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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mu



Harvbados

FRIDAY



ESTABLISHED 1895



——_—$——$ qe







JANUARY



19, 1951

‘

Advocate.



‘AGE FIVE

“as
es



Gr

An
deo





PRICE; FIVE CENTS



U.S.A. CALLS RED-.CHINA AGGRESSOR

CHIEF GUIDE



Fighting Flares Up —_——
Again In Korea |_|. eae

TOKYO, Jan. 18.

STRONG United Nations forces were battling |
furiously at both ends of the line in Korea to-}
night. Targets left blazing by their bombers lit the
battlefield. Fighting flared up after a two-day lull.
The Communist offensive was particularly fierce
in the west, a few miles north of Osan where United
Nations units were reported in “heavy contact’’.











"ah

IN HARKRADOS




Liga Temattiane at



| United Nations
; Must Act, Austin

‘|| Tells Assembly

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan., 18.
HE UNITED SJATES to-day branded ~ the
Chinese Peoples Republic as the a Py
in Korea and called on the United Nations e
collective measures to meet this on.





and contemptible body”. He said
the “ceasefire effort has failed



of the Political Committee, For-
‘ign Secretary Bevin, just recov-

Other United Nations troops j i
lielped by warplanes were hold- Warren Austin, Chief United States Delegate,
real -oewinaeel ts. the dea told the United Nations Political Committee to-

h t of ngjo > eas i i i
‘This miniog town, present aim of day that in view of recent facts it was clear that
UHitea Nations right Ramb batowe the Peking regime had committed aggression.
Unit atior sht : slow .
Wonju was still occupied by “The General Assembly should now say so,’’ Austin
sited Natiens troops, :

Stror C arcohanint reinforce- said. Austin said that tne General
ments were reported moving down a ier Bo ee Ms
tow ds ti are and als fur- ( 1ese t scase s ues
n 5 r d 1 # . site i | ye | againt United Nations forces and

patrel penetrated into | W ill London {9 sence Ch nese forces from
rete « *F

“ifth ae eee © fiehter honber Li 7 “We believe the Generai
lita il of | laxirs r | uildin aS ac U e e Assembly should affirm the ceter-

{ supply cums sence races | imination of the United Nations to
> Mv rangi raids to-day. en N | O P ki 9 continue its efforts to meet

aaa Saniéel’’ ane aggression in Korea

: wa mil ead oi oo ae n e ing - The “General Assembly should

a. i 3 aS as ke : ee a call upon all states, to lend
h br ‘ghters and fight- int LONDON, Jan. 18 assistance to the United Nations
cropped 128 tons of 1¢ British Cabinet today con=lang to refrain from g ving

ex] Ree t pete : : : - oe e — ris ert assistance to aggressors. “By doing

Se ies and FireRies nited Nations proposals ‘or @/ihose things the Assembly woule

Wish ioe, eteons ‘ease fire in Korea decide on the principle of col

|mountei 70 flights ‘on Tuesday, | Yhe main task before the Cab-] lective measures” . Spades
General: Mackrihur’s Headaiiact. AT THE Baggage Warehouse yesterday while LADY BADEN POWELL shakes hands with one of the Guides who comprised the Guard of Honour jinet was to dfmw up instructions Austin said that the C€ te
| announced This iui two which was lined up to meet her, she turns for a moment to say something to Mrs». B. Willams, island Commissioner of the Girl Guides Assn., \ror the chief British delegate to | Communist reply apparently
ter th an thele "avi 7s d and Miss Norah Burton, Commissioner for Camping of the Girl Guides Assn. Major ©. Glindon Reed, Acting Island Commissioner of the Boy the United Nations, Sir Gladwyn showed that Peking regarded the

oo ae tories Bobies recorc Scouts Assn., and Miss Bridget Ramsden, Lady Baden Powell's secretary are in the backgrOund. febb, for today's critical meeting United Nations as a “very trivial

“Use The Atom” Hospitals
‘Says Bomber Chief Laek Blood









| BARBADOS LEADS THE | 7 iy
W.L WITH GUIDES wo Killed

| LADY BADEN POWELL, Chief Guide of the World,

CALIFORNIA, Ja : : :
Majc os eh Ya : LONDON, Jan. 18. arrived in Barbados yesterday morning from England by
nell, Chief of United States Far] | Homes ss, we ea ihe French S. S. Colombie on her fourth visit to the island.
Ex or . . f -day | north o ondon are so shor i. nn a atantes asians oo} cai wy ile
Uaged ‘the use of the atom bomb blood that urgent operations are] ps as Accompanied BY het ecsden’ Powell was. iat
against Communist China, being postponed. Cee nee Hi 112 res ae ore
Major-General O'Donnell has Dr. J. James, Director of the Tae 1946 ih Geert es Ts ee
returned to the United States for ares Dee ta cantina x “Bhé ate making a tour of 18
eee g Bog Eee for blood donors to build up sup- ON THE. | islands in the Caribbean before
James -E. Briggs “Commander of | Plies immediately, e« returqing to England sometime in
BISHOP W. J. HUGHES who sailed |the Far East Air Force Bomber The cause of the shortage was SPOT 4 a Shah “Wee | EPO af Ok
for England yesterday by the 8.8.|Command’s Advance Headquart- the “usually high incident of ill- Trividad .
“Golfito”. ers at Okinawa, succeeds Major; "5% for this time of the year, On board to meet her were:
General O'Donnell in Tokyo. | | Dt, James sald. JOHANNESBURG: Mrs. E. B._ Williams, Island
Bi h L —enter.- | Representatives of 6,000 London A Swaziland tribesman Commissioner of the Girl Guides’
ts op eaves ‘ * | doetors called today for “drastic icnusing wicker tora. siver Association, Major C, Glindon
‘ =: action” to provide extra hospital eae iohwane arate : seized Reed, Acting Island Commissioner
Rt. Rev. Bishop W, J. Hughes Wol A . beds to meet the present sickness Ct ie Becks 1 ad fig of the Boy Scouts’ Association and
left Barbados yesterday evening} olives ttack | wave. ay a 15-foot crocodile, In Major Dennis Vaughan, the Gov~
by the S.S.C 7°. 5 yee kk They urged that hospital beds desperation he bit the rep- ernor’s A.D.C
to England having resigned from Two Men should not be used for maternity tile’s nose and it released At 9.20, Lady Baden Powell
the See of Barbados. + cases in which no complications him. Badly injured, he man | stepped off the Police launch to



aged io raise the alarm and
the crocodile was shot by a
policeman,

| were expected. Dr. Frank Gray,
secretary of the London local
medical committee said: “One out



FORLI, ITALY Jan. 18.
Wolves last night attacked and
injured two men off Monte Cor-

At the Baggage Warehouse lv

wish him goodbye and “bon voy- Inside it were





the Baggage Warehouse where «
guard of honour of 24 scouts, 24
guides and a number of scouters

age” were muny members of the : . of every three emergency cases is the remains of four missing i suiders were dre
‘Anglican Communion, Sisters of|"4i9, 25 miles south of Forll, being refused adsdission to the villagers. HP rcaemtio “with eae
the Good Shepherd Convent, prom- The men were fitting snow) hospital. This is the worst winter ‘and guiders forming the base of
inent members of the Civil Estab- chains to their car when they for illness we have had for many the U .
lishment and other members of] Vere set upon by a pack of wolves| years —Reuter. Miss N, Burton, M.B.E., Com-
the Anglican Church aire _by oa on Weer Fasts On missioner for Camping, was in
mountains ey vere ) B. charge > t

When approached by the Press| several times before they drove Talks On Budget ar as cn awebben tas

for a parting interview, the Bishop]the animals off—Reuter. members of the guard of honou:

said: “I have nothing to say.”

Adjourned Honeymoon

PARIS, Jan, 18. LILLE, Northern France,

NO COALITION 11 KILLED IN ITALIAN The Paris Municipal Council i Jan, 18.
SNOW STORMS after an all night sitting, at dawn| _Turbanned and robed Soe
LONDON, Jan. 18. ROME, Jan. 18. to-day adjourned until this after- te oe ae”, os, oe
Prime Minister Clement Attlee] At least eleven people were| noon the debate on the 1951 bud-|'7to 4 Blass aa “ae he mg
tonight denied rumours that the killed in snowstorms and wild] get so far rejected five times. aria + an at wee o bea e
Labour Government would form|gales which have swept Italy in If the Council rejects the bud- Th asting peachy 5 un BS
‘a coalition with the Conservative |the past three days. Latest vic-| get to-night the State may impose] |. at Cie raat . Pali B h
Opposition Party. tims were two workers killed to-] an emergency budget to keep es-| “Ys to his credit is Fakir ddd
Speaking at a London Labour reported at present in the middle

night by an avalanche of snow | sential services going. The muni- i
Party function, he said: “I do not|meat Trento in the mountainous) cipal budget, never before reject- of a 40 day fast while on honey-
know where these stories come moon in Milan,

part of Northern Italy. Some fish-| eq in history, has run into opposi- | sc) ‘
from. ermen were drowned at sea yes-| tion from Communists and Gaul- He established his record here
terday during the gales, Two} \ists, both parties objecting to the|/@st summer lying in a glass case
woodmen were buried under an| composition of the Finance Com-| With 50 vipers and pythons sev-



“I can assure you, however, that

we shall follow the course which | avalanche of snow north of Ven-| mittee that drafted the budget. |e'@! of which died before the end
we set in 1945 and continue that,ice. This was the death-roll| phe budget does not add to taxes|°! the fast

course of peace, justice, and the |after three days of some of the | jn Paris pro er but proposes to Miss Ghelys, born in India of
reorganisation of the economic; worst weather to hit the Italian] psise 180,000,000 frances by new|French parents took into the

peninsula in living memory.
—Reuter

life of this country.” “coffin” a tube of lipstick, a box of
powder, a prayer book and a litre
of water. She said she would fast
it least 60 days, perhaps 120. Her
impressario ‘said she had been
training for several years and re-
rently fasted 24 days in Barcelona,

Reuter,

{ taxes on suburban residents.

—Reuter. —Reuter.

T TO BROTHER





Jamaica’s Vomiting
Sickness Kills 40

KINGSTON, J'ca., Jan, 17,
Jamaica’s annual winter killer
cnown as the “vomiting sickness”
is Again reaping a grim harvest
principally among children of the
poorer sections of the community.
Already about 40 deaths have
heen reported in the various par-
ishes with the heaviest in St.
James,

For nearly 50 years the malady
has baffled all medical experts
who tackled it, some claiming it
was due to food poisoning, others























—

Australia Cannot
Accept China's Proposal

SYDNEY, Jan, 18.

Australian Foreign inister,
Percy Spender, to-night called the
Chinese counter proposal on
Korea completely unacceptable to
Australia

Until the official Chinese version
vas received some aspects must
remain in doubt he said
“Chinese Communists are appar-











|





malnutrition and worms etd eee aor ee ea
Suggestions have b fot Peer ee eal ee, E
a ae h Pee cen put for-ltory measures in defiance of the
ward to the Government to ask Unit tai ale ‘ wip
; Pn tiie 7, ; nited Nations and so frustrate
the United Nations to send an the achievement of an independ-
sxpert here to study the mysteri- ee * 4 Tare

yus killer. —(CP) ent Korea. —Reuter.

Brazil Guards
Against Illness

| ‘RIO DE JANEIRO, Jan. 18
| Prazil instructed

to-day






tand Health Auth to adopt

5 ‘strictest measures,” in clearing : LONDON, Jan 18
jships and plane comin from Sir Waidron Smithers, 70-year-
|Europe, be ise of influenza old Conservative Member of Par-
Europe rail and mall-|Jiament, has advised the British |









} pox in Pritain | Broadcasting Corporation to com-
If illness is verified on _ or| bat Communism with a ban on
ships they will be quarantined rooner

tthe Director cf the J rtanont o He said: “One of the rnain wea-

|Health said. All pa rons oF Conmmunist $e to dawnnes

lembarl} * "+ ulise people. The two light music

ee a Sed programmes b the B.C. are de-

ise igned to sist tl end—all

ae crooning and much of the jazz

ould be f de

MR. VICTOR CUNARD (left), Sir Ecward Cunard’s brother, arrived |2f W nera a Ue Oe ee Nae
from England yester y by the “Oc He is pictured he t I sta B B sp mI re. ained :
the Baggage Ware! with M i Sir Edward. —Reuter. | over 100,000 werds of comment !

but added, |

and also had a bref

chat with |

We have failed, not because of
any lack of effort. or goodwill on
the part of the United Nations,
but because those who fear and
hate the United Nations have de-
rided our efforts.”

Austin then suggested that the
Assembly should eall_on the Col-
lective Measures Committee, new~
ly created last year, to study what
measures should next be taken.
At the same mae ~~ Amer
delegate proposed to keep in -
istence some “good offices body”
to deal with Peking if it decided
to offer peace.

“We can do no less if the prin-
ciple of collective security is to

ered from 4 chill was at the Cab-
net meeting

The Cabinet had to decide
vhether or not it would back the
expected American resolution
branding China as an aggressor,
So far Britain has tried to avoid
any move likely to rule out the
chance of negotiations with China

In Rome
Disorders

ROME, Jan, 18
The death roll in the vast Com- The meeting was held in a poli-
munist campaign agitation against] tical atmosphere which showed
General Dwight Eisenhower's visit] qualified approval of the Cabinet
to Italy rose to two to-night with} changes announced last night.
shootings of demonstrators at Che appointment of Aneurin
Comack, a poverty stricken town| Bevan, former Health Minister to
at the mouth of the River Po in'the Labour Ministry was expected



North Eastern Italy. to bring a new impetus to the] survive,” Austin said,
Another démonstrator was shot} manpower — policy. But Prime} The Chinese Communists must
yesterday in a clash with the; Minister Attlee was criticised to-

now “take the consequences” of
their action. The United Nations
had turned its cheek*three times
in the effort for peace, Each time
it had been treated with derision
by the Peking authorities, he said,

Police in the small town of Adrano| day for not taking his reshuffle

at the foot of Etna, a volcano in] farther

Sicily, Lord Beaverbrook's Evening
Eisenhower who arrived over-| Standard said there was no change

night from Lisbon on his “survey|in “vital defence Ministries” and

cour” of Atlantic Pact capitals] “ailing Mr. Bevin” remained at| “after reviewing the past at-
to-day met Italian President Luigi the Foreign Office indomitably tempt of the United Nations to
Einaudi, Prime Minister Alcide| clinging to the power he should | srrive at some peaceful solution,

have relinquished long ago.”

| Austin said that forbearance of
A Lendon evening paper, usual-

the United Nations had apparent-
y sympathetic to Labour said] |, strengthened the contempt in
abour Members of Parliament Whieh the Chinese Communists

“re asking Why changes were S0| held the organisation. “We have
ache | lnow received evidence of this at-

De Gasperi, the Minister of De

ence and Minister of Foreign \
Affairs. He also saw General Effieo | ;
Merras, Chief of the Italian Gen

Staff >

cral and Army, Navy and

Air Force chiefs. euter, | b
Thirty-nine police and demon Reute /titude in a final rebuff of our
strators were injured in the peace approaches to the Chinese
|} Communist regime
Adrano clash, In the remainder | | Router.
of Italy, particulariy the main, 5g DOWN WITH FLU |
leities, the biggest police fores} ' |



1
18. | TELL THE ADVOCATE

pas- |

‘seen since the war held in check

Communist attempt to launch a |

NEW YORK, Jan

Fifty of the crew and 12

each of them. She reecognised_one | nation-wide storm of protest, In;sengers became ill with influenza THE NEWS
girl who was a Brownie when ‘Reme while Eisenhower -on- | eboard the French liner Liberte RING 3113
she visited the island last. That | ferred with political and military | which arrived in New DAY OR NIGHT

girl is now a Sea Ranger.

Addressing the guard of honour,
she said that it was delightful to
see them turn out so smartly and
she was also deeply touched at
the warm welcome shown to her
here as elsewhere. She was on
her way to Trinidad, but. would
be returning in February when
she would have more time to
spend with them

Lady Baden Powell told ithe
Advocate that she was tremen-
dously glad to be back in Bar-
bades once more. Naturally. she
said, it was the greatest delight
to find the guide movement just
as well as ever

“Barbados has always been in
the forefront in guide work in
the West Indies and I have very
hajyy recollections of my former
visits and appreciate very much
the kindly welcome that has been
prepared for me” she said

Lady Baden Powell added that
on a tour like this, her aim was

to“tzy and bring a word of cheer
and ouragement to the guides
who were all part cf this big
world movement of which she
was the head

50,000 PLANES PER
YEAR

WASHINGTON, Jan. 18.

and 35,000 tanks per year This
will be ineluded in the programme
for buying arms needed irmmedi-
ately, according to the Defenc
Department



—Reuter.



B.B.C. Under Fire

BANISH CROONERS: GET
NEW ANNOUNCERS

volunteered by individuals ad
jorganisations throughout Britai
{ ‘The Scottish National Party, de




jsystern for Scotland said “The
| B.B.C employ only people with
jemasculated voices ag announcers, |
|We cannot imagine Drake and
jSoak peare expressing thern-
selve » the ilke lones of
| eunuchs
But y writers were cormpli-

mentary. The Presbyterian Church
of England, for instance admit
}ted a likir f

gramme

—Keuter

America is to build a production |
| base to produce 50,000 warplanes |

manding a separate broadcastin, }

York from

Havre. Reuter

‘leaders thousands of police lined | }e
















the streets through which he;
travelled, guarding every door
way. Others were posted on roof

more big i
reserve at

tops and balconies and

forces were held in

strategic points,
—Reuter.



Vote Full Strike |

Powers For Union |

ESSEN, Jan, 18
Over 92 per cent of West Ger-
man miners voted full strike pow

VISCOUNT NELSON

Creator of ‘naval tradition

maker of history

ers for their union on the first
tay of g three-day plebiscite, a\#
West German News Agency re-
nurted to-day The union is to

negotiate Labour's participatipn
in the management of the mining;
idustries,

There are about 570,000 work-
ers in West Germany’s coal, salt
} and iron ore mines Observers





elieved today that the Miners’
| Union would obtain the 75 per
; -ent. majority they had asked for,
}in favour of strike powers



} The West German Metal Work-|z

eys’ Union has announced the|>
strike for February 1}, unless the}z
West German Government meets| 4
workers’ demands for co-deter-
mination——workers participation
ir industrial management

>

Reuter

| ° ” |

U.S. Air Force Call |
Up Reservists
WASHINGTON, Jan 18

8
| The United Sta Force |
j announced to-day it was immec









j ately calling up the “major por-;
,tion” of the air reserve and}
nat onal guard (territorials) ani!
large number of voluntary air
reservist |
The call involves about 150,000}
2¢n and is designed to wrease |
the United States Air Force man-|
power to 971,000 as soon as pos- |
ible |
| Reuter,
3 KILLED, 8 INJURED
IN TRUCK EXPLOSION |}
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Jan. 17. |
Two men were burned to death, |}
a third in 1 eight



ntly killed



jseriously injured ci ruck
loaded with 5 ‘ ve ver

> ‘ :
yesterday ht i explod-
ed.—(GP)







MR. AND MRS. H. F. SHEARN arrived by the Coiombie yesterday
from England. They are pictured here at the Baggage Warehouse.
Their young son, not seen in the picture, accompanied them.

Mr. Shearn is Manager of the Barbados Cooperage.

IR EDWARD CUNARD’'S broth-
er Mr. Victor Cunard arrived
from England yesterday to spend
a holiday in Barbados. Mr. Amos
met him on board the Colombie
and Sir Edward was at the Bag-
gage Warehouse. Mr, Victor
Cunard is staying witty Sir Edward
at “Glitter Bay”, St. James

On Visit To U.K.
AJOR O. F.C. WALCOTT
who left on the Golfito yes-
terday for England, told Carib
that during the first week of his
3% months’ stay in the United
Kingdom, he will be sight-seeing
and acquiring a knowledge of life
in Londen before getting a closer
insight into the operation of Bor-
stal Institutions and _ Industrial
Schools

Major Walcott is Superintendent
of Government Industrial
Schools of this Colony, His trip to
England is for the purpose of fur-
thering his knowledge of Prisor
Administration, Borstals and In-
dustrial Schools.

At the Baggage Warehouse to
see him off were Lt. Col. J. Con-
nell, Officer Commanding the Bar
bados Regiment of which Major
Walcott is second in Command, hi
relatives and many of his friends

British Council’s
Representative

R. H. RISELEY TUCKER,

British Council's Representa-
tive here left yesterday for Anti-
gua by B.W.LA. He will also visit
St. tts and return to Barbados
in a week’s time. Mr, Tucker is
the British Council’s Representa-
tive for the Windward and Lee-
ward Islands, as well as Barbados



Grenada Businessman = _¥""*T48V by the 8.8. “Golfito”,

R. R. K. MILNE, Representa~

tive of the Standard Oil Com-
pany in Grenada,
bados on a ten- day business visit.
He atrived on Wednesday by the Smith and Lord, Dominica.
Fort Townshend and is staying at Bunting arrived yesterday
the Hotel Royal. ing by the S.S. Colombie.

EAVING for
day

“

evening by

PSOESSOSSSSSSS SDSS SSE SOSP CSS ESBS SSE §

BARN DANCE and WARBECUE

IN THE WILD WESTERN STYLE

CRANE HOTEL — TOMORROW

COSTUMES OPTIONAL
We'll get the Sheriff
And take his gun,
We'll lock him up
And all have fun! !

LLAMA ALAA AAG
SOS OOS O SOLA

SHOP

Lower Broad St,

NIGHT














JANETTA DRESS

UPSTAIRS OVER NEWSAN'S,
Phone 2684
Just arrived in time for Weddings —
AFTERNOON & COCKTAIL DRESSES
Also a few LONDON MODEL EVENING GOWNS
COTTON FROCKS & BEACH WEAR
English Pure Wool Twin Sets of Matching
SWEATER & CARDIGAN
READY-MADE DRESSES in materials by Liberty's of London.
HOURS: Mondays to FRIDAYS 8.30 to 3.30
SATURDAYS 8.30 to 11.30



IN SIZES 40-50 #88



“Exc elsior : Deep-

Fitting

$1.95

nighties & are,

} PILLOWS
+ - SR87

Va tome ves teen tae san tale me FOR

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Brassieres

Also: Vests,
in Rayon and Nylor

panties,

Carub Calling

“1 has been in the U.S. Army for the

MAJOR 0. F, ©. WALCOTT, Su F
intendent of the Government Tate. For Six Weeks

trial Schools who sailed for England

Accountant From Dominica
Trinidad yester-
B.W.LA, to
is now in Bart- attend a Consulate was Mr. W. G.
Bunting, Accountant of the firm of
Mr
morn

,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

epi arenes /

B.B.C. Radio Programme

FRIDAY































































































JANUARY 1, 1951 the week, 5.15 p.m
€ pm. Merchant Navy Newsletter,
p.m. Freedom under the law, 6.35 p.m
Interlude, 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade,
7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m, News Analysis,

7.15 pan. West Indian Diary, 7.45 p.t.

Let's make Music,

7 am. The News, 7.10 am. News
Analysis, 7.15 a.m. From the Editorials,
- Programme Parade, 7.20 a.m

Former Secretary under the law, 549 oan. tater

i ig Listeners’ Choice. 8.45 am, Think on these things, 8 p.m. Radio
. ms on 7 iims, 9 a.m. The Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. English Magazine
Lancashire C.c. News, 9.10 a.m. Home News from Britain, 2.45 p.m. Cemposer of the week, 9 p.m. |
9.15 am. Close Down, 11.46 aan. Pro- World Affairs, 9.16 pan, Let « make Music. |

M20R and Mrs. Rupert SS eee 11.30 om. Ldsteners' 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From the
Howard ¢ ed fr Pas ice, 11.45 a.m. World Affairs, 12 noon, Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Communism in

ard arrived from En@=[fhe News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis," practice, 10.30 p.m. Spa Orchestra, 10.45

land by the Colombie yesterday
morning to spend a month's holi-
day in Barbados. They were met
at the Baggage Warehouse by Mr
Jack Kidney.

Major Howard is a former Sec-
retary of the Lancashire Cricket
Club and has twice gone to Aus-
tralia as Manager of the M.C.C.
He went in 1936 and 1946.

About the West Indies tour to
England last year, he thought that
they had done a fine job.

Their son Nigel is at present
Captain of the Lancashire Cricket
‘lub. His brother Barry is Cap-
tain of the second eleven.

Major and Mrs. Howard
staying at the Windsor Hotel.

12.15 pam. Close Down,
the Winter

4.15 p.m

Frotg p.m. The Debate Continues, 11 p.m. Ring
Proms, 5 p.m. Composer of

sp the Curtain

and the Sketch Book-18__

are

Niece Arrives
RRIVING by the Cofombie
yesterday from England t.

spend three months’ holiday here
was Miss Diana Smart. She is
staying with Mr. and Mrs. Eric
Way at “Indian Pond”, St. Joseph.
Diana is their niece,

To Join Up

R. EMsnxy roxrTER left for
Puerto Rico yesterday morn-
ing by B.W.LA. en route to tre
U. S. Mr. Porter is returning to
Philadelphia and it is understood





PLAZA =—BRIDGETOWN (DIAL 2310)
SHOWING TO-DAY (Friday) 19th





he will be joini of the
branches of the UO. 8 Armed |i] 2.30 & 8.30 p.m, and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m,
orces. me
Bahamas Bound
ROUP-CAPTAIN Edwara

Mole, newly appointed Di-
rector of Civil Aviation, Bahamas,
was married at Caxton Hall, Lon-
don, last week. His bride, the
iormer Miss Joan Bowen, struck
an unusual note by wearing red
roses for her lapel and white for
her hands and hair. Group-Captair,
Mole met his wife during wor,
with the Ultra Light Aireraft As-
sociation.

Venezuelan Medico
Leaves

D*; and Mrs. Pedro Vicente
Paez of Venezuela, left Bar-

BETTE DAVIS

aoe ts)
JOSEPHCOTTEN

THE FOREST

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

bados yesterday by the Colombie MATINEES: TO-DAY & TO-MORROW at 5 p.m
for Trinidad after spending about CHILDREN’S MATINEE: TO-MORROW MORNING at 9.80 o'clock
TO-NIGHT to SUNDAY NIGHT at 8.30

3 weeks’ holiday. They were stay-
ing at the Aquatic Club and Hotel
Royal.

Dr, and Mrs, Paez hope to spend
another 3 weeks in Trinidad be-
fore returning home.

Trinidadian Returns

ISS CLARETTA CARTER,

who is a cousin of Mrs. E. C. cares 2
R. Blackett of Trinidad, returned
to Trinidad yesterday evening by
the S.S. Col She had
spent a month’s holiday here and
was staying with Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Millar of St. Jude’s St.

George.

, Off to UK.

R. and Mrs, J, C. Hotchkiss

left for England yesterday
evening on the S.S. Gelfito for
about four months’ holiday.

Mr. Hotchkiss who is Assistant
Adviser for Agricultural Educa-
tion attached to C.D, and W., is
now paying his first visit back
home since 1947,

Promoted to Captain

EN FAIRWEATHER, an old
pupil of Harrison College who

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last nine years has been recently
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Miss Sadie Eversley, tola ane
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Holiday
ISS IRIS ARTHUR left yes-
terday evening by the
Colombie for Trinidad where
i will spend six weeks’ holiday.

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FRIDAY, JANUARY 19, 1951

News From Britain

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

The meeting of Prime

LONDON, Jan. 12,
Ministers of the British Com-

monwealth, in London this week, has its astonishing—

sometimes awe-inspiring—aspects

Though the “Common-

wealth” has officially dropped the adjective “British” it is,
for all that, as British as the B.B.C,

Could the heads of nine gov-
enments meet anywhere but in
London without lavish retirrues,
of advisers, without publicity,
dramatics, “leakages” to the press,
or caviare and champagne recep-
tions? ,

The Whitehall jargon
that this Conference
conference but merely
change of views. No
documents are dragged inte the
dining room at No. 10 Downing
Street and—by contrast with the
United Nations—no _ secretariat
works all night producing roneoed
documentation of the day’s pro-
ceedings to be left unread on
delegates’ breakfast tables the
following morning. In fact it is
all very quiet, smooth, British
and Imperial. The British Empire
used tobe governed by quiet
conversation between unknown
civil servants in first-floor rooms
in Whitehall. To-day nine Prime
Ministers talk in a house across
the road. It is the Common-
wealth.

has it
is not a
an e@x-
weighty

First Call

A fellow journalist who has
been looking for ‘stories’ in
Whitehall for more than thirty
years tells me how he was re-
ceived when he first calied at the
India Office. An immensely lofty,
vastly elegant, young man came
forth and spoke to him in the en-
trance lobby. He believes he was
the first reporter ever seen in
those noble precincts. It was 1913.
He was led into the company of
the great, They were astonished
to see this strange creature, a
“gentleman of the Press’, and sat
around in a circle while he asked
them, deferentially and politely,
a series of questions. It was the
modern Press conference in re-
verse. Now hundreds of corre-
spondents converge every even-
ing in the same - building—its
new name is the Commonwealth
Relations Office—and the Secre-
tary of State, flanked by various
Press officers, arrives from the
Prime Minister’s meeting to tell
the Press, very politely, as little as
possible of what has happened,
Though the Press, is mo longer the
curiosity it was when my col-
leagues first dared enter the doors
of officialdom there is still the
remnant of that old atmosphere.
The most hardened American cor-
respondent suddenly finds the in-
quisitive, staccato questions, in
which he trains himself, have
died on his lipsparalysed by
British courtesy,

And I imagine the scene in the
Prime Minsiter’s room is much
the same. In spite of their differ-
enees of temperament, of poli-
tieal viewpoint and of religion it
is impossible to imagine Liaquat
Ali Khan of Pakistan, Dr. Donges
of South Africa, Mr. St. Laurent
of Canada, or Mr. Nehru of In-
dia actually arguing under the
eyes of Clement Attlee. Discus-
sion, exchange of views, yes—and
yet this week this timid, anodyne
approach to the gigantic strug-
gles of the world seems to have
produced the world’s best hope—
a plan for pacifying Asia that has
the backing of nine governments.

When the Council of Foreign
Ministers meet they are always
referred to as the “Big Four”’—
there is a conscious publicity
build-up to emphasise the power
of the four unhappy statesman
pinned to the Conference table
by their anxieties. But the power
of this Commonwealth no w
meeting in London is rarely em-
phasised. Since they will not do
it themselves I propose to make
the point that the nine countries
conferring in London hold key
positions in every area of the

globe.
Vital

Canada is vital to the defence
of the United States. She stands



on the air-route from America to

Asia and on the shortest route
from America to Russia, or in-
deed to Eufope. Her political
conviction$ aire the shield of the
United States. Without her
America cannot go into battle.

Pakistan is the largest Moslem
power in the world. Itis the
largest in population, in economic
resources, and in influence, There
is no military force of world
strategic significance between the
Pakistan Army on the Indus and

the Afghan frontier, and the
Turkish army defending the
plateau of Asia Minor. The de-
fence of the Middle East de-

pends, ultimately, on Pakistan and
the future of the Middle East
must revolve, in the end, around
the futufe of Pakistan which is
in the’ vanguard of development
of a modern Moslem State. ;
South Africa and Rhodesia,
which is also represented in

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London, are at home in Africa,
living in that continent, and
pledged to that continent. With-
out their support its defence
would be impossible.

Mr. Nehru exerts his mag-
netic influence over the millions
of South and South-east Asia
The last six months have demon-
strated the cracks in his inter-
national armour—the weaknesses
and obstinacy of his relations
with his neighbours—but at the
same time they have proved him
an accurate Cassandra on China’s
next moves

Australia, and New Zealand
also, share an uhique position as
the farthest outposts of Europe.
They are countries minded to
Europe yet deeply involved in the
fate of the Far East. They are
the bases from which a wise and

friendly policy towards the Far
East has to be mounted—or they
are the last and only line of
defence, as they were against
Japan.
The Link
i

Finally Britain, herself, is an
element in this Commonwealth

supplying the link with Europe,
the strategic attachment to the
Atlantic defence system, the
source of population, the centre
of finance. European defence
schemes are as nothing without
Britain. She holds the key to

Europe’s policies On another
plane, Britain is the link of all
the millions of the Common-

wealth to an ancient tradition of
law and justice, culture and ideas
that goes back to Greece and
Rome.

Perhaps this review is immod-
est and vain-glorious—but can it
be challenged? Surely it serves
to show why the decisions of the

Commonwealth Prime Ministers
this week .are so influential in
Washington, In every area where

the United States has to think of
the defence of its interests one or
other Commonwealth country
holds the key to the strategic,
economic and political situation

So we have experienced an
extraordinary turn in American
policy this week. The “Formosa-
firsters”, the Asialationists, the
men on MacArthur’s banidwagon,
are momentarily in retreat. The
Commonwealth Prime Ministers
decided unanimously that—con-
ditional on a cease-fire — they
could see Communist China at the
United Nations, Formosa discussed
in terms of its return to China,
and _a Japanese Treaty approved
by China. Two, at least, of these
propositions were unacceptable to
Washington prior to the Common-
wealth decision, But immediately
afterwards, they were accepted.
and are the best hope of peace.

The lesson is that once the
Commonwealth countries are
united on a line of policy they are
influential in world affairs out of
all proportion to their individual,
or even their collective strength .
But when they are divided they
are powerless.

It seems a titanic argument for
settling the Kasmir dispute
between India and Pakistan
within the Commonwealth and
without further recourse to the
United Nations.

Freedom From Fog

Every evening at six a fog set-
tles on the resort of St. Moritz.
An English scientist has now
succeeded in spraying the fog and
making it snow—at a cost of about
£1. But the New York pre-
fabricated weather men doubt if
he can do it in London where the
fogs are warm—warm, and thick
and dirty.

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Hotel Owners Plan Red China Wants Status

To End Meat Crisis

(From Our Own Corres: indent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, jen. 16.

In an effort to solve the meat
shortage problem now facing
Trinidad, a number of city hotel
proprietors have forwarded cer-
tain proposals to Mr. A. ;
Douglas, acting Controller of Im-
ports and Exports,

Send Last Minute .
Exhibits To Export

LONDON, Jan, 12.
Requests are still coming in
from British Manufacturers wish-
ing to take part in the
‘Trade Mission from this country
which opens in Trinidad on Jan-
uary 22nd. Mr. F. of
the West Indies Buyers Guide,
one of the organisers of the Mis-
sion, told me this week that he
will continue sending air-freight
parcels of last-minute exhibits
until January 17th. After that
date, however, no exhibits can be
delivered in time for the opening
day. “And unless we can guar-
antee to an exhibitor that his
goods will be on display in every
art of the West Indies where the
ssion puts on a show, we will
not accept an order,” Mr Flanagan
ed.

During the week-end hotel pro-
prietors and housewives were
faced with the problem of pro-
viding some other fare to take
the place of the usual “meat
menu.”

The few butchers who secw
Some fresh beef were cankie te
satisfy the many customers who
fi their stalls. , Was
served by many housewives on
Sunday. Meanwhile inquiries in
official circles disclosed that Gov-
ernment has not yet formulated
any definite plan to cope with the
situation. The hotel owners are
now awaiting government’s reo
action to their proposals.



Fire Chief Stops
Samson And Delilah

(From Our Own Correspondent)

Fire Bagsde * Sipe
ga dent
Major R. G. Cox, oat
ers vested in him and the
olice Commissioner under the
regulations of the Cinematograph
Ordinance, ordered a “no per-
formance” of the 8.45 showing of
Patamount’s “Samson and Deli-

lah,” on Sunday evening,

The Fire Chief said: “The crowds
at the Astor Theatre were block-
ing the entrances, and that situa-
tion constituted a very grave dai.-
ger, Some of them took no notice
of me when I asked them to move.”



Nehru Talks With
Lie In Paris

PARIS, Jan. 18.
Indian Premier Nehru met
Trygve Lie, Secretary General of
the United Nations here to-day,

Observers believed they sul=
veyed world affairs with particu-
lar reference to the Far East and
following Peking’s reply to the
Korean cease fire proposal,

Talks took place at the residence
of the Indian Ambassador m Paris,
Sadar Malik where Nehru earlier
talked with Guy Mollet French
Minister for the Council of Europe
affairs.

The French atom Scientist
Joliot-Curie who was relieved ot
his post with the French Atomic
Commission for Pro-Communist

Major Cox said he was rather
surprised to see the surging crowds
refuse to move even with the use
of the loudspeaker. “The crowds
were so thick that it had become
necessary for me to use the pow-
ers vested in me by declaring a
“no performance” of the picture
for that session. .

Old theatre fans said it was the
first time in Trinidad that the
showing of a picture had been
stopped because of surging crowds
outside the theatre,

Swallows One Cent

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 15.

While playing at home last
Saturday afternoon, Muslin
Mohammed 3 years of Legua,
swallowed a one céht coin.

The child had been playing
with the coin for some a she F Ss ‘
the m was attrac
sudden a of eyed =< ~. or pyiig
aes a 6 ee Seek ee PRAGUE, Jan. 18.
eae of ‘the trouble. the , Nine men have been sentenced

“ray a acne sng t Prison terms ranging from six to
cent in the girl’s agen as it 20 years for spying and sabotage,
M0 eee at ann gg a Czech News Agency said today.
seem in any way worried by it.

First B.G. Girl
Radiographer

(From Our Own Co ndent)
GEORGETOWN, Ba. Jan, 16.
The Guianese girl to qualify
as Radiographer is Miss Kathleen
Hanoman who returned home last —
Sunday. Miss Hanoman who is
the sister of x R. S. Hanan
ft the Co! ve years ago a
Gisrea the National University,
Dublin. After spending some time
at this University she proceeded to
St. Vincent Hospital where she did
practical work. After qualifying
in Radiography and Radietherapy.
Miss Hanoman practised in Lon-
@on Hospitals. She is a Member of
the Society of Radiographers,
London.

SSS

t

Premier Pleven was giving &
lunch in Nehru’s honour ‘which
French ministers and leading po!l-
iticians were attending.

Nehru was to confer later to-~
day and to-morrow with diplomats
in European capitals who promise
to meet him.

—Reuter.



Czechs Gaol 9

They were found guilty of ac-
tions “tending to undermine the
People’s democracy and to restore
the capitalist regime even at the
price of a new world war”, the
Agency said.



One of the leaders was Vaclav
Novoly, former director of the
national “motor works”, He was
sentenced to 18 years,

—Reuter.







SK
WAS



statements called on Nehru earlier. .



In U.N. Established

LONDON, Jan. 18,

Communist China in her reply to the Korea cease fire
plan proposed that her legitimate status in the United Na-
tions should be “definitely’
ginning of negotiations it was

‘ established as from the be-
disclosed to-day.

This was the last point of the
four fold counterplan for the set-
tlement. of the orean War on
which she asked for negotiations
to begin at an early date.

This point was made clear when
the full text of the reply by Peking
became available in London.

Most of the text was issued last
night by a New China News
Agency but the comeluding para-
fraphs were mutilated by poor
radio reception from Peking.

The first two proposals made by
Peking were:

A. That negotiations be conduct-
ed on the basis of the withdrawal
of all foreign troops from Korea
and a solution of the internal
affairs of Korea by the Korean
people themselves

B. That the subjects for nego-
tiations should include the with-
drawal of United States armed
ferces from Taiwan—Formosa—
and Taipeh.

The full text of the third and
fourth points and the concluding
paragraph of the reply—available
to —were as follows:
~ C,. That nations participating in
negotiations be seven nations,
namely: The People’s Republic of
China, the Union of Soviet Social-
ist Republics, the United Kingdom,
the United States of America,
France, India and Egypt and that
the legitimate status of the
People’s Republic of China in the
United Nations be definitely estab-
lished as from a convocation of
the seven-nation conference.

D. That the site for the seven
nations conference be China.

If the above mentioned pro-

the possible United Nations moves’ poesals meet with the agreement of

the United Nations and the nations
concerned, we hope that the con-
duction of negotiations at an early
date will promote the speediest
ending of the war in Korea and a
peaceful settlement of the prob-

lems of Asia.
—Reuter.



Reuter Is
Again Berlin’s
Lord Mayor

BERLIN, Jan. 18,

Professor Ernest Reuter, 61-
year-old leading Berlin Social
Democrat, was re-elected Lord
Mayor here today.

West Berlin’s city Parliament
re-elected him for the next four
years with 77 against 11 votes, 36
abstentions and one invalid vote.

By this vote Parliament in-
structed Professor Reuter to form
a three-party coalition city Govy-
ernment (Senate) which must be
approved by Parliament at its
next session on February 1.

The Christian Democrats_ today
withdrew the name of Dr. Walter

ehreiber as their candidate for

» post,

They also agreed to give six
Senate seats to the Social Demo«
crats, four each to the Christian
Democrats free ocrats,
while the post of Senator for In-
terior Affairs will be given to a
non-party delegate,

Schreiber, Berlin chairman of
the Christian Democratic party
will be deputy Lord Mayor, pro-
vided Parliament approves of his
nomination. —Reuter.







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readily digesced~another important feature,
Above all, KLIM is dependable. It’s not surptis-
ing that so many Mothers prefer it!

1. KLIM is pure, safe milk

2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration

3. KLIM quality is always uniform

4. KLIMis excellent for growing children

5. KLIM adds nourishment te cooked dishes
KLIM Is RECOMMENDED FOR INFANT FEEDING!

7. KLIM is safe in the specially-packed tin

8. KLIM is produced under strictest control

= water, @
add S KLIM, stir

and you have pure, safe milk
pure

KLIM *: Mab

FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLO OVER








‘Céor. 1958
Borden Co.
Internat’) Copr
Keserved

x *

1m



P.GAGE FIVE
“ga





Finns, Russians
Will Continue




.
. . f
Friendship
WELSINKI, Jan. 18.
Finnish Prime Minister, Uhro

THERE'S PAIN RELIEF
AND TONIC BENEFIT

Keykonen, in a statement on the
programme of the new ish
Government declared to-day tnat
the Government would preserve
end develop friendly relations
with Russia.

! In the economic field, the most
important task was to check im-
flationary tendencies and restore
confidence in Finnish currency, he
said, adding: “The Government
will grant wage rises, correspon.
ding to the increase in living costs,
and then take measures against
tnnecessary price rises.”

—Reuter.







Russia Returns
Chinese Property

MOSCOW, Jan. 18.

The announcement that Russia
had returned to the Chinese
Communists all the property she
had acquired from Japanese own-
ers in Manchuria was regarded
by diplomatic circles today as
seeinoting Russo-Chinese =

LUBRICATING OIL (.,.{."5.,.)
AND CYCLE REPAIR OUTFITS

6! ip. For smooth-running bearings or a speedy, sure

‘hese circles said they consid- repair, Stocked by all good cycle dealers.
ered that the announcement in-
dicated a “united front” by Com-
munist powers in Asia.

It appeared to set at rest recent
speculation that Moscow and Pe-
king were out of step in current
Russian issues, it added. —Reuter.



TRUMAN WELCOMES
DEMOCRAT MOVE

WASHINGTON, Jan. 18.
President Truman said to-day
he welcomed the Democratic
Party move in the United States
Senate to veice approval of the
use of American troops in Bu-
rope,

The President reiterated at his
hews conference that he had no
coubt about his authority to send
troops anywhere with or without
Congressional consent.

But he said under questioning
that he would like an affirmative
expression of support from Con-
giess .-—Reuter.

HEALTH BENEFIT

vw TONES UP DIGESTION
# ENRICHES THE BLOOD
% RESTORES NERVOUS ENERGY
% BUILDS UP THE BODY



BhikG

Case Goes On

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan, 16.
The “Floating Corpse”
hearing goes on, And counsel for
the five appellants are putting up’
a desperate battle for the lives of
their clients. Application for leave
to appeal against conviction is now
in its fourth day, and so far three

Floating Corpse Appeal |

YEAR BOOK 1951

The Advocete Co Ltd, will publish a Year Book of Barbados

| in 1951.

The Year Book will contain three parts:—

(1) Handbook giving detailed statistics and information on
a wide variety of subjects e.g., agriculture, finance,
industries, trade, communications, tourism, hotels, sport,
art, literature and all the things we want to know about

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, tobatco, electricity, hotels
etc,

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

A local committee comprising among others Hon. V. C. Gale
M.L.C., Managing Director of the Advocate Co. Ltd., Vice
President of the dos 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 representative of all aspects of life in Barbados
and it is taking opportunity to invite secretaries of Societies.
Clubs, Institutions, and business, social and other organisations
of all kinds to send particulars about their respective organisa-
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,
Advertising Director,
Barbados Advocate,
34 Brocd Street.

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









ADVOGATE

SSS SSeS Fone ees



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



Friday, January 19, 1951
TOUGH
WHILE the Government has made

amends to women by altering the wording
of the original advertisement calling for
applicants for the post of Librarian at the
Publie Library, and the Colonial Secre-
tary has set a welcome precedent for Bar-
bados by publicly thanking this news-
paper for drawing his attention to the
error, yet the public persist in believing
that the post is earmarked for a man.

The foundation for the rumour appears
to be built on a statement, which is sup-
posed to have originated in official circles,
that it is essential that this particular post
should be filled by a man.

The rumour embellishes this story by
giving reasons advanced officially why a
man librarian is essential: The scope of
this Library is to be enlarged it is stated.
This will entail the founding of branch
libraries about the country and as it has
been agreed that libraries should remain
open to a late hour in the evening the new
librarian will have to travel around after
dark.

To say that it is a curious reason is a
mild comment. It is a libel on all Barba-
dians to suggest that there is danger of a
woman being molested after dark in our
city streets or in our country lanes.

But even if this interpretation of the
reason, which prompts anyone to think
the post an essential one for a man, is a
little overdrawn, there is no question that
if there is a grain of truth in the rumour
then those responsible for suggesting that
a man only can fill this particular post are
still in mid-Victorian days. They have not
realized that the ‘weaker sex’ have dis-
carded the crinoline for slacks and pull
overs and have become ‘tough’, or that
women not only took an active part in
the firing line in two major wars but
served with distinction in espionage,
where danger bristles at every point and
where the secret service agent is alone
among enemies. Only this week, a true
story in this newspaper described a Cana-
dian woman’s adventures and how the
Japs respected her courage.

West Indian and Barbadian women also
served in the forces and it is a flagrant
insult to the women of this island to sug-
gest that they would be afraid to under-
take the duties of librarianship because it
entailed driving around the peaceful
countryside after dark.
| As it is quite possible that highly quali-
fied librarians from the Caribbean area
and beyond may apply for the post it is
essential that men and women applicants
should be judged only on their qualifica-
tions without the added influence of sex.

THE COUNCIL

IN a series of changes which took place
within an extremely short time the mem-
bership of the Legislative Council alter-
nated between fourteen and fifteen the
full complement. From the time of the
change increasing the number from nine
to fifteen, there was a vacancy which was
never filled. As soon as it has been filled,
the Lord Bishop has retired from the
Diocese and is now on leave from mem-
bership in the Council. There: has been
no official intimation of his retirement, but
in his final sermon and in his Pastoral Let-
ter to the Diocese he has said that he
leaves for good.

There is no reason for asking the Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies to increase
the membership of the Council and then
allow a vacancy to remain open for five
years. Now that the Bishop has retired,
it is the duty of the Governor not to follow
this precedent but to recommend for mem-
bership some suitable member of the com-
munity. And there are several of these.

One reason why there should be the full
complement of membership in the Coun-
cil is that the political problems of to-day
are so varied and are becoming so intri-
cate, that a Government would abdicate
its proper functions if it avoided the assist-
ance of people in the community who can
eontribute to their solution.

The membership of the Council has been
increased from nine to fifteen for the
specific purpose of bringing to bear on the
deliberations of that body wider interests
and a varied outlook. This can only be
done when the full complement is main-
tained.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Dollar Imports And The
improvement In United

could be

Kingdom Economy

By PAUL BAREAU
balance of payments and more “ ¥ ey
. ; bal: z (Deputy al of th
particularly in the ance of pay- tides, cohewe Chiunisaee ie is uo

ments with the dollar area. I:
has been responsible for a rash of
speculation about the possibility
of an up-valuation of the £ ster!-
ing, and has eneouraged
demands for the relaxation

an assistant editor of “The Econo-
mist’, and associate editor of
“The Banker’),

many the position of the dollar has
of nowhere been more striking than
sterling exchange contro} 1nd of in relation to sterling. In 1947
import licensing into Britain, the sterling area incurred a dollar
It can hardly be surprising that deficit of no less than 4,131 mil-
the change in the situation should lion dollars. In 1948 this deficit
of general interest had been brought back to 1,710
and its implications one of wori- Million dollars and in 1949 tu
wide speculation. What happens 1,531 million dollars, The figures
to sterling concerns many coun- for the first nine months of 1990
tries outside the United Kingdom. Show that not merely has_ the
One might, in fact, say that tne deficit disappeared but it has been
improvement in the United King- replaced by a genuine surplus of
dom balance of payments and in 407 million dollars, Since over the
the position of sterling is the other Same period Marshall Aid and
aspect of the slight softening other means of assistance have
process to which the dollar has brought the sterling area 661 mil-
been subjected. lion dollars the centralised goid
The ition of sterling and the and dollar reserve kept in London
state of Britain’s balance of pay- had risen over this period from
ments should thus be regarded as 1,688 million dollars to’ 2,756
part of a much wider problem, million dollars.
of the gradual economic recovery How does one account for this
jn the non-dollar area and of the striking improvement? In most
stresses to which the dollar atea discussion of the subject there has
itself has had to submit over the probably been too much readiness

past few months. The clearest to explain it in terms of Korea
: of that problem is to of United States Government

The year 1950 has witnessed a
striking improvement in Britain’s
be a matter

be found in the fact that the stockpiling, of exceptional indus
United States has been losing trial activity in the U.S. economy
gold on a substantial scale for the and of abnormally high commodi-
first time since well before World ty prices. These factors have un-
War II. Since the middle of 1950 questionaly been at work and
the United States ee eer has bear some responsibility for the
1,000

fallen about

dollars.

by milliou high level of imports of sterling
area goods into the United States

But they have done no more than

Let us, however, be careful Ol accentuate influences which were
to exaggerate the dimensions of
that movement. Allowing that the
United States is losing gold at the
rate of about 2,000 million dollars What has taken place during
a year, it has also been giving 1950 is a gradual, mounting ard
iway by way of gifts, or lending cumulative response to the forccs
abroad, to the tune of rather over that were set in motion by the
4,000 million dollars a year, These currency devaluations of Septem-
two figures show beyond al! ber, 1949.
question that the United States measures
is still running an appreciable jmports which were decided on py
surplus in its current account sterling area countries in the
balance of payments. The position summer of 1949, began to have
is still under control, If the some effect before the year was
United States found the loss of out, But it should not be forgotten
gold inconvenient and undesira- that whereas the objective was to
ble, it could be brought to an end cyt dollar imports by 25 per cent
to-morrow by stopping gift and the reduction has been of the
loan dollars flowing out of the order of 32 per cent. in the case
country. Nevertheless, the p0S!- of the United Kingdom and even
tion has undergone a fundamen- ore jin the rest of the
tal change over the past year fO sterling area. Here is a
the first time for over twelv® clear indication that the price
ars the visible trade of th€ mechanism has been at work just
United States has recently begun 5. much as, or perhaps more
to show an excess of imports OVE" than, the administrative decisions
exports. through which doilar imports
Position of the Dollar — were curtailed. It follows that
This relative deterioration of some relaxation in these decisions

already operating when the

Korean war began.

It is true that the

to economise dollar



B.G’s Suga



“What we have to do is ta
find out if the other varieties we
have in the Colony are likely to
be resistant. It is going to be a
long job to do this because not
only will we have to trust iv
during the first 12 months of
growth but we will have to look
and see after it has been cut
and springs as a first ratoon,
whether it is going to be affected

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Jan. 15.
British Guiana’s sugar indus-
try, which provides two-thirds
of the Colony’s revenue, is
threatened with complete anni-
hilation, by the sudden appear-
ance on sugar estates, particu-
larly along the West Coast and
East Bank, Demerara, of “Leaf-
scald” a dreaded plant disease,



Indus try
Threatened

hitherto unknown in the Carib-
bean area.

This was disclosed at a Press
Conference on Saturday, by
Mr. R. R. Follett-Smith, Presi-
dent of the British Guiana Sugar
Producers’ Association, who said
that since its appearance at Pln.
Uitvlugt November last, “Leaf-
scald” has created fairly wide-
spread damage which is calcu-
lated to reduce the yields very
considerably. This situation is
so grave that it will be neces-
sary to summon from abroad a
plant pathologist who is an expert
on the particular disease.

Mr, Follett-Smith told news-
papermen that “last November
we, discovered at Pin. Uitvlugt
on the West Coast, that patches
of cane ‘were suffering from
some disease which we had never
seen before in the Colony. It
looked from the text books to
be a disease which is called
“leafscald”. As soon as we dis-
covered it we arranged for an
expert to come from the Impe-
rial College of Tropical Agricul—
ture to look over it.

‘He looked at it for three or
four days and he said he was
practically certain that it was
bacterium albilineane, as ccrtain
as anybody could be, without
going about the complicated
laboratory tests,

“We have since had down over
the Christmas and New Year
holidays another expert trom
1.C.T.A, who has done more work
during the two or three weeks
that he was here. He, too, is
practically certain that it is this
“leafscald.” He started certain
experiments to identify it and to
try, and find out whether it is
this particular organism or not,
and also if we have in the Colo-
ny among the cane varieties one
which is resistant to this disease,
The one we now plant, B34104,
is very susceptible to this
disease,



then. It is not just something
which can be determined within
two or three weeks.

“In consequence what we real-
ly need is somebody who is
trained in this particular work.
We have nobody either in the
industry or in the Department
of Agriculture who is trained in
this particular branch of work,
What the Colony really needs
is some expert on the subject.
We are never going to solve
the problem with somebody vis-
iting the industry every now and
then, To make sure that we get
it cleared out, in order to get rid
of it, we cannot just get some
body to be pricking at it now and
again, We must get some expert

‘who is trained in this particular

work to study it for two or three
years,

Hitherto there oas not been
any disease of this kind in the
West Indies. It has been
known in Brazil, Mauritius,
Queensland and Hawaii, These
places have managed to get rid
of it by digging out affected
varieties and finally by finding
some variety which is resistant
to it. In these countries it was
noticed that the disease could
absolutely kill out an area of
cane. That is to say that where
the disease was in the cane, in-
stead of reaping a crop they
would reap nothing at all. It
was not just a mater of the crop
being reduced by one-third or
a half,

“You can appreciate wnat will
happen to British Guiana if this
Situation is allowed to spread.
Sugar provides about two-thirds
of the Colony’s total revenue. If
this disease really gets going it
might mean that two-thirds of
the Colony’s revenue will be lost
and if it goes as far as that it
will take a long time before it
‘vill be giving a good revenue
again. So we are in a very
serious position

OUR READERS SAY:





an immediate and massive in-
erease in dollar itports.

The Dollar Import Policy

At the current rate of exchange
dollar goods are for the most par
too dear to compete
markets. Moreover, with the
defence programme getting intc
its stride in the United States
the export drive of American in
dustries is fast losing its keen
edge. Britain’s Chancellor of the
Exchequer has recently pointec
out that despite the change in th:
world balance of payments situ-
ation and the abandonment in th
dollar imports cut, economy was
still the keynote im dollar impori
policy.

Just as it would be unwise {
exaggerate the importance oi
recent gold losses suffered by te
United States, it wou!ld be equal-
ly dangerous to us@ the recent im-
provement in the United King-
dom gold reserves. as a spring
board fora rash plunge into the
deep waters of complete conver.-
ibility of sterling and abandon-
ment of all restrictions on imports
In part the improvement in th<
gold and dollar reserves has been
artificial, reflecting speculative
operations or at least anticipator)
purchases, of the sterling overseas
buyers will need, in the months
to come. Moreover, the first pri-
ority is still to build up the go.
and dollar reserves to aleve!
more commensurate with a poli-
ey of freedom in imports and pay
ments, Since the gold reserve
must be built up if sterling is t

be fully worthy of its respons:-
bilities as an international cur-
rency, it would certainly be the

height of imprudence to use the
recent improvement in the situa-
tion as an excuse for up-valuin

the exchange value of the cur-
rency.
As far as Britain and th:

sterling area are concerned, the
dollar gap has disappeared for the
time being. But too short a time
has elapsed since the devaluation
of 1949 and too much abnormaii
ty has characterised the interven-
ing months, to justify the claim
that the dollar gap has been final-
ly banished, There is still need for
further strengthening of the
reserves, Consequently the export
drive must go on and economy in
dollar imports must be maintained
though every reasonable oppor-
tunity should be used to relax the
controls and to advance towards
those twin ultimate objectives of
convertibility and free multilate-
ral trade, from which Britain
stands to gain so much,



“At the moment we know that
it is at Uitvlugt and_ that
it has been discovered in patches
at Leonora (next door) and on
the East Bank estates. There
was some suspicion that there
was a patch at Port Mourant but
it was not confirmed because as
soon as they saw something
doubtful they. went and dug it
up quickly and burnt
we do know definitely thet it is
on the West Coast and East Bank,
Demerara.

“What we ourselves are doing
is to try and find out, by each
estate conducting its own survey,
whether or not the disease is
present in any of the estates
from Skeldon to Uitvlugt and if
so to what extent. But if we
are really going to get dowa to
this disease, as we must, if we
are going to safeguard the sugar
industry’s revenue and in conse-
quence the Colony’s revenue, we
have to get somebody from out-
side who is an expert and we
have to do it quickly.”

it. But

Asked what was the extent of
damage done at Uitvlugt, Mr.
Follett-Smith explained that it
would be difficult to give an esti-
mate at the moment but that
he felt that the damage was
fairly widespread and might well
reduce their yields at the moment.
He averaged the extent of dam-
age done so far at approximately
5,000 tons of sugar a year,

The Director of Agriculture.
Mr. H. H, Croucher, announced
on Monday that Government has
taken a serious view of the ap-
pearance of “Leafscald” on cer-
tain sugar estates. The Colonial
Office has been communicated
with, and every effort is being
made to get an expert in the
disease to come out to the Colony
without delay:

In the meanwhile groups of
workers from the various estates
have been taken to Pin, Uitvlugt
where the outbreak is serious.
There they are shown plants
affected by the disease, and are
given lessons on haw to recognise
cane affected by it. They will go
back to their respective estates and
serve as special watch, searching
the field for any traces of “Leaf-
seald.” It is understood that
“Leafscald” spreads rapidly by
means of rats or cutlasses used on
affected plants.





|

in sterling} _.






compared with 765 the previous year.

which cross the Pacific from North Ameri-



FRIDAY, JANUARY 19, 1951





An Island |

Paradise

D. V. SCOTT TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
& CO., LTD. at THE COLONNADE



Usually Now
Tins ALLSON’S ROLLED OATS ........ 48 42
(From Our London Correspondent) j i ee we is a
LONDON, January 11.
“The future historian will find nothing Bottles ALLSOPP’S BEER .................... 26 20

spectacular to record; no major upheavals,
io startling changes, no memorable events!;
. the past year has brought her undis-
curbed peace, prosperity and a mild measure
of progress. Nothing has occurred to mar
chat atmosphere of internal peace and con-
entment which strikes so forcibly the mind
sf the thoughtful visitor.

“Thanks to the good sense and the good
will of all concerned, we have not been vexed
with the stupidities of industrial strife; and
che several races which make up our com-
posite population are finding that they have
more and more in common.”

Where is this paradise ?

















CARPET
and UPHOLSTERY CLEANER

Easy to Use-—Will not hurt hands
No rinsing required.
1 Pint Bottle 350 Cents



In the Fiji Islands in the year 1949, accord-
ing to the official annual report on that terri-
tory for that year, issued to-day. Fiji has
other claims to recognition in this report
which draws such delightful contrast with
conditions in the rest of the world to-day.
Basic income tax is ls. 3d. in the £1!

Fiji’s main airport at Nandi, it is stated, is
capidly becoming the “Clapham Junction”
of the Pacific.

During the year the Canadian Pacific Air-
lines inaugurated a service through Nandi
iinking Canada with Australia, and no fewer
than 866 commercial aeroplanes arrived,
The
airport also serves four other lines, three of

at

WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO.
Phones — 4472, 4687,



————

SCOTLAND'S BEST

Is

SCOTTISH
CREAM

SZ

ca to New Zealand or Australia.

The 75th anniversary of the Cession of
Fiji to the British Crown was ¢elebrated in
1949 — 75 years in which “Fiji has developed
from an isolated archipelago in the Pacific
to a prosperous community,” says the Report.

Dollar earnings were considered a satis-
factory feature of the Colony’s trade in 1949.

SSS



nS

ee a7 3
Whereas imports from dollar countries were 3 Try ~ The Leading Clubs
only £898,140, giving a dollar balance of © wit

e
Ask for SCOTTISH

£ 2,225,462, more than 45 per cent. of the
Colony’s exports—£ 3,123,602 in all — went
to dollar countries.











For the first time in four years, the Colony he Crm CREAM WHISKY at
showed a very slight adverse general trade ae a Your Grocer

balance. Total imports amounted
£6,990,977 and exports to £6,843,866.
report points out that at the end of the year
there were considerable quantities of copra,
coconut oil and sugar awaiting shipment.
Had one more vessel been available the
adverse balance’ might well have been
iurned into a favourable one.

Expenditure on education has been more
than quadrupled during the last seven years
and at £309,000 showed an increase of
£56,000 on the previous year. The number
of pupils enrolled in all schools has risen
from 29,718 in 1939 to 49,721 in the year under
review.

There. is no ordinary railway system in
Fiji, but one of the terms of the concession
granted to the Colonial Sugar Refining Com-
pany—allowing it to operate a light railway
extending some 380 miles in length on the
islands of Viti Levu and Vanua Levu — pro-
vides for the free conveyance of passengers
once a week.

TRAVELLING
REQUISITES

THAT GO HAND
IN HAND WITH
FASHION








PARRY sarees >,
Here is Luggage Exquisitely Beautiful in - - - -
QUALITY—APPEARANCE—AND DESIGN,—



Expertly Fashioned by - - - MASTER CRAFTSMEN




Britons Go Out—
Visitors Pour In

THE biggest Continental holiday rush
since before the war is on. While thousands
of visitors are expected to pour into Britain
for the Festival, thousands of Britons will be
going out—to Belgium, Normandy, Switzer-
land, Austria and Italy.

Travel agencies say their bookings for the
Continent are already double last year’s
figure at this time.

These agencies are able to offer cheaper
holidays abroad this year because of conces-
sions by British and Continental railways.

See that you Select Your LUGGAGE, that gives you

the Chick “NEW LOOK” of the Smart Traveller

DACOSTA & CO, LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPT.

For your Week-end Party
VEGETABLES Serve

Charges for the special trains which agen-

cies charter for groups of holiday-makers in Tins
have been cut from 20 per cent. to 40 per
cent. SPINACH

A fortnight in Switzerland which cost PEAS & CARROTS
£40 last year will cost £12 less this year.||| acEDOINES

It may be the travel agencies’ best season
ever.

Most popular choice is Austria. But thous-
ands have booked for Switzerland at Easter,
in May and in October. ’

There are many inquiries for Germany,
but accommodation on the Rhine is limited.

—L.E.S.

ASPARAGUS TIPS
ASPAKAGUS WHOLE
CUCUMBER SALAD
VEG SALAD



Soups,
Cream of Pea, Celery,
Asparagus, Ox Tail, Scotch
Broth, Kidney, Ox: Tail,
Mock Turtle

Cream of Onion,



After your Coffee—sip a



Vielle Cure serve after
Dinner Mints



J. & R. BREAD
GOLD BRAID RUM







Public Utilities
To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—The article Public Utilities
from N. V. de Nobrega that you
published recently was both rea-
sonable in eee and moderate in
ut

expression, there was one
statement that, I think, calls for
comment

The utility companies were said
to have no. objection to the insti-

tution of a Control Board. Off
hand it would seem that, if they
did not mind, why should any one
else bother. But on considera-
tion, there seems to be a real dif-
ference between the effect on these
Companies ahd on their custom-
ers and the Public

Whatever expenses are imposed

~~

by Government, so long as they
can be passed on to the customers,
the Companies are not out of
pogket, Indeed owing to fraction-
al difficulties the result might
be the contrary. Moreover
in the event of mishap the Board
would be a shield against criti-
cism. So it is understandable that
it is not. the institution of the
Board, but its power for irrespon—
sible action, that the Companies
view with concern.

But the effect on the Public
would be different, for it is on the
Public and the customers that the
fost would fall. The question
here is what advantage would they
met for what they would pay. The
result of politics—bureaucratic in-

:

terference with, and control of, in—
dustry elsewhere is not encourag—
ing. All that seems certain is that
charges would go up and service
deteriorate. My anxiety has been
that the effect on the customers,
present and future, of these Com—
panies and on the general Public
of Barbados ‘and on the Island’s
financial reputation should be
fully considered before setting up

the proposed machinery of ex—
treme control

For my part I do not believe
that one gets the best from either
people or industries by putting
them in chains

Cc. E. SHEPHERD.

Colleton Hou

St. Peter,

Radio Station

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—May I heartily endorso
the proposal of R. D. Stewart
that Barbados should have its
own radio station. We who own
radios are paying for a station
with our radio licences and what
do We get for it, absolutely
nothing, The government does
not even make any effort to help
us receive from outside stations
by doing anything to elimin«te
local interference from _ electric
lines, apparatus or motor ignition.
Why should we be made to pay
constantly for something which
we do not get. constantly?

HARRY NORTON







Specials in our Meat
Department

ROAST, CHICKENS, DUCKS,
LAMB LEGS, LAMB SHOULDERS.

CABBAGE, TOMATOES,
STRING BEANS, GRAPE FRUIT,
ORANGES,

Order from GODDARDS

APPLES.





FRIDAY, JANUARY 19,

Decision

1951

On PMO

Residence Wanted

MEMBERS of the St. Thomas Vestry yesterday called
for a final decision about “Glendale”, the parochial medical

offiece’s residence.

Mr. Reeves said that they may as well

abandon sll hopes of being able to sell it and think of

repairing it.

Waiting Shed
At General
Hospital Wanted

A “waiting shed” near the en-
trance gate of the General Hos-
pital should be erected, Mr. James
Bovell of Jemmott’s Lane told the
Advocate yesterday. “One reason
for this,” he said, “is that it would
prevent the congestion in Jem-
mott’s Lane which now takes place
on visiting days. Another is tha’
it would bring to an end the possi
bility of a serious accident while
the present state of affairs con-
tinues.

“T have seen this thing going on
for some years, and it is indeed
surprising that the cars, lorries,
carts and other vehicles which try
to thread their way through the
large crowds that wait outside the
gate, do not run over anyone
There should be particular con-
sideration of this possibility as re-
gards the children of which they
aré ‘always a large number.”

Mr. John Graham of School
Road supported Mr. Bovell’s view.
He said that on Wednesday he
pee a visit to a sick friend at the

ospital and had the greatest diffi-
culty in getting to the gate, there
was such a large crowd and so
much pushing. It had then oc-
curred to him that something
should be done to get the people
off the road or else there might
be some fatal accident there one
of these afternoons.

JOINT
BUSINESS

FUSION of a Trinidad firm and
a Barbados business for joint
operation through a_ subsidiary
company in Demerara and Jamaica
has been announced.

It was stated that Grell and
Company, Limited of Trinidad and
S. P. Musson Son and Company,
Limited of Barbados, will shortly
be opening jointly, branches to be
operated by a subsidiary company
trading as Grell and Musson, Lim-
ited.

The fusion of the resources of
these two very large and impor-
tant West Indian companies is i:
dicative of the present day trend
towards federation in the com-
mercial as_ well as the political
field in the West Indies.

Mr. D G. Leacock (Jnr.), Direc-
tor of Musson Son and Company
Limited told the Advocate yester-
day that he could make no ‘State-
ment at present.

Lady Seel Visits
Baby League

LADY SEEL, wife of Sir George
Seel, Head of the Development
and Welfare Organisation for the
West Indies, visited the Christ
Church Baby Welfare League
yesterday and paid tribute to the
work that is being done there by
Madame Ifill and her band of
social workers. é

Lady Seel wrote in the visitors’
book that she had been very
interested to see the splendid
work that was being done at the
Clinic. She was sure that the
result would be of great benefit
to the mothers. She wished the
work every success in the future,
and would be delighted to visit









it again.
Present to meet Lady Seel
were:— Madame Ifill, Mrs.

. K. Frampton, Mrs. J. Iver-
aon hatty Ame, Social Wel-
fare Officer, and Miss Iris Rollins
and Mrs. C. Storey, helpers in
the work.



35 LAND FROM
"COLOMBIE”

Thirty-five passengers landed
here yesterday from the French
Liner Colembie which came here
from England 3

The Colombie had 104 intran-
sit passengers on board. She took
passengers here and left during

the evening for Jamaica via
Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao and
Cartagena.

Her local agents are Messrs.
R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd.

Mr. Sandiford told the Vestry
that he intended bringing for-
ward a motion at a subsequent
Vestry meeting to ask that the
Building Committee be allowed
to seek authority from the Ves-
try to advertise for tenders for
carrying out repairs to “Glen-
dale” .

Mr. Reeves said tha* ‘here was
no need for getting a contractor.
That would only be a waste of
money. The Churchwarden could
get together with members of the
Building Committee and see after
the building. If there were need
for anyone, that person should be
a resident of the St. Thomas par-
ish.

Mr. Sandiford said that he did
not suggest that anyone shou'i
be selected from without the
parish .

It was Mr. Thorne who first
asked for a final decision about
“Glendale”. He sa‘d that there
was much talk about “Glendale”
and there seemed to be getting
nowhere.

Mr. Reeves said that it was
foolishness to bring up the “Glen-
dale” question again and irrele-
vant to talk about selling it. That
could not be done after the House
of Assembly had postponed giving
them permission to acquire land
on which to build a new resi-
dence. It was time that it should
be accepted that repairs would
have to be done.

The Vestry agreed to write to
Mr. H. O. Emtage, regretting
that they could not buy the land
which they had made arrange-
ments to buy when they were
seeking to build a new parochial
medical officer’s residence.

The Vestry stood for one min-
ute in silence as a token of respect
for the death of Mr. S. H.
Streat who was churchwafden of
St. Thomas for over 20 years.

Mr. C. M. Collins and Mr. C. E.
Tryhane were appointed as the
Church Committee for St. Thomas
Church. Mr. J. H. Barnett and
Mr. H. H. Inniss were appointed
to Holy Innocents Church.

Mr. Collins asked members of
the Vestry yesterday to make an
effort to maintain harmony at
their meetings during the coming
year. He said that they should
forget petty grievances and try to
help the people.



LAZY “POST”

An Advocate representative
saw in a certain district yester-
day, a postman delivering letters
who did not seem to know that
it is his duty to take these letters
to the houses of the people to
whom they belong.

This postman merely drew up
his bicycle in the road close to the
house of the person for whom he
had a letter and rung the bell
until someone came to receive the
letter. One busy housewife told
our representative that she was
so annoyed about this bad service
that she was on the verge of com-
plaining about it.

“No matter what one is doing,”
she said, “this particular postman
always expects someone to go to
him in the road for a letter.’
“Surely,” she argued, “we are
taxpayers and as such contribute
in some measure to his salary
even though he may not be aware
of it. We must demand better
service.”

Another resident of the district
spoke of how at one time he went
to his window after hearing the
ringing of the postman’s bicycle
bell, He said that he had a let-
ter for him and he told him to
bring it to him. He was in the
road sitting idly on his bicycle
about three yards away from the
house, but before he would bring
the letter to him he waited until
he saw a boy passing and asked
him to do so. “This was more
than annoying,” said this resident,
“when one saw this same postman
roing to the house of someone
elye yards away to deliver a let-
ter, as he should do.” He con-
sidered it a discrimination that
was unjustifiable and entirely out
of place.



Dr. Hamilton Is Principal

THE Governor has appointed
Dr. A. D. B. Hamilton to be
Principal of the Evening Institute,
with effect from Ist January, 1951.

It Took 10 Years
To Get This Machine

THERE 1S a new brake testing machine at the Depart-
ment of Highways and Transport that gives the braking

energy of each w
machine, the Bear

unnecessary for a vehicle to be put on the road for

testing.

MUSIC AT ‘THE ROCKS’

TO_NIGHT the Police Band under Capt
Raison will play at the Rocks.
3 PROGRAMME
sie March—Cede Nullis ........ Raison
politan Overture--Marinarella

—Julius Fucik.

Operatic Excerpts—I Pagliacci
—Leoncavallo

The Pagliacci are strolling players
who pitch their tent for a- village per-
formance. Punchinello is happy with
Nedda his wife, and Columbine. He
jests with his companions until he
notes that Sylvio a peasant is becom-
ing familiar with Nedda. There follows
a violent scene, the faithless wife will
not relent and with her lover meets



@eath at the hands of Punchinello.
Concert Valse—Espana Waldeufel,
Two classic gems—Dreaming; Serenade

—Schubert.
A Musical Travesty—Three Blind Mice
—Douglas
In which the famous round appear
in different musical guises

Film Music—Annie get your Gun

—Irving Berlin
By request

Ballet Excerpt—The Sabre Dance
—Khachaturion
Music in Rhythm—Tap your Toes
N



Regimental March of the Roy

Force
GOD SAVE THE KING

heel of a vehicle independently. |The
Brake Testing Machine, will make it

brake

It is a means of evening up the
brake testing system and ensuring
more safety on the road, the
Advocate was told at the Depart-
ment yesterday, and is a big im-
provement over the old system,
under which there was no guaran-
tee as to the evenness of the four
wheels.

The machine which resembles
those used for registering the
amount of gas that goes into
vehicle tanks at petrol stations
has already been put down in the
yard of the department, but is not
yet being used officially. It is
fitted with a lever and four dials,
and it stands at the head of a
“drive-on” constructed of metal.

The lever is swung to gne side
when lorries are being tested and
to the other side for. the testing of
passenger cars. The dials give
the readings for the four, wheels,
when the vehicle is driven on to
the “drive on”. Braking energy
of the wheels is indicated fh hun-
dreds of pounds, and from the
reading the total and comparative
braking energy can be determined

Tihe machine comes from the
U.S.A. The Department has been
trying to get it since 1940

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



THREE OF



A KIND



Eggs! Eggs!

Around the Xmas Season there
was a shortage of eggs, and it
seems as if the hens are making
a special effort in the New Year
to make up for this deficit. Pic-
tured above are three hens’ eggs.
‘The one on the right is an ordin-
ary egg and weighs about two ozs.
The huge one on the left was laid
yesterday by a New Hampshire
hen belonging to Gordon Mat-

thews of “Glenmaur”, Constitu-
tion, and weighs 8 ozs.
This more than doubles the

weight of the centre egg. a three-
and-a-half ounce effort of a cross-
bred hen owned by Charles
Hunte of Review Road, St.
Michael, on Monday this week.

When the New Hampshire hen’s
egg was opened yesterday it was
found to contain a smaller but
complete egg inside, so Matthews
really had two eggs or double the
usual output.

Fowls are not the only ones
making special efforts, however,
for on Saturday morning a duck
the property of Hilton Clarke of
King Edward Road, Bank Hall,
produced an egg weighing nearly
4 ozs.

Clarke reported that was its
best effort, so far, but the duck
had been laying larger eggs than
usual for a few days before.

A bird fancier considered the
half pound egg a very unusual
occurrence. He had heard of a
five ounce egg before and had
himself seen a double yolked egg,
as well as a double shelled egg,
but had not come across such a
huge egg before. He wanted to
know what other birds were in
the Matthews run, and would be
on the look out he said, smilingly,

SISSY NEVER GAVE
UP HOPE

She Lived To Be 101

MARY JANE BOWEN of St. Sylvan’s Village, St.
Joseph is now 101 years old. She cannot remember the

exact date on which she was born.

Eighty-one-year-old

Mrs. Teresa Springer looks after Mary Jane.
Dark-skinned “Sissy Bowen”, as she is called in the

district, stands five feet, six and a half inches
ly always smiling and looks forward

living in happiness

She can remember those
years as a pupil of the
Mount Mixed School when Mr.
Marshall was the Headmaster
One of her hobbies is gardening
but she afterwards became a
huckster and up to 1940 she was
sull in this business.

She has married twice already
but both husbands are dead, Her
first husband, Joseph Roach, was
killed while working in a manjak
pit. The pit fell in and covered
him up

She later married a field over-
seer named Edward Bowen. He
was employed at Seniors Planta-
tion on the St. Andrew-S:. Joseph
border.

She has been living on the same
spot since 1877. She had oxe child
but this died soon after birth in
1870.

“Sissy” remembers very litue of
the Royal visits to the island but
has recollections of the May Du:
that was strewn all over Barba-
dos. She said it resemblea

eight
Chalky

to hear if this hen would develop *manure

a “permanent
habit.”

This would not only go a long
way towards solving the egg diffi-
culty but would make Govern-
ment amend its schedule as re-
gards to the prices of eggs.

“At present,” he said, “I think
the schedule only catered for 3-o0z.

half-pound egg

eggs and over, but they certainly

did not visualize half-pound eggs.”
Example

There is an _ interestirmgg side-

light to this big egg story. The
middle egg, in this picture which
had been left with the photo-
grapher disappeared overnight,
but reappeared after all hopes had
been given up of ever seeing it
again,

Then a member of the staff con-
fessed that he had taken it home
to show his hens what could be

done. If other hens, why not his?
Results are being anxiously
awaited,



Boat Missing;
Two Aboard

A small row boat with a crew of
two aboard which drifted off the
coast of Willemstad. Curacao, on
Wednesday morning has not been
found, according to a cablegram
received at the Harbour and Ship-
ping Department yesterday.

All ships moving in that vicinity
are requested to keep a sharp look
out for the boat.



Canadian Commissioner
Coming

Mr, T. GRANT MAJOR, Can-
adian Government Trade Com-
missioner, will be arriving on
Saturday 20th January for a vy sit
of one week. Apart from one or
two brief visits later, this will
be his last extended stay here
before going to Canada on leave
in May.

£4,500,000 ,000 FOR U.K.

REARMAMENT

LONDON, Jan. 18.

Britain’s three-year rearmament
Bill is estimated to be already
£4,500,000,000' and _— growing,
an authoritative progress report
said today.

The ultimate figure is expected
to be £5,000,000,000 compared
with the figure £3,600,000,000 es-
timated last year after President
Truman’s urgent call to Atlantic
Pact Nations. "

—Reuter.

‘NEW CHIEF OF STAFF

BRUSSELS, Jan. 18.

General J. Piron, Commander
of the Belgian Brigade which
fought with Allied liberation
forces in Europe in the last war
was to-day named Chief of Staff
of Belgium’s Ground Forces.

He replaces General Etienne
Baele who becomes Head of the
permanent committee of Chiefs
of Staff of Belgium forces.

—Reuter.

FLOODS IN AUSTRALIA
BRISBANE, Jan. 18.

Some 900 passengers were
penned in flood-bound trains in
North Queensland today Mean-
while in the southern part of the
state fires have blackened 76,000
acres and killed hundreds of
sheep.

The township of Wyandra, 550
miles west of Brisbane has been
practivally deserted since Monday
Its men are fighting a blaze 40

miles away







—Reuter







Sleeps Well

“Sissy” sleeps very well, botn
day and night. Many people visit
her. She is the god-mother of
over 300° children—the majority
now . grown-ups. Rev. Fielder,
Viear of St. Saviour’s Church,

administers the Holy Communion
‘to her at her home monthly,

She is a great example for many
who give up hope in life. From
girlhood she lost one eye after be-
ing struck in it. In 1941 she be-
came completely blind.

During her life time she was in-
volved in one accident, That was
when two ‘buses collided 15 years
ago. Her left foot was injured.

She can remember buying sugar
at a shilling per pound and rice
at 12 cents per pint during the
First World War. ;

“Sissy” has only one worry.
Her house is badly in need of re-
pairs, Her upkeep comes through
Mrs. Springer .who goes through
the country districts selling gin-

ger, mangoes, apples and other
small items. She also gets a pen-
sion.

She is acquainted with Mrs

Christian “Ma Pet” Kellman, who
is 118 years old. “Ma Pet” still
weeds her bit of land daily and
is strong.

“Sissy” never leaves hei
but her voice is still strong,

300 Grand Children

Another of the “Old Uns” in St.
Joseph js 92-year-old Mrs, Louise
“Pinky” DaSilva. She also lives at
St. Sylvan’s Village and is known
as “Ma Lou”

She was born on Christmas Day
in 1859 and has travelled to 30
different countries She is still
very strong and not suffering from
any mental deficiencies

“Ma Lou” said that her mother
was Mrs. Catherine Carrington of
St. Simon's, St. Andrew. She was
married three times. Her first hus-
band was Colin Dae, a Guianese.
the second Rue Sot. a_ Trini-
dadian and the other DaSilva, a
St. Lucian. She had seven child-
ren from each. All three husbands
are dead. When the last died she
was a matron at a Hospital in St
Lucia. Of her 21 children only
one is a girl, who is at present ir

house

America She visited her two
years ago. One of her sons, Whit-
combe Colin Dae was killed in

South Africa in 1927. At one time
she had over 300 grand and great
grandchildren.

She was the first of 14 children
of which 11 were girls. She said,
“If I was younger, with my ex-
perience. I would either “make
England or Africa my home.”

o%

oe

tatet %;
SEO LLLP SEEPS SVSPSSEPLOOPPOPP PPPOE PIES



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a British Caribbean.

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STANSFELD SCOTT & Co. Ltd.

She is near
to many more years



Research lnstitute
Arranges Sampling
Conference

Discussions on the problems ot
sampling will take place in
Jemaica at the Institute of Social
end Economie Research of the
University College, January 22 to
vebruary 3. These talks will be
ed by Frank Yates Se.D., F.R.S.,
-uthor of “Sampling Methods for
Censuses and Surveys.” The work
done by Dr. Yates has been one
of the major contributions to a
widespread understanding of the

more precise application of the
ampling technique.
Sampling is une or the main

\ools to be used in social, economic

and statistical research. It is anti-

cipated that some representatives

will be coming from the United

States, from Puerto Rico and from
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Recalls Churchill’s
Ire At Moscow
Talks















LONDON,
Field Marshal Viscount Alan-
rocke, former Chief of the im-
perial General Staff, has never

fergotten the day in 1942
Britain's rugged wartime leader,
Winston Churchill, put “a sneer.
ing, insulting” Josef Stalin in his
place.

Unveiling a portrait of Mr.
Churchill in London's Junior Carl-
ton Club, Lord Alanbrooke reeall-
ed the incident which occurred in
Moscow before the Western Allies
were able to esteblish a second

front, a ee
The first meeting hau started ai

10 p.m, and lasted until 3 a.m
“Stalin,” said Lord Alanbrooke,

when

“began to put the heat on and
started handing out some sneers
and insults to Winston, saying:

“We have been fighting
have been looking on.”

After Stalin’s remarks had been
translated, the Russian interpreter
sneered at Churchill and _ said:
“You are never going to start
fighting.”

This criticism caused Churchil’
to bring his fist down on the table
with a resounding crash which
shook the whole room and fire e
verbal broadside of his own

Stalin’s Retort

After a time, Stalin got up ana
a broad grin came over his face.

and you

He stopped Mr. Churchill's inter- | & ‘ F 0 UN ‘ IN

caaeadane Saas tee ied 8 I S T : x
we! e your’ sential

oat ae God I like your — senti KNIGHTS LTD. x

It was Stalin’s way, Lord Alan-
brooke’ said, of recognizing a
frank, resolute opponent, From}
that time on there was a mutual)
understanding of one another's
thoughts .

In another intimate glimpse of
the war-leader, Lord Alanbrook«
recounted an amusing incident a
one of the meetings of the Chiefs
of Staff round = Mr, Churchill's
bed, Looking at the clock Chur
chill suddenly remembered — an
important luncheon engagement



He bounded out of bed to re

|

veal that there was no bottom
to his pyjamas—‘“and a_ perfect
pair of legs for hunting-boots| ¥

down below.”

The former Chief of S
the greatest of Mr
achievements was the
of his fighting spirit
the country during
days of 1940,

aff said
Churchill's

instilling
throughout
the critical

“His words went like magic
throughout the army and through
the civil population, which was
being severely tried. To my mind
defeatism could never survive i
the face of his determination never
to surrender,” —CP)

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JANUARY 19, 1951










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POWDER =

Neutralises Acid
Soothes Stomach Relieves Pain



@ For use away from home—
Carry a few

© Nownrneeded De WITT'S
Stems ANTACID

READY MIXED oI
|
|























BY CHIC YOUNG
{ } rh
ee

YOU €D| | pacwoos, \ Y .
YOUR BOTTLE OF] |ComE TELL ME ? Cou ene W
“INK IN THE HOW YOU LIKE )
— TUB ME IN RED ! 5 (

—













Vn aoe
Dd ae 1 aurex cea,

a mM
ie a Mew | PWRITE ME A CHECK
Rs. YX RED DRESS J] | FOR
T ) Wd
4 }
ty 7 f




D> THANKS - +.
( | HAVE TO
>» HURRY





* R EIGHTEEN DOLLARS




‘@
‘

, NNER CLEANLINESS




BY FRANK STRIKER |

JMPERS!





“rns THE LONE RANGER THAT'S THE PLACE ALL RIGHT /
SAID TO ACT AS IF I'D STRUCK ss lg | COME ON, BOYS/
a Ic

a Ave
wa



OW’S the time for this young man to learn the safe,
: gentle way to Inner Cleanliness! A glass of
@\|| sparkling “ fizzy” Andrews is a delightfully refreshing
‘EB "4 drink. More important still, however, it ensures every-
ei areeine } day good health by cleaning the mouth, settling the
LR. ~—sstomach and toning up the liver. Finally, Andrews
gently clears the bowels.

Just a teaspoonful in a glass of cold water and here’s
an exciting, sparkling drink —here’s the way to
Inner Cleanliness |

YOUNG MAN, WHO ARE YOu? WHAT 00 &
Piet:
LIVER SALT

Ss YOU MEAN, BURSTING
SSS!

‘THE ADVOCATE HAS THE
‘BEST BOOKS IN TOWN!!

THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY Moores |; Alnong some opened yesterday @re..«

LOT OF TIRE TRACKS, DEVIL--BUT WELL WAIT FIVE MORE
Nee CRICKET CAMPAIGNS

ONE OF THOSE MOTORCYCLES \4AD ;
SHOW, WE GOWATHOUT
By NORMAN YARDLEY

THE PURPLE ONION MYSTERY

By HARRIETTE ASHHROOK

















CLS POSS





RERES WHERE THE CONVICTS LEFT

| THEIR TRUGK. THEY LEFT ON

| NOTORCYCLES +. WITH :
DIANA++_ Zo









_

PISS

*

S
-
<

: ADVOCATE STATIONERY

\. 2
| “SOSSESOHSSSES«. 005099000







COSTES OOOS







_——
ORIENTAL
GOonpDs!

From INDIA, CHINA,
EGYPT!

Silk, Curios, Brassware,
AN | ( | PRODI Ic + Jewels, Linens, Ivory,
* Pare Teakwood, Sandal,

French Perfumes, Bar-

A. §. BRYDEN & SONS (00 Lm. ss.”

AGENTS | Pr. Wm. Henry Su—Dim wos





PPLE OSS

PLLC CLP

>
SOOCSOSS OSG GS COO SF SOOOS ‘



FRIDAY, JANUARY 19, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508







CAR — Renault Sedan in good working
order, new Battery, Tyre) in
condition. M. C, M. Hunt»: — Room 311
Plantations Building. Phone 4349, 3479.



Apply:



miles, as

COURTESY



cordially
Dial 4616



IN MEMORIAM













BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Sree ae Harbour Log} pDISHER DISHES
In Carlisle Bay = |THE POLITICIANS

PAGE SEVEN
NOTICE









WAN GOVERNMENT



HELP

CHEF, WAITER-—First



LONDON, Jan

18.
Registrar General

; to-day
gave a new estimate of Britain’s



The
D DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION

class chef













| expetio ‘ene c : ; ; ;
PUBLIC SALES Sto Mond Water’ ie" shew’ tek toe See eaten OS TA0RBI00. The) oor pain te ei nee Wolke, Aplications are invited fron. teachers and other suitably qualified
MORRIS— In lovin ry of : restaurant opening in Port-of-Spain,| Number of women was estimated | po) Pup By Davideon, Sch. Mary M : ersons for the vacaney at
Emil; Morris whe departed this life on = Hi Ob experienced men need | at 22,663,000 and the number ot} Gera, a gg te cone ym gag ORION St. Clement's Boys’ School
4 . ving ular: ‘ = * mphe i, is a) | ‘
Panuary ai joe sly: aos eas AUCTION ; Po te pnababsian n en at 21,357,000 — D. MV. Sedgefield, Seh. Sun- To get away from what he} 2. The minimum qualification for entry to the teaching servite
weave ___ | Trinidad, B.W.I. 16.1.51—6n nn ee its i ever in-} Sen * Mot ah, eh ee —. Finke politicians” |is a School Certificate.
For obe we loved but could not save ne —arsiereccesinitee noes | TE mortality rate—24 deaths! Ship “Sunbeam” ; ' ondon industrialist T. Rhodes : ic rithed > s rms
For those she loved she did her best UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER 6 he eee Pinfold | per 1,000—live births in the third] . a Disher has bought 8,000 acres in| * Applications mum be subinitied on the appropriate fo -
God grant her tei eternal se pe sia sh ls i Ane In person gs Ay Basson quarter of 1950 ARRIVALS British Honduras and plans t | (E.35 (b) for men and E.35 (¢) for women) which may be obtained
Eve: b >me rs instr: recei) m 4659. -1 S1—t.f. ! \ > . : >| fri » nats amet .
ly sr Mie Tigra onary Pg 2 prowenece Company, I will sell 3 oe = a It compared with 27 deaths ee, eolomble. 7B84 tons net. Cart! start a boating, swimming and |{t0â„¢ the Department of Education, but candidates who have already
Forte (daughter-in-law), Estelle , January 19th at Alleyne Arthur’s| SHI MAKERS—Only those _ with | 1,000 births in the same period of | M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt. | fishing “paradise.” submitted one of these forms in respect ef previous vacancies (now
, : next to Fort Royal machines may apply to DE LUXE SHIRT : nics — tt +
Morris, Mrs. Pear! Yearwood. Haailton st. mere ee ue i ay tae FACTORY. SPRY STREET between 9| ‘h€ previous year and the aver- | %™>s- aa Fifty Brit a | filled) may apply by letter accompanied by a recent testimonial.
sri eee oe Sar, only. dong | 1,600 miles. | and 10 a.m 49.1.51—in. | age of 38 per 1,000 for the third! s,s. rondon Mariner, 48468 wns’ net [nae eee ered to go witi: 4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of anotuer
a eal ae ‘ i | uarters of the ten years 1939—50. | Capt. Lawrence, for Trinidad. im within two days of his appea! | ....9) must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers and the
‘aocuniiaat! VINCENT —Reuter. Schooner Enterprise $., €6 tons net,/for “men who are not bossed by |..° s Se ae — y
MISCELLANEOUS | Capt. Gregg, for St. Lucia women and who don’t have t»| Head Teacher of any application for such a transfer.
FOR SALE ‘I e453 | Oecotenn. Sorte Lacie net, Capt | wear wool next to their skin.” 5. Al applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked
|_CARTONS — Delivered the Roberts S.S. Fort Townshend, 1,946 to ‘. “ {ppointments Board” in the top lefi hand corner and must reach the
aenraen Manufacturing Co, Lid., in good order TAKE NOTICE | Capt. Henrikson, for Martinique sip cases For many years Disher was ‘d ‘.



AUTOMOTIVE



CAR—Vauxhal! Wyverns 12 h.p. salodns
ertived. Dial 4616. CCURTESY GARAGE.

19.1.51—6n. Mr
CAR—(1) Ford 10 hp. in_ perfect
working, 5 new Tyres. Dial 4239.

16.1.51—3n

Dr.





excellent

10.1.51—1n

TRUCKS—Two Dodge Trucks 29 and

model in font working orde-. | --
the Manager. Ridge Plantation,
Christ Church, or Phone 2605.
13.1,51—@n.



Co. Ltd.

VELOCETTE 500 c.c-—Done under 1,000 oo

A real bargain at $550,00.| CAVE @ ROACHES PLANTATIONS

We will

Competition
on Friday 2nd Feb

MASSEY-HAPRIS—Diesel Tractors 42}CAVE & ROACHES” PLANTATIONS

in St. :

invited, COURTESY GARAGE. | estimation 82 acres 3 roods 23 perches

of which about 48 acre:

The acreage is made up as follows:

25\4 acres Ist crop canes ready for

new,
GARAGE. Dial 4616.
19.1.51—6n.







also with steel wheels. Enquiries | situate

19.1.51.—6n

THURSDAY, January 25th.—

4 sakes Cc. BAYLEY’S
ale . ylstone,
TUESDAY, January —

DEAN KLEVAN’S Sale, | l#st, seen
Brigade House, Garrison.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers,
19.1.—51—1In,

sisi sted rt nos
REAL ESTATE





tintin ania peeempliinscigtteseeclandueeanaae
SPRINGHAM—The dwellin ho at
Springham, White : uildine
en cont Park Road. Buildine

Apply D. V. Scott &
12.3,51—t.f.n.

set up for sale by Public
at our Office James Street,
at 2 p.m.
Lucy and containing by

are arabie,

|

Department of Education by Saturday, "7th January, 1951.
17ih January, 195). 19.1,51—8n.

12e. each. 13.1.51—4n director of a Camberwell, Londo:

NURSIA BRAND







In Touch With Barbados









































ELECTRICAL

ELECTRIC RANGETTES—With 2
Cooking elements, oven and warming
arawer. Suitable for new home build-
ers, bunglows and flats. Drop in and



reaping.
14 acres ‘young canes.
34 acres sour grass,
9 acres 23 perches in preparatioi,
roads, yards etc,

Inspection 7
see them. John F. Hutson Ltd. Shepherd Ormond Knight, date ioe â„¢
Street. 19,1.51—2n YEARWOOD & BOYCE,

REFRIGERATOR — 5 cubic ft, Norge. : Teste
in perfect condition. Will accept rvs , mmm ee
reasonable offer. A D, Worme PROPERTY—One property call t
Winslow, Bank Hall Rd. Phone 2330. Dale at White Pasi Rona cutie the

16.1,51—Sa 1 Cotton Factory. It consists of a stone



RECEIVED: A shipment of Petrol- |
Electric Lighting and Charging plants
14—32 Volts 9 amps. Price $250.00
Cole & Co., Ltd. 13,1.51—6n.

WASHING MACH! thest



MACHINE-One of these
mayfair with spin drier left $280 and it
cannot be replaced to-day under $350,
John F. Hutson Ltd. P, D, Edghill,

19.1.51—2n





FURNITURE

FURNITURE —
(Painted)



One Morris
4 chairs and one settee,
Pine Larders $15.00, |
tables and Washstands. D'Arey A.
Scott, Magazine Lane. 19.1.51-—2n.
FURINITURE—Ralph Beard offers the
following:~-New Mahogany _ furniture:
Dining chairs $'8 per pr. Tub Chairs
$36.00 per pr. Cocktail Tables $10.00,
Tea trolleys $15.00. Streamlined Mor-
ris chairs $35.00 each; Vanities 895,007
each also unpainted rush chairs; rock-
ers and stoois. Not forgetting a large
assortment of second hand furniture
Call at Ralph Beard’s furnishing show.
rooms, Hardwood Alley. Open 8 a.m.
to 4 p.m daily Close Saturday
(noon). Phone 4685. 18,.1,5¥—6n

LIVES10CK

COW—One Graded Guernsey Heifer
Calf ten days old. Mother giving 30 pts.
of milk with second calf. Apply to
Mrs, E. I, Ward, Lower Bank Hall Cross
Road. 19.1.51—2n.

COW — 1% Holstein Heifer, by B. B.
Bull Prince Albert, ts 3 weeks old: "Dia!
3527. J. W. Smith, Radcot, Rouen Rd..

17,1,.51—t.f.n

Suite









MECHANICAL

MACHINE—Singer Threadle Sewing
Machine. See D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine
Lane 19,1.51—2n.

MISCELLANEOUS

COT—Canvas Cot almost new, Contact
O. S. Coppin at 3113 or 3916.
18.1,51—3n











CAPS — Plastic Shower Caps.
various patterns, Te each.
Modern Dress Shoppe. 14.1.51—#n

—

DIVING GOGGLES—Enjoy yourself in
the sea, by swimming under water, and
through your goggles admire the multi-
coloured fish around you—KNIGHT'S

PHOENTX. 18.1,51—2n
For a good tonic after the Flu try
“Rexall Cod Liver Oil Emulsion’ an

easily digested and palatable _prepara-
tion.
THE REXALL CHEMIST.

18.1,.51-—2n
li you are a victim of the Flu try
“Rexall Cold & Influenza Mixture” re-

commended by us as a valuable remedy
for same. KNIGHT'S LTD.
18.1,51—2n

——— ed

LIPTONS TEA—The one and only tea
that commands the largest sale in, the
world as stated on each package and
has never been challenged sold by
grocers everywhere. 19.1.51—2n.
PILLS—Rexall Kidney & Bladder Pills
a mild but effective liver stimulant.
cleanse and purify the blood snd are
a mild but effective liver stimulant
Price 1/6 bot.
Ltd.

—_—————————————
PLASTIC APRONS—%6c. each. Modern
Dres: Shoppe. ‘ 14.1,51—6n.

a

PERMANENT needles for your record
piaver, and needles of all kinds. Price
$1.08. Records of all kinds too. A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 22.12.50—t.f.n.

TY

ROLLS RAZORS—Use a Rolls Razor
and forget your shaving troubles.
KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES, 18.1.51-—2n

pede dee a el nace aonec een teed cima cagiteasloeealin

SEALING BANDS—These for the lid
of your Time Saver Pressure Cooker
have arrived. Please send in your lid
to be fitted. John F. Hutson Ltd.

Shepherd Street. 19,1,51—2n

———

SWEET BISCUITS—We carry a large
variety to select from. See us before
buying elsewhere. KNIGHT'S DRUG
STORES. 18.1,51—2n

STOCKINGS—Kayser 51 gauge Denier
sen Stockings. Lovely Shades. All
sizes $2.14 per pair, Modern Dress
Shoppe. 14,1.61—6n.

ee

TABLECLOTHS—Plastic Large Table-

Ci a a bauen Trex fed il $3.24
a : ess Shoppe.

each. The ern eT ey





18.1.51—2n

—— —

TABLETS—De Witt’s Antacid Tabiets
are a new remedy for Indigestion, Sour
Stomach, Heartburn, Dyspepsia, and
Gastritis. No matter were you are or
what you are doing you can take them
and no water is needed, they dissolve
smoothly on the tongue. Price 2/6 box.
Knight's Ltd. 18.1,5!—2n.

FOR RENT
HOUSES



oh a
BUNGALOW--Newly built Bungaiow

im good revidential area situated neat
the hotels,

gardens,



VI-VILLA at St. Lawrence Gap
Drawing and Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms
Water-toilet and Bath Vacant
Apply to D’Arey A. Scott.
19.1.51—2n

Advertise in the
“Advocate”

for better results

Price 2/9 boi. KNIGHT'S LTD. | (UNIVERSITY









but off the main road in
Hastings containing 3 bedrooms, 3 re-
ception rooms and all modern conven-
fences including walk in and built in
presses and cupboards. Well layed out
Apply to J. K. C/o Advocate.

16.1,51—2n

near
the church. It consists of Qpen Verandah,

now.

and wooden house which has Gallery
Drawing and Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms,
Woeter toilet and Shower-bath, together
with 5,567 sq. ft. of
D'Arey A. Scott, Magazine Lane.
19.1,51—1n,
energie eeeriseneeeetinsoneniaeeeain
THE undersrgned will set up for sale
public Competition at their office
Roebuck Street, Bridgetown, on Fri-
day the 19th instant at 2 p.m.
EVANTON
With the land thereto belonging con-

taining 19,312 square feet, situate at
Top Rock, Christ Church.
The dwellinghouse comprises three

ms with large built-in cupboards,

ac dining som. and mod-

kiteh together w: two tiled

toilets tnd. bathe, Servant rooms

garage, The property commands a mag.

rificent view.

For further particulars,
and Conditions of Sale,

Nicholls & Co, Telephone 325.)

Cee
PROPERTY FOR SALE OR RENT
KENDAL HILL Christ Churen.

post Sal leaving Island soon, Two Bed-

rooms,

Kitchen, Shop attached, enclosed Yard.

House wire awaiting current, 3 Roods| to me at my office of opposition of such

5371/3 Perches of Land, Apply M. D, C.
Ford, on premises,



‘
DeSIRABLE Dwelling house called
“BREEZELEY” standing on approxi-
mately 1 rood 30 perches of land at
Maxwell Coast Road, Christ Church,
The house contains open Verandah.
Drawing room, Dining room, Breakfast
room, Kitchen, Three bedrooms with
cressing rooms and running ~ water,

downstairs, One large bedreom and| British Company, trading as Manufactur-
bathroom upstairs. Usual conveniences| ing Chemists, whone trade or business

downstairs. Electricity throughout.

Three servants’ room and conveniences | has applied for the registration of a trade

in yard, Garage for two cars.

The above will be set up| of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani-
for sale by Public competition at our

Office James Street on Friday 19tr
January 1951 at 2 p.m.
Inspection by appointment. Dial 8229
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitor?
7.151—ln,

TWO ROODS OF LAND situate at



. | Hothersal Turning, St. Michael, in the | to me al my office of opposition of such
th | possession of a Mr. Springer as tenant
The | thereof.

The above will be set up for éale at
public competition at our office in
Lucas Street, Bridgetown, on Friday
the 19th January 1951, at 2 p.m.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,’
Solicitors,
12.1.51—7n.

PUBLIC NOTICES

COLLEGE OF
THE WEST INDIES, CHAIR
OF SURGERY.

APPLICATIONS are invited for ap-
pointment to the Chair of Surgery. The
Professor will be head of the Department
of Surgery and will be responsible for
the teaching of medical students for the
degrees of the University of London and
for the development of research. He will
also be in charge of surgical beds in the
University College Hospital. The duties
should begin as soon after Ist July 1961,



as can be arranged. The salary will be| record blanks, and will be entitled to register the same after one month from the

at a fixed point in the range £2,000 to
£2,500 per annum. Superannuation is
under FSSU arrangements. Child allow-
ences are paid and also a temporary cost

Obtainab'e at Knights | f living allowance, Unfurnished accom-

modation is available at a rent of 5% of
basic salary. Applications (twelve copies)
giving qualifications and the names of
four referees should be received before
12th Februany 1951, by the Secretary.
Senate Committee on Higher Education
in the Colonies, University of London
Senate House, London W.C.1., from
whom further particulars can be obtained.
19.1,51—-1n,





UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF
THE WEST INDIES, SENIOR
LECTURESHIP IN MEDICINE.

APPLICATIONS are invited for the
post of Senior Lecturer in Medicine, The
duties will inelude assistance to the
Professor | of Medicine in teaching
students for the medical degrees of the
University of London, the care of
patients in the University College
Hospital and research in the Department
of Medicine. The salary seale is £1,200
x 50--2£1,600 per annum and the point
of entry in the scale is determined by

qvalifications and experience. Child
allowance is paid and al a temporary
cost of living allowance. perannuation

is under FSSU ee at Un-
furnished accommodation available at
a rent of 5% of basic salary. The suc.
cessful applicant will be expected to take
up the post during September 1951.
Applications (twelyé copies) giving full
particulars of qi jons and the
names of three referees,
received before 12th February 1951, b/
the Secretary, Senate Committee on
Higher Education in the Colonies, Senaté
House, University of London, London,
W.C.l., from whom
may be obtained. ‘

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF
THE WEST INDIES, SENIOR
LECTURESHIP IN CHEMICAL

PATHOLOGY.

APPLICATIONS are invited for the
post of Senior Lecturer in the Depart-
ment of Pathology, The duties of the
post will inchide chemical pathological
work in the University College Hospital
and instruction in chemical pathology of
students working for the medical degrees
of the University of lion. The salary
scale is £1,200 x 50—£1,600 per annum
and the point of entry in the scale is
determined .by qualifications and ex-
perience. Child allowance is paid and
also a temporary cost of living allowance.
Superannuation is under PSSU arrange_
ments, Unfurnished accommodation is
available at a rent of 5% of basic salary.
The successful #pplicant will be expected
to take up the post during June 1951.
Applications (twelve copies) giving full
particulars of qualifications and the
rames of three referees, should be
receivéd before 12th February 1951, by
the Seeretary, Senate Committee or



House, University of
WC.1.,. from whom
may be obtained

Landon
further particular

18.1.51—In

land, Apply to] Police Court, District “C” on Wednesday

and| adtress is Dagenham,
inspection | Of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani-
6.1,51—9n, | Material for stopping teeth, dental wax;

Dining Room, Drawing Room. | January 1951 unless some person shall

16.1.51—6n | Fen on application at my office.

Higher Education in the Colonies, Senate |
London |



callie | . 2
j = Thet N. V. FABRIEK VAN MELK. pickle factory, until it was com- | °"
LOST & FOOND | Propvcren’ “der VAN MELK: | pulsorily acquired to make
ete mercnanes CON RLSERESDERS, limited liability | Coastal Station room for an “open space” in th SHIPPIN Ww TI
carnal under = the -
LOST ir Of "the ‘Netneriands. Mamufactae Cable and Wireless (W.I.) Ltd., advise oar sauna snout — .
rr 1 whose trade busi- 7 4 Z * :
Black and white fox terrier puppy. re adéreoe te 18 Pereonnegens, ‘aa pin Day Oo now. Sormununieate sith the Talking about his new lite in| -—————>—
in Jemmotts Lane and am, the Netherlands, has applied| co... « . " wr Barbados) British Honduras, Disher said: a —
vith Ne Finder please communicate oa AS of an = 5. Gade "mark “3s. aes S.S. Colomb: Ss. at se) . a ROYAL NETHERLANDS me ne
wit - LeGall at i “A” of Register { s. . lombie, 5.§ WEtiene ig \s ‘uni
Road. a. emes 81 an milk and milk and dairy reaate aan Hersila, S.S, Captain John, 5.8. Southern Here is an opportunity to do] _ STEAMSHIP CO,
: products derived from same, also pro- | Qh! SS. London Mariner, S.8. Ancap, something of importance, POG} "Eiiittne Scns Amsterdam. one: Dover<
Between Bridgetown and St. Joseph | {¥cts containing the said goods as ingre- | 5S. Franciclore, S.S. Prospector, SS.) from endless restrictions and | M.S, “Bonaire” Sth. th, January 195!
one Vauxhal! Hub Cup. Reward. Box dients, edible ice and porridges, and will Bueaneer, SS. President’ Dutra, S.S fi li ” S.S. “Cottica” 2nd "s a “Feb - 195: The M.V. Daerwoow"” will accept
B. E. C/o Advocate Advtg. Dept. be entitled to register ihe same afer | 20Wplate, SS. Imperial Quebec, $8, | form-filling. | Sailt oe re Cargo and Passengers for St
18.1.51-—2n | 2R& Month from the 18th day of January, | Brazil, SS. Bahia De Matanzas, S.S lant te ieee “ee, Sere Lucia, Grenads and Arubs. Pas-
—— oe ee person shall in the tpn Sun, SS. Jew Jersey, 5.8. Disher disclosed that he had} January i9so ne = om reopers only for St. Vincent
e D a S " . < > a *t , Peper to be r
ONE BERG, TIERPT No Poe Pinder | metnume, tive oul in abicte s | Queen Mar, SS) Cros. SA 4th | already cleared ground for plant-| Sailing ie" ‘runiéad, Paramaribo, ang |} 1" of seertare io pe sata
Blane See oSBine. Niopaskantience | feeteratlon. Ue “trademark, Sine | ®fgck Conding..8, Raval Semmes |‘ pineapples and bananas and | CorsRlows MS Ciaran, Wy Janu.
W.Lsi—in. | “page cen at sag office Ss Golfito 5.8. 5. Mateo SS_ Spurt.|is buying heavy equipment for | ‘gai. BWI SCHOONER OWN-
eatcnetnhbimeeneemtiienatnten 7 a ventery, Wa) Sen Ae urbrexio, SS. Pos-| more land clearance, cultiva- ailing to Trinidad La Guiara Curacao nani eal
LOT H. WILLIAMS keep, S.S. Alcoa Partner, $.S. Labiosa ° $ ERS ASSOCIATION, &
bei en ee a Oey. Bar Registrar of Trade Mares SS. Mormactern, $3 La Courbresto, | tion, sawmill work, power gener-|Tie—M.S. “Oranje tad” 2nd February 8S0C N, Ine.
Land. Finder please return to Advocate 18.1.51—8n, My Besitoop, S.S. Partner, S.S. Labiosa, | ating and insect control. Sailing to Plymouth, Antwerp _and Telephone: 4047

Co, 18.1.51—1n a Ss “= cael ot ; | amsterdam M.S, “Willemstad” 23rd
TAKE NOTICE | |xxi.8 e383, BOM SF |The former pickle manufac | fry ia
FARM BRAND La are eee tae cis eee /turer plans to return to his “par-| ‘Limited Passenger Accommodation
‘ adise” in ¢ ) weeks’ time. a .
PUBLiac NOTICES | adise” in a few week S. P, MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD, | Lee m eas aihataisiiaaias
That N. V. FABRIEK VAN MELK- “ ife ¢ *hildr Agents
My wife and four children a
PRODUCTEN DER VEREENIGDE i ae —- jcthcemeeatttiieenccnteas inhi
ZUIVELBEREIDERS, a limited liability MAIL NOTICES | are staying behind this time. But

Company duly organised under the
laws of the Netherlands, Manufacturers
and Merchants, whose trade or business
address is 18 Persoonsdam, Rotterdam

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The appleation of Alexander Hayte of
Claybury, St. John for permission to seil

Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c, at a board ‘The Netherlands) has applied for the Parcel Mail
and shingle shop attached to residence | "¢#stration of a trade mark in Part | January 1951
at corner of Wilson Hill and Belmont,| 4" ¢f Register in respect of milk Ordinary Mail
St, John. ‘| and milk and dairy products and pro-| January 1951
Dated this 17th day of January, 1951, | ucts derived from same, also products ;
T0:—G. B. GRIFFITH, Beq., || CONtAining the sald good as ingredi-} Moils for st
Police Magistrate, . ents, edible ice and porridges, and ial “
District “cr,” will be entitled to register the same

after one month from the 18th day of
January, 1954, unless some perion shall
in the meantime give notice in dupi-
este to me at my office of opposition
of such registration The trade mark
can be seen on application at my office.

Signed A. HOYTE,
Applicant,
N.B.—Thirs application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at





Mails for Dominica and Antigue by the
Laudalpha will
General Post Office as under
3 p.m,
Registered
at 10.15 a.m

Mails for British Guiana by the Seh,
Philip H. Davidson will be closed at the
General Post Office as under
Mail at

sch,



1951

Mail at

951

Mail at

the Sist day of January. 1961 at 11] Dated thi: 17th day of January, 195).
o'clock, a.m. H. WILLIAMS
G. B. GRIFFITH, Registrar of Trade Marks
Ag. Police Magistrate. Dist. “A” “18.1.51-3n. | _ Parcel
19.1, 51—In , ——--—__- - -.-__. ntti wage | January
TAKE NOTICE Powwars
Janvary 1
TAKE NOTICE ZEPHROL Maite
SULPHATRIAD That MAY & BAKER LIMITED, a, 2. will
British Company, trading as Manufac-| Office as under
That MAY & BAKER LIMITED, a| ring Chemists, whose trade or buviness| , "ce!
British Company, trading as Manufactur-| #4¢ress is Dagenham, Essex, England, | J@"usrs

has applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani-
tary substances; infants’ and» invalids’
foods; plisters; material for bandaging:
material for stopping teeth, dermal wax:
disinfectants; preparations for killing
weeds and destroying vermin, and will
be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 18th day of
January 1951 unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate to
me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be

seen on application at my office.
Dated this 17th day of January,
WILLIAM

ing Chemists, whaje trade or business
Essex, Engiand,
has applied for the registration of @ trade
mark in Part "A" of Register in respect

tery substances; infants’ and invalids’
foods; plasters; material for bandaging:

disinfectants; preparations for killing
weeds and destroying vermin, and will
be entitled to register the same after
ene month from the 18th day of
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
registration. be

The trade mark can 195)

H. .
Registrar of Trade Marks.
18.1,51—3n,

TAKE NOTICE
ANTHISAN

|
That MAY & BAKER, !
British Company, trading as Manufactu’
ing Chemists, whore trade or business
'

Dated thir 17th day of January, 1951.
H. WILLIAMS.

Registrar of Trade Marks.
18.1,51—3n

TAKE NOTICE

That MAY & BAKER LIMITED, 4



LIMITED, 4



address is Dagenham, Essex, Englanc,
has applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani-
tary substances; infants’ and invalids
foods; piasters; material for bandaging;
material for stopping teeth, dental wax;
disinfectants; preparations for killing
weeds and destroying vermin, and wilt
be entitled to register the same aftr
ene month from the 18th day ol
January 1951 unless some person shalt
in the meantime give notice in duplicate |
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration, The trade mark can be
seen On application at my office
Dated thi: 17th day of January
H, WILLIAMS
of Trade Marks
18.1.51—2n,

address is Dagenham, Essex, England,

mark in Part “A” of Register in respect

tery substances; infants’ and invalids
foods; plasters; material for bandaging;
tnaterial for stopping teeth, dental wax,
disinfectants; preparations for killing
weeds and destroying vermin, and wit!
be entitled to reyister the same after
one month from the i8th day of
January 1951 unless some per°on shali
in the meantime give notice in duplicate

registration, The trade mark can be
seen on application at my_ office.
Dated this 17th day of January, 195).
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
18,1.51—3n

198)



Registrar







TAKE NOTICE




That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC.. a corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Manufacturers, whe

trade or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York
United States of America, has applied for the registration of a trade imark in}
Part “A” of Register in respect of phonograph needles, phonograph records and








18th day of January, 1951, unless some person shall in the meantime give otice
in duplicate to me at my office of opposition of such registration The trade
mark can be seen on application at my office.
Dated this 17th day of January, 1951,
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks

16.1,51-

2
Bn



Columbia

That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC.,. a corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Manufacturers, whose
trade or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York
United States of America, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of phonograph or talking machines, parts and accessor-
des therefor, namely, record brushe:, repeaters, ..eedles or styli, record envelopes
record albums, needle cups and stop mechanisms and records therefor and will be
entitled to register the same after one month from the 18th day of January, 1961,
aamee some person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration. The trade mark can

|
TAKE NOTICE |
|



e sen on appli-
cation at my office
ated this 17th day of January, 1951.
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
18.1.51—3n,







TAKE NOTICE

coo,

That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC., a corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Manufacturers, whose
or business ress is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York
ni} States of America, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in
“A” of Register in respect of radio receiving, detecting and transmitting se's
and parts thereof; crystal receiving sets, regenerative receiving s€ts, radio and audio
frequency mplifiers, loud speakers; detector, amplifier, transmitting and reetifyu.«
Wacuum tubes, vacuum tube sockets, radio and audio frequency transformer:
Theostats, grid leaks, grid condensers, inductance and coupling coils, fixed and
Â¥ariable condensers, insulators, crystal detectors and mountings, antennae equip
ment, antennae protectors. loop antennae, telephone plugs and jacks and electrics)
switches and will be entitied in register the same after one month from the lath
@ay of Januany, 1951, unless some person shall in the meantime give notice 1
@uplicate to me at my office of opposition of such registration. The trade mar)
gan eo seen on application at my office
ited this 17th day of January, 1951

YH. WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Marks

TAKE NOTICE
MASTERWORKS

That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC., a corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Manufacturers, whose
wade or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York
Unitea States of Ameriea, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part
‘A” of Register in respect of phonograph records and reeord blanks, and will be
entitled to register the same after one month from the 18th day of January, 1951
unless some person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at ms



meee of- opposition of such registration, The trade mark can be seen on application
at my ee
Dated this 17th day of January, 1951

H. WILLIAM
| ” Registrar of Trade Mark





Cooker,
ar Why not call and see it at
your Ga: Showroom, Bay Street,
TO-DAY.
——' |
=—=_— _-— eterna |





Ordinary
Jenuary 1961,

Sinall

Owner purchased bigwer Gas

f0-DAY'S NEWS. FLASH

Latest Motor Car Models in
DINKEY TOYS—ali
Rubber Tyres.
Sheet Plastic for Lamp

Shades

AT
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and
HARDWARE

RMSH TO-DAY

THE EXCELINNT WAY

Excellent in Style and Quality
these NEW
MAHOGANY and other Bedstends,
Cradles, Béds & S&rings—Vanities

are

Dressing Tables, 99,50 to $04
Wardrobes, Linen Presses
DINING ROOM EXCELLENCE
in Sideboards, China Cabinets,
Tables in many sizes, Chairs
Couches, Rockers, Arm, Berbice,
ig atid Easy Chairs, $3.50

Foldit
up

preces,

like

e
L. S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street — Dial 4069

1951.

——.

Price

Morris Suites and separate
Spring and Spring
$3.50 up

Vincent b
Mandalay HI will be closed at the General
"ost Office as under:—

3 p.m.
Registered
5 am

10.1

for Trinidad by the
be closed

FOR SALE

Second Hand Gas Cooke:
Grey Enamel Finish

2 Boiling Burners

1 Grill Burner

and Oven complete





Morris
Cushions,

pm
Registered
Mall at 10.15 a.m

the | SC
par

be closed at
19th
and
20th

TO_DAY
Mail
on the

the Seh.

et

Parcel! Mail at 3 p.m, TO-DAY 198th
January 1951. Registered Mail and
Srdinary Mail at 10.15 a.m. on the 20th
Jenvuary 1951 64

62



TO-DAY
Mail
on the

19th
and
wth

Seb. Burme

the General Post



TO-DAY 19th
Mail and ,
on the 20th

960.00



with

and Renewed

I am taking more than 1,000 clas- |

‘Canadian National Steamships

al records to keep me com

iy,”’ he said —LN.S.

Canadian Rates

18.1.51

January 18,

Cheques on
Bankers





1851,
3/10 pr

62 4/10% pr



}
|
|
|
|
}
|

Demands drafts 62.25% pr

Sight Drafts G2 1/10% pr
Cable
Currency

: Coupons
Sliver

310%
B/10%

pr

pr. 60 9/108

60 2/10% pr

REAL ESTATE ©

JOHN |
ha.

BLABDON

AF.S., F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

|



FOR SALE

“BRANDONS"—St. Michael. A
retowed old stone property on
the coast with good boat anchor
exe about 1 mile from town, with

3 acres of enclosed grounds,
the major part planted with pro-
cuective coconut ang fruit, trees,
There are 3 reception, 4 bed+
yooms, galleries, 2 garages etc.,
Suitable either for continued use
as a private residence or as @

vlub or boarding house

GRENADA, B.W.1.—A_ beautiful

avd well found country home
containing 3 reception, 5 .
rooms, 4 verandahs, 2° bhthrooms,
3 toilets, 2 garages, etc, Thes
jaucd consists of 14 acres, 12 acres
under coconuts and nutnegs, the
ronainder pasture and gardens.
Income about £200 per annum.



Price £8,000. Full particulars on
ppplication

TOWER GARAGE-St, Matthias



Gep. An almost ew property
suitable for a la variety of
purposes apart from @ arage,

HOTEL--Old established hotel
property on coast is now avail-

able as a going concern at a low

figure, Full information on ap-
plication, Good opportunity for
energetic people

In Chancery’—Ineh Marlow

Macern furnished bungalow

FLORES"—Kent. 2 bedroomed
burgalow, Unfurnished
REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTI
pt sNTATIONS BUILDING

Phone 4640

Offers in writing will be received by the undersigned

the Publie Trustee, at the Public Buildings, Bridgetown,

not later than 12 noon on Thursday, 25th January, 1951,

for the rental or lease of No

as from Ist March, 1951

18 Swan Street,

sridgetown,

Applicants are invited to include in their offers,

(1) Amount of Rent offered

(2)

(4)

Any other

of Expenditure

relevant te

The Publie Trustee does n

the highest or any offer

51-

9
on
f

Jy)

Trustee of the B

Duration and conditions of tenancy or lease

Proposed plans and conditions for alterations,

repairs and renovations with estimate amounts

ins desired

bind himself te aceept

at

‘t. HBADLEY,
Public Trustee and
state of P. A. Shepherd,

decea sed

pr

|
|
|



‘’

-OUTHBOUND
Bon 3 Sats Sails Arrives Sails
. ontreal H»tfnx Boston Barbados Barbados
rigs RODNEY" ~ 17 Jar 19 Jan 28 Jan 29 Jan.
. ant NELSON . 4 - i) Feb ¥ Feb 12 Feb 13 Pep
at c HALLENGER - 15 Feo - 25 Feb 25 Feb.
ae RODNEYâ„¢ ~ 3 Mar 6 Mar M4 Mar 15 Mar,
La Y NELSON -- 19 Mar 21 Mar 30 Mar 31 Mar.
CAN. CHALLENGER” ~_ 2 Apr _ 12 Apr 42 Apr
mere RODNEY" _ 16 Apr. 18 Apr 27 Apr 27 Apr
SORTHBOUND Atrives ae Arrives Arrives Arrives
| Barbados dos Boston St.John Halifax
| LADY RODNBY" 10 Feb 12 Feb. 21 Feb. 22 Feb. -
LADY NELSON” 25 Feb 27 Fet 8 Mar 9 Mar -~
LADY RODNEY" 27 Mar 28 Mar. 6 Apr 7 Apr aa
ADY NELSON" 12 Apr. 14 Apr. 23 Apr - 24 Apr.
LADY RODNEY" 10 May 12 May, 21 May. ~ 22 May.
’ B.—Subjeet to change without notice, All vesels fitted with cold storage cham,

bers. Passenger Fares and freight :ates on application to :--



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.

LTD. — Agents,



PASSAGES TO EUROPE |

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominias, for sail- t
ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or
Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual reductions for children.



(French Line)



Sailing to Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao,
corvawene and Jamaica on January 18th,
1951.

Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via Mar-
tinique and Guadeloupe on January 29th,
1951,

Sailing to Grenada, Trinidad, British Gui-
ana and French Guiana on February 8th,
1951.

Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via St.
Lucia, Martinique, Guadaloupe (Pointe a
Pitre & Basse-Terre) and Antigua on
February 17th, 1961.

8.8. CoLOMBIE
||] SS. COLOMBIE
SS. GASCOGNE
|} 8. GASCOGNE
|| R.M. JONES & CO. LTD.—Agents.





SEE YOURSELF AS OTHERS SEE YOU.
We Can Supply .. .

MIRROR GLASS

... In All Sites

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD, — PROPRIETORS.
Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets



=
=

“—T
©
GY
>
|
al
=<
—
o

THE GRANGE RUG
100% MOHAIR PILE

In plain and rich-looking colours that are a
decorator’s joy !



Size 30 x 12 inches @ $3.46 each
swx24d , @GHOe ,
64 x 27 ” @ $1288 —,



ii
fh You can now get the RUG you've been needing—
that Rug to transform your LIVING ROOM,
t

DINING ROOM, BEDROOM.

|

|

|

i Get it now
|

| } from
|

{







PAGE SIX

BY CARL ANDERSON

HENRY

“ms THE LONE RANGER THAT'S THE PLACE ALL RIGHT /
SAID TO ACT AS IF I'D STRUCK ae lg | COME ON, BOYS/ 4
ICH. #



i )
ce

BRINGING UP FATHER



a.

Wie
a

a
ay |



BY ALEX RAYMOND

YOUNG MAN, WHO ARE YOu? WHAT 004
YOU MEAN, BURSTING







LOT OF TIRE TRACKS, DEVIL ~BuJT
ONE OF THOSE MOTORCYCLES 4AD
ASIDE CAR. I'LL BET DIANA WA: IN

>
7

- Cs)
Mt



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





4
~

59%,

OF

*

PPL EFT

SSSSGSSSS

T

FRIDAY, JANUARY 19, 1951







———

STOMACH

~ FOR LASTING
QUALITY & SHADES

INSIST ON



@ For use away from home—
Carry a few

@ Nowaterneeded De WITT’S

@ Prompt vslet ANTACID

©@ Evsily carried
© Coll-sealed TABLETS



READY MIXED

PAINTS

AN I. C. l. PRODUCT
A. §. BRYDEN & SONS 0s) Lt.

AGENTS

——SSSSBBaBa=a=

ORIENTAL
GOODS!
From INDIA, CHINA,
EGYPT!

Silk, Curios, Brassware,
Jewels, Linens, Ivory,
Teakwood, Sandal,
French Perfumes, Bar-

bados Scarves in Pure
Silk, Etc., Ete,

The Souvenir Headquarters

I Hros.

Pr. Wm. Henry Sv.-—-Dim, 08







INNER CLEANLINESS

on
.

OW’S the time for this young man to learn the safe,
>| gentle way to Inner Cleanliness! A glass of
|| sparkling “ fizzy” Andrews is a delightfully refreshing
4 drink. More important still, however, it ensures every-
-) day good health by cleaning the mouth, settling the
stomach and toning up the liver. Finally, Andrews
gently clears the bowels.
Just a teaspoonful in a glass of cold water and here’s
an exciting, sparkling drink —here’s the way to
Inner Cleanliness!

ANDREWS
LIVER SALT









OSS

HE ADVOCATE HAS THE
BEST BOOKS IN TOWN!!!

Among some opened yesterday are.. «

CRICKET CAMPAIGNS

Hy NORMAN YARDLEY

THE PURPLE ONION MYSTERY

By HARRIETTE ASHBROOK

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

ALL DGSSSS SOD

-

CLL OCCT CESE

PBL LLL LLC OCS

>
SOOCSSSCSSSESTSUSSSOOON?







FRIDAY, JANUARY 189, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



IN MEMORIAM

MORRIS—Iy loving memory of Mrs.
Emil’ Morris who departed this life on
January 19th 1947

The vaidmight
rave
For ove we loved but could not save
For se she loved she did her best
God grant her now eternal rest.”
Ever to be remembered by:
Mr. Clifford A, Morris (son), Mrs. Gwen-

stays shine on her



dolyn Forte daughter-in-law), Estelle
Morris, Mrs. Pear! Yearwood, Hamiltor
Forte, Gertrude Morris, Ernestine Morris.
Martin Yearwood, Verna Yearwood.
19.1.51—1n.
—_——



FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—Vauxhal! Wyverns 12 h.p. salodns
ertived. Dial 4616. CCURTESY GARAGE.







19.1.51—6n.
CAR—(1) Ford 10 hp. in_ perfect
working, 5 new Tyres. Dial 4239,

16.1.51—3n



CAR — Renault Sedan in good working
order, new Battery, Tyre) in excellent
condition. M. C, M. Hunt: — Room 311
Plantations Building. Phone 4349, 3479.









10,1.51—1n
TRUCKS—Two Dodge Trucks 29 and
40 model in font working orde-
Apply: the Manager. Ridge Plantation,
Christ Chureh, or Phone 2605,

13,1,51—6n,





VELOCETTE 500 c.c-—Done under 1,000
miles, as ew. A real bargain at $550.00.
COURTESY GARAGE. Dial 4616.

19.1.51—6n.









MASSEY-HAPRIS—-Diesel Tractors 42
bh.p, also with steel wheels. Enquiries
cordially invited. COURTESY GARAGE.
Dial 4616 19.1.51.—6n

ELECTRICAL

ELECTRIC RANGETTES—With
Cocking elements,



2
oven and warming
arawer. Suitable for new home build-
ers, bunglows and flats. Drop in and
see them. John F. Hutson Ltd. Shepherd
Street. 19,1.51—2n



REFRIGERATOR
in perfect condition.
reasonable offer.
Winslow, Bank Hall

5 cubie ft. Norge,
Will accept ans
A DD, Worme
Rd. Phone 2330.
16.1,51—Sa





RECEIVED: A_ shipment of Petrol- |
Electric Lighting and Charging plants
14—32 Volts 9 amps. Price $250.00
Cole & Co., Ltd, 13,1.51—6n.

WASHING MACHINE-—One of these
mayfair with spin drier left $280 and it













cannot be replaced to-day under $350,

John F. Hutson Ltd. P, D. Edghill.
19,1.51—2n

FUnNITURE

FURNITURE One Morris Suite
(Painted) 4 chairs and one settee, $50.00,
Pine Larders $15.00, Painted Dressing-
tables and Washstands, See D’Arqy A.

Seott, Magazine Lane. 19.1.51--2n.

FURINITURE—Ralph Beard offers the
following:--New Mahogany _ furniture:
Dining chairs $'8 per pr. Tub Chairs
$36.00 per pr. Cocktail Tables $10.00,
Tea trolleys $15.00. Streamlined Mor-
ris chairs $35.00 each; Vanities 895.00
each also unpainted rush chairs; rock-
ers and stoois Not forgetting a large
assortment of second hand_ furniture.
Call at Ralph Beard's furnishing show.





rooms, Hardwood Alley. Open 8 a.m.

to 4 p.m daily Close Saturday

(noon), Phone 4685. 18,1,5%—n
LIVES10CK



COW—One Graded Guernsey Heifer
Calf ten days old. Mother giving 30 pts.
of milk with second calf. Apply to
Mrs, E. I, Ward, Lower Bank Hall Cross
Road. 19.1.51—2n.

COW — 1% Holstein Heifer, by B. B.
Bull Prince Albert; ts 3 weeks old:"Dia!l
3527. J. W. Smith, Radcot, Rouen Rd..

17.U.51—t.f.n

MECHANICAL

MACHINE—Singer Threadle Sewing
Machine. See D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine
Lane 19.1,51—2n.

MISCELLANEOUS











COT—Canvas Cot almost new, Contact
O. S. Coppin at 3113 or 3916.



18.1,51—3n
CAPS — Plastic Shower Caps. Ih
various patterns, 12c, each. The
Modern Dress Shoppe. 14.1.51—#n

—

DIVING GOGGLES~—Enjoy yourself in
the sea, by swimming under water, and
through your goggles admire the multi-
coloured fish around you—KNIGHT'S
PHOENTX. 18.1,51—2n

———
For a good tonic alter the Flu try
“Rexall Cod Liver Oil Emulsion’ an
easily digested and palatable prepara-
tion. Price 2/9 bot. KNIGHT'S LTD.

THE REXALL CHEMIST.
18.1.51-—2n

Ii you are a victim of the Flu try
“Rexall Cold & Influenza Mixture’ re-
commended by us as a valuable remedy
for same. KNIGHT'S LTD.

18,1,61—2n

—— ed

LIPTONS TEA—The one and only tea
that commands the largest sale in, the
world as stated on each package and
has never been challenged sold by
grocers everywhere. 19.1,51—2n.

PILLS—Rexall Kidney & Bladder Pills
a mild but effective liver stimulant.
cleanse and purify the blood snd are
a mild but effective liver stimulant
Price 1/6 bot. Obtainab'e at Knights
Ltd. 18.1 ,51—2n

cane
PLASTIC APRONS—96c. each. Modern
Dres: Shoppe. , 14.1,51—6n.

a

PERMANENT needles for your record
player, and needles of all kinds. Price
$1.08. Records of all kinds too. A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 22.12.50—t.f.n.

TP

ROLLS RAZORS—Use a Rolls Razor
and forget your shaving troubles.
KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES, 18.1,51-—2n

pe beset noc te, i ahaa ee

SEALING BANDS—These for the lid
of your Time Saver Pressure Cooker
have arrived. Please send in your lid
to be fitted. John F. Hutson Ltd.
Shepherd Street. 19,1,51—2n

—{$

SWHET BISCUITS—We carry a large
variety to select from. See us before
buying elsewhere. KNIGHT'S DRUG



STORES. 18,1,51—2n
STOCKINGS—Kayser 51 gauge Denier
Nylon Stockings. Lovely Shades. All

14 pair, Modern Dress

gg ad 14,1.61—6n.

TABLECLOTHS—Plastic Large Table-
cloths—Pretty Patterns 60 x 60

$3.24
hb ern Dress Shoppe.
Se 14,1.51—6n.

——_——

De Witt’s Antacid Tabiets
acta bee saneey for Indigestion, Sour
Stomach, Heartburn, Dyspepsia, and
Gastritis. No matter were you are or
what you are doing you can take them
and no water is needed, they dissolve
smoothly on the tongue. Price 2/6 box.
Knight's Ltd. 18.1.5!—2n.

FOR RENT
HOUSES

~ aetna enna RE

BUNGALOW--Newly built Bungaiow
In good residential area situated neat
the hotels, but off the main road i
Hastings containing 3 bedrooms, 3 re-
ception rooms and all modern conven-
fences including walk in and built im
pretses and cupboards. ‘Well layed out
gardens, Apply to J. K. C/o ga

































BARBADOS ADVOCATE
44,020,000 LIVE IN







WANTED Harbour Log
HELP LONDON, Jan. 18. |
The Registrar General to-day In Carlisle Bay
| naiedina ieeeee crate — oor gave a new estimate of Britain’s
IC s een Waite Fa went coo! — total population as 44,020,000 The Sch. Emeline Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe,
F URL ALES restaurant opening in Port-of-Spain,| Number of women was estimated pe 2 an * we es, Se. ee
March Jt. Only experienced men need| at 22,663,000 and the number of| Gordon, Sch, Teewnnnent eee
sony. Write wing ae a of mien at 21,857,000 1 . ch. Triumphant Siar, Sch
AU ION Po sae eaitnian At 21,357, 0 panes M.V. Sedgefield, Seh. Sun-
CT a ere BWL ae Britain had its lowest ever in- shine P _ Sch, Beiqueen, Seh. Laudalphe,
pene sonnet ent mortality rate—24 deaths | Ship sane ee eis es
UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER MATRON—For the Y.W.C.A. Pinfold} ner 1,000—live births in the th }. See
St. Apply in person Secretary Y.W.C.A. ’ . e third ARRIVALS
By instructions received from the | Phone 4659. 19.1, 51—ta.n. | Garter of 1950. SS. Colombie, 7,854 tons net, Capt
Desuiives Company, Twill an a It compared with 27 deaths Kerbaro, from Le Havre
Garay, next 19th at Alleyne Arthur's noe oe tae ae nee with | 1,000 births in the same period of | M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt
St, 's Row. (1) 1950 AnaaG | FA NX. SPRY STREET, between 9| ‘he Previous year and the aver. | Gums. trom Denton,
Car, done 1,600 miles, | and 10 a.m. 19.1.51—1n | age of 38 per 1,000 for the third S.S. London Mariner, 4,845. \ons’ net
ae a it. Sale at 2 p.m. - quarters of the ten years 7°. Capt Sento for Trinidad.
. —Reuter. Schooner Enterprise $., 66 tons net,
ol free Se Daarwoet, 9 tons nei, Capt
-| EMPTY "ann Woke boas SOA> | OeCoteau, for St. Lucia
CARTONS — Delivered the R: S.S. Fort Townshend, 1,946 net,
| Manufaeturing Co, Ltd., in good ae TAKE NOTICE | Capt Henrikson, for Mortinique. ,
—— aan NURSIA BRAND Barba
HAMMER pahet N. V. FABRIEK VAN MELK- | In Touch With dos
UCTEN DER VEREENIGDF
THURSDAY, January 25th.— ZUIVELBEREIDERS, a limited liability | Coastal Station
Mr. ARTHUR C. BAYLEY’S — aif, * We organised under the |
Sale. Rhylstone, Hastings. and Merchants, hoon yet ae eet Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd., advise

SORIEAN, January 30th.—
r.

Brigade House, Garrison
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers.
19.1.—51—1In,

tees wae aan kas
REAL ESTATE

Sh eieialnliet ecole ant toaeapete eg fk od
SPRINGHAM—The dwelling house at
Springham, White Park Road. Buildine
> i removed. Apply D. V. Scott &
0. Ltd. 12.3.51—t.f.n.

—_— -_
CAVE & ROACHES PLANTATIONS
We will set up for sale by Public
Competition at our OMce James Street
on Friday 2nd February 1951, at 2 p.m.
CAVE & ROACHES PLANTATIONS
situate in St. Lucy and containing by
estimation 82 acres 3 roods 23 perches
of which about 48 acre: are arabie,
The acreage is made up as follows:
25'4 acres Ist crop canes ready for
reaping.
14 acres young canes.
34 acres sour grass.

9 acres 23 perches in preparation,
roads, yards etc
Inspection on application to
Ormond Knight on the premises.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors
18.1.51—1n

LL
PROPERTY —One property called Harts
Dale at White Park Road, opposite the
Cotton Factory. It consists of a stone
and wooden house which has Gallery
Drawing and Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms,
Woeter_toilet and Shower-bath, together
with 5,567 sq. ft. of land. Apply to

D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine Lane.
19.1.51—1n.

THE undersrgned will set up for sale
by public Competition at their office
Roebuck Street, Bridgetown, on Fri-
day the 19th instant at 2 p.m.

EVANTON
With the land thereto belonging con-



Mr



taining 19,312 square feet, situate at
Top Roek, Christ Church.
The dwellinghouse comprises three

bedrooms with large built-in cupboards,

spacious dining room, and mod-
ern together with two tiled
toilets and baths. Servant rooms

garage. The property comman

rifcent. view, eek ee
For further particulars,

and Conditions of Sale,

iy to R. 8S,
Nicholls & Co.,

DEAN KLEVAN’S Sale, | 1@8t_ seen

|



re
Black and white fox terrier puppy.

in Jemmotts
environs, Finder please
with N. LeGall
Road.

Lane and
communicate
at Treasury or River
19.1.51—1r

Between Bridgetown and St. Joseph

one Vauxhal! Hub Cup. Reward. Box

BE. E. C/o Advocate Advtg. Dept.
18.1,.51—2u

—_———
ONE B.T.C. TICKET—No. P.1008. Finder
please return same to N. F. Lawrence,
High Street or B.T.C. Magazine Lane.
19.1,.51—In

——————___________e«

PLOT OF SALE AND COPY per-
taining to Mn. Helena Holford, Ivy
Land. Finder please return to Advocate
Co, 18.1.51—1n











PUBLic NOTICES



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Alexander Hayte of
Claybury, St. John for permission to seil
Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c, at a board
and shingle shop attached to residence
at corner of Wilson Hill and Belmont,
St. John.

Dated this 17th day of January, 1951
To:—G. B. GRIFFITH, Esq.,

Police Magistrate,
District “C".
Signed A. HOYTE,
Applicant,

N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District “C” on Wednesday
the Slst day of January, 1961 at 11

o'clock, a.m.
G. B. GRIFFITH,

Ag. Police Magistrate. Dist. “A”
19.1,51—1n

TAKE NOTICE
SULPHATRIAD
That MAY & BAKER LIMITED, a

British Company, trading as Manufactur-
ing Chemists, whave trade or business



and| adtiress is Dagenham, Essex, Engiand,

has applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect

inspection | Of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani-

tery substances; infants’ and invalids’
foods; plasters; material for bandaging:

6.1,51—9n. | Material for stopping teeth, dental wax;

oer
PROPERTY FOR SALE OR RENT
KENDAL HILL Christ Churen.

Owner leaving Island soon, Two Bed-

rooms,

Kitchen, Shop attached, enclosed Yard.

disinfectants; preparations for killing
weeds and destroying vermin, and will
be entitled to register the same after
ene month from the 18th day of

Dining Room, Drawing Room.| January 1951 unless some pes on shalt

in the meantime give notice in duplicate

House wire awaiting current. 3 Roods| to me at my office of opposition of such

371/38 Perches of Land, Apply M. D, C.
Ford, on premises,

approxi-
© perches of land at
Maxwell Coast Road, Christ Church,

The house contains open Verandah.
Drawing room, Dining room, Breakfast
room, Kitchen. Three bedrooms wit

gressing room: and running ~ water,
downstairs. One large bedreom and

registration. The trade mark can be

16.1.51—6n | Fen On application at my office.

Dated thin 17th day of January, 1951,
H. WILLIAMS.

Registrar of Trade Marks.
18.1.51—3n

TAKE NOTICE

That MAY & BAKER LIMITED, 4
British Company, trading as Manufactur-



bathroom upstairs. Usual conveniences| ing Chemists, whore trade or business

downstairs. Electricity throughout.

address is Dagenham, Essex, England,

Three servants’ room and conveniences | has applied for the registration of a trade

in yard, Garage for two cars.

The above propert
for sale by Public competition at our
James Street on Friday 19tr
January 1951 at 2 p.m.
Inspection by appointment. Dial 8229
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitor?
7.1,51—ln,

TWO ROODS OF LAND situate at
Hothersal Turning, St. Michael, in the
possession of a Mr, Springer as tenant
thereof.

The above will be set up for 4ale at
public competition at our office in
Lucas Street, Bridgetown, on Friday
the 19th January 1951, at 2 p.m.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,*
Solicitors,
12.1.51—7n.

PUBLIC NOTICES

—————

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF

THE WEST INDIES, CHAIR
OF SURGERY.

APPLICATIONS are invited for ap-
pointment to the Chair of Surgery. The
Professor will be head of the Department
of Surgery and will be responsible for
the teaching of medical students for the
degrees of the University of London and
for the development of research. He will
also be in charge of surgical beds in the
University College Hospital.
should begin as soon after Ist July 1951,









at a fixed point in the range £2,000 to
£2,500 per annum. Superannuation is
under FSSU arrangements. Child allow-
ences are paid and also a temporary cost
of living allowance. Unfurnished accom-
modation is available at a rent of 5% of
basic salary. Applications itwelve copies)
giving qualifications and the names of
four referees should be received before
12th Februany 1951, by the Secretary.
Senate Committee on Higher Education
in the Colonies, University of London
Senate House, London W.C.1., from
whom further particulars can be obtained.

19.1,51—-In.

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF
THE WEST INDIES, SENIOR
LECTURESHIP IN MEDICINE.

ATIONS are invited for the
post of Senior Lecturer in Medicine, The
duties will inelude assistance to the
Professor | of Medicine in teaching
students for the medical degrees of the
University of London, the care of
patients in the University College
Hospital and research in the Department
of Medicine, The salary seale is £1,200
x 50--2£1,600 per annum and the point
of entry in the scale is determined by





qualifications and experience. Child
allowance is paid and a temporary
cost of living allowance. perannuation

is under FSSU oe a Un-
furnished accommodation available at
a rent of 5% of basic salary. The suc_
cessful applicant will be expected to take
up the post during September 1951.
Applications (twelyé eopies) giving full
particulars of q jons and the
mames of three referees, should be
received before 12th February 1951, b/
the Secretary, Senate Committee on

House, University of London, London,

WC.l., from whom er particulars
may be obtained. 19.1,51—1n.

UNIVERS!
THE

PATHOLOGY.

of the University of London. The salary

The duties! United States of America, h

|

Higher Education in the Colonies, Senaté

COLLEGE OF
INDIES; SENIOR
LECTURESHIP IN CHEMICAL

APPLICATIONS are invited for the
poset of Senior Lecturer in the Depart-
ment of Pathology. The duties of the
post will include chemical pathological
work in the University College Hospital
and instruction in chemical pathology of
students working for the medical degrees

seale is £1,200 x 50—£1,600 per annuin
and the point of entry in the scale is
determined .by qualifications and ex-



perience. Child allowance is paid and
also a temporary cost of living allowance.
Superannuation is under PSSU arrange_
ments, Unfurnished accommodation is
available at a rent of 5% of basic salary.
The successful #pplicant will be expected
to take up the post during June 1951.
Applications (twelve copies) giving full
particulars of qualifications and the
rames of three referees,
receivéd before 12th February 1951, by
the Secretary, Senate Committee or



VI-VILLA at St. Lawrence Gap near
the church. It consists of Qpen Verandah,
Drawing and Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms
Water-toilet and Bath, Vacant now.
Apply to D’Arey A. Scott.

19.1.51—2n

Advertise in the
“Advocate”
for better results

House, University
W.1,,. from whom
may be obtained

of Landon, London
further particular

18.1.51—In

should be

Higher Education in the Colonies, Senate |

mark in Part “A” of Register in respect

will be set up| of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani-

tery substances; infants' and invalids
foods; plasters; material for bandaging;
tnaterial for stopping teeth, dental wax,
disinfectants; preparations for killing
weeds and destroying vermin, and wit!
be entitted to register the same after
one month from the 18th day of
January 1951 unless some per’on shali
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me al my office of opposition of such
registration, The trade mark can be
Se on application at my_ office.
Dated this 17th day of January, 1951.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of ore
18.1.)



—8n



TAKE NOTICE








the laws of the State of Delaware, United

trade or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of Ni
applied for the registration of a trade imark
Part “A” of Register in respect of phonograph needles, phonograph records and
can be arranged. The salary will be | record blanks, and will be entitled to register the same after one month from the
18th day of January, 1951, unless some person shall in the meantime give
office of opposition

in duplicate to me at my
mark can be seen on application at my 0!
Dated this 17th day of January, 1951,



TAKE NOTICE

Columbia

That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC., a corporation organized and existing under

the laws of the State of Delaware, United

trade or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York
United States of America, has applied for the reaistration of a trade mark in Part



That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC.. a corporation organized and existing under

that they can now communieate with the
following ships through their Barbados
Coast Station

SS. Archangelos, S.S, Colombie, S.S.
Hersila, S.S, Captain John, S.S. Southern
Opal, S.S. London Mariner, S.S. Ancap,
S.S, Franciclore, S.S. Prospector, S.S
Bucaneer, SS. President’ Dutra, S.S.
bowplate, S.S. Imperial Quebec, SS,
Brazil, SS. Bahia De Matanzas, S.S
Northern Sun, S.S. Jew Jersey, 8
Queen Mary, §.S. Cavina, SS. The
Cabins, S.S. Esso Memphis, SS. Sofia,
S.S. Rock Landing, S.S. Raphael Semmes
S.S. Golfito, 5.8. S. Mateo, S.S. Spurt
S.S, Zelos, S.§. La Courbrexio, S.S. Pos-
keep, S, Alcoa Partner, S.S. Labiosa,
8 Mormactern, S.S. La Courbrexfo
Boskoop, S.S. Partner, S.S. Labiosa,

ness address
terdam,
for the

is 18 Persoonsdam, Rot-
pave i movin a has applied

ration of a trade mark
in Part “A” of Register in respect of
milk and milk and dairy products and
products derived from same, also pro-
ducts containing the said goods as ingre-
dient, edible ice and porridges, and will
be entitled to register ithe same after
one month from the 18th day of January,
1951, unless some person shall
eonne avg notice
me at my office of opposition of such
registration The trade mark can
seen on application at
Dated thi |

in the
in duplicate to

be
my office
17th day of January,
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade ar:
en,






18.1.51-

s

—--— te «61 SS. Lampania, S.S. Alf Lindeberg, S.S.
TAKE NOTICE Nerse Mountain, S.S, Bronnoy, S.S.
Argentan, S.S. Suzanne, SS. Samana.
FARM BRAND
That N. V. FABRIEK VAN MELK-
PRODUCTEN DER VEREENIGDE

MAIL NOTICES

Mails for Dominica and Antigue by the
“ch, Laudalpha will be closed at the
General Post Office as under

ZUIVELBEREIDERS, a limited liability
Company duly organised under the
laws of the Netherlands, Manufacturers
and Merchants, whose trade or business
address is 18 Persoonsdam,

Rotterdam
‘The Netherlands) :

M , has applied for the Parcel Mail at 3 p.m, TO_DAY 19th
registration of a trade mark in Part| January, 1951. Registered Mail and
A of Register in respect of milk! Ordinary Mai) at 10.15 am, on the 20th
and milk and dairy products and pro-| January 1951.
duets derived from same, also products i
eee er said Bye as ingred Mails for St, Vineent by the Seh.
ents, le ice an porridges, and ° yeners
wilt’ be entitled to register the’ sare Mandalay Hi will be closed at the General

after one month from the 18h day of |) °S*
> } Mail ; TO-DAY 19th
January, 1954, unless some perion shall 7 1981 Pe ee Mail and
in the meantime give notice in dupi-| Grdinury Mail at 10.15 a.m. on the 20th
cate to me at my office of opposition | jp oniary 1681

of such registration The trade mark
can be seen on application at my office.

Dated thi 17th day of January, 1951. Mails for British Guiana by the Seh,

Philip H. Davidson will be closed at the





H. WILLIAMS,
Registr: ft Trad _ | General Post Office as under:
ecistrar of Trade Marks. | “parcel Mail at 3 p.m. TO-DAY 19th
owncttiehcinsiti phe ft | January 1951. Registered Mail and
Ordinary Mail at 16.15 a.m, on the 20th



January 1951

TAKE NOTICE
ZEPHROL



Matis for Trinidad by the Seb, Burma



That MAY & BAKER LIMITED. a vill be closed at the General Post
British Company, tradin, Manuéac- | as under
turing Chemists, whose trade or bu-iness saree Mail at 3 pm. TO-DAY 19h
address i. 5 Eng’ anuary ‘ egistere a a
eles seca! bi Ordinary Mail at 10.15 a.m. on the 20th

has applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani-
tary substances; infants’ and. invalids’
foods; plasters; material for bandaging:
material for stopping teeth, dental wax:
disinfectants; preparations for killing

Jenuary 1961,

—.

FOR

SALE







weeds and destroying vermin, and will Sinall Second Hand Gas Cooke;
be entitled to register the same after Grey Enamel Finish
one month from the 18th day of 2 Boiling Burners
January 1951 unless some person shall in 1 Grill Burner
the meantime give notice in duplicate to and Oven complete ,
me at my office of opposition of such Price ..... um
registration. The trade mark can be Owner purchased bigger as
seen on application at my office, Cooker. t
Dated thi: 17th day of January, 195) ae Why not call and see it at
H. WILLIAMS, your Ga; Showroom, Bay Steet.
Registrar of Trade Marks. TO-DAY.
18.1,51—3n,
TAKE NOTICE =~ ae]
oe f0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
That MAY & BAKER, LIMITED, a

British Company, trading as Manufactur-
ing Chemists, whore trade or business
address is Dagenham, Essex, England,
has applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect

Latest Motor Car Models in
DINKEY TOYS—ali_ with

of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani- Rubber Tyres.
tary substances; infants’ and invalids
foods; piasters; material for bandaging: Sheet Plastic for Lamp
material for stopping teeth, dental wax; Shades
disinfectants; preparations for killing AT
weeds and destroying vermin, and will *
be entitled to register the same afters JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
ene month from the 18th day af and

le: ron shall
January 1951 unless some perfon “yal HARDWARE

in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration, The trade mark can be
seen On application at my office

lesel
_SSSsS5



Dated thi: 17th day of January, 195) 4
HH, WILLIAMS r
Registrar of Trade Marks t ds {
18.1.51—2n,

THE EXCELISNT WAY





Excellent in Style and Quality
me these NEW and Renewed
MAHOGANY and other Bedstends,
Cradles, Beds & S&rings-—Vanities

Dressing Tables, 99,50 to $04
Wardrobes, Linen Presses
DINING ROOM EXCELLENCE
in Sideboards, China Cabinets,
Tables in many sizes, Chairs.
Couches, Roc , Arm, Berbice,
g ad Chairs, $3.50



Foldin
up

prcces,
like

Morris Suites and separate
Morris Spring and Spring
Cushions, $3.50 up

urers, wh
w York,
in

States of America, Manufact

*
L. S. WILSON



otice

suc! egistrat The trade
ord of such registration. e tra Trafalgar Street — Dial 4069
H. WILLIAMS (CO

R



States of America, Manufacturers, whose



Offers in writing will be

“A” of Register in respect of phonograph or talking machines, parts and accessor- |

des therefor, namely, record brushe', repeaters,
record albums, needle cups and stop mechanisms and records therefor and will be
entitled to register the same after one month from the 18th day of January, 1951,





wedles or styli, record envelopes



|
unless some person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at my
offee of opposition of such registration. The trade mark can be sten on appli-
oan at my office '
PAT He OF SOME ae H. WILLIAMS, for the rental or lease of No
Registrar of Trade Marks.
ch ¢ from Ist March, 1951

TAKE NOTICE

coo,

That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC., a

the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Manufacturers, whose
Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York

or business ress is 790
States of America. has applied
“A” of Register in respect of radio

and parts thereof; crystal receiving sets, regenerative receiving s€ts, radio and audio
frequency mplifiers, loud speakers; detector, amplifier, transmitting and reetifyu.+
radio and audio
inductance and coupling
rs, insulators, crystal detectors and mountings, antennae equip
ment, antennae protectors. loop antennae, telephone plugs and jacks and electrics)
switches and will be entitied in register the same after one month from the ldth |

vacuum
Theostats,
variable

tubes, vacuum tube sockets,
grid leaks, grid condensers,
condense!

Applicants are invited t

Amount of Rent off

a

corporation organized and existing under

for the registration of a trade mark in
receiving, detecting and transmitting se»

|
|

Proposed plans anc

frequency
coils,

transformer
fixed and

of Expenditure

@ay of Januany, 1951, unless some person shall in the meantime give notice 1

@uplicate to me at my office of opposition of such registration

ran seen on application at my office

ted this 17th day of January, 1951



TAKE

MASTERWORKS

the That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC., a

nited States of Ameriea, has
“A” of Regi

office of- opposition of such registration, The trade mark can be seen on application

unless some person shall in the meantime
at my ee
Dated this 17th day of January, 1951

|
|
|

laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Manufacturers, whose
wade or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York
plied for the registration of a trade mark in Part
ister in respect of phonograph records and reeord blanks, and will be
entitied to register the same after one month from the 18th day of January, 1951

The trade mark
(4) Any other relevant
Yu. WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Marks

NOTICE

The Public Truster

corporation organized and existing under

Trustee of th

sive notice in duplicate to me at m5

| the highest or any offer

H. WILLIAM
Registrar of Trade Marks

|
1
|





the Publie Trustee, at the Public Buildings, Bridgetown,

not later than 12 noon on Thursday, 25th January, 1951,

Duration and conditions of tenancy or lease

repairs and renovations with estimate amounts





DISHER DISHES
THE POLITICIANS



“> ae
PAGE SEVEN
NOTICE





GOVERNMENT



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Applications are invited from. teachers and oiher suitably qualified
ersons for the vacancy at



YON . ao
LONDON St. Clement’s Boys’ School
To get away from what hej 2. The minimum qualification for er lo the teaching servite
calls “erack=pot politicians” |is a School Certificate.
en ee a Rhodes | 3. Applications must be submitted on the appropriate forts
s s boug' . acres in| ‘ * : ‘ ite 7 i
British Honduras and plans to (E.35 (b) for men and E.35 (¢) for women) which may be obtained

start a boating,
fishing “paradise.”

Fifty Britons offered to go wit
him within two days of his appea
for “men who are not bossed by
women and who don’t have
wear wool next to their skin.”

For many years Disher wa
director of a Camberwell, Londo:

pickle factory, until it was com-

pulsorily acquired to mak
room for an “open space” in the
greater London greenbelt plan

Talking about his new life
British Honduras, Disher said:

“Here is an opportunity to do



to

in

swimming and | from the Department of Education, but candidates who have already

submitted one of these forms in rcspect of previous vacancies (now
| filled) may apply by letter accompanied by a recent testimonial.

4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of anotuer
school must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers and the
Head Teacher of any application for such a transfer.

5. All applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked
“ \ppointments Board” in the top lef hand corner and must reach the
Department of Education by Saturday, "7th January, 1951.
17ih January, 1951. 19.1,51—8n.

SHIPPING NOTICES

| ninjlieimeieiditiia abcde olka LIA Al aie hn stalpaninlininee aside eal a
STEAMSHIP CO.



something of importance, free Sciling from Amsterdam and Dover—
from endless restrictions and/M.S. “Bonaire” Sth. @th. January 195! The M.V, Daerwood" will accept
form-filling.” 8.8. “Cottica” 2nd. Srd. February 1951 Curgo and Passengers tor St
| Sailing from Antwerp and Amster- a. 2 Oe a
: |dam—M.S, “Oranjestad” 6th, 19th Biola, Grenngs snk Ardve. Pam
Disher disclosed that he had) January i9so rengers only for St. Vincent
> . Dwte of deverture to be notified

already cleared ground for plant-

ing pineapples and bananas and

heavy equipment for

clearance,

is buying
more land

! The former pickle manufac-
turer plans to return to his “par-
| adise” in a few weeks’ time.

“My wife and four children
jare staying behind this time, But
'T am taking more than 1,000 clas-
sical records to keep me com-

pany,” he said.—LN.S.

ating and insect control,





Canadian Rates

18.1.51
January 18, 1851,
64 3/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 62 4/10% pr
Demands drafts 62.25) pr
Sight Drafts G2 1/10% pr
64 3/10) pr Cable
62 8/10% pr. Currency 60 9/10 pr
Coupons 60 2/10% pr
Sliver





_ REAL ESTATE
JOHN

v4.
BLABDON

AF.S., F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

“BRANDONS"—St, Michael. A
metlowed old stone property on
the coast with good boat anchor
ege about 1 mile from town, with
3 acres of enclosed
major part planted with pro-
cuective coconut ang fruit. trees,
‘here are 3 reception, 4 bed-+
yooms, galleries, 2 garages etc.,
Suitable either for continued use
as a private residence or 48 4
vlub or boarding house

“|








GRENADA, B.W.1.—A_ beautiful
avd well found country home
vontgining 3 reception, § -bed_
rooms, 4 verandahs, 2° bathrooms,
3 toilets, 2 garages, ete, The»
laud consists of 14 aereés, 12 acres
under coconuts and nutneégs, the
ronainder pasture and gardens.
Ibcome about £200 per annum.
Price £6,006, Full particulars on
ppplication

TOWER GARAGE. St, Matthias

Gep. An almost new property
suitable for a large variety of
purposes apart from @ warage.
HOTEL--Old established hotel
property on coast is now avail-

able 1 going concern at a low





feure, Full information on ap-
plication, Good opportunity for
energetic people

In Chaneery’—Ineh Mariow

Maucern furnished bungalow

FLORES" Kent. 2 bedroomed
burgalow, Unfurnished
| REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTI
| pt aNTATIONS BUILDING
|

Phone 4640

received by the undersigned

18 Swan Street, Bridgetown,

© inclide in their offers,

ered

| conditions for alterations,

jertns desired

bind himself to aceept

hot



y, f. IBADLEY,
Public Trustee and
e Estate of P. A. Shepherd,

deceased

cultiva-
tion, sawmill work, power gener-

ST

Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo and
Ceorgetown—M.S. “Hersilia” 8th. Janu-
~y 190i, S.S. “Cottiea” 20th. February

boi.
Sailing to Trinidad La Guiara Curacao
Yee-M.S. “Oranje tad” 2nd February
1051,

Sailing



BW. SCHOONER OWN-
ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc.
Telephone: 4047



to Plymouth,

Antwerp and
MS.

“Willemstad” 23rd
‘Limited Passenger Accommodation
atlablely

5. P, MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.,
Agents



uary



mnemctatnenerei sa oeteeeeeee ieee

=





—-



oo eelevermcienttemememmets scaled,







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‘Canadian National Steamshi

A n ‘National St ships

| .oUTRBOUND ;

' sontn Sails Sails Arrives Sails

| ontreal Hilifex Boston Barbados Barbados

| »ADY RODNEY™ _ 17 dar 19 Jan 28 Jan 29 Jun:

| | ADY NELSON’ > i Feb ¥ Feb 12 Feb 13 Feb

AN. CHALLENGER" 13 Feo . 25 Feb = .25_ Feb.

} \\OYÂ¥ RODNEYâ„¢ _ 3 Mar 6 Mar. 14 Mar 19 Map,
LADY NELSON P -- 19 Mar 21 Mar 30 Mar 31 Mar.
d N. CHALLENGER” - 2 Apr _ 12 Apr 42 Apr
LADY RODNEY" _ 16 Apr. li Apr 27 Apr UW Apr
SORTHBOUND Arrives Gein Arrives Arrives Arrives

| Barbados dos §=Boston St.John Halifax

| “ADY RODNEY" 10 Feb. 12 Feb. 21 Feb. 22 Feb
LADY NELSON” 25 Feb. 27 Fet 8 Mar 9 Mar -
LADY RODNEY" 27 Mar 28 Mar. 6 Apr 7 Apr ~
LADY NELSO! 12 Avr 14 Apr. 23 Apr ~ 24 Apr.
LADY RODNEY" 10 May 12 May, 21 May. ~ 22 May.

B.—Subjeet to change without notice, All vesels fitted with cold storage charm,

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GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents,



PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominias, for sail-
ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or
Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual reductions for children.





CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE
(French Line)

Sailing to Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao,
Cartagena and Jamaica on January 18th,
1951,

Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via Mar-
tinique and Guadeloupe on January 29th,

1951.
Sailing to Grenada, Trinidad, British Gui-
sa wre February 8th,

ana and French Guiana on
1951.

Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via St.
Lucia, Martinique, Guadaloupe (Pointe a

Pitre & Basse-Terre) and Antigua on
February 17th, 1951.

R. M. JONES & CO. LTD.—Agents.





§.8. COLOMBIE








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PAGE TWO



Carub Calling

Back In Barbados

eet. WILLIAM LAMBERT
4 former Private Secretary to
His Excellency the Governor was
among the passengers leaving by
the Golfite on Thursday after-
noon. He is en route to the U.K

Cargo Supervisor
APT. J. MACINDOE one of

the Cargo Supervisors of
Saguenay Terminals Ltd., sta-
tioned at McKenzie B.G., arrived
on B.W.1.A.’s B.G. flight yester-
day afternoon. Here on a short
visit he is staying at the Hotel
Royal.

“Land Sailors’’
‘HE 1951 yachting season be

gins this afternoon. Shortly
after two o’clock yachting fans
will gather on the pier of the
Aquatic Club and on the Yacht 3
Club beach to watch the regatta, THIS is one of the portrait sketches
Just as in driving a car, there ©f Mrs. de Kuh’s husband which she
ere “back seat” drivers; in yacht- painted for her forthcoming exhibi-
ing there are the “Land Sailors” “-
— discuss See sepeeiee tbe Forthcoming Exhibition
yachtmen’s tactics from the shore. ! > t
Some follow the races more close- ES Sines the MOR alow
ly by using binoculars. Even on
the Esplanade and on the beach
along Bay Street, yachting fans
gather to see the race.

coe

Reece’s daughter

Audrey came third in Con-

tract and Tort and segond in Real subject presents itself.

Property in the Hilary Bar Exams. ‘ Le}

She recently became engaged
to a Law Student in London



our paintings and pencil sketches,
is the great variety of style in her

lace collection which is on show

again this year, is to the finest de-
tail. Others are done in a more

Kuh's flat in “The Pavilion”, Hast-

ings, on January 23rd. was
Visit The trees in Barbados are so and Trinidad Lake Asphalt Com-
EV. W. READ, Genera) teresting that she has made a pany, Limited.
Secretary of the General preet ‘stucy ‘ot: thent, Her paint- trish

ings of trees are full of colour,
Conference of Seventh Day Ad- which she sees when light and

ventists stationed in Washington, shade combine, reflecting several
arrived from B.G yesterday colours. In her street
afternoon by B.W.i.A. He leaves as well she finds a variety of col-
on Wednesday for Panama via our in the walls of buildings,
Trinidad, which give her pictures added life

There

Government Analyst B.G. tide streets in Barbados; a street
R. NEVILLE NEWSAM, Gov- scene in front of the Olympic
ernment Analyst in British Theatre, and different scenes of
Guiana returned to B.G. yester. Schooners in the Careenage. There
day afternoon by B.W.1.A_ after @8F@ two beach studies, picturing
two months’ holiday in Barbados. }©W tide and another of Rockley
Also returning to B.G. yesterday
a was Mr. Mervyn Bel-
€rave District Engineer of the

foreground.

There is a pencil portrait

He was staying with relatives

here husband.

But the portrait I like

= is the one of Mr. John
. Beckles. She has caught Mr.
First Attempt Beckles with that mischievous

Boze MALCOLM ROBERTS,
who comes from Antigua, has
now joined a School of Art in
Surrey for the purpose of study-
ing pottery. This course covers a
period of one year and the cost is
Jointly borne by the British Coun-
cil and the Government of Anti-
gua, Edric, 19 years old, has
oo attempted pottery work be-

Back to Trinidad

M*s:., eee HARRIS of
nidad who came for
the Christmas holidays, rated
home on Thursday evening by the

ewinkle in his eye that everyone
knows so well.

With Barclays Bank
k. TONY McCONNEY, son
+ of Mr. and

Church who spent three weeks’
holiday with his parents returned
to B.G, yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. Tony is with Barclays
Bank in Georgetown.

Mr. Norman Robinson who is
with Barclays Bank in Grenada

re ot te tae spending a holiday with his
with her husband's relatives ing =
Culloden Road. intransit

Accompanying her w Mrs
Chetwynne Harris who hes gone ME. ©. W. 8: DEANE, Chiet
over @ holiday and will be Accountant of the Post Offie:
remaining for Carnival. in British Guiana, was
On W.L Cruise from England on the Colombie
AA MONG the passengers leaving ngs ig mami Sater
oa the Colembie on Thursday oma ‘
*, Post Office Accountancy.

Charles The Second

intransit

evening for the West Indies cruise |
were Miss Isa Bullen and Miss
Ina Pickering ide.

Trinidad
A= nae the Christmas
in Barbados Mr,
and Mrs. E. C. R. Blackett re-
turned to Trinidad on Thursday
evening by the French S.S,
Colombie.

ndian students,
happy last week.
just presented him with a son
who is to be
“Mother and son are doing well,”
says Charles senior.

was unusually

who has
August,

Engiand.

Tt

broad style, depending on how the Wéll below

The exhibition opens at the de ture

is a farmer in
After Christmas Holidays
SS CHANTAL COTTRELi,

a student of the Ursuline
Beach with a large tree in the Convent, returned from Martinique
on Thursday morning
Public Works De ; of Lady Saint and two good por- —. holidays with her rela-
S Department in B.G. trait sketches of Mrs. de Kuh's tives. She was accompenied by her

father Mr. Roger Cottrell, a mez-
chant in Martinique.

Barbados.
returned there on Thursday after in

ing

course in in

Trini
of :
' HARLES MILLS, Colonial B.W
School Master from aC Office liaison officer for West

ISS GWEN

HUTCHINGS oi

“Sunset House,” St. James

been in
1950

England

returned by
Colombie on Thursday.

Wi
‘ia noma Bak
Thursday by the Gelfi

B.G. Birds
IEUT-COLONEL H. M, Dav-
son, a member of the Execu-

recently

ith three cases

since
the

ite for the boot and shoe ind z , tic "
Mr. Davies is with the ndustry in an systematically developec
Royal Bank of Canada here

tive of the West India Committee

the Committee

of stuffed

Free Dress

ARIB has made his mind up %
go to the Rockley Golf Club

do at the Crane
spite of the tall stories going the
rounds about what to wear and
what not, any a a do.

the forthcomi: exhibition Gimner jacket, white jacket, open
of Fela de Kuh's latest water col- neck shirt, anything. Come as you
are and you won't feel out in the
cold
work. Some of it, like the Wal- Special For The Commons
boiler house of the rebuuit
House of Commons, which 1s
Thames high-water
lcvel, has an asphalt tanking struc-
adapted to
water level conditions. The
eartied out by the Limmer

specially

R. and Mrs. J. Corballis th

Irish couple who have been
scenes spending their honeymoon in th
West Indies left for England ot
Thursday afternoon by the Gelfite
They have visited Trinidad, Toba.
are several pictures of go and Barbados during their stay
in the West Indies. Mr. Corballis

Ireland

after

to-night

Back To B.G.

R. and Mrs. Hugh King and

their

Mr. King is with Sill's Timber
Co., in BG.

Anne

have been spending a long holiday
in Barbados staying at “
House”, St. Lawrence, returned
Mrs. Owen B.G. yesterday

McConney of “Frankville’ Christ B.W.1LA.

afternoon

Electrical Engineer

R. DAVID ARDEN arrived

from B.G.

yesterday

b.W.1.A. to spend a holiday in
David has been living
B.G. for two years. He is
originally from Kent, England.
Here for two weeks he is stay-
at Cacrabank. David is an
engimeer with the Demerara Elec-
tric Co., in Georgetown.

With Alston’s

R. and MRS. FRANK LOBO

who have been holidaying
just over a
month, staying with Mr. Lobo's
mother in Hastings, returned to
dad yesterday afternoon by
-I.A,

Barbados for

They were

named Charles. Department of Messrs.
‘ Ltd. Their last visit to Barbados
was two years ago.

ates mpakere who is Senior

Assistant Master of the Technical HA j AN

School in San Fernando begs to RN » cE aud

say goodbye to his many friends IN THE WILD WESTERN STYLE
and to thank them for the cordial at the

reception given himself and his
wife,

During their month’s holiday in
Barbados Mr. and Mrs. Blackett

were of Mr. and Mrs.
Owen Smith of Fontabelle We'll get the Sheriff
West Indian s inter And take his gun,

Amona the intransit passen-

gers for from
England on Thursday on the S.S,
a were Mr. and Mrs

Mr. Cumberbatch who spent 8
months’ holiday is a ptanansi
om nie ae who took

ie last ic, gameg

in Australia. Weicitaioes
Radio Technician-Curacao
R,. CHRIS PHILLIPS who
was in Barbados for the
past month spending a holiday
with his parents Mr. and Mrs.
C. A. Phillips of Government
Hill, returned to Curacao on
Thursday evening by the French

S.S. Colombie.

Mr. Phillips is a radio techni-
Fret employed with Radio Hoel-
and.

Plans to Return
Aen Venezuelan visitor

who is charmed with Bar-
bados and plans to return as soon
as possible is Mr. Gonzalez Bogen
of Caracas.

Mr. Bogen who was accom-
panied by his wife, spent 10 days
here as a guest of the Crane Ho-
tel. It was his first visit to Bar-

bados.

Mr Bogen is an Adviser in Eco-
nomics to business firms in
Caracas.

3



AFRICAN PRINTS .........

CREPE DE CHINE .........

PLAIN & PRINTED SPUNS

bs
PALL LECCE

IN SIZES 40-50 " "88



oe

EMBROIDERED ANGLAISE
in White, Pink, Lemon and Aqua at $3.05 por Yd.
eee e tne ees $1.29 per Yd.

CREPE ROMAINE in lovely colours .... $2.40 ner Yd.



We'll lock him up
And all have fun! !



5S 55585S

Lovely

“Excelsior”
Brassieres

Deep-
Fitting

$4.95

Also: Vests, panties, nighties & Bras

in Rayon and Nylor PILLOWS

:
1. SAB9 i

EVANS & WHITFIFIDS

FELT HATS

for

Ladies’
Reduced to

$1.80

Your
Shoe Stores

accompanied by
their two sons, esos Evan
His wife had and their daughter Marilyn.
vith a son Mr. Lobo is with the Shipping
Alston’s







BARBECUE

CRANE HOTEL — TOMORROW NIGHT

COSTUMES OPTIONAL

Want Something
Nice ?

84c,, 93c. per Yd.

More ready-to-wear BEACH WEAR
DRESSES, SLACKS, SKIRTS & BLOUSES

Che roadway Dress Shoppe

No. 1 BROAD STREET

$1.44

the S.S.
t

a:
Seeeeeeee wt

F

and

mounted birds from British Gui-
ana, They had been collected by
the late Sir Henry Katz Davson

suc~-

who

to
by

by

OF ALA AAPP IO LISA GEC.

>



$OSSSSSSSS9SSCSSSSSESSECSSOSELEOSS

oF,

Co































——————

BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, JANUARY 20, 1951

BRITAIN MAY SOON _ B.B.C. Radio
BE WALKING ON OIL! Programme

(From Our Londen Correspondent) ee a E
One everyday requisite which has risen steeply, al- Analysis, 9 ES ose. ren ae res oan

though unavoidably, in price since pre-war days is shoe from’ the Tha Promamme 8am From

leather. Since this price is governed by the cost of im- Stee ai ates qFhe tows S30 nin Hone

ported hides—still becoming dearer—it is easy to under- News from Britain, 9.15 a.m, Close Down,

stand why housewives have sometimes shuddered at prices

shoe manufacturers and repai have been obliged to ask.

11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.20 a.m.
And it is equally easy to under- isties as porosity,



TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 .PM.
M.G.M’s

“TO PLEASE A LADY

CLARK GABLE —
BARBARA STANWYCK

G
L
o
K











AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

CHELDREN’S MATINEE: This Morning (SATURDAY) at 9.20
MATINEE: £0-DAY at 5 p.m.
TO-NIGHT and TO-MORROW NIGHT at 8.20

“Jun and Fancy Free”

in Technicolor
Featuring : EDGAR BERGEN -- DINAH SHORE — CHARLIE MeCARTHY
MORTIMER SNERD — LUANA PATTEN — DONALD DUCK
4 MICKEY MOUSE—JIMINY CRICKET
An RKO Radie Picture.
















o'clock
Interlude, 11.30 a.m. Wales vs. England,
12 (noon) The News, 12.10 pe. ——
Site ar Analysis. 12.15 p.m. Close wn, 4.

: . flexibility and p.m, Strike up the Music, 5 p.m. Com-
stand the interest being shown by ease of manufacture have been poser of the week, 5.15 pm, Last Night
And of the Winter Proms. 6 p.m. Music for
innovation which has now been this development has been cat- ee ee an te ca
made possible in Britain -— use ©: ried out while keeping down tie Asniysis, 115 p.m Behind the News, 145
synthetic rubber and other substi- cost of the substitute product 10 p.m. Sandy MaePherson at the Theatre
tute materials, derived from petro- well below that of the leather Organ, 8 p.m. Radio Rowesat. 8.15 p.m.

eum, footwea: i pose eek, am. Radio
con = r of a!! variety ieee. "bas and Music from the Ballet,

‘ 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From the
This alternative to expensiv That being so, it might be CoMN- paitoriais, 10.15 p.m. Anything to Declare,
leather has been widely adopted in sidered surprising that 90% of al! 1045 p.m. Yours Faithfully, 11 p.m. Your
the U.S.A. since 1940. To-day footwear made in Britain to-da; Song Parade.
almost 50% of the 40 million pairs is still leather soled But there ,
of shoes manufactured in Amer- is a good reason. Until now

Walt Disney's

MONDAY & TUESDAY NIGHT ai 8.30 _
MATINEE: TUESDAY at 5 pm

CARY GRANT — BETSY DRAKE

be





boot and shoe mamufac- leather become















ica’s annually are British oo . yt

soled with substitute materials. turers have not enjoyed any do- easy. This should be welconic PLAZA Th n (DIAL 2310)

In the cheaper lines, th? mestic source of the type of syn- news for others besides manufac- nae capiuabeedtlel ka to signe 2s
of : bstitut is Me ™ titute . sed by turers, and make ' budgeting for TO- 445 and 8.30 and Continuing ( ) 445 and 30° p.m.

ait - Nine out of ten pei contemporaries in the expenses over shoe repairs and BETTE DAVIS—JOSEPH COTTON ROTH ROMAN in

children’s shees, for , have USA Nor could these raw replacements ee easier a “BEYOND THE FOREST”

substitute soles. The ©. materials be imported owing to housewives with whom ever: eae eee eee een eee Le tetas

these soles was amply demonstre- neq! of conserving dollars. How copper counts, ATL, Se oe ae cae} ©

ted during the recent war, when ever, the swiftly developing Bril- in CAPTAIN FURY and



Vietor MATURE—Alan LADD in
CAPTAIN CAUTION
A MONOGRAM BIG ACTION HIT!

CROSSWORD
Seah Rdedodendbal
Ha

hee ee ed
E Ce Lad t
on al rt

footwear issued to the US. petroleum-chemicals industry
cs had perforce to make ae its Yerulting from the expansion of
upon ‘our oil refineries is rapidly chang-

the picture.
“Siete one leading firm ot
leum-based alternative material: shoe manufacturers has reaches
+ for supp :
and new-type substitute material, anc
ae of by-products








Look fer it It's dee Soon “THE INSPECTOR GENERAL” (in color)
—-
eee

PLAZA Theatre — oIsTIN

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 5 and 8.30 p.m.
Warner's Special Double !











soles are claimed fast eigh' jeum-chemical plants continue to / | | id Ingrid BERGMAN, Joseph COTTON Dick FORAN The
long Sa made fron) will production of sutt- a ed LJ ¥ “UNDER CAPRICORN” & Singing Cowboy in
times as = swell, so 5 Color by TECHNICOLOR “GUNS OF THE PECOS”

able new substitutes for shot



t and the Sketch Book—14_

MIDNITE TO-NIGHT (2

“BELOW THE DEADLINE” &
Warren Douglas—Ramsey Ames

New Monogram Hits)

TOM KEENE in
“RIDING THE SUNSET TRAIL”








Monday & Tuesday—5 & 8.30 p.m. (Warner's Double)

® “AMAZING DR, CLITTERHOUSE" & “GEO. WASHINGTON SLEPT HERE”





j
§
s

tin Parts. ‘o)
for a guod a pipe wou
ve useless. without ‘t )

SEident= are

Pretty good
(3) 14. Without. (4)

GATET Y—(rHE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

IT’S BIG! IT'S SENSATIONAL ! PLUS ACTION !
RKO Radio presents - - -
TO-DAY and SUNDAY 8.30 p.m. MAT. Sunday 5 p.m

“THE MIGHTY JOE YOUNG”
— with —
TERRY MOORE—BEN JOHNSON—ROBERT ARMSTRONG

Qt one

Deturmea femaie deer (3)
Once @ tasty sounding singer (5)

- She preceded charity. (4) |
|
|

roe BE a

Major or Minor? Geavens des
it matter ? (4)
No encore for this bird. (5)

ver < mam. (4)





Seeing how puzzled Constable
Growler leoks, Rupert picks up the



Growler. “I wonder where she is
going anyway."’ They eum sod ge
wo








Monday & Tuesday 8.30 p.m. RKO Radio Action Doubie

“FOLLOW ME QUIETLY" & AFRICA ABLAZE! First time in color!
William LUNDIGAN “SAVAGE SPLENDOR"

SHSSS

Rite of the often etcned. (5)
Opvicmaty or day
(



marin.
Engrave. (4)



















parasol and the nearly empty box. a the. young truant, sad 4 Curn Edna round. (y ———
‘e ; there is no sign of her. :
If Rosalie ate ali those candied * y, she’s lithe but she can run,” ‘ Te ioe te eee a
truits she must have had a wonder- says Rupert. “I must Page her. 3 Disappear by throwing the rope
ful appetite, but that's no reason But | can't take all these things at Eva. (9)
why she should run away when she with me. Will it be safe to heave 6 Gow m foceminnn Te ee ae
sees me," declares Constable them here?” 8. Indignant anger. (5),
— 9 In grannie’s day, with wide noops
uu. You may see this im a chit ogi 4;
bi ht by the wine waiter, (7) organiz y
PLAZA — BRIDGETOWN (D/AL 2310) is Phey are silly by tepute. (8)









Happening.
Could have been the iast clue. (3)
. Briefly two with meat. (8

Solution of vesterday’s oul
rise:

Showing TO-DAY (Saturday) 20th a
4 ;, 6, Apprise: 8. Profusion,

4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. - Bice Ke: 15. Det: 14, Blea! CLUB
; ‘ 6.

Areas, Oras a,
PS eit: fn Under the distinguished patronage of
699996959000 His Excellency the Governor and Lady Savage

CASUARINA CLUB

weod Food
Sea Bathing
Well stocked bar open 24
hours per day

DANCING
Double Bedrooms, Excellent
Board for Resident Guests.
Reasonable Rates

THE WOMEN'S CANADIAN








Baars
Aaa heels,

aT
THE FOREST




THE MARINE HOTEL

on







SATURDAY NIGHT, FEBRUARY 10TH








i Apply in aid of
‘ASUARINA CLUB
wihlbeoeecco LOCAL CHARITIES.
Bridge
Games




my e
7 cnr ight Flower Shop
Valentine Post Office

Palmistry




2st



etc. etc.



a





e »

CLUB MORGAN

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami
to Rio






ROYAL

To-day To Monday 4.30 and 8.30
Double :

EMPIRE

Today — 4.45 and 8.30 and
Continuing





Columbia Smashing

Jerome Courtland and Beverly




with a world-wide reputation for good food : se i a at
ad ao “THE PALOMINO"
woekewrrre AND

Entertainment
throughout the night

“BLONDIES SECRET”

From The Comic Strip
“Blondie”






awe gh eset Starring
Penny Singleton and Arthur Lake
as Blondie — Dagwood
































} Single .......... $ 18.00
: : Return .......... $ 32.40
Listen to the Club Morgan Hit Parade FREQUENT FLIGHT ROXY
bi-aigle ‘en se aie MARTINIQUE TO-DAY te MONDAY 4.45 & 8.15
oe ght Radio Distribution at 8.15 Single .......... 00 20th Century Fox presents .
Return ......... -$ 48.60
Z FREQUENT FLIGHTS
= JAMAICA
Lb Se kekinie iol ee
SM dcn7e. Scateeeac ere $342.
FOR YOUR FREQUENT FLIGHTS
PUERTO RICO —
CROP REQUIREMENTS Rett gual :
AATIVITING SoU Return 67.40
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CUTLASSES FREQUENT FLIGHTS aren
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WOVE WIRE—BRASS & G Gee ”
Ass hoon Seshentainenc 10TH ANNIVERSARY “DIAL 1119
WIRE BRUSHES
SEWING TWINE AND
STENCIL INK ;
OIL CANS
BRITISH WEST INDIAN “BILLY THE KID
Airways House, P.O.S.
Starring

Lower Broad Street,
Bridgetown.

Phone 4585

THRE HARKADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Robert Taylor, Lon Chaney and
Mary Howard







nN ee



he
Reet
-



otpemennen



>»

SATURDAY, JANUARY 20, 1951







The Man Who Speaks | Will Not Force
To Elephants

LONDON.

Don Stephen Senanayake, Prime Minister of Ceylon,

the man who can “speak to

elephants in their own langu-

age,” may emerge from the present Commonwealth Con-



T’dad Must Tackle
Problems Soberly
—A. A. SHENFIELD

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 17.
Hope that Trinidad would

tackle its problems soberly as it
Was sure to meet with baffling
ones, was expressed by Mr. A. A.
Shenfield, Economie Adviser, to
the Trinidad Government in a
farewell message.

Mr. Shenfield who has given
up his post as Economic Adviser
in Trinidad to return to his prac-
tice as a Barrister-at-Law in the
Midlands, left the Colony on
Wednesday for the United King-
dom.

He has been nominated by the
Governor to be a Governor of the
Imperial College of Tropical Agri-
culture.

Mr. Shenfield said in his mes-
sage:

*“T hope that Trinidad continues
to develop its economy by hard
work and enterprise. It is a for-
tunate Colony in many ways but
it is sure to meet with many
baffling problems in the future.
I hope that it will tackle them
soberly and will not go in for any
extravagant experiments which
would undermine the livelihood
of: the people.

On my next visit to Trinidad
which I hope will be not long
distant I look forward to seeing
the Colony with well establishea
new industries and a still higher
standard of living than it now
has.”

Empire C. C. Wins

(From Our Qwn Correspondent)
GRENADA, Jan. 19
Empire defeated Colts XI by
165 scoring 195 for five declared
in their second innings, Weekes
made 98 before he was run out,
He hit nine fours, and three sixes,
two in a single over, in 90 minutes,
Grant made 41 and Taylor 20.
Colts XI were dismissed for 6)
in their second innings, Holder
taking six for 26.

BELLEVILLE TENNIS
RESULTS

LADIES’ SINGLES
Miss G, Pilgrim beat Miss G.
Benjamin 6—1; 6—3.
Men’s Doubles
Dr. E. Kinch & A, Jemmott beat
K, D. Edwards & H. L, Smith
6—-2; 6—4.
TO-DAY’S MATCHES
Mixed Doubles
Mrs. D. Barnes & C. B, Sisnett
—30 vs. Mrs. A. Skinner & J. M.
McKinstry—30.
Men’s Singles
H. L. St. Hill vs, A..F. Jem-
mott.

NO SPECIAL ACTION
TAKEN AGAINST ’FLU |

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 17.
Trinidad will not take any
special precautions because of the
influenza epidemic now sweeping
the United Kingdom. It is under-
s that the Medical authorities
hée do not think it necessary to
adtpt such a measure because of
the situation . j

RED STRENGTH
UNCHANGED

WASHINGTON, Jan., 19.

ited States Army Briefing
Officer\said to-day that Chinese
Commthist troops strength in
Korea peared unchanged from
that of recent weeks, He told
questionérs here that there was
no infotmation indicating any







withdrawal of the best elements gu

of the Chinese Communist armies,



ference in London a new strong figure in world affairs.

The Commonwealth Prime
\linisters wveportedly intend to
stremgthen Ceylon as a bulwark
against Communist aggression in
South East Asia,

Ceylon, the Commonwealth’s
youngest Dominion, may play a
very important part in the strate-
gic plan against Communism. The
first step will be the building up
of the country’s own forces and
the extension of the Naval and
Air base facilities granteg to
Britain under the 1947 defence
agreement between the two coun-
tries.

There is already an R.A.F.
contingent in Ceylon, stationed
at Negombo, 20 miles from Colom-
bo. It has been officially announ-
ced in Colombo that Vampire and
Meteor jet fighters will arrive at
the end of January,

Ceylon has taken the first steps
towards creating her own air-
force.

The naval base at Trincomalee,
on the north-east coast of Ceylon,
is being prepared to handle heavy
traffic once again,

The Earl of Caithness, military
adviser to the Government and
Ceylon Army Commander-in-
Chief, is building up the army.
Several of Ceylon's officers are
now in Britain taking advanced
military courses.

“Jovial Diplomat”

Premier Senanayake, 66, is al-
veady well-known for his tact,
diplomacy and persuasiveness
Commonwealth ministers refer to
him as a “jovial diplomat,” Among
other things he is reputed to be
quite an authority on elephants.
le comes of farming stock, and
his family has reared elephants
for generations

He was once asked by a report~
er if it was true that he can talk
to elephants. He replied:

“Well, I was staying near
Whipsnade (one of Britain’s open
air zoos) in 1945, and heard there
was a Ceylonese elephant there
that had been in England 17
years.

“IT went to see it, and as I ap-
proached it was plain the ele-
phant recognized me as someone
from its native Ceylon.

“It dropped its eyelids in a way
ephants have, and when I got
close, caressed me with its trunk.
So I spoke to it in Cingalese, and
it obeyed every order I gave it.”

In his younger days, the Premier
was a sportsman of repute, wrest-
ling, boxing and cricket being
among his recreations.

It was his wisdom and states-
manship which wag largely re-
sponsible for steering Ceylon to
Dominion status. A champion of
independence, for which he made
a lifelong fight, he is also a staunch
supporter of the British Common.
wealth, A British politician friend
of his once remarked:

“Premier Senanayake is like
an eighteenth century English
squire. He is an admirable host
and a charming personality. He
speaks t6 elephants in their own
language, and can make them do
as he wishes.

“He has much the same talents
in diplomacy, and he is the chief
reason why Ceylon is such a close
and loyal friend of Britain.”

—I.N.



Red China Increase
Executions

MANCHESTER, England,
Jan. 19,

To-day’s Manchester Guardian
said that executions had increased
in Communist China since their
intervention in Korea and prepar-
ation for war.”

There had been many arrests in
Peking and especially in the ports
of South China opposite Formosa
the paper continued editorially.
The ‘middle class which had be-
in to breathe again now feels
the ground once more shaking,

Germans
To Enlist

FRANKFURT, Jan. 19.

United States High Commis-
sioner, John Mc Cloy, said to-day
that the Germans should stop
“fighting windmills” in consider-
ing West Germany's participation
in Western defence, and “ap-
proach the subject more objec-
tively.” ;

Mc Cloy was replying by let-
ter to accusations of Western
discrimination against Germany,
made ina letter from a young
Bavarian.

Both letters were published
to-day by the United States High
Commission.

Me Cloy wrote that “if Ger-
many is to be defended it is
obvious to everyone that Ger-
many would have to contribute
some of its strength to such de-
fence.”

“If the Germans were prepared
to join with other Europeans for
the defence of the Western com-
munity of nations, it is obvious
they should be treated on an
equal basis.

But let me assure you, you
will never need to resist any
attempt on the part of the allies
to make you enlist, for there will
be no such attempt.

If Germany does not willingly
and voluntarily participate there
will be no German participation

—Reuter.



Peking Explains
Refusal Note
Orally

LONDON, Jan. 19.

The Peking Government gave
the British Yrepresentative their
oral explanations of the CHinese
reply to the United Nations cease-
fire proposals, it was made known
here to-day.

John Hutchison, British Charge
D’Affaires, was called by Vice-
Minister for Foreign Affairs,
Chang Han Fu, and handed a
copy of the reply.

Hutchison was understood to
have made only personal obsery-
ations on its contents as he had
not then received specific instruc-
tions from London based on the
knowledge of the Chinese note.

The Indian Ambassador in
Peking, Dr. Panikkar, had a
longer talk with the Chinese
Foreign Minister on the same oc-
casion.

This interview is understood to
be the basis of the despatch from
Dr. Panikkar to Indian Prime
Minister, Jawaharlal Nehru, who
in turn communicated with the
British Government.—Reuter.

Ship Sinks After
Striking Reef
] Drowned, 6 Missing

SYDNEY, Jan, 19.

Six members of the crew of the
555 ton Australian collier Kiama
reached the New South Wales
coast to-day after their vessel
foundered on a reef 65 miles north
of Sydney.

One of the crew of 13 was
known to have drowned and six
more were still missing. The first
four survivors got away in a life-
boat along with a fifth man who
was drowned when the craft cap-
sized near the beach.

The fifth survivor was washed
ashore in another lifeboat three
hours after the Kiama sank in
heavy seas and the sixth was
washed ashore later. The Kiama
was bound for Sydney from New-
castle, New South Wales with 600
tons of coal.

The 2,198 ton sugar freighter
Fiona saw members of the collier’s
crew jump overboard into the
raging surf, but high seas were too
much to get



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Doctors Are Not
Paid Enough In
British W. hidies
=SAYS DR. DAIN

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 17.

Unattractive salary scales in
medical profession is the princi-
pal reason for the shortage of
doctors in the British Caribbean
area, said Dr. H. Guy Dain,
Chairman of the recently héld
British Medical Association Con-
ference held in Trinidad.

Dr. Dain, a former ehairman
of the B.M.A. in England and a
present member of the Council
who had spent the last week-
end in St. Lucia, returned to
Port-of-Spain last week-end.

He said that salaries more in
keeping with U.K. standards
were paid in East and Sovth
Africa, and as a _ conse@quence
medical practitioners were attrac-
ted to these places.

He added: “This Conference is
the first step in organising a more
complete service for the Caribbean
area.”

MIXED CARGO

The Dutch motor vessel Hersilta
brought 350 crates and 200 bags
of potatoes from Amsterdam for
Barbados yesterday.

Other cargo arriving b —
Hersilla included 200 crates
onions, rolled oats, barley, quaker
oats, beer, shoes and matches,

The Hersilia is expected to sail
for Trinidad this evening. She is
consigned to Messrs. S. P. Mus-
son, Son & Co., Ltd.

Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Emeline, Sch, Marion Belle Wolfe,
Sch. Philip H, Davidson, Sch. Mary M
Lewis, sch Zoileen, Sch, Emanuel C
Gordon, Sch. ‘Triumphant Star, Seh
Burma D., M.V. Sedgefield, Sc Sun-
shine R., Sch. Belqueen, Sch, Laudalpha
Sch. Molly N. Jones, Swedish Training
Ship “Sunbeam”.

ARRIVALS

S.S. Hersilia, 2,226 tons net, Capt
Oldenburgen, from Amsterdam.

Schooner Rainbow M,, 35 tons net,
Capt. Marks, from St. Vincent,



{

ee |

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd., advise

that they can now communicate with
the following ships through thejr Bar-
bedos Coast Station:—

S.S. Brazil, S.S. Fullerton Hills, SS
Colombie, SS. Seirstad, 8.S, Rota, SS,
Golfito, 8.8. Mormactern, 8.8, Adna, 8.5
Hersilia, $.8. Cavina, SS. Empress oi
Scotland, S.S. Nieuw Amsterdam, 8.5
Alcoa Pennant, §.S. Marialetizi, 8S
Gerona, SS. Melanie, 8.S. Canadian
Challenger, S.S. Arosa, 8.8. Ancap, 8.5
Mormacrey, S.S. Dragon, 8.8, Lady
Nelson, §.8. Trocas, 8.S, Lampania.

NOTICE

Mails for Martinique, Guadeloupe
United Kingdom and Le Havre by the
8.8 Colombie will be closed at the
General Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 10 a.m, on the 26th
January 1961. Registered Mail at 9 a.m.
and Ordinary Mail at 10.15 a.m, on the
Qith January 4951,

Canadian Rates

JANUARY 19, 1051
Cheques on
64 1/10% pr. Bankers 62 1/10% pr.












Demand

Drafts 61,95% pr.
Sight, me

Cable

64 1/10% pr. Currency @ 6/10% pr.
62 6/10% pr Coupons 59 9/10% pr.
50% pr. Silver 20% pr;



YY



ey EW! (mPROVED
DEX SOAP

© Gets skin really clean
* @ Banishes perspiration odour
© Leaves body sweet and dainty

Odex makes a deep cleansing lather om
my






is mild and gentle for face, hands ar
daily baths. Odex is ideal for family use.








You don’t have to forego big
car features when you drive
the Morris Minor. Here is a
big car in a small way. Seat-
ing for four. Over 7 cubic
feet of luggage space, Torsion
bar, independent front wheel
suspension for smoother rides.
It’s easy to steer through
traffic: easy to park; easy to
garage. If economy interests
you, its 35-40 miles per gallon
means longer runs for your



Let us give you a demonstration ride
in the world’s biggest emall car buy,

FORT ROYAL GARAGE Ltd,

Phone 2385 SOLE DISTRISUTORS Phone 4504







Make sure you ask for Sloan’s Liniment








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for your muscular pains than
Sloan's Liniment. Simply ap
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quiek and certain.

LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN ON THE PACKET.



From all chemists and stores.

ore profitable egg production will

i usually follow whenafeeding plan

f e calling for Ful-O-Pep Chick Starter &
Growing Mash is used.






The Quaker Oats Company

For Information and orders, exmtactt
JONES & CO,,
Bridgetown

Ask for Ful-O-Pep Poultry Feeding Guide—it’
TT

People of taste and re+

find in their

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The largest-selling Cork-Tipped Cigarette in the World
IMPORTED FROM LONDON,

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ENGLAND





her.
ter. | Reuter,

—Reuter. —Reut





ES)
Gi



ee eel cs

FRESH SUPPLIES OF

CHIC

BIGGER
AND BETTER

A hundred years have passed since Queen Victoria
opened in London the first ‘Great Exhibition’ and
revealed to the world the manifold ways in which



EARLS COURT-—i0 groups of crades,
represented by 700 exhibitors in
260,000 square feec of display area

British enterprise and skill were pioneering to increase
the tase and interest of life. For some time past, we



have been planning to celebrate this anniversary by

a Festival in which every aspect of British life will Ae the Chit StH cold “WGUne

eyes often used to smart and

M
‘ . : fi Ss es ’ uff
, be on display. In particular, we are making the 1951 ache after a day's work. Sometim probably suffering from a touch of



on had to stay late to get finished. eye strain. Why not tey Optrex?”

_ | SWEETHEART
| | TOILET SOAPS

| ARE AGAIN AVAILABLE
|




British Industries Fair an occasion for thé world to

feet, over |,000 exhYbitors will display

Te es eee see the full extent of our recovery and our resources,

We can promise that the B. I. F., like British Industry
itself, will be bigger and betier than ever. Over three
thousand exhibitors from a hundred trade groups

—————

will put their latest and finest products on show.
Few enterprising buyers will miss this unparalleled



Se I took Jim's advice. Every day ‘No eye strain now!” I said to Jim
I used Optrex—washed away dirt later. “Thanks to you--and Optrex!
aad germs, toned up oye muscles. I'll never be without it again.”

PROTECT YOUR EYES «2th

Optrex a

EYE LOTIONS

opportunity of seeing what Britain has now to offer.

CASTLE BROMWICH —The section
for Building and Heating, Electricity,
Engineering and Hardware, Exhibi-
tors: 1,300, Display area: 500,000
square feet (including outdoor)

Thousands have made early arrangements for their

visit, so please make your reservations without delay.






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BRITISH INDUSTRIES FAIR

LONDON APRIL 30—MAY 11 BIRMINGHAM

TAKE HOME A FEW









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MAKE THIS
The zim of the and immer
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TesT



CAKES TO-DAY



INFORMATION about exhibitors, advance catalogues, special displays and facilities at the Fair can /

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| tasedorthe whites bloodshot, : a scientifically
your oye: need treatment designed ey< e



en rn



PAGE FOUR



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

Saturday, January 20, 1951



THE coming into force of regulations for
making Seawell Airport a prohibited area
will do much to improve the airport. It
will give the necessary authority to those
in charge of the airport to afford protection
to aircraft and passengers.

For some time now the public and those
concerned with the administration of the
airport have been anxious that something
should be done to prevent animals and
curious people wandering over the place.
The reconstruction of the runway necessi-

‘ tated the presence of many people who
would not otherwise have been there; but
the presence of people who accompanied
passengers leaving or who came to receive
those arriving and who desired to examine
the runway and other parts of the airport,
added to the difficulties of running the
airport and decreased the factor of safety.

In one instance, the behaviour of some
chauffeurs of whom the Manager of the
airport and the Police did not approve
reached the Courts, and it was then real-
ized that in the airport the only law gov-
erning public conduct was the Petty
Trespass Act. The Police had no power
of arrest, and prosecutions for any breach
of any rule could only be launched after
reference had been made to the Colonial
Secretary. The delay brought ineffective
control.

This condition has now been remedied
by the new regulations and persons who
misconduct themselves at Seawell or who
refuse to obey any order of the Manager
will be subject to the penalties imposed
by the new regulations. These new regu-
lations were published in the Official
Gazette on Thursday.



RAT HUNT

WITH the beginning uf the crop season
comes the exodus of rats from the cane
fields back into town where they get into
the warehouses and private residences in
greater numbers than before. Many of
them are being killed and householders
have fallen into the bad habit of throwing
them beside the roadway without thought
of their removal. In some districts dead
rats remain beside the road for a few
days and the decomposed bodies encour-
age flies which spread disease. It is easy
to throw the dead rat into the nearest
dustbin in which case it would be removed
by the scavenger, or bury it.

In residential areas especially it is in
the interest of householders to avoid add-
ing to the already numerous sanitary
nuisances,

It would be well to take this opportun-
ity to join in a concerted drive to reduce
the rat population in this island. A few
months ago it was pointed out by the
Chamber of Commerce that thousands of
dollars’ worth of merchandise was lost
every year by the activities of rats. They

iy! destroyed foodstuffs and rendered much
more useless by walking over and in other
ways despoiling it. It is also known that
planters lose thousands of dollars’ worth
of canes which have been gnawed through
by rats and become dry before the canes
are reaped.

The Sanitary Authority point out that
as disease carriers, rats are without equal.
This alone should spur householders to

make every effort to assist in the cam-
paign. The distribution of bait by the De-
partment of Agriculture can be supple-
mented by the use of traps in private
houses.

Greater vigilance by the entire commun-
ity is needed if there is to be any success
in the campaign against rats.



Child Labour statement true to the powers that tion to the wired system of out of some poor soul.
be. Labour Government Radio Distribution, which at pres- Early in the morning can be
To The Editor, The Advocate should not allow such a thing to ent is the only means of Radio- heard unnecessary noise from
o Sir,—We all appreciate your exist. There should be prosecu- Entertainment the island has. milk vans ete. It is » barbarous,
great fight against a dirty city. tions to save the children and then A medium powered’ Broadcast and visitors are annoyed,
i We hope that it will bear fruit. a society called the S.P.C.C. Station operating close to the Peace, quiet and progress go
There are other things equally as should be formed, or the Proba- frequency of Radio Trinidad, together. .
dirty, or perhaps even more dirty. tionary Officer, or the Social would surely be welcomed by all OBSERVER.

One of them that is worthy of
your reforming pen is the practice
ao of many estate owners and private
employers especially in Christ
Church of employing boys of
school age against the law as gang
units or yard boys or gardeners,
thus aggravating the state of il-



AIRPORT CONTROL



OUR READERS SAY:

Welfare Officer should keep
touch with schools and find out

lousness of parents and employ
ers is more often the truth. Com

THEY DO Ir AGAIN AND

PO a |

: DONT YOU DARE 4
i ANSWER ME BAC

——

yal fej
om





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

NOW You

To ME!







Fu

SATURDAY NIGHT AT
THE CRANE !

a,

LISTEN)

'

|

Barbados And The

Tourist Industry

One of the most important and
at the same time one of the least
understood of industries in the
world today is the Tourist Indus-
try. Before 1914, in no country
except Switzerland did there exist
a national tourist organization
whose efforts were devoted to
attracting visitors from abroad.

Between the two world wars
other nations such as France,
Italy, Germany, Japan and others
turned their minds to the possi-
bilities of the tourist business
as an invisible export. The sec-
ond World War brought about
an even more serious dislocation
of national economics and cur-
rencies than had the First. There
was an even greater need to
redress international and especial-
ly U.S. dollar balances. Many
more national tourist offices were
set up in the principal travel
centres of the world and especial-
ly in U.S.A., so that today there
is hardly any nation not engaged
in the competition for the tour-
ist dollar. They are provided in
most cases with ample funds from
Government and use every means
known to modern publicity to at-
tract visitors to their countries.

Just what is this tourist dollar
and does it benefit any but the
transportation companies, hotels
and taxi drivers?

The tourist dollar, pound ster-
ling, bolivar or: guilder, is the
most worth while currency imag-
inable. It is paid out over and
over again for things that yet
remain in the possession of the
individual or resort furnishing
them — beds to sleep in, auto-
mobiles or other transportation,
beaches, mountains, people; all
things used and seen today, but
there again tomorrow to be used
and paid for by others.

Like the common cold — one
can give it away and still have
it.

Tourist money is added money
put into circulation and it bene-
fits directly all sections of a
community. The farmer, grocer,
clothier or candlestick maker
who may never see a_ tourist,
benefits from the earnings and
spendings of hotel and restaurant
employees, chauffeurs, shop-



New figures showing the im-
proved financial results of BOAC
and the substantially increased
traffic carried by the Corporation
are announced by Sir Miles
Thomas, Chairman of B.O.A.C.,
in a New Year message to the
staff, appearing in the January
issue of the Corporation’s house
magazine “B.O.A.C. Review and
News Letter ”

Sir Miles Thomas writes: —

“To all of us in B.O.A.C, 1951
offers « stimulating prospect of
vigorous and satisfying achieve-
ment. The opportunities have
never been brighter—our fleet is
now composed of four types of
modern pressurised aircraft,
which compare well with those of
any of our competitors, and the
Corpo. is in a more virile

— eer aaa

ration
state of health than ever before.
Encouraged by the financial re-
sults and the increased traffic
figures of 1950, we can bring an
alert enthusiasm and energy to
the task of implementing the
further improvements we all de-
sire. Clearly there are still diffi-
culties to be overcome but if we
accept them as an incentive to
our daily efforts, in a spirit of
realistic optimism, the coming
year should mark a notable ‘step
forward in the progress of the

. Corporation.
“The latest figures available
are certainly most gratifying

Taking the twelve months ended
3ist October, 1950 and comparing
them with the corresponding
twelve months up to 31st Octo-



tion

in broad



in
favourably, with Radio Trinidad, I
think it would be quite an addi-

so as to provide a greater range
of entertainment.

By LOUIS Ss. LAW

(Executive Secretary Caribbean Interim

Tourism Committee)
keepers etc, who have had
direet contact with the tourist.

Local Governments benefit from
taxes on tobacco, spirits, petrol
etc,, and from taxes on incomes
derived from the tourist business.

Spurred by the need to close
an immense dollar gap, Britain
for the first time in 1947
addressed herself seriously to the
tourist — trade, Receipts from
U.S. visitors alone were estim-
ated at $38,000,000 U.S, in 1947,

$50,000,000 in 1948 and $75,000,- U.S.A

000 in 1949 and Britain found
to her surprise that these figures
exceeded the figures for exports
of textiles, whisky and leather
goods to the U.S.A. put together.

The most notable develop-
ment in the technique of attrac-
ting tourists: is the area or
“regional” approach. It has been
recognized that this offers added
possibilities of success as an
aid to the efforts of individual

countries. This has led to the
formation of such organizations
as the European Travel Commis-
sion, made up of 18 countries
outside the Iron Curtain; the
Scandinavian Tourist Commis-
sion, Benelux, the Pacific, Afri-
can and Inter American Tourist
Commissions, the latter ~ com-

prised of 21 Central and South
American Republics and last but
not least, the Caribbean Interim
Tourist Committee, sponsored by
the Caribbean Commission.

This Committee which has
been actively functioning since
early 1950 includes in its mem-
bership Haiti, the Dominican
Republic, Puerto Rico, the U.S,
Virgin Islands, the Leeward
and Windward Islands, Mar-
tinique and Grenada, Trinidaa
and Tobago and all the islands
of the Netherlands West Indies.
Up to the present time Barbados
has not yet taken part in this
common effort to publicize the
Caribbean.

While the present facilities of
Barbados are insufficient to ac-

B.0.A.C’s Finances

Losses Cut By £2.7 Million

ber, 1949, these figures show that
the rate of the Corporation’s an-
nual deficit was reduced from
£8.4 million to £5.7 million, and
the output per employee increas-
ed from 6,300 to 8,500 capacity
ton-miles per annum, The rev-
enue per employee went up from
£900 to £1,200; passengers car-
ried in the twelve months in-
creesed by some 20 per cent from
150,000 to 180,000; and the ca-
pacity ton-miles offered for sale
from 130,000,000 to 150,000,000

Welcome those figures, from
which we may, all take encourage-
ment; yet at the same time I
would remind you that the re-
cent strike of electricians at
London Airport cost us more than
£350,000 and I would urge upon
you, therefore, that our object in
the coming year must be to pro-
duce even better—much better—
financial results than those I have
just quoted,

“An
sales

aggressive world - wide
drive has been launched
and, given reasonably _ stable
world conditions, it will un-
doubtedly lead to good results.
Moreover, 1951 is Festival of
Britain year, when many thou-
sands of visitors will be travel-
ling to the U.K, It must be our
aim not only to ensure that a
high proportion of, them come to
this British Festival by British
air services but to impress them
so firmly with our standard of
service, comfort and reliability
that henceforth they will always
travel by B.O.AC.

Barbados to compare

the

minded Barbadians, In

spite of the fact that the fleld

: has seen great improvement
the names of children of school * 2 r
age on their registers who are (uring the last few years and
absent through working. Neces- Television is coming into the
wity fs netiaiw he Kaede, Cal picture, I feel that we should
iy io ays the case, Cal- have a local Broadcast Station

_ Motorists, people, and ‘buses
just delight in trying to break

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—Will
know how the new Y.WC A_ ix
progressing? It seems a long time
getting started

commodate the prospective visit-

ors in the months of February
March and April, the tourist
revenue of the colony could be
considerably increased by an ac-
tive season of 8 to 9 months in-

stead of the present 3 or 4 months
even with the existing facilities. |

In order to do this it is necessary |
to propagate the idea abroad that |
a Caribbean holiday in the lat«

Spring, Summer and Autumn is |
a normal and a pleasant thing |
to do.

No one island or territory can
do this on its own, for the cost
of advertising and publicity in
such a large market as say the

; is prohibitive. By pool-
ing their efforts and resources in

the C.I.T.C. so that attention |

can really be drawn to the Carib-
bean as a year round play ground

this purpose can in time be
achieved. Bermuda where the
summer business now exceeds
that of the Winter and Spring,
Nassau, Jamaica and Florida!

are outstanding examples of suc-
cess in enticing summer visitors
It was not done without consid-
erable expense but it has paid |
heavy dividends.

Statistics are cited to show that}
the promotion has brought bac« |
anything from $100, to $285, for

every dollar expended.

Barbads has by no means
reached its potential in tourist
business and more facilities in

the way of accommodation and
recreation are called for, but
space will not permit to outline
in detail all that can and should
be done, suffice it to say tha:
serious consideration must be
given to encourage private enter-
prise by long term bank loans
guaranteed by Government and
facing the fact that the building
of hotels is much more costly
than it was before the war, offer
some incentive by way of tax
exemptions for a limited number
of years. This is being done in
Puerto Rico, the Virgin Islands,
Jamaica, Trinidad and the
Netherlands West Indies and is
now being favourably considered
in the French West. Indies and
other territories.

“Meanwhile, there is another
reason why 1951 should be a
memorable year for the Corpora-

AGAIN |

|
|

What Will

By KINGSBURY SMITH

UROPEAN GENERAL MANAGER LN.S.

PARIS.
WHETHER to risk sending an American

Army to Germany during the next eighteen

' months is one of the most difficult questions

‘confronting General Dwight D. Eisenhower

today on his “exploratory” visit to Europe
is Supreme Commander of the Atlantic Pact

| Forces.

What recommendation to make to Presi-
lent Truman on this vital issue is the great
iecision which Western European observers

| believe General Eisenhower will have to
' reach at the conclusion of his current trip.

Involved in this fateful decision are iwo

nomentous questions:

1. Whether General Eisenhower person-
illy believes Russia is likely to attack West-

rn Europe this year or even in 1952;

2. Whether he becomes convinced

jtart making immediately the

\ive defence force in Western Europe.

the first

assume a
fence of Western Europe.

Suropean allies.

Western European political

two important purposes:

1. Discourage Russia

9

“a.

aggression.

defeat.



tion—and indeed for civil avia-
tion in this country and through-

Comet, which will be the first
pure-jet airliner ever to fly on
commercial services, will become
available to us and we expect
shortly to receive one of these
revolutionary type of aircraft for
intensive development flying. No
time will then be wasted by the
Corporation in preparing for the
introduction of the Comet on our
routes. Already the air travelling
public is showing a great interest
in the aircraft and there has been
an almost embarrassing number
of enquiries from people who
want to be passengers on the first
Comet services.

“B.O.A.C. has established a
reputation for service in which
our staff at all levels, at home
and overseas, can take a justifi-
able pride. We must now strive
with determination and redoubled
energy to enhance that reputa-
tion throughout the next twelve
months. Within the past year
our organisation has been stream-
lined; at last we have a competi-
tive fleet. I believe that every-
one in the Corporation, wherever
he may be, fully appreciates the
need to maintain efficient and
regular services, to capture still
more traffic, and to fulfil our
prime duty to the British tax-
payer of reducing, and _ finally
eliminating, our annual deficit.”

eardrum or frighten the heart

Â¥.W.CA.? |

you kindly let u:



and [ see a vers

concludes Western

European re-armament programme

that
eighteen months to arm and organize

that
America’s European Allies are prepared to
sacrifices
essential to enable him to organize an effec-

If the answers are negative in respect to
question, and affirmative on the
second, it is believed “IKE” will recommend
to President Truman that the United States
substantial share in the land de-

If the reverse is the case, some American
Military Officers in Europe foresee the pos-
sibility that General Eisenhower may advise
‘hat the grand strategy for defence of the
Atlantic Allied community be based on an
oceanic rather than a European Continental
Theatre of Operations.

The French and other Western European
governments want Eisenhower to recom-
mend that six or ten American Divisions be
sent to Germany as quickly is possible to
act as a cover screen for rearmament of the

leadership
thinks the presence of strong American
Military Forces in Germany would serve

from attacking
while the European allies are re-arming;

Give the Western European people
confidence in the Atlantic Pact Defence Pro-
gramme and encourage their will to resist

On the other hand, the opinion is widely
held among military men that if Russia
| Should decide to attack Western Europe this
| year, or even in 1952, the sending of Ameri-
} can troop reinforcements to Germany means
; in all probability sacrificing them as expend-
| ables in an embryo defence force doomed to

It is generally thought that during 1951—
52, the provocative effect of the Western
upon
out the world, The de Havilland) Russia will be at its maximum. At the same
time, no responsible military expert believes
it will be possible during the next
in
Western Europe a strong enough force to
hold in check the 100 Soviet Divisions which

it is estimated Russia would hurl against the

West in the opening offensive.

It is for this reason that some high rank-
ing American and European officers think
it would be wiser to organize, build up and
train the Atlantic Alliance Army in a safer

place, such as North Africa.

Then if the Russians attacked before the
Atlantic Army were strong enough to hold
them in check, the Allied Forces would be
intact for a liberation crusade rather than

decimated, if not completely defeated, in
fighting a withdrawal action in Western
Europe. ‘

There is, however, general recognition of
the political difficulty involved in calling
upon the Western European people to make
heavy sacrifices to re-arm and at the same
time telling them, in effect, that they will
remain defenceless for two or three years
while the available Allied Forces are con-

centrated in some safe spot.

Some European leaders think it would be
impossible to secure the co-operation of the

people on such a basis.

Thus, Eisenhower must resolve out of this
fateful de-

dilemma a
cision,

great and perhaps

Those who know him believe that if he

Europe is prepared

to

make the necessary effort in its own defence,

literacy in our midst This is pulsory education should be in ‘A. D. PERKINS small building which [ under nd if he thi ;
* $s is e s ne fi “ rar ar if he t is ‘re "ERS
not only exploitation, but a sin. this place. I hope that you will Farndale, go Rid be the Y.W.C.A + ne hinks there is a reasonable chance
I oe that this evil should be lend your advocacy to this cause Belmont Road, saatein ‘aeommmlnatns n witen j eeaee ot will not attack this year or next, he
stopped in a day when there are F. Y. January 18, 1951 ao + barn Wits will rec Ee
, , : wt money cannot be wasted | commend the gamble of com
~ many Primer standard boys Broadcast Station Noise makeshift will only swallow oS ‘additional Americs td : hi on
eaving our schools. A check up To The Editor, The Advocate To The Editor, The Advocate the capital collected and be ees en enone in ere
j on the plantations, and on the SIR,—With ‘reference to Mr SIR,—Your ’ great effort to adequate. Why not have o n.n ; and organizing his combined land army on
Worthing and St. Lawrence dis- R. D. Stewart's letter of the 15th have a cleaner Bridgetown building and one we | the European contin ;
tricts Top Rock and other resi- inst., in which he suggests the brings to mind also the need for proud of? te z pean commnent.

dential areas would prove

my

construction of a Broadcast Sta-

less noise in the city

INTERESTED CITIZEN {

” —LN.S.

4

SATURDAY, JANUARY 20, 1951



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VEGETABLES
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PEAS & CARROTS
MACEDOINES
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VEG .SALAD

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After your Coffee—sip a
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Asparagus, Ox Tail, Scotch
Broth, Kidney, Ox Tail,
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CABBAGE, TOMATOES,
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"SEF Order from GODDARDS





SATURDAY, JANUARY

St. Andrew
Welcomes

New Vestry |.

‘WO NEW MEMBERS on the

St. Andrew’s Vestry, Mrs. E.
V. Rock and Mr. L. Gill, were
welcomed when the Vestry held
its first meeting on Thursday
afternoon

Mr. W. Benjamin was appoint-
ed Poor Law Guardian ag a
of Mr. E. Foster who lost his seat
in the last elections.

The following were elected to
various committees; Pew
Committee, the Rector, Vicars of
the parish and Mr. Ww. Worrell;
Synod Committee, Mr. D. F. Best
and Mr. W. Worrell for St. An-
Grew’s Church, Mr. Clyde Watson

for St. Simons and Mr. C, Ed-
wards for St. Saviour’s; Assess-
ment Committee, Mr. J, A.

Haynes, Mr. D. A, Foster and
Mr. S, Worrell; Playing Fields
Committee, Mrs, J. A. Haynes
Mrs. H. A. Vaughan, Mrs. E. V.
Rock, Miss E. Gill, Mr J. H.
Haynes, Mr. D. A, Foster, M.C.P.,
Mr. 5B. S. Vaughan, Mr. A_
Nicholls, Mr. E. Vaughan and
Rev. G. C. M. Woodroffe.
Among those present were : Rev.

G. C. M. Woodroffe, Chair-
quan; Mr, J. H. Haynes, Mr. B.
s. Vaughan, Mr. D. A. Foster,

M.C.P., Mr. G. L. Farmer, Mr.
8, Worrell, Mr. W, Benjamin, Mr.
McDonald Chandler, Mr. W. W.
Foster, Mr. L. Gill and Mrs.
V. Rock.

D Es QUINTYNE of Jack-
mans, St. Michael, was taken
to the General Hospital yesterday
morning suffering from a scalp
wound,
charged .

Quintyne was on his way to St.
Matthew’s Boys’ School when he
was knocked down by a hit-and-|
run cyclist.

ESIDENTS OF ST. MICHAEL
are again taking a keen inter-
est in cycling. On Thursday night
over 22 cyclists, mostly boys, rode
from the City to Hackleton Cliff.
After leaving the Cliff they went
to a bakery and satisfied their ap-
petites with bread,
The attendant at the bakery
sold $5.52 worth in bread that
night which included 66 turnovers.

HE ROAD LEADING from
Frizers to Vaughans, St.
Joseph, which was recently repair-
ed, is again damaged in various:
parts. About four cracks appear
in this road and a pedestrian, ua-
aware of these cracks may get
sudden jerks.

The Fruitful Hill and Melvins
Hill roads will soon be completed.
St. Sylvan’s Village road is now
being repaired.
begun on the Cocoanut
road.

Grove

Work has not yet

| Meat Shor

Rents

'
1

E.}

i
|



!



| that
He was treated and dis- |}

20, 1951

Unlikely

The Advocate was toid yester-|

that, unlike Trinidad, there
‘no evidence of a meat shortage
taking place in the island, or aty

any rate, in the near future

The price of imported beef has
increased locally by a penny a
pcund. This brings it to 38 cents
Two main reasons were given,
One was that considerable storage)
charges had to be faced by the!
importer due to the irregular ar-}
rivel of ships with supplies. The
other was the ever-increasing
cost of each shipment of supplies.

Mr. D. V. Scott of the Colon-
nade Stores said that they expect!
shipments of meat in February |
and March, They certainly ha



no cause for alarm at present that
there would be any great short-
ages before the present supplies
were replenished They were
unlikely to run out of beef in the
interval, but there was the possi-
bility of a shortage of kidney,
liver, ox tail, tripe, lamb, veal ana
mutton.

A ship was expected from New
Zealand in February with sup-
plies of lamb, beef and veal, while
another was expected from Aus-
tralia the following month with a
complete shipment of meat,

Speaking of the increased price
locally of imported beef, Mir, Seott
said’ that this was due to the fact
that considerable storagé charges
had to be faced by the importer
because of the very irregular ar-
rival of ships with set
ae C. F. Harris of the Ice,

eat and Cold Storage Depart -
ment of Messrs. Byelyn Roach &
Co., Ltd., gave assurance
there is no need to be any
alarm about a meat shortage for
some time His firm, he said,
catered mainly to the butchers in
the Public Market. Present sup-
plies could certainly last until the
next shipment which was about
mid-March,

Mr. Harris said that every ship-|
ment of meat was costing more.
Taking into consideration also the
increased cost of storage facilities,
the butcher had to pay more for
his meat and therefore the pres
ent increased price asked of the
consumer was inevitable.

He expressed concern over the
ever-increasing rise in the price
of.each shipment of meat. The
present unsettled state of the
world, he said, did not give one
any hope that there would be a
|change for the better for some
time to come.

The Controller of Supplies was
{also optimistic about the meat
situation . He said that there
were orders outstanding and there
did not seem to be any likelihood
of a shortage for some time.

Died In Accident

HERMAN PILGRIM of Hill-





Ot a Soman in some parts Of |}.+y Road, Brittons Hill died at

St. Joseph were queueing at tise

shops for kerosene oil on Thurs
day after a rumour got around
that there was a shortage. The
majority soon after got wise and
left for their homes.
ART-ROADS IN ST. ANDREW
and St. Joseph are being
prepared for the crop season, At
Parks Plantation a road was cut
out by a caterpillar in a day. This
job would have taken labourers
many days to finish.

awell yesterday as a result of

an accident with a two and a halt

ton grappling bucket.

The inci-

dent occurred at approximately
9.25 a.m.

by Messrs.

Pilgrim was a greaser employed
J. N. Harriman &

Co., Lid.



CARIBBEE GOES
ON DRY DOCK

Motor vesse] Caribbee, 100 tons

T, AUGUSTINE CHURCH wilt net, has gone on dry dock for

be holding their
Festival on Sunday.

Service will be Choral Eucharist |rom Dominica with

at 9.00 a.m. The Police Band
will be in attendance at the 4.00
p.m. Evensong Service.



Harvest | general repairs.
The first; Called at Barbados on Wednesday

The Caribbee

general car-
go.

The Caribbee has joined the 74
ton Marion Belle Wolfe on dock.

| St.

e |



ba

EIGHT TONS of the bridge at Baxters have been eaten away by the Long Pond River.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

DAMAGED

shows the damage that has been done.

New Bridge At Baxters)
Will Help St. Andrews

A D-6 Caterpillar, a pneumatic hammer and gangs of |
men and women were at work in St. Andrew when the
Advocate paid a visit to this parish yesterday.

3 Days To B’dos

From St. Vincent

THE

day
without her

schooner
Sailed into Carlisle Bay on Thurs-

evening St. Vents

from
engine,

Her engine was taken

Under
tions, the
have
Barbados

and sails,

got fr
in about

Rainbow
om St.

Vincent for repairs.
normal weather

M.

Vincent
24 hours if
she made use of both her engine |

She has

five days this last trip.
Partly responsible for

lay, was an

Vincent,

accident

The Rainbow M.
heavy sea and highwind

broke away part of the riggings
mainmast and

to the
sails.

Iron stays and pieces of wood |
mainmast
deck but luckily, no one was in

fell

the way.

Members of the crew did what-
ever repairs they ceuld while the
was at sea and Captain |
Marks kept his course for

vessel

bados,

from the

The Rainbow M.
bags of copra to the island from

St. Vincent.

the Schooner

She is consigned

Owners’

anc 2 | ane
encountered) when the Advoeate visited Long

Rainbow

taken

the de-
which
fell her when not long out of St.!

tore

M.

out in
condi-
would
to

about!
be-

which
her

to the!



Bar-

brought 399

to

Association



C.O.L. INDEX

The Cost of Living Index at the

end of December,

1950,

was

|

242,

which was the same for the pre-
The last time it

vious month,
reached 242 was in May.

ROAD DROPS AWAY





AT MELVINS HILL, near St. Sylvan’s Village landslides have carried a part of the road down

a forty foot incline.
LECCE SOOOSFPISS
NOTICE

e

1, Tenders are invited for
the exclusive right to sell
liquors, lunches and teas at
Kensington Oval during the
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.
Should prices for the Asso-
ciation differ from those for

t

?.

4
oe 6556999959899 9SOSSSOSSSS9OSSOSSG9S SSIS SSG FI9 DSSS 99 FOSS

the general public these
must also be submitted.
2. Tenders are also in-

vited for the transportation
of the Trinidad players from
the Hotel to the Oval and
back during the Tourna-
ment,

3. Tenders must reach the
Honorary Secretary at C. F.
Harrison’s Office not later
than 4 p.m. on Monday,
January 22nd.

4. The Association does
not bind itself to —
the lowest or any Ten

BARBADOS CRICKET
ASSOCIATION, INC

W. F. HOYOS,
Honorary Secret

7.1.51 6r



‘ PAG OOE OC SO6O
* o% SLPS OPES CPO

.

s

A 666 bd
cesaneee,ceseceneooneeeseeseenteteeeeneoeseoooceole0NO



For

SEPSIS SI SF

oo

Free

«

tastier snacks

Colmans Mustard

RL

was

!sion and landslides were

the

Signs of considerable soil ero-

evident
with this

everywhere. Side by side

spectacle was also evidence of a
great effort being made by the
Department of Highways and

Transport to repair what damage
they can-as quickly as possible
to ensure a free flow of traffic
during the crop season now be-
ginning.

The bridge at Baxters presents
the most serious problem in St.
Andrew at present. Long Pond
River, swollen by the recent heavy
rains has eaten away about eight
tons of the material that used
to constitute this bridge.

The bridge crosses the river at
e height of about 25 to 28 feet
and flood damage has temporarily
suspended its use. Mr. E. P.
Minnet, the Executive Engineer of
| the Department of Highways and
Transport was there yesterday

Pond and he was directing the
construction of a temporary bridge
which he hopes to complete early
next week in order to cope with
the crop traffic.

He will then be able to get
down to repairing the bridge with-
out interference or without
causing undue inconvenience,

D-6 Caterpillar

The D-6 caterpillar is playing
the principal part in the construc-
tion of the temporary bridge. First
it was used as a bulldozer to level
the approaches to the bridge and
to dig the foundations.

It was then brought into posi-
tion at the side of the river and
it was then used to dredge the
river bed and fill in the quarried
soft stone with sand, gravel and
small stones from the river bed.

The planks and timbers used
in the construction of this bridge
have a short but useful history
They were first used in the con-
struction of a temporary bridge
when the Chamberlain Bridge
was damaged

It was taken down
after and erected again when .
bridge at Lakes was damaged
has now been erected for a ie
time now that the bridge at Bax-

some time

ters has been damaged.

When the temporary bridge bas
Minnet and
about digging out
the

been completed Mr.
his men will set
foundation of
building

at

cracked
bridge and
foundation aimed
ing onslaught of a flood-swollen
Long Pond river.

Mr Minnet finds another use
for the 150 horsepower caterpil-
lar-bulldozer. He uses it to escort
the motor rollers up and down the
steep hills. On one occasion when a

roller ran through its brakes and

turned turtle at the hillside the
sturdy little caterpillar was then
used as a crane to pull it out

Landsiides

Higher up at Melvins Hill near
Sylvan’s Village landslides
hurled several tons of the
there down a forty foot in-
cline and work is ve going on
here. A pneumatic hammer
busy driving in 25 foot iron odae
ports for the other half of the

St.
have
bridge

road in the hope that that will not
collapse as well and then they are
setting about the business of re-

7 ‘ ia
i a ildi another
i al protecting
the bridge against another rush-



|

SMART and DURABLE for |
TENNIS AND OTHER SPORTS

The picture

Decisions
Confirmed

Three decisions by His Worship
Mr. S. H. Nurse, Police Magistrate
of District “E” who fined Leon
Tyrell of Rose Hill, St, John 12/-
for indecent language, 20/- for re-
sisting and 20/- for assaulting—
were confirmed yesterday by Their
Honours Mr, G, L. Taylor and Mr.
J. W. B. Chenery, Judges of the
Assistant Court of Appeal.

Tyrell who was ordered to pay
5/4 costs of appeal, gave notice of
appeal in each of the cases. In the
first case he was found guilty by
Mr, Nurse of using indecent lan-
guage on Rose Hill, a public high-
way and was fined 12/-.

He was also fined and convicted
in the second case for resisting
Island Constable Fitz Griffith and
was ordered to pay 20/-. In the
third case he was fined 20/- for
assaulting Alonza Marshall who
was aiding Island Constable Grif-
fith in the execution of his duty.

All the offences were committe
on November 15.

Island Constable
the Court yesterday
vember 15 he

that on No-
f was walking along
Rose Hill, St. John, and heard
Tyrell using indecent language
He spoke to him, but he continued
to abuse,

He tried to arrest him and he



‘d |
Griffith told

PAGE FIVE

Wi. Should Have \9 RRR BEER RER REE BRE eS
Good Chance FRESH SUPPLY OF .

in Austra? @BURINA HEN CHOW ©

—~MAJOR HOWARD
stralia a very eldee game it Shey (SCRATCH GRAIN)
at JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distributors :

| Australia a very cldse game if they

play there as well as they did Rs
England last year, Major

Howard, retired Secretary of tne

Lancashire Cricket Club told the
INFECTION



Advocate yesterday

He said that conditions and
; wickets in Australia are very
similar to those in the West Indies
and would therefore suit players
from these parts.

The West Indies team in Eng-
land was an exceptionally good
and well balanced one, Although
possibly, the fast bowlers did not
do as well as the selectors expec-
ted them to, yet the spin bowlers
easily made up for any short
comings the former might have
had

The
wood








batting was exceedingly
and solid through the inn-

|ings. Stollmeyer's innings at Old
| Trafford in the first Test Match WE OFFER

» a difficult wicket, was an
} exceedingly fine performance and KOSSOLIAN' BLOOD SALTS
the first six batsmen were so i 1e
uniformly good, it was perhaps KOSSOLIAN POULTRY TONIC
;not fair to mention anyone par- KOSSOLIAN RACE HORSE TONIC
ticularly

John Goddard won universal KOSSOLIAN IODIZED SPICE

praise for his sound and imagin-

ative captaincy and played no % STOCK FARM CONDITION POWDERS

small part ji his team’s well . . .

Soetevery ahcheed. a % The better they condition, the more likelihood of Survival ¥

{ + %
Mr. Kidney was a most effici- $ ¥

ent, polite and popular manager, K e 3

ind was well liked by everyone] §

with whom he came into contact * K NIGH l S LTD.—Au Branches 3
Major Howard said that he per- & ~

sonally would like to see the Tests | } %

POSS OE DSSS SOOO SPSS OOPS POOL
SSCS SEESSSSSPSSS SSS OSS SOUS SOSESOSIOOS OCDE,

’ HARRISON'S sono st

BE SURE TO GET OUR QUOTATIONS BEFORE

in Australia with the West Indies
as they would be great contests
and it is sincerely to be hoped
that the West Indies would be
| able to take their strongest possi-
ble team

Speaking of the present
M.C.C.—Australian tour, he said
that English cricket had not yet
recovered from the difficulties
following on the war, but many



SLOSS SS SLES OS SS






new young players are appearing BUYING THE UNDERMENTIONED ITEMS
in English cricket and there is ‘i s

no doubt that before very long, ELSEWHERE

there will be a great improve-

ment

Australian players are always
tremendously keen, and the West
Indies will have to continue to
show the fighting qualities which
they have showed in England
during their tour last year

Faith Healer
Attracts Crowds

ONE of the largest crowds
ever to attend g religious meeting
in Barbados turned up at Queen's

Sugar Bag Twine

NEW SHIPMENT—BEST QUALITY 5 PLY

All-Steel Wheelbarrows *

18 G, BODIES—3 CUBIC FEET CAPACITY

Galvanised Buckets
ALL SIZES AND WEIGHTS

Elwell’s Cane Bills

(Tyrell) became violent and he| Park on ‘Thursday night for the
had to call on Alonza Marshall} New Testament Church of God
who was standing near by to help Service. This denomination is — AND —

him with Tyrell.

Marshall tried to grip Tyrell but
the latter kicked him twice on the
foot and gave him a cuff. After
much trouble they however suc-
ceeded in trying to subdue Tyrell.

Their Honours, in confirming the | S°UTi,
three decisions, told Tyrell that | tion.
from the evidence they had no

doubt that he behaved in an un-
seemly manner and when spoken
to continued to behave in that way

They advised him to stop this | making

and ordered him to pay 5/4 costs |
of appeal

Will Pay Appeal Cost

Their Honours Mr. WG, L. Taylor
and Mr. J. W. B. Chenery, Judges
ot the Assistant Court of Appeal,
confirmed a decision of His Wor-



ship Mr, E, A. McLeod, Police
Mpaisirate of District “A” yester-
day.

Mr. McLeod had fined Agard

Lewis of no fixed place of abode
v/= in seven days or
seven days’ imprisonment
nard labour for assaulting Ivan
Thompson on November 20.

Lewis appealed against Mr.
McLeod's decision and was ordered
to pay the cost of appeal which
amounted to 6/4.

Thompson in his evidence said |

that Lewis pushed his fingers in
tus face after they had an
ment.

Criollos Won

In the Polo Tournament on Wednesday
t the Garrisor Criollos defeaten
lustangs by seven goals to five. ‘This

ame was for the DeLima Cup, It was
1eported in error that Mustangs defeated
Criollos

pairs proper.

Some readily distinguishable
signs “Road Under Repairs”
painted yellow with black tter-
ing warn the public at once that
work is going on. These have!
been imported from England and}
are
driven firmly into the ground
They have replaced in most fM-
stances the old wooden sign that
more often used to be stolen and
used for firewood or
and the motorists especially often
missed the necessary warning.

New Shipment of PUMPS in Brown and White

Sizes:

6—11

PRICE: $1.60

BATA

in default |
with |

otherwise

\

argu- |

| blind man was healed and a lame






holding its Convention,

Bishop Henry C. Stoppe, Super-
intendent of the New Testament
Church of God in the West Indies,
and Rev. James B. Reesor of Mis-
are attending the Conven-

Mineral Surfaced (Red) Roofing

Special Tropical Quality—Each Roll of 12 yards com-
plete with Fixing Solution and Nails.

For nearly every night this
week many followers of this de- * if é a
nomination as well as the halt, Prices are steadily rising
lame and blind could be seen ~ c H ‘ ; a
their way towards the NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY
| Park, The service is being con-





| ducted in the Steel Shed but on






\‘Thursday night, people crowded % ARRI

|the platform, the roof, trees,

benches, vehicles and other van-

tage points, EOE
Rev. Reesot is administering

faith healing and this is the main
attraction,

who attended the
Advocate how a

A woman
service told the

hoy came out running after being
eured of his sickness.
After the service
motor lorries, loaded with fol-
lowers from the country districts,
headed towards the country via
Roebuck and Tudor Streets, Pas
sengers in these lorries were |
singing and appeared to be a

was over



the greatest protection

merry moods,

Actually, the last vehicles
leave the Park when the hustle
land bustle died away, were
linvalid chairs, (with their occu-
pants) and other people who were
afflicted with various maladies.

Lage crowds also attended the



clipped on to long iron poles |



two prayer meetings held at the At last! you too can have “ Lifeguard"
| River Road Church yesterday the wonderful scientific discovery that
|The first began at 6,00 in the has caused such a sensation. “ Lifeguard "
morning and the other at mid- is a most powerful germicide yet itis so
day safe that all can use it. Iris vitally necessary

Another meeting was held at in any home, You need it to prevent cuts

last night and the
gathering could be seen

the Park
usual big

HEADACHE?

Double your chances for relief
with Double-Acting ALKA-SELTZER!

You are doubly sure of relief when
you take Alka-Seltzer for your
headache, because Alka-Seltzer
contains an analgesic to ease pains,
and an alkalizing agent to offset
excess gastric acidity, so often as-
sociated with headaches. Have a

and bites going septic and as a safeguard
against all forms of infection. “ Lifeguard "’
is pleasantly fragrant, non-staining, non-
corrosive.

Keep danger ating Wty

LIFECUARD.

SUPREME GERMICIDE AND ANTISEPTIC

A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (b'D0s) LTD.—Agents









THE



supply handy always.

















Tidy Skirts

cannot be kept that way without
proper ’

SKIRT HANGERS-we have them in three shades of Green, Blue and 4

NS, fo cai cikch sos des caiikgns Meee rasa tbis ines dv4einsde' tisansacbdon gaa cemiscepabeas eden $1.00 |

Plain Painted Dress Hangers—each ......0..00000.-6cccsessessesessesssesvanssneesceteneaseenens 24
14c and .18

Small Painted Hangers for Children—each

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street







a ee

res

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, JANUARY 20, 1951

Blood Pressure
Kills Men & Women

fer from High Bi

a: sigrious ater = here

is the real cai ch heart trouble
and later on ot paralytic arent Com-
mon symptoms of High Blood Pres-
sure are: Nervousness, headaches
















for know as Hyno: a new
Pose laovers, feduces 3 High Blood

= J : Breach. slcop tows ip cart, tation,

ae | lovelé cram | Bs Slee seek et veneers, Met
e aa lay treat le di

om you OovEetler’ = eas a E —fony imey be ind eer. Woxes

with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes
gr nl years younger in a few days.

= — = 8 —- Re aoe feel At
p (] | \ ly C POND’S COLD CREAM to cleanse and soften
your skin.

POND’S VANISHING CREAM Be eg
—— Rheumatism
and | Backaclie
Gone In 1 Week

eee nt on Feel Fir,



== IT EASY BOYS .--OR TLL 290-8

IVE.

Cystex—the amous doctor—
Soubie auick time, s« bere nary ace
5e,
matism, Seetre: Salotione tis, csiners, i Spehess
free ieenees ata Ie ay he and Colds, Poor E

me

Ankles, Burning,

manning Posteges, Passages, or ‘hen srequeatty to Get

sod sat go to = oe today for Cystex

Helps Nature 3 W:

The Seles Zz Poa scientific, y, being
tone and clean

raw, sore, sick Sand | pledder and to re-

move Crk, and om os your sree sefeir.

harm jus drugs. Gystex ks ic

these ay end mayor troubles :— rere

’ (1) Starts rms wns ee saelk:
POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging, fein two yet is absolutely harmless

“to human tissue.
(2) Gets rid of health destroying, deadly poi-
sonous acids with which your system has
a and reinvigo: tes the kidneys,
ns ra
you the ravages of disease
on

“HE SAID, perfumed, sceintifically blended, for
“ALL RIGHT, a glamorously matt complexion, POND’S LIPSTICK smooths
filter organism, ‘and

so easily onto your lips; the Stimulates the entire aystem.

rich vibrant colour stays on 9 Weeks in Hospital—Now Well
eee pluses fash, aao'Rhetmets pine and Si

Joints, J was not able to raise my arms and
Here is a range of beauty products used by lovely society women every- wot be able bie ta work, bul alter Craton where. Simple and inexpensive, they are all you need to keep you looking Younger sal and strong. 860.) J

flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You will find them a ,tteaiee & oved in 2 Days
continually from Déchaches ee headaches. I
testing tried al eve it could not get
-- - ale wa nliy T deciaed to give Santen <
ne a ee tral ona nf nad ee moe, ft has improved
Te health more in two oF or three days then other
Sainge have done for months.”—Mrs, B.
\Guerenteed to Put You Right
-. sey beck hemist
Get rom your chem:
oh

e:

at all the best beauty counters.





bhi LONE RANGER

{DIDNT EXPECT TO BE PAARSHAL AND GIRL ga) (KNOW! AND IM RESPONSIBLE FOR)
Qn

E ELAYED IN THAT CABIN. | HOPE WE OVER FOLLOW PLAN LIKE ATEVER HAPPENS TO
AKE THOSE CROOKS BEFORE THEY KILL r YOU SUGGEST,

THE MARSHAL AND HIS pe "

DAUGHTER ! ar Sy a oS

»




KLM’s
15-DAY FARES TO
EUROPE OFFER

BIGGEST SAVINGS
OF THE YEAR

inl money
io] back if yon D rebure the empty
package. Act now!

for
Cystex:::":
The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMA

’









atl



HAvE YOU GOT A

COLD or COUGH

IF SO TRY

BROWNE'S
CERTAIN COUGH
CURE

The Unique Remedy for Coughs,
Colds, Bronchitis, Sore Throat,
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Fly KLM to
Paris, Madrid, Rome... All Europe

“ SAVE

Same superb KLM service...

C. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail Druggist
186 Roebuck St. — Dial 2813














nothing lowered but the fare!
" | SDAY ROUND TEP RATE hati Benann'” has really come into ine
a own. KLM offers special low y round |
aii P ORT-OF.SPAIN rates to all Europe. Fly the Northern route by |
ee Constellation —or the Southern route by DC-6.




PARIS
B.W.I. $1,240.30

Either way you enjoy air travel at its luxurious
best... the speed and comfort of big, preasurized
aircraft, fine full-course meals, free cocktails and

me

LISTEN + IF YOU THINK I'M GOIN! TO cy Ae catenin
COOK ANY MORE CORNED BEEF a PO You

AN’ CABBAGE -YER MISTAKEN - T ee caren ee VHINK TH’
ALL THEY EBAT-DAY IN AND Day | GET ME a MARIgve
|

‘VE ENGAGED THE EX-COOK OF MRS FRIEDA
MARRY -SHES THE SOCIAL LEADER OF




For Full Information See:
S. P. MUSSON, SON & COY.
Tel. 4613

OUT WM SICK OF IT-THAT'S WHY || A GLASS ORINI |
OFF DAYS THEY || OF WATER! || waTSe STOO? i
WANTED

) HOT DOGS /! ) Than 2 Nuns



(W

WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE

amaiindiie J 4 *
MISS LANE'S CCFFEE . ° ! J I WAS AFRAID
Re } == 2)| |THE ADVOCATE HAS THE
roe PREPOSTEROUS s T& LDN’
/; > WHY, ro rat) “ "¢ (he ENTRANCE... ORINK THAT COFFEE / :
Ao \ 7/3 4 >a\\\ THE TALK YOUR LIFE WAS IN DANGER/
by ; oe : yy # \\ STAY WITH HIM...

“Boston BEST BOOKS IN TOWN!!
Among some opened yesterday are...

CRICKET CAMPAIGNS

_By NORMAN YARDLEY

iS THe PHANTOM FOLLOWS THE DRIVER++THEN WE TAKE
MOTORCYCLE TRAIL OF DIANAS

ae |S oem trees ( pA) THE PURPLE ONION MYSTERY

By HARRIETTE ASHBROOK

MINUTE FORJOE THE ToET FERGOT Li > pi\ re | Meo aav
og } =



ADVOCATE STATIONERY

SSS CSO SFOS SPS EOS eoook

} { : :







SATURDAY, JANUARY 20, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS. |

TELEPHONE 2508









DIED FOR RENT
MASSIAH-—-AGNES MARIAN. Widow of
the jate G. Massiah. Her funeral
took pla yesterday evening at HOUSES



Christ’ Chureh Parish Church.

Miss MARIE MASSIAH “CLEV: "—Fully furnished,

Avenue, Belleville. Ring 2017.

2nd





















Mrs. JOHANSEN
Mrs. HUMPHREY SEL Son
Dr. E. 5. MASSIAH.
29.1.51—1n. | _SSPERANZA—Fully furnished, with
é ‘| Bea Coast Phone 91-33, A
he e 91-
; IN MEMORIAM 10.1.51—0n.
PUTCHER—In_ loving memory of our OFFICER — Medium size Office with
dear Father Prank C. Butcher who was| breakfast room, airy with eae
lost at Sea windows. Top Floor of Slinger & Co.,
“Ten years have passed since that}Ltd, Bolton Lane and Swan Strect.
sad day Dial 4582 or 3637. 20.1.51— When one we loved was called away"
“Gone but not forgotten.” “RESTAWILE” Gibb’s Beach, Si.

lways remembered by his children. | Peter. Three bedrooms fully furnishes,
20.1.51—1n | for March, May, June, July, Sept. 19
December. Wesley Bayley, - Street.







OODRIDGE—In loving memory of a 7.1,.51—2n

dear husband and father Allan B,
_ Goodridge. Died 20th January, 1949, ne = peenenenh, Di iggy=â„¢
“At Rest. or

race Goodridge
an (daughter).

MILLAR—In every loving m of
_ our dear one Amelia Millar who passed
> to her eternal rest on January 1th
1939, .
One of the dearest,
One of the best!
God called her to heavenly rest,

(wife), Glyne {son},

February wards,
ey 3 aovbia | Damrocen ‘with single
20.1.51—1n | Simmons __ bedsteads,

children’s %
room and lounge. Refrigerato:,

ly: Howe.
i 3626. 3.1.51—t.on.

BILD” with Garage, Lower ‘Collymore
w! arage, wer Collymore
Rock, St. Michael, Dial 3472. H. Blair

. 6.12.50—t f.n.
Loved in life, tredsured in death, enn Snes oat ioraaree

A beautiful memory of her is left. IRS PREMISES — At No. 6
Wm. Millar (husband), children and Swan St. Cool and airy—very spacious.
_grand-children. 20.1.51——Im, | Suitable for Agents, Dentists, Solicitors
etc. To approved tenants. Apply im-
Ru 'RSE—In loving memory of our dear | mediately THANI BROS. Phone 3446.
Husband and Father Herman Nurse 20.1. 51
who loss his life at sea 19th Janua bo) 0 genre ecient
ay VI-VILLA at St. Lawrence Gap near

1942.
‘the church. It consists of Open Verandah,

“Times may come and memory go
Tides may sometimes ebb and flow | Drawing and Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms
jiet and Bath, Vacant now.

Though your skys be grey or blue 5
Somewhere someone thinks of you. | APPly to D'Arcy A. Scott.
iola Nurse (wife), Gwen, Ralph, Sylvia,
renda, Karl, Marjorie Moraline.
20.1.51—1n


















2n
yl

19.1.51—2n,

PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION





















SURSE—In loving memony of our dear
' husbend and father John Nurse who
as lost at sea on the 19th January, 1942.
The Nurse family. 20.1.61—In
HORPE-—In loving memory of our dear
Brother Winfield Thorpe who died at
sea on Januany 18th 1941.

“They Laid Boo'’s body

In the Sea to sleep

His sweet soul commending

Unto Christ to keep

Safe in the arms of Jesus”.
rgyle St. Ivel, Harry, Myrtle Thorpe,
(rene Thorpe, Myrtle Millar,





UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

By recommendations of Lloyds Agents
we will sell on TURSDAY the 23rd at
py sere oe High Street:

pes. » 29 Boxes Face Powder,
50 Rolls Toilet Paper, 100 pkgs. Andrex
Tissue, 18 Cases Cow & Gate Glucose,
2 Tins Biscuits, 57 panes of Glass, 12
Toy Cars, 4 WC. Cisterns, 13 Sheets
Everite, 3 Tins Powdered Milk and 60
pairs of Shoes, 1 Sewing Machine, 20
Cases L. H. Safety Matches.

Sale 12,30 o'clock, Terms CASH,

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.






















20,.1.51—1n

—_— + .




CAR—Buick 8, 1939 Model, inspection



nvited. Willems, Rosamund, oe Auctioneers.
20. 1.50—6n. 20.1,51—2n
CAR — 1947 V-8 Ford Sedan. Owner ESTA
riven, and in excellent condition. FORT REAL TE
“BUILDING SITE—Navy Gardens, 14000
OYAL GARAGE LTD. es rene ‘ BUILDING SITE—Navy
Sh. square fect. Only abot @ spot sobiaingbie > in

CAR—Vauxhall Wyverns 12 h.p. saloons | t! ae aren the
ived. Dial 4616, COURTESY GARAGE.

19.1.51-—6n.
1 Morris

on Snae e
price, Dial or
-1.51—2n

OOOO
BUNGALOW—With drawing, dining, 2

a aire

a




















Morris Cowley Pick-ups,











wiley Van and 1 10 h.p, Utilivan. Used | be entitled to register the same after] the meantime give notice in dupl to |
y 8 weeks with less than 2500 miles. | Reaman foom. ete. situated at} Che month from the 18th day of|me at my office of opposition” mye 1 rs are noti-
considerable reduction, A chanee of ae 5 vileee. St. cThomas, The : area | Senuary 1951 unless some pemon shail | ragi weaatin | es Fay igeraloe i oe: Candidates for the examination for Sanitary napecta ees
30. he mises, OYAL | Same can be inepected be appicing “t | 12 the meantime give notice in duplicate | seen on application at my office fied that this examination will take place at St. Mary’s Boys
ee ets ee ted ay, | Rar aate SeHeintaae On. Fe premises. For paleo The Ra Mae ak vel ee ee OO January, 1951] on Saturday, 10th February, 1951 at 10 a.m,
aa erms et 5
OCETTE 500 ce—Done under 1,000 Village, St. ine” Sah vibes rie ten een at my, office. ‘fon Hegustrar et ade. ae “The first paper will be from 10 a.m, to 11,30 a.m. and the second
i o : np s 17 jay of January, . 18.1,51-—3n
Ss, as uew. 00. f nl p.m. to 2,30 p.m,
nas ew. A real bargain at $580. AMD Sl Anan’ G2 Sent sak auaiwore H, WILLIAMS, Al paper from 1 p % Dd. Sead a dvdeplna
FSY GARAGE, Dial 4616. | ili, St, James, near Boys’ School, part Registrar ot) Trade Marks, Candidates must bring pen, ink, pencil, rubber an
ver ‘| of Estate of Samuel Hoyte (Deceased) . 18,1,51—3n_, KE OTI P -
ASSEY-HARRIS—Diesel Tractors 42 nie noed thal =“ TA N CE aT panaide hould be at the examination room at least ten min-
p. also with steel wheels. Enquiries aE 5 ies adeheibe! TAKE NOTICE ANTHISAN Candidates should be at the

irdially invited, COURTESY GARAGE,
4616. 19.1.51-—6n.





a rae Se + oe me remme
Golf Course, 3 Bedrooms, eee ane
Dining Rooms,

spacious games eR podemesth,. Apply:

Gordon
20.1.51—2n

PROPERTY FOR SALE OR RENT

KENDAL HILL Christ Churen.
Owner leaving Island soon. Two Bed-
rooms, Dining Room, Drawing Room
Kitchen, Shop attached, enclosed Yard.
House wire awaiting current. 3 -Roods
9871/3 Perches of Land. Apply M. D. C.













RACTOR—One (1) McCormick Deer~
Farmall H. wheel tractor, complete
grass cutter; In excellent condi-
, very little used. COLE & CO.,
D. 20.1,51—Tn

ELECTRICAL

RANGETTES—W ith 2
Reng elements, oven and warming
awer. Suitable for new home build-



e 7 cub. ft. complete with lock.] on Friday 2nd February 1951, at 2 p.m.
pply D. L. Emtage c/o K. R. Hunte’ CAVE & ROACHES PLANTATIONS
)Co., Lid. 4611, 20.1.51—4.f.n situate in St. Lucy and containing by












estimation 82 acres 3 roods 23 perches
of which about 48 acre; are arabie.
The acreage is made up as follows:

25% acres Ist crop canes ready for

_ REFRIGERATOR -- 5 cubic ft. Norge
perfect condition. Will accept an)



asonable offer. A. -D. Wore, reaping.
Vinslow, Bank Hall Rd, Phone 2330. 14 acres young can€s,
| 16.1,51—Sn 34 acres sour grass.
—_ 9 acres 23 rehes in aration,
REFRIGERATOR, Coolerator, Electric roads, Rsk 5 ete, renee

motor and Compressor, Dynamo. Owen
T. Allder, 118 Roebuck Street. Dial 3299.
20.1,51+-1n

Inspection on application to Mr
Ormond Knight on the premises.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,

Solicitors.

18,1.51-—6n,

Hall main road
on 5,445 square feet of land.
Dwelling house comprises closed ver-
endah, drawing and dining rooms,
breakfast room toilet

) WASHING MACHINE—One of these
WMayfair with spin drier left $280.00 and
it cannot be replaced to-day under
% 9350.00. John F. Hutson Ltd.







19.1,51—2n



FURNITURE

FURNITURE—Ralph Beard offers the
following:— New Mahogany furniture:
Dining Chairs $18.00 per pr. Tub Chairs
$36.00 per pr., Cocktail tables $10.00. Tea
trolleys $15.00, Streamlined Morris chairs
$35.00 each: Vanities $95.00 each also





offered for

at our ae Siies

2nd February, 1951 a
For further particulars asa. ‘conditions

of sale apply to Hutchinson & Banfield,

James Street.

- aon riday.












unpainted rush chairs; rockers and 17.1.51—6n
stools not ae ' eo sere at teas
of good second hand furniture. Call a WALL BUILDING—A
Ralph Beard'’s furnishing showrooms, | street—A two storey Sant 2 od ae
Hardwood Alley. Open 8 ain. to 4] 4562 sq. ft. of land.
p.m. daily, Close Saturday 00N.| store, Store Rooms and elling. For
4683, i al Sens particulars apply to M. Abbadi. Phone
canned
MAHOGANY and other other Dining Tables : eee
foes ee Geneee T pial 330 3299. Distt
Roebuck t. In
- PUBLIC NOTICES
LIVES1OCK
cow—One Graded E

Calf ten days old. Mother Sealed ome for the erection of a



of milk with second 5 Pavilien and Community Hall at Elierton
Mrs. B. I, Ward, Lower Bank Cross Playing field will be received by me up
Road. 19.1.51—2n. | to Bist January, 1951.

COW — 1% Holstein Heifer, BB. | oe! at Mr. R. B. Bo 'Moulder's. Office ‘at
Bull Prince Albert, is 3 weeks . Dial | Nevers Martison & Co. Lid. Broad St
25m. J. W. Smith, Radeot, Rouen hi The person or tan whose Tender is

17.1.51—t-£.n- SoA Sih be seueired to give the
or re persons as Sureties, to
MECHANICAL enter into a formal contract with the

; Vestry of St. George.

MACHINES—Singer sewing machines, | Due allowance should be made for

(Treadie and Hand), a. T. Allder, | possible increased cost of materials and
buck Street. 3299, .
aaa 2.1.51—1n | The Vestry does not bind itself to ac_
cept the lowest or any =a
z N,
MISCELLANEOUS Clerk, Vestry of St. George

90,1-01_-

——————
COT—Canvas at eee | Contact
. §. Coppin at 3113 or

:S e 10.1.55—0P



CAPS — Plastic ewer Caps. in | ane ree ciiy of Bri on trade or =
various patterns, \. and in other
Modern Dress Shoppe. 141.5160 parts and f Miebact, is drawn

to the ~ A ning = subsection 6 of section
53 of the Vestries Act (1911—5), which
f@nact: inter alia:—-

“On or before the Ist day of February
in every year, eveny person in the

paar a ESET eEres

LAPTONS TEA—The one and only tea
that commands the largest sale in the
world as stated on each package and
has never been challenged sold by



groeers everywhere. 19.1.51—2n parish liable to be rated in respect

—————emme | of profit derived from carrying on

PLASTIC APRONS—96c. each. Modern | trade shall make to the assessor on 2

_ Drew Shoppe. eae d.1.81—6n. page pea a the Vestry.

a writing of their average

for your mass net annual profit, in with

plage, ond needle; Of, olds oe. A: Ke | the provisions of the said Act for the
Records of all kinds too. tn. | Purpose of as:essment.

BARNES & CO., LTD. 22.12.50-—t.£.n. “In case any Proprietor or other

person shall by reason of the regular

—
SEALING BANDS—These for the lid] Gate of closing Accounts being a date



“ f ur Time Saver Pressure Cooker bseq' ‘30th November

: have antved. Please send in your lid to ist pelruned, then the Patni! writ
(Rito be fitted. Jobn F. eat 14d.| he made to the Asselbor on ov before
| Shepherd Street. 1.51—2n | the 15th day of Mareh.



“In case any proprietor or other
person shall b> reason of the short
period during which the business has
existed be unable to make the Return
by Ist February, then no Return is
required.”

Failure to compiy with the require-
ments of thia subseetion renders the
person and/or persons liable to a penalty
not fifty pounds (£50).

Should circurastances over which Tred-
ers have no contro! arise te cawe delay
ir making Returns on the prescribed
dates, the Vestry would appreciate being
informed by letter as to the reasov for
such delay

Ay Sr Ket ee Shades, All
Nylon Stockings.

“ eizes $2.14 per pair. Moderr Dress
Shoppe. 14.151 —6n,

SE
TABLECLOTHS—Piastic Large Table-
cloths—Pretty Patterns 60 x60 $3.24
each. The Modern Drese Shoppe.
14,.1.51—Gn.





Advertise in the
““Adweocate™
fer better results

E. C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry.
18.1 Si—e.0.4.—t.f.n

i

Â¥

University College of

the West Indies

ADMISSION OF UNDURGRADUATES

IN OCTOBER, 1931

IF suitable candidates present
selves the University College of the
Wet Indies will admit in October, 1951
sbout thirty undergradustes in each of
the Faculties of Arts, Natural Sciences
and Medicine. The courses in Arts and
Natural Sciences wiil lead to the gen-
eral degrees of the University of Lon-
Gon in those facultie; and those in Me-
dicine to the degree of Bachelor of
Medicine and of Surgery.

Application forms and pamphlets giv-
ing all necessary information may be
obtained from the Registrar, Universi-
ty College of the West Indies, Mona,
Jematica, or from the Resident Tutors for

a-Mural Studies or the Education
Department; in the British Caribbean
Colonies. onne date for applications
is January 31, 195).

Scholarship and Exhibitions for 1951.
A number of University College Open
Scholarships, Government Exhibitions
and Exhibitions from other sources will
be awarded in 1951 on the results of
tne University College Scholarship Ex-
amination to be heid at the same time
as the entrance examination.

The awards available in 1951 are:
University College Open Scholarships:
Six of which not less than two will be
awarded in Arts and not less than twc
in Natural Sciences. There will be no
awards in Medicine.

them-

Barbados Government Exhibition:
Two in Arts, Natural Sciences or Me-
dicine.

British Guiana Government Exhibi-
tion: One.



BARBADOS

PARISH OF ST. PHILIP

Sealed Tenders for replacing the ceiling
of the St. Philip's Parish Chureb
marked on the envelope Tender fo
Church céjling—will be received by the
er not later than 27th Januory

Plans and Specifications can be seen
ot my Office on any Office day

Successful Contractor must be prepared
to complete this job to the satisfaction
of the Building Committee.



(Seda.1 ©. S. W. SCOTT,
Clerk to the Vestr
St. Philip.
20.1.51-—7n
NURSIA BRAND
That N. V. FABRIEK VAN MELK-
PRODUCTEN DER VEREENIG DE

ZUIVELBEREIDERS, a limited liability
Company duly organised under the
laws of the Netherlands, Manufacturers
and Merchants, whose trade or busi-
ness address is 18 Persoonsdam, Rot-
terdam, the Netherlands, has applied
for_the registration of a trade mark
in Part “A” of Register in respect of
milk and milk and dairy products anc
products derived from same, also pro
ducts containing the said goods as ingre-
dients, edible ice and porridges, and wil!
be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 18th day of January.
“951, unless some person all in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to
me at my office of opposition of such
registration, The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office
Dated this 17th day of January,
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks



1951.









material for stopping teeth, dental wax;
disinfectants;
weeds and destroying vermin, and will| January 1951 unless some person shall in

British Company, trading as Manufactur-

‘has applied for the registration of a ‘trade |

bunglows and flats. Drop in and] Ford, on premises. 16.1.51—6n | January 1961 unless some per‘on shalt! January 1951 unless some permon shalt
» them. John F. Hutson Lid. Shepherd in the meantime give notice in duplicate; in the meantime give notice in duplicate
reet 191.51—2n| CAVE & ROACHES PLANTATIONS | to me al my office of opposition of such | to me at my office of opposition of pe
: ——— + We will set up for sale by Public| registration. The trade mark can be) registration, The trade mark can
RIGIDAIRE-—One (1) American Frigid_| Competition at our Office James Street, | seen on application at my office. seen On application at my office.

Dominica Government Exhibition: 18.1.51—3
—_ in Arts, Natural Sciences or Medi- | —-~———— va
cine.
ie Government Exhibitions: TAKE NOTICE

ur or more. AN

St. Lucia Government Exhibition: FARM BR, D
One. That N. V. PAREK VAN _ MELK-

Trinidad Government Exhibitions: | PRODUCTEN VEREENIGDE
Three in Arts or Natural Sciences. ZUIVELB 4 ma limited liability

Cadbury Exhibition: One in Arts,| Company duly organised under the
Netural Sciences or Medicine. laws of the Netherlands, Manufacturers

Farquharson Memorial Exhibition: | #4 Merchants, whose trade or business
Two in Arcs or Natural Sciences. address is 18 Persoonsdam, Rotterdam

Gilchrist Scholarship: One in Arts, (The Netherlands) has applied for the

registration of a trade mark in Part
“A" of Register in respect of milk
and milk and dairy products and pro-
ducts derived from same, also products
containing the said good as ingredi-
ents, edible ice and porridges, and
will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 18th day of
January, 1954, unless some person shall

Natural Sciences or Medicine.

Petroleum Asociation of ‘Trinidad
Exhibition: One in Arts, Natural Scien-
ees or Medicine,

Full particulars of these are given in |
a pamphlet which may be obtained
from the Registrar of the University
College or from the Resident Tutors for







td Po 7 the eae eee in the meantime give notice in dus: i-
Colonies. Closi: aot i a oe Nl] cate to me at my office of opposition
is J 7 ‘a te ate for applications | of such registration. ‘The trade mark
42 Saadeh me can be seen on application at my office,
2.12.60-——-3n. | Dated this 17th day of January, 1951.

i H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
| 18.1.51—3n.
PUBLia NOTICES '——— “

ZEPHROL

That MAY & BAKER LIMITED, a
SULPHATRIAD British Company, trading as Manufac-
turing Chemists, whose trade or bu“iness
That MAY & BAKER LIMITED, a| address is Dagenham, Essex, England,
British Company, trading as Manufactur- | hes applied for the registration of a trade
ing Chemists, whase trade or business | Mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
address is Dagenham, Essex, England,| of pharmaceutical, veterinary and
has applied for the registration of a trade | tary substances; infants’ and in
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect | foods; plasters; material for ree ef
of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani-j| material for stopping teeth, dental wax;
tary substances; infants’ and invalids’| dwinfectants; preparations for killing
foods; plasters; material for bandaging; | weeds and destroying vermin, and will
be entitled to register the same after
killing| one month from the 18th day of

TAKE NOTICE

preparations for









That MAY & BAKER LIMITED, a
British Company, trading as Manufactur-
ing Chemists, whose trade or business
address is, Dagenham, Essex, England,
has. for the vot aetraete:
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani-
tary substances; infants’ and invalids
foods; pilasters; material for bandaging:
material for stopping teeth, dental wax;

That MAY & BAKER LIMITED, a
ing Chemists, whore trade or business
address is Dagenham, Essex, England, }

mark in Part “A” of Register in respect

of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani-

tery substances; infants’ and invalide’

foods; plasters; material for bandaging;

irate for stopping teeth, dental wax;
is

disinfectants; for killing! disinfectants; preparations for killing
weeds and . and will} weeds and destroying vermin, and wilt
be entitled to register the same after| be entitled to register the same aftyr
one month from the 18th day of] cne month from the 18th day



Dated thi: 17th day of January,
H. WitLiaNs.
Registrar of Trade Marks
18.1, 51—tn

Dated this 17th wy of January, 195).
WILLIAMS.

Registrar eo Trade Marks.
18.1,51—3n







TAKE NOTICE



That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC., a corporation organized and existing unde
the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Manufacturers, whos:
trade or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York
United States of America, has applied for the registration of a trade mark i)
Part “A” of Register in respect of phonograph needles, phonograph records anc
record blanks, and will be entitled to register the same after one month from thi
18th day of January, 1951, unless some person shall in the meantime give Otice
in oe to me at my office of opposition of such registration. The trade
mark n be seen on application at my office.

Dated this 17th day of January, 1951.

H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
18.1.51--3n



TAKE NOTICE

Columbia

That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC., a corporation organized and existing und:
the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Manufacturers, whose
trade or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York
United States of America, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Par‘
“A” of Register in respect of phonograph or talking machines, parts and accessor
jes therefor, namely, record brushe’, repeaters, ..eedles or styli, record envelopes
record albums, needle cups and stop mechanisms and records therefor and will be
entitled to the same after one month from the 18th day of January, 195)
to me at my

unless some person ou in the meantime give notice in duplicate
position of such seen on appli

office of. registration. The trade mark can be
cation at my office
Dated “this 17th day of January, 195!

H, WILLIAMS,





Registrar of Trade Marks.

ie 18.1,51—"
iF Be
(ie TAKE NOTICE

coLnnaB ly

That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC., a corporation organized and existing unde
the Jaws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Manufacturers, whose
eae Of business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York
een States of Sonerens has applied for the registration of a trade mark in

“A” of Register in respect of radio receiving, detecting and transmitting me’
and parts thereof; crystal receiving sets, regenerative receiving sts, radio and audi
frequency mplifiers, loud speakers; detector, amplifier, transmitting and rectifyn :
vacuum tubes, vacuum tube sockets, radio and audio frequency transformers
theostats, grid leaks, grid condensers, inductance and coupling coils, fixed anc
variable co! insulators, erystal detectors and mountings, antennae equiv
ment, antennae protectors loop antennae, telephone plugs and jacks and electric
switches and will be entitled in register the same after one month from the lu
day of Januany, 1951, unless some person shall in the meantime give notice i

Briicate to me at my office of etton of mich registration. The trade mark
ean seen on application at my
Dated this 17th day of Jamuary, 1951.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Mark

TAKE NOTICE
MASTERWORKS

That COLUMBIA RECORDS fNC., a corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of "america, Manufacturers, whose
trade or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York,
United States of America, has speed for the registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of phonograph records and record blanks, and will be
éntitled to register the same after one month from the 18th day of January, 1951)
unless some person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at J



office of opposition of such registration, The trade mark can be seen on applicatio
at my office
Dated this 17th day of January, 1951
H. WILLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Mark
#151



























ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
: priest sictiiepeaiapsehael ain
ww TE TRE FIRST BARBADOS YouTR | tt\T
AN bD MOVEMENT i GOVERNMENT MOTICE
This to versind the general public i
———_—_-______ —-~—- | that the octivities of the Barbados Youth | ee
HELP | Movement are being held on Mondays. |
| Wednesdays, and Fridays of each week | DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND’ TRANSPORT
CHEF, WAITER—First class chef | Tim the = aths oe Tudor aoe:
experienced French and Creole cook | Time 4.15 p.m jose interested kindly | an ‘
Sg Mead Frmen and Creole cooking. | Tn* f <1 agrees Temporary Employment for Road Supervisors.
restauran' i wn RKE. .
See ba. ks eedtionsttt anak pied 2 Founder Applications are invited for temporary employment as Road
ag giving | varticulars ot Rev. J. B. GRANT Goreate | Supervisors in the Department of Highways and Transport
Trinidad, B.W.1 eats. MRS. OLGA BROWNE, 2. Successful applicants will be paid a forty-four (44) hour
“WamRoN Par Ie ewe CK Pon Gen. Sepretary. | weekly wage, based on the Government Ratcs of Pay of 30c.—38c. an
St. Apply in person Secretary Y.W.C.A. | ———— hour for Supervisors employed in-the “Unestablished Staff” of the
Phone 4639. 19.1 51—t.f.n. INCOME TAX NOTICE department, and fixed according to experience and general suitability
be 5 ‘ARY for ROCKLEY GOLF I and merit.
Salary $100.00 per month to i re j
ete ia Seek Qunihere ta Bat ones 8. Candidates must be able to read aod write English, to keep
Club House, containing two bedrooms, : i s vorreetly the Labour and Distribution Rolls, to set out, carry out and
living room, elosed verandah ete. also| Notice is hereby given Uiit] measure up road work and perform any other duties in connection

free light. water and taxes. Knowledge | Income Tax returns are requireu



of Golf an adyantage.

Apply by letter only, forwarding re- | from every married man whose
ferences, to—The Secretary, Golf Club./income is $1,200.00 per annum or!
Rockle» 20.1.51—t.in./over, from every other ee

whose in i
MISCELLANEOUS ar ae ‘asi’ tea ee

annum or over and from com-

a
CUSTOMERS TO SUPPLY with Pure|Panies whether incorporated or





Fresh Milk. Enterprise Dairy Farm nin MS

ren 7 unincorporated, societies, persons

0 engaged in any trade or pro-

EMPTY BLUE MODEL soa c|fession, and owners of land or
- ivered the Roberts} property whether a taxable in-

Monufaeturi

1s janufeeturing Co, Ltd., in good order | come has accrued during the past

year or not,



~ POSITION _ “Englishman,
highest references. Considerable com-
merefal experience. 4 yveani partner in
Indian Enterprise now sold owing politi -



-«, married

Forms of Return may be ob-
tained from the Income Tax De-

we Soultion, desires vcttle Barbados | partment AFTER THE 1ST DAY
end seeks povition any line reasonable}OF JANUARY, 1951, and the
ele Paces. 5 ane Yersmen forms duly filled in must be

delivered to me on or before the
following respective dates:
Returns of persons whose
books were closed on the
31st day of December, 1950
on or before the 31st day
of March, 1951.
Returns of persons whose
principat place of business
is not situate in the island
on or before the 80th of
June, 1951,
Returns of all other persons
on or before the 3ist Jan-
uary 1951.
F. A. C, CLAIRMONTE,
Commissioner of Income Tax
and Death Duties.







SPANISH AND ENGLISH STUDENTS:
PRIVATELY COACHED by fully qualitied
English Schoolteacher, Spanish «peakiny
students taught English by quick and
easy method. Preparatory and Schoo!

Certificate standard, Backward students
a speciality, Commercial courtes also
including Commercial English, Spanish
and Commercial Geography. General
office routine given, ‘Phone Mrs.
ing 4932, after 5 for appointment.

17,1.51--4

————

WANTED to purchase oddments of all
deseription. Owen T. ne, ate Roe-
buck Street. Dial 3290. 20.1.1-—1n

c

a

et er er ee ee ne es ee





LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

Application for a new Liquor License
under the Liquor Licenses Act 1909-4

NAME: Cleopatra Springer
OCCUPATION: Shopkeeper ae tc
— Around- the Town, St Note: yd gg eng

SITUATION OF PREMISES: A board the que date will be liable





some knowledge of road construction and repair
actually been in charge of labour
work for which they were directly responsible

time to start work each day at 7 a.m.
until after work has stopped each day.

january

with road work as may be required of them by the Director.

4. Candidates must at all times be prepared to promptly carry

out the work of the department in accordance with such instructions
as may be from time to time given them by the Executive Engineer
or other Officers of the department on his behalf.

5. Candidates should submit evidence to show that they have
work and have

and material employed on road

6. Successful candidates will be required to be on the job in
and must not leave the job

7. Successful candidates will be paid where necessary a bicycle

travelling allowance of 3c. per mile for every mile after the fourth
mile travelled each day to the job.

8 Applications, which should be made on forms obtainable from

the Colonial Secretary’s Office should be addressed to the Director

of Highways and Transport, and will be accepted up to 4 p.m, on

Wednesday, 3ist January, 1951

20.1.51—3n.

SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.



-soree—rs’



Re een real





ae The M.V 2aribbee"â„¢ = willl
n, a4
ee ee ain etn January 108! accept Cargo a Passengers for
3.8. “Cottica” Qnd. 3rd. February 1951 Dominiee, Antigua, Montserrat,
Sailing from Antwerp ond Amster- Nevis and St. Kitts Date of
jam—M.S. “Oranjestad” 6th. 19th departure to be notified

1950,

Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo and The M.V, Daerwood" will accept



yeorgetown-—M.S, “Hersilia’ 8th, Janu- Covgo and Passengers for St.
vy 1951, S.S, “Cottica’’ 20th, February Lucia, Grenada and Aruba, Pas-
951, gers only for St. Vincent



Dote of departure to be notified.

—_ shingle shop with everite roof to a fine not exceedint Sailing to Trinidad La Guiara Curacao
roof attached at Around- £100 and not less than £ Se eee “Oranjestad” 2nd February
oS St. Peter. ‘951, F
Dated this 17th day of January 1951 and will be prosecute’ | ‘seiing to Plymouth, Antwerp and B.W.I, SCHOONER OWN
ToS. H a. 2 unless a satisfactory ren Aetendans=- M.S, “Willemstad” 23rd. ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc.
. ven on .
District “E"’. son is gi ' (Limited Passenger Accommodation Telephone: 4047
ROLAND EDWARDS. 6.1.51—8P | ailable
LHOPATRA SPRINGER, yan : 8. P, MUSSON, SON & CO, LTD.. | ia
Cc P. | oun gents SSS
Applicant Los r & F D

SS dd



N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held
on Wedntsday the 3ist day of January,



LOST



ict “E” Police Court at
hile om ; PLOT OF SALE AND COPY per
S. H. NURSE, taining ea Mr . me waitord, "iv
e te, Dist, “H’ Land. Finder pitase return
er ET eS OO eee meee eee iJ Sl--int + Company 18.1.51-—6n



SANITARY INSPECTORS EXAMINATION

utes before the start of each examination.
Candidates who have not yet paid their f
present their receipts at the office of the Direc

on.or. beforejthe 9th February .
Sen

ull fees must do so and
tor of Medical Services



ior Medical Officer of Health.
20.1.51—-3n

OLD AGE PENSION PAYING ; OFFICER, ST, MICHAEL

Applications are invited for appointment to the Post of Pension
Paying Officer for the parish of St. Michael.

2. Appointment will be made subject to the selected candidate |
being passed as medically fit for employment in the Public Service. |
and will be on one year’s probation. The minimum educational stand-
ird which will be accepted is a pass in the Cambridge Local Schoo! |
Certificate or similar examination of equivalent standard. Applicants |
should preferably be between the ages of twenty-one and forty years.

3. The salary attached to the post is at the rate of $1,200 per
annum rising by annual increments of $72 to $1,632 per annum.

4. Applications should be made on forms obtainable from the
Colonial Secretary’s Office and must be returned not later than the
25th of January, 1951.
16.1,51.—3n.

|
|

|
i

————

DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE AND AGRICULTURE
OVERSEER, CODRINGTON STATION
ations are invited for the post of Overseer, Codrington Sta- |
ulture. The post is pension
80 x 48—$1,200 (E.B.) 1,272
uld reside |
tor |

Applic
tion, Department of Science and Agric
eble and carries salary on the grade $4
x 72—-1,440. It is desirable that the holder of the Office sho
the Station. Applications should be addressed to the Direc

lear

of Agriculture, Bridgetown, and should reach him not later than 26th |

January, 1951. Further details will be supplied on request. |
16,1.51.—-3n

15th January, 1951. |



CATION

DEPARTMENT OF EDU:
d other suitably qualified

Applications are invited from teachers an

persons for the vacancy at
St. Clement’s Boys’ Schoo!

2. The minimum qualification for entry
is a School Certificate.

3. Applications must be submitted on the appropriate forms
(E.35 (b) for men and E£.35 (c) for women) which may be obtained
from the Department of Education, but candidates who have already
submitted one of these forms in respe: previous vaeancies (now |
filled) may apply by letter accompanied by a recent testimonial.

4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of another
school must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers and the
Head Teacher of any application for such a transfer.

5. All applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked
“Appointments Board” in the top le ft han e corner and must reach the
Department of Education by Saturday, ? 7th January, 1951. |
17th January, 1951. 19.1.51—8n. |

|

to the teaching service





(AMENDED)
PUBLIC LIBRARY

Applications are invited from persons, between the ages of 2i
and 40 years, for training overseas in the work of a Librarian. Ap-
plicants should hold the minimum qualification of a recognised Schoo!
Certificate with credit in English and one other language. Preference
will be given to University Graduates.

2. The selected applicant will probably
‘orrespondence course offered by the Regional Library (British Coun-
cil from January to June 1951 leading to the Entrance Examination |
of the Library Association, and may subsequently be required to}
attend a recognised Library School in the United Kingdom for «|
ee of one year commencing September, 1951 in order to qualif

a Chartered Librarian.

3. It is intended that the selecied candidate should be attachec
to the staff of the Library in the first instance and be appointed sul)-
stantive Librarian when the Office becomes vacant in April, 195°,.
orovided the course in Library ti satisfactorily completed.

4. Applications should | to the Colonial Secretary |
not later than the 24th of January. Furiber information will be sun-
plied on application to the Secretariat
138th January, 1951.

j
}
|



14.1.51—8n.



APPOINTMENT OF STOREROOM CLERK (FEMALE), MAIN
KITCHEN, GENERAL HOSPITAL
Applications are invited for the non- -pensionable post of ae
room Clerk (Female), Main Kitchen, General Hospital, at a salary y\
of $480, rising by annual increments of $48, to $1, 200 per annum.
Applicants should not be over 40 years of age. should have a'‘-
tained a satisfactory standard of education, and should have had
some experience ‘in house-keeping duties on a large scale.
Applications on forms obtainable from the Secretary, General Hos-
pital, should be forwarded to him not later than 24th January, 1951.
lith January, 1951. 14.1,.51—3r

be required to take the | ¥ you ge





HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM





‘ Due

Vessel From Leaves Barbados

:$. “LAURENTIAN FOREST” M/brough &
London 10th Jan, 26th Jan.
Ss. “PLANTER” .. London 18th Jan, ist Feb.
.S. MULBERRY HILL” .. London 20th Jan. 4th Feb.

.§. “FACTOR” A .. Glasgow &

L/pool 20th Jan, 31st Jan.

S. “TRIBESMAN” .. . M/brough &
London 27th Jan.. 10th Feb.
3.8, “PROSPECTOR” London 27th Jan. 16th Feb.



HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

~~ Vessel Closes in Barbados
“DEFENDER” end Jany.

Yor further information apply to - - -
DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.-—Agents

For-
. London

3.5.





a
i Abcoa a Co.
NEW YORK SERVICE
Sa ©. G. Thulin sails 1st i epuaty Lanne Marhados 2arc. Ae





at onan

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

S/S Liberville sails 2ist December ~ pagever Barbados br January

A Steamer » 4th January Pi ith January
A Steamer » 8th January - * * ‘ind February
Pa ee Ce



———
CANADAN SERVICE
OUTHBOUND

Name of Ship Salle Arriv
Sails Halitax Bar!
*. “ALCOA PILGRIM" Montreal 12th Jany. 22nd. Samy.
“ALCOA POLARIS" -- 26th. Jany. Sth. Feby,

eee



Them vessels have Iimited passenger accommodation,

————$

ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.
ee aleptaameieielaall DA COSTA & CO,, LTD.—Canadian Borvice.

mae 20 ein

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, pen ee for yer

ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London,
Rotterdam. Single fare £170; usual reductions for ae







oe 5 WATT PORIAA AAS LIQUOR “LICENSE “NOTICE

Pie ap. Pitcationâ„¢ of Beryt Howell of

Hastings, vOnrist Church, for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &e,, at Ge.
View Griest House, Hastings, Chris
c h, within District ae
For oug people depends —_ "Dated this 18th day of January, 195).
bit on YOUR support of * Tee M. McLEOD, Esa.,
industries.” APA from that, Police Magistrate.
District “A”
iti H. HOWELL,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consid
ered at a Licensing Court to be held #
Police Court, District “A” on Monde
the 29th day of Januar 1951 at hi
o'clock, a.m fe 0.
Police Magistrate, Dist “A
20.1,.51—1n
en DE
(price and quality) against any

| oe article and you will find

+ better value, Limolene is

¢ refreshing as a breath of Spring
18 to 67c, at your dealer.

ee
a
FOR SALE

Small Second Hand Gas Cooke
Grey Enamel Finish
2 Boiling Burners
1 Grill Burner
and Oven complete

q Christian Science »
livading Room
)

aos

Price S600
Owner purchased bigger Gas
Cooker.

gr Why not call and see it at
Your Ga: Showroom, Bay Street.

(Broad Street)
10 am.—12 o'clock. y
Saturdays.
Selene and Health win Ker ft
| (Visitors Are Welcome
TO-DAY. y

Hour: : 10 a.m.—2 p.m.
Pear Wednesdays,
thts Room the Bible |
| the Christian text-book.
the Soriotures by MARY BASER 5
EDDY may ve reed, borrowâ„¢
_wwwwww-

' CC A ee



SEE YOURSELF AS OTHERS SEE YOU.

We Can Supply ..

MIRROR GLASS

. In All Sizes

THE CENTRAL EMPORIO) MM

DRY LTD. — PROPRIETORS.

CENTRAL FOUN
Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets



PAGE EIGHT

y fan Gale

The Tornado: A Racing Machine Of Perfection
ie .

THIS
Cyclone.

eek | went ailing in
the first of the Tornado
class to be launched here, and to
say that | was impressed by her
performance is to put it mildly
Being the same length as a Sea-
gull and having roughly the same
sail area, but with two feet less
in the beam, I expected her “io
be a cranky, capricious boat, but
she handled beautifully

There was quite a stiff breeze
blowing when we were getting
the Cyclone ready for the sea, and
I was confidently expecting a
ducking I was especially
intrigued by the mast and rigging
of the new boat. It is the answe:
to a yachtsman’s dream. First of

ali, the spar is remarkably light,
being hollow throughout. Then
there are no. turnbuckles 10

worry about, since to tighten the
stays the mast is jacked up
Reefing is simple and quick be-
cause the Tornade is fitted with a
roller reefing boom, andthe halli-
ards run inside the mast. Also,
one can forget about tracks and
sail clips, since the sails run in
grooves on the spar and boom.
There are a few improvements
in the fittings that can be made
Some new arrangement must be
found for the mainsheet, it os
impossible to run it through 4
block on the boom because of th
roller reefing arrangement, so at
the moment it runs parallel with
the tiller; and is very awkward
Another point I noticed was thi

when tacking the jib has i
tendency to #et siuck on the
sharp point of the breakwater.

And lastly, there is a piece of the
centre-plate which
about nine ~inches from the box
and seems to have no other pur-
pose than to trip the crew.

Tornado is light, weighing about
300 lbs. and four of us earried
her down to the water withou’
difficulty.

Quick Acceleration

3eing Ight, the Cyclone
aceelerated quickly and smoothl
with the slightest puff, and whe.
we got clear of the land wi
quartered across the harbour
a fresh breeze. She planed lik
a motor boat, and we passed the
Pinte, which was by the ships
when we left the Aquatic Club.
before we reached Pelican Island,
On a quarter, the Tornado is
supreme, there is no other yachi
in the island that can touch her

Being accustomed to handling
a Snipe. I was greatly surprive,
when 1 took the tiller of the
Cyclone. 1 wes expecting a con
stant pull on the tiller, and an
extra hard one when a puff of
wind came along, but there war
no pull at all. Uffa Fox has bal
anced this boat remarkably well.

And then I put the Tornado to
the test, | wanted to find out how
she would stand up to rough
water. I steered her across the
harbour again, past the Beagle,
and into the choppy water around
Needham’s point. 1 was. expect-
ing to be drenched, but I remained
surprisingly dry. Like all hard
chine yachts, the Tornado pounds
a bit, but being narrow she throws
up much less water than a Seagul!
or a Lightning.

Coming ‘in close hauled, the
Cyclone heeled over and we
had to put our weight as far out
to windward as we could, but she
only heeled to a certain angle and
was then remarkably stiff. Tor-
nadoes will not turn over so easily
as some people expect, but back-
winds will be a menace.

30

A “trim” with Gannet

Later in the afternoon, when
the wind was light, we had a
“trim” with Gannet, the fastes.
of the Seagulls. On the run out
to the West we gained a consider-
able lead on GaMnet, and we left
her, too, when coming up to Winl-
ward.

I found that the Seagull could
sail closer to the wind than we
could, but that we were moving
through the water quicker than
she was. I think owners of Tor-
nadoes will find that they will get
better results when beating if
they keep their boats going rather
than trying to pinch into the wind

I havc little doubt that a good
Seagull could beat a Tornado
when coming to windward if

there was a strong breeze, but |
am equally sure that a Tornado
could make up the difference in
the run and the quarter,

However, the main
that all the Tornadoes will be
equal, since they are being built
from the same kits and will have
sails made by the same sailmak-
er, and it will be in the One De-
sign races that helmsmen will get
the most fun, I understand that
there are six Tornadoes in Trin-
idad now, and nine have beer
built here. Perhaps inter-colonial
matches could be arranged, and,
if the money could be raised, a
West Indies team sent to Hel-
sinki to take part in the Olympic
Games.

Will plywood warp?

Few yachtsmen here have any
trust in plywood, they think that
it will warp in oumclimate. As

thing is

protrudes ¢

3
tS

MADE OF PLYWOOD, the Tornado is very light. Four men can

there is no
plywood.

I can do no better than quote
a jeter from Dusty Pollock ot the
ell Woodworking Co., who make
‘© Tornado kits. He says: “We
ave all plywood especially made
or us; it will stand extreme heat
id cold, and we have never had

reason to. distrust

ingle complaint either from
home or abroad concerning ply-
\, ood,”

Peter Ince has made his own
test too. He got a strip of the
plywood, soaked it in water for
iwo weeks and then put it out

ia the sun. It
siraight
However, to be the safe
le, owners of Tornadoes should
feep them on the beach under
shade when they are not actually
reing them. What is really need-
ed is a Tornado shed, built at the
ecge of some beach. Removing
‘he masts of the boats to put them
- q shed would be difficult,
Tornadoes can be built for $720,
{ understand, if a msn is paid to
aveet the kit. That figure includes
ils. If the owner erects his own
cit he can do it for about £650.
I took forward to seeing this
class increase because I think it
will provide us with yacht racing,
the like of which we have never
seen before in this island. It will
be a test of helmsmen and crews
(in these boats the crew will be
just as important as the helms
man) rather than of boats. But
remember, the Tornado is a
racing machine, not a pleasure

remained perfectly

not











BARBADOS ADVOCA
>

|

}

|

itry her without difficulty.

PETER INCE and Gerald Nicholls get the “Cyclone”, the first Tornado
to be launched here, ready for the sea.

By OUR YACHTING CORRESPONDENT

THE 1951 Yachting Season be- this trophy for the third consec-

gins to-day. Providing there are
good sailing facilities

some in-
teresting results are expected
Forty-one boats are entered,

History will be created in local
yachting when ten Tornadoes
participate in “one-design” rac.
ing this season. It was through
the efforts of Mr, A. G. Leacuc!:

and Mr, Eric Robinson that this
type of racing was introduced
into local. yachting circles. They

were imported © by Messrs. H
Jason Jones & Co. Litd., agents tor
Tornadoes throughout the West
Indies, The designer is the Eng-
lishman, Uffa Fox of Cowes, Isle
of Wight.

They are. classified “K” and
apart from racing in the R.B.Y.C.
Regattas they will hold their own
series of regattas

As far as the other boats are
concerned all were repainted and
overhauled during the time that
they were hauled up. The maj-
ority have been launched in jre-
paration for to-day’s racing

Making Debut

Seabird is making her debut
this season, It was launehed
for the first time this year and is
classified In the “D", It might have
edged its way into the Interme-
diate but its size was against it.

It was built by Stanley Moore
of the Shoe Department of
Messrs, DaCosta & Co, Ltd. and
he will sail it himself, Its dimen-
sions are 15 feet overall and five
feet, six inches wide, It carries
a 22-foot boom and an eight foo"

jibboom. Stanley is carrying
Harold Thomas and Clarence
Fields as his crew,

The shortest boat in the “8”
Class fleet War Cloud — is
already launched for to-day'’s
vacing, It carried off the “B”
trophy both last year and ine
year before.

Its skipper-owner Jack Badle;

utive time, “Then,” he says,
will put it in a glass case for
other yachtsmen to admire.”
His crew will be David Badle,
and Johnnie Grace. Occasionalls

Denis Atkinson will sail—perhaps

when not on the cricket field or at
the Rockley Golf and Country
Club.

Lester Toppin’s Gipsy is sailing
in the “B” again. It is all ship
shape for the racing to-day
Watchie Burke will be at the helm
end the crew—-Owen Burke, Ar-
thur Brooks and Bert Toppin.

Pat Toppin is sailing the Folly
in the “C” Class. He is carrying
Desmond Blades with him,

Riggings Altered

MoYra Blair, owned by Com-
modore J. H. Wilkinson, is ex-
pected to give a better perform-
ance this season. Tom Wilkinson
will again be at the helm and the
erew is the Commodore, Marcel
DeVerteuil and Miss Jean Wilkin-
son Slight alterations were
carried out on the Blair's riggings

Tom Wilkinson also owns a
‘Tornado jointly with Dick Stokes
fhe number is K 36 but it is not
yet launched. They have not de-
cided what to call it

Messrs. Jason Jones are also
ailing a Tornado It is K29
Cyclone. Michael Meyers will be
wt the helm and Ian Gale will
vail with him

Mohawk, owned and skippered
by David Payne, will once more
be creating interest in the Inter-
mediate, It is equipped with a
new jib which should give it more
speed this year.

David is carrying “Bob”
berbatch and Arthur St.
Last year after defeating all
other Intermediate boats in the
Seventh Regatta Mohawk over-
turned David and company
with boat in tow—had to swim
to the Aquatic Club’s crane

The “C” boat Magwin will agai:
be under the competent guidance

Cum-
John



far as I can find out, however. is out to inseribe bis name on of Colin Bellamy. Colin has carried

Theyl Do It Every ‘Tim

patie). By

Pa aah











SS a












I’M ALL BOTTLED UP BY THE OPPOSITION,
THEN MY TEAMMATES THROW ME

le

\ ..BBUT WHEN I GET LOOSE AND I’
RIGHT UNDER THE BASKET, D0 THEY

GIVE IT To ME 2 DON'T ASK /”




TO sic
NCE. NELUNS

1210. JOHNSON

SAGINAW Mic



1 951 : Yachting Season Opens To-day

out genera} repairs and expects a
better performance from Magwin.

He won the Lady Yule Cup 1949
but failed to repeat this perform-
ance last year. He is however
out this year to regain lost hon-
our

May Be Out

It is doubtful whether Astra
will sail. Milton Tucker, its own-
ev, tells me that someone is in-
terested in purchasing it. If the
deal comes off Astra may be out
the racing this season If it
dees not Milton will be sailing

again and his crew will be
Geoffrey Foster and Noel Emptage.

The Intermediate boat Coronetta
was launched on Sunday last. It

owned by Johnnie Hoad and
vill be skippered by his son,
Jack The crew will be Johnnie
(father) and Kenneth Stoute.

Coronetta should give an im-
proved performance this seasop
She is fitted with a new deck
vhich is much lighter than the
old one

Another Hoad that is turning

t in the Intermediate Class this
eason is Len t year he sail-
d in the Van Thorndyke with
Raymond “Buck” Murphy.

He wil, be at the helm of the

ol





Neep this season, Reen had been
sached for several years. She
ptemds to eail this year with her

clad ri Her deck has been re-
nvassed and the rudder is now
rigger This should add to her
peed. She will be launched to-
iv for the First Regatta

It is owned by Len but Clarence
Micey” Greenidge wil] be at the
yelm. The erew will be Len and
David Allamby.





“Silent Service”

J. A. CORBIN & SONS
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
& GARAGE
Belmont Road

Phone 3848







—

{
i
{

‘|| Deliveries
| the U.K. for the

Full details will be gladly

ROBE



TE

G. Héle Scores 105 |
Out Of 289
Against M.C.C,

‘From Our Own Correspondent
LAUNCESTON CRICKET
GROUND, Jan. 19.

At the close of the first day’s |
play in a three-day match against
a Combined Australian Eleven, |
the Combined Eleven has scored '
289 including a century by G,'
Hole, all out. The M.C.C. have re- ,
plied with 5 runs for the loss of
no wicket,

COMBINED XI



ist INNINGS



A. Morris ¢ Compton b Bedser 7
J. Shelton b Bedser 14 Small Bore Rifle Club Shoot
E Rodwell b Bedser 38 —2.00.
G. Hole c Dewes b Hollies 105
J. De Courcy |.b.w. b Bedser . First Regatta for 1951 Yacht-
&. Reid ¢ Berry b Compton 8 at
& Noblet b Berry 19 | ing Season—2.00.
Â¥. Laver b Beds io |
T, Cowley run out 2 || Polo for Warner Bolton and
&. Dollery not out s} Advocate’s Challenge Cup «
Extras (12 byes) a4 at Garrison Savannah—
Total 289 4.15.

Fall of wickets: 1 for 17, 2 for 26, Belleville Tennis Club Tour-
3 for 103, 4 for 11f, 5 for 173, € ior 185. nament—4.15.
7 fer 217, 8 for . 9 for 253.



BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R w

Ledser 19.7 1 57 5
Warr 7 0 29 0
Hollies 16 2 7 1
Compton 15 1 7 2
Berr 15 5 53 1
M.C.C.—-ist INNINGS

Sheppard not out 2
Dewes not out 1
cxtras (2 byes) 2
Total (for no wicket! 5



Polo Finals
This Afternoon

At the Garrison Savannah this
afternoon the Polo finals will be
eiayed for The Advocate and
Tarner Bolton Cups.

RED: Victor Weeks (Capt.),
Mark Edgehill, E. Williams, E.
Deane.

BLUE: Colin Deane (Capt.),
Vere Deane, E. Deane, K. Deane.

A number of guests from the
various Hotels turned out last
Saturday to see the semi-finals and
were greatly impressed by the
skill and horsemanship displayed
in the six chukka contests that
kept the game going for nearly two
hours. Among the spectators were
some of the 1914 Polo Players who
praised the high standard of play.

Today's contest starts at 4.15
p.m,





Marshall Top Scores

R.S.M. MARSHALL topped the

list of marksmen in the recent
Practice Shoot of the Small Bore
Rifle Club,

H.P.S.

100

RMS. H. B. G. Marshall 99
Mr, M. G. Tucker 99
» M. A, Tucker 98
M. Gardner 97

F. Davis 96

H. W. Webster 95

G. May : 94

K. S. Yearwood 24

Members are asked to note that
along with the routine practice
to be held to-day at 2 p.m., there
will be two competitions. One
with the Pimpernel Pool Cards
and the other Good Luck Targets.



UP...

WITH THE

Wisdo



POETRY FOR CHILDREN

the Department of’ Education:
Illustrated

ANANCY STORIES & DIA-
LECT VERSE:



Copies may be ordered

Price 2/4 each, post

novelettes, short stories,
consideration with a view to




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Mm

with a section recommended by

AN EVENT FOR READERS & WRITE



WHAT’S ON
TO-DAY

R, J. McLeod’s Exhibition of
Oil Paintings at the Bar-
bados Museum—10—6

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

Second Trial Game begins
at Kensington—1.00.

Barn Dance and Barbecue

by Golf Club at’ Crane
Hotel —9.00.
CINEMAS
Plaza Theatre (Bridgetown) “Be
yond the Forest’—8.30.
Piasa Theatre (Qistin) ‘Under

Capricorn” —-8.30.
Gaievy “The Mighty Joe Young"
8.50,
Empire “Cheaper by the Dozen''—
$0.

Royal “Mystery Street’ & “Right
Cross'—8.30,

Olympic
8.30,

“Call of the Vukon'’—

Uhe Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises; 6.11 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.54 p.m,
Moon (Full) January 23.
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: 2.16 a.m., 1.28

p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) Nil.
‘Total for month yesterday:

1.64 ins,

‘Temperature (Max) 82.5 °F

Temperature (Min), 72.5 °F

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

Wind Velocity 13 miles per

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Latest Moter Car Models in
DINKEY TOYS—ali with
Rubber Tyres.

Sheet Plastic for Lamp
Shades

AT
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

and
HARDWARE





SMILE...




REGO.



ADFIs LIMITED O
HERTJORD BST. 178










hour.
Barometer (9 a.m,) 30.014
(3 p.m.) 29.938

GSO POODOOOOOF?,

The Pioneer Press announces four attractive publications:

M A X1E MONGOOSE &
OTHER ANIMAL
IES

by Laurice Bird.

Illustrated,

14 JAMAICAN SHORT
STORIES

STOR-



from the Circulation Manager,

The Gleaner Co., Ltd., Harbour Street, Kingston, Jamaica.

free or 2/8 each by Air Mail.



The Pioneer Press invites West Indian writers to submit novels,
children’s stories

or

publication. Material of volume

length (30,000 words or more) is published on a royalty basis,

poems for

HOLIDAYING IN
U.K. ?

can be arranged

VAUXHALL CARS



:

ESOC LEE SSOO
SSS a ear ore

incidental material purchased outright. Let the Pioneer Press
panel of readers examine your Manuscripts. Copies of Manu-
scripts (not originals) should be sent to The Organizing
Secretary, Pioneer Press, Gleaner Co., Ltd., Kingston, Jamaica,
B.W.1.





in

popular - -



given on application te - - - -

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(COURTESY GARAGE)

Dial 4616

é
>
‘



a ES ana ae







SATURDAY, JANUARY 26, 1961



i, OSSS FECOCSSSSS9OSSS SY" FOSS,
% v
% . * 48 -
ARRIVED S West Indian Paintings
GREENS’ LAWN MOWERS 3 by %
% ROBERT JAMES >
Complete with Grass Box $ MAC LEOD %
v, ” xX Pd
—? s EXHIBITION :
* at the
Ages *% BARBADOS MUSEUM &
= - % Garrison %
SPARE PARTS % JAN. 5TH TO JAN. 31ST.
: DAILY x
“ ALL WORKS FOR SALE &
* ¥.

e

2
POLLS $

POPES







Very light and handy in a dark shade of Bottle |
Green.
PRICES: Size 36 $4.81

aes, $5.14

os, Ace $5.47

PR EME! LoliAsiaitens $6.02



CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET

||
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NEW RELIEF FOR
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We have received
NEW STOCKS OF...

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3” & 5” x various lengths
CARRIAGE BOLTS & NUTS, mushroom head
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CRITTALL GALVANISED STEEL WINDOWS
6’ high x 3’ 3” wide
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3’ high x 1’ 8” wide
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Remember always “for the styles that go to your
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STOKES & BYNOE LTD.—-AGENTS



Full Text

PAGE 1

\: \ FRIDAY. JAM \RV l. 1951 BARIIADOS ADVOCATE P,. AGE FIVE News From Britain B> DAVID TKMI'l.l: KOIII R| LONDON. Jan. IJ, The metting of Prime Minister! <.f DM British Commonmahli. in Loodoti tin. week, hm its MIO.II somi'i::isp ffln g—aspects Though the"Commonwealth" u> oflii-i.illv dreppsd the ssjsillw "!lritih" H is. for all thai, an British ;is tht B B.C. Hotel Owners Plan To End Mi at Crisis Could the heads of nine KOVleet anywhere but m without lavish flllHJm, of advisers, wiihou'. publicity, dramatics, "leakages" to the press or caviare and champagne receptions? The Whitehall jargon has It that this Conference U not a conference but merely an exchange of views No wen;h:\ documents arc dr.iitRc | dining room at No. Hi Street and with the United Nation*—nu works all night producing loneocd documentation of the I ceudings to be Ml unread on delegate'' breakfast following marnltui. In all very quiet, smooth. BriUlb and Imperial The British Empire used to be governed by quiet conversation between unknown civil sen-ants in first-floor rooms In Whitehall To-day nine Prime Ministers talk in a hou the road It %  the Commonwealth Fir*! Call A fellow journalist who has bain looking, for '-stones'" in Whitehall for more than tbirtj years tells me how h) ceived when he first called at the India Office An immensely lofty. vastly elegant, young matt came forth and spoke to him in the entrance lobby. He believes he •* tht first reporter ever seen in thsse noble precincts It He was led into the company of the gre^t TT.I an re, to see this st:; • "gentlernaH of the Pi CM", and sal around In a circle srMaa thsm. de!erenti.illv and politely. i. series of ques'i modern PrMi rorifcrciicc ba ivverse. Now hundreds of rorrr>pondcnt con v STgS every evening In the sn~e building—its new namt Is the Commonwealth Relations Onlre—and Hat Secretary of State, flanked by eariOOl Press officers, arrive* freaa thi Prime Minister's mectlnj: to tell the Pre** vii' i possible of what hns happened Though the Press. Is DO longer the curiosity it was when my colleagues first dared enter the tloon of offlclaktom there tat remnant of that old att The most hardened American correspondent suddenly find* the lnqslsitlvc, staccato u" 1 which he trains himself, have died on his lips—paralysed by British courtesy. And I imagine tin BOOM in the Prime Minsiter's room is much the same, in spite of their differences of temperament ttsai viewpoint and of religion it Is impossible to imagine Liaq.uat All Khan of Pakistan, Dr. Danger of South Africa. Mr. St Laurent of Canada, or Mr. Nehru of India actually arguing under the eyas of Clement Attlee. Discussion, exchange of views. ye—anlic towards the Fan* East has to be mounted—or they ;tre the last and only line of MtoaM aData -ere against Japan The Link nnall] Itiitain. herself, is an element in this Common*ealth supplyiiis the link with Europe. the strategic attachment to the Atlantic defence system, the imputation, the centre of finance. European defence ue as nothing without. Ilrlmin She holds the key to Europe's policies On another rime. Britain is tinlink of all lbs millions of the Commonwealth to an ancient trndit'nn ad law and justice, culture Bad ktaM back to Gnwce and Rome. i'.riKv ihis review is immodest and vain-glorious—but can it be ihnlhnged? Surely it serves to st*M why the decisions of the • altli Prime Ministers the. week are so influential in Washington. In every area where th*United Stntes has to think nr the defence of its interests one or other Commonwealth country holds the kev to the strategic. sod political situation So we have experienced an extraordinary turn 'r American policy this week. The "FormosaI'-.I'. the Asialationists, Hitmen on MacArthur's bandwjgon. are momentarily in retreat. The Con 11 noii wealth Prime Ministers derided unanimously that-^ondKkataal nn a cease-fire — they could see Communist China at lhe> United Nauons. Formosa discussed "f its return to China. and a Japanese Treatv approved by China. Two. at least, of the*** propositions ware unacceptable to Washington prior to the Commonwealth decision, But immediately nftcevanl*. they were accepted. and are the best hope of peace. The lesion Is that once the Commonwealth countries are united on a line of policy they are Inlltieniljil In world affairs out of ;.ll proportion to their individual. nr even their collective strength. But when they are divided they are powerless. It seems u titanic argument for settling the Kaanir dispute between India and Pakistan Within 'he Commonwealth and without further recourse to the United Nations. Freedom From Fog. Every evening at six u fog settles on the resort of St. Mortta. An English scientist has now succeeded in spraying the fog and making it snow—at a cost of about El. But the New York prefabricated weather men doubt if he rim do it i n I-ondon where the foga are warm—warm, and thick and dirty. JSend Last Minute Fire Chief Stops Samson And Delilah I-ORT-0F-SPA1N. Jan. 16 Fire Brigade Superintendent Major R. G. Con, exercising the powers vested in him and the Police CNxnrnisstoner under th. regulations of the Cinematograph Ordinance, ordered a **no performance" of the 8 showing r.iramounl'* "Samson ar lah," on Sunday evening. The Fire Chief said: "The crowu at the Aslor Theatre were blocking the entrances, and that situation constituted a very grave danRed Cliina Wants Status In UN. Established LONDON. Jan IS. unifl China in her reply to the Kutea cease Are plan proposed lhat her If u In th* United NaHont should rx"definitely' established as irom the beginning of negotiations it \/s* discloaed to-day. This was the last point of the 1o*r fold rounternlon for the settlement of the Korean war an which she asked for negotiations to begin at nn early date. riupmni v made clear win the full text of the reply by Peking became available in London. Mot of the text was issued last \ .1 New China News but the concluding paraTrade Mission from this country graphs were mutilated by poor which opens in Trinidad on Janradio lecen'iun from Peking. nary 22nd Mr. F. Flanagan Of The thst two proposals made bv the West Indies Buyers Guide. Peking were one of the organisers of the MisA That negotiations he conducttold me this week that he ed on the basis of the withdrawal of all foreign troops from Korea nd a solution of the internal affairs of Korea by the Korean people themselves B. That the subjects for negoguartiatlons should include the with that hL drawnl of United States armed %  ir.B, oar 0> a IWIHMMHII POHT-OFSPAIN Jan 10 In an effort to solve the meat shortage problem now facing Trinidad, a member of rity betel proprietors have forwarded certarn proposals to Mr A. A. Douglas, ecunc Controller of Imports and Exports, Durin g the week-end hotel proprsrters and housewives were *-* ,. ,. m faced with the problem of proLxfllDltS lO bXpOrl viaing some other fare to take the place of the usual "meat menu." Requesu The few butcsiera who seeured from rltl n MenufBcturers wishnight some fresh beef were unable to %  %  ?* -?' tP pBrt in -*** Export Agencv satisfy the many customers who Hooked their stalls Fish, wan •erved by many housewives un Sunday Meanwhile Uiquiries in cfflcial circles disclosed that Government has nee yet formulated any definite plan to cope with the •ituatlon. The hotel owners are now awaiting goi-ernment action lo their proposals LONDON. Jan. will continue sending air-freight parcels of last-minute exhibits until January 17th After that *e* dale, however, no exhibits can be delivered In lime for the opening day. "And unless we i nntee to an exhibitor goods will le OB display in every f-rees from Taiwan FormosaB rt of the West Indies where the and Talpch Isslon puts on a show, we will The full text of the tin not accept an order," Mr Flanagan fourth points and the concluding Nehru Talks With Lie In Paris PARIS. Jan Premier Nehru iph of the reply—available today—were as follows: C. That nations participating in negotiations be seven nations, namely The People's Republic of China, the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics, the United Kingdom, the United States of America, Kiante, India and Egypt and that the legitimate status of the net IVopk'** Republic of China in the :* Indian Premier Nehru mei People's Republic of China in the Trygve Lie. Secretary General of United Nations be definitely cstabthe United Nations here lo-day llshed as from a convocation of „. . ... .. 'he seven-nation conference. Observers believed they stirD Tnat th( ,„,, for lho gevm vcyed world affairs with particunations conference be China ler reference to the Far East aud if the above mentioned proIhe possible United Nations moves* posals meet with the agreement of rfWWkLl L A ? nottl T. totnming Pekinn's reply to the the United Nations and the nations of me when tasked them to moveKnrma „ „, .._,, Korean cease lit Major Cox said he was rather surprised to see the surging crowds refuse to move even with the proposal. concerned. We hope that the con, duction of negotiations at an early Talks took place at the irsidcmc riBt) wm promote the speediest of the Indian Ambassador in Parts, ,. n ding of the war in Korea and • Sadar Malik where Nehru earlier peaceful s.-ttlenient of the probil'_ fc SJr5Sr-..T h I J !" — SEi -l" SJ-aSK rS-5 E=7*sr thick that it had become necessary for me to use the powers vested in me by declaring a "no performance" ot the picture for that Minister f< i flail r the Council of Europe The French atom Joliot-Cune Who W.is relievei el ... .1. ._ *L hi* post with the French Atomic H!** V2 L*?* H!* Commission for Pro-Communn-i statementi called on Nehru earliti. Premier Pleven was givint i lunch in Nehru's honour whicn French ministers and leading politicians were attending. first time in Trinidad that showing of a picture had beei stopped because of surging crowd: ouuade the theatre. Reuter Is Again Berlin's Lord Mayor Swallows One Cent PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 18. While playing at home last Saturday afternoon. Muslin Mohammed S years of Legua. swallowed a one cent coin. The child had been playing with the coin for some time when the mother was attracted by her sudden fit of coughing and suspected that a missing coin w* the cause of the trouble X-ray examination cent m the _' up to late yesterday afternoon it was still there, but she did not seem in any way worried by it. Nehru was u> confer later '-0day and to-morrow with diplomat* Profes; in European capitals who promise year-old to meet him. —neuter BERLIN. Jan. 18. Ernest Ileuler, 61leadlng Ilcrlln Social "ected Lord first B.G. Girl Radiographer From Our Own Corrsr"nOrH' GEORGETOWN, B.O., Jan. lfl. ( The first Guianese girl to qualify H radiographer is Miss Kathleen Hanoman wno returned home last Sunday. Miss Hanoman who is the sister of Dr. B. S Hanoman left the Colony five years ago aiu\] entered the National University.; Dublin. After spending some time at Ihie University she proceeded to St Vincent Hospital where she die* practical work. After qualifying In Radiography mid Radlotheiai Miss Hanoman practised In London Hospitals She is a Member 01 the Society of RadiographerLondon. lVmocrat. was "re-el Mayor here today West llerlln's city Parliament re-elected him for the next four years with 77 against II votes. 3 abotenbegu and one invalid voti By this vote Parlincnent In Mructed Professor Reuter to form u three-party coalition city Ooeeinment (Senate) which must be approved by Parliament at it !. %  xl session on February I. The Chilstion Democrats today ipving and sabotage, w.tlulre.the name of I>i Walter h NewsTUency said today. Srhnrtber s their candidate tnv post. Tbej were found guilty ot acThey ulso imreed to give six tlons "tending to undermine the Senate seats to the Social Da Peiiplr's democracy and lo restore ciats. four each to the Christian the capitalist regime even at the Democrat* and free Democrats, price of a new world war", the while the poel Of Senator for I: Agency said. terior Affairs will be given lo ., non-party delegate. One of the leaders was Vaclav Schreiber. Berlin chairman of Novoy. former director of the the Christian Democratic partj national "motor works". He was u ,n be deputy I-ird Mayor, proscntcnccd to 18 years. vlded Parliament approves of hi —Neuter. nomination. —Heuler. Czechs Gaol 9 For Spying PRAGUE, Jan. 18. Nine men have been sentenced jft lo f ated ** to pn*>n terms ranging from six to .^_ rt 2H^J n S -oTear. Finns, Rnseions %  Will Continue at Friendship WB.S1NKI j*n ia Prime Minister. Uhri Ktykonen, m a •-latemem on the i^-ogramnie of the new Fawissfc uo\-ecament deciared ie4e> UsM %  inment woSad preserve .ii.l develop friendly relations with Russia In the economic field, the most important task was to check tnflaUonary tendencies and re s tate confidence in Finnish currency. he> >aid. adding -The Government will grant wage rises, corresponding to the increase in living costs nd then take measures against nnecessary price rises !" —Jt ruler. Rimia Returns Chinese Property MOSCOW. Jan 16 The announcement that Ruasia had returned to the Chinese Coin in u nub, „|| the property she had acquired from Japanese owners In Manchuria was regarded by diplomatic circles to-day as indicating Kuaso-Chinese friend i ship. Ttutse circles said they consid L ered that the announcement Inj dicated a "united front" by Com I ir.iinist |K>wers in Asia It appeared lo set at rest recant | .•.peculation that Moscow and Pe< king were out of step in currenl Russian issues, it added -Realer THERE S PAIN RELIEF AND TONIC BENEFIT Teal — Yeast Vfet ajiuddy sooitm sway acasacaas, ecu-1 ralgis, nern snd rbcusneuc I psim but s docs something I etsr too l Becaase of ni ssJuable sons' proparues Yeast Vss I helps you to fed hnghnar, look aetter. sleep more casffy and/ enjoy more carrgy Nest tssst %  an want pasa rehWtskt Yeaatii'i POPULAR ALL OVER THE WORLD TRUMAN WELCOMES DEMOCRAT MOVE WASHINGTON, Jan IH President Truman said to-da> I "ek-omed the Dcmocratli Party move m the United States Senate t< \cice approval of the of American troops m Europe. he President reilerate.1 at his news conference thai he had :oubt about his authority to send :io.ip s anywhere with or without Congressional consent Rut he said under questioning that he would like en arnnnativ*< ression of support fium Con Reuter Floating Corpse Appeal Case Goes On irmm Oiw own Com>pon4rirtt ItlRT-OF-SPAIN. Jan l The "FloaUng Corpse" appeal %  .iiitn; goes on. And counsel for the flve spfM*llaMa are putting li i desperate battle for the lives of their clients. Application for lea r. appeal against conviction Is now ii its fourth day, and go far three f the defence counsel have adi eased the Court. HEALTHY C uticura SOAP C N EMICO CHEMICO ^Saa>LUBRICATINCOIL( _S.-sk ) AND CTCUE REPAIR OUTFIT* I or Miio*Mb-iunn..tii he.t.ns> ui a Mwrrfy. mrc rrp*u. Slockc.1 by a sooj .k .Icalet.. mnummmum .w.h fagjOjsti —H\ e.l.YN i:'\. II A I O.. i in RrldietoMit Hi. (nil... HEALTH BENEFITS MJ TONES UP DIGESTION ENRICHES THE BLOOD RESTORES NERVOUS ENERGY BUILDS UP THE BODY BYNIN ANARA lllO|lU!llll>IIIIS!II. 1010 0 YEAR BOOK 1951 TYRES nd TUBES 11 ill Mil.I IS ALL SIXES USE THE TYRES CUAMPIONS USE Charles Mc Eneamey & Co., Ltd recommended fainfiotfedi'y KI.IM ifctdcal for infant fi-cdinc,--it't always purr, .in 4ml unitonmly nouHdiing KI.IM *upnliis the impniint food eswntijli needed for nahitn to gru*> ><"% -ml i.i.ililn. And KI.IM is r .i.lll' digesred—enoCber Mlipnrtant feaiiire. Above all, KI.IM i\ Jr foml.-Mr It's nui vutpriting th^i so many Morherx prefer it! 1. KLIM is pure, safe mils 2. KLIM.ceps without retriejeratio* 3. KLIM quality K always uniform 4. KLIM it e.cellenl lor growing children 5. KLIM odd* nourishment la cooked dltbtt IB* KLIM IS RECOMMINDID FOR INFANT HI0INOI V 7. KLIM Is sofa la the tpee felly-socked tie 8. KLIM i* produead aadr sfricteit e.arrl uu -s3Ar' KLIM MOLK The Advocate Co Ud. wUl publish a Yoat Book ol Barbados in 1951. The Year Book will contain three parts:— (II Handbook giving detailed statistics and information on a wide variety ol 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 lo lind under one cover. (2) Special supplement on Barbados' industries: e.g. sugar, soap, butter, lard, ice, gas, tobacco, electricity, hotels etc. (31 A Who's Who of Barbadians you should know about A local committee comprising among others Hon. V. C. Gale M.L.C.. Managing Director of the Advocate (-*>. Ltd.. Vice President oi the Barbados Chamber of Commerce, Mr. George Hunte, Assistant Editor of the Barbados Advocate, Mr. Neville Connell Director ol the Barbados Museum and Mi. Trevor Gale Advertising Director of the Barbados Advocate will be responsible lor the publication. The compilers of the Year Book want to make sure that the Year Book a representative of all aspects oi life in Barbados and it is taking this opportunity to invite secretaries ol Societies Clubs, Institutions, and business, social and other organisation:, ol all kinds lo send particulars about their respective organisations at the earliest opportunity to the Year Book. C o Editor, Barbados Advocate. 34 Broad Street. Names and addresses ol all Ihose to be considered tot inclusion in Who's Who will also be welcomed. Advertisers are asked to get in touch with Mr, Trevor Gale, Advertising Director. Barbados Advocate, 34 Broad Street. This is one publication that no advertiser can afford to ignore because no one interested in Barbados can afford to bt: without the Year Book of Barbados 1951 (AN ADVOCATE PUBLICATION.



PAGE 1

FB1DAV. JAM'ARV li. 1.51 BAKBAHOS \ll\OC\TK PAGE SFVIS CLASSIFIED ADS.i !" 1 !" D TELtrHONE 2S0S HELP IN MEMOftlAM OfTM Who iU-iiirtl thil llfl .. %  I oh* did Mr M eternal rec Clldo"! Mi* Owen oalwi Furtr '••n(HUi iiili\> Em u v—rwood Hanulto. Porte. Gertrude M.'-TH. tV-i-...wood. Vn- Yearwood. roit s AJ.I AUTOMOTIVE Ifl HI 3 CAR — Renault Sedan In good working i**r. new Uaim*. Tyre m MSSanaaMM condition. M C. M Hum • Room III Plantation* Building Phone 4MS. MT UI.5I-Ir TRUCKS -Two Dodge Truck* 3* and an model in w.,1,1,,* „,drApplv: ll>e Mnn..i.. Rldfg Plantation. MM. 1SLSI -dr VRUK-FTTE I .... -der .1 bargain al kMO*" cotnrnxv OARA.;*tv.i MI* MASMKY-HAPIUH IX*I Tractor* 41 blip also will! atecl wheel1'i.qi.inr rorriiallt Invited OtmTaaSY ciARAiir BLBCmCAL LuHTHir iiANorrrK(*-Wiih looking dement., (ivw and ura.er BShAsel NM n— home builder., bunglnw. nnd (Ut, D,op In and tee them John F HIIUOII Ud Snephr< It LSI I '.m.i[r Noneill accept M i> wornf Wimiow n-nk Hall Hd Phone DN. ia i si 5.. RECEIVED: A •hlptfifnl of PetrolEleclrte Lighting and Charging plane '*-*! Volia amp. Price SIMM coir Co.. Ltd. 1)101—on. %  M and II I'l'lll.ll SALES CTIIJ. WAITUI F>t ripniftjnl French and alao Hf.d Wetter fm AUCTION Ma., I 1 t < r pl Wi Oni eaperw-wed aja n I Rw] pap-tamlaM PO M Mi. P.T*.-OI-SI W I III IIUNDER THE IVCWt HAMMER •_A__f MV,nWHa •*"•" %  (Torn IM Pndatr tawq lain'.1 Alteyne Arthur" % % %  m '"'V '*> """"I Royal Oarage ,CA PI P(-IV V W I* I 51 AuaUn Cai rStJ onlv dan. J,#00 mile. acclwMl Bat. „ t p „, VINCENT nBin mi MISCELLANEOUS UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER INUIISDAY. January *•,„, — Mr ARTHUR C. BAYLEYS Sule RhyUtone, Hasllng* TIESDAV Jan-r, $mh.">r DEAN KLEVAN-S Sale. Brigade House. Garrison BRAKKER. TROTMAN & CO. Auctioneers. 19 I __si_|n. IPRlNOHAMTho .... Bprlngham. Whlta Park Road JT b f l moved. Appl. D V Co Ud. „,. EMPTY BLUE MO CARTON". Delivered Manufactuilng Co Ud < MWT St r onfv o LOST Black and white fo. terrier | an teen In Jerrmoft. Lama rnvwweia. Pindar plraar K leC.al. at Trraaun or Rim 44.020,000 LIVE IN BRITAIN LONDON. Jan .8 TluRec.-trar One. tve new aMimata of Britain'. total poavlation a* 44.020.001) Thinumber of women ** estimated .il L'LVtoCS.OOO ntul the number ,>f ii •.! M IIJVTJM Britain had its lowe• IVnt mortality t-te—24 rt.-aih* per 1.000— live births in the rJUrd %  luartcr of 1950. Ii (ompared with 27 deatliN acr 1.000 births m the r. S4rtvt I and r>biuar> 1WI. at 1 p m BOAlllES I'l^KTATtON %  ud ronlammf bi a> arte. a rood. S3 pnrh,about 18 acrai arc arab iad* up %  • follow* :.i raody liiipn-lion an application to M Kni|ht on Ina prrmiw. YCARWOOO ii Bovcc. %  IK %  %  WASWINO MACMIKF-Or MyOktt il" .n.ii drirr lf*t mi net ha rrplaead lo-dav Joatn P HiilMui I Id P n rdlhlll Cotton and *-.u, Dra* <• II hoUH a rtonr %  huh haa Oallary IMIIIIIB Room.. 3 Bcdruoxu Showar balh toarlhn af land Apulv In Maiannr I„ T1 IB LSI-In riJK>lTURE Ft'ltM-I' i PaintedI >i I'IKIi.iuii-isisno VVnili.Und. Sroil. Hai m wncr IVM.. ..itila.1 DtT.iiniSra D'Anv A Fl-BVITfRr H..lp*t Baard oflara Ihr f.illiiiiiii Nrw Mahogany (urnllura ninlnc rhair. Ii i-r pr Tub Chain S3B to par pa Cockti.il Table. 110 to Taa Imlle ID 00 Streamlined Morni chair* *.*: "o each. Vaniilo aN ata and •toon Nol (ortatllns a large naapilmeri of tacond hand furnltuia Call .il Ralph Br.tB' lurnlahlng .how room.. Ifi-idwo-Mi Allay Open Sam IO 4 p n. dally Cloaa Saturday 'naorn Phone ***:, IS I .la on THF undtrtim-d will act up tor aaw i-y public Compailtion at tnatr offlM Roabuck Rtraal. Brldarlown. an Friday tha Itth InaUnt at I p.m tVAsrroH With tha land thereto baloogtnf rontilninfl IB3I1 aqua re fact, llluaic at lip Rncfc. Cbrttl Church Tha dwalllnihouaa eomptlaaa thraa hadraona with lama bulll-ln cupboard.. apBclowa Wan, dining room, and modern kIMhaw. loaathar with two UWd toiiata and batha. Servant rooma and roparty command* a mas. LIVES lOCK COW One Graded Cuemaei Halter Calf lati d. ok). Mother *lvl 30 pt* ol milk -Ith aacond calf Apply t Mr*. I" I Ward. lower Bank Hall Croaa Road 1 ii— m COW Bull Prli 3.UT J 0 B IT.ll.SI 1 I %  MECHANICAL MISCELLANEOUS CAPS — Plait* %  %  Modern n %  ?' %  CapIt T". I41J1 niviNO coodiJEs En p) %  nimnimi u"( %  hroiiih your BoiKlea adm ro I (I'd mound >. nior.Nix For a eood tome alter tha Flu tr* It-. ..: Cod U\< cnfllv dlgciled and palatable piefurntlon. Price ! i">i KNIOHTa LTD THF RFXAtJ. CHF.MIST UPTONS TEA -The one and only U %  hat cominanda tha larfeat aala In, II vnrld aa rtatad on each parkaac an hi never been challencrd told I iroeera yer\.ier'1SLB1—S llWenl 1-r further partlculari. I i'"l CondlUoni of Bale, Apply ^l-rholla a. Co. Talephana "~ %  aaj | H a i si — PROPKBTT FOR SALS OR MM KKNDAL HILL Chrlat Churen • l; leavlns laland eoon. Two Bed %  cm. Dining Room. Drawing Room kilchen. Shop attached, enclosed Yard ar wire awaiting currant, a Rood. 3 Perchaa of Land. Apply M. D. C I. on premlar. in 11]on DMIRABLE Dwalllng hou-a called aUUEEZKIXY" aunding on approalnatalr 1 rood 10 parebaa of land at Maawell Coart Road. Chrlit Church ha houao conlalna open Verandah iwing room, Dining room. Ilreaklatt m. Kilchen. Thraa bedrooma with %  las room and running water, downatalra Ona large bedraoni and "iroom upatalnt Utual convenlencca dnwnttalra. Elactrlcily Ihrouihout Three lervanta' room and convrnlrncea i jard. Oarage for two cam Th* above ptope.t, wU | be aet up for aale by Public competition at oui Ofhce Jamea Street on Friday Ittl January IK1 al t p.BB. Iiupertlnn hv nppoiniment Dial IJlt VF.AP.WOOD Ai BOYCF. Solicitor' lX.lF law TWO ROODS OP LAND altuate al Hotharaal Turning. St Michael. In tho potaeaalon of ^ Mr SpilnS'r ni lacij-t irning. > till ha Tha i m bile competitio aaaai Sireal. Bndfeto* lie 19th January IBM CAIIRL\r.Td.. Soilcllor. U.IJ1 7" IM HI M VOIIIIS I NIVKRRITV COLLEGE OF THE WEST INDIES. CHAIR OF 8ITROERV APPtJCATlONa ara Invited lor ap polnlmcnl U< Ihe Cbalr of Surgery Tbl Proleaaor Will be head ol tha Depart men of Surgery and will be raapoiialblr (o degree* o/ tha University ol tendon an. for tha development of raaaarch. Ha aril alao i-e In charge of %  erally Colle %  II.i .. ..I bed. The PILLSReatl Kidney a Bladder Pill* it m.ld but effective liver atlmulant. rleanw nnd purify tha blood and are it mild but effective liver vHmolan' Prlc i n hot Obtalnab'e at Knight. i.td i" I '' -' %  p i-.,. Pr-HMANEMT neadlaa for your record player, and needlee of all kind* Price fl ag. Racorda of ail Mnda too. A I1ARNR. CO LTD ft 12JS-t-l.n. thould begin at aoon after lal July IKI %  %  *i.n be arranged Tha nalar< at a rlaed point In the range i.-i\MD per annum Superannt under FTISU arrangemenU Chi i "ii arc paid and alvi a triiiim of living allowiiit l.'nfurm.hr modallon la available at a rent : aalary. Appllcaliom nwelt ig ouillScaUont and Ihe i rafaraa* %  bauld be received before Februarr mil bv the Hat-retai < lie Committee on Higher Educatto< ha Colonu-a Um>er*ltv al Uiidon He Houae London WC1 K-. ROtXR RAZORS DM and forget your ahi KNifiiiTi nitrn STOKLS rag II. Ran >r trouble* It. I II-Ir SJEALJNC BANDS— ThcMfor I ..I your Time Saver Prcaaure • have arrived. Pleaaa aend ha IS lo be Riled. John F Huta..n Shapnard Street 1 %  tWRET RISCCITS~Wa carry a large buying eaatwhere. KMIOHT'S DRUG STORF_ %  I*' %  1TOCKINOS— Kay-er 11 gaua M'kan StocklnsaLovely m M.aa U.14 par pair Mndei Shoppe TAiti r< : I.THS Plan I Ugaaj T-" riottia—PratlT Patterna %  ") %  • %  >• each. The Modern Drew Shoppe TABUtTS—Da WHfa Antacid Tablet, ,.re new ran.edv fo, Indlgeatlon. Sour Stomarh. Heartburn. Dyapepal ONatltTC TICKrr-N.i % %  ia. 1 paeaec return tmr to N F Law High Strait or FTC Magazine RAUt AND COPY pei Mr ll.l... Holford. lV< i penaaa return lo Advocm IM III M \OIIMS 1.11,1 on LICENSE NOTICE ia application of Aleaander Hole ol bury SI John (..r pcrmlaaion to aaU II*. H.lt Uqur.iv At al a board ahlngle ->..,. ull.i-hed t-. re.id-...^ orner ol Wilror. Hill and Bclmont. Pa inu nih dav r J. H i.lilll 111! i u INJlCf MaglaUate N M-Thlappllcatlo 10 at a LlceiLaing Ol i art ImiM.i I A IIOVTE Applicant will be conaidirto he held al : en WMII..I..I O B. URIFriTII MII K : %  —npainy duly organiaed undo* tii. I "*.' w ,h T •"" %  h' Maav.lact ,. iil Merchanta. whoae trade or bunor the regiHranon of tr.de -" r" n of Roglatar m roaa milk oad dairy piodut nrr ..I J.nn.r. '•Ol. unlaaa aoma pee-on aha|| Ul the rneanUme gtva m>li>e < dupln ate I > ma al my office ol oppoailton ol He regUlrallnn The irade aaaab ... . %  een on appliratum i day i M m, office Jj-iuai. tS|l Wli I.1A\.* neg>r.rjr ol Tr.ulr Murlr. __ IS.LM I-. TAKE NOTICE FARM BRAND That K V FABR1EK VAN Mil.K PaODVCrBI DER VaaWaWUHM 7\ n-FTJirREIDa-RSl. a limited nabiiifCompany duly organ land under Ihe bawS of lha Mather landManufacture! > and Merchanta wheee trade or buaim. i* la II Peraoonutam BoHerdi Nethorlandai haa applied SS Archangaloa. II. Oolombic Herula. SS Capl-in Jeh. Opal II London M.nn.. %  v SS Fraitcatlore. II J^oapactoi SS PreUdani Dutra V %  I— DISHER DISHES THE POLITICIANS IX)NIV0N -way Irom whal In il-Srtk-r-Ot I 'iilii-li I.IIK: f Disher has bought 8.000 acres |t lliiliih Hondurag and plana U %  tart it boatinu. wi.raminc anu (IshinB "paratii-. iitong ofTeretl lo no wit him wilhin two days of hi* appr.r for -men who are no! bossed b\ women and who don't have I wear wool next to their I Hliah Company, trading a* Manulaclur. ig Chrmiiti. v. riaj e trade or butSneaa Jilreea la Dagonham. haae> katguud. ti.n applied for the reglatration of a trade Pelt "A ol Regiatei In reaprcl d 11. valid. li.iid.giii. lor killing to icguter lha me after from lha istn da* ot il laaaSfS aim' pea on ahaii time (nr notice In duplicate reglatrataon The trade mark can oe rn on appllcabon al mv ot^rv Dated thi. ifth day of January. ISM. H W1IA.1AM-. Regi.trar of Trade Mark* III.II 3n lart .ubtlancai. infanla" at loud*, pi utter.. malarial foi malarial for 'topping teeth. %  Hi fee taut*: preparation* TAKE NOTICE Thai MAY Si BAKBR IJMITKO. .. pntl^i ( %  ..nipany. loading aa Manulaclur' la. whn r Irade or buaJnaaa Dagmlum. Eaara. England i... reSSSI MMgaBgR .1 auch regialration The Irade mark an bo aaen on application al my oflao Dated thi 17th oiv ,.( January. 1*5.1 H WILLIAMS. Regi.r.r *•] Ti vlMarht II LSI In TAKE NOTICE ZEPHROL Thai MAY A BAKER 1JM|T4> %  MUM. Company. IradUtg a, Manula, luring cnrmiti*. whoae trade ur bit lnr<* rddreaa i* Dagenham SSuea Knciami Mi applied for the regi.tmti %  of a Ira Seari ter in roapa. I %  tC...ir*ee-.o. •rvfi ta Alcoa P.rliiet a %  *. latbin.n BJ MoimacteiSSLa CWrbreatfo %  S Boakonp 18 P.irtner. IS. 1-Uloaa, ^ S l-ampanu. S ft Alf Ij'ideberg. SS. N.rae Mounialn. SS Brrmnov. SS Argeotaii r the vfc.nu:> jt St. CU live minimum qualific-'ir.n (t.i OattaaWat* 3 Application* must be suh.ntlled on M I tF.3i (b) for men and E 3i ] which may be obtained I from the Department of Education but '.imll-lates who have already submitted one of lb8M ftrr • In tpscl i ;i letter acconii-niiirti b) ;i recent leitirnonial 4 Any teacher who applic... the al? of anobier tUM inform hi< or her tresent Cl.tirriun of Managers and ihe Hf.id Teacher of any application for lUCn a irantfet J All applications must be onclffaM m envelipes marked BoafaT" In the top lef. h..;, c.rner and must reach thr I)> tmrtmt-nl of Education l>^ Saint.', v STlh .lutnisry, 19S1 I misry. IBfil 19 I .51—Jp SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. "i Amsterdam and Dover 'ire' 9th (4h. January IM' SI t-„iiH>a-li.d trd February ISSI •tailing from Antwerp and AmiterSaai M S "Urameelad gth. IMh I H tiitltra' Mth imilad Paaaanger AccoaruwedaUoi llebla* P MUSSON, SON CO LTD. Agent and Aruba PatIt \> 1 WnOOMMl OWN ERA AHSOCftYtO* im Tel madia ii National Shaiusliips ... Sat h-r-ta .aterlru %  '-1 alii' a*, plotter*, malarial for bandaging lerlal for .topping leeth. d'ryai wa> nlactanta preparation* for klllie^ .1* and dratroMug vermin, and will •ni I tied lo regular Ihe earn*aft*. month from the llth da> M the meantime give i.ie ai my office H rrgialration The %  ran on appliratior lice In duplicate i> de mark can br.f January, IMI K WILLIAMS, of Tr-dr Maik11 I SI ?. TAKE NOTICE ANTHISAN FOIt MMM | Ei.au i. I rill Bun ..I phai i Pmtt "A" I. >l, i .. t.,i.: i I Reg liter for and wu lie **..%  alfa-i IMh da> .. ywadjj ,„,d aMraylng > ie iniit'eu i i. in i in., u.. from l.x ..itiaiv laol unleaa nane par on an.iu i Ihe meantime give notice in duplicate II ' .'I m office nf opposition ol auCn eaMlratton The irade mark can oe • on on iippllrauon at my (.five Dated tin l?th d*v of January, IMI II. WIL1JAMS. Reg t ti ar of tiade Mark* is i.st -m .That MAY A UAKE1I Rritl.h Cnmpanv. tradlnaj aa M l-g Ch. Ul • NEW ad Rrneweil Bedatewoa, • '. .. ma. Ilreaalng Table. > lo SM Wardrobe*. Unen pre— DINtNi IIIIMI n Sideboard.. I lb) -t l..lile. In man,. -Ire. Chair. Couehe* Rockeni. Arm llnim...i.i .. .1 I -. ii.n %  M | Ml i IM MornSpring and s, L. S. WILSON Trsfalgsr Ktreet — Dial fS'i -i. HI of Trade Mi .' Pal ... ,n, rornoul apa) "uit iieaa i I,. i i.i. i—an., gallerle*. I geiagea elc HulUble Mther lor continued -a .,. private reeadnnce or a* a i r.t*i.llrg Ivuuaa tHiENAHA M W I A l—.it.lul I .1 well Sound %  miuli t hume foasalnlng I -.•dnio.. S na.1 • verandah. I bathroom. .i %  ilineg. II mder pe.turr aid geiden M annul ESOO i1. ana Full p.rllrula— • %  rrot a garage. I : ..in. ... a MBUM •-""" 1 •' '" lint. F..II %  FOR RENT .li... BHH.II I. n.iw K...I I I-..O^..I i imMtM RIAL *TATa AGENT AiitmoNrr* !•• .SIATIOM* BDILDntQ Phnnr 4840 • INSOUMB v,, Bella Montreal . %  ...>• l:..i.M ADV HODNKY i) Ja> IS Jan SS Jan 3S Jan i. 1 .n II Sell IJ Fek %  AN CHAt l BNOm IS Fa. SS Fab SI r.b S Mar I Mar 11 M ia M-i *I>V NELBOt. %  IS Mai %  1 Mai ss ... ii Ma' %  \N I'll.I.I JEM1KR .il\ I:I.|IM'. %  3 Ap. II Apr IS Aa11. AP. 1 i A;.i :; A,.. 31 Apa "UNUOHNS JB. Arrive. Rarbada Ho* ton SI John Halilat km aopmr 10 Pel II Fab 31 Fab 11 Tel* ADY NSLSON SI Fc tt Pel I Mar %  Mar 'ADY RODNBY IT Ala IS M II Ap, 1 Apr ADV NFIAON 13 A.i II AS' SS Apt 34 Apr AUV NODNBY' IS Ma II Mat 31 Mu 2 May All tcoel* fitted with cold -tor age chgrru tier. Pai.engei w*SS and fretgh """' •pin-at Ion a GARDINER AUSTIN S CO. LTD A gaals. PASSAGES TO EUROPE COfltaal Antilles Proiiucts, Limited. Roseau. Dominl.. for salliiig to Europe. The usual poris of rail art Dublin. London, or Rotterdam. Single fare JI70; usual reductions for children. 'll-:. CLE. TllAi%?-ATLa%.WTIVi:K (Franck Lina) ss < OI.OMHIK Sailing to Trinidad. I* (iualra. Curacao, I'artagriia iiml Jamaica on January 18th. IMI. S I COIOMIIIK Sailing lo J'hmuuth and l-e Havre Ml Martinique and Cuiidcitiupe OB Januarj' 5**th. 11*51. iS aABCOONE Sailing lo Grenada, Timidad. BrlUuh (.ulana and Fninh (Iniana on February 8th. IMI SS. (lASCOCNE Sulllng lo I'lyinoulh and lef Havre via 8L Lucia, Martinique, Guadeloupe iPolnte a Pitre a BasM-'-Tsrrai and An'igua on February ITh, 1091. R. M. JONES & CO.. LTD.-Agents. Sr !• YOURSF.I.F AS OTHERS SEK YOU. We Can Supply . MIHHOII ..IASS In All fttte* ran twnmsM EMPOHWM CtNTRAL FOUNDRY LTD — rHOFWrTORS (nr of Broad at Tudsr HkreeU Slv Cnllaare i DM a tii. M %  i 1* XISDO Ihe pouil nil* Nand no rmnnthtt Kntghf. mg you e ^ needed I MVKRSITV l til 1.1 (.1 OF THE WEST INDUS. SFNIOK in it itiMiir IN MI mi'i M: APJ'IJCATIONB are melted far UM ,-t M Senior laelurer In Medlctnc Thj d II lie* will inch.de •uKUnrr lo the Profeaarn of MedKlne In teaching atudrnta for Ihe medical degree, of lha M lndon. ihe cara of pane' i. in Ihe Univerell HagMtal Mid raaearrh I ol Medicine The aalai a S-Slftll per BMM ot entry In lha aeole ia omerminea nialirVcatlon. and aaperlance CT allowance I* paid and alao a tampon coal of living auowanM. SupcrannuaUon i* under FSSU aarangfernenta V fianilihed acaommod-lk.n b available a rent of S-l of baaW MUry. Tha % % %  ccMful applicant will be en pec ted to lake up tha i-..t during aWp-tambar Anpl*ratmiiwelye cofWea giving parucuUr* of quaUacMiana and F* of Ihree referee*. should ived before llth February ISSI Secretary. Senate Commit tea Higher PduCMIon In the Colon to-. Senate' ie t nner.ilv af I^andan. LondTAKE NOTICE Columbia Fvft RENT HOUSES IH\n.\IJ>W--Newlv tmili Uungaaou m good re-tdentlel area .itualed r*ai ihe hotel*, but off Ihe main road In "atting. containing S bedroom. 3 re i-nce. includlnr; walk In and built m prataaa and cuplmarda Wall I ay ad otr B .,denv Apply to J. K. C o J*-^ VI-V1LLA at St LawTence Gap the Church It conalat. of Open Verandah Drawing and Dining Room*. 3 Bed Water-Iotlet and Bath. Vacant Apply to D Arcy A SeoU l#/ f*'#1 **• % %  in th+ •^ts*a^ora•'•*" tor b*>tt*-r r4*\u£t* %  ari That COLUMBIA REC'IRDS INC a t-.rputation organired and eanm Ihe law. f lha State i.l pelaware. Ui.irO stale* of A main a. Manufacture! Hade or bn.inoM addie t* TSt Seventh Avenue. New York II. State ul R. United Stale* of America, haa applied lor lha raB.lialu.n M • trade mail "A nf Re.tter in npipert .,1 phonoSrafh nr talking machine-, panand acaeaaoi lea Iheialor namely, record bruaho repeaie... .eedW* or at>n. record envewpa* record album*, needle cup* and top mechanlam* and record* men*tor arid will be entitled to regl.Ur Ihe aame after ona monlh frun the IMh d.v pf Januarv IHI lapta arama por*-'. -hall In tlte meantime glvr nonce in dupiipgte lo me at mv The trde mark c*i be ecei. %  -. .n.puaKof eopoMtnm of aueb regknratMui •I H WII.L1AM~ Iti-gmrar ..I Trade Mark*. II I SI -, TAKE NOTICE c OLMi4 IMVFRSITY COLLEGE. OF THE WEST INDIES. SENIOR I FCTIRESHIP IN CHEMICAL PATHOLOGY AI'PIJCATK*rS are lntite.1 for UM port of Senior Lecturer in the Depart n.ent nf Path*>log> Tha dutla. of |j, poet will Include chemical pathological work in tha Unive.Uly College Howait.il and Inatructlon in chemical pathology o•tudenta wnrking for tha medical degree. nf Ilia L'niVeeMty of lndon The *aUi't erale li EIJSM) a So—SlSfai per annum and Ihe po.nl of entr In Ihe acale I. (Selermlned b* q.ialllnatlona and akperlence Chlkl allowance i. paid anJ alao a lemnorar> rott of living allowanee FuperaruuiatUKi i. anataff PaSSI' arranaa. 1 unlahed a cc ei m odatton %  • vailabla M a rent ol S't of bauc *alarv The lurcaaafut applirant will be aapacted to take up lha poat during June IMI Applaration* .twelve roptea. giving full parUeiilar* ot qualification* and the raanea of Uuea refer* aa. aftould bo received Befare IStb Fab-..ar. ISSI Thai COIfMRt* RF,CS INC. lha law%  1 Ihe Stale of Tela Mai trade nr ... Mggg addrwa* i. • levenlh / venue. New Ie of New Yoat United S ale. of Ameora h applied >r the regi of a trade mark Part A ol Regi.tr. M reap -I of radio ranamittlng *e' end part lantM i .,i. fteai.e..mpiileea. Mud *pe key*, deter lor. ampliha • %  miltir %  and rnlilMi No. 48 SWAN STREET OlT.-rv HI wrilinwf "ill lh .-. ,M i bj lh* .,...|.rM-iif.l tinI'lihl,.Trim al lbs Pnblli rliiiidinRa, Brid^rtown, not laler ihuii IS noon on Thursday, ?.5lh January. 1961. for Hi.r-iiiHl r>rsaafa-ol No I I'"" 1 "' 1 "" 11 as from I.i Manli. IBW A|il.|i"IIMl~ lll-illlVlli.l i i If HI aaHaif OtViTh. iate ContmiSMe o< tha Co.lon.ea SanaK Higher EUuealMn 1 %  London aabSM 1-iU.er parUroUr. mar be obtamad IS 1 Il-ln and ami i.. Iheoitati gr.a leak*, grid rondanaeo indurlanae and co-iplittg roi Variable corateniera. wtaulator*. i rvetai deteclora and moi..i(mgan! •nenl. antennae protrctort. loop antennae telephone plug< and jack* and elec BWlprhe* and will bt entitled In resile, the aaano after one month fro.the ay of Januatvr. ISSI. unlee* anme par.r. ltiall in lha meantima give n-.ti Supllrate tu me al mv olBce of oppoaili.Ml ol auch regi.tralion The irade i al my otfece f January. ISSI II WILLIAM' Rraittrar af Trade Mai Dated IBM 17th da. TAKE NOTICE MASTERW0 RKS led Klair %  of Bagl.le ... aa* aCnnoarraph ra*J*srdVand" roeord blank-, ami will b* rrdlUed to regiMrr the .,me after u>u> motiUt from Ihe Itth day of January. ISSI unkraw>me panon inall It r mit.tr .n d plicate to me a' mv efBaa oSppgaaltky of •ucn iegi*trat.en the '-ade mark ran So MS*, an apphratlon i I itth ltd nf Jar. -a-v. ISSI II WILI Regi—a. of Trade Mark* i 1 | Amount of lle-igt offeTsjtf (2 ll'irntioii iiml IMIIMI'IOII-. "i (8 rVipoaed pi %  IMBC FOI ,I it'-nil mii.. nfaiira HUJ rail **• %  h '•itimate amount* ..I i:\ji.ii.liture Auv i.tlitiul. ... i I. i,. l-ahllf Trim ihhlRlies? ur my ottet blrnaeU iu accapi i i HVADt-BY, PllbUc TrtketarC and I P \ Sii<-|.h-i.l Wm. FOGARTY Ltd. JiST OPENED THE GRANGE RUG 100% MOHAIR PILE In ululn and rkh-lonkiii-; colour* thai are :i iifi'i.riii"! % %  joy I -,,,.:i(l x 12 inches ,i $3.49 aach 4K x 24 W S19.K> M x 27 # 911.9a .. Yon IBII now jjel Ihe RUC. you've been needing— %  ....i KUK lo Iramlorm your LIVING ROOM. DININC; ROOM, BEDROOM Gel il now from Wm. FOGARTY Ltd. t



PAGE 1

BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JAM ARY 19, 1*51 rBADO^j^AMgffE Friday, January 19. 1951 TWM.II WHILE the Ciovcrnment lias made amends to women by altering tha wording of the origin*] advertisement catting for applicants for the post of Librarian at the Public Library, and the Colonial Secretary has set a welcome precedent for Barbados by publicly thanking this newspaper for drawing his attention to the error, yel the public persist in believing that the post is earmarked for a man. The foundation for the rumour appears to be built on a statement, which is supposed to have originated in official circles, that it is essential that this particular post should be filled by a man. The rumour embellishes this story by giving reasons advanced officially why a man librarian is essential: The scope of this Ubrary is to be enlarged it is stated. This will entail the founding of branch libraries about the country and as it has been agreed that libraries should remain open to a late hour in the evening the new librarian will have to travel around after dark. T\> say that it is a curious reason is a mild comment. It is a libel on all Barbadians to suggest that there is danger of a woman being molested after dark in our city streets or in our country lanes. But even if this interpretation of the reason, which prompts anyone to think the post an essential one for a man. U a little overdrawn, there is no question that if there is a grain of truth in the rumour then those responsible for suggesting that a man only can All this particular post are still in mid-Victorian days. They have not realized that the 'weaker sex' have discarded the crinoline for slacks and pull overs and have become 'tough', or that women not only took an active part in the firing line in two major wars but served with distinction in espionage, where danger bristles at every point and where the secret service agent is alone among enemies. Only this week, a true story in this newspaper described a Canadian woman's adventures and how the Japs respected her courage. West Indian and Barbadian women also served in the forces and it is a flagrant insult to the women of this island to suggest that they would be afraid to undertake the duties of librarianship because it entailed driving around the peaceful countryside after dark. As it is quite possible that highly qualified librarians from the Cai ibbean area and beyond may apply for the post it is essential that men and women applicants should be judged only on their qualifications without the added influence of sex. mi: COUNCIL IN a series of changes which took place within an extremely short time the membership of the Legislative Council alternated between fourteen and fifteen the full complement. From ihe time of the change increasing the number from nine to fifteen, there was a vacancy which was never filled. As soon as it has been filled, the Lord Bishop has retired from the Diocese and is now on leave from membership in the Council. There has been no official intimation of his retirement, but in his final sermon and in his Pastoral Letter to the Diocese he has said that he leaves for good. There is no reason for asking the Secretary of State for the Colonies to increase the membership of the Council and then allow a vacancy to remain open for five years. Now that the Bishop has retired, it is the duty of the Governor not to follow this precedent but to recommend for membership some suitable member of the community. And there are several of these. One reason why there should be the full complement of membership in the Council is that the political problems of to-day are so varied and are becoming so intricate, that a Government would abdicate its proper functions if it avoided the assistance of people in the community who can contribute to their solution. The membership of the Council has been increased from nine to fifteen for the specific purpose of bringing to bear on the deliberations of that body wider interests and a varied outlook. This can only )*• done when the full complement is maintained. Hollar Imports Ami I lit [ n Island Improvement In United |clom Economy olicy The >e-,r IBM h, ttrikiiU improvement in Britain'* B. v PAUL BAstEAU *' n %  mmedmif and ma* balance of payments and mie _,^ oU " !" \ '; n s !" Al the current rat„l £Sffirs2H?,i33>£ w-jar— —' r-is-s % %  *' % % %  S .... „„.v:.l„atlnn of thef,.erl!" rlSE "wS""" few i,,. ,„cout-• %  > brouht back t.. 1.710 „*, ,S, i-2* .?"*?* T and IU implication! one of orl million dollari and In ll to !" Id Ll!SL V" '*""" "• lh wide .peculation. What hapiie... I"' million dollar.. The niuir.. "!^ ."S'" !" 0 "' l'-.-"'"'-l' "IU to alerting .oncem. many rnun'or the first nine month, of IDaO •""• *V^ *£ "<"" % %  >"""< "> •" trie, ouu.de the Unite! K I !" that not merely ha! the "" • %  'J m £"* i cu fc t £f! 0a f "" One mijht. In fact, .ay that UM deneit disappeared bul it ha. been "'"'*" •O'nota In .lolla, Import provement in the United Ki i :r.-pla-.d l>. a genuine st.rplos ol '"* ,ty dnm balance of pavinenls an.l In *W i.i.llloi. dollar!. Since over the j URt as (l wou .a u. unwu . the position .1 .t.i In..: .. the other tame period Marshall Aid and exaggerate th rl a!pecl ol the •.light softenm* other mean, of assistance hav. recent gold l.aiBea sofler.-.! he n.e process to which th la. h.e. brought lh. .terhng are. 661 ,,,.1„„„„, YnX^H, • ">^"* SS J^-SL.'SZVrfJK* '> r ""n"o„> in J provement In the Unit. K pi In ... HUD Ihe deep waters of ftorapletc nv.i. of the cmdunl ee.mo. u jccuunl for this Ibllity of sterliri K and ..bandonin the non-dollar area ami of the striking improvement? In most merit of nil restrictions on import. stresses to which the i iscusMon uf the subject there has In part the lnaa.uiniiiu.1 i" lb tsflf bM bad % %  iuboi.1 over 'he probably been too much readiness gold and dollar %  ii Th* Cl %  %  • .-\|.l.iin ,' in t.Tin, ,,f Korea arttlici;.!. retle.-l, llustratii>n of thai problem is t>> of United States Ciovernment operations or at 1< lie f.Mjnd in Uie fact that UM Mockpilin,.;, or exceirtionwl Indus purchases, of the Unite aold ri-sen. i e. r,ut ,hev Iwve done no more thim must be built up .f lb l-et us. howavor, be carerul n a wil ,. li ,: 1 ,, lch werc ^ fu)lv ..,.,. reapona: to exaigcrate the Jimrti'1 ^.rf lrrj d v operalmg when tn. bllities as an IMernaUonal mil that movement. Allowinit,tha' ft. KirM ... ^ ^j^ Wlcy |t wouU) ( ., Mnnl> |K Iilc height of Imprudent c to uM tl'e recent improvement In the iituatlon as an excuse for Uft-valuln llOn dollar-, (h, The position of sterling and tinand dollar ran i state of Britain's balance of payhud rtaei merits should thus \>c regarded *i 1.888 mlllloi part of a much wider problem, m I Itl'lOll | ver this period from '^m gold reserves as n nollars U,' S.TM bSL^'foi aTTSSS United Slates is losing gold at thi rate of about 2.000 million dollar-What has taken plat* during l year. It has also been giving 1950 |g .-, gradual, mom.': iway by way of glf". or lending cumulative response to the Rarcu h „,-.. abroad, to the tune of rather oveQuil vrare set in motion by the u 1 *""'*• 4.000 million dollars a year Th. %  ••valuation* of Septeni*wo flfures show iwyond aU ber, 1MB It is true that 0 As far at UtOain and th question that the United Slates measures to economise dollar sterling area ore eoncerncxl tin still running sm uppre^-iabli imports which were decided on uy dollar gap haa diappervd fu'r the it-plus In i>s current occounl sterling area countries in the time being. But loo shoi balance of payments. The pJisltion summer of 1949. l>egon to have has elapsed since the devai is still under control H me mme effect before the year was 0 f 1949 ana lno „,,,.,, B bnorma United States found the loss of oul n,ut it should not be forgotten ty hns chnracterls. 1 tha mb gold inconvenient and undesiratnd t whereas ihe objective was lo [ nK months, to Justify the claim ble. It could be brought to an end ( ul dollar imports by 25 1*1 cenr lhat !hc dollar gap ha-, bean Bnalto-morrow by stopping Kift and t|l( reduction has been of the i v banished. Tlierc is still oead l0| loan dollars flowing out of in | t r of 32 per ent in the case further strengthening of tin mtry Nevertheless, the pos'" of the United Kingdom and even reserves. Consequently the expor; tlon ha* undergone a fundamenmon |n mr rcs (lf )u drWe mUfl gQ on |u) j^^. tal charge over the past year io> sterling area. Here is ' dollar unoorta mu: be nwintame the first time for over lwc,v clear indication that ihe pn." though every reasonable opporyeurs the visible trade of the mechanism hns been ul woik |Ua1 t U nity should be used to r •"' as much as. or perhaps more controls and to advance toward* than, Ihe administrative decision.; lho-e lwin ultimate objectives rot An trade of the United States has recently begun to show an excess of imports OW exports Poaltion of Ihe Dollar This relative deterioration through which dollar imp .rti convertibility and free mullilalewere curtailed. It follows that rai t ra de. from which Britain oi some relaxation in these decisions stands to gam so much Paradise D. V. SCOTT 01 CO., LTD. TO-DAY'S SPECIALS %  t TUE COLONNADE K.f.'s Sugar luduslry Tlireateiietl tlUrbavd.* \a U iir • .i.r.p.M.J.nli GEOKGETOWN. Jan 15 British Guiana', sugar industry, which provides two-thirds of the Colony's revenue. U threatened with complete aunihil.ition. by the Midden appear uncc on sugar estates, parlicu larly along the West (< % %  %  • and East Bank. Demerara. of "Leafscald" a dreaded plant disease, hitherto unknown In the Caribbean area. This was disclosed at a Press Clmference on Saturda>. by Mr. R. R. Folletl Smith. PTesldent of the British Guiana atafaT Producer*' Association, who said that since its appearance at Pin Uitvlugt November last, "Leafscald" has created fairly widespread damage which is calculated to reduce the yields verj considerably. This situation is so grave lhat H will be neces. sary to summon from abroad a plant pathologist who is an expert on the particular disease. Mr. FoUclt-Smilh told news pnpermen that "last November wo discovered at Pin. Uitvlugt on the West Coast, that patches of cane were suffering from some disease which we had never seen before in the Colony. 11 looked from the text books to be a disease which is called -leafs..ild" As soon as we discovered it we arranged for an expert to come from the [ntpf> rial College of Tropical Agriculture to look over it "He looked at it for three -r four day* and ho said bo wag practically certain that it was bacterium alblllneane. as 1. Main as anybody could be. without going about llie complicated laboratory tests. "We have since had down over the Christmas and Now Yei.r holidays another expert mm IC.T.A. who has done aadM arerfc dm in,: the two or three weeks that he was here. He, too. Is practically certain lhat it U thai "leaf sc ild." He Marled certain experiments to Identify it and to try, and And oul whether it i> this particular organism or not, and also if We have in th-> Colo ny among the cane varieties one which is resistant to this disease The one wa now plant 04104, Is \ei> susceptible to tin. disease. "What we have to do is to find out If the other varieties wa have in the Colony are likely to bo resistant. It ts going lo be a long Job to do this because not only mill we have to n it t li during the first 12 months of growth but we will have to look and see after it has been cut and springs as a first ratoon, Whether || is going to be affected then. It is not Just something which can be determines! within two or three weeks "In consequence what we really need is somebody who is totioad in this particular work. Wo have nobody eilher in the industry or in the Department of Agriculture who is trained in this particular branch of work What the Colony' really needs is some expeit on the subject. We are never going to oolvo Uie problem with Homebody visiting the Industry every now and then. To make sure lhat we gel It cleared out. in order to get rid of it, we cannot Just get some body to be pricking at il now and again. We must get some experi who is trained In this particular work to study it for two or three veai lliihcilo Ihetu oar not been any disease of this kind in the W. In. Inh l.-.-s been Imown in Braill, Mauritius. Qustanaland and HawaiL These placehave manage.) to get rid of It by digging out affected varieties and finally by finding some variety which is rosislunl to it. In these countncv [| U anoticed that the disease could absolutely kill out on area of cane That is lo say that where the disease was in the cane, instead of reaping a crop they would reap nothing al all. 11 was not Jusl a mater of the crop batnfl reduced hv one-third or 1 baft "You can appreciate wnat will happen to British Guiana if this situation is allowed lo ..pic.!. Sugar provide about two-thirds of the Colony's total revenue I( thta disea s e really gels going it might mean that two-thirds of the Colony'* revenue will he lost and if it goes is far as that it will take .1 long tine before it 'vill be giving a good revenue again. So we ore in a very serious position "At the moment we know lhat II II H Uitvlugt and that ft has been discovered in patches at Leonora (next door) and on the Bast Bank estates. There was some suspicion that ihere waa a patch at Port Mourant but it was not confirmed because as soon as they saw something doubtful they went aim dug it up quickly and burnt it But we do know definitely thai it %  HI the We*t Coast and Baal B.nk. Demerara. "What we ourselves IA to try and And out, bv each estate conducting Its own 111 vc>. wlu-ther or not the disease is present in any of the e-tatc 'rom Skeldon to Uitvlugt and if so to what extent. Bul if we are really going to get down to this disease, as we must, if we are Rolng to safeguard the nigU m.Ui tiv'v revenue and h< COIIM ouence the Colony's revenue we bavsj to yet somebody from outside who is an expert and we nave to do It quickly." Asked what was the extent if damage done at Uitvlugt. Mr Follett Smith explained thai It would be difficult to give an estimate at the moment but that ba fell that the damage \>... fairly widespread and might welt reduce their yields at the moment Igad the extent of damage done so far al approxun.-tel\ 5.000 tons of sugar a ftm The Director of Agriculture. Mr. H. H. Croucher, announced oi\ Monday that Government has taken n serious view of tha ap paoranca of TsMfwal.r on cerlain sugar estates The Qaifltyal OHlce has been eonununltated with, and every effort 1I--in made> to get an expert ir. the disease lo come out to the ColOtU without delay In the meanwhile groups ol workers rrom the various estates have been taken to Pin. Uitvlugt where the outbreak Is serious. There they are shown plants affected by the disease, and are given lessons on how to recognise tane affected by it They will go Lo k l' ,; ;iu resp. '.ive 1 -late an serve as special wgteh. searching tha field for any traces of "Leaf%  cald" It is vinderstood tha*. "Leafscald" spreads rapull\ bv means of rabi or rufiasaet used on ilTected plants. ilium Our London Correspondent) LONDON, January U. The future historian will lind nothing -l>ectacular to record; no major upheavals, id startling changes, nu memorable events ihtpast year has brought her undisturbed peace, prosperity and a mild measure 1 progress. Nothing ha* occurred to mar hat atmosphere of internal peace and coneiitinent which strikes so forcibly the mind ii the thoughtful visitor. 'Thanks to the good sense and the good Aili of all concerned, we have not been vexed *ith the stupidities of industrial strife; and .he several races which mal'*> up our com. ,>osite population are finding that they have more and more in common." Where is this paradise ? In the Kiji islands in the year 1949, accord-1 iiig to the ollicial annual report on that tern-, ,ory for lhat year, issued to-day. Fiji haa, ther claims to recognition in this report A Inch draws such delightful contrast with| :oruin ions in the rest of the world to-day. 1 ilasic income tax is Is. 3d. in the £ 1 Fiji's main airport at Nandi. it is stated, is: i.pidly IlllWIllllll the "Clapham Junction" 1 lh* Pacific. During the year the Canadian Pacific AirInaa inaugurated a service through Nandi unking Canada with Australia, and no fewer than 866 commercial aeroplanes arrived, compared with 765 the previous year. The airport also serves four other lines, three of which cross the Pacific from North America to New Zealand or Australia. The 75th anniversary of the Cession of Kiji to the British Crown was celebrated in 1949 — 75 years in which "Fiji has developed Irom an isolated archipelago in the Pacific 10 a prosperous community," says the Report. Dollar earnings were considered a satisfactory feature of the Colony's trade in 1949. Whereas imports from dollar countries were only £898.140, giving a dollar balance of £2.225,462, more than 45 per cent, of the L'olony's exports—£3,123.602 in all — went lo dollar countries. For the first time in four years, the Colony showed a very slight adverse general trade balance. Total imports amounted t £6.990,977 and exports to £6,843,866. The report points out that at the end of the year there were considerable quantities of copra. OOCODUt nil and sugar awaiting shipment Had one more vessel been available the adverse balance might well have been iiirncd into a favourable one. Kxpenditure on education has been more than quadrupled during the last seven years and al £309,000 showed an increase of £56,000 on the previous year. The number of pupils enrolled in all schools has risen from 29,718 in 1939 to 49.721 in the year under review. There is no ordinary railway system Fiji, but one of the terms of the concession granted to the Colonial Sugar Refining Company—allowing it to operate a light railway extending some 380 miles in length on the islands ol Viti Levu and Vanua Levu — provtdaa tor the free conveyance of passengers once a week. TinALL.SON"S KOL1.I.U U Vfs H .tiles (1AUVA JELLY Bottle* ALLSOPP'S BEER IMI.IIS 41 Now 42 /•///#y*v/*v** ','/W*V*7v,'' CARPET and UPHOLSTERY CLEANER Easy to Use,—Will not hurt hands No rinsing required. 1 Pint lfc.nl. .tO I 1 ins at WILKINSON & IIAYNES Co, Ltd. Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phones — 4472, 4687, SCOTLAND'S BEST is SCOTTISH CREAM flrilons Go Out — Visitors Pour In THE biggest Continental holiday rush since before the war is on. While thousands tl viattora arc expected lo pour into Britain for the Festival, thousands of Britons will be foing out—to Belgium, Normandy, Switzerland, Austria and Italy. Travel agencies say their bookings for the Continent are already double last year's iigure at this time. These agencies are able to offer cheaper h iKt.ivs abroad this year because of concessions bv British and Continental railways. Chargea (bf UM special trains which agennes charter for groups of holiday-makers have been cut from 20 per cent, to 40 per cant A fortnight in Switzerland which cost £40 last year will cost £12 less this year Tt may be the travel agencies' best season %  ver. Most popular choice is Austria. But thousinda have Iwoked for Switzerland at Easter, in May and in October. There are many inquiries for Germany but accommodation on the Rhine is limited. —L.E.S. OUR HEADERS SAY: Public Llilitiv* To The Editor. Th* AdfoeaUSIR.—The article Public Utilities from N V ile Nubn-iia H1.1l you published recently wan both reasonable in opinion and moderate in expression, but there was one statement lhat. I think, calls for comment The utilita < ompaaiai lu have no objection 10 the institution or a Control II. 1 band It n it, if they did not mind, win ihoutd anj one else bother. But on consMaralion, there aaanu lo be fercnee between tin effect on these Companies and on their rustomi the Public Whatever ascpanaas art imposed b> Government, so long H they can be passed on to Ine nUlllllHll 'he COOttHaM an not out of pooket. Indeed owing to fractional difficulties the result might be the contrary. Moreover In tha event uf mishap the Board would be a shield against criticism So .1 i-. understandable ih.it it Is not the institution of the Board, but its power for 1 an, th.it the Companies view with tone em But the effect on the Publu %  it'rent, tor n is on the Public and the customers that the t-oit would fall. tt question 1 .t advantage would the\ feet for what they would pay. Tinresult uf politics—bureaucratic u. irrferenre wnn. and central "f. IT: B U not encouraging. All thai n is thai charge* wauld K" up and service thai th. effect on tha customers, present niid future of these Companirs and on the |eneral Public of Barbj. o and on the l.larulV financial reputation in uM be %  tin* up treine control. For nn part I d. not believe .in either 1 putting ihem In 1 3RCPRBRD. 1 St Pettr 1 Rutlin Station To Th* WHar, The Adtware SIR.— Mas I heartllj endorse the proposal of R i> Stewart th.it Barbados should have Its own radio Station. We who own radios are paying for with our radio licences and wlut it. nhsolutely meiit do*v %  bO help l IHVIM!l local int< 1 .L-vtnr %  iratus or motor ignition, ul i we be mar thing which not net. 1 onstanll> ? HAIUIY NORTON Mil i AHH it S0 100 0 ii II MUSKY A Favourite at all The Leading Clubs Ask for SCOTTISH CRBAM WHISKY at Your Grocer NOW ON DMSPLA 1 TRAVELLING REQUISITES THAT CO II.Wit EN IIWit WITH FASHION Here is Luggage Exquisitely Renuliful in QUALITY—APPEARANCE—AND DESIGN,Experlly Fashioned by MASTER CRAFTSMEN See lhal you Select Vour LUGGAGE, that gives you the Chick "NEW LOOK" ol the Smart Traveller DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. For your Week-end Party VEGETABLES in Tins SPINACH 1'EAS A CARROTS MACIIH.IMS ASPAKAGl'S TIPS ASPAKACllS IMIOl.l I ( I .1111 l; SAI.AII N I \L \i. Alter your OBSM —sip a Vielle Cure serve after liiiiiu 1 Minis Serve Soiip. I 1 111: of Hi',1111. Cream of Pea. Celery, Asparagus. IK Tail. Scotch tlroth. Kldnes 0\ Tall. Mo., rurtli J. & R. BREAD GOLD BRAID RUM S/tiTttils in our .*f*Hs? I0f/Mll**lfllt ROAST, t UK KINS III I KS. LAMB IMOM, I.AMH SIIOl'LDFRN. ' Ml I LI1 IT. OH W..I B, M'l'l I I Order from G0DDARDS


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x^ \^Hg% Aobora •ACE FIVE ESTABLISHED 1895 Hili)\Y ,IA\TAK\ .". ;a:.i l-.UCE. FIVE CENTS U.S.A. CALLS RED CHINA AGGRESSOR %  Fighting Flares Up Again In Korea TOKYO, Jan 18. JjTRONG United Nations forces were battling furiously at both ends of the line in Korea to night. Targets lot", bluing by their bombers lit the hrttleflold. Fighting Oared up ..fiera two day lull. The Communist offensive was particularly fierce in the west, a few miles north of Osan whre United Nations units were reported in "heavy contact". other Bolted Holloa mm — i hold1,500 i nWl 10 miles lUNTtl i"! in 'he enst %  %  ( i Ifhl Sank below Wonju wi^ Mill occupied by troop*. %  i ILIUM ralnforeoOftOd movinj down %  %  %  U itad Into %  buildinga n K :. .. %  tutn, were %  iten ind fiwht ppa l I2JI ions of u-\ • a %  Hi. PH. •i •IIKIIU on Tueedaj 1 Qa nan i MaeArlhur'g bnadqiurf meed. This was two n thrtr previous record Monday.' M—tar. United Nations Must Act, Austin Tells Assembly LAKE SUCCESS, Jan., 18. THE UNITED SPATES to day branded the Chinese Peoples Republic as the aggressor in Korea and called on the United Nations to take collective measures to meet this aggression. Wan an Austin, Chief United 8Utes Delegate, told the United Nations Political Committee to day that in view of rrcent facts it was clear that the Peking regime had committed aggression. The General Assembly should now say so." Austin said. "'lor lh MI on i n AT THE liUM* Warehouse yosMrday while LADY BADEN POWELL •) | which was Unsd up to moat her. she turn* for monu-nt to say *outlmig to Mi and Mi" Norab Burton. CoiuuUHSloner for Camping of the Olrl Oiildea AHBII Scouts Ati.. aiid Mm* Bridget Banxden. Lady Baden Powell's secretary are headwith ana ( thr Ouido. who rouiurtr.ed the Ouard or HHW I B. B Wiihsm-. iMund Omim-sionn ol lh" Ulrl CluldeAhaii.. Major C. (Hindoo Re<*d. Ai-tini Bttanfl CemmnMoner of the Boy the background BISHOP W J HUOIIES who aal lor England yesterday by the I • aoifito". Bishop Leaves RI Itev Bishop W. J Hughes' i.-it iv,ii."i %  %  .e~t.-i.iny tae nlnj by the S.s ( to Englanii having resigned from) the Sec of Barbados. At UM> Baggage Warehouse to wUh him goodbye and "bon voyage" were many memben of the Anglican Communion. Sisters o' the Good Shepherd Convent prOnv inent members of the civil Establishment and Othtr ntemi*—* n' the Anglican Church When approached by the Pratt for a parting interview, the Bishop said: "I have nothing to say" "Us<> The Atom" Says iiumbcr Chief %  M iM AK1 \ J '8 Mi ral Email OTJotiifcsu, CMot of Unit d Blab Fa BM I Jommand, to'day urged the UM ol the .itom bomb agalnat Communist China. Major-General O'Donncll hu returned in tha United Slates for i and of the PVtoenth Air Force henBrigadier CVIHT.II James E. Briggs. Commander "f the Far East AnForce Bomber Commands Advance Headquarters at Okinawa, Micceeds Major General O'DonncIl in Tokyo. —Reuter Wolves Attack Two Men FORLl. ITALY Jan 18. Wolves last night attacked and injured two men off Monte Coriii.. U miles south of Forll. The men were lilting .-now tains to their car when IbOJ ere set upon by a pack of wolves driven by hunger from wooded oun tains They were bitten mral times before thev drove the animals off—Reuler. Hospitals Lack Blood II NO COALITION LONDON. Jan 18. Prime Minister Clement Attlec tonight denied rumours that the 1-abour Government would form a coalition with the Conservative Opposition Party. Speaking at a London Labour Party function, he said: "I do not know where thOOf dories come from "I can assure you. however, that we shall follow the course which we set in 1MB and continue that course of peace. Justice, and the reorganisation of the economic Hfe of thi* -iuntr> —Heater. ;/ KILLED IN ITALIAN SNOW STORMS HOME, Jan 18. At least eleven people were killed In snowstorms and wild Kales which have swept Ita!> the past three days. Latest victims ran two workers killed tonicht by an avalanche of snow near Trento in the mountainous part of Northern Italy. Some flsher drowned at sea yesterday during the gales Two under %  valan he "( snow north of Venice. This was the death-roll after three days of some of th< worst weather to hit the Italian peninsula In living memory. —Heater LONIKJN. JH over a wide area mirth of 1 i r I blood that urgent operationm being postponed. Dr. J. .fame.,. Director of the area's blood transfusion service %  aid this today when he appealed toi blood donor to btltld up nip* I lie cause of the shortage was the "usually high incident of illness for this time of the year." Dr, James safd. ItepresentativcN of 0.000 London doctors called today for "drastic action" to provide extra hospital beds to meet the present sickness '.v;ivr. They urged that hospital beds should not be used for maternity iii, which no com plications expected Dr Frank Gray, secretary of the I-ondon local medical committee said: "One out of every three emergency cases Is being refused admission to the hoipilal This is the worst winter for illness wr ha"e had for many vear> —Rruter BARBADOS LEADS THE W.l. WITH GUIDES I.ADY BADEN POWELL, Chid Cuide of the World, arrived In Barbados yesterday mornun; from Erg] i b) ihr Krt nch S. S. Colomhic on hei foui th visit i< the isliml crump-*n it'll '>>' Mfl Sci:.'.aiy. Mis.' I>t nii;i 1 Hamsden OX THE • WWW JOHANNESnUPG A Bwullnnd nibesman drawing water from a river near Mokwitt by i la-foot crocodile. In twt p aratl a '" bti UM K-,> ... t an him. Badl) in] an kigad io rmlM the ajga n HKI tha erocodUa • %  Bhoi by a poll,.-nun IntMa the remains of four missing villagers. Lady Baden Powell was llrst hen in ISIS then In IBM and "Hi: 8 %  making a lour <>t I i. II K iii the < 'i : %  .' %  b*lore land KM letlma la Vurli. Prft-i-i* She .1-1 I.O.H I Mrs E. I Commissionr As-o.nl was intransit foi to meet her weie Williams, Island of the (in! Guides' M.IJOI (' (ilindoi OX \ ISII TO IIIIOIHI I. Talks On Budget Adjourned PARIS, Jan. 18. The Pans Municipal Council after an all night titling, at dawn %  (ouriied unlit this aftermn*n the debate on the 1851 budget so tar rejected five times. If the Council rejects the budget to-right the State may impose an emergency budget lo keep essential services going The municipal budget, never before rejected in history, has run inlo opposition from Communists and Gaulliils. both parlies objecting to the composition of tha Finance Committee that drafted the budget The budget does not add lo taxes In Paris proper but proposes to rain iao.ooo.0oo francs by new es on suburban residents. —It eater JamaicaVomiting Skkitett Kill* 40 KINGSTON. J*e ( i in the various par%  % %  -' in st %  r*0i neailv 50 yeai s the malady i i Rifled all medical experti t • i :.!cd it. some claiming it %  mg, other.' %  • |* .in Sug(i>"-ti<'iis have baen t>Jt fortil to ask : %  %  Ui Had H 1 here I %  in>*icn'.u killer —

nt in India of French parents took .nto the "coffin" a tube of lip-tick. %  l->x of powder, a nrayer book and a litre ..( asatssr She said she would fast %  r least 00 days, perhaps 120. Her ImpraaaarfO ^aid she had been traTnlna for seveial years and remtl] ranted 24 days in Baroalono Reater. Australia Cannot Accept ChiiiUi Proposal SYDNEY Jan. 10. n FowigB :•: Pi %  Bpeudar, m-nighi etuwd UM Chinese counter proposal on Korea completely unacceptable to Australia Until the official ChnTM .vas raeetved aoma onpi remain In doubt be -aid bu added ire apparIM t U aaek their ot>' Fat East by milltnry measures in defiance of the \ |g n gnd so frustrate It"i il. Acting Island Cominisaioner of (he Hoy Scouts' Association aim Majoi Dennis Vaughaii the C^>v ernorV ADC At 9 20. I-ady Baden Powoll stepped olf the Pol cc launch 10 tha Baggage Warehouse wheni guard of honour of 24 p outs, M iiddea gftd a number of scoutcre and guiders were drawn up in U formation with th and guldsrrs forminki BM bswa oi Ihr 0 N ii irton, M it E Com r.,issloiMr for Camping, was In harfe of the guard of hottOUl The chief rjuida graetad lh" emlH?rs of the guard of bOOOUl and also bad a br ef chat with aaA of them. Sh<> n-cogiiised^ow girl who was a Brownie when she visited the Island last. Thai girt Is now a Sea Ranger. Addressing the guard of honour, she said that It was delightful to them turn out so smartly and was ai-u deeph t"u I % % %  %  the warm welcome shown '" bffl here as elsewhere She was on her way to Trinidad imt would be returning in Fehniary when h" would nave more time to *psaid, it was the grenteM rtcligh: t0 And UM guute movement just %  s well as am idea has always been in the foiefront In guide work in the West Indies and I hav. vr %  oUectlon* of my former visits and appreciate verv much lha kindl welcome that has been nrepared for rnc" sh< 1. len Powell .-riderl that %  •n a tour like this, her aim was to lo and bring %  Word r,f cheer and eneinirai'.emcnt lo the guide* nil part i f this big i ,T .!. %  %  %  '' rh sh i of Italy, [•ai1icol.ii i\ %  lice fore . %  the wai held In I i •• %  B Communist attempt to launch %  nation-wide Horn "i prob I %  U me while Ki > icued with poUtaeaJ and mlUtan i Miousallds of police lined %  i tfniigli \\ ill London Back U.S. On Peking? 1.UNIION. Jon is T M Bri .-II Cabl %  %  Ina rtfuoml In i. .i Natlora prapot ilg hM %  Kon I ha nab ua li aofori lha Cb,. HI Up mstniiUoi'.s m the chli f Brtuah delegate u> I.i tinted Nations. Su Qladwyn lebb, lur lodaya csillcnl meaUng il ih. PoUtteal Conuntnoo For: -II Bacratar] Bavin, |uat roi m i chill was at the Cabri iiii'ciuii: The Cabinet had to dacWl not it would back the -spet-tcd American rcNoluHhn ,i.in.imt China as an aggressor |... Mnl.no has tried lo avoid MkeU lo rule out the iOfjotiatloni with in The meeting w.iheld in a pollical almospbere whu-h sliowed qualified approval of the Cabinet changes announced best night. The appointment of Aiieurin lievan. furiner He tha Labour Ministry was %  XBOCOod %  o bung a new UnpatU U Wt manpower ponay But 1'rlme Minister Attlee was criticised today for not taking bis reshuffle i irthoa Lord Benvet brook '* Kvcnlng M.iwbrrt ,1.1 the..w .n.iiiKi.. ,, | | LI "vital defence Ministries" and ailing Mr Hevlu" remalntnl at I (" %  Fon i^'. OBV bngiug lo the power he should %  ro ralUwjuiabaa long ago A [ytndon evening paper, usual.% %  v nij>.ithi'tn t. I..1I10111 aid I ibou 1 Members of Parliament 1. I( wl %  %  Renter Austin said thut tne Gvnerai should call on lh Hues,to eonaa .nut United Nations (OKI • gfl withdraw Ch noaa ton %  We believe the \l 11 1.1, should affirm the deterntnatiou of tbc United N ; Mounuo Iti eiioits to gaoot aggression in Korea The "General Aascmbly should .-all upon all • states to lend usistance t" the United Nations and to refrain from Ryjng 1 tu i.ggrrssors "By doing a ihlnp the Assenbl* would doi Ida 00 the prtni IpM of cotleetlve measures' Austin said that the Chinese Communist reply apparently ihuwed that Peking regarded the Culled Nations as a "vers 1 and contemptible body" He sain the "ceasefire effort has fallfd. We have failed, not heeause at ^nv lack of effort-or goodwill on the part of the United Nations, bul U'cause those who fear and hate the United Nations have derided our efforts Austin then suggested that the Assembly should call on the Collective Measures Committee, new, .,, uted 1 1 .rni i" stud> #IUH measures should nest be taken ,V the same time the America* delegate proposed to keep in tobttaOCO sOnM "good offices body 10 deal with Peking if It decided lo offer peace We can do no less If the prin1 inle of ciillwlive security Is to survive." Austin said The Chinese Communists snust now "take the consequences of ihelr action The United Nations had turned its cheek'lhree limes i for peace. Each time 1 treated with derision the Peking authorities, he said After reviewing the past st%  ,.,.,,! of the United Nation" to arrive at some peaceful solution, \ Un -;iid that forbearance of lha United Nstlona had spparenth stiengthened the contempt In which the Chinese Communist held the organisation "We have .. received evidence of this slut.id. in a final rebuff of our iienrc approaches to the Chinese In 1 mist regime" guaidmg 1 ItJier^ Aci. |" tops and balconies a fOreOI were held l| iranifk points. led an root 50 DOWN WITH FLU NKW YflllK. Jan 18 Kitty o| the ciew and 12 pasngcr i name ill with mlbi.i,/., Donrd lha fmu h luv 1 UworM vhleh stTiVOd Ul N< % % %  York from aanrtot Reuter TELL TIIE ADVOCATE III) NEWS RINO 3111 DAY (>R NlOHT the of 50,000 PLANES PER YEAR WASHINC.TON. Jan 18. America ito build ,1 iiroductlou I ..iMto produce ftn.nOfl v,.uplain. and 35.000 lanki paj vear Th a ill IKIncluded In tha progi %  '">" %  for buying anna needed n'.nied ately. acenrdin!• %  the l><'fen<< mUppendih>pai'meiit -Keute* MR VICTOR CUWAr.r> ilsftl, Sir Ef—s*d "'inard's brother, arrivsg >:iiglsud ye.trdiv by uts "Oolom aUs u plctur*d here at te# Baggsg* Warshous* with Mr A-oo. aud Oil IdwarC Brazil Guanis Against Illness RIO DE JANEIRO, .1 %  :.. ado|tl •hips and 1 Europe because of Lnflii Europe generall If UllK ships ihi will |t|he Din. Health \ i:.on %  B.B.C. Under Fire BANISH CROONERS: GET NEW ANNOUNCERS I n-JlvON. J:,n 10. 70-yearrvaUve Member of Parliam.-n'. has advised lha MtUfl %  unuan with %  dn wea. asHaor%  end—all crooning and much •>' Vehement protests against the B B C's poll' N are contained in over 1/*00,000 A-araa of fimm—t' volunteered b> indivic ir.lo id oraa'osations throughout R<-ltai minding a separate br-.rtcaatii> 1; Mi an BOpU wi'h %  We 1 .miiot III :.,eunuchs" %  mentary I > Chun-h %  ted %  ill' grsrrrr.es —fteutar Vote Full Strike Powers For Union ESSKN. Jan 18 Over 02 per COM y f I .11 in mlnom voted fuD a vrs for their union 00 Iht 1 it ... ol I tbraedaj] pli A'eat German News uenoj ri daj Cna iuiton li lo negotiate l.alour'f. part pi in the m.uimtemi'i.t o( the mining winkers 111 Went Oarrnatfiy*i *oal. salt and iion <>ri mines Observers linlay thnt tin Miners' no 7.'> par In 1 \ 1 trli 1 %  The Wist German MOttl W01 k h I..-1 tno %  .Inkfin Kebnmry I. unle-s the West Gei Hrerkers 1 d^mandi for ... datar* • in irtletpat : • 1 %  %  %  Rente U.S. Air Fare* Call Up RerU'rviftlti w*ASHINOT>N 1 Jan 18 Thili ..... ateij railing up the "major por-' tion" of the .or reaai, %  •• and of voluntary ei %  11 .1M1 . ho 1 Air Fone man"IIU DOS; siblc ftPNter 3 KILLED. 8 INJURED IN TRUCK. EXPLOSION KI\OSTi N, J imal %  1 burne1 killed a twfiously Injured, when leaded *ll V%AV fir flaili/tOTi SENIOR. ^SERYICE roafoida/, 'ad.- ught Are and ewplod-) A



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JANUARY l. 1*31 Ccmib gaUinq Former Secretary Lancashire C.C. M AJOR and Mr*. Rupert Howard arrived from England by HW ColomtMe monmifc to penri a month's hoU• %  '"i >• %  t* gtta>ii. :. lMrriuja>. c p PM'"< r*rae>. -Ml. PV*c>am>rw hid* IBS %  *. Iim TI^N-.v:ip Hr..AialW" U^r. Sjn l-** !" .. ch*. IB .i" TWC ,„, tr>..r IMraM, %  p m RRM> C^-oa run* .i,d Bart Film. am Thf k->l SIS pit. Bnflliah MsaseMr le*a.SIS %  „ %  „,, „,, k plI II am tia— Itawn. II M ..*.. P, n WmM A*-.~ %  It p m Lr. n-U M— _'•* %  • parser II JO a.m. laMa-aW .• pm Te— Ha... nil p.m. rtxan Ihe ChoK*. II *4 am Rorld AlUli.. I] N-on, gdiM.ial. MIS p 11. CMnmun lam Hi Tha Ne*.. IS 10 pm Nr-t AnH.'p r ,,ii„. IS SI pm <*pa Orrtwatr*. !• 17 11 p.m. Ck* Do* 11. til pm Ptom_p ni Thr IMMW Continue*. II pm Bins Prpm.. po To Jain Up B.B.C. Radio Programme rai*Ai UM \ai m MMI %  —The a 1 Housewives' Goide frlrea In like local naarket for Large Temaiees nd %  Miter Resuaa when Use Advocate cheefced eeterd> were: Large Tomatoes I/per BSJJSSSSJ nutterbeasM 1/ per pew nil and thm Sketch Book-13 I ReaaWs MM iha U S,.k. %  Yew tmr hear* wh*r %  choary vox* Ha is jam %  !• %  > itit a A I rd,n -I.ll.lhlli, 10 m Gouof pa! MBU vary fassBy. • atasT That's Po4g/s as* Rosalie." Mjjba Ro-Tf !" T s nnasd 10 be i iking • %  *•. of bar. !•'• not '.., Sbs n.-t havf %  ji ihs KfJM ot raa. I i_ h r Yoo doo-l frajjWn p rea?-' N~ pood iNMf.1..-CasaagMi GioWW'. M MB. AND MBU) IT. F SItEARN arrived by the Colonbie yesUrday from EngUnd They re putur^a herat the Baggage Wareliotwc. Their young >ou, not ^eeii in Uie picture, aceom^amed them Mr. Bhearn la Mausgei of the Barbsdo* Cooptrage. S IR EDWARD CUNARTJ S brother Mr. Victor Cunard from England vi Hi i a holiday In Barbados. Mr Am>s met him on board Uv t'olombie and Sir Edward was at (IM BagKgc Warehouse. Mr Vicloi Cunard t* staying with S at "Glitter Bay", St. James On Visit To U.K. AJOIt OFC WALCOl'l who left on the i...iiii<. yeterday for England, told Cariu that during the tirst week of hi" 3j months' sU) in thiUnited Kingdom, ho will he stght-seelna and acquiring a knowledgr of lift" In London beli.rr sjrtllng insight into the operation of Dorrtal Iiistituliiins and Industrial Schools. Major Wali-otl is Superinlendeiu of Ue Oovernnicnt IndugtrUtl S.-bool s of thu Colony. His trip 1" England la for the purpose of furthering his knowledge of Prison Administration. Borstal* and In.luitrla! SehooL< At the Baggage Warehouse to ice him off wenI,t Col J CVanell, Officer Commondin;. the Bar bados Regiment of which Mn|<>i Walcott is second in Cuiiimand, In relative* and many of his friend* British Council's Representative M B H. RISELEY TIK KKIf. British Council's Represent;!tive hars tefl yesterdav for Antigua by 1J.W I A He win gteo v sit St. Kltts and return to Barbados in a weeks time. Mr. Tucker i^ the British Council's Representative for the Wimlwt.id gnd Laaward Island*, us wall its Barbnrto. Grenada Businessman M R. B. K. MILNE, Repreaenialive of the Standard Oil Company In Grenada, is now in B..bados on a ten-day hui He arrived on Wednesday by the Fart Townshend and is staying at the Hotel Royal. MAJOB OFC WALCOTT. anpoi intoiidaiit of the Oovtrnmeut Indui> trial Schools who *a.l!od lor England ycnterday by the S.B. "OolBto". Accountant From Dominicn L EAVING for Trinidad yester day evening b> B W.I.A. t attend a Consulatr was Mr W. G Hunting. Accountant of the firm of •l I--til. Dominica Mr Hunting 11, nioni log b) lha SS Colomble. M R FV.u. i w.lYEH left Id Puerto Rko yesterday nM>ming by B.W.l.A. en route to in* I S Mr. Porter is returning to rhiladelphia and It Is understood he will be joining on* of the i ranches of the U. S Armed Forxas. Bahamas Bound -^•POUP-CAPTAIN Edwar VJT Mole, newly appointed Dlector of Civil Aviation, Bahamas. was married at Caxton Hall. Umdon, last weak. His bride, the firmer Miss Joan Bowon. struck .in unusual note by wearing roaea for her lapel and white foi her hands and hair. Oroup-CapUn Mole met his wife during won vith the Ultra Light Aircraft As mhie fbr Trinidad where ill spend six weeks' holiday HAH* HAM I ;.... %  IIAHHI.I I I IN THE WILD WESTERN STY1.K at the CRANE HOTEL TOMORROW MUili COSTUMES OPTIONAL We'll get the Sheriff And take his gun. We'll lock him up And all have fun' '&*'''-''& ''l f''''''l-''"-'-'-''l\'S^'' ''''''' %  '''• *.**£££ JANETTA DRESS SHOP UPSTAIRS OVER NKWSW's. Lower Rruad St Phone 2MU Just arrived m time lor Weddings — AFTERNOON .'. COCKTAIL DRESSES Alo a feu LONDON Mum I !\IMM. GOWNS ( OlTON IKOIKS A |1EA< II WEAK English Pure Wool Twin SeU of Matchtne SWEATER A ( A K DIG AN READY-MADE DRESSES la materials by Ubert> s of London HOURS : Mondays lo l-RIDAVS g 30 to j.So SATI'RDAVS S3* hi 1 I Hi I Stop Pyorrh'ea In 24 Hours IU.,ainc u-ma. L-. TaaUt mm* Mm, Houta maan lb>l you .v. |ion. l>-n. ii hlouln or a >*' ,11--,-. >hn> wonar oe latar will mat.. >..., i.ata fall .ui and !•>•> • au Hh-u-.. %  .-... ana Itaart Trouhlr Slop this at—>. li"W —Hh thi II mtura, aim* aars ii.Mi-iilaaia. teas elsd m^~^ % % %  ••* *aaa mual matur mnuth waU aaS ; %  '::! >l amply • iikifr Gel I Amoian IN SIZES 40-50 "Excelsior" Brassieres DeepFitting $1" Also: Vests, panties, nighties & Bras in Rayon and Nylon J PILLOWS j ', $2.87 EVANS & WHITFIELDS Lovely FELT HATS for Ladies" Reduced* to $180 $1.44 Your Shoe Stores %  %  ll..*./..\-HIlIIM.I10W.\ [DIAL 2310) SIHWI.XV TO-ltW (FrUlmmjf '•'"* 2.30 & 8.30 p.m. and Conln .iing Daily 4 AS & 8.30 p.m. mtifih^oiAiktte^WhmShcsBad/ BETTE DAVIS jyf BEYOND JOSEPH COTTEN THJ? FOREST GLOBE THEATRE Ill-Ill) .1 A lt.:tl> p.m. UIMI I nntin u lag ClARKGABLE BARBARA STANWYCK sni s MW SPITFUF Glamorous Grandmother BA*CttX>A At 30. Mini SncMt is ttiwi" I youngMt grandmolher. Born in 1920, she married al '•/•" % %  rnolher at 15 Her daughter, too, married at 1 and nai >"*V> %  babj I hope to be ;''•: „andmother before I^n SO'. ai4 Maria. _. caosswt ao FOR YOUR CROP REQUIREMENTS CANE BILLS Cl'TLASSES SHOVELS WOVE WIRE—BRASS & GALVANISED BASS BROOMS WIRE BRUSHES SEWSNG TWINE STENCIL INK OIL CANS THE II VHIIAIMIS CO-OPERATIVE rOTTOX FAtTORY LTD. "k. ===== f IBBBS I ru* alair Of U.f i*ma IS %  Vi tor mw at loaat IS) • lulmui 111 SIf IB tbU Uie sra pirntilu i li Si aniei. tnaui a •cnwoitH" dacUnd iim presence ii> .4 A lift •> B>UI ill IJ. Krmint lo.loa* to atttia actvn p*rad DouDic |M Fart Stoal TIUI*<'I ..in Bk.a-rKaUari I'l.. tllSDIS limn PLAZA Thealrr— Bridgetown (DIAL 2310) CW NSW TRIUMPH iNRUTH BOM IN I ii l (OBI 11 %  rSCIAI RAT lOStV III p.m. % %  KPBCIA1. MAT BATURUAV SBTH TIHTI KrBR m I M m ,na * l' m %  ssma ... ?S.. r.„, |"" c 4BSf ,\ ., ".T" 1 1 I"' C.ORCEY .'h the Bowa.y Boyall VUi Si A TURF— Alan IADD i In IMIIKin MW TORR I t e\l^ t \1TI0> A N.Mlrtai Ii-nM. Nil' II A Maxaeran Bis % %  ..,, HII I.AIKTV {THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES ITS 11IG ITS SCNHA.TIONA1. PLUR ACTION • miiSi. „ .n IUUII I* M1DI • %  • S>.m •THE MIOHTi JOE VOl'Nti" with THHV MOOHR URN JOHNRON-BOBEHT AKM-Tlu i'..••'• ,.-.> > K.oi.. A'lloi. Itaulib M M.I -n i Mlht ttl rou t and B4ae*ure shoill> IS . ADOtnac cootiuitii w rou ft. Set Dine (fl s. BurnlDaiy iti .fStffiC SSjfiI.i snimai tai USJMa a Bjaap v< lllinaa T' -ue maanlug r i| is. Raaa for a ctiaafs. <*> il Ona Droken n-> print u Ml tMnlor N.C.O. iinti: TO-DAY 2 30 a-nd 130 m Continulnc 2Pth Century Fox presents .. .IS! MandriL: T. UncW .__ 1A Ouct-14. dud ii A, L00KY0MR BEST use i/aseline %  •Dl MARK HAIR TONIC, OLYMPIC LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY Ul .n 115 Republic Smashing Double J..,'i:u.l ARLEN i Beverly nonEHTS CALL OF THE YUKON" AND "UNDER NEVADA SKIES" Starring Roy ROGERS & Dale EVANS HOY Al. LAST TYVO snows El> |>AY I St and S.15 M-r;-M Smashing Double K.carao MONTALJ1AN 4f Marshall THOMPSON MYSTERY STREET 1 AND "RIGHT CROSS w ith line ALLYSON. DM POWaXl Af Hicarrlo MONTALBAN HO\Y TO-DAY to MONDAY 4.45 A 9 If 2iHn Century Fox present* . A THE STUMS OF THOU BELOVED 'DIXIE .^ sV ,VW/VW/)WW''''''i'Av'.V.VW<,'.V./.'.VA'.;, 1951 Radio Players BRING THE WORLD RIGHT HOME TO YOU. DESIGNED FOR DELIGHTFUL ENTERTAIN. MENT THIS EMBLEM GUARDS THE CHOICE OF MILLIONS BACKED BY THE BEST RADIO SERVICE ORGANISATION MANNING & Co.. Ltd.



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SATURDAY, JAMARY 20, 1*51 I 5/. Andrew j Meat Shortage BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGt FIVE D1M.ir.RI> Welcomes New \estry TW" NhW MliMBKRS i, ih, St Andrew's Vestry, Mrs. E V. Rock and Mr. I. GUI, were welcomed when the Vestry bald it* flrat meeting on Thursday .itvir.. a Mr W Benjamin was appointed Poor Law Guardian in place of Mr E Foster who lout his seat in the last elections The following were elected to various committees: Pew Rent.* COmmlttM, ihe Kevtor. Vicars -r the parish and Mr. W. Worrell; Synod Committee, Mr. 1) V lies' and Mr W Worrell for St Andrew's Church, Mr. Clyde Watson for St. Simons and Mr C Edwards for St. Saviour's; Assessment Committee. Mr. J. A. Haynes. Mr. D A Foster and Mr. S. Worrell; Playing Field* Committee. Mrs J. A. Haynv* Mrs. H A Vaughan. M/s. E. V Rock, Miss E. Gill. Mr J H Haynes, Mr D A. Foster, M.C.P Mr. B S Vaughan, Mr. A Nirholls. Mr E Vaughan and Rev C. C M Woodroffe Among those present were : Rev. C. C M Woodroffe, Chairi..an; Mr. J II Haynes. Mi B S. Vaughan. Mr. D A Foster, M.C.P., Mr G L Farmer, Mr S. Worrell. Mr. W. Benjamin, Mi McDonald Chandler, Mr. W. W. Foster. Mr I. Gill ,,nd Mrs. E. V. Rock D ENIS QllNTYNE of Jackman: St Michael, was taken to the General Hospital yesterday M o rn i n g suffering from a scalp wound. II.wa* treated anil discharged. Quintyne was on his way to St Matthew's Boys' School when he was knocked down by n hit-andrun i.v.lot R ESIDENTS OF ST. MICHAEL are attain taking a keen interest in cycling. On Thursday night over 22 cyclist*, mostly boys, rode from the City to Hackleton Cliff. After leaving the Cliff they went to a bakery and satisfied their appetites with bread. The attendant al the bakaiy sold S5.52 worth in bread that night which included 66 turnovers. T HE ROAD LEADING front Matte to Vaughans, St. Joseph, which was recently repairad, is again damaged m various CrU. About four cracks appear this road and J pedestrian, unaware of these cracks may get sudden jerks. The Fruitful Hill and Melvins Hill roads will soon be completed. St. Sylvan'it Village roud is now being repaired Work has not yet begun on the Cocoanut Grove road. H OUSEWIVES in some parts of St Joseph were queueing at shops lor kerosene oil on Thuisday after a rumour got around that there was a shortage The majority soon after got wise and left for their homes Inlikelv The Advucaie unHkt 1 %  any rate, in m< The price of imported beef ha* Increased locally by a MOB* a pcuid This hruigs it to 3K caBta. la reasons were given. 'hat considerable storsfta -harjM-s had to be faced hv the importer due to the irregular arI UilfSJ with supoln-*. The M the ever-increasing cost of each %  liipir.eiH of supplies. Mr D V Scott of the Colonnadc Store s said th,it IB** expect shipments of meat in February and March They certainly hint no cause for alarm at present that there would be any great shortages before the present agate I'-plt-nislied They were unlikely to run out of beef in the interval, but than ma the possibility of a shortage of kidnev, liver, ox tail, tripe, lam! mutton A ship wM M t pocted from NewZealand in February with in plies of lamb, beef and veal, while another was exi>ectl from Australia the following inontii with a complete shipment of meat. reasM price < %  Mr, Se-.it said-that lab was due to the fuel e chrsv had t-> be faced by in.imp it.. because of Ih.very irregular ;.rth supplies Mr <" F H,.-iu of the Ice Meat and Cold Storage Dep.n %  ment of Mi Evelyn Rot.n ., C< i.-.t the itffmnMn. %  II i %  .i |o be LII alarm about a meat shortage for %  OHM time Hi-, firm, he said. catered maul) to the batchei ii the Publir Market. Present sup. i until the i c \i shipment which was about mid-March, Mr Harris nfa) thai every ship, ment of Tiiejit was costing mure Taking into COOsMtnttkM alao th.> t eotl of storage raeJUtsaB, the huleher had to pay more for his meat and therefore the ores %  M Ineraasod price n*ked of the n %  r was IrievltabM He expreaaed concern over the ever-Increasing rise in the prin of each shipment of meat. Thi i" %  nl unsettled state of the world, he said, did not give o any hope thai there would be i-hnnge for the better for soi time to coma. The Controller of Supplies was .No optimistic about the meat Re ^n id thtit then' were orders outstanding and there did not seem to be any likelihood of i shortage for some lime W./. Should Have Gwxt Chance In Aunlralia -MAJOR HOWARD %  ll< hut i %  fieuM KIV game if lli era aa well as they did in England last year. Major R ictired Secretary <.f the ra Cricket Club lold the \-l\m .ii. He HM that conditions and ii Australia are very similar to those in the West Inai't and would tfcaaafora ruil players from theae parts. m in England was .HI cxi eptionally gooo ami well balanced III' Although boar l cti did no' .... Md then, | %  ::i hOW k fl easily made up for an> shor iitht have n i. .IIHKI> %  tin* damage that has been dons New Bridge At BaxtersDecisions Will Help St. Andrews! Confirmed Died In Accident HERMAN PILGRIM of Wilbur) Road, Unturns Hill diea al Seawall yesterday as a result of an iiccident with a two al i Ion gi-appling bucket. The incident occurred at approximately a.25 a.m. Pilgrim was a greaser emploj.-o n ART-KOADS IN ST. ANDREW l b Messrs. J. N. Harnman Krl Cl 1 mill n-a hal-in i^_ 1 ..1 KJ and St. Joaeph are being prepared for the crop season. At Parks Plantation a road was cut out by a caterpillar In a day. This Job would have taken labourers many days to finish CO., Ltds T -, AlKitSTINE CHt'RCH will be holding their Harvest | gencrnl repairs Festival on Sunday. Thi Service will be Choral Eucharist at 9.00 a.m. The Police Banir will be in attendance at the 4.00 p.m. Evensong Service. CARIBBEE GOES ON DRY DOCK Motor ve-scl t'anbbee. 100 tons •t. has gom on dry dock for The Caribbce first called at Barbadoa on Wednesday Dominica with gcni ml carA [>-6 Ciiterplllar. a pneumatic hammer and gai i mtn and woom wan at work in St Andrew when tin Adv also tl % %  0a of I anal affort bafai nada bo the Dtpartmanl of Highways and l'i %  'i %  ; I tn irp.m w li.it tl. HI. .iic thaj oan M qulckb M I %  to enaure .1 rraa now .r traiiu during ihe crop season now beginning The bridge at Rasters presents the most aaatoua problem In St Andrew .n prrsetit. Long Pond River, swollen by the recent be n rains has eaten away about eight tons of the material that IIMMI 5 Days To B'dos From St. Vincent THE acboonar Kalnbow M. aallad into Cirllila Bay on Thursday evening; from St. Vincent without her engine. Her engine was taken out in S: Vimvnt lor rciiairs. Under normal weuthcr conditions, the Rs l n fcsw M. would have got from St Vlinent lo Uarbados in about 24 hours H she made use of both her engine! u> constitute this bridge and sails. She has taken about live days this last trip. Partly responsible for the delay, was un accident which befell her when not long out of St. Vincent. The Rai n bow M am heavy sea and high wind wh broke to the aUli In iway part of the 11...inn .-1 The bridge crosses the river .it .' height of about 25 to 28 feet ..ud flood damage has temporarily su*pended its use. Mr. C. P. Minnet. Ihe Executive Engineer of tinDapartinanl >•( Highways and Transport was thenyesterday when ihe Advocate visited Long Pond and he was directing the i.r. • riggings: ,-unstruetlon of a temporary bridge lore her arhlctl he hopes to complete aarlJ I next week in order to cope with and pieces of wood ; tin-crap train. fell from Ihe mainmast to the deck but luckily, no one was 111 the way. Members of the crew did whatever repairs they csuld while the vessel was at sea and Captain Marks kept his course for Barbados. The Ransbow M. brought SOB baas of copra to the island from St. Vi'icent. She is consigned to Bt inier Owners' Association. C.O.L. INDEX The lo a i ,.f Living Index at th. end of December. 1850, was 242. go. which was the same for the prcThc Caribbce ha;, joined the 74 vious month. The last Una H ton Marian Belle Wolfe on dock reached 242 was in May ROAD DROPS AWAY AT MELVINS HILL. a forty foot incline. %  hen he able lo get down to repairing Uie Li idgt wdl'out Interference or without rinsing undue inconvenience l)-6 Caterpillar 1! %  p-ti .itei pUlai i1 laying the pi n.up.d part in tin I tion of the lempornry bridae i-'im it was used as a bulldozer to level Ihe approaches to Uie bridge to dig the foundations. It was then brought into position at the side of the river and it was Ihen used to dredge the river bed and All in the quarried MI ft ftOna with sand, gravel and •mall .stones from the river baa. The planks and timbers used in the construction of ih have a short but useful history They were first uaad 111 the COHstructlon of ;i temporary budge when tin I 11 11 Brldfl arai damaaad. it eras taken down tome tune iiii-i .nut eractad again when the bridge at Lakes was damaged. It baa BOW bean erected t^r a third lime tiow that the budge at Baxleis has been damaged. When ihe UHnporary brxige ba been completed Mr Minnet und his men will 'ct .irxiut digging out UUJ 1 rat bad foundation of the bridge and building BnofflCt foundation aimed at protecting •he bridge against another msh* unfclaught "f :. (1'iod-Hwollen I^flg Pond river Mr Minuet finds anotlur use fur the ISO horsepower caterpll|ar*buUdosar He uses it to escort 1. inllers up and down the steep hUll On one occasion when a .1 through its brakes and turned turtle at the hillside the sturdy little caterpillar was then %  crane to pull it out LautdfdMaa Higher up at Melvins Hill near St Sylvan* Village landslides have hurled %  evoraJ tons of tho bridge there down 1 fnrty foot incline and wort i> also going on here A pneumatic hammer is Ina in IS tool ports for the other half of the p ad In tho hope that that will not collapse as well and then they are •etting about the business of reThree decisions by Hi* Worship Mr s 11 Nurse, Police llaalaurate i-f District "K who lined U-on Tvrell of Rosa inn, St. John 11/k 1 ni language, 20 I. listing and 20/for assitullm^rmed yesterday bv Their Honoun Mi 0. 1. Taylor and Mr. J w 11 Chanery, ludaaa of the Assisl.mt Court of Appeal Tyrell who was ordered to pay 8/4 costs of appeal, gave notice of >Pl cat in each of the eases In the first caw he was found guilty by Mr. Nurse of using indcent km. *uage on Rose Hill, a public highway and was fined 12/He w.is also tlne.1 and convicted in the second case for resisting Cl.un) Constable Fit/ Griffith and van ordered to pay 20/-. In the %  hird case he was fined 20/for issaiilting Alonra Marshall who was aiding bland Conatabla Orlffltii in the exi-cution of his duty. All ihe offencaa wore commuted uu .Nuvember 15. Island Constable Griffith told the Cunt yesterday that on November 15 he was walking aiOOg Roea Hill, st John, and h Tyrell using indecent language %  faa him. but be (i decisions, lold Tyrell thai from the evldenco they had no doubt that he behaved In an unseemly manner nnd when spoken to continued to behave in that way They advised hlni to stop this and ordered h' Of appeal John Goddard won universal praiaa lea bis -omul and Imagtn ntlve enptainey and pbiyed sni.di parl in bis laoava well herv.xl MiecrsMi Khteaj hi ml. polite and popular manager, ana am well uaad tq evaeyoni With whom be OBBBO Into contact \! .1 li...v ... %  .11.1 tti.it i.r % %  %  ...ii.ill. would like io aae the laet .ha with the West Indies 1Ihej would be great COntaafg ,-ul It %  • I'll rl'l'l.l Ii. Ixho|>. lhat the West Indies would hjO able lo take 'heir strongest possible team Speaking of the present V 1 1' Australian tour, he said thai F.nglish cricket bad not "t recovered from the diftlcultiefollowing on the war. but m new voung players me apiicaring in F.nglish cricket and there i: no doubt that before rerj loni:. ther." will lx> a great improvement Australian pftayan an alwayi ,1. keen, .ind the West win have to continue the lighting oualtl have showed 111 Kngli g their tour last year I Faith Heater Attracts Crouxis < >M hwgeel IIOV aver to attend ,1 religloui meet 1 tin 'n .i up .it ijuee Part mi Tnuraday mgiu for the New Teauunent Church of Qod s.ii baa I hi-. I. %  holding its Convention Mi ,h..|. Ilenrv C Sloppi Sii|nitniandaol Of DM New Teslarr t'hureli of God in the West Indies, and Rav Janus It. Heesor of MM sour 1. are itltendlng the Couven tion. For nearly every night thi weak many followers of this denomination as well us Ihe halt. Nune .md blind could be NOB making thenway luwarda tin to pay S/4 roals 1 Park. The service is being conducted m the Sb.l She.i but "II Thursday night, people crowded 'the platr.iim the inof. trees, i 1 %  h. vehicles an.' other van' tage points. Uev Mcesor is administering md this Is the main KOSSOLIAN KOSSOLIAN KOSSOLIAN WE OFFER BLOOD SALTS POULTRY TONIC RACI HOmi TONIC KOSSOLIAN looizto and NTOCK FARM < IINIIITION POWDERS letter they condition, the more likelihoou of S'UVival KNIGHTS LTD.-All Branches rVMVMVAV/, Will Pay Appeal Cost Then Honours Mr. G. 1. Taylor •nd Mr. J W. U. Chenery. Ju.iges %  >f (ha Assistant Court of Appeal. 1 f '""' "''allng oullrpie t Hi ,; %  1 r.ntion ship Mr %  tagisti ati "%,. E. A. Mel^-od, POttc Ol Ih-tii, I \ ve-tei A woman Who attended the %  ervloa told (he Advocate how a iu blind man was healiil and %  > Ian* Lewis of no fixed place of abode 1 *v came 'ud rWlBlng BftaT being McLvod had lined Agard •>'In seven days or in default seven days* imprisonment with nard labour for assaulting Ivan Thompson on November 20. Lewis appealed against Mr. MvLeod's decision and was ordered to pay the cost of appeal which amounted to 6/4. Tnotnpaon In bis avldi thai I#wln pushed his fingers In after the] had an arguCfio/los Won purs proper Bom icadily tii-dinguuhabhMgns "Road u 11 it a r l>. intcd yellow with black Ii tternig warn the public at once that arorfe 1 going on These have bean imported from England and %  I. dipped on to long iron poles driven firmly into the ground They hav* replaced in most instances ihe old wooden ilgn thai mere often used to be t used for firewood or otherwise and UW motorists aepOdally oftei. %  %  -ary warning red of his slrkm After the OTVloa was over 1 gaff lorrie. ktOdod with followers from the country districts. .wards the country via Roebuck and Tudor Streets Pan %  engers in these Ion 1 •* were ringing and appeared to be In merry moods. Actually. Uie last Vanli 1 iva the I'.nK when the hulle and bustle die*I away, were invalid chairs, (with then 0CCU< p.-iita) and olhei |>eople who were affUetad atth various m a lad laa Ijige crowds ulsn .iitended tin .. r meetings held at the River Road Church yesterday 11' .. 11 at 600 in the morning god tlother at rrjdAnolher meting was held at Park last night and the usual big gathering could be seen HARRISONS BROAD ST. BE SURE TO GET OUR QUOTATIONS BEFORE BUYING THE UNDERMENTIONED ITEMS ELSEWHERE Sugar Bay Twine NEW SHIPMENT BEST QUALITY f. PLY All-Steel Wheelbarrows 18 G BODIES 3 CUBIC FEET 1'APACMTY Galvanised Buckets ALL SI/.KS AMI V. EIGHTS ElwelPs Cane Bills Mineral Surfaced (Red) Roofing -I..-. 1.1I Tropical ()iiiilil.v—Each Roll ..I 12 ynrd. cor I.I.-1.wild KlxlilK SnUili.in and VnlPrirrs itrtsleudily ii-m:; NOW IS THE TIME TO HCY HARRISON S FOR HARDWARE. MEVVLY ARRIVED tto greats rrataAVw devised by S modern science Al tan ou i i hsv, l.dcguiiil HEADACHE? Oeubl* rear chancss tor relief with r.M.i . %  ,.„: UM Mil/i" ^.*-'.'.'-'-^'-'-'-'-''''''"**-'''*''**''' NOTICE i l i Tanden are invited I the exclusive right lo sell liquors, lunches and teas at Kensington Oval during the Barbados Trinidad Tour ui(i|>ii\iri.;itely from February 12ih lu 27th). Tenders are required to submit urice lists tor drinks and lunches as well as pronosed menus of the lunches. Should prices for the Association differ from those for the general public these must also be submitted. 2. Tenders are also Invited for the transportation of the Trinidad players from the Hotel to the Oval and back during the Tournament. 3 Tender* must reach the Honorary Secretary at C F Harrisons Office not Inter than 4 p.m. on Monday. January 22nd. 4 The Association doc* not bind Itself to accept the lowest nr any Tender % BARBADOS CR1CKFT ASSOCIATION. INC ; W. F. HOYOS. 0 Honorary Secretary 5 7-1.S1.—fln *9g'/,'/////////////.'/// For tastier snacks LION %; i.HtMtta) eased and %  i aikaHsiog -Knt i Iny H i .1 with breach*.. JiJka'Seltzer wurulcHul itKMiilU un HII. i IULII %  -'(n4i.ni "Ltfaaaenl i* %  rm>i powc'lul (frffliotlr vn n i> % %  • •afa ihM all can UM II Ii it vinlty nrcmsry HI say home Yea need H '" p'l-nni cun and bur* pnm *riumJ %  MI|IUIJ •gwnHall tormaolinf^iion. LifrfiUtd II pkatantK luitnuit. nn-Msinina. rv>n u>rm*.fK UFEGUAIW THE SUPREME GERMICIDE AND ANTISEPTIC A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BDOS) LTD.-Agents SMART und DURABLE /or TENNIS AND OTHER SPORTS Colmans Mustard New Shipment of PUMPS in Brown Sizes 6—11 and White PRICE: — '.ARRAW*. $1.60 BAT A Tidy Skirts cannot be kepi that way without proper SKIRT HANGERS < torn them in three shades nl Green. Blue and Hah ana s i im IMnin I'jiinli-d llr.-xs Hungers—each '-mull Painted Hungers fur Children—each gjV:-".*m. u lie and 18 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. H, II, 12 & 13 Broad Street 1 i



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, IAMVAH i. 1951 Qtoub Callinq B.i M C 'APT WILLIAM LAMI.ERT former PHvata Secretary tc Jin Excellency the Governor was among live passenger', leaving b> ih* Golfita on Thursday after not n. H#! %  n route to the I' K Carfo Supervisor C APT. J. MAtlMXH i:e i the Cargo Suparvison of Saguenay Termlnai. l.id. Rg> llonert at McKerule B.C., arrived on B.W I. A 'a B G. Hltf day afternoon. Here on a short viiit he is staving at the Hotel Royal. "Laad Sailors" T HE 1M1 yachting season bi gins this afternoon Bwrtl) after two o'clock >dchting lam will gather on the pier of uV Aquatic Club and on the Yacht Club beach lo watch the regotta TH1 i one of th* portrait agates** Just as in driving a car. there f Mr-, da Knh' hosband which ire "bacst seat" drivers; in yachtPBinWd tor her forthcoming exhtbi ing there are the "Land SailwV Uon who discuss and criticise the Forthcoming Exhibition L l "'""iigJ lactics from the shore -gjjjHAT stnk.es me most about what not. any old thing ilt Some follow the races more closeW ^ forthcoming eshibUiQl. ""n#r jacket, white jacket oprr. ly by using binoculars. Even on oI Fcl^ Kuh %  \%* w £? !" .' n k shirt, anything On... k In Barbados %  WIN HLTCHINGS ol aajga] House" St Jm ho gag ueen in England since August. 1950 returned by t. %  ..Umble on Thursday. With Royal B.nk \/Mii gad Mrs. Derail Davftas Ml iVjior T:..ti ia B tg-e Gegflt-> % %  Kaglanc Mr nanias is with inc >n1 Ilantt of Canada here B.G. Bird* L 1M T-COLONEl. H U Da'm ,i memoer of la* Egv. uva 4 *ha West iridsa Comrggitroar.-lv preassrterl the Cc imit%  % %  Ih three cagag .! ^.saTed and ountrd birds from British Gui%  M They had been collected n> g late Sir Henry KaU Davscti Free Drwgg rtl /"^AIUB hag Biade his mans, tap to !" \~J go to the HcvfcLey CM do at the Crane to-nafht la gssU .< te tall stars*, goaag the nmnds about what lo wear and the beach hting fans I RsaJ "-he Esplanade and along Bay Street, ya> Bather to see the race 4 Bar Exam. W Reecedaughte Audrey came third in Con tract and Tort and seoond Properly in the li |aj | She recently became to a Law Student in bond Short Visit R ES'. W READ. Secretary of -he General Conference of Seventh DJV Adventtftstationed In Washington. h arrived from B.G vcslorda;. afternoon by B.W.i.A. He leaves on Wednesday for Panan Trinidad .old and you wont feel out in M Special For The Coma paintings and pencil sketches, is the great variety of stvlc in her work. Some of it. like the Wallace collection which ion show _^ .gain this >e.,. Is to the finest deT^ ^"^ "<**• *• J** u lad. Others are dune in a more House of Cotnmoi... whicj, Bj broad style, depending on how the *>' betow Thaasas high-waU-r j'ifsentt itseir li.vel. baa an asphalt tanking strife. ssMaus ihe exhibition opens at the de lure specially aoapSsd to an.-i engage.! Kuh's fl,.t in "The Pavilion". Hastwater leva* coadiUoni. The work ings. on Januar> 23rd. was earned out by the Lrnmci The trees in Barbadas are go ?nd Trinidad Lakr Asphalt Com* interesting that she has made a i-gav Limited great study of them Her paintings of trees arc full of c< Inch she sees when light __ -omblne. reflecting several %  lours. In her street scenes & well she rinds a variety of colWest ladies left for England u* u> our in the walls of buildings. Thursday afiem^-i. b> '.!*• Geiftle 'fuch give her pictures added life They have visited TruM.lad. Toba BRITAIN MAY SOON BE WALKING ON OIL! ir'rnsn Oar Lssaaau CorresfMtndeBl) One everyday requisifr whicr Ml risen steeply, although unavoidably, in priC* sin(. y:> ...n da>*s Is shoe leather. Since this price is K 0 "* 1 ""^ U >' '"^ c vX o' ,m ported hides—still becoming dearerit is easy lo understand why housewives ha\r sometimes -.huddered at prices shoe manufacturers and n-pairapi ban-e been obliged to aafc And il is equally easy to underIS&BJ as poroaitv. flesil.UK *iand the interest being shown by ease of manufacture, have been the boot and shoe Industry in an systems*call., developed An" innovation which ssaa now bee., tfug dev-elopmcnt has been an mad^poasible m Britain u %  ,,, out while keeping dasjm tl ,\^ZHL1. 1 na "^ substi. cost of the subsutulc product to .dte materials, r „ 0,4^,. thl( „, tnP ^t^t leuah. as solr for footwear o: aM %  atato types This alternative 10 esjjen :\ Tnat being so. it might be conleather has been wideH. „ciot.%e*i 1 Kicreel surprMing that •O'l of all (he UAA sance IMO To-^aj footwear made in Britain lo-d-> %  Isaaot m% of the 0 sniluon pair. u still leather soled But ther. of shoes manufarUirsM in Amesit %  gaad reason Until now ua's f a e h a r ies annually gf rtritisr boot and shoe masuila.Miled with suaatilus* isMsruU lurer* ha\T not enjoyed any doIn the chaaga r Unas. th rneatic source of the type of synuar af aweh a whsOSMSa i w aapeutheti. substitule oetng used by miemporaries In the Nor coukl tlasse raw be imported owing to neon of conserving dollars Howies awrtag SSse rereaat war. wfte* ^ vwri u^. w iftly oeveloomg B1.1! .-owes* sstasag lo the US arm.-^.-,, pBSj^oum-chemscaU industry foross had assrfarrr to ssake as b'^rVsuliing rrt^n the expansaon o east oil reflnerse* w rapidly chang •ng the picture Already one leading firm B.B.C. Radio Programme TI iMt JABTaar a. sssi • The News. 10 u.w We"' Asalswa, lllam rratn th* BallUirlal* I a m Procramm* ParaS*. 1SB %  -* r,i ih* TMrS ppocramm*. • a.sa. FSSM U WMtar P~-. as* a • TaSi •• Muuc. • . 7 p m Th* Ns-a/a. T p m H*— An.l.ii.. tllpm B*h,d Ih* Nf—. 1 4S HIT Sandi isaePharaan at in* Thnii* OrBfei. %  !•' %  R*lo N*ar**l. a IS pn> Caanpjan Ol Ih* w**. I SO p In Badlo Thaalr*. SM p m Km from Ih* Bail*'. 10 pm Th* N*.. 10 10 pa fr**n th* Banacuila, 10 IS p m AnjtMna U> D*ra*. l*S pi. Veun ranhnill*. 11 P m Your !*ona Paraa* uw m s-aesi aaiiaianii a -aspeci ineti ally aaaw l ar Ifaae east of let. u** crsTssssasi's a hia i tar 1 n asis l have is leather become correspofidin.o aasy This should be wekonic news for nthers besides manulturars, and make budaetlng for expenses over shoe repairs and replaessssants much easleT lot housewives with whom every counts Irish Cotif4e gad Mrs. J Corbslli, u, Irish couple who have bee .ponding their honeymoon in th M Government An.lyit B.G U 7 M .? <• wvcr.l picium of ,!, urn aubdiii dunui wu su: M rlllnh ThiU. ^n-iaS'aSr'S" • !" r in tad %  .—.. Ar,-]...i m in •" % %  ue. nu iiincvrni %  ernes Of ^%  ., ouiium n-lurncd to B.G ynter Knooncrs in th Thursday im.nuni oy the S S pave District Ensmeo. Public Works Department He wan ,., W it h relative here. First Attempt E DJUC MALCOLM ROBEKTS who comes from Anti R ua ha^ now joined a School of Art In aurrey for the purpose of sludvfaj potter, This course coyeT,',, period of one year and the cost u jointly borne by the British Council and the Government of Aiiti•ua. Edric, m year, old has never attempted |-.uct fore. Back to Trinidad lyfRS HAROLD HARRIS „, £ %  Trinidad who come up for the Christmas holidays, returned 'he ,.. !^Z L*" JV*" iS" !" %  %  % %  %  %  '"" spendint tn. BG ?JJ^1kches oT^" T a ^-\ Chtlsona. holiday, with her rs*a tr. n'o'sksS^R,,, ?L"';,.S frit, -v.. She w .oroynr-nien b, he, nusband. But the portrait 1 Uki neat is the one of Mr John deckles She has caught Mr Heckles with that mischievous ' w n %  %  parenta returned td II.G jestorday aftern.tori b' I' U I A Tony i Hank in Georgelo Mr Norman RobLn-on who Wtta Barclays Bank in Gn-nedu Ihirbuo n B.C. rt.flr.alb viih Sill's Timber Electrical Etifineer M R DAVin AROFN urri fr fron II W.I.A returned there on Thursday after pending i. hohday with his with her husband's retatSS^ '"""^ Culloden Road -_ ,, Accompanying her was Mrs intranilt Chelwynne Ham. who has gone |Vf R c W. B. OEANJE, Chief over for aarfidaswi,t will be *"*AcuiiUnt of Ihe Fosl Olli.remalnlng for Cnrnivai. "> British Guiunu. was iiitrai~.it On W.l. Cruise trom ^'K' 1 "" 1 > aag t'eiasniM* AMONG the passengers leaving V/' fi T,!' Ur a "-L '"" ^ i ^, ; A .he <*to*le Thursda.* JS? Offlt-e Are3 ancv' "'^ " vening for the West Indies crulsv Accountancy wenMiss l-.i Bullen und MsBl Inj Pickering of Cheapslde. Here fo B G yesterday by to spend a holiday David has been living for two years. He : from Kim. England. • two weeks he Is sta? uig at Cacrabank. David ia a i :igsneer with Ihe Demerara Elc trie Co.. in Georgetown With Alston's J{. iind MRS. FRANK LOBO who have been holidaying in Barbados for Just over .1 nonth, staying with Mr. Lobos nnther in Hastings, returned t > •stcrday afternoon by M l! School Maater from Trissidad A FTEIt spending Ihe Christmas .. hDlld i 0 B "" Bsrtisa-jlos Mr. nd Mrs. E. C. R Blacked returned to Trinidad on Thursday evening by the French SS_ I olombie Mr. Blackett J" 1 "*""! Master of the Technical school in San Fernando begs to %  *y goodbye to his many friends and to thank them Tor the cordial reception given himself nd hi wife. During their month'-, holiday 11 Barbados Mr and Mr1)1.,,-k.-n were guests of Mr and M Owen Smith uf Fontahelle Wat Indian Sprinter AlNM the n._lra 1u.11 p.. lidad Iron) s s Mrs lers for Tn. tiigland on Thursday t'olamble ware Mr and J R. N. Cumberbateh Mr Cumberbateh who spent months holiday is a promiivent et Indian Sprinter who look pan in the last Olympic garnet in Australia. Radio Technician-Curacao M R. CHRIS PHILLIPS wh> was I n Barbados for t h e pan month spending a holiday with his parents Mr and .Mrs H;., Phillips of Government Hill, returned to Curs Thursday evening by the French 8.8. Cete-able Mr Phillips I* a radio technician employed with Radio Holland. Plans to Return A NOTHER Venezuelan vmtoi %  Ca. who is charmed with Barbados and plans to return as soon as possible is Mr Gonzalez Bo*cn o' Caracas. Mr. Bogen who was accompanied by his wife, spent 10 days here as a guest of the Crani IItel. It was his first visit to Barbados. Mr Bogen is an Adviser In Economics to business firms In t'nrscas Charles The Second Trinidad C HARLES MILLS. Colonial W.I.A. Office Unison officer for West TnP >' ** !" aeco n tpa n ied bj Indian students, was unusuallv (heir two sons, Richard and Evm happy last week His wife had RIU their daughter Marilyn, just presented hkm with a son Mr Lobo Is with the Shippinii who is to he named Charles Department of Messrs. Alston'* "Mother and son are doing well, Ltd Their bt*l visit to Barbados !>%  Charles senjor. was two years ago. HAIIN \M i; and llAlllllll I IN THE MIA WKSTERN STYLE ..t th,0 CRANE HOTEL T0M0KK0H Ml.lll COSTUMES OITIONAL N* We'll gc the Sheriff I And take his gun, W.--H lock him up J And all have fun! I Want Something Nice? AKKICAN PBINTS g 4c.. 3c. aaj Vd. j I MIIUi HDi.i;i 11 ANGLAISE In Waite, Pink. Lemon and Aqua al ISM |.i V*. j ('lil.rI DE CHINE $ 1.29 per Yd. ] CREPE KUMAINE in lovely colours M.'O par Vd. | PLAIN & PRINTED SPTJNS %  an rrad.v-to-wrar BEACH WEAK DRESSES. SLACKS. SKIRTS & BLOUSES ^he Broadway oOress Shoppc No 1 BROAD SriKT a IN SIZES 40-50 "Excelsior" Brassieres DeepFitting $1" Also: Vests, panties, nighties & Bras in Rayon and Nylon j PILLOWS | i $2.87 EVANS & WHITFIEiDS"""' Lovely FELT HATS for Ladies" Reduced to $1.80 $J44 Your Shoe Stores %  %  of l aO o tw*. leather Sance ttseci. the vatSraai petiv. Icuta baaed alkrrnaXive male* ... ha\w been radteaU? nsEard lo all-round saitabilit.v Do sdas dur-rtiln%  ggajj at isse new.-type **Tithe. tolas are claisaed to last *HgJ tisnes as : atSTBl shoe rnanolaeturers nas reach-^ 1 an agteetnent lor suppliet. of s new-t.pe substitute material. • %  ga the \oluBie of b>-produet 4 rrom the reflriertes and asftrt-leum-eajenucal plants continue tu m *ll ao mil productaor Of SUI-sbkr new ssseatitutes for absM Rupert and the Sketch Book-14 wood* going jnywijr." Thty a-xa and ittsr th loong •iC SeaBhg hew puaid Caatub< GtOSflw HK u. g U p, f: p^aa aja> ,h pjfasal aas gM awarla cRipr* boi 1) taasae aw al ikost und *.i :. .K. m ha* hid %  wondiMy ,'R 0 prn. t must ao afrer htr. M appaiiu. but rhjii ao reaaa:: But I cn*i like all rlMst things •hf she should run m| when WM ailh n*. Will n be ut* to asavt % %  *•' ra." daclaT-ti Constib> rncm hen' urpna* rlatf* is no as M, aW'i hrtb sui she -eodtr when, sW s 1 m no uas af hsr.H b.i .-. ran ."B 1 must SO if"*r hr. |g kc all ""' "*• BB 11 bo as 10 )m* %  l'l..\/.\-BBlIDIitTew.\ (DM1 2310; Sh,.,.in H IO-II II IS„l,ir m w FOREST I WT H R 0M lal_KirC VIOORj I it'll, tfill nsit CLUB MORGAN rW mod Bvwtiful Night Club from Miami to Rio with a world-wide reputation for good food Munc, Dancing Entertainment throughout the night Listen to the Club Morgan Hit Parade to-night on Radio Distribution at 8.15 FOR YOUR CROP REQUIREMENTS CANE BILLS CUTLASSES SHOVELS WOVE WIRE—BRASS Si GALVA.VJSKP BASS BROOMS WIRE BRUSHES SEWING TWINE STENCIL INK OIL CANS L THE IIAKHAIIOS MMII-IIMIIVI corraiv FACTORY LTD. cioiiwono il aiaaa, i. • nastti m roi %  a.on amuae • | SW OStJlaaaj SSSWaSBS %  !> %  %  Kporo** |4| % %  MBSSI ,r Desstt sooa %  %  .m* lil 14 without 1.4IK. iiiimi ivaaur a**,n G I. O TO-DAY 5 A ft SO FM. M.G.U's -TO mMMA/m i i.ntv CLARK GABLE — BARBARA STANWYCK AQUATIC CUJggfCgtllUlA IM.nvb.fs Only) nin.Dmrs MATINTT Thiisajrain. UTOsslM> MATINSa. lO-D.'.v %  a a ra TO-NIGHT jnd TO-MOSLHUH MO>'l al • S Wall BBJaajaaati ^ Jun and Jancy JAM in l--kni<-alar Fi-ai inni riX.AH HI:i'(.N ttlN.Ml Siinnf (. HAK1 II*. Mi-4'Al.TilV MUBTIMKM SNSIIU l.l'ANA I'ATTgN DONA I II IH'CK WirKgV MOIXI-JIWINV CBJ{ Kl Aa IK* Bal* PSrlara msuii s ni.im MI.II< ,n SIATtB.il lirsSAV al a m CAflV GRANT BBTSV tiBAKF. "SotAif S&f Should is 17Zcwu£d" PLAZA Themtr*— Bridgetown (DIAL 2310) I SJO and ConUnuin* iTUSSDAVi 4.4A anil ARNSK BROS NIW THIIMTH :PH rcrTTON HITII HI>MA\ Siri'.ND Ian I -r aVKIAL MATIN-aat TO.OAV IB1 S am J.IU I'M |Mi> nilan AHBBB.SV Vl.lnr M.-IAntaWN .n CAI-TAIK Hit and VKIor MATt'lU; AUn I AIM) In CAFTAIK l-At-TMIN A MONOGRAM BIG ACT I OH HIT: PLAZA Theatre — OISTIN TO-DAY and TO-MO Wamt' Si**-.*l Double I InSMtl BFRGMAN Joa*pli ('f)TTN -I NDBB CAPBSOOBN Coin. In TECHNICOLOR & UlTfc roHAN Th iv i>.iuaa duubl? lil < %  ]ob in band. <) %  hrowtnt '.Da *J0'irsioaii avu.a u*u a 7. Tarn OUB • • n(CT. (Si ds>. wiui wkM Bseas IJIAIETY — {TH£ GARDEN) ST. JAMES ITS BIO ITS HENSATIONA1 PU-U ACTIOK RKO Radio piwenU TO-DAY and SUNDAY SB) p.m MAT SundaI „ • "TUT MIGHTV JOE YOUNG" — a/lth TXMRY MOORE-REN JOHNSON ROBERT AHMSTRONC You may bioufil. Da ln Win* .. I ..i. are alllr D* rspui HAPDsnlog. (6) Oould have been n-. is* Br.rly two WltD meat. r iM'jfUin I I W\ AbOfiar U T'loMaa tern J CASUABINA CLUB Good Food Sea Bathing Well -locked bar open 24 hours per day DANCING Double Bedrooms. Excellent Board for Resident Guests Rpiisonable Rates Apply \-i viav \ CLUB St. Lawrence BUSINESS OR PLEASURE FLY ANNUAL VALENTINE DANCE organized by THE WOMEN'S CANADIAN CLUB Under the distinguished patronage of His Excellency the Governor and Lady Savage at THE MARINE HOTEL SATURDAY NIGHT. FEBRUARY IflTH in aid u! LOCAL CHARITIES. Bridge Games Flower Shop Valenlinr Post Office Palmistry etc. etc. TICKETS $1.00 BWIA To TRINIDAD Sinele I J2. Relnra s S7.I0 I DAILY FLIGHTS CARACAS Simile $ K.WI RoHara $172*) FRKqUENT FLIGHTS ST. LUCIA Single .$ lS.ull Return $ 3U> FREQUENT FLIGHTS MARTINIQUE Single f 27.00 Return J 4K.SH FREQUENT FLIGHT S JAMAICA Single fltO.OO Return $342.00 FREQUENT FLIGHTS PUERTO RICO Single $ $3.00 Return $17.40 FREQUENT FLIGHTS MIAMI si "K'e $174.00 Return $4*3 20 FREQUENT FLIGHTS 10TH ANNIVERSARY BWIA • ftiTttf west MIAN tumn Airways House, P.O.S. Lower Broad street. Brtdfrtown I;>IIIIII; To^aj — 4.45 and SJO and ("mill in i Inc 20th Century Fox present* OLYMPIC llVasv To awassaay IN < Hi [MC.M. Smashing Double Msrakail Lavlae In "DIAL 1119" BILLY THE KID Robert Tsrlar, Lon Chaney anrt sssry HowartJ IIOS Al. ToafSjj To Monday 4..10 and H 3il Columbia Smashing Double : Jerome Courtlsnd I'. %  .. -i Tyler In "THE PALOMINO' BLOMDIES SECRET From Th 0 Comic Strip Blond ie" Starring fenny Singleton and Arthur Lake as 111—di. — PagwsBi ROXY TO-DA1 as MONDAT 4.4a A 15 2Wth Centura Fox presents . ra STUBS or BiOVBTWr'... w \


mu



Harvbados

FRIDAY



ESTABLISHED 1895



——_—$——$ qe







JANUARY



19, 1951

‘

Advocate.



‘AGE FIVE

“as
es



Gr

An
deo





PRICE; FIVE CENTS



U.S.A. CALLS RED-.CHINA AGGRESSOR

CHIEF GUIDE



Fighting Flares Up —_——
Again In Korea |_|. eae

TOKYO, Jan. 18.

STRONG United Nations forces were battling |
furiously at both ends of the line in Korea to-}
night. Targets left blazing by their bombers lit the
battlefield. Fighting flared up after a two-day lull.
The Communist offensive was particularly fierce
in the west, a few miles north of Osan where United
Nations units were reported in “heavy contact’’.











"ah

IN HARKRADOS




Liga Temattiane at



| United Nations
; Must Act, Austin

‘|| Tells Assembly

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan., 18.
HE UNITED SJATES to-day branded ~ the
Chinese Peoples Republic as the a Py
in Korea and called on the United Nations e
collective measures to meet this on.





and contemptible body”. He said
the “ceasefire effort has failed



of the Political Committee, For-
‘ign Secretary Bevin, just recov-

Other United Nations troops j i
lielped by warplanes were hold- Warren Austin, Chief United States Delegate,
real -oewinaeel ts. the dea told the United Nations Political Committee to-

h t of ngjo > eas i i i
‘This miniog town, present aim of day that in view of recent facts it was clear that
UHitea Nations right Ramb batowe the Peking regime had committed aggression.
Unit atior sht : slow .
Wonju was still occupied by “The General Assembly should now say so,’’ Austin
sited Natiens troops, :

Stror C arcohanint reinforce- said. Austin said that tne General
ments were reported moving down a ier Bo ee Ms
tow ds ti are and als fur- ( 1ese t scase s ues
n 5 r d 1 # . site i | ye | againt United Nations forces and

patrel penetrated into | W ill London {9 sence Ch nese forces from
rete « *F

“ifth ae eee © fiehter honber Li 7 “We believe the Generai
lita il of | laxirs r | uildin aS ac U e e Assembly should affirm the ceter-

{ supply cums sence races | imination of the United Nations to
> Mv rangi raids to-day. en N | O P ki 9 continue its efforts to meet

aaa Saniéel’’ ane aggression in Korea

: wa mil ead oi oo ae n e ing - The “General Assembly should

a. i 3 aS as ke : ee a call upon all states, to lend
h br ‘ghters and fight- int LONDON, Jan. 18 assistance to the United Nations
cropped 128 tons of 1¢ British Cabinet today con=lang to refrain from g ving

ex] Ree t pete : : : - oe e — ris ert assistance to aggressors. “By doing

Se ies and FireRies nited Nations proposals ‘or @/ihose things the Assembly woule

Wish ioe, eteons ‘ease fire in Korea decide on the principle of col

|mountei 70 flights ‘on Tuesday, | Yhe main task before the Cab-] lective measures” . Spades
General: Mackrihur’s Headaiiact. AT THE Baggage Warehouse yesterday while LADY BADEN POWELL shakes hands with one of the Guides who comprised the Guard of Honour jinet was to dfmw up instructions Austin said that the C€ te
| announced This iui two which was lined up to meet her, she turns for a moment to say something to Mrs». B. Willams, island Commissioner of the Girl Guides Assn., \ror the chief British delegate to | Communist reply apparently
ter th an thele "avi 7s d and Miss Norah Burton, Commissioner for Camping of the Girl Guides Assn. Major ©. Glindon Reed, Acting Island Commissioner of the Boy the United Nations, Sir Gladwyn showed that Peking regarded the

oo ae tories Bobies recorc Scouts Assn., and Miss Bridget Ramsden, Lady Baden Powell's secretary are in the backgrOund. febb, for today's critical meeting United Nations as a “very trivial

“Use The Atom” Hospitals
‘Says Bomber Chief Laek Blood









| BARBADOS LEADS THE | 7 iy
W.L WITH GUIDES wo Killed

| LADY BADEN POWELL, Chief Guide of the World,

CALIFORNIA, Ja : : :
Majc os eh Ya : LONDON, Jan. 18. arrived in Barbados yesterday morning from England by
nell, Chief of United States Far] | Homes ss, we ea ihe French S. S. Colombie on her fourth visit to the island.
Ex or . . f -day | north o ondon are so shor i. nn a atantes asians oo} cai wy ile
Uaged ‘the use of the atom bomb blood that urgent operations are] ps as Accompanied BY het ecsden’ Powell was. iat
against Communist China, being postponed. Cee nee Hi 112 res ae ore
Major-General O'Donnell has Dr. J. James, Director of the Tae 1946 ih Geert es Ts ee
returned to the United States for ares Dee ta cantina x “Bhé ate making a tour of 18
eee g Bog Eee for blood donors to build up sup- ON THE. | islands in the Caribbean before
James -E. Briggs “Commander of | Plies immediately, e« returqing to England sometime in
BISHOP W. J. HUGHES who sailed |the Far East Air Force Bomber The cause of the shortage was SPOT 4 a Shah “Wee | EPO af Ok
for England yesterday by the 8.8.|Command’s Advance Headquart- the “usually high incident of ill- Trividad .
“Golfito”. ers at Okinawa, succeeds Major; "5% for this time of the year, On board to meet her were:
General O'Donnell in Tokyo. | | Dt, James sald. JOHANNESBURG: Mrs. E. B._ Williams, Island
Bi h L —enter.- | Representatives of 6,000 London A Swaziland tribesman Commissioner of the Girl Guides’
ts op eaves ‘ * | doetors called today for “drastic icnusing wicker tora. siver Association, Major C, Glindon
‘ =: action” to provide extra hospital eae iohwane arate : seized Reed, Acting Island Commissioner
Rt. Rev. Bishop W, J. Hughes Wol A . beds to meet the present sickness Ct ie Becks 1 ad fig of the Boy Scouts’ Association and
left Barbados yesterday evening} olives ttack | wave. ay a 15-foot crocodile, In Major Dennis Vaughan, the Gov~
by the S.S.C 7°. 5 yee kk They urged that hospital beds desperation he bit the rep- ernor’s A.D.C
to England having resigned from Two Men should not be used for maternity tile’s nose and it released At 9.20, Lady Baden Powell
the See of Barbados. + cases in which no complications him. Badly injured, he man | stepped off the Police launch to



aged io raise the alarm and
the crocodile was shot by a
policeman,

| were expected. Dr. Frank Gray,
secretary of the London local
medical committee said: “One out



FORLI, ITALY Jan. 18.
Wolves last night attacked and
injured two men off Monte Cor-

At the Baggage Warehouse lv

wish him goodbye and “bon voy- Inside it were





the Baggage Warehouse where «
guard of honour of 24 scouts, 24
guides and a number of scouters

age” were muny members of the : . of every three emergency cases is the remains of four missing i suiders were dre
‘Anglican Communion, Sisters of|"4i9, 25 miles south of Forll, being refused adsdission to the villagers. HP rcaemtio “with eae
the Good Shepherd Convent, prom- The men were fitting snow) hospital. This is the worst winter ‘and guiders forming the base of
inent members of the Civil Estab- chains to their car when they for illness we have had for many the U .
lishment and other members of] Vere set upon by a pack of wolves| years —Reuter. Miss N, Burton, M.B.E., Com-
the Anglican Church aire _by oa on Weer Fasts On missioner for Camping, was in
mountains ey vere ) B. charge > t

When approached by the Press| several times before they drove Talks On Budget ar as cn awebben tas

for a parting interview, the Bishop]the animals off—Reuter. members of the guard of honou:

said: “I have nothing to say.”

Adjourned Honeymoon

PARIS, Jan, 18. LILLE, Northern France,

NO COALITION 11 KILLED IN ITALIAN The Paris Municipal Council i Jan, 18.
SNOW STORMS after an all night sitting, at dawn| _Turbanned and robed Soe
LONDON, Jan. 18. ROME, Jan. 18. to-day adjourned until this after- te oe ae”, os, oe
Prime Minister Clement Attlee] At least eleven people were| noon the debate on the 1951 bud-|'7to 4 Blass aa “ae he mg
tonight denied rumours that the killed in snowstorms and wild] get so far rejected five times. aria + an at wee o bea e
Labour Government would form|gales which have swept Italy in If the Council rejects the bud- Th asting peachy 5 un BS
‘a coalition with the Conservative |the past three days. Latest vic-| get to-night the State may impose] |. at Cie raat . Pali B h
Opposition Party. tims were two workers killed to-] an emergency budget to keep es-| “Ys to his credit is Fakir ddd
Speaking at a London Labour reported at present in the middle

night by an avalanche of snow | sential services going. The muni- i
Party function, he said: “I do not|meat Trento in the mountainous) cipal budget, never before reject- of a 40 day fast while on honey-
know where these stories come moon in Milan,

part of Northern Italy. Some fish-| eq in history, has run into opposi- | sc) ‘
from. ermen were drowned at sea yes-| tion from Communists and Gaul- He established his record here
terday during the gales, Two} \ists, both parties objecting to the|/@st summer lying in a glass case
woodmen were buried under an| composition of the Finance Com-| With 50 vipers and pythons sev-



“I can assure you, however, that

we shall follow the course which | avalanche of snow north of Ven-| mittee that drafted the budget. |e'@! of which died before the end
we set in 1945 and continue that,ice. This was the death-roll| phe budget does not add to taxes|°! the fast

course of peace, justice, and the |after three days of some of the | jn Paris pro er but proposes to Miss Ghelys, born in India of
reorganisation of the economic; worst weather to hit the Italian] psise 180,000,000 frances by new|French parents took into the

peninsula in living memory.
—Reuter

life of this country.” “coffin” a tube of lipstick, a box of
powder, a prayer book and a litre
of water. She said she would fast
it least 60 days, perhaps 120. Her
impressario ‘said she had been
training for several years and re-
rently fasted 24 days in Barcelona,

Reuter,

{ taxes on suburban residents.

—Reuter. —Reuter.

T TO BROTHER





Jamaica’s Vomiting
Sickness Kills 40

KINGSTON, J'ca., Jan, 17,
Jamaica’s annual winter killer
cnown as the “vomiting sickness”
is Again reaping a grim harvest
principally among children of the
poorer sections of the community.
Already about 40 deaths have
heen reported in the various par-
ishes with the heaviest in St.
James,

For nearly 50 years the malady
has baffled all medical experts
who tackled it, some claiming it
was due to food poisoning, others























—

Australia Cannot
Accept China's Proposal

SYDNEY, Jan, 18.

Australian Foreign inister,
Percy Spender, to-night called the
Chinese counter proposal on
Korea completely unacceptable to
Australia

Until the official Chinese version
vas received some aspects must
remain in doubt he said
“Chinese Communists are appar-











|





malnutrition and worms etd eee aor ee ea
Suggestions have b fot Peer ee eal ee, E
a ae h Pee cen put for-ltory measures in defiance of the
ward to the Government to ask Unit tai ale ‘ wip
; Pn tiie 7, ; nited Nations and so frustrate
the United Nations to send an the achievement of an independ-
sxpert here to study the mysteri- ee * 4 Tare

yus killer. —(CP) ent Korea. —Reuter.

Brazil Guards
Against Illness

| ‘RIO DE JANEIRO, Jan. 18
| Prazil instructed

to-day






tand Health Auth to adopt

5 ‘strictest measures,” in clearing : LONDON, Jan 18
jships and plane comin from Sir Waidron Smithers, 70-year-
|Europe, be ise of influenza old Conservative Member of Par-
Europe rail and mall-|Jiament, has advised the British |









} pox in Pritain | Broadcasting Corporation to com-
If illness is verified on _ or| bat Communism with a ban on
ships they will be quarantined rooner

tthe Director cf the J rtanont o He said: “One of the rnain wea-

|Health said. All pa rons oF Conmmunist $e to dawnnes

lembarl} * "+ ulise people. The two light music

ee a Sed programmes b the B.C. are de-

ise igned to sist tl end—all

ae crooning and much of the jazz

ould be f de

MR. VICTOR CUNARD (left), Sir Ecward Cunard’s brother, arrived |2f W nera a Ue Oe ee Nae
from England yester y by the “Oc He is pictured he t I sta B B sp mI re. ained :
the Baggage Ware! with M i Sir Edward. —Reuter. | over 100,000 werds of comment !

but added, |

and also had a bref

chat with |

We have failed, not because of
any lack of effort. or goodwill on
the part of the United Nations,
but because those who fear and
hate the United Nations have de-
rided our efforts.”

Austin then suggested that the
Assembly should eall_on the Col-
lective Measures Committee, new~
ly created last year, to study what
measures should next be taken.
At the same mae ~~ Amer
delegate proposed to keep in -
istence some “good offices body”
to deal with Peking if it decided
to offer peace.

“We can do no less if the prin-
ciple of collective security is to

ered from 4 chill was at the Cab-
net meeting

The Cabinet had to decide
vhether or not it would back the
expected American resolution
branding China as an aggressor,
So far Britain has tried to avoid
any move likely to rule out the
chance of negotiations with China

In Rome
Disorders

ROME, Jan, 18
The death roll in the vast Com- The meeting was held in a poli-
munist campaign agitation against] tical atmosphere which showed
General Dwight Eisenhower's visit] qualified approval of the Cabinet
to Italy rose to two to-night with} changes announced last night.
shootings of demonstrators at Che appointment of Aneurin
Comack, a poverty stricken town| Bevan, former Health Minister to
at the mouth of the River Po in'the Labour Ministry was expected



North Eastern Italy. to bring a new impetus to the] survive,” Austin said,
Another démonstrator was shot} manpower — policy. But Prime} The Chinese Communists must
yesterday in a clash with the; Minister Attlee was criticised to-

now “take the consequences” of
their action. The United Nations
had turned its cheek*three times
in the effort for peace, Each time
it had been treated with derision
by the Peking authorities, he said,

Police in the small town of Adrano| day for not taking his reshuffle

at the foot of Etna, a volcano in] farther

Sicily, Lord Beaverbrook's Evening
Eisenhower who arrived over-| Standard said there was no change

night from Lisbon on his “survey|in “vital defence Ministries” and

cour” of Atlantic Pact capitals] “ailing Mr. Bevin” remained at| “after reviewing the past at-
to-day met Italian President Luigi the Foreign Office indomitably tempt of the United Nations to
Einaudi, Prime Minister Alcide| clinging to the power he should | srrive at some peaceful solution,

have relinquished long ago.”

| Austin said that forbearance of
A Lendon evening paper, usual-

the United Nations had apparent-
y sympathetic to Labour said] |, strengthened the contempt in
abour Members of Parliament Whieh the Chinese Communists

“re asking Why changes were S0| held the organisation. “We have
ache | lnow received evidence of this at-

De Gasperi, the Minister of De

ence and Minister of Foreign \
Affairs. He also saw General Effieo | ;
Merras, Chief of the Italian Gen

Staff >

cral and Army, Navy and

Air Force chiefs. euter, | b
Thirty-nine police and demon Reute /titude in a final rebuff of our
strators were injured in the peace approaches to the Chinese
|} Communist regime
Adrano clash, In the remainder | | Router.
of Italy, particulariy the main, 5g DOWN WITH FLU |
leities, the biggest police fores} ' |



1
18. | TELL THE ADVOCATE

pas- |

‘seen since the war held in check

Communist attempt to launch a |

NEW YORK, Jan

Fifty of the crew and 12

each of them. She reecognised_one | nation-wide storm of protest, In;sengers became ill with influenza THE NEWS
girl who was a Brownie when ‘Reme while Eisenhower -on- | eboard the French liner Liberte RING 3113
she visited the island last. That | ferred with political and military | which arrived in New DAY OR NIGHT

girl is now a Sea Ranger.

Addressing the guard of honour,
she said that it was delightful to
see them turn out so smartly and
she was also deeply touched at
the warm welcome shown to her
here as elsewhere. She was on
her way to Trinidad, but. would
be returning in February when
she would have more time to
spend with them

Lady Baden Powell told ithe
Advocate that she was tremen-
dously glad to be back in Bar-
bades once more. Naturally. she
said, it was the greatest delight
to find the guide movement just
as well as ever

“Barbados has always been in
the forefront in guide work in
the West Indies and I have very
hajyy recollections of my former
visits and appreciate very much
the kindly welcome that has been
prepared for me” she said

Lady Baden Powell added that
on a tour like this, her aim was

to“tzy and bring a word of cheer
and ouragement to the guides
who were all part cf this big
world movement of which she
was the head

50,000 PLANES PER
YEAR

WASHINGTON, Jan. 18.

and 35,000 tanks per year This
will be ineluded in the programme
for buying arms needed irmmedi-
ately, according to the Defenc
Department



—Reuter.



B.B.C. Under Fire

BANISH CROONERS: GET
NEW ANNOUNCERS

volunteered by individuals ad
jorganisations throughout Britai
{ ‘The Scottish National Party, de




jsystern for Scotland said “The
| B.B.C employ only people with
jemasculated voices ag announcers, |
|We cannot imagine Drake and
jSoak peare expressing thern-
selve » the ilke lones of
| eunuchs
But y writers were cormpli-

mentary. The Presbyterian Church
of England, for instance admit
}ted a likir f

gramme

—Keuter

America is to build a production |
| base to produce 50,000 warplanes |

manding a separate broadcastin, }

York from

Havre. Reuter

‘leaders thousands of police lined | }e
















the streets through which he;
travelled, guarding every door
way. Others were posted on roof

more big i
reserve at

tops and balconies and

forces were held in

strategic points,
—Reuter.



Vote Full Strike |

Powers For Union |

ESSEN, Jan, 18
Over 92 per cent of West Ger-
man miners voted full strike pow

VISCOUNT NELSON

Creator of ‘naval tradition

maker of history

ers for their union on the first
tay of g three-day plebiscite, a\#
West German News Agency re-
nurted to-day The union is to

negotiate Labour's participatipn
in the management of the mining;
idustries,

There are about 570,000 work-
ers in West Germany’s coal, salt
} and iron ore mines Observers





elieved today that the Miners’
| Union would obtain the 75 per
; -ent. majority they had asked for,
}in favour of strike powers



} The West German Metal Work-|z

eys’ Union has announced the|>
strike for February 1}, unless the}z
West German Government meets| 4
workers’ demands for co-deter-
mination——workers participation
ir industrial management

>

Reuter

| ° ” |

U.S. Air Force Call |
Up Reservists
WASHINGTON, Jan 18

8
| The United Sta Force |
j announced to-day it was immec









j ately calling up the “major por-;
,tion” of the air reserve and}
nat onal guard (territorials) ani!
large number of voluntary air
reservist |
The call involves about 150,000}
2¢n and is designed to wrease |
the United States Air Force man-|
power to 971,000 as soon as pos- |
ible |
| Reuter,
3 KILLED, 8 INJURED
IN TRUCK EXPLOSION |}
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Jan. 17. |
Two men were burned to death, |}
a third in 1 eight



ntly killed



jseriously injured ci ruck
loaded with 5 ‘ ve ver

> ‘ :
yesterday ht i explod-
ed.—(GP)




MR. AND MRS. H. F. SHEARN arrived by the Coiombie yesterday
from England. They are pictured here at the Baggage Warehouse.
Their young son, not seen in the picture, accompanied them.

Mr. Shearn is Manager of the Barbados Cooperage.

IR EDWARD CUNARD’'S broth-
er Mr. Victor Cunard arrived
from England yesterday to spend
a holiday in Barbados. Mr. Amos
met him on board the Colombie
and Sir Edward was at the Bag-
gage Warehouse. Mr, Victor
Cunard is staying witty Sir Edward
at “Glitter Bay”, St. James

On Visit To U.K.
AJOR O. F.C. WALCOTT
who left on the Golfito yes-
terday for England, told Carib
that during the first week of his
3% months’ stay in the United
Kingdom, he will be sight-seeing
and acquiring a knowledge of life
in Londen before getting a closer
insight into the operation of Bor-
stal Institutions and _ Industrial
Schools

Major Walcott is Superintendent
of Government Industrial
Schools of this Colony, His trip to
England is for the purpose of fur-
thering his knowledge of Prisor
Administration, Borstals and In-
dustrial Schools.

At the Baggage Warehouse to
see him off were Lt. Col. J. Con-
nell, Officer Commanding the Bar
bados Regiment of which Major
Walcott is second in Command, hi
relatives and many of his friends

British Council’s
Representative

R. H. RISELEY TUCKER,

British Council's Representa-
tive here left yesterday for Anti-
gua by B.W.LA. He will also visit
St. tts and return to Barbados
in a week’s time. Mr, Tucker is
the British Council’s Representa-
tive for the Windward and Lee-
ward Islands, as well as Barbados



Grenada Businessman = _¥""*T48V by the 8.8. “Golfito”,

R. R. K. MILNE, Representa~

tive of the Standard Oil Com-
pany in Grenada,
bados on a ten- day business visit.
He atrived on Wednesday by the Smith and Lord, Dominica.
Fort Townshend and is staying at Bunting arrived yesterday
the Hotel Royal. ing by the S.S. Colombie.

EAVING for
day

“

evening by

PSOESSOSSSSSSS SDSS SSE SOSP CSS ESBS SSE §

BARN DANCE and WARBECUE

IN THE WILD WESTERN STYLE

CRANE HOTEL — TOMORROW

COSTUMES OPTIONAL
We'll get the Sheriff
And take his gun,
We'll lock him up
And all have fun! !

LLAMA ALAA AAG
SOS OOS O SOLA

SHOP

Lower Broad St,

NIGHT














JANETTA DRESS

UPSTAIRS OVER NEWSAN'S,
Phone 2684
Just arrived in time for Weddings —
AFTERNOON & COCKTAIL DRESSES
Also a few LONDON MODEL EVENING GOWNS
COTTON FROCKS & BEACH WEAR
English Pure Wool Twin Sets of Matching
SWEATER & CARDIGAN
READY-MADE DRESSES in materials by Liberty's of London.
HOURS: Mondays to FRIDAYS 8.30 to 3.30
SATURDAYS 8.30 to 11.30



IN SIZES 40-50 #88



“Exc elsior : Deep-

Fitting

$1.95

nighties & are,

} PILLOWS
+ - SR87

Va tome ves teen tae san tale me FOR

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Brassieres

Also: Vests,
in Rayon and Nylor

panties,

Carub Calling

“1 has been in the U.S. Army for the

MAJOR 0. F, ©. WALCOTT, Su F
intendent of the Government Tate. For Six Weeks

trial Schools who sailed for England

Accountant From Dominica
Trinidad yester-
B.W.LA, to
is now in Bart- attend a Consulate was Mr. W. G.
Bunting, Accountant of the firm of
Mr
morn

,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

epi arenes /

B.B.C. Radio Programme

FRIDAY































































































JANUARY 1, 1951 the week, 5.15 p.m
€ pm. Merchant Navy Newsletter,
p.m. Freedom under the law, 6.35 p.m
Interlude, 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade,
7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m, News Analysis,

7.15 pan. West Indian Diary, 7.45 p.t.

Let's make Music,

7 am. The News, 7.10 am. News
Analysis, 7.15 a.m. From the Editorials,
- Programme Parade, 7.20 a.m

Former Secretary under the law, 549 oan. tater

i ig Listeners’ Choice. 8.45 am, Think on these things, 8 p.m. Radio
. ms on 7 iims, 9 a.m. The Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. English Magazine
Lancashire C.c. News, 9.10 a.m. Home News from Britain, 2.45 p.m. Cemposer of the week, 9 p.m. |
9.15 am. Close Down, 11.46 aan. Pro- World Affairs, 9.16 pan, Let « make Music. |

M20R and Mrs. Rupert SS eee 11.30 om. Ldsteners' 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From the
Howard ¢ ed fr Pas ice, 11.45 a.m. World Affairs, 12 noon, Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Communism in

ard arrived from En@=[fhe News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis," practice, 10.30 p.m. Spa Orchestra, 10.45

land by the Colombie yesterday
morning to spend a month's holi-
day in Barbados. They were met
at the Baggage Warehouse by Mr
Jack Kidney.

Major Howard is a former Sec-
retary of the Lancashire Cricket
Club and has twice gone to Aus-
tralia as Manager of the M.C.C.
He went in 1936 and 1946.

About the West Indies tour to
England last year, he thought that
they had done a fine job.

Their son Nigel is at present
Captain of the Lancashire Cricket
‘lub. His brother Barry is Cap-
tain of the second eleven.

Major and Mrs. Howard
staying at the Windsor Hotel.

12.15 pam. Close Down,
the Winter

4.15 p.m

Frotg p.m. The Debate Continues, 11 p.m. Ring
Proms, 5 p.m. Composer of

sp the Curtain

and the Sketch Book-18__

are

Niece Arrives
RRIVING by the Cofombie
yesterday from England t.

spend three months’ holiday here
was Miss Diana Smart. She is
staying with Mr. and Mrs. Eric
Way at “Indian Pond”, St. Joseph.
Diana is their niece,

To Join Up

R. EMsnxy roxrTER left for
Puerto Rico yesterday morn-
ing by B.W.LA. en route to tre
U. S. Mr. Porter is returning to
Philadelphia and it is understood





PLAZA =—BRIDGETOWN (DIAL 2310)
SHOWING TO-DAY (Friday) 19th





he will be joini of the
branches of the UO. 8 Armed |i] 2.30 & 8.30 p.m, and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m,
orces. me
Bahamas Bound
ROUP-CAPTAIN Edwara

Mole, newly appointed Di-
rector of Civil Aviation, Bahamas,
was married at Caxton Hall, Lon-
don, last week. His bride, the
iormer Miss Joan Bowen, struck
an unusual note by wearing red
roses for her lapel and white for
her hands and hair. Group-Captair,
Mole met his wife during wor,
with the Ultra Light Aireraft As-
sociation.

Venezuelan Medico
Leaves

D*; and Mrs. Pedro Vicente
Paez of Venezuela, left Bar-

BETTE DAVIS

aoe ts)
JOSEPHCOTTEN

THE FOREST

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

bados yesterday by the Colombie MATINEES: TO-DAY & TO-MORROW at 5 p.m
for Trinidad after spending about CHILDREN’S MATINEE: TO-MORROW MORNING at 9.80 o'clock
TO-NIGHT to SUNDAY NIGHT at 8.30

3 weeks’ holiday. They were stay-
ing at the Aquatic Club and Hotel
Royal.

Dr, and Mrs, Paez hope to spend
another 3 weeks in Trinidad be-
fore returning home.

Trinidadian Returns

ISS CLARETTA CARTER,

who is a cousin of Mrs. E. C. cares 2
R. Blackett of Trinidad, returned
to Trinidad yesterday evening by
the S.S. Col She had
spent a month’s holiday here and
was staying with Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Millar of St. Jude’s St.

George.

, Off to UK.

R. and Mrs, J, C. Hotchkiss

left for England yesterday
evening on the S.S. Gelfito for
about four months’ holiday.

Mr. Hotchkiss who is Assistant
Adviser for Agricultural Educa-
tion attached to C.D, and W., is
now paying his first visit back
home since 1947,

Promoted to Captain

EN FAIRWEATHER, an old
pupil of Harrison College who

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last nine years has been recently
promoted from the rank of Lieu- |
tenant to that of Captain, his aunt,
Miss Sadie Eversley, tola ane
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Inspector of Christ Church,
Holiday
ISS IRIS ARTHUR left yes-
terday evening by the
Colombie for Trinidad where
i will spend six weeks’ holiday.

GLOBE THEATRE

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POS [CSCO HOCCISOO.


FRIDAY, JANUARY 19, 1951

News From Britain

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

The meeting of Prime

LONDON, Jan. 12,
Ministers of the British Com-

monwealth, in London this week, has its astonishing—

sometimes awe-inspiring—aspects

Though the “Common-

wealth” has officially dropped the adjective “British” it is,
for all that, as British as the B.B.C,

Could the heads of nine gov-
enments meet anywhere but in
London without lavish retirrues,
of advisers, without publicity,
dramatics, “leakages” to the press,
or caviare and champagne recep-
tions? ,

The Whitehall jargon
that this Conference
conference but merely
change of views. No
documents are dragged inte the
dining room at No. 10 Downing
Street and—by contrast with the
United Nations—no _ secretariat
works all night producing roneoed
documentation of the day’s pro-
ceedings to be left unread on
delegates’ breakfast tables the
following morning. In fact it is
all very quiet, smooth, British
and Imperial. The British Empire
used tobe governed by quiet
conversation between unknown
civil servants in first-floor rooms
in Whitehall. To-day nine Prime
Ministers talk in a house across
the road. It is the Common-
wealth.

has it
is not a
an e@x-
weighty

First Call

A fellow journalist who has
been looking for ‘stories’ in
Whitehall for more than thirty
years tells me how he was re-
ceived when he first calied at the
India Office. An immensely lofty,
vastly elegant, young man came
forth and spoke to him in the en-
trance lobby. He believes he was
the first reporter ever seen in
those noble precincts. It was 1913.
He was led into the company of
the great, They were astonished
to see this strange creature, a
“gentleman of the Press’, and sat
around in a circle while he asked
them, deferentially and politely,
a series of questions. It was the
modern Press conference in re-
verse. Now hundreds of corre-
spondents converge every even-
ing in the same - building—its
new name is the Commonwealth
Relations Office—and the Secre-
tary of State, flanked by various
Press officers, arrives from the
Prime Minister’s meeting to tell
the Press, very politely, as little as
possible of what has happened,
Though the Press, is mo longer the
curiosity it was when my col-
leagues first dared enter the doors
of officialdom there is still the
remnant of that old atmosphere.
The most hardened American cor-
respondent suddenly finds the in-
quisitive, staccato questions, in
which he trains himself, have
died on his lipsparalysed by
British courtesy,

And I imagine the scene in the
Prime Minsiter’s room is much
the same. In spite of their differ-
enees of temperament, of poli-
tieal viewpoint and of religion it
is impossible to imagine Liaquat
Ali Khan of Pakistan, Dr. Donges
of South Africa, Mr. St. Laurent
of Canada, or Mr. Nehru of In-
dia actually arguing under the
eyes of Clement Attlee. Discus-
sion, exchange of views, yes—and
yet this week this timid, anodyne
approach to the gigantic strug-
gles of the world seems to have
produced the world’s best hope—
a plan for pacifying Asia that has
the backing of nine governments.

When the Council of Foreign
Ministers meet they are always
referred to as the “Big Four”’—
there is a conscious publicity
build-up to emphasise the power
of the four unhappy statesman
pinned to the Conference table
by their anxieties. But the power
of this Commonwealth no w
meeting in London is rarely em-
phasised. Since they will not do
it themselves I propose to make
the point that the nine countries
conferring in London hold key
positions in every area of the

globe.
Vital

Canada is vital to the defence
of the United States. She stands



on the air-route from America to

Asia and on the shortest route
from America to Russia, or in-
deed to Eufope. Her political
conviction$ aire the shield of the
United States. Without her
America cannot go into battle.

Pakistan is the largest Moslem
power in the world. Itis the
largest in population, in economic
resources, and in influence, There
is no military force of world
strategic significance between the
Pakistan Army on the Indus and

the Afghan frontier, and the
Turkish army defending the
plateau of Asia Minor. The de-
fence of the Middle East de-

pends, ultimately, on Pakistan and
the future of the Middle East
must revolve, in the end, around
the futufe of Pakistan which is
in the’ vanguard of development
of a modern Moslem State. ;
South Africa and Rhodesia,
which is also represented in

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London, are at home in Africa,
living in that continent, and
pledged to that continent. With-
out their support its defence
would be impossible.

Mr. Nehru exerts his mag-
netic influence over the millions
of South and South-east Asia
The last six months have demon-
strated the cracks in his inter-
national armour—the weaknesses
and obstinacy of his relations
with his neighbours—but at the
same time they have proved him
an accurate Cassandra on China’s
next moves

Australia, and New Zealand
also, share an uhique position as
the farthest outposts of Europe.
They are countries minded to
Europe yet deeply involved in the
fate of the Far East. They are
the bases from which a wise and

friendly policy towards the Far
East has to be mounted—or they
are the last and only line of
defence, as they were against
Japan.
The Link
i

Finally Britain, herself, is an
element in this Commonwealth

supplying the link with Europe,
the strategic attachment to the
Atlantic defence system, the
source of population, the centre
of finance. European defence
schemes are as nothing without
Britain. She holds the key to

Europe’s policies On another
plane, Britain is the link of all
the millions of the Common-

wealth to an ancient tradition of
law and justice, culture and ideas
that goes back to Greece and
Rome.

Perhaps this review is immod-
est and vain-glorious—but can it
be challenged? Surely it serves
to show why the decisions of the

Commonwealth Prime Ministers
this week .are so influential in
Washington, In every area where

the United States has to think of
the defence of its interests one or
other Commonwealth country
holds the key to the strategic,
economic and political situation

So we have experienced an
extraordinary turn in American
policy this week. The “Formosa-
firsters”, the Asialationists, the
men on MacArthur’s banidwagon,
are momentarily in retreat. The
Commonwealth Prime Ministers
decided unanimously that—con-
ditional on a cease-fire — they
could see Communist China at the
United Nations, Formosa discussed
in terms of its return to China,
and _a Japanese Treaty approved
by China. Two, at least, of these
propositions were unacceptable to
Washington prior to the Common-
wealth decision, But immediately
afterwards, they were accepted.
and are the best hope of peace.

The lesson is that once the
Commonwealth countries are
united on a line of policy they are
influential in world affairs out of
all proportion to their individual,
or even their collective strength .
But when they are divided they
are powerless.

It seems a titanic argument for
settling the Kasmir dispute
between India and Pakistan
within the Commonwealth and
without further recourse to the
United Nations.

Freedom From Fog

Every evening at six a fog set-
tles on the resort of St. Moritz.
An English scientist has now
succeeded in spraying the fog and
making it snow—at a cost of about
£1. But the New York pre-
fabricated weather men doubt if
he can do it in London where the
fogs are warm—warm, and thick
and dirty.

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Hotel Owners Plan Red China Wants Status

To End Meat Crisis

(From Our Own Corres: indent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, jen. 16.

In an effort to solve the meat
shortage problem now facing
Trinidad, a number of city hotel
proprietors have forwarded cer-
tain proposals to Mr. A. ;
Douglas, acting Controller of Im-
ports and Exports,

Send Last Minute .
Exhibits To Export

LONDON, Jan, 12.
Requests are still coming in
from British Manufacturers wish-
ing to take part in the
‘Trade Mission from this country
which opens in Trinidad on Jan-
uary 22nd. Mr. F. of
the West Indies Buyers Guide,
one of the organisers of the Mis-
sion, told me this week that he
will continue sending air-freight
parcels of last-minute exhibits
until January 17th. After that
date, however, no exhibits can be
delivered in time for the opening
day. “And unless we can guar-
antee to an exhibitor that his
goods will be on display in every
art of the West Indies where the
ssion puts on a show, we will
not accept an order,” Mr Flanagan
ed.

During the week-end hotel pro-
prietors and housewives were
faced with the problem of pro-
viding some other fare to take
the place of the usual “meat
menu.”

The few butchers who secw
Some fresh beef were cankie te
satisfy the many customers who
fi their stalls. , Was
served by many housewives on
Sunday. Meanwhile inquiries in
official circles disclosed that Gov-
ernment has not yet formulated
any definite plan to cope with the
situation. The hotel owners are
now awaiting government’s reo
action to their proposals.



Fire Chief Stops
Samson And Delilah

(From Our Own Correspondent)

Fire Bagsde * Sipe
ga dent
Major R. G. Cox, oat
ers vested in him and the
olice Commissioner under the
regulations of the Cinematograph
Ordinance, ordered a “no per-
formance” of the 8.45 showing of
Patamount’s “Samson and Deli-

lah,” on Sunday evening,

The Fire Chief said: “The crowds
at the Astor Theatre were block-
ing the entrances, and that situa-
tion constituted a very grave dai.-
ger, Some of them took no notice
of me when I asked them to move.”



Nehru Talks With
Lie In Paris

PARIS, Jan. 18.
Indian Premier Nehru met
Trygve Lie, Secretary General of
the United Nations here to-day,

Observers believed they sul=
veyed world affairs with particu-
lar reference to the Far East and
following Peking’s reply to the
Korean cease fire proposal,

Talks took place at the residence
of the Indian Ambassador m Paris,
Sadar Malik where Nehru earlier
talked with Guy Mollet French
Minister for the Council of Europe
affairs.

The French atom Scientist
Joliot-Curie who was relieved ot
his post with the French Atomic
Commission for Pro-Communist

Major Cox said he was rather
surprised to see the surging crowds
refuse to move even with the use
of the loudspeaker. “The crowds
were so thick that it had become
necessary for me to use the pow-
ers vested in me by declaring a
“no performance” of the picture
for that session. .

Old theatre fans said it was the
first time in Trinidad that the
showing of a picture had been
stopped because of surging crowds
outside the theatre,

Swallows One Cent

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 15.

While playing at home last
Saturday afternoon, Muslin
Mohammed 3 years of Legua,
swallowed a one céht coin.

The child had been playing
with the coin for some a she F Ss ‘
the m was attrac
sudden a of eyed =< ~. or pyiig
aes a 6 ee Seek ee PRAGUE, Jan. 18.
eae of ‘the trouble. the , Nine men have been sentenced

“ray a acne sng t Prison terms ranging from six to
cent in the girl’s agen as it 20 years for spying and sabotage,
M0 eee at ann gg a Czech News Agency said today.
seem in any way worried by it.

First B.G. Girl
Radiographer

(From Our Own Co ndent)
GEORGETOWN, Ba. Jan, 16.
The Guianese girl to qualify
as Radiographer is Miss Kathleen
Hanoman who returned home last —
Sunday. Miss Hanoman who is
the sister of x R. S. Hanan
ft the Co! ve years ago a
Gisrea the National University,
Dublin. After spending some time
at this University she proceeded to
St. Vincent Hospital where she did
practical work. After qualifying
in Radiography and Radietherapy.
Miss Hanoman practised in Lon-
@on Hospitals. She is a Member of
the Society of Radiographers,
London.

SSS

t

Premier Pleven was giving &
lunch in Nehru’s honour ‘which
French ministers and leading po!l-
iticians were attending.

Nehru was to confer later to-~
day and to-morrow with diplomats
in European capitals who promise
to meet him.

—Reuter.



Czechs Gaol 9

They were found guilty of ac-
tions “tending to undermine the
People’s democracy and to restore
the capitalist regime even at the
price of a new world war”, the
Agency said.



One of the leaders was Vaclav
Novoly, former director of the
national “motor works”, He was
sentenced to 18 years,

—Reuter.







SK
WAS



statements called on Nehru earlier. .



In U.N. Established

LONDON, Jan. 18,

Communist China in her reply to the Korea cease fire
plan proposed that her legitimate status in the United Na-
tions should be “definitely’
ginning of negotiations it was

‘ established as from the be-
disclosed to-day.

This was the last point of the
four fold counterplan for the set-
tlement. of the orean War on
which she asked for negotiations
to begin at an early date.

This point was made clear when
the full text of the reply by Peking
became available in London.

Most of the text was issued last
night by a New China News
Agency but the comeluding para-
fraphs were mutilated by poor
radio reception from Peking.

The first two proposals made by
Peking were:

A. That negotiations be conduct-
ed on the basis of the withdrawal
of all foreign troops from Korea
and a solution of the internal
affairs of Korea by the Korean
people themselves

B. That the subjects for nego-
tiations should include the with-
drawal of United States armed
ferces from Taiwan—Formosa—
and Taipeh.

The full text of the third and
fourth points and the concluding
paragraph of the reply—available
to —were as follows:
~ C,. That nations participating in
negotiations be seven nations,
namely: The People’s Republic of
China, the Union of Soviet Social-
ist Republics, the United Kingdom,
the United States of America,
France, India and Egypt and that
the legitimate status of the
People’s Republic of China in the
United Nations be definitely estab-
lished as from a convocation of
the seven-nation conference.

D. That the site for the seven
nations conference be China.

If the above mentioned pro-

the possible United Nations moves’ poesals meet with the agreement of

the United Nations and the nations
concerned, we hope that the con-
duction of negotiations at an early
date will promote the speediest
ending of the war in Korea and a
peaceful settlement of the prob-

lems of Asia.
—Reuter.



Reuter Is
Again Berlin’s
Lord Mayor

BERLIN, Jan. 18,

Professor Ernest Reuter, 61-
year-old leading Berlin Social
Democrat, was re-elected Lord
Mayor here today.

West Berlin’s city Parliament
re-elected him for the next four
years with 77 against 11 votes, 36
abstentions and one invalid vote.

By this vote Parliament in-
structed Professor Reuter to form
a three-party coalition city Govy-
ernment (Senate) which must be
approved by Parliament at its
next session on February 1.

The Christian Democrats_ today
withdrew the name of Dr. Walter

ehreiber as their candidate for

» post,

They also agreed to give six
Senate seats to the Social Demo«
crats, four each to the Christian
Democrats free ocrats,
while the post of Senator for In-
terior Affairs will be given to a
non-party delegate,

Schreiber, Berlin chairman of
the Christian Democratic party
will be deputy Lord Mayor, pro-
vided Parliament approves of his
nomination. —Reuter.







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Finns, Russians
Will Continue




.
. . f
Friendship
WELSINKI, Jan. 18.
Finnish Prime Minister, Uhro

THERE'S PAIN RELIEF
AND TONIC BENEFIT

Keykonen, in a statement on the
programme of the new ish
Government declared to-day tnat
the Government would preserve
end develop friendly relations
with Russia.

! In the economic field, the most
important task was to check im-
flationary tendencies and restore
confidence in Finnish currency, he
said, adding: “The Government
will grant wage rises, correspon.
ding to the increase in living costs,
and then take measures against
tnnecessary price rises.”

—Reuter.







Russia Returns
Chinese Property

MOSCOW, Jan. 18.

The announcement that Russia
had returned to the Chinese
Communists all the property she
had acquired from Japanese own-
ers in Manchuria was regarded
by diplomatic circles today as
seeinoting Russo-Chinese =

LUBRICATING OIL (.,.{."5.,.)
AND CYCLE REPAIR OUTFITS

6! ip. For smooth-running bearings or a speedy, sure

‘hese circles said they consid- repair, Stocked by all good cycle dealers.
ered that the announcement in-
dicated a “united front” by Com-
munist powers in Asia.

It appeared to set at rest recent
speculation that Moscow and Pe-
king were out of step in current
Russian issues, it added. —Reuter.



TRUMAN WELCOMES
DEMOCRAT MOVE

WASHINGTON, Jan. 18.
President Truman said to-day
he welcomed the Democratic
Party move in the United States
Senate to veice approval of the
use of American troops in Bu-
rope,

The President reiterated at his
hews conference that he had no
coubt about his authority to send
troops anywhere with or without
Congressional consent.

But he said under questioning
that he would like an affirmative
expression of support from Con-
giess .-—Reuter.

HEALTH BENEFIT

vw TONES UP DIGESTION
# ENRICHES THE BLOOD
% RESTORES NERVOUS ENERGY
% BUILDS UP THE BODY



BhikG

Case Goes On

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan, 16.
The “Floating Corpse”
hearing goes on, And counsel for
the five appellants are putting up’
a desperate battle for the lives of
their clients. Application for leave
to appeal against conviction is now
in its fourth day, and so far three

Floating Corpse Appeal |

YEAR BOOK 1951

The Advocete Co Ltd, will publish a Year Book of Barbados

| in 1951.

The Year Book will contain three parts:—

(1) Handbook giving detailed statistics and information on
a wide variety of subjects e.g., agriculture, finance,
industries, trade, communications, tourism, hotels, sport,
art, literature and all the things we want to know about

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, tobatco, electricity, hotels
etc,

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

A local committee comprising among others Hon. V. C. Gale
M.L.C., Managing Director of the Advocate Co. Ltd., Vice
President of the dos 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 representative of all aspects of life in Barbados
and it is taking opportunity to invite secretaries of Societies.
Clubs, Institutions, and business, social and other organisations
of all kinds to send particulars about their respective organisa-
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,
Advertising Director,
Barbados Advocate,
34 Brocd Street.

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






ADVOGATE

SSS SSeS Fone ees



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



Friday, January 19, 1951
TOUGH
WHILE the Government has made

amends to women by altering the wording
of the original advertisement calling for
applicants for the post of Librarian at the
Publie Library, and the Colonial Secre-
tary has set a welcome precedent for Bar-
bados by publicly thanking this news-
paper for drawing his attention to the
error, yet the public persist in believing
that the post is earmarked for a man.

The foundation for the rumour appears
to be built on a statement, which is sup-
posed to have originated in official circles,
that it is essential that this particular post
should be filled by a man.

The rumour embellishes this story by
giving reasons advanced officially why a
man librarian is essential: The scope of
this Library is to be enlarged it is stated.
This will entail the founding of branch
libraries about the country and as it has
been agreed that libraries should remain
open to a late hour in the evening the new
librarian will have to travel around after
dark.

To say that it is a curious reason is a
mild comment. It is a libel on all Barba-
dians to suggest that there is danger of a
woman being molested after dark in our
city streets or in our country lanes.

But even if this interpretation of the
reason, which prompts anyone to think
the post an essential one for a man, is a
little overdrawn, there is no question that
if there is a grain of truth in the rumour
then those responsible for suggesting that
a man only can fill this particular post are
still in mid-Victorian days. They have not
realized that the ‘weaker sex’ have dis-
carded the crinoline for slacks and pull
overs and have become ‘tough’, or that
women not only took an active part in
the firing line in two major wars but
served with distinction in espionage,
where danger bristles at every point and
where the secret service agent is alone
among enemies. Only this week, a true
story in this newspaper described a Cana-
dian woman’s adventures and how the
Japs respected her courage.

West Indian and Barbadian women also
served in the forces and it is a flagrant
insult to the women of this island to sug-
gest that they would be afraid to under-
take the duties of librarianship because it
entailed driving around the peaceful
countryside after dark.
| As it is quite possible that highly quali-
fied librarians from the Caribbean area
and beyond may apply for the post it is
essential that men and women applicants
should be judged only on their qualifica-
tions without the added influence of sex.

THE COUNCIL

IN a series of changes which took place
within an extremely short time the mem-
bership of the Legislative Council alter-
nated between fourteen and fifteen the
full complement. From the time of the
change increasing the number from nine
to fifteen, there was a vacancy which was
never filled. As soon as it has been filled,
the Lord Bishop has retired from the
Diocese and is now on leave from mem-
bership in the Council. There: has been
no official intimation of his retirement, but
in his final sermon and in his Pastoral Let-
ter to the Diocese he has said that he
leaves for good.

There is no reason for asking the Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies to increase
the membership of the Council and then
allow a vacancy to remain open for five
years. Now that the Bishop has retired,
it is the duty of the Governor not to follow
this precedent but to recommend for mem-
bership some suitable member of the com-
munity. And there are several of these.

One reason why there should be the full
complement of membership in the Coun-
cil is that the political problems of to-day
are so varied and are becoming so intri-
cate, that a Government would abdicate
its proper functions if it avoided the assist-
ance of people in the community who can
eontribute to their solution.

The membership of the Council has been
increased from nine to fifteen for the
specific purpose of bringing to bear on the
deliberations of that body wider interests
and a varied outlook. This can only be
done when the full complement is main-
tained.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Dollar Imports And The
improvement In United

could be

Kingdom Economy

By PAUL BAREAU
balance of payments and more “ ¥ ey
. ; bal: z (Deputy al of th
particularly in the ance of pay- tides, cohewe Chiunisaee ie is uo

ments with the dollar area. I:
has been responsible for a rash of
speculation about the possibility
of an up-valuation of the £ ster!-
ing, and has eneouraged
demands for the relaxation

an assistant editor of “The Econo-
mist’, and associate editor of
“The Banker’),

many the position of the dollar has
of nowhere been more striking than
sterling exchange contro} 1nd of in relation to sterling. In 1947
import licensing into Britain, the sterling area incurred a dollar
It can hardly be surprising that deficit of no less than 4,131 mil-
the change in the situation should lion dollars. In 1948 this deficit
of general interest had been brought back to 1,710
and its implications one of wori- Million dollars and in 1949 tu
wide speculation. What happens 1,531 million dollars, The figures
to sterling concerns many coun- for the first nine months of 1990
tries outside the United Kingdom. Show that not merely has_ the
One might, in fact, say that tne deficit disappeared but it has been
improvement in the United King- replaced by a genuine surplus of
dom balance of payments and in 407 million dollars, Since over the
the position of sterling is the other Same period Marshall Aid and
aspect of the slight softening other means of assistance have
process to which the dollar has brought the sterling area 661 mil-
been subjected. lion dollars the centralised goid
The ition of sterling and the and dollar reserve kept in London
state of Britain’s balance of pay- had risen over this period from
ments should thus be regarded as 1,688 million dollars to’ 2,756
part of a much wider problem, million dollars.
of the gradual economic recovery How does one account for this
jn the non-dollar area and of the striking improvement? In most
stresses to which the dollar atea discussion of the subject there has
itself has had to submit over the probably been too much readiness

past few months. The clearest to explain it in terms of Korea
: of that problem is to of United States Government

The year 1950 has witnessed a
striking improvement in Britain’s
be a matter

be found in the fact that the stockpiling, of exceptional indus
United States has been losing trial activity in the U.S. economy
gold on a substantial scale for the and of abnormally high commodi-
first time since well before World ty prices. These factors have un-
War II. Since the middle of 1950 questionaly been at work and
the United States ee eer has bear some responsibility for the
1,000

fallen about

dollars.

by milliou high level of imports of sterling
area goods into the United States

But they have done no more than

Let us, however, be careful Ol accentuate influences which were
to exaggerate the dimensions of
that movement. Allowing that the
United States is losing gold at the
rate of about 2,000 million dollars What has taken place during
a year, it has also been giving 1950 is a gradual, mounting ard
iway by way of gifts, or lending cumulative response to the forccs
abroad, to the tune of rather over that were set in motion by the
4,000 million dollars a year, These currency devaluations of Septem-
two figures show beyond al! ber, 1949.
question that the United States measures
is still running an appreciable jmports which were decided on py
surplus in its current account sterling area countries in the
balance of payments. The position summer of 1949, began to have
is still under control, If the some effect before the year was
United States found the loss of out, But it should not be forgotten
gold inconvenient and undesira- that whereas the objective was to
ble, it could be brought to an end cyt dollar imports by 25 per cent
to-morrow by stopping gift and the reduction has been of the
loan dollars flowing out of the order of 32 per cent. in the case
country. Nevertheless, the p0S!- of the United Kingdom and even
tion has undergone a fundamen- ore jin the rest of the
tal change over the past year fO sterling area. Here is a
the first time for over twelv® clear indication that the price
ars the visible trade of th€ mechanism has been at work just
United States has recently begun 5. much as, or perhaps more
to show an excess of imports OVE" than, the administrative decisions
exports. through which doilar imports
Position of the Dollar — were curtailed. It follows that
This relative deterioration of some relaxation in these decisions

already operating when the

Korean war began.

It is true that the

to economise dollar



B.G’s Suga



“What we have to do is ta
find out if the other varieties we
have in the Colony are likely to
be resistant. It is going to be a
long job to do this because not
only will we have to trust iv
during the first 12 months of
growth but we will have to look
and see after it has been cut
and springs as a first ratoon,
whether it is going to be affected

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Jan. 15.
British Guiana’s sugar indus-
try, which provides two-thirds
of the Colony’s revenue, is
threatened with complete anni-
hilation, by the sudden appear-
ance on sugar estates, particu-
larly along the West Coast and
East Bank, Demerara, of “Leaf-
scald” a dreaded plant disease,



Indus try
Threatened

hitherto unknown in the Carib-
bean area.

This was disclosed at a Press
Conference on Saturday, by
Mr. R. R. Follett-Smith, Presi-
dent of the British Guiana Sugar
Producers’ Association, who said
that since its appearance at Pln.
Uitvlugt November last, “Leaf-
scald” has created fairly wide-
spread damage which is calcu-
lated to reduce the yields very
considerably. This situation is
so grave that it will be neces-
sary to summon from abroad a
plant pathologist who is an expert
on the particular disease.

Mr, Follett-Smith told news-
papermen that “last November
we, discovered at Pin. Uitvlugt
on the West Coast, that patches
of cane ‘were suffering from
some disease which we had never
seen before in the Colony. It
looked from the text books to
be a disease which is called
“leafscald”. As soon as we dis-
covered it we arranged for an
expert to come from the Impe-
rial College of Tropical Agricul—
ture to look over it.

‘He looked at it for three or
four days and he said he was
practically certain that it was
bacterium albilineane, as ccrtain
as anybody could be, without
going about the complicated
laboratory tests,

“We have since had down over
the Christmas and New Year
holidays another expert trom
1.C.T.A, who has done more work
during the two or three weeks
that he was here. He, too, is
practically certain that it is this
“leafscald.” He started certain
experiments to identify it and to
try, and find out whether it is
this particular organism or not,
and also if we have in the Colo-
ny among the cane varieties one
which is resistant to this disease,
The one we now plant, B34104,
is very susceptible to this
disease,



then. It is not just something
which can be determined within
two or three weeks.

“In consequence what we real-
ly need is somebody who is
trained in this particular work.
We have nobody either in the
industry or in the Department
of Agriculture who is trained in
this particular branch of work,
What the Colony really needs
is some expert on the subject.
We are never going to solve
the problem with somebody vis-
iting the industry every now and
then, To make sure that we get
it cleared out, in order to get rid
of it, we cannot just get some
body to be pricking at it now and
again, We must get some expert

‘who is trained in this particular

work to study it for two or three
years,

Hitherto there oas not been
any disease of this kind in the
West Indies. It has been
known in Brazil, Mauritius,
Queensland and Hawaii, These
places have managed to get rid
of it by digging out affected
varieties and finally by finding
some variety which is resistant
to it. In these countries it was
noticed that the disease could
absolutely kill out an area of
cane. That is to say that where
the disease was in the cane, in-
stead of reaping a crop they
would reap nothing at all. It
was not just a mater of the crop
being reduced by one-third or
a half,

“You can appreciate wnat will
happen to British Guiana if this
Situation is allowed to spread.
Sugar provides about two-thirds
of the Colony’s total revenue. If
this disease really gets going it
might mean that two-thirds of
the Colony’s revenue will be lost
and if it goes as far as that it
will take a long time before it
‘vill be giving a good revenue
again. So we are in a very
serious position

OUR READERS SAY:





an immediate and massive in-
erease in dollar itports.

The Dollar Import Policy

At the current rate of exchange
dollar goods are for the most par
too dear to compete
markets. Moreover, with the
defence programme getting intc
its stride in the United States
the export drive of American in
dustries is fast losing its keen
edge. Britain’s Chancellor of the
Exchequer has recently pointec
out that despite the change in th:
world balance of payments situ-
ation and the abandonment in th
dollar imports cut, economy was
still the keynote im dollar impori
policy.

Just as it would be unwise {
exaggerate the importance oi
recent gold losses suffered by te
United States, it wou!ld be equal-
ly dangerous to us@ the recent im-
provement in the United King-
dom gold reserves. as a spring
board fora rash plunge into the
deep waters of complete conver.-
ibility of sterling and abandon-
ment of all restrictions on imports
In part the improvement in th<
gold and dollar reserves has been
artificial, reflecting speculative
operations or at least anticipator)
purchases, of the sterling overseas
buyers will need, in the months
to come. Moreover, the first pri-
ority is still to build up the go.
and dollar reserves to aleve!
more commensurate with a poli-
ey of freedom in imports and pay
ments, Since the gold reserve
must be built up if sterling is t

be fully worthy of its respons:-
bilities as an international cur-
rency, it would certainly be the

height of imprudence to use the
recent improvement in the situa-
tion as an excuse for up-valuin

the exchange value of the cur-
rency.
As far as Britain and th:

sterling area are concerned, the
dollar gap has disappeared for the
time being. But too short a time
has elapsed since the devaluation
of 1949 and too much abnormaii
ty has characterised the interven-
ing months, to justify the claim
that the dollar gap has been final-
ly banished, There is still need for
further strengthening of the
reserves, Consequently the export
drive must go on and economy in
dollar imports must be maintained
though every reasonable oppor-
tunity should be used to relax the
controls and to advance towards
those twin ultimate objectives of
convertibility and free multilate-
ral trade, from which Britain
stands to gain so much,



“At the moment we know that
it is at Uitvlugt and_ that
it has been discovered in patches
at Leonora (next door) and on
the East Bank estates. There
was some suspicion that there
was a patch at Port Mourant but
it was not confirmed because as
soon as they saw something
doubtful they. went and dug it
up quickly and burnt
we do know definitely thet it is
on the West Coast and East Bank,
Demerara.

“What we ourselves are doing
is to try and find out, by each
estate conducting its own survey,
whether or not the disease is
present in any of the estates
from Skeldon to Uitvlugt and if
so to what extent. But if we
are really going to get dowa to
this disease, as we must, if we
are going to safeguard the sugar
industry’s revenue and in conse-
quence the Colony’s revenue, we
have to get somebody from out-
side who is an expert and we
have to do it quickly.”

it. But

Asked what was the extent of
damage done at Uitvlugt, Mr.
Follett-Smith explained that it
would be difficult to give an esti-
mate at the moment but that
he felt that the damage was
fairly widespread and might well
reduce their yields at the moment.
He averaged the extent of dam-
age done so far at approximately
5,000 tons of sugar a year,

The Director of Agriculture.
Mr. H. H, Croucher, announced
on Monday that Government has
taken a serious view of the ap-
pearance of “Leafscald” on cer-
tain sugar estates. The Colonial
Office has been communicated
with, and every effort is being
made to get an expert in the
disease to come out to the Colony
without delay:

In the meanwhile groups of
workers from the various estates
have been taken to Pin, Uitvlugt
where the outbreak is serious.
There they are shown plants
affected by the disease, and are
given lessons on haw to recognise
cane affected by it. They will go
back to their respective estates and
serve as special watch, searching
the field for any traces of “Leaf-
seald.” It is understood that
“Leafscald” spreads rapidly by
means of rats or cutlasses used on
affected plants.





|

in sterling} _.






compared with 765 the previous year.

which cross the Pacific from North Ameri-



FRIDAY, JANUARY 19, 1951





An Island |

Paradise

D. V. SCOTT TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
& CO., LTD. at THE COLONNADE



Usually Now
Tins ALLSON’S ROLLED OATS ........ 48 42
(From Our London Correspondent) j i ee we is a
LONDON, January 11.
“The future historian will find nothing Bottles ALLSOPP’S BEER .................... 26 20

spectacular to record; no major upheavals,
io startling changes, no memorable events!;
. the past year has brought her undis-
curbed peace, prosperity and a mild measure
of progress. Nothing has occurred to mar
chat atmosphere of internal peace and con-
entment which strikes so forcibly the mind
sf the thoughtful visitor.

“Thanks to the good sense and the good
will of all concerned, we have not been vexed
with the stupidities of industrial strife; and
che several races which make up our com-
posite population are finding that they have
more and more in common.”

Where is this paradise ?

















CARPET
and UPHOLSTERY CLEANER

Easy to Use-—Will not hurt hands
No rinsing required.
1 Pint Bottle 350 Cents



In the Fiji Islands in the year 1949, accord-
ing to the official annual report on that terri-
tory for that year, issued to-day. Fiji has
other claims to recognition in this report
which draws such delightful contrast with
conditions in the rest of the world to-day.
Basic income tax is ls. 3d. in the £1!

Fiji’s main airport at Nandi, it is stated, is
capidly becoming the “Clapham Junction”
of the Pacific.

During the year the Canadian Pacific Air-
lines inaugurated a service through Nandi
iinking Canada with Australia, and no fewer
than 866 commercial aeroplanes arrived,
The
airport also serves four other lines, three of

at

WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO.
Phones — 4472, 4687,



————

SCOTLAND'S BEST

Is

SCOTTISH
CREAM

SZ

ca to New Zealand or Australia.

The 75th anniversary of the Cession of
Fiji to the British Crown was ¢elebrated in
1949 — 75 years in which “Fiji has developed
from an isolated archipelago in the Pacific
to a prosperous community,” says the Report.

Dollar earnings were considered a satis-
factory feature of the Colony’s trade in 1949.

SSS



nS

ee a7 3
Whereas imports from dollar countries were 3 Try ~ The Leading Clubs
only £898,140, giving a dollar balance of © wit

e
Ask for SCOTTISH

£ 2,225,462, more than 45 per cent. of the
Colony’s exports—£ 3,123,602 in all — went
to dollar countries.











For the first time in four years, the Colony he Crm CREAM WHISKY at
showed a very slight adverse general trade ae a Your Grocer

balance. Total imports amounted
£6,990,977 and exports to £6,843,866.
report points out that at the end of the year
there were considerable quantities of copra,
coconut oil and sugar awaiting shipment.
Had one more vessel been available the
adverse balance’ might well have been
iurned into a favourable one.

Expenditure on education has been more
than quadrupled during the last seven years
and at £309,000 showed an increase of
£56,000 on the previous year. The number
of pupils enrolled in all schools has risen
from 29,718 in 1939 to 49,721 in the year under
review.

There. is no ordinary railway system in
Fiji, but one of the terms of the concession
granted to the Colonial Sugar Refining Com-
pany—allowing it to operate a light railway
extending some 380 miles in length on the
islands of Viti Levu and Vanua Levu — pro-
vides for the free conveyance of passengers
once a week.

TRAVELLING
REQUISITES

THAT GO HAND
IN HAND WITH
FASHION








PARRY sarees >,
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Britons Go Out—
Visitors Pour In

THE biggest Continental holiday rush
since before the war is on. While thousands
of visitors are expected to pour into Britain
for the Festival, thousands of Britons will be
going out—to Belgium, Normandy, Switzer-
land, Austria and Italy.

Travel agencies say their bookings for the
Continent are already double last year’s
figure at this time.

These agencies are able to offer cheaper
holidays abroad this year because of conces-
sions by British and Continental railways.

See that you Select Your LUGGAGE, that gives you

the Chick “NEW LOOK” of the Smart Traveller

DACOSTA & CO, LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPT.

For your Week-end Party
VEGETABLES Serve

Charges for the special trains which agen-

cies charter for groups of holiday-makers in Tins
have been cut from 20 per cent. to 40 per
cent. SPINACH

A fortnight in Switzerland which cost PEAS & CARROTS
£40 last year will cost £12 less this year.||| acEDOINES

It may be the travel agencies’ best season
ever.

Most popular choice is Austria. But thous-
ands have booked for Switzerland at Easter,
in May and in October. ’

There are many inquiries for Germany,
but accommodation on the Rhine is limited.

—L.E.S.

ASPARAGUS TIPS
ASPAKAGUS WHOLE
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VEG SALAD



Soups,
Cream of Pea, Celery,
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Cream of Onion,



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J. & R. BREAD
GOLD BRAID RUM







Public Utilities
To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—The article Public Utilities
from N. V. de Nobrega that you
published recently was both rea-
sonable in eee and moderate in
ut

expression, there was one
statement that, I think, calls for
comment

The utility companies were said
to have no. objection to the insti-

tution of a Control Board. Off
hand it would seem that, if they
did not mind, why should any one
else bother. But on considera-
tion, there seems to be a real dif-
ference between the effect on these
Companies ahd on their custom-
ers and the Public

Whatever expenses are imposed

~~

by Government, so long as they
can be passed on to the customers,
the Companies are not out of
pogket, Indeed owing to fraction-
al difficulties the result might
be the contrary. Moreover
in the event of mishap the Board
would be a shield against criti-
cism. So it is understandable that
it is not. the institution of the
Board, but its power for irrespon—
sible action, that the Companies
view with concern.

But the effect on the Public
would be different, for it is on the
Public and the customers that the
fost would fall. The question
here is what advantage would they
met for what they would pay. The
result of politics—bureaucratic in-

:

terference with, and control of, in—
dustry elsewhere is not encourag—
ing. All that seems certain is that
charges would go up and service
deteriorate. My anxiety has been
that the effect on the customers,
present and future, of these Com—
panies and on the general Public
of Barbados ‘and on the Island’s
financial reputation should be
fully considered before setting up

the proposed machinery of ex—
treme control

For my part I do not believe
that one gets the best from either
people or industries by putting
them in chains

Cc. E. SHEPHERD.

Colleton Hou

St. Peter,

Radio Station

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—May I heartily endorso
the proposal of R. D. Stewart
that Barbados should have its
own radio station. We who own
radios are paying for a station
with our radio licences and what
do We get for it, absolutely
nothing, The government does
not even make any effort to help
us receive from outside stations
by doing anything to elimin«te
local interference from _ electric
lines, apparatus or motor ignition.
Why should we be made to pay
constantly for something which
we do not get. constantly?

HARRY NORTON







Specials in our Meat
Department

ROAST, CHICKENS, DUCKS,
LAMB LEGS, LAMB SHOULDERS.

CABBAGE, TOMATOES,
STRING BEANS, GRAPE FRUIT,
ORANGES,

Order from GODDARDS

APPLES.


FRIDAY, JANUARY 19,

Decision

1951

On PMO

Residence Wanted

MEMBERS of the St. Thomas Vestry yesterday called
for a final decision about “Glendale”, the parochial medical

offiece’s residence.

Mr. Reeves said that they may as well

abandon sll hopes of being able to sell it and think of

repairing it.

Waiting Shed
At General
Hospital Wanted

A “waiting shed” near the en-
trance gate of the General Hos-
pital should be erected, Mr. James
Bovell of Jemmott’s Lane told the
Advocate yesterday. “One reason
for this,” he said, “is that it would
prevent the congestion in Jem-
mott’s Lane which now takes place
on visiting days. Another is tha’
it would bring to an end the possi
bility of a serious accident while
the present state of affairs con-
tinues.

“T have seen this thing going on
for some years, and it is indeed
surprising that the cars, lorries,
carts and other vehicles which try
to thread their way through the
large crowds that wait outside the
gate, do not run over anyone
There should be particular con-
sideration of this possibility as re-
gards the children of which they
aré ‘always a large number.”

Mr. John Graham of School
Road supported Mr. Bovell’s view.
He said that on Wednesday he
pee a visit to a sick friend at the

ospital and had the greatest diffi-
culty in getting to the gate, there
was such a large crowd and so
much pushing. It had then oc-
curred to him that something
should be done to get the people
off the road or else there might
be some fatal accident there one
of these afternoons.

JOINT
BUSINESS

FUSION of a Trinidad firm and
a Barbados business for joint
operation through a_ subsidiary
company in Demerara and Jamaica
has been announced.

It was stated that Grell and
Company, Limited of Trinidad and
S. P. Musson Son and Company,
Limited of Barbados, will shortly
be opening jointly, branches to be
operated by a subsidiary company
trading as Grell and Musson, Lim-
ited.

The fusion of the resources of
these two very large and impor-
tant West Indian companies is i:
dicative of the present day trend
towards federation in the com-
mercial as_ well as the political
field in the West Indies.

Mr. D G. Leacock (Jnr.), Direc-
tor of Musson Son and Company
Limited told the Advocate yester-
day that he could make no ‘State-
ment at present.

Lady Seel Visits
Baby League

LADY SEEL, wife of Sir George
Seel, Head of the Development
and Welfare Organisation for the
West Indies, visited the Christ
Church Baby Welfare League
yesterday and paid tribute to the
work that is being done there by
Madame Ifill and her band of
social workers. é

Lady Seel wrote in the visitors’
book that she had been very
interested to see the splendid
work that was being done at the
Clinic. She was sure that the
result would be of great benefit
to the mothers. She wished the
work every success in the future,
and would be delighted to visit









it again.
Present to meet Lady Seel
were:— Madame Ifill, Mrs.

. K. Frampton, Mrs. J. Iver-
aon hatty Ame, Social Wel-
fare Officer, and Miss Iris Rollins
and Mrs. C. Storey, helpers in
the work.



35 LAND FROM
"COLOMBIE”

Thirty-five passengers landed
here yesterday from the French
Liner Colembie which came here
from England 3

The Colombie had 104 intran-
sit passengers on board. She took
passengers here and left during

the evening for Jamaica via
Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao and
Cartagena.

Her local agents are Messrs.
R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd.

Mr. Sandiford told the Vestry
that he intended bringing for-
ward a motion at a subsequent
Vestry meeting to ask that the
Building Committee be allowed
to seek authority from the Ves-
try to advertise for tenders for
carrying out repairs to “Glen-
dale” .

Mr. Reeves said tha* ‘here was
no need for getting a contractor.
That would only be a waste of
money. The Churchwarden could
get together with members of the
Building Committee and see after
the building. If there were need
for anyone, that person should be
a resident of the St. Thomas par-
ish.

Mr. Sandiford said that he did
not suggest that anyone shou'i
be selected from without the
parish .

It was Mr. Thorne who first
asked for a final decision about
“Glendale”. He sa‘d that there
was much talk about “Glendale”
and there seemed to be getting
nowhere.

Mr. Reeves said that it was
foolishness to bring up the “Glen-
dale” question again and irrele-
vant to talk about selling it. That
could not be done after the House
of Assembly had postponed giving
them permission to acquire land
on which to build a new resi-
dence. It was time that it should
be accepted that repairs would
have to be done.

The Vestry agreed to write to
Mr. H. O. Emtage, regretting
that they could not buy the land
which they had made arrange-
ments to buy when they were
seeking to build a new parochial
medical officer’s residence.

The Vestry stood for one min-
ute in silence as a token of respect
for the death of Mr. S. H.
Streat who was churchwafden of
St. Thomas for over 20 years.

Mr. C. M. Collins and Mr. C. E.
Tryhane were appointed as the
Church Committee for St. Thomas
Church. Mr. J. H. Barnett and
Mr. H. H. Inniss were appointed
to Holy Innocents Church.

Mr. Collins asked members of
the Vestry yesterday to make an
effort to maintain harmony at
their meetings during the coming
year. He said that they should
forget petty grievances and try to
help the people.



LAZY “POST”

An Advocate representative
saw in a certain district yester-
day, a postman delivering letters
who did not seem to know that
it is his duty to take these letters
to the houses of the people to
whom they belong.

This postman merely drew up
his bicycle in the road close to the
house of the person for whom he
had a letter and rung the bell
until someone came to receive the
letter. One busy housewife told
our representative that she was
so annoyed about this bad service
that she was on the verge of com-
plaining about it.

“No matter what one is doing,”
she said, “this particular postman
always expects someone to go to
him in the road for a letter.’
“Surely,” she argued, “we are
taxpayers and as such contribute
in some measure to his salary
even though he may not be aware
of it. We must demand better
service.”

Another resident of the district
spoke of how at one time he went
to his window after hearing the
ringing of the postman’s bicycle
bell, He said that he had a let-
ter for him and he told him to
bring it to him. He was in the
road sitting idly on his bicycle
about three yards away from the
house, but before he would bring
the letter to him he waited until
he saw a boy passing and asked
him to do so. “This was more
than annoying,” said this resident,
“when one saw this same postman
roing to the house of someone
elye yards away to deliver a let-
ter, as he should do.” He con-
sidered it a discrimination that
was unjustifiable and entirely out
of place.



Dr. Hamilton Is Principal

THE Governor has appointed
Dr. A. D. B. Hamilton to be
Principal of the Evening Institute,
with effect from Ist January, 1951.

It Took 10 Years
To Get This Machine

THERE 1S a new brake testing machine at the Depart-
ment of Highways and Transport that gives the braking

energy of each w
machine, the Bear

unnecessary for a vehicle to be put on the road for

testing.

MUSIC AT ‘THE ROCKS’

TO_NIGHT the Police Band under Capt
Raison will play at the Rocks.
3 PROGRAMME
sie March—Cede Nullis ........ Raison
politan Overture--Marinarella

—Julius Fucik.

Operatic Excerpts—I Pagliacci
—Leoncavallo

The Pagliacci are strolling players
who pitch their tent for a- village per-
formance. Punchinello is happy with
Nedda his wife, and Columbine. He
jests with his companions until he
notes that Sylvio a peasant is becom-
ing familiar with Nedda. There follows
a violent scene, the faithless wife will
not relent and with her lover meets



@eath at the hands of Punchinello.
Concert Valse—Espana Waldeufel,
Two classic gems—Dreaming; Serenade

—Schubert.
A Musical Travesty—Three Blind Mice
—Douglas
In which the famous round appear
in different musical guises

Film Music—Annie get your Gun

—Irving Berlin
By request

Ballet Excerpt—The Sabre Dance
—Khachaturion
Music in Rhythm—Tap your Toes
N



Regimental March of the Roy

Force
GOD SAVE THE KING

heel of a vehicle independently. |The
Brake Testing Machine, will make it

brake

It is a means of evening up the
brake testing system and ensuring
more safety on the road, the
Advocate was told at the Depart-
ment yesterday, and is a big im-
provement over the old system,
under which there was no guaran-
tee as to the evenness of the four
wheels.

The machine which resembles
those used for registering the
amount of gas that goes into
vehicle tanks at petrol stations
has already been put down in the
yard of the department, but is not
yet being used officially. It is
fitted with a lever and four dials,
and it stands at the head of a
“drive-on” constructed of metal.

The lever is swung to gne side
when lorries are being tested and
to the other side for. the testing of
passenger cars. The dials give
the readings for the four, wheels,
when the vehicle is driven on to
the “drive on”. Braking energy
of the wheels is indicated fh hun-
dreds of pounds, and from the
reading the total and comparative
braking energy can be determined

Tihe machine comes from the
U.S.A. The Department has been
trying to get it since 1940

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



THREE OF



A KIND



Eggs! Eggs!

Around the Xmas Season there
was a shortage of eggs, and it
seems as if the hens are making
a special effort in the New Year
to make up for this deficit. Pic-
tured above are three hens’ eggs.
‘The one on the right is an ordin-
ary egg and weighs about two ozs.
The huge one on the left was laid
yesterday by a New Hampshire
hen belonging to Gordon Mat-

thews of “Glenmaur”, Constitu-
tion, and weighs 8 ozs.
This more than doubles the

weight of the centre egg. a three-
and-a-half ounce effort of a cross-
bred hen owned by Charles
Hunte of Review Road, St.
Michael, on Monday this week.

When the New Hampshire hen’s
egg was opened yesterday it was
found to contain a smaller but
complete egg inside, so Matthews
really had two eggs or double the
usual output.

Fowls are not the only ones
making special efforts, however,
for on Saturday morning a duck
the property of Hilton Clarke of
King Edward Road, Bank Hall,
produced an egg weighing nearly
4 ozs.

Clarke reported that was its
best effort, so far, but the duck
had been laying larger eggs than
usual for a few days before.

A bird fancier considered the
half pound egg a very unusual
occurrence. He had heard of a
five ounce egg before and had
himself seen a double yolked egg,
as well as a double shelled egg,
but had not come across such a
huge egg before. He wanted to
know what other birds were in
the Matthews run, and would be
on the look out he said, smilingly,

SISSY NEVER GAVE
UP HOPE

She Lived To Be 101

MARY JANE BOWEN of St. Sylvan’s Village, St.
Joseph is now 101 years old. She cannot remember the

exact date on which she was born.

Eighty-one-year-old

Mrs. Teresa Springer looks after Mary Jane.
Dark-skinned “Sissy Bowen”, as she is called in the

district, stands five feet, six and a half inches
ly always smiling and looks forward

living in happiness

She can remember those
years as a pupil of the
Mount Mixed School when Mr.
Marshall was the Headmaster
One of her hobbies is gardening
but she afterwards became a
huckster and up to 1940 she was
sull in this business.

She has married twice already
but both husbands are dead, Her
first husband, Joseph Roach, was
killed while working in a manjak
pit. The pit fell in and covered
him up

She later married a field over-
seer named Edward Bowen. He
was employed at Seniors Planta-
tion on the St. Andrew-S:. Joseph
border.

She has been living on the same
spot since 1877. She had oxe child
but this died soon after birth in
1870.

“Sissy” remembers very litue of
the Royal visits to the island but
has recollections of the May Du:
that was strewn all over Barba-
dos. She said it resemblea

eight
Chalky

to hear if this hen would develop *manure

a “permanent
habit.”

This would not only go a long
way towards solving the egg diffi-
culty but would make Govern-
ment amend its schedule as re-
gards to the prices of eggs.

“At present,” he said, “I think
the schedule only catered for 3-o0z.

half-pound egg

eggs and over, but they certainly

did not visualize half-pound eggs.”
Example

There is an _ interestirmgg side-

light to this big egg story. The
middle egg, in this picture which
had been left with the photo-
grapher disappeared overnight,
but reappeared after all hopes had
been given up of ever seeing it
again,

Then a member of the staff con-
fessed that he had taken it home
to show his hens what could be

done. If other hens, why not his?
Results are being anxiously
awaited,



Boat Missing;
Two Aboard

A small row boat with a crew of
two aboard which drifted off the
coast of Willemstad. Curacao, on
Wednesday morning has not been
found, according to a cablegram
received at the Harbour and Ship-
ping Department yesterday.

All ships moving in that vicinity
are requested to keep a sharp look
out for the boat.



Canadian Commissioner
Coming

Mr, T. GRANT MAJOR, Can-
adian Government Trade Com-
missioner, will be arriving on
Saturday 20th January for a vy sit
of one week. Apart from one or
two brief visits later, this will
be his last extended stay here
before going to Canada on leave
in May.

£4,500,000 ,000 FOR U.K.

REARMAMENT

LONDON, Jan. 18.

Britain’s three-year rearmament
Bill is estimated to be already
£4,500,000,000' and _— growing,
an authoritative progress report
said today.

The ultimate figure is expected
to be £5,000,000,000 compared
with the figure £3,600,000,000 es-
timated last year after President
Truman’s urgent call to Atlantic
Pact Nations. "

—Reuter.

‘NEW CHIEF OF STAFF

BRUSSELS, Jan. 18.

General J. Piron, Commander
of the Belgian Brigade which
fought with Allied liberation
forces in Europe in the last war
was to-day named Chief of Staff
of Belgium’s Ground Forces.

He replaces General Etienne
Baele who becomes Head of the
permanent committee of Chiefs
of Staff of Belgium forces.

—Reuter.

FLOODS IN AUSTRALIA
BRISBANE, Jan. 18.

Some 900 passengers were
penned in flood-bound trains in
North Queensland today Mean-
while in the southern part of the
state fires have blackened 76,000
acres and killed hundreds of
sheep.

The township of Wyandra, 550
miles west of Brisbane has been
practivally deserted since Monday
Its men are fighting a blaze 40

miles away







—Reuter







Sleeps Well

“Sissy” sleeps very well, botn
day and night. Many people visit
her. She is the god-mother of
over 300° children—the majority
now . grown-ups. Rev. Fielder,
Viear of St. Saviour’s Church,

administers the Holy Communion
‘to her at her home monthly,

She is a great example for many
who give up hope in life. From
girlhood she lost one eye after be-
ing struck in it. In 1941 she be-
came completely blind.

During her life time she was in-
volved in one accident, That was
when two ‘buses collided 15 years
ago. Her left foot was injured.

She can remember buying sugar
at a shilling per pound and rice
at 12 cents per pint during the
First World War. ;

“Sissy” has only one worry.
Her house is badly in need of re-
pairs, Her upkeep comes through
Mrs. Springer .who goes through
the country districts selling gin-

ger, mangoes, apples and other
small items. She also gets a pen-
sion.

She is acquainted with Mrs

Christian “Ma Pet” Kellman, who
is 118 years old. “Ma Pet” still
weeds her bit of land daily and
is strong.

“Sissy” never leaves hei
but her voice is still strong,

300 Grand Children

Another of the “Old Uns” in St.
Joseph js 92-year-old Mrs, Louise
“Pinky” DaSilva. She also lives at
St. Sylvan’s Village and is known
as “Ma Lou”

She was born on Christmas Day
in 1859 and has travelled to 30
different countries She is still
very strong and not suffering from
any mental deficiencies

“Ma Lou” said that her mother
was Mrs. Catherine Carrington of
St. Simon's, St. Andrew. She was
married three times. Her first hus-
band was Colin Dae, a Guianese.
the second Rue Sot. a_ Trini-
dadian and the other DaSilva, a
St. Lucian. She had seven child-
ren from each. All three husbands
are dead. When the last died she
was a matron at a Hospital in St
Lucia. Of her 21 children only
one is a girl, who is at present ir

house

America She visited her two
years ago. One of her sons, Whit-
combe Colin Dae was killed in

South Africa in 1927. At one time
she had over 300 grand and great
grandchildren.

She was the first of 14 children
of which 11 were girls. She said,
“If I was younger, with my ex-
perience. I would either “make
England or Africa my home.”

o%

oe

tatet %;
SEO LLLP SEEPS SVSPSSEPLOOPPOPP PPPOE PIES



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a British Caribbean.

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She is near
to many more years



Research lnstitute
Arranges Sampling
Conference

Discussions on the problems ot
sampling will take place in
Jemaica at the Institute of Social
end Economie Research of the
University College, January 22 to
vebruary 3. These talks will be
ed by Frank Yates Se.D., F.R.S.,
-uthor of “Sampling Methods for
Censuses and Surveys.” The work
done by Dr. Yates has been one
of the major contributions to a
widespread understanding of the

more precise application of the
ampling technique.
Sampling is une or the main

\ools to be used in social, economic

and statistical research. It is anti-

cipated that some representatives

will be coming from the United

States, from Puerto Rico and from
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Recalls Churchill’s
Ire At Moscow
Talks















LONDON,
Field Marshal Viscount Alan-
rocke, former Chief of the im-
perial General Staff, has never

fergotten the day in 1942
Britain's rugged wartime leader,
Winston Churchill, put “a sneer.
ing, insulting” Josef Stalin in his
place.

Unveiling a portrait of Mr.
Churchill in London's Junior Carl-
ton Club, Lord Alanbrooke reeall-
ed the incident which occurred in
Moscow before the Western Allies
were able to esteblish a second

front, a ee
The first meeting hau started ai

10 p.m, and lasted until 3 a.m
“Stalin,” said Lord Alanbrooke,

when

“began to put the heat on and
started handing out some sneers
and insults to Winston, saying:

“We have been fighting
have been looking on.”

After Stalin’s remarks had been
translated, the Russian interpreter
sneered at Churchill and _ said:
“You are never going to start
fighting.”

This criticism caused Churchil’
to bring his fist down on the table
with a resounding crash which
shook the whole room and fire e
verbal broadside of his own

Stalin’s Retort

After a time, Stalin got up ana
a broad grin came over his face.

and you

He stopped Mr. Churchill's inter- | & ‘ F 0 UN ‘ IN

caaeadane Saas tee ied 8 I S T : x
we! e your’ sential

oat ae God I like your — senti KNIGHTS LTD. x

It was Stalin’s way, Lord Alan-
brooke’ said, of recognizing a
frank, resolute opponent, From}
that time on there was a mutual)
understanding of one another's
thoughts .

In another intimate glimpse of
the war-leader, Lord Alanbrook«
recounted an amusing incident a
one of the meetings of the Chiefs
of Staff round = Mr, Churchill's
bed, Looking at the clock Chur
chill suddenly remembered — an
important luncheon engagement



He bounded out of bed to re

|

veal that there was no bottom
to his pyjamas—‘“and a_ perfect
pair of legs for hunting-boots| ¥

down below.”

The former Chief of S
the greatest of Mr
achievements was the
of his fighting spirit
the country during
days of 1940,

aff said
Churchill's

instilling
throughout
the critical

“His words went like magic
throughout the army and through
the civil population, which was
being severely tried. To my mind
defeatism could never survive i
the face of his determination never
to surrender,” —CP)

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Inner Cleanliness |

YOUNG MAN, WHO ARE YOu? WHAT 00 &
Piet:
LIVER SALT

Ss YOU MEAN, BURSTING
SSS!

‘THE ADVOCATE HAS THE
‘BEST BOOKS IN TOWN!!

THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY Moores |; Alnong some opened yesterday @re..«

LOT OF TIRE TRACKS, DEVIL--BUT WELL WAIT FIVE MORE
Nee CRICKET CAMPAIGNS

ONE OF THOSE MOTORCYCLES \4AD ;
SHOW, WE GOWATHOUT
By NORMAN YARDLEY

THE PURPLE ONION MYSTERY

By HARRIETTE ASHHROOK

















CLS POSS





RERES WHERE THE CONVICTS LEFT

| THEIR TRUGK. THEY LEFT ON

| NOTORCYCLES +. WITH :
DIANA++_ Zo









_

PISS

*

S
-
<

: ADVOCATE STATIONERY

\. 2
| “SOSSESOHSSSES«. 005099000







COSTES OOOS







_——
ORIENTAL
GOonpDs!

From INDIA, CHINA,
EGYPT!

Silk, Curios, Brassware,
AN | ( | PRODI Ic + Jewels, Linens, Ivory,
* Pare Teakwood, Sandal,

French Perfumes, Bar-

A. §. BRYDEN & SONS (00 Lm. ss.”

AGENTS | Pr. Wm. Henry Su—Dim wos





PPLE OSS

PLLC CLP

>
SOOCSOSS OSG GS COO SF SOOOS ‘
FRIDAY, JANUARY 19, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508







CAR — Renault Sedan in good working
order, new Battery, Tyre) in
condition. M. C, M. Hunt»: — Room 311
Plantations Building. Phone 4349, 3479.



Apply:



miles, as

COURTESY



cordially
Dial 4616



IN MEMORIAM













BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Sree ae Harbour Log} pDISHER DISHES
In Carlisle Bay = |THE POLITICIANS

PAGE SEVEN
NOTICE









WAN GOVERNMENT



HELP

CHEF, WAITER-—First



LONDON, Jan

18.
Registrar General

; to-day
gave a new estimate of Britain’s



The
D DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION

class chef













| expetio ‘ene c : ; ; ;
PUBLIC SALES Sto Mond Water’ ie" shew’ tek toe See eaten OS TA0RBI00. The) oor pain te ei nee Wolke, Aplications are invited fron. teachers and other suitably qualified
MORRIS— In lovin ry of : restaurant opening in Port-of-Spain,| Number of women was estimated | po) Pup By Davideon, Sch. Mary M : ersons for the vacaney at
Emil; Morris whe departed this life on = Hi Ob experienced men need | at 22,663,000 and the number ot} Gera, a gg te cone ym gag ORION St. Clement's Boys’ School
4 . ving ular: ‘ = * mphe i, is a) | ‘
Panuary ai joe sly: aos eas AUCTION ; Po te pnababsian n en at 21,357,000 — D. MV. Sedgefield, Seh. Sun- To get away from what he} 2. The minimum qualification for entry to the teaching servite
weave ___ | Trinidad, B.W.I. 16.1.51—6n nn ee its i ever in-} Sen * Mot ah, eh ee —. Finke politicians” |is a School Certificate.
For obe we loved but could not save ne —arsiereccesinitee noes | TE mortality rate—24 deaths! Ship “Sunbeam” ; ' ondon industrialist T. Rhodes : ic rithed > s rms
For those she loved she did her best UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER 6 he eee Pinfold | per 1,000—live births in the third] . a Disher has bought 8,000 acres in| * Applications mum be subinitied on the appropriate fo -
God grant her tei eternal se pe sia sh ls i Ane In person gs Ay Basson quarter of 1950 ARRIVALS British Honduras and plans t | (E.35 (b) for men and E.35 (¢) for women) which may be obtained
Eve: b >me rs instr: recei) m 4659. -1 S1—t.f. ! \ > . : >| fri » nats amet .
ly sr Mie Tigra onary Pg 2 prowenece Company, I will sell 3 oe = a It compared with 27 deaths ee, eolomble. 7B84 tons net. Cart! start a boating, swimming and |{t0â„¢ the Department of Education, but candidates who have already
Forte (daughter-in-law), Estelle , January 19th at Alleyne Arthur’s| SHI MAKERS—Only those _ with | 1,000 births in the same period of | M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt. | fishing “paradise.” submitted one of these forms in respect ef previous vacancies (now
, : next to Fort Royal machines may apply to DE LUXE SHIRT : nics — tt +
Morris, Mrs. Pear! Yearwood. Haailton st. mere ee ue i ay tae FACTORY. SPRY STREET between 9| ‘h€ previous year and the aver- | %™>s- aa Fifty Brit a | filled) may apply by letter accompanied by a recent testimonial.
sri eee oe Sar, only. dong | 1,600 miles. | and 10 a.m 49.1.51—in. | age of 38 per 1,000 for the third! s,s. rondon Mariner, 48468 wns’ net [nae eee ered to go witi: 4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of anotuer
a eal ae ‘ i | uarters of the ten years 1939—50. | Capt. Lawrence, for Trinidad. im within two days of his appea! | ....9) must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers and the
‘aocuniiaat! VINCENT —Reuter. Schooner Enterprise $., €6 tons net,/for “men who are not bossed by |..° s Se ae — y
MISCELLANEOUS | Capt. Gregg, for St. Lucia women and who don’t have t»| Head Teacher of any application for such a transfer.
FOR SALE ‘I e453 | Oecotenn. Sorte Lacie net, Capt | wear wool next to their skin.” 5. Al applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked
|_CARTONS — Delivered the Roberts S.S. Fort Townshend, 1,946 to ‘. “ {ppointments Board” in the top lefi hand corner and must reach the
aenraen Manufacturing Co, Lid., in good order TAKE NOTICE | Capt. Henrikson, for Martinique sip cases For many years Disher was ‘d ‘.



AUTOMOTIVE



CAR—Vauxhal! Wyverns 12 h.p. salodns
ertived. Dial 4616. CCURTESY GARAGE.

19.1.51—6n. Mr
CAR—(1) Ford 10 hp. in_ perfect
working, 5 new Tyres. Dial 4239.

16.1.51—3n

Dr.





excellent

10.1.51—1n

TRUCKS—Two Dodge Trucks 29 and

model in font working orde-. | --
the Manager. Ridge Plantation,
Christ Church, or Phone 2605.
13.1,51—@n.



Co. Ltd.

VELOCETTE 500 c.c-—Done under 1,000 oo

A real bargain at $550,00.| CAVE @ ROACHES PLANTATIONS

We will

Competition
on Friday 2nd Feb

MASSEY-HAPRIS—Diesel Tractors 42}CAVE & ROACHES” PLANTATIONS

in St. :

invited, COURTESY GARAGE. | estimation 82 acres 3 roods 23 perches

of which about 48 acre:

The acreage is made up as follows:

25\4 acres Ist crop canes ready for

new,
GARAGE. Dial 4616.
19.1.51—6n.







also with steel wheels. Enquiries | situate

19.1.51.—6n

THURSDAY, January 25th.—

4 sakes Cc. BAYLEY’S
ale . ylstone,
TUESDAY, January —

DEAN KLEVAN’S Sale, | l#st, seen
Brigade House, Garrison.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers,
19.1.—51—1In,

sisi sted rt nos
REAL ESTATE





tintin ania peeempliinscigtteseeclandueeanaae
SPRINGHAM—The dwellin ho at
Springham, White : uildine
en cont Park Road. Buildine

Apply D. V. Scott &
12.3,51—t.f.n.

set up for sale by Public
at our Office James Street,
at 2 p.m.
Lucy and containing by

are arabie,

|

Department of Education by Saturday, "7th January, 1951.
17ih January, 195). 19.1,51—8n.

12e. each. 13.1.51—4n director of a Camberwell, Londo:

NURSIA BRAND







In Touch With Barbados









































ELECTRICAL

ELECTRIC RANGETTES—With 2
Cooking elements, oven and warming
arawer. Suitable for new home build-
ers, bunglows and flats. Drop in and



reaping.
14 acres ‘young canes.
34 acres sour grass,
9 acres 23 perches in preparatioi,
roads, yards etc,

Inspection 7
see them. John F. Hutson Ltd. Shepherd Ormond Knight, date ioe â„¢
Street. 19,1.51—2n YEARWOOD & BOYCE,

REFRIGERATOR — 5 cubic ft, Norge. : Teste
in perfect condition. Will accept rvs , mmm ee
reasonable offer. A D, Worme PROPERTY—One property call t
Winslow, Bank Hall Rd. Phone 2330. Dale at White Pasi Rona cutie the

16.1,51—Sa 1 Cotton Factory. It consists of a stone



RECEIVED: A shipment of Petrol- |
Electric Lighting and Charging plants
14—32 Volts 9 amps. Price $250.00
Cole & Co., Ltd. 13,1.51—6n.

WASHING MACH! thest



MACHINE-One of these
mayfair with spin drier left $280 and it
cannot be replaced to-day under $350,
John F. Hutson Ltd. P, D, Edghill,

19.1.51—2n





FURNITURE

FURNITURE —
(Painted)



One Morris
4 chairs and one settee,
Pine Larders $15.00, |
tables and Washstands. D'Arey A.
Scott, Magazine Lane. 19.1.51-—2n.
FURINITURE—Ralph Beard offers the
following:~-New Mahogany _ furniture:
Dining chairs $'8 per pr. Tub Chairs
$36.00 per pr. Cocktail Tables $10.00,
Tea trolleys $15.00. Streamlined Mor-
ris chairs $35.00 each; Vanities 895,007
each also unpainted rush chairs; rock-
ers and stoois. Not forgetting a large
assortment of second hand furniture
Call at Ralph Beard’s furnishing show.
rooms, Hardwood Alley. Open 8 a.m.
to 4 p.m daily Close Saturday
(noon). Phone 4685. 18,.1,5¥—6n

LIVES10CK

COW—One Graded Guernsey Heifer
Calf ten days old. Mother giving 30 pts.
of milk with second calf. Apply to
Mrs, E. I, Ward, Lower Bank Hall Cross
Road. 19.1.51—2n.

COW — 1% Holstein Heifer, by B. B.
Bull Prince Albert, ts 3 weeks old: "Dia!
3527. J. W. Smith, Radcot, Rouen Rd..

17,1,.51—t.f.n

Suite









MECHANICAL

MACHINE—Singer Threadle Sewing
Machine. See D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine
Lane 19,1.51—2n.

MISCELLANEOUS

COT—Canvas Cot almost new, Contact
O. S. Coppin at 3113 or 3916.
18.1,51—3n











CAPS — Plastic Shower Caps.
various patterns, Te each.
Modern Dress Shoppe. 14.1.51—#n

—

DIVING GOGGLES—Enjoy yourself in
the sea, by swimming under water, and
through your goggles admire the multi-
coloured fish around you—KNIGHT'S

PHOENTX. 18.1,51—2n
For a good tonic after the Flu try
“Rexall Cod Liver Oil Emulsion’ an

easily digested and palatable _prepara-
tion.
THE REXALL CHEMIST.

18.1,.51-—2n
li you are a victim of the Flu try
“Rexall Cold & Influenza Mixture” re-

commended by us as a valuable remedy
for same. KNIGHT'S LTD.
18.1,51—2n

——— ed

LIPTONS TEA—The one and only tea
that commands the largest sale in, the
world as stated on each package and
has never been challenged sold by
grocers everywhere. 19.1.51—2n.
PILLS—Rexall Kidney & Bladder Pills
a mild but effective liver stimulant.
cleanse and purify the blood snd are
a mild but effective liver stimulant
Price 1/6 bot.
Ltd.

—_—————————————
PLASTIC APRONS—%6c. each. Modern
Dres: Shoppe. ‘ 14.1,51—6n.

a

PERMANENT needles for your record
piaver, and needles of all kinds. Price
$1.08. Records of all kinds too. A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 22.12.50—t.f.n.

TY

ROLLS RAZORS—Use a Rolls Razor
and forget your shaving troubles.
KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES, 18.1.51-—2n

pede dee a el nace aonec een teed cima cagiteasloeealin

SEALING BANDS—These for the lid
of your Time Saver Pressure Cooker
have arrived. Please send in your lid
to be fitted. John F. Hutson Ltd.

Shepherd Street. 19,1,51—2n

———

SWEET BISCUITS—We carry a large
variety to select from. See us before
buying elsewhere. KNIGHT'S DRUG
STORES. 18.1,51—2n

STOCKINGS—Kayser 51 gauge Denier
sen Stockings. Lovely Shades. All
sizes $2.14 per pair, Modern Dress
Shoppe. 14,1.61—6n.

ee

TABLECLOTHS—Plastic Large Table-

Ci a a bauen Trex fed il $3.24
a : ess Shoppe.

each. The ern eT ey





18.1.51—2n

—— —

TABLETS—De Witt’s Antacid Tabiets
are a new remedy for Indigestion, Sour
Stomach, Heartburn, Dyspepsia, and
Gastritis. No matter were you are or
what you are doing you can take them
and no water is needed, they dissolve
smoothly on the tongue. Price 2/6 box.
Knight's Ltd. 18.1,5!—2n.

FOR RENT
HOUSES



oh a
BUNGALOW--Newly built Bungaiow

im good revidential area situated neat
the hotels,

gardens,



VI-VILLA at St. Lawrence Gap
Drawing and Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms
Water-toilet and Bath Vacant
Apply to D’Arey A. Scott.
19.1.51—2n

Advertise in the
“Advocate”

for better results

Price 2/9 boi. KNIGHT'S LTD. | (UNIVERSITY









but off the main road in
Hastings containing 3 bedrooms, 3 re-
ception rooms and all modern conven-
fences including walk in and built in
presses and cupboards. Well layed out
Apply to J. K. C/o Advocate.

16.1,51—2n

near
the church. It consists of Qpen Verandah,

now.

and wooden house which has Gallery
Drawing and Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms,
Woeter toilet and Shower-bath, together
with 5,567 sq. ft. of
D'Arey A. Scott, Magazine Lane.
19.1,51—1n,
energie eeeriseneeeetinsoneniaeeeain
THE undersrgned will set up for sale
public Competition at their office
Roebuck Street, Bridgetown, on Fri-
day the 19th instant at 2 p.m.
EVANTON
With the land thereto belonging con-

taining 19,312 square feet, situate at
Top Rock, Christ Church.
The dwellinghouse comprises three

ms with large built-in cupboards,

ac dining som. and mod-

kiteh together w: two tiled

toilets tnd. bathe, Servant rooms

garage, The property commands a mag.

rificent view.

For further particulars,
and Conditions of Sale,

Nicholls & Co, Telephone 325.)

Cee
PROPERTY FOR SALE OR RENT
KENDAL HILL Christ Churen.

post Sal leaving Island soon, Two Bed-

rooms,

Kitchen, Shop attached, enclosed Yard.

House wire awaiting current, 3 Roods| to me at my office of opposition of such

5371/3 Perches of Land, Apply M. D, C.
Ford, on premises,



‘
DeSIRABLE Dwelling house called
“BREEZELEY” standing on approxi-
mately 1 rood 30 perches of land at
Maxwell Coast Road, Christ Church,
The house contains open Verandah.
Drawing room, Dining room, Breakfast
room, Kitchen, Three bedrooms with
cressing rooms and running ~ water,

downstairs, One large bedreom and| British Company, trading as Manufactur-
bathroom upstairs. Usual conveniences| ing Chemists, whone trade or business

downstairs. Electricity throughout.

Three servants’ room and conveniences | has applied for the registration of a trade

in yard, Garage for two cars.

The above will be set up| of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani-
for sale by Public competition at our

Office James Street on Friday 19tr
January 1951 at 2 p.m.
Inspection by appointment. Dial 8229
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitor?
7.151—ln,

TWO ROODS OF LAND situate at



. | Hothersal Turning, St. Michael, in the | to me al my office of opposition of such
th | possession of a Mr. Springer as tenant
The | thereof.

The above will be set up for éale at
public competition at our office in
Lucas Street, Bridgetown, on Friday
the 19th January 1951, at 2 p.m.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,’
Solicitors,
12.1.51—7n.

PUBLIC NOTICES

COLLEGE OF
THE WEST INDIES, CHAIR
OF SURGERY.

APPLICATIONS are invited for ap-
pointment to the Chair of Surgery. The
Professor will be head of the Department
of Surgery and will be responsible for
the teaching of medical students for the
degrees of the University of London and
for the development of research. He will
also be in charge of surgical beds in the
University College Hospital. The duties
should begin as soon after Ist July 1961,



as can be arranged. The salary will be| record blanks, and will be entitled to register the same after one month from the

at a fixed point in the range £2,000 to
£2,500 per annum. Superannuation is
under FSSU arrangements. Child allow-
ences are paid and also a temporary cost

Obtainab'e at Knights | f living allowance, Unfurnished accom-

modation is available at a rent of 5% of
basic salary. Applications (twelve copies)
giving qualifications and the names of
four referees should be received before
12th Februany 1951, by the Secretary.
Senate Committee on Higher Education
in the Colonies, University of London
Senate House, London W.C.1., from
whom further particulars can be obtained.
19.1,51—-1n,





UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF
THE WEST INDIES, SENIOR
LECTURESHIP IN MEDICINE.

APPLICATIONS are invited for the
post of Senior Lecturer in Medicine, The
duties will inelude assistance to the
Professor | of Medicine in teaching
students for the medical degrees of the
University of London, the care of
patients in the University College
Hospital and research in the Department
of Medicine. The salary seale is £1,200
x 50--2£1,600 per annum and the point
of entry in the scale is determined by

qvalifications and experience. Child
allowance is paid and al a temporary
cost of living allowance. perannuation

is under FSSU ee at Un-
furnished accommodation available at
a rent of 5% of basic salary. The suc.
cessful applicant will be expected to take
up the post during September 1951.
Applications (twelyé copies) giving full
particulars of qi jons and the
names of three referees,
received before 12th February 1951, b/
the Secretary, Senate Committee on
Higher Education in the Colonies, Senaté
House, University of London, London,
W.C.l., from whom
may be obtained. ‘

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF
THE WEST INDIES, SENIOR
LECTURESHIP IN CHEMICAL

PATHOLOGY.

APPLICATIONS are invited for the
post of Senior Lecturer in the Depart-
ment of Pathology, The duties of the
post will inchide chemical pathological
work in the University College Hospital
and instruction in chemical pathology of
students working for the medical degrees
of the University of lion. The salary
scale is £1,200 x 50—£1,600 per annum
and the point of entry in the scale is
determined .by qualifications and ex-
perience. Child allowance is paid and
also a temporary cost of living allowance.
Superannuation is under PSSU arrange_
ments, Unfurnished accommodation is
available at a rent of 5% of basic salary.
The successful #pplicant will be expected
to take up the post during June 1951.
Applications (twelve copies) giving full
particulars of qualifications and the
rames of three referees, should be
receivéd before 12th February 1951, by
the Seeretary, Senate Committee or



House, University of
WC.1.,. from whom
may be obtained

Landon
further particular

18.1.51—In

land, Apply to] Police Court, District “C” on Wednesday

and| adtress is Dagenham,
inspection | Of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani-
6.1,51—9n, | Material for stopping teeth, dental wax;

Dining Room, Drawing Room. | January 1951 unless some person shall

16.1.51—6n | Fen on application at my office.

Higher Education in the Colonies, Senate |
London |



callie | . 2
j = Thet N. V. FABRIEK VAN MELK. pickle factory, until it was com- | °"
LOST & FOOND | Propvcren’ “der VAN MELK: | pulsorily acquired to make
ete mercnanes CON RLSERESDERS, limited liability | Coastal Station room for an “open space” in th SHIPPIN Ww TI
carnal under = the -
LOST ir Of "the ‘Netneriands. Mamufactae Cable and Wireless (W.I.) Ltd., advise oar sauna snout — .
rr 1 whose trade busi- 7 4 Z * :
Black and white fox terrier puppy. re adéreoe te 18 Pereonnegens, ‘aa pin Day Oo now. Sormununieate sith the Talking about his new lite in| -—————>—
in Jemmotts Lane and am, the Netherlands, has applied| co... « . " wr Barbados) British Honduras, Disher said: a —
vith Ne Finder please communicate oa AS of an = 5. Gade "mark “3s. aes S.S. Colomb: Ss. at se) . a ROYAL NETHERLANDS me ne
wit - LeGall at i “A” of Register { s. . lombie, 5.§ WEtiene ig \s ‘uni
Road. a. emes 81 an milk and milk and dairy reaate aan Hersila, S.S, Captain John, 5.8. Southern Here is an opportunity to do] _ STEAMSHIP CO,
: products derived from same, also pro- | Qh! SS. London Mariner, S.8. Ancap, something of importance, POG} "Eiiittne Scns Amsterdam. one: Dover<
Between Bridgetown and St. Joseph | {¥cts containing the said goods as ingre- | 5S. Franciclore, S.S. Prospector, SS.) from endless restrictions and | M.S, “Bonaire” Sth. th, January 195!
one Vauxhal! Hub Cup. Reward. Box dients, edible ice and porridges, and will Bueaneer, SS. President’ Dutra, S.S fi li ” S.S. “Cottica” 2nd "s a “Feb - 195: The M.V. Daerwoow"” will accept
B. E. C/o Advocate Advtg. Dept. be entitled to register ihe same afer | 20Wplate, SS. Imperial Quebec, $8, | form-filling. | Sailt oe re Cargo and Passengers for St
18.1.51-—2n | 2R& Month from the 18th day of January, | Brazil, SS. Bahia De Matanzas, S.S lant te ieee “ee, Sere Lucia, Grenads and Arubs. Pas-
—— oe ee person shall in the tpn Sun, SS. Jew Jersey, 5.8. Disher disclosed that he had} January i9so ne = om reopers only for St. Vincent
e D a S " . < > a *t , Peper to be r
ONE BERG, TIERPT No Poe Pinder | metnume, tive oul in abicte s | Queen Mar, SS) Cros. SA 4th | already cleared ground for plant-| Sailing ie" ‘runiéad, Paramaribo, ang |} 1" of seertare io pe sata
Blane See oSBine. Niopaskantience | feeteratlon. Ue “trademark, Sine | ®fgck Conding..8, Raval Semmes |‘ pineapples and bananas and | CorsRlows MS Ciaran, Wy Janu.
W.Lsi—in. | “page cen at sag office Ss Golfito 5.8. 5. Mateo SS_ Spurt.|is buying heavy equipment for | ‘gai. BWI SCHOONER OWN-
eatcnetnhbimeeneemtiienatnten 7 a ventery, Wa) Sen Ae urbrexio, SS. Pos-| more land clearance, cultiva- ailing to Trinidad La Guiara Curacao nani eal
LOT H. WILLIAMS keep, S.S. Alcoa Partner, $.S. Labiosa ° $ ERS ASSOCIATION, &
bei en ee a Oey. Bar Registrar of Trade Mares SS. Mormactern, $3 La Courbresto, | tion, sawmill work, power gener-|Tie—M.S. “Oranje tad” 2nd February 8S0C N, Ine.
Land. Finder please return to Advocate 18.1.51—8n, My Besitoop, S.S. Partner, S.S. Labiosa, | ating and insect control. Sailing to Plymouth, Antwerp _and Telephone: 4047

Co, 18.1.51—1n a Ss “= cael ot ; | amsterdam M.S, “Willemstad” 23rd
TAKE NOTICE | |xxi.8 e383, BOM SF |The former pickle manufac | fry ia
FARM BRAND La are eee tae cis eee /turer plans to return to his “par-| ‘Limited Passenger Accommodation
‘ adise” in ¢ ) weeks’ time. a .
PUBLiac NOTICES | adise” in a few week S. P, MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD, | Lee m eas aihataisiiaaias
That N. V. FABRIEK VAN MELK- “ ife ¢ *hildr Agents
My wife and four children a
PRODUCTEN DER VEREENIGDE i ae —- jcthcemeeatttiieenccnteas inhi
ZUIVELBEREIDERS, a limited liability MAIL NOTICES | are staying behind this time. But

Company duly organised under the
laws of the Netherlands, Manufacturers
and Merchants, whose trade or business
address is 18 Persoonsdam, Rotterdam

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The appleation of Alexander Hayte of
Claybury, St. John for permission to seil

Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c, at a board ‘The Netherlands) has applied for the Parcel Mail
and shingle shop attached to residence | "¢#stration of a trade mark in Part | January 1951
at corner of Wilson Hill and Belmont,| 4" ¢f Register in respect of milk Ordinary Mail
St, John. ‘| and milk and dairy products and pro-| January 1951
Dated this 17th day of January, 1951, | ucts derived from same, also products ;
T0:—G. B. GRIFFITH, Beq., || CONtAining the sald good as ingredi-} Moils for st
Police Magistrate, . ents, edible ice and porridges, and ial “
District “cr,” will be entitled to register the same

after one month from the 18th day of
January, 1954, unless some perion shall
in the meantime give notice in dupi-
este to me at my office of opposition
of such registration The trade mark
can be seen on application at my office.

Signed A. HOYTE,
Applicant,
N.B.—Thirs application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at





Mails for Dominica and Antigue by the
Laudalpha will
General Post Office as under
3 p.m,
Registered
at 10.15 a.m

Mails for British Guiana by the Seh,
Philip H. Davidson will be closed at the
General Post Office as under
Mail at

sch,



1951

Mail at

951

Mail at

the Sist day of January. 1961 at 11] Dated thi: 17th day of January, 195).
o'clock, a.m. H. WILLIAMS
G. B. GRIFFITH, Registrar of Trade Marks
Ag. Police Magistrate. Dist. “A” “18.1.51-3n. | _ Parcel
19.1, 51—In , ——--—__- - -.-__. ntti wage | January
TAKE NOTICE Powwars
Janvary 1
TAKE NOTICE ZEPHROL Maite
SULPHATRIAD That MAY & BAKER LIMITED, a, 2. will
British Company, trading as Manufac-| Office as under
That MAY & BAKER LIMITED, a| ring Chemists, whose trade or buviness| , "ce!
British Company, trading as Manufactur-| #4¢ress is Dagenham, Essex, England, | J@"usrs

has applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani-
tary substances; infants’ and» invalids’
foods; plisters; material for bandaging:
material for stopping teeth, dermal wax:
disinfectants; preparations for killing
weeds and destroying vermin, and will
be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 18th day of
January 1951 unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate to
me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be

seen on application at my office.
Dated this 17th day of January,
WILLIAM

ing Chemists, whaje trade or business
Essex, Engiand,
has applied for the registration of @ trade
mark in Part "A" of Register in respect

tery substances; infants’ and invalids’
foods; plasters; material for bandaging:

disinfectants; preparations for killing
weeds and destroying vermin, and will
be entitled to register the same after
ene month from the 18th day of
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
registration. be

The trade mark can 195)

H. .
Registrar of Trade Marks.
18.1,51—3n,

TAKE NOTICE
ANTHISAN

|
That MAY & BAKER, !
British Company, trading as Manufactu’
ing Chemists, whore trade or business
'

Dated thir 17th day of January, 1951.
H. WILLIAMS.

Registrar of Trade Marks.
18.1,51—3n

TAKE NOTICE

That MAY & BAKER LIMITED, 4



LIMITED, 4



address is Dagenham, Essex, Englanc,
has applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani-
tary substances; infants’ and invalids
foods; piasters; material for bandaging;
material for stopping teeth, dental wax;
disinfectants; preparations for killing
weeds and destroying vermin, and wilt
be entitled to register the same aftr
ene month from the 18th day ol
January 1951 unless some person shalt
in the meantime give notice in duplicate |
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration, The trade mark can be
seen On application at my office
Dated thi: 17th day of January
H, WILLIAMS
of Trade Marks
18.1.51—2n,

address is Dagenham, Essex, England,

mark in Part “A” of Register in respect

tery substances; infants’ and invalids
foods; plasters; material for bandaging;
tnaterial for stopping teeth, dental wax,
disinfectants; preparations for killing
weeds and destroying vermin, and wit!
be entitled to reyister the same after
one month from the i8th day of
January 1951 unless some per°on shali
in the meantime give notice in duplicate

registration, The trade mark can be
seen on application at my_ office.
Dated this 17th day of January, 195).
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
18,1.51—3n

198)



Registrar







TAKE NOTICE




That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC.. a corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Manufacturers, whe

trade or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York
United States of America, has applied for the registration of a trade imark in}
Part “A” of Register in respect of phonograph needles, phonograph records and








18th day of January, 1951, unless some person shall in the meantime give otice
in duplicate to me at my office of opposition of such registration The trade
mark can be seen on application at my office.
Dated this 17th day of January, 1951,
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks

16.1,51-

2
Bn



Columbia

That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC.,. a corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Manufacturers, whose
trade or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York
United States of America, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of phonograph or talking machines, parts and accessor-
des therefor, namely, record brushe:, repeaters, ..eedles or styli, record envelopes
record albums, needle cups and stop mechanisms and records therefor and will be
entitled to register the same after one month from the 18th day of January, 1961,
aamee some person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration. The trade mark can

|
TAKE NOTICE |
|



e sen on appli-
cation at my office
ated this 17th day of January, 1951.
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
18.1.51—3n,







TAKE NOTICE

coo,

That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC., a corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Manufacturers, whose
or business ress is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York
ni} States of America, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in
“A” of Register in respect of radio receiving, detecting and transmitting se's
and parts thereof; crystal receiving sets, regenerative receiving s€ts, radio and audio
frequency mplifiers, loud speakers; detector, amplifier, transmitting and reetifyu.«
Wacuum tubes, vacuum tube sockets, radio and audio frequency transformer:
Theostats, grid leaks, grid condensers, inductance and coupling coils, fixed and
Â¥ariable condensers, insulators, crystal detectors and mountings, antennae equip
ment, antennae protectors. loop antennae, telephone plugs and jacks and electrics)
switches and will be entitied in register the same after one month from the lath
@ay of Januany, 1951, unless some person shall in the meantime give notice 1
@uplicate to me at my office of opposition of such registration. The trade mar)
gan eo seen on application at my office
ited this 17th day of January, 1951

YH. WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Marks

TAKE NOTICE
MASTERWORKS

That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC., a corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Manufacturers, whose
wade or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York
Unitea States of Ameriea, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part
‘A” of Register in respect of phonograph records and reeord blanks, and will be
entitled to register the same after one month from the 18th day of January, 1951
unless some person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at ms



meee of- opposition of such registration, The trade mark can be seen on application
at my ee
Dated this 17th day of January, 1951

H. WILLIAM
| ” Registrar of Trade Mark





Cooker,
ar Why not call and see it at
your Ga: Showroom, Bay Street,
TO-DAY.
——' |
=—=_— _-— eterna |





Ordinary
Jenuary 1961,

Sinall

Owner purchased bigwer Gas

f0-DAY'S NEWS. FLASH

Latest Motor Car Models in
DINKEY TOYS—ali
Rubber Tyres.
Sheet Plastic for Lamp

Shades

AT
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and
HARDWARE

RMSH TO-DAY

THE EXCELINNT WAY

Excellent in Style and Quality
these NEW
MAHOGANY and other Bedstends,
Cradles, Béds & S&rings—Vanities

are

Dressing Tables, 99,50 to $04
Wardrobes, Linen Presses
DINING ROOM EXCELLENCE
in Sideboards, China Cabinets,
Tables in many sizes, Chairs
Couches, Rockers, Arm, Berbice,
ig atid Easy Chairs, $3.50

Foldit
up

preces,

like

e
L. S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street — Dial 4069

1951.

——.

Price

Morris Suites and separate
Spring and Spring
$3.50 up

Vincent b
Mandalay HI will be closed at the General
"ost Office as under:—

3 p.m.
Registered
5 am

10.1

for Trinidad by the
be closed

FOR SALE

Second Hand Gas Cooke:
Grey Enamel Finish

2 Boiling Burners

1 Grill Burner

and Oven complete





Morris
Cushions,

pm
Registered
Mall at 10.15 a.m

the | SC
par

be closed at
19th
and
20th

TO_DAY
Mail
on the

the Seh.

et

Parcel! Mail at 3 p.m, TO-DAY 198th
January 1951. Registered Mail and
Srdinary Mail at 10.15 a.m. on the 20th
Jenvuary 1951 64

62



TO-DAY
Mail
on the

19th
and
wth

Seb. Burme

the General Post



TO-DAY 19th
Mail and ,
on the 20th

960.00



with

and Renewed

I am taking more than 1,000 clas- |

‘Canadian National Steamships

al records to keep me com

iy,”’ he said —LN.S.

Canadian Rates

18.1.51

January 18,

Cheques on
Bankers





1851,
3/10 pr

62 4/10% pr



}
|
|
|
|
}
|

Demands drafts 62.25% pr

Sight Drafts G2 1/10% pr
Cable
Currency

: Coupons
Sliver

310%
B/10%

pr

pr. 60 9/108

60 2/10% pr

REAL ESTATE ©

JOHN |
ha.

BLABDON

AF.S., F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

|



FOR SALE

“BRANDONS"—St. Michael. A
retowed old stone property on
the coast with good boat anchor
exe about 1 mile from town, with

3 acres of enclosed grounds,
the major part planted with pro-
cuective coconut ang fruit, trees,
There are 3 reception, 4 bed+
yooms, galleries, 2 garages etc.,
Suitable either for continued use
as a private residence or as @

vlub or boarding house

GRENADA, B.W.1.—A_ beautiful

avd well found country home
containing 3 reception, 5 .
rooms, 4 verandahs, 2° bhthrooms,
3 toilets, 2 garages, etc, Thes
jaucd consists of 14 acres, 12 acres
under coconuts and nutnegs, the
ronainder pasture and gardens.
Income about £200 per annum.



Price £8,000. Full particulars on
ppplication

TOWER GARAGE-St, Matthias



Gep. An almost ew property
suitable for a la variety of
purposes apart from @ arage,

HOTEL--Old established hotel
property on coast is now avail-

able as a going concern at a low

figure, Full information on ap-
plication, Good opportunity for
energetic people

In Chancery’—Ineh Marlow

Macern furnished bungalow

FLORES"—Kent. 2 bedroomed
burgalow, Unfurnished
REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTI
pt sNTATIONS BUILDING

Phone 4640

Offers in writing will be received by the undersigned

the Publie Trustee, at the Public Buildings, Bridgetown,

not later than 12 noon on Thursday, 25th January, 1951,

for the rental or lease of No

as from Ist March, 1951

18 Swan Street,

sridgetown,

Applicants are invited to include in their offers,

(1) Amount of Rent offered

(2)

(4)

Any other

of Expenditure

relevant te

The Publie Trustee does n

the highest or any offer

51-

9
on
f

Jy)

Trustee of the B

Duration and conditions of tenancy or lease

Proposed plans and conditions for alterations,

repairs and renovations with estimate amounts

ins desired

bind himself te aceept

at

‘t. HBADLEY,
Public Trustee and
state of P. A. Shepherd,

decea sed

pr

|
|
|



‘’

-OUTHBOUND
Bon 3 Sats Sails Arrives Sails
. ontreal H»tfnx Boston Barbados Barbados
rigs RODNEY" ~ 17 Jar 19 Jan 28 Jan 29 Jan.
. ant NELSON . 4 - i) Feb ¥ Feb 12 Feb 13 Pep
at c HALLENGER - 15 Feo - 25 Feb 25 Feb.
ae RODNEYâ„¢ ~ 3 Mar 6 Mar M4 Mar 15 Mar,
La Y NELSON -- 19 Mar 21 Mar 30 Mar 31 Mar.
CAN. CHALLENGER” ~_ 2 Apr _ 12 Apr 42 Apr
mere RODNEY" _ 16 Apr. 18 Apr 27 Apr 27 Apr
SORTHBOUND Atrives ae Arrives Arrives Arrives
| Barbados dos Boston St.John Halifax
| LADY RODNBY" 10 Feb 12 Feb. 21 Feb. 22 Feb. -
LADY NELSON” 25 Feb 27 Fet 8 Mar 9 Mar -~
LADY RODNEY" 27 Mar 28 Mar. 6 Apr 7 Apr aa
ADY NELSON" 12 Apr. 14 Apr. 23 Apr - 24 Apr.
LADY RODNEY" 10 May 12 May, 21 May. ~ 22 May.
’ B.—Subjeet to change without notice, All vesels fitted with cold storage cham,

bers. Passenger Fares and freight :ates on application to :--



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.

LTD. — Agents,



PASSAGES TO EUROPE |

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominias, for sail- t
ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or
Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual reductions for children.



(French Line)



Sailing to Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao,
corvawene and Jamaica on January 18th,
1951.

Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via Mar-
tinique and Guadeloupe on January 29th,
1951,

Sailing to Grenada, Trinidad, British Gui-
ana and French Guiana on February 8th,
1951.

Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via St.
Lucia, Martinique, Guadaloupe (Pointe a
Pitre & Basse-Terre) and Antigua on
February 17th, 1961.

8.8. CoLOMBIE
||] SS. COLOMBIE
SS. GASCOGNE
|} 8. GASCOGNE
|| R.M. JONES & CO. LTD.—Agents.





SEE YOURSELF AS OTHERS SEE YOU.
We Can Supply .. .

MIRROR GLASS

... In All Sites

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD, — PROPRIETORS.
Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets



=
=

“—T
©
GY
>
|
al
=<
—
o

THE GRANGE RUG
100% MOHAIR PILE

In plain and rich-looking colours that are a
decorator’s joy !



Size 30 x 12 inches @ $3.46 each
swx24d , @GHOe ,
64 x 27 ” @ $1288 —,



ii
fh You can now get the RUG you've been needing—
that Rug to transform your LIVING ROOM,
t

DINING ROOM, BEDROOM.

|

|

|

i Get it now
|

| } from
|

{




PAGE SIX

BY CARL ANDERSON

HENRY

“ms THE LONE RANGER THAT'S THE PLACE ALL RIGHT /
SAID TO ACT AS IF I'D STRUCK ae lg | COME ON, BOYS/ 4
ICH. #



i )
ce

BRINGING UP FATHER



a.

Wie
a

a
ay |



BY ALEX RAYMOND

YOUNG MAN, WHO ARE YOu? WHAT 004
YOU MEAN, BURSTING







LOT OF TIRE TRACKS, DEVIL ~BuJT
ONE OF THOSE MOTORCYCLES 4AD
ASIDE CAR. I'LL BET DIANA WA: IN

>
7

- Cs)
Mt



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





4
~

59%,

OF

*

PPL EFT

SSSSGSSSS

T

FRIDAY, JANUARY 19, 1951







———

STOMACH

~ FOR LASTING
QUALITY & SHADES

INSIST ON



@ For use away from home—
Carry a few

@ Nowaterneeded De WITT’S

@ Prompt vslet ANTACID

©@ Evsily carried
© Coll-sealed TABLETS



READY MIXED

PAINTS

AN I. C. l. PRODUCT
A. §. BRYDEN & SONS 0s) Lt.

AGENTS

——SSSSBBaBa=a=

ORIENTAL
GOODS!
From INDIA, CHINA,
EGYPT!

Silk, Curios, Brassware,
Jewels, Linens, Ivory,
Teakwood, Sandal,
French Perfumes, Bar-

bados Scarves in Pure
Silk, Etc., Ete,

The Souvenir Headquarters

I Hros.

Pr. Wm. Henry Sv.-—-Dim, 08







INNER CLEANLINESS

on
.

OW’S the time for this young man to learn the safe,
>| gentle way to Inner Cleanliness! A glass of
|| sparkling “ fizzy” Andrews is a delightfully refreshing
4 drink. More important still, however, it ensures every-
-) day good health by cleaning the mouth, settling the
stomach and toning up the liver. Finally, Andrews
gently clears the bowels.
Just a teaspoonful in a glass of cold water and here’s
an exciting, sparkling drink —here’s the way to
Inner Cleanliness!

ANDREWS
LIVER SALT









OSS

HE ADVOCATE HAS THE
BEST BOOKS IN TOWN!!!

Among some opened yesterday are.. «

CRICKET CAMPAIGNS

Hy NORMAN YARDLEY

THE PURPLE ONION MYSTERY

By HARRIETTE ASHBROOK

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

ALL DGSSSS SOD

-

CLL OCCT CESE

PBL LLL LLC OCS

>
SOOCSSSCSSSESTSUSSSOOON?




FRIDAY, JANUARY 189, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



IN MEMORIAM

MORRIS—Iy loving memory of Mrs.
Emil’ Morris who departed this life on
January 19th 1947

The vaidmight
rave
For ove we loved but could not save
For se she loved she did her best
God grant her now eternal rest.”
Ever to be remembered by:
Mr. Clifford A, Morris (son), Mrs. Gwen-

stays shine on her



dolyn Forte daughter-in-law), Estelle
Morris, Mrs. Pear! Yearwood, Hamiltor
Forte, Gertrude Morris, Ernestine Morris.
Martin Yearwood, Verna Yearwood.
19.1.51—1n.
—_——



FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—Vauxhal! Wyverns 12 h.p. salodns
ertived. Dial 4616. CCURTESY GARAGE.







19.1.51—6n.
CAR—(1) Ford 10 hp. in_ perfect
working, 5 new Tyres. Dial 4239,

16.1.51—3n



CAR — Renault Sedan in good working
order, new Battery, Tyre) in excellent
condition. M. C, M. Hunt: — Room 311
Plantations Building. Phone 4349, 3479.









10,1.51—1n
TRUCKS—Two Dodge Trucks 29 and
40 model in font working orde-
Apply: the Manager. Ridge Plantation,
Christ Chureh, or Phone 2605,

13,1,51—6n,





VELOCETTE 500 c.c-—Done under 1,000
miles, as ew. A real bargain at $550.00.
COURTESY GARAGE. Dial 4616.

19.1.51—6n.









MASSEY-HAPRIS—-Diesel Tractors 42
bh.p, also with steel wheels. Enquiries
cordially invited. COURTESY GARAGE.
Dial 4616 19.1.51.—6n

ELECTRICAL

ELECTRIC RANGETTES—With
Cocking elements,



2
oven and warming
arawer. Suitable for new home build-
ers, bunglows and flats. Drop in and
see them. John F. Hutson Ltd. Shepherd
Street. 19,1.51—2n



REFRIGERATOR
in perfect condition.
reasonable offer.
Winslow, Bank Hall

5 cubie ft. Norge,
Will accept ans
A DD, Worme
Rd. Phone 2330.
16.1,51—Sa





RECEIVED: A_ shipment of Petrol- |
Electric Lighting and Charging plants
14—32 Volts 9 amps. Price $250.00
Cole & Co., Ltd, 13,1.51—6n.

WASHING MACHINE-—One of these
mayfair with spin drier left $280 and it













cannot be replaced to-day under $350,

John F. Hutson Ltd. P, D. Edghill.
19,1.51—2n

FUnNITURE

FURNITURE One Morris Suite
(Painted) 4 chairs and one settee, $50.00,
Pine Larders $15.00, Painted Dressing-
tables and Washstands, See D’Arqy A.

Seott, Magazine Lane. 19.1.51--2n.

FURINITURE—Ralph Beard offers the
following:--New Mahogany _ furniture:
Dining chairs $'8 per pr. Tub Chairs
$36.00 per pr. Cocktail Tables $10.00,
Tea trolleys $15.00. Streamlined Mor-
ris chairs $35.00 each; Vanities 895.00
each also unpainted rush chairs; rock-
ers and stoois Not forgetting a large
assortment of second hand_ furniture.
Call at Ralph Beard's furnishing show.





rooms, Hardwood Alley. Open 8 a.m.

to 4 p.m daily Close Saturday

(noon), Phone 4685. 18,1,5%—n
LIVES10CK



COW—One Graded Guernsey Heifer
Calf ten days old. Mother giving 30 pts.
of milk with second calf. Apply to
Mrs, E. I, Ward, Lower Bank Hall Cross
Road. 19.1.51—2n.

COW — 1% Holstein Heifer, by B. B.
Bull Prince Albert; ts 3 weeks old:"Dia!l
3527. J. W. Smith, Radcot, Rouen Rd..

17.U.51—t.f.n

MECHANICAL

MACHINE—Singer Threadle Sewing
Machine. See D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine
Lane 19.1,51—2n.

MISCELLANEOUS











COT—Canvas Cot almost new, Contact
O. S. Coppin at 3113 or 3916.



18.1,51—3n
CAPS — Plastic Shower Caps. Ih
various patterns, 12c, each. The
Modern Dress Shoppe. 14.1.51—#n

—

DIVING GOGGLES~—Enjoy yourself in
the sea, by swimming under water, and
through your goggles admire the multi-
coloured fish around you—KNIGHT'S
PHOENTX. 18.1,51—2n

———
For a good tonic alter the Flu try
“Rexall Cod Liver Oil Emulsion’ an
easily digested and palatable prepara-
tion. Price 2/9 bot. KNIGHT'S LTD.

THE REXALL CHEMIST.
18.1.51-—2n

Ii you are a victim of the Flu try
“Rexall Cold & Influenza Mixture’ re-
commended by us as a valuable remedy
for same. KNIGHT'S LTD.

18,1,61—2n

—— ed

LIPTONS TEA—The one and only tea
that commands the largest sale in, the
world as stated on each package and
has never been challenged sold by
grocers everywhere. 19.1,51—2n.

PILLS—Rexall Kidney & Bladder Pills
a mild but effective liver stimulant.
cleanse and purify the blood snd are
a mild but effective liver stimulant
Price 1/6 bot. Obtainab'e at Knights
Ltd. 18.1 ,51—2n

cane
PLASTIC APRONS—96c. each. Modern
Dres: Shoppe. , 14.1,51—6n.

a

PERMANENT needles for your record
player, and needles of all kinds. Price
$1.08. Records of all kinds too. A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 22.12.50—t.f.n.

TP

ROLLS RAZORS—Use a Rolls Razor
and forget your shaving troubles.
KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES, 18.1,51-—2n

pe beset noc te, i ahaa ee

SEALING BANDS—These for the lid
of your Time Saver Pressure Cooker
have arrived. Please send in your lid
to be fitted. John F. Hutson Ltd.
Shepherd Street. 19,1,51—2n

—{$

SWHET BISCUITS—We carry a large
variety to select from. See us before
buying elsewhere. KNIGHT'S DRUG



STORES. 18,1,51—2n
STOCKINGS—Kayser 51 gauge Denier
Nylon Stockings. Lovely Shades. All

14 pair, Modern Dress

gg ad 14,1.61—6n.

TABLECLOTHS—Plastic Large Table-
cloths—Pretty Patterns 60 x 60

$3.24
hb ern Dress Shoppe.
Se 14,1.51—6n.

——_——

De Witt’s Antacid Tabiets
acta bee saneey for Indigestion, Sour
Stomach, Heartburn, Dyspepsia, and
Gastritis. No matter were you are or
what you are doing you can take them
and no water is needed, they dissolve
smoothly on the tongue. Price 2/6 box.
Knight's Ltd. 18.1.5!—2n.

FOR RENT
HOUSES

~ aetna enna RE

BUNGALOW--Newly built Bungaiow
In good residential area situated neat
the hotels, but off the main road i
Hastings containing 3 bedrooms, 3 re-
ception rooms and all modern conven-
fences including walk in and built im
pretses and cupboards. ‘Well layed out
gardens, Apply to J. K. C/o ga

































BARBADOS ADVOCATE
44,020,000 LIVE IN







WANTED Harbour Log
HELP LONDON, Jan. 18. |
The Registrar General to-day In Carlisle Bay
| naiedina ieeeee crate — oor gave a new estimate of Britain’s
IC s een Waite Fa went coo! — total population as 44,020,000 The Sch. Emeline Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe,
F URL ALES restaurant opening in Port-of-Spain,| Number of women was estimated pe 2 an * we es, Se. ee
March Jt. Only experienced men need| at 22,663,000 and the number of| Gordon, Sch, Teewnnnent eee
sony. Write wing ae a of mien at 21,857,000 1 . ch. Triumphant Siar, Sch
AU ION Po sae eaitnian At 21,357, 0 panes M.V. Sedgefield, Seh. Sun-
CT a ere BWL ae Britain had its lowest ever in- shine P _ Sch, Beiqueen, Seh. Laudalphe,
pene sonnet ent mortality rate—24 deaths | Ship sane ee eis es
UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER MATRON—For the Y.W.C.A. Pinfold} ner 1,000—live births in the th }. See
St. Apply in person Secretary Y.W.C.A. ’ . e third ARRIVALS
By instructions received from the | Phone 4659. 19.1, 51—ta.n. | Garter of 1950. SS. Colombie, 7,854 tons net, Capt
Desuiives Company, Twill an a It compared with 27 deaths Kerbaro, from Le Havre
Garay, next 19th at Alleyne Arthur's noe oe tae ae nee with | 1,000 births in the same period of | M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt
St, 's Row. (1) 1950 AnaaG | FA NX. SPRY STREET, between 9| ‘he Previous year and the aver. | Gums. trom Denton,
Car, done 1,600 miles, | and 10 a.m. 19.1.51—1n | age of 38 per 1,000 for the third S.S. London Mariner, 4,845. \ons’ net
ae a it. Sale at 2 p.m. - quarters of the ten years 7°. Capt Sento for Trinidad.
. —Reuter. Schooner Enterprise $., 66 tons net,
ol free Se Daarwoet, 9 tons nei, Capt
-| EMPTY "ann Woke boas SOA> | OeCoteau, for St. Lucia
CARTONS — Delivered the R: S.S. Fort Townshend, 1,946 net,
| Manufaeturing Co, Ltd., in good ae TAKE NOTICE | Capt Henrikson, for Mortinique. ,
—— aan NURSIA BRAND Barba
HAMMER pahet N. V. FABRIEK VAN MELK- | In Touch With dos
UCTEN DER VEREENIGDF
THURSDAY, January 25th.— ZUIVELBEREIDERS, a limited liability | Coastal Station
Mr. ARTHUR C. BAYLEY’S — aif, * We organised under the |
Sale. Rhylstone, Hastings. and Merchants, hoon yet ae eet Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd., advise

SORIEAN, January 30th.—
r.

Brigade House, Garrison
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers.
19.1.—51—1In,

tees wae aan kas
REAL ESTATE

Sh eieialnliet ecole ant toaeapete eg fk od
SPRINGHAM—The dwelling house at
Springham, White Park Road. Buildine
> i removed. Apply D. V. Scott &
0. Ltd. 12.3.51—t.f.n.

—_— -_
CAVE & ROACHES PLANTATIONS
We will set up for sale by Public
Competition at our OMce James Street
on Friday 2nd February 1951, at 2 p.m.
CAVE & ROACHES PLANTATIONS
situate in St. Lucy and containing by
estimation 82 acres 3 roods 23 perches
of which about 48 acre: are arabie,
The acreage is made up as follows:
25'4 acres Ist crop canes ready for
reaping.
14 acres young canes.
34 acres sour grass.

9 acres 23 perches in preparation,
roads, yards etc
Inspection on application to
Ormond Knight on the premises.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors
18.1.51—1n

LL
PROPERTY —One property called Harts
Dale at White Park Road, opposite the
Cotton Factory. It consists of a stone
and wooden house which has Gallery
Drawing and Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms,
Woeter_toilet and Shower-bath, together
with 5,567 sq. ft. of land. Apply to

D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine Lane.
19.1.51—1n.

THE undersrgned will set up for sale
by public Competition at their office
Roebuck Street, Bridgetown, on Fri-
day the 19th instant at 2 p.m.

EVANTON
With the land thereto belonging con-



Mr



taining 19,312 square feet, situate at
Top Roek, Christ Church.
The dwellinghouse comprises three

bedrooms with large built-in cupboards,

spacious dining room, and mod-
ern together with two tiled
toilets and baths. Servant rooms

garage. The property comman

rifcent. view, eek ee
For further particulars,

and Conditions of Sale,

iy to R. 8S,
Nicholls & Co.,

DEAN KLEVAN’S Sale, | 1@8t_ seen

|



re
Black and white fox terrier puppy.

in Jemmotts
environs, Finder please
with N. LeGall
Road.

Lane and
communicate
at Treasury or River
19.1.51—1r

Between Bridgetown and St. Joseph

one Vauxhal! Hub Cup. Reward. Box

BE. E. C/o Advocate Advtg. Dept.
18.1,.51—2u

—_———
ONE B.T.C. TICKET—No. P.1008. Finder
please return same to N. F. Lawrence,
High Street or B.T.C. Magazine Lane.
19.1,.51—In

——————___________e«

PLOT OF SALE AND COPY per-
taining to Mn. Helena Holford, Ivy
Land. Finder please return to Advocate
Co, 18.1.51—1n











PUBLic NOTICES



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Alexander Hayte of
Claybury, St. John for permission to seil
Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c, at a board
and shingle shop attached to residence
at corner of Wilson Hill and Belmont,
St. John.

Dated this 17th day of January, 1951
To:—G. B. GRIFFITH, Esq.,

Police Magistrate,
District “C".
Signed A. HOYTE,
Applicant,

N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District “C” on Wednesday
the Slst day of January, 1961 at 11

o'clock, a.m.
G. B. GRIFFITH,

Ag. Police Magistrate. Dist. “A”
19.1,51—1n

TAKE NOTICE
SULPHATRIAD
That MAY & BAKER LIMITED, a

British Company, trading as Manufactur-
ing Chemists, whave trade or business



and| adtiress is Dagenham, Essex, Engiand,

has applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect

inspection | Of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani-

tery substances; infants’ and invalids’
foods; plasters; material for bandaging:

6.1,51—9n. | Material for stopping teeth, dental wax;

oer
PROPERTY FOR SALE OR RENT
KENDAL HILL Christ Churen.

Owner leaving Island soon, Two Bed-

rooms,

Kitchen, Shop attached, enclosed Yard.

disinfectants; preparations for killing
weeds and destroying vermin, and will
be entitled to register the same after
ene month from the 18th day of

Dining Room, Drawing Room.| January 1951 unless some pes on shalt

in the meantime give notice in duplicate

House wire awaiting current. 3 Roods| to me at my office of opposition of such

371/38 Perches of Land, Apply M. D, C.
Ford, on premises,

approxi-
© perches of land at
Maxwell Coast Road, Christ Church,

The house contains open Verandah.
Drawing room, Dining room, Breakfast
room, Kitchen. Three bedrooms wit

gressing room: and running ~ water,
downstairs. One large bedreom and

registration. The trade mark can be

16.1.51—6n | Fen On application at my office.

Dated thin 17th day of January, 1951,
H. WILLIAMS.

Registrar of Trade Marks.
18.1.51—3n

TAKE NOTICE

That MAY & BAKER LIMITED, 4
British Company, trading as Manufactur-



bathroom upstairs. Usual conveniences| ing Chemists, whore trade or business

downstairs. Electricity throughout.

address is Dagenham, Essex, England,

Three servants’ room and conveniences | has applied for the registration of a trade

in yard, Garage for two cars.

The above propert
for sale by Public competition at our
James Street on Friday 19tr
January 1951 at 2 p.m.
Inspection by appointment. Dial 8229
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitor?
7.1,51—ln,

TWO ROODS OF LAND situate at
Hothersal Turning, St. Michael, in the
possession of a Mr, Springer as tenant
thereof.

The above will be set up for 4ale at
public competition at our office in
Lucas Street, Bridgetown, on Friday
the 19th January 1951, at 2 p.m.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,*
Solicitors,
12.1.51—7n.

PUBLIC NOTICES

—————

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF

THE WEST INDIES, CHAIR
OF SURGERY.

APPLICATIONS are invited for ap-
pointment to the Chair of Surgery. The
Professor will be head of the Department
of Surgery and will be responsible for
the teaching of medical students for the
degrees of the University of London and
for the development of research. He will
also be in charge of surgical beds in the
University College Hospital.
should begin as soon after Ist July 1951,









at a fixed point in the range £2,000 to
£2,500 per annum. Superannuation is
under FSSU arrangements. Child allow-
ences are paid and also a temporary cost
of living allowance. Unfurnished accom-
modation is available at a rent of 5% of
basic salary. Applications itwelve copies)
giving qualifications and the names of
four referees should be received before
12th Februany 1951, by the Secretary.
Senate Committee on Higher Education
in the Colonies, University of London
Senate House, London W.C.1., from
whom further particulars can be obtained.

19.1,51—-In.

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF
THE WEST INDIES, SENIOR
LECTURESHIP IN MEDICINE.

ATIONS are invited for the
post of Senior Lecturer in Medicine, The
duties will inelude assistance to the
Professor | of Medicine in teaching
students for the medical degrees of the
University of London, the care of
patients in the University College
Hospital and research in the Department
of Medicine, The salary seale is £1,200
x 50--2£1,600 per annum and the point
of entry in the scale is determined by





qualifications and experience. Child
allowance is paid and a temporary
cost of living allowance. perannuation

is under FSSU oe a Un-
furnished accommodation available at
a rent of 5% of basic salary. The suc_
cessful applicant will be expected to take
up the post during September 1951.
Applications (twelyé eopies) giving full
particulars of q jons and the
mames of three referees, should be
received before 12th February 1951, b/
the Secretary, Senate Committee on

House, University of London, London,

WC.l., from whom er particulars
may be obtained. 19.1,51—1n.

UNIVERS!
THE

PATHOLOGY.

of the University of London. The salary

The duties! United States of America, h

|

Higher Education in the Colonies, Senaté

COLLEGE OF
INDIES; SENIOR
LECTURESHIP IN CHEMICAL

APPLICATIONS are invited for the
poset of Senior Lecturer in the Depart-
ment of Pathology. The duties of the
post will include chemical pathological
work in the University College Hospital
and instruction in chemical pathology of
students working for the medical degrees

seale is £1,200 x 50—£1,600 per annuin
and the point of entry in the scale is
determined .by qualifications and ex-



perience. Child allowance is paid and
also a temporary cost of living allowance.
Superannuation is under PSSU arrange_
ments, Unfurnished accommodation is
available at a rent of 5% of basic salary.
The successful #pplicant will be expected
to take up the post during June 1951.
Applications (twelve copies) giving full
particulars of qualifications and the
rames of three referees,
receivéd before 12th February 1951, by
the Secretary, Senate Committee or



VI-VILLA at St. Lawrence Gap near
the church. It consists of Qpen Verandah,
Drawing and Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms
Water-toilet and Bath, Vacant now.
Apply to D’Arey A. Scott.

19.1.51—2n

Advertise in the
“Advocate”
for better results

House, University
W.1,,. from whom
may be obtained

of Landon, London
further particular

18.1.51—In

should be

Higher Education in the Colonies, Senate |

mark in Part “A” of Register in respect

will be set up| of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani-

tery substances; infants' and invalids
foods; plasters; material for bandaging;
tnaterial for stopping teeth, dental wax,
disinfectants; preparations for killing
weeds and destroying vermin, and wit!
be entitted to register the same after
one month from the 18th day of
January 1951 unless some per’on shali
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me al my office of opposition of such
registration, The trade mark can be
Se on application at my_ office.
Dated this 17th day of January, 1951.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of ore
18.1.)



—8n



TAKE NOTICE








the laws of the State of Delaware, United

trade or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of Ni
applied for the registration of a trade imark
Part “A” of Register in respect of phonograph needles, phonograph records and
can be arranged. The salary will be | record blanks, and will be entitled to register the same after one month from the
18th day of January, 1951, unless some person shall in the meantime give
office of opposition

in duplicate to me at my
mark can be seen on application at my 0!
Dated this 17th day of January, 1951,



TAKE NOTICE

Columbia

That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC., a corporation organized and existing under

the laws of the State of Delaware, United

trade or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York
United States of America, has applied for the reaistration of a trade mark in Part



That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC.. a corporation organized and existing under

that they can now communieate with the
following ships through their Barbados
Coast Station

SS. Archangelos, S.S, Colombie, S.S.
Hersila, S.S, Captain John, S.S. Southern
Opal, S.S. London Mariner, S.S. Ancap,
S.S, Franciclore, S.S. Prospector, S.S
Bucaneer, SS. President’ Dutra, S.S.
bowplate, S.S. Imperial Quebec, SS,
Brazil, SS. Bahia De Matanzas, S.S
Northern Sun, S.S. Jew Jersey, 8
Queen Mary, §.S. Cavina, SS. The
Cabins, S.S. Esso Memphis, SS. Sofia,
S.S. Rock Landing, S.S. Raphael Semmes
S.S. Golfito, 5.8. S. Mateo, S.S. Spurt
S.S, Zelos, S.§. La Courbrexio, S.S. Pos-
keep, S, Alcoa Partner, S.S. Labiosa,
8 Mormactern, S.S. La Courbrexfo
Boskoop, S.S. Partner, S.S. Labiosa,

ness address
terdam,
for the

is 18 Persoonsdam, Rot-
pave i movin a has applied

ration of a trade mark
in Part “A” of Register in respect of
milk and milk and dairy products and
products derived from same, also pro-
ducts containing the said goods as ingre-
dient, edible ice and porridges, and will
be entitled to register ithe same after
one month from the 18th day of January,
1951, unless some person shall
eonne avg notice
me at my office of opposition of such
registration The trade mark can
seen on application at
Dated thi |

in the
in duplicate to

be
my office
17th day of January,
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade ar:
en,






18.1.51-

s

—--— te «61 SS. Lampania, S.S. Alf Lindeberg, S.S.
TAKE NOTICE Nerse Mountain, S.S, Bronnoy, S.S.
Argentan, S.S. Suzanne, SS. Samana.
FARM BRAND
That N. V. FABRIEK VAN MELK-
PRODUCTEN DER VEREENIGDE

MAIL NOTICES

Mails for Dominica and Antigue by the
“ch, Laudalpha will be closed at the
General Post Office as under

ZUIVELBEREIDERS, a limited liability
Company duly organised under the
laws of the Netherlands, Manufacturers
and Merchants, whose trade or business
address is 18 Persoonsdam,

Rotterdam
‘The Netherlands) :

M , has applied for the Parcel Mail at 3 p.m, TO_DAY 19th
registration of a trade mark in Part| January, 1951. Registered Mail and
A of Register in respect of milk! Ordinary Mai) at 10.15 am, on the 20th
and milk and dairy products and pro-| January 1951.
duets derived from same, also products i
eee er said Bye as ingred Mails for St, Vineent by the Seh.
ents, le ice an porridges, and ° yeners
wilt’ be entitled to register the’ sare Mandalay Hi will be closed at the General

after one month from the 18h day of |) °S*
> } Mail ; TO-DAY 19th
January, 1954, unless some perion shall 7 1981 Pe ee Mail and
in the meantime give notice in dupi-| Grdinury Mail at 10.15 a.m. on the 20th
cate to me at my office of opposition | jp oniary 1681

of such registration The trade mark
can be seen on application at my office.

Dated thi 17th day of January, 1951. Mails for British Guiana by the Seh,

Philip H. Davidson will be closed at the





H. WILLIAMS,
Registr: ft Trad _ | General Post Office as under:
ecistrar of Trade Marks. | “parcel Mail at 3 p.m. TO-DAY 19th
owncttiehcinsiti phe ft | January 1951. Registered Mail and
Ordinary Mail at 16.15 a.m, on the 20th



January 1951

TAKE NOTICE
ZEPHROL



Matis for Trinidad by the Seb, Burma



That MAY & BAKER LIMITED. a vill be closed at the General Post
British Company, tradin, Manuéac- | as under
turing Chemists, whose trade or bu-iness saree Mail at 3 pm. TO-DAY 19h
address i. 5 Eng’ anuary ‘ egistere a a
eles seca! bi Ordinary Mail at 10.15 a.m. on the 20th

has applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani-
tary substances; infants’ and. invalids’
foods; plasters; material for bandaging:
material for stopping teeth, dental wax:
disinfectants; preparations for killing

Jenuary 1961,

—.

FOR

SALE







weeds and destroying vermin, and will Sinall Second Hand Gas Cooke;
be entitled to register the same after Grey Enamel Finish
one month from the 18th day of 2 Boiling Burners
January 1951 unless some person shall in 1 Grill Burner
the meantime give notice in duplicate to and Oven complete ,
me at my office of opposition of such Price ..... um
registration. The trade mark can be Owner purchased bigger as
seen on application at my office, Cooker. t
Dated thi: 17th day of January, 195) ae Why not call and see it at
H. WILLIAMS, your Ga; Showroom, Bay Steet.
Registrar of Trade Marks. TO-DAY.
18.1,51—3n,
TAKE NOTICE =~ ae]
oe f0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
That MAY & BAKER, LIMITED, a

British Company, trading as Manufactur-
ing Chemists, whore trade or business
address is Dagenham, Essex, England,
has applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect

Latest Motor Car Models in
DINKEY TOYS—ali_ with

of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani- Rubber Tyres.
tary substances; infants’ and invalids
foods; piasters; material for bandaging: Sheet Plastic for Lamp
material for stopping teeth, dental wax; Shades
disinfectants; preparations for killing AT
weeds and destroying vermin, and will *
be entitled to register the same afters JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
ene month from the 18th day af and

le: ron shall
January 1951 unless some perfon “yal HARDWARE

in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration, The trade mark can be
seen On application at my office

lesel
_SSSsS5



Dated thi: 17th day of January, 195) 4
HH, WILLIAMS r
Registrar of Trade Marks t ds {
18.1.51—2n,

THE EXCELISNT WAY





Excellent in Style and Quality
me these NEW and Renewed
MAHOGANY and other Bedstends,
Cradles, Beds & S&rings-—Vanities

Dressing Tables, 99,50 to $04
Wardrobes, Linen Presses
DINING ROOM EXCELLENCE
in Sideboards, China Cabinets,
Tables in many sizes, Chairs.
Couches, Roc , Arm, Berbice,
g ad Chairs, $3.50



Foldin
up

prcces,
like

Morris Suites and separate
Morris Spring and Spring
Cushions, $3.50 up

urers, wh
w York,
in

States of America, Manufact

*
L. S. WILSON



otice

suc! egistrat The trade
ord of such registration. e tra Trafalgar Street — Dial 4069
H. WILLIAMS (CO

R



States of America, Manufacturers, whose



Offers in writing will be

“A” of Register in respect of phonograph or talking machines, parts and accessor- |

des therefor, namely, record brushe', repeaters,
record albums, needle cups and stop mechanisms and records therefor and will be
entitled to register the same after one month from the 18th day of January, 1951,





wedles or styli, record envelopes



|
unless some person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at my
offee of opposition of such registration. The trade mark can be sten on appli-
oan at my office '
PAT He OF SOME ae H. WILLIAMS, for the rental or lease of No
Registrar of Trade Marks.
ch ¢ from Ist March, 1951

TAKE NOTICE

coo,

That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC., a

the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Manufacturers, whose
Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York

or business ress is 790
States of America. has applied
“A” of Register in respect of radio

and parts thereof; crystal receiving sets, regenerative receiving s€ts, radio and audio
frequency mplifiers, loud speakers; detector, amplifier, transmitting and reetifyu.+
radio and audio
inductance and coupling
rs, insulators, crystal detectors and mountings, antennae equip
ment, antennae protectors. loop antennae, telephone plugs and jacks and electrics)
switches and will be entitied in register the same after one month from the ldth |

vacuum
Theostats,
variable

tubes, vacuum tube sockets,
grid leaks, grid condensers,
condense!

Applicants are invited t

Amount of Rent off

a

corporation organized and existing under

for the registration of a trade mark in
receiving, detecting and transmitting se»

|
|

Proposed plans anc

frequency
coils,

transformer
fixed and

of Expenditure

@ay of Januany, 1951, unless some person shall in the meantime give notice 1

@uplicate to me at my office of opposition of such registration

ran seen on application at my office

ted this 17th day of January, 1951



TAKE

MASTERWORKS

the That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC., a

nited States of Ameriea, has
“A” of Regi

office of- opposition of such registration, The trade mark can be seen on application

unless some person shall in the meantime
at my ee
Dated this 17th day of January, 1951

|
|
|

laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Manufacturers, whose
wade or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York
plied for the registration of a trade mark in Part
ister in respect of phonograph records and reeord blanks, and will be
entitied to register the same after one month from the 18th day of January, 1951

The trade mark
(4) Any other relevant
Yu. WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Marks

NOTICE

The Public Truster

corporation organized and existing under

Trustee of th

sive notice in duplicate to me at m5

| the highest or any offer

H. WILLIAM
Registrar of Trade Marks

|
1
|





the Publie Trustee, at the Public Buildings, Bridgetown,

not later than 12 noon on Thursday, 25th January, 1951,

Duration and conditions of tenancy or lease

repairs and renovations with estimate amounts





DISHER DISHES
THE POLITICIANS



“> ae
PAGE SEVEN
NOTICE





GOVERNMENT



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Applications are invited from. teachers and oiher suitably qualified
ersons for the vacancy at



YON . ao
LONDON St. Clement’s Boys’ School
To get away from what hej 2. The minimum qualification for er lo the teaching servite
calls “erack=pot politicians” |is a School Certificate.
en ee a Rhodes | 3. Applications must be submitted on the appropriate forts
s s boug' . acres in| ‘ * : ‘ ite 7 i
British Honduras and plans to (E.35 (b) for men and E.35 (¢) for women) which may be obtained

start a boating,
fishing “paradise.”

Fifty Britons offered to go wit
him within two days of his appea
for “men who are not bossed by
women and who don’t have
wear wool next to their skin.”

For many years Disher wa
director of a Camberwell, Londo:

pickle factory, until it was com-

pulsorily acquired to mak
room for an “open space” in the
greater London greenbelt plan

Talking about his new life
British Honduras, Disher said:

“Here is an opportunity to do



to

in

swimming and | from the Department of Education, but candidates who have already

submitted one of these forms in rcspect of previous vacancies (now
| filled) may apply by letter accompanied by a recent testimonial.

4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of anotuer
school must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers and the
Head Teacher of any application for such a transfer.

5. All applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked
“ \ppointments Board” in the top lef hand corner and must reach the
Department of Education by Saturday, "7th January, 1951.
17ih January, 1951. 19.1,51—8n.

SHIPPING NOTICES

| ninjlieimeieiditiia abcde olka LIA Al aie hn stalpaninlininee aside eal a
STEAMSHIP CO.



something of importance, free Sciling from Amsterdam and Dover—
from endless restrictions and/M.S. “Bonaire” Sth. @th. January 195! The M.V, Daerwood" will accept
form-filling.” 8.8. “Cottica” 2nd. Srd. February 1951 Curgo and Passengers tor St
| Sailing from Antwerp and Amster- a. 2 Oe a
: |dam—M.S, “Oranjestad” 6th, 19th Biola, Grenngs snk Ardve. Pam
Disher disclosed that he had) January i9so rengers only for St. Vincent
> . Dwte of deverture to be notified

already cleared ground for plant-

ing pineapples and bananas and

heavy equipment for

clearance,

is buying
more land

! The former pickle manufac-
turer plans to return to his “par-
| adise” in a few weeks’ time.

“My wife and four children
jare staying behind this time, But
'T am taking more than 1,000 clas-
sical records to keep me com-

pany,” he said.—LN.S.

ating and insect control,





Canadian Rates

18.1.51
January 18, 1851,
64 3/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 62 4/10% pr
Demands drafts 62.25) pr
Sight Drafts G2 1/10% pr
64 3/10) pr Cable
62 8/10% pr. Currency 60 9/10 pr
Coupons 60 2/10% pr
Sliver





_ REAL ESTATE
JOHN

v4.
BLABDON

AF.S., F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

“BRANDONS"—St, Michael. A
metlowed old stone property on
the coast with good boat anchor
ege about 1 mile from town, with
3 acres of enclosed
major part planted with pro-
cuective coconut ang fruit. trees,
‘here are 3 reception, 4 bed-+
yooms, galleries, 2 garages etc.,
Suitable either for continued use
as a private residence or 48 4
vlub or boarding house

“|








GRENADA, B.W.1.—A_ beautiful
avd well found country home
vontgining 3 reception, § -bed_
rooms, 4 verandahs, 2° bathrooms,
3 toilets, 2 garages, ete, The»
laud consists of 14 aereés, 12 acres
under coconuts and nutneégs, the
ronainder pasture and gardens.
Ibcome about £200 per annum.
Price £6,006, Full particulars on
ppplication

TOWER GARAGE. St, Matthias

Gep. An almost new property
suitable for a large variety of
purposes apart from @ warage.
HOTEL--Old established hotel
property on coast is now avail-

able 1 going concern at a low





feure, Full information on ap-
plication, Good opportunity for
energetic people

In Chaneery’—Ineh Mariow

Maucern furnished bungalow

FLORES" Kent. 2 bedroomed
burgalow, Unfurnished
| REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTI
| pt aNTATIONS BUILDING
|

Phone 4640

received by the undersigned

18 Swan Street, Bridgetown,

© inclide in their offers,

ered

| conditions for alterations,

jertns desired

bind himself to aceept

hot



y, f. IBADLEY,
Public Trustee and
e Estate of P. A. Shepherd,

deceased

cultiva-
tion, sawmill work, power gener-

ST

Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo and
Ceorgetown—M.S. “Hersilia” 8th. Janu-
~y 190i, S.S. “Cottiea” 20th. February

boi.
Sailing to Trinidad La Guiara Curacao
Yee-M.S. “Oranje tad” 2nd February
1051,

Sailing



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PASSAGES TO EUROPE

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CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE
(French Line)

Sailing to Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao,
Cartagena and Jamaica on January 18th,
1951,

Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via Mar-
tinique and Guadeloupe on January 29th,

1951.
Sailing to Grenada, Trinidad, British Gui-
sa wre February 8th,

ana and French Guiana on
1951.

Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via St.
Lucia, Martinique, Guadaloupe (Pointe a

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February 17th, 1951.

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PAGE TWO



Carub Calling

Back In Barbados

eet. WILLIAM LAMBERT
4 former Private Secretary to
His Excellency the Governor was
among the passengers leaving by
the Golfite on Thursday after-
noon. He is en route to the U.K

Cargo Supervisor
APT. J. MACINDOE one of

the Cargo Supervisors of
Saguenay Terminals Ltd., sta-
tioned at McKenzie B.G., arrived
on B.W.1.A.’s B.G. flight yester-
day afternoon. Here on a short
visit he is staying at the Hotel
Royal.

“Land Sailors’’
‘HE 1951 yachting season be

gins this afternoon. Shortly
after two o’clock yachting fans
will gather on the pier of the
Aquatic Club and on the Yacht 3
Club beach to watch the regatta, THIS is one of the portrait sketches
Just as in driving a car, there ©f Mrs. de Kuh’s husband which she
ere “back seat” drivers; in yacht- painted for her forthcoming exhibi-
ing there are the “Land Sailors” “-
— discuss See sepeeiee tbe Forthcoming Exhibition
yachtmen’s tactics from the shore. ! > t
Some follow the races more close- ES Sines the MOR alow
ly by using binoculars. Even on
the Esplanade and on the beach
along Bay Street, yachting fans
gather to see the race.

coe

Reece’s daughter

Audrey came third in Con-

tract and Tort and segond in Real subject presents itself.

Property in the Hilary Bar Exams. ‘ Le}

She recently became engaged
to a Law Student in London



our paintings and pencil sketches,
is the great variety of style in her

lace collection which is on show

again this year, is to the finest de-
tail. Others are done in a more

Kuh's flat in “The Pavilion”, Hast-

ings, on January 23rd. was
Visit The trees in Barbados are so and Trinidad Lake Asphalt Com-
EV. W. READ, Genera) teresting that she has made a pany, Limited.
Secretary of the General preet ‘stucy ‘ot: thent, Her paint- trish

ings of trees are full of colour,
Conference of Seventh Day Ad- which she sees when light and

ventists stationed in Washington, shade combine, reflecting several
arrived from B.G yesterday colours. In her street
afternoon by B.W.i.A. He leaves as well she finds a variety of col-
on Wednesday for Panama via our in the walls of buildings,
Trinidad, which give her pictures added life

There

Government Analyst B.G. tide streets in Barbados; a street
R. NEVILLE NEWSAM, Gov- scene in front of the Olympic
ernment Analyst in British Theatre, and different scenes of
Guiana returned to B.G. yester. Schooners in the Careenage. There
day afternoon by B.W.1.A_ after @8F@ two beach studies, picturing
two months’ holiday in Barbados. }©W tide and another of Rockley
Also returning to B.G. yesterday
a was Mr. Mervyn Bel-
€rave District Engineer of the

foreground.

There is a pencil portrait

He was staying with relatives

here husband.

But the portrait I like

= is the one of Mr. John
. Beckles. She has caught Mr.
First Attempt Beckles with that mischievous

Boze MALCOLM ROBERTS,
who comes from Antigua, has
now joined a School of Art in
Surrey for the purpose of study-
ing pottery. This course covers a
period of one year and the cost is
Jointly borne by the British Coun-
cil and the Government of Anti-
gua, Edric, 19 years old, has
oo attempted pottery work be-

Back to Trinidad

M*s:., eee HARRIS of
nidad who came for
the Christmas holidays, rated
home on Thursday evening by the

ewinkle in his eye that everyone
knows so well.

With Barclays Bank
k. TONY McCONNEY, son
+ of Mr. and

Church who spent three weeks’
holiday with his parents returned
to B.G, yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. Tony is with Barclays
Bank in Georgetown.

Mr. Norman Robinson who is
with Barclays Bank in Grenada

re ot te tae spending a holiday with his
with her husband's relatives ing =
Culloden Road. intransit

Accompanying her w Mrs
Chetwynne Harris who hes gone ME. ©. W. 8: DEANE, Chiet
over @ holiday and will be Accountant of the Post Offie:
remaining for Carnival. in British Guiana, was
On W.L Cruise from England on the Colombie
AA MONG the passengers leaving ngs ig mami Sater
oa the Colembie on Thursday oma ‘
*, Post Office Accountancy.

Charles The Second

intransit

evening for the West Indies cruise |
were Miss Isa Bullen and Miss
Ina Pickering ide.

Trinidad
A= nae the Christmas
in Barbados Mr,
and Mrs. E. C. R. Blackett re-
turned to Trinidad on Thursday
evening by the French S.S,
Colombie.

ndian students,
happy last week.
just presented him with a son
who is to be
“Mother and son are doing well,”
says Charles senior.

was unusually

who has
August,

Engiand.

Tt

broad style, depending on how the Wéll below

The exhibition opens at the de ture

is a farmer in
After Christmas Holidays
SS CHANTAL COTTRELi,

a student of the Ursuline
Beach with a large tree in the Convent, returned from Martinique
on Thursday morning
Public Works De ; of Lady Saint and two good por- —. holidays with her rela-
S Department in B.G. trait sketches of Mrs. de Kuh's tives. She was accompenied by her

father Mr. Roger Cottrell, a mez-
chant in Martinique.

Barbados.
returned there on Thursday after in

ing

course in in

Trini
of :
' HARLES MILLS, Colonial B.W
School Master from aC Office liaison officer for West

ISS GWEN

HUTCHINGS oi

“Sunset House,” St. James

been in
1950

England

returned by
Colombie on Thursday.

Wi
‘ia noma Bak
Thursday by the Gelfi

B.G. Birds
IEUT-COLONEL H. M, Dav-
son, a member of the Execu-

recently

ith three cases

since
the

ite for the boot and shoe ind z , tic "
Mr. Davies is with the ndustry in an systematically developec
Royal Bank of Canada here

tive of the West India Committee

the Committee

of stuffed

Free Dress

ARIB has made his mind up %
go to the Rockley Golf Club

do at the Crane
spite of the tall stories going the
rounds about what to wear and
what not, any a a do.

the forthcomi: exhibition Gimner jacket, white jacket, open
of Fela de Kuh's latest water col- neck shirt, anything. Come as you
are and you won't feel out in the
cold
work. Some of it, like the Wal- Special For The Commons
boiler house of the rebuuit
House of Commons, which 1s
Thames high-water
lcvel, has an asphalt tanking struc-
adapted to
water level conditions. The
eartied out by the Limmer

specially

R. and Mrs. J. Corballis th

Irish couple who have been
scenes spending their honeymoon in th
West Indies left for England ot
Thursday afternoon by the Gelfite
They have visited Trinidad, Toba.
are several pictures of go and Barbados during their stay
in the West Indies. Mr. Corballis

Ireland

after

to-night

Back To B.G.

R. and Mrs. Hugh King and

their

Mr. King is with Sill's Timber
Co., in BG.

Anne

have been spending a long holiday
in Barbados staying at “
House”, St. Lawrence, returned
Mrs. Owen B.G. yesterday

McConney of “Frankville’ Christ B.W.1LA.

afternoon

Electrical Engineer

R. DAVID ARDEN arrived

from B.G.

yesterday

b.W.1.A. to spend a holiday in
David has been living
B.G. for two years. He is
originally from Kent, England.
Here for two weeks he is stay-
at Cacrabank. David is an
engimeer with the Demerara Elec-
tric Co., in Georgetown.

With Alston’s

R. and MRS. FRANK LOBO

who have been holidaying
just over a
month, staying with Mr. Lobo's
mother in Hastings, returned to
dad yesterday afternoon by
-I.A,

Barbados for

They were

named Charles. Department of Messrs.
‘ Ltd. Their last visit to Barbados
was two years ago.

ates mpakere who is Senior

Assistant Master of the Technical HA j AN

School in San Fernando begs to RN » cE aud

say goodbye to his many friends IN THE WILD WESTERN STYLE
and to thank them for the cordial at the

reception given himself and his
wife,

During their month’s holiday in
Barbados Mr. and Mrs. Blackett

were of Mr. and Mrs.
Owen Smith of Fontabelle We'll get the Sheriff
West Indian s inter And take his gun,

Amona the intransit passen-

gers for from
England on Thursday on the S.S,
a were Mr. and Mrs

Mr. Cumberbatch who spent 8
months’ holiday is a ptanansi
om nie ae who took

ie last ic, gameg

in Australia. Weicitaioes
Radio Technician-Curacao
R,. CHRIS PHILLIPS who
was in Barbados for the
past month spending a holiday
with his parents Mr. and Mrs.
C. A. Phillips of Government
Hill, returned to Curacao on
Thursday evening by the French

S.S. Colombie.

Mr. Phillips is a radio techni-
Fret employed with Radio Hoel-
and.

Plans to Return
Aen Venezuelan visitor

who is charmed with Bar-
bados and plans to return as soon
as possible is Mr. Gonzalez Bogen
of Caracas.

Mr. Bogen who was accom-
panied by his wife, spent 10 days
here as a guest of the Crane Ho-
tel. It was his first visit to Bar-

bados.

Mr Bogen is an Adviser in Eco-
nomics to business firms in
Caracas.

3



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And all have fun! !



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Lovely

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$4.95

Also: Vests, panties, nighties & Bras

in Rayon and Nylor PILLOWS

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1. SAB9 i

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for

Ladies’
Reduced to

$1.80

Your
Shoe Stores

accompanied by
their two sons, esos Evan
His wife had and their daughter Marilyn.
vith a son Mr. Lobo is with the Shipping
Alston’s







BARBECUE

CRANE HOTEL — TOMORROW NIGHT

COSTUMES OPTIONAL

Want Something
Nice ?

84c,, 93c. per Yd.

More ready-to-wear BEACH WEAR
DRESSES, SLACKS, SKIRTS & BLOUSES

Che roadway Dress Shoppe

No. 1 BROAD STREET

$1.44

the S.S.
t

a:
Seeeeeeee wt

F

and

mounted birds from British Gui-
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suc~-

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to
by

by

OF ALA AAPP IO LISA GEC.

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——————

BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, JANUARY 20, 1951

BRITAIN MAY SOON _ B.B.C. Radio
BE WALKING ON OIL! Programme

(From Our Londen Correspondent) ee a E
One everyday requisite which has risen steeply, al- Analysis, 9 ES ose. ren ae res oan

though unavoidably, in price since pre-war days is shoe from’ the Tha Promamme 8am From

leather. Since this price is governed by the cost of im- Stee ai ates qFhe tows S30 nin Hone

ported hides—still becoming dearer—it is easy to under- News from Britain, 9.15 a.m, Close Down,

stand why housewives have sometimes shuddered at prices

shoe manufacturers and repai have been obliged to ask.

11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.20 a.m.
And it is equally easy to under- isties as porosity,



TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 .PM.
M.G.M’s

“TO PLEASE A LADY

CLARK GABLE —
BARBARA STANWYCK

G
L
o
K











AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

CHELDREN’S MATINEE: This Morning (SATURDAY) at 9.20
MATINEE: £0-DAY at 5 p.m.
TO-NIGHT and TO-MORROW NIGHT at 8.20

“Jun and Fancy Free”

in Technicolor
Featuring : EDGAR BERGEN -- DINAH SHORE — CHARLIE MeCARTHY
MORTIMER SNERD — LUANA PATTEN — DONALD DUCK
4 MICKEY MOUSE—JIMINY CRICKET
An RKO Radie Picture.
















o'clock
Interlude, 11.30 a.m. Wales vs. England,
12 (noon) The News, 12.10 pe. ——
Site ar Analysis. 12.15 p.m. Close wn, 4.

: . flexibility and p.m, Strike up the Music, 5 p.m. Com-
stand the interest being shown by ease of manufacture have been poser of the week, 5.15 pm, Last Night
And of the Winter Proms. 6 p.m. Music for
innovation which has now been this development has been cat- ee ee an te ca
made possible in Britain -— use ©: ried out while keeping down tie Asniysis, 115 p.m Behind the News, 145
synthetic rubber and other substi- cost of the substitute product 10 p.m. Sandy MaePherson at the Theatre
tute materials, derived from petro- well below that of the leather Organ, 8 p.m. Radio Rowesat. 8.15 p.m.

eum, footwea: i pose eek, am. Radio
con = r of a!! variety ieee. "bas and Music from the Ballet,

‘ 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From the
This alternative to expensiv That being so, it might be CoMN- paitoriais, 10.15 p.m. Anything to Declare,
leather has been widely adopted in sidered surprising that 90% of al! 1045 p.m. Yours Faithfully, 11 p.m. Your
the U.S.A. since 1940. To-day footwear made in Britain to-da; Song Parade.
almost 50% of the 40 million pairs is still leather soled But there ,
of shoes manufactured in Amer- is a good reason. Until now

Walt Disney's

MONDAY & TUESDAY NIGHT ai 8.30 _
MATINEE: TUESDAY at 5 pm

CARY GRANT — BETSY DRAKE

be





boot and shoe mamufac- leather become















ica’s annually are British oo . yt

soled with substitute materials. turers have not enjoyed any do- easy. This should be welconic PLAZA Th n (DIAL 2310)

In the cheaper lines, th? mestic source of the type of syn- news for others besides manufac- nae capiuabeedtlel ka to signe 2s
of : bstitut is Me ™ titute . sed by turers, and make ' budgeting for TO- 445 and 8.30 and Continuing ( ) 445 and 30° p.m.

ait - Nine out of ten pei contemporaries in the expenses over shoe repairs and BETTE DAVIS—JOSEPH COTTON ROTH ROMAN in

children’s shees, for , have USA Nor could these raw replacements ee easier a “BEYOND THE FOREST”

substitute soles. The ©. materials be imported owing to housewives with whom ever: eae eee eee een eee Le tetas

these soles was amply demonstre- neq! of conserving dollars. How copper counts, ATL, Se oe ae cae} ©

ted during the recent war, when ever, the swiftly developing Bril- in CAPTAIN FURY and



Vietor MATURE—Alan LADD in
CAPTAIN CAUTION
A MONOGRAM BIG ACTION HIT!

CROSSWORD
Seah Rdedodendbal
Ha

hee ee ed
E Ce Lad t
on al rt

footwear issued to the US. petroleum-chemicals industry
cs had perforce to make ae its Yerulting from the expansion of
upon ‘our oil refineries is rapidly chang-

the picture.
“Siete one leading firm ot
leum-based alternative material: shoe manufacturers has reaches
+ for supp :
and new-type substitute material, anc
ae of by-products








Look fer it It's dee Soon “THE INSPECTOR GENERAL” (in color)
—-
eee

PLAZA Theatre — oIsTIN

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 5 and 8.30 p.m.
Warner's Special Double !











soles are claimed fast eigh' jeum-chemical plants continue to / | | id Ingrid BERGMAN, Joseph COTTON Dick FORAN The
long Sa made fron) will production of sutt- a ed LJ ¥ “UNDER CAPRICORN” & Singing Cowboy in
times as = swell, so 5 Color by TECHNICOLOR “GUNS OF THE PECOS”

able new substitutes for shot



t and the Sketch Book—14_

MIDNITE TO-NIGHT (2

“BELOW THE DEADLINE” &
Warren Douglas—Ramsey Ames

New Monogram Hits)

TOM KEENE in
“RIDING THE SUNSET TRAIL”








Monday & Tuesday—5 & 8.30 p.m. (Warner's Double)

® “AMAZING DR, CLITTERHOUSE" & “GEO. WASHINGTON SLEPT HERE”





j
§
s

tin Parts. ‘o)
for a guod a pipe wou
ve useless. without ‘t )

SEident= are

Pretty good
(3) 14. Without. (4)

GATET Y—(rHE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

IT’S BIG! IT'S SENSATIONAL ! PLUS ACTION !
RKO Radio presents - - -
TO-DAY and SUNDAY 8.30 p.m. MAT. Sunday 5 p.m

“THE MIGHTY JOE YOUNG”
— with —
TERRY MOORE—BEN JOHNSON—ROBERT ARMSTRONG

Qt one

Deturmea femaie deer (3)
Once @ tasty sounding singer (5)

- She preceded charity. (4) |
|
|

roe BE a

Major or Minor? Geavens des
it matter ? (4)
No encore for this bird. (5)

ver < mam. (4)





Seeing how puzzled Constable
Growler leoks, Rupert picks up the



Growler. “I wonder where she is
going anyway."’ They eum sod ge
wo








Monday & Tuesday 8.30 p.m. RKO Radio Action Doubie

“FOLLOW ME QUIETLY" & AFRICA ABLAZE! First time in color!
William LUNDIGAN “SAVAGE SPLENDOR"

SHSSS

Rite of the often etcned. (5)
Opvicmaty or day
(



marin.
Engrave. (4)



















parasol and the nearly empty box. a the. young truant, sad 4 Curn Edna round. (y ———
‘e ; there is no sign of her. :
If Rosalie ate ali those candied * y, she’s lithe but she can run,” ‘ Te ioe te eee a
truits she must have had a wonder- says Rupert. “I must Page her. 3 Disappear by throwing the rope
ful appetite, but that's no reason But | can't take all these things at Eva. (9)
why she should run away when she with me. Will it be safe to heave 6 Gow m foceminnn Te ee ae
sees me," declares Constable them here?” 8. Indignant anger. (5),
— 9 In grannie’s day, with wide noops
uu. You may see this im a chit ogi 4;
bi ht by the wine waiter, (7) organiz y
PLAZA — BRIDGETOWN (D/AL 2310) is Phey are silly by tepute. (8)









Happening.
Could have been the iast clue. (3)
. Briefly two with meat. (8

Solution of vesterday’s oul
rise:

Showing TO-DAY (Saturday) 20th a
4 ;, 6, Apprise: 8. Profusion,

4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. - Bice Ke: 15. Det: 14, Blea! CLUB
; ‘ 6.

Areas, Oras a,
PS eit: fn Under the distinguished patronage of
699996959000 His Excellency the Governor and Lady Savage

CASUARINA CLUB

weod Food
Sea Bathing
Well stocked bar open 24
hours per day

DANCING
Double Bedrooms, Excellent
Board for Resident Guests.
Reasonable Rates

THE WOMEN'S CANADIAN








Baars
Aaa heels,

aT
THE FOREST




THE MARINE HOTEL

on







SATURDAY NIGHT, FEBRUARY 10TH








i Apply in aid of
‘ASUARINA CLUB
wihlbeoeecco LOCAL CHARITIES.
Bridge
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my e
7 cnr ight Flower Shop
Valentine Post Office

Palmistry




2st



etc. etc.



a





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CLUB MORGAN

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami
to Rio






ROYAL

To-day To Monday 4.30 and 8.30
Double :

EMPIRE

Today — 4.45 and 8.30 and
Continuing





Columbia Smashing

Jerome Courtland and Beverly




with a world-wide reputation for good food : se i a at
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woekewrrre AND

Entertainment
throughout the night

“BLONDIES SECRET”

From The Comic Strip
“Blondie”






awe gh eset Starring
Penny Singleton and Arthur Lake
as Blondie — Dagwood
































} Single .......... $ 18.00
: : Return .......... $ 32.40
Listen to the Club Morgan Hit Parade FREQUENT FLIGHT ROXY
bi-aigle ‘en se aie MARTINIQUE TO-DAY te MONDAY 4.45 & 8.15
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THRE HARKADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Robert Taylor, Lon Chaney and
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nN ee



he
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otpemennen
>»

SATURDAY, JANUARY 20, 1951







The Man Who Speaks | Will Not Force
To Elephants

LONDON.

Don Stephen Senanayake, Prime Minister of Ceylon,

the man who can “speak to

elephants in their own langu-

age,” may emerge from the present Commonwealth Con-



T’dad Must Tackle
Problems Soberly
—A. A. SHENFIELD

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 17.
Hope that Trinidad would

tackle its problems soberly as it
Was sure to meet with baffling
ones, was expressed by Mr. A. A.
Shenfield, Economie Adviser, to
the Trinidad Government in a
farewell message.

Mr. Shenfield who has given
up his post as Economic Adviser
in Trinidad to return to his prac-
tice as a Barrister-at-Law in the
Midlands, left the Colony on
Wednesday for the United King-
dom.

He has been nominated by the
Governor to be a Governor of the
Imperial College of Tropical Agri-
culture.

Mr. Shenfield said in his mes-
sage:

*“T hope that Trinidad continues
to develop its economy by hard
work and enterprise. It is a for-
tunate Colony in many ways but
it is sure to meet with many
baffling problems in the future.
I hope that it will tackle them
soberly and will not go in for any
extravagant experiments which
would undermine the livelihood
of: the people.

On my next visit to Trinidad
which I hope will be not long
distant I look forward to seeing
the Colony with well establishea
new industries and a still higher
standard of living than it now
has.”

Empire C. C. Wins

(From Our Qwn Correspondent)
GRENADA, Jan. 19
Empire defeated Colts XI by
165 scoring 195 for five declared
in their second innings, Weekes
made 98 before he was run out,
He hit nine fours, and three sixes,
two in a single over, in 90 minutes,
Grant made 41 and Taylor 20.
Colts XI were dismissed for 6)
in their second innings, Holder
taking six for 26.

BELLEVILLE TENNIS
RESULTS

LADIES’ SINGLES
Miss G, Pilgrim beat Miss G.
Benjamin 6—1; 6—3.
Men’s Doubles
Dr. E. Kinch & A, Jemmott beat
K, D. Edwards & H. L, Smith
6—-2; 6—4.
TO-DAY’S MATCHES
Mixed Doubles
Mrs. D. Barnes & C. B, Sisnett
—30 vs. Mrs. A. Skinner & J. M.
McKinstry—30.
Men’s Singles
H. L. St. Hill vs, A..F. Jem-
mott.

NO SPECIAL ACTION
TAKEN AGAINST ’FLU |

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 17.
Trinidad will not take any
special precautions because of the
influenza epidemic now sweeping
the United Kingdom. It is under-
s that the Medical authorities
hée do not think it necessary to
adtpt such a measure because of
the situation . j

RED STRENGTH
UNCHANGED

WASHINGTON, Jan., 19.

ited States Army Briefing
Officer\said to-day that Chinese
Commthist troops strength in
Korea peared unchanged from
that of recent weeks, He told
questionérs here that there was
no infotmation indicating any







withdrawal of the best elements gu

of the Chinese Communist armies,



ference in London a new strong figure in world affairs.

The Commonwealth Prime
\linisters wveportedly intend to
stremgthen Ceylon as a bulwark
against Communist aggression in
South East Asia,

Ceylon, the Commonwealth’s
youngest Dominion, may play a
very important part in the strate-
gic plan against Communism. The
first step will be the building up
of the country’s own forces and
the extension of the Naval and
Air base facilities granteg to
Britain under the 1947 defence
agreement between the two coun-
tries.

There is already an R.A.F.
contingent in Ceylon, stationed
at Negombo, 20 miles from Colom-
bo. It has been officially announ-
ced in Colombo that Vampire and
Meteor jet fighters will arrive at
the end of January,

Ceylon has taken the first steps
towards creating her own air-
force.

The naval base at Trincomalee,
on the north-east coast of Ceylon,
is being prepared to handle heavy
traffic once again,

The Earl of Caithness, military
adviser to the Government and
Ceylon Army Commander-in-
Chief, is building up the army.
Several of Ceylon's officers are
now in Britain taking advanced
military courses.

“Jovial Diplomat”

Premier Senanayake, 66, is al-
veady well-known for his tact,
diplomacy and persuasiveness
Commonwealth ministers refer to
him as a “jovial diplomat,” Among
other things he is reputed to be
quite an authority on elephants.
le comes of farming stock, and
his family has reared elephants
for generations

He was once asked by a report~
er if it was true that he can talk
to elephants. He replied:

“Well, I was staying near
Whipsnade (one of Britain’s open
air zoos) in 1945, and heard there
was a Ceylonese elephant there
that had been in England 17
years.

“IT went to see it, and as I ap-
proached it was plain the ele-
phant recognized me as someone
from its native Ceylon.

“It dropped its eyelids in a way
ephants have, and when I got
close, caressed me with its trunk.
So I spoke to it in Cingalese, and
it obeyed every order I gave it.”

In his younger days, the Premier
was a sportsman of repute, wrest-
ling, boxing and cricket being
among his recreations.

It was his wisdom and states-
manship which wag largely re-
sponsible for steering Ceylon to
Dominion status. A champion of
independence, for which he made
a lifelong fight, he is also a staunch
supporter of the British Common.
wealth, A British politician friend
of his once remarked:

“Premier Senanayake is like
an eighteenth century English
squire. He is an admirable host
and a charming personality. He
speaks t6 elephants in their own
language, and can make them do
as he wishes.

“He has much the same talents
in diplomacy, and he is the chief
reason why Ceylon is such a close
and loyal friend of Britain.”

—I.N.



Red China Increase
Executions

MANCHESTER, England,
Jan. 19,

To-day’s Manchester Guardian
said that executions had increased
in Communist China since their
intervention in Korea and prepar-
ation for war.”

There had been many arrests in
Peking and especially in the ports
of South China opposite Formosa
the paper continued editorially.
The ‘middle class which had be-
in to breathe again now feels
the ground once more shaking,

Germans
To Enlist

FRANKFURT, Jan. 19.

United States High Commis-
sioner, John Mc Cloy, said to-day
that the Germans should stop
“fighting windmills” in consider-
ing West Germany's participation
in Western defence, and “ap-
proach the subject more objec-
tively.” ;

Mc Cloy was replying by let-
ter to accusations of Western
discrimination against Germany,
made ina letter from a young
Bavarian.

Both letters were published
to-day by the United States High
Commission.

Me Cloy wrote that “if Ger-
many is to be defended it is
obvious to everyone that Ger-
many would have to contribute
some of its strength to such de-
fence.”

“If the Germans were prepared
to join with other Europeans for
the defence of the Western com-
munity of nations, it is obvious
they should be treated on an
equal basis.

But let me assure you, you
will never need to resist any
attempt on the part of the allies
to make you enlist, for there will
be no such attempt.

If Germany does not willingly
and voluntarily participate there
will be no German participation

—Reuter.



Peking Explains
Refusal Note
Orally

LONDON, Jan. 19.

The Peking Government gave
the British Yrepresentative their
oral explanations of the CHinese
reply to the United Nations cease-
fire proposals, it was made known
here to-day.

John Hutchison, British Charge
D’Affaires, was called by Vice-
Minister for Foreign Affairs,
Chang Han Fu, and handed a
copy of the reply.

Hutchison was understood to
have made only personal obsery-
ations on its contents as he had
not then received specific instruc-
tions from London based on the
knowledge of the Chinese note.

The Indian Ambassador in
Peking, Dr. Panikkar, had a
longer talk with the Chinese
Foreign Minister on the same oc-
casion.

This interview is understood to
be the basis of the despatch from
Dr. Panikkar to Indian Prime
Minister, Jawaharlal Nehru, who
in turn communicated with the
British Government.—Reuter.

Ship Sinks After
Striking Reef
] Drowned, 6 Missing

SYDNEY, Jan, 19.

Six members of the crew of the
555 ton Australian collier Kiama
reached the New South Wales
coast to-day after their vessel
foundered on a reef 65 miles north
of Sydney.

One of the crew of 13 was
known to have drowned and six
more were still missing. The first
four survivors got away in a life-
boat along with a fifth man who
was drowned when the craft cap-
sized near the beach.

The fifth survivor was washed
ashore in another lifeboat three
hours after the Kiama sank in
heavy seas and the sixth was
washed ashore later. The Kiama
was bound for Sydney from New-
castle, New South Wales with 600
tons of coal.

The 2,198 ton sugar freighter
Fiona saw members of the collier’s
crew jump overboard into the
raging surf, but high seas were too
much to get



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Doctors Are Not
Paid Enough In
British W. hidies
=SAYS DR. DAIN

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 17.

Unattractive salary scales in
medical profession is the princi-
pal reason for the shortage of
doctors in the British Caribbean
area, said Dr. H. Guy Dain,
Chairman of the recently héld
British Medical Association Con-
ference held in Trinidad.

Dr. Dain, a former ehairman
of the B.M.A. in England and a
present member of the Council
who had spent the last week-
end in St. Lucia, returned to
Port-of-Spain last week-end.

He said that salaries more in
keeping with U.K. standards
were paid in East and Sovth
Africa, and as a _ conse@quence
medical practitioners were attrac-
ted to these places.

He added: “This Conference is
the first step in organising a more
complete service for the Caribbean
area.”

MIXED CARGO

The Dutch motor vessel Hersilta
brought 350 crates and 200 bags
of potatoes from Amsterdam for
Barbados yesterday.

Other cargo arriving b —
Hersilla included 200 crates
onions, rolled oats, barley, quaker
oats, beer, shoes and matches,

The Hersilia is expected to sail
for Trinidad this evening. She is
consigned to Messrs. S. P. Mus-
son, Son & Co., Ltd.

Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Emeline, Sch, Marion Belle Wolfe,
Sch. Philip H, Davidson, Sch. Mary M
Lewis, sch Zoileen, Sch, Emanuel C
Gordon, Sch. ‘Triumphant Star, Seh
Burma D., M.V. Sedgefield, Sc Sun-
shine R., Sch. Belqueen, Sch, Laudalpha
Sch. Molly N. Jones, Swedish Training
Ship “Sunbeam”.

ARRIVALS

S.S. Hersilia, 2,226 tons net, Capt
Oldenburgen, from Amsterdam.

Schooner Rainbow M,, 35 tons net,
Capt. Marks, from St. Vincent,



{

ee |

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd., advise

that they can now communicate with
the following ships through thejr Bar-
bedos Coast Station:—

S.S. Brazil, S.S. Fullerton Hills, SS
Colombie, SS. Seirstad, 8.S, Rota, SS,
Golfito, 8.8. Mormactern, 8.8, Adna, 8.5
Hersilia, $.8. Cavina, SS. Empress oi
Scotland, S.S. Nieuw Amsterdam, 8.5
Alcoa Pennant, §.S. Marialetizi, 8S
Gerona, SS. Melanie, 8.S. Canadian
Challenger, S.S. Arosa, 8.8. Ancap, 8.5
Mormacrey, S.S. Dragon, 8.8, Lady
Nelson, §.8. Trocas, 8.S, Lampania.

NOTICE

Mails for Martinique, Guadeloupe
United Kingdom and Le Havre by the
8.8 Colombie will be closed at the
General Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 10 a.m, on the 26th
January 1961. Registered Mail at 9 a.m.
and Ordinary Mail at 10.15 a.m, on the
Qith January 4951,

Canadian Rates

JANUARY 19, 1051
Cheques on
64 1/10% pr. Bankers 62 1/10% pr.












Demand

Drafts 61,95% pr.
Sight, me

Cable

64 1/10% pr. Currency @ 6/10% pr.
62 6/10% pr Coupons 59 9/10% pr.
50% pr. Silver 20% pr;



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AND BETTER

A hundred years have passed since Queen Victoria
opened in London the first ‘Great Exhibition’ and
revealed to the world the manifold ways in which



EARLS COURT-—i0 groups of crades,
represented by 700 exhibitors in
260,000 square feec of display area

British enterprise and skill were pioneering to increase
the tase and interest of life. For some time past, we



have been planning to celebrate this anniversary by

a Festival in which every aspect of British life will Ae the Chit StH cold “WGUne

eyes often used to smart and

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, be on display. In particular, we are making the 1951 ache after a day's work. Sometim probably suffering from a touch of



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British Industries Fair an occasion for thé world to

feet, over |,000 exhYbitors will display

Te es eee see the full extent of our recovery and our resources,

We can promise that the B. I. F., like British Industry
itself, will be bigger and betier than ever. Over three
thousand exhibitors from a hundred trade groups

—————

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Few enterprising buyers will miss this unparalleled



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opportunity of seeing what Britain has now to offer.

CASTLE BROMWICH —The section
for Building and Heating, Electricity,
Engineering and Hardware, Exhibi-
tors: 1,300, Display area: 500,000
square feet (including outdoor)

Thousands have made early arrangements for their

visit, so please make your reservations without delay.






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en rn
PAGE FOUR



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

Saturday, January 20, 1951



THE coming into force of regulations for
making Seawell Airport a prohibited area
will do much to improve the airport. It
will give the necessary authority to those
in charge of the airport to afford protection
to aircraft and passengers.

For some time now the public and those
concerned with the administration of the
airport have been anxious that something
should be done to prevent animals and
curious people wandering over the place.
The reconstruction of the runway necessi-

‘ tated the presence of many people who
would not otherwise have been there; but
the presence of people who accompanied
passengers leaving or who came to receive
those arriving and who desired to examine
the runway and other parts of the airport,
added to the difficulties of running the
airport and decreased the factor of safety.

In one instance, the behaviour of some
chauffeurs of whom the Manager of the
airport and the Police did not approve
reached the Courts, and it was then real-
ized that in the airport the only law gov-
erning public conduct was the Petty
Trespass Act. The Police had no power
of arrest, and prosecutions for any breach
of any rule could only be launched after
reference had been made to the Colonial
Secretary. The delay brought ineffective
control.

This condition has now been remedied
by the new regulations and persons who
misconduct themselves at Seawell or who
refuse to obey any order of the Manager
will be subject to the penalties imposed
by the new regulations. These new regu-
lations were published in the Official
Gazette on Thursday.



RAT HUNT

WITH the beginning uf the crop season
comes the exodus of rats from the cane
fields back into town where they get into
the warehouses and private residences in
greater numbers than before. Many of
them are being killed and householders
have fallen into the bad habit of throwing
them beside the roadway without thought
of their removal. In some districts dead
rats remain beside the road for a few
days and the decomposed bodies encour-
age flies which spread disease. It is easy
to throw the dead rat into the nearest
dustbin in which case it would be removed
by the scavenger, or bury it.

In residential areas especially it is in
the interest of householders to avoid add-
ing to the already numerous sanitary
nuisances,

It would be well to take this opportun-
ity to join in a concerted drive to reduce
the rat population in this island. A few
months ago it was pointed out by the
Chamber of Commerce that thousands of
dollars’ worth of merchandise was lost
every year by the activities of rats. They

iy! destroyed foodstuffs and rendered much
more useless by walking over and in other
ways despoiling it. It is also known that
planters lose thousands of dollars’ worth
of canes which have been gnawed through
by rats and become dry before the canes
are reaped.

The Sanitary Authority point out that
as disease carriers, rats are without equal.
This alone should spur householders to

make every effort to assist in the cam-
paign. The distribution of bait by the De-
partment of Agriculture can be supple-
mented by the use of traps in private
houses.

Greater vigilance by the entire commun-
ity is needed if there is to be any success
in the campaign against rats.



Child Labour statement true to the powers that tion to the wired system of out of some poor soul.
be. Labour Government Radio Distribution, which at pres- Early in the morning can be
To The Editor, The Advocate should not allow such a thing to ent is the only means of Radio- heard unnecessary noise from
o Sir,—We all appreciate your exist. There should be prosecu- Entertainment the island has. milk vans ete. It is » barbarous,
great fight against a dirty city. tions to save the children and then A medium powered’ Broadcast and visitors are annoyed,
i We hope that it will bear fruit. a society called the S.P.C.C. Station operating close to the Peace, quiet and progress go
There are other things equally as should be formed, or the Proba- frequency of Radio Trinidad, together. .
dirty, or perhaps even more dirty. tionary Officer, or the Social would surely be welcomed by all OBSERVER.

One of them that is worthy of
your reforming pen is the practice
ao of many estate owners and private
employers especially in Christ
Church of employing boys of
school age against the law as gang
units or yard boys or gardeners,
thus aggravating the state of il-



AIRPORT CONTROL



OUR READERS SAY:

Welfare Officer should keep
touch with schools and find out

lousness of parents and employ
ers is more often the truth. Com

THEY DO Ir AGAIN AND

PO a |

: DONT YOU DARE 4
i ANSWER ME BAC

——

yal fej
om





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

NOW You

To ME!







Fu

SATURDAY NIGHT AT
THE CRANE !

a,

LISTEN)

'

|

Barbados And The

Tourist Industry

One of the most important and
at the same time one of the least
understood of industries in the
world today is the Tourist Indus-
try. Before 1914, in no country
except Switzerland did there exist
a national tourist organization
whose efforts were devoted to
attracting visitors from abroad.

Between the two world wars
other nations such as France,
Italy, Germany, Japan and others
turned their minds to the possi-
bilities of the tourist business
as an invisible export. The sec-
ond World War brought about
an even more serious dislocation
of national economics and cur-
rencies than had the First. There
was an even greater need to
redress international and especial-
ly U.S. dollar balances. Many
more national tourist offices were
set up in the principal travel
centres of the world and especial-
ly in U.S.A., so that today there
is hardly any nation not engaged
in the competition for the tour-
ist dollar. They are provided in
most cases with ample funds from
Government and use every means
known to modern publicity to at-
tract visitors to their countries.

Just what is this tourist dollar
and does it benefit any but the
transportation companies, hotels
and taxi drivers?

The tourist dollar, pound ster-
ling, bolivar or: guilder, is the
most worth while currency imag-
inable. It is paid out over and
over again for things that yet
remain in the possession of the
individual or resort furnishing
them — beds to sleep in, auto-
mobiles or other transportation,
beaches, mountains, people; all
things used and seen today, but
there again tomorrow to be used
and paid for by others.

Like the common cold — one
can give it away and still have
it.

Tourist money is added money
put into circulation and it bene-
fits directly all sections of a
community. The farmer, grocer,
clothier or candlestick maker
who may never see a_ tourist,
benefits from the earnings and
spendings of hotel and restaurant
employees, chauffeurs, shop-



New figures showing the im-
proved financial results of BOAC
and the substantially increased
traffic carried by the Corporation
are announced by Sir Miles
Thomas, Chairman of B.O.A.C.,
in a New Year message to the
staff, appearing in the January
issue of the Corporation’s house
magazine “B.O.A.C. Review and
News Letter ”

Sir Miles Thomas writes: —

“To all of us in B.O.A.C, 1951
offers « stimulating prospect of
vigorous and satisfying achieve-
ment. The opportunities have
never been brighter—our fleet is
now composed of four types of
modern pressurised aircraft,
which compare well with those of
any of our competitors, and the
Corpo. is in a more virile

— eer aaa

ration
state of health than ever before.
Encouraged by the financial re-
sults and the increased traffic
figures of 1950, we can bring an
alert enthusiasm and energy to
the task of implementing the
further improvements we all de-
sire. Clearly there are still diffi-
culties to be overcome but if we
accept them as an incentive to
our daily efforts, in a spirit of
realistic optimism, the coming
year should mark a notable ‘step
forward in the progress of the

. Corporation.
“The latest figures available
are certainly most gratifying

Taking the twelve months ended
3ist October, 1950 and comparing
them with the corresponding
twelve months up to 31st Octo-



tion

in broad



in
favourably, with Radio Trinidad, I
think it would be quite an addi-

so as to provide a greater range
of entertainment.

By LOUIS Ss. LAW

(Executive Secretary Caribbean Interim

Tourism Committee)
keepers etc, who have had
direet contact with the tourist.

Local Governments benefit from
taxes on tobacco, spirits, petrol
etc,, and from taxes on incomes
derived from the tourist business.

Spurred by the need to close
an immense dollar gap, Britain
for the first time in 1947
addressed herself seriously to the
tourist — trade, Receipts from
U.S. visitors alone were estim-
ated at $38,000,000 U.S, in 1947,

$50,000,000 in 1948 and $75,000,- U.S.A

000 in 1949 and Britain found
to her surprise that these figures
exceeded the figures for exports
of textiles, whisky and leather
goods to the U.S.A. put together.

The most notable develop-
ment in the technique of attrac-
ting tourists: is the area or
“regional” approach. It has been
recognized that this offers added
possibilities of success as an
aid to the efforts of individual

countries. This has led to the
formation of such organizations
as the European Travel Commis-
sion, made up of 18 countries
outside the Iron Curtain; the
Scandinavian Tourist Commis-
sion, Benelux, the Pacific, Afri-
can and Inter American Tourist
Commissions, the latter ~ com-

prised of 21 Central and South
American Republics and last but
not least, the Caribbean Interim
Tourist Committee, sponsored by
the Caribbean Commission.

This Committee which has
been actively functioning since
early 1950 includes in its mem-
bership Haiti, the Dominican
Republic, Puerto Rico, the U.S,
Virgin Islands, the Leeward
and Windward Islands, Mar-
tinique and Grenada, Trinidaa
and Tobago and all the islands
of the Netherlands West Indies.
Up to the present time Barbados
has not yet taken part in this
common effort to publicize the
Caribbean.

While the present facilities of
Barbados are insufficient to ac-

B.0.A.C’s Finances

Losses Cut By £2.7 Million

ber, 1949, these figures show that
the rate of the Corporation’s an-
nual deficit was reduced from
£8.4 million to £5.7 million, and
the output per employee increas-
ed from 6,300 to 8,500 capacity
ton-miles per annum, The rev-
enue per employee went up from
£900 to £1,200; passengers car-
ried in the twelve months in-
creesed by some 20 per cent from
150,000 to 180,000; and the ca-
pacity ton-miles offered for sale
from 130,000,000 to 150,000,000

Welcome those figures, from
which we may, all take encourage-
ment; yet at the same time I
would remind you that the re-
cent strike of electricians at
London Airport cost us more than
£350,000 and I would urge upon
you, therefore, that our object in
the coming year must be to pro-
duce even better—much better—
financial results than those I have
just quoted,

“An
sales

aggressive world - wide
drive has been launched
and, given reasonably _ stable
world conditions, it will un-
doubtedly lead to good results.
Moreover, 1951 is Festival of
Britain year, when many thou-
sands of visitors will be travel-
ling to the U.K, It must be our
aim not only to ensure that a
high proportion of, them come to
this British Festival by British
air services but to impress them
so firmly with our standard of
service, comfort and reliability
that henceforth they will always
travel by B.O.AC.

Barbados to compare

the

minded Barbadians, In

spite of the fact that the fleld

: has seen great improvement
the names of children of school * 2 r
age on their registers who are (uring the last few years and
absent through working. Neces- Television is coming into the
wity fs netiaiw he Kaede, Cal picture, I feel that we should
iy io ays the case, Cal- have a local Broadcast Station

_ Motorists, people, and ‘buses
just delight in trying to break

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—Will
know how the new Y.WC A_ ix
progressing? It seems a long time
getting started

commodate the prospective visit-

ors in the months of February
March and April, the tourist
revenue of the colony could be
considerably increased by an ac-
tive season of 8 to 9 months in-

stead of the present 3 or 4 months
even with the existing facilities. |

In order to do this it is necessary |
to propagate the idea abroad that |
a Caribbean holiday in the lat«

Spring, Summer and Autumn is |
a normal and a pleasant thing |
to do.

No one island or territory can
do this on its own, for the cost
of advertising and publicity in
such a large market as say the

; is prohibitive. By pool-
ing their efforts and resources in

the C.I.T.C. so that attention |

can really be drawn to the Carib-
bean as a year round play ground

this purpose can in time be
achieved. Bermuda where the
summer business now exceeds
that of the Winter and Spring,
Nassau, Jamaica and Florida!

are outstanding examples of suc-
cess in enticing summer visitors
It was not done without consid-
erable expense but it has paid |
heavy dividends.

Statistics are cited to show that}
the promotion has brought bac« |
anything from $100, to $285, for

every dollar expended.

Barbads has by no means
reached its potential in tourist
business and more facilities in

the way of accommodation and
recreation are called for, but
space will not permit to outline
in detail all that can and should
be done, suffice it to say tha:
serious consideration must be
given to encourage private enter-
prise by long term bank loans
guaranteed by Government and
facing the fact that the building
of hotels is much more costly
than it was before the war, offer
some incentive by way of tax
exemptions for a limited number
of years. This is being done in
Puerto Rico, the Virgin Islands,
Jamaica, Trinidad and the
Netherlands West Indies and is
now being favourably considered
in the French West. Indies and
other territories.

“Meanwhile, there is another
reason why 1951 should be a
memorable year for the Corpora-

AGAIN |

|
|

What Will

By KINGSBURY SMITH

UROPEAN GENERAL MANAGER LN.S.

PARIS.
WHETHER to risk sending an American

Army to Germany during the next eighteen

' months is one of the most difficult questions

‘confronting General Dwight D. Eisenhower

today on his “exploratory” visit to Europe
is Supreme Commander of the Atlantic Pact

| Forces.

What recommendation to make to Presi-
lent Truman on this vital issue is the great
iecision which Western European observers

| believe General Eisenhower will have to
' reach at the conclusion of his current trip.

Involved in this fateful decision are iwo

nomentous questions:

1. Whether General Eisenhower person-
illy believes Russia is likely to attack West-

rn Europe this year or even in 1952;

2. Whether he becomes convinced

jtart making immediately the

\ive defence force in Western Europe.

the first

assume a
fence of Western Europe.

Suropean allies.

Western European political

two important purposes:

1. Discourage Russia

9

“a.

aggression.

defeat.



tion—and indeed for civil avia-
tion in this country and through-

Comet, which will be the first
pure-jet airliner ever to fly on
commercial services, will become
available to us and we expect
shortly to receive one of these
revolutionary type of aircraft for
intensive development flying. No
time will then be wasted by the
Corporation in preparing for the
introduction of the Comet on our
routes. Already the air travelling
public is showing a great interest
in the aircraft and there has been
an almost embarrassing number
of enquiries from people who
want to be passengers on the first
Comet services.

“B.O.A.C. has established a
reputation for service in which
our staff at all levels, at home
and overseas, can take a justifi-
able pride. We must now strive
with determination and redoubled
energy to enhance that reputa-
tion throughout the next twelve
months. Within the past year
our organisation has been stream-
lined; at last we have a competi-
tive fleet. I believe that every-
one in the Corporation, wherever
he may be, fully appreciates the
need to maintain efficient and
regular services, to capture still
more traffic, and to fulfil our
prime duty to the British tax-
payer of reducing, and _ finally
eliminating, our annual deficit.”

eardrum or frighten the heart

Â¥.W.CA.? |

you kindly let u:



and [ see a vers

concludes Western

European re-armament programme

that
eighteen months to arm and organize

that
America’s European Allies are prepared to
sacrifices
essential to enable him to organize an effec-

If the answers are negative in respect to
question, and affirmative on the
second, it is believed “IKE” will recommend
to President Truman that the United States
substantial share in the land de-

If the reverse is the case, some American
Military Officers in Europe foresee the pos-
sibility that General Eisenhower may advise
‘hat the grand strategy for defence of the
Atlantic Allied community be based on an
oceanic rather than a European Continental
Theatre of Operations.

The French and other Western European
governments want Eisenhower to recom-
mend that six or ten American Divisions be
sent to Germany as quickly is possible to
act as a cover screen for rearmament of the

leadership
thinks the presence of strong American
Military Forces in Germany would serve

from attacking
while the European allies are re-arming;

Give the Western European people
confidence in the Atlantic Pact Defence Pro-
gramme and encourage their will to resist

On the other hand, the opinion is widely
held among military men that if Russia
| Should decide to attack Western Europe this
| year, or even in 1952, the sending of Ameri-
} can troop reinforcements to Germany means
; in all probability sacrificing them as expend-
| ables in an embryo defence force doomed to

It is generally thought that during 1951—
52, the provocative effect of the Western
upon
out the world, The de Havilland) Russia will be at its maximum. At the same
time, no responsible military expert believes
it will be possible during the next
in
Western Europe a strong enough force to
hold in check the 100 Soviet Divisions which

it is estimated Russia would hurl against the

West in the opening offensive.

It is for this reason that some high rank-
ing American and European officers think
it would be wiser to organize, build up and
train the Atlantic Alliance Army in a safer

place, such as North Africa.

Then if the Russians attacked before the
Atlantic Army were strong enough to hold
them in check, the Allied Forces would be
intact for a liberation crusade rather than

decimated, if not completely defeated, in
fighting a withdrawal action in Western
Europe. ‘

There is, however, general recognition of
the political difficulty involved in calling
upon the Western European people to make
heavy sacrifices to re-arm and at the same
time telling them, in effect, that they will
remain defenceless for two or three years
while the available Allied Forces are con-

centrated in some safe spot.

Some European leaders think it would be
impossible to secure the co-operation of the

people on such a basis.

Thus, Eisenhower must resolve out of this
fateful de-

dilemma a
cision,

great and perhaps

Those who know him believe that if he

Europe is prepared

to

make the necessary effort in its own defence,

literacy in our midst This is pulsory education should be in ‘A. D. PERKINS small building which [ under nd if he thi ;
* $s is e s ne fi “ rar ar if he t is ‘re "ERS
not only exploitation, but a sin. this place. I hope that you will Farndale, go Rid be the Y.W.C.A + ne hinks there is a reasonable chance
I oe that this evil should be lend your advocacy to this cause Belmont Road, saatein ‘aeommmlnatns n witen j eeaee ot will not attack this year or next, he
stopped in a day when there are F. Y. January 18, 1951 ao + barn Wits will rec Ee
, , : wt money cannot be wasted | commend the gamble of com
~ many Primer standard boys Broadcast Station Noise makeshift will only swallow oS ‘additional Americs td : hi on
eaving our schools. A check up To The Editor, The Advocate To The Editor, The Advocate the capital collected and be ees en enone in ere
j on the plantations, and on the SIR,—With ‘reference to Mr SIR,—Your ’ great effort to adequate. Why not have o n.n ; and organizing his combined land army on
Worthing and St. Lawrence dis- R. D. Stewart's letter of the 15th have a cleaner Bridgetown building and one we | the European contin ;
tricts Top Rock and other resi- inst., in which he suggests the brings to mind also the need for proud of? te z pean commnent.

dential areas would prove

my

construction of a Broadcast Sta-

less noise in the city

INTERESTED CITIZEN {

” —LN.S.

4

SATURDAY, JANUARY 20, 1951



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VEGETABLES
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SPINACH
PEAS & CARROTS
MACEDOINES
ASPARAGUS TIPS
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CUCUMBER SALAD
VEG .SALAD

Saeed
After your Coffee—sip a
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Soups, Cream of Onion,
Cream of Pea, Celery,
Asparagus, Ox Tail, Scotch
Broth, Kidney, Ox Tail,
Mock Turtle



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LAMB LEGS, LAMB SHOULDERS.

CABBAGE, TOMATOES,
STRING BEANS, GRAPE FRUIT,

ORANGES, APPLES

"SEF Order from GODDARDS


SATURDAY, JANUARY

St. Andrew
Welcomes

New Vestry |.

‘WO NEW MEMBERS on the

St. Andrew’s Vestry, Mrs. E.
V. Rock and Mr. L. Gill, were
welcomed when the Vestry held
its first meeting on Thursday
afternoon

Mr. W. Benjamin was appoint-
ed Poor Law Guardian ag a
of Mr. E. Foster who lost his seat
in the last elections.

The following were elected to
various committees; Pew
Committee, the Rector, Vicars of
the parish and Mr. Ww. Worrell;
Synod Committee, Mr. D. F. Best
and Mr. W. Worrell for St. An-
Grew’s Church, Mr. Clyde Watson

for St. Simons and Mr. C, Ed-
wards for St. Saviour’s; Assess-
ment Committee, Mr. J, A.

Haynes, Mr. D. A, Foster and
Mr. S, Worrell; Playing Fields
Committee, Mrs, J. A. Haynes
Mrs. H. A. Vaughan, Mrs. E. V.
Rock, Miss E. Gill, Mr J. H.
Haynes, Mr. D. A, Foster, M.C.P.,
Mr. 5B. S. Vaughan, Mr. A_
Nicholls, Mr. E. Vaughan and
Rev. G. C. M. Woodroffe.
Among those present were : Rev.

G. C. M. Woodroffe, Chair-
quan; Mr, J. H. Haynes, Mr. B.
s. Vaughan, Mr. D. A. Foster,

M.C.P., Mr. G. L. Farmer, Mr.
8, Worrell, Mr. W, Benjamin, Mr.
McDonald Chandler, Mr. W. W.
Foster, Mr. L. Gill and Mrs.
V. Rock.

D Es QUINTYNE of Jack-
mans, St. Michael, was taken
to the General Hospital yesterday
morning suffering from a scalp
wound,
charged .

Quintyne was on his way to St.
Matthew’s Boys’ School when he
was knocked down by a hit-and-|
run cyclist.

ESIDENTS OF ST. MICHAEL
are again taking a keen inter-
est in cycling. On Thursday night
over 22 cyclists, mostly boys, rode
from the City to Hackleton Cliff.
After leaving the Cliff they went
to a bakery and satisfied their ap-
petites with bread,
The attendant at the bakery
sold $5.52 worth in bread that
night which included 66 turnovers.

HE ROAD LEADING from
Frizers to Vaughans, St.
Joseph, which was recently repair-
ed, is again damaged in various:
parts. About four cracks appear
in this road and a pedestrian, ua-
aware of these cracks may get
sudden jerks.

The Fruitful Hill and Melvins
Hill roads will soon be completed.
St. Sylvan’s Village road is now
being repaired.
begun on the Cocoanut
road.

Grove

Work has not yet

| Meat Shor

Rents

'
1

E.}

i
|



!



| that
He was treated and dis- |}

20, 1951

Unlikely

The Advocate was toid yester-|

that, unlike Trinidad, there
‘no evidence of a meat shortage
taking place in the island, or aty

any rate, in the near future

The price of imported beef has
increased locally by a penny a
pcund. This brings it to 38 cents
Two main reasons were given,
One was that considerable storage)
charges had to be faced by the!
importer due to the irregular ar-}
rivel of ships with supplies. The
other was the ever-increasing
cost of each shipment of supplies.

Mr. D. V. Scott of the Colon-
nade Stores said that they expect!
shipments of meat in February |
and March, They certainly ha



no cause for alarm at present that
there would be any great short-
ages before the present supplies
were replenished They were
unlikely to run out of beef in the
interval, but there was the possi-
bility of a shortage of kidney,
liver, ox tail, tripe, lamb, veal ana
mutton.

A ship was expected from New
Zealand in February with sup-
plies of lamb, beef and veal, while
another was expected from Aus-
tralia the following month with a
complete shipment of meat,

Speaking of the increased price
locally of imported beef, Mir, Seott
said’ that this was due to the fact
that considerable storagé charges
had to be faced by the importer
because of the very irregular ar-
rival of ships with set
ae C. F. Harris of the Ice,

eat and Cold Storage Depart -
ment of Messrs. Byelyn Roach &
Co., Ltd., gave assurance
there is no need to be any
alarm about a meat shortage for
some time His firm, he said,
catered mainly to the butchers in
the Public Market. Present sup-
plies could certainly last until the
next shipment which was about
mid-March,

Mr. Harris said that every ship-|
ment of meat was costing more.
Taking into consideration also the
increased cost of storage facilities,
the butcher had to pay more for
his meat and therefore the pres
ent increased price asked of the
consumer was inevitable.

He expressed concern over the
ever-increasing rise in the price
of.each shipment of meat. The
present unsettled state of the
world, he said, did not give one
any hope that there would be a
|change for the better for some
time to come.

The Controller of Supplies was
{also optimistic about the meat
situation . He said that there
were orders outstanding and there
did not seem to be any likelihood
of a shortage for some time.

Died In Accident

HERMAN PILGRIM of Hill-





Ot a Soman in some parts Of |}.+y Road, Brittons Hill died at

St. Joseph were queueing at tise

shops for kerosene oil on Thurs
day after a rumour got around
that there was a shortage. The
majority soon after got wise and
left for their homes.
ART-ROADS IN ST. ANDREW
and St. Joseph are being
prepared for the crop season, At
Parks Plantation a road was cut
out by a caterpillar in a day. This
job would have taken labourers
many days to finish.

awell yesterday as a result of

an accident with a two and a halt

ton grappling bucket.

The inci-

dent occurred at approximately
9.25 a.m.

by Messrs.

Pilgrim was a greaser employed
J. N. Harriman &

Co., Lid.



CARIBBEE GOES
ON DRY DOCK

Motor vesse] Caribbee, 100 tons

T, AUGUSTINE CHURCH wilt net, has gone on dry dock for

be holding their
Festival on Sunday.

Service will be Choral Eucharist |rom Dominica with

at 9.00 a.m. The Police Band
will be in attendance at the 4.00
p.m. Evensong Service.



Harvest | general repairs.
The first; Called at Barbados on Wednesday

The Caribbee

general car-
go.

The Caribbee has joined the 74
ton Marion Belle Wolfe on dock.

| St.

e |



ba

EIGHT TONS of the bridge at Baxters have been eaten away by the Long Pond River.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

DAMAGED

shows the damage that has been done.

New Bridge At Baxters)
Will Help St. Andrews

A D-6 Caterpillar, a pneumatic hammer and gangs of |
men and women were at work in St. Andrew when the
Advocate paid a visit to this parish yesterday.

3 Days To B’dos

From St. Vincent

THE

day
without her

schooner
Sailed into Carlisle Bay on Thurs-

evening St. Vents

from
engine,

Her engine was taken

Under
tions, the
have
Barbados

and sails,

got fr
in about

Rainbow
om St.

Vincent for repairs.
normal weather

M.

Vincent
24 hours if
she made use of both her engine |

She has

five days this last trip.
Partly responsible for

lay, was an

Vincent,

accident

The Rainbow M.
heavy sea and highwind

broke away part of the riggings
mainmast and

to the
sails.

Iron stays and pieces of wood |
mainmast
deck but luckily, no one was in

fell

the way.

Members of the crew did what-
ever repairs they ceuld while the
was at sea and Captain |
Marks kept his course for

vessel

bados,

from the

The Rainbow M.
bags of copra to the island from

St. Vincent.

the Schooner

She is consigned

Owners’

anc 2 | ane
encountered) when the Advoeate visited Long

Rainbow

taken

the de-
which
fell her when not long out of St.!

tore

M.

out in
condi-
would
to

about!
be-

which
her

to the!



Bar-

brought 399

to

Association



C.O.L. INDEX

The Cost of Living Index at the

end of December,

1950,

was

|

242,

which was the same for the pre-
The last time it

vious month,
reached 242 was in May.

ROAD DROPS AWAY





AT MELVINS HILL, near St. Sylvan’s Village landslides have carried a part of the road down

a forty foot incline.
LECCE SOOOSFPISS
NOTICE

e

1, Tenders are invited for
the exclusive right to sell
liquors, lunches and teas at
Kensington Oval during the
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.
Should prices for the Asso-
ciation differ from those for

t

?.

4
oe 6556999959899 9SOSSSOSSSS9OSSOSSG9S SSIS SSG FI9 DSSS 99 FOSS

the general public these
must also be submitted.
2. Tenders are also in-

vited for the transportation
of the Trinidad players from
the Hotel to the Oval and
back during the Tourna-
ment,

3. Tenders must reach the
Honorary Secretary at C. F.
Harrison’s Office not later
than 4 p.m. on Monday,
January 22nd.

4. The Association does
not bind itself to —
the lowest or any Ten

BARBADOS CRICKET
ASSOCIATION, INC

W. F. HOYOS,
Honorary Secret

7.1.51 6r



‘ PAG OOE OC SO6O
* o% SLPS OPES CPO

.

s

A 666 bd
cesaneee,ceseceneooneeeseeseenteteeeeneoeseoooceole0NO



For

SEPSIS SI SF

oo

Free

«

tastier snacks

Colmans Mustard

RL

was

!sion and landslides were

the

Signs of considerable soil ero-

evident
with this

everywhere. Side by side

spectacle was also evidence of a
great effort being made by the
Department of Highways and

Transport to repair what damage
they can-as quickly as possible
to ensure a free flow of traffic
during the crop season now be-
ginning.

The bridge at Baxters presents
the most serious problem in St.
Andrew at present. Long Pond
River, swollen by the recent heavy
rains has eaten away about eight
tons of the material that used
to constitute this bridge.

The bridge crosses the river at
e height of about 25 to 28 feet
and flood damage has temporarily
suspended its use. Mr. E. P.
Minnet, the Executive Engineer of
| the Department of Highways and
Transport was there yesterday

Pond and he was directing the
construction of a temporary bridge
which he hopes to complete early
next week in order to cope with
the crop traffic.

He will then be able to get
down to repairing the bridge with-
out interference or without
causing undue inconvenience,

D-6 Caterpillar

The D-6 caterpillar is playing
the principal part in the construc-
tion of the temporary bridge. First
it was used as a bulldozer to level
the approaches to the bridge and
to dig the foundations.

It was then brought into posi-
tion at the side of the river and
it was then used to dredge the
river bed and fill in the quarried
soft stone with sand, gravel and
small stones from the river bed.

The planks and timbers used
in the construction of this bridge
have a short but useful history
They were first used in the con-
struction of a temporary bridge
when the Chamberlain Bridge
was damaged

It was taken down
after and erected again when .
bridge at Lakes was damaged
has now been erected for a ie
time now that the bridge at Bax-

some time

ters has been damaged.

When the temporary bridge bas
Minnet and
about digging out
the

been completed Mr.
his men will set
foundation of
building

at

cracked
bridge and
foundation aimed
ing onslaught of a flood-swollen
Long Pond river.

Mr Minnet finds another use
for the 150 horsepower caterpil-
lar-bulldozer. He uses it to escort
the motor rollers up and down the
steep hills. On one occasion when a

roller ran through its brakes and

turned turtle at the hillside the
sturdy little caterpillar was then
used as a crane to pull it out

Landsiides

Higher up at Melvins Hill near
Sylvan’s Village landslides
hurled several tons of the
there down a forty foot in-
cline and work is ve going on
here. A pneumatic hammer
busy driving in 25 foot iron odae
ports for the other half of the

St.
have
bridge

road in the hope that that will not
collapse as well and then they are
setting about the business of re-

7 ‘ ia
i a ildi another
i al protecting
the bridge against another rush-



|

SMART and DURABLE for |
TENNIS AND OTHER SPORTS

The picture

Decisions
Confirmed

Three decisions by His Worship
Mr. S. H. Nurse, Police Magistrate
of District “E” who fined Leon
Tyrell of Rose Hill, St, John 12/-
for indecent language, 20/- for re-
sisting and 20/- for assaulting—
were confirmed yesterday by Their
Honours Mr, G, L. Taylor and Mr.
J. W. B. Chenery, Judges of the
Assistant Court of Appeal.

Tyrell who was ordered to pay
5/4 costs of appeal, gave notice of
appeal in each of the cases. In the
first case he was found guilty by
Mr, Nurse of using indecent lan-
guage on Rose Hill, a public high-
way and was fined 12/-.

He was also fined and convicted
in the second case for resisting
Island Constable Fitz Griffith and
was ordered to pay 20/-. In the
third case he was fined 20/- for
assaulting Alonza Marshall who
was aiding Island Constable Grif-
fith in the execution of his duty.

All the offences were committe
on November 15.

Island Constable
the Court yesterday
vember 15 he

that on No-
f was walking along
Rose Hill, St. John, and heard
Tyrell using indecent language
He spoke to him, but he continued
to abuse,

He tried to arrest him and he



‘d |
Griffith told

PAGE FIVE

Wi. Should Have \9 RRR BEER RER REE BRE eS
Good Chance FRESH SUPPLY OF .

in Austra? @BURINA HEN CHOW ©

—~MAJOR HOWARD
stralia a very eldee game it Shey (SCRATCH GRAIN)
at JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distributors :

| Australia a very cldse game if they

play there as well as they did Rs
England last year, Major

Howard, retired Secretary of tne

Lancashire Cricket Club told the
INFECTION



Advocate yesterday

He said that conditions and
; wickets in Australia are very
similar to those in the West Indies
and would therefore suit players
from these parts.

The West Indies team in Eng-
land was an exceptionally good
and well balanced one, Although
possibly, the fast bowlers did not
do as well as the selectors expec-
ted them to, yet the spin bowlers
easily made up for any short
comings the former might have
had

The
wood








batting was exceedingly
and solid through the inn-

|ings. Stollmeyer's innings at Old
| Trafford in the first Test Match WE OFFER

» a difficult wicket, was an
} exceedingly fine performance and KOSSOLIAN' BLOOD SALTS
the first six batsmen were so i 1e
uniformly good, it was perhaps KOSSOLIAN POULTRY TONIC
;not fair to mention anyone par- KOSSOLIAN RACE HORSE TONIC
ticularly

John Goddard won universal KOSSOLIAN IODIZED SPICE

praise for his sound and imagin-

ative captaincy and played no % STOCK FARM CONDITION POWDERS

small part ji his team’s well . . .

Soetevery ahcheed. a % The better they condition, the more likelihood of Survival ¥

{ + %
Mr. Kidney was a most effici- $ ¥

ent, polite and popular manager, K e 3

ind was well liked by everyone] §

with whom he came into contact * K NIGH l S LTD.—Au Branches 3
Major Howard said that he per- & ~

sonally would like to see the Tests | } %

POSS OE DSSS SOOO SPSS OOPS POOL
SSCS SEESSSSSPSSS SSS OSS SOUS SOSESOSIOOS OCDE,

’ HARRISON'S sono st

BE SURE TO GET OUR QUOTATIONS BEFORE

in Australia with the West Indies
as they would be great contests
and it is sincerely to be hoped
that the West Indies would be
| able to take their strongest possi-
ble team

Speaking of the present
M.C.C.—Australian tour, he said
that English cricket had not yet
recovered from the difficulties
following on the war, but many



SLOSS SS SLES OS SS






new young players are appearing BUYING THE UNDERMENTIONED ITEMS
in English cricket and there is ‘i s

no doubt that before very long, ELSEWHERE

there will be a great improve-

ment

Australian players are always
tremendously keen, and the West
Indies will have to continue to
show the fighting qualities which
they have showed in England
during their tour last year

Faith Healer
Attracts Crowds

ONE of the largest crowds
ever to attend g religious meeting
in Barbados turned up at Queen's

Sugar Bag Twine

NEW SHIPMENT—BEST QUALITY 5 PLY

All-Steel Wheelbarrows *

18 G, BODIES—3 CUBIC FEET CAPACITY

Galvanised Buckets
ALL SIZES AND WEIGHTS

Elwell’s Cane Bills

(Tyrell) became violent and he| Park on ‘Thursday night for the
had to call on Alonza Marshall} New Testament Church of God
who was standing near by to help Service. This denomination is — AND —

him with Tyrell.

Marshall tried to grip Tyrell but
the latter kicked him twice on the
foot and gave him a cuff. After
much trouble they however suc-
ceeded in trying to subdue Tyrell.

Their Honours, in confirming the | S°UTi,
three decisions, told Tyrell that | tion.
from the evidence they had no

doubt that he behaved in an un-
seemly manner and when spoken
to continued to behave in that way

They advised him to stop this | making

and ordered him to pay 5/4 costs |
of appeal

Will Pay Appeal Cost

Their Honours Mr. WG, L. Taylor
and Mr. J. W. B. Chenery, Judges
ot the Assistant Court of Appeal,
confirmed a decision of His Wor-



ship Mr, E, A. McLeod, Police
Mpaisirate of District “A” yester-
day.

Mr. McLeod had fined Agard

Lewis of no fixed place of abode
v/= in seven days or
seven days’ imprisonment
nard labour for assaulting Ivan
Thompson on November 20.

Lewis appealed against Mr.
McLeod's decision and was ordered
to pay the cost of appeal which
amounted to 6/4.

Thompson in his evidence said |

that Lewis pushed his fingers in
tus face after they had an
ment.

Criollos Won

In the Polo Tournament on Wednesday
t the Garrisor Criollos defeaten
lustangs by seven goals to five. ‘This

ame was for the DeLima Cup, It was
1eported in error that Mustangs defeated
Criollos

pairs proper.

Some readily distinguishable
signs “Road Under Repairs”
painted yellow with black tter-
ing warn the public at once that
work is going on. These have!
been imported from England and}
are
driven firmly into the ground
They have replaced in most fM-
stances the old wooden sign that
more often used to be stolen and
used for firewood or
and the motorists especially often
missed the necessary warning.

New Shipment of PUMPS in Brown and White

Sizes:

6—11

PRICE: $1.60

BATA

in default |
with |

otherwise

\

argu- |

| blind man was healed and a lame






holding its Convention,

Bishop Henry C. Stoppe, Super-
intendent of the New Testament
Church of God in the West Indies,
and Rev. James B. Reesor of Mis-
are attending the Conven-

Mineral Surfaced (Red) Roofing

Special Tropical Quality—Each Roll of 12 yards com-
plete with Fixing Solution and Nails.

For nearly every night this
week many followers of this de- * if é a
nomination as well as the halt, Prices are steadily rising
lame and blind could be seen ~ c H ‘ ; a
their way towards the NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY
| Park, The service is being con-





| ducted in the Steel Shed but on






\‘Thursday night, people crowded % ARRI

|the platform, the roof, trees,

benches, vehicles and other van-

tage points, EOE
Rev. Reesot is administering

faith healing and this is the main
attraction,

who attended the
Advocate how a

A woman
service told the

hoy came out running after being
eured of his sickness.
After the service
motor lorries, loaded with fol-
lowers from the country districts,
headed towards the country via
Roebuck and Tudor Streets, Pas
sengers in these lorries were |
singing and appeared to be a

was over



the greatest protection

merry moods,

Actually, the last vehicles
leave the Park when the hustle
land bustle died away, were
linvalid chairs, (with their occu-
pants) and other people who were
afflicted with various maladies.

Lage crowds also attended the



clipped on to long iron poles |



two prayer meetings held at the At last! you too can have “ Lifeguard"
| River Road Church yesterday the wonderful scientific discovery that
|The first began at 6,00 in the has caused such a sensation. “ Lifeguard "
morning and the other at mid- is a most powerful germicide yet itis so
day safe that all can use it. Iris vitally necessary

Another meeting was held at in any home, You need it to prevent cuts

last night and the
gathering could be seen

the Park
usual big

HEADACHE?

Double your chances for relief
with Double-Acting ALKA-SELTZER!

You are doubly sure of relief when
you take Alka-Seltzer for your
headache, because Alka-Seltzer
contains an analgesic to ease pains,
and an alkalizing agent to offset
excess gastric acidity, so often as-
sociated with headaches. Have a

and bites going septic and as a safeguard
against all forms of infection. “ Lifeguard "’
is pleasantly fragrant, non-staining, non-
corrosive.

Keep danger ating Wty

LIFECUARD.

SUPREME GERMICIDE AND ANTISEPTIC

A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (b'D0s) LTD.—Agents









THE



supply handy always.

















Tidy Skirts

cannot be kept that way without
proper ’

SKIRT HANGERS-we have them in three shades of Green, Blue and 4

NS, fo cai cikch sos des caiikgns Meee rasa tbis ines dv4einsde' tisansacbdon gaa cemiscepabeas eden $1.00 |

Plain Painted Dress Hangers—each ......0..00000.-6cccsessessesessesssesvanssneesceteneaseenens 24
14c and .18

Small Painted Hangers for Children—each

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street




a ee

res

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, JANUARY 20, 1951

Blood Pressure
Kills Men & Women

fer from High Bi

a: sigrious ater = here

is the real cai ch heart trouble
and later on ot paralytic arent Com-
mon symptoms of High Blood Pres-
sure are: Nervousness, headaches
















for know as Hyno: a new
Pose laovers, feduces 3 High Blood

= J : Breach. slcop tows ip cart, tation,

ae | lovelé cram | Bs Slee seek et veneers, Met
e aa lay treat le di

om you OovEetler’ = eas a E —fony imey be ind eer. Woxes

with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes
gr nl years younger in a few days.

= — = 8 —- Re aoe feel At
p (] | \ ly C POND’S COLD CREAM to cleanse and soften
your skin.

POND’S VANISHING CREAM Be eg
—— Rheumatism
and | Backaclie
Gone In 1 Week

eee nt on Feel Fir,



== IT EASY BOYS .--OR TLL 290-8

IVE.

Cystex—the amous doctor—
Soubie auick time, s« bere nary ace
5e,
matism, Seetre: Salotione tis, csiners, i Spehess
free ieenees ata Ie ay he and Colds, Poor E

me

Ankles, Burning,

manning Posteges, Passages, or ‘hen srequeatty to Get

sod sat go to = oe today for Cystex

Helps Nature 3 W:

The Seles Zz Poa scientific, y, being
tone and clean

raw, sore, sick Sand | pledder and to re-

move Crk, and om os your sree sefeir.

harm jus drugs. Gystex ks ic

these ay end mayor troubles :— rere

’ (1) Starts rms wns ee saelk:
POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging, fein two yet is absolutely harmless

“to human tissue.
(2) Gets rid of health destroying, deadly poi-
sonous acids with which your system has
a and reinvigo: tes the kidneys,
ns ra
you the ravages of disease
on

“HE SAID, perfumed, sceintifically blended, for
“ALL RIGHT, a glamorously matt complexion, POND’S LIPSTICK smooths
filter organism, ‘and

so easily onto your lips; the Stimulates the entire aystem.

rich vibrant colour stays on 9 Weeks in Hospital—Now Well
eee pluses fash, aao'Rhetmets pine and Si

Joints, J was not able to raise my arms and
Here is a range of beauty products used by lovely society women every- wot be able bie ta work, bul alter Craton where. Simple and inexpensive, they are all you need to keep you looking Younger sal and strong. 860.) J

flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You will find them a ,tteaiee & oved in 2 Days
continually from Déchaches ee headaches. I
testing tried al eve it could not get
-- - ale wa nliy T deciaed to give Santen <
ne a ee tral ona nf nad ee moe, ft has improved
Te health more in two oF or three days then other
Sainge have done for months.”—Mrs, B.
\Guerenteed to Put You Right
-. sey beck hemist
Get rom your chem:
oh

e:

at all the best beauty counters.





bhi LONE RANGER

{DIDNT EXPECT TO BE PAARSHAL AND GIRL ga) (KNOW! AND IM RESPONSIBLE FOR)
Qn

E ELAYED IN THAT CABIN. | HOPE WE OVER FOLLOW PLAN LIKE ATEVER HAPPENS TO
AKE THOSE CROOKS BEFORE THEY KILL r YOU SUGGEST,

THE MARSHAL AND HIS pe "

DAUGHTER ! ar Sy a oS

»




KLM’s
15-DAY FARES TO
EUROPE OFFER

BIGGEST SAVINGS
OF THE YEAR

inl money
io] back if yon D rebure the empty
package. Act now!

for
Cystex:::":
The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMA

’









atl



HAvE YOU GOT A

COLD or COUGH

IF SO TRY

BROWNE'S
CERTAIN COUGH
CURE

The Unique Remedy for Coughs,
Colds, Bronchitis, Sore Throat,
Hoarseness, Bronchial Asthma,
Whooping Ceugh, Diseate of the
Chest and Lungs, etc., etc.






Fly KLM to
Paris, Madrid, Rome... All Europe

“ SAVE

Same superb KLM service...

C. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail Druggist
186 Roebuck St. — Dial 2813














nothing lowered but the fare!
" | SDAY ROUND TEP RATE hati Benann'” has really come into ine
a own. KLM offers special low y round |
aii P ORT-OF.SPAIN rates to all Europe. Fly the Northern route by |
ee Constellation —or the Southern route by DC-6.




PARIS
B.W.I. $1,240.30

Either way you enjoy air travel at its luxurious
best... the speed and comfort of big, preasurized
aircraft, fine full-course meals, free cocktails and

me

LISTEN + IF YOU THINK I'M GOIN! TO cy Ae catenin
COOK ANY MORE CORNED BEEF a PO You

AN’ CABBAGE -YER MISTAKEN - T ee caren ee VHINK TH’
ALL THEY EBAT-DAY IN AND Day | GET ME a MARIgve
|

‘VE ENGAGED THE EX-COOK OF MRS FRIEDA
MARRY -SHES THE SOCIAL LEADER OF




For Full Information See:
S. P. MUSSON, SON & COY.
Tel. 4613

OUT WM SICK OF IT-THAT'S WHY || A GLASS ORINI |
OFF DAYS THEY || OF WATER! || waTSe STOO? i
WANTED

) HOT DOGS /! ) Than 2 Nuns



(W

WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE

amaiindiie J 4 *
MISS LANE'S CCFFEE . ° ! J I WAS AFRAID
Re } == 2)| |THE ADVOCATE HAS THE
roe PREPOSTEROUS s T& LDN’
/; > WHY, ro rat) “ "¢ (he ENTRANCE... ORINK THAT COFFEE / :
Ao \ 7/3 4 >a\\\ THE TALK YOUR LIFE WAS IN DANGER/
by ; oe : yy # \\ STAY WITH HIM...

“Boston BEST BOOKS IN TOWN!!
Among some opened yesterday are...

CRICKET CAMPAIGNS

_By NORMAN YARDLEY

iS THe PHANTOM FOLLOWS THE DRIVER++THEN WE TAKE
MOTORCYCLE TRAIL OF DIANAS

ae |S oem trees ( pA) THE PURPLE ONION MYSTERY

By HARRIETTE ASHBROOK

MINUTE FORJOE THE ToET FERGOT Li > pi\ re | Meo aav
og } =



ADVOCATE STATIONERY

SSS CSO SFOS SPS EOS eoook

} { : :




SATURDAY, JANUARY 20, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS. |

TELEPHONE 2508









DIED FOR RENT
MASSIAH-—-AGNES MARIAN. Widow of
the jate G. Massiah. Her funeral
took pla yesterday evening at HOUSES



Christ’ Chureh Parish Church.

Miss MARIE MASSIAH “CLEV: "—Fully furnished,

Avenue, Belleville. Ring 2017.

2nd





















Mrs. JOHANSEN
Mrs. HUMPHREY SEL Son
Dr. E. 5. MASSIAH.
29.1.51—1n. | _SSPERANZA—Fully furnished, with
é ‘| Bea Coast Phone 91-33, A
he e 91-
; IN MEMORIAM 10.1.51—0n.
PUTCHER—In_ loving memory of our OFFICER — Medium size Office with
dear Father Prank C. Butcher who was| breakfast room, airy with eae
lost at Sea windows. Top Floor of Slinger & Co.,
“Ten years have passed since that}Ltd, Bolton Lane and Swan Strect.
sad day Dial 4582 or 3637. 20.1.51— When one we loved was called away"
“Gone but not forgotten.” “RESTAWILE” Gibb’s Beach, Si.

lways remembered by his children. | Peter. Three bedrooms fully furnishes,
20.1.51—1n | for March, May, June, July, Sept. 19
December. Wesley Bayley, - Street.







OODRIDGE—In loving memory of a 7.1,.51—2n

dear husband and father Allan B,
_ Goodridge. Died 20th January, 1949, ne = peenenenh, Di iggy=â„¢
“At Rest. or

race Goodridge
an (daughter).

MILLAR—In every loving m of
_ our dear one Amelia Millar who passed
> to her eternal rest on January 1th
1939, .
One of the dearest,
One of the best!
God called her to heavenly rest,

(wife), Glyne {son},

February wards,
ey 3 aovbia | Damrocen ‘with single
20.1.51—1n | Simmons __ bedsteads,

children’s %
room and lounge. Refrigerato:,

ly: Howe.
i 3626. 3.1.51—t.on.

BILD” with Garage, Lower ‘Collymore
w! arage, wer Collymore
Rock, St. Michael, Dial 3472. H. Blair

. 6.12.50—t f.n.
Loved in life, tredsured in death, enn Snes oat ioraaree

A beautiful memory of her is left. IRS PREMISES — At No. 6
Wm. Millar (husband), children and Swan St. Cool and airy—very spacious.
_grand-children. 20.1.51——Im, | Suitable for Agents, Dentists, Solicitors
etc. To approved tenants. Apply im-
Ru 'RSE—In loving memory of our dear | mediately THANI BROS. Phone 3446.
Husband and Father Herman Nurse 20.1. 51
who loss his life at sea 19th Janua bo) 0 genre ecient
ay VI-VILLA at St. Lawrence Gap near

1942.
‘the church. It consists of Open Verandah,

“Times may come and memory go
Tides may sometimes ebb and flow | Drawing and Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms
jiet and Bath, Vacant now.

Though your skys be grey or blue 5
Somewhere someone thinks of you. | APPly to D'Arcy A. Scott.
iola Nurse (wife), Gwen, Ralph, Sylvia,
renda, Karl, Marjorie Moraline.
20.1.51—1n


















2n
yl

19.1.51—2n,

PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION





















SURSE—In loving memony of our dear
' husbend and father John Nurse who
as lost at sea on the 19th January, 1942.
The Nurse family. 20.1.61—In
HORPE-—In loving memory of our dear
Brother Winfield Thorpe who died at
sea on Januany 18th 1941.

“They Laid Boo'’s body

In the Sea to sleep

His sweet soul commending

Unto Christ to keep

Safe in the arms of Jesus”.
rgyle St. Ivel, Harry, Myrtle Thorpe,
(rene Thorpe, Myrtle Millar,





UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

By recommendations of Lloyds Agents
we will sell on TURSDAY the 23rd at
py sere oe High Street:

pes. » 29 Boxes Face Powder,
50 Rolls Toilet Paper, 100 pkgs. Andrex
Tissue, 18 Cases Cow & Gate Glucose,
2 Tins Biscuits, 57 panes of Glass, 12
Toy Cars, 4 WC. Cisterns, 13 Sheets
Everite, 3 Tins Powdered Milk and 60
pairs of Shoes, 1 Sewing Machine, 20
Cases L. H. Safety Matches.

Sale 12,30 o'clock, Terms CASH,

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.






















20,.1.51—1n

—_— + .




CAR—Buick 8, 1939 Model, inspection



nvited. Willems, Rosamund, oe Auctioneers.
20. 1.50—6n. 20.1,51—2n
CAR — 1947 V-8 Ford Sedan. Owner ESTA
riven, and in excellent condition. FORT REAL TE
“BUILDING SITE—Navy Gardens, 14000
OYAL GARAGE LTD. es rene ‘ BUILDING SITE—Navy
Sh. square fect. Only abot @ spot sobiaingbie > in

CAR—Vauxhall Wyverns 12 h.p. saloons | t! ae aren the
ived. Dial 4616, COURTESY GARAGE.

19.1.51-—6n.
1 Morris

on Snae e
price, Dial or
-1.51—2n

OOOO
BUNGALOW—With drawing, dining, 2

a aire

a




















Morris Cowley Pick-ups,











wiley Van and 1 10 h.p, Utilivan. Used | be entitled to register the same after] the meantime give notice in dupl to |
y 8 weeks with less than 2500 miles. | Reaman foom. ete. situated at} Che month from the 18th day of|me at my office of opposition” mye 1 rs are noti-
considerable reduction, A chanee of ae 5 vileee. St. cThomas, The : area | Senuary 1951 unless some pemon shail | ragi weaatin | es Fay igeraloe i oe: Candidates for the examination for Sanitary napecta ees
30. he mises, OYAL | Same can be inepected be appicing “t | 12 the meantime give notice in duplicate | seen on application at my office fied that this examination will take place at St. Mary’s Boys
ee ets ee ted ay, | Rar aate SeHeintaae On. Fe premises. For paleo The Ra Mae ak vel ee ee OO January, 1951] on Saturday, 10th February, 1951 at 10 a.m,
aa erms et 5
OCETTE 500 ce—Done under 1,000 Village, St. ine” Sah vibes rie ten een at my, office. ‘fon Hegustrar et ade. ae “The first paper will be from 10 a.m, to 11,30 a.m. and the second
i o : np s 17 jay of January, . 18.1,51-—3n
Ss, as uew. 00. f nl p.m. to 2,30 p.m,
nas ew. A real bargain at $580. AMD Sl Anan’ G2 Sent sak auaiwore H, WILLIAMS, Al paper from 1 p % Dd. Sead a dvdeplna
FSY GARAGE, Dial 4616. | ili, St, James, near Boys’ School, part Registrar ot) Trade Marks, Candidates must bring pen, ink, pencil, rubber an
ver ‘| of Estate of Samuel Hoyte (Deceased) . 18,1,51—3n_, KE OTI P -
ASSEY-HARRIS—Diesel Tractors 42 nie noed thal =“ TA N CE aT panaide hould be at the examination room at least ten min-
p. also with steel wheels. Enquiries aE 5 ies adeheibe! TAKE NOTICE ANTHISAN Candidates should be at the

irdially invited, COURTESY GARAGE,
4616. 19.1.51-—6n.





a rae Se + oe me remme
Golf Course, 3 Bedrooms, eee ane
Dining Rooms,

spacious games eR podemesth,. Apply:

Gordon
20.1.51—2n

PROPERTY FOR SALE OR RENT

KENDAL HILL Christ Churen.
Owner leaving Island soon. Two Bed-
rooms, Dining Room, Drawing Room
Kitchen, Shop attached, enclosed Yard.
House wire awaiting current. 3 -Roods
9871/3 Perches of Land. Apply M. D. C.













RACTOR—One (1) McCormick Deer~
Farmall H. wheel tractor, complete
grass cutter; In excellent condi-
, very little used. COLE & CO.,
D. 20.1,51—Tn

ELECTRICAL

RANGETTES—W ith 2
Reng elements, oven and warming
awer. Suitable for new home build-



e 7 cub. ft. complete with lock.] on Friday 2nd February 1951, at 2 p.m.
pply D. L. Emtage c/o K. R. Hunte’ CAVE & ROACHES PLANTATIONS
)Co., Lid. 4611, 20.1.51—4.f.n situate in St. Lucy and containing by












estimation 82 acres 3 roods 23 perches
of which about 48 acre; are arabie.
The acreage is made up as follows:

25% acres Ist crop canes ready for

_ REFRIGERATOR -- 5 cubic ft. Norge
perfect condition. Will accept an)



asonable offer. A. -D. Wore, reaping.
Vinslow, Bank Hall Rd, Phone 2330. 14 acres young can€s,
| 16.1,51—Sn 34 acres sour grass.
—_ 9 acres 23 rehes in aration,
REFRIGERATOR, Coolerator, Electric roads, Rsk 5 ete, renee

motor and Compressor, Dynamo. Owen
T. Allder, 118 Roebuck Street. Dial 3299.
20.1,51+-1n

Inspection on application to Mr
Ormond Knight on the premises.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,

Solicitors.

18,1.51-—6n,

Hall main road
on 5,445 square feet of land.
Dwelling house comprises closed ver-
endah, drawing and dining rooms,
breakfast room toilet

) WASHING MACHINE—One of these
WMayfair with spin drier left $280.00 and
it cannot be replaced to-day under
% 9350.00. John F. Hutson Ltd.







19.1,51—2n



FURNITURE

FURNITURE—Ralph Beard offers the
following:— New Mahogany furniture:
Dining Chairs $18.00 per pr. Tub Chairs
$36.00 per pr., Cocktail tables $10.00. Tea
trolleys $15.00, Streamlined Morris chairs
$35.00 each: Vanities $95.00 each also





offered for

at our ae Siies

2nd February, 1951 a
For further particulars asa. ‘conditions

of sale apply to Hutchinson & Banfield,

James Street.

- aon riday.












unpainted rush chairs; rockers and 17.1.51—6n
stools not ae ' eo sere at teas
of good second hand furniture. Call a WALL BUILDING—A
Ralph Beard'’s furnishing showrooms, | street—A two storey Sant 2 od ae
Hardwood Alley. Open 8 ain. to 4] 4562 sq. ft. of land.
p.m. daily, Close Saturday 00N.| store, Store Rooms and elling. For
4683, i al Sens particulars apply to M. Abbadi. Phone
canned
MAHOGANY and other other Dining Tables : eee
foes ee Geneee T pial 330 3299. Distt
Roebuck t. In
- PUBLIC NOTICES
LIVES1OCK
cow—One Graded E

Calf ten days old. Mother Sealed ome for the erection of a



of milk with second 5 Pavilien and Community Hall at Elierton
Mrs. B. I, Ward, Lower Bank Cross Playing field will be received by me up
Road. 19.1.51—2n. | to Bist January, 1951.

COW — 1% Holstein Heifer, BB. | oe! at Mr. R. B. Bo 'Moulder's. Office ‘at
Bull Prince Albert, is 3 weeks . Dial | Nevers Martison & Co. Lid. Broad St
25m. J. W. Smith, Radeot, Rouen hi The person or tan whose Tender is

17.1.51—t-£.n- SoA Sih be seueired to give the
or re persons as Sureties, to
MECHANICAL enter into a formal contract with the

; Vestry of St. George.

MACHINES—Singer sewing machines, | Due allowance should be made for

(Treadie and Hand), a. T. Allder, | possible increased cost of materials and
buck Street. 3299, .
aaa 2.1.51—1n | The Vestry does not bind itself to ac_
cept the lowest or any =a
z N,
MISCELLANEOUS Clerk, Vestry of St. George

90,1-01_-

——————
COT—Canvas at eee | Contact
. §. Coppin at 3113 or

:S e 10.1.55—0P



CAPS — Plastic ewer Caps. in | ane ree ciiy of Bri on trade or =
various patterns, \. and in other
Modern Dress Shoppe. 141.5160 parts and f Miebact, is drawn

to the ~ A ning = subsection 6 of section
53 of the Vestries Act (1911—5), which
f@nact: inter alia:—-

“On or before the Ist day of February
in every year, eveny person in the

paar a ESET eEres

LAPTONS TEA—The one and only tea
that commands the largest sale in the
world as stated on each package and
has never been challenged sold by



groeers everywhere. 19.1.51—2n parish liable to be rated in respect

—————emme | of profit derived from carrying on

PLASTIC APRONS—96c. each. Modern | trade shall make to the assessor on 2

_ Drew Shoppe. eae d.1.81—6n. page pea a the Vestry.

a writing of their average

for your mass net annual profit, in with

plage, ond needle; Of, olds oe. A: Ke | the provisions of the said Act for the
Records of all kinds too. tn. | Purpose of as:essment.

BARNES & CO., LTD. 22.12.50-—t.£.n. “In case any Proprietor or other

person shall by reason of the regular

—
SEALING BANDS—These for the lid] Gate of closing Accounts being a date



“ f ur Time Saver Pressure Cooker bseq' ‘30th November

: have antved. Please send in your lid to ist pelruned, then the Patni! writ
(Rito be fitted. Jobn F. eat 14d.| he made to the Asselbor on ov before
| Shepherd Street. 1.51—2n | the 15th day of Mareh.



“In case any proprietor or other
person shall b> reason of the short
period during which the business has
existed be unable to make the Return
by Ist February, then no Return is
required.”

Failure to compiy with the require-
ments of thia subseetion renders the
person and/or persons liable to a penalty
not fifty pounds (£50).

Should circurastances over which Tred-
ers have no contro! arise te cawe delay
ir making Returns on the prescribed
dates, the Vestry would appreciate being
informed by letter as to the reasov for
such delay

Ay Sr Ket ee Shades, All
Nylon Stockings.

“ eizes $2.14 per pair. Moderr Dress
Shoppe. 14.151 —6n,

SE
TABLECLOTHS—Piastic Large Table-
cloths—Pretty Patterns 60 x60 $3.24
each. The Modern Drese Shoppe.
14,.1.51—Gn.





Advertise in the
““Adweocate™
fer better results

E. C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry.
18.1 Si—e.0.4.—t.f.n

i

Â¥

University College of

the West Indies

ADMISSION OF UNDURGRADUATES

IN OCTOBER, 1931

IF suitable candidates present
selves the University College of the
Wet Indies will admit in October, 1951
sbout thirty undergradustes in each of
the Faculties of Arts, Natural Sciences
and Medicine. The courses in Arts and
Natural Sciences wiil lead to the gen-
eral degrees of the University of Lon-
Gon in those facultie; and those in Me-
dicine to the degree of Bachelor of
Medicine and of Surgery.

Application forms and pamphlets giv-
ing all necessary information may be
obtained from the Registrar, Universi-
ty College of the West Indies, Mona,
Jematica, or from the Resident Tutors for

a-Mural Studies or the Education
Department; in the British Caribbean
Colonies. onne date for applications
is January 31, 195).

Scholarship and Exhibitions for 1951.
A number of University College Open
Scholarships, Government Exhibitions
and Exhibitions from other sources will
be awarded in 1951 on the results of
tne University College Scholarship Ex-
amination to be heid at the same time
as the entrance examination.

The awards available in 1951 are:
University College Open Scholarships:
Six of which not less than two will be
awarded in Arts and not less than twc
in Natural Sciences. There will be no
awards in Medicine.

them-

Barbados Government Exhibition:
Two in Arts, Natural Sciences or Me-
dicine.

British Guiana Government Exhibi-
tion: One.



BARBADOS

PARISH OF ST. PHILIP

Sealed Tenders for replacing the ceiling
of the St. Philip's Parish Chureb
marked on the envelope Tender fo
Church céjling—will be received by the
er not later than 27th Januory

Plans and Specifications can be seen
ot my Office on any Office day

Successful Contractor must be prepared
to complete this job to the satisfaction
of the Building Committee.



(Seda.1 ©. S. W. SCOTT,
Clerk to the Vestr
St. Philip.
20.1.51-—7n
NURSIA BRAND
That N. V. FABRIEK VAN MELK-
PRODUCTEN DER VEREENIG DE

ZUIVELBEREIDERS, a limited liability
Company duly organised under the
laws of the Netherlands, Manufacturers
and Merchants, whose trade or busi-
ness address is 18 Persoonsdam, Rot-
terdam, the Netherlands, has applied
for_the registration of a trade mark
in Part “A” of Register in respect of
milk and milk and dairy products anc
products derived from same, also pro
ducts containing the said goods as ingre-
dients, edible ice and porridges, and wil!
be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 18th day of January.
“951, unless some person all in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to
me at my office of opposition of such
registration, The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office
Dated this 17th day of January,
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks



1951.









material for stopping teeth, dental wax;
disinfectants;
weeds and destroying vermin, and will| January 1951 unless some person shall in

British Company, trading as Manufactur-

‘has applied for the registration of a ‘trade |

bunglows and flats. Drop in and] Ford, on premises. 16.1.51—6n | January 1961 unless some per‘on shalt! January 1951 unless some permon shalt
» them. John F. Hutson Lid. Shepherd in the meantime give notice in duplicate; in the meantime give notice in duplicate
reet 191.51—2n| CAVE & ROACHES PLANTATIONS | to me al my office of opposition of such | to me at my office of opposition of pe
: ——— + We will set up for sale by Public| registration. The trade mark can be) registration, The trade mark can
RIGIDAIRE-—One (1) American Frigid_| Competition at our Office James Street, | seen on application at my office. seen On application at my office.

Dominica Government Exhibition: 18.1.51—3
—_ in Arts, Natural Sciences or Medi- | —-~———— va
cine.
ie Government Exhibitions: TAKE NOTICE

ur or more. AN

St. Lucia Government Exhibition: FARM BR, D
One. That N. V. PAREK VAN _ MELK-

Trinidad Government Exhibitions: | PRODUCTEN VEREENIGDE
Three in Arts or Natural Sciences. ZUIVELB 4 ma limited liability

Cadbury Exhibition: One in Arts,| Company duly organised under the
Netural Sciences or Medicine. laws of the Netherlands, Manufacturers

Farquharson Memorial Exhibition: | #4 Merchants, whose trade or business
Two in Arcs or Natural Sciences. address is 18 Persoonsdam, Rotterdam

Gilchrist Scholarship: One in Arts, (The Netherlands) has applied for the

registration of a trade mark in Part
“A" of Register in respect of milk
and milk and dairy products and pro-
ducts derived from same, also products
containing the said good as ingredi-
ents, edible ice and porridges, and
will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 18th day of
January, 1954, unless some person shall

Natural Sciences or Medicine.

Petroleum Asociation of ‘Trinidad
Exhibition: One in Arts, Natural Scien-
ees or Medicine,

Full particulars of these are given in |
a pamphlet which may be obtained
from the Registrar of the University
College or from the Resident Tutors for







td Po 7 the eae eee in the meantime give notice in dus: i-
Colonies. Closi: aot i a oe Nl] cate to me at my office of opposition
is J 7 ‘a te ate for applications | of such registration. ‘The trade mark
42 Saadeh me can be seen on application at my office,
2.12.60-——-3n. | Dated this 17th day of January, 1951.

i H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
| 18.1.51—3n.
PUBLia NOTICES '——— “

ZEPHROL

That MAY & BAKER LIMITED, a
SULPHATRIAD British Company, trading as Manufac-
turing Chemists, whose trade or bu“iness
That MAY & BAKER LIMITED, a| address is Dagenham, Essex, England,
British Company, trading as Manufactur- | hes applied for the registration of a trade
ing Chemists, whase trade or business | Mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
address is Dagenham, Essex, England,| of pharmaceutical, veterinary and
has applied for the registration of a trade | tary substances; infants’ and in
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect | foods; plasters; material for ree ef
of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani-j| material for stopping teeth, dental wax;
tary substances; infants’ and invalids’| dwinfectants; preparations for killing
foods; plasters; material for bandaging; | weeds and destroying vermin, and will
be entitled to register the same after
killing| one month from the 18th day of

TAKE NOTICE

preparations for









That MAY & BAKER LIMITED, a
British Company, trading as Manufactur-
ing Chemists, whose trade or business
address is, Dagenham, Essex, England,
has. for the vot aetraete:
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani-
tary substances; infants’ and invalids
foods; pilasters; material for bandaging:
material for stopping teeth, dental wax;

That MAY & BAKER LIMITED, a
ing Chemists, whore trade or business
address is Dagenham, Essex, England, }

mark in Part “A” of Register in respect

of pharmaceutical, veterinary and sani-

tery substances; infants’ and invalide’

foods; plasters; material for bandaging;

irate for stopping teeth, dental wax;
is

disinfectants; for killing! disinfectants; preparations for killing
weeds and . and will} weeds and destroying vermin, and wilt
be entitled to register the same after| be entitled to register the same aftyr
one month from the 18th day of] cne month from the 18th day



Dated thi: 17th day of January,
H. WitLiaNs.
Registrar of Trade Marks
18.1, 51—tn

Dated this 17th wy of January, 195).
WILLIAMS.

Registrar eo Trade Marks.
18.1,51—3n







TAKE NOTICE



That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC., a corporation organized and existing unde
the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Manufacturers, whos:
trade or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York
United States of America, has applied for the registration of a trade mark i)
Part “A” of Register in respect of phonograph needles, phonograph records anc
record blanks, and will be entitled to register the same after one month from thi
18th day of January, 1951, unless some person shall in the meantime give Otice
in oe to me at my office of opposition of such registration. The trade
mark n be seen on application at my office.

Dated this 17th day of January, 1951.

H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
18.1.51--3n



TAKE NOTICE

Columbia

That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC., a corporation organized and existing und:
the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Manufacturers, whose
trade or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York
United States of America, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Par‘
“A” of Register in respect of phonograph or talking machines, parts and accessor
jes therefor, namely, record brushe’, repeaters, ..eedles or styli, record envelopes
record albums, needle cups and stop mechanisms and records therefor and will be
entitled to the same after one month from the 18th day of January, 195)
to me at my

unless some person ou in the meantime give notice in duplicate
position of such seen on appli

office of. registration. The trade mark can be
cation at my office
Dated “this 17th day of January, 195!

H, WILLIAMS,





Registrar of Trade Marks.

ie 18.1,51—"
iF Be
(ie TAKE NOTICE

coLnnaB ly

That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC., a corporation organized and existing unde
the Jaws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Manufacturers, whose
eae Of business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York
een States of Sonerens has applied for the registration of a trade mark in

“A” of Register in respect of radio receiving, detecting and transmitting me’
and parts thereof; crystal receiving sets, regenerative receiving sts, radio and audi
frequency mplifiers, loud speakers; detector, amplifier, transmitting and rectifyn :
vacuum tubes, vacuum tube sockets, radio and audio frequency transformers
theostats, grid leaks, grid condensers, inductance and coupling coils, fixed anc
variable co! insulators, erystal detectors and mountings, antennae equiv
ment, antennae protectors loop antennae, telephone plugs and jacks and electric
switches and will be entitled in register the same after one month from the lu
day of Januany, 1951, unless some person shall in the meantime give notice i

Briicate to me at my office of etton of mich registration. The trade mark
ean seen on application at my
Dated this 17th day of Jamuary, 1951.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Mark

TAKE NOTICE
MASTERWORKS

That COLUMBIA RECORDS fNC., a corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of "america, Manufacturers, whose
trade or business address is 799 Seventh Avenue, New York 19, State of New York,
United States of America, has speed for the registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of phonograph records and record blanks, and will be
éntitled to register the same after one month from the 18th day of January, 1951)
unless some person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at J



office of opposition of such registration, The trade mark can be seen on applicatio
at my office
Dated this 17th day of January, 1951
H. WILLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Mark
#151



























ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
: priest sictiiepeaiapsehael ain
ww TE TRE FIRST BARBADOS YouTR | tt\T
AN bD MOVEMENT i GOVERNMENT MOTICE
This to versind the general public i
———_—_-______ —-~—- | that the octivities of the Barbados Youth | ee
HELP | Movement are being held on Mondays. |
| Wednesdays, and Fridays of each week | DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND’ TRANSPORT
CHEF, WAITER—First class chef | Tim the = aths oe Tudor aoe:
experienced French and Creole cook | Time 4.15 p.m jose interested kindly | an ‘
Sg Mead Frmen and Creole cooking. | Tn* f <1 agrees Temporary Employment for Road Supervisors.
restauran' i wn RKE. .
See ba. ks eedtionsttt anak pied 2 Founder Applications are invited for temporary employment as Road
ag giving | varticulars ot Rev. J. B. GRANT Goreate | Supervisors in the Department of Highways and Transport
Trinidad, B.W.1 eats. MRS. OLGA BROWNE, 2. Successful applicants will be paid a forty-four (44) hour
“WamRoN Par Ie ewe CK Pon Gen. Sepretary. | weekly wage, based on the Government Ratcs of Pay of 30c.—38c. an
St. Apply in person Secretary Y.W.C.A. | ———— hour for Supervisors employed in-the “Unestablished Staff” of the
Phone 4639. 19.1 51—t.f.n. INCOME TAX NOTICE department, and fixed according to experience and general suitability
be 5 ‘ARY for ROCKLEY GOLF I and merit.
Salary $100.00 per month to i re j
ete ia Seek Qunihere ta Bat ones 8. Candidates must be able to read aod write English, to keep
Club House, containing two bedrooms, : i s vorreetly the Labour and Distribution Rolls, to set out, carry out and
living room, elosed verandah ete. also| Notice is hereby given Uiit] measure up road work and perform any other duties in connection

free light. water and taxes. Knowledge | Income Tax returns are requireu



of Golf an adyantage.

Apply by letter only, forwarding re- | from every married man whose
ferences, to—The Secretary, Golf Club./income is $1,200.00 per annum or!
Rockle» 20.1.51—t.in./over, from every other ee

whose in i
MISCELLANEOUS ar ae ‘asi’ tea ee

annum or over and from com-

a
CUSTOMERS TO SUPPLY with Pure|Panies whether incorporated or





Fresh Milk. Enterprise Dairy Farm nin MS

ren 7 unincorporated, societies, persons

0 engaged in any trade or pro-

EMPTY BLUE MODEL soa c|fession, and owners of land or
- ivered the Roberts} property whether a taxable in-

Monufaeturi

1s janufeeturing Co, Ltd., in good order | come has accrued during the past

year or not,



~ POSITION _ “Englishman,
highest references. Considerable com-
merefal experience. 4 yveani partner in
Indian Enterprise now sold owing politi -



-«, married

Forms of Return may be ob-
tained from the Income Tax De-

we Soultion, desires vcttle Barbados | partment AFTER THE 1ST DAY
end seeks povition any line reasonable}OF JANUARY, 1951, and the
ele Paces. 5 ane Yersmen forms duly filled in must be

delivered to me on or before the
following respective dates:
Returns of persons whose
books were closed on the
31st day of December, 1950
on or before the 31st day
of March, 1951.
Returns of persons whose
principat place of business
is not situate in the island
on or before the 80th of
June, 1951,
Returns of all other persons
on or before the 3ist Jan-
uary 1951.
F. A. C, CLAIRMONTE,
Commissioner of Income Tax
and Death Duties.







SPANISH AND ENGLISH STUDENTS:
PRIVATELY COACHED by fully qualitied
English Schoolteacher, Spanish «peakiny
students taught English by quick and
easy method. Preparatory and Schoo!

Certificate standard, Backward students
a speciality, Commercial courtes also
including Commercial English, Spanish
and Commercial Geography. General
office routine given, ‘Phone Mrs.
ing 4932, after 5 for appointment.

17,1.51--4

————

WANTED to purchase oddments of all
deseription. Owen T. ne, ate Roe-
buck Street. Dial 3290. 20.1.1-—1n

c

a

et er er ee ee ne es ee





LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

Application for a new Liquor License
under the Liquor Licenses Act 1909-4

NAME: Cleopatra Springer
OCCUPATION: Shopkeeper ae tc
— Around- the Town, St Note: yd gg eng

SITUATION OF PREMISES: A board the que date will be liable





some knowledge of road construction and repair
actually been in charge of labour
work for which they were directly responsible

time to start work each day at 7 a.m.
until after work has stopped each day.

january

with road work as may be required of them by the Director.

4. Candidates must at all times be prepared to promptly carry

out the work of the department in accordance with such instructions
as may be from time to time given them by the Executive Engineer
or other Officers of the department on his behalf.

5. Candidates should submit evidence to show that they have
work and have

and material employed on road

6. Successful candidates will be required to be on the job in
and must not leave the job

7. Successful candidates will be paid where necessary a bicycle

travelling allowance of 3c. per mile for every mile after the fourth
mile travelled each day to the job.

8 Applications, which should be made on forms obtainable from

the Colonial Secretary’s Office should be addressed to the Director

of Highways and Transport, and will be accepted up to 4 p.m, on

Wednesday, 3ist January, 1951

20.1.51—3n.

SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.



-soree—rs’



Re een real





ae The M.V 2aribbee"â„¢ = willl
n, a4
ee ee ain etn January 108! accept Cargo a Passengers for
3.8. “Cottica” Qnd. 3rd. February 1951 Dominiee, Antigua, Montserrat,
Sailing from Antwerp ond Amster- Nevis and St. Kitts Date of
jam—M.S. “Oranjestad” 6th. 19th departure to be notified

1950,

Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo and The M.V, Daerwood" will accept



yeorgetown-—M.S, “Hersilia’ 8th, Janu- Covgo and Passengers for St.
vy 1951, S.S, “Cottica’’ 20th, February Lucia, Grenada and Aruba, Pas-
951, gers only for St. Vincent



Dote of departure to be notified.

—_ shingle shop with everite roof to a fine not exceedint Sailing to Trinidad La Guiara Curacao
roof attached at Around- £100 and not less than £ Se eee “Oranjestad” 2nd February
oS St. Peter. ‘951, F
Dated this 17th day of January 1951 and will be prosecute’ | ‘seiing to Plymouth, Antwerp and B.W.I, SCHOONER OWN
ToS. H a. 2 unless a satisfactory ren Aetendans=- M.S, “Willemstad” 23rd. ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc.
. ven on .
District “E"’. son is gi ' (Limited Passenger Accommodation Telephone: 4047
ROLAND EDWARDS. 6.1.51—8P | ailable
LHOPATRA SPRINGER, yan : 8. P, MUSSON, SON & CO, LTD.. | ia
Cc P. | oun gents SSS
Applicant Los r & F D

SS dd



N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held
on Wedntsday the 3ist day of January,



LOST



ict “E” Police Court at
hile om ; PLOT OF SALE AND COPY per
S. H. NURSE, taining ea Mr . me waitord, "iv
e te, Dist, “H’ Land. Finder pitase return
er ET eS OO eee meee eee iJ Sl--int + Company 18.1.51-—6n



SANITARY INSPECTORS EXAMINATION

utes before the start of each examination.
Candidates who have not yet paid their f
present their receipts at the office of the Direc

on.or. beforejthe 9th February .
Sen

ull fees must do so and
tor of Medical Services



ior Medical Officer of Health.
20.1.51—-3n

OLD AGE PENSION PAYING ; OFFICER, ST, MICHAEL

Applications are invited for appointment to the Post of Pension
Paying Officer for the parish of St. Michael.

2. Appointment will be made subject to the selected candidate |
being passed as medically fit for employment in the Public Service. |
and will be on one year’s probation. The minimum educational stand-
ird which will be accepted is a pass in the Cambridge Local Schoo! |
Certificate or similar examination of equivalent standard. Applicants |
should preferably be between the ages of twenty-one and forty years.

3. The salary attached to the post is at the rate of $1,200 per
annum rising by annual increments of $72 to $1,632 per annum.

4. Applications should be made on forms obtainable from the
Colonial Secretary’s Office and must be returned not later than the
25th of January, 1951.
16.1,51.—3n.

|
|

|
i

————

DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE AND AGRICULTURE
OVERSEER, CODRINGTON STATION
ations are invited for the post of Overseer, Codrington Sta- |
ulture. The post is pension
80 x 48—$1,200 (E.B.) 1,272
uld reside |
tor |

Applic
tion, Department of Science and Agric
eble and carries salary on the grade $4
x 72—-1,440. It is desirable that the holder of the Office sho
the Station. Applications should be addressed to the Direc

lear

of Agriculture, Bridgetown, and should reach him not later than 26th |

January, 1951. Further details will be supplied on request. |
16,1.51.—-3n

15th January, 1951. |



CATION

DEPARTMENT OF EDU:
d other suitably qualified

Applications are invited from teachers an

persons for the vacancy at
St. Clement’s Boys’ Schoo!

2. The minimum qualification for entry
is a School Certificate.

3. Applications must be submitted on the appropriate forms
(E.35 (b) for men and E£.35 (c) for women) which may be obtained
from the Department of Education, but candidates who have already
submitted one of these forms in respe: previous vaeancies (now |
filled) may apply by letter accompanied by a recent testimonial.

4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of another
school must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers and the
Head Teacher of any application for such a transfer.

5. All applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked
“Appointments Board” in the top le ft han e corner and must reach the
Department of Education by Saturday, ? 7th January, 1951. |
17th January, 1951. 19.1.51—8n. |

|

to the teaching service





(AMENDED)
PUBLIC LIBRARY

Applications are invited from persons, between the ages of 2i
and 40 years, for training overseas in the work of a Librarian. Ap-
plicants should hold the minimum qualification of a recognised Schoo!
Certificate with credit in English and one other language. Preference
will be given to University Graduates.

2. The selected applicant will probably
‘orrespondence course offered by the Regional Library (British Coun-
cil from January to June 1951 leading to the Entrance Examination |
of the Library Association, and may subsequently be required to}
attend a recognised Library School in the United Kingdom for «|
ee of one year commencing September, 1951 in order to qualif

a Chartered Librarian.

3. It is intended that the selecied candidate should be attachec
to the staff of the Library in the first instance and be appointed sul)-
stantive Librarian when the Office becomes vacant in April, 195°,.
orovided the course in Library ti satisfactorily completed.

4. Applications should | to the Colonial Secretary |
not later than the 24th of January. Furiber information will be sun-
plied on application to the Secretariat
138th January, 1951.

j
}
|



14.1.51—8n.



APPOINTMENT OF STOREROOM CLERK (FEMALE), MAIN
KITCHEN, GENERAL HOSPITAL
Applications are invited for the non- -pensionable post of ae
room Clerk (Female), Main Kitchen, General Hospital, at a salary y\
of $480, rising by annual increments of $48, to $1, 200 per annum.
Applicants should not be over 40 years of age. should have a'‘-
tained a satisfactory standard of education, and should have had
some experience ‘in house-keeping duties on a large scale.
Applications on forms obtainable from the Secretary, General Hos-
pital, should be forwarded to him not later than 24th January, 1951.
lith January, 1951. 14.1,.51—3r

be required to take the | ¥ you ge





HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM





‘ Due

Vessel From Leaves Barbados

:$. “LAURENTIAN FOREST” M/brough &
London 10th Jan, 26th Jan.
Ss. “PLANTER” .. London 18th Jan, ist Feb.
.S. MULBERRY HILL” .. London 20th Jan. 4th Feb.

.§. “FACTOR” A .. Glasgow &

L/pool 20th Jan, 31st Jan.

S. “TRIBESMAN” .. . M/brough &
London 27th Jan.. 10th Feb.
3.8, “PROSPECTOR” London 27th Jan. 16th Feb.



HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

~~ Vessel Closes in Barbados
“DEFENDER” end Jany.

Yor further information apply to - - -
DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.-—Agents

For-
. London

3.5.





a
i Abcoa a Co.
NEW YORK SERVICE
Sa ©. G. Thulin sails 1st i epuaty Lanne Marhados 2arc. Ae





at onan

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

S/S Liberville sails 2ist December ~ pagever Barbados br January

A Steamer » 4th January Pi ith January
A Steamer » 8th January - * * ‘ind February
Pa ee Ce



———
CANADAN SERVICE
OUTHBOUND

Name of Ship Salle Arriv
Sails Halitax Bar!
*. “ALCOA PILGRIM" Montreal 12th Jany. 22nd. Samy.
“ALCOA POLARIS" -- 26th. Jany. Sth. Feby,

eee



Them vessels have Iimited passenger accommodation,

————$

ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.
ee aleptaameieielaall DA COSTA & CO,, LTD.—Canadian Borvice.

mae 20 ein

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, pen ee for yer

ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London,
Rotterdam. Single fare £170; usual reductions for ae







oe 5 WATT PORIAA AAS LIQUOR “LICENSE “NOTICE

Pie ap. Pitcationâ„¢ of Beryt Howell of

Hastings, vOnrist Church, for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &e,, at Ge.
View Griest House, Hastings, Chris
c h, within District ae
For oug people depends —_ "Dated this 18th day of January, 195).
bit on YOUR support of * Tee M. McLEOD, Esa.,
industries.” APA from that, Police Magistrate.
District “A”
iti H. HOWELL,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consid
ered at a Licensing Court to be held #
Police Court, District “A” on Monde
the 29th day of Januar 1951 at hi
o'clock, a.m fe 0.
Police Magistrate, Dist “A
20.1,.51—1n
en DE
(price and quality) against any

| oe article and you will find

+ better value, Limolene is

¢ refreshing as a breath of Spring
18 to 67c, at your dealer.

ee
a
FOR SALE

Small Second Hand Gas Cooke
Grey Enamel Finish
2 Boiling Burners
1 Grill Burner
and Oven complete

q Christian Science »
livading Room
)

aos

Price S600
Owner purchased bigger Gas
Cooker.

gr Why not call and see it at
Your Ga: Showroom, Bay Street.

(Broad Street)
10 am.—12 o'clock. y
Saturdays.
Selene and Health win Ker ft
| (Visitors Are Welcome
TO-DAY. y

Hour: : 10 a.m.—2 p.m.
Pear Wednesdays,
thts Room the Bible |
| the Christian text-book.
the Soriotures by MARY BASER 5
EDDY may ve reed, borrowâ„¢
_wwwwww-

' CC A ee



SEE YOURSELF AS OTHERS SEE YOU.

We Can Supply ..

MIRROR GLASS

. In All Sizes

THE CENTRAL EMPORIO) MM

DRY LTD. — PROPRIETORS.

CENTRAL FOUN
Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets
PAGE EIGHT

y fan Gale

The Tornado: A Racing Machine Of Perfection
ie .

THIS
Cyclone.

eek | went ailing in
the first of the Tornado
class to be launched here, and to
say that | was impressed by her
performance is to put it mildly
Being the same length as a Sea-
gull and having roughly the same
sail area, but with two feet less
in the beam, I expected her “io
be a cranky, capricious boat, but
she handled beautifully

There was quite a stiff breeze
blowing when we were getting
the Cyclone ready for the sea, and
I was confidently expecting a
ducking I was especially
intrigued by the mast and rigging
of the new boat. It is the answe:
to a yachtsman’s dream. First of

ali, the spar is remarkably light,
being hollow throughout. Then
there are no. turnbuckles 10

worry about, since to tighten the
stays the mast is jacked up
Reefing is simple and quick be-
cause the Tornade is fitted with a
roller reefing boom, andthe halli-
ards run inside the mast. Also,
one can forget about tracks and
sail clips, since the sails run in
grooves on the spar and boom.
There are a few improvements
in the fittings that can be made
Some new arrangement must be
found for the mainsheet, it os
impossible to run it through 4
block on the boom because of th
roller reefing arrangement, so at
the moment it runs parallel with
the tiller; and is very awkward
Another point I noticed was thi

when tacking the jib has i
tendency to #et siuck on the
sharp point of the breakwater.

And lastly, there is a piece of the
centre-plate which
about nine ~inches from the box
and seems to have no other pur-
pose than to trip the crew.

Tornado is light, weighing about
300 lbs. and four of us earried
her down to the water withou’
difficulty.

Quick Acceleration

3eing Ight, the Cyclone
aceelerated quickly and smoothl
with the slightest puff, and whe.
we got clear of the land wi
quartered across the harbour
a fresh breeze. She planed lik
a motor boat, and we passed the
Pinte, which was by the ships
when we left the Aquatic Club.
before we reached Pelican Island,
On a quarter, the Tornado is
supreme, there is no other yachi
in the island that can touch her

Being accustomed to handling
a Snipe. I was greatly surprive,
when 1 took the tiller of the
Cyclone. 1 wes expecting a con
stant pull on the tiller, and an
extra hard one when a puff of
wind came along, but there war
no pull at all. Uffa Fox has bal
anced this boat remarkably well.

And then I put the Tornado to
the test, | wanted to find out how
she would stand up to rough
water. I steered her across the
harbour again, past the Beagle,
and into the choppy water around
Needham’s point. 1 was. expect-
ing to be drenched, but I remained
surprisingly dry. Like all hard
chine yachts, the Tornado pounds
a bit, but being narrow she throws
up much less water than a Seagul!
or a Lightning.

Coming ‘in close hauled, the
Cyclone heeled over and we
had to put our weight as far out
to windward as we could, but she
only heeled to a certain angle and
was then remarkably stiff. Tor-
nadoes will not turn over so easily
as some people expect, but back-
winds will be a menace.

30

A “trim” with Gannet

Later in the afternoon, when
the wind was light, we had a
“trim” with Gannet, the fastes.
of the Seagulls. On the run out
to the West we gained a consider-
able lead on GaMnet, and we left
her, too, when coming up to Winl-
ward.

I found that the Seagull could
sail closer to the wind than we
could, but that we were moving
through the water quicker than
she was. I think owners of Tor-
nadoes will find that they will get
better results when beating if
they keep their boats going rather
than trying to pinch into the wind

I havc little doubt that a good
Seagull could beat a Tornado
when coming to windward if

there was a strong breeze, but |
am equally sure that a Tornado
could make up the difference in
the run and the quarter,

However, the main
that all the Tornadoes will be
equal, since they are being built
from the same kits and will have
sails made by the same sailmak-
er, and it will be in the One De-
sign races that helmsmen will get
the most fun, I understand that
there are six Tornadoes in Trin-
idad now, and nine have beer
built here. Perhaps inter-colonial
matches could be arranged, and,
if the money could be raised, a
West Indies team sent to Hel-
sinki to take part in the Olympic
Games.

Will plywood warp?

Few yachtsmen here have any
trust in plywood, they think that
it will warp in oumclimate. As

thing is

protrudes ¢

3
tS

MADE OF PLYWOOD, the Tornado is very light. Four men can

there is no
plywood.

I can do no better than quote
a jeter from Dusty Pollock ot the
ell Woodworking Co., who make
‘© Tornado kits. He says: “We
ave all plywood especially made
or us; it will stand extreme heat
id cold, and we have never had

reason to. distrust

ingle complaint either from
home or abroad concerning ply-
\, ood,”

Peter Ince has made his own
test too. He got a strip of the
plywood, soaked it in water for
iwo weeks and then put it out

ia the sun. It
siraight
However, to be the safe
le, owners of Tornadoes should
feep them on the beach under
shade when they are not actually
reing them. What is really need-
ed is a Tornado shed, built at the
ecge of some beach. Removing
‘he masts of the boats to put them
- q shed would be difficult,
Tornadoes can be built for $720,
{ understand, if a msn is paid to
aveet the kit. That figure includes
ils. If the owner erects his own
cit he can do it for about £650.
I took forward to seeing this
class increase because I think it
will provide us with yacht racing,
the like of which we have never
seen before in this island. It will
be a test of helmsmen and crews
(in these boats the crew will be
just as important as the helms
man) rather than of boats. But
remember, the Tornado is a
racing machine, not a pleasure

remained perfectly

not











BARBADOS ADVOCA
>

|

}

|

itry her without difficulty.

PETER INCE and Gerald Nicholls get the “Cyclone”, the first Tornado
to be launched here, ready for the sea.

By OUR YACHTING CORRESPONDENT

THE 1951 Yachting Season be- this trophy for the third consec-

gins to-day. Providing there are
good sailing facilities

some in-
teresting results are expected
Forty-one boats are entered,

History will be created in local
yachting when ten Tornadoes
participate in “one-design” rac.
ing this season. It was through
the efforts of Mr, A. G. Leacuc!:

and Mr, Eric Robinson that this
type of racing was introduced
into local. yachting circles. They

were imported © by Messrs. H
Jason Jones & Co. Litd., agents tor
Tornadoes throughout the West
Indies, The designer is the Eng-
lishman, Uffa Fox of Cowes, Isle
of Wight.

They are. classified “K” and
apart from racing in the R.B.Y.C.
Regattas they will hold their own
series of regattas

As far as the other boats are
concerned all were repainted and
overhauled during the time that
they were hauled up. The maj-
ority have been launched in jre-
paration for to-day’s racing

Making Debut

Seabird is making her debut
this season, It was launehed
for the first time this year and is
classified In the “D", It might have
edged its way into the Interme-
diate but its size was against it.

It was built by Stanley Moore
of the Shoe Department of
Messrs, DaCosta & Co, Ltd. and
he will sail it himself, Its dimen-
sions are 15 feet overall and five
feet, six inches wide, It carries
a 22-foot boom and an eight foo"

jibboom. Stanley is carrying
Harold Thomas and Clarence
Fields as his crew,

The shortest boat in the “8”
Class fleet War Cloud — is
already launched for to-day'’s
vacing, It carried off the “B”
trophy both last year and ine
year before.

Its skipper-owner Jack Badle;

utive time, “Then,” he says,
will put it in a glass case for
other yachtsmen to admire.”
His crew will be David Badle,
and Johnnie Grace. Occasionalls

Denis Atkinson will sail—perhaps

when not on the cricket field or at
the Rockley Golf and Country
Club.

Lester Toppin’s Gipsy is sailing
in the “B” again. It is all ship
shape for the racing to-day
Watchie Burke will be at the helm
end the crew—-Owen Burke, Ar-
thur Brooks and Bert Toppin.

Pat Toppin is sailing the Folly
in the “C” Class. He is carrying
Desmond Blades with him,

Riggings Altered

MoYra Blair, owned by Com-
modore J. H. Wilkinson, is ex-
pected to give a better perform-
ance this season. Tom Wilkinson
will again be at the helm and the
erew is the Commodore, Marcel
DeVerteuil and Miss Jean Wilkin-
son Slight alterations were
carried out on the Blair's riggings

Tom Wilkinson also owns a
‘Tornado jointly with Dick Stokes
fhe number is K 36 but it is not
yet launched. They have not de-
cided what to call it

Messrs. Jason Jones are also
ailing a Tornado It is K29
Cyclone. Michael Meyers will be
wt the helm and Ian Gale will
vail with him

Mohawk, owned and skippered
by David Payne, will once more
be creating interest in the Inter-
mediate, It is equipped with a
new jib which should give it more
speed this year.

David is carrying “Bob”
berbatch and Arthur St.
Last year after defeating all
other Intermediate boats in the
Seventh Regatta Mohawk over-
turned David and company
with boat in tow—had to swim
to the Aquatic Club’s crane

The “C” boat Magwin will agai:
be under the competent guidance

Cum-
John



far as I can find out, however. is out to inseribe bis name on of Colin Bellamy. Colin has carried

Theyl Do It Every ‘Tim

patie). By

Pa aah











SS a












I’M ALL BOTTLED UP BY THE OPPOSITION,
THEN MY TEAMMATES THROW ME

le

\ ..BBUT WHEN I GET LOOSE AND I’
RIGHT UNDER THE BASKET, D0 THEY

GIVE IT To ME 2 DON'T ASK /”




TO sic
NCE. NELUNS

1210. JOHNSON

SAGINAW Mic



1 951 : Yachting Season Opens To-day

out genera} repairs and expects a
better performance from Magwin.

He won the Lady Yule Cup 1949
but failed to repeat this perform-
ance last year. He is however
out this year to regain lost hon-
our

May Be Out

It is doubtful whether Astra
will sail. Milton Tucker, its own-
ev, tells me that someone is in-
terested in purchasing it. If the
deal comes off Astra may be out
the racing this season If it
dees not Milton will be sailing

again and his crew will be
Geoffrey Foster and Noel Emptage.

The Intermediate boat Coronetta
was launched on Sunday last. It

owned by Johnnie Hoad and
vill be skippered by his son,
Jack The crew will be Johnnie
(father) and Kenneth Stoute.

Coronetta should give an im-
proved performance this seasop
She is fitted with a new deck
vhich is much lighter than the
old one

Another Hoad that is turning

t in the Intermediate Class this
eason is Len t year he sail-
d in the Van Thorndyke with
Raymond “Buck” Murphy.

He wil, be at the helm of the

ol





Neep this season, Reen had been
sached for several years. She
ptemds to eail this year with her

clad ri Her deck has been re-
nvassed and the rudder is now
rigger This should add to her
peed. She will be launched to-
iv for the First Regatta

It is owned by Len but Clarence
Micey” Greenidge wil] be at the
yelm. The erew will be Len and
David Allamby.





“Silent Service”

J. A. CORBIN & SONS
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
& GARAGE
Belmont Road

Phone 3848







—

{
i
{

‘|| Deliveries
| the U.K. for the

Full details will be gladly

ROBE



TE

G. Héle Scores 105 |
Out Of 289
Against M.C.C,

‘From Our Own Correspondent
LAUNCESTON CRICKET
GROUND, Jan. 19.

At the close of the first day’s |
play in a three-day match against
a Combined Australian Eleven, |
the Combined Eleven has scored '
289 including a century by G,'
Hole, all out. The M.C.C. have re- ,
plied with 5 runs for the loss of
no wicket,

COMBINED XI



ist INNINGS



A. Morris ¢ Compton b Bedser 7
J. Shelton b Bedser 14 Small Bore Rifle Club Shoot
E Rodwell b Bedser 38 —2.00.
G. Hole c Dewes b Hollies 105
J. De Courcy |.b.w. b Bedser . First Regatta for 1951 Yacht-
&. Reid ¢ Berry b Compton 8 at
& Noblet b Berry 19 | ing Season—2.00.
Â¥. Laver b Beds io |
T, Cowley run out 2 || Polo for Warner Bolton and
&. Dollery not out s} Advocate’s Challenge Cup «
Extras (12 byes) a4 at Garrison Savannah—
Total 289 4.15.

Fall of wickets: 1 for 17, 2 for 26, Belleville Tennis Club Tour-
3 for 103, 4 for 11f, 5 for 173, € ior 185. nament—4.15.
7 fer 217, 8 for . 9 for 253.



BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R w

Ledser 19.7 1 57 5
Warr 7 0 29 0
Hollies 16 2 7 1
Compton 15 1 7 2
Berr 15 5 53 1
M.C.C.—-ist INNINGS

Sheppard not out 2
Dewes not out 1
cxtras (2 byes) 2
Total (for no wicket! 5



Polo Finals
This Afternoon

At the Garrison Savannah this
afternoon the Polo finals will be
eiayed for The Advocate and
Tarner Bolton Cups.

RED: Victor Weeks (Capt.),
Mark Edgehill, E. Williams, E.
Deane.

BLUE: Colin Deane (Capt.),
Vere Deane, E. Deane, K. Deane.

A number of guests from the
various Hotels turned out last
Saturday to see the semi-finals and
were greatly impressed by the
skill and horsemanship displayed
in the six chukka contests that
kept the game going for nearly two
hours. Among the spectators were
some of the 1914 Polo Players who
praised the high standard of play.

Today's contest starts at 4.15
p.m,





Marshall Top Scores

R.S.M. MARSHALL topped the

list of marksmen in the recent
Practice Shoot of the Small Bore
Rifle Club,

H.P.S.

100

RMS. H. B. G. Marshall 99
Mr, M. G. Tucker 99
» M. A, Tucker 98
M. Gardner 97

F. Davis 96

H. W. Webster 95

G. May : 94

K. S. Yearwood 24

Members are asked to note that
along with the routine practice
to be held to-day at 2 p.m., there
will be two competitions. One
with the Pimpernel Pool Cards
and the other Good Luck Targets.



UP...

WITH THE

Wisdo



POETRY FOR CHILDREN

the Department of’ Education:
Illustrated

ANANCY STORIES & DIA-
LECT VERSE:



Copies may be ordered

Price 2/4 each, post

novelettes, short stories,
consideration with a view to




your...

Mm

with a section recommended by

AN EVENT FOR READERS & WRITE



WHAT’S ON
TO-DAY

R, J. McLeod’s Exhibition of
Oil Paintings at the Bar-
bados Museum—10—6

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

Second Trial Game begins
at Kensington—1.00.

Barn Dance and Barbecue

by Golf Club at’ Crane
Hotel —9.00.
CINEMAS
Plaza Theatre (Bridgetown) “Be
yond the Forest’—8.30.
Piasa Theatre (Qistin) ‘Under

Capricorn” —-8.30.
Gaievy “The Mighty Joe Young"
8.50,
Empire “Cheaper by the Dozen''—
$0.

Royal “Mystery Street’ & “Right
Cross'—8.30,

Olympic
8.30,

“Call of the Vukon'’—

Uhe Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises; 6.11 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.54 p.m,
Moon (Full) January 23.
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: 2.16 a.m., 1.28

p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) Nil.
‘Total for month yesterday:

1.64 ins,

‘Temperature (Max) 82.5 °F

Temperature (Min), 72.5 °F

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

Wind Velocity 13 miles per

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Latest Moter Car Models in
DINKEY TOYS—ali with
Rubber Tyres.

Sheet Plastic for Lamp
Shades

AT
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

and
HARDWARE





SMILE...




REGO.



ADFIs LIMITED O
HERTJORD BST. 178










hour.
Barometer (9 a.m,) 30.014
(3 p.m.) 29.938

GSO POODOOOOOF?,

The Pioneer Press announces four attractive publications:

M A X1E MONGOOSE &
OTHER ANIMAL
IES

by Laurice Bird.

Illustrated,

14 JAMAICAN SHORT
STORIES

STOR-



from the Circulation Manager,

The Gleaner Co., Ltd., Harbour Street, Kingston, Jamaica.

free or 2/8 each by Air Mail.



The Pioneer Press invites West Indian writers to submit novels,
children’s stories

or

publication. Material of volume

length (30,000 words or more) is published on a royalty basis,

poems for

HOLIDAYING IN
U.K. ?

can be arranged

VAUXHALL CARS



:

ESOC LEE SSOO
SSS a ear ore

incidental material purchased outright. Let the Pioneer Press
panel of readers examine your Manuscripts. Copies of Manu-
scripts (not originals) should be sent to The Organizing
Secretary, Pioneer Press, Gleaner Co., Ltd., Kingston, Jamaica,
B.W.1.





in

popular - -



given on application te - - - -

RT THOM LTD.

(COURTESY GARAGE)

Dial 4616

é
>
‘



a ES ana ae







SATURDAY, JANUARY 26, 1961



i, OSSS FECOCSSSSS9OSSS SY" FOSS,
% v
% . * 48 -
ARRIVED S West Indian Paintings
GREENS’ LAWN MOWERS 3 by %
% ROBERT JAMES >
Complete with Grass Box $ MAC LEOD %
v, ” xX Pd
—? s EXHIBITION :
* at the
Ages *% BARBADOS MUSEUM &
= - % Garrison %
SPARE PARTS % JAN. 5TH TO JAN. 31ST.
: DAILY x
“ ALL WORKS FOR SALE &
* ¥.

e

2
POLLS $

POPES







Very light and handy in a dark shade of Bottle |
Green.
PRICES: Size 36 $4.81

aes, $5.14

os, Ace $5.47

PR EME! LoliAsiaitens $6.02



CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET

||
|

NEW RELIEF FOR
ARTHRITIC PAINS

But new treatment does more than
ease these terrible agonies.

eee ere een









A new product, DOLCIN, has been created which not only gives
prompt relief from the pains due to the symptoms of arthrivis and
rheumati

, but also affects the metabolic processes which constitute

tism, but
a important of the rheumatic state’s background.
Déi.ci has m thoroughly tested in medical institutions,
DO! is

used now with wipeosetentes ome sng -

is being prescri by doctors now, And many sufferers have already
resumed nofmal living as a result of taking DOLCIN. |

Don’t delay. Profit by the srpecrente of fellow-victims of these

pains. Get DOLCIN today. A hottle of 100 precious tablets costs

BY:
BOOKERS DRUG STORES— Bridgetown and Alpha
Pharmacy.



We have received
NEW STOCKS OF...

CART BOLTS & NUTS, Square Head
3” & 5” x various lengths
CARRIAGE BOLTS & NUTS, mushroom head
5/16” & 3%” x various lengths
CRITTALL GALVANISED STEEL WINDOWS
6’ high x 3’ 3” wide
5’ high x 3’ 3” wide
5’ high x 1’ 8” wide
3’ high x 1’ 8” wide
CRITTALL GALVANISED STEEL FRENCH
DOORS
7 9” high x 3’ 9” wide
Doors and Windows have Ventilators and are
supplied complete with all necessary fittings.
Phone. 4267.

WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.

LOPS A EF





PIAABEVVS. POO AINGIOA A LOONODOES



- ihn a A piel Scans iS 5g
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Remember always “for the styles that go to your
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STOKES & BYNOE LTD.—-AGENTS




PAGE 1

PACE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, IANUAB1 20, (Ml BAKHAI)OS^iAU\0(Vni rriate fet Ik* A.....I. C I U Br.,4 M.. B..,.uw.. Saturday. January 20. 1U1 A1HPORT CONTROL THE cuming into force of regulations for making Seawell Airport a prohibited area will do much to improve the airport It will give the necessary authority to those in charge of the airport to afford protection to aircraft and passengers. For some time now the public and those concerned with the administration of the airport have been anxious that something should be done to prevent animals and curious people wandering over the place. The reconstruction of the runway necessitated the presence of many people who would not otherwise have been there; but the presence of people who accompanied passengers leaving or who came to receive those arriving and who desired to examine the runway and other parts of the airport, added to the difficulties of running the airport and decreased the factor of safety. In one instance, the behaviour of some chauffeurs of whom the Manager of the airport and the Police did not approve reached the Courts, and it was then realized that in the airport the only law governing public conduct was the Petty Trespass Act. The Police had no power of arrest, and prosecutions for any breach of any rule could only be launched after reference had been made to the Colonial Secretary. The delay brought ineffective control. This condition has now been remedied by the new regulations and persons who misconduct themselves at Seawell or who refuse to obey any order of the Manager will be subject to the penalties imposed by the new regulations. These new regulations were published in the Omcial Gazette on Thursday. RAT HUNT WITH the beginning of the crop season comes the exodus of rats from the cane fields back into town where they get into the warehouses and private residence! In greater numbers than before. Many of them are being killed and householders have fallen into the bad habit of throwing them beside the roadway without thought of their removal. In some districts dead rats remain beside the road for a few days and the decomposed bodies encourage flies which spread disease. Ft is easy to throw the dead rat into the nearest dustbin in which case it would be removed by the scavenger, or bury it in residential areas especially it is in the interest of householders to avoid adding to the already numerous sanitary nuisances. It would be well to take this opportunity to join in a concerted drive to reduce the rat population in this island. A few months ago it was pointed out by the Chamber of Commerce that thousands of dollars' worth of merchandise was lost every year by the activities of rats. They destroyed foodstuffs and rendered much more useless by walking over and in other ways despoiling it. It is also known that planters lose thousands of dollars' worth of canes which have been gnawed through by rats and become dry before the canes arc reaped. The Sanitary Authority point out that as disease carriers, rats are without equal. This alone should spur householders to make every effort to assist in the campaign. The distribution of bait by the Department of Agriculture can be supplemented by the use of traps in private houses. Greater vigilance by the entire community is needed if there is to be any success in the campaign against rats. THEY DO IT A< .AI\ AND AGAIN 5V\Re\ 'NOkV VOO USTEM> \ro ME SAiuOOAV NluH" Trie CRANE AT NW Barbados And The Tourist Industry Important ;md line tiliir OQC i>l I modal or* In th •1%  i %  ii ITIOnttM ..f rid April. the lourla* rvmuc <-( too <. maMenbty inrMsasd I fcfaiKMi of 8 to ii month. Inith*. oxistin* i By LOUIS S LAW understood „t industrial In irit*''""' 1 **r*L. cnbba inmur •rorld lOdB] it lbs Tourist IndusTuurMm (?omtniii-> try. Before 1814. in no countr> except Switzerland did there exist Keepers etc. who i...\, a national tourist ortfamzaUon tin., i contact with the loun.t. -ml llf tha UHMUl whose efforts were devoted to l*K-al Government;, bvneilt from even wiih th, attracting visitorfrom abroad. taxes on tobacco. pmt*. p.'.rul In order to do this It %  n,-, .-• ,i Between the two world w..i -• f,om taxes on incomes to propagnu,h,idea ubi ether nations such as Prance, derived from the toun,t bUBUMBI, %  Caril.b.-iiii holiday m the latItaly. Germany Japan and other* Spurred by th* need to close Spring. Summ. r ...,. lurried uieir nunds lo lb,posslan immense dollar cap. Britain a normal ami i pleasant think bliities of the lourist business for the lirst time in UM7 to do. as an Invisible < xpnrt The seeiulrlr.-sstd henwlf m*rlf>er employee went up from £900 10 £1,200: passengers cairied In the twelve months Increpsed by some 20 per cent fron 190.000 to 160,000; and the capacity ton-miles offered for sale from 130.000,000 to 190,000.000 Welcome those figures, from which we may. all take encouragement; yet at the same time I would remind you that the recent strike of electricians at London Airport cost us more than £390.000 and I would urge upon you, therefore, that our object in the coming year must be to produce even better—much betterfinancial results than those I have just quoted. "An aggressive world wide .-..Us drive has been launched and, given reasonably stable world conditions. It will undoubtedly lead to good results. Moreover, 1951 is Festival of Britain year, when many thousands of visitors will be travelling to the U.K. It must be our aim not only to ensure that n high proportion of them come to this British Prsiiv;.l by British iitr services but to impress them %  Of llnnly with our standard of service, comfort and reliability no forth th. > will always travel bj no.AC. "Meanwhile, there is another reason why 1951 uhould be a memorable year for the Corporation—and indeed for civil aviation in this country and throughout the world. The de llavilland Comet, which will be the first pure-Jet airliner ever to fly on commercial services, will become available to us and we expect shortly to receive one of these revolutionary type of aircraft for Intensive development flying. No time will then be wasted by the Corpoiatlon In preparing for the intr.xhictlon of the Comet on our routes. Already the air tr.ivelllriR public is showing a great interest in the aircraft and there hai been an almost embarrassing number of enquiries from people who want to bo passengers on the first Comet services. "B.O.A.C. has established n reputation for service in which our staff at all levels. and overseas, ran take a Justifiable pride. We must now gtrhr* with determination and redoubled energy to enhance that reputation throughout the next twelve months. Within the past year our organisation has been streamlined; at last we have a competitive fleet. I believe that everj one in the Corporation, wherever he may be, fully appreciates the need to maintain efficient and regular services to rapture Mill more traffic, and to fulfil ou< prime duty to the Btitsst tBS> p-v.r or reducing, and flnnllv eliminating, our nnnuaj deficit OUR READERS SAY: Child Labour To The EdUor. The Advocate Sir,—We all appreciate your great fight against a dirty city. We hope that it will bear fruit. There are other things equally ax dirty, or perhaps even more dirty. One of them that Is worthy of your reforming pen Is the practice of many estate owners and private employers especially in Christ Church of employing boys of school sge against the law as gang units or yard boys or gardeners, thus aggravating the state of Illiteracy in our midst This 1* not only exploitation, but a sin I feel that this evil should be stopped In a day when there are so many Primer standard boys leaving our schools. A check up on the plantations, and on the Worthing and St Lawrence districts Top Rock and other residential areas would prove my statement true to the powers that be. Our Labour QOvataaaaSDI should not allow such a thing to exist. There should be prosecutions to save the children and then a society called the SI'IT should be formed, or the probjtionary Officer, or the Boctal Welfare Officer should keep In touch with schools and find out the names of children of school nge on their registers who are absent through working. Necessity is not always the 1 lousness of parents and employers is more often the truth Com pulsory education should be in this place. I hope that *ou will lend your advocacy to tl F Broadcaat Station To The Tdifor. The Adtwate SIM. With reference to Mr R. D. Stewart's lrttcr of the 15th wi^t in which he suggests the conKtruclion of a Broadcast Station In Barbados to compare favourably, with Hadio Trinidad. 1 thjnk it would be quite an addition to the wired system of Kadio Distribution, which at present is the only means of RadioKntertainmcnt the island has. A medium powered Broadcast Station operating close to tho frequency of Radio Trinidad, would surely be welcomed by all broad minded Barbndinm In spite of the fact that the field has seen great improvement during the last few years and Television is com log into the picture, I feel that we should have a local Broadcast Station so as to provide a greater range of entertainment. A D, PERKINS Barndale, Belmont Road, January 18. I Ml To The Editor. The Atspoetff sin.— Your great effort to I cleaner Bridgetown brings to mind also the need for laag noise In the city Motorists, people, and 'buses Just delight In trying to break the eardrum or frighten the heart out of some poor soul. Early In the morning can bo h