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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Full Text






ESTABLISHED 1895

“The Job Can





IKE TELLS AMERICANS

WASHINGTON, Feb. 2.
GENERAL EISENHOWER told the American
‘people in a radio speech tonight that the pre-
servation of a free America required ‘their partici-
pation in the defence of Western Europe. Success
was attainable, he said, adding, “Given unity in
spirit and action, the job can be done.”’

Eisenhower said that while the

transfer to Europe o: military
4,000 Dockers ‘mits was essential, America’s
is special contributions
Go On Strike the field of munitions and equip-
ment. He did not believe the

y Wnited States could support the}
LIVERPOOL, Feb. 2. world militarily or economically.
Four thousand dockers today|It was in America’s interests to
struck on the industrial Mersey-j “insist upon a working partner-
side in protest at the “inade-j Ship”.
quacy” of the 11 shillings weekly| He said that success in the
wage increase awarded yester-! North Atlantic defence rest
day. The men, acting in defi-[@ssured upon the United States
ance of their unions, were joined productive, economic and military
by 200 dockers at the east coast|strength, as it did upon any
port of Harwich. amount of military force the
Arthur Deakin, General Secre-| United States could develop.
tary of the 8,000,000 strong Trans-| “Only co-operative effort by all of
port and General Workers’ Union,| us can preserve for the free world
issued a statement appealing to|a position of security, relative
the men to go back to work. He} peace and economic stability,” he
asked them not to subject Britain’ said.

to the loss in shipping at this time *
Starvation Level






of crisis.

Delegates representing 100,000
dockers yesterday accepted by 46 General Eisenhower said_ the
votes to 23 the 11 shillings in-| discouragement of Gestructiod atid |
crease which brings dockers’| confusion visited on the people of
minimum weekly pay packet up}Europe in two World Wars had
to £5. 15. 6. The strike begatt}sapped their productive capacity
this morning at the Merseyside) and in some cases reduced them
port of Birkenhead and spread/ to the levels of near starvation,
across the river during the after-; More than this, he added that
noon to Liverpool, key port of|their spirit was smothered in war
the industrial northwest. weariness, “That is a story often

—Reuter| told, If it were the whole story,
then all I could honestly do would

: be to recommend that we aban-
Miners Will Not Go con ‘tie North Avantic Treaty

t and—by ourselves—attempt, how-
To Work Mondays

ever futilely, to build a separate
fortress against threatening
aggression. “Two striking facts
Australian or oan” zion {make such a recommendation for
work. next Monday for. ‘one day | poet tact was that the utter
and on future, Mondays, the Fed! | hopelessness of the alternative re-
today. quired American participation in
Acting Prime Minister Fadden| European defence. -
suid yesterday that the Govern-' The second was that the »people
ment will ask an arbitration! ‘vere not spiritually bankrupt
court to consider action against! “despite _ the validity of many
miners Ze defied the ban on one-] pessimistic reports’.
day weekly stoppages. y ye
If legal action were to be taken Fuel And Fire
against their leaders the miners ‘ a Pe
threaten to extend the stoppages,}| General Eisenhower said tne
which are in protest against the] North Atlantic Treaty had brought
new pay rates being conditional |new fuel to the flames of hope in
on regular attendance for work. Europe and had noticeably liffed
The Australian Cabinet had{the morale of the fundamental
today sent an urgent call to Prime|element in the whole situation
Minister Robert Menzies asking}He reported that he had seen
him to fly home from Colombo,\ “heartening evidence” of a re
Ceylorm instead of travelling by
ship. This decision followed the
threat by Communist-led miners
to strike next Monday in defiance
of the Government.









generation in Europe’s — spirit}
during his tour of the North
Atlantic capitals. }
Europe’s morale and will to fight}
would. grow with every addition

haere. to its physical strength. The }
arrival in Europe of new Ameri



“ an can land anq air kits, though}
Taxi Drivers Strike

modest in protective influence by |
BUENOS AIRES, Feb. 2.
Taxi drivers in Cordoba struck
as a protest against yesterday’s
increase in petrol price, -
In Buenos Aires, the strike was
averted at the last minute when
drivers were told by their union
secretary that an increase in fares
was being considered—Reuter.

9,212 “Flu Deaths

LONDON, Feb. 2.
Deaths from influenza and
pneumonia totalled 9,212 in the
11 weeks to January 27 in the
main “towns of England and
Wales, official Lie Meter
eel aaadea Oot, —Reuter the western sectors.—Reuter,

themselves would certainly pro-
duce added confidence and ac-
celerate the production of military
force through the member nations,

—Reuter

77 Police Desert

BERLIN, Feb. 2.
Seventy-seven members of the
East German “People’s” Police de-
serted to West Berlin during Jan
vary, an Allied public safety;
official announced here today
This makes a total of 603 to date.







Be Done”
|

SATURDAY, FER? .UARY 3, 1951

NEW PLAYGROUND



etl

oil tanker killed 7 Greek seamen
here today. They were trapped
behind jammed doors as fire swept : : 4 Pp Os

through the 8,670-ton ‘Atlantic mittee today to “dismiss promptly and decisively” Soviet
Duchess registered in Liberia.

jured, seven seriously enough to
be taken to hospital. A second
blast inju fa six firemen striving Seika eee

% quell = \reaumed Committee dehate on So-
Swansea o Tuesday from the oil 4 Die In The | Stabe tae tevsden Werther dog
port Abadin on the Persian Gulf.

Cause of the explosion was un-

known t¢night. They haq+broken

the tanker’s back. Tonight she

wes still afloat but listing heavily,

Russia Says America
Preparing New War

| newspaper said today: “the release |

mittee today urged member | na- Bar
ti ae —
millions of Korean war victims ; ;

During the same period almost | from starvation and exposure, Bogus Men Jailed
800 members of the “Free Ger | The Committee said in a report
man Youth” movement also fled te |that unless Governments took im- ioe y
| mediate steps to contribute to the} _ 4 Russian Supreme Court to- . ‘i :
United Nations Korean relief ana| 4@Y sentenced eight “bogus pro- | Winston Churchill put forward
rehabilitation programme, millions ,™°ters” of co-operatives to 25 a motion in the House of Com-

THE PLAYING FIELD (top) at the Deacon's Road Housing Scheme wag opened yesterday evening.

Bottom left shows Mr, G. H, Adams opening the pavilion. Bottom hf shows Mr. Adams
the first strike preparing for a cover drive. * > Ree

Coca eg U.S. Ask Rejection
. Of Soviet Charges

SWANSEA, WALES, Feb. 2.
Explosions ripping through an #
q LAKE SUCCESS, Feb. 2.
The United States asked the United Nations Political Com-





charges of American aggression against Communist China.
The United States representative Mr. Warren Austin
reiterated his country’s assertion that it had no aggressive
design of Formosa.

Other crew members were in-

2 flames, The tanker Mr, Austin was speaking in the

den voyage arrived at

States had invaded Formpsa and
EI] - . systematically bombed Man¢éhuria.
ectrie Chair He said oe Soviet charges were
“a gmere fabrication for Soviet
RICHMOND, Virginia, Feb. * | Rpwhones. Beeanse of thebr. base-
argest _mass execution In) ‘essness we think the Committée
Virginia prison records took place! will want to dismiss the charge
today when four negroes were| promptly and decisively" he said.
electrocuted here, They were} The Soviet charges were placed
sentenced to death with three) on the General Assembly's Agenda
other negroes in May 1949, in| last September and the debate on
Martinsville Circuit Court | for|them was opened in the Political
raping a 32-year-old white woman |Committee by the Soviet delegate
They all signed confessions, |M. Andrei Vyshinsky last Decem-
Frank Hairston last to be ‘execu-| ber, At that time the Committee
ted was the 49th negro to die in| decided to invite a representative
of the Nazi leaders once more |the electric chair here for rapRy °! Communist China to attend the
cenfirms that American aggressors |since the chair was installed 1a soe, ee eee eens
are attracting Fascist specialists |1908. The remaining three negroes yous ee Rh re the eee
in mass murder, to help prepare |are due to be executed ‘on Monday,,! a ratiaciy 7 Sey penanione hy
a new war", A 27-year-old white man went tC! man and the United “Ste tes Taint
Moscow Radio quoted the paper|the electric chair before the Chistaaot Staff va i “ny yt a it a
us saying: “Last summer the doors |negroes, for the rape slaying of tirely late that the United States
cf the military prison were opened a 14-year-old school girl, jhad “no eer euaiie dsklans Or ans
to war magnate Friedrich Flick.| Six hours earlier the American! })\tiens—whether political, military

~—Reuter.



LONDON, Feb. 2.
isvestia, the Soviet Government



| Today Krupp regained his liberty. |Supreme Court had refused a stay or otherwise — with respect to

Tomorrow he may be followed by

f of execution of the negroes after, Formosa”.
other Fascist leaders.

a dramatic midnight conference in} wr, Austin said a ;
ia ; Ces ; stin said at the present
Reuter |Washington between the negroes’) time there were on the island only





Pak and Chief Justice Fred) 44 people belonging to the mili-
, nt £ * a ied tar, stablishment of the Unite
Increase Aid And Governor John S, Battle “of Stntes. Nineteen, oe me’ oe
¥ save Virginia said he had received more} attachés of the diplomatic mission
Save Millions than 700 telegrams in the past 36) aecredited in the normal way to
Met eee the er en the Government of Nationalist
thought many protests had en} China,—Reuter,
Urges U.N. Body inspired by an appeal in the Com-
LAKE SUCCESS, Feb, 2. munist. New York, paper the 3 :
A special United Nations Com-| Daily Worker. antec Churchill Wants
° — -.
Decision Reversed
ON STEEL INDUSTRY
LONDON, Feb. 2

tt



to inerease their aid to save



MOSCOW, Feb. 2.

lof war refugees would die from | years’ gaol — the maximum term! mons today demandiag that the

For of food, clathing and medical for criminal offences. The Cou:t decision to nationulise the steel
] uman a | supe ies. The Korean Government after a three weeks’ trial con- industry be reversed,

Increased Taxes

WASHINGTON, Feb. 2.
PRESIDENT TRUMAN to-day asked Congress for an
immediate $10,000,000,000 increase in taxes and said he
would ask for still another increase later. In a message to |
Congress, Truman set out this programme for raising
$10,000,000,000.





= A $4,000,000,000 increase in re
- - = dividual income taxes is already
‘ . : ro
‘ : y r § | due to yield a record of $26,000,
South Africa D oP 000,000 in the fiscal year starting
: on July 1.
Import Controls $3,000,000,000 increase in the}
. 7AT ¢ corporation income taxes, These
CAPETOWN, Feb. 2. with excess profits included are
South Africa today announced due to reach the record)
relaxation of import controls. $20,000,000,000 next year, |
Eric Louw, Minister for Economic A $3 000,000,000 * tnerensé. in|
Affairs announced a 50 per cent excise —sales—taxes to be “con- |}
increase in the quota of Se eating centrated upon less essential con-|
goods and an increase in cetliMS|cagmer goods”. These taxes are |
prices of textile piece goods thatlestimatei to yield $8,222,000,000)
qnay be imported. os next year under the present tax)
The Government had also G€-}{aws, |
cided to grant immediate licences} The plan outlined would mean |
for essential raw materials for all}, total tax collection fj

1951. The Minister said that with | $64,200,000,000. This is nearly qne- |

relaxation of the controls, “reason-|third more than the record eollec -| ‘

le needs of secondary industry” |tions of World War II, when figures
cone be met —Reuter. reached $43,009,000,000 in 1945.)
Understanding among Congress
- Members was that the increase
Griffin Unchanged Mr, Truman is to request later

would increase Government re



LONDON, Feb. 2. venue to over $71,000,000,000, |

~—Retuer.

The health of Cardinal Bernard

Griffin, aged 51, Roman Catholic





Archbishop. of Westminster, ill RUSSIA WANTS POLE
here with high blood pressure | ; 4
a weak heart, remained unchanged LONDON, Feb. 2
today | a today asked Sweden to
The spokesman d he was|hand over a Pole n 1 Ke
“more than holding his own” j who e I f the Soviet
Cardinal Griffin was annointed | Bclostrev
on Wednesday as a “pr« itionar; |
measure.— Reuter, —Reut
{

Korea “will end like his Christmas| Co™mander and Vice-Premier was

Army had been ordered to advance

announced today that South Korea| Victed. a group of 25 men of The industry will be nationalised
suffered over 400,000 civilian casu-|°Perating “pseudo cartels” withii, on “February 15.

alties in the last seven months oi|2 SÂ¥Stem of the Moscow area, The The motion does not specifically
war.—Reuter,

co-cperatives were for the purpose express “no confidence’ in the

Benesch a sataeuctinty of detrauding the Government. Government, but its acceptance

—Reuter.| by Parliament would mean the

A RED FROPHECY 6 pe erineeretiaren heats Cabinet's immediate resignation

Communist New China News VICE-PREMIER KILLED. Othe genersl ape The ne

Agency prophesied tonight that ; TOKYO, Feb, 2... "pte wil be voted on by the Mouse
MacArthur's present offensive in|, im Chaik, North Korean Field ; of Commons next Cea

es in ae on January 30,

—Reuter,| P¥onsyang Radio announced to- >
bas day, | Pleven In Canada

fi MMENT ‘ Kim was goncinted Vice-

remier and Industry Minister in OTTAWA, Feb. 2.

0 COMBE Feb.2 {September 1948 and succeeded French Prime Minister Rene

A kasieainan here dae aa Chooe Young Gun as Commander-| Pleven arrived here today on a

fised to confirm or deny the|!%-Chief last August. brief official visit. He was greeted

Ree arg noc, sort that the Eighth —-Reuter, | hen he stepped from his special

ee ave : ‘ eerste train, by Canadian Prime Minister

38th araliel’“and halt ACCEPTS NEW JOB Louis St. Laurent and Major

to the 38th para iC 7 (From Our Own Correspondent: General H. F. G. Lethon, repre-

there. ST, LUCIA, Feb. 2, enting Governor General Vis-

—Reuter. Mr. D. H. Wint with an Honours count Alexander.—-Reuter.

Diploma in Civil Engineeri.y
FOURTH TEST



total offensive.”









accepted an ~ appointment «as
Assistant Colonial. Engineer of St

Lucia, succeeding Mr, P. S -ptleti Mande tne Ar ape

LATEST SCORE : Aus‘alia Rodrigues who has been promoted J, B. Reesor, the faith healer,
in Sunday's “Advocate”.

281 for 4 wickets; Moris 147 to British Guiana, Mr. Wint, a
n.c., Miller ¢c Brown b Wright native of Jamaica, is coming on
44. ( February 11, j

Atom Flash Seen 397 Miles Off

LAS VEGAS, Nevada, Feb. 2. west. “It was just an earth~ though partly screened by the
An explosion today gave this quake” said one observer. 1,2000 feet high Sierra Nevada
Far West American town its “The building rocked and the mountains.







heaviest shaking yet just before ,.concussion blew in winging The shock seemed to come in
wn today, The explosion — windows.” ‘Everything went +hree waves, according to the
the fourth in the week—shatter- light,” said an eyewitness in the people of Las Vegas. fterwards
ed a plate glass window in a de mountains 37 miles away. Ther column of smoke rose and
ment store This was th it was like a ball ball of fire ormed a “dirty bre cloud.”

iamage yet suffered in Las something like the setting i But they st ed | concer

expe rimental explosion On the Californian coast, 397 when a cloud drift er the

ne ft vy Government atomi iles f, flash f I towns! i



: Ridgway ,
Gamble
A Success

By RONALD BATCHELOR
TOKYO, Feb. 2.
General Matthew B. Ridgway’s

i “limited” United Nations offensive

up the Korean west coast was a
gamble which appears to have
changed the whole complexion of
the Korean campaign

In the past eight days the
drive towards Seoul has advanced

| an average of 20 miles along a 36

jmitted two of his three Ameri-
| ean corps, representing more than

mile front.
The 8th Army Commander com-

half of his total force in the
offensive against four Chinese
army corps and five North Korean
divisions,

It the present offensive has done
nothing else, it has restored con-
fidence to Allied hopes here

The morale of the United
Nations troops has been excellent
In the last eight days, there ha:
been a remakable transformation
The spirit of apathy has dis-
appeared.

Whether General Ridgway plan:
ta recapture Seoul and drive the
Communists back again across the
38th parallel and whether he can
do it remain to be seen, But at
least he has restored to his troops
their self respect.

Preparations for the offensive
launched on January 25 were kept
a closely guarded secret.

—Reuter.

Drees Asked To

Form New Govt.

THE HAGUE, Feb 2
Queen Juliana today asked the
Socialist “caretaker” Prime Min-
ister, Wilhelm Drees dnd Deputy

Premier J. R. H. Van Scaik to}

form a new Government to end
the nine day old Cabinet crisis.

An official communique said the
two ministers were considering
the request,

Earlier a complete deadlock had
been reported when former For-
eign Minister, Dirk Stikker, failed
to form a Government.—Reuter



Should Attlee
Visit Stalin?

LONDON, Feb. 2

Prime Minister Clement Attlee
will be asked in the House of
Commons next Tuesday if he will
visit Moscow at once to discuss
problems of world peace with
Marshal Stalin personally, in the
same way as he discussed them
with President Truman in Wash-
ington,

Cyril Osborne (Conservative),
who is to ask the question, said
ihe object of the visit would be
tc “reduce the threat of a third
world war”.—Reuter.

Newton Grabs Son
LONDON Feb. 2.
Robert Newton, leading charac-
ter actor in British films left here
by air for New York tonight with
his four-rmonths-old baby boy
while his wife was in a London
nursing home, A nurse was with
baby Nicholas, Mrs. Newton who
is resting in a nursing home on
medical advice said tonight that
her husband had taken “my son”
without permission, She said he
was going to America to make a
film, Newton married Miss Nata-
lie Newhouse in 1947, His latest
film was “Treasure Island’ in
which he played the part of Long
John Silver.
‘ —Reuter

Ne More Pardons

LANDSBERG BONN, Feb. 2

The West German Foreign
Affairs Committee decided today
not to ask for the pardon of the
remaining seven prisoners in
Landsberg gaol whose death sen-
tences were not included in the
recent reprieves.

The Committee declared itself
“satisfied” with the reprieves and
commutations as announced, The
Committee has asked American
suthorities not to carry out execu-
tions on German soil.

—Reuter

in a series of test explosion
since the first on January 27
‘no level of radiotron have
been found anywhere whicl
could conceivably produce any
damage to humans, animal



to the water supply.” Ther
hax’ been 1 orts that sno.

fell I er ‘ ¥
wa a and

c i -~Reuter

Troops

Nearer



By JULIAN BATES
TOKYO, Feb. 2.
ALLIED FORCES crept nearer the former South
Korean capital, Seoul, today behind a steel
curtain of bombs and shells. The Communists hit
back feebly with small arms fire and withdrew as
United Nations troops penetrated north of Anyang,

Chinese Nationalist troops being in

Chinese mainland
The objections were
The military

Nationalists



have to supply



Nationalists’
The Korean campaign is ¢

United Nations
views of many of the other coun-

American Units In
Europe Essential

Says Eisenhower

WASHINGTON,
General Dwight D,
Congressional

meeting with the Armed Services
Committees



soon to Europe w
ent later because. of phy

sychological
fearmament efforts.”

aid}bave fallen to the low
rearmament
American troops, General, Bisen-*

imount of American

issigned to Europe, the









9 miles south.of Suwon on the road to Seoul.

Chinese Should
Not Go Into
Korean War

—U.S. OBJECT

WASHINGTON,
Department

On the central sector of the
western front, 350 Communists
tried a cautious counter-attack be

}hind the cover of thick fog Fog
| swept away suddenly before they

could seatter, Allied artillery and
intense machine gun fire caught
them at point blank range.

An officer who flew over the
battlefield said there were bodies
‘lying ali over the place’. Puerto
Rican troops fought hand to hand
with the enemy to-day, Commu
nists fled.

Slow advances to-day over diffi-
eult ground and in poor light met
few enemy troops. On the right
flank of the western advance
where Americans and French
yesterday fought off a furious
counter-blow by two Communist
regiments there was no contact
for 24 hours

Allied jets and fighter bombers
smashed an assault by two Chin-
ese regiments northeast of Yoju
Just as Communists had almost
surrounded French and American
troops. American reinforcements
which rushed forward to help
Allied troops had to fight their
way through a Communist road
block set up behind French posi-
tions.

Turkish troops to-day brushed
iside minor resistance on the left
flank of the United Nations push
They occupied hill positions 7
miles north west of Suwon and
sent forward patrols 2 miles fur-
ther north west. Eleven Chinese
raised a white flag and gave them-
selves up on a hill east of Suwon.

~ Reuter,



Newspapers Cut
LONDON, Feb, 2

British newspapers, already re
duced to an average of six pages
daily, are to be cut another five
per cent. from February 11.

Announcing this today, a news-
paper supply company hoped that
the cut would only be temporary,
but the company is to ask Gov-
ernment to review the exports
of newsprint from Britain, Stocks
st level
since the company was formed in



of 1940, the announeement added,

—Reuter,





TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
RING 3118

DAY OR NIGHT





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THE ee ee ee

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A variety of models constantly in stock
and ready assembled for you to
choose from

See them’ on

display at...

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& Co., Ltd.

10-13 Broad Street
Sole Distributors



PAGE TWO





Carub Calling



ARRIVING at Seawell yesterday from Trinidad by B.W.LA. were left to right, Mr
Arthur Jenkinson and Lord and Lady Selsdon.
ent in Trinidad.

Alan Bowden, Mr.
They are with the British Trade Mission which is at pres-































QRD AND LADY SELSDON Has Dancing Sch i ry thie Inout teneaaall aa bg

arrived here from Trinidad ih In Chicago = I d But the place ake tents
yesterday afternoon by B-W.I.A ISS GLADYS HIGHT, inter- revisit most of all is East Africa
ta spend a ¥ s holiday in nationally known for her and the Belgian Congo. On one
Haiiarice st at the Four School of Dancing on Wabash of her visits to Africa she wrote a
Winds Club, Peter Lord Avenue, Chicago is paying her book, “African Tempo.” k is to
oe is with the ‘British, Trade first visit to Barbados. She arr be published this summer
Mission which is at present ex- on jay by B.W.LA kea h tie ver
hibiting British made Caravans t ue She is touring nae ‘os aera he said
im Trinidad. These cz ns are West s. Miss High > ak ex'dek thaioe: Sheen
completely fitted wit every Puerto Rico, Si. Croix ver about ; four years a =
medern convenience. The Mission Guadeloupe and N mis red Soutt "ada ae. 7 oak
is sponsored by Mr. Arthur S. her way here be Waa. ee oe
Feeteheon oe cree ah aes _., © Trinidad a week before Car-
enkinson, biggest caravan di: For thirty been jivail when she visited
tributor in England. Mr. Jenkin- conducting a te to oe ‘ae ea . ae ee
son and his Assistant Manager, which many Canadians and pen aa Pan a eee
Mr. Alan Bowden, accompanied Americans attend. She has even *@â„¢8 2 mate fot thelr: car

Lord and Lady Selsdon to Bar- had a student from British Hon- â„¢YÂ¥@JS

bados. Mr. Jenkinson and Mr. duras, Her school in Chicago now Miss Hight expects to be here
Bowden will however probably numbers about four hundred for at least one month and is Stay-
be returning to Trinidad for strong with three teachers. She ing at the Hastings Hotel,
Carnival. The Trade Mission will also has branches outside of °

make a brief trip to San Fer- Chicago. She is a former cele- Intransit

nando before leaving for Jamaica. brated U.S. prima donna. Miss RS. GLADYS FOLEY whose

The party were met at Seawell

husband Mr. E. G, Foley, is
by Mr. Allan Martyr.

one of the Managing Directors of
Antilles Products of Dominica
arrived from England via Trini-
dad yesterday by B.W.LA.

son is Mr. Pat Foley who was in
Barbados some time last year.
She leaves on Monday for Domin-
ica by B.G. Airways. Meanwhile
she is a guest ‘at Cacrabank.

With Canadian Bank

of Commerce
R. SYKES WILLIAMS, son

Hight very rarely does any teach-
ing these days, she leaves this to

Attended ‘Met’ Conference

ING COMMANDER L. A.

EGGLESFIELD, Director
General of Civil Aviation in the
Caribbean who was in Trinidad
for the Meteorological Confer-
ence, returned to Barbados yes-
terday afternoon by B.W.I.A,

BARBADOS



ADVOCATE

Judy Garland’s Story

Hy Judy
As Told. To

ACTORS live in a queer sort of
double world. Not many of us
have the names or identities we

were born with, I don't associat@=qyy

Frances Gumm with me—she’s
girl I can read about the w
other people do.
was born when I was twelve years
old. When a studio puts you
contract, its = y

starts turning out neWs copy @
you that you read with astonish.
ment, You think, can this be me

his own

adds to that, until there’ a whee
body of teasiied "a cts floating
around-—almost like a er
—that simply isn't real, It isn” a@
lie, but it isn’t real either.

Since childhood, I have alw
been on what I suppose would
called the “sensitive” side, and
can have more than the average
share of “nerves” on occasion, And
I certainly have been bothered
often. with sleeplessness. Be’
unable to sleep is a pretty terrib
situation, as anybody knows, who
suffers from this condition,

At times I have been pretty
much of a walking advertisement
for sleeping pills.

Unknown

This is hardiy something un-
known to friends and acquaint
ances. But some people have ex-
aggerated the habit, and twisted
it around with words, and it is
that sort of thing that can get a
gal down, even if he has a lot
more stability than I have.

Taking sleeping pills is hardly
a good habit. Nobody knows that
better than I, but this inability to
get a good night's rest has nagged
me since childhood. And even
though pills Gome on doctors’
prescriptions, as mine q@id, they
can be a tremendous strain on
the nervous system.

I was having my share of
troubles with the studio and,
there’s no doubt about it, my
physical condition didn’t help.

And while I was in this condi-
tion, I became very concerned
about Vincente. He is a calmer
person than I have ever been, he’s
brilliant and temperamental, as he
should be, and I got to thinking
that a proper wife for him should
be placid and always on an even
keel.

It was pretty plain that I was
aever going to be just that. In
justice to him, I felt we ought to
eall things off, and he, trying
hard as he always did to do
whatever was best for me, finally

a
Five Pictures
At the time, I was up to my
elbows in “Annie get your gun.”

I, Judy Garlandsegy

Garland
Michael Drury

people might be saying, laughed
with me, helped keep down the
friction. I was late — I've been
punctual all “ny life — and
ere were fights over that. I
ate fights. I can’t stand ill-feel-
¢. L was wobbly and unsure,
ana desperately trying to prove,

under not to the world but to myself,

Bhat I was making good as @
person.

Several Years
My relationship with the studio

for several years hag been a “UP

little like that between a grown-
up daughter and her parents. In
“some ways, they regarded me as
their personal property, and they
couldn't seem to realize I wasn’t
a child anymore. There was

constant tension.

In such a mood, we went into
rehearsals for “Royal Wedding.”

the ena of two weeks, I was
jumpy and irritable and sleeping
very little, They were jumpy, too
and I couldn't blame them; they
bed put a million dollars into
“Annie” before that day when I
walked out blindly.

On a Friday afternoon, I can-
@elled a rehearsal, and in a
matter of hours, I was out of the
picture and indefinitely suspend-
“ed,

It's hard for me to talk about
what happened next.

I felt humiliated and unwanted,
and I was faced with the bitter
knowledge that I'd come to that
unhappy position by my own
actions — it's true they were
actions I coukin’t seem to help,
but they were my own, All my
new-found hope evaporated, and
all I could see ahead was more
confusion,

T wanted to black out ihe future
as well as the past. I didn’t
want to live anymore. I wanted
to hurt myself and others.

Yet even while I stood there
im the bathroom with a shattered
glass in my hand, and Vincente
and my adored secretary, Tully,
were pounding on the door, I
knew I couldn’t solve anything
by running away — and that’s
what killing yourself is. I let
them in and trieq to make them
understand how sorry I was.

Not Good

It wasn’t a good experience,

but I think I'm better fer it:
you’re always better for the
‘ough things if you can get
through them

I’ve had time for reflection. When
“Summer Stock” came out, peo-
ple liked it, and that made me
happy because I’ve begun to see
that it isn’t nice to hurt the people
you love, and I still love audi-
ences.

Senior Engineer
R. JOHN HOWARTH,

one

of the Senior Service Elee~

trical Engineers of Mirrlees
Bickerton and Day who was in
England on holiday since Christ-
mas 1950, returned here yesterday.
His visit is in connection with the
Barbados Electric Supply Corpn.,
Ltd. He is staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.

Bauxite Engineer

R. AND MRS

BEGEMAN and their two
ehildren arrived from Surinam
via Trinidad yesterday afternoon
by B.W.1.A. to spend twelve
days in Barbados. Mr. Begeman
is an Engineer with the Billiton
Bauxite Co., in Surinam. They
are staying at the Enmore Hotel

Back from British Honduras

R. GUY GORDON who lives

at “Cachalot”, St. Lawrence
Gap, who had been on a short
visit to British Honduras, return-
ed home yesterday via Trinidad
by B.W.I.A.

Alston’s Accountant

RRIVING from Trinidad yes-

terday by B.W.1.A. were Mr,
and Mrs, Jean Renault and family,
They are here for three weeks
and are staying at one of the sea
side houses at Maxwell’s.

Mr. Renault is Alston and Co's,
Accountant, in Port-of-Spain. His
wife is the former Sheila Howard
of Barbados.

HENDRIK

AT LAST!!
ATLAST!!

You can rid your tables

and Safes of ANTS with

Dr. NEDD’S

Effective. Eas
Just T
Obtainable at:—

BOOKER'S (B'DOs)



GLADYS HIGHT

her faculty. Every year ner school
produces a ballet at one of the
leading theatres in Chicago. She
does her own choreography and
her teachers produce the ballet
Miss Hight has made over 150
airflights and last year completed

a six-month trip around the
world, one and a half times. She
taught dancing in Japan in 1928

in Trinidad, Brazil, Argentina in
1946 and in Durban, South Africa
in 1948, She represented the U.S.
as Judge at the Dance Congress in
Paris in 1937

In 1933, she told Carib. film
star Gene Kelly, his brother and
two sisters who had a school of
their own in Pittsburgh, came to
her school for one of her profes-
sional classes. He is just one of
the many recognised dancers who
come to her from time to time.

Miss Hight is perhaps one of the
most widely travelled. women in
the U.S. She has been just about
everywhere, Bali, New Zealand







ANT TAPE

ie it on.

DRUG STORES LID.

Broad Street, and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings,





ae



of Mr. and Mrs. B. Williams

of “Floris Dale”, St. John, who is

with the Canadian Bank of Com.
merce here left yesterday after-
noon for Trinidad by B.W.I.A. to
spend a month's holiday with
friends,

Yesterday’s Departures
RS. AGNES SIMON-SNEE,
wife of Mr, Joe Snee, Ac-

countant of Messrs J. N. Harriman
and Co., Ltd’s Construction De-
partment here, left for Trinidad
io L.A. yesterday.

eaving on the same plane was

Mrs M. E. Griffiths, wile of the
i Griffiths, Vicar of St, Mat-
jas.

Extra Flights
-W.LA. will be operating sey-
_” eral Special Flights to Trini-
dad for Carnival during the next
few days and many Barbadiahs as
well as Canadian visitors. are
going down to the Land of the
Humming Bird “To Jump Up”

over the Carnival season,
B.W.1.A’s scheduled flight from
British Guiana was de ayed at
yesterday
This flight
sometime

Atkinson Field, B.G.
due to maintenance.

is expected to operate
to-day,





=

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Metro ang I parted amicably,
which was fine of them and good
for me. I had been at the same

ace for sixteen years; it's

I'd made five pictures since Liza’s
birth, and ee the —
“Barclays.” earest re
—to know mos love another
person as I never had been able
to do—was blowing up in my
face, and one day I walked
smack off the set and didn't go
back.

I wouldn't have cared if a
truck had hit me. The studio
promptly suspended me and then,
anxious to help, financed an
eight-month stay at a Boston
hospital where I went for rest
and recuperation.

The best thing about the whole
trip’ was patching it up with Vin-
cente. I found out he wanted
me, not a hypothetical creature I
thought I had, to be. He and
Liza came to Boston to see me,
and we stayéd, the three of us,
in’ the same suite of rooms in
which Vincente and I had spent
part of our honeymoon.

I returned to Hollywood, rested,
full of hope and courage, and
eager to work.

I made “summer stocks” with
Gene Kelly, who is a dear. Gene
encouraged me to forget what

Me
amaay

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FEBRUARY 3, 1951

666 68. nt tye
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SATURDAY,

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and that, I think, is the one thing

The Whole Serial —
I've needed above all others

ST. IVES

“THE FLAMING

healthy sometimes to make alhH& ~~
change sSPEIGHTSTOWN

I am going to try my fortune now TIME 8.30
in radio and on television, and J PLACE T H E A T ) R E
hope to appear soon on the broad ‘ # SATURDAY & SUNDAY 8.30
way musical stage. I find I'm T'S TRUE
acquiring a certain philosophy SATURDAY at 11.20 P.M. 1 THE SECRET OF

.

FRONTIER

sense, but I have a growing faith OHNNY McBROWN

in God. I send Liza to Sunday
School because I want her to ge

acquainted with Him earty. I’m See oe IOP PPD
learning to let go and stop forcing

R 2 CAPTIVE GIRL

Saturday Midnight Matinee








I’m not religious in the ordinary ‘



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MATINEE: TODAY at 5 p.m,
TONICHT TO SUNDAY NIGHT at 8.30
Paul DOUGLAS — Linda DARNELL — Celeste HOLM
Charles COBURN
in “EVERYBODY DOES IT”
A 20th Century-Fox Picture









Nobody can wipe out his mis-
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them and go on from there. And
so, perhaps, I have at last grown

I'm learning to take myself as
show people know how to~ take
others, the good with the bad,
I’m people, too, If I can remember
that, I'll be all right—INS.





MONDAY and TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30
MATINEE: TUESDAY at 5 p.m.
Dick HAYMES — Maureen O'HARA — Harry JAMES

in “DO YOU LOVE ME” in Technicolor



B.B.C. Radio

Programme

SATURDAY, Feb, 3, 1951

PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310

O.K. Bogey! Let’er Rip! First story of the Jet Jockeys
And the thrills come faster-than-sound !
BOGART parker in “CHAIN LIGHTNING”

TODAY 445 & 8.30 p.m. and continuing till TUESDAY

6-9 om, 176 M.



7 am, The News, 7.10 am, News
Analysis, 7.15 am. From the Editorials,
7.28 am, Progratmme Parade, 7,30 a.m.
From the tbird Programme, 7.50 a.m
biterlude, & a.m. BBC Northern Orches-
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The News, 910 am. Home news from
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Watch, for

STORY oF SEABISCUIT

Color by Technicolor

MAT TODAY 9.30 a.m. & 1.30 p.m.
“RAIDERS OF THE SOUTH"
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16.45 p.m. Yours Faithfully, iL
Ceylon Dominion Day





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SATURDAY,



FEBRUARY

3, 1951

The Great Defence Muddle

“THE Government is determin-
ed that Britain shall be strong
enough to defend Freedom and
to play her full part in Western
European Defence.”

This solemn declaration comes
from a senior Socialist Minister.

Somehow, somewhere, I seem to
have heard it already quite often
over the last few years.

I was glad to hear on the radio
a few days ago a B.B.C. voice
telling me that Western Union
Land Forces will shortly be train-
ing on the Continent.

Where Do We Go?

Many .of- us-had hoped, and be-
lieved, that the Fontainebleau
Iron Curtain of secrecy covered
Western Forces already trained
and welded together.

What we do now know for sure

are some harsh, unpalatable
truths.
FIRSTLY: that Russian land

forces could sweep through Eu-
rope to Dunkirk, Calais, and Bou-
logne just whenever they chose.

SECONDLY: that Russian air
strength far outnumbers ours, and
that we can no longer shelter be-
hind comforting self-assurance
that “numbers don’t matter be-
cause our quality of aircraft is so
much better.” In fact, we have
no four jet-engined heavy bomb-
ers in service. The Russians
have. In fact, our meagre bomber
force is made up mainly of obso-
lete war types.

What I want to ask the Gov-
ernment to tell us straight is:
“Where do we go from here?”

Here are some pretty important
problems which worry and puzzle
me,

Power-starved
We are well primed several
times a week about the heavy

cost of rearmanment in terms of
money. But, apart from money,
how is industry going to produce
more airplanes, morg tanks, and
other equipment ‘or modern
mechanical warfare and at the
same time be called on to give up
thousands and thousands of fit
men to the Forces, and at the
same time keep our export drive,
and at the same time supply out
home market needs, and at the
same time even now be short of
power to drive existing plant
through all the normal factory
hours?

Let us go a bit deeper into this
problem of an industrial Britain
already power-starved and now
likely to be man-starved if we
try to do all we say we intend.

Fair assumption is that we shall
be expected to provide, at any
rate, ten divisions for defence of
Western Europe; inde@d, most
military ‘experts put this estimate
higher. Beyond this British Con-
tinental Army we shall have to
reinforce the Middle East, provide
Far Eastern garrisons, and keep a
strategic reserve at home.

Men We Require

Back on January 1, 1945, our
Army numbered 2,250,000, formed
into 28 divisions of which 22 were
operational.

On October 1, 1950 (the last
firm figures I can get), our Army
numbered 375,000 whole time
Regulars and National Service
men, with an operational strength
equal to six and ~ half divisions,
of which only two were available
for the Continent because of our
other commitments,

True, we hope to make this two
into three, but this still leaves a
gap of seven, apart from the
other places I have mentioned,
which must be reinforced. To
provide seven more divisions for
the Continent and an additional
one for the Middle East and two
at home makes another ten. Each
division numbers about 20,000,
with at least another 15,000 doing
the odd jobs behind the lines,
manning schools and depots.

Here we have a requirement of
350,000 more men of military age.
Lengthening of National Service
and stopping Regular discharges
will help, but only to something
conservative and say requirement
around 80,000, However, let us be
is only another 270,000 new men
for the Army.

Take the R.A.F. On October 1,
1950, the R.A.F. totalled 198,000
whole-time Regular and National

»

Hy Lord Haliour of Inmchrye, P.L.. MLC.
Parliamentary Under-Secretary of State for Air, 1938-44

Service men, An enlarged Army is
going to need a correspondingly
enlarged Tactical Air Force to
work with it, and backed up by
proper strategic bomber force,
which today we cerizinly have not
got.

Calculations show that a fur-
ther 130,000 whole-time Service
men will be needed for the imme-
diate R.A.F. expansion.

What are our chances of getting
these 400,000 for the Army and
RL.A.F. from the workshops with-
out wrecking industry’s ability to
export, supply the home market,
and give increased munitions?

Grim, I think, when we look at
population statistics.

One of the good things that have
come out of the Whitehall offices
is the Monthly Digest of Statistics,
published by the Central Statisti-
eal Office. It is worth quite a lot
of study.

When you have done this you
may feel as disturbed as I do at a
pclicy of trying to do everything
at the same time with an under-
populated industry, and still carry
on a pleasant peace-time national
life with each of us insulated
from adversity by the protective
walls of the Welfare State.

Out of a total population of
some 50 millions (all through I
give round figures) about
10,600,000 are “direct producers.”
That is to say manning manufac-
turing industries of every kind,
mining, and agriculture.

@ balance of population is
made up of the young, the old,
Armed Forces, public services,
transport, distributive trades,
building, professional, and finally,
but not least, nearly 1,500,000
non—productive central Govern-
ment and local authority civil

servants engaged in public admin-
istration.

Industry’s Needs

These figures show that the final
production effort of each producer
in the factory front line has to
carry around four other persons.
They also show that for every
seven producers there is one
Government civil servant.

Next, look at power starvation.
If we are to produce more, then
industry must have more horse-
power. Take an efficient aircraft,
factory as example. There the
horse power developed averages
about 24% per man.

It is no use trying to raise
horse-power output by putting
in new machinery if there is
both’ a shortage of men to oper-
ate new machines and insufficient
power to work full out the exist-
ing production lines.

Longer Hours
We need, first, more coal, then
more generating stations to give
more power for more machines.
Alternatively, to increase pro-
duction with present facilities, we
could work longer hours with the
present manpower, and, given

men; or women; work existing
plants douhle shift.
It is for Ministers to say

how far we ought to go in declar-
ing, like President Truman; a
State of National Emergency.

Mr. Bevan has left his failure
with the housing shortage to try
out his talents on the labour short-
age. It is up to him now to con-
sider whether to reintroduce Con-
trol of Engagement and take
powers of direction of labour and
pronounce on recognised hours of
work,

Tt is for Ministers to say
whether, in spite of no houses;
labour must be moved from one
part of the country to another by
starving some factories and giving
the others the raw materials in
short supply.

The New Bevan must take a
view on need for steps to get a
return of womanpower to industry
during the emergency period.

It does not make much sense to

the ordinary man in the street te
read of the Director-General ot
the B.B.C., saying what a grand
four-year programme he is em-
barking on for manufactures to
build tens of thousands of tele-
vision sets, and the B.B.C., to build
more and more television stations
Yet, at the same time, We know
grave shortages still exist in sup-

plying vital Service radar
equipment.

Are We Drifting?
The Cabinet has to decide

whether we can afford the luxury
of 1,500,000 non-productive civil
servants in central and local gov-
ernment offices. Most of these are
grand fellows, good husbands and
fine fathers, but unfortunately in
total they create a national over-
head which seems difficult to
justify carrying at the present
time.

Right now the average man in
the street feels that events are
mastering men: that we are drift-
ing along the tides of discussion,
postponement, and indecision,

Mr, Prime Minister, the country
is as sound as ever. Young,
middle-aged, and old will go all
the way given leadership, and
told which way to go and why.

—L.ES.

Meat Goes Up

LONDON, Feb. 2.

Britain has agreed to overall
price increases of five and one
half per cent. for first quality
New Zealand meat of which she
wants supplies, New Zealand’s
Minister of Agriculture and
Marketing, Keith J. Holyoake an-
nounced today.

He said Britain had agreed to
pay three farthings more per
pound weight for lamb, about
seven shillings per 100 pounds for
ox and heifer beef, anq three
pence per pound for pigmeats.

—Reuter.

DECREE ABSOLUTE

ln the Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes yesterday
His Honour’ the Acting Chief





Judge, Mr. J. W. B. Chenery,
pronounced decree absolute in
four suits.

First suit was that of M. D
Griffith (Petitioner) and P, E.
St.A. Griffith (Respondent) .

Second was that of N. Gill
(Petitioner) and V. G. Gill
(Respondent) .

Third was that of T. J. Hill
(Petitioner) and E. C, Hill (Res-

pondent),

Fourth}was that of R. A. Boyce
(Petition€r) and B. Boyce (Res-
pondent).

‘



Red Chita ‘Insulted’

} HONG KONG, Feb, 2.

Peking: radio today described
the Unifeq Nations resolution
branding} Communist China \ as
aggreston as an “insult to the
People’s ;overnment.”

It was ‘the first Chinese refer-
ence to sthe resolution adopted
three dajvs ago by the United
Nations Political Committee and
confirm last night by the
General Assembly. ,

Peking radio said the resolution
showed that the “United States
imperialists” had no intention of
settling the Korean war by peace—
ful means.—Reuter.

ee

21,000,000 SPECTACLES
LONDON.

The Association of Optical Prac-

titioners reported that the total

demand for glasses in the first two

and a half years of Britain’s Na-

tional Health Service has been
about 21,000,000 pairs —I.N.S.

HERRINGS

“ERESH or in TOMATO SAUCE

A. & Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Ltd.—Agents.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE
‘We travelled rather like a registered parcel,’
says the Archbishop about his Australian trip

pecs > s
rr) — r





2 eE



Dr. Geoffrey Fisher, Arch-
bishop of Canterbury, and his
wife at Southampton v> | opal rimg, also a gift.
their return from their four- They travelled more than
months’ visit to Australia and | 3000 miles. Dr. Fisher gave 140
New Zealand. He brought a ! addresses and speeches.

Log
In Carlisle Bay

Seh. Emmanuel C. Gordon, Sch. Bel-
queen, M.V, Sedgefield, Sch, Enter-
prise S., Sch. Lucille M, Smith, Yacht
Juanita, Sch. United Pilgrim §., Sch.
Marea Henrietta, Sch, C, M, W, Ipana,
M.V, Jenkins Roberts,

“We travelled rather like a
registered parcel,” he said—
“Put into the post and sent day
by day from one place to
another,”

London Express Serviva.

boomerang, a gift from Australian
aborigines. Mrs. Fisher wore an





‘ ie
Many See Indian’ Plarbo
are arbour
Film
LOCAL East Indians got a film
treat at the Royal Theatre last
Thursday evening when a picture
entitled “Bobhai’’—two brothers—
was shown. Almost every East
Indian in Barbados attended the
show, and there were Barbadians
present as well.
The picture had an almost all







Exiled King
Offers To US.
One Division

WASHINGTON, Feb. 2.
Exiled King Peter of Yugoslavia

has offered to supply “at least

ARRIVALS oane Ld ;
Sch, Philip H, Davidson, 87 tons net, 29€ division” for the United

Indian cast, and dialogue through- Capt. Sealy, from British Guiana, geates “Foreign Legion” in
out was im the Indian Language. jurope. ;

The story centred around one Touch Wi The offer was received by
angle of the eternal triangle. Two In ith Barbados Democrat Senator Edwin C,

Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.I.) Ltd, advise
that they now communicate with the
following ships through their Barbados
Coast Station:—

brothers who did not know they
were brothers in love with one
charming girl, the matter was
smoothed out when one of the
boys, soon after the disclosure that

Johnson who has proposed ¢hat
the United States Army recruit
1,000,000 foreign anti-Commu-
nists for service in North Atlantic
defence forces.

. Housing Board to see that they



Belfield Playing
Field Opened

Mr. GRANTLEY ADAMS and
Mr. J. W. B. Chenery were the
first pair to bat on the playing

field at the Deacons Road Housing
Scheme when it was officially
opened yesterday evening.

Mr. Adams, who appeared a bi
out of practice, made a stroke be

fore being clean bowled Mr
Chenery, who struck form im-
mediately, was undefeated witl

two strokes—one a beautiful glid
--to his account. The over wa:
bowled by Elton Cordle while ;
Liberty XI was on the field,

Government placed at the dis
posal of the Housing Board $70
to be spent on the ground and thc
small but attractive pavilion, T<
this amount the Housing Boar:
added $700.

Mr. Carlisle Dear, a member o
the Committee appointeg to ru:
the field, said that the» people o
the district, including himself
were very thankful to Govern.
ment for placing a sum at the dis-
posal of the Housing Boarq t
assist with the field and pavilion
They thought it an honour con-
ferred on the Deacons Housing
Scheme.

He hoped that in the near future
Government would aSsist in pro.

viding playing fields for other
areas.
Before asking Rev, Hinds tc

bless the playing field and the
Committee who would run it, Mr.
Adams said that it gave him greai
pleasure as Chairman of the

had succeeded making another
step which Government for years
should have done, It was not
only necessary to provide houses
at reasonable rates but also to
provide a playing field for the
inhabitants of those houses

The Housing Board was not able
to erect a fleld as elaborate as
that erected by the St Michael’s
Vestry, but he felt that it was a
g0od thing to start in a small way
and build up.

He assured them that he could
not detect unwillingness of mem-
bers of the Government when it
came to the question of playing
fields. He then asked Rev. Hinds
to bless the building and the sur~
rounding community.

The Committee which will run

he was his rival's brother sacri- | Johnson made the exiled a a is as follows; Elton
ficed his life for him, leaving him , 8-8. Uruguay, Eeuador, Pandit, Path- Monarch’s letter public today. ordle, President, Carlisle Dear,
to the love of the girl. frder, Giudad | De Sevilla, Waimea, «My Chancellery keeps track V. Carrington, H. Duke, C, Gas-

It was the first time that many pPurfeet, Wolf Creek, S. Eliseo, Barrena, cf enough able-bodied anti- kin, H. Smith and D. Griffith
local theatre-goers were privileged Pumania, Cleveland, Lersum, Umatilla, Communist Yugoslav fighting “— The first match will be playec
to hear the exotic and fascinating Florida, Lago Azul, S. Amado, Well Park, outside the iron curtain or today between a team from the
music of India and to see its Randtoets pe’ NONE. Pecife Badger, manning at least one division.” Courts and Liberty Club. The
dances. For the first time too Oyinjestad, Imnia Skipper, Fort Amherst, “Do let me know if I should Jast mentioned is the club con-

they saw from the comfortable
distance the inside of an Indian
prison.

The Advocate was

Italian, Empress of Scotland, Colombie,
Kaposia, Marine Leopard, Pachitea, Laide
Haiti, Aleoa Polaris, British Marquis,
Atlantic Ocean, Casablanca, Stockholm,

supply you with a detailed break-

France, italy, Austria and Ger-

informed if you







down of draftable men in England,

require other Mr

nected with the field,

Among those present were; Hon. John
Hutson, M.L.C,, Hon. V. C, Gale, M.L.C
J. W. B. Chenery, Mr. A, M. Jones,

r y ale. many, or it c .
that it is possible that other Indian mY er ee data unavailable through other 4 a Peg hee ae piervitt,
peri oie _ eat = ee CAR D AMAGED channels.” —Reuter: secretary of the Housing Board, Mr’
and that local peo o . F. C, Goddard, M.C.P,, Mr. and Mr
will be suppied with handbills , SHORTLY after 2 Poi 7 RICE COMES G. H. Adams, Mr, M, FE Cox, MCP.
carrying a synopsis of the story. ay the motor car M-518 owne: , Mr. T. O. Bryan, MCP. Mr, B.D

and driven by Avendal Holder of
Grant’s Gap, Westbury Road was
involved in an accident on West-

Two thousand bags of British

RATES OF EXCHANGE

February. 2, 1951.

CANADA bury Road opposite St. Leonard’s Philip H, Davidson.
BA% pr homepage Girls’ School gate with a mule The schooner also brought 600
anaes, 4} (oe SOME ort Rectal vetd by Melville Hope of bags of charcoal, 31 tons of fire-
Drafts 61.95% pr. "“Martindales Road, St. Michael wood, 164 pieces of greenheart
Sight Drafts 61 8/19% pr. The wind sereen and right front 268 pieces of mora and 29 poles.
64% pr. Cable 60.4/10% pr. door of the motor car were She is consigned to the Schooner
wee Coupons 59.9/10% pr. damaged, Owners’ Association.



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
British enterprise and skill were pioneering to increase

EARLS COURT~!0 groups of trades,
represented by 700 exhibitors in
260,000 square feet of display area.

the ease 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
be on display. In particular, we are making the 1951
British Industries Fair an occasion for the world to
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 better 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
opportunity of seeing what Britain has now to offer.
Thousands have made early arrangements for their
visit, so please make your reservations without delay.



OLYMPIA—In an area of 300,000 square
feet, over | ,000 exhibitors will display
a wide variety of their latest goods,



CASTLE BROMWICH —The section
for Building and Heating, Electricity,
Engineering and Hardware, Exhibi-
tors: 1,300. Display area: 500,000 |
square feet (including outdoor),

BRITISH INDUSTRIES FAIR

LONDON APRIL 30—MAY 11 BIRMINGHAM





INFORMATION about exhibitors, advance catalogues, special displays and facilities at the Fair can
be obtaincd from the Comptroller of Customs, Bridgetown

Guiana rice arrived for Barbados
yesterday by the 87-ton schooner

Mottley, M.C.P., Mr, I, V, Gilkes, Mr
John Beckles, MLB.B., Mr. C, Barrow,
Mr. A. K, Thorne and Mr, J, W. Hewitt

Sudden Death

FIFTY—nine—year-old Maude
Gill of Hindsbury Road died
suddenly at her home on Thursday
evening about 3 o'clock, Dr, E. L.
Ward performed a post mortem

Public Mortuary, Death wag attri-
buted to natural caus@s,
haemorrhage,













after her body was removed to |

“ PAGE THREE

Sa aaa,

DRESS
FOR
- TESS

THE MODERN
Dress Shoppe

(BROAD STREET)





SPECIAL
OFFERS In

LADIES’
COTTON
DIKESSES

Washable Lovely Patterns
$6.00 each

LADIES’
SKIRTS

African Cotton Prints
$3.98 each

LADIES”
TAILORED
SKIRTS

In a Fine Assortment of
Colours $6.00 each

KAYSER
NYLON
STOCKINGS

51 Gauge 15 Denier
$2.14 per pr.

THE MODERN
Dress Shoppe

BROAD STREET

al



Bermaline (Digestive)
Empire Ginger Nut



ee

}

8, M. JONES & CO., Ltd.
P.O, Box 241
Bridgetown



I —

You’ll enjoy these
REAL SCOTS

Ask for these favourites to-day :

Glacier Wafer (Cream Sandwich)
Rich Tea Cream Cracker

SCRIBBANS—KEMP LTD.
ARR

9
Sole Agents ; H. P. Cheesman & Co. Ltd. P.O. Box 173 Bridgetown

For information and orders, cofftact:

Ask for Ful-O-Pep Poultry Feeding Guideit's freel










BISCUITS

baked in Bonnie Scotland
at the Sunshine Biscuit
Bakery, Glasgow, where
good biscuits have come
from for over 90 years.















Shortcake
Thin Wine (original)
with

& ROSS LTD



eep your hens at a high
tate of egg production,



K

oatmeal in Ful-O-Pep
Feeds and Mashes for
starting, growing and egg
production contributes
toward more profitable
results.

Made by
The Quaker Oats Company









Pani

Es

,

PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS <4) ADVOGATE

Gemeente

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St,, Bridgetown.
Saturday, February 3, 1951

CHIEF GUIDE

TO-DAY we join with the local Guides
in welcoming Lady Baden-Powell, the
Chief Guide, to our-shores. She is now an
“ol ‘iend”, having visited Barbados sev-
eral times before—first in 191% when it is
rumoured that she met her future husband,
Lord Baden-Powell, on the boat coming
here; next in 1930, when she said that she
had brought the Chief Scout along “in her
pocket”; and then in 1946, when she de-
seribed herself as the “mother, or grand-
mother of a great family comprising all
nations.”

The Girl Guide movement was founded
in 1910 by Lord Baden-Powell and his sis-
ter, Miss Agnes Baden-Powell, Its objects
are to develop the best instincts of citizen-
ship in its members, a sense of service to
others, loyalty to the King, country and
parenis, kindness, courtesy and obedience.
The Law of the organization is based on
the ten chivalty“laws of ancient knights,
and girls are especially encouraged to be-
come efficient home-keepers, wives and
mothers.

The local Guide movement was started
in 1918, and Lady O'Brien, wife of the
Governor, was the first Commissioner. In
1925 Miss Daisy Yearwood became the first
local Commissioner, and served the move-
ment faithfully for twenty-five years. The
present Commissioner is Mrs. E. B. Wil-
liams,

Every time the Chief Guide has visited
this island she has complimented our
Guides. In 1930 she said: “I am delighted
to see how keen you are, and I want to
congratulate the guiders on the way that
they have kept up their work and the way
they have stuck to it through the years.”
Twenty years later, when she landed here
for a few hours two weeks ago, she said:
“Barbados has always been in the forefront
in Guide work in the West Indies.”
~ With the world in its present state, when
every man’s hand is turned against his
neighbour, the work the Scouts and Guides
do, and the spirit of kinship they try to
encourage, is of even greater importance.
And the tours which the Chief Scout and
the Chief Guide make to every part of the
world help to keep the “family together.
The Guides and the people of Barbados
are indeed grateful to Lady Baden-Powell
for her visit, and wish her a pleasant stay.











St. John Ambulance

THE arrival to-morrow of Lieut-General
Sir Otto Lund, Commissioner-in-Chief of
the St. John Ambulance Brigade and his
proposed inspection of the local branch
at the Central Police Station on Monday
afternoon serves to focus attention on the
work of the Brigade in Barbados.

The Brigade was founded by Lady Bushe
who spared no effort to have it firmly
established here. From the outset she
was ably supported by a band ef helpers
and enthusiasm has never died down,

Opportunities. for spectacular service
are rare but, quietly and without much
publicity, the work has gone on,

Lady Brecknock, Assistant Superin-
tendent of the Overseas Branch, is also due
to arrive with Sir Otto Lund and their
presence and criticisms of the movement
in this island should do much to increase
public interest.

Sir Otto, who is an old soldier with a
distinguished military . career served in
World War I in France and Russia before
joining the Aldershot Command and the
Imperial General Staff.. He served again
in World War II with the Royal Artillery
of which he became Director from 1944
to 1946. ’

There could hardly be a more distin-
guished member of the Brigade to overlook
and help to strengthen the Barbados
Branch of the St. John Ambulance Brigade.



OUR READERS SAY:

The Clock

their dependants.
The American action and the population, both white and yellow

= BARBADOS ADVOC

ATE



Hongkong ArmsToThe) First Royal

HONGKONG.

Hongkong, separated by only a
few feet from the ever-present
menace of Chinese Communist
aggression, is arming to the teeth
and waiting—calmly,

A ripple of anxiety
through . the teeming

Teeth

aitvaisl By R. G. WHITEHEAD

British
Crown Colony recently when the
United States
advised

Their numbers are nothing like
consulate-general what had been originally hoped
Americans to evacuate for. This is a tough town to
make a living in and most of the

British order calling on all British and multi-coloured, find that sur.
mn British, protected
cover 16 years old to register for against the
national service caused the stock horde of
and gold markets to flutter a poured in
few points. Then things quickly debacle.
returned to “normal”, Another important factor in the
A British spokesman explained: defénee of Hongkong is the fact
“We are simply going into line that 95 per cent of the population
with the general preparedness sre Chinese and the only prospect
movement against the march of of war here in the foreseeable
in which
were on

nationaly vival alone takes all their time

competition of the
refugees which have
since the Nationalist

future would | be one

Britain and China

a state of “general preparedness” opposite sides.

for most of the period since the

end of World War II. While present plans of the
Immediately after the war Chinese Reds do not

strong forces were placed here to menace the directly —

rather they seem to imply a
Kai-shek’s policy of retreat into deep interior

gave

appear to
Colony
cope with possible “overexuber-
"of Chiang
Nationalists
trouble.

who some defence lines—the question of in-
ternal security is naturally one
of the biggest British headaches.
The local police force is a fine
ody of men officered by British
veterans from Palestine and man.
ned by approximately equal num.
bers of smart Shantungese and

Since then a powerful mixed
division has been built. up with 4,
guns of all calibres, ali kinds of
grmoured fighting vehicles and
tens of thousands of regular and

“national service” soldiers nto Cantonese constables. 4
British and Indian and Jocal It is backed by reserve’ officers
recruited,

from the scions of wealthy and
reliable local Chinese families, as
well as by the European Special
Constabulary.

A 20.mile wire fence skirts the
frontier; the rugged hills much
resembling those of Korea have
been theroughly fortilied, and
strongpoints and military camps Its Special Branch, which deals
stud the whole of the New Tetri- exclusively with security, has
tories area. been greatly expanded to deal

Kaitak airfield has been and is with the flood of aliens coming
still being improved and enlarged jn since Chiang’s fall and a close
while a big all-weather field is watch is kept for infiltrants.
being made at Deep Bay beyond ‘There is no doubt that there
the encircling hills, There are js a strong Red underground here
also smaller airstrips for light but it is quiescent, with good
planes and fighters. reason. The Police maintain a

Across the wide western close check on comings and goings
harbour approaches, a boom of of all “politically-minded” peoyle
steel cables and drums runs for and there are adequate Teserves
several miles with only three to meet all internal troubles
narrow openings, In the bay war promptly and effectively.
vessels ofall shapes and sizes lie ‘This was demonstrated last
at anchor. Chinese New Year in the case of

When the Reds took Cantor the Tramway Riots where a few
it was thought‘ possible that were hurt and the leaders, as soon
either retreating Nationalists or as the affair showed a political
triumph-flushed Communists tinge, were promptly deported
might try to cross the Colony’s beyond the Bamboo Curtain,
frontiers; and everything was put
then on a “ready basis.” This is the reason why the

However, only a few smiling American embargo on exports to
half-armed child guerrillas came Hongkong caused so much worry
upto the frontier and sang a when first announced. As long
song or two. Anxiety abated im- as the big weaving, spinning, and
mediately and has stayed that enamelware factories which sup.
‘way ever since, despite reports ply such vast areas of Southeast
| daily from Canton and Kwang. Asia with cheap goods can be
‘tung of feverish Chinese war kept prosperous and those de-
| preparations, troops and aircraft pendent on the earnings of these



cond disadvantage: Let's say the for his

movements. s

A Hongkong internal defence
foree has . been recruited on a
volunteer level comprising
railitary, naval, auxiliary air
force, special constabulary, essen-
tial services, and volunteer fire
| lvigade units.

workers—more than the popula-
vion of the Colony—remain happy,
they are easily handled and kept
politi¢ally neutral,

But had the embargo beer
strictly applied (instead of being
relaxed to a reasonable level in

These personnel are now about the nick of time) closure of many
half trained and require perhaps of these great workshops would



internal security which might
have jeopardized the firm meas-
ures taken to look after the
frontier, =

The British seem to base their
policy on known «Communist
plans of a purely defensive nature
in the Kwangtung area—at least
during the early stages of a
mondial conflict. ' Sufficient
strength is being maintained to
Giscourage any idea of a Casual
vpen attack. Such a move would
prove extremely dangerous to the
Chinese Reds at least until Europe
was well entangled in a third
World conflict,

Just over the way in Formosa,
are the well-trained legions of
Cniang Kai-shek from whom the
Communists undoubtedly fear
attack. Hongkong could offer fine
possibilities as a bridgehead to the
mainland with its port facilities
and strong land defences.

Further, it is not to the Com.
munists’ advantage at the moment
te destroy a convenient source of
imported supplies and movement
et personnel between China ports
and South East Asian countries.

However, everyone realizes that
in the event of a World War there
would sooner or later be great
difficulty in finding manpower
necessary for sustained defence
of this port.

The man in the street accents
the current dangerous position
as in 1941 with traditional
equanimity.

He reads the news about Korea
with about the same academic
interest he displays in the cow-
boy and gangster films or the
Jatest local street shootup.

In his daily business he meets
at lunch just the same ,widely
different races of Chinese which
the U.N. forces are meeting in
Korea, and he is even !ess in.
terested in what transpires 2,000
miles to the north.

No one is the slightest con-
cerned regarding the future other
than rich merchants who take
their usual precautions, at the
first cloud on the financial
horizon, of salting as Much ot |
their free capital as they can into
realisable goods and land in areas
unlikely to be affected by any
kind of upset—not neglecting an
eye to any profit that may also
be made on such investments! At
the moment they are placing
erders frantically for anything
solid available overseas,

In Hongkong there are tens if
not hundreds of thousands. of
Chinese of almost life-long resi-

dence who were nevertheless
porn in China and_ intend
ultimately when they “made

their pile’, to go back there to
die. 7

They have never asked for
British papers and never will.
How loyal can they be said to be
to Hongkong or the Crown when
all they hope for lies in Com-
munist China?

Their children may be to all
intents and purposes British, but
Chinese family ties are very
strong, and the family clings to,
the remote. village where its
ancestral tombs lie and from!



two years more to be really have given the Hongkong authori- which it sprang! )
efficient. fies a major political problem of —LN:S.
WASHINGTON. study. “Study Abroad” also re- assistance to underdeveloped

More than 30,600 foreign study
cpportunities are reported in
U.N.E.S.C.O’s new edition of
“Study Abroad”, an international
handbook of. fellowships, schol-
arships and study grants.

Volume III of the study guide,
published annually by the United
Nations Educational, Scientific
and Cultural Organization, lists
awards for 1950—51 academic
year available from donors in 54
countries, from the dependencies
end trust territories of five gov-
ernments and through the United
Nations and its specialized
agencies.

The United States is represented
in the handbook with a listing of
over 12,750 study opportunities,
about 1,600 granted by colleges
end universities and over 2,250
trom educational foundations and
private organizations,

The remainder are made pos-
sible through government grants
through the Office, of Educational
Exchange of the Department of
State often in co.operation with
private institutions.

Approximately one-third of the
reported grants provide opportu-
nities for U.S. citizens to travel
abroad; two-thirds are bringing
people to the United States to
study.

The handbook shows where
qualified students may apply for
study opportunities, Detailed in-
formation is given including
required qualifications, stipend
rates, subjects and countries of

job two

ports what international organ-
izations, governments, founda-
tions, universities and individuals
ave doing to encourage the move-

ment of students, teachers.
specialists, young people and
workers

An increase in the number ot
awards shown in the new volume
is attributed by U.N.E.S.C.O.
largely to additional opportunities
reported under the Fulbright
programme—double the number

reported last year; to the ex-
pansion of travel and study
grants available in connection

with the U.N. programme of Tech-
nical Assistance; and to reports
received for the first time from
Austria, El Salvador, — Haiti,
Honduras, Panama and Peru.
Over 100 American universities
and colleges offer fellowships or
exchange opportunities for
graduate study to students out-
side the United States. Under-
graduate awards covering tuition,
supplemented by partial or com.
plete maintenance, are available
from 55 colleges and universities,
additional scholarships in the
ierm of whole or partial tuition
are offered by 67 U.S. institutions,
according to “Study Abroad”,

Over 1,000 study opportunities
ave listed as available throvgh
U.N., U.N.E.S.C.O., the Food
and Agricultural Organizations,
the World Health Organization
aud other U.N. agencies. Many
are direetly related to providing
leadership in extending technical

or three



areas, . *

Emphasis on technical studies
also has been increased by exten-
sive programmes of Near Eastern
«nd South Asian nations, includ-
ing the government of Turkey. A
Jarger number af awards to
French colonial areas also is
reported. : ;

A large scale programme for
German nationals which totals
close to 3,000 awards—sponsored
by France, the United Kingdom
and ‘the U.S.—is ineluded.

Also announced in “Study
Abroad", Volume |EI, are the
results of a study (conducted by
U.N.E.S.C.O. covering the ex-
change of teachers. }

A second survey was conducted

by the International Labour
Office on opportunities for appren-
tice training abroad; recommenda-
tions include increasing oppor-
tunities for the inter-change of
industrial and commercial
workers, and for, agricultural
producers and workers.
_ U.N.E.S.C.O. also is continu-
ing an inquiry initiated last year
on the activities of youth an
student organizations in Europe
and other regions.

The results of this survey are
expected to appear in a “Study
Abroad” supplement to be pub-
lished in the spring, and which
will serve as a guide for young
people seeking information con-
cerning vacation study in foreign
countries, |
—+I.N.S,

igs



Pretest nt mean one

cribed at the time, as the richest prize ever



Inniskillings

A DETACHMENT of 2 officers and 37 other
ranks from the first Royal Inniskilling Fusi-
liers will pay a goodwill visit to Barbados
from the 16th to 18th February, 1951. The

detachment consists of 25 drummers and

pipers and an escort of 12 under the com-

mand of Major F. M. Cunningham.
The Royal Inniskilling Fusiliers were

raised in Enniskillen Co., Fermanagh, N.

ireland on the 20th January, 1689, and their
numerous battle honours include several
gained in the West Indies — Martinique
1762, Havana, St. Lucia 1778 and St. Lucia
(796, During the second World War a bat-
talion of the Royal Inniskilling Fusiliers
served in France and Flanders, Burma, South
Africa, Sicily and Italy.

This famous British Regiment was one of
the first four regiments to be stationed in the
West Indies, arriving in Antigua in 1702 for
a five year tour. This was only the first of
many tours both in peace and war in this
part of the world. The Seven Years War
(1754-61) saw them again present at the cap-
ture of Martinique and Grenada and, follow-
ing the outbreak of war with Spain in 1762,
they took part in the capture of Havana, des-

to fall to British arms.

* * *

The Inniskillings have been more often in
Barbados than any other of the West Indian
Islands. After taking part in the operations
leading to the final capture of Canada they
were sent to seize the French owned West
Indian Islands. and landed in Barbados on
Christmas Eve 1761. They set sail again
shortly afterwards as part of an expedition
to capture Martinique. This island fell in
February 1762 and a force was immediately

‘sent to reduce Grenada.

After the capture of St. Lucia in 1778 the
Inniskillings were stationed in Barbados for
two years before returning to Ireland and in
1796 stayed there prior to sailing to St. Lucia
for the more famous attack of 1796 and, after
the capture of that island and Grenada, once
more returned to Barbados, (

* *

In January 1829 the Inniskillings were
again in Barbados where they wens as

* |

the end of 1890 when they were or¢lered

home to Ireland. Before the Twenty-seventh
lembarked, Lieutenant General Sir James
Lyon, K.C.B., G.C.H., Commanding at Barba-
dos, issued the following General Order :—

“Barbados, November 22nd 1830

The Twenty-seventh Regiment, being on the

eve of embarkation, the Lieutenant-General
Commanding, in the separation of so valu-
able a part of his force, begs to convey to
Lieutenant-Colonel Hare, his Officers, his
Non-Commissioned Officers, and men, his
anxious wishes for their prosperous voyage,
happy landing and future success. Sir James
Lyon must ever bear in recollection the zeal
with which the 27th, whilst serving under
him, has performed every duty; and he views,
therefore, their departure with sincere regret
but his knowledge of their former, more
active and splendid service satisfies him that
to whatever destination the commands of
their sovereign may hereafter direct the
Inniskilling Regiment, they will maintain
that distinguished reputation which has se-
cured to them the respect and applause of
those under whom they have served,”

During their seven years tour of duty in
the tropics the 27th, as they had done before,
suffered greatly from the climate and left
three hundred and two Inniskillingers behind
them in the graveyards of the various colo-
nies in which they had been quartered, The
survivors of the Regiment were brought

home in three ships, the slowest of which i

reached Cork at the end of January, 1831.
This was their last visit to the Western Hem-

aa until their present tour began in
49,

eA ae oe



—



TE ee eee





To The Editor, .The Advocate

SIR,—Kindly allow me space in
your valuable column to criticise
and raise objection to your Edi-
torial of Tuesday 29th inst., sug-
gesting that clocks go forward,

In the first place Sir, your Edi-
torial stressed {he point of ‘ad-
vantage from working in the early
hours when the heat of the sun
does not make in-roads on one’s
energy. But I doubt very much
if the writer gave thought or con-
sideration to the points of disad-
vantage.

Let's take the heat as our first
disadvantage from the point of
temperature; it’s claimed that the
sun reaches its zenith during mid-
day, let’s say 11—1 o’clock nor-
mally, and the usual Juneh hour’s
11—12, Now’ taking agricultural
labourers into consideration who I
think endures most of the Sun. T
think that with,an hour added to
the clock the lunch hour will be
11—12 on the clock's face but
normally speaking 10—11 thereby
forcing those same labourers to
endure the maximum heat wave
between 11 and 1 o'clock normally

In countries like the far and
middle east where the tempera-
ture rises to about 120.°F, in the
shade and work’s not tolerated
after mid-day, one can readily ac-
eept day light saving time. Se-

means of meeting the early hours,
As it is now, you can scarcely see
your hands at 6 a.m., yet the ma-
jority of employees go on duty
between this hour and seven
o’clock, and this proves an ordeal
tor them especially those who
‘have to be on duty at 6 a.m. Such
as policemen, Warders, Nurses,
Bus drivers and Conductors, and
many others from various institu-
tions who have to be awake from
about 5 a.m. so as to be on duty
at 6 o'clock,

To give a clearer view of my
objection and the objections of
others I will ask the writer to look
outside in the morning at 5 a.m.
and see if he can en thesfact
that there is very little difference
between midnight and 5 o'clock
in the morning from appearances.

If your job begins at 8 or 9
o'clock in the morning all well and
good where saving time is con-
cerned because you can easily re-
vert to an hour earlier without
mental strain.

But imagine yourself as one of
the poor unfortunate classes who
can't afford to give yourself more
than one square meal a day with
his morning tea much more to be
in a position to purchase a clock
to get the time but must grope
out into the night trying to estim-
ate the time to get up and make

miles |
away. The obvious question is,
do you think that day light saving e@
time will make one in such a pre-
carious position healthier and hap- SIX years ago the Antigua
pier? I think it will add to his xe : ee
worries and make him more de- Government purchased Christian,
pressed mentally, and speaking Valley an estate of 1,000 acres ata
of recreation, can you enjoy sport ¢ st of £5,000 for the purpose of
if your mind is upside down ? erecting an elaborate dam which
I HAD MY SHARE. would solve . the island’s most
“Reigato, St, Leonard’s Ave., vital problem ‘Water’,

Westbury Road Until that time dozens of ex-
perts had visited the island and
no adequate supply of fresh water
, was discovered in underground
To The Editor, The Advocate springs which would be capable
_ Sir—For business people work- of coping with the island’s re-
ing in the City, particularly in quirements.
to be all day indicted, with the it, Was then felt that. the site
loud voice of a Race Ticket Seller voles ee ee Wise arte
shouting out the numbers he has Christian Valley was the most
pudetiks tice? Eat ee ae suitable spot for Antigua’s last
blow their horns, and yet the ot bein, oe bana ae
ace Te cent ane sa reaching the bed of the stream and
pis noise suet a eee as expensive. drilling machinery
horns are allowed t vibrate 85 © f :
the ear tata “pe DN acsrhale was required to continue the job,
ment and Businessmen trying to the ‘ ‘Dam Experiment’ became
another dream,

Naughi-Naught-Naught-Nine

concentrate on important work

I do wish these sellers of tickets. In 1948 when Lord Baldwin was
every success in their trade, but Governor, he personally under-
surely there should be some limit took to bring a water diviner,

to the suffering they are allowed Mr.
to bring on their fellow men.
BROAD STREET.

Claude Bell of Jamaica, to
explore Antigua’s possibilities
and he found water in many parts

Antigua’ s ‘Dam° Dream |

By EUNICE SAVOURY

the greatest source being at
Christian Valley where he selected
two Spots for drilling. The spot he
favoured less has proved the most
successful and on 3ist January,
members of the Press were taken
by Mr. John Knox, Federal En—
gineer, to the site six miles out of
Si, John's to see sparkling, crystal
clear water with a salt content of
400 parts per million, gushing into
the air from a well 83 ft. deep.

,__ Thesize of the casing is 8” and
6” with a depth of 81 ft. where
the casing shoe is now buckled
against‘a boulder thus hindering
any deeper drilling without an
additional apparatus. Standing
water level is 13 ft. below ground
and the present pumping level is
42 ft. below, It was very encour-
aging to see the new drilling rig
and gaze upon the pump in action
delivering 5,000 gallons of water
per hour. Good, clean, clear water
which we all drank. When will
this ale run through the pipes in-
stead of the brown “souplike
liquid’ as it was referred to by
His Excellency Mr. K, W. Biack~

burne in his first throne speech?
Christian Valley is four miles
away from the nearest water
mains and the very thought of
running mains immediately
again thrusts the “Christian Val-
ley Experiment” into another
dream—a scheme which would
take years to materialize,

It is now proposed to move the
equipment to Greencastle and ex-
plore the area, as water mains
are available there.

Shallow wells in the vicinity, in
the past, made a valuable contri-
bution to the island’s supply, but
at present Antigua’s requirements
for the city, and suburbs, esti-
mated to be 300,000 gals. per day
is supplied from surface dame
only. That Christian Valley well
has completely eclipsed the ‘Dam
Experiment’, is now a positive
ifact and proof is there that
Christian Valley is the source from
which the whole island coule
receive its supply, putting it intr
operation at the present time ic
merely “A Dream”, but the fact
that Antigua’ possesses an un-
known quantity .of crystal clear
well water is now a certainty.

OP

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1951










TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE

an

D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

Usually NOW

Tins SPAGHETTI IN TOMATO SAUC
WITH CHEESE ..........---- ..» $ 19

Tins OVALTINE (Medium) .....
Bottles ALLSOPP'S BEER oe kore

We Have...

GALVANISE DOWN PIPES
WATER HEADS
RIDGE CAPS
BARBED WIRE
MESH WIRE
2”, wy", 144”, 1%”

LASHING WIRE: :

16, 14, 12 and 10 Gaug
WOVE WIRE — 24” and 36”
CHAIN 4%”, 3-16", 44”, & 5-16”

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Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

Phones — 4472, 4687,



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“Propeller” Dry Distemper (for exterior walls). if
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BITUMINOUS PAINT °

“Bituguard” Black Bituminous Paint.

MOLASSES TANK PAINT

“International” Molasses Tank Paint (for the in-
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Sausages Liver, Tripe
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J & R Bread Sardines
Anchor Butter Sliced Ham
Guavas Grapes
Prunes Apples
Empire Coffee Cheese



Tuborg Beer

DINNER

Chi :
en SPECIALS
Rabbits . 3
lank Leva 2lb Tin Shortcake Biscuits

—1.80 per tin

2ib Tin Petit Burre Biscuits
—1.80 per tin

Ripe Tomatoes 24c. per lb.
String Beans 20c. per Ib.

PHONE TO-DAY — WE DELIVER

GODDARD’S

Lamb for Curry
ROYAL PUDDINGS
Caramel, Vanilla, Chocolate
Served in the Restaurant :
FRENCH. ICE CREAM
3 Flavours . ‘













—



+ Ne Ramanan
ERATED gO NT TENET: 5: 5 ACMA IE 0A CM

cee CE CLL LEE LL LC

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY

3, 1951



The Fountain |

Plays Again

NYONE passing through
Trafalgar Square on Fridays,
Sundays or Bank-Holidays will
see the. fountain playing in the
Fountain Gardens.

Formerly there were only two
entrances leading into the
Gardens, but four new walks were
recently built. To do this some
of the trees had to be removed.

The Advocate was told yester-
day that it is the intention of the
Civie Circle to have a hibiscus

* flowering shrub around the garden.

No more trees will be at the
circular spot, opposite the Nelson
Statue in Trafalgar Square. A
large evergreen, which sometimes
formed a shade for idlers was re-
moved from this spot a few weeks
ago. The wall around it will be
demolished and it will be sur-
faced to form part of the road.

HE NEW HAMisiliiRE HEN,

owned by Gordon Matthews
of Constitution Roed, “did ii
again.”., Last - month Gordon
walked into the Advocate’s
Editorial Office with a half pound
egg that it had laid. He came in
yesterday with another egg laid
by the same hen, which weighed
five ounces,

Perhaps Gordon's hen is out to
compete with a Rhode Island
(red) hen owned by Miss Ellen
Jones of Wales. It was formerly
leading this hen by an ounce and
a half, but now it is an ounce and
a half behind.

E “WINDOW BY THE SEA”
5 along Bay Street, opposite the
General Hospital, is in the same
condition as it was months ago.
Grass is still growing all over this
area, Large amounts of dry leaves
and cane peelings can be seen,

Two fishermen gat comfortably
in the shade of a tree yesterday
mending their sails. Others looked
on.

The opening by the sea at
Browne's Beach is alse in a dirty
condition. At this “window”
there is always a smell of fish and
vendors sell potatoes, limes, fruit.
During the evening it nen
Busbey’s Alley..

The Esplanade is the one
“window” along Bay Street that
would attract the eye of a tourict..
It is always clean and the flower
garden and fences are well laid
out. The terrace was recently!
repaired and the Band Stana[
painted in attractive colours,

At the Breakwater, near Mr.
Inniss’ home, is another clean
“window”, A large gate, which]
is about to be erected by the
owner of a nearby property, will!
give it a “face lifting.”

A SHOP, owned by Cpl. 258 V.
* Hunte of the Police Force, |
was completely destroyed by fire
on’ Thursday night, It -ds
18 x 10 x 9 feet and situated at
Jackson, St. Michael,

A kitchen attached to the shop
and the entire stock of liquor and
provisions were destroyed.

The fire could not be controlled,
but neighbours threw water on
surrounding buildings to prevent
the blaze from spreading. The
loss is covered by insurance,

TWENTY-NINE - YEAR - OLD

Henry Goddard, a mason of
Thornbury Hill, Christ Church
and Frederick Jones, a 32-year-
old cooper of the same district,
were treated at the General
Hospital yesterday morning for
injuries and discharged.

Both men were travelling to ‘he
City on a bicycle when the front
fork broke while they were riding
along Thornbury Hill.

T. AMBROSE will celebrate

their Annual Harvest Festival
to-morrow and at 7 p.m. there
will be a special harvest pro-
gramme.





Was Not Driving
Dangerously

A casé brought against Horace
Walton charging him with dan-
gerous driving was yesterday
dismissed by the Judges of the



Assistant Court of Appeal, Mr.
G. L. Taylor and Mr. A.
Vaughan.

The Judges confirmed the

decision of Police Magistrate Mr.
H. A. Talma. Mr. E. K. Wal-
cott represented Walton in the
lower court and yesterday Mr.
J. S. B. Dear appeared for him.
The charge was a result of an
accident between the car M-i316
which Walton was driving and
the bus X-470 of the My Lord's
Hill "Bus Co., which Samuel
Rouse was driving. The accident
occurred at, the corner of My
’s Hill and Stoke Hole on
January 23 last year and school-
boy Trevor Jordan of Bush Hall
was killed.

The Judges could find nothing
in the eVidence to prove danger-
ous driving.

One of the witnesses who was
called was P.C. 148 Branker, an
eye-witness. He said that_he was
riding along Kingston Road at.
the time and the car M-1316 was
going up Stoke Hole. On nearing
the, corner the driver looked to
his left and came right around
on Kingston Road without stop-
ping. It met the ’bus which was
coming up at a fast rate and the
two vehicles collided.

Gwendolyn Austin who had
been a passenger on the ’bus and
had just got off also gave evi-
dence. Reuben Wason, driver of
a donkey cart which was damaged
when the car and ’bus collided,
said that the car was not going
at full speed.

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FRESH SUPPLY OF

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a & & & eS = = = & Lc} a & Es Pa 2] GOOG LOPO CLL LLLP CCL OLPEPZFLISL PLL
























PICTURE ABOVE shows some of the rel



Admitted |

To Probate
Three petitions for Letters of
Administration were granted by
His Honour the Acting Chief
Judge, Mr. J. W. B. Chenery, in the
Court of Ordinary yesterday, and
the wills of three people were ad-
mitted to Probate. Among the
petitions was that of Dr. K. M. B,
Simon for Letters of Administra-

tion to the estate of his wife the
late, Noorah Ridly Simon.

The petitioner was represented
by Mr. W. W. Reece, K%., in-
structed by Messrs. Yearwood &
Boyce, Solicitors,

Second petition was that of
Muriel Padmore Fee of Cherry
Grove, St. John, for Letters .cf
Administration to the estate of her
late husband, FitzHerbe:t Nathan-
iel Fee, Mr. D. H. L Ward in-
structed by Messrs. Nicholls & Co.,
appeared for the petitioner.

Third petition granted was thet
filed by Vadina Ione Leacock cr
St. Peter to the estate of her father,
William Frederick Leacock, late
of Farm Road, St. Peter. Petition-
er’s counsel was Mr. J. S. B. Dear
instructed by Messrs. Yearwood
& Boyce.

Wills admitted to Probate were
those of, George Israel Taylor, late

[ef St. Michael, Inez Maude Bea-

trice Cadogan and Louise Alberta
Jane Campbell, late of St. Lucy.

Traffic Blocks

WHENEVER ‘buses that take
the northern and eastern routes
leave the Probyn Street ‘Bus
Stand either at the quarter, half-
an-hour or hour, there is general-
ly a traffic congestion opposite the
Trafalgar Parking area or at the
corner of Bridge Street and the
Victoria Bridge.

An Advocate representative who
stood at the corner of
Street at 11.30 yesterday morning
saw this traffic block. The buses
came across the Victoria Bridge
and those for the eastern routes
turned into the street between



the parking area and the Fountain

Garden. The first ’bus came to a
standstill at the Bus Stop in
the centre of this street. The
other *bus that followed also had
to stop. The result was that the
back of the last *bus that stopped
was protruding far into the
street and could have been struck
by cars coming around the corner
from Bridge Street.

The ‘buses for the northern
routes kept straight through the
Square and also ineluded in this
group was a number of ‘buses
from the southern route. The last
mentioned were making) their in-
ward trip and dropping off pas-

jsengers at the@bus shelter,

Bridge Street Block

On the other hand when the
long stream of ‘buses is entering
from the Victoria Bridge to the
Square there is generally a traffic
block in Bridge Street.

A ’bus passenger told the
Advocate yesterday that there
was still room for improvement
in the administration of the
arrival and departure of "buses.

As he already read in the lead-
ing local press, it would be a great
asset to Bridgetown if the ‘buses
parked at their outward termini
and then the Probyn Street ’Bus
Stand could be used for a more
useful purpose.

When this is done the ‘buses
would leave outward termini in
time to arrive in Bridgetown as
scheduled. They would then pick
up passengers and leave for their
route. If this method is adopted
the buses should be scheduled to
arrive at about five minute inter-
vals. In this way only about one
or two would be seen in the City
at a time and not, as at present,
the long stream of about eight to
ten.



Malicious Damage
Costs 207.

DAMAGES to the amount of
£4 3, 4. were ordered to be paid
by Kitty Sealy of Salters, St.
Michael, to Frank Watson of St.
George by His Worship Mr. H, A,
Talma yesterday for malicious
damage to a Phillips bicyele on
January 4.

Damages were assessed to the
amount of £4 3. 4. For the
offence Sealy was ordered to pay

onment.

Bridge |

20/- and 3/- costs in one month
or to undergo one month’s impris—



WEEPING

| Funds For Pilot
Drilling Rigs

THE Development and Welfare
Organisation in the West Indies
|have lately provided funds for the
| purchase and running of two pjlot
drilling rigs. :

_ An order has already been placed
for one rig. which will be tried cut
to ensure that it is thoroughly
suitable for the work expected of

it,

The Chief Engineer
Waterworks Department told the
Advocate that these rigs were
mounted on trailers which would
be moved from one position to an-
other behind a motor lorry and
were capable of sinking a 4%-inch
diameter bore up to 300 feet
through the coral,

The underside of the coral, i.e.,
the surface of the underlying im-
pervious stratum on which the
coral rests, is composed of valleys
and ridges, as might be found on
the surface, but there are no sur-
face inlications corresponding to
e-ne@‘tions underground,

in uafeas, which give indications
of subterranean water, geologically
and from the point of view of
arboriculture, it is proposed to sink}
lines of bores across the slope of}
i the surface, from the results of
| which the lowest parts of the sur-



of the

RELATIVES

1 1 atives of DaCosta Broome—a sherman on the boat E-22 which
is missing—weeping on the Wharf yesterday morn ing.

The two fishing boats B-22 and L-68 have been missing since Wednesday.



face of the impervious stratui
ie., the underground valleys, wiil
be indigated, In these valleys, it is
hoped fo contact “stream” water,
and after quantity tests have
proved § satisfactory, to establish
additiogal sources of water supply
to the Jenefit of the Island,

In idition, the drill will be
utilised) for irrigativa — to deter-
mine the alignment of “stream’

water, the boundaries of “sheet’
water, jand also the distance of
penetrafion of salinity through

the corgl from the sea.

P.€. SHOCKED

The (traffic policeman at the
junctiod of Prince William Henry
and road Streets yesterday

afiernoon, had a shock that took
his intention off his duty for quite
a few minutes.

He was in the act of directing
traffic under the large parasol
which was serving as a shade from
the sun it appeared, when it broke
jin two.

This seemed to have been
caused by the wind which was
unusually high at the time. The
upper part of the parasol was
blown some yards away and the
constable took some time before
he could recover it. The large
number of people about were
greatly amused,



Rum For Nassau

THE 204-ton motor vessel
Jenkins Roberts now lying in port
hag called for a load of rum for
Nassau. She afrived on Thursday
morning from Grenada.

The Jenkins Roberts is expect-
ed to begin loading her cargo on
Monday and is scheduled to leave
later during the week for Nassau.

She has made quite a few calls
to Barbados before with shipments
of lumber from Nassau, During
those trips she was consigned to
Messrs. Da Costa and Co., Ltd.

On this call, she arrived under
ballast and is consigned to Messrs.
A. S. Bryden and Sons Ltd.

“GASCOGNE” DUE
ON THURSDAY

. The Cie, Gle. Transatlantique’s
Gascogne is expected to arrive at
Barbados on Thursday, February
8, from England, She will be
making stops on her way down
at. Martinique, Antigua, and
Guadeloupe.



After a few hours’ stay here, a |

Gascogne will sail on for Trinidad.
She is consigned to Messrs. R, M.
Jones & Co., Ltd.





&

SOPOSSOPGPSPTD



%

REY, R. G. FLEXON

ULS.A.

PPPSSSSS

CRG OLE OLLIE



sa

BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

Will Be Held
On March 17

AT QUEEN'S PARK

Permission to use Queen's Park
on March 17 for their annual flow
er show has been granted to the
Barbados Horticultural Society,
the Advocate was told yesterday
Members of the Committee said
they thought the show should be

of exhibits, because of the fine
weather that has been prevailing.

Gardens are in bloom every-
where, as a result.

The Society is hoping for
keener interest in horticulture
among members of the public.
The Society wants new members,
now that some of the old ones
| who were keenly interested have
either died or resigned. One
member of the Committee recalled
an exhibition in which . over
$200.00 was paid out in prizes,

the Park. They are hopin: for
better response from the public
this occasion,

As a new feature, the
will offer individual cups to the
persons winning the most prize
money in each of the sections 1, 2,
4,5 and 6. A prize of five dollars
will also be offered for the best

Fishermen

“ae collection of vegetables sent in by
Missin es,
. The public will also have

| chance to do some judging.

a good one from the point of view co

4) somebady.

while only 28 people paid to enter cei

‘ito take to Beckwith Street,
â„¢\! does not work for Simmons.

show }eda out that the



Flower Show Milk Case Dismissed

Without Prejudice

A CASE brought by Sampling
Officer Louis Harris against Jame.
Simmons of Maxwell, Chris
Church, charging him with sellin
adulterated milk on December 2
was yesterday dismissed withou
prejudice by His Worhip Mr. CL
Walwyn, Acting Police Magistrat
of District “A”.

Mr. W. W. Reece appeared or
beha!f of Sim.nons. Harris ap-
pealed against thé decision.
Sampling Officer Harris toki the
urt that on December 29 hk
took samples of milk on Beckwiti
Street about 6.25 a.m. from ;
man named King, who said tha
he was carrying the milk fo)
He gave him 18 cent
for a pint and a half of milk.

This milk was sent to the
Public Analyst who returneg
report with it saying that the mil!
contained 18.8 parts of water. O:
this report he made out a charg
against Simmons,

Josepn King said that he re
ved the milk from Simmon:
He
Mr. Reece in his address point
milk that wa
taken from King could not be
Simmons’ milk. He therefore
submitted that his client be ac
quitted and the case dismissed.

Sampling Officer Harris sub
mitted that his witness had sai

afthat he had taken the milk fron
The|Simmons and his word should br

Yesterday morning Lavine’ exhibits they will be asked to/taken. The only person then tha
Broome, Doreen Rollock; Matalene | judge will be luncheon tables] could be responsible for the mill
Broome and Otheline Broome, all florally decorated. There is a first] was Simmons.

of Half Moon Fort, St. Lucy; were
seen shedding tears and wringing
their hands on the wharf. They
were anxious fcr the safety of}
the crew on the two fishing boats’
L-68 and E-22 which are reported | vrs Tom
missing since Wednesday morning .

The fishing boat L-68 is owned |
by Clanson Griffith and E-22 is
owned by Osbert Mascoll. DaCosta
Broome, a _ brother of Lavine 7
Broome; is one of the crew of New Seats
three on the fishing boat E-22.

Keith McLean, Carline McLean Masgys were busy
and Rolan Hinds comprise the) putting up six more concrete seats
crew of L-68. jin the Esplanade, Bay Street, This

The matter was reported to the last row of seats is being built
Bridge Police Station on Thursday | about 10 yards from the first row
night and it is believed that high | which is about 15 yards from the
winds anda _ choppy sea have, bandstand.
capsized both boats. Although these concrete seats

The fishing boat L-68 is insured.| have found favour with many,
some people who go there at night
to catch a breath of fresh air ecrm-
plain about the coldness of these
seats,

The few cribs are dilapidated
and one or two have no backs
them, One man told the Advocate

Fishermen
Seek Shelter cccee a eos be <.

A strong Northeast wind blew were built and
: placed around the
across the harbour yesterday! bandstand as everyone cannot sit

making the sea choppy. on a cement s i -
During the morning, schooner treating a oe SS: CON

Philip H. Davidson, under ful Each of the cement seats can

sail, listed well on her side as she; xcocommode
came into port, She was well Paiereaa sapUt Sar | PaCS

laden with cargo from British
Drove Dangerously

Guiana and water was steadily
breaking aboard.

Fishing boats which had gone! CHARLES SQUIRES of Martins
out to the fishing banks early dur+.d@ay, St. John was yesterday found
ing the day were returning early. guilty of driving the motor car
Some were bringing back good M-367 on Haggatt Hall Road in u
catches while others were being dangerous manner to the public
brought in for shelter from the } His Worship Mr. E, A. McLeod

|

prize here of 20/-, a second prize of
10/-, and a third prize of 5/~.
Those exhibitors wishing



Wilkinson,



Esplanade Gets





gusty wind. ordered him to pay a fine of £5 by
A few of them were moored in,;monthly instalments or two

the Careenage and others were | months’ imprisonment with hard

just lying outside the Careenage’s | labour.

mouth, The offence was committed on

December 28. Squires’ licence i»

also to be endorsed.

Placed On Bond :

HARRY OSBOURNE a 20-year
old labourer of Jessamy Lane, St
Michael was yesterday placed on
a bond for six months in the sum
of £2 by His Worship Mr. E, A.
McLeod when he was found guilty
of the unlawful possession of a
quantity of lard.

At the time of the® offence
Osbourne was carrying the lard on

Only one ship was in the har-
bour. She was the motor vessel
Jenkins Roberts which arrived on
Thursday morning under ballast.

Lightermen and rowboatmen
had no need to “fight with their
oars” to and from the harbour.





“Rodney” Expected

THE R.M.S. Lady Rodney is
expected to call-at Barbados from
Trinidad on Saturday, February
10, to take passengers and cargo

for ports on her homebound] Marhill Street, St. Michael.

voyage. Satake oe
The Redney will be loading PLAYING FIELD

molasses and rum for St. John PURCHASED

and Halifax. She is expected to
sail on Sunday for Canada via the
British Northern Islands and
Bermuda.

Messrs, Gardiner Austin & Co.,
Ltd., are her agents.

AT a meeting of the Executive
Cemmittee held on the Ist of
February’, 1951, it was decided to
purchase a site at Welches, Car-
rington’s Village, for use as a
playing field.











at once! Apply Sloan’s Liniment lightly —
feel your

SPRING seved!

Kill those throbbing pains in your muscles |
|

You don’t rub in Sloan’s, you dab
it on the affected part gently —
Sloan’s does the rest! Good for
aches and pains and stiff joints too !

LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR, SLOAN ON THE PACKET.





From all chemists and stores.
SLOPES SLPS SPOS

2nd ANNUAL
“YOUTH FOR CHRIST” REVIVAL

FEBRUARY 4—18, 1951

SERVICES NIGHTLY AT 7.30
COME AND HEAR!

REV. R. G. FLEXON :

(Outstanding Evangelist of the American Pulpit)

ALSO OTHER AMERICAN SPEAKERS

SPECIAL MUSIC - SPECIAL SINGING
PILGRIM HOLINESS x

s
WHITE PARK TABERNACLE $
WHITE PARK ROAD |

Mr. Walwyn told them both tha
certain parts of the evidence fe

to|the Prosecution were conflictin:
euter for the table decoration are}and there was some doubt as t:
asked to send in their names to agency.



Fined £2 For Theft
OfBunch of Bananas

DRUSCILLA WATSON o

yesterday “kimborazo, St, Joseph was fine

£2 *y His Hoiiour Mr. G, L. Tay
ior anc His Honour Mr, H. A
Vaughan, Judges of the Assistan
Court of Appeal. The Judge:
agreed with the decision of Mr

J. R. Edwards, Police Magistrat

of District “F” who had founc
her guilty of larceny and hac
fined her,

Watson stole a bunch of banana:
valued $1 which belonged tc

Oscar Kellman of the same dis

trict. Witnesses saw her witl

tolthe bananas near the banana trec
and saw that the stem had been

lately cut,

Watson was trying to establist
that she had got the bananas fro
somewhere else, She had twe
previous convictions for larceny
The last was on October 30, 193¢
when she stole sugar cane. Sh«

was fined 50/- for that offence.





=

PRESH ARRIVALS

AT

WEATHERHEAD'S

EVERY BITE A DELIGHT!







Fry’s “Hazel, Nut” Choc’s:
2/-, 3/9 and $1.79 Box
8/- per 1-lb, ‘fin,

Fry's “Princess” Choc's:
94c. and $1.69 Box
Cadbury's “Red Rose” Choc’s
98c, and $1.80 Box
FRY’S “Scorched Almonds”

2/- Box,
$2.02 per 1-lb. Tin

i Cadbury’s “Milk Tray”
Choe's:

90c. and $1.48 tin
Cadbury's “Roses” Choc’s:
90c. and $1.48 tin
Cadbury's Choc, Biscuits
5/-.and 5/3 tin
Meltis Coffee Choe:
Creams $1.23 box
Nestle’s Asst. Choc:
$1.19 and $2.12 box
Black Magic Choe: $4.06 box
Salted Peanuts .... 64c. tin
Jacob's Cream Crackers — |

Mint

6/- tin
Jacob's “Selected” Biscuits
2.06 tin

Jacob's “Asst, Creams” Bis-
cuits $1.51 tin
Jacob's “Family Asst.” Bis-
cuits $1.47 tin
Meltis Favourite Candies —
$1.02 and $1.85 box
Carr's “Club Cheese” Bis-
_, cuits $1.00 tin
Glucose Barley Sugar —
60c. and $1.02 tin
Sharp's Toffee —
60c., 78c. & $1.02
Collard & Bowses “Nougat”
84c. and 70c.
Collard & Bowses “Butter-
scotch” .... 2c.
Ovaltine Biscuits . .

——

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

*
Head of Broad Street





Sa

Football |





at prices which
cannot be repeated.
RUY

NOW

In Black only. Per Pair





10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

PAGE FIVE”



5 . 4:66.
OSLO CLS SSE SCOP LLL LLP LLL ELE LIF A:



Thrice
Armed ....

Defy time with
Elizabeth Arden’s
triple beauty plan

CLEANSE with Ardena

Cleansing Cream

TONE with Ardena Skin
Tonic

NOURISH with Orange Skin

Food for the dry or average
skin,

Velva Cream for the young
or sensitive skin



Begin to-day to find new
beauty! — XN
KANIGHT’S LTD.
PHOENIX, & CITY PHARMACIES.



£5 CCP ESOC R999 OOOO SSDP DEL POOPED.

SOC OSSSPOSO POOP PESO POSS SPSS SPP EEP OPO POST CTOOOS

TOOTAL
LINENS

THE TALK OF THE TOWN!
30 ins, wide

NIL
AQUA
ECRU
FLESH
LEMON
WHITE

POWDER TOOTAL
a LINEN
$3.41 yd.

Branded TEBILIZED

8 PPSSSSSSOSOSOOS PSST

SFIS

%

+
%
s
“&
s
g
%
mJ
>
~





for_tested crease-resistance

HARRISONS—srROA~D ST.

DIAL 2664.



*
59S ES999999 FOG BOGR99 9999S 9999 VO OOG SSCS COSOSSOG89%)

GEORGE PAYNE'S —

IS

GOOD COCOA

|

ne =
) SR

‘COCOA







|



$8.15



J

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LID. \eermsen’2rens

Base and

kin nari ia
wistiteinaesieiinaiaceiaaallâ„¢

With Suction
Sunken Washer

Per Set





PAGE Six BARBADOS. ADVOCATE SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1951
LL



Pee aD eae ce
Macnee
< ) *Chéck both af ofce@:,
“



Alka-Seltzer quickly checks acid
indigestion and headache caused
by unbalanced eating, overwork
or worry. Analgesic and alkaliz-
ing ingredients work two ways
for effective relief. Have
a supply handy—always.

Alka-Seltzer
ie pa
i Riven tism

hile; ou Slee


















POOR MICKEY! HE'LL NEVER FIND
THE CURE IN TIME TO SAVE HIM FRO:
THE TZIG-TZAG FLY'S BITE! «=

au you suffer sharp stabbing
pains, if joints are swollen, it

i . shows your blood is poisoned
{ eee throug’ faulty kidney*action.

has to be first! = [Maz OP sss











| pee Ih sass, Gee ay teed ace ot
0 Score oy Poesonny Lass of Rnaray Gnd OP Srdinsty

\ SS aac : a You have only to taste it to know why
a AY IF 5 jae — / PQGPR> i F Pin dF * Black & White” keeps growing in

5 mae Sack? = popularity. Blended in the special
** Black & White” way it is a Scotch
that is a joy to drink at all times
and for all occasions.

a WHISKY
ra, op Ahteertens Cs

“
Ms .Y
Nt” Onstnscas
ae oe






nedicines can’t help much because you must
tet to the root cause of the trouble
The Cystex treatment is specially compounded
:0 soothe, tone and clean raw, sore, sick kidneys
and bladder and remove acids and poisons from
your system safely, quickly and surely, yet con-
‘ains no harmful or dangerous drugs, Cystex
works in 3 ways to end your troubles
\. Starts killing the germs which are attacking
your Kidneys, Bladder and Urinary System
in two hours, yet is absolutely harmless to
human tissue.
Gets rid of health-destroying, deadly poison-
ous acids with which your system has be-
come saturated. '
Strengthens and reinvigorates the kidneys,
protects from the ravages of disease-attack
on the delicate filter organism, and stimu-
tates the entire system,
by Doctors, Chemists, and
One-time Sufferers -
Cystex is approved by Doctors and Chemists in
73 countries and by one-time sufferers from tne
troubles shown above. Mr. J. C. writes: “i am
70 goers old and have suffered with terrible
backaches and pains, continually getting up at
night, and, thanks to Cystex I am much better
than I have been for years," Mr. P. D. “The
wonders Cystex has worked with me seem al~
most impossible. If they were £1 a bor they
would still be worth double,” -

Guoranteed to Put You Right ,
- or Money Back \

Get Cystex from your chemist
today. Give it @ thorough test.














BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG

VHA IL % 1) hpneuir: PELL f oT HY : ceo tite | i q v)
Vt0ac. GAVE ME ee | ee Car THE RATE OF
A DIME TO SEE THAT oI ' 6 . ( $3.75 AN HOUR
= im ~ z

> AH*THAT NAP “
NOBODY WAKES HIM 3 COST ME MONEY —

UP FROM HIS NAP f Bur tt was ‘d ' FO! ZY $s Cc OT Cc | Ww H i $s KY
= < os

She Secret ts in the Blending






an ; bs x Cystex is guaranteed to make
4 any, you feel younger, stronger,
By Appointment MEETENR Scotch Whisky (Distillers better in every way, in 24

hours and to be completely



well in 1 week or your money
rSTEX| “back if you return the empty,
. _ paokage. Act now! wc

e fi
Cystexs:235i:

The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISMW
x

OBSERVE

that different brands of ¢
Bay Rum come, and they $
go, but - - - %

BORNN'S
BAY RUM

to H.M. King George Vi Yaa James Buchanan & Co. Led,

















JAMES BUCHANAN & CO. LTD., GLASGOW, SCOTLAND



STRIKER






y
%;



EQUIPMENT

Enquiries cordially invited for the
supply of the following—
\
42 B.H.P. 6 cyl. DIESEL WHEEL

TRACTORS

will go on forever

:
WHY ?
s
QUALITY



(Steel Wheels also available for

The above equips Plough) F LA VOUR

ment is available for GRASS CUTTERS = 5 & Gtft | For Mellow Smoothness














WHAT'S THE MATTER
WITH THIS TELEVISION
I GOT FOR MAGGIE'S

MAYBE SOMETHING
1S THE MATTER





LOOK AT TH’ FATHGAD/ HE'S
USIN'TH' ANTENNA FOR A .
CLOTHESLINE - - NOW I WON'T
FINO OUT IF THE RUSTLERS
GIT THAT wer OVER THE
SO



and distinctive flavour,




early delivery from
There is no rum that com-

the U.K, MANURE SPREADERS |

COURTESY
GARAGE

ROBERT THOM Ltd, | FER FILIZING DRILLS

S&S
| STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum.



SIDE DELIVERY RAKES

FEED MILLS




BY ALEX RAYMOND —

HERES THE INVENTORY. \ You'Re C200, KIRBY... BUT |

ALL TROPICAL CLOTHING. } THIS TIME WE'RE ONE I

OUR MAN IS HEADED _/ JUMP AHEAD oF You; @

FOR SUNSHINE WE FOUND ‘THE TICKET |
{



TOUPEE! HE MUST HAVE
PURCHASED OTHER, CLOTHING...
DES, YOU TRY THE SHOPS ON THAT
5 \ SIDE OF THE STREET AND TL _ . THE FLASHIEST SPORTS
, TRY THIS SIDE | ae N_ CLTHES IN THE PLACE! J

re

AGENT WHO SOLD CUTTLE
A ONE-WAY TRIP TO
MIALAL |





KLM’s
15-DAY FARES TO
EUROPE OFFER

BIGGEST SAVINGS
OF THE YEAR

Brittons Hill
@
Tuesday night, Feb. 13th







®
KID RALPH
(163 Ibs.)

vs.
KID FRANCIS
(162 Ibs.)

In return match for the
Light-Heavy weight
Championship of
BARBADOS

10 Rounds




HE USED A SIMPLE PAIR OF PLIERS
TO PIX THE CLOCKS THAT CONTROL
THE BIG VAULT...THEN HE

CALMLY WALKED OUT WITH A




HONEY... LA GPS FOR ) YOURE ARTER.
ie LeRIDA TOMORROW, / CUTTLE, THE










BOXING














BAG CONTAINING
#839, 250 | ri
* a3 Fly KLM to Sem! Final
mnt~) s SAM KING (130 lbs.)
ere Paris, Madrid, Rome... All Europe ve:
HAL WILLIAMS
: (181 Ibs.)
AND 8 Rounds
‘ ie : Preliminary ‘
iets. VICTOR LOVEL
Canetti fesiens cherie Same superb KLM service... cist lbs.)
— Tk Shee nothing lowered but the fare! vs:
15-DAY ROUND TRIP RATE io ae rm a really come inte its BELFIELD KID
h own. 4M offers special low 15-day tri ‘
PORT-OF-SPAIN rates to all Europe. Fly the Nertbesa: teeta by ‘sm (125 Ibs.)
Y ge IN THEM MOVIES YOU SHOWED You BETTER NOT Constellation — or the Southern route by DC-6. - 6 Rounds
TH ME, SISTER WE US AT THE PEN, YOU WAS FLYIN “GUESS SO"- ORTHES! P A R I s Rither way you enjoy air travel at its luxurious dé
¥ ‘ WE A PLANE. CAN YOU BOYSLL FINIGH YOU. k best ...the speed and comfort of big, pressurized Fy
. Wee YOU NO fe, FLY THIS ONE? YES OR NO? BWI SI: aircraft, fine full-course meals, free cocktails and c Ring Side
ge , < K % iquors, plus w itched KLM ice. Take ad-
: Re aX 1, $1,24030 | Tiitage of this outstanding travel bargain, Make Baleony .....
y os your reservation, now! La | cone stnesens
' a rena ......
> ae ge Bleachers
AS For Full Information See : wife C Me | e
Vim S. P. MUSSON, SON & COY. Es {}} Winner of the champion-
; Tel. 4613 4 |i) ship will receive a Belt
ey’ | presented by
iy 4 WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE ; Da COSTA & CO., LTD.
yd ROYAL DUTCH y 4 y %
AIRLINES y
‘ Mee’ LUTHER FIELDS
3 | Promoter
- = ~ cenit etentlllli en - a hay le .

See No aN cessor neem







SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1951











ROAR



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





What!

C AS I I D AD S | Ti e For Stiteh In Ti should have more wages helping hand until we are quite
i : S i | ; im A i? 1e needs is inedical attention, food| Sure he can do jt, so should we
. s Ee l te ind less wages Drink and| offer the helping hand to the weak
TELEPHONE 2508 | gambling should be regarded -as/and over-thirsty play boy—and

Reprod 7 » a ' ; ; am ;
| neh Dorin acknowledgement from fof the peace, and by slowly] crimes only second to theft and!make the assistance compulsory
DIED IT has been noted, with less |°@COUrasing unhappiness, to pre-|house-breaking, and treated as|/To accomplish this, it may even
a Sead : FOR RENT consternation than one might |Pat the way for’ forms of active] malignant conditions. They really'be necessary to administer the
oer Sere an eas meee have hoped for, that there are violence, which they afterwards| closely approximate manslaughter, old one-two to the midriff and

n ls ” > r > .

Benk Hall, Funeral will take place this





atiernoon at 4 ph. to the Chapman's ES
Brethren Room and thence to the West- HOUS
bury Cemetery.
Samuel H. Callender (Husband), Joyce. Capit:
Fslyn, Alfred, (Grand children), Hilda] BELLA VISTA, Bathsheba, from|C4Pital and
Drakes (Deughter). March Ist. Fully furnished, ineluding :
3.2.51—In. | levge Refrigerator, 3 bedrooms, running | Field-worker .
water, electric light and _ telephone
HAYNES -- Clement Alonza, (retired | Double Garage and 4 servants’ rooms.
Bich fisli, St. Michael MPuneral will | toads Estate ies os eee td the poo
leave late resid at 4.30 p.m, for the m : 2.2.51—3n. | ng .
Westbury Cemetery. BUNGALOW — Newly constructed

Josephine Haynes (Wife), Nurse Sybil

Haynes, Athelstan Haynes (C! n.) Bungalow at En

terprise Road,
th. Modern new_ furniture.







Friends are asked to attend. Phone ; 28.1.51.—3n,
KNIGHT: JAMES on 2nd February 1951] “ToUSES — “Hatnony Cottage”
at Maxwell Hill, the funerai will rge and “CANAAN. Bathshebs,

take place at 4.30 p.m. from his late
residence for the Ch. Ch, Cemetery.

apply to Mrs. Gibbons, Phone 2616.
Relatives and friends are asked to 1



—4n.



=

attend. STORAGE SPACE suitable for making

George, Francis, Harold, Reggie, Eltor | Bonds and Warehouses. Apply K. R.
(Children) . $.2.51—In |S unte & Co. Ltd. Dial 4611.

OSCAR, Attendant of the | — ae:

SMITH: . n eS

Mental Hospital. His funeral will “SWANSEA” —)A comfortable fully

leave his late residence, Marine | furnished Bungalow at Worthing, 4 ~

uare, Westbury Road at 4.30 this
meant for St. eres Church.
Friends are asked to atterd.
Mrs. Elaine Smith and Children, Mr.
and Mrs. Gerald Dottin.

rooms, Fridge, Telephone, Radio, Garage
and available immediately, Dial 38578 or

2496. 2.2.51—3n.

————

ROOM—On_ the Ground-floor Mayiair







ie ey Rhee ae. Apply in writing eeretary

I fair Op, 2.51. :

IN MEMORIAM ae iemranan tee oa ee

reaing —_ TRINITY COTTAGE—St. James Coast.

SKEENE—Sacred to the memory of] Fully furnished containing 3 bedrooms

Josephine Skeene, who departed this} Available for months of February to May

life on Fepruary oe 1951. = August to December 1951, Phone
“Rest in Peace’. 2959. —

A Skeene & family 21.1,51—2n,

3.2.51.) TANGLIN — Beachmont, Bathsheba,



from February onwards, monthly or
otherwise, 3 double bedrooms with single
Simmons bedsteads, children’s room.
dining room and lounge. Refrigerato~,
garage, servant's room. Apply: Howe.
Ring 3626. 13.1.51—t.f.n.

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

————
CAR—Studebaker 1947 Model, in ex-













cellent VI-VILLA, St. Lawrence Gap, near the
Bidos Agencies, Ring Bveiin aoa, Sides, | church. “It “consists of open verandah,
Agencies Lid. 3.2.51.—6n. drawing and dining rooms, 3, bedrooms,
opens Mails tiet ttiaites wea | water, oie toilet and bath. $40.00
CAR=Standard 14 h.p.. Saloon in| Pet month. Vacant -now. Apply — to
excellent condition, rs whee 2 viseaisdl cpiaaias De ciananatiica
driven, an be seen at Chelsea Garage 31.1.51—2n
(1950) Ltd., Pinfold Street.
2.2.51—3n. eee
CAR—Humber Snipe 1938. Mileage URLI OTI
33,000 in good running order. Can be P c N rt
seen at DUNSINANE, COUNTRY
eee by, arrangement with Mrs. M.
reaves,
= ne 95249. 1.2.51—Sn. “£25: -- -a. easily earned by obtaining
CAR — One 5 passenger Sedan Terro- order for private Christmas Cards

plane recently overhauled and in perfect
working order price $400. Ring 91-24,
Lighthouse, St. Lucy. 27.1.51—Tn.

from your friends, No previous experi
ence necessary. Write today for
beautiful free sample Book to Britain's
largest and foremost Publishers; highest















PICK-UP-TRUCKS — New Vanguard] Commission; marvellous money making
Pick-up Trucks and Delivery Van,| Opportunity, Jones, Williams & Co.,
Special Low prices. Phone 4264 for|Dert. 9 Victoria Works, Preston,
demonstration, Chelsea Garage (1950) | England.”
Ltd., Pinfold Street. 2.2.51—3n, 25.1.51—18n
ELECTRICAL
NOTICE
ONE TURNER WALKER DRILL] PARBADOS. :
PRESS, electrically driven, new. IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
Apply: Mr. R, de Souza, C/o T. APPEAL
Geddes Grant Ltd, 1.2.51—6n.] re Workmen's Compensation Act 1934
Notice is hereby given that Gladstone
MISCELLANEOUS Browne a labourer employed at Bulkeley

Factory died as a result of an injury
received by him and that compensation
has been paid into Court.

All the Dependants of the said Glad-
stone Browne (deceased) are hereb/
required to appear at the Assistant Court
of Appeal on Wednesday the 7th day of
February 1951 at 10 a.m.

ACTUMUS—The new Fertiliser for
cones—vegetable and flower gardens $3.6”
per lb. from H. Keith Archer's Drug
Store, Coleridge Street. Phone 2999,

_ ———— «

BUY IGLODINE EMBROCATION for
Rhewmatism, Backache, Lumbago and
Sprains 76c. per bottle. Get from your





Chemist to-day, THE STANDARD Dated this 23rd sc Sic ie: 2 a
AGENCY (B'DOS) 'CO., Agents. Ag. Clerk, Assistant Court of Appeal.
1.2.51—3n.
24,1.51—2n
ee WARE CaRnioae- inte
nm many colours also hite $1.67 each
Modern Dress Shoppe. 3.2.51,—6n. NOTICE



BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in
White, Green, Primrose with matching
units to complete colour suites. Top
grade. A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.

26.1.51—t.f.n.

_

There will be a meeting of the Bar-
bados Branch of the R.A.F, Association
at the British Council House, Wakefield,
White Park on Saturday February 3rd
at_ 5.30

Members are requested
special effort to attend.

to make a



GALVANISED PIPE in the following 3.2.51.—In,
r 44 . a ne % in., % in., a in., 1% ins,
2ins., 2% ins., 3ins, and 4 ins. Also fit-
tings. Enquire Auto Tyre Company, NOTICE
Trafalgar Street, Phone 2696. THE PARISH OF ST. ANDREW

3.2.51.—t.f.n.

—_———————

INFANT'S PORTABLE TREASURE
COT with fibre mattress—practically new.

Tenders are invited for a loan of
£1,000 at a rate of interest not to ex-
ceed 4% per Annum under the St, An-
drew Parish Church Loan Act. And









Ring 4729. 1.2.51—6n. | will be received by the undersigned up
re ” S| to February 3rd 1951,

LISBON YAMS at “Francia, — St.

‘9 81 Signed C, A, SKINNER,

George. Dial 3226, 1,.2.51—3n. Vestry Clerk,

LADIES’ TEE SHIRTS — In_ white St. Andrew.
and assorted colours $1.42 each. Mo- 24.1.51—6n,
aern Dress Shoppe. 3.2.51—6n. aaa oe

NOTICE

LADIES' COATS for the cool eve- This is to inform my friends, custom-

nings — in wine, fawn, beige and grey] ers and the general public that I am no

$28.50 each. Modern Dress Shoppe, longer employed at the firm of P. C. S.







3.2.51—6n, | Maffei & Co., I can now be found at
No. 20 Tudor Street.-
LADIES’ and Children’s Handker- Your patronage solicited.
ebiefs 17¢. each, Modern Dress Shoppe. H. HEWITT,
3.2.51—6n. Tailor.
— 3.2.51,-—3n.
LADIES’ PLASTIC APRONS 87¢. each
Modern Dress Shoppe. 3.2.51.—6n. ‘ NOTICE
————— oo FFERS will be iv b he
MAGAZINES—A big assortment of True| undersigned up te the “orm day at
Story and Detective Magazines 20c, each.| February for the block of buildings,

STANWAY STORF, Lucas St., Dial 4910,
3,2.51.—2n,

| rt
PRETTY WHITE VELVET EVENING
CAPES — $18.00 each. Modern Dress

‘land not included), situated on Prince
William Henry and Victoria Streets and
Belton Lane, sections of which are at
present occupied by W. A.. Medford &

co The Manhattan Club, and until
Shoppe, 3,2.61—€n. quite recently by the Bridgetown Ice
* Company. Purchaser to demolish the

RING—One Square Cut Diamond and
Emerald Gold Ring (Mappen & Webb).
Phone 2320,—3.2.51.—2n.

YAMS—Bottle neck Lisbon delicious
for eating, delivered in city and suburbs
at $3.00 per 100 Ibs, Dial 3485, Upton
Plantation. 1,2.51—4n.

buildings and’ clear the land within
sixty days from date of purchase.
EVELYN, ROACH & CO., Ltd.
Rickett Street,

3.2.51—t.f.n









NOTICE

Re Estate of
JAMES HENRY FIELD
Deceased

ece:

NOTICE is hereby given that all per-
sons having any debt or claim against
or affecting the estate of James Henry
Field deceased late of Sheldon, Shot Hall,
Saint Michael, who died in this island on
the 7th day of September, 1950, are re-
quested to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to the undersigned
Mortimer Vere Redman, Lindsay_ Ercil
Ryeburn Gill and Perey Gordon Taylor,
qe executors of the will of the

leceased in care of Cottle, Catford & Co.
17 High Street, Bridgetown, solicitors, on
or before the 7th day of Apri] 1951 after
which date we shall proceed to distribute

EEE
PLANTS—Limited quantity of. Canna
Lily Plants, Phone 2382, 1.2.51—3n.

SCHOOL BOOKS-—-English,
Latin, Spanish, Mathematics,
etc. Phone 2382.

WANTED

—

a

A Vacancy exists with the Nationa’
Cash Register Company's Agents for an
Apprentice Mechanic Applications are
invited from individuals between the ages
of 19 and 22, who possess the following





French,
History
1,.2.51—3n.





attributes: Education to School Certifi-| the assets of the deceased among the
este Standard; mechanical aptitude;| parties entitled thereto having regard
initiative personality, The successful! oniy to such claims of which we shail

will be required to undergo 4
three to six months probationary period
in Barbados, followed by a similar

iod of training in
a the periods of probation and

applicant then have had notice and we will not be
Hable for the assets or any part thereof
so distributed to any person of whose
cee or claim we shall not then have had
notice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in-
debtedness without delay.

Dated this 2nd day of February 1951.
MORTIMER VERE REDMAN
LINDSAY ERCIL RYERURN GILL
PERCY GORDON TAYLOR

and experience of the individual, Appli-
Sante must be of European Origin.
Apply in writing only giving full par-
trculats, and submitting a passport
photograph to The National Cash Register





/ . Geddes Grant, Ltd, Executors of the will of James Henry
ioe Lane. Lit brian rh se Field deceased.
een eicnerememmneniinr # tp apes

NOTICE

The attention of all Persons, Firms and
Companies carrying on trade or business
in the City of Bridgetown and in other
parts and places of St. Michael, is drawn
to the provisons of rubsection 6 of section
53 of the Vestries Act (1911—5), which
enact: inter alia:—

“On or before the Ist day of February
in every year, eveny person in the
parish liable to be rated in respect
of profit derived from carrying on
trade shall make to the assessor on 9
form to be obtained from the Vestry,
a Return in writing of their average

GORRINGES undertake expert watch
and clock repairs, cleaning and resto-
retion of ofl paintings, valuation for in-
surance and_ probate. GORRINGES,
Upper Bay St. 2.2.51.—7n.

HOSPITAL BED—To. rent, BUY, oF
borrow, one Hospital Bed. Phone 8162.
Kenneth Taylor. 31.1,51—3n.

WE BUY FOR CASH — Old Gold and
Sve Severe sf uaas, “NOMRINGES, |





i y ht
Antique Shop, adjoining es aeeee Ait benasdl GeURt Je. aubordanice with
e 25) | the provisions of the said Act for the
. f assessment.
y UY FOR CASH—Clocks, watches purpose 0!
Pe igh 8, boxes in any condition “In case any Proprietor or other

person shail by reason of the regular
date of closing Arcounts being a date
subsequent to 30th November but prior
to Ist February, tnen the Return must
be made to the Assessor on or before
the 15th day of March.

“In case any proprietor or other
person shall by 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 this subsection renders the
person and/or persons liable to a penalty
not exceeding fifty pounds (£60).

Should circumstareces over which Trad-
ers have no contro] arise te caute delay
in making Retirns on the prescribed
dates, the Vestry would appreciate being
informed by letter as to the reason for
such delay.

Write, call or dial 4429, GORRINGES An-
tique Shop, Upper Bay Senet aiitinn

IMPORTERS!

Please send your enquiries for:

PHOTO AND CINE,
LINES (16-35 mm).
SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS
AND REQUISITES.

STEEL, MACHINERY
AND HARDWARE.
ELECTRICAL GOODS.
FOODS, CONFECTIONERY.

B.C. PATEL & CO., LTD.,
21, Wormwood Street,
London, E.C.2. England



E. C. REDMAN,
Michael's Vestry
18.1 $1—e.0.0.—t.f

Clerk, St



termites in the House, who make
j it, their business, and have possi-
ray no other means of making a
| living, to stir up trouble between
Labour, that is,
between the Boss-Man and the
The method is
simple—no previous experience
required. It consists solely in tell-
and discontented
that he deserves more than he
gets, — with promises,
usually kept rather vague, in
case they may be repeated, that
there is a silver lining to every
cloud, which may even be silver
gilt if the victim is willing to pay
up a little now, and look pleasant
about it. The technique has been
reduced to a formula by Com-
munists and all secret disturbers



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Richard Alphonza
Mapp of Greens, St. George, for permis-
sion to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at
a doubled roofed board and galvanized
building situated at Greens, St. George.
Dated this Ist day of February, 1951

To the Polite Magistrate, Dist, “B’.

Signed RICHARD A. MAPP,
Applicant

N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District “B", un Wednes-
day the 14th day of February, 1951 at
11 o'clock a m

C. W. RUDDER, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “B".
3.2.51,—1n.



PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION

On Thursday the 8th February, 1951, I
will set up for sale TWO ROODS of Land
situated at Pie Corner, in the parish of
St. Lucy, bounded on lands of M. Boyce,
on lands of R, Sobers, on lands of E.
Burnett and on lands of E. Robinson,
together with a wall and wooden build-
ing standing thereon.



3.2.51.—1n,

REAL ESTATE

antennae tect.

300 Shares in the Barbados Co-Opera-
tive Cotton Factory Limited

100 Shares in the Barbados Shipping &
Trading Co., Limited.

The above shares will pe set up at
public competition at the office of the
undersigned on Friday next the 9th Feb-
ruary,"at 2 p.m.

CARRINGTON & SEALY.
3.2,51,.—4n.
ONE ACRE of Land at Rockfield, St.
Lucy, bounded on lands of A. Campbell
and on lands of E. Bishop near the Sea













Coast. For particulars of sale, apply to
Seibert R. Howard, Govt, Auctioneer
Speightstown 3.2.51.—1n,



et

One double roofed house each 18 x 10
and shed 18 x 10, situated at Queen Vic-
toria Road, Bank Hall. Same must be
moved. $1,200.00, Apply D'arey A.
Scott, Magazine Lane, 3.2,51.—2n.

tne
The undersigned will offer for sale at
their office No, 17 High Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday the 16th February 1951 at
Loca i ae ae dwelling house
Y Known as Tullyera now call-
ed “CRYSTAL WATERS” with the sana
thereto containing by estimation 12,087
squa feet situated on the sea at Car-
ville (Avenue, Worthing, Christ Church,
at prgsent used as a boarding house.
Insfction any day except Sundays
betwen 4 and 6 p.m. on application to
Mrs. /Talma on the premises.
For( further particulars and conditions
ot sali apply _to:—
COTTLE, CATFORD, & Co.,
Solicitors,
3.2,51—12n,
—-

The sundersigned will offer for sale by
competition at their office, No, 17,
treet, on Thursday the 8th day
ruany, 1951, at 2 p.m, the dwelling-

called

THE BOWER
444 square feet of land situate
Garrison, containing 2 verandahs,
ic rooms, 2 bedrooms, toilet, bath,
, ete, Garage, servants rooms and
garden.
sale may be made with or with-
furniture,
ain possession will be given.
Further particulars from
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.

30,1,51—9n.

FOR KENT, SALE OR LEASE

BAGATELLE HOUSE, St. Thomas Up-
stairs Closed Gallery, Drawing and Din-
ing room, Breakfast room and Kitchen-
ette 3 bedrooms running water in each,
Toilet and Bath. DOWNSTAIRS Closed
Gallery, Living-room, Breakfast room
and Kitchenette, 2 Bedrooms Toilet and
Bath, Electric Light and Telephone.
Apply Manager of Bagatelle Plantation,
St, Thomas Dial 2221. 21,1.51.—iin,

PROPERTY—At
A two storey Wall









69 Roebuck Street
Building on 4.362

sq. ft. of land. Downstairs, Store,
Store Rooms and Garage, ‘Upstairs, 4
Bedrooms, Drawing and Dining rooms
ete. Electric Light and Power. Price
£4000, nearest offer treated con-
fidentially. Apply to M. Abbadi or
phone 2297. 1,2.51—4n,

declare was far from their intens
tion. The usual method of dealing

with this sort of thing has beer

to wait until there is rioting and

then to notify the Navy. Then sis

sailors march into town buy therm,

selves half a crown’s worth

stamps at the Post Office, and the
insurrection is usually terminated
abruptly, because nobody in the
Royal Navy really wants to shoot
very
ignorant people, who~ have been

a few misguided, and
told that violence will bring the
millennium a mite closer. How-
ever, it is quite certain that if the
violence does not stop, somebody
is certain to get hurt. It is then
noticeable that the merchants of
trouble do not rush into the
breach to defend their victirns
with the armour of their own
bodies. Not quite that, If there
is any shooting, we know
exactly where to find them, anc
they will be right there-undex
the bed. From the trouble-
maker’s point of view the right
man always gets shot—just the
Koreans, the Chinese. or the foot
next door! ! ! It is however greatly
to be regretted that the iong-
suffering government feels obliged
to wait so patiently for trouble
when it is obviously “in the way

coming.” There are moments
when — it may not be entirely
defensible legally—a_right-cross

to the point of the jaw is the best
political argument. It is seldon
administered, but it has been,
and can be, by a _ courageous
official. The familiar answer (o
that is the loud squall that
Slavery is come ugain; that the
Philistines be upon us; that the
Wicked Planter, rolling in money
and with his pack teeth undcr
whiskey, is maltreating the poor
but dishonest worker and, bru >
that he is, even expects him to
do a day’s work for a day's pay.

Let us hope that somebody will

translate into wise action the
vague vapourings of Commo
Sense. It is the Common Man

who needs it. Why not explain to
him in words of one syllable the
first principles under which he
lives, and the cruelty of those
pretty promises which seem to be
helpful, but which will ultimately
deprive him of every vestige of
liberty; something of which ‘he
certainly has to-day though he
does not apparently enjoy it?
The victim of propaganda is
usually a poor soul who is riddled
with malaria and hookworm, and
really not able to do a day’s work
at all any more than he is capa-
ble of understanding what a real
day's work is. He should know
the Truth, and Truth might mak
him free. He would not like it,
of course for the Truth is ofte:
not too pleasant to hear.

But one thing has been ampl)
demonstrated upon a larger stage
than Dominica can provide: it is
that appeasement does not pay
It does not pay to pretend that we
don’t know where injustice lies
It does not pay to regard a man
as free to squander his wages
upon liquor or play while his
women and children go without
the first necessaries of life. It is
criminal to allow anybody te
suggest to such a man that he



—

High Blood Pressure
Kills Men & W

wice As many women as men
bh

fer from High Blood Pressure, whic
is a mysterious disease that starts

about the time of Change of Life and
is the real cause of much heart trouble
and later on of paralytic strokes. Com-
aon syopiars of igh Biood Pres-
e are: Nervousness, headaches
top and back of head and above eyes,
ressure in head, dizziness, short
reath, pains tn heart, palpitation,
poor sleep, loss of memory and et TREY,
easily excited, fear and worry. If you
suffer any of these symptoms, don't
delay treatment a single day, because
your life may be in danger. Noxco
(formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pressure with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes
you feel years younger in a few daya.
Get Noxco from your chemist toda:
It is guaranteed to make you feel a
and strong or money bask,



GOVERNMENT

NOTICES



BARBADOS GOVERNMENT SAVINGS BANK.

IT IS notified for the informati

on of the General Public that with

effect from the 5th of February, 1951, the Government Savings Bank

will be removed to the opposite w:

ing of the Public Buildings in the

premises recently vacated by the Parcel Post Branch of the General

Post Office,

2.2.51—2n



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
ST. MATTHIAS’ GIRLS’ SCHOOL—CHRIST CHURCH.

Applications are invited for t

he Headship of the St, Matthias’

Girls’ School from teachers (women) with at least 10 years’ teach-

ing experience.

The minimum professional qualification required is

the Certificate A of the Department or exemption therefrom.

Salary will be in accordance

with the Government Scale for

Head Teachers in Grade II Elementary Schools,
Candidates who have already submitted application forms in

respect of previous vacancies (now
panied by a recent testimonial.

filled) may apply by letter, accom-

All other candidates should make

application on the appropriate form which may be obtained from the

Department of Education, All app!

lications must be enclosed in enve-

lopes marked ‘“‘Appointments Board” in the top left hand corner and
must reach the Department of Education by Saturday, 10th February,

(1951.

30th January, 1951,

2.2.51—3n



SANITARY INSPECTORS EXAMINATION
Candidates for the examination for Sanitary Inspectors are noti+
fied that this examination will take place at St. Mary’s Boys’ School

on Saturday, 10th February, 1951

at 10 a.m.

The first paper will be from 10 a.m. to 11.30 a.m. and the second

paper from 1 p.m. to 2.30 p.m.

Candidates must bring pen, ink, pencil, rubber and drawing

instruments.

Candidates should be at the examination room at least ten min«

utes before the start of each exam

ination.

Candidates who have not yet paid their full fees must,do so and

present their receip‘s at the office
on or before the 9th February.

of the Director of Medical Services

Senior Medical Officer of Health.

20,1.51—3n.



at times
We believe in freedom | for
1{those who are iit for freedom.
and kindly supervision

and point of the jaw
each and every one
it to-@ healthier



who

a litle child to walk without a] —and deliberately don’t.



Then hely
needs
and better life,
for the] but let GOD alone help those whe
unfit. Just as we do nob permit} can pull their weight in the world

S 13f

HEALTH BENEFITS

FREE FROM HARSH IMPURITIES
x NO INJURIOUS AFTER-EFFECTS
* SAFE IN ACTION





Gade by ALLEG & BAUBUBYS ATB., LONDON

is eee ert ee. eetcnt





ne etl



— — em





THANK GOCDNESS FOR
GAS

Says the

BUSINESS MAN

who runs a Restaurant,
Hotel etc.

It’s so clean and _ speedy.



MRS. STUART

begs to remind the pupils



of her Dancing School that
the school will be re-opened

on 15th February,



1 ' mm For further information
Dial Miss Evelyn—3108,
J 1.2.51-3n,

SCHOOL BOOKS
FOR SALE

ORIENTAL
DS

From INDIA, CHINA,
EGYPT !

Silk, oo ‘ a

Jewels » Ivory, Teak-

wood, ‘Sandals, French Per-

fumes, Barbados Scarves in

Pure Silk, Etc., Etc., Ete,
The Souvenir Headquarters

THANI Eros.

KASHMERE
Pr, Wm. Henry St.—Dial 5406













“BALLET SHOES”
By Streatfield



“A CHRISTMAS
CAROL”

By Dickens

Sa A, A, A, A, A, A,

Christian Science
Reading Room

iST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS
(Broad Street)



“WESTWARD HO”
By Charles Kingsley



Nourt: 10 a.m—2 p.m,
E Taandege, | Wednesdays,
TREASURE ISLAND skin rte Deel
By R. L. Stevenson Saturdays.

t this loom the Bible and
Christian Scleace text-book,
«© aod Heaita wilh Key to

















at
Advocate Stationery

You !!
THE ROYAL
STORE

‘Announces

As from lst February our
business will be removed to

No. 12 HIGH STREET

To mark the event we will

=,

TOKEN IMPORT SCHEME ON CANADA AND U.S.A,

Importers of approved commodities under the Token Import
Scheme from Canada and the U.S.A. are hereby notified that you
ers issuéd to Canadian Exporters and importers’ quotas established
the U.S.A. under the scheme may be transferred from the commo:
for which they were established to some other’ commodity within |
same group, provided the amount allocated is not increased.

Vouchers or quotas cannot be transferred from one exporter
| importer to another.




Controller of Supplie
1.2.51

open attractive new stocks
and will be delighted to
welcome our old friends
in the new premises.



at

-







=

PAGE SEVEN





SHIPPING NOTICES







MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW

ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED
(M.A.N.2, LINED The MV. “Carthbee” Wi be

M.S. “TONGARTIRIO is achedule@ to arriving here on the 8th. and will
gail Adelaide January th, Melbourne be accepting Cargo & Passengers
February 9th, Sydney February 17th for Dominics, Antigua, Montser-
Brisbane February 23rd Arriving at rai, Nevis & St. Kitt Satling
Barbados 22nd March, 1951 Saturday 16th

Thies vessel has ample space fot Hard

Frot@m and General cargo

Catgo accepted on through Bilis o
Lading with transhipment at Trin dad
‘gr British Guiana, Barbados, Windward re
and Leeward islands

For further particulars apply:—

od will

ace

ssengers for St

Grenada, & Aruba and Pas-

gers only for St. Vincent. Date
of departure to be notified.

FURNESS, WIT: ¥ 2
TRINIDAD, a aa} apeotaatan ine,
NID TION, Inc.
DA COSTA , :
anna oe LTD, Tetephone: 4047





Alcon et



NEW YORK SERVICE

. i

s Ess sails. 1th January orrives Barbados
Ss. Byfjord” sails 2nd Feb: lary
__

Ss.
Ss. ~ 4th February
14th “





_—



NEW ‘i
A Steamer sails 19th Fen RANG SERVICE 2na
; 5 » Ast. February My 18th :,
ceeeeeeeemeeeeetioeee ee . ————— LL TT
CANADAN SERVICE

COUTHBOUND

Name of Ship Sails Arrives

a . Malifaxy Barbad

8.58 ALCOA PILGRIM” Ja : ‘ te
#8. “ALCOA PENNANT Februnry it Pony

February 20th.
March 6th

| ee ec
These vessels have limited passe: ‘er accommodation.

ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.
Apply: DA COSTA & OO., LTD.—Canadian Service.

$8. “ALCOA POLARIS” Feb



ry 23r











HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
S.S. “PLANTER” .. London 20th Jar 3rd Feb
S.S. “MULBERRY HILL” || M/brough & ee aR 8
London 23rd Jan, 8th Feb
S.S. “PROSPECTOR” London 3rd Feb, 23rd Feb.
$.S. “FACTOR” . Glasgow &
; L/ pool 3rd Feb. 15th Feb.
§.S.“TRIBESMAN” —., M/brough&
London 8th Feb. 27th Feb.
Ss. “SPEAKER” .. Liverpool 17th Feb, 4th March
5.8. “S'TATESMAN” . London l7th Feb, Sth March

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S.S. “DEFENDER” . London 4th Feb.
S.S, “COLONIAL” .. Liverpool 9th Feb,

For further information apply to - - -
DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents



PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominiau, for sail-

ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or
Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual reductions for children.

ee nn aes
ORES OPPS IPO TID SLE LE PPE LEE LPP LPP PET

NOTICE
LANDSIDEâ„¢

Sailing for London direct on or about 15th February



8. 8.





SLOPE LL LILOSSTS:

195l—accepting passengers and Cargo—Fare £77.
ROBERT THOM LIMITED,
(Agents)

~
y
Telephone 4228. x

FORDS PAPAL PEALE (SOS CS 4; 4; PAA LLG. to, Mie
CO PLEO ESL PELE LEP EOD

SAGUENAY TERMINALS LTD.

OFFERS direet sailing from ROTTERDAM—ANT-
WERP to BARBADOS, TRINIDAD and DEMERARA
for the month of March, 1951.





For further particulars - - -
PHONE: 4703
PLANTATIONS LIMITED=Agents



SOLEIL SFE EEL









WANTED

Barbados Jumma Masjid ||
Large Quantities Local

Muslim Association.



\ , The above Association wag
Starch x formed on Friday, the 26th
Required by . . . ‘ January, at 8 p.m. at the
‘ Mosque, Kensington New
WEST INDIAN KNITTING Road, and the following
MILLS, LTD officers were elected on the
: : Body:
James Street. x Mr. M. M. Patel, President
5 . E
Suppliers please call x Mr, I. ¥. Patel, Vice-President
OOO LAO Mr. M. M. Kola, Secretary
Serre nero eer ore Mr. ¥. M. Dagia, Joint Secretary
¢ NOTICE x Mr. Moulvi D. Pandor, Treasurer
% Mr, M. Sayeed Piprawals
‘ WEST INDIAN KNITTING mar er Re eae
. MILLS LTD. x Also 9 other members elected to
% ACCEPTING ORDERS FOR x the working committee
; IRS KO 4
8 WRAPPING TWINE % == maces
%



All purposes)

Orders for 1951 Kequire
ments will be accepted up
to 15th February, 1951.





OS

FURNISH

Home & Office
The Money-Saving Way

Communicate P.O, Box 231

or call 3679
%,
SOC EE



















































Bedsteads, Cradles in Iron and
Wood, Sprin Beds $5 up
| Bureaus, Stools, Wardrobes &
ye | Dresser-Robes, $16 up Night
* ROYAL READPRS" and | Chai Morris Suites and Separ-
STE y STEP" Now te Pieces. Berbice and Bergerc
| STEP BY STEs ‘2 hairs, Tub Su and separate
Opened by Rockers, Rush Furniture. Desks
with Flat and Sloping Tops, $8 up;

Racks

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
dieoocttiiaacansti cnenainniecssiteningereeanttiaips
For the Windows and Doors

of Your New House
GLAES |
Cut to order by |
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE |

Book

L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street — Dial 4069

Cases, Book








You will be delighted with the designs of
| Our Recent Shipment of

TABLE OUL CLOTH AND FLOOR RUGS

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.— Proprietcrs.
Cnr. of Broad and Tudor Street
| SESE eRe STS SSS SSS a SS





PAGE EIGHT



A us

tralia Starts

Windwards Hit 160;

position

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE



Aa







Believe Tt—It’s True

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY—3, 1951



|
| § By M. Harris
| Ie ws . : $ Denier : West
. Le« wards 126—3 ? Norih-Souta go:ne. LONDON call—seven spades.” He.laid 13
In t est ; (From Our Own Correspondent) a v 764 The customary silence in the of them on the table.
- ‘sins : . 2 vi P ¢ bridge room of Sir Francis Drake
| Th lose a ne aed dey’s ; 3 Fs 2 Bowling Club, Plymouth, was Condolences ae eee ,
/ , 7” ye a ail oe 4 0852 ¢ rudely broken when one of the offered to George Webber who,
| Morris Scores Century play saw the Leewardamy: # good ; = a 10852 comers dealt out g “Believe it or for the first time in his life, held

Q not” hand. 13 clubs but aad no call,
= RE hen play resumed today Fran
rom W. J. O'REILLY .
| ee ne “XD cis of Dominica and Ellick got two The following details were The cards, an old pack, had
- “ and three ‘sixes respectively, the j . given ‘by the London News been shuffled, cut and dealt in the
ADELAIDE, Feb, 2. er my three + pty j= od 3 Chronicle: orthodox manner. Twelve other
tith 2547 a i ar de Oba ws rickets eterville was soun re bow : members of the club witnessed the
With 254 runs on the board for the loss of three wickets the iné web tacked sting on.theaer 2 The dealer, R. Millett, barely forge
Ausiralians are in an almost unassailable position for win-] fect wicket assisted tne Leewards > S.

ning the fourth Test. This Adelaide pitch is definitely not] batsmen,

Claxton excelling with

truc to type. Already there are ominous signs that battirfg |Thomas in a good partnership.

Grimfith b Livingstone le

kept his usual poker face when
he called: “Seven diamonds.” ror
he had the complete suit.







Holland,

The News Chronicle quoted G. E
a London mathematician,

r RI ’ ; $ inst each player
ill be a precarious job in the later stages of the game. opener a on : : aintejy that the odds agains
w p The Auaraitdne Bo almost! scores iron rontrac’ hot one North _ Robert Butland immediateiy being dealt a complete suit are
certain to bat for the greater part , Br) po iad PP Coes i jumped ip. with “Sorry, partne! * 2,235,753,911,732,487,297,923 559 -
of Saturday, and from thence ee sas "West ‘Oo2ened O22” He ‘but I'm going seven hearts.” He 999 to one
i ek : i: | Crick c Livingstone b Kirnon 3 ves! ne Heart ,- ‘ .
onward I feel certain that this] Daisiey ¢ wkpr. Thompson b hiv x and Bas‘ ‘ornin2 ° had 13 —I.N-S
pitch will definitely favour the ingstone 32 approach bid of One Srsde ¢



bowlers.

A painstaking innings by



Thomas ¢ & b Livingst





But P. B. Brown,



type of ha id west. position, had something to









LAPPOTO

oceupying =o:

+, fy pp PP
SPO EP

(i



Deterville ¢ Gore b Livingstone 24 1 ere ¢ sae) TK To shar en
Morris, who discarded both the it Helen » Dav & sbgiinas Hears Sout say: “Excuse me, mine is the prior) VE T FESTIVAL P
square cut. and the leg glance [Svan ¢ oe out roar “6 West and pa ee us : : ; ;
shots which had caused him much, Mason ¢ Kirnon b Matthew 0 sult. imgin ha i van . ‘ HAR S appetite there Is nothing like
previous embarrassment in dealin, | Ellick |.b.w. Matthew 19 a git h Ive mr ed even 2
with Bedser, and solid. suppor? patras y aera of te Y rte aes é Belleville Tennis e
early from the stubborn Hassett, Total 160 losing Rontrale Ab mos! In the Men's Doubles at Belle- St. Ambrose Church

paved the way for an Australian



victory

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R WwW

PRE eennnmenenenn

ville yesterday, E. P. Taylor and

ta. aes West
Manning beat Dr. E.

Dr. &.










6 eoree pudaaeseaeceunal





64,662
i icinannmneaies SAO





| Colman’s Mustard







Hassett deserves much credit] Gore 9 1 10 a fern be ; Kinch and A. F. Jemmott, 6—3, SUNDAY, FEB. 4th
for the way he took most of] Davis % § 2 Hearts 6—0.
Bedser's nem ng with the new] Kirnen 420. oaly goe Lomvices 7
; L stone l.b.w. Thomas 9 - Vy BOC baa Services 8, 9 and 7 p.m.
ball after Archer's early dismis-|Mattee 4s 0 8 gets a Sxade : ay, E. P. Taylor ana Dr. a Do rl ee cele
sal. He ae certain that Morris ere ©.°G. Manning will engage C. B. with Harvest Music. Visit- ‘
had as little temptation as possi- | moma ee bog Londca Express Sermyr Sisnett andJ.. McKinstry. ing Artist at the 7 p.m. ¥% Acents: T. 8. GARRAWAY & CO., Bridgetown
le to worry over the alleged | Ciaxton not out oe eee ee athe . Ra ee pe Service. 3.2.51—1n rena
voodoo which England's great} McMahon ¢ wkpr._b Thoma oat
bowler holds over him. teenon ek PS eee SSCS LOO
But Morris, grateful perhaps Exrtas 2 PSII IIIS SOLIS
for his captain’s consideration ¢ MR. LEMUEL A. GRANNUM i YOUR ans SMILE aea
needed it not His splendid 14( Total (for 3 wkts,) ; :

not
able,

out, chanceless and invalu-

placed him — second

Fall of wickets: 1
aa i

83; 2-123

Thomas 2 for 15; Dal aide

j



Sculptor of Barbarees Hill
the pleasure of your

company to his

requests

eS THUe GORRIS 3radman on oe —_——~ DANCE
Commorwealth Trinidad Wins Kerthe tiie MONDAY NIGHT, 3th

and replied with 57 for Ft is not likely to hit the high spot: fon Wednesday, Trinidad scored] COC“ Q \\ “ill ME | pee
on atid aperting day of 0 aia as opening batsman. 164 points against Barbados’ 14% ' e
match here, ; ; Varied Attack For Barbados Mr, Ian Christie and above mare Ltda aes £8 ta attend
Bh csc snie Mr. Michael zuneaoe scored o Oureremnvy tins
ily Sutcliffe gave the Com- i : ‘ point and Colin Bayley and Mr
monwesith "good start’ hen qnd eerie nowedeneh meetin: [Revmona Norris scored pow | al else A GRAND DANCE
Nimeyar Yhan was caught by against . a swinging. Yall, Th The Barbados ladies fared better, given by — ADDIS LIMITED O
| Worrell with only five on the English a sw more varied tha: |The Lenagan sisters won their Mr. DAVID BARROW HERTSORD EST. 178
board and six runs later he got {isual: or + Roseunt” ob batter match but the other Barbados pair vere ke mn as BERGUE) |
another wicket. Two more wickets USU8’ OF Toeke iy a Mrs, Wilson and Mrs, Liz Vidmer (better known as 7
fell to bring the score 68 for Presence, looked better than lost. “4 ‘SPA K HOUSE
four. any Mi pe ne even ore the On Thursday, Trinidad ‘scored QUEEN’S vm f
Bruce Dooland claimed four "Sts were not so gooc 33 points-and Barbados 3, The Ni it 5
wickets for 33, Derek Shackleton | Bedser again bowled magnifi | three points came from Mr. So cool and kind to the ppp Bi sh ae an
three for 35 Sutcliffe two for 39, cently. He bowled Harvey wit! | Wybrew, the only Barbadian to ADMISSION Browne's vk
and Ramadhin one for 59. one which came back to beat ai | win his’ game. throat, their extra ctgafantiaigliye Paks haa
—Reuter eff-driving bat and hit the middle CE ’ BAD) RO?
stump and was never at an; quality makes a world {
stage of the day’s play treate: na Ads) : . =
j disrespectfully, What's on Today of difference to one’s
f Wright too bowled splendidly . ki joy
» 4 smoking enjoyment.
Horse 8 Pre pare For He spun both the legbreak anc yi DANCE |

Makes Good Siart
o7 For 0

HYDERABAD, Feb. 2.

The Commonwealth touring
team dismissed Hyderabad for 197



leg glance off the handle of hi
bat to Compton at short leg

One wicket for none was almos
a sufficient recompense to Brow
for

having lost the toss. Arche

the Australian lis
of Test century makers agains!
England.

As usual, a disaster came earl
for Australia The inswingin
third ball of Bedser’s first ove
had Archer snick an attempte

THE Golf tournament between
the Rock.ey Golf Club of Barba-
jos and St, Andrew’s Golf Clpb
of Trinidad started on Wednesday
Trinidad has so far shown
jefinite superiority

In the foursome matches played





H.M.S, “Devonshire” arrives








































smoker
who prizes

Cuality













Music





on MONDAY NIGHT, 5th
Feby, 1951
Admission :

GENTS 2/- — LADIES 1/6

supplied by Mr. Arnold
Meanwell’s full orchestra

A Well stocked Bar .
A Well-stecked Bar

Please invite your friends.
































BRUSH... UP...
os
















; . e “wrong ‘un’ and gave Harvey ‘ é — AT — ' W iti
Spring Meeting heaps of trouble. cr — ult. — Daye ; ; ] Ci in the World THE BARBADOS , | Writing Pads

“ Tattersall swung the ball in Hf ay diui iinhiiden of The largest-selling Cork-Tipped Cigarette in the Worl AQUATIC CLUB | :

At the office of the Turf Club bowled straight breaks and of ‘oll. paleo a0 the “PA. IMPORTED FROM LONDON, ENGLAND (Local and Visiting Mem- ?
they are now selling Series T for spinners which turned occasional cilia’! Peaeiitk cn 6.60 bers only) | Ruled 100 sheets—eaeh............ccccc cece 36e.
the’coming March race horse Jy all just short of a length to ; vilion”, Hastings:— 9.0 ruta. © Pa
ean” at the Garrison yester- defensive field and made run ‘aie hao ieveis adbiten This Evening | sg RO a es? VaR eLir rey: pastienst teeLaera 30c.
ay at about 11 o’clock the horses F ‘ " ’

See, nro. basis of the: big es Ortouet ‘Trial Gon at ee We: dayne: fren ereene PPE i hg ee ' $i Me Gy LENE bsid is epibinea Rate ateee 24c¢

money dishings were standing in coke a me a my i ;

their stalls with their heads The Day Pe pager “moby, vei TT Uni I lati d Agoanslon Bo wuliseees 8 Air Mail (Ruled) 4 eeeeseneneen 42c, & 60c.

pushed above the half doors look- Saturday is the crucial day of ‘Ol ae ‘Dritt Halt cad 2 00 nitex nsu ating Wallboar 1.2.51,—3ns, :

ing restful. the match, If England ean brine D b> ae Plain—100 sheets 4, ccsscscsssscesessssseenee enveen 24c.
’ - F a .m. a

Wiefesee ‘the horses standing ‘so | sm lhe Bie en Porncy nya Wand Be Meeting Barbados R.A.F. TERMITE-PROOF, } ins. thick Le |
quietly you would not think that will be given a chance to get th Association at — British ‘ .
er AN the same animals which rung naceseary’ 11a: aeeiiter Counci!—5.30 p.m. 4 ft. wide by 8ft. 9 ft; 10 ft; 12 ft. long ee Envelopes

; ie course at a pace balance the awe-inspiring handi CINEMAS : ; See seers
which sometimes keeps you cap of battin * : S eiatd i , ts ‘ 1
y g last on this doubtful Globe “Summer Stock” 5 and 8.30 St EL DANCE
breathless. : 3 “ andar ar oar + i
pitch, Galety (St. James) “Roseanna Manilla per pack Ge; 8c; & l5e
Nene McCoy" and “Marshal of Mess POI issssscs\ssesyeseivesvaie $ Sc} a

The stalls begin at the corner Brown made one vital mistake City" 5s ae Cee On SATURDAY, 3rd FEB- i
of Chelsea and Dalkeith roads, Guring the day. He allowed!| Plaza SPrtaeatawn7 | Ohatn’ Eight 14 ins. thick; 4 ft, x 6ft; 8 ft. 10 ft. RUARY, 1951. | White Uae.” Gate ised coehssaabecle c steavuniets 12¢; & 15c.
The horse keepers have a shed, Tattersall to bowl two overs round! Aawuié ind) Ginewe “Everybody aN 1) (For Members and their friends) 2 .

built on the same principle as the wicket late in the day. In just] Does It" 5 and 8.30 3/16 ins. thick 4 ft. x 8 ft. ft the Captain PSEINEE 813). os ail aeie aa ediiavqesisianne 18¢c; & 48c.
| the stalls. Tb is not at all times that short time Tattersall made: Pies ee merey Sem merce Raa ” ee a Gndete of : Ww
of the day that these men are Marks on the pitch just where Empire “A Woman of Distinction ’ Ti , % EIRGOY TPAC | ccssvisssssersesecsss cco tasesesvseosed hawense 12¢.
: rari i A H.M.S. “Devonshire.
training the horses or feeding Iverson pitches the ball, 5 and 8.30 ileboard
them and when they are not doing . He switched him quickly but OlymEle TTR nr. ene Dancing 8.00 p.m. to 12.00
such work they can be seen hang- ee gy nave been sufficient SSE se oeaineny PERE RR Midnight
ing over the half doors and staring damage to make that end a night- j f ADMISSION 3/-
about at the people who pass Mare when England bats the} == — 4 ft. x 6 ft. and 4 ft. x 8 ft. By order of,
even as the horses stare. second time. The Committee of Management, *
Pindlatna Paoe eT THE SCORES W e T. BRUCE LEWIS,
| Were’ caunching slesdily and AUSTRALIA Ist INNINGS The eather PHONE 4267 B ail o Sean their 10, 12 & 13 Broad Street
aay ‘ . . v.B.— rs intro:
bon geld ee Sate Teens vats Archer c Compton b Bedser 0 TO-DAY diawas inet wanes their names
; UY e ya : > Sle i Morris not out ee 140 Sun Rises: 6.17 a.m, y + in the Visitor's Register or give NS
| Rha” evergreen “tres” keep “this Hine inane.» wrint—S8|Y Gum Rina: 64g 8m WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Lad. § ff ierts'iee! ottisation's
} ; suld se as 5 a : ‘ . . Se rrr Sf
| though blackbirds have a liking Miler not out 15) OED coe SRM waee S :
4 to the smell of the horses’ stalls, ™''** ‘2 byes, 1 no ball, 1 wide) 4 Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
; for many of them hover around Total (for 3 wickets) 204 rent 1.33 a.m, 1.07 : f
; Che: vials. Fall_of wickets: 1 for 0, 2 for 95, 3 " YESTERDAY
Boys Pitch he Rainfall (Codringto.): Nil e
; ; 5 BOWLING ANALYSIS Total for month to yesterday
amen me were te are Bs or ee 08 in,
s, boys pitch der the pedce eases gee ce ae Temperature (Max,); 82.5° F
evergreen trees and at the Che!- war is 1 83 0 |] ‘Temperature (Min.): 750° F
A « rig 4 0 66 1 j “ree . e
beer seller keeps his cart. Bust- Tattersall os ‘ 0 Wis te . a.m.) E.,
S very i im Brown 3 2 0 im. NUE,
cae ae ee hind tan Compton : 80h OH “= Velccity: 19 miles per
oceasional bread and fish bought iaeaadties POE
by the boys who were pitching. Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.014,

While the horses were rest’ng
in their stalls, men were on th:
practising course of sand levelling

Radio Broadcast

MESSRS, Cable and Wireless, ii

(3 p.m.) 29,930

CRICKET TOMORROW









*H~* F





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it. The horses had been prac- Conjunction with Rediffusion Ser-} A TEAM of the Court will play f the Morris Minor. Here is a
tising during the morning ani Vice will broadcast on ZNX51,/ cricket against Liberty C.C., to- A
A

had left the deep marks of their 7,365 Kilocycles 40.73 Metres, a)morrow and continue on February

big car in a small way. Svat-

hoofs for the course was wet. programme to-day from 8.15 to} 10. " i C

8.30 p.m The Court XT will be: < = ee eee

; Cows and sheep feed on the Sir Otto Lund, «St. John’s R. Kellman (Capt.), A. Daniel feet of huggage space. Torsion

1 pasture within the course. There Ambulance. AE Phillips, f. V. Gilkes, D.” Roach, -{ z

Fe) usually a ee sheep which February 8, 8.15 p.m. to 8.35) K. Morris, S. Parris, H. Thor pe, SS bas,-independent front wheel
belong to the people of the dis- p.m. Lady Baden-Powell — Boy} H. Durant, W. Sealy and S. = nisi i
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FILES








ESTABLISHED 1895

“The Job Can





IKE TELLS AMERICANS

WASHINGTON, Feb. 2.
GENERAL EISENHOWER told the American
‘people in a radio speech tonight that the pre-
servation of a free America required ‘their partici-
pation in the defence of Western Europe. Success
was attainable, he said, adding, “Given unity in
spirit and action, the job can be done.”’

Eisenhower said that while the

transfer to Europe o: military
4,000 Dockers ‘mits was essential, America’s
is special contributions
Go On Strike the field of munitions and equip-
ment. He did not believe the

y Wnited States could support the}
LIVERPOOL, Feb. 2. world militarily or economically.
Four thousand dockers today|It was in America’s interests to
struck on the industrial Mersey-j “insist upon a working partner-
side in protest at the “inade-j Ship”.
quacy” of the 11 shillings weekly| He said that success in the
wage increase awarded yester-! North Atlantic defence rest
day. The men, acting in defi-[@ssured upon the United States
ance of their unions, were joined productive, economic and military
by 200 dockers at the east coast|strength, as it did upon any
port of Harwich. amount of military force the
Arthur Deakin, General Secre-| United States could develop.
tary of the 8,000,000 strong Trans-| “Only co-operative effort by all of
port and General Workers’ Union,| us can preserve for the free world
issued a statement appealing to|a position of security, relative
the men to go back to work. He} peace and economic stability,” he
asked them not to subject Britain’ said.

to the loss in shipping at this time *
Starvation Level






of crisis.

Delegates representing 100,000
dockers yesterday accepted by 46 General Eisenhower said_ the
votes to 23 the 11 shillings in-| discouragement of Gestructiod atid |
crease which brings dockers’| confusion visited on the people of
minimum weekly pay packet up}Europe in two World Wars had
to £5. 15. 6. The strike begatt}sapped their productive capacity
this morning at the Merseyside) and in some cases reduced them
port of Birkenhead and spread/ to the levels of near starvation,
across the river during the after-; More than this, he added that
noon to Liverpool, key port of|their spirit was smothered in war
the industrial northwest. weariness, “That is a story often

—Reuter| told, If it were the whole story,
then all I could honestly do would

: be to recommend that we aban-
Miners Will Not Go con ‘tie North Avantic Treaty

t and—by ourselves—attempt, how-
To Work Mondays

ever futilely, to build a separate
fortress against threatening
aggression. “Two striking facts
Australian or oan” zion {make such a recommendation for
work. next Monday for. ‘one day | poet tact was that the utter
and on future, Mondays, the Fed! | hopelessness of the alternative re-
today. quired American participation in
Acting Prime Minister Fadden| European defence. -
suid yesterday that the Govern-' The second was that the »people
ment will ask an arbitration! ‘vere not spiritually bankrupt
court to consider action against! “despite _ the validity of many
miners Ze defied the ban on one-] pessimistic reports’.
day weekly stoppages. y ye
If legal action were to be taken Fuel And Fire
against their leaders the miners ‘ a Pe
threaten to extend the stoppages,}| General Eisenhower said tne
which are in protest against the] North Atlantic Treaty had brought
new pay rates being conditional |new fuel to the flames of hope in
on regular attendance for work. Europe and had noticeably liffed
The Australian Cabinet had{the morale of the fundamental
today sent an urgent call to Prime|element in the whole situation
Minister Robert Menzies asking}He reported that he had seen
him to fly home from Colombo,\ “heartening evidence” of a re
Ceylorm instead of travelling by
ship. This decision followed the
threat by Communist-led miners
to strike next Monday in defiance
of the Government.









generation in Europe’s — spirit}
during his tour of the North
Atlantic capitals. }
Europe’s morale and will to fight}
would. grow with every addition

haere. to its physical strength. The }
arrival in Europe of new Ameri



“ an can land anq air kits, though}
Taxi Drivers Strike

modest in protective influence by |
BUENOS AIRES, Feb. 2.
Taxi drivers in Cordoba struck
as a protest against yesterday’s
increase in petrol price, -
In Buenos Aires, the strike was
averted at the last minute when
drivers were told by their union
secretary that an increase in fares
was being considered—Reuter.

9,212 “Flu Deaths

LONDON, Feb. 2.
Deaths from influenza and
pneumonia totalled 9,212 in the
11 weeks to January 27 in the
main “towns of England and
Wales, official Lie Meter
eel aaadea Oot, —Reuter the western sectors.—Reuter,

themselves would certainly pro-
duce added confidence and ac-
celerate the production of military
force through the member nations,

—Reuter

77 Police Desert

BERLIN, Feb. 2.
Seventy-seven members of the
East German “People’s” Police de-
serted to West Berlin during Jan
vary, an Allied public safety;
official announced here today
This makes a total of 603 to date.







Be Done”
|

SATURDAY, FER? .UARY 3, 1951

NEW PLAYGROUND



etl

oil tanker killed 7 Greek seamen
here today. They were trapped
behind jammed doors as fire swept : : 4 Pp Os

through the 8,670-ton ‘Atlantic mittee today to “dismiss promptly and decisively” Soviet
Duchess registered in Liberia.

jured, seven seriously enough to
be taken to hospital. A second
blast inju fa six firemen striving Seika eee

% quell = \reaumed Committee dehate on So-
Swansea o Tuesday from the oil 4 Die In The | Stabe tae tevsden Werther dog
port Abadin on the Persian Gulf.

Cause of the explosion was un-

known t¢night. They haq+broken

the tanker’s back. Tonight she

wes still afloat but listing heavily,

Russia Says America
Preparing New War

| newspaper said today: “the release |

mittee today urged member | na- Bar
ti ae —
millions of Korean war victims ; ;

During the same period almost | from starvation and exposure, Bogus Men Jailed
800 members of the “Free Ger | The Committee said in a report
man Youth” movement also fled te |that unless Governments took im- ioe y
| mediate steps to contribute to the} _ 4 Russian Supreme Court to- . ‘i :
United Nations Korean relief ana| 4@Y sentenced eight “bogus pro- | Winston Churchill put forward
rehabilitation programme, millions ,™°ters” of co-operatives to 25 a motion in the House of Com-

THE PLAYING FIELD (top) at the Deacon's Road Housing Scheme wag opened yesterday evening.

Bottom left shows Mr, G. H, Adams opening the pavilion. Bottom hf shows Mr. Adams
the first strike preparing for a cover drive. * > Ree

Coca eg U.S. Ask Rejection
. Of Soviet Charges

SWANSEA, WALES, Feb. 2.
Explosions ripping through an #
q LAKE SUCCESS, Feb. 2.
The United States asked the United Nations Political Com-





charges of American aggression against Communist China.
The United States representative Mr. Warren Austin
reiterated his country’s assertion that it had no aggressive
design of Formosa.

Other crew members were in-

2 flames, The tanker Mr, Austin was speaking in the

den voyage arrived at

States had invaded Formpsa and
EI] - . systematically bombed Man¢éhuria.
ectrie Chair He said oe Soviet charges were
“a gmere fabrication for Soviet
RICHMOND, Virginia, Feb. * | Rpwhones. Beeanse of thebr. base-
argest _mass execution In) ‘essness we think the Committée
Virginia prison records took place! will want to dismiss the charge
today when four negroes were| promptly and decisively" he said.
electrocuted here, They were} The Soviet charges were placed
sentenced to death with three) on the General Assembly's Agenda
other negroes in May 1949, in| last September and the debate on
Martinsville Circuit Court | for|them was opened in the Political
raping a 32-year-old white woman |Committee by the Soviet delegate
They all signed confessions, |M. Andrei Vyshinsky last Decem-
Frank Hairston last to be ‘execu-| ber, At that time the Committee
ted was the 49th negro to die in| decided to invite a representative
of the Nazi leaders once more |the electric chair here for rapRy °! Communist China to attend the
cenfirms that American aggressors |since the chair was installed 1a soe, ee eee eens
are attracting Fascist specialists |1908. The remaining three negroes yous ee Rh re the eee
in mass murder, to help prepare |are due to be executed ‘on Monday,,! a ratiaciy 7 Sey penanione hy
a new war", A 27-year-old white man went tC! man and the United “Ste tes Taint
Moscow Radio quoted the paper|the electric chair before the Chistaaot Staff va i “ny yt a it a
us saying: “Last summer the doors |negroes, for the rape slaying of tirely late that the United States
cf the military prison were opened a 14-year-old school girl, jhad “no eer euaiie dsklans Or ans
to war magnate Friedrich Flick.| Six hours earlier the American! })\tiens—whether political, military

~—Reuter.



LONDON, Feb. 2.
isvestia, the Soviet Government



| Today Krupp regained his liberty. |Supreme Court had refused a stay or otherwise — with respect to

Tomorrow he may be followed by

f of execution of the negroes after, Formosa”.
other Fascist leaders.

a dramatic midnight conference in} wr, Austin said a ;
ia ; Ces ; stin said at the present
Reuter |Washington between the negroes’) time there were on the island only





Pak and Chief Justice Fred) 44 people belonging to the mili-
, nt £ * a ied tar, stablishment of the Unite
Increase Aid And Governor John S, Battle “of Stntes. Nineteen, oe me’ oe
¥ save Virginia said he had received more} attachés of the diplomatic mission
Save Millions than 700 telegrams in the past 36) aecredited in the normal way to
Met eee the er en the Government of Nationalist
thought many protests had en} China,—Reuter,
Urges U.N. Body inspired by an appeal in the Com-
LAKE SUCCESS, Feb, 2. munist. New York, paper the 3 :
A special United Nations Com-| Daily Worker. antec Churchill Wants
° — -.
Decision Reversed
ON STEEL INDUSTRY
LONDON, Feb. 2

tt



to inerease their aid to save



MOSCOW, Feb. 2.

lof war refugees would die from | years’ gaol — the maximum term! mons today demandiag that the

For of food, clathing and medical for criminal offences. The Cou:t decision to nationulise the steel
] uman a | supe ies. The Korean Government after a three weeks’ trial con- industry be reversed,

Increased Taxes

WASHINGTON, Feb. 2.
PRESIDENT TRUMAN to-day asked Congress for an
immediate $10,000,000,000 increase in taxes and said he
would ask for still another increase later. In a message to |
Congress, Truman set out this programme for raising
$10,000,000,000.





= A $4,000,000,000 increase in re
- - = dividual income taxes is already
‘ . : ro
‘ : y r § | due to yield a record of $26,000,
South Africa D oP 000,000 in the fiscal year starting
: on July 1.
Import Controls $3,000,000,000 increase in the}
. 7AT ¢ corporation income taxes, These
CAPETOWN, Feb. 2. with excess profits included are
South Africa today announced due to reach the record)
relaxation of import controls. $20,000,000,000 next year, |
Eric Louw, Minister for Economic A $3 000,000,000 * tnerensé. in|
Affairs announced a 50 per cent excise —sales—taxes to be “con- |}
increase in the quota of Se eating centrated upon less essential con-|
goods and an increase in cetliMS|cagmer goods”. These taxes are |
prices of textile piece goods thatlestimatei to yield $8,222,000,000)
qnay be imported. os next year under the present tax)
The Government had also G€-}{aws, |
cided to grant immediate licences} The plan outlined would mean |
for essential raw materials for all}, total tax collection fj

1951. The Minister said that with | $64,200,000,000. This is nearly qne- |

relaxation of the controls, “reason-|third more than the record eollec -| ‘

le needs of secondary industry” |tions of World War II, when figures
cone be met —Reuter. reached $43,009,000,000 in 1945.)
Understanding among Congress
- Members was that the increase
Griffin Unchanged Mr, Truman is to request later

would increase Government re



LONDON, Feb. 2. venue to over $71,000,000,000, |

~—Retuer.

The health of Cardinal Bernard

Griffin, aged 51, Roman Catholic





Archbishop. of Westminster, ill RUSSIA WANTS POLE
here with high blood pressure | ; 4
a weak heart, remained unchanged LONDON, Feb. 2
today | a today asked Sweden to
The spokesman d he was|hand over a Pole n 1 Ke
“more than holding his own” j who e I f the Soviet
Cardinal Griffin was annointed | Bclostrev
on Wednesday as a “pr« itionar; |
measure.— Reuter, —Reut
{

Korea “will end like his Christmas| Co™mander and Vice-Premier was

Army had been ordered to advance

announced today that South Korea| Victed. a group of 25 men of The industry will be nationalised
suffered over 400,000 civilian casu-|°Perating “pseudo cartels” withii, on “February 15.

alties in the last seven months oi|2 SÂ¥Stem of the Moscow area, The The motion does not specifically
war.—Reuter,

co-cperatives were for the purpose express “no confidence’ in the

Benesch a sataeuctinty of detrauding the Government. Government, but its acceptance

—Reuter.| by Parliament would mean the

A RED FROPHECY 6 pe erineeretiaren heats Cabinet's immediate resignation

Communist New China News VICE-PREMIER KILLED. Othe genersl ape The ne

Agency prophesied tonight that ; TOKYO, Feb, 2... "pte wil be voted on by the Mouse
MacArthur's present offensive in|, im Chaik, North Korean Field ; of Commons next Cea

es in ae on January 30,

—Reuter,| P¥onsyang Radio announced to- >
bas day, | Pleven In Canada

fi MMENT ‘ Kim was goncinted Vice-

remier and Industry Minister in OTTAWA, Feb. 2.

0 COMBE Feb.2 {September 1948 and succeeded French Prime Minister Rene

A kasieainan here dae aa Chooe Young Gun as Commander-| Pleven arrived here today on a

fised to confirm or deny the|!%-Chief last August. brief official visit. He was greeted

Ree arg noc, sort that the Eighth —-Reuter, | hen he stepped from his special

ee ave : ‘ eerste train, by Canadian Prime Minister

38th araliel’“and halt ACCEPTS NEW JOB Louis St. Laurent and Major

to the 38th para iC 7 (From Our Own Correspondent: General H. F. G. Lethon, repre-

there. ST, LUCIA, Feb. 2, enting Governor General Vis-

—Reuter. Mr. D. H. Wint with an Honours count Alexander.—-Reuter.

Diploma in Civil Engineeri.y
FOURTH TEST



total offensive.”









accepted an ~ appointment «as
Assistant Colonial. Engineer of St

Lucia, succeeding Mr, P. S -ptleti Mande tne Ar ape

LATEST SCORE : Aus‘alia Rodrigues who has been promoted J, B. Reesor, the faith healer,
in Sunday's “Advocate”.

281 for 4 wickets; Moris 147 to British Guiana, Mr. Wint, a
n.c., Miller ¢c Brown b Wright native of Jamaica, is coming on
44. ( February 11, j

Atom Flash Seen 397 Miles Off

LAS VEGAS, Nevada, Feb. 2. west. “It was just an earth~ though partly screened by the
An explosion today gave this quake” said one observer. 1,2000 feet high Sierra Nevada
Far West American town its “The building rocked and the mountains.







heaviest shaking yet just before ,.concussion blew in winging The shock seemed to come in
wn today, The explosion — windows.” ‘Everything went +hree waves, according to the
the fourth in the week—shatter- light,” said an eyewitness in the people of Las Vegas. fterwards
ed a plate glass window in a de mountains 37 miles away. Ther column of smoke rose and
ment store This was th it was like a ball ball of fire ormed a “dirty bre cloud.”

iamage yet suffered in Las something like the setting i But they st ed | concer

expe rimental explosion On the Californian coast, 397 when a cloud drift er the

ne ft vy Government atomi iles f, flash f I towns! i



: Ridgway ,
Gamble
A Success

By RONALD BATCHELOR
TOKYO, Feb. 2.
General Matthew B. Ridgway’s

i “limited” United Nations offensive

up the Korean west coast was a
gamble which appears to have
changed the whole complexion of
the Korean campaign

In the past eight days the
drive towards Seoul has advanced

| an average of 20 miles along a 36

jmitted two of his three Ameri-
| ean corps, representing more than

mile front.
The 8th Army Commander com-

half of his total force in the
offensive against four Chinese
army corps and five North Korean
divisions,

It the present offensive has done
nothing else, it has restored con-
fidence to Allied hopes here

The morale of the United
Nations troops has been excellent
In the last eight days, there ha:
been a remakable transformation
The spirit of apathy has dis-
appeared.

Whether General Ridgway plan:
ta recapture Seoul and drive the
Communists back again across the
38th parallel and whether he can
do it remain to be seen, But at
least he has restored to his troops
their self respect.

Preparations for the offensive
launched on January 25 were kept
a closely guarded secret.

—Reuter.

Drees Asked To

Form New Govt.

THE HAGUE, Feb 2
Queen Juliana today asked the
Socialist “caretaker” Prime Min-
ister, Wilhelm Drees dnd Deputy

Premier J. R. H. Van Scaik to}

form a new Government to end
the nine day old Cabinet crisis.

An official communique said the
two ministers were considering
the request,

Earlier a complete deadlock had
been reported when former For-
eign Minister, Dirk Stikker, failed
to form a Government.—Reuter



Should Attlee
Visit Stalin?

LONDON, Feb. 2

Prime Minister Clement Attlee
will be asked in the House of
Commons next Tuesday if he will
visit Moscow at once to discuss
problems of world peace with
Marshal Stalin personally, in the
same way as he discussed them
with President Truman in Wash-
ington,

Cyril Osborne (Conservative),
who is to ask the question, said
ihe object of the visit would be
tc “reduce the threat of a third
world war”.—Reuter.

Newton Grabs Son
LONDON Feb. 2.
Robert Newton, leading charac-
ter actor in British films left here
by air for New York tonight with
his four-rmonths-old baby boy
while his wife was in a London
nursing home, A nurse was with
baby Nicholas, Mrs. Newton who
is resting in a nursing home on
medical advice said tonight that
her husband had taken “my son”
without permission, She said he
was going to America to make a
film, Newton married Miss Nata-
lie Newhouse in 1947, His latest
film was “Treasure Island’ in
which he played the part of Long
John Silver.
‘ —Reuter

Ne More Pardons

LANDSBERG BONN, Feb. 2

The West German Foreign
Affairs Committee decided today
not to ask for the pardon of the
remaining seven prisoners in
Landsberg gaol whose death sen-
tences were not included in the
recent reprieves.

The Committee declared itself
“satisfied” with the reprieves and
commutations as announced, The
Committee has asked American
suthorities not to carry out execu-
tions on German soil.

—Reuter

in a series of test explosion
since the first on January 27
‘no level of radiotron have
been found anywhere whicl
could conceivably produce any
damage to humans, animal



to the water supply.” Ther
hax’ been 1 orts that sno.

fell I er ‘ ¥
wa a and

c i -~Reuter

Troops

Nearer



By JULIAN BATES
TOKYO, Feb. 2.
ALLIED FORCES crept nearer the former South
Korean capital, Seoul, today behind a steel
curtain of bombs and shells. The Communists hit
back feebly with small arms fire and withdrew as
United Nations troops penetrated north of Anyang,

Chinese Nationalist troops being in

Chinese mainland
The objections were
The military

Nationalists



have to supply



Nationalists’
The Korean campaign is ¢

United Nations
views of many of the other coun-

American Units In
Europe Essential

Says Eisenhower

WASHINGTON,
General Dwight D,
Congressional

meeting with the Armed Services
Committees



soon to Europe w
ent later because. of phy

sychological
fearmament efforts.”

aid}bave fallen to the low
rearmament
American troops, General, Bisen-*

imount of American

issigned to Europe, the









9 miles south.of Suwon on the road to Seoul.

Chinese Should
Not Go Into
Korean War

—U.S. OBJECT

WASHINGTON,
Department

On the central sector of the
western front, 350 Communists
tried a cautious counter-attack be

}hind the cover of thick fog Fog
| swept away suddenly before they

could seatter, Allied artillery and
intense machine gun fire caught
them at point blank range.

An officer who flew over the
battlefield said there were bodies
‘lying ali over the place’. Puerto
Rican troops fought hand to hand
with the enemy to-day, Commu
nists fled.

Slow advances to-day over diffi-
eult ground and in poor light met
few enemy troops. On the right
flank of the western advance
where Americans and French
yesterday fought off a furious
counter-blow by two Communist
regiments there was no contact
for 24 hours

Allied jets and fighter bombers
smashed an assault by two Chin-
ese regiments northeast of Yoju
Just as Communists had almost
surrounded French and American
troops. American reinforcements
which rushed forward to help
Allied troops had to fight their
way through a Communist road
block set up behind French posi-
tions.

Turkish troops to-day brushed
iside minor resistance on the left
flank of the United Nations push
They occupied hill positions 7
miles north west of Suwon and
sent forward patrols 2 miles fur-
ther north west. Eleven Chinese
raised a white flag and gave them-
selves up on a hill east of Suwon.

~ Reuter,



Newspapers Cut
LONDON, Feb, 2

British newspapers, already re
duced to an average of six pages
daily, are to be cut another five
per cent. from February 11.

Announcing this today, a news-
paper supply company hoped that
the cut would only be temporary,
but the company is to ask Gov-
ernment to review the exports
of newsprint from Britain, Stocks
st level
since the company was formed in



of 1940, the announeement added,

—Reuter,





TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
RING 3118

DAY OR NIGHT





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PAGE TWO





Carub Calling



ARRIVING at Seawell yesterday from Trinidad by B.W.LA. were left to right, Mr
Arthur Jenkinson and Lord and Lady Selsdon.
ent in Trinidad.

Alan Bowden, Mr.
They are with the British Trade Mission which is at pres-































QRD AND LADY SELSDON Has Dancing Sch i ry thie Inout teneaaall aa bg

arrived here from Trinidad ih In Chicago = I d But the place ake tents
yesterday afternoon by B-W.I.A ISS GLADYS HIGHT, inter- revisit most of all is East Africa
ta spend a ¥ s holiday in nationally known for her and the Belgian Congo. On one
Haiiarice st at the Four School of Dancing on Wabash of her visits to Africa she wrote a
Winds Club, Peter Lord Avenue, Chicago is paying her book, “African Tempo.” k is to
oe is with the ‘British, Trade first visit to Barbados. She arr be published this summer
Mission which is at present ex- on jay by B.W.LA kea h tie ver
hibiting British made Caravans t ue She is touring nae ‘os aera he said
im Trinidad. These cz ns are West s. Miss High > ak ex'dek thaioe: Sheen
completely fitted wit every Puerto Rico, Si. Croix ver about ; four years a =
medern convenience. The Mission Guadeloupe and N mis red Soutt "ada ae. 7 oak
is sponsored by Mr. Arthur S. her way here be Waa. ee oe
Feeteheon oe cree ah aes _., © Trinidad a week before Car-
enkinson, biggest caravan di: For thirty been jivail when she visited
tributor in England. Mr. Jenkin- conducting a te to oe ‘ae ea . ae ee
son and his Assistant Manager, which many Canadians and pen aa Pan a eee
Mr. Alan Bowden, accompanied Americans attend. She has even *@â„¢8 2 mate fot thelr: car

Lord and Lady Selsdon to Bar- had a student from British Hon- â„¢YÂ¥@JS

bados. Mr. Jenkinson and Mr. duras, Her school in Chicago now Miss Hight expects to be here
Bowden will however probably numbers about four hundred for at least one month and is Stay-
be returning to Trinidad for strong with three teachers. She ing at the Hastings Hotel,
Carnival. The Trade Mission will also has branches outside of °

make a brief trip to San Fer- Chicago. She is a former cele- Intransit

nando before leaving for Jamaica. brated U.S. prima donna. Miss RS. GLADYS FOLEY whose

The party were met at Seawell

husband Mr. E. G, Foley, is
by Mr. Allan Martyr.

one of the Managing Directors of
Antilles Products of Dominica
arrived from England via Trini-
dad yesterday by B.W.LA.

son is Mr. Pat Foley who was in
Barbados some time last year.
She leaves on Monday for Domin-
ica by B.G. Airways. Meanwhile
she is a guest ‘at Cacrabank.

With Canadian Bank

of Commerce
R. SYKES WILLIAMS, son

Hight very rarely does any teach-
ing these days, she leaves this to

Attended ‘Met’ Conference

ING COMMANDER L. A.

EGGLESFIELD, Director
General of Civil Aviation in the
Caribbean who was in Trinidad
for the Meteorological Confer-
ence, returned to Barbados yes-
terday afternoon by B.W.I.A,

BARBADOS



ADVOCATE

Judy Garland’s Story

Hy Judy
As Told. To

ACTORS live in a queer sort of
double world. Not many of us
have the names or identities we

were born with, I don't associat@=qyy

Frances Gumm with me—she’s
girl I can read about the w
other people do.
was born when I was twelve years
old. When a studio puts you
contract, its = y

starts turning out neWs copy @
you that you read with astonish.
ment, You think, can this be me

his own

adds to that, until there’ a whee
body of teasiied "a cts floating
around-—almost like a er
—that simply isn't real, It isn” a@
lie, but it isn’t real either.

Since childhood, I have alw
been on what I suppose would
called the “sensitive” side, and
can have more than the average
share of “nerves” on occasion, And
I certainly have been bothered
often. with sleeplessness. Be’
unable to sleep is a pretty terrib
situation, as anybody knows, who
suffers from this condition,

At times I have been pretty
much of a walking advertisement
for sleeping pills.

Unknown

This is hardiy something un-
known to friends and acquaint
ances. But some people have ex-
aggerated the habit, and twisted
it around with words, and it is
that sort of thing that can get a
gal down, even if he has a lot
more stability than I have.

Taking sleeping pills is hardly
a good habit. Nobody knows that
better than I, but this inability to
get a good night's rest has nagged
me since childhood. And even
though pills Gome on doctors’
prescriptions, as mine q@id, they
can be a tremendous strain on
the nervous system.

I was having my share of
troubles with the studio and,
there’s no doubt about it, my
physical condition didn’t help.

And while I was in this condi-
tion, I became very concerned
about Vincente. He is a calmer
person than I have ever been, he’s
brilliant and temperamental, as he
should be, and I got to thinking
that a proper wife for him should
be placid and always on an even
keel.

It was pretty plain that I was
aever going to be just that. In
justice to him, I felt we ought to
eall things off, and he, trying
hard as he always did to do
whatever was best for me, finally

a
Five Pictures
At the time, I was up to my
elbows in “Annie get your gun.”

I, Judy Garlandsegy

Garland
Michael Drury

people might be saying, laughed
with me, helped keep down the
friction. I was late — I've been
punctual all “ny life — and
ere were fights over that. I
ate fights. I can’t stand ill-feel-
¢. L was wobbly and unsure,
ana desperately trying to prove,

under not to the world but to myself,

Bhat I was making good as @
person.

Several Years
My relationship with the studio

for several years hag been a “UP

little like that between a grown-
up daughter and her parents. In
“some ways, they regarded me as
their personal property, and they
couldn't seem to realize I wasn’t
a child anymore. There was

constant tension.

In such a mood, we went into
rehearsals for “Royal Wedding.”

the ena of two weeks, I was
jumpy and irritable and sleeping
very little, They were jumpy, too
and I couldn't blame them; they
bed put a million dollars into
“Annie” before that day when I
walked out blindly.

On a Friday afternoon, I can-
@elled a rehearsal, and in a
matter of hours, I was out of the
picture and indefinitely suspend-
“ed,

It's hard for me to talk about
what happened next.

I felt humiliated and unwanted,
and I was faced with the bitter
knowledge that I'd come to that
unhappy position by my own
actions — it's true they were
actions I coukin’t seem to help,
but they were my own, All my
new-found hope evaporated, and
all I could see ahead was more
confusion,

T wanted to black out ihe future
as well as the past. I didn’t
want to live anymore. I wanted
to hurt myself and others.

Yet even while I stood there
im the bathroom with a shattered
glass in my hand, and Vincente
and my adored secretary, Tully,
were pounding on the door, I
knew I couldn’t solve anything
by running away — and that’s
what killing yourself is. I let
them in and trieq to make them
understand how sorry I was.

Not Good

It wasn’t a good experience,

but I think I'm better fer it:
you’re always better for the
‘ough things if you can get
through them

I’ve had time for reflection. When
“Summer Stock” came out, peo-
ple liked it, and that made me
happy because I’ve begun to see
that it isn’t nice to hurt the people
you love, and I still love audi-
ences.

Senior Engineer
R. JOHN HOWARTH,

one

of the Senior Service Elee~

trical Engineers of Mirrlees
Bickerton and Day who was in
England on holiday since Christ-
mas 1950, returned here yesterday.
His visit is in connection with the
Barbados Electric Supply Corpn.,
Ltd. He is staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.

Bauxite Engineer

R. AND MRS

BEGEMAN and their two
ehildren arrived from Surinam
via Trinidad yesterday afternoon
by B.W.1.A. to spend twelve
days in Barbados. Mr. Begeman
is an Engineer with the Billiton
Bauxite Co., in Surinam. They
are staying at the Enmore Hotel

Back from British Honduras

R. GUY GORDON who lives

at “Cachalot”, St. Lawrence
Gap, who had been on a short
visit to British Honduras, return-
ed home yesterday via Trinidad
by B.W.I.A.

Alston’s Accountant

RRIVING from Trinidad yes-

terday by B.W.1.A. were Mr,
and Mrs, Jean Renault and family,
They are here for three weeks
and are staying at one of the sea
side houses at Maxwell’s.

Mr. Renault is Alston and Co's,
Accountant, in Port-of-Spain. His
wife is the former Sheila Howard
of Barbados.

HENDRIK

AT LAST!!
ATLAST!!

You can rid your tables

and Safes of ANTS with

Dr. NEDD’S

Effective. Eas
Just T
Obtainable at:—

BOOKER'S (B'DOs)



GLADYS HIGHT

her faculty. Every year ner school
produces a ballet at one of the
leading theatres in Chicago. She
does her own choreography and
her teachers produce the ballet
Miss Hight has made over 150
airflights and last year completed

a six-month trip around the
world, one and a half times. She
taught dancing in Japan in 1928

in Trinidad, Brazil, Argentina in
1946 and in Durban, South Africa
in 1948, She represented the U.S.
as Judge at the Dance Congress in
Paris in 1937

In 1933, she told Carib. film
star Gene Kelly, his brother and
two sisters who had a school of
their own in Pittsburgh, came to
her school for one of her profes-
sional classes. He is just one of
the many recognised dancers who
come to her from time to time.

Miss Hight is perhaps one of the
most widely travelled. women in
the U.S. She has been just about
everywhere, Bali, New Zealand







ANT TAPE

ie it on.

DRUG STORES LID.

Broad Street, and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings,





ae



of Mr. and Mrs. B. Williams

of “Floris Dale”, St. John, who is

with the Canadian Bank of Com.
merce here left yesterday after-
noon for Trinidad by B.W.I.A. to
spend a month's holiday with
friends,

Yesterday’s Departures
RS. AGNES SIMON-SNEE,
wife of Mr, Joe Snee, Ac-

countant of Messrs J. N. Harriman
and Co., Ltd’s Construction De-
partment here, left for Trinidad
io L.A. yesterday.

eaving on the same plane was

Mrs M. E. Griffiths, wile of the
i Griffiths, Vicar of St, Mat-
jas.

Extra Flights
-W.LA. will be operating sey-
_” eral Special Flights to Trini-
dad for Carnival during the next
few days and many Barbadiahs as
well as Canadian visitors. are
going down to the Land of the
Humming Bird “To Jump Up”

over the Carnival season,
B.W.1.A’s scheduled flight from
British Guiana was de ayed at
yesterday
This flight
sometime

Atkinson Field, B.G.
due to maintenance.

is expected to operate
to-day,





=

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Metro ang I parted amicably,
which was fine of them and good
for me. I had been at the same

ace for sixteen years; it's

I'd made five pictures since Liza’s
birth, and ee the —
“Barclays.” earest re
—to know mos love another
person as I never had been able
to do—was blowing up in my
face, and one day I walked
smack off the set and didn't go
back.

I wouldn't have cared if a
truck had hit me. The studio
promptly suspended me and then,
anxious to help, financed an
eight-month stay at a Boston
hospital where I went for rest
and recuperation.

The best thing about the whole
trip’ was patching it up with Vin-
cente. I found out he wanted
me, not a hypothetical creature I
thought I had, to be. He and
Liza came to Boston to see me,
and we stayéd, the three of us,
in’ the same suite of rooms in
which Vincente and I had spent
part of our honeymoon.

I returned to Hollywood, rested,
full of hope and courage, and
eager to work.

I made “summer stocks” with
Gene Kelly, who is a dear. Gene
encouraged me to forget what

Me
amaay

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I've needed above all others

ST. IVES

“THE FLAMING

healthy sometimes to make alhH& ~~
change sSPEIGHTSTOWN

I am going to try my fortune now TIME 8.30
in radio and on television, and J PLACE T H E A T ) R E
hope to appear soon on the broad ‘ # SATURDAY & SUNDAY 8.30
way musical stage. I find I'm T'S TRUE
acquiring a certain philosophy SATURDAY at 11.20 P.M. 1 THE SECRET OF

.

FRONTIER

sense, but I have a growing faith OHNNY McBROWN

in God. I send Liza to Sunday
School because I want her to ge

acquainted with Him earty. I’m See oe IOP PPD
learning to let go and stop forcing

R 2 CAPTIVE GIRL

Saturday Midnight Matinee








I’m not religious in the ordinary ‘



things, stop trying to meet life in o
a head-on crash. AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)
MATINEE: TODAY at 5 p.m,
TONICHT TO SUNDAY NIGHT at 8.30
Paul DOUGLAS — Linda DARNELL — Celeste HOLM
Charles COBURN
in “EVERYBODY DOES IT”
A 20th Century-Fox Picture









Nobody can wipe out his mis-
takes; you can 6nly learn from
them and go on from there. And
so, perhaps, I have at last grown

I'm learning to take myself as
show people know how to~ take
others, the good with the bad,
I’m people, too, If I can remember
that, I'll be all right—INS.





MONDAY and TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30
MATINEE: TUESDAY at 5 p.m.
Dick HAYMES — Maureen O'HARA — Harry JAMES

in “DO YOU LOVE ME” in Technicolor



B.B.C. Radio

Programme

SATURDAY, Feb, 3, 1951

PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310

O.K. Bogey! Let’er Rip! First story of the Jet Jockeys
And the thrills come faster-than-sound !
BOGART parker in “CHAIN LIGHTNING”

TODAY 445 & 8.30 p.m. and continuing till TUESDAY

6-9 om, 176 M.



7 am, The News, 7.10 am, News
Analysis, 7.15 am. From the Editorials,
7.28 am, Progratmme Parade, 7,30 a.m.
From the tbird Programme, 7.50 a.m
biterlude, & a.m. BBC Northern Orches-
tra, 845 a.m, Colonial Questions, 9 a.m
The News, 910 am. Home news from
Pritain, 9.15 a.m. Close Down, 11.15 a.m
Programme Parade, 11.25 a.m. Austra-

Watch, for

STORY oF SEABISCUIT

Color by Technicolor

MAT TODAY 9.30 a.m. & 1.30 p.m.
“RAIDERS OF THE SOUTH"
with Johnny Mack Brown and

“RIDING DOWN THE TRAIL”
with Jimmy Wakely





ST











is Baaiana, 11,40 0 9 doops PLAZA Theatre=9O/STIN (DIAL 8404)
chase, 12 noon The News, 12.10 p.in.

News Analysis, 12.15 p.m, Close Down TODAY to SUNDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.

415—6 pom 25.52 M. The Biggest of the Big Ones From Warner Bros, !



“TASK FORCE”

Starring Gary Cooper, Jane Wyatt, Wayne Morris

3 pm. Australia vs. England, 5.15 p.m.
Stanford Robinson presents,




61.15 p.m. 31.12







6.45 p.m. Programme a
The News, 7.10 p.m. News
7.15 p.m, Behind the News,



MIDNITE SHOW TONITE (SAT.) 3rd

“DEATH VALLEY RANGERS” & “DYNAMITE CANYON”
Ken Maynard, Hoot Gibson Tom 5

. 7 pm
Analysis.



745-11 p.m, 81.82 M & (8.18 M

=





8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Com-

, 8.20 Radio ;
Bierce, ga pm, tteroae, o-pm I GLAM MIE’ W—(THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES
ae ge a pe ee The all-the-way Action Double from RKO!
rials, »m. , ,

TODAY to SUNDAY 8.30 MAT. SUN. 5 p.m.

“ROSEANNA McCOY”

pam
Farley Granger, Joan Evans and

| “MARSHAL OF MESA CITY”

power andl} {/ George O'Brien

16.45 p.m. Yours Faithfully, iL
Ceylon Dominion Day





HERE IT IS! =

All the thundering

slory of the “ORPHAN HORSE”

MIDNITE TONITE (SAT.) the Action-packed Double!

“BELOW the DEADLINE” & “RIDING THE SUNSET TRAIL”
Warren Douglas Tom Keene

SS = ee
EMPIRE ROYAL

To-day to Monday, 4.45 To-day to Monday, 4.30
and 8.30 and 8.30







{ Columbia Pictures presents United Artists Double :

SHIRLEY TEMPLE: BARRY FIZGERALD
LON MeCALLISTER

PLAZA.

= BRIDGETOWN =

rag

: = Soon

Ray MILLAND

Rosalind RUSSELL Douglas DICK

Frank LOVEJOY
IN
“HOME OF
THE BRAVE”’

vavip BUTLER
wags eeeaivay

in

é A
WOMAN



AND
OF “RED RIVER”
DISTINCTION” \__,,._ sarive

with

Edmund GWENN &
Janis CARTER

and
Montgomery CLIFT -



LUXURY
ILET SOAPS

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY io SUNDAY
4.30 and 8.15



ROXY

TO-DAY to TUESDAY
4.45 and 8.15

BLUE HYACINTH

20th Century-Fox Smashing
Double... .

STEWART &
James Debra PAGET

‘* BROKEN
ARROW”’
AND

“NIGHT AND

THE CITY”
Starring

Richard WIDMARK &
Gene TIERNEY

| ANNUAL VALENTINE DANCE

organized by
THE WOMEN'S CANADIAN
CLUB

Under the distinguished patronage of
His Excellency the Governor and Lady Savage

THE MARINE HOTEL

p.m, and Continuing

Eddie
BRACKEN

and 8.30 p.m.

eet re



a a

RA ORES OR NENOON NOAM MA LN
‘\RAYMOND WASSEY - RICHARD WHORF “STUART HeISLER ““ELnaswncen ame
Also the Short: “SO YOU WANT TO BE IN PICTURES”
Plus Latest “WORLD NEWS”
(Presented by Warner Pathe News)

PLAZA Theatre BRIDGETOWN (Dial 2310)



ee RE een Dey ser 2 eo

NOW! Dental Science Reveals

PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH
RIGHT AFTER EATING IS THE

SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY 70 on
FE
HELP STOP SATURDAY werk anette 10TH
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Bridge

WITH COLGATE

DENTAL CREAM||
|

Flower Shop
Valentine Post Office

|

Palmistry

etc. etc,

TICKETS $1.00


SATURDAY,



FEBRUARY

3, 1951

The Great Defence Muddle

“THE Government is determin-
ed that Britain shall be strong
enough to defend Freedom and
to play her full part in Western
European Defence.”

This solemn declaration comes
from a senior Socialist Minister.

Somehow, somewhere, I seem to
have heard it already quite often
over the last few years.

I was glad to hear on the radio
a few days ago a B.B.C. voice
telling me that Western Union
Land Forces will shortly be train-
ing on the Continent.

Where Do We Go?

Many .of- us-had hoped, and be-
lieved, that the Fontainebleau
Iron Curtain of secrecy covered
Western Forces already trained
and welded together.

What we do now know for sure

are some harsh, unpalatable
truths.
FIRSTLY: that Russian land

forces could sweep through Eu-
rope to Dunkirk, Calais, and Bou-
logne just whenever they chose.

SECONDLY: that Russian air
strength far outnumbers ours, and
that we can no longer shelter be-
hind comforting self-assurance
that “numbers don’t matter be-
cause our quality of aircraft is so
much better.” In fact, we have
no four jet-engined heavy bomb-
ers in service. The Russians
have. In fact, our meagre bomber
force is made up mainly of obso-
lete war types.

What I want to ask the Gov-
ernment to tell us straight is:
“Where do we go from here?”

Here are some pretty important
problems which worry and puzzle
me,

Power-starved
We are well primed several
times a week about the heavy

cost of rearmanment in terms of
money. But, apart from money,
how is industry going to produce
more airplanes, morg tanks, and
other equipment ‘or modern
mechanical warfare and at the
same time be called on to give up
thousands and thousands of fit
men to the Forces, and at the
same time keep our export drive,
and at the same time supply out
home market needs, and at the
same time even now be short of
power to drive existing plant
through all the normal factory
hours?

Let us go a bit deeper into this
problem of an industrial Britain
already power-starved and now
likely to be man-starved if we
try to do all we say we intend.

Fair assumption is that we shall
be expected to provide, at any
rate, ten divisions for defence of
Western Europe; inde@d, most
military ‘experts put this estimate
higher. Beyond this British Con-
tinental Army we shall have to
reinforce the Middle East, provide
Far Eastern garrisons, and keep a
strategic reserve at home.

Men We Require

Back on January 1, 1945, our
Army numbered 2,250,000, formed
into 28 divisions of which 22 were
operational.

On October 1, 1950 (the last
firm figures I can get), our Army
numbered 375,000 whole time
Regulars and National Service
men, with an operational strength
equal to six and ~ half divisions,
of which only two were available
for the Continent because of our
other commitments,

True, we hope to make this two
into three, but this still leaves a
gap of seven, apart from the
other places I have mentioned,
which must be reinforced. To
provide seven more divisions for
the Continent and an additional
one for the Middle East and two
at home makes another ten. Each
division numbers about 20,000,
with at least another 15,000 doing
the odd jobs behind the lines,
manning schools and depots.

Here we have a requirement of
350,000 more men of military age.
Lengthening of National Service
and stopping Regular discharges
will help, but only to something
conservative and say requirement
around 80,000, However, let us be
is only another 270,000 new men
for the Army.

Take the R.A.F. On October 1,
1950, the R.A.F. totalled 198,000
whole-time Regular and National

»

Hy Lord Haliour of Inmchrye, P.L.. MLC.
Parliamentary Under-Secretary of State for Air, 1938-44

Service men, An enlarged Army is
going to need a correspondingly
enlarged Tactical Air Force to
work with it, and backed up by
proper strategic bomber force,
which today we cerizinly have not
got.

Calculations show that a fur-
ther 130,000 whole-time Service
men will be needed for the imme-
diate R.A.F. expansion.

What are our chances of getting
these 400,000 for the Army and
RL.A.F. from the workshops with-
out wrecking industry’s ability to
export, supply the home market,
and give increased munitions?

Grim, I think, when we look at
population statistics.

One of the good things that have
come out of the Whitehall offices
is the Monthly Digest of Statistics,
published by the Central Statisti-
eal Office. It is worth quite a lot
of study.

When you have done this you
may feel as disturbed as I do at a
pclicy of trying to do everything
at the same time with an under-
populated industry, and still carry
on a pleasant peace-time national
life with each of us insulated
from adversity by the protective
walls of the Welfare State.

Out of a total population of
some 50 millions (all through I
give round figures) about
10,600,000 are “direct producers.”
That is to say manning manufac-
turing industries of every kind,
mining, and agriculture.

@ balance of population is
made up of the young, the old,
Armed Forces, public services,
transport, distributive trades,
building, professional, and finally,
but not least, nearly 1,500,000
non—productive central Govern-
ment and local authority civil

servants engaged in public admin-
istration.

Industry’s Needs

These figures show that the final
production effort of each producer
in the factory front line has to
carry around four other persons.
They also show that for every
seven producers there is one
Government civil servant.

Next, look at power starvation.
If we are to produce more, then
industry must have more horse-
power. Take an efficient aircraft,
factory as example. There the
horse power developed averages
about 24% per man.

It is no use trying to raise
horse-power output by putting
in new machinery if there is
both’ a shortage of men to oper-
ate new machines and insufficient
power to work full out the exist-
ing production lines.

Longer Hours
We need, first, more coal, then
more generating stations to give
more power for more machines.
Alternatively, to increase pro-
duction with present facilities, we
could work longer hours with the
present manpower, and, given

men; or women; work existing
plants douhle shift.
It is for Ministers to say

how far we ought to go in declar-
ing, like President Truman; a
State of National Emergency.

Mr. Bevan has left his failure
with the housing shortage to try
out his talents on the labour short-
age. It is up to him now to con-
sider whether to reintroduce Con-
trol of Engagement and take
powers of direction of labour and
pronounce on recognised hours of
work,

Tt is for Ministers to say
whether, in spite of no houses;
labour must be moved from one
part of the country to another by
starving some factories and giving
the others the raw materials in
short supply.

The New Bevan must take a
view on need for steps to get a
return of womanpower to industry
during the emergency period.

It does not make much sense to

the ordinary man in the street te
read of the Director-General ot
the B.B.C., saying what a grand
four-year programme he is em-
barking on for manufactures to
build tens of thousands of tele-
vision sets, and the B.B.C., to build
more and more television stations
Yet, at the same time, We know
grave shortages still exist in sup-

plying vital Service radar
equipment.

Are We Drifting?
The Cabinet has to decide

whether we can afford the luxury
of 1,500,000 non-productive civil
servants in central and local gov-
ernment offices. Most of these are
grand fellows, good husbands and
fine fathers, but unfortunately in
total they create a national over-
head which seems difficult to
justify carrying at the present
time.

Right now the average man in
the street feels that events are
mastering men: that we are drift-
ing along the tides of discussion,
postponement, and indecision,

Mr, Prime Minister, the country
is as sound as ever. Young,
middle-aged, and old will go all
the way given leadership, and
told which way to go and why.

—L.ES.

Meat Goes Up

LONDON, Feb. 2.

Britain has agreed to overall
price increases of five and one
half per cent. for first quality
New Zealand meat of which she
wants supplies, New Zealand’s
Minister of Agriculture and
Marketing, Keith J. Holyoake an-
nounced today.

He said Britain had agreed to
pay three farthings more per
pound weight for lamb, about
seven shillings per 100 pounds for
ox and heifer beef, anq three
pence per pound for pigmeats.

—Reuter.

DECREE ABSOLUTE

ln the Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes yesterday
His Honour’ the Acting Chief





Judge, Mr. J. W. B. Chenery,
pronounced decree absolute in
four suits.

First suit was that of M. D
Griffith (Petitioner) and P, E.
St.A. Griffith (Respondent) .

Second was that of N. Gill
(Petitioner) and V. G. Gill
(Respondent) .

Third was that of T. J. Hill
(Petitioner) and E. C, Hill (Res-

pondent),

Fourth}was that of R. A. Boyce
(Petition€r) and B. Boyce (Res-
pondent).

‘



Red Chita ‘Insulted’

} HONG KONG, Feb, 2.

Peking: radio today described
the Unifeq Nations resolution
branding} Communist China \ as
aggreston as an “insult to the
People’s ;overnment.”

It was ‘the first Chinese refer-
ence to sthe resolution adopted
three dajvs ago by the United
Nations Political Committee and
confirm last night by the
General Assembly. ,

Peking radio said the resolution
showed that the “United States
imperialists” had no intention of
settling the Korean war by peace—
ful means.—Reuter.

ee

21,000,000 SPECTACLES
LONDON.

The Association of Optical Prac-

titioners reported that the total

demand for glasses in the first two

and a half years of Britain’s Na-

tional Health Service has been
about 21,000,000 pairs —I.N.S.

HERRINGS

“ERESH or in TOMATO SAUCE

A. & Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Ltd.—Agents.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE
‘We travelled rather like a registered parcel,’
says the Archbishop about his Australian trip

pecs > s
rr) — r





2 eE



Dr. Geoffrey Fisher, Arch-
bishop of Canterbury, and his
wife at Southampton v> | opal rimg, also a gift.
their return from their four- They travelled more than
months’ visit to Australia and | 3000 miles. Dr. Fisher gave 140
New Zealand. He brought a ! addresses and speeches.

Log
In Carlisle Bay

Seh. Emmanuel C. Gordon, Sch. Bel-
queen, M.V, Sedgefield, Sch, Enter-
prise S., Sch. Lucille M, Smith, Yacht
Juanita, Sch. United Pilgrim §., Sch.
Marea Henrietta, Sch, C, M, W, Ipana,
M.V, Jenkins Roberts,

“We travelled rather like a
registered parcel,” he said—
“Put into the post and sent day
by day from one place to
another,”

London Express Serviva.

boomerang, a gift from Australian
aborigines. Mrs. Fisher wore an





‘ ie
Many See Indian’ Plarbo
are arbour
Film
LOCAL East Indians got a film
treat at the Royal Theatre last
Thursday evening when a picture
entitled “Bobhai’’—two brothers—
was shown. Almost every East
Indian in Barbados attended the
show, and there were Barbadians
present as well.
The picture had an almost all







Exiled King
Offers To US.
One Division

WASHINGTON, Feb. 2.
Exiled King Peter of Yugoslavia

has offered to supply “at least

ARRIVALS oane Ld ;
Sch, Philip H, Davidson, 87 tons net, 29€ division” for the United

Indian cast, and dialogue through- Capt. Sealy, from British Guiana, geates “Foreign Legion” in
out was im the Indian Language. jurope. ;

The story centred around one Touch Wi The offer was received by
angle of the eternal triangle. Two In ith Barbados Democrat Senator Edwin C,

Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.I.) Ltd, advise
that they now communicate with the
following ships through their Barbados
Coast Station:—

brothers who did not know they
were brothers in love with one
charming girl, the matter was
smoothed out when one of the
boys, soon after the disclosure that

Johnson who has proposed ¢hat
the United States Army recruit
1,000,000 foreign anti-Commu-
nists for service in North Atlantic
defence forces.

. Housing Board to see that they



Belfield Playing
Field Opened

Mr. GRANTLEY ADAMS and
Mr. J. W. B. Chenery were the
first pair to bat on the playing

field at the Deacons Road Housing
Scheme when it was officially
opened yesterday evening.

Mr. Adams, who appeared a bi
out of practice, made a stroke be

fore being clean bowled Mr
Chenery, who struck form im-
mediately, was undefeated witl

two strokes—one a beautiful glid
--to his account. The over wa:
bowled by Elton Cordle while ;
Liberty XI was on the field,

Government placed at the dis
posal of the Housing Board $70
to be spent on the ground and thc
small but attractive pavilion, T<
this amount the Housing Boar:
added $700.

Mr. Carlisle Dear, a member o
the Committee appointeg to ru:
the field, said that the» people o
the district, including himself
were very thankful to Govern.
ment for placing a sum at the dis-
posal of the Housing Boarq t
assist with the field and pavilion
They thought it an honour con-
ferred on the Deacons Housing
Scheme.

He hoped that in the near future
Government would aSsist in pro.

viding playing fields for other
areas.
Before asking Rev, Hinds tc

bless the playing field and the
Committee who would run it, Mr.
Adams said that it gave him greai
pleasure as Chairman of the

had succeeded making another
step which Government for years
should have done, It was not
only necessary to provide houses
at reasonable rates but also to
provide a playing field for the
inhabitants of those houses

The Housing Board was not able
to erect a fleld as elaborate as
that erected by the St Michael’s
Vestry, but he felt that it was a
g0od thing to start in a small way
and build up.

He assured them that he could
not detect unwillingness of mem-
bers of the Government when it
came to the question of playing
fields. He then asked Rev. Hinds
to bless the building and the sur~
rounding community.

The Committee which will run

he was his rival's brother sacri- | Johnson made the exiled a a is as follows; Elton
ficed his life for him, leaving him , 8-8. Uruguay, Eeuador, Pandit, Path- Monarch’s letter public today. ordle, President, Carlisle Dear,
to the love of the girl. frder, Giudad | De Sevilla, Waimea, «My Chancellery keeps track V. Carrington, H. Duke, C, Gas-

It was the first time that many pPurfeet, Wolf Creek, S. Eliseo, Barrena, cf enough able-bodied anti- kin, H. Smith and D. Griffith
local theatre-goers were privileged Pumania, Cleveland, Lersum, Umatilla, Communist Yugoslav fighting “— The first match will be playec
to hear the exotic and fascinating Florida, Lago Azul, S. Amado, Well Park, outside the iron curtain or today between a team from the
music of India and to see its Randtoets pe’ NONE. Pecife Badger, manning at least one division.” Courts and Liberty Club. The
dances. For the first time too Oyinjestad, Imnia Skipper, Fort Amherst, “Do let me know if I should Jast mentioned is the club con-

they saw from the comfortable
distance the inside of an Indian
prison.

The Advocate was

Italian, Empress of Scotland, Colombie,
Kaposia, Marine Leopard, Pachitea, Laide
Haiti, Aleoa Polaris, British Marquis,
Atlantic Ocean, Casablanca, Stockholm,

supply you with a detailed break-

France, italy, Austria and Ger-

informed if you







down of draftable men in England,

require other Mr

nected with the field,

Among those present were; Hon. John
Hutson, M.L.C,, Hon. V. C, Gale, M.L.C
J. W. B. Chenery, Mr. A, M. Jones,

r y ale. many, or it c .
that it is possible that other Indian mY er ee data unavailable through other 4 a Peg hee ae piervitt,
peri oie _ eat = ee CAR D AMAGED channels.” —Reuter: secretary of the Housing Board, Mr’
and that local peo o . F. C, Goddard, M.C.P,, Mr. and Mr
will be suppied with handbills , SHORTLY after 2 Poi 7 RICE COMES G. H. Adams, Mr, M, FE Cox, MCP.
carrying a synopsis of the story. ay the motor car M-518 owne: , Mr. T. O. Bryan, MCP. Mr, B.D

and driven by Avendal Holder of
Grant’s Gap, Westbury Road was
involved in an accident on West-

Two thousand bags of British

RATES OF EXCHANGE

February. 2, 1951.

CANADA bury Road opposite St. Leonard’s Philip H, Davidson.
BA% pr homepage Girls’ School gate with a mule The schooner also brought 600
anaes, 4} (oe SOME ort Rectal vetd by Melville Hope of bags of charcoal, 31 tons of fire-
Drafts 61.95% pr. "“Martindales Road, St. Michael wood, 164 pieces of greenheart
Sight Drafts 61 8/19% pr. The wind sereen and right front 268 pieces of mora and 29 poles.
64% pr. Cable 60.4/10% pr. door of the motor car were She is consigned to the Schooner
wee Coupons 59.9/10% pr. damaged, Owners’ Association.



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
British enterprise and skill were pioneering to increase

EARLS COURT~!0 groups of trades,
represented by 700 exhibitors in
260,000 square feet of display area.

the ease 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
be on display. In particular, we are making the 1951
British Industries Fair an occasion for the world to
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 better 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
opportunity of seeing what Britain has now to offer.
Thousands have made early arrangements for their
visit, so please make your reservations without delay.



OLYMPIA—In an area of 300,000 square
feet, over | ,000 exhibitors will display
a wide variety of their latest goods,



CASTLE BROMWICH —The section
for Building and Heating, Electricity,
Engineering and Hardware, Exhibi-
tors: 1,300. Display area: 500,000 |
square feet (including outdoor),

BRITISH INDUSTRIES FAIR

LONDON APRIL 30—MAY 11 BIRMINGHAM





INFORMATION about exhibitors, advance catalogues, special displays and facilities at the Fair can
be obtaincd from the Comptroller of Customs, Bridgetown

Guiana rice arrived for Barbados
yesterday by the 87-ton schooner

Mottley, M.C.P., Mr, I, V, Gilkes, Mr
John Beckles, MLB.B., Mr. C, Barrow,
Mr. A. K, Thorne and Mr, J, W. Hewitt

Sudden Death

FIFTY—nine—year-old Maude
Gill of Hindsbury Road died
suddenly at her home on Thursday
evening about 3 o'clock, Dr, E. L.
Ward performed a post mortem

Public Mortuary, Death wag attri-
buted to natural caus@s,
haemorrhage,













after her body was removed to |

“ PAGE THREE

Sa aaa,

DRESS
FOR
- TESS

THE MODERN
Dress Shoppe

(BROAD STREET)





SPECIAL
OFFERS In

LADIES’
COTTON
DIKESSES

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$6.00 each

LADIES’
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In a Fine Assortment of
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BROAD STREET

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}

8, M. JONES & CO., Ltd.
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Bridgetown



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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS <4) ADVOGATE

Gemeente

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St,, Bridgetown.
Saturday, February 3, 1951

CHIEF GUIDE

TO-DAY we join with the local Guides
in welcoming Lady Baden-Powell, the
Chief Guide, to our-shores. She is now an
“ol ‘iend”, having visited Barbados sev-
eral times before—first in 191% when it is
rumoured that she met her future husband,
Lord Baden-Powell, on the boat coming
here; next in 1930, when she said that she
had brought the Chief Scout along “in her
pocket”; and then in 1946, when she de-
seribed herself as the “mother, or grand-
mother of a great family comprising all
nations.”

The Girl Guide movement was founded
in 1910 by Lord Baden-Powell and his sis-
ter, Miss Agnes Baden-Powell, Its objects
are to develop the best instincts of citizen-
ship in its members, a sense of service to
others, loyalty to the King, country and
parenis, kindness, courtesy and obedience.
The Law of the organization is based on
the ten chivalty“laws of ancient knights,
and girls are especially encouraged to be-
come efficient home-keepers, wives and
mothers.

The local Guide movement was started
in 1918, and Lady O'Brien, wife of the
Governor, was the first Commissioner. In
1925 Miss Daisy Yearwood became the first
local Commissioner, and served the move-
ment faithfully for twenty-five years. The
present Commissioner is Mrs. E. B. Wil-
liams,

Every time the Chief Guide has visited
this island she has complimented our
Guides. In 1930 she said: “I am delighted
to see how keen you are, and I want to
congratulate the guiders on the way that
they have kept up their work and the way
they have stuck to it through the years.”
Twenty years later, when she landed here
for a few hours two weeks ago, she said:
“Barbados has always been in the forefront
in Guide work in the West Indies.”
~ With the world in its present state, when
every man’s hand is turned against his
neighbour, the work the Scouts and Guides
do, and the spirit of kinship they try to
encourage, is of even greater importance.
And the tours which the Chief Scout and
the Chief Guide make to every part of the
world help to keep the “family together.
The Guides and the people of Barbados
are indeed grateful to Lady Baden-Powell
for her visit, and wish her a pleasant stay.











St. John Ambulance

THE arrival to-morrow of Lieut-General
Sir Otto Lund, Commissioner-in-Chief of
the St. John Ambulance Brigade and his
proposed inspection of the local branch
at the Central Police Station on Monday
afternoon serves to focus attention on the
work of the Brigade in Barbados.

The Brigade was founded by Lady Bushe
who spared no effort to have it firmly
established here. From the outset she
was ably supported by a band ef helpers
and enthusiasm has never died down,

Opportunities. for spectacular service
are rare but, quietly and without much
publicity, the work has gone on,

Lady Brecknock, Assistant Superin-
tendent of the Overseas Branch, is also due
to arrive with Sir Otto Lund and their
presence and criticisms of the movement
in this island should do much to increase
public interest.

Sir Otto, who is an old soldier with a
distinguished military . career served in
World War I in France and Russia before
joining the Aldershot Command and the
Imperial General Staff.. He served again
in World War II with the Royal Artillery
of which he became Director from 1944
to 1946. ’

There could hardly be a more distin-
guished member of the Brigade to overlook
and help to strengthen the Barbados
Branch of the St. John Ambulance Brigade.



OUR READERS SAY:

The Clock

their dependants.
The American action and the population, both white and yellow

= BARBADOS ADVOC

ATE



Hongkong ArmsToThe) First Royal

HONGKONG.

Hongkong, separated by only a
few feet from the ever-present
menace of Chinese Communist
aggression, is arming to the teeth
and waiting—calmly,

A ripple of anxiety
through . the teeming

Teeth

aitvaisl By R. G. WHITEHEAD

British
Crown Colony recently when the
United States
advised

Their numbers are nothing like
consulate-general what had been originally hoped
Americans to evacuate for. This is a tough town to
make a living in and most of the

British order calling on all British and multi-coloured, find that sur.
mn British, protected
cover 16 years old to register for against the
national service caused the stock horde of
and gold markets to flutter a poured in
few points. Then things quickly debacle.
returned to “normal”, Another important factor in the
A British spokesman explained: defénee of Hongkong is the fact
“We are simply going into line that 95 per cent of the population
with the general preparedness sre Chinese and the only prospect
movement against the march of of war here in the foreseeable
in which
were on

nationaly vival alone takes all their time

competition of the
refugees which have
since the Nationalist

future would | be one

Britain and China

a state of “general preparedness” opposite sides.

for most of the period since the

end of World War II. While present plans of the
Immediately after the war Chinese Reds do not

strong forces were placed here to menace the directly —

rather they seem to imply a
Kai-shek’s policy of retreat into deep interior

gave

appear to
Colony
cope with possible “overexuber-
"of Chiang
Nationalists
trouble.

who some defence lines—the question of in-
ternal security is naturally one
of the biggest British headaches.
The local police force is a fine
ody of men officered by British
veterans from Palestine and man.
ned by approximately equal num.
bers of smart Shantungese and

Since then a powerful mixed
division has been built. up with 4,
guns of all calibres, ali kinds of
grmoured fighting vehicles and
tens of thousands of regular and

“national service” soldiers nto Cantonese constables. 4
British and Indian and Jocal It is backed by reserve’ officers
recruited,

from the scions of wealthy and
reliable local Chinese families, as
well as by the European Special
Constabulary.

A 20.mile wire fence skirts the
frontier; the rugged hills much
resembling those of Korea have
been theroughly fortilied, and
strongpoints and military camps Its Special Branch, which deals
stud the whole of the New Tetri- exclusively with security, has
tories area. been greatly expanded to deal

Kaitak airfield has been and is with the flood of aliens coming
still being improved and enlarged jn since Chiang’s fall and a close
while a big all-weather field is watch is kept for infiltrants.
being made at Deep Bay beyond ‘There is no doubt that there
the encircling hills, There are js a strong Red underground here
also smaller airstrips for light but it is quiescent, with good
planes and fighters. reason. The Police maintain a

Across the wide western close check on comings and goings
harbour approaches, a boom of of all “politically-minded” peoyle
steel cables and drums runs for and there are adequate Teserves
several miles with only three to meet all internal troubles
narrow openings, In the bay war promptly and effectively.
vessels ofall shapes and sizes lie ‘This was demonstrated last
at anchor. Chinese New Year in the case of

When the Reds took Cantor the Tramway Riots where a few
it was thought‘ possible that were hurt and the leaders, as soon
either retreating Nationalists or as the affair showed a political
triumph-flushed Communists tinge, were promptly deported
might try to cross the Colony’s beyond the Bamboo Curtain,
frontiers; and everything was put
then on a “ready basis.” This is the reason why the

However, only a few smiling American embargo on exports to
half-armed child guerrillas came Hongkong caused so much worry
upto the frontier and sang a when first announced. As long
song or two. Anxiety abated im- as the big weaving, spinning, and
mediately and has stayed that enamelware factories which sup.
‘way ever since, despite reports ply such vast areas of Southeast
| daily from Canton and Kwang. Asia with cheap goods can be
‘tung of feverish Chinese war kept prosperous and those de-
| preparations, troops and aircraft pendent on the earnings of these



cond disadvantage: Let's say the for his

movements. s

A Hongkong internal defence
foree has . been recruited on a
volunteer level comprising
railitary, naval, auxiliary air
force, special constabulary, essen-
tial services, and volunteer fire
| lvigade units.

workers—more than the popula-
vion of the Colony—remain happy,
they are easily handled and kept
politi¢ally neutral,

But had the embargo beer
strictly applied (instead of being
relaxed to a reasonable level in

These personnel are now about the nick of time) closure of many
half trained and require perhaps of these great workshops would



internal security which might
have jeopardized the firm meas-
ures taken to look after the
frontier, =

The British seem to base their
policy on known «Communist
plans of a purely defensive nature
in the Kwangtung area—at least
during the early stages of a
mondial conflict. ' Sufficient
strength is being maintained to
Giscourage any idea of a Casual
vpen attack. Such a move would
prove extremely dangerous to the
Chinese Reds at least until Europe
was well entangled in a third
World conflict,

Just over the way in Formosa,
are the well-trained legions of
Cniang Kai-shek from whom the
Communists undoubtedly fear
attack. Hongkong could offer fine
possibilities as a bridgehead to the
mainland with its port facilities
and strong land defences.

Further, it is not to the Com.
munists’ advantage at the moment
te destroy a convenient source of
imported supplies and movement
et personnel between China ports
and South East Asian countries.

However, everyone realizes that
in the event of a World War there
would sooner or later be great
difficulty in finding manpower
necessary for sustained defence
of this port.

The man in the street accents
the current dangerous position
as in 1941 with traditional
equanimity.

He reads the news about Korea
with about the same academic
interest he displays in the cow-
boy and gangster films or the
Jatest local street shootup.

In his daily business he meets
at lunch just the same ,widely
different races of Chinese which
the U.N. forces are meeting in
Korea, and he is even !ess in.
terested in what transpires 2,000
miles to the north.

No one is the slightest con-
cerned regarding the future other
than rich merchants who take
their usual precautions, at the
first cloud on the financial
horizon, of salting as Much ot |
their free capital as they can into
realisable goods and land in areas
unlikely to be affected by any
kind of upset—not neglecting an
eye to any profit that may also
be made on such investments! At
the moment they are placing
erders frantically for anything
solid available overseas,

In Hongkong there are tens if
not hundreds of thousands. of
Chinese of almost life-long resi-

dence who were nevertheless
porn in China and_ intend
ultimately when they “made

their pile’, to go back there to
die. 7

They have never asked for
British papers and never will.
How loyal can they be said to be
to Hongkong or the Crown when
all they hope for lies in Com-
munist China?

Their children may be to all
intents and purposes British, but
Chinese family ties are very
strong, and the family clings to,
the remote. village where its
ancestral tombs lie and from!



two years more to be really have given the Hongkong authori- which it sprang! )
efficient. fies a major political problem of —LN:S.
WASHINGTON. study. “Study Abroad” also re- assistance to underdeveloped

More than 30,600 foreign study
cpportunities are reported in
U.N.E.S.C.O’s new edition of
“Study Abroad”, an international
handbook of. fellowships, schol-
arships and study grants.

Volume III of the study guide,
published annually by the United
Nations Educational, Scientific
and Cultural Organization, lists
awards for 1950—51 academic
year available from donors in 54
countries, from the dependencies
end trust territories of five gov-
ernments and through the United
Nations and its specialized
agencies.

The United States is represented
in the handbook with a listing of
over 12,750 study opportunities,
about 1,600 granted by colleges
end universities and over 2,250
trom educational foundations and
private organizations,

The remainder are made pos-
sible through government grants
through the Office, of Educational
Exchange of the Department of
State often in co.operation with
private institutions.

Approximately one-third of the
reported grants provide opportu-
nities for U.S. citizens to travel
abroad; two-thirds are bringing
people to the United States to
study.

The handbook shows where
qualified students may apply for
study opportunities, Detailed in-
formation is given including
required qualifications, stipend
rates, subjects and countries of

job two

ports what international organ-
izations, governments, founda-
tions, universities and individuals
ave doing to encourage the move-

ment of students, teachers.
specialists, young people and
workers

An increase in the number ot
awards shown in the new volume
is attributed by U.N.E.S.C.O.
largely to additional opportunities
reported under the Fulbright
programme—double the number

reported last year; to the ex-
pansion of travel and study
grants available in connection

with the U.N. programme of Tech-
nical Assistance; and to reports
received for the first time from
Austria, El Salvador, — Haiti,
Honduras, Panama and Peru.
Over 100 American universities
and colleges offer fellowships or
exchange opportunities for
graduate study to students out-
side the United States. Under-
graduate awards covering tuition,
supplemented by partial or com.
plete maintenance, are available
from 55 colleges and universities,
additional scholarships in the
ierm of whole or partial tuition
are offered by 67 U.S. institutions,
according to “Study Abroad”,

Over 1,000 study opportunities
ave listed as available throvgh
U.N., U.N.E.S.C.O., the Food
and Agricultural Organizations,
the World Health Organization
aud other U.N. agencies. Many
are direetly related to providing
leadership in extending technical

or three



areas, . *

Emphasis on technical studies
also has been increased by exten-
sive programmes of Near Eastern
«nd South Asian nations, includ-
ing the government of Turkey. A
Jarger number af awards to
French colonial areas also is
reported. : ;

A large scale programme for
German nationals which totals
close to 3,000 awards—sponsored
by France, the United Kingdom
and ‘the U.S.—is ineluded.

Also announced in “Study
Abroad", Volume |EI, are the
results of a study (conducted by
U.N.E.S.C.O. covering the ex-
change of teachers. }

A second survey was conducted

by the International Labour
Office on opportunities for appren-
tice training abroad; recommenda-
tions include increasing oppor-
tunities for the inter-change of
industrial and commercial
workers, and for, agricultural
producers and workers.
_ U.N.E.S.C.O. also is continu-
ing an inquiry initiated last year
on the activities of youth an
student organizations in Europe
and other regions.

The results of this survey are
expected to appear in a “Study
Abroad” supplement to be pub-
lished in the spring, and which
will serve as a guide for young
people seeking information con-
cerning vacation study in foreign
countries, |
—+I.N.S,

igs



Pretest nt mean one

cribed at the time, as the richest prize ever



Inniskillings

A DETACHMENT of 2 officers and 37 other
ranks from the first Royal Inniskilling Fusi-
liers will pay a goodwill visit to Barbados
from the 16th to 18th February, 1951. The

detachment consists of 25 drummers and

pipers and an escort of 12 under the com-

mand of Major F. M. Cunningham.
The Royal Inniskilling Fusiliers were

raised in Enniskillen Co., Fermanagh, N.

ireland on the 20th January, 1689, and their
numerous battle honours include several
gained in the West Indies — Martinique
1762, Havana, St. Lucia 1778 and St. Lucia
(796, During the second World War a bat-
talion of the Royal Inniskilling Fusiliers
served in France and Flanders, Burma, South
Africa, Sicily and Italy.

This famous British Regiment was one of
the first four regiments to be stationed in the
West Indies, arriving in Antigua in 1702 for
a five year tour. This was only the first of
many tours both in peace and war in this
part of the world. The Seven Years War
(1754-61) saw them again present at the cap-
ture of Martinique and Grenada and, follow-
ing the outbreak of war with Spain in 1762,
they took part in the capture of Havana, des-

to fall to British arms.

* * *

The Inniskillings have been more often in
Barbados than any other of the West Indian
Islands. After taking part in the operations
leading to the final capture of Canada they
were sent to seize the French owned West
Indian Islands. and landed in Barbados on
Christmas Eve 1761. They set sail again
shortly afterwards as part of an expedition
to capture Martinique. This island fell in
February 1762 and a force was immediately

‘sent to reduce Grenada.

After the capture of St. Lucia in 1778 the
Inniskillings were stationed in Barbados for
two years before returning to Ireland and in
1796 stayed there prior to sailing to St. Lucia
for the more famous attack of 1796 and, after
the capture of that island and Grenada, once
more returned to Barbados, (

* *

In January 1829 the Inniskillings were
again in Barbados where they wens as

* |

the end of 1890 when they were or¢lered

home to Ireland. Before the Twenty-seventh
lembarked, Lieutenant General Sir James
Lyon, K.C.B., G.C.H., Commanding at Barba-
dos, issued the following General Order :—

“Barbados, November 22nd 1830

The Twenty-seventh Regiment, being on the

eve of embarkation, the Lieutenant-General
Commanding, in the separation of so valu-
able a part of his force, begs to convey to
Lieutenant-Colonel Hare, his Officers, his
Non-Commissioned Officers, and men, his
anxious wishes for their prosperous voyage,
happy landing and future success. Sir James
Lyon must ever bear in recollection the zeal
with which the 27th, whilst serving under
him, has performed every duty; and he views,
therefore, their departure with sincere regret
but his knowledge of their former, more
active and splendid service satisfies him that
to whatever destination the commands of
their sovereign may hereafter direct the
Inniskilling Regiment, they will maintain
that distinguished reputation which has se-
cured to them the respect and applause of
those under whom they have served,”

During their seven years tour of duty in
the tropics the 27th, as they had done before,
suffered greatly from the climate and left
three hundred and two Inniskillingers behind
them in the graveyards of the various colo-
nies in which they had been quartered, The
survivors of the Regiment were brought

home in three ships, the slowest of which i

reached Cork at the end of January, 1831.
This was their last visit to the Western Hem-

aa until their present tour began in
49,

eA ae oe



—



TE ee eee





To The Editor, .The Advocate

SIR,—Kindly allow me space in
your valuable column to criticise
and raise objection to your Edi-
torial of Tuesday 29th inst., sug-
gesting that clocks go forward,

In the first place Sir, your Edi-
torial stressed {he point of ‘ad-
vantage from working in the early
hours when the heat of the sun
does not make in-roads on one’s
energy. But I doubt very much
if the writer gave thought or con-
sideration to the points of disad-
vantage.

Let's take the heat as our first
disadvantage from the point of
temperature; it’s claimed that the
sun reaches its zenith during mid-
day, let’s say 11—1 o’clock nor-
mally, and the usual Juneh hour’s
11—12, Now’ taking agricultural
labourers into consideration who I
think endures most of the Sun. T
think that with,an hour added to
the clock the lunch hour will be
11—12 on the clock's face but
normally speaking 10—11 thereby
forcing those same labourers to
endure the maximum heat wave
between 11 and 1 o'clock normally

In countries like the far and
middle east where the tempera-
ture rises to about 120.°F, in the
shade and work’s not tolerated
after mid-day, one can readily ac-
eept day light saving time. Se-

means of meeting the early hours,
As it is now, you can scarcely see
your hands at 6 a.m., yet the ma-
jority of employees go on duty
between this hour and seven
o’clock, and this proves an ordeal
tor them especially those who
‘have to be on duty at 6 a.m. Such
as policemen, Warders, Nurses,
Bus drivers and Conductors, and
many others from various institu-
tions who have to be awake from
about 5 a.m. so as to be on duty
at 6 o'clock,

To give a clearer view of my
objection and the objections of
others I will ask the writer to look
outside in the morning at 5 a.m.
and see if he can en thesfact
that there is very little difference
between midnight and 5 o'clock
in the morning from appearances.

If your job begins at 8 or 9
o'clock in the morning all well and
good where saving time is con-
cerned because you can easily re-
vert to an hour earlier without
mental strain.

But imagine yourself as one of
the poor unfortunate classes who
can't afford to give yourself more
than one square meal a day with
his morning tea much more to be
in a position to purchase a clock
to get the time but must grope
out into the night trying to estim-
ate the time to get up and make

miles |
away. The obvious question is,
do you think that day light saving e@
time will make one in such a pre-
carious position healthier and hap- SIX years ago the Antigua
pier? I think it will add to his xe : ee
worries and make him more de- Government purchased Christian,
pressed mentally, and speaking Valley an estate of 1,000 acres ata
of recreation, can you enjoy sport ¢ st of £5,000 for the purpose of
if your mind is upside down ? erecting an elaborate dam which
I HAD MY SHARE. would solve . the island’s most
“Reigato, St, Leonard’s Ave., vital problem ‘Water’,

Westbury Road Until that time dozens of ex-
perts had visited the island and
no adequate supply of fresh water
, was discovered in underground
To The Editor, The Advocate springs which would be capable
_ Sir—For business people work- of coping with the island’s re-
ing in the City, particularly in quirements.
to be all day indicted, with the it, Was then felt that. the site
loud voice of a Race Ticket Seller voles ee ee Wise arte
shouting out the numbers he has Christian Valley was the most
pudetiks tice? Eat ee ae suitable spot for Antigua’s last
blow their horns, and yet the ot bein, oe bana ae
ace Te cent ane sa reaching the bed of the stream and
pis noise suet a eee as expensive. drilling machinery
horns are allowed t vibrate 85 © f :
the ear tata “pe DN acsrhale was required to continue the job,
ment and Businessmen trying to the ‘ ‘Dam Experiment’ became
another dream,

Naughi-Naught-Naught-Nine

concentrate on important work

I do wish these sellers of tickets. In 1948 when Lord Baldwin was
every success in their trade, but Governor, he personally under-
surely there should be some limit took to bring a water diviner,

to the suffering they are allowed Mr.
to bring on their fellow men.
BROAD STREET.

Claude Bell of Jamaica, to
explore Antigua’s possibilities
and he found water in many parts

Antigua’ s ‘Dam° Dream |

By EUNICE SAVOURY

the greatest source being at
Christian Valley where he selected
two Spots for drilling. The spot he
favoured less has proved the most
successful and on 3ist January,
members of the Press were taken
by Mr. John Knox, Federal En—
gineer, to the site six miles out of
Si, John's to see sparkling, crystal
clear water with a salt content of
400 parts per million, gushing into
the air from a well 83 ft. deep.

,__ Thesize of the casing is 8” and
6” with a depth of 81 ft. where
the casing shoe is now buckled
against‘a boulder thus hindering
any deeper drilling without an
additional apparatus. Standing
water level is 13 ft. below ground
and the present pumping level is
42 ft. below, It was very encour-
aging to see the new drilling rig
and gaze upon the pump in action
delivering 5,000 gallons of water
per hour. Good, clean, clear water
which we all drank. When will
this ale run through the pipes in-
stead of the brown “souplike
liquid’ as it was referred to by
His Excellency Mr. K, W. Biack~

burne in his first throne speech?
Christian Valley is four miles
away from the nearest water
mains and the very thought of
running mains immediately
again thrusts the “Christian Val-
ley Experiment” into another
dream—a scheme which would
take years to materialize,

It is now proposed to move the
equipment to Greencastle and ex-
plore the area, as water mains
are available there.

Shallow wells in the vicinity, in
the past, made a valuable contri-
bution to the island’s supply, but
at present Antigua’s requirements
for the city, and suburbs, esti-
mated to be 300,000 gals. per day
is supplied from surface dame
only. That Christian Valley well
has completely eclipsed the ‘Dam
Experiment’, is now a positive
ifact and proof is there that
Christian Valley is the source from
which the whole island coule
receive its supply, putting it intr
operation at the present time ic
merely “A Dream”, but the fact
that Antigua’ possesses an un-
known quantity .of crystal clear
well water is now a certainty.

OP

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1951










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ws. FOR
HREAKFAST | LUNCHEON |

Eggs and Bacon Brains

Sliced Ham Sweet Breads
Sausages Liver, Tripe
Kippers Veal, Kidneys
J & R Bread Sardines
Anchor Butter Sliced Ham
Guavas Grapes
Prunes Apples
Empire Coffee Cheese



Tuborg Beer

DINNER

Chi :
en SPECIALS
Rabbits . 3
lank Leva 2lb Tin Shortcake Biscuits

—1.80 per tin

2ib Tin Petit Burre Biscuits
—1.80 per tin

Ripe Tomatoes 24c. per lb.
String Beans 20c. per Ib.

PHONE TO-DAY — WE DELIVER

GODDARD’S

Lamb for Curry
ROYAL PUDDINGS
Caramel, Vanilla, Chocolate
Served in the Restaurant :
FRENCH. ICE CREAM
3 Flavours . ‘













—
+ Ne Ramanan
ERATED gO NT TENET: 5: 5 ACMA IE 0A CM

cee CE CLL LEE LL LC

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY

3, 1951



The Fountain |

Plays Again

NYONE passing through
Trafalgar Square on Fridays,
Sundays or Bank-Holidays will
see the. fountain playing in the
Fountain Gardens.

Formerly there were only two
entrances leading into the
Gardens, but four new walks were
recently built. To do this some
of the trees had to be removed.

The Advocate was told yester-
day that it is the intention of the
Civie Circle to have a hibiscus

* flowering shrub around the garden.

No more trees will be at the
circular spot, opposite the Nelson
Statue in Trafalgar Square. A
large evergreen, which sometimes
formed a shade for idlers was re-
moved from this spot a few weeks
ago. The wall around it will be
demolished and it will be sur-
faced to form part of the road.

HE NEW HAMisiliiRE HEN,

owned by Gordon Matthews
of Constitution Roed, “did ii
again.”., Last - month Gordon
walked into the Advocate’s
Editorial Office with a half pound
egg that it had laid. He came in
yesterday with another egg laid
by the same hen, which weighed
five ounces,

Perhaps Gordon's hen is out to
compete with a Rhode Island
(red) hen owned by Miss Ellen
Jones of Wales. It was formerly
leading this hen by an ounce and
a half, but now it is an ounce and
a half behind.

E “WINDOW BY THE SEA”
5 along Bay Street, opposite the
General Hospital, is in the same
condition as it was months ago.
Grass is still growing all over this
area, Large amounts of dry leaves
and cane peelings can be seen,

Two fishermen gat comfortably
in the shade of a tree yesterday
mending their sails. Others looked
on.

The opening by the sea at
Browne's Beach is alse in a dirty
condition. At this “window”
there is always a smell of fish and
vendors sell potatoes, limes, fruit.
During the evening it nen
Busbey’s Alley..

The Esplanade is the one
“window” along Bay Street that
would attract the eye of a tourict..
It is always clean and the flower
garden and fences are well laid
out. The terrace was recently!
repaired and the Band Stana[
painted in attractive colours,

At the Breakwater, near Mr.
Inniss’ home, is another clean
“window”, A large gate, which]
is about to be erected by the
owner of a nearby property, will!
give it a “face lifting.”

A SHOP, owned by Cpl. 258 V.
* Hunte of the Police Force, |
was completely destroyed by fire
on’ Thursday night, It -ds
18 x 10 x 9 feet and situated at
Jackson, St. Michael,

A kitchen attached to the shop
and the entire stock of liquor and
provisions were destroyed.

The fire could not be controlled,
but neighbours threw water on
surrounding buildings to prevent
the blaze from spreading. The
loss is covered by insurance,

TWENTY-NINE - YEAR - OLD

Henry Goddard, a mason of
Thornbury Hill, Christ Church
and Frederick Jones, a 32-year-
old cooper of the same district,
were treated at the General
Hospital yesterday morning for
injuries and discharged.

Both men were travelling to ‘he
City on a bicycle when the front
fork broke while they were riding
along Thornbury Hill.

T. AMBROSE will celebrate

their Annual Harvest Festival
to-morrow and at 7 p.m. there
will be a special harvest pro-
gramme.





Was Not Driving
Dangerously

A casé brought against Horace
Walton charging him with dan-
gerous driving was yesterday
dismissed by the Judges of the



Assistant Court of Appeal, Mr.
G. L. Taylor and Mr. A.
Vaughan.

The Judges confirmed the

decision of Police Magistrate Mr.
H. A. Talma. Mr. E. K. Wal-
cott represented Walton in the
lower court and yesterday Mr.
J. S. B. Dear appeared for him.
The charge was a result of an
accident between the car M-i316
which Walton was driving and
the bus X-470 of the My Lord's
Hill "Bus Co., which Samuel
Rouse was driving. The accident
occurred at, the corner of My
’s Hill and Stoke Hole on
January 23 last year and school-
boy Trevor Jordan of Bush Hall
was killed.

The Judges could find nothing
in the eVidence to prove danger-
ous driving.

One of the witnesses who was
called was P.C. 148 Branker, an
eye-witness. He said that_he was
riding along Kingston Road at.
the time and the car M-1316 was
going up Stoke Hole. On nearing
the, corner the driver looked to
his left and came right around
on Kingston Road without stop-
ping. It met the ’bus which was
coming up at a fast rate and the
two vehicles collided.

Gwendolyn Austin who had
been a passenger on the ’bus and
had just got off also gave evi-
dence. Reuben Wason, driver of
a donkey cart which was damaged
when the car and ’bus collided,
said that the car was not going
at full speed.

SERB RR ERE REE
FRESH SUPPLY OF

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(SCRATCH GRAIN)

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H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distributors

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a & & & eS = = = & Lc} a & Es Pa 2] GOOG LOPO CLL LLLP CCL OLPEPZFLISL PLL
























PICTURE ABOVE shows some of the rel



Admitted |

To Probate
Three petitions for Letters of
Administration were granted by
His Honour the Acting Chief
Judge, Mr. J. W. B. Chenery, in the
Court of Ordinary yesterday, and
the wills of three people were ad-
mitted to Probate. Among the
petitions was that of Dr. K. M. B,
Simon for Letters of Administra-

tion to the estate of his wife the
late, Noorah Ridly Simon.

The petitioner was represented
by Mr. W. W. Reece, K%., in-
structed by Messrs. Yearwood &
Boyce, Solicitors,

Second petition was that of
Muriel Padmore Fee of Cherry
Grove, St. John, for Letters .cf
Administration to the estate of her
late husband, FitzHerbe:t Nathan-
iel Fee, Mr. D. H. L Ward in-
structed by Messrs. Nicholls & Co.,
appeared for the petitioner.

Third petition granted was thet
filed by Vadina Ione Leacock cr
St. Peter to the estate of her father,
William Frederick Leacock, late
of Farm Road, St. Peter. Petition-
er’s counsel was Mr. J. S. B. Dear
instructed by Messrs. Yearwood
& Boyce.

Wills admitted to Probate were
those of, George Israel Taylor, late

[ef St. Michael, Inez Maude Bea-

trice Cadogan and Louise Alberta
Jane Campbell, late of St. Lucy.

Traffic Blocks

WHENEVER ‘buses that take
the northern and eastern routes
leave the Probyn Street ‘Bus
Stand either at the quarter, half-
an-hour or hour, there is general-
ly a traffic congestion opposite the
Trafalgar Parking area or at the
corner of Bridge Street and the
Victoria Bridge.

An Advocate representative who
stood at the corner of
Street at 11.30 yesterday morning
saw this traffic block. The buses
came across the Victoria Bridge
and those for the eastern routes
turned into the street between



the parking area and the Fountain

Garden. The first ’bus came to a
standstill at the Bus Stop in
the centre of this street. The
other *bus that followed also had
to stop. The result was that the
back of the last *bus that stopped
was protruding far into the
street and could have been struck
by cars coming around the corner
from Bridge Street.

The ‘buses for the northern
routes kept straight through the
Square and also ineluded in this
group was a number of ‘buses
from the southern route. The last
mentioned were making) their in-
ward trip and dropping off pas-

jsengers at the@bus shelter,

Bridge Street Block

On the other hand when the
long stream of ‘buses is entering
from the Victoria Bridge to the
Square there is generally a traffic
block in Bridge Street.

A ’bus passenger told the
Advocate yesterday that there
was still room for improvement
in the administration of the
arrival and departure of "buses.

As he already read in the lead-
ing local press, it would be a great
asset to Bridgetown if the ‘buses
parked at their outward termini
and then the Probyn Street ’Bus
Stand could be used for a more
useful purpose.

When this is done the ‘buses
would leave outward termini in
time to arrive in Bridgetown as
scheduled. They would then pick
up passengers and leave for their
route. If this method is adopted
the buses should be scheduled to
arrive at about five minute inter-
vals. In this way only about one
or two would be seen in the City
at a time and not, as at present,
the long stream of about eight to
ten.



Malicious Damage
Costs 207.

DAMAGES to the amount of
£4 3, 4. were ordered to be paid
by Kitty Sealy of Salters, St.
Michael, to Frank Watson of St.
George by His Worship Mr. H, A,
Talma yesterday for malicious
damage to a Phillips bicyele on
January 4.

Damages were assessed to the
amount of £4 3. 4. For the
offence Sealy was ordered to pay

onment.

Bridge |

20/- and 3/- costs in one month
or to undergo one month’s impris—



WEEPING

| Funds For Pilot
Drilling Rigs

THE Development and Welfare
Organisation in the West Indies
|have lately provided funds for the
| purchase and running of two pjlot
drilling rigs. :

_ An order has already been placed
for one rig. which will be tried cut
to ensure that it is thoroughly
suitable for the work expected of

it,

The Chief Engineer
Waterworks Department told the
Advocate that these rigs were
mounted on trailers which would
be moved from one position to an-
other behind a motor lorry and
were capable of sinking a 4%-inch
diameter bore up to 300 feet
through the coral,

The underside of the coral, i.e.,
the surface of the underlying im-
pervious stratum on which the
coral rests, is composed of valleys
and ridges, as might be found on
the surface, but there are no sur-
face inlications corresponding to
e-ne@‘tions underground,

in uafeas, which give indications
of subterranean water, geologically
and from the point of view of
arboriculture, it is proposed to sink}
lines of bores across the slope of}
i the surface, from the results of
| which the lowest parts of the sur-



of the

RELATIVES

1 1 atives of DaCosta Broome—a sherman on the boat E-22 which
is missing—weeping on the Wharf yesterday morn ing.

The two fishing boats B-22 and L-68 have been missing since Wednesday.



face of the impervious stratui
ie., the underground valleys, wiil
be indigated, In these valleys, it is
hoped fo contact “stream” water,
and after quantity tests have
proved § satisfactory, to establish
additiogal sources of water supply
to the Jenefit of the Island,

In idition, the drill will be
utilised) for irrigativa — to deter-
mine the alignment of “stream’

water, the boundaries of “sheet’
water, jand also the distance of
penetrafion of salinity through

the corgl from the sea.

P.€. SHOCKED

The (traffic policeman at the
junctiod of Prince William Henry
and road Streets yesterday

afiernoon, had a shock that took
his intention off his duty for quite
a few minutes.

He was in the act of directing
traffic under the large parasol
which was serving as a shade from
the sun it appeared, when it broke
jin two.

This seemed to have been
caused by the wind which was
unusually high at the time. The
upper part of the parasol was
blown some yards away and the
constable took some time before
he could recover it. The large
number of people about were
greatly amused,



Rum For Nassau

THE 204-ton motor vessel
Jenkins Roberts now lying in port
hag called for a load of rum for
Nassau. She afrived on Thursday
morning from Grenada.

The Jenkins Roberts is expect-
ed to begin loading her cargo on
Monday and is scheduled to leave
later during the week for Nassau.

She has made quite a few calls
to Barbados before with shipments
of lumber from Nassau, During
those trips she was consigned to
Messrs. Da Costa and Co., Ltd.

On this call, she arrived under
ballast and is consigned to Messrs.
A. S. Bryden and Sons Ltd.

“GASCOGNE” DUE
ON THURSDAY

. The Cie, Gle. Transatlantique’s
Gascogne is expected to arrive at
Barbados on Thursday, February
8, from England, She will be
making stops on her way down
at. Martinique, Antigua, and
Guadeloupe.



After a few hours’ stay here, a |

Gascogne will sail on for Trinidad.
She is consigned to Messrs. R, M.
Jones & Co., Ltd.





&

SOPOSSOPGPSPTD



%

REY, R. G. FLEXON

ULS.A.

PPPSSSSS

CRG OLE OLLIE



sa

BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

Will Be Held
On March 17

AT QUEEN'S PARK

Permission to use Queen's Park
on March 17 for their annual flow
er show has been granted to the
Barbados Horticultural Society,
the Advocate was told yesterday
Members of the Committee said
they thought the show should be

of exhibits, because of the fine
weather that has been prevailing.

Gardens are in bloom every-
where, as a result.

The Society is hoping for
keener interest in horticulture
among members of the public.
The Society wants new members,
now that some of the old ones
| who were keenly interested have
either died or resigned. One
member of the Committee recalled
an exhibition in which . over
$200.00 was paid out in prizes,

the Park. They are hopin: for
better response from the public
this occasion,

As a new feature, the
will offer individual cups to the
persons winning the most prize
money in each of the sections 1, 2,
4,5 and 6. A prize of five dollars
will also be offered for the best

Fishermen

“ae collection of vegetables sent in by
Missin es,
. The public will also have

| chance to do some judging.

a good one from the point of view co

4) somebady.

while only 28 people paid to enter cei

‘ito take to Beckwith Street,
â„¢\! does not work for Simmons.

show }eda out that the



Flower Show Milk Case Dismissed

Without Prejudice

A CASE brought by Sampling
Officer Louis Harris against Jame.
Simmons of Maxwell, Chris
Church, charging him with sellin
adulterated milk on December 2
was yesterday dismissed withou
prejudice by His Worhip Mr. CL
Walwyn, Acting Police Magistrat
of District “A”.

Mr. W. W. Reece appeared or
beha!f of Sim.nons. Harris ap-
pealed against thé decision.
Sampling Officer Harris toki the
urt that on December 29 hk
took samples of milk on Beckwiti
Street about 6.25 a.m. from ;
man named King, who said tha
he was carrying the milk fo)
He gave him 18 cent
for a pint and a half of milk.

This milk was sent to the
Public Analyst who returneg
report with it saying that the mil!
contained 18.8 parts of water. O:
this report he made out a charg
against Simmons,

Josepn King said that he re
ved the milk from Simmon:
He
Mr. Reece in his address point
milk that wa
taken from King could not be
Simmons’ milk. He therefore
submitted that his client be ac
quitted and the case dismissed.

Sampling Officer Harris sub
mitted that his witness had sai

afthat he had taken the milk fron
The|Simmons and his word should br

Yesterday morning Lavine’ exhibits they will be asked to/taken. The only person then tha
Broome, Doreen Rollock; Matalene | judge will be luncheon tables] could be responsible for the mill
Broome and Otheline Broome, all florally decorated. There is a first] was Simmons.

of Half Moon Fort, St. Lucy; were
seen shedding tears and wringing
their hands on the wharf. They
were anxious fcr the safety of}
the crew on the two fishing boats’
L-68 and E-22 which are reported | vrs Tom
missing since Wednesday morning .

The fishing boat L-68 is owned |
by Clanson Griffith and E-22 is
owned by Osbert Mascoll. DaCosta
Broome, a _ brother of Lavine 7
Broome; is one of the crew of New Seats
three on the fishing boat E-22.

Keith McLean, Carline McLean Masgys were busy
and Rolan Hinds comprise the) putting up six more concrete seats
crew of L-68. jin the Esplanade, Bay Street, This

The matter was reported to the last row of seats is being built
Bridge Police Station on Thursday | about 10 yards from the first row
night and it is believed that high | which is about 15 yards from the
winds anda _ choppy sea have, bandstand.
capsized both boats. Although these concrete seats

The fishing boat L-68 is insured.| have found favour with many,
some people who go there at night
to catch a breath of fresh air ecrm-
plain about the coldness of these
seats,

The few cribs are dilapidated
and one or two have no backs
them, One man told the Advocate

Fishermen
Seek Shelter cccee a eos be <.

A strong Northeast wind blew were built and
: placed around the
across the harbour yesterday! bandstand as everyone cannot sit

making the sea choppy. on a cement s i -
During the morning, schooner treating a oe SS: CON

Philip H. Davidson, under ful Each of the cement seats can

sail, listed well on her side as she; xcocommode
came into port, She was well Paiereaa sapUt Sar | PaCS

laden with cargo from British
Drove Dangerously

Guiana and water was steadily
breaking aboard.

Fishing boats which had gone! CHARLES SQUIRES of Martins
out to the fishing banks early dur+.d@ay, St. John was yesterday found
ing the day were returning early. guilty of driving the motor car
Some were bringing back good M-367 on Haggatt Hall Road in u
catches while others were being dangerous manner to the public
brought in for shelter from the } His Worship Mr. E, A. McLeod

|

prize here of 20/-, a second prize of
10/-, and a third prize of 5/~.
Those exhibitors wishing



Wilkinson,



Esplanade Gets





gusty wind. ordered him to pay a fine of £5 by
A few of them were moored in,;monthly instalments or two

the Careenage and others were | months’ imprisonment with hard

just lying outside the Careenage’s | labour.

mouth, The offence was committed on

December 28. Squires’ licence i»

also to be endorsed.

Placed On Bond :

HARRY OSBOURNE a 20-year
old labourer of Jessamy Lane, St
Michael was yesterday placed on
a bond for six months in the sum
of £2 by His Worship Mr. E, A.
McLeod when he was found guilty
of the unlawful possession of a
quantity of lard.

At the time of the® offence
Osbourne was carrying the lard on

Only one ship was in the har-
bour. She was the motor vessel
Jenkins Roberts which arrived on
Thursday morning under ballast.

Lightermen and rowboatmen
had no need to “fight with their
oars” to and from the harbour.





“Rodney” Expected

THE R.M.S. Lady Rodney is
expected to call-at Barbados from
Trinidad on Saturday, February
10, to take passengers and cargo

for ports on her homebound] Marhill Street, St. Michael.

voyage. Satake oe
The Redney will be loading PLAYING FIELD

molasses and rum for St. John PURCHASED

and Halifax. She is expected to
sail on Sunday for Canada via the
British Northern Islands and
Bermuda.

Messrs, Gardiner Austin & Co.,
Ltd., are her agents.

AT a meeting of the Executive
Cemmittee held on the Ist of
February’, 1951, it was decided to
purchase a site at Welches, Car-
rington’s Village, for use as a
playing field.











at once! Apply Sloan’s Liniment lightly —
feel your

SPRING seved!

Kill those throbbing pains in your muscles |
|

You don’t rub in Sloan’s, you dab
it on the affected part gently —
Sloan’s does the rest! Good for
aches and pains and stiff joints too !

LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR, SLOAN ON THE PACKET.





From all chemists and stores.
SLOPES SLPS SPOS

2nd ANNUAL
“YOUTH FOR CHRIST” REVIVAL

FEBRUARY 4—18, 1951

SERVICES NIGHTLY AT 7.30
COME AND HEAR!

REV. R. G. FLEXON :

(Outstanding Evangelist of the American Pulpit)

ALSO OTHER AMERICAN SPEAKERS

SPECIAL MUSIC - SPECIAL SINGING
PILGRIM HOLINESS x

s
WHITE PARK TABERNACLE $
WHITE PARK ROAD |

Mr. Walwyn told them both tha
certain parts of the evidence fe

to|the Prosecution were conflictin:
euter for the table decoration are}and there was some doubt as t:
asked to send in their names to agency.



Fined £2 For Theft
OfBunch of Bananas

DRUSCILLA WATSON o

yesterday “kimborazo, St, Joseph was fine

£2 *y His Hoiiour Mr. G, L. Tay
ior anc His Honour Mr, H. A
Vaughan, Judges of the Assistan
Court of Appeal. The Judge:
agreed with the decision of Mr

J. R. Edwards, Police Magistrat

of District “F” who had founc
her guilty of larceny and hac
fined her,

Watson stole a bunch of banana:
valued $1 which belonged tc

Oscar Kellman of the same dis

trict. Witnesses saw her witl

tolthe bananas near the banana trec
and saw that the stem had been

lately cut,

Watson was trying to establist
that she had got the bananas fro
somewhere else, She had twe
previous convictions for larceny
The last was on October 30, 193¢
when she stole sugar cane. Sh«

was fined 50/- for that offence.





=

PRESH ARRIVALS

AT

WEATHERHEAD'S

EVERY BITE A DELIGHT!







Fry’s “Hazel, Nut” Choc’s:
2/-, 3/9 and $1.79 Box
8/- per 1-lb, ‘fin,

Fry's “Princess” Choc's:
94c. and $1.69 Box
Cadbury's “Red Rose” Choc’s
98c, and $1.80 Box
FRY’S “Scorched Almonds”

2/- Box,
$2.02 per 1-lb. Tin

i Cadbury’s “Milk Tray”
Choe's:

90c. and $1.48 tin
Cadbury's “Roses” Choc’s:
90c. and $1.48 tin
Cadbury's Choc, Biscuits
5/-.and 5/3 tin
Meltis Coffee Choe:
Creams $1.23 box
Nestle’s Asst. Choc:
$1.19 and $2.12 box
Black Magic Choe: $4.06 box
Salted Peanuts .... 64c. tin
Jacob's Cream Crackers — |

Mint

6/- tin
Jacob's “Selected” Biscuits
2.06 tin

Jacob's “Asst, Creams” Bis-
cuits $1.51 tin
Jacob's “Family Asst.” Bis-
cuits $1.47 tin
Meltis Favourite Candies —
$1.02 and $1.85 box
Carr's “Club Cheese” Bis-
_, cuits $1.00 tin
Glucose Barley Sugar —
60c. and $1.02 tin
Sharp's Toffee —
60c., 78c. & $1.02
Collard & Bowses “Nougat”
84c. and 70c.
Collard & Bowses “Butter-
scotch” .... 2c.
Ovaltine Biscuits . .

——

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

*
Head of Broad Street





Sa

Football |





at prices which
cannot be repeated.
RUY

NOW

In Black only. Per Pair





10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

PAGE FIVE”



5 . 4:66.
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NOURISH with Orange Skin

Food for the dry or average
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Velva Cream for the young
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Begin to-day to find new
beauty! — XN
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PAGE Six BARBADOS. ADVOCATE SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1951
LL



Pee aD eae ce
Macnee
< ) *Chéck both af ofce@:,
“



Alka-Seltzer quickly checks acid
indigestion and headache caused
by unbalanced eating, overwork
or worry. Analgesic and alkaliz-
ing ingredients work two ways
for effective relief. Have
a supply handy—always.

Alka-Seltzer
ie pa
i Riven tism

hile; ou Slee


















POOR MICKEY! HE'LL NEVER FIND
THE CURE IN TIME TO SAVE HIM FRO:
THE TZIG-TZAG FLY'S BITE! «=

au you suffer sharp stabbing
pains, if joints are swollen, it

i . shows your blood is poisoned
{ eee throug’ faulty kidney*action.

has to be first! = [Maz OP sss











| pee Ih sass, Gee ay teed ace ot
0 Score oy Poesonny Lass of Rnaray Gnd OP Srdinsty

\ SS aac : a You have only to taste it to know why
a AY IF 5 jae — / PQGPR> i F Pin dF * Black & White” keeps growing in

5 mae Sack? = popularity. Blended in the special
** Black & White” way it is a Scotch
that is a joy to drink at all times
and for all occasions.

a WHISKY
ra, op Ahteertens Cs

“
Ms .Y
Nt” Onstnscas
ae oe






nedicines can’t help much because you must
tet to the root cause of the trouble
The Cystex treatment is specially compounded
:0 soothe, tone and clean raw, sore, sick kidneys
and bladder and remove acids and poisons from
your system safely, quickly and surely, yet con-
‘ains no harmful or dangerous drugs, Cystex
works in 3 ways to end your troubles
\. Starts killing the germs which are attacking
your Kidneys, Bladder and Urinary System
in two hours, yet is absolutely harmless to
human tissue.
Gets rid of health-destroying, deadly poison-
ous acids with which your system has be-
come saturated. '
Strengthens and reinvigorates the kidneys,
protects from the ravages of disease-attack
on the delicate filter organism, and stimu-
tates the entire system,
by Doctors, Chemists, and
One-time Sufferers -
Cystex is approved by Doctors and Chemists in
73 countries and by one-time sufferers from tne
troubles shown above. Mr. J. C. writes: “i am
70 goers old and have suffered with terrible
backaches and pains, continually getting up at
night, and, thanks to Cystex I am much better
than I have been for years," Mr. P. D. “The
wonders Cystex has worked with me seem al~
most impossible. If they were £1 a bor they
would still be worth double,” -

Guoranteed to Put You Right ,
- or Money Back \

Get Cystex from your chemist
today. Give it @ thorough test.














BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG

VHA IL % 1) hpneuir: PELL f oT HY : ceo tite | i q v)
Vt0ac. GAVE ME ee | ee Car THE RATE OF
A DIME TO SEE THAT oI ' 6 . ( $3.75 AN HOUR
= im ~ z

> AH*THAT NAP “
NOBODY WAKES HIM 3 COST ME MONEY —

UP FROM HIS NAP f Bur tt was ‘d ' FO! ZY $s Cc OT Cc | Ww H i $s KY
= < os

She Secret ts in the Blending






an ; bs x Cystex is guaranteed to make
4 any, you feel younger, stronger,
By Appointment MEETENR Scotch Whisky (Distillers better in every way, in 24

hours and to be completely



well in 1 week or your money
rSTEX| “back if you return the empty,
. _ paokage. Act now! wc

e fi
Cystexs:235i:

The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISMW
x

OBSERVE

that different brands of ¢
Bay Rum come, and they $
go, but - - - %

BORNN'S
BAY RUM

to H.M. King George Vi Yaa James Buchanan & Co. Led,

















JAMES BUCHANAN & CO. LTD., GLASGOW, SCOTLAND



STRIKER






y
%;



EQUIPMENT

Enquiries cordially invited for the
supply of the following—
\
42 B.H.P. 6 cyl. DIESEL WHEEL

TRACTORS

will go on forever

:
WHY ?
s
QUALITY



(Steel Wheels also available for

The above equips Plough) F LA VOUR

ment is available for GRASS CUTTERS = 5 & Gtft | For Mellow Smoothness














WHAT'S THE MATTER
WITH THIS TELEVISION
I GOT FOR MAGGIE'S

MAYBE SOMETHING
1S THE MATTER





LOOK AT TH’ FATHGAD/ HE'S
USIN'TH' ANTENNA FOR A .
CLOTHESLINE - - NOW I WON'T
FINO OUT IF THE RUSTLERS
GIT THAT wer OVER THE
SO



and distinctive flavour,




early delivery from
There is no rum that com-

the U.K, MANURE SPREADERS |

COURTESY
GARAGE

ROBERT THOM Ltd, | FER FILIZING DRILLS

S&S
| STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum.



SIDE DELIVERY RAKES

FEED MILLS




BY ALEX RAYMOND —

HERES THE INVENTORY. \ You'Re C200, KIRBY... BUT |

ALL TROPICAL CLOTHING. } THIS TIME WE'RE ONE I

OUR MAN IS HEADED _/ JUMP AHEAD oF You; @

FOR SUNSHINE WE FOUND ‘THE TICKET |
{



TOUPEE! HE MUST HAVE
PURCHASED OTHER, CLOTHING...
DES, YOU TRY THE SHOPS ON THAT
5 \ SIDE OF THE STREET AND TL _ . THE FLASHIEST SPORTS
, TRY THIS SIDE | ae N_ CLTHES IN THE PLACE! J

re

AGENT WHO SOLD CUTTLE
A ONE-WAY TRIP TO
MIALAL |





KLM’s
15-DAY FARES TO
EUROPE OFFER

BIGGEST SAVINGS
OF THE YEAR

Brittons Hill
@
Tuesday night, Feb. 13th







®
KID RALPH
(163 Ibs.)

vs.
KID FRANCIS
(162 Ibs.)

In return match for the
Light-Heavy weight
Championship of
BARBADOS

10 Rounds




HE USED A SIMPLE PAIR OF PLIERS
TO PIX THE CLOCKS THAT CONTROL
THE BIG VAULT...THEN HE

CALMLY WALKED OUT WITH A




HONEY... LA GPS FOR ) YOURE ARTER.
ie LeRIDA TOMORROW, / CUTTLE, THE










BOXING














BAG CONTAINING
#839, 250 | ri
* a3 Fly KLM to Sem! Final
mnt~) s SAM KING (130 lbs.)
ere Paris, Madrid, Rome... All Europe ve:
HAL WILLIAMS
: (181 Ibs.)
AND 8 Rounds
‘ ie : Preliminary ‘
iets. VICTOR LOVEL
Canetti fesiens cherie Same superb KLM service... cist lbs.)
— Tk Shee nothing lowered but the fare! vs:
15-DAY ROUND TRIP RATE io ae rm a really come inte its BELFIELD KID
h own. 4M offers special low 15-day tri ‘
PORT-OF-SPAIN rates to all Europe. Fly the Nertbesa: teeta by ‘sm (125 Ibs.)
Y ge IN THEM MOVIES YOU SHOWED You BETTER NOT Constellation — or the Southern route by DC-6. - 6 Rounds
TH ME, SISTER WE US AT THE PEN, YOU WAS FLYIN “GUESS SO"- ORTHES! P A R I s Rither way you enjoy air travel at its luxurious dé
¥ ‘ WE A PLANE. CAN YOU BOYSLL FINIGH YOU. k best ...the speed and comfort of big, pressurized Fy
. Wee YOU NO fe, FLY THIS ONE? YES OR NO? BWI SI: aircraft, fine full-course meals, free cocktails and c Ring Side
ge , < K % iquors, plus w itched KLM ice. Take ad-
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y os your reservation, now! La | cone stnesens
' a rena ......
> ae ge Bleachers
AS For Full Information See : wife C Me | e
Vim S. P. MUSSON, SON & COY. Es {}} Winner of the champion-
; Tel. 4613 4 |i) ship will receive a Belt
ey’ | presented by
iy 4 WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE ; Da COSTA & CO., LTD.
yd ROYAL DUTCH y 4 y %
AIRLINES y
‘ Mee’ LUTHER FIELDS
3 | Promoter
- = ~ cenit etentlllli en - a hay le .

See No aN cessor neem




SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1951











ROAR



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





What!

C AS I I D AD S | Ti e For Stiteh In Ti should have more wages helping hand until we are quite
i : S i | ; im A i? 1e needs is inedical attention, food| Sure he can do jt, so should we
. s Ee l te ind less wages Drink and| offer the helping hand to the weak
TELEPHONE 2508 | gambling should be regarded -as/and over-thirsty play boy—and

Reprod 7 » a ' ; ; am ;
| neh Dorin acknowledgement from fof the peace, and by slowly] crimes only second to theft and!make the assistance compulsory
DIED IT has been noted, with less |°@COUrasing unhappiness, to pre-|house-breaking, and treated as|/To accomplish this, it may even
a Sead : FOR RENT consternation than one might |Pat the way for’ forms of active] malignant conditions. They really'be necessary to administer the
oer Sere an eas meee have hoped for, that there are violence, which they afterwards| closely approximate manslaughter, old one-two to the midriff and

n ls ” > r > .

Benk Hall, Funeral will take place this





atiernoon at 4 ph. to the Chapman's ES
Brethren Room and thence to the West- HOUS
bury Cemetery.
Samuel H. Callender (Husband), Joyce. Capit:
Fslyn, Alfred, (Grand children), Hilda] BELLA VISTA, Bathsheba, from|C4Pital and
Drakes (Deughter). March Ist. Fully furnished, ineluding :
3.2.51—In. | levge Refrigerator, 3 bedrooms, running | Field-worker .
water, electric light and _ telephone
HAYNES -- Clement Alonza, (retired | Double Garage and 4 servants’ rooms.
Bich fisli, St. Michael MPuneral will | toads Estate ies os eee td the poo
leave late resid at 4.30 p.m, for the m : 2.2.51—3n. | ng .
Westbury Cemetery. BUNGALOW — Newly constructed

Josephine Haynes (Wife), Nurse Sybil

Haynes, Athelstan Haynes (C! n.) Bungalow at En

terprise Road,
th. Modern new_ furniture.







Friends are asked to attend. Phone ; 28.1.51.—3n,
KNIGHT: JAMES on 2nd February 1951] “ToUSES — “Hatnony Cottage”
at Maxwell Hill, the funerai will rge and “CANAAN. Bathshebs,

take place at 4.30 p.m. from his late
residence for the Ch. Ch, Cemetery.

apply to Mrs. Gibbons, Phone 2616.
Relatives and friends are asked to 1



—4n.



=

attend. STORAGE SPACE suitable for making

George, Francis, Harold, Reggie, Eltor | Bonds and Warehouses. Apply K. R.
(Children) . $.2.51—In |S unte & Co. Ltd. Dial 4611.

OSCAR, Attendant of the | — ae:

SMITH: . n eS

Mental Hospital. His funeral will “SWANSEA” —)A comfortable fully

leave his late residence, Marine | furnished Bungalow at Worthing, 4 ~

uare, Westbury Road at 4.30 this
meant for St. eres Church.
Friends are asked to atterd.
Mrs. Elaine Smith and Children, Mr.
and Mrs. Gerald Dottin.

rooms, Fridge, Telephone, Radio, Garage
and available immediately, Dial 38578 or

2496. 2.2.51—3n.

————

ROOM—On_ the Ground-floor Mayiair







ie ey Rhee ae. Apply in writing eeretary

I fair Op, 2.51. :

IN MEMORIAM ae iemranan tee oa ee

reaing —_ TRINITY COTTAGE—St. James Coast.

SKEENE—Sacred to the memory of] Fully furnished containing 3 bedrooms

Josephine Skeene, who departed this} Available for months of February to May

life on Fepruary oe 1951. = August to December 1951, Phone
“Rest in Peace’. 2959. —

A Skeene & family 21.1,51—2n,

3.2.51.) TANGLIN — Beachmont, Bathsheba,



from February onwards, monthly or
otherwise, 3 double bedrooms with single
Simmons bedsteads, children’s room.
dining room and lounge. Refrigerato~,
garage, servant's room. Apply: Howe.
Ring 3626. 13.1.51—t.f.n.

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

————
CAR—Studebaker 1947 Model, in ex-













cellent VI-VILLA, St. Lawrence Gap, near the
Bidos Agencies, Ring Bveiin aoa, Sides, | church. “It “consists of open verandah,
Agencies Lid. 3.2.51.—6n. drawing and dining rooms, 3, bedrooms,
opens Mails tiet ttiaites wea | water, oie toilet and bath. $40.00
CAR=Standard 14 h.p.. Saloon in| Pet month. Vacant -now. Apply — to
excellent condition, rs whee 2 viseaisdl cpiaaias De ciananatiica
driven, an be seen at Chelsea Garage 31.1.51—2n
(1950) Ltd., Pinfold Street.
2.2.51—3n. eee
CAR—Humber Snipe 1938. Mileage URLI OTI
33,000 in good running order. Can be P c N rt
seen at DUNSINANE, COUNTRY
eee by, arrangement with Mrs. M.
reaves,
= ne 95249. 1.2.51—Sn. “£25: -- -a. easily earned by obtaining
CAR — One 5 passenger Sedan Terro- order for private Christmas Cards

plane recently overhauled and in perfect
working order price $400. Ring 91-24,
Lighthouse, St. Lucy. 27.1.51—Tn.

from your friends, No previous experi
ence necessary. Write today for
beautiful free sample Book to Britain's
largest and foremost Publishers; highest















PICK-UP-TRUCKS — New Vanguard] Commission; marvellous money making
Pick-up Trucks and Delivery Van,| Opportunity, Jones, Williams & Co.,
Special Low prices. Phone 4264 for|Dert. 9 Victoria Works, Preston,
demonstration, Chelsea Garage (1950) | England.”
Ltd., Pinfold Street. 2.2.51—3n, 25.1.51—18n
ELECTRICAL
NOTICE
ONE TURNER WALKER DRILL] PARBADOS. :
PRESS, electrically driven, new. IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
Apply: Mr. R, de Souza, C/o T. APPEAL
Geddes Grant Ltd, 1.2.51—6n.] re Workmen's Compensation Act 1934
Notice is hereby given that Gladstone
MISCELLANEOUS Browne a labourer employed at Bulkeley

Factory died as a result of an injury
received by him and that compensation
has been paid into Court.

All the Dependants of the said Glad-
stone Browne (deceased) are hereb/
required to appear at the Assistant Court
of Appeal on Wednesday the 7th day of
February 1951 at 10 a.m.

ACTUMUS—The new Fertiliser for
cones—vegetable and flower gardens $3.6”
per lb. from H. Keith Archer's Drug
Store, Coleridge Street. Phone 2999,

_ ———— «

BUY IGLODINE EMBROCATION for
Rhewmatism, Backache, Lumbago and
Sprains 76c. per bottle. Get from your





Chemist to-day, THE STANDARD Dated this 23rd sc Sic ie: 2 a
AGENCY (B'DOS) 'CO., Agents. Ag. Clerk, Assistant Court of Appeal.
1.2.51—3n.
24,1.51—2n
ee WARE CaRnioae- inte
nm many colours also hite $1.67 each
Modern Dress Shoppe. 3.2.51,—6n. NOTICE



BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in
White, Green, Primrose with matching
units to complete colour suites. Top
grade. A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.

26.1.51—t.f.n.

_

There will be a meeting of the Bar-
bados Branch of the R.A.F, Association
at the British Council House, Wakefield,
White Park on Saturday February 3rd
at_ 5.30

Members are requested
special effort to attend.

to make a



GALVANISED PIPE in the following 3.2.51.—In,
r 44 . a ne % in., % in., a in., 1% ins,
2ins., 2% ins., 3ins, and 4 ins. Also fit-
tings. Enquire Auto Tyre Company, NOTICE
Trafalgar Street, Phone 2696. THE PARISH OF ST. ANDREW

3.2.51.—t.f.n.

—_———————

INFANT'S PORTABLE TREASURE
COT with fibre mattress—practically new.

Tenders are invited for a loan of
£1,000 at a rate of interest not to ex-
ceed 4% per Annum under the St, An-
drew Parish Church Loan Act. And









Ring 4729. 1.2.51—6n. | will be received by the undersigned up
re ” S| to February 3rd 1951,

LISBON YAMS at “Francia, — St.

‘9 81 Signed C, A, SKINNER,

George. Dial 3226, 1,.2.51—3n. Vestry Clerk,

LADIES’ TEE SHIRTS — In_ white St. Andrew.
and assorted colours $1.42 each. Mo- 24.1.51—6n,
aern Dress Shoppe. 3.2.51—6n. aaa oe

NOTICE

LADIES' COATS for the cool eve- This is to inform my friends, custom-

nings — in wine, fawn, beige and grey] ers and the general public that I am no

$28.50 each. Modern Dress Shoppe, longer employed at the firm of P. C. S.







3.2.51—6n, | Maffei & Co., I can now be found at
No. 20 Tudor Street.-
LADIES’ and Children’s Handker- Your patronage solicited.
ebiefs 17¢. each, Modern Dress Shoppe. H. HEWITT,
3.2.51—6n. Tailor.
— 3.2.51,-—3n.
LADIES’ PLASTIC APRONS 87¢. each
Modern Dress Shoppe. 3.2.51.—6n. ‘ NOTICE
————— oo FFERS will be iv b he
MAGAZINES—A big assortment of True| undersigned up te the “orm day at
Story and Detective Magazines 20c, each.| February for the block of buildings,

STANWAY STORF, Lucas St., Dial 4910,
3,2.51.—2n,

| rt
PRETTY WHITE VELVET EVENING
CAPES — $18.00 each. Modern Dress

‘land not included), situated on Prince
William Henry and Victoria Streets and
Belton Lane, sections of which are at
present occupied by W. A.. Medford &

co The Manhattan Club, and until
Shoppe, 3,2.61—€n. quite recently by the Bridgetown Ice
* Company. Purchaser to demolish the

RING—One Square Cut Diamond and
Emerald Gold Ring (Mappen & Webb).
Phone 2320,—3.2.51.—2n.

YAMS—Bottle neck Lisbon delicious
for eating, delivered in city and suburbs
at $3.00 per 100 Ibs, Dial 3485, Upton
Plantation. 1,2.51—4n.

buildings and’ clear the land within
sixty days from date of purchase.
EVELYN, ROACH & CO., Ltd.
Rickett Street,

3.2.51—t.f.n









NOTICE

Re Estate of
JAMES HENRY FIELD
Deceased

ece:

NOTICE is hereby given that all per-
sons having any debt or claim against
or affecting the estate of James Henry
Field deceased late of Sheldon, Shot Hall,
Saint Michael, who died in this island on
the 7th day of September, 1950, are re-
quested to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to the undersigned
Mortimer Vere Redman, Lindsay_ Ercil
Ryeburn Gill and Perey Gordon Taylor,
qe executors of the will of the

leceased in care of Cottle, Catford & Co.
17 High Street, Bridgetown, solicitors, on
or before the 7th day of Apri] 1951 after
which date we shall proceed to distribute

EEE
PLANTS—Limited quantity of. Canna
Lily Plants, Phone 2382, 1.2.51—3n.

SCHOOL BOOKS-—-English,
Latin, Spanish, Mathematics,
etc. Phone 2382.

WANTED

—

a

A Vacancy exists with the Nationa’
Cash Register Company's Agents for an
Apprentice Mechanic Applications are
invited from individuals between the ages
of 19 and 22, who possess the following





French,
History
1,.2.51—3n.





attributes: Education to School Certifi-| the assets of the deceased among the
este Standard; mechanical aptitude;| parties entitled thereto having regard
initiative personality, The successful! oniy to such claims of which we shail

will be required to undergo 4
three to six months probationary period
in Barbados, followed by a similar

iod of training in
a the periods of probation and

applicant then have had notice and we will not be
Hable for the assets or any part thereof
so distributed to any person of whose
cee or claim we shall not then have had
notice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in-
debtedness without delay.

Dated this 2nd day of February 1951.
MORTIMER VERE REDMAN
LINDSAY ERCIL RYERURN GILL
PERCY GORDON TAYLOR

and experience of the individual, Appli-
Sante must be of European Origin.
Apply in writing only giving full par-
trculats, and submitting a passport
photograph to The National Cash Register





/ . Geddes Grant, Ltd, Executors of the will of James Henry
ioe Lane. Lit brian rh se Field deceased.
een eicnerememmneniinr # tp apes

NOTICE

The attention of all Persons, Firms and
Companies carrying on trade or business
in the City of Bridgetown and in other
parts and places of St. Michael, is drawn
to the provisons of rubsection 6 of section
53 of the Vestries Act (1911—5), which
enact: inter alia:—

“On or before the Ist day of February
in every year, eveny person in the
parish liable to be rated in respect
of profit derived from carrying on
trade shall make to the assessor on 9
form to be obtained from the Vestry,
a Return in writing of their average

GORRINGES undertake expert watch
and clock repairs, cleaning and resto-
retion of ofl paintings, valuation for in-
surance and_ probate. GORRINGES,
Upper Bay St. 2.2.51.—7n.

HOSPITAL BED—To. rent, BUY, oF
borrow, one Hospital Bed. Phone 8162.
Kenneth Taylor. 31.1,51—3n.

WE BUY FOR CASH — Old Gold and
Sve Severe sf uaas, “NOMRINGES, |





i y ht
Antique Shop, adjoining es aeeee Ait benasdl GeURt Je. aubordanice with
e 25) | the provisions of the said Act for the
. f assessment.
y UY FOR CASH—Clocks, watches purpose 0!
Pe igh 8, boxes in any condition “In case any Proprietor or other

person shail by reason of the regular
date of closing Arcounts being a date
subsequent to 30th November but prior
to Ist February, tnen the Return must
be made to the Assessor on or before
the 15th day of March.

“In case any proprietor or other
person shall by 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 this subsection renders the
person and/or persons liable to a penalty
not exceeding fifty pounds (£60).

Should circumstareces over which Trad-
ers have no contro] arise te caute delay
in making Retirns on the prescribed
dates, the Vestry would appreciate being
informed by letter as to the reason for
such delay.

Write, call or dial 4429, GORRINGES An-
tique Shop, Upper Bay Senet aiitinn

IMPORTERS!

Please send your enquiries for:

PHOTO AND CINE,
LINES (16-35 mm).
SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS
AND REQUISITES.

STEEL, MACHINERY
AND HARDWARE.
ELECTRICAL GOODS.
FOODS, CONFECTIONERY.

B.C. PATEL & CO., LTD.,
21, Wormwood Street,
London, E.C.2. England



E. C. REDMAN,
Michael's Vestry
18.1 $1—e.0.0.—t.f

Clerk, St



termites in the House, who make
j it, their business, and have possi-
ray no other means of making a
| living, to stir up trouble between
Labour, that is,
between the Boss-Man and the
The method is
simple—no previous experience
required. It consists solely in tell-
and discontented
that he deserves more than he
gets, — with promises,
usually kept rather vague, in
case they may be repeated, that
there is a silver lining to every
cloud, which may even be silver
gilt if the victim is willing to pay
up a little now, and look pleasant
about it. The technique has been
reduced to a formula by Com-
munists and all secret disturbers



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Richard Alphonza
Mapp of Greens, St. George, for permis-
sion to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at
a doubled roofed board and galvanized
building situated at Greens, St. George.
Dated this Ist day of February, 1951

To the Polite Magistrate, Dist, “B’.

Signed RICHARD A. MAPP,
Applicant

N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District “B", un Wednes-
day the 14th day of February, 1951 at
11 o'clock a m

C. W. RUDDER, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “B".
3.2.51,—1n.



PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION

On Thursday the 8th February, 1951, I
will set up for sale TWO ROODS of Land
situated at Pie Corner, in the parish of
St. Lucy, bounded on lands of M. Boyce,
on lands of R, Sobers, on lands of E.
Burnett and on lands of E. Robinson,
together with a wall and wooden build-
ing standing thereon.



3.2.51.—1n,

REAL ESTATE

antennae tect.

300 Shares in the Barbados Co-Opera-
tive Cotton Factory Limited

100 Shares in the Barbados Shipping &
Trading Co., Limited.

The above shares will pe set up at
public competition at the office of the
undersigned on Friday next the 9th Feb-
ruary,"at 2 p.m.

CARRINGTON & SEALY.
3.2,51,.—4n.
ONE ACRE of Land at Rockfield, St.
Lucy, bounded on lands of A. Campbell
and on lands of E. Bishop near the Sea













Coast. For particulars of sale, apply to
Seibert R. Howard, Govt, Auctioneer
Speightstown 3.2.51.—1n,



et

One double roofed house each 18 x 10
and shed 18 x 10, situated at Queen Vic-
toria Road, Bank Hall. Same must be
moved. $1,200.00, Apply D'arey A.
Scott, Magazine Lane, 3.2,51.—2n.

tne
The undersigned will offer for sale at
their office No, 17 High Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday the 16th February 1951 at
Loca i ae ae dwelling house
Y Known as Tullyera now call-
ed “CRYSTAL WATERS” with the sana
thereto containing by estimation 12,087
squa feet situated on the sea at Car-
ville (Avenue, Worthing, Christ Church,
at prgsent used as a boarding house.
Insfction any day except Sundays
betwen 4 and 6 p.m. on application to
Mrs. /Talma on the premises.
For( further particulars and conditions
ot sali apply _to:—
COTTLE, CATFORD, & Co.,
Solicitors,
3.2,51—12n,
—-

The sundersigned will offer for sale by
competition at their office, No, 17,
treet, on Thursday the 8th day
ruany, 1951, at 2 p.m, the dwelling-

called

THE BOWER
444 square feet of land situate
Garrison, containing 2 verandahs,
ic rooms, 2 bedrooms, toilet, bath,
, ete, Garage, servants rooms and
garden.
sale may be made with or with-
furniture,
ain possession will be given.
Further particulars from
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.

30,1,51—9n.

FOR KENT, SALE OR LEASE

BAGATELLE HOUSE, St. Thomas Up-
stairs Closed Gallery, Drawing and Din-
ing room, Breakfast room and Kitchen-
ette 3 bedrooms running water in each,
Toilet and Bath. DOWNSTAIRS Closed
Gallery, Living-room, Breakfast room
and Kitchenette, 2 Bedrooms Toilet and
Bath, Electric Light and Telephone.
Apply Manager of Bagatelle Plantation,
St, Thomas Dial 2221. 21,1.51.—iin,

PROPERTY—At
A two storey Wall









69 Roebuck Street
Building on 4.362

sq. ft. of land. Downstairs, Store,
Store Rooms and Garage, ‘Upstairs, 4
Bedrooms, Drawing and Dining rooms
ete. Electric Light and Power. Price
£4000, nearest offer treated con-
fidentially. Apply to M. Abbadi or
phone 2297. 1,2.51—4n,

declare was far from their intens
tion. The usual method of dealing

with this sort of thing has beer

to wait until there is rioting and

then to notify the Navy. Then sis

sailors march into town buy therm,

selves half a crown’s worth

stamps at the Post Office, and the
insurrection is usually terminated
abruptly, because nobody in the
Royal Navy really wants to shoot
very
ignorant people, who~ have been

a few misguided, and
told that violence will bring the
millennium a mite closer. How-
ever, it is quite certain that if the
violence does not stop, somebody
is certain to get hurt. It is then
noticeable that the merchants of
trouble do not rush into the
breach to defend their victirns
with the armour of their own
bodies. Not quite that, If there
is any shooting, we know
exactly where to find them, anc
they will be right there-undex
the bed. From the trouble-
maker’s point of view the right
man always gets shot—just the
Koreans, the Chinese. or the foot
next door! ! ! It is however greatly
to be regretted that the iong-
suffering government feels obliged
to wait so patiently for trouble
when it is obviously “in the way

coming.” There are moments
when — it may not be entirely
defensible legally—a_right-cross

to the point of the jaw is the best
political argument. It is seldon
administered, but it has been,
and can be, by a _ courageous
official. The familiar answer (o
that is the loud squall that
Slavery is come ugain; that the
Philistines be upon us; that the
Wicked Planter, rolling in money
and with his pack teeth undcr
whiskey, is maltreating the poor
but dishonest worker and, bru >
that he is, even expects him to
do a day’s work for a day's pay.

Let us hope that somebody will

translate into wise action the
vague vapourings of Commo
Sense. It is the Common Man

who needs it. Why not explain to
him in words of one syllable the
first principles under which he
lives, and the cruelty of those
pretty promises which seem to be
helpful, but which will ultimately
deprive him of every vestige of
liberty; something of which ‘he
certainly has to-day though he
does not apparently enjoy it?
The victim of propaganda is
usually a poor soul who is riddled
with malaria and hookworm, and
really not able to do a day’s work
at all any more than he is capa-
ble of understanding what a real
day's work is. He should know
the Truth, and Truth might mak
him free. He would not like it,
of course for the Truth is ofte:
not too pleasant to hear.

But one thing has been ampl)
demonstrated upon a larger stage
than Dominica can provide: it is
that appeasement does not pay
It does not pay to pretend that we
don’t know where injustice lies
It does not pay to regard a man
as free to squander his wages
upon liquor or play while his
women and children go without
the first necessaries of life. It is
criminal to allow anybody te
suggest to such a man that he



—

High Blood Pressure
Kills Men & W

wice As many women as men
bh

fer from High Blood Pressure, whic
is a mysterious disease that starts

about the time of Change of Life and
is the real cause of much heart trouble
and later on of paralytic strokes. Com-
aon syopiars of igh Biood Pres-
e are: Nervousness, headaches
top and back of head and above eyes,
ressure in head, dizziness, short
reath, pains tn heart, palpitation,
poor sleep, loss of memory and et TREY,
easily excited, fear and worry. If you
suffer any of these symptoms, don't
delay treatment a single day, because
your life may be in danger. Noxco
(formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pressure with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes
you feel years younger in a few daya.
Get Noxco from your chemist toda:
It is guaranteed to make you feel a
and strong or money bask,



GOVERNMENT

NOTICES



BARBADOS GOVERNMENT SAVINGS BANK.

IT IS notified for the informati

on of the General Public that with

effect from the 5th of February, 1951, the Government Savings Bank

will be removed to the opposite w:

ing of the Public Buildings in the

premises recently vacated by the Parcel Post Branch of the General

Post Office,

2.2.51—2n



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
ST. MATTHIAS’ GIRLS’ SCHOOL—CHRIST CHURCH.

Applications are invited for t

he Headship of the St, Matthias’

Girls’ School from teachers (women) with at least 10 years’ teach-

ing experience.

The minimum professional qualification required is

the Certificate A of the Department or exemption therefrom.

Salary will be in accordance

with the Government Scale for

Head Teachers in Grade II Elementary Schools,
Candidates who have already submitted application forms in

respect of previous vacancies (now
panied by a recent testimonial.

filled) may apply by letter, accom-

All other candidates should make

application on the appropriate form which may be obtained from the

Department of Education, All app!

lications must be enclosed in enve-

lopes marked ‘“‘Appointments Board” in the top left hand corner and
must reach the Department of Education by Saturday, 10th February,

(1951.

30th January, 1951,

2.2.51—3n



SANITARY INSPECTORS EXAMINATION
Candidates for the examination for Sanitary Inspectors are noti+
fied that this examination will take place at St. Mary’s Boys’ School

on Saturday, 10th February, 1951

at 10 a.m.

The first paper will be from 10 a.m. to 11.30 a.m. and the second

paper from 1 p.m. to 2.30 p.m.

Candidates must bring pen, ink, pencil, rubber and drawing

instruments.

Candidates should be at the examination room at least ten min«

utes before the start of each exam

ination.

Candidates who have not yet paid their full fees must,do so and

present their receip‘s at the office
on or before the 9th February.

of the Director of Medical Services

Senior Medical Officer of Health.

20,1.51—3n.



at times
We believe in freedom | for
1{those who are iit for freedom.
and kindly supervision

and point of the jaw
each and every one
it to-@ healthier



who

a litle child to walk without a] —and deliberately don’t.



Then hely
needs
and better life,
for the] but let GOD alone help those whe
unfit. Just as we do nob permit} can pull their weight in the world

S 13f

HEALTH BENEFITS

FREE FROM HARSH IMPURITIES
x NO INJURIOUS AFTER-EFFECTS
* SAFE IN ACTION





Gade by ALLEG & BAUBUBYS ATB., LONDON

is eee ert ee. eetcnt





ne etl



— — em





THANK GOCDNESS FOR
GAS

Says the

BUSINESS MAN

who runs a Restaurant,
Hotel etc.

It’s so clean and _ speedy.



MRS. STUART

begs to remind the pupils



of her Dancing School that
the school will be re-opened

on 15th February,



1 ' mm For further information
Dial Miss Evelyn—3108,
J 1.2.51-3n,

SCHOOL BOOKS
FOR SALE

ORIENTAL
DS

From INDIA, CHINA,
EGYPT !

Silk, oo ‘ a

Jewels » Ivory, Teak-

wood, ‘Sandals, French Per-

fumes, Barbados Scarves in

Pure Silk, Etc., Etc., Ete,
The Souvenir Headquarters

THANI Eros.

KASHMERE
Pr, Wm. Henry St.—Dial 5406













“BALLET SHOES”
By Streatfield



“A CHRISTMAS
CAROL”

By Dickens

Sa A, A, A, A, A, A,

Christian Science
Reading Room

iST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS
(Broad Street)



“WESTWARD HO”
By Charles Kingsley



Nourt: 10 a.m—2 p.m,
E Taandege, | Wednesdays,
TREASURE ISLAND skin rte Deel
By R. L. Stevenson Saturdays.

t this loom the Bible and
Christian Scleace text-book,
«© aod Heaita wilh Key to

















at
Advocate Stationery

You !!
THE ROYAL
STORE

‘Announces

As from lst February our
business will be removed to

No. 12 HIGH STREET

To mark the event we will

=,

TOKEN IMPORT SCHEME ON CANADA AND U.S.A,

Importers of approved commodities under the Token Import
Scheme from Canada and the U.S.A. are hereby notified that you
ers issuéd to Canadian Exporters and importers’ quotas established
the U.S.A. under the scheme may be transferred from the commo:
for which they were established to some other’ commodity within |
same group, provided the amount allocated is not increased.

Vouchers or quotas cannot be transferred from one exporter
| importer to another.




Controller of Supplie
1.2.51

open attractive new stocks
and will be delighted to
welcome our old friends
in the new premises.



at

-







=

PAGE SEVEN





SHIPPING NOTICES







MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW

ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED
(M.A.N.2, LINED The MV. “Carthbee” Wi be

M.S. “TONGARTIRIO is achedule@ to arriving here on the 8th. and will
gail Adelaide January th, Melbourne be accepting Cargo & Passengers
February 9th, Sydney February 17th for Dominics, Antigua, Montser-
Brisbane February 23rd Arriving at rai, Nevis & St. Kitt Satling
Barbados 22nd March, 1951 Saturday 16th

Thies vessel has ample space fot Hard

Frot@m and General cargo

Catgo accepted on through Bilis o
Lading with transhipment at Trin dad
‘gr British Guiana, Barbados, Windward re
and Leeward islands

For further particulars apply:—

od will

ace

ssengers for St

Grenada, & Aruba and Pas-

gers only for St. Vincent. Date
of departure to be notified.

FURNESS, WIT: ¥ 2
TRINIDAD, a aa} apeotaatan ine,
NID TION, Inc.
DA COSTA , :
anna oe LTD, Tetephone: 4047





Alcon et



NEW YORK SERVICE

. i

s Ess sails. 1th January orrives Barbados
Ss. Byfjord” sails 2nd Feb: lary
__

Ss.
Ss. ~ 4th February
14th “





_—



NEW ‘i
A Steamer sails 19th Fen RANG SERVICE 2na
; 5 » Ast. February My 18th :,
ceeeeeeeemeeeeetioeee ee . ————— LL TT
CANADAN SERVICE

COUTHBOUND

Name of Ship Sails Arrives

a . Malifaxy Barbad

8.58 ALCOA PILGRIM” Ja : ‘ te
#8. “ALCOA PENNANT Februnry it Pony

February 20th.
March 6th

| ee ec
These vessels have limited passe: ‘er accommodation.

ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.
Apply: DA COSTA & OO., LTD.—Canadian Service.

$8. “ALCOA POLARIS” Feb



ry 23r











HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
S.S. “PLANTER” .. London 20th Jar 3rd Feb
S.S. “MULBERRY HILL” || M/brough & ee aR 8
London 23rd Jan, 8th Feb
S.S. “PROSPECTOR” London 3rd Feb, 23rd Feb.
$.S. “FACTOR” . Glasgow &
; L/ pool 3rd Feb. 15th Feb.
§.S.“TRIBESMAN” —., M/brough&
London 8th Feb. 27th Feb.
Ss. “SPEAKER” .. Liverpool 17th Feb, 4th March
5.8. “S'TATESMAN” . London l7th Feb, Sth March

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S.S. “DEFENDER” . London 4th Feb.
S.S, “COLONIAL” .. Liverpool 9th Feb,

For further information apply to - - -
DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents



PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominiau, for sail-

ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or
Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual reductions for children.

ee nn aes
ORES OPPS IPO TID SLE LE PPE LEE LPP LPP PET

NOTICE
LANDSIDEâ„¢

Sailing for London direct on or about 15th February



8. 8.





SLOPE LL LILOSSTS:

195l—accepting passengers and Cargo—Fare £77.
ROBERT THOM LIMITED,
(Agents)

~
y
Telephone 4228. x

FORDS PAPAL PEALE (SOS CS 4; 4; PAA LLG. to, Mie
CO PLEO ESL PELE LEP EOD

SAGUENAY TERMINALS LTD.

OFFERS direet sailing from ROTTERDAM—ANT-
WERP to BARBADOS, TRINIDAD and DEMERARA
for the month of March, 1951.





For further particulars - - -
PHONE: 4703
PLANTATIONS LIMITED=Agents



SOLEIL SFE EEL









WANTED

Barbados Jumma Masjid ||
Large Quantities Local

Muslim Association.



\ , The above Association wag
Starch x formed on Friday, the 26th
Required by . . . ‘ January, at 8 p.m. at the
‘ Mosque, Kensington New
WEST INDIAN KNITTING Road, and the following
MILLS, LTD officers were elected on the
: : Body:
James Street. x Mr. M. M. Patel, President
5 . E
Suppliers please call x Mr, I. ¥. Patel, Vice-President
OOO LAO Mr. M. M. Kola, Secretary
Serre nero eer ore Mr. ¥. M. Dagia, Joint Secretary
¢ NOTICE x Mr. Moulvi D. Pandor, Treasurer
% Mr, M. Sayeed Piprawals
‘ WEST INDIAN KNITTING mar er Re eae
. MILLS LTD. x Also 9 other members elected to
% ACCEPTING ORDERS FOR x the working committee
; IRS KO 4
8 WRAPPING TWINE % == maces
%



All purposes)

Orders for 1951 Kequire
ments will be accepted up
to 15th February, 1951.





OS

FURNISH

Home & Office
The Money-Saving Way

Communicate P.O, Box 231

or call 3679
%,
SOC EE



















































Bedsteads, Cradles in Iron and
Wood, Sprin Beds $5 up
| Bureaus, Stools, Wardrobes &
ye | Dresser-Robes, $16 up Night
* ROYAL READPRS" and | Chai Morris Suites and Separ-
STE y STEP" Now te Pieces. Berbice and Bergerc
| STEP BY STEs ‘2 hairs, Tub Su and separate
Opened by Rockers, Rush Furniture. Desks
with Flat and Sloping Tops, $8 up;

Racks

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
dieoocttiiaacansti cnenainniecssiteningereeanttiaips
For the Windows and Doors

of Your New House
GLAES |
Cut to order by |
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE |

Book

L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street — Dial 4069

Cases, Book








You will be delighted with the designs of
| Our Recent Shipment of

TABLE OUL CLOTH AND FLOOR RUGS

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.— Proprietcrs.
Cnr. of Broad and Tudor Street
| SESE eRe STS SSS SSS a SS


PAGE EIGHT



A us

tralia Starts

Windwards Hit 160;

position

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE



Aa







Believe Tt—It’s True

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY—3, 1951



|
| § By M. Harris
| Ie ws . : $ Denier : West
. Le« wards 126—3 ? Norih-Souta go:ne. LONDON call—seven spades.” He.laid 13
In t est ; (From Our Own Correspondent) a v 764 The customary silence in the of them on the table.
- ‘sins : . 2 vi P ¢ bridge room of Sir Francis Drake
| Th lose a ne aed dey’s ; 3 Fs 2 Bowling Club, Plymouth, was Condolences ae eee ,
/ , 7” ye a ail oe 4 0852 ¢ rudely broken when one of the offered to George Webber who,
| Morris Scores Century play saw the Leewardamy: # good ; = a 10852 comers dealt out g “Believe it or for the first time in his life, held

Q not” hand. 13 clubs but aad no call,
= RE hen play resumed today Fran
rom W. J. O'REILLY .
| ee ne “XD cis of Dominica and Ellick got two The following details were The cards, an old pack, had
- “ and three ‘sixes respectively, the j . given ‘by the London News been shuffled, cut and dealt in the
ADELAIDE, Feb, 2. er my three + pty j= od 3 Chronicle: orthodox manner. Twelve other
tith 2547 a i ar de Oba ws rickets eterville was soun re bow : members of the club witnessed the
With 254 runs on the board for the loss of three wickets the iné web tacked sting on.theaer 2 The dealer, R. Millett, barely forge
Ausiralians are in an almost unassailable position for win-] fect wicket assisted tne Leewards > S.

ning the fourth Test. This Adelaide pitch is definitely not] batsmen,

Claxton excelling with

truc to type. Already there are ominous signs that battirfg |Thomas in a good partnership.

Grimfith b Livingstone le

kept his usual poker face when
he called: “Seven diamonds.” ror
he had the complete suit.







Holland,

The News Chronicle quoted G. E
a London mathematician,

r RI ’ ; $ inst each player
ill be a precarious job in the later stages of the game. opener a on : : aintejy that the odds agains
w p The Auaraitdne Bo almost! scores iron rontrac’ hot one North _ Robert Butland immediateiy being dealt a complete suit are
certain to bat for the greater part , Br) po iad PP Coes i jumped ip. with “Sorry, partne! * 2,235,753,911,732,487,297,923 559 -
of Saturday, and from thence ee sas "West ‘Oo2ened O22” He ‘but I'm going seven hearts.” He 999 to one
i ek : i: | Crick c Livingstone b Kirnon 3 ves! ne Heart ,- ‘ .
onward I feel certain that this] Daisiey ¢ wkpr. Thompson b hiv x and Bas‘ ‘ornin2 ° had 13 —I.N-S
pitch will definitely favour the ingstone 32 approach bid of One Srsde ¢



bowlers.

A painstaking innings by



Thomas ¢ & b Livingst





But P. B. Brown,



type of ha id west. position, had something to









LAPPOTO

oceupying =o:

+, fy pp PP
SPO EP

(i



Deterville ¢ Gore b Livingstone 24 1 ere ¢ sae) TK To shar en
Morris, who discarded both the it Helen » Dav & sbgiinas Hears Sout say: “Excuse me, mine is the prior) VE T FESTIVAL P
square cut. and the leg glance [Svan ¢ oe out roar “6 West and pa ee us : : ; ;
shots which had caused him much, Mason ¢ Kirnon b Matthew 0 sult. imgin ha i van . ‘ HAR S appetite there Is nothing like
previous embarrassment in dealin, | Ellick |.b.w. Matthew 19 a git h Ive mr ed even 2
with Bedser, and solid. suppor? patras y aera of te Y rte aes é Belleville Tennis e
early from the stubborn Hassett, Total 160 losing Rontrale Ab mos! In the Men's Doubles at Belle- St. Ambrose Church

paved the way for an Australian



victory

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R WwW

PRE eennnmenenenn

ville yesterday, E. P. Taylor and

ta. aes West
Manning beat Dr. E.

Dr. &.










6 eoree pudaaeseaeceunal





64,662
i icinannmneaies SAO





| Colman’s Mustard







Hassett deserves much credit] Gore 9 1 10 a fern be ; Kinch and A. F. Jemmott, 6—3, SUNDAY, FEB. 4th
for the way he took most of] Davis % § 2 Hearts 6—0.
Bedser's nem ng with the new] Kirnen 420. oaly goe Lomvices 7
; L stone l.b.w. Thomas 9 - Vy BOC baa Services 8, 9 and 7 p.m.
ball after Archer's early dismis-|Mattee 4s 0 8 gets a Sxade : ay, E. P. Taylor ana Dr. a Do rl ee cele
sal. He ae certain that Morris ere ©.°G. Manning will engage C. B. with Harvest Music. Visit- ‘
had as little temptation as possi- | moma ee bog Londca Express Sermyr Sisnett andJ.. McKinstry. ing Artist at the 7 p.m. ¥% Acents: T. 8. GARRAWAY & CO., Bridgetown
le to worry over the alleged | Ciaxton not out oe eee ee athe . Ra ee pe Service. 3.2.51—1n rena
voodoo which England's great} McMahon ¢ wkpr._b Thoma oat
bowler holds over him. teenon ek PS eee SSCS LOO
But Morris, grateful perhaps Exrtas 2 PSII IIIS SOLIS
for his captain’s consideration ¢ MR. LEMUEL A. GRANNUM i YOUR ans SMILE aea
needed it not His splendid 14( Total (for 3 wkts,) ; :

not
able,

out, chanceless and invalu-

placed him — second

Fall of wickets: 1
aa i

83; 2-123

Thomas 2 for 15; Dal aide

j



Sculptor of Barbarees Hill
the pleasure of your

company to his

requests

eS THUe GORRIS 3radman on oe —_——~ DANCE
Commorwealth Trinidad Wins Kerthe tiie MONDAY NIGHT, 3th

and replied with 57 for Ft is not likely to hit the high spot: fon Wednesday, Trinidad scored] COC“ Q \\ “ill ME | pee
on atid aperting day of 0 aia as opening batsman. 164 points against Barbados’ 14% ' e
match here, ; ; Varied Attack For Barbados Mr, Ian Christie and above mare Ltda aes £8 ta attend
Bh csc snie Mr. Michael zuneaoe scored o Oureremnvy tins
ily Sutcliffe gave the Com- i : ‘ point and Colin Bayley and Mr
monwesith "good start’ hen qnd eerie nowedeneh meetin: [Revmona Norris scored pow | al else A GRAND DANCE
Nimeyar Yhan was caught by against . a swinging. Yall, Th The Barbados ladies fared better, given by — ADDIS LIMITED O
| Worrell with only five on the English a sw more varied tha: |The Lenagan sisters won their Mr. DAVID BARROW HERTSORD EST. 178
board and six runs later he got {isual: or + Roseunt” ob batter match but the other Barbados pair vere ke mn as BERGUE) |
another wicket. Two more wickets USU8’ OF Toeke iy a Mrs, Wilson and Mrs, Liz Vidmer (better known as 7
fell to bring the score 68 for Presence, looked better than lost. “4 ‘SPA K HOUSE
four. any Mi pe ne even ore the On Thursday, Trinidad ‘scored QUEEN’S vm f
Bruce Dooland claimed four "Sts were not so gooc 33 points-and Barbados 3, The Ni it 5
wickets for 33, Derek Shackleton | Bedser again bowled magnifi | three points came from Mr. So cool and kind to the ppp Bi sh ae an
three for 35 Sutcliffe two for 39, cently. He bowled Harvey wit! | Wybrew, the only Barbadian to ADMISSION Browne's vk
and Ramadhin one for 59. one which came back to beat ai | win his’ game. throat, their extra ctgafantiaigliye Paks haa
—Reuter eff-driving bat and hit the middle CE ’ BAD) RO?
stump and was never at an; quality makes a world {
stage of the day’s play treate: na Ads) : . =
j disrespectfully, What's on Today of difference to one’s
f Wright too bowled splendidly . ki joy
» 4 smoking enjoyment.
Horse 8 Pre pare For He spun both the legbreak anc yi DANCE |

Makes Good Siart
o7 For 0

HYDERABAD, Feb. 2.

The Commonwealth touring
team dismissed Hyderabad for 197



leg glance off the handle of hi
bat to Compton at short leg

One wicket for none was almos
a sufficient recompense to Brow
for

having lost the toss. Arche

the Australian lis
of Test century makers agains!
England.

As usual, a disaster came earl
for Australia The inswingin
third ball of Bedser’s first ove
had Archer snick an attempte

THE Golf tournament between
the Rock.ey Golf Club of Barba-
jos and St, Andrew’s Golf Clpb
of Trinidad started on Wednesday
Trinidad has so far shown
jefinite superiority

In the foursome matches played





H.M.S, “Devonshire” arrives








































smoker
who prizes

Cuality













Music





on MONDAY NIGHT, 5th
Feby, 1951
Admission :

GENTS 2/- — LADIES 1/6

supplied by Mr. Arnold
Meanwell’s full orchestra

A Well stocked Bar .
A Well-stecked Bar

Please invite your friends.
































BRUSH... UP...
os
















; . e “wrong ‘un’ and gave Harvey ‘ é — AT — ' W iti
Spring Meeting heaps of trouble. cr — ult. — Daye ; ; ] Ci in the World THE BARBADOS , | Writing Pads

“ Tattersall swung the ball in Hf ay diui iinhiiden of The largest-selling Cork-Tipped Cigarette in the Worl AQUATIC CLUB | :

At the office of the Turf Club bowled straight breaks and of ‘oll. paleo a0 the “PA. IMPORTED FROM LONDON, ENGLAND (Local and Visiting Mem- ?
they are now selling Series T for spinners which turned occasional cilia’! Peaeiitk cn 6.60 bers only) | Ruled 100 sheets—eaeh............ccccc cece 36e.
the’coming March race horse Jy all just short of a length to ; vilion”, Hastings:— 9.0 ruta. © Pa
ean” at the Garrison yester- defensive field and made run ‘aie hao ieveis adbiten This Evening | sg RO a es? VaR eLir rey: pastienst teeLaera 30c.
ay at about 11 o’clock the horses F ‘ " ’

See, nro. basis of the: big es Ortouet ‘Trial Gon at ee We: dayne: fren ereene PPE i hg ee ' $i Me Gy LENE bsid is epibinea Rate ateee 24c¢

money dishings were standing in coke a me a my i ;

their stalls with their heads The Day Pe pager “moby, vei TT Uni I lati d Agoanslon Bo wuliseees 8 Air Mail (Ruled) 4 eeeeseneneen 42c, & 60c.

pushed above the half doors look- Saturday is the crucial day of ‘Ol ae ‘Dritt Halt cad 2 00 nitex nsu ating Wallboar 1.2.51,—3ns, :

ing restful. the match, If England ean brine D b> ae Plain—100 sheets 4, ccsscscsssscesessssseenee enveen 24c.
’ - F a .m. a

Wiefesee ‘the horses standing ‘so | sm lhe Bie en Porncy nya Wand Be Meeting Barbados R.A.F. TERMITE-PROOF, } ins. thick Le |
quietly you would not think that will be given a chance to get th Association at — British ‘ .
er AN the same animals which rung naceseary’ 11a: aeeiiter Counci!—5.30 p.m. 4 ft. wide by 8ft. 9 ft; 10 ft; 12 ft. long ee Envelopes

; ie course at a pace balance the awe-inspiring handi CINEMAS : ; See seers
which sometimes keeps you cap of battin * : S eiatd i , ts ‘ 1
y g last on this doubtful Globe “Summer Stock” 5 and 8.30 St EL DANCE
breathless. : 3 “ andar ar oar + i
pitch, Galety (St. James) “Roseanna Manilla per pack Ge; 8c; & l5e
Nene McCoy" and “Marshal of Mess POI issssscs\ssesyeseivesvaie $ Sc} a

The stalls begin at the corner Brown made one vital mistake City" 5s ae Cee On SATURDAY, 3rd FEB- i
of Chelsea and Dalkeith roads, Guring the day. He allowed!| Plaza SPrtaeatawn7 | Ohatn’ Eight 14 ins. thick; 4 ft, x 6ft; 8 ft. 10 ft. RUARY, 1951. | White Uae.” Gate ised coehssaabecle c steavuniets 12¢; & 15c.
The horse keepers have a shed, Tattersall to bowl two overs round! Aawuié ind) Ginewe “Everybody aN 1) (For Members and their friends) 2 .

built on the same principle as the wicket late in the day. In just] Does It" 5 and 8.30 3/16 ins. thick 4 ft. x 8 ft. ft the Captain PSEINEE 813). os ail aeie aa ediiavqesisianne 18¢c; & 48c.
| the stalls. Tb is not at all times that short time Tattersall made: Pies ee merey Sem merce Raa ” ee a Gndete of : Ww
of the day that these men are Marks on the pitch just where Empire “A Woman of Distinction ’ Ti , % EIRGOY TPAC | ccssvisssssersesecsss cco tasesesvseosed hawense 12¢.
: rari i A H.M.S. “Devonshire.
training the horses or feeding Iverson pitches the ball, 5 and 8.30 ileboard
them and when they are not doing . He switched him quickly but OlymEle TTR nr. ene Dancing 8.00 p.m. to 12.00
such work they can be seen hang- ee gy nave been sufficient SSE se oeaineny PERE RR Midnight
ing over the half doors and staring damage to make that end a night- j f ADMISSION 3/-
about at the people who pass Mare when England bats the} == — 4 ft. x 6 ft. and 4 ft. x 8 ft. By order of,
even as the horses stare. second time. The Committee of Management, *
Pindlatna Paoe eT THE SCORES W e T. BRUCE LEWIS,
| Were’ caunching slesdily and AUSTRALIA Ist INNINGS The eather PHONE 4267 B ail o Sean their 10, 12 & 13 Broad Street
aay ‘ . . v.B.— rs intro:
bon geld ee Sate Teens vats Archer c Compton b Bedser 0 TO-DAY diawas inet wanes their names
; UY e ya : > Sle i Morris not out ee 140 Sun Rises: 6.17 a.m, y + in the Visitor's Register or give NS
| Rha” evergreen “tres” keep “this Hine inane.» wrint—S8|Y Gum Rina: 64g 8m WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Lad. § ff ierts'iee! ottisation's
} ; suld se as 5 a : ‘ . . Se rrr Sf
| though blackbirds have a liking Miler not out 15) OED coe SRM waee S :
4 to the smell of the horses’ stalls, ™''** ‘2 byes, 1 no ball, 1 wide) 4 Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
; for many of them hover around Total (for 3 wickets) 204 rent 1.33 a.m, 1.07 : f
; Che: vials. Fall_of wickets: 1 for 0, 2 for 95, 3 " YESTERDAY
Boys Pitch he Rainfall (Codringto.): Nil e
; ; 5 BOWLING ANALYSIS Total for month to yesterday
amen me were te are Bs or ee 08 in,
s, boys pitch der the pedce eases gee ce ae Temperature (Max,); 82.5° F
evergreen trees and at the Che!- war is 1 83 0 |] ‘Temperature (Min.): 750° F
A « rig 4 0 66 1 j “ree . e
beer seller keeps his cart. Bust- Tattersall os ‘ 0 Wis te . a.m.) E.,
S very i im Brown 3 2 0 im. NUE,
cae ae ee hind tan Compton : 80h OH “= Velccity: 19 miles per
oceasional bread and fish bought iaeaadties POE
by the boys who were pitching. Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.014,

While the horses were rest’ng
in their stalls, men were on th:
practising course of sand levelling

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big car in a small way. Svat-

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; Cows and sheep feed on the Sir Otto Lund, «St. John’s R. Kellman (Capt.), A. Daniel feet of huggage space. Torsion

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Fe) usually a ee sheep which February 8, 8.15 p.m. to 8.35) K. Morris, S. Parris, H. Thor pe, SS bas,-independent front wheel
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FACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. FKBRI'AKV 3. 1$1 HENRY CARL ANDERSON PUZZLE CLUB N OW mawM ai SMOULO BaiMS PAvonm PUZZLI WCTH TUKM MICKEY MOUSE WALT DISNEY ~oc= .v. ' C AT THE (?AT| :£~ -J : THE LONE RANGER [BIS R AlN WASH T WtlL EXAMiNS 1 CUT TRACKS OF ( HOOFMMJKS *1 MAN WHO KILL I SO WtU. REMEMl TWO FELLER ^^ BER THEM BY FRANK STRIKER KILLER CO ALONF f E K'JCWS WEMI TO TOWN HAYBty AfTEff rUM ILL (jol GET NEW rf ON ALONE.TONTO HORSESHOE ) \ VOU WWT N THE WOODS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS WVtAT'd Tug MATTES"\ WTW TU* TCL6VI40M I acr *oa MAOGI S BCOTJCB r iM GLAP i CAMS ovw TO FIX i • %  'H p—-i [7 %  C = L_ HAVBEV^ei—* J TVaJ WATTBW WITH TMB *J T BHWAL^OK AT T M FATHEAD "af* UtWTH'AMTVNMA FOB A CLOTHE*U1Mg -NOW I WCWT E-OOt-f n4lUTLl on THAT MEOD OVKO TMC RIP KIRBY TSUPfE.' HE MUST HAW RHtOVfiCO OTMEK aOTH<3 s \s lATCe 0OK5U "\ VM,iNCCfiO> ill NEVCA RSOWZE ) PO**ST rue PUNNV OLD MCRE'S XTHIS MAN?/ COOT) H£ SOUSWTTMRSIS, T* S*I£SVAH^_ _-/ HU NtP ucK*<*c/ JuWAHiAOCPlCUi*-' FCR SUWSHiNft ^^^IME FOL*OTHCT)OCEr % M6WMiff. _X / ANT VW0 SGlD OrTTLE I UUmtMTl Mk V, A GNS-V*Y 7Kt TO %  I Kl-JrV > R <*> Am* L. -HVCOCil. / CuTTlR, THt --'MAMWMD^TJUA S ( AVJJCN DCiiAC HOW %  .' i (mc ebui&...Haw0M 'U \ (A1TTH WO HE V *• MAHACfirr* yd BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES \ IN THEM MOVIES "(00 SHOWED US AT THE PEN.VOU WAS FLYIN' A PLANE. CAN VCHJ rjTEEel FLV THIS ONE" jr^SsLLr UE |g\ SOU BEITEE NOT \ "GUESS S0"-0t> THESE ) BOVSll FINISH VOl^/ VEC*N0?r/C5 Somebody has to be first! You have only to taste it to know why Black & White keeps growing in popularity. Blended in the special Black & White way it is a Scotch that is a joy to drink at all times and for all occasions. BLACK&WHITE SCOTCH WHISKY Ohe Scciit is in. the BUtii/ititj laH.n.X.oiCofiVI llAM III: SI'lll VIM IIS SHIP Oil 1VI IIY H.IKES % %  %  : %  : %  >III i s I I III II l/IX. IMIII.IS ACID IN0IGOTI0N? [/.* HfADACNI. too" L 'Check bolho'oKlt rJ Hare's what to do! Affca-SwlU-r quitklv chrk ItMlltinnn and hCftdKll m* by unbalancad ••tin*, ovu.otk or worry. Anait' rot>Rcb>r*li-l. Hiv j3/ %  •upp'y handy-afnay*. End Rheumatism While You Sleep %  Ma** r our blood u po mr it i MitDaah fa" %  dD%'"n (NUT Hutiuai o( K*D DUaraan %  '• aatkaelw. ABBM a<^ a** L>m**.Umlm. N*~>tta L.-taa*-. <--• Orcla. .ZSa. 77-. •-—a. IMMNJ Pt, l" •' !'•'%• -*) •<"o-. IiH uaaa rt w aMl Caala, in oNHnatj %  aaaiiallT ramaaaaaX I bltdtart ar^l rn>. a •• r %  !nm aafrl*. imll. m I > MWW i.'.a-">-. %  : palj ; > ii. ..!. -( ca %  it .n r** BUfU Illlluttl IM tttm. -hi.il %  •• BtuaktM war tUdnaT*, alaAaWr aaA Utxiafi %  • %  > %  la laa aaat*. >M I ran* aalaf alad. i I. BSiaDfltnaaa aad taiM*i(talra Ihr %  KntTt, paa W aU Irom IM Kvaaaa af Aitaaa*ua* lain IIM •mirr aiiom Frajtaa' kv Doct**., CaaRMatt, —4 M ~ O-a-f.ma StfHarrn. K. rnaaa %  appfo.-a % %  Doatan and Chrm -in in It ctiurlfi'i and by oncHm* %  uflfivti liniB Tnr travalw aaiaw Him. Mr JO arlua I ax It * %  •• c4d aid Aaw • %  pa-rd Hird tntMr aaII ID • %  *• -•< %  •*tf Ui F D rnlm ra tiai vortM • %  • "i awl BaaoiMbM // (•• %  * IJ I Ml aaaaM iHN 0. wll aaaab." GtMaaaraW to P-t YaRlfAt > or MaMT IMII r-.. Cystex: UMII; L AD DIR .... HHIUMATIIV OBSERVE that different brands of Bay Rum cume, and they Ko, but | BORNN'S BAY RUM IJ will go on forovcr WHY? QUALITY That Why FLAVOUR Fr Mrllow SmootlincrW and ilistinrtivr fl.ivniir. Thrrr %  no mm that mm part-H uitli . s & s mm & SAMPSON LID. Hradquarora lor B*wt Rum. FOII LUMPUi IS-DAT ROUNO TUP RAH PORT-OF-SPAIN PARIS B.W.I. .$1,240 3o own. KI.M otTcrn sptwuil Iw IS^Uy round trip ratM to aU Kurupv. Fly in.. North<-rn routw by C'orurU


PAGE 1

t. Sretaiaa ESTABLISHED 1895 "The Job Can Be Done" IKE TELLS AMERICANS WASHINGTON, Feb. 2. QENERAL EISENHOWER told the American people in a radio speech tonight that the pre-j servation of a free America required their partici pation in the defence of Western Europe. Success' was attainable, he said, adaing, "Given unity in j spirit and action, the job can be done." 4,000 Dock* rs Go On Strike 'A'IF' LIVERPOOL, Feb 2. Fmir thousand dockn Ft ruck on tin* industrial MensevMdo In protect m il.qu s'" of the II -is ii'' \ aga iiincaw %  warm a d The mm, acting in %  nM of their unions, wore by 2C0 dockers at the east port of Harwich. Arthur Deakin, General Secretary of the 8.C00.00O strong Transport and General Worker^' I'IIIM'. l.-sued a statement appealing to the men to go back ti> work. He a ki d them not to subject Britain la the loss in shipping al UUl tint* of crisis Delegates representing 100.000 dockers yesterday accepted by 46 votes to 23 the II shillings increase which brings docker:-' minimum weekly pay packet up lo C5. 15. 6. The strike began this momni at the lf< port of Birkenhead ncross the river during the afternoon to Liverpool, key |>ori of the industrial northwest —Krutrr Eisenhower Mid that while the transfer to Europe oi military e.-Mmtl-d. 1 -.pecial contrtbuin i l munitions and equipment. Ht did not I • 'fnlted States could support the world militarily w economically %  I I •m .. oridna, He laid thiu success in the North Atlantic defeat defi-1 assured upon the Umb i I "tuctive, economic and military ltnn|tt %  '' '' '"'• upon any amount of military (. United Slates could develop. "Onlv co-operative effort by nil ot us CU prc-crvr loi the !i a position of security, relative peace and economic stability,'' he rid. United Nations Troops Draw Nearer Seoul Slut rafini' Level Oaperal Eisenhower •:\ the people of Europe m two World Wnrs had sapped their productive and in some caacs reduced them nd spreau) to the level* of near starvation. More than this, he added that t was smothered in war story often told If it were the whole story, then all I could honestly do would ir-'ff r %  rft te lo recommend that lU$n€rB W tit j\Ol O-O "on the North AUantii and -by onmclves—attempt, however futilely, to build %  fortress against llll aliening aggression 'Two strlUnfl faeti make such a recommendation for To Work Mondays SYDNEY, Pel Australian miners will slop,_„ ,-ork next Monday for one d.y I m ^r.V',''.'., onri on future Monday, the Federal Council of Miners announced today. Acting Prime Minuter Fadden %  bid yesterday thai the Govern ill uk an arbitration court to consider acti< miners who defied the btn on onecay weeklv stopp If legal action were to be taken r. gainst their leaders the miner', threaten to extend the stoppages, which are in protest against the new pa rates being conditional OB regular attendance for work. Thd Australian Cabinet ba i today MM an urgent oall to Prime Mini'trr RotKTt Men/ies askiuu him to ftj hmne from Colombo Ceylon* instead of traveling bj ship. This decision followed th" threat by Communist-led miners to strike next Mondav In defiance of the Government R eute r Taxi Drivers Strike BUENOS AIltES, Feb. 2Taxi drivers in Cordoba struck as a protest against yesterday's increase in petrol price. In Buenos Aires, the strike was averted at the last minute when drivers were told by their union secretary that an increase in fares was being considered Reuter. 9,212 "Flu Deaths LONDON. Feb. 2 Deaths from influenira and pneumonia totalled 9.212 in the It weeks to January 27 In the mam towns of England ard Wales, official statistics revealed todav. Pneumonia eot 5.233 lives and "influenza 3*17. —Itcuter The first fact was that the utter h< petea M quired American participation In European defence The second was that : were not spiritually bankrupt despite the \ %  Fuel And Fire THE PI-AVIN %  | left 1 the Orst utrtki 1 FIELD (top) st the Deacon's Road Housing a.ht BWI Blr. O. H. Adams opening tlis pavilion Botto prrpsriiui for %  cover drive. tight iuo* Mi resterday evening. Aduni*. who took 7 Die In Ship Explosion SWANSEA, WALES, t ng ripping inrough an oil tanker killed 7 Greek seamen They were trapped i>ehliid jammed doors as fire swept through the 8.070-ton UUnlli Ihiehese registered in Ul i Other erew members, wan Injured, seven seriously enough lo lie taken to hospital. A six firemen ItflVini fames. The tanker Ian voyage ai i Tuesday from the oil .'i on the Pet I] %  <. i Causa of fog explosion was unknown anight. They bad broken '.• T'S back. Toniaht she was Still lifting heavily. Reuter. v umui ill blast injufjd to quell ffjnn her mJ lc U.S. Ask Rejection Of Soviet Charges LAKE'SUCCESS, | H nked tlio Univd Nations Political Com mittec today to "dismiss promptly and decisively" Sowl ... charges of American imlstCI.ina.nl"' The United State. ;! Warren Auatlri reiterated his country's ass. itio that It had IU n > %  deiiLin of Formosa. Hi Austin wu ipeakinK in thr 4 Die In The Electric Chair General Beanhnwer said the North Atlantic Treaty hud brought new fuel to the Barnes, of hope i" i ibly lined the morale of the fundamental alamaal in the whole He reported that he had Seen "haailanlin evidence" of .1 DJ Uon m Bun : during his tour of the .1 Europe's morale and will to flaHt would grow with every additioi to Its phvsical strength. The arrival In lurope oi naw Amrri can land and air kits, though modest in pn I* I nfluei themselves would certainly pro%  the production I I force through the member nations. —Reuter Ki.'ssia Say?* America Preparing Nev War 1, ( i/)Ni>)N. Fab 2 IbveslU. the Soviet fiovernment %  release spirit I Ot tiers once more North 1 ccniirms that American aggressors I are attracting: raecbrt speclaliits In mass murder, to help prepare M .ir". Moscow Radio quoted the paper Last ninunar the doors iitary prison wai t Irlch Flick ilpp regained his liberty %  ba may l>e followed by ulers. —Keuler 77 Police Desert BERLIN. >Seven t*. era of the Baat Oerman "Peonla'a" I larltn during January, tn Allied pid i offlolal announced here today Thi. m %  '%  During the '' almoii %  tl.era of the Free Ger man Youth" movement a) .. ,-. Krutrr '. .itc en S.i1 K imosa and .' lai ges were „„„.„„, t 11 Soviet Hii.itMONi). v>rainti rv* '• MIW it > "• %  a eutloo In 1 the Committee Virgmiji prison records took plant IU %  tBt to din % %  ban four negioea wi re pron he saw alactrocutad here, They wore' sentenced to de.ith with IhrB cmbly's Agenda other negroes in NLiv l the Soviet They all signed confessions '" A dr '' 1 VyaWnelq I Fiank Halrston last to be e aecu, '" ( V," .-ti,„.iuc ted was the 49th nemo to die A n-naS-old wh.tc man went t, man „„„ hr ,.„ __£ ec H5 „.**"' iicgrocs. for the rape slaylnii ed SUtei 14-year-old ,..„..! B irl. ireulve dealan %  SIX houi^i rarher tinAim-i n i Supremo Court had retued a alay 01 otlktnrlM • with rerpect lo xecution uf the neKrues atlei 1-nrmrna". Truman Calls For Increased Taxes WASHINGTON, Feb. 2. PRESIDENT TRUMAN to-day 1 88 for an immediate SIO.000,000,000 increase hi Uxea and said lie would ask for still another lacrMM liter. In a me • out this programme For mining Congf—. Truman set JilO.OOD.OOO.fHK). Soiilli Africa Drops Luport Controls CAPETOWN, Feb 2. South Africa today Bl relaxation of import controls. \. Minister for Economic Affairs announced .1 50 per cent increase in the quota of consumer goods and an increase prices of textile piece goods that may be imported. The Government had also decided to grant immediufor essential raw matermls for all 1951. The Minister sard mat •Kb relaxation of the contra i.ble needs 01 secondary Induatrr would be met —Reuter. Griffin Unchanged -. 1 The health of Cardinal Bernard -I Ca'hollc here with high blood pn a weak heart, remained unchanged todaj The spokesman said he was own" Cardinal Griffin wee annomted on Wednesday as a -'precautionary measure —Reuter. A $4,000,000,000 Increase In lnvidual b %  already I due to yield a record of $26,000, 000000 iii the Ltecal year starting $3,000,000,000 increase m the eori-omtion i'uome tjxes. These it] 1 an profltt included are due to reach u.< $20,000,000,000 next year. $3,000,000,000 in. 1. excise—sales—taxes to %  upon less essential conum'er goods" These U 33W0O0 under the preeent %ax\ The plan outlined wouli iot;,l tax collection cl; S64.200.000,000 Tl i' lhan the ren 110ns of W n ggure, 1 cached $43.00:1.000.000 UndersUnding .nnong Congrcs* was that the request late* would ii venue to over $71,000,000,000. ( — Krli.rr EncreaBe Aid And Save Millions Urges U.N. Body LAB SUCCESS. Feb. 2. i %  '.ions Com • t ...-mber na."1 to save Koi in %  .'i '• I from starvation and exposure. 'oittee said in %  rapOfft %  lOOk in: i '.nt'iliutf to the . %  one Korean fallal and roajramme, tnllUoni of war refugees would die from tl lAf .ind iuettn.nl %  .: aai G that Sciulh Korej 1 %  inontha ni starter A RED PROPHECY LONDON. Feb. 2 Communist New China News rophe<;]cd tonight th.it MaeArthu Korea "will end total often —Reuter. ftO COMMENT KOItEA. Feb 2 A n here I fined lo confirm or deny th( B| t that Armv had ad to advance ralle. and halt %  KeUter. FOURTH TEST I \l J si -.< (IKK : Aus.-alla 2S1 for 4 wlekeU: Mai U 14. n i Millrr c ftrown h WrUht 44 dramatic midnight conference In Washington between the iiegi'i Attor&oyg and Chki Jv Vinson. Octvarnor John S. Battle of Virginia said he had received morj n 700 telegrams in the )>ast 30 hours about the executions. He thought many protests hud Ix-i Inspired by an appeal in the Cow munist New York paper the Pally Worker KCUlaV Mr Austin said at tiv %  the Island onlj 44 people belonging to the mllli ibllshment of the United ataaehaa "f the dlploraatlc mission "I way to Qovernment of Nationalist China, startaf. Ridgwfty's Gamble A Success H. RON M II ll\ l< III I Hi: TOKYO Feb 1 OeneveJ Uatthea M I, Unite i Nations in the Korai i ble which appears lo have ,*. ,.:tl ihe win le COfltplexlM Oi the Korean campaign in the paist 11. %  BU i i ib Ive ti ard* Seoul has d\ nu < .i an average of 20 miles along a Jrl %  Tbfl 8th Army I'ommanilci OOtsV i imorl ean cotpe, repre i half of ble lotal force la UM aajaintl ffiu Chlneea ". i 'i Kocaeg i h the i nothlni eh*. u has raatored • on lidence to Allied ho|i, here The in, raic or the Unite* N.ttninv tio,tp, ha* been exceUenl in the laat eight daya, there hat been a remakable tr.m.-f^i n.;it mi. The iMi ii ,,( apathy has dtoa pp a ai a d %  rJenei il FUdgwa] pi m to recapture Beoul and drive the Communists luick again across the klh i gnd whether ba ean do II leni.mi i,i be seen Bui d ka*t he baa raatored lo aepacl Preparetloiu for the offsrs al Te launched • n Januai 11 ware kept a clossly guarded % %  -Rente.By JULIAN BATES TOKYO, Feb. 2. ^LLIED FORCES crept nearer I South Korean capital, Seoul, today l>ehtnil a steel curtain of bombs and shells. The Communists hit back feebly with amall arms fire and withdrew as United Nations troops penetrated north of Anyang, 9 miles south of Suwon on the road to Seoul. Dreefl \-l,< % %  i I • %  Stoker, fall* to form a Q Renter Bogus Men Jailed V' iSCOW, Feb. 2 A Russian Supreme Court to lay sentenced eight "bogus promoters" of co-operative-. Ul ^ I years' gaol — the maximum term for criminal offences. The Coiut after a three weeks' trial ci nvictcd a group of 25 men of operating "pacudo cartels" withir a system of the M -oirfTatlves were for the purp >s. of aetraudlng thi ^Reuter VICE-PREMIER KILLE0 TOKYO, Feb 2. Kim Chaik. North Korean field Commander and VII s-Pfl killed in action on Jiniu.in W, Pyongyang Radio announced toil,,. Kim was appointed VicePremier and Inn Serrtesaber 1948 and Fuccecded Chooe Young dun as Commandcrin-Chief last August. —Reuter ACCEPTS NEW JOB ST.'..' Mr. D. II VVmt vith -n HonourDiploma in Civil J-. i %  • Assistant < L mceaadini Mi. P. s Rodriguc* who has been promoted to British Guiana. Mr. U'int. a Dtrtrva of Jamaica, is coming on February 11. | Cliurrliill WanlDecteion Reversed ON STEEL INDUSTRY LONDON, ft Winston Churchill put forw.ird .: "lotion in the Hou* i that th-natloi %  I U| Unutionaliwd n i .^ ion does not speclncallv express in the %  it. hut its acceptance mean the Cabinet*! 'cognation The mo. %  oi %  %  the Hou i —Renter. IMrVlll 111 I ;ui;ul.i OTTAWA. Fih 2 Kienth PrtBM Wol h I Bl M l Meven arrived here today o %  He was greeted lapped (M.III his spectnl ham.by Canadian Prune Mlnuti l JiiiB St I..oirent and Mi; H i •'< Lethoa, repie.Mtin Oovernor General VI, .ount Alexander—Beater. Riad Ihe life slnry Rev. J it leaaer, ihr fsith Iswlar, In * %  the threat of a third world W.II" Rruter Chinese Shoold Not Go Into Korean \\ ar -U.S. OBJECT I %  %  n i %  %  %  to r ..,v,. to auppl %  i %  t "it* ration and II i %  Would || no) l |. %  Ko I %  lo prlnclpaJ mlaglon wai to defend I 4 The Korea United \ %  %  %  %  Rreler Vmcriruii I nils In Europe l-.ssi-iitiul Says Eisenhower %  i %  (nil i ,i < F .-i, lonal %  . %  uld i a aaaarrtlal %  %  %  enl latei % % %  ollecl %  i, effort I u i i %  1 %  i 'i will IK* It ruler. Newton Grabs Son LONDON Feb I Robert Newton, leading ( hai i i a< loi m British Dime left hi n niajii with Ins (our-monthe-old bl wink Ins wife wai in %  nursing home. A nurse was with is raatlni In %  nurtlni I medi c al %  her husband had taken "my son" without permission SI • was going to America to tilm Newton llMMtlill Mil* NutaUe Kewho tilm uiis rTr e a au re i land" In wtu h be pUyad •.!.. %  pan "f Lom John Silver. —llrutrr No More Pardons LANDSREKC BONN | i Ajfgli i %  not to uk I .i of the %  even j rllOl Landtberg gaol wl oi %  di ,( tences were not Includl %  ITie i ommlttee declan rlt| thi 'i'].' %  commutations as .uni'iui. Committee has ashed American othoiiiir (ions on German noil. —ReuUr Atom Flash Seen 397 Miles Off RUSSIA WANTS POLE i sVlottrv. Teportcd. —Beetr.I-AS VEGAS. Nevada I An explosion today gave this I heaviest shaking yet just before. The explosion — wai the • ; %  ittental explosions at atomic range In the desert to thi west. "It was just an earthquake" said one observer. "The building rocked ami the %  ii blew in %  light," said an evewitness In the mountains 3 miles aw It was like a ball ball something like • On th) oaec, MT miles away, a flash ol '.hough partly Mjocned by the 1.2000 met hlgl %  The si .. lo Ihe %  %  Townshn. ited to-day that ' inuary 27 b %  damage to humans, anil %  was radio Canada—Ken Mr. on the of Ihe western ; %  I tier. Aiiic.i trtu i gun tire eauitht Link rangel. An officer who new over the battlefield Puerto %  %  i I Slow advances to-day over difllfew enenrj Iroope On the rinht Baajj of the weetern advance %  counter -ble two t %  .in Allied Jeta and Bghh i %  : %  %  I %  %  French and An iio-ij Amei ii .ni reinfoi I | Alhed tradpi had to riuht thcir vaj through a Ccanmui French oo-iTurklrdi tsruthed i Hank of the inib.i NaUoria push i oecupled p i ef Suwon ant %  tin north %  Reub-r IVewetpapers Cut LOM i duead lo an ii. Announcing 'his tndo\ .' %  %  %  %  %  | wai formed In 1 %  %  Itrulrr lid TUX Till: ADVOCATE llli NI.WS RIM; mi DAY OK \h.ll 1 RALEIGH THE ALL-STEEL BICVCLi .Ai.wAYfi ATMiiiHrirnvici: A variety ol models constantly in slock and ready assembled (or you lo choose Irom See them' on c/iip.'ay at CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd 10 -13 B.oad Sire-1 Solo Dillnbulori



PAGE 1

^ SVTIBDAV FEBRUARY 3, 1*51 B.\*BAIK)S ADVOCATE PACE '-I \ I N CLASSIFIED ADS. Time For A Stitch In Time TCLEMONI 2KWJ D1KU %  villMII Mw* Alesand.. On IX rNrgar/, 1S6I al Fields AifimBek Hill runaeal will take plate thial pit> la IM Chaptwankihixi Room and IhMM la BM West %  lUifnW H CallendeT • lluaten.l' MW %  H1 chitdre-ni. Raa I* ... | .'. tJM JillIn NA1NII Ch awat Akiu*. >ratl*ad SL Q. Paltoti. at hla i **•.* Rush Hall. SI. Mkrrutel runaral will Weatbury Cerneter* Joss-thin* Hasnc. .Wife'. Nure* S> Hayne*. Athelatan HIIKH .Cmldren • Friend' are aahe d in *TWOd KNIGHT JAMBS on Srtd Fa*—ary iMI ut M>.v.*U Mill the funeral wlU lake place al 3S P m Bos* Ka IW reatdeiice tor the Cl> Cn. Cetneterv Relative* and friend* ara J( t*l sf tiend orge "VniiH Mldrem H'l ( id. H*MK glta I ? II—1 < While ,1 *J '*h Modern Dre-t Shoppe. Mil.-tn. BATK9 — In Porcelain Enamel. In While, oraen. Primroaa with matrhlng unlti to complete colour aultea. Top grade. A HARNTW . Co., Lid. %¡ ALVANKfKD I'lIT -In 1', In... 3 I ilnai Enquire Trafalgar Rtieet. and IM. Akui fitilo Tyra Company, IKKAKT | COT %  i" I.I King 4TJP 1-l.iKTAIIIJC rkJ-.VM'UK. rurally i I 3 M n. -rrsncU". — l^nDTK' TEE SHIRT 1 In white ;.,M ^aaorled coloura II U aach. Mo." Dm lb IBM JAM— an. rH KKNT HOUSES REU-a. VIBTA. Ffc.ih.her,.M.irch lat Pull> fumnhed. i L-rr Refrigerator. 3 badroama. natar. electric light and lalaphom Double Oarag* and %  ire mar roam Apply aaaai M J W Chandle: Todd. Eatate Itll-li BUNGALOW Newly eo-i.lroete! foncrele PunfaJow M Entarpii.r Rnati, Chrtat Church Modern IWBfl BH 'IOI'SFS Narman* Co'tage Oaorge and "CANAAN'. Bath.heUi apply to UPI Q I boom Phone MIS i A Co Lid Dia I IM Repragareg < %  nh nl>l>li<*>>i | ih.m, n nagajBtJ la* M, M IT has hrxn noted, x*.itr IBM conaternatioii than one mifihl have hnpM fot Uiat thrrr ara in the Ifnuar. who makB it^ the ihniiii#s, anil have poui%  .. %  Uruvf to Btir up IrsuMa ieieen pBjaTOl ami LMIXHII. HI-I m, belween the Boaa-Han Field-worker. The method i %  required It roimlsta nolelv ha telling the poor and discontented that he aeaerve* mote than he %  cts, toaether with promises, usual! v Kept rather vague in si ^)n case they may be repeated, that there it a .ilver lining to every cloud, which may evm be silver lilt if the victim is willing to pav up a little now. and look pleasant about it The technique ha* been reduced to a formula bf Commun'sw and all secret disturberSWANSEA A lu-"ihed Bungalow al Worthing. Red %  wnuFndge. Telephone. Radio. Gaiag. and available Immednielj Dial II i >*• %  Itll-Sn ROOMOn the Oiound-flooT Maylai Apply in -ii.ni Serr.t.,' .I.s(..ir c.ift Shop |J i .-. Jamca Cnait TANcilJN Be e cbmaatl. Batnehaba. n February onwarda. monthly or otherwue. S double bedrooma wllh tingle Stmmona badataada. children* room ng room and lounge Refriger-to garage, aervanta room. AppKi II".. Rlug MM 1-1 I M 111 VI-VILLA. St Laurence Gap near III' i.urrh It conaMta of open verandah rawlng and dining room. I bedroom.. %  atar. elactrwitv. toilet and bain atoim F r month. Vacant now. AppH %  > hn< A Srott Mararlne Lane. 31 1 SI—In PI'KI.H %  VOTKrS £Ofj%  -rf aaally earned by obtaining ***** order (or private Chrudmaa Card. rum your friend*. No prevtona %  ip' bcauiirul ire* umple Booll to Brllalii'. large.) and forrmoit Publumera: hig!wil bilaalon; nunallau. money making npporlunlty. Jone.. William. A Co. Dart. Victoria Work-, Preaton. fcrujland." %  .Lit-Ml NOTICE -AlfPAnos IN TBE ASHIHTANT COIBT Of APPEAL re W ark men i umpanaaalaa Art IM Not-, la hereby given thai Gladdore Urowne a labourer amplnvrd at Bulkeiev ractory died aa a re.i.lt of i"'v re<-el.ed l>y him and Ihal compn*Hii haa been paid Inlo Court All the Dependant, of Ihe aaM Cladln* Browne ideceaad> jte hereb equtred to appear at Ihe AasUtanl Court if Ajnaal on Wedneadav the llh dav of 'ebruary 1S4I -I 10 am Dated Ihu I3rd day of January. 1961I. V. G1LKES. Ag Clerk A*.l*lanl Court of Appeal Ml SI—In Thet NOTICE will be -h EMat \.r. Am Houae. Wakefleltl While Park on Saturdav Kebruarv Jn 310 Member* are requeued lo make •eclal aftorl to ultend 3J.IH.-li NOTICE THf PARWR OK ST. ANDREW Tender* are Invited t.,r a loan atl.OtO at n ratof Intere.l not t> gdJ '. per Annum under Ino SI. drew Pariah Church Loan Act And ill tie received b/ the undersigned lo February 3rd IMI. Signed C. A. SKINNEK. Vr.try Cmlk. Bt. Andrew M.I.S1 LAUrT-SCOATS (or th. iing* — in wine. (an. ball il ea.li Modern Drea* I Children'! Handker3111—dn. •I *(. \/IM s—A 11 %  .,.-..•• :T.. ,>t ..I Tt... rltor> and Detective Modaiine* 10c. each UTANWAY STOMr. I.ica. SI Dial 4010 PIU-TTY WlirTF. VKLVKV EVENING fAPKN (1B.00 awch. Moderti Dram Shoppe. "SI <<> HISO— One Square Cut Diamond and rxrialrl O-ild Rlna Mapocn al U i-Mlt phona aaao—a a si —m, YAMtf Boltlr nock Uvbon dallcloua fag eallng. delivered In ell. -nd Hibuttn %  I %  00 per 100 Iba. Dial MM. Upton Plantation. IJ.M—in. WANTED Thl. era am .!.' Mafh s.. %  .. ,o NOTICE piorOi gts friend*, cu.td anaral public Ihal 1 am ad at the Arm of P C 1 can now be found Straat.. rnipki a Co Tudor s LIQUOK LICENSE NOTICE ffka aeplloBUoh o( Richard Alpfioma Mapp of Green. SI George, fol permta• •on lo .ell Spirit* Malt l.iqunaa. Be., al a doubled tooled board and galvamied b.oidina iltuaied at Oraena. SI Oaorac l.t da> of FebKiary IMI Tfl Ihe Police Magi.Ir.ite DMt It Signed H1CHAKD A MAPP. Applicani Nil ThU application -ill •>• oaaoM cied al a Ucaruung Court lo be held al Police Couit Piatnii R %  Wed no day the 14lh dav of Februat.. I*M at II o'clock a m f W HUDDtR. Baq 1'IHIM KALES AUCTION On Thursday the-ath Frbruaii. IMI. I will aal up for tale TWO ROODS o( Larwl al Pla Corner, m the pan-', of i. bounded on land.i ri •.era. on land, of E and on land, of T. Robin M>I< %  wiih a wall and wooden buildlanding thereon JIM -In %  SAL ESTATE 100 Sha %  a in Ihe narbado(o-Operai Factoiy Unutnt %  Shipping a i itRaiiiadu' mited %  harm will public competition a< I •as i. .,i MI iTMai ruary.'ai t p.m. office ..f the ONE ACRE al I .end at Buck fit Id, Bu gay, bounded on land* nf A Campbel fctf on land. Of Buhop near Ihe Sei oa.t For particular, of Mile, gppiv i, Selbrit R Howard. Oov!. Auctkmecr soelghutown ..,, |„ l>ne double i,f| i,„g-. rarh nd .li-d IB to. -nuated at * %  na Road Hank Hall Same i, !" to"t; Al "'" 'j: 1 I houae w call The undei.igi.ed u ill nrTo ft (hair office No. I? High Street town, on Friday Ihe lOih Februa 1 p in The .nraauaga ar dwell formeiiv known a* TaKrira cd "CRYSTAL WATflli ,th tne lr*relo containing br eimation U.OBJT viuura 'ret .Huatsd on the aaa at Carvllk> l.ienua. Worthing. Chrl.t Church. M aaBasM uw*t ai a boarding house. Ii.fal-.tioi, any day eicept 8unda,
the Hlh day -1 Fe ruar--. IMI. al 1 p.m. Ihe duellinghOaSH c.ll'd iMr nnwra with :tM aquara feel aj bud situate .il Tl fiarriaon. containing I VI 2 put .c room*. J bedroom* Inllel. bath kllchi ale. Oarage, aervanta rooms and end., d garden The sale may be nude with ot wlthwlll ba given. .'ATHfRO B CO. so i si—a of mc peace, and b] encouraging unha) pare thf way for formviolence which they afU Jeclarr wa* far from thalr Inten* tii ti Tlie ttaajaj method ot deulint with IhU ort ot thing has li to i until ilu-iv u noting Then a*llors miivh mtii town .i crown's worth uf Vamps at The POM OnVc. and the insurrection is usually terminated abruptly, t*cause noboa> tn the Royal Navy really wants to hool few misguided, and very ignorant people, who have been lold that violence will brinB 1J*nillennium a mite closer Rn... ever, it is iiulle certain that if the olence doe* not stop, somebod reilain to get hurt || lotieenble that the mer.hant %  ul trouble do not rush into thf breach to defend thm with the armour of their pw n bodies. Not quite that. If tgtetc is any shooting. we avow exnrtly where to find them, amthey will be right there-unri. %  th* bed. From the troublemaker's poini of view the riKiit always get* shot—Jutt the Koreans, the Chinese 'n Hit Fool %  xt door; It is however greaiiv l>e i-egicited that the kOOfJ* suffering government fecit, obligi I -n patiently for troull** hen it U wvkniat) In the way coming." There are moment v.hen H itwiv iu Wicked Planter, rolling in mom • %  nd with his nack teeth tindr .vhtskev. is maltreating the po but dishonest worker and. bru i that he is. even expects him •• do a day a work for a day's pa> Let us hope that somebody wi'l ranslfite into wise nctlon 11 • /ague vainHirings of Commn %  Sense. It is the Common Man who needs it Why not explain 10 in words of one syllable the first principles under which h. lives, and the crucltv of th.. pretty promiM^s which seem to '*< helpful, but which will uIllmaM' drniive him of every vcsligc "".berty. something of which 1 certainly has to-day though 1 does not apparently enjoy i The victim of propaganda ally a poor soul who is i idtll. with malaria and hookworm, ar. retailv not able to do a day's woii ill any more than he is capo Me of understanding what a PM day's work is. He should kno the Truth, and Truth might roak him free. He would not like i' of course for the Truth is ofte not too pleasant it. hear But one thing has been ampl demonstrated upon a larger stag than Dominica ctm provide: It i that appeasement doe-, not pa> It does not pay to pretend that v. don't know wherr iBjtuttM lull does not pay to regard a ma as free to squander his wage upon liquor or play while hi women and children go with.n the first necessaries of life. It i criminal to allow nnylnly U suggest 1<> such a man that be should l .. %  te need-. .:. so should wc • wages Drink ami offer the helping Band to t gambling shoufd bo regarded til and plav boy—and %  rime* only second to theft %  ftrlfmaki %  gBjlaBr) house-breaking, and treated agiTo accomplish Ihis. it gnay evet malignant conditions Tho> rtmUy'bB necessary u. administer the losely approvimale manslaughteold one-twu to the midriff tir We bel.tv. in in-edam lat •hose who in.SI tor fnpeooin ind kin.i IM th migt Just .is v.'.do ni viemii hlld to v>.,ik Aithont I of the law T a/ho need, a in a lieatthtei an i aaHMI life but M QOD ReMM helg tl -an utill ItvMl weight in —and .leiibernteK don't SHIPPING NOTICES MUNT.KAI /I \i \M. \l 11: \, i \ M ^\ MM IIMIIMI > .-DI.I.II 13rd Thtt e.ssel ha. -,,.,.1. ^ II HEWITT. Tailor. 31.B1 -1> OFFEIN undersigned up February for II .1 nd not h.,-|„. William Henry NOTICE I Victoria Streata i t %  nt occupied b The ManJiallan Club. iocei.ll. by Ihi Pun hater Mat %  buildings and" clear the land within llsiy day* from date of purchase EVB3LVN. ROACH CO.. Ltd. Rlcketi Rtrret. 3.8*1-11 n NOTICE Re Estate of JAMEB HENRI' rlEI.D De-easr-l NOTICE la hereby debt claim ill perA Vacancy aklala wllh tha f Carfi Register Company Agents Apprentice Mechanic Appncntu % %  belw I Igm attribute. Education to School Ce-tui r.Mf Standard; mecPanlcal aptitude. Initiative peraonallly The auccea-ful K pi leant will ba required lo undeiso • ice lo all monlha prohaltonary period tn Barbados. followed by a similar period of training in Trinidad Salary during the pa-node of P !" **'""" %  "J training will be between MS 00 and fri, on pa* month rt*vetvding on tna ape i.nd eaperience of the individual. Applic.-tanl. mini ba of European Oyigln. Bo It on La.n TTlT effecting the eitate of James lleniy Field deceased late ot Sheldon. Shot Hall. Saint Michael, wfso die.: In this IsUnd o tin7th day of September. IM0. are ir orated to send In particular* of lhai lalm. duly attested to the undei.la>r fortimer Vere Redman. Lindsay Er, tyeburn Gill and Parry Gordon Taylui lualifled executors of tha will of tn Jecinestl In rare of Cottle. Catford A d IT lliah Street Bridgetown, aolicllors. o before Ihe Ith ,1a, nf April IMI all, ..h date we .hall proceed lo distribute i a-.et. of the deceased among tl parties entitled thereto having regai only to aueh claims of which we slit Ihen have hag notice and wa will not I %  M for th* assets or any pad there dlsMbutod to anv person of whose rbt or claim we shall not than have ha And all person, indebted to the aai estate aie requeued to settle their l debtednes. without delav Dated this Ind day of February IMI MORTIMER VFRE REDMAN i i-cnsAV r.iru nvrninN ail.i. PERCY CORDON TAVLOH Esecutor* ol the will of Jame* Ham F.eld dacaaaad iVflSCElXANEOUS GOHRINGES dertake cleanin paintings. MR H tStl II I HOSPITAL BJEDtorrow. one Hoapit-I Kannatn Taylor Bed. Phone BltO Ml i-l t roR ( **R — Old Cold aod Olhaaa lawr(letv. coin-, denluic. etc _ntX call .u fcal 44M lOBBINflfS A.Uque Shop, .ullommg HoYBl Tacrn Wt Bl'V FOB CASH—Clocks, watche. Wi.te"cal| C "r dial M* GORRINOfS IMPORTERS! Please getid nour enqutriet Jot: PHOTO AND CINE. LINES '16-35 mm) SURGICAL INSTRI-MENTS AND ItEtJUISITES STEFI MACHINERY AND HARDWARE ELECTRICAL GOODS FOODS. CONFECTIONERY I* C I'M! I s% CO.. LTD 21. Wormwood Street. La W ^BB, C.C2. England ion in s i SALE OH LBASB BAf.ATEt.lt HOUSE, St Thomas Upstair* Cloaed Gallery. Drawing and Di h-g room. Breakfast room and Kittle ctta 3 bedroom* running water In aae Toilet and Balh DOWNSTAIHS Closed Gallery. LIlng-room. Breakta-t root and Kitchenette. 3 Bedioom* Toilet on Bath, Electric Light and Telephom Applr Ma-iager of Bagatelle Plantation. St. Thomaa Dial tZtl. II I II i At rai Roebuck st, Store Ronn l'-.i,. aa Ek.tr i ft M0. n* ndcnlsall) phone HOT. Power. Prlci Irralrd con •t Abbadi o I ill—4n. High Blood Pressure Kills Men & Women Twin aa many woman aa men Buffer from High Ml.—I Praaaur*. wnl. k about iL tl,,.r J "f .""•Of'lJfe'and la the real rauae of much heart trouble and later on ufparalytl.-airokea Common %  ymptoma of High Blood Pr-a%  Ue are Ne.touancaa. h.aiU.h.a at I0t> and back of head and above ey-a. sir:; In hel Ih. palm. ... lioor sleep, loaa of n eaaily eacluad. feai aufTrr any of (hea d*l.iy treatment a %  nd anergy. If y„u '. becau. ITeaaisre wllh~ haavy load off you feel ycau-a i i aa Mynoil. a new i. r.duceaHlgli Dlood i~ i.r-r dona, takea > %  • heart, and makaa ungar In a f*w daya. your h. mi.i today. to make you faal %  ( i.ovi;n\ni .\ r NOTICES BARBADOS GOVERNMENT SAVINGS BANK. IT IS notified tor the information of the General Public that with effect from the 6th of February. 1951. the Government Savings Bank will be removed lo the opposite wing of the Public Building! in the premises recently vacated by the Parcel Post Branch of the General Pott Offke. 2 2.51—2r. FREE FROM HARSH IMPURITIES NO INJURIOUS AFTER-EFFECTS SAFE IN ACTION I ., Wind 'd Leeward lilaitd. PVHNKAS. WITH. I Trlt.MDAD, -in 'llu> fti and will %  •at'.rt Cargo A l'j-eng*ri Montaac Sailing; rday loth .. r* ...I a II ar' %  Mriijrt. fur S' .v Aruba and Part only for . Virparture lo ba notified B-WJ KCHOONF.g UWNEU ASMWLVIION Uic. Incphoue: M7 NEW Janu-., Byfjord sail, fed %  l'Ola, IEMVICE Baio-do. NEW ORLEANS SERVICE Ul IIIUI NO Ul TMI'I \t... PILGRIM paafrfAHi POI Altls i kxr limited n ..mi • IKsasjilHia ROBERT TIIOM LTO.-Maw York and Onlf Be. v..a Apply DA0O8TA a OO. LTD C.naUian lmc. CASTOR OIL 1*1* >i lllll I ilium ill., io* DO. THANK GOODNESS rOR 6AS ays the III MM SS >l AN who runs a Restaurant. Hotel etc It's so clean and MNCU SCHOOL BOOKS FOR SALE "BALLOT BBOBS" By SlrrulMrld "A CHRISTMAS CAROI." By Dlrkeiis "WESTWARD III)" By Charlr. Kb*f*l*t "TREASURE ISLAND" By R. L. Slovrnson at Advocilc Slaliinicrv MHS. STUART | begg tn lenmwl the pupils ni-ing School that the school will lie reopened on 15th February. Fm further information Dial Ml Eve I vn—31 OB. mm vi AI coons From INDIA, CHINAEGYPT rtllk. < arli-. Braaaa'aee, Jowels. i.in.tt-.. lvnry. Teakwood. Sandals, French Periiiini Harhadoa Scarves In Pare Silk. Etc He Etc T*HA.\I ".STM! KASHMIRI Pr, tTm Beat, St.—Plat HoS | Christian Science \ lii-tiiliiijj Room I I .ST lUIOI, lltlWKH g) BQHa tBroad RteaaBi *'. ur: 10 a in—S p.m. Tuaadaya. WetincaUaya, KtKlaja. 10 a.-n—12 o'clock Saturday!, it.n iu.o-n ika nikla at a 'tirl.tlan Hrlenca teal boo*, laaee and Bealia wMa Bay ta il-. %  !.... by MART iiM.fi: SDlil .rv ba road, borrow-o punslaaarl Viiiloro Ar* Welcome B P P to HARRISON LINE I 0DTWARD PROM THE UNITED KINGDOM ss SS ss SS TLANTKU" %  MI'l.HEIinV llll.l. 'PROSPECTOP." rac n IB S3. -TRIBESMAN SPEAKER" SiATKSMAN %  Loniaa London i onooii olassni I I. |")l M/brouih £ I.Mlllil .11 London LIMIT. L'Olh Jan :':ii,i Ian Ir.l Pel lllh Fen ITUl PW itt* r. flarnado. led Fob Urd Te: .'Jth Fch %  r.:h M.rch HOMEWARD TOR THE 0NITED KIWOD0M Vturl iiiiTMin! ( (tl.ONI \l. %  In n^rbddo* 4lh Fcb Mh i, i For further Information apply to . DA COSTA ft CO.. LTD.-Agent. PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contact Antilles Products. Urnlted, Roseau. Domlnla,, for sailing lo Europe. The usual ports of call ate Dublin. London, or Rotterdam. Single fate £70; uiual reductions for children. ///fVaV/A'.VeVV/.y/ ,',•*',','*'*• NOTICE . IS. ISI.WIfSIIH Snilinu fur Ktinilon iliretl nn or iilimil I .llh relirtiiiry IH.'il— :n t i-plmv: a||j|||ga|| mill I'nryii—l'',irt' V7V. i:tn:i i: I TIIOM LIMITED. (Ayenls) Tt-U'iih.inr 1228. NOTICI; DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATI0M 8T. MATTHIAS GIRLS SCHOOL—CHRIST CHURCH Application*, arc Invited fur the Headship of the St. Matthias' Girls' School from teachers (women) with at least 10 years' leaching experience. The minimum professional qualification required 11 the Ortiilcair A OJ Dkl Department or exemption therefrtnn. Salary will be In accordance with the Government Scale lot Head Teachers in Grade II Elementary Schools. Candidates who have already submitted application form, in respect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter, accompanied by a recent testimonial. All other candidates should make application on the appropriate form which may be obtained from the Department of Education All applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked "Appointmenfg Board" in the top left hand corner and must reach the Department of Education by Saturday. 10th rebruaty, 1M1, 30th January, 1951. 2 2 M -3n i; SAGUENAY TERMINALS LTD. I OFFERS dlratt uUIni from ROTTERDAM I WSRP lo BAHBAIXIS. TRINIDAD and DKMERARA a for the month of March, 1961. 5 For further partleulari FBONBi 17O:I : %  I'LI.M.VIKI.XS I.ISIITIvll-i.tgenls ..•X#',V>V..V.W ssssssss-'-','s. r ;'sr.'*'.v,'.'.:' t v.:-s.: i trade jsn lahle Tl.e attentlo CompanMM ca in the City of Bridgetown and In other parts and place* of if. Michael Is drawn to the pro vi son. of r.ibscctlon 0 ol section U of tha Vaatrie* Act noil—a>. which uuM Infer alia "On or before I've 1st dav of Tebruary ir> peraor. tn lha i rated 10 irspe.1 from rarrslng nn Uaate mall mala to the assessor on a form lo be obia.ned from tha Vaettv. a Return In •riling of then avKc net annual profit. 111 aecordanrr %  fjfe the provision* of the mild Ac! lot the "In rase any Proprietor or other person afsaU by reason of Ihe regular dale of Closing A' siibsaqiatit to V*lli November but |i< Bf tn in rebruarv. trseii tha Return must be made to the tumor on or baton the iMh day of March. In case any proprietor or other person .hall b. reason of the abort period during whirh tha business has existed be unable lo maRe the BatUTa br lal FVbruarr. then no Return K requlrad la rompiv with ihe regtllremenla of tki> gubac-lton render* the person and'or parga.ua liable tn a penall* not estceeding Bft, smund. iCI0< Should cfrr^rnataireg m-r which Tradera hava no conliol arbae lo BSNI a ddtai In making Betiirta on the prescribed rlstaa. the Vast" ..mild appreciate he rg if.formed by latter a. to lha reason ft such dUy. E. C. RJOMAN Clark, at Michael-. Vaairv 1S1 11-eod -t f SANITARV INSPECTORH EXAMINATION Candidates for the examination for Sanitary Inspectors aie n< lifted lha! this examination will take place al St. Mary's Boys' Sctv-ol on Saturday. 10th Februarv, 1951 at 10 a.m. The first paper will be from 10 a.m to 11.30 a.m. and the sec -id paper from 1 p m. to 2.30 p.m. Candidates mint bring pen. ink. pencil, rubber and draw if nstrtiments. Candidates should be at the examination room at leant ten m.nutes before the start of each examination. Candidates who have not yet paid their full fees must do so and present their receipt at the offkc of the Director of Medical Servir-eon or bnJon Ihe 9th February. Senior Medical Officer of Health. 20.1.M3ft TOKEN IMPORT SCHEME ON CANADA AND IU1.A Importer*; of approved commodities under the Token Imi wt Scheme from Canada and the U.S.A. are hereby notified that trot hers issued to Canadian Exporters and importer!' quotas established on the U.S.A. under the scheme may be transferred from the comrm. tty for which they were established to some other commodity within ame group, provided the amount allocated is not inrreate'd. Vouchers or quota* cannot be transferred from one • %  porter importer lo another. Controller of Suppm YOU!! THE ROYAL STORE W.WTKII urO' Onanlities Loral j: Slarrh J INDIAN KNITTINO J Mll.l .. I.TII mil aai Ml I M I. Announces our As from 1st February business will be removed to No. 12 HIGH STREET To mark the event we will open attractive new stocks and will be delighted to welcome our old friends in the new premises. WEST INDIAN KNITTIN'i MILLS l.TII A. I LITINd IIIII.F.HS rOR W1IAPPIN.I I WINE All pa u i u *** I Ordrn. lor IMI SSMk. mri.1. will IMi.r^plrd ul> l IMh Frhruar.. n*.l .; 1 Is PO B %  1*1 |. II 3B79 ww.v/.'.'-'-'.'-l^^l fO-DAVS MWS HASH novAi. nt-Arm* %  Openad b* JiiIINSON's BTATSONERV | ];,iiliailiiOn 111 iiu \Li-in! Muslim /Vvsuiialion. i' i",.. 11 Ki \,s. the 20V1 %  %  : ,. m tt dM I,. R foil,.win, %  . 1 Mr M H M. I i,i. '.M^-Fiesidant %  Mi Y M Dagla. Joint S.-, P. Tn I Mi II Rave-d Plprawala Abo B ulher niamber. elected to JOHNMIVN il \KOVt.\ltl FURNISH Home € Office The /Money-Saving Way ,,.. %  %  ip Migtil %  Tub b m %  . % %  SB 1 L. S. WILSON Trafalgar sireel — Ulal *' li.ll uill IHileliiihleil "itli UM lllUlglll oJ Our Kttciit Shipinent ol TABU 1)11.(10111 \M) HIKII: lues Till:


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SATURDAY. FERRl'ARY 3, 1M1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE TIIHI I ^ 'We travelled rather like a reg'stereo" parcel,' The Great Defence Muddle s y s the ***'"* about HH Australian u, P "THE CJovernmenl is deternunbs strong enough to defend Freedom and lo play her full part in Western European D" '•<•-.. This solemn declaration comes from a senior Socialist Minuter. %  I seem to have hcirrt il already quite often aver the I 1 was glad to hear on the radio a few days ago a B.H I telling me that Western Union I.ami force* will shortly be training on Ihe Continent. Where Do Wc Go? Many of in had hoped, and believed, that UM Fontaincbleau Iron Curtain of secrecy covervd Western Forces already trained anil Molded together. What we do now know for sure arc some harsh, unpalatable truths. FIRSTLY: lhat Russian land forces could sweep through Europe to Dunkirk, Calais, and Boulogne just whenever they chose. SECONDLY: that Russian air strength far outnumltcrs ours, and that we can no longer shelter behind comforting self-assurance that %  number*! don't matter because nur quality of aircraft is so much better." In fact, we have no four jct-engined heavy bombers In service. The Russians have. In fact, our meagre bomber. force is made up mainly of obsolete war types. What 1 want to n*k the Government to tell us straight is: "Where do wa ^o from hcrt?" Here are some pretty important problems which worry and puz2le me. Power-starved We are well primed several times a week about the heavy cost of rear man mvnt in terms of money. But. apart from money. how Is industry going to pio'lucc more airplanes, mora tanks, and other equipment for modem iv.cchnnkiil warfare and at the %  am* time be called on to give up thousands and thousands of lit nun to UM Forces, and at tht same time keep our export drive, and at the same time supply out home market needs, and at the same time even now be short of power to drive existing plant through all the normal factory hours? Let us go a bit deeper into this problem of an industrial Britain already power-starved and now llkclv lo be man-starved if we trv to do nil we say we intend. Fair assumption is that we shall be expected to provide, at any rate, ten divisions for defence of Western Europe; In dead, most military experts put this estimate higher. Beyond this British Continental Army we shall have to icinfnne the Middle East, provide Far Eastern garrisons, and keep a strategic reserve at home. Men We Require Back on January 1. 1945. our Army numbered 2,250.000, formed Into 28 division:; Of which 22 were operational On October 1. 1050 (the lasl firm figure I can get), our Army numbered 375,000 whole time Regulars and National Service men, with an operational strength equal td six and • half dUlsion*. of which only two were available for the Continent because of our other commitments. True, we hopo to make this two into three, but this still leaves a gnu of seven, apart from the other place:I have mentioned, which must IKreinforced. To provide seven more divisions for the Continrnt and an addiUonal one for the Middle East and two at home makes another ten. Each division numbers about 20.000. with at least another 15,000 doing the odd jobs behind the lines, manning schools and de%ots. Here we have a requirement of 350,000 more men of military age. Lengthening of National Service and stopping Regular discharges will help, but only to something conservative and say requirement around 80,000. However, let us be Is only another 270.000 new men for the Army. Take the R.A.F On October I. 1050, the RAF. totalled 198.000 whole-thru Regular and National Ik'v I oral li\i.fiMii of InehiMtf, PJLg M.'. Parliamentary Under-Secretary of State for Air, 1938-44 S< rvicr men. An enlarged Army Is going to need a correspondingly I Aii Force to srarst with it. and backed up by proper strategic bomber force, which today we eerie inly have start got Calculations show that a further 130,000 whole-time Service men will be needed foe the imme. expansion. What |i of getting DM (01 the Army and II.A F from the workshops without wrecking industry's ability to export, supply the home market, %  M KIVC increased munitions? Grim, I think, when we look at population statistics. One of the good things that have come out of the Whitehall ofnect la the Mrnthly Dicest of Statistics. published by the Central Statistical Offlce. It is worth quite a lot u have done this you may feat gg disturbed as I do at a p> :i.> rf trying to do everything M time with an underpopulated industry, and still carry en a pleasant peace-time national life with each of us insulated from adversity by the protective walls of the Welfare State. Out of a total population of some 50 millions fall through I give round figures) about Hi.6iW.000 are -direct producers .'• That is to say manning manufacturing Industries of every kind. mining, and agriculture. The balance of population is made up of the young, the old, Armed Forces, public services. transport. distributive trades, building, professional, and finally. but not least, nearly 1.500.000 non productive central Government and local authority civil servants engaged in public administration. Industry's Needs 'Dice figures show that the final production effort of each producer m the factory front line has to carry around four other persons. They also show that for every seven producers there is one Government civil servant. Next, look at power starvation. If we are to produce more, then industry must have more horsepower. Take an efficient aircraft factory as example. There the horse power developed averages about z'-j per man. It it no use trying to raisei horse-power output by putting in new machinery if there Is both a shortage of men to operate new machines and insufficient power to work full out the exi-ting production lines. Longer Hours We need, first, more coal, then mere generating stations to give more power for more machines. Alternatively, to increase pro. duclion with present facilities, an* eculd work longer hours with the present manpower, and. given men; or women; work existing plants douMe shift. It Is lor Ministers to say how far we ought to go In declaring, like President Truman; a State of National Emergency. Mr. Bevan has left his failure with the housing shortage to try out his talents on the labour short•an. It is up to him now to consider whether to rcintroduce Control of Engagement and take powers of direction of labour and pronounce on recognised hours of rt Is for Ministers to say whether, in spite of no houses; labour must be moved from one part of the country to another by starving some factories and giving the others the raw materials in short supply. The New Bevan must take a view on need for steps to get a return of womanpower to Industry during the emergency period It does not make much sense tfl the ordinary man in the street hi read of the Director-General ot the BBC. saying what m grand four-year programme he is embarking on for manufactures to build lens of thousands of television sets, and the BBCto bull.I more and more television station J Yet, at the same time, we know grave shortages till exist in supplying vital Service radar equipment. Are We Drifting? The Cabinet has to decide whether we can afford the Iuxur> Of 1.500.000 non-productive civil servants in central tind local government offices Moat of these are grand fellows, good husbands ano fine fathers, but unfortunately in lot.i! they create a national overhead which seems difficult U justify carrying at the preset*! lime. Right now the average man to the street feels that events arc mastering men* that we are drifting along the tides of discussion postponement, and Indecision. Mr. Prune Minister, the country is as sound as ever. Young, middle-aged, and old will go all the way given leadership, and told which way to go and why. —L E S ItvlfivM Playing Field Ojieneti Mr liHANTLEY ADAMS and Mr J w B Ctwn aey wen the first pair to bat on the playass] field at the Deacons Road Housing Scheme when it was officially opened yesterday evening. Mr. Adam*, who appeared a bl out of practice, made a stroke be lore being clean bowled. Mi Ch-mery. who struck form immediately, was undefeated Wt$ two strokes—one a be.. —to his account. The over wa. Ubtsrl x^ I the (ks|d Meat Goes Up LONDON. Feu 2 Britain has agreed to overall price Increases of five and one naif per cent, for first quality New Zealand meat of which she wants supplies, New Zealand's Minister of Agriculture and Marketing. Keith J. Holyoake announced today. He said Britain had agreed to pay three farthings more per pound weight tor lamb, about seven shillings per 100 pounds tor ox and heifer beef, and three pence per pound for ptgmaats —Renter. Dr. Geaffrev Fisher. A***" lii*hop of Canlrrimrv .ml hl wife at SouUssmplon vibeir return from the r four mmth*' \ill to 4a*tralia and New /a-sUnd. "' brouthi %  IxKiinrrinn %  gill fnim 41 aborigine* Mr*. Fl-ber opal rim*. ••** %  "' %  The travelled ina>re M0* Mile*. Or. I'i-hrr t* iililn—r. asui ipeeihes. Iu*tr1 HI 'We travelled rather Uke a rf-jMrred parcel," he Batld Pal into the ro-l and MMU dat by •!.. from -or place lo a nether." La#ai Srs-'i* Sarafea. Many Soo Indian Film llln DECREE ABSOLUTE In the Court for Divorce and Matrimonial Causes yesterday His Honour the Acting Chief Judge. Mr. J W R. Chenery. pronounced decree absolute in four suits. First suit wss that of M. D Griffith (Petitioner) and P. E St.A. Griffith (Respondent) Second was that of N. GUI (Petitioner) and V. G. GUI l Respondent) Third was that of T. J. Hill (Petition^ and F.. C. Hill (Respondent >, Fourth! v' as that of It A. Boyce (Petltlon|r> end B. Boyce (Respondent). LOCAL East Indians got treat at the Royal Theatre lasThursday evening when a picture entitled "Bobhal" -two brothers— svai risown, Almost every East Indian in Barbados attended the I then* were Barbadians present as well. The picture had an almost all Indian cast, and dialogue throughout a in Iha Indian Language. The story centred around one angle ot the eternal triangle. Two bruihcrs who did not know they were brothers in love with one charming girl, the matter wss smoothed out when one of the boys, soon after the disclosure that he was his rival's brother sacrificed his life for him, leaving him to the love of the girl. It was the first time that many local theatre-goers were privileged to hear the exotic and fascinating music of India and to see its dances. For the first turn too from the comfortable distance the inside of an Indian prison* The Advocate that it is possible that other Indian films will be shown here in future, and that local people who attend srill bt suppled with handbills carrying a synopsis of the story. RATES OF EXCHANGE i Harbour Log Exiled King in a,ibic B. y Offers To U.S. One Division Snlaa> sen BVnmanual C Cordon, "~n. HV avtfavfttkl, act pria* S, Sen IAI.-IILM Sftmllh. Yacht Juitiiiu. Sen Unllad Pilgrim S Skh " Ht>uiiu. Sen C M. W. IpsnaM V Jrnhint Rolmli ARRIVALS tnli. Philip H Davaaaun, BT lorn n*t, C lit Stair (mm British Oularia Government placed at the dis no*a I of the Housing Board 70 to be spent on the ground and th< small but Attractive pavilion T this amount the Housing Uoan Hdded $700 Mr Carlisle Dear, a member o 'he Committee appointed ' nil 'he Held, said that the people o 'lie district, including himself were very thankful to Government for placing a sum at the dls posal of the llou.Mnn Board I' assist with the Held and pavilion They thought it an honour conferred on the Deacons llousin; Scheme lie hoped thai in ihe near future Government would assist In providing playing fields tor other areas Before asking Rev. Hinds bless the playing Held and lh Committee who would run it. Mr. Adams said lhat II gave him greai pleasure ag Chairman of tht Housing Board to see that they had succeeded making anott step which Government for yei should have done. It was not only necessary to provide house* at reasonable rates but also provide a playing field for the inhabitants of those houses The Housing Board was not able to creel a field as elaborate as that erected by the St Michael's Vestry, but he felt that it was k small way DRESS FOR LESS In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station WASHINGTON. Feb : Exiled King Peter of Yugosl has offered to supply "at lci*t good thing to start ine division" for the United and build up. States "Foreign U-gion" in He assured them that he timid Europe. not detect unwillingness tl f t The oHer was recei-cd by bers 0 f the Government when It Democrat Senator Edwin > tl following ahlpa thioxih lhair EUHIMI. Ctal Stilton — He then asked Rev Hind the building and the *un4 t Vru|uat. I Il gar, Cludad I li B*TI1 Torwit... Can* HawHt. Es-o P>.rnr1, Well Oaaa. S SJIM-... Hsrfriu. Johnson who has proposed hat the United States Army m-ruit 1,000.000 foreign anli-C.ni.num ^ m nlsts for service tn North Atlantic r0 !fiJ D J •-•""""unity defence forces Tha Committee which will Johnson made the exiled thc nd Is as follows: Elton 9mm r--thMonarch's letter public today. Cordle, President. Carlisle Dear.! "My Chancellery keeps truck V. Curriugton. H. Duke. ( t;us enough able-bodied anti km, |[. Smith and D Griffith its. cwtauuxi! |a-asasai."'Ussat fll a. Communist Yugoslav fighting men The first match will be playei -.. ndajAsv AJUI.S. Antadn. a>ui*ark. uU tside the iron curtain for today between a team from th m, 'i^imtLSX^.wSiJTK manning in leastjme dlvision." Court, .nd Liberty Club Tlu t>. laatad. Imnia skippri. mrt Amhru. Do lM m know if I should j afll mentioned in the club eon%  SwtUnM^Cototnbi*;. supplv vim wiU^ n uctailcd OgJi*> nected with the field. *"-'" l'"ia i>rr-pii tniw natd M.nnr iof>ara. rwhtt.a. u>t. Mr T O t^ahlev larv of IK. Ilon.t,* Hoard. Mr' <;-<..l*i. MCP Red China 'Insulted' HONG KONG, Feb. 2. Peking radio today described the Uni|ed Nations resolution branding Communist China us iiggressorf as an "insult to the People's {Jovcrnnient." It was the first Chines* refer enco to the resolution adopted three days ago by the Unlleo ] Nations Political Commitjec and 1 confirmed last night by the' General Assembly. Peking radio said the resolution showed that the "United States imperialists'* had rto intention of nettling the Korean war by peace f.ii means.—tester. 21,000,000 SPECTACLES LONDON. The Association of Optical Prac titloners reported that the total demand for glasses in the first two and a half years of Britain's National Health Service has been about 21.000.000 pairs—I.N.8. CANADA Chaq.ua* on gankara Bt 110"pt. IfcaajtfaJ rn,n. si.as'i vr. %  gal nr>r* u i"> p Ollkam. Mi %  C Barr W n.-s ,n (ARLS COUKT-10 IO-B o* I'l r*r(i<*a* ar "*> ..S.a^n 1*0 COD text <*< f.ia'i, %  S H]ER RINGS FRESH .., i TOMATO SAUCE A. S.Bryden & Sons (Barbsaes) Ltd.-Agents. CASTLt tSOMWICM-Tha Wtta te. B,.--, W HMI.1. 1 l fn ri| ia Hifi.in l.-d.,,„ i.M0. OaaWr a. MS0S0 ., -i'i lax %  ..-J... -| • BIGGER AND BETTER A hundred yegrs have passed since Queen Victoria opened in London the first 'Great Exhibition' and revealed to the world the manifold ways in which BtitMi enicrprise and skill were pioneering to increase the ease and interest of life. For M>me time past, we have been planning to celebrate this anniversary by a Festival in which every aspect of British life will be on display. In particular, wc are making the 1951 British Industries Fair an occasion for the world to 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 better 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 opportunity of seeing what Britain has now to offer. Thousands have made early arrangements for iheir visit, so please make your rescn alions without delay. Sudden Death FIFTY -nine-year-old Mnutl (iill .r lllndsbury Road died suddenly at her homo on Thursday evening ftbstll 3 o'clock. l)i. ft L Ward performed a post mortem after her liodv w.i* removed to the Public Mortuary. Unth was attributed to natural c a u s q r. • in iii a, AT THE MODERN Dress Shoppe (BROAD STRECT) SPECIAL OFFERS In fOTIIf.% UHESSES IVulublr I ..v.i. j -. c i %  %  • HM rich EAsMB* SHIRTS \l>,. '. i "ii. ML r, ii.i. I..HUES' TAML0MEB stiinrs In a Fine .*.srtmeiit of l i>l"uis SgQfl each H USER ,V1I,.V srwKixfis 51 Cause 13 Denier 17 14 per pr THE MODERN Dress Shoppe BROAD STREET you'll enjoy these REAL SCOTS BISCUITS baked in Bonnie Scotland at the Sunshine Biscuit Bakery, dlasgow, where good biscuits have come from for over 90 years. Atkffor these favourite* to*day: Bsmialine (Ihgeslivr) Glacier Wafer (Cream S-nclwieli) SlHvrteakn Empire Ginger Nut Rich Tea (reamfrackriIhin Wmo(original) SCRIBBANS-KEMP LTD. %  * WYLLIE, BARR & ROSS LTD So/a Aatnts: H. P. Ohsusna %  Oo, Ltd. 9.0. Best 178 assiag^sawa BRITISH INDUSTRIES FAIR LONDON APRIL 30-MAY 11 BIRMINGHAM IsrORMATlOX about rxhi' tors, adnuiee catalogues, iptclat displays onJfaeill'it* at the Fair can be obtain d from the Comptroller of Customs, Bridgetown FUIrQ-PEp n • %  arriar*, IsltHltli I. M. JONH 4 CO., ltd. K eep yoar bans at a Mgb rate 0/egg production, and msJntain them in good paygleal condidon, Tba. oatmtal In l'ul-O-Psp Faada and Mashaa for %  lartiBj, growing and egg production contribute* toward mor • profitable results. Tha Ouster Oas Casiaony Ask rar %  at-O-'ea P aullfy Faall na Oulda-li's frael



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SATURDAY KF.BRl'ARY 3. 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE ~~" PACE FIVE The Fountain Plays Again A NVONL passi:; through Trafalgar Square on Fridays Sundays or Bank-Holidays will *er the fountain playing la tin Fountain Gardens. Formerly there were only two entrances leading into the Gardens, but four new walks waft recently built. To do this some of the trees had to be removed The Advocate was told yestcr day that It is the intention of the Civic Circle to have a hibucu* • flowering shrub around the garden No more tree* will be at tht circular spot, opposite the Nelson Statue in Trafalgar VqUaW large evergreen, which sometime* formed a shade for idlers was removed from thii spot a few week* ago. The wall around it will b. demolished and it will be surfaced to form part of the road 'TMIE NEW HAM.sHiBF. HEN. %  %  owned by Gordon Matthews of Constitution Ho?-!, "did b again." Last month Gordon walked int.. th,. AdvscalcS Editorial Office with a half pound egg that it had laid. He came in yesterday with another egg laid by the same hen, w'lich weighed flve ounces. Perhaps Gordon's hen is out to compete with a Rhode Islano (red) hen owned by Miss Ellen Jones of Wales. It w as formerly leading this hen by an ounce an'd a half, but now it is an ounce and a half behind. •-pHE "WINDOW BY THE SEA %  %  along Bay Street, opposite the General Hospital, i. In the same condition as It was months ago. Orass Is still growing all over this area. Large amounts of dry leaves and cane peelings can bo seen. Two fishermen gat comfortably in the shade of a tree yesterday mending their sails. Others looked on. The opening by the sea at Browne's Beach Is alsr in a dirty condition. At this -windowthere is always a smell of fish and vendor, sell potatoes, limes, fruit. During the evening it resemble Busbey's Alley. The Esplanade is tne KM "window" along Bay Street th. Wl I IT\<. RELATIVES PICTURE ABOVE show, some of the relatives of DaCotta Broom*a iMniu on the boat E 23 which is _missing-woepln on_th Wharf yesterday morning. I havo been misung since Wednesday. The two fi-hing boats E-22 and L-61 Admitted To Probate Funds For Pilot Drilling Rigs THE Development and Welfare Three petitions for Letters of r Pian s *" on ln the West Indies. Administration were granted bv (have lately provided funds for the His Honour the ActinjChief P ur 5 has and running of : % %  Judge. Mr.J. W . Chenei-v. m the dri Court of Ordinary yesterday, and the wills of three people were admitted tu Probate. Among th? petitions was that of Dr. K. M. B. Simon fur Letters of Administration to the estate of his wife the late, Noorah Ridly Sli The petitioner \ by Mi W. W. R. slructcd by Messr Boyce, Solicitors. Second petition was tiv.it if Muriel Padmore Fee of Cherry (Grove, St. John, for Letters of | Administration to the estate of her j late husband, Fiutllcrbei: Nathaniel Fee. Mr. D. H. L Ward inYearwood & would .Ilract the eye „t „ WUTSU %  ."^SHiiVfnS^Slw^ & ' earden .n to 300 feet through tna eoraL The „ndereide of the coral, the surface of the underlying Impervious stratum on which the coral rests, is composed of valleys and ridges, as might be found the surface, but there are no s f;.re indications corresponding; to a-iKiWons underground. which give indications of subterranean water, geologically •>„. ,-t and from th. Flower Show Will Be Held On March 17 AT QUffN'S PARK %  . •: % % %  on Marrh 17 for ihen annual BOW er >how hai been granted to thi Barbados Horticultural Society. ih.Advocate was told yi Members of the Committee said -hould be a good one from the point of \ icw Its, because of the line weather that has been prevailing Gardens are in t-lcom everywhere, as a result The Society is hoping 1 keener interest in horitculti -Timiii; members of tinpuML The Society *.," %  .-. m m members, now that some of the old one v.ho were keenly interested hav either died or resigned. One DBMBl IT of tha Coounlttoa recalled ••'i exhibition in which over area paid out in prlug While only 28 people paid to entei I Tht) are hopu lot From the public < this occasion. As a new feature, the show Will offer Individual cups |0 th adnnltU the moat prize money In each of the section* I, 2, 4. 5 and 6 A prize of five dollar will also be orTared rtng since Wednesday morning Fishermen Missing of Half Moon Foil. St Nan rhodding tears and < their hands on the wharf. Esplanade Gets I\VH Seats give it a "face lifting."' |e.' St. Michael, Inez Maude Beabe'indi [trice Cndogan and Loilba All>erta hoped parvMua strutui. the underground valleys, SHOP owned hv Cnl -> r A V I lnrc l I,rto K an <*"•> "Wllaa All. Traffic Blocks was completely destroyed by il on Thursday night It Is 18 x 10 x 9 feet and situated at Jackson. St. Michael. A kitchen attached to the shop and the entire stock of liquor and provisions were destroyed. The Pre could not be controlled. but neighbours threw water on surrounding buildings to preve.it the blaze from spreading The loss is covered by Insurance. TWENTY-NINE VEAR OI.Ii Henry Goddard, a mason of Thornbury Hill. Christ Church and Frederick Jones, a 32-yearold cooper of the same district. were treated at the General Hospital yesterday morning for injuries and discharged. Both men were travelling to 'he City on a bicycle when the front fork broke while they were riding along Thornbury Hill. Hod. In these valleys, it is contact "stream" water Jand n lor quantity tests have satisfactory, to establish al sources of water supply • %  in-lit of the Island. ... i Idltion. the drill will be take utilised.' for IrrlgaUM — to deter alignment of "stream' he boundaries of "sheet' d also trie dlgtajaN ol !fon of salinity through 1 11 a UM gin. proved iadd1 ( to the WHENEVER 'buses that the northern and eastern routes mine leave the Probyn Street 'Bus water. Stand cither at the quarter, halfwater an-hour or hour, there is generalpcnctri a traffic congestion opposite the ',i,„ ( rafalgar Parking area or at the corner of Bridge Street and the, Victoria Bridge. I* 1 An Advorate ri'i ii-i-ntalive who! stood at the corner of Brldgai The farmlBa poUctnian at th Street at 11 -III >e^erda.y morning Junctioji of PTsDCC Willi.im Henry this trafllc block. The buses an d flroad Streets yesterday came across the Victoria Bridge al.crnuon. had a shock that took nd those for the eastern routes hU intention off his duty for quite turned into the street between a r,.„ 1Nt %  ,.. the parking area and the Fountain j He was m lhe ac of directing Garden. The first bus came to a I trafflc um cr Im? arK ,. S T. AM their 4 t Annual Harvest Festival to-morrow nnd at 7 p.m. there will be a special harvest programme. Was Not Driving Dangerously A case brought against Horace Walton charging him with dangerous driving was jmlaiuay dismissed by the Judges of the Assistant Court of Appeal. Mr G. L. Taylor and Mr. H. A Vaughan The Judges confirmed the decision of Police Magistrate Mr. H. A. Talma. Mr. E. K. Waleott represented Walton in the lower court and yesterday Mr J. S. B. Dear appeared for him. The charge was a result of an accident between the car M-1316 which Walton was driving and the bus X-470 of the My Lord'i Hill 'Bus Co.. which Samuel Rouse was driving. The acridoccurred at the corner of Lord's Hill and Stoke Hole January 23 last year and schoollov Trevor Jordan of Bush Hall was killed. The Judges could find nothin; In the evidence to prove dangerous driving. One of the witnesses who called was P.C. 148 Brankei eye-witness lie said that he riding along Kingston Road a> the time and the car M-1316 was going up Stoke Hole On nearing the corner the driver looked to his left and came right around on Kingston Road without stopping. It met the 'bus which WM coming up at a fast rate and the two vehicles collided. Gwendolyn Austin who ha.i been a passenger on the 'bus and had ]ust got off also gave evidence. Reuben Wason. driver of a donkey cart which was damaged when the car and 'bus collided, said that the car was not go'nj at full speed. SHOCKED ftandstlll at the Bus Stop the centre of this street. The other 'bus that followed also had to stop. The result was that the back of the last 'bus that stopped was protruding far into the street and could have been struck by cars coming around the corner from Bridge Street. The 'buses fur the northern routes kept straight throuidi the Square and also Included in this group was a number of 'buses from the southern route. The last mentioned were making their inward trip and dropping off Dag* s an ger s at thefbus shelter. Bridge Sircet Block On the other hand when the long strejm of "buses is entering from the Victoria Bridge to the Square there Is generally a traffic block in Bridge Street. A 'bus passenger told the Advocate yesterday trait linnwas still room for Improvement In the administration of the arrival and departure of 'buses. As he already read In the leading local press, it would be a great asset to Bridgetown if the "buses parked at their outward termini and then the Probyn Street 'Rti* Stand could be used for a more useful purpose. When this is done the 'buses would leave outward termini in time to arrive in Bridgetown as scheduled. They would then pick up passengers and leave for then route. If this method Is adopted the 'buses should be scheduled to arrive at about five minute intervals. In this way only about one or two would be seen in Ibo CBS at a time and not. as at present. the long stream of about eight to ten. Malicious Damage Costs 20'DAMAGES to the amount of £4 3. 4. were ordered to be paid bv Kitty Scaly of Sailers. St. Michael, to Frank Watson of St. George by His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma yesterday for malicious damage to a Phillips bicycle on January 4. Damages were assessed to the amount of £4 3. 4. For the offence Scaly was ordered to pay 20/and 3/costs in one month or to undergo one month's impriswhich was serving as a shade from the sun it ap p eared, when u broke in two. This seemed to h.ivo been caused by the wind which was unusually high at the Uma Tin upper part of the pnrasol was blown some yards away and the constable took some Uma before he could recover It. The l.irge number of peo| le about were greatim Broome: is one of the crew of three on the fishing boat E-22 Keith McLean Carltne Mcl#an Masons were busy yesterday and Rolan Hinds comprise the putting up six more eoncrat crew of L-B8 in the Esplanade. Bay Street TinThe matter was reported to the last row of aaati la bvlni buili Bridge Police Station on Thursday :iboiu 10 yards from the first row right and it Is believed that hlglij which is about l.'> yards from the Milk CastDaMkaitted \\ ithout Prejudico A CASE brought by Samplin, Officer Louis Harris against Jamc Simmons of Maxwell Church, charging him with selhii adulterated milk on Decembe. | was yesterday dismissed wrTioi. prejudice by His Woehlp Mr. C L Walwyn, Acting Police MagrVra*.. %  v Mr. W. tfc Recce appeared o: beha'f of Sim.nonHarris a p pealed against the decision. taafl Officer Harris bald th. court that on December 29 h took samples of milk on Beckwlti Street about t 25 am. from ; man named King, who said tha he was carrying the milk foi somebody. He gave him 18 cent for a pint and a half of milk. This milk was sent to thi Public Analyst who returned report with It saying that the BUI contained 18.8 parts of water. Oi this report he made out a charg against Simmons. Josepn King aid that he re ive,| ine DAUB from Simmon to take to Beck with Street Hi does not work for Simmons. Mr Hcrve in his address point ed out that the milk that wa taken from King could not bt %  tnunena' milk. He therefor. submitted that his client be ac auhtad and the case dismissed. Sampling Officer Harris sub milled that his witness had sal. that he had taken the milk fTon Simmons and his word vhould I* taken. The only person then th.i could be responsible for the mill was Simmons. Mr Walwyn told them lioth tha -ertain parts of the evidence • union were conflictiii md there was some doubt as 1 agency. winds and a choppy sea have capsized both boats. The fishing boat L-68 is insured. bandstand Although these concrete seals have found favour with many, some people who go there at night %  I re..iii ,,f fresh plain about the coldness of these teats. The Tew cribs are dilapidated %  nd one or two have no backs to 'hem. One man told the Advocate wsterday that it would be conidarata if %  few wooden cribs %  ere built and placed around the %  in Island as everyone cannot sit %  1 a cemciil seat without conti.icluig a cold. Each of the cement seats can %  ceonunodata about four people %  imfortably. Drove Dangorouslv Fishing boats which had gone CHARLES SQUIRES of Martin* out to the fishing banks early dur—*iay. St. John was yet<-rdny found ing the day were returning earl v. gull'y ..! driving the motor car Some were bringing back good M-S87 en Haggatt Hall Road in b ca ten ae while others were being dangeroui manner bo the public H Worship Mr. E. A. MiLeod ordered him to pay 11 line of £3 ny monthly ItUrUunante or two imprisonment with hard hour. The ofranea ni committed on aearnbar 2H BQulnaf Ucencc b also to be endorsed Fishermen Seek Shelter A strong Northeast wind blew across the harbour yesterday making the sea choppy. During the morning, schooner Philip H. Dmvldse*. under full •all, listed well on her side as she came into port. She was well 1 Uiden with cargo from British Guiana and water was steadily breaking aboard. shelter from the ought misty wind A law of them were moored In tha Careenage) and others were just lying outside the Careenage's mouth. Only one ship was in the hnrbour. She was the motor vessel Jenkins Roberta which arrived t"' Thursday morning under ballast. Lightermen and rowboatmen had no need to "fight with their oars" to and from the rUHrboui "Kodnoy" Expected THE R U.S. Lady Rodney v expected to call al Barbados from Trinidad on Saturday. February 10, to take passengers and cargo for ports on her homebounrt voyage. The Rodney will be loading molasses and rum fur St. John and Halifax. She fs rxpecied to sail on Sunday for Canada via the Britain Northern Islands and Bermuda. Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co Ltd.. are her agents. Placed On Bond HARRY OSBOURNE %  M-yaaa Old l.lt... I!.] ,,! .1. %  MilI. I'll'. V Mich.iel was yesterday placed 0* a bond for six months in the sum of £2 by His Worship Mr E A MCUVKI when he was found guilty of the unlawful possession of a Quantity of lard. At the lime of the* offence Osbourne was carrying the laid pe Murhill Street. St. Michael. PLAYING FIELD PURCHASED AT a mee'iri! of the Executive C-'iiinitteo held on lha Peoruai iMi. il purchase ,1 MII.-it Welches. Carrtngton's Village, for use as playing Held. Kill those throbbing pains in your muscles ?t once! Apply Sloan's Liniment lightly — feel your Fined B2 For Theft OfRunehofHanuiius DRUSCILLA WATSON o ^hlmborazo. St Joseph was line. L'2 y Hi* Ho..our Mr. G. L. Ta> > ID His Honour Mr. H. A Vaughan, Judges of the Aulstan Court of Appeal. The Judge; greed with ihe decision of Mr It Edwards, Police Magistrat. of District "F" who had fJOUM guilty of larceny ami ha. fined her. Watl in T%  I.;) hum li of l.,ni.mii v.iluei SI which belonged ti Oscar Kellman of the same dls trie*. Witnesses saw her witl the bananas near the banana tre< saw that the stem had beer lately cut. Watson was trying to establlsl that she had got the bananas fron lewhere else. She had twi previous convictions for larceny Tin laat was on October 30. 193" hen she stole sugar cane Shi was fined 50/for that offence FRESH \KKIV\I S AT \VF Al HKISIIr \l> S fVffiy BITE A DELIGHT! .'sss.*.;'*:: Tkrtm Xrtmftt .... Di-fi time with beth Ardens triple beauty plan CLEANSE with Ardena t leansmg Cream TONE with Ardena Skm Tonic NOURISH with Orarage Skin Food for the dry or average skin, Y 1 Cream for the young or sensitive'skm Begin to-day to find new beauty! h A10, ill "'.% fv TU. i>mn\i\ & tin ruutuu.ns. TOOTAL LINENS THE TALK OF THE TOWN! 36 ins. wide in NIL AQUA ECRU FLESH LEMON WHITE POWDER TOO,TAfc M L'INEN •Sli 4 I VII Branded 11till/1 r> •|7W.TX ISi fijmui.mt* mmtin HARRISONS-BROAD ST. DIAL 2664. FRESH SUPPLY Of PURINA HEN CHOW ; I (SCRATCH GRAIN) I !H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD-outribuior. | Fry* "Hazel Nut" Choc's: 2 -, 3/9 and Jl .70 Box 8/per 1-lb. Tin. Fry s "Prlneaaa" Choc's; !'l. and SI 69 Box Cadbury's "Ited Hose" Choi's UK.* and 51 HO Box FRVa "Scorched Almonds" 2/Box. $2.02 per l-lb. Tin Cadbury's "Milk Tray" Choc's: 0c. and $1.48 tin Cadbury's "Hoses" Choc's: 80c and $1.48 Un Cudbury's Choc. Biscuits 3/-.and 5/3 tin Mcltis Coffee Choc: Mint Creams $1.23 bag Nestles Asst. Choc: $1.19 and $2.12 box IHark Ma K ic Choc: $4.0*1 l-.x Salted Peanut.-, .... 64c. tin 1 Cream Cracker* I. till Jacob's "Selected" Biscuits $2.06 tin Jacob's "ASM. Creama" Bi., Py***! l-l tin Jacobs "Family Asst." Bls,, ll1 ': $ L47 tin Meltm >avburlte Candies $1.02 and $1.85 box Carrs "C'ub Cheese" Bis„, "1U $100 tin c.iucosc Barley Sugar — _, 60c. and $1.02 tin Sharp's Toffee — *0c., 78c. ft $1.02 Collard & Bowses "Nougat" S4e. and 70c Collard & Bowser. "Hutter_ S^fC % % % %  2lc %  ''"' Ovultine Biscuits |ft li„, %  %  .42... m, '-',',-,',-,',''•','.*>*/' GEORGE PAYNES is GOOD COCOA FINE — PURESOLUBLE. Football at prices which cannot be repeated. .VO IT J il o a in In Black only Per Pair $8.15 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, II, 12 A 13 Broad Slrrol Also i;i um it sn its U Hi Suctio.i Sunken VVANIH Per Set 90? | ',',-----.',-.•,-.'.'.•,-,-.-,-; ', %  ,;; %  ;,•.;'.%:'.','.;'.'.:• %  :•,:•.•.'''*••'* %  *' •*;•,'.',;',',•.;',:• ,'--,'//////



PAGE 1

r\c.r. TWO BARBADOS AIIVOCATK SMI BOAT, FEBRUARY 3. H51 SPEIGHISTOWN Cahib Qcdlwq Judy Garland's Story Hy Jdr 4.rU>d Ms ToM To Michael Drury %  on of pr iple might be saying, laugh*-.! o( us *XTOM double world 'K-aiihy mnxilm— u ,,p UnrIlia | „') my life — and ,„ Ood | ,,„<, u tt ,„ Sunday France* Gumm with me—she"* atli -rr were fight* ever that. 1 School because I want hwx to a*, gill 1 can read about the waflg, flghu. leant *tnrtd Ill-feelvquilinUYl wlIh Him ear:? I'm other people do I. Judy Garland,*,,,.; i was wobbly and unsure. | earnint[ ^ i 0 KO „n,| stop was bom when I was twelve years mm desprrately trying to prove. hln#> ,,,,„ trying to meet life in eld When a studio puts you under n „t v > the world but to myself. a „% ci .on tract, its publicity department, •*,, i WM making good as %  'tarts turning out new* copy about prrsor Nobody can wipe out his mi >u that you read with •stonuhont You think, can this be me they're talking about They don't really manufactur* niruths. but they play up whattattes, you inn only learn from Several l ear* them and go on from there. Ano relation,*, lth the studio %  **••• h,v "" •*" Mi tor several years had been in I'm learning to take myself a* .en columnist add. hi. n u dauinter and bar]parems. '" „,„„,. n loort with .he bad. and then a col little embellishments and another adds to that until there*! a whale hody of so-called facts" floating around—almost like another you —that simply isn't real It isn't a but it Isn't real either . they regarded me their personal property, and they couldn't seem to realUe 1 waant a child anymore. There wi constant ten'ion In such a mood, we went Into others, the good I'm people, too. If I can remember that. I'll be all right— IN Since childhood. I have always ronearsaU for Royal Wrddlm -rcn on what I suppose would W At the end ol two weeks, I %  ailed the "sensitive** side, and t ) |J m ?> %  r *d an have more than the average hare of "nerves'* on occaaton. And --. -J" t—il^raat n d put a million dollars int -7 -..I 'ElLSiSIL !E5 A ni " 1 *' or thmX < %  •** w rn watted '-t hllndlv ntable and sleepini! .ittle Thr> were jumpy, too I couldn't blame inem; U.c B.B.C. Radio Programme rten with sleeplessness Being unable to sleep Is a pretty lerribtl -.tuation. as anybody knows, who from this condition. At times I have bean pretty much of a walking advertise !" t>< bg -.leaping pills Vnknewn > % %  i;• at. ... flM jeawa, no am. ttrw On a Friday afternoon, 1 can,\naijtat. i am From in* aMnWrtatt, oiled a rehearsal, and tn a %  %  *?.. r !???' r, Z?..?MV!! JJJ !" Colonial (^latrtMina. 1 ARRIVING at Seawall ycttarday froan Tnnidad by BWIA wers left to rtgkt Mr Alan Bowdaa. Mr Arthur JenklDion and Lord and Lady Baladan. Tkay ar* with taW Br-Usk Tiaaa Miaaian which it at ares ant in Trinidad. T ORD AND LAW anaooH H ?•'!;'?' %  Scho l *- arrived here from Trinidad ,n s-niCfO yesterday afternoon by P W I A Vf ISS GLADYS HICi 10 spend a week's holiday In *** nationally known for her Rarbario*. staying al S %  hool of Dancing en Wabash This is hard*.something unknown to mends and acquaintances. But some people hare exknowledge that I'd come to that 4 nn Kashmir are. she thinks, three aggrrated the hamt. and twirled unhappy position by my own '. the moat beautiful spots in the .t around with words, and It is actions — it s true they were 1 id But the place she wants to that sort of thing that can get a actions I couldn't seam to help. picture and indefinitely suspend„, lU rti Nfw. aia am nr %  """-" If, h..d lor m. 10 talk .bou! KX^Si' f.".*" ?"."-" whal happened nxl. Itt ,„,„, u .. .,< i*n^r..inwn 1 fll humiliated and unwanted. ()tu i, IHV n Ti sp-. in. p*" nd 1 laml nh the MMt "" %  • '"•'•'• " > c "~ ""*" M. aua at. ; > 1 all u Can Atnti 0 | down, .mi "II w Im a lot u t 2" .' ".£ ,n 0 •* %  mor. itabilit, than I h. %  *^' n't.. ^jzrs^^xi Selsdon is ith the Bniiah Trade ftrt vu.t to Barbados She amved \„ --"-^— .hit summer T 1 ^* "bit. Nobody knowi tna* Mission Which ,. at present exon Thursday by BWIA (rom a^aTIf^ Z .. ^Z !" ^ t* b 1, r "**" bul lhU inabl1 "* !" hlbiting Bhuah made Caravan. Martm.que Sh.c u Nmrmg the T£*£L *„ -?". *X"*J7*Z.?l •" . "^V.' • n M id. Those caravans are West Indies Miss High: completely :: %  .*) ,-rto HicoSi CroUL Anugus. <:ice. The Misaion Guadeloupe and Martinique on but they were my own All my a— MI a..*, si new-found hope evaporated, and .11I I rould see confusion. r. |i.ii 5 is r %  M a %  %  M is sponsored by Mr Arthur S. her way here \ iiiggcn Ml Tor thirty years she has been tributor in RriKland. Mi Jenkinconducting a teachers' course to son and his Assistant Manuger. which manv Canadians and Mr. Alan Bowden. accompanied Americans attend She has even Lcrd and Lady Selsdon to Barhad a student from Brit bados. Mr Jenkinson and Mr. duras. Her school in Chicago now %  "", %  a— i—-— ~ •• j>nn while I was Bow,*n wU ho-wt, prob.blv „„„,„. lour h ndr ^ K-'S? £Z2~ ft-***^ „o^l^n returning to Trinidad for strong with three teacherCannvnl The Trade Miasion w:ll also has branches ouuide of make a brief trip to San FerChicago She nando before leaving for Jamaica orated V f The party were mei al Seaw*i] Might very I wanted lo black out die future 1 well as the past. I didn't ant to live anymore. I wanted hurt myself and others Yet even while 1 stood there tn the bathroom with a shattered glass in my hand, and Vinterne troubles with the studio and. •"* "V •*>"<• J rr T' i ry TuUv ,there's no doubt about it. my ^ if undl "* • ,ne >*<*"• plT !" 4 _^.i _„,!„,„ jJn*. Katn knew I couldn t solve gnvthing Ml Hu*t p. t. b. her, T^'j!^^..''T x i,^'^. br rm^t a-ay %  SiS concermj '" C *"l" r *' J i**..** 1 " ae tWMhood And en ^. ^.'S."ii "•thouOl Bills . on dnemr.' VLJT"JT -TT*" T. ** pi^ri!*!*.."** mme aid they Lama and Panama for their car, Bahlnd Ihe N**-. 111 ii isi si M a ; %  st %  pm Radio MawaiwH. S It p.m. Ca* •wr of lh# *•. • pm **' %  riKjtir, • p m InterhMla. "•_•*."• PLACE THE ns mm Un aiir al li at rat. •aa *MII iwtal — mi II IMIM. i ansriir %  %  Mir T R E TIME 8 30 UK SUM a *' aaa*l I I THE SECRET OF ST. IVES ? CAPTIVE GIRL ,^^^^v.v,•.^.^v^WV'''^^''' AMI \ | Is Ml II < IMiMA (Members Only) MATINU : TOIItY at 5 p.m. TOMIII1 in M KDAY NI1HT at t.M Paul DOI'CLAN — Linda DARNELL — Celeste HOLM Charle* COBIRN in KVntYBOrtV DOFs' IT A 20lh Centurv-Fox Picture MONDAY and Tl'RRDAV NIGHT at 8.10 M \ i i M l Tl'EKDAY at 5 p.m. Id. k ||% %  MIS — Maureen O'HARA — Harry JAMFS hi "DO Yr l.OYE ME" In Technicolor IT A/A Th+ntre-Bridgetown (DIAL 2310) Huaaaan i aooAsrr TODAY And tnp ihniu Hurt laatar lAan-aound KBSII. 'CHAIN LIGHTNING •' STORY OFSEABISCUIT : the Hasting* Hotel. lntraiuit about Vmcentc. He person than 1 have ever calrni r beer, he's by Mr. Allan Martyr Attend'd Met' Conference W ING COMMA.JDER L A FX1CLESFIELD. hi General of Civil Avtiillon In tr-* Caribbean who was In ntBadaal for the Meteorologicol ConferLurned to Barb* terdav afterncain by B.w 1 A. Senior Enfineer M R. JOHN HOWARTH, one of the Senior Service ElerIrical Engineers . His visit i; in connection with the Barbados; Electric Supplv Corpn ua. Ho is itaying at View Hotel. ng thev cw — %  —,— lntrartSlt person man i nave tui uct-n. ire % .She u a former cekrum\ mi r\^K !" brilliant and Wmperamental, as ho U S. prima donna. Miss |M KS t-l-MJis FOLEi whose j^,,. __j fV,, thinklne Bauxite Engineer M H M M" thias. i \n\ > IIK.HT .] MsMNl I I MRS > KMAN and their tw. ihildren arrived from Surinam via Trinidad yesterday afternoon by D W 1 A to spend twelve her facutn I days In Barbados Mr. Begeman produce* a ballet ;it engineer with the Bllliion leading theat n Surinam They does her own are staying at the Enmore Hotel her teachers produea ihr h.illet Miss Hight has made over 1511 going d,.wn to tita Land of thi %  rfllghts and last year completed Hun .mug Bird To Jump Antilles r^oducts 'at Dominica ** P lact d nd always on arrived from England via Trinl•*' dad yaslertlav by BWIA. Her II %  P 1 *'^ P 11 1 ""' **• son is Mr Pat Foley who was in .lever going to be just that In Barbados aome tune lait year, justice to him. I felt we ought to She leaves on Monday for Domlnrail things off, and he. tryfefi ica by B.G. Airways. Meanwhile hard a he alwsys did to do *I I II'.L CU ?' mX ( i? trab i. nk whatever was best for me. finally W.lh Canadian Bank agreed of Commerce Five Picture* I! SYKES WILLIAMS son At ln Um *' X was up to "% t Mr and Mrs. B. Williams ^ho** 1 • "An"!* I" your "• f "Florls Dale". St John, who Is '' d m de five pictures sinco Lua s with the Canadian Bank of Combirth, and started the UMated merca here left yesterday after"Barclays." My dearest desire ': r noon for Trinidad by BWIA to —to know and love anotha* *'a spend a month's holiday with person as I never had been able !riends i 0 do—was blowing up In my Yesterday' %  Departures facv. and one day i walkei ~ns AGNES STMON-SNEE, m ck ftff ,hc s t ana didn't go Of Mr Joe Snee AcDac ( ci-untjint of Messrs J. N. Harrimaii wouldn't have cared If a I Id*! Construction De'ruck had hit mc. The studio rartment here, left for Trinidad promptly suspended me and then. toaWIA, yasMffday. anxious to help. llnanced a Leaving on the same plane wai eight-month stay at a BoMon i. Gnfflths. wife of the hospital where I went for rest Jr. Griffiths. Vicar of St. Mata nd recuperation The best thing about the whole Extra Flidhl. ,r 'P wu Patching it up with VlnB m i %  • % %  •ass (vntc found ou( ne wanlt d t S* 0 5? raMn ** v ma, not a hvpolhetlcal creature I had to be He nd — to Boston to see me. Back f ton British Honduras — .—. -_ %  aat-motatl jyg : ; GUY CORDON who lives world, one nnd a h..ll time-i. Sh visitors Cachalot". I i. Lawrence taught dan fUsfa Gmwri B "waV" deUyed !" -"! 'ull of hope I M'.lsnli. i.'hcduled mil Up" and %  n the same suite of rooms %  hlch Vincent* and I had spent part of our honeymoon. I returned to Hollywood, rested ...I! of hope and courage. Gap. who had been on .* short in Trinidad. Hracil. Argentina in Atkinson Field, B.C. yesterday eager to work visit to British Honduras return1946 and in Durban. South Afn< a due to maintenance. This flight I made "lummer stocKa" with !" home vwterday via Trinidad in 1W8. She represented the U S. expected to operate snmelime Gene Kellv who U a dear Gene by BWIA Alston'. Accountant 81 Judge HI the Dai in l-daj Paris in INI in im star Gene Kelly, I A HHIVIMi from Tj.nici.id MStwo sisters who hud a school of lerday by B.W.I A were Mr. their own In Pittsburgh, i and Mrs. Jean Renault and family, her school for one of hei piofesThey „rc here rot turee weeks slonal classes. He Is Just one of and are slaying at one of the se,ithe many lecognmrd dun, side houses ait Maxwell's come to her from time to I Mr Renault Is Alston and Co's. Miss Hight in peilmps otv Accountant, in Port-of-Spaln. Illmost wldelv tt.r., s the former Sheila Boward the U S. She has been just about %  "vri.wlieic. Bali. New Zealand encouraged me lo forget what of BJI AT LAST!! AT LAST!! You can rid your tables and Safes of ANTS with Dr. NEDD'S ANT TAPE Effective. Easy to use. Safe. Just Tn it OB visit CLUB MORGAN P. ,.,on Bcautilul NttM Club /torn Miami to Rio !.-ifli a U'orld.u-idr rrpiitotion /or pood food Music, Dancing Entertainment throughout the night BOOKERS (Boos) a-hat killing yourself is. I l ">em in and tried to make them understand how sorry I was. Not Good It wasn't a good experience,, but I think I'm better lor it: youTe always better for the ough things if you can get through them. The terrible tension broke, and I've had time for reflection. When •'Summer Stock" came oul. people liked it. and that made me happy because I've begun to see that it isn't nice to hurt the people you love, and I still love audiences Metro and I parled amicably, which was fine of them and good for me. I had been at the same foe %  ixtaan years: It's HERE IT IS! llTO^-sg-KK* PLAZA — BRIiMiETO 1 ^IMPTJUAL LgATHtt LINDEN BLOSSOM SI IL III U l Mil GLOBE THEATRE TODAY 5 and 8.3* p m. and ( muinuln. "Sr.fi.,n-:ii.siiM K" Oei Kill Judy t.AKI.AMi Klihr BRACKEN Like the roaring Jolt of a Jet comes the fastest bolt of Bogart ret! TO-DAY 4.43 mn* II. Ill p.m. •nd CONTINUING Until TUESDAY_ mst Ttsrn.trm K J n.ms 1 mur A m t! WAHNIR MOS' +ZME3 mmmk miiBiisstY.ioiMiiiHCf mMMtum \JL..~. —~ Also tht Short: "SO YOU WANT TO BE IN PICTURES" Plus Latest "WORLD NEWS" tPraarntcd hy Warner Path. B r l PLATA Th*air* BRlDCKTO*\ (DM 23W) Advertise . in the Advocate CONGOLEUM „$8. 80 53 3x2yds. 3x3 yds $10. FLOOR-CO V ERING {Felt-Base) SQUARES 3*3* yds__. $12. 3x4 yds— 414.' ,0 I 04. per yd — $1.-"' 6ft wide 36 %  EVANS and JWHITFIELDS IY0UR SHOE STORES EVENING HANDBAGS <> f ;i Kind nl WIIITF1ELDS only:— BLACK HI IV> ( 1IHDKI) rABRK fre.ni $14.75 j BLACK & TINSKI. BROCADK from 12.53 NVI.ONS—N.ii H.,IIL:I.. Popular Shades .... 1.15 I ENAMELWARE A wide ranijf 1* sflffl Iron. CUPS and PLATES DINNER CARRIERS JUGS SAUCEPANS KITCHEN SINKS BASINS CHAMBERS TOILET SETS SOAP DISHES TABLE TOPS Slocked by our HARDWARE DEPARTMENT Telephone No. 2039 THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE rivrrox IAITOHV ETD. Hardware and IraauaMBiery lix-aartanent Telepihaae No _•! NOW! Denial Science Kevc.ls PnOOf THT HUSHING TEETH %  ISHT •IIIK UIIVG IS TNI MM, iriicuvi wr 10 HELP STOP TOOTH DECAY WITH C01GATE DENTAL CREAM PLAZA Tl.e_.r-_/SnW (DIAL 84041 Th. SiMnt or 11 Die Onr* riom Warner Bra. : •TASK FORCE" MaftBSg Oatf Coep*r. Jaiw Wratt. Wanic Morn. MIDNITF HrlOW TIINfTr. 'SAT 3rd "DEATH VALLEY RASOERS" |L "HVNAMITE CANYON" Kan Mayaaig laat OtsaM ** Tom KIXNT GAIETY— (THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES The all-th>-wav Ariion Double final HKO I TODAY in SUNDAY !• MAT. HVN. S p m ROSEANNA McCOY" 'MARS HA L""0F Ifl E S A CITY" Ceorso U Bian 25c 45c 75c EMPIIIE To day to Monday. 4.4S and 8.3 C.lunioia Pictures presents Hav MILLAND Roullml RUSSELL in "A WOMAN OF DISTINCT/ON" Edmund GWENN & Jnnls CARTER IIOYY TODAY lo Tl'ESDAY 4.43 and 8 15 -TkHtitcoio* •Hh WILL CEER CHUlfS DRAKE ROYAL To-day to Monday. 4.30 and I 3a t'nllrd ArtlaU TMoblr I Douila: DICK and Frank LOVEJOY IN "HOME OF TDK BRAVE" AND "RED RIVER" S (arris* John WAYNE and Montgomery CLIFT OLYMPIC TO DAY to SUNDAY 4.30 and 8 15 20th Century-Fox Smashing Double . James STEWAKT Ax Debra PAGET BROKEN ARROW" AND 'NIGHT AND THE CITY" Starring Richard WIDMARK & Oene TTERNF.V 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 SATT'HTlAY NIGHT. FEBRUARY lOTn In aid ot LOCAL CHARITIES. Bridge Garnet Flower Shop Valentine Pool Office Polmistry etc. ale. TICKETS $1.00



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I'M.. EIGHT BARBADOS: ADVOCATE SMI KHAV. I'KBKI'AKV 1 1*51 Australia Starts Well In 4th Test Morris Scores Century (From W J ORKIl.LY) ADBLA1DI • be board (or the loss of three wiefci ire m an almost unassailable position lor wmirth Teat This Adelaide pitch is definitely not Already there arc ominoiu. signs thai bat'iiffc %  ib in the later Stafes <( UN The Australians arc aln rtttaln to but for the greet* if S.iUird.'i>. .mt short of a length to i !I^f :.* I l rt a 1 ,he G ar ?*! 1 y t cs p '" defensive field and made run hard to get. no Dv Saturday is Ihe crucial day o the natch. It England can brim about a quick conclusion lo Lrn day at about ll o'clock the horse-* which are the basis of Ihe big money dishing-* were standing In their stalls with their head: pushed above the half doors lookipf restful. T"," 1 '' "" Hng so Australian innings, her betsmer .Id not think that wiU o, glvon J ch; (nrc l( JJ |J Windwarda Hit 160; Leewards 126—.*{ %  lie <*cend day'i pla> saw the l^-ewardavi a good When play resumed tod %  nd Ell'c-k got two Ola) Ihre%  was sound Ttv mg whit llw per i ., %  ling wiiu Thomas in a good parti* iM*tn -I-I Baataai <•. % %  *• LIVIIII K i n Or.rtlih b Ll W ..lot-II M 14 %  WITTTl^MII TO By M. Haitian Cr. :\. %  .V.rili S.-,:.. N 4> J '1 W I e is k •! tllll 1 'i 1 1 V i 1 % %  t 4 u*t% S \ K : < ? A K 9 •. ; %  %  live vain? %  <: %  %  and Ea.' atproath oid o! tvpeol lu %  HearLs 4a I %  %  %  : •' \ • M : 4.'o on:y go %  I The following geM E van by the l^mdon News as Ofci i la: Th* dealer. H Millett. barely kept lis usual poker face when he celled 'Seven diamond*." r'or he had the complete nuit. Robert Euiland immediaUty lumaa i n, v.,-. 's. rry, partnc aul i nolnc aeveo hear had rl He The cards, an old pack, had been shuffled, cut umi dealt in Unorthodox manner. Twelve ,,thei members of the club witnessed the hands. Tin %  News Chrswlelr u.i Holland, a London naauM that the odds acslnst each player being dealt a complete suit are 2.23S.7S3.K11.732.4S7 .'297.923.559.%  t .i. %  —I N S. But P. D. Brown. upying west position, had something to. jMOe^Qje)Q064'V94#V a >9'' | 9'> say: "Excuse m n inine is the prl I j HARVEST FESTIVAL ; Bt-Ueville Tennis' In the Men's Doubles at Belleville yesterday, E. P Taylor and ii, t <; Manning beat Dr. E. Klneh an | Trinidad Wins THE Oolf totimamei.t %  • Goll Club pj i'., ba los and St Andrew's Golf Cluh l sL.rtcd on Wednesday has so far shown i' I In tin' on Wedbieeday, Trinidad acoreo 161 jHunts ugainst I'nrbados' IVj For Barbados Mr. Jan Christie ami Mr. Michael Timpson BOOfed OW point and Colin llayley and Mr Raymond Norris grered '. : point. The Itarbadoa ladies fared better. The Lenagan sisters won their mat* Ii i nit the other Barbados pair Mrs. Wilson and Mrs. Liz Vidi lost. On Thursday, Trinidad scored 33 points ami Barbados 3. The brat i oh %  ame from Mr. v>i icti i i ii. Barbadiaa to win his game aii %  %  keeps you (hey anthe same run around the coi which sometimes breathless. The stall IM gin ..i %  of Chelsea and Dnlkeith roads runs necessary to countt. balance the awe-inspiring handi rap of batting last on this doubtful pitch. Ilrnwn made one vital mistake during the day. He allow,-1 the bore. i hed ^MereaU to bowl two ovem round Im li on the le Jhe wicket late in the day In Just >I by, i no IMI,. i wtesi TDIal IIQI 1 wK'krtt> BOW] I'.O ANALYSIS ,t* v .* %  iiu runn t uniifir *- ... T • Ihe stalls It (5 not at all times >nal short time Tnttersall of the dav that these men an marks on the pitch JUM where iraininc the horse:; or reeding 'vcrson pitches the ball, tham nnd when they nre not doing ,le switched him quickly bu( IKII wort trtej i hangthere might have l*en sufllcient ing over the hidf doors ami staring damage to make that end a nightabout at the pooplc who pa-.mate when England bnts the even aj too horaet stare second time. ,. THE SCORES Some of the horses yesterday were n .n I and *< !" AI,U II INNUVUS without.nny hurry %  Heaps of hay , „ „, wens about the yard of Ihe stalls uorna noi o:i uo keep this Hawtll c Evru b WriBhl 41 area shady. II would seem as '' %  "• •' """-> though llaekbirda have a lik'ng *'!'"• to the smell of the horses' stalls. %  "" K many of them hover around stalLs Beya Piuh Outside the wlred-in yard "' the stalls, boys pitch under the and at the Che'Wur %  ae Road 1 rnci %  mauby and wrtabt beer seller keeps his cart Bust* J ness was not very gond with hi yesterday Time was only an occaaionnl bread nnd fish bought by th boys who were pitching. While the horsei were rest n;in thenstalls, men were on th> practising coum of -and levelling n The horses had 'adjunction with_ HaduTuston^ Bertlslng during The morning an l vice will broadcast on ZNX-1 had left Ihe deep marks of their '.3 Ki1<*yeles 40.73 Melres. a hoofs for the course was wet. M : r r m B > s '' K 3u p m Cows and %  beep feed "ti U'< Bil Otto I.and. St John' pastuie within (he course. Thei Ambulance. are usually some 200 sheep which February B, 8.15 p.m. to B.35 belong to the people of the dlsp.m. Lady Baden-Powell — Boy trlct. Scout, and Girls' Guide. Wind's on Today IB MM S 11. • ..i -imarriveon nine-day vlit IJ> break. Frla II.Kuh s exhibition id oil paintings al Ihe I'a vilic i %  HasllngH — 9 00 Lady IT ..ii ) %  rnwrll arrive* at Heawell—9.15 a m. Cricket Trial Game al Ken M.i.l.mI 30 p in I'. %  ii of Small Bore Rllle (luh al Itrdl Hall — 2 00 p m. Meelint Barbados K A I Asswelallim at Brlli-h Council—5 30 p m. M.i ... anS a, \ ...d \.i. i'. % %  %  %  feu • H SJM %  '. .IK ( %  I im in.. V*f| uii.iiin i.h rars*" aai Lmpli* A Vlamin ol Ill.Uartl-n The Weather tO DAT Sun l::->-. 6.17 m. Sun Sel.: li.OO |i in Moon (New)! Frbruary 6 Lighllui; 630 p m. iiu : ; Water] I.SSft.m. p m YESTERDAY lulnfali ll'odrinirloi): I. i.l im multlh In vr.lrriU. .06 In Tcmprrftlurr [Mi\ I: 825* I* Triuiirtfttur.. (Mln.l: 7S6 r Hind llin'vllon: 19 ft ml K.. (S p in.) E N I WIIMI YHrrilv; ID mlln p?r hour Bftrcmclrr: 19 ft in I 10.011. 13 p.m.) 29 930 Kudio Broadcast MESSRS. Cahlr and Wlrelex. I:I CRICKET TOMORROW A TEAM Of Iho Court "ill pi .^niusl I.ilicrly C.C.. t morrow .in.I era 10. Ml XI Will 1.1 li K.-iin,in (Can A Duk r I'hiiin i I i. ... ii ii..... K. Morrn, S Panto, H. Thorr, II. Durum, w. Sr.dv and Millar. They' ll Do It Every Time QVu"-Jsy, "^e NTCSSRT KJTEL MAMGER, LOCKS XWU US SCMSOZ IP ItXI ScSGEST MS .WrtS At£ A UTTuE M6H— ,B-BUT$.OA SHOW! LOOK I DON'T WANT TOSCANlNI.' CAN'T SVOO SIMWE A IBCAK t oi Te PRICE? ^WE'RE LOSING MOf.EY HERE" By Jimm\ Hatlo Bl/r GET A LOAD 0= 41/1 WHEN! HES ON THE BUYING END 0 s ENTERTAINMENT FOR INSTANCE — t M0& BUY MAGI HEALING OIL Everybody appreciates: a bargain, thttt'i why ever} welcomes the new product that really gives value tor Uw For llic price or one bottle of MAQr HEALING OH. vou m;iv purchase a lirsl-aid outfit without equal. The excellent properties in MAGI HEALING OH. nuke it valuable for both internal and external use—internally for the treatment or cold*, coughs, colic and diarrhoea and externally for cuts and onuses i'nd for relieving straini end sprains. Remember loo that it is good for your stock and poultry. Where else can you net a really excellent product thi %  0 many Diet? Save your pocket and eenire youraall of satisfaction with the remedy thai coate little imt doea much. MAGI HEALING OIL : STOKES & BVNOI' I.TII-I-..-. ^^^^^^^^^^^ ^L&rfthe 4door MINOR Vou don'i have to lorcfo rug cat (eaturw when you drive the Morm Minor. Here ii a I'-g car in a moll way. Svar%  ng for (our. Over 7 cubic (t of taggagc .race. Torsion Kit, uhkpenJern froni wheel iuiptntion lor .mooiher ride*. Ii'i eaiy to steer ihrou|h trafllL-: easy to park ; eHjflO ga:age. If economy Interests v,m. 11, .*-jo miles per gaDon nxarr. lonfcr tuiu for your money. & %  I l.ri 11% Stee vou a itenwn%lriiii>n riit+ in ihr asa r aafa et^feel anaell rar buy. FORT ROYAL GARAGE Ltd. FHon, 23?5 SOU D'5IRI5UtOI!S Phono 4504





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I'M. i roii; BARBADOS ADVOCATE >mw>\Y FK.BKl AKY 3. 1K1 BARBADOS & ADTOGITE fc..._^_i „.-_.._ r —., rrlBW4 kr Ik* A I.i4 BtMi II.. rHw. Saturday. February I!. |951 CHIEF 4,1 lift: TO DA* we Jotn with the local Guidea in wea oi en Powell, the Chief Guide I Shn; nnwan "uld^iicud", having visited Barbad \'Jl'£ when it is rumoured that she met her future husband, Lord Baden-FoWtU, on Ihe boat comin l en i i M In 1930; wbcu she said that she had brought the Chief Scout alone "'in her and then In 1948, whin ihe der as the "mother, or grandmother of a great family comprising all nations." The Girl Guide movement was founded in !!'](> by Lord Baden-Powell and his sistor, Miss Ai.nes Baden-Powell. Its objects %  iretop the beat Instinct* of eitiien%  i viir tO i< the Kinn, country and nd obedience. The Law of the prgarTization is based on ancient knights. and girls are especially encouraged to beRciant home-fceepert, wives and mothi cal Guide movement was started < i'linen, wife Ot the I Commi 1925 Miss Daisy Year wood became the first local Commissioner, and served the movement faithfully tor twenty-five years. The present Conuol air*. K. B. Williams. lOBM the Chief Guide has visited l.md she has complimented our In 1930 she said: "I am delighted to see how keen you are, and I want to congratulate the guiders on the way that they have kept up their work and the way they have stuck to it through the years." Twenty yean later, when she landed here for a few hours two weeks ago. she said: "Barbados has always been in the forefront m Guide work in the West Indies." W iih the world in its present state, when ivii %  man'i hand ii tinned against his nir, thr work the Scouts and Guides cm. and the spirit i kinship they try to encourage, is of even greater importance. And the tours which the Chief Scout and the Chief Guide make to every part of the world help to keep the "family together. The Guides and the people of Barbados are indeed grateful to Lady Baden-Powell for her visit, and wish her a pleasant stay. Si. John Am IMP hi a rr THE arrival lo-fnorfow of Lieut-General .Sir Otto Lund, Cnmmissioncr-in-Chief of the St. John Ambulance Brigade and his action of the local branch yt the Central Police Station on Monday afternoon serves to focus attention on the work of the Brigade in Barbados. The Brigade was founded by Lady Bushe who spared no effort to have it firmly established here. Kuni the outset ihe was ably supported by n band of helpers and enthuaiaani has never died down. Opportunities for spectacular service are rare but. quietly and without much publicity, the work has gone un. Lady Brecknock, Assistant Superintendent nl" the Ovei H Branch, is also due to arrive with Sir Otto Lund and their %  and criticism of the movement in this island should do much to IncreaM public Intel I Sir Otto, who is an old soldier with a distinguished military career served in World War I in Prance and Russia before joining the Alderahot Command and the Imperial General Staff. He served again in World War II with the Royal Artillery of which he became Director from 1944 to IM6 There could hardly be a more distinguished member of the Brigade to overlook and help to strengthen the Barbados Branch of the St. John Ambulance Brigade. Hongkong Arm ToThe KONG kg, separated i %  menace of Chinese CoraMunW i juci wait inf. alml>. A through tii.' t. i ml) when tl nitei British, protected national* vival alone lakes all ihcir time (hinesc Reds at least until Europe over 16 year* old to register roll entangled In a third %  vice caused the slock I ornV of rafugoc World conflict, and gold markets to mm., %  poured la Unco the Nationalist J|IM nv(T y,, w m Formosa, i. !" the well-trained legion, of %  to normal Another impthe rjnrmtt Kai shek from ti an baa 1 * ^Ct Communiila undoubtodlv IM ...ng Into line that 95 per %  : -. ,. h Hongkong eo.ild offer line h tho general i ptel rjoextbilJUes as a bridgehead to in%  ' % % %  %  %  %  reh ol of war I re In the on teeble malpland with its tort racUltie futuie would be one m which itn ,| ltrong land dof ,:. Britain and China were on FuilJu r> lt „ noI u the com. opposite sides. munists' advantage at the momeni .„, ,. << destroy I eonvenient source ol t plan* of the j inporlcd IU ppllee a nd movement i%  %  I iircciiv r nm ^u,,, | A ountriai >' ; ill u'l rer, cverro i viih i % %  • at Actually. Hongkcnc has been b a state of "general prep for Tnoat of thg pci %  Immediately alter the WA< %  %  Chiang v. u nyj avant ot b^Wotld Wir the, : wftnet or later be gr:< ""'''" I * ctldlcuhy in Hniaig then I "WUIH/ i> iidMitaiij cmeiimcunv in ftnduii; manpower n Dowerful mixed ot J£* b B c ,? rl,, / h ****•"*}*' peceraary for gaWalnrt defence *" VKlfTun, frtim I'.ile-' %  %  I .ii calibres, -n kind aimourcd Oghtjl laBi of thousands of regular and "national .era both %  recruited. A %  i . %  lH?en IhorouKhly forliiicd. and :tiungpoints anil milit. i The man In the stree'. accODl red by BpproxtTJ i". (he current danserniis i lun gaaa and as In 1941 witii tradinonal oaae coasMbtoa. oouanhnttr. it m bachad I Ha raaea the newi aUiut Korea .... from the adorn of wealthy and with about the same academic 110 reliabk I terest he displays In Ihe cowi Bpaatal boy and gangster WnH or Ihe Cnutah.. I local street shooiup. In his daily business he meets Its Special Branch, which deals al i unch Just he Mini widel^ might try to cross the Colony's frontiers; and everything was pu". tlien on a "ready basis." Howevar, only a few half-armed child Bjuarrfllag can-' up. to the frontier nnd sang a song or IWO. Anxiety abated imstud the whole of the New Tcmrxi rtty, ru| .i.fTe-rc-nt raeaa of Chinese which loriesi area. been greatly expanded to deal he IJ, N forces aIC meeting in flail il en and is w ith the flood of aliens coming j^orea and he is 'ven l* 1 ** i" i enlaige.1 ,„ 6ince Chiang's fall and a close tcrestl ^ i n wha | transpires 2.000 r Held is watch is kept for mliltrants. m ,i e ,-, h norl h K-ing made at D. mere £ no doubt that there ""'" ' l e norUl irCttDf hills. There aio ls n ,t„, n( Red underground hero No one is the slightejt contlso smaller aUatrlpa %  %  Uflhl but II b HMJaatant, with goo>l cerned regarding the future other I uncs and fighters. reason The Police maintain a than rich merchants who take Across tharlda waatam imhigs and goings ficlr usual precautions, at the approaches, a boom of D f all "politically-minded" pcc^le Mist cloud on the financial ibaM and drums runs for and there are adequate reserves horlaon, of salting aa much ot With only three 1() meet all internal troUbrM their free capital as they can into farrow openjnss. In U „ ,i efrac tl v al y. realisable goods and land in areas • • % %  .' • %  -;> % %  %  : %  %  I %  ;:,! %  sfai aomonatrated laal unlDnb lo be aflletaa bj *ny at anchor Chinese New Year in the case of kind of upset—not neglecting un When the Reds took Cantor. ^, c Tramway Riots where a few eye to any profit that may also II was thought possible that wcr e hurt and the leaders, as soon to made on such Invest mental At either retreating Nationalists or Js the affair showed a political the moment they arc placing triumph.Hushed Communist; ,,,..,. ,.,.,,. ,„, mp uy deported .rders frantically for anything beyond the Bamboo Curtain. solid available OTI In Hongkong there arc tens if This Is the reason why the not hundreds of thousands ol American ambareo on exports to Chinese of almost lifelong rest Hmiitkong caused so much worry dence wh, whan Hi Ai long oorn In as the big wraving, spinning, and ultimately mediately and has gtayi rhteh sup their pile' way ever since, despite reports P |y such vast areas of Southeast die. (daily from Canton and Kwang. Asia with cheap goods can l>e • lung Of feverish Chinese war kept prosperous and those deThey have never asked for I ptepiirations, troops and aircraft i.etident on (he earnings of these Erllish papers and never will movements. workers—more than the populaHo loyal can they be said to be A Hongkong Internal cUfetn" .., n of the Colony—remain happy, to Hongkong or the Crown when loree has been rao Uti handled and kept 'hey hope for lies in Cr vohinteer level comprising politically neutral. mutiisi ChinaT rnlHtarr, naval, auxiliary an* Their children may be to oil force, special constabulary, atrenBut had Kia amharao '""CP Uslanti and purposes British, but ;i„l larvicaa, and volunteer lire i-trlctly tppl*d (Instead of bato| CbJneaa family ties brigade units. relaxed to a | vel in strong, and the family clings to Thee personnel are now about the nick of tlrn*) closur* nt many ih* reinot* viUag whenit half trained and .of these great workshops WouM aitOatUal tombs he anil Droll Ban more to be really I..ve xivcn the Hongkong aulhori. \/hlch It sprang! eflcient, '' e a major political problem of — I.N s were nevertheless China and intend when they "made lo go back there to First Royal In n iskillings A DETACHMENT of 2 officers and 37 other ranks from the Aral Hoyal Innlskillintf Fusiliers will pay a goodwill visit to Barbados; from the 16th to 18th February, 1951. The, tletachment consists of 25 drummers and pipers and an escort of 12 under the command of Major V. M. Cunningham. The Royal Inniskilltng Fusiliers were raised in Enni.skillen Co., Fermanagh. N. Ireland on the 20th January. 1689, and their numerous bottle honours include several gained in the West Indies — Martinique 17H2. Havana. SI. Lucia 1778 and St. Lucia 1796. During the second World War a battalion ol Ihe Hoyal Inniskilltng Fusiliers served in France and Flanders, Burma, South Afrka, Sicily and Italy. This famous British Regiment was one of the lirst four regiments to be stationed in the West Indies, arriving in Antigua in 1702 for a live year tour. This was only the lirst of many tours both in peace and war in this part of the world. The Seven Years War { IVM-lili saw them again present at the capture of Martinique and Grenada and. following the outbreak of war with Spain in 1762, Ihey touk pan in the capture of Havana, described at the time, as the richest prize ever to fall to British arms. The Inniskillings have been more often in Barbados than any other of the West Indian Islands. After taking part in the operations leading to the tinal capture of Canada they were sent to seize the French owned West Indian Islands and landed in Barbados on Christmas Eve 1761. They set sail again shortly afterwards as part of an expedition to capture Martinique. This island fell in February 1762 and a force was immediately sent to reduce Grenada. After the capture of St. Lucia in 1778 the Inniskillings were stationed in Barbados for two years before returning to Ireland and in 1796 stayed there prior to sailing to St. Lucia for the more famous attack of 1796 and, after the capture of that island and Grenada, once more returned to Barbados. D. V. SCOTT & CO., LTD. TO-DAY'S SPF.CIALS at THE COLONNADE Usually NOW Tins SPAGHETTI IN TOMATO SAUCE WITH CHEESE Tins OVALTINE (Medium) Bottles ALLSOPP'S BEER $ .19 % 17 .73 6* .20 .20 V///*W #VA'*VXW'/*Vi*M: %  .;;'. %  ,; %  %  %  %  .'. %  %  %  .: %  %  %  .: %  %  .;: %  %  .:• % % % %  % % % % % % %  %  .' %  '. % % % %  • %  Study AiirtmiJ WASHINGTON. More than 30.600 foreign stilly rppotinnities arc reported in ll.N.B.S.C 0*e Bee edition of "Study Abroad", an international h.indbonk of fellowships, scrmlatahipi and study Volume III of the study RUide, E iblished annually by the United No I Ions Educational, and Cultural Ortfunlfation. !i>taward* for 19.W—5i acedesole I cc.unirifTlce on opportunities for apprentice training abroad; recommendations include increasing opportuniUes for the inter-change of industrial and commercial workers, and for agricultural producers nnd woman. U N.E.S CO also is contlnulug nn inquiry initiated last year. en the activities of youth and student organization* in Europe and other regions. Th.results of thai survey are expected tj appear In a "Studv Abroad" supplement to be publ'-hed In th* spring, and which will serve as a guide for young people seeking information concerning vacation study in foreign I eoujlrke. In January 1829 the Inniskillings were again in Barbados where they remained until the end of 1890 when they were ordered ['home to Ireland. Before the Twenty-seventh (embarked. Lieutenant General Sir James Lyon. K.C.B., G.C.H., Commanding at Barbadoe, issued the following General Ord*r :— "Barbados. November 22nd 1830 The Twenty-seventh Regiment, being on the eve of embarkation, the Lieutenant-General Commanding, in the separation of so valuable a part of his force, begs to convey to Lieutenant-Colonel Hare, his Officers, his Non-Commissioned Officers, and men, his anxious wishes for their prosperous voyage, happy landing and future success. Sir James Lyon must ever bear in recollection the zeal with which the 27th. whilst serving under him, has performed every duty; and he views,! therefore, their departure with sincere regretj but his knowledge of their former, more active and splendid service satisfies him that to whatever destination the commands of their sovereign may hereafter direct the Inniskilling Kegimenfi, they will maintain that distinguished reputation which has secured to them the respect and applause of those under whom they have served." During their seven years tour of duty in the tropics tho 27th, as they had done before, suffered greatly from the climate and left, three hundred and two Inniskillingers behind them in the graveyards of the various colonies in which they had been quartered. The survivors of the Regiment were brought home in three ships, the slowest of which reached Cork at the end of Januarv, 1831. This was their last visit to the Western Hemisphere until their present tour began in 1949. OI It lil \EM ICS SAY: T" //• f.Yor* To The Editor, The AdvocateM Kinhly allow nc space In : i alumn to erlUclee and raise objection to you:Edit %  In the first p and (he point ol advantage ftom working in the early hours when the heat of the sun I on one'.' energy. Hut I doubt vciv much if Hit writer gave thought or conMderatinn to the points ol disadvantage. U our first disadvantage from the point ft i that the sun reaches Ks eenlth durintf midday, let's say 11 — 1 o'clock nor1 d the usual lunch hour's Noi taking agricultural labourer ution who I ires rnost of the Sun 1 think thai v.nh an "< the clock the luiuh hour will be 11 — 12 on uV i normally speaking 10-11 therebv %  endure the maximum i k normally. ast where the temperato about 120 I light saving time. Second disadvantage-! Let's say the means of meeting the early hours. As it is now, you can ecarcel} %  •-• jour hands at a a.m., yet the majority of employees go on duty belWOMn this hour and seven O'clock, and this proves an oidea) tor them especially those who have to be on duly at 6 a. in. Such D policemen, Warden*, Nurses. Itndrivers nd Conductors, ind many others from various inMilutlone who have to be awake from about 5 am. so as lo be on dutv at 6 o'clock. %  %  i leanj i lew oi my objection and the objection* of e ill ask the writer to look in [he morning at 5 a.m and see if he can enowse ihJa>t Hi 1 hen is very little diffarrti I Ban midnight and 5 o'clovk iniiiK from appearances, i job begins at 8 or 0 0*< oek In the morning all well and -. %  i *use you can easily revert to an hour earlier without %  Hut umwne yourself as one of U % %  poor unfortunate classes who :il to give yourself more than one square meal | i his morning tea much more to be purchase a clock the time but must grope %  %  uv the UBM iu i for hfal job two or three miles away. The obvious qua UOB I do you think that day light saving time "ill make one in such a prc%  % %  Itlon healthier nnd hopi %  I think il will add to his and make him more depressed mentally, and mwaking of recreation, can you enjoy sport if your mind Is upside down '' I HAD MY SHARK "Rtlgato. St Leonard'! Aw. West bury Road Naught\augkl\tiuyhtWit* To The Editor, The Advocate Sir.—For lu-ir.-pOOPh) WOrk ir-K in the Clly. particularly in tile Offlees. it is moaj diaturbim: I ii...ii day Inflicted with tho lost Seller shouting out the numbers he has to sell. In !V mortonsts are not an I *et the Race Tiii'i BUon Who nuke more noise thai lu.rns are aUewed to vibrate drums ol merit and Bueh> concentrati i I do wlidi theae lefleri of Uokete trade but surely UK I me limit %  %  %  to bring on the:r follow nini BROAD STREET. \nlii;iia s -Dam' llreana SIX .oars ago the Antigua Oovermnent purchased Christian, V alley ah eelate of 1.000 acres at a cist of 15,000 for the purpose ot erecting an elaborate djrn which would solve the island's most Vital problem 'Water'. lutil that time dozens of experti had visited the island and no adequate supply of fresh water waa discovered in underground springs which would be capable ol coplnj with the island's requiremen'.s. [I Waa Ihcti felt th-' where Orange Valley and Blubber Valley merge Into the great Christian Valley was Ihe most suitable spot for Antigua's last Move Kxcavations were carried out ( i 3Ti: by hand without 'h lately eclipsed the 'Darn Experiment', u now a positive PJCt and vroof Is there thai Christian Valley Is the source from which the whole Island couk* receive its supply, putting it int< operation at tana \A Dream", but the fac' that Antigua possesses an unknown Quantity ot crystal dear well water is now a certainty. • / INTERNATIONAL ONE OF THE GREATEST NAMES IN THE PAINT INDUSTRY. As Agents of International Paints, Ltd, wc can offer you a wide range of the famous "International" brands, namely:— RED ROOFING PAINTS "Danboline" Anti-corrosive Paint (for galvanized iron!. "Propeller" Ready Mixed Oil Paint (for wooden shingle, asbestos cement, and aluminium). WALL PAINTS "Propeller" Dry Distemper (for exterior walls). "Lagomatt" Flat Oil Paint (for interior walls). PAINTS FOR EXTERIOR AND INTERIOR WOODWORK AND METALWORK "Lagoline" Undercoaling. and "Lagoline" Enamel. PAINT FOR FURNITURE AND GENERAL HOUSEHOLD PURPOSES International" Quick Drying Enamel. ALUMINIUM PAINT "Danbolinc-Sllverettc" Aluminium Paint. BITUMINOUS PAINT • "Bituguard" Black Bituminous Paint, MOUSSES TANK PAiNT "International" Molasses Tank Paint (for the interior of molasses storage tanks). YACHT PAINTS 6 VARNISHES For underwater surfaces, topsides, boottoppings, decks, superstructures, masts, spars, and general purposes. Try these Surperb Paints, and be Convinced. DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. AGENTS 4'rumnifil with Proteins FOR — Mill VKI AST Egjcs and Bacon Sliced Ham Sausages KtnMN Jf.lt Bread Anchor Butter Guavas Prunes Empire Coffee aiNFftai Chickens Ducks RabUtg Pork Lamb Legs Lamh for Currv ROYAL PUDDINGS Caramel. Vanilla, Chocolate Served In the Restaurant ; FRENCH ICE CREAM 3 Flavours i IM in:o\ Brains B w eat Breads Uver, Tripe Veal Kidneys Sardine : Ham Grepta Apple. Cheese .. Beer SPECIALS Ub Tin Shortcake Biscuit* —1.80 per tin 21b Tin Prtit Burre Biscuits —1.80 per tin Ripe Tomatoes 2c. per lb. String Beans 20c. per lb. PHONE TO-DAY — WE DELIVER #. o n n n it's