Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


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Havbados



ESTABLISHED 1895



THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1951



RED CHINA REFUSES’ CEASE-FIRE

Barbados Needs New
Hotel, New Terminal
Building—Now
Says T.C.A. Official

-INCE the establishment of- T.C.A’s service from Canada
to Barbades more than a year ago, traffic has in-
creased 100% Mr. F. Maurice McGregor, Operations Man- |
ager of the Overseas Services of the company told the Ad-
vocate yesterday. But owing to lack of adequate hotel
accommodation the position is becoming rather alarming.



T.C.A. are hoping it will be}
possible to gradually increase}
their flight frequencies so that|
they could eventually »perate |



several flights weekly and thus

from T.C.A’s point of view,}
increase their revenue. But lack
of hotel accommodation for



prospective Canadian visite
retarding this development.

Mr. McGregor is now making a
feneral inspection tour of the
Caribbean asrea. He arrived on
Saturday by T.C.A. from Canada
accompanied by his wife and they

#re staying at the Ocean View
Hotel

rs 1

Beginning February 21 he
said that T.C.A. will be operat-
ing two flights to Barbados.
Actually, there is a demand for
even more flights, but it is
impossible to meet the demrands
of the Canadian public who
have tangibly expressed their
desire to visit Barbados,

They had however, found it
necessary tc refuse passages to
the large number of people who
wanted to come here because ad-

ditiona! hotel accommodation was
launched a big new counter-attack

Doctor Jailed |"%,°::'""
| It has been reliably reported,{on the northwest Tonking front
B B ° said Mr. McGregor that the lead-| where the battle is raging 30 miles



Vietminh Starts
New Offensive

HANOI, Jan. 17.
Vietminh insurgents have

Mr, MAURICE McGREGOR

ing hctels of Barbados have, and| from Hanoi, capital of the Delta in

| continue to find it necessary to| North Indo-China. it was an-
refuse accommodation to Cana-| nounced today. 7
ourt dians who have communicated], The French unofficially called
| directly with them for two aircraft carriers, one Brit-
“ | : 5 ish and one American, to help
cy RANGOON, Jan, 17. More Flights them fight the battle.
United States Doctor ~ Gordon For the second day in succession,
Seagrave, was sentenced here} T.C.A. is anxious to operate] tebels counter-attacked yesterday
to-day to six years’ rigorous im-

additional flights to Barbados and} Morning but were repelled by

prisonment on a charge of “en-

many additional dollars will| Planes and artillery,
couraging, harbouring and com-| there) be brought to the colony,|, At se they again hurled their
jorting an enemy of the State of| he said. “'| forces against the French.

Burma Union”. Moroccan mountaineers with

A point he said that should not their blood up, chanted fiercely,

be overlooked is that some peo-



He was also sentenced to one] pie think that hotels here will , There is no God but Allah,” as
year’s rigorous imprisonment) not be occupied during the sum- they raced against insurgents,
under the High Treason Act for] mer months. This is not so be-| ,Prench King Cobra fighters
aiding the enemy by supplying! ---6 there are many people | strafed Vietminh foxholes yester-
medical equipsiscns 'who, for various reasons eannott oe and hundreds of shells burst

A special tribunal acquitted visit Barbados during the win.) 2% hidden conceptrations in

him of the major charge of waging shrubs.

ter months who are eager to take



war against the Union of Burma.| . : na ie Huongean village and Vinh-

Sentences will run concurrent- na eee di ices baton yen. fortress north west of
ly and Seagrave will be treated rates Hanoi, were still in French
as a first class prisoner. : hands. : ; d

Commenting on the new run- Nine Vietminh battalions

Doctor Seagrave, 51, who was| way, he said that he landed on it} were engaged in yesterday’s
born in Burma, has practised} 9. saturday for the first time and! thrust which cut the Huongean
medicine 20 years. He is the au-| thought it was a good one in every | —Vinhyen road, French Officers
thor of two books ‘Burma) respect. He felt that Barbados] said. Another seven were held
Surgery” and “Burma ‘Surgeon| should be commended for the in reserve,
returns”. speedy action which was taken} A French Communique issued

He was arrested last August) to provide a first class ICAQ]here to-night, said strong Viet-
in connection with events which} standard airport which would|minh forces had attacked a
took place in Aug:st and Septem-| result in many more visitors;French post in the Bencat area,
ber 1949, when rebels over-ran

coming to the island.
While all those interested in the
airport were grateful for the
ee OUR speedy action which was taken,
it was now important that im-
mediate consideration should be
given to enlarge the terminal

7
Only Bad Weather | siven 0 eniarge | ate agen
Can Stop Air Attack. totally inadequate in size for the

accommodation of the large num-
ber of passengers.

Barbados has an airport of
which they could be very ri
proud and legislation should be I

40 miles north of Saigon, with
heavy arms and explosives.

During the intense fight, three
members of the garrison were
killed and nine wounded. Viet-
minh forces left ‘“‘many dead,” on
the field,

Ho Chin Minh, leader of rebel
Vietminh, in a radio broadcast
picked up here said yesterday:
“Following our victory foreigners
are selling their properties against
piastres which are easier to carry.
warn all my countrymen

Namkham in the upper Shan state
area where he was working.



TOKYO, Jan, 17.
General Hoyt Vandenberg,
United States Air Force Chief of
Staff, told the correspondents here





to-day there was no such thing} enacted so that the authorities eos such yes oat pe oN ct
as a holeproof defence against there might have power toy ae ee ry shai “trata by
air attack. prevent unauthorised persons, | 1° rn eee enena. ere te
After a two-day visit to Japan| animals or things from entering] * Tene ae aritie i Rlehtalo- not
and Korea, he was speaking on| unauthorised places, This legisla-- “-, ; ei inty trouble.”
the eve of his departure for the] tion could be similar to that en-] WM "0 serie eskae’
United States. forced in other countries bebe; -
had found it necessary to resort ss °
He said World War II hadj|to it for airport control. Britain Rejects Argentine

Should taxation concessions be
proviced by the Barbados Govern-
ment, said Mr. McGregor, Cana-
dian investors could no doubt be
found to provide the capital re-

proved that nothing but weather
could stop air attack effectively.

British defences had accounted
for eight per cent of the attack-
ing German. aircraft, but he be-

Meat Proposal
LONDON, Jan, 17.
Carlos Hogan, Argentine Am-
bassador in London, disclosed to-
cay. that Argentina had made a

lieved that the present United} quired for a new 100 room hotel,} new offer to sell meat to Britain
States defences could account for|if local investors were shy ofj|at £120 per ton and this had
up to 20 per cent of any attacking} availing themselves of such an] been rejected.

aireraft.—Reuter. opportitnity. —Reuter







LNSPECTS

HRITISH FORCES _IN

‘ys



KOREA

a we $

Cs +

+ all 2 Pe, ait i ee
INSPECTION of the Argyl! and Suth-.Jand Highlanders by the Commander-in-Chief of the

British
forces in Korea, General Robertson, during a visit to the front line.“ He is escorted by Acting Brigade
Commander and C.O. of the Argyll’s—Lieut, Gol. A. M. Man (on left) who received the D.8.0. the same
day —Express,

of yards of sails that bear her across the ocean.

|

|

|

Dwight

strong in Vienna to-day that the
evening newspaper Weltresse,
;

|



a

SWEDES IN CARLISLE BAY

(Inset) is Captain Lars Baecklund.





U.N. Patrols Hunt
‘Lost Enemy”

TOKYO, Jan. 17.

Big United Nations patrols looking for the “lost enemy” in

Korea, pushed out again to-day on the central and western
fronts against little or no opposition,
But the tempo in the activity ofthe United Nations has



increased in the past 24 hours with Communist bands at-

tacking villages and troops

—ON THE—
° SPOT

WOODLEY, Berkshire,
England.

A ball that must have had
a grudge against officialdom
knocked out the referee in
a soccer match here, Later
on it was kicked into the
crowd—and knocked out a
spectator who was an off-
duty referee.—(CP)







Moseow Defies

“Bible”

VATICAN CITY, Jan. 17.

A dictionary of foreign words
printed by the State publishing
house in Moscow defined the word
“Bible” as a “fantastic collection
of legends without scientific basis”,
according to reports reaching the
Vatican.
_ The dictionary gives this defini-
tion of religion: “A fantastic be-
lief in God, angels, etc., which has
no foundation whatever from the
scientific point of view. It serves
to oppress classes and to reinforce
the bourgeois classes. }

“The liquidation of bourgeois
society and the creation of the
Communist system destroys the
basis of religion and ‘replaces its
lies with the laws of natural
sciences.”

—Reuter.

Nehru In Paris

LE DOURGET, Jan, 17.

Igdian Premier Jawaharlal
Nehru arrived here to-day from
London on a three-day visit to
Paris during which he will hold
a conference with Indian Am-
bassadors and diplomatic heads in
Europe.





Nehru, wito had been in Lon-
don for the Commonwealth Prime
Ministers Conference, was accom-
panied by Sir Benegal Rau, In-
dian delegate to the United Na-
tions.—-Reuter,



ASSASSINATION?

VIENNA, Jan. 17.
Rumours that there had been an
attempt to assassinate General
D. Eisenhower, were so

published a denial of them,

News agencies and newspapers
were pestered by telephone call-
ers who wanted to know
rumours were true.—Reuter

if the



\ Reuter.

undef cover of darkness.
Patrols fanned out on a 50-mile

rer sue oh Boa wher pe.

finger-like salient 48 hours ago.

But all they found in the gloom
of early morning fog and snow
squalls were Communist groups no
bigger than platoons. There were
two minor engagements in the
area about 35 miles southeast of
Seoul,

Jet planes strafed small Com-
munist groups in the Wonju area
ufter ground patrols had failed to
flush them out with small arms
and mortar fire.

A taskforce pushed on to the
edge of the town in the face of
small arms and maechinegun fire.

Two hundred Communist woops
blocking the main road and 100
on a trail leading away from>the
town withdrew to the north afte:
suffering 100 casualties.

A “large number” of Commu-
nist troops was reported moving
south at a point east of Tanyang
yesterday. One unit was dis-
persed by artillery fire and an
other. was spotted later on the
mountain trail north of Tanyang

British carrier planes destroyed
several buildings and hit a large
rumber of troop o@heentrational
in the Seoul area and

around |
Osan.—Reuter,



“George
Washington”
Destroyed By Fire

BALTIMORE, Maryland,

7 Jan. 17
The old 24,000 ton American
troopship George Washington

which took President Wilson to
‘the Peace Conference in 1918
was practically destroyed’ in a
fire which swept a wooden pier

aiseedimptemetemienscss | mast

here last night,
A tugboat and barges loaded
with equipment for the new

Chesapeake Bay Bridge were also
destroyed .
Another big transport ship the
General Edmund Alexander w:
towed to safety.

The fire broke out in a hut on
the pier which during the last
war was used to load thousands
of tons of ammunition

Firemen appeared to be gettin:
it under control when a lary
piece of flaming timber slid into
the water partly under the ste
of the George Washington.

There was a muffled explosion
from the rear of the ship and i!

{burst into flames.

Seven men were injured fight-
ing the flames, The cause of thr
fire was not yet known









TRAINING SCHOONER “Sunbeam” rides gracefully at anchor in Carlisle Bay while three members of her crew repair part of the thousands

| Russians In

French Sector
OF BERLIN

BERLIN, Jan. 17,

Thirty-five armed~ Soviet army
soldiers to-day moved across the
formerly recognised French-Sovie‘
boundary on north Berlin and
took up guard positions.

French occupation forces were
alerted, ,

Soviet authorities made a sim.
ilar attempt to move inio the
northern tip of the French sector
of Berlin im October last year but
after a few hours vacated the
vicinity.

Russian armed troops emerged
from the fringe of trees on the
northernmost tip of the French
sector just before mid-day to-day
and occupied an entire estate in






OFFER
Wants Foreign

Fighting forces
Out Of Korea

LONDON, Jan. 17.

COMMUNIST CHINA tonight rejected the UN,

Korea cease fire proposals and demanded the
withdrawal of all foreign troops from Korea.

The Chinese reply issued by the New China
News Agency was signed by Chinese Fore in-
ister Chou En Lai and sent to the Chairman of the
United Nations Political Committee which ap
proved the proposals on January 13 and directed
that they be sent to Peking.

The reply said that the purpose
of the cease fire proposals. was

. ;merely to obtain breathing Space
Pleven Going {for United States oun,

e The Chinese said any negotia-
I oO America tions must inelude the withdrawal
, of American troops from Formosa

and the withdrawal of United
States Naval forces from Taiwan
(Formosa) Straits.

The Chinese reply, said: “The
principle of the ceasé@fire and the
negotiations later, is only advan-
tageous to the maintenance and
extension of aggression by the
United States and cannot possibly
lead to genuine peace. Therefore
the Central People’s Republic of
China cannot agree to this prin
ciple” .

United States Secretary of State
Dean Acheson said in Washington
today that he had received no
official information to indicate
whether or not Chinese Commu-

PARIS, Jan, 17.

French Premier Rene Pleven
will go to the United States on
January 29 and 30 at the invitation
of President Truman, an official
communique said here today.

The announcement of Pleven's
‘rip was mage simultaneously in
Washington and Paris

It was believed here that Presi-
deut Truman would discuss with
Pleven military and economic as-
sistance to be provided to France
under the $7,112.000.000 aid to
the Allies’ programme outlined in
President Truman's budget for
1951/52.

} : nists had accepted the United
Another subject requiring urg- :.
ent Franco-American considera+ oo cease-fire proposal for
tion is what steps are to be taken | “Fea.

to assist resistance in Indo-China

to Communist armies there
There have been reports that

the major drive by Communists in |

As press reports were received
that Chinese Communists had
rejected the plan, Acheson said
at his weekly Press Conference
that he Knew nothing more than
what he had read in these press
reports.

Acheson said United States sup-
port for the cease-fire plan *
not represent any change
£10,000, 000 More policy towards Communist China,

He said that the U.S, wanted
YORK, Jan. 17, only to achieve the United
{ British miners delegates to-day} Nations objective of a free and

accepted a wage increase worth | de ratic Ko and that the
£10,000,000 per year from-~ the Unived: States nat want to

Indo-China is scheduled for Feb-

ruary —Reuter.



British Miners Get

British Government and under-|keep troops in Korea Ya
took to reduce absentecism to]than was necessary to a’ n Ss
work overtime and accept foreign } objective. —Reuter

workers in mines
The agreement was made last
| week between executives of the



BEVAN SHIFTED



the Forhnau district of the French ee weet tel tata LONDON, Jan, 17,
sector known as Neut Gutshof WoMteH < riiur vita ‘e nationalieed |, Sneurin Bevan, hitherto Minis-
At the time there were no Witiwes runs ritain’s naticnalis ter for Health, was to-night ap-
French or German police on the eet 5 se Wea 540° Weldanted pointed Minister for Labour in a
spot.—Reuter. ne eee ig te Tanead reshuffle of the British Govern-
i — sence re x ine
ro endersing the agreement "Caen Isaacs, former Labour
â„¢ : a oak i a Minister, becomes Minister for
Commonwealth 1 coe oemenes oo om Pensions, Hilary Marquand takes
0 rime Sler > tellinrg on inietr a
Offer Mi ht Be | his their decision and assuring oo Ministry: 27 rr Sen
£ ’ him they would endeavour by ae
oohne © oT ‘eeds to honour the promises
Misinterpreted” | jireaay inade. j ae
| They also agreed to set up a TER = —*
Says St. Laurent joint Committee of "the Coal RING 3113
| Boara and the Union to keep DAY OR NIGHT
OTTAWA, Jan. 17 check on the progress of coal

Prime Minister Louis St. Lau-
rent of Camada said here that the
Western nations of the Common
wealth had been told that the

offer to send a composite armed



| Cutput.—Reuter,
| “

1 r ked
force to troubled Kashmir to keep | ‘And ve smo e

the peace might .be “misinterpre-|

ted” in the Far East.

He told reporters last night
that the Suggestion for
foree to be made up of Common-
wealth troops had been advanced
at informal talks after a long
Conference of Commonwealth
Prime Ministers, by Prime Minis-
ter Robert Menzies of Australia.

The idea had been to relieve
the tense situation by withdraw-
ing the troops of India and Pakis-
tan, involved in the dispute over
Kashmir territory, until a plebis
cite could be held there to deter-
mine the fate of the state

Prime Minister Liaquat Ali
Khan of Pakistan told a Press
Conference in London yesterday
that the offer had come from some
Commonwealth nations and had
been rejected by India Reuter.

Floods Hold Up
British Traffic

LONDON, Jan. 17.

Floods disrupted road and rail}

transport in many parts of Britain
to-day after several
heavy rain

In parts of Glasgow house

holders were warned to be ready}
tram |
citys

to vacate their homes, Ati
service in one part of. the
was cancelled because roads were
under water Trains
Edinburgh and

between

verted when floods covered part}

of the railway line.

Thousands of acres of agricul. |

were under water in
Yorkshire.—Reuter.

‘ural land
North

“IKE”? CHEERED IN PORTUGA

LISBON, Jan. 17
A crowd of 3,000 people loudly
cheered

General Dw’'tht
hewer,

North Atlantic Supreme
Commander at Lisbon airport just
before he took off for Rome to-
night after defence talks with the
Portuguese Government and mili-
tary leaders. Smiling, the Gen-
eral told journalists surrounding
his plane that he had “had a won-
derful day in Portugal. Every-
thing was perfect”

He knows that Rome awaits bia

Eisen-

n a state
trongest
operation
threatened
strations
The General continuing his tour
of 12 West European capitals be-
gan to-day’s conference with a
35-minute visit to the Prime Min-
ister, Dr Antonio De Olivera
Salazar, Major General. Alfred
Gruenther, his chief of staff in
Western Europe and Douglas C.
MacAriaur of the State Departs

of tension, with the
security measures in
since Communists

to oppose by demon-

ment attended. A talk with Dr
Paulo Cunha, Portuguese Foreign

Minister followed at the Foreign
Office
The longest conference of the

day was a 75-minute meeting with
Lieutenant Colonel Fernando San-
tos Dos Costa, Defence Minister
and Portuguese military and nava
chiefs at the Defence Ministry.
General Eisenhower called o

President Marshal Oscar Antonic |

Carmona in the afternoon. N
statement was issued. —Reuter,

such ay

hours of|

i ?
London were di-

|

them ever since!”

|



|
|





*L khnow, One's
| teat du Maurier is quiteâ„¢)
revelation, They showed
| e quite a new standard
enjoyment,””

|

I've never found anything
/se so cool and smooth —
ad I expect you'll say 1
noke far too many.”

i
**You can’t have too many du Maurier
with this little filter tip to protect your
‘| throat. Besides it adds enormously to
the flayour.’*





“And the result—given
the finest tobacco in the
first place—is superb.”

A MADE * ( ' “
v7 RNOLAND FF wih ey
$1.00 for 50 Geo
fixere'll never be a better cigarette

da MAURIER |

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER Ti? CIGARETT.

& HAYNES ¢




|

v

CLE D rRISUTOR WILKINSON

ies





PAGE TWO



Carb Calling

ADY BADEN POWELL, Chief
Guide of the World, arrives
heve to-day from England by the
Colembie intransit to Trinidad.
Because of Carnival in Trini-
dad and Grenada, Lady Baden
Powell will visit these two col-
onies first. However, she will
spend a few hours on shore this
morning.

She will be met on board by
Mrs. E. B. Williams, Island Com-
missioner of the Girl Guides’ As-
sociation, Maj. Denis Vaughan,
the Governor’s A.D.C., and Maj.
C. Glindon Reed, Acting Island
Commissioner of the Boy Scouts’
Association.

The Chief Guide will land at
the Baggage Warehouse at 9 a.m.
and a guard of honour of twenty-
four Guides and _ twenty-four
Scouts will be lined up to welcome
her on arrival.

On this tour of the Caribbean,
Lady Baden Powell wil] visit
British Guiana, the British West
Indies, Bermuda, the Bahamas,
Puerto Rico, Haiti and Jamaica
In Puerto Rico at the end of
March, she will attend the meet-
ing of the Sub-Committee of the
Western Hemisphere Council
From Jamaica the Chief Guide
will return to England by ship
sometime in April.

Canadian Wedding

Bee engagement was an
nounced at a Christmas

party given by Mr. and Mrs. Noel
E. Taylor, of Notre Dame de
Grace, of Miss Pauline Marie
Digby, daughter of the late Paul
Digby and Mrs. Digby of Mon-
treal, and Mr. Leslie Erskine
Evelyn, son of Mr. Charles G.
Evelyn and the late Mrs. Evelyn
of Lochmar, Bay Street.

The wedding took place at 2
p.m. on Saturday December 30, at
Christ Church Cathedral in down
town Montreal. After the recep-
tion the couple left for the Lau-
rentians on their honeymoon

Blazer Patches
S an indication of their suc-
cess, players selected for the
golf team which will represent
Barbados in Trinidad will receive

awards in the form of blazer
patches. These have been em-
broidered by Mrs. Walcott of

Oistins and will be distributed
to the successful candidates at the
barn dance and barbecue which
the Rockley Golf and Country
Club is putting on at the Crane
Hotel on Jan, 20. They are on a
blue background with a shield
outlined in gold, enclosing crosse
golf clubs and the words “Barba-
dos Golf Team, 1951.”

Back Again
. AND MRS. R. PERCY
WRIGHT of Montreal, who
came in on Saturday by T.C.A,
have taken up residence at one
of the flats at The Camp, St. Law-
ee. ‘They are here for the Win-

“BY THE

H:ARLIE SUET, the brain be-
hind the Correlation Board
set up to integrate fuel priorities,



has already produced a scheme.
Working on his old principle of
two-way registration, back and

forth, he has drawn up more than
60 tables of figures,

To implement an interim distri-
bution-schedule, he has divided
potential fuel users into 481 cate-
gories with sub-divisions and an
overall apportionment-scale, this
reducing overlapping to a_ basic

mum. Each sectional unit of
the distribution-schedule corre-
Spo’ to one or moze essential
categories in its own sub-division,
non-essential categories thus
being spread over groups of actual
or potential fuel-users. To sim-
iS System even further each
category will be, for non-priority
purposes, under the control of a
regional board with unlimited
powers.

Drunk In Charge Of A
Foghorn

UET said yesterday, “Every-
body will soon receive the
new form, The numbers on it
correspond to the letters of the al-
Ihabet, thus giving a clue to the
letter with which each recipient's
name begins. As a counter-check,
a separate leaflet will carry only
the letters of the alphabet go that
each recipient can find the corre-
sponding number on the other
form. A synthesis of the two forms
will give the initial name-letter
and number necessary before ap-
plication for the key to the various
categories.”

In Passing

OX touch of the genuine Com-
munist priggishness makes one
realise how much more pleasant
it is to live amid the madness and
hysteria of one half of the world
than amid the solemn beastliness
of the other half. To a woman
who asked for the photograph of
a film star, a Czech newspaper-
man replied that it was her busi-
ness to be more interested in the
output figures of the best workers
than in film actresses. If I am te
choose between the mumbo-
jumbo of statistics and Trivia
Tansy, give me Trivia Tansy
every time.

IN SIZES 40



“Excelsior’

Brassieres

Also: Vests, panties,
in Rayon and Nylor

EVANS & WHI



Lady

Canadian Civil Servant

BADEN POWELL

M* and Mrs, Reginald H. (Rex;
Field arrived from Canada
vesterday
by B.W.1.A. to spend a holiday ir
Barbados Mr.

Servant in Ottawa. Here fcr

about six weeks they are staying Vaughan,

at the Windsor Hotel.

Arts Officer
M®*

JOHN HARiISON, Aris
Officer of the British Coun-

cil in the Caribbean returned from

Trinidad yeaterday afternoon py
B.W.LA. He was in Trinidad for
three days.

He was also in Grenada and St.
Lucia on a short visit.

On Three Months’ Leave
‘MONG the arrivals here on
Sunday morning by the
Lady Nelson was Miss G. Low-
man, who is on the staff of the
Maternity and Child Welfare Cen-
tre in Georgetown, B.G.

Miss Lowman is staying at
Alma Cot Guest House, St, Law-
rence, and ison three months’

holiday. She hopes to visit Gren-
ada on her way back to B.G.
Sponsored By British

Council

AJOR O, F. C. WALCOTT,

Superintendent of the Gov-

ernment Industrial School, leaves

to-day by the Golfito on a tour

of schools for juvenile delinquents ang

England. The
auspices of the

and prisons in
visit is under the
Critish Council
return to Barbados towards
middle of May.

On Honeymoon
M* and Mrs. Victor Gorringe
have their son David arriv-
ing from England to-day with
his bride
moon in Barbados. David — has
just returned from Belgium and
other parts of Europe. They will
be here for an indefinite stay.
They are arriving by the

OCoalombie.
Mrs. Potatoe’s Cat
EAR Sir,
I would like to thank the
milkman who helped my cat into
a bus yesterday. Post-war man-

ners are not so bad after all.
Yrs. truly, Emily Potatoe.

Hat Crisis

GATHER that the Matters’ In-

formation Centre is a pretty
serious rival to the Buttonhook
Makers’ Statistical Group. It has
now been officially stated that a
recent investigation by a team of
experts revealed that only one
man in Lewes was wearing a
bowler. The 138 caps counted at
Eastbourne were deemed to be
due to the sea-winds rather than
to any widespread movement back
to headgear, But what is alarm-
ing the hatters is the growing
number of men who wear no hat
at all. I suggest a Hat Week, dur-
ing which every town in England
would, by arrangement with lead-
ing hatters, give away a bowler
or two to the prettiest girl in the
town, who would pass them on to
hatless men of her acquaintance,
If this seems silly, compare it with
everything else that happens to-
day. Too many hopeful hatters
count their hats before they are
hatched, as it were.

Is This So ?
EAR Sir,

My grandfather, a great trav-
eller told me that seesaw was in-

the

vented by a Burmese athlete
named U See Saw, who first
played it with the celebrated

Gidalawng Li Tel Dawgi of Man-
dalay.

Yrs. respectfully,
Anita Mutton-Hooker,

Cat Story
LARGE cat rescued a fireman
from a tree yesterday “at
Reading. The cat sat on a bough
and arched its back so that the
fireman could place his foot on it.
A waiting crowd, estimated at
371,489, cheered the cat, which
was then seen to be unable to get
down. The fireman went up again
to rescue it, and the crowd, which
had now grown to 478,384, again
cheered the cat. The fireman re-
leased the cat but could not get
down himself. The cat, loudly
cheered, went away, leaving the

—50 fea

’
Deep-
itting

$195

nighties & Bras

PILLOWS
; (Bae7

TFIELDS

afternoon via Trinidad

Field is a Civil

and he expects to ago

to spend their honey-

enna weet

Reduced to

Medical Adviser Rsturns
D* J. W. HARKNESS, Medi -

cal Adviser to Coloniai
Development and Welfare who
accompanied Dr, Pridie, Chief
Medical Officer at the Colonial
Office, to B. G. returned yesier-
day afternoon via Trinidad by
B.W.LA. Dr. Pridie has gone tc
Brazil and will be returning to
Barbados on January 23. Dr.
Pridie will then be visiting some
of the other West Indian islands
and Dr. Harkness will again
accompany him.

Short Visit
R. BRIAN DUGGEN, repre-
sentative of MeNab, Rougier
& Co., of England and Mr. Jack
Robinson, Managing Director of
HM. E. Robinson & Co,, in Port-
of-Spain arrived from Trinidad by
B.W.1.A. yesterday afternoon.
Mr. Robinson's wife and family
are at present in Barbados, He
will be here for about five days.
Mr. Duggen expects to stay one
week
They are staying at the Enmore

Hotel.
A Day Late!
RRIVING a day late for
; school were Miss Rosemarie
' Sweeney, her sister Patricia from
Venezuela and Miss Mary
Miss Janet Scott and
Miss Marie Nieves from Trinidad.
in. yesterday on
B.W.1.A's afternoon flight from
Trinidad. They are students at
the Ursuline Convent.

Retired Electrical

, RRIVING from New ‘York
yesterday afternoon via

Trinidad by B.W.1.A. was Mr

Henry L. Reeve.

He has come down for five or
sx weeks and is staying at the
Enmore Hotel.

Mr. Reeve is a retired electrical
engineer.

Second Visit
. W. WOODWARD repre-
sentative of the Belfast Rope
Works Ltd., arrived from Trini-
dad_ yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. on a short visit. He
was in Barbados just over two
weeks ago making this his second
vsit here in two years; he left

here on New Year’s Eve!

Mr. Woodward is staying

the Hastings Hotel.

Arrives T
ISS PEGGY JOHNSON,
youngest daughter of Mr.
Mrs. O. H. Johnson arrives
to-day by the Colombie. Peggy
left Barbados about three years
to finish her education in
England. She is seventeen years

old.
Enjoyable Holiday
R. and MRS. RALPH DIA-
MOND who spent an enjoy-
able holiday here staying at the
Marine Hotel returned to Canada
over the week-end,
Mr. Diamond is’ Vice-President
and General Manager of the
Censolidated Mining & Smelting

Co., of Canada in Trail, British
Colombia.

at

By Beachcomber

fireman up the tree. The crowd,
still cheering the cat, dispersed
with good-natured laughter and
considerable bon homie.

Say Threadgold’s

Thorogrip

HE anguished howl of the tail-

ors that men no longer bother
much about their clothes brings up
once more the question of the
Sagging Sock, Threadgold’s Thoro
grip Garterette is the answer to
this, as to most other problems of
today.

(Managing Director, suddenly
plicant for a job: “Sorry. No
noticing the sagging socks of ap-
vacancy.” Exit young man in de-
spair. Up comes friend. “Why so
miserable, Fred?” Fred tells his
story. Friend recommends Thoro-
grip. Back |goes Fred with his
socks as taut as a trapese-wire.
anaging Director, noticing socks.
“Thorogrip?” “Yes, sir.“* Manag-
ing Director, pulling trousers.
“Me, too. Job’s yours. rt today
at £5,000 a year.” That evening
Fred and Molly: “Good old Thoro-
arip!”)

Financial Notes

Bins increasing shortage of risk
capital depending on bigger
dividends, can only be countered
by new loans. But why should
not these loans be compulsorily
transferred to a pool? The result
would be to increase liquid re-
serves by using the average divi-
dend ratio as a threat to reluctant
investors. This would be the end
of blocked balances, as far as con-
cerned equity shares, and the in-
visible factor of diminiching risk
would thus become truly invisible
especially if an interim dividend
were paid out of the investors’
holdings, previous to freezing ‘the
capital.
Angler’s Corner
TX. catching of “9”
Seotland in rocket~ led
nets recalls to me Cosmo en-
ingham-Smith’s device for catch-
ing flying fish. He ~un, a selec-
tion of tempting bait from a heli-
copter and when the fish flew at
the bait, he lassoed them. It was
this amazing angler who built a
sham weir, with an arrangement
of mirrors. When the ¢almon
leaped they crashe” °'0 a
= and knocked themselves
silly.

qeorse in

Lovely
FELT HATS

for

a
»
a
Ladies’ a
a
-

$180 $7.44

Your
Shoe Stores @ BS

DAME NINETTE |

The Panto Dancer of 1914

THE woman of the week is a Dame. But nothing to
do with pantomine now. She has been called the Diaghilev
of British ballet: Ninette de Valois.

When Margot Fonteyn, Moira Shearer, and the rest of
her Sadier’s Wells ballet company come back from their
triumphant tour of the United States at the end of next

month,

mode to which her a

List entitles her.

She will still be “Madam” to
them as she is to-day to everyone
at Covent Garden, from the stage

door kee

per
And with
like them all I am a little fright-
of her) I submit that Madam

Sadler’s Wells ballet company, Her relaxation? Books. Much particularly strenuous day of re-

but the junior bal *ompany of her reading is done in the train, hemeni without time for food or

and the ballet school as well. on her way home from London grink, she wept with tiredness as

to Sunningdale where she lives she dressed for the evening Ballet

A Woman Of Iron ‘vith her husband, Dr. Arthur Carnaval.

Connell, Two things melt her heart. She

‘With “her fragile figure, her “yer ‘choice — Jane Austen always finds time to be kind and
silvery upswept hair, her large,

grey
rather

eyes in a pale, pointed,
sad face,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



_ Housewives’ Guide
| Pwices of Yams and Sweet

potatoes when the Advocate
checked yesterday wete:—

has Come a Long Way

By



EVELYN IRONS _ 4 cents per Ib
3 cents

Yams ...
Sweet potatoes




B.B.C. Radio Programme

jay, Jan, 18, 1961.
; 7.10 am. News
rom the Editorials;
Parade; 7 30a â„¢

they will not address her as Dame Ninette, the

7.00 am. The
ppearance in the New Year Honours 72"; “programme Parade: 730.0 m.
Generally Sooke aad Livestock;
ballet with music by Constant Patan Patrick Halling; a
Lambert. Then the Edinburgh Your Body; 900 a.m. The i
Festival. : ae hye
Madam looks forward to a bit of Dispatch: 12 boon ep EO ae Tien:
a festival of her own in Septem- News Analysis; Me X® Bnoice: 3.00 pm
ae cine month ate —~d = Com et of the om 5 aie, Peet ead
anniversary e day ti ;
first joined the Old Vic-Sadler’s 6° Pm

up.
all due respect (for








10 45
The

pm.
Analysis;
see Britain;
Somehow or other during those fee). 815 p.m. Paw ae er
pm. Have a Go; 945 pm.
the music of Vaughan Williams,
als; 1015 p m. Take it from here;
theme of Joan of Arc.
The
into the 24.” Hague, Munich—and, of

How to ten; 6.45 mS ‘
Wells under the late Lilian 790 p Aaya: |
Speaking; 8 Radio News-
crowded years she found time to the Vandyke Affair; 8 45 pm
Do you Remember; 10.00 pm
has been called a masterpiece. a
m. Life in Britain; 1100 pm
“My main problem,” she says
Monte Carlo, where the company
Dickens? No ! ‘

7,10 Dp Pay *n 118, p.m
“som A mt Temple
create ballets too. Her “Job,” to of the Week; 9 00 pm. Special Dispatel
News; 1010 p.m
mimi Music of Sid Phillips and his Band
“is how to cram 30 hours’ work Berlin, London, Barcelona,
were drilled so hard that after a

George Eliot, Meredith, Hardy understanding to any of her
(“Jude the Obscure is one of the dancers in misfortune. And she

she gives 46 greatest novels ever written”) is never too busy to laugh and
















AQUATIC

WALT DISNEY'S FUN & FANCY FREE in Technicolor

PL




















THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1951




IMA (Members Only)

{
{
(
}
O-NIGHT AT 8.30 \
ti
ti



Vincent PRICE in
Dick POWELL—Marta TORS — ; nce in
Ai UES’ REGIMENT
of The French Foreign Legion
A Universal-International Picture
Â¥ TO SUNDAY NIGHT at 830

FRIDAY & SATURDAY at 5 p.m

eae SATURDAY MORNING

N’S MATINEE :
CHILDREN'S nat 30 ofsleek

SN

= MER ERD L!
Peaturing CHARLIE McCARTHY—MORTIME MMINY CRICKET

PATTEN-—DONALD DUCK-—MICKEY MOUSE






AZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)
SPECIAL MAT, TO-DAY—1.30 p.m. (Monogram Double)
“FREDDIE = ouT’ & “I WOULDN'T BE

w IN YOUR SHOFS
Freddie STEWART and —Teenagers
Lest 2 Shows TO-DAY 445 and 8.30 p.m. (Warners Musical)
De





with Don CASTLE-
and Elyse KNOX
AN—Don DEFORE-—Dorothy MALONE
SUNDAY AFTERNOON” in Technicolor!
Special Mat. Friday oe p.m. tonky) | Matinee SAT, 9.30 a.m, and 1.30 pin
“RIDING THE r TRAIL” CAPTAIN FURY" and

GORCE ith the Bowery Boys i“ ; i,
=r eens oF NEW YORK” | CAPTAIN CAUTION

_ = —

PLAZA Theatre — OISTIN

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m. (R.K.O, Radio Double)

4 DERS" Tim HOLT in ;

O'BRIEN Ruth HUSSEY “STAGE COAOH KID™
FRIDAY, SAT. 6UN, 5 and 8.30 p.m, (Warners Double)

“wo CAPRICORN’ Dick FORAN
Sone tip ‘Technicolor & (The Singing Cowboy) in
(Two New Monogram Thrillers)

—_—,







|



Pat



INGRID BERGMAN “GUNS OF THE PECOS”

Midnite Matinee Saturday 20th

“BELOW THE DEADLINE"
Warren Douglas—Ramsey Ames

&

TOM KEENE in
“RIDING THE SUNSET TRAIL

GATETWY—(rHE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

Last Show TONITE 8.30.
The BOWERY BOYS

with LEO GORCEY in —
“BOWERY BOMBSHELL”

(Monogram’s Double)
TEX RITTER and his
Horse ‘White Flash’ in
MAN FROM TEXAS’

impression of porcelain brittle-

Mada enjoys the
ness, But don’t you believe it. Sahai ieee

Tnackeray, too, but not Dickens none of her own.
Here is a woman, not of Dres- («| simply cannot read him”). WORLD COPYRIGHT
den china, but of iron. How Edris Stannus (as she was RESERVED
She would -need to be. She has porn at the family home in the —LES.

built up and schooled the Sad-
ler’s Wells ballet from a once-a-
fortnight appearance to the pre-
sent celebrated dollar-earning
company which wins prestige for
Britain in many of the world’s

Wicklow Hills 52 years ago) came
to be a ballet dancer she herself
finds it hard to explain “I always
enjoyed dancing as a child, but
that was nothing out of the or-
dinary,” she says.



pha heeeal od
LPP y |

astringent play with their children. She has









Friday—Saturday—Sunday—8..0 p.m--MAT. Sunday —5 P.M
R.K.O. Radio Thrill-Packed -ACTION ADVENTURE | |
“MIGHTY JOE YOUNG”
— with —
Terry MOORE—Ben JOHNSON—Robert ARMSTRONG |

PLAZA = BRIDGETOWN (D/A 2310)

capitals.

If she were to “settle down,”

she says,
time

—London, Paris, Florence and gouth Kensington that she had
Instambul. her first dancing lessons. The
But she has not the slightest paliroom was the target, not the

mtention

Now that she is back from super

intending

York, Los Angeles, San Francisco,
with a 12 days’ interval for o

lightning lecture tour of eight of “Wonder Children,” and a| ' Witt! tiers start wo gy stop
Canadian towns, she faces a new name, Ninette de Valois tie clam even when disturbed,
mountain of work whieh will chosen by her mother, 2 | (eRe ae
keep her mostly in Britah for Looking back on those early inere> a rat in the retinue. (5)
ee PeHter Own Festival” “12v8,8h¢ says of herself. “1 have}, "S50" tbo. 4




Wher. the family moved to Eng- i N ot dd
land she was eight, and it was aedhcdhiottalh cikeil, I
at the celebrated deportment 7"

classes of Mrs. Wordsworth in

she would divide her
her favourite cities

of settling down yet. stage.

But at 12 she went to a stage |
school. By 15 she was billed as
“The Miniature Pavlova,” tour-
ing seaside resorts with a troupe

the ballet in New



danced the Dying Swan on every! | /«sibiy through lack of plotting

She will drive the company pier in the British Isles.” And— ph Mak lh
a ie days of re- yes—Dame Ninette appeared in| :7 Youve got one it gou're if
carsals ore they open at pantomime. As a dancer, during Award thet is uothirig more than
oon Garden = The Sleep- the 1914 war. ie oar. 4B) -
ing Princess on February 21. There were tough years on~the | ‘¥. His overture may nave

At the beginning of April she halls. Then, from 1923 two gru.| ,), glazed oy 18 Down. (&)
will put on a new Ravel ballet. elling, glamorous years as a bal-| 21. Doctors boast or nie nobby? (8)
After an early summer holiday- lerina under the merciless master
break will come another new Diaghilev. She danced in Paris,| |.





ad

aausi
Somio nist (anag.). °(@)
“sisoahe ieee nt-

? 4
ritain’s generous relative, (5,
The one who foots the Dill,
Cc bt, «= but

rhe poet meeeee it,
saat i oe ees



ae

&

cn

cose ©

we . 3 Ne
teacher Te Bre te
aL. ie; « Dye: 1.
» “ila? adn

6P9S9S99H995999SSSS9SHSH,

ART EXHIBITION

FELA DE KUH
At














THE eee HASTINGS








Tuesday 28rd January,
Wednesday, Thursday, Fri-
day, Saturday, Sunday and
the following week.
ADMISSION FREE
HOURS: 9 a.m.—6 p.m.
18.1.51—1n.





Last Two Shows TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
; JUNGLE CAPTIVE
Vicky LANE — i APE WOMAN)

THE FROZEN GHOST (Lon; Chaney)

—_———
Opening TO-MORROW 5.and 8.30 p.m.
“TO PLEASE A LADY”
















































Try this for
COUGHS

It works fast
and tastes nice!

NOTICE
H ALFONSO B. de LIMA & CO.

of Lower Broad Street

desire to inform all their friends
and customers, and the public in
general, that they are in no way
connected, financially or other-
wise, with any other Jewelry
Establishment in Barbados,






FOR YOUR

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CANE BILLS
CUTLASSES

SHOVELS
WOVE WIRE—BRASS & GALVANISED
BASS BROOMS

see ai —
OIL CANS ; Ses

OPENING FRIDAY 19th
2.30 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Betre DAVIS
JOSEPH COTTER THE FOREST

~ GRRERE AY Gr URORE COPIES » pnom woe ween or aTuenT emaeTEOnG » mu CY us BrEER ”

EMPIRE
Last Two Shows To-day
4.45 and 8.39

ROYAL

To-day and To-morrow
4.30 and 8.30

M.G.M. Smashing Double

Ricardo MONTALBAN and
Marshall THOMPSON in

“MYSTERY

M-G-M Presents:

ANNIE GET
YOUR GUN

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Betty Hutton—Howard si
Keel with
Louis Calhern and i RIGHT CROSS .
J. Carrol Naish. with

ROXY

To-day Only 4.30 and 8.15





June Allyson—Dick Powell
and Ricardo Montalban

OLYMPIC

To-day and To-morrow
4.30 and 8.15



M.G.M. Big Double

Bud ABBOTT and Lou
COSTELLO in

“LOST IN A
HAREM "

Republic Smashing Double

Richard ARLEN and
Beverly ROBERTS in

“CALL OF THE
YUKON”

and

“UNDER
NEVADA
SKIES”

Starring

and

“THE KILLER
Mc COY”

Starring

Mickey ROONEY and

Roy ROGERS and Dale
Brian DONLEVY EVANS



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The Prices of Tyres are rising steadily and deliveries
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BUY NOW
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THURSDAY, JANUARY

Labour

For 1951 Election

Social democracy provi

18, 1951

Prepares |

LONDON.
des the only effective answer





Paper Trying
ToSave 18-Yr.
Student

BERLIN, Jan.
The West Berlin Christian De-

17.

to the present-day challenge of Communism, says the| mocrat; Der Tag, to-day appealed
British Labour Party's 1951 Political Handbook, just pub-| te all Germans to form “an action
lished. The book, revised and issued annually, serves as| toup” to save the dife of 18-year-
one phase of the party’s long-range programme of prepared-

ness for a general election.



Row No. 2 In
Persia Closes
One Bank

A second big row has broken
out over British interests in
Persia—a week after eight Per-
sian Nationalist M.P’s. held up
a £45,000,000 royalties deal with
the Anglo-Iranian Oi) Company
The news to-day is: —

From ERIC GREY: Teheran,

The only British bank in Persia |

— it has been doing business
under British Royal Charter for |

more than sixty years—has been

squeezed out of the Persian
market by the Persian Govern-
ment.

The bank, which has assets of
more than £34 million has decided}
to withdraw from Persia alto-}
gether and carry on business at!
its other Middle East branches. !

Half Teheran rides in British;
cars and wears Bradford cloth. !
Big orders are in hand, too, for
heavy equipment.

And as the bank—The British
Bank of Iran and the Middle East
—handles a great deal of this

old Herman Flade, West German
student, recently condemned to
death for “inciting hatred against

In a foreword, Morgan Phillips,| th East) Germ De ti
eben the (East) an mocratic

| secretary of the party,
that public opinion has forced
the conservatives to take over

; labour. Social security, full em-
ployment and agricultural policy
are cited as examples.

As a result, he says, vital differ-
ences of principle between labour
and its political opponents may
not be as apparent on the surface
as they were 50 years ago or more
recently when the conservatives
were in power,

“But they

ave there,”
Phillips in: “And they are
just as sta as ever they were,
enee the Tory smokescreen has
been blown away. Socialism is
more than a politica] force. It is




/ im the finer, nobler instincts of
mankind. Toryism is still a faith
based upon a cynical exploitation
of the lesser instincts of man.”
A Broad Hint

The latest handbook omits any
reference to such. controversial
issues as the proposed nationali-
zation of industrial insurance,
sugar and meat wholesaling, bui
gives a broad hint that water
supplies will become a_ public

| service

Stress is laid on the ccntinued
need of a policy of wage restraint
and a warning is given to trade
unionists agitating for further



business, the shut down is re-
garded as a blow to trade with
Britain, which may be dislocated
for time.

Reasons for the bank's decision
are restrictions imposed by the
Persian Government,

In effect, the bank was ordered
to hand over more than half its
deposits to Persia’s national bank
without return.

Sir Geoffrey Prior, resident di-
rector, said that this has imvolved
the bank in “very severe losses.
Since the Government shows no
sign of framing a law, we are pre-
paring to clear out. The mana-
ger’s house is already up for sale.”

LES.



BWIA May Reduce
Flights Further

(From Qur ‘Own Corr®:poncst).
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 15.
In spite of the “watering down"
statement by Sir Errol dos Santos
Chairman of B.W.I.A. Ltd.,
information obtained from reliable
sources continues to indicate that,
not only have reductions been
made in the scheduled flights of
B.W.1.A., but that further heavy
reductions in their flight services,
which will greatly hamper the
travelling public, and the welfare
of the West Indies generally, will
shortly be made.

In some of these services, Trini-
dad-Tobago (one daily) and Trini-
dad—Barbados (two daily) re-
ductions had already caused
hardships to the travelling public
and a lot of adverse comment.

It is understood that the staff
will be reduced in the very near
future.

The run from Kingston to
Belize has been reduced from two
flights to one flight per week.

In future, there will be one
flights to one flight per week.
on Mondays, when there will be
two flights.



Egypt May Order
Home Delegates

CAIRO, Jan. 17.

Egypt's Finance Minister, El
Din Pasha, said to-day that the
Egyptian delegation to the Sterl-
ing talks in London may be order-
ed to return home immediately
“unless they receive a satisfactory
reply to Egypt’s latest proposals”.

Qne newspaper said that sterl-
ing negotiations would be broken
off if Britain did not accept Egypt’s
“final proposals in the next 24
hours.” —Reuter.



BILL TO ASSURE
FREEDOM OF PRESS

RIO DE JANEIRO, Jan, 17.

A Presidential message to
Congress covering measures
assuring liberty of the Press was
yesterday approved by Constitu-
jtional and Justice Commission
House Deputies.

It was understood that the Bill
would release newsprint
other
vious licence necessities, and
ly include a clause
remittances

The Bill now goes to the Finance

Commission .—Reuter.



HOLIDA LENG EN
U.K. ?

Deliveries
the U.K. for the

VAUXHALL CARS

Full details will be gladly

and
press material from pre-
it
‘was hoped the Bill will eventual-|
facilitating
by Press agencies
against essential expenses abroad,

can be arranged in

limitations on profits.
However much Labour deplores
the profit motive in a mixed eco-

nemy such as Britain’s, the in-
centive of. profit has to remain,
the book says. Labour, it adds,

has abready taken firm action to
reduce the ineomes shareholders
actually receive. What remains
of company profits is used for es-
sential economic purposes which
otherwise would have to be fin-
anced some other way.

As a parting shot, the book
offers the following as a bid for
the voter’s support: “The Britis!
Labour Party, humanitarian and
ethical in its approach, represen-
tative of all classes of the com-
munity, stands out as a beacon of
hope, lighting the way to a new
and better future — free from the
tyranny of totalitarianism on the
one hand, free from the injustices
of unbridled capitalism on the
other .”’ —(C.P.)

Busta Rejects
Proposals

(From Ovr Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jan. 17.

Efforts by the Bishop of
Jamaica, Viear Apostolic of the
Roman Church and the Head of
the Methodist denomination to
bring about a peaceful settlement
in the dispute in the sugar indus-
try has broken down,

Yesterday Hon’ble Bustamante
told the three religious heads that
their proposals for the settlement



| were not accepted by him. Asa

result a further meeting planned
for todey with representatives of
the T.U.C, and the Sugar Manu-
facturers’ Association with the re-
ligious heads has been called off.

Last Saturday the clerics talked
with Bustamante and on Monday
talked with Manley, Ken Hill
T.U.C. Sugar Workers’ Execu-
tor and Harold Lindo, S.M.A.
Vice Chairman.

As a_ result of these talks
Bishop Dale followed Bustamante
to Clarendon yesterday to propose
a settlement. Bustamante reject-
ed the proposal. With the situa-
tion back to the previous position
there is indication that several
other strikes in the industry will
be called by the T.U.C. and
Bai. T2C.

Bustamante today warned man-
ufacturers that any attempt to
hold a poll on a single estate
without his consent would result

in a widespread strike on the
estate and other agricultural
holtiings. Clerics had tried to

bring a settlement before Friday
as Manley leaves Jamaica for Eng-
land that day to appear before
the Privy Council in the Vicks
litigation and te discuss Jamaica’s
| constitutional position with British
politicans.

———

Adenauer Speaks For US.
Says Russian Paper

BERLIN, Jan, 17.
The Soviet Occupation
paper, ‘Taegliche Rund, to-day

defined West German Chancellor
Adenauer’s rejection of East Ger-



popular - -

given on application to - - - -

Republic and attempting to miur-
der a People’s Policeman.”
The trial at Dresden Soviet zone

; many of the detailed points of| was the first to result in a death
| policy originally put forward by! sentence, since the new Bast Ger-

man “law for the protection of
peace” was issued last month.

Flade was reported to have put!

up anti-Communist posters at
Dlbernhau, Saxqny, his . home-
town, on the eve of last October's
East German elections,

‘When ‘s policeman

a
‘tried to arrest him he attacked him

Mr. with a knife and severely injured’

him, a West German news agency
rted. The policeman recov-

Chancellor Adenauer when re-
jecting East German Premier Ot-

a philosophy based upon a beliet} to Grotewohl’s offer for all-Ger-

man unity talks last Monday said
incidents like Flade’s conviction
were not suited to promote West

érman willingness to sit down
at one table with the Communist
rulers of the Soviet zone.



W. Germans Expect
To Take Part In
- Paris Talks

BONN, Jan. 17.
West Germany still expects
though without great enthusiasm
to take part in the Paris discus-
sions on a European army before
the end of the month, West Ger-
man government sources said to-

hey said that at the time of
the Brussels Atlantic Pact Con-

nee, French leaders assured
West German officials that the
conference would begin with West
Germany as an equal partner in
the middle of January.

According to reports reaching
Bonn, there were now a few signs
of a definite start to the confer-
ence, French were believed
to be pursuing a deliberate policy
of wait and see.

The Paris Conference, in con-
trast to the current Bonn Allied
West German military talks on!
West German contribution to the
Atlantic |defence would have a
more limited sphere of forming a
European army within the Atlan-
tic framework.—Reuter.

Turks Arrest 25
For “Plotting
Against The State”
Turkish ‘Seourity. police hunting

“plotters against the state” ‘have
arrested eight more people bring-
ing the total announced since the
week-end to 25.

The search has been going on
throughout the country particu-|
larly in military cadet schools.

Police said at first that Com-
munists were behind the con-,
giracy, but they now say
“Mohammedan reactionaries” are
involved.

The Communist Party, illegal in
Turkey, has been alleged by Polic
to be working under a religious
disguise.

Informed sources believe that
the wave of arrests may fore-
shadow a stiffer state of laws.

Reuter.

Moscow Makes Film
Of Mindszenty’s
Trial
VATICAN CITY, Jan. 17.

Moscow made.a film on the trial
of Hungarian Cardinal Joseph
Mindszenty, which has been

shown in all Soviet satellite coun-
tries in the past three months ac-





cording to a report reaching the |

Vatican.

Entitled “The Conspiracy of
Bankruptcy”, the film claims to
|\be a documentary of the trial
against “The obscure forces of re-
action in the People’s democra-
cies,”

The actor portraying the im-
prisoned primate made him look
repulsive the report said.

Cardinal Mindszenty was sen-
tenced to life imprisonment in
February, 1949.

Recent reports to the Vatican
from Budapest said his health was
fatling rapidly with complete loss
of speech and memory, —Reuter.

—

Canadian Rates

man proposals for all-German

i , 5 +“
wee talks as “an American re- January 17, 1951.

: 643/10% pr. Cheques on

“He gave the American answer Bankers 62 3/10% pr.
to a question which in seven} = -:-::**"** Drafs 62.15% pr
weeks has become an all-German| s,s Sight “Drafts 42% pr. |
question, an answer to which will| 643/10% pr. Cable :
never be approved by the Ger-|0?8/10% pr. Curensy. Seen Be
nan people.’’—Reuter. 50% pr. Silver 20% zz. =



ROBERT THOM LTD.

Whitepark



(COURTESY GARAGE)

Dial 4616



=

BARBADOS AD

| Did Not Refuel In
51 Hours’ Flight

FORT WORTH, Texas, Jan. 1°

A B.36 plame designed for high
altitude reconnaissance has
landed here after 51 hours and 20
minutes in the air without refuel-
fing, the longest time any B.36
has spent in the air

Security restrictions prevented
owners of the plane from an-
nouncing the distance flown or the
reute followed.

endurance record for planes with-
out refuelling, 84 hours and 33
minutes, set at Jacksonville,
Florida, in May, 1931, by the two
Navy reserve officers flying a
Packard diesel powered Bellanca
land plane.—Renter.



Important Letters

TORONTO.

Pupils of Sackville Public
School during Citizenship Week
sent letters to prominent people
seeking recipes for success. Now
they have cordial replies from
Viscount Alexander, Governor-
General; Prime Minister St. Lau-
rent and many others. The Gov-
ernor-General’s advice was
“work hard .”"-—(CP)

to



Dispel Gloom

RICHMOND, Surrey, England.

The local council has decided
to instal fluorescent street light-
fing here. Alderman H. A. Leon
said “It makes one look better
and feel better. It’s time this
council did something about the
gloom spreading over the world.”

—(CP.)



DUEWLERS ~CANNOT:
GOVERN S. CAROLINA

COLOMBIA, South Carolina,
Jan, 17.
James Byrnes, former Secre-
tary of State, in becoming Gov-
ernor of South Carolina, had to
Swear he had not engaged in a
duel since 1881,

He pledged himself also not to
duel while in office. This oath ig
required by State constitution.

e last recorded duel in South
Carolina was fought with pistols
in 1880,—Reuter,



KNIGHT OF ST. JOHN

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jan. 17.
One of the world’s oldest orders
of chivalry has been conferred on
a resident of: Jamaica, Knight-
hood, Honourable Order of the
Hospital of St. John, Jerusalem,
has been conferred by the King
on Dr, Erick Hoerman Commis-
sioner of St. John Ambulance
Brigade of Jamaica.

The. Order whichsdates back. to.
1099 has been conferred for the
first time on a resident in the
West Indies.



Navy Chief Arrested
CAIRO, Jan. 17.

Admiral Ahmed Badr Bey, Com-
mander-in-Chief of the Egyptian
Navy, has been crossed out of the
list of the King’s aides de camp
by_order of King Farouk.

_ Badr Bey is among 13 people
involved in an arms scandal.
—Reuter,












SKIRTS



With Bolero
All ‘Tootal Fabrics ..

BREAD

An Exbdlicet Meal
School Children.

——

et eee



The flight was far short of thal Sent ation

a

Seersucker and Prints $ 3.98

@ SHORTS & BLOUSES Sets
Pretty Patterns ........ $ 8.75
| @ SUN DRESSES
Pretty Colours with
Bolero — ...0.....0.000-

J&R ENRICHED

MAKES CHILDREN

STRONGER

VOCATE



Canada’s Arsenals
ito Step Up Output
‘or Armed Defence

OTTAWA.

Major-Gen. John MacQueen,

ernment arsenals

$10,800,000 worth of armaments
last year and likely will produce
between three and five times that
amount in 1951. :

He, predicted the heaviest con-
in mew production
would be in development of radar
and the U.S.-type 155-millimetre
guns.

Coincidentally the Canadian
Minister of Veterans Affairs,
Hughes Lapointe, said in a speech
at Regina, Sask., that Chinese in-
tervention in Korea showed that

cracies had believed.

But this Chinese intervention,
he said, has not changed the west-
ern world's conviction that the
effort to repel aggression in Korea
is justified. “We must be aware of
the global nature of the Commu-
nist menace,” he said, “We must
not delay increasing our own mili-
tary strength and helping our
Allies to increase theirs.”

Defence Minister Claxton in a
review of the position said the
Canadian army now has the
valent of a full-sized division.
The manpower ceiling for the
forces, 69,000, will be raised when

needed.

_

(At present there are
about 62,000 in the Canadian
forces.) Arrangements have been
made to replace the Canadian
army equipment shipped to Eu-
rope with American equipment in
line with plans for North Ameri-
can standardization. This opened
the way for dispatching British-
type equipment for a second div-
ision to Europe. The first batch
went to Holland some weeks ago.

Boom Problems

Amid all the news of Korean
war and preparations to face
greater strife if it comes, signs

postwar expansion. This time it
was the official announcement that
Canadian mineral production
boomed beyond $1,000,000,000 for
the first time in 1950.

But that sign of prosperity had
its balance. Heads of Canada’s
four major trades unions went in-
to session to plan an unpreceden-
ted joint brief to Cabinet on prices
and rent controls. Before parlia-
ment opens they are expected to
meet cabinet to state their case for
continuation of rent controls and
revival of price controls,

The cost-of-living index was
still rising. The official figures
just released placed the index at
171.1 for November, a new _ all-
time high, compared with 170.7
at the end of October. The index
is based on 1985-39 prices equal-
ling 100. —CP)



s
Communist
bge 8
Criticism Welcomed
By Czech Paper
HT MBRAGUE, Jan. 1.
Rude Pravo, central organ of
the. ~ Czechoslovak Communist
party, to-day accepted “with
pleasure” strictures directed
against it by the Cominform five
years algo.
The Cominform, on December
8, severely criticised ‘Czechosto-
vakia's leading Communist daily

2) “political and ‘theoretical

ena failure sufficiently to

jexpose “individual warmongers!

and ‘the treacherous activities of

right-wing Socialists ."—Reuter. .
oa

SE

a

.. $15.60




for



j President of Canadian Arsenals
; Litd., said this week that the gov-

Russia is more willing to risk a
third world war than the demo-

| is studying the question .—Reuter.

continued to multiply of Canada’s) »,

for a number of shortcomings, in-|;

Belgium Owes
Hoover An

Apology

WASHINGTON, Jan. 17

Republican Senator Homer Fer-
gusen has called on the Belgian
Government for an “immediate
apology” to Herbert Hoover for
what he terms “ ted
attacks” by former Belgian
Minister, Paul Henri Spaak.

Spaak is in the United States
on a lecture tour.

Ferguson did not identify the
statements to which he objected,
but did say they were reported
in yesterday’s newspapers.

The reference was presumably
to an article under Spaak’s own
byline copyrighted by Co-opera-
tion Office and New York Herald
Tribune.

Im that article Spaak interpre-
ted Hoover's recent foreign policy
declaration as advice to the Ameri-
can people to confine themselves
to the strict defence of this hemi-
sphere.

He said such a plan would open
the way for Communists to take
Europe and Africa.

—Reuter.

U.N. MAY HOLD
SESSION IN PARIS

PARIS, Jan. 17.
United Nations Secretary Gen-
eral Trygve Lie to-day officially
asked the French Government to
agree to a 1951 session of the
United Nations General Assembly
being held in Paris.
his was announced by thd
Prime Minister's office which add-
ed that the French Government











Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

Sch_ Emeline, Sch Marion Belle Wolfe,
Sch Philip H_ Davidson, Sch. Mary
h Zoilee

— D, *
shine R, Sch Belqueen, Sch. erprise
S$, Seh. Laudalpha, Sch. Molly N, Jones.

ARRIVALS
id, 1944 tons net,
» trom St. Vineent
Swedish Training Ship, 286 tons net,
Capt Baecklund, from Trinidad
DEPARTURES
Schooner Adalina, 50 tons net, Capt
Flemming, for St_ Lucia
Schooner Mary E, Caroline, 54 tons net,
Capt Joseph, for Dominica
Schooner Amanda T , 70 tons net, Capt.
Tannis, for British Guiana

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (WA) Ltd, ad-
vise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station :~-S.S, Mormac
Tern, 3.8. Spurt, 8.8, Stugard, S.S Pan
American ‘S.A. Dimare, §.S

. Five
Forks, $8. Nelson, 5 tina,
SS. Brazh, ‘Colombie'@s" Bark
SS De Venezuela, 8 8. Forl

Townshed, 8.8. Esso Liverpool, S'S, Cap-

tain John, S.S. Ri
Weert pe Sochester Cantile, s2.

3 eee ss. Ap SS,

Landing, ‘ss. Brasil, §.8. Prospec-
tor, S.S. Hersilia, 8.8. Sarpendon, +
8.

Myken, §.8,
i 8a. New teneye CNT,



MAIL NOTICE

Mails for the United
Amsterdam by the §.S. wien wilt
1. eed at the General Post Office as
Parcel Mail at 10 am
January
Registered
230 pm. on

on the 22nd

Mat! and Ordinary Mail
the 22nd January me







in 195).

a

M.L.C., Managing

and it is taking







The Advocate Co Ltd:, will publish a Year Book of Barbados

The Year Book will contain three parts:—

(1) Hemdbook giving detailed statistics and information on
ide variety of subjects e.g., agriculture, finance,
industries, trade, communications, tourism, hotels, sport,
art, literature and all the things we want to know about
Barbados but have until now not been able to find
under one cover.

(2) Special supplement on Barbados’ industries: e.g. sugar,
soap, butter, lard, ice, gas, tobacco, electricity, hotels
etc

(3) A Who's Who of Barbadians you should know about

A local committee comprising amo: c
Director of the Advocate Co. Ltd., Vice
President of the Barbados Chamber of Commerce, Mr. George
Hunte, Assistant Editor of the Barbados Advocate, Mr. Neville
Connell Director of the Barbados Museum and Mr. Trevor Gale

Advertising Director of the Barbados Advocate will be respon-

sible for the publication.

The compilers of the Year Book want to make sure that the
Year Book is i yewrvsoaetd of all aspects of life in Barbados
is opportunity to invite secretaries of Societies.

Clubs, Institutions, and business, social and other organisations
of all kinds to send
tions at the earliest opportunity to the

Year Book,
C/o Editor, Barbados Advocate,

34 Broad Street.

Names and addresses of all those to be considered for
inclusion in Who's Who will also be welcomed.

Advertisers are asked to get in touch with

Mr. Trevor Gale,
Advertisin

—erT eT
a dede

PAC,



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BOOK 1951















others Hon. V. C. Gale

ars about their respective organisc-

Director,
Bar Advocate,
34 Broad Street.

This is one publication that no advertiser can afford to
ignore because no one interested in Barbados can afford to be
without the Year Book of Barbados 1951.

(AN ADVOCATE PUBLICATION)




———~.



PAGE FOUR





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



Thursday, January 18, 1951



ROEBUCK STREET

NOW that some progress has been made
in the effort to bring orderliness to traffic
in the immediate City, it might be well for
the Transport Authority and the Police to
turn their attention to the need for regu-
lating Roebuck Street.

In this section of Bridgetown there is
the greatest business activity and the num-
ber of heavy vehicles carrying merchan-
dise is greater than that found in any other
part of the City. In addition to this, the
vehicles carrying plantation supplies and
bringing produce into town use this high-
way more than others leading from the
warehouses, and several ’bus lines serving
not only the suburban area but the out-
parishes, pass along this road.

It is an everyday occurrence to find lor-
ries being loaded with goods for shops in
the country districts stationary at the two
sides of the street, while buses and lorries
laden with plantation supplies or sugar or
molasses thread their way between.
There is then little place for the private
motorist with his smaller vehicle.

Even that part of Roebuck Street which
has been freed from the pressure of ’buses
by routing them along Crumpton Street is
often blocked by lorries alone with a few
horse-drawn vehicles between them.

In view of the fact that there are stores
on either side of the street both handling
wholesale business, it is not possible to con-
fine the loading of heavy vehicles to one
side of the street. The solution seems to
be in confining the loading of merchandise
on these heavy vehicles to the side streets.
Some of these are wide enough to accom-
modate motor lorries but there might be
some difficulty in places where the build-
ings are not separated by alleyways.

Another suggestion made is that there
be a time limit when these heavy lorries
can be kept on the roadway for loading.
In case loading operations must be carried
out at times other than those specified for
remaining on the street, the movement of
packages could be by hand trucks to the
side street where these lorries could be
parked,

There can be no suggestion of hampering
business operations but the use of Roe-
buck Street should not be limited to busi-
nessmen alone. The owner of the private
car is entitled to free passage on his way
to and from his place of business.
*"There is fikely"ta be some dificdity in

handling this traffic problem in this sec-
tion of the city but with the allocation of
parking space in the side streets and alleys,
the stipulation of hours for these heavy
lorries to remain on the street, and the co-
operation of the merchants and the general
travelling public there should be some
relief from what is undoubtedly a chaotic
condition in the busiest thoroughfare in
Bridgetown.

Messing About

The advertisement which appeared in
this newspaper recently saying, “For
Sale. Sea Gull yacht, and all the worries
that go with it” was aptly worded. The
vendor obviously realized that “all the
worries” were a saleable community.

Yachting is, above everything else, a
state of mind, a state of mind fully ex-
plained by the Rat in the Wind in the Wil-
lows. He said: “—about in boats—or with
boats. In or out of ’em, it doesn’t matter.
Nothing seems really to matter, that’s the
charm of it. Whether you get away, or
whether you don’t; whether you arrive at
your destination or whether you reach
somewhere else, or whether you never get
anywhere at all, you’re always busy, and
you never do anything in particular; and
when you've done it there’s always some-
thing else to do... .”

It is all those little things that have to
be done, all those little worries, that help
to make yachting enjoyable. The true
yachtsman can have just as much fun when
his boat is on the beach as when it is run-
ning before the wind. Also, like the
fraternity of the Turf who enjoy gazing
at horses for hours, yachtsmen get great
pleasure from examining and comparing
yachts.

With the yacht racing season beginning
on Saturday, yachtsmen must be having
a great deal of fun. There is always a
stay to be tightened or slackened, a rope to
be changed or spliced, another coat of
paint to be put on... and this goes on
throughout the season. But the messing
around, “tuning” as it is called, that takes
place before a race is the sweetest of all

‘Three People I Think Do YouLie

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

We Forset

What do the Koreans think
about it all? I have three points
of view in my diary.

One from a young fellow with
a university education, another
from an old woman who used to
do my washing, and the third
from a man I saw shot by a fir-
ing squad.

The youth who had been to a
university was employed by a
colleague of mine to translate the
Korean pers. He said quite
frankly that when we pulled out
of Seoul he was going to stay
behind.

“But they'll shoot you because
you worked for us,” we said.

“Oh, no they won't”, he an-
swered. “You see, I shall become
| Communist, too.”

He said he wasn’t going to do
this to save his skin. He could
save that by going south with
everyone else. Nor was he stay-
ing through any belief in. the
teaching of Marx.

It was simply that he thought
the Communists had a _ better
chance of uniting the country
than UNO.

With the forces of UNO falling
back at a breakneck speed it was

difficult for us to convince him
that he might be wrong.
Case History—2

Now meet Momma-san, the

laundress. She is a grandmother
with baggy trousers and hair done
up in a tight little bun at the
back. Her timid ways and beady
black eyes make her seem like a
mouse.

Two days before Christmas
she peeped round the door in her
mouselike way and announced,
in a mixture of gestures and
pidgin English, that she was go-
ing to Pusan.

She had got a place on a truck
going south, It cost her a million
won—more than £80—and to
raise the money she had sold up
everything except the clothes she
stood in and a bundle of bedding.

We gave her some cigarettes
and chocolates for the journey
and asked why she was going.
She would have to ride for the
best part of a week perched dan-
gerously on top of an overloaded

By BERNARD WICKSTEED

truck, with no protection what-
ever against the biting sub-zero
wind.

Surely it would have been bet-
ter to have kept her home to-
gether and stayed behind. She
had done no wrong. The Com-
munist wouldn't do anything to
her because she had once washed
dirty linen for the democratic
Press.

Ah, we didn’t understand, she
explained with a wealth of shy
giggles and timid gestures. It
wasn’t the Communists she was
afraid of. She had stayed behind
before, and it made little differ-

ence to her whose shirts she
washed.
What made her sell up her

home and join the refugees was
the dread of being bombed again
by the United Nations.

I hope she made the journey
safely. She was rather a dear.
and it is unfortunate that the op-
ponents of the United Nations
haven’t an air force to frighten
her.

Case History—3

The third Korean had been
tortured when I saw him. I should
think he had been tortured for
a long time. He couldn't walk
and had to be carried to the top
of the hill where his grave had
already been dug. His face was
the colour of this paper, and but
for the Mongolian cast of his
eyes he might have come straight
out of Belsen.

I didn’t want to go to the exe-
cution, but a Norwegian journal-
ist told me I must. He said I
couldn’t report the war honestly
unless I saw this side of it. too.

So we drove out to the execu-
tion ground in the same truck as
the five men who were to be shot.
They had to kneel on the floor
with their heads bowed.

The Norwegian and I_ stood
round them with the guards and
tried to keep our balance as the
truck bumped out through the
suburbs of Seoul and into the
hills beyond.

I don’t know whether the man
I am writing about deserved to
die or not. The magistrate who



came out in his car to witness the
execution said he was a Commu-
nist informer and had been xiv-
en a fair trial.

The guards tied him to a post
by his grave, and as they were
about to blindfold him he caught
sight of me for the first time. ]
was wearing my old R.A.F. great-
coat and I believe he thought I
was a Russian.

Whatever it was, he pointed to
me and started to argue with the
guards, One of them raised the
butt of his rifle to give him ;
clout, then lowered it as he re
membered there were outsider.
present,

The doomed man continued ic
shout in such a frenzied way tha
our interpreter couldn't under,
stand what he was saying.

We drove back in the truck-—
five fewer than went out.

Epilogue—1

Why do I tell you these three
stories? Because I think you
ought to know what people art
thinking at the other side of the
world.

On the surface none of thesc
three points of view sounds ver;
encouraging to the cause to which
we are pledged, and for which
some of your sons and husband
are already fighting.

But it is no good shutting your
eyes to them and pretending the
don’t exist.

We have to do something to
help these people get over that!

feeling of hopelessness, and the}
worst way of doing so is to pre
tend that it doesn’t exist.

Epilogue—2

_ Amid such puzzling surround-
ings as these what is the morale
of our boys like? Well, I think
it is wonderful, considering that
more than half of them have
been called up from the Reserve
and don’t want to be soldiers
anyway, let alone soldiers in
Kor@a. r

It does your heart good to see
them, stolidly putting up with
every kind of hardship, grum-
bling like mad but doing it with
a twinkle in the eye.

London Express Service



TCA Traffie Reaches
Record Levels

By G. R. McGREGOR, President Trans-Canada Air Lines

The growing importance of air
transportation in Canadian lite
‘was never more clearly exhibited
than in 1950. The number of
persons and shipments moving by
air were far in excess of any-
thing previously experienced by
the aviation industry. Trans-
Canada Air Lines’ loads reached
record proportions,

Approximately 820,000 passen-
gers flew with TCA in 1950, an
increase of 19%. Commodity
shipment by air rose by 33%,
as combined aircargo and air ex-
press ton mileage totalled
4,800,000. The airline continued
the carriage of firstclass mail
bearing only standard postage
and this transport volume was up
by 5% to over 4,000,000 ton
miles.

Aviation’s steadily widening
share of the travel and shipping
market is due to a combination
of conditions. Certainly, greater
public acceptance of this trans-
port medium is a_ basic cause
and that was encouraged in 1950
by continued promotional effort.
But of at least equal importance
was the high degree of operation-
al regularity that assured de-
pendable “all season” flying. In
all months of 1950, a minimum of
80% of the flights were dis-
patched on schedule. During the
full year, 98% of all scheduled
mileage was completed. This was
accomplished over a é North
American and international route
pattern 17,000 miles in length,
with an average of almost 100
flights daily.

’ An equally powerful factor was
the fact that, contrary to general
economic trends, the cost of air
travel decreased in 1950. While
the price of most other services

and commodities rose, airline
passenger and cargo rates en-
joyed some reductions. Many air

travellers, for example, took ad.
vantage of the new low family
fares,

The growth of air traffic, to-
gether with an energetic cam-
paign to reduce costs, greatly
strengthened the airline’s finan-
cial position, When 1950’s figures
have been compiled they will
show that, after payment of 3%
interest on investment, North
American services in 1950 were
operated at a net profit and that
the overseas deficit of the previ-
ous year was approximately
halved. It is hoped that this
brings to an end the very difficult
financial period through which
the airline passed in the after-
math of World War II.

Approximately 21,700,000 air-
craft miles were flown in 1950,
1,175,000 more than in 1949. Im-
proved methods and consolidation
of functions resulted in staff re-
ductions in some departments
which were greater than the staff
increases made necessary by the
additional traffic. With an over-
all decrease of 5% in personnel,
the Company made available over
12% more ton miles of air trans-
portation, giving testimony to the
skill and industry of its em-
ployees. The greater transport
effort was also accomplished with-
out change in the number of air-
craft. Through a policy of rigour-
ous and thorough maintenance,
these were kept at a very high
level of operating fitness.

The 20 North Stars and 27 DC-
3's constituted a well-balanced
fleet, adequate to the work in
hand, but at the same time, the



Company’s technic&l staff is alert

Two extensions of service took
place in 1950, both of a significant
nature. On April 1st, operations
were begun between Montreal
and New York, the two largest
cities of their respective nations.
On April 2nd, the Company
launched the first direct air ser-

vice between Canada

and the

southern United States, with the|*

inclusion of Tampa, Florida in the
Caribbean fifght schedule.
New York operation is already
filling a very real Canadian need,
while the Florida service should
expand the considerable com-
munity of interest that already
exists between Canada and that
area,

The

Stringent cusrency and trade
regulations continued to operate
as a serious brake upon TCA’s
West Indian traffic. While there
was some increase in loads, they
remained far from _ desirable
levels,

‘The Company felt the impact
of increased competition on the
Canada — United Kingdom route,
but the net financial position did
show considerable

tial transportation service of con-
siderable magnitude. Proven abil-
ity to measure up to such crises
is particularly significant in these
days of international danger. The
airline has now reached major
Stature in Canadian life and is
equipped to serve the nation well,
whatever thei future may bring.



OUR READERS SAY:



“Will Not Let Us Down”

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—We are asking you to
allow us space in your valuable
paper to make a few comments
in connection with the article
under. the heading “Village will

lose its playing . field,” which
appeared in your issue on the
12th inst,

As the article correctly pointed
out, the site at present occupied
by the Public Bath in Carring-
ton’s Village was our first play-
ing field. It was then known as
the Fustic Woods and «was sur-
rounded by tenants’ houses.

As was also correctly stated
in your article, due to the annoy-
ance we caused the tenants, we
made application to the owners
of the land, Messrs. Carrington
& Co., for a playing field. One
ef these, Miss Edith Carrington,
| told us that it was the intention
of her father to provide us with
a playing field but that death
{had overtaken him before he
} could do so, She therefore con-
| sidered it her duty this
done
|} She: and

of whom

to see

her two

Mrs

sister Cone
Manning—still

J

lives) and the manager of the
land, came to us in the village
and decided to give us the present
piece of land being used as a play-
ing field, for that purpose.

In was then in a very bad state,
being overrun by shrubs, vines and
sour grass, We worked hard on it,
however, and made it suitable for
our purpose. All this happened
twenty-two years ago and ever
since then this land has been used
as our playing field.

During the years the population
of the district has increased enor-
mously making it more and more
necessary that this playing field
should be maintained, Now that
we are to be deprived of it what
will our children do, Do the
present owners realise that re-
creation is a great benefit to any
people, and that for this to be
obtained in an orderly way a play-
ing field is a necessity? Must
the people in the village again
resort to the practice of twenty-
two years ago of playing in the
roads and annoying the residents?

It has been said that the site is
unsuitable for a playing field. Ii
this is so how can it be suitable
for a housing area with a gully
nearby? We can never subscribe

to the view that this land is un-
Suitable for a playing field be-
cause we know this ‘s not so. We
have used it for twenty-two years
as a playing field and it has served
us, our children, and hundreds of
others from surrounding districts,
very well in this respect.

We can hardly believe that the
Government will permit us to be
deprived of what to us is now
something approaching a treasure
We feel sure that they will not
let us down now they are aware
of all the facts of the case.

Yours truly,

C. Hunte, R. Pinder, H. Black-
man, L. Alleyne, A. Wood, C.
Blackman, F. Hoyte, L. Forde
A, Hearwood, L. Thompson, W
Hearwood, C. Clarke, S. Harris,
G. Grant, L. Rudder, L. Lashley,
C. Taitt, C. Legall, A. Hearwood,
L. Forde, C, Alleyne, G. King, S
“onnell, C. Elliss, D. Grimes, F
Alleyne, B. Smith, G, Hinkson, C
Morris, W. Connell, O. Winte, W
Seale, B
Small, C,
Browne,

Baird, D. Winds, S.,
Williams, O, Layne, R

A. Browne, R. Bourne

Carrington’s Village,
Michael,

1.51



ha bee! id.
Sed ane re requirements, ree 23 said
and this problem is under care * :
ful and continuous study. “It cannot even be considered a sure thing

improvement. |

During two periods of national caused they are mixed up by legal phrase-
cine — og aaeenittbe flood} ology and don’t know a habeus corpus from
mergency an e railway strike :
TCA was able td provide essen- a hole in the head.

THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1951"
oo



















TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE

D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.



Usually Now
42

In Court?

By MARVIN STONE

VIENNA.

Nine out of ten people under oath to “tell
the whole truth” in court usually lie.

Not always because they intend to. Most
are victims of “Court fright,” a state of mind
that can turn a preacher into a renegade or
relegate a cobra-tongued shrew to a state of
shameless whimpering.

The causes for Court fright are being
studied by a learned Vienna lawyer, Dr. Gus-
tav Warmuth, in a series of projects at the
University of Vienna.

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According to a Warmuth study, the next
time you are slapped with a Court summons,
you can avoid the fidgets and the meemies
by telling yourself you are only human.

at

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Successors To

C. s. PITCHER & CO.

Phones — 4472, 4687,

Judges and Court officials are only now
beginning to realize how extensive a malady
it is,

Lawyers have it. Detectives on the stand
have been known to forget the names of
their parents. Husky football players have
been rushed from the dock with tears in
their eyes.

=

SCOTLAND'S BEST

is

Dr. Warmuth recalled one tragic case of
Court fright that involved a house porter,
a man of glib tongue who had fallen under
suspicion as a house thief.

Later he was found innocent and called
to testify against the real culprit.

SCOTTISH
CREAM

He committed suicide. The note he left
said that he preferred death to appearing in
Court again.

BLENDED SCOTCH WHISKY

emeeg}-e A Favourite at all
[ya The Leading Clubs
e
Ask for ‘SCOTTISH
CREAM WHISKY at
Your Grocer

This is the extreme, of course, but Dr.
Warmuth said that there are few men and
women who do not have Court fright in
some degree—losing sleep before a trial,
lack of appetite, being unable to talk above
a whisper in the witness chair, having your
mind fall blank at crucial moments.

Dr. Warmuth has no absolute faith in
testimony given under these conditions. Nor,
he added, of testimony in general. People,
he feels, cannot help but lie.

NOW ON
DISPLAY

TRAVELLING
REQUISITES —

“Only few pieces of testimony are objec-
tively correct, Hearsay is not repeated ver-
batim but as the witness ‘imagines’ it must

when several witnesses tell the same story,
because events taking place before a wide
circle offer themselves to mass suggestion,”

According to Dr. Warmuth, ‘there are

other factors that cause testimony to be un-
reliable:

LA eit vk

If you Witness! an automobile accident at
noon, chances are you have a different pic-
ture than if you saw it in the evening.
Bright sunlight leads to a false calculatior
of distances, he pointed out.



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Dr. Warmuth said that others “lie” be-

Others just sort of cover up and omit
details — sales clerks or waiters, for ex-
ample because they don’t want to
endanger their jobs.








A century ago Courts in Europe recorded
gestures. With a witness blushed or shifted De ties,
from foot to foot, it went into the court TALKING OF
record,

“Thank heavens,” Dr. Warmuth said, GODD ARDS
“modern justice has grown up enough to

refuse to draw conclusions from gestures.”

He said the worst witnesses are the very
old who offer inexact information from their
own rich imaginaticns.

“But normal adults are more subject to Anchor Butter . .88e. per Ib.
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FRESH SAUSAGES
MINCE STEAK
RABBITS, LIVER

He tested five persons who had witnessed
an execution by asking the colour of the
gloves of the man who carried out the act.

He received five different answers, the
executioner had worn no gloves at all.



But modern courts, by extreme care and
rigid rules, are at least no longer troubled by

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THURSDAY, JANUARY

18, 1951



Katzenjammers
At Club 6

A Trinidad Quiz team of three

lost to a Barbados combination
in a competition on Tuesday
evening by the narrow margin of
a single point. Questions were
set and asked by Mr. C. M:
Theobalds, Deputy Director of
Education, and the contest took
place at* the Girls’ Industrial
Union. Trinidad was represented
by Miss Barbara Thorpe, Carl
Thorpe and Frank Knight, three
youngsicrs who accompanied the
Katzenjammers Steel Band on its
trip to Barbados, and they were
opposed by Miss Shirley Clarke,
Miss Bery] Williams and Norman
Marshall. The final scores were
Barbados 14, Trinidad 13, with a
member of each team tying for
top place in individual scores.
Miss Thorpe and Miss Clarke
each scored 6 points.
‘ After Quiz time, the Katzen-
jammers Steel Band entertained
the audience to a programme of
classical and dance music. Items
included “Whispering Hope”,
“Jingle Bells”; “Chinese Samba”,
“Cumana”, “Ramadhin and Val-
entine” and a bugle call composed
by a member of the band.

The Band leaves for home to-day
under the care of Mrs. V.
Thorpe prominent Trinidad Socia!
worker who sponsored the tour
to this colony.

Mrs. Thorpe plans
prizes for the members
winning Quiz team.

35 Years
A Shoemaker

to send
of the





THE



JACK JOHNSON of Criollos (extreme righ
it) prepar
Polo match between Criolios and Mustangs at ” Secriesn caine tou aan, ster ee.

majority of goals for his team.

Polo:

Mustangs
Win 7-5



in

- 5 MUSTANGS defeated Criollos
oe oe : thirty-five years by seven goals to five, in their
aoe —as bert Harewood of Polo Match at the Garrison

ngton’s Village is known to Savannah yesterday evening

his many friends—has worked at
the shoemaker’s trade, He is in
his fiftieth year but still carries
on with the zeal of the youngster
who has just set out on his own.

“Dads” occupies a small work-
shop along upper Tweedside
Road and can be seen day and
night stitching away for all his
worth. It is not unusual to see
him inthe early hours of any
morning, the lone person in a
deserted street, bending over a
shoe in the lamplight as though it

]

progress.
was
Criollos.

Drove Dangerously

Road, St. Michael and Alfred Gib-
son of White Hall, St.

the DeLima Cup series.

Considering it was only a junior

game, the players gave an excel-

ent performance and are showing
At half time the score
five—four in favour of



FITZ BULLEN of Buckingham
Michael

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

FOURTH GOAL

in front of an old wooden ar
which no one seems to live.

front of the Civic.

Entering it from the Swan and
High Streets end, dry good busi-
nesses are carried on in the first
building on either side.

‘All about this part of the street
the majority of the people are in
a hurry and on either side donkey
carts, hand carts, cars and lorries
are parked. On the left, after two
dry good stores, there is a bicycle
and hardware dealer, a grocery
and then another hardware dealer
If you happen to be passing the
street when workers are packing
or unpacking bags of animal feel
on or off lorries, you W ould have «
dusty time.

On the right, just before you get
to Palmetto Street which meets
Roebuck Street and goes towards
the Public Library is Magazine
Lane. There is the Purity Bakery
and the strong smell of bread
Whei. you see the bread being
sold, and blocking the same bak-
ery door, bread carts of the same
bakery, you would wonder if more
bread is sold that way or if the
carts were not there but were at
other points if the people who buy
from the carts would not go in the
bakery. ‘

Bottle Washing

Above the bakery bottle sellers
gather to do their bottle washing
and they are always busy at it.
At that corner, too, on a day as
hot as yesterday you would have
seen the traffic regulating police-

Mustangs however won 7—5. Se Seer: He

‘“SSUNBEAM’’ CALLS
ON TRAINING CRUISE



man squinting though he wears
x ” a wide cork hat and is wearing

oe LITTLEMAN,” pronounced “Lilyman” by the Swed- shades.
ish crew of the training ship Sunt i i " ‘4 From the Palmetto-Roebuck
: g ship Sunbeam, which arrived here gs a nes
on Tuesday evening valking 1ere Street junction, the first business
g was walking up and down the deck on the right, still going along

is the J & R Gro;
cery. If you were not on the look
out you would not notice it, but
nailed up on the J & R wall are
blue slates on which are printed
several materials and where they

ine = as though he was supervising the men at work. Roebuck Street,
mee Ate eman” is a cocker Spaniel and perhaps one of the
ost travelled dogs. He is the pet of the entire crew who

‘seem rather worried when he does not come to their call.

anassily





He was however subdue
s od by can be bought.
On The Topmast tte skipper’s wire, Mrs. Baeck. On the. opposite side of the
lund who came on’ him suddenly street is the building of Messrs

aders, which is now be-
ing renovated, Continuing up the
street there are more groceries
than any other businesses. Liued
alongside the road are shaky hand
carts, many lorries, cars end dru-
key carts. Sometimes the &P les
are standing at one spot fo. over
hey get fidgety and

and gave him a bath of sea wate: General Tr

While “Littleman” got his bath
oo nine or ten cadets from th.
s were enjoying a jur ron
the boat deck anh a stan abentat
the ship. Others who were in
more frolicing mood borrowed «
local yacht and sailed around the

a



ROEBUCK STREET |

ROEBUCK STREET begins at the Gully House Corner |

and ends when the road meets High and Swan Streets in|









COUGHING

IS DANGEROUS

Every time you cough
your lungs are strained,
and your heart is over-
worked Stop YOUR
cough by taking VENO’S
| COUGH MIXTURE! This
| world-famous remedy
stops coughing, makes
| breathing easy, soothes
away soreness, comforts
and protects the lungs,
















id wall two storey building in
It is about half a mile long



Three Return
After 40 Years

th 1910 three Barbadians—Mr,
Martin Clarke, Mr. Joseph
Carter and Mr, Archibald Brereton
left the island for America
They returned in December last
year for the first time, 40 years
older. They are three cousins and
all from Market Hill, St. George.

They were surprised at the im-
provements made locally, When
they left the island they paid $50
passage money by sea and $50
show money. Tke return trip
cost them over $360 each by air.
They will be returning once more
to the U.S.A. to-morrow

Martin lives at Brooklyn, N.Y.
He is a contractor and has two
sons, One served in the 1939—45
war but both are now civilians.
He has a sister and aunt still
living at Market Hill.

Joseph Carter of Boston, Mass
is the father of twins. He is
restaurant proprietor. Both sons
are in the U.S. Army. Part ot
their regiment was recently ship-
ped to Korea, but they were not
included

Archibald Brereton is a_ real
estate broker of Springfield, Mass.
His sons Julian and Dewey have

|

)
ie
COUGHS * COLDS - B
CATARRH * CATARRHAL AS
NIGHT COUGHS - CHILDREN’S,
COUGHS



we

OUGH MIXTU

CADBURY'S

eee

just been demobilised from the
U.S. Army. He has also two
daughters,

They visited the Children’s

Goodwill League yesterday morn-
ing and told the Advocate after-
wards, “We are very much im-
pressed with the work that Mr.
John Beckles is acing.”

me

SPUR

aA

entrances to the Gardens, ne
opposite the Public Buildings and
the other by the old ‘bus stand.
SCOREBOARD, similar to the
one at Carlton, has been
erected at che Bay. This job was
again done through the Coca-Cola
firm

OUR PATHWAYS are now RE
being constructed at the F SH SUPPLY or
Fountain Garden in Trafalgar .
Square,
Formerly there were only ft¥o INA HEN CHOW a

a
(SCRATCH GRAIN) a

att JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distributors

were daytime. an hour and t

“Dads” is well-known as a
good workman and his customers

were both convicted and fined by
His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma,
Police Magistrate of District “A”,

harbour. One of the boys tried jis
luck at surf riding behind the
yacht but he was more successfui

stare around in an enquiring way.
Roebuck Street is getting a new
touch with renovations and a few

OUSES a. + still being erected
at the Bay Estate, At the
of Hon. George Evelyn's

POE PEP EPPS ITS" =

»

SREB SSE Sea eeeaeee
ate tt ete nial POPCPP LISS

a
a

rear



hen ‘they appeared before hi i
are many. AS he told the Advo- for ari epee ore hii é > Rear ¢ pons,
pre Santeria. he. da hie vem foe euving iS a dangerous manner os off the board and being ne er wei ea ee home there is a long line of houses
, : : streets. 2 id ildings which were erecte rected at ¢ rea + vas BUILD UP THE.
ably well supplied with work Bullen was ordered to pay a fine Astern of the snow white Sun- ae Mis have the galeries erected: Gh) ah apse that was I. ip
throughout the year and has of 49/- snd 3/s ded, »p 7a ine beam were three of the crew, no! on the eC cond floor held up by formerly grasslands, They are 4
little time for relaxation. or in default ve Ae mith i ni enjoying pleasure rides or ‘sea- pillars from the ground. Though equipped with toilets, put up out ere eS

Like most trades, payments are onment -with en te gre? bathing, but repairing sails of Pre street is always astir during ©! block stones. TANCE ve,
not always easily made, and at Gibson £3 Bbour, and their ship with waxed thread the day, you will still see many —— oa of << are ye a
some week-ends he often finds it pushed through the hard canvas unemployed men propping uP working on the roads in this area. SS
cause for annoyance in this re- sun SE oe oe ae on with pack needles. ila eee these ‘pillars. NEW ROOF of steel with TO SM’

. Pete 8 a Aloft on the topmasts another Mauby Man asbestos covering will re- r
iad

place the old wooden reof at the
St. Andrew’s Parish Church, Work
was started on Monday and the
old one is now practically taken
down.

spect.

He has seen many changes in
his line of work during the years.
Speaking of the half-soling of

December 11. Gibson’s offence was
committed on October 17 on Cave
Hill Road while driving the motor
lorry M—1064.

Above the noise can be heard
the call of the mauby man as he
pushes his cart along. Besides the
mauby man you may see another

phase of work was going on, Two
lads, sitting on improvised benches
made fast to the masts with rope
and about 29 yards up from tie

INFECTION





LLP LLL LOL

—POSOOSO SSO FPSO SSS SSP PSOOSE SSS POSS POSS



shoes one of the chief phases of Another charge was brought by ’ S treet
the work of the local shoemaker, the Police against Gibson of driv- boat s deck, were engaged iy drink seller who scours the stree ; ‘ : WE OFFER
“Dads” said that before and ing without having an appropriate painting. in a donkey-drawn cart. He seems While these repairs are being
during the first World War, this licence. For this Gibson was fined Apart from the engineer, who to carry on anes % ae —_ anne om ar oy tage will KOSSOLIAN BLOOD SALTS
» : 4 fs casionally c: 4 ines, how: r, for he has yY be he i ne St. Andrew’s
work ona pair of shoes for a 15/- and 1/- costs in 14 days or oil somali Seine WE, Seow. ate eo asees in his cart and about Church Girls’ School : KOSSOLIAN POULTRY TONIC
woman would cost 60 cents and one month's imprisonment. with his soiled hands and clothing \W0 &“Goen pint and a half bot- 1E CHIEF SANITARY IN
ene ou ‘cents or $1.08. Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C,, appear- to catch a little fresh air, and the half a dozen pm’ Bi tures in HE CHIEF SANIT: . KOSSOLIAN RACE HORSE TONIC
Material was cheap. Just before ed on pehalf of Gibson. cook who was preparing lunch for {es with deri tooking HOE & SPECTOR of St. James, Mr, *
th d World W th the ship’s company, the othe them. : the Egbert S. McClean, told the KOSSOLIAN IODIZED SPICE
e secon or! ar, there was 5 embers 4 About two hundred yards up the Aqyocate yesterday that people in >
some fluctuation in the price but / members of the crew who weic th ight Spry Street yesterday that people : z
Pp : 40!- FOR COCONUT: aboard were si axi street on the right spt} St. James are turning out fairly STOCK FARM CONDITION P
as the war went on, material = Thirt ad ts — KS runs off. The gutters are money well for their vaccinations against OWDERS 3
skyrocketed causing a correspond- STEALING ing ray gee ngayon ern enor and toul about this area and oe ceadils ‘pete ; , ' The better they condition, the more likelihood of Survival %
ing rise in the price for the work. . : a ant “pete Y Spry Street is a shoe-maker’s shop © 4 Wiaerie sk . Gateinns %
Nowadays Os aeecnes ae of _ A fine of 40/- or one month's make up a crew of 46. The crew Spry a by Mr. Barrow who has ,, Durine ee the vaccina- $
half-solin ir of sh imprisonment with hard labour includes a film party who are tak- jeen in the shoe business for many tion centres in that parish were e 8
g a pair of shoes for a : . ing shots duri he voyage ; . at St. Boniface Combined School, %
woman is $2 f an $3 was imposed on 44-year-old la- g shots during the voyages fol years now. i . , 2 %
an i and for a man $3. bourer James Bascombe of West- the Minister of Information, “When you reach Carlton Browne St Albans Boys’ School and St K NIGHTS | TD All B hi x
“Dads” said that he has been bury Road, St, Michael by His The cadets, with the exception druggist, near Church Street, you Silas Boys’ School. Many children . ranches >
- , . of one Finn, are al] Sewdish, Few will get the first glimpse of water, and marahees St the teaching staff > s
were vaccinatec %,

able to make a livelihood out of
his work, though. the financial
side was far from what he would
like it to be.

He has one great problem at
the moment—he is afraid his eyes
will soon let him down. “The
strain on them over the years is
now showing its effect,” he said,
“and at Christmas time I was
forced to remark that I am sure I
will be unable to stitch again at
night when the season comes
around again.”

“Dads’” hobby is cricket and
many of the men in the district
sometimes give vivid descriptions
of how he has led them to victory
in many cricket matches.

Worship Mr. H. A. Talma yester-
day.

stealing 28
Cheeseman of

Bascombe was found guilty of
coconuts from J.
Lands End, St
Michael on January, 17.

Cyclist Fined 30/-

CLYDE HARRIS of Villa Road
Brittons Hill, St. Michael, was
yesterday found guilty of riding
the bicycle M—5766 on My Lord's
Hill in a reckless manner on
December 5.

His Worship Mr. H, A. Talma
before whom the case was heard
ordered Harris to pay a fine of
30/- and 2/- costs or one month’s
imprisonment.



A Good Point—Bul

Not The

ONLY six people saw

“Your Guess” competition w

first correct entry opened

Winner

the point in the Advocate’s
hich ended yesterday.. The

was submitted by Whitfield

Richards of 5th Avenue Beckles Road, who stated that the

et in the picture was the

y lighter.

Trinidad Faces
Meat Crisis

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 15.

Great fears exist in the minds
of hotel proprietors and restau-
rant keepers in Port-of-Spain over
a meat shortage which struck the
island some days ago. Confer-
ences of an informal nature were
held over the week-end among
people concerned and they came
to the conclusion that if Govern-
ment does not give some enlight-
enment on the problems it would
be difficult for them to supply
fo@i for the number of tourists
expected for this year’s Carnival
celebrations



The acting Food Controiler, Mr.
A. A. Douglas, said: “Owing to
the lack of cold storage accom-
modation in November last, the
cepartment found it necessary to
defer a shipment of 147 tons of
beef that should have arrived in
that month, It was then expected
beng it would be possible to ship
the beef for arrival in December.

“The next ship, which arrived
December 2, did not bring the
meat and the sailing of the follow-
4ng ship that was due to arrive
about the end of December was
deferred and it is not now ex-
pected to arrive until February

15.

“In addition to the deferred
shipment of 147 tons, additional
cuantities are expected and the
meat shortage will then end.’

arrival of the Governor’s car

The majority of the entries held
that the point in the picture was
the need for a deep water harbour
but some were indicative of the
wildest flight of the imagination.

For example. one entrant
thought that the point was an
aeroplane and another gave the
opinion that it was just to show
how hard the lightermen worked.

The most detailed answer that
has been given since these compe-
titions started but still failed to
win the prize was as follows:—
“The point of this picture is to
show where this ship is anchored
at St. James Port. The point of
this is that this was put here so
that the one who answers correct-
ly may receive the sum of $5 given
by the Advocate.

A tar ery back placed the point
as the “beaching of the Corn-
wallis and in the same nautical
strain another entrant thought
that it was the S.S. London Mar-
iner.”

Another point that was not the
point was that it was the Pier-
head Point. This view probably
prompted another entrant to sub-
mit that this was the jetty at
Speightstown.

Touch Of Philosophy

Some with a touch of philosophy
made it “Old Methods Die Hard”
and “Distances shown by pictures
may mislead’*

Some aimed at bringing out de-
tails of the ships placed it at “the
ship’s bow is pointing E.S.E.,”
and one simply stated “Stern”.

To end it all one with a touch

of the poet, placed it as a “Lovely
Sunset”,

Some entries arrived after 3
p.m. yesterday but were not con-

idered as the closing time 10

a.m. on Wednesday



nly about 18 inches
ut there are
n the

of them speak English. They have
just come out from training schools

The pipe is o
above the ground, b

in Sweden and are now under- few in the vicinity and whe

going their first bit of practica' people who work about there are

training. thirsty, they do not let that worry
They will be away from Swed- them. But there ig much moss

around’ the pipe. This pipe too,
provides water for mule and don-
key owners at feeding hours.

en for about seven months, Cap-
tain Baecklund told the Advocate
yesterday. Since their departure



THIS is how members of the crew from Sweden, they have made Below the Torch newspaper
get aloft in case they are assigned stops at England, Canary Islands, place is Crichlow's Alley and
for repairs on the topmast. tops and “Trinidad before com- when you look across you tye Be
ing to Barbade: ihe first sight of residences,
ry though they are most of them

shacks.

The Sunbeam will be spending

Stole Battery; eight days in Barbados, She is ‘'Getting néar Crumpton eee
; 9 expected to sail for Martinique you will get your first smell o
Gets 12 Mie Tanuary 24. She is scheduled gasoline. Then there are two
onths OD are fe i. eee ; people in the bicycle line. At this
ro to make stops at San i weet point Crumpton Street meets Roe-
A decision 6f His Worship Mr,the Azores before going PAX puck Street and opposite is Pin-
H. A. Talma, Police Magistrate home. : sin, fold Pir sat
of District UA who gentenced Dne Sunbeam is a training New Businesses
Milton Miller of My Lord’s Hill schooner for the Merchant Mar-
to six months’ imprisonment with ine. This is her third visit to A ter this second junction there
hard labour for stealing a six- Barbados on a_ training cruise. are two businesses which have
volt battery was yesterday varied Her skipper has been here five on.y lately been opened, The
by Their Honours Mr. G. L, Tay- times. branch hardware store of Hutch-
lor and Mr. J. W. B. Chenery She is 286 tons net, 220 feet inson & Co., Ltd. on the left and
Judges of the Assistant Court of long, 29 feet wide and has a draft on the other side J, A. Tudor's
Appeal. of 18 fect. She is styled a “three wholesale grocery. Above this is
; masted topsail schooner.” She the first mechanic shop to be met
t Te Honours sentenced Miller js equipped with an auxiliary wih, Eiranghen’s gavabe | Winere
© 12 months’ impris ri sngine capa e seven ever, ng from welding to gate
prisonment with engine capable of given ovSking is done. The first tailors

knots. She got from Trinidad to
Barbados in two days. i
About 40 feet of mast rise above

hard labour. Miller appealed
against the decision of Mr, Talma
on Tuesday.

ing establishment is just above
Straughan’s—Stuart’s.
Further up the street is one of

Evelyn Edwards the owner of her deck. the new buildings, the Coca Cola
the six-volt battery said in ine ——s building Coveans ee is s
lower court before Mr, Talmu 2 * .. joiner's shop packec with so much
that he left his r S mahogany that you would wonder

ls egg Wee ace” Poy REFUSE REPAIRS ROAD where anyone can walk, further-

November 8 near the Plaza PO -
Plaza Theo AN Advocat representative more push his saw arm.

tre, Bridgetown g : n
p.m. os aaa mene yesterday saw 4a couple of tht The Cod®bermere School and

When he returned later he roads in the Carrington’s Village the Modern High School on oppo-
noticed that the battery was miss- district being repaired. He had site sides of the streets are a ty
e ; nas

be met with. Combermere
well-kept flower beds, while the
outstanding thing about the Mod-
ern is its yellow walls and huge
trees within its grounds.

Above the Modern is another
new building, the gasoline Ser-
vieenter. Going further up the
street is the biggest fruit centre
where there are piles of grape-
fruits under an old, weather beat-
en shed. After the Globe Theatre
one comes to the Gully House
Corner and the old wall and wood-
en building in which no one seems
to live.

seen several holes in these roads
before, but a glance from a dis-
tance at the roads yesterday gave
him the impression that they were
all being filled up.

Going near he found that this
was the case, but the material
being used was refuse with a few
stones thrown in. It was another
attempt at doing what the grass
used by the residents had failed
to accomplish.

TAXIS GONE

THE taxi stand just above Nel-
son looked strange at 9.30 yester-
day morning. There is space for
ten cars, but only two were there.
The reason Fort Townshend
was in from the U.S.A., and there
was money to be made at the taxi
stand by the Baggage Warehouse

STEVEDORES STRIKE

ing. He at once reported the
matter to the Police, The batter’
is valued at £5.

Miller in his statement said
that on November 8 he and Coi-
vin Moore went out by the Plaza
Theatre and saw this lorry, He
kept watch while Moore took
the battery out from the engine.
About two weeks after a man by
the name of Jemmott went t&
Moore’s house and saw the bai-
tery there. He (Miller) took
the battery to Jemmott who gave
him £1.

Before passing the sentence of
12 months’ imprisonment on Mil-
ler, Their Honours told him that
they were perfectly satisfied with
the evidence before them. They
thought that this was an exceed-
ingly bad case of larceny seelug
that he went to the man’s lorry
that night, deliberately planni







——— = _

VENEZUELAN
AIRLINE COMING?

NO decision has yet been made
on the application by the Govern-
ment of Venezuela for permission
to run 2 Venetuelin Airline here

s.5.







to steal the ™an’s battery. as far as he knew, Mr/C. Vernon

: : IN ANTIGUA Knight, Venezuelan Vice Consul

He watched while the othe! ; for Barbados, told the Advocate
man took away the battery, know- (From Our Own Correspondent) yesterday

ANTIGUA, Jan. 17 The Venezuelan Government

ing this to be wrong.

|

On Wednesday, January 10, Mr. . SCORE LLL OOO LLL LLLP
McClean and his staff visited the scam
St. John Baptist Boys’ School
where the Headmaster, members
of the staff and children were
vaccinated, ta|
One hundred and _ forty-nine
children were vaccinated at the
St. Silas Girls’ School on Friday
last. Four of the staff were also
given vaccinations.
R. H. A. VAUGHAN presided
over the Conference of Old
Scholars’ Associations which was
held at Combermere School on
Saturday, January 6. Ninety
members, representing 26 O.S.A’s
attended,
Miss Betty Arne, Social Welfare
Officer, gave an inspiring talk in
which she mentioned the good that
O.S.A’s could do for the com-
munity. She appealed to teachers
for their co-operation and support,
After lunch was taken at 1 p.m.
there was period of games, those
cutdocrs being taken by Mr.
Bruce St. John, A “sing song”
was conducted by Mr. S. O, Lorde.
A vote of thanks was moved by
Mr, A. Smith and seconded by
Mr. C. Alleyne, The conference
observed a one-minute silence in
memory of the late Mr, Clifford

ANIMATED OPINIONS.
































Says Mr. Leo King:

“YOU CAN RE-LION IT
BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT!”

M. Drakes who was a pioneer of
the O.S, movement,

The results of the elections were
as follow: Mr. C. BE. M. Theobalds,

President, Mr. Clyde Gollop, Vice-

President, Mr, Fitz G Harewood,

Secretary, Mr. W. O. Haynes,

Treasurer and Mrs, M. Clarke,

Mr, 8S. O. Lorde and Miss E MADE IN U.K.

Millington, members if i
HERE WILL BE « film show The Perfection of Confection
at the British Council on

Friday, 19th Janutry, at 8.30 p.m.
The programme will be as fol

lows:—
3ritish News; The King’s Music;
World’s Wool; Gardens of England.

Bobby Socks

For School Girls and Boys

A wide assortment in White,
Blue & Brown

Prices From_____- 4] ¢ to 72¢

WALTERS’ ‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD. ‘PALM’ WORKS,

LONDON, W.3









Navy







Miller has one previous convic- vue ee ee ree approached the Imperial Govern-
tion for larceny when he wa: put and Jett rh lene Py Pt St ment on the matter sometime ago
on probation for two years at 'h* Kitts without unloading 125 tons t pera os tie Raroeste | . .
Sanat Ghaed Seesicne for sical- oF cargo which wan chiefly vice. tan Son Os. Lid. local. Mus- '
ing two bicycles Stevedores halted’. ca lightning ak ge Ta a a + om agents 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
Colvin Moore the other man who strike on Bennett Bryson’s, claim et ‘ Mr ; We th } ¥ 1 aa aol
Miller named as the man who took they stood by two diys await een informe 1 vi the Kl ar |
out the battery, is now being held it the arrival the Canadian had repeated their “ie io tf ome
by the Police on another charge Challenger i ist be compe i n to fl aca paige Pe
jrceny : 4
Pre F . ica nere i = a a ca














BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BY CARI ANDERSON

MICKEY MOUSE

{THE DOCTOR WILL Giva
YOU SOMETHING 7 )
SOOTHE YOu!

BY CHIC YOUNG

— Cw

f
aii C NUISANCE om
Wey GET LOST!
Coe.

A a ae S41 |:








THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER
\ WONDER HOW TWAT MUST.BE {DONT JUMP THEM
FAR THAT OLD DESERT



TILL WERE SURE!
RAT 1S GOIN! ;

WE'RE FOLLOWIN' NOMATTER HOW FAR |
HE GOES, UNTIL WE LEARN WHERE HE
— FOUND GOLD!
in A
la



4{ "LL GIT TO TH’ OFFIC
MORNI

e
Y THIS re

red



HELLO-DADDY-DID THE
VE P-

OF THE iT HATS -

IT HOPE SHE WILL LET |

ME WEAR ONE OF THEM!
HUH? WERE THEY
FOR YOUR MOTHER?)

BY ALEX RAYMOND

DETECTIVE/ WHAT IS ) WELL TALK ABOUT THAT
LATER! YOU AND THE
D4 BUTLER STAY RIGHT
’ PAL HERE! DES, YOU SEE
’ THAT oD
4/83 y

"T DEBORAH VAN DGRPE
("3 CAME IN HERE A FEW.

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES
Y FORGET THAT, | | WHATARC \ FIND DIANA.! START



=== [HARD MEN ALL OF
| | THEM. WE HAVEN'T PM BER
IR FACES.
















THURSDAY,

JANUARY 18, 1951









STERLING INVESTMENTS

If you have sterling funds to

invest, we shall be glad to
recommend sound securities, within

the sterling area which will provide
you with an income of 5%

Royal Securities Corporation Ltd.



HARPIC
CLEANS IT
FoR YOU ,,

Just sprinkle some “Harpic’ into the lava-
tory bowl —leave overnight —then flush.
‘Harpic’ cleans, disinfects and deodorises
the whole pan, including the S-bend.





Montreal, Toronto, Halifax, St. John N. B. HARPIC
= : THE SPECIAL LAVATORY CLEANSER
St. John’s Nfld, Vancouver, Winnipeg, Calgary,
Quebec, Edmonton, we
F depends quite
a bit: ‘on ¥ ar 7 of “Home
Industries.” APA from that,
col



A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (arbeie) LTD,

| awaLeNE

(price and quality) against any
similar article and you will find
| you get better value. Limolene is
as refreshing as a breath of Spring
| 18 to 67c. at your dealer.





Barbados Correspondents.



It always is in Barbados and
that’s why Northerners enjoy our
climate, and their favourite foods.

DOWNYFLAKE CAKE MIX — Ginger, Vanilla, Chocolate Flavours .......0............

es Kine in Tears

am”

SPECIAL— sstesee 860. per Pkg.

MEAT DEP : i
ARTMENT Juices and Squashes

ag Tomato
Silver Leat Pineapple
TINE hs assivdsovintnancts> 3
Trin: Orange juice .. .«
Trin: Orange &
Grapefruit Juice ....
Trin: Grapefruit
FIO sci tceicnow 8
Clayton's Lemon

PRIME AUSTRALIAN BEEF

in STEAK, ROAST,





CANADIAN

SALMON
KIPPERS

Syrups and
Marmalades

Vegetables

SLICED

BACON







THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE |

CLASSIFIED ADS. |——,,rume Notuces” _—_—=sSTARE NOTICE TAKE NOTICE | SIPPING NC TICES







































|
“anes 2008 NOTICE TAKE NOTICE NURSIA BRAND : SULPHATRIAD
ilies ee PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH That N. V. PABRIEK VAN MEL! , MONT ; a ae
Sealed ‘Tenders, (marked on the -ZEPHROL PRODUCTEN DER VEREBWEGIDE | netich Content, CAR irEp 2RALAND 4aNE noerren ty ee eee
envelope “Tender for Loan"), will be} The ZUIVELEEREIDERS, 2 limited ability | ing Chemine whine sees Manutactur. : ee
DIED FOR RENT received at my @ffiee up to 3.00 p.m. on | ¢ MAN & BAMER LIMITED, «| Company @uly organised under the | 18, Chemists. whae trade or business (M XZ. LINE)
Monday 29th January, 4951, for the loan | =i Company, trading as Manufec-|j,w. of the Netherlands, Manufacturers | {UCTeSS is Dagenham. Essex, England,| S. “TONGARIRO” is scheduled 1 The M.V. “Doerweod" will ac-
‘ - £1,950 to the parish, ‘at a rate of be oe whose trade or buviness| and Merchants, whose trade of busi- re applied for the registration of a trade | § 1 Adelaide Jenuary 4th, Melbourn: cept Cargo and Passengers fot
t 7 dress is matk in Part “A , ste . enuary i” . ‘
CROSBY JEANNETTE aged @0). Her HOUSES rane geeeT dine, 45. tobe repaid | has eopliad fr tee vagisteetion of etree: | amas ttre £<.,i8,,Pevsoonadam. Rot | Or pharmaceutics. veterinary and. sani-| $°dnev” February ‘th. Arriving. nt ‘Te: (|| smi arwb. Saige an’ the 160%
Fontabelle a 430 orelock thie after: each comnensing in the month vot | Mk In Part “A” of Register in kespect| for. the registration of a twade mark | {TS MWstances; infants’ and invalids | ded Arst half March, 1951. Barbado January W951”
Loon the Westone tals atter- | “ASHTON — On-sea, Maxwell, Curist| October 1983 of Pharmaceutical, veterinary and sam-| in Pari “A” of Regimer in respect of ree eee: seakerent Soe Sennen’ ee ME Ws SEN
Friewds are-ached to attend, Chureh. Fully furmished, containing 4 WOOD GODDARD. ary Substances; infants’ and jnvalids’| mitk and milk and dairy prodwete and een jor topping teeth, dental wax r% * vessel has ample space tor Hard The M.V. “Caribbee" will ae-
Almaz Crosby, Nasmyth Crosby, Sue | Bedrooms, Verandah over looking the Clerk of the Vestry, foods; plasters; material for bandaging; | products from same, aio pro ae a a ke eens a General Cargo cept Cargo and Passengers for
Williams, Alda Williams, sea and all modern conveniences. Dial Christ. Church. | ™terial for stopping teeth; dental wax; | duets conteiming the sald goods cs ingre- | /O°ES and destroying vermin, asd will on Bits of Dominica. Antigua, Montserrat,
181.51 3607 dusinfectants; preparations fo: Gients, edible ice and porridges. and will | Se emtitied to register the same after transhipment at Trinidad
Aaoks . 13.1.51—5n. 18.1 51—5n ‘ is r eo, r 7 | one raieth fr . i British ; Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of de-
EEE ea eneeeeEpeaninenneneieeienies ~__“* | weeds and destroying vermin, and be entitled to register the same after | © ms oak om the 18th day ot | ritish Guiena, Barbados, Wind- parture to be notified.
DANIEL — AMBROSINE, at her| “HIGH WINDS” — Bathsheba, “or NOTICE be entitled to register the same after | 9ne woth from the 18h day of January. | )."uary 1951 unless some perien shall | ward aad Leeward ialand:,
home Union Villaze, St. Joseph. ‘The | January, February, March and beat 18st, ie ahha 5 one month from the I8th day off '951, Unless some on shall in the he - mean ee Shye notice in duplicate For further particulars spply:— B.W.A SCHOONER OWN-
funeral leaves her ‘late residence at| Dial 2650. HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD. | Compentention of all Persons, Firms and | January 1961 unless some person shai in| Meantime give notice in duplicate 1) | % tue ht Mi’ ciiee of opposition of suo. | TURNESS. WITHY & COMPANY, oe
4 pm. to-day for St. Ann's Church 14,1:9—Ba | in the Cie were on trade or business |‘the meantime give notice in duplicate to] Me at my Office of opposition of such | PcBistration. , The trade mark can be LIMITED. ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc.
Friends are asked to attend a ats an pen f getown and in other | me at my office of opposition of such} registration. The trade mark can be | as = application at my office ‘Trinidad. "
ivilliam Daniel. (husband); Enid Me} GIBRALTAR—Cattle Wash for the | to the rota of St. Michael, is drawn | rogistration. ‘The trade mark can be| ‘en on application at my office | ed thi. 17th day of January, 1951 B.W.I. Telephone: 4047
ntosh, Anetta Branch, Lilian Thomas | months of February to June 1951. Apply | 53 of the Vestries Act orient ection | seén on application at my office. Sate en ae ae ee m Saas. & DA COBTA & Co. Lad.
and Millicent Jones (daughters); Kath-|to Mrs. E. H. Sarmte or oO} Vestries Act (1911-5), which Dated thir 17th day of J: ¥, 198) H. WILLIAMS, Registrar of Trade Marks.
leen Maloney apd Maud Cummins | pial 95267 . Andrew enact: inter alia:-- ILLLAMS Registrar of Trade Marks 18.1.51—3n wi. ts.
ip é ae ee “On or before the Ist day of February Registra 4 Jrade Mark 18.1, 51—-3n ow: mpens
in every year, every person in the r of gs mal MP re }.

(iia maaeiethl tliat ibiiadainitina
HEATHFIELD—The Crane,
THANKS TH » furnished,| parish liable to be rated in respect gs

from January 16th. Apply: Mrs. A. D. of profit derived f | _ wen ie
s : . A. D. erived from carry So ee 1
Herbert. Phone 8385. 12.1.51—én, trade ell make to the emenee tne TAKE Ni TAKE NOTICE f sak. Cope, eaieeie teamed , § foa 0.
orm to ti OTICE lee Ger eee re a
RALL~—We the undersigned gratefully ROOM-—-Purniehed or unfurnished witn a Return in writin _ ee pee FARM BRAND weledan’ rata hove ade " busines ;



acknowledge with deepest appreciation | or without meals, 3 miles from town net annual profit, in accordance with ANTHISAN widress js Dagenham, Essex, England

































































































































the assistance rendered us and returi. | Residential Area. Box X X C/o Advo- 1 f. c , e rade

ert all hod the many expres- cate Co, 181.5110 Senet onino: See es eee That MAY & BAKER LIMITED, a VRODUCTEN OER Venbenene nis Pat “iC on Reamiatae. = Sunoe -

death Sok ont i te ecaen a ee the “In case any Proprietor or other| British Company, trading as Manufactur-} ZUIVELBEREIDERS, a limited hability | of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani-

a beck a ate grand-mother Mrs. sete tha by reason of the regular |!" Chemists, whore trade or business pomoscy, ee een under the pit substances; infants’ and invalids’ ® o in NEW YORK SERVICE

bece: * ~ of closing Accounts i address 1s im, Essex wand, , Ws of the Netherlands, Manufacturers | ‘cods; plasters; material for bandaging; y . GC. Thu ealls 12th January crives Barbados 23re J. y
Sues Luctile, Macdonald and Cordetia LOsT & FOUND subsequent to. 30th Siocon ee ee has applied dente cuahasgnobeteads and Merchants, whose trade or business | ‘terial for «topping teeth, dental wan Bs » &nd February - “ oe Vath February
ba-chehrabe 18.1,51—1n ‘ to Ist February, tnen the Return must | atk in Part “A” of Register in respect| “adress is 18 Persoonsdam, Rotterdam | disinfectants; preparations for killing | ~~ a - - -- - armetitone
be made to the Assessor on or bef of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani-| ‘The Netherlands) has applied for the | weeds and destroying vermin, and will NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
ro LOST the 15th day of March OTe tiaey gubstenses; infants’ and invalids’ ee om — tark “y a be entitled to register the same after S/S Liberville sails 2ist December — arrives Barbados 6th January
I fi ‘ . 1 tor ba: ing: Reg mh respect of m ene month from the 18th day of A Steamer » th January - ’ 1th Fi
a on ods; plasters; materia mdaging: | snd milk and dairy products and pro-| January 1951 lets some eek A Stea = = othe
Between, Bridgctown and St Joneph | perton than "iy RTpEIetor or other ta tes mE iste ors haand | ucts, denied trom atime, also ‘prodits | nine temtime give nouce in duplieate — eS ___—/
mcienpaah ait dinmene we ee Hub Cap. Reward. Box! perjod during which the busine Short! weeds and destreying vermin reiting i containing the said good as ingted!-| {5 me at my office of opposition of such CANADAN SERVICE
AUTOMOTIVE , © RNORETE Ove Sent existed be unable ¢ ‘he Reteus| be entitled to register the same after] (nS: edible ice and porridges, and | registration. The trade mark can be] 'TROUND
.1.51—2ri > ~ w een to register the ame | d . 3 .

| OY, ist February, then no Return js[ che menth from the ith day Gl) otter one month from the Math day ot | enon Application at my offies.

CAR — 1947 V-8 Ford Sedan. Owner | GREEN LEATHER PURSE—Containing | _ [eaured.” January 1951 unless some perfon shail | January, 1964, unless some perion shall | Det thle 17th day, of danuary, 196) re we atte Aviteee
Driven, and in exeellent condition, FORT | (2! receipts and a RACE TICKET Series ailure to compiy with the require-| i" the meantime give notice in duplicate } \,, the meantime give notice tn dure i- Registrar of Trade Marks. ss “ALCOA PILGRIM" ber in ere
ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 4504, M. 1911. Finder lease return same to | ents of this subsection renders the | % me at my office of opposition of such Korte to me ut my office of opposition 18.1.51—3n | &:. “ALCOA POLARIS" Bene Gn hee, a eee

3 7.1.51—6n. | Ereile Hind», Belleplaine, St. Andrew. person and/or persons liable to a penalty | "¢@istration. The trade mark can ©¢f oi such registration The trade mark pi thane, evi ‘ 26th. Jany Sth. Peby.

CAR — ennai Schon F ietat in| Map, cnereging Aity pounds en | aed Snemaan as’ ctscna, amei.| "Bees ta The hee a isaey, ost | WPRSONAI oe ae
order, new Battery, Tyre, Pe cottiect PLOT OF SALE AND, COPY. per- | ¢?5 have no control arise ts tae dow WILLIAMS, ‘H. WILLIAMS. . These vessels have limited enger accommodation.
condition, M. C. M. Hunt: — Room 311. | taining to Mrs. Helena Holford, ivy | ‘",™#King Returns on the prescribed Registrar of Trade Marks. 4 Registrar of Trade Marks erect
Plantations Building. Phone 4349, 3479. and Finder please return to Advocat. oe eat would appreciate being 16.1M-90n, 18.1,61-—3n, The public are hereby warned against eres oo ce eee Service.

10.1.51—1n 2. 18,1,51—11) ed by letter as to the reason for giving credit to” any person or persons Apply: 5 .—Canadian Service.
yous ra ee | ines | SCN delay. > whomseever in my soe as I a > “not i
TRUCKS—Two Dodge Trucks 39 and ' E. C. REDMAN, hold _mysel ’ "for anyone con-
40 USK Two Dodge Trucks 30 and} PURLIC SALES Clerk, St. Michael’: Vestry, TAKE NOTICE tracting any deot or devs inmyname
Auoi ah eee 18.1 51—e.0.d. fn." unless by a written order signed by me PASSAGES TO EUROPE |
§ » or one ' eae nee = Signed DAVID INNISS,
13.1.51—6r. AUCTION LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Bourne's Village
: “ imi !
sepreinepneeetieiacnenseehcriphentinattesapigiiaos | The application of Eldica Thom: a. Aa Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominis., for sail-
_- ipson of 51—2 ' . '
Chapel Gap, St. Michael f 1. U;B1~80 ing to Europe, ; ;
ELECTRICAL UNDER THE IVORY HAMM Toa aps St ,Aiichiael for permission ip pele se ole ipaereeheane & pe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or — j,
quors, &c., at a »|{| Rotterd Ss are £170; 1
oard and shingle sho ’ 5 + . , .
REFRIGERATOR — 5 cubic ft. Norge By instructions received from the attached at "Chapel Gay wat Michecl rane TACENGE MOXICE ee ROE ES: 2 Oe er
in perfect condition Will acce . 6 Insurane Pp. it. ichael am he application of Samuel T. Small of ! |
3 pt ans e Company, I will sell on Dated this 17th day of J ae . Tweed ide Road, St. Michael, ¢ er | = =
reasonable offer. A. Dd. Worme, » Friday, January 19th at Alleyne Arthur's | To: y of January, 1951" ad. § chael, for per Se = = — ——-
ten . Mi | ur’s ‘0: BE. A. McLEOD, Esq, m on to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &&c..
Winslow, Bank Mall Rd. Phone 2330, | {aake. next to Fort Royal Garage, Police Magistrate, at a board and shingle shop attached to
16.1.51—5n0 nas Seat er ae a male Dist. “A”, | veside at corner of St, Hill and Tweed-
eid dbie ieae een J rales, ; : side Roz $ shee
Electri VED: A shipment of Petrol- Damaged in ace: t. Sale’ at 2 p.m, oar a : Dated ah Teurdee of January, 1951 ee eee ee
legs, Wels oe Re Sie plants oe en VINCENT GR: N.B.—This applicauon will be consid- To: B. A. McLEQD, Esq
Cole & Co, Lid, Ait, Rete, ered at a Licensing Court to be held at That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC., a corporation organized and existing under Police Magistrate,
* 1. in. te tot Zone aes District “A’ on Monday, heave of the State of Delaware, United? States of ASTM Pret ee, Rose Dist. “A
— vabldenacriereiinishhveibipcetinhiedsnnnlin altmeanite amc, an. ne ay of Jonuary, 1951 t 1 4 trade or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State o ew York, Ss. T. SMALL,
F URNITURE REAL ESTATE o'clock, a'm. ius pa eee of America, has applied for the Seaeratan of a wee mark in Applicant
pn peinmepierenidentimeapie 2, A. LEOD. ‘art “A” of Register in respect of phonograph nm les, phonograph records and N.B.—This a » d-

FURNITURE—Ralph Beard offers the) 222207 Police Sapianeser Thee AY record blanks, and will be entitled to iter the same after one month from the | cred at a eee errata ee penne But trea tha
following: — New Mahogany furniture: a & ROACHES PLANTATIONS 7 . ant say of January, 1951, unless some persoi rw in the meantime give otice | police Court, District “A” on Thursday new tment does more n

ning chairs $18 per pr. Tub Chairs e will set up for sale by Public in duplicate to me at my office of oppésition of such registration, The trade | the 25th day of Je . t
ee ree ees Cocktail ‘Tables $10.00" Seeeren at our Office James Street, LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE mary St eT Ber tee oe o'ekek. am CARE Ar ease these terrible agoniles.

a trolleys . St 1 * ay 2nd Fr Ernest Griffith of iy y, 1951, az
rig. chairs, $35.00" each. “Vanities. 408,00 | CAVE. & ROACHES PLANTATIONS | Nelson Street, St, Michael for permission ‘ H. WILLIAMS, Polic Flateave Dist 7
each also unpainted rush chairs; rock-| Situate in St, Lacy and containing by | {2,¢! Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at Registrar of Trade Marks See eae er ate ie iSi—in' A new product, DOLCIN, has been created which not only gives
ers and stools. Not forgetting a large| estimation 82 acres 3 roods 23 perches nena floor of a 2estorey wall “and BREE) ss cpeecenn scented ied oe prompt relief from the pains due to the symptoms of arthriiis and
assortment of second hand furniture. | f which about 48 acre: are arabie. len building in Nelson St., City. hi i i i
Call at Halon ‘Weare tumiahing akeur'l low narsebe te mubde dylan tote Dated this 16th day of January, 1051 LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | rheumatism, but also affects the metabolic processes which constitute
rooms, Hardwood Alley. Open 8 a.m 2514 acres Ist crop canes ready for| 7°: © A. M@LEOD, ‘Baq.. The application of A, EB. Taylor Ltd | @ important part of the rheumatic state’s background.
to 4 pm daily Close Saturday reaping. 3 Police Magistrate, TAKE NOTICE of Hastings, Christ Church, for pernis- has thoroughly tested in medical institutions,
(noon). Phone 4685, 18.1.54—6n 14 acres young canes. Dist. “A™. sion to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors &e., at! DOLCIN is used now with unprecedented success. DOLCIN

34 acres sou ‘ ERNEST GRIFFITH, a 3- storey wall building known a8 [ ; : . tgs
9 acres 23 perches in preparation, | Applicant e “\ootel Reval” at Hastings, Christ Church. | #8 being prescribed by doctors now. And many sutereee Inve alrendy
LIVES1OCK $0808, yards etc “| N.B. This application will be eonsid- within Dist. “A" resumed normal living as a result of taking DOLCIN.
ee | Inspection on application to Mr. ae ee eee to be held at m 1 “ Dated ty 6th day of January, 1951 Don’t delay. t by the experience of fellow-victims of these
BoOW. — 1% Holstein Heifer, by B. B.| Ormond Knight on the premises. Ga MN cas bf Janierr eter pollas Magistrate, pains, Get DOLCIN today. A bottle of 100 precious tablets costs
$687 Pa, Sean TER OCR. & aoe o'clock, am. oh r That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC., a Corporation organized and existing under Dist. “AY only
: vay. § , i a in Ra., oe tors. E. A. McLRop the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Manufacturers, whose A. E. TAYLOR, LTD SCLD BY:
UbI—t£.n. 8.1.51—1n Police Magistrate, Dist. “A: | tf@de or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York, per A, BE. Taylor BOOKERS DP UG STORES Bridgetow d Alpha
MISCELLANEOUS TAD wnderighed Wl eat ae for ae . Potted States of America, has applied for the registrasiony of a trade ye in, Part Applicant ee Phar ridgetown an Ip
eis, signe “A” of Register in respect o onograph or talking machines, parts and accessor- 5 - rh ‘macy.
m ei ity public | Competition & their ofice| LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | ics therefor, namely, record brosher , repeuters, weedles or sbvli, record enveiopes eee a anita touts 5 ze copa v

COT—Canvas C. J 2 Roel treet, ridgetown, on Fri- record albums, needle cups and stop mechanisms and records therefor and will be |)" = Gar '

©, 8. Coppin at pam mene we Contact | day the 19th instant at 2 p.m. The application of Vernese Richards of | entitled to register the same after one month from the 18th day of January, 1061, | Felice Court, District “A rae eet {
” Theas sen EVANTON Dayrells Rd, Christ Church, for per- | unless some person shall in the meantime “ive notice in duplicate to me at my the 28th, day of ‘January, ot at Fo. =
aa : on aot Sere belonging con- msineon $0 sell Spirits, Malt Liquor’, &c., | Office of opposition of such registration, The trade mark can be seen on appli- o'clock: am A. Molten. . Ld ”

CAPS — Plaliin ‘Bhdwar Uiluae is square feet, situate at| i a board and shingie shop with shed- | Cation at my office 4 ge a [0-DAY'S WS FLASH
vaio jee an Top Rock, Christ Church. roof attached at Vayralls’ Rd., Chris: Dated this 17th day of January, 1951. Poljce | Mugen, qt. WELDING
Modern Dress Shoppe. 14.1.51—6n iheeeah Neage g 4 built-in Sesion o Dated this 40 yee haan nedes rade Mark ee BA ns t

n er ms wi large built-in cupboards. a is 16th day of Janu egistrar 9: rade Marks,
eee * . é TT HA
spacious lounge, dining room, na "| To: BE. A. MeLBOD. 4 ers. 068 18.1.51-—3n —— oes ERY CHARGING Latest Motor Car Models in

DIVING GOGGLES—2nj: If i e . mod. , Esq, i
the sea, by swimming tnder water ana} ¢tm kitchen, together with two tiled Police Magistrate, ~ 0 | DINKEY TOYS—ali with
through your goggles admire the murti- | ‘ollet® and baths. Servant rooms and Dist, AN Settee enters ae FOR SALE MOTOR REPAIRS Rubber Tyres
col w wh “s . The property commands a mag. ESE RICHARDS, 5

Cae a around EES mifleent, view. rolnetisa prio: oie a er Applicant, TAKE NOTICE : a Small Second. dland za, Ceoke: See . . . Sheet Plastic for Lamp

ver @n. ‘or further particulars, inspection B— is application will be consid- Grey Enamel Finis!
———— Shades

For a good tonic after the Flu try and Conditions of Sale, Apply to R. S.{ ered at a Licensing Court to be held at : 2 Boiling Burners
“Rexall God Liver Oil Bmulsion” an Nicholls & Co., Telephone 3925. Police Court, District “A" on Friday f 1 Grill Burner BOLDEN AT
easily digested and palatable prepara- Be en ee ee eee ee TE, 2 SE ONS See JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
fon. LL c » am, riee a
THE RERALIY Cena Tee +n seoreary FOR SALE OR RENT E, A, McLEOD, Owner purchased bigger Gas BARBADOS GARAGE ee

; al HILL — Christ Churen. Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A’ Cooker 1 ‘ HAR RE
ne Owner leaving Island soon. Two Bed- tiovo ae Why not call and see, it at 80 Reepuck St, ::: Dial 3671 r

ti you are x “ti f the Flu try ‘ooms, ning Room, rawing Room That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC., a corporation organized and existing under your Ga: Showroom, Bay Stree we (sp ee ee

“Rexall Cold & Influenza Misture” aoe Kitchen, Shop attached, enclosed Yard, Q R LICENSE NOTICE the iaws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Manufacturers, whose TO-DAY em . eS



4 se : we a House wire awaiting current. 3 The application of Adoiphus Woodinz ad 7 7 iets s . a Pcie 9. 8 : 3 ho
commended by us as a valuable r yi e urrent, 3 Roods * 7 : * | wade or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York, |
f is as a valuable remedy | 97 4/3 perches of Land. Apply M. D.C. of Culloden Road, St. Michael, for per-| United States of America, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in SSS (h

SLE YOURSELF AS OTHERS SEE YOU.























































or same - ‘
Ere gana Ye ats Ford, on premises, 16.1.51—6n Age HA Spee eo Malt Liquors, &c.,) Part “A” of Register in respect of radio receiving, detecting and tranamitting sets ———— (

Tinlia5in= insite Riera alh, ety San enaatibee
JEYPINE th r ve SIRAB) e) house called Ne ir Tweee -} frequency mplifiers, loud speakers; detector mplifier, transmitting and reetifyiss ry J are iy
siutecteai ae Sabie ig Sere ane “BREEZELEY" standing on approxi- me eta eee of January, 1951. vaeuum tubes, vacuum tube sockets, radio and audio frequency transformers, ORIEN TAL
lised in the sick-room, for spraying pur | mately 1 rood 30 perehes of land at Sette ~ =, Esq, rheostats, grid leaks, “rid condensers, inductance and coupling coils, fixed and GOODS! MIRROR GLASS
poes and also for cuts and bruises. | Maxwell Coast Road, Christ Church. â„¢ Di anigpate, variable condensers, insulators, crystal detectors and mountings, antennae equip- af mS In All Sizes
Price 40c. bot. KNIGHT'S LTD ; The house contains open Verandah. ee “ ment, antennae protectors, loop antennae, telephone plugs and jacks and electrical From INDIA, CHINA, ore s

: 17.1 51—2n Drawing room, Dining room, Breakfast ADOLPHUS WOODING. switches and will be entitled in register the same after one month from the bith 1GYPT!

wake Sue room, Kitchen. Three bedrooms with Applicant. day of Januany, 1951, unless some person shall in the meantime give notice in EG : THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

PILLS—Rexa dney & Bladder Pills] %8'ing room: .and rennin water. N.B.—This application will be consid- | duplicate to me at my office of opposition of such registration, The trade mark Silk, Curios, Brassware 4 -
a mild but effective liver stimulant. | downstairs, One large bedreom and Poi at a Licensing Court to be held at | can be seen on application at my office i : . Mp , CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. — PROPRIETORS.
cleanse and purify the blood and are) bathroom upstairs. Usual conveniences Beet det Marne wage A" on Thursday Dated this 17th day of January, 1951 is ; Jewels, Linens, Ivory, Gus: at &@ Tudor 8 is
a mild but ‘effective liver stimulant. | downstairs, Electricity throughout. | Drtiesis aan Of Jonuary, 1801 at 1 Resistrd ot Theda Merk Teakwood, Sandal 2
Price 1/6 bot. Obtainable at Knights | Three servants’ room and conveniences Dee E McLEOD Pee OT ee a Sd , ; eee

Ltd. 1@.1.51—2n. | in_yard. Garage for two cars. Polite Stieebente ae eA aes French Perfumes, Bar- -

The above property will be set up olice Magistrate, Dist. “A — Sy ee Oa ere S8GSseseRC er xOOot > OOO
PLASTIC APRONS—96c. each. Modern | for sale by Public competition at ous 16.1.51—1n bados Scarves in Pure
Dres: Shoppe. 14.1.51—€n. | Office James Street on Friday 19tr aes TAKE NOTICE Silk, Ete., Ete.
uary p.m.
PERMANENT needles for your record | Inspection ‘by appointment. Dial 8229. OFFICIAL NOTICE ; The Souvenir Headquarters CHECK YOUR.
player, and needles of all kinds. Price YEARWOOD & BOYCE, I Ht ANIL Hiros
$1.08. Records of all kinds too. A. Solicitors | BARBADOs. M A Ss T E R Ww o R K Ss > -
BARNES & CO., LTD. 22.12,50—t.f.n. 7.1,51~11n, IN THE een, COURT OF | r. Wm, Henry pvp 1008
ern eninen einai ees | Genre Nomen giclee me a - L
ROLLS RAZORS—Use a Rolls Razor TWO ROODS OF LAND situate at (Equitable Jurisdiction). That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC,, a carporation organized and existing under ent FACTORY
and forget your shaving troubles. | Hothersal Turning, St. Michael, in the GOTTFRIED ALGERNON FRANCIS the laws of the State of Delaware. United Mates of America, Manufacturers, whose POPISIFOOOPOPSPPOOPOO,
KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES. —_18.1.51—2n | possession of a Mr. Springer as tenant Plaintiff trade or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York, | ¥, ‘ne
thereof, ULYSSES ST, AUBYN RUDDER United States of America. has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part g -
SWEET BISCUITS—We carry a large} The above will be set up for éale at defendant A” of Register in respect of phonograph records and record blanks, and will % NOTICE SUPPLIES
variety to select from. See us before | public competition at our offiee in IN purpuance of an Order in thi:| titled to register the same after one month from the 18th day of January. 1951, 1%
buying elsewhere. KNIGHT'S DRUG | Lucas Street, Bridgetown, on Friday Court in the above action made on the| UM!€ss some person shall in the meantime # ve notice in duplicate to me 1A) or ¥,
STORES. 18.1,51—2n [the 19th January 1951, at 2 pam. oan Gay of November 1950, I give notice SP oe eoppomitan of such registration, The trade mark can be seen on applicatio % e
° ns having any estate, right e i

gy Tay ey ape venees CARRINGTON ‘& SEALY, | Oy feted hie aod cn Geb ated this 17th day of January, 1951 si dey one % 1. Tenders are invited for
$8.95 per length of 3% yards take a hint ; 12.1.51~7n. | *fecting. : Rewistrar of Trade Marks. % the exclusive right to sell
brother, you'll never get it at this price i wnat Sentain Stee ox persih at sania mere Ws1-—!n, |% liquors, lunches and teas at
again. And what i: more T’ urnish ate a ttom in the ot ‘ id) s §

. _ Kensington Oval during the and Phone early

Barbados - Trinidad ‘Tour
(approximately from Feb-
ruary 12th to 27th).
Tenders are required to
submit price lists for drinks
and lunches as well as pro-
posed menus of the lunches,

a pair of pants for little over a £. PUBLIC NOTICES Saint George and Island aforesaid con-
Stanway Store. 17.1,51—2n. dane by pee wre, aoale
fae Renee thirty perehes or thereabouts al ng
and bounding on two sides on lands of

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE] fro" rotations, oP lands now ot

The application of A. E. Taylor LAéd.,| formerly of J. Small but now of M |
of Coleridge Street, St. Michael, for| Albert Rudder or however else the I
permission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors.| sume may abut and bound; to bring ()

&c., at @ 2-storey wall building in| before me an account of their said claim: ° {

Coleridge Street and Mahogany Lane,| with their witnesses, documents and















for the following

SAFE—One Large Fire-Proof Safe in
perfect condition. Dimensions inside
3 feet wide by 5 feet high, Apply
R. S. Nicholls & Co., Telephone No.3925

3.1.50—t.f.n.





DUNLOP TRANSMISSION BELTING 3%” x “ Ply
DUNLOP RUBBER INSERTION %” & 1-16”
DICK'S PACKINGS all Types



STOCKINGS—Kayser 51 gauge Denier
Nylon Stockings. Lovely Shades. All





City Should prices for the A nd
i 14 . ci D A vouchers, to be examined by me on 4 r Ss r the Asso:
Shep i per pair. Modern Dress | Dated this 13th cay of Januany, 1951.| any Tuesday, or Friday between the ciation differ from those for BELT FASTENERS
PP’ ; ———— r
To: H. A. TALMA, Esq., hours of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the the general blic th BELT DRESSING
TABLECLOTHS—Plastic Large Table- Pullce Magistrate, afternoon, at the Office of the Clase | must. also be alii ~ FLAKE GRAPHITE
cloths—Pretty Patterns 60 x 60 $3.24 ER aa ee. ia a srahe Assinant Court of Appeal at the Offers in writing will be received by the undersigned | 2. Ten f STENCIL INK
each. The Modern Dress Shoppe. -E.T . LTD, Court House, Bridgetown, before the . | enders are also in- Sehaernt ‘
14.1.51—6n. per A. E. Taylor, 24th day of January 1951, in order that ape 5 j vited for the transportation COTTON WASTE
ts Applicant. | such claims may be ranked according to) @) the Public Trustee, at the Public Buildings, Bridgetown, — | of the Trinidad pl BASS BROOMS
TABLETS—De Witt's Antacid Tabiets| N.B.—This application will be consid-| the nature and priority thereot ’ | ad players from STKEL WIRE BRUSHES

respec-
are a new remedy for Indigestion, Sour | €Téd at @ Licensing Court to be held at| tively; otherwise such persons will be the Hotel to the Oval and EMERY & SANDPAPER



: Police Court, District “A eciuded from the benefit of the said| [| ‘ re :

Ganitis ar aaeen, one oioor
what you ate doing you can take them |0’¢lock, a.m. on por against the said property. nap ; : : men TAPS & DIES

and no water is needed, they dissolve H, A. TALMA, Claimants are also notified that they for the rental or lease of No. 4% Swan Street, Bridgetown, 3 Tenders must reach the HACKSAWS & HACKSAW BLADES

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’ must attend the said Court on Wednes- |

18.1.51—1n | day, the 24th day of January 1951, at ao
10 o'clock a.m. when their said claims as from 1st Mareh, 1951
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE| “1, be ranked. |

The application of Granville Millar, | o¢ given under, my hand this 15th day

smoothly on the tongue. Price 2/6 box
Knight's Ltd 18.1.51—2n

YACHT—‘Peter Pan” 12 x 5 ft, Re-
conditioned 2 sets of sails. Phone 2252.

ENGINEER’S HAMMERS —-

OPEN END & BOX SPANNERS

TAPER & STRAIGHT SHANK HIGH SPEED DRILLS
4-tb., 9-Ib., 14-Ib., 14-1b., 2%-lb., 3-1b,

Honorary Secretary at C. F.
Harrison’s Office not later
than 4 p.m. on Monday,
Jonuary 22nd,





































17.1,51—2n
’ nolder of Liquor License No, 785 of ‘ Sdsel 7 ‘ : 4 'TELLSON TYPE WRENCHES 8”, 10”, 14”, 18’, 24”, 36”
1061, granted to him in respect of| ay Clerk of the Asistant com Applicants are invited to inelnde in their offers, 4. The Association does ee. we
bottom Soon 96, 2. Stioeay oral rune : of Appeal. not bind itself to accept ‘
corner 0 nz m. an elson > >
WANTED Street, City, for permission to use sald aa the lowest or any ‘Tender. e
juor ence &c., at ground floor of ‘ 4 a
a storey wall and wooden building FF L ALE (1) Amount of Rent offered BARBADOS CRICKET z
in Nelson Street, City, Oo ICIA S ASSOCIATION, INC,,
HELP Dated this 18th day of January, 1951. 5 ey p W. F. HOYOS,
To; H. A. TALMA, Bsa., BARBADOS. (2) Duration and ¢onditious of tenancy or lease Honorary Secretary
CHAUFFEUR — Gardener References | Polity Magistrate, pen, ee Sewn: Se ; 7,1.51—6n. | BAY STREET vt NIAL 4268
and experience required. Write, stating ‘GRANVILLE ‘MILLAR APPEAL | gu ‘ : X (mt : :
particulars to Box “A” C/o Advocate Reet (Equitable Jurisdiction). (3) Proposed plans and conditions for alterations, SLA LLL ALLL GOOLE POOP REL LLL OO LLL LL I LOLA A LALLA ALLIS
ei . GOTTFRIED ALGERNON FRAN 9 y
be SS | NB This application will be consid: Plaintiff ‘ ae ALVPLDPPALLLAVLLLLELS !SPPVPPESPEPSCLOOAD IPL
CHEF, WAITER—First. class chef |¢red at a Licensing Court to be held at ULYSSES ST. AUBYN RUDDER | repairs and renovations with estimate ainounts |
experienced French and Creole cooking, | Police Court, District “A” on Friday defendant | g
also Head Waiter for New first clase |t#¢ 26th day of Jenuary, 1951. at 11 NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue) @, ‘ fp
restaurant opening in Port-of-Spain, | clock, a.m. of an Order of the Assistant Court of| @ of Expenditure
March ist. Onky experienced men need Po M H. A. TALMA. M Appeal dated the 15th day of November
apply. Write giving particulars of lice Magistrate, Dist. “A 1950 there will be set up for sale to) @> i | +
experience P.O. Box 588, Port-of-Spain, 18.1.51—1n | the highest bidder at the Office of the (4) Any other relevant ferns desired |
Trinidad, B.W.1. 16.1.51—6n. Clerk of the Assistant Court of Appeai | |
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE eee ue eee Beituetrwn, bernees Hat ff >
YOUNG LADY for Casablanca Ice jours (noon) an °
The application of William Jordan afternoon , the 26th da | n : : ; P |
ee aor oer oe oniv, ‘The sue. | holder of Liquor License No, 1081 of wae ait The Public Trustee does not biad himself to accept dd e
cessful Applicant will be notified. 1951 granted to Violet De Castro in| Ali that certain plece or parle! of lacd| @) "7
17.1.61—2n |fespect of bottom fioor of Blue Lagoon | situate at Sweet Bottom in the parish of |Mi| the hiehest or any offer
building, known as Rosary, Nelson | gaint George and Island aforesaid con- } e highest or any ote
Street, City for permission to use saiG |} taining by admeasurement two rood> | i
MISCELLANEOUS Liquor License at said premises, Nelson | thirty perches or thereabouts abutting |)
Street, City. av¢ bounding on two side aim lands of | @) ®Y
CUSTOMERS TO SUPPLY with Pure | Dated thi: isth day of January, 1951 | Andrews Plantation, on lands now o1| i) . ~. HEADLEY band
Fresh Milk. Enterprise Dairy Farm Police Magistrate, late of one Mrs. Dash and on lands 4. us smut,
Dial 4872. 16.1.51—tn | To: H. A. TALMA, Esq., formerly of J. Small but now of Mr.
ne Dist. “A” 2 Albert Rudder or however else the Public Trustee and
WANTED TO BUY Wm. JORDAN, same may abut and bound; and if not in = > pag
GOAT-—Really good young goat in milk. Applicant then sold the said property will be set | ec
Must be heavy milker and health N.B.—This application will be consid-/up for sale on every succeeding Friday Trusterof the Estate of P. A. Shepherd BS RING
Reesonable price Tel. 8173. ered at a Licensing Court to be heid at} between the same houn: until the same —_ . ’ %
” 18.1.51-~In. | Police Court, District “A” on Thursday | is sold for a sums not Jets than £1565.0, % '
en ———— the 25th day of January, 191 at ii Dated this 15th day of November, 1958. 18.1.51—3n deceased % \ ¢
EMPTY BLUE MODEL SOA o'clock, am I. V. GILKES, 4 ® hk e .
CARTONS Delivered the Roberts A. A. TALMA, Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court %
Manufacturing Co. Ltd., in good order Police Magistrate, Dist. “A of Appeal ste era ee be eats 8 i s >
azo, each 13.1.51—-# 18,4.51—1e ee ieee NIRS SETAC ANTUNES AT AAAI ARR.









PAGE

EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

30.000 MILES ON

THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1951

Belleville Tennis
Results

Following are the results of yes-
terday’s play :—







STERN COMMAND

BRISTOL, Eng.

A loud “beep” was the cue for
silence at a banquet of motor-ca.
agents here. They used an auto-
mobile horn instead of the trad.-

A HIKE

Study the

Throw-in

By WILLIE WATSON

Yacht Season
Opens





















































THE stock 1estior Men’s Doubl tional chairman’s hammer. —(€P)
rt , stock question when I aly ubles saa i sa aelnente a

To-day's Soccer Lesso. con meet ambitious player s: How ;
ducted by DESMOND HACK can you mix football and cricket Saturday 6, “evinson SR Muntsa-2,6—8. SCL ess:
ETT is on wing half-back play L rate the xture as ideo! pie Se oo aback coos ;
feet, Se Seen OCS especially for a half-b ack achti s C. Patterson & R. Bancroft 6—3, > By M. Harrison-Gray }

- SON ef Portsmouth, and S cot he ou we wn eye The 1951 Yachting Season oper 5 i ; uo?
WILLIE WATSON, of Sunder ball. make split-secoi on Saturday when the first regatta 7—S Ladies’ Doubles Dealer; North, Game a

lecisions tt Sy ee will be sailed off the Royal Bar- es N.

land ecision Ba 1 I fing , ; Ww9s2
my footwork and bal ; bados Yacht Club Miss D. Wood & Mrs. R. Ban- ? as , a

r ‘2 yes you the supple muscles th - : c G. Mahon & Mrs.
- ‘ i i oti rs aps .eroft beat Mrs. G. Mahon ; e@KRQ85

Learn lo Kick Hida throw-in «, Siartitad: Hikes ond handicaps 70 Set Tok 64 On8. _ beat.

rate the thre ir s tt vill s 8: E
mest neglected rert of foo be e Men's Singles AdKS a
j , ase No. Yacht Start at Flag . 5 $5
Accurately A well-rehedrsed throw-in move cere eee wat : « J. D. Trimmingham beat G, H ze Ay 4 22 186
can be tremendously successfu. 3 10 Wizard Manning 6—2, 7—5 .
With Both Feet ree oe ee gee ne ge ea SrA Baek
ward to go running on anc ’ " Ra : i . . aa Ki64
throw the ball over the line o D . Peter Pan 2.32 Yelloy, Miss G. Pilgrim beat Mrs, S. C. #52 ;
(By JIMM} DICKENSON) defenders that tally gathe e : ayk tee 6-4, 6-2. Ares y
. ¢ r 7 round a throw-in m1 Van Thorndyke 9%
ra : IRES

. oived vith Ports- Talk over your defe » 1 Rainbow 2,98 “ee TO-DAY'’S FIXTURES The Eritish tame: showed

hen 1 joined wi ats ; : 44 jucement or this hand
uth six ear i q viekly 7 . 1 your inside forwards ane > i Puceeneer Men’s Doubles Zo qa iucem r or f

realised that I could have done ee ; yes D 3 Seabird 234 Yello Ww. A. Crichlow & W. H. Allan { uns a iaoth Seen
with a Soccer all to mysell rl ae Ss te « a qe im a B 481 Fantas vs, J. W. McKinstry & C, B. Chamoionsinips North bid

Three Le mpressec Pane qutcr to cover, tn de- D Olive Blossom 2.37 Red Sisnett. One Diamond and ery one
me that I eryene * : . - Men’s’ Singles ‘ Heurt warned by this vul-

: “tt as rhe most dangerous attacking * 3 War Cloud . 3 nereasle mtervention. South

else's job in n i 10ve is that which brings in tt ie Betie BI +. sen V. Hutson vs, A. FP. Jemmott ref ned irom forcing Her

f hod to he \ opposition wing-half an: id 7 Moyra_ Blair Ladies’ Singles ‘one spade call was raised to
and quick-clearing t A forward o> aheeeas ' ; Nori s Miss M Teo by North and South 6
back, the slick idea inside Delay the challenge-as long a: > 9 Okapi _ Miss G. Pilgrim vs, Miss pid four Spades which was >
forward. and to be as gorl-esger ou can ©g your insid forwar RP : isn ae ea ron ene 2 whe Belian 3
* any centre forward: es eon eet back to help cut. Alway ) 7 Sinbad E Br 4 ee gp acdt, = Tee |
ike an outsize job bu foun tr © postion yourself betweer ' 5 Melody } Spades over East's e

could learn by atching the man in possession and your D..3.. Benes 2 See Basket Ball Films Heart and made things

So there you are on goal I 9 Dauntless . ; roar
f Red Pour Ss

LESSON No. 1: Wateh what th Fellow Him 1 8 Skippy ee To Be Shown Norths raise to Three
other fellow foes, Not only do rm I 6 Eagle 2.42 Yellow > Spades South saw dh.
vou improve Your orvn collection To deel with that forward os . PREPARATION for the opening > light too anne hee
of football moves, but vou ca the wandering inside 1. geo eee 244 Red of the 1951 Basket Ball competi: cal aod the e. contract )
work out a way to cheek th ard——the Mannion and Doher : 7 Mohawk tion is under way, and efforts ; Of Bive. Spades was in- 2
seus moves TILLIE WALESON demon ty ty} you either arrange t» aa are being made to procure films ’ evitably defeated. Bast won §

' \ strates how to get power follow him round or just leav: B 1 Gipsy , in te the finer ints of / the opening lead with © J ;

LESSON No. 2; sJecause of hi the long throw-in ; > firm him to the team-mate who hap- B 5 Mischief 245 Yellow jo idlustrate the finer ed ill and continued with # A, and
position on the field the ball cone: ! nee; thumbs well behind the pens to be faced by the switch of C 8 Peggy Nan the game. This it is hoped, wi West's @ ¥ took the setting 2
to the half-back’ most awk»rardly por: Oeee ee (laa he's hese \ ndering wizards. mae c Folly, * improve the standard of play trick j

skidding alona the ground, knee, ML Sagoten Talis (Nronen, fhe policy 1 recommend for . . z Mismbehave among clubs. The annual :neeting SSSSSSSSSO SPOOF OFC
chest and head high half-back attack is : Make = fen RIDING her spotiessly clean Motor “ycle, Miss Teresa Wallach arrived © 4 Madness 247 Red 4f the Association takes place

All right. you can be prepared eval rule to pass the ball to your home in Balham, outside London, af ser a 30,000 miles trip through the eee Reen early, next’ month, and already
First be able to kick accurately gejting « maximum breadth of Hea . ; United States. Miss Wallach make: travel almost a profession. Her 1 18 Clytie a ications for affiliation are be- j

ee winger or your centre forward ; ; fl speed halbaeeetiiieariedite Pp ti

with both feet. No short cuts foot to the ball, body leaning etn en : . ‘ “home” for mogt of the time is in © pair of bulging saddle bags. She ing received by the Secretary at|
he It. is satan SAA” oeteties canlaees a stiontrom ;, normally you will find your Ji veain N.w York ii Suly 1947 with just her motor cycle and fifty © % Scampi. 248 Yellow [1S A : CUP FINALS
here. Sui § pr tee, practice, slightly towards the direction from inside forward facing his own goal, doll re. ‘The dblléen dantee hskeibrough* Giicago to Okishoie where I IS aeaees the Y.M.C.A. >
practice. which the ball is coming or too near, and when your wing- io et ae " " hi Magwin

she got a job at a garage—and re-organised the mechanics shop. She a gw TORNADOES _s¥s..

During this heavy season do : eats j. tS and centre forward see the half — tyon’ travelied on through the Grand Canyon to Los. Angeles, where | Gnat Fests RANGERS HOLD HURRICANES
not make the mistake of train Chesting the ball, a simple pack with the ball they know the she was the first woman home in the Greenhorn Mountain 500-mile — “Tornad 2.50 Yellow t Gafrisdin Savahnah
ing with a light dry bali in looking move, is most d fieult can move into position endurance trial. She travelled through the Rockies, Utah, Colorado, i arctan Se —_—__— MEETING ‘ a a ay
ae te 2 eee : on Lt If you take the ball too high Do not neglect to send that long Florida, Washington and back to Chicago. She earned her keep at Rogue 2.53 7 : 415 p.m.

. it aiMcult to adhustin - voutas: you: lose possession, if you take raking shot square across the ficli stops on the way, mostly in garages, sometimes fruit picking or ata = -—————-~__-__ «6s THE 1951 football season will ® SATURDAY, 20th JANY.

i ar aciAfen chaned fe a eos it too low you will probebly be to the far winger This pass factory bench, When there was nowhere to sleep she just unpacked © 10 Gannet == 24 Yellow 4 1. Qnening and the Rangers | bens

att: when vhh eet: into ante) knocked cut. usually finds the winger uncover her bag, pitched hor tent and slept in the open.--Express. Sports Club starts off by holding | Entrance’ —50e.

J oti sb ee ere i c below @4 and has the defence all on the se pane reel " Pree ea et N.B.—The 2nd Regatta has been fixet 14, Annual General Meeting at| _ BAR

action. Pry fo sake phe nt jugs » rp wrong’ foot. ‘e for Saturday, 27th Januany, 1951, “Retreat,” Passage Road on Sun- x 19.1.51.—2n

te breast bone, bending from the va . , ” f —2n.

TRAPPING HINTS: A bell eae o Ot eons fry to find out how your M C C C Id Sta d k LAIR BANNISTER, day next.

TRAPPING Pull tips well over the ball, You wil eentne: foteard and wing men eLuelue ou n or H, BLAL Pg | poenoqusenentipintae-ncet
dropping directly in front should gud the ball will drop. at your eive > ball, and ad San an
be checked with the sole of the foet ready for trapping or passing like to receive the ball, ae 5 i
boot, heel close to the ground , practise their favourite move Muddled C C |
that the ball does not skid uncer. TRAINING. HINT; You must with them, eoree | What’s on To-day |
neath. concentrate on staying power, May I impress these points is ; - | 1

and speed bursts. My plan Always vackle strongly Try t POO little—and too late. What a sorry epitaph to the

Use The Side « brisk warm up with skipping to keep on your feet. Master the ar

S.S. “Colombie” arrives from
and then a of heading, Concentrate on perfeci-

always ill-starred Australian venture. Now. with the}

ease out the muscles,



For a ball coming in from th

side, use the side of the foot,

30-minute session of
pace and running,



walking at



ing the accurate pass,
—LES



Coaching Scheme Helps Schoolboys
To Play Better Football

By 8S. A. TOMLIN

Fditor of The Athlete
(London).

Reporting the annual schoolbo
International Association Footbal!
match between England = ari
Scotland at Wembley in April,
1950, the, newspapers were loud
in their praise of the quality of

the play. One sports. writer
described it as’ an outstandin
display of the art of football

most apt description, for undoubt-
edly the skill revealed was of a
very high standard.

That particular match = was,
however, no isolated example foi
there has undoubtedly been, in
recent years, a marked improve
ment in the quality of Association
football played in the schools of
Britain.

Sir Stanley Rous, Secretary of
the Football Association, com-
menting on this rising standard,
says “It reflects tremendous credit
on the army of teachers who
voluntarily organise and coach, in
order to give the boys the chance
of playing Association footbal!
and of learning to play it well”

M also reflects credit upon the
Football Association Coaching
Scheme, which has given many
of these teachers the opportunity
and the qualification to undertake
that pleasant task.

The Football Association hi
been arranging coaching for man;
years, but it was not until after
World War II that any real e
pansion on a national scale tool,
place. A full time chief coach e:
organiser was appointed and ti
scheme quickly got under way
Now there are 43 area coact
committees in British each \v
its own secretary and panel oi
coaches But before discussing
the organisation of the scheme, it
would perhaps be as well t
appreciate why it is necessary
and its aims

Football is
pastime and





nation |
very fe

Britain's
there are

be



| T hey'll Do It Every Time tte te

Mes. PICCALILLY
MEETS THE POSTMAN
DOWN ON THE
SIDEWALK EVERY
MORNING +s

boys who are not able to derive
pleasure from kicking a ball
around, even though this may on
oeeasions be home-made fron
paper tied round with string. It
is a traditional form of boyhood
amusement which develps the
natural ability to play Association
football.

Football Played For





Generations

A great Finnish athlete once
said “The British possess the
finest athletic legs in the world”,
and attributed this to the fact

} =

that generations of boys had been
brought up to play games with
the feet. Be that as if may, there
is however little jontt that
3ri'tain produced a plentiful sup
ply of natural balf mes player
before other natio: teveloped

football seriously

But whilst Britain was
for the game

content
along



to. proceed







traditional lines, other countries
began to interpret Association
football with a new and unbiassed
approach, that the
pupils are becoming iept
than the master

Full strength professional team:
from the United Kingdom are now
suffering defeat in oher coun
tries, while, in a recent Inter
national, Jugoslavia nearly made
national, Yugoslavia nearly made

history by becoming the first
overseas team not to be beaten
in a match in England. The game
was drawn

There is little doubt that’ Britain
has temporarily relinquished he.
dominance in Association football
and that son special effort to
recover prestige is necessary
What seems to be wanted is a
modern attitude towards the
game



There is little that can be done
in this respect with the present
generation of matured players
ind if a new approach to Asso-
‘lation football is to be developed
it must grow up with the younger
players









CLOSED UP
TOIN T sess

El HAPPY BENGSTON,
H CARRIER 7
FARGO, N. DAK.

Ini

Uni THERE'S A
LETTER WITH 3¢ DUE
THEN THE HOUSE |S

RAIDED BOOKIE

This appears to be the d-rection
in which the organisation ‘of the
Football Association Coaching
Scheme is mainly projected. Its
purpose is to teach a more
enlightened Approach to the game
so that the young player mav
learn to take it more seriously
and build up his skill upon sound
foundations

The Honorary Coach

The honorary coach plays the
most important part in this wor}
and the direct Purpose of the
scheme is to interest, instruct and
qualify more and more men as
honorary coaches, particularly
men associated with ‘schools anc
youth organisations

Although the demand for
coaches is great, there is no inten-
ion of seeking quantity instead
of quality and the standard
required is high, So far only 43
per cent of the men who have sa
for the preliminary — certificat:
have passed and the percentage
for the more advandéed qualifica
on is considerably lower,

_ This suggests the tests are not
simple ones, but the fact that over
460 people have so far acquired
the preliminary certificate and
150 have passed the senior exam-
ination does indicate the progress
the scheme is making.

The Football Assuciation
I am sure, not be
every school has a qualified
coach That undoubtedly wi'!
take many years, but in the mean-
time schools need not suffer fro
lack of instruction, for they can

will
satisfied until

receive regular vists from the
panel of coaches that has bee:

set up in each of the 43 areas
There is every indication that
the scheme is having an influence
on Association football at the

schools, for it is clear that ‘n
centres where coaching is regu
larly carried out, a marke

improvement in the style and
quality of play has been revealed






By Jimmy Hatlo

LIKE A

Ashes Australia’s and the dust (of Sydney) ours, the

M.C.C.

finally consent to fly Roy Tattersall and Brian

Statham out to our sore-pressed side.

It would almost be
fly the others back

What chance have
after months of the
mist of an Enguish
shine or even to
being dashed ‘nto the entirely
different conditions now obtain-
ing in Australia ?

The time to send reinforcements
was long ago. Three months ago
to the day I wrote a jingle point-
ing out that “With Hutton maim-
ed and Compton lamed the Syd-
ney ‘Hill’ needs Edrich’s skill.”

Now we send out two bowlers
--one of whom hasn't yet won his
county cap—and not a batsman to
Strengthen a_ side which» still
hasn’t made 300 in a Test innings.

Incredible

Only Brown (40), Hutton (34),
Bedser (32), and Evans (30) can
look back on this series with any
satisfaction. Surely fighting spirit
is not the prerogative of the over
30's. No! Trevor Bailey proved
that

better to

these two
murk and
winter to
glimmer after

The more you think about the
reluctance of the M.C.C, to send
out reinforcements the more in-
crecible it seems They’re not
exa y down to their last pair of
white flannels in St. John’s Wood




so why this penny-pinching
parsimony ?

;

In any case, it will prove to

have been pretty false economy.

Already it’s been reported that
attendances and receipts through-
out the tour have taken a nose-
dive

Now, with the issue decided in
the shortest possible time, there
are merely the fares and the extra
expenses of two players who can-
not be expected to have found
their top form by the time the
next Test starts on February 2, or
to revive interest in the already
defunct

Really M.C.C. could well stand
for the Muddled Cricket Club!
AST. .Liad,urpra

‘

‘









Peter Wilson slams _ the
M.C.C. for not sending rein-
forcements to Australia ear-
lier. He feels that instead of
flying Statham and Tatter-
sall out now the issue has
been decided it would al-
most be better to fly the
others back,



The Long View

AN science be used to help

sport? I’ve been given an
idea by 2 Rugby enthusiast which
might well be of help to some of
our Rugby selectors. The most
difficult thing to judge, from the
stands, is the question of who is
pulling (or rather pushing) his
weight in the scrums,

The long-range television cam-
eras now give a close-up view (of
the serum) which you can’t get
from the stands.

And it’s a serous suggestion
that one or more of the selectors
might find it very instructive to
sit beside the “monitor” set, with

which commentators are supplied.’

to help him to make up his mind
about individual forward efforts.

Roof-Raiser

Pes corner. What event is
described on the official ad-
vertisements as “This Terriffic-
Roof - Raising - Rubber‘ - Needle -
Match” ?

Why, none other than the wrest-
ling match at Harringay between
the Easily Resistible Force—
Eddie Phillips—and the Distinctly
Movable Object — Jack Doyle.
(Presumably you use the “rubber

needle” to stitch the roof on
igain.)
Footnote.—-This contest (using

the word in its loosest sense) will
be refereed by a Mr, Spanner. I
only hope no one throws him into
the works ! LES.



24c: bot.






Advocate Stationery

U.K. 8.00.

Advocate’s Photo Exhibition
at Barbados Museum
10 to 6.

R. J. MacLeod’s Exhibition
of Oil Paintings at Barba.
dos Museum 10 to 6.

Trial Game at Kensington

1.30 .
Meeting of St. Thomas Ves-
try 1.30
S.S. “Golfito” arrives from
idad and will © take

Hon. the Lord Bishop and
Major O. F, C. Walcott
among its fifteen passeng-
ers from Barbados to
U.K, 4.00 y

Police Band gives concert
at Mental Hospital 4.00

Mobile Cinema _ gives show
at Highland pasture, St.
Thomas 7.30.

CINEMAS
Aquatic Club “Rogue’s Regiment”
8.00

Plaza (Bridgetown) “One Sunday
Afternoon” 445 & 8.30.

Gaiety (St. James) ‘Bowery
Bombshell” & “Man From Texas"
8.30

Empire “Annie Get Your Gun”
445 & 8.30.

Globe “Jungle Captive’ & “The
Frozen Ghost’ 4.45 & 8.30,



The Weather

Sun Rises: 6.11 a.m.

Sun Sets: 5.53 p.m.

Moon (Full) January 23.

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 12.42 a.m.,
12.05 p.m.

YESWERDAY "
Rainfall (Codrington): Nil.
Total for month to yester-

day: 1,64 ins,

Temperature (Max.) 83.5 °F
Temperature (Min.) 75.5 °F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
(3 p.m.) E.N.E.

Wind Velocity: 7 miles per
hour.

Berometer: (9 a.m.) 30.052;
(3 p.m.) 29.939.

EXERCISE BOOKS

SINGLE LINE 8c.

STEPHENS INK=Sc. & 10c. bot.

QUINK (Washable) Blue & Black

WATERMANS INK=Blue at l6c.
RULERS - RUBBERS - PENCILS



improves all dishes.



Kabe Crepe »

In Pink, Blue, Gold,
Lemon, Lime, Green and

tom OGY

Bilanjo Printed

Hair Cord

\
| In Nursery patterns
|

- per yard ......

+. 3Ov

| Diamond Crepe
per yd. ....... ei 90¢ t]

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET |

In White only 36”
wide





Nowadays you
need the strength of

BOVRIL

%*% Remember BOVRIL
makes excellent
sandwiches, and







nalts

An Economical Decoration for Walls and Ceilings x
ny

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use by mixing 2} pints water with 5 lbs. Powder.

Supplied in: .WHITE, BUFF, CREAM, GREEN,
SUNSHINE and BLUE

5-Ib Packages at 95 cents each.

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RED HAND CONCRETE FLOOR
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For Concrete Floors we offer - - - %
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4





Full Text






|
|



Havbados



ESTABLISHED 1895



THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1951



RED CHINA REFUSES’ CEASE-FIRE

Barbados Needs New
Hotel, New Terminal
Building—Now
Says T.C.A. Official

-INCE the establishment of- T.C.A’s service from Canada
to Barbades more than a year ago, traffic has in-
creased 100% Mr. F. Maurice McGregor, Operations Man- |
ager of the Overseas Services of the company told the Ad-
vocate yesterday. But owing to lack of adequate hotel
accommodation the position is becoming rather alarming.



T.C.A. are hoping it will be}
possible to gradually increase}
their flight frequencies so that|
they could eventually »perate |



several flights weekly and thus

from T.C.A’s point of view,}
increase their revenue. But lack
of hotel accommodation for



prospective Canadian visite
retarding this development.

Mr. McGregor is now making a
feneral inspection tour of the
Caribbean asrea. He arrived on
Saturday by T.C.A. from Canada
accompanied by his wife and they

#re staying at the Ocean View
Hotel

rs 1

Beginning February 21 he
said that T.C.A. will be operat-
ing two flights to Barbados.
Actually, there is a demand for
even more flights, but it is
impossible to meet the demrands
of the Canadian public who
have tangibly expressed their
desire to visit Barbados,

They had however, found it
necessary tc refuse passages to
the large number of people who
wanted to come here because ad-

ditiona! hotel accommodation was
launched a big new counter-attack

Doctor Jailed |"%,°::'""
| It has been reliably reported,{on the northwest Tonking front
B B ° said Mr. McGregor that the lead-| where the battle is raging 30 miles



Vietminh Starts
New Offensive

HANOI, Jan. 17.
Vietminh insurgents have

Mr, MAURICE McGREGOR

ing hctels of Barbados have, and| from Hanoi, capital of the Delta in

| continue to find it necessary to| North Indo-China. it was an-
refuse accommodation to Cana-| nounced today. 7
ourt dians who have communicated], The French unofficially called
| directly with them for two aircraft carriers, one Brit-
“ | : 5 ish and one American, to help
cy RANGOON, Jan, 17. More Flights them fight the battle.
United States Doctor ~ Gordon For the second day in succession,
Seagrave, was sentenced here} T.C.A. is anxious to operate] tebels counter-attacked yesterday
to-day to six years’ rigorous im-

additional flights to Barbados and} Morning but were repelled by

prisonment on a charge of “en-

many additional dollars will| Planes and artillery,
couraging, harbouring and com-| there) be brought to the colony,|, At se they again hurled their
jorting an enemy of the State of| he said. “'| forces against the French.

Burma Union”. Moroccan mountaineers with

A point he said that should not their blood up, chanted fiercely,

be overlooked is that some peo-



He was also sentenced to one] pie think that hotels here will , There is no God but Allah,” as
year’s rigorous imprisonment) not be occupied during the sum- they raced against insurgents,
under the High Treason Act for] mer months. This is not so be-| ,Prench King Cobra fighters
aiding the enemy by supplying! ---6 there are many people | strafed Vietminh foxholes yester-
medical equipsiscns 'who, for various reasons eannott oe and hundreds of shells burst

A special tribunal acquitted visit Barbados during the win.) 2% hidden conceptrations in

him of the major charge of waging shrubs.

ter months who are eager to take



war against the Union of Burma.| . : na ie Huongean village and Vinh-

Sentences will run concurrent- na eee di ices baton yen. fortress north west of
ly and Seagrave will be treated rates Hanoi, were still in French
as a first class prisoner. : hands. : ; d

Commenting on the new run- Nine Vietminh battalions

Doctor Seagrave, 51, who was| way, he said that he landed on it} were engaged in yesterday’s
born in Burma, has practised} 9. saturday for the first time and! thrust which cut the Huongean
medicine 20 years. He is the au-| thought it was a good one in every | —Vinhyen road, French Officers
thor of two books ‘Burma) respect. He felt that Barbados] said. Another seven were held
Surgery” and “Burma ‘Surgeon| should be commended for the in reserve,
returns”. speedy action which was taken} A French Communique issued

He was arrested last August) to provide a first class ICAQ]here to-night, said strong Viet-
in connection with events which} standard airport which would|minh forces had attacked a
took place in Aug:st and Septem-| result in many more visitors;French post in the Bencat area,
ber 1949, when rebels over-ran

coming to the island.
While all those interested in the
airport were grateful for the
ee OUR speedy action which was taken,
it was now important that im-
mediate consideration should be
given to enlarge the terminal

7
Only Bad Weather | siven 0 eniarge | ate agen
Can Stop Air Attack. totally inadequate in size for the

accommodation of the large num-
ber of passengers.

Barbados has an airport of
which they could be very ri
proud and legislation should be I

40 miles north of Saigon, with
heavy arms and explosives.

During the intense fight, three
members of the garrison were
killed and nine wounded. Viet-
minh forces left ‘“‘many dead,” on
the field,

Ho Chin Minh, leader of rebel
Vietminh, in a radio broadcast
picked up here said yesterday:
“Following our victory foreigners
are selling their properties against
piastres which are easier to carry.
warn all my countrymen

Namkham in the upper Shan state
area where he was working.



TOKYO, Jan, 17.
General Hoyt Vandenberg,
United States Air Force Chief of
Staff, told the correspondents here





to-day there was no such thing} enacted so that the authorities eos such yes oat pe oN ct
as a holeproof defence against there might have power toy ae ee ry shai “trata by
air attack. prevent unauthorised persons, | 1° rn eee enena. ere te
After a two-day visit to Japan| animals or things from entering] * Tene ae aritie i Rlehtalo- not
and Korea, he was speaking on| unauthorised places, This legisla-- “-, ; ei inty trouble.”
the eve of his departure for the] tion could be similar to that en-] WM "0 serie eskae’
United States. forced in other countries bebe; -
had found it necessary to resort ss °
He said World War II hadj|to it for airport control. Britain Rejects Argentine

Should taxation concessions be
proviced by the Barbados Govern-
ment, said Mr. McGregor, Cana-
dian investors could no doubt be
found to provide the capital re-

proved that nothing but weather
could stop air attack effectively.

British defences had accounted
for eight per cent of the attack-
ing German. aircraft, but he be-

Meat Proposal
LONDON, Jan, 17.
Carlos Hogan, Argentine Am-
bassador in London, disclosed to-
cay. that Argentina had made a

lieved that the present United} quired for a new 100 room hotel,} new offer to sell meat to Britain
States defences could account for|if local investors were shy ofj|at £120 per ton and this had
up to 20 per cent of any attacking} availing themselves of such an] been rejected.

aireraft.—Reuter. opportitnity. —Reuter







LNSPECTS

HRITISH FORCES _IN

‘ys



KOREA

a we $

Cs +

+ all 2 Pe, ait i ee
INSPECTION of the Argyl! and Suth-.Jand Highlanders by the Commander-in-Chief of the

British
forces in Korea, General Robertson, during a visit to the front line.“ He is escorted by Acting Brigade
Commander and C.O. of the Argyll’s—Lieut, Gol. A. M. Man (on left) who received the D.8.0. the same
day —Express,

of yards of sails that bear her across the ocean.

|

|

|

Dwight

strong in Vienna to-day that the
evening newspaper Weltresse,
;

|



a

SWEDES IN CARLISLE BAY

(Inset) is Captain Lars Baecklund.





U.N. Patrols Hunt
‘Lost Enemy”

TOKYO, Jan. 17.

Big United Nations patrols looking for the “lost enemy” in

Korea, pushed out again to-day on the central and western
fronts against little or no opposition,
But the tempo in the activity ofthe United Nations has



increased in the past 24 hours with Communist bands at-

tacking villages and troops

—ON THE—
° SPOT

WOODLEY, Berkshire,
England.

A ball that must have had
a grudge against officialdom
knocked out the referee in
a soccer match here, Later
on it was kicked into the
crowd—and knocked out a
spectator who was an off-
duty referee.—(CP)







Moseow Defies

“Bible”

VATICAN CITY, Jan. 17.

A dictionary of foreign words
printed by the State publishing
house in Moscow defined the word
“Bible” as a “fantastic collection
of legends without scientific basis”,
according to reports reaching the
Vatican.
_ The dictionary gives this defini-
tion of religion: “A fantastic be-
lief in God, angels, etc., which has
no foundation whatever from the
scientific point of view. It serves
to oppress classes and to reinforce
the bourgeois classes. }

“The liquidation of bourgeois
society and the creation of the
Communist system destroys the
basis of religion and ‘replaces its
lies with the laws of natural
sciences.”

—Reuter.

Nehru In Paris

LE DOURGET, Jan, 17.

Igdian Premier Jawaharlal
Nehru arrived here to-day from
London on a three-day visit to
Paris during which he will hold
a conference with Indian Am-
bassadors and diplomatic heads in
Europe.





Nehru, wito had been in Lon-
don for the Commonwealth Prime
Ministers Conference, was accom-
panied by Sir Benegal Rau, In-
dian delegate to the United Na-
tions.—-Reuter,



ASSASSINATION?

VIENNA, Jan. 17.
Rumours that there had been an
attempt to assassinate General
D. Eisenhower, were so

published a denial of them,

News agencies and newspapers
were pestered by telephone call-
ers who wanted to know
rumours were true.—Reuter

if the



\ Reuter.

undef cover of darkness.
Patrols fanned out on a 50-mile

rer sue oh Boa wher pe.

finger-like salient 48 hours ago.

But all they found in the gloom
of early morning fog and snow
squalls were Communist groups no
bigger than platoons. There were
two minor engagements in the
area about 35 miles southeast of
Seoul,

Jet planes strafed small Com-
munist groups in the Wonju area
ufter ground patrols had failed to
flush them out with small arms
and mortar fire.

A taskforce pushed on to the
edge of the town in the face of
small arms and maechinegun fire.

Two hundred Communist woops
blocking the main road and 100
on a trail leading away from>the
town withdrew to the north afte:
suffering 100 casualties.

A “large number” of Commu-
nist troops was reported moving
south at a point east of Tanyang
yesterday. One unit was dis-
persed by artillery fire and an
other. was spotted later on the
mountain trail north of Tanyang

British carrier planes destroyed
several buildings and hit a large
rumber of troop o@heentrational
in the Seoul area and

around |
Osan.—Reuter,



“George
Washington”
Destroyed By Fire

BALTIMORE, Maryland,

7 Jan. 17
The old 24,000 ton American
troopship George Washington

which took President Wilson to
‘the Peace Conference in 1918
was practically destroyed’ in a
fire which swept a wooden pier

aiseedimptemetemienscss | mast

here last night,
A tugboat and barges loaded
with equipment for the new

Chesapeake Bay Bridge were also
destroyed .
Another big transport ship the
General Edmund Alexander w:
towed to safety.

The fire broke out in a hut on
the pier which during the last
war was used to load thousands
of tons of ammunition

Firemen appeared to be gettin:
it under control when a lary
piece of flaming timber slid into
the water partly under the ste
of the George Washington.

There was a muffled explosion
from the rear of the ship and i!

{burst into flames.

Seven men were injured fight-
ing the flames, The cause of thr
fire was not yet known









TRAINING SCHOONER “Sunbeam” rides gracefully at anchor in Carlisle Bay while three members of her crew repair part of the thousands

| Russians In

French Sector
OF BERLIN

BERLIN, Jan. 17,

Thirty-five armed~ Soviet army
soldiers to-day moved across the
formerly recognised French-Sovie‘
boundary on north Berlin and
took up guard positions.

French occupation forces were
alerted, ,

Soviet authorities made a sim.
ilar attempt to move inio the
northern tip of the French sector
of Berlin im October last year but
after a few hours vacated the
vicinity.

Russian armed troops emerged
from the fringe of trees on the
northernmost tip of the French
sector just before mid-day to-day
and occupied an entire estate in






OFFER
Wants Foreign

Fighting forces
Out Of Korea

LONDON, Jan. 17.

COMMUNIST CHINA tonight rejected the UN,

Korea cease fire proposals and demanded the
withdrawal of all foreign troops from Korea.

The Chinese reply issued by the New China
News Agency was signed by Chinese Fore in-
ister Chou En Lai and sent to the Chairman of the
United Nations Political Committee which ap
proved the proposals on January 13 and directed
that they be sent to Peking.

The reply said that the purpose
of the cease fire proposals. was

. ;merely to obtain breathing Space
Pleven Going {for United States oun,

e The Chinese said any negotia-
I oO America tions must inelude the withdrawal
, of American troops from Formosa

and the withdrawal of United
States Naval forces from Taiwan
(Formosa) Straits.

The Chinese reply, said: “The
principle of the ceasé@fire and the
negotiations later, is only advan-
tageous to the maintenance and
extension of aggression by the
United States and cannot possibly
lead to genuine peace. Therefore
the Central People’s Republic of
China cannot agree to this prin
ciple” .

United States Secretary of State
Dean Acheson said in Washington
today that he had received no
official information to indicate
whether or not Chinese Commu-

PARIS, Jan, 17.

French Premier Rene Pleven
will go to the United States on
January 29 and 30 at the invitation
of President Truman, an official
communique said here today.

The announcement of Pleven's
‘rip was mage simultaneously in
Washington and Paris

It was believed here that Presi-
deut Truman would discuss with
Pleven military and economic as-
sistance to be provided to France
under the $7,112.000.000 aid to
the Allies’ programme outlined in
President Truman's budget for
1951/52.

} : nists had accepted the United
Another subject requiring urg- :.
ent Franco-American considera+ oo cease-fire proposal for
tion is what steps are to be taken | “Fea.

to assist resistance in Indo-China

to Communist armies there
There have been reports that

the major drive by Communists in |

As press reports were received
that Chinese Communists had
rejected the plan, Acheson said
at his weekly Press Conference
that he Knew nothing more than
what he had read in these press
reports.

Acheson said United States sup-
port for the cease-fire plan *
not represent any change
£10,000, 000 More policy towards Communist China,

He said that the U.S, wanted
YORK, Jan. 17, only to achieve the United
{ British miners delegates to-day} Nations objective of a free and

accepted a wage increase worth | de ratic Ko and that the
£10,000,000 per year from-~ the Unived: States nat want to

Indo-China is scheduled for Feb-

ruary —Reuter.



British Miners Get

British Government and under-|keep troops in Korea Ya
took to reduce absentecism to]than was necessary to a’ n Ss
work overtime and accept foreign } objective. —Reuter

workers in mines
The agreement was made last
| week between executives of the



BEVAN SHIFTED



the Forhnau district of the French ee weet tel tata LONDON, Jan, 17,
sector known as Neut Gutshof WoMteH < riiur vita ‘e nationalieed |, Sneurin Bevan, hitherto Minis-
At the time there were no Witiwes runs ritain’s naticnalis ter for Health, was to-night ap-
French or German police on the eet 5 se Wea 540° Weldanted pointed Minister for Labour in a
spot.—Reuter. ne eee ig te Tanead reshuffle of the British Govern-
i — sence re x ine
ro endersing the agreement "Caen Isaacs, former Labour
â„¢ : a oak i a Minister, becomes Minister for
Commonwealth 1 coe oemenes oo om Pensions, Hilary Marquand takes
0 rime Sler > tellinrg on inietr a
Offer Mi ht Be | his their decision and assuring oo Ministry: 27 rr Sen
£ ’ him they would endeavour by ae
oohne © oT ‘eeds to honour the promises
Misinterpreted” | jireaay inade. j ae
| They also agreed to set up a TER = —*
Says St. Laurent joint Committee of "the Coal RING 3113
| Boara and the Union to keep DAY OR NIGHT
OTTAWA, Jan. 17 check on the progress of coal

Prime Minister Louis St. Lau-
rent of Camada said here that the
Western nations of the Common
wealth had been told that the

offer to send a composite armed



| Cutput.—Reuter,
| “

1 r ked
force to troubled Kashmir to keep | ‘And ve smo e

the peace might .be “misinterpre-|

ted” in the Far East.

He told reporters last night
that the Suggestion for
foree to be made up of Common-
wealth troops had been advanced
at informal talks after a long
Conference of Commonwealth
Prime Ministers, by Prime Minis-
ter Robert Menzies of Australia.

The idea had been to relieve
the tense situation by withdraw-
ing the troops of India and Pakis-
tan, involved in the dispute over
Kashmir territory, until a plebis
cite could be held there to deter-
mine the fate of the state

Prime Minister Liaquat Ali
Khan of Pakistan told a Press
Conference in London yesterday
that the offer had come from some
Commonwealth nations and had
been rejected by India Reuter.

Floods Hold Up
British Traffic

LONDON, Jan. 17.

Floods disrupted road and rail}

transport in many parts of Britain
to-day after several
heavy rain

In parts of Glasgow house

holders were warned to be ready}
tram |
citys

to vacate their homes, Ati
service in one part of. the
was cancelled because roads were
under water Trains
Edinburgh and

between

verted when floods covered part}

of the railway line.

Thousands of acres of agricul. |

were under water in
Yorkshire.—Reuter.

‘ural land
North

“IKE”? CHEERED IN PORTUGA

LISBON, Jan. 17
A crowd of 3,000 people loudly
cheered

General Dw’'tht
hewer,

North Atlantic Supreme
Commander at Lisbon airport just
before he took off for Rome to-
night after defence talks with the
Portuguese Government and mili-
tary leaders. Smiling, the Gen-
eral told journalists surrounding
his plane that he had “had a won-
derful day in Portugal. Every-
thing was perfect”

He knows that Rome awaits bia

Eisen-

n a state
trongest
operation
threatened
strations
The General continuing his tour
of 12 West European capitals be-
gan to-day’s conference with a
35-minute visit to the Prime Min-
ister, Dr Antonio De Olivera
Salazar, Major General. Alfred
Gruenther, his chief of staff in
Western Europe and Douglas C.
MacAriaur of the State Departs

of tension, with the
security measures in
since Communists

to oppose by demon-

ment attended. A talk with Dr
Paulo Cunha, Portuguese Foreign

Minister followed at the Foreign
Office
The longest conference of the

day was a 75-minute meeting with
Lieutenant Colonel Fernando San-
tos Dos Costa, Defence Minister
and Portuguese military and nava
chiefs at the Defence Ministry.
General Eisenhower called o

President Marshal Oscar Antonic |

Carmona in the afternoon. N
statement was issued. —Reuter,

such ay

hours of|

i ?
London were di-

|

them ever since!”

|



|
|





*L khnow, One's
| teat du Maurier is quiteâ„¢)
revelation, They showed
| e quite a new standard
enjoyment,””

|

I've never found anything
/se so cool and smooth —
ad I expect you'll say 1
noke far too many.”

i
**You can’t have too many du Maurier
with this little filter tip to protect your
‘| throat. Besides it adds enormously to
the flayour.’*





“And the result—given
the finest tobacco in the
first place—is superb.”

A MADE * ( ' “
v7 RNOLAND FF wih ey
$1.00 for 50 Geo
fixere'll never be a better cigarette

da MAURIER |

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER Ti? CIGARETT.

& HAYNES ¢




|

v

CLE D rRISUTOR WILKINSON

ies


PAGE TWO



Carb Calling

ADY BADEN POWELL, Chief
Guide of the World, arrives
heve to-day from England by the
Colembie intransit to Trinidad.
Because of Carnival in Trini-
dad and Grenada, Lady Baden
Powell will visit these two col-
onies first. However, she will
spend a few hours on shore this
morning.

She will be met on board by
Mrs. E. B. Williams, Island Com-
missioner of the Girl Guides’ As-
sociation, Maj. Denis Vaughan,
the Governor’s A.D.C., and Maj.
C. Glindon Reed, Acting Island
Commissioner of the Boy Scouts’
Association.

The Chief Guide will land at
the Baggage Warehouse at 9 a.m.
and a guard of honour of twenty-
four Guides and _ twenty-four
Scouts will be lined up to welcome
her on arrival.

On this tour of the Caribbean,
Lady Baden Powell wil] visit
British Guiana, the British West
Indies, Bermuda, the Bahamas,
Puerto Rico, Haiti and Jamaica
In Puerto Rico at the end of
March, she will attend the meet-
ing of the Sub-Committee of the
Western Hemisphere Council
From Jamaica the Chief Guide
will return to England by ship
sometime in April.

Canadian Wedding

Bee engagement was an
nounced at a Christmas

party given by Mr. and Mrs. Noel
E. Taylor, of Notre Dame de
Grace, of Miss Pauline Marie
Digby, daughter of the late Paul
Digby and Mrs. Digby of Mon-
treal, and Mr. Leslie Erskine
Evelyn, son of Mr. Charles G.
Evelyn and the late Mrs. Evelyn
of Lochmar, Bay Street.

The wedding took place at 2
p.m. on Saturday December 30, at
Christ Church Cathedral in down
town Montreal. After the recep-
tion the couple left for the Lau-
rentians on their honeymoon

Blazer Patches
S an indication of their suc-
cess, players selected for the
golf team which will represent
Barbados in Trinidad will receive

awards in the form of blazer
patches. These have been em-
broidered by Mrs. Walcott of

Oistins and will be distributed
to the successful candidates at the
barn dance and barbecue which
the Rockley Golf and Country
Club is putting on at the Crane
Hotel on Jan, 20. They are on a
blue background with a shield
outlined in gold, enclosing crosse
golf clubs and the words “Barba-
dos Golf Team, 1951.”

Back Again
. AND MRS. R. PERCY
WRIGHT of Montreal, who
came in on Saturday by T.C.A,
have taken up residence at one
of the flats at The Camp, St. Law-
ee. ‘They are here for the Win-

“BY THE

H:ARLIE SUET, the brain be-
hind the Correlation Board
set up to integrate fuel priorities,



has already produced a scheme.
Working on his old principle of
two-way registration, back and

forth, he has drawn up more than
60 tables of figures,

To implement an interim distri-
bution-schedule, he has divided
potential fuel users into 481 cate-
gories with sub-divisions and an
overall apportionment-scale, this
reducing overlapping to a_ basic

mum. Each sectional unit of
the distribution-schedule corre-
Spo’ to one or moze essential
categories in its own sub-division,
non-essential categories thus
being spread over groups of actual
or potential fuel-users. To sim-
iS System even further each
category will be, for non-priority
purposes, under the control of a
regional board with unlimited
powers.

Drunk In Charge Of A
Foghorn

UET said yesterday, “Every-
body will soon receive the
new form, The numbers on it
correspond to the letters of the al-
Ihabet, thus giving a clue to the
letter with which each recipient's
name begins. As a counter-check,
a separate leaflet will carry only
the letters of the alphabet go that
each recipient can find the corre-
sponding number on the other
form. A synthesis of the two forms
will give the initial name-letter
and number necessary before ap-
plication for the key to the various
categories.”

In Passing

OX touch of the genuine Com-
munist priggishness makes one
realise how much more pleasant
it is to live amid the madness and
hysteria of one half of the world
than amid the solemn beastliness
of the other half. To a woman
who asked for the photograph of
a film star, a Czech newspaper-
man replied that it was her busi-
ness to be more interested in the
output figures of the best workers
than in film actresses. If I am te
choose between the mumbo-
jumbo of statistics and Trivia
Tansy, give me Trivia Tansy
every time.

IN SIZES 40



“Excelsior’

Brassieres

Also: Vests, panties,
in Rayon and Nylor

EVANS & WHI



Lady

Canadian Civil Servant

BADEN POWELL

M* and Mrs, Reginald H. (Rex;
Field arrived from Canada
vesterday
by B.W.1.A. to spend a holiday ir
Barbados Mr.

Servant in Ottawa. Here fcr

about six weeks they are staying Vaughan,

at the Windsor Hotel.

Arts Officer
M®*

JOHN HARiISON, Aris
Officer of the British Coun-

cil in the Caribbean returned from

Trinidad yeaterday afternoon py
B.W.LA. He was in Trinidad for
three days.

He was also in Grenada and St.
Lucia on a short visit.

On Three Months’ Leave
‘MONG the arrivals here on
Sunday morning by the
Lady Nelson was Miss G. Low-
man, who is on the staff of the
Maternity and Child Welfare Cen-
tre in Georgetown, B.G.

Miss Lowman is staying at
Alma Cot Guest House, St, Law-
rence, and ison three months’

holiday. She hopes to visit Gren-
ada on her way back to B.G.
Sponsored By British

Council

AJOR O, F. C. WALCOTT,

Superintendent of the Gov-

ernment Industrial School, leaves

to-day by the Golfito on a tour

of schools for juvenile delinquents ang

England. The
auspices of the

and prisons in
visit is under the
Critish Council
return to Barbados towards
middle of May.

On Honeymoon
M* and Mrs. Victor Gorringe
have their son David arriv-
ing from England to-day with
his bride
moon in Barbados. David — has
just returned from Belgium and
other parts of Europe. They will
be here for an indefinite stay.
They are arriving by the

OCoalombie.
Mrs. Potatoe’s Cat
EAR Sir,
I would like to thank the
milkman who helped my cat into
a bus yesterday. Post-war man-

ners are not so bad after all.
Yrs. truly, Emily Potatoe.

Hat Crisis

GATHER that the Matters’ In-

formation Centre is a pretty
serious rival to the Buttonhook
Makers’ Statistical Group. It has
now been officially stated that a
recent investigation by a team of
experts revealed that only one
man in Lewes was wearing a
bowler. The 138 caps counted at
Eastbourne were deemed to be
due to the sea-winds rather than
to any widespread movement back
to headgear, But what is alarm-
ing the hatters is the growing
number of men who wear no hat
at all. I suggest a Hat Week, dur-
ing which every town in England
would, by arrangement with lead-
ing hatters, give away a bowler
or two to the prettiest girl in the
town, who would pass them on to
hatless men of her acquaintance,
If this seems silly, compare it with
everything else that happens to-
day. Too many hopeful hatters
count their hats before they are
hatched, as it were.

Is This So ?
EAR Sir,

My grandfather, a great trav-
eller told me that seesaw was in-

the

vented by a Burmese athlete
named U See Saw, who first
played it with the celebrated

Gidalawng Li Tel Dawgi of Man-
dalay.

Yrs. respectfully,
Anita Mutton-Hooker,

Cat Story
LARGE cat rescued a fireman
from a tree yesterday “at
Reading. The cat sat on a bough
and arched its back so that the
fireman could place his foot on it.
A waiting crowd, estimated at
371,489, cheered the cat, which
was then seen to be unable to get
down. The fireman went up again
to rescue it, and the crowd, which
had now grown to 478,384, again
cheered the cat. The fireman re-
leased the cat but could not get
down himself. The cat, loudly
cheered, went away, leaving the

—50 fea

’
Deep-
itting

$195

nighties & Bras

PILLOWS
; (Bae7

TFIELDS

afternoon via Trinidad

Field is a Civil

and he expects to ago

to spend their honey-

enna weet

Reduced to

Medical Adviser Rsturns
D* J. W. HARKNESS, Medi -

cal Adviser to Coloniai
Development and Welfare who
accompanied Dr, Pridie, Chief
Medical Officer at the Colonial
Office, to B. G. returned yesier-
day afternoon via Trinidad by
B.W.LA. Dr. Pridie has gone tc
Brazil and will be returning to
Barbados on January 23. Dr.
Pridie will then be visiting some
of the other West Indian islands
and Dr. Harkness will again
accompany him.

Short Visit
R. BRIAN DUGGEN, repre-
sentative of MeNab, Rougier
& Co., of England and Mr. Jack
Robinson, Managing Director of
HM. E. Robinson & Co,, in Port-
of-Spain arrived from Trinidad by
B.W.1.A. yesterday afternoon.
Mr. Robinson's wife and family
are at present in Barbados, He
will be here for about five days.
Mr. Duggen expects to stay one
week
They are staying at the Enmore

Hotel.
A Day Late!
RRIVING a day late for
; school were Miss Rosemarie
' Sweeney, her sister Patricia from
Venezuela and Miss Mary
Miss Janet Scott and
Miss Marie Nieves from Trinidad.
in. yesterday on
B.W.1.A's afternoon flight from
Trinidad. They are students at
the Ursuline Convent.

Retired Electrical

, RRIVING from New ‘York
yesterday afternoon via

Trinidad by B.W.1.A. was Mr

Henry L. Reeve.

He has come down for five or
sx weeks and is staying at the
Enmore Hotel.

Mr. Reeve is a retired electrical
engineer.

Second Visit
. W. WOODWARD repre-
sentative of the Belfast Rope
Works Ltd., arrived from Trini-
dad_ yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. on a short visit. He
was in Barbados just over two
weeks ago making this his second
vsit here in two years; he left

here on New Year’s Eve!

Mr. Woodward is staying

the Hastings Hotel.

Arrives T
ISS PEGGY JOHNSON,
youngest daughter of Mr.
Mrs. O. H. Johnson arrives
to-day by the Colombie. Peggy
left Barbados about three years
to finish her education in
England. She is seventeen years

old.
Enjoyable Holiday
R. and MRS. RALPH DIA-
MOND who spent an enjoy-
able holiday here staying at the
Marine Hotel returned to Canada
over the week-end,
Mr. Diamond is’ Vice-President
and General Manager of the
Censolidated Mining & Smelting

Co., of Canada in Trail, British
Colombia.

at

By Beachcomber

fireman up the tree. The crowd,
still cheering the cat, dispersed
with good-natured laughter and
considerable bon homie.

Say Threadgold’s

Thorogrip

HE anguished howl of the tail-

ors that men no longer bother
much about their clothes brings up
once more the question of the
Sagging Sock, Threadgold’s Thoro
grip Garterette is the answer to
this, as to most other problems of
today.

(Managing Director, suddenly
plicant for a job: “Sorry. No
noticing the sagging socks of ap-
vacancy.” Exit young man in de-
spair. Up comes friend. “Why so
miserable, Fred?” Fred tells his
story. Friend recommends Thoro-
grip. Back |goes Fred with his
socks as taut as a trapese-wire.
anaging Director, noticing socks.
“Thorogrip?” “Yes, sir.“* Manag-
ing Director, pulling trousers.
“Me, too. Job’s yours. rt today
at £5,000 a year.” That evening
Fred and Molly: “Good old Thoro-
arip!”)

Financial Notes

Bins increasing shortage of risk
capital depending on bigger
dividends, can only be countered
by new loans. But why should
not these loans be compulsorily
transferred to a pool? The result
would be to increase liquid re-
serves by using the average divi-
dend ratio as a threat to reluctant
investors. This would be the end
of blocked balances, as far as con-
cerned equity shares, and the in-
visible factor of diminiching risk
would thus become truly invisible
especially if an interim dividend
were paid out of the investors’
holdings, previous to freezing ‘the
capital.
Angler’s Corner
TX. catching of “9”
Seotland in rocket~ led
nets recalls to me Cosmo en-
ingham-Smith’s device for catch-
ing flying fish. He ~un, a selec-
tion of tempting bait from a heli-
copter and when the fish flew at
the bait, he lassoed them. It was
this amazing angler who built a
sham weir, with an arrangement
of mirrors. When the ¢almon
leaped they crashe” °'0 a
= and knocked themselves
silly.

qeorse in

Lovely
FELT HATS

for

a
»
a
Ladies’ a
a
-

$180 $7.44

Your
Shoe Stores @ BS

DAME NINETTE |

The Panto Dancer of 1914

THE woman of the week is a Dame. But nothing to
do with pantomine now. She has been called the Diaghilev
of British ballet: Ninette de Valois.

When Margot Fonteyn, Moira Shearer, and the rest of
her Sadier’s Wells ballet company come back from their
triumphant tour of the United States at the end of next

month,

mode to which her a

List entitles her.

She will still be “Madam” to
them as she is to-day to everyone
at Covent Garden, from the stage

door kee

per
And with
like them all I am a little fright-
of her) I submit that Madam

Sadler’s Wells ballet company, Her relaxation? Books. Much particularly strenuous day of re-

but the junior bal *ompany of her reading is done in the train, hemeni without time for food or

and the ballet school as well. on her way home from London grink, she wept with tiredness as

to Sunningdale where she lives she dressed for the evening Ballet

A Woman Of Iron ‘vith her husband, Dr. Arthur Carnaval.

Connell, Two things melt her heart. She

‘With “her fragile figure, her “yer ‘choice — Jane Austen always finds time to be kind and
silvery upswept hair, her large,

grey
rather

eyes in a pale, pointed,
sad face,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



_ Housewives’ Guide
| Pwices of Yams and Sweet

potatoes when the Advocate
checked yesterday wete:—

has Come a Long Way

By



EVELYN IRONS _ 4 cents per Ib
3 cents

Yams ...
Sweet potatoes




B.B.C. Radio Programme

jay, Jan, 18, 1961.
; 7.10 am. News
rom the Editorials;
Parade; 7 30a â„¢

they will not address her as Dame Ninette, the

7.00 am. The
ppearance in the New Year Honours 72"; “programme Parade: 730.0 m.
Generally Sooke aad Livestock;
ballet with music by Constant Patan Patrick Halling; a
Lambert. Then the Edinburgh Your Body; 900 a.m. The i
Festival. : ae hye
Madam looks forward to a bit of Dispatch: 12 boon ep EO ae Tien:
a festival of her own in Septem- News Analysis; Me X® Bnoice: 3.00 pm
ae cine month ate —~d = Com et of the om 5 aie, Peet ead
anniversary e day ti ;
first joined the Old Vic-Sadler’s 6° Pm

up.
all due respect (for








10 45
The

pm.
Analysis;
see Britain;
Somehow or other during those fee). 815 p.m. Paw ae er
pm. Have a Go; 945 pm.
the music of Vaughan Williams,
als; 1015 p m. Take it from here;
theme of Joan of Arc.
The
into the 24.” Hague, Munich—and, of

How to ten; 6.45 mS ‘
Wells under the late Lilian 790 p Aaya: |
Speaking; 8 Radio News-
crowded years she found time to the Vandyke Affair; 8 45 pm
Do you Remember; 10.00 pm
has been called a masterpiece. a
m. Life in Britain; 1100 pm
“My main problem,” she says
Monte Carlo, where the company
Dickens? No ! ‘

7,10 Dp Pay *n 118, p.m
“som A mt Temple
create ballets too. Her “Job,” to of the Week; 9 00 pm. Special Dispatel
News; 1010 p.m
mimi Music of Sid Phillips and his Band
“is how to cram 30 hours’ work Berlin, London, Barcelona,
were drilled so hard that after a

George Eliot, Meredith, Hardy understanding to any of her
(“Jude the Obscure is one of the dancers in misfortune. And she

she gives 46 greatest novels ever written”) is never too busy to laugh and
















AQUATIC

WALT DISNEY'S FUN & FANCY FREE in Technicolor

PL




















THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1951




IMA (Members Only)

{
{
(
}
O-NIGHT AT 8.30 \
ti
ti



Vincent PRICE in
Dick POWELL—Marta TORS — ; nce in
Ai UES’ REGIMENT
of The French Foreign Legion
A Universal-International Picture
Â¥ TO SUNDAY NIGHT at 830

FRIDAY & SATURDAY at 5 p.m

eae SATURDAY MORNING

N’S MATINEE :
CHILDREN'S nat 30 ofsleek

SN

= MER ERD L!
Peaturing CHARLIE McCARTHY—MORTIME MMINY CRICKET

PATTEN-—DONALD DUCK-—MICKEY MOUSE






AZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)
SPECIAL MAT, TO-DAY—1.30 p.m. (Monogram Double)
“FREDDIE = ouT’ & “I WOULDN'T BE

w IN YOUR SHOFS
Freddie STEWART and —Teenagers
Lest 2 Shows TO-DAY 445 and 8.30 p.m. (Warners Musical)
De





with Don CASTLE-
and Elyse KNOX
AN—Don DEFORE-—Dorothy MALONE
SUNDAY AFTERNOON” in Technicolor!
Special Mat. Friday oe p.m. tonky) | Matinee SAT, 9.30 a.m, and 1.30 pin
“RIDING THE r TRAIL” CAPTAIN FURY" and

GORCE ith the Bowery Boys i“ ; i,
=r eens oF NEW YORK” | CAPTAIN CAUTION

_ = —

PLAZA Theatre — OISTIN

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m. (R.K.O, Radio Double)

4 DERS" Tim HOLT in ;

O'BRIEN Ruth HUSSEY “STAGE COAOH KID™
FRIDAY, SAT. 6UN, 5 and 8.30 p.m, (Warners Double)

“wo CAPRICORN’ Dick FORAN
Sone tip ‘Technicolor & (The Singing Cowboy) in
(Two New Monogram Thrillers)

—_—,







|



Pat



INGRID BERGMAN “GUNS OF THE PECOS”

Midnite Matinee Saturday 20th

“BELOW THE DEADLINE"
Warren Douglas—Ramsey Ames

&

TOM KEENE in
“RIDING THE SUNSET TRAIL

GATETWY—(rHE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

Last Show TONITE 8.30.
The BOWERY BOYS

with LEO GORCEY in —
“BOWERY BOMBSHELL”

(Monogram’s Double)
TEX RITTER and his
Horse ‘White Flash’ in
MAN FROM TEXAS’

impression of porcelain brittle-

Mada enjoys the
ness, But don’t you believe it. Sahai ieee

Tnackeray, too, but not Dickens none of her own.
Here is a woman, not of Dres- («| simply cannot read him”). WORLD COPYRIGHT
den china, but of iron. How Edris Stannus (as she was RESERVED
She would -need to be. She has porn at the family home in the —LES.

built up and schooled the Sad-
ler’s Wells ballet from a once-a-
fortnight appearance to the pre-
sent celebrated dollar-earning
company which wins prestige for
Britain in many of the world’s

Wicklow Hills 52 years ago) came
to be a ballet dancer she herself
finds it hard to explain “I always
enjoyed dancing as a child, but
that was nothing out of the or-
dinary,” she says.



pha heeeal od
LPP y |

astringent play with their children. She has









Friday—Saturday—Sunday—8..0 p.m--MAT. Sunday —5 P.M
R.K.O. Radio Thrill-Packed -ACTION ADVENTURE | |
“MIGHTY JOE YOUNG”
— with —
Terry MOORE—Ben JOHNSON—Robert ARMSTRONG |

PLAZA = BRIDGETOWN (D/A 2310)

capitals.

If she were to “settle down,”

she says,
time

—London, Paris, Florence and gouth Kensington that she had
Instambul. her first dancing lessons. The
But she has not the slightest paliroom was the target, not the

mtention

Now that she is back from super

intending

York, Los Angeles, San Francisco,
with a 12 days’ interval for o

lightning lecture tour of eight of “Wonder Children,” and a| ' Witt! tiers start wo gy stop
Canadian towns, she faces a new name, Ninette de Valois tie clam even when disturbed,
mountain of work whieh will chosen by her mother, 2 | (eRe ae
keep her mostly in Britah for Looking back on those early inere> a rat in the retinue. (5)
ee PeHter Own Festival” “12v8,8h¢ says of herself. “1 have}, "S50" tbo. 4




Wher. the family moved to Eng- i N ot dd
land she was eight, and it was aedhcdhiottalh cikeil, I
at the celebrated deportment 7"

classes of Mrs. Wordsworth in

she would divide her
her favourite cities

of settling down yet. stage.

But at 12 she went to a stage |
school. By 15 she was billed as
“The Miniature Pavlova,” tour-
ing seaside resorts with a troupe

the ballet in New



danced the Dying Swan on every! | /«sibiy through lack of plotting

She will drive the company pier in the British Isles.” And— ph Mak lh
a ie days of re- yes—Dame Ninette appeared in| :7 Youve got one it gou're if
carsals ore they open at pantomime. As a dancer, during Award thet is uothirig more than
oon Garden = The Sleep- the 1914 war. ie oar. 4B) -
ing Princess on February 21. There were tough years on~the | ‘¥. His overture may nave

At the beginning of April she halls. Then, from 1923 two gru.| ,), glazed oy 18 Down. (&)
will put on a new Ravel ballet. elling, glamorous years as a bal-| 21. Doctors boast or nie nobby? (8)
After an early summer holiday- lerina under the merciless master
break will come another new Diaghilev. She danced in Paris,| |.





ad

aausi
Somio nist (anag.). °(@)
“sisoahe ieee nt-

? 4
ritain’s generous relative, (5,
The one who foots the Dill,
Cc bt, «= but

rhe poet meeeee it,
saat i oe ees



ae

&

cn

cose ©

we . 3 Ne
teacher Te Bre te
aL. ie; « Dye: 1.
» “ila? adn

6P9S9S99H995999SSSS9SHSH,

ART EXHIBITION

FELA DE KUH
At














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Tuesday 28rd January,
Wednesday, Thursday, Fri-
day, Saturday, Sunday and
the following week.
ADMISSION FREE
HOURS: 9 a.m.—6 p.m.
18.1.51—1n.





Last Two Shows TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
; JUNGLE CAPTIVE
Vicky LANE — i APE WOMAN)

THE FROZEN GHOST (Lon; Chaney)

—_———
Opening TO-MORROW 5.and 8.30 p.m.
“TO PLEASE A LADY”
















































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NOTICE
H ALFONSO B. de LIMA & CO.

of Lower Broad Street

desire to inform all their friends
and customers, and the public in
general, that they are in no way
connected, financially or other-
wise, with any other Jewelry
Establishment in Barbados,






FOR YOUR

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CUTLASSES

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WOVE WIRE—BRASS & GALVANISED
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OPENING FRIDAY 19th
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Betre DAVIS
JOSEPH COTTER THE FOREST

~ GRRERE AY Gr URORE COPIES » pnom woe ween or aTuenT emaeTEOnG » mu CY us BrEER ”

EMPIRE
Last Two Shows To-day
4.45 and 8.39

ROYAL

To-day and To-morrow
4.30 and 8.30

M.G.M. Smashing Double

Ricardo MONTALBAN and
Marshall THOMPSON in

“MYSTERY

M-G-M Presents:

ANNIE GET
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Betty Hutton—Howard si
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Louis Calhern and i RIGHT CROSS .
J. Carrol Naish. with

ROXY

To-day Only 4.30 and 8.15





June Allyson—Dick Powell
and Ricardo Montalban

OLYMPIC

To-day and To-morrow
4.30 and 8.15



M.G.M. Big Double

Bud ABBOTT and Lou
COSTELLO in

“LOST IN A
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Republic Smashing Double

Richard ARLEN and
Beverly ROBERTS in

“CALL OF THE
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and

“UNDER
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and

“THE KILLER
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Mickey ROONEY and

Roy ROGERS and Dale
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THURSDAY, JANUARY

Labour

For 1951 Election

Social democracy provi

18, 1951

Prepares |

LONDON.
des the only effective answer





Paper Trying
ToSave 18-Yr.
Student

BERLIN, Jan.
The West Berlin Christian De-

17.

to the present-day challenge of Communism, says the| mocrat; Der Tag, to-day appealed
British Labour Party's 1951 Political Handbook, just pub-| te all Germans to form “an action
lished. The book, revised and issued annually, serves as| toup” to save the dife of 18-year-
one phase of the party’s long-range programme of prepared-

ness for a general election.



Row No. 2 In
Persia Closes
One Bank

A second big row has broken
out over British interests in
Persia—a week after eight Per-
sian Nationalist M.P’s. held up
a £45,000,000 royalties deal with
the Anglo-Iranian Oi) Company
The news to-day is: —

From ERIC GREY: Teheran,

The only British bank in Persia |

— it has been doing business
under British Royal Charter for |

more than sixty years—has been

squeezed out of the Persian
market by the Persian Govern-
ment.

The bank, which has assets of
more than £34 million has decided}
to withdraw from Persia alto-}
gether and carry on business at!
its other Middle East branches. !

Half Teheran rides in British;
cars and wears Bradford cloth. !
Big orders are in hand, too, for
heavy equipment.

And as the bank—The British
Bank of Iran and the Middle East
—handles a great deal of this

old Herman Flade, West German
student, recently condemned to
death for “inciting hatred against

In a foreword, Morgan Phillips,| th East) Germ De ti
eben the (East) an mocratic

| secretary of the party,
that public opinion has forced
the conservatives to take over

; labour. Social security, full em-
ployment and agricultural policy
are cited as examples.

As a result, he says, vital differ-
ences of principle between labour
and its political opponents may
not be as apparent on the surface
as they were 50 years ago or more
recently when the conservatives
were in power,

“But they

ave there,”
Phillips in: “And they are
just as sta as ever they were,
enee the Tory smokescreen has
been blown away. Socialism is
more than a politica] force. It is




/ im the finer, nobler instincts of
mankind. Toryism is still a faith
based upon a cynical exploitation
of the lesser instincts of man.”
A Broad Hint

The latest handbook omits any
reference to such. controversial
issues as the proposed nationali-
zation of industrial insurance,
sugar and meat wholesaling, bui
gives a broad hint that water
supplies will become a_ public

| service

Stress is laid on the ccntinued
need of a policy of wage restraint
and a warning is given to trade
unionists agitating for further



business, the shut down is re-
garded as a blow to trade with
Britain, which may be dislocated
for time.

Reasons for the bank's decision
are restrictions imposed by the
Persian Government,

In effect, the bank was ordered
to hand over more than half its
deposits to Persia’s national bank
without return.

Sir Geoffrey Prior, resident di-
rector, said that this has imvolved
the bank in “very severe losses.
Since the Government shows no
sign of framing a law, we are pre-
paring to clear out. The mana-
ger’s house is already up for sale.”

LES.



BWIA May Reduce
Flights Further

(From Qur ‘Own Corr®:poncst).
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 15.
In spite of the “watering down"
statement by Sir Errol dos Santos
Chairman of B.W.I.A. Ltd.,
information obtained from reliable
sources continues to indicate that,
not only have reductions been
made in the scheduled flights of
B.W.1.A., but that further heavy
reductions in their flight services,
which will greatly hamper the
travelling public, and the welfare
of the West Indies generally, will
shortly be made.

In some of these services, Trini-
dad-Tobago (one daily) and Trini-
dad—Barbados (two daily) re-
ductions had already caused
hardships to the travelling public
and a lot of adverse comment.

It is understood that the staff
will be reduced in the very near
future.

The run from Kingston to
Belize has been reduced from two
flights to one flight per week.

In future, there will be one
flights to one flight per week.
on Mondays, when there will be
two flights.



Egypt May Order
Home Delegates

CAIRO, Jan. 17.

Egypt's Finance Minister, El
Din Pasha, said to-day that the
Egyptian delegation to the Sterl-
ing talks in London may be order-
ed to return home immediately
“unless they receive a satisfactory
reply to Egypt’s latest proposals”.

Qne newspaper said that sterl-
ing negotiations would be broken
off if Britain did not accept Egypt’s
“final proposals in the next 24
hours.” —Reuter.



BILL TO ASSURE
FREEDOM OF PRESS

RIO DE JANEIRO, Jan, 17.

A Presidential message to
Congress covering measures
assuring liberty of the Press was
yesterday approved by Constitu-
jtional and Justice Commission
House Deputies.

It was understood that the Bill
would release newsprint
other
vious licence necessities, and
ly include a clause
remittances

The Bill now goes to the Finance

Commission .—Reuter.



HOLIDA LENG EN
U.K. ?

Deliveries
the U.K. for the

VAUXHALL CARS

Full details will be gladly

and
press material from pre-
it
‘was hoped the Bill will eventual-|
facilitating
by Press agencies
against essential expenses abroad,

can be arranged in

limitations on profits.
However much Labour deplores
the profit motive in a mixed eco-

nemy such as Britain’s, the in-
centive of. profit has to remain,
the book says. Labour, it adds,

has abready taken firm action to
reduce the ineomes shareholders
actually receive. What remains
of company profits is used for es-
sential economic purposes which
otherwise would have to be fin-
anced some other way.

As a parting shot, the book
offers the following as a bid for
the voter’s support: “The Britis!
Labour Party, humanitarian and
ethical in its approach, represen-
tative of all classes of the com-
munity, stands out as a beacon of
hope, lighting the way to a new
and better future — free from the
tyranny of totalitarianism on the
one hand, free from the injustices
of unbridled capitalism on the
other .”’ —(C.P.)

Busta Rejects
Proposals

(From Ovr Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jan. 17.

Efforts by the Bishop of
Jamaica, Viear Apostolic of the
Roman Church and the Head of
the Methodist denomination to
bring about a peaceful settlement
in the dispute in the sugar indus-
try has broken down,

Yesterday Hon’ble Bustamante
told the three religious heads that
their proposals for the settlement



| were not accepted by him. Asa

result a further meeting planned
for todey with representatives of
the T.U.C, and the Sugar Manu-
facturers’ Association with the re-
ligious heads has been called off.

Last Saturday the clerics talked
with Bustamante and on Monday
talked with Manley, Ken Hill
T.U.C. Sugar Workers’ Execu-
tor and Harold Lindo, S.M.A.
Vice Chairman.

As a_ result of these talks
Bishop Dale followed Bustamante
to Clarendon yesterday to propose
a settlement. Bustamante reject-
ed the proposal. With the situa-
tion back to the previous position
there is indication that several
other strikes in the industry will
be called by the T.U.C. and
Bai. T2C.

Bustamante today warned man-
ufacturers that any attempt to
hold a poll on a single estate
without his consent would result

in a widespread strike on the
estate and other agricultural
holtiings. Clerics had tried to

bring a settlement before Friday
as Manley leaves Jamaica for Eng-
land that day to appear before
the Privy Council in the Vicks
litigation and te discuss Jamaica’s
| constitutional position with British
politicans.

———

Adenauer Speaks For US.
Says Russian Paper

BERLIN, Jan, 17.
The Soviet Occupation
paper, ‘Taegliche Rund, to-day

defined West German Chancellor
Adenauer’s rejection of East Ger-



popular - -

given on application to - - - -

Republic and attempting to miur-
der a People’s Policeman.”
The trial at Dresden Soviet zone

; many of the detailed points of| was the first to result in a death
| policy originally put forward by! sentence, since the new Bast Ger-

man “law for the protection of
peace” was issued last month.

Flade was reported to have put!

up anti-Communist posters at
Dlbernhau, Saxqny, his . home-
town, on the eve of last October's
East German elections,

‘When ‘s policeman

a
‘tried to arrest him he attacked him

Mr. with a knife and severely injured’

him, a West German news agency
rted. The policeman recov-

Chancellor Adenauer when re-
jecting East German Premier Ot-

a philosophy based upon a beliet} to Grotewohl’s offer for all-Ger-

man unity talks last Monday said
incidents like Flade’s conviction
were not suited to promote West

érman willingness to sit down
at one table with the Communist
rulers of the Soviet zone.



W. Germans Expect
To Take Part In
- Paris Talks

BONN, Jan. 17.
West Germany still expects
though without great enthusiasm
to take part in the Paris discus-
sions on a European army before
the end of the month, West Ger-
man government sources said to-

hey said that at the time of
the Brussels Atlantic Pact Con-

nee, French leaders assured
West German officials that the
conference would begin with West
Germany as an equal partner in
the middle of January.

According to reports reaching
Bonn, there were now a few signs
of a definite start to the confer-
ence, French were believed
to be pursuing a deliberate policy
of wait and see.

The Paris Conference, in con-
trast to the current Bonn Allied
West German military talks on!
West German contribution to the
Atlantic |defence would have a
more limited sphere of forming a
European army within the Atlan-
tic framework.—Reuter.

Turks Arrest 25
For “Plotting
Against The State”
Turkish ‘Seourity. police hunting

“plotters against the state” ‘have
arrested eight more people bring-
ing the total announced since the
week-end to 25.

The search has been going on
throughout the country particu-|
larly in military cadet schools.

Police said at first that Com-
munists were behind the con-,
giracy, but they now say
“Mohammedan reactionaries” are
involved.

The Communist Party, illegal in
Turkey, has been alleged by Polic
to be working under a religious
disguise.

Informed sources believe that
the wave of arrests may fore-
shadow a stiffer state of laws.

Reuter.

Moscow Makes Film
Of Mindszenty’s
Trial
VATICAN CITY, Jan. 17.

Moscow made.a film on the trial
of Hungarian Cardinal Joseph
Mindszenty, which has been

shown in all Soviet satellite coun-
tries in the past three months ac-





cording to a report reaching the |

Vatican.

Entitled “The Conspiracy of
Bankruptcy”, the film claims to
|\be a documentary of the trial
against “The obscure forces of re-
action in the People’s democra-
cies,”

The actor portraying the im-
prisoned primate made him look
repulsive the report said.

Cardinal Mindszenty was sen-
tenced to life imprisonment in
February, 1949.

Recent reports to the Vatican
from Budapest said his health was
fatling rapidly with complete loss
of speech and memory, —Reuter.

—

Canadian Rates

man proposals for all-German

i , 5 +“
wee talks as “an American re- January 17, 1951.

: 643/10% pr. Cheques on

“He gave the American answer Bankers 62 3/10% pr.
to a question which in seven} = -:-::**"** Drafs 62.15% pr
weeks has become an all-German| s,s Sight “Drafts 42% pr. |
question, an answer to which will| 643/10% pr. Cable :
never be approved by the Ger-|0?8/10% pr. Curensy. Seen Be
nan people.’’—Reuter. 50% pr. Silver 20% zz. =



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BARBADOS AD

| Did Not Refuel In
51 Hours’ Flight

FORT WORTH, Texas, Jan. 1°

A B.36 plame designed for high
altitude reconnaissance has
landed here after 51 hours and 20
minutes in the air without refuel-
fing, the longest time any B.36
has spent in the air

Security restrictions prevented
owners of the plane from an-
nouncing the distance flown or the
reute followed.

endurance record for planes with-
out refuelling, 84 hours and 33
minutes, set at Jacksonville,
Florida, in May, 1931, by the two
Navy reserve officers flying a
Packard diesel powered Bellanca
land plane.—Renter.



Important Letters

TORONTO.

Pupils of Sackville Public
School during Citizenship Week
sent letters to prominent people
seeking recipes for success. Now
they have cordial replies from
Viscount Alexander, Governor-
General; Prime Minister St. Lau-
rent and many others. The Gov-
ernor-General’s advice was
“work hard .”"-—(CP)

to



Dispel Gloom

RICHMOND, Surrey, England.

The local council has decided
to instal fluorescent street light-
fing here. Alderman H. A. Leon
said “It makes one look better
and feel better. It’s time this
council did something about the
gloom spreading over the world.”

—(CP.)



DUEWLERS ~CANNOT:
GOVERN S. CAROLINA

COLOMBIA, South Carolina,
Jan, 17.
James Byrnes, former Secre-
tary of State, in becoming Gov-
ernor of South Carolina, had to
Swear he had not engaged in a
duel since 1881,

He pledged himself also not to
duel while in office. This oath ig
required by State constitution.

e last recorded duel in South
Carolina was fought with pistols
in 1880,—Reuter,



KNIGHT OF ST. JOHN

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jan. 17.
One of the world’s oldest orders
of chivalry has been conferred on
a resident of: Jamaica, Knight-
hood, Honourable Order of the
Hospital of St. John, Jerusalem,
has been conferred by the King
on Dr, Erick Hoerman Commis-
sioner of St. John Ambulance
Brigade of Jamaica.

The. Order whichsdates back. to.
1099 has been conferred for the
first time on a resident in the
West Indies.



Navy Chief Arrested
CAIRO, Jan. 17.

Admiral Ahmed Badr Bey, Com-
mander-in-Chief of the Egyptian
Navy, has been crossed out of the
list of the King’s aides de camp
by_order of King Farouk.

_ Badr Bey is among 13 people
involved in an arms scandal.
—Reuter,












SKIRTS



With Bolero
All ‘Tootal Fabrics ..

BREAD

An Exbdlicet Meal
School Children.

——

et eee



The flight was far short of thal Sent ation

a

Seersucker and Prints $ 3.98

@ SHORTS & BLOUSES Sets
Pretty Patterns ........ $ 8.75
| @ SUN DRESSES
Pretty Colours with
Bolero — ...0.....0.000-

J&R ENRICHED

MAKES CHILDREN

STRONGER

VOCATE



Canada’s Arsenals
ito Step Up Output
‘or Armed Defence

OTTAWA.

Major-Gen. John MacQueen,

ernment arsenals

$10,800,000 worth of armaments
last year and likely will produce
between three and five times that
amount in 1951. :

He, predicted the heaviest con-
in mew production
would be in development of radar
and the U.S.-type 155-millimetre
guns.

Coincidentally the Canadian
Minister of Veterans Affairs,
Hughes Lapointe, said in a speech
at Regina, Sask., that Chinese in-
tervention in Korea showed that

cracies had believed.

But this Chinese intervention,
he said, has not changed the west-
ern world's conviction that the
effort to repel aggression in Korea
is justified. “We must be aware of
the global nature of the Commu-
nist menace,” he said, “We must
not delay increasing our own mili-
tary strength and helping our
Allies to increase theirs.”

Defence Minister Claxton in a
review of the position said the
Canadian army now has the
valent of a full-sized division.
The manpower ceiling for the
forces, 69,000, will be raised when

needed.

_

(At present there are
about 62,000 in the Canadian
forces.) Arrangements have been
made to replace the Canadian
army equipment shipped to Eu-
rope with American equipment in
line with plans for North Ameri-
can standardization. This opened
the way for dispatching British-
type equipment for a second div-
ision to Europe. The first batch
went to Holland some weeks ago.

Boom Problems

Amid all the news of Korean
war and preparations to face
greater strife if it comes, signs

postwar expansion. This time it
was the official announcement that
Canadian mineral production
boomed beyond $1,000,000,000 for
the first time in 1950.

But that sign of prosperity had
its balance. Heads of Canada’s
four major trades unions went in-
to session to plan an unpreceden-
ted joint brief to Cabinet on prices
and rent controls. Before parlia-
ment opens they are expected to
meet cabinet to state their case for
continuation of rent controls and
revival of price controls,

The cost-of-living index was
still rising. The official figures
just released placed the index at
171.1 for November, a new _ all-
time high, compared with 170.7
at the end of October. The index
is based on 1985-39 prices equal-
ling 100. —CP)



s
Communist
bge 8
Criticism Welcomed
By Czech Paper
HT MBRAGUE, Jan. 1.
Rude Pravo, central organ of
the. ~ Czechoslovak Communist
party, to-day accepted “with
pleasure” strictures directed
against it by the Cominform five
years algo.
The Cominform, on December
8, severely criticised ‘Czechosto-
vakia's leading Communist daily

2) “political and ‘theoretical

ena failure sufficiently to

jexpose “individual warmongers!

and ‘the treacherous activities of

right-wing Socialists ."—Reuter. .
oa

SE

a

.. $15.60




for



j President of Canadian Arsenals
; Litd., said this week that the gov-

Russia is more willing to risk a
third world war than the demo-

| is studying the question .—Reuter.

continued to multiply of Canada’s) »,

for a number of shortcomings, in-|;

Belgium Owes
Hoover An

Apology

WASHINGTON, Jan. 17

Republican Senator Homer Fer-
gusen has called on the Belgian
Government for an “immediate
apology” to Herbert Hoover for
what he terms “ ted
attacks” by former Belgian
Minister, Paul Henri Spaak.

Spaak is in the United States
on a lecture tour.

Ferguson did not identify the
statements to which he objected,
but did say they were reported
in yesterday’s newspapers.

The reference was presumably
to an article under Spaak’s own
byline copyrighted by Co-opera-
tion Office and New York Herald
Tribune.

Im that article Spaak interpre-
ted Hoover's recent foreign policy
declaration as advice to the Ameri-
can people to confine themselves
to the strict defence of this hemi-
sphere.

He said such a plan would open
the way for Communists to take
Europe and Africa.

—Reuter.

U.N. MAY HOLD
SESSION IN PARIS

PARIS, Jan. 17.
United Nations Secretary Gen-
eral Trygve Lie to-day officially
asked the French Government to
agree to a 1951 session of the
United Nations General Assembly
being held in Paris.
his was announced by thd
Prime Minister's office which add-
ed that the French Government











Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

Sch_ Emeline, Sch Marion Belle Wolfe,
Sch Philip H_ Davidson, Sch. Mary
h Zoilee

— D, *
shine R, Sch Belqueen, Sch. erprise
S$, Seh. Laudalpha, Sch. Molly N, Jones.

ARRIVALS
id, 1944 tons net,
» trom St. Vineent
Swedish Training Ship, 286 tons net,
Capt Baecklund, from Trinidad
DEPARTURES
Schooner Adalina, 50 tons net, Capt
Flemming, for St_ Lucia
Schooner Mary E, Caroline, 54 tons net,
Capt Joseph, for Dominica
Schooner Amanda T , 70 tons net, Capt.
Tannis, for British Guiana

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (WA) Ltd, ad-
vise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station :~-S.S, Mormac
Tern, 3.8. Spurt, 8.8, Stugard, S.S Pan
American ‘S.A. Dimare, §.S

. Five
Forks, $8. Nelson, 5 tina,
SS. Brazh, ‘Colombie'@s" Bark
SS De Venezuela, 8 8. Forl

Townshed, 8.8. Esso Liverpool, S'S, Cap-

tain John, S.S. Ri
Weert pe Sochester Cantile, s2.

3 eee ss. Ap SS,

Landing, ‘ss. Brasil, §.8. Prospec-
tor, S.S. Hersilia, 8.8. Sarpendon, +
8.

Myken, §.8,
i 8a. New teneye CNT,



MAIL NOTICE

Mails for the United
Amsterdam by the §.S. wien wilt
1. eed at the General Post Office as
Parcel Mail at 10 am
January
Registered
230 pm. on

on the 22nd

Mat! and Ordinary Mail
the 22nd January me







in 195).

a

M.L.C., Managing

and it is taking







The Advocate Co Ltd:, will publish a Year Book of Barbados

The Year Book will contain three parts:—

(1) Hemdbook giving detailed statistics and information on
ide variety of subjects e.g., agriculture, finance,
industries, trade, communications, tourism, hotels, sport,
art, literature and all the things we want to know about
Barbados but have until now not been able to find
under one cover.

(2) Special supplement on Barbados’ industries: e.g. sugar,
soap, butter, lard, ice, gas, tobacco, electricity, hotels
etc

(3) A Who's Who of Barbadians you should know about

A local committee comprising amo: c
Director of the Advocate Co. Ltd., Vice
President of the Barbados Chamber of Commerce, Mr. George
Hunte, Assistant Editor of the Barbados Advocate, Mr. Neville
Connell Director of the Barbados Museum and Mr. Trevor Gale

Advertising Director of the Barbados Advocate will be respon-

sible for the publication.

The compilers of the Year Book want to make sure that the
Year Book is i yewrvsoaetd of all aspects of life in Barbados
is opportunity to invite secretaries of Societies.

Clubs, Institutions, and business, social and other organisations
of all kinds to send
tions at the earliest opportunity to the

Year Book,
C/o Editor, Barbados Advocate,

34 Broad Street.

Names and addresses of all those to be considered for
inclusion in Who's Who will also be welcomed.

Advertisers are asked to get in touch with

Mr. Trevor Gale,
Advertisin

—erT eT
a dede

PAC,



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BOOK 1951















others Hon. V. C. Gale

ars about their respective organisc-

Director,
Bar Advocate,
34 Broad Street.

This is one publication that no advertiser can afford to
ignore because no one interested in Barbados can afford to be
without the Year Book of Barbados 1951.

(AN ADVOCATE PUBLICATION)




———~.
PAGE FOUR





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



Thursday, January 18, 1951



ROEBUCK STREET

NOW that some progress has been made
in the effort to bring orderliness to traffic
in the immediate City, it might be well for
the Transport Authority and the Police to
turn their attention to the need for regu-
lating Roebuck Street.

In this section of Bridgetown there is
the greatest business activity and the num-
ber of heavy vehicles carrying merchan-
dise is greater than that found in any other
part of the City. In addition to this, the
vehicles carrying plantation supplies and
bringing produce into town use this high-
way more than others leading from the
warehouses, and several ’bus lines serving
not only the suburban area but the out-
parishes, pass along this road.

It is an everyday occurrence to find lor-
ries being loaded with goods for shops in
the country districts stationary at the two
sides of the street, while buses and lorries
laden with plantation supplies or sugar or
molasses thread their way between.
There is then little place for the private
motorist with his smaller vehicle.

Even that part of Roebuck Street which
has been freed from the pressure of ’buses
by routing them along Crumpton Street is
often blocked by lorries alone with a few
horse-drawn vehicles between them.

In view of the fact that there are stores
on either side of the street both handling
wholesale business, it is not possible to con-
fine the loading of heavy vehicles to one
side of the street. The solution seems to
be in confining the loading of merchandise
on these heavy vehicles to the side streets.
Some of these are wide enough to accom-
modate motor lorries but there might be
some difficulty in places where the build-
ings are not separated by alleyways.

Another suggestion made is that there
be a time limit when these heavy lorries
can be kept on the roadway for loading.
In case loading operations must be carried
out at times other than those specified for
remaining on the street, the movement of
packages could be by hand trucks to the
side street where these lorries could be
parked,

There can be no suggestion of hampering
business operations but the use of Roe-
buck Street should not be limited to busi-
nessmen alone. The owner of the private
car is entitled to free passage on his way
to and from his place of business.
*"There is fikely"ta be some dificdity in

handling this traffic problem in this sec-
tion of the city but with the allocation of
parking space in the side streets and alleys,
the stipulation of hours for these heavy
lorries to remain on the street, and the co-
operation of the merchants and the general
travelling public there should be some
relief from what is undoubtedly a chaotic
condition in the busiest thoroughfare in
Bridgetown.

Messing About

The advertisement which appeared in
this newspaper recently saying, “For
Sale. Sea Gull yacht, and all the worries
that go with it” was aptly worded. The
vendor obviously realized that “all the
worries” were a saleable community.

Yachting is, above everything else, a
state of mind, a state of mind fully ex-
plained by the Rat in the Wind in the Wil-
lows. He said: “—about in boats—or with
boats. In or out of ’em, it doesn’t matter.
Nothing seems really to matter, that’s the
charm of it. Whether you get away, or
whether you don’t; whether you arrive at
your destination or whether you reach
somewhere else, or whether you never get
anywhere at all, you’re always busy, and
you never do anything in particular; and
when you've done it there’s always some-
thing else to do... .”

It is all those little things that have to
be done, all those little worries, that help
to make yachting enjoyable. The true
yachtsman can have just as much fun when
his boat is on the beach as when it is run-
ning before the wind. Also, like the
fraternity of the Turf who enjoy gazing
at horses for hours, yachtsmen get great
pleasure from examining and comparing
yachts.

With the yacht racing season beginning
on Saturday, yachtsmen must be having
a great deal of fun. There is always a
stay to be tightened or slackened, a rope to
be changed or spliced, another coat of
paint to be put on... and this goes on
throughout the season. But the messing
around, “tuning” as it is called, that takes
place before a race is the sweetest of all

‘Three People I Think Do YouLie

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

We Forset

What do the Koreans think
about it all? I have three points
of view in my diary.

One from a young fellow with
a university education, another
from an old woman who used to
do my washing, and the third
from a man I saw shot by a fir-
ing squad.

The youth who had been to a
university was employed by a
colleague of mine to translate the
Korean pers. He said quite
frankly that when we pulled out
of Seoul he was going to stay
behind.

“But they'll shoot you because
you worked for us,” we said.

“Oh, no they won't”, he an-
swered. “You see, I shall become
| Communist, too.”

He said he wasn’t going to do
this to save his skin. He could
save that by going south with
everyone else. Nor was he stay-
ing through any belief in. the
teaching of Marx.

It was simply that he thought
the Communists had a _ better
chance of uniting the country
than UNO.

With the forces of UNO falling
back at a breakneck speed it was

difficult for us to convince him
that he might be wrong.
Case History—2

Now meet Momma-san, the

laundress. She is a grandmother
with baggy trousers and hair done
up in a tight little bun at the
back. Her timid ways and beady
black eyes make her seem like a
mouse.

Two days before Christmas
she peeped round the door in her
mouselike way and announced,
in a mixture of gestures and
pidgin English, that she was go-
ing to Pusan.

She had got a place on a truck
going south, It cost her a million
won—more than £80—and to
raise the money she had sold up
everything except the clothes she
stood in and a bundle of bedding.

We gave her some cigarettes
and chocolates for the journey
and asked why she was going.
She would have to ride for the
best part of a week perched dan-
gerously on top of an overloaded

By BERNARD WICKSTEED

truck, with no protection what-
ever against the biting sub-zero
wind.

Surely it would have been bet-
ter to have kept her home to-
gether and stayed behind. She
had done no wrong. The Com-
munist wouldn't do anything to
her because she had once washed
dirty linen for the democratic
Press.

Ah, we didn’t understand, she
explained with a wealth of shy
giggles and timid gestures. It
wasn’t the Communists she was
afraid of. She had stayed behind
before, and it made little differ-

ence to her whose shirts she
washed.
What made her sell up her

home and join the refugees was
the dread of being bombed again
by the United Nations.

I hope she made the journey
safely. She was rather a dear.
and it is unfortunate that the op-
ponents of the United Nations
haven’t an air force to frighten
her.

Case History—3

The third Korean had been
tortured when I saw him. I should
think he had been tortured for
a long time. He couldn't walk
and had to be carried to the top
of the hill where his grave had
already been dug. His face was
the colour of this paper, and but
for the Mongolian cast of his
eyes he might have come straight
out of Belsen.

I didn’t want to go to the exe-
cution, but a Norwegian journal-
ist told me I must. He said I
couldn’t report the war honestly
unless I saw this side of it. too.

So we drove out to the execu-
tion ground in the same truck as
the five men who were to be shot.
They had to kneel on the floor
with their heads bowed.

The Norwegian and I_ stood
round them with the guards and
tried to keep our balance as the
truck bumped out through the
suburbs of Seoul and into the
hills beyond.

I don’t know whether the man
I am writing about deserved to
die or not. The magistrate who



came out in his car to witness the
execution said he was a Commu-
nist informer and had been xiv-
en a fair trial.

The guards tied him to a post
by his grave, and as they were
about to blindfold him he caught
sight of me for the first time. ]
was wearing my old R.A.F. great-
coat and I believe he thought I
was a Russian.

Whatever it was, he pointed to
me and started to argue with the
guards, One of them raised the
butt of his rifle to give him ;
clout, then lowered it as he re
membered there were outsider.
present,

The doomed man continued ic
shout in such a frenzied way tha
our interpreter couldn't under,
stand what he was saying.

We drove back in the truck-—
five fewer than went out.

Epilogue—1

Why do I tell you these three
stories? Because I think you
ought to know what people art
thinking at the other side of the
world.

On the surface none of thesc
three points of view sounds ver;
encouraging to the cause to which
we are pledged, and for which
some of your sons and husband
are already fighting.

But it is no good shutting your
eyes to them and pretending the
don’t exist.

We have to do something to
help these people get over that!

feeling of hopelessness, and the}
worst way of doing so is to pre
tend that it doesn’t exist.

Epilogue—2

_ Amid such puzzling surround-
ings as these what is the morale
of our boys like? Well, I think
it is wonderful, considering that
more than half of them have
been called up from the Reserve
and don’t want to be soldiers
anyway, let alone soldiers in
Kor@a. r

It does your heart good to see
them, stolidly putting up with
every kind of hardship, grum-
bling like mad but doing it with
a twinkle in the eye.

London Express Service



TCA Traffie Reaches
Record Levels

By G. R. McGREGOR, President Trans-Canada Air Lines

The growing importance of air
transportation in Canadian lite
‘was never more clearly exhibited
than in 1950. The number of
persons and shipments moving by
air were far in excess of any-
thing previously experienced by
the aviation industry. Trans-
Canada Air Lines’ loads reached
record proportions,

Approximately 820,000 passen-
gers flew with TCA in 1950, an
increase of 19%. Commodity
shipment by air rose by 33%,
as combined aircargo and air ex-
press ton mileage totalled
4,800,000. The airline continued
the carriage of firstclass mail
bearing only standard postage
and this transport volume was up
by 5% to over 4,000,000 ton
miles.

Aviation’s steadily widening
share of the travel and shipping
market is due to a combination
of conditions. Certainly, greater
public acceptance of this trans-
port medium is a_ basic cause
and that was encouraged in 1950
by continued promotional effort.
But of at least equal importance
was the high degree of operation-
al regularity that assured de-
pendable “all season” flying. In
all months of 1950, a minimum of
80% of the flights were dis-
patched on schedule. During the
full year, 98% of all scheduled
mileage was completed. This was
accomplished over a é North
American and international route
pattern 17,000 miles in length,
with an average of almost 100
flights daily.

’ An equally powerful factor was
the fact that, contrary to general
economic trends, the cost of air
travel decreased in 1950. While
the price of most other services

and commodities rose, airline
passenger and cargo rates en-
joyed some reductions. Many air

travellers, for example, took ad.
vantage of the new low family
fares,

The growth of air traffic, to-
gether with an energetic cam-
paign to reduce costs, greatly
strengthened the airline’s finan-
cial position, When 1950’s figures
have been compiled they will
show that, after payment of 3%
interest on investment, North
American services in 1950 were
operated at a net profit and that
the overseas deficit of the previ-
ous year was approximately
halved. It is hoped that this
brings to an end the very difficult
financial period through which
the airline passed in the after-
math of World War II.

Approximately 21,700,000 air-
craft miles were flown in 1950,
1,175,000 more than in 1949. Im-
proved methods and consolidation
of functions resulted in staff re-
ductions in some departments
which were greater than the staff
increases made necessary by the
additional traffic. With an over-
all decrease of 5% in personnel,
the Company made available over
12% more ton miles of air trans-
portation, giving testimony to the
skill and industry of its em-
ployees. The greater transport
effort was also accomplished with-
out change in the number of air-
craft. Through a policy of rigour-
ous and thorough maintenance,
these were kept at a very high
level of operating fitness.

The 20 North Stars and 27 DC-
3's constituted a well-balanced
fleet, adequate to the work in
hand, but at the same time, the



Company’s technic&l staff is alert

Two extensions of service took
place in 1950, both of a significant
nature. On April 1st, operations
were begun between Montreal
and New York, the two largest
cities of their respective nations.
On April 2nd, the Company
launched the first direct air ser-

vice between Canada

and the

southern United States, with the|*

inclusion of Tampa, Florida in the
Caribbean fifght schedule.
New York operation is already
filling a very real Canadian need,
while the Florida service should
expand the considerable com-
munity of interest that already
exists between Canada and that
area,

The

Stringent cusrency and trade
regulations continued to operate
as a serious brake upon TCA’s
West Indian traffic. While there
was some increase in loads, they
remained far from _ desirable
levels,

‘The Company felt the impact
of increased competition on the
Canada — United Kingdom route,
but the net financial position did
show considerable

tial transportation service of con-
siderable magnitude. Proven abil-
ity to measure up to such crises
is particularly significant in these
days of international danger. The
airline has now reached major
Stature in Canadian life and is
equipped to serve the nation well,
whatever thei future may bring.



OUR READERS SAY:



“Will Not Let Us Down”

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—We are asking you to
allow us space in your valuable
paper to make a few comments
in connection with the article
under. the heading “Village will

lose its playing . field,” which
appeared in your issue on the
12th inst,

As the article correctly pointed
out, the site at present occupied
by the Public Bath in Carring-
ton’s Village was our first play-
ing field. It was then known as
the Fustic Woods and «was sur-
rounded by tenants’ houses.

As was also correctly stated
in your article, due to the annoy-
ance we caused the tenants, we
made application to the owners
of the land, Messrs. Carrington
& Co., for a playing field. One
ef these, Miss Edith Carrington,
| told us that it was the intention
of her father to provide us with
a playing field but that death
{had overtaken him before he
} could do so, She therefore con-
| sidered it her duty this
done
|} She: and

of whom

to see

her two

Mrs

sister Cone
Manning—still

J

lives) and the manager of the
land, came to us in the village
and decided to give us the present
piece of land being used as a play-
ing field, for that purpose.

In was then in a very bad state,
being overrun by shrubs, vines and
sour grass, We worked hard on it,
however, and made it suitable for
our purpose. All this happened
twenty-two years ago and ever
since then this land has been used
as our playing field.

During the years the population
of the district has increased enor-
mously making it more and more
necessary that this playing field
should be maintained, Now that
we are to be deprived of it what
will our children do, Do the
present owners realise that re-
creation is a great benefit to any
people, and that for this to be
obtained in an orderly way a play-
ing field is a necessity? Must
the people in the village again
resort to the practice of twenty-
two years ago of playing in the
roads and annoying the residents?

It has been said that the site is
unsuitable for a playing field. Ii
this is so how can it be suitable
for a housing area with a gully
nearby? We can never subscribe

to the view that this land is un-
Suitable for a playing field be-
cause we know this ‘s not so. We
have used it for twenty-two years
as a playing field and it has served
us, our children, and hundreds of
others from surrounding districts,
very well in this respect.

We can hardly believe that the
Government will permit us to be
deprived of what to us is now
something approaching a treasure
We feel sure that they will not
let us down now they are aware
of all the facts of the case.

Yours truly,

C. Hunte, R. Pinder, H. Black-
man, L. Alleyne, A. Wood, C.
Blackman, F. Hoyte, L. Forde
A, Hearwood, L. Thompson, W
Hearwood, C. Clarke, S. Harris,
G. Grant, L. Rudder, L. Lashley,
C. Taitt, C. Legall, A. Hearwood,
L. Forde, C, Alleyne, G. King, S
“onnell, C. Elliss, D. Grimes, F
Alleyne, B. Smith, G, Hinkson, C
Morris, W. Connell, O. Winte, W
Seale, B
Small, C,
Browne,

Baird, D. Winds, S.,
Williams, O, Layne, R

A. Browne, R. Bourne

Carrington’s Village,
Michael,

1.51



ha bee! id.
Sed ane re requirements, ree 23 said
and this problem is under care * :
ful and continuous study. “It cannot even be considered a sure thing

improvement. |

During two periods of national caused they are mixed up by legal phrase-
cine — og aaeenittbe flood} ology and don’t know a habeus corpus from
mergency an e railway strike :
TCA was able td provide essen- a hole in the head.

THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1951"
oo



















TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE

D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.



Usually Now
42

In Court?

By MARVIN STONE

VIENNA.

Nine out of ten people under oath to “tell
the whole truth” in court usually lie.

Not always because they intend to. Most
are victims of “Court fright,” a state of mind
that can turn a preacher into a renegade or
relegate a cobra-tongued shrew to a state of
shameless whimpering.

The causes for Court fright are being
studied by a learned Vienna lawyer, Dr. Gus-
tav Warmuth, in a series of projects at the
University of Vienna.

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According to a Warmuth study, the next
time you are slapped with a Court summons,
you can avoid the fidgets and the meemies
by telling yourself you are only human.

at

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Judges and Court officials are only now
beginning to realize how extensive a malady
it is,

Lawyers have it. Detectives on the stand
have been known to forget the names of
their parents. Husky football players have
been rushed from the dock with tears in
their eyes.

=

SCOTLAND'S BEST

is

Dr. Warmuth recalled one tragic case of
Court fright that involved a house porter,
a man of glib tongue who had fallen under
suspicion as a house thief.

Later he was found innocent and called
to testify against the real culprit.

SCOTTISH
CREAM

He committed suicide. The note he left
said that he preferred death to appearing in
Court again.

BLENDED SCOTCH WHISKY

emeeg}-e A Favourite at all
[ya The Leading Clubs
e
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Your Grocer

This is the extreme, of course, but Dr.
Warmuth said that there are few men and
women who do not have Court fright in
some degree—losing sleep before a trial,
lack of appetite, being unable to talk above
a whisper in the witness chair, having your
mind fall blank at crucial moments.

Dr. Warmuth has no absolute faith in
testimony given under these conditions. Nor,
he added, of testimony in general. People,
he feels, cannot help but lie.

NOW ON
DISPLAY

TRAVELLING
REQUISITES —

“Only few pieces of testimony are objec-
tively correct, Hearsay is not repeated ver-
batim but as the witness ‘imagines’ it must

when several witnesses tell the same story,
because events taking place before a wide
circle offer themselves to mass suggestion,”

According to Dr. Warmuth, ‘there are

other factors that cause testimony to be un-
reliable:

LA eit vk

If you Witness! an automobile accident at
noon, chances are you have a different pic-
ture than if you saw it in the evening.
Bright sunlight leads to a false calculatior
of distances, he pointed out.



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Dr. Warmuth said that others “lie” be-

Others just sort of cover up and omit
details — sales clerks or waiters, for ex-
ample because they don’t want to
endanger their jobs.








A century ago Courts in Europe recorded
gestures. With a witness blushed or shifted De ties,
from foot to foot, it went into the court TALKING OF
record,

“Thank heavens,” Dr. Warmuth said, GODD ARDS
“modern justice has grown up enough to

refuse to draw conclusions from gestures.”

He said the worst witnesses are the very
old who offer inexact information from their
own rich imaginaticns.

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He tested five persons who had witnessed
an execution by asking the colour of the
gloves of the man who carried out the act.

He received five different answers, the
executioner had worn no gloves at all.



But modern courts, by extreme care and
rigid rules, are at least no longer troubled by

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THURSDAY, JANUARY

18, 1951



Katzenjammers
At Club 6

A Trinidad Quiz team of three

lost to a Barbados combination
in a competition on Tuesday
evening by the narrow margin of
a single point. Questions were
set and asked by Mr. C. M:
Theobalds, Deputy Director of
Education, and the contest took
place at* the Girls’ Industrial
Union. Trinidad was represented
by Miss Barbara Thorpe, Carl
Thorpe and Frank Knight, three
youngsicrs who accompanied the
Katzenjammers Steel Band on its
trip to Barbados, and they were
opposed by Miss Shirley Clarke,
Miss Bery] Williams and Norman
Marshall. The final scores were
Barbados 14, Trinidad 13, with a
member of each team tying for
top place in individual scores.
Miss Thorpe and Miss Clarke
each scored 6 points.
‘ After Quiz time, the Katzen-
jammers Steel Band entertained
the audience to a programme of
classical and dance music. Items
included “Whispering Hope”,
“Jingle Bells”; “Chinese Samba”,
“Cumana”, “Ramadhin and Val-
entine” and a bugle call composed
by a member of the band.

The Band leaves for home to-day
under the care of Mrs. V.
Thorpe prominent Trinidad Socia!
worker who sponsored the tour
to this colony.

Mrs. Thorpe plans
prizes for the members
winning Quiz team.

35 Years
A Shoemaker

to send
of the





THE



JACK JOHNSON of Criollos (extreme righ
it) prepar
Polo match between Criolios and Mustangs at ” Secriesn caine tou aan, ster ee.

majority of goals for his team.

Polo:

Mustangs
Win 7-5



in

- 5 MUSTANGS defeated Criollos
oe oe : thirty-five years by seven goals to five, in their
aoe —as bert Harewood of Polo Match at the Garrison

ngton’s Village is known to Savannah yesterday evening

his many friends—has worked at
the shoemaker’s trade, He is in
his fiftieth year but still carries
on with the zeal of the youngster
who has just set out on his own.

“Dads” occupies a small work-
shop along upper Tweedside
Road and can be seen day and
night stitching away for all his
worth. It is not unusual to see
him inthe early hours of any
morning, the lone person in a
deserted street, bending over a
shoe in the lamplight as though it

]

progress.
was
Criollos.

Drove Dangerously

Road, St. Michael and Alfred Gib-
son of White Hall, St.

the DeLima Cup series.

Considering it was only a junior

game, the players gave an excel-

ent performance and are showing
At half time the score
five—four in favour of



FITZ BULLEN of Buckingham
Michael

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

FOURTH GOAL

in front of an old wooden ar
which no one seems to live.

front of the Civic.

Entering it from the Swan and
High Streets end, dry good busi-
nesses are carried on in the first
building on either side.

‘All about this part of the street
the majority of the people are in
a hurry and on either side donkey
carts, hand carts, cars and lorries
are parked. On the left, after two
dry good stores, there is a bicycle
and hardware dealer, a grocery
and then another hardware dealer
If you happen to be passing the
street when workers are packing
or unpacking bags of animal feel
on or off lorries, you W ould have «
dusty time.

On the right, just before you get
to Palmetto Street which meets
Roebuck Street and goes towards
the Public Library is Magazine
Lane. There is the Purity Bakery
and the strong smell of bread
Whei. you see the bread being
sold, and blocking the same bak-
ery door, bread carts of the same
bakery, you would wonder if more
bread is sold that way or if the
carts were not there but were at
other points if the people who buy
from the carts would not go in the
bakery. ‘

Bottle Washing

Above the bakery bottle sellers
gather to do their bottle washing
and they are always busy at it.
At that corner, too, on a day as
hot as yesterday you would have
seen the traffic regulating police-

Mustangs however won 7—5. Se Seer: He

‘“SSUNBEAM’’ CALLS
ON TRAINING CRUISE



man squinting though he wears
x ” a wide cork hat and is wearing

oe LITTLEMAN,” pronounced “Lilyman” by the Swed- shades.
ish crew of the training ship Sunt i i " ‘4 From the Palmetto-Roebuck
: g ship Sunbeam, which arrived here gs a nes
on Tuesday evening valking 1ere Street junction, the first business
g was walking up and down the deck on the right, still going along

is the J & R Gro;
cery. If you were not on the look
out you would not notice it, but
nailed up on the J & R wall are
blue slates on which are printed
several materials and where they

ine = as though he was supervising the men at work. Roebuck Street,
mee Ate eman” is a cocker Spaniel and perhaps one of the
ost travelled dogs. He is the pet of the entire crew who

‘seem rather worried when he does not come to their call.

anassily





He was however subdue
s od by can be bought.
On The Topmast tte skipper’s wire, Mrs. Baeck. On the. opposite side of the
lund who came on’ him suddenly street is the building of Messrs

aders, which is now be-
ing renovated, Continuing up the
street there are more groceries
than any other businesses. Liued
alongside the road are shaky hand
carts, many lorries, cars end dru-
key carts. Sometimes the &P les
are standing at one spot fo. over
hey get fidgety and

and gave him a bath of sea wate: General Tr

While “Littleman” got his bath
oo nine or ten cadets from th.
s were enjoying a jur ron
the boat deck anh a stan abentat
the ship. Others who were in
more frolicing mood borrowed «
local yacht and sailed around the

a



ROEBUCK STREET |

ROEBUCK STREET begins at the Gully House Corner |

and ends when the road meets High and Swan Streets in|









COUGHING

IS DANGEROUS

Every time you cough
your lungs are strained,
and your heart is over-
worked Stop YOUR
cough by taking VENO’S
| COUGH MIXTURE! This
| world-famous remedy
stops coughing, makes
| breathing easy, soothes
away soreness, comforts
and protects the lungs,
















id wall two storey building in
It is about half a mile long



Three Return
After 40 Years

th 1910 three Barbadians—Mr,
Martin Clarke, Mr. Joseph
Carter and Mr, Archibald Brereton
left the island for America
They returned in December last
year for the first time, 40 years
older. They are three cousins and
all from Market Hill, St. George.

They were surprised at the im-
provements made locally, When
they left the island they paid $50
passage money by sea and $50
show money. Tke return trip
cost them over $360 each by air.
They will be returning once more
to the U.S.A. to-morrow

Martin lives at Brooklyn, N.Y.
He is a contractor and has two
sons, One served in the 1939—45
war but both are now civilians.
He has a sister and aunt still
living at Market Hill.

Joseph Carter of Boston, Mass
is the father of twins. He is
restaurant proprietor. Both sons
are in the U.S. Army. Part ot
their regiment was recently ship-
ped to Korea, but they were not
included

Archibald Brereton is a_ real
estate broker of Springfield, Mass.
His sons Julian and Dewey have

|

)
ie
COUGHS * COLDS - B
CATARRH * CATARRHAL AS
NIGHT COUGHS - CHILDREN’S,
COUGHS



we

OUGH MIXTU

CADBURY'S

eee

just been demobilised from the
U.S. Army. He has also two
daughters,

They visited the Children’s

Goodwill League yesterday morn-
ing and told the Advocate after-
wards, “We are very much im-
pressed with the work that Mr.
John Beckles is acing.”

me

SPUR

aA

entrances to the Gardens, ne
opposite the Public Buildings and
the other by the old ‘bus stand.
SCOREBOARD, similar to the
one at Carlton, has been
erected at che Bay. This job was
again done through the Coca-Cola
firm

OUR PATHWAYS are now RE
being constructed at the F SH SUPPLY or
Fountain Garden in Trafalgar .
Square,
Formerly there were only ft¥o INA HEN CHOW a

a
(SCRATCH GRAIN) a

att JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distributors

were daytime. an hour and t

“Dads” is well-known as a
good workman and his customers

were both convicted and fined by
His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma,
Police Magistrate of District “A”,

harbour. One of the boys tried jis
luck at surf riding behind the
yacht but he was more successfui

stare around in an enquiring way.
Roebuck Street is getting a new
touch with renovations and a few

OUSES a. + still being erected
at the Bay Estate, At the
of Hon. George Evelyn's

POE PEP EPPS ITS" =

»

SREB SSE Sea eeeaeee
ate tt ete nial POPCPP LISS

a
a

rear



hen ‘they appeared before hi i
are many. AS he told the Advo- for ari epee ore hii é > Rear ¢ pons,
pre Santeria. he. da hie vem foe euving iS a dangerous manner os off the board and being ne er wei ea ee home there is a long line of houses
, : : streets. 2 id ildings which were erecte rected at ¢ rea + vas BUILD UP THE.
ably well supplied with work Bullen was ordered to pay a fine Astern of the snow white Sun- ae Mis have the galeries erected: Gh) ah apse that was I. ip
throughout the year and has of 49/- snd 3/s ded, »p 7a ine beam were three of the crew, no! on the eC cond floor held up by formerly grasslands, They are 4
little time for relaxation. or in default ve Ae mith i ni enjoying pleasure rides or ‘sea- pillars from the ground. Though equipped with toilets, put up out ere eS

Like most trades, payments are onment -with en te gre? bathing, but repairing sails of Pre street is always astir during ©! block stones. TANCE ve,
not always easily made, and at Gibson £3 Bbour, and their ship with waxed thread the day, you will still see many —— oa of << are ye a
some week-ends he often finds it pushed through the hard canvas unemployed men propping uP working on the roads in this area. SS
cause for annoyance in this re- sun SE oe oe ae on with pack needles. ila eee these ‘pillars. NEW ROOF of steel with TO SM’

. Pete 8 a Aloft on the topmasts another Mauby Man asbestos covering will re- r
iad

place the old wooden reof at the
St. Andrew’s Parish Church, Work
was started on Monday and the
old one is now practically taken
down.

spect.

He has seen many changes in
his line of work during the years.
Speaking of the half-soling of

December 11. Gibson’s offence was
committed on October 17 on Cave
Hill Road while driving the motor
lorry M—1064.

Above the noise can be heard
the call of the mauby man as he
pushes his cart along. Besides the
mauby man you may see another

phase of work was going on, Two
lads, sitting on improvised benches
made fast to the masts with rope
and about 29 yards up from tie

INFECTION





LLP LLL LOL

—POSOOSO SSO FPSO SSS SSP PSOOSE SSS POSS POSS



shoes one of the chief phases of Another charge was brought by ’ S treet
the work of the local shoemaker, the Police against Gibson of driv- boat s deck, were engaged iy drink seller who scours the stree ; ‘ : WE OFFER
“Dads” said that before and ing without having an appropriate painting. in a donkey-drawn cart. He seems While these repairs are being
during the first World War, this licence. For this Gibson was fined Apart from the engineer, who to carry on anes % ae —_ anne om ar oy tage will KOSSOLIAN BLOOD SALTS
» : 4 fs casionally c: 4 ines, how: r, for he has yY be he i ne St. Andrew’s
work ona pair of shoes for a 15/- and 1/- costs in 14 days or oil somali Seine WE, Seow. ate eo asees in his cart and about Church Girls’ School : KOSSOLIAN POULTRY TONIC
woman would cost 60 cents and one month's imprisonment. with his soiled hands and clothing \W0 &“Goen pint and a half bot- 1E CHIEF SANITARY IN
ene ou ‘cents or $1.08. Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C,, appear- to catch a little fresh air, and the half a dozen pm’ Bi tures in HE CHIEF SANIT: . KOSSOLIAN RACE HORSE TONIC
Material was cheap. Just before ed on pehalf of Gibson. cook who was preparing lunch for {es with deri tooking HOE & SPECTOR of St. James, Mr, *
th d World W th the ship’s company, the othe them. : the Egbert S. McClean, told the KOSSOLIAN IODIZED SPICE
e secon or! ar, there was 5 embers 4 About two hundred yards up the Aqyocate yesterday that people in >
some fluctuation in the price but / members of the crew who weic th ight Spry Street yesterday that people : z
Pp : 40!- FOR COCONUT: aboard were si axi street on the right spt} St. James are turning out fairly STOCK FARM CONDITION P
as the war went on, material = Thirt ad ts — KS runs off. The gutters are money well for their vaccinations against OWDERS 3
skyrocketed causing a correspond- STEALING ing ray gee ngayon ern enor and toul about this area and oe ceadils ‘pete ; , ' The better they condition, the more likelihood of Survival %
ing rise in the price for the work. . : a ant “pete Y Spry Street is a shoe-maker’s shop © 4 Wiaerie sk . Gateinns %
Nowadays Os aeecnes ae of _ A fine of 40/- or one month's make up a crew of 46. The crew Spry a by Mr. Barrow who has ,, Durine ee the vaccina- $
half-solin ir of sh imprisonment with hard labour includes a film party who are tak- jeen in the shoe business for many tion centres in that parish were e 8
g a pair of shoes for a : . ing shots duri he voyage ; . at St. Boniface Combined School, %
woman is $2 f an $3 was imposed on 44-year-old la- g shots during the voyages fol years now. i . , 2 %
an i and for a man $3. bourer James Bascombe of West- the Minister of Information, “When you reach Carlton Browne St Albans Boys’ School and St K NIGHTS | TD All B hi x
“Dads” said that he has been bury Road, St, Michael by His The cadets, with the exception druggist, near Church Street, you Silas Boys’ School. Many children . ranches >
- , . of one Finn, are al] Sewdish, Few will get the first glimpse of water, and marahees St the teaching staff > s
were vaccinatec %,

able to make a livelihood out of
his work, though. the financial
side was far from what he would
like it to be.

He has one great problem at
the moment—he is afraid his eyes
will soon let him down. “The
strain on them over the years is
now showing its effect,” he said,
“and at Christmas time I was
forced to remark that I am sure I
will be unable to stitch again at
night when the season comes
around again.”

“Dads’” hobby is cricket and
many of the men in the district
sometimes give vivid descriptions
of how he has led them to victory
in many cricket matches.

Worship Mr. H. A. Talma yester-
day.

stealing 28
Cheeseman of

Bascombe was found guilty of
coconuts from J.
Lands End, St
Michael on January, 17.

Cyclist Fined 30/-

CLYDE HARRIS of Villa Road
Brittons Hill, St. Michael, was
yesterday found guilty of riding
the bicycle M—5766 on My Lord's
Hill in a reckless manner on
December 5.

His Worship Mr. H, A. Talma
before whom the case was heard
ordered Harris to pay a fine of
30/- and 2/- costs or one month’s
imprisonment.



A Good Point—Bul

Not The

ONLY six people saw

“Your Guess” competition w

first correct entry opened

Winner

the point in the Advocate’s
hich ended yesterday.. The

was submitted by Whitfield

Richards of 5th Avenue Beckles Road, who stated that the

et in the picture was the

y lighter.

Trinidad Faces
Meat Crisis

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 15.

Great fears exist in the minds
of hotel proprietors and restau-
rant keepers in Port-of-Spain over
a meat shortage which struck the
island some days ago. Confer-
ences of an informal nature were
held over the week-end among
people concerned and they came
to the conclusion that if Govern-
ment does not give some enlight-
enment on the problems it would
be difficult for them to supply
fo@i for the number of tourists
expected for this year’s Carnival
celebrations



The acting Food Controiler, Mr.
A. A. Douglas, said: “Owing to
the lack of cold storage accom-
modation in November last, the
cepartment found it necessary to
defer a shipment of 147 tons of
beef that should have arrived in
that month, It was then expected
beng it would be possible to ship
the beef for arrival in December.

“The next ship, which arrived
December 2, did not bring the
meat and the sailing of the follow-
4ng ship that was due to arrive
about the end of December was
deferred and it is not now ex-
pected to arrive until February

15.

“In addition to the deferred
shipment of 147 tons, additional
cuantities are expected and the
meat shortage will then end.’

arrival of the Governor’s car

The majority of the entries held
that the point in the picture was
the need for a deep water harbour
but some were indicative of the
wildest flight of the imagination.

For example. one entrant
thought that the point was an
aeroplane and another gave the
opinion that it was just to show
how hard the lightermen worked.

The most detailed answer that
has been given since these compe-
titions started but still failed to
win the prize was as follows:—
“The point of this picture is to
show where this ship is anchored
at St. James Port. The point of
this is that this was put here so
that the one who answers correct-
ly may receive the sum of $5 given
by the Advocate.

A tar ery back placed the point
as the “beaching of the Corn-
wallis and in the same nautical
strain another entrant thought
that it was the S.S. London Mar-
iner.”

Another point that was not the
point was that it was the Pier-
head Point. This view probably
prompted another entrant to sub-
mit that this was the jetty at
Speightstown.

Touch Of Philosophy

Some with a touch of philosophy
made it “Old Methods Die Hard”
and “Distances shown by pictures
may mislead’*

Some aimed at bringing out de-
tails of the ships placed it at “the
ship’s bow is pointing E.S.E.,”
and one simply stated “Stern”.

To end it all one with a touch

of the poet, placed it as a “Lovely
Sunset”,

Some entries arrived after 3
p.m. yesterday but were not con-

idered as the closing time 10

a.m. on Wednesday



nly about 18 inches
ut there are
n the

of them speak English. They have
just come out from training schools

The pipe is o
above the ground, b

in Sweden and are now under- few in the vicinity and whe

going their first bit of practica' people who work about there are

training. thirsty, they do not let that worry
They will be away from Swed- them. But there ig much moss

around’ the pipe. This pipe too,
provides water for mule and don-
key owners at feeding hours.

en for about seven months, Cap-
tain Baecklund told the Advocate
yesterday. Since their departure



THIS is how members of the crew from Sweden, they have made Below the Torch newspaper
get aloft in case they are assigned stops at England, Canary Islands, place is Crichlow's Alley and
for repairs on the topmast. tops and “Trinidad before com- when you look across you tye Be
ing to Barbade: ihe first sight of residences,
ry though they are most of them

shacks.

The Sunbeam will be spending

Stole Battery; eight days in Barbados, She is ‘'Getting néar Crumpton eee
; 9 expected to sail for Martinique you will get your first smell o
Gets 12 Mie Tanuary 24. She is scheduled gasoline. Then there are two
onths OD are fe i. eee ; people in the bicycle line. At this
ro to make stops at San i weet point Crumpton Street meets Roe-
A decision 6f His Worship Mr,the Azores before going PAX puck Street and opposite is Pin-
H. A. Talma, Police Magistrate home. : sin, fold Pir sat
of District UA who gentenced Dne Sunbeam is a training New Businesses
Milton Miller of My Lord’s Hill schooner for the Merchant Mar-
to six months’ imprisonment with ine. This is her third visit to A ter this second junction there
hard labour for stealing a six- Barbados on a_ training cruise. are two businesses which have
volt battery was yesterday varied Her skipper has been here five on.y lately been opened, The
by Their Honours Mr. G. L, Tay- times. branch hardware store of Hutch-
lor and Mr. J. W. B. Chenery She is 286 tons net, 220 feet inson & Co., Ltd. on the left and
Judges of the Assistant Court of long, 29 feet wide and has a draft on the other side J, A. Tudor's
Appeal. of 18 fect. She is styled a “three wholesale grocery. Above this is
; masted topsail schooner.” She the first mechanic shop to be met
t Te Honours sentenced Miller js equipped with an auxiliary wih, Eiranghen’s gavabe | Winere
© 12 months’ impris ri sngine capa e seven ever, ng from welding to gate
prisonment with engine capable of given ovSking is done. The first tailors

knots. She got from Trinidad to
Barbados in two days. i
About 40 feet of mast rise above

hard labour. Miller appealed
against the decision of Mr, Talma
on Tuesday.

ing establishment is just above
Straughan’s—Stuart’s.
Further up the street is one of

Evelyn Edwards the owner of her deck. the new buildings, the Coca Cola
the six-volt battery said in ine ——s building Coveans ee is s
lower court before Mr, Talmu 2 * .. joiner's shop packec with so much
that he left his r S mahogany that you would wonder

ls egg Wee ace” Poy REFUSE REPAIRS ROAD where anyone can walk, further-

November 8 near the Plaza PO -
Plaza Theo AN Advocat representative more push his saw arm.

tre, Bridgetown g : n
p.m. os aaa mene yesterday saw 4a couple of tht The Cod®bermere School and

When he returned later he roads in the Carrington’s Village the Modern High School on oppo-
noticed that the battery was miss- district being repaired. He had site sides of the streets are a ty
e ; nas

be met with. Combermere
well-kept flower beds, while the
outstanding thing about the Mod-
ern is its yellow walls and huge
trees within its grounds.

Above the Modern is another
new building, the gasoline Ser-
vieenter. Going further up the
street is the biggest fruit centre
where there are piles of grape-
fruits under an old, weather beat-
en shed. After the Globe Theatre
one comes to the Gully House
Corner and the old wall and wood-
en building in which no one seems
to live.

seen several holes in these roads
before, but a glance from a dis-
tance at the roads yesterday gave
him the impression that they were
all being filled up.

Going near he found that this
was the case, but the material
being used was refuse with a few
stones thrown in. It was another
attempt at doing what the grass
used by the residents had failed
to accomplish.

TAXIS GONE

THE taxi stand just above Nel-
son looked strange at 9.30 yester-
day morning. There is space for
ten cars, but only two were there.
The reason Fort Townshend
was in from the U.S.A., and there
was money to be made at the taxi
stand by the Baggage Warehouse

STEVEDORES STRIKE

ing. He at once reported the
matter to the Police, The batter’
is valued at £5.

Miller in his statement said
that on November 8 he and Coi-
vin Moore went out by the Plaza
Theatre and saw this lorry, He
kept watch while Moore took
the battery out from the engine.
About two weeks after a man by
the name of Jemmott went t&
Moore’s house and saw the bai-
tery there. He (Miller) took
the battery to Jemmott who gave
him £1.

Before passing the sentence of
12 months’ imprisonment on Mil-
ler, Their Honours told him that
they were perfectly satisfied with
the evidence before them. They
thought that this was an exceed-
ingly bad case of larceny seelug
that he went to the man’s lorry
that night, deliberately planni







——— = _

VENEZUELAN
AIRLINE COMING?

NO decision has yet been made
on the application by the Govern-
ment of Venezuela for permission
to run 2 Venetuelin Airline here

s.5.







to steal the ™an’s battery. as far as he knew, Mr/C. Vernon

: : IN ANTIGUA Knight, Venezuelan Vice Consul

He watched while the othe! ; for Barbados, told the Advocate
man took away the battery, know- (From Our Own Correspondent) yesterday

ANTIGUA, Jan. 17 The Venezuelan Government

ing this to be wrong.

|

On Wednesday, January 10, Mr. . SCORE LLL OOO LLL LLLP
McClean and his staff visited the scam
St. John Baptist Boys’ School
where the Headmaster, members
of the staff and children were
vaccinated, ta|
One hundred and _ forty-nine
children were vaccinated at the
St. Silas Girls’ School on Friday
last. Four of the staff were also
given vaccinations.
R. H. A. VAUGHAN presided
over the Conference of Old
Scholars’ Associations which was
held at Combermere School on
Saturday, January 6. Ninety
members, representing 26 O.S.A’s
attended,
Miss Betty Arne, Social Welfare
Officer, gave an inspiring talk in
which she mentioned the good that
O.S.A’s could do for the com-
munity. She appealed to teachers
for their co-operation and support,
After lunch was taken at 1 p.m.
there was period of games, those
cutdocrs being taken by Mr.
Bruce St. John, A “sing song”
was conducted by Mr. S. O, Lorde.
A vote of thanks was moved by
Mr, A. Smith and seconded by
Mr. C. Alleyne, The conference
observed a one-minute silence in
memory of the late Mr, Clifford

ANIMATED OPINIONS.
































Says Mr. Leo King:

“YOU CAN RE-LION IT
BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT!”

M. Drakes who was a pioneer of
the O.S, movement,

The results of the elections were
as follow: Mr. C. BE. M. Theobalds,

President, Mr. Clyde Gollop, Vice-

President, Mr, Fitz G Harewood,

Secretary, Mr. W. O. Haynes,

Treasurer and Mrs, M. Clarke,

Mr, 8S. O. Lorde and Miss E MADE IN U.K.

Millington, members if i
HERE WILL BE « film show The Perfection of Confection
at the British Council on

Friday, 19th Janutry, at 8.30 p.m.
The programme will be as fol

lows:—
3ritish News; The King’s Music;
World’s Wool; Gardens of England.

Bobby Socks

For School Girls and Boys

A wide assortment in White,
Blue & Brown

Prices From_____- 4] ¢ to 72¢

WALTERS’ ‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD. ‘PALM’ WORKS,

LONDON, W.3









Navy







Miller has one previous convic- vue ee ee ree approached the Imperial Govern-
tion for larceny when he wa: put and Jett rh lene Py Pt St ment on the matter sometime ago
on probation for two years at 'h* Kitts without unloading 125 tons t pera os tie Raroeste | . .
Sanat Ghaed Seesicne for sical- oF cargo which wan chiefly vice. tan Son Os. Lid. local. Mus- '
ing two bicycles Stevedores halted’. ca lightning ak ge Ta a a + om agents 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
Colvin Moore the other man who strike on Bennett Bryson’s, claim et ‘ Mr ; We th } ¥ 1 aa aol
Miller named as the man who took they stood by two diys await een informe 1 vi the Kl ar |
out the battery, is now being held it the arrival the Canadian had repeated their “ie io tf ome
by the Police on another charge Challenger i ist be compe i n to fl aca paige Pe
jrceny : 4
Pre F . ica nere i = a a ca











BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BY CARI ANDERSON

MICKEY MOUSE

{THE DOCTOR WILL Giva
YOU SOMETHING 7 )
SOOTHE YOu!

BY CHIC YOUNG

— Cw

f
aii C NUISANCE om
Wey GET LOST!
Coe.

A a ae S41 |:








THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER
\ WONDER HOW TWAT MUST.BE {DONT JUMP THEM
FAR THAT OLD DESERT



TILL WERE SURE!
RAT 1S GOIN! ;

WE'RE FOLLOWIN' NOMATTER HOW FAR |
HE GOES, UNTIL WE LEARN WHERE HE
— FOUND GOLD!
in A
la



4{ "LL GIT TO TH’ OFFIC
MORNI

e
Y THIS re

red



HELLO-DADDY-DID THE
VE P-

OF THE iT HATS -

IT HOPE SHE WILL LET |

ME WEAR ONE OF THEM!
HUH? WERE THEY
FOR YOUR MOTHER?)

BY ALEX RAYMOND

DETECTIVE/ WHAT IS ) WELL TALK ABOUT THAT
LATER! YOU AND THE
D4 BUTLER STAY RIGHT
’ PAL HERE! DES, YOU SEE
’ THAT oD
4/83 y

"T DEBORAH VAN DGRPE
("3 CAME IN HERE A FEW.

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES
Y FORGET THAT, | | WHATARC \ FIND DIANA.! START



=== [HARD MEN ALL OF
| | THEM. WE HAVEN'T PM BER
IR FACES.
















THURSDAY,

JANUARY 18, 1951









STERLING INVESTMENTS

If you have sterling funds to

invest, we shall be glad to
recommend sound securities, within

the sterling area which will provide
you with an income of 5%

Royal Securities Corporation Ltd.



HARPIC
CLEANS IT
FoR YOU ,,

Just sprinkle some “Harpic’ into the lava-
tory bowl —leave overnight —then flush.
‘Harpic’ cleans, disinfects and deodorises
the whole pan, including the S-bend.





Montreal, Toronto, Halifax, St. John N. B. HARPIC
= : THE SPECIAL LAVATORY CLEANSER
St. John’s Nfld, Vancouver, Winnipeg, Calgary,
Quebec, Edmonton, we
F depends quite
a bit: ‘on ¥ ar 7 of “Home
Industries.” APA from that,
col



A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (arbeie) LTD,

| awaLeNE

(price and quality) against any
similar article and you will find
| you get better value. Limolene is
as refreshing as a breath of Spring
| 18 to 67c. at your dealer.





Barbados Correspondents.



It always is in Barbados and
that’s why Northerners enjoy our
climate, and their favourite foods.

DOWNYFLAKE CAKE MIX — Ginger, Vanilla, Chocolate Flavours .......0............

es Kine in Tears

am”

SPECIAL— sstesee 860. per Pkg.

MEAT DEP : i
ARTMENT Juices and Squashes

ag Tomato
Silver Leat Pineapple
TINE hs assivdsovintnancts> 3
Trin: Orange juice .. .«
Trin: Orange &
Grapefruit Juice ....
Trin: Grapefruit
FIO sci tceicnow 8
Clayton's Lemon

PRIME AUSTRALIAN BEEF

in STEAK, ROAST,





CANADIAN

SALMON
KIPPERS

Syrups and
Marmalades

Vegetables

SLICED

BACON




THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE |

CLASSIFIED ADS. |——,,rume Notuces” _—_—=sSTARE NOTICE TAKE NOTICE | SIPPING NC TICES







































|
“anes 2008 NOTICE TAKE NOTICE NURSIA BRAND : SULPHATRIAD
ilies ee PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH That N. V. PABRIEK VAN MEL! , MONT ; a ae
Sealed ‘Tenders, (marked on the -ZEPHROL PRODUCTEN DER VEREBWEGIDE | netich Content, CAR irEp 2RALAND 4aNE noerren ty ee eee
envelope “Tender for Loan"), will be} The ZUIVELEEREIDERS, 2 limited ability | ing Chemine whine sees Manutactur. : ee
DIED FOR RENT received at my @ffiee up to 3.00 p.m. on | ¢ MAN & BAMER LIMITED, «| Company @uly organised under the | 18, Chemists. whae trade or business (M XZ. LINE)
Monday 29th January, 4951, for the loan | =i Company, trading as Manufec-|j,w. of the Netherlands, Manufacturers | {UCTeSS is Dagenham. Essex, England,| S. “TONGARIRO” is scheduled 1 The M.V. “Doerweod" will ac-
‘ - £1,950 to the parish, ‘at a rate of be oe whose trade or buviness| and Merchants, whose trade of busi- re applied for the registration of a trade | § 1 Adelaide Jenuary 4th, Melbourn: cept Cargo and Passengers fot
t 7 dress is matk in Part “A , ste . enuary i” . ‘
CROSBY JEANNETTE aged @0). Her HOUSES rane geeeT dine, 45. tobe repaid | has eopliad fr tee vagisteetion of etree: | amas ttre £<.,i8,,Pevsoonadam. Rot | Or pharmaceutics. veterinary and. sani-| $°dnev” February ‘th. Arriving. nt ‘Te: (|| smi arwb. Saige an’ the 160%
Fontabelle a 430 orelock thie after: each comnensing in the month vot | Mk In Part “A” of Register in kespect| for. the registration of a twade mark | {TS MWstances; infants’ and invalids | ded Arst half March, 1951. Barbado January W951”
Loon the Westone tals atter- | “ASHTON — On-sea, Maxwell, Curist| October 1983 of Pharmaceutical, veterinary and sam-| in Pari “A” of Regimer in respect of ree eee: seakerent Soe Sennen’ ee ME Ws SEN
Friewds are-ached to attend, Chureh. Fully furmished, containing 4 WOOD GODDARD. ary Substances; infants’ and jnvalids’| mitk and milk and dairy prodwete and een jor topping teeth, dental wax r% * vessel has ample space tor Hard The M.V. “Caribbee" will ae-
Almaz Crosby, Nasmyth Crosby, Sue | Bedrooms, Verandah over looking the Clerk of the Vestry, foods; plasters; material for bandaging; | products from same, aio pro ae a a ke eens a General Cargo cept Cargo and Passengers for
Williams, Alda Williams, sea and all modern conveniences. Dial Christ. Church. | ™terial for stopping teeth; dental wax; | duets conteiming the sald goods cs ingre- | /O°ES and destroying vermin, asd will on Bits of Dominica. Antigua, Montserrat,
181.51 3607 dusinfectants; preparations fo: Gients, edible ice and porridges. and will | Se emtitied to register the same after transhipment at Trinidad
Aaoks . 13.1.51—5n. 18.1 51—5n ‘ is r eo, r 7 | one raieth fr . i British ; Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of de-
EEE ea eneeeeEpeaninenneneieeienies ~__“* | weeds and destroying vermin, and be entitled to register the same after | © ms oak om the 18th day ot | ritish Guiena, Barbados, Wind- parture to be notified.
DANIEL — AMBROSINE, at her| “HIGH WINDS” — Bathsheba, “or NOTICE be entitled to register the same after | 9ne woth from the 18h day of January. | )."uary 1951 unless some perien shall | ward aad Leeward ialand:,
home Union Villaze, St. Joseph. ‘The | January, February, March and beat 18st, ie ahha 5 one month from the I8th day off '951, Unless some on shall in the he - mean ee Shye notice in duplicate For further particulars spply:— B.W.A SCHOONER OWN-
funeral leaves her ‘late residence at| Dial 2650. HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD. | Compentention of all Persons, Firms and | January 1961 unless some person shai in| Meantime give notice in duplicate 1) | % tue ht Mi’ ciiee of opposition of suo. | TURNESS. WITHY & COMPANY, oe
4 pm. to-day for St. Ann's Church 14,1:9—Ba | in the Cie were on trade or business |‘the meantime give notice in duplicate to] Me at my Office of opposition of such | PcBistration. , The trade mark can be LIMITED. ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc.
Friends are asked to attend a ats an pen f getown and in other | me at my office of opposition of such} registration. The trade mark can be | as = application at my office ‘Trinidad. "
ivilliam Daniel. (husband); Enid Me} GIBRALTAR—Cattle Wash for the | to the rota of St. Michael, is drawn | rogistration. ‘The trade mark can be| ‘en on application at my office | ed thi. 17th day of January, 1951 B.W.I. Telephone: 4047
ntosh, Anetta Branch, Lilian Thomas | months of February to June 1951. Apply | 53 of the Vestries Act orient ection | seén on application at my office. Sate en ae ae ee m Saas. & DA COBTA & Co. Lad.
and Millicent Jones (daughters); Kath-|to Mrs. E. H. Sarmte or oO} Vestries Act (1911-5), which Dated thir 17th day of J: ¥, 198) H. WILLIAMS, Registrar of Trade Marks.
leen Maloney apd Maud Cummins | pial 95267 . Andrew enact: inter alia:-- ILLLAMS Registrar of Trade Marks 18.1.51—3n wi. ts.
ip é ae ee “On or before the Ist day of February Registra 4 Jrade Mark 18.1, 51—-3n ow: mpens
in every year, every person in the r of gs mal MP re }.

(iia maaeiethl tliat ibiiadainitina
HEATHFIELD—The Crane,
THANKS TH » furnished,| parish liable to be rated in respect gs

from January 16th. Apply: Mrs. A. D. of profit derived f | _ wen ie
s : . A. D. erived from carry So ee 1
Herbert. Phone 8385. 12.1.51—én, trade ell make to the emenee tne TAKE Ni TAKE NOTICE f sak. Cope, eaieeie teamed , § foa 0.
orm to ti OTICE lee Ger eee re a
RALL~—We the undersigned gratefully ROOM-—-Purniehed or unfurnished witn a Return in writin _ ee pee FARM BRAND weledan’ rata hove ade " busines ;



acknowledge with deepest appreciation | or without meals, 3 miles from town net annual profit, in accordance with ANTHISAN widress js Dagenham, Essex, England

































































































































the assistance rendered us and returi. | Residential Area. Box X X C/o Advo- 1 f. c , e rade

ert all hod the many expres- cate Co, 181.5110 Senet onino: See es eee That MAY & BAKER LIMITED, a VRODUCTEN OER Venbenene nis Pat “iC on Reamiatae. = Sunoe -

death Sok ont i te ecaen a ee the “In case any Proprietor or other| British Company, trading as Manufactur-} ZUIVELBEREIDERS, a limited hability | of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani-

a beck a ate grand-mother Mrs. sete tha by reason of the regular |!" Chemists, whore trade or business pomoscy, ee een under the pit substances; infants’ and invalids’ ® o in NEW YORK SERVICE

bece: * ~ of closing Accounts i address 1s im, Essex wand, , Ws of the Netherlands, Manufacturers | ‘cods; plasters; material for bandaging; y . GC. Thu ealls 12th January crives Barbados 23re J. y
Sues Luctile, Macdonald and Cordetia LOsT & FOUND subsequent to. 30th Siocon ee ee has applied dente cuahasgnobeteads and Merchants, whose trade or business | ‘terial for «topping teeth, dental wan Bs » &nd February - “ oe Vath February
ba-chehrabe 18.1,51—1n ‘ to Ist February, tnen the Return must | atk in Part “A” of Register in respect| “adress is 18 Persoonsdam, Rotterdam | disinfectants; preparations for killing | ~~ a - - -- - armetitone
be made to the Assessor on or bef of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani-| ‘The Netherlands) has applied for the | weeds and destroying vermin, and will NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
ro LOST the 15th day of March OTe tiaey gubstenses; infants’ and invalids’ ee om — tark “y a be entitled to register the same after S/S Liberville sails 2ist December — arrives Barbados 6th January
I fi ‘ . 1 tor ba: ing: Reg mh respect of m ene month from the 18th day of A Steamer » th January - ’ 1th Fi
a on ods; plasters; materia mdaging: | snd milk and dairy products and pro-| January 1951 lets some eek A Stea = = othe
Between, Bridgctown and St Joneph | perton than "iy RTpEIetor or other ta tes mE iste ors haand | ucts, denied trom atime, also ‘prodits | nine temtime give nouce in duplieate — eS ___—/
mcienpaah ait dinmene we ee Hub Cap. Reward. Box! perjod during which the busine Short! weeds and destreying vermin reiting i containing the said good as ingted!-| {5 me at my office of opposition of such CANADAN SERVICE
AUTOMOTIVE , © RNORETE Ove Sent existed be unable ¢ ‘he Reteus| be entitled to register the same after] (nS: edible ice and porridges, and | registration. The trade mark can be] 'TROUND
.1.51—2ri > ~ w een to register the ame | d . 3 .

| OY, ist February, then no Return js[ che menth from the ith day Gl) otter one month from the Math day ot | enon Application at my offies.

CAR — 1947 V-8 Ford Sedan. Owner | GREEN LEATHER PURSE—Containing | _ [eaured.” January 1951 unless some perfon shail | January, 1964, unless some perion shall | Det thle 17th day, of danuary, 196) re we atte Aviteee
Driven, and in exeellent condition, FORT | (2! receipts and a RACE TICKET Series ailure to compiy with the require-| i" the meantime give notice in duplicate } \,, the meantime give notice tn dure i- Registrar of Trade Marks. ss “ALCOA PILGRIM" ber in ere
ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 4504, M. 1911. Finder lease return same to | ents of this subsection renders the | % me at my office of opposition of such Korte to me ut my office of opposition 18.1.51—3n | &:. “ALCOA POLARIS" Bene Gn hee, a eee

3 7.1.51—6n. | Ereile Hind», Belleplaine, St. Andrew. person and/or persons liable to a penalty | "¢@istration. The trade mark can ©¢f oi such registration The trade mark pi thane, evi ‘ 26th. Jany Sth. Peby.

CAR — ennai Schon F ietat in| Map, cnereging Aity pounds en | aed Snemaan as’ ctscna, amei.| "Bees ta The hee a isaey, ost | WPRSONAI oe ae
order, new Battery, Tyre, Pe cottiect PLOT OF SALE AND, COPY. per- | ¢?5 have no control arise ts tae dow WILLIAMS, ‘H. WILLIAMS. . These vessels have limited enger accommodation.
condition, M. C. M. Hunt: — Room 311. | taining to Mrs. Helena Holford, ivy | ‘",™#King Returns on the prescribed Registrar of Trade Marks. 4 Registrar of Trade Marks erect
Plantations Building. Phone 4349, 3479. and Finder please return to Advocat. oe eat would appreciate being 16.1M-90n, 18.1,61-—3n, The public are hereby warned against eres oo ce eee Service.

10.1.51—1n 2. 18,1,51—11) ed by letter as to the reason for giving credit to” any person or persons Apply: 5 .—Canadian Service.
yous ra ee | ines | SCN delay. > whomseever in my soe as I a > “not i
TRUCKS—Two Dodge Trucks 39 and ' E. C. REDMAN, hold _mysel ’ "for anyone con-
40 USK Two Dodge Trucks 30 and} PURLIC SALES Clerk, St. Michael’: Vestry, TAKE NOTICE tracting any deot or devs inmyname
Auoi ah eee 18.1 51—e.0.d. fn." unless by a written order signed by me PASSAGES TO EUROPE |
§ » or one ' eae nee = Signed DAVID INNISS,
13.1.51—6r. AUCTION LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Bourne's Village
: “ imi !
sepreinepneeetieiacnenseehcriphentinattesapigiiaos | The application of Eldica Thom: a. Aa Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominis., for sail-
_- ipson of 51—2 ' . '
Chapel Gap, St. Michael f 1. U;B1~80 ing to Europe, ; ;
ELECTRICAL UNDER THE IVORY HAMM Toa aps St ,Aiichiael for permission ip pele se ole ipaereeheane & pe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or — j,
quors, &c., at a »|{| Rotterd Ss are £170; 1
oard and shingle sho ’ 5 + . , .
REFRIGERATOR — 5 cubic ft. Norge By instructions received from the attached at "Chapel Gay wat Michecl rane TACENGE MOXICE ee ROE ES: 2 Oe er
in perfect condition Will acce . 6 Insurane Pp. it. ichael am he application of Samuel T. Small of ! |
3 pt ans e Company, I will sell on Dated this 17th day of J ae . Tweed ide Road, St. Michael, ¢ er | = =
reasonable offer. A. Dd. Worme, » Friday, January 19th at Alleyne Arthur's | To: y of January, 1951" ad. § chael, for per Se = = — ——-
ten . Mi | ur’s ‘0: BE. A. McLEOD, Esq, m on to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &&c..
Winslow, Bank Mall Rd. Phone 2330, | {aake. next to Fort Royal Garage, Police Magistrate, at a board and shingle shop attached to
16.1.51—5n0 nas Seat er ae a male Dist. “A”, | veside at corner of St, Hill and Tweed-
eid dbie ieae een J rales, ; : side Roz $ shee
Electri VED: A shipment of Petrol- Damaged in ace: t. Sale’ at 2 p.m, oar a : Dated ah Teurdee of January, 1951 ee eee ee
legs, Wels oe Re Sie plants oe en VINCENT GR: N.B.—This applicauon will be consid- To: B. A. McLEQD, Esq
Cole & Co, Lid, Ait, Rete, ered at a Licensing Court to be held at That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC., a corporation organized and existing under Police Magistrate,
* 1. in. te tot Zone aes District “A’ on Monday, heave of the State of Delaware, United? States of ASTM Pret ee, Rose Dist. “A
— vabldenacriereiinishhveibipcetinhiedsnnnlin altmeanite amc, an. ne ay of Jonuary, 1951 t 1 4 trade or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State o ew York, Ss. T. SMALL,
F URNITURE REAL ESTATE o'clock, a'm. ius pa eee of America, has applied for the Seaeratan of a wee mark in Applicant
pn peinmepierenidentimeapie 2, A. LEOD. ‘art “A” of Register in respect of phonograph nm les, phonograph records and N.B.—This a » d-

FURNITURE—Ralph Beard offers the) 222207 Police Sapianeser Thee AY record blanks, and will be entitled to iter the same after one month from the | cred at a eee errata ee penne But trea tha
following: — New Mahogany furniture: a & ROACHES PLANTATIONS 7 . ant say of January, 1951, unless some persoi rw in the meantime give otice | police Court, District “A” on Thursday new tment does more n

ning chairs $18 per pr. Tub Chairs e will set up for sale by Public in duplicate to me at my office of oppésition of such registration, The trade | the 25th day of Je . t
ee ree ees Cocktail ‘Tables $10.00" Seeeren at our Office James Street, LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE mary St eT Ber tee oe o'ekek. am CARE Ar ease these terrible agoniles.

a trolleys . St 1 * ay 2nd Fr Ernest Griffith of iy y, 1951, az
rig. chairs, $35.00" each. “Vanities. 408,00 | CAVE. & ROACHES PLANTATIONS | Nelson Street, St, Michael for permission ‘ H. WILLIAMS, Polic Flateave Dist 7
each also unpainted rush chairs; rock-| Situate in St, Lacy and containing by | {2,¢! Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at Registrar of Trade Marks See eae er ate ie iSi—in' A new product, DOLCIN, has been created which not only gives
ers and stools. Not forgetting a large| estimation 82 acres 3 roods 23 perches nena floor of a 2estorey wall “and BREE) ss cpeecenn scented ied oe prompt relief from the pains due to the symptoms of arthriiis and
assortment of second hand furniture. | f which about 48 acre: are arabie. len building in Nelson St., City. hi i i i
Call at Halon ‘Weare tumiahing akeur'l low narsebe te mubde dylan tote Dated this 16th day of January, 1051 LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | rheumatism, but also affects the metabolic processes which constitute
rooms, Hardwood Alley. Open 8 a.m 2514 acres Ist crop canes ready for| 7°: © A. M@LEOD, ‘Baq.. The application of A, EB. Taylor Ltd | @ important part of the rheumatic state’s background.
to 4 pm daily Close Saturday reaping. 3 Police Magistrate, TAKE NOTICE of Hastings, Christ Church, for pernis- has thoroughly tested in medical institutions,
(noon). Phone 4685, 18.1.54—6n 14 acres young canes. Dist. “A™. sion to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors &e., at! DOLCIN is used now with unprecedented success. DOLCIN

34 acres sou ‘ ERNEST GRIFFITH, a 3- storey wall building known a8 [ ; : . tgs
9 acres 23 perches in preparation, | Applicant e “\ootel Reval” at Hastings, Christ Church. | #8 being prescribed by doctors now. And many sutereee Inve alrendy
LIVES1OCK $0808, yards etc “| N.B. This application will be eonsid- within Dist. “A" resumed normal living as a result of taking DOLCIN.
ee | Inspection on application to Mr. ae ee eee to be held at m 1 “ Dated ty 6th day of January, 1951 Don’t delay. t by the experience of fellow-victims of these
BoOW. — 1% Holstein Heifer, by B. B.| Ormond Knight on the premises. Ga MN cas bf Janierr eter pollas Magistrate, pains, Get DOLCIN today. A bottle of 100 precious tablets costs
$687 Pa, Sean TER OCR. & aoe o'clock, am. oh r That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC., a Corporation organized and existing under Dist. “AY only
: vay. § , i a in Ra., oe tors. E. A. McLRop the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Manufacturers, whose A. E. TAYLOR, LTD SCLD BY:
UbI—t£.n. 8.1.51—1n Police Magistrate, Dist. “A: | tf@de or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York, per A, BE. Taylor BOOKERS DP UG STORES Bridgetow d Alpha
MISCELLANEOUS TAD wnderighed Wl eat ae for ae . Potted States of America, has applied for the registrasiony of a trade ye in, Part Applicant ee Phar ridgetown an Ip
eis, signe “A” of Register in respect o onograph or talking machines, parts and accessor- 5 - rh ‘macy.
m ei ity public | Competition & their ofice| LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | ics therefor, namely, record brosher , repeuters, weedles or sbvli, record enveiopes eee a anita touts 5 ze copa v

COT—Canvas C. J 2 Roel treet, ridgetown, on Fri- record albums, needle cups and stop mechanisms and records therefor and will be |)" = Gar '

©, 8. Coppin at pam mene we Contact | day the 19th instant at 2 p.m. The application of Vernese Richards of | entitled to register the same after one month from the 18th day of January, 1061, | Felice Court, District “A rae eet {
” Theas sen EVANTON Dayrells Rd, Christ Church, for per- | unless some person shall in the meantime “ive notice in duplicate to me at my the 28th, day of ‘January, ot at Fo. =
aa : on aot Sere belonging con- msineon $0 sell Spirits, Malt Liquor’, &c., | Office of opposition of such registration, The trade mark can be seen on appli- o'clock: am A. Molten. . Ld ”

CAPS — Plaliin ‘Bhdwar Uiluae is square feet, situate at| i a board and shingie shop with shed- | Cation at my office 4 ge a [0-DAY'S WS FLASH
vaio jee an Top Rock, Christ Church. roof attached at Vayralls’ Rd., Chris: Dated this 17th day of January, 1951. Poljce | Mugen, qt. WELDING
Modern Dress Shoppe. 14.1.51—6n iheeeah Neage g 4 built-in Sesion o Dated this 40 yee haan nedes rade Mark ee BA ns t

n er ms wi large built-in cupboards. a is 16th day of Janu egistrar 9: rade Marks,
eee * . é TT HA
spacious lounge, dining room, na "| To: BE. A. MeLBOD. 4 ers. 068 18.1.51-—3n —— oes ERY CHARGING Latest Motor Car Models in

DIVING GOGGLES—2nj: If i e . mod. , Esq, i
the sea, by swimming tnder water ana} ¢tm kitchen, together with two tiled Police Magistrate, ~ 0 | DINKEY TOYS—ali with
through your goggles admire the murti- | ‘ollet® and baths. Servant rooms and Dist, AN Settee enters ae FOR SALE MOTOR REPAIRS Rubber Tyres
col w wh “s . The property commands a mag. ESE RICHARDS, 5

Cae a around EES mifleent, view. rolnetisa prio: oie a er Applicant, TAKE NOTICE : a Small Second. dland za, Ceoke: See . . . Sheet Plastic for Lamp

ver @n. ‘or further particulars, inspection B— is application will be consid- Grey Enamel Finis!
———— Shades

For a good tonic after the Flu try and Conditions of Sale, Apply to R. S.{ ered at a Licensing Court to be held at : 2 Boiling Burners
“Rexall God Liver Oil Bmulsion” an Nicholls & Co., Telephone 3925. Police Court, District “A" on Friday f 1 Grill Burner BOLDEN AT
easily digested and palatable prepara- Be en ee ee eee ee TE, 2 SE ONS See JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
fon. LL c » am, riee a
THE RERALIY Cena Tee +n seoreary FOR SALE OR RENT E, A, McLEOD, Owner purchased bigger Gas BARBADOS GARAGE ee

; al HILL — Christ Churen. Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A’ Cooker 1 ‘ HAR RE
ne Owner leaving Island soon. Two Bed- tiovo ae Why not call and see, it at 80 Reepuck St, ::: Dial 3671 r

ti you are x “ti f the Flu try ‘ooms, ning Room, rawing Room That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC., a corporation organized and existing under your Ga: Showroom, Bay Stree we (sp ee ee

“Rexall Cold & Influenza Misture” aoe Kitchen, Shop attached, enclosed Yard, Q R LICENSE NOTICE the iaws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Manufacturers, whose TO-DAY em . eS



4 se : we a House wire awaiting current. 3 The application of Adoiphus Woodinz ad 7 7 iets s . a Pcie 9. 8 : 3 ho
commended by us as a valuable r yi e urrent, 3 Roods * 7 : * | wade or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York, |
f is as a valuable remedy | 97 4/3 perches of Land. Apply M. D.C. of Culloden Road, St. Michael, for per-| United States of America, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in SSS (h

SLE YOURSELF AS OTHERS SEE YOU.























































or same - ‘
Ere gana Ye ats Ford, on premises, 16.1.51—6n Age HA Spee eo Malt Liquors, &c.,) Part “A” of Register in respect of radio receiving, detecting and tranamitting sets ———— (

Tinlia5in= insite Riera alh, ety San enaatibee
JEYPINE th r ve SIRAB) e) house called Ne ir Tweee -} frequency mplifiers, loud speakers; detector mplifier, transmitting and reetifyiss ry J are iy
siutecteai ae Sabie ig Sere ane “BREEZELEY" standing on approxi- me eta eee of January, 1951. vaeuum tubes, vacuum tube sockets, radio and audio frequency transformers, ORIEN TAL
lised in the sick-room, for spraying pur | mately 1 rood 30 perehes of land at Sette ~ =, Esq, rheostats, grid leaks, “rid condensers, inductance and coupling coils, fixed and GOODS! MIRROR GLASS
poes and also for cuts and bruises. | Maxwell Coast Road, Christ Church. â„¢ Di anigpate, variable condensers, insulators, crystal detectors and mountings, antennae equip- af mS In All Sizes
Price 40c. bot. KNIGHT'S LTD ; The house contains open Verandah. ee “ ment, antennae protectors, loop antennae, telephone plugs and jacks and electrical From INDIA, CHINA, ore s

: 17.1 51—2n Drawing room, Dining room, Breakfast ADOLPHUS WOODING. switches and will be entitled in register the same after one month from the bith 1GYPT!

wake Sue room, Kitchen. Three bedrooms with Applicant. day of Januany, 1951, unless some person shall in the meantime give notice in EG : THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

PILLS—Rexa dney & Bladder Pills] %8'ing room: .and rennin water. N.B.—This application will be consid- | duplicate to me at my office of opposition of such registration, The trade mark Silk, Curios, Brassware 4 -
a mild but effective liver stimulant. | downstairs, One large bedreom and Poi at a Licensing Court to be held at | can be seen on application at my office i : . Mp , CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. — PROPRIETORS.
cleanse and purify the blood and are) bathroom upstairs. Usual conveniences Beet det Marne wage A" on Thursday Dated this 17th day of January, 1951 is ; Jewels, Linens, Ivory, Gus: at &@ Tudor 8 is
a mild but ‘effective liver stimulant. | downstairs, Electricity throughout. | Drtiesis aan Of Jonuary, 1801 at 1 Resistrd ot Theda Merk Teakwood, Sandal 2
Price 1/6 bot. Obtainable at Knights | Three servants’ room and conveniences Dee E McLEOD Pee OT ee a Sd , ; eee

Ltd. 1@.1.51—2n. | in_yard. Garage for two cars. Polite Stieebente ae eA aes French Perfumes, Bar- -

The above property will be set up olice Magistrate, Dist. “A — Sy ee Oa ere S8GSseseRC er xOOot > OOO
PLASTIC APRONS—96c. each. Modern | for sale by Public competition at ous 16.1.51—1n bados Scarves in Pure
Dres: Shoppe. 14.1.51—€n. | Office James Street on Friday 19tr aes TAKE NOTICE Silk, Ete., Ete.
uary p.m.
PERMANENT needles for your record | Inspection ‘by appointment. Dial 8229. OFFICIAL NOTICE ; The Souvenir Headquarters CHECK YOUR.
player, and needles of all kinds. Price YEARWOOD & BOYCE, I Ht ANIL Hiros
$1.08. Records of all kinds too. A. Solicitors | BARBADOs. M A Ss T E R Ww o R K Ss > -
BARNES & CO., LTD. 22.12,50—t.f.n. 7.1,51~11n, IN THE een, COURT OF | r. Wm, Henry pvp 1008
ern eninen einai ees | Genre Nomen giclee me a - L
ROLLS RAZORS—Use a Rolls Razor TWO ROODS OF LAND situate at (Equitable Jurisdiction). That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC,, a carporation organized and existing under ent FACTORY
and forget your shaving troubles. | Hothersal Turning, St. Michael, in the GOTTFRIED ALGERNON FRANCIS the laws of the State of Delaware. United Mates of America, Manufacturers, whose POPISIFOOOPOPSPPOOPOO,
KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES. —_18.1.51—2n | possession of a Mr. Springer as tenant Plaintiff trade or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York, | ¥, ‘ne
thereof, ULYSSES ST, AUBYN RUDDER United States of America. has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part g -
SWEET BISCUITS—We carry a large} The above will be set up for éale at defendant A” of Register in respect of phonograph records and record blanks, and will % NOTICE SUPPLIES
variety to select from. See us before | public competition at our offiee in IN purpuance of an Order in thi:| titled to register the same after one month from the 18th day of January. 1951, 1%
buying elsewhere. KNIGHT'S DRUG | Lucas Street, Bridgetown, on Friday Court in the above action made on the| UM!€ss some person shall in the meantime # ve notice in duplicate to me 1A) or ¥,
STORES. 18.1,51—2n [the 19th January 1951, at 2 pam. oan Gay of November 1950, I give notice SP oe eoppomitan of such registration, The trade mark can be seen on applicatio % e
° ns having any estate, right e i

gy Tay ey ape venees CARRINGTON ‘& SEALY, | Oy feted hie aod cn Geb ated this 17th day of January, 1951 si dey one % 1. Tenders are invited for
$8.95 per length of 3% yards take a hint ; 12.1.51~7n. | *fecting. : Rewistrar of Trade Marks. % the exclusive right to sell
brother, you'll never get it at this price i wnat Sentain Stee ox persih at sania mere Ws1-—!n, |% liquors, lunches and teas at
again. And what i: more T’ urnish ate a ttom in the ot ‘ id) s §

. _ Kensington Oval during the and Phone early

Barbados - Trinidad ‘Tour
(approximately from Feb-
ruary 12th to 27th).
Tenders are required to
submit price lists for drinks
and lunches as well as pro-
posed menus of the lunches,

a pair of pants for little over a £. PUBLIC NOTICES Saint George and Island aforesaid con-
Stanway Store. 17.1,51—2n. dane by pee wre, aoale
fae Renee thirty perehes or thereabouts al ng
and bounding on two sides on lands of

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE] fro" rotations, oP lands now ot

The application of A. E. Taylor LAéd.,| formerly of J. Small but now of M |
of Coleridge Street, St. Michael, for| Albert Rudder or however else the I
permission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors.| sume may abut and bound; to bring ()

&c., at @ 2-storey wall building in| before me an account of their said claim: ° {

Coleridge Street and Mahogany Lane,| with their witnesses, documents and















for the following

SAFE—One Large Fire-Proof Safe in
perfect condition. Dimensions inside
3 feet wide by 5 feet high, Apply
R. S. Nicholls & Co., Telephone No.3925

3.1.50—t.f.n.





DUNLOP TRANSMISSION BELTING 3%” x “ Ply
DUNLOP RUBBER INSERTION %” & 1-16”
DICK'S PACKINGS all Types



STOCKINGS—Kayser 51 gauge Denier
Nylon Stockings. Lovely Shades. All





City Should prices for the A nd
i 14 . ci D A vouchers, to be examined by me on 4 r Ss r the Asso:
Shep i per pair. Modern Dress | Dated this 13th cay of Januany, 1951.| any Tuesday, or Friday between the ciation differ from those for BELT FASTENERS
PP’ ; ———— r
To: H. A. TALMA, Esq., hours of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the the general blic th BELT DRESSING
TABLECLOTHS—Plastic Large Table- Pullce Magistrate, afternoon, at the Office of the Clase | must. also be alii ~ FLAKE GRAPHITE
cloths—Pretty Patterns 60 x 60 $3.24 ER aa ee. ia a srahe Assinant Court of Appeal at the Offers in writing will be received by the undersigned | 2. Ten f STENCIL INK
each. The Modern Dress Shoppe. -E.T . LTD, Court House, Bridgetown, before the . | enders are also in- Sehaernt ‘
14.1.51—6n. per A. E. Taylor, 24th day of January 1951, in order that ape 5 j vited for the transportation COTTON WASTE
ts Applicant. | such claims may be ranked according to) @) the Public Trustee, at the Public Buildings, Bridgetown, — | of the Trinidad pl BASS BROOMS
TABLETS—De Witt's Antacid Tabiets| N.B.—This application will be consid-| the nature and priority thereot ’ | ad players from STKEL WIRE BRUSHES

respec-
are a new remedy for Indigestion, Sour | €Téd at @ Licensing Court to be held at| tively; otherwise such persons will be the Hotel to the Oval and EMERY & SANDPAPER



: Police Court, District “A eciuded from the benefit of the said| [| ‘ re :

Ganitis ar aaeen, one oioor
what you ate doing you can take them |0’¢lock, a.m. on por against the said property. nap ; : : men TAPS & DIES

and no water is needed, they dissolve H, A. TALMA, Claimants are also notified that they for the rental or lease of No. 4% Swan Street, Bridgetown, 3 Tenders must reach the HACKSAWS & HACKSAW BLADES

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’ must attend the said Court on Wednes- |

18.1.51—1n | day, the 24th day of January 1951, at ao
10 o'clock a.m. when their said claims as from 1st Mareh, 1951
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE| “1, be ranked. |

The application of Granville Millar, | o¢ given under, my hand this 15th day

smoothly on the tongue. Price 2/6 box
Knight's Ltd 18.1.51—2n

YACHT—‘Peter Pan” 12 x 5 ft, Re-
conditioned 2 sets of sails. Phone 2252.

ENGINEER’S HAMMERS —-

OPEN END & BOX SPANNERS

TAPER & STRAIGHT SHANK HIGH SPEED DRILLS
4-tb., 9-Ib., 14-Ib., 14-1b., 2%-lb., 3-1b,

Honorary Secretary at C. F.
Harrison’s Office not later
than 4 p.m. on Monday,
Jonuary 22nd,





































17.1,51—2n
’ nolder of Liquor License No, 785 of ‘ Sdsel 7 ‘ : 4 'TELLSON TYPE WRENCHES 8”, 10”, 14”, 18’, 24”, 36”
1061, granted to him in respect of| ay Clerk of the Asistant com Applicants are invited to inelnde in their offers, 4. The Association does ee. we
bottom Soon 96, 2. Stioeay oral rune : of Appeal. not bind itself to accept ‘
corner 0 nz m. an elson > >
WANTED Street, City, for permission to use sald aa the lowest or any ‘Tender. e
juor ence &c., at ground floor of ‘ 4 a
a storey wall and wooden building FF L ALE (1) Amount of Rent offered BARBADOS CRICKET z
in Nelson Street, City, Oo ICIA S ASSOCIATION, INC,,
HELP Dated this 18th day of January, 1951. 5 ey p W. F. HOYOS,
To; H. A. TALMA, Bsa., BARBADOS. (2) Duration and ¢onditious of tenancy or lease Honorary Secretary
CHAUFFEUR — Gardener References | Polity Magistrate, pen, ee Sewn: Se ; 7,1.51—6n. | BAY STREET vt NIAL 4268
and experience required. Write, stating ‘GRANVILLE ‘MILLAR APPEAL | gu ‘ : X (mt : :
particulars to Box “A” C/o Advocate Reet (Equitable Jurisdiction). (3) Proposed plans and conditions for alterations, SLA LLL ALLL GOOLE POOP REL LLL OO LLL LL I LOLA A LALLA ALLIS
ei . GOTTFRIED ALGERNON FRAN 9 y
be SS | NB This application will be consid: Plaintiff ‘ ae ALVPLDPPALLLAVLLLLELS !SPPVPPESPEPSCLOOAD IPL
CHEF, WAITER—First. class chef |¢red at a Licensing Court to be held at ULYSSES ST. AUBYN RUDDER | repairs and renovations with estimate ainounts |
experienced French and Creole cooking, | Police Court, District “A” on Friday defendant | g
also Head Waiter for New first clase |t#¢ 26th day of Jenuary, 1951. at 11 NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue) @, ‘ fp
restaurant opening in Port-of-Spain, | clock, a.m. of an Order of the Assistant Court of| @ of Expenditure
March ist. Onky experienced men need Po M H. A. TALMA. M Appeal dated the 15th day of November
apply. Write giving particulars of lice Magistrate, Dist. “A 1950 there will be set up for sale to) @> i | +
experience P.O. Box 588, Port-of-Spain, 18.1.51—1n | the highest bidder at the Office of the (4) Any other relevant ferns desired |
Trinidad, B.W.1. 16.1.51—6n. Clerk of the Assistant Court of Appeai | |
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE eee ue eee Beituetrwn, bernees Hat ff >
YOUNG LADY for Casablanca Ice jours (noon) an °
The application of William Jordan afternoon , the 26th da | n : : ; P |
ee aor oer oe oniv, ‘The sue. | holder of Liquor License No, 1081 of wae ait The Public Trustee does not biad himself to accept dd e
cessful Applicant will be notified. 1951 granted to Violet De Castro in| Ali that certain plece or parle! of lacd| @) "7
17.1.61—2n |fespect of bottom fioor of Blue Lagoon | situate at Sweet Bottom in the parish of |Mi| the hiehest or any offer
building, known as Rosary, Nelson | gaint George and Island aforesaid con- } e highest or any ote
Street, City for permission to use saiG |} taining by admeasurement two rood> | i
MISCELLANEOUS Liquor License at said premises, Nelson | thirty perches or thereabouts abutting |)
Street, City. av¢ bounding on two side aim lands of | @) ®Y
CUSTOMERS TO SUPPLY with Pure | Dated thi: isth day of January, 1951 | Andrews Plantation, on lands now o1| i) . ~. HEADLEY band
Fresh Milk. Enterprise Dairy Farm Police Magistrate, late of one Mrs. Dash and on lands 4. us smut,
Dial 4872. 16.1.51—tn | To: H. A. TALMA, Esq., formerly of J. Small but now of Mr.
ne Dist. “A” 2 Albert Rudder or however else the Public Trustee and
WANTED TO BUY Wm. JORDAN, same may abut and bound; and if not in = > pag
GOAT-—Really good young goat in milk. Applicant then sold the said property will be set | ec
Must be heavy milker and health N.B.—This application will be consid-/up for sale on every succeeding Friday Trusterof the Estate of P. A. Shepherd BS RING
Reesonable price Tel. 8173. ered at a Licensing Court to be heid at} between the same houn: until the same —_ . ’ %
” 18.1.51-~In. | Police Court, District “A” on Thursday | is sold for a sums not Jets than £1565.0, % '
en ———— the 25th day of January, 191 at ii Dated this 15th day of November, 1958. 18.1.51—3n deceased % \ ¢
EMPTY BLUE MODEL SOA o'clock, am I. V. GILKES, 4 ® hk e .
CARTONS Delivered the Roberts A. A. TALMA, Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court %
Manufacturing Co. Ltd., in good order Police Magistrate, Dist. “A of Appeal ste era ee be eats 8 i s >
azo, each 13.1.51—-# 18,4.51—1e ee ieee NIRS SETAC ANTUNES AT AAAI ARR.






PAGE

EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

30.000 MILES ON

THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1951

Belleville Tennis
Results

Following are the results of yes-
terday’s play :—







STERN COMMAND

BRISTOL, Eng.

A loud “beep” was the cue for
silence at a banquet of motor-ca.
agents here. They used an auto-
mobile horn instead of the trad.-

A HIKE

Study the

Throw-in

By WILLIE WATSON

Yacht Season
Opens





















































THE stock 1estior Men’s Doubl tional chairman’s hammer. —(€P)
rt , stock question when I aly ubles saa i sa aelnente a

To-day's Soccer Lesso. con meet ambitious player s: How ;
ducted by DESMOND HACK can you mix football and cricket Saturday 6, “evinson SR Muntsa-2,6—8. SCL ess:
ETT is on wing half-back play L rate the xture as ideo! pie Se oo aback coos ;
feet, Se Seen OCS especially for a half-b ack achti s C. Patterson & R. Bancroft 6—3, > By M. Harrison-Gray }

- SON ef Portsmouth, and S cot he ou we wn eye The 1951 Yachting Season oper 5 i ; uo?
WILLIE WATSON, of Sunder ball. make split-secoi on Saturday when the first regatta 7—S Ladies’ Doubles Dealer; North, Game a

lecisions tt Sy ee will be sailed off the Royal Bar- es N.

land ecision Ba 1 I fing , ; Ww9s2
my footwork and bal ; bados Yacht Club Miss D. Wood & Mrs. R. Ban- ? as , a

r ‘2 yes you the supple muscles th - : c G. Mahon & Mrs.
- ‘ i i oti rs aps .eroft beat Mrs. G. Mahon ; e@KRQ85

Learn lo Kick Hida throw-in «, Siartitad: Hikes ond handicaps 70 Set Tok 64 On8. _ beat.

rate the thre ir s tt vill s 8: E
mest neglected rert of foo be e Men's Singles AdKS a
j , ase No. Yacht Start at Flag . 5 $5
Accurately A well-rehedrsed throw-in move cere eee wat : « J. D. Trimmingham beat G, H ze Ay 4 22 186
can be tremendously successfu. 3 10 Wizard Manning 6—2, 7—5 .
With Both Feet ree oe ee gee ne ge ea SrA Baek
ward to go running on anc ’ " Ra : i . . aa Ki64
throw the ball over the line o D . Peter Pan 2.32 Yelloy, Miss G. Pilgrim beat Mrs, S. C. #52 ;
(By JIMM} DICKENSON) defenders that tally gathe e : ayk tee 6-4, 6-2. Ares y
. ¢ r 7 round a throw-in m1 Van Thorndyke 9%
ra : IRES

. oived vith Ports- Talk over your defe » 1 Rainbow 2,98 “ee TO-DAY'’S FIXTURES The Eritish tame: showed

hen 1 joined wi ats ; : 44 jucement or this hand
uth six ear i q viekly 7 . 1 your inside forwards ane > i Puceeneer Men’s Doubles Zo qa iucem r or f

realised that I could have done ee ; yes D 3 Seabird 234 Yello Ww. A. Crichlow & W. H. Allan { uns a iaoth Seen
with a Soccer all to mysell rl ae Ss te « a qe im a B 481 Fantas vs, J. W. McKinstry & C, B. Chamoionsinips North bid

Three Le mpressec Pane qutcr to cover, tn de- D Olive Blossom 2.37 Red Sisnett. One Diamond and ery one
me that I eryene * : . - Men’s’ Singles ‘ Heurt warned by this vul-

: “tt as rhe most dangerous attacking * 3 War Cloud . 3 nereasle mtervention. South

else's job in n i 10ve is that which brings in tt ie Betie BI +. sen V. Hutson vs, A. FP. Jemmott ref ned irom forcing Her

f hod to he \ opposition wing-half an: id 7 Moyra_ Blair Ladies’ Singles ‘one spade call was raised to
and quick-clearing t A forward o> aheeeas ' ; Nori s Miss M Teo by North and South 6
back, the slick idea inside Delay the challenge-as long a: > 9 Okapi _ Miss G. Pilgrim vs, Miss pid four Spades which was >
forward. and to be as gorl-esger ou can ©g your insid forwar RP : isn ae ea ron ene 2 whe Belian 3
* any centre forward: es eon eet back to help cut. Alway ) 7 Sinbad E Br 4 ee gp acdt, = Tee |
ike an outsize job bu foun tr © postion yourself betweer ' 5 Melody } Spades over East's e

could learn by atching the man in possession and your D..3.. Benes 2 See Basket Ball Films Heart and made things

So there you are on goal I 9 Dauntless . ; roar
f Red Pour Ss

LESSON No. 1: Wateh what th Fellow Him 1 8 Skippy ee To Be Shown Norths raise to Three
other fellow foes, Not only do rm I 6 Eagle 2.42 Yellow > Spades South saw dh.
vou improve Your orvn collection To deel with that forward os . PREPARATION for the opening > light too anne hee
of football moves, but vou ca the wandering inside 1. geo eee 244 Red of the 1951 Basket Ball competi: cal aod the e. contract )
work out a way to cheek th ard——the Mannion and Doher : 7 Mohawk tion is under way, and efforts ; Of Bive. Spades was in- 2
seus moves TILLIE WALESON demon ty ty} you either arrange t» aa are being made to procure films ’ evitably defeated. Bast won §

' \ strates how to get power follow him round or just leav: B 1 Gipsy , in te the finer ints of / the opening lead with © J ;

LESSON No. 2; sJecause of hi the long throw-in ; > firm him to the team-mate who hap- B 5 Mischief 245 Yellow jo idlustrate the finer ed ill and continued with # A, and
position on the field the ball cone: ! nee; thumbs well behind the pens to be faced by the switch of C 8 Peggy Nan the game. This it is hoped, wi West's @ ¥ took the setting 2
to the half-back’ most awk»rardly por: Oeee ee (laa he's hese \ ndering wizards. mae c Folly, * improve the standard of play trick j

skidding alona the ground, knee, ML Sagoten Talis (Nronen, fhe policy 1 recommend for . . z Mismbehave among clubs. The annual :neeting SSSSSSSSSO SPOOF OFC
chest and head high half-back attack is : Make = fen RIDING her spotiessly clean Motor “ycle, Miss Teresa Wallach arrived © 4 Madness 247 Red 4f the Association takes place

All right. you can be prepared eval rule to pass the ball to your home in Balham, outside London, af ser a 30,000 miles trip through the eee Reen early, next’ month, and already
First be able to kick accurately gejting « maximum breadth of Hea . ; United States. Miss Wallach make: travel almost a profession. Her 1 18 Clytie a ications for affiliation are be- j

ee winger or your centre forward ; ; fl speed halbaeeetiiieariedite Pp ti

with both feet. No short cuts foot to the ball, body leaning etn en : . ‘ “home” for mogt of the time is in © pair of bulging saddle bags. She ing received by the Secretary at|
he It. is satan SAA” oeteties canlaees a stiontrom ;, normally you will find your Ji veain N.w York ii Suly 1947 with just her motor cycle and fifty © % Scampi. 248 Yellow [1S A : CUP FINALS
here. Sui § pr tee, practice, slightly towards the direction from inside forward facing his own goal, doll re. ‘The dblléen dantee hskeibrough* Giicago to Okishoie where I IS aeaees the Y.M.C.A. >
practice. which the ball is coming or too near, and when your wing- io et ae " " hi Magwin

she got a job at a garage—and re-organised the mechanics shop. She a gw TORNADOES _s¥s..

During this heavy season do : eats j. tS and centre forward see the half — tyon’ travelied on through the Grand Canyon to Los. Angeles, where | Gnat Fests RANGERS HOLD HURRICANES
not make the mistake of train Chesting the ball, a simple pack with the ball they know the she was the first woman home in the Greenhorn Mountain 500-mile — “Tornad 2.50 Yellow t Gafrisdin Savahnah
ing with a light dry bali in looking move, is most d fieult can move into position endurance trial. She travelled through the Rockies, Utah, Colorado, i arctan Se —_—__— MEETING ‘ a a ay
ae te 2 eee : on Lt If you take the ball too high Do not neglect to send that long Florida, Washington and back to Chicago. She earned her keep at Rogue 2.53 7 : 415 p.m.

. it aiMcult to adhustin - voutas: you: lose possession, if you take raking shot square across the ficli stops on the way, mostly in garages, sometimes fruit picking or ata = -—————-~__-__ «6s THE 1951 football season will ® SATURDAY, 20th JANY.

i ar aciAfen chaned fe a eos it too low you will probebly be to the far winger This pass factory bench, When there was nowhere to sleep she just unpacked © 10 Gannet == 24 Yellow 4 1. Qnening and the Rangers | bens

att: when vhh eet: into ante) knocked cut. usually finds the winger uncover her bag, pitched hor tent and slept in the open.--Express. Sports Club starts off by holding | Entrance’ —50e.

J oti sb ee ere i c below @4 and has the defence all on the se pane reel " Pree ea et N.B.—The 2nd Regatta has been fixet 14, Annual General Meeting at| _ BAR

action. Pry fo sake phe nt jugs » rp wrong’ foot. ‘e for Saturday, 27th Januany, 1951, “Retreat,” Passage Road on Sun- x 19.1.51.—2n

te breast bone, bending from the va . , ” f —2n.

TRAPPING HINTS: A bell eae o Ot eons fry to find out how your M C C C Id Sta d k LAIR BANNISTER, day next.

TRAPPING Pull tips well over the ball, You wil eentne: foteard and wing men eLuelue ou n or H, BLAL Pg | poenoqusenentipintae-ncet
dropping directly in front should gud the ball will drop. at your eive > ball, and ad San an
be checked with the sole of the foet ready for trapping or passing like to receive the ball, ae 5 i
boot, heel close to the ground , practise their favourite move Muddled C C |
that the ball does not skid uncer. TRAINING. HINT; You must with them, eoree | What’s on To-day |
neath. concentrate on staying power, May I impress these points is ; - | 1

and speed bursts. My plan Always vackle strongly Try t POO little—and too late. What a sorry epitaph to the

Use The Side « brisk warm up with skipping to keep on your feet. Master the ar

S.S. “Colombie” arrives from
and then a of heading, Concentrate on perfeci-

always ill-starred Australian venture. Now. with the}

ease out the muscles,



For a ball coming in from th

side, use the side of the foot,

30-minute session of
pace and running,



walking at



ing the accurate pass,
—LES



Coaching Scheme Helps Schoolboys
To Play Better Football

By 8S. A. TOMLIN

Fditor of The Athlete
(London).

Reporting the annual schoolbo
International Association Footbal!
match between England = ari
Scotland at Wembley in April,
1950, the, newspapers were loud
in their praise of the quality of

the play. One sports. writer
described it as’ an outstandin
display of the art of football

most apt description, for undoubt-
edly the skill revealed was of a
very high standard.

That particular match = was,
however, no isolated example foi
there has undoubtedly been, in
recent years, a marked improve
ment in the quality of Association
football played in the schools of
Britain.

Sir Stanley Rous, Secretary of
the Football Association, com-
menting on this rising standard,
says “It reflects tremendous credit
on the army of teachers who
voluntarily organise and coach, in
order to give the boys the chance
of playing Association footbal!
and of learning to play it well”

M also reflects credit upon the
Football Association Coaching
Scheme, which has given many
of these teachers the opportunity
and the qualification to undertake
that pleasant task.

The Football Association hi
been arranging coaching for man;
years, but it was not until after
World War II that any real e
pansion on a national scale tool,
place. A full time chief coach e:
organiser was appointed and ti
scheme quickly got under way
Now there are 43 area coact
committees in British each \v
its own secretary and panel oi
coaches But before discussing
the organisation of the scheme, it
would perhaps be as well t
appreciate why it is necessary
and its aims

Football is
pastime and





nation |
very fe

Britain's
there are

be



| T hey'll Do It Every Time tte te

Mes. PICCALILLY
MEETS THE POSTMAN
DOWN ON THE
SIDEWALK EVERY
MORNING +s

boys who are not able to derive
pleasure from kicking a ball
around, even though this may on
oeeasions be home-made fron
paper tied round with string. It
is a traditional form of boyhood
amusement which develps the
natural ability to play Association
football.

Football Played For





Generations

A great Finnish athlete once
said “The British possess the
finest athletic legs in the world”,
and attributed this to the fact

} =

that generations of boys had been
brought up to play games with
the feet. Be that as if may, there
is however little jontt that
3ri'tain produced a plentiful sup
ply of natural balf mes player
before other natio: teveloped

football seriously

But whilst Britain was
for the game

content
along



to. proceed







traditional lines, other countries
began to interpret Association
football with a new and unbiassed
approach, that the
pupils are becoming iept
than the master

Full strength professional team:
from the United Kingdom are now
suffering defeat in oher coun
tries, while, in a recent Inter
national, Jugoslavia nearly made
national, Yugoslavia nearly made

history by becoming the first
overseas team not to be beaten
in a match in England. The game
was drawn

There is little doubt that’ Britain
has temporarily relinquished he.
dominance in Association football
and that son special effort to
recover prestige is necessary
What seems to be wanted is a
modern attitude towards the
game



There is little that can be done
in this respect with the present
generation of matured players
ind if a new approach to Asso-
‘lation football is to be developed
it must grow up with the younger
players









CLOSED UP
TOIN T sess

El HAPPY BENGSTON,
H CARRIER 7
FARGO, N. DAK.

Ini

Uni THERE'S A
LETTER WITH 3¢ DUE
THEN THE HOUSE |S

RAIDED BOOKIE

This appears to be the d-rection
in which the organisation ‘of the
Football Association Coaching
Scheme is mainly projected. Its
purpose is to teach a more
enlightened Approach to the game
so that the young player mav
learn to take it more seriously
and build up his skill upon sound
foundations

The Honorary Coach

The honorary coach plays the
most important part in this wor}
and the direct Purpose of the
scheme is to interest, instruct and
qualify more and more men as
honorary coaches, particularly
men associated with ‘schools anc
youth organisations

Although the demand for
coaches is great, there is no inten-
ion of seeking quantity instead
of quality and the standard
required is high, So far only 43
per cent of the men who have sa
for the preliminary — certificat:
have passed and the percentage
for the more advandéed qualifica
on is considerably lower,

_ This suggests the tests are not
simple ones, but the fact that over
460 people have so far acquired
the preliminary certificate and
150 have passed the senior exam-
ination does indicate the progress
the scheme is making.

The Football Assuciation
I am sure, not be
every school has a qualified
coach That undoubtedly wi'!
take many years, but in the mean-
time schools need not suffer fro
lack of instruction, for they can

will
satisfied until

receive regular vists from the
panel of coaches that has bee:

set up in each of the 43 areas
There is every indication that
the scheme is having an influence
on Association football at the

schools, for it is clear that ‘n
centres where coaching is regu
larly carried out, a marke

improvement in the style and
quality of play has been revealed






By Jimmy Hatlo

LIKE A

Ashes Australia’s and the dust (of Sydney) ours, the

M.C.C.

finally consent to fly Roy Tattersall and Brian

Statham out to our sore-pressed side.

It would almost be
fly the others back

What chance have
after months of the
mist of an Enguish
shine or even to
being dashed ‘nto the entirely
different conditions now obtain-
ing in Australia ?

The time to send reinforcements
was long ago. Three months ago
to the day I wrote a jingle point-
ing out that “With Hutton maim-
ed and Compton lamed the Syd-
ney ‘Hill’ needs Edrich’s skill.”

Now we send out two bowlers
--one of whom hasn't yet won his
county cap—and not a batsman to
Strengthen a_ side which» still
hasn’t made 300 in a Test innings.

Incredible

Only Brown (40), Hutton (34),
Bedser (32), and Evans (30) can
look back on this series with any
satisfaction. Surely fighting spirit
is not the prerogative of the over
30's. No! Trevor Bailey proved
that

better to

these two
murk and
winter to
glimmer after

The more you think about the
reluctance of the M.C.C, to send
out reinforcements the more in-
crecible it seems They’re not
exa y down to their last pair of
white flannels in St. John’s Wood




so why this penny-pinching
parsimony ?

;

In any case, it will prove to

have been pretty false economy.

Already it’s been reported that
attendances and receipts through-
out the tour have taken a nose-
dive

Now, with the issue decided in
the shortest possible time, there
are merely the fares and the extra
expenses of two players who can-
not be expected to have found
their top form by the time the
next Test starts on February 2, or
to revive interest in the already
defunct

Really M.C.C. could well stand
for the Muddled Cricket Club!
AST. .Liad,urpra

‘

‘









Peter Wilson slams _ the
M.C.C. for not sending rein-
forcements to Australia ear-
lier. He feels that instead of
flying Statham and Tatter-
sall out now the issue has
been decided it would al-
most be better to fly the
others back,



The Long View

AN science be used to help

sport? I’ve been given an
idea by 2 Rugby enthusiast which
might well be of help to some of
our Rugby selectors. The most
difficult thing to judge, from the
stands, is the question of who is
pulling (or rather pushing) his
weight in the scrums,

The long-range television cam-
eras now give a close-up view (of
the serum) which you can’t get
from the stands.

And it’s a serous suggestion
that one or more of the selectors
might find it very instructive to
sit beside the “monitor” set, with

which commentators are supplied.’

to help him to make up his mind
about individual forward efforts.

Roof-Raiser

Pes corner. What event is
described on the official ad-
vertisements as “This Terriffic-
Roof - Raising - Rubber‘ - Needle -
Match” ?

Why, none other than the wrest-
ling match at Harringay between
the Easily Resistible Force—
Eddie Phillips—and the Distinctly
Movable Object — Jack Doyle.
(Presumably you use the “rubber

needle” to stitch the roof on
igain.)
Footnote.—-This contest (using

the word in its loosest sense) will
be refereed by a Mr, Spanner. I
only hope no one throws him into
the works ! LES.



24c: bot.






Advocate Stationery

U.K. 8.00.

Advocate’s Photo Exhibition
at Barbados Museum
10 to 6.

R. J. MacLeod’s Exhibition
of Oil Paintings at Barba.
dos Museum 10 to 6.

Trial Game at Kensington

1.30 .
Meeting of St. Thomas Ves-
try 1.30
S.S. “Golfito” arrives from
idad and will © take

Hon. the Lord Bishop and
Major O. F, C. Walcott
among its fifteen passeng-
ers from Barbados to
U.K, 4.00 y

Police Band gives concert
at Mental Hospital 4.00

Mobile Cinema _ gives show
at Highland pasture, St.
Thomas 7.30.

CINEMAS
Aquatic Club “Rogue’s Regiment”
8.00

Plaza (Bridgetown) “One Sunday
Afternoon” 445 & 8.30.

Gaiety (St. James) ‘Bowery
Bombshell” & “Man From Texas"
8.30

Empire “Annie Get Your Gun”
445 & 8.30.

Globe “Jungle Captive’ & “The
Frozen Ghost’ 4.45 & 8.30,



The Weather

Sun Rises: 6.11 a.m.

Sun Sets: 5.53 p.m.

Moon (Full) January 23.

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 12.42 a.m.,
12.05 p.m.

YESWERDAY "
Rainfall (Codrington): Nil.
Total for month to yester-

day: 1,64 ins,

Temperature (Max.) 83.5 °F
Temperature (Min.) 75.5 °F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
(3 p.m.) E.N.E.

Wind Velocity: 7 miles per
hour.

Berometer: (9 a.m.) 30.052;
(3 p.m.) 29.939.

EXERCISE BOOKS

SINGLE LINE 8c.

STEPHENS INK=Sc. & 10c. bot.

QUINK (Washable) Blue & Black

WATERMANS INK=Blue at l6c.
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Lemon, Lime, Green and

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| Diamond Crepe
per yd. ....... ei 90¢ t]

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need the strength of

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4






PAGE 1

Iterate. Atottat ESTABLISHED 1895 Tlll'RSDAV. J.XNCARY I*. ISSl RED CHINA REFUSES CEASE-FIRE OFFER FIVE CENTS Barbados Needs New Hotel, New Terminal Building—Now Says T.CA. Official CINCE the establishment oi TCA'. nrvioa to narbadoh more than I creased 100% Mr. F. Maurice McGregor, Operation! Man: the Owny Sarvtcea . A special tribunal acquitted him of the major charge at waging war against the Union oi Burma Sentences will run eoocurrently and Scagrave will be treated as a first clasa prisoner. Doctor Seagrave. It, who was born in Burma, has praetsBad medicine 20 year* He Is Iba Butter of tw.i book* "Burma Surgery'" and "Burma burgeon returns". He was arrested last August in connection with events which took place in Augst and September 1949. when rebels over-ran Namkham in the upper Shan state area where he was working —Renter TKAININU SCHOONER "Sunbeam'' ride* gratefully at anchor tn ffcHllafcl Bay •ftHa throe member* of hor crew repair part of the thontands of yards of sails that bear hor aero** the ocean. Unset) t* Captain Lan BJUH*. uni Vietminh Starts New Offensive HANOI, Jan. 17. Vietminh insui gents hivi hia a big new counter attac. Only Bad Weather Can Stop Air A Hack TOKYO, Jan. 17. Qenaral Hoyt Vandenberg. United States Air Force Chici oi Stall, told the correspondents here to-day there was no such thing as a holeproof defence against air attack. After a two-day visit to Japan and Korea, he was speaking on the eve of his departure for the Cnited States. He said World War II had proved thai nothing but weather could stop air attack effecth British defences had accounted for eight per cent ol the attacking German aircraft, but he believed that the present United States defences could account for up to 20 per cent of any attacking aircraft —Renter More Flights T.C.A. is anxious to operate additional flights to Barbados and many additional dollar* Uvsahv be brought to the colony, he said A point he said that should not be overlooked is that some penpie think that hotels here will not be occupied during the summer months. This Is not so beVusa there are many people. who. for various reasons, cannot visa Barbados during the winter months who are eager to take advantage of some of the lower excursion fares and lower hotel rates. Commenting on the new runay. he said that he landed on u ii Saturday for tta Brat lime ami thought it was a good otic in evarj respect. He felt that Barbados should be commended for the speedy action which was taken to provide a first class ICAC standard airport which would result In many more visitors coming to the island. While all those lotareeted la the airport were grateful tot the speedy action which was taken. it was now Important that Immediate consideration ibould be given to enlarge the terminal building which had proved to be totally inadequate In size for tba accommodation oi the large number of passengers. Barbados has an airport of which they could be very proud and legislation should be enacted so that the authorities then might have power prevent unauthorised per: animals or thin&> from cntcnni: unauthorised places. This legislation could be similar to that ft forced in other countrid had frund It necessary to resort to it for airport control. Sho-.ld taxation concession provil