For the descendents of Richard Dearie and his son John Russell


This brochure has been produced to celebrate the commencement of production from our Second Rotary Kiln and to show our Customers, Dealers, Distributors and Shareholders how the Company has expanded since its inception in 1950


STATE OF PERAK (Cont.) Sungei Siput Choy Bee & Co., 28, Cockman Street Chuan Lee Ho & Co., 22, Leech Street Guan Hin, 260, Theatre Street Seng Bee & Co., 61, Treacher Street Seong Hsing, 78, Main Road Tong Giap & Co., 56. Leech Street Teluk Anson Anson Trading Company. 7. Anson Road Chop Lean Huat, 617. Immigrant Road Chop Tong Lee, 828F, Anson Road Guan Lee Seng, 24, Market Street Kong Woh, 32, Market Street Weng Thye Heng. 4. Queen Street Kuala Kangsar Sin Guan Kee. 2. Jalan Patani Taiping Chop Cheow Sin, 122, Market Road Chop Ghee Seng, 144. Kota Road Chop Tong Hin. 140. Kota Road Heap Ho & Co.. 213, Kota Road Hup Heng & Co., 18, Main Road Kean Ghee Leong. 106, Main Road Kean Hin, 175, Kota Road Kean Seng & Co.. 179. Kota Road Seng Bee & Co.. 83, Kota Road Soon Bee & Co.. 100. Main Road Tong Ah & Co.. 136. Kota Road MALACCA Malacca Ang Kim Seng Timber Mer.. 71. Egerton Road Ban Leong, 122, First Cross Street Boh Huat Chan, 54, Templer Avenue Chong Ow, 93, Kampong Pantei Ghee Hong, 46, Kampong Pantei Hock Nam, 120, First Cross Street Kee Chong, 84, Temple Street Kian Seng, 141/143, Jonker Street Kwong Leong Hoe, 87/89, Kampong Pantei Lee Hong Chan. 48. First Cross Street Nam Leong Chan. 56, First Cross Street Sam Moh Huat Timber Mer.. 274. Tranquerah Road Sin Huat Seng. 2891. Main Road, Alor Gajah Soh Lee Hong, 100. Kampong Pantei Sum Yeow Chan, 15, Mosque Street Tan Soon Hin. 124, First Cross Street Woh Chun. 47. Nevvcome Road Alor Gajah Sin Huat Seng

STATE OF JOHORE Johore Bahru Boh Lim, 82, Jalan Ah Fook Chee Woh, 80-B, Jalan Ah Fook Chop Chuan Him, 61, 2nd Mile. Jalan Kebon Teh Chop Tay Yong Lee, 22, Jalan Ah Fook Chuan Him & Co., 1-B. Jalan Tebrau Eng Hiap Seng, 88, Jalan Trus Foh Chong & Sons Ltd., 28. Jalan Segget Guan Kee, 62-A, Jalan Trus Hup Nghee Huat, 1-A, Jalan Ah Fook Joo Huat, 84, Jalan Ah Fook Lian Shong & Co., 71, Jalan Ibrahim Lin Hoe, 1, Jalan Campbell Sin Guan Leong & Co.. 88, Jalan Ah Fook Tick Seng, 86. Jalan Ah Fook Batu Pahat Ban Kheng. 122. Jalan Rahmat Eng Lam & Co., Ltd., 134, Jalan Rahmat Guan Aik, 24, Jalan Rahmat Hiap Aik, 21, Jalan Rahmat Hiap Bee Timber Merchant, 26. Jalan Rogayah Kian Seng, 143, Jalan Rahmat Sin Guan Lee, 150/1, Jalan Rahmat Benut Kwang Yuk Hong, 65, Jalan Jaffar Soon Cheong Limited. 14. Jalan Andak Kluang Ban Eng Hua, 7, Jalan Station Ban Hoe Lee, 4-8, Jalan Mersing Chai Huat Timber Merchants, 452-2, Jalan Mersing Hoe Guan, 11/12, Jalan Tengku Makota Ismail Hup Huat Lumbering, 59, Jalan Mersing Khai Cheong. 44. Jalan Mersing Seng Cheong, 58. Jalan Mersing Teck Huat Brothers. 21 & 22, Jalan Dota Teoh Siew Teoh Tong Hoe. 9. Jalan Mengkibol Kota Tinggi Thong Wah Heng. 52. Jalan Besar Kulai Eng Hong & Co.. 1-B. Main Road Kwong Soon Cheong. 91, Main Road Sin Thong Fatt. 2-D. Lorong 1 Kukop Yong Wah Seng. 28/29. Main Road Mersing Goh Kim Seng. 5. Jalan Dato Timor Sang Woh, 5, Jalan Hemluang Sun Seng Lee. 46-C. Jalan Abu Bakar Jemantah Ghee Hup Guan. 44, Main Road Paloh Kian Ann. 50. Jalan Abu Dakar (p.18)

STATE OF JOHORE (Cont.) Muar Chuan Chin Seng, 21, Jalan Bakri Hock Wah, 62, Jalan Maharani Hup Aik. 22/24, Jalan Sisi Kim Kheng Ann. 199. Jalan Abdullah Kwi Seng. 46A. Jalan Salleh Seng Aik. 82. Jalan Abdullah Sin Chin Heng, 45/23, Jalan Salleh Segamat Ban Guan. 22, Jalan Sultan (heng Chuan Leong, 30, Jalan Ibrahim Chua Heng Lee. 26, Jalan Tengku Ahmad Kim Seng Leong, 99, Jalan Awang Yeo Cheng Choon. 21/22, Jalan Ismail Sungei IMati Thye Chiang. 22. Sungei Mati Tangkah Sin Hup Hin. 16. Jalan Payamas Pontian Ketchil Sim Huat. 288. Jalan Bakek Soon Seng. 204. Jalan Bakek Rengam Heng Huat. 7. Jalan Bahru Ng Soon Cheong. 4. Jalan Ibrahim Senai Ban Aik Siong. 5. Main Road Hiap Cheong. 6/7. Main Road Teck Hoe. 112. Main Road Simpang Rengam Sin Seng Huat. 5. Main Road Yee Hiong Timber. 27. Main Road Yong Peng Bee Seng Sawmill. 108. Main Road PENANG Penang Chin & Company, 87, Beach Street Guan Hin. 195. Beach Street Guan Kongsi, 240, Beach Street Hong Bee Hardware Co.. Ltd.. 93. Beach Street Lam Ah Co.. Ltd.. 63. Beach Street Tai Wah Chan & Co., Ltd., 67. Beach Street PROVINCE WELLESLEY Butterworth Ban Hin Leong, Butterworth Hong Seng Huat, 2617, Kampong Gajah Kang Huat Chan. 301. Permatang Pauh Lian Teong Timber Merchant. 3738. Bagan Ajam Sin Lim. 3848. Bagan Ajam Thye Sim Timber Co., Ltd., 3900 Permatang Pauh Cheng Sun Bukit Mertajam Chin Teik. 469. Cross Street Lam Seng Huat. 70. Market Road Tong Lee Company. 367, Tanah Liat Chuan Seng. 589. Telok Ipil Chong Seng Huat. 1008. Jalan Bahru Som Hup Huat Sawmill. Simpang Tiga STATE OF PERLIS Kangar Kah Yit Kongsi, 60, Main Road Kean Teong, Main Road Tang Joo Moh Ltd.. Main Road, Kangar Tong Hin & Co.. 48. Jalan Kangar Yik Woh & Co., 107, Main Road (p.19)

STATE OF KEDAH Alor Star Bean Eng & Co., 95, Pekan China Chin Guan. 18, Sungei Korok Chop Joo Siang, 29, Pengkalan Kapal Guan Thye & Co., 40, Sungei Korok Guan Tong & Co. (K), Ltd., 6, Seberang Perak Heap Guan Timber Merchant, 7A, Jalan Kanchut Thye Seng Hong Company, 27, Pengkalan Kapal Woh Mei & Co., 2A, Penjara Lama Kulim Kheng Siang. 246, Jalan Kelang Lama Seng Kim Guan. 159D, Jalan Kelang Lama Sin Tiang Seng. 6. Simpang Tiga Keladi Thye Joo, 237, Jalan Kelang Lama Gurun Thye Hin Company, 39, Main Road Serdang Tong Hoe, 44, Main Road Sungei Patani Hai Thong & Co., 542, Jalan Kuala Ketil Hong Kee & Co., 98, Pekan Lama Khoon Kee, 35, Jalan Ibrahim Kin Lee Chop, 27, Jalan Ibrahim Kyle Palmer & Co., Ltd.. 67, Jalan Ibrahim Nam Eong Company, 536, Jalan Kuala Ketil Nam Hong, 11. Jalan Petri Seong Kee. 37, Jalan Ibrahim Sin Joo Cheong, 521. Jalan Kuala Ketil (p.20)

MALAYAN CEMENT LIMITED (Incorporated in the Federation of Malaya)

Board of Directors:


Agents and Secretaries:




Registered Office:




Works Manager:



The Blue Circle group of Companies is the largest cement organisation in the world. You will find our products available all over it, from Ascension Island to Iceland, from the United Kingdom to New Zealand, and even accompanying expeditions to the Antarctic.

All our products carry their brand name, and the Blue Circle appears on the bag or drum to identify them with our organisation. The Blue Circle symbol is today known far and wide in building industries and has impressed itself throughout the world as a criterion of quality—quality based on the accumulated experience of over 100 years.

At the disposal of the organisation are complete scientific-research laboratories and testing stations. Night and day, at every works, chemists are employed in carrying out tests at each stage of manufacture to ensure that every ton produced not only complies with the requirements of the British Standard Specification for Portland Cement, but exceeds them by a generous margin.

Consignments are sampled and tested, with a reserve sample put aside as a check against any possible complaint. A test certificate officially endorsed by the Company is supplied to the buyer, on request, with each consignment if he so desires.

All these stringent precautions apply to the Tiger Cement you buy in Malaya. Made at Rawang in Selangor, Tiger Brand Portland Cement is now known and used throughout the length and breadth of Malaya. Every bag carries our Trademark: — plus the familiar Blue Circle symbol which is your guarantee of quality.

One of the largest industrial undertakings in the Federation of Malaya, Malayan Cement Limited is a member of the Blue Circle family and it justifiably proud of its product Tiger Brand Portland Cement which you may use with every confidence.


What is Portland Cement?

The manufacture of Portland Cement is a comparatively recent development in the world. Some form of cement was used to build the Pyramids in Egypt as far back as about 4000 B.C. The dome of the Pantheon, still standing, provides another early example. These "cements" were probably more akin to Plaster of Paris, as we know it today, than a modern Portland Cement.

John Smeaton, the builder of the original Eddystone lighthouse in England in 1756. was the first to rind that clay mixed with limestone and fired made a good hydraulic cement. It was he who declared that such a cement was equal in solidity and durability to the best marketable Portland Stone. In 1824 Joseph Aspdin, of Leeds in England, found that by mixing finely pulverised chalk and clay, and burning the mixture at a very high temperature, he could produced clinker which, when ground, had setting properties if used with water, sand and stone to make "concrete". When this material itself had set and hardened, it resembled Portland Stone in colour and texture, so Aspdin called it "Portland" cement.

This is the humble origin of Portland Cement which is now known and used throughout the world. Its manufacture has become a scientific process employing all kinds of highly specialised machinery, but the essentials regarding raw materials remain the same.

Cement has become a commodity on which our modern standard of living is greatly dependent. Building, constructional engineering, road-making and bridging, air and sea-port planning, water supplies, hydraulic power, electricity, irrigation schemes, canalization, transport over land or sea and in the air; all demand CEMENT.

The old-fashioned conception was that concrete was a material suited only for heavy undertakings—harbours, docks, foundations, dams—but limitless horizons have been opened up by modern design and enterprise. For grandeur and a flowing beauty, for strength, durability and economy, in all fields of building and construction from simple fencing to a mighty dam, from garden path to transcontinental highway, from pre-cast building unit to the highest skyscraper it is the modern Portland Cement which helps to create the concrete on which we all depend.

This is true in Malaya where Tiger Brand Portland Cement is to be seen on practically every new job site. Look for the familiar yellow and blue sign—Tiger Cement Used Here—and watch Malaya build.

How Tiger Brand Portland Cement is made


The materials used for the manufacture of Portland Cement may be limestone and shale, as at Rawang, or chalk and clay. Limestone is quarried at Rawang by drilling and blasting, is loaded by electrically-driven shovels into huge dumper lorries and transported to the crushers which reduce the stone in size to approximately 1" diameter—convenient for handling in the ball mill. Shale is dug at Batu Arang and brought, with the coal for firing the kilns, in railway trucks to the cement works.


Regulated quantities of crushed limestone and shale are taken from the raw materials store And fed continuously into the tubemills where the materials are ground with water by steel balls to emerge as a well-mixed slurry.


The cement slurry is pumped to large storage tanks where it is kept agitated with compressed air. Slurry is frequently tested and adjustments are made to ensure that the fineness, calcium carbonate and water contents are correct.


Slurry is pumped from the slurry tanks into storage tanks from which it is fed into the back end of the kilns by revolving scoops, the amount being regulated by the official in charge who is called the "Burner".


Our two rotary kilns consist of revolving steel cylinders, lined with refractory bricks. Their longitudinal axis is slightly inclined to permit the passage of the slurry along them. While the slurry is entering the upper end of the kilns pulverised coal is being blown in at the firing end, thus drying, decarbonating and calcining the slurry, which at a temperature around 2500 degrees Fahrenheit is transformed into "clinker". The kilns revolve continuously during this process, the rate of rotation is variable and controlled by the "Burner" to ensure regularity and evenness of burning.


The red-hot clinker, which afterwards looks like a mountain of small grey marbles, then passes into coolers from which it is transferred by conveyor to the clinker store for completion of cooling.


Clinker is passed along another conveyor belt to the mills where it is ground to become Portland Cement. As clinker is fed into the mills about 5% of Gypsum is added to prevent flash setting of the cement. Portland Cement must have a fineness or specific surface area of not less than 2250 square centimetres per gramme.


The finished cement is pumped into huge storage silos from which it is fed to the packing plant where it is automatically filled into 112 lb. paper sacks. The automatic packer fills, weighs, seals and discharges the cement in these paper sacks on to another conveyor belt which carries it for loading on to lorries or rail trucks and despatch to our customers.

The Company . . .


The Company was registered on the 5th June, 1950, with an authorised capital of $10 Million and our Prospectus of the 11th April, 1951, provided for the issue of shares to the value of $8,850,000. In the meantime, costs of labour and prices of materials had risen so it was necessary to take advantage of a loan amounting to $2,480,000 offered by the Associated Portland Cement Manufacturers Limited. This was secured by a 5 per cent. Debenture repayable over a period not exceeding 10 years from the commencement of production in 1953.

Manufacture and distribution started in August of that year with a planned capacity of 100,000 tons per annum. This was comfortably exceeded each year and it soon became apparent from the reception and continued consumption of Tiger cement that planning for extensions must be put in hand. From the outset the Company prudently maintained a policy of setting aside from earnings reserves which could be used for such expansion. It was estimated that $7 1/4 Million would be required to finance the cost of new equipment to double production capacity and provide sufficient working capital for our increased scale of operations. Of this sum, no less than $3 1/2 Million was available from our reserves for ploughing back into the expansion programme. The remainder was found by increasing our authorised capital to $13,275,000. Shares were offered to members in proportion to their existing holdings to a value of $4,425,000. The confidence of the Company and our Shareholders in the future was demonstrated when these were fully subscribed.

It is interesting to note that our current capital is subscribed by some 940 Shareholders of whom 80 per cent, reside in Malaya, the actual figures being 445 in the Federation, 300 in Singapore and 195 overseas.


In the intervening period between August, 1953, to the end of January, 1959, our original 315 feet Vickers Rotary Kiln produced just over 555,000 tons of Tiger brand Portland Cement working most of the time to over 100 per cent, of its rated capacity. It has since had a well-earned rest during which it was completely overhauled and modified to increase its annual productive rate.

Planning and execution of the new extensions has been carried out by our own Works Staff in conjunction with the Associated Portland Cement Manufacturers Limited. The new Rotary Kiln is 375 feet in length, has a greater overall diameter, is of all welded construction and is carried on six tyres. Clinker from it is cooled in the latest type grate cooler, supplied by Constantin, allowing for maximum heat recovery from the clinker. Consequently the kiln can be run with very high efficiency. The kiln plant is fully instrumented with the latest types of electronic instruments, recorders, etc., and provision has been made to adapt these to fully automatic control.

Both rotary kilns have been fitted with the most modern high efficiency cyclonic dust collecting equipment which is additional to the dust arrestment devices already fitted within the kilns themselves.

In order to provide the extra slurry required for two kiln production the 800 h.p. tube mill previously used for cement has been converted to a wet mill and new slurry mixing and storage tanks have been erected.

Two new mills of F.L. Smidth design have been installed to grind the clinker for cement production. These mills are powered by 1200 h.p. synchronous motors and carry a charge of 72 tons of steel balls. With an output of 55 tons of cement per hour, they will be adequate to deal with all seasonal variations in the pattern of trade.

The Company . . .


Finally, further equipment has been put into service in the quarry in order to provide the additional raw materials which are required for our current production of 250,000 tons of Tiger brand Portland Cement per year.

Some idea of the magnitude of our operations may be gained from our present rate of raw material consumption:

Limestone 320,000 Tons per annum. Shale 105,000 Tons per annum. Electricity 30,000,000 Units per annum. Coal 85,000 Tons per annum. Gypsum 13,000 Tons per annum. Paper 5,000,000 4-ply Sacks per annum

Only the last two of these items are imported. The remainder are produced in Malaya and the actual raw materials themselves are hauled to Rawang by the Malayan Railway. It may be truly said that our industry benefits many others in Malaya.


The Company believes in having a happy family. To this end, free housing is provided for the majority of the Staff and a large number of the Workmen. All houses receive free electric light and water. A dispensary is maintained at the Works to provide medical treatment for minor injuries and this is visited weekly by a qualified practitioner for consultations with Workers or their dependents. For more serious cases the Company pays the hospital bills of its employees.

We have recently opened the "Blue Circle Club" which provides many recreational facilities amongst which are Billiards, Darts, Mah-jong, an excellent Football field and two floodlit Badminton courts. A Club for the Staff has also been opened and membership is open to local residents. The amenities of the "Portland Club" include a floodlit Tennis court.


The Company employs members of all the main races seen in Malaya including Malays, Southern Indians, Chinese, Sikhs, Eurasians and Europeans. All live together in complete harmony with respect and tolerance for each other.

As far as possible, "key" jobs are shared between Malay, Indian and Chinese workers to allow each group to enjoy their religious and national holidays, and every encouragement for advancement is given to Malays.

The Company . . .



Malayan Railways carry the major portion of the Company's production of Tiger cement to all points on their network of stations throughout the Federation. Day in, day out, and practically every night, Tiger cement travels speedily to destinations North or South of Rawang under their care. It is our common aim to deliver to a job site in any part of the Federation within 48 hours of receipt of order.

This entails a great deal of organisation and the Company gratefully acknowledges the co-operation and efficiency given them by Malayan Railways which has enabled us to raise Rail Deliveries from 8,000 tons per month in 1958 to its present total of 17,000 tons per month. Between us, we hope to increase this still further by the end of 1959.


Tiger cement will soon be available to customers in the Kuala Lumpur area in bulk, carried by special road transporters direct to job sites where it will be pumped into portable silos ready for use.

This method of delivery will benefit our customers by a direct reduction in cost, and indirectly because —

1. Deterioration of cement caused by rain or high humidity will cease.

2. The necessity of erecting site storage for bagged cement will be obviated.

3. Site pilferage will be prevented.

4. Site movement of cement will be eliminated, resulting in a reduction of handling and labour charges.

The Company . . .


The Company plans to operate a new depot in the North to increase the efficiency of our service to customers there. Tiger cement will be carried in bulk to this new depot by Malayan Railways. It will be automatically discharged and elevated from their hopper waggons into storage silos, pass through an automatic paper bag filling machine from which packed cement will travel along a retractable conveyor belt directly to the furthest loading point on a lorry, where it will drop into its loaded position without further handling.


The existing lorry loading arrangements at Rawang Works will shortly be modified and modernised. A retractable conveyor belt will also be installed here to serve customers' lorries collecting Tiger cement by road. This will enable us to accept and load a greatly increased number of road vehicles each day. Speedier loading—5 tons in 8 minutes- will cut lorry waiting time to an absolute minimum.


The Company is currently investigating the potentiality of a combined rail and road service which would enable us to offer bulk delivery to larger job sites throughout the Federation.

By this method, Tiger cement would be carried in bulk rail waggons to a railhead nearest to the site, pumped into a bulk road transporter which would deliver and discharge it into a silo ready for use. The maintenance of a continuous shuttle service would enable us to deliver large quantities of cement to a job site every 24 hours for the duration of a contract.

The modernisation of our distribution system, together with other modifications at the Works, will cost the Company an additional $2 Million and will increase our productive capacity to 300,000 tons within about twelve months. This will enable Malayan Cement Limited to keep ahead of demand and be in a position to more than meet the full cement requirements of the Federation of Malaya. Our policy is to "Grow with Malaya" and further expansion will be carefully planned and undertaken when necessary to implement this intention.


We have five major Distributors, whose names are household words throughout Malaya, and a host of appointed Dealers who ensure that Tiger Cement is always available to our many customers when and where it is wanted. The fact that Tiger cement is to be seen in Godowns from Alor Star or Kota Bahru down to Johore Bahru any and every day is so common place that sight is lost of the immense amount of physical handling and work necessary to bring this about. The Company gratefully acknowledges the loyalty and support given them by their Dealers and Distributors and records below all their names and the areas in which they operate so that our Customers may know where to obtain Tiger Cement and appreciate the size of operations necessary to cover our sales area which is well over FIVE HUNDRED Miles in length.

DISTRIBUTORS BOUSTEAD & CO., LTD. GUTHRIE & CO., LTD. HARPER GILFILLAN & CO., LTD. JAMES WARREN & CO., LTD. WILLIAM JACKS & CO. (M) LTD. APPROVED DEALERS AS AT 14th AUGUST, 1959 STATE OF SELANGOR Kuala Lumpur Cheng Hing & Company. 21, High Street Chee Seng (Hup Kee) Co.. Ltd., 13, High Street Chong Chin Kee. 25, High Street Chop Kim Kee. 33. Sungei Besi Road Chong Shih Guan. 5. Ampang Road Chop Tai Lee. 28. Pudu Road Chip Bee & Co.. 55, High Street Foo Hing. 68. Mountbatten Road Heap Huat & Co., Ltd.. 58, Mountbatten Road Heap Leong & Co., 1796, Sungei Besi Road Hin Aik & Co.. Ltd.. 442. Batu Road Hing Kee, 100, 3i Mile Cheras Road Hing Kee Hong Co., Ltd., 18. Petaling Street Hwa Foong & Co.. 115. Sultan Street Khiam Hoe & Co.. 374. Batu Road King Chong & Co.. 6. Old Market Square Kwong Lee Loong. 90. Petaling Street Kwong Nam Heng Co.. 69. Petaling Street Lam Huat & Co.. Ltd., 12. Church Street Lee Heng Co.. 29. Petaling Street Lian Giap & Co., 72. High Street M.E.E. Supply Co.. 72, Rodger Street Ng Hock Seng Co.. 26. Ampang Road Onn Yin. 131, High Street Sang Hing, 60. Mountbatten Road Sang Kee, 64, Mountbatten Road See Fatt. 54, High Street See Soon. 33. Petaling Street See Woh. 44. High Street Sing Lee. 98. Petaling Street Tai Kwong, 19, Petaling Street Tan Soon Huat. 95. Mountbatten Road Teck Chong. HA.59. 4i Mile Klang Road Thye Seng & Co.. 427. Batu Road Tuck Cheong Loong. 43, Petaling Street Wah Cheong, 89, Petaling Street Weng Heng & Co., 25, Pudu Street Wing Sun & Co., 138. Batu Road Banting (hop Teck Kee, 54, Main Street (hong Yew & Co.. 62. Main Road Batang Berjuntai Yoon Fatt Hong Kee Kajang Sim Thong & Co.. 20. Main Street Kapar Chop Sin Swee Choon. 54. Main Street Klang Cheah Sam Heng. 26. Batu Tiga Road (also known as Cheah Sim Hin) Eng Huat Heng. 46. Main Street Eng Seng Heng. 37. Main Street K. A. Peer Mohd.. 14 & 16. Tunku Dia Udin St. K. Ismail Ghaney Rawther & Co.. Ltd.. 34-36. Main Street Kian Hua. 1197. Kapar Road Koon Heng, 2. Tunku Dia Udin Street Soon Siok & Co.. 38/40. Main Street Thye Hoe. 4. Kapar Road Tong Hoe & Sons, 25, Main Street Kuala Kubu Bharu Sin Joo Hin. 8. Market Street Kuala Selangor Chin Joo Leang, 507, Pasir Penambang Petaling Jaya Sang Hup. Port Swettenham Chop Hiap Lee. 64. Watson Road Hock Seng Heng Hardware Dealer, 53, Watson Rd.(p.15)

STATE OF SELANGOR (Cont.) Rawang (hew Eng Guan, 87, Market Street (hop Koh Kee, 64, Welman Street Teong Au, 69, Welman Street Sepang Chew Kim Sha, 5th Mile Sungei Pelak Sungei Besi Chop Kok Yoon Hin. 6, Post Office Road Tanjong Karang Teck Cheong, 18 & 94, Main Street Tanjong Malim Chop Ban Thong, 25, Main Street Chop Sin Teck Cheong, 22, Tanjong Malim Ciuan Bee, 15. Main Street N. S. Shaik Mohamed & Co., 38. Main Street Sin Teck Soon. 2, Main Street Sin Teong Cheong, 6, Ulu Bernam Road

STATE OF NEGRI SEMBILAN Seremban Bee Chuan & Co., 46. Jalan Tuan Hassan Central Agency & Suppliers, 143, Birch Road Chop Yark. 67. Murray Street (hin Ho. 55, Murray Street Heap Hoe Lee, 92, Murray Street Hung Hing, 150, Birch Road Hup Seng Hardware. 24. Birch Road Kong Soon Pottery. 67, Paul Street Kum Yuen. 133. Birch Road Kwong Chan. 149. Birch Road Kwong Ming. 21, Paul Street Mercantile Co. (F.M.S.), Ltd.. 4, Cameron Street Onn Yin. 132. Birch Road Teo Hong & Co.. 57, Murray Street Tian Wah & Co.. 141. Birch Road Yec Seng. 6. Carew Street Weng Hoe Co.. 6. Jalan Tungku Hassan Wong Poi Kee. 124, Birch Road Bahau Buan Wah, 65, Main Road Meng Huat. 45. Main Road Thong Seng, 41-43, Main Road Port Dickson Ban Chuan Huat, 32. Jalan Raja Aman Shah (hop Huat Ban Kim. Coast Road Hiap Ann & Co., 16. Jalan Raja Aman Shah Kim Tooh. 68. Jalan Bharu Tiong Seng. 51. Jalan Raja Aman Shah Kuala Pilah Chin Joo & Co., 115. Jalan Yam Tuan Chop Ngee King. 106. Jalan Yam Tuan Eng Ban Leong. 141, Jalan Yam Tuan Keng Poh & Co., 99, Jalan Yam Tuan Lee Woh, 62, Lister Road Ta Tung & Co., 40, Lister Road Tee Siang & Co., 137, Jalan Yam Tuan Lukiit Chop long Hing Mantin Kwong Onn Sawmill Rantau Eng Chuan. 74. Main Road Kim Joo, 95-96. Main Road Rembau Ban Guan, 2, Court Road Chop Guan Seng, 6, Main Road Tampin Hong Hup Hin. 13. Main Road Poh Seng Hin & Co., 50 & 51, Main Road Pekan Ban Hing Chan Liang Kee Nam Thong Poo Guan, 53. Jalan Sungei Tan Hong Soon Benta Chop Kwong Yik Loong

STATE OF PAHANG Bentong Chop Cheong Lee. 74, Ah Peng Street Kwong Sang, 98. Ah Peng Street Meng Fatt. 78. Ah Peng Street Nan Cheong Loong Co., Ltd., 95, Ah Peng Street Sang Lee, 77. Loke Yew Street Seng Lee, 38, Ah Peng Street Sui Cheong, 84. Ah Peng Street Tong Leong Sawmills. 1/2 Mile Tras Road Tuck Cheong, 86, Ah Peng Street (p.16)

STATE OF PAHANG (Cont.) Jerantut (hop Kwong Hing Loong Kuala Lipis Ban Soon Hing. 102, Main Street Chuan Bee, 100, Main Street Hup Fatt, 81, Main Street Pahang General Stores, 61. Main Street Seong Kee, 67, Main Street Thong Sung. 17, Jelai Street Temerloh Chop Nam Kee. 14. Jalan Tungku Bakar Chop Teck Huat. 55, Jalan Kuala Semantan Perting Chee Sam Choy. 215. Perting. Bentong Triang Kwong Yoon. 6. Main Street Mentakab (hop Swee Lee Teck Hong, 2. Main Street Teck Seng. 1. Leonard Street Raub Ban Soon Ann. 6, Bibby Road Chin Hong Joo, 13. Bibby Road Fah Lee. 20. Bibby Road Hoong Heng & Co., 18, Bibby Road Hup Hing, 58, Bibby Road Lim Qwee Sim. 38, Lipis Road Pahang General Stores, 54, Bibby Road Thoe Kwong, 47, Bibby Road Tuck Loong, 28, Bibby Road Kuan tan Heng Lee & Co.. 6. Wall Street Hock Ann, 16. Wall Street Hock Bee Brothers Hock Moh & Co.. 26, Wall Street Joo Hong Loong, 25, Main Street Kuan Cheong Brothers Co., Ltd., 58. Main Street Lian Hin. IA. Ayer Puteh Mui Seng. Main Street Nam Choon, 4D. Main Street Nam Wah Heng, 37. Main Street Sin Seng Moh. 38, Main Street Yong Soon. 40-44. Main Street

STATE OF TRENGGANU Kemaman Khai Seng Kheng Hong Tai Lee Tan Huah Thye Tec Sing Chuan Dungun (hop Eng Hoe (hop Loh Kee Lim (hop Kim Guan Lee (hop Chia Swee Mong Kuala Trengganu (hop Tan Guan Swee Chop Swee Guat Chop Chin Guan (hop Sin Chuan Hong Chop Yong Hua Inche Wan Abdullah bin Haji Awang Inche Hassan bin Mohamed Chop Lim Guan Huat

STATE OF PERAK Ipoh Ban Aik Kee & Co.. 38. Lahat Road Ban Guan Hin & Co., 33. Hugh Low Street Ban Hock Hin. 20. Hugh Low Street Cheong Fatt & Co.. 14, Market Street Chin Hoe & Co., 33. Market Lane Choo Seng & Co., K-10, Jalan Bendahara Choong Heng & Co.. 39. Market Street Chop Ban Loong. 51, Leech Street Eastern Company, 4. Lahat Road Gee Huat Trading, 58, Belfield Street Hock Soon Seng, 1. Jalan Bendahara Hong Lam & Co., K-790. Jalan Bendahara Khiam Hin & Co. (Ipoh), Ltd.. 64, Leech Street Kinson & Co., Ltd., 28. Market Street Kwong Soon Cheong Co., Ltd., 43. Market Street Lee Wah & Co., 40, Lahat Road Lum Hin & Co., 18, Hugh Low Street Soon Huat Company, 28, Market Lane Tai Kong & Co., 21, Hugh Low Street Toong Seng & Co., 13, Panglima Street Tet Loong, 34, Market Street Wah Seng & Co. (Wah Seng Sin Kee) 26. Market Street Batu Gajah (hop Keat Seng. 100, Main Road Chye Hin Company. 56. Main Road Bidor (hop Wah Leong. 7. Main Road (Juan Seng. 50. Main Road Gopeng Ban Teck Hin & Co., 20. Kaylong Street Kampar Kow Kee, 81. Jalan Idris Leong Heng, 83. Jalan ldris Sun Kong & Co., 84. Jalan Idris Kuala Kurau Ban Seng Hang. 69. Coast Road Chop Lean Seng Chan, 72. Coast Road Guan Huat & Co.. 3. Market Street (p.17)