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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ESTABLISHED 1895



United Nations Hav



er

Rains Kill Ten
In Venezuela

CARACAS, Feb. 19.

ONE of the most severe rainstorms ii many

years, which is rapidly assuming proportions
of national tragedy, swept over the La Guaira and
Caracas valleys for 66 hours without interruption

causing the death of ab
dous damage.

ON THE
*sPOT

One of the local weather
forecasters told the Advoeate
yesterday that the present
rainy weather is due to the
low barometer reading pre-
vailing for the past two
weeks, in conjunction with
a_cold front which hag
affected a thousand miles
of atmosphere surrounding
Trinidad, B.G., Venezuela,
Grenada and Barbados. The
‘weather will remain this
way until the barometer re-
turns to a normal reading
for this time of the year.
dt is on an upward rise at
present,

Tobago Left Out

(From Our Own Correspondent)
TOBAGO, Feb. 16.
_ Tobago has been left out of the
Special stamps to commemorate
the inauguration of the University
College of the West Indiés, Instead
of “Trinidaq and Tobago” being
written on them only Trinidad
appears,

On Friday there was a great
big rush at the Post Office here
for the sale of the first covers,

Government has ordered an in-
quiry into the matter ang it was
believed that the stamps will not
be scrapped, but will be issued,
thus effecting a saving of thou-
sands of dollars. :

The two stamps for Trinidad
(and Tobago) will be a three-cent
stamp, green on_brown, bearing
the coat-of-arms of the University:
and a 12-cent stamp, blaek on
purple, bearing a_ picturé of
Princess Alice







More Ships For WI

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN Feb. 16.

MR. I. C. STONEHOUSE, head
office passenger manager of
Cunard Steamship Company Ltd.
stateq yesterday: “we will cer-
tainly be sending more ships tc
the West Indies and Trinidad in
the near future, but exactly when
I cannot. say.”

He is now making a general
survey for his company of Central
South America and the British

et

Caribbean, interviewing his
company’s general agents ant
sub-agents.



ARMS DUMP FOUND

) TURIN, Feb. 19.
Police announced to-day that
they found arms ang ammunition
including 29 sub-machine guns
hidden at a Fiat plant here,
The arms, it was added, had
been stored only a short time.
—Reuter.

out 10 people and tremen
The road between the capital
and Maiquitia International Air-
port has been cut by loosened
boulders and falling stones, and
all communications have been
eut off, including telephone and
telegraph facilities. Hundreds of
people were forced to flee from
their flocded homes. Water drains
were filied with rushing water tc

a height of four feet and more.
B.W.1.A’s, flight from Barbados to
Maiquitis
day because of the bad rainstorms
—Reuter



New Anglo—lIraq
Pact Signed

BAGDAD, Feb.

A new Anglo—Iraq

agreement was signed
night.

Under it the British Treasury

will provide Iraq with a sufficieat

19,
financial
here last

hard currencies allocation for
1951.
Britain also agreed to release

more Iraq sterling balances than
allocated under their mutual
agreement in 1947.

The text of the agreement ws
to be published in London and
Bagdad later today. —Reuter,

U.S. Navy Can
Deliver A-Bombs

WASHINGTON, Feb. 19.

Admiral Forrest Sherman, United
States Chief of Naval Operations,
said today there were ‘very de-
finite prospects” that the Ameri-
can Navy would be able to adapt
atomic missiles for its use and
would be able to deliver atom
bombs.

In an interview with the United
States News and World Report
Admiral Sherman also disclosed
that Allied plans for the invasion
of Japan at the end of the Second
World War required one million
ground troops.—Reuter.





Cuban President Wants
To Send Troops To Korea

HAVANA, Feb. 18.

President Carlos Prio Socarras
asked Congress on Saturday for
permission to send a battalion of
Cuban troops to Korea.

Congress reconvenes on Feb-
ruary 26. Normally, a Cuban
battalion includes 328 officers and
men. In wartime it may be in-
creased to 1,000.—(C,P.)

PLENTY SMOKE

NEW YORK, Feb. 19.
Smoking in the United States
reached the highest level in its
history in 1950 with a total con-
sumption of more than 360,000,-
000,000 cigarettes, according to the
New York Journal of Commerce.
This was an average of about 45
cigarettes a week for every man,
woman and child in the country.

—Reuter.





U.S. Air Force Would Hii
’ With Great Might

was cancelled yester—}

If Third World War Came

WASHINGTON, Feb. 19.

General J. Lawton Collins, American Army Chief of Staff
said today that if a third World War came the United States
strategic airforce would “hit Russia with tremendous
might” and not wait until land battles had been decided.
He made this statement under persistent questioning by
Senator Kenneth Wherry (Republican, Nebraska) at the
combined Senate Foreign Relations and Armed Services
Committee hearing on troops for Europe.

ea ree ——<———-—«<=«<—- Collins was asked why instead







9
_

Road Sweepers
Expect Fortunes

ROME, Feb. 19.
Two Italian road sweepers
hoping they

of Naples.
of six children has been told that

he is the heir of a
Count who has just died. At
Medena in Northern Italy, an-

ether road sweeper has been told
that he has inherited a vast sum
of money and much
from his aunt. But neither have
been informed officially.
_ Another inheritance of $170,000
is going abegging in Italy.
—Reuter

Village Burnt

SINGAPORE, Feb. 19.
_Houses in doomed Selangor
village of Jendaram were stripped
bare to-day before security forces



burnt it to the ground under a
collective punishment order
Its 1,500 inhabitants had

already been removed
tion camps.

Livestoc}
auctioned

to deten-




and goods have been

1d houses broken up}to prevent Europe be
for their building materials | combined land e2 a
—Reuter. were essential

are solely a matter of timing,
are heirs to millions! @SSUre you that our strategic air

of lire in the working class suburb] forces will hit Russia with tre-
Emilio Rubino, father] â„¢endous might and we will not

Neapolitan | cided.”

farmland | loss in Europe would certainly

of committing ground forces to
Europe’s defence the United States
should not rely in the event of
war, on pulverising Russia’s war
potential by air attack.

He replied: “The difference is
1 can

wait until iand battles are de-

He added “an attack on Russia
by, air power alone would not
prevent the over-running of

Europe in the meantime and the

prolong the war if not resulting
possibly in the loss of the war.’

He said it was essential there be
integrated forces of land, sea and
air strength to defend Europe add-
ing that ultimately the foct sol-
dier would be a decisive factor
in winning the war.

Collins was as i by Wherry
if he agreed with Winston Church-









ill that America’s pcss on of
the atom bomb had prevented a
Communist invasion of Eurcpe
| He said he agreed that the
possession of atom bomb in
auantity was a great deterrent
But he did not think the atom
bom; alone’ would deter Com





munists from attacking, an




farvbavos

TUESDAY, FEB

nee

e Reds On The Run

Regain Initiative







a



LN
ARY 20, 1951

For tHe KIND THAT

DOES LIVE IN

Peace Is An | Grenada Rains Cause

Urgent Need
Says Dulles

SYDNEY, Feb, 19

The United States special envoy
to Japan Mr. John Foster Dulles,
said here today that it was very
urgent, that there should be a
peace settlement before Russia
was able to capitalise on Japan’s
present miseries.

Dulles said there was no ques-
tion of rearming Japan but there
was a plan to take care of her
internal security and to join in
collective basis on principles with
the United Nations,

“Speaking for the United States,
our effort is to try to bring about
a peace settlement which will
afford us the best chance of pre-
venting the fatal tragedy that
would come about if Japan should
become identified with an aggres-
sive policy exemplified and ex-
hibited by Soviet and Chinese
Communism” he said.

Dulles said that the two great
preliminary goals of Russia were
to get control of Germany and
Japan.

“Our present industrial capacity
is greater than the Soviet’s but
add to the Soviet’s capacity the
industrial power available by
Japan and Germany and the po-
sition would be totally changed”
he said. The Soviet would be
equal to, if not superior to the rest
of the free world and could face a
long war with equanimity and a
good chance of winning.”

Later Dulles left for New Zea-
land,—Reuter.



Convict Digs Way
Out Of Prison

WASHINGTON, Feb. 19,

A thirty-nine year old convict
wormed his way early Sunday
through a 70 foot tunnel from
his cell to freedom outside the
massive state Penitentiary wall.
He was still at large on Monday.
Joseph Holmes credited by Ward-
en Edwin T. Swenson with the
most fantastic escape “I’ve ever
heard of” was serving the 106th
year of a 20 year burglary sen-
tence.

The Warden said it must have
taken Holmes two years to dig
his way out.

A slender light figure Holmes
started his tunnel under his
bunk. He carefully lifted out a
piece of slate about two feet
square from the floor, Then he
hit the cement piece by piece.
He chipped away the cement
apparently. working only between

5 p.m. and 10 p.m. when the
loudspeaker system blared out
radio programmes. After 10

inches of this he struck dirt, He
apparently disposed of the ma-
terial scooped up with smuggled
scrap iron by flushing it down
his toilet. He had to carry the
dirt trip by trip m his clothing.

Once under the wall that ex-
tended 10 feet deep, Holmes an-
gled sharply up the tunnel,

emerged in the area between the
main wall and a seven foot fence,
hopped over and he melted into
the darkness.—(CP)

Eleven Saw A
“Flying Saucer”’

MOMBASA, Kenya, Feb, 19.

All nine passengers and a crew
of two on an airliner claimed they
saw a “flying saucer” hovering
over Africa’s highest peak, Mount
Kiliman Jaro in Northern Tangan—
yika when they flew past today.
When they landed here from
Nairobi they signed a statement
that they had seen it.



—Reuter.

LONDON, Feb. 19.

Food Minister Maurice Webb,
referred in the Commons today to
reperts that Argentina was offer-
ing meat to Brazil at £76 per
ton.

Bromley-Davenport Conserv-
ative asked what was the average
age of animals used for meat
tor whic Food Ministry was

£1 per ton to France
d what complaints had






i
7










Widespread Damage

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Feb. 9.

CLIMAXING the past week’s torrential rains Sunday’s
downpours have resulted in widespréad storm damage
which is certain to run into several thousand dollars. The
situation of blocked roads and disrupted telephone com-
munications to-day not only posed the problem of the
quickest possible restoration to normalty, but it has coin-

cided with the start of the

M.M.W.U. call for a general

strike by agricultural labourers which has led to the
refusal to work by road gang—regulars as well as some
400 extras which the emergency necessitates.



Britain F anes
Railway Strike

LONDON, Feb. 19,

Trade union leaders told chiefs
ot Britain’s state railways here
to-day that nation-wide transport
chaos was certain unless they
agreed to a major wage increase.

Jim Figgins, secretary of the
largest railwaymen’s union told
the executive. “Unless you come
forward with a decent wage offer,
I predict, a strike of 500,000 rail-
waymen within a few hours.”

Officials of three unions, repre-
senting 600,000 rail workers met
the railway executive to ask for
discussions to avert a wage strike.

While they were meeting, 3,500
railwaymen in Manchester, key
centre in the industria! north
stopped work. Some 11,000 Man-
chester rail workers are dué to
strike to-morrow night.

In Sheffeld 16,000 railwaymen
were starting a “go slow” move-
ment to harass the railway execu-
tive by delaying the switch round
of trains.

In London, 800 drivers and
engine firemen decided to hold
week-end token strikes until they
get more pay. Railwaymen in
southeast England voted for strike
action next week-erid.

Another stoppage is threatened
for to-morrow when seven un-
official dockers leaders are to
appear in court charged with
inciting illegal strikes in Liver-
pool and London.

Over 19,000 dockers stopped
work two weeks ago and though
most. of them returned, thousands
are expected to leave their
jobs in protest against trials to-
morrow,.—Reuter.



While the strike has affected
St, George’s parish and the Capi-
tal a little, in the country districts

e 40 estates are strike-bound
and at several, labourers who first
deci to work, joined the walk-
ont dt to intimidations. Tele-
phone repairmen have been ob-
sue on the sseters coset

‘i rous huge-slides have
occurred, This morning when
Public Works Superintendent
Clarence Renwick was touring the
damaged area, a large crowd of
workers followed him _ hurling
abuse, despite his explanation

that he was not the Labour Officer, |

but simply responsible for the job
of maintenance to that essential
service.

The. crowd was only quieted
when, near menaced, he drew a

revolver, firing a scave shot into
the earth,

Buses and cars ure making
long detours «ue to west coast
lar.dslides which will talze at least
a week of normal work to clear
the passageway, not to mention

repairs. Amateur radio transmit-
ters now link the west coast
towns with the capital. The situ-
ation is growing more tense.












New Command

: TOKYO, Feb, 19.

Vice-Admiral W. G. Andrewes,
of the Royal Navy, has been ap-
bonted to command the United
Nations’ Blockade and Escort Force
in Korean waters, it was an-
nounced today, The force, also
known as Task Force 95, includes
ships of eight hnations-~Australia,
Britain, Canada, New Zealand, the
Netherlands,

Mount Lamington
Erupts Again

NEW GUINEA Feb, 19.
Two craters with “huge furnace
like fires burning in the mouth of
each” were reported to-day on



Thailand, South
Korea and the United States.

—Reuter.

1,080 COLOMBIANS
TO FIGHT IN KOREA

WASHINGTON, Feb. 18.

The Colombian Ambassador
Eduardo Zuleta Angel said on
Saturday that a hand-picked
battalion of, 1,080 Colombian
officers and men will leave his
country about the first of March
to fight in Korea.

The Ambassador added in an
interview that men are now being
trained in Bogota in modern
American methods and weapons
joy the U.S. military mee

—(CP)



meat recently bought from France
had in fact gone to butchers. But
seven manufacturers had com-
mented favourably on its quality.

Hugh Fraser, Conservative.
asked if it was not fantastic that
the Food Ministry paid £177, per
ton for beef 25 per cent of which
eensisted of ‘““‘old bulls just
destroyed”.

Webb replied. “If we are deal-







ing in irrelevancies allow me to
contribute one Argentina has
offered to sell meat to Brazil at

the slopes of the “spirit moun-
tain’—Mount Lamington-—-which
erupted yesterday for the second
time in four weeks.

Flight Lieut. V. Guthrie said
on his return here that there
were now two distinct craters on
the mount.

“We got to within 200 feet
and saw huge furnace like fires
burning in the mouth of each”, he

said, “Every ten minutes or so
KRuge rocks were thrown to a
height of 300—500 feet.” “We

saw white lava flowing down the
sicpes from new craters and
clouds of dust and pumice are
disappearing in a cloud at about
12,000 feet he said.—Reuter.



ARGENTINA OFFERS BRAZIL MEAT CHEAPLY

£76 per ton

reports,”
After questioning the Minister

about the shortage and high price

ci ‘fish, another alternative to

meat, Harry Crooks <, Cor

ative suggested that a

according to some





was to hurry up and get more
meat.

Webb agreed that that was a
short answer—‘“but not at an;
price” He told another que
tioner that British private trade:




oneal

West Reply

To Russi
Oo fhhusslia

MOSCOW, Feb
ambassador of
France and the United States
today called on Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei Vyshinsky by
appointment hand him their
Governments’ answers to the
Russian proposal for a four-power
conference.

The notes asked
review ‘all questions
world tension, particulariy in
Europe, a French Foreign Office
spokesman said today

The notes, in five points, were
three pages long he said

The western replies the
sixth in a series of exchanges on
the possibility of holding a four
power conference initiated by
Russia on November 3 in notes to
the three western powers

(In London it was believed
western ambassadors would pro
pose a meeting of Foreign Min
isters Deputies in Paris on March
5, as the first step towards the
sonference, ) —Reuter

French Make
Five Points
In Reply To USSR.

PARIS, Feb. 1¢
The French note handed to th
Soviet Foreign Minister today in
reply to Russia’s note of Feb. 5
will be released for publication
on Wednesday, the French Foreign
Office said tonight. It was learned

19

The Britain,



to

Russia to
involving



from a usually well-informed
source that the note makes five
points,

1 It proposed a meeting of the
Deputies of the Foreign Ministers
in Paris on March 5, and suggests



that if—es the French Govern
ment hopes’’—the Deputies reached
a mutually acceptable basis for «

meeting of the Four Foreign Min-
isters these should meet in Wash
ington at a dete to be proposed by
the Deputies.

2. Before making these
posals the French note once
repudiates Soviet allegations
Allied. poliey and intentions,

3. It then reiterates that there
jtry in western Germany and that
the only existing rearmament con
sists of the “massive armament of
the Soviet bloe” which includes
treeps raised in eastern Germany

4 it reminds the Kremlin that
it is due to the Soviet attitude that
efforts at international control and
reduction of armaments have
failed and that the free nations
have thus hed no choice but to
“take measures to reduce the
enormous disproportion of the
armed forces in the world”

5. Finally, the French Govern
ment desires a four—power meeting
to examine the real causes of
present_international tension and
that an agenda adequate for this
purpose be drawn up.

The French note suggests that
the agenda should include “the
cause of the tension in Europe
including the present level of
armaments, the problems relating

to Germany and the Austrian
freaty”’
It suggests that both the sub-

jects and their order on the agenda,
be agreed by the Deputies
—Reute,

Germans Asked To
Cable Truman

FRANKFURT, Feb
Leaflets were found
buildings throughout Frankfui
to-day calling on Germans t
‘able President Truman to
seven condemned war criminal!
in Landsberg prison, Bavaria



19
stuck or

“We do not want to justify the
past we want to overcome it”
the leaflets said. They did not
give the name of the organisation

making the appeal

Large posters showing a hang
man’s noose and reading: “More
executions in Landsberg no,

recently appeared in west Ger
man cities. They were printed
for the rightwing German Union
group,—-Reuter.

Towns On Thames

Warned For Floods
Feb. 19

$s went out

LONDON,
Official flood warnin





to towns alon« the Thames to-day
as the river, swollen by rain, rose
to danger ievel

Low lyin rea ulong the
river's upper vache vere already
flooded and some road: ere
m passable

Many other parts of the countr
also reported flood:

In Scotland, some main roads
were blocked by. snow

—Reuter,









earned about £250,000 from tinned
meat e> rted to the United Stats
last y
A Conservative suggested th t
was bad judgment to export meat
1 Britain was so short But
said t t » export
prevent \ port
i fr keey
i he rke

~-Reuter

pro
again
about

4 i sidere
is no military force or war indus | idered


















PRICE: FIVE CENTS



In Korea

TOKYO, Feb. 19
UNITED NATIONS TROOPS have broken the

Communist counter offensive and regained the
initiative in central Korea.

Announcing this today, Lieutenant-General
Ridgway, Commander of the 8th Army, said the
Communists had taken a “fearful beating’’ in their
efforts to smash in the Allied front.

They had been fol!owed up as they disengaged
to points beyond those from which they launched
their initial assault.

As ‘se RY
soe VT Ry PPL ey

- During the last 36 hours, he
said, thie United Nations foreep
had to reach out to make aggres-
isive contact with Communists.
These advances brought British
| troops headed by tanks and artil-
Jiery to ‘tthe south bank of the
frozen Han River 16 miles east of
Seoul—-General Ridgway said Al-
lied forces were now at the
water's edge” of the river

| At the only point where
Communists: were dangerous, the
outtlanking move southeast olf
Wouju towards the town of Che-
uon, the United Nations Task
Force pushing back Com
munists in a running fight through
snow-covered mountain Roads.



the

> .\ SAMCHOK
A
F ad ' ,



were

made @
over

Warplanes
effective sorties
line

Air planes ranging over snow
covered pine forests in front .of
tanks and infantry since dawn re-
ported “better than average

record in
the front

London Express Service,

results.”
General Ridgway aid six to
seven Chinese army corps of the

Tourth field army had been iden-
tied south of the 38th parallel.
He added that questions of cross
ing the 38th parallel had not
entered his thoughts.

U.K. Attitude
Not Changed

LONDON, Feb. 19
The British Government has not

“We sre interested in killing as
many Chinese and North Koreans



withdrawn its opposition to the possible and losing as few of

inclusion of Spain in western] cur soldiers as possible.”

defence plans it is understood i The General praised the magni

usually well-informed quarters} ficent performance of French and

here. American troops who were esut-
Minister of State Kenneth tounded for two days in the

; : lefence of Chipyong.
Younger is expected to make thist a oF PY &

plain when the question of the He had high praise too for the
inclusion of Spain in Atlantic; fighting qualities of United
defence is raised in the Commons] Nations troops which supported

tomorrow . Americans in “a limited offensive”

whicly took the Allies to the

dite Ye 4 4 is ‘I~ .
Britain’s attitude, it is under southern. outskitts of Seoul,

stood, is not affected by the state—
ment made last week to Congress
by Dean Acheson, that he eon
the time had come to
bring Spain into defence plans
now in preparation The United

An 8th Army spokesman report-
ed to-night “little. or no enemy
cretion” along the western, central
and eastern fronts to—day,

For more than a fortnight Chi





States Secretary of State then " ‘ ave

added that several other govern nese and North Koreans hav

n ents besides the United States been slaughtered pt the rate of a

' : a ; rn ais the fin 1 dan ak , {thousand a day To-day they were
= Seem ‘ 4 tee ci lee rih abanc loning weaj

on the Spanish question, Diplo |P°Cins north abar P

j . jequipment and supplies
matic quarters in London under pay UPE

stand that the British Government

Allied crossed the Han

troops

as rmed the United States We.
ae erate wioe chet ef oe River to reach at one point with
attitude to Spain in spite of the}in three miles of the road juncti .
7 oe : sNESONE ile ort oO
apparent hardening of the official ty “Ng mt 10 miles north
Hew Jos onjr
view in Washington Si South Koreans went ahead
along the east coast to occupy 4

position north of Kangnung which
is only 17 miles from 38th p irallel
—Reuter.



ACHESON'S ASSISTANT

WASHINGTON, Feb. 19
William £E Pawley, former
United States Ambassador to Peru ||
and Brazil, was to-day appointed |
Assistant to Secretary of State
Dean Acheson, He will advise on
Foreign Affairs.—Reuter,

a

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PAGE TWO





Caub Calling

R. 8. E.-V. LUKE; C
Head of the West
Departments of the Colonial Office
“eho arrived here on Wednesday
from Trinidad left yesterday
B.W.LA., for

M.G

During his short stay in Bar
bados he was a guest of Sir George
and Lady Seel at ‘“Bemersyde”
Christ Church,

Enthusiastic

M": L. C. STONEHOUSE,
Passenger Manager of the

Cunard Steamship Co., Ltd., who
is on an extended tour of the
Caribbean, Central and South
America spent a few days in
Barbados last week. He left for
Trinidad over the week-end.

Mr. Stonehouse told Carib that
he understands that all the
passengers on the Mauretania
were very enthusiastic with the
ship’s recent call here and
assuredly, Barbados will be in-
eluded in future Cruise itineraries
to the Caribbean.

Mr. Stonehouse
the Cunard Steamship Co., for
thirty-two years and in the
course of his travels on their
behalf, has visited nearly every
country in the world, including
Sovth Africa, india, Japan and
China.

has been with

With T.L.L.

R. AND MRS, W PICK -

ARD arrived from Trinidad
yesterday by B.W.I.A. to spend
about ten days here staying at
Leith Guest House, Worthing.
Mr. Pickard is with T.L.L. near
Forest Reserve, South. Trinidad.

Civil Engineers
R. LAWSON SCOTT-WHITE,

Senior Partner of Travers,
Morgan and Partners, Civil
Engineers and Mrs. Scott-White

arrived from Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.1I.A, They are here for
three days, staying at Sam Lords,

They were accompanied by Mr.
George Mould the company’s
resident engineer in San Fernando,

Dutch Troubadours

RR. AND MRS. EELCO
- WIEBENGA arrived from
Trinidad over the week-end on a
short visit. Better known as Joke
and Eelco Wiebenga the Dutch
Troubadours they left Holland
four and a half years ago on a
‘trip around the world, They have
already visited Europe, Africa,
South America and Trinidad.
They are passing through Barba-
dos on their way to Curacao,
Cuba, Mexico, the U.S. and
Canada.
Eelco and Wiebenga both sing

and she plays the guitar. They
siig folk-songs in fifteen
Janguages. They speak five
languages: French, Dutch, Ger-

man, English and Spanish.

uring their short stay in
Barbados they expect to put on
one or two performances.

American Consul-General

R. ROBERT F. HALE, Ameri-

Â¥% can Consul General in Trini-
dad, arrived yesterday to spend a
few days in Barbados. He is due
toweturn to Trinidad on Thursday,

Stock Broker

R. AND MRS, EDGAR SCOTT
arrived from the U.S. yes-
terday via Trinidad by B.W.1.A,
They are here until March 12th
staying at the Colony Club, St.
James. Mr. Scott is a stock broker
in New York and Philadelphia,
They were here for a few days
in 1946,

Sisters
R. AND MRS. T. J. WALNE
and their two children
arrived from New York via

Trinidad yesterday by B.W.1.A.
Mrs. Walne and the children are
here for a long holiday, Mr. Walne
will be returning to New York
in two weeks’ time. He ‘is Vice
President and General Manager of
the National Sunply Export
Corporation, in New York.

Mrs. Walne is a sister of Mrs.
A.vde K, Frampton.

With U.B.O.T.

MONG the passengers arrivihg
from Trinidad yesterday by
B.W.I1.A., were Mr. Harry Phillips
and Mr, Edmond de Verteuil. Both
are with U.B.O.T., at Point Fortin,
They are here on two weeks’
holiday staying at the St. Lawrence
Hotel.

Indian

bY
Antigua continuing |
his official tour of the Caribbean.

tt eee

Mr. 8, E. V. LUKE, C.M.G., Head
of the W.I. Department of tht
Colonial Office who was here on a
short visit left yesterday by
B.W.LA. for Antigua.

Here For Two Weeks

(RRIVING by T.C.A. on



Three-Day Visit
JIM WILSON, Canadian

M®*

Engineer looking after the
construction of the new runway
at Seawell on behalf of the Bar-
bados Government left on Satur-

urday morning for Canada by
T.C.A, He is on a three-day visit
to Ottawa and expects to return
here to-morrow.

Member of Lancashire C.C.
R. HAROLD WEBB, Director
of Arnold Clayton and Co.,,

arrived from Trinidad yesterday

by B.W.1A. He is here for one
week. Mr. Webb told Carib that

he left England on January 27,

and has already visited Jamaica

and Trinidad. He is a member of

Tie Lancashire Cricket Club,

He was in England to see the

W. T. Cricketers in action,

_|U.K. Trade Commissioner
M* A, R. STARCK, United
rl Kin

gedom Trade Tommis-
Sioner for the W.I. with head-
quarters in Trinidad is at present
in Barbados on a short visit. He

arrived last week by B.W.I.A.
and is staying at the Windsor
Hotel,

Erdiston Principal
RAR. A. W. ROBERTS, Prin-

cipal of Erdiston College who
has been on long leave returned
yesterday morning by B.W.LA.

Mr. Roberts left here Sept. 13

for England and also spent some-
time in the U.S. He came down
frgm New York on the El Presi-
dente aircraft to Trinidad,

For Barbados Holiday
f R. AND Mrs. V. E. Bain ar-
rived on Saturday from
Grenada to spend three weeks’
holiday at Worthing.
Mr. Bain is the proprietor of

Saturday morning for a fort- V. E. Bain’s (Cash) Stores of St.
night's visit, was Mrs. Plunkett George's Grenada

Taylor of Rockliffe Park, Ottawa.
She was accompanied by her niece
Mrs, Mary Greaves, widow of the
Jate Dr. Frank Greaves and
daughter of Archdeacon Snowdon
of Ottawa.
the Marine Hotel.

RS. WILLIAM A. PEDLAR

of New York arrived here
yesterday on a short holiday, She
is here until March 5, staying at
the Ocean View Hotei. Mr, Pedlar
is a Hotel interior
New York City.

decorator in

Back From Carnival

ISS THORA CARRINGTON,

her sister Miss Hazel Car-
rington and Miss Barbara Hum-
phrey who were in Trinidad for
Carnival returned over the week-
end by B.W.1.A. Barbara’s sister
Jean has remained on for another
week,

Returning yesterday morning
after a holiday in Trinidad were
Miss Doreen Gaskin and Miss
Doreen Ward.

Married In Antigua

APT. GEORGE CECIL LYLE,
M.C., son of Brig... Gen,
G. S. B. Lyle, C.B., (late R.A.)
and Mrs. Lyle of Lyndhurst
Hampshire was married recently
in Antigua to Dorothy, youngest
daughter of the late Mr, and Mrs
H. P. Woodhams of Streatley,
Berkshire.

Mrs, Lyle, whose father was a
senior member of the London
Stock Exchange worked with
both the British and French Red
Cross during the last war. Captain
Lyle was commissioned from
Sandhurst in 1906 in the Ist Bn
Norfolk Regiment with which he
went with the Expeditionary
Force to France in 1914.

Capt. and Mrs. Lyle are leaving
Antigua next Thursday to stay
at the Queen’s Park Hotel, Trini-
dad and to visit some of the other
islands. They are looking forward
to spending several months in
Barbados,

Three Representatives

R. DARCY GALT and Mr.
Cecil Decaires arrived from
Trinidad yesterday morning by
B.W.LA. on a short visit. Mr.
Galt is representative of North
American Life Assn. Co,, in
Twinidad and Mr, Decaires is their
representative in British Guiana.
Mr, Ken Williams their repre-
sentative in Grenada arrived over
the week-end. Mr. Galt ¢s staying
with Mr. Harold Kidney and Mr,
Decaires and Mr. Williams are
guests at the Hotel Royal.



R



Ohya:

SSA

he
distant balloon as it hovers over the
wood and then comes down very

gently and disappears behind the
tops of the trees, ‘* Well, that’s
extraordinary! ’’ cries the little
peke. ‘' We really must find out
what is happening over there.’

SESS RBBB RBS 8 EEeEeSa
= John White

Men’s Shoes 836-109

1]

Black
Dres s

BOOTS

ee ie ee

Dial 4606

upert and the Blue

1227





‘al,
oil tb

** Let's hurry.” says Rupert. ‘' That
man on the balloon may be i:
trouble and need help, t! h

he got up there | can’t
They race downhill and



the

into

wood, ‘* There's no sign of him,"
says Bong Ling. but here are
some more of those fireworks.”’ He

stoops to pick up two or three.

From New York City

They are staying |

Ballerinas
Velvet Finish, Rubber Sole

Black,
225
TAN-SAD Go-Carts
1455

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Your Shoe Stores



B.B.C. Radio

Programme

TUESDAY, Feb. 20, 1951.
680 2 h—— PL pom 19.76 m,.
6.20 a.m, Forees Favourites, 7 am,
The News, 7.10 a.m. News Analysis, 7.19
a.m, From the Editorials, 7.25 a.m, Pro-





gramme Parade, 7.30 a.m, Generally
Speaking, 745 am. Think on these
things, 8 a.m. Souvenirs of Music, 8.45

a.m
News,
tain, 9.15 a.m. Close Down, 11.15 a.m,
Programme Parade, 11.25 a.m. Listeners’
Choice, 11.45 a.m. Report from Britain,
12 noon The News, 12.10 p.m, News Ana-
lysv3, 12.15 p.m, Close Down.

4.15—6.00 pom, 25.53 m,

9.10 a.m, Home News from Bri-



415 p.m. Musie from Grand Hotel, 5
p.m. Composer of the week, 5.15 p.m.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



A Tale Of

=1951

By Dorothy Harkley

THESE sketches provide the
the “spring” wardrobe. We
more feminine and rounded |
And we have heard, too, that

navy and white from their position of first favourite, and

that many designers have sh
a dress and jacket ensemble

A lunch date, and no idea what,eq that the hair
Letter from America. 9 a.m. The] to wear?

) If that is your problem,
Digby Morton has provided an ex-

cellent answer in his plaid organza desig

coat, illustrated here, worn over
a plain black dress. Another ex
cellent creation, for formal wear,
was seen in his silk suit with side
draping. The material is swathed

Welsh Magazine, 5.45 p.m, Music Maga-| round the jacket, slotted through

zine, 6 p.m,
00-715

Ne
p.m.

Records.
m & 4845 m








645 p.m. Programme Parade, 7 p.m,
The News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15
p.m. West Indian Guest Night, 7.45 p.m.
Generally Speaking.

TAS—1140 pom. B13:





8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Meet
the Commonwealth, 8.45 p.m, Composer

pt the week, 9 p.m, Report from Bri-| defined waist in its natural place,
Coneert | and the

tain, 915 p.m. London Light
Orchestra, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m.
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Fes-
tival of the Arts 1951, 10.45 p.m. Get-
ting ready for the Festival of Britain,
ll pm. Symphony Orchestra,

REFRESHER COURSES

DURBAN, South Africa,
African chiefs are to have re-



fresher courses on their jobs as} ©ccentricities, and has not dis-
The courses to be| &ppointed us.
held at Eshowe, Zululand, will be| introduced by Desses in particular,
designed to improve the knowl- is the apron skirt; it is just what

tribal rulers.

edge of chiefs and sub-chiefs in
administration, hygiene and agri-
culture.-—(CP)

CROSSWORD
heheh Md

a hc ‘me
lel [idea Sad
13 | |
ee







Across

1 WEARS is inbred may be natural,
(8)

i Reputed never to stand still, (4)

% Contented nolse. (4)

9. The rest. (3)

11 «as long as it's not political go
and have a goud time, (5)

13 Acts as animals, (4)

14. His works could haye been void
(4) 16. Kerosene. (3)

17. One berried tree, (5)

18 Unit of work. (3)

iy. Repeal. (8)

Here is no asscetation, (6)

See 12 Down,

oat are called this of the sea,
(4)

Down

1. Confection, (3) 2. Ruler. (7)

3. There's a cause for this being
on ears. (6) 4. Fruit. (3)

5. L hope I'm not but that you
are. (G6) 6, Defamers, (9)

&. Some would call it beak, (4

. Sort of humming bird. — (7)
and Across. Established
custom of society. (10)

- Ivan follows many for rest. (5)
. About 33 inches in Spanish-
America. (4)
. Farm produce.
. Outsize ?—well,

(4)
double figure.
(3)



Solution of yesterday's puzsle.~eAcress:
ay 8 shy; 4 and 5 Down, Shibboleth;
$. Tronic; 11, Neb; 12, Doper;
4, Whippet; 17, Vie: 18, Gaten!
Needs, . Doh: 25, Knees;
wh, Down: 1. Gridiron; 2)
iyte; S and 24 Across, Hairpin
send; 4. Sent; 5, See 4 Across: 6. Drow;
7, Jettison; 9. Neif: 10, Gopper: 15,
Evade; 16, Oaen; 19, Ede.











Brown

234

to

Dial 4220

| es .
Re ae ewe Pi rule for this spring, which

‘| the buttoned basque and left to

hang gracefully at the side.

But the Londou conections have
been temporarily forgotten in the
excitement caused by the reports
from Paris, Paris and London
are in agreement over the general
line—soft and feminine, a well-

skirt remaining at mid
calf length.

The Apron Skirt

But, naturally enough, Paris has
elaborated, in her individual way,
the simple silhouette. She has
the prerogative for introducing

Her newest outline,

it sounds. Whereas the London
designers chose to place the drap—
ing mainly on the left hip, the
Paris designers have placed it in
the centre front, in the form of an
apron. They have again express-
ed their love of versatility, for
this has a dual purpose. Semi-~
circular in shape, it may be worn
either in the front, or, when you
feel cold, it may be untied, and
voila, a cape ready-to-wear.

The reaction to a Parisian ex»
travagance is always mingled —
whether to take it seriously, or
merely to smile with an under-
standing, tolerant smile.

Last Year's Clothes
there has emerged one
is confirmed by Paris; you can
wear last year’s clothes, but not
last year’s hats. The important
news then comes from the mill-
iners and hairdressers, And on this
subject the two cities are in agree-
ment. Hats are either very large
er very small — large, with flogpy



brims, or small, either “boa
or pillbox shape with mz
and veiling. L



of flowers
el are seen on smal] brims;
there are exotic straw berets
Bowlers of straw or fabrie have
chiffon bustle trimming, faintly
reminiscent of a chignon, or ribbon
streamers flowing down the back.
A lot of natural straw is being
used; violet and sunset pink are
prominent colours. For evening
headgear fine laces and tulles re-
place embroidery and feathers,

Hats, whether large or small,
are worn straight, shading the
eyes leaving the back of the
head bare. It is to be expect-—









|

: Water

The Ide

WHATE

Dries Quicker

DIAL

THE BARBADOS

a Dac Eat al SSS atc a En NS ne NSS eee

SIGMAVAR

VARNISH

Yachts, Floors and Household

Stocked by Our Hardware Department



A a ene

} NOT PARTICULAR

JOHANNESBURG
thieves stole after
suburban post



All that
breaking into a

| Office was a bundle of unclaimed
letters. A
gain entry

door was broken to



Two Cities

LONDON, 9th February
first more detailed peep into
have heard on all sides of a
ine with revers that are long.
nothing has appeared to oust

In ginger ale or club soda,
you can’t beat Canada Dry.
As a straight beverage,
Canada Dry is delicious —
truly “the best of them all.”
As a mixer, Canada Dry
Water makes drinks taste

a ¥ longer. Keep
T }
See

own a marked preference for
in the place of a suit

































styles would |
type of hat — and
It would seem that the
ners made up their minds im~|
mediately after the last shows|
that hair should be longer this}
season. For instead of the urchin |
cuts, the hair is swept back, duck-
tail fashion, into soft waves and
curls which are not covered, as
they so often are, by the prevail-
ing hat styles.

For women who have grown
tired of the straight, almost boyish
hair styles of recent months, the /
chignon has put in a very timely ;

| nl
appearance. And who cares if the | ! MY

hair is not her own? It is very |

becoming all the same, f ee
For Men

And in the flurry of the recent
spring collections, men’s fashions
have not been forgotten. It seems
n.en ought now to wear shantung
waistcoats with diagonal grey-
striped suits, (no turn-ups on the
trousers), summer suits in light
weight materials with backless
waistcoats, and_ light-coloured
smoking jackets for the evening
which have a marked waistline.
But wilt they?

Wool Prices Go Up

PERTH, Australia, Feb.
Strong bids from British and
United States buyers at wool
sales here to-day forced up prices
for some grades five to 15 per
cent. above the level at sales one
month ago

The price of 261 pence per
pound weight for five bales of
superfine pastoral wool was a |

record for Western Australia.
GLOBE

—Reuter.
Y 5 and 8.30 p.m, LAST SHOWING
an

flatter this
they do.

plenty of both on



19,



TODA










~~ Soving HOWARD DUFF MARTA TOREN

PHILIP FRIEND + ROBERT DOUGLAS + PHILIP DORN + WALTER SLEZAK + KURT KREUGER





Cepestenecncne any os 6 UNVERSALINTERNATONAL FIGURES em
Â¥, we
x TOMORROW 4.45 P.M. ONLY x
sy y ' 1 ‘ ¥
& The ‘MUMMY and ‘DANGEROUS GAME
- .
$ TOMORROW NITE 8.30 ONLY %
% GRAND JIVE & JITTERBUG SESSION
$s With Twelve BOP LADEN HEP CATS
x CASH PRIZES Ist, 2nd & 3rd

5 AND THE FILM “THE MUMMY”
OSL SOL ESSEC SUEGOSS



and Weatherproof

al all-in-one Varnish for

Furniture

VER IT IS—Sigmavar can
STAND IT!

Wears Longer

2039

CO-OPERATIVE



TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1951



If you don’t know Diamonds,
Know your Jeweler








—— I
GATETY—(rHE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

% WE CAN SUPPLY ~~.

.
| PROPER EOS SO S SSOP PSS OO SSS SSG SSFP FSO FOS

ALFONSO B. DeLIMA

Corner of Broad & McGvegor

Sag

JANETTA DRESS SHOP

OVER NEWSAM’S —- LOWER BROAD STREET
EXCLUSIVE FASHIONS in All Types of Dresses |

BATHING SUITS — LINGERIE
READY-MADE DRESSES in Materials by —
LIBERTYS OF LONDON



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TONIGHT at 8.30
Robert Montgomery — Ann Blyth
“ONCE MORE, MY DARLING”
with Jane Cowl
A New Universal-International Release

MATINEE: WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m.
WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30
Robert Cummings, Susan Hayward

in “THE LOST MOMENT”

A Universal-International Release

in



——y

PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

TODAY to THURSDAY 445 & 8.30 p.m.

WHITE HEAT wits sames cacney

Virginia Mayo, Edmund O’Brien and others
Extra Special: Beb Wills and his Texas Playboys
Latest ‘WORLD NEWS”







MAT. THURS, 1.30

“CODE OF THE SADDLE”
Johnny Mack Brown

“RIDING DOWN THE TRAIL”
Jimmey Wakely



FRIDAY (3 Shows) 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m,
RKO-Radio presents

“TARZAN & THE SLAVE GIRL”



featuring Lex Garner

PLAZA Theatre=O)STIN (DIAL 8404)

LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY 5 & 830 p.m,

MIRACULOUS BAD MEN OF
JOURNEY & TOMBSTONE

in Colorful Cinecolor Barry Sullivan — Marjorie

with Rory Calhoun
Audrey Long, George Cleveland eee iat ane





Last SHOW TONITE 8.30 p.m. (Paramount Double)

SONG OF SURRENDER © & —SPRCIAL AGENT
REDHOT and BLUE & THIS GUN for HIRE

Betty Hutton Alan Ladd
SS enea eas
Preece:
SSS SSS SSS

EMPIRE ROYAL

AEE FO See LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 445 ana 8.30 TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.30

Columbia Double .
David O. Selznick presents Randolph SCOTT &



RAINE
“The Fallen Idol” ey ee
eee The Walking Hills
Ralph RICHARDSON
AND
Michele MORGAN s
‘with Sonia DRESDEL Women from Tangier
and Dennis O'DEA with

Adele JERGEN &
: Stephen DUNNE
_—

OLYMPIC

LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15
United Artists Big Double

Bonita GRANVILLE and
Tom BRENENAM
in

Breakfast in
Hollywood

ROXY
LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.15

20th Century Fox presents

Tyrone POWER
Micheline PRELLE

in

American Guerilla

mea AND
in the re Red House
with

Tom EWELL &
Bob PATTEN

Edward G. ROBINSON &
Lon McCALLISTER

-















GALVANISED
BARBED WIRE

NOW. AT PRICES
THAT CANNOT

BE REPEATED
@

Plantations Ltd.





TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE









mee een ne







Assistance For
Colonial Law
Scholars
WEST GIVES THE LEAD

LONDON, Feb., 9.
Details of a new ‘Scheme to
provide ‘assistance for Colonial
law students were revealed this
week by the West Indian Stu-
dents’ Union. The scheme, which
will be operated by WISU and is
in no way officially sponsored, will
act for the benefit of- all Colo-
nial law students, not only West
Indians, What in effect it. will
consist of is a special course of
private tuition, made available
particularly for those students
who have come to this country
on their own initiative.

Explaining at a rress Confer-
ence this wéek: how the scheme
would work, Mr. H. D. Carberry,
former President of WiSU and
one of the originators of the idea,
said that less than 30% cf candi-
dates passed the bar final exam-
ination: He believed, although
there were no figures from which
an accurate check could be made,
that the percentage for Colonials
was even lower,

The Union had decided there-
fore that any assistance which
could be given to colonial law
students to help them pass their
examination would be welcomed.
Furthermore it was realised that
most of them could not afford to
pay for private tuition, even
though it was desirable and in
some cases necessary.

_The Union had, therefore, de-
cided to take the lead in pro-
viding special tutors for those
students who felt they required
additional study,

A number of qualified barris-
ters had been approached, in-
cluding several colonials, and had
been asked to participate in the
scheme. They had approved of it
and had agreed to help.

The British Council have agreed
ta lend a room at the hostel in
Hans’ Crescent in which classes
could he held,

Depending on the demand for
extra coaching, each tutor would
be responsible for three or
perhaps four students. Classes
would be held in the evening and
the students would be set certain
work which they would have to
complete in their own time,

Then, when next the class met
each man’s work would be gone
through separately by the tutor
who would point out mistakes
and weaknesses.

In this way, working in classes
on different evenings it is antici-
pated that each student will be
able to receive special coaching
at approximately 7/6d a lesson.
In the normal way no student
could expect to get such qualified
individual attention at such low
cost, and if the scheme receives
the backing which it is hoped for,
it may be possible to reduce the
charge even further,



Harbour Log

IN CARLISLE BAY

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Marea Henrietta,
Sch. Mary E. Caroline, M.V. Vagabond
Prince, Sch. Emeline, Sch. Marion Belle
Wolfe, Sch. Frank\/n D. R. Sch. Timothy
A. H. Vansluytman, S.S. Islandside,
Sch. Wonderful Counsellor, Sch. Rain-
how M., Sch. W. L. Bunicia, M.V, Daer-
wood.

ARRIVALS

8.8. Factor, 3,8€2 tons net, Capt. Alkin,
from Liverpool.

Sch. Harriet Whittaker,
Capt. Caesar, from St.

Sch. Turtle Dove, 82 tons net,
Olivierre, from British Guiana,

Sch, Molly N. Jones, 37 tons net, Capt.
Clouden, from St. Lucia.

Sch. Emanuel C. Gerdon, 63 tons net,
Capt, Patrice, from Trinidad via Grena-

50 tons net,
Lucia,
Capt.

a.
Seh. Beiqueer, 44 tons net, Capt. King,
from St. Vincent.

DEPARTURES

M.V. Monexa, 100 tons net, Capt. Hut-
son, for Dominica.

Seu. Gardenia W., 48 tons net, Capt.
Wallace, for St. Vineent.

S.S. Navarino, 5,001, tons net, Capt.
Livingstone, for San Juan,

S.S. Julnar, 54 tons net, Capt. Mar-
tineau, for Martinique.



‘Yn Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

CABLE and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:—

. Dolores Tug Dragon, s.s. Sugar
.8, Esso Cambridge, s.s. Gas-
Loide Cuba, s.s. Feggen



acland, s.s. Libreville, 8.5.
Aleoa Pennant, ss. Golfito, s.s. Essi,
. $s S. Paula, Essi,



George D. Gratsos . Castles
Wood, s.s. Prospector, s,s. Folke Berna-
dotte, s.s. Argentina, ss, Italia, 5.s.
Haparangi, s.s, Somerset, s.s. Claere
Gramenerstorf, 5.3, Cavalier, s.s.
Cristobal, J Bow-
plate, s,s. Rang Esperan-
za, 8.8, Cottica f » 3.8. Sun-
walt, s.s. Hersilia, s.s. S. Virgilia, M.V.
Pathfinder, Norse Mountain, ss.
Quercy, s.s. s Trader, s.s. Streatham
Hill, s.s. Trajanus, s.s. Casablanca, s,s.
Gansfjord, s.s. Stirlingville, ss. Nueva
Esparta, s. Nieuw Amsterdam, 5.
Oranjestad, s.s, Sharpedon, s.s. Chesa-
peake, s.s. Wilhelmina.







5.5.









SOSSSPIOPOOSSPOSS GPP OPIS SFO PPOSPO FOO SSO PPP PSPSPS OOOO SSOP
y

SOP DOSS ECLLOP OOF OOOD

POISE-

is largely a matter of the state of mind

>

4665
POPPE

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POSES PP PPE EPP PPPS LPS E OSES

HARD
RATIONS

LONDON,

The British “Medical Journal”
reported the case of a “human
ostrich” who was partial to metal-
lic objects of divers shapes and
sizes.

Dr. J. C. MeMullin, of Cavan,
Eire, told about a 24-year-old
labourer who was twice operated
on for removal of foreign objects
from his intestines, He said:

“On opening the abdomen, I felt
what appeared to be a hard rubber
tube. I gently inserted a finger
and encountered what I first
thought was a pair of forceps.

“It proved, however, to be a
five-inch wrench as used on
bicycles. Exploring further I
caught the end of a tension spring,
three inches long and half an inch
in diameter. The lower end of the
spring when withdrawn pulled out
with it a three and one-half inch
steel twist drill and a five-inch
long bicycle wheel axle.

“Some hours afterwards, the
patient remarked ‘I am afraid
there is still a bit of a hacksaw
blade there yet’ so we fed him
cotton—-wool sandwiches and the
Diade was passed naturally after
a few hours.”

The doctor said that a previous
operation: on the man had re-
moved a large double-threaded
bicycle wheel nut. He added that
the man has since been discharged
from the hospital, and had shown
no abnormality, mental or a

Appeal Judges
Dismiss Case
Their Honours Mr. G. L. Tay

lor and Mr. J. W. B. ,

Judges of the Assistant Court of

Appeal, yesterday confirmed a

decision of His Worship Mr, H. A.

Talma, Police Magistrate of Dis-

trict “A’’ Court.

Mr. Talma dismissed a _ case
brought by Granville Small of
Gittens Road, Government Hill,
charging Samuel Taylor of Mar-
tinique Road, Government Hill,
with using threats on December
5.



Small was also ordered to pay
the costs of appeal which amount-
ed to 8/4 in seven days or in
default seven, days’ imprisonment.

The decision of His Worship Mr.
H. A. Talma, Police Magistrate
of District “A” Court—who dis-
missed without prejudice a case
brought by the Police against
James Haynes of Windsor Road,
Bank Hall of driving the motor
car G-162 without the consent of
the owner—was confirmed yes-
terday by Their Honours Mr.
G. L. Taylor and Mr. J. W. B.
Chenery, Judges of the Assistant
Court of Appeal,

Mr. J. S. B. Dear appeared
on behalf of Haynes.



Larceny Charge
e °
Dismissed

A CASE brought by the Police
charging Marjorie Brown of
Gittens Road, St. Michael with the
larceny of .$6.50 belonging to
Lorraine Parris of Brittons Hill,
on January 31, was dismissed
without prejudice by his Worship
Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell, Senior
Police Magistrate of District “A”
Court. r

Mr. E, W. Barrow appeared on
behalf of Brown while Sgt. Ban-
croft prosecuted for the Police
from information received, Leotta
Small a witness for the prosecu-
tion said that on January 31,
about 12.15 p.m., she saw Brown
go into Parris’ yard. About 20
minutes later she came out of the
yard, .

Cross—-examined by Mr. Barrow,
Small refuted her statement of
seeing Brown enter Parris’ yard.
Lorraine Parris in her statement
said that on January 31, she left
her house about mid-day with
$6.50 on the table. The only person
in the house was her four-year-old
cifid. When she returned she
found that the money was missing.
She later received certain informa-
tion about her loss and reported
the matter to the Police,

NO JOKE

LONDON, Feb.

Soviet propagandists are taking
the unkindest cut of all at the
British government.

Moscow radio English-language
broadcasts to meat - hungry
Britain feature reports of increas-
ing consumption in the Soviet
Union, One broadcast said:

“A Moseow radio reporter paid
a visit to a large food shop.
In the big meat department he
found white marble show-cases
stocked full of cuts of meat,
poultry and ready-to-cook items
such as beef-steaks, chops, minced
beef and so on”.—INS.



SILKE

New Technique For

Convoy

Defence

LONDON.

HELICOPTERS may be based on merchant ships to
defend convoys against submarines following trials now

being carried out in the

English Channel. Instead of

having a light carrier with every convoy, one or more
merchant ships can be fitted with a special flight platform

for helicopters.



Two Leave

C.D.C.

LONDON, Feb., 9.

The Colonial Development Cor-
poratian lases this month two
notable officials, One is Sir Miles
Thomas, chairman of the BOAC,
who is resigning as a part-time
director of the CDC; the othr is
the man who has controlled mucn
of the planning of CDC projects
throughout, Mr. Hugh T, Weeks,
cC.M.G,

_ Sir Miles wus due for re-elec-
tion to the CDC Board this month
but in view of his desire to de-
vote more time to BOAC affairs,
has intimated that he will not
seek re-election, The appointment
of a successor is subject to the
approval the Secretary of
State for the Colonies, There has
been no indication as to who
might succeed Sir Miles,

Mr. Weeks, who is 46 years of
age, is not a member of the Board.
He is one of the three joint con-
trollers of CDC and his concern
has been planning. In this capa-
city he has displayed remarkable
ability and his loss will be keen-
ly felt, He has decided to return
to private business after many
years’ publie service, He is keep-
ing seeret at the moment the na-
ture of his next appointment but
it is understood to be a director-
ship with a prominent industrial
concern

Joining the Corporation in 1948,
Mr. Weeks was chiefly active last
year in connection with Far
East projects and he paid visits
to Malaya and North Borneo.

Before the war Mr. Weeks was
research manager of Cadbury,
the chocolate firm, He became a
director-general and member of
Council of the Ministry of Supply
during the war. Later he was
appointed head of the Munitions
Planning division in the Ministry
of Production, In 1947 he was re-
called from private work to White-
hall to take up work as Deputy
to the Government Chief Planner,
Sir Edwin Plowden.

Mr. Weeks’ resignation takes
effect on February 23. CDC stated
to-day that no decision had yet
been taken regarding the vacancy.



“Sedgefield” Will
Be Traders’ Boon

THE motor vessel Sedgefield
‘which in another three or four
months, will be a passenger ship,
will be of considerable benefit to
traders who travel from island to
island with fruit, cocoanuts and
other commodities,

She will have deck accommoda—
tion for 100 passengers who will
have to weather their voyages
resting on cribs and perhaps
wiping the sea spray from their
faces.

The passengers who will travel
by the Sedgefield’s 12 cabins, will
be much more comfortable than
the deckers, but they will not be
able to enjoy the facilities that
passengers find on the big
passenger ships.

The ship will be run through
the West Indies by the Guadelope
Government, who are not really
catering for first class passengers,

The Rain Stopped

After drizzling the whole day
the rain stopped suddenly last
night but there were still dark
clouds hanging in the sky. This,
however, did not prevent window
shoppers from strolling in Broad
Street and other parts of the City.

District “C” had the most rain
yesterday when one inch and eight
parts were recorded in that area,
but up to 12 o’clock last night the
rain had stopped. Other returns
for yesterday were Four Roads,
St. John 72 parts, Holetown 16
parts. There was still no contact
with the Sub Stations D, E, and
F whose lines were out of order
since Saturday forenoon.

Although there was no com-
munication with St. Joseph, Dis.
trict “F”, a report was received at
the Central Station stating that a
bath, water closet and pig pens
were washed away at Melvin Hill
on Sunday night when a slight
landslide occurred in the district.
The shop is the property of Mr.
L, E. Smith.



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They give you comfort, convenience, and super absorbency with complete

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664566004 <
rrr er ae PSI PLCS fal OS

The helicopters will take-off
direct to search the sea—lanes near
the convoys for submarines which
have crept past long-range, shore-
based search aircraft. :

The trials are being carried out
on board the 9,788—-ton fleet supply
ship, Fert Duquesne with Westland
S. 51 helicopters. A specially
strengthened steel platform has
been fitted above the deck at the
stern of the ship, clear of all rig-
ging.

The helicopter can, ef course,
hover over a smal grea and land
in a space about its own size. In
fact, on the Fort Duquesne it lands
in a Space of less than its own
size. The whirling rotor blades,
with their span of about 50 ft.,
actually overhang parts of the
flight platform.

For take-off, the pilot starts up
his engine and rises off the plat-
form in the normal way. During
flight he keeps in touch with the
ship by radio. When landing, the
pilot brings the machine down to
within about 20 ft. of the stern of
the ship and hovers above the
platform. He then slowly lowers
it to the ground, directed hy a
“controller” who stands on the
platform and uses two flags .o
guide him in. At present the deck
is covered with netting to prevent
the helicopter from sliding across
it. When not in use, the helicopter
is “anchored” to the flight plat-

form.
Much Skill Needed

It takes considerable skill to
bring an aircraft im on a «mall
platform which is rolling and dip-
ping in rough seas, but naval pilots
have quickly mastered the diffi-
culties. Valuable lessons have
been learnt in the trials. The
captain of the Fort Duquesne has
taken his 11-knot ship out in fair
weather off Portland and glso in
heavy seas and high winds. It has
proved possible to land a helicop—
ter when the deck is pitching and
rolling (moving up and down and
from side to side) as much as 10
to 20 ft. at a time.

The pilots have also flown in
varying winds: gusts blow up the
side of the ship and across the
deck and hit the helicopter as it
hovers above the platform. Gusts
of wind also flex the long slender
rotor—blades about when they are
turning at very low speeds. On
these particular trials a temporary
canvas sereen has been fitted up
round the forward part of the
platform to protect it against wind,
But even lack of wind has its
effect — the pilot may find it diffi-

cult to hover immediately above hang on to the huge block of in-

the platform — which, from 20
ft. in the air above it, looks none
too big. There is also the problem
of maintenance and petrol supply
during long periods at sea.

Further trials are going to be
earried out in still rougher
weather, Meanwhile all the les-
sons learnt in nearly 200 flights
from the Fort Duquesne will be
assimulated and passed on to other
helicopter pilots training at the
Naval Helicopter Station at Gas—
port, Hants.

OIL KILLS BIRDS
FOLKESTONE, England.
Because of oil waste discharged
from ships hundreds of birds are
dying on the Kent coast. Among
the victims are razorbills, gan—
nets, great crested Grebes, red-



throated divers and _ ordinary
gulls,
—(€P)
NO DISCRIMINATION
LONDON.

More than 30 government min—
isters and officials waited outside
the Mansion House in the rain
after a banquet, for motor cars
to take them home. One was left
waiting more than an hour—
Transport Minister Alfred —"

MAIL NOTICES

MAILS for Dominica by the



Sch.
Mary E. Caroline will be closed at the
General Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered and
Ordinary Mails at 2.30 p.m. on the 20th
February 1951,

MAILS for Dominica, St. Lucia by the
Sch, Molly N. Jones will be closed at
the General Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 10 a.m., Registered &
Ordinary Matis at 12.15 p.m. on the 22nd
February 1951

MAILS for St. Vincent, Martinique,
Antigua, St. Kitts, St. Thomas V.L, New
York by the ss, Fort Townshend will
be closed at the General Post Office ag
under:—

Parcel Mafi at 10 a.m., Registered Mail
at 1.30 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m,
on the 26th February 1951.

OOOO OPOOOS.




T’dad Petroleum
Development Shares

B.C.O, Reported to be
Against Sale Big Holding
LONDON

Questions affecting British Con-
trolled Oilfields’ big holding in
Trinidad Petroleum Development
shares are dealt with by Evening
Standard City Editor, Ernest Eve,
today, He states that the Presi-
dent of B.C.O., Lieut.-Col. Sir
Goronwy Owen, and his co-direct-
ors are said ta be against an
imrmediate sale of the Company's
holding in T.P.D.

“Aecording to dealers
market, Sir Goronwy”, s
“is considering a scheme _ for
liquidating the company. On
these reports the company’s Pre-
ference shares have risen from
9s 3d, to 12s 6d. in the past two
weeks or so.

“The dealers may be correct in
assuming that the directors have
considered the idea, but any sug-
gestion that a plan is likely to
be announced in the near future
is, 1 believe, decidedly prema-
ture.

“For one thing, 70-year-old Sir
Goronwy and his’ co-directors
have not yet abandoned hopes of
achieving some measure of suc-
cess from the deep drilling oper-
ations on the company’s fields in
Venezuela” .

Afte@ referring to the situation
in regard to the holding in TPD

in the
ays Eve




shares, Eve says: “Buyers of
British Controlled Preference
shares at to-day’s price may

therefore have to wait quite some
time before any definite steps
are taken by the directors to wind
up the company”.
Burma’s Oilfields

The Standard City Editor com-—
ments to-day also on the talks
now going on between the Burmah
Oil Combine and the Burmese
Government. He says: “Share-
holders in the giant Burmah Oil
Combine need not worry that the
talks now going on between the
company and the Burmese Govy-
ernment are going to lead to any
infiltration by the Government
into the company’s affairs.

“Rangoon reports that the Bur-
mese are seeking a 50 per cent
interest in Burmah Oil can be
dismissed straight away. In fact
there is no question of letting the
Government have any stake at
all in the existing company.

“The present negotiations con-
cern the setting up of a new
company to acquire and operate
oilfields in Burma, ineluding
those of Burmah Oil. Both the
Government and the company
would have a stake in the new
undertaking.

“Fifty-nine—year-old Sir Ken-
neth Brand Harper, Chairman of
Burmah Oil, is unlikely to agree
to any modification of this plan.
His knowledge of the Burmese
people goes back almost 40 years,
and he is not the man to agree
to handing over any of his com-
pany’s assets which are outside
Burma.

But if the oil side of the busi-
né€ss is segregated, Sir Kenneth
will have even less reason to

vestments accumulated
years.

over the
These investments, large-
ly in’ Anglo-Iranian and Shell
shares, had a market value of
£52 million at the date of the
last account.

“They belong to the sharehol-
ders, and should be returned to
them, either in cash or kind.’



6TH PORT MEETING

THE Port Enquiry Committee
heid its sixth meeting yesterday,
at the Labour Departmefit and
interviewed the Marine Superin-
tendent of the Harrison Line.

An interim report will shortly
be submitted to His Excellency
the Governor—in-Executive Com-
mittee. The Committee will meet
on Monday, the 26th February, at
the Labour MQepartment when
certain Government Officials will
be interviewed.

DOCUMENTS STOLEN

PARIS, Feb, 19,
The Paris newspaper France
Soir reported today that important
defence papers had been stolen
from the car of Louis Huret, an
engineer at the Defence Ministry.
Officials at Surette would not con-
firm or deny the report. ‘The
newspaper said that Huret had
parked his car on the Grand
Boulevard late on Saturday night,
leaving the documents in a brief
case,—-Reuter,

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YEAR BOOK 1951

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

The Year Book will contain three parts:--

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

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

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

this information solicited should be sent in immediately or not
later than March 15th 1951.

A local committee comprising among others Hon. V. C. Gale
M.L.C., Managing Director of the Advocate Co. Ltd., Vice
President of the Barbados Chamber of Commerce, Mr. George
Hunte, Assistant Editor of the Barbados Advocate, Mr. Neville
Connell Director of the Barbados Museum and Mr. Trevor Gale.
Advertising Manager ofthe Barbados Advocate will be respon:
sible for the publication.



(2)

The compilers of the Year Book want to make sure that the
Year Book is representative of all aspects of life in Barbados
and it is taking this opportunity to invite secretaries of Societies,
Clubs, Institutions, and business, social and other organisations
of all kinds to send particulars about their respective organisa-
tions immediately or not later than March 15th 1951.

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

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

Advertisements close April 30th 1951.

Advertisers are asked to get in touch with

Mr, Trevor Gale,
Advertising Manager,
Barbados Advocate,
34 Broad Street.

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

(AN ADVOCATE PUBLICATION)





ev edae

4

>

PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS 4b ADVOGATE



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

1951

-COMMISSIONS OF
ENQUIRY

Under the Commission of Enquiry Act
1908, the Governor-in-Executive Commit-
tee has the power to issue a Commission
appointing one or more Commissioners.
He may authorise the Commissioners “to
enquire into the conduct of any officer in
the public service of the Island, the con-
duct or management of any department of
the public service or of any public or local
institution which receives any money from
the Public Treasury, or into any matter
connected with such department or public
or local institution.” The only proviso is
that such enquiry must, in the opinion of
the Governor-in-Executive Committee, be
for the public welfare.

The House of Assembly recently passed
a Bill to amend the Act of 1908. The Bill
alters the Act in three important respects.
Firstly an enquiry can be held under the
provisions of the amending Bill into the
conduct or management of any department
of the public service or of any public or
local institution even if the public or local
institution is not in receipt of money from
the Public Treasury. Secondly, an en-
quiry may be held “into any matter in
which an enquiry would, in the opinion of
the Governor-in-Executive Committee, be
in the public interest.” And thirdly it is
the “public interest”, no longer the “public
welfare” which is to be the determining
factor.

In view of the extended power of order-
ing an enquiry, it is a matter for surprise
and concern that the Bill was passed with
So little debate and, as will later be pointed
out, with what appears to be so little study.
One will no doubt be told that the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee will use the
power thus given sparingly, but why is it
necessary to give such power at all? If at
any time it became advisable to hold an
enquiry into a matter which was not cov-
ered by the terms of the Act of 1908 it
would be easy for enabling legislation to
be passed and members of the Legislature
would be able to form and express their
opinion as to whether the proposed en-
quiry was in the public welfare.

The concentration of power in the hands
of the Executive is an unfortunate feature
of modern government all over the world.
The necessity for such a concentration has
been caused by the greater complexity of
twentieth century life and the much wider
scope for their functions which have been
assumed by governments. With such a
tendency it is all the more essential that
members of the Legislature should scrutin-
ise with especial care any legislation which
tends to give to the Executive power, far
greater interference in the affairs of pri-
vate citizens,

In Barbados there is no necessity for ex-

Tuesday, February 26,



Not Plaster Saints

IN East Africa you have Euro—
peans who have made their homes
there, made a real and useful
contribution to the development

BY SIR GODFREY HUGGINS

‘Prime Minister of Southern Rhodesia
in a speech at Oxford)

}of the country and brought up

their children there; these memory of people who are alive
children, though European, are to-day, that therefore many of
natives of the country and have the Rhodesian European popula—
as much right to live there as tion were brought up among this
anyone else, The situation is —by modern standards—incredi-
further complicated there by a bly ignorant population, and that
large population of ex-Indians naturally there is a large section
and ex-Pakistanis and they out~ of our population who regard
number the Europeans, but they, the African as being their
in turn, are in_ considerable inferior.

minority to the African nativés. Your idealists in Europe must
In East Africa, therefore, you not except too much; they must
have a very complicated set of realise that in dealing with the
human relations. But the Euro- Afrigan and European populations
pean settler is quite correct in they are dealing with human
maintaining his right to remain beings, with all their fa’lings and
there, and to insist that the Gov— prejudices. The European needs
ernment is well run, ineorrupti- help and encouragement in his
ble and founded and maintained difficulties. We are not plaster
on the British model and tradi- saints and you must understand
tion. I think from these two why these people are so primi-
examples I have said enough to tive. Perhaps by some freak of
show you that it is no good history they have for centuries
thinking of Africa as a whole, past lived in a backwater without
but that each country must be coming ‘into touch with other
considered separately, so it is not civilisations. If this is so, we can
necessary for me to go through hope that there is no inherent
the make-up of all the other weakness in the African and that
countries in Africa. But before he will develop reasonably
coming to my own country— quickly.
Southern Rhodesia—l want to say

something about the Belgian But it seems unlikely that they

Congo. In the Belgian Congo, were not touched by some of the
administered, by Belgium, they do ancient civilisations. Is there
not allow Europeans into the something in their chromosones
country unless they are of such which makes them more backward
calibre as to be able to occupy and different from the peoples
Te take moe ae aetne living in the East and West, and
ave an elite Huropean m if so, we have to ask ourselves,
use of the local inhabitants can ‘this inherent disability be
through the Government and the pred out? I do not know; that
big companies. . is a question which can only be

As recently as 1890, Southern answered by our descendants in
Rhodesia was a _ savage land, the course of time.
penetrated only by a few mission—
aries and white hunters. A Char- The result of crossing the
tered Company was floated and European with the African has
financed in the City of London, not been a happy one. Those of
which obtained a concession to you who are interested in psy-
occupy the country nee “oo chology will know the teres
Column entered what is now part that environment plays in
Mashonaland. The column was the formative years. Well, the
accompanied by a detachment of coloured man, as he is called, is
Police at the insistence of the not brought up in a satisfactory
British Government, because they environment in most parts of
feared that the Matabele might Africa because he tends to be
forget their promise of safe con- looked down on by both black and
duct 3 ieanenere the pgm white. We in oes erat
This not appen an © are now getting into the financia
actual occupation took place position where we are able to do
ree any piaot teas mere for these people, and om
the Pioneers had to undergo con— results are very encouraging, but,
siderable hardship in getting into for the reasons I have stated, we
the territory, which was com- do not encourage social inter-
“oy oo aloeaae piacan’ i mogtng a the races, in

e column consiste oO; a order to avoid miscegenation.

complete civilian unit, that is to Incidentally, the African native is
say, they had their own artisans just as opposed to miscegenation
and representatives of the pro- as the European native of Africa,
fessions and administrators. They and, in passing I might mention
were self-contained and capable that I received many letters from
of functioning as a community on Africans condemning it when the
their own, so that from the very Serestse Khama affair was receiv-
pear oat ws —— ing such astonishing publicity.

on of making our home in : ; ;
desia and remaining there, Imight | There is one point that I must
mention atthis point, that at that Stress, and that is ior ere
time there was plenty of room & lot of nonsense talke abput the
for black and white because the “native problem’. The politicians
African native population—whicn have adopted the useful label of
had, by the way, moved in only sae ie oe and pees suet

. —wags it so muc at many people ha
weet E nia aie werk a3 hy Sane think that ne yi
: . From tions is a mysterious an ifmf-
eget gin ne eA me cult subject which is best left to
the sill Deterling of be bi the expert. Actually, it is only an
a . ,
oer Coun, Dieee sgicesntelned ordinary human problem. If the
that they should be M
and self-sufficient, the present anener - ee meme aes i
rown 4 ecen an rea e

et teak ial a the towards aan’ other oy isn’t a

¥ tive, was race problem—it may be an eco-
Induced to work for the European nomic problem, but _ everyone
population in exchange for beads, Must realise that both white and
blankets and other articles. He black belong to the species homo
revealed an almost startling lack sapiens and although there are at
of talent—he had no written ok gey Bw od reer eae

in the mechanical ences ween them, e

piney Ree even more defici- not be permanent.
Oh, 8 a Ge Dat RAEN S6 She The black versus white attitude
wheel or its uses.

Now you must remember that is of that attitude in Southern
all this happened within the Rhodesia now; the young Rhode-



BARBADOS ADVOCATE . TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1951









—





THE ATOMIC AGE


























D. V. SCOTT TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
WASHINGTON. E
i i THE COLONNAD:
sian isa much more liberal-}/ The atomic age, born on December 2, 1942, & CO., LTD. at
minded person than his father. | _ s Z
Emphasis is laid more on partner-]in a cramped and improvised laboratory
ship. A problem at present arises : ; hicago, now oenigenanee annem
on teaeiaa i the sphere of ithe beneath an athletic stadium at Chicag : Ueeiity Rew
population, and a less advanced | has pushed its frontier outposts to the farth-
coloured population, you find a] est corners of the world. Tins C & B Red Currant Jelly .. 34 30
class known as poor whites and
ea teieenl. nos ae er ae Pkgs. Quaker Corn Flakes .. 29 26
rstly, they will not do work] How many actual atomic installations there a
: jopred \ : : ‘ i t Juice 29
mane jon c cet e they} are today is an uncertain figure, veiled in cee eee

would, a wage that would be quite
satisfactory from the native’s
point of view would not enable
a European to preserve a Euro-
pean standard of living; in other
words, they are people for whom
no job is available; bearing in
mind their capabilities and .the
presence of more capable ni e
Africans who can dco the

national secrecies. But even the laboratories
and factory-cities openly identified as atomic
tres make an impressive checklist. ee fea
“pegs , FOR YOUR BATHROOM
Communist China is the latest to announce '
establishment of an atomic research institute
—in Peiping. Even without this reported



Corner BASINS with Pedestal

isfacto! i : ; 25”x18”
than It would be far too small] addition, notes the National Geographic & BASINS with or without Pedestal
for a European. The reasons are | Society, the sun had long ceased to set on the 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.

simple. Firstly, the native African
requirements in food, lodging and
clothes are very much less than
the European, but this cause is
only a passing phase. As _ the
native develops, his requirements
will increase and he will require
a higher wage; that is happening
now,

world of the atomg The race to harness
nuclear power goes on from fir-timbered for-
ests of the Pacific Northwest to mountain
reaches “somewhere in Siberia”, from the
windswept Berkshire downs in Britain to the
New Mexico desert, from the Canadian north-
woods to Bombay.



The secorid reason for the abil-
ity to wok for a small wage is
that the African native still has
a home in the tribal lands where
as a rule his wife and family live

WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

Phones — 4472, 4687,

In the United States, nearly 1,300 govern-
d till the soil in as ment and privately owned laboratories, in-
ent tashiont "The. fesclts cok this dustrial plants, colleges and research institu-

mode aie are obvious. a ®)tions are engaged in atomic energy develop-
ountr. to retire to, he has 4 °
aoe iadtime te hecome skilled in} â„¢ The most important stand in lonely

an urban job. One of the greatest] places—‘“cities the atom built’’—isolated by
Pp

troubles we are having is to get ie
some ambition into these people.| /and, fence and stern vigilance.

The story is told of a missionary
who found a young African sitting
outside his hut and the mission-
ary upbraided him for his idle
existence, telling him that he
should learn a trade. The Afri-
can said, “What for?” “To earn
money, of course.” “And, father,
what should I do with the
money?” “Well you could save it
and one day enjoy a peaceful and

cure old age,” said the mission-
ary. “But, father, I am doing that
now without any trouble.”

WHAT A COMFORT...

to have Hotwater throughout your Home —

SANTON
WATER-HEATERS

well known for quality products

Tennessee's celebrated Oak Ridge makes}|
uranium-235. Hanford in Washington pro-
duces plutonium. Los Alamos, N.M., puts the
dread bomb together. Argonne near Chicago
and Brookhaven on Long Island, a two hour
trip from Times Square; are national labor-
atories worthy of the name “atomic univer-
sities.”

There is a genuine desire on the
part of thé European to take the
African native with him. A solu-
tion is being evolved by ordinary
economic laws, The demand for
labour exceeds the supply, so
better conditions of service are
offered, the employer realises that
better food and housing condi-
tions make for healthier
more efficient labour and the
businessman appreciates that a
more efficient and consequently
better-paid African means bigger
and new markets, Naturally, con-
ditions will improve for the peo-
ple of Africa if there is less in-
terferenve and less attempt to
push them in the wrong direction.
What is important is that we are
being realistic; we know what
the idealists would like to have
and we think some of their ideas
are very fine, but we see that
there is a particular situation and
we are evolving a policy designed
to fit in with that situation, We
have no intention of deciding on a
Utopian policy which does not fit
in with existing facts. We realise
that only sixty years ago our
African natives knew no law or
system of Government, save that
of the military despot and the
witch doctor. He was still sc
backward that he did not know
of the wheel, and he had no
writing or monetary system.
(SIR GODFREY concludes his

stery to-morrow)

In the western desert near Arco, Idaho, is
the huge new Reactor Testing Station, Knolls
Atomic Power Laboratory and the Rochester
Project are in upper New York State; Mound
Laboratory is in Miamisburg, Ohio. Westing-
house in Pittsburgh; Ames metallurgical
laboratory in Iowa; Sandia Laboratory at
Albuquerque, N.M.; the University of Cali-
fornia’s Radiation Laboratory at Berkeley
and its atomic energy project at Los Angeles
—all are listed by the Atomic Energy Com-
mission as major research centres.

in immersion heaters and switches of all kinds.
We have just received stocks in
2-gln., 5-gln., 6-gIn., and 12-gln. sizes

ana and shall be pleased to quote for

complete installation.

DaCOSTA & Co. Lid.

Dial 4710 Electrical Department

A new U-235 plant is being built at Padu-
cah, Kentucky. Voluntary subscriptions by
University of Michigan alumni will pay for | §
the Memorial-Phoenix Project to explore] $
humanitarian benefits of atomic energy. The
first non-government nuclear reactor is to
be built by North Carolina State College at
Raleigh.

A series of weaponry tests has just been
concluded on a new atomic range near Las
Vegas, Nevada. In a tract along the Savannah
River, U.S. scientists will try to match the
sun’s fury, if possible, by devising a hydro-
gen bomb.

Canada’s “atomic city” is 96 miles north-
west of Ottawa at Charlk River, Ontario. Two

Now in Stock in our Clothing Dept.

RAINCOATS

by Chas. Mc Intosh

TOOTALS
AND JAYBRA

ss

ite

Let's Get Married

tending the scope of the Commission of nuclear reactors are in operation there, and

<= Council.

Enquiry Act. The present Act provides
the machinery for cases which generally
arise and special cases should be dealt with
by special legislation.

The Bill deletes the words quoted above
from section 2 of the Act of 1908 and sub-
stitutes other words’ in their place.
section would therefore read as follows:—
“.-- to enquire into the conduct of any
officer in the public service of the Island,
the conduct or management of any depart-
ment of the publie service or any public or
local institution or into any matter in
which an enquiry would, in the opinion of
the Governor-in-Executive Committee, be
in the public interest. in which an enquiry
would in the opinion of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee, be for the public
welfare, ---”

‘Lhe repetition of the last words arises
as a result of the Bill deleting the words
from “to enquire” occurring in line five to
“Joeal institution” o¢curring in line ten.
Such was the Bill which the House of
Assembly saw fit to pass. Such is the leg-
islation which is sent up to the Legislative
But the cry is to abolish the
Council. Then there would be no Body to
make workable the legislation which the
House has passed. In this case the Coun-
cil may well come to the conclusion that
the Bill is unnecessary and uncalled for

“and should be rejected,



t. NO WONDER

LONDON.:

BUSINESS must be strictly on the
“upgrade for one section of the community
if letters received by members of Parlia-
ment are interpreted correctly.

? The opening paragraph .of one of the
Jetters said:

“We are most interested and pleased to
learn that one motion before the House
of Commons proposes that the permissible
speed-limit for trucks should be raised from
twenty to thirty m.p.h.”

The letter came from the headquarters
ef the National As: Funeral
Directors.—LN.S.

ition of

The .

——$§3. $$$

\

WASHINGTON.

Attention All Single Girls:

It’s easier to get a man to-day
than ever. before—whether you're
sweet 16 or a grandmotherly 65,

This cheering news for hus-
band hunters of all ages comes
from no less an authority than
the government, which is. still
poring over last year’s census
figures for such vital bits of infor-
mation,

The Census Bureau has issued
a detailed set of statistics tending
to prove that marriage is gaining
by leaps and bounds as_ the
nation’s most popular institution.

What's more, there are still
plenty of men to go around and
they’re walking up the aisles in
bigger droves than ever before.

The report disclosed that two
out of every three women over 14



Our Readers Say :
Another Traffic Hazard

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—A menace on the roads,
apparently hitherto overlooked,
lies in the general state of disrepair
of so many animal-drawn vehicles,
Recently a car in which T was a
passenger overtook a cart piled
high with logs, "thé wheels of
which were wobbling from
side to side, and as we came close
one wheel fell off, throwing the
driver and logs into the path of
the car,

Fortunately we had slowed to
overtake and our car was brought
to a stop within inches: of the
carter’s head and the logs, thus
avoiding an accident which might
have involved five people.

Another consideration of this
matter is the distress of the ani-
mal drawing an unbalanced vehi-
cle and struggling to keep its foot-
hold on the slippery roads.

There is a law requiring motor
vehicles to be maintained in a
proper state of repair and if there
is none applicable in the same
manner to other vehicles using,
the highways may I submit that
there should be?

Yrs. etc.,
BIRNAM WOOD.

Cricket

To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—It is with sincere apologies
to Lewis- Carroll that I publish
some of my impressions of-a crick-
et match among the weather
gremlins, when I slipped into their
world during the rain on Wednes-
day and Thursday.

*fwas Kensington, the badde:

Did gyre and gymbal on the wick

The googal bowler haddesmen

In gnomey, “-wrathy -Cricke;





By ROBERT E, CLARK
are married to-day; 66.1 per cent,
to be exact, compared with only
59.5 per cent in 1940. And 92
out of 100 find husbands by; the
time they are 65.

One reason for the marriage
boom is that girls are getting mar-
ried younger. One out of every
seven girls hooks her man while
she’s still im her teens to-day,
compared with one out of 10 in
1940,

Two out of three women, the
report showed, are married before
they’re 25 to-day, while only half
snared husbands by that age be-
fore World War II.

Even in the rocking chair set
there are fewer husbandless
women — eight out of a hundred
to-day, excluding widows, com-
pared with 9.3 ten years ago.

The rain in slithy torrenth poured,
The mud in mudgies wabe;
The gnome wraths baddesmen were

loured :
The wicked keeper grabe,
“Beware the Fergiemun, my son,
The yawkes that jump, the googs that
spin.
ware the Stoll Stoll men and shun
frumious Frankiekin.”
He took his vorpal blade in hand,
Long while he spludged in the mudgie.
The brillig stand he made was grand,
He hit the bowlers sludgie,
And as in sluffilsh mud he strove,
The Fergiemun, with eyes of flame,
Came splashlin from the ko-ko grove
And burbled as he came.
One six, one, two! ! He foured a few,
His vorpal blade went snicker snack,
And with a hundred on the tins,
He went galumphing back.
“And hast thou slain the Fergiemun,
And gave the Stoll Stoll men the
cholic ?
It seems your Honeymooning, son,
Has acted as a tonic.”
‘Twas Kensington, the baddesmen
Did gyre and gymbal on the wicke;
The googal bowler Haddesmen,
The gnomey wrathy_Cricke.

16th February, 195r. H. D. J.
Guides

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—Now that the visit of the
Chief ,Guide has terminated, I
hope that many girls wiil be in-
spired to become Guides. It is a
pity that a meeting could not have
been arranged, where the Chief
Guide, with her sincerit; and vig-
our, could have brought the mes-
sage of Guiding to parents. How-
ever, I know that she is a busy
woman, and her itinerary was a
heavy -one. Head-teachers, theugh,
can do a great service by speaking
to parents, and pupils. If parents
were more conversant with the

Guide ideal and the law, I am
sure that they would want their
girls to join.

The law embodies all that a

parent should want for her girl,

Honour, Loyalty, Helpfulness,
Thrift, Purity These together
help to make the kind of woman

of-avhich the world stances badly









Lone dark spot in the picture is a third has just been P roposed.

the fact there are less single men
to-day — 14,212,000 (plus some
servicemen who didn’t get count-
ed) in the 14-and-older class,
compared with 17,593,000 in 1940.
But there are also fewer man-
hunters. There are only 11,126,-
000 single girls to-day while there
were 13,935,000 ten years ago,
One startling disclosure in the
report is that men are apparently
growing even more fond of mar-
riage than women, The percent-
age of married men soared to
68.2 compared with 59.7 in 1940.

in Men’s and Boys’ Sizes

England has seven atomic centres. The
most famous is Harwell, Berkshire, near
Oxford, where “Gleep” and “Bepo”—as the
atomic research piles are named—have been
in operation for nearly three years. Uranium
is processed at Springfields, Lancashire; not
far away from Warrington there is a centre
for “nuclear engineering.” In wild mountain-
ous country of West Cumberland, near Sella-
field, there are huge production reactors—
Great Britain’s Hanford. Other English in-
stallations are at Risley, Aldermaston, Amer-
sham and Capenhurst.

France began atomic experiments in 1948
at Fort de Chatillon in the Paris suburbs.
Since then a second atomic centre has been
started. Norway is building a research pile at
Kjeller, a suburb of Oslo. Sweden’s Atomic
Energy, Inc., has a reactor under construc-
tion, Cyclotrons are already in operation in
Stockholm and Uppsala.

— Also —

MEN'S OVERCOATS

in Harris and Manx Tweeds

DA COSTA & CO,, LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

Census officials noted, however,
that families aren’t as big as they
used to be. The average family
to-day is only 3.6 persons, a
slight but significant drop from 3.8
in 1940.—I.N.S.

SSSSSSSSSSOSSS SOSSS SSS SS OSS FSS

28 CCSSES SSS CSC OOOO IEE
in need to-day. What mother ee, ‘i paseo
would not want her girl to be the
ideal woman? And Guiding, taken
in the right spirit, can go far to
bring about this possibility.

Guiding, with its spirit of com-
radeship its training in habits of
observation and love of the great
outdoors, has done a greai deal
for me in my more than 20 vears’
experience, and I am appealing to
parents to allow their girt!s to join,
and to help to keep the flag of
Guiding afloat in our island.

We are sadly in need of grown-
ups to train as Guiders; will some
of these also join our ranks?

: FIAT LUX,

“Whim Road”
To The Editor, The Advocate, JHungarian physicists, using uranium and

Belgium can point to an atomic laboratory
at Brussels University. The Swiss have a re-
search station on the 11,340-foot Jungfrau-
joch. Scientists of Western Germany recently
applied for permission to set up their own
atomic pile for fundamental research.

SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSOSN)




ARE YOUR
BEST BUYS

Quick Lunches

Copemn Lets
SMOK HADDOCK



SIR,—Owing to the recent rain- | thorium fo i i
tall LW Witt eee und in the Velence sins, are re-
very much worst. Children going | POrted pursuing atomic research “on a large
to and from school find it impos-|scale” at a pl i C
sible to do so without taking a Undi aay eli eenen eet - ~—
: pest. India has an Atomic Energy Commis-
sion and plans for a “factory for atomic re-

SPECIALS

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when the school is only about half









PERMANENT STARCHER
a mile from thei j au bin ve SARDINES in li 2
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children had to seek refuge at Japan, Mexico, New Zealand and Potaré CALNE Lavan 88 per Ib.
people in the town owing e} a; * . . Ss ANCHOR CREAM MILK
fact that they could not get home. discoveries of uranium deposits have brought CALVES riven POWDER .. 87 per. tin
In case of sickness people are reports of accelerated atomic research. Aus-}% CUCUMBER SALAD ST vere Sree cae
ept suffering for hours e ‘ : : STRING B Feat per tin
i doctats Attention can be had tralia and New Zealand, in particular, plan KALE EANS Ber SULTANA PUDDINGS —
cone a _ this road was;to operate atomic piles. oaneen VAN HoUTEITS Coke, —
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to this day nothing has been done| hidden behind the Iron Curtain. Soviet sci- BEEF SUET
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I would be glad if Government | Major nuclear reactors and producing fission- quor Delights PHONE >
would do something to relieve the | able materials. It may be of some significance GOLD BRAID RUM
sufferings of these residents in - . ‘ 3-yr.-old G
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PPLE OSCE LL CLC LES

‘



TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1951 ~~ *



Kensington
Oval

KENSINGTON OVAL looked as
though play will be possible to-
morrow if there is no more rain.
When the Advocate visited yester-
day the outfield was still soft but
the groundsmen had taken pre-

Cycle Stolen
From Church

wu John A. Cummins of

Crumpton Street, attended
St. Patrick’s Church on Sunday,
his bicycle, valued $45, which was
left under the verandah of the
Church was stolen. -

ore and had covered the

wicket. NOTHE i ’

All the water had been pump- aa bigyele, valued
ed off the western end of the Brito e ed. by Leroy

Small of Bridge Road, was stolen





field. This end from ; ‘
" .was the mai a garage at Bridge Road
"worry of both Petween Friday and “Saturday.
yi selectors and

“Tres broke and entered the

: Jewellery Store of J. E.
Fields at James Street, City, be-
tween Friday and Saturday’ and
stole a wrist watch valued $45.

The Police are making investiga-
tions.

wo the Advocate visited
the slaughter room of the
Public Market yesterday evening
it was very clean. Only rats, which
secampered here and there” broke
the silence inside the room,

The slaughtering tables are well
kept but the kettle, which is used
for boiling the pigs, is dro) ping
to bits. The kettle is made of
copper and placed inside a com-
pound made of brick and’ cement.
: One part of the compound is al-
bathing in the sea regularly, some â„¢ost broken down,
have been renewing old’ friend-

ships while others have been tak- oxear BAILEY of Gaggs Hill,
ing the opportunity to see some of » St. Joseph, has been keep-
the island. ing poultry for many years, but
On Sunday for example Andy Tecently had a rare experience
Ganteaume, Prior Jones, ex-inter- When one of his young hens laid
national Lawson Bartlett, former two eggs in one day. One had
Spartan Captain Thomas Moe and Yelk but no albumen, The other
the ane Sports Editor were had all albumen and no yolk.
practising fielding and catching a
tennis ball on Worthing Rents OGS ARE again becoming a
_ Ralph Legall, a Barbadian, who nuisance in many St. Jos-
is now domiciled in Trinidad and €Ph districts. Some of the places
who has figured in the open table Where dogs rush at pedestrians
tennis and lawn tennis champion- and cyclists are: Chimborazo,
ships has been keeping his eye Church Village and the Chalky
in by playing a lot of table ten- Mount district of St. Andrew.
nis at “Abbeville” Guest House A cyclist told the Advocate that
ware oe eats is pera he fell off his bicycle at Chim-
ega as offere teen points borazo whi i
to anyone who will play tin and an. ie tering to setape dpe
has beaten: all comers
Rupert Tangchoon, who has | In Church Village @ dog was
probably made more trips to the found lying dead in front of the
island on Intercolonial tours than church. It was quickly removed
any other member of the Trini- from the spot.

dad team, knows the island well
and on Sunday he was bathing
__@
Rain Floods
Public Marke
ublic Market

quietly on a spot on the Leeward
coast with his wife,
At “Abbeville” yesterday four
members of the team had gone
to church, three
others were writ-

Whenever rain falls the fish
department of the Public Market
becomes flooded with water, about
an inch high. This is because the

wind blows rain through the
southern side of the shed. This

ing letters and
quite a few were
side has no hood to keep out the
water.

| players, but it is
snow dry.
A long tarpau-
jlin had to be
+ drawn across the
; of the
Kensington
Stand to keep
the seats dry.
Yesterday was
a comparatively
dry day and if
the weather
â„¢ keeps on improv-
* ing, to-morrow
~e - be such
a bad day
Andy Ganteaume cricket, a
Meanwhile the Trinidad crick-
eters have not been beating their
heels exactly. They have been











getting ready to}
go either to the |
sea at Worthing |
near the hotel}
or at some other
spot. But the sea
was the favour-
ite subject.

The team in Hilton Brancker of Hunte Street,
general were in who has been selling fish in the
Bood spirits but market for the past 29 years, told
were looking the Advocate yesterday that from
forward to doing the time the new sh was built
something onk

about four years ago water always
came through the southern side.
To sell fish in the shed he has

to pay a sixpence. He finds the
g market very wet in rainy weather
and is not satisfied with these
conditions. As a result of standing
in water last week to sell his fish

he caught a cold and had to attend
a doctor.

Wednesday, One!
chap was afraid -
that he mightrrior Jones
start to put on weight if nothin
was done soon,

Calypso Singer

Simpson Guillen is still a good
calypso singer and is the life of
the party. Legail sings a bit too
but not so successfully but by and
large the spirits of the team are
remarkably high although they
have had to endure an enforced
period of waiting for
week,

A hood is on the northern side
and Brancker was one of those
instrumental in getting this built
on when the new shed was being
nearly a erected. At that time he never
thought of a hood at the southern
side because the weather was
favourable. Now he thinks that
it is time that Government erect
a hood on the southern side.

Na tural Gas Chief

Comes To-morrow Cyril Oxley of Kensington New

: , Road, another
Barbados will get a new official ened out im the Potiic Mockat
this week. Mr, Julian Garrett, for the past 14 years, also finds the
accompanied by his wife, is com- market very wet in rainy weather.
ing to-morrow to take up the He is hoping that something will

duties of Director of Petroleum soon be done by Government.
and Natural Gas under a two-

year agreement. Wet Everywhere
Born in Massachusetts in 1883 Oxley, after leaving the wet
Mr. Garrett was educated at market, has to travel to Kensing-
Winchester High School and Har- ton New Road which is in a worse
vard University and began his condition.
career as an Assistant Instructor Ashton Lashley of Bay Estate
at Harvard Engineerng Camp. and Vernon Brancker of Garden
After employment as an engineer Land two fish vendors, also suffer
with Terminal Railway Associa- the same fate. They are hoping
tion (St. Louis, Missouri) and that Government will have a little
ae ae nee eee consideration for them.
askatchewan, rta an rit- > ‘
ish Colombia) he engaged in real , During the rainy weather many
estate, loans and insurance busi- fishing boats continued to go on
ness from 1911-23, and relinquish- fishing trips but the majority
ed this for employment as Mana- eturned early in the day. Some
ger of the Land Department with brought in fairly good catches.
Northwestern Utilities Limited _ While the fishing boats that were
where he served for the next 24 â„¢oored off the market were dry-
years as Secretary-Treasurer, 198 their sails last week, those
General Manager and Vice Presi. {0m the Bay Street moorings
dent, until he was appointed a Went out. Yesterday nearly all the
Consultant in 1948. boats from the Market moorings
Mr. Garrett who is a Member ag jot yeti those at
of the Engineering Institute of the mails a“ e seen drying
Canada, the American Petroleum “Fr sauls.

Institute and the American Gas — Most of the fish caught between
Association, was at one time February Ist and 17th were
President of the Canadian Gas dolphin. For that period 6,741
Association . pounds passed through the Public

3 NEW ACTS TO-DAY Market and many more pounds

were brought in at other fishing
The following Acts will be centres.
brought into operatiun today the Other catches included 2,833
20th of February, by His Excel- pounds of flying fish, 100 pounds
lency the Governor's Proclama- of porpoise, 601 pounds of king
tion: — fish, 20 pounds of bill fish, 240
(a) The Representation of the pounds of shark, 286 pounds of
People Act, 1950, (1950-40) albacore and 140 pounds of pot
which abolishes the property] fish, total 10,961 pounds.
qualifications for membership



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



KOREAN



NURSES

A GROUP of Republic of Korea nurses seen as they relax at a station hospital during a lull in the fight-
ing somewhere in Korea.—Express.

Soldier Of Chief Scout Has Left A
Glorious Inheritance

Canadian Commissioner Tells Scouts

MR. JOHN L. McGREGOR, Field Commissioner of the challenged by the local forces to
Boys Scouts’ Association of Canada, at present in this colony
told a gathering of Scouts that it was a pity Lord Baden-
Powell, founder of the Scout movement had died during dance at the Aquatic Club spon-

Many Trades

MAYBE it is because he Was a
soldier of the 1914-18 war and
trekked over the lands of France,
Belgium and Italy, that he likes
walking, but b2-year-old Lawrence
Johnson has been for years now
a travelling tinsmith, blacksmith
and engineer.

Lawrence Johnson is known
throughout the City and in every
parish which he travels as
“Soldier” Johnson, He will te!!
anybody that it must have been
his good fortune that he had eight
aunts each of whom married a
man of a different trade. He,
kept in touch with all the homes
and learnt cooperage from John
Doe, engineering from Richard
Roe, tinsmithing, blacksmithing,
and quite a few other trades,

While he was in France and
Italy, “Soldier” Johnson finished
learning the engineering. He re-
turned to Barbados at the end of
the war. At that time men were
leaving the island regularly for
Cuba and “Soldier” Johnson
again left Barbados, this time for
Cuba, and there he was a train
driver for 11 years. The trains
he used to drive used to take
canes to the estates and it was
then that the engineering he had
learnt in France and Italy came
in handy when the train engines
wanted repairing.

Back Home In ’29

Johnson returned to Barbados
in 1929 after a short trip to Eng-
land from Cuba and has never
left Barbados since. Back here
he could not get much work in
the engineering line and it was
then that the trade he had learnt
from John Doe, cooperage, came
in handy. For 15 years the old
soldier and engineer worked at
the Barbades Cooperage.

But work at the Barbados
Cooperage slowed down at times
and “Soldier” Johnson, the man
of many trades left there and hus
since been an itinerant tradesman.
He is a man of medium height,
more often than not wears blue
overalls, a bristled beard and a
pliers hooked on to the rope
around his waist. He still wears,

too, the old colours of France,
Belgium and Italy on his left
shoulder.

During the course of a week this
old soldier covers at least 40
miles on foot and the housewives
have come to know the sound of
his whistle. He makes and repairs
coal pots. He repairs heaters and
when he is not on the road you
will find him at his home, No. 30,
Goodland Housing scheme, work-
ing away at anything mechanical.

Though “Soldier” Johnson is a
ready man at most things and gets
sufficient work to keep him float-
ing, he prefers the old 1914-18
days and would enlist to-morrow
to go to the front again.

JEW DIES

Here on holiday from the U.S.A.
Mr. Efroim Burak, brother of
Mr. H. Burak, City Merchant,
collapsed and died at his brother’s
store No, 14 Swan Street just after
noon yesterday. His body was laid
to rest in the Jewish Cemetery,
Synagogue Lane in the presence
of many members of the Jewish
Community, and a large crowd of
spectators.

There was a ceremony first at
the home of Mr. H, Burak, Navy
Gardens, and it was completed at
the cemetery, Mr. Burak reading
the prayers in Hebrew, Unlike
some other people it is not the
custom among Jews to remove
their hats as a sign of reverence;
just the contrary; so those who
attended the funeral wore either
hats or skull caps.

The Advocate was informed
that the deceased who was suffer-
ing from an ailing heart, was a
patient of Dr. Bailey,



to the General Assembly;

grants adult suffrage; and — —a
reduces the number of mem- e , e
bers required to form a e

quorum of the General 7

Assembly from twelve to C

nine. sé

(b) The Vestries (Qualification
and Registration of Votefs)
Act, 1950, (1950-41).

(c) The Jurors (Ameéndmént)

Act, 1950, (1950-42).

£3 FOR GALLED DONKEY

ST.CLAIR CODRINGTON of
Laynes Gap, Brittons Hill, was
fined £3 to be paid by instalments
or two months’ imprisonment by
His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma
yesterday for working a donkey in
a galled condition.

The offence was committed on
February 17, along Probyn Street,









_ You! sgon, fel full of Life agua
€



Unlicensed Revolver

tasting, econdmical too,
TIMOTHY SISNETT a labourer









of Hunte Road, St. Michael was
found guilty yesterday by His rj
Worship Mr. H. A. Talma of hav- Fake SCOTT MS
in “unlicensed revolver in his} (
Â¥ Fet q { ,

Ter s rdered }

Mea adinice high splciis: Uf YOU feel Latlesa
and run-down because you need more Asi!
Vitamins, take Scott’s Emulsion right /

[more than [ust @ nid,
it’s POWERFUL NOURIS! le
Not just an ordinary gonic—it’s rich
in natutal A&D Vitamins. Good

HiGH ENERGY FOOD TONIC








Ni

the war years.

the movement, and it was the responsibility of every scout

to carry it on,



‘“Ipana”’ Returns
To Port

With mainsail, stemstaysail
and jib badly torn and partly
blown away, the schooner C.M.W.
Ipana sailed back into Carlisle
Bay over the week-end after she
had already covered 50 miles of
her way to British Guiana.

Captain Alfred Comyton, took
out the Ipana from Barbados on
Friday and that same night the
ship encountered high winds and
rough seas, Barbados being the
nearest port to the Ipana at the
time of the accident, Captain
Compton decided to turn back.

The Ipana left port under
ballast. She is expected to spend
a week or so here undergoing re-
pairs before she sets sail for
British. Guiana again, Members
of the crew were mending the
sails yesterday.

STOLE SHIPMATE'S
MONEY: FINED

A fine of £6.10/- to be paid
forthwith or in default three
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour was imposed on 34-year-
old George Sabin Ojolet, a native
of French Guiana and a sailor of
the Schooner Ipana, by His Wor-
ship Mr, E. A. McLeod, Police
Magistrate of~ District “A” Court
yesterday.,

Ojolet was found guilty of the
larceny of $30 belonging to George
Harewood, one of his shipmates
on the Ipana on january 4. Hare-
wood said that he left his valise
with $30 in his cabin on the Ipana
on January 4. When he returned
later he found that the money
was missing.

Since January 4, Ojolet was
avoiding the Police, but he was
arrested on Chamberlain Bridge
by Harbour Police Constable Gill
on February 15.

Mr. McGregor had been intro-
duced to the gathering at Scout
Headquarters by His Excellency
the Governor, Chief Scout of the
island, last Friday evening.

Every Commissioner, Scouter
and Seout has a definite part to
play, said Mr. McGregor. Num-
bers may be small, but with dili-
gence we can spread, and that the
Movement is much needed in the
world to-day.

He then touched on _ certain
vital points upon which the suc-
cess of the Movement depends.
Firstly leadership. Mr. McGregor
said that there are many people
interested in the Movement who
will support it financially but will
give none of their time but we
should also get people who will
give up time for it. “It is easy,”
he said, “to find out those really
interested in youth work. It is
the same people whom you will
find in eight or nine organisa-
tions.” He also said that one of
the setbacks in choosing leaders
was trying to find one who had
experience, “Very often”, he
said, “it is the one who has had
no practical experience that takes
most interest and is successful,
Spee problem is parent inter-
est,

A Problem

It is a universal problem, and
we must revive the community
spirit. Many parents don’t bother
to try to find out anything until
something goes wrong, and be-
lieve that through scouting boys
will be transformed overnight
into saints, but we must remem-
ber that they are boys first and
scouts next. We must get the
general public interested too by
showing them that we are putting
what we learn into practice. Then
there is the problem of the older
boys leaving the

organisation.”
He felt that we give too much con-
cern over this. Mr. McGregor

said that if there is good training
during the junior period, it is

quite all right: but provision must { V&'®

be made for the seniors and
rovers if they want to continue.
Liaison

He went on to say that he felt
the Scout Movement keeps too
@ On Pagel

Cussons

TALCUM
POWDER



FRESH SUPPLY OF

PURINA HEN CHOW =

(SCRATCH GRAIN)
a JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distributors



BISCUITS
McVitie & Prices,
ROYAL SCOT BISCUITS
McVitie & Prices,
OSBORNE BISCUITS

Jacob’s LINCOLN CREAM
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Jacob’s EXHIBITION BIS-
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STO
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Fusiliers On
Extended Visit

Barbados will see more of the
Royal Inniskilling Fusiliers, per-
haps beating the retreat at the
Garrison Savannah or strolling
around the City wearing battle
dress and plumed berets,

They were to have left Barba-
dos on Sunday for St, Lucia after

, Spending two days here, but theit

ship, the R.A.S.C. Copinsay ran
aground off the lower wharf when
leaving the Careenage to go into
the Bay and was forced to return
to its berth for repairs. It was
since discovered that a boiler tube
was leaking.

The Fusiliers were not on the
Copinsay when she ran aground
They were at the time at the Bar-
bados Regiment making ready to
beat the retreat at the Central
Police Station later during the
evening.

Major Skewes-Cox, Staff Officer
of the Local Forces, told the
Advocate yesterday that the time
of the Fusiliers’ departure from
the island was undecided as it
mainly depended on the length of
time taken to repair the Copinsay.
He said that it was possible that
they would be able to leave for
St. Lucia between Wednesday and
Friday,

The Fusiliers, although disap-
pointed in their plans of depar-
ture from Barbados, will not have
much, if any, to regret because a
programme has been arranged for
their entertainment during their
stay here.

Apart from having all the sports
gear of the Barbados Regiment at
their disposal, they have been

a football match to take place at
the Garrison at 5 p.m, today,
They have been invited to a

But he had left a glorious inheritance in sored by the Navy Welfare Mer-

chant League and three of their

pipers supplied music at the
Marine Hotel at 7 o'clock last
night. They hope to beat the re-

treat again,



Brancker Approves
Shops Opening
On Sundays

Mr, J. E, T, Brancker does no,
see why there should be any ob
jection to the opening of store:
on Sunday when a tourist ship i

in the harbour, he told the
Advocate yesterday. q
He agrees, he said, that thi:

should be done for a period no.
exceeding eight hours, providec
that the employees be paid at leas;
“treble time”. His reason for suc!
payment was that the proprietor
of the stores made huge profit:
from the sales,

Referring to
Sunday opening,
said that in the Republic oi
Columbia, when the Colombie
visited there on December 10-—~
Sunday — the tourists had the
privilege of shopping throughout
the afternoon. He understooc
that special license or permissio:
was given for the shops to open

Although he was in agreemen
that this should be done here, ir
his opinion, no employee who ob
jected on religious or other valic
grounds, should either be com-
pelled to work or be penalised for
refusing,

He thought that the Authorify
for giving license or permission
should be no less than the Colonia!
Secretary. Wholesale purchases
of essentials, he said, should
however be carefully checked
by the Authority so as t
ensure that these essentials
not all bought by the visitor
and thereby create a_ situation
that would be most undesirab'e

an instance oi
Mr. Brancker

* WILL °
“COUNTING SHEEP”
HELP YOU TO

SLEEP?

If sleeplessness is caused by being
overtired, nervous, run-down and
worried — it takes more than
“count eee to hel, Pg
sleep. toss and turn
hour after Se ee can’t “wish”



to e
a find t taking a tonic
regularly is beneficial—and helps

rest more easily at_night.
Dr. Chase's Nerve F is
choice with thousands! For
itamin Bi, iron and other
minerals it contains are
i just what your system

And Dr. Chase's Nerve
does so much to build you up
increasing appetite and im-

So if worry, anxiety, a run-down
condition or the strenuous pace of
modern living is upsetting your
nerves so you can't relax and rest

taking Dr. Chase’s Nerve

jae

a @ Food for a while. The name ‘Dr,

"is your assurance, @ 1)





———- “grr



‘oka
















SHEPHERD & CO, LTD.

CHECK ON THE SICKROOM REQUISITES

Hot Water Bags

Hot Water Bags &
Combination Syringes

Enema Syringes
(Higgingson Type)

Vaginal Sprays

Ice Caps - Measuring Glasses

Infant Syringes Surgeons’ Gloves

Surgical Dishes

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

ALL BRANCHES

HARRIS@N’S BROAD STREET
RANSOME LAWN MOWERS

“TIGER” and “ARIEL” Grades, each in two sizes

PRICES: From $36.08 to $46.18
Complete with Grass Boxes.

“ BRECKNELL *
PLATFORM SCALES

WEIGHING FROM 1 TO 1,120 LBS.
Stamped ready fee use and complete with all necessary weights

ONLY $179.90 EACH.

“ DOMO w
CREAM SEPARATORS

CAPACITY 10 GALLONS PER HOUR

$56.74 EACH.
“DOMO" BUTTER CHURNS

I GALLON CAPACITY

$29.90 EACH.















“BLOW” BUTTER CHURNS

AT $6.66 and $7.38 EACH.
AGRICULTURAL FORKS

HIGH GRADE FORKS, TULLY STRAPPED

ONLY $4.70.
HARRISON'S Hardware | Dept.

Che. Te























To make a Savoury Dish
really tasty --

The essence of a Savoury
Dish is its flavour and
the very essence of flavour
is Marmite. Just a little
Marmite added to your sav-
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dishes makes a delicious a ference.
‘Try it also in sandwiches or on bread and butter — so _
good for health because Marmite contains the B, vitamins
essential to building up bodily fitness. You can do so
much with Marmite and it does so much for good cooking,

MARMITE

The Vitamin 8B Yeast Food

Made in England

The Bat

Autographed by the famous stroke player

himself. :

We have in stock an assortment of excel-
Bats autographed by
Weekes and made by Stuart Surridge & Ce.,
Ltd.

lent cricket Everton

Prices from $10.50 io $16.34

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

PAGE FIVE




















PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1951











































ci enemeurgS keeps up
with the Left wing





re
tihrtg —
**Have you confidence in Mr, Alttlee’s «wy wv.o» To return to Mr. Attlee’s :
fiveinn policy ?” Well, how about Mr. Churchill's ? then policy

BY WALT DISNEY

[2 WONIER IF HE SPEAKS ENGLISH ? )

ma
‘oc | > | ’
P| ES, |
|| <—

i

!

a —-)| eS
“f=
Ail |

MICKEY MOUSE

cat |
/ V \) d










i? |

PAN AMERICAN
CLIPPER*

thi ie
ANIL!
A MAN CAN'T LAY ut
ANYTHING DOWN IN THIS 1 DONT WANT
HOUSE WITHOUT SOMEONE OP. Bde id eh |
GRABBING IT! - GS 2B = IST WANT 1



Tourist Service between
San Juan and New York
B.W.I, Currency
One Way ....... $239.36
Round Trip .... $456.72



IN MUSTARD OR VINEGAR



Via Trinidad
Tourist Service between
Port-of-Spain and New

k.





B.W.I, Currency

MASSEY-HARRIS *

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EQUIPMENT Ocunan \ woe

B.W.I, Currency
EUROPE

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MMI ex covs'ive cor news ™ A OT Now WELL HAVETO WAIT BEB” YEAH! HE WOULDNT WANT US TO
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(yal re ) | WerSeteTHE LOOT ERO MANY OF US HAVE OUR FACES ON
THE RAILROAD ey, ab — nas kn

Enquiries cordially invited for the

supply of the following—

———

42 B.E.P. 6 cyl. DEESEL WHEEL
TRACTORS



(Steel Wheels also available for
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For further information and
reservations consult your
travel agent or












[HE WILL BE OUT OF JAIL BY MORN, .
PART OF MY PLAN. YOU! , The above equip-

ment is available for

GRASS CUTTERS — 5 & Git



PAN AMERICAN *
Mortp AIRWAYS
canta tiia-idhtesihitia

PAA

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Phone 2122 (after hours 2303)

early delivery from

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COURTESY
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MANURE SPREADERS
SIDE DELIVERY RAKES

FEER MILLS






FERTILIZING DRILLS














YOU AND ME \ =
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OH,DARLING *AM [THAT ALL OF

THANKG LADY?) ~LASA SHIELD~:
| GLAD TOSEE ic.
you!
AIR
FREIGHT
SERVICES
to and from

You don’t have to forego vig
car features when you drive
the Morris Minor. Here is a
big car in a small way. Seat-

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SHOCKED AT THE SUBDEN MOVE ; . a ee NT * bar, inde
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It’s easy to steer through










i = s eo Z ° :
())) art ‘ : S m Ti 1a traffic: easy to park; easy to
: ‘ - ave ume y > er a garage. If economy interests
; From Bides to | Flying Time [Flights Weekly}Kilo Rates : eee See eee
BERMUDA 42.15 2 | s.16 ee ee
LISBON 24.45 2 $4.38 money,
LONDON 29.00 hrs. 2 $4.92



h O
Also Connecting Services to the whole World.

ITS’ FASTER BY FAR BY SPEEDBIRD.
Book through your local
B.0.A.C, Forwarding Agent
ped makes no charge for

vice, information or book- A”
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stz continunts.





WT Cor Time FOR Seams
ONE SHOT: HOPEIT'S Jas







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TU BE 50 CLOSE TO HIM, SN
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Ww 7 ; 1S JEFF TRYING di
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Li theta atlas Bliialcabsaectnstcase aloo sane aaa =







TUESDAY,

CLASSIFIED ADS.

FEBRUARY 20,

1951



TELEPHONE 2508
————
The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow- FOR RENT

ts, and In Memariam notices is

$1.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays

fox amy number of words up to 50, and

3 cents per word on week-days and

‘4 cents per word on Sundays for each
additional word.



DIED

LYTE — On Feb, 19th. Monday at
his late residence, Kirtons, St, Philip.
ERNEST. Age 79. His funeral leaves
the above residence at 4 o'clock to-day
for the St. Philip's Church,

WILLIAM FORDE.
20.2.51,—1n.



_——_———__—__ -
CALLENDER—We take this medium to
express our sincere thanks and appre-
ciation to all who have sent Cards ot
sympathy or who have attended the
funeral of the iate Mrs. Princess Cal-

lender.
Callender husband),



Samuel
Hilda Drakes (daughter).

KIRTON—The Kirton family beg through
this medium to return thanks to all
those friends who sent wreaths, letters,
of condolence, or in any way expressed

* their sympathy in our recent byreave-
ment caused by the death of LOUISE
KIRTON. 2.2.61—1n,

Mrs,





RICE—Nurse Clarctte Rice and family
ask to thank all those who by their
presence, sent wreaths, Cards or in an
way assisted through the sad bereave-
ment of their dear mother and grand
mother, EMILEY LOUISE RICE.

20,2.51.--1n

WALROND—We the undersigned beg to
thank all of those who had presented
themselves, sent wreaths, Cards or as

a



Mrs. Shela Arthur and William Pro-
tain (children), Lionel Arthur (son-
in-law), Mr, and Mrs. Lisle Curwen.

IN MEMORIAM

——___— —— -- —. —
HEADLEY-—In loving memory of our dear
husband, father and grand father, Allan
Fitz Roy Headley, who {ell asieep on
February 20th, 1947,
Dear is the graye in which he is laid
Dear is the memory that never shall





fade
Sweet is the hope that again we shall
meet
Kneeling together at Jesus’ feet
Maude Headley (wife), Mrs. H. C. Trot-
man (daughter), Mrs. Sylvial Water~-
man, Elmo Headley (son) Cuthbert and
Patsy Headley.

PRESCOTT—In loving memory of my
dear beloved wife, IRIS PRESCOTT,
a fell asleep in Jesus on Feby. 19th,

Happy and smiling, always content,

Loved and respected, wherever she
went,

To a beautiful life, came a noble end,

She died as she lived, everybody's
friend.

Ever to be remembered by her sor-
rowing husband

(Dockie) CYRIL BROWNE, (Willie) A.

F. Ince (brother-in-law), David (step

son).
20.2,51.—1n.



- FOR SALE

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

AUTOMOTIVE

AUTO CYCLE — One Norman Auto
Cycle. Good condition, Owner leaving
shortly. Dial 3939,



_





17.2.51—6n.

BEDFORD DELIVERY VANS — Ship-
ment just to hand and ready for im-
mediate possession, Courtesy Garage,
dial 4616, 14.2.51—6n.





CAR—One 1947 Mercury Sedan, done
22,000 miles, order (8,52)



CAR—One (1) Rennault 8 H.P. Apply



R, M. Farmer, Fairy Valley, Ch. Ch.
20.2.51.—3n.
CAR—1950 Morris Oxford, purchased

in June. Good condition; on view morn-
ings at Polar Products, Rickett Street.
Other times Phone 91-50. Car not avail-
abje till March 7th. 20.2.51.—2n.



CAR—One 12 H.P. Vauxhall in good





condition, May be seen at Straughn’s |
Garage, Roebuck Street. 20.2.51,—4n. |
CAR: Six Cylinder 18 h.p. Vauxhall
(Velox). Excellent condition $1800.00
Ring 2900 or 4739 18.2,51—2n
ELECTRICAL



ELECTRIC IRONS — Attractive Elec-
tric Irons Chromium finish with handles
enamelled in Red, Blue, Black and
Green. Price $5.30 each. G. W. Hutchin-
son & Co. Ltd, Dial 4222,







MISCELLANEOUS

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.

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
GALVANISED SHEETS. A _ limited

quantity 11 ft. 0 in, x 2 ft. 6 ins; 24 gauge
Galvanized plain sheets at $5 74 per sheet.
Apply Eckstein Bros 17 2 51.—3n.

MODERNFOLD DOORS—The distin.
guished solution to your special
architectural problem of door closures,
sereens, movable partitions. Dial 4476
. BARNES & CO., LTD.





>

13.2.51--t.f.n.

PIANO—Lipp. Apply to Mrs, Hutson
Inniss Ayshford. 13.2.51—3n

———
SUN SHADES — Very attractive and
inexpensive. Just right to protect your
eyes during Cricket. $1.60 up. Y.
LIMA & Co., LTD, 14.2.51—6n.

VENETIAN BLINDS,—Kirsch Sun-aire
all metal De Luxe Venetain blinds, to
your sizes, delivery 3 weeks. ial 4476
A. BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.2.1—t.f.n.

VIOLIN—1 Violin in excellent condition
very little used. Apply to—K. Proverbs,
Belle Plantation.



20.2.51.—2n.
—————
WALL PLAQUES — With figures 'n

relief of specially beautiful de: . $3.08
upwards. Y. De LIMA & Co., +» 20
Broad Street. 17.2.51—7n,

WINDOW GLASS — Sparkle Flower-
ed Sheet and Plate Glass for all needs.
We cut to your requirements, G.
HUTCHINSON & Co., Ltd. Dial 4222.

15.2.51-—10n.

WARDROBE TRUNK 1 Lady's
Wardrobe Trunk. $40. Can be seen any
day. Lady Hutson, ‘Little Barn’, Pine
Hill.



=



20.2.51—1n.

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, HILDA FLOR-
ENCE YEARWOOD (nee Rice) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her’ or
anyone else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me

Sed.







ELTON YEARWOOD,
Hillaby, St, Thomas.
20,2.51—2n.

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife. LILLIAN HEN-
HIETTA BYNOE (nee CARAZAR) as I
do not hold myself responsible for her or
anyone else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me

Sed. EMMANUEL BYNOE
Taitt Hill,
St. George
20 3 S1—2n

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
Saks Sueneve 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week Cents
word Sundays. ’ ane n

HOUSES

_—_—_
SWANSEA — Worthing fuliy furnish-

ed, 4 bedrooms, Prone
Radio and Garage. Dial $818. oF 2490.
16.2.51—8n.

silpeneen mene enseeenscteonligetitetR nas aeptivomage
SEMI-DETACHED
Gardens. Gekonisied ee itieart
and all modern conveniences. 1 :

20 2 51.—3n,

SS
PUERLIC SALES

AUCTION

—_—_—
1 will offer for sale by -
petition at my office VICTORIA St EET
on THURSDAY 2nd at 2 pm. ALU
aan an re or parcel of land by
ation 2, square feet at PINFO!
STREET, with the wall en
we Standing thereon.
ains drawing, dining room, kitchen
downstairs, 2 bedrooms upstairs witi
running water, W.C. and Bath, electric
light, large enclosed ward. For inspec-
tion and conditions of sale apply to
R. ARCHER McKENZIE,
Dial 2947. 18.2.51—4n,



consisting of a centre room about 11
feet square, with windows and doors,
surrounded by a verandah of Pine about
22 ft square, the entire building cover-
ed by a shingled roof. Further particu-
Jars Dial 8105. 17.2.51—4n,

—_—_—

BUNGALOW—Gregg Farm, St. Andrew
all usual conveniences, standing on
approximately 1 aere with well estab-
lished fruit trees. Ideal situation 960
feet above sea level. For further pav-
ticulars Telephone 4677 or 4739.

18.2.51—2n

The pareel of land containing 1,885
square feet with the Butidings thereon,
situate in Lucas Street, Bridgetown, ad-
joining the property of the Barbadoz
Telephone Company Limited. and at pre-
sent oceupied as to part by the Observer
aed and as to part by Miss Cado-

in.

Tye proverty will be set up for sale ac
our offices on Thursday, Ist March 195),
at 2 pan,

Inspection by application to the ten-
ants.

For further particulars and condition of
sale, apply to:—-

COTTLE CATFORD & Co.,
No, 17 High Street,
Bridgetown,
14.2,51—12n,









“DUNSINANE”

COUNTRY, ROAD, ST. MICHAFL,

The residence lately occupied by Mrs.
W. O. Collymore,

The house stands in well kept gardens
and grounds (2 acres 37 perches).

The whole comprises verandah, draw-
ing and dining rooms, 5 bedrooms, one
with marble bath, 2 showers, 2 lava-
tories, convenient kitchen and pantry,
reoms for 5 servants, garage for 2 cars,
and stables.

Water supply for garden and grounds
from a well with mill; water service in
house and also servants rooms (shower
and lavatory).

The residence completely wired and
furnished with electric lighting from
the company’s mains.

House convertible into flats and out-
buildings convertible into a _ cot

The land is suitable for develop-
ment or kitchen gardens.

The undersigned will offer the
premises for sale by public auction at
their office, No. 17, High Street, Bridge-

town, on Friday the 23rd day of
February 1951 at 2 p.m.
I m on Tuesdays and Thurs-

nspectio:
days only between 3 and 5 p.m.
For further particulars apply to
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
: Solicitors.
4.2.51—10n.
A new and well built Bungalow on
Pine Hill called WESTFIELD, the pro-
petty of the late Sir George Walton.



The Bungalow stands on 18,020 square
feet of land and contains one rge
public room, two bedrooms, kitehen,

bath and lavatory.

In a separate building there is a
forage 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 19.30 a.m.
ana & p.m. Telephone Lady Walton,
No, 4581.

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Soliciters,
9.2,51—1in.

(Chattel) Front HOUSE 14x10. Two
back houses 24x14, Shedroof 22x9. Kitchen
with wall back, Electricity, Bath, Water
Toilet; four Bedrooms, dining room,
Land can be rented by the quarter.
Going cheap, can be seen from 10 a.m. to
5 p.m, Apply owner, Mrs. A. I. Hall,
near Seaton, BlackRock or Phone 4523,
James Street. 17,2.51.—In.
———————

The undersigned will set up for sale at
their office No 17 High Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday the 2nd day of March,
1951, at 2 p.m.

The dwellinghouse called ‘Murray
Lodge" with the land thereto containing
by estimation 9,200 sq. feet, situate at
Upper Bay Street, St. Michael, the resi-
dence of the late A. C. Greaves.

Inspection by appointment with Miss
Ida Greaves, Telephone No. 9

For further particulars and conditions
of sale, apply to :—

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO
20,2.51.—10n,



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.

MISCELLANEOUS





Musson, Son & Co., Ltd. Pierhead.
18.2.51—9n



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

13.2,51—10n.





IMMEDIATE CASH for diamond jewel-
lery, old China, silver and Sheffield Plate.
Phone 4429 or call at GORRINGES, ad-
joining Royal Yacht Club.

20.2.51.—T.F.N.

IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jewel-
lery, gold nuggets, coins, miniatures, jade,
Old BWI. Stamps. GORRINGES,
Antique Shop. Dial 4429.

20.2.51.—t.f.n.

LOsT









BELT—Sunday afternoon at Central
Brown

Police Station di x Vel-
vet Belt with ornate Silver Buckle. Re-
ward if returned to ivocate Office.
r 20.2.51.—3n.
GLASSES—One Cngede of 3 e Glasses.
Return to R. Leach, ’ . Re-
ward given. 20.2.51.—1n.

—_—
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Glacey H. Redntn.
holder of Liquor License No. 889 of 1951,
granted to Beatrice Millar in respect of a
wooden shop attached to residence at
corner of Wellington and Beckwith Street.
St. Michael, for permission to use said
Liquor Licence &c., at a board and
shingle shop at My Lord's Hill, -St
Michael.

Dated this 19th day of February, 1951.
To FE. A. McLEOD. Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.

Signed GLACEY H. REDMAN,
Applicant.
BE. A. MeLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “‘A’’.

N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, Distriet “A” on Thursday
the Ist day of March, .1951, at 11-o’clock

am



PUBLIC NOTICES | Christian Science

Tea cents per agate line on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.

Owing the inclemency of weal

ver to cy of the ther,
the Annual tal Meeting of the st.
Mary's Old ys" Associati has
Postponed to Thursday, lst March. The:
will be the usual oe meetings

Thursday, 22nd “
W. N. GRANNUM,
Hon.

. Secretary. ©

20.2.51.—1n.

nr
NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH.
‘S Sects Gan

y
than the 28th Feb-
ations must be





—

ptiamal
marked on the -
applications for Post of Paro-

Sed. Rey. L. C. MALLALIEU,

Chairman
St. Joseph's Vestry.
11.2.51--6n.

BARBADOS MUTUAL AID ¢
ASSESSMENT ASSURANCE

SOCIETY
Re Lost Policy

Drucilla Augusta Taylor the nominee
af the Policy numbered 1727 issued by the
Society on the life of Ernest Theodoce
Taylor, now deceased, having notified
the Board of Directors of this Society
that the said Poliay has been lost or
misplaced, NOTICE IS hereby given thit
unless any objection is raised within
one month of the date hereof, the Di-
rectors will issue a new policy in lieu
thereof.

pete Ls
sary sce



By Order,
D. A. BANF ,
ry.
17.2.51—3n,



THE BARBADOS CIVIL
SERVICE ASSOCIATION

A Special General Meeting of the above
Association will be held at the Town Hall
on Wednesday, February Qist 1961 at 4.39

pam.
AGENDA
1, » Adoption of Report 1949.
2. To fix date of Annual General Mee*-

ing.
N.B.—you are requested to make a
special effort to attend this meeting.
(Sed.) 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 1951
at the hour of 2 o’clock in the afternoon
will be sold at my office to the highest
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 and
on the road called St. Hill Road together
with the messuage or Dwelling Houses,
Buildings, &¢., appraised as follows:—

The whole property appraised to Five
Thousand, five hundred and Eight dollars
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

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





NOTICE
Estate of
WILLIAM JORDON

Deceased
Notice is hereby given that all persons
having any debt or claim upon or affect-
ing the estate of William Jordon late of
Upper Carlton in the parish of Saint
James who died in this Island on the
&th day of July 1941, are hereby re-
quired to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to me Edgar Briggs
Jordon c/o Messrs. Hutchinson & Ban-
field, Solicitors, James Street, Bridge-
town on or before the 15th day of April
1951, after which date I shall proceed
to distribute the assets of the said estate
emong the parties entitled thereto
having regard to the debts and claims
only of which I shall then have had
notice and that I shall not be liable for
the assets so distributed to any person
of whose debt I shal! not have had
notice at the time of such distribution
And ali persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their

accounts without delay,
Dated this 5th day of February, 1951,

E. B, JORDON,
Qualified Administrator of the Estate
of William Jordon, deceased.

7.2.51—4n,

TAKE NOTICE

That it is the intention of the Vestry
of the parish of Saint Michael to cause
to be introduced into the Legislature of
this Island a Bill to amend the Parochial
Employees Pension Act 1944 (1944-14), as
amended by the Parochial Employees
Pension (Amendment) Act, 1947 (1947-5),
end by the Parochial Employees Pension
(Amendment) Act, 1948 (1948-19), and
by the Parochial Employees Pension
(Amendment! Act 1949 (1949-20) and the
Parochial Employees Pension (Amend-
ment) Act 1950, (1950-13) authorising the
Vestry for each of the several parishes
of this Island, (if they consider it ex-
pedient so to do) to continue to pay all
the parochial employees who have retired
or may hereafter retire from the service
of-such Vestry an allowance at the rate
and on the terms and conditions set out
in the Parochial Employees Pension Act
1944 (1944-14).
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors for the Vestry of the parish of
Saint Michael,
20,.2.51—3n,

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of William Nurse of
Flower Alley, City, for permission to sell
Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at bottom floor
of a 3-storey wall building in White's
Alley, Swan Street, City.

Dated this 19th day of February, 1951.
To H. A. TALMA, Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist.

Signed WILLIAM NURSE,
Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A” on Thursday
the Ist day of March, 1951, at 11 o’clock,
a.m. -







H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘‘A”.
20.2.51—I1n.
NOTICE

SEALED Tenders in duplicate marked
on the envelope “ F sreeesew
2 ", will be received by
Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 o'clock
noon on Thursdty 22nd February, for
the undermentioned supplies in such
quantities as may from time to time
be ordered for one year commencing on
the lst April next.
FPESH MEAT

FRESH MILK

FRESH BREAD.

Each person tendering must send in a
letter, along with the Tender,

! by two properly qualified persons (not
being members of the Vestry) stating
their willingness to become bound with
the Tenderer in the event of their Ten-
der being accepted for the due fulfilment
of the Contract.

With respect to the tender for FRESH
MILK, the probable quantity required
for one year is 24,000 gallons and the
Vestry reserve the right to accept the
Tender of more than one person for
supply of this article and all persons
tendering for this article shall forward
Sine et eued Youre Brae
by a -
sitiaser stating that the cattle from,
which the milk will be supplied are
free from Tuberculosis.

Forms of tenders can be obtained at
the Churchwarden’s Office.

By Order.
Fr. C. REDMAN,

St. Michael's Vestry.

13.2.51—t.f.n,4

Clerk,



The Way To True
SECURITY

In this age the human concept

been }of security has been undergoing a

rad ppnica| revolutionary change said

Will B. Davis. Christian
Science lecturer, to an audience at
the Christian Seience church,
Garrison last night. His subject
was “Christian Science, the Way
to True Security.”

the centuries matter in
various forms has been regarded
as the basis of true security, the

ac- lecturer went on, but in these
and Medical }times ultr:

a-conseryative financial
investments material fortresses
whieh were considered impregna-
ble. and the most modern material
weapons have been proved to be
unreliable and flimsy sources of
last: peace and security for

ie: nd.
i
iskre protection from disaster and
lack? That no material invention

Where, tnen, are we to look fo:

will produce a satisfactory answer
becomes increasingly evident as
eminent material scientists work
feverishly to learn more and more
ebout matter. Divine Love, our
Father-Mother God, has revealed
the solution for human problems
to this troubled world, and mat
ter—-minded humanity is gradually
becoming aware of this fact.

The discovery of Christian
Science in 1866 has made available
to all mankind the sure and the
only possible basis for security;
and step by step material scientists
are discovering in their way some
of the truths which divine Love
revealed to Mary Baker Eddy.

Finds Answer In Bible

It was to the inspired writings
of the Bible that Mrs. Eddy turn-
ed for enlightenment. She «cnew
that the ancient prophets and
Jesus, our Way-shower, healed
eonditions that no material
remedy or human power could
cure. For years she had been
sure that Jesus must have used
fixed rules for healing which, if
discovered, would be available
today. Her lon search was
finally rewarded when Mrs. Eddy
was able to heal herself. There
was no question about the
seriousness of her condition. She
had had a serious injury as the
result of an accident, and 4
physician had issued the verdict
that nothing could be done. tp
save her life. As she studied on
of the healings of Jesus, she was
able to rise immediately from
what seemed to be her deathbed.
This instantaneous healing in her



TAKE NOTICE



That STAVERT, ZIGOMALA & CO.
LIMITED, a Company registered ander
the Comparden Act of England, whos?
trade or business address is 6, Minshull
Street, Manchester 1, England, has
spplied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of cotton piece .
rayon piece goods and woollen and
wool and cotton piece goods, and
will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 20th day of
February, 1951, unless some person ahall
in the meantime give notice in’ duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.

Dated this 19th day of February, 1951,

H 3

. 5.
Registrar of Trade Marks.
20.2.51—3n,



TAKE NOTICE

SCHENLEY

That SCHENLEY INDUSTRIES, INC,
n corporation organized and_ existing
under the laws of the State of Delaware,
United States of America, Manufac-
turers, whose trade or business address
is 350 Fifth Avenue, New York 1, Stete
of New York, U.S.A., has applied for

the registration of a trade mark in
Part “A” of Register in respect
of all potabie alcoholic bever-
ages including whisky, gin, brandy,
alcoholic cordials and rum, and will
be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 20th day of

February, 1951, unless some person shall

in the meantime give notice in duplicate

to me at my office of opposition of such

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

Dated this 19th day of February, 1951.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
20.2.51—3n

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

heal
medication

Buddy that it is possible to

without resorting to

or surgery, and soon

that she could heal

sclely through an

of God's all-power.
Divine Love

Divine Love had revealed to
Mrs, Eddy’s receptive thought the
truth im regard to God and the
real, spiritual man made in His
image and likeness; and those
who have studied the Christian
Science textbook, and have to
Some degree.at least successfully
practised what it teaches, have
become conyinced that here may
be found the final answer for
freedom and security from human
bondage. '

Only a few high lights of the
vast subject can be discussed in
a short lecture, but I shall be
happy if what is said here leads
the beginners in this audience to
a thorough perusal of Mrs. Eddy’s
writings. I can assure you that
before you have progressed very
far in the understanding of the
subject, you will be helped and
healed.

Chief Scout

others



From Page 5
much to itself, and that ‘there
should be liaison with other or-

ganisations such as the St. John's
Ambulance Association, Police
Force and Athletic Associations to
mention only a few. He stressed
the need for closer connections
with the Church and School
ple, and suggested that they be
vited to conferences, rallies, and
other gatherings. Finally, he
touched on finance, and said that
many sit back and wait on people
to leave a fortune for scouting to
carry it on for years and years
He said that we should develop a
financial campaign etting the
co-operation of the Plantations,
Stores, etc., as well as people in
homes. If they give something
they will be interested in the
Movement, because “things are
valued if they are paid for.”

In conclusion, Mr. McGregor
said that he left it to our discre-
tion to discard those points not
worthwhile.

Mr. Gay then thanked Mr.
McGregor on behalf of the Scout-
ers and Public of Barbados for his
visit to the island, and expressed
regret that the rain had spoiled
the programme. He asked him to
convey to the Scouters and scouts
of Canada the best wishes of the

Barbados Branch of the Boy
Scouts Association.

CONCERT

For Scouts
Through the courtesy of the
Commissioner of Police, there

will be a Police Band Concert at
the Welches Mixed School, St.
Thomas, on Thursday next, 22nd
February, at 8.00 p.m. in aid of
the Local Association funds,

Scouts And Guides Own

The Annual Seouts and Guides
Own will be held at St. Michael’s
Girls’ School on Sunday next, 25th
February, at 4,30 p.m,

All Seouters, Rovers and Scouts
will assemble at Queen’s Park at
3.15 p.m. and -will march from
thence to the school.

Cub Scouters and Cubs will go
direct to the St. Michael's Girls’
School.

Will all Scouters see that uni-
forms are neatly and correctly
worn.

N.B.—There will be a rehearsal
for Colour Bearers at St. Michael's
Girls’ Schoo! on Saturday morn-
yng, 24th, at 8.30.

LADIES!

RAINCOATS

$2.35 EACH

THANTS

BIG BARGAINS IN

FURNITURE

Renewed Wardrobes —~ 4

DIAL
Mou

in

Cream, Brown & Green — Some

all hanging, some with Shelves
& Drawer -— $18 to $30,

China Cabinets or Bookcases —
Mahogany or Cedar in medium
sizes $30 to $38.

Morris earlier style Chair with
Covered Cushions, $15 Rush
Upright Chairs for Children &
Grown-ups, Plain and Mahog~
anised, $1 to $3.60 — Hotel size
Clothes baskets, 50 x 29 x 25, with
hinged covers — $6.50, And More
Big Baggains.

L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street—Dial 4069







CHANCERY SALE

The undermentioned property will be
Public Buildings, Bridgetown between 12
date specified below. If not then sold, it

at the same place and during the same hours until sold.

application to me.

set up for sale at the Registration Office,

noon

will be
Full particulars

REYNOLD ST. CLAIR HUTCHINSON — Plaintiff
v
‘ OLIVER ST. CLAIR DOTTIN -- Defendant

PROPERTY :

Hill in the parish of St. Michael and Island

admeasurement one acre, fifteen and a

Small but

lands of the Estate of Sarah Brewster, on lands late of S. E. S

one Headley, on the Public Road and on a road in common 16 feet wid

and bound oe oe Me sean
ingula’ ther the buildings and erec

no ans and teiag 90) appurtenances the property of the

else the same may abut

standing and being with
UPSET PRICE: £2,000. 0d

wn
DATE OF SALE: 9th March, 1951.

SWEDISH

For the prevention and cure
Correction high low blood
Facial and Spinal
restoration of vigour,

ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of Jend situate at Codrin:

of Barbados aforesaid containing

she learned|
also
understanding



and 2 p.m. for the sum and on the
set up on each succeeding Friday
on

ton
by;

half perches Abutting and bounding on

Defendant.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery,
19 February, 1951.
20.2.51

MASSAGE

of all Nervous and Rheumatic conditions.
pressures, constipation,

spec! ud ins 3) Exercises
sr its ree io ems twixt forty and sixty.

mains, ete...
for

THE GENTLE AND NATURAL HEALING METHODS ARE
, . SAFEST AND BEST.



PLEASE NOTE





BARRETT
,» Marine

Dial 3488

M.S.P. (Ene:)
Gardens, Hastings.

for appointment,

Owing to the moving of our Drug Store, which has

ONLY A FEW



The Cosmopolitan Pharmacy

been interrupted by inclement weather, we regret
the inconvenience caused to our friends and customers
and take this opportunity to inform them that we will
soon be established in new quarters

YARDS AWAY

From our Former Place. of Business

now of
e or however

esguage or dwelling house
ee” erected and built

—n.



tine Apteaatncbenl ae ee
'



SHIPPING

| MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED



NOTICES

ee os



The M.V DAERWOOD wil!
{M.A.N.Z, LINE) accept Cargo and Passengers for
, St. Lucia, Grenada, and Aruba,
M.S. “TONGARIRO” ie scheduled to end Passengers only for St. Vin-
sail Adelaide January 24th, Melbourne cent, Sailing Wednesday 2st Feb-
February 9th, Sydney February 17th, ruary 1981.
Brisbane February 23rd, Arriving at
Berbades end of March, 1951, The M.V CARIBBEE will
This vessel has ample space for Hard pt Cargo and, Passengers for
yroven and General cargo. minica, Antigua, Montserrat,
{ go on ae gary Pale Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri-
acing Se day @rd February, 1951.
for British Guiana, . Windward
wd Leeward Islands. B.W1. @CHOONER OWNERS









Fr an
YURNESS, Ry eos LTD. and
Da COSTA & CO. LTD.



BWI.

ASSOCIATION INC.
ny Tel. 4047.

SAGUENAY TERMINALS Oacng.





CANADIAN SERVICE
From Halifax, N.S., St. John, N.B.

To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara,
LOADING DATES







B.G.

| Expected Arrival
| Walifas Bt. Joba Dates eer
B
ss. “POLYCREST" } 20 Jan. | 20 yan, “Fe
58. “SUNDIAL” 12 Feb 28 Feb
om od on HILt 4 z= 23 Feb 14 Mar
ee, ow . ay 28 Ma
ss. “A® VESSEL, 136 Mar, | a3 Mar 11 Apr
U.K. SERVICE
From Glasgow, Liverpool, Newport, London.
| Newport Expected Arrival
; Glassow Liverpool Swansea Dates Bridgetown,
, % ” Barbad
8.8. “OAK HILL } 13 Feb, 8 Feb, | 2 Feb
S.8. “SUNRELL”" | _4 Mar, | 28 Feb 14 Feb | 20 Mar.
ss. SSUNWHIT 27 Mar, | 22 Mar, | 10 Mar. | 12 Apr.
From Rotterdam, Antwerp, Londo: Sehgal Expected Arrival
Rotterdam Auntwer London Dates Bridget
“SUNAVIS" 18 Mar. 17 Mar * 27 Mar 12 Aer. aes

Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED.

Phone 4703



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1th January — errives Barbados 4th
S.S. “Byfjord” sails Ind February — : 7 toh February
mires eaves aies 5 scibblosiied mk halon
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A Steamer sails 18th January — Sone 2nd
” ” ” Ist February — a » th a
on
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Name of Ship SAILS HALIFAX ARRIVES BDOS
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SS. “ALCOA PARTNER" February urd Mareh 6th
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Them vesseis have limited passenger accommodation.

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Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Canadian Service.



A

Call









PASSAGES TO EUROPE

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

ing to Europe. Tae usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or
Rotterdam.

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rar
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your intention, WE find that ’
as much as we would like to >
keep. our prices stabled, the

constant incres in prices
of our raw materials force us 4
to revise some of our prices, «
as under: '
Supr. bay Rum still .. 36c.4,
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Limolene Highergrade 60c,
” Mentholated 72c.
= No, 2 grade 24¢.
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Mentholated 30¢.)

Floralene 6 oz. ....,. 30es)

he Me Oleia hed 24ce%

Cologne 3 oz. ..... ve» BAe
In spite of the increases our
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to-day.

On sale at all good stcres.



















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J





PAGE EIGHT

BOXING ACADEMY 3

S Easy Money Tempts

By PETER WILSON
categories — amateur and professional — and, by

&
> cracky, never the twain shall meet.

i It’s enough, or too much, for an,amateur to
announce that he intends to turn pro. in the future

, the Amateur Boxing Association will fix his boxing

& future for him right away.

*. s.meteurs and professionals don't appear in the

* same shows. Amateurs are discouraged from train—
ing in gymnasiums which professionals use. Pro

“fessional managers are even more rigorously

» dissuaded from approaching amateur boxers in their
dressing-rooms.

* Nevertheless the amateur field remains the most
fruitful for the recruitment of new professional
talent—there are something like 100,000 amateur

= bexers, including juniors.

FOUR EX-KINGS

AMONG the professional champions who were
once amateur “kine” are heavyweight Jack Gard-
ner, the dynamic middleweight Randolph Turpin,
Eddie Thomas, the Empire welterweight champion,
and peur O'Sullivan, the immaculate bantam-
weight.

And, with the shortage of professional boxing
talent, the swing away from boxing only for sport
towards battling for cash is likely to be intensified.

What are the main differences in the rules gov-
erning the two categories? First of all there’s the
length of contests.



BOXING is divided inte two entirely different

anny O'S

Ye count, without vi as
No» amateur ever boxes more kind of self fa a
than 12 minutes. And the charn - On the other hand the amateur

pionship distance is three three- pule governing the br is ¢
7 ; eak is a great
minute rounds. (Professional laaeubnent tn my opinion aeeay
‘championships are of 15 ti : if .

i uree€~ the professional one. It reads: —
minute rounds. ) » :

Femtead’ oe “Having “only 2-4 “When a referee orders the two
referee, as in professional fighting, arr oie haat ote — pd
the. amateurs have a ae ve

referee— ;
ri recommencing to box, A boxer
who operates from outside the spat not attempt to. strike his

ring in British boxing—and three



judges, also, of course, on “the
safe side of the ropes.”

The referee concerns himself neater eee: Ee —
with controlling the contest, bly feelin, hae it a
while the judges compute the y s + any

j ; ; ; ; should be given the assis-
points. In amateur boxing a fk i t
boxer who wins a round gets 20 tance of knowing the state

of the count without having
to act as a kind of self
ready-reckoner,”’

(instead of the maximum of five
among the professionals) and the
loser proportionately less. Frac
tions of points are not used.

As each judge must name a opponent on the “break.’ A com-
winner—there’s no such thing as petitor breaking this rule shall be
a draw in amateur boxing—with liable to disqualification.”
three judges you're bound to get In professional boxing although
a majority verdict—although not both men have to stop clinching
necessarily a correct one. when the referee say ‘break,’
‘ ; there is a rule that boxers must
» But it has always seemed to defend themselves at all times.
me that this is a better system

than putting the whole burden of Once a man has been caught
handling a contest and judging a on the break with a “sneak”
lose bout on one man. punch, he’s naturally very cautious
Ped y about disengaging subsequently
I wish, however, that amateur and you have protracted break-
referees worked inside the ring a5 aways which merely lengthen the
they do in many foreign coun- ¢]linches,
.tries and in the Olympic Games,
which are really the world’s
amateur championships.

-; Now for two main differences
in amateur and professional rules.
One concerns the count and the
other the “break’—the time when
a referee has ordered the two
boxers to come out of a clinch.

e
Pelican
In professional boxing the ; ‘

meferee picks up the count as EVERTON and Pelican, two
quickly as possible from the time- foremost contestants for the Divi-
: keeper, and shouts it to the fallen sion I Shield, played to a close
S man.,, finish in their Division 1 Inter-
Club Table Tennis match at the
Y.M.C.A. on Friday night.
Everton won by the odd game
in nine, Both sides were handicap-
ped by the performances of Gill
and Willoughby, two outstanding
players, who won only one game
each,



VESTS ON
THERE'S little difference in the
equipment used by amateurs

Everton Defeats

' British amateur boxing uses
the “silent count,” whereby a man
on the canvas has to judge how
many of the precious ten seconds
have elapsed since he went down
and how long he dare stay recu-
perating.

Considering the fact that an ; sf
amateur who has been knocked — Phillips a newcomer to Division
down is probably feeling sick and 1, caused an upset by defeating
dizzy. It’s always seemed to me Gill. This placed Pelican in a
that he should be given the assist. strong position but Blair Murray
ance of knowing the state of the gave Everton a fighting chance by

defeating Werrell, and bringing
= honours even,
The decisive game was that

; i bet Gill Wi . Gi
Robbers Ask Police between Gut sea Witoughby. Gil
For Protection



Evertcn honours,
The standard of play was good.

bb Blair Murray, Worrell and Phillips
FROM BOXER’S WIFE played extremely well. Murray by
his outstanding performance, not
VIENNA, Monday. only saved his team but won on
Marianne, small wife of Euro- three occasicns.
} -pean Heavyweight Champion, Worrell of Pelican scored two

Weiden hit two would-be robbers wins and showed good form. Phil-
here so hard that they fled to lips a youngster in the Division,

police for protection. ' justified his promotion.
‘ m ‘ The Division [1 Inter-Club
ue. Per a ee games will be started this week.
Legall, Butler and Fergusson,

separated from their husbands in Trinidad cricketers are expected

the street. tO give exhibitions at the “Y” on

Two young men stepped out of Thursday night.
the shadows and one of them tried
to seize her but, Marianne warn-
ed them, “Don’t start any of that,
I am Weiden’s wife.”

*The youth replied: “Tell that to
the marines.”



Sull Wanted

LONDON.
Despite the high proportion of

B s successes by foreign-bred horses
So dainty Mariarne waded in on English tracks late last year
with uppercuts anq straight lefts British blood-stock is still keenly
she has learned trom watching sought by buyers from overseas,
her boxer husband, Her victim particularly the United States and
fied and she turned to rescue her the Argentine.
friend from the other youth. Last year, 1,159 horses, worth
Weiden came running up to find more than $2,800,000 were ex-
the youth asking a policeman ‘to ported — an increase of nearly
prctect them. 50 per cent. over 1949,

—Reuter. —LN.S.


















Ua

HELLO ,WALTER*s YEAH, IT’S ME pig ee Gry! bit
WINESAP LOOK, HERE'S AN ITEM+ °

'M PRODUC ~. J WHO ALL THE THE
I’M PRODUCING A NEW TV SHOW & CELEBRITIES ARE-~







ONE OF THEM HUSBAND-ANAWIFE
THINGS“GONNA CALL IT "BREAKFAST }f7
IN BEDâ„¢Six SPONSORS WANT Mw} f,.7HEY'VE THROWN
MIGHT DO IT FROM HOLLYWOOD
IF THE PRICE. |S RIGHT\TEN
GRAND “OPTIONS “COAXIAL
a aac

THIS IS THE ONLY
PLACE HE CAN
GO ON THE AIR-

wi ~ >










Lif
a
<2

UPR. 1900, RING FEATURES STMDIGATE, in. WORLD BRIGHTS EESERVED >-I







RUN A STAND »>>

Wi
ii

Amateurs

EOUPMENE of a fighter during training....

ullivan wears 1602.

gloves,
protective helmet with pads, and leather belt.

except that they use 80z, gloves
instead of 60z. ones, that bandages
are allowed only in exceptional
circumstances, and that all
amateur boxers must wear a vest
or singlet.

Points are awarded in the same
way in both eccdes — for clean
punches, with the knuckle part of
the closed glove on the target area
—and fouls (with which I'll deal
next Thursday) are the same.

I have the greatest admiration
for amateur boxers. They are very
clean and very true sportsmen.
But if I were going to turn pro-
fessional I should not stay amateur
too long.

Many amateurs are inclined to
get too stereotyped, and the older
they get the more difficule they
will find it to ‘‘pace” the longer
professional bouts once they have
got indoctrinated with the “sprint
pace’ of amateur contests.

NEW WEIGHTS

IN this year’s A.B.A. cham-
pionships there will be ten weights
instead of the eight wh-ch com-
prise the professional divisions.
They . are: —

Fly—weight—-8st (pro... 8st);
bantam—8st T7lb (pro 8st 6lb);
feather—9st (pro 9st); light—9st
7ib (pro 9st 91b); “light-welter—
10st; welter—l0st 8lb (pro i0st
Tlb); *light-middle—1 1st 21b;
middle—llst l1llb (pro list 6lb);
light-heavy—12st 10lb (pro 12st
Tib); heavyy—same as professional
(any weight) .

“Additional weights



Festival Tennis

LONDON

Tennis will make many contri-
butions to the Festival of Britain,
including a permanent Exhibition
of Lawn Tennis trophies and
equipment on the South Bank of
the Thames.

But the greatest interest is like-
ly to be in the International Club
“week” at Eastbourne, just after
Wimbledon, from July 9 to July
14,

Six internationai clubs are ex-
pected to enter for a tournament
on American lines. Britain, France
Holland and Belgium have already
accepted, and it is hoped that the
United States and Australia will
complete the teams.

This will give tennis enthusiasts
an opportunity of seeing the
world’s top players in competition
under less tense conditions than

those of Wimbledon or the Davis
Cup.
The influx of visitors for the

Festival will make the Wimbledon
rush greater than ever, and an
exceptionally large number of tic-
ket applications from overseas has
already been received.

—I.N.S.

ry ry . *

World Tennis List
LONDON.

Hary Hopman, Australia’s Davis
Cup manager, has listed Frank
Sedgman of Australia as the
world’s best amateur lawn tennis
player for 1950, and the player
with «the greatest potential for
1951,

Hopman said in Melbourne that
Budge Patty had the second best
1951 potential with Frank Schro-
eder in third place.

His ranking for 1950 is:

. Frank Sedgman (Australia).
. Budge Patty (United States).
. Art Larsen (United States).
. Jaroslav Drobny (Egypt).
. Herb Flam (United States).
.Frank Schroeder (United
States).
Eric Sturgess (South Africa).
Ken Macgregor (Australia).
Lennart Bergelin (Sweden).
. Gardner Mulloy (United
States). —LN.S.

Ouetwme

he
occ-i



(‘They'll Do It Every Time meee By Jimmy Hatlo }

MAKES LIKE HE'S IN WITH Yq
THE NEWSPAPER GUYS+--« 79

ONLY ONES HE KNOWS e%






THREE LOAN
SHARKS WHO'VE

IT'S THE BABE \| BEEN SPONSORING
STUDIO IN TOWN “wiio'LL PRODUCE || HIM ARE WAITING

i\ TO TAKE UP
THEIR OPTION
RIGHT NOW»



i

Listening To THE
GUY WHO HOGS THE
NIGHT CLUB PLUG-IN
PHONES GIVE OUT WITH
THE HAPPY TALK>+:

SA

BARBADOS ADVOCA

South Africa
Selects Team
TO TOUR ENGLAND

DURBAN, Feb. 19.

South Africa's cricket team to
four England this summer was
announced here today as follows

A. D, Nourse (Natal, Captain),
~. A. Rowan (Transvaal, Vice-
captain), J, E, Chaetham (West-
ern Provinee), G. W. A. Chubb
(Transvaal), Ww. R. Endean
(Transvaal), G M. Fullerton
(Transvaal).. A. McL#an
(Natal), D. J. MeGlew (Natal),
Ir. N. F, Mansell (Rhodesia), N,
B. F. Mann (Eastern Provinee),
M. G. Melle (Transvaal), C. M.



McCarthy (Natal), A. M. B,
Rowan (Transvaal), C. B. Van
Ryneveld (Western Province),

and J. H. B. Waite (Eastern Pro.
vince).—Reuter.

Basketballers
Took Bribes

NEW YORK, Feb. 19.

College basketball was rocked
to its foundations on Monday by
the second big betting scandal in
a month, and by the disclosure
that fixes are being investigated
on country—wide scale after three
members of the City College of
New York’s National Tournament
Champions and three other people



were taken into custody Sunday ’

on bribery charges.

Senator Ettes Kefauver (Dem.
Tenn,) said that the Senate Crime
Investigating Committee has been
probing this and similar fixes in
other cities, and New York is not
an isolated case.

Dr. Hugh C. Willett, President
of the National Collegiate Athletic
Association said that the matter
is of “great concern” and will be
taken _up at a meeting of the
National! Collegiate Athletic
Association Council in Chicago on
Mareh 1.

Ned Irish, Director of Madison
Square Garden, called the situa~
tion deplorable and added that
gambling is not confined to the
Garden or New York City.

The three C.G.N.Y.. players
caught in the web of the latest
scandal are Ed Roman, Ed Warner
and Al Roth, stars of the amazing
team that swept to national in-
vitation und N.C.A.A. champion-
ships last year for basketball's
first and only grand slam.

District Attorney Frank Hogan
said they admitted accepting up
to $1,500 each game to fix three
games played in the Garden,

C.C.N.Y. lost all three —

—(C.P.)

ee ee

THIS IS LOVE

BRISTOL, England.
Ben Headman stood in a lineup
all night to enable his fiancee,
Mavis Jones, to buy adress ata
sale. Mavis couldn't get in the
queue herself—she was busy serv—
ing in the store.—(CP)

NEW RELIEF FOR

TE

Ceylon Draws Game
Against C’wealth

COLOMBO, Ceylon, Feb. 18.

The Commonwealth Touring
Cricket Team drew their three—
day mateh against Ceylon after an
exciting finish on the final day’s
play at Colombo Oval Sunday.
Leading by 77 runs when Ceylon’s
last pair went in, the touring sid
were copfident of victory, but the
clock’ intervened, and the match
ended in a draw, The Common—
wealth, who scored 444 for 8 de
clared cqmparedy with Ceylon's
first innings total of 225 scored
Yl1 for 5 declared Sunday. When
stumps were drawn, Ceylon had
made 226 for 9,in their second
knock.—(C.P,)



W hat’s on To-day

Houce of Assembly meets—
10 a.m.

Dr, Cummins is expected to
take charge of a resolution
in the sum of $10,334 and
included in this is provi-
sion to (a) imerease the
duty allowance of the
Governor from $2,400 to
$4,800; (b) that transport
for the use of the officer
administering the Gov-
ernment should be pur.
chased and maintained at
public expense; (c) that
some pertion of the ex-
penses of the domestic
staff employed at Govern.
ment House should be met
from public funds.

Mr. will pilot
through a bill to amend
the acts of the Island re-
lating to the Colonial
Treasurer.

Mr. Adams is also expected
to move the consideration
ef the report on Mr. Ralph
Crowe,

A Bill to amend the Gas
Works Act, 1911 (1911-9),
is the firet order under
private members’ business
and the bill to incorporate
the Boxing Board of Con-
trol is still in the second
position after eight weeks.

Mobile Cinema gives show
at Lamming’s School pas-
ture, St. Joseph, 7.30 p.m.







The Weather

° TO-DAY :
Sun Rises: 6.19 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.09 p.m.

Moon (Full): February 23
Lighting: 6,30 p.m.

High Water: 33.28 a.m., 2.57

m,
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington):
52 in,

Total for month to yester-

day: 11.06 ins,
Temperature (Max,): 77.5° F
‘Temperature (Min.): 75.5° F
Wind Direction: (9 a.m.)

E.N.L., (3 p.m.) N.N.E.
Wind Velocity: 9 miles per

hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.986,
(3 p.m.) 29.917



ARTHRITIC PAINS

But new treatment does more than
ease these terrible agonies.

A new product, DOLIN, has been created which not only gives

prompt relief from the pains due
rheumatism,

* DOLCIN. has

DOLCIN is bang used now with unprecedented success.

is being prescril by doctors now,
resumed normal living as a result o

Don’t delay. Profit by the ex
pains, Get DOLCIN today.

mi
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but also affects the metabolic processes which constitute
of the rheumatic state’s background.
m thoroughly tested in medical institutions.

DOLCIN
nd many sufferers have already

f taking DOLCIN.
rience of fellow-victims of these

A bottle of 100 precious tablets costs

BOOKERS DRUG STORES— Bridgetown and Alpha



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Soviet Athletic

Records
LONDON.
The Soviet Physical Culture

and Sports Committee has pub-
lished the official table of Soviet
cecords registered by January 1,
1951

This table, released in London
by Tass News Agency, shows that

276 new Soviet records were
established last year. Sixteen
world records were improved
upon,

Track and field athletes, Tass|

said, established the greatest
number of new ,national records
—102. Motor cyclists ‘set 50
records, and swimmers, 53;
sharpshooters established 34 new
records.

Tass said that new world
records were achieved by Mosco-
vite Anna Andreyeva, who cleared
15.02 metres in putting the shot;
by Rima Zhukova of Sverdlovsk,
who covered 1,500 metres skating
in 2 mins. 36.7 secs; by Leningrad
heavyweight lifter, Yuri Duganov,
who improved the world record in
the two hand snatch; and by
others,

—iLN.S.





? with
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> BAND CONCERT

By kind permission of the
Commissioner of Police

will give a

CONCERT
at HASTINGS ROCKS
on Friday, Feby. 23rd

at 8 p.m.
In aid of
St. Lawrence Child Health
Centre
ADMISSION

THE POLICE BAND
|
%

24c. $

%
Â¥
:
3



THE BARBADOS ARTS &
CRAFTS SOCIETY
Present their

Annual Exhibition

at QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE

Tuesday, February
Wednesday, February
OPEN Daily
} Except on Sundays
From 10 am, to 6 p.m.
Admission; 1/- Children Half

13th, to
26th 1951.

ice

Parties of Sehool Children ac-
companied by their Teachers
will be admitted at Special Rates.

Members of the B.A.S.C. will
be admitted at haif price on pre-
sentation of their Members
Cards for the current year.







ROYAL BARBADOS
YACHT CLUB

NOTICE

Members are invited to at-
tend a Movie Picture Show
entitled “Enchanted Isles”
featuring scenes taken in the
South Sea Islands, to be
staged on Friday 23rd Febru-
ary, 1951, beginning at 6.15
p.m, by Mr. Charles Allmon,
who has been taking colour
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18.2.51—3n.











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Full Text

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PAGE FOl'K BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 2^1931 BARBADOS.J0J1/VGGCTE i i-1 ik *4.,..i. Tin-da*. Fehniiir; J. 1951 < ovmissioNs Ol r:\Mi litv Under Ihe Commission of Enquiry Act \ecutive CommitI ii> isauc a Commission appon %  Commissioners. !!' %  n e thfl Commissioners "to • nmdlict of any officer in the puhluservice of the Island, the conduct or management of any department of ih<> public service or of any public or local institution which NO^VH any money from the Public Treasury, or into any matter connected with such department or public or local institution." The only proviso is that such enquiry must, in the opinion of the i majMgetnenl of any department of the public servicv or of any public or local institution even if the public or local institution is not in receipt of money from tin* Public Tivasmy. Secondly. an en%  eld "into any matter in Which an enquiry would, in the opinion of the Govecnor-in-Executtve Committee, be m the public interest." And thirdly it is the "public interest", no longer the "public welfare' uliuli Lfl to be the determining factor, In vi.w of the extended power of ordering an enquiry, it is a niuttei for surpnse concern that the Hill was passed with so little debit* Mid, u will later inpointed out, with whel ipf) o little study. One will no doubt be told that the Governor-in-Executive Committee will use the powei thui given sparingly, but why is it %  %  nil power at all? If at any time it became advisable to hold an enquiry into a matter which was not covered by the terms of the Act of 1908 it would be easy for enabling legislation to be passed and membtis of the Legislature would be able to form and expnss their opinion as t,> whether the proposed enquiry was in the public welfare. The concentration Ol power in the hands of the Executive is an unfortunate feature of modern government all over the world. The necessity for such a concentration has caueed by the greater complexity of tWI:. life and the much wider scope for their functions which have been assumed by governments. With such a tendency (1 la all the more essential that men. 1 i e ; ;islature should scrutinpt cial care any legislation which tend the Executive power, far I BCej If) the affairs of private citizens. there is no necessity for extend pe of the Commission of Enquiry Act. The present Act provides the machlw J I >i CMM which generally arise and special eases should be dealt with by special Legislation. %  ill deletes the words quoted above fmm lecthm 2 of the Act of 1908 and sub%  Ututea oilier words in their place. The section would therefore read as follows:— to enquire into the conduct of any officer,in the public service of the Island, the conduct or management of any department of the Dublin* service or any public or local institution or into any matter in i .' would. In the opinion of the Govemoi-in-Executive Committee, be in the public interest, in which an enquiry would in the opinion of the (.overnor-inBxecutfvo Committee, be for the public welfare. The repetition of the last words arises i e,ult ol the Bill deleting the words from "1o enquire" occurring in line five to "local institution" occurring in line ten. Such was the Bill which the House of Assembly saw lit to pass. Such is the legislation hic'i. is sent up to the Legislative Council. But the cry is to abolish the Council. Then there would be no Body to make workable the legislation which the Uoiis, has |i.. -ed. In this case Ihe Council may wi II c me to the conclusion that the Bill is unneceeaary and uncalled for cted. Not Plaster Saints BY SIR GODFREY HUGGINS NO H OMM It LONDON, i BUSINESS must be strictly on the Ion of the community it letter bers of Parlia%  %  oi one of the letters "We are most interested and pleased to learn that one motion before the House of Commons proposes that the permissible speed-limit fol I be raised from twenty to thirty n The letter came from the headquarters I cm of Funeral IMA. stan is %  Much more hbtralmiruted pcrv u than hi* father. ..the !" m—!-.. Eniphjits is Uid more on parlner>.(..(i ship. A problem at prgg*nt In regard • the spherr of the "* t PP uUtion M>d a less advanced '" coloured population, you rind a Kuropeim popuUcUg kno ^ m% p.^ Whites and i .... -^r brought up acions thta .,,„ „„._*. T ,.„.„ .,—,< IN East Afnra you h.< peans who ha-e made UMr home there, made a real arul useful (-onuriiHitton to the development r>f the cmuitiy and brought up Their rhildieti theft; these memory of i hildron. though BuNfMeB, -re to-da; I the tt % %  %  -..'n. |ju|iuin< large population at eft-Indians Ml d |.,,gc section wn 'ncy rga*d ns the coloajed and ex Pakistanis and they outof our population who regard man J 00 •*• secondly, if the) number the Europeans, but they. p;c African as l-clntheir would, a wage that would be quite in turn, are in con satisfactory from the native's to the African ....live-. Your idealists in Europe must P*" 1 ' view would not enable East Africa, therefore, you nol eXCtpl too much; they must ** %  Europw. to preserve a Europ a very romplicated set of realise that in dealing with the P ea n standard of living; m other human relations. But the EuroAfili^m an.I Kuro|>edn population* words, they arc people for whom pean settler is quite correct in they are dealing with human no )ob la available; bearing in maintaining his right to remain beings, with all their fa lings and mind their capabilities ai there, and to Insist that the Govprejudices The European needs presence of more capable ntft ernment n well run, incorruptlhelp and encouragement in his Africans who can dc the work ble and founded and maintained difficulties We are not plaster satisfactorily at a wage that suits on the British model and trad!saints and you must understand them. It would be far too small tion. I think from these two why these people are so primifor a European The reasons are examples I have said enough to tive. Perhaps by some freak of simple Firttlv the nativ, show you that it is no good history they have for centuries requirements in food, lodging and thinking of Africa as a whole. p. lived in a backwater without clothes are verv much less than but that each country must be coming Into touch with other lhe European, but this cause Is considered separately, so it is not civilisations If this Is so, we can n i v „ £1T. nil uh *w As the necssar. fW ..... to go through hope that there is no inherent „ v „ AIT^ ? hS^ulremenU lb up of all the other weakness In the African gad that """^ ***** countries in Africa. But before he will develop reasonably coming to my own country— quickly Southern Rhodesia—1 want to say something about the Belgian Bul u tf9m% unlikely that they The second reason for the abllCongo. In the Belgian Congo. worp nol touched tiv jome of the ,i v U> work foe a small wage is administered by Belgium, they do nnrirn Hv.lisi.tions u th ere hat the African native DO) gllOW European, into the .^mething in their ehromosones tn country unless they are of such which makes them more backward libre as to be able to occupy calibre as to be able to occupy anrt different from the peoples ..„., ,.,, h ,, %  ..." ,„,.,. .. supervisory positions. There they llvinK in hc FM and w^. and * ^^ !" L! a *SPS^l have nn elite European making 1( 0 w „ huvp lo u k our x-i V es rnt .',,".n,e QSUits *,*" u through the Government and th. bred ^1 big companies. • j s H question which can only be As recently as 1890. Southern answered by our descendants in Rhoderia was a savage land. tne CO urse of time, penetrated only by a few missionaries and white hunters. A CharThe result of crossing the %  i.npaiiy was floated and European with the African has financed In the City of London, not boon %  < which obtained a concession to you who arr PHen occupy the country and a Pioneer rholOD will know the important existence, telling him that he Column entered what is now part that environment plays in should learn a trade The AfnMashonaland. The aatanUI was the formative years Well, the con said. "What fur''" "To earn accompanied by a detachment of coloured man. as he is called, Is money, of course." "And, father. PeUM at the insistence of the not brought up in a satisfactory what should 1 do with the British Government, because they environment in most parts of reared that the Matabele might Africa because he tends to be forget their promise of safe conlooked down on by both black and duct and massacre the column white. We in Southern RhHlesia This did not happen and the are now getting Into the Bneodal actual occupation took place position where we are nble lo do thout any bloodshed, .although more for these people, and first will increar and he will requ a higher wage; that is happening a home in the tribal lands where le his wife and family live here„t .Usability .^ I do not know; that %  „„,,„„„ l-k ,, in „. Llllp ., ,„ no incentive to become skilled in an urban Job. One of the great' troubles we are having is lo gat 3omc ambition into these people. The story is told of a missionary who found a young African sitting of outside his hut and the missii psyary upbraided him for his Idle Well you could and one day enjoy -,, peaceful aim secure old age." said the missionIf] 'But, father. 1 am doing that now without any trouble." 1 1 *i luui lo un&pt COS ,e,ulU po very Sciur.rtnK. bu.. '"'J %  g£££n "c IS S !, %  hnnlshlp in BMllna Into l,„ !!,.,,.,,,„.. I IMV.u,t,,|. wo '".['.'', !" ; *,, ,, 'J*' UM u-rrilory. which was coin ,lo ,,,„ ,.,, al I ml.-i Afru.m 11..IH, nun IM A s.ilil„lc_u.|y uncivilised. mlngllnR between the r„ce. U. £*SStTSC? SjSfC minglli The column consisted of %  order to avoid HllW tajOnlllilii ornpletc civilian unit, that is to Incidentally, the Africun nabvc is say, they had their own artisans just as opposed to miscegenation and representatives of the prous the European native of Africa fessions and administrators. They and, in passing I might mention better food were self-contained and capable that I received many letters from lions make .mary economic laws. The demand for labour exceeds the supply, so better conditions of service are offered, the employer realises that id housing conditvt healthier and liticns will improve for the people of Africa if there is less interference and less attempt of functioning as a community on Africans condemning it when the "ioe efficient labour and their own. so that from the verv Serestse Khnmsi affair was receivbusinessman appreciates that a begiimlig there was every intening 8UC h mnonlshing publicity. mote efficient and consequently tion of making our home In Rhobetter-paid African means bigger M-maininfi there I might There is one point thai I must jnd ncw mllrk( 1Si Naturally, mention at this point, that at that stress, and that U UuM there U %  time there was plenty of room '< *>t noMnw talked about the for black and white because the "native problem The politicians African had, by the way, 100 or so years previously-was n mu.n many asjH ..-v^ reaust.c; we know what small, having been kept so b> come o think that human icla^ 7 dealuU w d l(k *"J* disease, famine and war. From ' is a mysterious and d.fll ^ K *J" *\ !" the wnall beginning of the Ploncult subject which i* best left to !" Srftpal hS WO^Si tS eer Column, based on the idea the expert. Actually,it Is only an that they should be nnd seif-sufnclent, —_ r ,m''' ,| 1 '; J "v,n.'o,'"VX bSocTS; u,.a,dre.ch"o,hcrT l ,"re''i ,„ri hve no intention of decldln, ... X*!i,.:" r.oc'iT'n.'Sli? w H .I r. problem-it mj, be „ ecc U.opl f „ policy wh.ch doe, not Bl Induced to work for the European %  pioblem. out everyune 11 with exlming facts. We realise, population in exchanje for l*.d.. mu>t realise Uial both white and that only sixty years ago our blankets and other articles H. hlaek belong to the .pecies homo African natives knew no law or revealed an almost startling lack sapiens and although there are at system of Government, save that of lalcnl—he had no written present many apparciu differof KM military despot and the language and in the mechanical <*• between them, these may witch doctor. He was till sc sphere he was even more deflrinot be permanent. backward that he did not know ent. for he did nol know of the i of the wheel, and he had no wh.-el or its uses The black versus white attitude writing or monetary svstem. Now vou must remember that is of that attitude in Southern (SIR GODFREY concludes his ail this happened within the Rhodesia now; the y.ung Khcalcstory to-morrow) ay. moved In only native problem and have used Wh u taM h • irs nieviouslv—was it so much that many people have 7* !" „,ii,. i 1 been k, U t so bl "" to think that human rela if ln ,.T. T, uS" !" ". t"" TS war ^rnmn> ' a mysterious and dime ideahauwouid like to h„, hi Z oithe Ron !" cult subject which is best left to """ "• "' nk "J> "< ''•' %  %  > Tied on "ho Idea the expert. Actually. It I, only an " v > "• bu' tha. Ita ^f^onta ned ordinary human problem If th. *"•"• a Particular situation and enT the orearjd V<' "•! either side behave m '' are evolving a policy desivncd i o„ h. u owii a decent and reasonable way to "'• "i with that situation. We Let's Get Married WASHISCTON. Attention All Single Girls: It's easier to get a man to-day ih.io ever before—whether you're sweet 16 or a grandmotherly 65. This cheering news for husband hunters of all ages comes from no less an authority than the government, which Is still poring over last year's census figures for such vital bits of information. The Census Bureau has Issued a detailed set of statistics tending to prove that marriage is gaining by leaps and bounds as the nation's most popular institution. What's more, there are still plenty of men to go around and they're walking up the aisles in bigger droves than ever before. The report disclosed that two out of every three women over 14 By ROBKKT K CLARK are married to-day; 66 1 per cent, to be exact, compared with onlv 59.5 per cent in 104O. And 92 out of 100 find husbands by the time they are 65. One reason for the marriage boom is that girls are getting married younger. One out of every seven girls hooks her man while she's still in her teens to-day, compared with one out of 10 in 1940 Two out of report snowed, they're 25 to-day, while only half snared husbands by that age before World War II. Even in the rocking chair set there are fewer husbandless women — eight out of a hundred to-day, excluding widows, compared with 93 ten years ago. Lone dark spot in the picture is the fact there are less single men to-day — 14.212,000 (plus some servicemen who didn't get counted) in the M-nnd-older class, compared with 17,593.000 in 1940. But thenare also fewer manhunters. There are only 11,126,000 single girls to-day while there were 13.935,000 ten years ago. One startling disclosure in the report Is that men are appnrently arowing even more fond of marriage than women. The percentage of married men soared to 66.2 compared with 59.7 In 1940. Census officials noted, however, that families aren't as big as they used to be. The average familv to-day is only 3.6 persons, a slight but siimincant drop from S.8 in 1940— I. N.S, Our Kc.tiln-s Saj : Ino/A.T Trnffiv llarnril To The Editor, The Advocate, Slit. A menace on the ruac 1 *, apparently hitherto overlooked, lie* in the general state of disrepair of as many animal-drawn vehicles Recently a car in which I was a passenger overtook a cart piled high with logs, "the wheels of which were wobbling from side to side, and as we came close one wheel fell oil. throwing the driver and logs into the path of the car. Fortunately we had slowed to overtake and our car was brought to a stop within inches of the carter*! head and the logs, thus avoiding an incident which might ban n'.oh.'M rlvg people. Another consideration of this matter is the distress of th* animal drawing an unbalanced vehicle and struggling to keep its foothold on the dippery roeds. Tnarg i* %  law requiring motor vehicles to he maintained in a proper state of repair and if tluic is none applicable In the same manner i^ bar eehli i the highways may I submit that there should be? Yrs. etc BIRNAM WOOD. Crick,-! To Hie Editor. The Adrocate SIR,—It is with Miu'i. spoiogic-. II that I publish i.v impression* of a cricket match among the aaanber gremlins, when I gunpad into their world during the rain on WednesI Thursday. Tvvdi Ktiuimlnn. til* twdarfmrn Did myrr nif sttiibal on ilia, wicke. TIM %  <><> %  • I Inmlr Iiaddaarovn la wnofnwy, wiaUiy Ci cXr %• r*n in illlhy UnriHith poured. Tlr in l4 l liuidSIf -JO*. Tlir KMMTtS wrathi baddnmen wr* Th* witkrd k**per rrabe. "Bewarr ihe Peiau>m,iii. my tun. The yankr* that lump, the loos* thai ita*'.,.*ii* ana *t.iu *• nnd ti>un H> i...ik Inweal lil.de hi hand. I-in* while he >|tliids*d In Ihe iiindle The hullis .tn.l he i..de aBtlnid. He hit the bowler* -luifsi*. And a> hi %  l.ilTUl. mud he %  trove. The reisiemun. with eya* M nuini-. Came •plaihlin from the k-ko trine And loiibted a> he came. Ont i> ""e. two • He fo,ired a It*. Hi. vrpl blade went in.rl.er >naek. And with a hundred on Ihe tin.. He went ...I.. I'.H.K back And haI Ihou -laii> the FeKlennii.. And gave the Moll Sloll men the ehehc Honey moon Ins. fun. M.. •cled i Twa. Kenunaton. tlie badde.ri.en Did gyre ami IMIIUI I I! I The iiootml bowler Maggeatnen. The HH..1IH-. wialli > %  IBth rabruary, i9Si it. l> J. GuMr* To the Fdifnr. The Advocate — SIR,—Now that the visit of the Chief Guide has terminated. I hop,thai many girls will lie laaoued to become Guides ll is .\ uity that a meetinv could not h.ive been arrange!, whore the Chief Guide, with her sun-nl and vigour, could have brought thv messane of C,mil.nn to parents However. I know that she IF n busy woman, and her Itinerary was a heavy one He.ni-*. %  and pupils. If ,iiirciit were more conversant with the Guide Ideal and the law. I am thej would a girls to join. a embodies all that a Da rent should grant for her girl. Honour. Loyally, Helpfulness, Thrift. Purity. The*, help to make the kind of woman of which the world stands badly in need to-day What mother would not want her girl to be the ideal woman? And Guiding, taken in the right spirit, can ,-.o far to bring about tins possibility. Guiding, with its spirit of comradeship. Its training in habits of observation and love of the groat outdoors, has done a area! deal for me in my more than 20 veirs' experience, and I am appcilln]w parents to allow their gnl i to loin. and to help to keep the ring t>f Guiding afloat in our island. We are sadly in need of grownups to train as c.uider-.: will some of these also join our rank FIAT LUX. •• Whim Ronil" To The Editor. Tha Advocate, SIR.—Owing to the recent rainfall the Whim road has become very much worst. Children going 10 and from school IInd n impossible to do so without taking a three miles round-trip by fool, when the school is only about half a mile from their homes. Two or three evenings during the rain, children had to seek refuge at people in the town owing to the fact that they could nol get home In ease of sickness people are kepi suffering for hours before a doctor's attention can be had. During last year this road was surveyed and the cost for repairs estimated, but unfortunately up to this day nothing has been done to help tin pooi. u:'ermg people in this great necessity I would be glad if Government would do something to relieve the sufferings of these residents in the Whim, and the surrounding districts. Thanking you for space. Yours respectfully. SUITEHING RESIDENT. THE ATOMIC AGE WASHINGTON. The atomic aie. born on December 2. 1942, a cramped and improvised laboratory benoalh an athletic stadium at Chicago, now .'d its frontier outposts to the farthest corners of the world. How rnany actual atomic installations there are today is an uncertain figure, veiled in national secn-cies. Bul even the laboratories and factory-cities openly identified as atomic energy centres make an impressive checklist. Communist China is the latest to announce establishment of an atomic research institute in Peiping. Even without this reported addition, notes the National Geographic Society, the sun had long ceased to set on the world of the atom* The race to harness nuclear power noes on from fir-limbered forests of the Pacific Northwest to mountain reaches "somewhere in Siberia", from the windswept Berkshire downs in Britain lo the New Mexico desert, from the Canadian northwoods to Bombay. In the United States, nearly 1,300 government and privately owned laboratories, industrial plants, colleges and research institutions are engaged in atomic energy development. The most important stand in lonely places—"cities the atom built"—isolated by land, fence and stern vigilance. Tennessee's celebrated Oak Ridge makes uranium-235. Hanford in Washington produces plutonium. Los Alamos, N.M.. puts the dread bomb together. Argonne near Chicago and Brookhaven on Long Island, n two hour trip from Times Square, are national laborttoritJ worthy of the name "atomic universities." In the western desert near Arco, Idaho, is the huge new Reactor Testing Station, Knolls Atomic Power Laboratory and the Rochester Project are in upper New York State; Mound Laboratory is in Miamisburg, Ohio. Wi %  ting* house in Pittsburgh; Ames metallurgical laboratory in Iowa; Sandia laboratory at Albuquerque, N.M.; the University of California's Radiation Laboratory at Berkeley and its atomic energy project at Los Angeles —all are listed by the Atomic Energy Commission as major research centres. A now U-235 plant is being built at Paducah, Kentucky. Voluntary subscriptions by University of Michigan alumni will pay for the Memorial-Phoenix Project to explore humanitarian benefits of atomic energy. The first non-government nuclear reactor is to be built by North Carolina State College at Raleigh. A series of weaponry tests has just been concluded on a new atomic range near 1-as Vegas, Nevada. In a tract along the Savannah River. U.S. scientists will try to match the sun's fury, if possible, by devising a hydrogen bomb. Canada's "atomic city" is 96 miles northwest of Ottawa at Charlk River. Ontario. Two nuclear reactors arc in operation there, and a third has just been proposed. England has seven atomic centres. The most famous is Harwell, Berkshire, near Oxford, where "Gleep" and "Bepo"—as the atomic research piles are named—have been In operation for nearly three years. Uranium is processed at Springfields, Lancashire; not far away from Warrington there is a centre lor "nuclear engineering." In wild mountainous country of West Cumberland, near Sellafield, there are huge production reactorsGreat Britain's Hanford. Other English installations are at Risley, Aldermaston, Amcrsham and Capenhurst. France began atomic experiments in 1948 at Fort do Chatillon in the Paris suburbs. Since then a second atomic centre has been started. Norway is building a research pile at Kjeller, a suburb of Oslo. Sweden's Atomic Energy, Inc., lias a reactor under construction. Cyclotrons are already in operation in Stockholm and Uppsala. Belgium can point to an atomic laboratory at Brussels University. The Swiss have a research station on the 11,340-foot Jungfraujoch. Scientists of Western Germany recently applied for permission to set up their own atomic pile for fundamental research. ilungarian physicists, using uranium and thorium found in the Velcnce Hill, are reported pursuing atomic research "on a large scale" at a place 30 miles southwest of Budapest, india has an Atomic Energy Commission an<4 plans for a "factory for atomic research in Bombay. In Argentina, Australife'. Japan, Mexico. New Zealand and Polar?*, discoveries of uranium deposits have brought reports of accelerated atomic research. Australia and New Zealand, in particular, plan to ooerate atomic piles. The extent of Russia's atomic endeavour is hidden behind the Iron Curtain. Soviet scientists are believed to be operating several major nuclear reactors and producing fissionable materials. It may be of some significance that a decade ago. laboratories in Leningrad %  re buildmg the most powerful cyclotrons in Europe. —INS. D. V. SCOTT & CO, LIT). TO-DAY'S SPECIALS at THE COLONNADE Tins C* & B Red Currant Jelly .. Pkgs. tftiaker Corn Flakes Tin* Orange & Grape Fruit Juice Usually Now M 3 29 211 29 26 FOR YOUR BATHROOM Corner BASINS ath Pedestal & f BASINS wllh or without Pedes*al S2-XUI-ow-down SUITES High-up SUITE!. W.C. PANS. S & P TRAPS W.C SEATS (Plastic White and IBjkclitc Mahogany Cast Iron CISTEHNS Lavatory BRUSH HOLDERS IIARPIC, Large and Small. WILKINSON & HAYNES Co.. Lid. Successors To C.S. PITCHER & CO. Phones — 4472, 4687, FOODS ARE Yfit It BEST III 1 s tlniil. I.unrhfs raaam SOLE I'OSlsh.LETS SMOKPli HADDOCK SARDINES ANCHOVIES HAMBURGERS CALVES LIVER SAUSAGES CALVES' LIVER i UCUHBER SALAD STRING BEANS KALE SPINACH MAItsllMAl.LOWS HFI1 Al' BEEF SUET l.iqimrlMifihis GOLD BRAID RUM s-yr.-Qld BURNETTS BIN DUTCH •nvn: ,-.-.•,-.-.-.-,-.-. -.-,-,-.--..,...,......... st'§:ti.\i.s COOKED PASTE 6 eants i*'r tin. PERMANENT STARCHFH Ml liiiui AN! HOB BUTTER — .88 per II.. AN< IIOR CREAM MILK POWDER .81 per tin K t, KIDNEY PUDDINGS ... ,2 per tin SULTANA PUDDINGS — .42 per tiis. VAN HOUTEN-S COCOA 38 DOT '•! Il> ti" PHONE G0DDARDS WE DELIVER WHAT A COMFORT. . to have llotwater throughout your Home — SANTON WATER-HEATERS well known fur quality products in immersion healers and switches of all kinds. We have just received stocks in 2-sln., 5-cln.. 6-gln., and U-ftm, sizes and shall be pleased to quote for complete installation. Ila<


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PAGE TWO IIAKKAIMIS AIIVIK ATI Tll.MlAV, FKBBl AKV M_l51 QaJtib (faltinjcf M R S. F V I.I'KF. C M C Bead ..I the Wwt [ndll Department* of the Co* "Vho arrived hen from Triniciiid lelt ytmi i\ W I A his offlci.il tour ot the Caribbean Diint'.i %  -'.iv in Bar bados he was a auest ol I and Ud\ Seel ,*i %  Cborcb. Enthusiastic M R L. C STON1 Faaaenger Manager i r in* Cunnid H—lllilii Co Ltd Ifbo M on in i *it i and South America fi Barbados last week lie I'd for Tnnidad over the week and Mr. Slonehuuse lold Carib that hi* undrr*t.iniis that all the passenger* on tha M*urrUai.i with the aMp's recent call here and •assuredly. Bar bad.. will IKID eluded in future Cruise itineraries i> the Caribbean. Mr BtoncrKHiaa has Ijren with aha Vuntird Steamship < thlft) two years and in the course of his travels on their behalf, has visited nearly every count'> in the world, including South Africa. India, Japan and j l in With T.L.L. M R. AND MRS W PICK ARI> arrived from Trinidad youtei'liiy by B.W.I.A. to spend about ten days here stnyinc a* Lelt!. Guest House. WnrthniR Mr. Pickard is with T.L.L. near Forest Reserve, South TiimH.iH Civil Engineers M R LAWSON SCOTT WHITE, Senior Partner of Travers, Morgan and Partner: | Engineers and Mrs ScotUWhite nmvul from Trinidail by B W.I A They are h< HU p three dii> -;.ITII I.MM1-. They w. George Mould the company's resident engineer in San Fernando. Dutch Troubadours M R. AND MRS. EELCO WIEBENGA arrived from Trinidad over the week-end on a ahort visit Better known as Jok and Eelco Wieiwnica the Dutch Troubadours tluv left Holland four and a half veerago on a trip around the world They have already visited Europe. Africa. South America and They are passing through Bmbo dos on their way to Curacao. Cuba, Mexico, the U.S. and Canada Eeleo and Wiebenga Imth sing and she plays the guitar. They at&g folk-songs in fifteen languages They speak ftrs languages French, Dutch, German, English and Spanish. During their short stay In Barbados they expevt to put on one or two performance Mr. S. E. V. I.I:KI; CM o It..! of the W.I. Department of Uifc Colonial Olllce who w hare on a taort viait left yesterday by B W I A for AnUgua. Here For Two Weeks A RRIVING bv T C A. on Saturday morning for a fortnight's visit, was Mrs. Plunkett Taylor of Rockllfle Park, Ottawa. She was accompanied by be) Bates Mrs. Mary Greaves, widow of the 'ate l)i Frank O.e.ivei and daughter of Archdeacon Snowdun the Marina m it i From New York City M its WUX1AM A. t>EDl.AR of New York arrived nere raott rdaj on .1 slmi t tml.v I I A Ha 1 On .1 Ihreef Arnold Clapton and Co. rrom Trinidad yesterday bj B Wl A He is here lor on. week. Mr Webb told Carib that %  iofUad OB .lanuary 27. VtaMad Jamaicn lid Trinidad He Is a member of Club. He was in England to see the W T Cricketers in action. U.K. Trade Commissioner JLMH A R. STARCK. United i*> n torn Trade CommisI the W.I with headai Trinidad is at present iM on a short • KM woes iv U W 1 A and is staying at the Windsor Hotel. Erdiston Principal \S'A W ROBEHTS. Pnn.t al of ErCUSton College who bean on long leavi morning by B.W I A. M Roberts left here Sept. 13 for England nnri also spent sometime in the U.S. He came down from New York on the El Pre*ldrnte .nieraM to Trinidad. For Barbados Holiday M R AND Mrs. V E. Bain orrrvod on Saturday from .i to spend Inn %  holiday al Worthing dO is the proprietor ij V I Bain's (Cash) Stores of St. OranaeVa Amricn Comul-Gen.r.1 Marri d n Anligu M R ROBERT K HALE. American Consul General in Trinidad, arrived yesterday to s]>eiid I few days in Barbados. He is due to return to Tnnidad on Thursday. Stock Broker M R. AND MRS. EDGAR SCOTT arrived from the US < trda> via Trinidad by B.W I.A. They are here until M i staying at the Colony Club, SI James. Mr. Scott Is a stock broker in New York and Philadelphia They were here fur I tew day) in HMti. Sisters M R AND MRS. T J. WALKS and their two children arrived from New York via Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I.A. Mrs. Wnlne and the chlldn here for a long holiday, Mr walna will ba raturnlna t" New Yort In two weeks' time He is Vice President and General Manager o' the National S" pi Corporation, in Ne York. Mts. Wulne is a .isier of Mrs. A. dek. Frampton. With U.B.O.T. A MONf: arnvfi'u from Trinidad rastarday by B.W.I A were Mr. Han and Mi. Edmund de VertOUlL Beth ore with U HOT. at Point Fortm. They are here on two Breaks. holiday staying at the St. Lawrence Hotel C APT GEORGE CECIL l.Yl.K. MC, son of Brlf Oei C. S B [**•, C B (lata H A I and Mrs Lyle of Lyndhursl Hampshire was married recently In Antigua to Dorothy, youngBBl daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs II P Woodhams of Sireatlct. Her kih ne Ifn i.vie. wheat hrU i senior member cf the I^ndon Stock Exi %  ad arlUi l>oth the British and Kr I I Hi: .. I %  i.> la a '"ii mil oned from Bandbtaat m mot. „, a Sedroenl with which hi itli Ihe Exp %  Force to Fr.nae in I9U Oapt and Mi L> -ie an %  Antigua next Thursday to staj at Ihe Queen's Park Hotel. Trinidad and to visit some of the oiher Islonds. TtH r an to apandlng sa v atal RWoths in liarbad.;: Three Representntives M R. DAHCY GALT .. Cecil DecaireK arrived from Trinidail mil | l>' B w.i A. on %  ihorl vttlt. Mr. Gait is representative of North American Lite ASMI. CO., in 'Drinlilad and Mr. Docalres is thei rapra a sntaUva in British Guiana. Mi Ken Williams their representative in Orenad ivad ovar %  >.... with Mr Harold Kidney and Mi Dceaircs and Mi. Wi: | aueets at the hot. i Rupert and the Blue Fireicork—4 l K* Ruprit trt HociK-f'i diirint bjlloon si if hov r over ood and ihtn como down v gtaily and diuppesri behind iop ol the ,. Weil. th. esif*ordmjfy!" criei :hc 1 Pfkf. We .e^ly mu.t find hjt is hippenmg over ilict l-ei'i hufty." BW nun on ihe billoon may be m trouble JII.I i.ecd I he got up ihei* I l :-.idosmaill and wood. rhrt' %  %  iy Pong-r 1 !" !. "bi here air •ome noi. ol iliose stoops to pick up i was." tw B. B.C. Radio Programme NOT PARTICULAR All that thieves si. breaking into a suburban poal office was a bundle of unclaimed \ door was IN gain entr>. *S3 • m fotni Favourite*. 1 nm ThtNP.I. 7 10 nnNrwi Atialyw*. I IS %  n rren lb. Editortnu. 7 | r i.ir. TJO xn GMirlly PpeHkiiui. T*S an, Think on thru* n.mii,. am aouvMilra ol MuiK. Sit i %  %  %  f'l.ni Am. !" • a .in. Th. New.. tu „ m ll.-nr NV. (mm Brl1..111. SIS am. Clo-e Down. II IS a.m. Parade, list am. Ia-I*nn he* %  II 14 a in frnoil tr II noon The New.. ISIS pin. N^.-. An— !>>/' U 15 pm. Clo.a Down I-— t a %  -. %  ... 4 IS p.n< Muair ffm 0 !" .l llolrl i |...rr of Ihe warn. SIS em. Welah Macatl..r SU i> %  • %  Mum Hagain-. o p m Ne* H i -•a—1 II p m ll.i; m A U.I.I m B.4S p.m Piornmmf Parade. 1 The Mm, MO p.n. New. Analyai.. |i in Waal Indian On*.! Nlghi. 1.U Gcnemlh flprakinir I 1.1— I la. pn.. Sl.lt i* a. MU ,.. S pin Raaio Nr-ire-l. a IS p.m Mre-I Ihe Commonweatlh. CU p.m. Compoaai n( Ihe -r> V pin Hrpni t (torn BrlI'ln. •!• u in London U|l.l Conmt O-rhe-tra. in p.m The N.w.. 10 IB p.n. Prom UM K.iiio.i.1. IO is en. f ... m.l of Ihr ArU IVS1. ISM pin. OesDng r-il> PM tl.iP-oaSlvul ol Bflluln ilmni Oich^tra KEFBE3UEB Biene and agriculture ten MIOSSUOIKil ./ A Tale \if% A I IMIJ II ll>i: >1A Member. Only; TONlOl Ai %  Blvui "ONC't MUKr. MY OARUNG" MATINFK WRDNESDAY al S p.m. DAY A TlirllsUAY NIOHT al llubrit (.'uminnia*. Suun llavwarri ie. "Tilt LOST MOMENT'" II > llfirsslliv Ifurklr* DON, Hth February THESE .sketches provide ihe Brtl more detniled poep into the "spring" wardmi. We have heard (n all sides of a more feminine and rounded line with nvers that are lontf. And we have heard, too, that n< ppeared to oust navy and white from their poajtion f first favourite, and that many designers hn\ihown a marked preference for a dress and j.:cket ensemble in U i suit .' 1 V V ~~ Y m 1 T" r B or 1" c <• 1 M J 1 Wllfi u rum %  4 A I] ii DS BMI to aUnJ atlll. l*| i '.il iviilw. 1,4) IS1 H aa ll'a not pollttenl and nnvr a toud time. Ui i Aci. u nntmuia. m i %  '...i u .'iT.i :. IM Deep fold. 141 it. Kerocent. <3i Onil w w irk. i;i I'.peui. 181 i imrciai-on. fSI Down, bailors are callea nil* ol the SM. Conrection. (St a. Ru|.r. |7> Tler* a cau-e fur iiiu being on ears. 16) 4. Ptult. |T I iiupti I'm not out iimi IOU .met*. IB) Some would r.ol It benk. (41 Sort ol hunni inn bird. 171 i and 33 Aero-a. Eatahliahed (iiilum uf aoclrty. (101 Ivan tollnws manv for reat. ik) About aj tnchea Id Qpaiil.-le Amtrtea. <*< i. Karm produce. <4) I. ouuue ?—wall, double nure. (31 A lunch date. imur pfi hi. Digby Morton has provided an ex cellent answer in his plaid organ? > coal. Illustrated here, worn over a plain black dress. Am cellent creation, for formal wear. waa aeon In his silk suit with glde draping. The material is swathed round the jacket, slotted through the buttoned basque and left to hang gracefully at the (.hie. but the London collections have been temporarily forgotten In tht excitement caused by tfaa I | from Paris. Paris and Lorn''. are in dgreement over the geneial line—soft and feminine ;. we.I dellned waist In its natural place. and the shirt remaining at mh" calf length. The Apron Skirt But, naturally enough, Paris has elaborated, in her individual way. the simple silhouette, the prerogative for introducing Waa, and bag not <" appointed us. Her naweat outline introduced by Deste^ in particul u, is the apron fc kiri; it i 9 just what it sounds. Whereas the London designers chose to place the draping mainly on the left hip. the Paris designers have placed it in the centre front, in the lorn < %  al apron. They have again MPraai ed their love of versatility, fol this has a dual purpose. Semicircular in shape, it may be worn either in the front, or, when yi feel cold. It may bo untied, ami votln. a cape ready-to-wear. The reaction to a Parisian en* travaganco Is always mtnajod whether to take it i %  i merely to smile with an undi standing, tolerant smile. Last Year's Clothes But there has emurgod t general rule for this spring, wh u confirmed by Paris, you < wear last year's clothes, but i last year's hats. The news then comes rrom the) milliners and hairdressers. And on th' subject the two cil %  i meat Mats are eith.i varj In or very small — Large, WHO 11..-1 %  brims, or small, either "boater or pillbox shape with masses of flowers and veiling. Large there are exotic strau Bowlers of straw or Cabl chiffon bustle trlmmbi reminiscent of | rhi;ii"ii. Of rlbOOO itraatnaH Bo*>ina down the back A lot ol II ilurul ii.nv is beini used: violet and minset pink ;ue prominent colours. For evening Imidgear fine laces and tulles ri place embroidery and feathers Hats, whetner large or small. BM worn straight, shading 111 eyes leaving the back Of :l> head bare It is to be expect thiit the hair styles would Batter this type of hat — and it would seem that .ne designers made up their mmiU bn after the last shows \ < that hair should be longer this season. For Instead of the urchin cuts, the hair is swept back, duck tall fushlon. into soft waves and rls which are not covered, ns %  by the pravailg hat stvles. For women who have grown tired of the straight, almost boyish half styles of recent months, the itlgnon run put in a very timely ippearunee. And who cares If the act bar uwn? It is vory becoming all the same. For Men And ba the flurry of the recent spring collections, men's fashion* nave Dot been forgotten. It seems it now to wear ihan t i m i walsteoatn with diagonal grey (no turn-upa on the ununer suits in light wciuht roateruUi with bacaJaai waistcoats, and light-coloured smoking jackets for the evening which nave %  marked waistline But arilt theyIn ginger ale or club sodj. you can't heat Canada Dry. As a straight beverage, Onadj Dr> it delicious — truly "the best of them all. As a mixer. Canada Dry Taicr makes drinks taste better, stay lively longer. Keep f plenty ol both on l hand. PLAZA Theatre— Bridgetown (DiAl 2310) TODAY in TMURaOAY 4 M ft IM pm WHITE HEAT WITHJAMESCAGNEV Lalr.t "WUHLD NEWS' MAT TMUHS I M „FltII)AY .1 SHcwti J 30. 4.41 ft B 30 p.m. "CODl^OFTHKSADOLK" HKO-H-I.., p,ecni. Rims.. \VOHS 'TMI THAIL || "TABZAN THE SLAVE GIRL" feat unra i.. Qaii PLx\ZA Theaire— O/Sr/N [DIAL 8404) MIKACllOUS o" BAD MEN OF TOiMBSTONr: ln .?* 2 r,ul ClnaoJor %  rftt not* Calhnun A nrr. i„ n8 Ge..m. CleveUtid & %  IIK.n — Meiferlr rawfotd GAIETY— [THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES !* %  .! SHOW TONITC a M p.m. luian^ani UouUti SONG OF mmm & SPECIAL WENT Wanda Hendttx. McDonald i William Eylhe RED HOT and BLUE & THIS GUN for HIRE Wool Prices Go l'p PBRTH, Avistralia. Feb. 19. Strong bids from British and United Stales huyers n BfOOl sales hero to-day forced uu paicei /or some id 15 per level at sales one month a go. The (in .-ht for superfine pastoral record lor Westen: pence per live bales ol wool was a Auatralia. — Rruter. ujitM; GLOBE TODAY 5 and 8.30 p m UM SIIOWlNt. MM fTHWM T TOMORROW 4.43 I' M ONLY The MUMMV ui DANGEBOIS (iAME TOMORROW NITi: 8.30 ONLY ORAND JIVE k JITTKKHi:*; SESSION With Twelve BOP LADEN HEP CATS CASH PRIZES ii Ind ii 3rd AND THE FILM '*TllK Ml'MMV" W/^//.V//V/,%y,V///^V#V.V/.V/*VAV,V.V//A^W aeluilon ut TMtndat'a paaaf — •.. a and :, Da*n ii. S'U; La [wr. %  But; II, KMII ii D*l>: 3.V Raeea, i>. f.ppat. is.* John White Man's Shoa 8 3 6 ~10 19 BOOTS J H' 5 TAN'SAD 12 2 7 EVAIVS M WHITFIELDS Dial 4606 Your Shoe Stores Dial 4220 i Ballerinas Velvet Finish, Rubber Sole Black. Brown 2.25 ,0 2-3 4 Go-Carts 14* M4.3I AVAIt Water and Weatherproof VARNISH The Ide il iill-in-nne Varnish for Yachts. Floors and Household Furniture WllATF.Vr.ll IT IS—Siumavar can STAND IT! Dries Quicker — Wears Lancer SUcknl hy Ou* Hardware Depurtment DIAL ?a3'i THE IIMUK *IMf\ lO-OIM-IKATIVE MIHO\ I AriOIIV LTD. Try this for COUGHS It works fait and tastes nice! I >ll.l.i LAST TWO MM TO DAY Mi and s 30 David O. Sclznick present* "The Fallen Idol" Starring Halph RICHARDSON Michele MORGAN with latatB DRESDEL and Dennis O'DEA now LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY II! and 1.19 20lh Ccnlury Fox prwcnU IX1WER Mi.hcUnc PKKLLB Aimricaii liurrilla in the Philippines Tea F.WELL A Bob PATTEN ROYAL LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 4 30 and S 10 Columbia Double . %  Randolph SCOTT & Ella RAINES in The Walking Hills AND Homn from Tangier with Adelc JEROEN & Staphen DUNNE OLYMPIC LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 4 30 and R 15 United Artists Big Double Bonlta CRANVII.LE and Tom BPENENAM Itrakfasl in Hollywood AND lied House with Edward G. ROBINSON & Lon McCALUSTER '^*^.v,v*v%^v%%^,*,%v-*^*,-*v'**^^v**v,^',^*.v^'A' 1 .^'-*-*^'-'. v ^ 5 WE CAN SUPPLY GALVANISED BARBED WIRE NOW AT PRICES THAT CANNOT BE REPEATED Plantations Ltd. AV/.-.V/,-,V.V.V,V/.V,V.V.-.-^*|



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United Nations Have Reds On The Rnn Rains Kill Ten In Venezuela CARACAS, Feb. 19. QNE of the most severe rainstorms In many years, which is rapidly assuming proportions of national tragedy, swept over the La Guaira and Caracas valleys for 66 hours without interruption causing the death of about 10 people and tremen do us damage. ox THI; •SIMMOne of the lool weathei forecasters told the Adveealr yesterday thai the present rainy weather is due to the low barometer reading prevailing for fhe patt two weeks. In conjunction with a cold from which has affected a thousand mileof atmosphere surrounding Tin.idad. u.G.. Venezuela, Grenada and Barbados. The weather will remain loll way until the barometer re turn.to a normal reading for this time of the year. 11 is on an upward rise at %  NMH Tr • onal Airport has been cut by loosened boulders and falling itaDSS. and all communications I cut off. Including telephone ana %  If'ii.died %  people m !<• forced | rtee from their (li Jed homes (Vat* *n Alted with ruining water t four feet and %  %  !• B.W.I As. fllcht from Barbados t.> Malt,uitl HJS cjiiirllrd yesterday inIIIM0 r the bad rainstorms — KniK.Tobago Left Out %  from Our Own CorrMc.ruteM TOBAGO. Feb. lfl. Tobng.. has been left out of the special stamps to commemorate the Inauguration of the University College of the West Indies. Instea a of 'Trinidad and Tobago" beinjt written on them only Trinidad ;ippears. On Friday there wag a great big rush at the Post Office here for the sale rf the first covers. Government has ordered an inquiry into the matter and it was believed that the stamps will not be scrapped, but will be Issued thus iffecling a saving of thousands of dollars. The two stamps for Trinidad (and Tobago) will be a three-cent stamp, green on brown, bearing the coat-of-*u-ms of the L inv>i-" %  and a 12-eent stamp, black on purple, bearing a picture of Princess Alice A now agreement Dlfht t'nder :t she BrtUah Treasury 'ill provide Ira i with a -umclcdt hard < %  rreneie. allccation fnr 1951 Britain also agreed to release I sterling balances than illoeated under their mutual agreement in 1947. The text of the agree" % %  nl to be published in London an-l Bagdad Inter today. —Reulrr. More Ships For WI • From 0uOwn Corr*nx>nti*i>I> PORT-OF-SPAIN Feb. 16. MR. I (*. STONEHOUSE. head OftM DM* DjOf manager of Cunard Steamship Company Ltd. stated yesterday: "we will cert.iinlv be -.e.iding more ships •* ihe West Indies and Trinidad in the near future, but exactly when I cannot sjy." He is now making a general survey for his company of Central South America and the British Caribbean. Interviewing his company's general agents ant sub-agents. ARMS DUMP FOUND TURIN. Fob. 19. Police announced ti-day that they found arms and ammunition including 29 sub-machine gun. hidden at a Fiat plant here. The arms. It was added, had been stored only a short time. —Jteuier New A agio — Iraq Pact Signetl BAGDAD Ft Muq nr was signed her 19 U.S. Navy Can Deliver A-ttombs WASHINGTON. Feb. 19. sdmirej t m %  Sherman. United States Chief of Naval Operations' id today then wen "very definite prospects" that the Ameriran Navy would be able I I nq atomic missiles for Its use and ild be able to dclr bomhs. In an Interview with Uu I .-.led Stales News aad World Report niral Sherman also that Allied plans for Ihe invasion if Japan at the end of the Second World War required one million ground troops.—Heuter Caban President Wants To Send Troops To Korea HAVANA. Feb. 18. %  Cat lea PI lo Socorra: asked CongrcsF on 5aluida% to. r to send a battalion of Cuban troops to Korea. Congress reconvenes on Fob ruary 26. Normally. | Cu tattallon include !fl fTI i i men. In wartime it mav DC reased to 1,000-H V } PLENTY SMOKE NEW YOHK. Peb 19 Smoking in the United Slat reached the highest level in I history in 1950 with a total cut sumption of more lhan 360.000.000,000 cigarettes, according to the New York Jsumal of Cornrnrrcc I i f about 45 cigarettes a week for every n woman and child ill the country. —Reuler. [CRICKET W&*TMt^,VlrpYT? Peace Is An j Grenada Rains Cause Urgent Need Widespread Damage Says Dulles SYDNEY. Feb. 19 The United States spc. to Japan Mi John Foster Dulles, :aid here today that It was very argent, that there should be a i baton Russia as able to capitalise on Japan's picaM miseries. Dulles said there was no question of rearimnK Japan but there was a plan to take care of her internal security and to Join in nillective basis on principles with Ibe I'nited Nations. -Speaking for the United Slates, nir t-lfort is to try to bring about i peace settlement which will ifford us the best chance of prerenling the fatal tragedy that would conic about if Japan should becoflM idenhlied with an aggresi policy exacnpUfiad and exhibited by Soviet and Chinese Communism" he said. %  "I that the two areat preliminary itoals of Russia were to get control of Germany and I.i| k .i' "Our present industrial capacity is greater than the Soviet's but add to the Soviet's capacity the %  liable by Japan and Germany and the position would be lotally rhanajsrt" he said. The Soviet would be equal to. if not superior to the rest of,the free world and could face a long war with equanimity and a tjood chance of winning." Latel Dulles left for New Zealand.—Renter. (From Our Own Correspondent) GRENADA. Feb. !>. CLIMAXING the past week's torrential rains Sunday'.* downpours have resulted in widespread Storm tiamane which is certain to run into several thousand dollars. The situation of blocked roads nd disrupted telephone communications to-day not only posed the problem of the quickest possible restoration to normally, hut It has coincided with the start of the M.M.W U. call for a general strike by agricultural labourers which has led to the refusal lo work by road gang--regulars as well as some 400 extras which the emergency necessitates While the strut* lias affected St. Geome's parish anil the Capital a little. ID the COUBtl seme 40 estates are strikc-t>uui Naples. Emilio Rubino. father of US children has been told that he is the heir of a Neapolitan i who hn '" )"*' ated. At hfedena in Korthern llai>. ~m%  spsr has been told that he has Inherited a vast sum of money and much farmland from his aunt. But neither have been informed officially. Another inheritance of 1170.000 is going abegsing in It.d —It rule. Convict Digs Way Out Of Prison' WASHINGTON, Fob H>. A thirty-nine year old con Vic wormed his way early Sunday through u 70 foot tunnel from his cell in freedom outside the massive state Penitentiary wall He was still at large on Monday. Joseph Holmes Credited by Ward en Edwin T. Swenson with the most fantastic escape "I've ever heard or was serving the 10th year of a 20 year burglary i teaos. The Warden said it must have taken Holme* two years to dig %  out. A slender light figure Holmes -t;nti"t his tunnel under his bunk Ho carefully lifted out a piece of slate about two feet square from the floor. Then he hit the cement piece by piece. He rhipped away thl apparently working only between 5 p.m. and 10 p.m. when the loud-speaker system blared radio programmes. After 10 inches of thll he struck dirt He apparently disposed of the i tei-tal scooped up with smuggled scrap Iron by flushing it down his toilet. He had to earn the dirt trip b> trip Si bis clothing Once undSI the Vail that extended 10 feet deep. Holmes angled sharply up Ihe tunnel. -e.nl III the area lietween the i wall and a seven foot fence. h<>|>|>ed over and he melted into the darknes.Ol Britain Faces Railway Strike: LONDON. Feb. 19, Trade union Uaders told chiefs of Britain's state railways here to-day that nation-wide transport chats was certain unless they agreed to a major wage increase. Jim Figgins. secretary of the largest rs&wajinien'i union told the executive. "Unless you come forward with a decent wage offer, I predict, a strike of 500,000 railwaymen within a few hours." Officials of three unions, representing 800,000 rail workers met the rsJtway executive to ask fnr discussions to avert a wage strike. While they were meeting, 3.500 rnilwaymen In Manchester, key centre In the industrial north stopped work. Some 11.000 Manchester rail workers are due to strike to-morrow night. In Sheffeid 10.000 railwaymen were starting a "go slow" MOW mem to harass the railway sxaga* tive by delaying the switch round tjf trains. In 1-ondon. 800 drivers and engine firemen decided to hold week-end token strikes until they get more pay. Railwaymen in siutheait England voted for strike iictioti next week-erfd. Another stoppage Is threatened lor to-morrow when *evcn unofficial deckers leaders are to appear in court charged with Inciting Illegal striker in Liverpoo] and London. Over 19.000 dockers stopped work two weeks ago and though most of them returned. thnu&and< are expected to leave thci' jobs in protest against trials to-' morrow — n>utrr. Regain Initiative In Korea West Reply To Russia %  i .i %  u the nee. . 1 %  rOrM '• itany in Europe. %  n s %  i. the IhlSC (In Lo %  p lh' %  %  will be relaa a aj for pubheatio %  i we In I % %  !. ; ( f g I bxuaM ft e/s i rrom i..li well I i i I li I rOO> I I %  m* ting Of Ihe I I %  men! hopi i"—the Deputle A I inglon at a date to be ("..posed by ulies. i I in maldni th i po l i %  3 li dun reiterates that (hers no mil tore %  nOi rmani and that the onlj i %  unent c Inciudi • %  It n ittltude lhai Inli Mi.iin.ii.il i I h.ive tin.%  i i. %  "taki mee on • rmoua dlaprop irtlon of thi %  i i (orci i-. inv orid" Plnally, thi M %  to examine the real i %  n i %  -ri an e for 1 pUl I OSS be di .iwn up. l'l e Ficni-h noli the agenda should In I %  %  aw %  ol the b I 11, in. Mi level | %  i Auslriar I %  it aucgji %  i %  —Rrul*. TOKYO, Feb. 19 HJNITED NATIONS TROOPS have broken the Communist counter offensive and regained the initiative in central Korea. Announcing this today Lieutenant General Ridgway, Commander of the 8th Army, said UM Communists had taken a "fearful beating" in tlun efforts to smash in tha Allitd front. rhey had been followed up as they disengaged to pointa beyond thouc from winch they launched their initial assault. During th* la t 38 boui said, lie l'l' i %  %  ,\, conlai i • ith Comi British .irtll. the Bouth boi h ol the %  M i .a Rksjjnjrai it tha %  At the only point Comnuirual WOSJJU ti.vvanithe town ol Civ %  %  i i %  through %  %  Warplaaes made a re 11 %  front ol %  i'ii than average %  et the l Mill) field i> had I i i ..f cros*iuig the M i 1 \\i re Intereated in killing a> i %  : %  1 in ttw* i Cnlpyona, i high praise t< flghtlng M ..iiitie s ol ipportcd .. %  to tha iits of acoui. An Hlh A i ilion" along the i and eastern fronts to da neve .mil teen ilaughtared at the rate or -i %  Allied troope croaacd I %  10 mllei %  %  % %  I onlj 17 miles froea J'i %  tet ter UJC Altitude Nr State lie.,n 4chSaon He wlU advise on foreign AfT-lm —Krwter TKLL THK AllVi" Ul Till'. NKWI UNO 3111 DAI 01 MfillT 1,080 COLOMBIANS: TO FIGHT IN KOREA WASHINGTON. Feb IH The Colombian Ambassador Eduardo Zuleta Angel said on Saturday that a hand-picked battalion of. 1.080 Ool officers and men will leave hi country about th e first of March to light In Korea. The Ambassador added In an Intervtew that men are now being trained in Bogota In modern statement j American methods and weapons by the US military missions —Rruter. — Cf) Mount Lamiiiglon Erupts Again NBW Gt'lNEA Feb. 18 Two craters with huge lurnacv like Hres burning in the mouth of each" were reported to-oay on the slopes of the "plrit mountaln"—Mount Laniington—which erupterl yesterday for the sec lime m four week*. Fliaht Lieut. V Oathrii SM i his return here thn: there weie now u*,, hi i the mount. "Wo got to within 2oo red and saw huge furnare I burninS in the n^outh (if I said. "Kvery ten minutes or JO huge rocks were lhn>. %  saw white lava flowing down the sic pea bun as* clouds of dust and pumice are disappearing in a cloud at about 12.000 fee' he said Keutrr (scrmuils \ -kfil To Gsatab Tniiiian ntANKTURT, Kei, m. found stuck M buildings throughout I on Oi PrsaloV %  %  ffe do not warn .... nets asld. Thai did nol making Uii %  ppaal %  %  a hang man's noo I Moi> i • — no. j te a sel Towns On 'Ihami's WariH'il POT Ploodi i to townalt I %  HUM Kill ClT^OiM I %  I main ri I —Keiitf nti Village Burnt SINGAPORE. Fel> 19. Houses in doomed Selangor village of Jendaram were stripped bare to-day before aacui burnt it to the ground urder. li1.500 Inhabitants had already been removed to detention ramps fc and goods have been auctioned and houses broken up for their building materials ARGENTINA OFFERS BRAZIL MEAT CHEAPLY LONDON, Feb. 19. n.e.v recently bought from France f"8 per ton according to n.nOO from tinned Food Minister Maurice Webb, had In 'act gone to butchers. But reports," referred in the Commons today to seven manufacturers had comAfter question ins, .•epcrts that Argentina was offering meat to Brazil at C76 per ton. i-ort Conservwas the average inlmall used for meat the Food Ministry ants ns.ving £177 per ton to France He also asked what complaints had mented favourably on Its quality about the" shoi taw and high price A ( Hugh Fraser, Conservative, c. fish, another alten asked If It was i.ot fantastic thai meat, Harr] I to Short Bui Uinlstr) paid £177. per ativc luggesttd that a *hort answei would n for beef 25 pr-r cent of which war to hurry up am' i -porting ccnristed of "'old bulb juet meat. destroyed". : If we are dealWebb agreed that that was ing in irrelevancies allow me to jshort answer—"but I about quality contribute one Argentina ha* pr;ce" He told another qua*. I. %  plied that none of the offered to sell meat to Bratil at tioner that British pilvate traders maku>u %  ssjosr, KNOWN THE WORLD OVER FOR SWIFT, SAFE MOTORING NEW SHIPMENT EXPECTED SHORTLY. AGENTS B'DOS AGENCIES LTD. RING 4908




|
|

ESTABLISHED 1895



United Nations Hav



er

Rains Kill Ten
In Venezuela

CARACAS, Feb. 19.

ONE of the most severe rainstorms ii many

years, which is rapidly assuming proportions
of national tragedy, swept over the La Guaira and
Caracas valleys for 66 hours without interruption

causing the death of ab
dous damage.

ON THE
*sPOT

One of the local weather
forecasters told the Advoeate
yesterday that the present
rainy weather is due to the
low barometer reading pre-
vailing for the past two
weeks, in conjunction with
a_cold front which hag
affected a thousand miles
of atmosphere surrounding
Trinidad, B.G., Venezuela,
Grenada and Barbados. The
‘weather will remain this
way until the barometer re-
turns to a normal reading
for this time of the year.
dt is on an upward rise at
present,

Tobago Left Out

(From Our Own Correspondent)
TOBAGO, Feb. 16.
_ Tobago has been left out of the
Special stamps to commemorate
the inauguration of the University
College of the West Indiés, Instead
of “Trinidaq and Tobago” being
written on them only Trinidad
appears,

On Friday there was a great
big rush at the Post Office here
for the sale of the first covers,

Government has ordered an in-
quiry into the matter ang it was
believed that the stamps will not
be scrapped, but will be issued,
thus effecting a saving of thou-
sands of dollars. :

The two stamps for Trinidad
(and Tobago) will be a three-cent
stamp, green on_brown, bearing
the coat-of-arms of the University:
and a 12-cent stamp, blaek on
purple, bearing a_ picturé of
Princess Alice







More Ships For WI

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN Feb. 16.

MR. I. C. STONEHOUSE, head
office passenger manager of
Cunard Steamship Company Ltd.
stateq yesterday: “we will cer-
tainly be sending more ships tc
the West Indies and Trinidad in
the near future, but exactly when
I cannot. say.”

He is now making a general
survey for his company of Central
South America and the British

et

Caribbean, interviewing his
company’s general agents ant
sub-agents.



ARMS DUMP FOUND

) TURIN, Feb. 19.
Police announced to-day that
they found arms ang ammunition
including 29 sub-machine guns
hidden at a Fiat plant here,
The arms, it was added, had
been stored only a short time.
—Reuter.

out 10 people and tremen
The road between the capital
and Maiquitia International Air-
port has been cut by loosened
boulders and falling stones, and
all communications have been
eut off, including telephone and
telegraph facilities. Hundreds of
people were forced to flee from
their flocded homes. Water drains
were filied with rushing water tc

a height of four feet and more.
B.W.1.A’s, flight from Barbados to
Maiquitis
day because of the bad rainstorms
—Reuter



New Anglo—lIraq
Pact Signed

BAGDAD, Feb.

A new Anglo—Iraq

agreement was signed
night.

Under it the British Treasury

will provide Iraq with a sufficieat

19,
financial
here last

hard currencies allocation for
1951.
Britain also agreed to release

more Iraq sterling balances than
allocated under their mutual
agreement in 1947.

The text of the agreement ws
to be published in London and
Bagdad later today. —Reuter,

U.S. Navy Can
Deliver A-Bombs

WASHINGTON, Feb. 19.

Admiral Forrest Sherman, United
States Chief of Naval Operations,
said today there were ‘very de-
finite prospects” that the Ameri-
can Navy would be able to adapt
atomic missiles for its use and
would be able to deliver atom
bombs.

In an interview with the United
States News and World Report
Admiral Sherman also disclosed
that Allied plans for the invasion
of Japan at the end of the Second
World War required one million
ground troops.—Reuter.





Cuban President Wants
To Send Troops To Korea

HAVANA, Feb. 18.

President Carlos Prio Socarras
asked Congress on Saturday for
permission to send a battalion of
Cuban troops to Korea.

Congress reconvenes on Feb-
ruary 26. Normally, a Cuban
battalion includes 328 officers and
men. In wartime it may be in-
creased to 1,000.—(C,P.)

PLENTY SMOKE

NEW YORK, Feb. 19.
Smoking in the United States
reached the highest level in its
history in 1950 with a total con-
sumption of more than 360,000,-
000,000 cigarettes, according to the
New York Journal of Commerce.
This was an average of about 45
cigarettes a week for every man,
woman and child in the country.

—Reuter.





U.S. Air Force Would Hii
’ With Great Might

was cancelled yester—}

If Third World War Came

WASHINGTON, Feb. 19.

General J. Lawton Collins, American Army Chief of Staff
said today that if a third World War came the United States
strategic airforce would “hit Russia with tremendous
might” and not wait until land battles had been decided.
He made this statement under persistent questioning by
Senator Kenneth Wherry (Republican, Nebraska) at the
combined Senate Foreign Relations and Armed Services
Committee hearing on troops for Europe.

ea ree ——<———-—«<=«<—- Collins was asked why instead







9
_

Road Sweepers
Expect Fortunes

ROME, Feb. 19.
Two Italian road sweepers
hoping they

of Naples.
of six children has been told that

he is the heir of a
Count who has just died. At
Medena in Northern Italy, an-

ether road sweeper has been told
that he has inherited a vast sum
of money and much
from his aunt. But neither have
been informed officially.
_ Another inheritance of $170,000
is going abegging in Italy.
—Reuter

Village Burnt

SINGAPORE, Feb. 19.
_Houses in doomed Selangor
village of Jendaram were stripped
bare to-day before security forces



burnt it to the ground under a
collective punishment order
Its 1,500 inhabitants had

already been removed
tion camps.

Livestoc}
auctioned

to deten-




and goods have been

1d houses broken up}to prevent Europe be
for their building materials | combined land e2 a
—Reuter. were essential

are solely a matter of timing,
are heirs to millions! @SSUre you that our strategic air

of lire in the working class suburb] forces will hit Russia with tre-
Emilio Rubino, father] â„¢endous might and we will not

Neapolitan | cided.”

farmland | loss in Europe would certainly

of committing ground forces to
Europe’s defence the United States
should not rely in the event of
war, on pulverising Russia’s war
potential by air attack.

He replied: “The difference is
1 can

wait until iand battles are de-

He added “an attack on Russia
by, air power alone would not
prevent the over-running of

Europe in the meantime and the

prolong the war if not resulting
possibly in the loss of the war.’

He said it was essential there be
integrated forces of land, sea and
air strength to defend Europe add-
ing that ultimately the foct sol-
dier would be a decisive factor
in winning the war.

Collins was as i by Wherry
if he agreed with Winston Church-









ill that America’s pcss on of
the atom bomb had prevented a
Communist invasion of Eurcpe
| He said he agreed that the
possession of atom bomb in
auantity was a great deterrent
But he did not think the atom
bom; alone’ would deter Com





munists from attacking, an




farvbavos

TUESDAY, FEB

nee

e Reds On The Run

Regain Initiative







a



LN
ARY 20, 1951

For tHe KIND THAT

DOES LIVE IN

Peace Is An | Grenada Rains Cause

Urgent Need
Says Dulles

SYDNEY, Feb, 19

The United States special envoy
to Japan Mr. John Foster Dulles,
said here today that it was very
urgent, that there should be a
peace settlement before Russia
was able to capitalise on Japan’s
present miseries.

Dulles said there was no ques-
tion of rearming Japan but there
was a plan to take care of her
internal security and to join in
collective basis on principles with
the United Nations,

“Speaking for the United States,
our effort is to try to bring about
a peace settlement which will
afford us the best chance of pre-
venting the fatal tragedy that
would come about if Japan should
become identified with an aggres-
sive policy exemplified and ex-
hibited by Soviet and Chinese
Communism” he said.

Dulles said that the two great
preliminary goals of Russia were
to get control of Germany and
Japan.

“Our present industrial capacity
is greater than the Soviet’s but
add to the Soviet’s capacity the
industrial power available by
Japan and Germany and the po-
sition would be totally changed”
he said. The Soviet would be
equal to, if not superior to the rest
of the free world and could face a
long war with equanimity and a
good chance of winning.”

Later Dulles left for New Zea-
land,—Reuter.



Convict Digs Way
Out Of Prison

WASHINGTON, Feb. 19,

A thirty-nine year old convict
wormed his way early Sunday
through a 70 foot tunnel from
his cell to freedom outside the
massive state Penitentiary wall.
He was still at large on Monday.
Joseph Holmes credited by Ward-
en Edwin T. Swenson with the
most fantastic escape “I’ve ever
heard of” was serving the 106th
year of a 20 year burglary sen-
tence.

The Warden said it must have
taken Holmes two years to dig
his way out.

A slender light figure Holmes
started his tunnel under his
bunk. He carefully lifted out a
piece of slate about two feet
square from the floor, Then he
hit the cement piece by piece.
He chipped away the cement
apparently. working only between

5 p.m. and 10 p.m. when the
loudspeaker system blared out
radio programmes. After 10

inches of this he struck dirt, He
apparently disposed of the ma-
terial scooped up with smuggled
scrap iron by flushing it down
his toilet. He had to carry the
dirt trip by trip m his clothing.

Once under the wall that ex-
tended 10 feet deep, Holmes an-
gled sharply up the tunnel,

emerged in the area between the
main wall and a seven foot fence,
hopped over and he melted into
the darkness.—(CP)

Eleven Saw A
“Flying Saucer”’

MOMBASA, Kenya, Feb, 19.

All nine passengers and a crew
of two on an airliner claimed they
saw a “flying saucer” hovering
over Africa’s highest peak, Mount
Kiliman Jaro in Northern Tangan—
yika when they flew past today.
When they landed here from
Nairobi they signed a statement
that they had seen it.



—Reuter.

LONDON, Feb. 19.

Food Minister Maurice Webb,
referred in the Commons today to
reperts that Argentina was offer-
ing meat to Brazil at £76 per
ton.

Bromley-Davenport Conserv-
ative asked what was the average
age of animals used for meat
tor whic Food Ministry was

£1 per ton to France
d what complaints had






i
7










Widespread Damage

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Feb. 9.

CLIMAXING the past week’s torrential rains Sunday’s
downpours have resulted in widespréad storm damage
which is certain to run into several thousand dollars. The
situation of blocked roads and disrupted telephone com-
munications to-day not only posed the problem of the
quickest possible restoration to normalty, but it has coin-

cided with the start of the

M.M.W.U. call for a general

strike by agricultural labourers which has led to the
refusal to work by road gang—regulars as well as some
400 extras which the emergency necessitates.



Britain F anes
Railway Strike

LONDON, Feb. 19,

Trade union leaders told chiefs
ot Britain’s state railways here
to-day that nation-wide transport
chaos was certain unless they
agreed to a major wage increase.

Jim Figgins, secretary of the
largest railwaymen’s union told
the executive. “Unless you come
forward with a decent wage offer,
I predict, a strike of 500,000 rail-
waymen within a few hours.”

Officials of three unions, repre-
senting 600,000 rail workers met
the railway executive to ask for
discussions to avert a wage strike.

While they were meeting, 3,500
railwaymen in Manchester, key
centre in the industria! north
stopped work. Some 11,000 Man-
chester rail workers are dué to
strike to-morrow night.

In Sheffeld 16,000 railwaymen
were starting a “go slow” move-
ment to harass the railway execu-
tive by delaying the switch round
of trains.

In London, 800 drivers and
engine firemen decided to hold
week-end token strikes until they
get more pay. Railwaymen in
southeast England voted for strike
action next week-erid.

Another stoppage is threatened
for to-morrow when seven un-
official dockers leaders are to
appear in court charged with
inciting illegal strikes in Liver-
pool and London.

Over 19,000 dockers stopped
work two weeks ago and though
most. of them returned, thousands
are expected to leave their
jobs in protest against trials to-
morrow,.—Reuter.



While the strike has affected
St, George’s parish and the Capi-
tal a little, in the country districts

e 40 estates are strike-bound
and at several, labourers who first
deci to work, joined the walk-
ont dt to intimidations. Tele-
phone repairmen have been ob-
sue on the sseters coset

‘i rous huge-slides have
occurred, This morning when
Public Works Superintendent
Clarence Renwick was touring the
damaged area, a large crowd of
workers followed him _ hurling
abuse, despite his explanation

that he was not the Labour Officer, |

but simply responsible for the job
of maintenance to that essential
service.

The. crowd was only quieted
when, near menaced, he drew a

revolver, firing a scave shot into
the earth,

Buses and cars ure making
long detours «ue to west coast
lar.dslides which will talze at least
a week of normal work to clear
the passageway, not to mention

repairs. Amateur radio transmit-
ters now link the west coast
towns with the capital. The situ-
ation is growing more tense.












New Command

: TOKYO, Feb, 19.

Vice-Admiral W. G. Andrewes,
of the Royal Navy, has been ap-
bonted to command the United
Nations’ Blockade and Escort Force
in Korean waters, it was an-
nounced today, The force, also
known as Task Force 95, includes
ships of eight hnations-~Australia,
Britain, Canada, New Zealand, the
Netherlands,

Mount Lamington
Erupts Again

NEW GUINEA Feb, 19.
Two craters with “huge furnace
like fires burning in the mouth of
each” were reported to-day on



Thailand, South
Korea and the United States.

—Reuter.

1,080 COLOMBIANS
TO FIGHT IN KOREA

WASHINGTON, Feb. 18.

The Colombian Ambassador
Eduardo Zuleta Angel said on
Saturday that a hand-picked
battalion of, 1,080 Colombian
officers and men will leave his
country about the first of March
to fight in Korea.

The Ambassador added in an
interview that men are now being
trained in Bogota in modern
American methods and weapons
joy the U.S. military mee

—(CP)



meat recently bought from France
had in fact gone to butchers. But
seven manufacturers had com-
mented favourably on its quality.

Hugh Fraser, Conservative.
asked if it was not fantastic that
the Food Ministry paid £177, per
ton for beef 25 per cent of which
eensisted of ‘““‘old bulls just
destroyed”.

Webb replied. “If we are deal-







ing in irrelevancies allow me to
contribute one Argentina has
offered to sell meat to Brazil at

the slopes of the “spirit moun-
tain’—Mount Lamington-—-which
erupted yesterday for the second
time in four weeks.

Flight Lieut. V. Guthrie said
on his return here that there
were now two distinct craters on
the mount.

“We got to within 200 feet
and saw huge furnace like fires
burning in the mouth of each”, he

said, “Every ten minutes or so
KRuge rocks were thrown to a
height of 300—500 feet.” “We

saw white lava flowing down the
sicpes from new craters and
clouds of dust and pumice are
disappearing in a cloud at about
12,000 feet he said.—Reuter.



ARGENTINA OFFERS BRAZIL MEAT CHEAPLY

£76 per ton

reports,”
After questioning the Minister

about the shortage and high price

ci ‘fish, another alternative to

meat, Harry Crooks <, Cor

ative suggested that a

according to some





was to hurry up and get more
meat.

Webb agreed that that was a
short answer—‘“but not at an;
price” He told another que
tioner that British private trade:




oneal

West Reply

To Russi
Oo fhhusslia

MOSCOW, Feb
ambassador of
France and the United States
today called on Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei Vyshinsky by
appointment hand him their
Governments’ answers to the
Russian proposal for a four-power
conference.

The notes asked
review ‘all questions
world tension, particulariy in
Europe, a French Foreign Office
spokesman said today

The notes, in five points, were
three pages long he said

The western replies the
sixth in a series of exchanges on
the possibility of holding a four
power conference initiated by
Russia on November 3 in notes to
the three western powers

(In London it was believed
western ambassadors would pro
pose a meeting of Foreign Min
isters Deputies in Paris on March
5, as the first step towards the
sonference, ) —Reuter

French Make
Five Points
In Reply To USSR.

PARIS, Feb. 1¢
The French note handed to th
Soviet Foreign Minister today in
reply to Russia’s note of Feb. 5
will be released for publication
on Wednesday, the French Foreign
Office said tonight. It was learned

19

The Britain,



to

Russia to
involving



from a usually well-informed
source that the note makes five
points,

1 It proposed a meeting of the
Deputies of the Foreign Ministers
in Paris on March 5, and suggests



that if—es the French Govern
ment hopes’’—the Deputies reached
a mutually acceptable basis for «

meeting of the Four Foreign Min-
isters these should meet in Wash
ington at a dete to be proposed by
the Deputies.

2. Before making these
posals the French note once
repudiates Soviet allegations
Allied. poliey and intentions,

3. It then reiterates that there
jtry in western Germany and that
the only existing rearmament con
sists of the “massive armament of
the Soviet bloe” which includes
treeps raised in eastern Germany

4 it reminds the Kremlin that
it is due to the Soviet attitude that
efforts at international control and
reduction of armaments have
failed and that the free nations
have thus hed no choice but to
“take measures to reduce the
enormous disproportion of the
armed forces in the world”

5. Finally, the French Govern
ment desires a four—power meeting
to examine the real causes of
present_international tension and
that an agenda adequate for this
purpose be drawn up.

The French note suggests that
the agenda should include “the
cause of the tension in Europe
including the present level of
armaments, the problems relating

to Germany and the Austrian
freaty”’
It suggests that both the sub-

jects and their order on the agenda,
be agreed by the Deputies
—Reute,

Germans Asked To
Cable Truman

FRANKFURT, Feb
Leaflets were found
buildings throughout Frankfui
to-day calling on Germans t
‘able President Truman to
seven condemned war criminal!
in Landsberg prison, Bavaria



19
stuck or

“We do not want to justify the
past we want to overcome it”
the leaflets said. They did not
give the name of the organisation

making the appeal

Large posters showing a hang
man’s noose and reading: “More
executions in Landsberg no,

recently appeared in west Ger
man cities. They were printed
for the rightwing German Union
group,—-Reuter.

Towns On Thames

Warned For Floods
Feb. 19

$s went out

LONDON,
Official flood warnin





to towns alon« the Thames to-day
as the river, swollen by rain, rose
to danger ievel

Low lyin rea ulong the
river's upper vache vere already
flooded and some road: ere
m passable

Many other parts of the countr
also reported flood:

In Scotland, some main roads
were blocked by. snow

—Reuter,









earned about £250,000 from tinned
meat e> rted to the United Stats
last y
A Conservative suggested th t
was bad judgment to export meat
1 Britain was so short But
said t t » export
prevent \ port
i fr keey
i he rke

~-Reuter

pro
again
about

4 i sidere
is no military force or war indus | idered


















PRICE: FIVE CENTS



In Korea

TOKYO, Feb. 19
UNITED NATIONS TROOPS have broken the

Communist counter offensive and regained the
initiative in central Korea.

Announcing this today, Lieutenant-General
Ridgway, Commander of the 8th Army, said the
Communists had taken a “fearful beating’’ in their
efforts to smash in the Allied front.

They had been fol!owed up as they disengaged
to points beyond those from which they launched
their initial assault.

As ‘se RY
soe VT Ry PPL ey

- During the last 36 hours, he
said, thie United Nations foreep
had to reach out to make aggres-
isive contact with Communists.
These advances brought British
| troops headed by tanks and artil-
Jiery to ‘tthe south bank of the
frozen Han River 16 miles east of
Seoul—-General Ridgway said Al-
lied forces were now at the
water's edge” of the river

| At the only point where
Communists: were dangerous, the
outtlanking move southeast olf
Wouju towards the town of Che-
uon, the United Nations Task
Force pushing back Com
munists in a running fight through
snow-covered mountain Roads.



the

> .\ SAMCHOK
A
F ad ' ,



were

made @
over

Warplanes
effective sorties
line

Air planes ranging over snow
covered pine forests in front .of
tanks and infantry since dawn re-
ported “better than average

record in
the front

London Express Service,

results.”
General Ridgway aid six to
seven Chinese army corps of the

Tourth field army had been iden-
tied south of the 38th parallel.
He added that questions of cross
ing the 38th parallel had not
entered his thoughts.

U.K. Attitude
Not Changed

LONDON, Feb. 19
The British Government has not

“We sre interested in killing as
many Chinese and North Koreans



withdrawn its opposition to the possible and losing as few of

inclusion of Spain in western] cur soldiers as possible.”

defence plans it is understood i The General praised the magni

usually well-informed quarters} ficent performance of French and

here. American troops who were esut-
Minister of State Kenneth tounded for two days in the

; : lefence of Chipyong.
Younger is expected to make thist a oF PY &

plain when the question of the He had high praise too for the
inclusion of Spain in Atlantic; fighting qualities of United
defence is raised in the Commons] Nations troops which supported

tomorrow . Americans in “a limited offensive”

whicly took the Allies to the

dite Ye 4 4 is ‘I~ .
Britain’s attitude, it is under southern. outskitts of Seoul,

stood, is not affected by the state—
ment made last week to Congress
by Dean Acheson, that he eon
the time had come to
bring Spain into defence plans
now in preparation The United

An 8th Army spokesman report-
ed to-night “little. or no enemy
cretion” along the western, central
and eastern fronts to—day,

For more than a fortnight Chi





States Secretary of State then " ‘ ave

added that several other govern nese and North Koreans hav

n ents besides the United States been slaughtered pt the rate of a

' : a ; rn ais the fin 1 dan ak , {thousand a day To-day they were
= Seem ‘ 4 tee ci lee rih abanc loning weaj

on the Spanish question, Diplo |P°Cins north abar P

j . jequipment and supplies
matic quarters in London under pay UPE

stand that the British Government

Allied crossed the Han

troops

as rmed the United States We.
ae erate wioe chet ef oe River to reach at one point with
attitude to Spain in spite of the}in three miles of the road juncti .
7 oe : sNESONE ile ort oO
apparent hardening of the official ty “Ng mt 10 miles north
Hew Jos onjr
view in Washington Si South Koreans went ahead
along the east coast to occupy 4

position north of Kangnung which
is only 17 miles from 38th p irallel
—Reuter.



ACHESON'S ASSISTANT

WASHINGTON, Feb. 19
William £E Pawley, former
United States Ambassador to Peru ||
and Brazil, was to-day appointed |
Assistant to Secretary of State
Dean Acheson, He will advise on
Foreign Affairs.—Reuter,

a

TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS

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DAY OR NIGHT







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PAGE TWO





Caub Calling

R. 8. E.-V. LUKE; C
Head of the West
Departments of the Colonial Office
“eho arrived here on Wednesday
from Trinidad left yesterday
B.W.LA., for

M.G

During his short stay in Bar
bados he was a guest of Sir George
and Lady Seel at ‘“Bemersyde”
Christ Church,

Enthusiastic

M": L. C. STONEHOUSE,
Passenger Manager of the

Cunard Steamship Co., Ltd., who
is on an extended tour of the
Caribbean, Central and South
America spent a few days in
Barbados last week. He left for
Trinidad over the week-end.

Mr. Stonehouse told Carib that
he understands that all the
passengers on the Mauretania
were very enthusiastic with the
ship’s recent call here and
assuredly, Barbados will be in-
eluded in future Cruise itineraries
to the Caribbean.

Mr. Stonehouse
the Cunard Steamship Co., for
thirty-two years and in the
course of his travels on their
behalf, has visited nearly every
country in the world, including
Sovth Africa, india, Japan and
China.

has been with

With T.L.L.

R. AND MRS, W PICK -

ARD arrived from Trinidad
yesterday by B.W.I.A. to spend
about ten days here staying at
Leith Guest House, Worthing.
Mr. Pickard is with T.L.L. near
Forest Reserve, South. Trinidad.

Civil Engineers
R. LAWSON SCOTT-WHITE,

Senior Partner of Travers,
Morgan and Partners, Civil
Engineers and Mrs. Scott-White

arrived from Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.1I.A, They are here for
three days, staying at Sam Lords,

They were accompanied by Mr.
George Mould the company’s
resident engineer in San Fernando,

Dutch Troubadours

RR. AND MRS. EELCO
- WIEBENGA arrived from
Trinidad over the week-end on a
short visit. Better known as Joke
and Eelco Wiebenga the Dutch
Troubadours they left Holland
four and a half years ago on a
‘trip around the world, They have
already visited Europe, Africa,
South America and Trinidad.
They are passing through Barba-
dos on their way to Curacao,
Cuba, Mexico, the U.S. and
Canada.
Eelco and Wiebenga both sing

and she plays the guitar. They
siig folk-songs in fifteen
Janguages. They speak five
languages: French, Dutch, Ger-

man, English and Spanish.

uring their short stay in
Barbados they expect to put on
one or two performances.

American Consul-General

R. ROBERT F. HALE, Ameri-

Â¥% can Consul General in Trini-
dad, arrived yesterday to spend a
few days in Barbados. He is due
toweturn to Trinidad on Thursday,

Stock Broker

R. AND MRS, EDGAR SCOTT
arrived from the U.S. yes-
terday via Trinidad by B.W.1.A,
They are here until March 12th
staying at the Colony Club, St.
James. Mr. Scott is a stock broker
in New York and Philadelphia,
They were here for a few days
in 1946,

Sisters
R. AND MRS. T. J. WALNE
and their two children
arrived from New York via

Trinidad yesterday by B.W.1.A.
Mrs. Walne and the children are
here for a long holiday, Mr. Walne
will be returning to New York
in two weeks’ time. He ‘is Vice
President and General Manager of
the National Sunply Export
Corporation, in New York.

Mrs. Walne is a sister of Mrs.
A.vde K, Frampton.

With U.B.O.T.

MONG the passengers arrivihg
from Trinidad yesterday by
B.W.I1.A., were Mr. Harry Phillips
and Mr, Edmond de Verteuil. Both
are with U.B.O.T., at Point Fortin,
They are here on two weeks’
holiday staying at the St. Lawrence
Hotel.

Indian

bY
Antigua continuing |
his official tour of the Caribbean.

tt eee

Mr. 8, E. V. LUKE, C.M.G., Head
of the W.I. Department of tht
Colonial Office who was here on a
short visit left yesterday by
B.W.LA. for Antigua.

Here For Two Weeks

(RRIVING by T.C.A. on



Three-Day Visit
JIM WILSON, Canadian

M®*

Engineer looking after the
construction of the new runway
at Seawell on behalf of the Bar-
bados Government left on Satur-

urday morning for Canada by
T.C.A, He is on a three-day visit
to Ottawa and expects to return
here to-morrow.

Member of Lancashire C.C.
R. HAROLD WEBB, Director
of Arnold Clayton and Co.,,

arrived from Trinidad yesterday

by B.W.1A. He is here for one
week. Mr. Webb told Carib that

he left England on January 27,

and has already visited Jamaica

and Trinidad. He is a member of

Tie Lancashire Cricket Club,

He was in England to see the

W. T. Cricketers in action,

_|U.K. Trade Commissioner
M* A, R. STARCK, United
rl Kin

gedom Trade Tommis-
Sioner for the W.I. with head-
quarters in Trinidad is at present
in Barbados on a short visit. He

arrived last week by B.W.I.A.
and is staying at the Windsor
Hotel,

Erdiston Principal
RAR. A. W. ROBERTS, Prin-

cipal of Erdiston College who
has been on long leave returned
yesterday morning by B.W.LA.

Mr. Roberts left here Sept. 13

for England and also spent some-
time in the U.S. He came down
frgm New York on the El Presi-
dente aircraft to Trinidad,

For Barbados Holiday
f R. AND Mrs. V. E. Bain ar-
rived on Saturday from
Grenada to spend three weeks’
holiday at Worthing.
Mr. Bain is the proprietor of

Saturday morning for a fort- V. E. Bain’s (Cash) Stores of St.
night's visit, was Mrs. Plunkett George's Grenada

Taylor of Rockliffe Park, Ottawa.
She was accompanied by her niece
Mrs, Mary Greaves, widow of the
Jate Dr. Frank Greaves and
daughter of Archdeacon Snowdon
of Ottawa.
the Marine Hotel.

RS. WILLIAM A. PEDLAR

of New York arrived here
yesterday on a short holiday, She
is here until March 5, staying at
the Ocean View Hotei. Mr, Pedlar
is a Hotel interior
New York City.

decorator in

Back From Carnival

ISS THORA CARRINGTON,

her sister Miss Hazel Car-
rington and Miss Barbara Hum-
phrey who were in Trinidad for
Carnival returned over the week-
end by B.W.1.A. Barbara’s sister
Jean has remained on for another
week,

Returning yesterday morning
after a holiday in Trinidad were
Miss Doreen Gaskin and Miss
Doreen Ward.

Married In Antigua

APT. GEORGE CECIL LYLE,
M.C., son of Brig... Gen,
G. S. B. Lyle, C.B., (late R.A.)
and Mrs. Lyle of Lyndhurst
Hampshire was married recently
in Antigua to Dorothy, youngest
daughter of the late Mr, and Mrs
H. P. Woodhams of Streatley,
Berkshire.

Mrs, Lyle, whose father was a
senior member of the London
Stock Exchange worked with
both the British and French Red
Cross during the last war. Captain
Lyle was commissioned from
Sandhurst in 1906 in the Ist Bn
Norfolk Regiment with which he
went with the Expeditionary
Force to France in 1914.

Capt. and Mrs. Lyle are leaving
Antigua next Thursday to stay
at the Queen’s Park Hotel, Trini-
dad and to visit some of the other
islands. They are looking forward
to spending several months in
Barbados,

Three Representatives

R. DARCY GALT and Mr.
Cecil Decaires arrived from
Trinidad yesterday morning by
B.W.LA. on a short visit. Mr.
Galt is representative of North
American Life Assn. Co,, in
Twinidad and Mr, Decaires is their
representative in British Guiana.
Mr, Ken Williams their repre-
sentative in Grenada arrived over
the week-end. Mr. Galt ¢s staying
with Mr. Harold Kidney and Mr,
Decaires and Mr. Williams are
guests at the Hotel Royal.



R



Ohya:

SSA

he
distant balloon as it hovers over the
wood and then comes down very

gently and disappears behind the
tops of the trees, ‘* Well, that’s
extraordinary! ’’ cries the little
peke. ‘' We really must find out
what is happening over there.’

SESS RBBB RBS 8 EEeEeSa
= John White

Men’s Shoes 836-109

1]

Black
Dres s

BOOTS

ee ie ee

Dial 4606

upert and the Blue

1227





‘al,
oil tb

** Let's hurry.” says Rupert. ‘' That
man on the balloon may be i:
trouble and need help, t! h

he got up there | can’t
They race downhill and



the

into

wood, ‘* There's no sign of him,"
says Bong Ling. but here are
some more of those fireworks.”’ He

stoops to pick up two or three.

From New York City

They are staying |

Ballerinas
Velvet Finish, Rubber Sole

Black,
225
TAN-SAD Go-Carts
1455

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Your Shoe Stores



B.B.C. Radio

Programme

TUESDAY, Feb. 20, 1951.
680 2 h—— PL pom 19.76 m,.
6.20 a.m, Forees Favourites, 7 am,
The News, 7.10 a.m. News Analysis, 7.19
a.m, From the Editorials, 7.25 a.m, Pro-





gramme Parade, 7.30 a.m, Generally
Speaking, 745 am. Think on these
things, 8 a.m. Souvenirs of Music, 8.45

a.m
News,
tain, 9.15 a.m. Close Down, 11.15 a.m,
Programme Parade, 11.25 a.m. Listeners’
Choice, 11.45 a.m. Report from Britain,
12 noon The News, 12.10 p.m, News Ana-
lysv3, 12.15 p.m, Close Down.

4.15—6.00 pom, 25.53 m,

9.10 a.m, Home News from Bri-



415 p.m. Musie from Grand Hotel, 5
p.m. Composer of the week, 5.15 p.m.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



A Tale Of

=1951

By Dorothy Harkley

THESE sketches provide the
the “spring” wardrobe. We
more feminine and rounded |
And we have heard, too, that

navy and white from their position of first favourite, and

that many designers have sh
a dress and jacket ensemble

A lunch date, and no idea what,eq that the hair
Letter from America. 9 a.m. The] to wear?

) If that is your problem,
Digby Morton has provided an ex-

cellent answer in his plaid organza desig

coat, illustrated here, worn over
a plain black dress. Another ex
cellent creation, for formal wear,
was seen in his silk suit with side
draping. The material is swathed

Welsh Magazine, 5.45 p.m, Music Maga-| round the jacket, slotted through

zine, 6 p.m,
00-715

Ne
p.m.

Records.
m & 4845 m








645 p.m. Programme Parade, 7 p.m,
The News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15
p.m. West Indian Guest Night, 7.45 p.m.
Generally Speaking.

TAS—1140 pom. B13:





8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Meet
the Commonwealth, 8.45 p.m, Composer

pt the week, 9 p.m, Report from Bri-| defined waist in its natural place,
Coneert | and the

tain, 915 p.m. London Light
Orchestra, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m.
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Fes-
tival of the Arts 1951, 10.45 p.m. Get-
ting ready for the Festival of Britain,
ll pm. Symphony Orchestra,

REFRESHER COURSES

DURBAN, South Africa,
African chiefs are to have re-



fresher courses on their jobs as} ©ccentricities, and has not dis-
The courses to be| &ppointed us.
held at Eshowe, Zululand, will be| introduced by Desses in particular,
designed to improve the knowl- is the apron skirt; it is just what

tribal rulers.

edge of chiefs and sub-chiefs in
administration, hygiene and agri-
culture.-—(CP)

CROSSWORD
heheh Md

a hc ‘me
lel [idea Sad
13 | |
ee







Across

1 WEARS is inbred may be natural,
(8)

i Reputed never to stand still, (4)

% Contented nolse. (4)

9. The rest. (3)

11 «as long as it's not political go
and have a goud time, (5)

13 Acts as animals, (4)

14. His works could haye been void
(4) 16. Kerosene. (3)

17. One berried tree, (5)

18 Unit of work. (3)

iy. Repeal. (8)

Here is no asscetation, (6)

See 12 Down,

oat are called this of the sea,
(4)

Down

1. Confection, (3) 2. Ruler. (7)

3. There's a cause for this being
on ears. (6) 4. Fruit. (3)

5. L hope I'm not but that you
are. (G6) 6, Defamers, (9)

&. Some would call it beak, (4

. Sort of humming bird. — (7)
and Across. Established
custom of society. (10)

- Ivan follows many for rest. (5)
. About 33 inches in Spanish-
America. (4)
. Farm produce.
. Outsize ?—well,

(4)
double figure.
(3)



Solution of yesterday's puzsle.~eAcress:
ay 8 shy; 4 and 5 Down, Shibboleth;
$. Tronic; 11, Neb; 12, Doper;
4, Whippet; 17, Vie: 18, Gaten!
Needs, . Doh: 25, Knees;
wh, Down: 1. Gridiron; 2)
iyte; S and 24 Across, Hairpin
send; 4. Sent; 5, See 4 Across: 6. Drow;
7, Jettison; 9. Neif: 10, Gopper: 15,
Evade; 16, Oaen; 19, Ede.











Brown

234

to

Dial 4220

| es .
Re ae ewe Pi rule for this spring, which

‘| the buttoned basque and left to

hang gracefully at the side.

But the Londou conections have
been temporarily forgotten in the
excitement caused by the reports
from Paris, Paris and London
are in agreement over the general
line—soft and feminine, a well-

skirt remaining at mid
calf length.

The Apron Skirt

But, naturally enough, Paris has
elaborated, in her individual way,
the simple silhouette. She has
the prerogative for introducing

Her newest outline,

it sounds. Whereas the London
designers chose to place the drap—
ing mainly on the left hip, the
Paris designers have placed it in
the centre front, in the form of an
apron. They have again express-
ed their love of versatility, for
this has a dual purpose. Semi-~
circular in shape, it may be worn
either in the front, or, when you
feel cold, it may be untied, and
voila, a cape ready-to-wear.

The reaction to a Parisian ex»
travagance is always mingled —
whether to take it seriously, or
merely to smile with an under-
standing, tolerant smile.

Last Year's Clothes
there has emerged one
is confirmed by Paris; you can
wear last year’s clothes, but not
last year’s hats. The important
news then comes from the mill-
iners and hairdressers, And on this
subject the two cities are in agree-
ment. Hats are either very large
er very small — large, with flogpy



brims, or small, either “boa
or pillbox shape with mz
and veiling. L



of flowers
el are seen on smal] brims;
there are exotic straw berets
Bowlers of straw or fabrie have
chiffon bustle trimming, faintly
reminiscent of a chignon, or ribbon
streamers flowing down the back.
A lot of natural straw is being
used; violet and sunset pink are
prominent colours. For evening
headgear fine laces and tulles re-
place embroidery and feathers,

Hats, whether large or small,
are worn straight, shading the
eyes leaving the back of the
head bare. It is to be expect-—









|

: Water

The Ide

WHATE

Dries Quicker

DIAL

THE BARBADOS

a Dac Eat al SSS atc a En NS ne NSS eee

SIGMAVAR

VARNISH

Yachts, Floors and Household

Stocked by Our Hardware Department



A a ene

} NOT PARTICULAR

JOHANNESBURG
thieves stole after
suburban post



All that
breaking into a

| Office was a bundle of unclaimed
letters. A
gain entry

door was broken to



Two Cities

LONDON, 9th February
first more detailed peep into
have heard on all sides of a
ine with revers that are long.
nothing has appeared to oust

In ginger ale or club soda,
you can’t beat Canada Dry.
As a straight beverage,
Canada Dry is delicious —
truly “the best of them all.”
As a mixer, Canada Dry
Water makes drinks taste

a ¥ longer. Keep
T }
See

own a marked preference for
in the place of a suit

































styles would |
type of hat — and
It would seem that the
ners made up their minds im~|
mediately after the last shows|
that hair should be longer this}
season. For instead of the urchin |
cuts, the hair is swept back, duck-
tail fashion, into soft waves and
curls which are not covered, as
they so often are, by the prevail-
ing hat styles.

For women who have grown
tired of the straight, almost boyish
hair styles of recent months, the /
chignon has put in a very timely ;

| nl
appearance. And who cares if the | ! MY

hair is not her own? It is very |

becoming all the same, f ee
For Men

And in the flurry of the recent
spring collections, men’s fashions
have not been forgotten. It seems
n.en ought now to wear shantung
waistcoats with diagonal grey-
striped suits, (no turn-ups on the
trousers), summer suits in light
weight materials with backless
waistcoats, and_ light-coloured
smoking jackets for the evening
which have a marked waistline.
But wilt they?

Wool Prices Go Up

PERTH, Australia, Feb.
Strong bids from British and
United States buyers at wool
sales here to-day forced up prices
for some grades five to 15 per
cent. above the level at sales one
month ago

The price of 261 pence per
pound weight for five bales of
superfine pastoral wool was a |

record for Western Australia.
GLOBE

—Reuter.
Y 5 and 8.30 p.m, LAST SHOWING
an

flatter this
they do.

plenty of both on



19,



TODA










~~ Soving HOWARD DUFF MARTA TOREN

PHILIP FRIEND + ROBERT DOUGLAS + PHILIP DORN + WALTER SLEZAK + KURT KREUGER





Cepestenecncne any os 6 UNVERSALINTERNATONAL FIGURES em
Â¥, we
x TOMORROW 4.45 P.M. ONLY x
sy y ' 1 ‘ ¥
& The ‘MUMMY and ‘DANGEROUS GAME
- .
$ TOMORROW NITE 8.30 ONLY %
% GRAND JIVE & JITTERBUG SESSION
$s With Twelve BOP LADEN HEP CATS
x CASH PRIZES Ist, 2nd & 3rd

5 AND THE FILM “THE MUMMY”
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Furniture

VER IT IS—Sigmavar can
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TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1951



If you don’t know Diamonds,
Know your Jeweler








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BATHING SUITS — LINGERIE
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AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TONIGHT at 8.30
Robert Montgomery — Ann Blyth
“ONCE MORE, MY DARLING”
with Jane Cowl
A New Universal-International Release

MATINEE: WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m.
WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30
Robert Cummings, Susan Hayward

in “THE LOST MOMENT”

A Universal-International Release

in



——y

PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

TODAY to THURSDAY 445 & 8.30 p.m.

WHITE HEAT wits sames cacney

Virginia Mayo, Edmund O’Brien and others
Extra Special: Beb Wills and his Texas Playboys
Latest ‘WORLD NEWS”







MAT. THURS, 1.30

“CODE OF THE SADDLE”
Johnny Mack Brown

“RIDING DOWN THE TRAIL”
Jimmey Wakely



FRIDAY (3 Shows) 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m,
RKO-Radio presents

“TARZAN & THE SLAVE GIRL”



featuring Lex Garner

PLAZA Theatre=O)STIN (DIAL 8404)

LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY 5 & 830 p.m,

MIRACULOUS BAD MEN OF
JOURNEY & TOMBSTONE

in Colorful Cinecolor Barry Sullivan — Marjorie

with Rory Calhoun
Audrey Long, George Cleveland eee iat ane





Last SHOW TONITE 8.30 p.m. (Paramount Double)

SONG OF SURRENDER © & —SPRCIAL AGENT
REDHOT and BLUE & THIS GUN for HIRE

Betty Hutton Alan Ladd
SS enea eas
Preece:
SSS SSS SSS

EMPIRE ROYAL

AEE FO See LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 445 ana 8.30 TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.30

Columbia Double .
David O. Selznick presents Randolph SCOTT &



RAINE
“The Fallen Idol” ey ee
eee The Walking Hills
Ralph RICHARDSON
AND
Michele MORGAN s
‘with Sonia DRESDEL Women from Tangier
and Dennis O'DEA with

Adele JERGEN &
: Stephen DUNNE
_—

OLYMPIC

LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15
United Artists Big Double

Bonita GRANVILLE and
Tom BRENENAM
in

Breakfast in
Hollywood

ROXY
LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.15

20th Century Fox presents

Tyrone POWER
Micheline PRELLE

in

American Guerilla

mea AND
in the re Red House
with

Tom EWELL &
Bob PATTEN

Edward G. ROBINSON &
Lon McCALLISTER

-















GALVANISED
BARBED WIRE

NOW. AT PRICES
THAT CANNOT

BE REPEATED
@

Plantations Ltd.


TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE









mee een ne







Assistance For
Colonial Law
Scholars
WEST GIVES THE LEAD

LONDON, Feb., 9.
Details of a new ‘Scheme to
provide ‘assistance for Colonial
law students were revealed this
week by the West Indian Stu-
dents’ Union. The scheme, which
will be operated by WISU and is
in no way officially sponsored, will
act for the benefit of- all Colo-
nial law students, not only West
Indians, What in effect it. will
consist of is a special course of
private tuition, made available
particularly for those students
who have come to this country
on their own initiative.

Explaining at a rress Confer-
ence this wéek: how the scheme
would work, Mr. H. D. Carberry,
former President of WiSU and
one of the originators of the idea,
said that less than 30% cf candi-
dates passed the bar final exam-
ination: He believed, although
there were no figures from which
an accurate check could be made,
that the percentage for Colonials
was even lower,

The Union had decided there-
fore that any assistance which
could be given to colonial law
students to help them pass their
examination would be welcomed.
Furthermore it was realised that
most of them could not afford to
pay for private tuition, even
though it was desirable and in
some cases necessary.

_The Union had, therefore, de-
cided to take the lead in pro-
viding special tutors for those
students who felt they required
additional study,

A number of qualified barris-
ters had been approached, in-
cluding several colonials, and had
been asked to participate in the
scheme. They had approved of it
and had agreed to help.

The British Council have agreed
ta lend a room at the hostel in
Hans’ Crescent in which classes
could he held,

Depending on the demand for
extra coaching, each tutor would
be responsible for three or
perhaps four students. Classes
would be held in the evening and
the students would be set certain
work which they would have to
complete in their own time,

Then, when next the class met
each man’s work would be gone
through separately by the tutor
who would point out mistakes
and weaknesses.

In this way, working in classes
on different evenings it is antici-
pated that each student will be
able to receive special coaching
at approximately 7/6d a lesson.
In the normal way no student
could expect to get such qualified
individual attention at such low
cost, and if the scheme receives
the backing which it is hoped for,
it may be possible to reduce the
charge even further,



Harbour Log

IN CARLISLE BAY

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Marea Henrietta,
Sch. Mary E. Caroline, M.V. Vagabond
Prince, Sch. Emeline, Sch. Marion Belle
Wolfe, Sch. Frank\/n D. R. Sch. Timothy
A. H. Vansluytman, S.S. Islandside,
Sch. Wonderful Counsellor, Sch. Rain-
how M., Sch. W. L. Bunicia, M.V, Daer-
wood.

ARRIVALS

8.8. Factor, 3,8€2 tons net, Capt. Alkin,
from Liverpool.

Sch. Harriet Whittaker,
Capt. Caesar, from St.

Sch. Turtle Dove, 82 tons net,
Olivierre, from British Guiana,

Sch, Molly N. Jones, 37 tons net, Capt.
Clouden, from St. Lucia.

Sch. Emanuel C. Gerdon, 63 tons net,
Capt, Patrice, from Trinidad via Grena-

50 tons net,
Lucia,
Capt.

a.
Seh. Beiqueer, 44 tons net, Capt. King,
from St. Vincent.

DEPARTURES

M.V. Monexa, 100 tons net, Capt. Hut-
son, for Dominica.

Seu. Gardenia W., 48 tons net, Capt.
Wallace, for St. Vineent.

S.S. Navarino, 5,001, tons net, Capt.
Livingstone, for San Juan,

S.S. Julnar, 54 tons net, Capt. Mar-
tineau, for Martinique.



‘Yn Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

CABLE and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:—

. Dolores Tug Dragon, s.s. Sugar
.8, Esso Cambridge, s.s. Gas-
Loide Cuba, s.s. Feggen



acland, s.s. Libreville, 8.5.
Aleoa Pennant, ss. Golfito, s.s. Essi,
. $s S. Paula, Essi,



George D. Gratsos . Castles
Wood, s.s. Prospector, s,s. Folke Berna-
dotte, s.s. Argentina, ss, Italia, 5.s.
Haparangi, s.s, Somerset, s.s. Claere
Gramenerstorf, 5.3, Cavalier, s.s.
Cristobal, J Bow-
plate, s,s. Rang Esperan-
za, 8.8, Cottica f » 3.8. Sun-
walt, s.s. Hersilia, s.s. S. Virgilia, M.V.
Pathfinder, Norse Mountain, ss.
Quercy, s.s. s Trader, s.s. Streatham
Hill, s.s. Trajanus, s.s. Casablanca, s,s.
Gansfjord, s.s. Stirlingville, ss. Nueva
Esparta, s. Nieuw Amsterdam, 5.
Oranjestad, s.s, Sharpedon, s.s. Chesa-
peake, s.s. Wilhelmina.







5.5.









SOSSSPIOPOOSSPOSS GPP OPIS SFO PPOSPO FOO SSO PPP PSPSPS OOOO SSOP
y

SOP DOSS ECLLOP OOF OOOD

POISE-

is largely a matter of the state of mind

>

4665
POPPE

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to aad
POSES PP PPE EPP PPPS LPS E OSES

HARD
RATIONS

LONDON,

The British “Medical Journal”
reported the case of a “human
ostrich” who was partial to metal-
lic objects of divers shapes and
sizes.

Dr. J. C. MeMullin, of Cavan,
Eire, told about a 24-year-old
labourer who was twice operated
on for removal of foreign objects
from his intestines, He said:

“On opening the abdomen, I felt
what appeared to be a hard rubber
tube. I gently inserted a finger
and encountered what I first
thought was a pair of forceps.

“It proved, however, to be a
five-inch wrench as used on
bicycles. Exploring further I
caught the end of a tension spring,
three inches long and half an inch
in diameter. The lower end of the
spring when withdrawn pulled out
with it a three and one-half inch
steel twist drill and a five-inch
long bicycle wheel axle.

“Some hours afterwards, the
patient remarked ‘I am afraid
there is still a bit of a hacksaw
blade there yet’ so we fed him
cotton—-wool sandwiches and the
Diade was passed naturally after
a few hours.”

The doctor said that a previous
operation: on the man had re-
moved a large double-threaded
bicycle wheel nut. He added that
the man has since been discharged
from the hospital, and had shown
no abnormality, mental or a

Appeal Judges
Dismiss Case
Their Honours Mr. G. L. Tay

lor and Mr. J. W. B. ,

Judges of the Assistant Court of

Appeal, yesterday confirmed a

decision of His Worship Mr, H. A.

Talma, Police Magistrate of Dis-

trict “A’’ Court.

Mr. Talma dismissed a _ case
brought by Granville Small of
Gittens Road, Government Hill,
charging Samuel Taylor of Mar-
tinique Road, Government Hill,
with using threats on December
5.



Small was also ordered to pay
the costs of appeal which amount-
ed to 8/4 in seven days or in
default seven, days’ imprisonment.

The decision of His Worship Mr.
H. A. Talma, Police Magistrate
of District “A” Court—who dis-
missed without prejudice a case
brought by the Police against
James Haynes of Windsor Road,
Bank Hall of driving the motor
car G-162 without the consent of
the owner—was confirmed yes-
terday by Their Honours Mr.
G. L. Taylor and Mr. J. W. B.
Chenery, Judges of the Assistant
Court of Appeal,

Mr. J. S. B. Dear appeared
on behalf of Haynes.



Larceny Charge
e °
Dismissed

A CASE brought by the Police
charging Marjorie Brown of
Gittens Road, St. Michael with the
larceny of .$6.50 belonging to
Lorraine Parris of Brittons Hill,
on January 31, was dismissed
without prejudice by his Worship
Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell, Senior
Police Magistrate of District “A”
Court. r

Mr. E, W. Barrow appeared on
behalf of Brown while Sgt. Ban-
croft prosecuted for the Police
from information received, Leotta
Small a witness for the prosecu-
tion said that on January 31,
about 12.15 p.m., she saw Brown
go into Parris’ yard. About 20
minutes later she came out of the
yard, .

Cross—-examined by Mr. Barrow,
Small refuted her statement of
seeing Brown enter Parris’ yard.
Lorraine Parris in her statement
said that on January 31, she left
her house about mid-day with
$6.50 on the table. The only person
in the house was her four-year-old
cifid. When she returned she
found that the money was missing.
She later received certain informa-
tion about her loss and reported
the matter to the Police,

NO JOKE

LONDON, Feb.

Soviet propagandists are taking
the unkindest cut of all at the
British government.

Moscow radio English-language
broadcasts to meat - hungry
Britain feature reports of increas-
ing consumption in the Soviet
Union, One broadcast said:

“A Moseow radio reporter paid
a visit to a large food shop.
In the big meat department he
found white marble show-cases
stocked full of cuts of meat,
poultry and ready-to-cook items
such as beef-steaks, chops, minced
beef and so on”.—INS.



SILKE

New Technique For

Convoy

Defence

LONDON.

HELICOPTERS may be based on merchant ships to
defend convoys against submarines following trials now

being carried out in the

English Channel. Instead of

having a light carrier with every convoy, one or more
merchant ships can be fitted with a special flight platform

for helicopters.



Two Leave

C.D.C.

LONDON, Feb., 9.

The Colonial Development Cor-
poratian lases this month two
notable officials, One is Sir Miles
Thomas, chairman of the BOAC,
who is resigning as a part-time
director of the CDC; the othr is
the man who has controlled mucn
of the planning of CDC projects
throughout, Mr. Hugh T, Weeks,
cC.M.G,

_ Sir Miles wus due for re-elec-
tion to the CDC Board this month
but in view of his desire to de-
vote more time to BOAC affairs,
has intimated that he will not
seek re-election, The appointment
of a successor is subject to the
approval the Secretary of
State for the Colonies, There has
been no indication as to who
might succeed Sir Miles,

Mr. Weeks, who is 46 years of
age, is not a member of the Board.
He is one of the three joint con-
trollers of CDC and his concern
has been planning. In this capa-
city he has displayed remarkable
ability and his loss will be keen-
ly felt, He has decided to return
to private business after many
years’ publie service, He is keep-
ing seeret at the moment the na-
ture of his next appointment but
it is understood to be a director-
ship with a prominent industrial
concern

Joining the Corporation in 1948,
Mr. Weeks was chiefly active last
year in connection with Far
East projects and he paid visits
to Malaya and North Borneo.

Before the war Mr. Weeks was
research manager of Cadbury,
the chocolate firm, He became a
director-general and member of
Council of the Ministry of Supply
during the war. Later he was
appointed head of the Munitions
Planning division in the Ministry
of Production, In 1947 he was re-
called from private work to White-
hall to take up work as Deputy
to the Government Chief Planner,
Sir Edwin Plowden.

Mr. Weeks’ resignation takes
effect on February 23. CDC stated
to-day that no decision had yet
been taken regarding the vacancy.



“Sedgefield” Will
Be Traders’ Boon

THE motor vessel Sedgefield
‘which in another three or four
months, will be a passenger ship,
will be of considerable benefit to
traders who travel from island to
island with fruit, cocoanuts and
other commodities,

She will have deck accommoda—
tion for 100 passengers who will
have to weather their voyages
resting on cribs and perhaps
wiping the sea spray from their
faces.

The passengers who will travel
by the Sedgefield’s 12 cabins, will
be much more comfortable than
the deckers, but they will not be
able to enjoy the facilities that
passengers find on the big
passenger ships.

The ship will be run through
the West Indies by the Guadelope
Government, who are not really
catering for first class passengers,

The Rain Stopped

After drizzling the whole day
the rain stopped suddenly last
night but there were still dark
clouds hanging in the sky. This,
however, did not prevent window
shoppers from strolling in Broad
Street and other parts of the City.

District “C” had the most rain
yesterday when one inch and eight
parts were recorded in that area,
but up to 12 o’clock last night the
rain had stopped. Other returns
for yesterday were Four Roads,
St. John 72 parts, Holetown 16
parts. There was still no contact
with the Sub Stations D, E, and
F whose lines were out of order
since Saturday forenoon.

Although there was no com-
munication with St. Joseph, Dis.
trict “F”, a report was received at
the Central Station stating that a
bath, water closet and pig pens
were washed away at Melvin Hill
on Sunday night when a slight
landslide occurred in the district.
The shop is the property of Mr.
L, E. Smith.



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They give you comfort, convenience, and super absorbency with complete

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664566004 <
rrr er ae PSI PLCS fal OS

The helicopters will take-off
direct to search the sea—lanes near
the convoys for submarines which
have crept past long-range, shore-
based search aircraft. :

The trials are being carried out
on board the 9,788—-ton fleet supply
ship, Fert Duquesne with Westland
S. 51 helicopters. A specially
strengthened steel platform has
been fitted above the deck at the
stern of the ship, clear of all rig-
ging.

The helicopter can, ef course,
hover over a smal grea and land
in a space about its own size. In
fact, on the Fort Duquesne it lands
in a Space of less than its own
size. The whirling rotor blades,
with their span of about 50 ft.,
actually overhang parts of the
flight platform.

For take-off, the pilot starts up
his engine and rises off the plat-
form in the normal way. During
flight he keeps in touch with the
ship by radio. When landing, the
pilot brings the machine down to
within about 20 ft. of the stern of
the ship and hovers above the
platform. He then slowly lowers
it to the ground, directed hy a
“controller” who stands on the
platform and uses two flags .o
guide him in. At present the deck
is covered with netting to prevent
the helicopter from sliding across
it. When not in use, the helicopter
is “anchored” to the flight plat-

form.
Much Skill Needed

It takes considerable skill to
bring an aircraft im on a «mall
platform which is rolling and dip-
ping in rough seas, but naval pilots
have quickly mastered the diffi-
culties. Valuable lessons have
been learnt in the trials. The
captain of the Fort Duquesne has
taken his 11-knot ship out in fair
weather off Portland and glso in
heavy seas and high winds. It has
proved possible to land a helicop—
ter when the deck is pitching and
rolling (moving up and down and
from side to side) as much as 10
to 20 ft. at a time.

The pilots have also flown in
varying winds: gusts blow up the
side of the ship and across the
deck and hit the helicopter as it
hovers above the platform. Gusts
of wind also flex the long slender
rotor—blades about when they are
turning at very low speeds. On
these particular trials a temporary
canvas sereen has been fitted up
round the forward part of the
platform to protect it against wind,
But even lack of wind has its
effect — the pilot may find it diffi-

cult to hover immediately above hang on to the huge block of in-

the platform — which, from 20
ft. in the air above it, looks none
too big. There is also the problem
of maintenance and petrol supply
during long periods at sea.

Further trials are going to be
earried out in still rougher
weather, Meanwhile all the les-
sons learnt in nearly 200 flights
from the Fort Duquesne will be
assimulated and passed on to other
helicopter pilots training at the
Naval Helicopter Station at Gas—
port, Hants.

OIL KILLS BIRDS
FOLKESTONE, England.
Because of oil waste discharged
from ships hundreds of birds are
dying on the Kent coast. Among
the victims are razorbills, gan—
nets, great crested Grebes, red-



throated divers and _ ordinary
gulls,
—(€P)
NO DISCRIMINATION
LONDON.

More than 30 government min—
isters and officials waited outside
the Mansion House in the rain
after a banquet, for motor cars
to take them home. One was left
waiting more than an hour—
Transport Minister Alfred —"

MAIL NOTICES

MAILS for Dominica by the



Sch.
Mary E. Caroline will be closed at the
General Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered and
Ordinary Mails at 2.30 p.m. on the 20th
February 1951,

MAILS for Dominica, St. Lucia by the
Sch, Molly N. Jones will be closed at
the General Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 10 a.m., Registered &
Ordinary Matis at 12.15 p.m. on the 22nd
February 1951

MAILS for St. Vincent, Martinique,
Antigua, St. Kitts, St. Thomas V.L, New
York by the ss, Fort Townshend will
be closed at the General Post Office ag
under:—

Parcel Mafi at 10 a.m., Registered Mail
at 1.30 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m,
on the 26th February 1951.

OOOO OPOOOS.




T’dad Petroleum
Development Shares

B.C.O, Reported to be
Against Sale Big Holding
LONDON

Questions affecting British Con-
trolled Oilfields’ big holding in
Trinidad Petroleum Development
shares are dealt with by Evening
Standard City Editor, Ernest Eve,
today, He states that the Presi-
dent of B.C.O., Lieut.-Col. Sir
Goronwy Owen, and his co-direct-
ors are said ta be against an
imrmediate sale of the Company's
holding in T.P.D.

“Aecording to dealers
market, Sir Goronwy”, s
“is considering a scheme _ for
liquidating the company. On
these reports the company’s Pre-
ference shares have risen from
9s 3d, to 12s 6d. in the past two
weeks or so.

“The dealers may be correct in
assuming that the directors have
considered the idea, but any sug-
gestion that a plan is likely to
be announced in the near future
is, 1 believe, decidedly prema-
ture.

“For one thing, 70-year-old Sir
Goronwy and his’ co-directors
have not yet abandoned hopes of
achieving some measure of suc-
cess from the deep drilling oper-
ations on the company’s fields in
Venezuela” .

Afte@ referring to the situation
in regard to the holding in TPD

in the
ays Eve




shares, Eve says: “Buyers of
British Controlled Preference
shares at to-day’s price may

therefore have to wait quite some
time before any definite steps
are taken by the directors to wind
up the company”.
Burma’s Oilfields

The Standard City Editor com-—
ments to-day also on the talks
now going on between the Burmah
Oil Combine and the Burmese
Government. He says: “Share-
holders in the giant Burmah Oil
Combine need not worry that the
talks now going on between the
company and the Burmese Govy-
ernment are going to lead to any
infiltration by the Government
into the company’s affairs.

“Rangoon reports that the Bur-
mese are seeking a 50 per cent
interest in Burmah Oil can be
dismissed straight away. In fact
there is no question of letting the
Government have any stake at
all in the existing company.

“The present negotiations con-
cern the setting up of a new
company to acquire and operate
oilfields in Burma, ineluding
those of Burmah Oil. Both the
Government and the company
would have a stake in the new
undertaking.

“Fifty-nine—year-old Sir Ken-
neth Brand Harper, Chairman of
Burmah Oil, is unlikely to agree
to any modification of this plan.
His knowledge of the Burmese
people goes back almost 40 years,
and he is not the man to agree
to handing over any of his com-
pany’s assets which are outside
Burma.

But if the oil side of the busi-
né€ss is segregated, Sir Kenneth
will have even less reason to

vestments accumulated
years.

over the
These investments, large-
ly in’ Anglo-Iranian and Shell
shares, had a market value of
£52 million at the date of the
last account.

“They belong to the sharehol-
ders, and should be returned to
them, either in cash or kind.’



6TH PORT MEETING

THE Port Enquiry Committee
heid its sixth meeting yesterday,
at the Labour Departmefit and
interviewed the Marine Superin-
tendent of the Harrison Line.

An interim report will shortly
be submitted to His Excellency
the Governor—in-Executive Com-
mittee. The Committee will meet
on Monday, the 26th February, at
the Labour MQepartment when
certain Government Officials will
be interviewed.

DOCUMENTS STOLEN

PARIS, Feb, 19,
The Paris newspaper France
Soir reported today that important
defence papers had been stolen
from the car of Louis Huret, an
engineer at the Defence Ministry.
Officials at Surette would not con-
firm or deny the report. ‘The
newspaper said that Huret had
parked his car on the Grand
Boulevard late on Saturday night,
leaving the documents in a brief
case,—-Reuter,

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YEAR BOOK 1951

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

The Year Book will contain three parts:--

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

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

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

this information solicited should be sent in immediately or not
later than March 15th 1951.

A local committee comprising among others Hon. V. C. Gale
M.L.C., Managing Director of the Advocate Co. Ltd., Vice
President of the Barbados Chamber of Commerce, Mr. George
Hunte, Assistant Editor of the Barbados Advocate, Mr. Neville
Connell Director of the Barbados Museum and Mr. Trevor Gale.
Advertising Manager ofthe Barbados Advocate will be respon:
sible for the publication.



(2)

The compilers of the Year Book want to make sure that the
Year Book is representative of all aspects of life in Barbados
and it is taking this opportunity to invite secretaries of Societies,
Clubs, Institutions, and business, social and other organisations
of all kinds to send particulars about their respective organisa-
tions immediately or not later than March 15th 1951.

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

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

Advertisements close April 30th 1951.

Advertisers are asked to get in touch with

Mr, Trevor Gale,
Advertising Manager,
Barbados Advocate,
34 Broad Street.

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

(AN ADVOCATE PUBLICATION)


ev edae

4

>

PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS 4b ADVOGATE



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

1951

-COMMISSIONS OF
ENQUIRY

Under the Commission of Enquiry Act
1908, the Governor-in-Executive Commit-
tee has the power to issue a Commission
appointing one or more Commissioners.
He may authorise the Commissioners “to
enquire into the conduct of any officer in
the public service of the Island, the con-
duct or management of any department of
the public service or of any public or local
institution which receives any money from
the Public Treasury, or into any matter
connected with such department or public
or local institution.” The only proviso is
that such enquiry must, in the opinion of
the Governor-in-Executive Committee, be
for the public welfare.

The House of Assembly recently passed
a Bill to amend the Act of 1908. The Bill
alters the Act in three important respects.
Firstly an enquiry can be held under the
provisions of the amending Bill into the
conduct or management of any department
of the public service or of any public or
local institution even if the public or local
institution is not in receipt of money from
the Public Treasury. Secondly, an en-
quiry may be held “into any matter in
which an enquiry would, in the opinion of
the Governor-in-Executive Committee, be
in the public interest.” And thirdly it is
the “public interest”, no longer the “public
welfare” which is to be the determining
factor.

In view of the extended power of order-
ing an enquiry, it is a matter for surprise
and concern that the Bill was passed with
So little debate and, as will later be pointed
out, with what appears to be so little study.
One will no doubt be told that the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee will use the
power thus given sparingly, but why is it
necessary to give such power at all? If at
any time it became advisable to hold an
enquiry into a matter which was not cov-
ered by the terms of the Act of 1908 it
would be easy for enabling legislation to
be passed and members of the Legislature
would be able to form and express their
opinion as to whether the proposed en-
quiry was in the public welfare.

The concentration of power in the hands
of the Executive is an unfortunate feature
of modern government all over the world.
The necessity for such a concentration has
been caused by the greater complexity of
twentieth century life and the much wider
scope for their functions which have been
assumed by governments. With such a
tendency it is all the more essential that
members of the Legislature should scrutin-
ise with especial care any legislation which
tends to give to the Executive power, far
greater interference in the affairs of pri-
vate citizens,

In Barbados there is no necessity for ex-

Tuesday, February 26,



Not Plaster Saints

IN East Africa you have Euro—
peans who have made their homes
there, made a real and useful
contribution to the development

BY SIR GODFREY HUGGINS

‘Prime Minister of Southern Rhodesia
in a speech at Oxford)

}of the country and brought up

their children there; these memory of people who are alive
children, though European, are to-day, that therefore many of
natives of the country and have the Rhodesian European popula—
as much right to live there as tion were brought up among this
anyone else, The situation is —by modern standards—incredi-
further complicated there by a bly ignorant population, and that
large population of ex-Indians naturally there is a large section
and ex-Pakistanis and they out~ of our population who regard
number the Europeans, but they, the African as being their
in turn, are in_ considerable inferior.

minority to the African nativés. Your idealists in Europe must
In East Africa, therefore, you not except too much; they must
have a very complicated set of realise that in dealing with the
human relations. But the Euro- Afrigan and European populations
pean settler is quite correct in they are dealing with human
maintaining his right to remain beings, with all their fa’lings and
there, and to insist that the Gov— prejudices. The European needs
ernment is well run, ineorrupti- help and encouragement in his
ble and founded and maintained difficulties. We are not plaster
on the British model and tradi- saints and you must understand
tion. I think from these two why these people are so primi-
examples I have said enough to tive. Perhaps by some freak of
show you that it is no good history they have for centuries
thinking of Africa as a whole, past lived in a backwater without
but that each country must be coming ‘into touch with other
considered separately, so it is not civilisations. If this is so, we can
necessary for me to go through hope that there is no inherent
the make-up of all the other weakness in the African and that
countries in Africa. But before he will develop reasonably
coming to my own country— quickly.
Southern Rhodesia—l want to say

something about the Belgian But it seems unlikely that they

Congo. In the Belgian Congo, were not touched by some of the
administered, by Belgium, they do ancient civilisations. Is there
not allow Europeans into the something in their chromosones
country unless they are of such which makes them more backward
calibre as to be able to occupy and different from the peoples
Te take moe ae aetne living in the East and West, and
ave an elite Huropean m if so, we have to ask ourselves,
use of the local inhabitants can ‘this inherent disability be
through the Government and the pred out? I do not know; that
big companies. . is a question which can only be

As recently as 1890, Southern answered by our descendants in
Rhodesia was a _ savage land, the course of time.
penetrated only by a few mission—
aries and white hunters. A Char- The result of crossing the
tered Company was floated and European with the African has
financed in the City of London, not been a happy one. Those of
which obtained a concession to you who are interested in psy-
occupy the country nee “oo chology will know the teres
Column entered what is now part that environment plays in
Mashonaland. The column was the formative years. Well, the
accompanied by a detachment of coloured man, as he is called, is
Police at the insistence of the not brought up in a satisfactory
British Government, because they environment in most parts of
feared that the Matabele might Africa because he tends to be
forget their promise of safe con- looked down on by both black and
duct 3 ieanenere the pgm white. We in oes erat
This not appen an © are now getting into the financia
actual occupation took place position where we are able to do
ree any piaot teas mere for these people, and om
the Pioneers had to undergo con— results are very encouraging, but,
siderable hardship in getting into for the reasons I have stated, we
the territory, which was com- do not encourage social inter-
“oy oo aloeaae piacan’ i mogtng a the races, in

e column consiste oO; a order to avoid miscegenation.

complete civilian unit, that is to Incidentally, the African native is
say, they had their own artisans just as opposed to miscegenation
and representatives of the pro- as the European native of Africa,
fessions and administrators. They and, in passing I might mention
were self-contained and capable that I received many letters from
of functioning as a community on Africans condemning it when the
their own, so that from the very Serestse Khama affair was receiv-
pear oat ws —— ing such astonishing publicity.

on of making our home in : ; ;
desia and remaining there, Imight | There is one point that I must
mention atthis point, that at that Stress, and that is ior ere
time there was plenty of room & lot of nonsense talke abput the
for black and white because the “native problem’. The politicians
African native population—whicn have adopted the useful label of
had, by the way, moved in only sae ie oe and pees suet

. —wags it so muc at many people ha
weet E nia aie werk a3 hy Sane think that ne yi
: . From tions is a mysterious an ifmf-
eget gin ne eA me cult subject which is best left to
the sill Deterling of be bi the expert. Actually, it is only an
a . ,
oer Coun, Dieee sgicesntelned ordinary human problem. If the
that they should be M
and self-sufficient, the present anener - ee meme aes i
rown 4 ecen an rea e

et teak ial a the towards aan’ other oy isn’t a

¥ tive, was race problem—it may be an eco-
Induced to work for the European nomic problem, but _ everyone
population in exchange for beads, Must realise that both white and
blankets and other articles. He black belong to the species homo
revealed an almost startling lack sapiens and although there are at
of talent—he had no written ok gey Bw od reer eae

in the mechanical ences ween them, e

piney Ree even more defici- not be permanent.
Oh, 8 a Ge Dat RAEN S6 She The black versus white attitude
wheel or its uses.

Now you must remember that is of that attitude in Southern
all this happened within the Rhodesia now; the young Rhode-



BARBADOS ADVOCATE . TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1951









—





THE ATOMIC AGE


























D. V. SCOTT TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
WASHINGTON. E
i i THE COLONNAD:
sian isa much more liberal-}/ The atomic age, born on December 2, 1942, & CO., LTD. at
minded person than his father. | _ s Z
Emphasis is laid more on partner-]in a cramped and improvised laboratory
ship. A problem at present arises : ; hicago, now oenigenanee annem
on teaeiaa i the sphere of ithe beneath an athletic stadium at Chicag : Ueeiity Rew
population, and a less advanced | has pushed its frontier outposts to the farth-
coloured population, you find a] est corners of the world. Tins C & B Red Currant Jelly .. 34 30
class known as poor whites and
ea teieenl. nos ae er ae Pkgs. Quaker Corn Flakes .. 29 26
rstly, they will not do work] How many actual atomic installations there a
: jopred \ : : ‘ i t Juice 29
mane jon c cet e they} are today is an uncertain figure, veiled in cee eee

would, a wage that would be quite
satisfactory from the native’s
point of view would not enable
a European to preserve a Euro-
pean standard of living; in other
words, they are people for whom
no job is available; bearing in
mind their capabilities and .the
presence of more capable ni e
Africans who can dco the

national secrecies. But even the laboratories
and factory-cities openly identified as atomic
tres make an impressive checklist. ee fea
“pegs , FOR YOUR BATHROOM
Communist China is the latest to announce '
establishment of an atomic research institute
—in Peiping. Even without this reported



Corner BASINS with Pedestal

isfacto! i : ; 25”x18”
than It would be far too small] addition, notes the National Geographic & BASINS with or without Pedestal
for a European. The reasons are | Society, the sun had long ceased to set on the 22”x16

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High-up SUITES

W.C. PANS, S & P TRAPS

W.C. SEATS {Plastic White and
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simple. Firstly, the native African
requirements in food, lodging and
clothes are very much less than
the European, but this cause is
only a passing phase. As _ the
native develops, his requirements
will increase and he will require
a higher wage; that is happening
now,

world of the atomg The race to harness
nuclear power goes on from fir-timbered for-
ests of the Pacific Northwest to mountain
reaches “somewhere in Siberia”, from the
windswept Berkshire downs in Britain to the
New Mexico desert, from the Canadian north-
woods to Bombay.



The secorid reason for the abil-
ity to wok for a small wage is
that the African native still has
a home in the tribal lands where
as a rule his wife and family live

WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
Successors To

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Phones — 4472, 4687,

In the United States, nearly 1,300 govern-
d till the soil in as ment and privately owned laboratories, in-
ent tashiont "The. fesclts cok this dustrial plants, colleges and research institu-

mode aie are obvious. a ®)tions are engaged in atomic energy develop-
ountr. to retire to, he has 4 °
aoe iadtime te hecome skilled in} â„¢ The most important stand in lonely

an urban job. One of the greatest] places—‘“cities the atom built’’—isolated by
Pp

troubles we are having is to get ie
some ambition into these people.| /and, fence and stern vigilance.

The story is told of a missionary
who found a young African sitting
outside his hut and the mission-
ary upbraided him for his idle
existence, telling him that he
should learn a trade. The Afri-
can said, “What for?” “To earn
money, of course.” “And, father,
what should I do with the
money?” “Well you could save it
and one day enjoy a peaceful and

cure old age,” said the mission-
ary. “But, father, I am doing that
now without any trouble.”

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well known for quality products

Tennessee's celebrated Oak Ridge makes}|
uranium-235. Hanford in Washington pro-
duces plutonium. Los Alamos, N.M., puts the
dread bomb together. Argonne near Chicago
and Brookhaven on Long Island, a two hour
trip from Times Square; are national labor-
atories worthy of the name “atomic univer-
sities.”

There is a genuine desire on the
part of thé European to take the
African native with him. A solu-
tion is being evolved by ordinary
economic laws, The demand for
labour exceeds the supply, so
better conditions of service are
offered, the employer realises that
better food and housing condi-
tions make for healthier
more efficient labour and the
businessman appreciates that a
more efficient and consequently
better-paid African means bigger
and new markets, Naturally, con-
ditions will improve for the peo-
ple of Africa if there is less in-
terferenve and less attempt to
push them in the wrong direction.
What is important is that we are
being realistic; we know what
the idealists would like to have
and we think some of their ideas
are very fine, but we see that
there is a particular situation and
we are evolving a policy designed
to fit in with that situation, We
have no intention of deciding on a
Utopian policy which does not fit
in with existing facts. We realise
that only sixty years ago our
African natives knew no law or
system of Government, save that
of the military despot and the
witch doctor. He was still sc
backward that he did not know
of the wheel, and he had no
writing or monetary system.
(SIR GODFREY concludes his

stery to-morrow)

In the western desert near Arco, Idaho, is
the huge new Reactor Testing Station, Knolls
Atomic Power Laboratory and the Rochester
Project are in upper New York State; Mound
Laboratory is in Miamisburg, Ohio. Westing-
house in Pittsburgh; Ames metallurgical
laboratory in Iowa; Sandia Laboratory at
Albuquerque, N.M.; the University of Cali-
fornia’s Radiation Laboratory at Berkeley
and its atomic energy project at Los Angeles
—all are listed by the Atomic Energy Com-
mission as major research centres.

in immersion heaters and switches of all kinds.
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Dial 4710 Electrical Department

A new U-235 plant is being built at Padu-
cah, Kentucky. Voluntary subscriptions by
University of Michigan alumni will pay for | §
the Memorial-Phoenix Project to explore] $
humanitarian benefits of atomic energy. The
first non-government nuclear reactor is to
be built by North Carolina State College at
Raleigh.

A series of weaponry tests has just been
concluded on a new atomic range near Las
Vegas, Nevada. In a tract along the Savannah
River, U.S. scientists will try to match the
sun’s fury, if possible, by devising a hydro-
gen bomb.

Canada’s “atomic city” is 96 miles north-
west of Ottawa at Charlk River, Ontario. Two

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by Chas. Mc Intosh

TOOTALS
AND JAYBRA

ss

ite

Let's Get Married

tending the scope of the Commission of nuclear reactors are in operation there, and

<= Council.

Enquiry Act. The present Act provides
the machinery for cases which generally
arise and special cases should be dealt with
by special legislation.

The Bill deletes the words quoted above
from section 2 of the Act of 1908 and sub-
stitutes other words’ in their place.
section would therefore read as follows:—
“.-- to enquire into the conduct of any
officer in the public service of the Island,
the conduct or management of any depart-
ment of the publie service or any public or
local institution or into any matter in
which an enquiry would, in the opinion of
the Governor-in-Executive Committee, be
in the public interest. in which an enquiry
would in the opinion of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee, be for the public
welfare, ---”

‘Lhe repetition of the last words arises
as a result of the Bill deleting the words
from “to enquire” occurring in line five to
“Joeal institution” o¢curring in line ten.
Such was the Bill which the House of
Assembly saw fit to pass. Such is the leg-
islation which is sent up to the Legislative
But the cry is to abolish the
Council. Then there would be no Body to
make workable the legislation which the
House has passed. In this case the Coun-
cil may well come to the conclusion that
the Bill is unnecessary and uncalled for

“and should be rejected,



t. NO WONDER

LONDON.:

BUSINESS must be strictly on the
“upgrade for one section of the community
if letters received by members of Parlia-
ment are interpreted correctly.

? The opening paragraph .of one of the
Jetters said:

“We are most interested and pleased to
learn that one motion before the House
of Commons proposes that the permissible
speed-limit for trucks should be raised from
twenty to thirty m.p.h.”

The letter came from the headquarters
ef the National As: Funeral
Directors.—LN.S.

ition of

The .

——$§3. $$$

\

WASHINGTON.

Attention All Single Girls:

It’s easier to get a man to-day
than ever. before—whether you're
sweet 16 or a grandmotherly 65,

This cheering news for hus-
band hunters of all ages comes
from no less an authority than
the government, which is. still
poring over last year’s census
figures for such vital bits of infor-
mation,

The Census Bureau has issued
a detailed set of statistics tending
to prove that marriage is gaining
by leaps and bounds as_ the
nation’s most popular institution.

What's more, there are still
plenty of men to go around and
they’re walking up the aisles in
bigger droves than ever before.

The report disclosed that two
out of every three women over 14



Our Readers Say :
Another Traffic Hazard

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—A menace on the roads,
apparently hitherto overlooked,
lies in the general state of disrepair
of so many animal-drawn vehicles,
Recently a car in which T was a
passenger overtook a cart piled
high with logs, "thé wheels of
which were wobbling from
side to side, and as we came close
one wheel fell off, throwing the
driver and logs into the path of
the car,

Fortunately we had slowed to
overtake and our car was brought
to a stop within inches: of the
carter’s head and the logs, thus
avoiding an accident which might
have involved five people.

Another consideration of this
matter is the distress of the ani-
mal drawing an unbalanced vehi-
cle and struggling to keep its foot-
hold on the slippery roads.

There is a law requiring motor
vehicles to be maintained in a
proper state of repair and if there
is none applicable in the same
manner to other vehicles using,
the highways may I submit that
there should be?

Yrs. etc.,
BIRNAM WOOD.

Cricket

To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—It is with sincere apologies
to Lewis- Carroll that I publish
some of my impressions of-a crick-
et match among the weather
gremlins, when I slipped into their
world during the rain on Wednes-
day and Thursday.

*fwas Kensington, the badde:

Did gyre and gymbal on the wick

The googal bowler haddesmen

In gnomey, “-wrathy -Cricke;





By ROBERT E, CLARK
are married to-day; 66.1 per cent,
to be exact, compared with only
59.5 per cent in 1940. And 92
out of 100 find husbands by; the
time they are 65.

One reason for the marriage
boom is that girls are getting mar-
ried younger. One out of every
seven girls hooks her man while
she’s still im her teens to-day,
compared with one out of 10 in
1940,

Two out of three women, the
report showed, are married before
they’re 25 to-day, while only half
snared husbands by that age be-
fore World War II.

Even in the rocking chair set
there are fewer husbandless
women — eight out of a hundred
to-day, excluding widows, com-
pared with 9.3 ten years ago.

The rain in slithy torrenth poured,
The mud in mudgies wabe;
The gnome wraths baddesmen were

loured :
The wicked keeper grabe,
“Beware the Fergiemun, my son,
The yawkes that jump, the googs that
spin.
ware the Stoll Stoll men and shun
frumious Frankiekin.”
He took his vorpal blade in hand,
Long while he spludged in the mudgie.
The brillig stand he made was grand,
He hit the bowlers sludgie,
And as in sluffilsh mud he strove,
The Fergiemun, with eyes of flame,
Came splashlin from the ko-ko grove
And burbled as he came.
One six, one, two! ! He foured a few,
His vorpal blade went snicker snack,
And with a hundred on the tins,
He went galumphing back.
“And hast thou slain the Fergiemun,
And gave the Stoll Stoll men the
cholic ?
It seems your Honeymooning, son,
Has acted as a tonic.”
‘Twas Kensington, the baddesmen
Did gyre and gymbal on the wicke;
The googal bowler Haddesmen,
The gnomey wrathy_Cricke.

16th February, 195r. H. D. J.
Guides

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—Now that the visit of the
Chief ,Guide has terminated, I
hope that many girls wiil be in-
spired to become Guides. It is a
pity that a meeting could not have
been arranged, where the Chief
Guide, with her sincerit; and vig-
our, could have brought the mes-
sage of Guiding to parents. How-
ever, I know that she is a busy
woman, and her itinerary was a
heavy -one. Head-teachers, theugh,
can do a great service by speaking
to parents, and pupils. If parents
were more conversant with the

Guide ideal and the law, I am
sure that they would want their
girls to join.

The law embodies all that a

parent should want for her girl,

Honour, Loyalty, Helpfulness,
Thrift, Purity These together
help to make the kind of woman

of-avhich the world stances badly









Lone dark spot in the picture is a third has just been P roposed.

the fact there are less single men
to-day — 14,212,000 (plus some
servicemen who didn’t get count-
ed) in the 14-and-older class,
compared with 17,593,000 in 1940.
But there are also fewer man-
hunters. There are only 11,126,-
000 single girls to-day while there
were 13,935,000 ten years ago,
One startling disclosure in the
report is that men are apparently
growing even more fond of mar-
riage than women, The percent-
age of married men soared to
68.2 compared with 59.7 in 1940.

in Men’s and Boys’ Sizes

England has seven atomic centres. The
most famous is Harwell, Berkshire, near
Oxford, where “Gleep” and “Bepo”—as the
atomic research piles are named—have been
in operation for nearly three years. Uranium
is processed at Springfields, Lancashire; not
far away from Warrington there is a centre
for “nuclear engineering.” In wild mountain-
ous country of West Cumberland, near Sella-
field, there are huge production reactors—
Great Britain’s Hanford. Other English in-
stallations are at Risley, Aldermaston, Amer-
sham and Capenhurst.

France began atomic experiments in 1948
at Fort de Chatillon in the Paris suburbs.
Since then a second atomic centre has been
started. Norway is building a research pile at
Kjeller, a suburb of Oslo. Sweden’s Atomic
Energy, Inc., has a reactor under construc-
tion, Cyclotrons are already in operation in
Stockholm and Uppsala.

— Also —

MEN'S OVERCOATS

in Harris and Manx Tweeds

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DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

Census officials noted, however,
that families aren’t as big as they
used to be. The average family
to-day is only 3.6 persons, a
slight but significant drop from 3.8
in 1940.—I.N.S.

SSSSSSSSSSOSSS SOSSS SSS SS OSS FSS

28 CCSSES SSS CSC OOOO IEE
in need to-day. What mother ee, ‘i paseo
would not want her girl to be the
ideal woman? And Guiding, taken
in the right spirit, can go far to
bring about this possibility.

Guiding, with its spirit of com-
radeship its training in habits of
observation and love of the great
outdoors, has done a greai deal
for me in my more than 20 vears’
experience, and I am appealing to
parents to allow their girt!s to join,
and to help to keep the flag of
Guiding afloat in our island.

We are sadly in need of grown-
ups to train as Guiders; will some
of these also join our ranks?

: FIAT LUX,

“Whim Road”
To The Editor, The Advocate, JHungarian physicists, using uranium and

Belgium can point to an atomic laboratory
at Brussels University. The Swiss have a re-
search station on the 11,340-foot Jungfrau-
joch. Scientists of Western Germany recently
applied for permission to set up their own
atomic pile for fundamental research.

SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSOSN)




ARE YOUR
BEST BUYS

Quick Lunches

Copemn Lets
SMOK HADDOCK



SIR,—Owing to the recent rain- | thorium fo i i
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to and from school find it impos-|scale” at a pl i C
sible to do so without taking a Undi aay eli eenen eet - ~—
: pest. India has an Atomic Energy Commis-
sion and plans for a “factory for atomic re-

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PERMANENT STARCHER
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‘
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1951 ~~ *



Kensington
Oval

KENSINGTON OVAL looked as
though play will be possible to-
morrow if there is no more rain.
When the Advocate visited yester-
day the outfield was still soft but
the groundsmen had taken pre-

Cycle Stolen
From Church

wu John A. Cummins of

Crumpton Street, attended
St. Patrick’s Church on Sunday,
his bicycle, valued $45, which was
left under the verandah of the
Church was stolen. -

ore and had covered the

wicket. NOTHE i ’

All the water had been pump- aa bigyele, valued
ed off the western end of the Brito e ed. by Leroy

Small of Bridge Road, was stolen





field. This end from ; ‘
" .was the mai a garage at Bridge Road
"worry of both Petween Friday and “Saturday.
yi selectors and

“Tres broke and entered the

: Jewellery Store of J. E.
Fields at James Street, City, be-
tween Friday and Saturday’ and
stole a wrist watch valued $45.

The Police are making investiga-
tions.

wo the Advocate visited
the slaughter room of the
Public Market yesterday evening
it was very clean. Only rats, which
secampered here and there” broke
the silence inside the room,

The slaughtering tables are well
kept but the kettle, which is used
for boiling the pigs, is dro) ping
to bits. The kettle is made of
copper and placed inside a com-
pound made of brick and’ cement.
: One part of the compound is al-
bathing in the sea regularly, some â„¢ost broken down,
have been renewing old’ friend-

ships while others have been tak- oxear BAILEY of Gaggs Hill,
ing the opportunity to see some of » St. Joseph, has been keep-
the island. ing poultry for many years, but
On Sunday for example Andy Tecently had a rare experience
Ganteaume, Prior Jones, ex-inter- When one of his young hens laid
national Lawson Bartlett, former two eggs in one day. One had
Spartan Captain Thomas Moe and Yelk but no albumen, The other
the ane Sports Editor were had all albumen and no yolk.
practising fielding and catching a
tennis ball on Worthing Rents OGS ARE again becoming a
_ Ralph Legall, a Barbadian, who nuisance in many St. Jos-
is now domiciled in Trinidad and €Ph districts. Some of the places
who has figured in the open table Where dogs rush at pedestrians
tennis and lawn tennis champion- and cyclists are: Chimborazo,
ships has been keeping his eye Church Village and the Chalky
in by playing a lot of table ten- Mount district of St. Andrew.
nis at “Abbeville” Guest House A cyclist told the Advocate that
ware oe eats is pera he fell off his bicycle at Chim-
ega as offere teen points borazo whi i
to anyone who will play tin and an. ie tering to setape dpe
has beaten: all comers
Rupert Tangchoon, who has | In Church Village @ dog was
probably made more trips to the found lying dead in front of the
island on Intercolonial tours than church. It was quickly removed
any other member of the Trini- from the spot.

dad team, knows the island well
and on Sunday he was bathing
__@
Rain Floods
Public Marke
ublic Market

quietly on a spot on the Leeward
coast with his wife,
At “Abbeville” yesterday four
members of the team had gone
to church, three
others were writ-

Whenever rain falls the fish
department of the Public Market
becomes flooded with water, about
an inch high. This is because the

wind blows rain through the
southern side of the shed. This

ing letters and
quite a few were
side has no hood to keep out the
water.

| players, but it is
snow dry.
A long tarpau-
jlin had to be
+ drawn across the
; of the
Kensington
Stand to keep
the seats dry.
Yesterday was
a comparatively
dry day and if
the weather
â„¢ keeps on improv-
* ing, to-morrow
~e - be such
a bad day
Andy Ganteaume cricket, a
Meanwhile the Trinidad crick-
eters have not been beating their
heels exactly. They have been











getting ready to}
go either to the |
sea at Worthing |
near the hotel}
or at some other
spot. But the sea
was the favour-
ite subject.

The team in Hilton Brancker of Hunte Street,
general were in who has been selling fish in the
Bood spirits but market for the past 29 years, told
were looking the Advocate yesterday that from
forward to doing the time the new sh was built
something onk

about four years ago water always
came through the southern side.
To sell fish in the shed he has

to pay a sixpence. He finds the
g market very wet in rainy weather
and is not satisfied with these
conditions. As a result of standing
in water last week to sell his fish

he caught a cold and had to attend
a doctor.

Wednesday, One!
chap was afraid -
that he mightrrior Jones
start to put on weight if nothin
was done soon,

Calypso Singer

Simpson Guillen is still a good
calypso singer and is the life of
the party. Legail sings a bit too
but not so successfully but by and
large the spirits of the team are
remarkably high although they
have had to endure an enforced
period of waiting for
week,

A hood is on the northern side
and Brancker was one of those
instrumental in getting this built
on when the new shed was being
nearly a erected. At that time he never
thought of a hood at the southern
side because the weather was
favourable. Now he thinks that
it is time that Government erect
a hood on the southern side.

Na tural Gas Chief

Comes To-morrow Cyril Oxley of Kensington New

: , Road, another
Barbados will get a new official ened out im the Potiic Mockat
this week. Mr, Julian Garrett, for the past 14 years, also finds the
accompanied by his wife, is com- market very wet in rainy weather.
ing to-morrow to take up the He is hoping that something will

duties of Director of Petroleum soon be done by Government.
and Natural Gas under a two-

year agreement. Wet Everywhere
Born in Massachusetts in 1883 Oxley, after leaving the wet
Mr. Garrett was educated at market, has to travel to Kensing-
Winchester High School and Har- ton New Road which is in a worse
vard University and began his condition.
career as an Assistant Instructor Ashton Lashley of Bay Estate
at Harvard Engineerng Camp. and Vernon Brancker of Garden
After employment as an engineer Land two fish vendors, also suffer
with Terminal Railway Associa- the same fate. They are hoping
tion (St. Louis, Missouri) and that Government will have a little
ae ae nee eee consideration for them.
askatchewan, rta an rit- > ‘
ish Colombia) he engaged in real , During the rainy weather many
estate, loans and insurance busi- fishing boats continued to go on
ness from 1911-23, and relinquish- fishing trips but the majority
ed this for employment as Mana- eturned early in the day. Some
ger of the Land Department with brought in fairly good catches.
Northwestern Utilities Limited _ While the fishing boats that were
where he served for the next 24 â„¢oored off the market were dry-
years as Secretary-Treasurer, 198 their sails last week, those
General Manager and Vice Presi. {0m the Bay Street moorings
dent, until he was appointed a Went out. Yesterday nearly all the
Consultant in 1948. boats from the Market moorings
Mr. Garrett who is a Member ag jot yeti those at
of the Engineering Institute of the mails a“ e seen drying
Canada, the American Petroleum “Fr sauls.

Institute and the American Gas — Most of the fish caught between
Association, was at one time February Ist and 17th were
President of the Canadian Gas dolphin. For that period 6,741
Association . pounds passed through the Public

3 NEW ACTS TO-DAY Market and many more pounds

were brought in at other fishing
The following Acts will be centres.
brought into operatiun today the Other catches included 2,833
20th of February, by His Excel- pounds of flying fish, 100 pounds
lency the Governor's Proclama- of porpoise, 601 pounds of king
tion: — fish, 20 pounds of bill fish, 240
(a) The Representation of the pounds of shark, 286 pounds of
People Act, 1950, (1950-40) albacore and 140 pounds of pot
which abolishes the property] fish, total 10,961 pounds.
qualifications for membership



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



KOREAN



NURSES

A GROUP of Republic of Korea nurses seen as they relax at a station hospital during a lull in the fight-
ing somewhere in Korea.—Express.

Soldier Of Chief Scout Has Left A
Glorious Inheritance

Canadian Commissioner Tells Scouts

MR. JOHN L. McGREGOR, Field Commissioner of the challenged by the local forces to
Boys Scouts’ Association of Canada, at present in this colony
told a gathering of Scouts that it was a pity Lord Baden-
Powell, founder of the Scout movement had died during dance at the Aquatic Club spon-

Many Trades

MAYBE it is because he Was a
soldier of the 1914-18 war and
trekked over the lands of France,
Belgium and Italy, that he likes
walking, but b2-year-old Lawrence
Johnson has been for years now
a travelling tinsmith, blacksmith
and engineer.

Lawrence Johnson is known
throughout the City and in every
parish which he travels as
“Soldier” Johnson, He will te!!
anybody that it must have been
his good fortune that he had eight
aunts each of whom married a
man of a different trade. He,
kept in touch with all the homes
and learnt cooperage from John
Doe, engineering from Richard
Roe, tinsmithing, blacksmithing,
and quite a few other trades,

While he was in France and
Italy, “Soldier” Johnson finished
learning the engineering. He re-
turned to Barbados at the end of
the war. At that time men were
leaving the island regularly for
Cuba and “Soldier” Johnson
again left Barbados, this time for
Cuba, and there he was a train
driver for 11 years. The trains
he used to drive used to take
canes to the estates and it was
then that the engineering he had
learnt in France and Italy came
in handy when the train engines
wanted repairing.

Back Home In ’29

Johnson returned to Barbados
in 1929 after a short trip to Eng-
land from Cuba and has never
left Barbados since. Back here
he could not get much work in
the engineering line and it was
then that the trade he had learnt
from John Doe, cooperage, came
in handy. For 15 years the old
soldier and engineer worked at
the Barbades Cooperage.

But work at the Barbados
Cooperage slowed down at times
and “Soldier” Johnson, the man
of many trades left there and hus
since been an itinerant tradesman.
He is a man of medium height,
more often than not wears blue
overalls, a bristled beard and a
pliers hooked on to the rope
around his waist. He still wears,

too, the old colours of France,
Belgium and Italy on his left
shoulder.

During the course of a week this
old soldier covers at least 40
miles on foot and the housewives
have come to know the sound of
his whistle. He makes and repairs
coal pots. He repairs heaters and
when he is not on the road you
will find him at his home, No. 30,
Goodland Housing scheme, work-
ing away at anything mechanical.

Though “Soldier” Johnson is a
ready man at most things and gets
sufficient work to keep him float-
ing, he prefers the old 1914-18
days and would enlist to-morrow
to go to the front again.

JEW DIES

Here on holiday from the U.S.A.
Mr. Efroim Burak, brother of
Mr. H. Burak, City Merchant,
collapsed and died at his brother’s
store No, 14 Swan Street just after
noon yesterday. His body was laid
to rest in the Jewish Cemetery,
Synagogue Lane in the presence
of many members of the Jewish
Community, and a large crowd of
spectators.

There was a ceremony first at
the home of Mr. H, Burak, Navy
Gardens, and it was completed at
the cemetery, Mr. Burak reading
the prayers in Hebrew, Unlike
some other people it is not the
custom among Jews to remove
their hats as a sign of reverence;
just the contrary; so those who
attended the funeral wore either
hats or skull caps.

The Advocate was informed
that the deceased who was suffer-
ing from an ailing heart, was a
patient of Dr. Bailey,



to the General Assembly;

grants adult suffrage; and — —a
reduces the number of mem- e , e
bers required to form a e

quorum of the General 7

Assembly from twelve to C

nine. sé

(b) The Vestries (Qualification
and Registration of Votefs)
Act, 1950, (1950-41).

(c) The Jurors (Ameéndmént)

Act, 1950, (1950-42).

£3 FOR GALLED DONKEY

ST.CLAIR CODRINGTON of
Laynes Gap, Brittons Hill, was
fined £3 to be paid by instalments
or two months’ imprisonment by
His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma
yesterday for working a donkey in
a galled condition.

The offence was committed on
February 17, along Probyn Street,









_ You! sgon, fel full of Life agua
€



Unlicensed Revolver

tasting, econdmical too,
TIMOTHY SISNETT a labourer









of Hunte Road, St. Michael was
found guilty yesterday by His rj
Worship Mr. H. A. Talma of hav- Fake SCOTT MS
in “unlicensed revolver in his} (
Â¥ Fet q { ,

Ter s rdered }

Mea adinice high splciis: Uf YOU feel Latlesa
and run-down because you need more Asi!
Vitamins, take Scott’s Emulsion right /

[more than [ust @ nid,
it’s POWERFUL NOURIS! le
Not just an ordinary gonic—it’s rich
in natutal A&D Vitamins. Good

HiGH ENERGY FOOD TONIC








Ni

the war years.

the movement, and it was the responsibility of every scout

to carry it on,



‘“Ipana”’ Returns
To Port

With mainsail, stemstaysail
and jib badly torn and partly
blown away, the schooner C.M.W.
Ipana sailed back into Carlisle
Bay over the week-end after she
had already covered 50 miles of
her way to British Guiana.

Captain Alfred Comyton, took
out the Ipana from Barbados on
Friday and that same night the
ship encountered high winds and
rough seas, Barbados being the
nearest port to the Ipana at the
time of the accident, Captain
Compton decided to turn back.

The Ipana left port under
ballast. She is expected to spend
a week or so here undergoing re-
pairs before she sets sail for
British. Guiana again, Members
of the crew were mending the
sails yesterday.

STOLE SHIPMATE'S
MONEY: FINED

A fine of £6.10/- to be paid
forthwith or in default three
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour was imposed on 34-year-
old George Sabin Ojolet, a native
of French Guiana and a sailor of
the Schooner Ipana, by His Wor-
ship Mr, E. A. McLeod, Police
Magistrate of~ District “A” Court
yesterday.,

Ojolet was found guilty of the
larceny of $30 belonging to George
Harewood, one of his shipmates
on the Ipana on january 4. Hare-
wood said that he left his valise
with $30 in his cabin on the Ipana
on January 4. When he returned
later he found that the money
was missing.

Since January 4, Ojolet was
avoiding the Police, but he was
arrested on Chamberlain Bridge
by Harbour Police Constable Gill
on February 15.

Mr. McGregor had been intro-
duced to the gathering at Scout
Headquarters by His Excellency
the Governor, Chief Scout of the
island, last Friday evening.

Every Commissioner, Scouter
and Seout has a definite part to
play, said Mr. McGregor. Num-
bers may be small, but with dili-
gence we can spread, and that the
Movement is much needed in the
world to-day.

He then touched on _ certain
vital points upon which the suc-
cess of the Movement depends.
Firstly leadership. Mr. McGregor
said that there are many people
interested in the Movement who
will support it financially but will
give none of their time but we
should also get people who will
give up time for it. “It is easy,”
he said, “to find out those really
interested in youth work. It is
the same people whom you will
find in eight or nine organisa-
tions.” He also said that one of
the setbacks in choosing leaders
was trying to find one who had
experience, “Very often”, he
said, “it is the one who has had
no practical experience that takes
most interest and is successful,
Spee problem is parent inter-
est,

A Problem

It is a universal problem, and
we must revive the community
spirit. Many parents don’t bother
to try to find out anything until
something goes wrong, and be-
lieve that through scouting boys
will be transformed overnight
into saints, but we must remem-
ber that they are boys first and
scouts next. We must get the
general public interested too by
showing them that we are putting
what we learn into practice. Then
there is the problem of the older
boys leaving the

organisation.”
He felt that we give too much con-
cern over this. Mr. McGregor

said that if there is good training
during the junior period, it is

quite all right: but provision must { V&'®

be made for the seniors and
rovers if they want to continue.
Liaison

He went on to say that he felt
the Scout Movement keeps too
@ On Pagel

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Fusiliers On
Extended Visit

Barbados will see more of the
Royal Inniskilling Fusiliers, per-
haps beating the retreat at the
Garrison Savannah or strolling
around the City wearing battle
dress and plumed berets,

They were to have left Barba-
dos on Sunday for St, Lucia after

, Spending two days here, but theit

ship, the R.A.S.C. Copinsay ran
aground off the lower wharf when
leaving the Careenage to go into
the Bay and was forced to return
to its berth for repairs. It was
since discovered that a boiler tube
was leaking.

The Fusiliers were not on the
Copinsay when she ran aground
They were at the time at the Bar-
bados Regiment making ready to
beat the retreat at the Central
Police Station later during the
evening.

Major Skewes-Cox, Staff Officer
of the Local Forces, told the
Advocate yesterday that the time
of the Fusiliers’ departure from
the island was undecided as it
mainly depended on the length of
time taken to repair the Copinsay.
He said that it was possible that
they would be able to leave for
St. Lucia between Wednesday and
Friday,

The Fusiliers, although disap-
pointed in their plans of depar-
ture from Barbados, will not have
much, if any, to regret because a
programme has been arranged for
their entertainment during their
stay here.

Apart from having all the sports
gear of the Barbados Regiment at
their disposal, they have been

a football match to take place at
the Garrison at 5 p.m, today,
They have been invited to a

But he had left a glorious inheritance in sored by the Navy Welfare Mer-

chant League and three of their

pipers supplied music at the
Marine Hotel at 7 o'clock last
night. They hope to beat the re-

treat again,



Brancker Approves
Shops Opening
On Sundays

Mr, J. E, T, Brancker does no,
see why there should be any ob
jection to the opening of store:
on Sunday when a tourist ship i

in the harbour, he told the
Advocate yesterday. q
He agrees, he said, that thi:

should be done for a period no.
exceeding eight hours, providec
that the employees be paid at leas;
“treble time”. His reason for suc!
payment was that the proprietor
of the stores made huge profit:
from the sales,

Referring to
Sunday opening,
said that in the Republic oi
Columbia, when the Colombie
visited there on December 10-—~
Sunday — the tourists had the
privilege of shopping throughout
the afternoon. He understooc
that special license or permissio:
was given for the shops to open

Although he was in agreemen
that this should be done here, ir
his opinion, no employee who ob
jected on religious or other valic
grounds, should either be com-
pelled to work or be penalised for
refusing,

He thought that the Authorify
for giving license or permission
should be no less than the Colonia!
Secretary. Wholesale purchases
of essentials, he said, should
however be carefully checked
by the Authority so as t
ensure that these essentials
not all bought by the visitor
and thereby create a_ situation
that would be most undesirab'e

an instance oi
Mr. Brancker

* WILL °
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PAGE FIVE

















PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1951











































ci enemeurgS keeps up
with the Left wing





re
tihrtg —
**Have you confidence in Mr, Alttlee’s «wy wv.o» To return to Mr. Attlee’s :
fiveinn policy ?” Well, how about Mr. Churchill's ? then policy

BY WALT DISNEY

[2 WONIER IF HE SPEAKS ENGLISH ? )

ma
‘oc | > | ’
P| ES, |
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a —-)| eS
“f=
Ail |

MICKEY MOUSE

cat |
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PAN AMERICAN
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thi ie
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A MAN CAN'T LAY ut
ANYTHING DOWN IN THIS 1 DONT WANT
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GRABBING IT! - GS 2B = IST WANT 1



Tourist Service between
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B.W.I, Currency
One Way ....... $239.36
Round Trip .... $456.72



IN MUSTARD OR VINEGAR



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TUESDAY,

CLASSIFIED ADS.

FEBRUARY 20,

1951



TELEPHONE 2508
————
The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow- FOR RENT

ts, and In Memariam notices is

$1.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays

fox amy number of words up to 50, and

3 cents per word on week-days and

‘4 cents per word on Sundays for each
additional word.



DIED

LYTE — On Feb, 19th. Monday at
his late residence, Kirtons, St, Philip.
ERNEST. Age 79. His funeral leaves
the above residence at 4 o'clock to-day
for the St. Philip's Church,

WILLIAM FORDE.
20.2.51,—1n.



_——_———__—__ -
CALLENDER—We take this medium to
express our sincere thanks and appre-
ciation to all who have sent Cards ot
sympathy or who have attended the
funeral of the iate Mrs. Princess Cal-

lender.
Callender husband),



Samuel
Hilda Drakes (daughter).

KIRTON—The Kirton family beg through
this medium to return thanks to all
those friends who sent wreaths, letters,
of condolence, or in any way expressed

* their sympathy in our recent byreave-
ment caused by the death of LOUISE
KIRTON. 2.2.61—1n,

Mrs,





RICE—Nurse Clarctte Rice and family
ask to thank all those who by their
presence, sent wreaths, Cards or in an
way assisted through the sad bereave-
ment of their dear mother and grand
mother, EMILEY LOUISE RICE.

20,2.51.--1n

WALROND—We the undersigned beg to
thank all of those who had presented
themselves, sent wreaths, Cards or as

a



Mrs. Shela Arthur and William Pro-
tain (children), Lionel Arthur (son-
in-law), Mr, and Mrs. Lisle Curwen.

IN MEMORIAM

——___— —— -- —. —
HEADLEY-—In loving memory of our dear
husband, father and grand father, Allan
Fitz Roy Headley, who {ell asieep on
February 20th, 1947,
Dear is the graye in which he is laid
Dear is the memory that never shall





fade
Sweet is the hope that again we shall
meet
Kneeling together at Jesus’ feet
Maude Headley (wife), Mrs. H. C. Trot-
man (daughter), Mrs. Sylvial Water~-
man, Elmo Headley (son) Cuthbert and
Patsy Headley.

PRESCOTT—In loving memory of my
dear beloved wife, IRIS PRESCOTT,
a fell asleep in Jesus on Feby. 19th,

Happy and smiling, always content,

Loved and respected, wherever she
went,

To a beautiful life, came a noble end,

She died as she lived, everybody's
friend.

Ever to be remembered by her sor-
rowing husband

(Dockie) CYRIL BROWNE, (Willie) A.

F. Ince (brother-in-law), David (step

son).
20.2,51.—1n.



- FOR SALE

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

AUTOMOTIVE

AUTO CYCLE — One Norman Auto
Cycle. Good condition, Owner leaving
shortly. Dial 3939,



_





17.2.51—6n.

BEDFORD DELIVERY VANS — Ship-
ment just to hand and ready for im-
mediate possession, Courtesy Garage,
dial 4616, 14.2.51—6n.





CAR—One 1947 Mercury Sedan, done
22,000 miles, order (8,52)



CAR—One (1) Rennault 8 H.P. Apply



R, M. Farmer, Fairy Valley, Ch. Ch.
20.2.51.—3n.
CAR—1950 Morris Oxford, purchased

in June. Good condition; on view morn-
ings at Polar Products, Rickett Street.
Other times Phone 91-50. Car not avail-
abje till March 7th. 20.2.51.—2n.



CAR—One 12 H.P. Vauxhall in good





condition, May be seen at Straughn’s |
Garage, Roebuck Street. 20.2.51,—4n. |
CAR: Six Cylinder 18 h.p. Vauxhall
(Velox). Excellent condition $1800.00
Ring 2900 or 4739 18.2,51—2n
ELECTRICAL



ELECTRIC IRONS — Attractive Elec-
tric Irons Chromium finish with handles
enamelled in Red, Blue, Black and
Green. Price $5.30 each. G. W. Hutchin-
son & Co. Ltd, Dial 4222,







MISCELLANEOUS

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.

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
GALVANISED SHEETS. A _ limited

quantity 11 ft. 0 in, x 2 ft. 6 ins; 24 gauge
Galvanized plain sheets at $5 74 per sheet.
Apply Eckstein Bros 17 2 51.—3n.

MODERNFOLD DOORS—The distin.
guished solution to your special
architectural problem of door closures,
sereens, movable partitions. Dial 4476
. BARNES & CO., LTD.





>

13.2.51--t.f.n.

PIANO—Lipp. Apply to Mrs, Hutson
Inniss Ayshford. 13.2.51—3n

———
SUN SHADES — Very attractive and
inexpensive. Just right to protect your
eyes during Cricket. $1.60 up. Y.
LIMA & Co., LTD, 14.2.51—6n.

VENETIAN BLINDS,—Kirsch Sun-aire
all metal De Luxe Venetain blinds, to
your sizes, delivery 3 weeks. ial 4476
A. BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.2.1—t.f.n.

VIOLIN—1 Violin in excellent condition
very little used. Apply to—K. Proverbs,
Belle Plantation.



20.2.51.—2n.
—————
WALL PLAQUES — With figures 'n

relief of specially beautiful de: . $3.08
upwards. Y. De LIMA & Co., +» 20
Broad Street. 17.2.51—7n,

WINDOW GLASS — Sparkle Flower-
ed Sheet and Plate Glass for all needs.
We cut to your requirements, G.
HUTCHINSON & Co., Ltd. Dial 4222.

15.2.51-—10n.

WARDROBE TRUNK 1 Lady's
Wardrobe Trunk. $40. Can be seen any
day. Lady Hutson, ‘Little Barn’, Pine
Hill.



=



20.2.51—1n.

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, HILDA FLOR-
ENCE YEARWOOD (nee Rice) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her’ or
anyone else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me

Sed.







ELTON YEARWOOD,
Hillaby, St, Thomas.
20,2.51—2n.

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife. LILLIAN HEN-
HIETTA BYNOE (nee CARAZAR) as I
do not hold myself responsible for her or
anyone else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me

Sed. EMMANUEL BYNOE
Taitt Hill,
St. George
20 3 S1—2n

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
Saks Sueneve 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week Cents
word Sundays. ’ ane n

HOUSES

_—_—_
SWANSEA — Worthing fuliy furnish-

ed, 4 bedrooms, Prone
Radio and Garage. Dial $818. oF 2490.
16.2.51—8n.

silpeneen mene enseeenscteonligetitetR nas aeptivomage
SEMI-DETACHED
Gardens. Gekonisied ee itieart
and all modern conveniences. 1 :

20 2 51.—3n,

SS
PUERLIC SALES

AUCTION

—_—_—
1 will offer for sale by -
petition at my office VICTORIA St EET
on THURSDAY 2nd at 2 pm. ALU
aan an re or parcel of land by
ation 2, square feet at PINFO!
STREET, with the wall en
we Standing thereon.
ains drawing, dining room, kitchen
downstairs, 2 bedrooms upstairs witi
running water, W.C. and Bath, electric
light, large enclosed ward. For inspec-
tion and conditions of sale apply to
R. ARCHER McKENZIE,
Dial 2947. 18.2.51—4n,



consisting of a centre room about 11
feet square, with windows and doors,
surrounded by a verandah of Pine about
22 ft square, the entire building cover-
ed by a shingled roof. Further particu-
Jars Dial 8105. 17.2.51—4n,

—_—_—

BUNGALOW—Gregg Farm, St. Andrew
all usual conveniences, standing on
approximately 1 aere with well estab-
lished fruit trees. Ideal situation 960
feet above sea level. For further pav-
ticulars Telephone 4677 or 4739.

18.2.51—2n

The pareel of land containing 1,885
square feet with the Butidings thereon,
situate in Lucas Street, Bridgetown, ad-
joining the property of the Barbadoz
Telephone Company Limited. and at pre-
sent oceupied as to part by the Observer
aed and as to part by Miss Cado-

in.

Tye proverty will be set up for sale ac
our offices on Thursday, Ist March 195),
at 2 pan,

Inspection by application to the ten-
ants.

For further particulars and condition of
sale, apply to:—-

COTTLE CATFORD & Co.,
No, 17 High Street,
Bridgetown,
14.2,51—12n,









“DUNSINANE”

COUNTRY, ROAD, ST. MICHAFL,

The residence lately occupied by Mrs.
W. O. Collymore,

The house stands in well kept gardens
and grounds (2 acres 37 perches).

The whole comprises verandah, draw-
ing and dining rooms, 5 bedrooms, one
with marble bath, 2 showers, 2 lava-
tories, convenient kitchen and pantry,
reoms for 5 servants, garage for 2 cars,
and stables.

Water supply for garden and grounds
from a well with mill; water service in
house and also servants rooms (shower
and lavatory).

The residence completely wired and
furnished with electric lighting from
the company’s mains.

House convertible into flats and out-
buildings convertible into a _ cot

The land is suitable for develop-
ment or kitchen gardens.

The undersigned will offer the
premises for sale by public auction at
their office, No. 17, High Street, Bridge-

town, on Friday the 23rd day of
February 1951 at 2 p.m.
I m on Tuesdays and Thurs-

nspectio:
days only between 3 and 5 p.m.
For further particulars apply to
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
: Solicitors.
4.2.51—10n.
A new and well built Bungalow on
Pine Hill called WESTFIELD, the pro-
petty of the late Sir George Walton.



The Bungalow stands on 18,020 square
feet of land and contains one rge
public room, two bedrooms, kitehen,

bath and lavatory.

In a separate building there is a
forage 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 19.30 a.m.
ana & p.m. Telephone Lady Walton,
No, 4581.

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Soliciters,
9.2,51—1in.

(Chattel) Front HOUSE 14x10. Two
back houses 24x14, Shedroof 22x9. Kitchen
with wall back, Electricity, Bath, Water
Toilet; four Bedrooms, dining room,
Land can be rented by the quarter.
Going cheap, can be seen from 10 a.m. to
5 p.m, Apply owner, Mrs. A. I. Hall,
near Seaton, BlackRock or Phone 4523,
James Street. 17,2.51.—In.
———————

The undersigned will set up for sale at
their office No 17 High Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday the 2nd day of March,
1951, at 2 p.m.

The dwellinghouse called ‘Murray
Lodge" with the land thereto containing
by estimation 9,200 sq. feet, situate at
Upper Bay Street, St. Michael, the resi-
dence of the late A. C. Greaves.

Inspection by appointment with Miss
Ida Greaves, Telephone No. 9

For further particulars and conditions
of sale, apply to :—

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO
20,2.51.—10n,



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.

MISCELLANEOUS





Musson, Son & Co., Ltd. Pierhead.
18.2.51—9n



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

13.2,51—10n.





IMMEDIATE CASH for diamond jewel-
lery, old China, silver and Sheffield Plate.
Phone 4429 or call at GORRINGES, ad-
joining Royal Yacht Club.

20.2.51.—T.F.N.

IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jewel-
lery, gold nuggets, coins, miniatures, jade,
Old BWI. Stamps. GORRINGES,
Antique Shop. Dial 4429.

20.2.51.—t.f.n.

LOsT









BELT—Sunday afternoon at Central
Brown

Police Station di x Vel-
vet Belt with ornate Silver Buckle. Re-
ward if returned to ivocate Office.
r 20.2.51.—3n.
GLASSES—One Cngede of 3 e Glasses.
Return to R. Leach, ’ . Re-
ward given. 20.2.51.—1n.

—_—
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Glacey H. Redntn.
holder of Liquor License No. 889 of 1951,
granted to Beatrice Millar in respect of a
wooden shop attached to residence at
corner of Wellington and Beckwith Street.
St. Michael, for permission to use said
Liquor Licence &c., at a board and
shingle shop at My Lord's Hill, -St
Michael.

Dated this 19th day of February, 1951.
To FE. A. McLEOD. Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.

Signed GLACEY H. REDMAN,
Applicant.
BE. A. MeLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “‘A’’.

N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, Distriet “A” on Thursday
the Ist day of March, .1951, at 11-o’clock

am



PUBLIC NOTICES | Christian Science

Tea cents per agate line on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.

Owing the inclemency of weal

ver to cy of the ther,
the Annual tal Meeting of the st.
Mary's Old ys" Associati has
Postponed to Thursday, lst March. The:
will be the usual oe meetings

Thursday, 22nd “
W. N. GRANNUM,
Hon.

. Secretary. ©

20.2.51.—1n.

nr
NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH.
‘S Sects Gan

y
than the 28th Feb-
ations must be





—

ptiamal
marked on the -
applications for Post of Paro-

Sed. Rey. L. C. MALLALIEU,

Chairman
St. Joseph's Vestry.
11.2.51--6n.

BARBADOS MUTUAL AID ¢
ASSESSMENT ASSURANCE

SOCIETY
Re Lost Policy

Drucilla Augusta Taylor the nominee
af the Policy numbered 1727 issued by the
Society on the life of Ernest Theodoce
Taylor, now deceased, having notified
the Board of Directors of this Society
that the said Poliay has been lost or
misplaced, NOTICE IS hereby given thit
unless any objection is raised within
one month of the date hereof, the Di-
rectors will issue a new policy in lieu
thereof.

pete Ls
sary sce



By Order,
D. A. BANF ,
ry.
17.2.51—3n,



THE BARBADOS CIVIL
SERVICE ASSOCIATION

A Special General Meeting of the above
Association will be held at the Town Hall
on Wednesday, February Qist 1961 at 4.39

pam.
AGENDA
1, » Adoption of Report 1949.
2. To fix date of Annual General Mee*-

ing.
N.B.—you are requested to make a
special effort to attend this meeting.
(Sed.) 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 1951
at the hour of 2 o’clock in the afternoon
will be sold at my office to the highest
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 and
on the road called St. Hill Road together
with the messuage or Dwelling Houses,
Buildings, &¢., appraised as follows:—

The whole property appraised to Five
Thousand, five hundred and Eight dollars
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

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





NOTICE
Estate of
WILLIAM JORDON

Deceased
Notice is hereby given that all persons
having any debt or claim upon or affect-
ing the estate of William Jordon late of
Upper Carlton in the parish of Saint
James who died in this Island on the
&th day of July 1941, are hereby re-
quired to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to me Edgar Briggs
Jordon c/o Messrs. Hutchinson & Ban-
field, Solicitors, James Street, Bridge-
town on or before the 15th day of April
1951, after which date I shall proceed
to distribute the assets of the said estate
emong the parties entitled thereto
having regard to the debts and claims
only of which I shall then have had
notice and that I shall not be liable for
the assets so distributed to any person
of whose debt I shal! not have had
notice at the time of such distribution
And ali persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their

accounts without delay,
Dated this 5th day of February, 1951,

E. B, JORDON,
Qualified Administrator of the Estate
of William Jordon, deceased.

7.2.51—4n,

TAKE NOTICE

That it is the intention of the Vestry
of the parish of Saint Michael to cause
to be introduced into the Legislature of
this Island a Bill to amend the Parochial
Employees Pension Act 1944 (1944-14), as
amended by the Parochial Employees
Pension (Amendment) Act, 1947 (1947-5),
end by the Parochial Employees Pension
(Amendment) Act, 1948 (1948-19), and
by the Parochial Employees Pension
(Amendment! Act 1949 (1949-20) and the
Parochial Employees Pension (Amend-
ment) Act 1950, (1950-13) authorising the
Vestry for each of the several parishes
of this Island, (if they consider it ex-
pedient so to do) to continue to pay all
the parochial employees who have retired
or may hereafter retire from the service
of-such Vestry an allowance at the rate
and on the terms and conditions set out
in the Parochial Employees Pension Act
1944 (1944-14).
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors for the Vestry of the parish of
Saint Michael,
20,.2.51—3n,

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of William Nurse of
Flower Alley, City, for permission to sell
Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at bottom floor
of a 3-storey wall building in White's
Alley, Swan Street, City.

Dated this 19th day of February, 1951.
To H. A. TALMA, Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist.

Signed WILLIAM NURSE,
Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A” on Thursday
the Ist day of March, 1951, at 11 o’clock,
a.m. -







H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘‘A”.
20.2.51—I1n.
NOTICE

SEALED Tenders in duplicate marked
on the envelope “ F sreeesew
2 ", will be received by
Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 o'clock
noon on Thursdty 22nd February, for
the undermentioned supplies in such
quantities as may from time to time
be ordered for one year commencing on
the lst April next.
FPESH MEAT

FRESH MILK

FRESH BREAD.

Each person tendering must send in a
letter, along with the Tender,

! by two properly qualified persons (not
being members of the Vestry) stating
their willingness to become bound with
the Tenderer in the event of their Ten-
der being accepted for the due fulfilment
of the Contract.

With respect to the tender for FRESH
MILK, the probable quantity required
for one year is 24,000 gallons and the
Vestry reserve the right to accept the
Tender of more than one person for
supply of this article and all persons
tendering for this article shall forward
Sine et eued Youre Brae
by a -
sitiaser stating that the cattle from,
which the milk will be supplied are
free from Tuberculosis.

Forms of tenders can be obtained at
the Churchwarden’s Office.

By Order.
Fr. C. REDMAN,

St. Michael's Vestry.

13.2.51—t.f.n,4

Clerk,



The Way To True
SECURITY

In this age the human concept

been }of security has been undergoing a

rad ppnica| revolutionary change said

Will B. Davis. Christian
Science lecturer, to an audience at
the Christian Seience church,
Garrison last night. His subject
was “Christian Science, the Way
to True Security.”

the centuries matter in
various forms has been regarded
as the basis of true security, the

ac- lecturer went on, but in these
and Medical }times ultr:

a-conseryative financial
investments material fortresses
whieh were considered impregna-
ble. and the most modern material
weapons have been proved to be
unreliable and flimsy sources of
last: peace and security for

ie: nd.
i
iskre protection from disaster and
lack? That no material invention

Where, tnen, are we to look fo:

will produce a satisfactory answer
becomes increasingly evident as
eminent material scientists work
feverishly to learn more and more
ebout matter. Divine Love, our
Father-Mother God, has revealed
the solution for human problems
to this troubled world, and mat
ter—-minded humanity is gradually
becoming aware of this fact.

The discovery of Christian
Science in 1866 has made available
to all mankind the sure and the
only possible basis for security;
and step by step material scientists
are discovering in their way some
of the truths which divine Love
revealed to Mary Baker Eddy.

Finds Answer In Bible

It was to the inspired writings
of the Bible that Mrs. Eddy turn-
ed for enlightenment. She «cnew
that the ancient prophets and
Jesus, our Way-shower, healed
eonditions that no material
remedy or human power could
cure. For years she had been
sure that Jesus must have used
fixed rules for healing which, if
discovered, would be available
today. Her lon search was
finally rewarded when Mrs. Eddy
was able to heal herself. There
was no question about the
seriousness of her condition. She
had had a serious injury as the
result of an accident, and 4
physician had issued the verdict
that nothing could be done. tp
save her life. As she studied on
of the healings of Jesus, she was
able to rise immediately from
what seemed to be her deathbed.
This instantaneous healing in her



TAKE NOTICE



That STAVERT, ZIGOMALA & CO.
LIMITED, a Company registered ander
the Comparden Act of England, whos?
trade or business address is 6, Minshull
Street, Manchester 1, England, has
spplied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of cotton piece .
rayon piece goods and woollen and
wool and cotton piece goods, and
will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 20th day of
February, 1951, unless some person ahall
in the meantime give notice in’ duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.

Dated this 19th day of February, 1951,

H 3

. 5.
Registrar of Trade Marks.
20.2.51—3n,



TAKE NOTICE

SCHENLEY

That SCHENLEY INDUSTRIES, INC,
n corporation organized and_ existing
under the laws of the State of Delaware,
United States of America, Manufac-
turers, whose trade or business address
is 350 Fifth Avenue, New York 1, Stete
of New York, U.S.A., has applied for

the registration of a trade mark in
Part “A” of Register in respect
of all potabie alcoholic bever-
ages including whisky, gin, brandy,
alcoholic cordials and rum, and will
be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 20th day of

February, 1951, unless some person shall

in the meantime give notice in duplicate

to me at my office of opposition of such

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

Dated this 19th day of February, 1951.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
20.2.51—3n

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

heal
medication

Buddy that it is possible to

without resorting to

or surgery, and soon

that she could heal

sclely through an

of God's all-power.
Divine Love

Divine Love had revealed to
Mrs, Eddy’s receptive thought the
truth im regard to God and the
real, spiritual man made in His
image and likeness; and those
who have studied the Christian
Science textbook, and have to
Some degree.at least successfully
practised what it teaches, have
become conyinced that here may
be found the final answer for
freedom and security from human
bondage. '

Only a few high lights of the
vast subject can be discussed in
a short lecture, but I shall be
happy if what is said here leads
the beginners in this audience to
a thorough perusal of Mrs. Eddy’s
writings. I can assure you that
before you have progressed very
far in the understanding of the
subject, you will be helped and
healed.

Chief Scout

others



From Page 5
much to itself, and that ‘there
should be liaison with other or-

ganisations such as the St. John's
Ambulance Association, Police
Force and Athletic Associations to
mention only a few. He stressed
the need for closer connections
with the Church and School
ple, and suggested that they be
vited to conferences, rallies, and
other gatherings. Finally, he
touched on finance, and said that
many sit back and wait on people
to leave a fortune for scouting to
carry it on for years and years
He said that we should develop a
financial campaign etting the
co-operation of the Plantations,
Stores, etc., as well as people in
homes. If they give something
they will be interested in the
Movement, because “things are
valued if they are paid for.”

In conclusion, Mr. McGregor
said that he left it to our discre-
tion to discard those points not
worthwhile.

Mr. Gay then thanked Mr.
McGregor on behalf of the Scout-
ers and Public of Barbados for his
visit to the island, and expressed
regret that the rain had spoiled
the programme. He asked him to
convey to the Scouters and scouts
of Canada the best wishes of the

Barbados Branch of the Boy
Scouts Association.

CONCERT

For Scouts
Through the courtesy of the
Commissioner of Police, there

will be a Police Band Concert at
the Welches Mixed School, St.
Thomas, on Thursday next, 22nd
February, at 8.00 p.m. in aid of
the Local Association funds,

Scouts And Guides Own

The Annual Seouts and Guides
Own will be held at St. Michael’s
Girls’ School on Sunday next, 25th
February, at 4,30 p.m,

All Seouters, Rovers and Scouts
will assemble at Queen’s Park at
3.15 p.m. and -will march from
thence to the school.

Cub Scouters and Cubs will go
direct to the St. Michael's Girls’
School.

Will all Scouters see that uni-
forms are neatly and correctly
worn.

N.B.—There will be a rehearsal
for Colour Bearers at St. Michael's
Girls’ Schoo! on Saturday morn-
yng, 24th, at 8.30.

LADIES!

RAINCOATS

$2.35 EACH

THANTS

BIG BARGAINS IN

FURNITURE

Renewed Wardrobes —~ 4

DIAL
Mou

in

Cream, Brown & Green — Some

all hanging, some with Shelves
& Drawer -— $18 to $30,

China Cabinets or Bookcases —
Mahogany or Cedar in medium
sizes $30 to $38.

Morris earlier style Chair with
Covered Cushions, $15 Rush
Upright Chairs for Children &
Grown-ups, Plain and Mahog~
anised, $1 to $3.60 — Hotel size
Clothes baskets, 50 x 29 x 25, with
hinged covers — $6.50, And More
Big Baggains.

L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street—Dial 4069







CHANCERY SALE

The undermentioned property will be
Public Buildings, Bridgetown between 12
date specified below. If not then sold, it

at the same place and during the same hours until sold.

application to me.

set up for sale at the Registration Office,

noon

will be
Full particulars

REYNOLD ST. CLAIR HUTCHINSON — Plaintiff
v
‘ OLIVER ST. CLAIR DOTTIN -- Defendant

PROPERTY :

Hill in the parish of St. Michael and Island

admeasurement one acre, fifteen and a

Small but

lands of the Estate of Sarah Brewster, on lands late of S. E. S

one Headley, on the Public Road and on a road in common 16 feet wid

and bound oe oe Me sean
ingula’ ther the buildings and erec

no ans and teiag 90) appurtenances the property of the

else the same may abut

standing and being with
UPSET PRICE: £2,000. 0d

wn
DATE OF SALE: 9th March, 1951.

SWEDISH

For the prevention and cure
Correction high low blood
Facial and Spinal
restoration of vigour,

ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of Jend situate at Codrin:

of Barbados aforesaid containing

she learned|
also
understanding



and 2 p.m. for the sum and on the
set up on each succeeding Friday
on

ton
by;

half perches Abutting and bounding on

Defendant.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery,
19 February, 1951.
20.2.51

MASSAGE

of all Nervous and Rheumatic conditions.
pressures, constipation,

spec! ud ins 3) Exercises
sr its ree io ems twixt forty and sixty.

mains, ete...
for

THE GENTLE AND NATURAL HEALING METHODS ARE
, . SAFEST AND BEST.



PLEASE NOTE





BARRETT
,» Marine

Dial 3488

M.S.P. (Ene:)
Gardens, Hastings.

for appointment,

Owing to the moving of our Drug Store, which has

ONLY A FEW



The Cosmopolitan Pharmacy

been interrupted by inclement weather, we regret
the inconvenience caused to our friends and customers
and take this opportunity to inform them that we will
soon be established in new quarters

YARDS AWAY

From our Former Place. of Business

now of
e or however

esguage or dwelling house
ee” erected and built

—n.



tine Apteaatncbenl ae ee
'



SHIPPING

| MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED



NOTICES

ee os



The M.V DAERWOOD wil!
{M.A.N.Z, LINE) accept Cargo and Passengers for
, St. Lucia, Grenada, and Aruba,
M.S. “TONGARIRO” ie scheduled to end Passengers only for St. Vin-
sail Adelaide January 24th, Melbourne cent, Sailing Wednesday 2st Feb-
February 9th, Sydney February 17th, ruary 1981.
Brisbane February 23rd, Arriving at
Berbades end of March, 1951, The M.V CARIBBEE will
This vessel has ample space for Hard pt Cargo and, Passengers for
yroven and General cargo. minica, Antigua, Montserrat,
{ go on ae gary Pale Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri-
acing Se day @rd February, 1951.
for British Guiana, . Windward
wd Leeward Islands. B.W1. @CHOONER OWNERS









Fr an
YURNESS, Ry eos LTD. and
Da COSTA & CO. LTD.



BWI.

ASSOCIATION INC.
ny Tel. 4047.

SAGUENAY TERMINALS Oacng.





CANADIAN SERVICE
From Halifax, N.S., St. John, N.B.

To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara,
LOADING DATES







B.G.

| Expected Arrival
| Walifas Bt. Joba Dates eer
B
ss. “POLYCREST" } 20 Jan. | 20 yan, “Fe
58. “SUNDIAL” 12 Feb 28 Feb
om od on HILt 4 z= 23 Feb 14 Mar
ee, ow . ay 28 Ma
ss. “A® VESSEL, 136 Mar, | a3 Mar 11 Apr
U.K. SERVICE
From Glasgow, Liverpool, Newport, London.
| Newport Expected Arrival
; Glassow Liverpool Swansea Dates Bridgetown,
, % ” Barbad
8.8. “OAK HILL } 13 Feb, 8 Feb, | 2 Feb
S.8. “SUNRELL”" | _4 Mar, | 28 Feb 14 Feb | 20 Mar.
ss. SSUNWHIT 27 Mar, | 22 Mar, | 10 Mar. | 12 Apr.
From Rotterdam, Antwerp, Londo: Sehgal Expected Arrival
Rotterdam Auntwer London Dates Bridget
“SUNAVIS" 18 Mar. 17 Mar * 27 Mar 12 Aer. aes

Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED.

Phone 4703



SS. “Easi”

Abcoa —

NEW YORK SERVICE

nails









1th January — errives Barbados 4th
S.S. “Byfjord” sails Ind February — : 7 toh February
mires eaves aies 5 scibblosiied mk halon
NEW ORLEANS
A Steamer sails 18th January — Sone 2nd
” ” ” Ist February — a » th a
on
CANADiAN SERVICE
SOUTHROUND
Name of Ship SAILS HALIFAX ARRIVES BDOS
8.8. “ALCOA PENNANT” Vebruary 9th Pebruary 20th
SS. “ALCOA PARTNER" February urd Mareh 6th
8.8. “ALOOA PEGASUS” March 9th March 20th
£8. “ALCOA PENNANT" Mareh 23rd April rd
NORTHBOUND
§.5, “ALCOA PENNANT” ,, Due Mareh Sth Sails for St, John &
Halifax,
— ee. emer





Them vesseis have limited passenger accommodation.

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



A

Call









PASSAGES TO EUROPE

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

ing to Europe. Tae usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or
Rotterdam.

mW vou

house paint, a roofing paint,

at...

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eee tnd

PAGE SEVEN

| ORIENTAL
GIFTS!
| THANrS =

SSOCSF SOO COSOS HOS

FREE BOOK

which makes
* GOD’S WAY OF
SALVATION
PLAIN”

Please write for one
Samuel Roberts,
Book and Tract Service,
30, Central Avenue, Ban~-
gor N. Ireland.”

Welcome To Visitors

G oddard

And
S tollmeyer





to



names as popular in ‘cricket
as GAS for Cooking.

rar
LEO LLL APP EF IOS

< BIBLE
LECTURES

+
Sunday, 25th, 8 p.m.

&
“PEACE DESIRED—

WAR NECESSARY”
Wednesday, 28th, 8 p.m.
“CHRIST'S SECOND COM-
ING: WHY? HOW? WHEN?”

Prof, RAYMOND G, JOLLY

>

J
*

»




SOLE APA PPO Y

44

*.
s
%
‘
»
»
%
8
»
ys
»
%
§
:
%

x of The Laymen’s Home

x Missionary Movement,

SS Penn., U.S.A.

Â¥

X QUEEN'S PARK STEEL

% SHED

% Seats Free, No Collection.

x 20.2.51.—1n,
s >

OLLI LILO

MAKE YOUR SELECTIONS FROM
THESE!
Tins Cocktatl Peanuts
Bots Cocktail Cherries
Tine Cocktail Sausages
Meat Rolls
» Potted Meat
» Sandwich Spread
» OX tall Soup
” Vegetable Soup,
» Asparagus Soup
" Chicken Soup
” Tomato Soup
» Carrots, (Sliced and whale)
” Peas
» Tomatoes
Pkgs Blancmange
" Jellos
Bots Salad Cream
wi Prepared Mustard
Sliced Bacon.
STUART & SAMPSON

|

LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum.


























STOPPING THE TIDE

True old saying, “YOU cant
stop the tide,” however good
your intention, WE find that ’
as much as we would like to >
keep. our prices stabled, the

constant incres in prices
of our raw materials force us 4
to revise some of our prices, «
as under: '
Supr. bay Rum still .. 36c.4,
No, 3 bay Rum still .. 30e.







Limolene Highergrade 60c,
” Mentholated 72c.
= No, 2 grade 24¢.
” No, 2 grade :

Mentholated 30¢.)

Floralene 6 oz. ....,. 30es)

he Me Oleia hed 24ce%

Cologne 3 oz. ..... ve» BAe
In spite of the increases our
products are still best value
to-day.

On sale at all good stcres.



















=
ae

i>
See Us for the
following :—



] & 2 lh. tin C. & E, Morton
Oatmeal

Pkg. Vita Wheat Biscuits

Pkg. Weetabix Biscuits

Bots. Heinz Sandwich Spread.

Bots, Heinz Salad Cream

Tins Heinz Vegetabie Salad
in Mayonnaise

Bots. C. & E. Morton Pickles

" ore

Tins Lamb Tongues

Tins Breakfast Rolls

2 lb. bots. C. & P. Table Salt

Bots. Cocktail Cherries A

1 lb, tin Asstd. Sweet

Biscuits

INCE & Co., Ltd.

6, 7, 8 & 9 Roebuck Street.
Dial 2236









‘i CHARLES McENEARNEY & C0. LID. :

CLL



J


PAGE EIGHT

BOXING ACADEMY 3

S Easy Money Tempts

By PETER WILSON
categories — amateur and professional — and, by

&
> cracky, never the twain shall meet.

i It’s enough, or too much, for an,amateur to
announce that he intends to turn pro. in the future

, the Amateur Boxing Association will fix his boxing

& future for him right away.

*. s.meteurs and professionals don't appear in the

* same shows. Amateurs are discouraged from train—
ing in gymnasiums which professionals use. Pro

“fessional managers are even more rigorously

» dissuaded from approaching amateur boxers in their
dressing-rooms.

* Nevertheless the amateur field remains the most
fruitful for the recruitment of new professional
talent—there are something like 100,000 amateur

= bexers, including juniors.

FOUR EX-KINGS

AMONG the professional champions who were
once amateur “kine” are heavyweight Jack Gard-
ner, the dynamic middleweight Randolph Turpin,
Eddie Thomas, the Empire welterweight champion,
and peur O'Sullivan, the immaculate bantam-
weight.

And, with the shortage of professional boxing
talent, the swing away from boxing only for sport
towards battling for cash is likely to be intensified.

What are the main differences in the rules gov-
erning the two categories? First of all there’s the
length of contests.



BOXING is divided inte two entirely different

anny O'S

Ye count, without vi as
No» amateur ever boxes more kind of self fa a
than 12 minutes. And the charn - On the other hand the amateur

pionship distance is three three- pule governing the br is ¢
7 ; eak is a great
minute rounds. (Professional laaeubnent tn my opinion aeeay
‘championships are of 15 ti : if .

i uree€~ the professional one. It reads: —
minute rounds. ) » :

Femtead’ oe “Having “only 2-4 “When a referee orders the two
referee, as in professional fighting, arr oie haat ote — pd
the. amateurs have a ae ve

referee— ;
ri recommencing to box, A boxer
who operates from outside the spat not attempt to. strike his

ring in British boxing—and three



judges, also, of course, on “the
safe side of the ropes.”

The referee concerns himself neater eee: Ee —
with controlling the contest, bly feelin, hae it a
while the judges compute the y s + any

j ; ; ; ; should be given the assis-
points. In amateur boxing a fk i t
boxer who wins a round gets 20 tance of knowing the state

of the count without having
to act as a kind of self
ready-reckoner,”’

(instead of the maximum of five
among the professionals) and the
loser proportionately less. Frac
tions of points are not used.

As each judge must name a opponent on the “break.’ A com-
winner—there’s no such thing as petitor breaking this rule shall be
a draw in amateur boxing—with liable to disqualification.”
three judges you're bound to get In professional boxing although
a majority verdict—although not both men have to stop clinching
necessarily a correct one. when the referee say ‘break,’
‘ ; there is a rule that boxers must
» But it has always seemed to defend themselves at all times.
me that this is a better system

than putting the whole burden of Once a man has been caught
handling a contest and judging a on the break with a “sneak”
lose bout on one man. punch, he’s naturally very cautious
Ped y about disengaging subsequently
I wish, however, that amateur and you have protracted break-
referees worked inside the ring a5 aways which merely lengthen the
they do in many foreign coun- ¢]linches,
.tries and in the Olympic Games,
which are really the world’s
amateur championships.

-; Now for two main differences
in amateur and professional rules.
One concerns the count and the
other the “break’—the time when
a referee has ordered the two
boxers to come out of a clinch.

e
Pelican
In professional boxing the ; ‘

meferee picks up the count as EVERTON and Pelican, two
quickly as possible from the time- foremost contestants for the Divi-
: keeper, and shouts it to the fallen sion I Shield, played to a close
S man.,, finish in their Division 1 Inter-
Club Table Tennis match at the
Y.M.C.A. on Friday night.
Everton won by the odd game
in nine, Both sides were handicap-
ped by the performances of Gill
and Willoughby, two outstanding
players, who won only one game
each,



VESTS ON
THERE'S little difference in the
equipment used by amateurs

Everton Defeats

' British amateur boxing uses
the “silent count,” whereby a man
on the canvas has to judge how
many of the precious ten seconds
have elapsed since he went down
and how long he dare stay recu-
perating.

Considering the fact that an ; sf
amateur who has been knocked — Phillips a newcomer to Division
down is probably feeling sick and 1, caused an upset by defeating
dizzy. It’s always seemed to me Gill. This placed Pelican in a
that he should be given the assist. strong position but Blair Murray
ance of knowing the state of the gave Everton a fighting chance by

defeating Werrell, and bringing
= honours even,
The decisive game was that

; i bet Gill Wi . Gi
Robbers Ask Police between Gut sea Witoughby. Gil
For Protection



Evertcn honours,
The standard of play was good.

bb Blair Murray, Worrell and Phillips
FROM BOXER’S WIFE played extremely well. Murray by
his outstanding performance, not
VIENNA, Monday. only saved his team but won on
Marianne, small wife of Euro- three occasicns.
} -pean Heavyweight Champion, Worrell of Pelican scored two

Weiden hit two would-be robbers wins and showed good form. Phil-
here so hard that they fled to lips a youngster in the Division,

police for protection. ' justified his promotion.
‘ m ‘ The Division [1 Inter-Club
ue. Per a ee games will be started this week.
Legall, Butler and Fergusson,

separated from their husbands in Trinidad cricketers are expected

the street. tO give exhibitions at the “Y” on

Two young men stepped out of Thursday night.
the shadows and one of them tried
to seize her but, Marianne warn-
ed them, “Don’t start any of that,
I am Weiden’s wife.”

*The youth replied: “Tell that to
the marines.”



Sull Wanted

LONDON.
Despite the high proportion of

B s successes by foreign-bred horses
So dainty Mariarne waded in on English tracks late last year
with uppercuts anq straight lefts British blood-stock is still keenly
she has learned trom watching sought by buyers from overseas,
her boxer husband, Her victim particularly the United States and
fied and she turned to rescue her the Argentine.
friend from the other youth. Last year, 1,159 horses, worth
Weiden came running up to find more than $2,800,000 were ex-
the youth asking a policeman ‘to ported — an increase of nearly
prctect them. 50 per cent. over 1949,

—Reuter. —LN.S.


















Ua

HELLO ,WALTER*s YEAH, IT’S ME pig ee Gry! bit
WINESAP LOOK, HERE'S AN ITEM+ °

'M PRODUC ~. J WHO ALL THE THE
I’M PRODUCING A NEW TV SHOW & CELEBRITIES ARE-~







ONE OF THEM HUSBAND-ANAWIFE
THINGS“GONNA CALL IT "BREAKFAST }f7
IN BEDâ„¢Six SPONSORS WANT Mw} f,.7HEY'VE THROWN
MIGHT DO IT FROM HOLLYWOOD
IF THE PRICE. |S RIGHT\TEN
GRAND “OPTIONS “COAXIAL
a aac

THIS IS THE ONLY
PLACE HE CAN
GO ON THE AIR-

wi ~ >










Lif
a
<2

UPR. 1900, RING FEATURES STMDIGATE, in. WORLD BRIGHTS EESERVED >-I







RUN A STAND »>>

Wi
ii

Amateurs

EOUPMENE of a fighter during training....

ullivan wears 1602.

gloves,
protective helmet with pads, and leather belt.

except that they use 80z, gloves
instead of 60z. ones, that bandages
are allowed only in exceptional
circumstances, and that all
amateur boxers must wear a vest
or singlet.

Points are awarded in the same
way in both eccdes — for clean
punches, with the knuckle part of
the closed glove on the target area
—and fouls (with which I'll deal
next Thursday) are the same.

I have the greatest admiration
for amateur boxers. They are very
clean and very true sportsmen.
But if I were going to turn pro-
fessional I should not stay amateur
too long.

Many amateurs are inclined to
get too stereotyped, and the older
they get the more difficule they
will find it to ‘‘pace” the longer
professional bouts once they have
got indoctrinated with the “sprint
pace’ of amateur contests.

NEW WEIGHTS

IN this year’s A.B.A. cham-
pionships there will be ten weights
instead of the eight wh-ch com-
prise the professional divisions.
They . are: —

Fly—weight—-8st (pro... 8st);
bantam—8st T7lb (pro 8st 6lb);
feather—9st (pro 9st); light—9st
7ib (pro 9st 91b); “light-welter—
10st; welter—l0st 8lb (pro i0st
Tlb); *light-middle—1 1st 21b;
middle—llst l1llb (pro list 6lb);
light-heavy—12st 10lb (pro 12st
Tib); heavyy—same as professional
(any weight) .

“Additional weights



Festival Tennis

LONDON

Tennis will make many contri-
butions to the Festival of Britain,
including a permanent Exhibition
of Lawn Tennis trophies and
equipment on the South Bank of
the Thames.

But the greatest interest is like-
ly to be in the International Club
“week” at Eastbourne, just after
Wimbledon, from July 9 to July
14,

Six internationai clubs are ex-
pected to enter for a tournament
on American lines. Britain, France
Holland and Belgium have already
accepted, and it is hoped that the
United States and Australia will
complete the teams.

This will give tennis enthusiasts
an opportunity of seeing the
world’s top players in competition
under less tense conditions than

those of Wimbledon or the Davis
Cup.
The influx of visitors for the

Festival will make the Wimbledon
rush greater than ever, and an
exceptionally large number of tic-
ket applications from overseas has
already been received.

—I.N.S.

ry ry . *

World Tennis List
LONDON.

Hary Hopman, Australia’s Davis
Cup manager, has listed Frank
Sedgman of Australia as the
world’s best amateur lawn tennis
player for 1950, and the player
with «the greatest potential for
1951,

Hopman said in Melbourne that
Budge Patty had the second best
1951 potential with Frank Schro-
eder in third place.

His ranking for 1950 is:

. Frank Sedgman (Australia).
. Budge Patty (United States).
. Art Larsen (United States).
. Jaroslav Drobny (Egypt).
. Herb Flam (United States).
.Frank Schroeder (United
States).
Eric Sturgess (South Africa).
Ken Macgregor (Australia).
Lennart Bergelin (Sweden).
. Gardner Mulloy (United
States). —LN.S.

Ouetwme

he
occ-i



(‘They'll Do It Every Time meee By Jimmy Hatlo }

MAKES LIKE HE'S IN WITH Yq
THE NEWSPAPER GUYS+--« 79

ONLY ONES HE KNOWS e%






THREE LOAN
SHARKS WHO'VE

IT'S THE BABE \| BEEN SPONSORING
STUDIO IN TOWN “wiio'LL PRODUCE || HIM ARE WAITING

i\ TO TAKE UP
THEIR OPTION
RIGHT NOW»



i

Listening To THE
GUY WHO HOGS THE
NIGHT CLUB PLUG-IN
PHONES GIVE OUT WITH
THE HAPPY TALK>+:

SA

BARBADOS ADVOCA

South Africa
Selects Team
TO TOUR ENGLAND

DURBAN, Feb. 19.

South Africa's cricket team to
four England this summer was
announced here today as follows

A. D, Nourse (Natal, Captain),
~. A. Rowan (Transvaal, Vice-
captain), J, E, Chaetham (West-
ern Provinee), G. W. A. Chubb
(Transvaal), Ww. R. Endean
(Transvaal), G M. Fullerton
(Transvaal).. A. McL#an
(Natal), D. J. MeGlew (Natal),
Ir. N. F, Mansell (Rhodesia), N,
B. F. Mann (Eastern Provinee),
M. G. Melle (Transvaal), C. M.



McCarthy (Natal), A. M. B,
Rowan (Transvaal), C. B. Van
Ryneveld (Western Province),

and J. H. B. Waite (Eastern Pro.
vince).—Reuter.

Basketballers
Took Bribes

NEW YORK, Feb. 19.

College basketball was rocked
to its foundations on Monday by
the second big betting scandal in
a month, and by the disclosure
that fixes are being investigated
on country—wide scale after three
members of the City College of
New York’s National Tournament
Champions and three other people



were taken into custody Sunday ’

on bribery charges.

Senator Ettes Kefauver (Dem.
Tenn,) said that the Senate Crime
Investigating Committee has been
probing this and similar fixes in
other cities, and New York is not
an isolated case.

Dr. Hugh C. Willett, President
of the National Collegiate Athletic
Association said that the matter
is of “great concern” and will be
taken _up at a meeting of the
National! Collegiate Athletic
Association Council in Chicago on
Mareh 1.

Ned Irish, Director of Madison
Square Garden, called the situa~
tion deplorable and added that
gambling is not confined to the
Garden or New York City.

The three C.G.N.Y.. players
caught in the web of the latest
scandal are Ed Roman, Ed Warner
and Al Roth, stars of the amazing
team that swept to national in-
vitation und N.C.A.A. champion-
ships last year for basketball's
first and only grand slam.

District Attorney Frank Hogan
said they admitted accepting up
to $1,500 each game to fix three
games played in the Garden,

C.C.N.Y. lost all three —

—(C.P.)

ee ee

THIS IS LOVE

BRISTOL, England.
Ben Headman stood in a lineup
all night to enable his fiancee,
Mavis Jones, to buy adress ata
sale. Mavis couldn't get in the
queue herself—she was busy serv—
ing in the store.—(CP)

NEW RELIEF FOR

TE

Ceylon Draws Game
Against C’wealth

COLOMBO, Ceylon, Feb. 18.

The Commonwealth Touring
Cricket Team drew their three—
day mateh against Ceylon after an
exciting finish on the final day’s
play at Colombo Oval Sunday.
Leading by 77 runs when Ceylon’s
last pair went in, the touring sid
were copfident of victory, but the
clock’ intervened, and the match
ended in a draw, The Common—
wealth, who scored 444 for 8 de
clared cqmparedy with Ceylon's
first innings total of 225 scored
Yl1 for 5 declared Sunday. When
stumps were drawn, Ceylon had
made 226 for 9,in their second
knock.—(C.P,)



W hat’s on To-day

Houce of Assembly meets—
10 a.m.

Dr, Cummins is expected to
take charge of a resolution
in the sum of $10,334 and
included in this is provi-
sion to (a) imerease the
duty allowance of the
Governor from $2,400 to
$4,800; (b) that transport
for the use of the officer
administering the Gov-
ernment should be pur.
chased and maintained at
public expense; (c) that
some pertion of the ex-
penses of the domestic
staff employed at Govern.
ment House should be met
from public funds.

Mr. will pilot
through a bill to amend
the acts of the Island re-
lating to the Colonial
Treasurer.

Mr. Adams is also expected
to move the consideration
ef the report on Mr. Ralph
Crowe,

A Bill to amend the Gas
Works Act, 1911 (1911-9),
is the firet order under
private members’ business
and the bill to incorporate
the Boxing Board of Con-
trol is still in the second
position after eight weeks.

Mobile Cinema gives show
at Lamming’s School pas-
ture, St. Joseph, 7.30 p.m.







The Weather

° TO-DAY :
Sun Rises: 6.19 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.09 p.m.

Moon (Full): February 23
Lighting: 6,30 p.m.

High Water: 33.28 a.m., 2.57

m,
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington):
52 in,

Total for month to yester-

day: 11.06 ins,
Temperature (Max,): 77.5° F
‘Temperature (Min.): 75.5° F
Wind Direction: (9 a.m.)

E.N.L., (3 p.m.) N.N.E.
Wind Velocity: 9 miles per

hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.986,
(3 p.m.) 29.917



ARTHRITIC PAINS

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ease these terrible agonies.

A new product, DOLIN, has been created which not only gives

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Soviet Athletic

Records
LONDON.
The Soviet Physical Culture

and Sports Committee has pub-
lished the official table of Soviet
cecords registered by January 1,
1951

This table, released in London
by Tass News Agency, shows that

276 new Soviet records were
established last year. Sixteen
world records were improved
upon,

Track and field athletes, Tass|

said, established the greatest
number of new ,national records
—102. Motor cyclists ‘set 50
records, and swimmers, 53;
sharpshooters established 34 new
records.

Tass said that new world
records were achieved by Mosco-
vite Anna Andreyeva, who cleared
15.02 metres in putting the shot;
by Rima Zhukova of Sverdlovsk,
who covered 1,500 metres skating
in 2 mins. 36.7 secs; by Leningrad
heavyweight lifter, Yuri Duganov,
who improved the world record in
the two hand snatch; and by
others,

—iLN.S.





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> BAND CONCERT

By kind permission of the
Commissioner of Police

will give a

CONCERT
at HASTINGS ROCKS
on Friday, Feby. 23rd

at 8 p.m.
In aid of
St. Lawrence Child Health
Centre
ADMISSION

THE POLICE BAND
|
%

24c. $

%
Â¥
:
3



THE BARBADOS ARTS &
CRAFTS SOCIETY
Present their

Annual Exhibition

at QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE

Tuesday, February
Wednesday, February
OPEN Daily
} Except on Sundays
From 10 am, to 6 p.m.
Admission; 1/- Children Half

13th, to
26th 1951.

ice

Parties of Sehool Children ac-
companied by their Teachers
will be admitted at Special Rates.

Members of the B.A.S.C. will
be admitted at haif price on pre-
sentation of their Members
Cards for the current year.







ROYAL BARBADOS
YACHT CLUB

NOTICE

Members are invited to at-
tend a Movie Picture Show
entitled “Enchanted Isles”
featuring scenes taken in the
South Sea Islands, to be
staged on Friday 23rd Febru-
ary, 1951, beginning at 6.15
p.m, by Mr. Charles Allmon,
who has been taking colour
films of the Island for the
National Geographic Society,









By order of,
The Committee of Manage-
ment,

T. Bruce Lewis,

Manager & Secretary.
18.2.51—3n.











by OOP P OOP POP PPPP PROOFS

FLANNEL =DANCE

Under the patronage of

Hon, V. C. Gale, M.L.C,
to be given by
BARBADOS PRESS CLUB

in honour of the members
of the visiting Trinidad
Cricket Team
at
QUEEN’S PARK
Saturday night, Feb, 24

Music by Percy Green’s
full Orchestra

ADMISSION ::: = $1.00
Strictly by invitation only

SO SOROS

‘

"GSS DEEL OOSESECSESESSES
SSS

J @& R enricuen
BREAD is the
LOAF that makes

A CHAMPION.

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1951



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SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT

We regret to inform our Customers and the
general public that the Special Demonstration
of Dr. Scholl’s Shoe Remedies and Appliances
which was advertised in yesterday’s Evening
Advocate to be held to-day by Mr. L. BEAL
has been unavoidably postponed due to inclem-
ent weather delaying the flight from Caracas,
Further information will be ad-

Venezuela.

vertised as soon as available at a later date.

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street

MADE IN ENGLAND BY

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FOR ALL PURPOSES
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in Cream and Green.
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Ceilings and Woodwork.
“S” ENAMEL FINISH PAINT
in White
HARD GLOSS TULIP GREEN
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HARD GLOSS PERMANENT
GREEN PAINT
For exterior or interior use.
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In Grey, Tropical White, Oak
Brown, Barbados Light and Dark
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CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS

The Sign of In Grey, Bri ir
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AGENTS.

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PAGE 1

rUESDM, IH!KI\Y . ir,i BARBADOS ADVOCATK PAGE THREE Assistance For Colonial Law Scholars WEST GIVES THE LEAD tMttOl LONOON, Feb 9. HARD RATIONS LONDON, The British •'Medical Journal" :he rase of a "human ofirnh" who was partial to metallic objects of divers shapes and %  Dr. T'diwj IVtrol*tim Sharrs New Technique For .££££5 Convoy Defence LONDON _.. J. C MeMulUn. of Cavan. provide assistance for Colonial Ktttj i.ot.| about a 24-year-old law students were revealed thk labourer who was (wire <>|>erster own initiative Lhr^,. mrhes loo*, and half an inch The Colonial Development CorExpla;iunH at a Tress Conferj„ diameter The lower end of tlM poratl* loses this month two cnte tiis weak how the Khan** spring when withdrawn pulled out notable officials. One is Sir Mile*. would work, Mr. H. D Carberjy, with it a three and one-hall inch Thomas, chairman of the BOAC. former President of W1SU and ^eel twist drill and a five-inch who is resigning as a part-time one of the originators of the Idea, long im-ycle wheel axle. director of the CDC; the ottsjr is : jid that less h ,:i 30" < f ranrtt%  S0AM hour* afterwards, tha the man who has controlled mucn -\< defend convovs against submarines following trials now shares are dealt with ta Beeaii being earned out in the English Channel. Instead oi *ua^a** City luutw ia^ •. ,.**,.., ., „ today. Ha states that the Presthaving a light carrier with every convoy, one or more drn| ^ B c 0 Licul Col SlI merchant ships can be fitted with a special flight platform Goroawy Owen, and h f< ; helicopters. Two Leave C.D.C. are said to be against The helicopters will take-off immediate sale of the Company direct to search the sea-lanes near holding in T P.D. the convoys for submarines which "Arvording to dealers in the have crept past long-range, shoremarket. Sir Coronwy", says Eve based search aircraft. "• considering a BehatN fa The trials arc being carried out liquidating the company On t. b stern of the ship, clear of aU rig" min * * dl !" tfina coiisu.. T.-U the Idea, but oj nag' \ Tv. %  %  _.r !" gestion that a plan is likelv The lu-lKopu-r can. of course be announced in ... hover over a small iir ea and land la Y u hvvVi ^..H^K CLARKE*? BLOOD MIXTURE Cleanse the system from blood impurities ; many sufferers from rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago. neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and minor skin ailments, can derive great benefit from this well-known medicine. fa LIQUID ar TAsUfT fOsM BRUSH... YOUR... SMILE in 1 space about its own sin In lure. inatn.n. II. I.. : v-.i. although !),,„ „ ,ull %  bit ..t n hacksaw throughout. Mr. Hugh T. Weeks. '" c <•>" *• '• Dwaniw II l..mls ..•„, ,,„,. hmg "o-vear-olu Sit tnrro were no figure* from which bl( (ie there yet" so we led him C M.G. in a space of lest* than its own Goronwv and his ni-iliKvliie an accurate cheek could be made, mttnn-wool sandwiches and the Sir Miles was due for rc-eiec s,w Ttlc whirling rotor blades, have not vet abandone I that the percentage for Colonials Made was passed naturally nl'ci tinn to the CDC Board this month wlln "ieir span oi about 50 ft. achieving'some measun was even lower „ fow hours." but in view of his desire to deactually overhang par:* of the ,-css ft n the d. The l*i.ion had devilled thereTlie doctor said that a previous vote more time to BOAC affairs, flipht nl.itform atlons on the company's *s fore that any assistance which nitration • on the man had rehas intimated that he will noT For take-off, the pilot starts up Venecuiela". could be Kiven la colon,al law moved a large double-threaded get* re-election. The appomtment li's engine ami rises off the platAftea referring u Hie situation students to help them pass their bleycle wheel nut. He added that of a successor Is subject to the form In the normal way. During in regard to the holdmit in Tl'D examin.-t sdcanwd tbi man has since been discharged approval of the Secretary of flight he keeps in touch with the shares. Eve says: 'Buyers oi Furthermore It was realised that from the hospital, and had shown state for the Colonies. There has ghip by radio When landing, the British Controlled I1.fci.ii< I most of them could not afford to no abnormality, mental or physical, been no indication as to who pilot brings the machine down I" shares al to-day's price may pay for private tuition, even — I.N.S. might succeed Sir Miles. within about 20 ft. of the stem of therefore have to wait unite some though it was desirable and in %  Mr. Weeks, who is 46 years of in e hlu and hovers above the ,lmc before any dellniv some enses nee, 111 age. is not a roember of the Board, platform He then slowlv lowers are taken by the direstors to wind The Union had. therefore, deA lklkg~**i I IllflOfPtaa '"' is one of the three joint coni, ,_ lh „ a. !" ,^! ,i,r*c*r.H i, v ll P ,h0 COmpagqr elded to take the lc.,,1 m proAPPtdl JUUgCS tellers of CDC and hi, concern !" ^V ? Tto sUrS. on the nurm.'s Oilfields vklln, apecial tutors for tUo •" r C ha, beerI planning In Ihl, cap.JXro^and u tw? IjTgt .' Till Tl.glll I HI. 111 MS^"^ "->—' Dismiss Case i^SOTriflTrS S&S3&S5 S ERASSt A number of qualified barrl.Ijr felt. He hu deeded to return i co t v rd " oettin, to pre,cm Jjjs -PjngI on, bet.cen the B, arnah ters had been approached. InTheir Honours Mr. G. L. Tayto private business after „„,, the hri^ler friim sliaij, ir. !" .^ !" He if, "Src,rtektdlnt several colonials, and had lor and Mr. J. W. B. Chenery. years' public service He is keep" When not In use. the helico,,!T i 1 ".^| ,.,..,. i\.,,t Burn, ih Oil been asked to participate in the Judges of the Assistant Court of ing secret at the moment the na' anchored to the flight plat" bi n ^... *', „ ,L„J \i!„ scbeme. They had approved of it Apiieal, yesterday confirmed a turc of his next appointment bu'. form. ,. lt i.;,„,. !„ in, and had agreed to help. decision of His Worship Mr. H. A. it Is understood lo be a directorMuch Skill Needed comMiv ai5 the Banner i The British Council have agreed Talma, Police Magistrate of Disship with a prominent industrial u takes considerable skill lo emmriii ire going to bind to any '.! Irn 1, %  room *' "J 1 ho el '" lrlcl A Court. concern brira. an aircraft in on a -.nail infiltration In tinfiovenimetvi Hans Crescent In which classes Mr Talma ditrniwed a Ciue Jcutlng the Corr-iratlim in 1MB. platform which is rolling and dipnuVino compan !" affairs could be held. brought by Granrtlle Small of Mr. Weeks was chiefly active last pln „, rou g h sen ,. ,„„ „„„, „„„, -„„„,,„,„ !Z^„, hal ,„,, Bur Deponditui on Ihe demand for G ,ttn "P"' 1 Government Hill, year in coruieclion with Far havl quk kly m l0 r.-d the dimmese are seeking a 50 per cent ww !" "1, r'rt So would charging Samuel Taylor of MarEast projects and he paid visits cult|l valuable lesson, h.ve interest ,n ll.inn.,1, (Ml ,.,,, I.,be' r !" ,isibl. o, %  hre." or ""^^ "rfhre^oST^emoe,IMor? the IS!" Wel'kfww. %  *" """" "' ,h0 ,rla "" "ir"-* *"•"'"" """ "' '"' four students. Clas^ ^ lh """ %  ,hro U " Daccmbcl "'"',', ,^„"''' "",„ c.dburf ca l"" in "' ,n lorX %  " %  •"-" "as thereI, no „uesti,,„ ,.r 1,-ltmg the S'^uderd'^ouldV^'cerialn '*£> ---> ^J-Wjy %^£J^Hr^^., J^J.^.^J,^, injair apg^-yg. -„, work which they would have ,o •• !" ^S^^Tm M^SSimSL^Sa^ !~2 '"" ""'' """ ~F*LJI h "< J^^Z&^^% complete in their own time. 2S. ,. aJSi !" ... d.,.i„. .h. ^„ I.t !" t. %L.. uroved ooaible to land a helicon "*•> '"' setting up of a new Then, when next the class met etch man's work would be gone through separately by the tutor -vhu would point out ami '.M-ak!iess ( -s. In thi, way, working in classes -_~--„.^_-; _. Wi.a. !" Ti, lo Uio t er varying Small .. the costs of appeal which amountdirector-general and „ ed to 8 4 IrTseven days or in Council of the Ministry of Supply heavy sew ami high default seven dajrs-imprisonment during the war. Later he was proved possible to land a hellcop The decision of His Worship Mr. appointed head of the Munitions brwhijl the deck ,s pitching and 0 , m ^,';" >" ," ",a ,nc wll i II. A. Talma, Police Magistrate Planning division In the Ministry rolling (moving up a nd down and !" '"J"" nil. Oi"' 11.th r! I Of District 'A' Court-who dlsof Production. In 19(7 he was remm si.le to side) as much as 10 a^ r ,„,""" and Ihe ccZxu, uistakes misse() wlthout udl ,. e „ ease called from private work to Whiteto 20 ft. at ., would ha",. "take in he ne^v brought by the Police against hall to take up work as Deputy The pilot, have also down in u SJ r LJ m m ... James Hayne, of Windsor Road, to uio Government Chief Planner, varying wind,: gusts blow up the % %  vifi v m ,,c_veur-uld Sir Ki-n,:,.; %  '„,v\:,r :.„de,, "."n l 'be ffg ***** *< ? g tJ*at-?g *gi-,. lk „r","'.JVtt atsr""; *!!FSZKS£?ch&£* nhb. to MMH snee.nl c.-ichlne car G-162 without the consent of Mr. weeks resignat.on take* deck and hit the helicopter as it Rurmah Oil is in,likely to agree it anorox^matelv ^6d a^eaJon " owner-was confirmed yeseffect on February 23. CDC staled hovers above the jjatform. Gusts !" anv mo,li„c a ti ,,* I thi, ,5.^ „ .Rrnormaf'waV no s'tudem Jf-W > !" o,r Honour, Mr. to^ayO,,, no deepen had ye, of wind „lso ,1c, 'the long slender SflJZZSSZ'T t£ BrS! IOUIO expect to get such qualified g"-. Taylor and Mr J W. B. been taken regarding the vacancy rotor-blades about when they are people golf back almoat l ITS turning a, very bra peed* (In ,„,,l l„|g „,,i th,. „.an lo ngrc' u ^ %  ^lll•^'^ ui n i Mint titi.imvti v %  , _,_. IndiVklual attention at such low §*"& **"**" of ,hf AMi"t a nt ct*t. nml if thr scheme receives Court of Appeal. tha backing ontata ii i* imped for. it may be possible lo reduce the rharge even further. Harbour Log IN CARLISLE BAY lima Hem M v m-t,M.i %  iroime h Prlnrc. iVh EnM %  WOIIP, Sch. Prwl A. II. Vg.nUiiv.mari. S 0 sch Wonttvrful f hrrw M Boh W IB.11,..wood. AhHIVAtR Mr. J S". B. Dear appeared ,n behalf of Hayne.. 'beiigefieM" Wilt Larceny Charge Be Traders' Boon Dismissed W ^ E ££*£ A CASE brought by the Police ilwr|tin|E Marjorlc Brown of Wlil ** ot conaideriible benefit lu Gittens Rood, St. Michael with the traders who travel from island to i larceny of .M.50 belongn* to Wand with fruit, cocoanuts and EaimaM POrrls of Brittons HiU. other commodities, on January 31, was dismissed She will have deck accommodawTThout prejudice by his Worship Uon for 100 passengers who will these particular trials a temporary to hiimlinr. canvas screen has been fttied up i>an>': % % % %  round ttM forward part of the Burma platform to protect It aa-daat wtml. But II the mi plda at tbl DUatBut even lack of wind has its nCsa is seifreiiated. Sir K.un.th effect — the pilot may llnd it difli* %  li;,v '''' %  • % %  roaton _,cull to hover immediately above hana* on to the hutje block of t#. P .,,uihr Ptatfo !" wrdch, irom 20 v.'-mrnt, accumulated (1 v.r the u.e ur lour f { above it, looka none jears. Theso invrslments. largemonths, will be a passenger ah.p, ]Q<( b Tli( |l B ^ lh( Wm ly in Anglo-Iranian ..,.y Bf^fiSlS i '^'l ^T ,u duhnglong^riodsat^. Q iSSSt Further trial, are going to be "^^Tlon^ to the .harehol"'"_ dt r "' i,n,t ir "" 1 1 bo rrtume,! them, cither in rash or kind. ba still voyages Sfh Capl. Capt. A)] ti>0 i Cap. rried athar, M.-anwhile all the les ns learnt in nearly 200 HiRht: '" from the Fort Ihiqaettne will be m 5X2 simulated and p-ed on to other 6TH PORT MEETING hcllCDDtor pilots training at the Naval Helicopter Station at GasT1IE Port Enquiry Committee roft pn-iecuteii for the Police K.Yh. < fi l d^ P 01 "' n *' d ils ftlxth mwrt,n K yesterday from^ informattS received. L^eotta g ^£ 6 ZZ£ d ££ t £$£' SZ Q.I KILI S RI RnS HJ3J2SL 5 !" s 8m.ll a witness for the prosecuth „ kprs bu iM u ^, OIL^KI^b BIRDS Igg^^^tof*. able to enjoy the facilities that „.._.,_ „ r „., .—£ SSSiE^ An interim report will shortl Mr. A. J. H. Hnnschcll. Senior have to weather their Police Magistrate of District "A" resting on cribs and Court. wiping the sea spray froi Mr E. W, Barrow appeared on faces. behalf of Brown while Sgt. BanThe paMenge,, wno W JH travel tion said that January 31. i Brown passenger. find the the! n' Whiti-.k, ..•m Si. l.urii jn Turuo i>ov#. si ii-.i. tlllvi.nr. Iron. Qrlllith OuUi Urn. Mollv N. Jcno*. II tona net. Capl Clourtrn. from St I lists Sell Enmmu-I C Cup* !" S3 Inna i*(. .,i w ,,,, •> ,c from Trlnm-.S , Or. !" •>"> J '? Ka. gp Into Parris* yard. About .. %  rh.jra.kj^r. 44 to^, KM cast Kim, minutes later she came out of the P* yard. Cross-examined by Mr M v Montiu. im ion* n-i. r p i n.nSmall refuted her statement _. •on lor raimimci. bC |JM Brown enter Parrls' yard, catering for first cla r C "m*i a *t4,M "* ""* Capt Lorraine Parrls In her statement Navarmo. jooi. loai nsi, rapt, % %  id that on January 31. ahe lef; 4OIM. fw San juon. her hou*e about mid-day with juirvar. M i
t Maiga so on the table. The only person In the house was her four-year-old After drizzling the Wholg d.iv chfid. When she returned she the ram slopped suddenly last found that the money was missing night but there were still dark She later received certain mformaclouds hanging in the sky. Thi*. OIL KILLS BIRDS FOLKESTONE. England. Because of oil waste discharged from ships hundreds of birds are dying on Iho Kent coast. Among WITH (HI CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH Wisdom NOT A SPOT ON MY SKIN LADIES' HATS Smart #-•>/ Hats far . (IHkTAILS OR WEDDINGS Narrow and broad brims. Kivhlv trimnu'd with prrtly flowers and ve4linu In: Navy. Black, l.rey. Brown. Red. | Maiae, Powder Blue and BeiKe. 98.50 Mmihiilstum Halm k.ei baby's Skin in ipotT itmdilion. ll is so umplc ( aW After washing baby. GL.NTl.Y RUB 'Maaawsaum' Iaao 'IK-km %  rid aiound the kg% Th iwotccb and tomtom ll >km -nd pie-eni. and chafing. Bjhics lava the soothing, cooling elicit of Aleiuholalum' <>nck get a >ai oi un i.-i.. MENTHOLATUM ASK FOR REAL I MEN-THO-LAY-TUM I HANDBAGS Td innfrh any Knwmblr. From S l.i: to SH...O NYLON STOCKINGS Kaysrr 31 :.n.i-'. all new shudrN al S2.ll THK MOHKHV Dill SS SHOPPE BKOAD STREET Mcd0 Only By Thi Mrntliolttum Co. Ltd., (lit. 11191 JfoujA, tnflmd Will-. lEI'AIITL-HtS %  ten M %  •ment of Government, who are not really lhroi)tc(l dlveis ^ ordin ry the I-abou: i passengers, gu||l The Rain Stopped jnd ordinary —ICP) subinttU'd lo His Excvllenc. ,...i in y.\<\ inivr Con Tlie fVicnmittev will meet the 20th Febni.irv. m Hep,rtnicnt when ertain Governnuti! OnVlals will be interviewed. V JI Touch With Barbados Coastal Station CABU V.-1 IndrfU lOllowlng hlw through thstf %  . Dolor** Tiis Dragon, gut. Sugar ITodncir . Eiw CnmliridflP. %.*. Odi.igrw i> laiae Cuba. %  . Fnn stanO, • UhrsvOto. MM PI nan. • CMMB. %  •• %  **•'t.t, Myryam. %  S Paul*. %  %  EMI. Rosa, ai. Grorgv D. Grattoi. Ca*tl Wood. %  • Pro*pr*tor. .. r.ilkr n>fiunnttp. %  • Argf-i'.tirm, it ItaJla. >.*. Ksparangl. •• SorrfrMt. %  .. Clser* Oraumniii CrtStohal. B"Wi % %  in. • C'UH*. ali > i Hi v irilia. M V. Psthftruter. A Narae Moui.t-.lii, •. %  Tnuajtua. •*. Canbtonci i.'.: HI %  Ounjwggd, tion about her loss and reported however, did not prevent windi the matter to the Police, NO DISCRIMINATION LONDON More th.ni 30 government mm i-trr-; and officials waited outside the Mansion House in the rain for motor DOCUMENTS STOLEN 1' \l:is. P %  papa. France Kla) that i ii.ni bam stolen shoppers from strolling in Broad io take them" home. One was left frrjao ihr .ur of Louis *lur*'. !" Street and other parU of the City. waitine more than an hour— enj.r, %  [ l*W %  <• Mini-try District C" had the most rain Transport Minister Alfred llamas' umoals at Surctte wc yesterday when one inch and eiRht — ^^ H oleiow n lo ""* E S^^ *•" parts There was still no contact ^.'i M?I MU nil with the Sub Stations l>. K. atkd Qifla— i staflg a IN p, F whose lines wore out of order FrbruotISIU since Saturday forenoon, ** %  '"' oamnica. at. ui NO JOKE LONDON, Feb. B*slt*nl <" the British government Moscow radio English-language broadcasts to meat hungry Britain feature reports of increasing consumption In the Soviet "'Aiihc^ih' Uteri" was' no com^ G l^.,%i 0 '^' '' C ni i. r Union One broadcast said: munication with St Joseph. SS "%anTffla| P lf ta^"a-SSri A Moscow radio reporter paid lr i rt ..p.. ( a report was rerr i V od at OrdSMry Mai* %  i*- v<" an th"! a visit to a large food shop, the Central StaUon stating that F> Scilr report! or deny threport. The newspaper .said that Huict had parted in* car on tha Ortnd Boulevard laUon Saturday nighl. leaving the documents in a brief Kruler YEAR BOOK 1951 found white marble show-cases wero washed away al Melvin Hill stocked full of cuts of meat. on Sunday night when a slight ^ Am.iit.lni .." poultry and ready-to-cook items landslide occurred in the district, •ihatpvaoii %  . ChewFucn ** beef-sU-aks. chops, minced The shop is the propertv of Mr. tlmmo. beef and so on".—INS. L. E. Smith. %  M KllU. 81 ThouiM VI Mw h by tlw * Fort Town"h !" i ui %  rloard at the Grnrral Pout OWUro % %  I'-irt-l Mall at 10 a m n-tflttcrrd Mali ISO pm.. Urdlnary Mall ut i. a.m. i Ihr *lh rrhtu.TTv 1PI. I POISE is largely a matter of the state of mind If you ar* uncomfortable or unsure of your sanitary protection it will be reflected in your lack of self confidence, and will make you ill at ease. SILKESEPT sanitary towels ensure peace of mind as well as body. They give you comfort, convenience, and super absorbency with complete invisibility. Wear SILKESEPT and you wear a smile. Pyorrhea and Trench Mouth Slopped In 24 Hours ILKESEPTL^ SANITARY TOWELS a (i.al Wc.ld %  — J na> *o"*a a so mat ae auaossis'iStart: aiaaaaaa aalora H M %  a lairr onaa taaa* aat aair ih. aM alaa OatmM n-wtat*-. iDUaov*ryI.Wvs TaaHi fearsr |= "" *%  ' !" w taaT*aW KlTaaa, rtaa a tbaa haartat tMa r— nM had laaDMalfaUalBg. WiMSVKr,,aiK ^taaaaa a aaaaaa laatnf ri"tiaau>a ? !> C c %  /-.v.-,-.v/.v,-,-.-.v.v.-.V/'.'/lw'^*^ >' r > ) 0* LT0-Agnli V /.v/.v.v,v.-.v.v.-,'.v,v/.v// < w


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I'ACE six IIAKHADOS AIWOCATK II SDAV, IKHRIARV 2X. 1*51 CuMJ*w*jff keeps up with the Left wing • DM ami mMnu in Mr. Attttt't .. Wll hnr i^,, Hr ch „ chm ? % %  To return to Mr. Attkes polkv. fi>rt'i|jn poiicy lien . MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY S £ 3 P %  £?G>A5 RNuTuSM ? • BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG / %  THE LONE RANGER 1 ">&^ BY FRANK STRIKER __TnCY. BOYS'IVE GOTNEWSPTHAT Me.STlU.BtTurS FROM TOW4I GRAF TON HAS BEEN jn|^1RTY YS?aj rPL ENTY IjAILEDFCRDISTURB'N' j— T iTla—l ItMIMlT ^SOPE I THE PEACE NOWWEU.HAVFTO\>*UT "Or YEAH'HEWOUUMTT >)ANTUSTOR15K HERE UNTlLHr S FRFE.KFOCEl SHOWN' OURSELVES TO RESCUE HIM'T WE SPUT"mF LOOT FROM An MANYOFUS HAVE OUR FACFSON TUE RAILROAD ni^^Bta^ —= !" E MAN0eu.6' > HOLDUPS' ^r^_ % % %  jTyjJ J/ %  %  CUA5.FS 1U.FEELMORE HBa^rLLGOALONG WITH YOUR PLAN BUT IFl COMFORTABLE IN CLOTHING OF MY H GRAFTON IS DOSS OF T4E RAILROAD I OWN INSTEADOFTONTOS T^T^X THIEVES.HELL BE HARDTOHOLD W| OUTFIT %  IAII I THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES Jiff MOVES FAST. U SIN& PI AN A THANKS LAW/) L ASAS//ICWTHAT 8 ALL I ,-X. NEtWD' OCKtD IT THt i4JOO£KM(ME | BtJetF. me PHANTO H tuwE'; 'oyr.ccoeANP: ( n^jT^u Delicious picW IN MUSTARD OR VINEGAR F/y fo NEW YORK The above equipment is available [or early delivery from the U. K. COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM Ltd. MASSEY-HARRIS EQUIPMENT Enquiries cordially invited for the supply of the following— 12 B.H.P. 0 ejft. DIESEL WHEEL TRACTORS (Sil Vh.-.Is alno available for % %  lough in a, (.11 ASS (-1 TTEHS r, A. 6fi >IVM III SPREADERS SIDE DELIVERY RAKES FEED MILLS I IIUII l/l\. DRILLS via PAN AMERICAN CLIPPER* PAA V,, Anlicu Tourist Service between 8*n J m n and New Tort; B.W.I. Currenev One Way $ 239.38 Round Trip ... $456.72 • VI* Trinidad Toorial Service betwren Pcrt-of-Spaln and Sew York One Way $235.43 Round Trip $ 539.12 B.W.I Carrenry • MIAMI Vl AnllM. One Way Round Trip SMt.40 S396.72 B W I < 'tun in EUROPE luavriova Double Decked Clipper Service between New York and iromotlontic points. Overnight occommodotton in New York City on through flights to Europe Ol no oddi'k>nol coit. FAY P*. ... The beii way in the world to travel anywhere in the world. For further information and reservations consult your travel agent or W PA/VAMERICAN WOULD AIRWAYS •T M Hei .PAA. I< peea wci a i ma curru outta PAA CaCeitj t Ce.Ltd. Breed St Phont 2122 lAhir 4wm ?30J AIR FREIGHT SERVICES to and from Regular Services Save Time Fram Vim lo I Fljrlnf Tim* BERMt'DA LISBON LONDON U 15 24 45 I'i mi hi. FllchU WrrkhlKllo Rte Alt* f'onnrrtinr Service* lo the whole World. ITS'FASTKR BY FAR BY SPFFDBIKI). Book through your local B.O.AC rotiotrdrHfl Agevi who make* no charge for advice, ta/ormejion or book, i*p by -5p#edb*rd" to all ] six conlinunli. FLY-BDAC BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS UNITED Airwe.*. House -• BnJtesen Plume 4AM B^a** "* Z ,0 the 4door MIMHi You don't nave to torefo tug cr tcatures when yoo drive (he Morris Minor. Here is a hie oar in a small way. Seating fur four. Over 7 cubic feet of luggage space. Torsion bar, independent front wheel suspension for unoothcr ridn. It's easy to steer through traffic : easy to park; easy to garage. If economy interests yoo, its 55-40 miles per gallon meant hanger rum (or your BeaYaf. Ltt II giiv yuu a iti<>n ride in thr mftri NaV"" 1 arN// car buy. FORT ROYAL GARAGE Ltd. m rtvw 23C5 SOLE D'STRINJTOKS Phone 4504 %  Pi



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PAGE EIGHT HiRRADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, FEBRUARY JO. 1951 HOXIM. At.lUEMl :i Easy Money Templs Amateurs South Africa ,;, > ,on Dr ?* s <> %  o 1 rr\ \"ain.sl (. wraith Selects leain i Hy n.l I H UII.SO.X TO TOUR ENGLAND BOXIW. Ii divided WW two entirely different ralnptrtrs .ltnKieur and professional — and, b> meet, or too much, for in amateur \o a lie intend! to turn pro In UK 111 tlx his boxina i i him iifftii .twey. ill dnn'i ppe.n I in *mdlftmurased from train rofi h ".il* II -e I*ro : .il manager* are even more riforouslv ed from approaching amateur boxr-rs in their %  Hide**, the amateur Held remains the mo*' fruitful for the rr-iruitment of new professional ir something like 100,000 amateur > incliidinn juniors, milt i:\ki\i;s AX1ON0 the professional champions who mn in heav> weight Jack Gardner. .< % %  khUawttaw Randolph Turpln, RUdle Thomas, the Empire weltcruciuht champion inny O'Sullivnn, the Immaculate bantamweight. And. ith thi ibortui of professional boxing %  he swing away from boxing only for sport asftl is likelv to lw inlenslfled What are the main difference!; in the rules governing the two categories? First of nil there's the length of contest*. rnvMiAN. i %  land this summer waa "inlay as follows A. D N %  %  i %  .'jl i. W. (Trans vital). COLOMBO. Ceylon Fcb 18The Commonwealth Touring rssin drew their threer'ay match against Ceylon after an ntsh mi the Until day's play at Colombo Oval Sunday. leading by "7 runs whet. • lust pair went in. the touring side* M piid.nl .ii victory, but the clock intervened, and the maich ended in a draw. The Common— wealth, woo scored 4*4 foi .1 .pared, with Ceylon** r'ullettao nt ^ uinings tola! of 225 scored McLVM 111 '"' %  "' declared Sunday. When ii i tfrGlev (Natal), lamp* were drawn. 0*> .-. (or !) 111 their second rk C.r.) Transvaal), c M —"——— (Natal), A. M. B. I! V.r, R/neveM (Western Pr 'met). aod J H B Wi k I Bisttni Pro. vinee).—Reuler Baskethallers Took Bribes L'QLIPMVNT o/ a fighter during tratnlna. ... ** Dannu O'Sullivan wean IGoz. gloves. protective helmet Kith, padi, and leather belt. No minute i xcept that they use 8oz. gl icunt, without having to act IS SSL.*"? ?IT* m re hin "< ttU roi 1 > '' k instead of !" than 12 oi.nuies And the chain. Qn Ihe other hand the amateur are allowed mn i. '.Jr., !" !?' tSSLSEZ J V* ov ,rni "K ; " *** H %  nM circumstances, j-, !" „^ £ ."WET impn.ve.ncnl. in my opinion, ovei amateur i-.xcrs must wear '""H llH-profeMionalone It reads.— or singlet. ..„,. ^. Points are awarded in the same of having only i „? T *> eT e,% or< V' r f "' in both codes — for cli pmfr*H.l fighting. !" r*t"\ack "e mntZ' K*^ W J£ ,h "Hft ^ £ *" %  > said that the Sen;-te CTtai '"flZZ <"* closed glove on the targe, area ,„,.,.,.,,;,.,„,. ( , •*?££ UL! PWMBg tins and similar Axe* referee, a: the amateurs have %  who operates from outside the ling in British boxing—and three judge, also, of couna, nn 'the sen* side of the ropes." The leferee concerm, himself with controlling the contest. mputsi the points. In amateur boxing a l-oxer who wins a round gets 20 (instead of the maximum of live among the professionals) and lh" loser proportionately I. r i Ions of points are not used. As each judg< N iiitui -there's i NF.W YORK. Feb. 19. College basketball was rocked mdatkm on Monday by the second big l>. I ;( nrt by the disclosure that fixes are being investigated ones, that bandages on country-wide scale after three 01] IB SOSMpUonal members of the Ctty College ol "1" Ne w York's National Tournament c 1 Champions and three other people were taken inlo custody Sunday on bribery charges. Senator Ellen Kefauvcr (Dei recommrnrtno to DOT. shall not atronpr lo .1 ln.i.r itrtlc Ms "An amateur who has been knocked down and is proba bly feel In ( *lek and dirs> should be given the auhtenee of knowliuc tinstair of the rounl without havlnt i" .i.t .is kind of self ready.reckoner other cities, and New: York is not i isolated ense. nd foul* (with next Thursday) art i %  1 have the greatest admiration tm am,Hem i-.xeiThey arc very clean and very true sportsmen Dr. Hugh C. Wlllett, President Bui if I were going to turn proQ f the National Collegiate Athletic rcssional I Mi-uld not :.tay amateur Association said that the matter too long. fa ot .. Rrcilt ppneent" IIK | w in be M• %  it' jncllnetl to i Ihe "break A i such thing as pefilor breadrintf this rule shall be a draw in amateur boxing—with liable to disonalificaiion." three Judges you're bound to get In profesannal boxing although a majority verdict—although not both men have to stop riinchinR necessarily a correct one when the referee say "break.' „ there is a rule that boxers must But it has always seemed to defend themselves at all times me that this is a better system *\rtn putting the whole burden of Once a man has been caught handling a contest and judging . on the break get too stcrentvped. and the older N they get the more dlmVult the] will find it to pace" the longer professional bouts once they have got Indoctrtnatad wiiti ti pace" of amateur QOtnV NEW wstoms IN this reel's A.B.A. championships there will be ten weights %  ea tin g%  Itaa Collegiate Athletic Association Council in Chicago on March I. i Ian* Director of Madison Square Garden, called Ihe situation deplorable and addi-:l thai gambling is not confined to the Garden or New York Cttj The three C.C.N.Y. players caught In the web of the latest isN.L.i of the eight wheh comscandal are Ed Roman, Ed prise the professional divisions, and Al Roth, stars of thII*:— team that swept to national inFly-weighl8st (pro. 8st>; vltntlon and N.C A A. rhnmpionbantnm— Bst 71b (pro Sit 61b); ships last year for baketball'9 punch, he's naturally very eauliou'feather—8st (pro Bst>; light—Ost nr ,| and nnl'v grand about disengaging subsequently ;jb (pro 9st nib); "JWt-wetter— District Attorney Frank Hogan admitted M l each game to fix three , ., (pro I2st ,-v: •llgtll list Sib; n , „/ they do in many foreign counclinches. middle—list Mil. (pro |lI Irtes and in the Olympic Game... which are really the world's amateur championships. Now tor two main differencei in Maateur and professional rules. One concerns the count and the other the "break"—the time whe-i a referee has ordered the two boxer* 10 come out ot ,i clinch. lost nil three — —(C P ) THIS IS LOVE In professions iiicks Imx'ng the Ihe count Everton Defeats Pelican F-VERTON and Pelican, two Festival Tennis Tennis rill i. INDOM nke many COnb iBBJBTOl i lien ffallllllllll all muht lo enable In Jones, to buy a dress a t J quickly as possible ftuin the timeforemost contestants for the Diviand shouts it to the fallen sion I Shield, played to n clos man. Briiish amateur i>oxing use-^ :i-.e %  ii.-r.i A i.niii. ivht iebv a man on ihe canvas has to judge how i ...nv ol tl(ipredOUS ten second* Ince he went down and how lung lie dare slay recuperating. Considering the fact that an amateur who has been knocked finish in their Division I Inter, np ^'h Club Table Tennis match at the j) ut the greatest interest is likeY.M.C.A on Friday night j y Ia b,. ) n the International Club Everton won by Ih^ odd game ••„,. ist after in nine. Both sides were handicap. Wimble t, from Jujj 8 (0 Ju>> peti bv tinPM i. nneno %  pi e.l that thill butions tn the Pestival < Britain, alc Mavis couldn't get In the Including %  permanent %  xhlbltioa ojueue hereeu stv sras butyaarvef Lewn Tennal UefMae and ing In the store.—(CP) eojulprnenl on II uk of \\ hat'rionTo-dav llou-r i( tmbl) meeU III io l>r t ummiiu in expected lo lake rharge <>( a resolution In the sum of S10.33I and .i ln.i.il in tinhi prnvltlon to Ul I :< n-.i-.ithe duty allowance of the (Jovernor from S2.4M U> SI.KIXI (bl that Iranspor 1 for Ihe use of the officer administering the Gov rrnme it should be pur chased *nd snainbilned at public expense; le) that perUjn of the expenses of the domrMIr slafl employed at Government llou>e sliould be met from puhlir runds Mr. Adam* will pilot through A bill to amend the acts of the Island re laUng to the Colonial Treasurer Mr Adams is also expected the consideration el the report on Mr Ralph Crews. A Bill to amend the Gad Works Act. I'M i I'll'". b> the iir-1 order under private members' husnir-and the bill lo incorporate the Boxing Board of Control la U1I In the second position after eight weeks Mobile Cinema givea show at Lammtnr.'* School pas tare, St Joseph. HOpm SON itl vlfilcliV Records LONDON. The Soviet Physical Culture and Siiorts Committee has published the official table of Soviet records registered by January 1, 1051 This table, released in London by Taaa Nows Agency, shows that 27B qjw Soviet records were %  d last year Sixteen world records were improved pon. Track and field athletes, Teas i.iblished the greatest number of new .national records —102 Motor rycltate set SO records. and swimmers. 53; .'harpshooters established 34 W v leci.iiiv Taaa said that new world records were achieved by Moscovite Anna Andreyeva, who cleared 15.02 metres in putting the shot: by Rime Zhukova of Sverdlovsk. who covered 1,500 metres Skating in 2 nuns 36 7 sees; by Leningrad < ,'ht lifter, Yuri Duganov, who improved the world record in the two hand snatch; and by SJBM —I.N.S. HARD TIMES WITH BACKACHE Of*aa see fta gtajatjft Haaaf actlea T 1KB IS NOT so good when you *-" are Doubled with t^*-^, rbeumsbc psini. stiff, aching mn i rlcs and joints, lumbago or common unnary disorders duo to sluggaib kidney sonoo. Why put up with pain and .!(*coiofon when you aught get luppy relief by rakiogDoao '• aaaaaaaal Kidney PUIs. Ther stimulaic i cleanse sluggiih kidneyi and help ihcm to rid tbt blood m ( uric acid and other i which ouVnrise aught the system sod cause _.. Doan'i Pilu bare helped many thousands; let them help you. "'TVDOAN'Siitt STOMACH DISTRESS 1 Alks-S^t is so Mty to taaa .. so plMsant-tastiDg. Just drop one or two tabktti into a glass of wnt.t. watch it iut. than drink it. Not a laaativa, not habit-forming, you <*" take it mny Urn*. Lat Alha-Slti*f raliav* your acid indigestion. Hava a supply handy. S| AlkaSeltzer New Loveliness For You " %  I'ILUIILIU: Ninr vV Follnw this Simple Itvtiuty Plan *VYsih yeto (see wlih raaatoaSS ^Jp Th*n, t"t M saeaaes, minf with r4lm<.l*'isof(,lirlrUihr ain<*> %  Do ihU 1 linn s tlsy for tt d^ym. Thii elranilns mi*j(r h>ing jour .km l\ilni.,Hi lull PS. For hath and shower, gel ihe thnltv lljth Si/e Palmohve" DOCTORS PROVED, PAIMOLIVPS BEAUTY RESUITS The Weather TO-DAY Sun Kksea: 6 19 a m Sun Heta: 6 so p m. Moon (Full): February 23 Llghllng: tt 30 p m High Water: 3 28 a m 2 57 p m. YtSTF.RDAY Rainfall (t'odrlngtoni: 52 in. Total for month to tester day: 11.06 ins. Temperatere (Max.): 77 5* f Temperature (Mln I: 75 5* t Wind Direction: (9 a ml B N I... (3 p.m.) N N I Vtind Veloeit>; 9 mUes per hour I. M, in, ti. %  i .! III 29 98 THEIR OPTION RIGHT NOW ARTHRITIC PAINS But new treatment does more than •ate these terrible agonies. A new product, DOLC1N. has been ereated which not only jives prompt relief from the pains dua to the symptom* of nrthrilis and rhaumstism, but also nffecta the metabolie pniceMiw wbieh eonstitut.' a vary important part of the rheumatic state's baekaround. DOLC1N baa been thorouuhly bsated in medical InaUtntlona. DOLCIN is being used now with unprecedented leeeam IMH^^lN |l bains pceacribed by doctors noie. And manv HAMI have already renuned normal living its a result of taking 1HH.C1N. Don't dolay. Profit by tlw eiperieme of f.-llow-victims of theao paina. Gat DOLCIN today. A bottle of ItW precioua UblaU tosU only SOLD IT; BOOKERS DRUG STORES— Brldpetoien and Alpha Pharmacy. I*'! i. ?ine (STENiNQ TO THE &iy WHO UOgS THE NISHT CLU8 PLUS-IN PHONES 6IVE OUT WITH THE KAPPy TALK— FEET HURT? SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT We regret lo inform our Customers and the general public that the Special Demonstration of Dr. Srhnll's Shoe Kemedics and Appliance!* which was advertised in yesterday's Evening Advocate to be hold to-day by Mr. L. BEAL hits been unavoidably postponed due to inclemftfri weather delaying the flight from Caracas. Further information will be advertised 01 won 19 BVailabJt at a later date. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11. 12, & 13 Broad Street fob c km0^ &***) Britain's most versatile vehicle UkM. u\ Ttir n\ t :it m. i.ru • -01 mi i SMART and DURABLE for TENNIS AND OTHER SPORTS Shipment of PUMPS in Brown and White Siier 6—11 PRICE: $1.60 J & R ENRICHED BREAD LOAF that makes A CHAMPION. ^jJsHasI II VMI PAINTS FOR ALL PURPOSES "MATINTO" FLAT PAINT in Cream and Green. For Interior decoration of Walls, (Viliniis and Woodwork. "S" IWMII. FINISH PAINT in White HARD GU1SS TULIP GREEN PAINT 11ARII GLOSS PERMANENT GREEN PAINT For exterior or Interior use. "SPECIAL" IIOIS.E PAINTS In CJrey. Tropical While, Oak Brown. Barbados Lbjht and Dark Hlone. Fur i-xlorior or interior ue. CONCRETE FLUOR PAINTS In Cr.-v. Bright Red, Mid (irern. BSD ROOF PAINT For Galvanise or Shingles. PAINT REMOVER |_, F or the MS} removal of old paint. WILKINSON & HAYNES"C0., LTD. MSB) l



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M I-II XV. I UIRI \RY 20. I5| li Mil! \ll> \l)VO( \ri r\(.i CLASSIFIED ADS. SHEFJ52 MMKIS T1LIFHONI 2SM TW chare* '* ' %  "" Marriage,. Death. A.kn:*. *nd n Memariam none* *M-MMto>i and (I H on Sunday* %  c.any nuii.bcr or .Ml no lo W. and 3 "U par word on w prnour since cu'.ioi to all wh> t*mpelhv or h Hag Ik. medUjm lo the**. wi ***.have ent Card* ohave attended tii: Mr.. Prince** Catkin MltON Thf Klrion lamilf ban tin....*., thi* medium to return Okl thoe* fnends aw arm wreaths, tetters, nl condolence, ga their ivrnpauhv in our m ment caused by the death ol UiL'ISL KIRTON tl.ll l„ micr— M FOR %  BIT ariaa-itm cfcarge apeak Tl eaofi H ,.. iu-tf., J4 ., „.J. — o. %  -* i MN a i ..j u.i._4 * •cord Suaaktirr 1..-1. % %  ch*..e tl M HOUSES SWANSEA Worthing I *d. bedroom,, ftorrteajnta.. p*on. Radio aid n.r M Dial MM or UN. SEMIDETACHED HOUSE in Nan OJerdena Cnfurntahed Two pedroem. all modern ionvninr*i Dial Nil N I II —an I'llHH SALES Tan cenri pracute ii-a**-da-> • Sunda .> % %  re I -Jc i. AUCTION "" 'or sal* bv public com%  rl nl la: <>r laiin 1 1 I liM'.t [> Rica and l.ii"i i lhank all n pr***-nc*. arm wreaths. Cardi or in arv Wfjf a>>i.lrd ArWaJh 'li%  '! brre... merit ol Uirir dear mother and grand molhei. CMIIIV LOUISE liri | I0JSI in "Aliosn A. IIM PLOnHCX WAI m>\n " *h*U Aril..,, and U'llljin Frotaln ichUdti i %  i Arthur isonIn-Uw. Mi and Mr-. LU IN MEMCftlAM III Mil I I I Knar Una together i Hhuato iieadi*. iwlfa nan -di,-. I will Pl Inn ^DAY an. THAT rartaJB MBW %  < MBjMtoa f" u. M. ... vrHFET wun Ihr wait building, standing thereon Hosts? wlns dining room. kMM downstairs. 1 bedrooma upstair, wild rWAkH --alar. W.C and Bain rk-.i. K light, lam* anclaatd (J rd t lion and rendition, of unit apply re ARCHER M,KEN7IE. IK 11) isOTICfc Use Inr-Uaamry e< the-Nther the Annual Ganr'al Maatlna of in* ST M4WV Old Bay. Aaaociallan ha. b* P *T?*? M< Th Jr a*. Bl March. Tnata rraiary Jlr-1 Marci> SOfICK Christian Stin&W The Way To True In this ut th human concop' of socurity hn< b*>n undertomi radical ifvolutiooaxy chang*> HK Mr W.U B Daviv ChiifilaSctcncf lecturer, to an audience M u-.r CnfHttU Science cliutt Garrison \a%i night Hi WM Chri:an Science, the Waj lo True Savuiuv %  Over the centurie* matter in various forms has beet) regarded HHIMI Or T 111..Ill AppUroAasna for tl.* pa< of HarachUI dc^aaad To'i laiar'Thaa. the'nJh* rT * th *' * 1 rut> Ml ruaa>y IM1 AMUcaUaeia muM ba ah> lecturer Went on. but in th* I Bap< tM n.i and MadMai [ nmti ulti ..-conservative Rnanclal ^vestments material fortr— n fin bv %  aiHiawal Caniriiaiaa. and marhad a vloe. application* for "oi chrfi Traaauxar Sfd. fta\L C MALL*LtV. Cnaima* 91 Jo-ei' V.i" lt.2-91-4 D IM REAL BBTAtB BUIUDINO on. Wos*rn lulldlnl cunauimi of a ccnUa room abovl tl fa* %  •juar-. witn window, and door., aurrounded by verandah of Pin* about i? fi aquara. Ihr antire L.Hidine ,.. ad by a ahlnflad roof. Furlhar par. Ura DUI SIM U.2AI nUNGAI-.W ..i,, :# >,„., Sl A.inrcw all uaual cm *•.!***. Mandiim appro.Mu.trl> I arre win. well aat. I.UMO ln.ti lie*. Ideal actuation I %  a*4 above ara Irtvl Tw I tHiil.il> Telephone *aTI m 4T II 1 IIPai Hcadlr% rRI-COTTIn lovim -nemo" of dear beloved t> IPis I'HFS(f> who fell a-lrrp n Jc-u on Fcbv It IB4* Happy and %  milina. alwav. innlen Lovrd and irtparted. wherever mtlfiil life, rnma a noble • T-. | | Mi. 1 %  I" br rrmrntbrrrd by her toru kiii band fVHM BROWNC. iWllllai A. r ibrother in law*. David (Map FOR SALE The parcel of land containing l.M aauaid fact witn Ihr RuadlnBi ihrre-i•itiiale In l.ucaa Blrvat. Brtdfrtown ad jclninatha proparty of the Barbado Tclaphona Company Limited and at pre. I occuptad a> to part by I ha Obaafva New (paper and ai lo part by Mix Cadyi Tha propertv will br i Mr aeAc-a on Thuradav t i ,.,„ Inaprction by applira It up for aala to tha For further particular! and condition a aala. apply to — ( OTTIj; CATFOHD CO.. HO. II Hllh Street, %  fidd'lowa 14)31 H crnli Snadtiuarlr Tl emta e J* h-ord* — otw •o-d u-aad—4 c*w AUTOMOTIVi: AUTO CYClj: — Ona Norman Aulo Cycle. Good condition Ownar IravUtl ahortly. Dial :m n si—an BELO-ORD DELIVERY VANS %  Shlpmant Juat to hand and ready for Immediate poaariiion. Courteay Oarage. Qlal p : % %  H;-^ <:. IAH One M.CdB rnnaa, Apply: How. (AH-Una -li Rannault I II P Apply liiy Valley. Ch Ch I61 J!l. CAR law MorrlOxford, purchaacd In June. Good condition; on wlaw inornInfm „t Polar PiMnurU. Itickrtt ntrcet Other time. Phonr ll-M. Car not avallabie III! March 7th. Mill -In CAR On* II HP Vai roodltlon May b* *a*n OaNaTB, llocbuck Street. •ntNiiNANrCOfNTB Y. ROAD. ST MIOIAFt.. The rr.ide.ic* lately occupied by Mra. W. O rnl 1> more. Th* I-X.M. atanda In well kept fnrdani rd (round• i| acrae 3T percheii. 1* whole comprlaea verandah, draw. Ins and dining toomi, M bedroomi, on* with marble bath, I ahowera. 3 lava* lorlei, ronvenieni kitchen and pantry. •" !" * I aervanta, garage lor I car*, and rtablei. Waler mppty for garden and ground* from a wall with mill; waler atrvtce In houie and alto arrvant* roomi ithower and lavatory i. T>'e ret.dence rompletel. wired and furnlnhed with electric llfhti., frvan the coir pan y> malni. Houa* convertible Into fUta and OUtb'.iildirmi convertible Ir.to a cottage The Und la tunable lor development or kitchen gardene. The underalgned will ofler the pram ia a a for aala by public auction at their oWlc*. No IT. Huh Slrart, Bridgetown, on Friday the 33-d day ol February IV1 at %  p.m. Inspection on Tuaadaya and ThurtdS M1TIIAI. AID ABavansmMT AMDMNCS XOCUTY Re Lakit Foli.. DruellU Auguau Taylor th* nomine, of Ihr Pola-y numbered TH laaued by th* Sorkrtv on the life of Brnett Tbeodo.r Taylor, now dereaaed. having notaSao the Board of IM rector, of tlUt Societ> that th* aaid Polka' ha* been loat -r mttpUced. NOTR-E IS heretiv |ive-. th g iinleaa anv oblecUon 1. raited within .• month of the date hereof, the Directors will Mau* a new poUcy In lieu a i By Orde, D. A. BANTSLD. %  MreUr)' lTJAl-3n THE UAKBAUOS CIVIL SIKVK'F ASSOCIATION A SpecUI Oeneral Meat in* of tl.e abovi Aaaociatioii will I* held iit the Town lt-l on Wediaday. Fetaiuaiy lltt |M1 at 4 AGENDA l Adoption of Report 1149 3 To fUt dale nf Annual Oeneral Mee'ln. N B You arc requeetrd to mak* %  tpecial effort to attend thb Ptccling tSgd • C W CITMBERBATCH Aaat Sev.et.rv nm n PIBLK OFFICIAL SALE iThe Provoat Marehall Art 1104 <1MM-St I Bl ON Friday the and day o( March 1951 at the hour of I o'clock in th* eftemoor ill be told at my orhrr lo the higheat bidder lor any turn not under the Bppralard value. All thai certain piece of Land conl.-ilnlng about IMI *q. ft all.i..tvin anv debl or claim upon or arTrrli'i the eet-te or William Jordon late of Lpper Carlton In the pariah of Saint nm*a who died in Ihia laU.d on the ih day of July IMI. are hereby „. mired to aand In particular, of their Uim duly nitrated to me Edgar llriga. lirdon Co Mmr. Hutchinaon Benield. Solicitor.. Jamra Street. Bri.laeI.WII on or before the lath dav of April HM after which (Lite I ihall promt it dlatrtbnte Ihr auets of the aaid eatale inong U.a pa rile, entitled thaeeto %  •vlng leaard to the debu and cUinn nl^ of Which I ahall then have had ,otlc* and that I ahall not be liable lor he aaertt to dlitrlbulrd to any perann 1 wboee drt.1 1 .l...ir HO) bav* had lotlc* ai the time ol inch dial And all perton. indeblol to Ihr und ctate a** requealrd in -it:.their Dated i .. I 1th d*i Qualified Admlnlatralor f February. IWI [1 JOPIK1N. I the FrtaU TAKE NOTICE • I the pariah of Saint Michael to raua* lo b* Introduced Into th* LegltUture of thla ItUnd a Bill lo an^nd the Parochial Frnployee. Petition Act 1944 0944.14. aa en.endei! hv th* Parociu.il Einpioveet Penaton • Aniendment. Aet 194, UMTS ind by the Parochial Employaet Pension anil Act. lets iIMl-ll'. and bv the Parochial Employee, ."'inmii .AmeiKlmei.t Act I940 i ipaO-ato and th* Pamrhlal Ernployeea Pentlo.i i Amendment. Act IBM. iltM-lJi autlion-tng th* Miur for *i.ch ol ihr aeveral partataia %  I thi. Kland. nf thev contlder It epedlent BO lo do %  to continue to pay all the parochial ernployeea who have retired or may hereafter retire from the eervleai of auch Veatry an allowance at the rate and on the Urmt and eondlUOnf art out in In* Parochial Employe** Petition Act 1044 HI44-14. CARRINGTON 4V BEAI.V. Solicitor* for th* Veatr of th* pariah of Saint Michael It.tM *R WaaitB wero tmuidered iinpremTiable. anrl the mofl rnorJerTi mattrtig weapon* have been proved to b* 1 uTtliaiileand flimsy sources ol la.tiiuj pvc* and security tv rranktml %  v 'nen. are we to look foi n r* pmtection from disaster an<> UH*? That no mateiial Utvcntatt *iil piutiu..' J satinfiit t.iry answe IarXN>nvp incrtktsiiiEij m-ident a %  in. i material scientiLs work Ci-vrisbly to leant rm>iv and morv iuout nurttor Uvlnt lAive, our F. Iher-Uothet Gi. h-s mOOH th*) solution for liunian problemto this troubled world. Mnd mat ter-minded hu.naiuty U gradual^ U'coming awat* of this fad. The discovtry of Chr iar Soiwncd in 1*8*3 has made availabk to El] mankind 'he sure and the* only possible basis for Mcurlty: and step by step malrn.r are discovering in their vtuy somi vi revealed lo Mary Baker Eddy Finds Answer In Bible I; sag ui UM InlBtnd writings of Hie alible that Mr. F.iliH nun ed for enlightenment Star nnc-u, that the ancient prophets and Jesus, our Way-showvr, healeti conditions that no material remedy or human power could cure. For years -he had beer, sure that Jesus must have used fixed rules for healing wbteo, U dtgeovered. would be available (t>day Her long search wa* finally r^arrled when Mrs Edd. was able to heal herself Then was no question about the seriousness of her condition Shc had had a serious (pjurj I Uv result of an accident, and '. physician had issued the \ortu,t that nothing could be done U save her life As she sluHicI BfR of the healings .,f Jesus, she was able to rise immediately fio.'i What -it'emed lo be her denthbci! This instantaneous healing in hf Bdl) that it is possihlr to htal %  %  %  that she could heal others ulso rough an unck A Cod's all-power Dlvirva Love Uivtne Love had revealed to; Mrs Eddy't receptive thought the] truth in regatd to God and thi-l r*Ma, spiritual man mode in H %  image and likeness: and trios. ; A'ho have studied thr i Science tegtbook, and have to some degree at least successfully practised \uhat it teaches, have become convinced that ncic be found the final answer for freedom and secunly from human bondage Only a few high 1 ght. of th-' ist subject can be dismissed ID short lecture, but I shall be happy if what li said heie leads the beginner.'; in this audienceto thorough perusal of Mrs Eddy's .Tilings I can assure you that tefire you have progressed very .ir in the understanding of th' ubiert. vou will be hi SHIPPING NOTICES MONffBI \L. AI'STItALlA. NEW KCALAND LINE. LLMITFD %  •t AN; I DM H "~ Ti.NOARIRO" It arhedvilrd to Melbourne ir.iarv 9th. Sydney r*bruirv ITth. -tonne Fetoruart IScd, Ai.iv.ns -t BiwbadkM and of March. IMI Tin. .a.aal h..t •mpaa apace lor Hard ;i~a*n and tpeneral raefl> > lranakU|aaa.it at Trti BrtUan Oi.Una. aarhad.-. Wietdrwsrd Leeward IaUn> The M V IlAERiKvr> • accept C*IB-< .-i.U Paeae-se • f % %  Si lcia. Cronada and Aruba and Patae-ialet* only for SI Vinrent "jliinl Wednetday 11-t Feb. ufi Oltlt\T\l C1FTS! THANTS .-.-. %  %  %  %  %  %  %  ssstv.'i lllll HOOK w'm li mikrt GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" Please write for one •" %* Samuel Reherta, Gospel ^ Bcok and Tract Service, ^* SO. Central A venae. BaaO gar N. Ireland %  TAKE NOTICE -K..M-M.V I IMITED. a Cnmpanv reBlaterf V* Compaiue* Act of England. Iiade or buameaa addrea* I* S. Minahul Mieri Maaarheater 1. EngUatd ha' .polled lor the rasjiatraflon of a Irade mark 111 F--t A of HMlaler In rwapert of cotton a>Ho I ravnn piece goods an id woollen wool and cotton piece good*. will be entllled to rew)i|c< thr %  rttr otie naanth (rom Ih* SOth d .11.11 i, me al my offer or opposition of miialmn The trade mark ... ran on application at mv nflhe Dated thi. 19th day ol Februai 1 II. Wn.I.IAMHesittrar of TraW* Ms 9ii y. TAKE NOTICE SCHENLEY T>... now am %  III. under the Iowa ol the Stale D United Stales of Anitellca. Ma-vd Lirara. whot* trade or bualnaaat ad>ir> 13SO rilth Avenue. New V..., \ M of New York. U.R.A. has appii.l I li.irgi-tratlon of a trade m-rk Part "A" of B*gi ot all potabie agea mr tiding whiaky. Sin. alcoholic rordul* and .um. be entitled to resistei wil ret-vi. the LIQUOR UCENSE NOTICE Si .i iv. City, i Etnptv JBTTttEYS BEER rartona coinplate with Inr.ar partlUont at 14each—delivered to th* Warehouse ol S I MuBBon. Bon St Co Ltd Pierhead II 3 51-1 BOTTLHB — M.S0O emptv. white, plain three-gin bottle* parked In bales of II doren each — at Ir. per holtle Including prckmf. I'Uaae applv so S P. Muaaon Bon 3, Co Ltd. Browd Street DUI STI3 13)51—lOn. IMMEDIATE CASH for diamond JewelWry, old China, silver and Sheffield Plate Phone 44)9 or call at GOHRL1GE8. adMK.'iig Royal Yacht Club Mill— TFN WAIJ. PI^QLTW — With asure* -n r.;,e| of ipeciollv beautiful deaSpi SSM tipward*. Y De LIMA A Co. Lid. IP %  road S-.e-t IT SI hi HUTCHINSOP; A Co. Ltd WARDROBE TRUNK Wr ( lr..h* Trunk HO Can b d.-v Ijdv IMtaon. "I ml* I PI II SO VAI The public are herehv warned asaimt giving credit lo my wile. HILDA FLOR' %  aSCir YEARWOOD i nee Hire, aa I U. not hold myaelf raaponilbU for her'oi anvon* else eon ir art Ins any debt or debt. In my name unUea by a written order alined by me Bad. ELTON YEARWOOD. Hiliabv. st Thoiwat Ml SI -In Thf padaMa arherei.v warned asalnt' %  lo -r,v v>if, LILUAR Hr-N HTTTTA BYNOK inee CARAZAR< at I ri> sal kaM mvself ie.p-.naib> lui '*i oi anvone ehse contracting any debt or debt. in mv name trnleas by a written ordei *'"** Rgd"* EMMANUEL BYNOE IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jewel l, gold i setl coins, mlnlalure*. iadr. BWI Stamp. GORIIINCES que Shop Dial 44IB SSI 51 -' f n LOfST v wall building in Whites Alley Swan Street. City Dated thi* )9th day of February. ItSI. Tl HA. TALMA. E*q Polk-e Magistrate. DMt. -A" Eign*d WILUAM NURSE. Appln--.it N B —Thla application will br nmatdered at a Ltranaing Court to be head at Police Court. DISUKI "A" on Thursday the itt day ol March. IMI. at 11 o'clock. H A. TALMA. Police Magtatrale. Diet "A' Mill MIT | r.riay allemoon at Central Police Station dtlttna parade. Brown Vj4Vtt Belt with ornate Silver Buckle He1 at returned lo Advocate OrTUe M.1S1 -3n. Ol AWeit* -One Hi R l**ch. nl given. ft-ss. Of Ete OIJ LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The app'icatinii of Olaery If Re-l r*lm holder of UOJOT LUassae Me MS of 1Mt ma'e-i %  HeairlcMillar ald LkliKir licence Ac at a board and .rinajle shop at My La*.!'. Hill. St Michael. ISlh day of Pctteu-iry. iMl TO I v MrlXOD. Eaq P0I.0. llaaTHtratc. Dttt A" Bkffn.i r.'.-'-.rv II REDMAN E A McLBOO."" Police MagJaBtrat*. Dart "A" N B -Thi* application wUl b* contiderad at a Lacacaung Court to be held NOTICE SKAI-FJl TenderB in duplicate mar kadi on th* envelope '-TENDrR FOR . ..". will be rerelved by th* Clerk ol th* Veetry up to II ocloea noon on Thursdty Und reoruary. for the und*tm*ntMned auppUaa In such ajuanUUes aa may from Urn* to tint* be ordarad lor on* year c.enmanclns the let April nail. IRES)! BREAD Each parson tender! .tier, along with the Tender, turned y two properly OjuiluVd perrao. .not *ing member, ol Ilu. Vestry, ttatlng tl . wuiirujnesa to become b..und w ic Tetularer in the ***nl of their T ., being accepted for the due fulfilment th* Contract. With reapaci to the tendi HI1X. the presMMc qua..,,,, .—a'"" twa* y**r ia M.4t a>llon* and tl ir. reaorve the rlsht "> accept U idee of more than on* person li plv ..f thla ariirie and all poraoi daring for thla article aha rg with Uaetr t*nd*i i.roeeery aruaalfiad n*r stating Utal th* catu* fr -n the milk will be lagp tH sl I from Tiib*rculoata. .*mt ol tender* ran be obtained C hurrh warden %  ORV* By Order r C MEDMAN Ct*rk. St Martoa*!'. V lllll—t f n. i PoUc* C— A %  a th* tat day of March. IMI. at 1 (ioi f In, FRERH CertfrW-atr lea* aom* garrtoi shall i that meantime give noiwe in dupllcai rr.e al my off** of opposition of ,ur 'duration. The Uad* mark < ^n en on appli-alion at my office Dated thi* lath day ol Februarv. IUI H. WILLIAMS RcfltUer of Tiasie Mark* Chief Scout • Ft4*11 rage 5 nuch to itself, IM thaj thon liould be liaison with Other 0T;:inisations such as the St Johtl'l Ambulance .W.K.i.iti^u l"oli< • %  Force and Athletic Associations to menlion .mly | f.-.s !! %  ttie need for closer connections with the Church Batd School people, anu suggested that they be Invited to conferences, rallies, and other gatherings. Finally, he touched on finance, and said that many sit back and wait on people to leave n fortune for scouting to carrj it on for years and year* He Mint that we should dtVUop .1 tlnsncial campaign getting the co-operation of the l'lanlaltons. Stores, etc, as well as peonlf lu homes. If they give MflMUklni they will be interested In iht Movement, because "thnm. an valued if they art* paid for In concluilon. Mt. HrOrstflOl said that he left it to our discretion to discard thuse points not worthwhile Mr. Gay then thanked Mr McGregor on behalf of the Scoutvis and Public of Itoih.idos for his visit to the island, and expressed regret Unit the rain had spoiled the i-rugramme. He asked him to 1-1.1 y I,, the Scouteri nnd scouts nf Canada the best wish. Harbados Branch of the Ftoy Scouts Association. CONCERT For Scouts Through the cmirlesv of t*W Commissioner of Ptsilot, there will be a Police Hand Concert at the Welches Mixed School. St. Thomas, on Thursday next, 22nd February, at 8.00 p.m. in aid of the Local Association funds. Scouts Anil Guides Own The Annual Scouts und Guides Own will be held at Si. Michael' finis" School on Sunday next. 25th February, at 4.SO p.m. All Scouten. Rovers and Beoul will assemble at Queen's Park at 3 16 p m. and will march from thence lo the school. Cub Scouters and Cm direct to the St Michael's Girls' School. Will all Scooters see that uniforms ore neatly and correctly worn N.B.—There will he a rehearsal fcr Colour Bearers at St Michael'. Girls' School on Saturday morning. 24th. at 8 30. RAINCOATS THANIS CHANCERY SALE liar: PEYNOl-n ST I AIH HirTCHtNSON Plaintiff OUVEB ST C1.A1R OOTTIN Defendant Mill 1 ffi. Und* of ih* Eatat* ol r Ilea.iley. on th* Public Roa, r \-+ the same may ab-.t ano m and all and tlnaular otti UM 1 r rmr 13.001 "Orl UATE OV SALE : tth Maich 1*91 M>e still best value to-day On sale at all good atcrea. 36r. 3llc %  1 ::„, 30... 21. \ H WILLIAMS .-'." -''"•" swninsii IMisMMB itoraUon of vittour. m .-I it. phases, to rhoae twist So W//rV>rvyrW/.VV/A '. '.''> V//.W.-.V/'//.V/ /.'.V.'/y i riiAM NtfB ABvmmnaE MT PAYS m—mmm—easa Owing to the moving of our Drug Store, which ha* been Interrupl'd by inclement ia>ather. we regret the Inconvenience caused to our friend*, and custom and take this opportunity to inform them that we will soon be estab. i %  tartars ONLY A FEW YARDS AWAY From our Former P'.ace of Business. The Cosmopolitan Pharmacy s SELECT THESE EARL V . . Sii.ioi.lf Was A Klrrner < I,..in,.iv Ai PolUhlng il,'. Back I'p Lamps Spot Lamp* Tractor l.iin, lllamlnaled Fender Guljis Jeweled I \li.m-t Pipe Fulenalons Ktaierlng Wheel Covers Hum per Jaekt Oresae Ciun* • Veil A 12 Volt Horna Miracle Adhesive Valve Grinding Compound Meehsntca BeardiE Blur Cylinder Black Heat Resisting Paint Flakr Oraphltr Flu site Balterr Testers Battery Cables Braaa Nhlm Mrtal Body Holder Plane and I'dades — Also — DM .rhoiii/in, Gaaket Sets far all popular Engllah and Amerlran Cars and Traeks ECKSTEIN BROTHERS See Us for the following:— I*|U i fcl Mortal Oatmeal %  Bat in Lni Bal d Craain iii 1 %  Bota. c. & %  i Morton PlcMgfj Tins l^mb Tongues i %  %  Bots. Cocktail &V I lb. tin Asst.i Buuts INCR & Co., Ltd. I. 7, I 1 1 Roehu'k Street. Dial 2231 CO I * CHARLES McENEARNEY & CO. LTD. 2 I o S it m t i a—— win n i r ".m ti n iteiio D D O O ett ft CJI t.t M



PAGE 1

IIIMIXY, HHRIARY 2, 1MI ~ • BARBADOS ADVOCXTF. PACE FIVF. Kensington Oval Cycle Stolen From Church hOHl V\ MIISIS yyHIl.E John A c KENSINGTON OVAL lookM as though pl.j will DP possible lO• Pnim-..— e._-l. morro* ,r there Is no'Tnore rain. s >,,;£.WT, ?!?" %  Vf* When the A..cie wsiwa yesterS .,,,Eg* P^H'* "> Sunday. l had taken prefL. "^ of "" ons and had .nvered the chur <* •"" stolen.. SUM NOTIfF.R AH the water had been pump' nd of the Held. This end e~ was the main bicycle, valued fin S'A.TSS. v !3S SS fc SSS5 & %  taJST selector* a n .•layers, but it now dry A IUIIK lin had Jrawn across the arpau, weeiI stole of the f mln|lgn nd to keep %  Mb on .1 ci.*npaiatlve!y %  weather t on improv: o-morrow "piIIEVes broke and entered the _* Jewellery Store of J. E rinds at James Street. City, beFnday and Saturday and wrist watch valued $45 Th# Pol tior.j. ire making invettlga1X/HKN lM Adveeale visited rA. .. sUugh,er TO ^ f the Public Market yesterday evening II WM very clean. Only rats, wnich i ..ere and there brik, the.kilencv Inside the room. The ski lightering tables are , a bad day Andy Qanteaume cricket. Meanwhl Lad trickbe such -*. 0 *" lhe kettle, which is used dioppinc BM MM "I A OROUP of Republic of Korea ln nomowhere In Korea. Eipreu. Soldier Of i ,k 0 8( AB BAII EV ' Gatis Hill. m -. m TO of V* s \ Joseph, has been keepWliUlV I riUli'^ ing poultry for many years, but %  LT ****/ a^4U~n for boiling the pigs, 0 bits. The kettle is opper and placed inside a coin eters have not boon beating their Pund made of brick and cement, heels exactly. They have been Rf Part of the compound is %  .bathmg in the lM regularly, some most broken down, '••wing old friendships whua othafl have been Ing the opportunity to see some the Island. On Sunday for example Andy recently had a rare experience Ganteaumc, Prior Jones. ex-Interwhen one of his young hens laid MAYBE it is because he v rational Lawson Bartlett. former ,w o eggs in one day. One had and i in by playing a lot of table tenMount district of St Andrew parish which he trml nil at "Abbeville" Guest House A cyclist told the Adror.it* that 1Sold '' r Johnson He will tell where the team is In residence. > he fell off his bicvele at Chim anybody that it must have been Legall has offered fifteen points borato while trying'to ccane from nls ood -"""tune thui he had eight pi limit „„.,| D _.„k n( lilknin •rt—rr.mA Fusiliers On Extended Visit seen as they relax at s staUeo hospital during a luU in the tgtat and Chief Seoul Has Left A Glorious Inheritance Canadian Commissioner Tvlls Scouts Barbados will see more of the Royal lnni*kllhng Fusiliers, perhaps beating the retreat at the Garrison Savannah or strolling around the City wearing battle dress and plumed berets. Thev Vntn |0 have left Barbados on Sunday for St. Lucia after spending two days her*, but then ship, the R.A.SC CepJneay ran %  gptMBSJ "IT the lower wharf when Ic.ivmg the Careenage to go into the Bay and was forced to return to its berth for repairs It wtt since discovered that a boiler tub* was leaking. The Fusiln'i.-. u.-te not on the (•airway when she ran aground rit.v wee* at the time at the Batbadoa Regiment making ready to l-eat the retreat at the Centr.-I Police Station later during t.icvening. Major Skewes-Cox, Btafl I of the Local Forces, told thAdvocate yesterday that the lime Of the Fusiliers' departure from the island was undecided as it mainly depended on lhe length of time taken to repair the Coaimay. He said that u was possible that they would be able to leave for St. Lucia between Wednesday and Friday. The Fusiliers, although disappointed In their plans of departure from Barbados, will not have much, if any, to regret because a programme has been arranged for their entertainment during their stay here. Apart from having all the sports gear of the Barbados RasjlDhanl at their disposal, they have been the challenged by the local forces to football match to take place at ie Garrison at 5 p.m. today. They have been invited to ^5AIW CBEC* o\ TUB sir h Not w KEQUISITE& to anyone who will play hinYand dogs, —•"••• % %  %  J wlnU each of whom married has beaten all comers man of a different trade. He. Rupert Tangchoon. who has In Church Village a, dog was ke P I '" touch with all the homes and learnt cooperage from John MR. JOHN L. McGREGOR. Field Commitalontf uf Hoys Scouts' Aooclation of Canuda, ui prccenl In ttuicolony told a gathering of Scouts thai It was a pity Lord Baden* PowtU, founder of the Scout movement had died during dance at the Aquatic club sponthe war years. Bui he had left a glorious inheritance in *"rei by the Navy Welfare M the movement, and II w;is the. responsibility of every scout h m •** %  "?. and three of to carry it on. %  %  Mr. McGregor had lecn introduced t<> the gaUserini it Scout pi pen from the spot. Rain Floods Public Market water. Iirobably made more trips to the found lying dead in front of th island on Intercolonial tours than church. It was quickly removed %  Ihei member of the Trim'" dad team, knows the island well and on Sunday he was bathing quietly on a spot on the Leeward coast with his wife. Al "Abbeville" yesterday four members of the team had gone lo church, thn | others weir writ* ing lettvrv gad quite a d'.v v an fSttlQI ready to go either to the sea al Worthing near the hotel or at some otinr spot. But the sea was the favour[ Ite subject. The team in general were In tood spirits but w ere looking forward to doing something or Wednesday. Onol m chap was afraid %  that he might ruoi tours put on weight if nothing market was done soo.i. Calypso Sinuer Simpson OttDltfl is ^rill a good -inger ami is the life of 1 tall sings a bit too nut not so successfully but by and larae the spirits of the tea-n are remarkably high although they have had to endure an enfon ptnod of waiting for nearly week. Due, eiigiii.'eriio: fn TH Hi.luint Roe, Unsmithing. Macfcamlthing, and quite a few other trades. Fru Ta Port While he was Italy. "Soldier" Johnson finished learning the engineering. He returned to Barbados at tne end of the war. At that time men were leaving the island regularly fP' i no hood to keep out the ln h a ndy when, he train engines Thc |pM , cf rt und( r wanted repairing. ballast. She is expected to spend Back Home In '29 week or so here undergoing reDaln before she sets sail for Johnson returned to Barbados British. Guiana again. Member* 1929 after a short tup lo Engof the crew were mending the "IIMIMI Returns g?"4g"£* Uw aovenwr, < nief scout of the latl rrktaj evening. Every Commissioner, Scouler and Scout has a definite part to With %  r'.,vs u .l ,,|av said Mi McGregor Nuin%  Dd ul> DfJdb lorn and | artly ber-. may he small, but with dillbtown away, th* schooner C.M.W. % %  aM we can spread, and that lhe Ipana saded bark !nh> Carlisle Movement Is much needed In the Bay over the gfeafc and aflei tba world to-day. had aheads covered 50 miles r>1 Ite UWn lOUehOd OB OgftgJn her my to British Guiana. vital points upon which the success of the Movement depends i Alfred On .| Ion. lock Firstly leadership. Mr. IgoOngOff out lhe Ipana from Barbados on "aid that there are many people Friday and lhai same night the interested In the Movement who wintered high winds and J !" ^PP^rt it financially but will rough seas. Barbados being the "' %  tl port to the Ipana at the time of the accident, Capt pplied mus Ratal -t 7 o'clock last light. They ho]>e to beat thc rereat again. lira ncker Approves Shops Opening On Sundays Mad to i back. from Cuba and has Natural Gas Chief Comes To-morrow Hilton Brancker of Hunle Street, who has been selling fish in the market for the past 29 years, told the Advocate yesterday that from the time the new sheiT was built about four years ago water always left Barbados since Back here came through the southern side, he could not get much work in To sell Ash in the shed he has the engineering line and il was to pay a sixpence. He llnds the then that the trade he had learnt ery wet in rainy weather from John Doe. cooperage, came id Is not satisfied with these %  handy For 15 years the old conditions As a result of standing soldier and engineer worked al in water last week to sell his fish Ihc Barbados Cooperage. he caught a cold and had to attend „ But work at hc Barbadca a doctor Cooperage Mowed down at times and "Soldier" Johnson, the man A hood is on ths northern side of many trades left there and has and Brancker was one of those since been an itinerant tradesman. %  ", !" a instrumental in getting this built He Is a man of medium height. „„.Mr %  on when the new shed was being more often than not wears blue Magistrate Q ( District erected. At that lime he never overalls, a bristled beard and a veslerdav thought of a hood at the southern pliers hooked on to the rope side because tha weather wu around his waist. He still wears. Ojolet was found guilty of thc favourable. Now he thinks that too, the old colours of France, larccnv of $30 belonging lo George it is time that Government erect Belgium and Italy on his left Ha re wood, one of his shipmate uls yesterday. STOLE SHIPMATBS MONEY-. FINED A fine of £(1.10.. lo be paid forthwith, or ID default three months' imprisonment with hard labour was imposed on It year old George Sabin OJole:. ., native of French Guiana and a sailor of the Schooner loan-., by His WarMr. J E T Brancker dues M .see whj there should be any on jectiun to the opening of fc tore. t-n Sunday when a tourist ship i...,.,j -„ lhC n "^, T he ,o1 .' "" heir time but we "locale yesterday. should also gel people who will H e agrees, he gald, that tin |lV i p UBM (or It. "It |g easy," -should be done for a period no. he said, lo find out those really exceeding eight hours. DTOVKlO) interested in smith work. It is thai me employees be paid at leas. the tame i*"iiic whom you will "treble time" Hit ration for am fl nd A n .? ight or mne or ll,n s *'('...viierit was (hat the proprietor ;'"" <; "lM nU thai mol 0 | the stor „ m l(1 c huge !„.:.: %  tne Moacka In cnooaing leaders %  ..,,„ Ih ,. ,i, was trying lo find one who had .X'-TT, a.'tt'-tffi bS **> *S>t no practical experience that takes Mkl most interest and Another pmlilerii eat. Sunday the tourists had privilege of shopping throughout A Problem the afternoon. He understood II Is a universal problem, and that special license or permisaiui we must revive (he community tt u s given for the shop, l<> OMfl Manyjiarents dun'l liother Although he was In %  freemen Hit anything until thal hl5 should bo doll ,. .„.,,._ „ Keferring to an instanc Mr. Bra in the Itepuhl successful Columbia, when the (alomlilr parent Inter''ted there on Decemhc to try to find i opinion, no employee who i hood on the southern side. hmilih i Barbados will get a new official thai week Mr Julian Garrctt, Oiled by his wifi ing to-morrow to take up th< dutltM of Director of Pc:roleum Cyril Oxley of Kensington New During the comae of a week this Road, another fish vendor who has old soldier covers at least 40 been selling in the Public Market miles on foot and the houses Ivef. for the past 14 years, also finds thc have come to know the sound of n market very wet In rainy weather his whistle. He makes and repairs hoping that something will coal pots He repair,-, heaters and — be done by Government. when he is not on the road you and Natural Gas under a twowill find him al his home. No 30, year agreement. Wet Everywhere Goodland Housing scheme. workBorn in Massachusetts m 1883 Oxley, after leaving the wet ing away at anything mechanical. Mr. Garrett was educated at market, has to travel to KensingThough 'Soldier' Johnson is a v. in . *, : nigh School and Harton New Road which is In a worse ready man at most things and gets vard CnivetlUy and began his condition. sufficient work to keep him float' %  i A i-:aiii l:,ti,u'.Li A'htnn I-ashlev cf Bav F.statr Ing, he prefers the old 1914-11 Bl Harvard Enginccrng Camp, and Vernon Brancker of'Garden days and would enlist to-morrow Alter employment as un engineer Land two fish vendors, also suffer to go to lhe front again. with Terminal Railway Assoctathe same fate. They aro hoping tion (St. Louis. Missouri) and that Government will have a littli -ii-imi Trunk Pacific Railway consideration for them. (Saskatchewan. Alberta and British Colombia) he engaged in real „ Dying the rainy weather many ,_..„. %  -** estate, loans and insurance buni<) s hing boats continued to go on Here on holiday from the U.5.A nea from 191123. and rclinqui&ht*hina trips but the majority Mr. Efroim Burak. brother ol 'or employment as Manareturned early in the day SomMr H Burak. Cily Merchant. Rer of the Land Department with bro ^* ht In 9^ %  ood ral ches collapsed Northwestern Utilities Limited something goes wrong, and be1 trlnisscT%j .**- aar'is oi 1 cr vi ,, into saints, bul we must rememK^"nds, should either be comA. McLeod, Pollco ,*,,. lhat tnry arv l)0ys lr!ll HIld pelled to work or be penalised t-i Court scouts next We must get the refusing. general public interested too by He thought that the Authority showing them that we are putting for giving license or permission what AC learn ml" practice Then should be no less than the ColoD the problem i,{ the older Secretary. Wholesale purchai of essentials, he said, should however be carefully checked on the Ipana on January 4 Harc~ Wood said that he left hiv .It buys leaving the organlsatlc He felt that we give tin. much conover this. Mr HcOraaot Hoi W.iri II. Hid WajlM Bat* ( omblnalinn | Ice laps Infant Sirlnges sriii(p, (llifxlngson Type I VJK.IIJI spr->s M.j.urn.s Glass es Sorreons' (,1mtarglnal Man KNIGHTS DRUG STORES ALL 11HANTHKS %  AMMgOgrg BROAD STREET RANSOME LAWN MOWERS "TIGtR" and "ARIEL" Grades. ea InBB0 411 !OM 1 TO 1,1 %  niph > % %  with •<*-.sary u. in ONLY SI79.90 EACH. "DOMO CREAM SEPARATORS CAPACITY 10 GALLONS PER HOl'R S56.74 EACH. DOMO" BUTTER CHURNS I GALLON (\P\tlTV $29.90 EACH. BLOW' BUTTER CHURNS EOlt l"i.II I M I S|. AT $6.66 and $7.38 EACH. AGRICULTURAL FORKS HIGH f.KAHE EONKS. : I I.LV STKAI'PEII ONLY $4.70. ... IIIHIMEVS Hardware Dept. Tel. 2364 with 0 in his cabin on thc Ipana M ,d that if there \s good training on January 4. When he returned during the junior period. It is later he found that thc money quite all right: but provision must was missing %  be made fur the seniors and _, , rovers if thev want lo continue Since January 4, OJolct was . avoiding the Police, but he was Liaison arrested on Chamberlain Bridge Tie went on to say lhat he felt by Harbour Police Constable Gill the Scout Movement keeps too on Februury 15. • " %  **<• ? JEW DIES ivheie he served for the next 24 years as Secretary-Treasurer, Qeneral Manager and Vice President, until he was appointed a Consultant in 1948. Mr. Garrett who Is a Member d died at his brother s While the Ashing boats that were store No 14 Swan Street just after moored off the market were drynoon yesterday. His body was laid ing their sails last week, those to rest in the Jewish Cemetery, from the Bay Street mooring* Synagogue I-ane in the presence went out. Yesterday nearly all the of many members of the Jewish boats from the Market moorings Community, and a large crowd of .'ore out fishing while thoee a*, spectators. Engineering Institute of {^ r ^^ COUld ^ **" dryin Canada, the American Petrolcu Institute and the American Gas Association, was at 01 President of the Canad Association. There was a ceremony Ural lhe home of Mr. H. Burak, NL., Most of lhe fish caught between Gardens, and it was completed at tnno February 1st and 17lh were the ccmeierv. Mr. Burak reading dolphin For lhat period 6.741 ihe prayers' in Hebrew. Unlike pounds passed Ihrough lhe Public some olher people it is not thi 1 airiir Af-rc -rr\ r\*V Wlirkc t an d many more pound* custom among Jews to removi O ntn ALI3 IU'1/I wore brought in at other fishing iheir hals as a sign of reverence The following A'U will be centres. j UBl lhe contrary: -o those wh. brought Into operation todav the Other catches included 2.831 a t*endc>' % %  • WILL "COUNTING SHEEP" HELP YOU TO SLEEP? To make a Savoury Dish really tasty„ „ FRESH SUPPLY OF m :PURINA HEN CHOW : %  (SCRATCH GRAIN) %  !H. JASON JONES & CO.. LTD.-Duiribuior. 1 If sleeplrsaneas ia caused by !••: % %  overtufd, nervouti, run-dowo and trcrried — it lakes more than ''counting sheep" to help )" %  sleep. Though you toss and turn. hour after boor, you caa't "wish" yourseli to sleepl • Manv find that taking a Ionic rtffulaity ,bc fl -Jkaal -and helps Ihera rest roore easily it night. And Dr. Chase's Nerve Food It first choice with rhouaaadil F • the Vitarain Hi. iron aad othrr aeeded rain-rals it contains are ar-aMticoca just wbsi yoor v-ir-m lacks. And Dr. Chase's Nave Food does so much to buOd |wn up —by increasing appetite and improving digestion. So if worry, amuety, 0 run-do* 1 ooadition or the streauous pace of asodern living is gpantiag your aervea ao you can't relax sad rest —try taking Dr. Chaae's Narva • i %  %  1 far a while. The aaaw "Dr. Chase" is your 1 Thcctiencc of a Savoury l)..h a us flavour and thc very csn^c of flavour is Maxmitc. Just a little Marnutc added to your savoarics. soups, gUOBI and meat dishc-. makes {U hci c m a''crcncc. Try it ako in -andwichcs or on brcaJ and butter —so %  Mkd for health because Marnutc domains lhe B, viumins csu-niul to building up bodily iitncss. You can do so mush with Mar mite and it docs so much lor good cooking. M ARM ITE The Vitamin B Yeast Food Made in England \1 ^SCOTTS EMULSION HIGH 6/VCRGY FOOD TONIC YOURWllAR-MitW/r* 8 **%& \ fa BISCUITS MiVilii' '. I ROYAL SCOT BISCUITS llcVIUsi fc Prices. OSHORNK BlScUrTS Hun!l-v & Palmpr's OSBOHNK BISCUITS Jacob's LINCOLN CREAM BISCUITS Jscob'. EXHIBITION BISCUITS %  %  SCI ITS per COCKADE FINE HUM Don't forget everv Customer soending $38'i < %  -. more alU receive one Packd DOWNY FLAKE CAKE MIX Any Flavour absolutely Free ST.WSFKI.IK SCOTT A CO. LTD. The Bat Aiilnuraplied himself. by the fiimmis stroke pla.wr We have in stuck .111 assortment f excellent cricket Kuls nulournphed by Kverton Weekes and made by Stuarl Siirridiio & Co., Md. Frires $10.50 lo $16.34 > _JI a