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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

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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.

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University of Florida
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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 )

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Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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ESTABLISHED 1895





All Americans
Will Be Hit By

Tax Increases

Not one American

NEW YORK, Feb. 6.
will escape if Congress

_ approves new taxes asked by the Administra-
tion yesterday, it was calculated here to-day.
Those getting salaries at no tax levels will be
hit by excise—sales—taxes.
Sales taxes on many goods will be levied on makers’
prices, which vary according to the distance from factory

to buyer. Beer,

whisky, cars,

refrigerators, radio and

television sets are among goods affected and are considered
by many Americans not as luxuries but as home essentials.
Dozens of other household goods are also affected by tax

rises.

Attlee Will Not
Visit Moscow

LONDON, Feb. 6.

Prime Minister Attlee turned
down to-day a suggestion in the
House of Commons, that he should
visit Moscow to discuss the prob-
lems of world peace with Marshal
Stalin,

Cyril Osborne, Conservative,
suggested that he should do this
to reduce the threat of war.

Attlee said he did not think
such a visit would be useful at
the moment, He added: “We are
in consultation with the United
States and France at the present
time for discussions with the
Soviet Union on outstanding ques-
tions. It would obviously be wrong
to cut across these,

“Discussions of this kind need
preparations.”

Sydney Silverman, Labour,
suggested that Britain could ren-

der her best service by stating
her opinions on matters to be
discussed without thinking it

necessary to agree on them in ad-
vance with any of the other
nations. Attlee said that was ‘“‘not
a very wise suggestion.’’—Reuter.

U.K. Dockers |
Still Working

LONDON, Feb. 6.

London dockers carried on work
today against a background of cold
war between strike agitators and
Trade Union officials.

Only 200 men out of 25,000
stopped work in sympathy with
striking Merseyside dockers_ in
Northwest England, who say their
two-shilling per day wage increase
is not enough,

Loudspeakers blared rival ap-

eals outside London dock gates.

nvoys from Merseyside called on
London dockers to leave the ships
idle. Trade Union officials urged
them to take no notice and con-
demned the unofficial strike as a
Communist attempt to disrupt
Britain’s arms drive.

There was bitter heckling. The
Dock Labour Board gave the num-
ber of strikers in Liverpool, Bir-
kenhead and Manchester as 11,350
with 75 ships idle and 28 under-
manned. —Reuter,

Duel Called Off

ROME, Feb. 6.

Two Italian members of Parlia-
ment who arranged a duel met in
secret last night—to shake hands
instead of crossing swords.

The two Deputies, Enrico Mattei
and Florestano Di Fausto an-
nounced later that they had set-
tled their dispute “amicably”.
Police have been trailing them to
prevent bloodshed.

The row started when Di Fausto
read a magazine article which he
considered slandered him, It was
written by an “Enrico Mattei” and
Di Fausto jumped to the conclu-





sion, wrongly, that it. was the
Member abPathament of the sdme
name. He wrote a stinging reply

and it was Mattei’s turn to take
offence. He pounced on Di Fausto
in a corridor and challenged him
to a duel. —Reuter.



SHIP STOPPED: ,FLU
PATIENTS ABOARD

BOMBAY, Feb., 6.

Bombay port authorities stop-
ped the P and O luxury liner
Chusan coming from Britain out-
side the port today. She lay a
mile out with, it was officially
said, 12 influenza patients aboard
out of 900 passengers. The 23.000-
ton Chusan was bound for Hong
Kong.

Port authorities said they were
arranging to transfer 350 passen-
gers b6und for Bombay into an-
other ship 4n harbour, and keep

them undér observation for 48
hours before allowing them te
land. —Reuter.



ARMS DUMP FOUND

MILAN, Feb. 6.
to-day reported
of q fifth secret
in a fortnight, this
a staircase at Sal-

Milan Police
the discovery
arms dump
time . under
moiraghi.

They confiscated . three sub-
machine guns, 50 rifles, 280 hand-

The personal income tax rate
is increased from 20 to 24 per-
cent on the first $2,000 of taxable
income, from 22 to 26 per cent
On the next $2,000, from 24 to 28
per cent on the third $2,000, and
so on,

The taxpayer gets $600 exemp-
tion for himself, and $600 for
each dependent. He is also al-
lowed jother deductions up to
about 10 per cent of his gross
salary.

A $2,000 per year employee
would be an office boy or junior
girl clerk. A married man with
one child on that wage would be;
certain to be receiving state re-
lief. An unskilled labourer in
regular work would be in the
$3,000 to $4,000 a year class (and
skilled _ artisans, carpenters,
plumbers, bricklayers — in the
$4,000 to 6,000 per year class).

White-collar . workers would
range from $4,000 to $8,000 per

year with high administrative
workers going into $10,000 and
more per year, —Reuter.



New Year Begins
IN HANOI!

HANOI, Feb. 6,

Five million Vietnamese in the
menaced Tonking delta began
three days of gay feasting to cele-

rate their new year to-day, while

rench tanks rumbled through
their streets.

French forces were on the alert
all around their perimeter in case
Communist-led Vietminh rebels
chose the festival for their
threatened new offensive.

Tank patrols nosed their way
through crowds who were praying,
resting and throwing fireworks in
the streets of Hanoi, Tonking capi-
tal.

Fireworks were to drive away
the evil spirits of the old year,
while people burned incense and
offered gifts before a Buddhist
statue, praying for peace and a
bountiful rice harvest.—Reuter.

a









SAY I







WwitH SMELT S

Michael’s Girls’ School yesterday evening.
Sitting on her right is Mrs. E. B. Williams, Island



Nevada Has Fifth

Atomic Explosion

—IN 14 DAYS

' LAS VEGAS, Feb. 6.

Another great flash of light in
the pre-dawn darkness today sig-
nalled the fifth atomic explosion
in 11 days at the Government test-
ing range northwest of here.

There was much speculation
over what was being tested.

Julian Hartt, aviation editor of
the Los Angeles Examiner, said he
learned the experiments involved
a trigger for the hydrogen bomb.

The Atomic Energy Commission
began work on the hydrogen bomb
more than a year ago, but has
told nothing of its progress. Hartt
said that the hydrogen bomb itself
would be tested in the Pacific
within nine or ten months.

Experts have agreed that the
hydrogen bomb could be set off
only by an atomic explosion,

Two separate explosive shocks
from the explosion shattered glass
in Las Vegas today.

Police said show windows in
two motorear salerooms were
splintered by sound waves.

There were ho reports of casual-
ties,

Residents had been warned of
the possibility of injuries from
glass splinters.

A bright white light was seen in
Oakland, California, 450 miles
from Las Vegas on the edge of
San Francisco Bay where one per-
son described it as “terrifying”.

Roads were lined by hundreds
of early risers who left their homes
for a clearer view and to escape
possible danger from splinters of
glass.

Last Friday’s explosion
one big store window.
—Reuter.

broke

POPE RECALLS THE DAYS
OF THE BARBARIANS

POPE PIUS said to-day

VATICAN CITY, Feb. 6,
that there was “close resem-

blance between the world situation to-day and that describ-
ed by Saint Augustine when barbarians were overrunning

the Roman Empire.



New Avalanches

Threaten Austria

VIENNA, Feb. 6.

Snow, lying 20 feet deep, and
a fresh south wind to-day
threatened new avalanches in
Austria at Bleiburg, near Villach
in Carinthia... Schools had been
closed as a safety measure.

The road between the town of

Villach and Bleiburg village is
cut off and ten houses at a
danger-point have been evacu-
ated.

‘ prslenuies in Austria, Switzer-
an ;last opto.

over 2 aoe and mendous
damage. From Geneva it was

reported last night that the great
Saint Bernard Hospital, 6,600 feet
up on the Simplon Pass was cut
eff by avalanches. Three avalan-
ches thundered down a moun-

iain near Turin in Italy
yesterday, blocking the road to
France. No victims or damage

were reported. —Reuter.

A Princess Is Born

‘ BRUSSELS, Feb. 6.
Princess De Rethy, second wife
of King Leopold of Belgium has



given birth to a daughter.
This is their second child.
Their first, Prince Alexandre,

was born on July 18, 1942.
Soon after their marriage in
September 1941, during the Ger-
man occupation, King Leopold
granted his lovely dark-haired
wife the courtesy title, Princess
De Rethy, name of a royal estate
near Flanders. At the time of the
marriage it was said any children
by the King, would have no claim
to the throne. The princess is 34
—Reuter.

CARS COST MORE

LONDON, Feb.6.
Another British car firm
announced price increases to-day
The Vauxhall Company put £200
on the price of its passenger cars,
and from £25 to £80 on its lorries
Increases were due to



He asked “should not therefore
all those who have a share of the
responsibility multiply their ef-
forts, to dominate and restrain
the invasion of moral which
poisons the air and
private life?”

The Pope appealed to parish
priests and to missionary preach-
ers to dedicate themselves to
pastoral action “with all your
souls giving to all your activity
the personal imprint of your
spirit and your heart.

“We wish to put you on guard
against excessive bureaucracy i
the care of souls,” he added, “It
is necessary that your parishion-
ergs..should always and. every-
where feel the goodness and
paternal affection which glows in
the heart of the pastor,

ill
of public

Each one of your family should
experience it, and should easily
be able to approach you and to
find in you help and support
which correspond to their faith.

But this obviously presupposes
exact knowledge of your parish,
street by street, house by house,
and of the religious conditions as
well as the new problems and
needs of the people who live in
your territory. This knowledge
to be complete and profound also
demands technical preparations
for which the parish register of-
fers very useful help,

This register in fact makes it
possible to find at any moment
all necessary information con-
cerning each family and = each
individual parishioner.

The Pope.teld parish priests. te
concentrate on the religious edu+
cation of childven and young
people.

“Concern yourselves
with the religious
children at least.”

He said “it
you have experienced this to gain
through children the hearts of
their parents and to lead them
back when necessary, to the faith
and to practise their religion.”

One hundred and thirty

directly
education of

par-

rising | is} priests of Rome, and two hun-

grenades and a large quantity of|prices of raw materials, particu-!

ammunition.—Reuter,

larly of tyres, it said. —Reuter.

2
°

@ On Paee

is very easy—and

Commissioner,

U.S.—Frenech Pact
Expected Soon

‘ PARIS, Feb. 6,
A signature agree t{ with France under which

American heavy bombers will use bases in French Moroceo,
is expected within 48 hours,

A French Foreign Office sp®kesman said the Pact would
give Americans the Tight to use bases at Casablanca, Mek-
nes, Marrakesh, Rabat, and Port Lyautey.

They will be enlarged with
American heip so that the biggest
planes can use them. It was pre-
sumed here that this included atom

‘bomb carrying planes,

The agreement follows one last
year when the American army es-
tablished a supply base at La Pal-
lice on the French Atlantic coast
It also obtained special facilities
at Bordeaux as well as the use of |





1951 Carnival

Queen’ Crowned
In Trinidad

(From Our Own Correspondent

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 6, French railway lines from these
Trinidad’s two-day carni- two ports to supply American
val which ended midnight on troops in Germany,
Tuesday night attracted Moroccan bases will remain
thousands of visitors from tunder French control. ~—Reuter.
South America and else- ‘.. eterna rane aan
where. 5a e 5 ”
The main feature was SK ll dl
many beautifully dressed 1 e n

bands, some having over 100
members.

Outstanding were the
Apache Indians who carried
a realistic imitation of rifles

Italian Snow

MILAN, Feb, 6

and © tomahawks. Several New reports of death and dam-
bands comprised of girls ) 8ge came from many parts: of
only. north Italy tonight as snow and

vain storms raged with unabated
fury after three days. David and
Giuseppina Michelin and one of

The Carnival Queen Miss
Christine Gordon — repre-
sented “Miss Jeffrey’s Beer”.



She is 17, Trinidad-born, | their ten children were killed to-
and a real beauty. She gets ; day when a massive rock, loosened
a free trip to Canada. by the rain, hurtled down Monte

The Governor, Sir Hubert ;Collicello, near Vicenza, and

Rance and Lady Rance were
greatly impressed and en-
joyed their first carnival.
Lady Rance was particularly |
thrilled by the steelband }
tunes and swayed to them.

Five Will Study

Backward Areas

LAKE SUCCESS, Feb. 6.

The Secretary General of the
United Nations today announced
the appointment of five economists
to report on measures required to
promote the development of under-
developed countries. They are
Mr, D, R. Gadgil, Director of the
Gokhale Institute of Politics and
Economics, Poona, India; Mr.
Arthur Lewis, Professor of Econo-
mies, University of Manchester,
England; Mr. Theodore W, Schultz,
head of the Department of Eco-
nomics, Chicago’ University; Mr.
George Hakim, Commercial Coun-
sellor to the Lebanese Legation in
Washington and Mr. Alberto Bal-
ra Cortes, Professor of Economics,

crashed into their home

Rivers continued to swell in the
| lowlands of Ferrara and Bolonga,
flooding hundreds of acres of farm-
land and the hamlets of Poretta,
Vaergatto and Poggiorenatico,

Roads and railway lines were
cut by landslides and avalanches
in many parts of the Italian Alps.
where snow lay nearly 36 feet
deep in the high valleys. Fishing
boats and bathing huts were
earried away by fierce squalls on
both the east and west coasts.

Reuter,







Brown Injured

ADELAIDE, Aus., Feb, 6

Freddie Brown, captain of Eng
land’s touring cricket team, and
the manager, Brig. M. A, Green
were sent to hospital on Tuesday
night following a traffic accident

Brown had stitches inserted in
a gashed knee. It was not known
immediately whether he would be
able to continue in the current
Test match between England and
Australia which enters its fifth
day on Wednesday. Green’s inju
ries were not disclosed, but were







National University of Chile, not believed to be serious,—C.P.
a —Reuter.
P . ° RTH TEST
Dynamite Kills 3 roy
Australia: 371 for 17;

BRESCIA, North Italy, Feb. 6.
A dynamite charge exploded
prematurely yesterday in a
mountain tunnel 2,000 yards up
at Pisgana, 50 miles north-eas!

Burke 83 not out; Lindwall
31 run out; Johnson 5; Tal-
lon 0 not cut, Feown did not

of here, killing three workers take the field today. The
and injuring another. ; team was led by Compton,
Heavy snowfalls prevented | the first professional to cap-

tain an England team.

Mobile Rescue Squads from going
into action,

—Reuter.





D>$





2,00

‘

= , ” co t y
“» / PRICE: FIVE CENTS

0,060,000



On Defence Programme

Mr. Attlee
Faces Stiff
Test Today

ON STEEL ISSUE

LONDON, Feb, 6,

Winston Churchill to-night
called on the House of Commons
for a vote of no confidence in ihe
Labour Government's handling of
the meat situation. Challenging
the capacity of government to
deal with the present shortag<
Churehill’s motion to be debated
on Thursday said:

“That in view of mismanage-
ment and lack of foresight
shown in the suppply of meat
whether home produced or im-
ported and of the recent reduc-
on in the weekly ration to
the lowest level yet endured in
this country thir House has no
confidence in the capacity
Government to deal with
meat problem.”

This will be Government's
second big test of the week. To-
morrow it faces a, censure motion
by the Opposition on its steel
nationalisation policy Labour
Party managers are fairly con-
fident that Government will avert
jefeat when Britain's evenly
malanced Parliament votes to-
morrow night.

Churchill's Conservative follow-
ers will make a determined effort
to overthrow the Government
ind prevent the transfer of the
steel industry to public owner-
ship on February 15

Absenteeism

It was suggested to-night they
would either abstain or be split!
nthe issue. An unpredictable
factor in the situation is the num-
ver of Socialist and Conservative
M.Ps, who will be absent through
he prevailing influenza epidemic
Both sides were to-night preserv
ing secrecy on the subject of their
probable strength in the vote
Parliamentary quarters discu i
What decision Prime Minister
Attlee would take if the Govern-
ment were defeated,

Attlee would have a number of
alternatives. One—considered the
most likely — would be to advisc
King George Sixth to
Parliament immediately
general election, Another would
be to tender his resignation to
the King advising him to invite
Churchill the Opposition Leade:
to form the administration. But
by this course Attlee would for-
feit political initiative, If Attlee
and his Government resigned ana

of
the



dissolve
for the

Churchill were asked to form a
Government, the Conservative
leader would not necessarily ac-
cept,

If he accepts he would form :
government but would be likely
soon afterwards to ask the King
to dissolve Parliament for a fresh
election so as to seek an effective
Conservative majority in Parlia-
ment.—Reuter,

Jordan Rejects

Compromise
TEL-A-VIV, Feb. 6.

Usually well informed Israeli
sources said here tonight that
Jordan had rejected a compromise
suggestion for settling her disput¢
with Israel over a stretch of the
Becrsheba to Eylath Road The
dispute led to a gun battle betweer,

opposing forces last December
when the Arab Legion set up 4
road-block on the three mile
stretch

Israel regard the road as a life
line to the Red Sea The Israeli

sources tonight said the Israeli-
Jordan mixed Armistice Commis-
sion in Jerusalem adjourned in-

definitely today after
statement from the Jordan dele-
gate “that until the dispute

settled to Jordan's satisfaction the
delegation would refuse to discus
any other outstanding question.’

Under a compromise suggested
by General William Riley, United
Nations Chief of Staff, one part of
the disputed stretch of road would
be handed over to Jordan,

An Israeli Army spokesman said
tonight “we regret the aggress've
attitude of Jordan, which is par-
ticularly serious in view of recent
border incidents’, The. disputec
road runs along the Israel-Jordan
frontier for some miles in the
southern part of the Negev Desert
—Reuter,

hearing «4

Russia Calls For Big 4 Talks

PARIS, Feb, 6.
Soviet Russia called for an
early meeting of the Council of
Foreign Ministers in its reply to

summoning of the Council of For-
eign Ministers.

The Soviet Government consid-
ers the possible examination in the
the latest British, French and course of the session of the Coun-
United States note on preparation cil of Foreign Ministers of other
of a Bie Four conference, cuestions besides that of the re-

The Russian note admits the muilitarisation of Germany, it being
possibility of other questions be- understood that these question

sides the remilitarisation of Ger- will be examined by the Council
many being discussed. of Ministers composed as was
The text of the Soviet note is- foreseen at Potsdam of the

sued by the French Foreign Office
said: “Since the French Govern-
ment, like British and American

U.S.S.R., the United States, Great
Britain and France.
Referring to the origina! Soviet







Governments, declares that it proposal to discuss Germany on
aspires to lasting improvement of the basis of the Praga@e declara~
relations between France, Great tion, the note said: the Soviet
Britain, the United States and the Govérnment starts from the prin-
USS.R. and the elimination of ciple of legal right by which all
causes of international tension members of the Council of Foreign
now existing, the Soviet Govern- Ministers have to s it to exam-
ment considers that there is no ination by the Council and the
reason to postpone any longer the proposal touching the questions

admitted to the agenda
The latest Soviet note makes
the prospect of a Big Four |

meeting rather more probable, it;
was thought in diplomatic quar-|
fers in London today.

A Foreign Office spokesman |
confirmed that the note reachel
London last night and was now

under study, but said as it had not

yet been published by Soviet
authorities, he could make no}
comment upon it |
In usually reliably informed
quarters here, it was believed
however, that though the nots
contained a .restaternent of the
Soviet case gainst the rearma
ment of Germany, it conceded
ufficient ground to the wish of
Western powers to discuss other
outstanding issues to improve !
chances of a four power cvonfer-

ence, —Reuter.

| OTTAWA, Feb. 6.

CANADA will almost treble her air force under a
$5,000,000,000 three-year defence programme
announced here by Defence Minister Brooke Clax-

ton. Eleven air squadrons would be posted to
Europe. The N’ *) will be doubled and the army
“substantially’’. creased.

Within the thi year period, Canada would have 40



regular and reserve squadrons 1inst three regular avd

as



12 reserve at present and more than 3,000 mere planes than
now in Use, Claxton told the Canadian House “f Conmines
last night Air power Would ‘be hem most

Disigt substantial contribution to Europe,
because it was most needed Clax-

e] c ~ | ton said Canada will soon put

| J. N. | or *< . ja wing of three fighter squadrons
: at General Eisenhower's disposal

D in Li Europe The first squadron
i V was now in Britain
raw e e Claxton placed before the Com-

e ~ mons a programme dwarfing any-
| thing Canada has ever known in
l 1 q Ou peacetime
| Canada, he said would post to
3 MILES FROM 38TH } Europe this year an army brigade
Oo i or regimental combat team of
TOKYO, Fel 6 5,000 to 6,000 men, but that effort
eb. 6

Fr : , : could be overshadowed in time
United Nations troops to-day iby her air contribution. The threes

advanced to a point level with year plan envisaged a, 100-shi
Seoul in their central front drive yas 115,000 Tribe in the three
north from Hoengsong Mhis } regular forces and 40 regitilar ana
would place them within 30 miles iuxiliary air squadrons, A sereen

he 3st are ssive ae . r , ; ‘
rl ws — sen ea ae! op of stations with the latest and
deena ive ‘ed fo AR i pe most powerful radar apparatus
é ay for troops rolling}. : ‘onada eine
fiuiare..tc. ohouD rh villian was bein built in Canada, and
¢ é ( ccup) 0 are

along Hobnesctie t Mortsohon bool would make up about one quar-

; . : ; ter of the joint CanadiansAmeéri

American and South Korean mo

can warning network,
torised companies smashed




ae ao ‘ ‘ The airforce would be author-
through cattered Communist | sod: to spend twice as mudhuel-the
strong points to reach positions 12 other service

servic

eae ee Set eae 7 light The defence budget for the next

a aor enemas eee ‘BOTT fiscal year would exceed $1,600,-
bombers despite bad weather re } 000.000 :
ported seei about 500 Commu Canada would send to Burope
Ries _Vehicies | on a Korean British-type equipment for four
voads. Air strikes along the central! qivisions. Enough for one-had al-
front were heaviest since the start) poady been turned over to Hol
of.the 8th Army offensive 12 day : 7

ago. On the east coast the United land.—Reuter

Nations fleet continued to support
South Korean ground forces fac.
ing North Koreans around Kang
nung in pounded Inchon area on



Air Commander



the west coast, Spokesman for the TT sf d
Administrative Commander of the [rans erre
Commonwealth forces to lay ae TOKYO. Feb. 6.
nied reports that the 27th Com Lieutenant Genes oe .
‘ é jeneral George
nionwe alth Brigade ; might be! stratemeyer, Commanding 'Gen-
transferred from Korea to Hong eral of the United States Far Eas
Pee h Chin reinforcement Airforce to-day announced he
28 ‘hinese reinforcements nie $008 “a . . ”
of 2,900 troops cused seurtiy Mio Had. given, “raluehunt consent to
Iehon Area were brought in} Tunner from his temporary duty
igainst the advancing United Na- | as Commander of: the $18th Ar
tions line in the west. Communist} Division “combat cargo eom-
cnsualtie reached a new peak! mand’, Brigadier-General John
vernight totalling for the entire} P, Henebry former Commander
front over 7,500, it was estimated.|of the 437th tro yp carrier wing
Seatterec fighting around An-| will sueceed General Tunner who
yangni continued.—Reuter will take up newly = assigned
entietieaalis ienaitanetde iduties in Washington General
Stratemeyer explained that Gen-
100 TO ONE eral, Tunner's re-assignment wa
necessary so that the le
TOKYO, Feb. 6 learned in operations in
General Ridgway said to-day| Korea war could be “incerpor ad
that some casualties inflicted on} without delay into the trainis
the Chinese in the current limited | programme of our expanding



United Nations offensive had been} airforce.” Reuter.
in the ratio of 100 Communists to
ne United Nations soldier. Gueril

la activity had decreased markedly



TELL THE ADVOCATE

he said and was now under better THE NEWS
control than at any time since the, RING 3113
war began,—Reuter | DAY OR NIGHT



“And I’ve smoked

them ever since!”






“T know. One's
first du Maurier is quite")
a revelation, They showed
me quite a new standard
of enjoyment,””

“T’ve never found anything
else so cool and smooth —
and I expect you'll say I
smoke far too many.”

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



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

ery

Y MADE IN
LL ENGLAND
$1.00 for 50
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du MAURIER |g

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE

SOLE DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD., BRIDGETOWN



om

‘





PAGE TWO



D*¢ AND MPS. HAROLD
PAGE who had been in
Barbados for one week staying
with Sir George and Lady Seel

Three Families
HREE Venezuelan ,..farhilies
arriving here over the week-

returned to Trinidad yesterday end are spending a holiday at the

fy Hotel Royal. ThéY are Dr. and
afternoon by B.W.I1.A. Mrs “ 7
Sr. Fase is the Principal of the MIS,,,,Juan,rPloch and | four

Imperial College of and two daughters,

Tropical perrizbeitjd
Agriculture in Trinidad. irene apf Ole and Dr. and Mrs.
Barrister-at-Law A. Reguena and their two sons.

‘ Dr. ‘Ploch is an Engineer in
Re AND MRS. MALCOLM Caracas, Mr. Berrizbeitia a
BUTT who spent a few days lJawyer and Dr. Requena a

here, réturned to Trinidad yester- surgeon.

afternoon by B.W.I.A. Dr. Requena returned to Vene-
ante Staying at Cacrabank. zuela yesterday afternoon by
Mr. Butt is a Barrister-at-Law in B.W.I.A. via Trinidad, His
Trinidad. wife has remained on for a longer

holiday.
His First Trip
OR seven years, Mr. Willie
Edmett has been associated
with the BBC’s West Indian Ser-
vice, of which he is the senior
producer. During that time he has

Sir Edward Cunard
QARIB regrets that in writing
of Sir Edward Cunard yes-
terday he got his facts wrong. Sir
ward received a medal from
ir Otto Lund at the Central
Police Station on Monday. This
medal was in appreciation of Sir â„¢et and spoken to many hundreds
Edward’s work for the St, John of West Indians in England and
Ambulance Brigade (of which he his name has become extremely
is a serving officer) when he was well known in the Caribbean. T
private secretary to Sir Bede Clif- hear that he is to make his first
ford in’ Trinidad during the last visit ‘f the islands on a semi-

war. - busines#*trip. He leaves England
After 26 Years on February 9th and will visit
GERALD WALKER Trinidad, Barbados, Jamaica,

. of

rise nai we here on

‘or the U.S, vi :

Rico by B-W.1.A. This. ue is dueito arrive pere on
first visit here in twenty-six years.
He is a commission agent in New
York, ..During his seven weeks’

Stay here, he was the guest of his ,
sister Mrs. Johnson of White Hall.

. School Play
HE-PUPILS of Harrison Co:
lege are putting on a Tr

British Guiana and St. Lucia be-
fore returning on March 9. He
February

Business Appointment

R. F. GLYNNE-DAVIES

jeaves England on Saturday
to visit Jamaica where he has been
appointed Managing Director of
DeCordova Agencies, Ltd, King-
formance of “1066 and All That” Ston, a business founded by his
in the’School Hall on March 9th. father-in-law, Col. R. De
The money collected on that Cordova. This company are the
afternoon is to help raise funds to Sole distributors of Morris vehi-
send a Harrison Callege sports cles.

team to Trinidad in April. They ini i

will play cricket, football and oer Trtaieed Spelid ee

rere ic; Sports against Queen’s among the passengers vier
Tae wee ae Matthes play Aptian ony os (Pricey 3

hove a played: siveb 1010" at none to spend a month’s holiday in

three-yearly _intervals. Many i

famous: athletes have had their
first experience of inter-colonial
compétition in these fixtures,
ere of the tour will be
greatly increased now that every- we
smite . re Mr. and Mrs. L. A. West
Re a an The Vancouver, B.C. Since they tot
Ghdstor this | beg, ol raise Vancouver they have visited New
i. tour but also pro- York, Puerto Rico, St. Lucia and
air ah amusing evening's enter- gt. Vincent. They. are here for an
ainment, one stay. Mr. West is a
: a umbe: e i
; In Trinidad r merchant in. Vancouver.

Mi®: & MRS. JOHN BLADON For a Judge—Two Months
are at present in Trinidad. R. WILLIAM CALLAHAN, an

eae ie oe to return on Sat- East Chicago Municipal Judge
ay> Mr. Audley Chase is also gave himself two months after two
Trinidad. He is staying with years’ steady work trying 100 cases

is brother-in-law and sister Mr. eyery day. Two months’ holiday
and Mrs. Curtiss Hive. that is, He spent the first part in
‘Miss Phyllis Lampitt left over Miami. He then visited Puerto

the week-end to spend ten days
in Tripidad. She is staying with Rico and was in_ Barbados for the

the Hon. and Mrs. Albert Gomes
fin Port-of—Spain.

Indefinite Stay

RRIVING from St. Vincent
on Monday by B.G, Airways

here on his way to Miami via

Puerto Rico by B.W.1A.

THE BROODHAGENS

By John Harrison



aS

SCULPTURE and paintings by
Karl Broodhagen. Paintings and
drawings by his cousin Marjorie.

sof the work of the former,
dne thas seen already: porirait
headg of local celebrities or
anonymous friends of the artst:
pahitings few in number and
varying in style and merit, The
work of the latter, who lives in
British Guiana and has studied
and worked in the United States,
was unknown to me.

It if always a pleasure to see
the work-ef Karl Broodhagen, one
of the most authentic, and most
modest, of West Indian artists.
He worked hard on his natu-
ral talent, and has been fortunate

Broodhagen is a ‘good portrait
sculptor who needs a wider field

and ornare: contae)
uniquely to the study and interpre-
tation of heads he risks becoming
stale and limited. Without com-
missions of a kind which he is
unlikely to find in the West Indies,
it is difficult to see how he can
progress. Nevertheless, even in
Barbados, it should be possible
for him to attempt small scale
studies of the whole figure, if
only as a diversion from his more
Serious work, One or two such
sketches he has already made,
but those on exhibition at the
Museum although competent



past few days. On Monday he left

than Barbados in which to work
almost

ee

From New York

RS. KATHLEEN KINNEAR of

New York is spending a
couple of months here with the
Vernon Knights at “Mer Vue”,
Hastings. Mrs. Kinnear is a cousin
of Mr. Knight. Mrs. Knight is at
present in Trinidad. She left over
the week-end for a holiday which
will include Carnival.

John Harrison

Exhibition

An exhibition of oil and water
colour paintings by John Harrison
is on view at the Museum this
month. He is no stranger to this
island for as Art and Exhibitions
Officer of the British Council in
the West Indies he has lectured
and broadcast here on many oc-
casions. Since his successful ex-
hibition at the Museum a year ago,
he has held exhibitions of his work
in Port-of-Spain and in London.
His London Exhibition was shown
at the Redfern Gallery in Cork
Street, during December and early
January. It is interesting to read
what a London art critic has to
of his work.
in his introduc
catalogue writes:



nm to Harrison's

“These paintings and drawings
have leapt into existence during
the last three years, which Mr.
John Harrison has had the luck to
spend in the Caribbean. They
make me long to visit these islands
which look as charming as their

names; Antigua and Barbados,
Haiti, Nevis, Dominica and Mont-
serrat. This means that the paint-

er knows both how to enjoy an
experience and how to coramuni-
cate his enjoyment to us.

Such knowledge used to be
habitual among good painters. To-
day, however, they generally seem
to lack the gift of direct sensuous
enjoyment. For reasons they can-
not explain, they leave to “com-
mercial artists” the business of de-
picting the attractiveness of per-
sons and places, a business under-
taken with avidity by almost all

Sia rest predecessors aon Bot-

It is easy to guess from the ele-
ant assurance, the artful air_of
acility, in these works that Mr,
Harrison learnt to paint in France:
but he has escaped all domination
by Picasso—mercifully, as I think,
for Picasso's influence can only be
compared with Leonardo’s. Each
of them has inflicted upon his dis-
ciples a damage commensurate
with his genius.

Mr. Harrison is captivated by
the curves of boats and arms; his
figures and his palm-fronds loll or
swing with the same easy grace.
The Negroes are poor, one feels,
because they are too light-hearted
to bother with much work, or to
take thought for the morrow, The
noon-day sun is intolerably hot,
the light is wickedly bright, the
furniture is sparse, but the mos-
quito-nets flutter, for there is ‘a
breeze, al oven on = peau
there are shady eats. These
grawings surély enre that they

made to the accompaniment
of laughter cascading from whtte
teeth and grape-coloured lips, and
the laughter still echoes in the
paintings to which the drawings
have led,

I like these works, not because
the drawing and composition are

virtues they transport my imagina-
tion to a simple, gay and sense-
delighting archipelago.”



CROSSWORD

SN

— Carb Calling

Raymond Morti x



in having the friendly guidance
of Madame de Kuh to steer him
through technical difficulties and
to help form his taste. The work
on exhibition at the Museum
includes, I believe, one of his
earliest heads as well as his most
recent work. The exhibition, in
consequence becomes a kind of
miniature retrospective one. The
earliest sculpture on show—the
head ‘of a girl—has always been
one my favourites. It has a
directness: and simplicity some-
times lacking in his more recent
portraits, particularly in the com-
missions where the necessity of
pleasing the sitter has obviousiy
restricted the freedom of the
artist. To get the best out of an
artist he must be permitted to
work in his own way, but few of
us are willing to allow him his
candour when we are ourselves
the subject of his scrutiny. If, as

a result, we get only his second
best we have only ourselves to
blame.

Broodhagen’s _ best portrait

heads are of the unknown sitters,
three sensitive heads of women,
two of boys, and one of a small
child: Here a tendency to photo-
graphi¢é impressionism of the
more. glossy kind which often
creeps into his work, is least evi-
dent, and, indeed, in the head of
the elder of the two boys almos*
completely absent. The tempta-
tion to arrive at a likeness by a
simple-enumeration of individual
featurés is likewise avoided, and
the resulting portraits are alive

and possessed of a_ suitable
gravity, iim oi



(Felt-Base)

a.
mEVANS and
SWHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

+



enough in execution are danger-
ously close in spirit to the tourist-
shop knick-knack. Like most
serious artists in the world to-day,
he is hampered by the fact that
he cannot devote enough time to
the practice of his art. As he is
also an excellent and imaginat've
teacher of children, West Indian
society gains by his presence at
Combermere School what it may
lose by his too brief appearances
in his oWn studio.



His paintings are too few in

n
Scheme”, a lyrical painting wth To 3 to little Edward
something of the soft sensuality $° Boes.a, caller )

of Renoir in

(6)

number and too varied. in style haa Century-Fox Picture,
for detailed analysis, I enjoyed MAT! B: THU
“Aina”, the head. of. @ aa 1. Brovides many @ wrinkle, (4) s THURSDAY, Hiner or tye Bm
smoothly painted in 1948; “St. 6 Ale sir! (to be continued), (6) Fyrone POWRR—Jean PETERS—Gesar ROMERO—John.. SUTTON
Mary’s Tower”, a more recent $ Wood. (3) : in “CAPTAIN FROM CASTILE," "in Technicolcs-
work, rather ‘dry, consciously 0: The force of the sea. aye) Pe ee a ee Ss
formal, and a noi entirely sue- 12 African ‘gazette. “(3) SEEN 3
cessful arrangem » River of Germany, (4) S
eae aN = Som’ cleat iF dive ut vite as ‘t Funs beck, (4) 99969009 SSS i
. . 46% GEL ES e
scheme; and “The Path to the 18 Gab sirl; return et eleven, ies FPO SOSS FOS OO POCO SOGSSD POOCCSS SS9S9S8S9, 3
a SS
=

y return of materia), (3)

the warm colours 24 Grave situations in Rome, (Â¥)

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE







|
|

















|
2
A
Hy
4
4

B
a
'

ee LULULUlUmLU
“The Chester Barrie Story”

The decade of fashion design’)

Chester Barri i ,
just ended, has proven beyond all, ; re suits, coats, top-

ers and ensembles are created in et Retre and excellexs |



doubt that the basic elements of*Great Britain wi ; Mm for those travelling to colder
. aie é ith sinstakine «lim;

good taste, flawless craftsmanship aitention to detail inet oo wee a a SN a |

ene quality liv e€ on ge on, mark of British craftsmanship, parce ee. | Se BM ver

while the momentary fashion In sharp contrasts to mass produc. nt Cave Shepherd & Co. Lid. oie’

fads enjoy only fleeting acceptance
Chester
fashions



tion methods, Chester Barrie de-
Signs are hand-needled by skilled
guildsmen to whom the tailoring

the Georgian coverts supple,
sturdy, glowing with a_ softly
diffused inner light, and magnifi-

British
pr of
fine clothes re-

made
beyond

Barrie
provided

oubt that truly art is a. herite
hdui riya. Oba 4 ‘ age passed down ¢ < . Min
quire no fussy ornamentation nor from generation to ; generation cheanoenen pak tei eaten
wild eyed design departure ra This very pride in protession im- Pe “seat 5 ne ; ee “
Because Chester Barric de signs parts the Chester Barrie look of Tibats ars ong fi ceo hair o
= deliberately pecneree and pefection, ibetan Cashmere goat. ; s
evoid of fussiness, they achieve’ Ghester Barri . To sum up in simple words,
dn aura of elegance which is a5! credence: to the ate Chester Barrie is proof that the
é

heart of fashion is, and always
will be based upon quality, crafts-
manship and traditional good
waste.

much at home in the drawin

accorded British :
room as it is on a country lane, woollens. The

suit shown in the accompanying
illustra-ion was made exclusivel:

BB.C. Radio Programme

1951,








WEDNESDAY, February 8,
6.30—12,00 19.76 m,

ene
6.30 am. Forcés Favourites; 7,00 a-m.7
The News; 7.10 a.m. News. Analyst

’ wo
4.15 om. (Prom th torlals; 5 I te
a.m. Programme Pardd Te. ‘ oaureig a
was There; 7.45 a.m, The Woman in Blue;
$.30 am. Work and Worship; 3.45 a.m- ‘

People, and Resources; 9.00 a.m... The

News; 9.10 a.m, Home News from Bti-

tain; 9.18 am. Close Down; 11.15 aun

eer ee Parade; 11.25 Australia ¥

v. England; 11.45 a.m. Statement of Ac-

count; 12.00 noon The N + 12.10 p.m. a”
News Analysts: 12.15 Close Down i.

ma CLUB MORGAN

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio
with a world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing

visit



4.15—6.00

ns
4.15 p.m, Souvenirs of Music; 5.00 p.m,
England; 5.15 p.m. Irene

Rhythm Rendezvous;

48.13 m,



600-7 41.32 m. &

Atielppaion



6.00 p.m. Pavilion Players
From the Third Programme;
Interlude;

6.15 p.m
p.m.
Programme Parade;



6.45 p.m,
7.00 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m. News An-
alysis; 7.15 p.m. Calling the West Indies,

'

TAF Bh.82 m. & 1843 mM.

; . F a
7.45 p.m. I was there; 8.00 p.m. Radio Entertainment
Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Books to Read; 8.30 F
pov ot meee 8.45 p.m. Composer of
e eck; 9.00 p.m. Statement of Ac: -
count; 9,15 p.m Alan Loveday; 9.30 p,
Tip Top Tunes; 10.00 p.m. The Seta throughout the night
10.10 p.m. From the Editorials: 10.15 p.m.
Frankie Howard; 10.45 p.m, Mid week

Talk; 11.00 p.m, The News,

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE; TO-DAY at 5 p.m.
TO-NIGHT at) 8.30
Maureen O'HARA—Diek
in “DO YOU LOVE
A 20th

YMES—Harry JAMES
E” in Technicolor

SPEIGHTSTOWN

pace T H EA TRE

TIME 8.30

>=



SOPOLOSSF

ond, in. the shapes of trees and Down

elds , 2, Producea a red tear, (7) TO-DAY TO THURSDAY 8.20 FRIDAY 9th

Miss Marjorie Broodhagen i: This tory may mean rhetoric. (3) , S r

shows some excellent nude * Tels the hound the fox is found. (1) “THE PALOMINO” Rye Picture. that “millions of
studies, done in pencil, with a 6, Such a man gives dare looks {3} eae ee TY poopie gage auking ogpeut. You
flowing decorative line remin- in fee saniuareeens (7) with Beverly TYLER * too can see it,

iscent at times of Cocteau or 4)° gere's a little ie Gostee ee Jerome courTLAND "'O “BROKEN ARROW"
Rodin, and with an occasional 13. What some people call Dr, Sum- ‘

conscious reminder of the fluency merskill. (5) 18) MOUSTOME AGENT" R A eee

16. Strictly correct. (5)
19. Time out of joint. (4)
. Mint perhaps. (4)

Solution of yesterday’ —
i Ancillary; 7. Symbait peti Di ne
Ivo: 11. Babe Le:

of the Japanese. Her water-
colours, in the American manner,
are rather hard and forced, with
bold cclours which easily turn
eee ss Sone too, dist'n- i
guishes her few paintings, which 4{?: '
I liked much less than the draw- Allow: 6. Wival:
ings. iS Beem: 11.

Symbolic; 9 um
; ie
iT

bal > Impel;'4 Loal: 5
ahaa ern: 8, oreny:
218, m: 14,
alum: go ape



_——





SEB RBBB RE RB ERB RRR eeee
CONGOLEUM SQUARES
= 8x 2b yds.oo....n nn $8.0
-8x3 yds__..._.-...-$10.?
FLOOR-COVERING

a
3X33 yds. cece. $12 °° my

04
3x4 yds..--~~...--$14, a

per yd---=-----$136.___.
a

ft wide

"
I
|
1
I
i
!
i
I
I
i
I
I
1
i
i
1
|
I
I
I
|
I

EVENING HANDBAGS

One of a Kind at WHITFIELD'S only :—
BLACK HEAVY CORDED FABRIC from $14.75
BLACK & TINSEL BROCADE from 12.53
NYLONS—New Range, Popular Shades .... 1.95

4 cusses eames

good—they are, but that should be
taken for granted, almost like a
writer's grammar—I like them be- | Aystalia v: | Ene
cause by means of these necessary Pgn tein.

ACTION Starring:

JAMES STEWART
SSSOCGO0O565F9F66 5565S SOSSOYSSSSSOSSOSSGSOOE

r



——

ENAMELWARE



. ey

CUPS and PLATES BASINS
DINNER CARRIERS CHAMBERS

JUGS
SAUCEPANS
KITCHEN SINKS

TOILET SETS
‘SOAP DISHES
TABLE TOPS

Stocked by our HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
Telephone No. 2039



| BUT
> |
THE BARKEADOS CO-OPERATIVE |

COTTON FACTORY LTD.
[SS











June HAVER

ccusiee DAUGHTER of

3 “Mat. (To-morrow) Thurs, 1.30. p.m.
CRIMINAL COURT
Tom CONWAY—Martha O'DRISCOLL

=

GATET W—(THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

oo

TEMCO

ELECTRIC CLOCK



“TIME MARCHES ON”
‘TEMCO’
Goon TIME



THE CORNER



WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1951

—

GLOBE THEATRE

TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

“HOLIDAY IN MEXICO"—ane POWELL & Jose ITURBI

And
“ CRISIS "—Cary GRANT & Signe HASSO







PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. (Warner Bros.)

ER of ROSTE O'GRADY

DEATH VALLEY RANGERS
Ken MAYNARD—Heot GIBSON

a
RIDERS OF THE DAWN
Jimmy; WAKELY





‘P.K.O, Double)

and Zane Grey's
THUNDER MOUNTAIN
with Tim HOLT

STORY OF SEABISCUIT. Friday 2.30 and 8.20 p.m.

PLAZA Theatre=OISTIN (DIAL 8404)

TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m. only (Monogram Double)

AND SO THEY WERE MARRIED & DON’T GAMBLE with STRANGERS
Robert MITCHUM Kane RICHMOND





Friday, Sat. Sun. 5 and 8.30 p.m.
with Bing CROSBY at his best in.

“RIDING HIGH”
Coleen GRAY—Charles BICKFORD

Thurs. (only) 5 and 8.30 p.m.
(Monogram Double)
Leo GORCEY and the Bowery Boys
DOCKS OF NEW YORK
and Sidney TOLER as Charlie Chan
in DARK ALAB



Midnite Sat. 10,
LAW COMES TO GUNSIGHT and RIDING DOWN THE TRAIL













WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY 8.30 p.m. (R.K.O. Double)
Zane GREY'S Tim HOLT in

WANDERER of the WASTELAND & BROTHERS in the SADDLE
JAMES WARREN

MIDINITE SAT. 10th (Monogram)
DEATH VALLEY RANGERS
Ken MAYNARD — Hoot GIBSON and
“DYNAMITE CANYON”

With Tom KEENE

FRIDAL, SAT. SUN. 8.30 p.m.
Mat. Sun, 5 p.m, (Warner)

GARY COOPER in
TASK FORCE

—————

ROYAL

Last Two Shows To-day 4.30
8.30



EMPIRE

To-day and To-morrow 4.45

and 8.30
United Artists Double

Columbia Pictures Presents

“* FAUST
AND
THE

DEVIL ”

Starring

Pat O'BRIEN and Wayne
MORRIS in

** JOHNNY
ONE-EYE”
and
‘‘ BREAKFAST
IN
HOLLYWOOD”
with

Tom BRENMAN and Andy
RUSSELL

OLYMPIC

To-day and To-morrow 4.30
and 8.15

Italo TAJO and Nelly
a
CORRADI with
Gino MATTERA



ROXY

To-day and To-morrow 4.30
and 8.15



Universal Smashing Double ‘
20th Century Fox Double
Marlene Dietrich and James
Stewart
in

“* DESTRY
RIDES AGAIN”

and

“WHO DONE
ee

with

Jeanne’ Crain and Cornel
Wilde in

** CENTENNIAL
SUMMER ”

and

“MINE OWN
EXECUTIONER

Starring

Bud ~bbott and Lou
Costello

Burgess Meredith and
Kieron Moore

THAT’S THE STANDARD
SET BY EVERY :

KEEPS



ON SHOW AT

STORE



-
.
o

LS RP Shaw SET EAA

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1951

Much Gained
From TalksOn

Co-operatives

Commissions ; of Enquiry Act, (From Our Own Correspondent) OVER 100 ilors d det: f
(From Our Own Corr at} = jae he Bill seeks to extend KINGSTON, Jan. J1. SRHOFS and Cactets Oo Corporal Best came back to sing iT
KINGSTON Feb. 1 the scope of the Act, so as to per- Hope has been expressed in the Devonshire seemed as though ¢o, them “The Navy of To-day” SUFFER

if The view that the Caribbean
Co-operative Conference, recently

» ye 3 weuld, in the opinion of the aN Vnve call . c Police Band who delighted them i
per in Trinidad, will cqnstantly Goverupr-in-Executive Commit- from he coume ut 108 bore with a variety programme on the
influence the future development tee, be in the public interest. cane so that the Pata ell me forecastle of their ship for over an STIFF NECK, )
of the movement in the Caribbean. Mr. Adams (L) who took charge salgtagtinaent the on ag ot hour yesterday evening. »
area was expressed by Mr, Arthur of the Bill said that the conduct coco#dt oil and other “asad The band started with classical RHEUMATISM, oe
Carney, Secretary of the Co-—oper— of the Vestry had to be enquired music and the sailors ee PAINS IN THE s }

ative Development Council of
Jamaica. Mr. Carney was one of
Jamaica’s delegates to the Con-
ference.

Mr. Carney said that so much
was gained by those attending and
taking part in the sessions that it
was felt that arrangements should
be made for regular meetings of
the leaders of the movement in

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Pass Bill To Amend Jamaica Coconut ‘Devonshire’ Crew 27%). ii EGS
part of the

Enquiry Act

THE House of Assembly yes-
terday passed a Bill to amend the

mit an enquiry being held into
any matter in which an enquiry

into and legal advisers felt that
the Vestry was not a local insti-
tution and therefore in the bounds
of the existing Act—an amazing
decision .

Opinion was that the wording
cf the Act was too restricted and
it was felt that to allow for “an
enquiry into any matter in which
an enquiry would, in the opinion

Industry May
Recover By 1953

Jamaica that by the end of 1953
the coconut industry in the island

Pp s.

T of the Coconut Indus-
try Board told the Jamaica Cham-
ber tf Commerce this week that
there was at present a shortage of
coconut oil and coconut products
in Jamaica due to the non-supply
of off from Trinidad which coun-
try was expected to fill Jamaica's
deficiency until the time this is-
land recovered from the effects of

Entertaired
By Police Band

they wanted to “rock the ship” as
they clapped and cheered the

by rhythmically swaying
bodies while a soft beat came
from they sandalied feet on the
wooden deck.

Soon the music changed to the
calypso “Nora” and so did their
spirits change, for then their Eng-
lish voices were singing West In-
dian airs and they did everything
except—dancing.

programme brought
the sailors on the humourous side

~some wondering whether he was
“Bing” and others preferring to
eall him Frank Sinatra.

and then told them of his sweet-



The House of Assembly yester-
day agreed to a Bill as amended
by the Legislative Council to make
provision for the Registration of
all persons entitled to vote at an
election of a member of the Gen-
eral Assembly.

PAGE THREE







You

from

JOINTS

You can get speedy re-
lief by rubbing in

SACROOL

sheng ef the Governor-in-Executive “ * . :
the area to exchange views and Committee, be in the public the storm, under the terms of the Corporal Best played a Xylo _ The Bill provides that the par- is great
ideas on common problems. interest.” an amendment should agreement with the Oils and Fats phone solo for them and could not jches and the city of Bridgetown

He expressed the opinion that . take his seat without first playing will be divided into registration Pain-Killer on Sale at

the development of the Co-oper-
ative movement in Jamaica, as
set forth by the Jamaica delega-
tion, was followed with keen
interest by the delegates from the
other territories. Reference, he
said, was also made to the fact
that in British Guiana very good
work was being done by the pres-
ent Registrar of Co-operatives,
Mr. G. C. L. Gordon, g former
member of the staff of Jamaica
Welfare, Ltd.

In Puerto Rico, he said, the
movement has progressed at a
great pace and might be said to
be somewhat ahead of Jamaica,
while in Trinidad great strides
had been made particularly in the
field of agricultural co-operatives,
Due tribute, Mr. Carney added,
was paid to the assistance given to
Trinidad by Jamaica in the devel-



juice which could be preserved
in its natural form. He has sug-
gested to the Sugar Manufac-
turers’ Association (of Jamaica),
Ltd. that the juice could be called
a food adjunct or a sugar cane
by-product, which would take it

ro : Government responsibility to- ; ifloc ‘
opment of covaperatives generally, Governmel, TsponsiDy a goonies se, weesiage found 281” «Aah your :
s Y y. the officer has completed two leg- ast o € Formosa mountain p . orfulls L d . _
islative seesions. as that of a Royal Air Force Sun- Mother to Ashton & Parsons Infants’ Powders are wonderfull; a ies Shorts é
7 3 derland flying boat, missing since +. Seen eee eae ‘Ty :
; : ~e ‘ motions y safe.
Plan To Preserve _ ,,7P¢, House would also request —_Bighty-eight years ago the first Britannia to be used as a oles ead: they tua hohe Pee them next time baby is fretful through teething. Hrassieres
. co oe Wilae ake ck covers a training Ship for cadets was towed into Dartmouth, —the Sunderland was previous— ARSONS
Cane Juice Offered Scctclaa "ot "ihe tala “ehoull “be To-day's cadets can still see the figure-head of the Old ly reported to have 14 people on ASHTON & P Stocki
: invited to extend this privilege to Britannia, There are 350 cadets at the college, board. There were no survivors. ' x Stockings
To Jamaica ry co tn i tian" ENP ANTS’ POWDERS’
as , i ; " ‘ "
(From Our Own Correspondent) .. {hat the Neat oe eases Prine : ° ‘ ae ce Renee EERE Enema Te Searves
KINGSTON Feb. 2. forwarded to His Majesty’s Prin- ° lintels ann
Here on one of his numerous cipal Secretary of State for the £3 For Bodily Harm Rumania Did Not s D
visits to the island is Dr, Wilfred Colonies. ; in. Prod . STOLE JEWELLERY laa resses
Hill, =‘ English manufacturing < ade ca — = te note iy R wa r uce Enough Oil AND PERFUME
chemist, who h bi , ;
Galetiraien Hawke “tee I ‘ope Recalls months’ imprisonment with hard LONDON, Feb. 6, ilhsca hate debs NI as Hilouses
to interest Jamaica in the manu- From Page 1 labour was imposed on George The Rumanian oil industry, in fc : eee le Zn fenieine
facture of sugar concentrate dred tied preachers who will Pollard of no fixed place of abode one of the biggest in the world, : g or s ama ey e “anh Skirts
Dr Hill sukt on anrival that this conduet @ mission in its §00 >¥ His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma failed to fulfil its target for 1950, FOO’ nat here.of Madame Flore D
would be a new outlet for cane churches during lent were among yesterday for inflicting ily Bucharest Radio reported to~ (oon en eee nesuela and stole
y harm on James Redman of Bank day. Cardenas of Venezuela and stole Coats

be made.

Can Civil Servants
Enter Politics?

Mr. ¥. &. Miller yesterday gave
Notice in the House of Assembly
of the following Address to the
Governor:

That all established and un-
established civil servants should
be allowed to stand for election to
the General Assembly of this
island.

That should an officer be not
successful at the polls, he be
automatically re-instated to his
former position in the Service.

That if he is elected and serves
for one session only, the same pro-
visions should be obtainable, but





those present. The Pope outlined
special purposes for which they
must work not only during the
Ienten season, but throughout the
year.

He recalled that he had drawn
Christian radio

attention in his



Hall,

James Redman was also ordered
to pay a fine of 20s. and 2s. costs
when Pollard browght a cross
charge of assaulting amd beating
against him.

Both men appealed against the





The Communist party news-
paper Scanteia, blamed ‘“wide-
spread absenteeism, damage to
plants, accidents and lack of dis-
cipline”, the Radio said.
vigil-

It called for “increased

Conference.

VOMITING DEATHS
WERE TRIPLED

(From Our Own Correspondent?
KINGSTON, Feb. 2.

Returns from medical
show that deaths from vomiting
sickness were more thay tripled
in the year ending December 31,
1950, as against the previous year.

Still a ed are the deaths
dauri e period during
last th when fatalities reached

a peak. Figures of casualties
during the month of January are
believed to have ranged near three
figures.

WRECK OF MISSING
PLANE FOUND

TAIPEH, Formosa, Feb. 6.
Chinese Nationalist Police have

jewellery valued at 10,000,000
francs and a cheap bottle of per-
fume, Fingerprints found in the
flat were radioed throughout the
country.

After nightlong questioning pol-
ice released three household ser-

another. Then later they laugh-
ed their faces off while Bandsman
Rollock performed the comedy
“King with a terrible temper”.
The comedy spoke of three girls,
one of whom was thin, the second

officers fat and the third “lovely to look

at, delightful to hold”,
Fitz Harewood, popular singer,

districts and a list of voters will
be prepared for each district

The chief amendment which
was made by the Council was to
the principle that if 6 months was
the alternative to paying a fine of
$500 it should not also be the al-
ternative of a fine of $100 when a
breach of the Act was committed.



heart “Sally”, he being a sailor in
Korea. Their fine evening was
wound up by the calypso “In a
Calabash” and the “Devonshire-
men” giving Captain Raison and
his band “Three Cheers”,
House Agree

Knights Drug Stores

Tee Shir

Bath Suits

Blankets
Slippers

out of the field of competitive message to the world to the “ur- decisions, The offences were com- ; : i anie - 7 cat was ald

. ; , 7 ; > > ance against saboteurs, anarchists vants, The thief was believed to

sugar production and so overcome gent need which now imposes it- mitted on November 29. ana undisciplined elatnaesta. be familiar with the habits of Zipps
expért difficulties. self on the Catholic apostolate to —Reuter. the victim. —Reuter.

According to Dr. Hill, Concen-
trated Juices (Devon) Ltd. would
take one of two courses; either
supervise the setting up of the
necessary equipment for the mak-
ing of the concerntrate in Jamaica
or give full instructions in writ-
ind and be content with a small
royalty from the S.M.A.



reconquer spiritually to the faith
weak, bloodless, or vacillating
souls.” —Reuter.

More A-Bombs Teste

LAS VEGAS, NEVADA,
The U.S. Atomic Energy Com-
mission has warned residents of
Las Vegas and nearby areas that



J’CA SENDS GIFT OF
TIMBER TO OXFORD

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Feb. 2.
A shipmert of timber from Ja-
maica—gift of the Government of
the island—has gone into the con-
struction and furnishing of the
new Imperial Forestry Institute at





GLOBE

OPENING FRIDAY 9th 5 & 8.30 P.M.








Cosmetic Hags

Parasols

House Coats
Children’s

- . Atomic explosions at Indian .
New sprint Cut Springs will continue. There have — Sie aS of te
been four explosions at the Sandals

Threatens Canada

MONTREAL, Feb. 6.

A shortage of goods waggons,
partly due to the American rail
shunters strike, is threatening a
cut in Canadian newsprint produc-
tion.

Waggons are coming back from
the United States too slowly.

Officials of Price Brothers and
Company, the fourth largest Can-

Nevada testing area since Janu-
avy 27. Residents were advised
to stay away from their wiagdows
at dawn “until notice that the
current series of tests is complet-
ed,”—Reuter, ,

VILLAGES CUT OFF
BY SNOWSTORM

COPENHAGEN.



University has written to the Gov-
ernor thanking the people of
Jamaica for the gift.



Guides’ Greeting

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, Feb. 3.
Guides and Scouts from all over
the fSland provided a guard of
honour for Lady Baden—Powell



|

MANNING

& CO., LTD.

AGENTS



ATTENTION !!
FACTORY




MANAGERS

Children’s
Anklets

Rain Coats

Babies” Diapers

adian newsprint producers, said . .. when she arrived last Wednesday
that by tomorrow they would have | eee towns ene en at Pearls and there, after an —
to close two plants unless 10,000 Julland were cut _o : inspection which would have} }} gy Y FREDERICK De CORDOVA Tak¢ this opportunity of obtaining uirem: : Re
4 : lav and Sereenplay by WILLIAM BOWERS and OSCAR BRODNEY Directed by ol your req ents in:—~ «
eae See Te en oe at te a nae san cueces broken any Sergeant-Major's Produced by ROBERT ARTH!!2 - 4 Universal-International Picture Kt

then.

Other Canadian companies des-
cribe the situation as “tight”, and
“critical”. But so far no marked
cut in shipments or production has
been reported.

—Reuter.




lenis wa deoeline

PUNDS =

trains were reported stuck in
snow drifts.

Reports from northern Jutland
said the blizzard was so bad that
people were unable to leave their

houses.—Reuter.

your skin.

wi*S COLD CREANZ to cleanse and soften

heart for its levity, she asked the
turn-out to squat around and ad-
dressed them, expressing thanks
for the welcome and saying how
eagerly

knowing them more intimately.

POND’S VANISHING CREAM





she looked forward to.






Ey.tra |&






Plus
LOCAL ‘TALENT ON PARADE
cial 10)
Tex BENEKF and the GLEN





rts
MILLER Orch,













Banging from
MILD








At PRICES that

ipemcapine

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GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE

Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
BOLTS & NUTS—All Sizes
FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill

The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lad.
WHITE PARK ROAD, ST, MICHAEL

\% in. upwards
STEEL

cannot be repeated,



«



Plastic Aprons:

Plastic
Ties

Head

THE MODERN

Dress Shoppe

BROAD STREET

\VITH A VIEW to assisting the Secretaries of Societies, Clubs,




















3









oe c ’ A Pe ee Mae and Associations to make the compilation of information in
: . : ‘ THE BARBADOS YEAR BOOK 1951 as easy and complete as
: ; ‘ . ~ possible, all organisations embracing all forms of activities;
: : otter these “Bead Roducte religious, commercial, cultural, educational, health, sports,
5 “ meee 2 radio, agricultural, etc., are asked to have the form printed
f below filled in and sent in as soon as possible to :
Bs = THE EDITOR,
\ THE BARBADOS YEAR BOOK ve rs
vi . Ltd., 34 Broad Street.
YOUR baby’s happiness and well-being in the’ years to come C/o Advocate Co, Ltd 3
j ‘ depend on the care you give him now. The first important duty FORM
| a eT sae to a6 See baby is fed from the
The food which ae oa te oo poli ilaiatas ailkin Title of Society, Club, Organisation, Etce .......ssssssssssssssesssernserssneeneess
| Mother’s milk is{naturally constituted to suit his delicate digestion a
and to provide the nutritive elements for sturdy growth and . 3
healthy evelopment. PTITTIITT ITT TTITTITITETITIT Lie ETL LL hd :
oe Wide experience has proved the kable value of 4 fi a
POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging, to expectant and oaies satthaie, Siocaes itt cna President Oe CE on as soccestedas scceavbooe cubitnoonsesdpanbncousivared ssstaboeeneaetee :
perfumed, sceintifically blended, for oregon oe pene. ments © wpe owed Ria
Eek et ee POND’S LIPSTICK smooths In addition, ‘Ovaltine’ helps to maintain the strength and vitality of Council or Committee Members.........ccsccscessesneneesensnenredesenenmen 6
so easily onto your lips; the , ee ee .
| rich vibrant colour stays on beovsscessecssenssees ; deveeeseccssosveseseceseseusndesdsssesvesseuseosoee
| and on and on. : ti ; COOCCN EOP eneenenienseeneeeORerereseeseeneeeess . sone eee
cate is . paoee of beauty products used by lovely society women every- Va me TROD iii cdiesssisssisccecibscsasss6s PO CROTARG i casesssscesvestesdevatnaribasoansstesseseste 2
where. Simple and inexpensive, they ar all you need to keep you looking j ; °
| flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You will find them He elps Mothers fo Breast-Feed their Babies Short historical account of the origin, functions and current
| at all the best beauty counters. | e Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores. % Stas
P.C.295 e % activities :



&
™ — ELELLOEL SLCC SCOSOSOCOOGOOCOOGSOOPE OCOD OOO POSP OOS O OS SOOO SPO G FO SSS “~







. we"

-& 4 A Row 88 ee Oe OO eK BROS

Se eeeeeeeeerrtrtst—_ ‘CSC

I er ee ee ee ee





who had been responsible for it before.

PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

yapoerte |The Women Who Pursued PEPIN, RED CAPITAL

a WASHINGTON.

Ber nar ad Shaw=_ ON the very top terrace of Peiping’s Altar

of Heaven, a stone slab arbitrarily marks
And The Woman Who Hated Him _ “the centre of the universe.” Below that

& ancient boast of god-emperors spreads the





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

' <= Wednesday, February 7, 1951

G.B.S.: A Posiscript. By By Ge alco! «urns out quite well in the end.|capital of Red China
Hesketh P. Collin y George Malcolm Thomson. ‘urns out qui 1.) cap Sie .
10s, Gd, 192 Pages, She asks him ta send per a Pet:| Dispatches from China today, reporting

ated ieg card of Bue! A head Pe tens ’
tteiravae thd dhe BF ka ah i hme Sporn’ bitserent enemies one is lefk with the impression Peiping says” or “Peiping does,” are blunt
Shaw developed something like an Barker whom he solemnly be- ‘hat Jerigimggig mot a very effec-| reminders that China’s rule, has returned
apler and String-|again to its ancient seat. Before the National-

obsession about migney, Believing lieved had bewitched him at a ost eae
that he was slipping into poverty, meeting in» King’s College, Lon- Pim 3) fish studymates ist -gov ) wed to Nanking on the








FIVE HUNDRED

THE Barbados Museum and Historical
Seeiety according to its latest report has
been able to interest an increasing number
of péople in its activities. The published
figures show that during the year 1950,
yisitors numbered 8,490 which is an in-
crease of 5,999 over those of 1949.

he did everything possible to raise don. Just after making a, speech pen. thos
cash. He did not wish even to which annoyed her, he suffered a ithe h.
keep the bust of Lady Astor sudden, inexplicable pain in the ** onal ,
(which was duly catalogued asa spine, It lasted for exactly a at ero we
“bust of Mrs. Sidney Webb”), month. He did not doubt its Pvercoat. Nall
So much appears from. this source, +9 ;
sprightly. book in which Hesketh When he was over 90, Shaw oa Or aeG
Pearson unburdened by rever- confessed to a “shameful secret” like te Giles
ence but quick with affection, which he said had preyed on his a all. W
provides not so much new light mind for 80 years. Failing to 20;We)-,

7 saat a time his o
on Shaw as a series of brilliant make any progress at the he has ea

‘very bad” | Chou, Yenching Chung Tu, Ta Tu, Khanba-
Not like Sillery,|ligh and Peking — had been the Chinese
i. Don. Not even| capital off and on for more than 2,000 years,
s'the family ne’er-|Motes the National Geographic Society.

jhe*disa’ for} Peiping’s history is the history of China’s
nl se Gaaminies glory and bloodshed. It is a city beside a

sidelights. Here is much that Methodist sthool he attended in ;~ ; 1 . <3 sans .
ser , ; could not, for one reason or an- Dublin he was sent:to a Roman oat te Fs naar Se city, and cities within a city, each separated
This, is undoubtedly a point of interest other, be printed in Pearson's Catholic school. Instantly he he has to “keep up standards.” |by great mud-brick walls. On the south is
but the support of the Society has been | biography of nine years ago. lost caste among his young with the world thus compactly or-| the Chinese city, on the north the Tatar city,

For example, the story as told Protestant’ friends and, after a panised against him, can one Won-
by Shaw of the famous dust-up few months, went on strike until Goer he is a “bit of a radical”?
in the Fabian Society, It was he was sent back among Pro-

maintained by almost the same people their division a reminder that the Commun-

falls into disgrace | Yangtze in 1928, Peiping — alias Chi, Yu ;

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1951





D. V. SCOTT TO-DAY’S SPECIALS

& CO., LTD. at THE COLONNADE
Usually NOW
Tins BROOKS PEARS ...........---+:+ 59 55
Tins BATCHELOR PEAS .........-- ae ae 24

Bottles COCKTAIL CHERRIES ...:.... 59 55

FOR YOUR BATHROOM







Corner BASINS with Pedestal

25”x18”"

& BASINS with or without Pedestal
22”x16”
Low-down SUITES
High-up SUITES
W.C, PANS, S & P TRAPS
W.C. SEATS {Plastic White and

Bakelite Mahogany

Cast Iron CISTERNS



The number of members for the same year
increased from 241 to 284. These
figures show that public support is needed

was

for the society.

The appreciable increase in the number
of visitors during the year is an indication
that the general public welcomes the work
of the Society and is prepared to benefit
from the educational and cultural activi-
ties which it fosters. An appeal was made
during the year to all who realised the

value of these activities to help maintain |by rt pe Se we asleep. I want to die and I can’t, 2. "iftie with them. patrolled after the Boxer revolt, are reported
what is avaluable service by joining the (eee ee One or pn . 7 ae 5 eee, Bie ane hee ,tis| to be the buildings which now house the

Society.

WE

Parents who would have their children Then there j was” eaters ry ‘-_ ‘280 rar Helneman Onda. millionsire, both a celibate oriental beauty, narrow twisting lanes lead-
mor" : ; i. Dunéan, the famous ancer, net x and the hero of a scandal, bo ; : ovels
benefit from the aa which the Soci whose face “looked as if it had ’. A medest and. distinguished very fat and’ very romantie—Al- ing to huge towered gates, flimsy h

ety’renders might well consider that one [been made of sugar and someone novel which is both witty and berti marries his cook. that contiadt with the vivid colours and

jolind a year, which is the small demand

or membership, is not too great a sum
to contribute to the funds of an institution
which has. great educational.and cultural
influence in the community ahd especially
mong the pupils of the schools.



~-It is also in the interests of firms and

r societies to take up membership. In
there are
museums for different activities but in
Barbados there is a single museum and it

bigger countries

due, he said, to the fact that the
Webbs warned Bland and Olivier
to keep their
from H. G. Wells who would
certainly try to seduce them.

Emotional Life

When Bland mentioned _ this
warning to his daughter, the girl
told him that Wells had des-
cribed him as a fearful roue.
Shaw declares that Bland was, in
fact, an “incorrigible polygamist.”

Shaw’s» own emotional life
moved outside the Arcadian am-
bit of the early Socialists. He
had to fight off a strong offensive

our fights did actually end with
both of us on the floor. fighting
like mad.”

had licked it.” Her first words
on meeting Shaw were, “I have
loved you all my life. Come.”

Anxious Whispers

They sat together. on’ the soft
for an hour and she promised. to
dance for him undraped on a
date agreed. He carefully noted
the appointment, and forgot to
keep it.

Believing that women visitors
would . almost inevitably try to
make love to him, Shaw would
be heard to whisper anxiously to
his secretary when an’ ominously

testants,

Shaw was simply making the

dramatic most of an incident he ¢oy their fiction td be intelligent
He wa and-do not Peisct if it is rather fend in the exact centre of all, yellow-roofed
10
VW

had just remembered.
not above.
he would alter his private lette
before allowing them to be quoted
in other people’s books. He called
it “bringing the facts up to date.”
Of his last days. in_ hospital
there is a pathetic, but charac-
teristic glimpse “I’m in HELL
here. They wash me all the time;
they massage -me, when: I’m
asleep they wake me, when I'm
awake they ask me why I’m not

A QUESTION OF UPBRINGING

sensitive. Let its casual air
deceive nobody. Here is the
breath. of life and the presence
of a strong .although shy tem-
perament. ;

It is.a novel about a public

-eehool. (Bton?}, about. a French

pension and about:Oxford. And
‘about the friends and rélations
of young Jenkins, the narrator,
It is even about Jenkins himself,
but not very much.

His only positive act is to kiss
good-bye to the wrorg French
girl. She has borrowed the hat
of the girl
loves and he is too confused to

: 5 yiles will “cope”, Mor
Pearson thinks that, in turn- Soares oat with confidence | Course that Manchu bannermen took ages

daughters away ing this story into a “confession,” of pis ne

yergying: the uh loose in the

oa are | dat C.S. PITCHER & CO.
Enid Bagnold woreasti tlk with} From the 40-foot-thick walls encircling
such a gitter of fine writing, so | and dividing Peiping can be seen the lega-| % Phones — 4472, 4687,

her expectant public (which has | tion quarter, a city in itself beside the For-

Jenkins thinks he yiqy

Yet, somehow, one feels that) ist sweep from Manchuria marched the same







Lavatory BRUSH HOLDERS
HARPIC, Large and Small.
phew- before.

Recommended to those who pre-} Inside the Tatar city is the Imperial City,

exbasacaeniapomimiins
WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.

nts:
x Successors To

pavilions of power stand empty guard for
: the Forbidden City, home of the Dragon

THE LOVED. AND ENVIED. Emperors, seat of heaven-empire — long

s









splendid (if elderly) a cast that

waited 10 years for this feast) has} pj ity. S. ari %
Y Fant to complain when she does bidden City. Here, where U.S. Marines

failure and he wants to go back‘ Central People’s Government. Side by side

to his wife. Alberti, who is both | ; ie amid
Itslien and Ariertean; both a duke | 454 Panorama of filth and clamour a

But Ruby, who is the centre of * . :
the whole “pageant, who is very sweeping lines of palace and pagoda

beautiful at 53 and has, in attend- Peiping is one of the oldest living cities

ance, a boy who could be her }j :

Greek en—Fruby is to be loved in the world :

and ‘enviedto a pee ety ie As far back as 1100 B.C. (about the time

y er aull, . . ‘

Gites denabter: "Miranda, and | Of the mlege of Troy), a semi-mythical town

deserves. ton Jos the affection of }named Chi existed on the northern plain of

her husband, Sir Gynt. ! 7

ex huspene Gnpeeneten that Enid the Yellow River, Destroyed in 221 B.C., all

Bagnold’s spree of pheeeen ae traces of it have disappeared. “But near its

—— ne Se ese uhice site, guarding the Great Wall of China, there
grew up first a provincial trading centre,
then a governor-general’s town, finally an



she almost conceals from the pub-
lic by a dazzling display of tech-

With or dithous Motors



e.
WORLD COPYRIGHT imperial seat.

Genghis Khan swept into China and took
the city. His grandson, Kublai Khan, built
avenues broad enough for nine horsemen
abreast, and reared bell and drum towers

insistent lady arrived,

“Don’t halt the i
leave: mé alone.” a he romantic words that RESERVED

are already on his tongue. It L.E.S,

F ight F ire Wit h Fire that survive to this day. By the time Marco

‘ Polo came in the 13th century, Khanbaligh—

PARIS, B i vt .

. y IRVING. BROW Italy, Tunis, Algeria and Morocco, | «cy i
Saal ketal hendioae thou, {European » Representative of he The delegates acted not as citizens City af the Great Khan”—was the capital
of different eountries but as repre~]0f a Mongol empire that stretched across

American Federation of Labour)
ands of tons of MAP supplies for , .
the defence of Western Europe sentatives of the free world’s | Asia to Mesopotamia.

has done well in catering to the general
need. Those who have visited its galleries
Know that there is an opportunity to see
the process by which sugar is manufac-
tured. A logical deduction from this is
‘that there are other manufacturing pro-
cesses of which exhibitions might be
Staged. Secondary industries in Barbados

are not so few that the members of the auld Dei viks infor lab ‘i
‘ : fe through various European - pot na private information, Then we labour unions aware of the dangers
Public, including members of the Legisla, | inciting the Wey cite or? Meaee GNOME W'S Debereirine to clings Dove by Cakmhanign w ou tose
ture, cannot have greater appreciation of. |seilles, longtime. Communist Eo Ae Soviet. van OCS BS
what they really mean and what are the © qd. Bist ooercr are ‘the “Com-' "and our vouzitries.
ey y If the Reds could sabotage that Thynistyvetronigest weapons. The The three main purposes to
traffic it would not only deal a pews, mee tee show the rank and which the Mediterranean Commit—
physical blow to the free world’s on at 4 o ens sates invinci- tee dedicated itself are: “northern: capital.”
ci canoe fata a route Realising that with a. hanatut mies eee oc ntuidate the | the same today
d neu. ry force representeq by the ‘ f r
oe eee ee isolationism Sie ne i (feng Communist cadres and Stalinist north in 1644 to seize the Dragon Throne.
skin and prope of the bar nln ft — pouser it useless, it was ee Gusckhtee the transport of but added little other than ornate decoration.
” ' ec 2 Supt ood ia . ; ‘
PrThe resent testing Comer. mitees” to spot the Communists, HOOPS and delivery of arms to the| | 1" 1900, Allied columns marched on Peking
Communist Mediterranean Gorm. #24 neutralize them. Eventually “8hting fronts where freedom is|from the sea to rescue their legations be-
mites of the Ganeaatbeee ITF hopes to have vigilance com- TW in danger,
port, Workers’ Federation (ITF) eu eene Sh EVERY Brae, Rae eee a I om
in | the Communist-dominated . OT of the first fruits of this Offensive for the expansion anc
melidinelcouane’ ot Marecilies work was the creation in Cher- eXtension of the free world te
proved that the workers of West. POUrS of an anti-Communist local those areas where the oppressive
‘aainaitoe ane tant silts, ee q 2 the Communist-run General Stalinist regime prevails. ~
sui lS camber Pane oe Confederation of Labour (CGT) ‘The night after our four-day
Agta fire with five aate's ae Maritime Union. The result was session broke up the Communists
the delivery of MAP sw Sian ak that there was no trouble at all held a meeting of their own where
tribe rf Western Barone, aii San. military the Party asked for a “patriotic”
* ere last year, i i #¢ of ie i
a ae Werden Wiese Tin tok general strikein protest against our | the “Sea Palaces” became public parks. Life

: iat ; a resolutions. s - .
Two years ago prevailing condi- traditional “Communist preserve ing of aurhs 40 masope the send~ went on in the crowded streets and ancient





emperor, began to build the Forbidden City
processes used for producing the finished

article.

Exhibitions illustrating secondary in-
dustries can dertainly be staged at the
Museum and probably would if the
Museum received greater support from
trade and industrial cirelés,

,

_a the same way the various societies
and cultural clubs whose members stand
to benefit.from the work’ of’ the Society
should seek. membership. An instance of
this: help is seen from the grant of one
hundred pounds from the British Council.
Not every society. or club in Barbados can

Manchus of their power.
public was established under Sun Yat Sen,

opened; the imperial court was no more.
Lakes, bridges, formal gardens, pavilions of

But the meas-

membership and those of the individuals ure of free labour's suecess was

comprising the club or society would be
the best way of supporting a deserving in-
stitution. ;

Viger jee erenon of Trade Unions
(W.F.T.U.) reigned supreme could the Communists’ inability to carr
most adequately be, described as out their threats of a dornaipaiien fol ‘ . ‘ 7 .
a reign, of terror, either igno 1 tion against our meeting, etd soe oe ‘ Nationalists moved their capital to Nanking.
or actually a and abette The many anti- ist Yesou 4 unists tri o cover : saxnid
Communists and fellow travellers lifters eee, the: Marveilies this up by claimitig the unanimous At the Marco Polo bridge pever ‘nniher
in the name of government authors meeting were bitter pills for the Passage of eertain resolutions de- southwest of Peiping (as it was renamed),
tae ‘ahs ae Sagat eked Stalinist leaders of the WFTU’s teal fo Hane te ae
. yhen a group of patrie Maritime Section which until alas nce for the “new : +t ;
otic French stevedores tangled recently was located in Marseilles. Wehrmacht” anq declaring them- 1937. For eight years, Peiping was under
vie ¥ pang, of ig pi soughs Reaiies backing the UN. effort selves io a “patriotic” strike “ir | Japan’s yoke. Again from Manchuria in 1948
who were trying to prevent the to halt aggression in Korea and principle’’—an ill-concealed ad. |» .
loading of a ship with arms fo® the French effort to put down mission of théir waning power. came the Chinese Communists. In less than
the French forces in Indo-China, Ho Chi Minh’s Communist rebel- By showing that the Reds can|2 year, they did what Japan never succeeded
the stevedores—not the Commun- lion in Indo-China, they called be ‘beaten soundly where they
ists—were thrown into jail. * on every worker to be vigilant are strongest, an example has « *
That was the type of probtem and to do everything in his power been set for the other unions in their armies.
we faced in 1949 when represen- to help thwart the “sinister plans Irance and the Pest of Europe.
tutives of the Free International of the ‘enemies peace and the: The Old World's free labour in the h ;
Labour Movemeng sat down to agents of Stalin’s imperialism.” — maritime field has proven that it the largest land empire the world has ever
tigure out what we thought would Participating in the -meeting is rapable of following words with | seen,
be the Cominform strategy in the where these and other resolutions action *in the struggle ag
maritime unions for the next two were passed were representatives Communist tyranny,
years on the basis of past record of the ATF, from Franee, Greece, = 3 a

iii canarpnaecnlsralepmSSouelsbodeiseilesl assailed Mit MM adh mee ait:

someone wha was present, every
single local chief got up and ad-
mitted that his men would never

supply the relative prosperity the city had
known in the days of a wealthy court. The

-During last year several lectures were
given by various persons and these were
well attended. The continuation of these
and the inclusion of those on local indus-
tries could be so arranged that the educa-
tional sphere might cater to every need.
This can only be achieved when the mem-
bership, the true indication of interest, is
increased. Surely Barbados can provide
a membership of 500 for its only Museum
and Historical Society.

the sending of America: | Japanese and Chinese soldiers clashed in

In Peiping, capital under Kublai Khan of

ards wil they formally established their Red
ainst the tresime in October of 1949,

SINS. —INS.



ee




FISHING

The Mongols eventually gave way to the
iduais, our unions } Ming Dynasty. In 1421, Yung’ Lo, third Ming

within a great metropolis he called Peking—
Yung Lo’s city is much
Manchus came from the

sieged in the Boxer uprising. Eleven years
later, revolution stripped the last of the
The Chinese Re-

The gates of the Forbidden City were




























in doing. All of continental China fell tol?

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TO SELECT YOURS.

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BLANKETS

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ae

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DA COSTA & CO, LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

Medicine Has High

ATLANTA.

_ FISHERMEN in Barbados are as hardy At rio tlhe ee ec? (

as any in the world.

quated type of craft.

“Now there. promises to be some change.
It.is not without coincidence that a few
days after several of these boats failed to
return to shore and the day after more of
them put to sea only to find that they
would have to row back several miles to
shore, that an advertisement ‘appeared in
the Press advising those intending to bu.
boats to consult with the Fishery Officer

before beginning to do so.

“Tt might be that a change in the type of
eraft will bring the much needed improve-
ment in the industry and a greater source
of profit and less danger to those who con-
tine to pursue what is indeed a dangerous
One obvious improvement that
an be introduced immediately is for one
boat.in every twelve to be fitted with an

calling.

auxiliary. engine.

They have faced
dangers and difficulties for years and have
continued to toil, generation after genera-
tion at the same game with the same anti-

medicine have the prospects been
so bright for the successful treat-
inent of most of the infectious dis-
eases that are plaguing mankind.

Since the work of Louis Pasteur
and Robert Koch, when it was
established that a great majority
cf human and animal. diseases are
aue to infectious agents—be they
bacteria, ‘viruses, or other infin-
itely small forms of life—it has
been the hope of the médical pro-
iession that chemical agents will
be found which would be effective
in the control of human ailments.

The work of Paul Ehrlich on
salvarsan fully justified such ex-
pectations, but) unfortunately, it
was found that this and similar -
crugs were effective only against
the spirechete of syphilis and cer-
tain other ‘protozoan diseases.
Other bacterial and virus diseases
were immune to the drug’s action.

With the coming of the sulfa
Grugs about 1935, a new era began
in. medicine, But the sulfa drugs
had many limitations. They were
somewhat too toxic, They were
not effective against all infections

Finally, came the antibiotics—
drug products of harmless mi-
crobes which could be used to fight
disease-producing microbes,

With the introduction_of -penic-

illim in 1940, and the discovery of
streptomyein in 1943, new vistas
were opened.

At long-tJast, the clinician had
important tools for the treatment
of infections that never before re-

..Sponded to drugs, Penicillin and
streptomycin seemed to supple-
ment one ‘another in effectively
controlling a » wide
hacterial infections,

' Penicillin is
against the strevtococci, staphylo-
cocejy, gonocoeci .and- numerous
other “infections, cause of such
serious diseases as throat infec-
tions, pneumonia,
‘syphilis and others,

highly

Streptomycin is effective against
another group of bacteria which
“cause such infections and epidem-
ics as the plague, cholera, rabbit
fever, intestinal disorders, and the
most devastating
ease—tuberculosis.,
mycin, for the first
physieian was given an -effective

infectious dis-






s
By Dr. S. A.. WAKSMAN The question is: What now? :
(Rutgers University Research Scientist) Certain important groups of
= i fee still remain unconquered.
i : . ‘he most important are those
i oe a ee ice caused by the virus—polio and the ‘
It revolutionized long established aie pon yg Rea Ring ge S' MEET
— e aye treatment , eee eet x ahr
rn ures, nfortunately, if ad- Numerous laboratcries are en-
a tecnes ee prolonged periods, gaged in searching for antibiotics ME AT
a u » rele bacilli tend to de- and similar substances to combat % _
ak a resistance to it and these deadly ailments. Already, . ; R
urther streptomycin treatment drugs have been found which are ~ ' g
may become ineffective. In some effective against the larger viruses, , %
range of fn nts, ty may cause complica- cause of such illnesses as typhus x ARDS RESTAURANT x
TepDig, ioreaning impairment, fever. ‘The smaller, infinitesimal | %
on y poms knowledge of — viruses which produce polio and . %
effective sapidly reducing these’ treetment {he common cold wet remain im- DELIGHTFUL MENU DAILY 3
t= he none iin ol ng mune to drugs, but work goes on. >
i : In the field of cancer, recent > AN $
Nevertheless, with all this pro- studies seem to indicate that some D. ISH BEER | SPECIAL x
gonorrhea, @iéss. ithere still remain a num- agents are definitely effective DUTCH BEER ‘ %
ber of diseases caused by viruses; against certain forms of tumour COCKTAILS made with 5
as well as certain bacteria and © growths, but not to a sufficient ENGLISH BEER 3
fungi, which do not respond to extent as to produce a cure or “GOLD BRAID” RUM %
either penicillin or streptomycin. even a promise of a cure as yet. ——EEE——— g
ee The studies continue. %
However, discovery of these PRN A SS ICA INT ONT SE %
ora Pg cgge drugs ay — ‘ a — effective agents will “ STEAKS and 3
e scientific world. pe §=©foun to brin cancer .

With strent Numerous laboratories throughout polio and the common cold under % SANDWICHES = 3
h strep he the country and abroad began to control is difficult to tell, There $
time t search for new antibiotics, There is little reason to doubt that soon- Our Specialty CREAM -—S Flavours %

came in rapid succession chloro- er or later such drugs will be x

drug {n the attack on the great
white plague of manwhich has
scourged
its history.
Unfortunately; «streptomycin - is

civilization -throughou+

my etin, aureomycin, terramycin;
negmycin, viomycin and certain
cthers. Each of them has found
an important

place in medical
therapy.

developed.

: The future appears to be bright
indeed,

ae. i ' ie in the maritime industry in (;- ‘Theis sia ? 2 c But ac- : ae
afford such a generous contribution but its where the Kremlin-directed chaliieee scute an ever more cording tovinformation [ got from | Universities, but there was no industry to

—I.N.S,



PPOFSSOSS?

>

ET SALSA PNT RL TT TITEL MIE SY PLP TSB TR LIE SIT ELE OT SE LEN TTOE »

For RESERVATIONS—Cali 1315 3

oe



~

Wy AR

WEDN



AY, FEBRUARY 7, 1951

Amend Workmen’s

Compensation Act

THE House of Assembly yesterday passed a Bill to
amend the Workmen’s Compensation Act 1943. The object
of the Bill was to amend the Workmen’s Compensation

(Amendment) Act. 1950.

The reason was that while the
amended act of 1950:increased the
money payable for death or for
kermanent disability, it reduced
the alternative weekly wages
equivalent from 156 weeks to 130
weeks and from 208 weeks to 182
weeks respectively.

It had ‘been brought to the at-
tention of the Government ihat
despite an increase in the maxi-
mum weekly wage rate allowed
for computation purposes, the
effect of reducing the weekly wage
equivalent, was that lower-paid
werkers would receive less com-
pensation for death or disability
than they did before.

Accordingly, the Bill sought to
amend the Act by reverting to
the previous alternative maximo
of 156 weeks and 208 weeks wages
for compensation in case of death
cr total incapacity respectively,

Dr. H. G. Cummins (L) moved
the second reading of the Bill and
referred to the provisions as set
out in the Objects and Reasons.

Mr. F. L. Walcott seconded.

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said
that he wanted to inquire of the
introducer of the Bill, whether in
his opinion, a fixed minimum
wage rate on which to base the
computation would not be a safer
method of dealing with the matter,

Mr. Walcott (L) replied and
said that at the time when the
amendments were made to the
Act in 1950, there was an over-
sight. The number of weeks for
the computation should not have
been changed. Unfortunately it
was changed in accordance with
the other Acts in the British West
Indies which provided for 130
‘weeks and 182 weeks respectively
instead of 156 weeks and 208 as
provided in the original Bill.

The Bill was then read a second
time and considered in Committee,

During this stage Mr. W. A.
Crawford said that he thought it
was fairly evident that if a mini-
mum monthly wage rate” was
fixed it could be used for any
worker in assessing the compen-
sation at which he should be paid.
In that case the difficulties would
be settled once and for ‘all.

He was not at all sure that
when they passed the amend-
ments they had before them that
day, they were going to make the
position of the injured worker in
a certain category, better than
what it was that day.

“There must be something
fundamentally wrong with all the
Workmen’s Compensation Acts in
the British West Indies, that as
far back as ten or eleven years
ago, a Royal Commission should
have recommended that the gov-
ernments concerned should take
steps as early as possible to repeal
the existing ASH. Sead ta

There were any interpreta-
tions even among the lawyers on
various sections of the Act. Inso-
far as the average worker was
concerned, if it were to continue in
operation r, he thought
that the Government should at-
tach to the Department of Labour,
some legal adviser whose duty it
should be, among other things, to
advise injured workers as to their
position under the terms of the
Act, * bial

In England when this Act was
in operation, the British Trade
Unions assisted the injured work-
ers who were members of the
unions, and very often advanced
the cost of litigaticn which arose
out of any dispute. In Barbados
the position was entirely different.

It was highly probable under
the Act for an injured worker to
be awarded in the law courts, an
empty judgment, and he did not
think that this was possible in
any proper system of Workmen
Compensation,

Some time ago he had drawn
attention to the position as re-
gards half-monthly payments.
There was a sub-section in the

Act which said: “Any half-
menthly payment may, on re—-
view, be continued, increased,

decreased, or ended, or if the ac-
cident is found to have resulted
in permanent disablement ke con-
verted to the lump sum to which
the workman is entitled, less any
amount which he has already re-
ceived by way of half—monthly
payments,”

That could mean in actual prac-
tice, said Mr. Crawford, that if
the total assessment for damage
was not in excess of the amount
already received by the worker as
half-monthly payments, when ihe
case was actually concluded, in-
stead of the employer owing the
injured worker, the worker would
owe the employer,

What An M.P. Wants

To Kurow

Mr, J. E. T. Brancker gave
notice of the following questions
in the House of Assembly yester-
day:

@ What, if any, action has been
taken by Government to imple-
ment the Address passed by this
Chamber on the 5th July, 1949 in
connection with the establishment
of a Government Printery in this
Island? j

Is it a fact that it is possible to
obtain locally all apparatus neces-
sary (if not new, in excellent con-
dition) for the erection and main-
tenance. of such a Printery?

@ Is Government aware that dis-
satisfaction exists amongst the
casual and other labourers em-
ployed by the Departments of
Highways and Transport and Pub-
lic Works in connection with (a)
scale of wages, and, (b) the fact
that many such’ labourers are not,
as is the case with weekly and
monthly paid.employees, in receipt
of remuneration for bank holi-
days? ;

Will Government, in prepara-
tion of Colonial Estimates 1951-52,
bear the above in mind with a
view to budgeting for a reasonable
inerease for such labourers?

@ Whether Government will take
the necessary ‘steps with a view
to putting female and male Teach-
ers on an equal salary seale basis?



Garner Asks
Bonus For_Dodds

=
g
:

The question or Christmas
bonus for sugar workers at Dodds
was discusséd by the House of
Assembly yesterday. It was ral sed
by Mr. D. D. Garner (C) who
said that there was dissatisfaction
among the workers who felt that
as other ‘plantations were paying
this bonus, the workers at Dodds
should also receive theirs.

He said that it had been drawn
to his attention that a property
owned by Government—Dodds—
had been undergoing some trouble,
He was not basing his remarks
on the working of the Institution,
everybody knew it was being well
looked after.

Agricultural employees were
told by some members of the
public that they were classified as
Civil Servants and as such were
not entitled to a Christmas bonys.

It was incumbent upon him ‘to
draw to the attention ef the Gov-
ernment that there was dissatis-
faction on the part of employees
at Dodds because they did not re-
ceive any bonus like what was
paid by other plantations.

Just before the crop season be-
gan, there was a'cane fire at Dodds
and after it.began, there was
another one and those things
pointed to the fact that there was
grave dissatisfaction among the

~employees there,

He hoped this matter would be
remedied expeditiously. ~

He shared the views of members
of the public in that he believed
the Government should first set
an example for ahy such profit
sharing benefits) He was not. ac-
cusing the Government, but was
simply putting the case of the
people who worked at the planta-
tion,

Onus On Government

He needed not remind honour-
able members that the present
Government ran the biggest or
perhaps the cnly union in the
colony, but the onus was on the
Government to set its own house
in order so that dissatisfaction
would no longer exist at Dodds
among the employees,

Everyone knew the agricultural
Jabourer was a wide awaked man
and was clamouring for some of
the profits made at plantations. as
the union’ had done much to
awaken them of that necessity,

He_ believed that the profits
made at Dodds plantation were
vested in the Executive Commit-
tee and they no doubt had the
dollars which operated in that
particular plantation in _ their
hand. It was therefore up to them
to make a ‘move quickly and see
that the ars gerne Pict, em-
ployees got what they justly de-
served out of the plantation.

That could not have happened
before because the boys and girls
at Dodds used to work in the
fields, but now all labour was
brought in from outside. The
people now employed’ there felt
that an injustice was meted out to
them, because, when they worked
at other places, they shared some
of the profits as: they got a bonus
at Ghristmas ‘time. :

He tried to explain to the peo-
ple that by no stretch of the imag-
ination could they be called evil
servants and it was only an over-
sight that they did not get their
bonus,

Mr.. Garner said that some of
the people told him that the book-
keeper used to give them some-
ithing out of his pocket at Christ-
mas time, but now that there
were so many workers employed
there he was unable to do so.

He said that the plantation had

an efficient manager. The ton-
nage of canes had gone up
tremendously, the place was

making money and he therefore
felt that a case had been made out
for an enquiry by Government to
see that the employees at Dodds
got their Christmas bonus. One
other point he said he wanted to
make and that was to see Govern-
ment purchase, more estates: in
future. a

Mr. G. H, Adams (L) seconded
the motion for adjournment: and
congratulated the honourable
member for bringing the matter
to the attention of Government
and the moderation. he. had. shown
in so'doing. a WL

He said that the honourable
member was one of the sin€erest
supporters- of.-Government and
one of the greatest champions of
bringing to the notice of Govern-
ment -any- grievances. which he
knew existed in the island, ‘

The honourable member's
method of approach would always
bear fruit as he generally made
his points in a calm manner, He
had complimented the Govern-
ment for having dealt expediti-
ously with any matters he had
brought up, but little did he know
how expeditiously that particular
matter was being considered,

Earlier in the day, the senior
member for St. Thomas had given
notice of a resolution for $6,000 to
supplement the Estimates 1950-51.
The addendum of the’ resolution
stated that the amount provided
in the Estimates for labour at
Dodds Plantation was $20,760.
That amount was insufficient to
meet e expenses of the 1951
crop which had just begun and
supplementary provision of $6,000
was now requested to meet ex-
penses to the end of the financial
year,

Extraordinary expenditure dur-
ing the year included the payment
of:—

(a) 124% increase in wages
arising out of the Ministry of
Food Price for sugar in 1950; and

(b) 7% “Crop bonus. arising
out of an agreement between the
Sugar Producers’ Federation and
the Barbados, Workers’ Union; for
every 5,000 tons over 120,000
(whieh was considered an average
crop) a bonus of 1% was paid—
the 1950 sugar crop amounted to
165,000 ‘tons;

(c) the usual. bonus paid to
labourers on
was paid by owners of
estates, ~

private

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

POLICE

COMMUNICATION



THE POLICE FORCE will soon have a high frequency wireless set
like this one. This is owned by Messrs Gardinér AuStin’

Radio-Telephone Set
For Police Due Soon

THE Barbados Police Force may soon be equipped with

When this is. done



FROM GOVERNMENT
HOUSE TO DAIRY FARM

IN 1640, “Holborn” at Fontabelle was a sugar estate
with a field of 250 acres. Ten years later it was a Governor's

house. It was afterwards a private school and now it is a

dairy.

Sitting under the massive ever-
green tree which is in front the
brick, wall and woaden’ building
that is “Holborn”, Mr. E. ¢.. Hill
the present owner of the building
which enly has sevén acres now,
told the Advecate yesterday of
the story which is connected io
= building, more than 300 years
old, 2

It used to belong to a planter
whe owned the 250-acre estate,
but he got on the wrong: side of
the law and the house and lands



Spaniards
Seek Work

_ “Nuestros deseamos trabajo” or
in English “we want work,” came
from the. desperate and cigar-
Stained lips of 40 Spanish refugees
who swarmed the deck of the 40
py - foot ae Marie Eugenia
' Which arriv in Barbados from
were confiscated. The house was the Canary Islands yesterday.
then used as Government House They were not seeking work in
from 1650 to 1690. Indications are Barbados but had just paid an
that the sea was somewhat nearer emergency visit for ‘Water and
to the house then than now. provisions before leaving for
_ Tt will. be remembered .. that Venezuela, their destination, They
those were the days of pirates and expect to leave Barbados today
a Governor being a man of means for Venezuela,
and of importance, they would Without compass, radio or an
not have been squeamish over navigational equipment, th
besieging him, vapturing him and money-thirsty refugees, whose
demanding ransom. So about 1690 ages range between 14 and 60, set
the then Governor decided that off from. the Canary Islands on
he would prefer to live more January 19, and have already
inland and another house was covered 2,600 miles.
chosen as Government. House, The smack's 60-year-old skip-
“Holborn” was handed back to per, Jose Soler and only a few

New Village

A small modern _ village is
“springing up" behind Kensing-
ton on the north side of Fonta-
belle. Brightly colbured wooden
houses are replacing the dilapida-
ted shacks which once housed
many people living under very
insanitary conditions,

When an Advocate represen-
tative ‘visited the area yesterday
these wooden houses were bein
built.

“

Formerly thee were cight
avenues inthis district, but re-
cently ‘two more have been add-
ed, Some of the roads in the

avenues are now being properly
built. A jarge rock grindine

engine was working on one of
these roads Yesterday crushing
the large stones to make a level
surface.

Some masons were adding the
finishing touch to a bungalow
which is painted yellow and red.
Only two bungalows have been
built in the area, but new spots
which are heing cleared and
levelled are being marked out tor
a few more,

Most of the owners of these
new houses have not forgotten
the vegetable garden. In some

cases a spot has been cultivated
in front of the house for the gar-
den, but in the majority of cases
the garden is at the back of the

PAGE FIVE



and peas are growing plentifully.

An old woman who had been
living in the Kensington area for
ten years, told the Advocate

that she was glad to see a move
had been made by the people and
owners of houses to build up the
area Which was once considered
a slum area :



ADULTERATED MILK

Stella Jordan cf Station ined

ete oe ba*

St.
10s,

Michael, was yesterday fine
and



a

. costs to be paid i
seven days or in default nes
days’ imprisonment with hard
li. tour by His Worship Mr. C, Le
Walwyn, acting Police Magistrat@
ef District “A.” >
She was found guilty of sellin
adulterated milk on December 2’
The case was brought by thé
nolice after a Sample of the milk
was taken and delivered to the
Public Analyst, who reported
21.2 per cent. of water was added
to the milk ;



S.J.A.B. BROADCAST
TO-NIGHT

Sir Otto Lund’s talk “St. John
Ambulance Brigade,” will be
broadcast from 8 .30—8 . 45 o'clock
to-night over Rediffasion and by
Cable and Wireless , transmitter
ZNX,31 on & frequency of 7,365
k/es, a Wavelength of 40.73

the*same basis as ,

a high frequency radio-telephone set.

* Headquarters, at Central Station, will be able to communi-

cate with Police vans in any’

in Carlisle Bay.

Police Will
Take Over
Immigration

THE House of Assembly yes-
terday, passed a Bill to transfer
the responsibility for the control
of immigration from the Harbour
and Shipping Master to the Com-
missioner of Police. This was em-
bodied in an Act to amend the
Immigration of Paupers (Preven-
tion) Act.

Dr, Cammins (L) who moved
the passing of the Bill told the
House that it would give effect to
cne of the requests put forward by
the Commissioner of Police in his
recommendations for a new Im-
migration Act,.and would be in
keeping with practice elsewhere.

The provisions of the Act werd
also made applicable to passeng-
ers arriving ,by aircraft.

Mr. Lewis (L) said that the
question of immigration and Bar-
bados joining in the Intercolonial
Repatriation Agreement had been
going on since 1927.

He took it that from the ex-
pression of their willingness to
contribute to the West Indian Re-
patriation Agreement, anybody
whe went to Trinidad from. this
island and became disiressed
there, they would be brought
back by the Government.

The House he said was. asked
to agree to the Intercolonial
Agreement and following ‘that
visitors to Trinidad ;were . bein

&
asked to deposit more than $100.
If their agreement to subscribe to
intercolonial repatriation’ was
genuine and they were obligated
for the return of Barbadians, the
Trinidad Government since March
1949 had. been collecting wrong-
fully from Barbadians.

Mr. Mapp (L) said that strong
steps were needed, and now that
the Commissioner.of Police would
be given the responsibility for the
control, he would take those steps.

They should make a move to-
wards controlling the itinerant
traders such as East Indians who
took unfair advantage of the poor
country people,

Mr. Adams (L) said it was silly
to give occasion to other places to
set up barriers against Barbadians
when their experience had been
that Barbadians went away and
made good. Barbados was over
populated as it was and they
should be the last persons to go
about setting up barriers.

Since when in the ‘history of
Barbados were they afraid of peo-
ple who came into Barbados? The
Jews came to Barbados 200 years
ago. In the days before. real
estate agents used to flourish they
had acquired a substantial part
of some of the city business, but
the native Barbadian ran them
out.

Speaking on the recent legisla-
tion in Trinidad and the sugges-
tion that the local Governmeni
had deceived its people, he said
that they were led to believe that
if they.came into the intercolonial
agreement the $100 deposit would
end.- Trinidad really had done
nothing illegal, But following the
Legislative debate in the Trinidad
papers there’ were some very
amazing arguments used especial-
ly from a federation point of view.

Mr. Allder (L) said that any
measure’“whtch preventéd colo-
nials or other people from coming
in to Barbados should be brought
into force.

He was glad that that depart-
ment was going to be taken over
by the Police. The House should
give that Department the nece3-
sary amount of authority so that
they could rid the city streets of
the undesirable elements with
which it was congested,

Mr. Allder said he was not
advocating the principle of pre-
venting Venezuelan, American
and English money coming into
the colony, but getting out those
who might have heard of Barba-
dos’ night life and was attracted
to the island in that way. Some
of them to6 had become members
of the unestablished staff of the
Government at a time when there

were many Barbadians wanting
jobs. $





' Mr. Adams saig that the Gov-
ernment had therefore given the
answer before the honqurable
member had raised the question.
It was a matter of public interes:
and he was glad the honourable
mem»er had brought it up.

The Government was going into the
question of profits made at Seawel!l and
Dodds with a view to establishing a sys-
tem of profit sharing. It was also the
intention of Government to purchase
other plantations especially if they could
be bought at reasonable prices as that
was @ part of their programme for a
number of years
He said that there were only about 30
res at Seawell and Government was

isidering the possibility of letting them
out to peasants on a co-operative basis,





part of the island and launches

Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com-
missioner of Police, said yesterday
that they had been trying for over
a year to get a very high frequency
wireless*installed in order to have
vans and launches linked up with
Headquarters but so far it has not
been possible to get funds neces-
sary for the provision of this type
of equipment.

At present they have wireless
communication with all the dis-
trict stations but no mobile com-
munication. The small set which
is used to communicate with the
stations is kept in the Communi-
cation Room at Central Station.
Each of the district stations has a
set and they are tested every
morning.

“We only make use of this com-
munication when there is a break-
down in the telephone system”,
the Commissiorver said.

Barbadians may see one or two
Police vans equipped with wire-
less apparatus but these are not
communication sets. They are
only loud hailers and are some-
times used by the Mounted Police-
men along Broad and Swan
Streets.

The Commissioner said that if
they do get a high frequency wire-
less he does not think it would be
wise to equip the Mounted Police-
men and patrolmen with “walkie-
talkie” sets. This systern would be
a means of getting launghes or
vans from one place to another in
a short time.

Messrs, Gardiner Austin & Co.,
Ltd., is one of the few shipping
firms that is equipped with a
radio-telephone set. It is similar
to the one that would be used by
the Police Force.

This set was installed about four
months ago and is always in com-
munication with the launch Pat-
ricia, which also is equipped with
a small set.

Can “Pick Up” The Office

Mr. Charles Murrell who is in
charge of the launch Patricia, can
receive messages from the office.
These are sometimes urgent mes-
Sages about passengers, cargoes,
lighters or accidents. The set also
comes in very useful when the
launch is working at Speights-
town. If the launch runs ‘out of
fuel between Speightstown and
Bridgetown it can easily commun-
icate with the office.

The set has a range of about
90 miles.

Mr. Murrell told the Advocate
that he understood his firm was
thinking of equipping the Cana-
dian National Steamships with
these sets. If this is done the
office can make direct contact with
the Captain or Officers of the ship.

It is understood that the office of
the British Union Oil Company is
also equipped with a set which
they use to communicate with
eo discharging oil in Carlisle

ay.

BOUND OVER FOR
UNLA WFUL POSSESSION

SHEILA GREAVES of Belle-
plaine, St. Andrew was bound
over for two months in the sum
of £2 by Mr, E. A. McLeod for
the unlawful Possession of a quan-
tity of onions which she was con-

veying on Probyn Str ia
nowte reet on Feb.



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BABY VESTS — (INTERLOCK)

se , : = ages atoes tres
the heirs of the former owners Seat han ae nee ve sea be- houses where cabbages, toma me 7
and in the subsequent years it fore, but the others have taken ’
changed many hands; = their, first try at ocean crossing- SHPO TeRenReRRO NPR NNN NEN TIP TTT a 999%

Some of them were seasick, but
CHECK-UP



Went to School at “Holborn” that did not daunt them,
” . M. i ~_s Eugenia aaiied ~
A tall and grey ‘old man, mr. *0. Carlisle Bay yesterday, the] %
Hill has been living in the Fonta- Tefugees filled the deck, some
belle district for many years, He Clinging on to the riggings and
went to school at “Holborn”, And Others sitting on the boat’s sides.
17 years ago he bought it. In spite of the adverse condi-
There were no wells or tanks on fons they’ were meeting, they -
the seven acres which are’ now 100ked stocky and in good healt |

‘,



NOW

the grounds of “Holborn”, and Ehey seid, tat they were: feeling
one wonders where the residents
used to get water from in. those
days when there was no regulated
water system. Since Mr. Hill
has been carrying on the dairy
business there, however, he has
got wells dug,
erected,

When Mr. Hill was a boy the
place that is now Kensington
Cricket grounds used to be ‘an
estate and he has an idea that
Kensington estate and “Holborn”
must
1640.

Most of the seven acres is used ; ‘ |
as vegetable gardens and on the _ It Was a Guiders pera re ay
level arable land there stretch lots 9°, the lawn at St. Bichae! , ore
of well arranged garden beds School yesterday evening. :
with lettuce growing on them. To Beth hea Tae veron tie ss ay
the front of the building there are anu i men ay 4 haal®
many tall coconut trees about sUssers. and, Bee: Recgers. aid x
which grow tall grasses. ‘There 2” informal talk with them. 8

i She was accompanied by Mrs |
pri yng Mehea Ranke er Hes yc Aba E. B. Williams, Island Commission- x
seem. fo be more lately planted. er and Miss Bridget Ramsden. |8

ON

They had been eating rice and
Polaloes every day since they left
their homes, Luckily they met
fine weather throughout the trip
On both sides of the deck are
vessels for keeping water while
here and there could be seen a
bag of potatoes

and fan mills



SUGAR FACTOR
SUPPLIES

— WE OFFER —

GOODYEAR TRANSMISSION
BELTING

3” ait 34” baled 4” is 5” hide!
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Chief Guide Glad
To Be Back Here |

%,

have been all one about

.
* YOUR

6” ini 8”

One thing. about “Holborn” Secretar: On arrival she war]%
which gives the yard the appear- ~ oo ah....Bur s j y / z
ance of a real farm house yard Met by, Miss Norah Burton 8 CAMEL MAIR 8 in. BELTING

M.B.E., Camp Advisor.

of the old days is a heavy. wooden She was then introduced to 8

frame with a round grinding stone nearly every member present, She
on an axle. In the yard is the toiq ed that she was overjoyed 4

stable house where years ago the to be back in Barbados, Her last|¢
Governor's horses used to be kept. yisit was in 1946. When she lefi]s

on that occasion she did not ex-|%
Used to be Bigger

pect that she waa cre Coane x

t has been a
The house is white washed now — ei. a j :
with the wooden parts and hoods “she and her Secretary then toi]

painted green. It is a low two or some of their travels around
storey building and Mr. Hill said the world.
that it used to be bigger years While Lady Baden-Powell was
2g0, but some of it has been taken sreaking of an enthusiastic guider
down. It had old heavy wooden who suffered the loss of her son
doors when Mr. Hill bought it in and husband, half of the group
1933 but whenever he repairs it present were given a surprise by
he adds a more modern touch. a meteor in the sky.
“Holborn” has no celiars and the She was relating how this wo-
first floor begins from the con- man and a group of children were
crete which is about level with machine-gunned by the Russians,

STEAM HOSE ; :

4” and 1”



CITY GARAGE TRADING (0, LTD.





















the ground. Pog yes TEE
The gallery on the first floor hes Schoolgirt Injured “ ee

arched entry ways of strong Ten-vear- old Lacita Jemmott, 4 fuse :

masonry. The projection of the c ——

a school girl of the Club Morgan
district, St, Michael, was treated
at the General Hospital yesterday
evening for injuries and discharg-
ed

Jemmott was involved in an

wall above the lowest part of the
rcof is of square ornamental
blocks with spaces between,
Just as you enter the house on
the bottom floor there is a marble
block nearly three feet square in accident on Lower Collymore
the wall on the left, It has the Rock Road. Also involved was a
form cf what must represent an )icycle, The rider of the eycle
angel. On the marble is printed was injured,
An Lyn Regis—1687. Built in the
marble at the bottom is. a picture ll
of a river town. From this you
can get an idea of what the boats



and buildings used to be buil;
like in those days, Ideal for
When * “Holborn” was bein;

used as a Governor's house twe
sentry houses were built, one or
either side of the gate which i:
about 120 yards from the build-
ing. These two small sentry
quarters are of about 14-inch
thick stone and inside is four feet
square. The top is cireular and
the side has sluices from which
the sentries must have cocked
their guns to keep off pirates,

intimate
personal

use

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DRESS SHOP









—— eee
—



PAGE ‘ BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1951






































BY CARL ANDERSON r z wae eee TIME-TESTED IN THE TROPICS— Cc
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j F 2 —
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+ 2%)
ee ‘ HAZELINE SNOW’ _
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and dirt ,.. guards against sun sr
cools the skin immediately az ;

it is applied . . . so refreshing
softens and perfumes the
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cleanses thoroughly, gently

. gives a perfect ‘ matt” The very feel of *Hazeline Snow’

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BWbdew’s angle in the Wisdom’ s widely-spaced = the skin with ‘ Hazeline’ Cream.

' 5 is the secret ¥ tufts ‘comb’ between teeth
YOU MEAN ... CARRY EVERY its comfortable . ~clean where decay begins.



44. HOW WILL WE EVER
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Wie ae ‘24 PS) HAZELINE SNOW’
£ 1sdoni vas A BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUC!

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OKA



——;




wives Can Be. }
SO HUMDRUM/

Sane. 15). tvs [atures & mania, tne, Weel ra sie a |

THE LONE RANGER
— GET AFTER HIM! BRING HIM BACK

ALIVE | / WANT THAT MAN /






YEAR BOOK 1951:

The Advocate Co Ltd:, will publish a Year Book of Barbados
in 1951.

RATS! BEFORE TELEVISION ] HELLO-MULLIGAN- ‘

COULDN'T Sir. ANY- WHAT ARE YOU HE'S TRYIN'TO |_|
I NEVER SEE ANYBODY- caer * tans BOT TLes
THEY ALL STAY HOMEY

















PLEASE-PLEASE-
DON'T . ANNOY
iE



The Year Book will contain three parts:—




(1) Handbook giving detailed statistics and information on

a wide variety of subjects e.g., agriculture, finance,

industries, trade, communications, tourism, hotels, sport,

i art, literature and all the things we want to know about

a Barbados but have until now not been able to find
under one cover.






















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

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

A local committee comprising among others Hon. V. C. Gale
M.L.C., Managing Director of the Advocate Co. Ltd., Vice
President of the Barbados Chamber of Commerce, Mr. George
Hunte, Assistant Editor of the Barbados Advocate, Mr. Neville
Connell Director of the Barbados Museum and Mr, Trevor Gale,

-Advertising-Manager ofthe Barbados Advocate will be respon-
sible for the publication.

The compilers of the Year Book want to make sure that the

Year Book is representative of all aspects of life . pecritvg

f en and it is taking this opportunity to invite secretaries of Societies,

i eet MOVING? JOE Bato Clubs;-Institutions, and business, social and other organisations

pHE COPS WERE FOLLERIN’ . ~Hen. : of all kinds to send particulars about their respective organisa-
Se = 5 Ih . tions immediately or not later than April 15th 1951.

Year Book,
C/o Editor, Barbados Advocate,
34 Broad Street.

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

/ YOU TALK 700 mucH, WHITEY!
(the, SOME SWEET MORNING You'll
0,44 WAKE UP WITHOUT THAT TONGUE!
Cah HURRY UP WITH THE

Sy tK BAG, CURTAINS!) damn



“NIN ANOTHER UNDERWORLD HIDE-OUT: SO THE WICOW'S LOSIN! HER,
! I BETC
BUT I TELL YUH IT'S A PusHovER! a kee ‘
A DIM-WiT LOOSE IN MIAMI WITH A MILLION {THIS DEAL! *

BUCKS! IT'LL BE LIKE i 0) oe
4 TAKIN’ CANDY , Apo
. FROM A BABy! ) 7 YEAH! Fi $2
~~ a C72 , AND SWARMING ON
f a WITH Cops! No,
& FS “THANKS. f Ps
. Ve 7 i : ve at ‘ {
/ N AN




















Advertisements close April 30th 1951.
Advertisers are asked to get in touch with

Mr. Trevor Gale,
Advertising Manager,

AS A TOUGH ANDAT THE CONTROLS OF THE
MAN, | NEVER/ FIGHT, BUT WE WON, GRAY GANGS’ PLANE GOOD : Barbados Advocate,
MAG { TORT 34 Broad Street.






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

(AN ADVOCATE PUBLICATION)





= ou NN SS eee ae
benennastinndnatinenissnmiaaierempeien SL a Ra a a reed
ae ae





7, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.| Harbour Log |

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

PAGE SEVEN















American Column: FURNITURE REMOVED WITH











|
|
organised labour and organisec is |
























industry to fight Communism. | ¢h¢ ith about Ameri CARE. |
All Ha; On New York’s_waterfront the | : —— , | 10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH H
TELEPHONE 2508 ¥ LPP stevedores have not only thrown | ELEANOR ROOSEV ELT has |
FOR RE In Touch With Barbados : out — ae. aoe are anally qatscaanie ly, 4 ear women,
Coas' Stati A [ even stuffing arti-Communist ume © serve ¢ N.0's 1- i :
DIED tal tion 72 At Work leaflets in the holds of ships|man Rights Commission Ee tee area ee MACH
5 g s + SF stil ave fa that free a
RICE—On February 6th 1931, at her resi- HOUSES Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd., between the eee Sota le = i x = eae Se Nos. 0; 00; 000
“@ence, Lower Collymore Rock, Mrs. | Ses | AAViFe that they can now communicate From NEWE: They tell workers on_ the[people at tter lot the |
EMILY LOUISE RICE. Her funeral] MORNINGSIDE, Bathsheba: Renovated | W'*® the following ships through their LL ROGERS waterfronts of France, Italy ‘people. Also —

Borbados Coast Station:
S.S. Monte Crbasa, $.S. Fort Notting-
4.2.51—3n | D©E™. S.S. S. Veronico, S.S. Kettleman

leaves the above residence at 4 o'clock | #"d refurnished. From Feb. 15, 5 bed-
this afternoon for St. Paul's Church | Poms, water, electric light, garage. Dial
and thence to the Westbur/ Cemetery. | 2481. Mr. W. Chandler.

NEW YORK.
_ On one American front there
is peace—such peace as has not

PLASPIC |
By the Yard

LAMP SHADE









great-grands. 2.2.51.—4n, | Tachira, S.S.. Matina, S.S. Beechill, S.S.

Weiehtis ave, nekee to. attend: —— | Hills, SS. Spurt, S.S. Prospector, $.S. : Extra care taken of Furnitue ‘ z
“Ruth Crewieed, Rita. Bednock, ew . “Harmony | Cottage”, St. pestomelb. 55. Real, S.S. Mauretania, — known in America during Pesiival, : eet at oo oy
, Geo: S ", Ba . rysanthy, S.S. Empre f = - i sonal Supervision. :
Germaine Kige. lene and Clareite | USiy te Mrs, Githons, Phone Sail." | tind, SB. Catr BS Omatils, SS fest tS Me Manpur seahiaenasheiahteitinanemaeinsneetaanannnnash Geter, tone Gen ter all JOHNSON'S STATIONERY 4

AND HARDWARE.

















~BRORAGE PAGE coabin mor meotice | Se. ua 5 Laide, Niceragua:! soo oog Soel industry grantea| ROYAL NETHERLANDS. _, sess == 9) |SARBADOS FURNITURE REMOVER
. ‘ACE suitable for ki S.S. Esso Baytown, S.S. Cristobal, S$.S. Ts a rise i Codrington. Pritton’« XX Rd
WEEKES—On February 6th 1951, at his making » ' a rest 4
fecgence Church "Wilage, St. Philp. | Ponte Ao tie at aes | Carcome, SA Conpante, SA" Alcon! dollar 65 cents a day. pe Shepp eo acvallgn The MV. “Caribe” wil 2e
HARCOURT JACKIE WEEKES. (late meer SS. Alcoa Corsair, SS Ocean Guide | Granted before coalminers’ leager| Sailing from Amsterdam, Dover and arriving here on the 8th. and will |! eset Sinttie cnAp Tenia aeeiee
Overseer, Guinea Plantation, St: dehn). ; [| SS. Ouraniagounaires, &S. Paula ss|John L. Lewis had even jeira—s.s, ‘“Cottica’ 2nd, 3rd, ath be accepting Cargo & Passengers aST INDU ~ D 5
Interment took place the same day. TRINITY COTTAGE—St. James Coast.| City of Lichfield, S.S. Regent Tiger. SS.| manded it bruary, 1951. M.S. “Bonaire” 9th, for Dominica, Antigua, Montser- AND Pottery - Gifts ~ Antiques -
Mrs, Dean Spencer and Mrs, Gittens | Pully furnished containing 3 bedrooms. | Defender, S.S. Makiki, S.S. Lady Rodne : 1th, 16th March 1951. rai, Nevis & St. Kitts. Salling Fabrics Manufacturers of Uphol-
(sisters), E 7.2.51—1n. | Available for months of February to May |S.8. Fort Grouard, SS. Republic, $: New York State has a work] Sailing from Antwerp and Amsterdaim-- Saturday 10th. stered Furniture
—— |and August to December 1951. Phone | Bly Tercero, SS. Petter 1, SS. Italia. — A ap Nanenev eee te. | mS “Helene” aie en, Melraeey. = DECORATION HOUSE 2
2959. 21,1.51—2n. | S.S. Bessege, S.S. Langano, S.S. Planter, | Ov 2 are rj ms. “Willemstad” . . ruar The M.V. “Daerwood will ac- eae s i . i,
IN MEMORIAM S.S. Vasilio, S.S. Tomogerous. seeee in. Oe te nah 1861, mis. “Oranjestad” Sth, 18th March cept Cargo and Passengers for St. Const: 'Rd:, St. James 3




















this zone of often|
violent rows. ie Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo and
Unprecedented employment. | Georgetown—m.s. “Bonaire” 27th Janu-

ced ; ary 1951; m.s. “Cottica’ 20th, February
Unprecedented prosperity. And {931. "ms. “fielena”" 3rd March 1981.



4.2.51--2n

UNFURNISHED FLAT—At Ramsgate, 1951.

Boy Street, within walking distance of
Aquatic Club and City. Dial 3065.
7.2.51—t-£.n,

Lucia, Grenada, & Aruba and Pas-
sengers only for St. Vincent. Date
ef departure to be setified.



— =.



DURANT-—In loving memory of our dear
aunt Emma Durant, who died on 19th
January, 1946,



si tees "REAL ESTATE.



























{|| mar WISE... =
. .. ADVERTISE.





- 4 ; —important for the world at i B.W.I, SCHOONER OWN- oe
Happy and smiling always content, WINSLEY, Bathsheba: Renovated and Mails for Trinidad by the Sch, Rain- i - hi Sailing to Trinidad, La Guiara, Cura- * ~ ropes :
Loved and respected wherever she ears oo 3 bedrooms, bow M., ole be chased at the General this time—an alliance between

went, A , q 2481. Office : ¥
To a beautiful life came a noble| Mts. W. Chandler. 4.2.51—3n | __ Parcel Mail at 12 noon on the 8th Feb- Sailing to Plymouth, Antwerp, Amster- Telephone: 4047 OFFERS will be received pied
oa PURealatered Mail at-1.20 dun. apa Ordin or than Sek Oke ee by the undersigned up to the wwe
we eae Seer See ee PURLIC SALES ary = at 2.30 p.m. on the 8th Febru- ea ere ee aeeots. i 16th day of February for the M4. ee
Dalbert and Berty, U.S.A, Hollis (sons), PT EAAAEE se) Gobind yy: Miah tacks: abhesiy F block of buildings, (land not
Daisy Edwards. cee ee) TRS, AUCTION aa will be closed at the General Post C li N ati onal St eamshi S iachudes), Sages OF. zee os
ice as under ; oe mine 1 BLABDON s
"Gees meio Miro sanity PD eye offer fom sale on FRIDAY 9th. dae at 12 noon on the 8th Feb- n P Streets and Bolton Lane, non
5 p.m. at lessrs. Mc Enearney's Mt z SOUTBBOUND cti ; oS— omen
tell saeeen on February 7 (her birth-| Garage FORD V-8 STATION W ‘AGGON veeeaieted Mail at 1.30 p.m. on the 8th S Sails Sails Sita Avetves Sails eek 4 uy a Pa ae ’ .
Tier dear facé ‘cahhdt ba ‘seb |” * | Tecetly » reconditioned. “New Tyres.) “Orgimay. . Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny Montreal Holifax Boston Barbados Barbados cup! y W. A. AF.S., F.V.Aco= |
er dear facé ‘c see: TERMS CASH. rdinary Mail at 2.30 p.m: on the 8thj seams and pores where germs hide | “LADY NELSON” - 1 Feb 3 Feb. 12 Feb, 13 Feb ford & Co. The Manhattan
ee eee ek ont, dont the dare aa, BR: ARCHER McKENZIE, rene ates and cause terrible Itching, Cracking, | “CAN, CHALLENGER” ~ 1§ Fev. | = 25 Feb. 25 Feb Club, and until quite recent- Formerly Dixon & Bladon
Arde’ toaee he iacencain, | Ut 28 #2st~4n ata Falak aE Acts | TARY RODNEY, =o BMA g Mr Meee ate. | yy" the Briduetown ‘Toe |
‘) ——_— » |” p* ~ ‘ ar. 3 ar. 4 t ‘
Ever to be remembered by— By instructions received from. Vivian, : , * oot Itch and other blem- | “CAN. CHALLENGER" uh shee in 18 Apt. 18 Apr. Company. Purchaser to de- ‘
Mr. A'S. “Rogers, Mrs. P. ‘Thomas. Mr.| poy Bumett Bxecitor Satare ot Yeseph | Leates Of Exchange | 1s, crtiary treatments rive only | “Lami nODNEY = igi Se te Ser, St Ror, SCN Ti) cect be Tuba’ within te FOR SALE’
‘ogers SLA. ae Waiter B ddpeeastdy ‘lite ot tie | an : ey do no clear the land within sixty ;
(childreny,. 7.2.51—In. Comer, St. Bey, I will set’up for Sale,| — +) .. .. FEBRUARY 6, 1951. Rldeeernn et i a ey e's | NORTEBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Aruives pores days from date of purchase. f rn eg
th Feb si, pager ati veshalor tebe. SYS es CANADA minutes and is guaranteed to give you Barbados! Barvades Boston: Ot eam. eae “BLACKMAN” —~ St. tgeenn.
FOR SALE a Gane hae ee f soft, clear, attractive, smooth skin | «Lapy RODNEY” 10 Feb, 11th Feb. 21 Feb. 22 reb ~ EVELYN ROACH & CO., & well known 'eguntry howe with |
m. o! d situated at Bankers 62 2/10%pr. | in one week, or money back on return | ‘eb, ‘eb, »b. Feb, 7 LTD historic associations ig stifl’, aval
Rockfield in the Parish of Saint Lucy, Demand of empty package, Get guaranteed “LADY NELSON” 25 Feb. 27 Fet 8 Mar. 9 Mar - , Ne able and offers are open té.con-
AUTOMOTIVE bounded on land of a Campbell, on langs Drafts 62.05% pr. | Nixoderm from your chemist todayand {| ““AD¥ RODNEY” 27 Mar. 28 Mar. 96 Apr. Apr | = Rickett Street. sideration, This property is well
See eanee ise oe weak | ssi, HO ON Oe | renpvethe | CEABY RBbat Bie sais = ode S251 cen. ||] Sodom a, wd hls arg
wo is |, situated at Pie C 7 Be le y ” ay ay. ay. - ay — fn. rary ews,
Giker, Taeouliees Sicdiiion, Gumas| Buses, on ede ot a, ele ofa. | S0/10% be. Coupons, dar | op Shel Foon, erage N.B.~Subject to ch {thout notice. All A ave 3 reception. ve oe
» excellent condition, wher yee, on lands of R. Sobers, on lands] “********** ‘coupons 60% pr. ie trouble, .B.~Subject change without notice. vesrels fitted with cold storage cham. SSS it . Pa a .
jeaving Colony. Apply Hamilton, Merry | of E. Burnett and on lands of EF. Robin. $ a Troubles . Passenger Fares and freight 1ates on application to :—~— kitchen, pantry and - storerooms

Hill, Welches, St. Michael. Phone 3951.
6.2.51—3n

CAR—Studebaker 1947 Model, in ex-
cellent condition. Price $2,650.00. Appiy

ete, Servant's quarters for 4 and

son, together with a wall and wooden 4 garages.

beilding standing thereon.
2 SEIFERT R. HOWARD,
Government Auctioneer.





HAvE YOU GOT A

COLD or COUGH



GOVERNMENT NOTICES _ GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.w LTD. — Agents.

“WINDY WILLOWS", "St. James,
Delightful













8
6. bedrooms, TY
f
4

2


































a pr rrr ee ene
Ato
LP POFITE























a

LADIES’ COATS for the cool eve-| ,PROPERTY—At 69 Roebuck Street.
nings — in wine, fawn, beige and ‘grey |A two storey Wall Building on 4.362
$28.50 each. Modern Dress Shoppe, sq. ft. of land. Downstairs, Store,

Store Rooms and Garage.
Bediooms, Drawing and Dining rooms
ete. Electric Light and Power. Price
£4,000, nearest offer treated con-
fidentially. Apply to M. Abbadi
phone 2297,

3.2.51—6n. Upstairs, 4
EY

MERRY-GO-ROUND — Complete with
and painted Horses in
Contact B. H. King,
7.2.51—2n.

nicely. shaped
working order,
Chapel Street, St. Peter.

or
1.2.51—4n,

WEST INDIAN KNITTING

ACCEPTING ORDERS FOR







ORIENTAL
GOODS

From INDIA, CHINA,
EGYPT !

NOTICE

MILLS LTD.







1951.
S.S. GASCOGNE





S.S. GASCOGNE Sailing to Grenada, Trinidad, British Gui-
ana and French Guiana on February 6th,

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











GOOD CLASS PROPERTIES AND

$ DESKS with flat or sloping Seater SV nie

Tops, Bookracks or cases—~Ward+





ann bungalow house. with
4 J -2.51-—-In reer cpen verandah on West. com-
B'dos Agencies, Ring Evelyn 4908, B'dos. * manding magnificent view “of sea :
Agencies Ltd, 3.2.51.—6n.] By instructions received from the BARBADOS GENERAL HOSPITAL IF SO TRY and stretches of beach. Large || fs
CAR—6 Cylinder, 1949 Vauxhall (Velox) Director of Department of Highways & lounge, 3 bedrooms, 3 verandahs, :
in excellent condition. Dial 2900 or atao.| Tuansport T will set up for sale by MAKING OF NURSES’ UNIFORMS BROWNE'S Riphan. SCO sc | Sees ae
62.81-9n-| fey the Be, beginning st 1aa0 Cn, Sealed tenders will be received at the Hospi : A ae : § :
’ 2 30 p.m. a e Hospital up to 12 o’clock
ee | the following items:— (383) Steel Brooms, | n ‘ “DRANE HOLLOW", St. Lacy. ,
MISCELLANEOUS Oi Gee cen Ge Sag Brooms, ether on Wednesday, 14th February, 1951, for making 90 Uniforms OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM CERT ‘AIN COUGH Richsaheceounty: nore of sone tn
| Agriculture Forks, (19) Pickaxes, (54) | OT Nurses within a period of 2 months from the date of acceptance with shingle roof containing 3 ne
ANTIQU£S — Of every description] Lanterns, (57) Rakes, (141) Buckets,|of tender bedrooms, living _ and» dining is
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine (29) Wheel Barrows, (45) Twist Drills : = Due rooms, kitchen, servant's Quarters, . ot
Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Auto-| and several other items of interest, Persons tendering may offer to make the whole or part of the Vessel Wo From Leaves Barbados 2 garages and = storerooma,..2Mr xh
graphs etc. at Gorringes Antique Shop D'ARCY A. SCOTT, quantiti f : ; : = acres of fertile land, option Lo
‘al Yacht Clu es of garments required, and contracts may be awarded to “ Bs , seri a.
adjoining Roy: b. Govt. Auctioneer. : S.S, “MULBERRY HILL” .. M/brough & The Unique Remedy for Coughs SEES ee Maren | ClSe Se ‘
3.9.50—1.f.n, 7.2.51—4n, | Persons tendering for making the whole or part of the quantities of ie ¥ 23rd Jan 8th Feb Colds, Bronchitis, Sore, Throat, manerees |
BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in garments for which they tender. S.S. “PROSPECTOR” ; London 3rd Feb, 28rd Feb. Poareenes . meancbiain| Asana) “CASABLANCA” —~ Maxwelts [feos
White, Green. Primrose with matching REAL ESTATE Persons ‘tendering must have the statement on the tender form| 8.S. “FACTOR” . Glasgow & Chee eeiwtenie: wet Sodphig taint MbessiDreswar works 4
units comple colour su . . i . . pod yirie ' est pre-war work- ©
grade, A, BARNES & Co., Ltd: at ON TH, SEA movie lg ar known to possess property, expressing! 5g wPpRIBESMAN” ‘wie. ¥: 8rd Feb, 15th Feb. mwanabip and Well planned with 2 } a]
A Oh '.2 Garden, lames ware . ece| on, S arge xed rooms,
ee ee manana. | komee Ouaetene 3 two} the ‘eae - come bound as sureties for the fulfilment of ss London 8th Feb. 27th Feb. C. CARLTON BROWNE verandah, kiteben, Santiar garage, > ‘t
CHILDREN’S WAR: CARDIG. — Sea, own private * S. “SPEAKER” Liverpool 17th Feb 4th March Wholesale & Retali storerooms, ete, The lend is
bathing beach. Good Aabhoes : a oo i . f 1 Druggist ; hes Jor
See one.” Basten | Sposa beta ate Specimens of; the garments may be seen, and tender forms will|§.S. “S'!ATESMAN” - London 17th Feb. oth March 196 Roebuck St. 19 vepetatiin.- Rasdeina. .;: BEDOUIN
= —_——______ "| be supplied, on application to the Secretary, and tenders will not Dis Tn a orchard and coconut grove, daacresHiia
DRESS FORM—One (1) Adjustable! “WORTHY DOWN” — Situated at Top} be entertained except they ar th i HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM Mozed, warden aay Be cen q
Dress Form Size A. (small) het Apply Rock, consisting of 3 bedrooms with con- | 7 si cate Pp 'y are on the forms supplied by the Hospital. iy ; s 4 TPO TEP P DOPOD ETFO separately as building site, a
Hamilton, erry ill, elches, + [necting toilets and showers, large lounge, | '*“:? 4-9. esse or Closes in Barbados . », fe *-
Michael, 6.2,51—3n dining soem pire eee atten. Janie && Meee AT . London 4th peo. % SJnleon Sidhe BR. Timber, Nee Pr
rock Hugs {rom Cup wining Bxibiton|cllet_ snd showers "sie laeary, he Sg ag Be Ra tebe 0 ora eee RIB) evreits sade pricey amos |e
Oe , from y ile a showers als undry. Th may a LC a prices ra 4a
tock. $3.60 per dozen. John Alleyne, | grounds are fully enclosed and the gan| S2: MATTHIAS’ GIRLS’ SCHOOL—CHRIST CHURCH. |For further information apply to - - - S1ff| epwards trom. £1,700, Partieutars |i
Ebworth, St. Peter. Phone 1-90. 3 dens welt laid out ete. Available on - Applications are invited for the Headship of the St. Matthias’ 8 and appointments to. Yew) oi =
.2.51— are! , . irls’ School from teachers (w: alia’ DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—A ‘4 application, BG. aN 4
. The above property is well constructed | ; - omen) with at least 10 years’ teach- hohe ne gents NICE and EASY 3 fee tiie a
i ~ vimpraereaerenen smears ss tijanenenessytuet sibelgeaety jihcedn 1b ae 4, “ Fae
ie Wn te fe: te eee a Tinch stole, with an Rysrwright root. “re a. se The minimum professional qualification required is | ——— % 3 EAR evs Scere i
'ins., 9% ine, 4 ine, and 4 ine. “Also Mt- [pantie romniociane te, ean eens -| the Certificate A of the Department or exemption therefrom. Vyst th M § * everite roof, detached gavage.and )is~
NGS. abot Dhee Se eee 7.2.51—5n Salary will be in accordance with the Government ‘Scale for PASSAGES 3 aney : aving Way sa. Ht. onlind., Where er nie “
. 2 —— aa. . /s
3.2.51.—t.£.n. | “ENTERPRISE—An ajoining Property _—e eee in eter II Elementary Schools, TO EUROPE % ' . foception rooms, 2 vera sad
“INFANTS PORTABLE TREASURE | With 7 acres of land and stone building, udates who have already submi i i % NICE Mahogany, Cedar, Birch, ¥ rooms, 2. bathrooms “eter
GEN onle Rice mites letketentiy steer 3 acres of arable, 4 acres of pasture | respect of previous vacancies (now Altea) — i a forms in Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominia, , for sail- % Deal and other Bedsteads, Cradies, x Suitable for conversion into” be.
Ring 4729. 1.2.51-6n.} With nice Mahogany trees to be sold 5 5 y apply by letter, accom- S Beds $5 up, Bureaus 90° to $64, semi-detached houses ~
: to any one who have relatives or panied by a recent testimonial. All other candidates should make ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or $ Ventty and other Plant and Read- % cost, ‘ boos
“TADIES TEE SHIRTS — In white Eolas | i, eee America, ay i application on the appropriate form which may be obtained from the Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual reductions for children. $f inu-lamps Stools $1 to $12. % gt. Aouniven eraser 2 a. |
snd anenred. rates $1.42 ee aes fa the U.S, America, : Department of Education. All applications must be encl di bles in great var By spacious and well built commons |i
pa : pe. _} Apply to G, Holder, Enterprise, Christ] lopes marked “Appoint t ac osed in enve- OS == Ly Lait scare pale NetR Reee, \ ww property in first closer beh
TADIES PLASTIC APRONS O7c, each [Church Gap, Attorney for the Estate| 1+ reach th teks miments Board” in the top left hand corner and ————— % Cocktail, Radio, Sewing, Writing x location, Ideal for, Bakery,
" 2.51, . | tor information, €.2.51—6n. e Department % aid other uses—Morris, T 1 jrocery, Provisions, Offices, mM
Monae eee | 1951, ‘ of Education by Saturday, 10th February, CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE 3 Huh’ Suttes and separate pieces O |B] ee, Open. to offers whick-must |f S
LADIES’ and Children’s Handker- tee elas et ees ee) 30th January, 1951 . % for ts Childre and Grownups— be submitted to the Agéntt **~** -
i y . a venue, < Morris Spring « Spri * i
ehiefs 17¢, each, Modern Deel: Shanoe, Belleville. 6.2.51—2n. ananassae sag at ae (French Line) % Cushions, $4.80 up. pringlike % EXTENSIVE LISTINGS OF
+
»
4
%,
Da
‘
%,
‘3
%,
Pi
$
$
%,
x
%,
>
g






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
publie competition at the office of the
undersigned on Friday next the 9th Feb-

PEP?PERS—A large quantity of peppers
Massiah,
7.2.51—2n.

20c, per hundred, Contact O.
Corters, St. John.

PRETTY WHITE VELVET EVENIN
CAPES — $18.00 each. Modern Dress





Shoppe, 3.2.51—En. | ruary, at 3 p.m,
— CARRINGTON & greet,
a -2.51.—4n,
P UBLIC N OTICES MARWIN—Maxwell’s Road. Modern
stone-built Bungalow, 3 Bedrooms,

|





Drawing and Dining Room Breakfast
Room and Kitchenette, Toilet and Bath,
Servants’ Room, Garage in ward, Waier
and Electric Light installed. Approx-
imately 14,000 sq. ft. of land. Apply:
E. H. Farmer, Andrews Plantation or
Dial 95267, 4.2.51—6n.

———————— —

“£95- -. -d. easily earned by obtaining
order for private Christmas Cards
from your friends, No previous experi.
ence necessary. Write today for
beautiful free sample Book to Britain's
largest and foremost Publishers; highest
commission; marvellous money making

ity, Jones, Williams & Co., FOR KENT, SALE OR LEASE
meee e Victoria. Works, Preston, BAGATELLE HOUSE, St. Thomas Up-
England.” stairs Closed Gallery, Drawing and Din-
25.1.51—18n | 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.—6n.

The undersigned will offer for sale at
their office No, 17 High Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday the 16th February 1951 at
2 p.m. The messuage or dwelling house
formerly known as Tullycra now call-
ed “CRYSTAL WATERS” with the land
thereto containing by estimation 12,087
square feet situated on the sea at Car-
ville Avenue, Worthing, Christ Church,
at present used as a boarding house.

Inspection any day except Sundays
between 4 and 6 p.m. on application to
Mrs, Talma on the premises,

For further particulars and conditions
of sale apply to:—

COTTLE, CATFORD, & Co.,
Solicitors,

3.2,51—12n/

ee:
The undersigned will offer for sale by
public competition at their office, No. 17,

NOTI

This is to inform my friends, custom-
ers and the gereral public that I am no
Jonger employe! at the firm of P. C. S.
Maffei & Co., I can now be found at
No. 20 Tudor Street.

Your patronage solicited,
H. HEW

Tailor.
3.2.51,--3n,



NOTICE

ENCLOSURE WALL
COMBERMERE

Tenders are invited for the erection
of an enclosure wall approximately 800
long — 6ft. high along tht_ Hall's
Road boundary of Combermere School.

The wall will be of cast concrete
or block supported on reinforged con-
crete pier and beam structures. Details,
specifications, ete., can be seen at the
Headmaster’s Office, Combermere School.

Tenders should state the cost per
100 ft. for the erection thereof and
must be submitted on or before 15th



February. The Governing Body does| High Street, on Thursday the 8th day
not bind itself to accept the lowest or] of Febrany, 1951, at 2 p.m. the dwelling-
any tender. house calle
: pk ata THE BOWER
* with 7,444 square feet of land situate
Governing Body of Combermere | 3+ The Garrison, containing 2 verandahs,
PORN een 2 public rooms, 2 bedrooms, toilet, bath.

kitchen, etc. Garage, servants rooms and
enclosed garden.

The sale may be made with or with-
out the furniture.

Vacant possession will be given.

Further particulars from

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
30.1.51—9n.

LAND—1 acre 4 perches of land situated
in Rampart Hill, St. Michael, near Cave
| Hill, St, Michael. Apply; K. M. Griffith,



PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned agains?
giving credit to my wife CLARA BELLE
‘nee Murrel) as I do not hold myself
respansible for her or anyone else con-
traeting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.

Signed GEORGE F.









Thorpe Cottage, Gill's Avenue, Eagle Hall, St. Michael.

St, George. 7.2.51—3n.
6.2.51—2n. |

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
WANTED The application of Seon Downes of
Charles Rowe Bridge, St. George, for
permission to sell Spirits, aoa ace
&c., at a board and shin: op at-
MISCELLANEOUS tached to residence at Charles Rowe



Bridge, St. George.

GORRINGES undertake expert watch| Dated this 5th day of February, 1951.

and clock repairs, cleaning and resto-| To:—Cc, W. RUDDER, Esq.,

retion of oil paintings, valuation for in- Police Magistrate,

surance and probate. ‘ GORRINGES, Dist. “B".

Upper Bay St. 2.2.51.—7n. SEON DOWNES,

Applicant.

Te cel. ke Someegee
WE BUY FOR CASH — Old Gold and] 5 rhis application will be consid-

ane ga aoe ace ered ae me re to be pees
1 j g {| Police Court, District “B”, on Monda:
ceare its saat itaine ROS at nie the 19th day of February, 1951 at 11

o'clock, a.m,

———
WE BUY FOR CASH—Clocks, watches Cc. W. RUDDER,



and musical boxes in any condition Police Magistrate, Dist. “B”.
Write, call or dial 4429, GORRINGES An-
tique Shop, Upper Bay Street.

ie 3.251.—I. LOsT
italiane aliens Andtis: seme

MAGAZINES—True Story, Detective SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — Series

G. @O07, and 6608. Finder please return
same to E. O, Savoury, St. Barnabas, St.{
Michael. Reward offered. 7.2.51—inI

end Police Magazines. Bring or send
whatever you have to Stanway Store,
Lucas Street. Dial 4910, 6.2.51—3n.

ments will be accepted up

Communicate P.O, Box 231

Silk, Curios, Brassware,
Jewels, Linens, Ivory, Teak-
wood, Sandals, French Per-
fumes, Barbados Scarves in
Pure Silk, Etc., Etc., Etc,
The Souvenir Headquarters

THANI KHros.

KASHMERE
Pr. Wm. Henry St.—Dial 5466

WRAPPING TWINE ,
All purposes)

Orders for 1951 Require-
to 15th February, 1951,






or call 3679



SHOES ... SHOES... SHOES
WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.



SHOES

SPECIAL NEWS

SHOES

Exciting way-ahead—of-time Styles!

*** SHOHS

A Delight to the smart woman
who loves beautiful fashion.

SHOES

Shoes that meet every Costume Need,
Shoes that flatter you, comfort you,
Far beyond their price,

*** SHOHS

SHOES

FOR MEN, WOMEN, CHILDREN
and INFANTS

SHOES
SAOHS

Now available , at - -

WM. FOGARTY LTD.

SHOHS °° * SHOHS *** SHOHS

SHOES ...
SHOHS



sarees prenimsnnanenctireeseeeeenimmeeementeencmmmeremnntinimeres Sy









February 17th, 1951.

R.M. JONES & CO., LTD.~Agents.







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

TABLE OLL CLOTH AND FLOOR RUGS

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.— Proprietcrs.
Cnr. of Broad and Tudor Streets,

SEE ES EE EE

ZEPHIRIN'S LTD.

Beg to notify their Customers







and Friends ©

12. HIGH. ST.









that

CAKES, Etc. from TO-DAY.

Shirts

they will

4
| THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM



be

resuming Supplies of BREAD and

ROYAL STORE

Headquarters for








% 1obe and other Trunics. RENTALS

8 PIANO by Beethoven; Singer “In Chancery'’'—Modern “Furn-

% and other hand and eadle and ished Bungalow. i
% Bootmaking machines, $18 up- Flores’’—Kent. Unfurnished ;
% Mandolins, Banjos, Guitar, Per : |
x ‘ii }
q :
% e % REAL ESTATE AGENT
% L.S. WILSON & pes ak
%, e °



s,
POEM

cs
% Trafalgar Street — Dial ov

LALOR





itil

Â¥
we

For Rum “With The Distinctive Flavour”

TRY = TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED — {i ;

Do not wait for any specific occasion
You can Enjoy this Blend at all times,

SIP IT ~ AND ENJOY IT, fh.
Blenders: ' = ;
JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

Roebuck St, Dial 4335-~--











Enjoy the
Pleasure of _-
Cycling on a






We can supply you with the following Models - - -
GENTS — 22” ROADSTERS in BLACK and GREEN
— 22” SPORTS MODELS

LADIES — do. 7

RACERS, v

Pay us a visit and see these new Models on display. 7
—- Also —


The Famous MILLER and IMPEX LIGHTING SETS, HERCULE:
3SPEED HUBS, LOCKS, BELLS, and many other Bicycle.
Accessories.

— All at Reasonable Prices — :

Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.”

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) re ae
No. 16 Swan Street i: "Phones 2109, 4406 & 3524. =.








4



.
t



PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



England Has Stiff Task

To Finish Ath Test Well

(From W. J. O'REILLY)

' ADELAIDE, Feb. 6,
The Harvey-Miller partnership which added 99 runs in
| 96 minutes settled any chance there was for England to
' make a good finish to the fourth Test. Vigorously off-
driving the first ball he received for four through the covers
at Tattersall’s expense, Harvey quickly dissipated any



ideas there might have been about England's spinners
causing trouble on the four days old wicket.

He continued to move smartly
into “the pitch of the ball and
rove powerfuily on each side of Ne y } M. C. C.
the wicket, regardless of the con- ‘ew e e e
sequences of spin on a wearing ’ i PA

eh Bowlers Play

Miller followed his gzenpie
and between the two of them they a
soon managed to collar the attack, Ff rosty Ma tcls

Wright Disappointing ,

Wright around whem most of {From Our Own Correspondent)
the English hopes hinged, failed LONDON, Jan. 30.
to maintain the high standard of The first appearance of “new
length bowling which he sct him- boys” Statham and Tattersall,
self in the first innings. Whenever another aggressive innings from
ws enemas ~ pelt up Pd He neod fFewn and an uptortunate injury
ength mark, he ha 0 ts- to Evans were the chief features
men defending diffidently, but of the MCC's innings victory over
these occasions were far too irreg- h a Tee tne Country XI at
ular. enmark.

It was sad to see Harvey and . Brown's bad luck with the toss
Miller square-cutting and hook- fontinued and the Country XI
ing him when everything depend- 00k first knock on an easy paced
ed upon his ability to make them wicket. A large crowd had turned
play forward defensively out to see the first. performances

Unfortunately Brown did not 2f Statham and Tattersall, the
ask Wright to take a turn from Lancashire reinforcements who
the Cathedral end From there he fad been flown out to the MCC.
hat a Seed fate —e pitching Funnily enough, however it was

neither of these bowlers but their
7 Ser cue spot ee was county colleague, - little Bob
closer in line with the leg stump. Berry, who claimed the major

Tattersall presented few diffi- honours.
culties. Berry, who until this match had
Should Have Bowled More had a most disappointing tour,

I feel sure that Brown erred in enjoyed a_ really fine spell of
not taking a bigger share in the peeing wee rout pe ts
attack himself. His bowling has ets for 36. For the first time
been a valuable asset in ehiade he really found a pitch to suit
games. When Brown did bowl, ag ne i ey aes

fer igh es n difficulties with his cleverly
aleg break bowed Irom round Mighted spinners. 4
the wicket at the river end, en on the other side Lou

The wider delivery allowed him raes 8 ou fast ee from

, e desert, whose real occupation
to take spin from the worn patch j, sheep farming, caused an

which Wright had failed to hit, ie. otek See
The pitch was an unimportant epee a go wn ee a:
factor in the day’s play. But just \jtimately finished with 9 for 60—
after Miller was dismissed, Wright an extremely fine performance
bowled two shooters in one over The home team were all out
to Johnston. If this ball recurs foy 84 in their first innings, half
regularly to-morrow, the batsmen the runs having come from the
sorry. bat of Perry, who early in his
_, England faces the task of scor- innings hit Evans on the face with
ing more runs than any England an exaggerated follow-through.
team has ever scored before in a The Country XI captain gave his
fourth innings. Even though Hut- permission for McIntyre to depu-
ton is in such splendid form and tise behind the stumps.
‘Compton great batsman that he is, Simpson and Sheppard gave
is likely to retrieve his reputa- the MCC a good start and it
tion, this English team is most un- seemed likely that they would
likely to do the job. pass the home team’s total by
SUBPRALIA. First Innings ei witens 1 ees But wines the score
rst Innings .......... 27% was sixty Simpson left to a diffi-
Ct ea egt pe ag gg cult high slip catch. Then after

er ¢ Bedser b Tattersall
is FUN OUL ......0......5 i¢ 613 runs scored by Close and Shep-
ett ee 8 Wright .. Cy
y wh os ety
ler hit Wkt. b Wright







» 3. pard, the mateur was bowled

vvs++ O@ hitting across « good length ball.

Burke not out ...... 37 One run later Close gave a catch

Jan Johnson not out; - 1 to deep gully and next ball Park-
Extras; (1 leg bye) ...,....... 1 house was yorked,

Total (for 6 wkts.) ......., “285 b It ovennes has ie Hoe had

; : ~—— been caught by surprise for it was

aS wickets : 1-26; 2-79; 3-95; several moments before Compton

BOWLING ANALYSIS appeared to save the “hat-trick”
Oo M. R. w. by hitting the first ball for four.
Brectneaetrsrye 2 ¢ & © | Curtis at this stage had taken
eo: ob $ 9 four for 18 and this quickly
‘arsall a 7 1 became five for 21 when he
ea +s 14 1 bowled Dewes who stayed 20
minutes without scoring.
’ Wi f| P Brown hitting strongly in front
: of the wicket an Compton

} averted further collapse with a
In Scatland partnership of 65 which ended
STIRLING, Scotland, Feb. 6.

shortly before the close of play.
That the MCC total was carried
Irvin Iffla, a 26-year-old right to 233 on the second day was duc
arm spin bowler from Kingston, almost entirely to the efforts of
Jamaica, has been appointed pros Brown who took his over-night
fessional by Stirling Bounty Cric- 42 not out to 77 before falling to
ket Club for the next season, Iffla, a magnificent running catch in
who is also a forcing batsman, took the covers, and Evans who despite
five M.C.C. wickets for 90 runs his injured nose scored 20.
3 en playing for Jamaica in 1948. | Wickets melted away when the
Stirling play in the Scottish coun~ South Australian countrymen
lies Championship, began their second innings. Ia
| next to no time Close had two for
seven runs, and Statham one for
three, so that at lunch the score
was 16 for 3. |
Hailes and Darling resisted



~—Reuter.
Belleville Tennis Results

‘ Results are as follows: — stoutly after the interval but with

Men’s Final all MCC bowlers getting among

. E. Taylor and Dr. C. Manning the wickets, the home team were

beat P. Patterson and G. Manning all out ninety minutes before the

T=5, Fe i close of play fon #96, and the Moc

xed Doubles had gained their third successive

Miss L. Branch and A. Chrichlow verry a 2 margin of an
wh 15 beat Mrs. Legg and C, A, innings an runs.

6—0. Of the two new bowlers, Tatter.-

‘ oe ohio ‘ sall and Statham, Tattersall

. Miss M. Rainsay ure looked the. more effective. He

jamin —%4 15 vs. Mrs.

and P, Patterson



+ Ben= was inclined to bowl rather too
R. Baneroft quickly at times but showed that
h | «J. when he flights the ball more, he

wit Se naturally, did
Regiment Draws »«>
.With Devonshire

not bowl flat out. He kept a good
The Regiment forced a 2—2

length but was unable to make
any ball get up and although it
is still early to pass final judg-
ment, ét — = es, nes be
draw in a football match with a # Strong rival for Warr's place
Devonshire team at the Garrison /"_the Test team.
yesterday afternoon. Ishmael
scored the first goal 20 minutes and shortly after the Regimen
after play and five minutes after centre forward, Sealy, kicked in
the Devonshire centre forward, the second for his team, On
Larkin, equalised. the whole the game was thrilling
In the second half Plumber as players of both teams tried to
scored the second for Devonshire outplay each other



MEN COLD CUTS AND BEANS ARE
SCHEDULED FOR SUPPER, THE GROCERY
BOY DELIVERS THEM AT 3 RM, >s»»

They'll Do It Every Time wmwsime By Jimmy Hatlo


















But PLAN ON SERVING COMPANY A
ROAST AND ALL THE FIXINGS «+
AND WOT HOPPEN?

eB rit VY Hp
auneae oe A WH A Uf sorry
Threw cuer )_—t we speepy, You BEEN: OT
aN : AND KNOW You
FINISHING THE (B-1 MRS.ENDIVE«~ J}| > PHONE r KNOW vO
LUNCHEON HURRY+ I
yl HAD A LOT




WELL TRIED



—————

|

















ANN ECKSTEIN playing in goal for the Ladies just fails to gather the ball sent in by I, Tyler

sx“ cap) at arene left of picture, and Navy had scored their third goal.
icture was taken during the Water Polo match at the Barbados A Glub yesterda:
between a Ladies’ team from the Aquatic Club and a Cadet team from Ms, ote

Devonshire Defeats.

Ladies: Men Win

At Water Polo

OVER

four hundred people,
many of whom were Canadian
and U.S. visitors to the island
saw a Cadet water polo team

from H.M.S. Devonshire defeat
an Aquatie Club Ladies’ team
three goals to one in an exciting
water polo match yesterday af-
ternoon at the Barbados Aquatic
Club.

For the Cadets, B. G. Dunn cap-
tain of the team and I. H. D.
Tyler, scored one each. The third
goal was scored when goalkeeper
Ann Eckstein took the ball
through the uprights in an effort
to clear, Phyllis Chandler scored
the lone goal for the Ladies.

Cadets Team 3 — Ladies Team 1

Play begun punctually at 5 p.m.
and it wasn’t long before the Navy
team attacked. Midway in the
first half, skipper B. G. Dunn
opened the scoring for the Navy.
The Ladies team, who haven't
played water polo since the visit
of the Trinidad team in November,
put up a good show.

The Ladies took over when
Jean Chandler passed to Roberta
Vidmer
Phyllis

Chandler who





ew

What’s on Today

Police Courts 10 a.m.
Court of Original Surisdic-
tion—10 a.m.

Harrison College Old Boys’

Match beginning at 12.30.

Lady Baden-Powell meets

Headmistresses and teach-

/ | ers at Queen’s College—
4.30 p.m,

Two teams from the H.M.S.
“Devonshire” play football
match at Garrison Savan-
nah—4.45 p.m.

Dance at Aquatic Club for
sailors of the ‘“Devon-
shire”.

Mobile Cinema gives show
at Lancaster Area at 8
p.m,

CINEMAS
Plaza (Bridgetown):

“Daughter of Rosie
O'Grady”
Empire: “Faust and the
Devil”

Aquatic: “Do You Love Me”.

-



Moon (First Quarter) Feb-
ruary 13,

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 4.36 a.m., 4.40

P.m.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall
ins.
Total for month to yester-
day: .69 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 83.0 °F
Temperature (Min,) 72.5 °F
Wind Direction: (9 a.m.)
E.N.E., (3 p.m.) E.N.E.
Wind Velocity: 9 miles per
hour.
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.996,
(3 p.m.) 29.914.

(Codrington) .26
























who flipped it over to
swam
through and scored from close in,

eT ee | ees eran sy gseeeecanenane lt
The Weather THANK GOODNESS FOR
TO-DAY .
Sun Rises: 6.19 a.m. GAS
Sun Sets: 6.00 p.m. .

beating goalkeeper Barton with a
hard shot. This brought q roar of
applause from the crowd.

The Ladies then met with a bit
of hard luck, just when they were
getting the better of the game.
Their goalkeeper Ann Eckstein, in
an attempt to clear the ball took
it through the uprights, and Navy
were two up.

Devonshire kept up the offen-
sive but good work by Gill, Reece
and Gill Gale in the back line kept
them at bay. The girls were not
afraid to duck their opponents
when they were in possession of
the ball and shouts of “Duck
Him’, could clearly be heard from
the pier.

However in the final stages of
the game, Navy with a fine swim
through by Centre forward I.
Tyler, shot the third goal which
goalkeeper Ann Eckstein just
missed getting her hands to

At the end of the game the
Devonshire cadets gave three
rousing cheers for the Ladies’
game performance and the ladies

replied.
Referee was R. Fairall.

“Devonshire”,



Barbados 6 — H.M.S Devonshire 0
In the men’s match the Barbados

opened the scoring for
Barbados and half a minute later
Charles Evelyn netted goal number
two, Navy ~—— gamely and their
goalkeeper did some _ excellent
work. However, just before half
time skipper Ken Ince sent in the
third goal for Barbados.

In the second half Barbados
kept up their offensive and John-
son and Evelyn again scored in
that order. It was just before the
end that Navy showed a moments
brilliance when a left hander in
the forward line sent in a sizzler
which was well anticipated by
goalkeeper Albert Weatherhead. A

corner was conceded but did not |Â¥%

bear fruit. The ball then went
upfield and was passed to Tim
Yearwood who made no mistake
and scored from close in. The
Barbados team were the easy win-
ners six goals to love.

There will be replay matches
to-morrow afternoon at the Club;
play begins at 5 o’clock. ;

he reféree was P. Foster,

The teams were:

Ladies Team: A Eckstein, G. Reed, G.
Gele, F. Carmichael, P. Chandler, J.
Chandler (Cpt), and R. Vidmer.

Cadet Team: W. G. Mumford,
Janson-Smith, B. G. Dunn, D.
Atkins, C. R. Madeley, 1
and C. V. H, Barton.

H.M.S. Devonshire; Cadet Nicol, Cadet

Coleman, Lt. Brett-Knowles (Capt), R.
Fairall, W. Biand, H, Farmery and D.
Godson,

Barbados; A, Weatherhead, FP.
ning, T. Yearwood, H, Weatherhead, K.

Ince, (Capt.), O, Johnson and C. Evelyn.



INDIGESTION

‘getting you down ?



Whenever you feel discomfort after
meals, just suck two jy) one
after the other. As they dissolve,
their balanced blend of antacid
ingredients goes straight to where
the trouble lies, and corrects your
acidity. You can always settle
trouble from acid stomach im-
mediately, if you carry a few Rennies
(they’re wrapped separately) in your
pocket or handbag. If they don’t give
you relief, it’s time you saw your
doctor. Get Rennies at any chemist,

R DIGESTIF IES
| RENN

NO SPOON, NO WATER...
Suck them like sweets



says

The Man In The Street

When I am going home late

I can feel safe with the

STREETS LIGHTED BY
GAS.



= =.








A quick rub with a sprinkle “of
Vim ona damp cloth —and surfaces
are bright and shining, Vim gets
rid of grease and dirt
so quickly and easily.



















I

me









NX \-

J. Fly
H. D. Tyler S

'-

-

“
+
o
*
*

|

o |

+

GET READY

FOR THE CRICKET

TOURNAMENT

Let us fit you now

TROPICAL SUIT

PLANNEL

P.C.S. MAFFET & (0. LTD.

“Top Scorers








cleans everything
smoothly and speedily

PPLE OL EEO OOS

x ENTERTAINMENT &

te wyhad things their own way ‘

mitts through the game. Owen |®
0

FOR YOUR INSURANCE
NEEDS - CONSULT
ANDREW D. SHEPPARD
Representing
Confederation Life Asseciation }
C/o ¥F. B. ARMSTRONG LTD.,




is a fact. Just co is it a fact that
“SELF-HELP & THRIFT"
Friendly Society of 47 Swan St.
tukes no Levies nor Assessments
from its members; gives better
Benefits acd Bigger Borius; takes
all the family as members from
old; allows Loans to
carriés on a Savings
Department; and pays anybedy
(member or not) for making new
members at the rate of Sixty
Cents (Mc.) each, any day.

the

5 years

members;







The “SELF-HELP & THRIFT”
SOCIETY, 4 Swan St. (Over
Bata’s Shoe Store)



Open Everyday — See Hand-Bills














BREA



NEPTUNE'S DAUGHTER
e

DANCE

at

THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB

(Local & Visiting Members
Only)

on

Saturday, February 17th,
9 p.m.

A Silver Cup will be pre-
sented to the Lady selected
as .

NEPTUNE’S DAUGHTER
Competitors must he be-
tween the ages of 14 and
21 years.

Costume: White Shorts and
Shirt.
Judging will take place at
Midnight.

THE FIRST SHOW OF ITS
KIND IN BARBADOS, 4

KEEP THIS DATE OPEN.
DANCING with .

Music by Arnold Meanwell’s X
Orchestra &

s

There will also bea... %
DOOR PRIZE of $5.00 x

Admission to Baliroom 2/- %
LOG SOGS ITT OOOO OOO

60 OOPOPOP LDP LAPDLLPDPAVPAPPAAAPDAAASASS



OGRE


























with a

FINE







BLAZER

AND






PANTS



in Tailoring”






aw seribie

‘See us for -*-










WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 7,

1951











BRC FABRIC










EXPANDED METAL
TEMPERED HARD BOARD
OIL STOVES & OVENS |
mere HERBERT Ltd. "iar

10 & 11 Roebuck St., & Magazine Lane.

Better buy now while

these prices last.

PURE IRISH LINEN DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS

VET PN ei ON ey weds eouleakics $18.71

VE HO ASS ek Ow tad aca bs $15.62

63x 81 ,, eee ky shee Carepetin eds cp Meme

Te tg se ee $ 6.74
LINEN DAMASK NAPKINS to match

WE Sh MON: Hitec Cea V meee ere dy cee $ 1.33
COTTON DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS

54 x 70 Each ...... Pe Gadaerrunntcr rrces $ 3.74
COTTON DAMASK NAPKINS

18 x 18 Each ...... Over Teele. Tee EeE kee 46c.



Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street




Mics on hele

Breakiast ods

RABBIT in 1-lb. tins
STEAK & KIDNEY PUDDING in 1-lb. tins
CURRANT SPONGE PUDDING in 1-lb. tins.
SULTANA SPONGE PUDDING in 1-lb. tins
DATE SPONGE PUDDING in 1-lb. tins
PEANUT BUTTER —12-0z. & 7-07. jars
GUAVAS in tins 244’s and 1's
FRUIT SALAD in tins 2%4’s
GRAPES in tins 2%’s and 1’s
STRAWBERRIES in tins 1’s and 14's

. JERSEY TOMATO JUICE in tins 2’s and 1's



CAKE MIX in Pkgs. Chocolate,
Ginger & Orange Flavours

ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & CO., LTD.
“YOUR GROCERS”

Vanilla,












An Economical Decoration for Walls & Ceilings

° e s -
Siscolin Distemper
Supplied in Powder form in WHITE, BUFF, CREAM,
GREEN, BLUE and SUNSHINE

Made ready for use by mixing 2% pints Water
with 5 lbs. Powder.

5-b PACKAGES at 95 Cents each










ee

For Interior & Exterior Woodwork use

Red Hand White ‘S’ Paint

Dries with a Hard Gloss equalling Enamel Finish.
Does not turn yellow.

$9.72 per gin. — $2.55 per 2-pt. tin
Phone 4456 —

WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Lid.

AGENTS.






COMFORT.

STYLE.
DURABILITY.

THESE ARE WHAT YOU
SHOULD DEMAND OF
GOOD CLOTHES.
THESE ARE WHAT YOU
GET IN CLOTHES MADE BY

C. B. RICE & CO.

BOLTON LANE

SEOL76SOSSCSOCU0OS0G OSS ooo









1
|
i
j
i



Full Text


Barbados save

ESTABLISHED 1895





All Americans
Will Be Hit By

Tax Increases

Not one American

NEW YORK, Feb. 6.
will escape if Congress

_ approves new taxes asked by the Administra-
tion yesterday, it was calculated here to-day.
Those getting salaries at no tax levels will be
hit by excise—sales—taxes.
Sales taxes on many goods will be levied on makers’
prices, which vary according to the distance from factory

to buyer. Beer,

whisky, cars,

refrigerators, radio and

television sets are among goods affected and are considered
by many Americans not as luxuries but as home essentials.
Dozens of other household goods are also affected by tax

rises.

Attlee Will Not
Visit Moscow

LONDON, Feb. 6.

Prime Minister Attlee turned
down to-day a suggestion in the
House of Commons, that he should
visit Moscow to discuss the prob-
lems of world peace with Marshal
Stalin,

Cyril Osborne, Conservative,
suggested that he should do this
to reduce the threat of war.

Attlee said he did not think
such a visit would be useful at
the moment, He added: “We are
in consultation with the United
States and France at the present
time for discussions with the
Soviet Union on outstanding ques-
tions. It would obviously be wrong
to cut across these,

“Discussions of this kind need
preparations.”

Sydney Silverman, Labour,
suggested that Britain could ren-

der her best service by stating
her opinions on matters to be
discussed without thinking it

necessary to agree on them in ad-
vance with any of the other
nations. Attlee said that was ‘“‘not
a very wise suggestion.’’—Reuter.

U.K. Dockers |
Still Working

LONDON, Feb. 6.

London dockers carried on work
today against a background of cold
war between strike agitators and
Trade Union officials.

Only 200 men out of 25,000
stopped work in sympathy with
striking Merseyside dockers_ in
Northwest England, who say their
two-shilling per day wage increase
is not enough,

Loudspeakers blared rival ap-

eals outside London dock gates.

nvoys from Merseyside called on
London dockers to leave the ships
idle. Trade Union officials urged
them to take no notice and con-
demned the unofficial strike as a
Communist attempt to disrupt
Britain’s arms drive.

There was bitter heckling. The
Dock Labour Board gave the num-
ber of strikers in Liverpool, Bir-
kenhead and Manchester as 11,350
with 75 ships idle and 28 under-
manned. —Reuter,

Duel Called Off

ROME, Feb. 6.

Two Italian members of Parlia-
ment who arranged a duel met in
secret last night—to shake hands
instead of crossing swords.

The two Deputies, Enrico Mattei
and Florestano Di Fausto an-
nounced later that they had set-
tled their dispute “amicably”.
Police have been trailing them to
prevent bloodshed.

The row started when Di Fausto
read a magazine article which he
considered slandered him, It was
written by an “Enrico Mattei” and
Di Fausto jumped to the conclu-





sion, wrongly, that it. was the
Member abPathament of the sdme
name. He wrote a stinging reply

and it was Mattei’s turn to take
offence. He pounced on Di Fausto
in a corridor and challenged him
to a duel. —Reuter.



SHIP STOPPED: ,FLU
PATIENTS ABOARD

BOMBAY, Feb., 6.

Bombay port authorities stop-
ped the P and O luxury liner
Chusan coming from Britain out-
side the port today. She lay a
mile out with, it was officially
said, 12 influenza patients aboard
out of 900 passengers. The 23.000-
ton Chusan was bound for Hong
Kong.

Port authorities said they were
arranging to transfer 350 passen-
gers b6und for Bombay into an-
other ship 4n harbour, and keep

them undér observation for 48
hours before allowing them te
land. —Reuter.



ARMS DUMP FOUND

MILAN, Feb. 6.
to-day reported
of q fifth secret
in a fortnight, this
a staircase at Sal-

Milan Police
the discovery
arms dump
time . under
moiraghi.

They confiscated . three sub-
machine guns, 50 rifles, 280 hand-

The personal income tax rate
is increased from 20 to 24 per-
cent on the first $2,000 of taxable
income, from 22 to 26 per cent
On the next $2,000, from 24 to 28
per cent on the third $2,000, and
so on,

The taxpayer gets $600 exemp-
tion for himself, and $600 for
each dependent. He is also al-
lowed jother deductions up to
about 10 per cent of his gross
salary.

A $2,000 per year employee
would be an office boy or junior
girl clerk. A married man with
one child on that wage would be;
certain to be receiving state re-
lief. An unskilled labourer in
regular work would be in the
$3,000 to $4,000 a year class (and
skilled _ artisans, carpenters,
plumbers, bricklayers — in the
$4,000 to 6,000 per year class).

White-collar . workers would
range from $4,000 to $8,000 per

year with high administrative
workers going into $10,000 and
more per year, —Reuter.



New Year Begins
IN HANOI!

HANOI, Feb. 6,

Five million Vietnamese in the
menaced Tonking delta began
three days of gay feasting to cele-

rate their new year to-day, while

rench tanks rumbled through
their streets.

French forces were on the alert
all around their perimeter in case
Communist-led Vietminh rebels
chose the festival for their
threatened new offensive.

Tank patrols nosed their way
through crowds who were praying,
resting and throwing fireworks in
the streets of Hanoi, Tonking capi-
tal.

Fireworks were to drive away
the evil spirits of the old year,
while people burned incense and
offered gifts before a Buddhist
statue, praying for peace and a
bountiful rice harvest.—Reuter.

a









SAY I







WwitH SMELT S

Michael’s Girls’ School yesterday evening.
Sitting on her right is Mrs. E. B. Williams, Island



Nevada Has Fifth

Atomic Explosion

—IN 14 DAYS

' LAS VEGAS, Feb. 6.

Another great flash of light in
the pre-dawn darkness today sig-
nalled the fifth atomic explosion
in 11 days at the Government test-
ing range northwest of here.

There was much speculation
over what was being tested.

Julian Hartt, aviation editor of
the Los Angeles Examiner, said he
learned the experiments involved
a trigger for the hydrogen bomb.

The Atomic Energy Commission
began work on the hydrogen bomb
more than a year ago, but has
told nothing of its progress. Hartt
said that the hydrogen bomb itself
would be tested in the Pacific
within nine or ten months.

Experts have agreed that the
hydrogen bomb could be set off
only by an atomic explosion,

Two separate explosive shocks
from the explosion shattered glass
in Las Vegas today.

Police said show windows in
two motorear salerooms were
splintered by sound waves.

There were ho reports of casual-
ties,

Residents had been warned of
the possibility of injuries from
glass splinters.

A bright white light was seen in
Oakland, California, 450 miles
from Las Vegas on the edge of
San Francisco Bay where one per-
son described it as “terrifying”.

Roads were lined by hundreds
of early risers who left their homes
for a clearer view and to escape
possible danger from splinters of
glass.

Last Friday’s explosion
one big store window.
—Reuter.

broke

POPE RECALLS THE DAYS
OF THE BARBARIANS

POPE PIUS said to-day

VATICAN CITY, Feb. 6,
that there was “close resem-

blance between the world situation to-day and that describ-
ed by Saint Augustine when barbarians were overrunning

the Roman Empire.



New Avalanches

Threaten Austria

VIENNA, Feb. 6.

Snow, lying 20 feet deep, and
a fresh south wind to-day
threatened new avalanches in
Austria at Bleiburg, near Villach
in Carinthia... Schools had been
closed as a safety measure.

The road between the town of

Villach and Bleiburg village is
cut off and ten houses at a
danger-point have been evacu-
ated.

‘ prslenuies in Austria, Switzer-
an ;last opto.

over 2 aoe and mendous
damage. From Geneva it was

reported last night that the great
Saint Bernard Hospital, 6,600 feet
up on the Simplon Pass was cut
eff by avalanches. Three avalan-
ches thundered down a moun-

iain near Turin in Italy
yesterday, blocking the road to
France. No victims or damage

were reported. —Reuter.

A Princess Is Born

‘ BRUSSELS, Feb. 6.
Princess De Rethy, second wife
of King Leopold of Belgium has



given birth to a daughter.
This is their second child.
Their first, Prince Alexandre,

was born on July 18, 1942.
Soon after their marriage in
September 1941, during the Ger-
man occupation, King Leopold
granted his lovely dark-haired
wife the courtesy title, Princess
De Rethy, name of a royal estate
near Flanders. At the time of the
marriage it was said any children
by the King, would have no claim
to the throne. The princess is 34
—Reuter.

CARS COST MORE

LONDON, Feb.6.
Another British car firm
announced price increases to-day
The Vauxhall Company put £200
on the price of its passenger cars,
and from £25 to £80 on its lorries
Increases were due to



He asked “should not therefore
all those who have a share of the
responsibility multiply their ef-
forts, to dominate and restrain
the invasion of moral which
poisons the air and
private life?”

The Pope appealed to parish
priests and to missionary preach-
ers to dedicate themselves to
pastoral action “with all your
souls giving to all your activity
the personal imprint of your
spirit and your heart.

“We wish to put you on guard
against excessive bureaucracy i
the care of souls,” he added, “It
is necessary that your parishion-
ergs..should always and. every-
where feel the goodness and
paternal affection which glows in
the heart of the pastor,

ill
of public

Each one of your family should
experience it, and should easily
be able to approach you and to
find in you help and support
which correspond to their faith.

But this obviously presupposes
exact knowledge of your parish,
street by street, house by house,
and of the religious conditions as
well as the new problems and
needs of the people who live in
your territory. This knowledge
to be complete and profound also
demands technical preparations
for which the parish register of-
fers very useful help,

This register in fact makes it
possible to find at any moment
all necessary information con-
cerning each family and = each
individual parishioner.

The Pope.teld parish priests. te
concentrate on the religious edu+
cation of childven and young
people.

“Concern yourselves
with the religious
children at least.”

He said “it
you have experienced this to gain
through children the hearts of
their parents and to lead them
back when necessary, to the faith
and to practise their religion.”

One hundred and thirty

directly
education of

par-

rising | is} priests of Rome, and two hun-

grenades and a large quantity of|prices of raw materials, particu-!

ammunition.—Reuter,

larly of tyres, it said. —Reuter.

2
°

@ On Paee

is very easy—and

Commissioner,

U.S.—Frenech Pact
Expected Soon

‘ PARIS, Feb. 6,
A signature agree t{ with France under which

American heavy bombers will use bases in French Moroceo,
is expected within 48 hours,

A French Foreign Office sp®kesman said the Pact would
give Americans the Tight to use bases at Casablanca, Mek-
nes, Marrakesh, Rabat, and Port Lyautey.

They will be enlarged with
American heip so that the biggest
planes can use them. It was pre-
sumed here that this included atom

‘bomb carrying planes,

The agreement follows one last
year when the American army es-
tablished a supply base at La Pal-
lice on the French Atlantic coast
It also obtained special facilities
at Bordeaux as well as the use of |





1951 Carnival

Queen’ Crowned
In Trinidad

(From Our Own Correspondent

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 6, French railway lines from these
Trinidad’s two-day carni- two ports to supply American
val which ended midnight on troops in Germany,
Tuesday night attracted Moroccan bases will remain
thousands of visitors from tunder French control. ~—Reuter.
South America and else- ‘.. eterna rane aan
where. 5a e 5 ”
The main feature was SK ll dl
many beautifully dressed 1 e n

bands, some having over 100
members.

Outstanding were the
Apache Indians who carried
a realistic imitation of rifles

Italian Snow

MILAN, Feb, 6

and © tomahawks. Several New reports of death and dam-
bands comprised of girls ) 8ge came from many parts: of
only. north Italy tonight as snow and

vain storms raged with unabated
fury after three days. David and
Giuseppina Michelin and one of

The Carnival Queen Miss
Christine Gordon — repre-
sented “Miss Jeffrey’s Beer”.



She is 17, Trinidad-born, | their ten children were killed to-
and a real beauty. She gets ; day when a massive rock, loosened
a free trip to Canada. by the rain, hurtled down Monte

The Governor, Sir Hubert ;Collicello, near Vicenza, and

Rance and Lady Rance were
greatly impressed and en-
joyed their first carnival.
Lady Rance was particularly |
thrilled by the steelband }
tunes and swayed to them.

Five Will Study

Backward Areas

LAKE SUCCESS, Feb. 6.

The Secretary General of the
United Nations today announced
the appointment of five economists
to report on measures required to
promote the development of under-
developed countries. They are
Mr, D, R. Gadgil, Director of the
Gokhale Institute of Politics and
Economics, Poona, India; Mr.
Arthur Lewis, Professor of Econo-
mies, University of Manchester,
England; Mr. Theodore W, Schultz,
head of the Department of Eco-
nomics, Chicago’ University; Mr.
George Hakim, Commercial Coun-
sellor to the Lebanese Legation in
Washington and Mr. Alberto Bal-
ra Cortes, Professor of Economics,

crashed into their home

Rivers continued to swell in the
| lowlands of Ferrara and Bolonga,
flooding hundreds of acres of farm-
land and the hamlets of Poretta,
Vaergatto and Poggiorenatico,

Roads and railway lines were
cut by landslides and avalanches
in many parts of the Italian Alps.
where snow lay nearly 36 feet
deep in the high valleys. Fishing
boats and bathing huts were
earried away by fierce squalls on
both the east and west coasts.

Reuter,







Brown Injured

ADELAIDE, Aus., Feb, 6

Freddie Brown, captain of Eng
land’s touring cricket team, and
the manager, Brig. M. A, Green
were sent to hospital on Tuesday
night following a traffic accident

Brown had stitches inserted in
a gashed knee. It was not known
immediately whether he would be
able to continue in the current
Test match between England and
Australia which enters its fifth
day on Wednesday. Green’s inju
ries were not disclosed, but were







National University of Chile, not believed to be serious,—C.P.
a —Reuter.
P . ° RTH TEST
Dynamite Kills 3 roy
Australia: 371 for 17;

BRESCIA, North Italy, Feb. 6.
A dynamite charge exploded
prematurely yesterday in a
mountain tunnel 2,000 yards up
at Pisgana, 50 miles north-eas!

Burke 83 not out; Lindwall
31 run out; Johnson 5; Tal-
lon 0 not cut, Feown did not

of here, killing three workers take the field today. The
and injuring another. ; team was led by Compton,
Heavy snowfalls prevented | the first professional to cap-

tain an England team.

Mobile Rescue Squads from going
into action,

—Reuter.





D>$





2,00

‘

= , ” co t y
“» / PRICE: FIVE CENTS

0,060,000



On Defence Programme

Mr. Attlee
Faces Stiff
Test Today

ON STEEL ISSUE

LONDON, Feb, 6,

Winston Churchill to-night
called on the House of Commons
for a vote of no confidence in ihe
Labour Government's handling of
the meat situation. Challenging
the capacity of government to
deal with the present shortag<
Churehill’s motion to be debated
on Thursday said:

“That in view of mismanage-
ment and lack of foresight
shown in the suppply of meat
whether home produced or im-
ported and of the recent reduc-
on in the weekly ration to
the lowest level yet endured in
this country thir House has no
confidence in the capacity
Government to deal with
meat problem.”

This will be Government's
second big test of the week. To-
morrow it faces a, censure motion
by the Opposition on its steel
nationalisation policy Labour
Party managers are fairly con-
fident that Government will avert
jefeat when Britain's evenly
malanced Parliament votes to-
morrow night.

Churchill's Conservative follow-
ers will make a determined effort
to overthrow the Government
ind prevent the transfer of the
steel industry to public owner-
ship on February 15

Absenteeism

It was suggested to-night they
would either abstain or be split!
nthe issue. An unpredictable
factor in the situation is the num-
ver of Socialist and Conservative
M.Ps, who will be absent through
he prevailing influenza epidemic
Both sides were to-night preserv
ing secrecy on the subject of their
probable strength in the vote
Parliamentary quarters discu i
What decision Prime Minister
Attlee would take if the Govern-
ment were defeated,

Attlee would have a number of
alternatives. One—considered the
most likely — would be to advisc
King George Sixth to
Parliament immediately
general election, Another would
be to tender his resignation to
the King advising him to invite
Churchill the Opposition Leade:
to form the administration. But
by this course Attlee would for-
feit political initiative, If Attlee
and his Government resigned ana

of
the



dissolve
for the

Churchill were asked to form a
Government, the Conservative
leader would not necessarily ac-
cept,

If he accepts he would form :
government but would be likely
soon afterwards to ask the King
to dissolve Parliament for a fresh
election so as to seek an effective
Conservative majority in Parlia-
ment.—Reuter,

Jordan Rejects

Compromise
TEL-A-VIV, Feb. 6.

Usually well informed Israeli
sources said here tonight that
Jordan had rejected a compromise
suggestion for settling her disput¢
with Israel over a stretch of the
Becrsheba to Eylath Road The
dispute led to a gun battle betweer,

opposing forces last December
when the Arab Legion set up 4
road-block on the three mile
stretch

Israel regard the road as a life
line to the Red Sea The Israeli

sources tonight said the Israeli-
Jordan mixed Armistice Commis-
sion in Jerusalem adjourned in-

definitely today after
statement from the Jordan dele-
gate “that until the dispute

settled to Jordan's satisfaction the
delegation would refuse to discus
any other outstanding question.’

Under a compromise suggested
by General William Riley, United
Nations Chief of Staff, one part of
the disputed stretch of road would
be handed over to Jordan,

An Israeli Army spokesman said
tonight “we regret the aggress've
attitude of Jordan, which is par-
ticularly serious in view of recent
border incidents’, The. disputec
road runs along the Israel-Jordan
frontier for some miles in the
southern part of the Negev Desert
—Reuter,

hearing «4

Russia Calls For Big 4 Talks

PARIS, Feb, 6.
Soviet Russia called for an
early meeting of the Council of
Foreign Ministers in its reply to

summoning of the Council of For-
eign Ministers.

The Soviet Government consid-
ers the possible examination in the
the latest British, French and course of the session of the Coun-
United States note on preparation cil of Foreign Ministers of other
of a Bie Four conference, cuestions besides that of the re-

The Russian note admits the muilitarisation of Germany, it being
possibility of other questions be- understood that these question

sides the remilitarisation of Ger- will be examined by the Council
many being discussed. of Ministers composed as was
The text of the Soviet note is- foreseen at Potsdam of the

sued by the French Foreign Office
said: “Since the French Govern-
ment, like British and American

U.S.S.R., the United States, Great
Britain and France.
Referring to the origina! Soviet







Governments, declares that it proposal to discuss Germany on
aspires to lasting improvement of the basis of the Praga@e declara~
relations between France, Great tion, the note said: the Soviet
Britain, the United States and the Govérnment starts from the prin-
USS.R. and the elimination of ciple of legal right by which all
causes of international tension members of the Council of Foreign
now existing, the Soviet Govern- Ministers have to s it to exam-
ment considers that there is no ination by the Council and the
reason to postpone any longer the proposal touching the questions

admitted to the agenda
The latest Soviet note makes
the prospect of a Big Four |

meeting rather more probable, it;
was thought in diplomatic quar-|
fers in London today.

A Foreign Office spokesman |
confirmed that the note reachel
London last night and was now

under study, but said as it had not

yet been published by Soviet
authorities, he could make no}
comment upon it |
In usually reliably informed
quarters here, it was believed
however, that though the nots
contained a .restaternent of the
Soviet case gainst the rearma
ment of Germany, it conceded
ufficient ground to the wish of
Western powers to discuss other
outstanding issues to improve !
chances of a four power cvonfer-

ence, —Reuter.

| OTTAWA, Feb. 6.

CANADA will almost treble her air force under a
$5,000,000,000 three-year defence programme
announced here by Defence Minister Brooke Clax-

ton. Eleven air squadrons would be posted to
Europe. The N’ *) will be doubled and the army
“substantially’’. creased.

Within the thi year period, Canada would have 40



regular and reserve squadrons 1inst three regular avd

as



12 reserve at present and more than 3,000 mere planes than
now in Use, Claxton told the Canadian House “f Conmines
last night Air power Would ‘be hem most

Disigt substantial contribution to Europe,
because it was most needed Clax-

e] c ~ | ton said Canada will soon put

| J. N. | or *< . ja wing of three fighter squadrons
: at General Eisenhower's disposal

D in Li Europe The first squadron
i V was now in Britain
raw e e Claxton placed before the Com-

e ~ mons a programme dwarfing any-
| thing Canada has ever known in
l 1 q Ou peacetime
| Canada, he said would post to
3 MILES FROM 38TH } Europe this year an army brigade
Oo i or regimental combat team of
TOKYO, Fel 6 5,000 to 6,000 men, but that effort
eb. 6

Fr : , : could be overshadowed in time
United Nations troops to-day iby her air contribution. The threes

advanced to a point level with year plan envisaged a, 100-shi
Seoul in their central front drive yas 115,000 Tribe in the three
north from Hoengsong Mhis } regular forces and 40 regitilar ana
would place them within 30 miles iuxiliary air squadrons, A sereen

he 3st are ssive ae . r , ; ‘
rl ws — sen ea ae! op of stations with the latest and
deena ive ‘ed fo AR i pe most powerful radar apparatus
é ay for troops rolling}. : ‘onada eine
fiuiare..tc. ohouD rh villian was bein built in Canada, and
¢ é ( ccup) 0 are

along Hobnesctie t Mortsohon bool would make up about one quar-

; . : ; ter of the joint CanadiansAmeéri

American and South Korean mo

can warning network,
torised companies smashed




ae ao ‘ ‘ The airforce would be author-
through cattered Communist | sod: to spend twice as mudhuel-the
strong points to reach positions 12 other service

servic

eae ee Set eae 7 light The defence budget for the next

a aor enemas eee ‘BOTT fiscal year would exceed $1,600,-
bombers despite bad weather re } 000.000 :
ported seei about 500 Commu Canada would send to Burope
Ries _Vehicies | on a Korean British-type equipment for four
voads. Air strikes along the central! qivisions. Enough for one-had al-
front were heaviest since the start) poady been turned over to Hol
of.the 8th Army offensive 12 day : 7

ago. On the east coast the United land.—Reuter

Nations fleet continued to support
South Korean ground forces fac.
ing North Koreans around Kang
nung in pounded Inchon area on



Air Commander



the west coast, Spokesman for the TT sf d
Administrative Commander of the [rans erre
Commonwealth forces to lay ae TOKYO. Feb. 6.
nied reports that the 27th Com Lieutenant Genes oe .
‘ é jeneral George
nionwe alth Brigade ; might be! stratemeyer, Commanding 'Gen-
transferred from Korea to Hong eral of the United States Far Eas
Pee h Chin reinforcement Airforce to-day announced he
28 ‘hinese reinforcements nie $008 “a . . ”
of 2,900 troops cused seurtiy Mio Had. given, “raluehunt consent to
Iehon Area were brought in} Tunner from his temporary duty
igainst the advancing United Na- | as Commander of: the $18th Ar
tions line in the west. Communist} Division “combat cargo eom-
cnsualtie reached a new peak! mand’, Brigadier-General John
vernight totalling for the entire} P, Henebry former Commander
front over 7,500, it was estimated.|of the 437th tro yp carrier wing
Seatterec fighting around An-| will sueceed General Tunner who
yangni continued.—Reuter will take up newly = assigned
entietieaalis ienaitanetde iduties in Washington General
Stratemeyer explained that Gen-
100 TO ONE eral, Tunner's re-assignment wa
necessary so that the le
TOKYO, Feb. 6 learned in operations in
General Ridgway said to-day| Korea war could be “incerpor ad
that some casualties inflicted on} without delay into the trainis
the Chinese in the current limited | programme of our expanding



United Nations offensive had been} airforce.” Reuter.
in the ratio of 100 Communists to
ne United Nations soldier. Gueril

la activity had decreased markedly



TELL THE ADVOCATE

he said and was now under better THE NEWS
control than at any time since the, RING 3113
war began,—Reuter | DAY OR NIGHT



“And I’ve smoked

them ever since!”






“T know. One's
first du Maurier is quite")
a revelation, They showed
me quite a new standard
of enjoyment,””

“T’ve never found anything
else so cool and smooth —
and I expect you'll say I
smoke far too many.”

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



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

ery

Y MADE IN
LL ENGLAND
$1.00 for 50
There'll never be a better cigarette

du MAURIER |g

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE

SOLE DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD., BRIDGETOWN



om

‘


PAGE TWO



D*¢ AND MPS. HAROLD
PAGE who had been in
Barbados for one week staying
with Sir George and Lady Seel

Three Families
HREE Venezuelan ,..farhilies
arriving here over the week-

returned to Trinidad yesterday end are spending a holiday at the

fy Hotel Royal. ThéY are Dr. and
afternoon by B.W.I1.A. Mrs “ 7
Sr. Fase is the Principal of the MIS,,,,Juan,rPloch and | four

Imperial College of and two daughters,

Tropical perrizbeitjd
Agriculture in Trinidad. irene apf Ole and Dr. and Mrs.
Barrister-at-Law A. Reguena and their two sons.

‘ Dr. ‘Ploch is an Engineer in
Re AND MRS. MALCOLM Caracas, Mr. Berrizbeitia a
BUTT who spent a few days lJawyer and Dr. Requena a

here, réturned to Trinidad yester- surgeon.

afternoon by B.W.I.A. Dr. Requena returned to Vene-
ante Staying at Cacrabank. zuela yesterday afternoon by
Mr. Butt is a Barrister-at-Law in B.W.I.A. via Trinidad, His
Trinidad. wife has remained on for a longer

holiday.
His First Trip
OR seven years, Mr. Willie
Edmett has been associated
with the BBC’s West Indian Ser-
vice, of which he is the senior
producer. During that time he has

Sir Edward Cunard
QARIB regrets that in writing
of Sir Edward Cunard yes-
terday he got his facts wrong. Sir
ward received a medal from
ir Otto Lund at the Central
Police Station on Monday. This
medal was in appreciation of Sir â„¢et and spoken to many hundreds
Edward’s work for the St, John of West Indians in England and
Ambulance Brigade (of which he his name has become extremely
is a serving officer) when he was well known in the Caribbean. T
private secretary to Sir Bede Clif- hear that he is to make his first
ford in’ Trinidad during the last visit ‘f the islands on a semi-

war. - busines#*trip. He leaves England
After 26 Years on February 9th and will visit
GERALD WALKER Trinidad, Barbados, Jamaica,

. of

rise nai we here on

‘or the U.S, vi :

Rico by B-W.1.A. This. ue is dueito arrive pere on
first visit here in twenty-six years.
He is a commission agent in New
York, ..During his seven weeks’

Stay here, he was the guest of his ,
sister Mrs. Johnson of White Hall.

. School Play
HE-PUPILS of Harrison Co:
lege are putting on a Tr

British Guiana and St. Lucia be-
fore returning on March 9. He
February

Business Appointment

R. F. GLYNNE-DAVIES

jeaves England on Saturday
to visit Jamaica where he has been
appointed Managing Director of
DeCordova Agencies, Ltd, King-
formance of “1066 and All That” Ston, a business founded by his
in the’School Hall on March 9th. father-in-law, Col. R. De
The money collected on that Cordova. This company are the
afternoon is to help raise funds to Sole distributors of Morris vehi-
send a Harrison Callege sports cles.

team to Trinidad in April. They ini i

will play cricket, football and oer Trtaieed Spelid ee

rere ic; Sports against Queen’s among the passengers vier
Tae wee ae Matthes play Aptian ony os (Pricey 3

hove a played: siveb 1010" at none to spend a month’s holiday in

three-yearly _intervals. Many i

famous: athletes have had their
first experience of inter-colonial
compétition in these fixtures,
ere of the tour will be
greatly increased now that every- we
smite . re Mr. and Mrs. L. A. West
Re a an The Vancouver, B.C. Since they tot
Ghdstor this | beg, ol raise Vancouver they have visited New
i. tour but also pro- York, Puerto Rico, St. Lucia and
air ah amusing evening's enter- gt. Vincent. They. are here for an
ainment, one stay. Mr. West is a
: a umbe: e i
; In Trinidad r merchant in. Vancouver.

Mi®: & MRS. JOHN BLADON For a Judge—Two Months
are at present in Trinidad. R. WILLIAM CALLAHAN, an

eae ie oe to return on Sat- East Chicago Municipal Judge
ay> Mr. Audley Chase is also gave himself two months after two
Trinidad. He is staying with years’ steady work trying 100 cases

is brother-in-law and sister Mr. eyery day. Two months’ holiday
and Mrs. Curtiss Hive. that is, He spent the first part in
‘Miss Phyllis Lampitt left over Miami. He then visited Puerto

the week-end to spend ten days
in Tripidad. She is staying with Rico and was in_ Barbados for the

the Hon. and Mrs. Albert Gomes
fin Port-of—Spain.

Indefinite Stay

RRIVING from St. Vincent
on Monday by B.G, Airways

here on his way to Miami via

Puerto Rico by B.W.1A.

THE BROODHAGENS

By John Harrison



aS

SCULPTURE and paintings by
Karl Broodhagen. Paintings and
drawings by his cousin Marjorie.

sof the work of the former,
dne thas seen already: porirait
headg of local celebrities or
anonymous friends of the artst:
pahitings few in number and
varying in style and merit, The
work of the latter, who lives in
British Guiana and has studied
and worked in the United States,
was unknown to me.

It if always a pleasure to see
the work-ef Karl Broodhagen, one
of the most authentic, and most
modest, of West Indian artists.
He worked hard on his natu-
ral talent, and has been fortunate

Broodhagen is a ‘good portrait
sculptor who needs a wider field

and ornare: contae)
uniquely to the study and interpre-
tation of heads he risks becoming
stale and limited. Without com-
missions of a kind which he is
unlikely to find in the West Indies,
it is difficult to see how he can
progress. Nevertheless, even in
Barbados, it should be possible
for him to attempt small scale
studies of the whole figure, if
only as a diversion from his more
Serious work, One or two such
sketches he has already made,
but those on exhibition at the
Museum although competent



past few days. On Monday he left

than Barbados in which to work
almost

ee

From New York

RS. KATHLEEN KINNEAR of

New York is spending a
couple of months here with the
Vernon Knights at “Mer Vue”,
Hastings. Mrs. Kinnear is a cousin
of Mr. Knight. Mrs. Knight is at
present in Trinidad. She left over
the week-end for a holiday which
will include Carnival.

John Harrison

Exhibition

An exhibition of oil and water
colour paintings by John Harrison
is on view at the Museum this
month. He is no stranger to this
island for as Art and Exhibitions
Officer of the British Council in
the West Indies he has lectured
and broadcast here on many oc-
casions. Since his successful ex-
hibition at the Museum a year ago,
he has held exhibitions of his work
in Port-of-Spain and in London.
His London Exhibition was shown
at the Redfern Gallery in Cork
Street, during December and early
January. It is interesting to read
what a London art critic has to
of his work.
in his introduc
catalogue writes:



nm to Harrison's

“These paintings and drawings
have leapt into existence during
the last three years, which Mr.
John Harrison has had the luck to
spend in the Caribbean. They
make me long to visit these islands
which look as charming as their

names; Antigua and Barbados,
Haiti, Nevis, Dominica and Mont-
serrat. This means that the paint-

er knows both how to enjoy an
experience and how to coramuni-
cate his enjoyment to us.

Such knowledge used to be
habitual among good painters. To-
day, however, they generally seem
to lack the gift of direct sensuous
enjoyment. For reasons they can-
not explain, they leave to “com-
mercial artists” the business of de-
picting the attractiveness of per-
sons and places, a business under-
taken with avidity by almost all

Sia rest predecessors aon Bot-

It is easy to guess from the ele-
ant assurance, the artful air_of
acility, in these works that Mr,
Harrison learnt to paint in France:
but he has escaped all domination
by Picasso—mercifully, as I think,
for Picasso's influence can only be
compared with Leonardo’s. Each
of them has inflicted upon his dis-
ciples a damage commensurate
with his genius.

Mr. Harrison is captivated by
the curves of boats and arms; his
figures and his palm-fronds loll or
swing with the same easy grace.
The Negroes are poor, one feels,
because they are too light-hearted
to bother with much work, or to
take thought for the morrow, The
noon-day sun is intolerably hot,
the light is wickedly bright, the
furniture is sparse, but the mos-
quito-nets flutter, for there is ‘a
breeze, al oven on = peau
there are shady eats. These
grawings surély enre that they

made to the accompaniment
of laughter cascading from whtte
teeth and grape-coloured lips, and
the laughter still echoes in the
paintings to which the drawings
have led,

I like these works, not because
the drawing and composition are

virtues they transport my imagina-
tion to a simple, gay and sense-
delighting archipelago.”



CROSSWORD

SN

— Carb Calling

Raymond Morti x



in having the friendly guidance
of Madame de Kuh to steer him
through technical difficulties and
to help form his taste. The work
on exhibition at the Museum
includes, I believe, one of his
earliest heads as well as his most
recent work. The exhibition, in
consequence becomes a kind of
miniature retrospective one. The
earliest sculpture on show—the
head ‘of a girl—has always been
one my favourites. It has a
directness: and simplicity some-
times lacking in his more recent
portraits, particularly in the com-
missions where the necessity of
pleasing the sitter has obviousiy
restricted the freedom of the
artist. To get the best out of an
artist he must be permitted to
work in his own way, but few of
us are willing to allow him his
candour when we are ourselves
the subject of his scrutiny. If, as

a result, we get only his second
best we have only ourselves to
blame.

Broodhagen’s _ best portrait

heads are of the unknown sitters,
three sensitive heads of women,
two of boys, and one of a small
child: Here a tendency to photo-
graphi¢é impressionism of the
more. glossy kind which often
creeps into his work, is least evi-
dent, and, indeed, in the head of
the elder of the two boys almos*
completely absent. The tempta-
tion to arrive at a likeness by a
simple-enumeration of individual
featurés is likewise avoided, and
the resulting portraits are alive

and possessed of a_ suitable
gravity, iim oi



(Felt-Base)

a.
mEVANS and
SWHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

+



enough in execution are danger-
ously close in spirit to the tourist-
shop knick-knack. Like most
serious artists in the world to-day,
he is hampered by the fact that
he cannot devote enough time to
the practice of his art. As he is
also an excellent and imaginat've
teacher of children, West Indian
society gains by his presence at
Combermere School what it may
lose by his too brief appearances
in his oWn studio.



His paintings are too few in

n
Scheme”, a lyrical painting wth To 3 to little Edward
something of the soft sensuality $° Boes.a, caller )

of Renoir in

(6)

number and too varied. in style haa Century-Fox Picture,
for detailed analysis, I enjoyed MAT! B: THU
“Aina”, the head. of. @ aa 1. Brovides many @ wrinkle, (4) s THURSDAY, Hiner or tye Bm
smoothly painted in 1948; “St. 6 Ale sir! (to be continued), (6) Fyrone POWRR—Jean PETERS—Gesar ROMERO—John.. SUTTON
Mary’s Tower”, a more recent $ Wood. (3) : in “CAPTAIN FROM CASTILE," "in Technicolcs-
work, rather ‘dry, consciously 0: The force of the sea. aye) Pe ee a ee Ss
formal, and a noi entirely sue- 12 African ‘gazette. “(3) SEEN 3
cessful arrangem » River of Germany, (4) S
eae aN = Som’ cleat iF dive ut vite as ‘t Funs beck, (4) 99969009 SSS i
. . 46% GEL ES e
scheme; and “The Path to the 18 Gab sirl; return et eleven, ies FPO SOSS FOS OO POCO SOGSSD POOCCSS SS9S9S8S9, 3
a SS
=

y return of materia), (3)

the warm colours 24 Grave situations in Rome, (Â¥)

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE







|
|

















|
2
A
Hy
4
4

B
a
'

ee LULULUlUmLU
“The Chester Barrie Story”

The decade of fashion design’)

Chester Barri i ,
just ended, has proven beyond all, ; re suits, coats, top-

ers and ensembles are created in et Retre and excellexs |



doubt that the basic elements of*Great Britain wi ; Mm for those travelling to colder
. aie é ith sinstakine «lim;

good taste, flawless craftsmanship aitention to detail inet oo wee a a SN a |

ene quality liv e€ on ge on, mark of British craftsmanship, parce ee. | Se BM ver

while the momentary fashion In sharp contrasts to mass produc. nt Cave Shepherd & Co. Lid. oie’

fads enjoy only fleeting acceptance
Chester
fashions



tion methods, Chester Barrie de-
Signs are hand-needled by skilled
guildsmen to whom the tailoring

the Georgian coverts supple,
sturdy, glowing with a_ softly
diffused inner light, and magnifi-

British
pr of
fine clothes re-

made
beyond

Barrie
provided

oubt that truly art is a. herite
hdui riya. Oba 4 ‘ age passed down ¢ < . Min
quire no fussy ornamentation nor from generation to ; generation cheanoenen pak tei eaten
wild eyed design departure ra This very pride in protession im- Pe “seat 5 ne ; ee “
Because Chester Barric de signs parts the Chester Barrie look of Tibats ars ong fi ceo hair o
= deliberately pecneree and pefection, ibetan Cashmere goat. ; s
evoid of fussiness, they achieve’ Ghester Barri . To sum up in simple words,
dn aura of elegance which is a5! credence: to the ate Chester Barrie is proof that the
é

heart of fashion is, and always
will be based upon quality, crafts-
manship and traditional good
waste.

much at home in the drawin

accorded British :
room as it is on a country lane, woollens. The

suit shown in the accompanying
illustra-ion was made exclusivel:

BB.C. Radio Programme

1951,








WEDNESDAY, February 8,
6.30—12,00 19.76 m,

ene
6.30 am. Forcés Favourites; 7,00 a-m.7
The News; 7.10 a.m. News. Analyst

’ wo
4.15 om. (Prom th torlals; 5 I te
a.m. Programme Pardd Te. ‘ oaureig a
was There; 7.45 a.m, The Woman in Blue;
$.30 am. Work and Worship; 3.45 a.m- ‘

People, and Resources; 9.00 a.m... The

News; 9.10 a.m, Home News from Bti-

tain; 9.18 am. Close Down; 11.15 aun

eer ee Parade; 11.25 Australia ¥

v. England; 11.45 a.m. Statement of Ac-

count; 12.00 noon The N + 12.10 p.m. a”
News Analysts: 12.15 Close Down i.

ma CLUB MORGAN

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio
with a world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing

visit



4.15—6.00

ns
4.15 p.m, Souvenirs of Music; 5.00 p.m,
England; 5.15 p.m. Irene

Rhythm Rendezvous;

48.13 m,



600-7 41.32 m. &

Atielppaion



6.00 p.m. Pavilion Players
From the Third Programme;
Interlude;

6.15 p.m
p.m.
Programme Parade;



6.45 p.m,
7.00 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m. News An-
alysis; 7.15 p.m. Calling the West Indies,

'

TAF Bh.82 m. & 1843 mM.

; . F a
7.45 p.m. I was there; 8.00 p.m. Radio Entertainment
Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Books to Read; 8.30 F
pov ot meee 8.45 p.m. Composer of
e eck; 9.00 p.m. Statement of Ac: -
count; 9,15 p.m Alan Loveday; 9.30 p,
Tip Top Tunes; 10.00 p.m. The Seta throughout the night
10.10 p.m. From the Editorials: 10.15 p.m.
Frankie Howard; 10.45 p.m, Mid week

Talk; 11.00 p.m, The News,

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE; TO-DAY at 5 p.m.
TO-NIGHT at) 8.30
Maureen O'HARA—Diek
in “DO YOU LOVE
A 20th

YMES—Harry JAMES
E” in Technicolor

SPEIGHTSTOWN

pace T H EA TRE

TIME 8.30

>=



SOPOLOSSF

ond, in. the shapes of trees and Down

elds , 2, Producea a red tear, (7) TO-DAY TO THURSDAY 8.20 FRIDAY 9th

Miss Marjorie Broodhagen i: This tory may mean rhetoric. (3) , S r

shows some excellent nude * Tels the hound the fox is found. (1) “THE PALOMINO” Rye Picture. that “millions of
studies, done in pencil, with a 6, Such a man gives dare looks {3} eae ee TY poopie gage auking ogpeut. You
flowing decorative line remin- in fee saniuareeens (7) with Beverly TYLER * too can see it,

iscent at times of Cocteau or 4)° gere's a little ie Gostee ee Jerome courTLAND "'O “BROKEN ARROW"
Rodin, and with an occasional 13. What some people call Dr, Sum- ‘

conscious reminder of the fluency merskill. (5) 18) MOUSTOME AGENT" R A eee

16. Strictly correct. (5)
19. Time out of joint. (4)
. Mint perhaps. (4)

Solution of yesterday’ —
i Ancillary; 7. Symbait peti Di ne
Ivo: 11. Babe Le:

of the Japanese. Her water-
colours, in the American manner,
are rather hard and forced, with
bold cclours which easily turn
eee ss Sone too, dist'n- i
guishes her few paintings, which 4{?: '
I liked much less than the draw- Allow: 6. Wival:
ings. iS Beem: 11.

Symbolic; 9 um
; ie
iT

bal > Impel;'4 Loal: 5
ahaa ern: 8, oreny:
218, m: 14,
alum: go ape



_——





SEB RBBB RE RB ERB RRR eeee
CONGOLEUM SQUARES
= 8x 2b yds.oo....n nn $8.0
-8x3 yds__..._.-...-$10.?
FLOOR-COVERING

a
3X33 yds. cece. $12 °° my

04
3x4 yds..--~~...--$14, a

per yd---=-----$136.___.
a

ft wide

"
I
|
1
I
i
!
i
I
I
i
I
I
1
i
i
1
|
I
I
I
|
I

EVENING HANDBAGS

One of a Kind at WHITFIELD'S only :—
BLACK HEAVY CORDED FABRIC from $14.75
BLACK & TINSEL BROCADE from 12.53
NYLONS—New Range, Popular Shades .... 1.95

4 cusses eames

good—they are, but that should be
taken for granted, almost like a
writer's grammar—I like them be- | Aystalia v: | Ene
cause by means of these necessary Pgn tein.

ACTION Starring:

JAMES STEWART
SSSOCGO0O565F9F66 5565S SOSSOYSSSSSOSSOSSGSOOE

r



——

ENAMELWARE



. ey

CUPS and PLATES BASINS
DINNER CARRIERS CHAMBERS

JUGS
SAUCEPANS
KITCHEN SINKS

TOILET SETS
‘SOAP DISHES
TABLE TOPS

Stocked by our HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
Telephone No. 2039



| BUT
> |
THE BARKEADOS CO-OPERATIVE |

COTTON FACTORY LTD.
[SS











June HAVER

ccusiee DAUGHTER of

3 “Mat. (To-morrow) Thurs, 1.30. p.m.
CRIMINAL COURT
Tom CONWAY—Martha O'DRISCOLL

=

GATET W—(THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

oo

TEMCO

ELECTRIC CLOCK



“TIME MARCHES ON”
‘TEMCO’
Goon TIME



THE CORNER



WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1951

—

GLOBE THEATRE

TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

“HOLIDAY IN MEXICO"—ane POWELL & Jose ITURBI

And
“ CRISIS "—Cary GRANT & Signe HASSO







PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. (Warner Bros.)

ER of ROSTE O'GRADY

DEATH VALLEY RANGERS
Ken MAYNARD—Heot GIBSON

a
RIDERS OF THE DAWN
Jimmy; WAKELY





‘P.K.O, Double)

and Zane Grey's
THUNDER MOUNTAIN
with Tim HOLT

STORY OF SEABISCUIT. Friday 2.30 and 8.20 p.m.

PLAZA Theatre=OISTIN (DIAL 8404)

TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m. only (Monogram Double)

AND SO THEY WERE MARRIED & DON’T GAMBLE with STRANGERS
Robert MITCHUM Kane RICHMOND





Friday, Sat. Sun. 5 and 8.30 p.m.
with Bing CROSBY at his best in.

“RIDING HIGH”
Coleen GRAY—Charles BICKFORD

Thurs. (only) 5 and 8.30 p.m.
(Monogram Double)
Leo GORCEY and the Bowery Boys
DOCKS OF NEW YORK
and Sidney TOLER as Charlie Chan
in DARK ALAB



Midnite Sat. 10,
LAW COMES TO GUNSIGHT and RIDING DOWN THE TRAIL













WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY 8.30 p.m. (R.K.O. Double)
Zane GREY'S Tim HOLT in

WANDERER of the WASTELAND & BROTHERS in the SADDLE
JAMES WARREN

MIDINITE SAT. 10th (Monogram)
DEATH VALLEY RANGERS
Ken MAYNARD — Hoot GIBSON and
“DYNAMITE CANYON”

With Tom KEENE

FRIDAL, SAT. SUN. 8.30 p.m.
Mat. Sun, 5 p.m, (Warner)

GARY COOPER in
TASK FORCE

—————

ROYAL

Last Two Shows To-day 4.30
8.30



EMPIRE

To-day and To-morrow 4.45

and 8.30
United Artists Double

Columbia Pictures Presents

“* FAUST
AND
THE

DEVIL ”

Starring

Pat O'BRIEN and Wayne
MORRIS in

** JOHNNY
ONE-EYE”
and
‘‘ BREAKFAST
IN
HOLLYWOOD”
with

Tom BRENMAN and Andy
RUSSELL

OLYMPIC

To-day and To-morrow 4.30
and 8.15

Italo TAJO and Nelly
a
CORRADI with
Gino MATTERA



ROXY

To-day and To-morrow 4.30
and 8.15



Universal Smashing Double ‘
20th Century Fox Double
Marlene Dietrich and James
Stewart
in

“* DESTRY
RIDES AGAIN”

and

“WHO DONE
ee

with

Jeanne’ Crain and Cornel
Wilde in

** CENTENNIAL
SUMMER ”

and

“MINE OWN
EXECUTIONER

Starring

Bud ~bbott and Lou
Costello

Burgess Meredith and
Kieron Moore

THAT’S THE STANDARD
SET BY EVERY :

KEEPS



ON SHOW AT

STORE
-
.
o

LS RP Shaw SET EAA

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1951

Much Gained
From TalksOn

Co-operatives

Commissions ; of Enquiry Act, (From Our Own Correspondent) OVER 100 ilors d det: f
(From Our Own Corr at} = jae he Bill seeks to extend KINGSTON, Jan. J1. SRHOFS and Cactets Oo Corporal Best came back to sing iT
KINGSTON Feb. 1 the scope of the Act, so as to per- Hope has been expressed in the Devonshire seemed as though ¢o, them “The Navy of To-day” SUFFER

if The view that the Caribbean
Co-operative Conference, recently

» ye 3 weuld, in the opinion of the aN Vnve call . c Police Band who delighted them i
per in Trinidad, will cqnstantly Goverupr-in-Executive Commit- from he coume ut 108 bore with a variety programme on the
influence the future development tee, be in the public interest. cane so that the Pata ell me forecastle of their ship for over an STIFF NECK, )
of the movement in the Caribbean. Mr. Adams (L) who took charge salgtagtinaent the on ag ot hour yesterday evening. »
area was expressed by Mr, Arthur of the Bill said that the conduct coco#dt oil and other “asad The band started with classical RHEUMATISM, oe
Carney, Secretary of the Co-—oper— of the Vestry had to be enquired music and the sailors ee PAINS IN THE s }

ative Development Council of
Jamaica. Mr. Carney was one of
Jamaica’s delegates to the Con-
ference.

Mr. Carney said that so much
was gained by those attending and
taking part in the sessions that it
was felt that arrangements should
be made for regular meetings of
the leaders of the movement in

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Pass Bill To Amend Jamaica Coconut ‘Devonshire’ Crew 27%). ii EGS
part of the

Enquiry Act

THE House of Assembly yes-
terday passed a Bill to amend the

mit an enquiry being held into
any matter in which an enquiry

into and legal advisers felt that
the Vestry was not a local insti-
tution and therefore in the bounds
of the existing Act—an amazing
decision .

Opinion was that the wording
cf the Act was too restricted and
it was felt that to allow for “an
enquiry into any matter in which
an enquiry would, in the opinion

Industry May
Recover By 1953

Jamaica that by the end of 1953
the coconut industry in the island

Pp s.

T of the Coconut Indus-
try Board told the Jamaica Cham-
ber tf Commerce this week that
there was at present a shortage of
coconut oil and coconut products
in Jamaica due to the non-supply
of off from Trinidad which coun-
try was expected to fill Jamaica's
deficiency until the time this is-
land recovered from the effects of

Entertaired
By Police Band

they wanted to “rock the ship” as
they clapped and cheered the

by rhythmically swaying
bodies while a soft beat came
from they sandalied feet on the
wooden deck.

Soon the music changed to the
calypso “Nora” and so did their
spirits change, for then their Eng-
lish voices were singing West In-
dian airs and they did everything
except—dancing.

programme brought
the sailors on the humourous side

~some wondering whether he was
“Bing” and others preferring to
eall him Frank Sinatra.

and then told them of his sweet-



The House of Assembly yester-
day agreed to a Bill as amended
by the Legislative Council to make
provision for the Registration of
all persons entitled to vote at an
election of a member of the Gen-
eral Assembly.

PAGE THREE







You

from

JOINTS

You can get speedy re-
lief by rubbing in

SACROOL

sheng ef the Governor-in-Executive “ * . :
the area to exchange views and Committee, be in the public the storm, under the terms of the Corporal Best played a Xylo _ The Bill provides that the par- is great
ideas on common problems. interest.” an amendment should agreement with the Oils and Fats phone solo for them and could not jches and the city of Bridgetown

He expressed the opinion that . take his seat without first playing will be divided into registration Pain-Killer on Sale at

the development of the Co-oper-
ative movement in Jamaica, as
set forth by the Jamaica delega-
tion, was followed with keen
interest by the delegates from the
other territories. Reference, he
said, was also made to the fact
that in British Guiana very good
work was being done by the pres-
ent Registrar of Co-operatives,
Mr. G. C. L. Gordon, g former
member of the staff of Jamaica
Welfare, Ltd.

In Puerto Rico, he said, the
movement has progressed at a
great pace and might be said to
be somewhat ahead of Jamaica,
while in Trinidad great strides
had been made particularly in the
field of agricultural co-operatives,
Due tribute, Mr. Carney added,
was paid to the assistance given to
Trinidad by Jamaica in the devel-



juice which could be preserved
in its natural form. He has sug-
gested to the Sugar Manufac-
turers’ Association (of Jamaica),
Ltd. that the juice could be called
a food adjunct or a sugar cane
by-product, which would take it

ro : Government responsibility to- ; ifloc ‘
opment of covaperatives generally, Governmel, TsponsiDy a goonies se, weesiage found 281” «Aah your :
s Y y. the officer has completed two leg- ast o € Formosa mountain p . orfulls L d . _
islative seesions. as that of a Royal Air Force Sun- Mother to Ashton & Parsons Infants’ Powders are wonderfull; a ies Shorts é
7 3 derland flying boat, missing since +. Seen eee eae ‘Ty :
; : ~e ‘ motions y safe.
Plan To Preserve _ ,,7P¢, House would also request —_Bighty-eight years ago the first Britannia to be used as a oles ead: they tua hohe Pee them next time baby is fretful through teething. Hrassieres
. co oe Wilae ake ck covers a training Ship for cadets was towed into Dartmouth, —the Sunderland was previous— ARSONS
Cane Juice Offered Scctclaa "ot "ihe tala “ehoull “be To-day's cadets can still see the figure-head of the Old ly reported to have 14 people on ASHTON & P Stocki
: invited to extend this privilege to Britannia, There are 350 cadets at the college, board. There were no survivors. ' x Stockings
To Jamaica ry co tn i tian" ENP ANTS’ POWDERS’
as , i ; " ‘ "
(From Our Own Correspondent) .. {hat the Neat oe eases Prine : ° ‘ ae ce Renee EERE Enema Te Searves
KINGSTON Feb. 2. forwarded to His Majesty’s Prin- ° lintels ann
Here on one of his numerous cipal Secretary of State for the £3 For Bodily Harm Rumania Did Not s D
visits to the island is Dr, Wilfred Colonies. ; in. Prod . STOLE JEWELLERY laa resses
Hill, =‘ English manufacturing < ade ca — = te note iy R wa r uce Enough Oil AND PERFUME
chemist, who h bi , ;
Galetiraien Hawke “tee I ‘ope Recalls months’ imprisonment with hard LONDON, Feb. 6, ilhsca hate debs NI as Hilouses
to interest Jamaica in the manu- From Page 1 labour was imposed on George The Rumanian oil industry, in fc : eee le Zn fenieine
facture of sugar concentrate dred tied preachers who will Pollard of no fixed place of abode one of the biggest in the world, : g or s ama ey e “anh Skirts
Dr Hill sukt on anrival that this conduet @ mission in its §00 >¥ His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma failed to fulfil its target for 1950, FOO’ nat here.of Madame Flore D
would be a new outlet for cane churches during lent were among yesterday for inflicting ily Bucharest Radio reported to~ (oon en eee nesuela and stole
y harm on James Redman of Bank day. Cardenas of Venezuela and stole Coats

be made.

Can Civil Servants
Enter Politics?

Mr. ¥. &. Miller yesterday gave
Notice in the House of Assembly
of the following Address to the
Governor:

That all established and un-
established civil servants should
be allowed to stand for election to
the General Assembly of this
island.

That should an officer be not
successful at the polls, he be
automatically re-instated to his
former position in the Service.

That if he is elected and serves
for one session only, the same pro-
visions should be obtainable, but





those present. The Pope outlined
special purposes for which they
must work not only during the
Ienten season, but throughout the
year.

He recalled that he had drawn
Christian radio

attention in his



Hall,

James Redman was also ordered
to pay a fine of 20s. and 2s. costs
when Pollard browght a cross
charge of assaulting amd beating
against him.

Both men appealed against the





The Communist party news-
paper Scanteia, blamed ‘“wide-
spread absenteeism, damage to
plants, accidents and lack of dis-
cipline”, the Radio said.
vigil-

It called for “increased

Conference.

VOMITING DEATHS
WERE TRIPLED

(From Our Own Correspondent?
KINGSTON, Feb. 2.

Returns from medical
show that deaths from vomiting
sickness were more thay tripled
in the year ending December 31,
1950, as against the previous year.

Still a ed are the deaths
dauri e period during
last th when fatalities reached

a peak. Figures of casualties
during the month of January are
believed to have ranged near three
figures.

WRECK OF MISSING
PLANE FOUND

TAIPEH, Formosa, Feb. 6.
Chinese Nationalist Police have

jewellery valued at 10,000,000
francs and a cheap bottle of per-
fume, Fingerprints found in the
flat were radioed throughout the
country.

After nightlong questioning pol-
ice released three household ser-

another. Then later they laugh-
ed their faces off while Bandsman
Rollock performed the comedy
“King with a terrible temper”.
The comedy spoke of three girls,
one of whom was thin, the second

officers fat and the third “lovely to look

at, delightful to hold”,
Fitz Harewood, popular singer,

districts and a list of voters will
be prepared for each district

The chief amendment which
was made by the Council was to
the principle that if 6 months was
the alternative to paying a fine of
$500 it should not also be the al-
ternative of a fine of $100 when a
breach of the Act was committed.



heart “Sally”, he being a sailor in
Korea. Their fine evening was
wound up by the calypso “In a
Calabash” and the “Devonshire-
men” giving Captain Raison and
his band “Three Cheers”,
House Agree

Knights Drug Stores

Tee Shir

Bath Suits

Blankets
Slippers

out of the field of competitive message to the world to the “ur- decisions, The offences were com- ; : i anie - 7 cat was ald

. ; , 7 ; > > ance against saboteurs, anarchists vants, The thief was believed to

sugar production and so overcome gent need which now imposes it- mitted on November 29. ana undisciplined elatnaesta. be familiar with the habits of Zipps
expért difficulties. self on the Catholic apostolate to —Reuter. the victim. —Reuter.

According to Dr. Hill, Concen-
trated Juices (Devon) Ltd. would
take one of two courses; either
supervise the setting up of the
necessary equipment for the mak-
ing of the concerntrate in Jamaica
or give full instructions in writ-
ind and be content with a small
royalty from the S.M.A.



reconquer spiritually to the faith
weak, bloodless, or vacillating
souls.” —Reuter.

More A-Bombs Teste

LAS VEGAS, NEVADA,
The U.S. Atomic Energy Com-
mission has warned residents of
Las Vegas and nearby areas that



J’CA SENDS GIFT OF
TIMBER TO OXFORD

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Feb. 2.
A shipmert of timber from Ja-
maica—gift of the Government of
the island—has gone into the con-
struction and furnishing of the
new Imperial Forestry Institute at





GLOBE

OPENING FRIDAY 9th 5 & 8.30 P.M.








Cosmetic Hags

Parasols

House Coats
Children’s

- . Atomic explosions at Indian .
New sprint Cut Springs will continue. There have — Sie aS of te
been four explosions at the Sandals

Threatens Canada

MONTREAL, Feb. 6.

A shortage of goods waggons,
partly due to the American rail
shunters strike, is threatening a
cut in Canadian newsprint produc-
tion.

Waggons are coming back from
the United States too slowly.

Officials of Price Brothers and
Company, the fourth largest Can-

Nevada testing area since Janu-
avy 27. Residents were advised
to stay away from their wiagdows
at dawn “until notice that the
current series of tests is complet-
ed,”—Reuter, ,

VILLAGES CUT OFF
BY SNOWSTORM

COPENHAGEN.



University has written to the Gov-
ernor thanking the people of
Jamaica for the gift.



Guides’ Greeting

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, Feb. 3.
Guides and Scouts from all over
the fSland provided a guard of
honour for Lady Baden—Powell



|

MANNING

& CO., LTD.

AGENTS



ATTENTION !!
FACTORY




MANAGERS

Children’s
Anklets

Rain Coats

Babies” Diapers

adian newsprint producers, said . .. when she arrived last Wednesday
that by tomorrow they would have | eee towns ene en at Pearls and there, after an —
to close two plants unless 10,000 Julland were cut _o : inspection which would have} }} gy Y FREDERICK De CORDOVA Tak¢ this opportunity of obtaining uirem: : Re
4 : lav and Sereenplay by WILLIAM BOWERS and OSCAR BRODNEY Directed by ol your req ents in:—~ «
eae See Te en oe at te a nae san cueces broken any Sergeant-Major's Produced by ROBERT ARTH!!2 - 4 Universal-International Picture Kt

then.

Other Canadian companies des-
cribe the situation as “tight”, and
“critical”. But so far no marked
cut in shipments or production has
been reported.

—Reuter.




lenis wa deoeline

PUNDS =

trains were reported stuck in
snow drifts.

Reports from northern Jutland
said the blizzard was so bad that
people were unable to leave their

houses.—Reuter.

your skin.

wi*S COLD CREANZ to cleanse and soften

heart for its levity, she asked the
turn-out to squat around and ad-
dressed them, expressing thanks
for the welcome and saying how
eagerly

knowing them more intimately.

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\VITH A VIEW to assisting the Secretaries of Societies, Clubs,




















3









oe c ’ A Pe ee Mae and Associations to make the compilation of information in
: . : ‘ THE BARBADOS YEAR BOOK 1951 as easy and complete as
: ; ‘ . ~ possible, all organisations embracing all forms of activities;
: : otter these “Bead Roducte religious, commercial, cultural, educational, health, sports,
5 “ meee 2 radio, agricultural, etc., are asked to have the form printed
f below filled in and sent in as soon as possible to :
Bs = THE EDITOR,
\ THE BARBADOS YEAR BOOK ve rs
vi . Ltd., 34 Broad Street.
YOUR baby’s happiness and well-being in the’ years to come C/o Advocate Co, Ltd 3
j ‘ depend on the care you give him now. The first important duty FORM
| a eT sae to a6 See baby is fed from the
The food which ae oa te oo poli ilaiatas ailkin Title of Society, Club, Organisation, Etce .......ssssssssssssssesssernserssneeneess
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and to provide the nutritive elements for sturdy growth and . 3
healthy evelopment. PTITTIITT ITT TTITTITITETITIT Lie ETL LL hd :
oe Wide experience has proved the kable value of 4 fi a
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| and on and on. : ti ; COOCCN EOP eneenenienseeneeeORerereseeseeneeeess . sone eee
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where. Simple and inexpensive, they ar all you need to keep you looking j ; °
| flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You will find them He elps Mothers fo Breast-Feed their Babies Short historical account of the origin, functions and current
| at all the best beauty counters. | e Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores. % Stas
P.C.295 e % activities :



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who had been responsible for it before.

PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

yapoerte |The Women Who Pursued PEPIN, RED CAPITAL

a WASHINGTON.

Ber nar ad Shaw=_ ON the very top terrace of Peiping’s Altar

of Heaven, a stone slab arbitrarily marks
And The Woman Who Hated Him _ “the centre of the universe.” Below that

& ancient boast of god-emperors spreads the





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

' <= Wednesday, February 7, 1951

G.B.S.: A Posiscript. By By Ge alco! «urns out quite well in the end.|capital of Red China
Hesketh P. Collin y George Malcolm Thomson. ‘urns out qui 1.) cap Sie .
10s, Gd, 192 Pages, She asks him ta send per a Pet:| Dispatches from China today, reporting

ated ieg card of Bue! A head Pe tens ’
tteiravae thd dhe BF ka ah i hme Sporn’ bitserent enemies one is lefk with the impression Peiping says” or “Peiping does,” are blunt
Shaw developed something like an Barker whom he solemnly be- ‘hat Jerigimggig mot a very effec-| reminders that China’s rule, has returned
apler and String-|again to its ancient seat. Before the National-

obsession about migney, Believing lieved had bewitched him at a ost eae
that he was slipping into poverty, meeting in» King’s College, Lon- Pim 3) fish studymates ist -gov ) wed to Nanking on the








FIVE HUNDRED

THE Barbados Museum and Historical
Seeiety according to its latest report has
been able to interest an increasing number
of péople in its activities. The published
figures show that during the year 1950,
yisitors numbered 8,490 which is an in-
crease of 5,999 over those of 1949.

he did everything possible to raise don. Just after making a, speech pen. thos
cash. He did not wish even to which annoyed her, he suffered a ithe h.
keep the bust of Lady Astor sudden, inexplicable pain in the ** onal ,
(which was duly catalogued asa spine, It lasted for exactly a at ero we
“bust of Mrs. Sidney Webb”), month. He did not doubt its Pvercoat. Nall
So much appears from. this source, +9 ;
sprightly. book in which Hesketh When he was over 90, Shaw oa Or aeG
Pearson unburdened by rever- confessed to a “shameful secret” like te Giles
ence but quick with affection, which he said had preyed on his a all. W
provides not so much new light mind for 80 years. Failing to 20;We)-,

7 saat a time his o
on Shaw as a series of brilliant make any progress at the he has ea

‘very bad” | Chou, Yenching Chung Tu, Ta Tu, Khanba-
Not like Sillery,|ligh and Peking — had been the Chinese
i. Don. Not even| capital off and on for more than 2,000 years,
s'the family ne’er-|Motes the National Geographic Society.

jhe*disa’ for} Peiping’s history is the history of China’s
nl se Gaaminies glory and bloodshed. It is a city beside a

sidelights. Here is much that Methodist sthool he attended in ;~ ; 1 . <3 sans .
ser , ; could not, for one reason or an- Dublin he was sent:to a Roman oat te Fs naar Se city, and cities within a city, each separated
This, is undoubtedly a point of interest other, be printed in Pearson's Catholic school. Instantly he he has to “keep up standards.” |by great mud-brick walls. On the south is
but the support of the Society has been | biography of nine years ago. lost caste among his young with the world thus compactly or-| the Chinese city, on the north the Tatar city,

For example, the story as told Protestant’ friends and, after a panised against him, can one Won-
by Shaw of the famous dust-up few months, went on strike until Goer he is a “bit of a radical”?
in the Fabian Society, It was he was sent back among Pro-

maintained by almost the same people their division a reminder that the Commun-

falls into disgrace | Yangtze in 1928, Peiping — alias Chi, Yu ;

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1951





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The number of members for the same year
increased from 241 to 284. These
figures show that public support is needed

was

for the society.

The appreciable increase in the number
of visitors during the year is an indication
that the general public welcomes the work
of the Society and is prepared to benefit
from the educational and cultural activi-
ties which it fosters. An appeal was made
during the year to all who realised the

value of these activities to help maintain |by rt pe Se we asleep. I want to die and I can’t, 2. "iftie with them. patrolled after the Boxer revolt, are reported
what is avaluable service by joining the (eee ee One or pn . 7 ae 5 eee, Bie ane hee ,tis| to be the buildings which now house the

Society.

WE

Parents who would have their children Then there j was” eaters ry ‘-_ ‘280 rar Helneman Onda. millionsire, both a celibate oriental beauty, narrow twisting lanes lead-
mor" : ; i. Dunéan, the famous ancer, net x and the hero of a scandal, bo ; : ovels
benefit from the aa which the Soci whose face “looked as if it had ’. A medest and. distinguished very fat and’ very romantie—Al- ing to huge towered gates, flimsy h

ety’renders might well consider that one [been made of sugar and someone novel which is both witty and berti marries his cook. that contiadt with the vivid colours and

jolind a year, which is the small demand

or membership, is not too great a sum
to contribute to the funds of an institution
which has. great educational.and cultural
influence in the community ahd especially
mong the pupils of the schools.



~-It is also in the interests of firms and

r societies to take up membership. In
there are
museums for different activities but in
Barbados there is a single museum and it

bigger countries

due, he said, to the fact that the
Webbs warned Bland and Olivier
to keep their
from H. G. Wells who would
certainly try to seduce them.

Emotional Life

When Bland mentioned _ this
warning to his daughter, the girl
told him that Wells had des-
cribed him as a fearful roue.
Shaw declares that Bland was, in
fact, an “incorrigible polygamist.”

Shaw’s» own emotional life
moved outside the Arcadian am-
bit of the early Socialists. He
had to fight off a strong offensive

our fights did actually end with
both of us on the floor. fighting
like mad.”

had licked it.” Her first words
on meeting Shaw were, “I have
loved you all my life. Come.”

Anxious Whispers

They sat together. on’ the soft
for an hour and she promised. to
dance for him undraped on a
date agreed. He carefully noted
the appointment, and forgot to
keep it.

Believing that women visitors
would . almost inevitably try to
make love to him, Shaw would
be heard to whisper anxiously to
his secretary when an’ ominously

testants,

Shaw was simply making the

dramatic most of an incident he ¢oy their fiction td be intelligent
He wa and-do not Peisct if it is rather fend in the exact centre of all, yellow-roofed
10
VW

had just remembered.
not above.
he would alter his private lette
before allowing them to be quoted
in other people’s books. He called
it “bringing the facts up to date.”
Of his last days. in_ hospital
there is a pathetic, but charac-
teristic glimpse “I’m in HELL
here. They wash me all the time;
they massage -me, when: I’m
asleep they wake me, when I'm
awake they ask me why I’m not

A QUESTION OF UPBRINGING

sensitive. Let its casual air
deceive nobody. Here is the
breath. of life and the presence
of a strong .although shy tem-
perament. ;

It is.a novel about a public

-eehool. (Bton?}, about. a French

pension and about:Oxford. And
‘about the friends and rélations
of young Jenkins, the narrator,
It is even about Jenkins himself,
but not very much.

His only positive act is to kiss
good-bye to the wrorg French
girl. She has borrowed the hat
of the girl
loves and he is too confused to

: 5 yiles will “cope”, Mor
Pearson thinks that, in turn- Soares oat with confidence | Course that Manchu bannermen took ages

daughters away ing this story into a “confession,” of pis ne

yergying: the uh loose in the

oa are | dat C.S. PITCHER & CO.
Enid Bagnold woreasti tlk with} From the 40-foot-thick walls encircling
such a gitter of fine writing, so | and dividing Peiping can be seen the lega-| % Phones — 4472, 4687,

her expectant public (which has | tion quarter, a city in itself beside the For-

Jenkins thinks he yiqy

Yet, somehow, one feels that) ist sweep from Manchuria marched the same







Lavatory BRUSH HOLDERS
HARPIC, Large and Small.
phew- before.

Recommended to those who pre-} Inside the Tatar city is the Imperial City,

exbasacaeniapomimiins
WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.

nts:
x Successors To

pavilions of power stand empty guard for
: the Forbidden City, home of the Dragon

THE LOVED. AND ENVIED. Emperors, seat of heaven-empire — long

s









splendid (if elderly) a cast that

waited 10 years for this feast) has} pj ity. S. ari %
Y Fant to complain when she does bidden City. Here, where U.S. Marines

failure and he wants to go back‘ Central People’s Government. Side by side

to his wife. Alberti, who is both | ; ie amid
Itslien and Ariertean; both a duke | 454 Panorama of filth and clamour a

But Ruby, who is the centre of * . :
the whole “pageant, who is very sweeping lines of palace and pagoda

beautiful at 53 and has, in attend- Peiping is one of the oldest living cities

ance, a boy who could be her }j :

Greek en—Fruby is to be loved in the world :

and ‘enviedto a pee ety ie As far back as 1100 B.C. (about the time

y er aull, . . ‘

Gites denabter: "Miranda, and | Of the mlege of Troy), a semi-mythical town

deserves. ton Jos the affection of }named Chi existed on the northern plain of

her husband, Sir Gynt. ! 7

ex huspene Gnpeeneten that Enid the Yellow River, Destroyed in 221 B.C., all

Bagnold’s spree of pheeeen ae traces of it have disappeared. “But near its

—— ne Se ese uhice site, guarding the Great Wall of China, there
grew up first a provincial trading centre,
then a governor-general’s town, finally an



she almost conceals from the pub-
lic by a dazzling display of tech-

With or dithous Motors



e.
WORLD COPYRIGHT imperial seat.

Genghis Khan swept into China and took
the city. His grandson, Kublai Khan, built
avenues broad enough for nine horsemen
abreast, and reared bell and drum towers

insistent lady arrived,

“Don’t halt the i
leave: mé alone.” a he romantic words that RESERVED

are already on his tongue. It L.E.S,

F ight F ire Wit h Fire that survive to this day. By the time Marco

‘ Polo came in the 13th century, Khanbaligh—

PARIS, B i vt .

. y IRVING. BROW Italy, Tunis, Algeria and Morocco, | «cy i
Saal ketal hendioae thou, {European » Representative of he The delegates acted not as citizens City af the Great Khan”—was the capital
of different eountries but as repre~]0f a Mongol empire that stretched across

American Federation of Labour)
ands of tons of MAP supplies for , .
the defence of Western Europe sentatives of the free world’s | Asia to Mesopotamia.

has done well in catering to the general
need. Those who have visited its galleries
Know that there is an opportunity to see
the process by which sugar is manufac-
tured. A logical deduction from this is
‘that there are other manufacturing pro-
cesses of which exhibitions might be
Staged. Secondary industries in Barbados

are not so few that the members of the auld Dei viks infor lab ‘i
‘ : fe through various European - pot na private information, Then we labour unions aware of the dangers
Public, including members of the Legisla, | inciting the Wey cite or? Meaee GNOME W'S Debereirine to clings Dove by Cakmhanign w ou tose
ture, cannot have greater appreciation of. |seilles, longtime. Communist Eo Ae Soviet. van OCS BS
what they really mean and what are the © qd. Bist ooercr are ‘the “Com-' "and our vouzitries.
ey y If the Reds could sabotage that Thynistyvetronigest weapons. The The three main purposes to
traffic it would not only deal a pews, mee tee show the rank and which the Mediterranean Commit—
physical blow to the free world’s on at 4 o ens sates invinci- tee dedicated itself are: “northern: capital.”
ci canoe fata a route Realising that with a. hanatut mies eee oc ntuidate the | the same today
d neu. ry force representeq by the ‘ f r
oe eee ee isolationism Sie ne i (feng Communist cadres and Stalinist north in 1644 to seize the Dragon Throne.
skin and prope of the bar nln ft — pouser it useless, it was ee Gusckhtee the transport of but added little other than ornate decoration.
” ' ec 2 Supt ood ia . ; ‘
PrThe resent testing Comer. mitees” to spot the Communists, HOOPS and delivery of arms to the| | 1" 1900, Allied columns marched on Peking
Communist Mediterranean Gorm. #24 neutralize them. Eventually “8hting fronts where freedom is|from the sea to rescue their legations be-
mites of the Ganeaatbeee ITF hopes to have vigilance com- TW in danger,
port, Workers’ Federation (ITF) eu eene Sh EVERY Brae, Rae eee a I om
in | the Communist-dominated . OT of the first fruits of this Offensive for the expansion anc
melidinelcouane’ ot Marecilies work was the creation in Cher- eXtension of the free world te
proved that the workers of West. POUrS of an anti-Communist local those areas where the oppressive
‘aainaitoe ane tant silts, ee q 2 the Communist-run General Stalinist regime prevails. ~
sui lS camber Pane oe Confederation of Labour (CGT) ‘The night after our four-day
Agta fire with five aate's ae Maritime Union. The result was session broke up the Communists
the delivery of MAP sw Sian ak that there was no trouble at all held a meeting of their own where
tribe rf Western Barone, aii San. military the Party asked for a “patriotic”
* ere last year, i i #¢ of ie i
a ae Werden Wiese Tin tok general strikein protest against our | the “Sea Palaces” became public parks. Life

: iat ; a resolutions. s - .
Two years ago prevailing condi- traditional “Communist preserve ing of aurhs 40 masope the send~ went on in the crowded streets and ancient





emperor, began to build the Forbidden City
processes used for producing the finished

article.

Exhibitions illustrating secondary in-
dustries can dertainly be staged at the
Museum and probably would if the
Museum received greater support from
trade and industrial cirelés,

,

_a the same way the various societies
and cultural clubs whose members stand
to benefit.from the work’ of’ the Society
should seek. membership. An instance of
this: help is seen from the grant of one
hundred pounds from the British Council.
Not every society. or club in Barbados can

Manchus of their power.
public was established under Sun Yat Sen,

opened; the imperial court was no more.
Lakes, bridges, formal gardens, pavilions of

But the meas-

membership and those of the individuals ure of free labour's suecess was

comprising the club or society would be
the best way of supporting a deserving in-
stitution. ;

Viger jee erenon of Trade Unions
(W.F.T.U.) reigned supreme could the Communists’ inability to carr
most adequately be, described as out their threats of a dornaipaiien fol ‘ . ‘ 7 .
a reign, of terror, either igno 1 tion against our meeting, etd soe oe ‘ Nationalists moved their capital to Nanking.
or actually a and abette The many anti- ist Yesou 4 unists tri o cover : saxnid
Communists and fellow travellers lifters eee, the: Marveilies this up by claimitig the unanimous At the Marco Polo bridge pever ‘nniher
in the name of government authors meeting were bitter pills for the Passage of eertain resolutions de- southwest of Peiping (as it was renamed),
tae ‘ahs ae Sagat eked Stalinist leaders of the WFTU’s teal fo Hane te ae
. yhen a group of patrie Maritime Section which until alas nce for the “new : +t ;
otic French stevedores tangled recently was located in Marseilles. Wehrmacht” anq declaring them- 1937. For eight years, Peiping was under
vie ¥ pang, of ig pi soughs Reaiies backing the UN. effort selves io a “patriotic” strike “ir | Japan’s yoke. Again from Manchuria in 1948
who were trying to prevent the to halt aggression in Korea and principle’’—an ill-concealed ad. |» .
loading of a ship with arms fo® the French effort to put down mission of théir waning power. came the Chinese Communists. In less than
the French forces in Indo-China, Ho Chi Minh’s Communist rebel- By showing that the Reds can|2 year, they did what Japan never succeeded
the stevedores—not the Commun- lion in Indo-China, they called be ‘beaten soundly where they
ists—were thrown into jail. * on every worker to be vigilant are strongest, an example has « *
That was the type of probtem and to do everything in his power been set for the other unions in their armies.
we faced in 1949 when represen- to help thwart the “sinister plans Irance and the Pest of Europe.
tutives of the Free International of the ‘enemies peace and the: The Old World's free labour in the h ;
Labour Movemeng sat down to agents of Stalin’s imperialism.” — maritime field has proven that it the largest land empire the world has ever
tigure out what we thought would Participating in the -meeting is rapable of following words with | seen,
be the Cominform strategy in the where these and other resolutions action *in the struggle ag
maritime unions for the next two were passed were representatives Communist tyranny,
years on the basis of past record of the ATF, from Franee, Greece, = 3 a

iii canarpnaecnlsralepmSSouelsbodeiseilesl assailed Mit MM adh mee ait:

someone wha was present, every
single local chief got up and ad-
mitted that his men would never

supply the relative prosperity the city had
known in the days of a wealthy court. The

-During last year several lectures were
given by various persons and these were
well attended. The continuation of these
and the inclusion of those on local indus-
tries could be so arranged that the educa-
tional sphere might cater to every need.
This can only be achieved when the mem-
bership, the true indication of interest, is
increased. Surely Barbados can provide
a membership of 500 for its only Museum
and Historical Society.

the sending of America: | Japanese and Chinese soldiers clashed in

In Peiping, capital under Kublai Khan of

ards wil they formally established their Red
ainst the tresime in October of 1949,

SINS. —INS.



ee




FISHING

The Mongols eventually gave way to the
iduais, our unions } Ming Dynasty. In 1421, Yung’ Lo, third Ming

within a great metropolis he called Peking—
Yung Lo’s city is much
Manchus came from the

sieged in the Boxer uprising. Eleven years
later, revolution stripped the last of the
The Chinese Re-

The gates of the Forbidden City were




























in doing. All of continental China fell tol?

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DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

Medicine Has High

ATLANTA.

_ FISHERMEN in Barbados are as hardy At rio tlhe ee ec? (

as any in the world.

quated type of craft.

“Now there. promises to be some change.
It.is not without coincidence that a few
days after several of these boats failed to
return to shore and the day after more of
them put to sea only to find that they
would have to row back several miles to
shore, that an advertisement ‘appeared in
the Press advising those intending to bu.
boats to consult with the Fishery Officer

before beginning to do so.

“Tt might be that a change in the type of
eraft will bring the much needed improve-
ment in the industry and a greater source
of profit and less danger to those who con-
tine to pursue what is indeed a dangerous
One obvious improvement that
an be introduced immediately is for one
boat.in every twelve to be fitted with an

calling.

auxiliary. engine.

They have faced
dangers and difficulties for years and have
continued to toil, generation after genera-
tion at the same game with the same anti-

medicine have the prospects been
so bright for the successful treat-
inent of most of the infectious dis-
eases that are plaguing mankind.

Since the work of Louis Pasteur
and Robert Koch, when it was
established that a great majority
cf human and animal. diseases are
aue to infectious agents—be they
bacteria, ‘viruses, or other infin-
itely small forms of life—it has
been the hope of the médical pro-
iession that chemical agents will
be found which would be effective
in the control of human ailments.

The work of Paul Ehrlich on
salvarsan fully justified such ex-
pectations, but) unfortunately, it
was found that this and similar -
crugs were effective only against
the spirechete of syphilis and cer-
tain other ‘protozoan diseases.
Other bacterial and virus diseases
were immune to the drug’s action.

With the coming of the sulfa
Grugs about 1935, a new era began
in. medicine, But the sulfa drugs
had many limitations. They were
somewhat too toxic, They were
not effective against all infections

Finally, came the antibiotics—
drug products of harmless mi-
crobes which could be used to fight
disease-producing microbes,

With the introduction_of -penic-

illim in 1940, and the discovery of
streptomyein in 1943, new vistas
were opened.

At long-tJast, the clinician had
important tools for the treatment
of infections that never before re-

..Sponded to drugs, Penicillin and
streptomycin seemed to supple-
ment one ‘another in effectively
controlling a » wide
hacterial infections,

' Penicillin is
against the strevtococci, staphylo-
cocejy, gonocoeci .and- numerous
other “infections, cause of such
serious diseases as throat infec-
tions, pneumonia,
‘syphilis and others,

highly

Streptomycin is effective against
another group of bacteria which
“cause such infections and epidem-
ics as the plague, cholera, rabbit
fever, intestinal disorders, and the
most devastating
ease—tuberculosis.,
mycin, for the first
physieian was given an -effective

infectious dis-






s
By Dr. S. A.. WAKSMAN The question is: What now? :
(Rutgers University Research Scientist) Certain important groups of
= i fee still remain unconquered.
i : . ‘he most important are those
i oe a ee ice caused by the virus—polio and the ‘
It revolutionized long established aie pon yg Rea Ring ge S' MEET
— e aye treatment , eee eet x ahr
rn ures, nfortunately, if ad- Numerous laboratcries are en-
a tecnes ee prolonged periods, gaged in searching for antibiotics ME AT
a u » rele bacilli tend to de- and similar substances to combat % _
ak a resistance to it and these deadly ailments. Already, . ; R
urther streptomycin treatment drugs have been found which are ~ ' g
may become ineffective. In some effective against the larger viruses, , %
range of fn nts, ty may cause complica- cause of such illnesses as typhus x ARDS RESTAURANT x
TepDig, ioreaning impairment, fever. ‘The smaller, infinitesimal | %
on y poms knowledge of — viruses which produce polio and . %
effective sapidly reducing these’ treetment {he common cold wet remain im- DELIGHTFUL MENU DAILY 3
t= he none iin ol ng mune to drugs, but work goes on. >
i : In the field of cancer, recent > AN $
Nevertheless, with all this pro- studies seem to indicate that some D. ISH BEER | SPECIAL x
gonorrhea, @iéss. ithere still remain a num- agents are definitely effective DUTCH BEER ‘ %
ber of diseases caused by viruses; against certain forms of tumour COCKTAILS made with 5
as well as certain bacteria and © growths, but not to a sufficient ENGLISH BEER 3
fungi, which do not respond to extent as to produce a cure or “GOLD BRAID” RUM %
either penicillin or streptomycin. even a promise of a cure as yet. ——EEE——— g
ee The studies continue. %
However, discovery of these PRN A SS ICA INT ONT SE %
ora Pg cgge drugs ay — ‘ a — effective agents will “ STEAKS and 3
e scientific world. pe §=©foun to brin cancer .

With strent Numerous laboratories throughout polio and the common cold under % SANDWICHES = 3
h strep he the country and abroad began to control is difficult to tell, There $
time t search for new antibiotics, There is little reason to doubt that soon- Our Specialty CREAM -—S Flavours %

came in rapid succession chloro- er or later such drugs will be x

drug {n the attack on the great
white plague of manwhich has
scourged
its history.
Unfortunately; «streptomycin - is

civilization -throughou+

my etin, aureomycin, terramycin;
negmycin, viomycin and certain
cthers. Each of them has found
an important

place in medical
therapy.

developed.

: The future appears to be bright
indeed,

ae. i ' ie in the maritime industry in (;- ‘Theis sia ? 2 c But ac- : ae
afford such a generous contribution but its where the Kremlin-directed chaliieee scute an ever more cording tovinformation [ got from | Universities, but there was no industry to

—I.N.S,



PPOFSSOSS?

>

ET SALSA PNT RL TT TITEL MIE SY PLP TSB TR LIE SIT ELE OT SE LEN TTOE »

For RESERVATIONS—Cali 1315 3

oe
~

Wy AR

WEDN



AY, FEBRUARY 7, 1951

Amend Workmen’s

Compensation Act

THE House of Assembly yesterday passed a Bill to
amend the Workmen’s Compensation Act 1943. The object
of the Bill was to amend the Workmen’s Compensation

(Amendment) Act. 1950.

The reason was that while the
amended act of 1950:increased the
money payable for death or for
kermanent disability, it reduced
the alternative weekly wages
equivalent from 156 weeks to 130
weeks and from 208 weeks to 182
weeks respectively.

It had ‘been brought to the at-
tention of the Government ihat
despite an increase in the maxi-
mum weekly wage rate allowed
for computation purposes, the
effect of reducing the weekly wage
equivalent, was that lower-paid
werkers would receive less com-
pensation for death or disability
than they did before.

Accordingly, the Bill sought to
amend the Act by reverting to
the previous alternative maximo
of 156 weeks and 208 weeks wages
for compensation in case of death
cr total incapacity respectively,

Dr. H. G. Cummins (L) moved
the second reading of the Bill and
referred to the provisions as set
out in the Objects and Reasons.

Mr. F. L. Walcott seconded.

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said
that he wanted to inquire of the
introducer of the Bill, whether in
his opinion, a fixed minimum
wage rate on which to base the
computation would not be a safer
method of dealing with the matter,

Mr. Walcott (L) replied and
said that at the time when the
amendments were made to the
Act in 1950, there was an over-
sight. The number of weeks for
the computation should not have
been changed. Unfortunately it
was changed in accordance with
the other Acts in the British West
Indies which provided for 130
‘weeks and 182 weeks respectively
instead of 156 weeks and 208 as
provided in the original Bill.

The Bill was then read a second
time and considered in Committee,

During this stage Mr. W. A.
Crawford said that he thought it
was fairly evident that if a mini-
mum monthly wage rate” was
fixed it could be used for any
worker in assessing the compen-
sation at which he should be paid.
In that case the difficulties would
be settled once and for ‘all.

He was not at all sure that
when they passed the amend-
ments they had before them that
day, they were going to make the
position of the injured worker in
a certain category, better than
what it was that day.

“There must be something
fundamentally wrong with all the
Workmen’s Compensation Acts in
the British West Indies, that as
far back as ten or eleven years
ago, a Royal Commission should
have recommended that the gov-
ernments concerned should take
steps as early as possible to repeal
the existing ASH. Sead ta

There were any interpreta-
tions even among the lawyers on
various sections of the Act. Inso-
far as the average worker was
concerned, if it were to continue in
operation r, he thought
that the Government should at-
tach to the Department of Labour,
some legal adviser whose duty it
should be, among other things, to
advise injured workers as to their
position under the terms of the
Act, * bial

In England when this Act was
in operation, the British Trade
Unions assisted the injured work-
ers who were members of the
unions, and very often advanced
the cost of litigaticn which arose
out of any dispute. In Barbados
the position was entirely different.

It was highly probable under
the Act for an injured worker to
be awarded in the law courts, an
empty judgment, and he did not
think that this was possible in
any proper system of Workmen
Compensation,

Some time ago he had drawn
attention to the position as re-
gards half-monthly payments.
There was a sub-section in the

Act which said: “Any half-
menthly payment may, on re—-
view, be continued, increased,

decreased, or ended, or if the ac-
cident is found to have resulted
in permanent disablement ke con-
verted to the lump sum to which
the workman is entitled, less any
amount which he has already re-
ceived by way of half—monthly
payments,”

That could mean in actual prac-
tice, said Mr. Crawford, that if
the total assessment for damage
was not in excess of the amount
already received by the worker as
half-monthly payments, when ihe
case was actually concluded, in-
stead of the employer owing the
injured worker, the worker would
owe the employer,

What An M.P. Wants

To Kurow

Mr, J. E. T. Brancker gave
notice of the following questions
in the House of Assembly yester-
day:

@ What, if any, action has been
taken by Government to imple-
ment the Address passed by this
Chamber on the 5th July, 1949 in
connection with the establishment
of a Government Printery in this
Island? j

Is it a fact that it is possible to
obtain locally all apparatus neces-
sary (if not new, in excellent con-
dition) for the erection and main-
tenance. of such a Printery?

@ Is Government aware that dis-
satisfaction exists amongst the
casual and other labourers em-
ployed by the Departments of
Highways and Transport and Pub-
lic Works in connection with (a)
scale of wages, and, (b) the fact
that many such’ labourers are not,
as is the case with weekly and
monthly paid.employees, in receipt
of remuneration for bank holi-
days? ;

Will Government, in prepara-
tion of Colonial Estimates 1951-52,
bear the above in mind with a
view to budgeting for a reasonable
inerease for such labourers?

@ Whether Government will take
the necessary ‘steps with a view
to putting female and male Teach-
ers on an equal salary seale basis?



Garner Asks
Bonus For_Dodds

=
g
:

The question or Christmas
bonus for sugar workers at Dodds
was discusséd by the House of
Assembly yesterday. It was ral sed
by Mr. D. D. Garner (C) who
said that there was dissatisfaction
among the workers who felt that
as other ‘plantations were paying
this bonus, the workers at Dodds
should also receive theirs.

He said that it had been drawn
to his attention that a property
owned by Government—Dodds—
had been undergoing some trouble,
He was not basing his remarks
on the working of the Institution,
everybody knew it was being well
looked after.

Agricultural employees were
told by some members of the
public that they were classified as
Civil Servants and as such were
not entitled to a Christmas bonys.

It was incumbent upon him ‘to
draw to the attention ef the Gov-
ernment that there was dissatis-
faction on the part of employees
at Dodds because they did not re-
ceive any bonus like what was
paid by other plantations.

Just before the crop season be-
gan, there was a'cane fire at Dodds
and after it.began, there was
another one and those things
pointed to the fact that there was
grave dissatisfaction among the

~employees there,

He hoped this matter would be
remedied expeditiously. ~

He shared the views of members
of the public in that he believed
the Government should first set
an example for ahy such profit
sharing benefits) He was not. ac-
cusing the Government, but was
simply putting the case of the
people who worked at the planta-
tion,

Onus On Government

He needed not remind honour-
able members that the present
Government ran the biggest or
perhaps the cnly union in the
colony, but the onus was on the
Government to set its own house
in order so that dissatisfaction
would no longer exist at Dodds
among the employees,

Everyone knew the agricultural
Jabourer was a wide awaked man
and was clamouring for some of
the profits made at plantations. as
the union’ had done much to
awaken them of that necessity,

He_ believed that the profits
made at Dodds plantation were
vested in the Executive Commit-
tee and they no doubt had the
dollars which operated in that
particular plantation in _ their
hand. It was therefore up to them
to make a ‘move quickly and see
that the ars gerne Pict, em-
ployees got what they justly de-
served out of the plantation.

That could not have happened
before because the boys and girls
at Dodds used to work in the
fields, but now all labour was
brought in from outside. The
people now employed’ there felt
that an injustice was meted out to
them, because, when they worked
at other places, they shared some
of the profits as: they got a bonus
at Ghristmas ‘time. :

He tried to explain to the peo-
ple that by no stretch of the imag-
ination could they be called evil
servants and it was only an over-
sight that they did not get their
bonus,

Mr.. Garner said that some of
the people told him that the book-
keeper used to give them some-
ithing out of his pocket at Christ-
mas time, but now that there
were so many workers employed
there he was unable to do so.

He said that the plantation had

an efficient manager. The ton-
nage of canes had gone up
tremendously, the place was

making money and he therefore
felt that a case had been made out
for an enquiry by Government to
see that the employees at Dodds
got their Christmas bonus. One
other point he said he wanted to
make and that was to see Govern-
ment purchase, more estates: in
future. a

Mr. G. H, Adams (L) seconded
the motion for adjournment: and
congratulated the honourable
member for bringing the matter
to the attention of Government
and the moderation. he. had. shown
in so'doing. a WL

He said that the honourable
member was one of the sin€erest
supporters- of.-Government and
one of the greatest champions of
bringing to the notice of Govern-
ment -any- grievances. which he
knew existed in the island, ‘

The honourable member's
method of approach would always
bear fruit as he generally made
his points in a calm manner, He
had complimented the Govern-
ment for having dealt expediti-
ously with any matters he had
brought up, but little did he know
how expeditiously that particular
matter was being considered,

Earlier in the day, the senior
member for St. Thomas had given
notice of a resolution for $6,000 to
supplement the Estimates 1950-51.
The addendum of the’ resolution
stated that the amount provided
in the Estimates for labour at
Dodds Plantation was $20,760.
That amount was insufficient to
meet e expenses of the 1951
crop which had just begun and
supplementary provision of $6,000
was now requested to meet ex-
penses to the end of the financial
year,

Extraordinary expenditure dur-
ing the year included the payment
of:—

(a) 124% increase in wages
arising out of the Ministry of
Food Price for sugar in 1950; and

(b) 7% “Crop bonus. arising
out of an agreement between the
Sugar Producers’ Federation and
the Barbados, Workers’ Union; for
every 5,000 tons over 120,000
(whieh was considered an average
crop) a bonus of 1% was paid—
the 1950 sugar crop amounted to
165,000 ‘tons;

(c) the usual. bonus paid to
labourers on
was paid by owners of
estates, ~

private

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

POLICE

COMMUNICATION



THE POLICE FORCE will soon have a high frequency wireless set
like this one. This is owned by Messrs Gardinér AuStin’

Radio-Telephone Set
For Police Due Soon

THE Barbados Police Force may soon be equipped with

When this is. done



FROM GOVERNMENT
HOUSE TO DAIRY FARM

IN 1640, “Holborn” at Fontabelle was a sugar estate
with a field of 250 acres. Ten years later it was a Governor's

house. It was afterwards a private school and now it is a

dairy.

Sitting under the massive ever-
green tree which is in front the
brick, wall and woaden’ building
that is “Holborn”, Mr. E. ¢.. Hill
the present owner of the building
which enly has sevén acres now,
told the Advecate yesterday of
the story which is connected io
= building, more than 300 years
old, 2

It used to belong to a planter
whe owned the 250-acre estate,
but he got on the wrong: side of
the law and the house and lands



Spaniards
Seek Work

_ “Nuestros deseamos trabajo” or
in English “we want work,” came
from the. desperate and cigar-
Stained lips of 40 Spanish refugees
who swarmed the deck of the 40
py - foot ae Marie Eugenia
' Which arriv in Barbados from
were confiscated. The house was the Canary Islands yesterday.
then used as Government House They were not seeking work in
from 1650 to 1690. Indications are Barbados but had just paid an
that the sea was somewhat nearer emergency visit for ‘Water and
to the house then than now. provisions before leaving for
_ Tt will. be remembered .. that Venezuela, their destination, They
those were the days of pirates and expect to leave Barbados today
a Governor being a man of means for Venezuela,
and of importance, they would Without compass, radio or an
not have been squeamish over navigational equipment, th
besieging him, vapturing him and money-thirsty refugees, whose
demanding ransom. So about 1690 ages range between 14 and 60, set
the then Governor decided that off from. the Canary Islands on
he would prefer to live more January 19, and have already
inland and another house was covered 2,600 miles.
chosen as Government. House, The smack's 60-year-old skip-
“Holborn” was handed back to per, Jose Soler and only a few

New Village

A small modern _ village is
“springing up" behind Kensing-
ton on the north side of Fonta-
belle. Brightly colbured wooden
houses are replacing the dilapida-
ted shacks which once housed
many people living under very
insanitary conditions,

When an Advocate represen-
tative ‘visited the area yesterday
these wooden houses were bein
built.

“

Formerly thee were cight
avenues inthis district, but re-
cently ‘two more have been add-
ed, Some of the roads in the

avenues are now being properly
built. A jarge rock grindine

engine was working on one of
these roads Yesterday crushing
the large stones to make a level
surface.

Some masons were adding the
finishing touch to a bungalow
which is painted yellow and red.
Only two bungalows have been
built in the area, but new spots
which are heing cleared and
levelled are being marked out tor
a few more,

Most of the owners of these
new houses have not forgotten
the vegetable garden. In some

cases a spot has been cultivated
in front of the house for the gar-
den, but in the majority of cases
the garden is at the back of the

PAGE FIVE



and peas are growing plentifully.

An old woman who had been
living in the Kensington area for
ten years, told the Advocate

that she was glad to see a move
had been made by the people and
owners of houses to build up the
area Which was once considered
a slum area :



ADULTERATED MILK

Stella Jordan cf Station ined

ete oe ba*

St.
10s,

Michael, was yesterday fine
and



a

. costs to be paid i
seven days or in default nes
days’ imprisonment with hard
li. tour by His Worship Mr. C, Le
Walwyn, acting Police Magistrat@
ef District “A.” >
She was found guilty of sellin
adulterated milk on December 2’
The case was brought by thé
nolice after a Sample of the milk
was taken and delivered to the
Public Analyst, who reported
21.2 per cent. of water was added
to the milk ;



S.J.A.B. BROADCAST
TO-NIGHT

Sir Otto Lund’s talk “St. John
Ambulance Brigade,” will be
broadcast from 8 .30—8 . 45 o'clock
to-night over Rediffasion and by
Cable and Wireless , transmitter
ZNX,31 on & frequency of 7,365
k/es, a Wavelength of 40.73

the*same basis as ,

a high frequency radio-telephone set.

* Headquarters, at Central Station, will be able to communi-

cate with Police vans in any’

in Carlisle Bay.

Police Will
Take Over
Immigration

THE House of Assembly yes-
terday, passed a Bill to transfer
the responsibility for the control
of immigration from the Harbour
and Shipping Master to the Com-
missioner of Police. This was em-
bodied in an Act to amend the
Immigration of Paupers (Preven-
tion) Act.

Dr, Cammins (L) who moved
the passing of the Bill told the
House that it would give effect to
cne of the requests put forward by
the Commissioner of Police in his
recommendations for a new Im-
migration Act,.and would be in
keeping with practice elsewhere.

The provisions of the Act werd
also made applicable to passeng-
ers arriving ,by aircraft.

Mr. Lewis (L) said that the
question of immigration and Bar-
bados joining in the Intercolonial
Repatriation Agreement had been
going on since 1927.

He took it that from the ex-
pression of their willingness to
contribute to the West Indian Re-
patriation Agreement, anybody
whe went to Trinidad from. this
island and became disiressed
there, they would be brought
back by the Government.

The House he said was. asked
to agree to the Intercolonial
Agreement and following ‘that
visitors to Trinidad ;were . bein

&
asked to deposit more than $100.
If their agreement to subscribe to
intercolonial repatriation’ was
genuine and they were obligated
for the return of Barbadians, the
Trinidad Government since March
1949 had. been collecting wrong-
fully from Barbadians.

Mr. Mapp (L) said that strong
steps were needed, and now that
the Commissioner.of Police would
be given the responsibility for the
control, he would take those steps.

They should make a move to-
wards controlling the itinerant
traders such as East Indians who
took unfair advantage of the poor
country people,

Mr. Adams (L) said it was silly
to give occasion to other places to
set up barriers against Barbadians
when their experience had been
that Barbadians went away and
made good. Barbados was over
populated as it was and they
should be the last persons to go
about setting up barriers.

Since when in the ‘history of
Barbados were they afraid of peo-
ple who came into Barbados? The
Jews came to Barbados 200 years
ago. In the days before. real
estate agents used to flourish they
had acquired a substantial part
of some of the city business, but
the native Barbadian ran them
out.

Speaking on the recent legisla-
tion in Trinidad and the sugges-
tion that the local Governmeni
had deceived its people, he said
that they were led to believe that
if they.came into the intercolonial
agreement the $100 deposit would
end.- Trinidad really had done
nothing illegal, But following the
Legislative debate in the Trinidad
papers there’ were some very
amazing arguments used especial-
ly from a federation point of view.

Mr. Allder (L) said that any
measure’“whtch preventéd colo-
nials or other people from coming
in to Barbados should be brought
into force.

He was glad that that depart-
ment was going to be taken over
by the Police. The House should
give that Department the nece3-
sary amount of authority so that
they could rid the city streets of
the undesirable elements with
which it was congested,

Mr. Allder said he was not
advocating the principle of pre-
venting Venezuelan, American
and English money coming into
the colony, but getting out those
who might have heard of Barba-
dos’ night life and was attracted
to the island in that way. Some
of them to6 had become members
of the unestablished staff of the
Government at a time when there

were many Barbadians wanting
jobs. $





' Mr. Adams saig that the Gov-
ernment had therefore given the
answer before the honqurable
member had raised the question.
It was a matter of public interes:
and he was glad the honourable
mem»er had brought it up.

The Government was going into the
question of profits made at Seawel!l and
Dodds with a view to establishing a sys-
tem of profit sharing. It was also the
intention of Government to purchase
other plantations especially if they could
be bought at reasonable prices as that
was @ part of their programme for a
number of years
He said that there were only about 30
res at Seawell and Government was

isidering the possibility of letting them
out to peasants on a co-operative basis,





part of the island and launches

Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com-
missioner of Police, said yesterday
that they had been trying for over
a year to get a very high frequency
wireless*installed in order to have
vans and launches linked up with
Headquarters but so far it has not
been possible to get funds neces-
sary for the provision of this type
of equipment.

At present they have wireless
communication with all the dis-
trict stations but no mobile com-
munication. The small set which
is used to communicate with the
stations is kept in the Communi-
cation Room at Central Station.
Each of the district stations has a
set and they are tested every
morning.

“We only make use of this com-
munication when there is a break-
down in the telephone system”,
the Commissiorver said.

Barbadians may see one or two
Police vans equipped with wire-
less apparatus but these are not
communication sets. They are
only loud hailers and are some-
times used by the Mounted Police-
men along Broad and Swan
Streets.

The Commissioner said that if
they do get a high frequency wire-
less he does not think it would be
wise to equip the Mounted Police-
men and patrolmen with “walkie-
talkie” sets. This systern would be
a means of getting launghes or
vans from one place to another in
a short time.

Messrs, Gardiner Austin & Co.,
Ltd., is one of the few shipping
firms that is equipped with a
radio-telephone set. It is similar
to the one that would be used by
the Police Force.

This set was installed about four
months ago and is always in com-
munication with the launch Pat-
ricia, which also is equipped with
a small set.

Can “Pick Up” The Office

Mr. Charles Murrell who is in
charge of the launch Patricia, can
receive messages from the office.
These are sometimes urgent mes-
Sages about passengers, cargoes,
lighters or accidents. The set also
comes in very useful when the
launch is working at Speights-
town. If the launch runs ‘out of
fuel between Speightstown and
Bridgetown it can easily commun-
icate with the office.

The set has a range of about
90 miles.

Mr. Murrell told the Advocate
that he understood his firm was
thinking of equipping the Cana-
dian National Steamships with
these sets. If this is done the
office can make direct contact with
the Captain or Officers of the ship.

It is understood that the office of
the British Union Oil Company is
also equipped with a set which
they use to communicate with
eo discharging oil in Carlisle

ay.

BOUND OVER FOR
UNLA WFUL POSSESSION

SHEILA GREAVES of Belle-
plaine, St. Andrew was bound
over for two months in the sum
of £2 by Mr, E. A. McLeod for
the unlawful Possession of a quan-
tity of onions which she was con-

veying on Probyn Str ia
nowte reet on Feb.



SRR UR RS RRR eAB| DETTOL
FRESH SUPPLY OF

= PURINA HEN CHOW S

(SCRATCH GRAIN)
JONES & CO., LTD.—Distributors

LRREERELALT SSSS55 58.
LATEST ARRIVALS

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NEW. CELANESE PANTIES

in Medium, Large and Oversize

a
= H. JASON



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CHILDREN’S COTTON DRESSES

in Print with Elastic Waist ‘



from Size 1—6

Get these while they last at

BROADWAY

=



gn ohana neenenitin ee

BABY VESTS — (INTERLOCK)

se , : = ages atoes tres
the heirs of the former owners Seat han ae nee ve sea be- houses where cabbages, toma me 7
and in the subsequent years it fore, but the others have taken ’
changed many hands; = their, first try at ocean crossing- SHPO TeRenReRRO NPR NNN NEN TIP TTT a 999%

Some of them were seasick, but
CHECK-UP



Went to School at “Holborn” that did not daunt them,
” . M. i ~_s Eugenia aaiied ~
A tall and grey ‘old man, mr. *0. Carlisle Bay yesterday, the] %
Hill has been living in the Fonta- Tefugees filled the deck, some
belle district for many years, He Clinging on to the riggings and
went to school at “Holborn”, And Others sitting on the boat’s sides.
17 years ago he bought it. In spite of the adverse condi-
There were no wells or tanks on fons they’ were meeting, they -
the seven acres which are’ now 100ked stocky and in good healt |

‘,



NOW

the grounds of “Holborn”, and Ehey seid, tat they were: feeling
one wonders where the residents
used to get water from in. those
days when there was no regulated
water system. Since Mr. Hill
has been carrying on the dairy
business there, however, he has
got wells dug,
erected,

When Mr. Hill was a boy the
place that is now Kensington
Cricket grounds used to be ‘an
estate and he has an idea that
Kensington estate and “Holborn”
must
1640.

Most of the seven acres is used ; ‘ |
as vegetable gardens and on the _ It Was a Guiders pera re ay
level arable land there stretch lots 9°, the lawn at St. Bichae! , ore
of well arranged garden beds School yesterday evening. :
with lettuce growing on them. To Beth hea Tae veron tie ss ay
the front of the building there are anu i men ay 4 haal®
many tall coconut trees about sUssers. and, Bee: Recgers. aid x
which grow tall grasses. ‘There 2” informal talk with them. 8

i She was accompanied by Mrs |
pri yng Mehea Ranke er Hes yc Aba E. B. Williams, Island Commission- x
seem. fo be more lately planted. er and Miss Bridget Ramsden. |8

ON

They had been eating rice and
Polaloes every day since they left
their homes, Luckily they met
fine weather throughout the trip
On both sides of the deck are
vessels for keeping water while
here and there could be seen a
bag of potatoes

and fan mills



SUGAR FACTOR
SUPPLIES

— WE OFFER —

GOODYEAR TRANSMISSION
BELTING

3” ait 34” baled 4” is 5” hide!
— ALSO —



Chief Guide Glad
To Be Back Here |

%,

have been all one about

.
* YOUR

6” ini 8”

One thing. about “Holborn” Secretar: On arrival she war]%
which gives the yard the appear- ~ oo ah....Bur s j y / z
ance of a real farm house yard Met by, Miss Norah Burton 8 CAMEL MAIR 8 in. BELTING

M.B.E., Camp Advisor.

of the old days is a heavy. wooden She was then introduced to 8

frame with a round grinding stone nearly every member present, She
on an axle. In the yard is the toiq ed that she was overjoyed 4

stable house where years ago the to be back in Barbados, Her last|¢
Governor's horses used to be kept. yisit was in 1946. When she lefi]s

on that occasion she did not ex-|%
Used to be Bigger

pect that she waa cre Coane x

t has been a
The house is white washed now — ei. a j :
with the wooden parts and hoods “she and her Secretary then toi]

painted green. It is a low two or some of their travels around
storey building and Mr. Hill said the world.
that it used to be bigger years While Lady Baden-Powell was
2g0, but some of it has been taken sreaking of an enthusiastic guider
down. It had old heavy wooden who suffered the loss of her son
doors when Mr. Hill bought it in and husband, half of the group
1933 but whenever he repairs it present were given a surprise by
he adds a more modern touch. a meteor in the sky.
“Holborn” has no celiars and the She was relating how this wo-
first floor begins from the con- man and a group of children were
crete which is about level with machine-gunned by the Russians,

STEAM HOSE ; :

4” and 1”



CITY GARAGE TRADING (0, LTD.





















the ground. Pog yes TEE
The gallery on the first floor hes Schoolgirt Injured “ ee

arched entry ways of strong Ten-vear- old Lacita Jemmott, 4 fuse :

masonry. The projection of the c ——

a school girl of the Club Morgan
district, St, Michael, was treated
at the General Hospital yesterday
evening for injuries and discharg-
ed

Jemmott was involved in an

wall above the lowest part of the
rcof is of square ornamental
blocks with spaces between,
Just as you enter the house on
the bottom floor there is a marble
block nearly three feet square in accident on Lower Collymore
the wall on the left, It has the Rock Road. Also involved was a
form cf what must represent an )icycle, The rider of the eycle
angel. On the marble is printed was injured,
An Lyn Regis—1687. Built in the
marble at the bottom is. a picture ll
of a river town. From this you
can get an idea of what the boats



and buildings used to be buil;
like in those days, Ideal for
When * “Holborn” was bein;

used as a Governor's house twe
sentry houses were built, one or
either side of the gate which i:
about 120 yards from the build-
ing. These two small sentry
quarters are of about 14-inch
thick stone and inside is four feet
square. The top is cireular and
the side has sluices from which
the sentries must have cocked
their guns to keep off pirates,

intimate
personal

use

THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC

uE—E GLOY

Safe. Non-poisonaus . Pleasant smell.
Does not Pain ., Does not Stain,



Sa i
Thinking of Travelling? The Answer is

Chester Barrie |

Creator of Fashion in Coats and Suits





Suits



GEORGIAN COVERT Cloth
in plain shades, long and
short

In CHECK TWEED excel-
teat for those who plan to

travel to colder climates.
PASHM § cloth in plain

shades, long and short Plain NAVY BLUE SUITS,

CHECK TWEED COATS in very smart ina lighter

from $3.50 to $4.12 each long and short styles

material.

_

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street





DRESS SHOP









—— eee
—
PAGE ‘ BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1951






































BY CARL ANDERSON r z wae eee TIME-TESTED IN THE TROPICS— Cc
BR SH... UP..2° YOUR... SMILE... Women know it o *:!
j F 2 —
| Z ensures a lovely skin f
+ 2%)
ee ‘ HAZELINE SNOW’ _
Â¥ protects the skin from dust e
and dirt ,.. guards against sun sr
cools the skin immediately az ;

it is applied . . . so refreshing
softens and perfumes the
skin, prevents that shiny look

cleanses thoroughly, gently

. gives a perfect ‘ matt” The very feel of *Hazeline Snow’

upon your skin is so ice-cool, a0











& FWisdom’s straight-line head reaches DON foundation for powder refreshing! Womeneverywhere trust

| awkward corners easily. aD its gentle action for preserving a

~ ae ma peewee 4 silky skin, treating little blemishes

Ss - aa and avoiding that shiny look on the

» - ; hottest day. At night, too, nourish

BWbdew’s angle in the Wisdom’ s widely-spaced = the skin with ‘ Hazeline’ Cream.

' 5 is the secret ¥ tufts ‘comb’ between teeth
YOU MEAN ... CARRY EVERY its comfortable . ~clean where decay begins.



44. HOW WILL WE EVER
ACROSS 7

Wie ae ‘24 PS) HAZELINE SNOW’
£ 1sdoni vas A BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUC!

Sole Agents for Barbados ; Collins’ Ltd., 28 Broad Street
ADDIS LTO. OF HERTFORD. MAKERS OF THE FIRST TOOTHBRUSH IN 1780

60SH ACROSS 7? WELL....
GET ay oy

OKA



——;




wives Can Be. }
SO HUMDRUM/

Sane. 15). tvs [atures & mania, tne, Weel ra sie a |

THE LONE RANGER
— GET AFTER HIM! BRING HIM BACK

ALIVE | / WANT THAT MAN /






YEAR BOOK 1951:

The Advocate Co Ltd:, will publish a Year Book of Barbados
in 1951.

RATS! BEFORE TELEVISION ] HELLO-MULLIGAN- ‘

COULDN'T Sir. ANY- WHAT ARE YOU HE'S TRYIN'TO |_|
I NEVER SEE ANYBODY- caer * tans BOT TLes
THEY ALL STAY HOMEY

















PLEASE-PLEASE-
DON'T . ANNOY
iE



The Year Book will contain three parts:—




(1) Handbook giving detailed statistics and information on

a wide variety of subjects e.g., agriculture, finance,

industries, trade, communications, tourism, hotels, sport,

i art, literature and all the things we want to know about

a Barbados but have until now not been able to find
under one cover.






















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

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

A local committee comprising among others Hon. V. C. Gale
M.L.C., Managing Director of the Advocate Co. Ltd., Vice
President of the Barbados Chamber of Commerce, Mr. George
Hunte, Assistant Editor of the Barbados Advocate, Mr. Neville
Connell Director of the Barbados Museum and Mr, Trevor Gale,

-Advertising-Manager ofthe Barbados Advocate will be respon-
sible for the publication.

The compilers of the Year Book want to make sure that the

Year Book is representative of all aspects of life . pecritvg

f en and it is taking this opportunity to invite secretaries of Societies,

i eet MOVING? JOE Bato Clubs;-Institutions, and business, social and other organisations

pHE COPS WERE FOLLERIN’ . ~Hen. : of all kinds to send particulars about their respective organisa-
Se = 5 Ih . tions immediately or not later than April 15th 1951.

Year Book,
C/o Editor, Barbados Advocate,
34 Broad Street.

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

/ YOU TALK 700 mucH, WHITEY!
(the, SOME SWEET MORNING You'll
0,44 WAKE UP WITHOUT THAT TONGUE!
Cah HURRY UP WITH THE

Sy tK BAG, CURTAINS!) damn



“NIN ANOTHER UNDERWORLD HIDE-OUT: SO THE WICOW'S LOSIN! HER,
! I BETC
BUT I TELL YUH IT'S A PusHovER! a kee ‘
A DIM-WiT LOOSE IN MIAMI WITH A MILLION {THIS DEAL! *

BUCKS! IT'LL BE LIKE i 0) oe
4 TAKIN’ CANDY , Apo
. FROM A BABy! ) 7 YEAH! Fi $2
~~ a C72 , AND SWARMING ON
f a WITH Cops! No,
& FS “THANKS. f Ps
. Ve 7 i : ve at ‘ {
/ N AN




















Advertisements close April 30th 1951.
Advertisers are asked to get in touch with

Mr. Trevor Gale,
Advertising Manager,

AS A TOUGH ANDAT THE CONTROLS OF THE
MAN, | NEVER/ FIGHT, BUT WE WON, GRAY GANGS’ PLANE GOOD : Barbados Advocate,
MAG { TORT 34 Broad Street.






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

(AN ADVOCATE PUBLICATION)





= ou NN SS eee ae
benennastinndnatinenissnmiaaierempeien SL a Ra a a reed
ae ae


7, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.| Harbour Log |

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

PAGE SEVEN















American Column: FURNITURE REMOVED WITH











|
|
organised labour and organisec is |
























industry to fight Communism. | ¢h¢ ith about Ameri CARE. |
All Ha; On New York’s_waterfront the | : —— , | 10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH H
TELEPHONE 2508 ¥ LPP stevedores have not only thrown | ELEANOR ROOSEV ELT has |
FOR RE In Touch With Barbados : out — ae. aoe are anally qatscaanie ly, 4 ear women,
Coas' Stati A [ even stuffing arti-Communist ume © serve ¢ N.0's 1- i :
DIED tal tion 72 At Work leaflets in the holds of ships|man Rights Commission Ee tee area ee MACH
5 g s + SF stil ave fa that free a
RICE—On February 6th 1931, at her resi- HOUSES Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd., between the eee Sota le = i x = eae Se Nos. 0; 00; 000
“@ence, Lower Collymore Rock, Mrs. | Ses | AAViFe that they can now communicate From NEWE: They tell workers on_ the[people at tter lot the |
EMILY LOUISE RICE. Her funeral] MORNINGSIDE, Bathsheba: Renovated | W'*® the following ships through their LL ROGERS waterfronts of France, Italy ‘people. Also —

Borbados Coast Station:
S.S. Monte Crbasa, $.S. Fort Notting-
4.2.51—3n | D©E™. S.S. S. Veronico, S.S. Kettleman

leaves the above residence at 4 o'clock | #"d refurnished. From Feb. 15, 5 bed-
this afternoon for St. Paul's Church | Poms, water, electric light, garage. Dial
and thence to the Westbur/ Cemetery. | 2481. Mr. W. Chandler.

NEW YORK.
_ On one American front there
is peace—such peace as has not

PLASPIC |
By the Yard

LAMP SHADE









great-grands. 2.2.51.—4n, | Tachira, S.S.. Matina, S.S. Beechill, S.S.

Weiehtis ave, nekee to. attend: —— | Hills, SS. Spurt, S.S. Prospector, $.S. : Extra care taken of Furnitue ‘ z
“Ruth Crewieed, Rita. Bednock, ew . “Harmony | Cottage”, St. pestomelb. 55. Real, S.S. Mauretania, — known in America during Pesiival, : eet at oo oy
, Geo: S ", Ba . rysanthy, S.S. Empre f = - i sonal Supervision. :
Germaine Kige. lene and Clareite | USiy te Mrs, Githons, Phone Sail." | tind, SB. Catr BS Omatils, SS fest tS Me Manpur seahiaenasheiahteitinanemaeinsneetaanannnnash Geter, tone Gen ter all JOHNSON'S STATIONERY 4

AND HARDWARE.

















~BRORAGE PAGE coabin mor meotice | Se. ua 5 Laide, Niceragua:! soo oog Soel industry grantea| ROYAL NETHERLANDS. _, sess == 9) |SARBADOS FURNITURE REMOVER
. ‘ACE suitable for ki S.S. Esso Baytown, S.S. Cristobal, S$.S. Ts a rise i Codrington. Pritton’« XX Rd
WEEKES—On February 6th 1951, at his making » ' a rest 4
fecgence Church "Wilage, St. Philp. | Ponte Ao tie at aes | Carcome, SA Conpante, SA" Alcon! dollar 65 cents a day. pe Shepp eo acvallgn The MV. “Caribe” wil 2e
HARCOURT JACKIE WEEKES. (late meer SS. Alcoa Corsair, SS Ocean Guide | Granted before coalminers’ leager| Sailing from Amsterdam, Dover and arriving here on the 8th. and will |! eset Sinttie cnAp Tenia aeeiee
Overseer, Guinea Plantation, St: dehn). ; [| SS. Ouraniagounaires, &S. Paula ss|John L. Lewis had even jeira—s.s, ‘“Cottica’ 2nd, 3rd, ath be accepting Cargo & Passengers aST INDU ~ D 5
Interment took place the same day. TRINITY COTTAGE—St. James Coast.| City of Lichfield, S.S. Regent Tiger. SS.| manded it bruary, 1951. M.S. “Bonaire” 9th, for Dominica, Antigua, Montser- AND Pottery - Gifts ~ Antiques -
Mrs, Dean Spencer and Mrs, Gittens | Pully furnished containing 3 bedrooms. | Defender, S.S. Makiki, S.S. Lady Rodne : 1th, 16th March 1951. rai, Nevis & St. Kitts. Salling Fabrics Manufacturers of Uphol-
(sisters), E 7.2.51—1n. | Available for months of February to May |S.8. Fort Grouard, SS. Republic, $: New York State has a work] Sailing from Antwerp and Amsterdaim-- Saturday 10th. stered Furniture
—— |and August to December 1951. Phone | Bly Tercero, SS. Petter 1, SS. Italia. — A ap Nanenev eee te. | mS “Helene” aie en, Melraeey. = DECORATION HOUSE 2
2959. 21,1.51—2n. | S.S. Bessege, S.S. Langano, S.S. Planter, | Ov 2 are rj ms. “Willemstad” . . ruar The M.V. “Daerwood will ac- eae s i . i,
IN MEMORIAM S.S. Vasilio, S.S. Tomogerous. seeee in. Oe te nah 1861, mis. “Oranjestad” Sth, 18th March cept Cargo and Passengers for St. Const: 'Rd:, St. James 3




















this zone of often|
violent rows. ie Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo and
Unprecedented employment. | Georgetown—m.s. “Bonaire” 27th Janu-

ced ; ary 1951; m.s. “Cottica’ 20th, February
Unprecedented prosperity. And {931. "ms. “fielena”" 3rd March 1981.



4.2.51--2n

UNFURNISHED FLAT—At Ramsgate, 1951.

Boy Street, within walking distance of
Aquatic Club and City. Dial 3065.
7.2.51—t-£.n,

Lucia, Grenada, & Aruba and Pas-
sengers only for St. Vincent. Date
ef departure to be setified.



— =.



DURANT-—In loving memory of our dear
aunt Emma Durant, who died on 19th
January, 1946,



si tees "REAL ESTATE.



























{|| mar WISE... =
. .. ADVERTISE.





- 4 ; —important for the world at i B.W.I, SCHOONER OWN- oe
Happy and smiling always content, WINSLEY, Bathsheba: Renovated and Mails for Trinidad by the Sch, Rain- i - hi Sailing to Trinidad, La Guiara, Cura- * ~ ropes :
Loved and respected wherever she ears oo 3 bedrooms, bow M., ole be chased at the General this time—an alliance between

went, A , q 2481. Office : ¥
To a beautiful life came a noble| Mts. W. Chandler. 4.2.51—3n | __ Parcel Mail at 12 noon on the 8th Feb- Sailing to Plymouth, Antwerp, Amster- Telephone: 4047 OFFERS will be received pied
oa PURealatered Mail at-1.20 dun. apa Ordin or than Sek Oke ee by the undersigned up to the wwe
we eae Seer See ee PURLIC SALES ary = at 2.30 p.m. on the 8th Febru- ea ere ee aeeots. i 16th day of February for the M4. ee
Dalbert and Berty, U.S.A, Hollis (sons), PT EAAAEE se) Gobind yy: Miah tacks: abhesiy F block of buildings, (land not
Daisy Edwards. cee ee) TRS, AUCTION aa will be closed at the General Post C li N ati onal St eamshi S iachudes), Sages OF. zee os
ice as under ; oe mine 1 BLABDON s
"Gees meio Miro sanity PD eye offer fom sale on FRIDAY 9th. dae at 12 noon on the 8th Feb- n P Streets and Bolton Lane, non
5 p.m. at lessrs. Mc Enearney's Mt z SOUTBBOUND cti ; oS— omen
tell saeeen on February 7 (her birth-| Garage FORD V-8 STATION W ‘AGGON veeeaieted Mail at 1.30 p.m. on the 8th S Sails Sails Sita Avetves Sails eek 4 uy a Pa ae ’ .
Tier dear facé ‘cahhdt ba ‘seb |” * | Tecetly » reconditioned. “New Tyres.) “Orgimay. . Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny Montreal Holifax Boston Barbados Barbados cup! y W. A. AF.S., F.V.Aco= |
er dear facé ‘c see: TERMS CASH. rdinary Mail at 2.30 p.m: on the 8thj seams and pores where germs hide | “LADY NELSON” - 1 Feb 3 Feb. 12 Feb, 13 Feb ford & Co. The Manhattan
ee eee ek ont, dont the dare aa, BR: ARCHER McKENZIE, rene ates and cause terrible Itching, Cracking, | “CAN, CHALLENGER” ~ 1§ Fev. | = 25 Feb. 25 Feb Club, and until quite recent- Formerly Dixon & Bladon
Arde’ toaee he iacencain, | Ut 28 #2st~4n ata Falak aE Acts | TARY RODNEY, =o BMA g Mr Meee ate. | yy" the Briduetown ‘Toe |
‘) ——_— » |” p* ~ ‘ ar. 3 ar. 4 t ‘
Ever to be remembered by— By instructions received from. Vivian, : , * oot Itch and other blem- | “CAN. CHALLENGER" uh shee in 18 Apt. 18 Apr. Company. Purchaser to de- ‘
Mr. A'S. “Rogers, Mrs. P. ‘Thomas. Mr.| poy Bumett Bxecitor Satare ot Yeseph | Leates Of Exchange | 1s, crtiary treatments rive only | “Lami nODNEY = igi Se te Ser, St Ror, SCN Ti) cect be Tuba’ within te FOR SALE’
‘ogers SLA. ae Waiter B ddpeeastdy ‘lite ot tie | an : ey do no clear the land within sixty ;
(childreny,. 7.2.51—In. Comer, St. Bey, I will set’up for Sale,| — +) .. .. FEBRUARY 6, 1951. Rldeeernn et i a ey e's | NORTEBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Aruives pores days from date of purchase. f rn eg
th Feb si, pager ati veshalor tebe. SYS es CANADA minutes and is guaranteed to give you Barbados! Barvades Boston: Ot eam. eae “BLACKMAN” —~ St. tgeenn.
FOR SALE a Gane hae ee f soft, clear, attractive, smooth skin | «Lapy RODNEY” 10 Feb, 11th Feb. 21 Feb. 22 reb ~ EVELYN ROACH & CO., & well known 'eguntry howe with |
m. o! d situated at Bankers 62 2/10%pr. | in one week, or money back on return | ‘eb, ‘eb, »b. Feb, 7 LTD historic associations ig stifl’, aval
Rockfield in the Parish of Saint Lucy, Demand of empty package, Get guaranteed “LADY NELSON” 25 Feb. 27 Fet 8 Mar. 9 Mar - , Ne able and offers are open té.con-
AUTOMOTIVE bounded on land of a Campbell, on langs Drafts 62.05% pr. | Nixoderm from your chemist todayand {| ““AD¥ RODNEY” 27 Mar. 28 Mar. 96 Apr. Apr | = Rickett Street. sideration, This property is well
See eanee ise oe weak | ssi, HO ON Oe | renpvethe | CEABY RBbat Bie sais = ode S251 cen. ||] Sodom a, wd hls arg
wo is |, situated at Pie C 7 Be le y ” ay ay. ay. - ay — fn. rary ews,
Giker, Taeouliees Sicdiiion, Gumas| Buses, on ede ot a, ele ofa. | S0/10% be. Coupons, dar | op Shel Foon, erage N.B.~Subject to ch {thout notice. All A ave 3 reception. ve oe
» excellent condition, wher yee, on lands of R. Sobers, on lands] “********** ‘coupons 60% pr. ie trouble, .B.~Subject change without notice. vesrels fitted with cold storage cham. SSS it . Pa a .
jeaving Colony. Apply Hamilton, Merry | of E. Burnett and on lands of EF. Robin. $ a Troubles . Passenger Fares and freight 1ates on application to :—~— kitchen, pantry and - storerooms

Hill, Welches, St. Michael. Phone 3951.
6.2.51—3n

CAR—Studebaker 1947 Model, in ex-
cellent condition. Price $2,650.00. Appiy

ete, Servant's quarters for 4 and

son, together with a wall and wooden 4 garages.

beilding standing thereon.
2 SEIFERT R. HOWARD,
Government Auctioneer.





HAvE YOU GOT A

COLD or COUGH



GOVERNMENT NOTICES _ GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.w LTD. — Agents.

“WINDY WILLOWS", "St. James,
Delightful













8
6. bedrooms, TY
f
4

2


































a pr rrr ee ene
Ato
LP POFITE























a

LADIES’ COATS for the cool eve-| ,PROPERTY—At 69 Roebuck Street.
nings — in wine, fawn, beige and ‘grey |A two storey Wall Building on 4.362
$28.50 each. Modern Dress Shoppe, sq. ft. of land. Downstairs, Store,

Store Rooms and Garage.
Bediooms, Drawing and Dining rooms
ete. Electric Light and Power. Price
£4,000, nearest offer treated con-
fidentially. Apply to M. Abbadi
phone 2297,

3.2.51—6n. Upstairs, 4
EY

MERRY-GO-ROUND — Complete with
and painted Horses in
Contact B. H. King,
7.2.51—2n.

nicely. shaped
working order,
Chapel Street, St. Peter.

or
1.2.51—4n,

WEST INDIAN KNITTING

ACCEPTING ORDERS FOR







ORIENTAL
GOODS

From INDIA, CHINA,
EGYPT !

NOTICE

MILLS LTD.







1951.
S.S. GASCOGNE





S.S. GASCOGNE Sailing to Grenada, Trinidad, British Gui-
ana and French Guiana on February 6th,

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











GOOD CLASS PROPERTIES AND

$ DESKS with flat or sloping Seater SV nie

Tops, Bookracks or cases—~Ward+





ann bungalow house. with
4 J -2.51-—-In reer cpen verandah on West. com-
B'dos Agencies, Ring Evelyn 4908, B'dos. * manding magnificent view “of sea :
Agencies Ltd, 3.2.51.—6n.] By instructions received from the BARBADOS GENERAL HOSPITAL IF SO TRY and stretches of beach. Large || fs
CAR—6 Cylinder, 1949 Vauxhall (Velox) Director of Department of Highways & lounge, 3 bedrooms, 3 verandahs, :
in excellent condition. Dial 2900 or atao.| Tuansport T will set up for sale by MAKING OF NURSES’ UNIFORMS BROWNE'S Riphan. SCO sc | Sees ae
62.81-9n-| fey the Be, beginning st 1aa0 Cn, Sealed tenders will be received at the Hospi : A ae : § :
’ 2 30 p.m. a e Hospital up to 12 o’clock
ee | the following items:— (383) Steel Brooms, | n ‘ “DRANE HOLLOW", St. Lacy. ,
MISCELLANEOUS Oi Gee cen Ge Sag Brooms, ether on Wednesday, 14th February, 1951, for making 90 Uniforms OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM CERT ‘AIN COUGH Richsaheceounty: nore of sone tn
| Agriculture Forks, (19) Pickaxes, (54) | OT Nurses within a period of 2 months from the date of acceptance with shingle roof containing 3 ne
ANTIQU£S — Of every description] Lanterns, (57) Rakes, (141) Buckets,|of tender bedrooms, living _ and» dining is
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine (29) Wheel Barrows, (45) Twist Drills : = Due rooms, kitchen, servant's Quarters, . ot
Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Auto-| and several other items of interest, Persons tendering may offer to make the whole or part of the Vessel Wo From Leaves Barbados 2 garages and = storerooma,..2Mr xh
graphs etc. at Gorringes Antique Shop D'ARCY A. SCOTT, quantiti f : ; : = acres of fertile land, option Lo
‘al Yacht Clu es of garments required, and contracts may be awarded to “ Bs , seri a.
adjoining Roy: b. Govt. Auctioneer. : S.S, “MULBERRY HILL” .. M/brough & The Unique Remedy for Coughs SEES ee Maren | ClSe Se ‘
3.9.50—1.f.n, 7.2.51—4n, | Persons tendering for making the whole or part of the quantities of ie ¥ 23rd Jan 8th Feb Colds, Bronchitis, Sore, Throat, manerees |
BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in garments for which they tender. S.S. “PROSPECTOR” ; London 3rd Feb, 28rd Feb. Poareenes . meancbiain| Asana) “CASABLANCA” —~ Maxwelts [feos
White, Green. Primrose with matching REAL ESTATE Persons ‘tendering must have the statement on the tender form| 8.S. “FACTOR” . Glasgow & Chee eeiwtenie: wet Sodphig taint MbessiDreswar works 4
units comple colour su . . i . . pod yirie ' est pre-war work- ©
grade, A, BARNES & Co., Ltd: at ON TH, SEA movie lg ar known to possess property, expressing! 5g wPpRIBESMAN” ‘wie. ¥: 8rd Feb, 15th Feb. mwanabip and Well planned with 2 } a]
A Oh '.2 Garden, lames ware . ece| on, S arge xed rooms,
ee ee manana. | komee Ouaetene 3 two} the ‘eae - come bound as sureties for the fulfilment of ss London 8th Feb. 27th Feb. C. CARLTON BROWNE verandah, kiteben, Santiar garage, > ‘t
CHILDREN’S WAR: CARDIG. — Sea, own private * S. “SPEAKER” Liverpool 17th Feb 4th March Wholesale & Retali storerooms, ete, The lend is
bathing beach. Good Aabhoes : a oo i . f 1 Druggist ; hes Jor
See one.” Basten | Sposa beta ate Specimens of; the garments may be seen, and tender forms will|§.S. “S'!ATESMAN” - London 17th Feb. oth March 196 Roebuck St. 19 vepetatiin.- Rasdeina. .;: BEDOUIN
= —_——______ "| be supplied, on application to the Secretary, and tenders will not Dis Tn a orchard and coconut grove, daacresHiia
DRESS FORM—One (1) Adjustable! “WORTHY DOWN” — Situated at Top} be entertained except they ar th i HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM Mozed, warden aay Be cen q
Dress Form Size A. (small) het Apply Rock, consisting of 3 bedrooms with con- | 7 si cate Pp 'y are on the forms supplied by the Hospital. iy ; s 4 TPO TEP P DOPOD ETFO separately as building site, a
Hamilton, erry ill, elches, + [necting toilets and showers, large lounge, | '*“:? 4-9. esse or Closes in Barbados . », fe *-
Michael, 6.2,51—3n dining soem pire eee atten. Janie && Meee AT . London 4th peo. % SJnleon Sidhe BR. Timber, Nee Pr
rock Hugs {rom Cup wining Bxibiton|cllet_ snd showers "sie laeary, he Sg ag Be Ra tebe 0 ora eee RIB) evreits sade pricey amos |e
Oe , from y ile a showers als undry. Th may a LC a prices ra 4a
tock. $3.60 per dozen. John Alleyne, | grounds are fully enclosed and the gan| S2: MATTHIAS’ GIRLS’ SCHOOL—CHRIST CHURCH. |For further information apply to - - - S1ff| epwards trom. £1,700, Partieutars |i
Ebworth, St. Peter. Phone 1-90. 3 dens welt laid out ete. Available on - Applications are invited for the Headship of the St. Matthias’ 8 and appointments to. Yew) oi =
.2.51— are! , . irls’ School from teachers (w: alia’ DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—A ‘4 application, BG. aN 4
. The above property is well constructed | ; - omen) with at least 10 years’ teach- hohe ne gents NICE and EASY 3 fee tiie a
i ~ vimpraereaerenen smears ss tijanenenessytuet sibelgeaety jihcedn 1b ae 4, “ Fae
ie Wn te fe: te eee a Tinch stole, with an Rysrwright root. “re a. se The minimum professional qualification required is | ——— % 3 EAR evs Scere i
'ins., 9% ine, 4 ine, and 4 ine. “Also Mt- [pantie romniociane te, ean eens -| the Certificate A of the Department or exemption therefrom. Vyst th M § * everite roof, detached gavage.and )is~
NGS. abot Dhee Se eee 7.2.51—5n Salary will be in accordance with the Government ‘Scale for PASSAGES 3 aney : aving Way sa. Ht. onlind., Where er nie “
. 2 —— aa. . /s
3.2.51.—t.£.n. | “ENTERPRISE—An ajoining Property _—e eee in eter II Elementary Schools, TO EUROPE % ' . foception rooms, 2 vera sad
“INFANTS PORTABLE TREASURE | With 7 acres of land and stone building, udates who have already submi i i % NICE Mahogany, Cedar, Birch, ¥ rooms, 2. bathrooms “eter
GEN onle Rice mites letketentiy steer 3 acres of arable, 4 acres of pasture | respect of previous vacancies (now Altea) — i a forms in Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominia, , for sail- % Deal and other Bedsteads, Cradies, x Suitable for conversion into” be.
Ring 4729. 1.2.51-6n.} With nice Mahogany trees to be sold 5 5 y apply by letter, accom- S Beds $5 up, Bureaus 90° to $64, semi-detached houses ~
: to any one who have relatives or panied by a recent testimonial. All other candidates should make ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or $ Ventty and other Plant and Read- % cost, ‘ boos
“TADIES TEE SHIRTS — In white Eolas | i, eee America, ay i application on the appropriate form which may be obtained from the Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual reductions for children. $f inu-lamps Stools $1 to $12. % gt. Aouniven eraser 2 a. |
snd anenred. rates $1.42 ee aes fa the U.S, America, : Department of Education. All applications must be encl di bles in great var By spacious and well built commons |i
pa : pe. _} Apply to G, Holder, Enterprise, Christ] lopes marked “Appoint t ac osed in enve- OS == Ly Lait scare pale NetR Reee, \ ww property in first closer beh
TADIES PLASTIC APRONS O7c, each [Church Gap, Attorney for the Estate| 1+ reach th teks miments Board” in the top left hand corner and ————— % Cocktail, Radio, Sewing, Writing x location, Ideal for, Bakery,
" 2.51, . | tor information, €.2.51—6n. e Department % aid other uses—Morris, T 1 jrocery, Provisions, Offices, mM
Monae eee | 1951, ‘ of Education by Saturday, 10th February, CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE 3 Huh’ Suttes and separate pieces O |B] ee, Open. to offers whick-must |f S
LADIES’ and Children’s Handker- tee elas et ees ee) 30th January, 1951 . % for ts Childre and Grownups— be submitted to the Agéntt **~** -
i y . a venue, < Morris Spring « Spri * i
ehiefs 17¢, each, Modern Deel: Shanoe, Belleville. 6.2.51—2n. ananassae sag at ae (French Line) % Cushions, $4.80 up. pringlike % EXTENSIVE LISTINGS OF
+
»
4
%,
Da
‘
%,
‘3
%,
Pi
$
$
%,
x
%,
>
g






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
publie competition at the office of the
undersigned on Friday next the 9th Feb-

PEP?PERS—A large quantity of peppers
Massiah,
7.2.51—2n.

20c, per hundred, Contact O.
Corters, St. John.

PRETTY WHITE VELVET EVENIN
CAPES — $18.00 each. Modern Dress





Shoppe, 3.2.51—En. | ruary, at 3 p.m,
— CARRINGTON & greet,
a -2.51.—4n,
P UBLIC N OTICES MARWIN—Maxwell’s Road. Modern
stone-built Bungalow, 3 Bedrooms,

|





Drawing and Dining Room Breakfast
Room and Kitchenette, Toilet and Bath,
Servants’ Room, Garage in ward, Waier
and Electric Light installed. Approx-
imately 14,000 sq. ft. of land. Apply:
E. H. Farmer, Andrews Plantation or
Dial 95267, 4.2.51—6n.

———————— —

“£95- -. -d. easily earned by obtaining
order for private Christmas Cards
from your friends, No previous experi.
ence necessary. Write today for
beautiful free sample Book to Britain's
largest and foremost Publishers; highest
commission; marvellous money making

ity, Jones, Williams & Co., FOR KENT, SALE OR LEASE
meee e Victoria. Works, Preston, BAGATELLE HOUSE, St. Thomas Up-
England.” stairs Closed Gallery, Drawing and Din-
25.1.51—18n | 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.—6n.

The undersigned will offer for sale at
their office No, 17 High Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday the 16th February 1951 at
2 p.m. The messuage or dwelling house
formerly known as Tullycra now call-
ed “CRYSTAL WATERS” with the land
thereto containing by estimation 12,087
square feet situated on the sea at Car-
ville Avenue, Worthing, Christ Church,
at present used as a boarding house.

Inspection any day except Sundays
between 4 and 6 p.m. on application to
Mrs, Talma on the premises,

For further particulars and conditions
of sale apply to:—

COTTLE, CATFORD, & Co.,
Solicitors,

3.2,51—12n/

ee:
The undersigned will offer for sale by
public competition at their office, No. 17,

NOTI

This is to inform my friends, custom-
ers and the gereral public that I am no
Jonger employe! at the firm of P. C. S.
Maffei & Co., I can now be found at
No. 20 Tudor Street.

Your patronage solicited,
H. HEW

Tailor.
3.2.51,--3n,



NOTICE

ENCLOSURE WALL
COMBERMERE

Tenders are invited for the erection
of an enclosure wall approximately 800
long — 6ft. high along tht_ Hall's
Road boundary of Combermere School.

The wall will be of cast concrete
or block supported on reinforged con-
crete pier and beam structures. Details,
specifications, ete., can be seen at the
Headmaster’s Office, Combermere School.

Tenders should state the cost per
100 ft. for the erection thereof and
must be submitted on or before 15th



February. The Governing Body does| High Street, on Thursday the 8th day
not bind itself to accept the lowest or] of Febrany, 1951, at 2 p.m. the dwelling-
any tender. house calle
: pk ata THE BOWER
* with 7,444 square feet of land situate
Governing Body of Combermere | 3+ The Garrison, containing 2 verandahs,
PORN een 2 public rooms, 2 bedrooms, toilet, bath.

kitchen, etc. Garage, servants rooms and
enclosed garden.

The sale may be made with or with-
out the furniture.

Vacant possession will be given.

Further particulars from

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
30.1.51—9n.

LAND—1 acre 4 perches of land situated
in Rampart Hill, St. Michael, near Cave
| Hill, St, Michael. Apply; K. M. Griffith,



PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned agains?
giving credit to my wife CLARA BELLE
‘nee Murrel) as I do not hold myself
respansible for her or anyone else con-
traeting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.

Signed GEORGE F.









Thorpe Cottage, Gill's Avenue, Eagle Hall, St. Michael.

St, George. 7.2.51—3n.
6.2.51—2n. |

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
WANTED The application of Seon Downes of
Charles Rowe Bridge, St. George, for
permission to sell Spirits, aoa ace
&c., at a board and shin: op at-
MISCELLANEOUS tached to residence at Charles Rowe



Bridge, St. George.

GORRINGES undertake expert watch| Dated this 5th day of February, 1951.

and clock repairs, cleaning and resto-| To:—Cc, W. RUDDER, Esq.,

retion of oil paintings, valuation for in- Police Magistrate,

surance and probate. ‘ GORRINGES, Dist. “B".

Upper Bay St. 2.2.51.—7n. SEON DOWNES,

Applicant.

Te cel. ke Someegee
WE BUY FOR CASH — Old Gold and] 5 rhis application will be consid-

ane ga aoe ace ered ae me re to be pees
1 j g {| Police Court, District “B”, on Monda:
ceare its saat itaine ROS at nie the 19th day of February, 1951 at 11

o'clock, a.m,

———
WE BUY FOR CASH—Clocks, watches Cc. W. RUDDER,



and musical boxes in any condition Police Magistrate, Dist. “B”.
Write, call or dial 4429, GORRINGES An-
tique Shop, Upper Bay Street.

ie 3.251.—I. LOsT
italiane aliens Andtis: seme

MAGAZINES—True Story, Detective SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — Series

G. @O07, and 6608. Finder please return
same to E. O, Savoury, St. Barnabas, St.{
Michael. Reward offered. 7.2.51—inI

end Police Magazines. Bring or send
whatever you have to Stanway Store,
Lucas Street. Dial 4910, 6.2.51—3n.

ments will be accepted up

Communicate P.O, Box 231

Silk, Curios, Brassware,
Jewels, Linens, Ivory, Teak-
wood, Sandals, French Per-
fumes, Barbados Scarves in
Pure Silk, Etc., Etc., Etc,
The Souvenir Headquarters

THANI KHros.

KASHMERE
Pr. Wm. Henry St.—Dial 5466

WRAPPING TWINE ,
All purposes)

Orders for 1951 Require-
to 15th February, 1951,






or call 3679



SHOES ... SHOES... SHOES
WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.



SHOES

SPECIAL NEWS

SHOES

Exciting way-ahead—of-time Styles!

*** SHOHS

A Delight to the smart woman
who loves beautiful fashion.

SHOES

Shoes that meet every Costume Need,
Shoes that flatter you, comfort you,
Far beyond their price,

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FOR MEN, WOMEN, CHILDREN
and INFANTS

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SAOHS

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SHOHS °° * SHOHS *** SHOHS

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sarees prenimsnnanenctireeseeeeenimmeeementeencmmmeremnntinimeres Sy









February 17th, 1951.

R.M. JONES & CO., LTD.~Agents.







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

TABLE OLL CLOTH AND FLOOR RUGS

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.— Proprietcrs.
Cnr. of Broad and Tudor Streets,

SEE ES EE EE

ZEPHIRIN'S LTD.

Beg to notify their Customers







and Friends ©

12. HIGH. ST.









that

CAKES, Etc. from TO-DAY.

Shirts

they will

4
| THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM



be

resuming Supplies of BREAD and

ROYAL STORE

Headquarters for








% 1obe and other Trunics. RENTALS

8 PIANO by Beethoven; Singer “In Chancery'’'—Modern “Furn-

% and other hand and eadle and ished Bungalow. i
% Bootmaking machines, $18 up- Flores’’—Kent. Unfurnished ;
% Mandolins, Banjos, Guitar, Per : |
x ‘ii }
q :
% e % REAL ESTATE AGENT
% L.S. WILSON & pes ak
%, e °



s,
POEM

cs
% Trafalgar Street — Dial ov

LALOR





itil

Â¥
we

For Rum “With The Distinctive Flavour”

TRY = TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED — {i ;

Do not wait for any specific occasion
You can Enjoy this Blend at all times,

SIP IT ~ AND ENJOY IT, fh.
Blenders: ' = ;
JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

Roebuck St, Dial 4335-~--











Enjoy the
Pleasure of _-
Cycling on a






We can supply you with the following Models - - -
GENTS — 22” ROADSTERS in BLACK and GREEN
— 22” SPORTS MODELS

LADIES — do. 7

RACERS, v

Pay us a visit and see these new Models on display. 7
—- Also —


The Famous MILLER and IMPEX LIGHTING SETS, HERCULE:
3SPEED HUBS, LOCKS, BELLS, and many other Bicycle.
Accessories.

— All at Reasonable Prices — :

Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.”

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) re ae
No. 16 Swan Street i: "Phones 2109, 4406 & 3524. =.








4
.
t



PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



England Has Stiff Task

To Finish Ath Test Well

(From W. J. O'REILLY)

' ADELAIDE, Feb. 6,
The Harvey-Miller partnership which added 99 runs in
| 96 minutes settled any chance there was for England to
' make a good finish to the fourth Test. Vigorously off-
driving the first ball he received for four through the covers
at Tattersall’s expense, Harvey quickly dissipated any



ideas there might have been about England's spinners
causing trouble on the four days old wicket.

He continued to move smartly
into “the pitch of the ball and
rove powerfuily on each side of Ne y } M. C. C.
the wicket, regardless of the con- ‘ew e e e
sequences of spin on a wearing ’ i PA

eh Bowlers Play

Miller followed his gzenpie
and between the two of them they a
soon managed to collar the attack, Ff rosty Ma tcls

Wright Disappointing ,

Wright around whem most of {From Our Own Correspondent)
the English hopes hinged, failed LONDON, Jan. 30.
to maintain the high standard of The first appearance of “new
length bowling which he sct him- boys” Statham and Tattersall,
self in the first innings. Whenever another aggressive innings from
ws enemas ~ pelt up Pd He neod fFewn and an uptortunate injury
ength mark, he ha 0 ts- to Evans were the chief features
men defending diffidently, but of the MCC's innings victory over
these occasions were far too irreg- h a Tee tne Country XI at
ular. enmark.

It was sad to see Harvey and . Brown's bad luck with the toss
Miller square-cutting and hook- fontinued and the Country XI
ing him when everything depend- 00k first knock on an easy paced
ed upon his ability to make them wicket. A large crowd had turned
play forward defensively out to see the first. performances

Unfortunately Brown did not 2f Statham and Tattersall, the
ask Wright to take a turn from Lancashire reinforcements who
the Cathedral end From there he fad been flown out to the MCC.
hat a Seed fate —e pitching Funnily enough, however it was

neither of these bowlers but their
7 Ser cue spot ee was county colleague, - little Bob
closer in line with the leg stump. Berry, who claimed the major

Tattersall presented few diffi- honours.
culties. Berry, who until this match had
Should Have Bowled More had a most disappointing tour,

I feel sure that Brown erred in enjoyed a_ really fine spell of
not taking a bigger share in the peeing wee rout pe ts
attack himself. His bowling has ets for 36. For the first time
been a valuable asset in ehiade he really found a pitch to suit
games. When Brown did bowl, ag ne i ey aes

fer igh es n difficulties with his cleverly
aleg break bowed Irom round Mighted spinners. 4
the wicket at the river end, en on the other side Lou

The wider delivery allowed him raes 8 ou fast ee from

, e desert, whose real occupation
to take spin from the worn patch j, sheep farming, caused an

which Wright had failed to hit, ie. otek See
The pitch was an unimportant epee a go wn ee a:
factor in the day’s play. But just \jtimately finished with 9 for 60—
after Miller was dismissed, Wright an extremely fine performance
bowled two shooters in one over The home team were all out
to Johnston. If this ball recurs foy 84 in their first innings, half
regularly to-morrow, the batsmen the runs having come from the
sorry. bat of Perry, who early in his
_, England faces the task of scor- innings hit Evans on the face with
ing more runs than any England an exaggerated follow-through.
team has ever scored before in a The Country XI captain gave his
fourth innings. Even though Hut- permission for McIntyre to depu-
ton is in such splendid form and tise behind the stumps.
‘Compton great batsman that he is, Simpson and Sheppard gave
is likely to retrieve his reputa- the MCC a good start and it
tion, this English team is most un- seemed likely that they would
likely to do the job. pass the home team’s total by
SUBPRALIA. First Innings ei witens 1 ees But wines the score
rst Innings .......... 27% was sixty Simpson left to a diffi-
Ct ea egt pe ag gg cult high slip catch. Then after

er ¢ Bedser b Tattersall
is FUN OUL ......0......5 i¢ 613 runs scored by Close and Shep-
ett ee 8 Wright .. Cy
y wh os ety
ler hit Wkt. b Wright







» 3. pard, the mateur was bowled

vvs++ O@ hitting across « good length ball.

Burke not out ...... 37 One run later Close gave a catch

Jan Johnson not out; - 1 to deep gully and next ball Park-
Extras; (1 leg bye) ...,....... 1 house was yorked,

Total (for 6 wkts.) ......., “285 b It ovennes has ie Hoe had

; : ~—— been caught by surprise for it was

aS wickets : 1-26; 2-79; 3-95; several moments before Compton

BOWLING ANALYSIS appeared to save the “hat-trick”
Oo M. R. w. by hitting the first ball for four.
Brectneaetrsrye 2 ¢ & © | Curtis at this stage had taken
eo: ob $ 9 four for 18 and this quickly
‘arsall a 7 1 became five for 21 when he
ea +s 14 1 bowled Dewes who stayed 20
minutes without scoring.
’ Wi f| P Brown hitting strongly in front
: of the wicket an Compton

} averted further collapse with a
In Scatland partnership of 65 which ended
STIRLING, Scotland, Feb. 6.

shortly before the close of play.
That the MCC total was carried
Irvin Iffla, a 26-year-old right to 233 on the second day was duc
arm spin bowler from Kingston, almost entirely to the efforts of
Jamaica, has been appointed pros Brown who took his over-night
fessional by Stirling Bounty Cric- 42 not out to 77 before falling to
ket Club for the next season, Iffla, a magnificent running catch in
who is also a forcing batsman, took the covers, and Evans who despite
five M.C.C. wickets for 90 runs his injured nose scored 20.
3 en playing for Jamaica in 1948. | Wickets melted away when the
Stirling play in the Scottish coun~ South Australian countrymen
lies Championship, began their second innings. Ia
| next to no time Close had two for
seven runs, and Statham one for
three, so that at lunch the score
was 16 for 3. |
Hailes and Darling resisted



~—Reuter.
Belleville Tennis Results

‘ Results are as follows: — stoutly after the interval but with

Men’s Final all MCC bowlers getting among

. E. Taylor and Dr. C. Manning the wickets, the home team were

beat P. Patterson and G. Manning all out ninety minutes before the

T=5, Fe i close of play fon #96, and the Moc

xed Doubles had gained their third successive

Miss L. Branch and A. Chrichlow verry a 2 margin of an
wh 15 beat Mrs. Legg and C, A, innings an runs.

6—0. Of the two new bowlers, Tatter.-

‘ oe ohio ‘ sall and Statham, Tattersall

. Miss M. Rainsay ure looked the. more effective. He

jamin —%4 15 vs. Mrs.

and P, Patterson



+ Ben= was inclined to bowl rather too
R. Baneroft quickly at times but showed that
h | «J. when he flights the ball more, he

wit Se naturally, did
Regiment Draws »«>
.With Devonshire

not bowl flat out. He kept a good
The Regiment forced a 2—2

length but was unable to make
any ball get up and although it
is still early to pass final judg-
ment, ét — = es, nes be
draw in a football match with a # Strong rival for Warr's place
Devonshire team at the Garrison /"_the Test team.
yesterday afternoon. Ishmael
scored the first goal 20 minutes and shortly after the Regimen
after play and five minutes after centre forward, Sealy, kicked in
the Devonshire centre forward, the second for his team, On
Larkin, equalised. the whole the game was thrilling
In the second half Plumber as players of both teams tried to
scored the second for Devonshire outplay each other



MEN COLD CUTS AND BEANS ARE
SCHEDULED FOR SUPPER, THE GROCERY
BOY DELIVERS THEM AT 3 RM, >s»»

They'll Do It Every Time wmwsime By Jimmy Hatlo


















But PLAN ON SERVING COMPANY A
ROAST AND ALL THE FIXINGS «+
AND WOT HOPPEN?

eB rit VY Hp
auneae oe A WH A Uf sorry
Threw cuer )_—t we speepy, You BEEN: OT
aN : AND KNOW You
FINISHING THE (B-1 MRS.ENDIVE«~ J}| > PHONE r KNOW vO
LUNCHEON HURRY+ I
yl HAD A LOT




WELL TRIED



—————

|

















ANN ECKSTEIN playing in goal for the Ladies just fails to gather the ball sent in by I, Tyler

sx“ cap) at arene left of picture, and Navy had scored their third goal.
icture was taken during the Water Polo match at the Barbados A Glub yesterda:
between a Ladies’ team from the Aquatic Club and a Cadet team from Ms, ote

Devonshire Defeats.

Ladies: Men Win

At Water Polo

OVER

four hundred people,
many of whom were Canadian
and U.S. visitors to the island
saw a Cadet water polo team

from H.M.S. Devonshire defeat
an Aquatie Club Ladies’ team
three goals to one in an exciting
water polo match yesterday af-
ternoon at the Barbados Aquatic
Club.

For the Cadets, B. G. Dunn cap-
tain of the team and I. H. D.
Tyler, scored one each. The third
goal was scored when goalkeeper
Ann Eckstein took the ball
through the uprights in an effort
to clear, Phyllis Chandler scored
the lone goal for the Ladies.

Cadets Team 3 — Ladies Team 1

Play begun punctually at 5 p.m.
and it wasn’t long before the Navy
team attacked. Midway in the
first half, skipper B. G. Dunn
opened the scoring for the Navy.
The Ladies team, who haven't
played water polo since the visit
of the Trinidad team in November,
put up a good show.

The Ladies took over when
Jean Chandler passed to Roberta
Vidmer
Phyllis

Chandler who





ew

What’s on Today

Police Courts 10 a.m.
Court of Original Surisdic-
tion—10 a.m.

Harrison College Old Boys’

Match beginning at 12.30.

Lady Baden-Powell meets

Headmistresses and teach-

/ | ers at Queen’s College—
4.30 p.m,

Two teams from the H.M.S.
“Devonshire” play football
match at Garrison Savan-
nah—4.45 p.m.

Dance at Aquatic Club for
sailors of the ‘“Devon-
shire”.

Mobile Cinema gives show
at Lancaster Area at 8
p.m,

CINEMAS
Plaza (Bridgetown):

“Daughter of Rosie
O'Grady”
Empire: “Faust and the
Devil”

Aquatic: “Do You Love Me”.

-



Moon (First Quarter) Feb-
ruary 13,

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 4.36 a.m., 4.40

P.m.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall
ins.
Total for month to yester-
day: .69 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 83.0 °F
Temperature (Min,) 72.5 °F
Wind Direction: (9 a.m.)
E.N.E., (3 p.m.) E.N.E.
Wind Velocity: 9 miles per
hour.
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.996,
(3 p.m.) 29.914.

(Codrington) .26
























who flipped it over to
swam
through and scored from close in,

eT ee | ees eran sy gseeeecanenane lt
The Weather THANK GOODNESS FOR
TO-DAY .
Sun Rises: 6.19 a.m. GAS
Sun Sets: 6.00 p.m. .

beating goalkeeper Barton with a
hard shot. This brought q roar of
applause from the crowd.

The Ladies then met with a bit
of hard luck, just when they were
getting the better of the game.
Their goalkeeper Ann Eckstein, in
an attempt to clear the ball took
it through the uprights, and Navy
were two up.

Devonshire kept up the offen-
sive but good work by Gill, Reece
and Gill Gale in the back line kept
them at bay. The girls were not
afraid to duck their opponents
when they were in possession of
the ball and shouts of “Duck
Him’, could clearly be heard from
the pier.

However in the final stages of
the game, Navy with a fine swim
through by Centre forward I.
Tyler, shot the third goal which
goalkeeper Ann Eckstein just
missed getting her hands to

At the end of the game the
Devonshire cadets gave three
rousing cheers for the Ladies’
game performance and the ladies

replied.
Referee was R. Fairall.

“Devonshire”,



Barbados 6 — H.M.S Devonshire 0
In the men’s match the Barbados

opened the scoring for
Barbados and half a minute later
Charles Evelyn netted goal number
two, Navy ~—— gamely and their
goalkeeper did some _ excellent
work. However, just before half
time skipper Ken Ince sent in the
third goal for Barbados.

In the second half Barbados
kept up their offensive and John-
son and Evelyn again scored in
that order. It was just before the
end that Navy showed a moments
brilliance when a left hander in
the forward line sent in a sizzler
which was well anticipated by
goalkeeper Albert Weatherhead. A

corner was conceded but did not |Â¥%

bear fruit. The ball then went
upfield and was passed to Tim
Yearwood who made no mistake
and scored from close in. The
Barbados team were the easy win-
ners six goals to love.

There will be replay matches
to-morrow afternoon at the Club;
play begins at 5 o’clock. ;

he reféree was P. Foster,

The teams were:

Ladies Team: A Eckstein, G. Reed, G.
Gele, F. Carmichael, P. Chandler, J.
Chandler (Cpt), and R. Vidmer.

Cadet Team: W. G. Mumford,
Janson-Smith, B. G. Dunn, D.
Atkins, C. R. Madeley, 1
and C. V. H, Barton.

H.M.S. Devonshire; Cadet Nicol, Cadet

Coleman, Lt. Brett-Knowles (Capt), R.
Fairall, W. Biand, H, Farmery and D.
Godson,

Barbados; A, Weatherhead, FP.
ning, T. Yearwood, H, Weatherhead, K.

Ince, (Capt.), O, Johnson and C. Evelyn.



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R DIGESTIF IES
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FOR YOUR INSURANCE
NEEDS - CONSULT
ANDREW D. SHEPPARD
Representing
Confederation Life Asseciation }
C/o ¥F. B. ARMSTRONG LTD.,




is a fact. Just co is it a fact that
“SELF-HELP & THRIFT"
Friendly Society of 47 Swan St.
tukes no Levies nor Assessments
from its members; gives better
Benefits acd Bigger Borius; takes
all the family as members from
old; allows Loans to
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the

5 years

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Open Everyday — See Hand-Bills














BREA



NEPTUNE'S DAUGHTER
e

DANCE

at

THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB

(Local & Visiting Members
Only)

on

Saturday, February 17th,
9 p.m.

A Silver Cup will be pre-
sented to the Lady selected
as .

NEPTUNE’S DAUGHTER
Competitors must he be-
tween the ages of 14 and
21 years.

Costume: White Shorts and
Shirt.
Judging will take place at
Midnight.

THE FIRST SHOW OF ITS
KIND IN BARBADOS, 4

KEEP THIS DATE OPEN.
DANCING with .

Music by Arnold Meanwell’s X
Orchestra &

s

There will also bea... %
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Admission to Baliroom 2/- %
LOG SOGS ITT OOOO OOO

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1951











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PURE IRISH LINEN DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS

VET PN ei ON ey weds eouleakics $18.71

VE HO ASS ek Ow tad aca bs $15.62

63x 81 ,, eee ky shee Carepetin eds cp Meme

Te tg se ee $ 6.74
LINEN DAMASK NAPKINS to match

WE Sh MON: Hitec Cea V meee ere dy cee $ 1.33
COTTON DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS

54 x 70 Each ...... Pe Gadaerrunntcr rrces $ 3.74
COTTON DAMASK NAPKINS

18 x 18 Each ...... Over Teele. Tee EeE kee 46c.



Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street




Mics on hele

Breakiast ods

RABBIT in 1-lb. tins
STEAK & KIDNEY PUDDING in 1-lb. tins
CURRANT SPONGE PUDDING in 1-lb. tins.
SULTANA SPONGE PUDDING in 1-lb. tins
DATE SPONGE PUDDING in 1-lb. tins
PEANUT BUTTER —12-0z. & 7-07. jars
GUAVAS in tins 244’s and 1's
FRUIT SALAD in tins 2%4’s
GRAPES in tins 2%’s and 1’s
STRAWBERRIES in tins 1’s and 14's

. JERSEY TOMATO JUICE in tins 2’s and 1's



CAKE MIX in Pkgs. Chocolate,
Ginger & Orange Flavours

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Vanilla,












An Economical Decoration for Walls & Ceilings

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Siscolin Distemper
Supplied in Powder form in WHITE, BUFF, CREAM,
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Phone 4456 —

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AGENTS.






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SEOL76SOSSCSOCU0OS0G OSS ooo









1
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PAGE 1

WH.XKSDAV, rEBKlARV 7. 1931 Amend Workmen's Compensation Act THE House of Assembly yesterday passed a Bill to amend the Workmen's Compensation Act 1M3 The object of the Bill was t.> amend the Workmen's Compensation ^Amendment) Act 1950. -—— -— Garner Asks Bonus I'or Dodds Workers BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAOE FIVE I'OI Ml (OMMIMIATIO.-X --on was thai while ih< amended act of 1950 increased the >ablror death or for ueimanent disability, it reduced the alternative weekly wattes equivalent from 156 weeks to ISO week* and from 208 weeks to 182 weeks respect The questic _-..,.-.. „. C'hiisUni" it had been brought to the atbonus for sugar workers at Dodds lonticn cf the Government mat was discussed by the House of despite an increase in the maxiAssembly yesterday It was rai e mum weekly wage rate allowed by Mr. D. D. Garner (C) who ror computation purposes, the said that there was dissatisfaction "2 ofreducmg the weekly wage among the workers who felt that SEJwTi. W ** % 'r"-" 1 olh Plantation, were paym* SSlKLT U 1 ,T* *T ZT~ lhls bonufi th wooers at Dodds pensat.on for death or disability should also receive theirs. He saKI that it had been drawn than they did before. !" .T?i nsl ^ ,h ^ Bl %OUKhX to " h "' attention' thVt 7"prow."t'v JhT^v^at^atrrJim^ !" * Covemment-KsJ of ISC weeks and 208 wwk.< wjigoi FROM GOVERNMENT HOUSE TO DAIRY FARM IN 1640, "Holborn" at Fontabello was a sugar estate with a field of 250 acres. Ten years later it was a Governor's house. It was afterwards a private school and m>\-. dairy Sitting under the massive ever%  — %  % %  — — — %  green tree which n m front the i.iuk. .ll and wooden bWisdtng thai i* %  'Holborn". Mr. E C Hill i i ent owner of the buildluc lm I. vrilv lia-. • %  'old the Advocate yeucrday of Uk : %  < which i connected iu this building, more than 300 year-. but he i he lam had been undergoing i He was not basing his trouble ^wS^VS^SLSPS^^^ TZ&&J !" — S5 wen ( iimmin* 3*emethod of dealing with the matter. at Dodds c; ""* "icy dld ft t w ceive any bonus like what was Mr. Walceil (L) replied and ,aid bv 0,hCT plantations, said that at the time when the Jusl bpf re the crop season becmendments were made to the g*an. there was a cane fire at 1>I> want work." cunc It u"*d to belong to n planter V* 01 t H? ^wp^r-'te and clr%  owned the 2S0-cre estate. "'""" "V "I 40 Spanrnh retujeei ic go! on the wrong aide of ? ^^ "warmed the drtk of the 40 %  w and the houar and land. S„!J *' "V''* %  "'" %  ."U !-..• r,nn tnose were the days ot pirates and expret lo leave Barbados today I t.overnoi being a man of means for Venezuela and of importance, they would Without compass, radio or air not have been squeamish over navigational equipment. thi te.irgiTK him, capturing him and money.thirstv refugees whosu ilcmaiKiing ransom. So about lean ages ungc between 14 and 60 se: the then tlovernor decided that off from the Canary Island., or he would prefer lo live more January 10. ;llu t ii.,ve .lnqtjj Inland and another house wa.. covered 2.000 miles THE Barbados Police rorco mav soon be equjuued with cho *f" %  Government House The smack's 00-year-old kipa hih'h frequency radio-telephone set. When tins i, dbrM .i,"","'.',?'"'-. "ii*. n ,*'l**'. "'" '" !3hiJ"!* s 'J-t: ""1 ". ly S" Headquarters, at Centra, S.r„on. will be able B> eonununiS. TTtta rSUST,^ "X^'^^VX;",^ their first try nt ocean crossing. Some of them were sesick, but that did not l.>unt them. As the Marie liui-nt. sailed into Carlisle Bay yesterday, thr refugees ill led the deck, some flinging on to the riggings and others sitting on the boat's sides In spite of the uriverse conditions they were mcttuig. they all looked stocky and in good health They said that they were feeling O.K. They had been eating polaloes every day since they left M. IITU ,h homes. Luckily they me, THE POLICE FORCE will loon have a high frequency wink** t, but ><*ntiy two ntora have I cd. Some nf the roada in tl.e avenues are now being proper]v Imi.' A .*nge ro,-k M working on one of %  the large slonc. to nutkl Mirface Sena maaoni wan adatei the ilnishlng touch to a bungalow which is painted *cllow and red. Only two bungalows hi built m the area, hut i" which are hem,; • )< %  %  levelletten Ambulaiito Brigade,' will be, the vegetable gardaa In smli.mdcast from 8.0— oclock cases ii spot h,.s iK-en ruHivate.1 tonight over Rediffusion and bv in iront tti the garCable and Wireless tran V r -' t den. but in th.n ( CI %  INX II i I i %  ^ "' 1 3 ** the garden ,. kl th* bad. of tha K B wavawpg* ot 4 ... hounes whera i bbagaa, tomatoemetrai I.V//MWV.V.W////WV.V/. ,V>-,'-'-'-v#v. Police Will Take Over Immigration THE House of Assembly yescommunication with all thp terday passed a Bill to transfer trict stations but no mobile lesponsibilliy for the control munlcatton. The *mall set tho* ft of immigration from the Harlnur is used to hich water system. \l Hill Shipping Master to the Comstations is' k^pVi.TSe'col.imum! ftL*!?.*! mluioner of Police This was emcation Room at Central Siation. ocdled in an Act lo amend the Each of the district stations has ;i Immigration or Priipers (Prevenset and they are tested ever* lien) Act. mormng. I>r Cammlnt tL> who moved w wnl > "• %  tlsa of thi comthe passing of the Bill told the municalion when there M a ureakHouse thai it would give effect '.o down in the telephone system", rue of the requests put forward bv n Commissioner said. the Commissioner of Polke in his „ Barbadians may see one or two recommendations for a new Im** ol,c v ns equipped with w migration Act, and would be in loss a PP orat ua but these are not keeping with practice elsewhere """"iink-ation set s. They are vegetable gardens and on th* The provisions of the A^i wera on,>f loud h ilers and 8re * m ^ ^'W* ^'"Hherr stretch lots also made applicable to ,,. mes u *^ b >* 'i 1 Mounted Pol bUebMM there," however, he hi got wells dug. and fan mills erected. Whin Mr. Hill was n bov the place that Is now Kensington Ciicket grounds used to be an estate and he has an idea that Kensington estate and "Holborn" must have been all one about 1640. fine weather throughout th,. i On both sides ot* the deck IM vessel-! for keeping water whll horo and there could 1* scon bag of nouiloes Chief Guide Glad To Be Back Here Most of the aeven acres is useJ t was a Uuiders almo-pher' the law,, at St Michael', Girl. cf well nrranged garden hod* s< h001 l*M*4 evening. Loa: .„ with lettuce growing on them To 5? d !" %  ,w ." %  C hl O"'*-"'' thi lhe front of the building there arc !" or d m ", '"" The Commiuioner said that if many tall coconut trees about V .1 .'* bados joining in "the Intercolonial """ *• f" ni n frequenci wirewhich grow tall graam. There Hcuati i ion *.,ee !" ^1 lf^ I.?. „ ,e *" h do " ot ,hink would • ,rc """' ,ru '"* %  '• >>"' ""• ro,n. ,'n since B7 *"" ,0 cqulp lh Mou "t"l "'1"'wm '" >* more lately planted He took It lin** 'from n... m " P" !" 1 """ "" "alkieOne thing about "Holborn" press,or„f" 1 h e h |r SS&JSLt. !" £& !" iSV..'!X£ **J>**?J "" •—• M pi a*mfivlng by aircraft. Mr. Lewkt (L) said lhat question of immigration •ho Streets along Broad and ^ri-?i UlC t0 A ,hl Wwl I '"" an Rc vans from one"pl"a lo"anoiheV patrlatlon Agreement, nnvbody a short time. who weni to Tdmdad from this Messrs Gardiner Austin Co island and became dls-.ressed Ltd.. is one of the few %  h.nninithere. they would be brought firms lhat is equipped u.th a back by the Government. radio-telephone net. It is similar The House he said was asked to the one that would be u-ed l,\ to agree to the Intercolonial the Police Force. Agreement and following that This set was Installed about four mber igers and hai an informal talk with them. She was accompanied bv Mrs E B. Williams. Inland Commission er and Miss Bridget fuunsden Secretary. On arrival she w.i ..a^TTli m ** f, y M"* Norah Burton Md d.?, uVT 2HS MBE Cflm Advisor. old days ts a heavy wooden Shc WM H (hen int roduce n )""<'* was meted oul to Ad, them, because, when they worked *'" at other places, they shared some In England when this Act was of )£* proflli as they got a bonus in operation, tho British Trade at Christmas time. Unions assisted thc injured workHe tried to explain to the pcoers who were members of thc f lc ,' hot bv n. 0 f''^'^ oi he } ma *; unions, and very often advanced !" tlcn eould _they be called %  vil the cost of litlgaticn which arose "^ t an ',? and h 1 *"* onl v un *%**• out of any dispute In Barbados ^ ht lhat *** dld not 8et ,he,r the t Ac7for'fn l Inured*wSrk U £1^'* V'? "sJ^J!? SSL S5S? ,L U IT'' and hC d ,d "P 1 mas ""*b "' no* ht WW think that th,s wa* possible In werp BO many workc „ employed any proper system of Workmen there he was unable to do so Compensation. He Mid hat lne p i antat ^ n na( Some time ago he had drawn a n efficient manager, The tonattention to the position as renQ ge of canes had gone up sard.* half-monthly payments, tremendously, the place was There was a sub-section in the making money and he therefore Act which said: "Any halffelt that a case had been made out monthly payment may. en refor an enquiry by Government to view, be continued, increased, see that lhe employees at Dodds decreased, or ended, or if the acgot Iheir Christmas bonus. One cident is found to have resulted other point he said he wanted to in permanent disablement be eonmake and that was to see Qoianuverted to the lump sum to which ment purchase more estates in the workman is entitled, less any future. amount which he has already re%  •* %  **Adam* (L) seconded ccived by way of half-monthly ,he motion for adjournment and payments." congratulated the honourable Th.il could mean in actual pracmemb r f r bringing the matter tlte, said Mr. Crawford, that if w h %  ttanitoo of Government the total assessment for damage and the moderaUon h. had show.. was not In eatcaaa of tha amount in ,? "f ,. .., . ,, already received by the worker ns P .' U,at "" honourable half-moMhly payments, when .he ">"'• •" !" "f the wnfrerest case was actualv coneluded. m8 p por ( T. 2LS2^2S!S ^ stead of the employer owing the ?£* ^."E g~2 cnnm P |OI, ^ of SJ-X'SjS' W rker W U,d S V ev n reswS^; owe the employer. knpw eKUtw| [n m lsUnd The honourable members VV Iml Art \l P \\ ,iill.3 method of approach would always W 11(11 -All -M.I W.ailiH bear fruit as he generally made his points in a calm manner. He had complimented the Government for having dealt expoditiMr. J E T. Brancker gave ously with any matters he had notice of the following questions brought up. but little did he know In the House of Assembly yesterhow expeditiously that particular day: matter was being considered. Earlier in tho dav. the senior What, ir any, action has been member for St. Thomas had given taken by Government to impleno i, ce of a resolution for $6,000 to dd ^ Ci .i ,a f s V d .Lk supplcmeni the Estimates 1850-51. [}!?^? U l l\ l l A * n The addendum of th. resolution Used lo be Bigger iSS'i^IZS"** ; "**r" ^ E£S&&*J&^& wiTi^h^^en h pa*rtr n n h d* d hood a .nrilTsit '* Cf u, W wl w,th ***y building; and Mr Hill ..id Can'Tick no" Th-nm lhat J* ""^ lo ^ w er >'"" S.* n ,.. r,c K ^P Tn Office ago. but some of it ha* been taken ho is in down. It had old heavy wooden Mr. Charles Murrell charge of the 1 visit was in 1940. When she lei*, on that occasion she did not expect that shc would be coming back so soon but it has been a real pleasure. She and her Secretary then % %  • t their travels around the world While I-ady Iladen-Powell ic tweaking of an enthusiastic guidei ho suffered lhe loss of her If their agreement to subscribe Intercolonial repatriation was genuine and they were obligated for the return of Barbadians, ine BffiSSFK SaSsSSS SSt: ~^iL*~ a SrfSHftra Sr^e='^ !" ^r9;£iSr3"r'r-v the Commissioner of Poliee would "me. in very useful when the "So whtehf. abouTlel^l u,h """M"" '''V ,?! ,h„ be given the responsibility fo, the l unrh <• working at Speightsi„ c ground machinegunned b, th e It control, he would lake those steps ow n lh e launch luns out of T|,„ ,iirv They should make a move toC" M !" Speightatown wards controlling the CHECK-UP NOW ON YOUR SUGAR FACTORY SUPPLIES — WK otna — #.<# I I It I It I 1 s ## SSIO.X HEhTIXU T — || 4— 5" — " 8'' — ALSO — GrtaMBC HUH Him. Illl-IIXt. STKA31 HOSE %" and 1" CITY l,\iniil H:\DI\I, CO., LTD. traders such as East Indians who took unfair advantage of the pocr countly people. Mr. Adams (L) said it was slllv to give occasion to other places to set up barriers against Barbadians when their experience had been that Barbadians went away and x,i:;s-=S=-"' > -2WSS icate with the office The set has a range of about 00 miles Mr. Murrell told the Advocate that he understood his firm was thinking of equipping the CanaofTlce can make direct contact over the Captain or OfTJcei they H j masonry The projection of the wall above thc lowest part of the rtof is of square ornamental blocks with spaces between Just as you enter the house on lhe bottom floor there is a marbli* bloi-K nearly three feet square in the wall on the left, it has tne form cf what must represent an angel. On the marble is printed Schoolgirl Injured Ten yearold Lacita Jcmm<>M. a school girl of the Club M"i lan dndrkr. si IgtdiaaL ami iraatad at the General Hi>si ilitl >esteln> evening for injuries and dischargmade good. Barbados .._ -hniVl* hn ihl 'i 1 ,..*^?-, 8 "' 1 ,'"" ftVeof ** 1 *' yn %  I"— 'oov. nuilt in Ihej ilirhiHn. ^ !" ii 1 V ? y "' "*? "" lo communiralo with n gel an Idea of what the foal, Jews came to Barbados 200 yeari W hen "llolborn" wa. hein Se ^e!,,:,,.e5 V n n*' 0,C K T' B6UHD OV£K FOR ""* Governor's house I.! slate.ige.it, uted tr %  our„h lie, QfJIAWFUl oA^Cciin^l 5S* 1 hou *" ""' <""" %  !" nbatantlal part u SUt7.. r V!l_"Q55tSSION either side of lhe gate which Jemmoit accident Rock Hood, bicycle. Th ilured To Know meat the Add Chamber connecUon with the establishment of a Government Prlntery in th Is It a fart that it is poisible to SK?V Obtain totals} all apparatus n— tan ttf not new, in excellent Ftated that the amount provided in the Estimates for labour at Dodds Plantation was S20.760 meet unount was insufficient to ftie expenses of the 1951 ditionl for the erection and mVlncr P. wmch had >"**. beB !"l 1 imd lenance of such a Printery? %  supplementary provision of $0,000 was now requested to meet exg) Is Government aware tiiat dispenses to the end of the financial satisfaction exists amongst the year. casual and other labourers emExtraordinary expenditure durployed by the Departments of mg the year included tho payment Highways and Transport and Pubof:— lie Works in connection with had dm nothing illegal. But folioMm)* the legislative debate In the Tiinidad papers there were some very amazing arguments used especially from a federation point of view Mr Allder (L) said lhat any mea-mrc which prevented colonials or other people from coming in to Barbados should be brought into force. H e was glad that that department was going to be taken over by the Police. The House should give that Department the neceisary amount of authority so that thry could nd the city streets of the undesirable elements with which it was congested. Mr. Allder said he was no; adverting the principle of preventing Vrnes-uelan. American ond English money coming into Uie celony, but get'.ing out thore who might have heard of Barbados' night life and was attracted to :ne island In that wav. Some of ihem too had become member, of the unestablished staff of the Government at a time when thero were many Barbadians wanting Jobs Will Government, tion of Colonial EsUmates 1951-52. bear the above in mind with (a) I2i% increase In wages arising oul of the Ministry of Food Price for sugar in 1950: and (b) 7% crop bonus arising out of an agreement between the Sugar Producers' Federation and _,_ the Barbados Workers' Union; for %  ti v" verv 500 tons over 120.000 hlch was considered an average ios.uou torn. a) Whether Government will take (cf the usual oonus paid to ine necesaary steps with a view labourers on the same basis as to putting female and male Teachwas paid by owners of private ers on an equal salary scale basis? estates. Mr. Adams said lhat the Government had therefore given tne answer before the honourable member had raised the question It was a matter of public interen and he was glad tne hon'kwrll OrtMi *lll, a vi.w 1" r-i.hli.hirt* a .... t*m of prnfli %  harliw It waaUa tM inivnlloti of 6,v,mn.i,i i purchaM ollVT plartt.iMu., aM c U l |y if U.*T l or ixjutti'. at m^mablr ptlMa a* tl ""* " %  ' %  •" prrnim for I!i "!' J h 1 %  •* %  %  •" %  I* onlr aboul H %  "* %  ,"" %  • %  '••11 % %  m CJ..i-mri*nl wi rontl^rlm llu poMlbllllr of leWna UtM •ut u pNiuu on a co-opviauvt t>u 1T SHEILA P'aine. St (.REAVES of BeUe"bout 120 yards from lhe buildAndrew wu bound "' These two small sentry TJis mo "tbs in the Ium quarters are of about 14-inch the unlawful 1 \L McL > d '"' ,hlck Xone "d inside is four feet ^ k S 1 jSl^^ W "£*5,h "' '"• h 8 *ulees from whirl robyn Street on Fehlhe sentries must have corkee their guns to keep off pirates ruary y FRESH SUPPLY or I PURINA HEN CHOW %  %  (SCRATCH GRAIN) H. MS0N JONES & CO.. LTO.-Dutribuio, LATEST Altilllll s NEw CELANESE PANTIES in Medium. Large and Oversize Pink or White CHILDREN'S COTTON DRESSES' in Print with tvlastic VVaUtt from 13.50 to 14.12 each BABY VESTS (INTERLOCK) from Size 1—8 Gel these while they laat at BROADWAY DRESS SHOP



PAGE 1

PACE FOUR BARBADOS ADV(M \TI WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 7. I9.'.l R\KBADOS^lAl)\'(MrE 3*-—T-—' • %  — % %  — t~-1 ttsaSsi T i' Alt.Mi. i t.u NM SI.. IrMiiMn. Wednesday. February 7, 1951 FIVE III \IHII l THE Barbados Museum and Historical Society according to its latest report has been able to interest an increasing number of people in its activities. The published figures show that durinc the year 19f>0, visitors numbered 8,490 which is an increase of 5,999 over those of 1949. This is undoubtedly a point of interest but the support of the Society has been maintained by almost the same people who had been responsible for it before. The number of members for the same year was increased from 241 to 284. These figures show that public support is needed lor the society. The appreciable increase in the number of visitors durinc the year is an indication that the general public welcomes the work of the Society and is prepared to benefit from the educational and cultural activities which it fosters. An appeal was made during the year to all who realised the value of these activities to help maintain what is & valuable service by joining the Society. Parents who would have their children benefit from the services which the Society renders might well consider that one pound a year, which is the small demand for membership, is not too great a sum to contribute to the funds of an institution which has great educational and cultural influence In the community and especially among the pupils of the schools. It is also in the interests of firms and other societies to take up membership. In bigger countries there arc separate museums for different activities but in Barbados there is a single museum and it has done well In catering to the general need. Those who have visited its galleries know that there is an opportunity to see the process by which sugar is manufactured. A logical deduction from this is that there are other manufacturing processes of which exhibitions might be staged. Secondary industries in Barbados are not so few that the members of the public, including members of the Legislature, cannot have greater appreciation of what they really mean and what are the processes used for producing the finished article. Exhibitions illustrating secondary industries can send r Buckingham Pdace loll with the impression |M %  It ....ted He did not taetly doubt Toward-s the end of his Me. Shaw developed something like an llevtng that he was slipping into poverty he did everything possible to raise cash. He did not wish even lo keep the bust of Lady AstOV (which wan duly catalogued as a spine, "bust of Mrs. Sidney Webb"). month. So much appears from this source, sprightly book in which Hesketh When he wag over 90, Shaw Pearson unburdened by reverconfessed lo a "shameful secret" enee but quick with affection, which, he said had preyed on his provides not so much new light mind for 60 years. Failing to un Shaw as a series of brilliant make any progress at sidelights. Here is much thut Methcdist school he attended could not. for one reason or anDublin he was sent to a Roma other, be printed in Pearson's Catholic school. Instantly i biography of nine years ago. lost caste amonfl his young with the worfd~ thus 7 compactly For example, the story as told ProteM.nn fi lends and, alter a a an |ed agaUui him, r .r <>ue< '-. by Shaw_ of the famous dust-up few month*, went on strike until ()cr ne |, „ Ky. ()) „ and Stringstudy ma let Widmcrpool who, %  i h ijllinto disgrace %  hi ol by wearing a "wry a>ad' l .i*r discloses a talent l r diplomartr, Not l ; ke Siilcry. lh. i. rigutik. Don. Not even likUncle OlM. Uncle GHte-r the family ne'erdo-well What he disappears for ', a time hit optssmstic relatives hope .. he 'i.e. emljira'.ed; the pessimists he Is in prison Poor Uncle Giles! He has no "influence", jet he has to "tfecp up standard UM Fabian Society. It was he was tent back among Produe, he said, to the fact that the tenants. Webbs warned Bland and Olivier to keep their daughters awav from H. G. Wells who would certainly try to seduce them. TIIK I.OVRD AND ENVIED. By Enid B.gnold. Ileinrnuna. IBs Cd 2U pages. l.i., I llagnolil present %  1Kb .i gUtur of fine writing, so splendid (if elderly 1 a cast that %  MSM.r.h. when she does Edouard dies, and Rose, his .nistress. diet. Rudl's play Is a fnilure and he wants to go back When lll.-in<| mentioned this warning 10 his daughter, the mil told hun that Wells had desa brirging'the facls up to dat bed him as a fearful roue. Of his last days in hosplt..! Shaw declares that Bland was. in there is n pathetic, but characfact, an "incorrigible polygamwt." lerblUc gUmpM 'I'm In HELL Shaw'sown emotional life here. They wash me all the time; moved outside the Arcadian amthey massage me, when I'm bit of the early Socialists. He had to fight off a strong offensive i>wake they BIS by Mrs. Patrick Campbell, wh. asleep. I want lo die *nd I can't. J* f h %  '^K -pcatcdly tried to prevent him I can't. >ing home to his wife. "One of ii fights did actually end with both of us on the floor fighting A QI FSTION or irrBMMUMO to'hiV wife. Albert., who'is both ,,k m ad , By Altikonr Pawell. Ilelnemanii Ma I. an and American, both I duke Then there was Isadora 9% M 2W _„„, un d millionaire, both a celibate Duncan, the famous dancer. nn d the hero of 0 scandal, bolh whose face "looked as if It had A modest and distinguished very 'at and) very romantic—Albeen made of. sugar and someone novel wajich Is both witty and berti marries Ins cook, had licked ii." Her first words sensitive. I.ot its casual air Hut Ruby, who Is the centre of on meeting Shaw were, "I have deceive nobody Here is tho the whole pageant, who is WW loved you all my life. Come." breath of life and the pistTlta benutiful at M Hid has. In nltendol a strong although shy teniante, %  bov vbo i mild bo her Anxious Whispers perament. tfn*nd-v-n--Riiliy Is to be loved It is a novel about a public and envied; h cannot see why. They sat togfthar on the sofa rhcoi (Wo „-,. about ,. K.en.h fe" bSSSJWSJ badly W her dull for an hour and she promised.to nation and about Oxford. And unhappy daughter, Miranda, and ST" J !" A hin l unAtm * on n about the friends and relit date agreed He carefully noted tf young j e „kius. the narrator. L !" a H PO,n enl Und l0rR0t *** ,l is cvw abo "> 'chins himself "., ... . bl not very much. Believing lhat women visitors His only positive act is to kiss would almost inevitably try to good-bye to the wrong French make love to him. Shaw would giri Shc ^.t borrowed the hat be heard to whisper anxiously to of the girl Jenkins thinks iLZF, y n "" omlno U8, y loves and he is too confused to •nsisteni lady arrived. Don't h dt the romantic words lhat SIone are already on his tongue. It 1.motional Ijle Pearton thinks that, in turning this story into a "confession," Shaw was simply making the dramatic most of an incident he had just remembered. He not above improving lh* truth, IQQ^ he would alter his private letter' before allowing them to bo quoted n other reople 1 books. lie cat up Yel. somehow, one feels that Drclc Giles w.ll cope". Mora than one can say with confidence of Ms raaqkfi Ifecommendrd to those who prefer their fiction to be intelligent do not object if it l| rath n the Hmt. leave deserves to lose the affect; her husband. Sir Gynl. I have the impression thai Kind llagnfllds sorue of direction deSSfiM her halfway through this book. It Is a bereavement which she almost conceals from the public by a dazzling display of technique WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED L MS, Fight Fire With Fire This plans to %  By IRVING BROWN PARIS. r the United States id hundreds of thousands of tons of MAP supplies for ihe defence of Western Europe ... through various European ports; ^ nd • Tlv atc information. Then w ineluding the key city of Mar!" Iew P • programme to combs •eiJIes, longtime Communist stronghold. If Ihe Reds could traffic 11 would not onJv deal physical blow to the free world's common defence effort but would ,.INO encourage fatalism and neutralism In Europe and Isolationism in America, brothers under th Ital/, Tunis. Algeria and Morocco. The delegates acted not as citizens of different countries but as rcpresenutivas of the free world's ._ labour unions aware oi the dangers combat posed by Communisin to our Ireedon* ,i? imhViduabT, our unions Fear and lerror are the Comand our countries. botage that m uui' strongesi weapons. The The three main purposes to i Commit%  u ...... ...... biviui-i* uuoer ine — skin and props of the aggressor's :,',*', lv '"\ only way to show the rank and which the Mcdilerram me mat the Reds weren't invlncttee dedicated itself arenlsts could lake a boat over or principle of divide and conquer. The recent meeting of the ontiC'ommunist Mediterranean Committee of the International Transport Workers' Federation in the Communist-dominated maritime centre of Marseilles decided lo sel < pleas, it was list cadres and Stalinist Wants. 2. Gunrantce l h e transport ol ry of arms lo the 'here freedom la widen to set up "vigllanoa com.-.r-r rr-t! .JMaW 1 to spot the Communist, t JS^ "^ d '; U and neutralize them. Eveniually nKni,n *' "onis ITF hopes to have vigilance comno danger. '"Mi., ii evei\ hunt 3. Defend liberty and mount on One 01 0 i i | trults of this offensive for Ihe expansion anc wotk was the creation in Cherextension of the free world proved that the workers of West* |^ ur ? of ( an •'nti-Communist local those areas where the oppressive eni Eurooe arc readv willmo and !' l 11 <• r '" n, i''"st-run General Stalinist regime prevails. "". .""^E-! r /'_^*' l 1 f? n -5 n ? Confederation of Labour t.COT) The night after our four-da> able to combat C fight fire with fl ism on to nsi Marillme Union The result was session broke up the Communist!the dehvery of SfS sup dies ",3 ^JSSSl^iS^^ttJS Sfft? T**? f ,hC r !2 S*S ..-.,.. 1., it 1 Al V", ,rn military the Party asked for a "patriotic" mulpnwm there lasl yea.. Kcnerfl i slTlkein protest against our To do ihe i me Ihir.K in the resolutions .-upporiing the •endpreserve ing of arm* lo turope. But aclioops to Western Europe. u 1^ y * ag ? reV -^ C . nrt 1_ >ritional Communirt tmns in the niaiiUinc uiduslry In ,,f Mflrseiltas France where the KremUn-dircded rhaKsnrtDs^Lrit 1 Rni VhV !" C rnr<,,n K lo '/"""notion I got from World federation of Trade Unions l '"T*'* ft&J! U l *? ni ""mntone wh^ was present, everv urc of free labour he,, threeu of ., lerruieir*'m ,l!S' *S m JZ£i would ncve reign of terror, cither ignored i, Q „ %  gainst our meeiin ''J* ,uch %  trik eor acally inde-l and alx^ted b, "'ftiSS ^soSSunU resn. „ Th <'^^s tried 0 cove, tonimunists and fellow travellers (utions passed al the Marseille* up by clulmln B 'he unanimou.. in the name of government author^ nicrting were hitler pills for the I" 588 **' r 0t/lm resolutions de ilv .V ,„ „ Stullnltt leaden of the WFTU'i. n 0 ""'''"* the sending of Americai In 1950 when a group of pau-V Maritime Section whioh until hiaterlal to France fur the "nest otic Freinh stevedores tnnRled rerenll) was Ireated m Marseille.-*. Wehrmacht" anj declaring theniwilh a gang of Communist toughs Besides backing the UN effort wives for a "patriotic" *tnke -it who were trying to prevent the to halt aggression in Korea and principle" — an Ill-con tea lad adloacjlng of n ship with arms Tor the t rcech ttlort to [Ut down mission of their waning power the French forces in Indo-Chlna, Ho Chi Mlnh's Communist rebelBy showing that the Reds con the stevedores—not the Communlion In Indo-Chlna, they called IK beaten soundly where thev ists—were thrown into jail. on ev.rv w^rki r to be vigil.i. example has Thut was the type of problem and to do everything in his power hen, set f,> t tho other unions In we faced in 1949 when represer.In help ihwgit U> 'SMustei plans > ranee and the SCSI of EurODc :;.ti\v ol the Fiee International \S f „l! I.-H.J W.V////w/,.,v/AW/^,v/// yW //,,v//,-/^^/,MM'



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FAGS SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 7, 151 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY ££ BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER { NOW 1 n SATISFIED) ILL G£TOUT'") rC£TFT£H MIMl BRING HIM BACK **& BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS It VOU COLLOJ'T QIT ANVBOOY TO OO MOMEMOW I MPVff? GEE AUvBC>i7>TMEV ALL £TAV HOME HELLO-WJLLK3AWWWAT APE VOU TtrvfN' TO DO smE/x WHAT'S Tk MAT TEC WITH MULL 3 AN* M .'."N'T EVEN TALK TOME /I >'S GOT A TSLBVIWOM ME** BEEN %  /4TCH1' TH 1 (KfTTLE 'A*v-EiS.ALO HE'S TWIM'TO I SEE F h£ CAN MAKB BOTTLE* | MAOCM ANO D*WCE L*F TMEV DO OM ^r^ RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND / WUTA1 "COftUJCK MTpy! ^ _. ^ / -V 9CMB flKfCT MORMINb WuU OtN* ^V I*. ^1 ***** UPwmCUTTMATTOJeue! TOFiCfc-*, 1 ', H'^*r'!>• MTH TMe T -J-*^* joe? 6cw <_\y **V %  , cjewN-3,' ,^ JOE* lWE^ MAKE IT' CT~ [A/OAT tHS ay. rius itil> •(iii < uulu lb* JLtB unm-dnl-lv il la apphnl %  . afl nHreihwm umflmnw mm* paafuam la* •k.n pTCMt M •Mar look i /cunvea iktxotHrKiv, (• % %  •l in perf IB (ur powdw Tka ." %  M of 'HaaetiM SSAW 1 tiixii v ur •*• %  •• * a*-*""*. •" nfjrjiiri*: uiirar\arvhn*ltlHl it* ^milr arlUMi for prrirrvlng a niky .km, trraiina liltbblrmuara and %  > ot.1,11* thai akiay laak oa lb* boltral day. Al anaal. laa. inula t li' ikia -iili Haiebae' O f SI'HAZELINE SNOW A BURROUG HS WELLCOME TO. PRODICI *•>. .*,.. /•a.*-4.., Caw.LU.. n Bt-W MM Gordons YEAR BOOK 1951 The Advocate Co Lid, will publish a Year Book of Barbados in 1951. The Year Book will contain three parti:— (1) Handbook giving detailed statistics and information on a wide variety of subjects e.g., agriculture, finance, industries, trade, communications, tourism, hotels, sport, art, literature and all the things we want to know about Barbados but have until now not been able to find under one cover. (2) Special supplement on Barbados' industries: e.g. sugar, soap, butter, lard, ice, gas, tobacco, electricity, hotels etc. (3) A Who's Who of Barbadians vou should know about A local committee comprising among others Hon. V. C. Gale MX.C. Managing Director of the Advocate Co. LtdVice President of the Barbados Chamber of Commerce, Mr. George Hunte, Assistant Editor of the Barbados Advocate. Mr. Neville Connell Director of the Barbados Museum and Mr. Trevor Gale. Advertising Manager of the Barbados Advocate will be responsible for the publication. The compilers of the Year Book want to make sure thai the Year Book is representative of all aspects of life in Barbados and it is taking this opportunity to invite secretaries of Societies Clubs, Institutions, and business, social and other organisation;-, of all kinds to send particulars about their respective organisations immediately or not later than April 15th 1951. Year Book, C/o Editor, Barbados Advocate, 34 Broad Street. Names and addresses of all those to be considered foi inclusion in Who's Who will also be welcomed. Advertisements close April 30th 1951. Advertisers are asked to get in touch with Mr. Trevor Gale, Advertising Manager, Barbados Advocate, 34 Broad Street. This is one publication that no advertiser can afford to ignore because no one interested in Barbados can afford to bu without the Year Book of Barbados 1951. (AN ADVOCATE PUBLICATION)



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ESTABLISHED 1895 WEDNESDAY Y 7. 151 CANADA WILL SPEND $5,000,000,000 All Americans] Will Be Hit By Tax Increases NEW YORK, Peb 6 N OT one American will escape if Congress approves new taxes asked by the Administra tion yesterday, it was calculated here today. Those getting salaries at no tax levels will be hit by excise—sales—taxes. Sales taxfrs on many good:* will be levied on makers' prices, wliich vary aecordinK to the distance from factory to buyer. Beer, whisky, cars, refrigerators, radio ana television sets are among goods affected and are considered by many Americans not as luxuries but as home essentials. Dosens of other household goods are also affected bv tax rises. The SAY IT WITH VUII.I • On Defence Programme ?*J Attlee Will Not Visit Moscow LONDON. Feb. 0 I*rime Minister Attlee turned down to-day a suggestion In the House of Common*, that he should visit Moscow to dbtcuns the problems of world peace with Marshal Stalin. Cyril Oshorne, Conservative, suggested that he should do this to reduce the threat of war. Attlee said he did not >hink such a visit would be useful at the moment. He added* "We are in consultation with the United States and France at the pgeaent lime for discussions with the Soviet Union on outstanding question*. It would obviously l>e wrong to cut across these. •DttCUMtam Of thai kind need preparations." Sydney Silvermnn. Ui our. suggested that Britain could renrler her best service by statinR her opinions on matters to be discussed without thinking [I necessary to agree on them b) ad vancc with any of the other nations. Attlee said that was •not a very wise suggestion"—Renter U.K. Dockers Still Working LONDON. Feb fi. London dockers carried on wnrk today against a backgrom-d i I cold war between strike agimtm end Trade Union officials. Only 200 men out of 25.000 stopped work in sympathy with striking Merscys.dc dockers In Northwest England, who say their two-shilling per day wage in< rease is not enough. 1-nudspeakers hlared rival apt rals outside London dock gates, nvoys from Merseysldo called on London dockers to leave the ships idle. Trade Union officials urged them to take no notice and condemned the unofficial strike at %  Communist attempt to disrupt Britain's arms drive. There was bitter heckling. The Dock Labour Board gave the number of striker* in Liverpool. Birkenhcad and Manchester as 11.350 with TO ships idle and 28 undermanned. —iteuter. Duel Called Off HOME. Feb. 6. Two Italian members of Parliament who arranged a duel met ir secret last night to shake hand: instead of crossing swords. The two l>eputies. Enrico Mattel and Flnreslano Di Fanslo nounced later that they had setlied their dispute "amicably". Police have been trailing them to prevent bloodshed. The row started when Di Fausto read a magazine article which he red slandered him. It wa written hy an "Enrico Mattel" and DI Fauslo jumped to the conclusion, wrongly, that it was th Member of Parliament of the same name. He wrote a stinging reply and It was Mattel's turn to tak offence. He pounced on Di Fausti in a corridor and challenged hm to a duel. —Reuter ?A*Wr\~* personal income tax rate ncreased from 20 to 24 percent on the first $2,000 of taxable income, from 22 to 26 per cent on the next $2,000. from 24 to 28 per cent on the third $2,000. and so on. The taxpayer gets $600 exempin for himself, and gfiOO for each dependent. He is also lowed other deductions up about 10 per cent of his gross salary. A $2,000 per ye nr emplo 'ould be an office boy or junior girl clerk. A married man u child on that wage would bej certain to be receiving state relief. An unskilled labourer in regular work would be In the $3,000 to $4,000 a year class (and lied artisans, carpenters, plumbers, bricklayers — in the $4,000 to 6.000 per year class). White-collar workers would range from $4,000 to $8.0€0 per year with high adkntl workers going into $10,000 and more pet —Renter. New Year Begins IN HANOI HANOI. Feb. 0. Five million Vietnamese in the nenaced Tanking delta began three days of gay feasting to celeUiaie then new year to-day. whlto Fremh tanks rumbled through their streets. French forces were on the alert 1 around their perimeter in case Communist-led Vietmlnh rebels the festival for their threatened new offensive Tank patrols nosed their way rough crowds who were praying, •ting and throwing fireworks in U of Hanoi. Tonkirv; capital. ks were to drive away the evil spirits of the old year. irhila people burned incense and offered gifts before | Buddhist statue, praying for peace and a bountiful rice harvest.—Renter. _!_, LADY BADEN POWELL (centre) HIchMl'h Oirls' School yesterday an Bitting on her right m MtS < group of milln£OiBtda and Sea RangeiAt 8). B. William*. Islaad Comm Nevada Has Fifth Atomic Explosion -IN 14 DAYS | LAS VEGAS. Feb. 6 Another great flash of light in the pre-dnwn darkness today signalled the nfth atomic explosion in II days at the Government testing range northwest of here. There was much speculation over what was being tested Julian Hartt. aviation editor of the Los Angeles Examiner, said he learned the experiments involved .i UlgfOl lor the hydrogen bomb. The Atomic Energy Commission began work on the hydrogen bomb more than a year ago. but hag told nothing of its progress. Hartt said that the hydrogen bornu itgeil would be tested m the 1'acllic Minn nine or ten months. Exp..is have agreed that the hydrogen bomb could be set off only by an atomic explosion. Two separate explosive shocks from the explosion shalt< rt In Us Vegas t-day. Police said show windows In two motorcar salerooms were apbntored hy sound waves. Thenwere no reports of casualties. Residents had been warned of Ihfl pa Mbihty of injuries from glass splinters. A bright white light w.is -ecu in Oakland. California. 450 miles from Las Vegas on the edge of San Francisco Hay where one person described it as "terrifying". Roads were lined by hundreds of early risers who left their homes for a clearer view and to escape possible danger from splinters of glass. Last Fridays explosion broke one big slorc window. —Renter POPE RECALLS THE DA YS OF THE BARBARIANS VATICAN CITY. Feb. 6. POPE PR'S said to-day that there wa* "close resemblance between the world situation to-day and that described by Saint Augustine when barbarians were overrunning the Roman Kmpire. He asked "should not thercfi SHIP STOPPED: .FLU PATIENTS ABOARD BOMBAY. Feh. fl Bombay port authorities stopl>ed the P and O luxurv liner ChtiBin coming from BrILnn outside the port today. She lay a mile oul with. It was officially %  aid. 12 influenza patients aboard out of 900 passengers. The 23.000lon Chuaap was bound for Hong Kong. Port authorities geld they were arranging to transfer 330 passengers bound for Bombay Into another ship an harbour, and kec;: them under observation for 41 i out betaee elk Ini land. —Rrulrr ARMS DUMP FOUND MILAN, Fob 6 Milan i reported the discovery of 0 rllili secret imp In a fortnight, this time under a staircase ai Salinolraghl. TnsQf confiscated three submachine guns. M rilles, 280 handkrenades and a large quantify of ammunition.—Renter. New AvuluHclits Threaten Austria VIENNA. Feb. 6. Bnow, bring 20 feet deep, and a fresh south wind to-day threatened new avalanches in Austria at Bleiburg. near Vlllach in Cartnthla. Schools had been closed as a safety measure. The road between the town of Villach and Bleiburg village is cm off and ten houses at a danger-point have been evacuated. Avalanches in Austria. Switxertnnd over damage. From Geneva it was reported last night that the great Saint Bernard Hospital. fl.GOO feeup on the Simplon Pass was eut en by avalanches. Three avalanches thundered down a mountain near Turin In Italy vestordny, blocking the road to France. No victims or damage were reported. —Renter. all those who have a share of the reap) nsiliility multiply their forts, to dominate and rest the invasion of moral ill ul poisons the air of public private life'" The Pope appealed to parish priests and to missionary pCssBCSI era to dedicate themselves to pastoral action "with all youi souls giving to all your activity the personal Iraprint of your spirit and your heart "We wish to put y against excessive bureaucracy ir the care of souls." he added "It Is necessary that your parishion Italj '-,u ---"— %  cp should always and everydehtris and cremendous where feel Ihe goodness Aid paternal affection which glows ir the heart of the pastor. U.S.-French Pact Expected Soon PARIS, Feb. 6. A sign a tut c nwreerrilral wiih France under which American heavy bombers will u.s*bases in French M •s expected within 4S hours, A French Foreign Office Bpetaeaman said the Pact would jjive Americans the right to u** buses at Casablanca. Meknes, M;irrokesh. Rabat, and pniLyautt They will be 1 ,. that the biggest a thi Die that this included atom n.. mg planes The agreement follows one last >eat when the An i tablished a supply btaa at La Pal 'lee on the Fremli AUai i.uncd special facilities \ as '"'ii -. the use ert Hame and Lad) Ranee were greatly Impressed and enjoyed their first carnival. Lady Ranee was partti b) the -* %  %  %  tunes and swayed to them. : %  i guard Five Will Study Backward Areas LAKE SUCCESS Fel fl The Secretary General of the United Nni the appointment of five economist* to report on measur-s required to prom' te the development of mid' i %  %  %  • %  #! %  ;1 1 ria-y are \1, li I! OadS>|| ll lector ol ih, Gokhale Institute .-f Politics and Economic*. POona, India; Mr. Arthur Lewta, Professor of EOOnomics. Universily of Man H England. Mr Tluod.ne W lebultt, %  sad oi I' %  'it of Economics. Chicago University; Mr. ...I Cm.. %  *llor to the Lebanese !.' Washmgu.n and Mr AH at C'crtcs, Professor oi Kconon irs, National Dsrivenlt} ^r CbJla —Beuter A Princess is Born PRUSSFI.S. Feb C. De Retby, second wife of King Leopold of Belgium has given birth to a daughter. This Is their second child. Their first. Prince Alexandre, as bcrn on July 18. 1M2. Soon after their marriage In Scptcmlwr 11*41. during the Corman occupation. King Leopold granted his lovely dark-haired wife the eouxtSM) title. Princess D" Rethv. name of a i> n-ar Flanders Al tlutime of Ih. %  • it was said any ceadrei by tiie King, are t.i the throne. Tl\v princess Is 34 —Keaier. CARS COST MORE LONDON. Feb.8. Another British car firr announced price increases to-day The Vauxhall Company put f2O0 on the price of its passenger cars, and from 125 to £80 on its lornes Each one of your family should experience it. and should easily be able to approach you and !! %  find in you help and support which correspond to then But this obviously presupposes exact knowledge of your parish street by street, house by house. nd of the religious condition! yell as the new problems and needs of the people who li your territory This knowledge to be complete and profound olsi demand* technical preparation for which the parish register of fers very useful help. This register in (art makes i possible to lind at any momcni all necessary information concerning each family and individual parishioner. The Po|>e told i onccntra:e cation M people. > %  with the iliildreii al very eosv—and. %  experienced this to through children the he their parents and to }• hack when necessary, to the faith and to practise ihrir rei One hundred and thl I were due to rsingl ^ priest! of Rome, and two hunprices of raw materials, par:. lurly of lyres, it said. —Renter f Oa Page 3 Dynamite Kills 3 BRESCIA, North Italy Feb i hai gg expii.fn prematurely yesterday In 'mountain tunnel 2.000 yards up st Plsgana. 30 miles north-ea 4 bgf*, killing three worke md injuring another. Heavy snowf.uLs prevrnleil Mobile Rescue Squads from going Into action. 3 Killed In I Lilian Snow MILAN. Feb. 8 je came from many p %  Hi Half tonight as snow and i .s raged with unabated i i aftei three days. David and %  i then ten children arere killed %  the ram. (untied down Monto Ciillicello. near Vicenza, and bed hogne well in the lowlands ol rerrara and HoioiiH-t. finding hundreds, i f aert lite hamlets i I I %  and Poaaloranatico. Reads and railway lines were eut '•' landalidesj and avalanches I : the Italian Alpi tm lay nearly 36 foel % % %  •! %  I %  bo.it* and bathing Inn c.in led ewes' by nerce quell i 1 Krutrr. Brown Injured HLAIDE AJ I %  i i uptiiiti t Bng f i U A Oreen a pttal on Tuesday | accident %  a gashed knee I' H i. ->t |e te continue In the current Te m.it< I %  %  %  rui day on Wednesdaj Grei %  not illn hsseil t p FOURTH TEST An.ti.ha 371 (or 1; Mmk. ii imt eat) UastwaM 31 run out; Jnhnsan ll tal Ian U ni.l out P. own did asM take Hie held t.,d . The team win led by C'ompton. the lir-t asretaaaanassl ••< raplain ga I n;;l mil I. mi Mr. Attlee Faces Stiff Test Today ON STEEL ISSUE LONI i Wtrurtot allett on the Rottfi if Common* %  or ., vole of no rounder > %  boui < • %  ndltng ol aUenaing %  leal Hith the | shortaav %  fiimnii %  Thai In view of mlsnunagetaanl end lack ol i alght dkowa in the .-.opppiv oil meal %  I tifii in ihe wa tile lowest lev. | this country |hl %  c.v.inriii-ut to deal with ihe meat problem Thiwul i>e Qovernsneat'i dfl test of the week. Tomorrow || the Opposition on I ii 11 ivernmeni arOI even i< f...' %  Brita ai.in.i-i Pe/Uament votaa to' ught i burehlll Com re will t to tver th roa U n i nt ihg. trangfti of the %  teal utduatry to puhlie ownership on Fetaruai. Absenlreisin i %  uaageted lo-it would either abstain or ba split il the iskue An unpi-rdi.-i..i'l. %  in 'i • ii i itfc n %  the numx-r cf Socialist and Conservative A p v. ho v. ,n i:,. abaeni uSrouil he prevnihng Influensg t ware to-rdahi preeen %  i %  m i "f ihe r probable strength in the vole Pavliernantar) qu u i whut decision ft ,, Attlee would Ukka i( in. %  MM wen ,,, fjj Altle,. Would littve u muni. "I i — WOlUd be to advtac Klruj *i. %  general eh i lion Anothe i, | Churchill Leadei form I rtletral on Bu UUee would forII Mtle %  i hurehlll were aafced to form i Government, t h e OonaarvaUve ler would Bjot < apt, Ji he accepts he would form I anl but would I i b %  Uve majoritv In p me nt.—Meulrr Jordan Reject* .Compromise 11 A \ IV. 1'. b I I 1 ad a cc nprotniaf I II i tiling her d i put" In Israel %  i. .,t Ih %  M The l< d to u gun bettli ; I Ore. %  %  i %  I read block n the three nillt real p mi life Una to the Red sources tonight %  .. .-. %  ton in Jaruaaletn ud>uumed In•.-i.iv aftei i %  I until the settled to Jordai dclaaaUon a ould rafti • apt other outatandii |i %  Hot igiiesteil William ltd. i chief i Btafl the ilisputed slretrii of road wouli ded ovat to Jordan. agenao sain toniahl we rearal 4 Jordan, which Is parikularly eor ia u a in vtea ol reeenl road runs along II frontlei for some miles In th< irt 'if the Ne,;' —Reuter. %  OTTAWA, rfc (JANADA will almost treble her air force under i $5,000,000,000 three year defence programme announced here by Defence Minister Brooke Clax ton Eleven air squadrons would be po3td to Europe The N* > will be doubled and the army "substantinlly'' jreased | %  %  i, > f ..-i esould '!•• lie*nios* substantial eonti •' I led Claxlon said Canada will i • thr*e fighter squadrons disposal qundron %  %  %  ig anygshown in I post to Europe thi i otnbat team of a, but that effort IL time : ic three>.JI pi.in env la aged .i 100-ehln navj n.oiMt Him m ih three MO and 40 regular anu ..i \ of itaUotai Ith ttw l.ila*>t arid meal pow< ipparatua built in Canada, an: ana ajuari .-Ameti work. authar%  %  U.N. Forces Draw Level With Seoul 30 MILES FROM 38TH KYO rb. . i"i Ltad Natioi Ki-i ul in %  %  north from Hoeng rnli of th

    ru-* %  #•< >einh-ea>-ssn;, %  %  %  ualtla e enlir* id An 100 TO ONE MCI i refa i thai %  IT.' nl limited %  %  control thai Reatar Vir (iomiiiunrii'r Xnunferred %  %  %  %  .1 ..f |he I nivlslon i I Ihe 4 l i • duties In %  eral, Tunnt legaona %  at • %  < TI:LL TIH ADVOt .ii %  Hi Nl ^ HlNCi 3113 IIAV tm NWsTI "And I've smoked them ever since!" _rJ^, Russia Calls For Big 4 Talks PARIS. Fb. 8 Soviet Russia called for an early mealing of the Council ol Foreign Ministers in its reply to the latest British. French an* 1 Untied States note on preparation i ,.i cwitfcienec. Suaslan note adl possibility of othei questions besides the rein.I.t many being ducussed. The text ot the assvlel note imsued by the Preni ii rwalin oiike • I' the Ft cm li ment. Uke American Government*, declare* 1.1 "ting impro< t:etween Fra' I and the nation of causes of inlernntior,. ting, the Soviet Government considers that there is no reason to postpone any longer the %  ummomng of tha Council of Foreign Ministers. The Soviet Oovemmei n the on. Lion in the course of the session of the Cour.FOtalan Minister* of othei Idas thai of the r*%  that these quasi v. ill I** ea am used by thi lars composed as was -f the Ihe L'nited Stall I Referring to the original Soviet P'opoaai to discus* Germany on the base, of the Pragav i on, the note mid ll i Govern me ni %  motion bv the Co ini proposal touching the | "I Liiiih. Ibir'* y^k. *7 lir-1 du Mattrier ) %  |uilr^^fc 1 %  i. -. I. i. liu. aWwea 1 si I lllr Ijintr a nrH I nrl ii.l | \ | of enjav iiK-nt." in 111 par f-imiit mix/lint > rite so cool iiml smooth mud I rx/tetl you'll suy I smok-i far loo many." "lOII Ill I hi'.' I llll 1)1*11* (111 M.IIIIM I Mith ihilittle Idler lip lo protect *ur ihroal. Ilr-itl*-il diliU riiorinou-b to 11, M idmitted to the The brteet Bi Ihe prospect of a Big Four, n. cling lather H-.-MC i roimhle. it waa thought .11 i fers in Ixxidon lot A Foreign Office %  iindei ntudy. but said a* ll rei ieen publl t %  ..uthoritias. ha could comment ul quarterf lx.lieveU thai though the not* of the (Hi ceded sufficient to d i os to improve chances of a four power con foreuee —r^utet "Am/ the result—given tht fine \t to/man in the first pliiet—i' superb." $1.00 (or 50 There II never be a better cigarette du MAURIER m THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE sm f i)rsiH!ni:r"H %  wtt nv %  ... %  \ IIATNII CV t II* BKIDO i IC-M %  <•



    PAGE 1

    WEItNKSD.W. FEBRUARY 7. 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SI YEN CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPHONE 2 SOS DIED I:M February Stri IH1. at her dance. Lower Collyaaore Bock. Mr* BfU.V LOUISE IMCX Her iu> HUM the above iW Mm at 4. O'C Un :. fie moon lor t. "Bull Churrh iiiQ thence Ii> Ike Weelboi Cent* ten Friend* are ukM lo attend Ruth Cm* lord. Rita Bedrwek. Germalne KM*. I Una and Cuitlu Hlce >d>u(Mtr l> fr-MutS and I great-granda. .14! in ntlKSB—On February Bth IStl at re-idenre. Church Village, 91. Philip liAKCOl'KT JACKIK WETKCS • I) U.r-i (iuiKM PlinUliai. m J-" InUnnfW ><>ok place the Bame day Mi. Dean Spenrei and MrCltleiu. mniui IN MEMO RIAM She .lt<-d % %  %  fr.rnd. Dialbert and Rerty. Onlay Edwards 1.18.1-1, %  "Mli. In Mivmi inCTiorof ou. dear mother Kt % %  a-ntly %>• who fell art.ru or. February 1 iher birthday. IfU Hrr da-t Ir* .-niWTl be aeen Neither can her voice be heard Yet wa love bar luat Uia aarae And hope lo aaa har (ace again. Ever to be reirierribered byMr AS Roger*. Mr.. P. Thomaf. Mr. A llcgor* .V.S.A Mn S T rrel FOR KALE Al'TOMOTIVK CAR1M0 Morn. Minor I HP. Black Sedan, excellent condition. Ownrr leawng Colony Apply Ham 1 lion, Marty Hill, Welche*. SI Michael. Phone mi. IVdo* Agenclr*. Ring Evelvn 4SM. B do-. Am-ncici Lid. .1 I M tl CAM -4 Cyllndi MISCELLANEOUS Olaia. China, old Jewel*. Waiercoloura. Early book*, Map*. Auto graph* etc. al Oorrlfifci AnUqua Shop adjoining llojel Yacht Ctub. I.f.M-i.f.a,. rcelaln Enamel. In roee with matching grade. A. BARNES %  1 Co. Lid. mmfi 111111M". WARM CASmtiANe.— l.i many colour* alao While >l 01 aarh Modern DratShoppa. 3 J SI tin ill Adivi-tablr nail 1. Apply Wclrhea. St. DRESS PORM-O Dree* Perm Site A llatnlltnn. Marry Michael. I OH HIM HOUSES mwmmrmnm B-ih.hab.,Re-.ovaied f.-.d return iihed Prom Feb 1. J badworn*, water electric light, garag* Dial SMI. Mr W Chandler iTsi-Jn HOUSES "Harmony Cottage'-, SI. Oeorae and "CANAAN-, Baih.le A Co Lid. Dial MI) 1.1*1—n TRINITY COTTAQE—Si Ji-nn Coaat Fullv furniUiad containing ) bedroom* Available for momha of Februar-r to Mat and Aurun 10 Dacambat mi Phona II I il-jn L-NPVR.NIXKED PLAT—At lUmaeate p| Slraat. within walkliui dlatancr o( A jvialir Club and City Dial Ml. tin ifj w:.ViIj:v. BalhUtabaRanovaUd and rafunuahad. Prom Pab. Uth 3 bedroom* w-lei. aletirkllaTht. gaiafe Dial Mil. W Chandler. ( .-51 In PI'BLir SAl I S AUCTION 1 will offer lor lr on FRIDAY ti, il 1 p.rn. at Maaare. Mr EnearneyGaraia roflD V-8 STATION WAGGON racealiv 1 recondiuoned. N*w Tie* TERMS CASH R. ARCH EH McKXNZlE. Dial !•? 4.1Sl-4n. By inMrurttoni received rrom Vivian, oy Bttincit EKecutor Eaiair of Joaeph Waller Buinalt |decruad> late of PI* Coma*. St Lacy. I will .el up lor Sale, 11V Rewdence KprUhtatown. on Ina Pebruarv IMI. nl ill one o'clock in on am of ler.d alluated al RockncM In the .Parith ol Saint Lucy. bounded on land of a Campbell, on Und* ol E. Blahop. and real the coaat ill Two Rood* ol land, riluatad at pie Corner Rjlnt Lucy, bounded or land* of M. Boyce. on Lnnda ol R. Sober, on land. E Burnatl -r.d or. landa of E Roblnv logethe* with a wall and wooden bHIdlne. at^ndlrut thereon SEJPUtT R HOWARD. A,.,I TJ51~lr By Inatructlona receded Irom the Olieelor of Department nl Hi(hw.i>> a> •I 1 import 1 will art up (or aale by public auction at their yard on Thura. % %  the IMh. beginning at liJO t „ h. following it Rabea, .1*1Bucket*. AWheel Barrow.. I4I Twial !>.-. %  .i.d aeveral other ttetna ol inlereat. DARCY A. SCOTT. GovL Auctioneer ru-B, REAL ESTATE ON m SKA at Garden, at. Jaaaaa Modarn Bungalow, a bedraoma, two batni Ovarlooklng Sao, own private bathing beach. Good Yacht Anchorage lB.ll.t0— tin. Phona ll-a*. EGGS — Pure bred Burred Plymouth Raj** Ev from Cup winning fcxhibitlon :k. I3.W per doien John Allcyne, Ibworth, St Peler. Phone 91-10. %  fjl %  GALVANISED PIPE In the following .ire.: Hln. ', in., *4 in.. 1 In.. IV* Ina. 1 in. 3>i Ina 1 In*, and • In*. Abo litting. Enquire Auto Tyre Company. Tul.Uk.ir Street, Phone M 3.1.SI. tfn 1NFANTS COT with III Ring T3P DIES TEE S1I1HTB In white auorted colour* II U each. Mi>Dreaa Shoppe 9.1.)t—an. and Children'. Nandkerlach. Modern Die** Shoppe 33.81-an. I-ADIES COATS for the cool eve— In wine. fawn, beige and grey each. Modern Die*. Snoppc. aXilIH W MEI'HY-GO-ROUND Complete with nicely .haped and painted lloraea in '.-irking order Contact BH. King, Chapel Street. SI Peter. 1.I.M—fln. I'FPTRSA larae quantily ol pepper* iOc. pr hundred Contact O Maaalah. Crlera. St. John. IMl-Zn. ""pRETTY WHITE VE1.VET EVENING CAPES — IH.00 each. Modern Drcaa Siioppe. IJH-trl. ITIH.H' XOTII'KS "ttFt'• •**• •""" • %  ">• %  b obUlnlng •aaW order lor private Chrlitmaa Cardi Irom your friend* No prevloui CKperl enca nccfiarr Write today for beautiful Iree umpla Book lo Britain'* Urrrit and foremoat Publlhn, highan nnu.ilialonj marveUoua money making opportunity. Jone*. Wllllama ftCo. Dept. • Vk-lorU li.gUnd." ork*. Preitor 11 I 51-lfln %  WORTHY DOWN*' — Situated at Top Rock, conililirw of 3 bedrooma >ith % % % %  .%  arttug tollel* and ahowera, large lounge. Uiliig room, ultra modern kitrhen. Urge ront balcony, ord bra** (a at balcony. -car gBrage. 1 arrvanle' room* with rllet and ahowera olao laundry The %  ojnda are fully encloard and the g^r. KIM wall laid out etc Available on iMrh lat. IPS). The above property la well ronlructed n ll-mch atorai. with an Evrrwrtghl n-if Beat ofrer above £4,000 will be accepted. Further particular, etc. Rang 48a.' 1181—Bn ENTERPRISE—An ^Joining Property kith 1 acre* ol land and atonr building. acre* of arable, 4 acre* of paaturc ttlh nice Mahogany tree* to be aold a any one who have relative* or riend* In the US. America, who U lestroua of buying for caah. To be aold 1 the US. America. Apply to O Holder. Enterpilac, Chrt-t rhurch Gap. Attorney for the Bplai or full information. 1 I il -4i i:-:i ..i' PROPEHTY-AI ep Roebuck Street two SEA|,Y, tfiij la. MARWIN-Maxwell. Road. Modi ilonc-bullt Bungalow. 9 lle BartBadkM Oaaat Station: *%  Monte Cttaaaa. S S Fort NottinaRraa. 11 u. Veronlco. II Keitlema.. purt. SS Proapactor, SS BTiltannK. SLI. En. SS MoWollRHSS Chryaanthy. SS Emprtoa el Scolrn>d S.S Caator. S.S Umatllla. s S Tacrura. SB. Molina. SS Bee. hill. SS Atlantic Dealer. SS Loide NKaragu*, S S Ebao Baytawn. it Criatobal. S5 Oaacogne. SS Campanlr. SB Alcoa Polar!.. SS San Mateo. S S. Alcoa CDraalr. 11 Ocean Guide lagaai n auaa. Rs -wuia. ts 1 TaSjr. M kg Bad! M IS. Port Orouard. S.S Republic. S.S IP. Tereaco. SS PetUr II. SS IUIU IS Beaaegr. SS Langano. 8 8 Planter. IS. Vailllo. 5 8 Tomogarou*. MAIL NOTICES aila lor Trinidad by the Sch Rainbow M will be cioaed at the General Post Office a* under Parcel Mall at 11 noon on the Ith Feb%  *r> IS91 Reai.tered Mail at 1 30 p.m. and Ordln. ry Mall al 130 pm on the Bin February. IBM Moil* for Grenada by the Sch Eaitern Eel will be cioaed at the OeneroJ Pott office a* under 1 Parcel Mall at 11 noon on the 1th February. IB51 r S !" 2'}" S JP a "" P-" on tha lib February. IMI. Ordinaiv Mall at 190 p.m. on the 1th \ni. %  /-,'( mi Cnlumn: All Happy AndAtWo+k Trmm NEWELL ROGERS NEW YORK On one American front there -s pc-gjce—guch peace u hag not been known in Americs duntig this century. It Is the labour front. The coal industry granWl 400,000 miners a rite of .ou dullar OS cents day. It %  Eranlod before coalmlners' leagki John I.. Lewis had cvtn7F* inanded It. New York Stale hag a Vack force of about 7.S0O.OC0 peoile 0;Jy 1.750 are on itrike. a mar record in. this zone of oft." violent rowg. Unrarec^elented empl Unprecedented prosperity AI —nnpoiiant for the %  this time—an alliance betweei> Rates Of Exchange FERRtlARY a. mi. 1'AHApA &4 I 10r pr Cheqtaaa on inker* SfaVIO'lpr De Draft* ..-..iBhl Draft* l B IdCable Currency S0T/W1 Coupona BO' pi organised labour aril indusirv to fight Cor On New York's,waterfront th.lU-vedore* have not only thrown out Red agitator* Tl %  nmimis' leaflets In the huk! of ships between the caro. They u-U weifcars on the waterfronts of Frnnce. Halj" Chuia and a dozen other lands tie truth about \ i 1 1 wou I4XNH VB.1 I %  NO'i Human Right* Commutsion I mat free dan stave l.eople" SHIPPING NOTICES Eczema Itch lulled In 7 Minutes Tour akin hai nearly SO million tlr.v aeama ami poraa ehare gerriia hid" KVienut. Peeling. ilur'ning'"Arn*; %  tlngworm, Haorlaala, Ularkhegd'. lmple-. r*Oot Itch and other bleu ISnea. Ordinary treatment* give onltemporary relief becauaa they do noi Mil the germ OaUgSE The new dlacov. err. Nlaadarm. kltU the gperma In T mlnutea and la guaranteed to give you n aofl. clear, attractive, arnoolh akin In on weak, or money back on return r.r empty package Get guaranteed Niaoderm from your chainlet today an,] Nlxodarm "-f^ Tmr Mhlm Trcaarleg trouUa. ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. Sailing Irom Amsterdam. Doer and Madeira . • L \>tttca2nd. 3rd. ath Febeuar... ISBI M 8. %  Ronatre" Mb. 10th loth March IMI Balling Irom Antwerp and AmatafdntR—m %  -Helena" llth, 13th. Febiuary ItSl, m a Willematad" Pth. I*th. February 1SS1. m* Oranjettad" Pth. IMh March IMI. Sailing to Trinidad. Paramaribo and Georgetown-rn.a. %  •Bonaire" lit" Sapaiary ISBI: mat. -^Tottlca'' 30th. February MSI; m.i. "HMena3rd March ll Sailing lo Trinidad. La Gulara. Curacao etc m "Oiavueitad" 1*1 February Sailing to Ph mouth. Antwerp, Amiterdam—m.* "Oranje.tad' 33rd Feb. IByl. S. P. MUSSON, BON 4. CO., LTD. FURNITURE RfMOVtD WITH CARE. laker, ol Puin;tv 1 —r^ ,. iARBADCS fURMIIURE LMOVlR fO-DAYS NEWS FLASH IIAIK I I ll'I'IM. MACHINE8 No*. 0: ; *M Abo — LANT RVAOI PLASMS Ry the Yard at i JOHNSON'S STATIOV'gRT \M> H AKlMVARt IH Tha v %  -"> '** UM Bth and Will he accpting Cargo A Paaeengor* for Poenlnaca. Antigua. Montaer. A SI Kut* SaUIng balurdav BRk* The MV. "Dae.wrood will accept Cargo and Haaaongeca lor St. I .1.1 OfRHBda • Ar' gg RM rSP> .enger* only for SI Vmcil. Data B.WJ. SCHOONER OWNERS ASSOCIATION, Ine. Trie phone: 40 17 l^ana (I ia n 1 BOI TRROLNB -LADY NELSON*CAN. CIIALliNGEn''LADY RUUNEY-LADY NRUrOh— •CAM. CHALLXNtiEH" 1.ADV rlUDHKY vwaa Sails Montreal uai Bella leliraa sieamsi galkt Arrivaa lufiin Uarbadoa 3 Feb. IS Fch — S3 F.-b S Mar. 14 Mi: II Mar. 30 Mar — 11 Apr IB Ape ST Apr ii|^ %  alia 1 Fe"> 11 1.. 1 Mar 11 Mar. 9 Apr W Apr. n M.I 11 Mai 11 Apr. 11 Apr NORTBROINU 'LADY RODNEY' %  LADY NEIAON" %  LADY RODNEY" -I-DY NEUION" 'IADY RODNEY"' Arriva. Barbadoa IS TtD 19 Fen FT M.i 19 Apr 10 May Relle Barbadoa lllh Feb. rr P. I M Mar 14 Apr 11 May Arrive* Ho-to II 11 Feb S Mar. S Apr. 13 Apr %  1 May. 13 Tab S Ma. ; A 1 1 Arrive* li-llfa* 11 Apr ;: Mg GOVEnivMEivr ivari€Es BARBADOS GENERAL HOSPITAL MAKING OF NURSES' UNIFORMS Sealed tenders will be received at the Hospital up to 12 o'clock noon on Wednesday. 14th February. lSt. for making 90 Uniform* for Nurses within a period of 2 months from the date of acceptance of tender. Persons tendering may offer to make the whole or part of the quantities of garments required, and contracts may be awarded to persons tendering for making the whole or part of tho quantities of garments for which they tender. Persons tendering muit have the statement on the tender form .signed by two other persons known to possess property, expressing their willingness to become bound as sureties for the fulfilment <>( the contract. Specimens of the garments may be seen, and tender forms will be supplied, on application to the Secretary, and tenders will Dot be entertained except they are on the forms suoplted by the Hospital. 7.2.51.—3n. GARDINER AUSTIN A CO.. LTD. — Agtnti. HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM Umd r.riuliit. lilt OKAIHIt Hin -I ClWl H 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 filled) may apply by letter accompanied b, a recent testimonial. All other candidates should make application on the appropriate form which may lie obtained from the Department of Education. All applications must be encloaed In envelope, marked "Appointments Board" in the top left hand corner and must reach the Department of Education by Saturday, 10th February. 80th January. 1851. 2 2 5 i_3 n Oil I IMA I GOODS From INDIA. CHINA, EGYPT silk. Curtoa. Braaaware, Jewela. Linens. Ivory. Teakwood, Sandals, French Perfumes. Barbados Scarves in Fare silk. Etc.. Etc.. Etc. Tk. a*....lr %  a.dqa.rUr. TII.IXI l!rj. KAKIIMERK Pr. >in Heary si m.i .MM SPF.AKF.lt" •STATESMAN" I rrom M/brough & London London Glasgow & I. [-...I M/brough & London Liverpool London Mi.I Jan. 3rd Feb. 3rd F'h. IMh Pete Due ftarbado* mh Feb 23rd Feb 81 h Feb. 17th Feb. 17th Feb. nth K.I> 4th Mart Mh Marc HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM Vessel S.S. "DEFFNhr'!' S.S. "COLONIAL" For ..London .. Liverpool CtOtra It liiirliildii. 4th Fcl. 0th Feb. For fnrthtr information apply to DA COSTA A CO.. LTD.•Afcnti PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Doinini<\ for sailing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin. London, or Rotterdam. Single furs £70; usual reductions tor children. FOR KALE OFFERS will be received by tho .n.dcrsiL.tw.l up to the loth dav of February for the block of buildings, (land not Included), rrfttoated on I*rince WiUnim Henr) End Vntoria B tr eetg and Bollon Lane, of which are at present oceunM by w. A Medford It Co.. The Manhattan Club, and until quite recently by Ing Bridgetown Ice Company. Purchaser to di-mollsh the hull'tmgs and .'.I Die land within Bisty days from date of purchase. EVELYN ROACH CO.. LTD. Itickt'tt Street. 3.2.51 tin. HAvt YOU GOT A COLD or COUGH If SO TRY BROWN.* CERTAIN COUGH CURE The Unique Remedy lor t'ougn*. Cokl*. liriiiH'itiiK, Soia TDrual, Hi-ar-eiir**, Dronrhlal Aitrtnia, WlioopJng I'augti, IMaea-e ol We Cli'at aiul Lutiia, etc.. etc. C CARLTON BROWNE Wbalaaaia a Retell Dragila* 13S Roebuck St. — Dial MU III II i si . .. AD% icnrisi:., REAL ESTATE JteHN Ki. KIAHHS A.*-.*.. F.V.A. Foraaerly IHson a Blaaloo FOR SALE i*i IrCKSSAei %  ,i.,, Tkii s.. J**!* %  fa i., ..,. -eli I ,,i >a—eaara very Ana VUrarl Tftere J raxaollan. g lnSraaana. 1r Servant* qn.irter* lor I ana .sii^tOWS Hi Jmne*. ...... it .aiiitiug muatnlllFeiil view .i %  %  . ..^ bear Last n.iiiiae. a betlriariin 1 ktlwn. parlrv and *ervanl'<. %  oatSara. aeareranrrei In l ariuenl HRAHE MtujiiW si i.vrv %  • %  .1 ,. %  • it" %  egi'lle IM-II living % %  id %  iBiuu. raaana, fciichen. err I garage* and i acraa o* lerllle land, lurtne. cXMM>n ..-..i < IF. C.LE. THA1VSATLAIVTIQITE (French Line) SS. GASCOGNE Sailing to Grenada. Trinidad, British Guiana and French Guiana on February Bth, 1931. SS. GASCOGNE Sailing to Plymouth and I* Havre via SI. Lucin, Martinique, Gundaloupo (Points a Pitre & Basse-Torre) and Antigua on February 17th, 1931. R M. JONES & CO., LTD.-Agents. J; L. S. WILSON 5 '+••'-;;','*-, '.v. '.;; -. --'-'a**'***'*'-*, l FURNISH 1 a ; : NICE and EASY I; I Ik Money-Saving Hiy ^ %  n ii. %  iH-ri. u in, %  ureaea as i<> sst, V ultt ami .rther I'lnul and Reeit%  STOi,ralaalP,J Cork tall, i(iin>, Saw Ing Wrtling !.. %  CfJlMran . ml Mgrlniillr DRRKS llh A.I o. •lop l"lit. ..i ,. . t t.ite*--Wa lotw arid oilier Trunk.. PIANO by n.-'i %  l %  -i .' Tmfslgur Street — Dial 4i)g4 The ungeralgnrd will orTrr lor *ala %  heir office No. IT Higti Street, liruiartown. on Friday tha ISth Fetarii I p.m. The meaauaga or dwelling hnu*e formerly known a* Tallrera ed "CRYSTAL WATERS' with tha 1 thereto containing by eatlmatlon 11. aquare feet alluated on the aaa at Carvllle Avenue. Worthing. Chrlit Church, a I preaent uaed aa a boarding hunt* Inn pert ion any day eacapt Sunday* between 4 and 6 p.m. on application to Mr. Talma on the premlxe*. For further particular* and condition* ol aale apply to COTT1.F, CATFORD. a Co. Solicitor*. Tlie ouBlIf are herebt warned ag.iln<* n^r-rtliMom, ite CLARA RgtJ.lt it.ee Murreli aa I do not hold myoelf I( .piV'ible lor her or anyone elae rontractiriK "> debt or debt. In m. name iinlni by a written order aigyiad by live •tigncd CD/SOI F nnje. Thorpe Collage. St Oeorge. tin %  * The underaigned will onVr lor (ale by public compellUon at their office. No. IT. High Street, on Thursday the Bth day of Februar'. 1SS1, al 2 pjn. the dwelllnshouM lulled TRS aoWIt with 1,444 aquare feet of land Mtuata al The Oarriaon. containing > verar* 1 public room*. 3 bedroom*, toilet, kitchen, etc. Garage, arrva %  n c t o M d garden. Tha aale may be made with or wlth%  t the lurnllure Vacant po*ae*M>n will be glt-en. Further particular* from COTT1J;. CATFORD & CO. aS.lJtl-' WVMIII MISCEIXANEOV'S iumKlNGEJ* undertake expert watch and clock repair., cleaning and re*torrUon ol oil palnling*. valuation for in%  ttrance and probate. OOBSINOEH Upper Bay St S.S.M.—lit. Wl Bf FOR CASB1 — Old Gold and Silver ;cwellerv. com-, denture*, eir urilr. call or Dial 44JS. -JOaaiSUg*. Antique Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht ciub. sJ.si.-ta. Wt Baig FOR CABH-Clorl... wati-he. and muaaral bonea in any condition Wntc. call or dial 44. COBBlNngS Antlqua Shop. Upper Bay Street. MAGAZINES-True Story Detretlv. ..nd Police Magarine* Bring ae aancl %  hatever you have to Slanway Sure I ...j. S'-rer Dial 4S1S. Sill—3n 1 ND 4 per %  hr. ,j i law .1.-1 HI lufi. nggj cava im. St. %  Ma el. ApplV K VI Olitr.tri .Ill* A Ragl. i. St Mwharl. : i JI la LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The application ol Seon Down*' Charle* Row* Bridge St George, permlaakwri lo *ell Sptrtu. Mall Liquor* ar, al %  board ar.d •hingle tched to realdence at Clu Bildge. Si GeorgeDated thi* Ith dav of February. ll To:-C W RUTMHan. SM. PolH-e MagHtrate, DIM. "B". &CON DOWSTS AppUcant \ il Tl i* application will be eonal f red M a IJcenting Court to lollce Court. tMatrtct *'B". or Monday the ISth ay of February'. ISS1 at o'clock, a.m. C W. nUDthTJt. Police Maglatrate. DIM. "B You will be delighted with the desiuns of Our Recent Shipment of TABLE OILCLOTH AND FLOOR RUGS Tilt; CBNTB&L iMiunm # CENTRAL FOl'NDRV LTD.— Proprietors. Cnr. of Broad and Tudor Streets, ZEPHIRIN'S LTD. Beg to notify their Customers and Friends that they will be resuming Supplies oi BREAD and CAKES, Etc. from TO-II.W. i.nvr SWTSa*STAKF. TICKET — S*< O, UI. and €SOB. Finder ,->lea*e ret tame to E O. Savoury. %\ Barnaba*. t> i Michael Reward offered tlll-lnl I CAKAni INC V ..an A laaaaiiiitii pi ..-i>ina teat m • >i pre-wai work' II .tti.hin and % % %  planned *'t*i 1 j i-oeptlon. largl--•> %  > may be en*d artNirBlrl ai l>ul)iiteg alle. ^ MOOMlN STONB ninfr.Ai.UW Alao a !*0>'. ..,! T *. hmrae %  r# awaliahte In e pleaaanl i^l' "' nl at unee* .,iHtii.> i.|.-ai.l. from t I :) f Ugjttl and .it i-ulnini.-i s to J'*.o|T roof, detached %  il'a quarter* on < i-f lar.d. There i %  HI |gJj) 'Vii 4S. ROSSSUCK STRKlT Sluui-fb'. In Brat %  %  m i a I leal for bakery. • tc. Open to uiiei* -filchinua IK ibntiOM l.i IK* Alll-Ml IWTSSfRIVX IL*TIS'<*H <*F I'HIII IASS rRryPFJITIEB AND 1 AMI AVAI1 Mil I. RENTALS i-i t tfiairataai REAL ESTATE AGENT AUCT10NEEB II_-l.NTAVK.iNH BUIXJMNa Fhone 4640 NKWS FLASH For num "With The Distinctive Flavour" TRY TAYLORS SPECIAL BLENDED Do not wail for any specific occasion You ran Enjoy this Blend at all times. AND ENJOY IT. SIP IT - Menders: JOIIIV U. TAYLOit A SOJVS LTD. lloetHick Si. Dial 4335 Knjeay Ihe 3Me.i*.iiri* of IVrlSnit on a W can aopply yon with the following Modal* UK NTS Bar* ROADSTERS in BLACK and OBEEN — Z2T BPORTH MODELS LADIES — dO. RACERS. Fay u a vilt anil IM thass new Moduli" on display. — Alao — The rimou. MILLER and IMPEX LIOHTINO SETS. HERCULES :tSPEi:D HUBS, LOCKS, BELLS, and many other Bicycle Acceaaortsn. — All at RgBBOnablg Prices — .. Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) No. IC Swan Slrcit ::: Phones. 2109, 410G & 3521.


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    HIDNESOAY, FKBRI ARY 7. 1*51 Much Gained Pass Bill To Ami-nil From Talks On Enquiry An Co-operatives iFtom (W Own Coerssponeenli KINGSTON, PS*) 13 The view thai the Caribbean Co-operative Conference, recently held in Trinidad, will i-giwunily influence the future development of the movement in the Caribbean area was expressed by Mr. Arthur Carney. Secretary of the Co-operative Development Council of Mr. Carnev was one of Jamaica 1 delegate, to the Contonpi i Mr. Carney said that so much wat gained by those attending and taking part in the sessions that it was felt that arrangements should be made for regular meetings of the leaders of the movement in the area to exchange views and ideas on common problems. He expressed the opinion that the development of the Co-operative movement in Jamaica, as HI forth by the Jamaica delegation. was followed with keen interest by the delegates from the other territories. Reference, he said, was also made to the fact that In British Guiana very good work was being done by the present Registrar of Co-operatives. Mr. G. C. L. Gordon. a former member of the staff of Jamaica Welfare. Ltd. In Puerto Rico, he said, the movement has progressed at a great pace and might be said to be somewhat ahead of Jamaica, while In Trinidad great strides had been made particularly in the Held of agricultural co-operatives. Due tribute, Mr. Carney added. VM paid to the assistance given to Trinidad by Jamaica in the development of co-operatives generally and credit unions particularly. BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THRFC THE House cf Assembly yesterday p as sed a Bill to amend the Commissions of Enquiry Act. 1108. The Bill seek* to extend the scope cf the Act. *o as to permit an enquiry beinf held Into BO* matter in which an enquiry wiald, ;n the opinion of the Governor-in-Executive Committee, be in the public interest. Mr. Adam who took charge of the Bill said that the conduct cf the Vestry had to be enquired into and legal advisers felt th*t the Vestry vat not a local institution and therefore In the bound* cf the existing Act—an amaims decision. Opinion was that the wording rf the Act was too restricted and it was felt that to allow for "an enquiry into any matter In which an enquiry would, in the opinion of the Governor-in-Executive Committee, be In the public interest." an amendment should be made Plan To Preserve Cane Juiee Offered To Jamaiea (from Our Own Correspondent> KINGSTON Feb. 2Here on one of hi* numerous visits to the island is Dr. Wilfred Hill, English manufacturing chemist, who has been asked by Concentrated Julce s (Devon' Ltd., to Interest Jamaica in the manufacture of sui;ur concentrate. Dr. Hill said on arrival that this would be a new outlet for cane juice which could be preserved in Its natural form. He has suggested to the Sugar Manufacturer-' Association Fresn Page 1 dred special preachers who will conduct a mission in its 500 churches during lent were among those present. The Pope outlined special purposes for which they must work not only during the ltmten season, but throughout the year. He recalled that he had drown attention in his Christian radio message to the world to the "urgent need which now Imposes itself on the Catholic apostolate to K conquer spiritual)? to the faith weak. bloodless, or vacillation souls."—Reuter. More A-Bombs Test? LAS VEGAS. NEVADA. The U.S. Atomic Energy Commission has warned residents "f l,as Vegas and nearby area-' tnat Atomic explosions at Indian Springs will continue. There havo been four explosions at tho Nevada testing area since January 27. Residents were advised tc stay away from their wlnffov at dawn "until notice that the current series of tests is complet. cd."—Reuter. __^—* if.. \ ff x V sj M 'ff fj IgSBBBT Mi V %  % % % %  m ^^^BsW a i u 3 n f\tw f V n't* % %  > L9SS p KIN'.s ION. Jin A\ HH t-cn expressed In Jains, j r the c eonut industry in the island MO .,..uft:nently recovered from .** %  efforts of the 11H4 burn cnc -, that the island wilt become self-eirfftcieeU In the supply ot • ocoftH oil and other coconut TrftThMd of the Coconut Indus' told the Jamaica Chamveek that tnere was at present s thoitage Of t-ocort '. oil and coconut products .. due to the < % %  Df Oil from Tnmdnd which country sras expected to fill Jamaica'* until the time this Island recov" ted from the effects of ihe storm, under the terms of the agreement u ith the Oils and Fats i onference. VOMITING DEATHS WERE TRIPLED Etghtw-eight wears ago the first Britannia to be used at a training ship lor cadets was towed into Dartmouth. To-dau's cadets can ititl tee the fiiturc-head of the Old Britannia. There are 350 caiets at the college. l. iilc* i r|-il IdHOf. £3 For Bodily Harm Rumania Did Not A fine of £3 to be paid by instalments or In default two months' Imprisonment with hard labour was imposed on George Pollard of no fixed place of abodo by His Worship Mr H. A Talma yesterday for inflicting bodily harm on James Redman of Bank Hall. James Redman was also ordered to pay a fine of 20s. and 2s. costs when Pollard broi|ght %  GNM charge of assaulting said beating against htm. Both men appealed against the decisions. The offences were committed on November 29 KINGSTON. V Returns from medical officers '!'* that deaths from vomiting .sickness wire nOTC ttMQ tripled in thi year ending December 31, I960, as against the previous year. ,. T%ln hi % %  -' %  • the death* iliinru#"nc new*pertnrt during l.iit mam)i when fatalities reached .. i>e.ik Figures of casualties during (he month of January axe tn have ranged near three Iifc-ure*. WRECK OF MISSING PLANE FOUND TA1PEI1. Formosa. Feb 8. Chlrieae NattonalUI Police have Identified the wreckagp found on OH ea '. of the Formosa mountain as that of a Royal Air Force Sunderlarii! flying boat, missing since January 2g. Thev said they found 18 bodies —the Sunderland was previously reported to have 14 people on board. There were no nurvivors. Native tribesmen found the wreckage in mountainous country. —Heater. 'Devonshire* Crew Enteriaineil By Police Hand OVER 100 sailors and cadets of 'inDevetteMre seemed as though they wanted to "rack the hip" as they clapped and cheered the Police Band who delighted them with %  variety programme on the forecastle ol their ship for over an hour yesterda> waning The band started with classical music and the sailors responded by rhythmically swaying their bodies while a soft beat came from thev sandalled feet on the wooden deck. Soon the music changed to the calypso "Nora" and so did their spirits change, for then their English voices were singing West Indian airs and they did everything except—danciny Corporal Best played a Xylophone solo lor them and could not : cat without first playing another Then later they laughed their faces off while Bandsman itollock performed the comedy "King with a terrible temper" The comedy spoke of three girls. i.ne of whom was thin, the second fat and the third "lovely to look t. delightful to hold". FitHurewood. popular singer. aang My Fo<>!: %  Hill"' and doe" This •he programme brought the sailors on the humourous side —some wi ii. U-rmn .vlu-ther he was "Btng and others prct< call Eta Funk Sinatra. Corporal Best came back to sing for them "The Navy of To-day" and then told them of his sweetheart Sally", he being a sailor m Korea Their fine evening *as wo*.ltd up by the calypso "In %  Calabash' 1 and the •'Devonshiremen" giving Captain Ration and his band "Three Cheers". J'CA SENDS GIFT OF TIMBER TO OXFORD {From Our Own CormpoadenD KINGSTON, Feb. 2. A shipmeri of timber from JamJi.a gift cf the Government of the island—has gone Into the construction and furnishing of tho new Imperial Forestry Institute at Oxford University The Vice-Chancellor of tha University hai written to the Governor thanking the people of Jamaica for the gift. VILLAGES CUT OFF BY SNOWSTORM COPENHAGEN. Many towns and villages in Jutland were cut off today in a bad snowstorm. Rail traffic was almost to a standstill and seveial trains were reported stuck in snow drifts. Reports from northern Jutland said the bUnard was so bad that people were unable to leave their houses.—Reuter. Produce Enough Oil LONDON. Feb 6. The Rumanian oil industry. one of the biggest in the world, failed to fulfil its target for l&M, Bucharest Radio reported today. The Communist party newspaper Scaalela, blamed "widespread absenteeism, damage to plants, accident* and lack of diplpsstar*, the Radio said. It called for 'increased vigilance against saboteurs, anarchist* and undisciplined elements." —Reuter. STOLE JEWELLERY AND PERFUME NICE [*ol.e here to-d.iy were looking f.r a burglar with feminine taste who broke into the fifth llnor f-l here of Madame Flare De Cardenas of Venezuela and stole valued at 10.000.000 franca and a cheap bottle of perfume. Fingerprints found in the flat wenradioed throughout the country. AP. %  i IghtlOtUI (|in".tininK polin> ratauad three household ser\ inta The thief was believed to be familiar with the habit* of the v.ctln —Reater. Guides 9 Greeting iFYom Our 0n l"rroondnt %  ST. GEORGE'S. Feb. 3. Guides and Scouts from all over the Island provided a guard ot honour for Lady Baden-Powell when she arrived last Wednesday at Pearls and there, after an Inspection which would have broken any Sergeant-Major's heart for its levity, she asked the turn-out to squat around and addressed them, expressing thanks for the welcome and saying how eagerly she looked forward to knowing them more Intimately. GLOBE OPENING FRIDAY Ml I t 8.311 PM nMW*yeaaf£ me a Catfif... ijal who Took fti galSgsajjBj WWIUIM* BOWK aa OSCA* B00"t(Y. &<•> fREDfBICK Oe COKOOVn Pmsm h KOBfJtT ARTHI' 0 • usiterjl. HITPBIIICMI rVhfi Plus LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE Extra Special Sii it Tex BEeTEKF rind tho GLEN MILLER Orc-h. House Agree The House of Assembly yesterday agreed to a Bill as amended by the Legislative Council to make provision for the Registration of all person* entitled to vote at an election of a member of thr Gen* eral AnsctnbU The Bill provides Uiat the parishes and the my of ( %  will be divided into rl districts and a list of voters will be prepared for each district The chief amendment which was made b) Di< the principle that if 6 months was the alternative to paying a fine of 500 it should not also he the alternRtive of a Anc of $100 when a brejeh of the Act was committed la eKgsvktv you, lov&ji w POND'S PeSBl-S COLB) IMAM to cleanse and soften your kln. reNEt-S VANISHING (MAM to protect your skin by day and to hold your powder matt. Jk*> 4WBs*c3V jgjgj* PONB'S FACE POWOEB clinging, perfumed, sceintifically blended, for a glamorously matt complexion. MSB'4 LIPSTICK smooths %  n easily onto your lips; the rich vibrant colour stays on and on and on. Here is a range of beauty products used by lovely society women everywhere. Simple and inexpensive, they aw all you need to keep you looking flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You will find them at all the best beauty counters. Y OLR bain • h*ppia*M and well being In th. MM to cone aMM oath, care vougt*h,m now. The 6r.( important Jut* U to take WCTY meana to ensure th.t your baby li fed from the bread. RcsBeaaber that H.cm-/Vd is if .1 !>.!. Ths food which Nature aupplle* |s the per/set food for baby. Mother's milk iafnaturally constituted to > %  '" hl> delkat* dtgciikia %  nd to provide the ouirldva clemcotp l'>r sturdy growth sod healthy development. Wide eaperience has proved the remBrkable value of 'OvaltloV to expectsot and nursing mothers. Doctors and nurses strongly recommend that It be taken regularly brfora and after baby comes, to stimulat* a n,h sad ample supply of brraat-milk. In addition, 'Ovalttna' helps to maintain in* BtreDgth sad vitality of the mother during the nursing period. Ovaltine Helps Mothers lo Breast-Feedtheir Babies Wi i airt.gM IfM ^ *J ( milk an i Sta,u. STIFF NECK, RHEUMATISM, PAINS IN THE JOINTS You can get speedy relief by rubbing in SACR001 This great Pain-Killer on Sale at Knights Drug Stores '•Askyvur Mothtr to givo you ASHTOM ft PARSONS INT ANTS' POWDERS lea A Parsons lafanis' Po-dse. —..,.U.fll, asatning si teetbum liine. Thei eanr ItgnHi * %  Htodons, ">ol Ihe 14oad aad are sr-olm-l* .si*. Icy baky n fretful ihrunsh sSedasg. [ULRRAYS ... MILK STOUT v v^^S L EDINBURGH SCOTlaMO MANNING & CO., LTD. AGENTS ATTEJVTIOJV1I FACTORY M WAt.lllS Tiki aim HII IIMl mt otulolni ,oiu imlriHUl la :— GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE sjaass ***** %  IB. u.wrd MILD STEEL FLU, ll.und.. Siin In all Ska. BOLTS A NUTS—All SUu FILTER CLOTH—While CoUon Twill Al rtlCEH UUI c.nnul b. r.K.to4. Thm II \ It II VI,OS FOUNDRY It,I. WHITE PASS IUAII IT. M1CUAEL la(lvt''V*e w THE BARBADOS YEAR BOOK WITH A VIEW lo assisting ths Secretaries ol Socielles. CTubs. and Associations to make the compilation ol information in THE BARBADOS YEAR BOOK 1951 as easy and complete as possible, all organisations embracing all iorms ol activities: religious, commercial, cultural, educational, health, sports, radio, agricultural, etc.. are asked to have ths lorm printed below filled in and sent In as soon an possible to : THE EDITOR, THE BARBADOS YEAR BOOK 1951. C o Advocate Co. Ltd.. 34 Broad Street. FORM Title of Society. Club. Organisation. Etc. President or Chairman Council or Committee Members.. Treasurer Secretary., Short historical account of Ihe origin, functions and current activities: \





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    / PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE WTONHDAT, iiiim OX 7. i9.ii gcudb QaUinq D PACE who AND Three Families MPS. HAROLD if, r A0 .* wh0 h d b ~ n ."' THREE Veneiuelan. i*miliclla.baatot for on. week slaying J „,„„, v 'TT" k ilr IXrje and Lad, >.!. „ nd ,"„ ^"i*.s" !" "E.. jy|B From New York %  ->"• end are spend.n, Vollda, t the M R ; KATHLEEN KINNEAR of relurntd to Trinidad yesterday .. u.,1,.1 T ?. t ar „ ,,. anli 1T1 New York Is spending a "• %  * 22? 7*^ K h rC „d r fou r ""Plo -•' months her. wtth the Pelei 1). Pa* ithe Principal or ihe XTj—T —&, Arfrfcullurc in T lim „,„,',, .1 Mrs. B.rri.ler-.t.U* A r^fe, n d ^LX.'r"!',! M „ AN" MRS MALCOLM Caa. Mr ^rKSmT BUT! AIM spent a few day* lawyer and Dr Requena a here, returned to Ti in.uad vestersuracon day afternoon by H W I.A. I>I Requaaa returned to Venerhr.v were staying at Cacrabank. zuela vesterday afternoon b' Ml Hull i< a Harrl>t.r-at-Law In B.W.I.A via Trinidad HI Trinidad. wife has remained on for a longi „ S ,,r„ E<,w,rd f""*" 1 d Hi Fi"t Trip /-ARIll regrets thai in writing —<,„ „„.„ „ Mr wi „ Edward Cunlrd yest Edmctl has been associated Vernon Knights ot "Mcr V M ,1, iif Mr Knight. Mrs Knight IS at I>wivi-nt in Trinidad She left over the week-end for a holiday which will include Carnival. • John Harrison Exhibition of s lerd;>y be got his facts wrong Sir „ fcdward received a medal from w lh ,he B C ^ *"** l l n £, ian ll Sir Otto Lund a t the Central v,c< \ of hlch "^ J th „ Pol.ce Station on Monday This Producer During that lime h h An exhibition of oil and water c—. colour paintings by John Harrison ,,'..„ Is on view at the Museum this month. Ht Is no stranger to this island for as Art and Exhibitions medal was in appreciation pf'sir meI mn <* P kcn l0 % % %  l n•" ld^ed, Officer of ihe British Council ... Edward's work for the St. John of We l Indians in England and ,j, e WMt i nd|M ne h „ inured Ambulance Brigade (of which he hl name has become extremely an( j broadcast here on many ocis ;i serving officer) when he was ** %  • known 111 llM Caribbean. I casions. Since his successful exprivate secretary to Sir Bede Clifbear thai he is to make his first hibition at the Museum u year ago. ford in Trinidad during the last visit Iff the island? on r> semihe has held exhibitions of his work war. bUSlneJtnp He leaves England in Porl-of-Spain and in London After 26 Year, ^ r.bru.,, .h jnd willful, S. Unafchigj !" wa^shown M R GERALD WALKER of I rin ,' d "!; B rb "?'*!"*£,"• Street, during Decembc? and early White Hall l.f, here on ?""' h P" 1 '"" ""',?', \"" m *?,,. January. It is intcreslin, to read Monday lor ihe US. vu, Pu.rlo '""' 'elurnin,: M,,lh "' whal a London art critic has to say llrco by B W 1 A Th". was his '" ouc lo %  "'" %  '' <"" "" """ay*' Os his work Raymond Mortimer, nrsl viall here in Iwenlysiat years 2 In his introduction lo Harrisons '41,1' SSSTiS SSn VS Bu.ine„ AppolnUnent -• *'"~ r., h K h J 'oir„,: :r, W^; < .1,aU M R sUWWl-nAVW h V e' Sp. P ',n, oT„,Tencc r, dul |^ wst.r Mrs. Jului^oii of While Hall jyj ]MV( ^ p.,,,,,,,,,,, „„ S aturda> the last three years, which Mr Sc nnnl Plas la Vrilt Jamaica where he has bee.i John Harrison has had the luck to TJk KSSSS. ssge? smw: s^i i s£iS that Cordova. This company are the distributor* of Morn* veniserrat. This means that the painter know?, both how to tnfitf an experience and how to coTununicate hia enjoyment to us. The money ,-ollected aficmoon i% to help raise funds to "O'e 5Cnd a Harrison College sports cles. ta to Trinidad in April. They For Trinidad Holiday will play rrieket. football and ...,,. IFTTV r.H*MT u r B n.hleUe iportif anaint.1 Queen'.s M "tTTY t.RANT was Sutn Knowledge used 'u lie llovnl Collece of Trinida.1 . ""IVW ,hc P a * n *'' ni l ^? v habitual among good painters. Tothiat Inter-SchoolI Matches ln,t by B W A on Mundu >* after day. however, they generally seem have been piaved ^mce "Yo"., ^ < \J i nii mon,h s hollday in ">.'" ,h "1 of *H three-yearly intervals Many ensiinii 1 enjoyment. Eor reasons they can£S%££Z ^m^t^fl Indefinite: Stay l^SLIfo'EXJL'3*: ^P^-S wV-r M rn?r,' K. Wes'tM ifi^Mic^ gSVS S'7 -in "'.' "i"Z'X' T ^" Vancouver. 11 c Since ihev left (Tc.TBto Bonnard. pl.-.v ^ill not only h.lp raise Vanrcovr. Ihev hava aUhSif Me.. fund, lor Ihls but also proY o,k, Pucrlo flic.',, St Luein i'l '* '• • •""* "25 ,"","'-, vide M amusum ivcnings enterSt Vlncenl The, arc here for an ga asaiirar.ee. the artful air ot la.nmenl indellnllc stay. Mr West is a jf 11 ','*'" ,h !" "TO '5.*' Mr x . . lumber inerchiml in Vancouver. H ".'^ !; lMn lo P". n, J n ESffi 111 Innidad but he has escaped all duminalion **" MIS JOHN I1I.ADON For %  Jud-TwO Month. for ^e1S?.Sen'ee y e.n" onl,"oc Thee S : l I*':""S" 7T2Z M'l y}i?* ,, S U fl U W," e^S^wllh "^.X. t>eh nrdi, . S' u ,.i" "?'" iyl Kn! '' < hlrogo Municipal Judge „f them has InDlrled upon tala db'"'!' %  A "'"''> '-'•'" %  "*? ave himself two month, after two elpie, damage cornmcrmiralc in Trinidad ll. slaying wilh years'stea.lv u..ik UMII. 100 coses whh hi, genius his l.rotner-iiiaw and sister Mi tvory g, y Two monlhs' holiday Mr. Harrison is captivated by and Mrs turtte Hive. ,h,„ „ Hc pon lhc nr sl uarl In ihe curves of boots and arms; his Mm Phyllis Lampilt lefi over Mlaml Hp ,„ el) vljllrt i> U erlo llgures and his palm-fronds loll or 1 "f week-end to spend ten days m TO and w „ j n Barbados for the swing with the same easy grace, in Trinidad. She I, ,toying with ,„ s „,„. Uy ,. On Monday he leu The Negroes are poor, one feels, the Hon. anil Mrs Alben Gomes „„,, „„ m w ,„ 1O 4 Uml In Port-of-Spam. Puerto Rico bv D W.I A. GLOBE THEATRE TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW Hi 1 30 PM. "HOLIDAY IN MEXICO"-'* !" *>*"• '"" ITU "' CRISIS "And Cary GRANI i Sign PLAZA Thrutrr— Bridgetown (DIAL 2310) TO DAV ...I TO-MORROW 4(1 .sd S p fri 'WarritW Bro •.;v',n DAUGHTER of ROSIF OliRADV I airsAI John HarrloMan I'd nnse they are too light-hearted lo bother with much work, or to takf thought for the morrow. The noon-day sun is Intolerably hot, the light is wickedly bright, ihc furniture Is sparse, but the mos(,uito-nets flutter, for there is a breere, and even on the bench .bare are shady relrvuU. Tlu-au drawing* surely dechire thai they were made lo the accompaniment SCULPTUHE ..iui paintings by Hrcxxlhngcn is a good portrait of laughter cascading from while K..H Hroodhngen Paintings and sculptor who needs a wider ftal'l teeth nnd gr.ipe-coloured lips, and drauiiiu bv his cousin Mariorie than Barbados in which to work the laughter still echoes in the Most of the work of the former, and develop. Confined almost paintings to which the drawings dhe has seen already: portrait uniquely to the study anciinterprchave led. haadx of local celebrilk-,, .., talion uf heads he risks becoming I nke these works, not l.'ii' ..nonvmous friends ..f the artal: stale and limited. Without comthe drawing and composition are I Aintirfgs rew in number and missions of a kind which he i* good—they arjiht In style mid merit. The unlikelyjo llnd in the West Ind.' The decade of fashu Just ended, has proven beyond all doubt ih.it II.'' fa Roa>d taste. BawUn craftsmanship and superb quality llv* while the fads enjoy only th %  Chester Banic Mrlti-h made e hions ibt that truly Dm i quiic ii" I' Wll.ildimcn to whom the tailoring >t is a her.tage passed down tr.>m Kencration to generation iinde in prot. piirta the Chester Barrie look of Barrie fabrics lend credence to the acclaim that is accorded British woollen*. The n In the norornpanvinK — made exclusive.: by Chester Barrie and is excclleut for those travelling to colder climates. Amongst the famed ChesteBarrie fabrics which are on sale at Cave Shepherd fc Co Ud %  ** the Georgian coverts supple sturdy, glowing with a softly diffused inner lichi. and magnlilctnt Pashm cloth, the Cashniercconstrueted luxury fabric created from the long tlbred hair of the Tibetan Cashmere goat. To sum up m s.mple words. Chester Barrie is proof that the heart of fashion is, and always will be based upon quality, craftsmanship and traditional good %  aate. %  •LAZA 5 Theire^JSn/V [DIAL 8404) AND SO TH(Y WERE MARRIED & DOM GAMBLE with STRANGERS Robert MITim-M KJIVP RSCMMON1) A< d Ihc Uo—tr* Boyi Ot M TOSS tnJM • %  ch.rii. eh.. OVKK AJ.IRI Pitda> Jtol Sun. nd S30 p to will. Dins CROSBY >I hn bM In 'RIDING HIGH'' C0><*n GRAYCharln BH7KTORD 4.AIKTY— (THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES WtDNTSnAT and THURSDAY • P m. ilKO. Double) 9Un> OBEY'S Tim HOLT in WANDERER ot ikWASTELAND & BROTHERS in (he SADDLE JAMBS WAR' V. HIII>AI SAT SUN. IS P Mil Sun. 1 p.m. tWariwri GARY COOPER. In TASK IORI f MinNITE SAT m Mil (rn MAYNARD %  llYNAJMlTr Wllh Tam KF-I -.1anas % % %  %  nw<.i llool UIBSUN m CANTOS" n i. I t IS m riom l"o bl||1fU.< waTim. t.t. ...i i S..U Jim '.V.ITI .., Praiplc .n1 HiWUI.—. It.. H. t„ „. nis .. %  P>onimrii.. I'.r.n. v Enalaml I' %  %  chipelago." CROSSWORD r i \s j J 1 i I 1 1 -' 1 Y i 1 % but that should be taken for granted, almost like a work nf the iaue,; who lives" in it is difficult to see how he can writer's grammar I.like them heHi .tilth Culana and has studied progress Nevertheless, even In " %  "\ mean ,ofiim se' necessaii> and Worked ... the United Stales. Barbados, it should be possible ^ u t ^^"S 8po r t v m n y 'J T^l' was unknown to me. for him to attempt small sc.lj Jn. to I !" ^W .?nd !" It ut always a pleasure to see studies of the whole figure. If nenBnunn the wot k r; Karl Broodhiui-n. on" only as u diversion from hn nic<,f the most authentic, and most serious work. One or two such modest, of West Indian artists, sketches he has already made. He has worked hard on his natubut Ihose on exhibition at Ihtr talent, and has U.n fortunate Museum although competent in having the friendly guidance viuAigh In execution are danger tavoiiiiiis Ii has i I" his uwn %  : %  %  '• tm. i ui. %  ..n i %  11 %  .i i i> ••in'timev lacking In nil more rtetnt Hit )>aintings antoo few Ifl portraits, particularly n the comnumber and loo v-rkxl In slvl.? inwkWK "here Ihe neeesslty of tnr detailed analysis. I enjoy en pleasing the titter has obviously "Alma", the head of a girl. reinct.-d lie freedom of the smoothly painted in 1MB; "St artist To KH the best out of an Mary's Tower", a more recent nrtisl he must be permitted lo w „rk. rathei dry. consciously work in his own way. out few of formal, and a not entirely sucus ore w.llii-o to allow him his cessful arrnngenmnt of forms and inndnur when wo anourselves Da tterns. with a good colour the subject of his scrutiny If. as scheme; and 'The Path to th.:. result. '• net i.Mis Ii:second Scheme", a lyrical itaintii.fi w th !>et #r have only owrservei to something of the soft sensuality blame. of Renoir m lhc w.irm colour Bmotlhagcns bel iioitrad fln d in the shapes of trees and heads are • %  ( the unknown sitters, fields. three assUltiVt heads of women. Miu Maijone llroodhagen two .rf boys, and one of a small shows some excellent nude child lle.e .. lendcmy lo photostudies, done in pencil, with a .liaphic nupii-.siotiii.iiL ot the (lowing decorative line reminmore glossv kind which often .scent at times of t'octeau or er'epa.:nto his work, is least eviRodin, and wilh an occasional dent, and. Indeed, in the head of conscious reminder of the fluency Ihe elder of the two boys almost n f the Japanese. Her water.-omplately absent. The lemptacolours, in the American manner, tiun to arrive at a likeness by .1 U re rather haul and forced, with limple enumeration of individual bold colours which easily turn features is likewise avoided, and strident. Hardness, too. disi'nthe result 1 ng portraits ure alive guishes her few paintings, which .-Hid possessed of n suitable I liked much less than the drawaraviiT-, m 4 41 ings Arrost 1. Provides ma.!,* a unont. (> . OPIH til* blOtll. (91 AUslrl Ito Ce ronllullfJ). Il Wood 01 Srht m.i .i-on ot sny ammsi (4i Ths (orce ol the an.. (4| U. Atricnu sattiir. ,81 14. Hirer of Oermsof, (4) 15. roin reen. snd willow?. IV i:. Clive m* wine sa 11 rune heel, 1 •t ._ ..(• 1 -idler. ad BV reiurn of mairiiai 131 34 Orave slluatlona lo Roma. IK Ml 2. Produces a r4 tear, (1) I nils lori mnv mejn rlielorlr. fj Tens uie hound tno io u found 13-J1 6. Peruses, ii a MUCH B man fives dam looks |l I Vest iiutnbeis. (1 lu No eicismaiion irom " %  > %  • II KeTea a little d.- di li Whet some 1 mersklll. (l 14 striciij correct. 1S1 i rime out of foini|) 30. Mint perhaps. |4) prop! %  call Dr. Hum laS*M I'll.. KJ S.: jm Aah: 5..r.msel. Ml, ,*"-' U-i..> It—u 1 1 '->.s. fffcV^K't* *.. SQUARES 1 3*3 t yds_ .$12. 30 | CONGOLEUM 3x2i yds. _$8. 80 3x3 yds_$10. 53 FLOOR-COVERING per yd -$1. 6 ft wide (Fe/f-Base; 3x4 yds-. .$14: 04. 1. Fiiii -111 Slit %  l 11 m alj.i.. IIS 1 J IS—.'I m Mew. AnCalltns o.. m. A im. I pni. Red pm, MatsII %  1 '1. Tip T.ip lunes. IQI'I II MI 10 l' u 1 %  Qt Frankla Howard. 10 IS p m Mid Ten,; „, P m Th. News. /o-/ri//i/ risit CLUB )UUII.\\ Tar masl BMUII/UI J,|„ h club rom M|om , 0 Rto Blln a umld-wide rppulollon for good food Music, Dancing Entertainment EMPIRE To-day and To-morrow 4.4S and S M Columbia Pictures Presents FAUST AND THE DEVIL Slarrlng ttalo TAJO and Nelly a. jr• %  CORRADI wllh Gino MATTERA KVV To-day and To-: and 8-15 Universal Smashing Double Marlene Dietrich and James Stewart "DESTRY RIDES AGAIN" and "WHO DONE IT" ROYAL Last Two Shows To-day 4 3D 8.30 United Artists Double Pat O'BRIEN and Wayne MORRIS in "JOHNNY ONE-EYE and "BREAKFAST IN HOLLYWOOD" Tom BRENMAN and Andy RUSSELL OLYMPIC Tods) and Te-morrcm 4 30 and 8.1. 20th Century Fox Double Jeanne Grain and Cornel Wllcle IT. "CENTENNIAL SUMMER and "MINE OWN EXECUTIONER AQUATIC 4 I I II riXKHIA (M.mb.rsOnly| IIA1 UW-B-rrj JAMU in IM1 VOI l.ovr. ME" 1st Technicolor A toot C>IIIUS-FII FHtiure. In "CAPTAIN PROM CASTILE." "IIAV to Tll'JIMi'. SPEIGHT5TOWN PLACE THEATRE TIME 830 g rhtDAv tih T '' % %  T kslklp.1 about V O R lUIOKIV AKROW %  A MRS TTEV.ART S -"'. JiMII.-.ir.WAHl %  EVANS and JWHITFIELDS %  YOUR SHOE STORES EVENING HANDBAGS One of a Kind at WIIITFIELD'S only :— BLACK HEAVY CORDED FABRIC Irom $14.75 BLACK & TINSEL BROCADE from 12.53 NYLONS—New Range, Popular Shadea .... 1.9.1 ENAMELWARE A tUt range lo select (rum. CUPS and PLATES DINNER CARRIERS JUGS SAUCEPANS KITCHEN SINKS BASINS CHAMBERS TOILET SETS SOAP DISHES TABLE TOPS Stocked hv our HARDWARE DEPARTMENT Telephone No. 21.39 'im; II Aim Aims t II-III'I IIAI ii i: l'IT\ I \y TORY LTD. fiaauki and faUabUiiy ffomlfout THAT'S THE STANDARD SET BY EVERY TEMCO ELECTRIC CLOCK "TIME M lilt Ills O.V" BVT -TEMCO' KEEPS GOOMt TIME Tin: OK SHOW AT .OHM It SI Oil I



    PAGE 1

    PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE UI.DM sli \Y I I Kill ARY 7. 151 England Has Stiff Task To Finish 4th Test Well (From W. J. O'REILLY) AOEl.AIDE.Feb. 6. The Harvey-Miller partnership which added 99 runs in 96 minutes settled any chance there was for EnnUnd to make a good finish to the fourth Test. Vigorously o!Tdnving the Prat ball he received for four through th* cows | at Ifcttersall'i expense, Harvey quickly dissipated any ; ideas there might, have been about England's spin* %  I causing trouble on the four days old wicket He continued to move smartly ' NmvM.C.C. Bowler's Play Frosty Match ntinucd and the Country XI irut him when everything depend<* "tit knock on an easy paced ed upon hi ability lo make them wkket A targe crowd had turned play forward del ens. wK <*?* A? J" *"• ftrst_ performances Unfortunately Brown did ask Wright to take a turn from the Cathedral end. From there he had g good chance of pitching liKC FABRIC EXPANDED METAL TEMPERED HARD BOARD OIL STOVES & OVENS I. IHIllil III I Id. 10 & 11 Roebuck St., & Magazine Lane. of Statham ..ml Tattgij Lancashire reinforcements who had leen flown out to tiJta MCC Funnily sjupug h howavar ii wag iQfthei <>f thaw bowlers inn ihnr AKH ECKSTEIN playing in goal for ta# Ladle* Just failto latter th. ball nm (white cap) at extreme left of picture, and Navy had scored their third goal. Picture was taken during the Water Polo match at the Barbados Aqoatfa D|ub *Mt*r4ay afternoon between a Ladles' team from tbe AquaUc Club and a Cadet team from HJU. "Devonshire". Devonshire Defeats Ladies: Men Win teasn ru3h mnty little who claimed the nob major At Water Polo worn spot which was closer In line with the leg at unto. "jj,]., Tattfraall presented few dtfllhonours. Should Have Howled More had T'most msappotnUn^tiurl OVER four hundred ,w.l.Ix-atinc goalkeeper Barton with a I tWI ,.,, ,K,t Bfn.n .„i i„ mloved a teallv fine *n*>ll of many of whom were ( .in.nh.in nurd shot This brought a roar of t"'pl up ihe rot tekinrb.er ^Xita t£ BK3 which brouglH BE' S*. ** "* vU.tors to the island applause from the crowd. nd EvHyn agsin ored attack himseir. 111 bowling has Wickets fur For the first Umc saw n Cadet water polo iem The Ladk UM ...el with a bit !" suit from H.M.S. Devonshire dHe.il of hard luck, just whr" Barbados — H-M.at Davonxhire 0 he men's match the BnrhtHlos Jiad things their own way through the game. Owen Johnson opened the scoring for Barb: 'a* and half a minute later Charles Evelyn netted goal number two. Navy (ought gamely and their goalkeeper did some excellent work Howcvi'. Just before half lime skipper Ken Ince sent In the third goal for Barbados. In the second hall Barbados offensive .m<1 JohnMI'TINES DAUGHTER been a valuable asset in previou he really found hi games. When Brow* did bowl, him ni i d !"' "^ u11 ,h ^ he collected Harvey's wicket with J" UiftUutties with hit elc a leg break bowled from round nighte.1 iplnnan. the wicket ,ii the river sjad, The wider delivery allowed bin ths dtjsa yil 1 IL1HII HI* rt l'l II |vrl;. I: which Wright had nUlad to hit Ttnpitch was an unimportant )*" Aquatic Club Led \\ three goals to one In 111 wmtar polo match Then mi the other side Iu ternoon at the Barbados Aquati Curtis, a young fa-l hosjraSl fi %  " Club. to take spin from Ihe worn patch ,. Wi % %  %  *>•"* %  H'ut *•> fell fwhose real uccupalu %  used rrtor It was Juft before tr__ hat Navy showed a moments btilUance when a left hnnder In the forward line sent In %  daxlat f: an jMSfT* ~C.es. the ball took S^ABJStt.'X It through the Navy corner waa conceded but did not wore two up. bear fruit. The ball then went team getting the better „r 0M exciting Their goalkeeper Ann Eckstein. In faclor in the day's" play. Bui Just after Miller was dismissed. Wright nn r „ remHy IJn ^n^^^ bowled two shooten In one ova T K honi(1 tMm were a|| m| to Johnston. If ihi hall recurs Iu[ R4 itl n(l(r nnrt Um ng ^ hlilf F01 the (adcl.. I*. O. Dusm aapDevorwihirr kept up the offenupfield and wan paaaed to Tim tain of the team gad 1 11 o live hut good work l.y GUI, RemYearwood who made no mistake MCC collapse which turned 10 Tyler, scored one each The third and Gill Oale in the tank lin-kept and scored from close in. The wicket into W for 5 lie goal was scored when goal Keeper \tttm :d bay. The girls were not Barbados team were the easy winlO malaly flnlshed wr tn 9 to r 60— Ann Eckstein took the hall lfri(l(l to duck their opponent* nera -ix goals to love. through the uprights in an effort wh >n n,,., „. ,,. m possession of There will bo replay matches %  lear. Phyllis Chandler scored ne M n BrK ) houU of 'Duck *o-morrow ntternoon at the Club; %  egulaily to-i will be sorry. bat of Perry, who early In hi? rd*.ta ft tngland fa< the task of seorInnings hit Evans on the face with m lv ,--,... lag more runs than any England an evaggernted follow-thnnigh „_,. ,,' Jl*^, \L V iworv the N team has aver scoead before In a The Country XI eipUtn gave hli "JJ 1 !" Jt tauith inningEven Ihough Hutpofmiaslon foi Mclntyre to depuJ*J Jl*" 0 *SSLSVL O Ihmn ton is in such splemi.d lorn, and Uas behind the numpa the baUmei. the runs having come froin th. bat of Perry, ir ball and *• %  < the lone foal for the Ladn Hlifl", could clearlj be heard from l"^J^"'/st-i.. OP %  tiuiuTat t i7m Howler in the nnal stage* of '" the name. NaV} Wltll I line swim & %  -. 1. 1 ward 1 Tyitr, shot the third goal which kipper B. (. Dunn yi Klk .„.,„ Compton great batsman th is Mkclv to retrieve his eputaUon, thui English team Is most unlikely to do the lob. Al kTRSIlA Vint ta-i|Sll 1 Si.l ANII 1 .,.( 1 ,MI, .. AH.1..K.—'.* In,..,.,. AnliPr c Bedi'i li roli'i .-II .Mom!.„.,... XI IUO.-H Ibw l> vii .in 31 it.M b llr.Mlllrr hit war b Wrlflit .. as a Ifctrknot out SI %  wtmi: i| in u\ t > 1 Total ia S whui SB 4-IS4: B— Mt. DOWI 1NCJ ANALYSIS 0 U R W ftod^M If 4 U 0 1*,"^.'it ** WrlcM i( 1 H t gpnall it TB 1 II 1 oMnad tlM scoring for the Navy ,. her haiii I team. M haven't At lhl ,. tl( l(f lhl Simpson and Shcpp.mi ,.ive %  the MCC a good start and ;t Th '" Udles aeeme.1 likely that tliey would phiyed water polo since the visit Devonshire eadeW pass the home team's total bv of the Trinidad team In November, rousing cheers for ENTERTAINMENT & DANCE THE BARBADOS AQLATIC (Ml'. (Local & Visiting MemberOnly) Hatarday, February 17th. 9 pm How's your LINEN Better buy now while these prices last. |VH IRISH LINEN DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS 72 x 108 Each $18.71 72 % 90 f.15.82 63 x 81 J12.47 M x M „ $6.74 LINEN DAMASK NAPKINS to match 22 x 22 Each $ 1.33 COTTON DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS 54 x 70 Each S 3.74 COTTON DAMASK NAPKINS 18 x 18 Each 46c. put up house was vorked. It seemed that the MCC had been caught by surprise for it was several moments beforo Compton appeared to savo the "hat-trick" by hitting the first ball fmfour. Curtis al this stage had take four for II and this quickly became five for II when he bowled Dewes who stayed 2u minutes without scoring. Brown hitting strongly in front of the wicket and Compton averted further collapse with .1 parlnerahlp of 85 which ended shortly before the close of play STIRLING. Scotland, Feb. 6 That the MCC total was carried Irvln Ifrla, a 26-ycar-old right to 233 on the second day was du.* arm spin bowler from Kingston, almost entirely to the efforts of Jamaica, has been appointed proBrown who took hi* over-nlghi fessiunal by Stirling Countv Cric42 not out to 77 before falling ktl Club for the next season. Ifrla, a magnificent running catch who is also a forcing batsman, took the covers, and Evans who despite five MCC. wickets for 90 runs his injured nose scored 20. when playing for Jamaica in IMS. Wickets melted away when the Stirling play In the Scottish counSouth Australian countrymen themselves. But when the sen was slaty Simpson left to a -Mm_. cult hlrh slip catch Then after Tn( L, Ln Hr B io k 13 runs scored by Close and ShepJ?a Chandler passed Xc S ard, the mateur was bowlel Vldmer whi> flipped It Itting across %  good length ball. Phyllis CDBMler One run later Close gave a utth through and scored frotv in deep gully and next ball ParkIff la Will Play In Scotland What's on Today Police C Court ll.irn-.uii College Old Bo>V Mateh beginning at l % % %  Lady Baden-Powell meel* Headmistresses and letchI Queen's Collesr I SO p in ;•*>*> VMOVVXrfB Ues Championship. —Reuter. Belleville Tennis Results began their second Innings next to no time Close had two lor seven runs, and Statham one for three, so that at lunch the scor.> vas 16 for 3 men s rinul all MCC bowlers getUng among E. Taylor and Dr. C. Manning the wickets, the home team were beat P. Patterson and G. Manning all out ninety minutes before the -2 and 8—6. close o* play for IM, and the MCC 7—5, e-_2 Jafhin H IS i Mixed Doubles had gained their third successiv. Miss L. Branch and A Chrlchlow victory by the margin of an —I 15 beat Mrs. Legg and C, A. innings and 25 runs Patterson—15, 1-5 und 6—0. pf the two new bowler^ Tatter TnH-v'i gltjS-_ sail end Statham, Tattersail M, inil;?^ ss l ked lh ,nore olf^hve Ha Mist M. ^msay and T, Banw( ,, tncllncd 1O 1^, rath#r u^ an C qulcklv at times but showed thai when he flights the ball more, he will be dangerous. Statham, rather naturally, did not bowl flat out. He kept a good length but was unable to make any ball get up and although it la still early to pass final Judgment, it seems that he will not be a strong rival for Warr 1 place 111 the Teat team. and p. Patteisou -40. Regiment Draws With Devonshire The Regiment forced a 2—2 draw in a football match with u Devonshire team at the Garrison yesterday afternoon Ishmacl scored the fir4• nnd r FRUIT SALAD in tins 3Vs OHAPKS in tins 21, %  ami Is sfKAWIIKHHIES in tins I's and We JERSEY TOMATO JUICE 111 tins 2's and l' CAKE MIX in Pkfi. Chocolate, Vanilla. Ginger & Orange Flavours ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & CO., LTD. I "YOUR GROCERS" )-/>v/KW.-,r.r/jy.v,'.v.'> An Economical Decoration for Walls & Ceilings Siscolin Distemper Supplied in Powder form in WHITE. BUFF. CREAM, GREEN, BLUE and SUNSHINE Made ready for use by mixing 2'j pints Water with 5 lbs. Powder. Mb PACKAGES at 95 Out. each For Interior & Exterior Woodwork use Red Hand White 'S' Paint Dries with a Hard Gloss equalling Enamel Fn:.-h. Does not turn yellow. SB .72 per gin. — S3 55 per -1 pt. tin Phone 4456 — WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd. WV/AK'i COMFORT. STYLE. DURABILITY. THESE ARE WHAT YOU SHOULD DEMAND OF GOOD CLOTHES. THESE ARE WHAT YOU GET IN CLOTHES MADE BY C. B. RICE & CO. OF BOLTON LANE tt tves<,*. wv.-.