . Sa “
3 * — “ ”
2, Canjotes" ABine” $e Tied: |} COTTON, AFTERNOON and COCKTAIL DRESSES yee EAD ON ARRIVAL
3. ed! SS) : = —_ i a i
GO. Fie; Uh, Niece: $8, Ol: 24, metale; IRISH LINEN LUNCHEON SETS Paes With
Team 6 Roan, ernie, $0, Greeting: |{ BATHING SUITS in Satin-Lastex and Cotton ; ~ Begteed | camond O'BRIEN
12. Alp; lo, Steer; 17 i; 18, Pier; a A
19: Pete; | = | Bernat ie ~ Set EXTRA
| NT eS At Night Shows ONLY
r | Sy \ Wea Newsreel showing Funeral of the
JUST ARRIVED | my \* ree
kK PF Bi ' ever:
MEN & LADIES DRESSING TABLE SETS J BUNIN’S magical merger fi | C
of live action and puppetry! Lb OLYMPIC
OT is I Rg ORR GHE Ga erce-Gi cp aap a Re gPAL SNP eee: de from $10.65 to rca Th | TO-DAY to Monday, 4.30 & 8.15
ME CNY So nak ay PAW ied Huh Kens OO from §$ 5.44 to $ 9. 2 ! Columbia Smash Double —
SAN, IEEE PACH oss 6 os cca cae s cea sdeanadhes ebb ce $ 3.08 PLAZA # .
LADIES TOILET BRUSHES ................... . bids sak veote op a8 HURRICANE ISLAND
MENS wee are ee Sa i a Wie reN aE ON 8H Flt Kd A Ok ROD Tro panies ties = B’TOWN . Starring
PAGE MEIN § 55 chs sativa bce cteasr ans besa enw Ob adet da 2 * | (Dial 2380) | eee
ALSO A NICE ASSORTMENT OF PHOTO FRAMES. TO-DAY | TECHRISOLOR et mee
ee A ICE AGS | 2304.45 COLOR BY snd
eee ee peta & 8.30 p.m. Produced hy GEORGE PAL “HE IS A COCKEYED
& WHITFIELDS & Continuing to Mon. 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. Directed bv IRVING § ae WONDER”
T. R. EVANS Also: The Color Short—“FESTIVAL © ” sete, wubiaieas,| ONEY =
So: e Color ort—"FE F LONDON | NEWSREEL Showing FUNERAL | MICKEY ROONEY —
Dial 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4606 is OF THE LATE KING TERRY MOORE
—_—_
PLAZA CINEMAS GAIETY |
= ———— SS SSS | Dann aes The Garden—St. James
Announcing the arrival of:— DIAL 2310 ‘ j se | ci OR ti Q | TO-DAY & TO-MORROW To-day & To-morrow 8.30 p.m.
B TODAY aa sath oe uP a = a 7 B Doris DAY — Gordon Mac RAE with the New "i . 445 & 8.30 p BRIDE FOR SALE
T n MARBLE CHIPS R | tov BUNIN'S MAGICAL MERGER OF LIVE ACTION AND A Singing Sensation Jack SMITH in s THE BIG PUNCH idea neuen
erra710 i 4 1 | Puppetry: R WARNER BROS. Happiness Musical ! Wayne Morris — S
2 ALICE in WONDERLAND Ritnss > T Gordon MacRae TREASURE ISLAND
in BS colodre G Geka Re oe z ON MOONLIGHT BAY AT I BRIGHT LEAF (Color) Bobby O°DRISCCLL
1. ALSO THE COLOR SHORT “FESTIVAL OF LONDON” E (Color by Technicolor N Gary Cooper Robert aes iat
For Verandahs and Floors oO E ‘“ Sat. 1.30 p.m Midnite Sat MIDNITE SAT
} W | Sat. Special 9.30 a.m.—1.30 p.m Midnite Sat. 23rd Ss parsarces 9? & A Zz A % Six Gun Mesa “Conquest of ‘hian “Mackey LAME Dauniel
~ ) N ROY ROGERS Dov . BONANZA TOWN (New) Johnny Mack Cheyenne” ae, _ .
_ Ht E R B E R T L T BD. 14) . OURLE Charles STARETT & GALA OPENING Byown Bill Elliott & SHERIFF OF WICHITA
: : | { MAN FROM MUSIC MOUNTAIN | Smiley BURNETT & Sundown On “Alley Bitty
i Magazine Lane, :-: Dial: 4367 1 |i} & HELDORADO | Gith The Hoosier Hotshots Sat. March Ist. at 8.435 p.m. aren titer taper Careets SUNDOWN IN SANTA FE},
REFFSSSSSSSSSSSS SSS SS SESEaESSSISISVIVESIQWVIEESE EE EE ee a













FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1952





NEWS BRIEFS

twice Fresh
Penny Loaves

THE INCREASE in the price of

bread has brought anotber prob-
lem, It has been reported that
some of the local bread vendors

are buying stale loaves in large
quantities at a penny per loaf.

These vendors in turn heat the
loaves and sel} therr at three
cents each, the price of a fresh
loaf.

A housewife Who purchased ten
loaves made this complaint to an
Advocate reporter yesterday. She
said; I got some very hard loave
mixed with soft ones. I knew
once the hard loaves were siale.”

DURING the week large catches
of flying fish were brought into
the City Fish Market. Linet,, the
first boat to arrive with a catch
yesterday, supplied the market
with 365 pounds of shark and 60
pounds of dolphin. There were

many people waiting and the dol-
phin was quickly sold.
On Wednesday the Daphne

brought in 50 pounds of flying fish,
Sheila 30 pounds and Claudie 120
pounds. Nationwide 225 pounds of
albacore, Nash 310 pounds of
shark and Bluebird 45 pounds ot!
dolphin, ‘

THE BATHSHEBA type fishing
poat, which was started at the
grounds of the Fishery Office a
weeks ago, has been com-
pleted. It is now painted in at-
tractive colours. This boat will
be launched sometime ne xt wee k

Fitz Doughty designed and built
the boat. It is 21 feet long with a
seven-foot beam.

Workmen are preparing timbers
for the new fleet of boats which
will be built at the grounds, The
keels for these boats are expected
shortly.

ALBERT WEATHERHEAD 0!
Bay Street, St. Michael, reported
that his black ps inted bicycle,
valued $35. was stolen from out-
side the Phoenix Pharmacy, Broad
Street, between mid-day and 4.00
on Wednesday.



few

2m, :
, A SIX VOLT BATTERY was
stolen from motor car M-2268

while it was parked in the yard
of Hilary Marshall at Bush Hall,
St. Michael on Tuesday night. It
is owned by Ulric Gibbons of
Second Avenue, Bank Hall. Mer-
ton Richards of Bush Hall report-
ed the incident to the Police.

VIOLET HOPE of Second Ave-
nue, Bank Hall, reported that a
quantity of clothing valued $23.14
was stolen from her residence.
The clothing belongs to Kenneth
and Colvin Hope.

FIVE MOTORISTS were re-
ported for exceeding the speed
limit on Wednesday. There were
290 traffic offences on the Police
Reports. Of these, four people
were reported for not drawing up
close enough to the side of the
road, two for not confortming with
road signs, and for fatling to stop
at a major road,

On the previous day there were
27 traffic offences recorded, and
only one motorist was reported for
exceeding the speed limit,

POSTMAN NILES of Welches,
Christ Churéh, was injured in an
accident along Sea Rock Road,
Christ Church, on Wednesday. He
was taken to the General Hospital
and detained.

Also involved in the accident
was motor van X-13386 owned by
Chelmonte Dairy of Thornbury
Hill, Christ Church. Niles was rid-
ing his bicycle at the time of the
accident.

The front wheel of the cycle
was extensively domaged. The
head lamp and right front fender
of the van were also damaged.

SIX ACRES of second crop ripe
canes were burnt when a fire oc-
curred at Cleland Plantation, St.
Andrew at about. 8.15 p.m. on
Wednesd. y. They are the proper-
ty of the trystees of. the
plantation and were insured.

same







The fire extended to Greenland
Plantation w it burnt one
and a half acres of ripe eanes

property of Messrs. S. P. Musson,
Son & Co., Ltd.

DORIS ATKINS, a cook at
home of Mr. William

the
Robertson

of “Doverdsle’, Navy Gardens,
Christ Church, saw ‘an unknown
man , loitering near the eastern
window of the house at about

11.15 a.m. on Monday.

When the man discovered he was
Feen he ran away. Mr. Robertson
reported the incident to the Police.

N, E. WILSON of Fontabelie,





St. Michael, reported that seven
sheets of gsalvonteced or ‘
stolen trom hig yard On Monday.
They are valued $21.

TWELVE DOLLARS were
tolen from a larder at the home

of Theophilus Jemmott at West-
bury Road, St. Michael, on Mon-
day. The Police are making inves-
tigations,

ROBERTA HINDS of Welches,
St. Michael, reported that $17.48
in cash were stolen from her home
at about.mid-day on Monday.

A BATTERY valued $39 was
stolen from Messrs. McEnearney’s
Garage at Chapel Street, City,
sometime between Sunday and
Monday. It is the property of the





+» General

Judgment Awarded
In Damages Suit

In the Court of Original Juris-
diction yesterday His Honour
Mr H. A. Vaughan irded
judgment to the amount of
£11. 9s. 2d. to the plaintiff Gwen-
dolyn Grandison of Bush Hall,
St. Michael, in the case in which
she was asking for £50 damages
against Egbert Welch of Spoon-
er's Hill, St. Michael.

Mr. D. H. L.. Ward appeared
in the case on behalf of Welch.
zyrandison claimed that as a
sult of the defendant hitting her
donkey cart and also injuring
her on Hothersal Turning Road
on March 22, 1951, she suffered
much inconvenience and was
claiming the amount of £50
damages

Grandison
on



re-

that
fix-
cart

the

told the court
March 22 while she was

light to her donkey
wn Hothersal Turning Road,
defendant. hit her donkey cart
with a pick up which, he was
driving. After the accident she
was taken to the General Hospi-
tal and was detained there for
some time. At the time of the
accident her cart was filled with
potatoes and due to the accident
some of the potatoes were miss-

ing. After she came out of hos-
pital she- was forced to pay for
repairs to the cart and harness

and also had to attend a doctor

Grendison called on a witness
who was in the pickup with the
defendant. This witness said that
while the pick-up was travelling
along Hothersal Turning Road
he saw a donkey cart on the left
side of that road. He spoke to
the defendant who was drivins
and before he could tell him to
avoid the accident the pick-up
struck the donkey cart and
knocked it over on its side

The plaintiff was pulled from
under the cart in an unconscious
condition and taken to the Gen-
eral Hospital



40’- Imposed For
Bodily Harm

His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “‘A”, yesterday imposed a
fine of 40/- and 2/- costs to be
paid in 14 days or one month's
imprisonment with hard labour on
Louise Tull of Martinique, My
Lord’s Hill, for inflicting bodily
harm on Verona Worrell.

Tull appealed at the bar against
Mr. Griffith’s decision, Counsel in

the case were Mr. J. S. B. Dear
for Worrell and Mr. B. Niles for
Tull.

The offence it is alleged, was

committed on December 10. Wor-
rell told the Court that after an
argument the defendant rushed in
the road and beat her, also kick-
ing her on her body. She went to
Dr. Cummins.

A case brought by Tull charg-
ing Worrell with inflicting bodily
harm on her on December 10 was
dismissed on its merits by His
Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith.





A Token Of Respect

THE Christ Church Vestry stood
about 10 seconds in silence at their
meeting yesterday as a token of
respect for the late King George
VI. This was the Vestry’s first
meeting since the King’s death
The vestry also decided to send a
letter of sympathy to the Royal
Family. °



P.M. Exam. Held On
Stabbed Woman's Body

Dr. A. S. Cato performed a post
morvem examination at the Gen-
eral Hospital Mortuary on the
body of Gwendoiyn Clarke (36)
of New Orleans, St, Michael, yes-
terday.

Ciark wi imitted to the
Hospital about 6.30 p.m.





on February 20 suffering from
ias wounds. Ay inquest con-
earning her death will be heid
vy Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting
Coroner of Distsict “A” on Mon-
day February 25 at 2 p.m.
Meanwhil reports from the

Hospital say that the condition of



James Small (36) a butcher of
Fairfieli, St. Michael and who
v aiso admitted to the Hospital

with stab wounds has improved
ghtly.

The Police are holding Small in
connection with the death ot

Gwendolyn Clarke.

same firm. Mr. Fields reported the ;

theft to the Police.

CLOTHING and other articles
to the value of $8.74 were stolen
from the home of Arthur King at
Dayrells Hill, Christ Church
tween 8.15 a.m. and 5.00 p.m, on
Monday.

THE MOUNTED POLICE wil!
stage “The Musical Ride” when
the Barbados Police Force holds
its show at the Police Riding
School, District “A”, at 5.00 p.m.
on Tuesday, February 26.

Also included in the show will
be a Drill Display by the Precision
Squad and Beating the Retreat
by the Band and Drums.

be-

Enjoy Your Food





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



“You must explain to Fido in simple doggie language that he's not the only one who's
disenchanted with our Government's meat policy.”

To Be Considered
By Ch. Ch. Vestry

Mr, Fred Goddard ‘
notified the Christ Church Vestry
that at its next meeting he will
ask them to consider the ques-
tion of a cost of living allowance
for all its employees and pension-
ers,

He said that the Vestry



could

consider at the same time the
request of the parochial medical
officers for increases in thew

salaries.

Mr, Goddard gave notice of his
motion when the clerk read a
letter from the parochial medical
officers asking for an increase in
their salaries, He said that they
should see whether the medical
services given could be expanded
before the increase was made.

“T intended to put a motion that
we consider the cost of living al-
lowance of all employees of the
Vestry and parochial pensioners,”
he said, “It has been done by the
Government and the Vestry of St
Michael and this will anticipate
requests for increases from other
quarters.

“The cost of living has gone
up and they are entitled to it.

In arranging the estimates, we
can consider this cost of living
allowance.”

He added that they required
their medical officers to live in
the parish so that they could

conveniently attend the
the parish, It was nec ary to
have doctors living at strategic
points in the community and their
remuneration was intended to
cover that too.

Maximum Price
For Flour Will Be.
$9.04 Per 100 Lbs.

Local traders were during the
week informed by the Contraler
of Supplies that the ceiling price
of the 42,000 bags of flour which
are to be imported into the colony
during the next three months has
been fixed at $9.04 (B.W.I. Cur-

ney) per 190 lbs.

Applications for licences cover-
ing the importation of this flour
under the International Wheat
Agreement must reach the Con-
trol Office by 3.30 p.m. today.
These licences will be isued to im-
porters from whom quotations
have been received against whole-
silers signed confirmation notes
up to their maximum distribution
quotas.

The ceiling price of $9.04 per
100 lbs. is inclusive of fveight, in-
surance, duty, exchange based on
13.9%, Bank Charges and all other
charges.

Any rebate allowance or reduc-
tion of any kind must also be
shown on the Shippers’ Invoices.

yeople of









Waterfront Busy

Two schooners were also being
laden with shipments of soft
stones for British Guiana, and the
M.V. Moneka which arrived yes-
terday war discharging her ca
which included twenty-four crates
of fresh fruit,

There was a steady flow of busi-
ness yesterday morning on. the
waterfront of the outer basin of
the careenage. ,

This extra stir was chiefly duc
to the fact that men were en~
gaged in loading lighters with
2,500 puncheons of molasses whica
the “Canadian Cruiser” will be
taking to St. John, New Bruns-
wick,



aca

——
Ie
ri

Ee

C.0.L, Allowances Death By Misadventure

A verdict of death by misad-



venture returned by a nine-
man jury to His Worship Mr.
G. B, Griffith, Acting Police Coro-

ner of District “A”, when the in-
quiry into the circumstances sur-
rounding the death of Hugh Wick.
ham, an 1l-month-old infant of
Whitehall, St. Michael, was con-
cluded yesterday.

Hugh Wickham was taken to
the General Hospital on February
3 suffering from burns on the
lower part of his back. He died
on February 16.

Dr. A. S. Cato who performed
the post mortem examination at
the General Hospital Mortuary
said that the deceased was identi-
fied to him by Esther Wickham.

The apparent age of the child
was one year and death had oc-
curred for about six to ten hours.

There were extensive burns on
the lower part of the back while
the lungs were congested. The
heart was normal,

“In my opinion death was due
to tetanus and complicated burns”,
Dr. A. S. Cato said.

Mother’s Evidence
Esther Wickham mother of th¢
dead child, said that on February
8 she was cooking at her house
in Whitehall, St. Michael. There
was a coal pot on the ground with

a pan of boiling ifer on it
“After picking some peas I went
outside and while 1 was washing
the peas I heard a cry in the
house, On going inside the house
I saw my child lying on the ground
of the kitchen, The pan of water
was overturned and part of the
child’s clothing was wet with the
boiling water, I took up the child





said that her child was about 11
months old and had not started to
walk yet. The coal pot was placed
onthe ground with the water on

at.

While she was outside, there
was no one in the house except
the child.

ANTI-FRANCO
DEMONSTRATIONS

LONDON, Feb, 20.

Anmti-Franco demonstrators
showered leaflets from the bal-
cony of the Stoll theatre last
night at the opening performance
of “Songs and dances of Spain.”
tefore the show opened, demon-
strators left the theatre shouting
Anti-Franco slogans, ‘Leaflets
protested the execution of nine
men in Barcelona recently.

One woman was ejected from
the theatre during the perform-
ance, The shouting stop; when
police arrived and the s con-
tinued. —UP.



Accepts Transfer

!
From Our Own Correspondent) |
ANTIGUA, Feb. 14. |

Mr. J. Knox, Federal Engineer, |
has accepted an appointment on
transfer, in the Colonial Engin- |
eering Service, to the post of!
Senior Executive Engineer in the
Public Works Department of the
Colony of North Borneo. It is not
et known, however, when Mr
nox will leave Antigua to as-
sume the duties of his new pe
In the meanwhile, action has :
taken to recruit the services of 2



and carried it to the General

Hospital, Wickham told the

Court. approved by the Secretary of
To the jury Esther Wickham State.

Chase away
coughs?

TWO WONDERFUL REMEDIES













Zubes Cengh Mixture

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oucns adhe comforts @ congested: chest.
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Zuves Cough Lozenges

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In pocket sized tins, Zubes are ready to
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|

|

=

= 2 ‘
AND when you have a stuffy cold, always carry the new ZUBES INHALER

in your pocket or handbag. A sniff will clear your head in a jiffy.

FROM ALL GOOD CHEMISTS AND STORES

}
} Tt. 8S. GARRAWAY & CO,, Bridgetown

Agents ey}







>
5
‘
%
x
x
S

SOOO PSPOISS

Construction Engineer for Antigua

under a Colonial Development and

Welfare Scheme which has been
'

London Express Service



Canes Burnt At
Belle And Lear’

TWO cane fires which burnt for
about 244 hours and 2 hours re-
spectively occurred at the Belle
Plantation and Lears Plantation,
St. Michael, yesterday evening.

The one at the Belle started at
about 5 o’clock, burning an unes-
timated quantity of ripe and plant
eane and trash, and burnt itself
out at about 7.15 o'clock.

The canes and trash were the
property of Hon, Gerald Lascelles,

The other fire which started at
about 5.15 o’clock, burnt 9 acres
of third crop ripe canes at Lears
This also burng itself out at about
6.15 o'clock,

These canes were the property
of Applewhaites Plantation, and
the damage is covered by insur-
ance with the Barbados Fire In-
surance Company.

The Fire Brigade were notified,
but did not turn out in either case
there being no imminent danger
to houses,

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De Witt's Antacid Powder
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| Harbour Log
| In Carlisle Bay







PAGE THREE

Air Traffic







ARRIV ALS—TUFSDAY
i . G e
Sch. Mary E . inidad
R.. Sch. B fF
ful Coun Al
Sch, Mand DEPARTURES—-TUESDAY
Lucille M To St, Lucia Noe \ t 1 Amy
B To Trinidad r
t Vie Ramd c J . E
Ving Edgehill, Wire Ching, Rosita
Zz Rar } Clinekett
Terh t Tyrmaitt
ARRIVALS Gi da Gill, Kay Gill, Ashley Gill,
M.V. Sunrover, 4573 f lan G Adelaide Duke,
A. Me Viear, f Jot 4 Gwer Pi Yr Eve yr
$8.8. Canadi c n I and
Capt. V. N. Clarke k
S.S. Tista, 4,280 t
from Martiniq
DEPARTURES w be Gener
M.V. Benny 12 id
Pederson, for T ad Px ! a
Sch. W. L. I eit ‘ at > a
Joseph, for Do he 26th F
Sch. Philip H —_—_—_—
Capt. Sealy, for r
$8.8. Columbie, 7,381 tons net, Capt Den ‘ Mont
Dupont, for Trir i s and § M.Y
S.S. Wayfare 45a t € c will be ¢ ed at General
L. Harriman, f « ne
Mail at Reg ed Mail
Ord ) on

Mails for § ' i
s

Parcel Mail at
Registered Mail at
Mail at 9 am. on the

Mails for St, 1

KEEP
SLIM |.

4i/
Joy will be closed f
Office as under Lh
Parcel Mail a Re
neon Ordi



2nd February





andl











Keep yor dren
Maiis for St. Lax s 2 , s
and Aruba by the M.V. Dae the healthy wey. Do w ons
be closed at the General Post Office all over the w« are ke
under Bile Beans, 3 teas t .
Parcet Mail at k con‘irm ’
February, Registe Ma t 0 i ad
and Ordinary Mail at 9 arn :
February, 1952 > cca
| thet
| Maile for Dominik Aritiy N t Dile Peans
serrat, Nevis and St, Kitts by the M.V eo: veel eae
j Caribbee will be closed at G Mania al /
Post Office as under of energy
Parcel Math at 12 nd strractively
and Ordinary M | Start aking

Mail at 2 p.m
|p m, on the 26th Februa 19

Madeira, United Kingd
Ameaterda: byw the

Mails
Antwerp

for
and



|
|
'
’

‘Tell me

doctor .








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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS #9 ADVOCATE

Gane 8 SS 2 St Fone

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

Friday, / February

22,

PARKING

THE parking of cars in Bridgetown
has been controlled and is under the
supervision of car attendarits employed
by the Highways and Transport Depart-
ment. In addition a car park’ run by the
Barbados Automobile Association is in
great demand by car owners. Because
of the rigid control of parking sites and
of the introduction of “no entry” signs
and of “no parking” streets the flow of
traffic ir Bridgetown has improved and
except for certain peak periods is as free
as can reasonably be expected in a city
whose streets were not designed for motor
vehicles.

1952

It would be wrong, however, to suggest
that no further improvement is possible.
There is need now for refreshing the |
minds of motorists as to the meaning of
the red circles in no-parking streets: or
perhaps it would be better to erect discs
with the words “no parking” in the same
way as discs are erected with the words
“no entry”:

No motorist will enter a street where
he or she sees “no entry” but it is certain
that no motorist will refrain from enter-
ing a street where there is a black or red
dise.

That is why the number of motorists
who park in no parking streets is on the
increase. It is asking too much of a motor-
ist to remember for ever that it is forbid-
den ‘to park in streets where there are no
“no parking” signs. The red bands even
when they are easily visible do not have
the same effect as the simple command
“NO PARKING”.

In one respect the authorities remain
intractable. They will not admit the un-
desirability of allowing taxis to clutter
up the car.park opposite the B.M.L.A.
building. There is adequate room for |
Yaxis~in the Lower Green Park, the ex-
Central Foundry and the Park behind St.
Michael’s Cathedral. An installation of
telephones at these three parks would
allow taxi drivers to be called from any
point in the city to where they were
required within two minutes. What taxi-
user would resent a two-minute wait ?

Yet another improvement might be
made with respect to “no parking” streets.
Although traffic flows more easily as a
result of the institution of ‘“no parking”
streets, the number of “no parking” streets
leads to a concentration on car parks.
There is an appreciable percentage of car
drivers who visit the city and park for
periods not exceeding 20 minltes. If they
utilise existing car park accommodation
they restrict the number of regular daily
cars that can find car park accommodation.
If they were allowed to park in two or
three streets for periods not exceeding 20
minutes, the flow of traffic in Bridgetown
might be further facilitated. But should
this idea prove acceptable to the authori-
ties the sign granting this permission
should read “Parking for 20 minutes only.”

Tourist Attractions

WHEN the Mauretania arrives in Bar-
bados next week many of its more than
700 passengers will attend a musical ride
of the Barbados Mounted Police at Dis-
trict A Police Station.

The Mauretania will remain until mid-
night and the ride will begin at 5 pm. A
small admission fee will be charged and
residents and other tourists are invited
to attend. The profits from the entertain-
ment will be paid into a fund for provid-
ing recreational facilities for the Barba-
dos Police Force.

The Commissioner of Police is to be
commended for his initiative and enter-
prise in promoting an entertainment
which will assist in publicising Barbados
while. being of direct benefit to local
policemen. His perseverance with the
proposal that a detachment of the Bar-
bados Police Force should visit Canada is
also praiseworthy and it is encouraging
to hear that a visit may be made this year.

Next month visitors to Barbados as well
as residents will have an opportunity of
seeing the flowers and vegetables of the
island at an exhibition which will be
staged at the Drill Hall.



Many Barbadian flowers flourish best |
in the privacy of home gardens:

By attending this exhibition tourists
who see the island only in public places
will have a chance to appreciate the
beauty of many local flowers. It is to be
hoped too that the Barbados Players are
going to stage “Twelfth Night” in the open
before the tourist season ends. This week
people are leaving Barbados to visit Trini-
dad’s Carnival. Police rides, flower shows |
and open air theatres may in future years |
prove effective magnets for drawing |
people from other territories to our
shores,



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1952



isive you John Cunningham

John Cunningham, Elizabethan
adventurer. Mark the name, mark
the deeds, for both will appear
in history books as yet unwritten.

In the third month of Queen
Elizabeth’s reign the Comet air-
liner will start the first jet pas-

enger service of all time.

That will be the day of triumph
for 34-year-old John Cunningham,
the fair-haired young man who
first took the Comet into the air
and then blazed a trail of glory
and excitement across Europe and
North Africa, shattering records
as he went,

I pick him as a man with the
Elizabethan spirit. In single com-
bat he shot down 20 enemy planes
during the war, and in time of
peace he has harnessed to com-
merce his skill and courage and
love of adventure.

Flight of the Comet through the
Empire skies may be seen as an
augury of things to come in the
New Elizabethan Age. For the
whole of space remains to be con-
quered.

A Sign

Elizabeth IL., by her first action
as Queen, gave us a symbol for
this New Age.

Swift, high, and sure she flew
across forest and desert, moun-
tain and sea, from African colony
to Empire capital. The plane that
bore her home was an Empire
plane, an Argonaut built in Can-
ada and driven by British engines,

What a sign is there. For
nothing is more certain to bring
prosperity and greatness to the
Empire than full, courageous, and
vigorous use of the airplane.,

Airplanes, fleets of them, can
fill the nation’s coffers in time
of peace, and strike down the
Queen’s enemies in time of war.
But they cannot be strong in war
unless they are strong in peace.

Study the pattern under the first
Elizabeth. Her subjects took to
the seas, with her active encour-
agement, Today the same oppor-
tunities lie before us in the skies,
and particularly in the Empire

skies,
Riches Wait,
Take Canada, incalculable rich-

By Group Captain
HUGH DUNDAS

es lie beneath the snows of her

vast northern territories, . where
natural barriers impede t pro-
ress of surface transport. But
airplanes know no barriers, Al-
ready they are busy above that
sub-Arclic El Dorado

Using delicate electronic instru-
ments they plot the contours of
mineral layers. They carry men,
machinery nd supplies to out-
lying ¢ and bring the mer-
chandi back to the cities of the
south.

I will give you the name of one
man who has seen the vision. He
is Sir Roy Dobson, the hard-head-

ed Yorkshireman who rose to be
managing director of A. V. Roe,
one of Britain’s greatest airplane
firms.

After the war he went to Tor-
onto, and there, on the fringe of
the northern territories he plant-
ed an offshoot of the parent firm,
to produce planes and engines for
the Empire.

As in Canada, so in Africa and
Australia. British possessions in
Africa could alone supply the
world with coal for centuries to
come. In Australia vast prairies
await the cattle and crops which
could feed the Empire.

When the skies above these
iands hum with the coming and
going of merchant planes, hump-
ing men and supplies over the
wastes and bringing out the beef
and the minerals, Britain will be

great again.
There is another man who has



grasped ‘hese opportunities, He
is Sir Geoffrey de Havilland,
whose family firm has_ branches
established in South Africa and

Australia

But Sir Geoffrey, like Sir Roy,
can do no more than provide the
opportunity for others, They must
wait for an upsurge of spirit and
enthusiasm before their dreams
come true,

Then airplane factories all over

the Empire will buzz with activ-
tity, as ihe shipyards around our

Coasts buzzed 400 years ago.

Young men with flying in their |
nearts will have opportunity un-|

limited to do and dare as air

merchants as air warriors—|
either or h, as occasion de-
mands,

|

It’s Exciting ...

Those are the men it is hard to!
name. They are among us, these
New Elizabethans, but they have
not yet emerged. Though they
may dream, they may not act.

For the State became the chief
post-war customer of their air-
plane makers, and the State was
not adventurous. Production of
planes fell off and prices rose,

See the result. Today, with
trading opportunities abounding |
ond untapped, and with the
Queen’s enemies strong and,
hreatening, there are not enough
planes or fliers either to take up|
the challenge of adventure or to|
face the dangers of war. But the)
nucleus is there.

Britain’s Sir Frank Whittle gave

ATOM GUARD SET
ON THE PORTS

By R. M. MacCOLL

WASHINGTON.

| ALL America’s big ports are under 24-
jhour guard against any attempt to smuggle
atom bombs into the country for a sabotage-
jendeousee attack.
| This disclosure was made by Chester
|Emerick, chief of the Customs Investigation
|Squad, to a Congress finance conimittee.

Part of Emerick’s evidence was given in
secret, but he said that the men guarding
|the ports had taken a course on atomic
| weapons at the Atomic Energy Commission’s
|testing grounds in New Mexico,
| And he added: “The guards are familiar
with the appearance of an atom bomb and
| its components, and can identify such things
| provided their construction is similar to the
| atomic weapons manufactured by our own
| Government.”

TOLD TO GET OUT

A Deportation Order was issued recently
|against Serge Rubinstein, 45-year-old Rus-
sian-born U.S. financier. He made millions of
dollars on Wall-street, was convicted in 1947

jof evading wartime call-up, and sentenced

to two and a half years’ imprisonment. He
may appeal against deportation.

Admiral Alan Kirk, just retired at 64 as
America’s Ambassador to Moscow, takes on
the job of running the American Committee
for the Liberation of the Peoples of Russia,

{ncorporated. It is a privately financed con-

cern to coach refugees from Russia to con-
duct psychological warfare against the
Soviets.

Dorothy Lamour is making her first

3roadway appearance in a decade, at the
noxy Theatre. She is wearing a bead version

of that sarong that swished to fame in the

ln ’
the world a practical gas turbine | Crosby -Hope “Road” films.

engine for jet-plane propulsion,
and today British scientists still
design the best jets in the world.

Not long ago it seemed that we
had reached the limit in airplane
performance. . The sound barrier
stood in the way of progress,
mysterious and deadly. That, too,
has been stormed and beaten
down.

It’s Wonderful

Last September, at Farnborough
Airfield, thousands of startled
spectators saw .a swept-winged
bullet flash past a few feet from
the ground. A moment later they
heard a whoosh and a crack. That

was test pilot Neville Duke taking |

Britain’s new fighier through the
sound barrier—and just in front of
their noses.

GLOVES ARE OFF

Wow !—the gloves are coming off fast in
| the presidential warm-up. The other day,
/ Truman flicked hard at Democratic Senator
|Estes Kefauver, of Tennessee—who is going
all out for the presidency in this year’s
|election (Kefauver is the man who swept to
national fame-with all of those TV’d crime
hearings last year).

And now Kefauver, in a New Hampshire
speech, smashes back with some very blunt
remarks about how the “moral tone” of a
|politician is set by his early associations.
He does not name the President — but
,no American needs telling that he is refer-

There is @ man with the spirit|“I2g to the fact that in his early days Tru-

for the times—a man to put
alongside Cunningham. What men
to have among us, what a time to
be young!

What.an Age to grow up in!

The Doctors Who Won=And Lost

WAS the King’s operation
really necessary? Did it lead
to his death? I have been
asked those questions scores of
times in the last three days.
The answers are “Yes” to the

first question; “No” to the second

The truth is that the operation
saved the King from a_ painful
and lingering death. But for the
accident of a blood-clot there was
no reason to suppose that he had
not been cured,

It is now possible to tell the
full story of what really happened
during the King’s operation. a

When the King’s doctors be-
came disturbed by his condition
early in September, Mr. (now Sir)
Clement Price Thomas, Britain’s
leading chest surgeon, was so con-
cerned by the result ‘of his first
examination -— coupled with re-
ports he had received from Dr.
Peter Kerley, the chest radiologist
—that he decided to make a direct
examination of the King’s lung
through a tube passed down
through the mouth.

Tests—and a False Name

At this examination the sur-
geon took samples of tissue for
laboratory examination. They

were sent to two pathologists at
famous London hospitals A fic
titious name and description were
attached but the pathologists did
not doubt the patient's real identi-

ty. They reported the presence
xf cancer in the tissues,

On Friday, September 21, th¢
Queen was told that the King

was suffering from a cancer which
had caused inflammation of the
lung. The only possible treatment
was the removal of the lung
and the operation must be per-
formed immediately.

The Queen wore the shock
bravely and said she had every
confidence in the doctors, The
only other person told officially
was Princess Elizabeth At no
time did the King ever know the
exact reason for the operation,
although he must have suspected
the truth.

Threat To The Vocal Nerve

At the operation on the morn-
ing of Sunday, September 23, Mr.
Price Thomas was assisted by Mr.
Charles Drew—his chief assistant
At Brompton Hospital—and Mr.
Peter’ Jones, the Brompton regis-
trar. Dr. Robert Machray, also of
the Brompton team, administered
the anaesthetic.

The King lay on his right side,
and sections of two ribs
removed to give the surgeon
access to remove the left lung

The operation involves tying
off the main air passage to the





lung and the left pulmonary
artery, and veins—two blood
vessel which carry half the

blood to the body. They must be
tied close to the heart

Before this can be done “the
lung must be freed all round to
the place where the blood vesseis
enter from the heart. One of the
structures in this region whic
must be preserved is the recur-
rent laryngeal nerve
trols the voice. The nerve, which
looks like a piece of linen thread







were *

which con- 1

By a Harley-Street Specialist

is delicate and runs a curious
course. It starts in che neck,
goes down as the lung develops,
and returns back into the neck.
About it are many plands which
can become inflamed and con-
gealed, making the discovery of
the nerve very difficult,

It took Mr. Price Thomas one
hour to reach this stage in the
operation. The difficully is that
when the surgeon gets so far, he
might find it impossible to get the
lung away. The reason is that
the tumour may stretch into the

heart.

In the King’s case, Mr.
Thomas was half-lucky. There
was a mass of tissue affected,
and while he was sure he could

remove the lung, he ran the risk

Price

of cutting ‘the vital nerve and
rendering the King. voiceless.
So ne called Dr, Geoffrey

Marshall, the chest specialist, and
Sir Horace Evans into the oper-
ating theatre. The three agreed
that, in spite of the risk, the
operation must go on. Fortunately,
the surgeon’s skill enabled him to
preserve the nerve,

About tne third day, afer the
King had spoken his first words,
Mr., Price Thomas and Sir Horace
Evans visited him. The King’s
temperature ‘was normal. His pulse
was good.

“This is
Price Thgn
the King
leeping

The King opened his eyes and
smiled faintly, “Yes,” he said,
“for the surgeons!”

His Majesty
siderate patient
came stronger
during and
showed that,
King
had
lung

Had there been no operation
he would quickly have become
bed-ridden, emaciated, develongd
a high fever, had difficulty in
breathing and probably would
not have lived long.

That is why the operation was
necessary—if only as a palliative
In one in three cases to-day the

wonderful,”
looking
he lay

said Mr.
down at
apparently

as

was a most ‘con-
He quickly be-
But examination
after the operation
not only was the
suffering from cancer, he
also a large abcess in the

Clerks Need Improvement
To the Editor, The Advocate;

SIR,--I read the plea from a
clerk for better wages, but I say
better service is needed first.”
The majority of clerks are a dis-
untied lot. Some dress better





an their customers. Some of the
so-called sales ladies do more
posing than selling. Why don’t
they try to give better service,
and business would improve. A
“don't carish” attitude will not get
the world along. The King was

loved for his great service to the
nation, and we should aim at
ideals that are not backed by

dollars but fer the benefit of man-
kind. “Manners maketh map.”
SHOPPER.

Thanks

uld like through th!
thank all those
wer to an appeal in
, Subscribed to the

SIR,—I she
who
these
funds



expectancy of life may be as much |
as 10 or more years. Probably
such patients are completely cured |

But did the operation eventual- |
ly lead to the King’s death? Again, |
the answer it: No,

—L.E.S. |

;man was a close friend and associate of
| ‘Boss” Pendergast, of Kansas City, whose
!-2putation was none too savoury.
The influential Washington Post takes to
|.ask Russell Kingman, president of the U‘S.
Lawn Tennis Association, and Frank
Shields, non-playing captain of America’s
Davis Cup team, for criticising Frank Sedg-
|man’s acceptance of a cash wedding present
from Australian fans.

“Whatever their validity, these observa-
| tions seem ill-advised on several counts,”

Three Problems For Doctors says the Post. “They have an infelicitous
The King died from coronary} ring, coming, as they do, from the losers

thrombosis ( a clot in one of the}
heart arteries). This was a risk
which was present and had to be
taken, It is caused by a disease
of the arteries such as Berger's
Disease, in which the main symp-
toms are felt in the leg. Disease
of the arteries leaves a rough sur-
face on the walls, and there the
blood clots, cutting off the supply
to the heart. Death is virtually
instantaneous and without pain,
Consider the problem of the
King’s doctors when they were
making up their minds about the
advice w give him. They had to
consider:
(1).+The
affected,
(2).—The King was known to
be suffering from severe arterial
disease for which he was oper-

lung was already

ate@ upon on March 12, 1949,
Improvement in his legs was
better than is usual following)

this operation, but he was more
than ordinarily liable to coronary
thrombosis. That risk had to be
faced.

(3).—If the lung were not re-|
moved, the King would go pro-|
gressively downhill. He would)
suffer great pain and eventually
he would die through the spread- |
ing of the tumour to the heart or.
the brain.

Recovery Was Mmazing

Examination of the lung after
the operation left no reason to
doubt that the whole of the
tumour had been removed. Sub-
sequent X-ray examination
showed that the other lung was
completely free from _ infection,

and that his convalescence had |

been exceptional,

Only ten days ago the doctors
saw the King and then pro-
nounced him fit and well. They
were not to know—nobody on

‘earth could have known—that a|

clot was suddenly to form in an
artery of the heart bringing his
life to an end.

of the







St. Nicholas E. O, Church.

The following donations are
acknowledged with thanks,

L. A. Lynch 4, ch ecx $50.00
Mrs. L. Yearwood 1.12
Mr. H, Wright ...... 60
Mrs. Ruth Howell -24
Mr. H. Richards 1.00
Anon - a < igen +25
Mr. L. Cools®,. vs... 24
Anon oe CER Sas -50
Edgar Ellis ........ -50
Say HU y.. ea caus’ 60
E, Greaves ..\....... 25
Master Gill ........ 12
A poor child .08

vards of black and Mrs. T. R.|
Evans nine yards of white cloth.
The above donations have given}
us a good start and we hope othe;
will help us to spread the Gospel
this little village.
DATE: 18th February, 1952. }
C. BARROW (Deaconess).

and are likely to dissipate the reputation fo:
good sportsmanship earned by the Ameri-
cans in Australia.”
POODLE AND SHE

Congressmen are inured to some remark-
able requests from their constituents (one
woman wanted help to find a husband). But
a Mid-Western Senator reeled when a
woman wrote to say that she possessed a
fine French poodle (female), had noticed in
the paper that Madame Bonnet, the French
ambassador’s wife, also had a_ pedigree
ooodle (male), and was wondering if the
Senator could use his influence to bring
about a canine encounter. .

THE HUMAN TOUCH

Robert Sanders, aged 35, who comes from
Loogootee, Indiana, is known across Ameri-
2a as “The Man with the Ticking Head.”

But the insurance companies are getting
awfully fed up with all that ticking and he
has been arrested in Cheyenne, Wyoming,
pleading guilty to obtaining 400 dollars
(£142) fraudulently. Say the indignant in-
surance people who have dished out 28,000
dollars (£10,000) to Bob since 1928: “He
can make his head tick at will.”

Eéypt And Britain
May Talk

HAROLD GUARD
LONDON, Feb. 21.
BRITISH officials said Thursday that they
are optimistic concerning the possibility of
talks being started in Cairo on the Anglo-
Egyptian dispute. There was no official com-
ment on Egyptian Premier Ali Maher
Pasha’s reported statement that Egypt must
enter into “speedy negotiations’ with
Britain and that he favoured a collective
security’ Pact with the West. “This state-
;ment was not made officially to the British
|Government. It reached us only through
the Press and therefore calls for no official



By

!
|



Messra DaCodin & Co. gave st jcomment,” a Foreign Office spokesman said.
-ssts DaCosta ., gave six!

He said Britain is ready to start negotia-
tions “at any time” and that has been made
known to the Egyptian Government several
times. The Egyptian Premier knows he has
only to lift a finger and negotiations could
start at any time.”—U.P.

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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22,

1952











wonreco Bay $1,737 NEEDED TO COMPLETE PAVILION AND FIELD 3

AIRFIELD BEING
EXTENDED

Returning to Barbados on
Tuesday after a four weeks’
tour embracing Antigua and
St. Kitts, British Honduras,
Guatemala, New Orleans and
Miami, and Jamaica, Wing
Commander Lawrence Egg-
lesfield, Director General of
Civil Aviation, told the
Advocate yesterday that the

Ch. Ch. Ves

try Will Ask

Government For Grant

approach Government for
work,

$1,737 to defray the cost of

; now reouirocd to complete the establishment of the

parish’s pavilion and playing field at Sarijeant’s Village.
This was agreed to on the motion of Mr. Charles Mc

Kenzie, Churchwarden and Chairman of the Playing Field

Committee after he had presented the Vestry with the

second interim report of th

o Committee

4 Christian Principles Reaffirmed
THE Christ Church Vestry yesterday decided At Moral Rearmament Meeting

LEADING OFF discussion at the Barbados Press Club

last Wednesday evening, Mr
ed the recent Assembly en
Miami, said that ‘
sions were
attempt to

reached.

Ronald G. Mapp, who attend-
Moral Re-armament held at

it was not a conference at which deci-
It was to put it simply, rather an
reaffirm the four ehristian principles of hon-





Paper Making
Industry Muy Be
Suitable For B. W.1.

¢ . esty, ‘purity, unselfishness and love.
Montego Bay Airfield at Ja- The Vestry hopes to open the will be responsible for making The Assembly, Mr. Mapp said, -
maica “is now being extend- P!aying field officially next month. <=r»ngements for the hire of the pointed to the fact that the world cs Mr. George Wright, Director
ed to a length 5 This progress report which was Pavilion and Playing Field, sub- was passing through a cris + of Trinidad Trade Co. and Attor-
g sufficient to b veaienine ita : g gh a crisis in Tra ‘
take all existing tv f ai adopted by the Vestry included a ject to the rules made by the every aspect of life, social, poli- 2 ; ney of Furness Withy and Co
& types of air- conaecnsed statement. showing the Vestry, and to ensure that the tical as well as economic, and as , accompanied by Mr. O. S. Papin-

craft, and} the Government
are most anxious to take

amounts voted. and expended un-

der ‘the various heads, and

rules are observed by persons tc
whom it is rented, A caretaker



a result, people were confused as
to how they should act or go about


























eau, Economic Adviser to the
Government of Trinidad, returned










DRINK & ENJOY



similar actio separately, an estimate of the will also be appointed and it is things % to. Trinidad last night by
n at Palisadoes : PP : .
(Kingston) ? amounts still required to complete proposed to pay him a salary ot “If human beings would live up B.W.LA. after attending as
Beginning his tour in th Lee- the work. $10.00 per week to these four principles, not only observer and delegate respec-
ward Isiands, the Civil Avi ti - The Vestry passed ‘a vote of +. Application has been made {n their individual lve ut af tively, the technical conference
Chief advised the Adsainigtraters appreciation to the Playing Field to the Elec Supply Corp. for their relationships with each other on industrial development at
regarding the drafting of airfi id Committee for the manner in the installation of the electric in the home, in the workshop, and Puerto Rico.
arid acnidees stiuielena: aoe the which they handled the job. service, and they have replied in = = of life, this world aa ee and an Poeeny
i ‘ coe that they are not in < iti to Would be a better place in which $ 4 ere on Vednesda)
implementation of various Inter- The Report : n & position to et aed t evening by B.W.1.A. and we
ioe S The Report stated that the Go Sc at the present time. The ‘ live, and out of the present Ams abe, “Witt. and were
peas ot Ale Barve aor: ee Pavilion =e foceniy taken over @pPlication has, however, been Chaos, there might be found some Big Nuant Voie wb eee COOLIN
"Continuing eceeat eid to by the Committee on Wednesday ‘led by them until they are in a better way which might at least i tha ee bey y . eg G &
Af ca . a athe sition : : anal soint to ace,” f >» Managemen ommittee
Belize, he discussed the estab- 6 of this month. Mr. Evelyn the spine a instal the , Service. ; Better Way Of Life of the Trinidad Chamber of
lishment of an internal air ser- she dripac inne: eae oe ag ot tan. tor Sone aoe con yt Moral-Rearmament was trying rommerce and Chairman of the REFRESHING
ri i i e Supervisor were present. i years ce, an seen } as ying g » Cae era
_ in British _Honduras and wie ihe oplebtns of ths members the Committee have therefore in- %0 bring together diverse peoples seed oe Og ry gad
aires 4 | pane a to inspect (¢ the Committee that the work Cluded an estimate for the pur- from all parts of the world, and to recently established’ the “Simplex
fh ena Stan Patan ee hdd been well executed and in Chase of three (3) kerosene oj] direct them to rer way of life. Time Recorder Co., a textile fac-
mander Egglesfield mentioned accordance with the plans which Pressure lamps, them that they ould guide by tory by Safle Bros. from North T
5 : : had approved by the Vestry Equipment Needed RS eetebitescrni ry ott i Carolina and Rhode Island and
that five international airlines been app y those principles which the move-
and the Governor-in-Executive 7 they are to have the Myerson

serve Belize, providing direct com-
munication with Jamaica, New
Orleans, Mexico, Guatemala, and
British Honduras.
Routing Discussed
From Belize, he travelled by

Committee. -The work of levelling
the Field, making the road, lay-
ing the water pipes, enclosing
the field and digging the new
drainage well as envisaged by the

The money the Vestry now re-
quire for the completion of the
playing field is for such items a3
laying a water pipe on the grounds,
levelling the walk from the car

ment enunciates. There
new philosophy in it
Moral Re-armament was not
an anti-Communist Move-
ment. It was more positive
than tha’. It tried to show

was no



Mr, RONALD MAPP

succeed?

Can we change soci-
ety simply by changing econo-

Tooth Corporation to make false
teeth and distribute them in the
sterling area

Paper Making

’ ? ore stimates have Park at the entrance to the , mics, or can we change society There is a group of industries

Aviateca, a new Guatemalan Air- re ee an alae the Pavilion, seal-coating the road, that ats a p ges BB. by changing the individuals in St@tted by Sir Gerald Wight of

line, to Guatemala City where he coin Mr. J. A. Coleman, Painting a wire fence and ex- ganisation whic not ave it? All those went to form the Alston & Co., Ltd. under the

met\the British Minister, Pro- SUPervision ao ae """ tending the two steps the entire 8% ideology which was superior hig question, Many delegates, !#Me of Caribbean Development |

ceeding from there to New Orl ~ Inspector of Roads. | leneth of the buil ir . Be side to that of Communism would of course, especially those from © Ltd. comprehending 4s

aid Misr. he had Samttiins peer ge, Sen? paeanie, peri ie eta a aaa oer fall, Many speakers had a Europe, were clearly concerned brewery which is being main}: Do People Really
it : $4 i : . al verty ‘ *hethe -al-Rear “CESS a gl ' Pantinlins

the U.S. Civil Aeronautics Au- provide a car park; this was not items’ of equipment as a lawa eumneaea Pret it is fatile to as jen» aap Moral-Rearma- successful, a glass manufacturin

thorities, whose Air Control areas

change the world

plant which is in operation an



2 ; in the original estimates. â„¢ower, hand roller, netball posts, : : fn getline : :

are adjcont to the Jematen Gone (USN, "Me ona Tue table tennis table and scree? yomett@ BEAE the Communist from soing clear over tothe & paper ‘and paper pup teeor’| Gall Me Crabby?”
Ok: area, eng discussed the of the new suck well has con- practice net, — ; Ideologically, one thing which They who were concerned with Whilst in Puerto ies, he ici "
routing and control of aircraft siderably exceeded the estimate. Mr. Fred Goddard said he had was stressed by the Conference the middle way, the way of social- that he saw Ltt wagner a0 i j
through the Region. In accordance with the experience great pleasure in seconding the was that if they tried to shatter ism, must have moral faith if they oo * onion » i Sang fat Do ide somerines feel that people are
Returning to Jamaica, Wing gained in digging the first well, mation for approaching Govern- Communism without something to were to last in this world. Most pod . which aie walt: | beginning to think you are high-strung
Commander Eggiesfield discussed which had to be abandoned ment, fill the gap, it would still con- of the Leaders in the Labour Party orate. ys ak incr naa — always tense and nervous —so that —
in detail with the Government, the eventually, it was estimated that He said that all the details had tinue to flourish, because the Movement in Great Britain had a) yo. Pe eer eh ee | you fly off the handle easily ?
policy to be adopted regarding 4 proper suck would have been been gone into, the Churchwarden masses of the people were not go- religious impulse, many of them bagasse. ;

airfields. “Montego Bay airfield,” yeached at about forty (40) feet, had made it clear as to what was ing back to the ideology of the were sincere Methodist and sin- An industry of this type he said

he said, “is now being extended whereas in fact, this new well then required and they might ap- right, even though they did not cere fighters against oppression, i8ht be suitable for the British Your Nerves Can Play Strange Tricks on You!

to, a length sufficient to take all

existing types of aircraft and the sixty (60) feet before reaching the necessary funds, ism could make the world a bet- ent questions which the “Press” bagasse, a by-product of sugar, Eenlonuereas teat nee un ie - oe Crying pociece
Government are most anxious to g suck. The Committee had visited the ter place. should ask itself, He asked: “Are Provided that the Puerto Rican al for a high-stru yomaty’ si Aaientne Vigeatity ee
take similar action. at Palisadoes a Th expenditure under this site two weeks ago a Te a we as members of the Pre pr expériment proves successful aoeat or a high-strung womans tonic containin Vitamin Bi, iron
e Ss r yeeks ¢ é vas sik i , rs e Press pre- , ; Naiae , licate nervous syste a . ede inerd ive
(Kingston) .” head includes the cost of digging seen that those things mentioned A New Spirit pared to acquiesce in spreading The Manager of the Puerto ol haeane? sapeeiaie. during fre De Ge Fone taees
The great difficulty was to find the first well, now abandoned. were still wanted and they want- Moral-Rearmament was not, untruths—-spreading more propa- Rican factory, a competent prac- functional changes she faces in to help you, too, when you feel edgy
stable foundations at Palisadoes The amount expended over and ed to open it as soon as possi- therefore, as far as he saw, a poli- ganda in order to achieve a com- tical one, said that manutackiny girlhood, young motherhood and upset or a bundle of nerves. Get the
vnd investigations were still pro- above the original estimate has ble tical group assuming the name of fortable life, or because we want Of paper from bagasse, is still middle life, That's when ‘a good large “economy size” today. The
ceeding to how com= been drawn from the other heads morality and trying to fight Com- to play up to capital? Are we in its experimental stages anc tonic, like Dr. Chase’s Nerve Food, name #'Dr, Chase” is your assurance,
struction could best be under- where a saving has been effected, Opening Of Field munism, Jt was simply trying to Pree 1a live ‘up to what a that he could give no Informa- can do you 80 much good by helping 21
taken without the costs reaching as well as the balance unspent A committee had been appointed bring a new spirit into the lives Press should be, and the standards tion at present as to its prac- to restore your nervous energy. 5
astronomical figures. of $200.00 for equipment etc. AN to make arrangements for the of a ue soeey There were : ie be oa Setting the lead ticability on a commercial scale, ft will help you feel better, look f as
° " ; . no rules, dues, salaries or mem- to public morality? a relter, rest better at night. e 5
Search Carried Out order has been placed through opening of the field and further. y ; al rt : | ' bd °
An exhaustive search had been thq Social Welfare Officer for details would be given later, As Whip attached to it It was Our Mission In Life | During the last fifty years, thou-

carried out in an endeavour to
find somewhere else in the reason-
able vicinity of Kingston, but
Palisadoes had _ such infinitely
better operational conditions than
any other potential site that a
move to another location should
only be considered if no other
solution could be found,



had to be carried to a depth of

fifty (50) steel chairs and $300.00
deposited with the Accountant
General against the order.

The amounts voted under the
various heads and the amounts
spent, were set out in the report.
The heads were: Erecting Pa-
vilion, Enclosing the field, Mak-
ing roads and turning in water,
Levelling field, digging new suck,

ply to Central Government for

it was their first playing field,
he hoped .that every member of
the Vestry would be there on that

occasion.

They were hoping to establish
another playing field in another
part of the parish, and the ex-
perience they had gained from
the establishing of this one would

feel that the ideology of Commun-

obvious that many of those who
attended the Assembly and sub-
scribed to M.R.A. felt that wealth
had a_ responsibility to society,
and if that responsibility was not
earried out, wealth would be
smashed in the long run, and they
would lose all they possessed,

It was foolish to think that Com-
munism can be fought with arms,

Mr. Mapo posed certain pertin-



He counselled: “If we mistake
our true mission in life, it would
have a very serious effect on this
part of the’ world, If we are
aware of our responsibility in this
part of the world, we will set a
good example to the Press in other
parts of the world. There were
certain principles and standards
which the Press had to uphold

West Indies to make use of the

“TISTA’”’? CALLS FROM
NEW ORLEANS

The SS. Tista arrived in Carlisle



j
Bay yesterday from New Orleans }+\\

via Martinique, Among her carg

were 2,500 bags of flour, 31)
packages of corn meal 29 package

f pickled pork and snouts and 399
packages of dairy feed,









it
\

ands ef Canadian women of all
ages heve gone safely and happily

NERVE FOOD





HARRISON'S | tow s





The Wing Commander said Equi ie atatee aan and Bis help them to make the other bet- because it was an ideology. = of those indeed were the principles Y \
that on returning to Barbados, he uipment, ¢ s rey vin, vere M.R.A's slogans was “not who is advocated by Moral Re-armament : ,
was impressed by the progress Pervising all work except erection = Myr, Drayton who moved the right, but what is right.” ‘Those principles should be upheld Just Receired i) SOMETHING QUITE NEW—
that had been made in the con- of pavilion. It cost $10,765.70 tO vote of appreciation said he be- An important question was... by the Press, because it had a 1 ‘VDE \ :
struction of the extension of the ‘erect the pavilion, $1,840.71 fOr lieved he was expressing the “Will Moral Re-armament have moral responsibility to the public. | BOOTS WORM \\ RUP \\
Terminal Building, of which only enclosing the field, and $3,184.53 ootiment of every member when force enough to overcome the After Mr. Mapp had sat down, | i)
the foundations existed when he for levelling the field. he said that the €ommittee de- challenge of materialism and meet a lengthy discussion ensued in| Price 2). \ THE
left From the amount estimated to served credit for the way they other ideas of the time, That, which those participating asked

r be spent under those heads, there }...qjeq_ the job. They had ex- Mr. Mapp said, depended on many and were answered many ques- | A RELIABLE WORM (

was a balance of $72.00 pended a lot of time, which, he things. It depended on us, in- tions by the lecturer, while: others | EXTERMINATOR,
thought did them credit. dividuals, for example. Man was advanced their own theories on | Effectual in expelling }

POLICE BAND AT

Potpourri BACCHANALIA-—-Finch
Comprised of celebrated drinking songs
RUSTICATIN' RUFUS

Chorshin

Zylophone Solo,

Further Grant

Governor-in-Executive Committee
as required by the Vestries
(Amendment) No. 5 Act, 1948-36,

Mr. Brandford endorsed the re-



cost of living index figure at the
end of January from 1939,

January—August, 1939 — Basis
100.

a spiritual being who could rise to

that any ideology between the two
must fail, The Capitalist Society
denied the individual of living a
christian way, but it was seen that

certain aspects of the talk



GRAND SESSIONS

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



worms (Round and Thread).

KITCHEN GARDEN

|
|

SEEDS

Being constructed to burn Ordinary Lamp Oil

(Paraffin or Kerosene) this is the Lamp with which

The Report also stated:— wa X . -;, become like Christ. He was, on Mr. J. E. Broome, President of | Specially recommend for ow 99
“ROCKS” TONIGHT 1. The Committee recommends Marks of ae DONT ~ a the other hand, influenced by €n- the Club, thanked Mr. Mapp for Wes and aa” .
, that Government be now ap- that the Committee ha A ed a vironment and the age in which coming to talk to them on such an = ;
The Police Band Concert at proached for a further grant in he had expected it would. he lived; he was influenced by the jmportant subject, and expressed BOA « NTOQM A( HC
Hastings Rocks to-night begins at the amount of the estimate _ Mr. ee cemennae = ~ spirit of the times ana othes ine the hope that members would | EW Lins
8 o'clock. - lete the Committee, thanked the ves ' tangible things which could not jeaye with their moral _ fibre
PROGRAMME gern ag for “the. official the manner in which they had re- actually be described, but which strengthened, and that Mr, Mapp! POWDER SUPERSPEED INCANDESCENT
American Quick March, THE STARS cippesitades wubinh it is hoped will ceived the report and for the kind nonetheless, had a tremendous in- would at some future date afford | 2. wo
cietious eR CLASSICAL MEMORIES take place sometime during the words said. fluence on man, Could persces! the Club the opportunity of bene- | No. |. Price vo
wings nth of March, as already there change alone therefore meet the ting from his experiences, either
Operatic Excerpts, MADAME BUTTER. ber requedie” tor the ‘ne ot the ST OF LIVING challenge or, be achievea 0 jn Moral Re-armament, his pol | wp te ho formate of Prof 1
ecctiading toa feiubkis ache ;Ommiine ‘Das’ Pavilion for the Easter Holidays. co simply? ‘ dical life, or his general knowl- For thy treatenane of A idi- l
Selection, WALTZES FROM VIENNA 9. The Committee also suggest INDEX TABLE sent a. oe edge on things Barbadian cao oo
— Cua . f which e thesis of capitalism, he sale. ss ; a .
Instrumental Trio, THE THREE TRUM. that the rules (a copy © had given rise to the antithesis of end Heartburn. (NICKEL PLATED)
PETERS Agustini is enclosed) should be made by f shows the 28° 8 sf . e id A Full Suppl
Pandamen Walker, LAvell and deoome the Vestry and approved by the The following table shows the Communism, and the latter held 33-YEAR-OLD FOR prly of





Band-Cpl: W. Best 3. It is the intention of the “1940: 114; 1941: 124; 1942: 137; ; tain yesterd . -year-old |

sc “ LIA t t ; ; : ; ia, there had been certain sterday committed 33-year-old | } ue
- He uate eerie AS alton Committee, as soon as the neces- 1943: 156; 1944: 168; 1945: 185; in ow and cycles, and they Melva Walrond of Hunte Street to CARROT — CABBAGE you Must NOT use Petrol, Methylated Spirit or other
The land of Summer Skies; Australia sary funds are made available 1946: 196: 1947: 228: 1948: 226; gra still a long way from what the next sitting of the Court of | BEET.

the Fair; and Waltzing Matilda by the Vestry to appoint Mr.C.C 1949: 235: 1950: 228: 1951: 243; Were They had gone Grand Sessions. She is charged|;; Also a small shi highly inflammable liquid.
Musical Play. THE VAGABOND KING Yegal], Assistant Inspector of ; ’ , ’ Marx had taught, oe ek tae aling dp a Bi s anh pment of |)\v'
i ’ Frimt L@sall, ssistan pector of 1952: 311. | to the materialism which destroys by the Police with receiving stolen | GLADIOLUS (Bulbs). ‘
s-mba, MORE MORE MAMBA—Murrell, Roads, as their Clerk at a salary Increase since 1939—All Items 41.4 teaching of Christ and Chris- goods, namely, four bags of sugar, | (i

GOD SAVE THE QUEEN. the property of Harold Proverbs, t



. e e ° accor at the Movernent was a i Mr. J.B. 7 Brancker apueasia LTD a Match and you have instantaneous 200 Candle Power
aterialism on behalf of Walrond the s 4 . , ‘
n us 7 ta za ton n uel O wernanes ee fight tre ea middie liminary hearing, while Sgt. May-||| Selling Agents for )) Illumination.
way? Could people as human shall prosecuted for the Police BOOTS PURE DRUG CO }
: }

Rico Impresses Members

of $10.00 per month, Mr. Legal]



211.10%; Food Only 187.18%.

Of Technical Conference

PROFESSOR C. G. Beasley, Economic Adviser to the
Comptroller for Development and Welfare, returned from
Puerto Rico on Wednesday evening after attending the
technical conference organised by the Caribbean Com-

ing new industries, These facili-
ties he said, might include tax ex-
emptions or special measures such
as increased depreciation allow-

tianity.
Moral-Rearmament
accept the materialism of the

did not

beings make Moral Rearmamen:





valued at £14. 4s. knowing the
same to be stolen

Walrond is on a bail of £30



a

Lovable



‘|| BRUCE WEATHERHEAD





|
|

The “VERITAS” is safe and simple to use — strike

NO PUMPING —

NO PRESSURE

NO DANGER

| WITHOUT SHADE. $20.00

COMPLETE WITH SHADE__.___ $24.00







Hardware Store



























’
cnr z ? unces for Income Tax purposes HARRISON S
mission under the general heading of Industrial Deyelop- «nd it might also include action PEA FABRIC Tel. 2364.
ment and particularly to Finance and Fiscal Measures er weer a yr f to { i
which could be taken to assist such development in the PUG) Up fartories ee an ine 0. aa SESE:
Caribbean territories ducement to bring in new it
A i ing in new indus A . nee ‘
Chaleman im the _Tontesanes large market and these conditions ment to bring in new industries. crease resisting Finish with colourful | ‘ELD. SCOTT & C. L
was Mr. T, Moscoso, head 0: e are not so easily reproduced in ies. 4 * f 4 2 . Se , : td.
Economic Development Avmaiey nee Coribbean territories al; ‘The Conference also stressed designs against white grounds. Suitable STANSFELD, “ cal i
Of Fuerto EuCcO. Sir * ou e experience gained the importance of vocationa q c Ss » reystone, Hastings
sane Cee air ae ere an ween = training ” that there would be for SPORTS or DAY Wear — 36 inches mien See f r ae
ence, was a: assistance else e said. ii aloe f ‘ ‘or
Professor Beasley who attended “The Conference hat already {tat “workers to, acquire the ‘vide. ROBERTSONS JAM in 1th Jars Originally Week
as observer for the UK. and as issued a Press Communique sum~' sins necessary for various fac- Redeurrant, Blackcurrant, Raspberry, Apricot 56 — 50
seereene ee George 7a marising-its main eae — tory processes and to increase e ROBERTSON’S MARMALADE in 1b Jars— 3
ritish Co-Chairman We i it drew very largely on Puerto |) ° productivity. vd. ¢ 146 \ Golden Shred, Scotch Orange, Silver Shred 49 — 45
— 7 oe ee teats ae on experience in.its main pro- Kavtantiowe . ° ||| ROBERTSON’S GINGER MARMALADE. a +s
and sca S = posals. per Jar bBo 62
vere said th t the Conference was; hs "Gor edits aaa ee t eens tetas — | CONDENSED * TR per Tin ahi 33 a 3
e sal a ‘ is a ove’ s in most of ese territories, agri- CONDENSED MIL) per Tin ‘ ; 330
held at by ad ee _ establish Oe on, culture would remain the most PLOWERED HOPSACS Sine ileal teas
they had a successful example 0 ties with a special task of seek- jmportant single activity but that A crease isti Mae : . ae bags)
the carrying out of an err ing to attract industrialists to the inareasiia pressure of popula- ease resisting Finish in attractive RED FEATHER HAMBURGER STEAK, per tin 60
zation programme over the jas these islands. tion and to some extent the me- designs — 36 inches wi | [Ww , IENNA SAUSAGES ti , .99
ten years. They went octually oe Bas ‘ chanization of agriculture made it | wide. | SWIFT'S VIENNA SAUSAGES, per tin 4 a
the opening ceremony of the ietrh Subsidiary Companies necessary to support a policy to yd $1.75 yd. $2.06 IMPERIAL CORNED BEEF WITH CEREAL, per tin 57
factory wiich Ae Corn i The most profitable method of establish new industries when- . ° ya. ¢ e : : \ i *
tory of a Univis Corp . achieving this was to persuade ever opportunities offered. oF Se erence eR petal niatanementietitinstenien ny IMPERIAL .CORNED MUTTON, per tin 6
Industrialization established industrial firms to set . . ai " a” SKET BEEF, 4-Ib. tin. .. 4.20
Members of the Conference were up subsidiary companies in the | .7hf . SoM Ovorition of induse IMPERIAL CORNED BRISKET BEEF, 4-Ib. tin
very impressed with the achieve- Caribbean territories. This would trie which should be investigated DANISH SALAMI SAUSAGE, per Ib $1.31
ments of Puerto Rico in the mat- enable technical managers to come | ae the hee! 1
ter of industrialization and recog- in to run the Companies and it Tol tf tMGotipbean area. ( AVE SHEPHERD & C0 LT) DENMOR HAMS, 21, Ibs. $3.76; 4 Ibs. $5.65
; lovee oe , ad would also bring with it the ad- e peal : ‘
nized the large part which Ue. vantage of an established market- The recommendations of this J , * SLICED DANISH BACON, per Ib. $1.50
tan Pp ee » the a tive assistance ing ogranization. technical Conference will be con- | ; A sti Sieh Bee 1
ees 7 trial The Conference was also of the sidered at the next meeting of the KRAFT CANADIAN CHEESE, ‘2 Ib.. pkt 5

of large American industrial cor-

Sari ission in May at
porations. Caribbean Commission in May a

Girdeloupe. The Report will be
printed and circulated to Gov-
ernments fairly soon.

opinion that Governmerit should
“Puerto Rico as part of the offer special facilities to overseas
United States enjoys very favour- investors if they wanted them to

| able opportunities for access to a take part of the risk of establish-

10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET COCKADE FINE RUM















PAGE Six



CLASSIFIED ADS.







|















BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PURLIC NOTICES, TAKE NOTICE
















FRIDAY, FEBRUARY

TAKE NOTICE









oe

SHIPPING NOTICES





















TELEPHONE 2508. CAane eo Oe eens LR ROW
NN ee a ear ea ae NOTICE ROYAL NETHERLANDS | :0000<.>s0s es sosesso | ‘ Pr
persons, Firms and Corporation STE ' é }
having. Actounts against the Parish of AMSHIP The M.V. MONESEA wil a
For Births, Marriage or Engagement > ‘ . co. oo og gaat
@intutomments in aries calles the | FOR SALE wocuare me a asked to —_ in their er e Cargo and Passengers for Domin- % | T cul I . oration organized under the law
Tacin to S400 tor any wumber of words! Vouchers (in Duplicate) to the respective _ SAILING FROM EUROPE ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis %, » ; Unit vhose trade or business
ap to $0 ‘and 6 cents per word for each | — WERE eereeee WEDGE. Selsey 90 that Pe S. BO ee 22nd February, 1952 and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday 22nd ¥ é “<8 Tre Rensselaer, State of New York,
@iditional werd. Terms cash. Phone 2504| AUTOMOTIVE ee Bi sefore the end of the 1 ee Ist March, 1952. inst ; ; % | ts Part “A” of Register
Between 8.30 and 4 p.m., $119 for Deeth | | Par ial Year ft R INGSBORG, 13th reh, 1952. The MV. “DAERWOOD” will § ex i ght shirts, handk
Tiled cnt afer « 0.08 —-— ————--——- ——— FRED J. ASHBY S. COTTICA, 21st March, 1952. accept Cargo and Passengers for , i wool and combi
a ; abe gins. s CAR—-1949 Singer Roadster, 24,000 miles, Churchwarden’s SAUMING TO PLYMOUTH AND St. Lueia, St. Vineent, Grenada, ¢ ¢ 1 fter one month from
ada om excellent condition. Ring 5143 between 22.2.5 AMSTERDAM ond Aruba. Salling Saturday 23rd Sine ‘ hall in the meantime ¢ ve
DIED 4 and 6 pm, Owner leaving island | or ci \M S. WILLEMSTAD, 26th February, 1952 inst. . Soattion ef sace registraticgy The
22.2.52—3n. | ——_—_—_—__— wien” | SAILING TO PARAMARIBO AND The M.V. CARIBBER will ‘ S office
GILKES—On February 21, 1982, at his NOTICE is hereby given that it is the| BRITISH GUIANA accept Cargo ahd Passengers fo : Sort :
residence Mile and a Quarter, St,| CAR—Vauxhall Velox 1951 Model im| intention of the Commissioners of High S. STENTOR, 28th February, 1952. a t . : : H. WILLIAMS,
Peter. Oswald Gilkes. His funerai| excellent condition and only one driver, | ways of the PPaasttive parishes of Saint SS. B.ATTINGSBORG, 27th March, 1952. Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Fri- Registrar of Trade Marks
leaves the above address at 4 o'clock | Courtesy Garage. Dnal 4616. a ee J and Saint James, in| ‘That BOYLE-MIDWAY INC., a corpor-| SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBU day 29th inst. “r a 21,2.52—3n
this evening for St. Luey’s Parish 17.2.52—6n. | this to catise to be introduced into! ation organized and existing under th: AND BRITISH GUIANA -
Church. i the Legislature of this Island a Bill au-|laws of the State of De'aware, United M.S BONAIRE, 10th March, 1952. B.Wil SCHOONER OWNERS
Doris Gilkes’ (dnughter), Beatrice CAR-~Vauxhall Velox 18 h.p. Saloon,|thorising them respectively to increase States of ours, whose t 2 or busines. | .S COTTICA, 7th April, 1952. ASSOCIATION ia
Gilkes, Nelly Marhew, Madelane| 1949-80 Model. Mileage under 25,000. |the salaries payable to the respective | address is 22 Past 40th S vy York. |SA’LING TO TRINIDAD AND CURACAO Consignee. Tele. No.
Mings, Violet Chandler, Gloria} Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616. Inspectors of H ghways for the said re- | New ork, USIA.,, M cturers, has|M.3, HEIRSTLIA, 18th March, 1952. .
Degia, Elmo Gilkes, Rodney Giikes 17.2.52—6n. | spective parishes, to a sum not exceeding | #pplied for the registration of a trad» 5S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., SOA ALLL AOL LESCEIOSY
sisters) 2500 per annum, and the travelling al- | mark in Part “A” of Register in respec’ | Agents. j
22.2.52—1n ELECTRICAL lowances payable to the said respective | of an oi! adapted for use as a lubrica-| — ai a sina j
Inspectors a Highways to a sum not} ter, 4 prserver, or a cleanser for mejal, |
exceeding 100 per annum, such in-| wood, or leather; furniture polish and ADV OC ATE ST ATIONERY
GE.C. FLASHLIGHT BATTERIES—| creases to take effect as from the lst | powdered, paste, and liquid wax prepara- | At the f ALL f .

PERSONAL


















































Wholesale and Retail!











































CITY GARAGE | day of April 1951.




























































tions for cleaning, polishing, and protett- |



























‘anadian National dinnrnnblie














































































are ——— | CO, 4011 21.2.52—t.f.n. |" “Dated the 20th day of February 1952, | ing wood-work, floors of all kinds
ia public ie here’ by warned against L YEARWOOD & BOYCE, — |furniture, linoleum, and automobiles; a —— ——
~ Mh. : o m r “ MISCEL ANEOUS Solicitors. preparation for cleaning uphoisteny, a |
regedit a ny & 4 not foes _ 22.2.52—3n anepeeeraes for cleaning rugs and carpets | SOUTHBOUND Sails Salls Arrives Sail r
contracted by her or any one else In my BATH TOWELS—Dutch manufacture * = ger By Fugue ict nee | “LADY ROD’ mornes psig aha Caaheses :Bareetes MM A L r A
Rame without a writtes order signed by | #* beautiful striped designs usually $2.11 . oo = es are ree | ca NEY" “ ..13 Feby. 15 Feby. 2% Feb 25 Feby
me reduced for one week to $1.94 at PUBLIC SALES qramelware diass, guile inde Des Seay NELSON”... ++ 27 Feby. 29 Feby. 9 March 10 March SP. . PETER.
Signed FRANKLIN FERGUSSON KIRPALANI, 52 Swan Street. . a P ae NADIAN CRUISER” é .14 Marebh, — 23 March 2% March .
Ashton Hall 22.2.52—1n ee a Loge g aa ioe, eae | “MALT Peter.....A modern stone house with everite
@ 2ist day o pruar y unless | 4 H
St. Pete iia caiartianinenin nN EN be halt the ee) ae roofing’ and of exceptions slly sound construction, This property
ESCHALOT—To my customers for some one. a mpantiong sive ORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arriv ae
: | eschalot, eall at Sarah Murray, Upper REAL ESTATE | ene eee oe a oe Setar Barbados Barbados Boston St. John ttalifax has been extensively re-modt ar aa gernier toe g eng hm
The publ < = ns coon pet Sobers Lane 2 62—1n } ae ents * | “CAN. CRUISER” .21 Feb 24 , wk 2 Mare There are wide, roomy and cool roofed vere @
diving credit to. my husband OSFORD ye — | Seer See Ce ESI OP: MROUENIT | “LADY RODE March @ Merch 9% March 21 March 24 March ith most attractive views across ‘he beach. The living room
CHAPMAN ae GEA “wise JAMS:—Apri¢ot Jam, Fig Jom, Peach} HOUSE; Brand new, ample 3 bedroom)" patea this 12th day of February, 1 ‘LADY NELSON™ ..22 March 24 March 3 April 4 April 7 April is of ample dimensior ith large folding doors opening onto
Tesponsible fo i - one a Jam, and Marmalade n 2b Tins, W. M,| house, all convenieees, with arty: | =n . ae CAN. CRUISER” pril ?
Ria any debt Or anne on We 0 FORD, 45, Roebuck St. Dial 3489 ciaed tiving roam, open verisidah, kitchen | B. WiLEsAMS. eee ete cr sidan A ihe front verandah. The three bedrooms are fitted with built-
acting 4 debt or debts i nat s . . zi . :
Unless by a written order signed by me 21.2.52—2n | and utility room age, laundry, 2| paaltnen, oe Sa For further particulars, apply to— any werd room ces gorge mn toe ene ie
ELDICA CHAPM t © room under . with tub baths a hot and cold water e kitehen is
Fitt MEGASS: At Four Square Factory, | 05 attractive hillsice site, Rockley New wi ipboards an 1 ied with hot water, ad-
| aves the Manager. Telephone 2442. Road. A. Barnes & Co., Ltd. Dial 4476, |) ent: eee a he ; Rat , be a pale — “oka fitments “The
16.2.52—6n 2.52—t.f.n GARDINER STIN co TD. J ‘23 2 pe S
| ee oe oe = TAKE NOTICE AU; & ” L .—-—-Agerts. ground floor conta two garages, large storerooms, laundry
w |, Oll—The wirid’s finest motor oil} “OLIVEES’—A chattel dwellinghouse | ond servants’ qu The fenced grounds are about % of an
j Yeedol, at an leading Garages and Service atanding on , lands of Saint Mary's | DART | pere, well laid ad supplied with piped water from an
—— —_— mahee stions ‘our vehicle deserves the st. ureh, situate at KING STREET! ty um f t
MISCEL LLANEOUS | VERDOL. “Found wherever fine cars| Bridgetown. ‘The house, wh ch is near| That CLUPTT. PEAROUY & Co. INC. electric pump ! to a deep well on the property.
Ras “ vel 17,2.52—t.f.n. Sevens Day Adventist Chureh, contains | a cor ation zed ur the laws ION ve st ARON & ¢ OmMP ANY
ae Ee on ——_ rns | CLE CY gallery. drawin i the "State » York, United Stat . \ é
9 BOARDE RS— “Private. , fan neat POLISHERS—Floor Polishers Electrical. | rooms, 2 Dettcodis iit te eo 1 an! 2 America v trade oF Husinens ; iy F.S., F.V.A
ah can accommodate rs tol Far the k >» Onk 5.00. K. BR. Hunte | ve ‘on in ba ay vices | addre 93 R s , " ie pee .
Trinia@ad. Single ot double roorrs, Write & Cc , tapi se 22. 2.52-—3n Installed apenas cas spl atic to | of Ret ia, ot te « OSA. Phone 4640 o Plantations Building.
Mrs, Stone, 80 Dundonald Street, Port- bo ee (the Tenant, Mrs. Pust sé Goeding lhas applied for the registration of a
of-Spain.” 9.2.52—12n. ‘ Pap yeerth.. vee “a Feed a @ ie. day. (except Sunday) from noon ; trade mark in Part \" of Register ‘tr
a vetter -Ib. lots and upwards » | pam. jreapect of r € cludi
Fe renee sens cn : per Ib. Phone 2547 8.2.52—t.f n The house will be set up for le by | shirts, collar eckt aj hand-
s'de, a accom a " ; eC Dlic ot ¥ ir offi \ fs c 1 € li b eaten ‘
tieman, § ool Boy or Visiter to TINNED PRUIT— Peaches Pears, ees ne es haat eee , eg ’ n a y . \ ( fi i} follow ing
Island, For information write Box Q. }< G Pp i of mln ee Pie 7 B& 6 a fi
s . % fort mn Ox . } Guavas, Grapes runes anc ruit Salad | ingtant at 2 p.m. fre tt 1 jay of Februa
C/o Advoeate Co 22.2.52—1 in Tins, | rke and small. W. M. FORD : SeAnwoop & BOYCE 7 % n shall in the 5 TTT ee
THEM PASSAGE. Enaland off - ) Dial 3489, Roebuck St se id Solic t € otic duplicate to me 1 } R MI i }- P| LOO BU il, )IN { i\
Ss ; nglan tered mon | .52— 22 2 e of opposition suc -
in return for ch of tnaita ona } oan vii | istration és The trade mark ti 1 te ddan Selhenas feat Renthampten to Guadeloupe, Martinique, Barba-
. e r
Single, Write Rox 6/0 Advocate C TINNED MEATS:—Sausages, Corned| “The undersigned will offer for Sale| yplicats Mec dos, Trinidad, LaGuaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica. UNITEX INSULATING WALLBOARD SHEETS
20 2.62 Mutton. Corned Beef in Cereal and 4] at public competition at their office, No. | Dated this 12th a y of February 1953 1% in. thick sft. x 8ft., Oft.. 10f 12ft. long
————|Tins Brisket Beef. W. M. FORD 35.) 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, | H. WILLIAMS, 2 in. : . t., SEt., .
NOTICE Roebuck St, Dial 2489. 21.2.52—2n | the 29th February, 1982, at 2 pr Registrar of Trade Marks From Southampton Asrives Barbadés @ 19}c. per sq. ft
RARBA DOS CLEVELAND a conveniently uated | 21.2.52—3n “an ”
IN THRE ASSISTANT COTRPT OF house, in the 2nd Avenue, Belleville, | ‘ COLOMBIE’ «+ Tth Feb., 1952... 20th Feb. 1952 MOU L DING
APPEAL FOHK RENT standing on 11,273 square feet. of land | ‘COLOMBIE 20th March, 1952 2nd April, 1952 ring :—@ 5e. per ft
Re Workmen's Compe wits nd containing Drawing and Dining *“DE GRASSE”.... 24th April, 1952 6th May, 1952 ee rf
Notice ig hereby ans Room on the ist floor, 3 Bedrooms up-| TAKE NOTICE ; oo . May, Jo
Edwards formert’ res : HOUSES stairs, and usual convenience Not calling at Guadeloupe. STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS
Lone, Saint Pr a : of an A For Inspection, telephone Miss Hutson LIN ~ a ses.
ident when helping to lif ft 0 No, 2017 aa G FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE 1 f a ceed ag lon @ 18e. per sq. ft.
to a wharf truck, and that compensatio “ABLINGTON", George St., Belleville COTTLE, CATFORD & CO | F S aa Ott, ai :
i * id into the tou Drawing, Dining and Bfeakfast rooms, 20.2. 52—fin | en " rom Barbados Arrives Southampton
Ril the depends ot weenaned {3 Bedrooms, (two with dressing rooms} ——————-— , tik } COLOMBIE”.... 2nd March, 1952 14th March, 1952 TEMPERED HAR DBOARD SHEETS
Sehe> Edw nae and running water), Kitehen — bath | RIVERTON-—River R standing on “COLOMBIE”.... 13th April, 1952 25th April, 1952 thick, 4{t., x 6ft., 8ft., 10ft. long—@ 30e. per sq. ft.
requested toa As toilet and garage. Phone 4909 or 2002.) 7961 squate feet of land. The louse *““GE GRASSE”.... 19th May. 195: 26 deg er ; hy, ;
Court of Apt day. te nepection any day 22.2. 52—3n | contains drawing, dining and two *bed- ” sees ay. 2 29th May, 1952 widimaid aa 4 errr es
day of March, 2, at 10 o'clock 3 rooms, water and electric light. In-| *Sailing Direct to Southampton SURINAM PLYWOOD SHEETS
Dated this 20th day of Peardacy, 1 aa SER, - FLATS—St. Lawtente on | spection by sgocintnent ‘phone * 4019. | . 14 in, thick, 4ft. x 8ft.—@ 40c. per sq ft.
F. G. TALMA. the sea. Pully furnished. Phone 3503. The above will set up for sale at} 3/16 in 4f 8it.—@ 29e. & 32c. r . ft.
Ag. Clerk, Assistent Court of Appea! 22.2.52—1n | public competition on Friday, the 22nd a " . . 4&3 pero
pps ——— esas |Oay of February 1952, ot 2 t th
233 an ‘el a pm, a ne a . v7 . 7 SETS
a5 : T°TTLE HAMILTON—Newly painted, | office of the undetalaned | TURNALL ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS
NOTICE St. Lawrence Gap. Unfurnished, Draw- CARRINGTON & SEALY, | 3/16 i thie i{t. x Sft-—-@ 23c. per sq. ft.
‘irthe Biae. : ing room, 3 Bedrooms, Toilet upstairs Laicas Street That BOYLE-MID\ INC., a corpor-/|
e o' exkiast room and Bath, Kitchen down- | 1 organized re ting er the | " a ., } â„¢ ;
MARIE ELVIRA BYNOE atte te Dons, Gilet tually geatarred | Aeton aramrised end cxisting aan | ROWERT THOM LIMITED All these Building Beirds Rave bois ireasse resist the attack
r jeeenset Dial 8144 22.2.52—1n ta ’ € , whose trade or DugiNess | ot ood nts and other ermues,
NOTICE 1§ HEREBY GIVEN that al} ————___ AUCTION rates Of A Bast 4ety Street New Yad | PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET Phone 4267
r ong hav na Sy Ceet ot glaimns apeiset TOOURYELIE" Mawel Coast Road |New York A., Manufacturers, has | Passenger Sales Agents for: Phone BT.
ar Blvira ynoe,| Pully furnished. Phone 4. | lied for gistration if a trade [
coceased, late of Hrittons Hill, in the '22.3.89—2n nar i oT ar at register In veapent Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.1I.A.
parish of Saint Michael in: this sand |_| BY instructions received # will set up | of Insecticides, disinfectants, garden ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY A .
% fed on the 17th day of June 1951, WER WATBRS—Silver Sands, Christ | {r sale bY Public Auction at Central | spray, and chemical weed killer, and Telephone No. 4466 9
intosifte, are requested to send in par- Chi¢ch, fully furnished 4 bedrooms, run- | Station, on Monday, the 25th at 2 p.m. | wilh be entitled to register the same ——=== SSS
7 flares of their claims duly attested to} ning water in each, Apply to Barbados Several pairs of Boots, se 1 Khak | after one month from the 2st day of Cee eee
e undersigned Signah Idalia Garraway.| Dye Works. 21,2.52—3n. | Shorts, Mattresses and several other | Pebruary 1952 unless some person shall
si Hayn ~ Griffith, Solicitors, 12 High ed ~' | dtems lin the meantime give notice in dupliqnte
reet, Bridgetown, on or before the 24th VESTIS COTTAGE--Corner 7th Avenue D'ARCY A. SCOTT, | ne at my office of opposition of such}
gay of April 1952, after which date 1] and George St.—3 bedrooms with running Govt. Auctioneer. ate ati an “The trade mark can be
shall proceed to distribute the assets of] water, drawing , dining rooms —Electric 22.2.52 ae een on application at my_ office
the deceased among the parties entitled} lighting and gas for cooking installed — Dated this 12th day of February, 1952 ew e
mae os nantes Sale a a Ss Garage and servant's room, Phone 2302, H, WLLULIAMS, a ® °
biel sha nen have haa 17,2.52—3n Registre ¢ Trade Marks
notice and Tf will not be Hable for the aatiteoeniteines UNDER THE SILVER eh. 212.92, in

assets or any part thereof so distributes
to any person of whose debt or ela
1 shall not then have had notice
And ail pergons indebted to the sa:
estate are requested to settle the)
indebtedness without delay.
Dated this 20th dav of Februnny, 199
SIGNAH IDALIA GARRAWAY,
Qualified Administratrix of the Estate ¢
Marie Elvira Bynoe, deceased







4r

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
TThe application of Seibert Gooding o
Lyders Hill, St. Philip, for permission (
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at
board and shingle shop at Lyders Hi
St. Philip
Pated this



19

18th du’ of February,
To:—A. W. HARPER, Esq.,

Police Magistret

District

M ‘



SEIBERT GOODING
Appl

u en

t

on

at

N.B.
ered at
Police Court
ard day of
am

This
a Licensing
Distriet
Mareh

cation

Court



Mi y
1052 iB} o'eloct
HARPER
n

A
Magi

Ww

Polic trate c

ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS
VENDEMOS, SEDAS,
JOYBRIAS Y ARTISTICAS
CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS
DE LA INDIA CHINA e

EJTPTO

THANI’'S
rr. Wim. Hry. St., Dial 3466

=

ete P' of

‘

(





PRM So

“TO-DAY NEWS PLASI }

That Popular Game :—
MONOPOLY

DART BOARDS
TABLE TENNIS SETS
BLUE BAND WARE





JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

and
HARDWARE

Xam SESS OSA |

A
Ricans AEA COO tt:







t peeoccontnaea
Sues teh tee Eo ee a
1 HOCALLY CURED EXHIBITION

} BACON -



is VOW ON SALE at
Messrs. GENERAL HAARD-
WARE IPPLIES.



Rickett Street.

Weekty Deliveries are there-
fore discontinued.

na =

RUBBER
GARDEN HOSâ„¢

2-ply \% in. at 22c. per ft.

Secure Yours at .





i

hid SS!







(i. W. Hutchinson

& CO,, LTD
Diab 4222 Broad St.





NOTICE

1 PHYLLIS ESLYN GILKES heretofore
sometimes called and known by the name
of Phyllis Eslyn Weatherhead of River
Road in the parish of Saint Michael
hereby give public notice that on the
th day of February 1952, i formally and
bsolutely renounced relinquished and
ibandoned the use of my said surname
of “Weatherhead” and then assumed
ind adopted and determyned thenceforth
om all occasions whatsoever to use and
subseribe the surname of ‘'Gilkes" in-
tead of the said surname of ‘Weather
read,"

And I give further notice that by a
d Poll dated the 20th day of February
2 duly executed and attested and
ecorded in the Registration Office of this
sland on the 20th day of February 1952,











formally and absolutely renounced and
bandoned the said surname of ‘“Weather-
ead” and declared that & had assumed
nd adopted and intended thenceforth
pon ail oceasions Whatsoever to use and
ubs: xe the name of “Gilkes nstead
f “Weatherhead” and so as to be at
1 times thereafter called known and
escribed’ by the name of “Gilkes”
xclusivety

Doted the 20th day of February, 1952

PHYLLIS ESILYN GILKES,

late Phyllis Estyn Weatherhead

2.2




2n







NOTICE

Applications from qualified Registered
fedical Practitioners for the post of
‘AROCHIAL MEDICAL OFFICER for
he parish of Saint Michae), will be re-
ceived by me up to 12 o'clock noon on
hursda February 28th 1952
The Salary attached to the post which
pensionable, is Pour thousand, three
undred and twenty dollars (§4.320) per
noum, payable in monthly instalments
{ Three hundred and sixty dollars ($360)










\ Cost-of-Living Bonus at current rates
also payable
The successful applicant will net be
yermitted to act in,+or hold another
arochial ar wernment appointment
wd will b equired to take up his
juties as from the 25th March 1952, but
lready holding such appointment,
vill be given a reasonable time to re-
nquish same after assuming duty

F ther particulars in connection with
d s of this post can be obtained
undersigned
Ry Order,
F. C. REDMAN
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry.

he





For Results...

Advertise in the

Advocate

BARBADOS
MUSEUM

/EST INDIAN
srry

» ROBERT J. MAC LEOD
and

PENCIL & WATER
COLOUR

Figure Drawings of
West Indian Subjects
By HAROLD CONNELL
OPEN FEB. 9—MARCH 8

> a.m.—6 p.m.











SSS. ——eOeoOmr = T=S>=mE>ammmamna2=—=E0-=—E--EEED_



HAMMER
ON TUESDAY 26th by order of Mrs.
H. F. Pilgrim we will sell the Furniture
at “Radecliffe’ corner of George Street
and 4th Ave,, Belleville, whieh includes:
Very good Extension Dining Table, Tip
Top Dining Table; Ornament Table:

TAKE NOTICE
MITOGA



&
































That CLUETT, PEABODY & CO. ENC.,



World-wide and Handsome





















and |
Pl Ss lebon |n corporation organized under the lows | is
est See ee and’ bien: uns | ce the State of New York, United States
Chairs and Rockers; Book Case with gisss | °t Amer whose trade or business 4
snd ‘Desk éerabined; Cengcieum and | “ddress ts 485 River Street, troy County f /
Carpet: Uphoey Atm Chattr Book, | of Rensselaer, State of New York, 0.8. A
shelves; Glass and China: Pictures: S'nele | applied the registration of a
Mahog, Bedsteads, Mattresses; Mahog. de mark in Part “A” of Register in
and Painted Dressing Tables, Washstands respect of wearing apparel, ineludin
Chamber Ware, Deal T iS shirts, collars, neckties, amas, hand
Stove, Iron and Hotplate: Frigi is | kerehiefs and underwe and v uM x
working order; Pressure and Waterless | CDtitled to registe® tne sat eb rani
Cookers; Oven, $-Burner Oi! Stove, | ant from the 2ist day of - rus
Carpet Sweeper; Lawn Mower: Garden | 1952 une ne « Se Ok ‘se
Bench, Kitchen Utensils; Lady's Bieye < evs ee sets
and other items. wv office opp t « ;
Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms cash tratior rhe 1 be
plication at office
da jis 12th day of February 195:
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. "**"' H. WILLIAM
Atewenoers, Registrar of Trade Marks
; 22.2.2 3a)
. SCODEECL LE PAL EEL AAG
? reovhaday Hacknet
* ‘the Barbados Hackney
‘ on? .
: Gar Owners
: ASSOCaUOT
aD. : The Annual GENERAL
% Mh * MEETING of the above-
ox If Ly \ named Association will be . |
@ 7 * eontunued at the Headquar-
« . ters of The Barbados Pro- ¢
* gressive League on FRIDAY |
g Night, the 22nd inst. at & | é
*® p.m, . ‘-
2 A comprehensive gather- %
. ing of Small Owners is €X- ys
% pected to attend; also prom~ 3}
z nt Labourit« ana >)
a MCP.’ i attend in an }]
¢ dvi capaci.y ; x
JUST FOR THE right fnish ITS ¢ % i rALMA, M.C is ys]
for cooking you need BOOK your coo $ General Secretary. |
today at your Gas showroom, Bar St y |
“eseeses"- Ot 5 SSS SSEN
SSBSOOSSOOSSSODOSOSSO POPPED OSPS GES SOO PSSOOSS OFS
+
, %
Here's something you havent been able to + 7
Capp oren pontpereng cr SR : x AUSTIN again makes. world
. t , « oe) n onons . * . >
BEST Ql OR ake ant nah MARBLE LIME % ee h i BA ‘ _ on ‘ae
, s ‘ news~—with this exciting, handa- W
A few only available at 8
s
CENTRAL Fi SUNDRY “LTD. % some new saloon. The A40 at our
‘
° i
PIER —- HEAD. % : . W
ys Somerset has new refinements, ah
N26 6666 CUSSCRUTSSOOSTE R



ASS lS











an rooms, bedrooms

ist Church tore o1
shop on the sea.

ull house with galvanize roof
ill Road. It has gallery, draw-
lining and breakfast rooms (4)

This

is a drug

is sence and

\

ren and room for gar¢ age.

epairs and is priced to sell.
Hill with vé
and kitehen.

randah,
Water

epesietatinnes
(1) The property known as “The Crotons” at Deacons
verandah, drawing, dining | breakfast 3
toilet bath and kitchen.
(2) Property at, Oistins, ¢
Ice Cream Parlour, It res
(3) Substantially built
called “Eyareville” at Eagle I
ing room up and downstairs
bedrooms, toilet and bath, kite
(4) One stone cottage at Codrington
drawing and dining rooms, 2 bedrooms
and light throughout
(5) 20 x 12 HOUSE at B built
of pine and put together wi! covered
with galvanize and close bo: for
$800 .00
(6) % of an acre of land

Hall and

bolts

ded

9 ft,
The

Cc

high
roof

an
a

ush
1 is

inside be sold

Road. It consists of } acre of land and house which has open
house is in perfect order. No

it Britton’s Hill on road leading
to Club Morgan

al

(7) 7 Spots of land eat Hother
Sizes from 10,000 to 13,000
a few
James

remaining
square

ains

feet

Maxwell

(8) Only
St

Spots

rem at

Thorpes,
D’'ARCY A aoe.

Middle

eee :

DEEOCCOBSE COOOL
nA \



















new comfort and roominess—plus
the record-breaking 4-cylinder
O.H.V. A40 engine,
proved induction and cylinder

ROOM
Fairchild Street and
wee ee also at Messrs. General
Hardware Supplies

(Rickett St.)

A RS i

head design for extra top gear
performance.

AUSTIN=You can depend on it!

ECKSTEIN BROS

Bay Street.









Â¥

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22. 1952
ntetienntaat tea







- HENRY

BY CARL ANDERS





KE
WRINKLES
VANISH






HERB WOODLEY |
1S AWAY FOR

AM SLEEPING
WITH TOOTSIE










I NEVER KNEW 4
THAT GAME WOULD J
LAST SO LATE--
OH, BOY 1 HOPE
I CAN GET IN
BED WITHOUT
WAKING



THE ONLY Time | EVER 2
GOT IN WITHOUT WAKING
uP BLONDIE-:
SHE WASN'T HOME!

































~—BIG MOE MAY BE
DIVERTED BY THE
BATTLE! iF I CAN
SLIP INTO THE

WARDEN’S OFFICE
AND SURPRISE HIM...

BETTER LISTEN
TO HIM, FLASH/
THESE WALLS
ARE LINED WITH
SHOCK cIRCUITS!

HE CAN KILL
- Us ALL!

— NOT A CHANCE
GOLDILOCKS! I CAN
WATCH YOU AND THE
FIREWORKS. BOTH,
FROM HERE / NOW.
STAY PUT IF YOU Don'T
WANT A TASTE O' THE
SHOCK TREATMENT /

YOU TELL ‘IM, KENT/
THERE'S GONNA BE A
MESS O' SHOOTIN’ —
AN’ I DON'T WANT yOu
BOYS TO GET HURT—

While, BeLow
THE CELL



—I’M GONNA
NEED YOU
ss LATER //







GOOD GRiEF/
EIGHT HUNDRED
MADMEN —THEY'LL

























SWITCHBOARD —
AND RELEASED THE










ABOUT TIME I MADE MY STAGE
ENTRANCE...AS WEE LAURIE / I'VE
KEPT WEE DORRIE WAITING LONG
ENOUGH... HE SHOULD BE READY
TO MARRY ME ON THE SPOT / 4





HOPE I DIDN'T MISS WEE
LAURIE...WHERE THE DICKENS
15 WEE DORRIE ? STILL NOT Jf

BACK WITH THE TICKETS ? « y

MONSTERR O' LOCH NESS /
Gl’ ME TH’ TICKETS, YE CONFOUNDED
MACHINE OF SATAN / YE TOOK M’

BY GEORGE MC. MANUS




























‘gam : fro ‘
ij (TE SST sx LL Oe Sone ee , 2:
i] NOW-= || WHEN HE ARRIVES- HUH! HE SAID STRANGE -IT'S 1 HAVE AN IDEA HE
i QUIET EV Nee ‘EINE! | AT Mone re a4 d iL EVENING! AND HE'S NOT THOUGHT T HEARD
| sits HERE YET- SOMEONE AT TH
(LU BE THERE | I3G DOOR WHILE YOU
AT SIX-THIRTY/ +7 ee é WERE SINGING-SUT|
4 TH BELL

Ba fe
IN x ’

|



THEY RIDE STRAIGHT THROUGH
THE HAWK'S MEN! I MUST GET/
TO THE HANGAR BEFORE
THEM! MY HORSE! ms

TUEY —
/ FLEE, MASTER...
THE FOREIGN DEVILS \
WITH THE BENSON |}
WOMAN! THEY PLAN
TO ESCAPE

C F THAT YOU |
D ee THIS SAF ARI TONIGHT+

OF ALLTHE LUCK? FIRSTTIMEIN © YOUR CHIEF
FIVE YEARS HES BEEN HERE AND | 1
HE HAS TO.COME £3

TONIGHTS

AND THIS SAFARI IS

NOT TOBE MOLESTED

AGA N? NOR B ANN OTHERS |
DERS j



BARB ADOS—





SAT TRO

| pL Se

LDVOC ATE Be PAGE SEVEN

NES Tf %$93%9655955999065

PCL EEE FSOOSSP



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40 YEARS A FAVOURITE

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Because of its ,

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TOOTH PASTE TO AND
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= SEC OBCSOSOCSEOGt A
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AVOID
TOOTH Eee a
DECAY ene

RY! HURRY! 3
AND :

SELECT THESE §
| ew 4

STUART & SAMPSON

(1938) LID.

PPPS

ore



ote

MISTERINE Tooch Paste helps séop tooth decwy 3 important «a i
1. LISTERINE Tooth Paste actually helps ren ?
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Hurry now and bay LISTERINE Tooth Paste... bru
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Mortons Oatmeal
FRESH FOR HOURS AND HOURS! tortons Oatmea

iin
tins Corned Mutton

S996666665700Oâ„¢"

"
ore e Tins Breakfast Roll
ay une ins Lamb Tongue
ras mint vor, too. .
Tins Veal Loaf

(Imperial Vienna Sausages) ¥
Large & Small
Tins Hamberger Steak
Gelatine in Packs
Tins Fruit Cocktail
Tins Fruit Salad



tai,

rf ie
Made by the makers of Ce aT



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SPECIAL OFFERS are now ®vailable at our “iBranc

Speightstown and Swan Street





he: s “Pe w cedside,





Usually Now Usually NOW

Tins BLACK MAGIC CHOCOLATES 4 tbs. ONIONS 96 80
(ilb.) 2.12 1.75 CURRENTS—(per tb.) 45 38

Tins MADRAS CURRY 87 15 Bots. HEINEKENS BEER 28 23
Tins SELECT POWDERED MILK (1 Ib.) 105 95 BONELESS BEEF — per Ib. 58 48





COLON

THE NA BD GROCERIES











ROBERT BENCHLEY
MY TEN YEARS
IN A QUANDARY
° and how they grew

“The merit of Benchley’s humour is that in spite of tl
transience of most comic journalism, his essays are
for more than a second reading Benchley’s humour
; deidedly crisp and, if the word may be used once more in
this context, it is also pungent.’

good

Oe

SALE AT 4.4,

ADVOCATE

Broad St.

ON

STATIONERY

& Greystone, Hamings.







PRODUCTS OF



P. & S. PLUM Ltd.
& DENMARK
CHEERSE
EVER TRIED Pies. of GRUYERE Cheese,



THESE? MEAT
.
Tins 16 oz. “Piumrose’ HAM ROLL.
Assortment of Tins 2-lb. “Plumrose’ HAM ROLL.
South African Rock Lobster Tins 2% oz. “Plumrose” PATE DE FOIE
—s-Ib tins, (TRUFFE)
Kraft” Fish Supreme Tins 8 oz. “Plumrose” COCKTAIL
~V4-tb tins, SAUSAGES.
Koo’ Tomato Paste—4-oz, tins Tins 16 oz. “Pluroirese COCKTAIL
French Mushrooms—!.-t tins - SAUSAGES,
Renco” Processed Cheese _Liumrose” BRISLIN ARDINES i i
Vo-Ib tins. ; . “Plumrose” BOUILLON CUBES in Plastic
“Bronte” Roast Beef—1-th tins 50 tin jr containers
“Maggi” Aspic Jelly—2-oz. tins Plumrose” SAUSAGES in Bottles
Beenut” Spread —'4.%b bots
sa 5 or Oe SLC DANISH HAM per Ib.

YOUR GROCERS

HiGH STREET









PAGE EIGHT



ékmpire

Defeat

College 1—0O

A LAST
Drayton that beat custodia
1-0 victory over Harrison
the 1952 B-AF.

yesterd evening.
Although the crowd in the Ken-
sington pavilion was not so largs

of





as-on the two previou: match-
days this season, that in: ‘the ~
eovered stands was quite a good
ene, and they iV g00d matcn
which developed into a _ hard
fought and exciting see-saw
battle.

Until that minute when Dray-
ton’s grounder beat Smith and

found the left corner of the goal,
it was anybody’s game. The Col-






lege boys ere never outplayed
and they w always in the game
It was a big improvement on their
last year’s showing.

Defending the southern goal
College touched off, kicking with
the wind, and immediately Em-
pire took charge of the game.
Twice the keeper Camie Smith
gathered and cleared, and then the
Empire centre forward kicked
wide of the right post.

Early Assaults

Remaining calm end undaunted

oy these early assaults. the school-
boys intercepted well, and when
they got the ball, used the short

pass to distribute the ball among

themselves, and it was immedi-
ately apparent that the game
would be a hard fought one,
Play transferred regularly
from one goal area to the other
and twice Robinson took good
centre shots after receiving

through passes from his inside left
Frank Taylor, but his efforts wer<
negatived by good anticipation by
the College custodian

The Empire defender
on feeding their forwards and took
up and held their positions on the

half line. * ab)

Being constantly fed, the for-
wards pressed the College defence
hard, and on one occasion, the
goalkeeper was called upon to pull
thé ball out of a threatening skir-
mish.

Play by this time was concen-
trated in the College area, but each
time a possible threat was averted
as Smith gathered and cleared.

Stubborn Defence

The Collegians were not un-
daunted despite these regular as-
saults on their position, and they
defanded stubbornly, occasionally
developing a spirited attack. Their
efforts were however negatived by
the Empire defenders, Grant and

were bent

Bynoe, :
College almost got their first
goal when centre forward Paul
Tudor received a through pass,

and out ran the Empire right back
Bynoe, but collided with Smith the

custodian.

The ball rolled towards the
open goal, but Grant, running
back, quickly diverted it over to
the right Wing where he beat
Medford before clearing.

The interval came a few sec-

onds later, The score was 0—0,
Empire took the touch on re-

sumption, and immediately the
College forwards initiated two
good forward movements but

these were not taken advantage of
by the wingmen.

Bynoe the Empire right back re-
placed Smith in goal because of a
minor leg injury.

The Empire boys recovered
quickly from these two assaults,
and once more bore down the field
into the College area. A spectacu-
lar save by the College keeper
thwarted the effort when Hope,
the outside right kicked hard along
the ground. -

A shot from the left
Robinson just skimmed
College cross bar.

See-Saw Battle

The game developed into an in-
teresting see-saw battle during
which Taylor, the inside left, wert
careening through the field, but
kickéd, not without danger, for
Smith was out of position, across
the open goal.

The school boys were fighting
gallantly, and on one occasion a
powerful shot by their centre half
Smith veered off its course as it
Egot within yards of the right
corner,

Bynoe was forced to retire aftex
being more seriously hurt, and
when play was continued the Col-

@'legians attacked with added de-

2 termination,

&* Empire were however success

feful when Drayton beat Camie

2 Smith in goal with a low one into

® the left corner. They now at-
tacked with great inspiration, and
after a few minutes play in each
goal area, the referee sounded the

® final whistle.

&* The teams were as follows:

ve Harrison College: C. Smith, F

*« Squires, Trotman, Symmonds, Mr

$ Smith, G, Squires, Reid, Griffith,

=,,P. Tudor, F. Tudor, G. Medford

: Empire: Smith, B. Bynoe, E

Y Grant, Rudder, Alleyne, Maynard,

§* Hope, Drayton, Douglas, F. Tay-

"lor, Robinson.
t Referee was Mr. L. F, Harris

wing by
over the



eS


















BUY AT $800-- NOW
IF YOULL JUST GIVE
ME A DEPOSIT:




minute goal r

season W

B.G.By8 Wkts

.| They'll Do It Ever y :

LOT 8Y AIRIT'S BEEN ree dae aN
ON JACKSNYESSIR' {TRU THe MOJAVE DESERT!
YOURE GETTING AREAL % jay", ERT!

esulting from grounder by
n Camie Smith gave Empire
College when the third match
as played at Kensington Oval

Trinidad Beat

0 orresponcent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb.. 21.

Trinidad British Guiana
by eifht wickets in the second
Intercolonial match ending ten
minutes before tea on the final
day. Asgarali failed in a glorious
bid to get his second hundred in
the match and the third in the
series. He was caught magnifi-
cently on the boundary by
“Bruiser’ Thomas for 83. The feat
has never been performed in
Trinidad. British Guiana resumed
this morning with the score 390/7

beat







the innings lasting half an hour

nd adding 21

Dyer as dismissed without
adding to his overnight score of
65 and they were all out shortly
after,

Asgarali and Corbie going
ifter 166 runs began confidently
as in the first innings, and soon
had British Guiana leather hunt-



ng. The openers put on 85 before
Corbie was dismissed l.b.w. for
27, Then Guillen joined Asgarali.
The latter was permitted to do
the bulk of the scoring in an
effort to get his hundred before
victory

Attacking the bowling, Asgarali
was caught on the boundary’s
edge. He batted 134 minutes and
hit ten fours.

Legall scored 24 in 11 minutes
including the winning hit bring-
ing victory after 147 minutes

batting.

BRITISH GUIANA 2ND INNINGS















L. Wight ¢ Tang Choon b Jackbir 114
Gibbs b Skeete 5o
lL. Thomas c Asgarall b Jackbir i
Camacho ¢ Legall b Forde 87
MecWatt b Forde 6
C. Thomas Lb.w. b Forde 45
Dyer Lb.w. Demming 65
tackman run out i3
Patoir ¢ Guillen b Skeete 7
Wight not out 15
Gaskin c & b Skeete 4
Extras 14
Total 411
Wickets fall—1 for 16, 2 for 79, 3 for
233, 4 for 5 for 298, 6 for 311, 7 fo
249, 8 for % 9 for 395
BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M R W
Forde 20 1 74 s
Butler 11 58 6
Demming 4 58 1
Jackbir 6 72 2
3 93 3
1 21 0
9 0 4 0
3 2 0
1 0 1 0
TRINIDAD 2ND INNINGS
Asgafali c C. Thomas b L. Thomas 83
Corbie |.b.w, b Gibb 26
Guillen not out
Legall not out
Extras
Total (for 2 wkts.)
Fall of wickets :—1 for 84; 2 for 137

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M. R Ww

Gaskin 12 3 29 0
Cc. Thoma 13 1 45 0
Camacho 7 2 6 0
N. Wight 3 0 18 0
Gibbs 4 1 13 1
Patoir 4 0 23 0

L. Thomas 44 0 21 1



All Stars Beat
Welsh Fusiliers

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Feb, 20.
Caribbean All Stars won their
second match against Jamaica
when they defeated Welsh Fusil-
iers 3—0 at Sabina Park,
All

All critics agreed that the

Stars‘ play was the greatest exhi-
bition of soccer craftsmanship
seen in Jamaica as the visitors

out-manoeuvred the soldiers in a4
fast game,

Particularly outstanding were
three Surinam players who played
for the first time today and scored
ill three goals. They were’ Mynals,
centre-half; Kamperveen and
Etkruin in the forward line.

NETBALL

The Queen's College Old Girls
yesterday defeated Queen's College
by 18 to 13 in a netball
match which was played at
Queen’s College grounds The

ame was fast and in both halves

both teams gave a proper exhibi-
tion of accurate passing of the ball
One girl said it was the best game
she played for a long time.

Shooters for Queen's College Old
Girls were Pauline Smith 14 goals

goals



and Pat King 4 goals.
Pat Browne put in eight goals
for Queen's College and Glenda

Layne five.



Time

a

Registered US. Peten Ome









a - 7 = <<
HEY! you s { Wens ee BER

sR! : TILL. GOT HELP! HE'D EVEN \/ WHEN OSGOOD HAD

Te coe ATS cet \/ THAT WRECK? T THOUGHT \ TALK THE JUN | SENT AND
4,000 MILES!Z TRAVEL A | 20U S#lO YOU WERE GONNA ) MAN OUT OF ( NEEDED BIGMOUTH








PONT TELL ME yOu
GOT A SUCKER »..





TAKING THAT A
4-CYLINDER



This——believe it or not

clapping and rhythmic foot-stamping.

excuse for so much laying_on.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



—

Caribbean Yacht

Cruise

INTEREST the

in

1952

forthcoming Caribbean Yatht

Cruise organised by the Society of the Friends of English
Harbour is greatly increasing and the committee is busily
occupied in making arrangements for a special programme
of events to mark the oecasion when a number of yachts
will be at anchor in the historic English Harbour between

the 18th and 21st March,

The Governor of the Leeward
Islands and Mrs. Blackburne
greatly regret that, owing to the

death of His Late Majesty King
George VI, and owing ‘> Court
mourning, the Fancy Dress Ball
which they were to have given at
Clarence Hous on Wednesday,
19th March, has been cancelled.

The Commitee hope that they
may be able to arrange an alter-
native entertainment for that eve-
ning

Clarence House was built in
1787, and was first occupied by
the Duke of Clarence—later King
William I¥—when he was com-
manding H.M.S. Pegasus which
was lying in English Harbour. The
House was severely damaged in
the hurricanes which struck An-
tigua in 1950, but it has been re-
paired and is now in almost the
same condition as when it was fir
built. Its structure, layout and i:
terior decoration is exag@tly the
same as in 1787, Had it been poss-
ible to have the Ball, stipulatic
for Fancy Dress costumes we
that of the period of Nelson, cir
1780 or that of sailing rig.

The Caribbean Cruise Comm
tee consists of Commander V., E.
Nicholson, O.B.E., R.N. | (Retd)
Chairman, Mr, Robertson Ward of
Mill Reef Club, Antigua and Mr
T. A. P. H. Bryson of Hodges Bz
Antigua

Mr. Desmond Nicholson aboard
“Mollihawk” will be responsit'lc
for the supply of information



all yachts participating in t
Cruise. He will be in daily wir
less communication with ti

Cruise Committee in Antigua
1. Wavelengths
115 metres (2.638 m/cs)
47 metres (6.3 m/cs)—M:z
ine waveband,
2. Call Signs
“Mollihawk” Mike Nan Sugat
Roger —- (Marine wave-
band; or VP2AJ—(Ama-
teur waveband).

eee

English Harbour ZBO20
By Jimmy Hatlo |












POR A WITNESS =
NOBODY COULD
FIND HIM >»













TO._KID AROUND» ,
DON'T HE POP?



N-2@

Get A HOT PROSPECT

FOR YOUR 1940 CLUNK,

AND BIGMOUTH HAS TO

SAUNTER ON 70 THE
SCENE >-.

THANX TO ROB‘T. K. GE

nennnennlcaons



PLLLLPLLELESESSEPOSSSOSSSS GSS

g

ZBO Two zero—(Marine
Waveband); or VP2AJ
(Amateur waveband).

Hours of operation

Daily 8.30 am.
p.m

When the yachts enter English
Harbour on Tuesday, 18th March
they will be directed to a mooring
alongside the Dockyard, or to an
anchorage in the Harbour. A
Police boat will be in the Harbour
to direct yachts to their moorings
and to carry out simple immigra-
tion and entry formalities; there
will be no harbour dues or other
charges.

Among other items on the pro-
gramme, a ‘steel band’ will play
in the cruise and to friends of the
19th and after a Buffet lunch in
in the Dockyard on Wednesday,

Colonnade Beat
Alleyne Arthur

Colonnade won their match
igainst Alleyne Arthur yesterday
it Combermere by 4—3; the game
was a keenly contested one with

and

4.30






two goals being scored in the
first half in favour of Alleyne
Arthur,

On resumption, Colonnade for-
wards got into their stride and
three quick goals resulted, Soon
after this, Alleyne Arthur sue-
ceeded in scoring the equalizer.
Ten minutes before the final

blast, Colonnade got their winning
goal,

Alexander

and Bovell scored
three goals and one goal respect-
vely for Colonnade, while God-
dard and Slivers scored two
soals and one goal respectively
for Alleyne Arthur. Mr. J. Con

nell referred the game.

CARIBBEAN BASEBALL
SERIES OPENS
PANAMA CITY, Feb. 21.
Caribbean baseball series
last night with Puerto
Rico and Cuba playing to a three-
all tie in eleven innings in the
first game and Venezuela behind.
—U-P.



The

pened

ME

TAILORING
ON HAVING

Top Scorers i

4

‘RPIN Ys BUXTON



is a picture of Britain’s middleweight champion, Randolph Turpin, in action
(pardon the expression!) against his nearest British rival, Alex Buxton.
fight—an overweight match at 11st. 9lb.—ended when Buxton, by virtue of a badly damaged eye,
called “Enough” at the end of the seventh round. The ‘needle’ element in this fight drew a capacity
crowd to Harringay Arena, but the fans registered their disapproval with frequent outbursts of slow-
In Turpin’s favour it should be said that he has had a long lay-
off since his epic fight with Sugar Ray Robinson in New York last September—but that was hardly an
Buxton, on the other hand, seemed intent on turning the fight into a

wrestling match—-with the result that the hardest worked man in the ring was referee Jack Hart.

the Mast Hot

open to all persons participating
Society) Presentation of Prizes will
take place at the Admiral’s House
by the Governor of the Leeward

Islands and M

|
\

That is Buxton on the left. The





67 Remain
In Grand
National

LONDON.



Of the 67 entries remaining in
the Grand National, none has a
bigger query against its form
than Hamster, the Irish horse
Nearly four years 4&0, he accOm-
plished a remarkable hat trick
winning the Kilstar Hurdle Han-
dicap, the Irish Grand National

ind the Ward Union Hunt in the

space of three and a half weeks
But he has not run since these
Buccesses.

This year, the 67 acceptors

have been taken from a total of
84 entries. For last year’s race,
there wete 73 nominations, of
which 14 went out at the first
‘acceptance stage.

The standing of the many
horses in the bottom half stone
of the handicap is a surprise.
They have a poor chance, unless
a flasco, similar td that of last
year, occurs. Then only the
first two, Nickel Coin ahd Royal
Tan, completed the course with-
out. mishap.

The handicap divisions read as
follows: Two at. ?2st. Tlb; six
between 11st. 13lb. and 11st.
7lb. (both inclusive); six between
list. 6lb. and 11st. 3lb. (both in-

clusive); and the remaining 53,
including last year’s winner,
Nickel Coin, are in the bottom
stone

There were no surprises in the
ndn-acceptors. Cafe Creme, allot-
ted 12st. 7lb., had no pretensions



with top weight, and therefore
withdrew, Cottage Rake and
Silver Flame, two of the best

jumpers in the country, are being

saved for the Cheltenham Gold
Cup.
Statecraft and Shacxy, two ex-

cellent horsés and both in form
this season, Were so handicapped
that the owners decided they
were young enough to await a
better opportunity.



With Shagreen and Green°gue
not accepted, only Early Mist re-
mains of the trio nominated by
the late Mr. J. V. Rank.

Great things are expected of
Early Mist. He is only seven

years old, and is by Brumeux out
of Sudden Dawn, by Hurry On
out of Mountain Light. He is <
half brother to four winners on
the flat. He has a pedigree more

like that of a high-class flat-
racer than a ‘chaser.
Besides the remarkable Ham-

ster, there are two other winners
of the Irish National, Icey Calm
(1951) and Dominick’s Bar
(1950),

Winners of the three previous
Nationals, Nickel Coin (1951),
Freebooter (1950) and Russian

ise, (this lunch is

rs, Blackburne,



THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE

COMPANY, LID.

IMPORTANT NOTICE TO

SUBSCRIBERS.

REVISION OF RATES FOR TELEPHONE SERVICE

The

EFFECTIVE IST APRIL, 1952

Barbados Telephone Co., Ltd., hereby gives

notice that consequent upon the very considerable in-
creases in the cost of labour locally and of all materials
and supplies it is forced, in the interest of the develop-
ment and expansion of its service urgently needed to

serve adequately

and efficiently the growing social,

commercial and industrial needs of the [sland. to revise
its rates as from and after the first day of April next as

follows:

Bridgetown (Dial)
St. Lawrence

+
St. Jame
St? John

Speichtstown

(

Exchange Extension
Service Service
(Minimum rate area)
Busi- Resi- — Busi-
ness dence ness
$8.50 $5.50 $8200

Resi-
dence
$1.50

Dial)...
s§ (Dial)
(Dial)

9.00 6.00
9.50 6.50

10.25 7.25

2.00
2.00
200

1.50
00
1.50

Manual) 10.50 7.50 2.00 1.50

Although the excess mileage charges in force here

are very

elsewhere it is not praposed to make any increases at

this tirne.

a similar

POOCORRCES SESE SSOP OOOLOSS SSNS

N

: WHO ARE AGREED
. ON TOP QUALITY

INSIST
THEIR

CLOTHES MADE BY

P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD.

n Tailoring

Prince Wm, Henry Street

These new rates compare favourably with those in
force in the more important colonies in this area where



considerably lower than those which obtain

class of service is provided. !
22,.2.52—3n. |



PL LGLEELEPEDE FA SP SSFSSSSS SPS PFPP PSPS, |

v5



POSSSSSSS SS SS SSS SSS SOSSS GOSSSSSSSSSOOSOS



FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1952

BLAIZE WILL
GO TO HENDON
ANTIGUA, Feb. 19.
Advice has been received from
the Secretary of State that
Inspector E. J. Blaize has been
accepted for a course of training

at the Metropolitan Police Train-
ing School, Hendon, England.

The course will commence on
the 3lst March, 1952, and con-
tinue until the 6th September,
1952, The cost of the training
will be met from the general
allocation of £1% million set
aside for Colonial Service train-

ing under the Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare Act and affects
neither the federal nor presiden-
tial allocations of Colonial Devel-
ypment and Welfare funds.



Belleville Lawn
Tennis Tourmament

Men’s Doubles—Finals
Dr. C.G.‘Manning and E, P.
Taylor beat P. Mc G. Patterson
and G. H. Menning 6—1, 6—1,
64,
TO-DAY’S FIXTURE
Mixed Doubles—Finals
Miss D. Wood and Dr, C. G.
Manning—40.
vs
Mrs. D. Warren and VY. Roach
% 30
After this match the Cups for
the winners in the Tournament
will be presented.

3 More For

Yacht Cruise

(From



Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, Feb. 21.
The following three have been

added to the entrant¢ for the

Caribbean yacht cruise: Search

a 55-foot motor sailer owned by

Mr. Dave Chapman of Chicago,

number one. board not yet known,

two crew.

The 32-foot cutter Oregon
owned by Mr, H. D. Cole with a
party of three and one crew.

The 38-foot ketch Grail under
charter to Mr. C. S. Hamilton and
a party of 3 and one crew joining





at Grenada.

Hero (1949) are engaged this
year, as are Scottish National
winners Court Painter (1951)

and Wot No Sun (1949). Skyre-
holme, victor in the last Welsh
National will also be running.
Interesting f act concerning
Court Painter is that in the past
four and a half seasons, he has
had only two successes. The first
was in a Novices race in 1948,
and the other was his Scottish
National vietory in 1951.
Tentative riding engagements
include T. Molony on Roimond;
F. Winter on Irish Lizard; and
A. Grantham on Another Prince.









Pretty,

Practical,
Pleasingly
Priced,

Plastic

APRONS



Boys” Club Play
Football

THE 3rd match of the Cit:
Boys’ Club division was played at
District “A” yesterday. Both games
ended in a draw. The juniors’ game
was fast from the start when the
game was ten minutes old, St.
Cecilia forwards who were com-
bining well attacked their oppo-

nents’ goal. Cortez Griffith at
centre forward who received a
good pass from the left wing

scored the first goal of the match.

The score was now 1—0 with
District “A” pressing the game
and trying for the equalizer.

After half time both teams
fought well. Almost 15 minutes
before the end of play, F. Holder
scored the equalizer for District
an

The teams:

District A: B. Coban, Foster,
B. Alleyne, K. Forde, Grimes, K.
Forde, F. Holder, O. Alleyne,
D. Gaskin (Capt.), Waithe, and
Blenman,

St. ee s. Peet. ree

Capt.) F. Forde, Brathwaite, S.
SSrdan, K, Hinds, M. Inniss, E.
Hurley, Cortez Griffith, C. Griffith
and R. Rudder.

Referee: G, Carter.

The seniors game was very
fast in the first half. In the sec-
ond half District A fell back
and St. Cecilia forwards who
were now in their stride, com-
bined well, and re their

ents’ goal on several occa-
pg but Seoulkeeper Gulstone
saved well. The final blast of the
whistle found the score 0—0.
H, Norville, C. Haynes, C. Griffith
were impressive.

The teams: —

District A: Gulstone, K. Van-
terpool, W. Mullins, F. Healey,
E. Holder, S. Gulstone, O. Forde,
R. Walters, L, Hoyte, C. Alleyne
and Padmore.

St. Cecilia: S. Jordan, C. Wil-
liams, Fitt, N. Phillips, O. Haynes,
P. Sealy, B, Banfield, C. Gittens,
I. Ifill, C. Griffith and N. Norville.

Referee G. Gill.



WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY.
Rainfall from Codrington:
nil.
Total Rainfall for month to
yesterday: .07 ins.
Highest Temperature 85.5°F
Lowest Temperature: 68.5°F
Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
hour,
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.939
(3 p.m.) 29.875.

TO-DAY.
Sunrise: 6.24 a.m.
Sunset: 6.04 p.m,
Moon: Last Quarter, Febru-
ary 18.
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Tide: 1.24 a.m.; 1.12

p.m.
Low Tide: 7.57 a.m.; 8.01
p.m.





CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LID.

10, 11. 12 & 13



Full length or half length
Flowered designs on colour-
ed back grounds. Trimmed
attractively with frills and
pockets.

* $216

.

BROAD STREET














‘TENNIS
GOLF
SWIMMING
HOATING
FISHING
RIDING

SPECTATOR SPORTS

An Island of Holiday Opportunities!
So many and varied that clothes may seemingly
present a problem, There is, in fact, no cloth-

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Bolton Lane, Custom Tailors and Men’s Out-
fitters, cannot adequately solve—either from
their selective, imported stock, or with a gar-
ment tailored to individual needs.

Cc. B. Rice & Co.





House of C. B. Rice of





Full Text
é







ESTABLISHED 1895





Military Plans Approved In M.A.T.O.

arbados

FRIDAY, FP!



1,430,000 Man European

Army To Be Established |

LISBON, Feb. 21.

_The Nortk Atlantic Treaty Organization took the first
major decision here when Defence Ministers approved

military and civilian
European Army.

___ Defence Ministers adopted the report of the Milita
Committee by agreeifig that the plan to create a Unified
continental force of 14 French divisions, 12 German and
Italian, each and five Benelux by 1954, was effective.

In so doing they ended the lon
argument raised
that Germans sho not be al-
lowed to have divisions but only |
combat teams,

_The military plan calls for di-

visions of 13,000 men each plus
supporting troops with three di-
visions composed of different na-
tional units comprising a corps
which can be commanded by
Generals of any of the six parti-
cipating nations.
_ The civilian side of the report
is very important too since it in-
cluded provisions for a_ joint
Council meeting of N.A:T.O,. and
European Army organizations.
This was the compromise reached
in London during the Big Three
Foreign Ministers meeting with
German Chancellor Konrad Ade-
nauer over the past week-end.

London Agreement

The London agreement provid-
ed for joint meetings whenever
any member of either organization
—Germany is the only European
Army nation not a member of
N.A.T.O.—is threatened with at-
tack or when the overall organi-
zation's integrity is Seeerest
from within or without, The -
fence Ministers’ decision will now
go before the entire N.A.T.O.
Council for final approval, When
this expected approval is given

European Army members will
have the gotahéad from
N.A.T.O., to draft ‘he final

treaty ~which will thus give Ger-
many an indirect voice in N.A.T.O,
itself and eventually give General
Eisenhower a force which could
meet any aggression,

The Parliaments of each coun-
try will have to ratify the ct
before work on the ig itself
actually starts and it will be at
least one year after that before
any German divisions will be
ready,

Defence Ministers after finish-
ing their meeting just before noon
went into a joint session with
Finance Ministers to discuss the

A the Frenck level of defence that showla be!

adopted by N.A.T.O, for the com-
ing years—the number of divis-
ions, planes, troops and armament
factories needed by the end of this
ear. Simultaneously, Foreign

inisters of 14 nations met in a
supersecret session to consider tha
same problem, ;

Foreign Ministers of 14 N.A.T.O.
members countries also delved in-
to top secret discussions of the
Middle East situation,

The Anglo-Egyptian conflict in
the Suez Canal Zone and hitherto
projected schemes for an agreed
effective overall defense system
were under review but no decisions
were taken.

—U.P.

Yugoslavs

SYDNEY, Feb. 21.

The Yugoslav Consul General
on Thursday night attacked the
Australian government in a long
bill of complaints, stemming from
his government’s attempts to per-
suade Yugoslay nationals in Aus-
tralia to go home.

Vjekosav Curlnje in a lengthy
press statement made. numerous
charges against Australian Immi-
gration inister Harold Holt.
Holt this morning published a
Statement warning some 20,000

oslavs in Australia against

‘ difficulties in returning to
Australia if they are repatriated.
Holt said Yugoslavia migrants
might be unable to return to Aus-

a if repatriated.

He was commenting on Yugo-

Vv newspaper advertisements
which said that the Belgrade gov-
ernment is undertaking all poss-
ible measures to expedite the re-
turn wf displaced persons of Yugo
slav origin.—U.P. ms



U.K. Will Spend £1,377m.
On Rearmament Plan

LONDON, Feb. 21.

Britain announced Thursday night it will spend

£1,377,000,000 in the coming
armament programme.

fiscal year on its lagging re-

More than forty per cent. of the amount is earmarked

for planes a White Paper.
The paper

£4,700,000,000 arms programme could

within that time.

The White Paper said there will;
be five draft registrations this
year instead of the usual four in
order to increase the number of
men available for the armed
forces.

More than 20 per cent. of the
1952-53 military budget which be-
gins April 1st will go for aircraft
and about another 20 per cent. will
go for tanks and other vehicles.

The naval programme for the
year calls for the completion of
about 40 new coastal and inshore
minesweepers and the speeding |
up of the construction of 18 am-
phibians, frigates and five aircraft
carriers.

The white paper revealed that
Britain requested further military
equipment from the United States
and that discussions on requests
are goirig on now. It admitted
what Churchill already has said—
that Britain £4,700,000,000 re-
armament programme originally
scheduled to take three years will
take longer. ;

The programme has been adjust-
ed to reduce the immediate bur-
den on metal-using industries.
The white paper said the man-
power policy would remain un-
changed.

—UP.

Crewmen Save
Captain First

BOSTON, Feb. 21.

A Coastguard officer told how
crewmen of the severed Fort
Mercer threw tradition to the
storms by foreing their ailing
skipper te jump for safety despite
his plea that He be the last to
leave the wreck.

The story was told in Portland
by Commander Joseph Naab of
the coast guard cutter Yakutat
which. plucked skipper F. C. C.
Paetzel, 48, of Houston, Texas and
three other crew members from
the Fort Mércer’s bow. Other de-
velopments in. the disaster of the
two tankers which broke in halves
during a storm off Chatham, Mas-
sachusetts, last, Monday are that
two commercial tugs today were
towing the stern half of the Fort
Mercer with 13 seamen aboard
toward Block Island at three
Knots or about the speed of a
leisurely walk. The coast guard
cutter Eastwind ws scheduled to
dock before noon at Castle Island,
South Boston, with the last nga
of 21 survivors from the stern 0
the Fort Mercer.—C.P.





LIZ TAYLOR MARRIES

LONDON, Feb. 21.
Elizabeth Taylor, 19-year-old
Hollywood star, fnarried British
actor Michael Wilding, 39, in a
drab London Registry office while
500 squealing fans tussled with
the police outside.—U.P.



issued by Government said.

admitted frankly that Britain’s three-year

not be realized

DAVID NIVEN
COMING TODAY

DAVID NIVEN
—expected here today.

The Advocate has been reliably
informed that film star David
Niven will be arriving in Barba-
dos this morning from Trinidad
on. B.W.1LA’s Flight 307, due at
Seawell at 10.50 o’clock.

The reason for his visit or the
duration of his stay is not yet
known,

David Niven played his first
role “Without Regret” in 1935, but
he got his biggest thrill in 1939
when he was given the Star's
dressing room at his studio.
England entered the war the same
day and David enlisted immedi-
ately to serve with the Com-
mandos. He rose to, the rank oj
Lt, Colonel and spent his furloughs
doing film work. :

Renewed picture successes lost

all importance when his wife
Prim Rollo was killed in or
accident in 1946. He re-marriec

to Mrs. Hjoerdis Tersmeden. He
is the father of two children—
David born in December 1942 and
Jammie born in November 1945.

His hobbies: writing, sport
tennis. Book: Anything About
Lord Nelson.

He was born at Kirriemuir,
Scotland, in January 1911l—a
time when the British Crown
stood in the same position as it
does today—King Edward VII
had died a few months before
and King George V was to be
crowned within afew months.

Cinema fans here will remember
Mr. Niven in “Kiss in the Dgrk”

shown a few months ago St the}
“Stairway to}

Oistin’s Plaza, and
Heaven.”

| Wednesday with a 30-ton bom-
‘bardment of Red transportation
ifacilities along the coast.



So tne a te cet





research was Dr, H. H. Fox.

quickly.

The first patients treated with the two new “miracle” drugs

iew Hospital which is part of the New York City
: Many patients who had failed to réspond to
any kind of treatment and were marked as hoveless cases have

were in Sea

hospital system.

so far been saved from death,
commenting on_ their

n
and Buse said: “The ftindamental criterion which was applied
in the selection of each patient was that his disease had pro-
gressed so far that he was no longer a catdidate for any other
standard accepted form of therapy F
“No patient was chosen for whom benefits from bed rest,
antibiotics or chemotory, lung collapse or surgical therapy

could be anticipated. Because
it is evident th I

terminal status.”



U.S. Planes|U.S: To Make |

ftion of Tokyo, about, 800 persons
“{stormed Nerima railway

Destroy 19
Red Jets

EIGHTH ARMY HQ, Korea,
: Feb. 21.

United States Sabrejets shot
down two MIG's today to run up
this week’s bag of Communist
fighter planes to 19 destroyed,
probably destroyed and damaged,

Enjoying numerical advantage
for a change 26 F-86 Sabres bat-
tled 20 MIG’s from a formation of
80 Russian-built fighters observed
Northeast of Sinanju in “MIG
Alley”. A twenty-minute dog-fight
ranged from 43.000 down to 20,000
feet.

The Fifth Air Force shot down
three MIG’S on Tuesday and de-
stroyed two and damaged five on
Wednesday.

On the ground Communist
forces ambashed a U.N. patro:
west northwest of Kansong on the
eastern front. Reinfofcements
trying to come to the aid of the
patrol were pinned down by mor.
tar fire.

However, additional reinforce-
ments arrived an hour and 15
minutes after the ambush was
sprung and all U.N. forces were
able to disengage and return to
their own lines.

Patrol Action

Elsewhere along the 145-mile
battle front there was only prob-
ing and patrol action with a,
platoon the maximum size unit.

Fighter-bombers slipped
through cloud cover to continue
“operation strangle” against Com-
munist transportation lines and
facilities. The Fifth Airforce flew
321 sorties and claimed one road
bridge and 12 troop buildings de-
stroyed or damaged, and rail lines
cut in 30 places.

The battleship Wisconsin, flag-
ship of Seventh Fleet Commander
Vice-Admiral Harold M. Martin,
heralded its return to the eastern
terminal of the battleline on


















Using
air spotters the 45,000-ton battle
waggon scored direct hits on two
vital bridges with its main bat-
tery’s 16-inch projectiles. During
the firing the Wisconsin hurled
her 5,000th pound of five inch am-
munition since entering the
Korean war.—vU.P.

“Flying Dises”
Seen In Korea

TOKYO, Feb. 21.

Lieutenant General O. P. Wey-
land Far East Airforce Com-
mander said his headquarters can
add nothing to the United States
Airforce report that “flying discs”
had been sighted over Korea by
B-29 bomber crews. He said in
addition it is “the desiresof sucn
crew members that they reme'n
anonymous,”

The Pentagon said Tuesday
that the crews of two B-29's, one
over Wonsan on Korea’s east coast
and another over Sunchon in
Western Korea reYorted they sav’
glowing disc-like objects flying
through the sky at midnight Jan-
uary 29.

Considerable importance was
attached to the Washifigton an-
mouncement since, it has been the
practice of the Airforce to scoff
at “flying saucer” sightings. >





Oil Workers Call

Strike For March 3 |

DENVER, Feb, 21. -
Representatives of 22 oi
wonieenr unions last night called
a waticnwide strike to start
March 3, aimed at “hitting the
heart” of the vital oil industry
in support of the union’s demands

for a twenty-five cent per, hour
general wage increase. About
275, workers belonging to

C.L.O,, A.F.L. and the Independ-
ent Oil Workers’ Union would be
affected by the strike according
to a C.1.0. spokesman. He indi-
cated that the strike was designed
primarily to cripple the refinery

of. the Great Lakes and Gulf
Coast area—the heart of thé oil
industry”. es

| Two New Drugs
| May Cure T.B.

plans for establishing a 1,430,000-man |

Two new drugs for the treatment of tuberculosis were dis-
closed in a development that may be the most important in
man’s long quest to conquer the killing disease,
ora one known as Marsilid and Rimifon.

i hey were both developed by a scientific team of the Ro she
Chemical Research. Laboratories of New Jersey "i

he drugs are synthetic compounds and have been used
so far on more than 100 patients with startling results.
can be taken in pill form and can be made cheaply

at only patients with extensive disease were
selected, so-called ‘hopeless’ cases in many instances Close to

NEW YORK, Feb, 21.

The

new
The head of

‘iney
and

clinical trials, Doctors Robitzk

of the rigidity of wis criterion

—U.P.

Atomic
Engine
WASHINGTON, Feb. 21.

The United States Government
ordered “immediatg construction”
of a new atomic submarine en-
gine of advanced design.

The nuclear power plant to be
built by General Electric Com-
pany at West Milton, New York
will be an unusal model. If sue-
cessful it will clear the way for
early construction of a sister ship
to the U.S. Navy’s first atom sub-
marine due to be launched in 1954,

Atomic submarines are expected
to revolutionise naval warfare
and the U.S. has assigned very
high priority to building a fleet
of them as rapidly as possible.
The Navy estimated that the
submarines will have a top speed
of 35 knots and will be able to
cruise “tens of thousands” of
miles without refuelling,

Because its atomic engine will
require no air, it will be able
run submerged for a very lon
period,

The Atomic Energy Commission
said in a brief announcement that
it has authorized General Elec-
tric to go ahead at once with
the actual construction of an
“intermediate ehergy” atomic}
submarine engine on which it has
been doing preliminary design|
studies since April 1950. |

First Reactor

The General Electric engine
will be the first nuclear reactor
ever built to employ the so-called!
“intermediate” speed range of
neutrons. The Westinghouse en-!
gine, like most research engines,
employs “thermal speed neutrons}
which have been drastically!
slowed down by large amounts of |
a moderator such as graphite.

There is no danger of the!
atomic engine “blowing up” with
a great explosion like an atOmic’
bomb. But if all of the many
safety controls on the reactor
should fail simultaneously it is
theoretically possible that its,
uranium charges might “burn up”
with such rapidity as to contam-
inate the atmosphere nereby with)
heavy radioactivity, There would)
be positive safeguards against)

any eventualities. —U.-P.



Foreign Minister
Resigns

Foreign
Subardjo
Cabinet
policy of
States Mutual Security Aid which
would replace the Economic Co-
operation Administration aid that
Indonesia is getting thus far.

Minister Dr,
resigned because
has not approved

the
his

The controversy over the accep-
tance of MS.A. started a few
weeks ago when it was disclosed
that Subardjo had committed
Government to accept â„¢M,S.A.
under certain conditions. Most
political parties here felt this
would mean Indonesia would be
leaving an “independent foreign
policy” and would thus be join-
ing the U.S. bloc in the cold war.
The second jarqost party — the
Nationalist P.N. eked. for the
resignation of the Indonesian
Cabinet,

—U-P.

WASHINGTON’S
BIRTHDAY

NEW YORK, Feb. 21.
United States securities. and
commodity exchanges will be
closed on Friday in observance of
Washington’s birthday. Canadian
and European markets Will oper-
ate as usual.—U.P,







DJAKARTA, Indonesia, Feb. 21. |
Achmad:

acceptance of United}

RUARY 22, 1952

Reds Riot In
Jap Cities
TOKYO, Feb. 21.
Japanese Press reports said

organized Communist groups
began riots in five Japanese

in an apparently co-ordin-
ated attempt to cause unrest.

Kyodo News Service said
groups of up to 400 persons
strong sometimes assaulting
police stations or robbing
railway stations, matle at-

cks.
400 demonstrators
two poligemen robbin
of them of his pisto
handcuffing him.

Seven of the marauders were
arrested after a scuffle between
the mob and police who were
rushed to the rescue of mobbed
officers. Fourteen persons were
reported injured.

Tear Gas Bombs

In. Kanata, also in Tokyo,
another group of demonstrators
assaulted a police substation but
five policemen dispersed the mob
after firing warning shots into the
air,

In Nerima in the northern sec-

one
and

station
and threw tear gas bombs when
the station master refused to
operate the train for demonstra-
tors.

At eight p.m. reports still con-
tinued to arrive from different
parts of the country on @istur-
bances started by Communist led
demonstrators.

Those arrested in Ohaka were
described as Koreans who demon-
@trated agninst the holding of
Japanese — Korean negotiations
and compulsory repatriation from
Japan of residing Koreans to
Korea.

Metropolitan police spokesman
said that about 400 workers, stu7
dents and young men including
Koreans of “Left Wing” groups
staged a demonstration at Kamata
district in Tokyo. He said the
demonstrators started marching
toward nearby Omori district and
on the way beat up a police

officer on patrol and stole his
pisto).—U.P.
_
SOPRANINO’S
STORY

Patrick Ellam, owner, of
“Sopranino,” the smallest
at tr &, amy the At-
antic, ten
oh tke ne trom Falmouth
os especially for
the “Sunday Advocate.” It
is a story of adventure, the
story of two young men who
trust their 19 ft. 8 ins. little
boat so completely that they

are prepared to sail any-
where in the world in her,
It 18 a story that the world

is anxious to read, and we
are proud to be able to give
to you illustrated

with pictures taken at .
this Sunday. ae
y Book Your Copy of the
Sunday Advocate’ NOW.



Korea Must
Be Present

PUSAN, Korea, Feb. 21,

South Korea’s Foreign Minister
warned again that the Republic of
Korea will not accept any decision
made at proprosed secret mect-
ings of the U.N, Security Council
“without our full participation.’
Pyun Yung Tai, commenting oa
the proposals that the United
Nationg Security Council hold
periodic secret meetings and th»
great powers hold similar consul-
tations from time to time, said
“Past experience does not incline
us favourably toward any secre|
conference on matters that might
involve the vital interests of
Korea. We shall not accept any
agreement or decision concerning
Korea that will affect her inter-
ests in any manner reached. with-
out her participation. —UP.



SPAIN MAY
MEDIATE

By RALPH FORTE
TETUAN, Feb. 21

Spain's possible role of media-
tor between the West and the
Middle East assumes importance
in the light of recent significant
developments which have been
taking place since exiled nation-
alist reverted to her Moroccan
protectorate, With the recent
arrival at Tetuan of Abdel Jalak,
leader of the Nationalist Reform
Party, relations between Spain
and Spanish Morocco—as well as
with the Arab world—appear to
have reached a high degree of
harmony and mutual understand-

ing.
—U-P.



Rebels

Retreat

SAIGON, Indo-China, Feb. 21

Rebel troops withdrew after suffering heavy losses in a two-
day all out attack against a fortified French outpost 30 mile:
south of Hanoi, according to a French military communique

Vietminh forces launched four assaults on the post of Phuky

in the Day River region. The
Vietuam troops inside.
Meanwhile,

y were successfully

the communique

repulsed by

said, mopping up operation

under cover of air support continued “successfully” in the south-
eastern sector of the huge, rice-growing Red River delta and many

outposts were relieved from the rebel’s path

—U.P.

cities between 5 and 6 p.m. |

n Omori, Tokyo, some |
mobbed |







TO AUSTRALIA BY

LONDON, Feb. 21,
The Labour Party decided at a
| meeting yesterday to press its ate
jtack against the rvative
Government when the House of
| Commons resumes its adjo'
j}debate on Foreign Affairs.
|debate was interrupted by
| King’s death and is expected
be resumed next Tuésday. The
| Labour Party meeting yesterday
was private but a Parliamentary
| correspondent gathered there was
}a general agreement that a pert-
|sonal vote of censure . againgt
|Prime Minister Churchill tabled
two weeks ago should be allowed
to stand.

Labour is particularly suspi-
|cious over possible secret com-
|mitments by Churchill to. the
| United States regarding the sitt®
| ation in the Far East.

Official denial that any, su
commitments were made has hi
little impression on Labour meri.
| bers particularly those elements
which tend to be hypersensitive
johout American dotnination.

| Boy Scouts
Jamboree Fund

The West Indian Boy Seouts
| Jamboree will be Keld in Jamaica
next month and funds are needed
to seéhd « Barbados Contingent.

|
|
|

| WILL
|
|

|

}
|



}







‘ f zi | The Executive Committee
‘ Owledge the following dona-
INTENDING to travel to Australia on & solo motor cycle and to break ea ps the Fund in Salwer w
through the Iron Curtain into Communist dominated Bastern Europe | ;peip appeal.
in the process is 23-year-old John Lawrence Vernon Rose of Brighton, Donations can be paid to tie
England. Mr. Rose nas decided that this will be the best way to |ecount of the Boys’ Scouts Agsd-
travel “dowr-under” Withotit having to resort to the orthodox methods at ‘ 4
ciation at the Royal Bank of
which he has found means going to the bottom of a long waiting list. Canada or to Mr. N. D. Osbourne,
Ho hopes to leave on March ist, but first he wants a pillion com atin > Tachene Sea Commigsionet;
pantoh—and has rectived many replies to his advertisement for same te Pome !
Ho wants to travel via Bolgium— Austria—Bulgaria—Turkey—TIran- Will You Help?
Baluchistah—Pakistan and India, then by boat to Australia probably :
via Bumatra or Dutch East Indies. He hopes to cover an average of Da Costa & Co, Ltd RBS 00
400 es a day, and thinks he can do this having nsaed his m/e on T. Geddes Grant Lad 3 og
r _ Advocate Co. Ltd,
previous journeys through Western Butupe.- “EXPRESS. hee on Victor Gdidare 10 09
oer re Mr. Ceeil dara i
e Mi Fred Goddard ae
x, 4% "1
U.N. Give Reasons |)" —
a ¥ 1. Will s :
° e 4 Mrs. id. eae as: 5.00
Mr, N, D, Opaeene io Gar
Capt. A, M. Jone:
Fo V eto Of Ru © 7 Mr ye. Manimond i.
Well Wisher be. "
r SSl Mr. H. Rigel Tucke 1.00,
Mi John Shaynon ° ai
* i ‘ > E. Stoute
PANMUNJOM, Korea, Feb. 21 ha Leeder Ratiay 10.00,
The United Nations said it had vetoed Soviet member-} Anon yo. 10
ship on the Truce Supervision Commission because Rus-} \iss Rk. Chenew 5.00}
sia is too close geographically to Korea and has a record) Mr W),M. Austic ¥-
of “past participation” in the ney: TR. H, Bdwarty & Co 3.09
Communist Staff Officers refused to accept the United] s Pertagig $00!
Nations delegation’s explanation however and the dead-|mr. s. Taylor ; 8:90)
lock over Russia’s eligibility for the six power neutral|M" — 2 Armatrone - 5.00!
Commission stretched into the seventh day. Mr. Teddy Jones 5.00
Ty another conference tent, a-— -—~ $200.00
second grdup of Stall Officers Tym ps
reached final agreement on para- _ b :
graph five to nine of the wa Caught Smuggling we
prisoners exchange formula, A!) . R

NEW YORK, Feb, 31

Stephen Boulos was arrested on
Thursday and charged with
smuggling after customs agetits
had found five pounds of opium
worth $100,000 in the false bottor
of his trunk on, the arrival of the
Italian liner Cania. Agents said

he was returning from Syria afte: : , ; =
taking his wife and five children . Bunche has béen on “leave

=F ” . ap-
there in 1951. He boarded the| of absence’ since he was

boat alone at Genoa, They sald] pointed to oa te Ny hoes
Boulos is a Sytian labourer living| He, said. he te fall but
in the U.S. He is expected to be| teaching dutfes_ in hi h I have
arraigned today before a Federal| ‘circumstances over W nted that
Court, Possible sentence is sev-|too little control” preven ,
eval yoars.—U,P. tai

five paragraphs were of a technica)
nature,

Both sides also agreed to a def\-
nition of “repatriation” but not
on whether repatriation of pri:
oners should be voluntary as dd
manded by Allies or compulsory.

Dr. Bunche Resigns

CAMBRIDGE a

Dr. Ralph Bunche of, the Trus-
teeship Department of the United
Nations. resigned, as Professor of
| Governinent at Harvard Univer-
without ever conducting a



Two Developments

There also were two develop-
ments outside the conference
tents touching indirectly on truce
delegations:

1. A plane tentatively identi-
fled as a U.S. F..80 Shooting Star
damaged the “Freedom Gate
Pridge” on the U.S. delegation's
route from Munsan to Panmunjom
with two bombs three hours be-
fore the truce talks, No one was
hurt, Both sides had promised nut
to attack each other’s route ‘o
Panmunjom,

2. Chinese Communist radio st}
Peiping charged that “enemy’--
presumably American planes hr 1|
“barbarously” bombed and strafed
northeast China on 40 different)
days since January first.

Chinese Reds may bring up)
the charge in the truce talks later.
After a week of Communist prod-
ding U.N. Staff Officers finally

ummarized in the truce super-
vision debate their reasons for
vetoing Russian membership cn
the six nation Neutral Commission
to police the armistice,

U.N, Colone! Don O’Darrow said
“United Nations Command holds
it is in the highest interests of
all concerned that members of

the Supervisory Committee be
drawn from those nations not \n
close proximity to Korea an‘l

with a record of past particip:-
tion in Korea.” }

Soviet Siberia borders on nortli-'
east Korea, and the big Soviet
base Of Vladivostok is only 90
miles from the frontier, O’Dar-
row’s mention of “Past participa-,
tion” clearly referred to Russia’s ,

cecupation of the northern half)

of Korea — above the 38th

parallel—at the end of World War VU{h%4
II, ¢

Unsatisfactor .
Communist Staff a, Colonel to the Passengers. Captain and Craw of
“MLS. STELLA POLARIS

Pu San promptly protested Allied
While in Barbados we invite you to visit our store,

reasons for barring Russia were
unsatisfactory but O’Darrow re-

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

torted; “United Nations does not
propose to enter into endless dis-
cussion of this topic and recom-
mends your side to give ol state-
ment serious consideration.”

Neither side budged on ques-
tions of troops who may be rotated
during the truce and the number
of ports through which they may
pass.

Allies held out for replacement
of 35,000 troops per month through
seven ports.

We are Stockists of:
Fine quality English China including Wedgewood
Cashmere Sweaters and Coats
Doeskin Gloves — Argyle Socks
LOCALLY MADE SOUVENIRS A SPECIALTY.



e

Communists still stood on 30,
000 troops and four ports. Staff ’
Officers working on both truce CA \ ()
supervision and war _ prisonet J 1 Vea e

. j neet again t
a. ae 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.
—U.P rere erenrerrnnnemesin








PAGE TWO

IS Excellency the Governor
will be addressing the mem

bers of the Barbados Civil Ser-
vice Association at their Annua
General Meeti: at Harrison Col



to-morroy

lege at 1.30 p.m

Rico on Wednesday evening by
B.W.LA. after attending the tech-
nical conference on Industrial De-
velopment held here recently.

Special Flight
-W.LA. ran a Special trip yes-
terday from Trinidad, to

Dutch Guiana and Barbados to
Trinidad with passengers most of
whom are planning to spend
Carnival in Trinidad,

Social Welfare Adviser
R. W. CHINN, Social Welfare
Adviser to the Secretary of
State for the Colonies, arrived in
Barbados last night by B.W.LA
from British Guiana on a short
visit,
He will be here as a guest of

at Government House until Sat-
urday when he leaves for Gren-
ada to continue his tour of the
West Indies.

B.G. Customs Officer

R,. I. PEREIRA Customs Offi-

cer of British Guiana is

now spending part of his six

months’ holiday in Barbados. With

him are his wife and little daugh-

ter Marcia. They are the guests

of Mr, John Pinto of Pilgrim Road
Christ Church,

On Honeymoon
RRIVING from British Gui-
ana last night by B.W.LA.
to spend their honeymoon in Bar-
bados were Mr. and Mrs. Noel
Foster, who were married re-
cently in Georgetown,

Mr. Foster is the son of Mr.
and Mrs, W. E, “Mike” Foster of
Georgetown. His wife is the forme:
Maureen Pairaudeau daughter oi
Mr. and Mrs. Rolf Pairaudeau
also of Georgetown

Maureen is a sister
Pairaudeau former
batsman who is
England,

of Bruce
B.G, opening
at present in

For Carnival
RS. J. N. SMITH of “Melwi”’,
Browne’s Gap, Hastings was
among the passengers who left on
the French S. S. Colombie on Wed-
nesday evening for Trinidad, She
has gone to attend Carnival.

Since May
M* JOE HERRERA, Jnr., of
Trinidad who arrived here
en Wednesday by the Sunrover
from England left last night bv
B.W.LA, for Trinidad.

Joe has been away from Trin‘-
dad since last May, during which
tuume he has visited South Am-
erica, England and France. He will
be returning home just in time
for Carnival.



CROSSWORD









French Guiana returning through .

the Governor and Lady Savage ~













Routine Visit

M* V. M. GLOVER, General
of the Montreal-
Au Zealand Line is



idos on a sti

visit





He arrivéd here este morn-

Back From Puerto Rico i: B.W.LA. from Trinidad

ON, K. R. HUNTE, M.L.C., accompanied by his wife and is
and Mr, D. A. Percivai, staying at the Marine Hotel.

Assistant Economic Adviser to He said that he is down here

C.D. and W. returned from Puerto on a routine visit on behalf of his

service which is interested in the
development of \ustralian and
New Zealand trade with Barba-
dos.

Mr. Glover has visited Barbados
en several cceasions, He expects to
leave here at the end of the week
to return to Trinidad after Which

+ visit Be da betore re-
turning nl headquarters i4

sanadé

Trinidad Holiday
M* E. L. CLINKETT of
Hastings left here on Tues-
day by B.W.LA. to spend an in-
aehnite holiday in Trinidad,
May Settle Here
D* and MRS. MARTIN HENRY
who arrived from England
cn Wednesday by the Sunrover
may aecide to settle in Barbados.
At present they staying at

Hotel Royal, Dr, Henry is a re-
tired surgeon.

On Visit To Uncle
R. COLIN WHITTAKER was
among the passengers leav-
ing for Puerto Rico by B.W.ILA.
on Wednesday en route to New
York City on an indefinite visit
to his uncle,

Forestry Expert
M* TOM GILL, U.S.
; ernment Forestry Expert
who left Barbados a few days
ago is en route to Mexico via
Caracas, He was here on a short
visit accompanied by his wife.
Mrs. Gill is still in Barbados stay-
ing at Cacrabank,

Other guests at Cacrabank in-
clude Mrs, McCosh of Ottawa,
Canada, a friend of Air Vice-
Marshal and Mrs. Arthur Cowley
who are also holidaying there,
and Mrs. Waugh of England.

are

Gov-

Carub Calling

To Take Up Appointment
T Cc. L. “Billi? OUDKERK of
the British Guiana Volun-
teer Force, is now in Barbados to
take up an appointment as Plant
Manager of Canada Dry whose
new business in Mason Hall Street
will soon be opened to the pub-
hic
Mr. Manuel Gonzales, Technical
Engineer and Adviser of the New
York Office of Canada Dry In-
te national Inc., is aiso in Barba-
des, He will train personnel and
supervise the manufacture of the
products of the company in order
that they would be up to the re-
juired standard.
Mr. Gonzales is staying at the
Marine Hotel, while Mr, Oudkerk
taying with Mr, and Mrs. M.
Thorpe of “Althorp,” Station Hil).
Mr, Oudkerk who is a keen lover
f sport particularly football, was
last in Barbados in 1939 as a mem-
ber of the Artillery Sports Club
which played a series of games
here. He was Captain of the B.G.
Volunteer football team which won
both the Booker and Humphrey
Cups last year, +
Now that he is residing in Bar-
bados, he hopes to out for
one of the clubs. He plays in the
full back position,

Kennel Club
E next meeting of the Bar-
. bados Kennel Club will be
held at St. Winifred’s School on
Tuesday February 26th at 5 p.m.

Indefinite Stay
RS. VIOLET B, KIRTON
and her young son Gren-
ville were among the arrivals
from England on Wednesday by
the Colombie, Mrs, Kirton who
was last here in 1949 is on an in-
definite business visit

Intransit
M* and MRS. JOHN ARCH-
BALD of Washington who
were intransit through Barbados
a few days ago are at present in

Dominica where Mr, Archbala
owns estates,
During ‘their stay here they

were guests at Cacrabank.

BY THE WAY-.y Beachcomber

HE boom and crash of Rory
Canavan’s band coming

full pelt into the straight, or,
if you will, into the last bars of

“The Walls of Limerick,” was
nothing to it,

The players looked as though
they would burst, and I will

Swear each was playing a differ-
ent piece, Out of the inn came a
urly-looking man, who frowned
at their efforts and shouted, “What
row!” Whereupon the leader,
lowering his instrument, replied
with a comical twist of his face.
“Hush, sir. Can’t we play in peace
here, without your noisy inter-
ruptions?”

In passing

OT long ago a man walked

backwards from Lewes to
Crowborough, thus providing, if
proof were needed I thought
this activity would catch on, and
I see that an Italian is claiming
a world record for a backwards
walk of 12 miles, “To see the
place towards which you might



re walking receding as you leave

it backwards is a new and
ane experience,” said an

ympics official, Philosophically
speaking, the whole world has
been walking backwards for some
time now. Therefore, if the Olym-
pic Games are to have any cultural
value—and nobody can doubt their
cultural message who has seen
the polyglot representatives brawl-
ing about a pole-jump—-if, I re-
peat, these games are to have any
cultural value, the travel allow-
ance for athletes should be raised
to £1,500, and backwards-walking
should be included in the list of
events.

Vothing to do wtth me

O* her arm she carries a hand-
bag made from an old hat that
once belonged to a Persian dancer.
(Caption under picture.)
Without comment

The deer-shooting season in
New York State closed today. The
toll; 24 hunters killed by gunshot,
drowning, and exhaustion,

(News item.)

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

» HEESSRP
ER Aa
ah t*

The Queen is above all the rules
of heraldry. Thus she adopts the
arms of the reigning Sovereign—
the shield supported by a lion and
a unicorn—without any change at
all. No Queen has borne them
since the days of Victoria,

Usually, a woman displays her
arms not on a shield but on a
lozenge, a diamond-shaped her-
aldic device introduced long ago
because women did not normally
carry shields,

hen the Queen was Princess

Elizabeth her arms were displayed

on a lozenge surrounded by the

Garter and supported by the lion

and the unicorn.
* . *

As she was a woman bearing
arms she had no helmet above the
shield, no crest, and no motto. As
Queen, her arms bear all three.

Cat Is Guide
To Blind Waman

TIDY, a black and white cat,

belonging to Mrs. Amy Palmer, oi
Windmill Hill, Capel St, Mary
Suffolk, is believed to be Bri-

tain’s first “guide cat.”

Mrs, Palmer, 50, is blind and
lives alone,

She told me: “I had Tidy as a
kitten, and from the first he seem-
ed to understand my affliction,

“He leads me everywhere. He
guides me carefully from room
to room, making certain I avoid
the furniture.

“Even when I am digging in
the garden he sits patiently
waiting to take me back to
the house.”

Mrs. Palmer does her
housekeeping and cooking,
is an expert gardener.

—L.ES.

—

READY FOR ADVENTURE

AFTER his admirable perform-
ances as the mad _ scientist in
“Seven Days to Noon” and the
murderer in “Clouded Yellow,” it
was inevitable that warty Jones
should be lured by Hollywood,
M.G.M., has signed him to a part
in “Plymouth Adventure,” a story
about the early pilgrims to the
US.

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

own
and












FRIDAY, FEBRUARY %, 1952
11.15 a.m. New Revords, 12 (noon)
The News, 12.10 p.m. Nev Analysis
4.00—7. p.m. * 33M 31 32M

4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m, The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m From the Third
Programme, 4.45 p.m. Music M§igazine,
5 p.m, Piano Playtime, 5.15 p.m, Listeners’
Choice, 6 p.m. Merchant Navy Pro-
gramme, 6.15 p.m. Have a Go, 6.45 p.m.
Sports Round Up, 7 p.m. The News,
7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m. West
Indian Diary
745-10. p.m.

S1.32M 48 43M

745 p.m. Get out those old Records,
8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m
World Affairs, 8.45 p.m. Composer of the
Week, § p.m. English Magazine, 9.30
p.m. Walter Gieseking, 10 p.m. The
News, 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials,
10.15 p.m. The Debate Continues, 10.30
pm. From the Third Mrogramme



You never know
She kicks if stout and eggs are

“ not on the menu,

(News item.)

rubbing his shins ruefully,

rt and the Pine Ogre—34 are goes the head-waiter,


































ooo



while her escort, fidgeting nervous-
ly with his tie, says: “My dear,
what about some smoked sal-
mon?”

But, no, Reading on, I find that
“she” is a racehorse,





SSS

SS





A CREST ...A SHTELD...AND A MOTTO

By JAMES LEASOR

The motto is a survival frorn the
days when the knights gave some
wallying cry on going into battle.
Many people believe that Honi
soit qui mal y pense is the motto
of the poyal house. It is not. It is
motto of the Garter. The royal
otto is Dieu et mon droit—God

and my right.
In the frst and fourth “quar-

ters” of the royal arms, three lions
stand for England; the lion ram-
pant in the second quarter repre-
gents Scotland, In the third quar-
ter, the stringed harp symbolises
Ireland.

* * *

When the King died Prince
Charles became the son of the
Sovereign. As such, he is at once
entitled te the badge of three

@ Prine
Charles
adopt the® arm
of every oth
Prince of
—last used by his
great uncie

Duke of Windse

“



ostrich feathers. They are the
badge of the heir apparent to the
Crown, whether Prince of Wales or
not. 7

His motto is Ich dien—I serve.

When will Prince Charles be-
come Prince of Wales?

Says C. F. J. Hankinson, editor
of Debrett, “Not necessarily on his
16th birthday—the Duke of Wind-
sor was 16 when he became Prince
of Wales—but whenever his moth-

a“ a
er decide one

SPECIAL POLICE DISPLAY
FOR

VISITORS

TO

THE ISLAND

FEATURING
A MUSICAL RIDE
DRILL DISPLAY
BEATING THE RETREAT

AT
THE POLICE RIDING SCHOOL

DISTRICT ‘‘A’’ 5 P.M.

TUESDAY 26th












FEBRUARY

ADMISSION :—: $1.00

| | aero Mia

vormmmepere +



















Chin Ficatnent

Book now for a rejuvenating Treatment
with helpful advice on individual skin-ca

it’s an experien







re and make-up—

e you'll enjoy.

AT

KNIGHT'S LIMITED,
33, BROAD STREET.





a .
—————SSoe

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1952

|G. GLOBE 20 ceatary Fox
ARMS OF A MAS, |

—but the Queen will bear them

Your Guarantee of the Best

TODAY —5 & 830 P.M. TO SUNDAY




Z Or Century-Fox presents

PETTY GRABLE

eee ee ee eee Ee EE

ica Ne entice eaiena igh Rental heel tnactliaedeiiadaie a tee ae
Monday, February 25th, Tuesday 26th — 4.45. & 8.30 P.M.
“CAUSE FOR ALARM (Loretta YOUNG)
AN

D
“ROAD HOUSE” (Richard WIDMARK)

ROODAL THEATRES
FUNERAL OF H.M. KING GEORGE VI.

You may not have been among the mournful crowds that
eiumed the streets to pay last tribute to a beloved King.
But Roodal Theatres has secured the ome pictures of the
majestic ceremonies to give you your chance,
ee the 2-mile long Cortege from Sandringham House
to the Station,—the thousands who lined the 3-mile route to
Westminster Hall—all wrapped in a solemn silence that bore
itness to their devoted love.
v OPENING: Friday 22nd and continuing at all shows
at the EMPIRE and the ROXY
Also ROYAL: Night shows only:
WATCH FOR FURTHER NEWSREELS

EMPIRE

OPENING TO-DAY 2.30 & 8.30 and Continuing
DAILY at 4.45 & 8.30

THEY ALL LIVED
OUTSIDE THE LAW

..and so did the Parrot

—his trade-mark

was...

six shots

fired so rapidly
they echo
as one!












4 “tN
ie WINNER OF “~~
(¢ COSMOPOLITAN
CITATION“)
OF THE
MONT!

)
)

| SALLY PARR {

| PMILIP SHAWN \f, .

| nots ~ Geeta ir Sesto WALTER REED- vee rrcnemicns - HOUsLEY STEVENSON “CRANLES anor
Produced by HELEN H1. RATHVON ond PAUL H. SLOANE

‘Seiten ond Ovecied 9y PAUL H. SLOANE



















a Not Suitable for Children.
| Fulty-ttty road smash, (6) EXTRA :—NEWS REEL SHOWING FUNERAL OF
4. Planet ne conde ints ’e heavy THE LATE KING.
weight, (8)
13, Rmuision T get to ride in. (9) + ewe Pe. 7 Ey
18 HecbaPE PE in eangee ete The Autumn Elf becomes more “Well, what a, queer fai 1” ROXY ROYAL
ae and mexe brisk. ‘* You people had sasps Fa . {tell |
iy. Buses a Geo a Oe aia better keep well away from here at wil ‘neve, era ah neds OPENING TO-DAY 4.45 & 815| TO-DAY only 4.30 & 8.15
20. He's no grass cutter. (6) sichanes? he declares: «.°? fasious i seuien Riore.i/" Ltart and continuing Daily Columbia Double —
at eles, 3) >. Earth. (5) io . bah sndive's ands it peveniinn See myselt.” So they iis CLOSER THAN You THINK!
: Z J b appe and 1 a t sell. e “
24 Don takes it fer's ‘eur, &) — ee Than “ turns, sanavate and he goes té find his is . t ' J ArT ae
L. mitonesnonn te and. 107 mamens Das. disappeared, - sen -9. Be cont i \ Know how it | d
2 The girl 1 love 7 (6) | ‘\ feels to fly .
4 Plant a broken nat, (4) 4 | >| “TO THE END OF THE EARTH”
1 PSs Soe on |} PANETLA DRESS SHOP eee
Ww " 38 sta; * | . 2 To-morr, &S$ si X
BB nh I Next Door to Singer Building Open until 5 P.M. 3a or Ow unday 4.30 & 8.15
11 Shelter for omea. (1), at se a ris” ¢ ea. CHARLIE CHAPLIN in
15. la this what be does in the To welcome the Passengers of M.V. “Stella Pola sa 19 “CITY LIGHTS”
16. When’ 2 Toowler” is changea. cy LOCAL BAGS, BASKETS and STRAW NOVELTIES Wane : a
, re . 4 Ain a8
(4) ‘10. Sketen to attract. (4) PURE WOOL SWEATERS & CARDIGANS . Sa “
3 * — “ ”
2, Canjotes" ABine” $e Tied: |} COTTON, AFTERNOON and COCKTAIL DRESSES yee EAD ON ARRIVAL
3. ed! SS) : = —_ i a i
GO. Fie; Uh, Niece: $8, Ol: 24, metale; IRISH LINEN LUNCHEON SETS Paes With
Team 6 Roan, ernie, $0, Greeting: |{ BATHING SUITS in Satin-Lastex and Cotton ; ~ Begteed | camond O'BRIEN
12. Alp; lo, Steer; 17 i; 18, Pier; a A
19: Pete; | = | Bernat ie ~ Set EXTRA
| NT eS At Night Shows ONLY
r | Sy \ Wea Newsreel showing Funeral of the
JUST ARRIVED | my \* ree
kK PF Bi ' ever:
MEN & LADIES DRESSING TABLE SETS J BUNIN’S magical merger fi | C
of live action and puppetry! Lb OLYMPIC
OT is I Rg ORR GHE Ga erce-Gi cp aap a Re gPAL SNP eee: de from $10.65 to rca Th | TO-DAY to Monday, 4.30 & 8.15
ME CNY So nak ay PAW ied Huh Kens OO from §$ 5.44 to $ 9. 2 ! Columbia Smash Double —
SAN, IEEE PACH oss 6 os cca cae s cea sdeanadhes ebb ce $ 3.08 PLAZA # .
LADIES TOILET BRUSHES ................... . bids sak veote op a8 HURRICANE ISLAND
MENS wee are ee Sa i a Wie reN aE ON 8H Flt Kd A Ok ROD Tro panies ties = B’TOWN . Starring
PAGE MEIN § 55 chs sativa bce cteasr ans besa enw Ob adet da 2 * | (Dial 2380) | eee
ALSO A NICE ASSORTMENT OF PHOTO FRAMES. TO-DAY | TECHRISOLOR et mee
ee A ICE AGS | 2304.45 COLOR BY snd
eee ee peta & 8.30 p.m. Produced hy GEORGE PAL “HE IS A COCKEYED
& WHITFIELDS & Continuing to Mon. 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. Directed bv IRVING § ae WONDER”
T. R. EVANS Also: The Color Short—“FESTIVAL © ” sete, wubiaieas,| ONEY =
So: e Color ort—"FE F LONDON | NEWSREEL Showing FUNERAL | MICKEY ROONEY —
Dial 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4606 is OF THE LATE KING TERRY MOORE
—_—_
PLAZA CINEMAS GAIETY |
= ———— SS SSS | Dann aes The Garden—St. James
Announcing the arrival of:— DIAL 2310 ‘ j se | ci OR ti Q | TO-DAY & TO-MORROW To-day & To-morrow 8.30 p.m.
B TODAY aa sath oe uP a = a 7 B Doris DAY — Gordon Mac RAE with the New "i . 445 & 8.30 p BRIDE FOR SALE
T n MARBLE CHIPS R | tov BUNIN'S MAGICAL MERGER OF LIVE ACTION AND A Singing Sensation Jack SMITH in s THE BIG PUNCH idea neuen
erra710 i 4 1 | Puppetry: R WARNER BROS. Happiness Musical ! Wayne Morris — S
2 ALICE in WONDERLAND Ritnss > T Gordon MacRae TREASURE ISLAND
in BS colodre G Geka Re oe z ON MOONLIGHT BAY AT I BRIGHT LEAF (Color) Bobby O°DRISCCLL
1. ALSO THE COLOR SHORT “FESTIVAL OF LONDON” E (Color by Technicolor N Gary Cooper Robert aes iat
For Verandahs and Floors oO E ‘“ Sat. 1.30 p.m Midnite Sat MIDNITE SAT
} W | Sat. Special 9.30 a.m.—1.30 p.m Midnite Sat. 23rd Ss parsarces 9? & A Zz A % Six Gun Mesa “Conquest of ‘hian “Mackey LAME Dauniel
~ ) N ROY ROGERS Dov . BONANZA TOWN (New) Johnny Mack Cheyenne” ae, _ .
_ Ht E R B E R T L T BD. 14) . OURLE Charles STARETT & GALA OPENING Byown Bill Elliott & SHERIFF OF WICHITA
: : | { MAN FROM MUSIC MOUNTAIN | Smiley BURNETT & Sundown On “Alley Bitty
i Magazine Lane, :-: Dial: 4367 1 |i} & HELDORADO | Gith The Hoosier Hotshots Sat. March Ist. at 8.435 p.m. aren titer taper Careets SUNDOWN IN SANTA FE},
REFFSSSSSSSSSSSS SSS SS SESEaESSSISISVIVESIQWVIEESE EE EE ee a










FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1952





NEWS BRIEFS

twice Fresh
Penny Loaves

THE INCREASE in the price of

bread has brought anotber prob-
lem, It has been reported that
some of the local bread vendors

are buying stale loaves in large
quantities at a penny per loaf.

These vendors in turn heat the
loaves and sel} therr at three
cents each, the price of a fresh
loaf.

A housewife Who purchased ten
loaves made this complaint to an
Advocate reporter yesterday. She
said; I got some very hard loave
mixed with soft ones. I knew
once the hard loaves were siale.”

DURING the week large catches
of flying fish were brought into
the City Fish Market. Linet,, the
first boat to arrive with a catch
yesterday, supplied the market
with 365 pounds of shark and 60
pounds of dolphin. There were

many people waiting and the dol-
phin was quickly sold.
On Wednesday the Daphne

brought in 50 pounds of flying fish,
Sheila 30 pounds and Claudie 120
pounds. Nationwide 225 pounds of
albacore, Nash 310 pounds of
shark and Bluebird 45 pounds ot!
dolphin, ‘

THE BATHSHEBA type fishing
poat, which was started at the
grounds of the Fishery Office a
weeks ago, has been com-
pleted. It is now painted in at-
tractive colours. This boat will
be launched sometime ne xt wee k

Fitz Doughty designed and built
the boat. It is 21 feet long with a
seven-foot beam.

Workmen are preparing timbers
for the new fleet of boats which
will be built at the grounds, The
keels for these boats are expected
shortly.

ALBERT WEATHERHEAD 0!
Bay Street, St. Michael, reported
that his black ps inted bicycle,
valued $35. was stolen from out-
side the Phoenix Pharmacy, Broad
Street, between mid-day and 4.00
on Wednesday.



few

2m, :
, A SIX VOLT BATTERY was
stolen from motor car M-2268

while it was parked in the yard
of Hilary Marshall at Bush Hall,
St. Michael on Tuesday night. It
is owned by Ulric Gibbons of
Second Avenue, Bank Hall. Mer-
ton Richards of Bush Hall report-
ed the incident to the Police.

VIOLET HOPE of Second Ave-
nue, Bank Hall, reported that a
quantity of clothing valued $23.14
was stolen from her residence.
The clothing belongs to Kenneth
and Colvin Hope.

FIVE MOTORISTS were re-
ported for exceeding the speed
limit on Wednesday. There were
290 traffic offences on the Police
Reports. Of these, four people
were reported for not drawing up
close enough to the side of the
road, two for not confortming with
road signs, and for fatling to stop
at a major road,

On the previous day there were
27 traffic offences recorded, and
only one motorist was reported for
exceeding the speed limit,

POSTMAN NILES of Welches,
Christ Churéh, was injured in an
accident along Sea Rock Road,
Christ Church, on Wednesday. He
was taken to the General Hospital
and detained.

Also involved in the accident
was motor van X-13386 owned by
Chelmonte Dairy of Thornbury
Hill, Christ Church. Niles was rid-
ing his bicycle at the time of the
accident.

The front wheel of the cycle
was extensively domaged. The
head lamp and right front fender
of the van were also damaged.

SIX ACRES of second crop ripe
canes were burnt when a fire oc-
curred at Cleland Plantation, St.
Andrew at about. 8.15 p.m. on
Wednesd. y. They are the proper-
ty of the trystees of. the
plantation and were insured.

same







The fire extended to Greenland
Plantation w it burnt one
and a half acres of ripe eanes

property of Messrs. S. P. Musson,
Son & Co., Ltd.

DORIS ATKINS, a cook at
home of Mr. William

the
Robertson

of “Doverdsle’, Navy Gardens,
Christ Church, saw ‘an unknown
man , loitering near the eastern
window of the house at about

11.15 a.m. on Monday.

When the man discovered he was
Feen he ran away. Mr. Robertson
reported the incident to the Police.

N, E. WILSON of Fontabelie,





St. Michael, reported that seven
sheets of gsalvonteced or ‘
stolen trom hig yard On Monday.
They are valued $21.

TWELVE DOLLARS were
tolen from a larder at the home

of Theophilus Jemmott at West-
bury Road, St. Michael, on Mon-
day. The Police are making inves-
tigations,

ROBERTA HINDS of Welches,
St. Michael, reported that $17.48
in cash were stolen from her home
at about.mid-day on Monday.

A BATTERY valued $39 was
stolen from Messrs. McEnearney’s
Garage at Chapel Street, City,
sometime between Sunday and
Monday. It is the property of the





+» General

Judgment Awarded
In Damages Suit

In the Court of Original Juris-
diction yesterday His Honour
Mr H. A. Vaughan irded
judgment to the amount of
£11. 9s. 2d. to the plaintiff Gwen-
dolyn Grandison of Bush Hall,
St. Michael, in the case in which
she was asking for £50 damages
against Egbert Welch of Spoon-
er's Hill, St. Michael.

Mr. D. H. L.. Ward appeared
in the case on behalf of Welch.
zyrandison claimed that as a
sult of the defendant hitting her
donkey cart and also injuring
her on Hothersal Turning Road
on March 22, 1951, she suffered
much inconvenience and was
claiming the amount of £50
damages

Grandison
on



re-

that
fix-
cart

the

told the court
March 22 while she was

light to her donkey
wn Hothersal Turning Road,
defendant. hit her donkey cart
with a pick up which, he was
driving. After the accident she
was taken to the General Hospi-
tal and was detained there for
some time. At the time of the
accident her cart was filled with
potatoes and due to the accident
some of the potatoes were miss-

ing. After she came out of hos-
pital she- was forced to pay for
repairs to the cart and harness

and also had to attend a doctor

Grendison called on a witness
who was in the pickup with the
defendant. This witness said that
while the pick-up was travelling
along Hothersal Turning Road
he saw a donkey cart on the left
side of that road. He spoke to
the defendant who was drivins
and before he could tell him to
avoid the accident the pick-up
struck the donkey cart and
knocked it over on its side

The plaintiff was pulled from
under the cart in an unconscious
condition and taken to the Gen-
eral Hospital



40’- Imposed For
Bodily Harm

His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “‘A”, yesterday imposed a
fine of 40/- and 2/- costs to be
paid in 14 days or one month's
imprisonment with hard labour on
Louise Tull of Martinique, My
Lord’s Hill, for inflicting bodily
harm on Verona Worrell.

Tull appealed at the bar against
Mr. Griffith’s decision, Counsel in

the case were Mr. J. S. B. Dear
for Worrell and Mr. B. Niles for
Tull.

The offence it is alleged, was

committed on December 10. Wor-
rell told the Court that after an
argument the defendant rushed in
the road and beat her, also kick-
ing her on her body. She went to
Dr. Cummins.

A case brought by Tull charg-
ing Worrell with inflicting bodily
harm on her on December 10 was
dismissed on its merits by His
Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith.





A Token Of Respect

THE Christ Church Vestry stood
about 10 seconds in silence at their
meeting yesterday as a token of
respect for the late King George
VI. This was the Vestry’s first
meeting since the King’s death
The vestry also decided to send a
letter of sympathy to the Royal
Family. °



P.M. Exam. Held On
Stabbed Woman's Body

Dr. A. S. Cato performed a post
morvem examination at the Gen-
eral Hospital Mortuary on the
body of Gwendoiyn Clarke (36)
of New Orleans, St, Michael, yes-
terday.

Ciark wi imitted to the
Hospital about 6.30 p.m.





on February 20 suffering from
ias wounds. Ay inquest con-
earning her death will be heid
vy Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting
Coroner of Distsict “A” on Mon-
day February 25 at 2 p.m.
Meanwhil reports from the

Hospital say that the condition of



James Small (36) a butcher of
Fairfieli, St. Michael and who
v aiso admitted to the Hospital

with stab wounds has improved
ghtly.

The Police are holding Small in
connection with the death ot

Gwendolyn Clarke.

same firm. Mr. Fields reported the ;

theft to the Police.

CLOTHING and other articles
to the value of $8.74 were stolen
from the home of Arthur King at
Dayrells Hill, Christ Church
tween 8.15 a.m. and 5.00 p.m, on
Monday.

THE MOUNTED POLICE wil!
stage “The Musical Ride” when
the Barbados Police Force holds
its show at the Police Riding
School, District “A”, at 5.00 p.m.
on Tuesday, February 26.

Also included in the show will
be a Drill Display by the Precision
Squad and Beating the Retreat
by the Band and Drums.

be-

Enjoy Your Food





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



“You must explain to Fido in simple doggie language that he's not the only one who's
disenchanted with our Government's meat policy.”

To Be Considered
By Ch. Ch. Vestry

Mr, Fred Goddard ‘
notified the Christ Church Vestry
that at its next meeting he will
ask them to consider the ques-
tion of a cost of living allowance
for all its employees and pension-
ers,

He said that the Vestry



could

consider at the same time the
request of the parochial medical
officers for increases in thew

salaries.

Mr, Goddard gave notice of his
motion when the clerk read a
letter from the parochial medical
officers asking for an increase in
their salaries, He said that they
should see whether the medical
services given could be expanded
before the increase was made.

“T intended to put a motion that
we consider the cost of living al-
lowance of all employees of the
Vestry and parochial pensioners,”
he said, “It has been done by the
Government and the Vestry of St
Michael and this will anticipate
requests for increases from other
quarters.

“The cost of living has gone
up and they are entitled to it.

In arranging the estimates, we
can consider this cost of living
allowance.”

He added that they required
their medical officers to live in
the parish so that they could

conveniently attend the
the parish, It was nec ary to
have doctors living at strategic
points in the community and their
remuneration was intended to
cover that too.

Maximum Price
For Flour Will Be.
$9.04 Per 100 Lbs.

Local traders were during the
week informed by the Contraler
of Supplies that the ceiling price
of the 42,000 bags of flour which
are to be imported into the colony
during the next three months has
been fixed at $9.04 (B.W.I. Cur-

ney) per 190 lbs.

Applications for licences cover-
ing the importation of this flour
under the International Wheat
Agreement must reach the Con-
trol Office by 3.30 p.m. today.
These licences will be isued to im-
porters from whom quotations
have been received against whole-
silers signed confirmation notes
up to their maximum distribution
quotas.

The ceiling price of $9.04 per
100 lbs. is inclusive of fveight, in-
surance, duty, exchange based on
13.9%, Bank Charges and all other
charges.

Any rebate allowance or reduc-
tion of any kind must also be
shown on the Shippers’ Invoices.

yeople of









Waterfront Busy

Two schooners were also being
laden with shipments of soft
stones for British Guiana, and the
M.V. Moneka which arrived yes-
terday war discharging her ca
which included twenty-four crates
of fresh fruit,

There was a steady flow of busi-
ness yesterday morning on. the
waterfront of the outer basin of
the careenage. ,

This extra stir was chiefly duc
to the fact that men were en~
gaged in loading lighters with
2,500 puncheons of molasses whica
the “Canadian Cruiser” will be
taking to St. John, New Bruns-
wick,



aca

——
Ie
ri

Ee

C.0.L, Allowances Death By Misadventure

A verdict of death by misad-



venture returned by a nine-
man jury to His Worship Mr.
G. B, Griffith, Acting Police Coro-

ner of District “A”, when the in-
quiry into the circumstances sur-
rounding the death of Hugh Wick.
ham, an 1l-month-old infant of
Whitehall, St. Michael, was con-
cluded yesterday.

Hugh Wickham was taken to
the General Hospital on February
3 suffering from burns on the
lower part of his back. He died
on February 16.

Dr. A. S. Cato who performed
the post mortem examination at
the General Hospital Mortuary
said that the deceased was identi-
fied to him by Esther Wickham.

The apparent age of the child
was one year and death had oc-
curred for about six to ten hours.

There were extensive burns on
the lower part of the back while
the lungs were congested. The
heart was normal,

“In my opinion death was due
to tetanus and complicated burns”,
Dr. A. S. Cato said.

Mother’s Evidence
Esther Wickham mother of th¢
dead child, said that on February
8 she was cooking at her house
in Whitehall, St. Michael. There
was a coal pot on the ground with

a pan of boiling ifer on it
“After picking some peas I went
outside and while 1 was washing
the peas I heard a cry in the
house, On going inside the house
I saw my child lying on the ground
of the kitchen, The pan of water
was overturned and part of the
child’s clothing was wet with the
boiling water, I took up the child





said that her child was about 11
months old and had not started to
walk yet. The coal pot was placed
onthe ground with the water on

at.

While she was outside, there
was no one in the house except
the child.

ANTI-FRANCO
DEMONSTRATIONS

LONDON, Feb, 20.

Anmti-Franco demonstrators
showered leaflets from the bal-
cony of the Stoll theatre last
night at the opening performance
of “Songs and dances of Spain.”
tefore the show opened, demon-
strators left the theatre shouting
Anti-Franco slogans, ‘Leaflets
protested the execution of nine
men in Barcelona recently.

One woman was ejected from
the theatre during the perform-
ance, The shouting stop; when
police arrived and the s con-
tinued. —UP.



Accepts Transfer

!
From Our Own Correspondent) |
ANTIGUA, Feb. 14. |

Mr. J. Knox, Federal Engineer, |
has accepted an appointment on
transfer, in the Colonial Engin- |
eering Service, to the post of!
Senior Executive Engineer in the
Public Works Department of the
Colony of North Borneo. It is not
et known, however, when Mr
nox will leave Antigua to as-
sume the duties of his new pe
In the meanwhile, action has :
taken to recruit the services of 2



and carried it to the General

Hospital, Wickham told the

Court. approved by the Secretary of
To the jury Esther Wickham State.

Chase away
coughs?

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FROM ALL GOOD CHEMISTS AND STORES

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Agents ey}







>
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S

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under a Colonial Development and

Welfare Scheme which has been
'

London Express Service



Canes Burnt At
Belle And Lear’

TWO cane fires which burnt for
about 244 hours and 2 hours re-
spectively occurred at the Belle
Plantation and Lears Plantation,
St. Michael, yesterday evening.

The one at the Belle started at
about 5 o’clock, burning an unes-
timated quantity of ripe and plant
eane and trash, and burnt itself
out at about 7.15 o'clock.

The canes and trash were the
property of Hon, Gerald Lascelles,

The other fire which started at
about 5.15 o’clock, burnt 9 acres
of third crop ripe canes at Lears
This also burng itself out at about
6.15 o'clock,

These canes were the property
of Applewhaites Plantation, and
the damage is covered by insur-
ance with the Barbados Fire In-
surance Company.

The Fire Brigade were notified,
but did not turn out in either case
there being no imminent danger
to houses,

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| Harbour Log
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PAGE THREE

Air Traffic







ARRIV ALS—TUFSDAY
i . G e
Sch. Mary E . inidad
R.. Sch. B fF
ful Coun Al
Sch, Mand DEPARTURES—-TUESDAY
Lucille M To St, Lucia Noe \ t 1 Amy
B To Trinidad r
t Vie Ramd c J . E
Ving Edgehill, Wire Ching, Rosita
Zz Rar } Clinekett
Terh t Tyrmaitt
ARRIVALS Gi da Gill, Kay Gill, Ashley Gill,
M.V. Sunrover, 4573 f lan G Adelaide Duke,
A. Me Viear, f Jot 4 Gwer Pi Yr Eve yr
$8.8. Canadi c n I and
Capt. V. N. Clarke k
S.S. Tista, 4,280 t
from Martiniq
DEPARTURES w be Gener
M.V. Benny 12 id
Pederson, for T ad Px ! a
Sch. W. L. I eit ‘ at > a
Joseph, for Do he 26th F
Sch. Philip H —_—_—_—
Capt. Sealy, for r
$8.8. Columbie, 7,381 tons net, Capt Den ‘ Mont
Dupont, for Trir i s and § M.Y
S.S. Wayfare 45a t € c will be ¢ ed at General
L. Harriman, f « ne
Mail at Reg ed Mail
Ord ) on

Mails for § ' i
s

Parcel Mail at
Registered Mail at
Mail at 9 am. on the

Mails for St, 1

KEEP
SLIM |.

4i/
Joy will be closed f
Office as under Lh
Parcel Mail a Re
neon Ordi



2nd February





andl











Keep yor dren
Maiis for St. Lax s 2 , s
and Aruba by the M.V. Dae the healthy wey. Do w ons
be closed at the General Post Office all over the w« are ke
under Bile Beans, 3 teas t .
Parcet Mail at k con‘irm ’
February, Registe Ma t 0 i ad
and Ordinary Mail at 9 arn :
February, 1952 > cca
| thet
| Maile for Dominik Aritiy N t Dile Peans
serrat, Nevis and St, Kitts by the M.V eo: veel eae
j Caribbee will be closed at G Mania al /
Post Office as under of energy
Parcel Math at 12 nd strractively
and Ordinary M | Start aking

Mail at 2 p.m
|p m, on the 26th Februa 19

Madeira, United Kingd
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for
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS #9 ADVOCATE

Gane 8 SS 2 St Fone

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

Friday, / February

22,

PARKING

THE parking of cars in Bridgetown
has been controlled and is under the
supervision of car attendarits employed
by the Highways and Transport Depart-
ment. In addition a car park’ run by the
Barbados Automobile Association is in
great demand by car owners. Because
of the rigid control of parking sites and
of the introduction of “no entry” signs
and of “no parking” streets the flow of
traffic ir Bridgetown has improved and
except for certain peak periods is as free
as can reasonably be expected in a city
whose streets were not designed for motor
vehicles.

1952

It would be wrong, however, to suggest
that no further improvement is possible.
There is need now for refreshing the |
minds of motorists as to the meaning of
the red circles in no-parking streets: or
perhaps it would be better to erect discs
with the words “no parking” in the same
way as discs are erected with the words
“no entry”:

No motorist will enter a street where
he or she sees “no entry” but it is certain
that no motorist will refrain from enter-
ing a street where there is a black or red
dise.

That is why the number of motorists
who park in no parking streets is on the
increase. It is asking too much of a motor-
ist to remember for ever that it is forbid-
den ‘to park in streets where there are no
“no parking” signs. The red bands even
when they are easily visible do not have
the same effect as the simple command
“NO PARKING”.

In one respect the authorities remain
intractable. They will not admit the un-
desirability of allowing taxis to clutter
up the car.park opposite the B.M.L.A.
building. There is adequate room for |
Yaxis~in the Lower Green Park, the ex-
Central Foundry and the Park behind St.
Michael’s Cathedral. An installation of
telephones at these three parks would
allow taxi drivers to be called from any
point in the city to where they were
required within two minutes. What taxi-
user would resent a two-minute wait ?

Yet another improvement might be
made with respect to “no parking” streets.
Although traffic flows more easily as a
result of the institution of ‘“no parking”
streets, the number of “no parking” streets
leads to a concentration on car parks.
There is an appreciable percentage of car
drivers who visit the city and park for
periods not exceeding 20 minltes. If they
utilise existing car park accommodation
they restrict the number of regular daily
cars that can find car park accommodation.
If they were allowed to park in two or
three streets for periods not exceeding 20
minutes, the flow of traffic in Bridgetown
might be further facilitated. But should
this idea prove acceptable to the authori-
ties the sign granting this permission
should read “Parking for 20 minutes only.”

Tourist Attractions

WHEN the Mauretania arrives in Bar-
bados next week many of its more than
700 passengers will attend a musical ride
of the Barbados Mounted Police at Dis-
trict A Police Station.

The Mauretania will remain until mid-
night and the ride will begin at 5 pm. A
small admission fee will be charged and
residents and other tourists are invited
to attend. The profits from the entertain-
ment will be paid into a fund for provid-
ing recreational facilities for the Barba-
dos Police Force.

The Commissioner of Police is to be
commended for his initiative and enter-
prise in promoting an entertainment
which will assist in publicising Barbados
while. being of direct benefit to local
policemen. His perseverance with the
proposal that a detachment of the Bar-
bados Police Force should visit Canada is
also praiseworthy and it is encouraging
to hear that a visit may be made this year.

Next month visitors to Barbados as well
as residents will have an opportunity of
seeing the flowers and vegetables of the
island at an exhibition which will be
staged at the Drill Hall.



Many Barbadian flowers flourish best |
in the privacy of home gardens:

By attending this exhibition tourists
who see the island only in public places
will have a chance to appreciate the
beauty of many local flowers. It is to be
hoped too that the Barbados Players are
going to stage “Twelfth Night” in the open
before the tourist season ends. This week
people are leaving Barbados to visit Trini-
dad’s Carnival. Police rides, flower shows |
and open air theatres may in future years |
prove effective magnets for drawing |
people from other territories to our
shores,



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1952



isive you John Cunningham

John Cunningham, Elizabethan
adventurer. Mark the name, mark
the deeds, for both will appear
in history books as yet unwritten.

In the third month of Queen
Elizabeth’s reign the Comet air-
liner will start the first jet pas-

enger service of all time.

That will be the day of triumph
for 34-year-old John Cunningham,
the fair-haired young man who
first took the Comet into the air
and then blazed a trail of glory
and excitement across Europe and
North Africa, shattering records
as he went,

I pick him as a man with the
Elizabethan spirit. In single com-
bat he shot down 20 enemy planes
during the war, and in time of
peace he has harnessed to com-
merce his skill and courage and
love of adventure.

Flight of the Comet through the
Empire skies may be seen as an
augury of things to come in the
New Elizabethan Age. For the
whole of space remains to be con-
quered.

A Sign

Elizabeth IL., by her first action
as Queen, gave us a symbol for
this New Age.

Swift, high, and sure she flew
across forest and desert, moun-
tain and sea, from African colony
to Empire capital. The plane that
bore her home was an Empire
plane, an Argonaut built in Can-
ada and driven by British engines,

What a sign is there. For
nothing is more certain to bring
prosperity and greatness to the
Empire than full, courageous, and
vigorous use of the airplane.,

Airplanes, fleets of them, can
fill the nation’s coffers in time
of peace, and strike down the
Queen’s enemies in time of war.
But they cannot be strong in war
unless they are strong in peace.

Study the pattern under the first
Elizabeth. Her subjects took to
the seas, with her active encour-
agement, Today the same oppor-
tunities lie before us in the skies,
and particularly in the Empire

skies,
Riches Wait,
Take Canada, incalculable rich-

By Group Captain
HUGH DUNDAS

es lie beneath the snows of her

vast northern territories, . where
natural barriers impede t pro-
ress of surface transport. But
airplanes know no barriers, Al-
ready they are busy above that
sub-Arclic El Dorado

Using delicate electronic instru-
ments they plot the contours of
mineral layers. They carry men,
machinery nd supplies to out-
lying ¢ and bring the mer-
chandi back to the cities of the
south.

I will give you the name of one
man who has seen the vision. He
is Sir Roy Dobson, the hard-head-

ed Yorkshireman who rose to be
managing director of A. V. Roe,
one of Britain’s greatest airplane
firms.

After the war he went to Tor-
onto, and there, on the fringe of
the northern territories he plant-
ed an offshoot of the parent firm,
to produce planes and engines for
the Empire.

As in Canada, so in Africa and
Australia. British possessions in
Africa could alone supply the
world with coal for centuries to
come. In Australia vast prairies
await the cattle and crops which
could feed the Empire.

When the skies above these
iands hum with the coming and
going of merchant planes, hump-
ing men and supplies over the
wastes and bringing out the beef
and the minerals, Britain will be

great again.
There is another man who has



grasped ‘hese opportunities, He
is Sir Geoffrey de Havilland,
whose family firm has_ branches
established in South Africa and

Australia

But Sir Geoffrey, like Sir Roy,
can do no more than provide the
opportunity for others, They must
wait for an upsurge of spirit and
enthusiasm before their dreams
come true,

Then airplane factories all over

the Empire will buzz with activ-
tity, as ihe shipyards around our

Coasts buzzed 400 years ago.

Young men with flying in their |
nearts will have opportunity un-|

limited to do and dare as air

merchants as air warriors—|
either or h, as occasion de-
mands,

|

It’s Exciting ...

Those are the men it is hard to!
name. They are among us, these
New Elizabethans, but they have
not yet emerged. Though they
may dream, they may not act.

For the State became the chief
post-war customer of their air-
plane makers, and the State was
not adventurous. Production of
planes fell off and prices rose,

See the result. Today, with
trading opportunities abounding |
ond untapped, and with the
Queen’s enemies strong and,
hreatening, there are not enough
planes or fliers either to take up|
the challenge of adventure or to|
face the dangers of war. But the)
nucleus is there.

Britain’s Sir Frank Whittle gave

ATOM GUARD SET
ON THE PORTS

By R. M. MacCOLL

WASHINGTON.

| ALL America’s big ports are under 24-
jhour guard against any attempt to smuggle
atom bombs into the country for a sabotage-
jendeousee attack.
| This disclosure was made by Chester
|Emerick, chief of the Customs Investigation
|Squad, to a Congress finance conimittee.

Part of Emerick’s evidence was given in
secret, but he said that the men guarding
|the ports had taken a course on atomic
| weapons at the Atomic Energy Commission’s
|testing grounds in New Mexico,
| And he added: “The guards are familiar
with the appearance of an atom bomb and
| its components, and can identify such things
| provided their construction is similar to the
| atomic weapons manufactured by our own
| Government.”

TOLD TO GET OUT

A Deportation Order was issued recently
|against Serge Rubinstein, 45-year-old Rus-
sian-born U.S. financier. He made millions of
dollars on Wall-street, was convicted in 1947

jof evading wartime call-up, and sentenced

to two and a half years’ imprisonment. He
may appeal against deportation.

Admiral Alan Kirk, just retired at 64 as
America’s Ambassador to Moscow, takes on
the job of running the American Committee
for the Liberation of the Peoples of Russia,

{ncorporated. It is a privately financed con-

cern to coach refugees from Russia to con-
duct psychological warfare against the
Soviets.

Dorothy Lamour is making her first

3roadway appearance in a decade, at the
noxy Theatre. She is wearing a bead version

of that sarong that swished to fame in the

ln ’
the world a practical gas turbine | Crosby -Hope “Road” films.

engine for jet-plane propulsion,
and today British scientists still
design the best jets in the world.

Not long ago it seemed that we
had reached the limit in airplane
performance. . The sound barrier
stood in the way of progress,
mysterious and deadly. That, too,
has been stormed and beaten
down.

It’s Wonderful

Last September, at Farnborough
Airfield, thousands of startled
spectators saw .a swept-winged
bullet flash past a few feet from
the ground. A moment later they
heard a whoosh and a crack. That

was test pilot Neville Duke taking |

Britain’s new fighier through the
sound barrier—and just in front of
their noses.

GLOVES ARE OFF

Wow !—the gloves are coming off fast in
| the presidential warm-up. The other day,
/ Truman flicked hard at Democratic Senator
|Estes Kefauver, of Tennessee—who is going
all out for the presidency in this year’s
|election (Kefauver is the man who swept to
national fame-with all of those TV’d crime
hearings last year).

And now Kefauver, in a New Hampshire
speech, smashes back with some very blunt
remarks about how the “moral tone” of a
|politician is set by his early associations.
He does not name the President — but
,no American needs telling that he is refer-

There is @ man with the spirit|“I2g to the fact that in his early days Tru-

for the times—a man to put
alongside Cunningham. What men
to have among us, what a time to
be young!

What.an Age to grow up in!

The Doctors Who Won=And Lost

WAS the King’s operation
really necessary? Did it lead
to his death? I have been
asked those questions scores of
times in the last three days.
The answers are “Yes” to the

first question; “No” to the second

The truth is that the operation
saved the King from a_ painful
and lingering death. But for the
accident of a blood-clot there was
no reason to suppose that he had
not been cured,

It is now possible to tell the
full story of what really happened
during the King’s operation. a

When the King’s doctors be-
came disturbed by his condition
early in September, Mr. (now Sir)
Clement Price Thomas, Britain’s
leading chest surgeon, was so con-
cerned by the result ‘of his first
examination -— coupled with re-
ports he had received from Dr.
Peter Kerley, the chest radiologist
—that he decided to make a direct
examination of the King’s lung
through a tube passed down
through the mouth.

Tests—and a False Name

At this examination the sur-
geon took samples of tissue for
laboratory examination. They

were sent to two pathologists at
famous London hospitals A fic
titious name and description were
attached but the pathologists did
not doubt the patient's real identi-

ty. They reported the presence
xf cancer in the tissues,

On Friday, September 21, th¢
Queen was told that the King

was suffering from a cancer which
had caused inflammation of the
lung. The only possible treatment
was the removal of the lung
and the operation must be per-
formed immediately.

The Queen wore the shock
bravely and said she had every
confidence in the doctors, The
only other person told officially
was Princess Elizabeth At no
time did the King ever know the
exact reason for the operation,
although he must have suspected
the truth.

Threat To The Vocal Nerve

At the operation on the morn-
ing of Sunday, September 23, Mr.
Price Thomas was assisted by Mr.
Charles Drew—his chief assistant
At Brompton Hospital—and Mr.
Peter’ Jones, the Brompton regis-
trar. Dr. Robert Machray, also of
the Brompton team, administered
the anaesthetic.

The King lay on his right side,
and sections of two ribs
removed to give the surgeon
access to remove the left lung

The operation involves tying
off the main air passage to the





lung and the left pulmonary
artery, and veins—two blood
vessel which carry half the

blood to the body. They must be
tied close to the heart

Before this can be done “the
lung must be freed all round to
the place where the blood vesseis
enter from the heart. One of the
structures in this region whic
must be preserved is the recur-
rent laryngeal nerve
trols the voice. The nerve, which
looks like a piece of linen thread







were *

which con- 1

By a Harley-Street Specialist

is delicate and runs a curious
course. It starts in che neck,
goes down as the lung develops,
and returns back into the neck.
About it are many plands which
can become inflamed and con-
gealed, making the discovery of
the nerve very difficult,

It took Mr. Price Thomas one
hour to reach this stage in the
operation. The difficully is that
when the surgeon gets so far, he
might find it impossible to get the
lung away. The reason is that
the tumour may stretch into the

heart.

In the King’s case, Mr.
Thomas was half-lucky. There
was a mass of tissue affected,
and while he was sure he could

remove the lung, he ran the risk

Price

of cutting ‘the vital nerve and
rendering the King. voiceless.
So ne called Dr, Geoffrey

Marshall, the chest specialist, and
Sir Horace Evans into the oper-
ating theatre. The three agreed
that, in spite of the risk, the
operation must go on. Fortunately,
the surgeon’s skill enabled him to
preserve the nerve,

About tne third day, afer the
King had spoken his first words,
Mr., Price Thomas and Sir Horace
Evans visited him. The King’s
temperature ‘was normal. His pulse
was good.

“This is
Price Thgn
the King
leeping

The King opened his eyes and
smiled faintly, “Yes,” he said,
“for the surgeons!”

His Majesty
siderate patient
came stronger
during and
showed that,
King
had
lung

Had there been no operation
he would quickly have become
bed-ridden, emaciated, develongd
a high fever, had difficulty in
breathing and probably would
not have lived long.

That is why the operation was
necessary—if only as a palliative
In one in three cases to-day the

wonderful,”
looking
he lay

said Mr.
down at
apparently

as

was a most ‘con-
He quickly be-
But examination
after the operation
not only was the
suffering from cancer, he
also a large abcess in the

Clerks Need Improvement
To the Editor, The Advocate;

SIR,--I read the plea from a
clerk for better wages, but I say
better service is needed first.”
The majority of clerks are a dis-
untied lot. Some dress better





an their customers. Some of the
so-called sales ladies do more
posing than selling. Why don’t
they try to give better service,
and business would improve. A
“don't carish” attitude will not get
the world along. The King was

loved for his great service to the
nation, and we should aim at
ideals that are not backed by

dollars but fer the benefit of man-
kind. “Manners maketh map.”
SHOPPER.

Thanks

uld like through th!
thank all those
wer to an appeal in
, Subscribed to the

SIR,—I she
who
these
funds



expectancy of life may be as much |
as 10 or more years. Probably
such patients are completely cured |

But did the operation eventual- |
ly lead to the King’s death? Again, |
the answer it: No,

—L.E.S. |

;man was a close friend and associate of
| ‘Boss” Pendergast, of Kansas City, whose
!-2putation was none too savoury.
The influential Washington Post takes to
|.ask Russell Kingman, president of the U‘S.
Lawn Tennis Association, and Frank
Shields, non-playing captain of America’s
Davis Cup team, for criticising Frank Sedg-
|man’s acceptance of a cash wedding present
from Australian fans.

“Whatever their validity, these observa-
| tions seem ill-advised on several counts,”

Three Problems For Doctors says the Post. “They have an infelicitous
The King died from coronary} ring, coming, as they do, from the losers

thrombosis ( a clot in one of the}
heart arteries). This was a risk
which was present and had to be
taken, It is caused by a disease
of the arteries such as Berger's
Disease, in which the main symp-
toms are felt in the leg. Disease
of the arteries leaves a rough sur-
face on the walls, and there the
blood clots, cutting off the supply
to the heart. Death is virtually
instantaneous and without pain,
Consider the problem of the
King’s doctors when they were
making up their minds about the
advice w give him. They had to
consider:
(1).+The
affected,
(2).—The King was known to
be suffering from severe arterial
disease for which he was oper-

lung was already

ate@ upon on March 12, 1949,
Improvement in his legs was
better than is usual following)

this operation, but he was more
than ordinarily liable to coronary
thrombosis. That risk had to be
faced.

(3).—If the lung were not re-|
moved, the King would go pro-|
gressively downhill. He would)
suffer great pain and eventually
he would die through the spread- |
ing of the tumour to the heart or.
the brain.

Recovery Was Mmazing

Examination of the lung after
the operation left no reason to
doubt that the whole of the
tumour had been removed. Sub-
sequent X-ray examination
showed that the other lung was
completely free from _ infection,

and that his convalescence had |

been exceptional,

Only ten days ago the doctors
saw the King and then pro-
nounced him fit and well. They
were not to know—nobody on

‘earth could have known—that a|

clot was suddenly to form in an
artery of the heart bringing his
life to an end.

of the







St. Nicholas E. O, Church.

The following donations are
acknowledged with thanks,

L. A. Lynch 4, ch ecx $50.00
Mrs. L. Yearwood 1.12
Mr. H, Wright ...... 60
Mrs. Ruth Howell -24
Mr. H. Richards 1.00
Anon - a < igen +25
Mr. L. Cools®,. vs... 24
Anon oe CER Sas -50
Edgar Ellis ........ -50
Say HU y.. ea caus’ 60
E, Greaves ..\....... 25
Master Gill ........ 12
A poor child .08

vards of black and Mrs. T. R.|
Evans nine yards of white cloth.
The above donations have given}
us a good start and we hope othe;
will help us to spread the Gospel
this little village.
DATE: 18th February, 1952. }
C. BARROW (Deaconess).

and are likely to dissipate the reputation fo:
good sportsmanship earned by the Ameri-
cans in Australia.”
POODLE AND SHE

Congressmen are inured to some remark-
able requests from their constituents (one
woman wanted help to find a husband). But
a Mid-Western Senator reeled when a
woman wrote to say that she possessed a
fine French poodle (female), had noticed in
the paper that Madame Bonnet, the French
ambassador’s wife, also had a_ pedigree
ooodle (male), and was wondering if the
Senator could use his influence to bring
about a canine encounter. .

THE HUMAN TOUCH

Robert Sanders, aged 35, who comes from
Loogootee, Indiana, is known across Ameri-
2a as “The Man with the Ticking Head.”

But the insurance companies are getting
awfully fed up with all that ticking and he
has been arrested in Cheyenne, Wyoming,
pleading guilty to obtaining 400 dollars
(£142) fraudulently. Say the indignant in-
surance people who have dished out 28,000
dollars (£10,000) to Bob since 1928: “He
can make his head tick at will.”

Eéypt And Britain
May Talk

HAROLD GUARD
LONDON, Feb. 21.
BRITISH officials said Thursday that they
are optimistic concerning the possibility of
talks being started in Cairo on the Anglo-
Egyptian dispute. There was no official com-
ment on Egyptian Premier Ali Maher
Pasha’s reported statement that Egypt must
enter into “speedy negotiations’ with
Britain and that he favoured a collective
security’ Pact with the West. “This state-
;ment was not made officially to the British
|Government. It reached us only through
the Press and therefore calls for no official



By

!
|



Messra DaCodin & Co. gave st jcomment,” a Foreign Office spokesman said.
-ssts DaCosta ., gave six!

He said Britain is ready to start negotia-
tions “at any time” and that has been made
known to the Egyptian Government several
times. The Egyptian Premier knows he has
only to lift a finger and negotiations could
start at any time.”—U.P.

|

|
|
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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22,

1952











wonreco Bay $1,737 NEEDED TO COMPLETE PAVILION AND FIELD 3

AIRFIELD BEING
EXTENDED

Returning to Barbados on
Tuesday after a four weeks’
tour embracing Antigua and
St. Kitts, British Honduras,
Guatemala, New Orleans and
Miami, and Jamaica, Wing
Commander Lawrence Egg-
lesfield, Director General of
Civil Aviation, told the
Advocate yesterday that the

Ch. Ch. Ves

try Will Ask

Government For Grant

approach Government for
work,

$1,737 to defray the cost of

; now reouirocd to complete the establishment of the

parish’s pavilion and playing field at Sarijeant’s Village.
This was agreed to on the motion of Mr. Charles Mc

Kenzie, Churchwarden and Chairman of the Playing Field

Committee after he had presented the Vestry with the

second interim report of th

o Committee

4 Christian Principles Reaffirmed
THE Christ Church Vestry yesterday decided At Moral Rearmament Meeting

LEADING OFF discussion at the Barbados Press Club

last Wednesday evening, Mr
ed the recent Assembly en
Miami, said that ‘
sions were
attempt to

reached.

Ronald G. Mapp, who attend-
Moral Re-armament held at

it was not a conference at which deci-
It was to put it simply, rather an
reaffirm the four ehristian principles of hon-





Paper Making
Industry Muy Be
Suitable For B. W.1.

¢ . esty, ‘purity, unselfishness and love.
Montego Bay Airfield at Ja- The Vestry hopes to open the will be responsible for making The Assembly, Mr. Mapp said, -
maica “is now being extend- P!aying field officially next month. <=r»ngements for the hire of the pointed to the fact that the world cs Mr. George Wright, Director
ed to a length 5 This progress report which was Pavilion and Playing Field, sub- was passing through a cris + of Trinidad Trade Co. and Attor-
g sufficient to b veaienine ita : g gh a crisis in Tra ‘
take all existing tv f ai adopted by the Vestry included a ject to the rules made by the every aspect of life, social, poli- 2 ; ney of Furness Withy and Co
& types of air- conaecnsed statement. showing the Vestry, and to ensure that the tical as well as economic, and as , accompanied by Mr. O. S. Papin-

craft, and} the Government
are most anxious to take

amounts voted. and expended un-

der ‘the various heads, and

rules are observed by persons tc
whom it is rented, A caretaker



a result, people were confused as
to how they should act or go about


























eau, Economic Adviser to the
Government of Trinidad, returned










DRINK & ENJOY



similar actio separately, an estimate of the will also be appointed and it is things % to. Trinidad last night by
n at Palisadoes : PP : .
(Kingston) ? amounts still required to complete proposed to pay him a salary ot “If human beings would live up B.W.LA. after attending as
Beginning his tour in th Lee- the work. $10.00 per week to these four principles, not only observer and delegate respec-
ward Isiands, the Civil Avi ti - The Vestry passed ‘a vote of +. Application has been made {n their individual lve ut af tively, the technical conference
Chief advised the Adsainigtraters appreciation to the Playing Field to the Elec Supply Corp. for their relationships with each other on industrial development at
regarding the drafting of airfi id Committee for the manner in the installation of the electric in the home, in the workshop, and Puerto Rico.
arid acnidees stiuielena: aoe the which they handled the job. service, and they have replied in = = of life, this world aa ee and an Poeeny
i ‘ coe that they are not in < iti to Would be a better place in which $ 4 ere on Vednesda)
implementation of various Inter- The Report : n & position to et aed t evening by B.W.1.A. and we
ioe S The Report stated that the Go Sc at the present time. The ‘ live, and out of the present Ams abe, “Witt. and were
peas ot Ale Barve aor: ee Pavilion =e foceniy taken over @pPlication has, however, been Chaos, there might be found some Big Nuant Voie wb eee COOLIN
"Continuing eceeat eid to by the Committee on Wednesday ‘led by them until they are in a better way which might at least i tha ee bey y . eg G &
Af ca . a athe sition : : anal soint to ace,” f >» Managemen ommittee
Belize, he discussed the estab- 6 of this month. Mr. Evelyn the spine a instal the , Service. ; Better Way Of Life of the Trinidad Chamber of
lishment of an internal air ser- she dripac inne: eae oe ag ot tan. tor Sone aoe con yt Moral-Rearmament was trying rommerce and Chairman of the REFRESHING
ri i i e Supervisor were present. i years ce, an seen } as ying g » Cae era
_ in British _Honduras and wie ihe oplebtns of ths members the Committee have therefore in- %0 bring together diverse peoples seed oe Og ry gad
aires 4 | pane a to inspect (¢ the Committee that the work Cluded an estimate for the pur- from all parts of the world, and to recently established’ the “Simplex
fh ena Stan Patan ee hdd been well executed and in Chase of three (3) kerosene oj] direct them to rer way of life. Time Recorder Co., a textile fac-
mander Egglesfield mentioned accordance with the plans which Pressure lamps, them that they ould guide by tory by Safle Bros. from North T
5 : : had approved by the Vestry Equipment Needed RS eetebitescrni ry ott i Carolina and Rhode Island and
that five international airlines been app y those principles which the move-
and the Governor-in-Executive 7 they are to have the Myerson

serve Belize, providing direct com-
munication with Jamaica, New
Orleans, Mexico, Guatemala, and
British Honduras.
Routing Discussed
From Belize, he travelled by

Committee. -The work of levelling
the Field, making the road, lay-
ing the water pipes, enclosing
the field and digging the new
drainage well as envisaged by the

The money the Vestry now re-
quire for the completion of the
playing field is for such items a3
laying a water pipe on the grounds,
levelling the walk from the car

ment enunciates. There
new philosophy in it
Moral Re-armament was not
an anti-Communist Move-
ment. It was more positive
than tha’. It tried to show

was no



Mr, RONALD MAPP

succeed?

Can we change soci-
ety simply by changing econo-

Tooth Corporation to make false
teeth and distribute them in the
sterling area

Paper Making

’ ? ore stimates have Park at the entrance to the , mics, or can we change society There is a group of industries

Aviateca, a new Guatemalan Air- re ee an alae the Pavilion, seal-coating the road, that ats a p ges BB. by changing the individuals in St@tted by Sir Gerald Wight of

line, to Guatemala City where he coin Mr. J. A. Coleman, Painting a wire fence and ex- ganisation whic not ave it? All those went to form the Alston & Co., Ltd. under the

met\the British Minister, Pro- SUPervision ao ae """ tending the two steps the entire 8% ideology which was superior hig question, Many delegates, !#Me of Caribbean Development |

ceeding from there to New Orl ~ Inspector of Roads. | leneth of the buil ir . Be side to that of Communism would of course, especially those from © Ltd. comprehending 4s

aid Misr. he had Samttiins peer ge, Sen? paeanie, peri ie eta a aaa oer fall, Many speakers had a Europe, were clearly concerned brewery which is being main}: Do People Really
it : $4 i : . al verty ‘ *hethe -al-Rear “CESS a gl ' Pantinlins

the U.S. Civil Aeronautics Au- provide a car park; this was not items’ of equipment as a lawa eumneaea Pret it is fatile to as jen» aap Moral-Rearma- successful, a glass manufacturin

thorities, whose Air Control areas

change the world

plant which is in operation an



2 ; in the original estimates. â„¢ower, hand roller, netball posts, : : fn getline : :

are adjcont to the Jematen Gone (USN, "Me ona Tue table tennis table and scree? yomett@ BEAE the Communist from soing clear over tothe & paper ‘and paper pup teeor’| Gall Me Crabby?”
Ok: area, eng discussed the of the new suck well has con- practice net, — ; Ideologically, one thing which They who were concerned with Whilst in Puerto ies, he ici "
routing and control of aircraft siderably exceeded the estimate. Mr. Fred Goddard said he had was stressed by the Conference the middle way, the way of social- that he saw Ltt wagner a0 i j
through the Region. In accordance with the experience great pleasure in seconding the was that if they tried to shatter ism, must have moral faith if they oo * onion » i Sang fat Do ide somerines feel that people are
Returning to Jamaica, Wing gained in digging the first well, mation for approaching Govern- Communism without something to were to last in this world. Most pod . which aie walt: | beginning to think you are high-strung
Commander Eggiesfield discussed which had to be abandoned ment, fill the gap, it would still con- of the Leaders in the Labour Party orate. ys ak incr naa — always tense and nervous —so that —
in detail with the Government, the eventually, it was estimated that He said that all the details had tinue to flourish, because the Movement in Great Britain had a) yo. Pe eer eh ee | you fly off the handle easily ?
policy to be adopted regarding 4 proper suck would have been been gone into, the Churchwarden masses of the people were not go- religious impulse, many of them bagasse. ;

airfields. “Montego Bay airfield,” yeached at about forty (40) feet, had made it clear as to what was ing back to the ideology of the were sincere Methodist and sin- An industry of this type he said

he said, “is now being extended whereas in fact, this new well then required and they might ap- right, even though they did not cere fighters against oppression, i8ht be suitable for the British Your Nerves Can Play Strange Tricks on You!

to, a length sufficient to take all

existing types of aircraft and the sixty (60) feet before reaching the necessary funds, ism could make the world a bet- ent questions which the “Press” bagasse, a by-product of sugar, Eenlonuereas teat nee un ie - oe Crying pociece
Government are most anxious to g suck. The Committee had visited the ter place. should ask itself, He asked: “Are Provided that the Puerto Rican al for a high-stru yomaty’ si Aaientne Vigeatity ee
take similar action. at Palisadoes a Th expenditure under this site two weeks ago a Te a we as members of the Pre pr expériment proves successful aoeat or a high-strung womans tonic containin Vitamin Bi, iron
e Ss r yeeks ¢ é vas sik i , rs e Press pre- , ; Naiae , licate nervous syste a . ede inerd ive
(Kingston) .” head includes the cost of digging seen that those things mentioned A New Spirit pared to acquiesce in spreading The Manager of the Puerto ol haeane? sapeeiaie. during fre De Ge Fone taees
The great difficulty was to find the first well, now abandoned. were still wanted and they want- Moral-Rearmament was not, untruths—-spreading more propa- Rican factory, a competent prac- functional changes she faces in to help you, too, when you feel edgy
stable foundations at Palisadoes The amount expended over and ed to open it as soon as possi- therefore, as far as he saw, a poli- ganda in order to achieve a com- tical one, said that manutackiny girlhood, young motherhood and upset or a bundle of nerves. Get the
vnd investigations were still pro- above the original estimate has ble tical group assuming the name of fortable life, or because we want Of paper from bagasse, is still middle life, That's when ‘a good large “economy size” today. The
ceeding to how com= been drawn from the other heads morality and trying to fight Com- to play up to capital? Are we in its experimental stages anc tonic, like Dr. Chase’s Nerve Food, name #'Dr, Chase” is your assurance,
struction could best be under- where a saving has been effected, Opening Of Field munism, Jt was simply trying to Pree 1a live ‘up to what a that he could give no Informa- can do you 80 much good by helping 21
taken without the costs reaching as well as the balance unspent A committee had been appointed bring a new spirit into the lives Press should be, and the standards tion at present as to its prac- to restore your nervous energy. 5
astronomical figures. of $200.00 for equipment etc. AN to make arrangements for the of a ue soeey There were : ie be oa Setting the lead ticability on a commercial scale, ft will help you feel better, look f as
° " ; . no rules, dues, salaries or mem- to public morality? a relter, rest better at night. e 5
Search Carried Out order has been placed through opening of the field and further. y ; al rt : | ' bd °
An exhaustive search had been thq Social Welfare Officer for details would be given later, As Whip attached to it It was Our Mission In Life | During the last fifty years, thou-

carried out in an endeavour to
find somewhere else in the reason-
able vicinity of Kingston, but
Palisadoes had _ such infinitely
better operational conditions than
any other potential site that a
move to another location should
only be considered if no other
solution could be found,



had to be carried to a depth of

fifty (50) steel chairs and $300.00
deposited with the Accountant
General against the order.

The amounts voted under the
various heads and the amounts
spent, were set out in the report.
The heads were: Erecting Pa-
vilion, Enclosing the field, Mak-
ing roads and turning in water,
Levelling field, digging new suck,

ply to Central Government for

it was their first playing field,
he hoped .that every member of
the Vestry would be there on that

occasion.

They were hoping to establish
another playing field in another
part of the parish, and the ex-
perience they had gained from
the establishing of this one would

feel that the ideology of Commun-

obvious that many of those who
attended the Assembly and sub-
scribed to M.R.A. felt that wealth
had a_ responsibility to society,
and if that responsibility was not
earried out, wealth would be
smashed in the long run, and they
would lose all they possessed,

It was foolish to think that Com-
munism can be fought with arms,

Mr. Mapo posed certain pertin-



He counselled: “If we mistake
our true mission in life, it would
have a very serious effect on this
part of the’ world, If we are
aware of our responsibility in this
part of the world, we will set a
good example to the Press in other
parts of the world. There were
certain principles and standards
which the Press had to uphold

West Indies to make use of the

“TISTA’”’? CALLS FROM
NEW ORLEANS

The SS. Tista arrived in Carlisle



j
Bay yesterday from New Orleans }+\\

via Martinique, Among her carg

were 2,500 bags of flour, 31)
packages of corn meal 29 package

f pickled pork and snouts and 399
packages of dairy feed,









it
\

ands ef Canadian women of all
ages heve gone safely and happily

NERVE FOOD





HARRISON'S | tow s





The Wing Commander said Equi ie atatee aan and Bis help them to make the other bet- because it was an ideology. = of those indeed were the principles Y \
that on returning to Barbados, he uipment, ¢ s rey vin, vere M.R.A's slogans was “not who is advocated by Moral Re-armament : ,
was impressed by the progress Pervising all work except erection = Myr, Drayton who moved the right, but what is right.” ‘Those principles should be upheld Just Receired i) SOMETHING QUITE NEW—
that had been made in the con- of pavilion. It cost $10,765.70 tO vote of appreciation said he be- An important question was... by the Press, because it had a 1 ‘VDE \ :
struction of the extension of the ‘erect the pavilion, $1,840.71 fOr lieved he was expressing the “Will Moral Re-armament have moral responsibility to the public. | BOOTS WORM \\ RUP \\
Terminal Building, of which only enclosing the field, and $3,184.53 ootiment of every member when force enough to overcome the After Mr. Mapp had sat down, | i)
the foundations existed when he for levelling the field. he said that the €ommittee de- challenge of materialism and meet a lengthy discussion ensued in| Price 2). \ THE
left From the amount estimated to served credit for the way they other ideas of the time, That, which those participating asked

r be spent under those heads, there }...qjeq_ the job. They had ex- Mr. Mapp said, depended on many and were answered many ques- | A RELIABLE WORM (

was a balance of $72.00 pended a lot of time, which, he things. It depended on us, in- tions by the lecturer, while: others | EXTERMINATOR,
thought did them credit. dividuals, for example. Man was advanced their own theories on | Effectual in expelling }

POLICE BAND AT

Potpourri BACCHANALIA-—-Finch
Comprised of celebrated drinking songs
RUSTICATIN' RUFUS

Chorshin

Zylophone Solo,

Further Grant

Governor-in-Executive Committee
as required by the Vestries
(Amendment) No. 5 Act, 1948-36,

Mr. Brandford endorsed the re-



cost of living index figure at the
end of January from 1939,

January—August, 1939 — Basis
100.

a spiritual being who could rise to

that any ideology between the two
must fail, The Capitalist Society
denied the individual of living a
christian way, but it was seen that

certain aspects of the talk



GRAND SESSIONS

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



worms (Round and Thread).

KITCHEN GARDEN

|
|

SEEDS

Being constructed to burn Ordinary Lamp Oil

(Paraffin or Kerosene) this is the Lamp with which

The Report also stated:— wa X . -;, become like Christ. He was, on Mr. J. E. Broome, President of | Specially recommend for ow 99
“ROCKS” TONIGHT 1. The Committee recommends Marks of ae DONT ~ a the other hand, influenced by €n- the Club, thanked Mr. Mapp for Wes and aa” .
, that Government be now ap- that the Committee ha A ed a vironment and the age in which coming to talk to them on such an = ;
The Police Band Concert at proached for a further grant in he had expected it would. he lived; he was influenced by the jmportant subject, and expressed BOA « NTOQM A( HC
Hastings Rocks to-night begins at the amount of the estimate _ Mr. ee cemennae = ~ spirit of the times ana othes ine the hope that members would | EW Lins
8 o'clock. - lete the Committee, thanked the ves ' tangible things which could not jeaye with their moral _ fibre
PROGRAMME gern ag for “the. official the manner in which they had re- actually be described, but which strengthened, and that Mr, Mapp! POWDER SUPERSPEED INCANDESCENT
American Quick March, THE STARS cippesitades wubinh it is hoped will ceived the report and for the kind nonetheless, had a tremendous in- would at some future date afford | 2. wo
cietious eR CLASSICAL MEMORIES take place sometime during the words said. fluence on man, Could persces! the Club the opportunity of bene- | No. |. Price vo
wings nth of March, as already there change alone therefore meet the ting from his experiences, either
Operatic Excerpts, MADAME BUTTER. ber requedie” tor the ‘ne ot the ST OF LIVING challenge or, be achievea 0 jn Moral Re-armament, his pol | wp te ho formate of Prof 1
ecctiading toa feiubkis ache ;Ommiine ‘Das’ Pavilion for the Easter Holidays. co simply? ‘ dical life, or his general knowl- For thy treatenane of A idi- l
Selection, WALTZES FROM VIENNA 9. The Committee also suggest INDEX TABLE sent a. oe edge on things Barbadian cao oo
— Cua . f which e thesis of capitalism, he sale. ss ; a .
Instrumental Trio, THE THREE TRUM. that the rules (a copy © had given rise to the antithesis of end Heartburn. (NICKEL PLATED)
PETERS Agustini is enclosed) should be made by f shows the 28° 8 sf . e id A Full Suppl
Pandamen Walker, LAvell and deoome the Vestry and approved by the The following table shows the Communism, and the latter held 33-YEAR-OLD FOR prly of





Band-Cpl: W. Best 3. It is the intention of the “1940: 114; 1941: 124; 1942: 137; ; tain yesterd . -year-old |

sc “ LIA t t ; ; : ; ia, there had been certain sterday committed 33-year-old | } ue
- He uate eerie AS alton Committee, as soon as the neces- 1943: 156; 1944: 168; 1945: 185; in ow and cycles, and they Melva Walrond of Hunte Street to CARROT — CABBAGE you Must NOT use Petrol, Methylated Spirit or other
The land of Summer Skies; Australia sary funds are made available 1946: 196: 1947: 228: 1948: 226; gra still a long way from what the next sitting of the Court of | BEET.

the Fair; and Waltzing Matilda by the Vestry to appoint Mr.C.C 1949: 235: 1950: 228: 1951: 243; Were They had gone Grand Sessions. She is charged|;; Also a small shi highly inflammable liquid.
Musical Play. THE VAGABOND KING Yegal], Assistant Inspector of ; ’ , ’ Marx had taught, oe ek tae aling dp a Bi s anh pment of |)\v'
i ’ Frimt L@sall, ssistan pector of 1952: 311. | to the materialism which destroys by the Police with receiving stolen | GLADIOLUS (Bulbs). ‘
s-mba, MORE MORE MAMBA—Murrell, Roads, as their Clerk at a salary Increase since 1939—All Items 41.4 teaching of Christ and Chris- goods, namely, four bags of sugar, | (i

GOD SAVE THE QUEEN. the property of Harold Proverbs, t



. e e ° accor at the Movernent was a i Mr. J.B. 7 Brancker apueasia LTD a Match and you have instantaneous 200 Candle Power
aterialism on behalf of Walrond the s 4 . , ‘
n us 7 ta za ton n uel O wernanes ee fight tre ea middie liminary hearing, while Sgt. May-||| Selling Agents for )) Illumination.
way? Could people as human shall prosecuted for the Police BOOTS PURE DRUG CO }
: }

Rico Impresses Members

of $10.00 per month, Mr. Legal]



211.10%; Food Only 187.18%.

Of Technical Conference

PROFESSOR C. G. Beasley, Economic Adviser to the
Comptroller for Development and Welfare, returned from
Puerto Rico on Wednesday evening after attending the
technical conference organised by the Caribbean Com-

ing new industries, These facili-
ties he said, might include tax ex-
emptions or special measures such
as increased depreciation allow-

tianity.
Moral-Rearmament
accept the materialism of the

did not

beings make Moral Rearmamen:





valued at £14. 4s. knowing the
same to be stolen

Walrond is on a bail of £30



a

Lovable



‘|| BRUCE WEATHERHEAD





|
|

The “VERITAS” is safe and simple to use — strike

NO PUMPING —

NO PRESSURE

NO DANGER

| WITHOUT SHADE. $20.00

COMPLETE WITH SHADE__.___ $24.00







Hardware Store



























’
cnr z ? unces for Income Tax purposes HARRISON S
mission under the general heading of Industrial Deyelop- «nd it might also include action PEA FABRIC Tel. 2364.
ment and particularly to Finance and Fiscal Measures er weer a yr f to { i
which could be taken to assist such development in the PUG) Up fartories ee an ine 0. aa SESE:
Caribbean territories ducement to bring in new it
A i ing in new indus A . nee ‘
Chaleman im the _Tontesanes large market and these conditions ment to bring in new industries. crease resisting Finish with colourful | ‘ELD. SCOTT & C. L
was Mr. T, Moscoso, head 0: e are not so easily reproduced in ies. 4 * f 4 2 . Se , : td.
Economic Development Avmaiey nee Coribbean territories al; ‘The Conference also stressed designs against white grounds. Suitable STANSFELD, “ cal i
Of Fuerto EuCcO. Sir * ou e experience gained the importance of vocationa q c Ss » reystone, Hastings
sane Cee air ae ere an ween = training ” that there would be for SPORTS or DAY Wear — 36 inches mien See f r ae
ence, was a: assistance else e said. ii aloe f ‘ ‘or
Professor Beasley who attended “The Conference hat already {tat “workers to, acquire the ‘vide. ROBERTSONS JAM in 1th Jars Originally Week
as observer for the UK. and as issued a Press Communique sum~' sins necessary for various fac- Redeurrant, Blackcurrant, Raspberry, Apricot 56 — 50
seereene ee George 7a marising-its main eae — tory processes and to increase e ROBERTSON’S MARMALADE in 1b Jars— 3
ritish Co-Chairman We i it drew very largely on Puerto |) ° productivity. vd. ¢ 146 \ Golden Shred, Scotch Orange, Silver Shred 49 — 45
— 7 oe ee teats ae on experience in.its main pro- Kavtantiowe . ° ||| ROBERTSON’S GINGER MARMALADE. a +s
and sca S = posals. per Jar bBo 62
vere said th t the Conference was; hs "Gor edits aaa ee t eens tetas — | CONDENSED * TR per Tin ahi 33 a 3
e sal a ‘ is a ove’ s in most of ese territories, agri- CONDENSED MIL) per Tin ‘ ; 330
held at by ad ee _ establish Oe on, culture would remain the most PLOWERED HOPSACS Sine ileal teas
they had a successful example 0 ties with a special task of seek- jmportant single activity but that A crease isti Mae : . ae bags)
the carrying out of an err ing to attract industrialists to the inareasiia pressure of popula- ease resisting Finish in attractive RED FEATHER HAMBURGER STEAK, per tin 60
zation programme over the jas these islands. tion and to some extent the me- designs — 36 inches wi | [Ww , IENNA SAUSAGES ti , .99
ten years. They went octually oe Bas ‘ chanization of agriculture made it | wide. | SWIFT'S VIENNA SAUSAGES, per tin 4 a
the opening ceremony of the ietrh Subsidiary Companies necessary to support a policy to yd $1.75 yd. $2.06 IMPERIAL CORNED BEEF WITH CEREAL, per tin 57
factory wiich Ae Corn i The most profitable method of establish new industries when- . ° ya. ¢ e : : \ i *
tory of a Univis Corp . achieving this was to persuade ever opportunities offered. oF Se erence eR petal niatanementietitinstenien ny IMPERIAL .CORNED MUTTON, per tin 6
Industrialization established industrial firms to set . . ai " a” SKET BEEF, 4-Ib. tin. .. 4.20
Members of the Conference were up subsidiary companies in the | .7hf . SoM Ovorition of induse IMPERIAL CORNED BRISKET BEEF, 4-Ib. tin
very impressed with the achieve- Caribbean territories. This would trie which should be investigated DANISH SALAMI SAUSAGE, per Ib $1.31
ments of Puerto Rico in the mat- enable technical managers to come | ae the hee! 1
ter of industrialization and recog- in to run the Companies and it Tol tf tMGotipbean area. ( AVE SHEPHERD & C0 LT) DENMOR HAMS, 21, Ibs. $3.76; 4 Ibs. $5.65
; lovee oe , ad would also bring with it the ad- e peal : ‘
nized the large part which Ue. vantage of an established market- The recommendations of this J , * SLICED DANISH BACON, per Ib. $1.50
tan Pp ee » the a tive assistance ing ogranization. technical Conference will be con- | ; A sti Sieh Bee 1
ees 7 trial The Conference was also of the sidered at the next meeting of the KRAFT CANADIAN CHEESE, ‘2 Ib.. pkt 5

of large American industrial cor-

Sari ission in May at
porations. Caribbean Commission in May a

Girdeloupe. The Report will be
printed and circulated to Gov-
ernments fairly soon.

opinion that Governmerit should
“Puerto Rico as part of the offer special facilities to overseas
United States enjoys very favour- investors if they wanted them to

| able opportunities for access to a take part of the risk of establish-

10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET COCKADE FINE RUM












PAGE Six



CLASSIFIED ADS.







|















BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PURLIC NOTICES, TAKE NOTICE
















FRIDAY, FEBRUARY

TAKE NOTICE









oe

SHIPPING NOTICES





















TELEPHONE 2508. CAane eo Oe eens LR ROW
NN ee a ear ea ae NOTICE ROYAL NETHERLANDS | :0000<.>s0s es sosesso | ‘ Pr
persons, Firms and Corporation STE ' é }
having. Actounts against the Parish of AMSHIP The M.V. MONESEA wil a
For Births, Marriage or Engagement > ‘ . co. oo og gaat
@intutomments in aries calles the | FOR SALE wocuare me a asked to —_ in their er e Cargo and Passengers for Domin- % | T cul I . oration organized under the law
Tacin to S400 tor any wumber of words! Vouchers (in Duplicate) to the respective _ SAILING FROM EUROPE ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis %, » ; Unit vhose trade or business
ap to $0 ‘and 6 cents per word for each | — WERE eereeee WEDGE. Selsey 90 that Pe S. BO ee 22nd February, 1952 and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday 22nd ¥ é “<8 Tre Rensselaer, State of New York,
@iditional werd. Terms cash. Phone 2504| AUTOMOTIVE ee Bi sefore the end of the 1 ee Ist March, 1952. inst ; ; % | ts Part “A” of Register
Between 8.30 and 4 p.m., $119 for Deeth | | Par ial Year ft R INGSBORG, 13th reh, 1952. The MV. “DAERWOOD” will § ex i ght shirts, handk
Tiled cnt afer « 0.08 —-— ————--——- ——— FRED J. ASHBY S. COTTICA, 21st March, 1952. accept Cargo and Passengers for , i wool and combi
a ; abe gins. s CAR—-1949 Singer Roadster, 24,000 miles, Churchwarden’s SAUMING TO PLYMOUTH AND St. Lueia, St. Vineent, Grenada, ¢ ¢ 1 fter one month from
ada om excellent condition. Ring 5143 between 22.2.5 AMSTERDAM ond Aruba. Salling Saturday 23rd Sine ‘ hall in the meantime ¢ ve
DIED 4 and 6 pm, Owner leaving island | or ci \M S. WILLEMSTAD, 26th February, 1952 inst. . Soattion ef sace registraticgy The
22.2.52—3n. | ——_—_—_—__— wien” | SAILING TO PARAMARIBO AND The M.V. CARIBBER will ‘ S office
GILKES—On February 21, 1982, at his NOTICE is hereby given that it is the| BRITISH GUIANA accept Cargo ahd Passengers fo : Sort :
residence Mile and a Quarter, St,| CAR—Vauxhall Velox 1951 Model im| intention of the Commissioners of High S. STENTOR, 28th February, 1952. a t . : : H. WILLIAMS,
Peter. Oswald Gilkes. His funerai| excellent condition and only one driver, | ways of the PPaasttive parishes of Saint SS. B.ATTINGSBORG, 27th March, 1952. Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Fri- Registrar of Trade Marks
leaves the above address at 4 o'clock | Courtesy Garage. Dnal 4616. a ee J and Saint James, in| ‘That BOYLE-MIDWAY INC., a corpor-| SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBU day 29th inst. “r a 21,2.52—3n
this evening for St. Luey’s Parish 17.2.52—6n. | this to catise to be introduced into! ation organized and existing under th: AND BRITISH GUIANA -
Church. i the Legislature of this Island a Bill au-|laws of the State of De'aware, United M.S BONAIRE, 10th March, 1952. B.Wil SCHOONER OWNERS
Doris Gilkes’ (dnughter), Beatrice CAR-~Vauxhall Velox 18 h.p. Saloon,|thorising them respectively to increase States of ours, whose t 2 or busines. | .S COTTICA, 7th April, 1952. ASSOCIATION ia
Gilkes, Nelly Marhew, Madelane| 1949-80 Model. Mileage under 25,000. |the salaries payable to the respective | address is 22 Past 40th S vy York. |SA’LING TO TRINIDAD AND CURACAO Consignee. Tele. No.
Mings, Violet Chandler, Gloria} Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616. Inspectors of H ghways for the said re- | New ork, USIA.,, M cturers, has|M.3, HEIRSTLIA, 18th March, 1952. .
Degia, Elmo Gilkes, Rodney Giikes 17.2.52—6n. | spective parishes, to a sum not exceeding | #pplied for the registration of a trad» 5S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., SOA ALLL AOL LESCEIOSY
sisters) 2500 per annum, and the travelling al- | mark in Part “A” of Register in respec’ | Agents. j
22.2.52—1n ELECTRICAL lowances payable to the said respective | of an oi! adapted for use as a lubrica-| — ai a sina j
Inspectors a Highways to a sum not} ter, 4 prserver, or a cleanser for mejal, |
exceeding 100 per annum, such in-| wood, or leather; furniture polish and ADV OC ATE ST ATIONERY
GE.C. FLASHLIGHT BATTERIES—| creases to take effect as from the lst | powdered, paste, and liquid wax prepara- | At the f ALL f .

PERSONAL


















































Wholesale and Retail!











































CITY GARAGE | day of April 1951.




























































tions for cleaning, polishing, and protett- |



























‘anadian National dinnrnnblie














































































are ——— | CO, 4011 21.2.52—t.f.n. |" “Dated the 20th day of February 1952, | ing wood-work, floors of all kinds
ia public ie here’ by warned against L YEARWOOD & BOYCE, — |furniture, linoleum, and automobiles; a —— ——
~ Mh. : o m r “ MISCEL ANEOUS Solicitors. preparation for cleaning uphoisteny, a |
regedit a ny & 4 not foes _ 22.2.52—3n anepeeeraes for cleaning rugs and carpets | SOUTHBOUND Sails Salls Arrives Sail r
contracted by her or any one else In my BATH TOWELS—Dutch manufacture * = ger By Fugue ict nee | “LADY ROD’ mornes psig aha Caaheses :Bareetes MM A L r A
Rame without a writtes order signed by | #* beautiful striped designs usually $2.11 . oo = es are ree | ca NEY" “ ..13 Feby. 15 Feby. 2% Feb 25 Feby
me reduced for one week to $1.94 at PUBLIC SALES qramelware diass, guile inde Des Seay NELSON”... ++ 27 Feby. 29 Feby. 9 March 10 March SP. . PETER.
Signed FRANKLIN FERGUSSON KIRPALANI, 52 Swan Street. . a P ae NADIAN CRUISER” é .14 Marebh, — 23 March 2% March .
Ashton Hall 22.2.52—1n ee a Loge g aa ioe, eae | “MALT Peter.....A modern stone house with everite
@ 2ist day o pruar y unless | 4 H
St. Pete iia caiartianinenin nN EN be halt the ee) ae roofing’ and of exceptions slly sound construction, This property
ESCHALOT—To my customers for some one. a mpantiong sive ORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arriv ae
: | eschalot, eall at Sarah Murray, Upper REAL ESTATE | ene eee oe a oe Setar Barbados Barbados Boston St. John ttalifax has been extensively re-modt ar aa gernier toe g eng hm
The publ < = ns coon pet Sobers Lane 2 62—1n } ae ents * | “CAN. CRUISER” .21 Feb 24 , wk 2 Mare There are wide, roomy and cool roofed vere @
diving credit to. my husband OSFORD ye — | Seer See Ce ESI OP: MROUENIT | “LADY RODE March @ Merch 9% March 21 March 24 March ith most attractive views across ‘he beach. The living room
CHAPMAN ae GEA “wise JAMS:—Apri¢ot Jam, Fig Jom, Peach} HOUSE; Brand new, ample 3 bedroom)" patea this 12th day of February, 1 ‘LADY NELSON™ ..22 March 24 March 3 April 4 April 7 April is of ample dimensior ith large folding doors opening onto
Tesponsible fo i - one a Jam, and Marmalade n 2b Tins, W. M,| house, all convenieees, with arty: | =n . ae CAN. CRUISER” pril ?
Ria any debt Or anne on We 0 FORD, 45, Roebuck St. Dial 3489 ciaed tiving roam, open verisidah, kitchen | B. WiLEsAMS. eee ete cr sidan A ihe front verandah. The three bedrooms are fitted with built-
acting 4 debt or debts i nat s . . zi . :
Unless by a written order signed by me 21.2.52—2n | and utility room age, laundry, 2| paaltnen, oe Sa For further particulars, apply to— any werd room ces gorge mn toe ene ie
ELDICA CHAPM t © room under . with tub baths a hot and cold water e kitehen is
Fitt MEGASS: At Four Square Factory, | 05 attractive hillsice site, Rockley New wi ipboards an 1 ied with hot water, ad-
| aves the Manager. Telephone 2442. Road. A. Barnes & Co., Ltd. Dial 4476, |) ent: eee a he ; Rat , be a pale — “oka fitments “The
16.2.52—6n 2.52—t.f.n GARDINER STIN co TD. J ‘23 2 pe S
| ee oe oe = TAKE NOTICE AU; & ” L .—-—-Agerts. ground floor conta two garages, large storerooms, laundry
w |, Oll—The wirid’s finest motor oil} “OLIVEES’—A chattel dwellinghouse | ond servants’ qu The fenced grounds are about % of an
j Yeedol, at an leading Garages and Service atanding on , lands of Saint Mary's | DART | pere, well laid ad supplied with piped water from an
—— —_— mahee stions ‘our vehicle deserves the st. ureh, situate at KING STREET! ty um f t
MISCEL LLANEOUS | VERDOL. “Found wherever fine cars| Bridgetown. ‘The house, wh ch is near| That CLUPTT. PEAROUY & Co. INC. electric pump ! to a deep well on the property.
Ras “ vel 17,2.52—t.f.n. Sevens Day Adventist Chureh, contains | a cor ation zed ur the laws ION ve st ARON & ¢ OmMP ANY
ae Ee on ——_ rns | CLE CY gallery. drawin i the "State » York, United Stat . \ é
9 BOARDE RS— “Private. , fan neat POLISHERS—Floor Polishers Electrical. | rooms, 2 Dettcodis iit te eo 1 an! 2 America v trade oF Husinens ; iy F.S., F.V.A
ah can accommodate rs tol Far the k >» Onk 5.00. K. BR. Hunte | ve ‘on in ba ay vices | addre 93 R s , " ie pee .
Trinia@ad. Single ot double roorrs, Write & Cc , tapi se 22. 2.52-—3n Installed apenas cas spl atic to | of Ret ia, ot te « OSA. Phone 4640 o Plantations Building.
Mrs, Stone, 80 Dundonald Street, Port- bo ee (the Tenant, Mrs. Pust sé Goeding lhas applied for the registration of a
of-Spain.” 9.2.52—12n. ‘ Pap yeerth.. vee “a Feed a @ ie. day. (except Sunday) from noon ; trade mark in Part \" of Register ‘tr
a vetter -Ib. lots and upwards » | pam. jreapect of r € cludi
Fe renee sens cn : per Ib. Phone 2547 8.2.52—t.f n The house will be set up for le by | shirts, collar eckt aj hand-
s'de, a accom a " ; eC Dlic ot ¥ ir offi \ fs c 1 € li b eaten ‘
tieman, § ool Boy or Visiter to TINNED PRUIT— Peaches Pears, ees ne es haat eee , eg ’ n a y . \ ( fi i} follow ing
Island, For information write Box Q. }< G Pp i of mln ee Pie 7 B& 6 a fi
s . % fort mn Ox . } Guavas, Grapes runes anc ruit Salad | ingtant at 2 p.m. fre tt 1 jay of Februa
C/o Advoeate Co 22.2.52—1 in Tins, | rke and small. W. M. FORD : SeAnwoop & BOYCE 7 % n shall in the 5 TTT ee
THEM PASSAGE. Enaland off - ) Dial 3489, Roebuck St se id Solic t € otic duplicate to me 1 } R MI i }- P| LOO BU il, )IN { i\
Ss ; nglan tered mon | .52— 22 2 e of opposition suc -
in return for ch of tnaita ona } oan vii | istration és The trade mark ti 1 te ddan Selhenas feat Renthampten to Guadeloupe, Martinique, Barba-
. e r
Single, Write Rox 6/0 Advocate C TINNED MEATS:—Sausages, Corned| “The undersigned will offer for Sale| yplicats Mec dos, Trinidad, LaGuaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica. UNITEX INSULATING WALLBOARD SHEETS
20 2.62 Mutton. Corned Beef in Cereal and 4] at public competition at their office, No. | Dated this 12th a y of February 1953 1% in. thick sft. x 8ft., Oft.. 10f 12ft. long
————|Tins Brisket Beef. W. M. FORD 35.) 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, | H. WILLIAMS, 2 in. : . t., SEt., .
NOTICE Roebuck St, Dial 2489. 21.2.52—2n | the 29th February, 1982, at 2 pr Registrar of Trade Marks From Southampton Asrives Barbadés @ 19}c. per sq. ft
RARBA DOS CLEVELAND a conveniently uated | 21.2.52—3n “an ”
IN THRE ASSISTANT COTRPT OF house, in the 2nd Avenue, Belleville, | ‘ COLOMBIE’ «+ Tth Feb., 1952... 20th Feb. 1952 MOU L DING
APPEAL FOHK RENT standing on 11,273 square feet. of land | ‘COLOMBIE 20th March, 1952 2nd April, 1952 ring :—@ 5e. per ft
Re Workmen's Compe wits nd containing Drawing and Dining *“DE GRASSE”.... 24th April, 1952 6th May, 1952 ee rf
Notice ig hereby ans Room on the ist floor, 3 Bedrooms up-| TAKE NOTICE ; oo . May, Jo
Edwards formert’ res : HOUSES stairs, and usual convenience Not calling at Guadeloupe. STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS
Lone, Saint Pr a : of an A For Inspection, telephone Miss Hutson LIN ~ a ses.
ident when helping to lif ft 0 No, 2017 aa G FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE 1 f a ceed ag lon @ 18e. per sq. ft.
to a wharf truck, and that compensatio “ABLINGTON", George St., Belleville COTTLE, CATFORD & CO | F S aa Ott, ai :
i * id into the tou Drawing, Dining and Bfeakfast rooms, 20.2. 52—fin | en " rom Barbados Arrives Southampton
Ril the depends ot weenaned {3 Bedrooms, (two with dressing rooms} ——————-— , tik } COLOMBIE”.... 2nd March, 1952 14th March, 1952 TEMPERED HAR DBOARD SHEETS
Sehe> Edw nae and running water), Kitehen — bath | RIVERTON-—River R standing on “COLOMBIE”.... 13th April, 1952 25th April, 1952 thick, 4{t., x 6ft., 8ft., 10ft. long—@ 30e. per sq. ft.
requested toa As toilet and garage. Phone 4909 or 2002.) 7961 squate feet of land. The louse *““GE GRASSE”.... 19th May. 195: 26 deg er ; hy, ;
Court of Apt day. te nepection any day 22.2. 52—3n | contains drawing, dining and two *bed- ” sees ay. 2 29th May, 1952 widimaid aa 4 errr es
day of March, 2, at 10 o'clock 3 rooms, water and electric light. In-| *Sailing Direct to Southampton SURINAM PLYWOOD SHEETS
Dated this 20th day of Peardacy, 1 aa SER, - FLATS—St. Lawtente on | spection by sgocintnent ‘phone * 4019. | . 14 in, thick, 4ft. x 8ft.—@ 40c. per sq ft.
F. G. TALMA. the sea. Pully furnished. Phone 3503. The above will set up for sale at} 3/16 in 4f 8it.—@ 29e. & 32c. r . ft.
Ag. Clerk, Assistent Court of Appea! 22.2.52—1n | public competition on Friday, the 22nd a " . . 4&3 pero
pps ——— esas |Oay of February 1952, ot 2 t th
233 an ‘el a pm, a ne a . v7 . 7 SETS
a5 : T°TTLE HAMILTON—Newly painted, | office of the undetalaned | TURNALL ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS
NOTICE St. Lawrence Gap. Unfurnished, Draw- CARRINGTON & SEALY, | 3/16 i thie i{t. x Sft-—-@ 23c. per sq. ft.
‘irthe Biae. : ing room, 3 Bedrooms, Toilet upstairs Laicas Street That BOYLE-MID\ INC., a corpor-/|
e o' exkiast room and Bath, Kitchen down- | 1 organized re ting er the | " a ., } â„¢ ;
MARIE ELVIRA BYNOE atte te Dons, Gilet tually geatarred | Aeton aramrised end cxisting aan | ROWERT THOM LIMITED All these Building Beirds Rave bois ireasse resist the attack
r jeeenset Dial 8144 22.2.52—1n ta ’ € , whose trade or DugiNess | ot ood nts and other ermues,
NOTICE 1§ HEREBY GIVEN that al} ————___ AUCTION rates Of A Bast 4ety Street New Yad | PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET Phone 4267
r ong hav na Sy Ceet ot glaimns apeiset TOOURYELIE" Mawel Coast Road |New York A., Manufacturers, has | Passenger Sales Agents for: Phone BT.
ar Blvira ynoe,| Pully furnished. Phone 4. | lied for gistration if a trade [
coceased, late of Hrittons Hill, in the '22.3.89—2n nar i oT ar at register In veapent Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.1I.A.
parish of Saint Michael in: this sand |_| BY instructions received # will set up | of Insecticides, disinfectants, garden ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY A .
% fed on the 17th day of June 1951, WER WATBRS—Silver Sands, Christ | {r sale bY Public Auction at Central | spray, and chemical weed killer, and Telephone No. 4466 9
intosifte, are requested to send in par- Chi¢ch, fully furnished 4 bedrooms, run- | Station, on Monday, the 25th at 2 p.m. | wilh be entitled to register the same ——=== SSS
7 flares of their claims duly attested to} ning water in each, Apply to Barbados Several pairs of Boots, se 1 Khak | after one month from the 2st day of Cee eee
e undersigned Signah Idalia Garraway.| Dye Works. 21,2.52—3n. | Shorts, Mattresses and several other | Pebruary 1952 unless some person shall
si Hayn ~ Griffith, Solicitors, 12 High ed ~' | dtems lin the meantime give notice in dupliqnte
reet, Bridgetown, on or before the 24th VESTIS COTTAGE--Corner 7th Avenue D'ARCY A. SCOTT, | ne at my office of opposition of such}
gay of April 1952, after which date 1] and George St.—3 bedrooms with running Govt. Auctioneer. ate ati an “The trade mark can be
shall proceed to distribute the assets of] water, drawing , dining rooms —Electric 22.2.52 ae een on application at my_ office
the deceased among the parties entitled} lighting and gas for cooking installed — Dated this 12th day of February, 1952 ew e
mae os nantes Sale a a Ss Garage and servant's room, Phone 2302, H, WLLULIAMS, a ® °
biel sha nen have haa 17,2.52—3n Registre ¢ Trade Marks
notice and Tf will not be Hable for the aatiteoeniteines UNDER THE SILVER eh. 212.92, in

assets or any part thereof so distributes
to any person of whose debt or ela
1 shall not then have had notice
And ail pergons indebted to the sa:
estate are requested to settle the)
indebtedness without delay.
Dated this 20th dav of Februnny, 199
SIGNAH IDALIA GARRAWAY,
Qualified Administratrix of the Estate ¢
Marie Elvira Bynoe, deceased







4r

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
TThe application of Seibert Gooding o
Lyders Hill, St. Philip, for permission (
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at
board and shingle shop at Lyders Hi
St. Philip
Pated this



19

18th du’ of February,
To:—A. W. HARPER, Esq.,

Police Magistret

District

M ‘



SEIBERT GOODING
Appl

u en

t

on

at

N.B.
ered at
Police Court
ard day of
am

This
a Licensing
Distriet
Mareh

cation

Court



Mi y
1052 iB} o'eloct
HARPER
n

A
Magi

Ww

Polic trate c

ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS
VENDEMOS, SEDAS,
JOYBRIAS Y ARTISTICAS
CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS
DE LA INDIA CHINA e

EJTPTO

THANI’'S
rr. Wim. Hry. St., Dial 3466

=

ete P' of

‘

(





PRM So

“TO-DAY NEWS PLASI }

That Popular Game :—
MONOPOLY

DART BOARDS
TABLE TENNIS SETS
BLUE BAND WARE





JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

and
HARDWARE

Xam SESS OSA |

A
Ricans AEA COO tt:







t peeoccontnaea
Sues teh tee Eo ee a
1 HOCALLY CURED EXHIBITION

} BACON -



is VOW ON SALE at
Messrs. GENERAL HAARD-
WARE IPPLIES.



Rickett Street.

Weekty Deliveries are there-
fore discontinued.

na =

RUBBER
GARDEN HOSâ„¢

2-ply \% in. at 22c. per ft.

Secure Yours at .





i

hid SS!







(i. W. Hutchinson

& CO,, LTD
Diab 4222 Broad St.





NOTICE

1 PHYLLIS ESLYN GILKES heretofore
sometimes called and known by the name
of Phyllis Eslyn Weatherhead of River
Road in the parish of Saint Michael
hereby give public notice that on the
th day of February 1952, i formally and
bsolutely renounced relinquished and
ibandoned the use of my said surname
of “Weatherhead” and then assumed
ind adopted and determyned thenceforth
om all occasions whatsoever to use and
subseribe the surname of ‘'Gilkes" in-
tead of the said surname of ‘Weather
read,"

And I give further notice that by a
d Poll dated the 20th day of February
2 duly executed and attested and
ecorded in the Registration Office of this
sland on the 20th day of February 1952,











formally and absolutely renounced and
bandoned the said surname of ‘“Weather-
ead” and declared that & had assumed
nd adopted and intended thenceforth
pon ail oceasions Whatsoever to use and
ubs: xe the name of “Gilkes nstead
f “Weatherhead” and so as to be at
1 times thereafter called known and
escribed’ by the name of “Gilkes”
xclusivety

Doted the 20th day of February, 1952

PHYLLIS ESILYN GILKES,

late Phyllis Estyn Weatherhead

2.2




2n







NOTICE

Applications from qualified Registered
fedical Practitioners for the post of
‘AROCHIAL MEDICAL OFFICER for
he parish of Saint Michae), will be re-
ceived by me up to 12 o'clock noon on
hursda February 28th 1952
The Salary attached to the post which
pensionable, is Pour thousand, three
undred and twenty dollars (§4.320) per
noum, payable in monthly instalments
{ Three hundred and sixty dollars ($360)










\ Cost-of-Living Bonus at current rates
also payable
The successful applicant will net be
yermitted to act in,+or hold another
arochial ar wernment appointment
wd will b equired to take up his
juties as from the 25th March 1952, but
lready holding such appointment,
vill be given a reasonable time to re-
nquish same after assuming duty

F ther particulars in connection with
d s of this post can be obtained
undersigned
Ry Order,
F. C. REDMAN
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry.

he





For Results...

Advertise in the

Advocate

BARBADOS
MUSEUM

/EST INDIAN
srry

» ROBERT J. MAC LEOD
and

PENCIL & WATER
COLOUR

Figure Drawings of
West Indian Subjects
By HAROLD CONNELL
OPEN FEB. 9—MARCH 8

> a.m.—6 p.m.











SSS. ——eOeoOmr = T=S>=mE>ammmamna2=—=E0-=—E--EEED_



HAMMER
ON TUESDAY 26th by order of Mrs.
H. F. Pilgrim we will sell the Furniture
at “Radecliffe’ corner of George Street
and 4th Ave,, Belleville, whieh includes:
Very good Extension Dining Table, Tip
Top Dining Table; Ornament Table:

TAKE NOTICE
MITOGA



&
































That CLUETT, PEABODY & CO. ENC.,



World-wide and Handsome





















and |
Pl Ss lebon |n corporation organized under the lows | is
est See ee and’ bien: uns | ce the State of New York, United States
Chairs and Rockers; Book Case with gisss | °t Amer whose trade or business 4
snd ‘Desk éerabined; Cengcieum and | “ddress ts 485 River Street, troy County f /
Carpet: Uphoey Atm Chattr Book, | of Rensselaer, State of New York, 0.8. A
shelves; Glass and China: Pictures: S'nele | applied the registration of a
Mahog, Bedsteads, Mattresses; Mahog. de mark in Part “A” of Register in
and Painted Dressing Tables, Washstands respect of wearing apparel, ineludin
Chamber Ware, Deal T iS shirts, collars, neckties, amas, hand
Stove, Iron and Hotplate: Frigi is | kerehiefs and underwe and v uM x
working order; Pressure and Waterless | CDtitled to registe® tne sat eb rani
Cookers; Oven, $-Burner Oi! Stove, | ant from the 2ist day of - rus
Carpet Sweeper; Lawn Mower: Garden | 1952 une ne « Se Ok ‘se
Bench, Kitchen Utensils; Lady's Bieye < evs ee sets
and other items. wv office opp t « ;
Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms cash tratior rhe 1 be
plication at office
da jis 12th day of February 195:
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. "**"' H. WILLIAM
Atewenoers, Registrar of Trade Marks
; 22.2.2 3a)
. SCODEECL LE PAL EEL AAG
? reovhaday Hacknet
* ‘the Barbados Hackney
‘ on? .
: Gar Owners
: ASSOCaUOT
aD. : The Annual GENERAL
% Mh * MEETING of the above-
ox If Ly \ named Association will be . |
@ 7 * eontunued at the Headquar-
« . ters of The Barbados Pro- ¢
* gressive League on FRIDAY |
g Night, the 22nd inst. at & | é
*® p.m, . ‘-
2 A comprehensive gather- %
. ing of Small Owners is €X- ys
% pected to attend; also prom~ 3}
z nt Labourit« ana >)
a MCP.’ i attend in an }]
¢ dvi capaci.y ; x
JUST FOR THE right fnish ITS ¢ % i rALMA, M.C is ys]
for cooking you need BOOK your coo $ General Secretary. |
today at your Gas showroom, Bar St y |
“eseeses"- Ot 5 SSS SSEN
SSBSOOSSOOSSSODOSOSSO POPPED OSPS GES SOO PSSOOSS OFS
+
, %
Here's something you havent been able to + 7
Capp oren pontpereng cr SR : x AUSTIN again makes. world
. t , « oe) n onons . * . >
BEST Ql OR ake ant nah MARBLE LIME % ee h i BA ‘ _ on ‘ae
, s ‘ news~—with this exciting, handa- W
A few only available at 8
s
CENTRAL Fi SUNDRY “LTD. % some new saloon. The A40 at our
‘
° i
PIER —- HEAD. % : . W
ys Somerset has new refinements, ah
N26 6666 CUSSCRUTSSOOSTE R



ASS lS











an rooms, bedrooms

ist Church tore o1
shop on the sea.

ull house with galvanize roof
ill Road. It has gallery, draw-
lining and breakfast rooms (4)

This

is a drug

is sence and

\

ren and room for gar¢ age.

epairs and is priced to sell.
Hill with vé
and kitehen.

randah,
Water

epesietatinnes
(1) The property known as “The Crotons” at Deacons
verandah, drawing, dining | breakfast 3
toilet bath and kitchen.
(2) Property at, Oistins, ¢
Ice Cream Parlour, It res
(3) Substantially built
called “Eyareville” at Eagle I
ing room up and downstairs
bedrooms, toilet and bath, kite
(4) One stone cottage at Codrington
drawing and dining rooms, 2 bedrooms
and light throughout
(5) 20 x 12 HOUSE at B built
of pine and put together wi! covered
with galvanize and close bo: for
$800 .00
(6) % of an acre of land

Hall and

bolts

ded

9 ft,
The

Cc

high
roof

an
a

ush
1 is

inside be sold

Road. It consists of } acre of land and house which has open
house is in perfect order. No

it Britton’s Hill on road leading
to Club Morgan

al

(7) 7 Spots of land eat Hother
Sizes from 10,000 to 13,000
a few
James

remaining
square

ains

feet

Maxwell

(8) Only
St

Spots

rem at

Thorpes,
D’'ARCY A aoe.

Middle

eee :

DEEOCCOBSE COOOL
nA \



















new comfort and roominess—plus
the record-breaking 4-cylinder
O.H.V. A40 engine,
proved induction and cylinder

ROOM
Fairchild Street and
wee ee also at Messrs. General
Hardware Supplies

(Rickett St.)

A RS i

head design for extra top gear
performance.

AUSTIN=You can depend on it!

ECKSTEIN BROS

Bay Street.






Â¥

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22. 1952
ntetienntaat tea







- HENRY

BY CARL ANDERS





KE
WRINKLES
VANISH






HERB WOODLEY |
1S AWAY FOR

AM SLEEPING
WITH TOOTSIE










I NEVER KNEW 4
THAT GAME WOULD J
LAST SO LATE--
OH, BOY 1 HOPE
I CAN GET IN
BED WITHOUT
WAKING



THE ONLY Time | EVER 2
GOT IN WITHOUT WAKING
uP BLONDIE-:
SHE WASN'T HOME!

































~—BIG MOE MAY BE
DIVERTED BY THE
BATTLE! iF I CAN
SLIP INTO THE

WARDEN’S OFFICE
AND SURPRISE HIM...

BETTER LISTEN
TO HIM, FLASH/
THESE WALLS
ARE LINED WITH
SHOCK cIRCUITS!

HE CAN KILL
- Us ALL!

— NOT A CHANCE
GOLDILOCKS! I CAN
WATCH YOU AND THE
FIREWORKS. BOTH,
FROM HERE / NOW.
STAY PUT IF YOU Don'T
WANT A TASTE O' THE
SHOCK TREATMENT /

YOU TELL ‘IM, KENT/
THERE'S GONNA BE A
MESS O' SHOOTIN’ —
AN’ I DON'T WANT yOu
BOYS TO GET HURT—

While, BeLow
THE CELL



—I’M GONNA
NEED YOU
ss LATER //







GOOD GRiEF/
EIGHT HUNDRED
MADMEN —THEY'LL

























SWITCHBOARD —
AND RELEASED THE










ABOUT TIME I MADE MY STAGE
ENTRANCE...AS WEE LAURIE / I'VE
KEPT WEE DORRIE WAITING LONG
ENOUGH... HE SHOULD BE READY
TO MARRY ME ON THE SPOT / 4





HOPE I DIDN'T MISS WEE
LAURIE...WHERE THE DICKENS
15 WEE DORRIE ? STILL NOT Jf

BACK WITH THE TICKETS ? « y

MONSTERR O' LOCH NESS /
Gl’ ME TH’ TICKETS, YE CONFOUNDED
MACHINE OF SATAN / YE TOOK M’

BY GEORGE MC. MANUS




























‘gam : fro ‘
ij (TE SST sx LL Oe Sone ee , 2:
i] NOW-= || WHEN HE ARRIVES- HUH! HE SAID STRANGE -IT'S 1 HAVE AN IDEA HE
i QUIET EV Nee ‘EINE! | AT Mone re a4 d iL EVENING! AND HE'S NOT THOUGHT T HEARD
| sits HERE YET- SOMEONE AT TH
(LU BE THERE | I3G DOOR WHILE YOU
AT SIX-THIRTY/ +7 ee é WERE SINGING-SUT|
4 TH BELL

Ba fe
IN x ’

|



THEY RIDE STRAIGHT THROUGH
THE HAWK'S MEN! I MUST GET/
TO THE HANGAR BEFORE
THEM! MY HORSE! ms

TUEY —
/ FLEE, MASTER...
THE FOREIGN DEVILS \
WITH THE BENSON |}
WOMAN! THEY PLAN
TO ESCAPE

C F THAT YOU |
D ee THIS SAF ARI TONIGHT+

OF ALLTHE LUCK? FIRSTTIMEIN © YOUR CHIEF
FIVE YEARS HES BEEN HERE AND | 1
HE HAS TO.COME £3

TONIGHTS

AND THIS SAFARI IS

NOT TOBE MOLESTED

AGA N? NOR B ANN OTHERS |
DERS j



BARB ADOS—





SAT TRO

| pL Se

LDVOC ATE Be PAGE SEVEN

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40 YEARS A FAVOURITE

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AND :

SELECT THESE §
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(1938) LID.

PPPS

ore



ote

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ore e Tins Breakfast Roll
ay une ins Lamb Tongue
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SPECIAL OFFERS are now ®vailable at our “iBranc

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he: s “Pe w cedside,





Usually Now Usually NOW

Tins BLACK MAGIC CHOCOLATES 4 tbs. ONIONS 96 80
(ilb.) 2.12 1.75 CURRENTS—(per tb.) 45 38

Tins MADRAS CURRY 87 15 Bots. HEINEKENS BEER 28 23
Tins SELECT POWDERED MILK (1 Ib.) 105 95 BONELESS BEEF — per Ib. 58 48





COLON

THE NA BD GROCERIES











ROBERT BENCHLEY
MY TEN YEARS
IN A QUANDARY
° and how they grew

“The merit of Benchley’s humour is that in spite of tl
transience of most comic journalism, his essays are
for more than a second reading Benchley’s humour
; deidedly crisp and, if the word may be used once more in
this context, it is also pungent.’

good

Oe

SALE AT 4.4,

ADVOCATE

Broad St.

ON

STATIONERY

& Greystone, Hamings.







PRODUCTS OF



P. & S. PLUM Ltd.
& DENMARK
CHEERSE
EVER TRIED Pies. of GRUYERE Cheese,



THESE? MEAT
.
Tins 16 oz. “Piumrose’ HAM ROLL.
Assortment of Tins 2-lb. “Plumrose’ HAM ROLL.
South African Rock Lobster Tins 2% oz. “Plumrose” PATE DE FOIE
—s-Ib tins, (TRUFFE)
Kraft” Fish Supreme Tins 8 oz. “Plumrose” COCKTAIL
~V4-tb tins, SAUSAGES.
Koo’ Tomato Paste—4-oz, tins Tins 16 oz. “Pluroirese COCKTAIL
French Mushrooms—!.-t tins - SAUSAGES,
Renco” Processed Cheese _Liumrose” BRISLIN ARDINES i i
Vo-Ib tins. ; . “Plumrose” BOUILLON CUBES in Plastic
“Bronte” Roast Beef—1-th tins 50 tin jr containers
“Maggi” Aspic Jelly—2-oz. tins Plumrose” SAUSAGES in Bottles
Beenut” Spread —'4.%b bots
sa 5 or Oe SLC DANISH HAM per Ib.

YOUR GROCERS

HiGH STREET






PAGE EIGHT



ékmpire

Defeat

College 1—0O

A LAST
Drayton that beat custodia
1-0 victory over Harrison
the 1952 B-AF.

yesterd evening.
Although the crowd in the Ken-
sington pavilion was not so largs

of





as-on the two previou: match-
days this season, that in: ‘the ~
eovered stands was quite a good
ene, and they iV g00d matcn
which developed into a _ hard
fought and exciting see-saw
battle.

Until that minute when Dray-
ton’s grounder beat Smith and

found the left corner of the goal,
it was anybody’s game. The Col-






lege boys ere never outplayed
and they w always in the game
It was a big improvement on their
last year’s showing.

Defending the southern goal
College touched off, kicking with
the wind, and immediately Em-
pire took charge of the game.
Twice the keeper Camie Smith
gathered and cleared, and then the
Empire centre forward kicked
wide of the right post.

Early Assaults

Remaining calm end undaunted

oy these early assaults. the school-
boys intercepted well, and when
they got the ball, used the short

pass to distribute the ball among

themselves, and it was immedi-
ately apparent that the game
would be a hard fought one,
Play transferred regularly
from one goal area to the other
and twice Robinson took good
centre shots after receiving

through passes from his inside left
Frank Taylor, but his efforts wer<
negatived by good anticipation by
the College custodian

The Empire defender
on feeding their forwards and took
up and held their positions on the

half line. * ab)

Being constantly fed, the for-
wards pressed the College defence
hard, and on one occasion, the
goalkeeper was called upon to pull
thé ball out of a threatening skir-
mish.

Play by this time was concen-
trated in the College area, but each
time a possible threat was averted
as Smith gathered and cleared.

Stubborn Defence

The Collegians were not un-
daunted despite these regular as-
saults on their position, and they
defanded stubbornly, occasionally
developing a spirited attack. Their
efforts were however negatived by
the Empire defenders, Grant and

were bent

Bynoe, :
College almost got their first
goal when centre forward Paul
Tudor received a through pass,

and out ran the Empire right back
Bynoe, but collided with Smith the

custodian.

The ball rolled towards the
open goal, but Grant, running
back, quickly diverted it over to
the right Wing where he beat
Medford before clearing.

The interval came a few sec-

onds later, The score was 0—0,
Empire took the touch on re-

sumption, and immediately the
College forwards initiated two
good forward movements but

these were not taken advantage of
by the wingmen.

Bynoe the Empire right back re-
placed Smith in goal because of a
minor leg injury.

The Empire boys recovered
quickly from these two assaults,
and once more bore down the field
into the College area. A spectacu-
lar save by the College keeper
thwarted the effort when Hope,
the outside right kicked hard along
the ground. -

A shot from the left
Robinson just skimmed
College cross bar.

See-Saw Battle

The game developed into an in-
teresting see-saw battle during
which Taylor, the inside left, wert
careening through the field, but
kickéd, not without danger, for
Smith was out of position, across
the open goal.

The school boys were fighting
gallantly, and on one occasion a
powerful shot by their centre half
Smith veered off its course as it
Egot within yards of the right
corner,

Bynoe was forced to retire aftex
being more seriously hurt, and
when play was continued the Col-

@'legians attacked with added de-

2 termination,

&* Empire were however success

feful when Drayton beat Camie

2 Smith in goal with a low one into

® the left corner. They now at-
tacked with great inspiration, and
after a few minutes play in each
goal area, the referee sounded the

® final whistle.

&* The teams were as follows:

ve Harrison College: C. Smith, F

*« Squires, Trotman, Symmonds, Mr

$ Smith, G, Squires, Reid, Griffith,

=,,P. Tudor, F. Tudor, G. Medford

: Empire: Smith, B. Bynoe, E

Y Grant, Rudder, Alleyne, Maynard,

§* Hope, Drayton, Douglas, F. Tay-

"lor, Robinson.
t Referee was Mr. L. F, Harris

wing by
over the



eS


















BUY AT $800-- NOW
IF YOULL JUST GIVE
ME A DEPOSIT:




minute goal r

season W

B.G.By8 Wkts

.| They'll Do It Ever y :

LOT 8Y AIRIT'S BEEN ree dae aN
ON JACKSNYESSIR' {TRU THe MOJAVE DESERT!
YOURE GETTING AREAL % jay", ERT!

esulting from grounder by
n Camie Smith gave Empire
College when the third match
as played at Kensington Oval

Trinidad Beat

0 orresponcent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb.. 21.

Trinidad British Guiana
by eifht wickets in the second
Intercolonial match ending ten
minutes before tea on the final
day. Asgarali failed in a glorious
bid to get his second hundred in
the match and the third in the
series. He was caught magnifi-
cently on the boundary by
“Bruiser’ Thomas for 83. The feat
has never been performed in
Trinidad. British Guiana resumed
this morning with the score 390/7

beat







the innings lasting half an hour

nd adding 21

Dyer as dismissed without
adding to his overnight score of
65 and they were all out shortly
after,

Asgarali and Corbie going
ifter 166 runs began confidently
as in the first innings, and soon
had British Guiana leather hunt-



ng. The openers put on 85 before
Corbie was dismissed l.b.w. for
27, Then Guillen joined Asgarali.
The latter was permitted to do
the bulk of the scoring in an
effort to get his hundred before
victory

Attacking the bowling, Asgarali
was caught on the boundary’s
edge. He batted 134 minutes and
hit ten fours.

Legall scored 24 in 11 minutes
including the winning hit bring-
ing victory after 147 minutes

batting.

BRITISH GUIANA 2ND INNINGS















L. Wight ¢ Tang Choon b Jackbir 114
Gibbs b Skeete 5o
lL. Thomas c Asgarall b Jackbir i
Camacho ¢ Legall b Forde 87
MecWatt b Forde 6
C. Thomas Lb.w. b Forde 45
Dyer Lb.w. Demming 65
tackman run out i3
Patoir ¢ Guillen b Skeete 7
Wight not out 15
Gaskin c & b Skeete 4
Extras 14
Total 411
Wickets fall—1 for 16, 2 for 79, 3 for
233, 4 for 5 for 298, 6 for 311, 7 fo
249, 8 for % 9 for 395
BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M R W
Forde 20 1 74 s
Butler 11 58 6
Demming 4 58 1
Jackbir 6 72 2
3 93 3
1 21 0
9 0 4 0
3 2 0
1 0 1 0
TRINIDAD 2ND INNINGS
Asgafali c C. Thomas b L. Thomas 83
Corbie |.b.w, b Gibb 26
Guillen not out
Legall not out
Extras
Total (for 2 wkts.)
Fall of wickets :—1 for 84; 2 for 137

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M. R Ww

Gaskin 12 3 29 0
Cc. Thoma 13 1 45 0
Camacho 7 2 6 0
N. Wight 3 0 18 0
Gibbs 4 1 13 1
Patoir 4 0 23 0

L. Thomas 44 0 21 1



All Stars Beat
Welsh Fusiliers

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Feb, 20.
Caribbean All Stars won their
second match against Jamaica
when they defeated Welsh Fusil-
iers 3—0 at Sabina Park,
All

All critics agreed that the

Stars‘ play was the greatest exhi-
bition of soccer craftsmanship
seen in Jamaica as the visitors

out-manoeuvred the soldiers in a4
fast game,

Particularly outstanding were
three Surinam players who played
for the first time today and scored
ill three goals. They were’ Mynals,
centre-half; Kamperveen and
Etkruin in the forward line.

NETBALL

The Queen's College Old Girls
yesterday defeated Queen's College
by 18 to 13 in a netball
match which was played at
Queen’s College grounds The

ame was fast and in both halves

both teams gave a proper exhibi-
tion of accurate passing of the ball
One girl said it was the best game
she played for a long time.

Shooters for Queen's College Old
Girls were Pauline Smith 14 goals

goals



and Pat King 4 goals.
Pat Browne put in eight goals
for Queen's College and Glenda

Layne five.



Time

a

Registered US. Peten Ome









a - 7 = <<
HEY! you s { Wens ee BER

sR! : TILL. GOT HELP! HE'D EVEN \/ WHEN OSGOOD HAD

Te coe ATS cet \/ THAT WRECK? T THOUGHT \ TALK THE JUN | SENT AND
4,000 MILES!Z TRAVEL A | 20U S#lO YOU WERE GONNA ) MAN OUT OF ( NEEDED BIGMOUTH








PONT TELL ME yOu
GOT A SUCKER »..





TAKING THAT A
4-CYLINDER



This——believe it or not

clapping and rhythmic foot-stamping.

excuse for so much laying_on.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



—

Caribbean Yacht

Cruise

INTEREST the

in

1952

forthcoming Caribbean Yatht

Cruise organised by the Society of the Friends of English
Harbour is greatly increasing and the committee is busily
occupied in making arrangements for a special programme
of events to mark the oecasion when a number of yachts
will be at anchor in the historic English Harbour between

the 18th and 21st March,

The Governor of the Leeward
Islands and Mrs. Blackburne
greatly regret that, owing to the

death of His Late Majesty King
George VI, and owing ‘> Court
mourning, the Fancy Dress Ball
which they were to have given at
Clarence Hous on Wednesday,
19th March, has been cancelled.

The Commitee hope that they
may be able to arrange an alter-
native entertainment for that eve-
ning

Clarence House was built in
1787, and was first occupied by
the Duke of Clarence—later King
William I¥—when he was com-
manding H.M.S. Pegasus which
was lying in English Harbour. The
House was severely damaged in
the hurricanes which struck An-
tigua in 1950, but it has been re-
paired and is now in almost the
same condition as when it was fir
built. Its structure, layout and i:
terior decoration is exag@tly the
same as in 1787, Had it been poss-
ible to have the Ball, stipulatic
for Fancy Dress costumes we
that of the period of Nelson, cir
1780 or that of sailing rig.

The Caribbean Cruise Comm
tee consists of Commander V., E.
Nicholson, O.B.E., R.N. | (Retd)
Chairman, Mr, Robertson Ward of
Mill Reef Club, Antigua and Mr
T. A. P. H. Bryson of Hodges Bz
Antigua

Mr. Desmond Nicholson aboard
“Mollihawk” will be responsit'lc
for the supply of information



all yachts participating in t
Cruise. He will be in daily wir
less communication with ti

Cruise Committee in Antigua
1. Wavelengths
115 metres (2.638 m/cs)
47 metres (6.3 m/cs)—M:z
ine waveband,
2. Call Signs
“Mollihawk” Mike Nan Sugat
Roger —- (Marine wave-
band; or VP2AJ—(Ama-
teur waveband).

eee

English Harbour ZBO20
By Jimmy Hatlo |












POR A WITNESS =
NOBODY COULD
FIND HIM >»













TO._KID AROUND» ,
DON'T HE POP?



N-2@

Get A HOT PROSPECT

FOR YOUR 1940 CLUNK,

AND BIGMOUTH HAS TO

SAUNTER ON 70 THE
SCENE >-.

THANX TO ROB‘T. K. GE

nennnennlcaons



PLLLLPLLELESESSEPOSSSOSSSS GSS

g

ZBO Two zero—(Marine
Waveband); or VP2AJ
(Amateur waveband).

Hours of operation

Daily 8.30 am.
p.m

When the yachts enter English
Harbour on Tuesday, 18th March
they will be directed to a mooring
alongside the Dockyard, or to an
anchorage in the Harbour. A
Police boat will be in the Harbour
to direct yachts to their moorings
and to carry out simple immigra-
tion and entry formalities; there
will be no harbour dues or other
charges.

Among other items on the pro-
gramme, a ‘steel band’ will play
in the cruise and to friends of the
19th and after a Buffet lunch in
in the Dockyard on Wednesday,

Colonnade Beat
Alleyne Arthur

Colonnade won their match
igainst Alleyne Arthur yesterday
it Combermere by 4—3; the game
was a keenly contested one with

and

4.30






two goals being scored in the
first half in favour of Alleyne
Arthur,

On resumption, Colonnade for-
wards got into their stride and
three quick goals resulted, Soon
after this, Alleyne Arthur sue-
ceeded in scoring the equalizer.
Ten minutes before the final

blast, Colonnade got their winning
goal,

Alexander

and Bovell scored
three goals and one goal respect-
vely for Colonnade, while God-
dard and Slivers scored two
soals and one goal respectively
for Alleyne Arthur. Mr. J. Con

nell referred the game.

CARIBBEAN BASEBALL
SERIES OPENS
PANAMA CITY, Feb. 21.
Caribbean baseball series
last night with Puerto
Rico and Cuba playing to a three-
all tie in eleven innings in the
first game and Venezuela behind.
—U-P.



The

pened

ME

TAILORING
ON HAVING

Top Scorers i

4

‘RPIN Ys BUXTON



is a picture of Britain’s middleweight champion, Randolph Turpin, in action
(pardon the expression!) against his nearest British rival, Alex Buxton.
fight—an overweight match at 11st. 9lb.—ended when Buxton, by virtue of a badly damaged eye,
called “Enough” at the end of the seventh round. The ‘needle’ element in this fight drew a capacity
crowd to Harringay Arena, but the fans registered their disapproval with frequent outbursts of slow-
In Turpin’s favour it should be said that he has had a long lay-
off since his epic fight with Sugar Ray Robinson in New York last September—but that was hardly an
Buxton, on the other hand, seemed intent on turning the fight into a

wrestling match—-with the result that the hardest worked man in the ring was referee Jack Hart.

the Mast Hot

open to all persons participating
Society) Presentation of Prizes will
take place at the Admiral’s House
by the Governor of the Leeward

Islands and M

|
\

That is Buxton on the left. The





67 Remain
In Grand
National

LONDON.



Of the 67 entries remaining in
the Grand National, none has a
bigger query against its form
than Hamster, the Irish horse
Nearly four years 4&0, he accOm-
plished a remarkable hat trick
winning the Kilstar Hurdle Han-
dicap, the Irish Grand National

ind the Ward Union Hunt in the

space of three and a half weeks
But he has not run since these
Buccesses.

This year, the 67 acceptors

have been taken from a total of
84 entries. For last year’s race,
there wete 73 nominations, of
which 14 went out at the first
‘acceptance stage.

The standing of the many
horses in the bottom half stone
of the handicap is a surprise.
They have a poor chance, unless
a flasco, similar td that of last
year, occurs. Then only the
first two, Nickel Coin ahd Royal
Tan, completed the course with-
out. mishap.

The handicap divisions read as
follows: Two at. ?2st. Tlb; six
between 11st. 13lb. and 11st.
7lb. (both inclusive); six between
list. 6lb. and 11st. 3lb. (both in-

clusive); and the remaining 53,
including last year’s winner,
Nickel Coin, are in the bottom
stone

There were no surprises in the
ndn-acceptors. Cafe Creme, allot-
ted 12st. 7lb., had no pretensions



with top weight, and therefore
withdrew, Cottage Rake and
Silver Flame, two of the best

jumpers in the country, are being

saved for the Cheltenham Gold
Cup.
Statecraft and Shacxy, two ex-

cellent horsés and both in form
this season, Were so handicapped
that the owners decided they
were young enough to await a
better opportunity.



With Shagreen and Green°gue
not accepted, only Early Mist re-
mains of the trio nominated by
the late Mr. J. V. Rank.

Great things are expected of
Early Mist. He is only seven

years old, and is by Brumeux out
of Sudden Dawn, by Hurry On
out of Mountain Light. He is <
half brother to four winners on
the flat. He has a pedigree more

like that of a high-class flat-
racer than a ‘chaser.
Besides the remarkable Ham-

ster, there are two other winners
of the Irish National, Icey Calm
(1951) and Dominick’s Bar
(1950),

Winners of the three previous
Nationals, Nickel Coin (1951),
Freebooter (1950) and Russian

ise, (this lunch is

rs, Blackburne,



THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE

COMPANY, LID.

IMPORTANT NOTICE TO

SUBSCRIBERS.

REVISION OF RATES FOR TELEPHONE SERVICE

The

EFFECTIVE IST APRIL, 1952

Barbados Telephone Co., Ltd., hereby gives

notice that consequent upon the very considerable in-
creases in the cost of labour locally and of all materials
and supplies it is forced, in the interest of the develop-
ment and expansion of its service urgently needed to

serve adequately

and efficiently the growing social,

commercial and industrial needs of the [sland. to revise
its rates as from and after the first day of April next as

follows:

Bridgetown (Dial)
St. Lawrence

+
St. Jame
St? John

Speichtstown

(

Exchange Extension
Service Service
(Minimum rate area)
Busi- Resi- — Busi-
ness dence ness
$8.50 $5.50 $8200

Resi-
dence
$1.50

Dial)...
s§ (Dial)
(Dial)

9.00 6.00
9.50 6.50

10.25 7.25

2.00
2.00
200

1.50
00
1.50

Manual) 10.50 7.50 2.00 1.50

Although the excess mileage charges in force here

are very

elsewhere it is not praposed to make any increases at

this tirne.

a similar

POOCORRCES SESE SSOP OOOLOSS SSNS

N

: WHO ARE AGREED
. ON TOP QUALITY

INSIST
THEIR

CLOTHES MADE BY

P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD.

n Tailoring

Prince Wm, Henry Street

These new rates compare favourably with those in
force in the more important colonies in this area where



considerably lower than those which obtain

class of service is provided. !
22,.2.52—3n. |



PL LGLEELEPEDE FA SP SSFSSSSS SPS PFPP PSPS, |

v5



POSSSSSSS SS SS SSS SSS SOSSS GOSSSSSSSSSOOSOS



FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1952

BLAIZE WILL
GO TO HENDON
ANTIGUA, Feb. 19.
Advice has been received from
the Secretary of State that
Inspector E. J. Blaize has been
accepted for a course of training

at the Metropolitan Police Train-
ing School, Hendon, England.

The course will commence on
the 3lst March, 1952, and con-
tinue until the 6th September,
1952, The cost of the training
will be met from the general
allocation of £1% million set
aside for Colonial Service train-

ing under the Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare Act and affects
neither the federal nor presiden-
tial allocations of Colonial Devel-
ypment and Welfare funds.



Belleville Lawn
Tennis Tourmament

Men’s Doubles—Finals
Dr. C.G.‘Manning and E, P.
Taylor beat P. Mc G. Patterson
and G. H. Menning 6—1, 6—1,
64,
TO-DAY’S FIXTURE
Mixed Doubles—Finals
Miss D. Wood and Dr, C. G.
Manning—40.
vs
Mrs. D. Warren and VY. Roach
% 30
After this match the Cups for
the winners in the Tournament
will be presented.

3 More For

Yacht Cruise

(From



Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, Feb. 21.
The following three have been

added to the entrant¢ for the

Caribbean yacht cruise: Search

a 55-foot motor sailer owned by

Mr. Dave Chapman of Chicago,

number one. board not yet known,

two crew.

The 32-foot cutter Oregon
owned by Mr, H. D. Cole with a
party of three and one crew.

The 38-foot ketch Grail under
charter to Mr. C. S. Hamilton and
a party of 3 and one crew joining





at Grenada.

Hero (1949) are engaged this
year, as are Scottish National
winners Court Painter (1951)

and Wot No Sun (1949). Skyre-
holme, victor in the last Welsh
National will also be running.
Interesting f act concerning
Court Painter is that in the past
four and a half seasons, he has
had only two successes. The first
was in a Novices race in 1948,
and the other was his Scottish
National vietory in 1951.
Tentative riding engagements
include T. Molony on Roimond;
F. Winter on Irish Lizard; and
A. Grantham on Another Prince.









Pretty,

Practical,
Pleasingly
Priced,

Plastic

APRONS



Boys” Club Play
Football

THE 3rd match of the Cit:
Boys’ Club division was played at
District “A” yesterday. Both games
ended in a draw. The juniors’ game
was fast from the start when the
game was ten minutes old, St.
Cecilia forwards who were com-
bining well attacked their oppo-

nents’ goal. Cortez Griffith at
centre forward who received a
good pass from the left wing

scored the first goal of the match.

The score was now 1—0 with
District “A” pressing the game
and trying for the equalizer.

After half time both teams
fought well. Almost 15 minutes
before the end of play, F. Holder
scored the equalizer for District
an

The teams:

District A: B. Coban, Foster,
B. Alleyne, K. Forde, Grimes, K.
Forde, F. Holder, O. Alleyne,
D. Gaskin (Capt.), Waithe, and
Blenman,

St. ee s. Peet. ree

Capt.) F. Forde, Brathwaite, S.
SSrdan, K, Hinds, M. Inniss, E.
Hurley, Cortez Griffith, C. Griffith
and R. Rudder.

Referee: G, Carter.

The seniors game was very
fast in the first half. In the sec-
ond half District A fell back
and St. Cecilia forwards who
were now in their stride, com-
bined well, and re their

ents’ goal on several occa-
pg but Seoulkeeper Gulstone
saved well. The final blast of the
whistle found the score 0—0.
H, Norville, C. Haynes, C. Griffith
were impressive.

The teams: —

District A: Gulstone, K. Van-
terpool, W. Mullins, F. Healey,
E. Holder, S. Gulstone, O. Forde,
R. Walters, L, Hoyte, C. Alleyne
and Padmore.

St. Cecilia: S. Jordan, C. Wil-
liams, Fitt, N. Phillips, O. Haynes,
P. Sealy, B, Banfield, C. Gittens,
I. Ifill, C. Griffith and N. Norville.

Referee G. Gill.



WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY.
Rainfall from Codrington:
nil.
Total Rainfall for month to
yesterday: .07 ins.
Highest Temperature 85.5°F
Lowest Temperature: 68.5°F
Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
hour,
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.939
(3 p.m.) 29.875.

TO-DAY.
Sunrise: 6.24 a.m.
Sunset: 6.04 p.m,
Moon: Last Quarter, Febru-
ary 18.
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Tide: 1.24 a.m.; 1.12

p.m.
Low Tide: 7.57 a.m.; 8.01
p.m.





CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LID.

10, 11. 12 & 13



Full length or half length
Flowered designs on colour-
ed back grounds. Trimmed
attractively with frills and
pockets.

* $216

.

BROAD STREET














‘TENNIS
GOLF
SWIMMING
HOATING
FISHING
RIDING

SPECTATOR SPORTS

An Island of Holiday Opportunities!
So many and varied that clothes may seemingly
present a problem, There is, in fact, no cloth-

ing problem which the

Bolton Lane, Custom Tailors and Men’s Out-
fitters, cannot adequately solve—either from
their selective, imported stock, or with a gar-
ment tailored to individual needs.

Cc. B. Rice & Co.





House of C. B. Rice of






PAGE 1

PAGE LIGHT BARBADOS AOTOCATL FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 22, 1K2 Empire Defeat College 1—0 A LAST minute goal resulting from a grounder by toft thai boat custodian Cl a 1—(i en the third match %  cason was played at Kensington Oval i ning. the crowd in the K. • %  — %  lington pavilion wn not K> lam* _^ %  rnii pan to distribute the ball amunc M in Ihe first innings, and %  arm themselves, and it was tamed Ihef huM> (.parent that the game rig. The < i 13 before WOUM l>e a hard fought one. w. t Play mmffi m from one voal area to and twice Robinson took food the bulk of the scoring in an %  through passes from his Inside left victory. Frank Taylor, but his cfforls wcr< I by good anticipation by Attacking the bowling, Aagarali llego custodian. •* caught on the i*>iindary's The Empire defi benl ** %  He in.-.i 13* minutes and on feedum tii-n rorwarda and took hit ten four*. up an.I hehl their positions on the La-gall ICOred 2i in II minutes %  ,if imn. > *tfg laduding the wlnnlnj| hit bringing 147 minutes Being constantly fed. the I wards pressed the College drh reaslon, the !" wruM CHHANA SND IN: .lied upon to pull the ball out of a threatening slciri. Twt„, i AW.I mlsh Play bv ihig time was cuncen*•*•' %  * '<**• tratcd in the College area, but caeh time a possible threat was averte-l as Smith gathered and cleared P Stubborn Defence The Collegians were not daunted despite these regular astaults on their position, and they defended stubbornly, occasionally developing a spirited attack. Their efforts were however negatived bv the Empire defenders. Grant and Bynoe. College almost got their llrsl r „ dr goal when centre forward Paul i. %  Tudor received a through pass, and out ran Hie Empire right Iwck £*' h '" buteoUided with Smith ihe T .n, -h. custodian • n The ball rolled towards the *""'"" open goal, but Grant, running ^ !" # back, quickly diverted it ovei u THINIDAD JNI> INNINGS the right win* when ht beat A^nm <• Th... a L Tram Medford before clearing uwiaTn'nw Si* b The Interval came a few seci >tn MM 'out onds later. The score was 0—0. Bii Emplie took the touch on resumption, and immediately the College forwards Initiated two good forward movements but I re nor taken advantage of by the wingmen. Bynoe the Empire right back re. placed Smith in goal because of a '„•"**l minor leg injury. The Empin quickly from these, two assaults, and onre more bore down the Held into the College area. A spectacui." m bv the College keep* ithweHed the effort whin Hop.-, the outside right kicked hard along the ground. A shot from the left winy b) Robinson Just fkimmed over the College cross bar. See-Saw Battle The game developed into an interesting see-saw baltlr during which Taylor, the Inside left, an %  •* careening through the Held, but kicked, not without danger, for smith was out i %  Ufa open goal. re tight mi: gallantly, and on one i C .erful shot bj tii reared off Its course got within yards of fiMkin Toll I *ll WM-hM. (.11-1 ft-. M. 1 ht N I ft.. 0. • for m. a lor am. n for Mi. 7 fer . 1... Ml. t for 3M. This—bailer* it or not i< a picture of Britain'* midrib* wright champion. Randolph Turpin. ui acuan (pardon the expr"ion'> against his nearest British rival. Alex Button. That is Buxton on the left. The tight an overweight match at list. '.Ub. ended when Buxton. by virtue of a badly damaged eye railed "Enough'* at the end of the seventh round. The 'needle' clement In this fight drew a capacity ctowd to Ilarringay Anna, hut the fan* registered their disapproval with frequent outburst* of slow dapping and rhythmic foot •iimptnic In Turpinfavour it should be said that ha has had a long lay off ah*M his epic fight with Suxar Ray Robinson in New York Ian September but that was hardly an excuse for -o much laying.on. Buxton. on the other hand, seemed intent on turning the light into a wrestling match *ith ttM roaoM that the hardest worked man lu the ring was referee Jack Hart iw."I IMS V-. \1 WITS HU ot nleheli 1 -I for s i | | an Bowum ufAi van O. H. %  w 13 1 a 1e 1 2 e H WlU'.t S II H e Uilil* 1 n i 4 A %  1 t TIH.IKR. 1 1 1 n %  Caribbean Yacht Cruise 1952 INTEREST in Ihe forthcominj; Caribbean Yaffil Cruise or^unised by the Society oi the Friends <>f EnRlish Harbour la greatly increasing and the committee is busilv 'lccuplcd in making arrangements for a special proitramme %  •I i vtnts t<) mark the occasion when a number ol •rill i>r :it anchor In the historic English Harbour betwesm the lth nnrt 21st March. the Mast House, ilhilunch is open to all person* particitjjt'na Soelet Presentatb,n of Prizes will lake place at the Admiral's House .by the Governor pi UM .Islands and Mt.. Blackburne 67 Remain In Grand National LONDON. Of the 67 entries i routining in Ihe Granno has a bigger query against its form mater, '.he Irish hore %  -ir yeais ago. he accomplished a remarkably hat trick Winning the KiUlur Hurdle Handicap, lbs I rt In the %  run. and a h I '. ( haS not run ft! Tbn year, the 87 accaptors i> been taken from a total of 84 entries. For last years ra "\ Bth TS nominations, of which 14 went out at the first acceptance Mage The standing of the many horses in the bottom half stone hSflriiCap is j surprise. Thof have a poor chance, unless a Saasre. similar td that of ia*t jwar occurs Then only the flrst two. Nickel Cnl„ n n.| ltos .1 Tan. complete,) the course wlthC'U mishap. The handicap divisions read .is I .II wi Tc at list. 71b; six list. 131b. and llt 7lb. (both inciusivei; ix be t wee n and list Sib (both Inclusive); and the remaining 53, Including last yc.ir's winner. Nickel Com. are in ttM There were no surprises in the rttm-accepttars. Cat* Creme. allotted 12t. 71b.. had no pr> with top weight, and therefore withdrew. Cottage Rake '"'I y the bead Jumpers in th<. country, are being i the. Cheltenham n M CUp. I SI %  two excellent horses and both In form thu season, wer.. so hji Ihat the owner* decided they nig rmnigh to await a belter opportunity. With Shagreen and Gi*cenxur net accepied. only Ear! mains of the trio nominated l>y the late Mr. J. V. Rank. Great things are expected of Early Mist. He Is only seven years old. and \$ b] Hiumeux mil of Sudden Dawn, by Hurry On out of Mountain Light. He i^ %  half brother to four winners on the flat. He has a pedigree more Ilk,. Unit ol a high-class flatracer 'ban a 'chaser. Besides the remarkable Humter bhera are two other winner? cl the Irish National, ley Calm (1951) and Domintek's Bar %  IMOJ Winners nl the three previous Nationals. Nickel Coin (1931). Freebooter (1950) and Russian BLAIZE WILL GO TO HENDON WTIGUA Feb 19. Advice has been received frotn •tarv ,,f State that E. J. Blaise haa been -tccepted for %  course of traininf ..t the Metropolitan Police Training School. Hendon. England. The course will commence on the 31st March. 1952. and conUnuc until the Sth September. 1952. The cost of the training will be mot from the general allocation of t\>: million art Colonial Service training under the Colonial DevelopWelfare Act and affects. neither the federal nor presidential allocations of Colonial Development and Welfare fund*. Belleville Liw u reunis r Cecilia forwards who were combining well attacked their oppneiuV goal. Cortes Gnrtlth Bl centre forward who rso good pas* from the left win 4 scored the flrst goal of the match. The score was now 1—0 with \" pressing Uie game and Irving fur the equalizer. After half tUUS fought well. Almost 19 before the end of play. F. Holder scored th* equaliser for District -A". The teams: District A: B. Coban, Foster. B. Alleyne. K. Forde. Grimes, K. Forde. F. Holder. O. Alleyne. D. Ga&kln (Capt.l. Waithe. and Blenmnn St. CecUla: S. Patrick, Downc (Capt.) F. Forde. Brathwaite. S. Jordan. K. Hinds, M. Inniss. E. Hurley, Cortex Griffith, C. Grtmih and R. Rudder. Referee: G. Carter. The seniors game was very fast in the first half. In the secwd half District A fell back and St. Cecilia forwards who were now in their stride, combined well, and raided their opponents' goal on several occasion*, but eoolkeeper Gulntomsaved well. The final blast of the whistle found the score 0—U. H. Norville. C. Haynes. C. Griflith were impressive. The teams: — District A Gulstone. K. Vanterpool. W. Mullins. F. Heal-y. E. Holder. S. Gulstone. O. For.ie. ft. Walters, L. Hoyte. C. Alleyne and Padmore. St. Cecilia: S Jordan. C. W.llinms. Fitt. N. Phillips, O. Hayn <=. P. Senly. B. Banfleld. C. OttUns, I I fill, C. Grlffllh and N. Norville. Referee G. Gill. WEATHER REPORT YESTERDAY. KaLifall from t'odrinalon: nil. Total Rainfall i>>r month U> yeaterday: .07 1ns. Highest Temperature 85.5"F Lowest Temperature: 68.3'F Wind Velocity: II miles per hour. Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.931* (3 p.m ) JS.875. TO-DAY. Sunrise: 6.24 a.sa. Sunset: 6.04 p.m. Moon: Last Quarter. February II. I.irhtinc: 6 30 pin High Tide: t 21 a.m.. I 12 p.m. Low Tide: 7.57 a.m.: R 01 .if the Leeward 1 I'lackbuine greatly regret that, owing to the death of Ills Late Majesty King v! and ofrtnl %  Churl mourning, the Fancy Dtess Ball which they i Clarence II. 7.no Tuo r.er.^-(Mari: Waveband); or VP2AJ (Amateur waveband). Houri of Op.-rflfi.ni Daih H 3" .i m and 4.30 p.m When the yachts enter English to havuiglven at H a ,u,ur OB Tuesdav. ixth M.ir.h • Wediu-s-lay. (Be, u ,n h directed to a muorlni All SUstl lltad \\ elsh Paailiere Our KINGSTON. %  Ma their Jamaica when Uli Ion :i n .it Sabm %  i i All en: %  it the All ; %  %  seen In Jamaica as the visitor.. out manoeuvred the soMsari in ,. List game. I9l il Ml r,h has been cancelled. alongside the Dockyard, or lo Phc Comrnitee hops that the. anchorage in the Harbour, o nun IMable o arrrsnn an niterP(l || ri TOat wiu (lp 1(1 tfu Harbour • I ient for that inrmg ; ,„ and to carry out simple immigrnClarence House was built in „,,„ i(IU ,,„, ri nr mMlun; there and was first occupied bj wl( | i w no harbour due* or other 1787, b wumi "iUII '-'"l""' <'.will be rt like or CUrStiee—later Kuic rharves uriui,., HI ...i.— L. .. ... '".iriis. Wi'li.iiu IV when he was commanding HMS Peonstis which i our Tin House WI ii aged in the hurricanes which struck AnV.KtO, but it hn' paired aO ..ltnost tin %  built. Its "tructure, layout and ir:terior d> oraUoi a 1787. Had it been DOSS1 lur Fa i Among other items on the pro%  i i .'i*r will alaj %  lends of the 19th and %  B fTarl tunch i m the Dockyard on Wcdncsd;. Pai uctiisrl* ..utst indisg irsre i the right for the lii-t i 0 i -..id of Nelson, (| | (j,, A sailing rux Bynoe was forced to retire aft ri half: Ksmperrter ad Tlw Cribi>ean Cruise Comm being more SSTaJUSly hurt, ami Ktkiuln in the forward line. ,v was continued the Colattacked with added naUon were however success,.fiii when Drayton i>eat Cami.,. Smith iii goal with a low one into \ the left corner Thc BOW Bl %  %  ftei %  f'" rninutea i laj In i n I goal area. Ihe referee sounded the I final whistle. \ *' The teams were as follows Harrison Colleue: C. Smith, F Trotnun. Symmonds, Mi ( Smith, G. Squires. Reid. Griffith P. Tudor. F. Tudor, G. Medford ITmntrr: Smith. B H> noe. Y Rudder, Allrvne. Maynnrri J* Hope. Drayton. DougU I 1' lor, Robinson. |j Referee SfSS Mr. L. F. Harris UM consists nf Ci.ininandei \' I T. R.N (H.i I ..^ T „ . MI H'*i Club, Antigua and W NETBALL T A P n Brj Anttoua The Queen's College Old < will %  n by 18 goals to IS .1111 %  1 > c4 ir f. T match which was plaveil %  % % %  : in t c.iii ge groui d The Crulsa n, arllJ be In d II gtime was la>t and in both halves less communication With Ebon lean %  %  Committee in Antigu lion of a* One girl lime. %  r mime Snnth M goals %  r.\ p..K .iiI goals. Phi Browne pui in eight goalfor Oueen's l' lie %  rtson Ward o( Arthur. On rcsumir.n.n. fJoJoDJ llf %  Rvt rstfltha 113 metres (2.638 m/cs) or 47 metres (6 3 m/cs)—Marine waveband. Sign* •i illlhawk"Mike N Roucr (Marin, S or VP2AJ tour waveband). English Harbour ZBO20 j They'll Do I t Every Tune Colonnade Heat Alleyne Arthur %  uiwon their match igainai AUeyne Arthui at Combermere by 4—3; the game was a keenly contesteu two goals being scored In the first half In favour of Alleyne >de fori got into their str %  i.-k goals resulted. Ston after this. Aluqrne Arthur sue' scoring the equalixer. ,|V nUni iha fTnai ksnnade goi their Ainnlng dei and Bovell .scored thw goals and one goal respectt Colonnade, while Go a th: %  ii tie in eleven innings m the first gamVi :. behind. —l\P. rl E X WHO ARE ON TOP TAILORING ON HAVING THEIR CLOTHES MADE BY P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD Top Scorers in Tailoring Prince Wm. Henry Street ;.'''''''-'-''-'.'.'.v.v.*.',v,v.*,v.v,v.'.v,v,'.'.v.-rtv//w>'rtv,i AGREED QUALITY INSIST


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FRIDAY, FF.BRl'ARV it. 1M2 BARBADOS MlVUCATE PAGE F1VF. MONTEGO RAY AIHFIELO BEING EXTENDED .737 NEEDED TO COMPLETE PAVILION AND FIELD Returning to Barbados <>n lIMr a (our weeks' tour embracing Antigua and St. Kitts, British Honduras. Guatemala, New Orleans and I .nd Jamaica. Wing Commanded Lawrence Eggleslield. Director Oeneral uf Civil Aviation, lold the Advocate yesterday that the Montego Bay Airfield at JaCh. Ch. Vestry Will Ask 4 Christian Principles Reaffirmed Government tor Grant At Moral Rearmament Meeting maica "is now being extendP la > ,n n^id oniv.ail> next month ed to a length sufficient to take all existing tvpeg of airpolaaM u 'i. wan piwiriK (hi %  THE Chris! Chui I H ided i< 1 $1.7:17 to defray the cost 0/ > rC iv thmn1 of the pans!: This was agreed to on the Kettle, Churehwardin and Cl.uiiin.in ot the Playing Field Committee after hi' had prceented the Veetrj eiitl second Interim report of th<> Committee The Vestry ^hopes to o,*'n. the will be raspooafhtS Tor irmkinv ngemcnlfear the lmPlekt, subadopted by in,. Vestrj ...um | > ,. rule, made by Thi —cnu-i.sed statement showing ihe Vestry, and to ensure that lh Heal as well as economic, ami crait, ana, t^o Oovcrnment (.mounts voted and expended U nrules are observed bv personu a are most anxious to take der the var^us heads, and whan It to rented. 1 similar action at Pallsadoes *i"awiy. an wtin.au01 the will tl (Kingston) amount* still required to complete proposed to pay him a salary ol 'It human hem Bi-eiiH.ine'hi, tern in the Leeth Sw Wor k *IO0O ,H regarding the drafting of airfield 2S?"H t r ^ >T \£ ? nd accident radiations, and the •* %  T V l^r. implementation of various Inter*"* ** Bon :l !" ,l,lCLr,l Contractor and Mr R. D Moulder •• %  indicted m.l thb might vice ,„ British Hond'ur^ S • -TSaZa'TsffSftJ! Ha und Stan Creak. Wing Comh "' T" "'L"! 0 i 2h ieh pressure larnuT lwra " " „ „..,, „>,,„ ,„ laantaM ui.n mandcr mieailelo mentioned accordance with Ine plan* I1. _. ...r— %  v _.„i ihem thai they should ai nvc international alMInei "^ ^ proved by the Vejry Kquipment Needed ,„„.,., ,, „.,,„„, l>cl„r, ,.,,v„l„„direr, com%  "£_ >"•' VTSZttSSSZ The money ,hc Vr„ men, ., Pra Club %  '... who allcnd111 nial'ii-nl held at : inca ai whftel |1 AIIS to put it simply, rather an ih.' four chri-.ti.in piinoflpwa ol honesty, purity, unaalflthncai and love Mi Mapp said. I'tt/H-r Miking Intltiittry Moy llv Suitable For B.W.I. \i \ mada m ""•" Ind 1 lh> i %  Supply Con the installation of the ihea have replied %  jl1 ""easts "' t ''<' '' %  pOattkM to wo *M '" *'*"-* dc. ae at the pr-sent time. The lt > " %  inrt %  Hetlrr iVa >i 1 ,i. Moral-Rearmainenl ,hia %  "" .nd trie l}bvTior-ln-a4ecuUve munication %  with Jamaica. New SrSBr JSlT JL'lSr^Si — la&Z*m'' £ '^jSS^tt JfL'l Mexico, Guatemala, and 1h Flpld lni r..i„ i British Honduras. FY01 -4i'inff t i line, to Ouatenali I i;> 1 the ,ng the wX^pVl mUS R|SS SS ft """ l 1 """ the field and digging the new ly"ng a water pipe on the ,.,,,,,.!. Routing Ml W WII art.nag,. well -s ,".s-ged b> Ihe ""vellm* UM walk from the Bell/e, he travelled by SSSTBUM and estimate! have P-'k It the entrano new Guatemalan Airjj," brrn P completed under thr I""" 1 "" —l-oating where he igton ot M. J a Cotaman. fSl 40 %  ,,M f %  %  nwt-tii'%  snUan Minister Proinspector of Roads. %  ""' '"" ceeding from there to New Orleans j, ^iditKiti \ mifrrt* I-"" lengtll >f the buil.linn > %  and Miami, he had meetings with 0 ,„,. 1<1|1(l Lj . -xled [ft such fivil Aeronautics AuprcV idc a enr park; this was not l*en I H eaulpmeat thoilties, whose Air Control areas ( n c|udel in the original < %  f %  ,1 '" 1 mUar, netbaU posts, are adjacent to the Jamaica Conlt w ,ji be gee,, that U %  '" 1 %  CrMke! trol Area, and discussed tho vt lnt ttw pid, well has conpTactlei routing and control of aircraft M how Maral Re-a an mi ntrnt. It w more than Hal*. II tried Ihst .n> polMir.! -reon '.r orsanitation Hhlrh did not have an Ideolacv which w* superior Ithai of Communhrn would fall. Many speaker* had strewed tht If poverlv and v>rdld conditions nU. It Is futile U> .11-Ttn.i to ftsht the Communist illy, .>inthing Which stressed b* th< cnnference tli rgr Wnght %  l .un! Attor led %  • % %  \ii 0. S Paper eau, noaomk AIIVIM. t.> u.. %  -HI of Trinida B w 1 after inessJIiii i> and Sssleaaie raspectiv<-i the te.iinir.il Hsftsveeac) 111 laehasti led dsvelepaia n l %  >< PMrto Rko Mi Wnaht ami Mr Faplneau arrived hen> on Wednesday evegdng by 11 w 1 A .. suying at ihe Marine Hotel Mr Wnrht sraV %  %  lit Commute* the rrtatdad Clieaabei el Conuneros and chalrrnan ..t the Ixical Iml %  rd the Slmplea Tun,II.,.. ,MIC fa. %  ...,,--.. Carolina and Rluxte Wusd gad they are to have Id. M\.I..I T-Hh Corporation t teeth and distribute them in the l .no„ Paper Making can we iii.inge iet, rhere u %  group ol industrlv l>\ en vi,| UJ ^ Hi "tarted b] Sir (Jeiahl WI| 11 All those went to form U* >->. LM uadei Ihe utg mivstiuii Man> aotaflatei %  '"" "' Caribbean Develoi of course ssnerislli ihoee fron ' ,i1 %  compieJarTraamg Europe wen rJmrlj •" whlefi iv U'lnx maini. with whether Moral! i %  nimni 11.em could cheaps the world Pkud srhkh peraUon ."• from patni dearly ovei '> Ihe 1 papei and pi pulp laeta whieh Is undei eontcroplation rttli Whilst in Puerto iUeo, he sui. middle way. the w.i\ ..I I'tiSMM MAPI* lanos with mee jip ertsnee f*aj pleasure . second moral faith if thej .,„, LtJS ..., hiui Wing aunad „, dlggjuui Ihe M eftrtL arottpa for stmmehm| GovernCojnnH-nlarn wtuSoul tl sjem to last ... u,.~ s StamSMitiF Commander Eggiosileld discussed whlch had to be abandoned BsBM. nil the gap. it would still conn tne labour Partv In detail with the Government, the eventually. It was estimated that He said th.it all the details lu.l thmc to flourish, because the Movement In Greal Untain had .1 policy to be adopted regarding a proper xuck WOU SSI been I "' Into II %  • Churchwarden masses of the people weir m.l 1".religious Impulse, maiu ot Minn .-ilrflelds. "Montego Bay airfield." reached at about forty (40) feet had a ids H clear m to Sfhal war Ini back to UM Ideotog) ol the wrrc sincere Met) idl 1 and he said, "is now being extended whereas in fact, this rw well then required and they might apright, oven though thev did not n [alnst oppressli to. a length sufficient to tske all hnd to be earned to a depth of ply to Central Oovomment for feel thai the ideology of ConununM Mapo po 1 existing types of aircraft and the sixty (80) feet before reaehlni ihe necessary funds. Ism could make the world Covenun-tit are most anxious to H 5 uck. '' "' Co mm it t ee had vUlled the ter place thoped s An industrv of tin |,. might bo suitable f.| iM BHtll Wrenditure under this site two weeks ago and It „ I H* Pre pn iKingston)." head includes the cost of digging seen thai those things mentioned A New Spirit The grcot dirficulty was to find the first well, now ubandoned. were still wanted and ihey wantMoral-Rearmament was not, 1 Ins %  propa""" """> "i ) %  stable foundations at Palisadoes The -mount expended ovei and *d U> op* ''-"*. as far as he saw. a pollganda in ordei It acbk %  ld th .1 ma.,ufa.tui. ;nd Investigations were still progbovg the original estimate hai Heal group ""suming "ie nam. of \ Ift 1nuse we want ft papei ttem tx ceeding to aacattaln how COBbeen drawn from the other heads mortnl > r and ^y" 1 To n ht 9"?" struclion could best be underwhere a saving has been effected. Opening Ol Field %  nlal stages an '. It was sun ply trvinf t.. | ip to what .. th.it he COUM give no IMI.IIIH-. Search Carried Out oraa, baa been placed IhraujM openlni ... Ika Held and (urthcr "£-£!" --SSirf Si H It "a. in,. HbdL 1. life Palisadoes had such Intlnltely The amounts voted under me ,>,,aslon. and ,f that responnibillty was not ,„.„,. Q# „,„ rMpuil dbllllv in IhK -rational conditions than various heads and the amounts They were hoping to establish camed out. wealth wOuld be pi rt of hc wot ^ !" vtlll ,,., any other potential -.itc that 'i spent, were set out in the rei>'>n. < noth ,. r p | a ymg Held In another mas hed in the long run, and • mpletothePn move to another location shouM The heads OT k B !u U u" pflrt f ,hc """ h ""' ,hc '' x wouW lo,< "" ,hcy P 0 M M ,W, parts of the world Thmti onlv he considered If no othee vilion. Enclosing the neiu. maxp^rience they had gained from It was foolish to think that <'<>nicert all solution could be found. in r, ,a nd turning in water. 1(lp establishing of this one would muntsm can be fought with sirs Press had to | The Wing Cemmonder saM Levelling field, digging new sui K. |,.I F ,hem t., make the other betbeeaus. tl SOlOgy One of n "ter. M.HA's slogan not h Mora) Re-armament Mr. Di.i.toi who jno\cd tho right, but what is right." i ,. i, iiphaM vote .it %  p twec i atkia said he beAn important queeuon • %  < M. pn because .' had he was expressing the "Will Moral l<< irtl enenl I ..nil.iliiv to the public amber when tores enough }•'.•*'" J "".' Aftet Mi Mapp.had sat dow "T1STA" CALLS FROM NEW ORLEANS I Tlala BITlved I Bay reeterda) to m Kea •>> hail %  i M rtaalque ,• ,a„, i in,,, ,,,, lb. Further (Irani mSSmSTSSL, th. n• "Wlual bafatf *a ejuld rU. I t lb. talk The Report also staled'M /' "V !" ,? ,.,,,1 sid'l become like Christ Ha ana, 00 alr..~ I The Comtniltee racomnwooa ''"",''• ".'. "' %  ,,," had JaAadTa, ,n ,h h,,Ml l fluonc,, d bv ,'"; "<" Club Ib.nked Mr Mapp In, thai Oovernmeilt be no ap'bal th, I nart ,,rio as ulronmcl „ nnd the ae In wl roached for a further aran, "n '" had expected It would. he lived, he was influenced l.\ tla ,„,„„„„„ subj.'.l. II praaMd fhT ammml of the estima c Mr McKenrle chairman ot the „, h „ ,„„„ ^ „„ ,„. jJJ|l h h ,, „„,„,„.„ wmlld amiendcd hereto to comnlel.. th, ' '^ '""' .thanked I!..' vestry for nncl |,)„ ,hlns which cold ," %  1,. IV With lh,„ moral Jbr. neM o, thru, for X' oulcial "" mannar la which they had reactll ,|, y be de-rlbed. but whl I ,, „„l that M. Mapp nslalna which il u hor-'d will "l 'he report and for Ihe kind nonetheless, had a tremendous InwmlM ,i n. ful S ZE*%J?!JtZ K,i ,he words s.„d flocice on man Could p.^.,,. „,. change alone therefore met Ins „; w ,,..,„ hli eapartaneas either e.astss ^e innafe* challenge or, be achieve-, ., M .,, K.-armament, his poliCOSf Of LIVING .imply' %  or his general hoowlCapitalism gdga on thlnfg Barn r, >„r.v re TH.,. TII, TnBrr Tni"MINDEX TABLE The Police Bain 1 Concert ai Hast '.-night begins nt 8 o'clock. I'RCW.K \MMi: Afl. Utock M.rth THE STABIt i AS.SK M, MEMORIES take place sometime during the r^'li'. 1 ?* month of March, as slready there OparMN; E.,,,,.... MADAME Btn !" ( ^ „,.„„,, ,„,. th( (1 . atK'tatint ti (>moui aria On* rtn* Omy' Pavilion for the Easter Holidays. WAiTZM rsoM vtptHfi 2 The Committee also suggest that the rules i.. copy of which hi enclosed) should be made by aVooma the Vestry and approved by the 1 '.:'!!-. Gpvornor-in-Executlve Comndttes (Amendrnerit) No 5 Act. 1948-3 J* "^ ,—-,.,. %  It Is the intention of the g4Q ,, *' A -TrBa'n Committee, as soon as the neces194 3isg .. Awauatta sary funds ore made available j 9 4 6 Iv g i i.. by the Vestr v to appoint Mr. C C 1040 23S: 19W; 228; 18*1: 243; i-... THE VAGABOND KIM; Lpg,^ Assistant Inspector of 1952. 311. ...* uimr MAMRA MiirHi Hoads. ns their Clerk at a -lalarv Increase since 1939—All Item 1 "^,OI)HAV. nt QUEEN of 810.00 per month Mr. Legall 2 11 10%; Tood Only 187 18% Thr the-'* "1 capitalism he said. had given rise to the antithesis of The foUowIngj table shows the rom mu miim and the lettei heM coal ... IIVIITK mdex figure at the n v idaolOfa Ix-twe-ti the two a i t i tn*su i a i'. .... SnKl*miLM S Oovomor-ln-Exeeutlye Comnuiw. ,.„„ „, Jnnu ; rom j,,, ^u.rf.ir The Capitalist Soclely ATIN nuroa as required by _lhe V"tr,es January—Aupmt. 1939 Basis JJJ;,,! ,',„. | 1[(llv ,d„.l „f living 33-YEAR-OLD FOR GRAND SESSIONS 111Wcrshln Mi. h A M.la 100 way. but tl was son that Pol In tliel A 114; 19,1: 121; 1942: 121; .„ wuaala. thare had been certain yesterday oDmmlttad 33-vear^ild 16; 19: 1GI : 19,5; 185; daUonk and cycles, and Ihcy Melv. Vi.lron.1 of lluuir S', 10; 1941; 22; 194 22; "" 1?,|1 .long wav from wh.1 mxl '" '•" %  %  Mara had taught. They hnd e Grand Sessions She Is charged to the materialism which destroy bylhe PoUcj Mill r.HH-lv,,.:: lot %  • he teaching of Christ and Chrisgood,, namely, four bag. of suga, Industrialization In Puerto Rico Impresses Members Of Technical Conference the property of Harold Pi.. Moral-Rearmament did not valued at 114 4. knowing IM •u-ccnt Ihe materialism Ol ",. lama lo !• .tnlcn left but the Movement was .1. Hi J I If• %  • ermitied lo nght the materiall-" On behalf ,,f Walroial in ,. ofXVbjnl Wa. ther, .IUHI Hfft'irftl IIIM.IN WHM STIHT lrirr 2 \ RMalABLt. UiiKM t.Xll-.hlHINATOK I II.'. ml in rxiM-llio %  ..i MI(Round and Thread) "-fn-rl.,11. nrnended for %  hilili.i. and adult* MOTS STI!.,.A(II!< rtWHI N... i. Pfkt ii Male lo the lormulj ol I'rol Hush Maclean, for the treatmenl of Aridity. IruIUi-dJon. Iliitil.-ii.t '"I Heartburn A luii -.Hill, 0 r mm (.iitiih suns i All HOT tN i .1 UstBT Also a ,iii shlpmrnl ot '.L ADIOl.l H i Hull-i MITE WFATIIF.HHHII ITD. %  selllnc Ace IU for HOOTS PI'Ri: |>Ml I. i 0 DRINK & ENJOY COOLING & KEFKESHING 4 I IN "Do People Really Call Me Crabby?" Do you inoir.imai feel Ihol people arm beginning lo Ihrnic you ore high-ifrung — oVwnyi fente and nervoui so hSof wou fly off me handle eai'fyf Your Nerves Can Play Strange Tricks on You I unusual i i Aunun'a i. L-.il. sMffvoea %  yetc a i lo aei .If Ibilanee -[-• i.ill\ during ine ihnuith ihe moat ir\iun DcriotU of Wfl h> Liking id.iime-tettetl Ionic coal.itiiiii.\ it.iniin Hi, inm and other Reeded nun': J I iim< ill i baasjBS the faces We Tnai'i .1.. ; !,1. 0 I as ass-oA good b) tssspSBg mr an li uill It. l r V>II I.. I l-n.i. loofe Ill-.. M.l U fl.l ell Right. I >lll ion ih. l.i-t fill f \< it ih, ,i|BB ol all tad liappily L> Chi lo help you. | upI 01 ,i hu I 1 I,,. ..,.,. I I', i I i chance ,i i.. ledgj E Dr. Chase'sNERVE FOOD HARRISON'S Broad St. SOMETHING QUITE NEW— THE ig new industries. These faclV ics he said, might incluo. mptions or special measures such %  increat-ed depreciation allow1 i I neos n e Tax purposes I'ROFESSOR C. G. Beasley. Economic Adviser to the Comptroller for Development and Welfare, returned from Puerto Rico on Wednesday evening afler attendnm the technical conference organised by the Caribh<*an Commission under the general heading of Industrial Developnd II aatarit also incluiif ment and particularlv to Finance and Fiscal Measures %  lerrttortsl govornmenta to which could be taken to assist such development in the £^^ ,a gS^ttus as M iS Caribbean territories. Chairman of the Conference large market and these conditionwas Mr. T. Moscoao. head of the are not so easily reproduced In Kconomic Development Authority other Caribbean territories alThe Conference also stressed of Puerto Rico. Sir John Saint, the though the experience gained the importance of vocational Barbados delegate at the Conleithere wdl undoubtedly be of great -ramlng so that mere would be ence. was Vice-Chairman while !issisUnce elsewhere" he said. opportunities lor the training of Professor Beasley who attended The Conference has alread> j^Vf workers to scquli durcment to bring in ment to bring in new ind unindustries. .. ohserver for the U.K. and as luued a Press Communique -um. rUh >IH Sir Qeorge Seel as ma rbing us main conclusions and r""* l^nTw? Hritish Co-Chairman was Chair, t drew very largely OR Pusrf ;|V jZS^ZTji the Committee of Finance Rican evperience in Its mam pro" lpir proaucnv. •nd Fiscal Aids to Industrial Deposali eat. He said that the Conference was held at Puerto Rico because there. they had a successful example of the carrying out of an industn ili/ation programme over the last They went actually to the opening ceremony of the lSOlt. %  ,ich was an optical fac|| Corporation. The I. HIIIIF recommendation Is thai dovernment* Oiould estabIKh development authorities, with a special ta-k of seek%  i,r to attract industrialist*. t> these Islands. Subsidiary C'ompnnies neccs-ary tar rsii I id to increa*. ,vitAgriculture • recognised that i m most of these territories, agrlroold remain the most important single activity but that the increasing pressure of populatlon and to some extent the mechanization of agricultuT. necessary to support a policy It '•sUblish new Uld ytr lSS wlirnever opportunities offered. The most profitable method "f achieving this *• Industrialization established industrial linn Memb.. -ere up subsidiary companie..--.. m „M ,„,i ..-itt. thaaldaaa Caribbean tcrntoiies. This woul.l SLSJTr^^^UtbTSr "able technical manage I l*VS?i&SZn"SZSSS^ ThcTonS^oo Mdexed at the next meeting of the ri n. industrial cor op)n|on lha Covemmrrr tnouW Caribbean Commission it, ^•r. Bierat nart of the offer special facilities to overseas Ou-Helouoe The Report will be UniUrf 9tates?n,ovs very favourInvertor. if they wanted them to printed and circulated b able opportuniliws "for access to a take part of lha risk of ettabinhMnilieailll fairly soon. The Conference finally prepared a list of priorities of Industries which should be investigated %  rith ,i vlesr to their encouragement in the Caribbean ctovabls CEPEA FABRIC A crease mistime Kin,.h with colourful design, againsi vv la it.-rounds Suitable for SPORTS or I.AV Hear 343 in, he-. ide. rd. $1.76 FLOWERED HOPSACS A creas, resist in t \,„i,h |„ .|| r c | iv llilfll — .'16 inche. iside .'.I l.7. ,.i. S2.4M. "VERITAS" SUPERSPEED INCANDESCENT OIL LAMP l (HKKML IM.ATKD) BsjtO| i sou It] in t, d |a luirn Or.linary l,ani|> Oil (I'uraflin or Kerosene) t)ir, |fl the Lamp with which you Must NOT use Petrol. Methylated Spirit or other highly inflammable liquid. Tin "Vr.KITAS" is safe and simple to use — strike .i \*.il( h and you have instantaneous 2(H) Candle Power Illumination. NO I'i'Mi'i:.'. I %  • NO DAKGIB WITHOUT SHADE $ 20.00 COMPLETE WITH SHADE $24.00 HARRISON'S HwaVnrr Store TH. 2364. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. 10, 11, 12 A 13, BROAD STREET STAN8FELB. sron & #.. t.td. Broad Street (ireystmu-, llastinc^ Pee Thi. i nltt i: i -..-. JAM l.i lla Jam Origlnall) Week Rsd-eurrant.il Raapberry, Apricot M — e Rfjeuurnoici MABMAL \I: I ita Jar*— Coiiien Shred Beutch Orange, BUvei Shred 4* — 45 KOBKRTMONS I.IM.IR M \RM.\I. \llper lb Jar t.s — • ROantTBON s STRAHRI KHI JAM .per n Jar M — *" I OMll NHIIl Mil K M — 11 RKII FKATIII:R HAMBII.F.R STFAK. *T lln so %  warn VIINW lAsaTSAon. 9m at* . IMPFRIAI. (IIIIMI BKFF WITH ( IIRF.AL. per Ua 5. IMl'MtlAI KillMIl MIlTtON, per tin .** IMI'FRIAI. IOKMI) RKIsKFT RF.KF. *-lb tin. .. 4 10 I.Wlsll SAI.AM1 HAfSAOF. per lb .. $131 hlSMOK HAMS. 2i, lb 93 :8: 4 lbs. .. 15.85 SUCKII DANISH RAOV. per lb SI 5 KRAFT I \V\IX\s (llllsK. '. lb pkl .51 COCKADE FINE RUM



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FB1DAV. FF.BRl'AK\ BARB vims \n\ii) Wh A %  fi^fe. j %  \H !/**/ ^3 f "* %  w %  '* %  •. \; KM USIIUMi Tomb Paw hrlp. *,* %  ..* |W -, I. mmisi Toh i-Mir ma—By Mpa t — i touch Kiriicn 3. Il KM hripa tii iiauovr nu H rwwMdba T iiniiiNi ii* N %  iid bfha ti-w!) Jc 11 .1.-i ... I'D! HULSS is,' UUC'Ul ih. i til riu N tDRAS < i uitv *7 I ni~ HUD POWDERED MILK il lb.) I %  • i\<. I BRVEM NO FINER TOOTH PASTE TO HELP AVOID ',*//.'.V/,'//! jj 40 YEAR\ WOt RrTV S.&S.RUM %  man of iu :j MELLOW FLAVOUR COOL DRINK ' id .tiled I Ml Mil I MUTM I (IB38) LID. RRY! HURRY! AND \ SELECT THESE NOW •I l > % %  < Mil Mullvn Tin* nrcikfj.t Roll luis TJIHII ToiifUr l.n. VMI l.ojf Imperial VHRM laaERvm) l-irnA -null IIIK II %  mh*nrr Jlfk CMMlM in rlliu. Fruit i ot-kUil I ,i,. I mil -.InI INCL A 00. N A %  '. KOIIU t K NT !; IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only SIM I II. Ol I I IIS arc mm %  ' -•!-• !••• <•• •• % % %  lli-mu'lM-s I >i-r BONELESS in I I |..T Hi 48 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street i ii i; c o i. o \ \ A i> i. it u c i ii 11:s KIOBEHT HI \4 III IV MY TEN YEARS IN A QUANDARY and how they grew i i I BflM lil> 'l ImiiMiin u.insifinr <>i ma '. '"Mm i.i. -.i> ..ii "" %  fur more Ihun %  second] reinlini: BMchlnr'i I taui deldsdly rf— l-lh I IF.. *•." \-i"< i-ii'-in tin. Heenat" Upend i H> beta SPECIAL NESTEA 5lV tin PRODUCTS OF P. & S. PLUM Ltd DENMARK i in i si; l'k i.l I.HI VI R| i b| rk<. ..I vMI-in I hfni Ml il ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD. Ml II I,HOI I IIS llll.II SIKII Im. I*. ••/ r. II ii \\| ROLL '"'I "• I'l B HAM KOI. I Ilex ,„ |i, ,! ,i,...' 1'ATi: 1)1 11)11 < 11(1 Ml Im. • .,, I-I.i. O CR I Ml s\l s M.| s %  %  H "' t W "I K I \l| .\l s \ (>l s lumn, BR1 ' VRD1N1 v („ M Plummm BO I n i -. ci'MW '.. HMlk I'l.; -iln-rS\| < \..| ill BoUlw #f$L I) ,M>M II \l |HT lb.



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ESTABLISHED 1893 Military Plans Approved In N.A.T.O. : 1,430,000 Man European Army To Be Established r, ... ... LISBON. Feb. 21. The 'North Atlantic Treaty Organization took the lirs' major decision here when Defence Ministers approved military and civilian plans for establishing a l,430,0W-man Kuropean Army. Defence Ministers adopted the report of the Military Committee by agreeing thui the plan to create a uniii.-d continental force of 14 French divisions, 12 German and Italian, each and live Benelux bv 1954, was effective In so doing they ended the long argument raised bv the French level of defence that should be mat Germans should not be adadopted by N.A.T.O. (or the commit yews—the number of divisions, planes, troops antl armament factories needed by the end of this year. Simultaneously, Foreign Ministers of 14 nations met In %  upcrsccret session to consider tb lowed to hove divisions but only .ombal team*. The military plan calls tor divisions of 13,000 men aag£ BtM supporting troops with three dl%  mposed of different national units comprising a corps which can be commanded by Generals of any of the six participating nations. rbs civilian side of the report is very important too since it included provisions for a joint Council meeting of NATO, add European Army organizations. This was the coinproiniM: reached in Lonuon during the lug Three Foreign Ministers meeting with German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer over the past week-end. I Minimi \ ;r.,'iinnl The London agreement provlded i"i joint meetings whenever ..n. member of either organization —Germany is the only European Army nation not a member of N.A.T.O.—is threatened with attack or when the overall organisations integrity Is threatened from within or without. The Defence Ministers' decision will now go before the entire N.A.T.O Council for final approval. When this expected approval % %  given European Army memberwill have the go-ahead from WA.T.Q, to draft he nnal treaty •Which will thus give Germany an indirect voice In N.A.T.O. itself and eventually give General Eisenhower a force which could meet any aggression. The Parliaments of each country will have to ratify the Pact bufore work on the army Itself actually starts and it will be at least one \car after that before :.ny German dlvisioni will be ready. Defence Ministers after finishing their meeting just before noon went into a Joint session with Finance Ministers to discuss the %  %  me problem Foreign Ministers of 14 N A TO members countries also delved into top secret discussions of the Middle East situation. The Anglo-Egyptian conflict in the Suez Canal Zone and hitherto projected schemes for an agreed effective overall defense system were under review but no decisions were taken —U.P. Yugoslavs Repatriate SYDNEY. Feb. 21 The Yugoslav Consul Genera on Thursday night attacked th. Australian government In a long Mil of complaints, stemming from his government's attempts to per%  uade Yugoslav nationals In Australia to go home. Vjekusav Curlnje in a lengthy press statement made numerous ,barge* against Australian Immigration Minister Harold Holt. Holt this morning published a Statement warning some 20.000 Yugoslav* m Australia against certain dlftVultus in returning to Australia If they are repatriated Holt said YugoUavla migrants might be unable to return to Australia If repatriated. He was commenting on Yugoslav newspaper advertisements which said that the Belgrade government is undertaking all possible measures to expedite the return ef displaced persons of Yugo-U.P. Two New Drugs May Cure T.B. T I L NEW YORK. Feb. 31 i wo new drugs for the treatment of tuberculosis were dis closed In a development thai nut be th, ntM .mportant n mans long quest to conquer the killing disease The net drugs are known as Marstlid and Rimlfon I They were both develop, i ;, ai Chemical Research Laboratories of New Jersey h was Dr. H. M Fox drugs are synthetic compounds and h i more than 100 patientwith startlini of the Roche The head of ive been used results 'in*) so far i can be taken in pill form antl quickly The hrst patients treated with the two new miracle drugs wan In Su View ltoaplt.il which is part of the V Yrt-k C\\hospital system. Many patients who had failed to respond to any kind of treatment and were marked as hnuclrss cases have so far been saved from death. B commenting on their clinual trials. Doctors Hob.uk llofT said The fundamental criterion which was applied in the selection of each patient wa. ** grossed so fur that he was no longri standard accepted form of therapy "No patient was chosen for whom beneilts 'rom bed rest antibiotics or chemotory. lung collapse or surgical therap* %  ouid be -nti.-j_.aled. Because of the rigidity of mis criterion it is evident that onl> patients with extensive disease were selected, so-called 'hopeless' rases In mnnv Instances close to terminal status" —I'.p. be made clieapl> and iaeaae had prondidste for am other U.K. Will Spend £l,377m. On Rearmament Plan LONDON. Feb 21. Britain announced Thursday night it will spend £1,377.000.000 in the coming fiscal year on its lawing rearmament programme. More than forty per cent of the amount is earmarked for planes a White Paper, issued by Government said. The paper admitted frankly that Britain's three-year £4.700.000.000 arms programme could not be realized within that time. The White Paper said there wil be live draft registrations this n4 I/I11 /Vfl/aV/V year instead of the usual four in U/X 9 IU iv/ V 1V/Y. order to increase the number of ^-& ... men available for the armed (]Q3iING T\)DA Y forces. More than 20 per cent, of the 1052-5S military budget which begins April 1st will go for aircraft and about another 20 per cent, wi! go for tanks ami other vehicles The naval programme for the year calls for the completion of about 40 new coastal and inshore minesweepers and the speeding up of the construction of 18 amphibians, frigates and five aircraft carriers. The white paper revealed that Britain requested further military equipment from the United States and thnt discussions on requests are going on now. It admitted %  i hurchlll already has said— that Britain £4,700,000,000 re..im.iment programme originally ".-heduled to lake three years will take longer The programme has been adjusted to reduce the Immediate burden on metal-using Industries. The wgiitc paper said the manpower policv would remain un,hang f -r.r. Crewmen Save Captain First BOSTON, Feb. 21. A Coastguard officer told how crewmen of the severed Feet Mercer threw tradition to the storms by forcing their ailing % kipper to mmp for safety despite his plea that he be the last to leave the WTeck. The story was told in Portland by Commander Joseph N tab of the coast guard cutter Yakulat which plucked skipper I*. C. C Paettal. 4S. of Houston. Texas and three other crew members from the Fort Mercer's bow. Other developments in the disaster of the • Inch broke In halve-; during n 'form off Chatham. Massachusctt.-. last Mond'N are 'hat two commercial tug* today ^vtv towing the stern half of the Fart Mercer aith IS sesmen abg-rd Block Island at three knob, or nbout the speed oTa walk The coast gua !" j .,. „., rreduJed to '. N x noon at Castle Island South • at 21 —--the Fort Mercer -CT t-Toi'* noon ui i_ !" %  —-.—. rjoaton. with th, turvlvorS **•"" the stern of LIZ TAYLOR MARRIES LONDON Teb. 21. Elizabeth Taylor. !•Hollywood star, mam< wddmg. J9. ui a .nor Registry office whltt 500 squealing fans tussled smh the police outside—CPDAVID NIVEN —expected here lodOt,. Tlie Ag vacate has been reliably i that film star David Nlven will be arriving in Barbados thb> morning from Trinidad on It W I A's Flight 307. due at Seawell at 10.50 o'clock. The reason for his visit or the duration of his stay is not yet known David Niven played his first nle "Without Regret" in 1835. but ic got his biggest thrill In 1MB when IK* JS gtv n the star* dressing room at his studio. England entered the war the sanu day ..lid David enlisted immediitely to serve with the Commandos. He rose to. the rank oi Lt. Colonel and spent his furlough* doing nlm work Renewed picture successes lost .,11 importance when hl< wife ITim Hollo was killed in Ba t: 1946 He re-m:irrie; Mioerdis Tersmeden. H< || the father cf two childrenDavid born In December 1*4? and Jammle born In November 1045. His hotobie. wnling. sport tennis. Book: Anything About IjOrd Nelson. Mi rg boni at Kirnemuir. Scotland, in January 1811 time when the British Crown stood in the same position as it does today—King Edward VII had died a few months before and King George V was to ba \ithin a few months, fans here will remember Mr, Nivrn In "Kb* Ui trwDirk" shnv-n a few months ago at the Olstln's Plaza, and "Stairway to Heaven U.S. Planes Destroy 19 Red Jets DOHtfl ARMY IIQ. Korea. United States Sabrejets Bhot down two MIO's today to run up this week's bag of Commum-i tighter planes to 19 destroyed, probably destroyed and damaged. Enjoying numerical advantage for a change 26 F-86 Sabres balUed 20 MKVs from a formation of %  p Russian-built fighter* observed Northeast of Slnanju in "MIG Alley". A twenty-minute dog-fight ranged from 43 000 down to 20 000 feet The Fifth Air Force shot down three MIO'S on Tuesday and destroyed two and damiged five on Wednesday. On the ground Communist forces ambssshed a UN. p.,troi west northwest of Kansong on the eastern front. Reinforcement* trying to come to Ihe aid of the patrol were pinned down by morr flre. However, additional reinforcements arrived an hour and l.*> minutes after the ambush was sprung and all UN. forces were able to disengage and reiuni to their own lines. Patrol Action Elsewhere along the 145-mile batttg front there was only probing and patrol action with a platoon the maximum sire unit Fitfhter-bomber.i slipped through cloud cover to continue 'operation strangle" against Communist transportation line* ;> id facilities The Fifth Airforce flew 321 sorties and claimed one road bridge and 12 troop buildings destroyed or damaged, and rail lines cut in 30 places. The battleship Wisconsin, flagship of Seventh Fleet Commander Vice-Admiral Harold M. Martin, heralded its return to the eastern terminal of the bnttleline on Wednesday with %  30-ton bombardment of Red transportation 1 facilities along the coast. Using air spotters the 45.000-ton battle waagon scored direct hits on two vital bridges with its main battery's 16-inch projectiles. During the nring the Wtaeotiata hurled her 5.0O0th pound of five inch ammunition Binca entering the I %  il -t'F "Flying Discs" Seen In Korea TOKYO. Feb 21. Lieutenant Oenerl O. P. Wey. :ind Far East Alrforer CoaV rtander said hi' hciidqu add nothing t.. the United States Airforce report that "flying discs" had been sighted over Korea ry 11-29 bomber crews. He said in addition it is "the desirewof sum crew member-, tha". thei %  c anonymous." The Pentagon said Tuesday that the crews of two B-29's. on* over Wonsan on Korea's east coeat and another over Sunchon in Western Korea rc*jorted they sav glowing disc-like objecu flrinr through the sky at midnight January 29. Considerable importance was ttached to the Washington an-louncement since it has been the iractice of the Airforce to scon it "flying saucer" sighting 1 US. To Make Atomic Engine Reds Riot In Jap Cities TOKYO. Feb. 21. I Japanese Press reports said I •rt*rfnizi'd Communist group>' began riots in five Japancsi cities between 5 and 6 p.m in an apparently R^onUav ated attempt to cause unrest. Kyodo Ngjws Service said ( iroups of up to 400 persons arong sometimes asaauHing itatsOna or mobbing' railway stations, made at[n Omort, Tokyo, some I 400 demonsiratora mobbed '.wo poliJremen robbing one | of them of his pistol and handcuffing him Seven of the marauder-, ware arrested afti-i .i -,uff1e between the mob and police -h.> w,f-l %  ushed to the rescue of niobhr.l | 'fneer< Fourteen persons were ( reported injured. Tear Gas Bombs III Kan..ita, abu> in luk-o anotlMr group of rjasnonstratM -ssaulted a police substation but live policemen dwpeiM-d Ihe nsob (after firing warning shois Into th* WASHINGTON. Feb 21 The United States Government ordered "immediate construct!' of a new atomic submarine engine of advanced design. The nuclear power plant to be built by General Electric Company at West Milton, New York will be an unusal model. If successful it will clear the way for i .'ruction of a sister ship to the V S. Navy's first atom submarina due to be launched in 19S4. Atomic submarines are expected In revolutionise naval warfare and the U.S. has assigned very high priority u> building a fleet of them as rapidly as possible. The Navy estimated thai the gtitgotarlnag will have a top spoad of 35 knots and will be able cruise "ten* of thousands" miles without refuelling. Because IU atomic engine will require no air, it will be abll run submerged for a very long period. The Atomic Energy Commission aaid In a brief announcement that it has authorized General EIe> trie to go ahead at once wli the actual construction of n "Intermediate energy" atomic MbnsSrlM engine on which it h. .* been doing preliminary daagjpl studies since April 1950. First Reactor The General Electm tBJgjf % %  wili !.the first nuclear reactor ever built to employ the so-enll.l "intermediate"' speed lange of neutron* The Westnighouse engine, like most research engim i employs "thermal speetl neutrons which have been drasticaliv glowed down by large amounts of a moderator such as graphite There **< n 0 danger of the inmir engine "blowing up" wnn a great explosion like an atomic bomb But If all of the mnnv safely controls on th,. should fall simultaneously it is theoretically |>ossible that i'uranium charges might "bum u|>' with Mich rapidity as to contarrinate the atmosphere nereby with heavy radioactivity There sraild be positive safeguar'l* again.it eventualities. — V.f. In Nerima in the northern aectlon of Tokyo, about SO* person* stormed Nerima railw.n Bd Uirew tear gas bombs when hi station master refused <•• operate the train for dcmoinirators. At emht p.m. reports still continued t" arrive from dUaranl parts of the ebunu> on > I I.IIKI. sUtiteil hy Comnuini-I lesl ilemoiiMr.itnrs. Those arrested ,n Ohaka w" •scribed as Koreans who demon gtialfd .uoiuifct gaa holding "f Japanese — Korean n< md ctimpulsoiy repatriation from Japnii of residing Kori Korea. Metroi-illtan police spokcsmaii .i-l that about 400 workers, student.'' and young men including Koreans of "i^eft Wln" gravea -'aged %  demonstration at Kamata dUtmt in T..kyo. He said the demonstrators started toiv.M,i nearby Omori district and the way beat up -Wltrer plsto -U.F. patrol and stole his SOPRANINOS STORY Patrick i linn owner *f "SoprinUio,* the % %  nalleet )chl ever to rreaa the Atlantic, has written the slary of the rruUe frotn FalmoaUi to Barbados especial)*' for the "Sunday Advocate." It as a stor> of adventure, the story of two young men who tiuM their IH ft g ,,. %  lllUe boat <• completely that Ihey J prerared to sail anywhere In the world In ftwr. It is s .lory thai the world Is anxious to read, and we are proud to be able to give to you first. Illustrated Miili pictures taken si sea this Nunda>. Book Your (opy ,,i .|..•Sunaa* Advoeau NOW ;OUR i WILL ATTACK LONDON. Teb. 21. I The Labour Party decided at a meeting yesterday to press IU aU (tack ag.i %  • Conservative Uii.vernment wh'-n th.> HoUpfl of I Commons resumes its adjourned debate on Foreign Affairs. The dihnle was tnterrupte I King's death .md la es n il neat T\ievd.i\ The i raotAint > esterrtB* pen l hut a P.irllarfentary %  u nt gathered there was I %  gtneral agreement that a pasV lofl vensnre against l Prime Minister Churchill tabled two weeks aio should he allow* Labour irly suspe* l nu* gsagf p.-iMhlc secret cutnI "i.lmenu bj Churchill to UW gardlng the sitt%  I'n East. Official dental that Jr.y such %  id* hns had little impression ,.>• ljibhur rc.err ( •he, elrmcnsi which tend in he hypersensitive I • \. i (nehinattbri, —atfi 1NTKNDINO to tisvel to An-tisla on a solo motor cyrlt and to broa!; ihrougti Ua lion OtirtMil into dainumlit doniliut^d Bsxtern Eaiop' in the process Is 23 yesr old John Lawrence Varnon Ho— of Brighton England Mr. Bos* nas decided Hist this will bo Us bast way to travel "down under w/tthoM bavins to resort to the orthodox method. Which he has found menus gntng to the bottom of long waiting li1 UP hope* to lease On alsrch 1". bin ftmt ha wsnts %  pillion egSS panion and has recslvad many i-'plles to hi adve.rUHenwint for same Ha sraaU to Uavsl vis Belgium Austria Rnlgarla Turkey Iran Baluchlntsri Pakistan and Indu llien hy boat to Australia probably via Bumstrs or Dutch Eaat lndir-. Ho hope" to covor an average ot 4O0 ratio* a day. and think' hr sag do this hsving (tied his ss/e on provisos Jonriieyi through Western Europe EXPRFHS Lf.N. Give Reasons Fdf Veto Of Russia I .IUNJOM, Korto, Keli U 'I'lie Hulled Nations aairl 11 had votOBg) BoVMrl ttu-inlut ship oil the Truce Supcrvi-Mii Commission because Russia is too close RcoRrapliiciilK' to KortM antl has a record ui "past parltcipalion" in the country. Communist Si i tpt M.S.A. uiui, i ertain rXHMBttena, Most political parlies rtere felt thi; would mean Indonesia would he leaving an "independent foreigr policy" and would thus INjoining the U.S bloc m the cold war The second largest party — tin Nationalist P.Nl—called for tha resignation of the Indonesian Cabinet —r.i Korea Musi Be Present PUSAN. Korea. Feb, 21. South Korea's Foreign aflnUrUli warned again that the Republic >,l Korea will not accept any decision made at proprosed seen ings of the U.N. Security Council "without our full perudpstloa Pyun Yung Tai. comm.Mu^ ,,., the proposals that tha Nation^ Securltv Council holn pern-illscrct meetings and Hi • %  'is hold Mimi from UaM to '.ii %  Past experi is favourihly toward any aecrc Onfl ranca on matters that migh BVOhrg V.ivital IF,'. Pl K'IT.-I 9ft :)iali nut .. ml or decision concernUu Korea that will adect lie intCi IN in any manner rewched with t her participation —I'.p. Oil Workers Call Strike For March 3 DENVER. Fen. 21. Rotoresentatives of 22 oil 1 rrsrlde strike to start March 3. aimed at "hitting the hrart" of the vital oil industry In support of the unionV demand'; for S twenty-five cent per hour general wage inerense. About 275.000 workers belonging t' C.I.O.. ATI,, and the Independent Oil Workers' Union would be affected b> the strike aecordins to a C.I.O. apokesman He indicated that the strike was designed primarily io cripple the r^nncry sreat tikes and Culf Coast area—the heatt n* the ->ll industry". WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY NEW YORK, Feb. 21 United Btati urltssa, i ron.modiiy exchanges will r | in observance 'it Washington's birthday. Canadian and European marketwill oi>er. ate a u^ui.l -Oat, SPAIN MA) MEDIATE H RALPH FORTI. TETUAN, feb. 21 Spain* possible role of BWdll toibetween the West and thMiddle East assumes important in the light of recent signlflc;m' flevelopment: which have beei taking place since exiled nationalist revertt-d to her Monsrcar protectorate. With the recent nrrival at Tetuan of Alidel JaLik jggflBsll '.f Ust N.itionali-t RgjOn Party, rriations between Spmn and] Spanl-h Morr-c^-as well ru with ihe Arab world—appeal i have reached a high degree <>' harmony .md mutual understanding —It. P. Commission stretched Lnt In another conference tent. second group of Stuff OOtCeti ., ., i„ .i tui;,i ..^iPMneni ..n pni graph five to rdne -t the vra prisoners fgghango formula. Al %  raphs *trr "I %  tcehTikM Datura iinth n %  I to a del nltlon "f %  rcp.itrintlon" hid n ..i. wfhothgf repatriation oi | oners should Uvolunlai %  .1 nianded by Allies ,r tOtl ; Two Developments There also were two devel.t men l* outside the canfafoftM lanta isMsghtog bMUraetlj on trua oelegations: 1. A pl.unhut itivelj ident Hod as a US F. to Shooting ggai damaged the Tieedom Oatr I'ndge" on the U.S. delegation's route from Muns;ui to Parununjotri with two Iximbs three hours In toil the truce talks. No one ami nit Moth sides had promised n to attack each gtfcaVl route x unjom Chinese Conn i Ptipiflg rhaigi-d that "enitriy" .1 presumably American planes h' 11 barijaroushV* bsgggssd sad strafl northeast China on 40 diffcri" %  Rods may bring up th.charga in lbs Insos t-ik* lab After n week of Communist prodolng U.N. Staff Officers Anall* urnniarizad in iha iruca supervi.i,,,, dabata (heir reasons t< r vetoing HUMIMII nienutership en lha sis naiaon Neutisl Conimisslou Io police the armiatlce. UN. Colon*; I>oordcrs on northeast Korea and the big Sovle. of VlsdivosVik Is only M miles frorn the frontier. OTJarv'f mention of "Past participaI* cloarK M-frii.fi t., Russia'iipaliou i.f the northern half Korea — above the 38th -ailti-ot the end of World Wn the seventh rii>> -MI-III ^iiiugglin<> NFW YORK, Pi I ll St.-sj .1,. r li.ui., ,, in, led on and i barged w 1th • im^Kling after i u totn HB had touml t!\pounds ot ..plun xoith IIOO.tHW in the f.il %  i hi: trunk on the arrival ..f ih. Italian liner Canla. Agents sahi inw.i> n-turnlng. from Syria aftti taking his wife nnd five chlldicu ltfal Me boarded th boat along at fienoa Thev said B silot i.i Syrian tabouret livlri li. tillI! S Hi iv cxi' irralgnad today U-foiv a Pederal Court, Possible sentence Is sevi | -U.P. Boy Scout* Jamboree Fund The West Indian Boy Scouts 'ainboree will be held In Jamaica >ei month nnd fund* are needed Tlnrbados ConUngant The Bxecutlva Committee icknowlediie the following don.->gtgj SB 'hiFlitui in BDj hen appeal. Ii to the iccounl ,f the Hoys' Scouts ASsoiatinn at Ihe Royal Bank Of lu Mi N l>. Osboume. ictuig Incatnc Taa umrmssionT Will Vou Help? i.i..,.. Mi T> v M Harass Mr1 J CoU. "p1 A. M JoiW* HI ii „,.,,., .i \-i II M,„.. I'.. > i li nn Btl gssss <• r. Nituie -i la Hi .' naa l a M apstip H Eda.ro. a t A . %  Ml was %  SCO i as, lOOtJ {rSer D|S Iil lie lit %  II. -i-ii I WtltrtlDtlK M:iMahuett l>r Hvlph Punche of Ihe Tlus. ,. D*, rtr ant of the United N .'ions resn-ned BS Professor of Harvard llmveriu without ever conducting u | n,,-.. i.. L.I* hes-n on "leave if absence" since he "s ap. . inted to Harvard m Jly I'M. U. %  hopW to sun tidies in tljo fa I but ircumstanres ove, which I have tod llttlB control" prevented th'l. Rebels Retreat II 1 nsatisfarlory Hel>el trosBM SAIGON. Indo-Chlna. Feh 21 ithdrcw iif'er sufTcTinn heavy losses In a twoday all out attack asnin>,t | fortified French outpost 30 mile: .. cording t" Frendi military communique Vietminh forces launched four aaaaults on the post of Phuky Ttiey were luceessfullv repuled DJ Vietnam troops Inside. Meanwhile, the comn under < i fort i B sector of the huge, rli c-growlng Red Rivet delta and many outposts were relieved (roftl 'he Tehel' path —I'.P. %  aid, mopping up operationrontntUOd "meceasfully" in the southBtotBal staiT Otiiccr Colonel Pu Sun proeaptlv proU t.-ii Allied %  asona for barring Russia were Is sB l l a faetory but 0*Darrow re'rterl "Unlt.-d Nations dooS not propose to enter into endlesa discussion of this topic and racomiendS your side to give o*r sta'ement serious consideration Neither side budged on questions of troops who may be i ol %  % %  during the truand the rlUllll' of ports through which they may pass. Allies held out for roplucetncn' of 3S,000 tmo|w pe r month through -even ports. Communist* still stood on 30.000 troops and four p%  Officers working on both truce supervision and srai questions will meet again St %  jtt. Friday. —r.P. UJokama in Ihe PaAiutqsAi. Captain and QASW oi tl.S SHU \ IMM.AIIIS in KiirtmdoA in 1 invite vou l visit our store, re ii-enls for Liberty nnd Company (LonU'lii Hon) Limited. We are Slockisls of: 1 in qnalllj Easfjbll China includini; Wednowood ( aslimi-rr Sweaters and Cuats DasBgUn (lloves — Argyle Sock-. ini \|.|\ MMi:


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PACK roi'K HARn.ADOS AHVOCATE FRIDAY. FlBRlAltY M. IM2 BARBADOS AmTMtfTE Frid.v. February 22. IJ PARKING THK parking of cars in Bridgetown has been mm rolled Had is under the supervision of car ftl I V amployeo' ..ys and Transport Depart ment In addition a car park run by the Barbados Automobile Association is in great demand by car owners. Because of the rigid control of parking sites and of the introduction of "no entry" signs and of "no parking" streets the flow of vn has improved and %  t >r certain path periods is as free as can reasonably be expected In %  city %  not designed for motor vaUelai It would be wrong, however, to sue %  that BO further improvement is possible. There is need now tor retreslyng the minds nf motorists as to the meaning <>rmin (aptui Ill-fill DUNDAS Ira feeHlaf Those are th l |J'2 0, 3: .unborn U.S. finuicier. He made nulliuu ol ,,„ either or Mil % %  OTCHMIHI oen in-i.. dollars on Wall-street, was convicted in 1947 ol evading wartime call-up, and sentenced lo two and a half years' imprisonment He I . "'I;,, """""'* ,m ""' n> S-""*"* %  f !" "•>' ""•"" Dorothy Umour to making her tirst K '""" <"• ^ went to Torft?'^!-£T, j"X£re or 1!'. -'roadway appearance In a decade, at the New 'Elizabi'thnn Age. Foi the • r.s r., war. ..< on : (oxy Theatre. She is wearing a bead version .hole of apace remain* lo he con( ,, ,, n n !" '• •" %  %  ,neTr ,{ t h a t sarong that swished to fame in the q %  lo P" ""' cn lnc ,or Britain'* Sir Frank Whittle gav t .. h Hn __ .. Road tUms A Sin : plre. Ine world a practical gas turbine -rosDy-nope Koad aims. Li HI Canada, so in Alma and engine lor jet-plane propulsion., GLOVES ARE >l I KJ jean, gave UII ,i symbol f ( .r Australia. British possrsaiona in und lod41 Bnilah sclenliits still w , • thrt l.- Q r<. !"!" i na r.ff f E i in Ae. i could alona supply the ivuvi th ;. tirs JcU n lhp world Wow .—the gloves are coming otT fast in Swift, high, and sure she new world witfi coal for centuries to Not long agio it aeemed that we ihe presidential warm-up The other day. %  eroai fore* and aaeeri maun ., in Australia, vest pram ; naachad & %  Unrfl In alrplana %  ,..,„.„, attMd h-,.„ .< n_u__iuiiiti Oam Mm nd crept which performance. The sound barrier rurn an flicked hard at Democratic benator to Empire capital. Th<' pUDj ttood In Ue way of progress Kstes Kefauver, of Tennessee—who is going bore her home was on Empire M %  mrateitoui and deadly. That. too. plane an ArfOOBUl bttlll to 1 %  %  tl been stormed and Later, ndn and driven by nrlti-sh engines. ,.., %  hump.i own What a sign Is there. For U K ,,„ %  : ,i„( nip) nothing is more certain << brtn| tha terf \ t \ Wonderful to tba %  I "lua, and |n-eal .IH.HU. t*t Spptembcr, at Famborough viaoroua iisa <(i tutors saw a swepl-wingcd till the nations COlfStS In tlina s OaocTn %  rlavtlhuid lllet flash past a lew feet from ol peace, and Btrtlot down the v ,,,., f.,,,. ., Ann hn> branches the ground A moment laler the* Queen's enemies in time ol war ,. South Africa and heard a whoosh and a crack. That Hut Uwy cannot he strong in war A test pilot Nrville Duke Ukmj unlera they art itrooj in peai I Sir Roy. Brltain'l :-^ .. :',li er through :ht Siiiy the pattern under the flr.t ,... .., p| %  .1, the ><>l(tician is set by his early associations. He does not name the President — but W American needs telling that he is referIIII; t<> the fact that in his early days Truclose friend and associaOe of 1VNRB U IVndergast. of Kansas City, whose 'put.itiuti was none too savoury. The influential Washington Post takes ti ask Russell Kingman, president of the US '.awn Tennis Association, and Frank Shields, non-playing captain of America'* „..,.. ..... ,„, .. w '->avis Cup team, for criticising Frank Sedg"> " %  *" Sv ,uh t "IVZ^'^SOZX man's acceptance of a cash wedd.ng present PAPER SERVIETTES In Plain White SI.OO p.r liMiulr.il ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Street & Greyttone, Hutingt ••H'^IJI-d'CJI" An .Xmrrirtin To rook t-ri-ri/Z/n'/ii/ H"U t-rvr thought 0/ mm in a fraction of I hilinn: too! So fi-n to opvralv antl to frononticml om l'itrhfr'n ha* it. €.S. PITCHER %CO. Tli€> HoHois IVI10 WoiiaAiid l.osl V* \-Ihe Kin K 'H |H-r.li..n reallv nei-e<.iri'.' I)nl It lead lo hi. de.ih? i kan beta tt daocafc 1 %  cunuua VU rh paticnu arc completely cured ; ro m Australian fans. .ikrd Un.*r iietinworea ml course. It starts in .he neck. But did the operation eventual„,,,. -•. %  -, .. ^ „. lime, tntiie lant threeTaw avelopf, |> lead lo the King's death? Again. "Whatever their validity, these observareuvni back Into tha neck, ihe answer it: No. u 0nS seem ill-advised on several counts," flr 5J I Sd W eo2 Three Problems For Doeton. ^ys the Post "They have an infelicitous saved th.* K.: r wtod making the discovery of The King died from coronary f jng, coming, as they do. from the losers „,.. c„. ESfZZLi. 'ft-S'S ?rtt, tnd ar,. IIMj lo d,ss,pa.e the reputation fo, JSZ r„Sc C „ h Ti^r^"o d , i"'di !00d ."P"r< S rn.nship earned by the Amert. ,.< t .. t ... n —Th.King wan known to poodle (male), and was wondering it th< ... 1 k ,(,,. K' sulTcrinri from severe artetinl Senator could use his influence to brine: l'i .1.mil .1 Fulse Sain, t .ilunMelv. dle.e tor which he wu op-rAl tli • Ul %  ' .kill ennbled him t" "-d "I"'" %  Murth 12. 1M : erve th. nerv.. Improvement in hi. lef. was already unbassador's wife, also had a pedi n re< KOOII ll.OR KnlllltlVK Ul ll*UV lll| ,"•.... ....... — %  Mio.il In. thud day, at er the *"*'_""" U k ,M SU K 1 ,ll0 ln hi. tlr.1 words. "•" "per.lii.i Iw: he wa. more 1 '£>%."?*!? JV'.T"! ,. Ill, Km.', 'iiombo*. That rlslt had to be attached bill i"..rni.it. Ills pulse % %  *• "•"' %  _I„j~ i. Iri.. _. -Ti,.. i_ ......ii.h.1 • %  ... J i-. iiuiveil. the Kins \ Ihe brain. Recovery Was Xmaaing .... | i On Friday, Baptembar SI, King lp %  bad i au %  %  'i 'Ti of ihe luiii, Tti i' %  %  %  ml the oprrallon must be • during and after 'he operation tumour had been removed. SubTiif Queen oon locfc howtd that, not only wns the *equent X-iay examination K t niircrlng from cancer, ba xhuwed that the other lung was laiaa abcess in the completely free from Infection only other person t<>lii ofllclaUy ,,ma nn ,hl his convalescence had Hi/abetri At n H d U*ee l>*^" >"• operaltan been exceptional. time did the K. UM ** wwild QUI.KIV have hreome Only tan dayj ago the doctors reason tOt U l.e.l-ri.lilrn. rmarl.iled rtevelotyd WW the King and then proI_L-B%  ii. ... Jin: li.. i.. i. .i... '.. .... %  ibout a canine encounter. THE HUMAN TOUCH Robert Sanders, aged ..".. who comes from LuoRootee. Indiana, is known across America as "The Man with the Ticking Head." But the insurance companies are getting iwfully fed up with all that ticking and In wen not resald Mr nw**£Zt *"* K^ "> *'"'"B doltar. Vat," he ^ald. %  %  tl42> fraudulently. Say the indignant insurance people who have dished out 28,000 iir, B Mis Mutestv was a mosi conExamination of the lung ufict J„,,„__ icinnvii *-. QW %  moo "Un i.II .i.tio.1 left no nSon tc, d oars (£10,000) to Bob since 1928 He .. But examination doubt that th. whole of thr lean make his head tick at will." Tha hv ihe I if Mill i 1,.,1, fever, had Ml tin 'intb brealhlnr and nrobihlv v Threat To The Vocal Nerve ***?'| v ^ VT*". At tin %  the moma| 11 Suaday, Baptea %  i %  : %  Mi Piie* Thomas was Hasttad bi afi ^"ba i : asM>tu: C fo rkll Vee./ /m/>roremen/ At Ilrompton Hospital—and Mr P r Jon| ,''' Editor Hie .lilruraie. • Machra) .,1-.. ol B" %  l '" %  "-" •' %  The Kim lay on his right kh, done of trtti ; %  10 K>Vi Iba aurgrr.ii n lung Tin' ..; % %  sage tu the I ulmonary 11> blood vessel! which enrry half ihe must l>e need hlia n and well, fhev Id were not to know—nobody on earth could have known—that a oeratlon wa riot wa suddenly to form in an i a palliative '"-lerv of the heart bringing his %  to-day ihe life to an end. Egypt And Britain May Talk 11 %  uetti B UM "1 tha ladlai do more offTheT .i-_ ._ would improve A lUtuoa will not gel v-. K %  %  bould I the St. Nleholi The following M.i>wl|ged with U A. Lvneh .... Mrs. u YmnrtotC Mr || Wright Mrs. Buih HOwell Mr. II Illehords Anon Mr I. Cools By HAROLD GUARD LONDON, Feb. 21. BRITISH officials said Thursday that they E. o. Church. i are optimistic concerning the possibility of donations are talks beinf; started in Cairo on the Anglo %  not backed by %  %  of man%  -i. tied close to the i this tan '' lung must l>e t %  where the Wood vesavis II i structure* in this ration which """'*' nould like through t* %  iit taryi DATE: lth February. 1QS2. • ubscrtlied to the funds C HARROW (Deaconess). an $5000 Egyptian dispute. There was no official com %  nei.t on Egyptian Premier All Maher Pasha s reported siatement that Egypt must writer into "speedy negotiations" with I Britain and that he favoured a collective security' Pad with the West. "This statement was not made officially to the British trnmant It reached us only through ihe Press and therefore calls for no official .comment." a Foreign Office spokesman said R He said Britain is ready to start negotiak r white cloth tu.ris "at anv time" and that has been made votian Government several .< in spread th. in* Ki;yplun Premier knows he has only In lift a Anger and negotiations could Bd.r Ellia I. Rein E. Orcve. Gill A poor child .... l>aC"sta ft Ci I 12 <0 .14 1.00 as .14 .so so .60 .IS .71 rt' (pi* C^ n*W H** Ga' ditve $11.84 #. er 5 For Men Amtfric.n Styling Zipp Fastener 2 Hip Pockets Fob & 2 Side Pockets For Ladies American Styled Slacks in Blue—Grey—Cream For Boys Grey Flannel Shorts Cream Drill Shorts Enjoy a DOMINICA CIGAR Or Sale at Your Druggist DA COSTA & Co., Ltd.—Agents — We offer — R*l Salmon Pink aaJmoii airman Mackara! Pilchard*. Flih aupreSM Cod Ho.. LotMtar KJppan Saacka Antliovii-. AaUp Canto Macaroni SpaghvtU R>d OkMM Kraft Chef-* RED COW CONDENSED MILK 30c. par ttn; 914.00 per caaa. PARTY SPECIALS Xoaat Beat DuckChirkri.' Turkeya Corned Tongue B*nic*tlr Gold Braid Rum Libfrumllch Phone G0DDARDS We Deliver



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PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. FEBRIARY 22. 1152 CaJtih galtinq H IS Excellency UH I I will be addrcssir.£ the mem bers of the BI1..HION Cm] S. Tic* Association at their Annual Oneral Meetun 1 lef a. 1 30 i. MI Back FrosTs. Puerto Rico H OM K R in NTt, M.L.C.. and Mr. D. A. I I Assistant Economic Adviser In CD. and W. returned from Puerto I Wednesday evening b\ B.W.i.A. after attending the well* Oil Industrial IXvwopmtnt held here recently Special Flight B .W.I.A. ran a Special trip •*as> lerday from Trinidad, to French \ tinStnsrover from Encland lefl lust night bv B.W.I.A. for Trinidad. beam away from Trin'dad sine,last Hay, during whl'-h %  DM he bg .• % %  South Ami M. .< Ktigland and Franti' R* will IMreturning home )uH in UaM for Carnival. Routine VUit M l %  Vr N ihort visit. Hd riuiaalcd b> I %  \ iriM Hotel. He said "at he is down here On behalf of bu i-.te.csted in tha kllaB ..nd %  asm Barbados • xpeels to P. al the end of the week la Trlnsda i afta, aNucn turn m i' i I rinidud Holiday M RS E L .'. ; i In Tl midad. May Settle Here D R and MRS MARTIN HENRY Kiin land i n sTirtnaailaji bj .-. % %  %  Hotrl Royal. IM I ihed surgeon. On VUit To Uncle M R. C0I.IN WHITTAKEH w... BB| the uassenx mg fur Puarto !<•. b) J'. W I ,\ on Wednesday n route lo New York City on an tssdaAa 10 his uncle. Forestry Expert M RTDM OIUSJ US. Gov%  n aol forestry Export Who U ft Barbados a few days H mite to Mexico via Caraea He was here on a short lit accompanied i,y hi. wife. Mrs (Jill is still in Barbados staying .a Caerabsnsk. Other guests al Cicrabank inOlOda Mi:.. MrC'osh of Ottawa Canada, a friend of Air Vm%  na Hri Aithur Cowley who are also holidaying there. nd Mn w.mah of England. To Take Up Appointment L T C L %  Bilir Ot'DKJuRK ol UM British Guiana Volunteer Force. Is now in Barbados 'o n appointment as plant t saada Dry who>e aaj in Mason Hall Street will soon be opened lo the pubMr. Manuel Gonzales, Technical i l and Adviser of the New HVa of Canada Dry |n' HM Il also In Bar bail*-. He will train personnel and the manufacture of Use Bf the company in ord* would be up to the ,i'iid standard. Mr. Goruales Is staying at th< I %  HoCCl, wlnlc Mi. Oudlceik | with Mr. and Mrs. H. A II p." Station Hill Mr. Oudkeik who is a keen lover iporl particularly football, was iaat in Barbados in I93D as a mem., i,f thO Artillery Sports Club which played a series of game* I.ere. He was Captain of the B.G Volunteer football team which won both the Booker and Humphrey Cups last year. Now that he Is lessding In Barbados, he hopes to turn out for ana of (ha clubs. He play* In tha lull back pdUUon. Kennel Club 'pllE next meeting of the Barsi barios Kennel Club will bo I .Id at St. Winifred's School ,,n Tuesday February 2QUi at 5 pjn. adapt %  H "Mr.. A CREST ... A SHIFl.O WD \ MOTTO THE ARMS OF A MAfr —but the Queen will bear them VrnTS % TJ"", %  b VoU "M Th. notto li • lurvlv^ ta tn. fh^Ih?ll^._ el T'2_ s v ''nd-.i alien the knlgtiu fve om^ "unicorn—without n> change at >l.,n, people believe that Honl .? T 1 ^". ,?^ hoene them *,r ON! mat y penee Is the motto mice the dav. ot Victoria. ,,f Iba gpval hum* It Is not. It Is l-mally. a woman displays her Ui. motto of the Garter. The royal -rms not on a shield but on a 'VnoUo Is Dlru et mon droll—God lo.i'tijte. a diamond-shaped herand m> right. aldlc device introduced long ago In the first and fourth "quarbeeauae women did not normally ten" of the roval arms, three lions not C *K, fl 1 ^ c .^ "'•>•' 'or England; the lion ramHis motto is Ich darn— I aerve ^SSJS Qjecn "" .P r '." ce ** pent In the second quarter repre„..„ „.„ p„„„ r-herle. he?f b ^'„ !" "' """* %  '"! i"t''" a "•"• Scotland. In the third quar*'.' '£, ,""' fwSL, '"* !" on a lozenge lurtounded bv the i,, wi "Mill tifrMun v t M...*. GIOBE aaaa r i j. *• ... tsBsaawsstSM - ts %  ••* /•nn.* <>l il Isl-l mrd S t r. gtrjl in.it f*_W u/ 14 IU'M • outrun feathers. They axe the badge of the heir apparent to the Crown, whether Prince of Wales and the unicorn Ai ^**. wa * wom n baarlng arms she had no helmet above the shield, no crest, and no motto. As Queen, her arms bear all three. editor of Debrett. "Not necessarily on his 16th birthday—the Duke of WindWhen the King died Prince r was 16 when he became Mn became the son of the of Wales—but whenever his mothSovereign. As such, he is at once cr decides.' entitled to the badge of three —L.E.S. Indefinite SUy M RS. VIOLET B. KIRTON and her young son Grenville were among the arrivals from Kngland on Wednesday by UM ColomMe. Mi*. Klrton whv. was last here in 1MB is on an indeilnltv business visit hi transit M R. and MRS. JOHN ARCHBALD of Washington who iansit through Barbados a few days ago are at present In Dominica where Mr. ArchbaH owns estates. During their stay here they tVCfffJ guests at Cacrabank. BY THE WAY-By BegCcombe, < IIOSSUOIII. %  J 1 1 1 t 1 ^ %  • 'I*HE fxiortk and crash of Rory Canavan's lull |>elt „„„ M,e straight, or. II you will. Into the last bars of %  %  Wall i : Urn. in.' ptayara looked as though they would burst, ano | wul i b was playing a dlfferI the inn came a inly-lookiii); man. who frowned • d, "Wh.n %  rowr tVhaasjuBOB the leader, lowarlguj his instrument, replied %  lioal iwisi „i his face. H i Canl am piu ,n peace i.eie. uitiiout youi imisv Intcrniptsonar' ill /HIHHIIIf! N OT long ago a man walked backwards from Lewes to Crowborough, thus providing, If %  ins tisl 1 thought this activity would catch on. and I M that an Italian i* claiming a world record for a backwards walk of 12 miles. "To see the place towards which you might be walking receding as you leave It Unkward* is a now and vitalising experience.'' said an Olympics official. Philosophically speaking, the whole world has Ien walking backwards for some lime now. Therefore, If the Olympic Games are to have any cultural value— and nobody can doubt their i uRural message who has seen i he polyglot representatives brawling about a pole-jump—if, J repeat, thssM n %  fa havo any (ultural value, the travel allowDos f iathletes should be raised lo £1,500, and barkwaids-walklnsj should be included In the list of events. \o//llH A /„ ,/,, „///, „„. O N ha? arm the carries a haridbau made from an old fial (hai aver bclonard lo a Persian dancer (Caption under picture.) H ilhonl riimnwnt 7're drcr-ihoofiny teaton In Nfw York Stale closed foday. The foil 1 : 24 .imifcrs killed by gunthol, cj-ou'rinni. and erhaustion. (News Item ) Cat Is Guide To Blind Woman TIDY, a black and wh,i v C a< l-elonging to Mrs. Amy Balmcr. Windmill Hill, Cspel St Mai) Suffolk, is believed to be Bit tain's first "guide cat.'* Mrs. Palmer. 50, is blind and lives alone. She told me: "I had Tidy i kitten, and from the first he seemed to understand my affliction. "He leads me everywhere. He guides me carefully from room to room, making certain I avoid the furniture. "Even when I am digging In the garden he sits patiently waiting to take me back H the house." Mrs. Palmer does her own housekeeping and cooking, and Is an expert gardener. -&u tt&W) FOR ADVESTVRE AITER his admirable performances as the mad scientist in "Seven Days to Noon" and th-' murdeier In "Clouded Yellow." il was Inevitable that Barry Jones should be lured by Hollywood. M.G.M. has signed him to a part In "Plymouth Adventure," a story about the early pllcrlms to the US SPECIAL I'OIIII DISPLAY Fin: PlgrrOM TO TIIF ISLAND FI.MI HVi, \ >II'M4 Al. HUM DRILL IMM'I.AY HI A I l\L THE RETREAT AT TIII: IHU.HI: iiiDixu sniitni HISTItKI "A" I /''/ TVMBBAS MH FKHIil i/.'l ADMISSION I—I $1.00 TODAY—I SM PM TO SINDAV ............. .•"-?• : ^>! .i^. inn GRABLE: Monday Kebruary 25lh. Tufsdu.v 20lh — 4.15 & 8.30 P.M. ( \l Si: I OK AI.AKM ILorclta yOUNG) AND •ROAD llorSK" (RlchsU-d WIDMARK) B.B.C. Radio Programme i u. I'MHir-sKiiij.. t> |> in ll„u, N|.aj.,ii,r S V i Piano Playllmi-. I 11 p tn Uilrorn C>OUP. il u m Hot h>nt Nsv) PHI. Sieuntm, SIS p m tlavr %  Co. 4S p TTI PWrtS Bound IV. I R '" Th* N--.I. Ni"*' AnsnrsiSa T up m Wiii Ird-n Din II JCM IS 4.Ut T 44 p m Gel out those old Rrcordl. s ir ,> in ru,.i-„ N R0 0DAL THEAT RES FUNERAL OF H.M. KING GEORGE VI. ..ii UH not lisve bern Among the mournful rrswds that tlirunsrd Hi' atreeU t< p*> last tribute to s Delovrd Klni. But Kot.d .1 BsssstVfJl hss sreured the Hrst pirlures of thr rn iji-.ii. rerrmonles to give you *oar ehsnre. See the 2-milr lung Cortege from SiUidrinchsm House to thr suiioii.—the thousands who linrd the 3-mile route to Westminster IUII—sll ur^ppi-d In 4 solemn slleore 1h.1t bore witness to thrlr drvotrd love iH'r.MM. Iritlav -'Hid and .iiliiiuin at all shows at the 1 MI-IKI and the KOXV Also ROVAL : Nlsht shows only: WATCH HiR FCRTIIER MAVSREELS OPENINT. TO-DAV 2.30 & 8.30 and Continuing DAILY at 4.45 & 8.30 Rupert and the Pine Ogre—34 ruii-Ditv road imitn. ft •MX ot ths drawer, (g) PUnst ne made into a. BMI* *T,llt |R| tamuaUon t in to no* in(•) \ .. li. nimr fine ur tin. <0i psspsiclied 1 intonded einotl<>n. s iiociunisl i fS'ar, % %  I'.-.. f|| J I n< uti i lore 7 I iSl < I'.snt Orusen a rase jour eh it 1 I t*s • I %  y a Olieshirs. |%) i HsthO' KM MMT know She kicks ij stoul and egy$ an'"' on the iiscnii (News item.) A WAY goes the head-wainr, rubhuig his shins rueful.y. wiule her escort, nd^eung nervously with his tie, says: "My USJ what about some smoked aalUui, no. Reading on. I llnd lhal ".she" is u racehurte. TV Book now for a reiuvenatifg Treatment with helpful ad.ice on individual sVin-care and make-up it's an experience vou'll enjoy. AT KNIGHTS LIMITED. 33. BROAD STREET. EMPIRE I TO-DAV 2.30 & 8.30 DAILY at 4.4S & fl THEY ALL LIVED OUTSIDE THE LAW ...and so did the Parrot -histtaiiwrt was... six shots fired so rapidly they echo as ooe! iai ill! 1ST l*| iawltr fur wui Frum loor u U Uiia wlist h Hou ui Lords When > Oowlrr w rlisngsO YuU leave the ivsue so upai. (tl IV. tMte'.rh tn stusrt. 14 dea In the 141 HI Bib. 11 ra<; i I'.'lat BUS "oSJSl The Autumn Ell hei -uti mete bfikfc. You people hid betiet ketp well w*y trom here at %  uasM." he declirea. "ISlrtsisi ihingi miy be h.ppe" N. "Well, what J queer slliir itupi Pauline. Berl and |inet iOl never believe .1 when I tell ibem." Yea. %  hji been *n odd idvsatllfa." > %  • Kune-i "I Msrrl showlns; Funeral of the Lste Kin. •LVMPIC TO-DAY to Monday. 4.3* 115 Columbia Smash Double — •lU'RRICANE ISLAND" SUrring JON HALL—MARIE WINDSOR and "HE IS A COCKEYED WONDER" Starring MICKEY ROONEY — TERRY MOORE AnnnunrinK the arrival of:— (Terra/vo) MARBLE CHIPS in 5 colour* Fur Verandahs and Floor. T. HI HIM It I LTD. Ma^aiinc I mr. Dili): 4367 PLAZA CINEMAS B _„,_„„ I JO * %  %  M p TTI anil Co-Mi""!"" TODAY ro • ,^ .*s..d.pm R %  -T\ MV'KAI. MIlUtr.R OF l-IVS ACTION AKD 1 PI PPRIRI D o AIM in WONDERLAND ; ,r.'" E AN9CO COl-OR T AtJtt) tTtT tX>leOR SHOUT "FSSTIVAI. OS l4>Nlnis W R-t SMfl.1 JD m -1 ,, m | l4latUl R.l W.O ' %  • "srvss %  N FROM MUSIC MOUMTAIB "" %  * •" %  %  • HCL00R.00 1 I"' '"" Do"i DAI Gordei. MM CAf ,n. ",P *4# W S--oinfl Sa^iafton Jsxi $MiTM m WARNER tROS MaM-r>i Mui.tW •S MOOSIICIII B4% AT Co'or b. IP(hn. C0 l0f ......us PLAZA** 1414 OPI NIMS Smt. .Mmrrh Int. at It. 1.1 p.i i IM R4t4 Q j TO-DAV A^MORBOW i THE BIG PUNCH w rw Mnrrl* T QsMsi %  i H... J BRIGHT LEAF N dart i Sal lapi. ... .... Mr Jo*t>ri Mark • ltd K %  > %  <• %  0> TSPfatota" T-x an'r-r %  SBSSBH aW !-.., %  - af %  ' li... Nil) Tk, Kid CAIETY I h' Garden—3t Juua BRIDE FOR SALE TREASURE ISLAND MITNnT SAT SHERIFF OF WICHITA SUNDOWN IN SANTA FE





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PAGE SCC IIWIIIADOS ADVOCATE I Kill 11 IIBRt tKY tt 1*32 CLASSIFIED ADS. TCLCPMOHE 1W. Vim.If MIIKt.V NOTICI: TAKE NOTICE SHIPPING NOTICES lint. L-.,':< Bal %  MM t - aitun. Nt ln.. V.. m, •< M ;..'lar. II \,l** H.I f.metai arfdvaaa at 4 acleak •I lrv. Partati rlnufhlrr o... ii' Qa I I'MIMIMI I I.A TJI %  IknM how > an* daM at ataet. I I %  •euiUotteu i. a %  0 Hall %  G i II %  %  i ou BJOM AUTOMOTIVE r. v.unh.11 ... %  -11-1,1 randll.oi OvarWaf flaraa.lM Model I* CAP-Vauah-u •Ma--** Model 1 Court**! fJirajaELECTRICAL u iJian ^ IM Ctnoii a -a ol !•., fr-t^. J.*h. a-.ii.m John, -nd *alitt .I.bland, ha rai-a lo ha N>lrt ha> l>e*iiilu.f "* l> lo MNW ha aala.iaa p*-ablto Ifraapaetn. Bepaelor. or H ha/\* for tha -1*1 ra %  Mi|ll| oarMhoa, to a mm ni4 eieaodhK 1*m pat %  aiav ami Iho IravalUna; al.WOIMO payabla lu Iha MM raapactivr rdBwioo at Hia-i-ai. la %  covaUni fiat p*i am auah teas of April IMI Dalad thHh da* of r.bcuan 1*M YEAR WOOD a> I I1AT1I TOW II-. DUI ..1 To my 1 %  I %  Mum. Uppae a i % |!^ j ., I Itt.i Ma %  atlan arganliad aakd .•i.ln lawa of iho aialo of Da a Slatoa <>l An IT.. i Vorh IT rf IM III II SIIS %  %  rt A f rVfln of an ell adapted far ua* aa tor. a pi >river. or a cl..iiier lot nny> %  .oral, or leithar fUriwtura Pi ROYAL NF.1MLKLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. til IM. IKOMJ II Klin .IKF. Hid F-*..uary. IH> IMJ-MI.IA lal M-n. IMS. I iNCfcMmO. Uth Mara*. It*l %  • tnjNo to rimni m **• ANkll III \H H lU-fMSTAn. M>h Fabiuart. l*i *ll IN*, lu r-AKAM tBIBO A*U nani-ii I.I %  iv S FITNTOtl. 7"ih Fabruar*. MM %  %  **MJ40 TO TRINIDAD P'UMH""'^ ASH NRIIlaN HI 1ANA •iAIHK !Oth March. Ital rriiA :ii. Aun.i laSl. \'I-IM. Hi IIINUltbANDClaAIAU %  I 1 liriWLIA. I*Ut March. IMI F MiaaON. >ON %  CO.. AaajBMj •aaanaar M ni .. .( Tha M %  %  %  Tta M V CArtlimr.r. day a*th mM B W 1 ICMOONkK bwNU MMCI Mi' N INi Cotuianae T'.a So (Ml I%  %  f iM ITtdaj >* ;. | >W^ TAKE NOTICE ARROW Canadian National Steamal^ipt BEAL ESTATi; wark. Anota. allvar. maiai .._.iila-n'la*, lila. and Hoar NMfA arvl %  tha 7l-i dii %  •( i %  Mat* panun ahall in law o. %  ; %  OirTBaWI'M* IAI1Y BODKTY" I.ADY MFT*ON~ CANADIAN CftmSBft" %  all* %  alMaa 11 Faby ..n r-*>y :. Hani iiof^r R' .MI ,.." %  %  houaa. all .unirnlf -.,i m n iM* % %  > %  and niiiia. mom 1 On attractivo hillaiur .' I 1.1AM*. .tiar .if Traa> Mark* II >M-JN %  : % %  1-APY Rl LADY N1UOHr...r ftalla fU.badaa flark.a.. • March March 71 March M March 4 April t April indHar-.1 and naaaknp.i* attar • ",a-otipac f .I ---h rafi-'"*'*T wn UAMS. II *t-* BOOKS OF ALL DESCRIPTION \l Ik ADVlMAIr. SIAIWMIrt >l A I. T A n Ma-ch 71 March 9 April It AprJ II April t ftirthar paitlc.ila... apply | w.%.\ 11: Misri I I \M ot*s FU4>1rwal. tl Z SI J.I of ppMr %  AM l* itOARIXi; '. %  '. i %  %  1 > \ r... i .. A .. '" 1.1 tar i < l JN Pirron Faad noa 1Mb MM and upward* H %  r IIS1 If l I i.1 KINC. | frVawn. Thr houaa. *hch •avanlh Day Ad-aiM r.irrl. • a-d mtMar. draarirn .-*d nv. 1 hadl iatiraa Watai n lallnl \Tananl 9 am. 'ixirpl %  ill %  Ulc tinder.' :i lit n Pratt, pr %  .! %  %  thednrca-ad .m.mK thr rarlln rm'.'l ~n*i ...... i ..I I -.ii > or .tfiv part ta.c-.r ,o r i i-naan ol wh.>*r d*a>t %  %  '. %  hall r...| ih.n r,.,,Mai Ai-I . %  %  .... .; L>ii t"i nil da< %  i MQHArl DAI i\ OAHHAWA., Qu.>linru Admn lalrafi Batat •.VATBB* -ilvai anda. Chi"' bftrll % %  "* f.irni'hod 4 h-1' %  watai MafJ "^PPU IJ BartwaVai III -*> UI.IVRJ ,(..! %  TAKE NOTICE DART A f) 1 GARDINER AUSTIN A CO.. LTD.— AI*PU KW.Kfl* A IIOYCK. -...!„ I %  mi; *' TTM -aMRBTflB -I %  %  I Ihrif "(1 n, Hiah trart. Rrdrton. an iha MHh Fa-raaaTV. ItM. t I i>' CaJEVBUUCD a aaarranMaiU >iuaa. m h. ; %  .< %  I •Inndlp* on 11 27J %  ftaorn on th* I.I inor. 3 Hadm For'Inapartion. t.iaphonc MiNo 1*17 corn* ItlvirTTON ~-mvn lid. .tandlne 7.*ll Mj^ata Oat af land Tha l,o-w contajna atrawtaai. diaiw* .-l taio ldi rooma. .alca -d .Ucl.. -(•clli" r appoiPlmanl .. Tha atwrva "111 ba aat up for -ala *l [ pidrlrr ^-onap-tlti.in on Frtatav. thr land oar -I FabrwatJ Ifal. at I p m. al H ofnea of iha ui'darngncd CABRlN'nTnv t BAI V H w I TAKE NOTICE ^r^ftfiJ %  I ,rh. The living room %  nnd I ,.. ui' two l;ilririKmx ThrUtcbtn IB well ; plied with hot water, adilh all tyioclem fttmonts. The l iroo .torrroom*. laundry n.. in tfd RTiund are irbou' H of an irtUi piped water from an %  i proptrtT. %  II AIMLN A IOMIMXV rUtiUtioiw HylldiiiK. "CG-TRi SallUiEi friim Suuthimplon U Giudrloupf, Mdrllnlque. lUrrx "I % %  l run.I id LaGaAlra. Curarao. Cartarrna and Jamaica fl UM i AUCTION noix. I-'. %  IJCJIIOR LICENSE \OTKI TThappUeattaa <>C hcium Gnodkn* o L,vdcr. Hi I St Philip, fn. aall Spiff. Mall I board .M>d -r-intic .pop -' %  runi II ItAJlPlaH. a>Q c >DR4G fw4 It %  Nil %  la' M afa %  \ FATFS ctiTTAOB Cnrnar Tin Avenue nd ticoma !W a I*dro-.ma •rth lunnlna alnl room. Klartrhr uahliiif and U* 'or confclna Inrtallad -irr and tarvanl'a room Pa).n W ~ar i7i.il m ll> irbitniotiana ranelvr.1 I will act tin for hI'ibi,. t I i" ilia ahh al I p m a a aaaal bakra ui Hoot-. %  Slurt.. BUM %  %  -ral .dhat llrni. D'AJtCY A aCOTT. i,.-. t .i a i J" Nonci-i FHYUJa BaVTM ClILKrA hnctofora Hcd and hnnwn or Iho itama al Khjll.* K.lvn Waallirrtiaad of RIVPT Road In Ihr partah al atolnt Mich.al hrrali< ita p-.iblKnoliic lhal on Iha IVbruar* IMS I to) a h>ln1clv ranounrral .rllnquluird an* banooncd th* uaa ol m> uul atirnama i WaatharhaaaV-rial than n-aumadl nd adopted and datrrw* nrd thantcloilh %  all ocrailpna nhaiaaavcr to par iHCi'ba iha ani'iiM "I "Oil***" In•*ad ol Ina uM auinamr "f "Waathari' ui ,_.,i a-h an.r*, NW York. %  %  upi-*d foi •" a trad" in ra^ort larria. gr %  %  h'abruary in .„L I I-itll StiUlll il.lptrill "COLOMBir Ttta iWb, l52 CULOMBIE". 20th Match. 1952 •-DE GRASSE" 24th April. I9a2 'Not calling al Guadeloupe. SAILING mOM RAR8ADOS TO EIROrt: ArrlYea Rarbadoa t-.h. 1952 2nd April, LM1 Arrlvr-. smith. rraaa Karbada.^ tOLOMBIE" 2nd March. 1M •H.ti.MHIK" Ulh April. 1952 01 WRASSE".. Iflth May 1852 •Sailing Direct to Southampton. H. M. JtiXlA A to.. LVB. Agala. 14th March, 1952 23th April. IMI J'Mli Hay. 1952 dOIHIII TIIO.M I.IMITKII PLANTATIONS BUILDING. LOWER BatOatO -Mil l %  %  iiK-r Halea Aienta far: Airline., no A ( .mil M \\ I \ MTRAMSHIP fOMI'lM I rails-I in...I. ALCOA UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER • >S TUHUIAY aja II F Ftlarlr.. %  fill aril |„ 1 H.idclirte-' .oriicr of Oamfa Slra<> *lh A\a.. Ilall.slllr. whirl. I Top Duilrta; Table. Drnarornl Tallinn: an.l l-linl aund.. .Sidnboani lr mm* (TOM CHaara anm Table, R U n Chaira and RocHrri II and Dtk aarablnad. Canfolauan and Carprt: UprWla. Arm Chair, Uookahalvaa. Ol— and rt. I %  Ma hod Hadaaaada. Maltraaaaa; Mahof. and Painted I>rr.iii. Tablaa. WaahaUnala Chambrr Wara. baal I %  %  Una. Iron and liolplai. hn.ii.i. wi'rkina irrdci FM C'DOhrim tit en. Ilfuni' i I .. iI lten.li KlU-hei, Ul.-u.ll. I and olhor I. I.,.| %  S.. 44I.U TERMIiF-l'KOIHIillLIUMi MATERIALS Nlll ,.. ... -in i ra IM Itfl lon^r \\ M 1 l i MM. M iwr ft. ,RD ti iSOBO HI I i Thr Bo^rd of l.*M V~*. ttft I-.MI -*• lr. per *,. Ii riMl-lKin u\i:i)rV\RI) sHEam lOti. tom *• Pfa. per %  • n. -.i m IM n rwoon BBI I n .. l(t. x BfL—• * %  A 32c. per aq. Ik roi WOOD sin i i : 23r. per aq. fL tmm ticalnd to real |he aiaark 0| \\. Ban Termltea. i'hnlliIMT. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. TAKE NOTICE MITOGA IT PBABODY A I %  I ,v Cunl. .u a A aw r atl api %  BaBM, I"' !> %  -. Ml 1. including aaafj aiaaaV SEE IT TO-DAY (tfohld-widn and diand&nmn THE -NEW AVBTUN A40 SOMERSET AUSTIN again makes world news—with this exciting, hand some new saloon. The A40 Somerset has new refinements, new comfort and roominess—plus the record breaking 4 cylinder O.H.V. A40 engine, with im proved induction and cylinder head design for extra top gear performance. ON SHOW at our Ii Mr-Oil ARY SHOW Fairchild Street and also at Messrs. General Hardware Supplies (Rickett St.) \r*TI.\—Yon ran tl>|iend o il! ECKSTEIN BROS Bay Street



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• %  Kill \\ KKHKl VI BARBADOS ADVOCATE 1GI mkix w it BKtfTS %  Twice Presh Penn) Loaves Judgment A uxirtied In Damages Suit mi IM n \-t In the '..a JunsHonour %  judgment to the %  mount of vtea of en. to. 2d. to UM .'. Sr Miihael, m the case U Ion she was asking lor £50 damage* ,re buying stale lo\> EgMlf Wtlch ol Spoon quantltltf at a penny pi These vendor. '"* ,"! %  10.VW Dd Sell UNO .,ch. the price of %  fresh loaf 1' II i. u •w on behalf of Welch. .Inmed thai of a resuit % %  .::! hitting IK t A*5*P£'.. rsa said." I *oi m wry hard leave* Ulmi ^ ht amognT nixed with soft ones. 1 **w*i damage* once the hard loaves were * %  '•' Gr-ndlson told the court thai DUUNO l kl *I* e lc ^? '> . Hiof Hying nsh were brougm injo rR ( ,, th| )n ^ donkey ^p, lb* CttJ FlSh Maihct. % % %  %  imlng Road, the lint boat i" sxtwa wh a '->*•; defemUm rdl hei I yesterday, upulied ihe mai... g up wl with MS pound, of sh-i. tu Aftor .... pounds of dolphin, l many peouie waiting and the owvl ;in ,| WB| ,|,.|.imed g %  .., %  sold. *.me lime. At the time of theOn W( '' and Mr Traffic %  i l'r.. i r %  am n DM %  %  %  %  I .. a %  K V "HI h* vlowd • MAIL NOTKKS be la< "You mutt expi.tiit \c r"ido in simple doggie language thai he s nol ehafltad with out Government's meal policy.'' e only one whoa Londuii Exuii"v< KEEP SLIM-. the boat It %  even-tool beam .. Worknv n an £ ii •• shortly. fUUsURT Wl x"" K" U> i.<... MioaM.,s |) ealh B„ Misadventure 2aaT-*TS-U Bj Ch. Oh. Vestrj iWi i ,., %  Mi. r thai lu i child was about II >• %  rnonthl old and had not sljrted to ulk yol Vhv ooal pot was placed about 2 ii tin it um i>t I with the water %  that hoi black p vaiut:d tU ataa rtoUn tram ou, ~ tide the i'hoeiux I | um on Wi-dnesday. x „x voi uAvrito atolcn from motor cai vbila It %  i" of HUarj st Michael on Tad*, m* I Ij I %  <; | Coro\ when the m, Oi.-t Churd .,,. ur while ? f! "" 7 ^, m death ol Hush Wkk. waa no t Mk them to conMdi „„ um nnth-oM Infant "f lha child tion of .i coat of Uvtni allowam vta • B) M %  Huh W He >aid lhat UM VeM -..i on F-I>ruar> burni <"i lha requaai of the parochial medical i. Hi i Mr. G B. Orniith. ontcer. I.I incraaMa ID trw oa Ftbrui ^..v. Di. A parfora ad ,. t nv impusfd i Mr Goddard DVl a pi>l morlrm oxutmn.ition .it n (g nl ut ih*openiiu[ peilorniaiui motion when the lerk nd a Na Hoapttnl MoiUnn nf -songs and dance* of Spain'' 10'imposed For Bodify Harm iv nrw. which burnt for houi" and hours n 1 pactlTery oeeurred at tlu Hrli> I'UnutiOii and bears Plantation. St. Mtehael. yesterday eveninn The our at the Belle started ;>' %  %  "Mil & o'clock, burning an unc*tnnated quantity of rlpa and ptant i ant and MatL aad burnt niii out at about 7.15 o'.l-.k The canes aim tra-h were UM ONIX3N. Feb 10 property of Hon. Gerald 1 ^J&fc cthcn.^hichaurt. the Stoll theatre hut outnldo. ther>e house aawtnt ANTI-FRANCO DEMONSTRATIONS IXJNIKIN. Feb. 20 A mti-F months latter (rum the parochial n .. arhethej ti>. A-rrell. arrvlcei given could be i M r 'S£? t at the bar a C ;n l ^ Ulir Ull '"^';l": 'ilnlendadloiHi i Cibbot.< ol i. .... .."iiiral with hard Inlxmrcm OIIICIT. nkln< (a an In .:,.,. LouUc Tull o/ Martinique. M> ihelr ..atahc-. H. lid U S5.TJ22? JSHL — -*-..• viol.n IUH'I Si i fVveh Hail, reported that a oi dethtavj vI i was stolen from her reatdence. Thiclothmif belongs to Kennoth ii ROM MM Mirrtmis-r, ported for exceedlnti limit on Wednesday. There were on the Police %  aad i idintitied Thr %  II Wtckhan %  t U I I The ulht'i about J la o'clock, bun I i.f tiitnl crop upThis also burnt itvelf out al about J ./„r;E?\ht^ fi ?^r,,,. ,\ rtj-l ran sl' Applewhaltes plantation Beport %  ... I mirnln*.. %  lowance of all empl • i Veatry and paiochial pai [I Covernnit-nt and the • ttw defendant raahed In Michael and this will ai the road -md beat her, alto kickn-queau tor Wcreaaai era ... ii ami Mr B, Niles for Toll The ofh ci.mmittl on Derr/nher 10 Worri ( Court that aft t for ihoul lla to atn hourmcn |t| Barw i ( >na recently There were r\'-;, W a '' One woman wa ejected fn>m n pan 'i Ike beeh adMia lly -heatnduring the perfunnthe luoKwew congaeted. The ancf Th# .houting idopped wfaan polu-' .mivert and Uushow conInued. —I'.P. bnrao _^_^-_. aid Accepts Transfer Mr. G. B. GrlfTtth. ^ riTorovo, """ . .waa reported I* \ Token Of KcSIH'Ct %  exl limit. isidcT this cost i'i allowance."* He added that the) required thetr inodlral II | p.ti'h The cost of living has gun' CDorted lor not drawing up A •-•>< %  brought hv Tull charsup and laaty aM entitled Ui 11 Worrell wilh inflKtinu bodily In arranging the > ,m on her on December lo road -igiui. and tm fatatag to atop diwikajtd on _1U mj at a major road. On the previous d'> n 27 traffic offences recorded, and l ';?c 0 Scd"mT ^fC,1 m <"**" W !P~the peri i, li POSTMAN NHXS of WeteheA THE Chtiai Chunk Vestry alood 5 In silence at thi I Sag Sea Rock Road meeting yesteroa> „ token of """"J^ He lespect for the late Kin,: I B 1 ,.,,.,(. meeth m King's death Auto involved In the accident The veslry also decided to .'end I X-1336 owned by I' 1 "' :, Dairy of Thornrjurj r-mlly. lldl. Christ Church. Nile* was ridMother's fcvidence %  Mhei Wi(kii..:i, mother of tb agad child, said thai on l> ANTIGUA. Feb 14 ... cooking -d her house .-,;, .i Knox. Fedei.l Engim> in Whitehall. Si. Michael Thtre n „ accepted an appointment o^ I UndWlW ti., r -,[ ID UM Colonial Cngin %  s. i rlea, to the poet 01 • %  Aft.r plckli i.xi-eutive Engineer In lh i W.ik, Department ol lh< n the Colon) of INorth lu-rm-o. it U noi that they could houat. ')n going inside the house yet known, however, when M' ing his bicycle at lbs time of the ac ri da ot The front who) b< d rnaged. The of 1 i .ii were abo '! % %  igad .! ... i aeat .i\ M t:rs m i %  -ii the Gen,rr* when a 'Te >c • ,d iloapiuil S1(.nuary on Ihe rn < ._. .. -i ui* ..L .. a. P.M Exam Held On Stabbed Woman's Body Maximum Price I'or Flour \\ ill Be $9.04 Per 100 Lbs. Local traders were during the week informed 1 of Suppl.. Ung price of the 42.0O-' bay. Of DOU1 wlVlefa %  %  been fixed al $9 04 (B.WI. Curi 100 ll %  *e ground knox will "leave Antigua to ol the kitchenThe pan "' • %  "* augna the dunai or his new poai turned and pa't <>I the In hr meanwhile, action has been with the v.h^n to recruit the services of a boilini' water I t"ok op the child ('nnitiuition Engineer for Antigu i to il.. General „„,(,., ., Colonial Developm* I..Id the Welf.no Sebime which has been sir b> "" %  s ^ "" Wlrkhnm ance with the naib.idnburance Company The Fue Brigade were nolilltd. but did not turn out In etU Ihen Iteing no moon ... houseHyporaridilyDc Wilt's Aniaaa P u wd in be confi chlldIbai [>k-I'ant-i.isimg iprssp' "^ I i Dtilc ol 7uhe* Cough In youi home. Zii'^ss Cough Lozenges gn U Bska. Ihgy m;ikc *hort aWteaaaa and Ihroat irrilaliom /.,• ;uis, /uhes are ready lo it iiiin yUUl mouth at the lilM ui KM ihroal. ANTACID POWDER *•'<.< vie aw*r bom homi Mlflfaeeaed Cm, !•* • 9.r.t Do WITT'S iiJ| u-ii.1 ANTACID I K a TABIETS | Sutde'd i>l* 14 l,b<*\ %  "r taw, to f6'ei I e/iajf itUlitln In .il ui i tpfafln thi i woumlt in il.. have fut v •niycr of ft human tin-tin ^. M Ml leaves ilnIi' big II i tialui.il pfiM DETTOL THf MOOfBM ANTISCP1IC Joh| \' i' II Enjoy Your Food HAVE NO RAB ce MIIVOUS INDKiKSTION TAKE NUTROPHOS A Compound Elixir ol Thiamini. Chloride and Phosphorus. NCTBOPHOS It ofU'Ti preacrlbad by UM Medical Profession Strain, Brain Fag. I*oss nf Appelite and IT.tS. Y..11 Sal Wall, si,-.,. Wall I .-.i Wall Whaa V..ii Taka KOnoPBMM . %  -> |Jf§uti<-n you %  •'ea.fuiTycold.alJ>.ftiiryihcr-:*IlllES INtULER in your pocket M lundbag \ %  .. g*wg|riaai rota Bfadaaajaaf FaOH ALL GOOD CHtMISTS AND STOatS i s. t.AmA* A %  aco.. ai i ga w i, v,->v///////rv///^4ryavw//w//^^ FOR COMFORT RIDE A HOPPER BICYCLE THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. Whitepark Road FOR TB0SE Wtm'LL LIKE TO HEAR IIETTEH Tin-: I'liovix II E A It IIX AMI LET IS HELP YDI IKnoim your lirarinn .lilli. "hi. %  %  '! 'hurl >our neartan HH and Kl you ilh UM MaMl IM I 111.MUMSBJ I"' .in..' lu your individual need. COMPLETE WITH BATTBBIBS na i I •< % %  U %  caw. C.uaranleed b] UM SSSI i |lsl MMaal "' % % % %  laalBlft Tefl and hemonslriilion nuMla Wttbopl ..Itii.j:iti.-"|. Di.ii 12*9 ha t pp ol nlm a n t, MAMN1NG & CO. LTD.