Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
a ll ABRIL i eC SBT I i al Se



Harbadr0os

LT eeeeesnnenteeeneinet
ESTABLISHED 1895

Freight Rates To
WL. Go Up 15%

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Feb, 13.
FREIGHT RATES to the British Caribbean are going
up by 15 per cent. from March 15. The new rate will be
operated by all lines forming the Association of the West

India Baers Atlantic Steamship Lines.

Raté$ to Puerto Rico, Dutch West Indies, the Republic
of San Domingo, Haiti and the Pacific Coasts of South
America are to be increased in most cases by 20 per cent.

“FROZEN’”’ lj, ny surprise to West Indian in-



This decision has not come ae





}terests and shippers here. It has
WOMAN

! been realised for some time that
j further increases were inevitable

_ CHICAGO Feb. 13
Chicago's “frozen” woman

Was reported to be resting
comfortably to-day although
physicians have been unable
to determine whether any
amputations will be neces=
sary.

The woman Mrs. Dorothy
Stevens, 23, was frozen rigid
and doctors said her blood
was like gludge when she
was founding in an alley
in sub-zero weather,

—Reuter,



British Butchers
Call On Attlee

LONDON, Feb. 13.
Britain’s butchers today called
cy. Prime Minister Attlee to- give
his “urgent attention” to the meat

Snortage in the interests of the
nation.
Meanwhile leading Buenos

Aires morning papers report ihat
the Foreign Ministry received

telegram from the Argentine
Embassy in London to the effect
that the British Government had
officially expressed a desire to]

—

resume Anglo-Argentine trade |
talks.
The British move was imme- !

diately made known to Ministe:
of Economy Dr, Roberto Are:
All papers were agreed that the |
Argentine reply would be favour
able, although Argentina was |
expected to and firm on the
cemand of £120 per ton.

—Reuter.

DENIAL

BRUSSELS, Feb. 13.

Joseph Pholien, Belgium’s
Catholic Premier to-day. denied
Tress reports that his one-party
Government was pianning to
assume full powers and do away
With Parliament control,

Pholien addressing a group of}
reporters confirmed however that}
the working party set up by him
is considering a draft bill designed
to vest special powers in the
Government should an emergency
arise.





—Reuter.



of “when and by how much?”

It is not anticipated that many
shippers will complain at the in-
crease of 15 per cent.
thought it might have been even:
higher in view of ever increasing !

[oes it has merely been a question
t

costs, }

Continental Lines serving: the
Caribbean are also believed to be
considering increasing their rates
but it is not known by how much

—Reutcr.



New Scheme For
Leewards

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Feb. 13.

A scheme for acquiring absentee
owned sugar plantations in the
colony and running them as a
profit-sharing concern for the
benefit of Leeward islanders will
be suggested in Parliament to-
morrow. It will be suggested that
a precedent has been already
esteblished by the United States.
The propounder of the scheme
s Socialist James Johnson who
vill ask Mr, James Griffith, Sec-
retary of State for the Colonies,
“if he will advise Governments of
the Leewar. Isles to acquire from
absentee proprietors some of their
plantations and run them as
profit sharing plantations, as is
being done in the United States
territory of Puerto Rico.” |
i

i



Summerskill
Threatened

LONDON, Feb. 13.

Police to-day mounted guard on
the home of Da, Edith Summer-
skill, Minister ational Inswr-
ance after a ft { against her
life.

The threat was made to thej
Inspector of the Ministry by a]
man at Cheltenham, Gloucester-
shire, about 150 miles from
London,

The man, who appeared to be
unbalanced, according to the
Inspector, said: “Il am going to
kill the Minister.”

—Reuter.



Utilities Bill Referred

To Select

ties was referred to a Select

Committee

A BILL to provide for the regulation of Public Utili-

Committee by the Legislative

Council yesterday. Suggestion that the Bill be sent to the
Committee to have its details hammered out was made by
Hon. H. A. Cuke who seconded the motion for the second
reading of the Bill moved by Hon. Mr. Turner, Colonial

Secretary.

No Price Controls
Needed In Canada



OTTAWA, Feb. 13.
The re-imposition . of price
controls at this time would be
neither desirable nor effective,

Finance Minister Abbott told the

Commons on Monday night. He
rejected requests of opposition
parties for immediate action to

half the rise in the cost of living.
—(CP)

NEW VOLCANIC ACTION |;
IN N. GUINEA



CANBERRA, Feb, 13
New Guinea natives have re-
ported. new volcanic activity

with underground heat withering
plants 150 miles from Mount
Lamington» which erupted re
cently killing 4,000 people.

| public

The actual motion that sent
the bill to the select Committee
was made by Hon. G. B. Eve-

lyn.

Mr. Turner moving the second
reading of the Bill said:—-

Honourable Members are more
familiar with the background of
this very important Bill than I
am, and as its purpose and the
functions of the Board which it
proposes to set up are explained
clearly and fully in the Objects
and Reasons which Honourable
Members have before them, I do
not propose to weary them with
a long speech.

Suffice it to say that the trend
ef modern policy in the leading
countries in the world is towards
the Government control of those
services which .are basic
to the economic life of the com-
munity, and—the editorial arti-
cle in the Sunday Advocate of
the 13th August is my authority
for saying this—there has been

_,|a demand for some years past in
;this Island for the creation of

Trees and undergrowth are dy.|S0me form of supervision of the

ing around Gabensis village on |

She Markham River, natives said.

three main Public Utilities—
electricity, gas and telephones—

They had heard earth rumblings, |/2 Barbados.

—Reuter,



BUSH FiRES CUT
OFF LIGHTHOUSE

MELBOURNE, Feb 13
Bush fires have cut off a light-



P.U. Board Necded

I have not the least intention
of disparaging these concerns,
which have done good service
often in trying conditions but
the need for the establishment of
a Public Util'ties Board is. I
think, generally accepted. The

house on the tip of Wilsonjs pro-|preposed Public Utilities "Board,

montory, the southernmost part
of the Australian mainland
A search plane over the blaz-
ing bush to-night reported how-
ever that people im the fire-
ringed area were safe.
—Reuter.

WOMEN FEAR SCAFFOLD
‘ESS THAN MEN DO

LONDON, Feb. 13

Take it from a man in position
to know, women go to the scaf-
fold more bravely than men
have never known a condemne
woman to b down at the las!
moment,” Br n’s chief har
man told a Government Comm



sion investigating capital
ment. Albert Pierrepoint,
ducts executions as part ti



indeed, which will consist of 4
‘Chairman and two members ap-
| pointed by the Governor for 2
term of five years, may be de-
scribed as a watchdog whose duty
lit will be to watch the interests
of the Comrtiunity and see that
the Public Utility Companies give
good and efficient service to the
publiv at reasonable rates.

it will operate on the lines of
e judicial tribunal, receiving
complaints, hearing evidence and
determining impartially as _ be-
tween the consumer and the Com-

“L} pany any issues that come before

t+

The Bill has been fully debated

It was !

THIS is what Broad Street looked like after the rains yesterday.

WEDNESDAY,
—ae

BROAD STREET UNDER FALN



Baxters Bridge
Washed Away

RAIN fell continuously in all parts of the island yester-
day. The temporary bridge at Baxters, St. Andrew was
washed away by strong currents of water,
munications with the Police Stations at St.

omas, St,

Andrew and St. Joseph were out of order.
In Bridgetown two inches were |

recorded. Residents of Kensington
New Road always suffer whenever
there is a steady downpour. Their
yards were flooded yesterday.
Large holes in the road were
filled with water and caused great
annoyance to cyclists, motorists
and pedestrians. The gutters were
also filled and in some cases
caused damage to palisades.

“We are always hard hit by the
rain,’ the Advocate was told by
one of these residents; “we have
no proper road to pass, some of
our stock are drowned and there
is no proper drainage; yet we pay
taxes.”’ This resident also said’ that
for days to come the water will
still be seen in the gutters and
will form a pléasant and appro.
priate breeding ground for mos-
quitoes and other insect,

Instead of Trinidadian cricket-
ers practising at Kensington Oval,
crows and pond flies were having
their own game on the western
side of the ground which was cov-
ered with water. During the
morning the water was drying off
but another shower at midday
and during the evening again
floated this part of the ground,

Shipping activities in the har-
bour were also interrupted from
early in the day. Five ships were
lying at anchor in Carlisle Bay
with cargo from English, Cana-
dians and American ports. Time
and again deck hands had to leave
their jobs to cover up hatches
while tally clerks and. labourers
looked for shelter. Lightermen
took cover under canvas.

They however took advantage
of every minute the rain held up
to get cargo to the waterfront.
Vessels discharging intercolonial
produce in the Careenage were
also hindered considerably.

Only 67 parts were recorded in
St. George but in St. Lucy two
inches and 13 parts fell. Two
inches and 68 parts feil in St.
Peter, 90 parts in St. Philip and
one inch and 48 parts in Station
Hill district.

In the country districts where
factories are working trucks were
hampered in drawing canes from
the fields. In some cases trucks
which were already loaded with
canes found it impossible to move
and had to be towed out.

During the evening, labourers
on their Way home, could be seen
holding banana and plantain
leaves over their heads. They
used these as temporary umbrel-
las.

From early in the morning
signs of a wet day could be seer
in whe City. The maiority of
businessmen and clerks on their
way to work brought along an
umbrella ‘or a rain coat. Rain
continued until late last night.

Running For Presidency

HAVANA, Feb. 13
Fulgencio Batista, who becam«
Cuba’s strong man in 1933 and
ruled for 11 years wants to re-
turn to the Presidency in the 1952

in the House of Assembly which! elections. Back in Cuba after four
set up a Select Committee to ex-| years of exile in the United States} the present system cf medical ex-

amine its provisions.
presentation of the Select Com
mittee’s report, certain

@ On page 3

'



After the| Batista organized his own political] amination



+ r
ON THE
a
© SPOT :
LONDON, Feb. 13.

Police rushed to the Brit-
ish Food Ministry to-day
and took charge of a brown
paper parcel after an at-
tendant had heard ticking
inside.

‘Whe parcel, addrbssed to
Food Minister Maurice
Webb was delivered by a
taxi driver.

Officials put it in a bucket
of water until the Police ar-
rived and took the parcel
back to headquarters for in-
vestigation,

Finally the Police put
everyone at rest. A practi-
cal joker, obviously opposed
to the Government's policy
of buying meat in bulk, and
the meagre eightpenny meat
ration, had put an ordinary
alarm clock in the’ parcel
with a letter addressed to
“Mr. Eightpenny Webb.”

It said: “You will see from
the enclosed. there fs still
time to hand the meat trade
to free enterprise.”

—Reutc,





RED SPLIT
PARIS, Feb. 13.
A split has occurred jn the

French Communist-led Sports Fed—
eration of French workers,

A spokesman for the Commun-
ist-led federation said: “Only 2,000
of the 200,000 in the federation
have left during the last five
months, Six clubs affiliated to the
federation in the forthern region
have left as bodies. Most of the
others left as individuals. The
newly formed body has little in-
fluence or activity.

The split occurred because the
Socialist party ordered its mem-
bers to withdraw.” —Reuter



Fe aitliuap At 101

CARBONDALE, [Illinois
Feb, 13
The 38-year-old wife of Rev-
erend James D. E. Smith, who
claims he will be 102 on March
16, has become a mother again.

Their son Dalas was born on
Friday.
Mr. Smith may be the oldest

“new father” known to medicine.
The records of the South Ameri-
can Medical Association in Chi-
cago showed that a 94-year-old
man fathered a child in 1930.
The former Minister and un-
dertaker said he was born on
March 16, 1849. —Keuter.

CALCUTTA SEAMEN
STAGE STRIKE

CALCUTTA, Feb. 13.
A lightning strike of 30,000
seamen and shoré workers today
tied up almost all shipping in Cal
cutta port.
They were



protesting against

With the slump i»

perty and started the ball rolling! shipping at present no ship is duc

tial race, —C.P.

amend-| for his campaign in the Presiden -! tw sail from Calcutta until Feb

ary 22 —Reuter




Telephone com-*



VTEBRUARY 14, 1951

me



Red Chiefs Go

To Slovakia
To Take Over Control

LONDON, Feb, 13.
Depiity, Prime Minister
; Beria is in Prague with
76 Russian specialists on Czech
affairs who have taken over vir-
tual control of Czechoslovakia ac-,
cording to unconfirmed reports
quoted to-day by the Daily Tele-
graph’s Vienna correspondent,
Marshal of the Soviet Union,
Beria is one of Russia’s top men,
and a member of the all-powerful

Politburo of the Soviet Com-
munist party. His reported ar-
rival in Prague was linked with

the political crisis in Czechoslo-
vakia in turn linked with the
“disappearance” of former Foreign
Minister Viadimir Clementis.
The Daily Telegraph's Vienna cor-
respondent declared that travellers
who reached Vienna from Prague
yesterday supported earlier ru-
mours that Beria had arrived in
Czechoslovakia” to take personal
control of the _ political crisis
there.”

He added: “One traveller told
me that Beria landed from a
speeial plane last Wednesday.”

He said that three other planes
arrived from Moscow about the
same time. They brought a mis-
sion of 76 Russian specialists on

Czech affairs, who had _ been
trained to take charge of the
army, industry,

agriculture and
finances. fi

‘ ”

“On arrival, these experts were

immediately split up into small

groups and allotted to different
Czech Ministries.

They had in effect now taken

over the entire administration of
the country. No important step

could be taken in any Ministry
without their approval.” The
Telegraph named three Czechs

said to have arrived with the So-
viet mission, All were thought to
have been in Moscow for some
time the correspondent said

The Daily Telegraph's corre-
spondent quoted his informant as
saying that the atmosphere in
Prague when he left, was one of
“indescribable tension and fear”,
All close relatives. of Dr, Clemen-
tis and Dr. Okali, his brother-in-
law and former Slovak Minister
of the Interior were said to have

been arrested. —Reuter

FISHING BOAT SINKS:
FIVE MISSING



LISBON, Feb. 13.
The Spanish fishing vessel
Gonzales Chaun from Vigo sank

today after being in collision wit
a Portuguese gunboat Fafo
miles south of Lisbon

Five men were missing. Fight

99

others were picked wp by the
Faro, Portuguese authorities said,
—Reuter.



‘Big Four
May Meet
Mid-Year

WASHINGTON, Feb, 13-

State Department officials said
today there was some prospect of
& meeting of “Big Four” Deputy
Foreign Ministers by mid year in
Paris but no definite arrangements
bad been made.

Western Governments are con-
sulting now on the note they
will shortly send to Moscow trying
tc determine further how broad
a range of subjects the Russians
would be willing to talk about in
conference

It is still considered possible
that a further exchange of notes
will be necessary before an
agreement on the meeting may be
reached, —Reuter.



American Planes

Arrive At Morocco

CASABLANCA, Feb, 13

Huge American cargo — planes
have arrived at Sale on Morocco’s
Atlantic coast with special ground
testing equipment to find suitable
Sites for new Atlantic defence air-
flelds.

The machines will make deep
probing tests before ground sur-
veys are made for a 3,000—yard
| Concrete runway to be laid at
Sale. Five other air bases are to
be built on Morocco by this sum-
mer on smaller French airfields.
| They are for use by heavy bom-
| bers,

The United States and France
recently signed an agreement al-
lowing America to use air bases
in Morocco.

About 20,000 American techni-
cians are expected here to build
bases and runways, —Reuter.

Avalanche Buries
Three Children

GENEVA, Feb. 13.

Rescuers were digging today
for three children of one family,
buried in the enormous avalanche
which entombed the village of
Frasca in Tessin yesterday killing
one man,

They are a seven-year-old girl
and her brothers, aged 10 and 12,
their mother was dug out alive
after being buried for more than
25 hours.

Nine people were killed in yes
terday's avalanche, Switzerland’s
second series within a month,

All hope was abandoned today
for four buried in the village of
Airolo where seven died yester-
day .—Keuter,









Red Chinese Shell
British Oil Tanker

HONG KONG, Feb, 13.

Chinese Communist _ batteries
on Lingting Island, 15 miles
southwest of Hong Kong, shelled
the Caltex Oil Company’s tanker
Number 2 as she was approach-
ing here today,

The Skipper and his First
Officer, both British, were slightly
injured, The ship which is Brit-
ish registered, was not damaged.

Communist batteries on Ling-
ting and other islands south of
the Colony, fired on several ships
approaching Hong Kong last year

on the grounds they were too
clcse to Chinese territory.

This attack is the first for
some time, —Reuter.



Chief Of Communist Trade
Unions Goes To Warsaw

ROME, Feb. 13.

Giuseppe Di Vittorio, Italian
President of the Communist-led
World Federation of Trade Unions
will leave shortly for Warsaw to
attend the meeting on February
19 and 20 of the WFTU Execu-
tive Committee, it was learned
here to-day. Reuter.

Belgian Miners Strike
BRUSSELS, Feb, 13.
Twenty thousand coal miners in
Liege area to-day defied their
Union leaders and bagan an un-
official strike.
Miners are demanding five per
cent, increase in wages retroac-
tive from January 1.—Reuter.







Mercy Asked For

; e e
ritish
SINGAPORE, Feb, 13.

Bombardier John Stewart
of Scotland was today found

guilty at the Malacca
Assizes of muftiering a
Chinese waitress and was
sentenced to be hanged,

The jury recommended
mercy and the Judge said
he would also recommend
mercy. Stewart who is 26
was alleged to have shot
waitress Eunice Tan with a
sten gun in Tampin Amus«
ment Park October 3
last year.

Soldier

Giving evidence yesterday
he said he returned from
jungle patrol only a few
hours before going to the
amusement park where he
asked the 21 - year - old
waitress to sleep with him,

But she teased him by
waving a photograph of an-
other soldier in his face, He
said he had a “mental black-

out” and next thing he re-
membered, “there was
someone grabbing hold of
me.”

—Reuter

MaeArthu
10th Visit to Korea














VE CENTS

TOKYO, Feb. 13.
FIFTY THOUSAND CHINESE and North
Koreans defying non-stop air strikes to-day
massed for a new plunge on the central front
through snow-capped mountains northwest of the
key road junction Wonju.
There was little contact through the day while

United Nations troops pulled back hurriedly from
Hoengsong and stood to in their new defence line,
screcning key passes in Korea’s mountainous spine.

Communists moving in battalions threatened
Wonju road and both sides of Wonju.



POSTPONED

Kensington Oval is under
water and there will be no
Intercolonial Cricket on
Thursday as scheduled, This
is the decision arrived at
yesterday evening by the
Barbados Cricket Associa-
tion and Jeff Stollmeyer,
Captain
team.

Weather permitiing the
game will start on Saturday.
Agreement has been reach-
ed, that in spite of the rain
there will be two five-day
matches with one day rest
in between. [If the first
match does not go the full
length one day's rest will be
taken and the second match
proceeded with on the fol-
lowing day,

of the Trinidad





Return To Work

LONDON, Feb.
London's dock strikers retu

13

time in four days, there
working on ships.
the original 8,000 strikers decided
at a mass meeting yesterday to re-
turn to work but to strike again
pew Tuesday when seven of their
colleagues ap in court charged
with Soauplooe to incite. illegal
strikes,

But 4,000 of 9,000 strikers in the
northwest ports, Liverpool a n d
Birkenhead, decided to stay out
until their demands for 25 shillings
per day in wages are met. They
at present get 21 shillings includ
ing a two shillings increase award-
ed last week.

The dock strike originated in the
northwest in defiance of the pleas
of union officials, and affected only
a few hundred London men until
last Thursday when seven men
were arrested. ~Reuter,
7,000 DEPORTEES
VATICAN CITY, Feb. 13.

Over 7,000 foreign missionaries
will soon be deported from Com-
munist China’ according to re-
ports received here to-day.

Chinese authorities were also
said to be preparing to try Ameri-
can missionaries for spreading

“imperialist” propaganda. —Reuter

oo

“And

| Wonju-Yoju

London Dockers: |

rned {Chief visited

| soutl
to work to-day and for the first | Wo Said

was full]
Over 3,000 of| ence, General Matthew B, Ridg-



The salient they forced yester-

day after a 24 hours’ onslaught
had turned into a wide 20-mile



| front with United Nations soldiers
holding the flank of Western forces
| just south of Seoul

The British 29th Brigade in the
hills near Seoul had their first
jaction since returning to the
line, Tanks supported them,
mopping up hills, and one was
slightly damaged by mortar fire
To-night's airforee summary
said fighter bombers te-day des-
troyed or damaged a record num-
ber of over 200 vehicles,

The summary said planes used



a new way of searching out cam-
ouflaged tracks of troops car-
riers north of the central front,



destroying 185 and damaging 21.

Groups of Chimese troops up to
1,000 strong were threatening the
vital Wonju-Yoju road after re-
| lentless This road rut
laterally behind the central front.
| In this area, the only ground
}contact of the day occwred on
j this front.
| If the

advance

gain the
road, they could fen
their attack east or west to men-
ice the flanks of the west or cen-
tral United Nations fronts,
General Douglas MacArthur,
United Nations Commander-in-
outposts on the
of the Han River in
Korea to-day.
an airborne

Communists

bank

During confer-
way, 8th Army Commander told
MacArthur that Communists had
launched a “suicide attack” hurl-
ing ip, shock troops of estimated
strength of 350,000 men in an ini-
tial thrutihe: eon; er

McArthur’ flew frome’ Tokyo “to
Kimpo Airfield West of Seout,
The two Generals made plans to
counter the new Chinese offen-
sive particularly in the centre of

Korea, ‘

While neither General under-
estimated the gravity of the pres-
ent position it was understood
here that they believed United
Nations troops could handle the
emergency,

MacArthur returned to Tokyo

soon after dusk after making his
tenth visit to Korean war fronts,

He tried to land in Korea on
Saturday but his plane was
forced back by bad weather,

—Keuter

—_———_--

TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
RING 3113

DAY OR NIGHT







I’ve smoked

them ever since!”

Py

“IT know. One’s
first du Maurier is quite
a reyelation. 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
f throat. Besides it adds enormously to

the flavour.”’





There'll never be a better

du MAURIER

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP Cl

SOLE DISTRIBUTOR:

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.,

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



cigarette




i

GA









PAGE TWO





Carib Calling

HE Editor of the Advocate
and Mrs. C. A, L. Gale
gave a cocktail party at “Abing-
don” lost night in honour of the
visiting West Indian Press dele-
gates who are at present in Bar_
bados for a meeting of the Carib-
bean Press Association
Guests invited, were, Sir George
and Lady Seel, Hon. V. C. Gale,
Mr. and Mrs. R. N, Turner, Mr.
and Mrs, J. H.. Wilkinson, Mr,
and Mrs. A. S. Bryden, Mr. G.
C. Bloom, Hen. Garnett Gordon
Mr. C. EB. Hitchins, Mr. F,
Sealegon, Mr. FE. Rawlins, Mr,



G. E. Willock, Mr. T. E. Sealy,
Mr. L. C. Stevenson, Mr. Jim.
my Cozier, Mr. and Mrs, P.
Hewitt Myring, Mr. and Mrs. J
L. Nicol, Mr. and Mrs. A. de
K. Frampton, Mr. and c
George Hunte, Mr. and Ss.
Trevor Gale, Mr, and Mrs. lay

Gale, Miss R. Chenery, Mr. J.
Brome, Mr. and Mrs. O. 8.
Coppin, Mr. and Mrs. B. Millar,
Mr. Eric Malone, Mr. and Mrs,
E. McComie, Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Dera, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Foster,
Mrs, M. Haynes, Miss C. Brown,
and Dr. Tony Gale.

Sporfs Writer
R. BRU i JONES, Trini-
dad Guafdian Sports writer

and His young son_ Brunell
Jnr., arrived with the Trinidad
team on Monday morning to

cover the cricket tournament for
the Trinidad Guardian. Mr.
Jones. is staying at Indramer
Guest House.
Visiting Nephew
ISS JOYCE BRANCH and
her aunt Mrs. Edna Gale
left on Monday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. for Trinidad to spend
a ‘short holiday. Mrs. Gale has
gone to visit her nephew who
livés in Pointe a Pierre.

Twenty-one

ISS SHEELAGH PARRIS,

_ daughter of Capt. and Mrs.
Frank Parris celebrated her 21st
birthday om Saturday night. In
honour of the occasion a party
was held at their home in Tudor
Bridge, St. Michael.

Back from B.G,

and
R. G, C. STEVENSON who
is on the staff of the
B.W.1I. Central Sugar Cane

Breeding Station. rejurned here
on Monday after a two weeks’
visit to British Guiana and Trin-

igad. He was in investi-
gating the sugar cane leaf di.
sease, and in Trinidad for a
conference. (9

Cricketers in the Rain
HAT with all the rain we
had yesterday, the Trini.

dad cricketers were unable to do
any. practising. Instead they
took the opportunity of looking
up old friends, some were seen in
Broad Street, others even went
for a swim.

“I thought this was sunny
Barbados,” one of them told -
a local cricketer, who replied,
iar ihn a seem...to. have.

€ fain over with you.

- Intransit
ISS LAURIE FRASER of St.
Vincent who for several

years has been living in Canada
errived by T.C.A. on Saturday.
She is on her way to St, Vincent
and left last night by the Lady
Nelson

Miss Fraser lives in Montreal,
Short Visit
RS. MARGARET MC.
VAUGHN, Representative of
Thomas Cook and Son Incorpor.
ated, Philadelphia, came in last
week by the Mauretania on a short
visit. She is staying at the Bar-
bados Aquatic Club.

Carib was chatting with Mr.
U. J. Parravicino, their Barbados
representative and herself for a
short while yesterday morning.
She leaves for Trinidad to-morrow
afternoon.

Hospital! Matron
N ten days’. leave from her
duties -as Matron of the
Montserrat Hospital ig Miss Ann
Behan. She arrived yesterday
morning by the Lady Nelson and is
staying at Cacrabank.



WS
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Os

WS
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PANTIES.

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MANNING & CO., LTD.

AGENTS
Fe nasnninnee iter sorte es innit an nen ng tole naaarnieiierneasnainioneinins |
PBEEBRB BEER RB RRBRRB BREED

CELANESE = Underwear

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

7

Barbados with Dr.

Programme Parade, 7.30 a1 i Was
at a Towr
825 am. Interlude, 6.30 a. Light
$45 a.m, Britain and
Ver America, 900 am, The News, 9.10 a mM,
NOM Tome News From Britain, $15 an}



Leaving Tomorrow There, 7.45 a.m, How to Look
R, DOUG MOORE who was inOrehestrai Music,

Marquez a couple of weeks ag0,cjo.0 Preerannne
when they flew over in an Auster Parade, 11.30 a.m. Listeners Choice, 1



BARBADOS, ADVOCATE
° w
B.B.C. Radio Programme | CROSSWORD

WEDNESDAY
3 am. 1215

FEBRUARY 14, 1951 |
pm — 9.76 m
6.30 am. The Musie Goes Round, 7.06
m, The News, 7.10 a.m. N |
15 a.m, From the Editorials



7.25 a.m

Down, 11.15

am







aircraft, belonging to the Lightam. Statement of Account, 12.00 ‘noon

Aeroplane Club of Trinidad, is TPS, News: 1230, pm. News Anais

ence again here. He arrived from 415—¢.00 p.m, — 25.58 m.

Trinidad over the weekwend and —-——-—-—— mee - Across

fs staying at the Enmore Hotel. oir car ot the Weel, pid cm tite] 1. A cnols pal? Well, cuntinas
gp He is due to leave to-morrow for Magazine, 345 p.m. Bonnie Roneide small grea, shall we say F (

Antigua, to return here February
Regional Supervisor
Regional Supervisor of

Maintenance arrived from Ber-
muda on Saturday by T.C.A. on q



LADY

BADEN-POWELL
—~left yesterday.

Chief Guide Leaves
Â¥ ADY BADEN-POWELL, Chief Wyoming,

Guide of the World, left yes- Mr. Cox is prietor of the
terday for British Guiana via Wyoming Angus Rineh: He is a
Trinidad on her official visit to that breeder of pure bred Aberdeen
Colony. She will be returning to Angus cattle and from Trinidad,
Barbados in about two weeks’ time he goes to Buenos Aires where he
by the Lady Nelson. She was ac-— expects to visit some of the big
companied by her secretary Miss =
Bridget Ramsden.

RRIVING in Barbados over
the week-end from New York
intransit for Trinidad were Mr,
and Mrs, Mark Cox of Cheyenne,

eo Fourth Trip
U.S. Wiedico R. LOUIS STRAUSS of New
R, HACKLEY E. WOODFORD, York who has already visited
4 Surgeon of Benton Harbour, Barbados on three previous occa-
Michigan, his wife and three chil- sions, was intransit through Bar-

dren, arrived here yesterday morn- ados over the week-end. month's holiday.
i over
accompanied
George Gilchrist.
Dairyman
manufacturer.
in Toronto,

ing by the Lady Nelson intran- Mr. Strauss is President of
sit for British Guiana where they Bayes Manufacturing Co., of New
will spend a holiday. York,

Dr. Woodford told Carib that
this was their first visit to the
West Indies and from British R and MRS. HENRY GAM-
Guiana, they will be flying out to MIDGE of London, arrived
Venezuela where he would attend on Saturday via Trinidad to spend
a meeting of the World Healta a holiday with Mrs. Lloyd Thomas
Organisation. at “Seaborne”, St, James, They

After 40 Years are here until March 19th.

ArrEr an absence of 40 years Former T.C.A. President

in the U.S.A., Mrs. Lilian
Braithwaite returned yesterday RRIVING by the Lady Nelson
yesterday were Mr. and Mrs.

morning by the Lady Nelson and P N
will be spending about six months’ H. J. Symington of Canada. Mr.
holiday as a guest of Miss Frances Symington is Chairman of the
Birch of Vauxhall, Christ Church, Board of Price Bros., one of Can-
ada’s important newsprint firms,
Back Again and Vice President of Royal Se-
M* AND MRS. $8. L. CURRY curities Corpn. He is a former
of Halifax, Nova Scotia are president of Trans Canada Air-
now back in Barbados for their 'neés.
third visit. They arrived yester- Mr. and Mrs. Symington are
day morning by the Lady Nelson eee tor me weeks, staying at
for two months’ holiday and are the Marine Hotel. :
staying at the Ocean View Hotel. Journalist And Architect
Mr. Curry is a retired business— AYING their first, visit to Bar-
man of Nova Scotia, bados and spending a month’s
; holiday are Mr. I. J. Ogilvie a
‘RS. noe Holiday Halifax, journalist and Mr. R. W. Hum-
is. now in Rarbados on her phrey, an architect, both of Mon-
first holiday visit Sh vee treal, Canada. They arrived yes-
y y e arrived terday morning by the Lady Nel-
son and are staying at the Ocean
View Hotel,

Chairman Bell Tel. Co.

Until Middle of March

staying at the
Marine Hotel.

She is the widow of the late Mr,

Boyd, Supervisor of the Royal R. C. F. SISE, Chairman of
Banke of Canada for the Maritime the Board of the Bell Tele-
Provinces, phone Co., of Canada arrived by

Intransit the Lady Nelsen yesterday to

7 spend six weeks’ holiday in Bar-
ev me een Whe bados, staying at the Marine Hotel,
Leeward-Windwards cricket tour- oie Se el hee shee vert
nament, was intransit yesterday ig habe for five weeks, staying at
sees + the Lady Neison for tho Marine Hotel. Col. Ewing is
an Scale rian Nila “sane resident of Montreal.
s * .
of the Windwards, returned to St. Belleville—Ontario
Vincent on Sunday. rs & ae a me yy end
+ ot rom elleville, ntario,
Back From U.S. Visit | arrived by the Lady Nelson yester.
rom the USA. day to spend two months here;
yesterday morning by the staying at the Windsor Hotel. Mr.
Lady Nelson was Miss Frances Graham is the proprietor oi
Birch, retired Headmistress of Graham Food Products in Belle-
pauene Girls’ School, Christ ville, Ontario,
Church. She spent 7 months’ holi- *
day with her sister Mrs, Moseley. R Their er
Dominica Administrator who arrived here on Satur-
R, E.. P, ARROWSMITH, day by T.C.A. are here until
CMG, Administrator of April 14th, staying at the Crane
Dominica arrived from Dominica Hotel. Mr. Mackenzie is a sales-
on Monday intransit to St. Vincent man with Dominion Textiles in
by B.G. Airways. Montreal.

Leaving on the same ‘plane for Mr, Ross Mackenzie, T.C.A.

St, Vincent was Wing Commander engineer who is stationed here is
L. A. Egglesfield, Director Gen- their nephew.

eral of Civil Aviation, Caribbean
area.

Spent 2} Months
ETURNING to British Guiana
last night on the Lady
Nelson were Mr. and Mrs. H. de
Cambra and four children. They
were holidaying here for the past
2% months at “Watersmeet,”
Worthing.

Mr, de Cambra is a Director and
Manager of the B.G. Branch of
the Louis J. Williams’ Marketing
Company.



GLOBE
To-day & To-morrow
5 & 8.30 p.m.





iw lert CHANDLE
Story and Screenplay by IRWIN GIELGUD
"Produced by JERR’ BRESLER + Directed by JOE NEWMAN
A UNIVERSALINTERNATIONA. PICTURE

&
é
i
*
»
&



Git, Mie dle, A, Ml, Ml, Ml, Ml, Mle, ly, F, |
¢
sp : ipa ‘ ‘CHAIR-BACK’ > |
iso q CRETONNES . .
Cents > |
wx os ¢ yd
200 202 ¢ » a
( FOR HOTEL and HOME 3 |
iN rend ; A remarkable 27” value ?

Your Shoe Stores Dial 4220

6.00 p.m, Mona Liter Quartet
26th, 6

R, ALAN STEWART T.CA's Sarena, 7.00 pm. The News, 7.16 pm

7456—11.00 p.m, 31.32 m, & 445 m. }



Programme, |

rine Hotel expects her eee
down to join her shortly.
rived her on Saturday by T.C.4
Arriving on the same plane was

ranches, ine Morden who are also staying



9 Gananics! packet ot gold coins.

5.007.158 p.m. — 31.32 m. & 48.48 m Be ate at a Sequence. (5)



covgioutins per tie yen sna Pest sal 1! @)
6.15 p.m, From the Third Progra 13. To a aoes & kind or chryso-
(35 p.m. Interlude, 6.49 p.m. Pregy ‘4. se, Donald mag pid on
: ‘ 15, Ona

3)

return. (3) . €
News Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Calling The! i¢ Household deity of od Tame.
oy hiv. cee ae ©
1y. Gary ran to store .
ms ’ —_— + —v-=——-~-—-= | 2}. You nope to do this to the
four-day visit. He was in Ber- 1.45 p.m, I was There, 4.00 p.m. Radio bareess. 1) entae ‘ss
muda for four days. Newsreel, 8.18 p.m. Books to Read, 8.39 24. Races tha .
Mr mtewrant te ‘taying at the P4™ Theatre Talk, 8.45 pn. Composer oi | 23. It's hard’ to get. but gives entry
eee eo Is staying at the the week, 9.00 p.m. Statement of Account to many places, (4) og
Ocean View Hotel. He expects to 9.15 p.m. Sydney Humphrey, 9.39 p.m] 24 Little Kenneth is mix n
leave for Trinidad today, Tip Top Tunes, 10.00 p.m, The News bundie, (4)
10.10 p.m, From the Editorials, 10.15 7 ee van Oy
it . 1045 . Mid Week | Piip ore at the @ le
U.S. Rancher ne eee oe SS (5)

1
2. To humans a main canal.
4, Forget ships, tt can stir malt in
the mash-tub. (3)
4. Picture printed in 8
6, Settled: lee i broken.and upsets
)

11.00 p.m. From Thicd |



olla. (8)

Week-end Arrivals

RS. I, CHIPMAN of Montreal
who is staying at the



Additional. (4)
He's always tn the van. (6)



12, A finer ehange surely, (5)
7. Time, (3)
ao With which you may write the
enclosure, (4)
jutian of vesterday s Qusgie --Aegruss:
i # Unt a, it,

She ary




: Wav, 10, Wi
F rolive: 14, Nees



Mrs. Marie Cote and Mrs. Cather- | 99% ieee Minds; dar alee
4 2% Heart 1
; Mm 4 ) Ato ve!
at the Marine. 34 6 Dive. 7 Pater: 9. initial: 18
1 Red 1A Seanity: LY ‘Fyre: 20.

Alar. 2). Nate

From Toronto



}
the tarn,
6. How Cam @ shack rave? (9)

R. and Mrs. Byron Murst are |

staying at Sam Lords for a}
They came in|
the week-end from Canada
by Mr. and

Senior Partner
NTRANSIT

and Mr,

Gilehrist a | already there,
Both couples live

portant Real Estate firms.



WA,



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“ounds heal of their own accord when they are kept free
from the germs that cause septic infection. To keep
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have for yeats relied upon ‘Dettol’. This ruthless des-
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human tissues. While it disinfects the wound, ‘* Dettol’
leaves the living tissues undamaged to continue the
natural processes of safe and rapid repair.

DETTOL

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To-night

visit

MORGAN

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with a worid-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing
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MRS. HOUSEWIFE

We offer a wide range of House-
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EARTHENWARE

Medina Shape

Maroon Band & Gold Decoration

Plates Dishes
Tea Cups & Saucers, Cream Jugs
Platters Tea. Pots
Also
TEA SETS DO PCR ee iis ha

DINNER SETS 34
DINNER SETS 63
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Hardware Department —Tel.

49.34
No. 2039



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

re nt ree ae me seman
Fanner nna a a neato ae NN



tor Trinidad from
Canada by the Lady Nelson
Mrs. | yesterday was Mrs. Aldis Browne.
Mr. Hurst is a| She will join her husband who is
He is Senior Part-
ner of one of Chicago’s most im-











WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1951
. ne
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robe can't discredit or the mirror]
steal away.”



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Member; Only)

MATINEE: TO-DAY AT 5.00 P.M.
TONIGHT AND TOMORROW NIGHT AT 8.30

Macdonald Hastings reading a FES Oe, ® JANE WYMAN
“Letter to an Honest Woman’ in “MAGIC TOWN
in a BBC programme. -——with —

KENT SMITH and NED SPARKS @ WALLACE rorp
An RKO Radio Picture





=—<$<—<——

PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

Continuing TODAY 4.45 & 830 p.m.

“THE STORY OF SEABISCUIT”

Color by TECHNICOLOR
TEMPLE—Barry FITZGERALD—Lon McCALLISTER



SALE
AS

ONLY
JAYBRA

Famous Brand

ENGLISH
RAINCOATS

with Shirley





MAT. TOMORROW (Thurs) 1.30 p.m
“RAIDERS OF THE SOUTH”

FRID, 2 SHOWS—2.30, 5.00 and
8.30 p.m.
“WHITE HEAT”
James CAGNEY

.

| Johnny Mack Brown and —

| “RIDING DOWN THE TRAIL”
| Jimmy WAKELY











PLAZA Theatre=O)STIN (DIAL 8404)

TODAY and TOMORROW 5 & 8.30 p.m, (Paramount Double)

RED HOT and BLUE & THIS GUN for HIRE

Betty Hutton Alan Ladd

GRAND OPENING FRIDAY 5 & 8.30 P.M. and Continuing

MIRACULOUS JOURNEY & BAD MEN OF TOMBSTONE

Midnite Sat. 13th—“OODE OF THE SADDLE” & “RIDERS OF THE DAWN"





= ars _———— —
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TODAY (Only) 8.30 pim. (Monogram Double)

Robert MITCHUM in AND SO THEY WERE MARRIED
and DON’T GAMBLE WITH STRANGERS







Kane Richmond & Gloria Warren



“THURSDAY (Only? 8.30 p.m, (Monogram Double)
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Sidney Toler an acboawiio Chan
DARK ALIBI

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Columbia Big Double
Warner BAXTER and
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in VERSUS

CRIME | DOCTOR'S UNDERWORLD INC.
CAMERP with Kirk ALYN and

James DALE
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Smiley BURNETTE



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FALSE PARADISE

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WHIRLWIND RAIDERS

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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY



14, 1951

Leg. Co. Reject Bill For Increase Of
Ownership Tax Exemptions

THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL yesterday rejected on

the motion for the second

reading a Bill to amend the

Vestries Act aimed at increasing the exemptions from own-
ership tax of houses at a yengal value of $36 per annum to

$96 per annum.

The motion for the second
reading was defeated on a divi-
sion of six to four. This was as
follows: “Ayes”—-Hons. K. R.
Hunte, Dr. A. S. Cato, V. C.
Gale and Dr. C. H. St. John
(4) “Noes”—Hons. R. Challenor,
Dr. H. G. Massiah, G. B. Eve.
lyn, Mrs. M. Hanschell, J. A.
Mahon, H. A. Cuke—(6). The
Hon. the Colonial Secretary ab.
stained.

Hon. V. C. Gale who moved
that the bill be read a second
time said that he was a member
of the Select Committtee that
had, considered the bill and he
Was not in agreement with the

report.
» The Report

This report was as follows:—

The Committee have only in.
vestigated the numbers affected
by this tax in the parishes of
Christ Church and St. Michael,
as it is admitted that the inci-
dence of the tax in other parish.
es is negligible.

In the parish of St. Michael
the relief applied for and grant-
ed for the years 1949—50 and
1950—51 amounted to 24 per cent
and 20 per cent respectively and
in the parish of Christ Church to
5 per cent and 49 respectively
of the sums assessed.

From these figures it does not
appear that the present basis on
which the rate is levied causes
such hardship that it cannot be
relieved as at present by the Tax
Relief Committees of the parish-

es.
H. A. CUKE,
Chairman,
Mr. Gale pointed out that the

value of Chattel houses had in.
creased over three hundred per
cent for the past few years and
he could not therefore see any
reasonable argument being put
forwerd for not increasing the
exemption figures.
Few Exemptions

If the assessors in’ the parishes
stuck to the letter of the law and
rated chattel property valued at
$3.00 a month then there would
hardly be a house in the parish

of St. Michael that would be
outside the taxation 4imit.
It had been argued that the

vestry had power to remit those
taxes but it would be quite un-
wise for any vestry to budget
on something yet knowing that
it was not going to be able to
collect that money, If a house
eould be built for $100 in 1939,
a similar one could be built for
not less than $300 to-day.

The bill was passed in 1911 and
the cost of property had gone up
since then. He thought that a
good case had been made out for

raising the exemptions and he
moved that the bill be read a
second time.

Hon. G. B. Evelyn opposed the
second reading of the bill on the
grounds that he had made inves.
tigations in St. Michael and
Christ Church and hed found
that no hardship was being ex-
perienced because of the operation
of the bill in its present form.
The applications for tax relief and
the amount of relief granted
proved that.

He was not in favour of remov-
ing all taxation from one class
end burdening another class with
it. The occupancy tax had been
removed and others had to bear
the responsibility.

Cases For Relief

He was not saying that thera
were not deserving cases in all
brackets and these should be re-
lieved by the Vestry Committee
if they investigated the facts and
found that relief was merited,

On the other hand it was not a
food thing in a community if
everyone did not bear some share
of the cost of running the country
in which he lived.

It should also be remembered
that when a house was assessed at
an annual rental value of $96 that
that was the net cost and the
gross cost of that house would
probably be $1,200.

He agreed that the Vestry Act
needed remodelling as far as
Trade tax assessment and other
things were concerned but he saw:
no good reason for increasing the
exemptions.

The motion for the second read-
ing was defeated and the bill was
therefore rejected,

ASSAULT CASE
DISMISSED

A ease brought by Havergal
Toppin of Cave Hill, St. Michael,
charging Gladstone Earle of Gar-
den Land, St. Michael with assault
and beating him on January 10 on
Magazine Lane was yesterday dis-
missed without prejudice by His
Worship Mr. H. A, Talma.

Mr. J. Dear appeared on behalf
of Toppin who gave notice of
appeal at the bar.

The

Wren BOBBLE'S DEPT STORE
SOLD OUT ONE ADVERTISED

ITEM,WHO Tock THE BOWS?
WHY, FRYER THE BUYER,









Bur wien ANOTHER
ITEM PROVES A DUD:
WHOM DOES FRYER

FINGER 2

Do It Every Time







In The Legislature
Yesterday
COUNCIL

The Legislative Council met at 2 p.m,
yesterday, The Hon'ble Colonial Secre-
tary tabled a Message from the Govern-
er informing the Council that he had
accepted the resignation of the Right
Revd. William J. Hughes as a member
the Couneil with effect from January
18.

The Colonial Secretary laid the follow-
ing documents:—

1. Annual Report of the Chief Medi-
cal Officer for the year 1948-49.

2. Quarterly Return of Transactions in
Rum to the 3ist of December, 1950.

3. Report of the Cormmission on the
establishment of a Customs Union in the
British Caribbean Area.

4. Annual Report on the Local Forces
fer the year 1949--1950.

The Council concurred in the follow-
ing Resolutions:—

Resolution making it lawful for the
Vestry of St. Andrew lease a parcel
of land situated at Belleplaine and con-
taining by admeasurement not more
than eight acres from the Governor-in-
Executive Committee for a period not
exceeding twenty-one years,

Resolution making it lawful for the
Vestry of St. Michael to lease any par-
cel of land from the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee situated within its admin-
istrative boundary and required for the
purposes of Playing Fields for any
period not exceeding twenty-one years.

Resolution making it lawful for the
Vestry of St. Philip to Jease from the
Trustees (for the time being) of the
Garnes' Trust that parcel of land known
as King George Vth Memorial Park
cori st is to A ae for a Playing

teld, for any period not
Thirty Years. x tear

Resolution making it tawful for the
Vestry of St. Joseph to lease that parcel
of Jand containing by admeasurement
not more than four acres at the Old
Railway Station, Bathsheba, from the
Governor-in-Executive Committee for
any period not exceeding twenty-one
years for the purpose of a Playing Field.
Resolution making it lawful for the
Vestry of St. George to lease a parcel
of land situated at Ellerton, containing
by admeasurement not more than Six
acres from the Governor-in-Executive
Se for a period not exceeding
wenty-one years for the purpose of ¢
Playing Field. et

A Bill to provide for the regulation of
Public Utilities was referred to a Select
Committee, and a Bill to amend the
Supervision of the Weighing of Sugar
Canes Act, 1939 was passed.

The Council rejected a Bill to amend
the Vestries’ Act, 1911 and passed with
amendments a Bill to authorise the Ves-
try of St, Michael to raise a loan not
exceeding the sum of £10,000 for a
period of two years.

‘The Couneil adjouned sine die.



HOUSE.

When the House of Assembly met
Fe pag Mr, Adams laid the follow-

Annual Report of Chief Medical Officer
for the Year 1948-49 and the Annual
Report on the Local Forces for the
Year 1949-50.

The following notices were given:

Mr, Adams: Resolution to place the
sum of $10,334 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee to
Supplement the Estimates 1950—51, Part
1—Current No. 43 which form the
Schedule to this Resolution, and a Bill
‘intituled an Act to consolidate and
amend the Acts of the Island relating
to _ the Colonial Treasurer.

The House pasged:

Resolution to place the sum of $6,000
at the disposal of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to Supplement the
Estimates 1950—51, Part 1—Current, No.
39, which form the Schedule to this
Resolution.

A Resolution to place the sum of
£237,735 at the disposal of the Governor-
in-Executive Committee to Supplement
the Estimates 1950-51, Part 1-—Current,
No. 40, which form the Schedule to this
Resolution.

A_ Resolution to place the sum of
$2,500 at the disposal of the Governor-
in-Executive Committee to Supplement
the Estimates 1950-51, Part 1—Current,
No, 41, which form the Schedule to
this Resolution.

A_ Resolution to place the sum of
$1,300 at the disposal of the Governor-
in-Executive Committee to Supplement
the Estimates 1950-51, Part 1, Current,
No. 42, which form the Schedule to
this Resolution.

A Bill intituled am Act to make
provision for the registration and
supervision of Quarries and for the
safety of workers employed therein.

A Bill intituled an Act to amend the
Western Union Telegraph Companj's
Act 1920.

The House of Assembly adjourned
until Tuesday 20, at 10 a.m.



The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 6.20 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.08 p.m.

Moon (Full) February 21

Lighting 6.30 p.m.

High Water; 8.54 a.m.,
10.26 p.m,

YESTERDAY
nee (Codrington) 2.37.

Total for Month to Yester-

x

day: 3.41 ins,
Temperature (Miax.)
16.5 °F,

Temperature (Min.) 74.5 °F.

Wind Direction (9 am.) E.
(3 p.m,) E.N.E,

Wind Velocity 6 miles per

hour. ;
(9 a.m,) 29.964
(3 p.m.) 29,909








ING







THEM REVOLVI LD- Y
FiSd BOWLS IS THE BEST
ITEM WEVE H49 SINCE

“

I DON'T KNOW WH

7,



Public Utilities Bill

@ From page 1.

ments were approved, notably
the proviso in section 27 and
an entirely new section 49, which
means that all the printed figures
of sections in Part IX. of the
Objects and Reasons need to be
set back by one,

I believe that this Bill marks
an important s forward, and
I trust that it be acceptable
to Honourable Members.

Objects of Bill Accepted

Mr. Cuke seconding the mo-
tion for the second. reading said
no one could disagree with the
objects of the bill, The question
that would arise was whether the
Bill, as presented to the Council,
would carry out those objects.
They should see that the necessary
safeguards were in the bill.

He thought it would be wise to
refer it to a select committee if it
passed its second reading:

Mr. Evelyn said there were three
public utility companies in the
island — the Gas Company, the
Electric Company and the Tele-
phone Company. Government had
@ ontract with the Gas and
Electric Companies, but the Tele-
phone Company had not sought
the sanction of the Legislature
before it started to operate.

With regard to the other two
companies—particularly the Elec-
tric Company—there were long
negotiations before operation was
started, and his point was that in
passing a bill of that kind without
any agreement with the company,
a breach of contract might arise.
On the other hand, the terms
of the bill might serve the pur-
pose of remedying certain draw-
backs that were nt foreseen
when the agreement was made
between the Government and
ithe company.

For those reasons he was going
to make a motion that the Bill be
sent to a Select Committee so that
various points in it could be ad-
justed to the benefit of all
concerned.

Mr. Gale seconded the motion
and the following members were
appointed to form the Committee:
Hons. Dr, H. G. Massiah, F, C.
Hutson, G. B. Evelyn, Dr. A. S.
Cato, K, R, Humte and V. C, Gale.



Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Emanuel C. Gordon, M.V. Sedge-
field, Sch. Marea Henrietta, Seh. C, M. W.
Ipana, Sch. Philip H. Davidson, M.V.
Vagabond Prince, Sch, Mary E. Caroline,
M.V. Moneka, Sch. Emeline, Sch. Marion
Belle Wolfe, Sch. Franklyn D. R., Sch.
Timothy A. H. Vansiuytman, S.S. Island-
side, Seh, Julner, Sch. Wonderful Coun-

sellor.
ARRIVALS

8.S. Alcoa Pilgrim, 3,931 tons net, Capt.
Haagensen, from St. Lucia.

§.S. Lady Nelson, 4,655 tons net,
Clark, from St. Laicia,

8.8. Byfjord, 1,109 tons
Tharaldsen, from St. Lucia.

Capt

net, Capt

SS. Colonial, 4459 tons net, Capt.
Swayne, from St. Lucia.

DEPARTURES
Schooner Rainbow M,, 35 tons net,
Capt. Marks, for Trinidad.
SS. Byfjord, 1,109 tons net, Capt

Tharaldsen, for St. Vincent.
S.S. Lady Nelson, 4,655 tons net, Capt.
Clark, for St. Vincent.

\ Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

CABLE AND WIRELESS ‘West Indies)
Ltd, advise that they can now commu-
nicate with the following ships through
their Barbados Coast Station:

SS, Esso Grenville, 8.5. Alcoa Ranger

SS, Castor, S.S. Lady Rodney, 5.8.
El Gallo, 8.8. Alpha, S.S. Urugua)
SS. Lady, Nelson, 8S. Golfito, 8:5.

Orestes, SS. Mauretania, M.S. Caraibe
SS. Alcoa Pilgrim, 8.8. Stella Marina,
S.S. Nueva Andalucia, 5.8. America
S.S. Alcoa Cavalier, 5.8. S. Rosa, 5.5.
Queen Elizabeth, S/S, Nieuw Amsterdam,
S.S. Lugano, S.S. Empress of Scotland,
SS. S. Paula, 8.S. Delmar, SS, Argen-
tina, S.S. Usodimare S.S. S. Monica,
§.S, Suriname, S.S. San Jose, 8.5, Mateo,
S.S. Bonito, S.S. Sugar Producer, 5.5.
Mormaetern, 8.8. Meline, S.S, 5. Cipri-
ano, S.S. S. Veronico, S.S. Nidardal,
$.S. Marianne.

MAIL NOTICE

Mails for Madeira, the United King-

dom, Antwerp and Amsterdam by the
S$.S, Oranjestad will be closed at the
General Post Office as under:-—

Parcel Mail at 12 (noon), Registered
Mail at 3 p.m., and Ordinary Mall at
4,00 p.m. on the 2ist of February, 1951.



For Grand Sessions

Milton Miller of My Lords
Hill, St. Michael was yesterday
committed to the Court of Grand
Sessions by His Worship Mr. H.
A. Talma, Police Magistrate of
District “A” Police Court, when
the preliminary hearing in his
case ended,

Miller is charged by the Police
with the larceny of clothing, the
property of Charles Brown of
Nelson Street and valued ai
£4 12 8 sometime on November

22, ene al &

y fmmy Hatlo |
GE THe PEOPLE wHaT L

THEY WANT, AND THEY'LL
BREAK THE DOORS DOWN»





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Reuters Would
Welcome W.I.
News Agency

Reuters are naturally looking
forward to the development ‘of a
news agency in the West Indies
because such development must
strengthen the interchange of
world news from every point of
view, Mr. G. Cromarty Bloom,

Latin American Manager for
a told the Advocate yester- amendments.

He said that a closer and more loan repayable in two years
mutually beneficial communica- in the

tion with the British Press in the
Caribbean area, would be a very
desirable parallel development
with their continuing progress im
Latin America itself.

Mr, Bloom arrived in Barbados
from Buenos Aires over the week-
end to attend the meeting of the
Caribbean Press Association at
Hastings House and to lend his
services where needed. He is
staying at the Enmore Hotel.

After coming down from Oxford
University, Mr, Bloom went to
Reuters in 1933 and served with
them tor’ about ten years in the



M.C.C, Make
“Come Back”

Against Australia

MELBOURNE, Feb, 13.
Centuries by Len Hutton and
Trevor Bailey, who together put
on 196 for the sixth wicket, en-
abled the M.C.C. to get within
50 runs with four wickets stand-
ing, of Victoria's total of 441 here

: today
Far East, mostly in China, the The Co ag y six
Philippine Islands and Hong tw iemapeseet pie SOL fon. six
Kong. The touring side were in

At the time of Pearl Harbour,
he was taken prisoner by the
Japanese and about a year later
he was exchanged, After a
period of service with Reuters in
London, he was sent to Latin
America at the end of 1943 and
since then had served between

danger of following on when they
rébumed this morning with 27
runs added, the fifth wicket fell
at 151, but Bailey joined Hutton
and the pair, after a very cautious
start, carried the M.C.C. through
the danger period.

i ; Hutton batted four and a half
Latin America and London, Sours and “hit 13 Ainge for 128
In Latin America, Reuters (O°) > Deo wee Be a
se " while Bailey was undefeated at
served many of the leading news- the close with 107
papers, particularly in Argentine Soares :~ i
Brazil, Chile and Mexico, and
they were gradually ext®iding VICTORIA—ist Innings — 41
thei services } M.C.C, — Ist Innings
a ervices throughout the wacnprook stpd. McDonald, b Ring 49
ontinent. Compton b Ian Johnson 20
Mr. Bloom expects to leave Dewes ¢ & b Rina Bt
to-morrow by B.W.I.A. for Trini- Baan poe fe ine 128
dad or his return trip to Buenos Meintyre b Ring . 18
Aires via Rio de Janeiro, wherg Bé ley not out MS
‘jf 5 y Close not out q
he will spend one week. Extras tb, 8, 1b, 12, nb. 1) 18
RATES OF EXCHANGE —_"*! ‘or & wicket -
‘ Fall of wickets: 1—48; 2—107; 3-107;
February 18, 1991 4—120; 5—-i51; 6-347.
Â¥ CANADA BOWLING ANALYSIS
63 8/10% pr. Cheques on Oo. mM, 3 Ww.
Bankers 61 9/10% pr. Johnston eT wee
Penans Loxton 22 3 6T °.
5 rafts 61.75% pr. Johnson 6 1 10 1
63 8/10% pr.+ Cable Ring ‘5 35 0 134 5
F : --. Sight Drafts 616/10% pr. Hill 35 (1080 0
62 3/10% pr. Currency 60 4/10% pr, Harvey 0 16 0
Coupons 59 7/10% pr, —Reuter



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Leg. Co. Pass
“Back Pay” Bill
—With Amendments

A BILL to authorise the Vestry of St. Michael to bor-

»| row a sum not exceeding £10,000 for the purpose of grant-
ing retrospective pay to all employees of the same parish
was passed by the Legislative Council yesterday with
Chief amendment was that which made the

instead of 20 years as contained

The amendment was moved by |
Hon'ble G. B. Evelyn and accepted '
by Hon’ble R. Challenor who took
charge of the Bill.

The Bill was first discussed at
the previous meeting of the Coun
cil and was postponed before be-|
ing read a second time. Mr, Chal—j
lenor yesterday told the Council
that there was no doubt about it,
but the motion that back pay be;



granted was passed by a majority
of the Vestry, even though i was
a small majority, He admitted

that it did have a rough passage |
through the Vestry.

It was the Sanitary Commis-
sioners who had approached the
Vestry with.q request for back
pay for certain of their employ~
ees, and the Vestry felt that if
one set of employees should get it,
all should get it. The Bill went
to the House and was passed
unanimously, and as far as he
knew no taxpayer had made any
objection, As far as he was con-
cerned he would vote for it.

He looked at it as an unusual
sort of thing. The principle might
be in doubt, but in these unsettled
times things like that cropped up.
He did not think it would recur,

Who Should Pay?

The real point was whether the
present day taxpayers should foot
the bill or whether future tax-
payers should, as would happen
if the loan was repayable in 26
years . He felt that it would be
better if the latter course was
adopted.

Mr, Cuke said he was not con-
eerned with whether the payment
of the back pay was justified or
not. He was definitely not in
favour of making future taxpay-
ers pay the bill, and it was not
true that a Vestry could not pay
the bills of a previous Vestry.

| If the payment was justified
jthe Vestry should have put the
amount needed in the Estimates,
and budgeted for it, If it was
assumed that there was some im-
pediment, they could have budg-
eted for it over a period of say
| (wo years, But why twenty years?
|'To him it was nothing but politi-
cal jugglery, and refusing to face
the issue.

Mr. Evelyn supported Mr.

Cuke’s arguments and said he
would move an amendment lim-
iting the repayment period to two
years,
Hon'ble Dr, Massiah described
the policy of the Vestry as bung-
ling and vacillating, They should
not however perpetrate an injus-
tice by making it impossible for
the employees concerned to get
| back pay after they had been
| promised it, He agreed however,
{that future taxpayers should not
be made to pay for it,

Mr. Challenor accepted the sug-
gested amendment and it was in-
|reaa when the Bill was being







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PAGE FOUR



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



Wednesday, February 14, 1951



GOOD NEWS

IT WAS during a debate on the question
of bonus for agricultural labourers at Dodds
Plantation that the announcement was
made that the Government had under con-
sideration the leasing of 30 acres of land
to peasants who would work on a co-oper-
ative basis. ,

This was of sufficient importance to merit
greater publicity and an earlier announce-
ment. The value of co-operative societies
has not been fully appreciated in this island
despite the efforts made by the Govern-
ment. Only recently this newspaper pointed
out that the post of Co-operative Officer had
been vacant since the return of Mr. Cave to
British Honduras and that no notice had
been published of an acting officer.

The statement that the remaining 30
acres of land at Seawell will now be let to
people for the purpose of working on a co-
operative basis is good news, The effort
made by Mr. Halcrow a former Deputy
Director of Agriculture to get agricultur-
ists to work on a co-operative basis died
with his transfer from Barbados. It has
been pointed out time and again that the
benefit of such societies among agricultur-
ists wou!d include cheaper manures, better
tillage because of mechanical equipment
and better marketing for their crops.

The innate suspicion of the Barbadian
agriculturist has been responsible for the
lack of enthusiasm in this direction. In the
past there have been small ventures for the
purpose of marketing produce and the
actions of a few individuals have resulted
in failure. The result is that producers of
garden produce enter competition with each
other and as soon as any serious difficulty
arises they are inclined to stop cultivating
their gardens. Fewer land holders are thus
left in the field of production and Barbados
imports from the neighbouring islands
thousands of dollars worth of vegetables
which could be grown at home.

‘

There is in gardening an opportunity to
reduce the unemployment figures in this
island. Some people now own plots of lands
which are too large for single handed culti-
vation, but which would be productive if
outside help were employed.

. It the Government is prepared to let
these lands at Seawell to peasants who will
work on a co-operative basis, it would set
an example which could with great advan-
tage be followed. The Government would
also be encouraging a movement which will
improve the economy of the island by re-
ducing unemployment and increase our
productivity.

. It must however be prepared to go fur-
ther and assist the co-operative venture by
acquiring and putting at the disposal of the
partners such mechanical equipment as
would lead to the improved tillage of those
lands. It is true that plantations in the
various parishes now own tractors which
they rent to small land holders at stated
prices but it may be that this might not be
always convenient to the plantation owner
or to the peasants, It should therefore be
possible for the peasants to have an alter-
native. With the services and advice of the
members of the Agricultural Department
always at their disposal the members of
the co-operative venture could set an ex-
ample which might be more easily followed
by peasants in various parishes than it
would be for them to start on their own
after lectures by a Co-operative Officer.

' There can be no question of the oppor-

“tunity for selling these goods so produced

in the local market. The customs figures
Still show that vegetables in large quantity
are imported from St. Lucia, St. Vincent,
Dominica and other places, But it is not
merely the keeping of revenue in the island.
The merit of the venture would be the ex-
ample which would lead to the improve-
ment of our economy by a better utilisation
of the land. It is on this that the future of
Barbados depends.



Our Readers Say:





They Dread Bein

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE

Made Mus

If the Americans had a theme
song just now they would prob-
ably choose the music of the
famous banana song and chant:
“Yes, we have no idols; we have
no idols to-day.”

If the gods appeared on earth
and promised to grant them one
wish they would be inclined to
ask that the rest of the world
would take a jump in the river.

The rise of the U.S.A. to being
the greatest Power has been too
sudden. The mellowing pro-
cess of time has been denied to
them, and the firm base of tra-
dition is not there.

It is not yet two centuries since
they fought their war of inde-
pendence, and less than a century
since they fought their civil war
to maintain unity and give free-
dom to the slaves.

ee

Trek Goes on
America has not vet passed the
melting-pot stage, despite her
immense achievements in reach-
ing nationhood, Nor has the great
trek ended, although the covered
wagons now have rubber wheels
and an_ internal combustion
engine, and sometimes wings.
The lure of the West still draws
the adventurous, just as the lure
of New York draws the. talented,
the ambitious and the beautiful.
The critics of America see little
in her story but the making and
the worship of money, and claim
that materialism is the only real
faith there despite a dozen relig-
ions, What they fail to see and
acknowledge is the vast area of
human happiness and opportunity
which was created for millions of
Europe's downtrodden and ° dis-
couraged people,

The United States to-day
stand before the bar of history
as one of the greatest of all
human achievements. Only the

. little mind or the soured spirit
could fail to acknowledge that.
But the very swiftness of the

Republic’s development has left
| ne people distrustful of their own
judgment in politics, and especial-
ly in world affairs,
As we would say in England
they dread being made a mug, In
ithe end this is not healthy, for it

breeds a lack of trust in their g

political leaders,
No Idols
If you asked any American to
name a great President he would
probably answer “Abraham Lin-
coln,” There have been no idols
since his time. Teddy Roosevelf

tion,

This is a serious weakness in
the American character. A nation
which does not believe in great
men is not likely to produce them,

Nor is this lack of faith confined
to politics. The American, despite
his rise to supreme power, still be-
lieves that great actors, great com-

by BEVERLEY



posers, great conductors and great
painters are only to be found in
the Old World,

In politics, unfortunately, he is
now losing his old belief that
Britain breeds statesmen while
America breeds politicians. Neville
Chamberlain began the process of
disillusionment because he did not
defy Hitler at Munich. Mr, Attlee’:
Government has pretty well com-
pleted it,

Wanted: A Leader

Gone are the days when Ameri-
cans proclaimed the era of the
common man and rejoiced. Now
they are sick to death of the com-
mon man in politics, They are
discovering in fact that mediocrity
in itself is not a complete quality
for leadership.

So in their impatience they scan
the horizon for someone to rise
above the grey averageness of
political leadership in the demo-
eracies, someone whose words
would crystallise the longings and
resolution of the free world some-
one whose voice would ring across
the seas and inflame the spirit of
Christendom to great deeds,

To the Americans there is
such a man, His name is Win-
ston Churchill, Not even the five
years spent in Opposition have
dimmed his radiance to the
Americans.

In my Opinion Mr, Attlee was
wrong not to take Churchill to
Washington on his recent emer-
gency visit. We urged the Prime
Minister in Parliament to do so,
and Mr. Churchill was ready to

‘oO.

Admittedly the Tory leader
would have stolen the headlines
and the flashlights, but in the end
his presence would have enhanced
Mr, Attlee’s prestige and brought
a new enthusiasm to the Anglo-
Amerjcan entente,

Nothing is more imma,-.ot in
the world to-day than the close
understanding and the developing
partnership of the American and
British people. We never should
have dealt with the U.S.A. on any
other level. It was a psychologi-
eal and political blunder to take
the American Loan and Marshall
Aid. We should not have lined
up in the mendicants’ queue.

If Mr, Churchill became Prime
Minister, either as the head of a



ie ih
BAXTER, MP

Conservative or Coalition Govern-
ment, the smouldering fires of the
free world would leap into an
exultant flame. The taunts and
counter-tuunts, the sneers and
doubts as well as the clash of po-
litical ideology would be con-
sumed like autumn leaves in the
blaze.

Nor would Churchill's influence
be confined to Anglo-American
relations. The survival of the
United Nations agsthe modern ex-
pression of Woodrow Wilson’s
League of Nations, is at stake, The
Americans are finm believers in
cutting their losses and there is a
growing feeling that UNO is
nothing but a talking shop in
which every speech is propagan-
dist and minor delegates try to
achieve personal notoriety.

We in this country share those
views to some extent, and un-
doubtedly there must be a recon-
struction and redressing of this
diplomatic shop window. But its
abolition would be a_ retrograde
step in mankind's struggle for in-
ternational co-operation, I am
certain that Mr, Churchill would
take this view, and if he spoke as
the’ political head of the British
ration he could breathe an entire-
ly new spirit into the whole ver-
ture,

The Hope

That is the end of my American
Report, and if the introduction cf
Churchill’s name “seems unneces-
sarily controversial, I did it only
because I profoundly believe that
not only Anglo-American rela-
tions but human iiberty itself
needs the vitality and inspiration
of his spirit.

One last word. To those who
jecry the U.S.A. at every turn I
vould ask them to believe thet
4n American is warmed by the
fame sun and chilled by the sarne
winter as ourselves; and when hz
is pricked he bleeds. But his kind-
ness and courage can no more be
denied than his sensitiveness,

The English Speaking Leader-
ship of the world is the hope of
humanity. Each one of us, what-
yver our scope of influence, should
‘onsider our words before we
injure that mighty cause,

World Copyright Reserved
—London Express Service

A Few Slaps For Private Takeo

LONG THE IMPERIAL WAY.
By Hanama Tasaki. Gollancz,
12s. 6d. 320 pages,

This novel is written with a
(1) to work off its
author’s guilt-complex; and (2)
to enable Mr, Tasaki to buy a
pedigree boar for his pig farm. I
do not know about the guilt-com-—
plex, but Mr. Tasaki ought to get
his boar,

He has written in his own
peculiar but effective version of
the English language, an account
of a soldier’s life in the Imperial
Army of Japan, now funny, now
horrifying, all the time enlighten-
ing. Mr. Tasaki is Japanese and
knows what he is talking about.

Nobody has ever been inclined
to take the Japanese army light—
ly. Nobody will be any move
likely to do so after reading how
peasant boys are. turned ~ into
death-defying warriors by the
savage discipline and stupefying
indoctrination of the Imperial
Way.

was popular but Franklin D.
Roosevelt is still spoken of by his
detractors in terms which scour
the bottom of the wells of vilifica-
dual purpose:

* © *

—$—$

After a few months of respect«
fully reciting the Five Imperial
Doctrines and being slapped in-
cessantly by Honourable Senior
Soldiers and Honourable Privates
First Class, the Japanese recruit,
“a shell of the warm construc-
tive individual he was born to
become,” is a brave and obedient
soldier,

Such are Takeo, the first year
soldier, and his young friends of
the Hamamoto company, whose
careers in the China War we fol-
low, They have many sorrows, .

Miki, for example, is caught by
the Kempei (military police) while
visiting a forbidden establishinent
in the native quarter. “You are
a bother,” say the Kempei, After
which ‘they knock Miki down
with a judo trick, kick him twice
on the jaw and once in the stom-
ach. There is a great deal of that



had been done whether such be-
f haviour would have been toler-

ated,

During the day these men con-

By
GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON

kind of thing along the Imperial
Way.

In the intervals of being slappea,
the young Japanese soldiers amuse
themselve at the expense of the
Chinese peasants, while their
officers, “shiningly washed and
shaved,” frequent geisha houses
which are doing a “prosperous,
booming business.” f

There they listen to the chatter
of the girls or discuss fine points
of philosophy or religion, e.g., is an
officer bound to commit hara- Kiri
on an order (not from the Emperor
—that would go without saying—
but from a superior) ? Later,
pleasures take a less lofty turn,
for only the very youngest officers
do not suecumb to “the debilitating
enchantments of the geishas.”

* es ne

The Hamamoto company makes
a brief but disagreeable stay at
the front. Miki sums up the gen—
eral opinion: “That 15+centimetre
gun—it is certainly a hateful
bother,”. After which, the troops
are shipped home to Japan,

Alas, it is all too clear from the
pompous speech of the divisional
commander that very soon they
will be recalled to the colours,
Long is the Imperial Way! Takeo
understandably is “peeved.”

_ A novel with a moral; Think
twice before you put a Japanese
into uniform,

* HANAMA TASART:; born 1913
in Hawaii; educated Honolulu;
went to Japan and was conscripted
into army.

BROKEN CANES. By Peter
Vansittart, The Bodley Head
9s. 6d. 238 pages.

On the other hand, I caxnot
help feeling that a week or two
in the Imperial Japanese army
might do no harm to young people

leaving the school described in

Broken Canes. The Wilderness is
a progressive seminary for the
children of well-to-do, and usually
divorced, parents of advanced
opinions. It is run by Mr. Coates,
known to his pupils as Jimmy.

Mr. Coates gives a job to Fred-
eric, through whose eyes—aston-
ished first and later sympathetic
—we see the school. “You can
teach English,” says Mr. Coates.
Frederic points out that he is a
Hungarian. “My dear fellow,”
says Mr. Coates, “that’s hardly the
point.”

Nor it is. Frederic’s pupils,
whose word is law, decide in com—
mittee that history, geography and

English shalk be, taught as one
subject. At tHe Wilderness the
children write the end-of-term

reports. As Mr. Coates says ip
his friendly plausible way, “Con-
ceive the possibility of any teach-
er writing an honest report.”

Headmaster’s reports are an-
other matter and fall into the
usual categories: the wealthy
parents who must not be offend-
ed, the interfering parents who
must, and so forth. In this respect,
therefore, the Wilderness, igs not
out of touch with general prac-
tice,

In a school where the pupils read
Aldous Huxley and the matron,
Sheila, although unmarried, has a
baby, it is surprising to find that
the young people fiot only insist on
playing football against a rival
school, but actually win the match.
Reactionary? In extenuation let it
be said that their opponents are
very small boys Indeed and that
the tactics of the progressive forces
are unconventional,

A’satire which falls half in love
with its victim. r

* PETER VANSITTART: born
1921; educated Haileybury and
Oxford; now lecturer in history.

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED
—LES.





Leaf Seald Found On



Tourists Disappointed To
Find Stores Closed

To The Editor, The Advocate—

Sir,—The Cruise Director of the
Nieuw Amsterdam regrets that the
Merchants of Barbados did not
petition the Governor to allow the
epening of stores for the earlier
part of Sunday to accommodaie
the visitors.

In Jamaica, he said, the mer-
chants opened for the first haif
of a close day, and in this way
earned hundreds of American
dollars.

Now Sir, I as well as the cruise
Director, or anyone else in Bar-
bados, realise the importance of
the tourist trade. I appreciate the
value of American dollars, but
there is also another point of view.
Already too many encroachments
have been made on the sanctity of
the Lord’s Day, and to further
desecrate it by opening the stores
of Bridgetown for business on a
day that is still highly valued for
religious purposes by many, in-
cluding several who work in the

same stores is surely asking too
much.

This seems to me to be a direct
challenge to the Church—to all
who love the Lord’s Day—to
awake and bestir themselves be-
fore those whose chief concern
seems to be to “accommodate the
visitors”, have it all their own way,
and the earning of the Almighty
Dellars is placed before the hon-
ouring of the Almighty God.

With thanks for the space.
.

LAYMAN.

Lawlessness

To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—The same element of
lawlessness which had _ caused
public complaint in the past seems
to be existing in Trafalgar Square.
It is due to the presence there of
a number of chauffeurs who are
in charge of the taxi cabs for
which the Government has found
an open air garage in the middle

of the City.

One wonders whether ~ this
would have been done in any
other city in the world, or if it

gregate on the sidewalks near the
Public Buildings, (Colonial Treas-
urer’s Office) and make them-
selves a nuisance to people travel-
ling on the pavement, They either
accost some very familiarly or
block the paths of others who are
going about their business,

But as if this were not enough
they adopt another form of law-
less behaviour at night. They drive
their cars in. the stand at any
angle and more’ often than not
leave them outside the parking
space altogether. Other drivers
have to exercise great care not to
come in contact with one of these
vehicles parked at any angle at
any spot in the Square and with-
out any light, They seem to be a
law unto themselves and the soon-
er the stand is abolished the bette:
for the public. This same com-
plaint was made when there were
more of them in the Lower Green.

This is not good enough for a
public square and the Govern-
ment ought to see to it that other
people are not offended by these
men,

PEDESTRIAN

Its presence at Plantation Blair
mont cum annexis (West Coast,

Albion, Port Mourant and Skeldon
has been confirmed and there is
little reason to doubt it will be
throughout

Inspection of the Berbice sugar
estates by Mr. G. C.
Cytogeneticist
Central
Station and the Sugar Agronomist
have been carried out

tevenson'’s visit has been t



All B.G. Sugar Estates

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Feb. 9.
THE LEAF SCALD SITUATION in British Guiana

has been further clarified. Reports from survey gangs have

come in regularly and it is clear from them that the clisease



WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1951
LL

———————

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







| Colonial Crafts On Show
For Britain's Festival

Usually NOW

eS ee Tins HIENZ BAKED BEANS .......--- +> 28 25
LONDON, February 1. Pkgs. QUAKER OATS ...........-++++55 53 48

Tins TRIN. GRAPE FRUIT JUICE .....-- 24 22

PLANS to put Britain’s colonies on show
lat the Festival of Britain are now being put
into operation by the Colonial Office. From
May to September, there will be three exhi-
bitions at the Imperial Institute—apart from
those at the Department of Ethnography at
the British Museum.












FOR YOUR BATHROOM

Festival visitors to the Institute will see
the touring Colonial Exhibition, “Focus on
Colonial Progress”, and the Colonial displays
which are a normal feature of the Imperial
Institute Exhibition Galleries.

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
Lavatory BRUSH HOLDERS
HARPIC, Large and Small.



Three sections are intended to promote
knowledge about the colonies. But also there
iwill be at the Imperial Institute a show of

“Colonial traditional Art and Craft work”.
This will demonstrate by carefully chosen ex- WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
that within Britain’s Colonial Empire

Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

Phones — 4472, 4687,



there are a number of cultural traditions
which deserve to rank among the artistic
achievements of the human race. The exhi-
bition will be limited to authentic traditional
art and craftwork collected from public and
private sources in Britain and the colonies.





SS

ANSOMES
LAWN

MOWERS





What will visitors see at this exhibition?
Let us begin our tour in the West African
section. First, experiments in self-expres-
sion. There is, for example, an African wood-
carver’s impression of a Chief’s court; the Ife
bronzes; goatskin leather pouffe with tira-
ditional designs; carved calabashes; orna-
mental gourds ete. European girls. and
women visitors will discover with horror or
amusenient, that they have no monopoly in
adding to their attraction with permanent
waves and cosmetics. In the display of “Hair
styles in Nigeria” they will be introduced to
novel hair styles with names such as—“The
Snail’s Shell”; “No Legs”; “The Snake climb-
ing the cocoanut tree”; “The King’s Crown”
and “The Caterpillar”.




East Africa

NOW'S THE TIME
TO SELECT YOURS.

DA COSTA & CO., LTD. — actars.
by, POPESDISSSISS IPDS S9SP DOSS PPPS PPE PPS SEPPI PPS ES 3
°

FOR THOSE WHO LIKE
TO KEEP COOL...
AND KEEP WELL-GROOMED

The exhibits in this section will include
examples of “native” pottery; traditional
sculptures; articles and implements used by
the Kamba tribe in Nyasaland; the cultiva-
tion of cotton in Uganda and the products
which the East African Groundnuts scheme
was intended to bring forth in plenty.






Rhodesia will be depicted pictorially. The
artistic sensibility of the Barotse clay model-
lers is notable.

West Indies

AT THE SAME TIME!
THE NEW MOYGASHEL
ANTI-CRUSHABLE

LINENS

... ARE JUST THE TICKET

The first curiosity to impress me in the
West Indies section, when I called at the Im-
perial Institute this week, was the display of
Bahamas sponges which are principally ob-
tained from the Great Bahama Bank or
“Mud” to the west of Andros, There I saw
hooking sponges, transporting sponges, vel-
vet sponges, compressed sponges, grass
Sponges, and trimming and sorting sponges
—all from the Nassau Sponge Exchange.

But there are many things from the West
Indies on show besides sponges. Visitors,
especially, those interested in marine biology,
will see the one hundred and one types of
sea shells found on Bermuda shores as well
as the decorative articles made from the Ber-
muda cedar, Wooden figures from British
Honduras; native pottery from Bridgetown,
Barbados; a diorama illustrating Trinidad’s
lake asphalt; “how we get Demerara sugar
from British Guiana”; the archaeology of

Life and every day scenery in Northern

NEW STOCKS JUST

AT
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

ARRIVED

Jamaica and photographic scenes of St. Lucia DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT *
and Antigua—all these and more will be on eneanenelt
show, ; o *





SD99VGSFIS99S GS 9999S S999 G 99 PFO CF PPO O POS VPOOE POOF

|] NOURISHING FOODS

The Colonial Office, which rarely receives
bouquets from Colonial journalists, deserves
praise for this effort at presenting the Colo-
nies. “The task of classifying the exhibits
from the various Colonial territories is not an
easy one”, said the Colonial Office art expert,
who added confidently that “the Exhibition
will be a great success”,





sy

FIsn

a

clear that the estates are dealing Red Snapper

with a disease which has been a Salmon

present in the Colony for some Mackerel

time and this in turn suggests Pilchards

that the immediate devastation of Smoked Haddock

the sugar industry is unlikely. In- Cod Fillets

spection of the Berbice estates ha: maiek, Sole

snawn e rr the disease i: Eggs $
undoubtedly talking its toll

varieties which oe eae a deg Anchor Milk Powder %
erd use, it is nowhere likely—a: 1 & 214Ibs 8
it occurs at present—to cause a , ¥

total failure of the crop. In addi J. & R. Bread

tion there are on most of th:

â„¢



Com : . estates, ecse=Buttes A les
is likely to be found on every estate jn the Colony. relatively Cloke eh eae en wast
wie er by hor station under aide oe = bisects = beer San
ocal conditions, but at the same zs ee ee
Plantations Rose Hall, Sa he has seen the areas where ent are ae with ceed | me ,
af Scald is most severe and has , RED OOM i ee EN
attempted to assess its effect both = oe Spread of the. pathogen Geenentceh Ss $
i on the existing commercial canes S#ould be greatly reduced, Guavas .
1@ sugar and on the new varieties. Ir is ile it i
according = a Mr. Stevérleoh’s aia ag ae Ae aves too early w araaake C A L L :
pi the | B.G. Sugar effects of the disease as it occurred aanattes ane Pete ser ~ ste %
Association. in Mauritius has been invaluable, (O° L~ Tests oe Sarena LIOuLRURS z
but it is yet too early for him to it seems reasonably” certain that e @ e - :
i Stevenson, express’ any final opinion, in the bie te at ae are less suscept Vieille Curé x
attached to the matter. However, the following "© % it than is B-34104 which is 1s Sof ete >
Cane Breeding tentative conclusions may be at present the mQee whiely plant ee ee %
drawn. — ° en tee 4 ex- | Benedictine %
during the ension of such canes has been} ® : P WE DELIVER >
The chief object of Mr Long Standing begun by most estates and is likel; | % Goa wl Pace :
to play its part in bringing the 2 sold Braid Rum $
of the ine To begin with, it now

seems disease *r contr O64, ¢ .
eem iseasSe under control: PEOOSSS SOS SSO SS OS OSS PESOS SFOS PI SSCSCCSLCSS SO



sae aS

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY

14, 1951



$80,000 Voted
kor Emigration

THE House of Assembly yesterday passed
mentary Resolution for $342,535,

a Supple-

_ One of the ifems in the Resolution was “Emigration”
for which $80,000 was voted. ;

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) speaking of this, said that
when emigration came about, to ensure that when labourers

returned from America wi

th money, they made proper

investments, Government should buy over five or six planta-

tions to make available for purchase

It would be more profitable for
the people to buy a few acres of
Jand with the money earned than
that they should get rid of it at
the city stores in a few days.

Uyder Police, clothing. Mr.
Allder (L) said that the materia
used by the police ag uniform was
too great a cost to the Govern-
ment and besides, the heaviness of



the uniform was inconvenient to!

the police, He suggested that
Government should get the uni-
form changed so that the police
should wear khaki shorts.



by the people.

; industry, but should on. the other
jhand encourage that and any
} other industry.

| Mr. Adam: said that every in-
| dustry should be encouraged and
| anyone would make mistakes, but
j the beer was referred to as stale
mauby and even molasses water
{as some honourable member term.
ed it.

Machinery Duty Free
He said that the Government

was perfectly prepared to allow
that Company to bring in their

Mr. Adams (L) introducing the| Machinery duty free and give them

resolution which was for the
of $337,735.00, asked leave to in-
crease the amount to $3 35.00
He said that the additional amount
of $4,800.00 was re quired under
Head. 29, Miscellaneous Servi

Item 33—payment of pass
five recently appointed offi
the Government service. These
were two Medical Officers for the

sum








General Hospital, one Assistant
Medical Superintendent for the
Mental Hospital, one Assistant

Colonial Secretary and one Assis-
tent Income Tax Commissioner,
He.said that the notes to the

honourable members desired to
ask questions regarding any of the
heads either he or the member re
sponsible for any of the head
would be pleased to answer them

He then moved that the resolu
tion for the sum of $342,535 be
passed,

Mr. J. H. Witkinson (E) said
that it was very alarming to them
of the



on that side
resolutions being passed
week for large sums of money
and did not know where the rev-
enue was going to come from
Unavoidable
Most of what they saw that day
was unavoidable had to be}
voted for, but they could not go on}
epending money unless they had]
something coming in, neither}
could they go on borrowing for-
ever, because they would have to}
pay back and unle they had]
means of paying back, they could}
not borrow, |
If they were not very
a Commission of Enquiry might
be necessary. The honourable
members of the Government seem- !
ed to be happy about the matter]
because they know all about what
was going on, but they on that}
side did not know and this spend-}
ing was causing great alarm,
He was only throwing out!
a warning to the Government that}
they should make it quite clear)
before bringing resolutions for|
large sums of money to see that
they’ had or could secure
necessary fund ;
Mr. Adams id that he agreed;
with the honourable member for
St. James that they had to be care-
ful with what they were spending. |
Any Government at any time in|
making estimates of expenditure
for the coming year, had to be as
nearly as accurate as possible,
Perhaps he said that some of}
the heads of departments being
very anxious to get a conservative
estimate had. asked too much
while others did not ask for!

table to see
every



and





careful,



the|





enough and in the course of the|

year, had to come back for sup-
plementary estimates,
Deficits

He agreéd with the honourable}

member for St. James that some-
times it did look alarming that
comparatively great sums were
asked for by various departments
and Government should make up
for deficits for the medical and
other departments through
year.

Regarding the first item, Stamp}
which $150,060)

Act Expenses for

-|He did not

resclution were rather full but Ss
| He said that the wer now being
|
|
|
|
i

| duced

the}

any Income Tax concessions if
necessary in order to help them
to pieduce a secondary industry.

If they could stop Tennents
Beer which he was told was one
of the worst, so much the better.
want any member to
feel that the Government was not
helping them, as they knew that
they were only in the elementary
stages.

Mr. O. T. Allder (L) said that
the remarks he had heard about
the brewery only tend to turn
peoples’ minds away from it. It
was a general feeling that so long
an itern was manufactured
locally, it was not up to the stand-
ard of imported stuff, but that was
a falsehood.

manufactured by this conceé?n
compared favourably with some
of the brands now being imported
from abroad and v hich were sold
at higher than the local
product.

He

prices

hoped that encouragement
would be given by the Govern-—
ment to all concerns like the
present one so long as it was up

| to mark after being tested.

Mr, Goddard (E) said that he
knew a brewery in Trinidad
which had done so well that it
had sold out within four weeks its
entire production. He felt that if
1 brewery was to be set up in Bar-
bados, it should be at a good
standard because the taste of Bar-
badians was keen and Barbadians
were accustomed to good beer,

He was mindful of the tourist
industry and was taking that op-
portunity to ask the Government
to reconsider the necessity of
bringing the industry to a proper
standard.

Mr. Garner (C) said that he had
seen the beer but had not tasted it,

He did not agree that because a

few adventurous people wanted
to make money, that they shouléd
be allowed to come to the colony
and put every kind of stuff on
them The Government should
see that everything that was pro-
in the island for human
consumption should attain a cer-
tain standard,

Mr. Crawford (C) said that no
person would have thought that
they would have sat there and
allowed any adventurous people to

| come into the island and bring in-

ferior goods to the community.



was now asked to be voted, he
said that the amount was compar-
atively small and the explanation
in the notes was that the number
of cheques and dividend warrants
submitted for embossing had
steadily increased and the pro-
vision for the current year had
now been expended. Of the $150.00
now requested, it was anticipated
that $120.00 would, be refunded to
Revenue,

Mr. Adams assured the House
that the Government was watch-
ing anxiously the expenditure in
Government departments, especi-
ally at the present moment when
they were making their estimates
for the coming year.

He said that they on that side of
the House were just as anxious as
those on the other side to see that
the ‘expenditure was kept to a
reasonable amount so that they
would be able to run the Govern-
ment of the country without any
undue burden on the people in
the way of taxation.

Item one was then passed,





For alt white shoes—

White shoes, to pass muster
in company, must be spot-
less, immaculate. Use
Propert’s White Renovato
or Propert’s Shuwhite. No
surer way of making sure
that white shoes are white!

against such action. Inasmuch as
it .was.a loc&él, industry he would
support it.

Mr. Allder (L) said that he felt
that the members of the House
should have visited the industry
and inspect it before they took any
action in the matter:

He doubted that if the gentle-
men who started the industry
were not qualified to brew beer,
they would have put themselves
to the expense of bringing machin-
ery to Barbados,

It was not true that the beer
was all that bad, he said. If the
industry was killed, it would mean
that the molasses used in making
would fall back on the hands of
those who supplied it. Many of
the people who were getting 2
livelihood out of the industry
would be put out of work. He felt
that they should see to it that the
standard was up to marks.

He had heard that the beer was
being sold very well and that the
public could not get as many
bottles as they wanted. He was
asking for a chance for the brew-
ery.

Mr. Miller (L) said that it was
the public who should decide
whether or not the brewery should
go out of business and not the
members of the House. The mem-
bers of the House should be care-
ful how they debated the subject
because the debate would surely
reach the papers and cause the
brewers.to go out of business,

They should support any man,
who was willing to start an indus-
try in Barbados. He felt that the
debate which was taking place in
the House on the matter was dan-
gerous. The best thing the Gov-
ernment should have done was to
return the fund asked for without
discussing the quality of the beer.

Mr. Lewis (L) said that in a
debate of that sort, honourable
members would have to have a
sense of humour, proportion and,
later, propriety. But, he was of
the opinion that if industries came
to the colonies Government's support, dat hon-
ou.able members should be able
to express their views on the mat-
ter.

He said that it was the nutrition
contents of the food that was to
be desired, but there were also;

such things as colour and taste.
He felt that the expression of
opinion would make the industry

nee was made



realise that Barbados was seeking
for a high standard of beer and
that they would have to produce
a proveg.gtandard of beer.

He was not expressing any
opinion in one way or another
about the beer, but he felt that the
debate would do some good.

Referring to what the honour-
able Senior Member for Christ
Church said about hotels, he said
that if the Government should
subsidise hotels, there might be
defects found which would call for
changes.

Mr, Mapp (L) said that he saw
some of the members wanted to
make a mountain out of a mole-
hill, Whether or not they made
criticisms in the House, it was for
the company to decide if their beer
‘was to remain on the market or
not.

If the quality of the beer was
good, he said, he did not think that
anything that honourable members
said in the House could influence
the public to condemn the indus-
try. It would rather urge the
company to bring the beer to the
standard the public wanted.





Sim,










In Cartons with Sponge



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BRC

TEMPERED

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| NOW IS THE TIME





FABRIC

HARD BOARD











x House a Hotel Aids Bill.

Mr. Mottley (E) said that there At the outset he would say tha
were industries and rackets. In-] je did not agree with the way
dustries should be encouraged by] jn which the case was being put

‘ the Government, He was of the

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

in the law! opinion that the members of the

House were advertising the indus-
try, rather than destroying it, It
would be scandalous for tne Gov-
ernment to allow any pioneers or
else to produce anything in the
colony which. was not fit for con-
sumption.

He doubted whether anybody
would havVe said that the beer was
up to a proper food standard and
the administration shoyld see to
it that a certain amount of food
value was contained in the beer.

Mr. Adams (L) said that from
the Government's point of view,
they were prepared to do every
possible thing to encourage se-
condary industry. He did not feel
that the quality of the beer was

comparable with the beer that
Barbadians were accustomed
drinking. It was quite possible

that in Germany, the beer would
be excellent beer. It was heavy
and dark beer, and so not liked
by Barbadians.

The Government, he said, was
not prepared to help well estab-
lished _ industries which felt that
the Government was a “milch
cow”.

The Government was not trying
to drive the brewers and their em-
ployees out of work. The Govern-
ment was not going to do the
slightest thing to harm the efforts
of the enthusiastic gentlemen who
had started the industry in Bar-
bados. He hoped that the gentle-
men would feel sure of the Gov-
ernment’s support. He was pre-
pared to criticise the Trinidad and
Jamaica beer as much as local
beer. He did not want it to be
felt that the Government was try-
ing to advertise the industry or to
drive the gentlemen out of busi-
ness. . ,

The hon. Senior Member for
Christ Church had made a re-
mark of hotels and tourism. Tour-|
ism was not on the same level
as pioneering industries, Ip hi
opinion, tourism was thriving in
Barbados. Hundreds of people
were visiting the colony from
January to December each year.

The Government was’ bein
attacked for not helping tourism,
but figures showed that the Gov-

ernment had spent 10 times -ac
amount contributed by other
sources on tourism during the

past year.

Mr. Goddard (E) said that he
was thanking the hon, Senior
Member for St. Joseph for giving
him the assurance that the Gov-

ernment was not prepared tc
help tourism in the island,
Unless the Government was

prepared to do what Trinidad and
Jamaica had done, that is, brine
down to the House a Hotel Aids
Bill, it would be no sense for the
hotel proprietors spending enor-
mous sums of money to encour-
age tourism in Barbados, The
Hotel Industry was merely a
gambling industry, He quoted
the instance of the Marine Hotel



by those supporting the enact
Ment of such . legislation. He
believed that if anyone wanted

something done, the correct
was ,to actually abuse your
Opponent but to get down t
reasoning with him so as to arrive
at a solution. Anyone who had
read or listened to the Governuc *
Speech would appreciate the
position of the Hotel Industry
‘The hon, senior member for
@orist Church had mentioned
the case of the Marine Hotel em-
ploying 143 people for 131 guests.
“Is not that an indication that ii
you had more hotels more people
would be employed?” questioned
Mr. Mottley.

To build g million dollar hotel,

he said, capital from _ outside
attracted. To
aftract money from Canada or the

way

not
ot

would have to be

United States was the object but
they would have to show them
something. If $500,000 was sub-
scribed in the island then the
other $500,000 could more easily
come from outside if a Hotel Aids

building, the idea was that two-
thirds would be for the materia)
and one-third for labour, To-day
the position was reversed, He had
been reliably informed that in the
erection of q million dollar hote!
over a period of two years
around $700,000 would go te
ladour.

He would repeat that he was
interested in the matter from the
point of view of Barbados He
was interested in getting foreigr
capital to come into the colony
and the people as a result getting
2mployment. Masons, carpenters
painters and the like would work
for money and what could be more
desirable. It was true that the
owners would make money out of
the business, but everyone carried
on his business to make money. If
these people were not allowed t-
make money he would say: “Gor
help the Government to balancer
their budget.”

The Publicity Committee wa:
not the only means through which
hotel proprietore and others inter
ested in the tourist trade adver
tised and subscribed to for such
in bringing tourists to the island
That as the hon.
for Christ Church
rather negligible.

senior membe)

had said war

Now the hon, senior membei
for St Joseph had pointed ou'

that the Government had giver
a great deal more than _ those
interested in the tourist business
and that they should give more
Although the hon. senior membe
for Christ Church had said thai

having 131 guests and 143 em- they had given adequately he stil!

ployees at the Hotel, which was,
more than an employee to a
guest. He showed out where the
hotels would be helping the Gov-
ernment in that they would be
bringing money into the colony.
Mr, Mottley said that he was
interested in the matter of the
hotel question from the point of
view of employment for the
people of the colony. He was
not yet converted to the stand
which the Government was tak#
ing in this matter. He was still
of the opinion that the Govern-
ment should send down to the



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ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD., LONDON

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Bill was on the Statute Book. It
was the workers in the island who
would benefit in the first place

Before World War II, when a
decision was made to erect any

thought that they should give

more. “If you want help you must!

}

help yourself,”








Mr Mottley went on to speak
of how Mr. A. E. Taylor, Mr
Fred Goddard and others hac

done g great deal to encourage
tourists from Venezuela, anc
again pointed out that it was most
desirable that there should be ;
Hotel Aids Bill. He repeated that
thers interested parties should
reason the matter out with the
Government He was sure they
would see reason, especially wher
it could be pointed out that such
legislation was working with great
success in the neighbouring
islands of Trinidad and Jamaica

PASTILLES

EN CHOW 5

at JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distributore @
SEB BS EETSEGREEEEES





BUY THE BEST

BUY

S.P. C.K. BOOKS







~ 456,66 46 FOF,
SOGSSOSSOOSSSSOFTOS SRGOF OPS EOVFOEP CPPS ASSP APPS SD,

Music Al
B.C. Tonight

CONCERT of Recorded
Music will be given at the
British Council, “Wakefield”, at
8.30 to-night. The following works
will be played; Overture; Orpheus
in the Underworld — Offenbach,
Violin Concerto — W. Walton,
Enigma Variations — Elgar, Noc-
turne F Sharp Minor — Chopin.
No tickets will be required for
admission, which is free. ~
T ST. ANDREW'S Church
Girls’ School 29 babies were
baptised by Rev. C. C. M. Wood-
roffe, Rector, on Sunday evening
PL. KENNETH MURPHY and
Cpl. Ribberton Legall have| ¥
both been transferred to the Har-
bour Bridge Police Station to doe

IF YOUW RE

ALWAYS ON

THE RUSH
You'll need a

“= REVITONE
TONIC

FOR RESTORING VITALITY

CAC - C - TOSE



Tonic

also

SOC SST6 SS SSE SSCS SOCS 9 FOOSO GS SO FOOSE

special work from January 12. A VITAMIN AND MINERAL FOOD SUPPLEMENT FOR e
Cpl. Kenneth Murphy who was > . r 2 %

recently promoted had been at- SRESREN : ANE’. ADULTS

tached to the Central Police Sta °

tion and Cpl. Ribberton Legall was
brought down from Crab Hill Pol.
ice Sub Station, St, Lucy.

House Adjourned

The House of Assembly will
meet at 10 a.m, next Tuesday. Mr,
Adams, Leader of the House, said
that he hoped they would not need
to continue longer than about
midday.

KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES. 3

CCC BECESCCEOEOOOCOCOLOLLOLLLOIALOLD AA LOLLIIAIILD,

SOS





3

$2,500 For Repairs To
Seawell Equipment



VERMOUTH

Wherever you find the best
find



The House of Assembly yester-
day passed supplementary estim-
ates for $2,500 to provide for re-

airs to Electrical equipment at}!

eawell Airport. \

PETROLEUM DIRECTOR

One thousand three hundred
dollars was yesterday passed by |
the House of Assembly as supple- |
mentary Estimates to meet some
expenses attendant upon the en-
gagement of the services of a
ot of Petroleum and Natural

as.

Levrock Says ‘Hello’

Port authorities were getting
inxious around 11 a.m. yester-
day when the American ss.
Alpha steamed through Carlisle
Bay at top speed with loud blasts
coming from her horn,

They later found out that it
was the ship’s mate Levrock
saying “hello” to his family here,
Levrock had wired his family to

.. youll Martini

Vermouth.

»
" - a | fi f
Produced by martini & Rossi

Torino (Italy)

tell them that he was passing
through Bridgetown harbour
around midday bound for an-
oer port. He passed an hour
earlier,

Many Barbadians may remember
Levrock as once the owner and
skipper of the 74.ton schooner
“Marion . Belle Wolfe’ which is

now lying in the Careenage .
These are a MUST on the list for

YOUR KITCHED













i aidhnit sities :
‘
BREAD BOXES BREAD BOXES CAKE & FLOUR TINS {
in green, blue and in White Enamel $3.17 in green and cream |
CPEAM o..eeccccccees $3.70 ° $1.29
e
POTATO RICERS, 4
FRY BASKETS BERG. ciosicxassavashesives $140 CAKE COOLERS
Each 32¢., 50¢., $1.11 ‘ 2.
$1.20 e MOROI: osvicisidesssteccong $1.09
e ICING SETS ........ $4.56 ©
CAKE PAN SETS e i :
for making Checkered JELLY MOULDS
Cakes, Set 78c. & 97¢. STEVES oon 53e, Kach........ 16, 19, & 68e. |

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street







eee



THAT’S THE STANDARD
SET BY EVERY

»
7
7
aa]
=
=
t
%
2



a!



























j
Customs Duty Refund TO SELECT YOUR

Jtem 2 was for $254.00, an ex-
gratia refund of Customs Duty by ] | You'll find in our RELIGIOUS BOOKS everything that is good
the Barbados Brewery Company and inspiring for your spiritual life.
on machinery and plant imported , | |
for use in the production of beer, | Ty CURR i le aa ay NOVELS a lifetime of romance packed into 4 i CK
.. Mr, J. H. Wilkinson (E) said | a couple of hours reading, *
that he hoped the be A ae pve In Outs 35.25 9s DETEU11VE BOOKS, all of the mystery and
at this company would be of vet excitement of crime and detection for all who like to read about
ter quality in future than at the MURDER.
start as he had heard many people
ccmplain about it. In O08 eee CHILDRENS’ BOOKS, the wonderful col-

Mr. Adanmis said that he believed oured illustrations, School Stories, and Adventure Stories, suit-
it was wrong to give free adver- able for youngsters of every age.
eineenens: Fe ee aa I EDUCATIONAL BOOKS thi th

t he had heard someone des- MOUF. «6... eee e eee N , everything worth- : ’ uyee
cris the peers as the smallest| ) while with regard to practical knowledge for both young and “TIME MARCHES ON
in the world and not only that,| old
but as the only brewéry which and in our BUT *‘TEMCO’ KEEPS
produced beer that could not really | CARD SECTION
be called bee He was also told Pa 2 " ase r Goon TIME
that in complexion it was much | We can supyly you with the following:— Cards suitable for all occasions, vs
nearer to stout than it was to bee
and its taste was completely in- % SAUCE PANS (All Sizes) © PLATES : BIRTHDAYS, WEDDINGS, SUCCESS IN EXAMINA-
cescribable é CUPS eons @ BOWLS (All Sizes) ] TIONS, GET WELL & SYMPATHY CARDS

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said} @ JUGS a + @ PIE DISHES (All Sizes) 5
that at —~ - pe ee: a @ BREAKFAST CARRIERS We are RIGHT UP TO THE MINUTE in everything our READ-
quainted with the proprietors < nd Many he J s to Mentior ING PUBLIC wants....... +
the brewery, ‘but.even ifthe prod- And Many Others too Numerous to ion Buse ON STOW AT
uct they were putting out w Pay us a Visit Before Making Your Purchase Elsewhere, At the... E
as good as it st ild be, i ty ‘ NER QT 4p ke f

} t} ( 1 1 T | i
think me of tl t THE COR! 4 ‘ a
ra pon at Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. } S. P. C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT

t was a lo ric ty and r

sone Met atc employ- |} (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) i Ist Floor

ment. He tt the “R N } SWAN STREET PHONE 2109, 4406, or 3534 H | C. F. HARRISON & CO., LTD /
a osetia sseaniamemecminmanienicmsaaas satiate —

versely ait - xs! | ~ Serene — ny eae —————————— gs 5 oe











— ee



——<—— ———— ———, RWEUNATISN

PENT ALUX| psi

GLOSS FINISH PAINT

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1951
rmpcpaitaincieheteashipintutesihigaiaaited iit el eet ce ee ee a :





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

HENRY! YOU WERE TOLD | | PLEASE LEAD THE WAY
THAT IT IS RUDE TO -— 4 |TO THE PRINCIPAL'S

rR POINT ! Pa 1 pert OFFICE !













\



A PRINCIPAL'S
;- OFFICE














GONE!

SUPPLIED

Sufferers from
Obstinate A iiioatism wit

be interested in
complaints ¢h. experience
ted in this

| relieved by =a letter :—
IN A KRUSCHEN ago Stock to

egan

feel rheumatism

in my arms and shoulders. Then

WIDE pate started in the small of my

ack, eens until they were

really severe. bought a bottle

of Kruschen and was surprised to

find that I got a little relief. I

bought another and before it was

finished all my pains had gone

and from that day have not

“eee again. My yatne were
° ere def r

&

stinate and th
surprised me.’"—T.
Rheumatic pains and backache

eally

A Cc are usually the result of poisons
in the blood—potsons which lazy
bowels and tired kidneys are
faili to expel. For these

RANGE complaints there is no _ finer
treatment than Kruschen Salts,
which cleanses all the internai
organs, stimulates them to nor-
mal healthy action and thus
restores freshness and vigour.

All Chemists and Stores. seld
Kruschen. e

OF




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A MAN AT THE
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1 GOT RID ¥

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The quality
Metal Polish











FLEACE- MR. GAMBOL
AELP ME FIND THE
LAST WINNER ~ YOU'RE
O VERY CLEVER

SHALL WE LEAVE BEFORE

AELLOZ HOW ARE DY
THE LAST RACE Gave #

WAY

YOU ? ITS BEEN AGES

GINCE WE LAST GAW YOU
\a

44






















10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Whittaker’s Almanack,

WHITH A VIEW to assisting the Secretaries of Societies, Clubs,

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;

religious, commercial, cultural, educational, health, sports, 1951
Pint, 4% Pint and Cocktail
below filled in and sent in as soon as possible to: Glasses

at

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

THE EDITOR, eae
THE BARBADOS YEAR BOOK 1951,
C/o Advocate Co. Ltd., 34 Broad Street.

|





|
radio, agricultural, etc., are asked to have the form printed















































































RM
FOR Just Opened
co Title of Society, Club, Organisation, Ete. .......0000 ss ccisess thst tanaasus aaa lbivAe
aN Great ccort/ | \ [YouRE COVERED! NOW ILL TAKE EISODOL
“THESE PAPERS BELONG TOA ee Lara BUT GRAFTON CHARGE/ YOU'LL EITHER PROVE THAT TABLETS
SPECIAL RAILROAD DETECTIVE! \, LEGRAPH ! DS Wee teanertieay. | GEUae (UL Me EVRA Fe Ory RMP OEE SUMED TNs, aspnscsssecbesuncudvodburadbostodteceneravtecevessconsesecisavessizcn ccc coueeducedtasddeertsddecenedtioadees
HOWD YOU GET THEM? ‘ HANG WITH THAT INDIAN! greraeg HISODOL
PR UNND ORIN a... asisnisosbiesitesctisdGdi ncasuiSclecervvsscutsevcecveusorcreerivvens POWDER
BISURATED MAGNESIA
P a .
Council or Committee Membe’s...........:ss000 Ss sslaviggh Click sipsiigabcitah ower 4. Tee
LIVONAL
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_ DODDS PILLS
\ TVOGBULOL....sissssssasaaiecessseeseooigscnnne PPMOPOTONY .saicissasiitassascisavajcccsvceattiaiinvn YEASTVITE TABLETS
— / CAR
eee
, a SHARES Short historical account of the origin, functions and current en eae
> b a o re
PL SUANVERS 3 activities : 188 Roebuck St. — Dial 281%
aie os os eee SE A TS
Ne eee
GEORGE MC.MANUS iin,
4 a >, . .
Sees My sronen ° s) ——_ : ua I @
| BNUOYS LEVISION ~AN' IN THE PART WHERE How he On : i )
| SET WE GAVE HiIM--I BROTHER DANNY EVERYTHING WAS THE PATROL WAGON WAS i > W,
TAND HE SITS IN ENJOYING THE FINE UNTIL A SEEN COMIN! DOWN THE x As has made Ovaltine the or lds
| FRONT OF IT ALL THE TELEVISION SET? LITTLE WHILE STREET-HE RAN OUT OF Ss “ 9
‘ TIME 4 AGO -THEN THE THE HOUSE - THINKING PL ;
PICTURE ap a THEY WERE AFTER HiM/! 4 ee es e er
A MAN HUNT- “ae ™N
yay HE world-wide cess of
“On the go” all day and growing, too; ne rE A Ovals’ is due to the
a Bt i o. Owing facts :—
wonder children need extra nourishment, A m4 © ‘Ovaltine’ provides _ the
Give them ‘ Kepler’ and see how they thrive BP nar send of bn oe
and gain weight—it is rich im the vitamins eB si the lowest pos-
their growing bodies need. Its malty-sweet <~ ~ © au the ‘benefits of pro-
flavour is so pleasant too. Adults will find , been passed ot seaie Rene
| ‘Kepler’ a real strengthener in convalescence. . ‘ Ree tae ee ermine
@ Consideri its ti l
_BY_ALEX RAYMOND ¥ quality “C aline oe the
MEANWHILE, AT THE RED ACE CLUB? { on a most ae food ,
USTEN, JOE SEVEN... BOTH \* ’ * KEP ’ beverage you can »
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| BURY THE HATCHET # ie commended by Pete ans
— t - widely used in Hospitals and
i A BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO, PRODUCT Nursing Homes throughout the
ny world. You will drink delicious
Gele Agents for Barbados: Collins’ Led., 28 Broad Serees. rae * eventually — why









Stew)



ATTENTION!
FACTORY MANAGERS

Tak¢ this opportunity of obtaining your requirements in :—






wet:







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Ranging from 14 in. upwards

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| WITH THE FHANTO!

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| Sold in airtight tin



S









aE

eae



WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY

CLASSIFIED ADS.

14, 1951

2508



TELEPHONE
The charge for announeements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow-

ledgments, and In Memoriam ee is
$1.50 on week-days and $1.86 on indays
fev any number of words up to 8, and
3 cents per word on week-days and
4 cents per word on Sundays for each
additional word.

For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
edditional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.

FOR SALE

Minimum charge week, 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
werds 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a
word Sundays.





AUTOMOTIVE

BEDFORD DELIVERY VANS — Ship-
ment just to hand and ready for im-
mediate possession, Courtesy Garage,
dial 4616. 14,2.51—6n.,

CAR—One Vauxhall 25 hp. Six
Cylinder, 5 new Tyres. Upholstery in’
excellent condition, Engine running good
Dial 4514 for inspection, 11,.2,51—an

CAR—Packard 8 Cylinder. Perfect
condition, Reason for sale. Purchasing
smaller car. Dr. Simon — Telephone
3085. 10.1.51—6n











ELECTRICAL

—_————

WINDCHARGER — 12-Volt complete
with Tower. As good as new. Apply
Cole's Garage. Phone 4316. 8.2.51—4n

LIVEs10CK

—_—_—————————

MARE — H.B, over 15 hands, 7 years
old and quite accustomed to plantation
work. Phone 3344, 14.2,51—2n.
—_—_—_———

MISCELLANEOUS





ANTIQUES — Of ev description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Auto-

—_—_—_——
BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in
White, Green, Primrose with matching
units to complete colour suites. Top

grade. A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.
26.1,51—t.f.n.

CHELSTON LIME WORKS — Can
supply, Temper & Building Lime. Boul-
ders, Concrete Stone Grit, Marl & Sand.
Trucks on hire. P, $8, Brooks. Phone
8335, 13.2.51—6n.

CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart win-
dow styling, light control, Valances and
draperies. By Kirsch. Dial 4476 A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.2.51—t.f.n

MODERNFOLD DOORS—The distin.
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architectural problem of door closures,
screens, movable partitions. Dial 4476
A. BARNES & CO,, LTD,

13,2.51-—t.f.n,

For cleaning your glasses, try a Clear-
sight Solution Pen. Touch the Lens both
sides and _ polish. Price 2/6 each.
KNIGHT'S LTD. 14.2,51—2n

GALVANISED PIPE in the following
: ‘in. Yin. %in., lin., 1% ins,
2ins., 2% ins., 3ins. and 4 ins. Also fit-
tings. Enquire Auto Tyre Company,

Trafalgar Street, Phone 2696.
3.2.51.—t.f.n,

HEARING AID — Almost New with
spares including Batteries — Apply Box
“E" C/o Advocate Co.





13.2.51—2n,

O.K COFFEE—Pronounced by users as
the..best. packaged Coffee they can buy,
and a fresh supply is now at your



grocer, 13.2.51—2n
PIANO—Bentley (almost new). Phone
35. 13.2.51—4n,
ed

=

SUN SHADES — Very attractive and
inexpensive. Just right to protect your
eyes during Cricket, $1.60 up. Y. DE
LIMA & Co., LTD, 14.2.51—in,

STAK-A-BYE TUBULAR Steel Chairs
and Tables on show at Ralph Beard's
Show rooms, Hardwood Alley. Trade
enquiries cordialiy invited,

13.2.51—6n.

——

VENETIAN BLINDS,—Kirseh Sun-aire
all metal De Luxe Venetain blinds, to
your sizes, delivery 3 weeks. Dial 4476
A. BARNES & CO., LTD, 13.2.51-—t.f.n.







We have in stock Cooper’s Sheep Dip
used for killing Keds and Lice, and also
for thoroughly cieansing the fleece. Price
tin. KNIGHT'S LTD. 14,2,51—2n

WEETABIX—Fresh supply of this most
delicious of all cereals is now at your
. 13.2.51—2n

WOOD & COAL STOVE—In perfect
condition, Apply W. A. Medford.
11.2.61—3n

u/-









FOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a
word Sundays.

HOUSES

BUILDING—Upstairs of building in
Roebuck St., opposite Country Rd. Ring

2925, 11.2.51—30
BLUE HOUSE—Lucas Street. A fine
business stand. Immediate possession.

I BROS, Pr. Wm. Hry St.

Din gee 11.2.51—80
ee
BLAIR ATHOLL, Appleby. St

James. Newly-built modern house with
front and back porches: Three bed-
rooms, each with running water. Dining
rcom, Large sitting room, Garage, Ser-
vant's room and all modern convenien-
ces. Blectricity. Ready for occupancy
from ist-March 1951, Phone 2985. Mrs.
c. C. Clarke. 14.2,51—4n,

———$ ————$—————————————————————

ROOM, HASTINGS — A newly_ fur-
rished room with running water. Phone
4718, 13.2.51—3n.

—_—_—_——————— ns
ROOM—One Furnished or Unfurnished
large, airy room at Bel Air. Dial 3663
14.2.51—2n,

a a t
UNFURNISHED FLAT—At Ramsgate,
Poy Street, within walking distance of
Aquatie Club and City, Dial aoe ie
7.2.51—t.f.n.



LOsT

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word Sundays.

GLASSES in a Green Case. Finder
return to the Advocate C/o. Reware
offered, 14.2.51—2n.

HUB CAP — On Highway No. 1 near
Colleton, Black Rock, Hub Cap from
Vauxhall car. Finder rewarded. Ring Miss
Tbbersan 3566. Between 9 and 4 o'clock or
apply Quaco Bob, Derecks pee Ot J ann

-2.51—1n.





and
rible Itching. Cracking, Eczema, Peeling,
Burning, Acne, Ringworm, Psoriasis
Blackheads, Pimples,

temporary relief because they do not kil

the germ cause. The new discovery, Nixo-

derm kills the
guaranteed to give
tive, smooth skin




Troubles trouble. -



SERVANTS—House Maid, those with-

Killed in 7 Minute
+ Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams
4s where germs hide and cause ter-

‘oot Itch and other
blemishes. Ordinary treatments give only

erms in 7 minutes and Is
‘ou a soft, Mear, attrac-
n one week, or money
back on return of empty package, Get
guaranteed Nixoderm from your chemist
todgy and re-
move the rea

siig)
ei

PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate line on week-daya
ons tf cents per be ee on Sundays,
minimum cherge $1.5 week-day:
end $1.80 on Sundays. â„¢ ,

AUCTION

J instructions received from
Directer of Department of Highways &
Transport I will set up for sale by
Public auction at their yard on Thurs-
dey the 15tn, beginning at 12.30 p.m.
the following items:—(383) Steel Brooms,
227)" Oil Brooms, (75) Shovels, (51)
s\gtieulture Forks, (19) Pickaxes, (54)
Lanterns, (57) Rakes, (141) Buckets,
(29) Wheel Barrows, (45) Twist Drills
and several other items of interest,
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Govt. Auctioneer.
7.2.51—4n,



own private
bathing acht Anch
Phone 91-50. 16,11.50—t.f.n,

GRANDVIEW, Bathsheba — Three (3)
Bedroomed Bungalow, standing on 14,919

Offer in writing for the same, will be
received by E. C. C/o James A.
Lynch & Ce, Ltd. up to 4 p.m. 28th
February 195 8.2.51—6r

ees

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 Tullyera 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 at
James St., over Hinds & Co., Drug Store
on the 14th February 1951 at 2 p.m., by
public Competition, one Modern Sione-
built’ property known as “Hill Crest”,
Situated at Upper Collymore Rock, oppo-
site the A.M.E. Church, with 5.000 sq. ft.
of Land, 2 bedrooms, open verandah, tiled
beth and water toilet, Electricity, can be
seen from 8 a.m. to © p.m. Apply the
owner on premises. L. A, M. WATTS,
James Street, Dial 4523,

10.2.51—4n,





PROPERTIES—Two delightful _resi-
dence situated at Top Rock, Christ
Church. Both having 3 bedrooms with
2 Toilets and Baths recently constructed,
Gardens well laid out. With possession
on March Ist, No reasonable offer will
be refused. For viewing etc, Ring 4683
or 2328. 13.2. 51—60



A new and well built Bungalow on
Pine Hill called WESTFIELD, the Be
Pperty of the late Sir George Walton.

The Bungalow stands on 18,020 square
feet of land and contains one large
public room, two bedrooms, kitchen,
laundny, bath and lavatory.

In a separate building there is a
Gerage for one car and two servants
reoms with bath and lavatory,

The property will be set up for sale
at our office on Wednesday the 2ist day
of February 1951, at 2 p.m.

For conditions of sale apply to the
undersigned,

Inspection any day between 10.30 a.m.
ana € p.m, Telephone Lady Walton,
No. 4581.

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
- Solicitors.
9.2.51—1l1n.







The parcel of land containing 1,885
square feet with the Buildings thereon,
situate in Lucas Street, Bridgetown, ad-
joining the property of the Barbados
Telephone Company Limited. and at pre-
send occupied as to part by the Observer
Newspaper and gs to part by Miss Cado-
gan.

The property will be set up for sale at
our offices on Thursday, Ist Mareh 1951,
at 2 pum,

Inspection by application to the ten-
ants.

For further particulars and condition of
sale, apply tor

COTTLE CATFORD & CO.,
No. 17 High Street,
Bridgetown.
14,2.51—12n.



WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a
word Sundays,

HELP

LADY-—Suitable lady with knowledge
of book-keeping, filing and office work.







out references need not apply, Also Gar-
Giner and char-woman, Apply “Shirley”
Hastings. 14.2,51—1n,

MISCELLANEOUS

CAR—To purchase; Hillman 1950 model
small mileage, Dial 8449,







13.2.51-—-2n



B — 50,000 empty, white, plain
three-gill bottles packed in bales of 15
dozen each — at lc. per bottle including
packing. Please apply to S. P. Musson Son
& Co., Ltd. Broad Street. Dial 3713.

13.2.51—10n.



TYPEWRITER — Second hand Porta-
ble, in good condition. Box M. C/o Ad-
vocate Co. 14,2.51—1n.



TAKE NOTICE

gLD CHARTER

That OLD CHARTER DISTILLERY CO., a corporation organized and existing
under the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Distillers,

whose trade or business address is
Delaware, U.S.A., has appli
of Register in respect of wh
one month from the 10th day of

100

ition. The trade mark can be see:
Dated this 9th day of February 1951,



TAKE

TRUBENISED

(Registered Trust),
to the law of Liechtenstein, whose trade or business address is Vaduz,

That TRUBENISED

COMPANY
according











for the registration of a trade mark in Part “A”
Yy, and will be entitled to register the same after
February 1951, unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at my office of oppanition of such

PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per agate line on week-daws
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-daoys
and $1.86 on Sundays.

_——





“£25 5

for private Christmas Cards

ence iy.

Deeutiful free sample Book to
largest and foremast Publishers;
commission; marvellous money ma!
epportunity. Jones, Williams & Co.,
Dept. 9 Victoria Works, Preston,

25.1.51—18n

Y. M. P. C.

Members are asked to submit any
motions they may desire to place on the
Agenda for the half yearly
Meeting to be held at the Club Honise
on the 14th March, to the Secretary, not

| Jater than the 17th February, 1961. _
. POTTER,

PG
Secretary.
13.2.51—3n,

on Pee ees rie Neat its entirety from the Control of Price:





NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JOHN
SEALED tenders are invited for sup-
plying approximately 42 pints fresh
cows’ milk daily to St, John’s Almshouse
in two deliveries, as from the 25th
March 1951. Applications will be re-
ceived by the undersigned up to the 17th
instant, and it is to be understood that
the lowest or any tender will not neces-

sarily be accepted.
FRASER,

R. 8.
Clerk,
Board of Poor Law
Guardians.
St. John.
10.2.51—6n



NOTICE

Applicants are invited for the post of
Assistant Nurse at St. Lucy's Almshouse
at a salary of $57.50 per month, uniform
etc. and quarters provided.

Applicants must be fully certilicated,
midwives, and general Nurses.

The successful candidate must assume
duties on 25th February 1951.

/pplications will be received by me
to Saturday 17th, February 1951.

OSWALD L. DEANE,

Clerk, Board of Poor Law Guardians,

St. Lucy.
10.2.51—7n





NOTICE

The Parochial Treasurer's Office, St.
Michael will be closed at 12 o'clock Noon
on Thursday 15th and Tuesday 20th Feb-

ruary 1951,
PERCY H. BURTON,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Michael.
13.2.51—2n.

THE BARBADOS CIVIL
SERVICE ASSOCIATION

A Special General Meeting of the above
Association will be held at the Town Hail
on Wednesday, February 2ist 1951 at 4.39
p.m,





AGENDA

1, Adoption of Report 1949.

2. To fix date of Annual General Meet-
ing.

N.B.—You are requested to make a
specihl effort to attend this meeting.

(Sgd.) C, W. CUMBERBATCH.
Asst. Secretary.
14.2.51—3n

PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE

(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904
£1904-6) § 30).

ON Friday the 2nd day of March 195)
at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon
will be sold at my office to the highes
bidder for any sum not under the ap-
praised value,

All that certain piece of Land con-
taining about 5,991 sq. ft. situate in
Parish of St. Michael, Tweedside Road
butting and bounding on lands now
or late of the Barbados Co-operative
Bank Ltd. on lands now or late of Git
tens (deceased), on Tweedside Road anc
on the road called St. Hill Road togethe:
with the messuage or Dwelling Houses
Buildings, &c., appraised as follows:—

The whole property appraised to Five
Thousand, five hundred and Eight dollar:
and Seventy five cents ($5,508.75).

Attached from Leon Jones for and to-
wards satisfaction, &c.

N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day of
purchase,



T. T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal.
Provost Marshal's Office,
12th day of February 1951.
14.2.51—3n

PUBLIC MEETING

There will be a Public Meeting
held under the auspices of

THE BARBADOS LABOUR
PARTY

and the
BARBADOS WORKERS’
UNION





at MILE & QUARTER, St, Peter

On THURSDAY 15th FEBRUARY,
1951 at 8 P.M.

Speakers:—F, L, Walcott, M.C.P.
K. N,. RB. Husbands,

M.C.P.

F. E, Miller, M.C.P.

G. H, Adams,
M.C.P.

West 10th Street, Wilmington, State of

n on application at my ice.

H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
10,2.51-—3n.

NOTICE

a corporation organized

iieghtenstem., Rathaus, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in
“A” 9

in respect of men's and

boys’ shirts, collars and cuffs and ladies’

blouses, dresses and trimmings and corsetry, and clothing of all kinds, and will

be entitled to
1951, unless
at my office
application at my office.

Dated this 9th day of February 1961,




laws of the State of Maryland, United
i] or business address is 405 Lexington Ave

some person shall in the meantime give
opposition of such registration

my o
Dated th





9th day of February

1981





That PAUL JONES AND COMPANY, INC., a corporation organized under the

the same after one month from the 10th day of February.
some person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me
of opposition of such registration.

The trade mark can be seen on

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
10.2.51--3n.





Staves of America, Distillers, whose trade
enue, New York, New York, United States

of America, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part —. of
Register in respect of alcoholic beverages, especially whisky. and will be entitled
to register the same after one month from the 10th day of February, 1951, unless

notice in duplicate to me ut my office af



H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marke

10.2.51—an























SOVERNMENT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



NOTICES

ent

Attention is drawn to the Con
ment) Order, 1951, No, 4 which

2. Under this Order the item “

’8 11951, No. 2.

trol of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
will be published in the Official

-d. easily earnea by obtaining | Gazette of Monday, 12th February, 1951.

Cocoa Essence” has heen deleted in
(Defence) (Amendment) Order,

14.2.51.—-2n,

pclae emshiailic
POLICE T RAFFIC RULES
ea pe

Barbados—Trinidad Cricket Matcnes at Kensington Oval on the

15th, 16th, 17th, 19th, 20th, 22nd,

General | February, 1951. ;

RULES made by the Govern
Section 37 (2) of the Poli

23rd, 24th, 26th and 27th days of

or-in-Executive Committee under
ce Act, 1908, for the regulation of

traffic between the hours of 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. on the days

on which Cricket Matches
Kensington Oval.

1, In these Rules—
“vehicle” includes carriag

2. All vehicles proceeding in
between the hours of 10 a.m. and
Lakes Folly
down Fontabelle Road.

3.

motor- buses on route No, 25.

against Trinidad will be played at

es, wagons, carts, motor vehicles,

bicycles, tricycles, vans, handcarts trucks, barrows and all
other machines for the portage of goods or persons.

the direction of Kensington Oval
5 p.m. shall approach by way of

and Fontabelle Road only and shall proceed in single line

Between the hours of 10 am. and 5 p.m. no vehicle shall pro-
ceed on Fontabelle Road in the direction of Lakes Folly, except the

4. Between the hours of 10 =. and 5 p.m, no vehicle shall enter

Kensington Gap from Westbury

5. Between the hours of 10 a
parked in Fontabelle Road from t
junction of Westbury New Road.

6. After 5 p.m. all vehicles
so by way of Fontabelle Road.

7. Between the hours of 5 jp.

motor-buses on route No, 25 and al
Oval shall do so from the direction

8. Drivers of vehicles shall of
ber of the Police Force.

ad,

m, and 6 p.m no vehicle shall be
he junction of Lakes Folly to the
leaving Kensington Oval shall do

m. and 6.30 p.m. no vehicle shall

upfenter Fontabelle Road from the Direction of Lakes Folly except

1 vehicles approaching Kensington
of Westbury Road.
ey all orders given by any mem-

Made by the Governor-in-Executive Committee this thirteenth

day of February, 1951.

(Sged.) A. A. HINDS,
Clerk, Executive Committee.
14.2.51.—2n.



TAKE NOTICE

THREEIFEATHERS

That

FEATHERS DISTRIBUTORS INC., a‘ corporation organized and

THREE
existing under the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Whole-
sale Liquor Distributors, whose trade or business address is 350 Fifth Avenue, New
York 1, State of New York, U.S.A., has applied for the registration of a trade

mark in Part “A”

shall in the meantime give notice
such_registration.
Dated this 9h day of February 1951.



TAKE NOTICE

ROMA

in duplicate to me at my
The trade mark can be

of Register in respect af whisky, and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the 10th da

of February 1951, unless some person
office of opposition of
seen on application at my office.

H. WILLIAMS.
Registrar of Trade Marks,
10.2,51-—-3n.

That SCHENLEY INDUSTRIES, INC., a corporation organised and existing
inder the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, whose trade or

yusiness address is
Vholesale Liquor Distributors,
’art “A" of Register in respect
fter one month from the 10th
he meantime give notice in duplicate to
‘egistration. The trade mark

Dated this 9th day of February 1951,

350 Fifth Avenue, New York 1, State of New York, U.S.A,
has applied for the reaistration of a trade mark in
of wines, and will be entitled to register the same
day of February 1951, unless some person shall in

me at my office of opposition of such

can be seen on application at my office.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
10,2.51-——3n.



TAKE NOTICE

r

That ZONITE PRODUCTS CORPORATION, a corporation organized and exist-

ng under the laws of the State of Delawar

e, United States of America, Manufactur-

2rs, whose trade or business address is 100 Park Avenue, New York 17, State of
New York, US A., has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part “A"’ of

Register in respect ‘of
creams and dentifrices all of which being
and will be entitled to register the same af
ruary 1951 unless some person shall in the
at my office of
application at my office.

Dated this 9th day of February 1951,

opposition of such registration,

Products for oral hygiene, such as dental paste, powders, and

of medicinal value, and also astringents,
ter one month from the 10th day of Feb~
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
The trade mark can be seen on

H. WILLIAMS,

? Registrar of Trade Marks.

: 10,2.51—8n.



TAKE NOTICE:

CRESTA

That SCHENLEY INDUSTRIES INC., a
the laws of the State of Delaware, United
trade or business address is 250 Fifth Ay:

BLANCA

corporation organized and «, sing under
States of America, Manufacturers, whose
enue, New York 1, State of New York,

A. has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part “A" of Register

in respect of wines, and will be entitled

to register the same after one month

pposition of such registration, The trade

from the 10th day of February 1951, unless some person shall in the meantime give
Fairer ae Tuplicate to me * my office of o
seen on application at my office.
Dated this 9th day of February 19#1, a



JUST TO REMIND

H_ WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks,
10,2.51—3n



YOU ,

When You Shop at:
THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Our Motor Van Delivers the Goods to your door.

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.— Proprietors, 4
' Cnr, of Broad and Tudor Streets.



BARBADOS

OTHER MARES ...

(Bay or Brown Horse 1945,
FEE...

For APPOINTMENTS Regard
tively tor |

|

| D. A. V. WEEKES Esq

The trade mark can be seen on application at |

}

P. B. WALKER Esar., ©

TURF CLUB

SEASON 1951

STANDING AT CASTLE GRANT, ST, JOSEPH

y. 7, ©.

(Brown Horse 1928, by Obliterate out of Telephone Call)
THOROUGHBRED MARES ......

.. $24.00
$12.00

STANDING AT BULKELEY, ST. GEORGE

PRIDE OF INDIA

by Colombo out of The Bud)
$48.00

GROOMS’ FEE — $1.00 Cash per Service

Barren Mares HALF FEE Return for One (1) Year Only

ng the Above, Apply respec-

astle Grant, St. Joseph

r, Bulkeley, St. George
G. A, LEWIS,
Secreté





“land Discover;

Resiores Youtl

in 24

This new discovery r
quickly and

river

Hours








away with g
build new v %
yet it is absolutely La



action

The success of thi. amazing dise
called Vi-Tabs has been so great in Me
toa that It ts now being distributed by
chemists here under 4 guarantee of cor
plete satisfaction or money back. In oth«
words, Vi- Tabs must make you feel
vigour and energy and from 10 to 20 year
younger, or you merely retu the empt









money back, A spe
h bottle ef 48 Vi. Tab

ie ee
MUSCLE PAINS

May mean kidney trouble

A function of the kidneys is to
eliminate harmful impurities from
the system, If the kidneys grow
sly; these impurities accum-
ula! settle and often become
a cause of pain in joints and
muscles, The way to tackle the
trouble is to help the kidneys,
They should be toned up with
De Witt’s Pills—the medicine
made specially for this purpose.
De Witt’s Pills have a soothing,
cleansing and antiseptic action on
the kidneys that brings them
back to perform their natural
function properly. This well-
tried medicine is sold all over
the world and we have many

letters from sufferers telling

of relief gained, after years
of suffering, by taking De
Witt's Pills. Try them

for your trouble. Go to
your chemist and

get a supply
torlay,









OUR
GUARANTEE

De Witt’s Pills are
manufactured under strictly hygienic
conditions and the ingredients con-
form to rigid standards of purity.

a ee gs

UTM me Miele amet is) tt]



FURNITURE REMOVED WITH
CARE.



sae
SERVICE




Extra care taken of Furnitwe
Removal.

Personal Supervision,
Estimate freely given. Dial 3309

BARBADGS FURNITURE REMOVER

Codrington, Pritton'’s K Rd.

AN OPPORTUNITY

TO BUY
1 Small Gas
Enamel finish.
2? Boiling Burners
1 Grell Burner complete with
oven cooker traded in to buy.
A large Cooker
PRICE 360
see it at yout Gus Show Room.



Cooker Grey



MRS. STEWART'S
DANCING SCHOOL

PUPILS who are desirous of
joining Mrs, STEWART'S
DANCING SCHOOL will

be interviewed on

Thursday, February

15th from 4.30

p.m. onwards,
i Classes will begin on

{ Saturday 17th
For further infermation

Dial 2440





————

ORIENTAL
GooDs
From INDIA, CHINA,
EGYPT !
Silk, Curios, Brassware,
Jewels, Linens, Ivory, Teak-
wood, Sandals, French Per-
fumes, Barbados Scarves in
Pure Silk, Ete., Etc., Ete.
The Souvenir Headquarters

THANI Hros.

KASHMERE
Pr, Wm. Henry 8t.—-Dial 5460

DONATIONS ASKED 10
ERRECT REESOR
MEMORIAL CHURCH

Officials, Firms, Com-
panies and enthusiasts of
the Rev. J. B. Reesor and
the general public are in-
formed through this medium
that in carrying out the
recommendations of the
Revds. H. C. Stoppe and
J. B. Reesor, donations of
eash, block stone, concrete
blocks, timber, galvanise and
other building materials to
erect the Reesor Memoria!

Church to be dedicated by
Rev. J. B. Reesor on his
return to Barbados.
Donors are asked to com
municate with Rev. A. R
Brome by Dialling 4191 or
write to his address at Brit-
tons Hill, St. Michael No
16 Barbadk P.O Box

156



costs little and th,
guarantee ~wwroteet:
ou

Restores Manhood and Vitality















































PAGE SEVEN

NOTICES



SHIPPING

ROYAL NETHERLANDS







STEAMSHIP CO, The M.V. “Moneka” will accept
« Cargo and Passengers for Domin-
Sailing from Amsterdam, Dover and jea, ANtigua, Montserrat, Nevis
Madeira—s.s. “Cottica’ and, Srd, 9tt and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday 16th
February, 1951 M.S. “Bonaire” 9th, The M.V. “Caribbee” wili accent
th. 16th March 1951. Cargo and Passengers for
Sailing from Antwerp and Amsterdam Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
m.s. “Helena” 12th, 15th, February 1991, Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday
ms. “Willemstad” §$th, 15th, February 23rd,
1951, m.s. “Oranjestad” 9th, 15th March The M.V. “Daerwood” will ac-
1951 cept Cargo and Passengers for
Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo and St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba
Georgetown—m.s. “Bonaire” 27th Janu- Bnd passeagers only for St.
ary 1951; m.s, “Cottica’ 20th, February Vincent Date of Sailing to be
1951; m.s, “Helena” 3rd. March 1961 notified
Sailing to Trinidad, La Guiaro, Cura- Tel. 4047,
cao ete—m.s. “Oranjestad” Ist February
195) BW. SCHOONER OWNERS

Sailing to Plymouth, Antwerp, Amster- ASSOCIATION INC

















dam-—m.s. “Oranjestad” 23rd Feb, 1951.
S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTv., — '
Agents
Canadian National Steamshi
SOUTHBOUND — P
Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Montreal Halifax Boston Barb
‘LADY NELSON” _ 2 Feb 4 Feb 13 Feb 13 Feb.
“CAN. CHALLENGER" _ 1b Fev. _— 25 Feb 25 Feb.
“LADY RODNEY”" _ 3 Mar § Mar. 14 Mar. 15 Mar.
“LADY NELSON” _ 19 Mar 21 Mar. 30 Mar. 31 Mar.
SCAN. CHALLENGER" — 2 Apr _ 12 Apr. 12 Apr.
LADY RODNEY” _ 16 Apr. 18 Apr 27 Apr 27 Apr
NORTHBOUND Arrives Balls Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston St.John Halifax
‘LADY NELSON” 25 Feb. 27 Fet 8 Mar, 9 Mar _
‘LADY RODN 27 Mar 28 Mar. 6 Apr. 7 Apr. os
‘LADY NELSON 12 Apr. 14 Apr. 23 Apr. +: 24 Apr.
‘LADY RODNEY”™ 10 May 12 May 21 May. —- 22 May.

N.B.—Subject to change without notice

Sup All vemels fitted with cold storage cham,
ors.

Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :—

GARDINER _AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents.


















SQ HARRISON L
OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Due
} Vessel From Leaves Barbados
S.S. “MULBERRY HILL” +» M/brough &
London 23rd Jan. lith Feb.
S.S. “PROSPECTOR” li 3r ®b. 2
SS “FACronS cee & rd Feb 3rd Feb.
L/ 1 i ab 19t} eb.
S.S. “TRIBESMAN” M/brough & er zal
C HL e London 8th Feb. 27th Feb.
SS. £ SPEAKER” -. Liverpool 17th Feb, 4th March
S.S. “STATESMAN” -. London 17th Feb. 5th March
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel For Closes in Barbados

S.S. “COLONIAL” . Liverpool
For further information apply to - . -

DACOSTA & CO.. LTD,—Agents

12th Feb.



CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE
(French Line)



S.S. GASCOGNE Sailing to Grenada, Trinidad, British Gui-

ame and French Guiana on February 8th,

|| S.S. GASCOGNE Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via St.
' Lucia, Martinique, Guadaloupe (Pointe a
and Antigua on

| Pitre & Basse-Terre)
February 17th, 1951,

| R.M. JONES & CO, LTD.—Agents.



PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominia., for sail.

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









CRICKET STARTS TO-MORROW
Get Requirements ‘To-day
COOLING DRINKS SANDWICHE PASTE

Your Luncheon

Crape Fruit Juice Beef & Ham
Orange Juice Chicken & Ham
Pineapple Juice Veal & Ham

Apple Juice Palethorpes Meat Rolls















Ovaltine Chicken & Tongue
L.BoW, — Lemon Barley Fish Paste,

Water, Assorted Sweet Biscuits
Toffee in Tins, Jacobs Soda Biscuits,
Blenders: ’

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

Roebuck St, Dial 4335

— wheelers vaidncind acdc aneten









WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.

@
LATEST ARRIVALS
INCLUDE ...

PLAIN FIGURED & SPOTTED

ORGANZA

in Pink, Blue, White, Black, Maize, Torquoise
at $2.07 and $2.38 per Yard

e
EMB. DRESS NET

in White and Black with White and
Coloured Embroidery
at $2.42 and $2.84 per Yard

i

———————_——

®
GORGEOUS LAME

Most suitable for Wedding Gowns
| at $5.86 and $7.25 per Yard

&

! WILLIAM FOGARTY 11D.





———e SS

$3:






PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1951

wt sates S5S5e:00 RSSRESS ease

ON THE |!
TO-DAY

At no increase
in Price





You’re sure of better drinks
when you insist on the world’s finest mixers

The only mixers that give you all five

Pin-Point Carbonation-— means longer-lasting sparkle.
Exclusive Formula— makes your drinks taste better.

Special Processing — assures purity, balance, clarity.
Superior Quality —uniform the world over.

+ +

ORANGE

The delicious Orange
in the large bottle

ae th anes



Full Text

PAGE 1

I'M. i MI;HT llUlHAIMlA1)\1)


PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY II. mi BARBADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. PAGE MVIN TILEPHOMI 2I0R TTM charge Marriage.. UNIM .IB. and In Ungl %  origan r i WH .>r K number of words i*p to M. art.) J *enfa per worg nn WN-yi an*) 4 MMr-t -o.d on Bunday. le* ear*. beige M lor i FOR S \i l MMimxm rherw *.*** 71 real M real* TiindiTv' M ironBs — 01 wen-i 1 resla a avonf treed—4 f> %  need Xa*da|rt IM HI II MIIS T* ftU pa* a ? %  %  e*f* *>** ••*'• -" 11 W eS.a* v Al'CTION By wunfi. !" reveiv**] from IM D"*e*er or Dr**rlmrnt of HLSalwats A Tr.n.po.t I ,|| ^ up t^J*" ^ bl "*• .1 tneuyard on TnW Wo foltoin, ll-fp. .jag. Stool Broom*. i7' Oil Broom*. M> BfcoveU mi >\rrtcuiiiuo Fork*, nt. rVk >H< Uniwi. .. Rn,, ,,,,. fXj.fc,., .It. Wheel Barn,.. .*! %  T*M Drill* * -e*r.l oWer ..ere., of ,n..re,v D'ABCV A. 5ICOTT. Govt. Auctioneer. fJJl-4Bt %  c NOTICES r-ovKRX.in:\-r MHIHS survaUeu* mon> making r. Jones, William* Co. •/krtaria Wars. Y. M. P. C. AtTOMOTlVh •EDr-ORO DEI.IvniV VANS Shipment lust to hand and ready for madia** poearaeton. CHIT tenOar d.al 4816. 14_JI CAR -OIIO Vausnall B h B. Mr Cylinder > new Tvro*. Uphottary In' %  .crlli.it %  i %  . -i Dial 43H for inspection. 11 111-4*1 CAM—Packard S Cylinder. Perfect condition Rraaon for talc. Purchasing -waller rafr. Dr. Simon — TetepAon* ELKCTRICAL WI-.TtrilAfWJFR It.Volt complete. v llh To.. r At food aa now Aeplv tola*. '""" ChrUt Cbuwh, -< f"n um aa a boardlnK hlllaal InHrtlon any day Mc.pl Sunday, between 4 and • pm. on appllealum to Hr.. Tauna on the prrmUea For further particular* and condition* of aakt apply to-— COTTLi:. CATTORD. A Ci SoUtllora, till ifj ate aaked to aufeanll ^iare on -nda for the half yearlOanrral etiac to bo bald at the Club Houae the 14th Mareh. to Ihr Seeietarv. ra than the 17th Prbruarv IK4. p c. rxyrrtan, •tecrelar' I1.IAI—3 NOTICE PAE1HH Or 4T lOHN *EALTD tandora are invtted for nippl'ing uppmaimaiei, *| *,j n t, pU ie freab row tniik dailv to St John* Almaho.iir in two tViivrne* a* froon th*> Jftth M rch mi Application* wUI be received by the ui.Jmifned up to the ITtK inaunt, and It •* lo be undrrttood Ihi the looea or anv tender will not neco tarlly bo accepted K FRA.STN. CaaVB. Baawo I 1 rBBJ l.t0 IMoaalkl i M i 103 9l- NOTICE %  %  .., I poal -.( BATH-: la) Porcelain Em White. Oieen, pTlmrooa with uniu to complete colour •**•* irodo. A. UARMS A Co.. I 8 151 tfn I I.IMF WOHXS — CM %  ipplr. Temper A UnllBnK Ume. Boulder*, Concrete SlimOn) M-il A Saint MN P. I i;RftV-Thr di.ltn I'.ilahed *oluuon to -our *pccUl .rchliectuiBl problem of door clorure*. •cream*, movable partitlona. Dial 4414 I A CO LTD. 1J 151 -Il.n. The under*l|r.ed will offer for aele a Jama* St. over Hind* A Co.. Drue Slor on the 14lli rrbruary IBM at I BJK,, bPUOILC Competllu,,!. one Modern Mono %  WO*property known aa "Hill CtSat", mi i.ted al upper Collymoco Kock. of alle the A ME Church, will. S 0.O *q %  fdroorn*. open verandah, tiled li. Ih and water toilet. Ekecmcltv. ca aSrrl from in to i. p aj Applv owner on premiBe*. LAM WATTS, Jame* Slreei Dial 4SU. IB1.11 PRnPTBTTEB—Two deliibtful res dance Biluated at Top Rock. Cbr(i Lhurch Both having J bedroom* .it I Toiletand Bath* recently conatr-.ictat. Garten, well laid out Wllh pnaaB Jo on March In No reaaatiabh* offer will be rofuaad ror viewing etc Ring 4UJ EBB. 1JJJI-4V feet of land I -i i IPWI -i*ht •bltiiMin Pen %  Idea and poll Mi. KNIGHTS LTD. |BBB GALVANISED PIPE In |he foUowiM BUM: • in.. I, in., Sin.. 1 in I 1 In*. ItaM., JMn*. 3m. and 4 ina. Alan fittiint*. Enquire Auto Tyre Companv. Trafalgar Streel, Phone MM O K rorrKE— Pronounced by uaers a* the beat paChadcd CnHee they can totiv. and a fteth supply I* now at your Erocer. 13 3.91—Jn SUN SHAPES Ineipentivr. JuM rl eve* diinn CMrkel LIMA A Oo I TO 14 .t SISTAK-A-BYE Tt'BCl^R K nnd Table, on *Viw at Ralph Beard' %  liow room*. Hardwood A. |M inquiries rordl.iliy Invited, I1.1M—Ci< VENETIAN HLLNDS Klneh rkwi PaT all metal IV Line Vmitaln blind*, to vour rJari dellveiy J tr... D-..I 44T0 A BARNES A TO LTD. 1.1 11 tfWe have in Block Cooper'. uted for kUlltf Keel* nnd N tor Ihorouchlv rfi>m| Ih. tin KM<;iiTS LTD. BhaMBi D I :e. and alst -. .. r WEETAR1X %  ... frocor. -ri-oi ipBi] A COAL STOVB--In perfect Apply W. A. Medford. MJ.4I—In %  Oil IIIM u-ord 3 een T.ord falllil i a u*d U'eelc— 4 tt %  .i BOUSES BUtiniNC, MoebucK St. IMS. -Upttalrt of otiltdKi oppovte Country Rd If! MB| BLUE HOUSE -LUCBI Street. A 1 u-ineea Aiplv THANI BROS. Pr Wm Hr Die Mm. 1111 %  I new and well built buuaalow Hill called WESTrlfajl. Iho proof the late Sir Oeorge Walti Burujalcrw Btand* on IftOJO *qui ittd conlaina one lai wo bedroom*, kitchi iiOrv. bath and lavatory, tn a aeparate buiWInf Ihere u Enr-ge for one ear and two Borvanl* loonv* with bath and lavatory. The properly will be *et up for aali at our office on Wedaeeday the Hat dai ol February IM1, at 1 pm For condition* of *•)• apply to thi u:ider*lmed. Inspection any day between 10.3* am •i* t pm. Telephone Lady Walton No. 4481 COTTLE, CATTOftD A CO., Solicitor* tSSl—lln tm %  b-d.. The parcel of land coutainlni WT* feel with the Building* th uate in Luca. Street nln| Ihe property of the BM Telephone C%aa*a\n> Ijrnlted and a -*U no ii pied a* to part by Ihe Ob—•( Nawtpaper -nd a* to part by Ml** Co The In-pec tin 11 by appllratlon to Ihe ten Por further partKulai* and condition .le. -pplyto:— COTTLZ CATTORD A CO.. He IT Hlgli Street Briogetowr I4.1SI—lln WAlfTBD M '•Vtroe i.eeA TI cen .Vaadey. 31 mtrdi %  c real, n IMea u-*elr—4 • HELP LADY -Amiable lady with of book-keepn.g. film,, ,nd r-i Appiv Y. de 1JMA A Co ltd Box 331. Bridgetown *HVANTR-llou*e Maid. tho*e BttkV rrfeTenrea need not apply. Aim Oai tr and char-woman. Appl shn lfB*tina>. U.lSI-l-i MISCELLANEOUS CAR—To purvha* r.'. . 131.81RLAIR ATlinn.1 Applebv. Jnmea New ly-buill modernhou** Iron! and bock porch**nom. Large Bitting room i.int'fl room and all mod ce*. %  •ctncity Ready Iron |*t March lftl Pf r C Claikc Three bed,.tcr Dtntnl Oarage. Sern conveiilcnHOOM. HASTINGS i i-hed loom with rum Uli. PjOOtf—One Furnlrhrd or Unfumlahed UrBC. •"> roon. at B*l Air Dial SffB 14 i M -Jn UBfrURNlsHED FLAT At llamrf-W. PeT tlreet. within walking dUtancc el A |u*tlC Club end City. Dial 30ta. BOTTLBBB — MOW rmpl'. w Uorvn each — at lc per botll* packing PleWB* apply lo S P h A Co. Ltd Broad Streel Dial %  rtM Ml "i-tjiii rtuiwe at t. Lucy'i : a salary of 8S7.50 per mom ar-d quarter* provided Applicant* must be fully cerllllcaled. mnlv.,e.. and general NiireeB. Thi %  ucceeaful candidate muat aaaume dulKon 9th rrbruarv mi >PB*JeltiiB will be received by me up 13 Saturday ITIh Fettruiry |MI. OSWALD L DRANE. Clerk. Board of Poor Law Ouardiin*. St. Lucy. NOTICE The Parochial Treasurer'. OtTU-e. S •i h-el -ill be clotrd at 11 O'cJo i Thur*o*6 llth and TuexUy 10th Ft isrt1961 PRRCY M BURTON. Parochial Trearurcr. St Michael THE BARBADOS CIVIL -i i:\ it i ARHOCIATION A Bpeclal Oeneral Meeting of tn* abot iBBaclalwn will be held al the paajg i( B n Wednetday. February ll.t Ifdl al 41 AGENDA 1 Adoption of Report 1B4>\ 1 To flu dale of Annual Oeneral MeeNB— You are requested to make >**IB1 *Ron to attend thi* meeting <9fd I C W CUMBER HATCH PUBLIC: OFFICIAL SALE • The PioroH MBrahal M804-8. 1 M ON Fiiday Ihq tnd dny -111 be ld at my orrlce bidder for any .urn Dot pralaed value. All lhal certain piece lining atw.it laat -„ i I'jtlMl i h .li SI. Michael. T-ee.1 of March IMI i the anemoor to Ihe high** I .t. :<.. .,,, of Land con |pj(a] late nf the Barbado. Co-*>peiatlv< Bank Ud on land* now or late of Q|t deceased!, on Tweedaide II I am • road nailed n. Hill Road togeth. the mettuaE* or Dwelling House* iif*. *' appraised 88 toll %  .hole propert.appraised to Fit. Thousand, nve hundred and Eight Unlli* nd Seventy five rents •sa.SM • A Harried from Leon Jonea for and towards unwed ion. ire. N —•* %  Depowt lo be paid on day of purchase T T IIFADI rv -rovo.t M.rmal PUBLIC MEETING Thorr 14 ill hr .. public M.-rl..thrld u'ulcr ihr auAnlrr* of THE BARBADOS LABOUR PAR TV BARRAIVOS WORKrRS* UNION al MILE *v Ql'ARTFJt, M. P-te-r OB THIRSDAY 15lh I I Mi: I \i: \ 1951 al R P Iff, Spe-akerH:—F I,. WaJroU. MCP K. N. R. lluviMiiih M.C.P. F. E. Mllltr. M.C P •' %  II. Adams. M.C.P. TAKE NOTICE pijCHARlll That OLD CHARTER DINT I LUCKY CO a corporation oraantrrd and e.l.tli ""•or the Uws of Ihe Stale of Delaware. Untied State, ol America. Duiillet "<••• "•*•• r bunnraa addrea* b 100 Wast 10th Itreet. Wllmlrialun. Bute i Delaware. USA. ha. applied for Ihe reai.tration of a trade mark in Part -/ of Rraiatrr in rnpcci „( whl*k>. and will be entitled lo reflster Hie *amr pit. ona> month irom the 10th day of February IMI, ui.lee* some per-on shall !?*.."***?'""'*-'"' %  "-"*• 'n duplicate lo me at my onV* of opposiilo -' • %  ^^SSST'it,^S d *-Wtt.5" n b *-^* n •"• applicBHoi. al my ofnre I thit Mh day of February INI LOST MiMa.k"i charge tree* ft c*n M cesd Suadovr M leo-d* u-ord* 3 cents a uord u*ek—4 • u'onf taadof* rir-.i OM HUB CAP On Highway No 1 near Colleten. Block HocK. Hub Cap froiX'aiwhall car Finder rewarded. Ring Miss li>rMr*j*"< 3888 B-tween • and 4 o'clock or Ikh Germs Killed in 7 Minutes i ..„-.-1 king. Ulna. cr*. • lag. Acne, Rlngoot Plmplea. POM IV-IIri m. P.orlaali It^h and other lent* glvnnl t.kil and pare* rlbie Itch: Huralng. BlanMBBfa. Fimpl-s. blemlBkas Ordiury I temporary relief bora the germ raiise The *' %  fllscoi-ery, Nil*deem hill* the germs In 7 minute* and la guaranteed to five you a aoft. way of Lakes Polly anil Fontabelle Road oi ly and shall proceed in single line Foniabellr? Road. Between OH bouri of 10 a.r ,m t r> pj ceed on Fontabelle Road in the rMrectton i.f Lakes Polly, ntc*pl ttH molorbuses on route No. 25 A. Between the hours of 10 in. and 5 p.m. nu vehicle shall enter Kensington Gap from Weslbury BBKKI. Beiwi-en the hours of 10 a m and 6 pm no vehicle -li.ill Inparked in Fonl;ibelle Road from the junction of Lakes Fnllv lo the junction of Westbury New Road After 5 p.m. all vehicles leaving Kensington Oval shall do] M by way of Fontabelle Roud. Between the hours of 6 pjii. OIH! fl.30 p.m no vehicle shall enter Fontabelle Road from tie DhweUoo of Lake I inolor-buses on route No 25 and all vehicles approaching K. Oval shall do so from the direction of Weslbury Roed. Drivers of vehicles shall olv all orders given le , ber of the Police Force. lUtlva Committee the. :iandDiscoY6n Itesfcies Youll in 24 hours SHIPPING NOTICES i %  o airentnl feel Ilk. >a %  ctj. w r.'r, %  %  sl'.il Vl.T, ' %  %  I., a* saan? < -bt*.strength kOStle e( .1 V..Tt V.-rabi i-Jarsai lawawaBnll ."J.I'I-^ met .'il^l,; Made by the Govcrnor-in-Kxc day of February. 1951. (Sgd.) A. A HINDS. Clerk. Execulive Committee. 14 2.51 —tB. TAKE NOTICE THREEiFEATHERS Thai THRXR FEATHERS niSTRIBUTOHS UIC. naa— ** l,, " under n.e law. of ihr Mate ..I Dele-are I'ailed state saleJ-iquor Dt-trtbutor.. whoM t,-de ... iairaaj addrea. H Voifc I. siat. U f New York. USA. ha* .uplied for the re ih. .„£. .,' A of ^"''I' '" retperl of ^hi-By. and will t Elii^r*. "T. m0, h ,, m h '""' *• "' r t *>raary 1881. ur JOINT AND MUSCLE PAINS' Msy mean kidney trouble A funcboo of the kidneys is to eliminate harmful unpiiritira from the BjBtriu. If Ihe kidncya grow aiuggiah, these impnntwsaccumulatr and settle and often bocorne a caiiaw of pain ID jouita and must Irs. Tbc way to tackle the troable n to help the kidney*. riser should be totted up with De Witta Pilia tit made speonlle for this [imuoar. De Wtti\ Pill* have a toothuiK, 11 causing and antiBcptic action on the kidneva that bnnga them back to perform their natural function properly. This wrlU Ifirti medicine ta sold all over ( the world and we have mane lettera from tiiffertca t.llir.g of relief gamed, ailer jtmrm of aiiKeriru. by taking De Witt's Pills. Try ihrm for your trouble. Go to ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. Seilia. from final' * Dover and %  1881 %  s Bonnie tth, (ML Sailing ln.t" Aotweeo and AntBterdaenll%h. IM*. February IMI. BMadT **.. |Sh Pebruary JMI. m "OMBgRwaawP Mh. iHh March Tilnldad. Per.rnarlbt) .nd O*nretown-m "Bonaire" nth Janu%  rt IMI res. "Cottlca' %  th. Frbruary IP41 m. "Holern %  ,lrd March IMI Sailing to Trinidad. La Cui.n.. Curacao etc--ma. "Ordnjotad I Sailing lo rivntouin. AM%  dam—m* "Onruenad Urd F*b. IMI. 9. p. MUSSor*. aWXf at O0 AgenU The M V largo and P Doaainlr.. A "Ma. BMHag Trt Th* V| bid p*Mrafa-T* •ailing to Canadian National Steamships -.M Till... 1 S|, „ CAN MBU l ItAI I l_M)|Jt" l^sui RODNEY" I.A.-, Ml CAN CHAI lAJJfJUlLADY RODNEY" SalU SalU klonU**J lUlif.r — 3 Feh — u re — 3 Mar 18 M.r 11 Mar I Apt — 18 Apr 18 Apr MUBTI LAB %  RIM %  '•*• Balls i. -. IS l>b u rap U F-b 21 Fao 14 Ml: 11 Mar 38 M... 31 Mar 15 Apr %  7 Apr fll Ape BaVwBBM ff> Fro. IT rl 8 Mar, • Mar IT Mai M Mar. Apr Apr. II A^r 14 Ap' II M II May. GARDINER AUSTIN A CO_ LTD. A...,,. ^HARmSQN LINE IJf OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KIN0D0M FfjraMl 'Mt'LDEHHV MM I, "PROSPECTOR SS. "TltlllESMAN' SS. "SPKAKI-K SS. "STATESMAN" Frotn M i rougta A Lordon Ixindon Ulaigow It I poo) M/brougli f* 1-ilKli'l Liverpool l....idon f-eot'M BarbQdot %  3rd Feb. Bill Feb. 19th F.'b, 81 h Feb. 17th |> i. lit* Pah HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITBD KrNGDOM 17th Feb. tin ^T ir h 5th March Vrasel COLON! \i For 't|lOl farther information apply to DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.Cloars in Barbadoi 12th Feb. -Ageatt manufaclured under . TAKE NOTICE AOMA DE WITTS PILLS lor Kidn.y .^1 Bl.Odtr t.oublri That SCHTNlrv INDt'STRIES. INC. a corporation o.aanite.1 gfy.lg* e f fffl %  Delawa^. United SUte. ol America, wb. S g^?*T .—f***' '• SM Milh Avenue. Ner. York I. State P* New Y.. a 1 lft ,, A*aW! Du-tMbuio... ha. .wiled for lit* .-.,.,.-tl,.n ..I a ti.J art A ef iteauie. In respect ol wine*, aau will be eeu.UHl M rasTSMat ith from Ih* lOU. dav of Febru-i, IH). I !" ,,'„! I i | %  -lliTir %  %  .nation Datnt t The ti I* tth |) of FMl BBl j **e.i on appll.i offtc. i at : Ofgei TAKE NOTICE Dated thi* Mh -Jay of rebr.iae-t IM TAKE NOTICE CRESTA BUNCA %  utsi.t r IMIISTHHH INC a Ihe Hlate u l Delaware. United applied for Ih. rrgt-tration at %  ine. and will be ee""-< t l.-l,r„ % %  i-.] IBIea ol A ...... New a trad* m M-. and irk 1. Slat.'... i %  ..I Ne* Van. mar* i n rail "A" <>f Rrgleler ler the .ame after I rann ahall In Ihe meantime glv%  | 'ration. The Iradr WILLIAMS tn:. 4-l-E. I UWS \ I I VMIOI I < I'n-nrh Line) SS. GASCOONE Sailing to aren.nl,.. MnlfarfL British Oui*" %  uni1 French (IUMHH on February 8th, S.S. OASCOCNF. Sailing lo Plymouth and I-' Havre via St Luela, Martinique. Cuadaloupe (Polote %  Hire Ik Basse-Ten e, mid Antigua on R M. JONES & CO.. LTD.-Agenls. JI.'ST TO 111 MIND YOU When Yen Shiip •! : fTaifff; CKmtMAi* KMtnmnjM Oiir Motor Van Delivers the OfMMal lo your rluor. CENTRAL FOt'NDRV LTD.— Proprietors Cnr. *f Broad and Tudor Street. BARBADOS TURF CLUB SEASON 1951 STANDINO AT CASTLE GRANT. ST JOSEPH O. T. C. (Brown Hon* 1921. br OMMante out Mliirm I.IIIII.I n MARFS (ITHEB MAKES if I' (-'[.' ..111Cull I . IH M Il2.ee n'T-KELEY, ST riEort'.r SARSADCS FURNIIURt IEMOV1R AN (IPIMIRTINIIV A large i PBWtl M* you* da* Show Bnoro \IIIS. SHWAITS DANCING SCHOOL I'I I'll.-. li.. IH rBBaUwl at iullllllR Mrs VII \HI B DANI MO s< IHHII, will h e Interviewed t> n llnir-.ii.it lehrujrt 15th Irom 4-3 p m nnwards. flasses will begin iin s.iunUv 17lh lor fuither lnf.*-malln lllal .Min OIIII:MAI. 4.00HS From 1NIHA. CHINA, BOTPTI Silk. t:urloa. Brasaware, Jewels. Linen*. Ivor*. Teahwood, Sandals, French Perfumes, Harhidu* Srarvea In Pure Silk, Ele.. Ltr Kit" Tbe Sea.salr Keafqaartars IIIAM llr-.. KAMIMUIt. VASSAGES TO EUROPE Cootart AnllllePriKlut-ls. limited. Roseau, Dominie., for Mill, ing to Europe. The usual ports of call arc Dublin. London, or Rollcrdam. Single far £70; usual reductions for children. 0 Ht0 MET *r i mr.% / -1/ on a 00 ii GM YOU* l.uiuheon Requirements To-tUy OOOUNG URINKS f'rape Fruit Julie (Irange Julie Pineapple Jul..Ap|il. Jnlrr Ovalllne I II U — Lemon Hit l Uate i liillri in Tliu, nienderi: JOHN . /n/OH A S0MS LTB. Raebflek SI. Dial sHS tWliwn III PASTI Beef llam i in.!..-.. A warn Veil A Ibm I'.I.Hi.mi.. Meat RulU Chirkrii A Tongue fisk, Pasle. AsMirtrd Surel Hlseuit. Jacobs Suds HKctills. STANDrNfi A PRIDE OF INDIA (Bay or Brown Horse IMS. hy Colombo of The Bud i FEE ffuj M GROOMS' FEE — f 1 • (ash per Service Barren Mares HALF FEL Reiurn far OBe (I) Year Onlv Apply reaperGrant. SI Joseph A V WrFKIS :, lir hulkelev. St Georse O. A. Ll wn, %  %  : — P. B. WALKFR Eaqr.. f -U IIONATIONS ASkED 1 1HIIHI liUMii: MEMORIAL 1HIKIII OAViPls, Fn JII; enU.u Kli li" RM publ i through thim^ thai in carrying ou leccanfTiendat loni of Revds H C Stopi* and .1 B Reesor, donations of caih, block stoiu-. coTaCreM [anise and other building mat'ii-l* i" ereet that Reesoi Chnrrh to be dedicated by nei j B R efrBor on hit iliOS Donors munirate wrn Rev A ft i %  i %  %  i %  ton* Mill r 0 ME ISC. 11 2 WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. LATEST ARRIVALS INCLUDE . PLAES 111. I RED %  SIMIII'II) ORGANZA in rink. II1.K-. Wliili-. lllark, Hal**, l""t.|iinK.%  I $2-01 nnd VIM p*r \ M.i • EMB. DRESS NET in Wliilr uml Bl*(k iv nil While and Ciiliniri'H Fmliroiili-ry al M.42 nnd SZ.81 p.-r Yard • GORGEOUS LAME MoM Miiialilf I'" WaBstlai OOWM ,1 .-, -i, ....I -; :•.". ft \ n i • WILLIAM FOGARTY 111). %  — =—



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PACK TWO BAKIIADOS. UIV1H \ II ITEDNESIMY, FKBBt'AHV II, H51 CaJiib Caltinq K.B.I 1 Radio Pregramar CROSSWORD T HE Editor of the AtiTaeal* and Mis. C. A I nave a cocktail party at "Ablnj. a night in honour of the visiting West Indian Press dcle: %  mecliru; of. : bean Pirns Association and Lad., s.-. 1. Bon V C Oak* %  .1 II Wllkl i C. Bloom, I ilit.-hins. Mr. F. -' G C WUloek, Mr T I Mr. 1. C, Si*1 my C'OJKI. Mi Hewitt MvriTu: R L Nicol. Mr and Mrs. A. de K. Frarr.pton. Mr. un.l Mrs. %  ad Mrs. Trovor Gale. MI and M Ian Gale, Mis* F. Chantry, Mr. J. Rrnme, Mr and Mil, O S. Copota Mi and Mrs H. Millar. Mr. Eric Malone Mr, and Mrs. E. McComie. Mr. and Mrs Jarfc %  Mn M Hi p and Dr. Tony Gale. Sport* Writer Leaving Tomorrow M R DOUG MOORE who wan Barbados AM %  1.1 T> Must* G.-. '—• 1 10 am. N. : IS am From ih*Kditon.. • Praaraanine. hrad*. l.SS a. Therf. !d a m. If..* lo Ixioh US a m InWrfotV. B. Down. M... I V. | Th fir-,-. %  • a,.* Varna., a ,£. Jf *. ^SS EZ. TH. ^,£jjH v/hen they new over in an Austerpa.-^ I.J> %  i ••• %  <-" !" HI • v'ng to the Light-"' iSsrtsiaani % %  ( ANOOM, UM> .noorJ Aeroplane Club of Trinidad. %  ft£ !" Oelr'V" once again run-. Me arrived from |i^— AM %  a* — | %  the waek-etiil ami %  —— %  Ing ;'t the Cnmoro Hotel. lii'l-vi-|t.QiM n -•!•%, ii., ,_ J.._ ___________ CampoMr of !!• Waaik. SI' Antigua, to return here February noa pm. Mama Lit*. ua.u26th saa—i.ia BM. — II. at %  M u a Regional Supervisor M R. ALAN STEWART T.C.A's Regional Supervisor 8 IS p.m. arrant* H* TMrt FT<>T. %  pn, biMriuata. • > >r--. lot pin T %  Of Naw> AMIIM*. til p n. Callum T. Ber. w "' h*** ' u r" r "~ *"" i 1 4 n--f] r — i Her Greatest Charms ... I-. wu, cuo a na a M %  %  ""'^waSeBSatfw ui. tit [ -,&rro..A—,|.M pa*. II* a. j LAKY RADFN-POWFXL —lefl yesterday. Chief Guide Leaves ADY LADEN-POWELL, Ch Guide of the M.untenan.e arrived from rm.da on Saturday by T.C A four-day visit He was in Bermuda for four days. Mr Stewart is staying at the ^J^ae/aTm!*.' View Hotel. He expects to ^s" !" **£ ieo\e for Trinidad today. Tip T<>I> Tinea, IOI* | 10 10 p.m. riwm UW ta U.S. Rancher <>,. >**ura Ui if COsrt". <) is H'UMliQia n ol oia tw ,si ta it fm up. T oom. HI II. You llop lo o WU W ie u Itaraa thsl rngritaa. (S) i i iitid la *. but gla eotrr KniruiOi i taltad into a TJk. HKIVING in Barbados over r '-* Prom ", : numsui the week-and from New Yor* nitransit for Trinidad were Mr. ,md Mrs. Mark Cox of Chi %  '' Wyoming. HiifiiS i. cii kHM-V"SSiJS *!? ,., Mr Cox U W"Prietor of the M. who 1. slay itish Guiana via Wyomuw Anaus Ratwh. Ha la runtlotvl CH(P -(!' %  ( -i niii'i lerttay for British Guiana via Wvom.iu An*iC Weak-end Arrivals IPMAN of Monuenl at the .\1J_a* ttusbaBo *> l,u -' L*>Nrksan n.tran Mr. Strauss is President B.W.I A for Trinidad to .-i>riid ail toe British Guiana whore they Bayea Manufacturing Co., of I* .... on Ihe same ulana .-rxpecls to visit some of the big Mrs. Maria Cote and Mrs. CatherMMI IsM Mordsn who are also staying al the Marine. Fourth Trip _ ILMH LOUIS STRAUSS ;t N.- rrom Ioronto MM, „ -nd MM Byron IU|is( m lvl Maying at Sam Ixirds lor a month's holiday ,; C Ha %  :•• %  \ '1 .-: '-' I UM alaW ft. II eao Itlf Oialt IB AID (SI med in oil*. t) H onMao aas upttu •! % % %  I •N'f a upvo> i CaP4t Baa a i ill spend a holiday. Dr. Woodford told Carlb that this was their first visit to the Wesl Indies and from British ARRIS G,,lan ** th *y will be flying out to Venezuela where he would attend a meeting of ihe World Hca!t i Organisation. After 40 Years A FTERan absence of 40 yea in thiBiaithwaito US A reluri I ..a..i "ill be spending about six months* holiday as a guest of Miss Fn a Shcr: gone to visit her nephew wh lives In Pointe a Plem Twenty-one M ISS SHEEI.A<;i: daugiitcr of Capt. and Mrs. Frank Parrla celebrated hor 21 si lUrthdav on Saturday night. In honeaaf of tie occasioa a parly was held at their hOsna in Tudor ISridge. St. Michnol Back from B.C. and Trinidad lkR. (i. C. STEVENSON whi I) W r (V.u'rir SJr 0 Cane B,rrh of V-uxhal. Chris, church. Breedit'K BtattoO return',! here D*CK Again on Monday afar %  two w^ks' JUf H. ANU MRS. S. L. CURKY Brltllh Guiana and Trln1T1 „, Halifa,. Nov. Sroll. >rr nlmg Ihe Bij.r__r.nt le.l dl. thlrdvlll. Tht, orrlvtd ytsltrdajr murnlng by Ihe Lady NrUwi /or Iwo month.' holkluy jnd art Cricketers in the Rain • u _>; u >g "it Otean view Hoitl W HAT with all tht r.in we '• <-"rry a rtlirtd bulnt.h.d yfltrda,. Iht ,-,„u. """ ^ N "^' S ^."'.. dad erleketera ware unablt to do Un Monday any practising. Inittad llit.v \f r took til. opportunity 01 luokln,. i"X la now In K.rbado. on her vp old riiend., %  were an in Ural holiday vUlt. She arrived Broad Straw, other, even weal yesterday morning bv Ihe LU> V !£S*. ,h. N lMn •"" '• %  ••'" %  •< •" „ "!: l ""•, > "Uhny Marino Hotel. ,'"[,^!'"''...l^.'.?, < ', i. "' IUS S"' "• wld •>' '"e lle Mr luX fiS B^S'iP'rvUor „, ,h. Roy.l %  .. iTovinces. lntransit Until Middle of March M H and MRS HENRY GAMMIDGE of London, arrived on Saturday via Trinidad to spend a holiday with Mrs. Lloyd Thomas •t "Saeborne". St. Jainen. They are here until March lth. Former T.C.A. President the week-end fro. i.ianled by Mr gl George Gllchrlit. Mr Hurst it a Dairyman and Mr, GlUhrist a manufacturer. Botl In Toronto. Senior Partner I NTRANSI'l for Trinidad from Canada by tinLadv Nelaan I was Mrs AUii She will Join her husband who i already there. He is Senior Partiai ol OQS nf Chicago's most leal Estate Arms. yesterday A RR1VING by the Lady Nelson morning by the Lady Nataoa and *^. yealerday neaae. and In Trinidad for nference. n.l Ml H J. Symington of Canada. Mr Symington is Chairman of the Board of Price Bros., one of Canada's important newsprint firms. Md Wee President of Reofsj] securities Corpn. He Is a former I (resident of Trans Canada AirInes. Mr. and Mrs. Symington are here for six weeks, staving at the Marine Hotel. Journalist And Architect DAYING their first visit to Bar%  t M 1 Sb LAt'HIE FRASfiH of St. years has been living in Canada i-rrlved by T.C A, on Saturday. She Is on her way to 81 v I H anl bados and spending a month's holiday are Mr. I. J. Ogilvie a R8.B.M. IIOYD from Halifax 'O""""" 1 "ndI Mr. R. W. Ilumphiey, an architect, both of Montreal, Cannda. They arrived ye* terday morning by the Lady Nelsea and are staying at the Ocean View Hotel Chairman Bell Tel. Co. M R. C. F. SISE, ChuMiii.ni ft] h Boarrt ot Ih* Hell Telephone Co.. of Canada arrived by the Lady Nelaest .yesterday to M BS. FRANKIE THOMAS who 1 a P c,ul ' x weeks' holiday MI B .Uwas In St. Lucia for the L-^.-i-ylng al ihe Mai u^ HM.I Leew.rd-Wlndw.rd. cricke, tour^^ a V T^'RZ^V^I t natnent. was lntransit yesterday %  ** wa Co JRo ul lw "',U i. h.,# !" ,i Vf | weeks, stavin| Hotel. Col iwtn lntransit i Fraser lives in Montreal. ,,, -' r husband who was captain Short Visit of ,he Wlndw r ds. returned to St M RS MARGARET MCV, r'' "" ^, e V. VAUGHN, Representative of „?? ck trom U S V,l,t liomai^Cook and Son Incorpor R 1 ^' 3 from lhe u s A •li.Mtn hho is un her way to St. Vincent %  -<. w miransu ypsicraay r-T„. ~. ":, %  iSte' 1 '"^ "" tM b> hC L ^ y sTvTD^en? "* L dy "'^ '* 'no Marine i." Belleville—OnUrio *!( a MRS. R B. ORAHAM Their Nephew from Belleville, Ontaric %  reived by thn> Lady Nekwn yestei ,. < to spend Iwo months heri't ?%. Pn '' Rtt ji'' hlu M *n l**t ** sLTs^ y m r .1 ?* ^ •*•" at the Windsor Hold Mr ick bv the MaureUnla on a ^IIOIL Lady Nelsea was Miss Franco:. <. rar ,lim is the proprietor nl visit. She is sXmyinn at ihe BarBirth retired Headmistress or urahant Fuixi Pruducts in Hellebados Aquatic Club. Vauxhall Girls' School. Christ v _|| c Ontario Carib was ebaUing with Mr. Church She spent 7 months' hollU. J. Parraviclno. their Barbados day with her sister Mrs Moseley. representative and herself for a Dominien Adminiatratftr \/f R ""'' Mrs M W Mackenzie #mi whlk yestardu nv.rn.ng Jy„ mi "'"., M S r "5,, 1V1 who arnved here on SaturShe leaves for Trinidad lo-morniv, M /, .7U AKKUftaMllH. day bv T.C.A. are here until afternoon. .7 t C i &&!**&* ot A P*l *U, staymg at the Crane Hmnllll Matron i><'nliilca arr ved from IJom.nica I,,,,,,!. Mr. M.ckentla is a aaleaO noipiuu matron on Monday nitransit lo St. Vincent man with ntiminlnn Tevtlbsa to N ten clays' leave frmn her bv B.C. Airways. Montreal Textiles in duties -as Jntron of lliiLeaving on the same ',,l.„.e for Mr Ross Mackenzie. T.C.A Witscrrat Hoapltel is Mss Ann St. Vmeent was Wing Commander engineer who in stationed here li Dessi] he arrived yesterday I*. A. Kggleslleld. Director Gen*,heir nephew morning by the Lady Nelson and 1 staying at Cacrabimk. eral of Civil Aviation. Cariboos', ni'a Spent 2i Months R ETURNING to British Guiana last night on the Lad? I Nel.en were Mr. and Mrs. 11. de II umbra and four children They [ vore holidaying hero for the past 2W months at "Watcri-n t-H | Worthing. Mr. de Cambra is a Director and 1 Manager of the BO. Branch of the Louis J. William.* Marketing Company, GLOBE To-day & To-morrow 5 & 8.30 p.m. ; I"0 HUM re^ITiiiJTr.oiM• maiI ijsr?? O'KEEFE. ______M<( STORM l MANNING & CO., LTD. i i—— 1 ; %  fl URRAYS J MILK STOUT Tell doctor Cm mi eSMMpfji l„lp , hralmg f 'ounda heal nf their own .teenrd whtn they ore kept free from lhe germs ihal cause n|,ii, infection. To keep wounds in ihe healthy condition for healing, surgeons have for years relied upon 'Detiol\ Thi. ruthless des•royer of germs '" 'v • MOOtu, gcnile and safe on human lisaues. Whlk ll .'i infecls the wound, 'Dellol' leaves the living ll aaua M Dariamagad lo continue Ihe natural processes of sale and rapid repair. DETTOL TH£ MODERN ANTISEPTIC HSS ^RAY Li To-nighi viait The moat Bi'iini./u, Nifht Club J willi a 'ro'ul-witlc rcpnlaiivn Miami (o Rio reptjimion /or pood ,'ood AGENTS .-,., .. i". a* IN %  NaMlia< ltlil %  DaatlMe, M MtaAioi AUIKRSanSMriOM nCTUIH CELAMESE Underwear PANTIES PETTICOATS ws wx OS ws 181 1 24 8, 1 39 lH 138 & 144 (j CHAIR-BACK' WX 200 305 410 ISO j CRETONNES 3 89 I 418 # OS 202 64 c 7 FOR HOTfl and HOME A remarkable 27" value j EVANS & WHITFIELDS Dial 4606 Your Shoe Stores Dial 4220 Music, Dancing En tcrtu ia 111 fn I throughout the night Dial 4000 /,v r.Mrvofioa! MRS. HOUSEWIFE We offer a wide rauge ol House hold EARTHENWARE A woman's greatest charms are the softness of her 1 of her preset the generosity of her smil" p*-rtitularly her wmle And ihese art ageless qualities which lhe ward1 be can't discredit or the mirror j leal away." —Mar don aid Hastings reading el Lrller lo an Hoesl Woman' j in a BBC programme. SALE 48 ONLY WIWT INDIAN rsiArraNANSiiiP A^O PaUn '' O.lta AntMpar. l'l*-l, %  ,M 1 tn; ..ms HOI <• %  Coat nd. *' Jamara. armS. roa Tona WSCBANCI N..DS — CONSULT ANDKEW D SHtPPAslD Ra-praaanUne I ..l.4#rall.n LUa AMfaMlaUaa c.o r. a AsussraoNo LTD aRtDOBTOirr ^AJUSADOS' . taw IOI A I MM I II i l\tMA fMamb-snOnly] M 1 tm 1 ro 11 *v AT jou I'M. ioM.,111 \M) KIMIIMUW MfillT AT I 30 S STEWART JAN^ WYMAN in MAGIC TdWN" .:h — r SMITH and NEH SPARKS .) WALMCF FORH \n RKO Radio Plrlurr Vi.\7.\ Thrnlrrss-sO/SH/V (01AL 8404) I W Q f% A .naTOVOBHOWJalMpm iP.ramaiinl Daublai J A 1 D K A RED HOT and BLUE & THIS GUN for HIRE I %  '. %  moilBrand ENGLISH RAINCOATS THE Manufacturer's Clearance of this Stoefc enables us to offer you Ihese . Lovely Coats made of a Fine Tropical Material yet waterproofed to withstand any weather. Suitable fr Tnivellin.: or Locul ('•ii.d.ii.m* AT A SPECIAL LOW PRICE. S10..10 Each THE MODERN Dress Slioppe BROAD STREET TFCHNirOlflR TBMPLEn.ro riT7.GKRALD— Lcn MrCALLISTCT lU'lHItiiW iTawn %  1 SO urn FRID 3 SHOWS-J 30, 1 onus m iti. -in in .-. Bt*> .II. j — ". DOW ft III! TM •.. %  .' >urn WHITI: aKAT'* Jamri CACNEY AND Ol'CKINti rRIDAV MIRACULOUS JOURNEY & BAD MEN OF TOMBSTONE in mi -M.DLI 4 hinraa or Ti.r i\ liAIETY— (THE GARDEN) ST. JAHES .ounviicHUMaANDSOTHEYWEREMARRIED and DON'T GAMBLE WITH STRANGERS DOCKS OF NEW YORK DARK ALIBI w_^,*,vv^.^..*.^^ SPEIGHTS T O W M PLACE T H E A T R E TIME 830 TO-NIGHT a THl'RHOAV Aciton as sea Bss rt nBAHaa aaaaKeT WILLIAM HOYD AND riJFASX' s T o R WA-VsesOaOQSl tMI'llll Tn-day and To-morrow 111 and 130 Columbia Big Double KAXTER and MlriH*lHV C IIIKEI. ,11 CRIME DOCTOR'* OH//III SOI III Of DF.XTII VALI.KV SUiTtna Charles STAHKP.TT and Smiley RUHNETTE new To-iU. and i mnrruw 4.JU and aJ| United Artists Double Wilii., m BOYD as Hopalon;) Csaikly in FAL&i PIRAMSfi niDAV TO •tUMDAY Action ."atHm Doiibl* th napmijc ptcfmn i PsH Serial i i l.i i ,, AOCST* vl. I MH K fTOBLD INC AND %  nroci OF rar Puunnr* IMPACT z\\ DONI.KVY %  i Ella HAINES ROYAL To-day Only 4 ,:i. and 8 3U 1st Inst. Republic Serial FEDFRAI. AGK\TS VKRSVS VSDF.RWORLD l\C. with Kirk ALYN and James DALE Along with Ihe plcturt . i M:\I-IIII, OLYMPIC To-day and To4.3* and H.IA Columbia Smashing Double Ad.-l,. JERGENS and Stephen DUNNE in WOtfAV Oh TXNGIERS and UVIRI.Wl\D RAIDERS Slarrlns; Charles STARRETT and Smiley BURNETTE Medina Shape Maroon Band & Gold Decoration Plates Dishes Tea Cups At Saucers. CrsjdRI JUKPlatler-i Tea Pots Also TKA SETS 24 Pieces jia.a, DINNER SETS 34 KtJJ| i >: v \ '' l' 40.34 Obtainable fnwi our Hardware Department —Tel. No 309* THE HAIIHAIMIS t O-OIM ll\ll\i; rOTTOK 1.UTORV LTD. lo J AMMIISC CBUEAM to protect your skin by day and to hold your powder matt. <_>$£-fWiJ$£u*xZfy \C-odu-cXS HHSB-. FACE POBIR : clinging, perfumed, sceintillcally blended, for a Elamorously matt complexion. I'OSMS LIPSIICK smooths ao easily onto your lips; tho rich vibrant colo'jr stays on and on and on. Here is a range o( beauty products used by lovely moiety women everywhere. Simple and inexpensive, they ari all you need tn keep you looking (lawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You will And them at all the best beauty count* rs.



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•mnmsDAT, RBRUABT U. mi BARBADOS ADVOCITF. PAr.r. 11\ t. $80,000 Voted For Emigration SUDDICr-i~ ted. -h Q H lr ^ H A rr ,uft,r 1 > sp.-akn If ; of this, said that lien emHji-atii):; cam,, about, to ensure that when labourers returned from America with money, ihev made proper mvestmf.nl | < ^antanons to make avoiiablc for purchase by the people. I .1 ihould oo ; % %  %  %  %  %  I %  It* mn in u£l> < encouraged and vii.I. %  M. i. ni k. PUBUUM. but ;? r : '• ' ; : ho *' r *' ref.*rr*H In .i-l* COS', to tbi %  5" u '"< i %  u •nOUW -Mr Ad-.ii,(L) b duclni th f Wa7.7W.00, I ml to i342.53.Vun He Mid that the addlth %  PMW.U wu i. quire | up ., i %  the Oovei %  i; nt [neon that I %  full hu! if %  1 I I lie thai tion (or the sum of 1 .! %  Mr J II \\,lk ( i. thai ii art ng lo them on thoi % % % %  %  and did not know when enufl a >goini Unavoidable Most of what : era. unavoidal voted for, I %  could thoy BO on bom' means of paying I not borrow. if they snare not voj n Commission i l>e Decenary. The i raof the Govemn %  ei to be napp) .ii' ut Ufc because they kno WM going on, bui II-side did not know and thi I : referred to an stale He ai aufay and even molasses water as some honourable member term* Machinery Duly Free i thai the G. '• ; red to allow td bring in their i • dub tree and :>uy Income Tax concessions if necessary in order to help them 1' produce I secondary industry. If they could slop : toad w one • much the better BB) member to i i %  runcnt was not helping them as they knew that In the olemenin: %  Mr O T \IUIer said that had heard about l|) land to turn nil i away from i leral feeling that so long Item was manufactured 4 up to the standduff, but that was hood. ki r.uw being manufacturad n> tins tuuuavn favourably with somo nda now being imported ilefa were sold prices than the local product. i .' encouraaatneBt merit to all concerns like the no so long as it was up ..lli r 1 ting 'estCd. Mr. Goddare lH agJd thai he am i brewery in Trinidad v. inch had done so well that it had sold out within (bur weeks its oductt n Ha felt that if %  was to be set up in Barbados, t should be at %  good standard because the tnste of Barbadians was keen and Barbadians were accustomed to good beer. mindful of the I'muM nd WM taking that opimnunity to ask the Government h) re co ns i der the necessity of bringing the industry to a proper %  Mr. Garner (C> said that he had seen the beer but had not tasted it. Dot agree that because a few adventurous people wanted onlv throwing mil "> %  *• money, that they should Inej she i efi re bringing resoi.r %  they had or could secure the Mr A4aaa with the i Bl Jai ful with wl Anj QovernHMal at any lime in %  for the coming year, had to be u nearly a;> aalble. Perhajii he said that some of l %  estimate had asked while '.i enough und in the course of the me back for supplemeni i> nefli I member for SI .i I did look alai 'i nrked for by eai 1 i tor 1 other d lugh tli • year. Regarding the (h $150.01 was now said that the amount ativeiy small • rjtlanauon In the not the number of cheques and ,. submitted for steedllj Increased and (ha pro %  now been expended. Of the $150iKl now requested, it was anticipated that ii2o.no would be rel Revenue, Mr Ad : : i nred i'ie House tinit tha Qovei inn anxiously I Governmeni dopi ally at II %  DMnt when they wore makll for the corning year. %  that they on I • %  i %  trie expenditure ares kept reasonable amount so that they would bo able \r> run the %  | uiutiie Burden I Item Custom-. DIM %  hV fund Item I %  tnd of Cusl the Barbados Brewei;. I nd plant Imported \a the productl Mr. J H UllhllMon that he hoped the beer produced would be of bet. •]• qualitj in ful %  than at th-* 1 Mart as he had heard many people I ..mplam about Mr. Adams said that I It was \. I free adver-; tisemenl I crlbe the brewery as ti In the S rodurc" %  1 not rcallj e called beer. He was also told that in complexion It was much nearer to stout than it was to beer and Its taste wa. completely inMr \\ \ Cvawrerd I that he was not peras good a • %  think >" a %  le It wa< a loc must help people n^eni say versely a."r-et the prospects of ttio I ad h> come to the colony and put every kind of stuff on them The Government should i verythlng that was pron the island for human consumption should attnin n cer%  .in rtani Mr Crawford (C) Btld that no person would have thought that llld have sot there and %  nturoui paopla so COOM uito tbe island and bring in ferior good^ to the rommunity Provision was made in the law against such action. Inasmuch as it was a local industry he would support it. Mr. Vllder (LI said that he felt that the members of the House should have visited the industry and inspect it before they took any action in the matter. He doubted that if the gentlemen who started the industry %  rare nel yn"*ei1 to brew beer, they would have put themselves to the expense o( bringing machinery to Barbados. It was not true that the beer i all that bad. he said. If tha industry was killed, it would mean that the molasses used in making would fall back on the hands of those who .supplied it. Many of .he people who were getting y livelihood out of the industry would Jy put out of work He flt that they should see to it that the standard was up to marks. He had heard that the beer was being sold very well and that the public could not get ax many bottles as they wanted. He was asking for a chance for the brewery. Mr. Miller said that it was the public who should decide whether or not the brewery should go out of business and not thmembers of the House. The members of the House should be careful how they debated the subject because the debate would surely reach the papers and cause the brewers to go out of business. They should support any man. who was willing to start an industry m Barbados. He fell that the debate which as taking place in the House on the matter was dangerous. The best thing the Government should have done was to return the fund asked for without discussing the quality of the bee/. Mr. Lews* .aid that he saw some of the members wanted to make a mountain out of a molehill. Whether or not they made i m the House, it was for the company to decide if their beer %  was lo remain on the market or not. If the quality of the beer was good, he said, he did not ihmk that anything that honourable members said in the House could Influence the public to condemn the industiy It would rather urge the company (o bring the beer to the standard the public wanted. Mr Motilev said that there were industries and rackets, lnI dustries should be encouraged by the Government. He was of the 'opinion that the meml* House were advertising the industry rather than destroying, it. ]t would be scandalous (or ine Government to allow any pioneers or else to produce anything in the colony which was not tit for con%  un ptfan He doubted whether anybody would hafe said that the beer was up to a proper food standard and the administration should see lo it that a certain amount l food value was contained in the beer Mr Adana IL) said thai from .inment's point of view. Hfet) were prepared to do every possible thing lo encourage secondary industry. He did not feel that the quality of the beer was comparable with the ieer that Barbadians were accustomed dunking. It was quite possible thai in Germany, the beer would be excellent beer, it was heavy and dark beer, and so not liked by Barbadians The Government, he said, was not prepared to help well established industries which felt that the Government was a "milch The Government was not trying ha drivs the brewers ind theti anv ilofwoik The Government was not going in do UM slightest thing to harm the efforts 01 DM enthusiastic gentlemen who had started the industrv in Barbados. He hoped that the gentlemen WOUM feel sure of the Government's support. He was prepsred lo criticise the Trinidad and Jamaica le*r as much as hx-al beer He did not want it lo I* fell that the Governim-m was liv>ng to advcrti.se the industry or t-. drive the gentlemen out %  naaj • The hon. Senior Member lot Christ Church had made a remark of hotels and tourism Tom. ism was not on the same level as pioneering industries. [„ hh opinion, tourism was thriving in Barbados Hundreds of peon* iing tho Bolasaj fron January to December each real The Government a i aftacsted foi not helping tourism, but llgures showed that the Ooveinin.ni had %  MStl III !ir < amount contributed by othet SOurcM on tourism during thi i aat reai Mr (ioddard eminent in that theywould lc bringing money into the colony. Mr Mottlry said that he was interested in the mallei of -h > hotel question from the point -> wubeing put For all II Inl v tiltovtt While shoes, to pass muster in company, must be spotless, immaculate. Use Propert's White Renovato or Propcrt's Shuwlntc. No surer way of making sure that white shoes are vhiie! PROPERO %  in um 11 .v WHITE RENOVATOR In Caiwm wiih Sponge %  nnnt mat if anyone wan'c. I ... irect A'S I %  but to net down • II zoning with him so as to aniy. st a solution. Anyone who had listened lo the f> •; %  B would appu%  S *.hen satUos niaasher in had mentiom the case of the atsnins H ptnying 149 people for ui gue sts "Is not that an indication that i you had more hotels more peopli Would be employed'"' Q u e s tio n ed Mr Motile> To build a million dollar hole). %  capital from outsidi would have to inattracted fl %  United Slates was the ok they would have lo show ihen something If $600,000 was subscribed In the Island then the Other $500,000 could more easily come from outside if a H Bill was on the Statute Hook I w; the workers in the island who puld benefit In the toil Before World War II. when | N ion sm ma building, ti %  that tw.v aid be for ths md one-third for labom i He has been reliably inf | araatteo al \, million doUai beta) over a perio s ran wni'loyment Ma oainters and the like would work and what coils Id It was true that thi lers would make mom •t'i lus business to make money 1' IBM were not ..! ke niotifv he an uld sj Oo< help the (Jovernmenl to balanc their bud| The Publicity Coma not UM only means through whirl hotel proprietor and Othg CSted In the tOUrtel lr;i, tlaad and subscribed to in bringing tourists to Ihe island Thst as the hon. senior memhei fOO CtUPMI Church had said wi' rather negligible. N si the hen, semaimembai for St Joseph had pointed on that the Government had givei deal more than thosi rested in tha tour! %  and that they should give more Although the hon. se n ior membei for Christ Church had said that they had given adequately lie >tii thought thai they should glVS If yotl waul help you must batp fOumsa r ." Mi Mottlev v. I %  ' %  i Of how Mr. A. | T....I i. Mi Fred Goddard and others hai Igrant dan! I i eneouragi toiiM is from Veni'Tiiela. anr again pointed out thai It ws Irable that there should l.e Hotel Aids Bill M.re|H-.ited Ih.r Ihf—-mierest.xl partMS reason the matter House Adjourneil The House of Assembly will i ihe House, said • Lai In* hoped UM) A. mid not need to co n t| nm longer than about midday. $2,500 For Repairs To Seawell Equipment The House of Assembly v.stnay passed supplementarv %  lunJtes Tor *2,S0O to provide for re to Dectrical equipment at Srafi Airport PETROLEUM DIRECTOR na thousand threa hundred terday passed by i' 1 A .is supplemeet some inl upon the anS iigenicnt of Ihe services of a I I'etioleom and Natural Qag Levrock Suys'HHIo" Port authorities were getting mxious around it a m yaatar< il.iv when the American s.s tlpha sleameil through Carlisle Hay ;i t (op spee. .o-oos PASTILLES LEV\ BR(i* I Tl>.. U PORT ROYAL STRE1 I. US DBTOM, I \\MP \. Pl.fl 4 %  % % % % % % % % %  a %  %  % % %  %  FRESH SUPPLY Or : PURINA HEN CHOW %  (SCRATCH GRAIN) %  H. JASON JONES & CO., IID.-Wiaa i.i l These are a MUST on the list (or iim:.\n ii..\i -. in | n bl...' anil cream $.1.70 FKV IIASKKTS Ijich ,12c, IHIc. $1.11 1.20 YOUR KITCHEN BREAD BOXR8 ( UCE A I %  l.iil'K TINS in While Knn.n.l S:l.l7 jn ,,„.,„ on( | crcanl • SI 29 POTATO KICKIIS Kch SI HI ( \KI l.llll 1 IIS a) Kach SI.II9 ICINC; SKTS SI SK • CAKE PAN SKTS f.MIMIIM Checkered %  JII.I.V Mill I |1S C'akev Sel 7c. & 97e. MITES 53c. Back Hi. It, & line Cave Shepherd & Co., Lid. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street P1.ATES BOWLB (All Su 0 SAUCF. PANS (All SIJI • • .. .. > PIE DISHES (All Sues) • UHEAKFAST CAHRIEBS Ami Many Olhen loo Numerous 10 Mention Pjy us a Viilt Before Matcinf Your Purchase El" Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) SWAN STREET PHONE i'109 4(06. or 3534 Bl V Till IIKST S. aP. €. K. MiOOKS (Beauty and dhUabUUtt fombimd You'll And in our RELIGIONS BOOKS < and inspirinic tor your spiritual llie. lifelimr ol •lylhlng lhat is good i' ked Into In our N OVELS i a couple of hours reading, In our DElUilVi: R4IOKS. alt ol the myMi-ty -nd excitement ot crime ani all arho III MIKIIfcl!. In " Csm-IHHTNg' BOOKS, the wonderful coloured illustration*. School Stories and Adventure Stone*, suitable for younssters ol every eaje. 'n "ur F.Dt CATION AL BIMKS. %  .. i rttUng worthwhile with regard to practical knowledge for both young and old and In our OABJD KFITIOM Cards suitable for all orrasionn, lllltTHIlAYS. WI.MIIIM.-.. sl((l-^ is I \.\MIV \ TlONS, OFT Wtl.L A SYMPATHY < Alt IIS We are BIGHT IP TO Til* MINI II i READING PUBLIC wjntn. S. F. I. K. BOOK DEPARTMENT THAT'S THE STANDARD SET BY EVERY TEMCO ELECTRIC CLOCK ••vi.\ir. M m* in s awBIT •TEMCO' KEEPS noon TIME C t HAKIIISON & CO., I.TD OS SHOW \T Tin-: IOH.M:II VIOIII



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PAGE SIX II.Utll.MHIS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY I i:BKIARY 14. I3I HENRY %  YY m %  \LM %  c *t H. PENTALUX GLOSS FINISH PAINT RHEUMATISM and agonising BACKACHE NTALU* GLOSS FINISH SLUSH STON F *** ^*1# NICAI. IMOl Y BEST IN PAINT WIDE & ATTRACTIVE RANGE OF COLOURS GONE! Obilln cam plain It rcliarad b, OKI \IV\III I XT ALL .lAIIIM, II \lll.\ AIM SIOHIS Sufferers from rheumatum will be Intereated In tfce ".purl-nm elated ID tola nan'a letter :— KftUSCHEN o B i m by i S ft i2 feel rbeumatUm ID my arm*, and shoulders. Tben E alna started in the email of my •ok. lncreaelmr until they were really severe. I bou„lih it-Mrs NIW8 FLASH Whlluket. Almanack. 1951 IM, 14 Plnl and t'orktall GlaeNi JOHNSON'S STATIONERY and HARDWARE %  fltOIIOL TABLETS ItlSOItOL POWDER BISI RATED MAGNESIA 1'owder & Tablets I.IVO.VAI. EPIIAZONK TABLETS nouns 1'ILLS YEANTVITE TABLETS C. CARLTON BROWNE Wk*UwJ a anw nraccM :ae koMAKk at. — Dial ana How ht tfvvwet, on tCEPLER'/ On the go all Jay and growing, too ; %  • wonder children need extra aoar.shn.rnt. Give them' Kepler' and see hew they thrive and gain weight—it is rich in the vitamin* their growing bodies need. Its malty-aweet flavour is so pleasant too. Adults will find 'Kepler' a real strengtheaer in caavaleeoenee. 14 1 1M I It CtO LIVII OIL WITH HALT EXTMCT is A tUtSOUCHI AIL.COME S CO. ArrjEjvnojvu FACTORY MANAGERS Taki Ihla .ppaiianll i of obtaining your requlreaiealo In :GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE Race In* Inn '. in. npwaidi MILD STEEL Flat*. Round*. Squares In all Siaca BOLTS & NUTS-AH SUes FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill At 1'KICES that cannot be repeated. '*• iixiuixiHts mi \ nitr Ltd. WHITE PARK ROAD. ST. U1CUAU, Quality has made Ovaitine the Worlds "Best Seller" i HM T IM. world-widi 'Ovaitine' fad. following facia:— • %  O.a.fin* • ;„„ij,, ,h* / heatlh-xitinit nwim.r.mrni of the higlioi i|liulil .H the loueit potslhU price. • All the Iviirfn. of production on a wtm *cal* huie keen /•.. ..„, on ,„ the public In ihipresent tow [ -.. • Coniidrring lu exorptionuf quality •Otalllnc' ia ihs most economical food beterage >..,. can bit*. Became of lea outstanding qualities 'Ovaitine' ia the food beverage moit frequently recommended by doctor*-— widely uaeJ in H..-pr.il. ..,.! Nurainu Home* throughout the world. VouwilldrinkdVI %  |0v A\ I ,,,. • eventually — why not now* Ovaitine for Health for Energy fir Sleep c.^0. SM '" %  '' %  f*''"" *> " Cetanirti and >;,.,, a



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PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE WlhMM.W IFIlltrUO II. 1951 BMjgPQS iy ADVggSTE rttij kr u A4>H*W I LU Bt.ad St., MlHin. Wednesday rt'hruar> 14. 1951 (.(Mill M \VS IT WAS duriftsg a debate on thequestion of bonus for agricultural labourers at Dodds Plantation that the announcement was made that the flovrrnment had under consideration th<> leasing of 30 acres of land to peasants who would work on a co-operative basis. Tins was of sufficient importance to merit greater publicity and an earlier announcement. The value of co-operative societies has not been fully appreciated in this island despite the efforts made by the Government Only recently this newspaper pointed out that the post of Co-operative Officer had been vacant since the return of Mr. Cave to British Honduras and that no notice had been published of an acting officer. The statement I hat the remaining .'10 M u i of land at Sea well will now be let to people 1 for the purpose of working on a cooperative basis is good news. The effort made by Mr, Halcrow a former Deputy Director of Agriculture to get agriculturists to work on a co-operative basis died with his transfer from Barbados. It has been pointed out time and again that the benefit of Rich %  OCtetiM among agriculturists would Include cheaper manures, hatter tillage because of mechanical equipment and better marketing for their crops. The innate suspicion of the Barbadian agriculturist has been responsible for the lack of enthusiasm in this direction. In the past there have been small ventures for the purpose of marketing produce and the actions of a few individuals have resulted in failure. The result is that producers of garden produce enter competit ion with each other and as soon as any serious difficulty arises they are inclined to stop cultivating then gardens. Fewer land holders are thus left in the field of production and Barbados imports from the neighbouring Lslands thousands of dollars worth of vegetables i which could be grown at home. There is in gardening an opportunity to reduce the unemployment figures in this island. Some people now own plots of lands which are too large for single handed cultivation, but which would be productive if outside help were employed. 11 tba Government i* prepared to let these lands at Seawell to peasants who will work on a co-operative basis, it would set an example which could with great advantage be followed. The Government would also be encouraging a movement which will improve the economy of the island by reducing unemployment and increase our productivity. It must however be prepared to go further and assist the co-operative venture by acquiring and putting at the disposal of the partners such mechanical equipment as would lead t" the Improved tillage of those lands. It is true that plantations in the various parishes now own tractors which they rent to small land holders at stated prices but it may be that this might not be always convenient to the plantation owner or to the peasants. It should therefore be possible for the peasants to have an alternative. With the services and advice of the members of the Agricultural Department always at their disposal the members of the co-operative venture could set an example which might be more easily followed by peasants in various parishes than it would be for them to start on their own fetter lectures by a Co-operative Officer. There can be no question of the opportunity for selling these goods so produced in the local market. The customs II stilt show that vegetables in large quantity are imported from St Lucia, St. Vincent, Dominica and other places. But it is not merely the keeping of revenue in the island. The merit of the venture would be the example which would lead to the improvement of our economy by a better utilisation of the land. It is on this that the future of Barbados depends. Out* Hcntlcrs Say: /'(<(// (-/IH'nfifioinh'i/ To Fimt Stores Clessel To Tli.Editor. The Advocate— Sir.—The Cruise Director of UM Xleuu Amsterdam regrets that the Merchants of Barbodoa did no; petition tha Governor to allow the cpening of stores (or the earlier part of Sunday to iircommoda.e :ors. In Jamaica, he said, the merchants opened tor the first haif M flay, and In this way earned hunands of American dollar* Now Sir. 1 as well as the cruise Director, or anyone else In Barbados. realiM.the Importance of the tourist trade. | appreciate the value of American dollar*, but Dt ul vi.vv n ede on tin and to furtner desecrate it by opc-iung the store* Of Brids*tOwn f<l tinWV*t still drawl the adventurous. Just a* the lure of New York draws the talented, the ambitious anil the beautiful The critics of America see little in her story but the making and the worship of money, ami claim that materialism is the only real faith there despite a dozen religions. What "icy fall to see and acknowledge U the vast area of human hnppincss and opportunity which was created for millions of Europe's downtrodden and discouraged people The I ini.ii State* to-da> stand before the bar of history as one of the greatest of all human achievements Only the little mind or the soured spirit could fall lo arkaowlrdie thai. Hut the very swiftness of the Republic's development has left the people distrustful of Ihelr own judgment in politics, and i ly in world affairs. As we would say in England they dread being made a mug. In the end this is not healthy, for it breeds a lack of trust in their political leaders. No Idols If you asked any American to name a great President he would probably answer "Abraham Lincoln" There have been no idols since his time. Teddy RooscvelT was populai but Franklin D. Roosevelt is still spoken of by his detractors in terms which scour the bottom of the wells of vilification. This is a serious weakness in the American character. A nation which does not believe in great men is not likely to produce them Nor is this lack of faith confined to politics. The American, despite his rise to supreme power, still believes that great actors, great composers, great conductors and great painters are only to be found tn the Old World. In politics, unfortunately, he is now losing his old belief that Britain breeds statesmen while America breeds politicians. Neville Chamberlain began the process of disillusionment because he did not defy Hitter si Munkti Mr. Attlee'< Government has pretty well completed it. Wanted: A leader Cone are the days when Atnerleans proclaimed the ria Of Ukfl sessssMM awn sad rajotoad Now they are sick to death of the common man in n its discovering in fact that inedioct itv in itself is not a complete Quality k i ship. S:iteiti.iiion.il in operation. I am thai Mr. Churchill VOllkl take this view, and it he t| fee %  (he political head of the Bt U h i ition he could breaths an en*irely new spirit into the whole veimre> The Hope 1 Iiat Is the end of my American Raporta and if the Inlrnduclioi if ( (-urchin's name seems unnecessarily con I rovers) ii I, 1 did t only iwauso I profoun'lv ballon ibal Dot only Anglo-American rcl ittofU but human UbCrl %  vitality and inspiration Of his spnit. One last word. To those who leery th U.S.A. at every tun I k them to believe UVI -n American is warnicl I., MM BUM sun and chilled by the HUM Winter BS ourselves; and when tte ll pricked he bloods. But his kindness and courage can no more be denied than his sensitiveness. The English Speaking leadership of the world is the hope of humanity. Each one of us. whativer our scope of Influence, should 'onslder our words before we injure that mighty cause. World Copyright Reserved —London Express. Sen-lee A Few Map* For Private Takco LONG Till 1 : IMPERIAL WAV. By Hanama Taaakl. Gallanci. 12s. fid 320 pares This novel Is written with a dual purpose: (1) to work off II* author's guilt-complex; and (2) to enable Mr. Tasakl to buy a pedigree boar for his pig farm. 1 do not know about the guilt-complex, but Mr. Tasakl ought to get his l.d.ii He has written in his own peculiar but effective version of the English language, un account of a soldier's life In the Imperial Army of Japan, now funny, now horrifying, all the time enlightening Mr. Tasakl is Japanese and knows what he Is talking nbout N'>ody has ever been inclined to take the Japanese army light ly. Nobody will be any mo;e likely to do so after reading how peasant boys are turned into death-defying warriors by the savage discipline and stupefying indoctrination of the Imperial Way. After a few months of respectfully reciting the Five Imperial Doctrines and being slapped incessantly by Honourable Senior Soldiers and Honourable privates First Class, the Japanese, recruit, "a shell of the warm constructive individual he was born to become," is a brave and obeatSN soldier. Such ore Takco. the first year soldier, and his young friends of the llamamoto company, whose careers in the China War < %  roJ |0W, They have many sorrows. Miki, for example, is COUgHl I"' the Kempei (military police) whlk visiting n forbidden tstabUshineni in the native quarter. You arc a bother." snv the Kempet. Aftei vshtch Uicv knock Miki down with a Judo trick, kick him twice on the Jaw and once in the stomach. There is n great deal of that GEORGK MALCOLM THOMSON kind of thing along the Imperial way In the Intervals of being slapp-.ci. the young Japanese soldiers amuse theniselve at the expense of the peasants, while their officers, "shmingly washed mid BhaveeV frequent geisha houses which are doing u "prosperous, booming business." There they listen to the chatter ol the girls or discuss line points of philosophy or religion, e.g.. Is an iltiM! lound to commit !. on on order (not from the Emperor —that would go without but from a superior!" Later, pleasures lake a less lofty turn, for only the very youngest oflleers do not succumb la "the d. enchantment of the fteishS. Toe llamamoto company makes a brief put e recalled to the colours. Long IS the Impel ml W.i>* Takco understandably is "peeM A novel with a moral: Think twice before you put a Japanese Into uniform. • NAN \UA r iSAKl bom I9IJ i etfueafrd rfoitohslt*: ,-an and U'fls conscHpled Info army. BROKEN CASKS. By Peter VansltUrt. The IWdlry II.-ul Sa, eS 238 pages. On the other hand, I ca.inot help lasting that a WOSfc or two in the Imperial Japa 1 %  might do no ha mi to young people leaving the gehool described In Kroken Canes. The Wilderness a progressive seminary for th children of well-to-do, and usuall; divorced, parents of advanced opinions. It is run by Mr Coatcs. known to his pupils as Jimmy. Mi ('nates gives a Job to RSd trie, through whoso eye —astonksned hrt uuj later %  yrapsthetlc —we see the school. "You CSI teath English." s ays Mr. Coates Frederic points out that he is Hungarian. "Mv dear fellow, says Mr. Coates. 'that's hardly th piint Nor it It. Frederic's pupils. whose word is law, decide in comttes hit history, geography and English shall be taught as one %  uUeel Atits wlkta %  children write tne end of term reports. As Mr. Coates says In his friendly plan Ibid v> ceivo the poaslbiUte of any tOACh er writing an honest report Headmaster's reports are another matter and fall into the usual categories: the wealthy parents who must not be offended, the interfering parents who must, and so forth. In this respect. therefore, the Wilderness, U not out of touch with general practice. In a school where the pupils read Aldous Huxley and the Sheila, although unmarried, has a baby, it la sin-prising to rind that the young people sot only insist on playing football against a rival school, but actually win the matrh Reactionary? In extenuation let It be said that thsif oppoDsnti arc Wry small boys Inueed and thai the tactics of the progressive forces are u neon vent ionsl. A satire which jails half In love With its victim. • PETER VA.VSfTTMrfT born IM1; educated Hoilephiiry nad %  WoitLO COPYRIGHT KESEItVED —LES. Colonial Crafts On Show For Britain's Festival By £ B TIAAOTHY LONDON. February 1. PLANS to put Britain's colonies on show at the Festival of Britain are now beiny put into operation by the Colonial Office. From May bo September, there will be three exhibitions at the Imperial Institute—apart from those at the Department of Ethnography at Ihe British Museum. Festival visitors to the Institute will see the touring Colonial Exhibition, "Focus on Colonial Progress", and the Colonial displays which are a normal feature of the Imperial Institute Exhibition Galleries. Three sections are intended to promote knowledge about the colonies. But also there will be at the Imperial Institute a show of "Colonial traditional Art and Craft work". This will demonstrate by carefully chosen examples that within Britain's Colonial Empire there are a number of cultural traditions which deserve to rank amomi the artistic Si-hievements of the human race. The exhibition will be limited to authentic traditional art and craftwork collected from public and private sources in Britain and the colonies. What will visitors see at this exhibition? Lei us begin our tour in the West African section. First, experiments in self-expression. There is, for example, an African woodcarver's impression of a Chief's court; the Ife bronzes; goatskin leather pouffe with traditional designs; carved calabashes; ornamental gourds etc. European girls and women visitors will discover with horror or amusement, that they have no monopoly in adding to their attraction with permanent waves and cosmclics. fa the display of "Hair styles in Nigeria" they will be introduced to novel hair styles with names such as—"The Snail's Shell"'; "No Legs"; "The Snake climbing the cocoanut tree"; "The King's Crown" and "The Caterpillar". East Africa The exhibits in this section will include examples of "native" pottery; traditional sculptures; articles and implements used by the Kamba tribe in Nyasaland; the cultivation of cotton in Uganda and the products which the East African Groundnuts scheme was intended to bring forth in plenty. Life and every day scenery in Northern Rhodesia will be depicted pictorially. The artistic sensibility of the Barotse clay modellers is notable. West Indies The first curiosity to impress me in the West Indies section, when I called at the Imperial Institute this week, was the display of Bahamas sponges which are principally obtained from the Great Bahama Bank or "Mud" to the west of Andros. There I saw hooking sponges, transporting sponges, vel vet sponges, compressed sponges, grass .sponges, and trimming and sorting sponges —all from the Nassau Sponge Exchange. But there are many things from the West Indies on show besides sponges. Visitors, especially those interested in-marine biology, will see the one hundred and one types of sea shells found on Bermuda shores as well as the decorative articles made from the Bermuda cedar. Wooden figures from British Honduras; native pottery from Bridgetown, Barbados; a diorama illustrating Trinidad's uke asphalt; "how we get Demerara sugar from British Guiana"; the archaeology of Jamaica and photographic scenes of St. Luc._ and Antigua—all these and more will be on show. The Colonial Office, which rarely receiv bouquets from Colonial journalists, deserve praise fto this effort at presenting the Colonies. "The lask of classifying the exhibits from the various Colonial territories is not an easy one", said theColonial Office art experl who added confidently that "the Exhibition will be a great success". D. V. SCOTT & CO., LTD. TO-DAY'S SPECIALS at THE COLONNADE Usually NOW Tins BsBBtffl n\KI li aSsssMI -* M Pk. QI'AKES OATS 53 .48 Tins TBIN. c ,|{ \ i I FRUT Jt'H E ** •* FOR YOUR BATHROOM Corner BASINS with Pedeital 2S"X18~ I IT BASINS with or without PMIHUI 22-XI6" I Low-down SUITES lllsh-up SUITES WC PANS. S P TRAPS W.C. SEATS JPIjstlc White and (Bukeiite Mahogany Can Iron CISTERNS Lavatory BRUSH HOLDERS HARPIC, Larse and Small. WILKINSON eV HAYNKS Co., Lid. Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phonea — 4472. 4*87. RANSOMES jf LAWN / MOWERS / With or ii-iihimt Motor* XOWS THE TIME TO SELECT YOURS. DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. w *amr stores Is surely iiskliig too much. This seems to me to be n direct rhallenKe to the Church—to all who love the Lord's Day—to awake and bestir themselves before those whose chief concern seems to be to "accommodate the visitors", have (I all their own \vv. and the earnlns of the Almighty Dcllars is placed before the honouring of the Almighty God. With thanks for the space. LAYMAN LaurlvunvsM To The Editor. The 4dpocote. SIR.—The same element of lawlessness whieh had caused public complaint in the past seems t<> be exirting in Trafalgar Square It is due to the presence there ol n number of chnufTeii! In eharge of the taxi cabs for which the Government has found an open air garage in the middle ol the City. whether this would have been done in any other city In the world, or if It had been done whether such behaviour would have been tolerated. During the day these men congresate on (he %  ktswiftllU near the Public Buildings. (Colonial Treasurer's Office) and make themselves a nuisance to people travelling on the pavsraent. They either nccost some very familiarly or itlock the paths of others who are going about their business. Hut us if this wees not enough ihey adopt another form of lawless behaviour at night. They drive Ihelr cars in to* stand id an> angle and more often than nut leave Ihem outside the parking >.pace altogether Other drivers l ae not to reau in contact srfBl one of these ..IIKI.S parked at un> iDgta uny spot in the Square and without any light. They seem to ba ;t law unto themselves and the sooner the stand is abolished the btttci for the public This same complaint was made when than wen •nun' of ihem in the Lo" not good enough for a public square and the Government ought lo see to it that othe people arc not offended by these men. PEDESTRIAN Leaf Scald Found On All E.G. Sugar Estates (From Our Own Correspondent) GEORGETOWN". Feb. 9. THE LEAF SCALD SITUATION in British Guiana has bteii further clarified. Reports from survey gant^s have Come in regldarly and it Is clear from them that the diseise is likely to be found on every estate in the Colony. %  %  • %  al Plantation Bias* mont rum annexls (WfJSl Plantations Rose Hall. 1.1 Skeldon has been cOfU)rRMd and ttstra -. %  iloubt it will be K tec tod throughout the sugar growing area, statement by the B.O, Sugar Prodileers' Association. %  lc* sugar Q ( Stevenson. ittached to the B w i Central Station and the Sugar A irmn Ihe past ,,,-,0. I the performance of the enne varieties produced by his station under local conditions, but at th—###/'**If*/''*** Cucumber Bolad Celery Heart* % % %  Bars Kale Splnarh OOMT berries QtsWSS Crape. ssjssssffSSS I.IOI El HS VaaBa Cut* I'runirr Brandy BtnnHi.'inr Crrmr d> %  Cold Bill Rum CALL GODDARDS WE DELIVER





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\. Freight Rates To W.I. Go Up 15% (From Our Own Correspondent) LONDON". Feb. 13. FREIGHT HATES to the British CanW up by 15 per cent, from March 15. The new rate will be operated by all lines form in i; the Association of lb Atlantic Steamship 1 Hai to Puerto Rico. Dutch We* Indies, the Republic of San Domingo, Haiti and the Pacific Coasts of South America are to be Inrrnaml In m ) .10 per cent. IIIIOAII smnr IMMH I u\ "FROZEN" WOMAN CHICAGO Feb 13 Chicago"fro/en" was reported %  comforUM.i to-eay iiu physicians have been unat le to deb r any ampulsilons will uneces* The woman Mrs. i IB rigid and doctors said her blood was like gdudgc whi n she was roundTTVinK In an alley in sub-zero weal —Rcutrr Thi dsejatan hai pries io w ilised for not i ON it Indian la. bare n hai %  British Batchers Call On AttlW LONDON. Feb l, i ry c.illed Cf, Primp Miabrtar Aftta %  U tta in the meal -•ooriage in the Intaffj nation. Meanwhile leading Aires morning papers report .hai n.c Fore from Ihe A in London to further laeraaaai ware mevinbia 11 teen a question 'I "when and 1 how much'" ipated thai many %  trippers >n eaeaplatn at the in' i cent. K was thought it might have lM %  %  %  Continental Lines serving the read Co be tig increasing their rate* not known by how much —Rent'.-. INOH Sflho BM F killing 4,000 people l*i i %  ind GabenMs vtlUgr o> Sie Markham i Thev had heard earth rumblings. ,r —Reuter to the economic lite of the munliy. and—the editorial aril-; cle Iii ire Monday Advocate •'. iu.er*ntfi nie ,3,h Auaust Is mv authoril' -ng this—there has been %  demand for some years past in . Island for the creation of %  me form of supervision of the _. ..., three main Public Utilities— lectriclty. gas and telephones— BUSH FIRES CUT OFF LIGHTHOUSE Pen 13 IT a lighthouse on Hie Up of Wilson's prouithernmost part of the Aastralian mainland* A march piano over the blazing bush to-night reported how. ever that people hV the, linged :u... %  | re all —Renter V/0MEN FEAR SCAFFOLD ESS THAN MEN DO %  Take it from e man In position voinen K" 10 the scaffold mOf men "I woman to break down at the las' ief hangman told %  meat. Albert Pterrepoti I —K> P.U. Board Needed I have not the least intention Of disparaging these concern::, which have duic good servii often in trying conditions but % %  hment of mil ties Board is. think, generally accepted. Th< Disposed Public Utilities 'Board, %  hich will consist of & Chairman end two members ap. pointed bv the Governor for I term of Dve years, mav be de. tire-, acrtbed aa %  watchdog whose duty to watch the interests Ity and tee that the liiblic Utility Ccenpai i-nicient service to the %  table rates. %  ..n the lines of t ,.;dicinl tribunal. receiving ci mplamts. hearing evidence and determining impartially as twetn the consumer and the Comis-ues that come before there is a steady aownpour. Their yard were flooded yesterday i^itw holes in the road wen Idled with water and caused great annoyance to eyoUets, %  i and pedestrians. The gutters were also filled and in some cases caused damage to palisades. "W are always hard hit by the rain." the Advocate was told by one of these residents; "we have r.o proper road Io pass, some of our s'joek are drowned and there is no proper drainage: yet we pay taxes." This resident i-lso said that for days to come the water will still be seen in the gutters and will form a pleasant and appro* priat* breeding ground for nvquitoes and other Insect. In ste ad of Trinldadian cricketers practising at Kensington Oval, %  i pond flies were having their own game on the western side of the ground which was covered with water. During the morning the wall I but another shower at midday and during thr evening aeain -. part of the Shipping activities in the barixjur were also interrupted from early in the d,i> I i lying i" anchor hi Carlisle Be) with cargo from English. Canadians and American ports. Time and again deck hands had to leave %  to cover up hatchet while tally clerks and labourer* looked tor shelter. Lightermen took cover under canvas. They however took advantage of every minute the rain held up to get Cargo lo the waU-rfront Vessels discharging utt> produce in the Careenage were elso hindered con'lderabl>. Only 67 parts were recorded in :. George but in St. Lucy two Inches and 13 parts fell. Two Inches and 68 parts fell In M Teter. 90 parts in St. Philip and one inch and 48 parts In Station Hill district. In the country dls'ricts where factories are working ITU hampered In drawing canes from the llelds In v which were already loads canes founo it impossible to movo and had to be towed out. During Ihe evening, labou: on their WSJ home, could be seen holding banana and plantain leaves over their heads. The. used these as temporary umbrellas. From early in the mornlni signs of a wet day could be seei in )SW City. The maiority o businessmen and clerks on ther way to work broiuht along an umbrella 'or n ram coat. P continued until late last night. has been fully debated In the House of Assembly which set up a Select Committee to rx%  on of th-* Select Com mUteo*! report, certain amend• Oa page I. Running For Presidency HAVANA. Feb 13 Fulgencio Batista, who becam Cuba's strong man in 1933 am' ruled for 11 years v.ants to lurn to the Presidency in the 195a Hack in Cuba after loo yearn of exile in the Uhi • Batista organized his own political l Urted the ball rolling rnpaian in the Pres'.dcn tial race. —CF. OX THE • SPOT LONDON. Feb. 13 Polh rush..I t0 the British Food Wtttftry to-day and look charge of a brown papal parcel after an attendant had heard licking inside Tthr parcel, addressed to F<".d Minister Maurice Webb was delivered by a laxi driver. Officials put il in a bucket of water until Ihe Police arrived and look the parcel back to headquarters for Investigation. Finally the Police put eveijOUg .it rest. A pracUcal Joker, obviously opposed to the Government's policy • 'I buying meat in bulk, and the meagre eighlpenny niejii i.ilion. had rut an ordinary alarm clock in Ihe panel letter addressed U, Mr Kmhtpenm Webb." It -,ini 'Vnu will -.. I the enclosed Users h lime lo hand the meat tr ide to free entcrpi; I —ReuUr. Red Chiefs Go To Slovakia To Take Over Control LONDON, Feb. 13. RED SPLIT PARIS. Feb 13. A split has occurred Jo the French Communist-led Sports Fe'dretlon Of French workerA spokesman for the CommunIsl led federetlon nfcl: Oal* a r> Q nl the 200,000 in the ( have left during the months. Six clubs affiliated to the federation in the rfbrthcrn region have left as bodies. Most of Ihe others left a* Individuals. The newly formed body has little influence or activity. The split occurred because the Socialist party ordered its members to withdraw — Renter Father At 101 CARBONDAIX, Illinois Feb. 13 The 38-yci.r-old wife of Reverend James l>. B Smith, who claims he will bo 102 on March 16, has become a mother again. Their eon Delas was born on Friday. Ml Smith may be the oldest "new father" known To medicine The records of the South American Medical Association In Chicago showed that a M-yeen-old man fathered %  child in 1930 Tinformer Minister and undertaker uid he was bom I March 16. 1849. rtniter .ii Can >• 1 a have laker i (uai control of Cv oordlns lo uncoi quoted to-day i>> the nmiy feleBrash'i Vienna correi pondent. %  it) men. and a member 'ii the all Politburo of the soviet Communlxl party. Ih s aported SI rival in Prague WSI linked with the political crlgi valda in turn linked with the u .m-e" ol former Foreign Miniiier Vladin l %  respondent declared that travellers who reached Vienna trot %  upported eerUer ruRtOUf thai Beria had arrived in Chechoslovakia" to lake pers ksuJl ival, these exai % %  differei Czech Mini The) i effect sow take %  i i %  i i ntlre administration i (he country. No Important step could be taken in nn> ;'h--u" tin .i approval." The Telegraph named three Czech!! said to have arrived with have been In Mo lime the correspondent said The Dells spoodrrit i f [ mant as atmoephere In Prague when be left, 'indeecrll All close relatives of Di law ,md former Slovak Minister of Ihe Interior v been arr ested. —Reutrr FISHING BOAT SINKSFIVE MISSING LISBON i The Spsnj ng vessel f;onrale t'hauii from Vlgo .; :oday after t>eing m col i nboal Far# Five rr [ng. F.igh'.' Up by tl laro. Portuguese auth i — kruler Big Four May Meet Mid-Year WASHINGTON, Feb. 13 i l< Department orrn i iv there was aarne pn asi I nieetmr of "BUj Four" l>. iml Foreign Ministers by mid year in I I tut definite arrangement' had been made. N an Governments are con%  ulUng now on the aets "v will hortly send to Moscow tryinr. Ii determmr further how broad B rang* of MbJOOhl the Russians Would he Willing to talk about In II is still considered possible that a further exchange of nOeSS will be necessary befl Bgresroent on the meeting may be :. ache i —Keuler \iiM'rir;ni Plant'* Arrive Ai Mtaroeco t-ASABLANCA, Feb. 13 Huge American cargo planet have ,n nved at Sale on Morocco's Allantie coast with special grouna letting equipment to find suitable new Atlantic defence ulr llelds i will make deep p.obing tests before gn :r000-yard %  runway to be laid at BalS Five other air bases are u> be built MI MO C ecCQ by this lummaUar French airfields They ure -for use by heavy bombers > Ited States and France recently signed an agreement Blowing America to use air bases m Morocco. About 20,000 American technlrlans are expected here lo build bases and runways. —Reuter. Avalanche Buries Three Children GKNF.VA. Feb. 13. Re* in '.mi' diUKiiiK t>-l.i> for three children of one f-milv. buried m the enormous avalanche which entombed the village of Pram In Tessln yesterday killing %  iiman li" BTS a seven-year-old Sirl sod he. brathers, BSBKI IO and 12. 'her was dug out alive after being buried for more than 23 hours. NUM people were killed in yesterday's avalanche, Switzerland'* second Scries within .i month All hope was abandoned todav for four buried in Ihe village of Airolu where seven died yesterday .-.Reuter TOKYO, Feb. 13 piFTY THOUSAND CHINESE and North Koreans defying non-stop air strikes to day massed for a new plunge on the central front through snow capped mountains northwest of the key road junction Wonjti. There was little contact through the day while United Nations troops pulled hack hurriedly from Hoengsong and stood to in their new defence line, screening key passes in Korea's mountainous spine. Communists moving in battalions threatened Wonju road and both sides of Wonju. CRICKET POSTPONED Kriislnglon Ot*l It under water and there will be no 11.i.i. ..i ii triikci ea i inn -.1 ii ae i.rhedulrd. Thai U the derUlou arrived at >esterdav rvrulna by the Rarbado* Crlrkel \MK-I* IIUII .mi Jeff Stollmeyer. Captain ot Ihr Trinidad team Heather pel milling Ihe lame will .Url on Saturday. Aireemrnt hai been rearhed, that In pile of OM BBSS there will be two IIM msUhea with one dv rel In between If the Ural match does not so Ihe full I.io; Hi one iU>'s rest will be Uken mil Ihe second match proceeded with on Ihe folloulm day. CALCUTTA SEAMEN STAGE STRIKE CALCUTTA. Feb 13. A lightning itrlks of 30,000 seamen and shore workers todsi tied up almost all shipping in Cal cutta port. They were protesting again.t the prceenl system of medical examination. Witn the slump r shipping at present no 'hip in da to sail from Calcutta until Feb:u ary 22. —Renter Red Chinese Shell Krili-h Oil Tanker IIONt; KONO. Feb. 13. ic %  Comniuiimt iMttenei on I.mgilng inland, 15 miles southwest of Moiig Kong, shelled Hi" Caltex Oil Company's tanker Numlx'i 2 as she was %  today. Ihe Skipper and hi* First %  'h Mnti h. were -.lightly injured The ship which is Bnti-l ici{i'.lcrcd, was nut damaged ' II Dust batiei leg on Lug* I other xliinds south of any, Bred on leveral ships approaching Hong Kong last year %  i the grounds they were too %  (unesc territory This attack is the first for some tune —Reuter Chief Of Communist Trade Unions Goes To Warsaw ROME. Feb ii Giuseppe 1)1 Vittorlo. Itahar 01 the Communist-led World Federation of Trade Unioni will leave shortly fur Warsaw u attend the meeting on Februar' 10 and 211 of the WFTU Execu tive Commltlee, it was learner here today. R enter Btlgian Miners Strike Hid SSKI.s. Feb. 13 Twenty thousand coal l LIOjH SP "-lied Iheir ii an sn ua %  1 kg live per cent increase In wages retroactive from January I.—Reulrr London ihivkers Return To Work LONDON, Feb. 13 London's dock striker l to work to-day a ii,\ fur the liiit time in four days, there was full working on ships. Over 3,000 ot the original 8.000 strike. at a mass meeting yesterday to re i to work but to strike again nexl Tuesday when seven of their ollaagues iippeswIn QOSrl *uh conapiriMK u> kaette uw>i Strikee, Bui 4,000 of 9,000 atrikl irthvvest ports, Liverpool %  u ,\ lllrkenhead. decided to stBy out until their demands for 26 si I per day in wages Bra mat ItaSJ at present get 21 shillings includ"ng a two shllllngK increase award id last week The does strike originated la the northwest in defiance of I union olll. i.iK .,nd ..: T i few hundred Lomlou men unlil last Thursday when .even men ere BftOI %  I ltutcr. 7,000 DEPORTt-ES VATICAN CITY. Fell 13. Ovi i 7.IW0 foreign ml III soon be deported (PSR) CHn* munkd China according to reports rscotvod hers to-day, ChineMauthorities were also said to be preparing to try American missionaries for spreading "ImpenalisI" propaganda Reutri Mercy Asked For British Soldier SINOAI'OltK. Feb. 13. irdler John Stewart %  found guilly at 1 %  Assizes of murtlering a e waitress and was sentenced to be hanged. The )ury recommended mercy and the Judge said he would al' mercy. Stewart -ho is 28 was alleged to hav i with a aten gun In Tamnin > men! Park on October 18, last year. Olvfeog ev.ucncc yesterday he aaJ • ) nw To-nlghl •day dp*l ii recor d mini %  be* oi icv 1 Mers north igmg 11 1 %  %  vital Won] i .... I if tinCommunists %  i tral Uniu %  I'i'er m il Durini an atrhorni n itidgw.iv. Bin v MHC Arthur thi' Commui I I w k" hurt* nut In shock tn-ips of > %  nun in an Ini Uat U.-.JM. McArth i : ,.', 1,1 M .11 : %  I %  Korea. • While i. i| iiiuleri ti. re that I I United %  MacArui I to Tohye [tar making hi" tenth visit to Korean war rrosvtS, %  BaturdSy but his BlSJ %  %  —RruUr Mil I III \H\iM VII. %  Ill NI \\s RINti 3113 DAY OR NIOHT "And I've smoked them ever since!" "I know. lb,,'. fir-l il,, Matirirr iquit a lisrl.lll.lll. I h--IliiK'-l ine quite a new nlaneard of enjoyment." M fSW tuver found anything tlie io tool and imool/i — and I expert you'll say I 'far loo mtany." "inn ean'l have I Hilh thilillle BBSS throat. Be-ideil the itiimii • Bsasfl SBJ Mssaisr lip lo prol.i I x.ur I) IK "And Ihe result — giren Ihr fine si lobateo in Ihe firtl plate — is superb." $1.00 lor 50 Thar* II nvet be a belter cigarette du MAURIER THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIOARE USTBIBUToa: WIlKINiON A II A V M I



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WEDNESDAY, 1F.BRIARY 14, 1*51 ItARBADiK ADUN 111 PAGE TUBES Co. Reject Bill For Increase Of ButersWouId Ownership Tax ExemptionsLeg. Welcome* W.I. THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL yesterday rejected on the motion for the second reading a Bill to amend the Vestries Act aimed at increasing the exemptions from ownership tax of houses at a rer.;al value of $36 per annum to $96 per annum. Th>' moiion for the second — — ~ %  "" reading was defeated on a din. siun of six to four. This was as follows: "Aye*"— Horn K. R. Hunte, Dr A. S CM Gale and Dr C. H. St John '4i "Noes"—Horn. R. Challenor, Dr. H. C Masslah, G. B. Eve. lyn. Mr*. M. Hanschell, J. A A Cuke—(6>. The Hon. ihe Colonial Secretary abHon. V C. Galo who moved i^'*Z that the bill he read a second time said that he was a member uf id.Select Commititee that had. considered the biU and M was not in agreement with the report. The Keporl This report was a* follows— „£?*'*( The Co mmltt ea have only in. vcstigHted the numbers affected tv iiu* xux in ihpaHah— i>f Christ Church and S) Michael, M i. 11 admlttad ihiU UM |gc4(tentr oi the t.ix in other parish, yiisjible. In the parish of St Michnrl Ihe relief applied for and grunted for the year! 194B—30 and 1950—ST amounted to 24 per COIIT and 20 per cent respectively and ii: fen pariah Of Christ Church to ft per ,-enl in 31r' II lawful for the i.r> or rat. Andre* tr. lean* parrel m .i etaa* ,i ,, %  ii,!,,.,.:„„,Md .mi. ""> by .... pn tU-a.il. nty-ont y.mn. iakW| SI M„K*.> 1 lawful for F-. these figures it does not Veatry of a appear that the present basis on which UH rate u l a vl ia j causes Midi hardship that It cannot be relieved as at present by the Tax __, Relief Committee, ot the parti,. TEWC !" ,,., „ „.,,,, „, „„ cl of land from Ui* Oov.rnor-ln-Kxtx'utiv. Committee Wluated wttti.n it. admin. ii.1r.tlv* boundary and requurd for the purpotca of Plaviia r'irld* for any iM-rlod nol eitrwedon I went;-one ye.ru >akiTi( It lawful for the Philip to lew from the %  ni>l**> served many of the leading newsS • iticularly in Argentine raiil. Chile and Mexico, and they were gradually sartgnWUBI their MTfkai throughout the Mr iiioom expects to leave to-morrow by B.W I A foi Trinidad on his return tnp to Buenos Aires via Rio de Janeiro, where he will spend one BJMBI RATES OF EXCHANGE Leg. Co. Pass Back Pay 9 9 Bill — With Amendments A BILL to authorise the Veatry of St. Mkhft row a sum no) 110,000 for the puipoae of n r " 1 ing introspective pay to all eni| %  : t same parish was pas&cd by :ht> I.<"-islative Council >< amendments. Chief amendment was that winch made the loan repayable in two years instead of 20 yeai I as contained in the Bill wtYeh the House passed. The amendment was moved by Hon'ble O. B Fvelyn and by Hon'ble R. i. tndktioi who took charge of the Bill Ths liili wa-(Irst discussed at th*pre>Moiii tne'tin|[ "f the Coun -.n pot|"iied bi Ing read a second time. Mr. ChalIhs) Council M.C.C. Make "Come Back" Aguiust Australia MF.I.BOVRNE. rat 13. Your Backache may b* du to sl.ggish Kid nay Action Centimes by i.cn HuttOfl and hllt ,hete ww no ioubt about itTrevor Bailey, who t^gethet pul bul ,;, c rnotlon U was passed by %  gat WIUUB ,,, ,,, :llouKh Itfi for the "Xi -tl the M C C fto runs %  %  -'M „. lM ,.,.„.„,,, ,[. lag of Vktorla'i total at 441 hat :i p^f. throua-h the Vc-uy It was the Sanitary I ..ho had approach.sl the iftuS j te.itpti> for back 01 for six %  %  ne set of employees diould eet n. Mid the pair, uiu "'tis all should get It. The Bill went sart, earned UM M C C. through to the House and wos passed unanmioiisly, and as far as he Hutton batted four and n half knew no taxpayer had made any and hit 13 fours for 128 %  with 107, M. titaiA—t*i int %  .c*. i i v :„H M.lli> E aiii airf, hi*u*.. I I ess — ii Total Fall ol ti. b. i> is SSI wicket.: i **. aV-ast, a-atti %  ametulmenU a BUI to authoriMthe VrIry of at Mlch.Hl lo r,.iMa loan < B ^ nceMtlni u># nun of C10.a for a period or i*n> yean The Council adjourned ala* die. HOUSE Whan t%  i •ateiOav. Mr. Ad an* Annual Report of Chief Medical Ofttcer T ine Year lft*S-4t end Ihe Annual I Fatrea for f*e> %  Ms-*es Thr following notirfu were fivei" Mr Adama: Reaolullon to place the •um of II0JI34 ai the dtapoaal ot the Clovernor-ln-nMnSIre Committee to Siiptilfnent the Bulmato ISS0—31. P-rv Hoti <• R. Evelya opposed the *Vh* pu<- tn* mm of i.ona that no hardship was being ex•' ,h *;, .. d !5f*i l ,„ < *' ,' h S ^"""T1 ; 1 parfcwK^because r -.he .,. %  ,./,.,, %£;£; ^^TU^x T !" cZZ2££ of the bill In it.s present form. as. nirh form thr Acnedui* to thm 1 lie ..pplicalions for Us reUef and "*'"Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay Sen. >.ii>.i*l CCirdon. M V Sedr i.id s, i: M .... ii, netti sea %  .' M %  Ipan-. Reh Ptiiln. Vaaal>i Prince. S.l, M.iv R Caroline M.V. Monako. Sch Bneline. Bch Manor, Belle Wolfe. Brh. Frankl)n O It Set' Tlmoth. A H Vamiuyttnati, SS Ulanrl •Me. fteh Julnar. Sin. Wonderful Cour ABSttVAl-l SS Alcoa Piisrlm. :mi llaenaen. from SS. I-v NeU-m. 4f,V Clark, from St. I..ria SS Brnord, 1,109 U Thai .ild-. lit St. Uirla AS Colonial, 4.4M ton. Boavue. from St Luctii DSlPAJtTl'ttr.S SVhooiier B-Mnbow M JS Cam Mark., lor Trinidad SS Beljord. I.IOS Ion. Tharnld-*^. for St. Vlnrent. SS Lad) Nelann. 4.SU torn Clark, for St '. Capt Caet Caul plac. tl„ of rrtfiHritWiii proved that. i.-EecuUve Ceaaifna He wos not in favour of removthe Eatimate^ ism-si. Fan i <\in<' ing all taxation from one class Jf* ?Ji 1 ^ 1 rh fom ,h "* %  " to end burdening another class with A BW„,I„ I pi.ee th. ...m it. The occupancy tax had been a.5so ai the diapoam of the Oovetm removed and others had to bear jn-tt qeaMve Committee to Suppieni hf .cspon.ibiiii,. g TF2&f i£-STJse? He war not sajing thai lhtr ..^^XS^JLJ^S',S a SZ : vm not deservins ca.i ">n>.i nlcata with |hr follo*Ui| *hi|> t:.Mim their BarhaaVx CoaM Btati.u SJi. BaaoGrenville. SS. A I. Sa. CaMM. 8.8. Lad' Hodne. iiS a Gallo. SS. Alpha. IS Uniau' BJB. taiil* Neleon. S* Oolflto r>n Oreatea. SS Mauretam* M~ CatSlbl SS. Alcoa Pllar.iii. S5. Stella Marina ss. Ninvi Andailurla. 8. Amsrlr.i %  A Aica CVraUer, sa. s. Boaa. is Quaen Mliabrth, UM. Nku Anteit Oeneral Pr—t Office M StaSsi Parcel Mall nl IS moom. Heflrl Mall at 1 p.m.. end Ordinary Mat 4.W p.m. on theHat ol (• 1 IFB IS NOT so food worn yoo 1 eraobled with frsdadat. iheumatic paioi, at iff. echiag uiuades sad loiais, hsakTaaao or —aason iiriaary daaeraCsi oW to .lujfith kulnry action. why put up with pain and dis* %  tnfort when you rnajht %  tehef by rajun. Doea'i Kidney Pills They aBBa liiggi :. kidnrri aad *> heap (trass a* akt blood of c M unc aod and other i~~ which otherwi'might coDect la the %  -uie distress, l Wi Pills bare helped i them help J >u. HAW A Cl NTVKY a/ SMCfstf at -i.'~i.-'i I&M I in-'i-jHJie ktJnrv ocfum, at eat proud rr-^J ..' Dom'i hSlit. Gratfut mm SSaf women of oil a '** aw mtd n diurtiK ONJ i 'niarv •otruranc is i aeiJ aa/hfcouT-i. ffSif ailSaSI jTJOMyc BBBali.,cL. ,kitac.P.II%BS r. n llaW ^M 1 *• IS SMART! For Grand Sessioiih Milton Miller of My Lords Hill. St. Michael was yesterday committed to the Court of Grand Sessions by His Worship Mr. If A. Talma. Police Magistrate of District "A" Police Court, when the preliminary hearing in his case ended. Miller is charged by the Police with the larceny of clothing, the property of Charles Drown of Nelson Street and valued It {4 12 8 sometime on November 23. .*•*. . Be plays II ...ilf tutu's no univci'.;ary d Our cummercial liucks ami can UQ (uHv i ii iiom davmagfl daiou, OQaUialon and theft And all by a single ot (and low Coat) Insurance Policy. It is a IXOTlVt! "IIP." COMMERCIAL MOTflR VEHICLE POUCt, assUMl liere In Bridgetown by J. B. LICSI.M: .S. a II Rlls our need exactly. What's i-ood fur my bos* might be good toi boss, too. Wliy not have him investr u J. B. LESLIE 8: CO. LTD. • INSURANCE As fur as he was conba svpalfj vntc for it He looked at it as an unusual >n of thing The principle miKht t a ui gaubt, i"i la Ihaaa unaeWasd I tit,ii iiupped up. i mi think il w.iulil tecur Who Should Pay? .ii iomt wiu wnattaai Iba i payers should loot UM hill oi iihetlu-i (Hi .ui haupen if the loan was repay*' years He (tit tluit It would be better if llic latlci course was %  taBjaiPi MCuke said he was not concerned with whetlic. ii.. Of the back pay was Justified or •TM deiliulclv not In favour of making future taxpayers pay the hill, and II tin.' lhal J Vistiy .oiil.l not pay "1 a prcviuu* Y II the p-ynuwit was JustiliuU the Veatry should have put the .iiiiiiii i needed in the %  Katvatag, und budgeted for il. If it was .Minimi thai aftaBjn as gotai Ian padliuant, they eould have budgatad t"i il Oral •• period of say Hut why twenty years" i turn ii argf r"***""! I>UI pohtioal MiKKlerv, and refusing to face ha lasus atl Kv.l'.n supuorted Mr Cuke's argument* and said he would move an aiiiendmeut luti • %  1 ing the repayment period to two Dr Matsiah described UM pollOj ol the Vastry as bungling and VHdil.itinr They should %  cr |ierpe1rate an injuslaklDg it impossible for the uiiployeea concerned lu net aark pay niter they had been Ma fjsail %  hai (utura laxpayen ihoulrj nol i to pay loi ii Mr. Challenor accepted the stig%  fldmaol ID I it e/ffj in-. %  n-,| whan the lhll win being reatl by sections. Attend a fPgg Icrftire GET READY FOR BgaE i 1114 hi I m TOURNAMENT o £ %  II s i • I'' %  %  \\ 4r ^ "* iJ you now Ii iH'/ i with a \T>-i"f-i FINE TROPICAL SUIT BLAZER AND FLANNEL PANTS • P.O. IUFKI & CO. LTD. Top Scoreri in Tailoring" Mgspftc^'. Christian Science: Tlie way to True Security Will n. Davis, c s n IgfJgO, jllllioi.* Hea pi ..( >iu Baaed tf La %  i %  ..,%  r. MONDAY 19th IT.BKUARY t B.I5 9 m. hi lb. ( I -..-In \-. acrcHci I III RCll QAaajaon mi.i. Flnl Cl.lirtli 1 ChrUt. Srti'nllBt llndyrlown rr. If YOU siun: from STIFF NECK, RHEUMATISM, PAINS IN THE JOINTS You can K*1 speedy relief by rubbing in This urear. Pain-Killer on Sale al Knights Drug Stores Wherever you go, Whatever you do. GLOBE T10TTEH Wilt see you through WE taaVV* ii.'.MVttl yet %  hipntsmt of . (iluhe Trotler Suil I MM tncIutUnfl intWanlrobi Phil wonderful idsMl quali%  I'.IIIIU; iiiKl it .MM wrh.si.uid hai: a-ton plgnead '>n top wttt>iml the lUghtea.1 impreKslon. Suil Cases $39.53 Wiirdrohn Cases $59.71 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12, & U Broad Street ,',i'-',',-,v,' y ',,',l '-',','///////*,'/.'-'-'////>-y/)-: a Atlas 'iV CONCENTRATED S^Vf your Woodwork jiom destitution by using Wood Preservative IILAVII ST RAINS CANNOT WASH IT OUT 1II\T IS Till: AI.V4.NTAOF. OT IMPROVED ATLAS "A" Onre In the Wood ii I* there far Oee4 PBAIiAlOMtLT protected against Termites troysag insoeU. rot and (ungl. Also timber LibsequanUy Inpainted or varnished WITIIfil-T ANY AniH1'|r>NAL PHE1-ARATIOK or TH1I i: ATLAS -A" m odourles*. easy to apply and eco1ready for use by diluting I part All.ts %  ,y %  • iih ;i pgrti water, this Wood Preservative costs f paj sallon. Slofknl in '. I l n i gin ang 5 sin Drum. HeUilrd In M-, quj.ntHy from 1 .ill upivarga. WILKINSON & HAYNES Co^ Lid. '%','-'-*.*."-''-v-v,f-f,afi SACROOL C.B.RICE&CO. [COMFORT. \ STYLE. DURABILITY. THESE ARE WHAT YOU SHOULD DEMAND OF GOOD CLOTHES. THESE ARE WHAT YOU GET IN CLOTHES MADE BY OF BOLTON LANE %  '^'.ccccoopoao nuuuu aoa.aaa*


a ll ABRIL i eC SBT I i al Se



Harbadr0os

LT eeeeesnnenteeeneinet
ESTABLISHED 1895

Freight Rates To
WL. Go Up 15%

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Feb, 13.
FREIGHT RATES to the British Caribbean are going
up by 15 per cent. from March 15. The new rate will be
operated by all lines forming the Association of the West

India Baers Atlantic Steamship Lines.

Raté$ to Puerto Rico, Dutch West Indies, the Republic
of San Domingo, Haiti and the Pacific Coasts of South
America are to be increased in most cases by 20 per cent.

“FROZEN’”’ lj, ny surprise to West Indian in-



This decision has not come ae





}terests and shippers here. It has
WOMAN

! been realised for some time that
j further increases were inevitable

_ CHICAGO Feb. 13
Chicago's “frozen” woman

Was reported to be resting
comfortably to-day although
physicians have been unable
to determine whether any
amputations will be neces=
sary.

The woman Mrs. Dorothy
Stevens, 23, was frozen rigid
and doctors said her blood
was like gludge when she
was founding in an alley
in sub-zero weather,

—Reuter,



British Butchers
Call On Attlee

LONDON, Feb. 13.
Britain’s butchers today called
cy. Prime Minister Attlee to- give
his “urgent attention” to the meat

Snortage in the interests of the
nation.
Meanwhile leading Buenos

Aires morning papers report ihat
the Foreign Ministry received

telegram from the Argentine
Embassy in London to the effect
that the British Government had
officially expressed a desire to]

—

resume Anglo-Argentine trade |
talks.
The British move was imme- !

diately made known to Ministe:
of Economy Dr, Roberto Are:
All papers were agreed that the |
Argentine reply would be favour
able, although Argentina was |
expected to and firm on the
cemand of £120 per ton.

—Reuter.

DENIAL

BRUSSELS, Feb. 13.

Joseph Pholien, Belgium’s
Catholic Premier to-day. denied
Tress reports that his one-party
Government was pianning to
assume full powers and do away
With Parliament control,

Pholien addressing a group of}
reporters confirmed however that}
the working party set up by him
is considering a draft bill designed
to vest special powers in the
Government should an emergency
arise.





—Reuter.



of “when and by how much?”

It is not anticipated that many
shippers will complain at the in-
crease of 15 per cent.
thought it might have been even:
higher in view of ever increasing !

[oes it has merely been a question
t

costs, }

Continental Lines serving: the
Caribbean are also believed to be
considering increasing their rates
but it is not known by how much

—Reutcr.



New Scheme For
Leewards

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Feb. 13.

A scheme for acquiring absentee
owned sugar plantations in the
colony and running them as a
profit-sharing concern for the
benefit of Leeward islanders will
be suggested in Parliament to-
morrow. It will be suggested that
a precedent has been already
esteblished by the United States.
The propounder of the scheme
s Socialist James Johnson who
vill ask Mr, James Griffith, Sec-
retary of State for the Colonies,
“if he will advise Governments of
the Leewar. Isles to acquire from
absentee proprietors some of their
plantations and run them as
profit sharing plantations, as is
being done in the United States
territory of Puerto Rico.” |
i

i



Summerskill
Threatened

LONDON, Feb. 13.

Police to-day mounted guard on
the home of Da, Edith Summer-
skill, Minister ational Inswr-
ance after a ft { against her
life.

The threat was made to thej
Inspector of the Ministry by a]
man at Cheltenham, Gloucester-
shire, about 150 miles from
London,

The man, who appeared to be
unbalanced, according to the
Inspector, said: “Il am going to
kill the Minister.”

—Reuter.



Utilities Bill Referred

To Select

ties was referred to a Select

Committee

A BILL to provide for the regulation of Public Utili-

Committee by the Legislative

Council yesterday. Suggestion that the Bill be sent to the
Committee to have its details hammered out was made by
Hon. H. A. Cuke who seconded the motion for the second
reading of the Bill moved by Hon. Mr. Turner, Colonial

Secretary.

No Price Controls
Needed In Canada



OTTAWA, Feb. 13.
The re-imposition . of price
controls at this time would be
neither desirable nor effective,

Finance Minister Abbott told the

Commons on Monday night. He
rejected requests of opposition
parties for immediate action to

half the rise in the cost of living.
—(CP)

NEW VOLCANIC ACTION |;
IN N. GUINEA



CANBERRA, Feb, 13
New Guinea natives have re-
ported. new volcanic activity

with underground heat withering
plants 150 miles from Mount
Lamington» which erupted re
cently killing 4,000 people.

| public

The actual motion that sent
the bill to the select Committee
was made by Hon. G. B. Eve-

lyn.

Mr. Turner moving the second
reading of the Bill said:—-

Honourable Members are more
familiar with the background of
this very important Bill than I
am, and as its purpose and the
functions of the Board which it
proposes to set up are explained
clearly and fully in the Objects
and Reasons which Honourable
Members have before them, I do
not propose to weary them with
a long speech.

Suffice it to say that the trend
ef modern policy in the leading
countries in the world is towards
the Government control of those
services which .are basic
to the economic life of the com-
munity, and—the editorial arti-
cle in the Sunday Advocate of
the 13th August is my authority
for saying this—there has been

_,|a demand for some years past in
;this Island for the creation of

Trees and undergrowth are dy.|S0me form of supervision of the

ing around Gabensis village on |

She Markham River, natives said.

three main Public Utilities—
electricity, gas and telephones—

They had heard earth rumblings, |/2 Barbados.

—Reuter,



BUSH FiRES CUT
OFF LIGHTHOUSE

MELBOURNE, Feb 13
Bush fires have cut off a light-



P.U. Board Necded

I have not the least intention
of disparaging these concerns,
which have done good service
often in trying conditions but
the need for the establishment of
a Public Util'ties Board is. I
think, generally accepted. The

house on the tip of Wilsonjs pro-|preposed Public Utilities "Board,

montory, the southernmost part
of the Australian mainland
A search plane over the blaz-
ing bush to-night reported how-
ever that people im the fire-
ringed area were safe.
—Reuter.

WOMEN FEAR SCAFFOLD
‘ESS THAN MEN DO

LONDON, Feb. 13

Take it from a man in position
to know, women go to the scaf-
fold more bravely than men
have never known a condemne
woman to b down at the las!
moment,” Br n’s chief har
man told a Government Comm



sion investigating capital
ment. Albert Pierrepoint,
ducts executions as part ti



indeed, which will consist of 4
‘Chairman and two members ap-
| pointed by the Governor for 2
term of five years, may be de-
scribed as a watchdog whose duty
lit will be to watch the interests
of the Comrtiunity and see that
the Public Utility Companies give
good and efficient service to the
publiv at reasonable rates.

it will operate on the lines of
e judicial tribunal, receiving
complaints, hearing evidence and
determining impartially as _ be-
tween the consumer and the Com-

“L} pany any issues that come before

t+

The Bill has been fully debated

It was !

THIS is what Broad Street looked like after the rains yesterday.

WEDNESDAY,
—ae

BROAD STREET UNDER FALN



Baxters Bridge
Washed Away

RAIN fell continuously in all parts of the island yester-
day. The temporary bridge at Baxters, St. Andrew was
washed away by strong currents of water,
munications with the Police Stations at St.

omas, St,

Andrew and St. Joseph were out of order.
In Bridgetown two inches were |

recorded. Residents of Kensington
New Road always suffer whenever
there is a steady downpour. Their
yards were flooded yesterday.
Large holes in the road were
filled with water and caused great
annoyance to cyclists, motorists
and pedestrians. The gutters were
also filled and in some cases
caused damage to palisades.

“We are always hard hit by the
rain,’ the Advocate was told by
one of these residents; “we have
no proper road to pass, some of
our stock are drowned and there
is no proper drainage; yet we pay
taxes.”’ This resident also said’ that
for days to come the water will
still be seen in the gutters and
will form a pléasant and appro.
priate breeding ground for mos-
quitoes and other insect,

Instead of Trinidadian cricket-
ers practising at Kensington Oval,
crows and pond flies were having
their own game on the western
side of the ground which was cov-
ered with water. During the
morning the water was drying off
but another shower at midday
and during the evening again
floated this part of the ground,

Shipping activities in the har-
bour were also interrupted from
early in the day. Five ships were
lying at anchor in Carlisle Bay
with cargo from English, Cana-
dians and American ports. Time
and again deck hands had to leave
their jobs to cover up hatches
while tally clerks and. labourers
looked for shelter. Lightermen
took cover under canvas.

They however took advantage
of every minute the rain held up
to get cargo to the waterfront.
Vessels discharging intercolonial
produce in the Careenage were
also hindered considerably.

Only 67 parts were recorded in
St. George but in St. Lucy two
inches and 13 parts fell. Two
inches and 68 parts feil in St.
Peter, 90 parts in St. Philip and
one inch and 48 parts in Station
Hill district.

In the country districts where
factories are working trucks were
hampered in drawing canes from
the fields. In some cases trucks
which were already loaded with
canes found it impossible to move
and had to be towed out.

During the evening, labourers
on their Way home, could be seen
holding banana and plantain
leaves over their heads. They
used these as temporary umbrel-
las.

From early in the morning
signs of a wet day could be seer
in whe City. The maiority of
businessmen and clerks on their
way to work brought along an
umbrella ‘or a rain coat. Rain
continued until late last night.

Running For Presidency

HAVANA, Feb. 13
Fulgencio Batista, who becam«
Cuba’s strong man in 1933 and
ruled for 11 years wants to re-
turn to the Presidency in the 1952

in the House of Assembly which! elections. Back in Cuba after four
set up a Select Committee to ex-| years of exile in the United States} the present system cf medical ex-

amine its provisions.
presentation of the Select Com
mittee’s report, certain

@ On page 3

'



After the| Batista organized his own political] amination



+ r
ON THE
a
© SPOT :
LONDON, Feb. 13.

Police rushed to the Brit-
ish Food Ministry to-day
and took charge of a brown
paper parcel after an at-
tendant had heard ticking
inside.

‘Whe parcel, addrbssed to
Food Minister Maurice
Webb was delivered by a
taxi driver.

Officials put it in a bucket
of water until the Police ar-
rived and took the parcel
back to headquarters for in-
vestigation,

Finally the Police put
everyone at rest. A practi-
cal joker, obviously opposed
to the Government's policy
of buying meat in bulk, and
the meagre eightpenny meat
ration, had put an ordinary
alarm clock in the’ parcel
with a letter addressed to
“Mr. Eightpenny Webb.”

It said: “You will see from
the enclosed. there fs still
time to hand the meat trade
to free enterprise.”

—Reutc,





RED SPLIT
PARIS, Feb. 13.
A split has occurred jn the

French Communist-led Sports Fed—
eration of French workers,

A spokesman for the Commun-
ist-led federation said: “Only 2,000
of the 200,000 in the federation
have left during the last five
months, Six clubs affiliated to the
federation in the forthern region
have left as bodies. Most of the
others left as individuals. The
newly formed body has little in-
fluence or activity.

The split occurred because the
Socialist party ordered its mem-
bers to withdraw.” —Reuter



Fe aitliuap At 101

CARBONDALE, [Illinois
Feb, 13
The 38-year-old wife of Rev-
erend James D. E. Smith, who
claims he will be 102 on March
16, has become a mother again.

Their son Dalas was born on
Friday.
Mr. Smith may be the oldest

“new father” known to medicine.
The records of the South Ameri-
can Medical Association in Chi-
cago showed that a 94-year-old
man fathered a child in 1930.
The former Minister and un-
dertaker said he was born on
March 16, 1849. —Keuter.

CALCUTTA SEAMEN
STAGE STRIKE

CALCUTTA, Feb. 13.
A lightning strike of 30,000
seamen and shoré workers today
tied up almost all shipping in Cal
cutta port.
They were



protesting against

With the slump i»

perty and started the ball rolling! shipping at present no ship is duc

tial race, —C.P.

amend-| for his campaign in the Presiden -! tw sail from Calcutta until Feb

ary 22 —Reuter




Telephone com-*



VTEBRUARY 14, 1951

me



Red Chiefs Go

To Slovakia
To Take Over Control

LONDON, Feb, 13.
Depiity, Prime Minister
; Beria is in Prague with
76 Russian specialists on Czech
affairs who have taken over vir-
tual control of Czechoslovakia ac-,
cording to unconfirmed reports
quoted to-day by the Daily Tele-
graph’s Vienna correspondent,
Marshal of the Soviet Union,
Beria is one of Russia’s top men,
and a member of the all-powerful

Politburo of the Soviet Com-
munist party. His reported ar-
rival in Prague was linked with

the political crisis in Czechoslo-
vakia in turn linked with the
“disappearance” of former Foreign
Minister Viadimir Clementis.
The Daily Telegraph's Vienna cor-
respondent declared that travellers
who reached Vienna from Prague
yesterday supported earlier ru-
mours that Beria had arrived in
Czechoslovakia” to take personal
control of the _ political crisis
there.”

He added: “One traveller told
me that Beria landed from a
speeial plane last Wednesday.”

He said that three other planes
arrived from Moscow about the
same time. They brought a mis-
sion of 76 Russian specialists on

Czech affairs, who had _ been
trained to take charge of the
army, industry,

agriculture and
finances. fi

‘ ”

“On arrival, these experts were

immediately split up into small

groups and allotted to different
Czech Ministries.

They had in effect now taken

over the entire administration of
the country. No important step

could be taken in any Ministry
without their approval.” The
Telegraph named three Czechs

said to have arrived with the So-
viet mission, All were thought to
have been in Moscow for some
time the correspondent said

The Daily Telegraph's corre-
spondent quoted his informant as
saying that the atmosphere in
Prague when he left, was one of
“indescribable tension and fear”,
All close relatives. of Dr, Clemen-
tis and Dr. Okali, his brother-in-
law and former Slovak Minister
of the Interior were said to have

been arrested. —Reuter

FISHING BOAT SINKS:
FIVE MISSING



LISBON, Feb. 13.
The Spanish fishing vessel
Gonzales Chaun from Vigo sank

today after being in collision wit
a Portuguese gunboat Fafo
miles south of Lisbon

Five men were missing. Fight

99

others were picked wp by the
Faro, Portuguese authorities said,
—Reuter.



‘Big Four
May Meet
Mid-Year

WASHINGTON, Feb, 13-

State Department officials said
today there was some prospect of
& meeting of “Big Four” Deputy
Foreign Ministers by mid year in
Paris but no definite arrangements
bad been made.

Western Governments are con-
sulting now on the note they
will shortly send to Moscow trying
tc determine further how broad
a range of subjects the Russians
would be willing to talk about in
conference

It is still considered possible
that a further exchange of notes
will be necessary before an
agreement on the meeting may be
reached, —Reuter.



American Planes

Arrive At Morocco

CASABLANCA, Feb, 13

Huge American cargo — planes
have arrived at Sale on Morocco’s
Atlantic coast with special ground
testing equipment to find suitable
Sites for new Atlantic defence air-
flelds.

The machines will make deep
probing tests before ground sur-
veys are made for a 3,000—yard
| Concrete runway to be laid at
Sale. Five other air bases are to
be built on Morocco by this sum-
mer on smaller French airfields.
| They are for use by heavy bom-
| bers,

The United States and France
recently signed an agreement al-
lowing America to use air bases
in Morocco.

About 20,000 American techni-
cians are expected here to build
bases and runways, —Reuter.

Avalanche Buries
Three Children

GENEVA, Feb. 13.

Rescuers were digging today
for three children of one family,
buried in the enormous avalanche
which entombed the village of
Frasca in Tessin yesterday killing
one man,

They are a seven-year-old girl
and her brothers, aged 10 and 12,
their mother was dug out alive
after being buried for more than
25 hours.

Nine people were killed in yes
terday's avalanche, Switzerland’s
second series within a month,

All hope was abandoned today
for four buried in the village of
Airolo where seven died yester-
day .—Keuter,









Red Chinese Shell
British Oil Tanker

HONG KONG, Feb, 13.

Chinese Communist _ batteries
on Lingting Island, 15 miles
southwest of Hong Kong, shelled
the Caltex Oil Company’s tanker
Number 2 as she was approach-
ing here today,

The Skipper and his First
Officer, both British, were slightly
injured, The ship which is Brit-
ish registered, was not damaged.

Communist batteries on Ling-
ting and other islands south of
the Colony, fired on several ships
approaching Hong Kong last year

on the grounds they were too
clcse to Chinese territory.

This attack is the first for
some time, —Reuter.



Chief Of Communist Trade
Unions Goes To Warsaw

ROME, Feb. 13.

Giuseppe Di Vittorio, Italian
President of the Communist-led
World Federation of Trade Unions
will leave shortly for Warsaw to
attend the meeting on February
19 and 20 of the WFTU Execu-
tive Committee, it was learned
here to-day. Reuter.

Belgian Miners Strike
BRUSSELS, Feb, 13.
Twenty thousand coal miners in
Liege area to-day defied their
Union leaders and bagan an un-
official strike.
Miners are demanding five per
cent, increase in wages retroac-
tive from January 1.—Reuter.







Mercy Asked For

; e e
ritish
SINGAPORE, Feb, 13.

Bombardier John Stewart
of Scotland was today found

guilty at the Malacca
Assizes of muftiering a
Chinese waitress and was
sentenced to be hanged,

The jury recommended
mercy and the Judge said
he would also recommend
mercy. Stewart who is 26
was alleged to have shot
waitress Eunice Tan with a
sten gun in Tampin Amus«
ment Park October 3
last year.

Soldier

Giving evidence yesterday
he said he returned from
jungle patrol only a few
hours before going to the
amusement park where he
asked the 21 - year - old
waitress to sleep with him,

But she teased him by
waving a photograph of an-
other soldier in his face, He
said he had a “mental black-

out” and next thing he re-
membered, “there was
someone grabbing hold of
me.”

—Reuter

MaeArthu
10th Visit to Korea














VE CENTS

TOKYO, Feb. 13.
FIFTY THOUSAND CHINESE and North
Koreans defying non-stop air strikes to-day
massed for a new plunge on the central front
through snow-capped mountains northwest of the
key road junction Wonju.
There was little contact through the day while

United Nations troops pulled back hurriedly from
Hoengsong and stood to in their new defence line,
screcning key passes in Korea’s mountainous spine.

Communists moving in battalions threatened
Wonju road and both sides of Wonju.



POSTPONED

Kensington Oval is under
water and there will be no
Intercolonial Cricket on
Thursday as scheduled, This
is the decision arrived at
yesterday evening by the
Barbados Cricket Associa-
tion and Jeff Stollmeyer,
Captain
team.

Weather permitiing the
game will start on Saturday.
Agreement has been reach-
ed, that in spite of the rain
there will be two five-day
matches with one day rest
in between. [If the first
match does not go the full
length one day's rest will be
taken and the second match
proceeded with on the fol-
lowing day,

of the Trinidad





Return To Work

LONDON, Feb.
London's dock strikers retu

13

time in four days, there
working on ships.
the original 8,000 strikers decided
at a mass meeting yesterday to re-
turn to work but to strike again
pew Tuesday when seven of their
colleagues ap in court charged
with Soauplooe to incite. illegal
strikes,

But 4,000 of 9,000 strikers in the
northwest ports, Liverpool a n d
Birkenhead, decided to stay out
until their demands for 25 shillings
per day in wages are met. They
at present get 21 shillings includ
ing a two shillings increase award-
ed last week.

The dock strike originated in the
northwest in defiance of the pleas
of union officials, and affected only
a few hundred London men until
last Thursday when seven men
were arrested. ~Reuter,
7,000 DEPORTEES
VATICAN CITY, Feb. 13.

Over 7,000 foreign missionaries
will soon be deported from Com-
munist China’ according to re-
ports received here to-day.

Chinese authorities were also
said to be preparing to try Ameri-
can missionaries for spreading

“imperialist” propaganda. —Reuter

oo

“And

| Wonju-Yoju

London Dockers: |

rned {Chief visited

| soutl
to work to-day and for the first | Wo Said

was full]
Over 3,000 of| ence, General Matthew B, Ridg-



The salient they forced yester-

day after a 24 hours’ onslaught
had turned into a wide 20-mile



| front with United Nations soldiers
holding the flank of Western forces
| just south of Seoul

The British 29th Brigade in the
hills near Seoul had their first
jaction since returning to the
line, Tanks supported them,
mopping up hills, and one was
slightly damaged by mortar fire
To-night's airforee summary
said fighter bombers te-day des-
troyed or damaged a record num-
ber of over 200 vehicles,

The summary said planes used



a new way of searching out cam-
ouflaged tracks of troops car-
riers north of the central front,



destroying 185 and damaging 21.

Groups of Chimese troops up to
1,000 strong were threatening the
vital Wonju-Yoju road after re-
| lentless This road rut
laterally behind the central front.
| In this area, the only ground
}contact of the day occwred on
j this front.
| If the

advance

gain the
road, they could fen
their attack east or west to men-
ice the flanks of the west or cen-
tral United Nations fronts,
General Douglas MacArthur,
United Nations Commander-in-
outposts on the
of the Han River in
Korea to-day.
an airborne

Communists

bank

During confer-
way, 8th Army Commander told
MacArthur that Communists had
launched a “suicide attack” hurl-
ing ip, shock troops of estimated
strength of 350,000 men in an ini-
tial thrutihe: eon; er

McArthur’ flew frome’ Tokyo “to
Kimpo Airfield West of Seout,
The two Generals made plans to
counter the new Chinese offen-
sive particularly in the centre of

Korea, ‘

While neither General under-
estimated the gravity of the pres-
ent position it was understood
here that they believed United
Nations troops could handle the
emergency,

MacArthur returned to Tokyo

soon after dusk after making his
tenth visit to Korean war fronts,

He tried to land in Korea on
Saturday but his plane was
forced back by bad weather,

—Keuter

—_———_--

TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
RING 3113

DAY OR NIGHT







I’ve smoked

them ever since!”

Py

“IT know. One’s
first du Maurier is quite
a reyelation. 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
f throat. Besides it adds enormously to

the flavour.”’





There'll never be a better

du MAURIER

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP Cl

SOLE DISTRIBUTOR:

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.,

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



cigarette




i

GA






PAGE TWO





Carib Calling

HE Editor of the Advocate
and Mrs. C. A, L. Gale
gave a cocktail party at “Abing-
don” lost night in honour of the
visiting West Indian Press dele-
gates who are at present in Bar_
bados for a meeting of the Carib-
bean Press Association
Guests invited, were, Sir George
and Lady Seel, Hon. V. C. Gale,
Mr. and Mrs. R. N, Turner, Mr.
and Mrs, J. H.. Wilkinson, Mr,
and Mrs. A. S. Bryden, Mr. G.
C. Bloom, Hen. Garnett Gordon
Mr. C. EB. Hitchins, Mr. F,
Sealegon, Mr. FE. Rawlins, Mr,



G. E. Willock, Mr. T. E. Sealy,
Mr. L. C. Stevenson, Mr. Jim.
my Cozier, Mr. and Mrs, P.
Hewitt Myring, Mr. and Mrs. J
L. Nicol, Mr. and Mrs. A. de
K. Frampton, Mr. and c
George Hunte, Mr. and Ss.
Trevor Gale, Mr, and Mrs. lay

Gale, Miss R. Chenery, Mr. J.
Brome, Mr. and Mrs. O. 8.
Coppin, Mr. and Mrs. B. Millar,
Mr. Eric Malone, Mr. and Mrs,
E. McComie, Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Dera, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Foster,
Mrs, M. Haynes, Miss C. Brown,
and Dr. Tony Gale.

Sporfs Writer
R. BRU i JONES, Trini-
dad Guafdian Sports writer

and His young son_ Brunell
Jnr., arrived with the Trinidad
team on Monday morning to

cover the cricket tournament for
the Trinidad Guardian. Mr.
Jones. is staying at Indramer
Guest House.
Visiting Nephew
ISS JOYCE BRANCH and
her aunt Mrs. Edna Gale
left on Monday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. for Trinidad to spend
a ‘short holiday. Mrs. Gale has
gone to visit her nephew who
livés in Pointe a Pierre.

Twenty-one

ISS SHEELAGH PARRIS,

_ daughter of Capt. and Mrs.
Frank Parris celebrated her 21st
birthday om Saturday night. In
honour of the occasion a party
was held at their home in Tudor
Bridge, St. Michael.

Back from B.G,

and
R. G, C. STEVENSON who
is on the staff of the
B.W.1I. Central Sugar Cane

Breeding Station. rejurned here
on Monday after a two weeks’
visit to British Guiana and Trin-

igad. He was in investi-
gating the sugar cane leaf di.
sease, and in Trinidad for a
conference. (9

Cricketers in the Rain
HAT with all the rain we
had yesterday, the Trini.

dad cricketers were unable to do
any. practising. Instead they
took the opportunity of looking
up old friends, some were seen in
Broad Street, others even went
for a swim.

“I thought this was sunny
Barbados,” one of them told -
a local cricketer, who replied,
iar ihn a seem...to. have.

€ fain over with you.

- Intransit
ISS LAURIE FRASER of St.
Vincent who for several

years has been living in Canada
errived by T.C.A. on Saturday.
She is on her way to St, Vincent
and left last night by the Lady
Nelson

Miss Fraser lives in Montreal,
Short Visit
RS. MARGARET MC.
VAUGHN, Representative of
Thomas Cook and Son Incorpor.
ated, Philadelphia, came in last
week by the Mauretania on a short
visit. She is staying at the Bar-
bados Aquatic Club.

Carib was chatting with Mr.
U. J. Parravicino, their Barbados
representative and herself for a
short while yesterday morning.
She leaves for Trinidad to-morrow
afternoon.

Hospital! Matron
N ten days’. leave from her
duties -as Matron of the
Montserrat Hospital ig Miss Ann
Behan. She arrived yesterday
morning by the Lady Nelson and is
staying at Cacrabank.



WS
WX
Os

WS
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AGENTS
Fe nasnninnee iter sorte es innit an nen ng tole naaarnieiierneasnainioneinins |
PBEEBRB BEER RB RRBRRB BREED

CELANESE = Underwear

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

7

Barbados with Dr.

Programme Parade, 7.30 a1 i Was
at a Towr
825 am. Interlude, 6.30 a. Light
$45 a.m, Britain and
Ver America, 900 am, The News, 9.10 a mM,
NOM Tome News From Britain, $15 an}



Leaving Tomorrow There, 7.45 a.m, How to Look
R, DOUG MOORE who was inOrehestrai Music,

Marquez a couple of weeks ag0,cjo.0 Preerannne
when they flew over in an Auster Parade, 11.30 a.m. Listeners Choice, 1



BARBADOS, ADVOCATE
° w
B.B.C. Radio Programme | CROSSWORD

WEDNESDAY
3 am. 1215

FEBRUARY 14, 1951 |
pm — 9.76 m
6.30 am. The Musie Goes Round, 7.06
m, The News, 7.10 a.m. N |
15 a.m, From the Editorials



7.25 a.m

Down, 11.15

am







aircraft, belonging to the Lightam. Statement of Account, 12.00 ‘noon

Aeroplane Club of Trinidad, is TPS, News: 1230, pm. News Anais

ence again here. He arrived from 415—¢.00 p.m, — 25.58 m.

Trinidad over the weekwend and —-——-—-—— mee - Across

fs staying at the Enmore Hotel. oir car ot the Weel, pid cm tite] 1. A cnols pal? Well, cuntinas
gp He is due to leave to-morrow for Magazine, 345 p.m. Bonnie Roneide small grea, shall we say F (

Antigua, to return here February
Regional Supervisor
Regional Supervisor of

Maintenance arrived from Ber-
muda on Saturday by T.C.A. on q



LADY

BADEN-POWELL
—~left yesterday.

Chief Guide Leaves
Â¥ ADY BADEN-POWELL, Chief Wyoming,

Guide of the World, left yes- Mr. Cox is prietor of the
terday for British Guiana via Wyoming Angus Rineh: He is a
Trinidad on her official visit to that breeder of pure bred Aberdeen
Colony. She will be returning to Angus cattle and from Trinidad,
Barbados in about two weeks’ time he goes to Buenos Aires where he
by the Lady Nelson. She was ac-— expects to visit some of the big
companied by her secretary Miss =
Bridget Ramsden.

RRIVING in Barbados over
the week-end from New York
intransit for Trinidad were Mr,
and Mrs, Mark Cox of Cheyenne,

eo Fourth Trip
U.S. Wiedico R. LOUIS STRAUSS of New
R, HACKLEY E. WOODFORD, York who has already visited
4 Surgeon of Benton Harbour, Barbados on three previous occa-
Michigan, his wife and three chil- sions, was intransit through Bar-

dren, arrived here yesterday morn- ados over the week-end. month's holiday.
i over
accompanied
George Gilchrist.
Dairyman
manufacturer.
in Toronto,

ing by the Lady Nelson intran- Mr. Strauss is President of
sit for British Guiana where they Bayes Manufacturing Co., of New
will spend a holiday. York,

Dr. Woodford told Carib that
this was their first visit to the
West Indies and from British R and MRS. HENRY GAM-
Guiana, they will be flying out to MIDGE of London, arrived
Venezuela where he would attend on Saturday via Trinidad to spend
a meeting of the World Healta a holiday with Mrs. Lloyd Thomas
Organisation. at “Seaborne”, St, James, They

After 40 Years are here until March 19th.

ArrEr an absence of 40 years Former T.C.A. President

in the U.S.A., Mrs. Lilian
Braithwaite returned yesterday RRIVING by the Lady Nelson
yesterday were Mr. and Mrs.

morning by the Lady Nelson and P N
will be spending about six months’ H. J. Symington of Canada. Mr.
holiday as a guest of Miss Frances Symington is Chairman of the
Birch of Vauxhall, Christ Church, Board of Price Bros., one of Can-
ada’s important newsprint firms,
Back Again and Vice President of Royal Se-
M* AND MRS. $8. L. CURRY curities Corpn. He is a former
of Halifax, Nova Scotia are president of Trans Canada Air-
now back in Barbados for their 'neés.
third visit. They arrived yester- Mr. and Mrs. Symington are
day morning by the Lady Nelson eee tor me weeks, staying at
for two months’ holiday and are the Marine Hotel. :
staying at the Ocean View Hotel. Journalist And Architect
Mr. Curry is a retired business— AYING their first, visit to Bar-
man of Nova Scotia, bados and spending a month’s
; holiday are Mr. I. J. Ogilvie a
‘RS. noe Holiday Halifax, journalist and Mr. R. W. Hum-
is. now in Rarbados on her phrey, an architect, both of Mon-
first holiday visit Sh vee treal, Canada. They arrived yes-
y y e arrived terday morning by the Lady Nel-
son and are staying at the Ocean
View Hotel,

Chairman Bell Tel. Co.

Until Middle of March

staying at the
Marine Hotel.

She is the widow of the late Mr,

Boyd, Supervisor of the Royal R. C. F. SISE, Chairman of
Banke of Canada for the Maritime the Board of the Bell Tele-
Provinces, phone Co., of Canada arrived by

Intransit the Lady Nelsen yesterday to

7 spend six weeks’ holiday in Bar-
ev me een Whe bados, staying at the Marine Hotel,
Leeward-Windwards cricket tour- oie Se el hee shee vert
nament, was intransit yesterday ig habe for five weeks, staying at
sees + the Lady Neison for tho Marine Hotel. Col. Ewing is
an Scale rian Nila “sane resident of Montreal.
s * .
of the Windwards, returned to St. Belleville—Ontario
Vincent on Sunday. rs & ae a me yy end
+ ot rom elleville, ntario,
Back From U.S. Visit | arrived by the Lady Nelson yester.
rom the USA. day to spend two months here;
yesterday morning by the staying at the Windsor Hotel. Mr.
Lady Nelson was Miss Frances Graham is the proprietor oi
Birch, retired Headmistress of Graham Food Products in Belle-
pauene Girls’ School, Christ ville, Ontario,
Church. She spent 7 months’ holi- *
day with her sister Mrs, Moseley. R Their er
Dominica Administrator who arrived here on Satur-
R, E.. P, ARROWSMITH, day by T.C.A. are here until
CMG, Administrator of April 14th, staying at the Crane
Dominica arrived from Dominica Hotel. Mr. Mackenzie is a sales-
on Monday intransit to St. Vincent man with Dominion Textiles in
by B.G. Airways. Montreal.

Leaving on the same ‘plane for Mr, Ross Mackenzie, T.C.A.

St, Vincent was Wing Commander engineer who is stationed here is
L. A. Egglesfield, Director Gen- their nephew.

eral of Civil Aviation, Caribbean
area.

Spent 2} Months
ETURNING to British Guiana
last night on the Lady
Nelson were Mr. and Mrs. H. de
Cambra and four children. They
were holidaying here for the past
2% months at “Watersmeet,”
Worthing.

Mr, de Cambra is a Director and
Manager of the B.G. Branch of
the Louis J. Williams’ Marketing
Company.



GLOBE
To-day & To-morrow
5 & 8.30 p.m.





iw lert CHANDLE
Story and Screenplay by IRWIN GIELGUD
"Produced by JERR’ BRESLER + Directed by JOE NEWMAN
A UNIVERSALINTERNATIONA. PICTURE

&
é
i
*
»
&



Git, Mie dle, A, Ml, Ml, Ml, Ml, Mle, ly, F, |
¢
sp : ipa ‘ ‘CHAIR-BACK’ > |
iso q CRETONNES . .
Cents > |
wx os ¢ yd
200 202 ¢ » a
( FOR HOTEL and HOME 3 |
iN rend ; A remarkable 27” value ?

Your Shoe Stores Dial 4220

6.00 p.m, Mona Liter Quartet
26th, 6

R, ALAN STEWART T.CA's Sarena, 7.00 pm. The News, 7.16 pm

7456—11.00 p.m, 31.32 m, & 445 m. }



Programme, |

rine Hotel expects her eee
down to join her shortly.
rived her on Saturday by T.C.4
Arriving on the same plane was

ranches, ine Morden who are also staying



9 Gananics! packet ot gold coins.

5.007.158 p.m. — 31.32 m. & 48.48 m Be ate at a Sequence. (5)



covgioutins per tie yen sna Pest sal 1! @)
6.15 p.m, From the Third Progra 13. To a aoes & kind or chryso-
(35 p.m. Interlude, 6.49 p.m. Pregy ‘4. se, Donald mag pid on
: ‘ 15, Ona

3)

return. (3) . €
News Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Calling The! i¢ Household deity of od Tame.
oy hiv. cee ae ©
1y. Gary ran to store .
ms ’ —_— + —v-=——-~-—-= | 2}. You nope to do this to the
four-day visit. He was in Ber- 1.45 p.m, I was There, 4.00 p.m. Radio bareess. 1) entae ‘ss
muda for four days. Newsreel, 8.18 p.m. Books to Read, 8.39 24. Races tha .
Mr mtewrant te ‘taying at the P4™ Theatre Talk, 8.45 pn. Composer oi | 23. It's hard’ to get. but gives entry
eee eo Is staying at the the week, 9.00 p.m. Statement of Account to many places, (4) og
Ocean View Hotel. He expects to 9.15 p.m. Sydney Humphrey, 9.39 p.m] 24 Little Kenneth is mix n
leave for Trinidad today, Tip Top Tunes, 10.00 p.m, The News bundie, (4)
10.10 p.m, From the Editorials, 10.15 7 ee van Oy
it . 1045 . Mid Week | Piip ore at the @ le
U.S. Rancher ne eee oe SS (5)

1
2. To humans a main canal.
4, Forget ships, tt can stir malt in
the mash-tub. (3)
4. Picture printed in 8
6, Settled: lee i broken.and upsets
)

11.00 p.m. From Thicd |



olla. (8)

Week-end Arrivals

RS. I, CHIPMAN of Montreal
who is staying at the



Additional. (4)
He's always tn the van. (6)



12, A finer ehange surely, (5)
7. Time, (3)
ao With which you may write the
enclosure, (4)
jutian of vesterday s Qusgie --Aegruss:
i # Unt a, it,

She ary




: Wav, 10, Wi
F rolive: 14, Nees



Mrs. Marie Cote and Mrs. Cather- | 99% ieee Minds; dar alee
4 2% Heart 1
; Mm 4 ) Ato ve!
at the Marine. 34 6 Dive. 7 Pater: 9. initial: 18
1 Red 1A Seanity: LY ‘Fyre: 20.

Alar. 2). Nate

From Toronto



}
the tarn,
6. How Cam @ shack rave? (9)

R. and Mrs. Byron Murst are |

staying at Sam Lords for a}
They came in|
the week-end from Canada
by Mr. and

Senior Partner
NTRANSIT

and Mr,

Gilehrist a | already there,
Both couples live

portant Real Estate firms.



WA,



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Music, Dancing
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Tea Cups & Saucers, Cream Jugs
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49.34
No. 2039



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

re nt ree ae me seman
Fanner nna a a neato ae NN



tor Trinidad from
Canada by the Lady Nelson
Mrs. | yesterday was Mrs. Aldis Browne.
Mr. Hurst is a| She will join her husband who is
He is Senior Part-
ner of one of Chicago’s most im-











WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1951
. ne
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steal away.”



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Member; Only)

MATINEE: TO-DAY AT 5.00 P.M.
TONIGHT AND TOMORROW NIGHT AT 8.30

Macdonald Hastings reading a FES Oe, ® JANE WYMAN
“Letter to an Honest Woman’ in “MAGIC TOWN
in a BBC programme. -——with —

KENT SMITH and NED SPARKS @ WALLACE rorp
An RKO Radio Picture





=—<$<—<——

PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

Continuing TODAY 4.45 & 830 p.m.

“THE STORY OF SEABISCUIT”

Color by TECHNICOLOR
TEMPLE—Barry FITZGERALD—Lon McCALLISTER



SALE
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JAYBRA

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ENGLISH
RAINCOATS

with Shirley





MAT. TOMORROW (Thurs) 1.30 p.m
“RAIDERS OF THE SOUTH”

FRID, 2 SHOWS—2.30, 5.00 and
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“WHITE HEAT”
James CAGNEY

.

| Johnny Mack Brown and —

| “RIDING DOWN THE TRAIL”
| Jimmy WAKELY











PLAZA Theatre=O)STIN (DIAL 8404)

TODAY and TOMORROW 5 & 8.30 p.m, (Paramount Double)

RED HOT and BLUE & THIS GUN for HIRE

Betty Hutton Alan Ladd

GRAND OPENING FRIDAY 5 & 8.30 P.M. and Continuing

MIRACULOUS JOURNEY & BAD MEN OF TOMBSTONE

Midnite Sat. 13th—“OODE OF THE SADDLE” & “RIDERS OF THE DAWN"





= ars _———— —
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TODAY (Only) 8.30 pim. (Monogram Double)

Robert MITCHUM in AND SO THEY WERE MARRIED
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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY



14, 1951

Leg. Co. Reject Bill For Increase Of
Ownership Tax Exemptions

THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL yesterday rejected on

the motion for the second

reading a Bill to amend the

Vestries Act aimed at increasing the exemptions from own-
ership tax of houses at a yengal value of $36 per annum to

$96 per annum.

The motion for the second
reading was defeated on a divi-
sion of six to four. This was as
follows: “Ayes”—-Hons. K. R.
Hunte, Dr. A. S. Cato, V. C.
Gale and Dr. C. H. St. John
(4) “Noes”—Hons. R. Challenor,
Dr. H. G. Massiah, G. B. Eve.
lyn, Mrs. M. Hanschell, J. A.
Mahon, H. A. Cuke—(6). The
Hon. the Colonial Secretary ab.
stained.

Hon. V. C. Gale who moved
that the bill be read a second
time said that he was a member
of the Select Committtee that
had, considered the bill and he
Was not in agreement with the

report.
» The Report

This report was as follows:—

The Committee have only in.
vestigated the numbers affected
by this tax in the parishes of
Christ Church and St. Michael,
as it is admitted that the inci-
dence of the tax in other parish.
es is negligible.

In the parish of St. Michael
the relief applied for and grant-
ed for the years 1949—50 and
1950—51 amounted to 24 per cent
and 20 per cent respectively and
in the parish of Christ Church to
5 per cent and 49 respectively
of the sums assessed.

From these figures it does not
appear that the present basis on
which the rate is levied causes
such hardship that it cannot be
relieved as at present by the Tax
Relief Committees of the parish-

es.
H. A. CUKE,
Chairman,
Mr. Gale pointed out that the

value of Chattel houses had in.
creased over three hundred per
cent for the past few years and
he could not therefore see any
reasonable argument being put
forwerd for not increasing the
exemption figures.
Few Exemptions

If the assessors in’ the parishes
stuck to the letter of the law and
rated chattel property valued at
$3.00 a month then there would
hardly be a house in the parish

of St. Michael that would be
outside the taxation 4imit.
It had been argued that the

vestry had power to remit those
taxes but it would be quite un-
wise for any vestry to budget
on something yet knowing that
it was not going to be able to
collect that money, If a house
eould be built for $100 in 1939,
a similar one could be built for
not less than $300 to-day.

The bill was passed in 1911 and
the cost of property had gone up
since then. He thought that a
good case had been made out for

raising the exemptions and he
moved that the bill be read a
second time.

Hon. G. B. Evelyn opposed the
second reading of the bill on the
grounds that he had made inves.
tigations in St. Michael and
Christ Church and hed found
that no hardship was being ex-
perienced because of the operation
of the bill in its present form.
The applications for tax relief and
the amount of relief granted
proved that.

He was not in favour of remov-
ing all taxation from one class
end burdening another class with
it. The occupancy tax had been
removed and others had to bear
the responsibility.

Cases For Relief

He was not saying that thera
were not deserving cases in all
brackets and these should be re-
lieved by the Vestry Committee
if they investigated the facts and
found that relief was merited,

On the other hand it was not a
food thing in a community if
everyone did not bear some share
of the cost of running the country
in which he lived.

It should also be remembered
that when a house was assessed at
an annual rental value of $96 that
that was the net cost and the
gross cost of that house would
probably be $1,200.

He agreed that the Vestry Act
needed remodelling as far as
Trade tax assessment and other
things were concerned but he saw:
no good reason for increasing the
exemptions.

The motion for the second read-
ing was defeated and the bill was
therefore rejected,

ASSAULT CASE
DISMISSED

A ease brought by Havergal
Toppin of Cave Hill, St. Michael,
charging Gladstone Earle of Gar-
den Land, St. Michael with assault
and beating him on January 10 on
Magazine Lane was yesterday dis-
missed without prejudice by His
Worship Mr. H. A, Talma.

Mr. J. Dear appeared on behalf
of Toppin who gave notice of
appeal at the bar.

The

Wren BOBBLE'S DEPT STORE
SOLD OUT ONE ADVERTISED

ITEM,WHO Tock THE BOWS?
WHY, FRYER THE BUYER,









Bur wien ANOTHER
ITEM PROVES A DUD:
WHOM DOES FRYER

FINGER 2

Do It Every Time







In The Legislature
Yesterday
COUNCIL

The Legislative Council met at 2 p.m,
yesterday, The Hon'ble Colonial Secre-
tary tabled a Message from the Govern-
er informing the Council that he had
accepted the resignation of the Right
Revd. William J. Hughes as a member
the Couneil with effect from January
18.

The Colonial Secretary laid the follow-
ing documents:—

1. Annual Report of the Chief Medi-
cal Officer for the year 1948-49.

2. Quarterly Return of Transactions in
Rum to the 3ist of December, 1950.

3. Report of the Cormmission on the
establishment of a Customs Union in the
British Caribbean Area.

4. Annual Report on the Local Forces
fer the year 1949--1950.

The Council concurred in the follow-
ing Resolutions:—

Resolution making it lawful for the
Vestry of St. Andrew lease a parcel
of land situated at Belleplaine and con-
taining by admeasurement not more
than eight acres from the Governor-in-
Executive Committee for a period not
exceeding twenty-one years,

Resolution making it lawful for the
Vestry of St. Michael to lease any par-
cel of land from the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee situated within its admin-
istrative boundary and required for the
purposes of Playing Fields for any
period not exceeding twenty-one years.

Resolution making it lawful for the
Vestry of St. Philip to Jease from the
Trustees (for the time being) of the
Garnes' Trust that parcel of land known
as King George Vth Memorial Park
cori st is to A ae for a Playing

teld, for any period not
Thirty Years. x tear

Resolution making it tawful for the
Vestry of St. Joseph to lease that parcel
of Jand containing by admeasurement
not more than four acres at the Old
Railway Station, Bathsheba, from the
Governor-in-Executive Committee for
any period not exceeding twenty-one
years for the purpose of a Playing Field.
Resolution making it lawful for the
Vestry of St. George to lease a parcel
of land situated at Ellerton, containing
by admeasurement not more than Six
acres from the Governor-in-Executive
Se for a period not exceeding
wenty-one years for the purpose of ¢
Playing Field. et

A Bill to provide for the regulation of
Public Utilities was referred to a Select
Committee, and a Bill to amend the
Supervision of the Weighing of Sugar
Canes Act, 1939 was passed.

The Council rejected a Bill to amend
the Vestries’ Act, 1911 and passed with
amendments a Bill to authorise the Ves-
try of St, Michael to raise a loan not
exceeding the sum of £10,000 for a
period of two years.

‘The Couneil adjouned sine die.



HOUSE.

When the House of Assembly met
Fe pag Mr, Adams laid the follow-

Annual Report of Chief Medical Officer
for the Year 1948-49 and the Annual
Report on the Local Forces for the
Year 1949-50.

The following notices were given:

Mr, Adams: Resolution to place the
sum of $10,334 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee to
Supplement the Estimates 1950—51, Part
1—Current No. 43 which form the
Schedule to this Resolution, and a Bill
‘intituled an Act to consolidate and
amend the Acts of the Island relating
to _ the Colonial Treasurer.

The House pasged:

Resolution to place the sum of $6,000
at the disposal of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to Supplement the
Estimates 1950—51, Part 1—Current, No.
39, which form the Schedule to this
Resolution.

A Resolution to place the sum of
£237,735 at the disposal of the Governor-
in-Executive Committee to Supplement
the Estimates 1950-51, Part 1-—Current,
No. 40, which form the Schedule to this
Resolution.

A_ Resolution to place the sum of
$2,500 at the disposal of the Governor-
in-Executive Committee to Supplement
the Estimates 1950-51, Part 1—Current,
No, 41, which form the Schedule to
this Resolution.

A_ Resolution to place the sum of
$1,300 at the disposal of the Governor-
in-Executive Committee to Supplement
the Estimates 1950-51, Part 1, Current,
No. 42, which form the Schedule to
this Resolution.

A Bill intituled am Act to make
provision for the registration and
supervision of Quarries and for the
safety of workers employed therein.

A Bill intituled an Act to amend the
Western Union Telegraph Companj's
Act 1920.

The House of Assembly adjourned
until Tuesday 20, at 10 a.m.



The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 6.20 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.08 p.m.

Moon (Full) February 21

Lighting 6.30 p.m.

High Water; 8.54 a.m.,
10.26 p.m,

YESTERDAY
nee (Codrington) 2.37.

Total for Month to Yester-

x

day: 3.41 ins,
Temperature (Miax.)
16.5 °F,

Temperature (Min.) 74.5 °F.

Wind Direction (9 am.) E.
(3 p.m,) E.N.E,

Wind Velocity 6 miles per

hour. ;
(9 a.m,) 29.964
(3 p.m.) 29,909








ING







THEM REVOLVI LD- Y
FiSd BOWLS IS THE BEST
ITEM WEVE H49 SINCE

“

I DON'T KNOW WH

7,



Public Utilities Bill

@ From page 1.

ments were approved, notably
the proviso in section 27 and
an entirely new section 49, which
means that all the printed figures
of sections in Part IX. of the
Objects and Reasons need to be
set back by one,

I believe that this Bill marks
an important s forward, and
I trust that it be acceptable
to Honourable Members.

Objects of Bill Accepted

Mr. Cuke seconding the mo-
tion for the second. reading said
no one could disagree with the
objects of the bill, The question
that would arise was whether the
Bill, as presented to the Council,
would carry out those objects.
They should see that the necessary
safeguards were in the bill.

He thought it would be wise to
refer it to a select committee if it
passed its second reading:

Mr. Evelyn said there were three
public utility companies in the
island — the Gas Company, the
Electric Company and the Tele-
phone Company. Government had
@ ontract with the Gas and
Electric Companies, but the Tele-
phone Company had not sought
the sanction of the Legislature
before it started to operate.

With regard to the other two
companies—particularly the Elec-
tric Company—there were long
negotiations before operation was
started, and his point was that in
passing a bill of that kind without
any agreement with the company,
a breach of contract might arise.
On the other hand, the terms
of the bill might serve the pur-
pose of remedying certain draw-
backs that were nt foreseen
when the agreement was made
between the Government and
ithe company.

For those reasons he was going
to make a motion that the Bill be
sent to a Select Committee so that
various points in it could be ad-
justed to the benefit of all
concerned.

Mr. Gale seconded the motion
and the following members were
appointed to form the Committee:
Hons. Dr, H. G. Massiah, F, C.
Hutson, G. B. Evelyn, Dr. A. S.
Cato, K, R, Humte and V. C, Gale.



Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Emanuel C. Gordon, M.V. Sedge-
field, Sch. Marea Henrietta, Seh. C, M. W.
Ipana, Sch. Philip H. Davidson, M.V.
Vagabond Prince, Sch, Mary E. Caroline,
M.V. Moneka, Sch. Emeline, Sch. Marion
Belle Wolfe, Sch. Franklyn D. R., Sch.
Timothy A. H. Vansiuytman, S.S. Island-
side, Seh, Julner, Sch. Wonderful Coun-

sellor.
ARRIVALS

8.S. Alcoa Pilgrim, 3,931 tons net, Capt.
Haagensen, from St. Lucia.

§.S. Lady Nelson, 4,655 tons net,
Clark, from St. Laicia,

8.8. Byfjord, 1,109 tons
Tharaldsen, from St. Lucia.

Capt

net, Capt

SS. Colonial, 4459 tons net, Capt.
Swayne, from St. Lucia.

DEPARTURES
Schooner Rainbow M,, 35 tons net,
Capt. Marks, for Trinidad.
SS. Byfjord, 1,109 tons net, Capt

Tharaldsen, for St. Vincent.
S.S. Lady Nelson, 4,655 tons net, Capt.
Clark, for St. Vincent.

\ Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

CABLE AND WIRELESS ‘West Indies)
Ltd, advise that they can now commu-
nicate with the following ships through
their Barbados Coast Station:

SS, Esso Grenville, 8.5. Alcoa Ranger

SS, Castor, S.S. Lady Rodney, 5.8.
El Gallo, 8.8. Alpha, S.S. Urugua)
SS. Lady, Nelson, 8S. Golfito, 8:5.

Orestes, SS. Mauretania, M.S. Caraibe
SS. Alcoa Pilgrim, 8.8. Stella Marina,
S.S. Nueva Andalucia, 5.8. America
S.S. Alcoa Cavalier, 5.8. S. Rosa, 5.5.
Queen Elizabeth, S/S, Nieuw Amsterdam,
S.S. Lugano, S.S. Empress of Scotland,
SS. S. Paula, 8.S. Delmar, SS, Argen-
tina, S.S. Usodimare S.S. S. Monica,
§.S, Suriname, S.S. San Jose, 8.5, Mateo,
S.S. Bonito, S.S. Sugar Producer, 5.5.
Mormaetern, 8.8. Meline, S.S, 5. Cipri-
ano, S.S. S. Veronico, S.S. Nidardal,
$.S. Marianne.

MAIL NOTICE

Mails for Madeira, the United King-

dom, Antwerp and Amsterdam by the
S$.S, Oranjestad will be closed at the
General Post Office as under:-—

Parcel Mail at 12 (noon), Registered
Mail at 3 p.m., and Ordinary Mall at
4,00 p.m. on the 2ist of February, 1951.



For Grand Sessions

Milton Miller of My Lords
Hill, St. Michael was yesterday
committed to the Court of Grand
Sessions by His Worship Mr. H.
A. Talma, Police Magistrate of
District “A” Police Court, when
the preliminary hearing in his
case ended,

Miller is charged by the Police
with the larceny of clothing, the
property of Charles Brown of
Nelson Street and valued ai
£4 12 8 sometime on November

22, ene al &

y fmmy Hatlo |
GE THe PEOPLE wHaT L

THEY WANT, AND THEY'LL
BREAK THE DOORS DOWN»





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Reuters Would
Welcome W.I.
News Agency

Reuters are naturally looking
forward to the development ‘of a
news agency in the West Indies
because such development must
strengthen the interchange of
world news from every point of
view, Mr. G. Cromarty Bloom,

Latin American Manager for
a told the Advocate yester- amendments.

He said that a closer and more loan repayable in two years
mutually beneficial communica- in the

tion with the British Press in the
Caribbean area, would be a very
desirable parallel development
with their continuing progress im
Latin America itself.

Mr, Bloom arrived in Barbados
from Buenos Aires over the week-
end to attend the meeting of the
Caribbean Press Association at
Hastings House and to lend his
services where needed. He is
staying at the Enmore Hotel.

After coming down from Oxford
University, Mr, Bloom went to
Reuters in 1933 and served with
them tor’ about ten years in the



M.C.C, Make
“Come Back”

Against Australia

MELBOURNE, Feb, 13.
Centuries by Len Hutton and
Trevor Bailey, who together put
on 196 for the sixth wicket, en-
abled the M.C.C. to get within
50 runs with four wickets stand-
ing, of Victoria's total of 441 here

: today
Far East, mostly in China, the The Co ag y six
Philippine Islands and Hong tw iemapeseet pie SOL fon. six
Kong. The touring side were in

At the time of Pearl Harbour,
he was taken prisoner by the
Japanese and about a year later
he was exchanged, After a
period of service with Reuters in
London, he was sent to Latin
America at the end of 1943 and
since then had served between

danger of following on when they
rébumed this morning with 27
runs added, the fifth wicket fell
at 151, but Bailey joined Hutton
and the pair, after a very cautious
start, carried the M.C.C. through
the danger period.

i ; Hutton batted four and a half
Latin America and London, Sours and “hit 13 Ainge for 128
In Latin America, Reuters (O°) > Deo wee Be a
se " while Bailey was undefeated at
served many of the leading news- the close with 107
papers, particularly in Argentine Soares :~ i
Brazil, Chile and Mexico, and
they were gradually ext®iding VICTORIA—ist Innings — 41
thei services } M.C.C, — Ist Innings
a ervices throughout the wacnprook stpd. McDonald, b Ring 49
ontinent. Compton b Ian Johnson 20
Mr. Bloom expects to leave Dewes ¢ & b Rina Bt
to-morrow by B.W.I.A. for Trini- Baan poe fe ine 128
dad or his return trip to Buenos Meintyre b Ring . 18
Aires via Rio de Janeiro, wherg Bé ley not out MS
‘jf 5 y Close not out q
he will spend one week. Extras tb, 8, 1b, 12, nb. 1) 18
RATES OF EXCHANGE —_"*! ‘or & wicket -
‘ Fall of wickets: 1—48; 2—107; 3-107;
February 18, 1991 4—120; 5—-i51; 6-347.
Â¥ CANADA BOWLING ANALYSIS
63 8/10% pr. Cheques on Oo. mM, 3 Ww.
Bankers 61 9/10% pr. Johnston eT wee
Penans Loxton 22 3 6T °.
5 rafts 61.75% pr. Johnson 6 1 10 1
63 8/10% pr.+ Cable Ring ‘5 35 0 134 5
F : --. Sight Drafts 616/10% pr. Hill 35 (1080 0
62 3/10% pr. Currency 60 4/10% pr, Harvey 0 16 0
Coupons 59 7/10% pr, —Reuter



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Leg. Co. Pass
“Back Pay” Bill
—With Amendments

A BILL to authorise the Vestry of St. Michael to bor-

»| row a sum not exceeding £10,000 for the purpose of grant-
ing retrospective pay to all employees of the same parish
was passed by the Legislative Council yesterday with
Chief amendment was that which made the

instead of 20 years as contained

The amendment was moved by |
Hon'ble G. B. Evelyn and accepted '
by Hon’ble R. Challenor who took
charge of the Bill.

The Bill was first discussed at
the previous meeting of the Coun
cil and was postponed before be-|
ing read a second time. Mr, Chal—j
lenor yesterday told the Council
that there was no doubt about it,
but the motion that back pay be;



granted was passed by a majority
of the Vestry, even though i was
a small majority, He admitted

that it did have a rough passage |
through the Vestry.

It was the Sanitary Commis-
sioners who had approached the
Vestry with.q request for back
pay for certain of their employ~
ees, and the Vestry felt that if
one set of employees should get it,
all should get it. The Bill went
to the House and was passed
unanimously, and as far as he
knew no taxpayer had made any
objection, As far as he was con-
cerned he would vote for it.

He looked at it as an unusual
sort of thing. The principle might
be in doubt, but in these unsettled
times things like that cropped up.
He did not think it would recur,

Who Should Pay?

The real point was whether the
present day taxpayers should foot
the bill or whether future tax-
payers should, as would happen
if the loan was repayable in 26
years . He felt that it would be
better if the latter course was
adopted.

Mr, Cuke said he was not con-
eerned with whether the payment
of the back pay was justified or
not. He was definitely not in
favour of making future taxpay-
ers pay the bill, and it was not
true that a Vestry could not pay
the bills of a previous Vestry.

| If the payment was justified
jthe Vestry should have put the
amount needed in the Estimates,
and budgeted for it, If it was
assumed that there was some im-
pediment, they could have budg-
eted for it over a period of say
| (wo years, But why twenty years?
|'To him it was nothing but politi-
cal jugglery, and refusing to face
the issue.

Mr. Evelyn supported Mr.

Cuke’s arguments and said he
would move an amendment lim-
iting the repayment period to two
years,
Hon'ble Dr, Massiah described
the policy of the Vestry as bung-
ling and vacillating, They should
not however perpetrate an injus-
tice by making it impossible for
the employees concerned to get
| back pay after they had been
| promised it, He agreed however,
{that future taxpayers should not
be made to pay for it,

Mr. Challenor accepted the sug-
gested amendment and it was in-
|reaa when the Bill was being







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PAGE FOUR



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



Wednesday, February 14, 1951



GOOD NEWS

IT WAS during a debate on the question
of bonus for agricultural labourers at Dodds
Plantation that the announcement was
made that the Government had under con-
sideration the leasing of 30 acres of land
to peasants who would work on a co-oper-
ative basis. ,

This was of sufficient importance to merit
greater publicity and an earlier announce-
ment. The value of co-operative societies
has not been fully appreciated in this island
despite the efforts made by the Govern-
ment. Only recently this newspaper pointed
out that the post of Co-operative Officer had
been vacant since the return of Mr. Cave to
British Honduras and that no notice had
been published of an acting officer.

The statement that the remaining 30
acres of land at Seawell will now be let to
people for the purpose of working on a co-
operative basis is good news, The effort
made by Mr. Halcrow a former Deputy
Director of Agriculture to get agricultur-
ists to work on a co-operative basis died
with his transfer from Barbados. It has
been pointed out time and again that the
benefit of such societies among agricultur-
ists wou!d include cheaper manures, better
tillage because of mechanical equipment
and better marketing for their crops.

The innate suspicion of the Barbadian
agriculturist has been responsible for the
lack of enthusiasm in this direction. In the
past there have been small ventures for the
purpose of marketing produce and the
actions of a few individuals have resulted
in failure. The result is that producers of
garden produce enter competition with each
other and as soon as any serious difficulty
arises they are inclined to stop cultivating
their gardens. Fewer land holders are thus
left in the field of production and Barbados
imports from the neighbouring islands
thousands of dollars worth of vegetables
which could be grown at home.

‘

There is in gardening an opportunity to
reduce the unemployment figures in this
island. Some people now own plots of lands
which are too large for single handed culti-
vation, but which would be productive if
outside help were employed.

. It the Government is prepared to let
these lands at Seawell to peasants who will
work on a co-operative basis, it would set
an example which could with great advan-
tage be followed. The Government would
also be encouraging a movement which will
improve the economy of the island by re-
ducing unemployment and increase our
productivity.

. It must however be prepared to go fur-
ther and assist the co-operative venture by
acquiring and putting at the disposal of the
partners such mechanical equipment as
would lead to the improved tillage of those
lands. It is true that plantations in the
various parishes now own tractors which
they rent to small land holders at stated
prices but it may be that this might not be
always convenient to the plantation owner
or to the peasants, It should therefore be
possible for the peasants to have an alter-
native. With the services and advice of the
members of the Agricultural Department
always at their disposal the members of
the co-operative venture could set an ex-
ample which might be more easily followed
by peasants in various parishes than it
would be for them to start on their own
after lectures by a Co-operative Officer.

' There can be no question of the oppor-

“tunity for selling these goods so produced

in the local market. The customs figures
Still show that vegetables in large quantity
are imported from St. Lucia, St. Vincent,
Dominica and other places, But it is not
merely the keeping of revenue in the island.
The merit of the venture would be the ex-
ample which would lead to the improve-
ment of our economy by a better utilisation
of the land. It is on this that the future of
Barbados depends.



Our Readers Say:





They Dread Bein

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE

Made Mus

If the Americans had a theme
song just now they would prob-
ably choose the music of the
famous banana song and chant:
“Yes, we have no idols; we have
no idols to-day.”

If the gods appeared on earth
and promised to grant them one
wish they would be inclined to
ask that the rest of the world
would take a jump in the river.

The rise of the U.S.A. to being
the greatest Power has been too
sudden. The mellowing pro-
cess of time has been denied to
them, and the firm base of tra-
dition is not there.

It is not yet two centuries since
they fought their war of inde-
pendence, and less than a century
since they fought their civil war
to maintain unity and give free-
dom to the slaves.

ee

Trek Goes on
America has not vet passed the
melting-pot stage, despite her
immense achievements in reach-
ing nationhood, Nor has the great
trek ended, although the covered
wagons now have rubber wheels
and an_ internal combustion
engine, and sometimes wings.
The lure of the West still draws
the adventurous, just as the lure
of New York draws the. talented,
the ambitious and the beautiful.
The critics of America see little
in her story but the making and
the worship of money, and claim
that materialism is the only real
faith there despite a dozen relig-
ions, What they fail to see and
acknowledge is the vast area of
human happiness and opportunity
which was created for millions of
Europe's downtrodden and ° dis-
couraged people,

The United States to-day
stand before the bar of history
as one of the greatest of all
human achievements. Only the

. little mind or the soured spirit
could fail to acknowledge that.
But the very swiftness of the

Republic’s development has left
| ne people distrustful of their own
judgment in politics, and especial-
ly in world affairs,
As we would say in England
they dread being made a mug, In
ithe end this is not healthy, for it

breeds a lack of trust in their g

political leaders,
No Idols
If you asked any American to
name a great President he would
probably answer “Abraham Lin-
coln,” There have been no idols
since his time. Teddy Roosevelf

tion,

This is a serious weakness in
the American character. A nation
which does not believe in great
men is not likely to produce them,

Nor is this lack of faith confined
to politics. The American, despite
his rise to supreme power, still be-
lieves that great actors, great com-

by BEVERLEY



posers, great conductors and great
painters are only to be found in
the Old World,

In politics, unfortunately, he is
now losing his old belief that
Britain breeds statesmen while
America breeds politicians. Neville
Chamberlain began the process of
disillusionment because he did not
defy Hitler at Munich. Mr, Attlee’:
Government has pretty well com-
pleted it,

Wanted: A Leader

Gone are the days when Ameri-
cans proclaimed the era of the
common man and rejoiced. Now
they are sick to death of the com-
mon man in politics, They are
discovering in fact that mediocrity
in itself is not a complete quality
for leadership.

So in their impatience they scan
the horizon for someone to rise
above the grey averageness of
political leadership in the demo-
eracies, someone whose words
would crystallise the longings and
resolution of the free world some-
one whose voice would ring across
the seas and inflame the spirit of
Christendom to great deeds,

To the Americans there is
such a man, His name is Win-
ston Churchill, Not even the five
years spent in Opposition have
dimmed his radiance to the
Americans.

In my Opinion Mr, Attlee was
wrong not to take Churchill to
Washington on his recent emer-
gency visit. We urged the Prime
Minister in Parliament to do so,
and Mr. Churchill was ready to

‘oO.

Admittedly the Tory leader
would have stolen the headlines
and the flashlights, but in the end
his presence would have enhanced
Mr, Attlee’s prestige and brought
a new enthusiasm to the Anglo-
Amerjcan entente,

Nothing is more imma,-.ot in
the world to-day than the close
understanding and the developing
partnership of the American and
British people. We never should
have dealt with the U.S.A. on any
other level. It was a psychologi-
eal and political blunder to take
the American Loan and Marshall
Aid. We should not have lined
up in the mendicants’ queue.

If Mr, Churchill became Prime
Minister, either as the head of a



ie ih
BAXTER, MP

Conservative or Coalition Govern-
ment, the smouldering fires of the
free world would leap into an
exultant flame. The taunts and
counter-tuunts, the sneers and
doubts as well as the clash of po-
litical ideology would be con-
sumed like autumn leaves in the
blaze.

Nor would Churchill's influence
be confined to Anglo-American
relations. The survival of the
United Nations agsthe modern ex-
pression of Woodrow Wilson’s
League of Nations, is at stake, The
Americans are finm believers in
cutting their losses and there is a
growing feeling that UNO is
nothing but a talking shop in
which every speech is propagan-
dist and minor delegates try to
achieve personal notoriety.

We in this country share those
views to some extent, and un-
doubtedly there must be a recon-
struction and redressing of this
diplomatic shop window. But its
abolition would be a_ retrograde
step in mankind's struggle for in-
ternational co-operation, I am
certain that Mr, Churchill would
take this view, and if he spoke as
the’ political head of the British
ration he could breathe an entire-
ly new spirit into the whole ver-
ture,

The Hope

That is the end of my American
Report, and if the introduction cf
Churchill’s name “seems unneces-
sarily controversial, I did it only
because I profoundly believe that
not only Anglo-American rela-
tions but human iiberty itself
needs the vitality and inspiration
of his spirit.

One last word. To those who
jecry the U.S.A. at every turn I
vould ask them to believe thet
4n American is warmed by the
fame sun and chilled by the sarne
winter as ourselves; and when hz
is pricked he bleeds. But his kind-
ness and courage can no more be
denied than his sensitiveness,

The English Speaking Leader-
ship of the world is the hope of
humanity. Each one of us, what-
yver our scope of influence, should
‘onsider our words before we
injure that mighty cause,

World Copyright Reserved
—London Express Service

A Few Slaps For Private Takeo

LONG THE IMPERIAL WAY.
By Hanama Tasaki. Gollancz,
12s. 6d. 320 pages,

This novel is written with a
(1) to work off its
author’s guilt-complex; and (2)
to enable Mr, Tasaki to buy a
pedigree boar for his pig farm. I
do not know about the guilt-com-—
plex, but Mr. Tasaki ought to get
his boar,

He has written in his own
peculiar but effective version of
the English language, an account
of a soldier’s life in the Imperial
Army of Japan, now funny, now
horrifying, all the time enlighten-
ing. Mr. Tasaki is Japanese and
knows what he is talking about.

Nobody has ever been inclined
to take the Japanese army light—
ly. Nobody will be any move
likely to do so after reading how
peasant boys are. turned ~ into
death-defying warriors by the
savage discipline and stupefying
indoctrination of the Imperial
Way.

was popular but Franklin D.
Roosevelt is still spoken of by his
detractors in terms which scour
the bottom of the wells of vilifica-
dual purpose:

* © *

—$—$

After a few months of respect«
fully reciting the Five Imperial
Doctrines and being slapped in-
cessantly by Honourable Senior
Soldiers and Honourable Privates
First Class, the Japanese recruit,
“a shell of the warm construc-
tive individual he was born to
become,” is a brave and obedient
soldier,

Such are Takeo, the first year
soldier, and his young friends of
the Hamamoto company, whose
careers in the China War we fol-
low, They have many sorrows, .

Miki, for example, is caught by
the Kempei (military police) while
visiting a forbidden establishinent
in the native quarter. “You are
a bother,” say the Kempei, After
which ‘they knock Miki down
with a judo trick, kick him twice
on the jaw and once in the stom-
ach. There is a great deal of that



had been done whether such be-
f haviour would have been toler-

ated,

During the day these men con-

By
GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON

kind of thing along the Imperial
Way.

In the intervals of being slappea,
the young Japanese soldiers amuse
themselve at the expense of the
Chinese peasants, while their
officers, “shiningly washed and
shaved,” frequent geisha houses
which are doing a “prosperous,
booming business.” f

There they listen to the chatter
of the girls or discuss fine points
of philosophy or religion, e.g., is an
officer bound to commit hara- Kiri
on an order (not from the Emperor
—that would go without saying—
but from a superior) ? Later,
pleasures take a less lofty turn,
for only the very youngest officers
do not suecumb to “the debilitating
enchantments of the geishas.”

* es ne

The Hamamoto company makes
a brief but disagreeable stay at
the front. Miki sums up the gen—
eral opinion: “That 15+centimetre
gun—it is certainly a hateful
bother,”. After which, the troops
are shipped home to Japan,

Alas, it is all too clear from the
pompous speech of the divisional
commander that very soon they
will be recalled to the colours,
Long is the Imperial Way! Takeo
understandably is “peeved.”

_ A novel with a moral; Think
twice before you put a Japanese
into uniform,

* HANAMA TASART:; born 1913
in Hawaii; educated Honolulu;
went to Japan and was conscripted
into army.

BROKEN CANES. By Peter
Vansittart, The Bodley Head
9s. 6d. 238 pages.

On the other hand, I caxnot
help feeling that a week or two
in the Imperial Japanese army
might do no harm to young people

leaving the school described in

Broken Canes. The Wilderness is
a progressive seminary for the
children of well-to-do, and usually
divorced, parents of advanced
opinions. It is run by Mr. Coates,
known to his pupils as Jimmy.

Mr. Coates gives a job to Fred-
eric, through whose eyes—aston-
ished first and later sympathetic
—we see the school. “You can
teach English,” says Mr. Coates.
Frederic points out that he is a
Hungarian. “My dear fellow,”
says Mr. Coates, “that’s hardly the
point.”

Nor it is. Frederic’s pupils,
whose word is law, decide in com—
mittee that history, geography and

English shalk be, taught as one
subject. At tHe Wilderness the
children write the end-of-term

reports. As Mr. Coates says ip
his friendly plausible way, “Con-
ceive the possibility of any teach-
er writing an honest report.”

Headmaster’s reports are an-
other matter and fall into the
usual categories: the wealthy
parents who must not be offend-
ed, the interfering parents who
must, and so forth. In this respect,
therefore, the Wilderness, igs not
out of touch with general prac-
tice,

In a school where the pupils read
Aldous Huxley and the matron,
Sheila, although unmarried, has a
baby, it is surprising to find that
the young people fiot only insist on
playing football against a rival
school, but actually win the match.
Reactionary? In extenuation let it
be said that their opponents are
very small boys Indeed and that
the tactics of the progressive forces
are unconventional,

A’satire which falls half in love
with its victim. r

* PETER VANSITTART: born
1921; educated Haileybury and
Oxford; now lecturer in history.

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED
—LES.





Leaf Seald Found On



Tourists Disappointed To
Find Stores Closed

To The Editor, The Advocate—

Sir,—The Cruise Director of the
Nieuw Amsterdam regrets that the
Merchants of Barbados did not
petition the Governor to allow the
epening of stores for the earlier
part of Sunday to accommodaie
the visitors.

In Jamaica, he said, the mer-
chants opened for the first haif
of a close day, and in this way
earned hundreds of American
dollars.

Now Sir, I as well as the cruise
Director, or anyone else in Bar-
bados, realise the importance of
the tourist trade. I appreciate the
value of American dollars, but
there is also another point of view.
Already too many encroachments
have been made on the sanctity of
the Lord’s Day, and to further
desecrate it by opening the stores
of Bridgetown for business on a
day that is still highly valued for
religious purposes by many, in-
cluding several who work in the

same stores is surely asking too
much.

This seems to me to be a direct
challenge to the Church—to all
who love the Lord’s Day—to
awake and bestir themselves be-
fore those whose chief concern
seems to be to “accommodate the
visitors”, have it all their own way,
and the earning of the Almighty
Dellars is placed before the hon-
ouring of the Almighty God.

With thanks for the space.
.

LAYMAN.

Lawlessness

To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—The same element of
lawlessness which had _ caused
public complaint in the past seems
to be existing in Trafalgar Square.
It is due to the presence there of
a number of chauffeurs who are
in charge of the taxi cabs for
which the Government has found
an open air garage in the middle

of the City.

One wonders whether ~ this
would have been done in any
other city in the world, or if it

gregate on the sidewalks near the
Public Buildings, (Colonial Treas-
urer’s Office) and make them-
selves a nuisance to people travel-
ling on the pavement, They either
accost some very familiarly or
block the paths of others who are
going about their business,

But as if this were not enough
they adopt another form of law-
less behaviour at night. They drive
their cars in. the stand at any
angle and more’ often than not
leave them outside the parking
space altogether. Other drivers
have to exercise great care not to
come in contact with one of these
vehicles parked at any angle at
any spot in the Square and with-
out any light, They seem to be a
law unto themselves and the soon-
er the stand is abolished the bette:
for the public. This same com-
plaint was made when there were
more of them in the Lower Green.

This is not good enough for a
public square and the Govern-
ment ought to see to it that other
people are not offended by these
men,

PEDESTRIAN

Its presence at Plantation Blair
mont cum annexis (West Coast,

Albion, Port Mourant and Skeldon
has been confirmed and there is
little reason to doubt it will be
throughout

Inspection of the Berbice sugar
estates by Mr. G. C.
Cytogeneticist
Central
Station and the Sugar Agronomist
have been carried out

tevenson'’s visit has been t



All B.G. Sugar Estates

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Feb. 9.
THE LEAF SCALD SITUATION in British Guiana

has been further clarified. Reports from survey gangs have

come in regularly and it is clear from them that the clisease



WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1951
LL

———————

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







| Colonial Crafts On Show
For Britain's Festival

Usually NOW

eS ee Tins HIENZ BAKED BEANS .......--- +> 28 25
LONDON, February 1. Pkgs. QUAKER OATS ...........-++++55 53 48

Tins TRIN. GRAPE FRUIT JUICE .....-- 24 22

PLANS to put Britain’s colonies on show
lat the Festival of Britain are now being put
into operation by the Colonial Office. From
May to September, there will be three exhi-
bitions at the Imperial Institute—apart from
those at the Department of Ethnography at
the British Museum.












FOR YOUR BATHROOM

Festival visitors to the Institute will see
the touring Colonial Exhibition, “Focus on
Colonial Progress”, and the Colonial displays
which are a normal feature of the Imperial
Institute Exhibition Galleries.

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
Lavatory BRUSH HOLDERS
HARPIC, Large and Small.



Three sections are intended to promote
knowledge about the colonies. But also there
iwill be at the Imperial Institute a show of

“Colonial traditional Art and Craft work”.
This will demonstrate by carefully chosen ex- WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
that within Britain’s Colonial Empire

Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

Phones — 4472, 4687,



there are a number of cultural traditions
which deserve to rank among the artistic
achievements of the human race. The exhi-
bition will be limited to authentic traditional
art and craftwork collected from public and
private sources in Britain and the colonies.





SS

ANSOMES
LAWN

MOWERS





What will visitors see at this exhibition?
Let us begin our tour in the West African
section. First, experiments in self-expres-
sion. There is, for example, an African wood-
carver’s impression of a Chief’s court; the Ife
bronzes; goatskin leather pouffe with tira-
ditional designs; carved calabashes; orna-
mental gourds ete. European girls. and
women visitors will discover with horror or
amusenient, that they have no monopoly in
adding to their attraction with permanent
waves and cosmetics. In the display of “Hair
styles in Nigeria” they will be introduced to
novel hair styles with names such as—“The
Snail’s Shell”; “No Legs”; “The Snake climb-
ing the cocoanut tree”; “The King’s Crown”
and “The Caterpillar”.




East Africa

NOW'S THE TIME
TO SELECT YOURS.

DA COSTA & CO., LTD. — actars.
by, POPESDISSSISS IPDS S9SP DOSS PPPS PPE PPS SEPPI PPS ES 3
°

FOR THOSE WHO LIKE
TO KEEP COOL...
AND KEEP WELL-GROOMED

The exhibits in this section will include
examples of “native” pottery; traditional
sculptures; articles and implements used by
the Kamba tribe in Nyasaland; the cultiva-
tion of cotton in Uganda and the products
which the East African Groundnuts scheme
was intended to bring forth in plenty.






Rhodesia will be depicted pictorially. The
artistic sensibility of the Barotse clay model-
lers is notable.

West Indies

AT THE SAME TIME!
THE NEW MOYGASHEL
ANTI-CRUSHABLE

LINENS

... ARE JUST THE TICKET

The first curiosity to impress me in the
West Indies section, when I called at the Im-
perial Institute this week, was the display of
Bahamas sponges which are principally ob-
tained from the Great Bahama Bank or
“Mud” to the west of Andros, There I saw
hooking sponges, transporting sponges, vel-
vet sponges, compressed sponges, grass
Sponges, and trimming and sorting sponges
—all from the Nassau Sponge Exchange.

But there are many things from the West
Indies on show besides sponges. Visitors,
especially, those interested in marine biology,
will see the one hundred and one types of
sea shells found on Bermuda shores as well
as the decorative articles made from the Ber-
muda cedar, Wooden figures from British
Honduras; native pottery from Bridgetown,
Barbados; a diorama illustrating Trinidad’s
lake asphalt; “how we get Demerara sugar
from British Guiana”; the archaeology of

Life and every day scenery in Northern

NEW STOCKS JUST

AT
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

ARRIVED

Jamaica and photographic scenes of St. Lucia DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT *
and Antigua—all these and more will be on eneanenelt
show, ; o *





SD99VGSFIS99S GS 9999S S999 G 99 PFO CF PPO O POS VPOOE POOF

|] NOURISHING FOODS

The Colonial Office, which rarely receives
bouquets from Colonial journalists, deserves
praise for this effort at presenting the Colo-
nies. “The task of classifying the exhibits
from the various Colonial territories is not an
easy one”, said the Colonial Office art expert,
who added confidently that “the Exhibition
will be a great success”,





sy

FIsn

a

clear that the estates are dealing Red Snapper

with a disease which has been a Salmon

present in the Colony for some Mackerel

time and this in turn suggests Pilchards

that the immediate devastation of Smoked Haddock

the sugar industry is unlikely. In- Cod Fillets

spection of the Berbice estates ha: maiek, Sole

snawn e rr the disease i: Eggs $
undoubtedly talking its toll

varieties which oe eae a deg Anchor Milk Powder %
erd use, it is nowhere likely—a: 1 & 214Ibs 8
it occurs at present—to cause a , ¥

total failure of the crop. In addi J. & R. Bread

tion there are on most of th:

â„¢



Com : . estates, ecse=Buttes A les
is likely to be found on every estate jn the Colony. relatively Cloke eh eae en wast
wie er by hor station under aide oe = bisects = beer San
ocal conditions, but at the same zs ee ee
Plantations Rose Hall, Sa he has seen the areas where ent are ae with ceed | me ,
af Scald is most severe and has , RED OOM i ee EN
attempted to assess its effect both = oe Spread of the. pathogen Geenentceh Ss $
i on the existing commercial canes S#ould be greatly reduced, Guavas .
1@ sugar and on the new varieties. Ir is ile it i
according = a Mr. Stevérleoh’s aia ag ae Ae aves too early w araaake C A L L :
pi the | B.G. Sugar effects of the disease as it occurred aanattes ane Pete ser ~ ste %
Association. in Mauritius has been invaluable, (O° L~ Tests oe Sarena LIOuLRURS z
but it is yet too early for him to it seems reasonably” certain that e @ e - :
i Stevenson, express’ any final opinion, in the bie te at ae are less suscept Vieille Curé x
attached to the matter. However, the following "© % it than is B-34104 which is 1s Sof ete >
Cane Breeding tentative conclusions may be at present the mQee whiely plant ee ee %
drawn. — ° en tee 4 ex- | Benedictine %
during the ension of such canes has been} ® : P WE DELIVER >
The chief object of Mr Long Standing begun by most estates and is likel; | % Goa wl Pace :
to play its part in bringing the 2 sold Braid Rum $
of the ine To begin with, it now

seems disease *r contr O64, ¢ .
eem iseasSe under control: PEOOSSS SOS SSO SS OS OSS PESOS SFOS PI SSCSCCSLCSS SO
sae aS

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY

14, 1951



$80,000 Voted
kor Emigration

THE House of Assembly yesterday passed
mentary Resolution for $342,535,

a Supple-

_ One of the ifems in the Resolution was “Emigration”
for which $80,000 was voted. ;

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) speaking of this, said that
when emigration came about, to ensure that when labourers

returned from America wi

th money, they made proper

investments, Government should buy over five or six planta-

tions to make available for purchase

It would be more profitable for
the people to buy a few acres of
Jand with the money earned than
that they should get rid of it at
the city stores in a few days.

Uyder Police, clothing. Mr.
Allder (L) said that the materia
used by the police ag uniform was
too great a cost to the Govern-
ment and besides, the heaviness of



the uniform was inconvenient to!

the police, He suggested that
Government should get the uni-
form changed so that the police
should wear khaki shorts.



by the people.

; industry, but should on. the other
jhand encourage that and any
} other industry.

| Mr. Adam: said that every in-
| dustry should be encouraged and
| anyone would make mistakes, but
j the beer was referred to as stale
mauby and even molasses water
{as some honourable member term.
ed it.

Machinery Duty Free
He said that the Government

was perfectly prepared to allow
that Company to bring in their

Mr. Adams (L) introducing the| Machinery duty free and give them

resolution which was for the
of $337,735.00, asked leave to in-
crease the amount to $3 35.00
He said that the additional amount
of $4,800.00 was re quired under
Head. 29, Miscellaneous Servi

Item 33—payment of pass
five recently appointed offi
the Government service. These
were two Medical Officers for the

sum








General Hospital, one Assistant
Medical Superintendent for the
Mental Hospital, one Assistant

Colonial Secretary and one Assis-
tent Income Tax Commissioner,
He.said that the notes to the

honourable members desired to
ask questions regarding any of the
heads either he or the member re
sponsible for any of the head
would be pleased to answer them

He then moved that the resolu
tion for the sum of $342,535 be
passed,

Mr. J. H. Witkinson (E) said
that it was very alarming to them
of the



on that side
resolutions being passed
week for large sums of money
and did not know where the rev-
enue was going to come from
Unavoidable
Most of what they saw that day
was unavoidable had to be}
voted for, but they could not go on}
epending money unless they had]
something coming in, neither}
could they go on borrowing for-
ever, because they would have to}
pay back and unle they had]
means of paying back, they could}
not borrow, |
If they were not very
a Commission of Enquiry might
be necessary. The honourable
members of the Government seem- !
ed to be happy about the matter]
because they know all about what
was going on, but they on that}
side did not know and this spend-}
ing was causing great alarm,
He was only throwing out!
a warning to the Government that}
they should make it quite clear)
before bringing resolutions for|
large sums of money to see that
they’ had or could secure
necessary fund ;
Mr. Adams id that he agreed;
with the honourable member for
St. James that they had to be care-
ful with what they were spending. |
Any Government at any time in|
making estimates of expenditure
for the coming year, had to be as
nearly as accurate as possible,
Perhaps he said that some of}
the heads of departments being
very anxious to get a conservative
estimate had. asked too much
while others did not ask for!

table to see
every



and





careful,



the|





enough and in the course of the|

year, had to come back for sup-
plementary estimates,
Deficits

He agreéd with the honourable}

member for St. James that some-
times it did look alarming that
comparatively great sums were
asked for by various departments
and Government should make up
for deficits for the medical and
other departments through
year.

Regarding the first item, Stamp}
which $150,060)

Act Expenses for

-|He did not

resclution were rather full but Ss
| He said that the wer now being
|
|
|
|
i

| duced

the}

any Income Tax concessions if
necessary in order to help them
to pieduce a secondary industry.

If they could stop Tennents
Beer which he was told was one
of the worst, so much the better.
want any member to
feel that the Government was not
helping them, as they knew that
they were only in the elementary
stages.

Mr. O. T. Allder (L) said that
the remarks he had heard about
the brewery only tend to turn
peoples’ minds away from it. It
was a general feeling that so long
an itern was manufactured
locally, it was not up to the stand-
ard of imported stuff, but that was
a falsehood.

manufactured by this conceé?n
compared favourably with some
of the brands now being imported
from abroad and v hich were sold
at higher than the local
product.

He

prices

hoped that encouragement
would be given by the Govern-—
ment to all concerns like the
present one so long as it was up

| to mark after being tested.

Mr, Goddard (E) said that he
knew a brewery in Trinidad
which had done so well that it
had sold out within four weeks its
entire production. He felt that if
1 brewery was to be set up in Bar-
bados, it should be at a good
standard because the taste of Bar-
badians was keen and Barbadians
were accustomed to good beer,

He was mindful of the tourist
industry and was taking that op-
portunity to ask the Government
to reconsider the necessity of
bringing the industry to a proper
standard.

Mr. Garner (C) said that he had
seen the beer but had not tasted it,

He did not agree that because a

few adventurous people wanted
to make money, that they shouléd
be allowed to come to the colony
and put every kind of stuff on
them The Government should
see that everything that was pro-
in the island for human
consumption should attain a cer-
tain standard,

Mr. Crawford (C) said that no
person would have thought that
they would have sat there and
allowed any adventurous people to

| come into the island and bring in-

ferior goods to the community.



was now asked to be voted, he
said that the amount was compar-
atively small and the explanation
in the notes was that the number
of cheques and dividend warrants
submitted for embossing had
steadily increased and the pro-
vision for the current year had
now been expended. Of the $150.00
now requested, it was anticipated
that $120.00 would, be refunded to
Revenue,

Mr. Adams assured the House
that the Government was watch-
ing anxiously the expenditure in
Government departments, especi-
ally at the present moment when
they were making their estimates
for the coming year.

He said that they on that side of
the House were just as anxious as
those on the other side to see that
the ‘expenditure was kept to a
reasonable amount so that they
would be able to run the Govern-
ment of the country without any
undue burden on the people in
the way of taxation.

Item one was then passed,





For alt white shoes—

White shoes, to pass muster
in company, must be spot-
less, immaculate. Use
Propert’s White Renovato
or Propert’s Shuwhite. No
surer way of making sure
that white shoes are white!

against such action. Inasmuch as
it .was.a loc&él, industry he would
support it.

Mr. Allder (L) said that he felt
that the members of the House
should have visited the industry
and inspect it before they took any
action in the matter:

He doubted that if the gentle-
men who started the industry
were not qualified to brew beer,
they would have put themselves
to the expense of bringing machin-
ery to Barbados,

It was not true that the beer
was all that bad, he said. If the
industry was killed, it would mean
that the molasses used in making
would fall back on the hands of
those who supplied it. Many of
the people who were getting 2
livelihood out of the industry
would be put out of work. He felt
that they should see to it that the
standard was up to marks.

He had heard that the beer was
being sold very well and that the
public could not get as many
bottles as they wanted. He was
asking for a chance for the brew-
ery.

Mr. Miller (L) said that it was
the public who should decide
whether or not the brewery should
go out of business and not the
members of the House. The mem-
bers of the House should be care-
ful how they debated the subject
because the debate would surely
reach the papers and cause the
brewers.to go out of business,

They should support any man,
who was willing to start an indus-
try in Barbados. He felt that the
debate which was taking place in
the House on the matter was dan-
gerous. The best thing the Gov-
ernment should have done was to
return the fund asked for without
discussing the quality of the beer.

Mr. Lewis (L) said that in a
debate of that sort, honourable
members would have to have a
sense of humour, proportion and,
later, propriety. But, he was of
the opinion that if industries came
to the colonies Government's support, dat hon-
ou.able members should be able
to express their views on the mat-
ter.

He said that it was the nutrition
contents of the food that was to
be desired, but there were also;

such things as colour and taste.
He felt that the expression of
opinion would make the industry

nee was made



realise that Barbados was seeking
for a high standard of beer and
that they would have to produce
a proveg.gtandard of beer.

He was not expressing any
opinion in one way or another
about the beer, but he felt that the
debate would do some good.

Referring to what the honour-
able Senior Member for Christ
Church said about hotels, he said
that if the Government should
subsidise hotels, there might be
defects found which would call for
changes.

Mr, Mapp (L) said that he saw
some of the members wanted to
make a mountain out of a mole-
hill, Whether or not they made
criticisms in the House, it was for
the company to decide if their beer
‘was to remain on the market or
not.

If the quality of the beer was
good, he said, he did not think that
anything that honourable members
said in the House could influence
the public to condemn the indus-
try. It would rather urge the
company to bring the beer to the
standard the public wanted.





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x House a Hotel Aids Bill.

Mr. Mottley (E) said that there At the outset he would say tha
were industries and rackets. In-] je did not agree with the way
dustries should be encouraged by] jn which the case was being put

‘ the Government, He was of the

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

in the law! opinion that the members of the

House were advertising the indus-
try, rather than destroying it, It
would be scandalous for tne Gov-
ernment to allow any pioneers or
else to produce anything in the
colony which. was not fit for con-
sumption.

He doubted whether anybody
would havVe said that the beer was
up to a proper food standard and
the administration shoyld see to
it that a certain amount of food
value was contained in the beer.

Mr. Adams (L) said that from
the Government's point of view,
they were prepared to do every
possible thing to encourage se-
condary industry. He did not feel
that the quality of the beer was

comparable with the beer that
Barbadians were accustomed
drinking. It was quite possible

that in Germany, the beer would
be excellent beer. It was heavy
and dark beer, and so not liked
by Barbadians.

The Government, he said, was
not prepared to help well estab-
lished _ industries which felt that
the Government was a “milch
cow”.

The Government was not trying
to drive the brewers and their em-
ployees out of work. The Govern-
ment was not going to do the
slightest thing to harm the efforts
of the enthusiastic gentlemen who
had started the industry in Bar-
bados. He hoped that the gentle-
men would feel sure of the Gov-
ernment’s support. He was pre-
pared to criticise the Trinidad and
Jamaica beer as much as local
beer. He did not want it to be
felt that the Government was try-
ing to advertise the industry or to
drive the gentlemen out of busi-
ness. . ,

The hon. Senior Member for
Christ Church had made a re-
mark of hotels and tourism. Tour-|
ism was not on the same level
as pioneering industries, Ip hi
opinion, tourism was thriving in
Barbados. Hundreds of people
were visiting the colony from
January to December each year.

The Government was’ bein
attacked for not helping tourism,
but figures showed that the Gov-

ernment had spent 10 times -ac
amount contributed by other
sources on tourism during the

past year.

Mr. Goddard (E) said that he
was thanking the hon, Senior
Member for St. Joseph for giving
him the assurance that the Gov-

ernment was not prepared tc
help tourism in the island,
Unless the Government was

prepared to do what Trinidad and
Jamaica had done, that is, brine
down to the House a Hotel Aids
Bill, it would be no sense for the
hotel proprietors spending enor-
mous sums of money to encour-
age tourism in Barbados, The
Hotel Industry was merely a
gambling industry, He quoted
the instance of the Marine Hotel



by those supporting the enact
Ment of such . legislation. He
believed that if anyone wanted

something done, the correct
was ,to actually abuse your
Opponent but to get down t
reasoning with him so as to arrive
at a solution. Anyone who had
read or listened to the Governuc *
Speech would appreciate the
position of the Hotel Industry
‘The hon, senior member for
@orist Church had mentioned
the case of the Marine Hotel em-
ploying 143 people for 131 guests.
“Is not that an indication that ii
you had more hotels more people
would be employed?” questioned
Mr. Mottley.

To build g million dollar hotel,

he said, capital from _ outside
attracted. To
aftract money from Canada or the

way

not
ot

would have to be

United States was the object but
they would have to show them
something. If $500,000 was sub-
scribed in the island then the
other $500,000 could more easily
come from outside if a Hotel Aids

building, the idea was that two-
thirds would be for the materia)
and one-third for labour, To-day
the position was reversed, He had
been reliably informed that in the
erection of q million dollar hote!
over a period of two years
around $700,000 would go te
ladour.

He would repeat that he was
interested in the matter from the
point of view of Barbados He
was interested in getting foreigr
capital to come into the colony
and the people as a result getting
2mployment. Masons, carpenters
painters and the like would work
for money and what could be more
desirable. It was true that the
owners would make money out of
the business, but everyone carried
on his business to make money. If
these people were not allowed t-
make money he would say: “Gor
help the Government to balancer
their budget.”

The Publicity Committee wa:
not the only means through which
hotel proprietore and others inter
ested in the tourist trade adver
tised and subscribed to for such
in bringing tourists to the island
That as the hon.
for Christ Church
rather negligible.

senior membe)

had said war

Now the hon, senior membei
for St Joseph had pointed ou'

that the Government had giver
a great deal more than _ those
interested in the tourist business
and that they should give more
Although the hon. senior membe
for Christ Church had said thai

having 131 guests and 143 em- they had given adequately he stil!

ployees at the Hotel, which was,
more than an employee to a
guest. He showed out where the
hotels would be helping the Gov-
ernment in that they would be
bringing money into the colony.
Mr, Mottley said that he was
interested in the matter of the
hotel question from the point of
view of employment for the
people of the colony. He was
not yet converted to the stand
which the Government was tak#
ing in this matter. He was still
of the opinion that the Govern-
ment should send down to the



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Bill was on the Statute Book. It
was the workers in the island who
would benefit in the first place

Before World War II, when a
decision was made to erect any

thought that they should give

more. “If you want help you must!

}

help yourself,”








Mr Mottley went on to speak
of how Mr. A. E. Taylor, Mr
Fred Goddard and others hac

done g great deal to encourage
tourists from Venezuela, anc
again pointed out that it was most
desirable that there should be ;
Hotel Aids Bill. He repeated that
thers interested parties should
reason the matter out with the
Government He was sure they
would see reason, especially wher
it could be pointed out that such
legislation was working with great
success in the neighbouring
islands of Trinidad and Jamaica

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Music Al
B.C. Tonight

CONCERT of Recorded
Music will be given at the
British Council, “Wakefield”, at
8.30 to-night. The following works
will be played; Overture; Orpheus
in the Underworld — Offenbach,
Violin Concerto — W. Walton,
Enigma Variations — Elgar, Noc-
turne F Sharp Minor — Chopin.
No tickets will be required for
admission, which is free. ~
T ST. ANDREW'S Church
Girls’ School 29 babies were
baptised by Rev. C. C. M. Wood-
roffe, Rector, on Sunday evening
PL. KENNETH MURPHY and
Cpl. Ribberton Legall have| ¥
both been transferred to the Har-
bour Bridge Police Station to doe

IF YOUW RE

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special work from January 12. A VITAMIN AND MINERAL FOOD SUPPLEMENT FOR e
Cpl. Kenneth Murphy who was > . r 2 %

recently promoted had been at- SRESREN : ANE’. ADULTS

tached to the Central Police Sta °

tion and Cpl. Ribberton Legall was
brought down from Crab Hill Pol.
ice Sub Station, St, Lucy.

House Adjourned

The House of Assembly will
meet at 10 a.m, next Tuesday. Mr,
Adams, Leader of the House, said
that he hoped they would not need
to continue longer than about
midday.

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The House of Assembly yester-
day passed supplementary estim-
ates for $2,500 to provide for re-

airs to Electrical equipment at}!

eawell Airport. \

PETROLEUM DIRECTOR

One thousand three hundred
dollars was yesterday passed by |
the House of Assembly as supple- |
mentary Estimates to meet some
expenses attendant upon the en-
gagement of the services of a
ot of Petroleum and Natural

as.

Levrock Says ‘Hello’

Port authorities were getting
inxious around 11 a.m. yester-
day when the American ss.
Alpha steamed through Carlisle
Bay at top speed with loud blasts
coming from her horn,

They later found out that it
was the ship’s mate Levrock
saying “hello” to his family here,
Levrock had wired his family to

.. youll Martini

Vermouth.

»
" - a | fi f
Produced by martini & Rossi

Torino (Italy)

tell them that he was passing
through Bridgetown harbour
around midday bound for an-
oer port. He passed an hour
earlier,

Many Barbadians may remember
Levrock as once the owner and
skipper of the 74.ton schooner
“Marion . Belle Wolfe’ which is

now lying in the Careenage .
These are a MUST on the list for

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i aidhnit sities :
‘
BREAD BOXES BREAD BOXES CAKE & FLOUR TINS {
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CPEAM o..eeccccccees $3.70 ° $1.29
e
POTATO RICERS, 4
FRY BASKETS BERG. ciosicxassavashesives $140 CAKE COOLERS
Each 32¢., 50¢., $1.11 ‘ 2.
$1.20 e MOROI: osvicisidesssteccong $1.09
e ICING SETS ........ $4.56 ©
CAKE PAN SETS e i :
for making Checkered JELLY MOULDS
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THAT’S THE STANDARD
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Customs Duty Refund TO SELECT YOUR

Jtem 2 was for $254.00, an ex-
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the Barbados Brewery Company and inspiring for your spiritual life.
on machinery and plant imported , | |
for use in the production of beer, | Ty CURR i le aa ay NOVELS a lifetime of romance packed into 4 i CK
.. Mr, J. H. Wilkinson (E) said | a couple of hours reading, *
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Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said} @ JUGS a + @ PIE DISHES (All Sizes) 5
that at —~ - pe ee: a @ BREAKFAST CARRIERS We are RIGHT UP TO THE MINUTE in everything our READ-
quainted with the proprietors < nd Many he J s to Mentior ING PUBLIC wants....... +
the brewery, ‘but.even ifthe prod- And Many Others too Numerous to ion Buse ON STOW AT
uct they were putting out w Pay us a Visit Before Making Your Purchase Elsewhere, At the... E
as good as it st ild be, i ty ‘ NER QT 4p ke f

} t} ( 1 1 T | i
think me of tl t THE COR! 4 ‘ a
ra pon at Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. } S. P. C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT

t was a lo ric ty and r

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— ee



——<—— ———— ———, RWEUNATISN

PENT ALUX| psi

GLOSS FINISH PAINT

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1951
rmpcpaitaincieheteashipintutesihigaiaaited iit el eet ce ee ee a :





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

HENRY! YOU WERE TOLD | | PLEASE LEAD THE WAY
THAT IT IS RUDE TO -— 4 |TO THE PRINCIPAL'S

rR POINT ! Pa 1 pert OFFICE !













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A PRINCIPAL'S
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Sufferers from
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| relieved by =a letter :—
IN A KRUSCHEN ago Stock to

egan

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WIDE pate started in the small of my

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find that I got a little relief. I

bought another and before it was

finished all my pains had gone

and from that day have not

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° ere def r

&

stinate and th
surprised me.’"—T.
Rheumatic pains and backache

eally

A Cc are usually the result of poisons
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All Chemists and Stores. seld
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44






















10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Whittaker’s Almanack,

WHITH A VIEW to assisting the Secretaries of Societies, Clubs,

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;

religious, commercial, cultural, educational, health, sports, 1951
Pint, 4% Pint and Cocktail
below filled in and sent in as soon as possible to: Glasses

at

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

THE EDITOR, eae
THE BARBADOS YEAR BOOK 1951,
C/o Advocate Co. Ltd., 34 Broad Street.

|





|
radio, agricultural, etc., are asked to have the form printed















































































RM
FOR Just Opened
co Title of Society, Club, Organisation, Ete. .......0000 ss ccisess thst tanaasus aaa lbivAe
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, a SHARES Short historical account of the origin, functions and current en eae
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GEORGE MC.MANUS iin,
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A MAN HUNT- “ae ™N
yay HE world-wide cess of
“On the go” all day and growing, too; ne rE A Ovals’ is due to the
a Bt i o. Owing facts :—
wonder children need extra nourishment, A m4 © ‘Ovaltine’ provides _ the
Give them ‘ Kepler’ and see how they thrive BP nar send of bn oe
and gain weight—it is rich im the vitamins eB si the lowest pos-
their growing bodies need. Its malty-sweet <~ ~ © au the ‘benefits of pro-
flavour is so pleasant too. Adults will find , been passed ot seaie Rene
| ‘Kepler’ a real strengthener in convalescence. . ‘ Ree tae ee ermine
@ Consideri its ti l
_BY_ALEX RAYMOND ¥ quality “C aline oe the
MEANWHILE, AT THE RED ACE CLUB? { on a most ae food ,
USTEN, JOE SEVEN... BOTH \* ’ * KEP ’ beverage you can »
APTER. A LITTLE MAN WITH A BiG wer IN fay Lan Because of its conrendiog
teats” ee coo oven Gt warn watt exter | le, Srali i ocd
eT t re-
| BURY THE HATCHET # ie commended by Pete ans
— t - widely used in Hospitals and
i A BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO, PRODUCT Nursing Homes throughout the
ny world. You will drink delicious
Gele Agents for Barbados: Collins’ Led., 28 Broad Serees. rae * eventually — why









Stew)



ATTENTION!
FACTORY MANAGERS

Tak¢ this opportunity of obtaining your requirements in :—






wet:







GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE
Ranging from 14 in. upwards

MILD STEEL
Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes

BOLTS & NUTS—AIl Sizes

FILTER CLOTH~—White Cotton Twill
At PRICES that cannot be repeated.

CALL YOURSELE (ueesteaieatn
A PILOT7«YOUs«, ar













| WITH THE FHANTO!

BT THE ae, Se = 1,

fiANE ROLLG AND SPIA











Ovaltin

for Health - for EF, nergy - to Sleep



.



2
seer



| The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.

WHITE PARK ROAD, ST. MICHAEL

| Sold in airtight tin



S






aE

eae



WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY

CLASSIFIED ADS.

14, 1951

2508



TELEPHONE
The charge for announeements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow-

ledgments, and In Memoriam ee is
$1.50 on week-days and $1.86 on indays
fev any number of words up to 8, and
3 cents per word on week-days and
4 cents per word on Sundays for each
additional word.

For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
edditional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.

FOR SALE

Minimum charge week, 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
werds 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a
word Sundays.





AUTOMOTIVE

BEDFORD DELIVERY VANS — Ship-
ment just to hand and ready for im-
mediate possession, Courtesy Garage,
dial 4616. 14,2.51—6n.,

CAR—One Vauxhall 25 hp. Six
Cylinder, 5 new Tyres. Upholstery in’
excellent condition, Engine running good
Dial 4514 for inspection, 11,.2,51—an

CAR—Packard 8 Cylinder. Perfect
condition, Reason for sale. Purchasing
smaller car. Dr. Simon — Telephone
3085. 10.1.51—6n











ELECTRICAL

—_————

WINDCHARGER — 12-Volt complete
with Tower. As good as new. Apply
Cole's Garage. Phone 4316. 8.2.51—4n

LIVEs10CK

—_—_—————————

MARE — H.B, over 15 hands, 7 years
old and quite accustomed to plantation
work. Phone 3344, 14.2,51—2n.
—_—_—_———

MISCELLANEOUS





ANTIQUES — Of ev description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Auto-

—_—_—_——
BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in
White, Green, Primrose with matching
units to complete colour suites. Top

grade. A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.
26.1,51—t.f.n.

CHELSTON LIME WORKS — Can
supply, Temper & Building Lime. Boul-
ders, Concrete Stone Grit, Marl & Sand.
Trucks on hire. P, $8, Brooks. Phone
8335, 13.2.51—6n.

CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart win-
dow styling, light control, Valances and
draperies. By Kirsch. Dial 4476 A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.2.51—t.f.n

MODERNFOLD DOORS—The distin.
guished solution to wvour special
architectural problem of door closures,
screens, movable partitions. Dial 4476
A. BARNES & CO,, LTD,

13,2.51-—t.f.n,

For cleaning your glasses, try a Clear-
sight Solution Pen. Touch the Lens both
sides and _ polish. Price 2/6 each.
KNIGHT'S LTD. 14.2,51—2n

GALVANISED PIPE in the following
: ‘in. Yin. %in., lin., 1% ins,
2ins., 2% ins., 3ins. and 4 ins. Also fit-
tings. Enquire Auto Tyre Company,

Trafalgar Street, Phone 2696.
3.2.51.—t.f.n,

HEARING AID — Almost New with
spares including Batteries — Apply Box
“E" C/o Advocate Co.





13.2.51—2n,

O.K COFFEE—Pronounced by users as
the..best. packaged Coffee they can buy,
and a fresh supply is now at your



grocer, 13.2.51—2n
PIANO—Bentley (almost new). Phone
35. 13.2.51—4n,
ed

=

SUN SHADES — Very attractive and
inexpensive. Just right to protect your
eyes during Cricket, $1.60 up. Y. DE
LIMA & Co., LTD, 14.2.51—in,

STAK-A-BYE TUBULAR Steel Chairs
and Tables on show at Ralph Beard's
Show rooms, Hardwood Alley. Trade
enquiries cordialiy invited,

13.2.51—6n.

——

VENETIAN BLINDS,—Kirseh Sun-aire
all metal De Luxe Venetain blinds, to
your sizes, delivery 3 weeks. Dial 4476
A. BARNES & CO., LTD, 13.2.51-—t.f.n.







We have in stock Cooper’s Sheep Dip
used for killing Keds and Lice, and also
for thoroughly cieansing the fleece. Price
tin. KNIGHT'S LTD. 14,2,51—2n

WEETABIX—Fresh supply of this most
delicious of all cereals is now at your
. 13.2.51—2n

WOOD & COAL STOVE—In perfect
condition, Apply W. A. Medford.
11.2.61—3n

u/-









FOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a
word Sundays.

HOUSES

BUILDING—Upstairs of building in
Roebuck St., opposite Country Rd. Ring

2925, 11.2.51—30
BLUE HOUSE—Lucas Street. A fine
business stand. Immediate possession.

I BROS, Pr. Wm. Hry St.

Din gee 11.2.51—80
ee
BLAIR ATHOLL, Appleby. St

James. Newly-built modern house with
front and back porches: Three bed-
rooms, each with running water. Dining
rcom, Large sitting room, Garage, Ser-
vant's room and all modern convenien-
ces. Blectricity. Ready for occupancy
from ist-March 1951, Phone 2985. Mrs.
c. C. Clarke. 14.2,51—4n,

———$ ————$—————————————————————

ROOM, HASTINGS — A newly_ fur-
rished room with running water. Phone
4718, 13.2.51—3n.

—_—_—_——————— ns
ROOM—One Furnished or Unfurnished
large, airy room at Bel Air. Dial 3663
14.2.51—2n,

a a t
UNFURNISHED FLAT—At Ramsgate,
Poy Street, within walking distance of
Aquatie Club and City, Dial aoe ie
7.2.51—t.f.n.



LOsT

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word Sundays.

GLASSES in a Green Case. Finder
return to the Advocate C/o. Reware
offered, 14.2.51—2n.

HUB CAP — On Highway No. 1 near
Colleton, Black Rock, Hub Cap from
Vauxhall car. Finder rewarded. Ring Miss
Tbbersan 3566. Between 9 and 4 o'clock or
apply Quaco Bob, Derecks pee Ot J ann

-2.51—1n.





and
rible Itching. Cracking, Eczema, Peeling,
Burning, Acne, Ringworm, Psoriasis
Blackheads, Pimples,

temporary relief because they do not kil

the germ cause. The new discovery, Nixo-

derm kills the
guaranteed to give
tive, smooth skin




Troubles trouble. -



SERVANTS—House Maid, those with-

Killed in 7 Minute
+ Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams
4s where germs hide and cause ter-

‘oot Itch and other
blemishes. Ordinary treatments give only

erms in 7 minutes and Is
‘ou a soft, Mear, attrac-
n one week, or money
back on return of empty package, Get
guaranteed Nixoderm from your chemist
todgy and re-
move the rea

siig)
ei

PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate line on week-daya
ons tf cents per be ee on Sundays,
minimum cherge $1.5 week-day:
end $1.80 on Sundays. â„¢ ,

AUCTION

J instructions received from
Directer of Department of Highways &
Transport I will set up for sale by
Public auction at their yard on Thurs-
dey the 15tn, beginning at 12.30 p.m.
the following items:—(383) Steel Brooms,
227)" Oil Brooms, (75) Shovels, (51)
s\gtieulture Forks, (19) Pickaxes, (54)
Lanterns, (57) Rakes, (141) Buckets,
(29) Wheel Barrows, (45) Twist Drills
and several other items of interest,
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Govt. Auctioneer.
7.2.51—4n,



own private
bathing acht Anch
Phone 91-50. 16,11.50—t.f.n,

GRANDVIEW, Bathsheba — Three (3)
Bedroomed Bungalow, standing on 14,919

Offer in writing for the same, will be
received by E. C. C/o James A.
Lynch & Ce, Ltd. up to 4 p.m. 28th
February 195 8.2.51—6r

ees

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 Tullyera 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 at
James St., over Hinds & Co., Drug Store
on the 14th February 1951 at 2 p.m., by
public Competition, one Modern Sione-
built’ property known as “Hill Crest”,
Situated at Upper Collymore Rock, oppo-
site the A.M.E. Church, with 5.000 sq. ft.
of Land, 2 bedrooms, open verandah, tiled
beth and water toilet, Electricity, can be
seen from 8 a.m. to © p.m. Apply the
owner on premises. L. A, M. WATTS,
James Street, Dial 4523,

10.2.51—4n,





PROPERTIES—Two delightful _resi-
dence situated at Top Rock, Christ
Church. Both having 3 bedrooms with
2 Toilets and Baths recently constructed,
Gardens well laid out. With possession
on March Ist, No reasonable offer will
be refused. For viewing etc, Ring 4683
or 2328. 13.2. 51—60



A new and well built Bungalow on
Pine Hill called WESTFIELD, the Be
Pperty of the late Sir George Walton.

The Bungalow stands on 18,020 square
feet of land and contains one large
public room, two bedrooms, kitchen,
laundny, bath and lavatory.

In a separate building there is a
Gerage for one car and two servants
reoms with bath and lavatory,

The property will be set up for sale
at our office on Wednesday the 2ist day
of February 1951, at 2 p.m.

For conditions of sale apply to the
undersigned,

Inspection any day between 10.30 a.m.
ana € p.m, Telephone Lady Walton,
No. 4581.

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
- Solicitors.
9.2.51—1l1n.







The parcel of land containing 1,885
square feet with the Buildings thereon,
situate in Lucas Street, Bridgetown, ad-
joining the property of the Barbados
Telephone Company Limited. and at pre-
send occupied as to part by the Observer
Newspaper and gs to part by Miss Cado-
gan.

The property will be set up for sale at
our offices on Thursday, Ist Mareh 1951,
at 2 pum,

Inspection by application to the ten-
ants.

For further particulars and condition of
sale, apply tor

COTTLE CATFORD & CO.,
No. 17 High Street,
Bridgetown.
14,2.51—12n.



WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a
word Sundays,

HELP

LADY-—Suitable lady with knowledge
of book-keeping, filing and office work.







out references need not apply, Also Gar-
Giner and char-woman, Apply “Shirley”
Hastings. 14.2,51—1n,

MISCELLANEOUS

CAR—To purchase; Hillman 1950 model
small mileage, Dial 8449,







13.2.51-—-2n



B — 50,000 empty, white, plain
three-gill bottles packed in bales of 15
dozen each — at lc. per bottle including
packing. Please apply to S. P. Musson Son
& Co., Ltd. Broad Street. Dial 3713.

13.2.51—10n.



TYPEWRITER — Second hand Porta-
ble, in good condition. Box M. C/o Ad-
vocate Co. 14,2.51—1n.



TAKE NOTICE

gLD CHARTER

That OLD CHARTER DISTILLERY CO., a corporation organized and existing
under the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Distillers,

whose trade or business address is
Delaware, U.S.A., has appli
of Register in respect of wh
one month from the 10th day of

100

ition. The trade mark can be see:
Dated this 9th day of February 1951,



TAKE

TRUBENISED

(Registered Trust),
to the law of Liechtenstein, whose trade or business address is Vaduz,

That TRUBENISED

COMPANY
according











for the registration of a trade mark in Part “A”
Yy, and will be entitled to register the same after
February 1951, unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at my office of oppanition of such

PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per agate line on week-daws
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-daoys
and $1.86 on Sundays.

_——





“£25 5

for private Christmas Cards

ence iy.

Deeutiful free sample Book to
largest and foremast Publishers;
commission; marvellous money ma!
epportunity. Jones, Williams & Co.,
Dept. 9 Victoria Works, Preston,

25.1.51—18n

Y. M. P. C.

Members are asked to submit any
motions they may desire to place on the
Agenda for the half yearly
Meeting to be held at the Club Honise
on the 14th March, to the Secretary, not

| Jater than the 17th February, 1961. _
. POTTER,

PG
Secretary.
13.2.51—3n,

on Pee ees rie Neat its entirety from the Control of Price:





NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JOHN
SEALED tenders are invited for sup-
plying approximately 42 pints fresh
cows’ milk daily to St, John’s Almshouse
in two deliveries, as from the 25th
March 1951. Applications will be re-
ceived by the undersigned up to the 17th
instant, and it is to be understood that
the lowest or any tender will not neces-

sarily be accepted.
FRASER,

R. 8.
Clerk,
Board of Poor Law
Guardians.
St. John.
10.2.51—6n



NOTICE

Applicants are invited for the post of
Assistant Nurse at St. Lucy's Almshouse
at a salary of $57.50 per month, uniform
etc. and quarters provided.

Applicants must be fully certilicated,
midwives, and general Nurses.

The successful candidate must assume
duties on 25th February 1951.

/pplications will be received by me
to Saturday 17th, February 1951.

OSWALD L. DEANE,

Clerk, Board of Poor Law Guardians,

St. Lucy.
10.2.51—7n





NOTICE

The Parochial Treasurer's Office, St.
Michael will be closed at 12 o'clock Noon
on Thursday 15th and Tuesday 20th Feb-

ruary 1951,
PERCY H. BURTON,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Michael.
13.2.51—2n.

THE BARBADOS CIVIL
SERVICE ASSOCIATION

A Special General Meeting of the above
Association will be held at the Town Hail
on Wednesday, February 2ist 1951 at 4.39
p.m,





AGENDA

1, Adoption of Report 1949.

2. To fix date of Annual General Meet-
ing.

N.B.—You are requested to make a
specihl effort to attend this meeting.

(Sgd.) C, W. CUMBERBATCH.
Asst. Secretary.
14.2.51—3n

PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE

(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904
£1904-6) § 30).

ON Friday the 2nd day of March 195)
at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon
will be sold at my office to the highes
bidder for any sum not under the ap-
praised value,

All that certain piece of Land con-
taining about 5,991 sq. ft. situate in
Parish of St. Michael, Tweedside Road
butting and bounding on lands now
or late of the Barbados Co-operative
Bank Ltd. on lands now or late of Git
tens (deceased), on Tweedside Road anc
on the road called St. Hill Road togethe:
with the messuage or Dwelling Houses
Buildings, &c., appraised as follows:—

The whole property appraised to Five
Thousand, five hundred and Eight dollar:
and Seventy five cents ($5,508.75).

Attached from Leon Jones for and to-
wards satisfaction, &c.

N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day of
purchase,



T. T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal.
Provost Marshal's Office,
12th day of February 1951.
14.2.51—3n

PUBLIC MEETING

There will be a Public Meeting
held under the auspices of

THE BARBADOS LABOUR
PARTY

and the
BARBADOS WORKERS’
UNION





at MILE & QUARTER, St, Peter

On THURSDAY 15th FEBRUARY,
1951 at 8 P.M.

Speakers:—F, L, Walcott, M.C.P.
K. N,. RB. Husbands,

M.C.P.

F. E, Miller, M.C.P.

G. H, Adams,
M.C.P.

West 10th Street, Wilmington, State of

n on application at my ice.

H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
10,2.51-—3n.

NOTICE

a corporation organized

iieghtenstem., Rathaus, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in
“A” 9

in respect of men's and

boys’ shirts, collars and cuffs and ladies’

blouses, dresses and trimmings and corsetry, and clothing of all kinds, and will

be entitled to
1951, unless
at my office
application at my office.

Dated this 9th day of February 1961,




laws of the State of Maryland, United
i] or business address is 405 Lexington Ave

some person shall in the meantime give
opposition of such registration

my o
Dated th





9th day of February

1981





That PAUL JONES AND COMPANY, INC., a corporation organized under the

the same after one month from the 10th day of February.
some person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me
of opposition of such registration.

The trade mark can be seen on

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
10.2.51--3n.





Staves of America, Distillers, whose trade
enue, New York, New York, United States

of America, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part —. of
Register in respect of alcoholic beverages, especially whisky. and will be entitled
to register the same after one month from the 10th day of February, 1951, unless

notice in duplicate to me ut my office af



H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marke

10.2.51—an























SOVERNMENT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



NOTICES

ent

Attention is drawn to the Con
ment) Order, 1951, No, 4 which

2. Under this Order the item “

’8 11951, No. 2.

trol of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
will be published in the Official

-d. easily earnea by obtaining | Gazette of Monday, 12th February, 1951.

Cocoa Essence” has heen deleted in
(Defence) (Amendment) Order,

14.2.51.—-2n,

pclae emshiailic
POLICE T RAFFIC RULES
ea pe

Barbados—Trinidad Cricket Matcnes at Kensington Oval on the

15th, 16th, 17th, 19th, 20th, 22nd,

General | February, 1951. ;

RULES made by the Govern
Section 37 (2) of the Poli

23rd, 24th, 26th and 27th days of

or-in-Executive Committee under
ce Act, 1908, for the regulation of

traffic between the hours of 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. on the days

on which Cricket Matches
Kensington Oval.

1, In these Rules—
“vehicle” includes carriag

2. All vehicles proceeding in
between the hours of 10 a.m. and
Lakes Folly
down Fontabelle Road.

3.

motor- buses on route No, 25.

against Trinidad will be played at

es, wagons, carts, motor vehicles,

bicycles, tricycles, vans, handcarts trucks, barrows and all
other machines for the portage of goods or persons.

the direction of Kensington Oval
5 p.m. shall approach by way of

and Fontabelle Road only and shall proceed in single line

Between the hours of 10 am. and 5 p.m. no vehicle shall pro-
ceed on Fontabelle Road in the direction of Lakes Folly, except the

4. Between the hours of 10 =. and 5 p.m, no vehicle shall enter

Kensington Gap from Westbury

5. Between the hours of 10 a
parked in Fontabelle Road from t
junction of Westbury New Road.

6. After 5 p.m. all vehicles
so by way of Fontabelle Road.

7. Between the hours of 5 jp.

motor-buses on route No, 25 and al
Oval shall do so from the direction

8. Drivers of vehicles shall of
ber of the Police Force.

ad,

m, and 6 p.m no vehicle shall be
he junction of Lakes Folly to the
leaving Kensington Oval shall do

m. and 6.30 p.m. no vehicle shall

upfenter Fontabelle Road from the Direction of Lakes Folly except

1 vehicles approaching Kensington
of Westbury Road.
ey all orders given by any mem-

Made by the Governor-in-Executive Committee this thirteenth

day of February, 1951.

(Sged.) A. A. HINDS,
Clerk, Executive Committee.
14.2.51.—2n.



TAKE NOTICE

THREEIFEATHERS

That

FEATHERS DISTRIBUTORS INC., a‘ corporation organized and

THREE
existing under the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, Whole-
sale Liquor Distributors, whose trade or business address is 350 Fifth Avenue, New
York 1, State of New York, U.S.A., has applied for the registration of a trade

mark in Part “A”

shall in the meantime give notice
such_registration.
Dated this 9h day of February 1951.



TAKE NOTICE

ROMA

in duplicate to me at my
The trade mark can be

of Register in respect af whisky, and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the 10th da

of February 1951, unless some person
office of opposition of
seen on application at my office.

H. WILLIAMS.
Registrar of Trade Marks,
10.2,51-—-3n.

That SCHENLEY INDUSTRIES, INC., a corporation organised and existing
inder the laws of the State of Delaware, United States of America, whose trade or

yusiness address is
Vholesale Liquor Distributors,
’art “A" of Register in respect
fter one month from the 10th
he meantime give notice in duplicate to
‘egistration. The trade mark

Dated this 9th day of February 1951,

350 Fifth Avenue, New York 1, State of New York, U.S.A,
has applied for the reaistration of a trade mark in
of wines, and will be entitled to register the same
day of February 1951, unless some person shall in

me at my office of opposition of such

can be seen on application at my office.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
10,2.51-——3n.



TAKE NOTICE

r

That ZONITE PRODUCTS CORPORATION, a corporation organized and exist-

ng under the laws of the State of Delawar

e, United States of America, Manufactur-

2rs, whose trade or business address is 100 Park Avenue, New York 17, State of
New York, US A., has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part “A"’ of

Register in respect ‘of
creams and dentifrices all of which being
and will be entitled to register the same af
ruary 1951 unless some person shall in the
at my office of
application at my office.

Dated this 9th day of February 1951,

opposition of such registration,

Products for oral hygiene, such as dental paste, powders, and

of medicinal value, and also astringents,
ter one month from the 10th day of Feb~
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
The trade mark can be seen on

H. WILLIAMS,

? Registrar of Trade Marks.

: 10,2.51—8n.



TAKE NOTICE:

CRESTA

That SCHENLEY INDUSTRIES INC., a
the laws of the State of Delaware, United
trade or business address is 250 Fifth Ay:

BLANCA

corporation organized and «, sing under
States of America, Manufacturers, whose
enue, New York 1, State of New York,

A. has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part “A" of Register

in respect of wines, and will be entitled

to register the same after one month

pposition of such registration, The trade

from the 10th day of February 1951, unless some person shall in the meantime give
Fairer ae Tuplicate to me * my office of o
seen on application at my office.
Dated this 9th day of February 19#1, a



JUST TO REMIND

H_ WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks,
10,2.51—3n



YOU ,

When You Shop at:
THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Our Motor Van Delivers the Goods to your door.

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.— Proprietors, 4
' Cnr, of Broad and Tudor Streets.



BARBADOS

OTHER MARES ...

(Bay or Brown Horse 1945,
FEE...

For APPOINTMENTS Regard
tively tor |

|

| D. A. V. WEEKES Esq

The trade mark can be seen on application at |

}

P. B. WALKER Esar., ©

TURF CLUB

SEASON 1951

STANDING AT CASTLE GRANT, ST, JOSEPH

y. 7, ©.

(Brown Horse 1928, by Obliterate out of Telephone Call)
THOROUGHBRED MARES ......

.. $24.00
$12.00

STANDING AT BULKELEY, ST. GEORGE

PRIDE OF INDIA

by Colombo out of The Bud)
$48.00

GROOMS’ FEE — $1.00 Cash per Service

Barren Mares HALF FEE Return for One (1) Year Only

ng the Above, Apply respec-

astle Grant, St. Joseph

r, Bulkeley, St. George
G. A, LEWIS,
Secreté





“land Discover;

Resiores Youtl

in 24

This new discovery r
quickly and

river

Hours








away with g
build new v %
yet it is absolutely La



action

The success of thi. amazing dise
called Vi-Tabs has been so great in Me
toa that It ts now being distributed by
chemists here under 4 guarantee of cor
plete satisfaction or money back. In oth«
words, Vi- Tabs must make you feel
vigour and energy and from 10 to 20 year
younger, or you merely retu the empt









money back, A spe
h bottle ef 48 Vi. Tab

ie ee
MUSCLE PAINS

May mean kidney trouble

A function of the kidneys is to
eliminate harmful impurities from
the system, If the kidneys grow
sly; these impurities accum-
ula! settle and often become
a cause of pain in joints and
muscles, The way to tackle the
trouble is to help the kidneys,
They should be toned up with
De Witt’s Pills—the medicine
made specially for this purpose.
De Witt’s Pills have a soothing,
cleansing and antiseptic action on
the kidneys that brings them
back to perform their natural
function properly. This well-
tried medicine is sold all over
the world and we have many

letters from sufferers telling

of relief gained, after years
of suffering, by taking De
Witt's Pills. Try them

for your trouble. Go to
your chemist and

get a supply
torlay,









OUR
GUARANTEE

De Witt’s Pills are
manufactured under strictly hygienic
conditions and the ingredients con-
form to rigid standards of purity.

a ee gs

UTM me Miele amet is) tt]



FURNITURE REMOVED WITH
CARE.



sae
SERVICE




Extra care taken of Furnitwe
Removal.

Personal Supervision,
Estimate freely given. Dial 3309

BARBADGS FURNITURE REMOVER

Codrington, Pritton'’s K Rd.

AN OPPORTUNITY

TO BUY
1 Small Gas
Enamel finish.
2? Boiling Burners
1 Grell Burner complete with
oven cooker traded in to buy.
A large Cooker
PRICE 360
see it at yout Gus Show Room.



Cooker Grey



MRS. STEWART'S
DANCING SCHOOL

PUPILS who are desirous of
joining Mrs, STEWART'S
DANCING SCHOOL will

be interviewed on

Thursday, February

15th from 4.30

p.m. onwards,
i Classes will begin on

{ Saturday 17th
For further infermation

Dial 2440





————

ORIENTAL
GooDs
From INDIA, CHINA,
EGYPT !
Silk, Curios, Brassware,
Jewels, Linens, Ivory, Teak-
wood, Sandals, French Per-
fumes, Barbados Scarves in
Pure Silk, Ete., Etc., Ete.
The Souvenir Headquarters

THANI Hros.

KASHMERE
Pr, Wm. Henry 8t.—-Dial 5460

DONATIONS ASKED 10
ERRECT REESOR
MEMORIAL CHURCH

Officials, Firms, Com-
panies and enthusiasts of
the Rev. J. B. Reesor and
the general public are in-
formed through this medium
that in carrying out the
recommendations of the
Revds. H. C. Stoppe and
J. B. Reesor, donations of
eash, block stone, concrete
blocks, timber, galvanise and
other building materials to
erect the Reesor Memoria!

Church to be dedicated by
Rev. J. B. Reesor on his
return to Barbados.
Donors are asked to com
municate with Rev. A. R
Brome by Dialling 4191 or
write to his address at Brit-
tons Hill, St. Michael No
16 Barbadk P.O Box

156



costs little and th,
guarantee ~wwroteet:
ou

Restores Manhood and Vitality















































PAGE SEVEN

NOTICES



SHIPPING

ROYAL NETHERLANDS







STEAMSHIP CO, The M.V. “Moneka” will accept
« Cargo and Passengers for Domin-
Sailing from Amsterdam, Dover and jea, ANtigua, Montserrat, Nevis
Madeira—s.s. “Cottica’ and, Srd, 9tt and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday 16th
February, 1951 M.S. “Bonaire” 9th, The M.V. “Caribbee” wili accent
th. 16th March 1951. Cargo and Passengers for
Sailing from Antwerp and Amsterdam Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
m.s. “Helena” 12th, 15th, February 1991, Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday
ms. “Willemstad” §$th, 15th, February 23rd,
1951, m.s. “Oranjestad” 9th, 15th March The M.V. “Daerwood” will ac-
1951 cept Cargo and Passengers for
Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo and St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba
Georgetown—m.s. “Bonaire” 27th Janu- Bnd passeagers only for St.
ary 1951; m.s, “Cottica’ 20th, February Vincent Date of Sailing to be
1951; m.s, “Helena” 3rd. March 1961 notified
Sailing to Trinidad, La Guiaro, Cura- Tel. 4047,
cao ete—m.s. “Oranjestad” Ist February
195) BW. SCHOONER OWNERS

Sailing to Plymouth, Antwerp, Amster- ASSOCIATION INC

















dam-—m.s. “Oranjestad” 23rd Feb, 1951.
S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTv., — '
Agents
Canadian National Steamshi
SOUTHBOUND — P
Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Montreal Halifax Boston Barb
‘LADY NELSON” _ 2 Feb 4 Feb 13 Feb 13 Feb.
“CAN. CHALLENGER" _ 1b Fev. _— 25 Feb 25 Feb.
“LADY RODNEY”" _ 3 Mar § Mar. 14 Mar. 15 Mar.
“LADY NELSON” _ 19 Mar 21 Mar. 30 Mar. 31 Mar.
SCAN. CHALLENGER" — 2 Apr _ 12 Apr. 12 Apr.
LADY RODNEY” _ 16 Apr. 18 Apr 27 Apr 27 Apr
NORTHBOUND Arrives Balls Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston St.John Halifax
‘LADY NELSON” 25 Feb. 27 Fet 8 Mar, 9 Mar _
‘LADY RODN 27 Mar 28 Mar. 6 Apr. 7 Apr. os
‘LADY NELSON 12 Apr. 14 Apr. 23 Apr. +: 24 Apr.
‘LADY RODNEY”™ 10 May 12 May 21 May. —- 22 May.

N.B.—Subject to change without notice

Sup All vemels fitted with cold storage cham,
ors.

Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :—

GARDINER _AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents.


















SQ HARRISON L
OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Due
} Vessel From Leaves Barbados
S.S. “MULBERRY HILL” +» M/brough &
London 23rd Jan. lith Feb.
S.S. “PROSPECTOR” li 3r ®b. 2
SS “FACronS cee & rd Feb 3rd Feb.
L/ 1 i ab 19t} eb.
S.S. “TRIBESMAN” M/brough & er zal
C HL e London 8th Feb. 27th Feb.
SS. £ SPEAKER” -. Liverpool 17th Feb, 4th March
S.S. “STATESMAN” -. London 17th Feb. 5th March
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel For Closes in Barbados

S.S. “COLONIAL” . Liverpool
For further information apply to - . -

DACOSTA & CO.. LTD,—Agents

12th Feb.



CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE
(French Line)



S.S. GASCOGNE Sailing to Grenada, Trinidad, British Gui-

ame and French Guiana on February 8th,

|| S.S. GASCOGNE Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via St.
' Lucia, Martinique, Guadaloupe (Pointe a
and Antigua on

| Pitre & Basse-Terre)
February 17th, 1951,

| R.M. JONES & CO, LTD.—Agents.



PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominia., for sail.

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









CRICKET STARTS TO-MORROW
Get Requirements ‘To-day
COOLING DRINKS SANDWICHE PASTE

Your Luncheon

Crape Fruit Juice Beef & Ham
Orange Juice Chicken & Ham
Pineapple Juice Veal & Ham

Apple Juice Palethorpes Meat Rolls















Ovaltine Chicken & Tongue
L.BoW, — Lemon Barley Fish Paste,

Water, Assorted Sweet Biscuits
Toffee in Tins, Jacobs Soda Biscuits,
Blenders: ’

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

Roebuck St, Dial 4335

— wheelers vaidncind acdc aneten









WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.

@
LATEST ARRIVALS
INCLUDE ...

PLAIN FIGURED & SPOTTED

ORGANZA

in Pink, Blue, White, Black, Maize, Torquoise
at $2.07 and $2.38 per Yard

e
EMB. DRESS NET

in White and Black with White and
Coloured Embroidery
at $2.42 and $2.84 per Yard

i

———————_——

®
GORGEOUS LAME

Most suitable for Wedding Gowns
| at $5.86 and $7.25 per Yard

&

! WILLIAM FOGARTY 11D.


———e SS

$3:






PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1951

wt sates S5S5e:00 RSSRESS ease

ON THE |!
TO-DAY

At no increase
in Price





You’re sure of better drinks
when you insist on the world’s finest mixers

The only mixers that give you all five

Pin-Point Carbonation-— means longer-lasting sparkle.
Exclusive Formula— makes your drinks taste better.

Special Processing — assures purity, balance, clarity.
Superior Quality —uniform the world over.

+ +

ORANGE

The delicious Orange
in the large bottle

ae th anes



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