Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
Hav badros

a

ESTABLISHED 1895



| Sugar Tied Up

With Politics

3,000,000 TONS SURPLUS

THIS YEAR

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Feb. 22.
"THE WORLD sugar production is expected to

show an aggregate surplus this year of 3,000,000
tons over the previous 12 months. But there is no
likelihood of a decrease in prices in the near future.
Whether increases come, depends largely on the
international situation.

Precluding any possibility of a drop in prices, is
the steadily increasing rise in production costs.

Discussing this point in their current circular, BE, D. & F.
Man, sugar brokers, say that Cuban f.0.b. prices for the
last four years (in cents per pound) have averaged 4.58,
and that this should be regarded as a reasonable level—
which takes into consideration not only increased costs,
but also the depreciated currencies of an inflationary world.

3 — ae the price - eet
Tate And Lyle |
Shares 7dIn £1

per cent. This increase seems
small when compared with other
British imported commodities
such as wheat (576), tin (621),
rubber (700), hides (720), cotton
f (804) and cocoa (1,295).
rom O88 BNDON Bena, |, Sugar Confusion
: :. D. and F,. Man declare that
The West Indies Sugar Com- the sug 4
I sugar world at the moment
pany, controlled by Tate and Lyle} is jn a state of confusion and the
yesterday announced the final
dividend of seven pence per
ordinary one pound share free of
tax for the year endeq Septem-
ber 30, 1950.
Previously an interim dividend

future of the market is firmly
wrapped up with international
of four pence had been announced

politics. Relaxation of tension
might see the curtailment of
governmental stockpiling of food-
stuffs. In contrast, any worsening

of the situation would almost
so that the final total for the|certainly result in an increase of
year is eleven pence tax free.|!arge scale buying.
This compares most favourably Any lengthy period of inter-

with the dividend for the previous
twelve months which was qa one
shilling tax unpaid. Eleven pence
tax free translated into the terms

national uncertainty might leave
the market nervous and irregular

But the certainty of a large
surplus remains. The Cuban re-

of non-tax-paid dividend, equals
one and eight pence—an increase
of eight pence.

The net profits after charging
depreciation and taxation amount-
ed to 262,948. This compares with
£139,378 for the previous year.

Australia May
Reyalue £

CANBERRA, Feb, 22

Australia may decide to revalue
the pound to counter increasing
inflation, it was believed here
today, perhaps bringing it up to
par with sterling,

Another possibility is that the
cabinet which has been holding a
series of meetings here to discuss
the economic situation, may de-
cide to relate the pound to the
dollar instead of to sterling. The
effect of this would be that the
Australian pound would not
changé automatically if the value
of sterling against the dollar were
changed.

Prime Minister Menzies said
today he hoped to make a com-
prehensive statement on economic
policy when Parliament meet next
month,

Australians faced with a grow-
ing inflation and a rapidly matur-
ing industrial crisis have been ex-
peeting such a statement,

—Reuter,

Japs Will Resist

Russia If Necessary

TOKYO, Feb. 22.

Japan’s Prime Minister, Shigeru
Yoshida, said Japan will “exercise
her right of self-defence” and re
sist any attempt by Soviet Russia
to station occupation troops in
Japan after the conclusion of the
Peace Treaty.

Appearing before the House of
Representatives Finance Commit-
tee, which permits the =



oe
a retest fein enemas

}



members to ask the Government
any questions, Yoshida said: “If
after Japan coneludes separate or
multiple peace treaties, and coun-
tries not participating in such
treaties, for instance . Russia,
should demand stationing of occu-
pation troops in Japan, I do not
think other Allied countries will
approve it. But if Russia should
forcibly try to station troops,
Japan will invoke its right of self-
defence.”—Reuter.

IKE IS AMERICA’S
“BEST DRESSED MAN”

NEW YORK, Feb. 22.
The American National Associ-
ation of retail clothiers and fur-
nishers has voted General Eisen-
hower the “best dressed man in
America”. Their “best dressed
ter’ also included actors Bob

Hope and Gregory Peck. =



hower was chosen for his “typical
American look— always neat,
never flashy”. He received more
first places than other candidates
combined .—Reuter.



Snowdrifts Hold Up

-Transport In Britain

LONDON, Feb. 22
Floods covered roads
wide area of Britain today
drifts held
north
The worst floods were reported
from low-lying Essex in the south-
east, where several main roads}
were covered by two feet of water

over a
Snow-|!
up transport in the |



Early today flood waters al
parts of the River Th
reported to have



the
the



Below level rez

day,—Reuter



ports suggest 5,700,000 tons will
be harvested this year. Allowing
for a United States take off of

approximately 2,600,000 and in-
ternal consumption of 300,000
tons, there would be about

2,800,000 for world markets.

E. D. and F. Man say that if
reports that 1,500,000 of these
have already been marketed, that
still leaves 1,300,000 for disposal,

World Surplus

As there is an anticipated addi-
tional world surplus over last
year of 1.700,000 tons the circular
suggests that in the circumstances
the prices are high enough, but
adds that the potential buying
interest of the United Kingdom,
America, Japan, Germany and
Greece should not be overlooked

Reference is also made to in
creases in shipments of'bulk sugar.
A shortage of steamers suitable foy
this type of cargo is holding ut
bulk shipments to Britain,
more and more importers are
realising the advantages accruing
from this method of transportation
expecially
secure,

Tate and Lyle are expected tc
have 50 per cent of their London
purchases shipped to
bulk during coming i

but

as bags are hard tc

them in
months.

| Korea, he told a Press Confer-



Red Chinese Can
Drive U.N. Out
Of Korea

Bradley

CHESTER, Pennsylvania, Feb, 22.

General Omar Bradley, Chair-
man of the United States Joint
Chiefs of Staff Board, said here
last night that Chinese Commu-
nists could drive United Nations
forces out of Korea “if they want
to pay the price.” No one could
foresee the outcome of the struggle

—Gen.

ence,

Earlier, in an address at the
Pennsylvania Military College
here, General Bradley told stu-
dents that American youth must
be prepared for “ten or 15 years
of international tension.”

General Bradley said the indus-
trial production and skill of the
free nations “will assure our mili- |
tary supremacy
for it,”

He said the United States had |
“ample strength” to share with its
allies until
sufficient”.

The avowed intentions of Com-
munism provided little chance
that America’s military load could |
be lightened soon.

if there is need

they became “self-

—Reuter.

GASPERI FOR U.K.

LONDON, Feb. 22.
Prime Minister, Alcice
De Gasperi is to visit London
hext month for top level talks
on current affairs with the British
Government, it was officially an-
nounced here tongiht,

He will be accompanied by his
Foreign Minister Count Carlo
Sforza.—Reuter.



Italian





Responsible People Do

Not Want Communism

—NEW YORK TIMES

NEW YORK, Feb. 22,

The New York Times reviewing the waning Communist

strength in Western Europe

» said: “People who have had

any degree of political experience, or whose social order
has real strength, do not want Communism”.

Regarding the growing list 0
have lost party followers,
strength. The Times said:

f countries where Communists
legislators and Trade Union
“Certainly the Kremlin and

the Cominform must have realized long ago they cannot

sustain their appeal or win
face democratic procedures.

Dockers Ordered
To End Strike
By Feb. 26

WELLINGTON, Feb. 22.
New Zealand Labour Minister,

William Sullivan, today orderea
dockers to end. their nationwide



strike by February 26. His “ulti-|

matum” was
powers unde
declaration
ency.

If the strike is not ended by
this date, it Lecomes a “declared
strike” and action may be taken
against the Waterworkers’ Union
or any officer or member of it.
Emergency regulations also give

backed by wide
the Government's
of a State of Emerg-



recruits where they have to

This is not a new development
in the west.. The Communist bloc
is a solid lump on the map of the
world, For that precise reason
Communism cannot expand with-
out forcing revolution from out-
side.

Since such a force can only be
exercised by the Soviet Red
army, the spread of Communist
regimes since the end of the
second world war had to be in
neighbouring countries,

Eastern European satellites
were won by seizure of police and
judiciary control by Communists,
while Russian armies were in
occupation or at frontiers. Non-
communist political parties were
forced into partnership, then sub-
servience and finally liquidation,

This should be a bitter pill for
the oldtime Communist, the one
who honestly believéd in the va-

the minister power to appisint re- lidity of Marxism and Leninism.

ceivers for union funds which may} The early

be blocked; make it an offence t
contribute to these funds; suspend
any award made to dockers: order
servicemen to do “any necessary
work”,

Police may also be given powers
of arrest to deal with any situation
which may arise.—Reuter.



TRAWLER _ SINKS:
ONE SURVIVES







Bolsheviks including
Lenin thought world revolution
| would come through the labour-
‘ing classes,

| Outside Force Necessary

We have by now proved con-
clusively it can only come by out-



}side force There’s no use fac-
jing Communism with anything
but clear sober vision, At the

same time, it would be disastrous
t the appeal and

so to overrate





FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 28;
—_———

HOWLED!







1951
wise }
oe : ,





rennet eens ese

ANDY GANTEAUME, Trinidad and West Indies opening bat, had just reached 56 when he was bowled
neck and crop by Roy Marshall. Clyde Walcott is behind the stumps.

| Fortunes Fluctuate

In T’dad—B’dos Test

BY O. S.

COPPIN

Trinidad, with four wickets in hand are 105 runs behind
Barbados’ first innings total at the close of play on the
second day of the first Trinidad-Barbados Test. The scores
are: Barbados 363 and Trinidad 258 for 6.

Barbados, who scored 335 for the loss of nine wickets on

the first day, added 28 in 15

minutes yesterday. John God-

dard who was 43 not out on the previous day, was respons
ible for 23 of these and so carried out his bat for 66.

_

ON THE
° SPOT

KARACHI,

The Aboriginals cf-Udai-
pur in Rajputana on the
eastern border of Pakistan,
are eating grass because of
acute food shortage. One
aboriginal died recently of
starvation. , Thousands of
others ‘are wandering into

Udaipur city in search of
food,





Gairey Arrested
In St. George’s

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Feb. 22.
The arrival of the H.M.S.
Devonshire landing shore parties
who took up key posts in the capi-
tal and Pearls Airpert and the
detention of Gairey and Blaize
highlighted the fourth day of the
general strike of agricultural la-

bourers and other unskilled
workers.

The arrival of the ship did not
daunt the spirits of the hundreds
who» poured back into St. George’s
yesterday from the country dis-
tricts and around midday there
was a large crowd in the market
square

Meanwhile the Legislature re-
sumed a meeting, adjourned yes-
terday, unanimously passing all
the stages of the three bills
supplementing the already declar-
ed emergency measures. One bill
affected amendments on _ the
criminal procedure eode as re-
gards to the binding over of
persons to keep the peace in
certain circumstancege while the
third provided against’ persons
employed in water, health, hos-
pital, electricity, telephones and
sanitary services striking,

Radio communication exists for
control purposes at different points
because of week-end landslides
that are still to be cleared. It is
clear that intimidation has been
stirred up in many country areas
and several attempting to work
have suffered beatings. A fifty-
year-old labourer has been hos—
pitalised in a serious condition as a
result of an alleged attack. Three
labourers have been reported shot,
not fatally, when a _ proprietor
fired at a crowd, During the after-
noon the local police arrested on
separate occasions Gairey and
Blaize.

The main stress when the bills
were considered this morning was
that despite the critical situation,
Trade Union rights should not be
drastically restricted and every
effort be made against undue
panicking.



, Goddard has
‘better innings
adaptable to
cumstances
innings.

| Barbados’ innings closed for 368
jand Trinidad had their turn on
wicket that was playing as com-
| for: y. yesterday as it was on
the first day, There was one differ
ence however, there wus mor
fire in the wicket as more of the
moisture had obviously dried out
of it.

A grim reminder of this was thc
fact that during the closing stag
some Of Roy Marshall’s quicker
deliveries and some of Carl Mul-
lins’ pacers kept uncomfortably
low.

If the wicket stay © crumble
today there is bound to be some
real upsets recorded at }!

hardly played

and one more
the prevailing cir-
than he did in this



ensing-
tn.

Sound defensive cricket by
Ganteaume and Stollme;er the

Trinidad openers saw ihem put on

64 for the first wicket com-
pared with Barbac's' 10 for 1
But it was left to Rupert Tang

Choon and Ganteaum> to ensur
that no rot set in. Ganieaume and
Tang ClWwoon batted for
utes between them,
scoring. 56 and Tang Choon 69
Today will be touch and go for
first innings lead honours. { think }
that Barbados stand a food chanec

319 min-
Ganteaume

of securing these and such
chances were enhanced with the
dismissal of Skeete just before

play ended for the dry
John Goddard, | think
the greatest credit for the excel-
lent example he set his men in
the field and for his field placing,
Asgarali’s dismissal was the direct
result of a tightening of the field
Carl Mullins bowled with good
pace, length and accuracy’ but
Errol Millington must have pleas-
ed his severest critics with
command of length and pace

deserves

his

@ On Page 5



|
|



Clementis In
Russian Hands

BONN, Feb, 22.

Viadimir Clementis, the forme:
Czech Foreign Minister whose
digappearance from Prague ha
been baffling the Intelligence Ser
vices of the West for several
weeks, is believed to have fallen
into Russian hands, reports reach-
ing Bonn from the “anti-Bolshevik
bloc of nations” said today

The “ABBN” witn neadquarters
in Munich comprises representa
tives of anti-Communist groups in
nearly every eastern country.

Czech anti-Commugists in thc
ABBN, according to the Bonn ré
ports, said Clementis was “de

finitely not in the West’ and he
was Understood to have fallen into
Russian hands after an unsuccess
ful saitempt to cross the Czech
border.—Reuter,



Dulles Will Advise
Board On Pacific Pact

WASHINGTON, Feb. 22.

f explore the possibilities of framing

The drawing up of a Pacific Pact | an early Japanese Peace Treat





iA} will probably depend on recom- United States Secreta f Stat
force of Communism as to despair} mendations made’ by the United! pean Acheson went out of | wa
FLUSHING, Feb. 22 of overcoming it States presidential envoy John|at his weekly Press conference
‘The skipper of the French traw-; ‘These latest figures of Com-|Foster Dulles, on his return from | yesterday to allay any false hop«
ler Due de Normand who t 1! munist setbacks should give usjthe Far East, observers here said | of an early Pacifie alliance
his brother wag. picked up ye heart to carry on the struggle in |today. He emphasised the diff
day hy the American Counselor|the faith that we not only have Dulles is expected to make his | involved in formulating 1
; after their trawler capsized, died|right on our side, but have the|recomendations as the next step.| policy among the “diversities of |
on board the American ship last} lor and hopes vast ma-|He is due in Washington on Mon-| peoples” of the Facifie area |
r , it was learned here t r r } du In|day or Tuesday to report on his; Observers took thi
Probably the onl I é t ( eatest | conversations in Japan, the Philip- | reminder that Amer
> Duc de Normandie’s « | pine At lia and New Zealand, | expect to reach an ¢
44 is now } brotl Reuter —Reuter, § Dulle was primarily to Reuter



| Lady Nelson er ite to S

Advorat





PRICE: €IVE CENTS



U.N. Begin “Kill Or

Rout” Offensive

No Solution |
To Britain’s |
Rai rike |
il Strik
LONDON, Feb, 22,

Government strove desperately
tonight to avert the railway strike
which threatened transport, chaos
and the biggest Labour crisis
since the 1926 general strike. Three
thousand railwaymen in north
England brought the threat nearer
by stopping work as Aneurin Be-
van, Labour Minister of only tive
weeks went to the Commons te
tell members that the outcome of
eleventh—hour talks with railway-
men was not yet known

Ten thousand more railwaymer
all over the country are likely t
strike for 48 hours from midnight
to-morrow if negotiations fail.

Big firms and factories _ set
emergency plans in operation to
bring their staffs to work if the
threatened paralysis of the rail
network takes effect.

The crisis has arisen over the
demand of three railway unions
for bigger wage increases than tie
nationalised railway executive i:
willing to pay.

Bevan saw railway executives,
officials and trade union leaders
today. He then reported to Prime
Minister Attlee and the Cabinet
Tonight union leaders were re
called to the Ministry,

Transport of coal from South
Yorkshire pits was stopped by the
strike Thousands tof men at the
Manchester Rail Hub Industry at
Lancashire stopped work and
local train services were dis-
organised tonight.

There were only
where railwaymen
on strike but





two centres
were already
over 10,000 men
at several vital rail centres were
cperating q “go slow’ movement
which has already caused serious
freight delays.

These men and tens of thous-
ands of others have voted to strike
for 48 hours from midnight to-
morrow if negotiations do not
produce a satisfactory wage offer.

Three rail unions have put the
lowest acceptable wage offer at
£12,000,000 more per year. Rail-
way executives stated they can-
not go above £9,250,000 per year
—Reuter

—_—

Germans Cannot

See Difference In

Rearmament Aims
—NIEMOELLER

NEW YOPK, Feb. 22

Pastor Martin Niemoeller, the
German Evangelical Church lead-
er, said in an interview here today
that the German people were
psychologically unable ‘% accept
the Western thesis that peace can
be maintained through strength of
arm }

The U-boat commander,;
who oppose the proposed re-
arming of Western Germany, said
there was no adequate propaganda
in Western Germany to counteract,

former

in non-Communist terms, the
“peace offensive” hurled daily
from the Russian Zone, The Ger-
man people could no longer dif-
ferentiate between arming for
war and arming for peace, To the
man io the street re-armament
meant wal

Pastor Niemoeller said the entire





propaganda output of the Russians
in Eastern Germany was geared,
not to promote Communism, but
to emphasise just three points
“peace, re-union and national lib
eration,” —Reuter,

Sweden Must Halt

Supplies To Russia

LONDON, Feb, 22

Britain and ine United States
are making parallel representa-
tions to neutral Sweden and Swit-
zerland to halt the flow of strate-
gic materials to Russia and her
satellites, according to a British
Foreign Office spokesman,

The spokesman said discussions
with the two neutrals were con-
tinuing “on diplomatic levels”,
but declined to say what progress
was being made. He said that the
Western Powers were seeking to
deny iron curtain countries not
ynly strategic materials produced

by Sweden and Switzerland, but
iso the re-export of such mate
which the two countries



ing kept advised of the discussions.

The spokesman said British and
United States representations were
being made separately rather than
jointly but were parallel in nature

—B.ULP.



Grenada Guides, Scouts

Extend Greetings



(From Our © Correspondent)

ST. GEORGE'S, Feb, 22
Grenada Girl Guides and Boy
Scout had tt ignal privilege
this morning to be the first mem-
bers of the Mover to extend
firthday grect sady Baden-
Powell, World Chief Guide, when
he passed through on the C.N.S.
Vin

f

TOKYO, Feb. 22.

UNITED NATIONS forces surged north on a 60-

mile muddy front for the second straight day
in a massive new offensive designed to kill or rout
75,000 to 100,000 Red troops in Central Korea.
Tanks and infantry from six nations rolled up
initial gains of four to ten miles in ankle-deep mud
yesterday all the way from Yangpong, 27 miles
gast of Seoul, to Yongwol in the east central
mountains.



The skies cleared at mid-morn-
ing and Allied air fleets thundered
out in full force for the first time
in support of the new “killer”
offensive ordered by Gen. Macs
Arthur during a battlefront visit
two days ago.



















WEST INDIES | skipper
John Goddard has accented
the invitation of the West
Indies Cricket Board of
Control to captain the West

Indies team to Australia United States, Canadian, Bri-

later this year tish, Australian, New Zealand and

John Goddard, who show- South Korean units jumped off

ed rare form .with the bat soon after dawn today to newly

68 ae epee won positions, in some sectors
$ ar-

only five miles from the big Red
base of Hoengsong and 4‘ miles
from Pyongehang in the east cen-
tral mountains

bados-Trinidad Test, is due
to leave Barbados on March
2 on his way to Jamaica to
witness the British Guiana-

Jamaica Tests that open Front-line officers said they be-
there on March 3. lieved that United States forces

In his capacity as captain, below Hoengsong, 10 miles north
skipper Gogdard is auto- of Wonju, already had cracked
matically a selector, and into the Chinese Communist out-

will watch these Tests that
constitute Trial Games for
the Australian tour.

Red Czechs

post defence line, A central front
cespatech said that 10,000 to 15,000
Chinese have been ordered to hold
Hoengseng at all costs

————————



Allied forces all along the front
expected momentarily to collide
Chinese

with an estimated four
army corps totalling 80,000 troops
oO Talks and two to three North Korean
corps totalling 20,000 It was these
PRAGUE, Feb. 22. Red troops which Lieutenant-
The Central Executive Commit-] General Matthew — B. Hogg bane
tee of the Czechoslovak Commu. | Commander of the Eighth Army

and

nist Party is believed to be holding
a one-week meeting in Prague at
present. Special security precau
tions have been taken around tbc
Prague Castle, the residence of
President Klement Gottwald
where the Executive Committee
held a three days’ meeting this
time last year, Access to or pas
sage through some of the inner
courtyards of the castle, which ir
normally open to the public, was
loday barred to everybody but
officials and persons living in
neighbouring houses.—Reuter,



Freighter Catches Fire

HAMBURG, Feb, 22.

A fire broke out today on board
the 6,000-ton British auxiliary
aircraft carrier Ganpond which ir
being reconstructed as a freighter
here,

Three Hamburg fire brigades
fought through dense smoke rising
from the burning oil for nearly
two hours before they got the
blaze under control,

Firemen, said they did not know
the cause of the outbreak which
began in the engine room, The
damage could not yet be estimated

—Reuter,





FIFTH TEST MATCH

Australia won the toss and
batted on a _ good _ pitch,

Score ; 23 for 1; Burke c. Tat-
tersal b. Bedser 11,



IT’S THE TOBAC

erdered his attacking Ninth
Tenth Corps forces to destroy. He
told a press conference “I am not
looking for spectacular geographic
victories that make good headlines.
The terrain as such is of no value
except to facilitate military opera-
tions.

“Basic thinking behind all this
is the destruction of hostile forces
and conservation of our own
Eighth Army which already has
claimed to have killed, wounded or
captured 106,144 Communist troops
since it launched its first “Isiller”
offensive on the western front
below Seoul on January 25.”

—B.U.P.

MORE ITALIANS LEAVE

ROME, Feb. 22.

Italian Federation of Par-
tisan Associations (F.1.A.P.)
announced today that a whole
branch of the Communist-led Na-
tional Association of Italian Par-
tisans (A.N.P.) had transferred
to its ranks,

An action committee has been
set up at one town to spread the
“unity and independence move
ment for Italian workers” launch-
ed by Communist rebel Deputies
Valdo Magnani and Aldo Cucchi.

—Reuter
SS

TELL THE ADVOCATE |
THE NEWS |
|



The



RING 3113
DAY OR NIGHT



CO THAT COUNTS







PAGE TWO*



PICTURED here are a group of passengers who left for Venezuela yesterday by B.W.1.A. Most of them
had been trying to return to Venezuela since Saturday, but due to heavy rains in Venezvela Maiquetia
airport was closed. Yesterday however Maiquetia was again open to air traffic.

IS EXCELLENCY THE GOV-

ERNOR and Lady Savage,
their daughter, Pat, accompanied
by the Governor's A.D.C, Maj.
Dennis Vaughan arrived at Ken-
sington after the tea interval yes-
terday and saw the remainder of
the day’s play from the George
Challenor Stand.

Also seen in the George Chal-
lenor Stand yesterday were Mr.
Rolph Grant, former W.I. cricket
captain, at present holidaying
here, Mr, and Mrs. G. H. Adams,
Mrs. Jeff Stollmeyer and Miss Z.
Gomez.

Off To Antigua
TR GEORGE SEEL, Head of
Development and Welfare in
thé West Indies left for Antigua
ne morning by B.W.LA.
expects to return on Sunday
afternoon.
Sir Henry Leaves
TR HENRY CRAIK who has
been in Barbados since Jan-
uary 4th left yesterday by the
Oranjestad for England,

Sir Henry spent most of his life
in India. He joined the Indian
Civil Service in 1919. He was
Chief Secretary of the Punjab
from. 1922 ‘to 1927. “In 1927 he
was made Commissioner, From
1930 to 1934 he was a member of
the Punjab Executive Committee
and Home Member of the Gov-
ernor-General Executive Com-
mittee from 1934-1938. In 1938
he was made Governor of the
Punjab. His last appointment be-
fore he retired was Political Ad-
a to the Viceroy from 1941 to

Americans At Cricket

TTRANGE sight in the George

Challenor Stand yesterday at
t was an American couple
watching the game.

From New Jersey, they are
spending the winter here, staying
at the Paradise Beach Club.
‘They were here last year and hope
> to return next winter.

They explained that they knew
semething about the game as they
had seen it played in South Africa.

Baseball they told Carib n.ight
be Hot faster than cricket, but
two_of the fastest. games they had
ever seen were ice hockey and
the Roller Derby.

Covering Cricket

R. ELLIS A. WILLIAMS who

supplies Afro-American
newspapers with W.I. news, ar-
rived from Trinidad yesterday. He
is making an Edueational tour of
the Caribbean for Pan-American
Airways and the A. J. Farrell
Travel Bureau of Brooklyn.

He is here to cover the Trini-
dad-Barbados cricket tournament
for the Afro-American papers and
the Amsterdam News, From Bar-
bados he will visit the Northern
Islands, St. Thomas, Puerto Rico,



Haiti, Jamaica and Panama. He
expects to be in Barbados for two
weeks, staying with Mr. and Mrs.
Phillips ‘in Worthing.

On Six Months’ Tour
Ss RUPERT BRIERCLIFFE
left last night by the

Oranjestad for a six months’ tour
ot Europe and various parts of the
Empire where he has served.

Sir Rupert will leave the Oran-

jesiad in the Azores and fly to
Madeira. His next stop will be
Lisbon, He will begin his holi-

day by touring Portugal,

Next Stop Kent
HE Royal Inniskilling Fusiliers
who return to the U.K.
next month after their tour of
duty in the Caribbean are to be
stationed at Dover, Kent, with
Eastern, Command. There will
be leave for all those who served
in the West Indies and after that
all those men due for releuse will
be demobilised, After that the
battalion will start re-grouping
Incidentally, this will not be the
first time the Inniskillings have
been stationed at Dover. The 2nd
Battalion was there when the

1914-1918 war broke ovt.

On Long Leave

R. AND MRS, JACK .EGAN
left by the Oranjestad last
night on six months’ holiday to
Holland, England and Ireland.
“When they reach Southampton
they will e joined by their
youngest daughter Ann and she
will accompany them on their trip
to Holland. They will then spend
the remainder of their holiday in
England and Ireland,
Mr. Egan is a_ Director
Messrs. William Fogarty Ltd.

Architects
R. W. H. WATKINS, Senion
Partner of Messrs. Watkins
and Partner, Architects of London
and the West Indies, his son Mr.
Norman Watkins partner of the
firm and Mr. R. Frazer Reekie,
Resident Partner in the West
Indies with headquarters in Trin-
idad, returned to Trinidad yes-
terday afternoon by B.W.1.A.
They. were staying at the Enmore
Hotel.

Their visit was in connection
with the erection of the new Bar-

clays Bank building,

“Vanguard”’

AJ. FRED M. CUNNINGHAM
a who is in the command of
the Royal Inniskilling Fusiliers
who were in Barbados on a short
visit before they leave the West
Indies for England, left yesterday
by B.W.I1.A. for St. Lucia,

Maj. Cunningham has gone on
ahead of the Fusiliers to make
advance arrangements for their
forthcoming visit to that colony.

of

BY THE WAY....

The distant bark of a woman
echoed clearly on the still eve-
ning air. .

N official Who called at

house (probably to inspect
the cat’s teeth) complained that
“the woman who opened the door
growled at him.”

Her husband was perhaps a
ventriloquist who wanted to make
the inspector think that it was a
dangerous dog who had opened
the door.

A’ Planned Economy

a

DOUBT if all the world’s
Jesters, working overtime,
could have invented anything .

quite so preposterous as the new
economic tour-de-force. We pay
the butchers in subsidy, more for
the meat they haven’t got than
we si ld have paid .the people
who’ had the meat and wanted to
sell it. If we refuse to pay New
Guinea’s price for the coal we
need, I suppose we shall be ready
to pay the coal-merchants double
that price for the coal we cannot
buy from them.. ! will bet that
this is going to be called stabilisa-
tion before we are much older.

Goings-on
FESTERDAY Lady Cabstan-
-leigh gave a reception for

”

Dial 4606

HAIRCORDS

Runamok, the Eskimo poet. Three
of his lyrics were read by Mr.
Algernon Rattinge, who had him-
self translated them. “Twilight”
was particularly enjoyed, with its
poignant third verse:
When your mother forbade you
To accept a whale from a stranger,
I hid inside the whale,
And popped out, saying,
“Pray accept a stranger from a
whale,”

Miss Elaine Cargo then sang

the Rumanian folk-song: Jascu.

In Passing

IBERTIUS

wrote the pride of Wadham,
“between them constitute a last-
ing memorial to the lyric sweet-
ness of the close of the pre-
Christian era,” To that merchant
prince who asks how much worse
off we should be without Ovid's
fEneid or the odes of A®schylus.
I reply that I prefer Vergil’s
Metamorphoses and the sonnets
of Euripides, But let it pass.

and Propullus,”

Chanson du Crepuscule
It makes le giraffe mad
When the vet climbs up a ladder
To have a look at his tonsils;
But it makes the vet madder.

BEEBE EBB BEBE BE RRR BRS GD
~~~. GINGHAMS

ALL

U.K, Trade Commissioner
R. A, R. STARCK, O.B.E.,
United Kingdom Trade
Commissioner in the West Indies
with headquarters in Trinidad left

yesterday for Grenada by
B.W.1.A
Mr. Starck was in Barbados on

a routine visit. He was staying
at the Windsor Hotel.

No Barbadians
RINIDAD, Aniigua, Grenada
and British Guiana featured

in the results of the Light Aero-

plane Club of Trinidad’s raffle,
which was drawn earlier this
month in Trinidad. No one in

Barbados held a winning ticket.

Several people from here who had

visited Trinidad during the past
few months had bought tickets.
Miss M. V. Boucoud, daughter
of Dr. Martin Boucoud, Medical
Officer at Arima won the car; sec-
ond prize went to a Pan-Am. offi-
cial in Antigua. Third prize, a
radio, was won by a Grenadian
and fourth prize, a bicycle, was
won by Mr, L, Persaud of B.G,

Research Secretary

ISS EDITH BORNN. research

secretary of the Caribbean
Commission in Port-of-Spain
arrived from Grenada by B.W.LA.
yesterday. She is here for one
week staying at the Abbeville
juest House.

Miss Bornn here gathering
information on the labour and
social conditions and legislation as
requested by the W.I. Conference
recommendations and approved by
the Caribbean Commission. She
has been doing similar work in
Grenada. From here she will re-
turn to Trinidad before leaving for
Jamaica. She is touring the W.1L

Intransit
NTRANSIT through Barbados
for St. Lucia yesterday by
B.W.LA. from Trinidad was Miss
Annette Quesnel who has been in
Trinidad since Christmas.

She told Carib that her sister
Madge will shortly be getting mar-
ried to.Mr. de Freitas of St. Vin-
cent. Madge was a former student
at the Ursuline Convent,

Fond Of Travel
ISS VERNA SMITH of Van-
couver eame down the
Pacific coast by ship, through the
Panama Canal to La Guaira where
she changed ships for Trinidad.
From there she flew over to Bar-
bados.

Miss Smith who is fond of trav-
elling, thinks Barbados is a fine
place for a holiday. She is stay-
ing at Cacrabank.

Trinidad Solicitor

R. JACK PROCOPE, Trinidad

solicitor, arrived from Trini-
dad yesterday by B.W.LA. to
spend about two weeks in Barba-
dos. He is staying with Mr. and
Mrs. J. O. Tudor in Belleville.

is



By Beachcomber
Marginal Note

F any tailor can find a man

mad enough to pay £45 for a
suit of clothes he deserves the
money, and I do not see that the
ass who pays it has any right to
grumble. For £45 you can get
eight dozen of drinkable claret.
If you say “I prefer expensive
clothes to wine”, then I wish you
all the fun you deserve, which is
precious little.

About Pearls
HOUGHTFUL oysters hearing
the story of the Monmouth
man who found a pearl in his
kipper, have noted that there is
an “r’ in the month, and are
watching kippers rather closely,
The Kipper Control Board
explains the incident by assuming
that the kipper was one left over
from a recent hunt-ball, and that
the pearl dropped from the neck-
lace of some careless horsewoman,
But coastguards suspect a
Chelmsford lady, who is believed
to be smuggling pearls into Eng-
land inside kippers. She says
that the kippers are a gift from
French friends in the Cantal and
so far nobody has thought of
searching the fish for pearls.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Horse Eaters

LONDON, Feb.,
The British housewife’s Sunday
dinner menu may to- day consist
of reindeer steak, brazed beaver
with onions, roast pork (frozen)
with apple sauce or just plain
hcrse-meat.



Reduced to a 12 cents weekly
meat ration the average Britisn
family is being forced to buy and
eat a variety of previously wn-
known or expensive luxury mats

Horseflesh shops report an. un-
precedented demand for this meat
whieh is becoming more difficult
to get. Many families which pre-
viously bought the meat for iheir

cats and dogs now eat it them-
selves and are glad to get it.

Reindeer meat sells at prices
ranging from 21 cents a pound for
stewing cuts to $1 a pound fer
broiling steaks.

Venison can be obtained occa-
sionally at butcher’s shops in. the
more fashionable districts around
63 cents a pound.

Frozen pork (imported from
France) is sold packed with
apple sauce in quantities of abput
3 or 4 pounds which costs $3,

cents to 46 cents a pound. ole
beavers weigh between 7 afl &
lbs. but are usually sold in fore
or hind quarters. Beaver looks
like beef and is served with
onions. ‘

Beaver varies in price igor

Horse meat, when it is available,
sells between 18 an@ 28 cents a
pound. It furnishes many mevls
for Britishers in these days, dis-
guised as “Swiss steak.”

—I.N.S



B.B.C. Programme

FRIDAY, Feb. 23,
6.30 a.m,

1951,
— 12.15 pm. 19.76 m

6.30 am. Take it from here; 7.06 a.m
The News; 7.10 a.m. News Analysis; 7.5

a.m. West Indian Diary: 1.25 a.m. Pro
gramme Parade; 7.30 a.m. Freedom
under the Law; 7.50 a.m. Interlude! @
a.m, Listeners’ Choice; 45 am. HMu-
mour; 9 a.m, The News; 9.10 a.m.
Home News from Britain; 9.'5 a.m
Close Down; 1115 a.m Programme
Parade; 11.25 a.m. Australia vs. Eng
land; 1145 a.m, World Affairs: 12.00

(noon) The News; 32.10 p.m, News Ana

lysis; 12.15 p.m. Close Down,
415—-6.00 pm, — 25.58 m,

4.16 pom. BBC “Symphony Orchestra:
5 p.m. Australia vs England: 5.15 p.m
Let's make music; 6 p.m Merchant
Navy Newsletter; 6.15 p.m, Freedom

Under the law.




TH &

Friday — Sundajy

8,30
lst Part of the New Serial

BATMAN & ROBIN
— and —

SOUTH OF DEATH VALLEY

BEACONS







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

ACTRESS TO WED
HER DIRECTOR



Sheila Winifred Robbins,
23-year-old actress, is to marry
Frankland Atwood Richardson,
27 - year - old American film
director,

They met while Miss Robbins
was with a provincial repertory.
Later she took part in a film he
made here. After their marriage
thoy will go to America.

Mr. Richardson was born
New York of British parents,
father was once Covernor
the Virgin Islands.

Lencon Rroress Service.

in
His
of



———





6M—T.15 p.m, — 31.32 m. & 48.43 m.

6.35 p.m. Interlude; 6.45 p.m. Pro-
gramme Parade; 7 p.m. The News; 7.10
p.m. News Analysis; 7.15 p.m West
Indian Diary; 7.37 p.m, Interlude;
745-—-11.00 — 3122 m. & 44.43 m

1.43 p.m. Think on these Things;
p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Eng-
lish Magazine; 8.45 p.m. Composer
the week; 9 p.m. World Affairs; 9.15
p.m, Let’s make Music; 10 p.m. The
News; 10.0 p.m. From the Editorials;
10.30 p.m. Melody on Strings; 10.45
p.m. The debate continues; 11 p.m
Ring up the curtain,

Sat. 4.30

“BANDIT KING
OF TEXAS”

Midnight Matinee — Saturday
“12 O'CLOCK HIGH"

Don't miss this one






GLOBE THEATRE

PRESENTS TO-DAY

M.G.M’s Champagne of Musicals .

“ (New Orleans ’’

with AMERICA’S LATEST SINGING CRAZE —

MARIO

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— AND —
Kathyrn GRAYSON and David NIVEN
HIT PARADE TUNES you will hear:

“Be My Love”
“Bayou Lullaby”

- “Tina Lina” —

“Brindisi”

— “T’ll Never Love You”

PLUS

LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE

ERNEST SMALL singing
SYLBERT RUDDER _,,
HAL HUNTE

IVAN FORDE
WILFRED HOLDER se,
WINSTON RUDDER

Guest Star — PERCY

”

~—“T Should Care”
¥ ~The Tennessey Waltz”
— “Home on the Range”
—“Count Every Star”
ae Don't See Me in Your Eyes”
«Swinging on a Star”

WELCH —

“Doctor, Lawyer”

PRICES: Pit 16; House 30; Balcony 40; Boxes 54

. Tf there is a better Show

in this Island.



‘

SIGMAVAR

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than this—Bet your Life, it's NOT

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Floral designs 92c.

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THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
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i =

{
}
)















Attention
Children

BEGINNING from next
week and continuing weekly
children not older than 12
years are asked to send to

the Editor, Children’s Cor-
ner, short stories om any
subject they choose. Stories

must not be more than 200
words in length. A _ prize
will be given for the best
story, which will be publish-
ed in our Sunday’s paper
(children’s corner). Stories
must be sent in not later
than Thursday every week.







OPENING TO-DAY (23)
3=aSHOWS=3

2.30-4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

and continuing Daily
ca ailibadl

Tarzan’s greatest
adventure — hunt-
ing down the
terror-men

of a wicked

|S aroring (he

TEGAN






what to
do! See,..7

(3

Prod

luced by EMERSON F;

and CRYSTAL nae
Distributed by RKD RADIO PICTURES, INC)





KNOW WHAT TO DO, IF
THE FLAMING TERROR
STRIKES !

pe HOW . . . TO-DAY.

| PLA ZA

B'TOWN (DIAL 2310)

S
Se
‘Belg






















een snaraeneenenentnn cn
—

E



——



—

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 23,

NO MORE

Obtainable from

DRUG STORES

MATINEES :

Samuel Goldwyn presents

£ DANA ANDREW s

“MY FOOLISH HEART"
Distributed by RKO Radio Pictures Inc.

MONDAY & TUESDAY er at 8.30
TUESDAY at 5



MATINEE :
JOHN MILLS — MAR’
in

‘THA
“SO WELL REMEMBER!
An RKO Radie Picture.

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.20
EE: WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m.
ROBERT MITCHUM — JANE GREER

MATIN:

“OUT
An RXO





PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

8 SHOWS TO-DAY (Frid.) 2.30—4
(RK. O. RADIO)





Matinees : Sat
“LAW COMES TO ve NSIGHT”
Johnny Mack BROW

SSS

PLAZA Theatre=(j)STIN (DIAL 8404)



TO-DAY to Sunday 5 & 8.30 p.m. (Warner's Technic@lor action)
ERROL FLYNN * ”
ALEXIS SMITH in

Midnite Saturday 24th

Johnny Mack BROWN in (both)

RAIDERS OF THE SOUTH

SSS SSS
GATETY—(rHE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY to Sunday 8.30

BIG ACTION SPECTACLE !

“MIRACULOUS
JOURNEY”

in Colorful Cinecolor

with Rory Calhoun

Audrey Long, George Cleveland
Midnite Saturday 24th

LAW COMES TO GUNSIGHT

Johnny Mack BROWN





EMPIRE

TO-DAY 2.30 and 8.30
and Continuing

United Artists’ Pictures
Presents . .

“IF THIS BE SIN”

— Starring —
Myrna LOY — Roger
LIVESEY with

Peggy Cummins and Richard
Green,

- ROXY
TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
20th Century Fox Double—
Orson WELLES & Joan
FONTAINE in —

“JANE EYRE”

F



AND
“BANJO ON MY KNEE” PLAY ”
— with — —Starring—
Joel MeCREA and Barbara Clarke GABLE ana Alexis
STANWYCK SMITH.
SSS ee eee :
|
a
Ran

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AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW at 5 p.m.
TO-NIGHT TO SUNDAY NIGHT at 8.30





TARZAN AND THE SLAVE GIRL

with Lex BARKER—Vanessa BROWN—Denise DARCEL & Others — Also

Ae. BIL Ut 21:

Produced by EMERSON FiLM CO. 1 nd

9.20 a.m, & 1.30 p.m.
&



LOUD
SPEAKERS

ASKING FOR...

Cricket Broadcasts



1951



GREY HAIR












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— SUSAN HAYWARD


OF THE PAST"
Radio Picture.

45 & 8.30 P.M,—cont’g daily 445 & 8.30

Â¥ A RE eAATURT P
Distributed by RKO RADIO PICTURES, INC iN.
(Monogram Double)

“RIDERS OF THE DAWN”
Jimmy |

(Monogram action double)

&

RAIDERS OF THE BORDER

9.m. —Matinee Sunday 5 p.m.

BAD MEN OF TOMBSTONE

with Barry Sullivan
Marjorie Reynolds &
Brod. Crawford

(Monogram Action double)
& — RIDING DOWN THE TRAIL

Jimmy WAKELY



ROYAL

TO-DAY ONLY 5 & 8.30

Columbia Pictures Presents

“ANNA LUCASTA”

— Starring —
Paulette GODDARD
William BISHIP — Brodrick
CRAWFORD

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY to SUNDAY
4.30 and 8.15

20th Century Fox Double—
Tyrone POWER and Cecje
AUBRY in —

“BLACK ROSE”

— AND —

“ANY NUMBER CAN





HERE AT
LAST

YOU WERE

Just in time
for the



MANNING & Co., Ltd.

DEPT.

1234





FRIDAY, FEBRUARY

More Drunks
In Britain

By WALLACE HULLETT

LONDON, Feb.

The underfed Briton can no
longer hold his liquor like a man.

Magistrates, police chiefs and
social workers have come to this
conclusion following a sharp in-
crease in drunkenness, particularly
in the Midlands and the North of
England.

For a while, cases of insobriety
have markedly increased. The big
breweries announce that the
topers drank 320 million pints of
beer LESS in 1950 than the pre-
ceding year.

This drinking cut—1,000,000
fewer barrels than in 1949
means that the Chancellor of the
Exchequer has lost over $30,000,-
000 in taxation at 84 (9 cents)’ a
pint.

The Brewers’ Society said:

“Taxing beer to its limit has
had the inevitable result—lower
sales and less revenue.

“Only two things can stop the
decline—reduced duty and free-
dom for the brewer to produce
the beer he knows the customer
wants at a price the drinker can
pay.”

Medical authorities said they
were largely in agreement with
those who blamed an unbalanced

diet for creating the peculiar
situation of increased drunken-
ness with less consumption of
liquor.

Get Drunk Quicker

A médical authority said:

“The British diet is woefully
short of protein. Protein builds
up resistance to infection, repairs
body tissues, supplies heat and
energy. Workers need meat and
cheese for protein and what they
a in a week is not enough for a
ay.

“Also, Britons have been living
on their nerves for the last couple
of years. Much of the population
is drugging itself with barbiturate
and such things to keep going.
It takes very little beer to make
people drunk under such condi-
tions.”

Where figures have been booked
to show the incidence of drunken-
ness, a peculiar fact emerges.

Highest numbers were recorded
dyring the rainy spells in 1950,
when workers would otherwise
have been enjoying themselves
in the open,

In industrial Manchester
year proceedings were ~ taken
against 1,930 people on drunk
charges as against 1,479 in 1949.
In 1947 there were only 840 cases.

Chief Constable WwW. E.
Schofield, of Oldham, Lancashire,
said last year’s cases of drunken:
ness reached 159 compared with
75 in 1948.

Schofield said:

“An increase was first noticed
in May, 1950 when the gravity
of beer was increased. It may
be that some are detrimentally
affected by the stronger brew.
Less intoxicants ‘are being con-
sumed, however. The condition
may be due to lack of bodily
resistance.”

Most cheerful note in the
reports from the local authorities
comes from Wales,

Police report that it is not so
much the amount of drunkenness
in their district as the noise of
the singing in the saloons.

Caernarvonshire Police report
to the Licensing Justices said
“this singing has reached serious
proportions.”
| —INS.

last



Birmingham’s
Coloured Club

LONDON, Feb. 15.

Birmingham’s new evening
institute for coloured and white
people is now open in a district
containing many Africans and
West Indians. It is intended to
be the main centre for Birming-
ham’s coloured people, providing
study and recreation facilities
equal to those of any other even-
ing institute.

The Institute was open each
night for the first week for enrol-
ment purposes and now classes
are held each night from Monday
to Friday.

One coloured man was reported
to have arrived at the school on
the Friday before enrolment
began. He insisted upon giving
the caretaker his money for which
he wanted a receipt in order that
he might be the first student.
Several other students sent enrol-
ment fees by registered post.

Cricket, basketball, boxing,
wrestling, table-tennis and darts
are among the sports organised by
the Institute and it is intended
in time to try and form a coloured
people’s choir.

In classes there have already
been demands for photography,
social subjects and journalism.
Other subjects in which the Insti-
tute will later provide classes are
drama and English speech, read-
ing and writing and mathematics.

ATTENTION !!

23, 1951



Puasa |




TONGUED
WILY-BIRD
‘Oh yes,certainly!
Ring me at six’
(He goes at five)

ee



THE STAR-EYED
STENOG
§,.01 like stamp
collecting, too.’



| No prizes for spotting your colleagues in
|
|

SOFFICE Z00

by Cumnmgs



THE GREATER TYCOON

‘No!’

THE

THE PRIM-BILLED ER
INDENT CARPING FANGED OGLE
NUMBER TWO ,
*But you had a couple of *..,mm, it just ‘+++ Mr Chi-ip-
paper clips only two needs a tcuchhere Chase, | believe
months ago.’ and a fraction you've got my A
there,..’ to K...’



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

as os eo PS ew eee ewe

Fa






<== eS ne
THE PROWLING
CASANOVA

* That’s a nicedooking little
casserole |’

e

|



THE LONG-

EVER-





US. Village
Gets Electricity
At Last

GAY HEAD, Mass., Feb.

Gay Head, tiny settlement on
the seaward end of Martha’s
Vineyard Island, literally was all
lit up recantly.

It took a long time but the
Twentieth Century finally caught
up to Gay Head, probably
the ‘eldest continuous settlement
in Massachusetts and the last to
get electricity.

As a result the town of 150 year-
round inhabitants was as gay as
its name im gay as its
picturesque, multi-coloured clay
cliffs which face tout to sea.

Tm y after electricity
was turned on, villagers—Indian
and White—turned their atten-
tion to electric ranges, radios,
irore washing machines—and
television. «

Tater a celebration was held in
the Town Hall, which featured a
skit about “before and after elec-
tricity.”

Even before the square danc-
ing began—for that matter before
the power was turned into the
Gay Head line from the town of
Chilmark, six miles away, there
‘were repercussions to the more
micdern life for Gay Headers.

Some residents expressed fear
that the six-mile line of poles
might lead to spoiling of the sec-
tions beauty and charm, One resi-
dent declared:

“This introduction of electric
power could become a Franken-
stein.”

Licrenzo Jeffers, Wampanoag
tribesman and chairman of the
Gay Head Democratic Town Com-
mittee, introduced a _ zoning
measure into the town meeting
warrant,

Jeffers, a Carlisle graduate,
said he was happy about the in-
troduction of electricity, but
added:

“Just imagine all of Gay Head
covered with little summer dot-
tages or shacks. Gay Head just
wouldn’t be Gay Head anymore.”

—INS.

—_—

Tests Were For
H-Bombs

—Says Bradley

ENDICOTT, New York,
Feb. 21.

Dr. David Bradley, Physcist,
who watched the early atomic tests
said here today he believed the
recent explosions in Nevada were
from hydrogen type bombs.

Bradley said he had reached this
conclusion by mathematical cal-
culations based on that
some explosions broke windows
80 miles from the scene of deton-
ations and that the destruction
covered a radius of eight miles.

Since explosion is a _ three
Gimensional affair this means the
weapon is roughly 500 times as
powerful as the first atom bomb”
he said.—Reuter.



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HOUSE HAT

LONDON, Feb.

A “parliamentary hat” may be
added to the regalia of the House
of Commons.

Under an ancient rule MP’s
eannot speak jon a point of order
while a vote is being taken unless
they are seated and wearing hats.
This rule often means a chase for
the few hats available with some
red-faced members’ eventually
wearing female headgear.

To eliminate such wild un-
parliamentary scrambles MP
Colonel Leonard Ropner_ sug-
gested that a new type of head
dress to be known as the “Parlia-
mentary Hat” should be kept

handy.
Urging this case in the House
Commons, Ropner said that

hats were on the verge of extinc-
tion and that the hunt for a hat
in the Chamber was hard going.
He added:

“Even if the run ends in a kill,
the chase is often unseemly.”

The House of Commons will
eonsider the question of a “Par-
liamentary hat” at some future
date.—I.N.S.



Missing Defence
Plans Found

LILLE, Northern France, Feb, 22.

Fears that the French National
Defence secret plans had been
stolen, dissolved today when the
missing documents were found
back in the Denain Iron Works.

The blueprints which a worker
forgot and left on his desk were
reported missing yesterday. Secu-
rity police were already investi-
‘gating what seemed to be a casa
of espionage when another work-
er, who had a day off yesterday,
Baid on return to work that he
had put the blueprints away in
his own drawer.

The Ministry for National De-
fence had no comment,—Reuter,



US. DID NOT WANT
BIG FOUR TALKS

NEW YORK, Feb, 22.
The American magazine News
Week said today that if America
had her way there would probably
be no “Big Four” meeting, but
Secretary of State Acheson was
“bowing to pressure from our
Allies for ‘one more try’ ”.
News Week said reports of news
of Soviet “peace offensive’ had
not impressed Washington.
—Reuter.

U.S. PRODUCTION
INCREASED 74%

WASHINGTON, Feb. 21.
United States production of
goods and sefvices inereased sever.
and a half pereent from 1949 to
1950, the largest gain for any post-
war year, the Commerce Depart-
ment reported today.

The 1950 output totalled $153,
600,000,000 compared with the
1949 output of $142,300,000,000
and the 1939 output of $91,300,
000,000. All calculations were
based on the purchasing power
of the dollar in 1939.
: —Reuter,









—





Tandnn Bynresse Sarvire

x

Australia Needs
Migrants Badly

SYDNEY, Australia.
Immigration is almost the only
question on which the official
policies of both the Government
and the Australian Labour Party
are in complete agreement.



Immigration Minister Harold E.
Holt has publicly praised the pol-

icy and administration of his
Labour predecessor, Arthur A.
Calwell. In turn Calwell has de-

fended Holt’s policy in parliament
against attacks by a Labour col-
league.

The policy broadly is the intro-
duction of as many immigrants of
European stock as can be obtain-
ed and transported to Australia.
It has shown great results.

It came into operation in 1947
under a Labour Government with
full support of the Liberal—Coun-
try Party Opposition, and contin-
ues under the present Government
with Opposition Labour support.

By the end of 1950, about 400,-
000 people had arrived here to
settle. Of these, some 260,000 had
been given assisted or free pas-

sages. About 225,000 have been
British migrants. About 100,000
have been Displaced Persons

brought to Australia under the
auspices of the International
Refugee Organization.

Last year between 180,000 and
190,000 migrants arrived, 75,000
of whom were British.

This year 200,000 are expected
—50,000 free and assisted-passage
migrants from Britain, 30,000
full-fare British migrants, 10,000
D.P.’s, 30,000 landing permit hold-
ers and 80,000 Europeans.

Foreign Agreements

Agreements have ween made
with Italy and Holland.

That with Italy will be for five
years. Each government will con-
tribute to the cost of the passages
for selected migrants. At first the
immigration rate will be at the
rate of 15,000 a year.

That with Holland will also be
for five years and each govern-
ment will contribute towerds pas-
sage costs. This year 25,000
Netherlanders will be brought to
Australia and because of the ship-
ping shortage about 5,000 of them
will be flown bere.

Australia is also negotiating
with West German authorities for
an assisted migrant agreement
under which 25,000 West Germans
will arrive in Australia each year.

But there are difficulties and
problems in the way of the 200,000
target for 1951.

There is a growing belief that
Australia has outrun its capabili-
ties in aiming at the admission of
600,000 migrants in five years.
Homes are scarce, the supply of
some food items is dwindling,
many essential items are hard to
buy and prices are rising.—€CP)



Recipe For Living

BUENOS AIRES:
Official statistics show that thé

average span of life in Argentine
Argentinians are recom-
mended to work for eight hours a
rest for eight hours and
enjoy themselves in the remaining “Chesebrougls Manufacturing Co. Cons’ b eve

is 60.
day,

eight.



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ALESIS y= me ne






LONDON, Feb.

Conservative Party gibes that])
Britain's Socialist Government is
“planning everything out of exis-
tence” are daily becoming un-
pleasantly near to the truth to the
bewildered Briton, ,

Latest example being cited is|q{
the scarcity of British-made }}
apricot jam.

Basis of the jam is apricot pulp
imported in large tins from Spain.
Until last year the Ministry of
Food was the sole importer of this
“pulp”.

Then the Ministry gave up its/{
prerogative and allowed apricot |}}}
pulp to be imported by private
traders. \

The private traders hailed the
relaxation of control — until the
Customs and Excise officers dipped
in a tentative finger.

Said the Customs men: “This
is not ‘pulp’ on which the import
duty is 15 per cent; it is ‘tinnec
fruit, on which you must pay 2f1§
per cent.” )

The Food Ministry again be-
came interested in apricot jam.
They told the private traders:

“In that case, you are nol
allowed to import tinned fruit, We
are the only ones who can import
tinned fruit.”

The frustrated traders then
turned to practical business]
methods. They now propose to ex-}}

port the tins of “fruit” to Holland
whete the contents of the tins can
be transferred to bottles.
As “Bottled fruit,” it can then
be freely reimported to Britain,
and the jam—making can proceed
In the meantime, thousands of
cases of apricot pulp (or tinnec
fruit) bought in Spajn are being
held up in London en



es
E. Germany Bids
e
Again For
°° oe e
Unification
BERLIN, Feb. 21.

East Germany today took an-
other step to overcome West Ger-
man reluctance towards German
unification talks by offering West
German Chancellor Konrad Ade-
nauer a visit to East German
prisons

The offer was made by Gerhart
Eisler, East German Minister of
Information, writing in an organ
of the ruling Socialist Unity (Com-
munist) Party.

Eisler said that Adenauer would
not find a single person imprisoned
in East Germany because of his
fight for peace,

“There are no concentration
camps in the German Democratic
Pepublic, but only prisons just as
In West Germany.”

The West German Government
regards the alleged retention of
95,000 political prisoners in East
Germany as a major stumbling
block to any East-West under-
standing.”—Reuter.



RATES OF EXCHANGE

CANADA.
February, 22, 1951.
Cheques on
Bankers 63% pr.
Demand Drafts 63.85% pr.
Sight Drafts 62 7/10% pr.
Cable

64 9/10% pr.

64 9/10% pr.



63 4/10% pr. Currency 61 5/10 pr.
Coupons 60 8/10°% pr.
Silver
MAIL NOTICE

Mails for the United Kingdom by the
S.S. Golfito will be closed at the Gen-
eral Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 4 p.m,, on the @th.



February, Registered Mail at 1 am.:
Ordinary Mail at 12.15 p.m. on the 28th
February 1951.

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BRIEF PANTIES

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ADVERTISE——It Pays





in 1951.

The Year Book will contain three parts:--

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

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

etc.

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

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

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

The compilers of the Year Book want to make sure that the
Year Book is representative of all aspects of life in Barbados

and it is taking

Clubs, Institutions, and business, social and other organisations
of all kinds to send particulars about their respective organiso-
tions immediately or not later than March 15th 1951.

Names ard 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

This is one

YEAR BOOK 1951

The Advocate Co Ltd’, will publish a Year Book of Barbados

ignore because no one interested in Barbados can afford to be
without the Year Book of Barbados 1951.
(AN ADVOCATE PUBLICATION)

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" PAGE FOUR

es

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid, Broad &1., Bridgetown.

ADVOCATE |

Sete feseee



Friday, February 23, 1951





FOR some time now attention has been
drawn in the Press to the fact that the
Barbadian public is not clean food con-
scious. It was pointed out that serious
consequenees can and might result from
the careless handling of food but the same

old free-and-easy methods continued. Now
it seems that the time has come for the

initiation of a campaign against this evil.

jits activities and perhaps quite

It is a regular sight in Bridgetown and
its environs to see people preparing and
selling food of various kinds beside the
road where the’ particles of dust can blow
into it or near some gutter or open drain
where the smell of decaying matter is as
prominent as that of the highly seasoned
foods.

Last week a case was brought against
a bread seller for having his bread and
cakes exposed to dust and flies on Probyn
Street. It happened that the Food Inspec-
tor had seen the man on former occasions
with his cart open and had warned him
of the danger to the health of those who
Ppuagthased bread and cakes sold under
these conditions and that the continuous
exposure was forbidden by the law.

* As would happen in a hundred other
cases the defendant took no notice of the
warning and the Food Inspector saw him
committing a similar offence on January
31 and prosecuted him.

' It should not be left to a single officer of
the Sanitary Department to bring prosecu-
tions for this offence. The evil is spread-
ing. People are selling fish and the popular
pudding and souse and, preparing mauby
under circumstances which endanger the
health of the community.

| The Government has set none too good
a lead. The condition of the slaughter
house and the market generally is not con-
ducive to the proper handling of fresh meat.
The Public mortuary where post mortem
examinations follow the dissection of the
dead is within a few yards from the slaugh-
ter house, And as if to ensure that every-
thing must go wrong, some of the butch-
ers are wrapping fresh meat in paper
collected from the dump heaps.

{ During the last few months the Super-
‘intendent of the Market has been com-
pelled to post notices forbidding certain
muisances and unhealthy habits in order
to protect the health of those who must
purchase their meat in the Public Market.
The prosecution of this bread seller
should serve as a warning to people who
sell food that they will be prosecuted if
they expose such food to dust and flies, It
‘would be in the interest of the community
if the Sanitary Authority would institute
a campaign against this lack of clean food
‘consciousness. Barbados has been saved
from any serious outbreak of disease with-
in recent years not because of any care
exercised by the people who are most likely
to be affected but because of sunshine all
the year round. The increased number
pf eating places in Bridgetown, and the
pressure of employment which makes peo-
ple travel long distances to work and so
prevents them from getting their meals at
home, only tend to increase the hazards.
fit is the duty of the Sanitary Authority to
‘start a campaign against this carelessness
and not to wait on isolated instances to
serve as a deterrent to this dangerous
habit of exposing focd to germ-laden dust
and flies.



Our Readers Say:



Thousands Of Survivors

To the Editor, The Advocate—

} : say something further on_ this of the Chamber of Commerce

SIR,—I along with many others, subject. tage writing
a : i 2 : t enda ft

led to the publication of his state- Geis ee ee eeuncll of ae Sued necting. OR

ment that this island had dealt Chamber

with ‘thousands’ of Survivors dur-

; : Considerin, the number of —
ing World War II. At Ma token on Gh ouiaah clerks who ein be affected by it,

he Mr ROM Gan e ht it 2 2, Wonder what the President of Pe?

The present Commissioner or ons ses - Cave thought it 4% their Union thinks of it, and ess
Lady Superintendent could hardly pity that hundreds of American what’ he proposes to do. I also
have supplied it, as they only as- dollars were lost because the onder what. tho Vicar-General
sumed office after the end of stores were closed on Sunday of the’ Established Church, the
Tar er oh and It is unlikely (NG ae that ieeetene eae, Chairman of the gamhodist

that they are in possession of the. ou, a iscretionary pow- Chur riest j i

faatat Pp erg ‘ahold bé elven. to deme Church, the Priest in charge of

It is to be regretted that his in-
formant did not take the trouble
to check the figures, and so pre-
vent this High Official from mak-
ing such a misleading statement.

Under six hundred (600) Sur-
vivors were treated during that
period, as can be proved from the
records (if they still exist) of the
Local Organisation

Yours faithfully.
ARTHUR M. JONES.

meeting,

Mr.

he had!
In

that

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,— Again I beg for space to

other correspondents have ex-

authority to allow stores to open
on special occasions.

As I read the account of that

First, that “The Ideal's” Mr. Cave

SEFTON DELMER Visits Statin’s

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Where Mao Learned His

Branch Ofiices

The Dangerous Men

|
Don't Wave Red Flags

ROME,

IN these last few years I have
met many able men—and women
--whose job it is to trace and
unravel the network of conspiracy
which Moscow has been spreading
over the world.

None of them. however, has
impressed me as much as the tall,
laughing _Mephistopheles of a
Frenchman whom I found my-
self facing in his obscure Paris
office,

I cannot tell you his name be-
cause it was one of the conditions
ef his receiving me that 1 wouid
not reveal his identity.

“I believe,” he said “that we
may be concentrating far too
much attention on the Gommunist
Party as such,

“T am certain that a part of

Communists held a number of the
chief Ministries in the Govern-
ment, they were able to infiltrate
nominees into key positions in the
administrative and economic ma-
chines.

Nationalisation of industry—
which did not take place in Italy
~helped the French Communists
enormously in this.

Still many...

Today an effort is being made
rather half-heartedly it seemed to
me, to eliminate known Commun-
ists from positions where they
could do damage. s

But it is slow and pusillanimous
and there are still many Commun-
ist-appointed directors, managers,
technicians, and foremen in vita
industries.

The chief industries where they

are to be found I am told, are the
armaments industry (particularly
in the nationalised aviation fac-
tories), in transport and communi-
cations, in railways, — telegraphs,
radio, télephones, in mines and the
building trade. :
# The police authorities I spoke
with in France assured me that the
‘French police force is now cleared
4 the Communists originally re-
+ruited to it from the resistance
movement.

The army claims the same for
ts officer corps down to the rank
of lieutenant-colonel.

But M. Mephistopheles is not so
ure, “We are always turning up
ittle surprises,” he said, “even in
he police and in the army.”

Afraid oh,

While the West is ax weak mili-
tarily as it is today and there is
the danger that the Russians might
break right through to the Atlantic
there are many non-Communists
in France and Italy who are afraid
of incurring the enmity of the
party by non-collaboration let
alone opposition, ;

I heard of the case of a public
rosecutor in a town in Northern
tra who is refusing to indict a
murderer because the man is a
member of the Communist Party.
And» several Paris socialites told
me that they were afraid of their
concierge who was a Commmunist.

One of the main dangers from

a substantial part, is deliberately
directed by Moscow to divert our
attention from their genuine
saboteurs.

“They are playing the bull-
fighting game with us dangling
the red rag of Communist agita-
tions before our eyes so that we
do npt notice the sword which is
to kill us.”

The thin part

HE took a red pencil from the
silver tray on his desk and drew
a red line on a sheet of paper
About two-thirds of the line he
underlined and then filled in the
space so that the line had a thick
and a thin portion.

“Let us take it that the whole of
this line represents the forces in
France at the disposal of the So-
viet Union.

“Then this thick part represents’
the Communist Party, and the rest?
the agents who never appear as
Communists, attend no Commun-
ist meetings, never talk about
Marx or Lenin or Stalin, but are
nevertheless working all out for
the triumph of Moscow and the
subjugation of the West.”

He pointed to the thin end.

“And Whis is the greater danger.”

From what I have heard and
seen on this trip, I am ete mice
that he is right for both France

and Italy. these collaborators-through-fear
In times of peace we need be as also from the Communist-

not nearly as afraid of a coup by ;
the organised Communist railway gyeceaes Sita gage ect
workers or postal clerks or radio the cover for the Soviet agents

technicians as from _ specially ; :
i i sent in from Tashkent, either by
trained Soviet saboteurs sent in employing them or by “preten ding

for the purpose. fo: exh
ploy them or doing them,
For the Russians have already e other‘ aervice.

started a special training school The .
y will provide these men
down in the southernmost Asiatic with the papers and the lodgings

province of the Soviet, Union in Macded te fool the @rench police.

Tashkent. 7 y
just as they provided them to fool
It is called the Institute 103, and the. Germans during the war.

here Soviet instructors put young

Frenchmen and young Italians who Mastered

have never appeared as Commun- In Italy, oddly enough, I found
ists through the paces which they greater confidence that the prob-
lem of the Communists Fifth Col-

will have to take in the case of
serious action. umn and the Tashkent commandos
oar Tk na He . ae i oe a that dennite the fact that
t i articular eat in ni hi c
Fran for t , Italy is the home of the largest

France, for here in the early days of th
after the Liberation’ when the Communist party this side of the

SI

Cuban Politics

HAVANA, Feb.,

In concluding an agreement
with MHavana’s Mayor Nicolas
Castellanos to join their political
forces for the elections of June 1,
1952, Senator and former presi-
dent Fulgencio Batista has con-
siderably strengthened his chances
of winning the presidency next
year,

Since his return from a self
imposed exile in 1948, Batista has
been a busy bee organizing and
building up his Unitarian Action
Party (PAU) and is now at the
point where he and Eduardo
(Eddy) Chibas, president of the
Peoples Popular Party (Ortho-
dox) are the main opposition
figures in the political picture,
And they are causing the govern-
ment Autentico-Republican alli-
ance some concern,

Castellanos, up to the last elec-
tions a member of the government
alliance Republican party, broke
away when the alliance denied
him the nomination for mayor of
Havana. Joining forces with other
parties he easily defeated the
government candidate. Since
then he has gained a considerable
following in Havana and sym-
pathy throughout the island and
is organizing the Cuban National
Party (PNC) on a national basis.
The Castellanos-Batista union
has been named National Opposi-
tion Union,

This union may be further
strengthened by agreements with
other political groups. At present
the Liberal Party, the communist
Popular Socialist Party and the
Republican Party have shown no
well-defined inclination to join
this or that group. Who they
side with will depend on who
gives them the most advantages
cr on who has the best chance of
winning.

To the outsider politics in Cuba
may seem difficult. to understand,
This is because there are really
no political parties; there are
pclitical factions composed of the

followers of this or that leader.
For this reason ne is puzzled
when hearing of the government
Autentico - Republican Alliance
and at the same time hearing of
the Republican party in the
cpposition. This came about thus:
the Autenticos joined forces with
the Republicans for the 1948 elec-
tions and placed President Prio,
an Autenties, and Vice-President
Guillermo Alonso Pujol, leader
of the Republicans, in power.
Later, Alonso Pujol, a_ clever
politician, broke away from Prio,
so that now the Vice-President is
in the opposition, But: many Re-
publicans, satisfied with what
they had in the government, re-
mained in the Alliance. Castel-
lanos himself, then a Republican,
remained with the Alliance and
did not break away until the
nominations for the Havana
maycrship came up and he was
left out. Thus also we see: Auten-
tieos, as members of the Cubah
Revolutionary Party organized by
former president Ramon Grau
San Martin is called, both in the
government and in the opposition,
This was the result of the break
between Grau and Prio after the
latter’s election and when Prio
showed that he was determined
to govern’ by himself without
following the dictates of Grau.

Grau, who supported Castellanos
in the mayorship elections, is now
working in combination with
Alonso Pujol and propagandizing
the presidential candidacy of his
ney) Jose San Martin, for
1952.

No one knows yet where the
Grau-Alonso Pujol combination
may land before the elections.
Negotiations have been under way
for some time to effect a reunion
between Grau and Prio, in which
case the Autentico Party would
practically regain its former
strength, provided none of its
main figures broke away and
joined some other group offering

eration of the Lord's Day, was 4

Iron Curtain, and that in North
Italy, even whole provinces
are 'nder what amounts to a Com-
munist administration.

But Defence Minister Randolfo
Pacciardi has misgivings.

I believe he would be reason-
ably frank with me because I have
known him siee those days of
1937 when he was commanding the
Communist Garibaldi Brigade, and
T saw him put Mussolini's division
to flight in the battle of Guadala-
jara.

1 told him how a young Com-
munist cell leader had that morn-
ing shown me his puce call-up
papers for the army. I suggested
to Pacciardi that he might find

{ quite a number of Communists in-

filtrating into his new army as a
consequence of this call-up.

“Yes,” said Pacciardi. “We know
all about them. Eight to ten per
cent of our intake of recruits are
Communists. But, believe me,
they don’t renvain Communists for
very long.

“As for our officers, they have
to go through the most careful
screening before even being ad-
mitted to the officers’ schools.

Paceiardi ed that he has
the Soviet ui =cover agents well
taped. “Right here in my Ministry
I know there is a Communist cell
on every floor. We know them
and we watch them, and we learn
from them. They are useful men
in their way, because we get to
know agants we would not know
otherwise.”

‘My bomb...

Even so, I think he is not allow-
ing enough for the skill of the
trained Soviet under-cover men
whom M. Mephistopheles rightly
regards as the main danger. ‘

“We have a first-class police
force here,” said Pacciardi, “They
have had a long expereince in
dealing with Communist and So-
viet agents, Why, I have here as
a major in military Intelligence
the very man who tried to frame
me when I had. crossed into Switz-
ne as a refugee from Musso-
ini.

‘That man wrapped up a bomb
and put it in my suitcase. Then
he denounced me to the Swiss
police.

“When I became the Minister
here he thought that I would fire
him or worse. But I said: ‘You
stay: here, my man. You are an
ace at your job. We shall need
you.’> How right I was.”

If they roll

To sum it all up: I find that on
the whole the French and the
Italians are agreed that they are
equal to any Communist Fifth Col-
umn work in time of peace, or
even in time of war, providing
that the Soviet armies look like
being held.

But no one has confidence in
being able to keep down the Com-
munists and their collaborators
should the Russian troops break
through and actually start rolling
,through Italy or France.

—L.E-S.

more advantages of a_ personal
nature in the possibility of triumph
at the polls,

The weak Democratic Party led
by Minister of Commerce Jose R.
Andreu is at present with the
#overnment Alliance. Its leader,
Andreu, was a Republican before
Alonso Pujol broke away from
the government Alliance. The
Democrats will probably continue
with Prio in the coming elections.

_The Orthodox party has con-
sistently held to its policy of not
entering into alliances or agree-
ments of any sort with other
groups. Its leader, fiery Eddy
Chibas, will consider nothing of
the sort. A union with some other
strong group. would probably
assure an Orthodox victory and
there are several outstanding
members of the party who favour
a union. Possibly thes may
break away. This party is in itself
a faction of the Autenticos.
Chibas, who was a fervent sup-
porter of Grau, broke away accus-
ing the latter of misgoverning and
alfowing speculation during his
administration; many Autenticos
followed him, men from other
factions have since joined him.

As the situation now stands it
seems that Batista and Chibas
will be the two strong Opposition
candidates in 1952. It is not clear
he the eevee rnent Autenticos
yl support but it is quite possible
that it will be Minister of daria.
ture Carlos Hevia, an Annapolis
graduate. Should the communist
Popular Socialist Party not effect
an union with some other group,
its candidate will most likely be
its presidenty Pr: Juan Marinello,
There are sevétal men with strong
backing aspiring to the nomina-
tion in the Autentico group and
any of them pf break away if
they do not feel satisfied with
what may be offered them. Their
final decision will exercise much
influence in the 1952 results,

—IN.S.

Churches of Barbados could do

challenge to the Church and likewise and pr r

others, vibes aati more oe praying “His Excellency

c o do not. value to allow w y r

ane, o allow what would be

it as we do, have it all their own
way. My warning seems: to be
none too early, for the Counc:]

of Commerce, and that quarterly meeting.

the Roman Catholic Church, the
Warden of the Moravian Church,
the Commanding Officer of the
Salvation Army, and the heads of
the host of other sects think of

and
IT felt two great pities.

Y.M.C.A.;
Y.W.C.A.? Some “of the mem-
bers of these organizations may
be forced to work on Sundays
contrary to conscience, or be vic-
timised.

affairs be helpful to their moral

purposes for which these Associa--

against their interest,
But, one may
so much fuss, perhaps another
tourist ship may never call again
on a Sunday,
much ado about nothing, ?
I reply that the me Wiis ons an
Jooking at_it in

ask, why make

and it may only be

hants are not
t way. They

not taking any chances, but

are preparing for what may hap-

The Church should not be
alert.

Another thought: What of the

and the newly formed

Will such a state of

spiritual development, chicf

v it. Will they not sink their ONS are supposed to exist?
should have taken the lead in denominational differences for _The fact that others have to
such a matter, The second, that once, and like the merchants, act WOrk on Sundays, in no way
Bowring who “did- note like ~“inftedly? justifies this latest movement.
the prineiple,” did not take a more ; There are such things as works
definite stand against it. If only If the Mercantile Body tcon— of necessity. There are others
templates petitioning the Gov— that are not. j
my previous letter I said ernor to do something in their With thanks for space
this propased further dese- interest, surely the United LAYMAN.










Disappearing Tricks
By ROBERT JESSEL

MAO'S army attacks again. Mao’s army
has attacked — then disappeared — before.
Few people understand the rhythm of Mao
Tse-tung’s generalship.

The Chinese People’s Army does not use|!

the manuals of the Camberley Staff College
or the tactics taught at West Point.

But it has its own set of dogmas, which are
only “mysterious” because few British offic-
ers have bothered to study them.

An outstanding Chinese military textbook,
“The Art of War,” was written by General
Sun Tzu 2,450 years ago. In this ancient
manual, are all the clues to the Mao mystery.

Mao Tse-Tung’s | field commanders have
been following its rules in the Korean fight-
ing. Mao’s own tactical doctrines have been
certainly influenced by it. It explains the
“disappearing and reappearing tricks” of the
Chinese forces around the 38th Parallel.

. .. ON BEING MYSTERIOUS
All warfare is based on deception.
Hence, when able to attack we must seem
unable. When using our forces, we must
seem inactive. When we are near, we must
make the enemy believe we are far away.
When far away, we must make him believe
we are near....
O divine art of subtlety and secrecy!
Through you we learn to be invisible, through

enemy’s fate in our hands... .

pitch you can attain is to conceal them. . . .

gained. ...

... ON PRETENDING TO BE WEAK
Simulated weakness postulates strength.

pearances,
enemy may snatch at it.

The captured soldiers

. ». ON PEACE PROPOSALS

sworn covenant indicate a plot.

.-» ON GENERALSHIP

Recklessness, which

exposes him to worry and trouble,

to the conduct of war... .
fright at the enemy’s
supreme lack of intelligence. . . .

picked soldiers in the front rank, the result
must be a rout... .
... ON KNOWING YOUR ENEMY

If your opponent is of choleric temper,
seek to irritate him. Pretend to be weak,
that he may grow arrogant... .

Hostile armies may face each other for
years, striving for the victory which is de-
cided in a single day. To remain in ignor-
ance of the enemy’s condition simply be-
cause one grudges the outlay ofa little
money in honours and pay is the height of
inhumanity. ...

Knowledge of the enemy’s dispositions can
only be obtained from other men. Hence the
use of spies. . . .

-.. ON LYING LOW

By discovering the enemy’s dispositions,
and remaining invisible ourselves, we can
keep our forces concentrated while his must
be divided. . ..

At first, then, exhibit the coyness of a
maiden, until the other gives you an opening.
Afterwards, emulate the speed of a running
hare, and it will be too late for the enemy
to oppose you... .

Move not unless you see an advantage,
fight not unless the position is critical. No
general should fight a battle simply out of
pique. If it is to your advantage, move. If
not, stay where you are,

+». ON KNOWING YOUR LIMITATIONS

There are roads which must not be follow-
ed, armies which must not be attacked, towns
which must not be besieged, positions which
must not be contested.

... ON ATTACK

You can be sure of succeeding in your
attacks if you only attack places which are
undefended. “4

«+». ON EXPLOITING VICTORY

Do not interfere with an army that is re-
turning home. When you surround an army,
leave an outlet free. Do not press a desper-
ate foe too hard. Such is the art of warfare.

To fight and conquer in all your battles is
not supreme excellence. This consists
breaking the enemy’s resistance
fighting. —L.E.S.

in
without
























you inaudible. And hence we can hold the
In making tactical dispositions, the highest

Move only if there is real advantage to be

Simulated disorder postulates perfect dis-
cipline. Simulated fear postulates courage.

Thus one who is skilful at keeping the
enemy on the move maintains deceitful ap-
He sacrifices something, that the
By holding out
baits he keeps him on the march; then, with
a body of picked men he lies in wait for him.
...ON THE TREATMENT OF PRISONERS
should be well
treated and kept. This is called using the
conquered foe to augment one’s own strength.

Peace proposals unaccompanied by a

There are five dangerous faults in a general:
leads to destruction.
Cowardice, which leads to capture. A hasty
temper, which can be provoked by insults.
A delicacy of honour which is sensitive to
shame. Over-solicitude for hi8 men which

These are the five besetting sins, ruinous

To begin by bluster, but afterwards to take
numbers, shows a

When a general, unable to estimate the
enemy’s strength, allows an inferior force
to engage a larger one, and neglects to place



94

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1951

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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY

23,

1951



“Mr. Dark

Eyes”? Bids

For Butlin’ Village

Man From Miami Wants To Run Casino

By R. M.

NAS

American gambling syndic.
into Billy Butlin’s Vacation

MACCOLL

SAU, Bahamas, Thursday.
ates have been trying to get
Village and run a casino there.

But the prospect of a casino does not enchant either the
Government or the people of the Bahamas.







School-boys
Complain

MA* A SCHOOL.BOY cricket
4. enthusiast complained to
the Aévecate about their accom-
modation at Kensington, “It is very
small and becomes overcrowded
in a short time”, one said.
lack of accommodation has been
going on a long time and the boys
are anxiously looking forward to
better accommodation,

HE REAR WHEEL of a bicycle | gambling
ridden by Denis Tudor, was| Where tnings have

damaged after a

a.m, yesterday.

This gentlest

They feel that a “wide-open”
casino on American lines would
bring to the Crown Colony a whiff
of gangsterism and an influx cf
characters not renowned for
model qualities.

One of the keenest bidders for
the Butlin Village—in mothballs
since last August—has been Ray-
mend “Dark Eyes” Craig, one of
the more colourful citizens of
Miami, which is by no means the

of American holiday
resorts.

Probe in Miami
Craig has for years operaied
joints near Miami,
lately been

collision took] getting more than a little warm
place at the corner of Swan Street | for
and Milk Market at about 9.05|Senate probe.

the syndicate following a

He flew into Nassau with an

Also involved was another bicy-| offer to take over the village.

cle owned
Alleyne

of Sixth Avenue,
Land, St.

Michael.

A CANE FIRE at Lower Estate] 5

Plantation on
night
canes. Labourers and residents of
the district assisted in extinguish-
ing the blaze.

ROM THE HOME of Winston

Butler at Chapmans Lane,
St. Michael, thieves stole a quan-
tity of clothing valued $80.90.
The incident occurred between the
ending of January and February
17th.

Another quantity of clothing
was stolen from Maude Phillips’
yard at Spooners Hill, between
10.00 p.m. on Tuesday and 5.45
a.m. on Wednesday, This thief
also removed a quantity of linens.

RIDGETOWN was again quiet

after midday yesterday.
The majority of business places,
who were not taking their official
half holiday, closed half day so
that their employees could witness
the intercolonial match,

Cne or two of the large business
places had a bit of trouble. In
some cases clerks. did not turn
out to work at all while others
left work before the official closing
time in order to get a seat at
Kensington.

Twelve Seek Capt.
Kidd’s Treasure

LONDON, Feb. 15,

Twelve men wno are going to
search for treasure hidden by the
pirate Captain Kidd more than
250 years ago, will soon be meet-
ing together for the first time,
They hope to find the treasure on
Skeleton Island, in the South
China seas,

They sail in May. Each will pay
between £750 and £1,000 towards
expenses of the expedition,

Mr. James Brownley, general |
manager of a Rye boat-building |
firm, is arranging the expedition.
He was bern in Greenock, Captain
Kidd's birthplace.

Charts for the expedition were
discovered before the war, in on¢
of Kidd’s sea chests by Mr, G. K.
Palmer, Eastbourne solicitor, who
collected a museum-—full of Kidd
relics, He died last year, left them
to Mrs. Elizabeth Dick, of
Eastbourne.

She has given permission for the
charts to be used, will take a
_percentage of any treasure found,

The treasure-seekers will sail
by cargo-boat to Singapore, there
take over a 65ft.. ex—Merchant
Navy trawler, fitted with diese!
engines. They expect to be at sea
for three months.

Nectar of the expedition have
been chosen for their toughness,
knowledge of navigation and
engineering. Among them are 2?
yetired Army Officer, a farmer
stockbroker, engineer, navigatcr
accountant and salesman :

Women are barred from the trip
“They would distract us, Besides
the accommodation is too cramp-
ed,” says Brownley. :

With the crew will sail a 1
unit of three. “With film, radio
and literery rights, we hope te
make a good profit, Brownley
tells me.

Murderer Will Hantg

(Fro: Our Own Correspondent)
megT GEORGE'S, Feb. ah
entence of death was pass
Soir. Justice A. R. Cools-Lar-
e at the Criminal Assizes_yes-
terday on Marsallie David, 50, a
jabourer of Grand Anse estate
when a jury found him guilty of
the murder of
Albertina Charles, 36.
Charles had been hacked
death on the morning of Novem-
per 13 between 8 and 9 o'clock.
Several of tes nes Wen:
syne witnesses, all of whon
not called eventually, testified to
David’s having made threats be-
fore and as late as the morning



film-



by
tigu

of the tragedy that he would kill) ers jn the West Indies.

‘harles, while another was able
= tell the Court of hearing. the
deceased, whose home was not far
from hers, call out: “O God.
Arnette come. Look Marsallie is

7 The woman was found dead on
the floor of her home lying nude
jn a pool of blood and savagely
slashed, with her stomach appear-
ing to have been gored as well.

Counsel for the accused, Mr.
Alban Radix, did not satisfy the
jury with a plea of insanity on
his behalf, medical evidence call-
ed disputing this although David
had once been at the Lunatic Asy-
lum under observation.

Hon. C. F. Henville, Attorney
General, and Mr. E. F, Glasgow,
Legal Assistant, conducted the
prosecution.

SCOUT CHIEF
VISITS GRENADA

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE’S, Feb. 22.
Mr. John L. McGregor, Execu-

tive Commissioner of Boy Scouts
in Canada, arrived in the colony
to-day on a five-day visit.
To-morrow, Saturday and Sun-
day he will conduct a preliminary
course for Scouters at Quarantine
Station at 100n




i on Monday aftern
he \ 1 addre a publ mee

Sec

an ex-paramour, )

| great attraction and was classed

ng



and ridden by Egbert] And he was disinclined to take No
Bay | for an answer.

He saw burly Stafford Sands,
utlin’s hustling lawyer and a

Wednesday ig
destroyed a quantity of Ps ad of the Bahamas Parlia-

Mr, Sands says that the Butlin
board did not then know much
about Craig. But “once his
identity as gq gambler was dis-
covered, his attempted negotia-
tions were immediately dis-
couraged.”

“Dark Eyes” Craig appeared far
from discouraged. He got in
touch with another director, Mr.
Frank Christie. Mr. Christie was
“non-committal.”

So Craig went to the top—to
Butlin himself, then on the island,

Butlin took Craig on a tour of
the Vacation Village, but “later
informed him that his proposals
were most unwelcome.”

You bet...

Still Craig back in Miami,
stoutly maintains that he has an
option on a one-third interest in
any Vacation Village deal,

“You bet I got an interest,” he
says. “And you bet I’m interest-

And Billy Butlin?

Since last November he has
been, having talks with a “mystery
group” of Americans who have
been given an option to buy
Vacation Village.

Says lawyer Sands: “We are
not at liberty to reveal their
names. But they are most hon-
ourable men, totally unconnected
with gambling.

“If they embark on this ven-
ture under the present plan the
effect will be that all trade
creditors will be paid in full and
all financial creditors will have
an opportunity to recover their
loans.”

I can name two of the “mystery
men” who are prepared to put
down £850,000 in cash for the
village and issue £600,000 shares
in the new company to Butlin’s
Bahamas Ltd.

One of them, the head of the
group, is Lionel Marks, president;
of a distilling firm in Indiana.!
Another is Mr. Dunn, who makes
refrigerators for American homes,

Oh, Please

Marks has been staying with
Butlin in the Butlin-owned Fort
Montagu Hotel in Nassau, They
flew to Palm Beach, Florida, the
other day and settled down in
the Biltmore Hotel for a round
of “important conferences:’

I rang up Mr. Marks and asked
him how things were going.

“ll gladly talk to you about it
when I get back to Nassau, he
said, “But T don’t like talking on
an open telephone like this—and
across the sea, too,”

Option? “Oh, please.”

But it is known that Marks and
his men have put up some money
for the option, which must be
taken up by April 18. That money
is being used to keep the moth-
balled village in good repair.

T’dians Will Play
Exhibition Matches
In Table Tennis

RALPH LEGALL and Butler,
Trinidad cricketers, will give a
series of exhibition matches in
Table Tennis at the Y.M.C.A,,



8 o'clock, '

The last time Legall played
dad Table Tennis team that visit-

ed Barbados in 1949. He was a
as one of the best orthodbx play-

Butler, too, was seen in action
on previous occasions, He was
with the last Q.R.C. team that
played a series of games against
Harrison, College. Apart from
playing Harrisonians he stood up
against some of the outstanding
players at the “Y”.

The YÂ¥.M.C.A. has made
special arrangements for accom-
modation.

The local players that will meet
these two are: Norman Gill and
Blair Murray, (Everton), R.
Phillips, (Barna), Louis Stoute
and Campbell Greenidge (Barna)
and John Bynoe (Y.M.C.A.).

Another series of the Inter-
Club Division 2 games were com-
pleted on Wednesday night.
Aquatic defeated Fox Club by the
odd game in nine, For them
Herbert gave an outstanding per-
formance—winning three games.

Hoad gave a good performence

for Barna, who defeated Founda-
tion 6—3. He also won three
games. Archer of Y.M.P.C.

also won three games and was the
| backbone of his team. Y.M.P.C
te deer Benville by seven games



to two. In the other match of the
| ight Malvern defeated Y.M.C.A
5—4,





OFF:

' BARBADOS ADVOCATE

TO THE

BOUNDARY



TRINIDAD BATSMAN Ralph Legall seen here pulling Norman Marshall to the boundary.

Fortunes Fluctuate In T’dad
Barbados Test

@ From Page 1.

Roy Marshall's figures of 3 for
25 are the best so far and he does
convince one that he is trying to
tempt a batsman into getting out.
His dismissal of Tang Choon and
Skeete with well disguised top
spinners brought Barbados into
the picture again when things
looked fairly black for them.

And now for the actual play:—

The wicket was still firm yester-
Gay but showed signs of more life
than Wednesday. The Barbados
innings lasted only fifteen minutes
but during this time skipper John
Goddard, playing with fluent con-
fidence, completed his individua!
half century in 74 minutes anc
scored 23 of the additional 28 runs
that Barbados added yesterday to
make their total 363.

Mullins added four runs to hi
overnight total but held hfs wicket
well to allow John Goddard to de
the bulk of the scoring.

He was run out in backing up
too enthusiastically off the las
ball from King, in an obvious
effort to give Goddard the
bowling.

Trinidad’s tried opening pair,
Gapper Stollmeyer and Andy
Ganteaume opened the Trinidad
innings,

Ganteaume occasioned a flutter
of hearts when he hooked the first
delivery from pace bowler Mullins
a shortish ball that was skied
Over the slip fieldsmen heads and
it dropped safely for a single.

The batsmen exercised great
care and restraint to the bowling,
of the openers Mullins and Eric,
Atkinson and the first 10 runs)
came in sixteen minutes but the|

scoring (brighteried up and 25
came in 27 minutes,
The rate of scoring increased

John Goddard now had his slow
right arm spinner E. L. G. Hoad |
Jnr., on from the screen end ahd
medium paced left arm Millington |
from the pavilion. |

Jeffrey Stollmeyer who wats}
watching the bowling with lynx
eyes spotted a gap in Millington’s

field and on drove one well up
on the pads for four. In direct
contrast he waited patiently unti!
a shortish leg break from Hoad
had spun away and elegantly late
cut it for another boundary, Fifty
came in 45 minutes and the Trini-
dad scoring had now passed the
clock,

Barbados claimed
wicket, a valuable one, that of
Jeffrey Stollmeyer as the result
of a beautiful ball by Millington,
The latter used the crease, coming
right out to the end of the bowling
erease and sent one with the arm
well up and cleverly flighted.

The Trinidad captain played
forward, missed and was bowled.
He had been batting for just over
an ‘hour and had scored a sound 33,
that included two toundaries,

their first

The score was now 64 and Nyron

Asgarali who filled the breacn,
played out the over,
Play stcppea for lunch and

Trinidad had scored 64 for one.

Trinidad lost a second wicket
after resumption, when but five
runs had been added to the score,

Norman Marshai: bowling his
medium paced off-spinner to a
good length and on a wicket that
was certainly not unfavourable to
his type of bowling, sent aown
a maiden over to Ganteaume,

Next over when Asgarali was
taking strike Skipper Goddard
suddenly tightened the field and
brought a silly mid—on and silly
mid—off near the bat.

This apparently had the psycho-
logical effect on Asgarali for it
forced him to play even more de-
fensively to one up from Marshall
that came straight through. It
took the edge of the bat and
wicket-keeper Walcott made no
mistake in holding the catch,

With Tang Choon’s arrival at
the crease the tempo of scoring
was reduced almost to a stand-
still. Denis Atkinson sent down
one maiden over and Norman
Marshall three, Between these



Ch. Ch. Vestry Will Give

$200 for Street Lighting

The Christ Church Vestry will contribute $200 to the Elec-
tric Supply Corporation Limited to help defray the expense
of installing 14 street lamps at different points in the parish.
This was decided at a Vestry meeting yesterday when the
Electric Supply Corporation Limited wrote to tell the Ves-

try that the installing of the
considerable expenditure in

14 street lamps would involve
additional copper conductors

and asked for the contribution.

The Vestry unanimously decided
to write to the Director of Educa-
tion showing him all the corres-
pondence that went on betweer
the Vestry and the Headmaster
and Headmistress of Foundation
Boys’ and Girls’ and telling him
that if the terms of the Vestry a:
to the giving of text books to
schoo! children were not accepted
the suggestion for giving books
would lapse.

The Headmaster of Foundation

to| Pinfold Street on Friday night at Boys’ School wrote to tell the

Vestry that they would submit :
list of the children and the books

Crown's twenty-j| here officially was with the Trini-| needed by them, together with the

cost,

The Vestry, however, wants to
stipulate that at no time will
the books become the scle proper

‘ty of the children to whom they
| are given, but on promotion to a

higher form these books rust be
returned to be used by othe:
children.

Another stipulation was that
the books had to be suitably
labelled, showing that they are
the property of the Vestry and
it was desirable that the chil-
dren would be careful in their use.

Vestry’s Conditions

The Governing Body did not
think they could enforce the
carrying cut of the two stipula-
tions and felt that the Vestry
should include these as part of
the conditions under which the
Exhibition was awarded, and see
that they were observed by the
exhibitioner,

Members felt that sufficient in-
terest was. not being taken in the
children.

A. L. Nurse, a Vestry scholar,
hes not been present at Founda-
tion Boys’ for four weeks The
Headmaster wrote the Vestry to
say that he had heard that he was



not sick and would not be return-
ing.
If in actual fact Nurse is not
} retu 1¢ Headmaster wrote
} the there will t A Vac
} among the Vestry schol

The Vestry will enquire whether

Nurse will not be returning to
school and if he ig not, will at its
next meeting award the then
vacant scholarship.

aPUR



‘ issue of this newspaper.

BRE REE ERT EBS ESS
FRESH SUPPLY OF

INA HEN CHOW 5

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

bowlers they sent down __ three
consecutive maiden overs.

This heartened this pair and
Marshall almost bowled Tang

Choon with one that straightened
up when he played forward for
an off break.

Atkinson deceived Ganteaume
with one that came off quickly
off the pitch too, but he was in

his ground although he played
forward and was beaten, ‘
A pull to the square leg

boundary for four off Marshall
by Tang Choon and a powerful
back—drive for another boundary
by Ganteaume off the same
bowler sent up the century in
115 minutes. Trinidad were once
again behind the clock,

After sojourning in the forties
for over a quarter of an hour
Andy Ganteaume, who was play-
ing a Spartan defensive innings
for Trinidad, in the circumstances,
completed his individual half
century with a late cut off a short
leg break from Hoad for a single.

Ganteaume had taken two hours
and nine minutes over his fifty
and had hit four boundaries,

Ganteaume’s valuable innings
came to an end six runs later after
John Goddard had brought on
Roy Marshall for the first time in
the match. He lured Ganteaume
into making his favourite stroke,
a forcing one off the back foot
past mid-on,

Andy had made many of his
runs with this stroke during the
day but he missed this one as it
rose a bit higher than usual. He
missed and was bowled.

He had taken 144 minutes over
his 56, but he stood up and hel?
his end at a time when Trinidad
most needed him to do so,

Ralph Legall, a Barbadian by
birth was given a good reception
by the crowd when he came in

@ On Page’

“From The Cradle
To The Grave”

Mr. H. L. O. Flecker, Head-
master of Christ’s Hospital, Eng
jand, lectured to a large audience
at the British Council Headquart-
ers, Wakefield, last night, Subject
of his lecture was “From. the
Cradle to the Grave,” the
Contemporary Scene in English
Education,

Mr. Flecker covered a_ wide
field, beginning from the 1800's to
the present day, and dealing with
almost every aspect of English
Education, At the end of his
lecture he answered questions on
such matters as the usefulness of
the intelligence test, the training
of teachers in England and wheth-
er English Public Schools wene
responsible for the cleavage in the
social set-up.

Chairman was Mr. C, Glindrn
Reed, Director of Education, and



at the end of the lecture Mr, H,
Riseley Tucker, British Counci!
Representative, thanked Mr.

Flecker on behalf of the audience,
A full report of Mr. Flecker’s
lecture will appear in a_ later





‘ee

THE

ORDER







5-Ib Tins COOKING BUTTER $3.90
DUTCH LUNCHEON CHEESES $1.21
DANISH SLICED BACON & HAM
PEAK FREAN'S AFTERNOON TEA BISCUITS—per Tin $1.44
CRAWFORD’S TARTAN SHORTBREAD—per Tin $1.17
COCKTAIL CHERRIES per Bottle—-Large $1.21-—-Small GAc,
COCKTAIL ONIONS per Bottle 79¢.
DANISH LIVER PASTE-—per Tin 40¢,

| COCKTAIL FINE RUM.

te sone eer 7

IK STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.

ee ee



SSD ee Di

PAGE FIVE

OBINSONS





Inniskillings Leave |
For St. Lucia

The Royal Inniskilling Fusiliers
left Barbados for St. Lucia yes-



terday evening by the R.A.S.C. set ?

Cepinsay after having an enjoy- i fim’ a @ ’

able eight-day stay here. a eit PATENT, BARLEY oe
They were to have spent two} e -" Oa eee more. digeetibie for baby

Gays in Barbados, but the -

Copinsay met with an accident ‘PATENT’ GROATS

which caused the delay makes weaning a happy time for baby—
Repairs to the Copinsay’s and mother

beiler were completed yesterday}
and the vessel “steamed up” for}
the first time in six days.

The Copinsay sailed out of the

COCO OO PPEOOE FUSS SSSOSSS,





careenage at full tide, and after] SSSSS me ¢
taking the Fusiliers on board, * 4 .
started on its journey. S
Major F. M. Cunningham wh» >
was in command of the Fusiliers
left earlier during the day for| %
St. Lucia by air. $
— SS E* %
ls ’ 5
Careenage Blocked § e x
ANOTHER busy day was spent % ‘ x
in the harbour yesterday. %
Every berth in the Careenage | ¢
was occupied with vessels dis-|
charging cargo, while about six] %
schooners were at anchorage in
the Bay awaiting an opportunity — AT —

to get a berth in. Other schooners
were lying alongside those which
got berths,

Some of the vessels awaiting
berths arrived early during the
week, It is not expected that all:
of them will get berths by the|

56660009 0O0FSF

week-end.
ceniarrescuate ®as.c.)8 PHOENIX SODA

SOPSS

Copinsay occupied: three schoo-
ners berths on the Pier Head and
so kept three vessels idling in the
Bay. i
Another arrival of a schooner |
curing the morning made the
situation a little more complex. {

Oo

Oo

oF



FOUNTAIN

:

evening

greatly eased. the situation, The
SS OCCC OCC CS SG OO BECSSS9SSS8SS8SSST

S

ty





a et"
ll SS,

HARRISO@N’S BROAD STREET
SOLE LOCAL DISTRIBUTORS OF

PIANOS » H. J. RENN. °

THESE PIANOS ARE FITTED WITH—

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IRON FRAME,

HERR BURGER-BROOKS ACTION
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especially in the bath. Cuticura
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fully smooth and preserves
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roughness and
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“AND THE €ASEWORK IS SOLID MAHOGANY,
HIGHLY POLISHED.

IN ADDITION ALL PIANOS, (WOODWORK FELTS
ETC) ARE SPECIALLY TREATED TO RESIST
INSECTS OF ALL KINDS.

SUPREME IN TONE, QUALITY,
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yew Special $ Introductory Cash Price

$675.00 Each -o«
HARRISON'S



CRICKET!

Delicious Sweet Biscuits for
LUNCHEON and TEA put
up in convenient packages.
Assorted Sweet Biscuits by
Huntley & Palmer, Peek
Frean, Carr and Jacob.
Prices 10c.—26c,—48c.
Per Pck.
Prices $1.20 to $2.14 Per tin.
Jacob’s Cream Crackers 6/-
Per tin.
—~Also—
Luscious Boxes of CONFEC-
TIONERY small and large.
BLACK MAGIC CHOCO-
LATES $4.06 per box.
Peanuts 64c. Per tin.
Butter Scotch 2lec,
per tin,
Nougat 34c. and 70c. per tin.



6 PRPCOSS :
Having a grand time at - -

Showroom Dept.
Dial 2352



































—50c.

to 45c.

Fry's Hazel Nuts 2/-, 3/9,
7/6 Box.

Cadbury’s Red Rose 98c, &
$1.80 Box,

Cadbury’s Chocolate Biscuits
5/- & 5/3 tin. '

Chewing Gun 2c. & 6c. Pck.

After Dinner Mints 1/- per
Pek,

Marr Bars 14c. ea.

Crest Bars 16c. ea.
Guava Cheese 18c, 4-02, Pck.
Cadbury Bars (Asst.) 10c.,
17e., 19¢., 34¢e., B7e. ea.
Fry's Bars 7c., 9c¢., 12¢., 15e.
Carr’s Choc, Lunch 12c, Pek.
Carr's Choc. Tea Cakes 8c.
each,
Carr’s Cheese
tin.
Carr's Club Cheese $1.00 tin.
Sharp’s Toffee 2/6 and 3/3



Crisps $1.02

tin.
Blue Bird Toffee 1/9, 4/6, &
$1.86 tin,
-~-Also-——
Thermos Flask 1-Pint $1.51
Sun Glasses from 3/- to
$15.00,

Get them from .

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

Head of Broad Street



Swedish Stainless Steel Cutlery °

A, comple’¢ range of KNIVES, FORKS and SPOONS for all purposes,
with steel biades and handles,





Also JOSEPH ROGERS CUTLERY, bone handles and stainless Steel
| blades,
|
| Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.
10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

eae ea i ee
i|
ares Sean tebe ese bab ve ee So ee

t











PAGE SIX



Rupert searches and __ listens.
There is no sound and no sign of
the strange man, and he glances
upwards to find that the fog is
now a long way above the trees.
As he looks a dim shape appears
through the mist. tm another
moment it is clear and he can see
that it is apether balloon, and

The inventor,
ing very pleased with himself, rakes
Rupert into another room. “I've
been making so many trials of my
new.inyention that I'm tired of
being carried up into the high cold
air,” he says. **My latest fog-
lifter is seronger and better than
any of the others and | want you

neers






\
j
iF

Rupert and the inventor at length
,teach a place where the fog is still
quite thick, There they stop, and
‘the man, taking the fog lifter out
‘of its cloth, puts it on the ground.

** Now, all you have to do is stand

on it,” he says. ‘When | am
| safely out of the way you must put

re




‘with nothing to hold on to, ‘ This
is awful,” he gasps. ‘‘I shall get
evel bump when I drop!”
‘ » as he ceases to tise, he

rs the inventor's words,
apes the button in his left

+ After a breathless pause he

Upying his pals on the common
ppelaw bin Rupert cclls owt and tries
i whar has happened.
eavy enough jo bring
dewn!"" he shouts.
es, ‘‘l can't make
ialking about, vt

ble.’ he chee.
uck up there in the sky.



When he hears Peng-Ping’s idea
Edward agrees happily. The light
wind blows Rupert gently towards
the hill-op, while the others watch
him anxiously. When he is near
enough they shat to tell him
what thty are gcing to do, and
then Edvard flings tlre rope high in
the air. To everyone's dismay it

Rupert and the Blue Firework—22






hanging from it is the figure of the
inventor, The balloon .s dropping
very gently and Rugert runs for-
ward in great excitement to meet
him. ‘Oo, this is perfectly womder-
ful!’ he shouts. “Hew did you
make that thing on your back turn
into a balloon? Will you let a«
try that some day?"




i

to set it off."" He points to a round
contraption larger than Ruper: has
â„¢ seen and stuck full of bigger
jue fireworks. Then he gets
another square box for Rupert to
strap on his back and finally he
goes to find a fur coat. ‘' My, whar
a lot of preparing it needs," says
the little bear.

your foot on that knob in th
middle and push firmly, If you are
carried up with the wait until
you are right up, and then press
the button in your left hand, and
will come down ‘very gently.”

ext m t he has hurried away,
leaving Rupert feeling very lonely.



Rupert and the Blue Firework—24

° SS

hears a little sound, and, thoug!:
he cannot see it, a balloon swell:
out from the box on his back an
begins to fill, at first gradually an
then to full size.’ Finding that h:
is not ping, Rupert glances ove:
his shoulder and spies the edge oi
the balloon. “* Whew, thank good-
ness it's. worked!’’ he breathes,

Rupert and the Blue Firework—26

co




We must help him. I'll get some
tope from my house, meanwhile
vou two run as fast as you can,
find Edward Trunk and bring him
here." “Why do you want
Edward?"’ asks Reggie. ° '
don't waste time asking questions,”
says the little Peke impanertly, so
the rabbits hurry away.

misses and falls to the ground.
Pulling it to him, Edward recoils it
in frantic haste and throws again.
This time his aim ts straight, and
Rupert grabs it thankfully as it
curves just in front of him.
** That's grand !'* yells rage.

**Now hold tight and we
you down in no time!”

have
RM den








——



When the inventor ts safely down
and has taken cff bis weolly cap,
he smiles at Rupert's excitemen:.
** So what do you think of my fog-
lifter now, little bear?" he cries.
** That's the first rime I've been able
to try mt on real fog and it works
erfectly. All the fog has gone for
alt a mile round my hewse. Now

R

the ntor is making,

need any fur coats,” he laughs.
**] don’t mind the cold. I like it.
Besides, I've got my scarf." So
the man straps the square box

a? his back. Running from
the is a curly piece of wire
enting in a button which he puts

looks at the preparations
‘ “T don't

Rupert and the Blu



Rupert waits until he can no
longer hear the sound of the inven-
tor’s footsteps, then he screws up
his cowrage and creads firmly on
the knob in the middie of the round
object beneath him. _Immediatel

there is a crackding noise and, wit

a loud hissing noise that swells to
a toar, all che blue fireworks catch

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE



come in again. | want to warm
myself."" y hurry indoors and
the man draws off some boiling
water from one of his machines to
make some tea. Ruper looks on
inqu sitively. “You said you
waned me to help you,”” he says.
an tell me now what | have
to do.



in Rupert's left hand. “This is
my safety box,'’ he says. “* There's
some of my new liftmg gas in it.
Mind you don’t press that button
wntil yoo must.” Then, tying the
larest fog lifter in a cloth, he
shoulders it and marches Rupert
our and away towards @ distant
patch of for.

e Firework

—23

€






tis

light together, blackening the grass
around him, and forcing the hiring
gas our in a wide circle, He is
very frightened, but there ts no-
where he can go. Gradually the
air becomes uncomfortably warm.
and Rupert finds himself being
carried very swiftly op throug
the rrees,

Rupert and the Blue Firework—25



Feeling much more cheerful,
Rupert expects to drop gently to the
id as the inventor has sad,
though he waits nothing seems

to happen. floats along at the
same height, drifting over an ee
tops, bur getting no nearer to them,
and he gets more and more anx:ous.
Meanwhile. Pong-Ping has run out

of kis house to tind our why the
fog has disappeared so s mby.
On the common he meets Rex and
Reggie Rabbi. “I say, look up
there!" savs Rex. ‘* There's some-
one hanging from a balloon. it's
yuse ike Ru ri. Te as Rupert!"
cries Pong-Ping. “* And he’s float-

ing this way.

Rupert and the Blue Firework—27



Although they can't understand
Pong-Ping's plan, the {wo litle
rabbits race to the village, and
when they have found Edward they
return just as the little Peke
arrives with a long coil of rope.
a ~~ a yon want —
me nd what is Rupert doin
floating in the sky?” derguage

Rupert a

ge




Rupert grips the very firmly
Pes See ute bem our of che
sky. When he 4 nearly down
Reggie runs forward and grabs his

hold

arms him down, while
Pong-Ping hurries to te the rope
to the balloon, “' Whew, that was
a qneet adventure."’ says Rupert in
relief. ° The inventor forgot chat

nd the Blue Firewo



)

breathlessly uphill, ‘1 saw that
t was drifting towards the
highest part of the common," he
pufts, ‘* He won't be far above us
when he gets here, so I thought we
might throw a rope, and | sent for
you because you are the strongest
of our pals and car throw the
turthest.”" wae

rk—29
yp,

Edward. rsiph leads them



wt ins >

1] was go much lighter than he was.
1 wasn’t heavy enough to bring the
balloon down by myself." ett,
while the three of them hold the
balloon from flying up again, he
unsttaps the square box from his
boek, and ries to tell them every-
thing chat nas happened since
PongPing lef him.

—

Owing to delay caused by irregular shipping services the
Advocate regrets that it has been compelled to curtail its daily
cartoon strips for a short period. Meanwhile all available strips
as they arrive will be appearing in this space.









—





FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1951










A REMINDER



BUY

PEEK

Tahoe |

bm iene

that builds! Save ‘em
and Swap ‘em... 40
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TRY Hillaggs

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THERE’S PAIN RELIEF |
AND TONIC BENEFIT





SICIN
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Your smile can’t be truly bright,
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Pepsodent, you see, contains






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Mat —Cleeni yous veeth with which floats away dull film and soothes tortured nerve
Pepsodent. Do this, morn- ; ‘. ‘: i
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ANTISEPTIC ‘Thanks to
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SOOTHING The soothing, cooling,
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BRANDY

Nip Bottles .......6..055>
Qt. Bottles South African $3.00
Qt. Bottles Hospital ......



CHAMPAGNE

Great Western $4.80—Qt. Bottles
Poulet Pére and Fils. $4.80—Qt. Bottles

WHITE TABLE WINES
Franschhoek No. 2. (Light Bodied) at $2.00
















it. Bottle i
Wriceumsmanaok No. 1 (medium-sweet) at $2.00
Qt. Bottle

Barsac (1939) L. Danglade & Fils Libourte
at $3.84 Qt. Bottle
Graves (1945) Sichel & Fils Freres Bordeaux
at $3.84 Qt. Bottle
VERMOUTH
Martinelli Superior Italian Type at $2.00 Qt.
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YOUR GROCERS

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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1951



CLASSIFIED ADS.



The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow-
ledgments, and In Memoriam notices is
$1.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays
for any 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.

IN MEMORIAM







QUINTYNE—In loving memory of Als-
ton Ishmael who died at Aruba on
Feby. 23rd, 1949.

Flowers will fade
Blossoms will die
Friends will forget you
But Ishie not 1.
Naomi Quintyne (mother)
Colin Quintyne (brother)
Patsy Quintyne sister)
Tony Quintyne (son)
Kenneth Quintyne (uncle)
Maude Thompson (aunt).
And friends. 23.2.51.—1n.

FOR SALE â„¢

Minimum charge week 12 eents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a
word Sundays.

AUTOMOTIVE

ee

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





17.2.51—6n



— re

CAR--1950 Morris Oxford, purchased
June. Good condition; on view morning
at Polar Products, Rickett Street, other
times, Phone 91-50, Car not available
till Mareh 7th. 23.2.51.—2n.

es
CAR—Hiliman 10 H.P. Mileage 9,000.
Just re-painted, Leather upholstery.
Dial Office 4611, home 8449.
21.2.51—5n.
—
CAR—One 12 H.P. Vauxhall in good
condition, May be seen at Straughn's
Garage, Roebuck Street. 20.2.51.—4n,
—
CAR-—One (1) Dodge 1948 Model
5-seater. For private or taxi use. Good
condition, 22,000 miles, Apply: Manager,
Marine Hotel. 23.2.51—3n,





CAR—Singer 10 H.P. good condition,
5 good tyres, new battery. Price $500.00
A. G. Seale, Central Livestock Station,
Pine. Phone 3495, 22,2.51—-2n.

PICK-UP—One Dodge Pick-up in work-
ing order. Apply: S. BE. Cole & Co., Ltd.
Roebuck Street. 21.2, 51—t.f.n.

FURNITURE

FURNITURE — (1) Mahogany Vanity
dresser, (1) Wardrobe, (1) China Cabinet,
(1) Ice box, (1) Simmons double bed.
Dial 3939. 17.2.51—6n.

————$—_—$——————
FURNITURE—Ralph Beard offers the
following bargains in Brand New furni-~
ture for a limited time : John Brinsmead
Upright Piano $200 00; Mahogany Dining
Chairs $17 00 a pr; Mag. Tub Chairs $34.00
a pr.; Mag. Bed-ends 3 ft. 6 ins, $30 00
a pr.; Bed-ends 4 ft. 6 ins, $35.00 a pr. ;
Mag Bureaus $75 00 each; Mahogany
Cocktail Tables from $8 00; Birch Chairs
/15.00 a pr; not forgetting a numerous
variety of high class second hand furni-
ture. For viewing call in Hardwood
Alley. Open daily from 8 a.m, to 4 p.m.

Breakfast Time inclusive.
23.2.51.—6n.

LIVESTOCK

ee
TWO HORSES, HARNESS and one (1)
Cart. Going cheap. Apply: S. B. Cole

& Co., Lid. Roebuck et.
21.2.51—t.£.n.

MISCELLANEOUS

AQUARIAMS.—All glass or concrete
with glass front. Large medium or small,
Also glass bowls and battery glass jars
H. F. Shearn, Phone 2318. 23,2.51.—3n.

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.0

——————————————

FURNITURE—Modern Mahogany Chest
of Drawers, Book Magazine Stand, Elec-
trie Toaster, Electric Iron, Baby's Bath,
Nickel Waiters, Xmas Tree Decorations
Lights, Phone 8477.

















23 2 S1—In,
MODERNFOLD DOORS—The distin-
guished solution to your special

architectural problem of door closures,
screens, movable partitions. Dial 4476
A. BARNES & CO,, LTD.

13,2.51—t,f.n.

ee

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

I

WALL PLAQUES — With figures tn
relief of specially beautiful design. $3.08
upwards. ¥. De LIMA & Co., Ltd,, 20
Broad Street. 17,2.51—Tn.

WANTED

Minimum charge week 42 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a
word Sundays.



HELP

A COOK OR MAID nobody without
references need apply. Mrs. Massiah,
Merton Lodge, Collymore Rock. 4

22,2.51—3n.



——$$_$_
EXPERIENCED ACCOUNTANT capable
of assuming Office Management. Apply
by letter only not later than February
26th stating age and giving references.
Electric Sales & Service Ltd., Tweedside
Road, St. Michael. 22.2.51-—2n,

————
STENOGRAPHER—An excellent oppor-

tunity awaits a Stenographer desirous of

obtaining permanent employment with

attractive ewer ee: ane to Brad-
haw & Company, P.O. x :

: 22.6,51.—6n.

MISCELLANEOUS

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



Empty JEFFREYS BEER cartene—
complete with inner partitions at 24c.
each—delivered to the Warehouse of S. 1’.
Musson, Son & Co., Ltd, Pierhead.

18,2.51—9n

———_—_—_

MMEDIATE CASH for diamond jewel-

‘erry old China, silver and Sheffield Plate.

Phone 4429 or rd BRnineney ad-
1 hub.

joining Royal Yac 0.3.81 FN.

ET

IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jewel-
lery, gold nuggets, coins, miniatures jade,
Old ae warns ea, GORRINGES,
cs a ‘
a 7 20.2.51.—t.f.n.

—————— ET

LOsT

——
TINTED GLASSES—Pink-rims. Between
Goddards and Ocean View Hotel. Call:
Sam Lords. Reward, 22.2.51-—2n.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Maurice Jones, of
Marhill St., Bridgetown, for permission to
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c. at China
Doll staurant, Marhill Street, Bridge-

town.
Dated this 20th day of February 1951.
To the Police Magistrate, Dist, “A”
Signed MAURICE JONES,
Applicant.
U.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
District “A” on Friday the 2nd day of
March, 1954, at 11 o'clock a.m.
H A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
23,2,51—4n.

ORIENTAL
GIFTS!
THANTS











DIAL
66





FOR RENT

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



HOUSES

HOUSE — A_ comfortable furnished
house, Maxwell's Coast for the month of
March. Phone 8346. 23.2.51.—2n.

——————_

MARINE GARDENS—Newly built Bun-
galow, 3 bedrooms with running water
and all modern conveniences. Ap} Mrs.
Friedman, Hotel Royal, between .
to 1 pm. 23.2.51.—2n.

PUBLIC SALES





Ten cents per agate tine on week-days| Philip and other persons duly qualified
estrymen

and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,





PUBLIC NOTICES | Fortwies Fluctuate

Ten cénts per agate line on week-days

and 12 cents per agate line on Sw

minimum charge $1.50 on week-days

fend $1.80 on Sundays.

NOTICE

is hereby given that the undersigned
LECHMERE McDONALD COX hes this
¢ey retired from the Firm of “MODERNE
HAT” carried on by us at Dottin’s Alley,
Bridgetown, and that the said firm will
be continued to be carried on by the
undersigned SAMUEL VICTOR ASHBY
clone.

Dated this 17th day of February, 1951



L. MeD, COX,
S. V ASHBY.
21.2.51—3n





PARISH OF ST. PHILAP

VESTRY BYE-ELECTION
I hereby give notice that 1 have ap-
Pointed the Church Boys’ School, near

In Trinzidad--B’dos
Test

From Page 5
to bat. fe signalled his ap-—
preciation of this with an on-
drive off Marshall for four and
soon after turned a full toss om)
the pad to the square leg bound-|
ary. ;

Legall obliged with a drive to’
extra cover for four off Milling-
ton and later g hook to the square
leg boundary for four and 150
went up in 168 minutes.

Denis Atkinson failed to hoki

the Parish Church, as the place where| a return from Tang Choon off a

sll Parishioners of the Parish of St.

to vote at any Election of Vi

minimum charge $1.50 on week-days|for the said Parish ma:

and $1.80 on Sundays.

AUCTION

Twill sell at Me
GARAGE on FRIDAY, 23rd
one 1%8 PREFECT FORD



SALOO’

CAR. In perfect ru
CASH, perfect running order, TERMS
R. ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer.
18.2.51—4n.

AUCTION SALE OF CARS
CARS — At the Cosmopolitan Garage,
Magazine Lane next Friday 28rd Febru-
ery’, at 1 o'clock sharp. One 1937 Chev-
rolet with new tyres and good engine
also One Austin 8 in good condition.
D'Arcy. A. Scott, Auctioneer.
11.2,51-—4n,

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By instructions

received from the | Vestry

Monday
~ sere oe —. 11 o'clock in the

rning el a Vestryman in place
of Ernest Lyte Esq. deceased. ,

Sad. P. S. W. SCOTT.
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Philip.
22.2. 51—€n.



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 | W45 i
this Island a Bill to amend the Parochial| been batting for 126 minutes while ‘':

Â¥ assemble
5th day of March 1901, between at

change pacer he sent down. Tang
Choon was then 36.

The game was stopped for tea
the end of the over with Trini-
dad’s score at 163 for 3 Tang
Choon being 38 not out and Legall
29 not out in 38 minutes.

Forceful after lunch batting by
Legall that included some power-
ful hooking chiefly at the expense
of Mullins, saw the score mount-
ing rapidly. Both Tang Choon
and Legall were 47 when the score
192 but Tang Choon had

Employees Pension Act 1944 (1944-14), as} Legall had been at the wicket for

amended by the Parochial loyees
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

Insurance Company I will sell on Friday | of this Island, (if they consider it ex-

St. Michael's Row (1)

1946
HP... aust

February 23rd at Fort Royal Garage, | pedient so to do) to continue to pay all

10 | the parochial employees who have retired
1937 V-8 Ford Sedan. Both | or may hereafter retire from the service

only 56 minutes.

Legall scored another single be- or; Sch. Rainbow M.; Sch. W
fore he was bowled neck and crop”

by a fast inswinger from Mullins,
pitched well up.
He had been at the wicket for

for each of the several parishes| just under an hour and his score

of 48 included 8 boundaries,
Trinidad had now lost 4 wickets

demaged in accident. Sale at 2 p.m.|of such Vestry an allowance at the rate|for 192 runs. Tang Choon. was
and on the terms and conditions set out nearly out to Mullins when he

Terms cash,
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.

18.2.51—4n, | Parochial Employers Pension



REAL ESTATE

iaremerrenepets dace hinndbnahentipaaghietiphichianenilibinetlicanny
GRANDVIEW—Bathsheba. Three (3)
Bedroomed Bungalow, standing on 14,919
square fért of land. Offer in writing for
the same, will be received by E. C.
FIBLD, C/o James A, Lynch & Co., Ltd

up to 4 p.m. 28th February 1951.
21.2, 51—5n.

——

The undersigned will offer for sale at
James Street over Hinds & Co., Drug
Store on the 2rd February 1961, at
2 p.m., by public competition, one Modern
Stone-built property known as “Hill
Crest", situated at Upper Collymore
Rock, opposite the A.M.E. Church, with
5,000 sq. ft. of land, 2 bedrooms, oper
verandah, tiled bath and water toilet,
Electricity, can be seen from 8 a.m. to
G p.m, Apply the owner on premises.
L. A. M. WATTS, James Street, Dial
4623. 21,2,$1—2n.



“DUNSINANE”

COUNTRY, ROAD, ST. MICHAEL.

The residence lately oceupied 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 _ cottage

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

The “for aa will oe. ha
ernises for . ic auction a’
Their office, No. 1 Eid street, Bridge-
town, on Friday the 23rd day of

February 1951 at 2 p.m.

Inspection on Tuesdays and Thurs-
days only between 3 and 5 p.m.

For further particulars apply to

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.
4.2.51—10n.

a

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-
demce of the late A. C. Greaves.

Inspection by appointment with Miss
Ida Greaves, Telephone No. 3060.

ind conditions

For Snes particulars ‘a
of sale, apply to :—
PP COTTLE, CATFORD & CO
20.2.51,—10n.

ee

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

gan.

The property will be set up for sale at
our offices on Thursday, Ist March 1951,
at 2 p.m.

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.
nT
The substantial block of commercial
buildings standing on 13,704 sq. ft. of
land with frontage on Broad Street,
Prince Alfred St., and Chapel St., the
property of Central Foundry Limited and
tenanted by British Bata Shoe Co., M.
Altman & Sons Lid., K. R. Hunte & Co.,
Ltd.. and others
The undersigned will offer the same
premises by public competition at_ their
office, 17 High St , Bridgetown, on Thurs-
day, 8 March, 1951 at 2 p m.
Further particulars from—



COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.
23 2.51.—7n.

TAKE NOTICE

BULOVA

That BULOVA WATCH COMPANY,
INC.,, a corporation organized under th:
Jaws of the State of New York, Uni
States of Anfierica, whose trade or
business address is 630 Fifth Avenue,
City of New York, State of New York,
U.S.A., has applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
im respect of watches, watch move-
ments, and parts thereof and watch
cases, bracelets and ehains for
watches, and fastenings therefor made
wholly, in part of, or plated with
precious metals, with or without jewels,
precious and semi-precious stones, par-
ticularly used for the parts of watches,
wrist bands, bracelets, straps for
watches made of leather, imitation
leather, fabric and fabric cord, and will
be entitled to register the same aftcr
one month from the 2ist day ot
February, 1961, 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.
21.2.51—3n.

TAKE NOTICE
ESQUIRE

That BSQUIRE, INC., a corporation
organized under the laws of the State
of Delaware, United States of America,
whose trade or business address is 05
East South Water Street, City
Chicago, State of Illinois, U.S.A., has
applied for the registration of a ‘rade
mark in Part “A” of KHegister in
respect of publications, magazines,
and periodicals, particularly mage-
zines issued monthly, and will be
entitled to register the same after
one month from the 2ist day of
February, 1951, unless some person shali
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
| H WILLIAMS
| Registrar of Trade Marks

21.2.81-



ot

1951

3n

in the Parochial Employees Pension Act
1944 (1944-14) amended by the
(Amend-

ment) Act, 1948 (1948-19).
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors for the Vestry of the parish of
Saint Michael.

gave a chance off a low 6ne from
Mullins to first slip but Atkinson
failed to hold it.

Skeete, who scored a flawless
century during the last Trinidad-

20.2.51—tn.| Barbados Tests here in 1949 now

NUTICE
PARISH OF ST. PETER
TENDERS will be received by



the

partnered Tang Choon.

An elegant cover drive by Tang
Choon off Mullins for four sent up

undersigned for the following up to} the double century after 215 min-

March 3rd (Saturday)
«1) The supply of Fresh Milk in bulk for

utes play. With this stroke too
Tang Choon completed his indi-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Boxing Academy=4

When Foul Blows
Are Not Fouls

The referee in British professional boxing is the sole judge,
jury, and, occasionally, “executioner” in any bout which he

is appointed to control. One of his many duties is the judging

and prevention of what constitutes foul fighting.

There are many different tactics which are banned by the
rules. Some are not as serious as others, but all of them,
if persisted with, can bring disqualification.

SS

a

In this lesson PETER WIL-
SON deals with foul
including the once - famous
rabbit punch of world cham-
am come Dempsey, and
idney punch, a pet weapon
of the late Freddie Walsh.

i

5



Harbour Log

IN CARLISLE BAY

M.V. Sedgefield; Sch. Marea Henrict
Seh. Mary E. Caroline; M.V. Vaga-

ond Sch. Emeline; Sen.
R.; Sch. Timothy A. H.

Sch. Wonderful Counsel-
; L. Euai-
7 Sch, Harriet Whittaker; Sch, Tur-
‘We Dove; Seh. Molly N. Jones; Sch
Emanuel C. Gordon; Sch. Belqueen:
8.S. Factor; Sch. Rosarene; Sch. Unit-

ed Pilgrim S.; Sch. Li ;
Mandalay 1 indsyd Tl; Sch

Franklyn D.
Vansluytman;

ARRIVALS
S.S, Alcoa Pennant, 3,945 tons net,
a: Ohren, from New Orleans via St
ucla,

Sch.

Anita H., 50 tons net, -
shoe. net, Capt. Oli

from Trinidad via Bequin,
DEPARTURES
M.V. Daerwood, 94 tons net, Capt. Mul-
zac, for St. Lucia,

‘nm Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Lid. advise
that they ean now communicate with
the following ships through their Bar.
bados Coast Station: —

ss. Cottiea; s.8. Liberville; as. Buc-
eaneer; 4.8, Amerigo Vespucci; s.s, Ta-
lemon; ss. Atlantic Dealer; s.9, Dolores;

the Almshouse se. Wilhelmina, s,s. Bonite; 5.8. Gero.
(2) The supply of Fresh Meat for the] Vidual half century, He had now 1 8.8. Myryam; 8.8. Yamhill; ss, Fort
Almshouse been batting for 139 minutes and Pe eae Seis Byfiora; 8.4. Tribes.
(3) The suppky of Medicine and Drygs| had hit se Ry £8 a oto; ss. Alcoa Pen-
for the Almshouse and dutieer ven ‘boundaries; nant; ss. Alcoa Cavalier; 5.8, Gerona
at . &s. Oranjestad; s.s, Cavina; 6.5. Aleos

(4) The conveyance of paupers

(a) To and from the Almshouse to

Tang Choon went on to bat con-
fidently and well but the persist-

and from any part of the Parish|}ence and wiles of Roy Marshall
(b) To and from the Almshouse or} brought about his downfall.

any part of the Parish to and
from the General Hospital.
The Burial of Paupers to
part of the parish.
Signed G. S. CORBIN,
Clerk of the Poor Law Guardians,
St. Peter.
22.2.51—4n.
—

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Louise Worrell of
Belleplaine, St. Andrew holder ot
Liquor License No. 814 of '951, granted
in respect of a board and galvanize shop
at Haggatts, St. Andrew, for permission
to remove the said License to a_ board
and galvanize shop at Haggatts, St. An-
drew, about 40 yards from the original
premises.

Dated this 20th day of February, 1951.
To—A. W. HARPER, Esar.,

Actg. Police Magistrate, Dist. “F'’.
Signed SEYMOUR GILL,
for Applicant.

N.B —This application will be consid-
ered ata Licensing Co to be held at
Police Court, District “F", on Friday the
2nd day of March, 1951, at 11 o'clock a.m.

A.W. HA .
Acta. Police Magistrate
Dist. “F"
23,2,51—!m,

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The applicati of W. A. Medford &
Co,. holders of Liquor License No, 81 of
1951, granted the firm in respect of bot-
tom floor of a 2 storey wall building in
Prince Wm. Henry St., City for permis-
sion to use said Liquor License &c., at
bottom floor of a 2 storey wall building
in Rickett Street, City

Dated this 20th day of February, 1951.
To the Police Magistrate, Dist “A”

Signed W. A. MEDFORD & Co,,
per W. E. MEDFORD
Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be consid-

ered at a Licensing Court to be held at





District “A” on Friday the 2nd day of
March, 195!, at 11 o'clock a.m.
H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. *
23,2,51—'m.





a gs a

Welcome To Visitors

Goddard

And
§ tollmeyer



names as popular in cricket
as GAS for Cooking.





































The Public is hereby noti-
fied that

Canadian ‘‘Catelli’’

Macaroni

is again obtainable
at all grocers.,
' 21.2,51—3n

0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

“I LEAP OVER THE WALL”
By Monica Baldwin.

A MORNING AT THE OFFICE
—By Edgar Mittelhoizer.

AT
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
—$$————

Fresh shipment of —

ENAMEL-IT
in all colours

AT
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE

FREE BIBLE LECTURES
Prof. R. G. JOLLY

of Pa., U.S.A.
Sunday, 25th, 8 p.m,
“CHRIST’S SECOND COM-
ING”.—Why? How? When?
Wednesday, 28th, 8 p.m.
“THE JUDGMENT DAY”
How long will it be? Is it
to be feared? Is there any
hope mere me grave?
A

THE STEEL SHED
QUEEN’S PARK
Auspices of
The Laymen'’s Home
Missionary Movement

Admission Free.
Ne Collection

With the score at 244 Marshal!

the} completely deceived Tang Choon
Cemetery from the Almshouse or any; with a top

spinner when the
latter played for an off break. He
was beaten and clean bowled.

Tang Choon had been at the
wicket for just under three hours
and his score of 69 included nine
fours,

Simpson Guillen drove a full
toss from Mullins to the long on
boundary for four and 250 was
hoisted in 255 minutes.

Seven runs later Roy Marshall
ended Skeete’s hour long stay at
the wicket, Skeete was dismissed
in a similar manner to Tang

Pilgrim; s.s. Polycrest; ss. Kvint: s.6
Sunprince; s.s. Prospector; s.s. Hellenio
s&s, Planter; s.s Derwenthalt;

Clarere Grammerstorf; #.°. Alar;
Lady Nelson; s.s, Colombie; s.s
ss. Lampania; s.8. Argeroen

5.8
8.$.
Hersiha



U.S. Athletes Leave

For Buenos Aires

NEW YORK, Feb. 22.

The first group of the United
States delogation of 158 athletes
to the Pan-American Olympic
Games in Buenos Aires left aboard
a special Pan-American plane for
the Argentine capital via Miami.
They will be joined in Miami by
the second group, beth arriving in
Buenos Aires on Friday at 5 p.m.



Choon, He shaped for an off —Reuter
break and was deceived by a top
Spinner that fizzed straight enor
through, .

Skeete hit two fours in his Now Lives Alone
twenty-eight that took him an
hour to complete. And now Trini- LONDON
dad were 257 with six wickets ,,PO"tY years ago Vivian J
down and 107 runs behind the Woodward was the idol of the

Barbados total.

Stumps were drawn for the day
a run later and Trinidad’s score
stood at 258 for 6, Guillen being
10 not out and Ferguson 0 not out.



“Sugar” Ray Will
Defend New Title

This Summer

LONDON, Feb. 22.
“Sugar” Ray Robinson, United
Siates holder of the world middle-
weight championship, has agreed
te defend his title in London this
summer.

British football world. He repre-
sented England in 66 Interna-
tional games.

To-day Woodward — 72 and
crippled—lives alone in a garret
above a disused garage at Elin,
Grove, Peckham, London.

He is penniless and lives almost
entirely on bread and jam, but

smphatically refuses to receive
charity.
It an old battered tin pox

Woodward treasures the 66 Eng-
land‘ “caps” he won during his
‘ootball career. They would bring
a tidy sum at an auction, but
Woodward is not selling. Each is
carefully wrapped in a sheet of
ilewspaper to preserve its colour.

He now has only one ambition
—to get back the power of his

: 5 lysed limbs, “Because”, he
He will meet the winner of the PAreyst , ‘i
British Empire championship con- ae By maha ne
test between the British champion, “_IN.S
Randolph Turpin, and the Aus- vk
oe reer. Dave Sands, which —_—_——_—_——
akes place in London in either
May or June. CHANGE OF JOB
Promoter Jack Solomons has re- MADRID:

ceived an assurance on these lines
through his American representa-
tive, Lew Burston. He plans to
stage the world title contest in
the open air as a Festival of Bri-
tain attraction.—Reuter.



Payment of

Consumers who have not yet

any amount due.





GRASS MATS

FOR BEDROOM
$1.01 EACH

THANT’S

DIAL
Mea

—

ROYAL BARBADOS
YACHT CLUB

NOTICE

Members are invited to at-
tend a Movie Picture Show
entitled “Enchanted Isles”
featuring scenes taken in the
South a 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.





GOVERNMENT





|



A 19-year-old shepherd, accused
of killing 50 sheep in two days,
told the police he did it because
he “was tired of being ~ shepherd
and wanted to do something else”,
His boss offered him a job as
sheep-slaughterer .

NOTICE





WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT

Water Rates

paid water rates in respect of the

quarter ending 31st of March, 1951, are hereby notified that unless
these rates are paid on or before the 28th of February, 1951, the
Department, as authorised by section 46 of the Waterworks Act, 1895-1,
may stop the water from flowing into the premises in respect of which
such rates are payable, either by cutting off the pipe to such premises,
or by such means as they may think fit, and take proceedings to recover

23.2.51—2n.



Under the patronage of
Hon, V. C. Gale, M.L.C.
to be given by
BARBADOS PRESS CLUB

in honour of the meimbers
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







Be Wise ... “ADVERTISE.”



J body







This carries with it not only
disgrace, but also the forfeiture
of a varying percentage of a
bexer’s purse money, according tc
the gravity of the offence.

It is, incidentally, the measure
of a referee that he should try to
anticipate any infringement of the
rules and do his best te check it
before a contest gets out of hand,

Hitting below the belt has al-
ways been punishable by dis-
walification here, although in

merica, where they judge a bout
by the number of rounds won
instead of the points scored, a
boxer who hits low is penalised
by having that round taken away
from him (although he can stil!
be disqualified for persistent fou
fighting).

Even in Britain a referee is un-
likely to disqualify a man for on¢
low blow unless it is a particularly
crippling one, or unless he thinks
that it was delivered deliberately

Blows to the back of the head
or the neck are generally described
as “rabbit punches,” being some-
what similar to the way in which
A rabbit’s neck can be broken with
a chop to the base of the skull,

This punch used to be allowed
—it was a favourite of Jack
DSempsey—but it was banned when
medical opinion
might cause permanent injury.

Ruled Out

Medical advice also
the late Freddie Welsh, British
holder of the world light-weight
championship,

There are occasions, however, |
when these punches are not fouls
These occur if a boxer turns his
back so as to take a blow on the
back of the neck, or in the region
of the kidneys, which would other-
wise land on the target area,

Similarly, if a boxer tries a fair
punch and his opponent
guards it down or jumps in th:
air so that it lands in the pro
hibited area the striker cannot be
penalised.

Hitting with the open glove, the
‘inside or butt of the hand, o1
with the waist or elbow, butting

40’- FOR

HIS WORSHIP Mr. A. J
Hanschell, Police Magistrate
District “A” yesterday imposed
fine of 40/- on James Baptiste of
Bay Street, St Michael, for
wounding John Goring, a porter
of the General Hospital on
November 18

H
of

The case Wus brought by the
Police and Sgt. E. King prosecut-
ed on behalf of the Police, One
witness Frederick Webster said
that on November 18 he saw Bap-

PAGE SEVEN
WOUNDING

tiste standing in Bay Street under
the street light which is opposite
Jemmotts Lane with two stonés
in his hands. He went to the
Gate to get a telephone message
to the Police and when he return-
ed one of the porters named
Millar told him that Baptiste had
hit Goring with the stones,



Two porters — Frederick Web-
ter and Lionel Millar—were also
fined 20/- and 10/- respectively

for and

tiste

assaulting beating Bap-



decided that it!}

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

NOTICES

er





}
\

Sailing from Amsterdam, Dover and

Madeira—s.s. “'Cottica” 2nd, ard, 9th
February, 1951. M.S. “Bonaire” 9th,
th, 16th March 1951

Sailing from Antwerp and Amsterdam-—- Cie Gle Transatlantique

m.s. “Helena” 12th, 15th, February 1951,



m.s. “Willemstad” 8th, 15th, February a

1951, m.s, “Oranjestad” 9th, 15th March

108 eat an Aa SAILINGS TO
Sailing to nidad, ‘aramar an ‘

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ary 19531; m.s, “Cottica’ 20th, February COLOMBIE: March 11

1951; ms. “Helens” 3rd March 1951. via Martininque and

Sailing to Trinidad, La Guiara, Cura-
cao ete—m.s, “Oranjestad” Ist February
1951.

Sailing to Plymouth, Antwerp, Amster-
dam—m,s. “Oranjestad” 23rd_ Feb, 1951.

Guadeloupe

GASCOGNE: March 31
via St. Lucia, Martinique,

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S. P, MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD., d :
Agents Guadeloupe, Antigua
weenie nt
The M/V “DAERWOOD” will SOUTHBOUND

COLOMBIE : Feb. 28
Trinidad, La Guiara,
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Wednesday 21st, inst.

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS AGENTS
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Tel, 4047.



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“CAN, CHALLENGER” - 2 Apr — 12 Apr. 12 Apr.
“LADY RODNEY™ 16 Apr. 18 Apr. 27 Apr 2] Apr
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Al Taos - va

shouldering. or roughing are all} |

fouls because the rules lay down
that points shall only be scorec
with the knuckle part of the
clenched glove and because in
juries — particularly cuts—whieh
can cause a fight to be stopped are
caused by there tactics,

Persistent vunching and hold-
ing is unfair to an opponent who
is trying to score points with clean
blows, and so is “laying on” whict
means unfair use of a boxer's body
weight when forcing a man back
on the ropes.

“Not trying’ needs no explana-
tion. This is clearly defrauding
the public who have paid good
money to see a contest

NEXT WEEK Peter Wilson will
tell you some more of the triaks
which a referee has to ‘watch for
and will explain the different ways
in which a contest can end.

—L.E.S.

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PAGE EIGHT

TRINIDAD 100 RUNS
BEHIND BARBADOS

Another fine day of cricket was witnessed at Kensington
yesterday. About 5,000 enthusiasts saw Trinidad fighting
gamely to gain a first innings’ lead over their Barbados
opponents who had scored 363 runs in their first innings
When stumps were drawn Trinidad were 106 runs behind
Barbados’ total with 4 wickets in hand.

Rupert Tangchoon, Andy Ganteaume, Ralph Legall ani
Jeffrey Stollmeyer highlighted Trinidad’s batting with fine
stroke play to score 69, 56, 48 and 33 respectively.







Barbad-s’ fielding on the whole The score board then read
was good and the bowling steady. 68—2-—-1. Tang Choon joined Gan-
Roy Marshall was the most suc- teaume and was quickly off the
cessful bowler, taking three Mark with an easy single to cover
wickets fcr 25 runs in 7 overs, Mullins’ next over was a maiden
Norman Marshall, Carl Mullins te Tang Choon.
and Errol Millington each took a | Marshall continued from the
wicket, i pavilion end and Ganteaume late
cut his fourth delivery to the right
7 of Millington to the houndary to
tees Ot eet omen’ Goddard make his individial score 36 and
43 and Mullins continued Bar- the total 73
i? one with the score at Tang Cheon got into his wicket
335 fer 9. Jackbir opened the at- and turned one from Mullins
tack from the Pavilion End to beautifully to square leg for a
Goddard who cut the third ball single and later Ganteaume sin-
thi-ugh slip fer 4. He then singled gled to square leg. Marshall's
the next to fine leg and Mul- next over yielded a single, a neat
lins made a short single off glide by Ganteaume.
the next delivery. Goddard play- With the score at 76, Denis
€d the next and then on drove Atkinson replaced Mullins at the
the next for 4 to send up his 50 screen end and sent down a
in 74 minutes, He singled the next maiden to Ganteaume. Marshall
i» meet Ferguson from the other also bowled a srnaiden to Tang
end, gliding the first delivery for Choon. Ganteaume late cut one
4. Three more singles were made from Denis Atkinson for a single
off the over, two going to Goddard, to send up Tang Choon who

King was brought on from the Played out the remainder.

cther end and Goddard on drove ‘ ‘

the second ball for 2. Later he off ne eee ae ceo
drove for 4, A stubborn on drive g} ‘This was another maiden
off the last ball was well fielded over by Marshall Tang Choon
by the bowler who found Mullins got an easy single to extra cover
a long way down the wicket and off Denis Atkirison. The rate of
threw down the wicket before he scoring had definitely decreased
could return to the crease. This and the post lunch period of 40
bscught the innings to a close for minutes produced only 18 runs.
363 runs, Goddard carrying his bat Ganteaume madehis score 40
for 66 runs made in 87 minutes. with a cut wide of Weekes at gully
His score included 10 fours. for a single and later an appeal
Mullins made 5 runs. Berbados’ for Ibw against Tang Choon war
innings had lasted 315 minutes. disallowed by Umpite Jordan
Atkinson’s next over yielded four
a pull to the square leg bolndary
by Ganteaume. ‘

When’ the game resumed yes-

‘Trinidad opened their innings
at 11 55 a.m. with Jeffrey Stoll
meyer and Andy Ganteaume who Tang Choon got his first bound-
played the first delivery uppishly ary with a neat glide off Marshall
on the leg side for a single. Stoll- and later got another with a pull
meyer played out the over. to long on. He took a single to

E. Atkinson bowled from ihe mid on and Ganteaume on drove
Pavilion End and Ganteaume cut the last delivery to the boundary
the second delivery beautifully to send up 100 after 115 minutes’
through the covers for a single. play. Atkinson bowled a maiden
Stollmeyer saored another single to Tang Choon,
off the last ball. Mullins continued Marshall who had bowled 8
from the Screen End and Stoll- overs 3 of which were maidens for
meyer off drove the second ball for 9} runs and had taken one wicket,
2. He singled the last to meet was now replaced by Millington
Atkinson whose over yielded 2 who bowled to Ganteaume and
runs. It was off the last ball which sent down a maiden. Atkinson
Siclimeyer misplayed to leg. The also bowled a maiden to Tang
first delivery from Mullins was on Choon and Millington did like-
the leg side and tempted Gan- wise to Ganteaume.
teaume to snick it. The ball went Hoad relieved Denis Atkinson
just wide of wicket - keeper at the screen end his over yielded

Clyde Walcott to the bound- fouy singles, Ganteaume incident-
ary. The batsman later hit the ball ally getting his 50 including fou"

on the on side for 2 and singled jpoundaries in 129 minutes.
the next. Stollmeyer made a single 3
off the last ball and faced Atkin- Ganteaume played the first four
son. He on drove the first delivery balls he received from Millington
for 3. Ganteaume cover drove the and then despatched the next, a
fifth for a single and Stollmeyer short one to the long on boundary,
played ‘ut the over. Left arm Tang Choon pulled the first from
medium pacer Millington came on ‘load to the square leg boundary
at the Pavilion End with the score 4nd later off drove for a couple to
at 25. Ganteaume cover drove his Make his score 21.
third delivery and Norman Mar- , Ganteaume cover drove one
shall misfielded for the batsman ftom Millington for a single and
; : , Tang Choon lifted to the off
to get 2 runs. They were the only b s I ee i
runs made off the over. Mullins’ ure Boe cen art 8 Hoad'e
next yielded 3 and Millington’s 4. With a hard oe a i gee
The batsmen were wow getting "CXt over yielded two singles.
well over the ball Roy Marshall was now given his
, first spell from the pavilion end
The score had reached 35 when With the score at 125, He bowled
Hoad replaced Mullins at the to. Ganteaume who attempted a
Screen End, Stollmeyer off drove drive off the seventh, but missed
the third delivery for a brace and Sun bowled for 56 which in-
square cut the next to the bound- Cluded 5 boundaries in 144
ary. He singled the last ball and pe ‘ha ’ ee
on drove the second delivery from _ *“©88™ ae e a tha ene k om ite
Millington powerfully for 4. He j¥** Sere ie ete AOE Waa,
a Abin 5 . oundary, a pull to long on, Hoad
played out the remainder of the continued’ fromthe a@creen end
over. In Millington’s next over and his Sear yielded four pina a
the score went up to 50 by a pus we the boundary by Tang
glide to leg by Ganteaume for a ;. uo ' ane
single. This ad han seach Choon,
en ec. ry score ‘end sieuionne rah Legall got another boundary.
“ oa , ee es. Stolimeyer ‘This time he pulled one from Roy
played out the over. Hoad was Marshall to square leg. He later
kept on at the Screen End but the ojyyj ‘i , ;
ve : ay, Survived an appeal for 1.b.w.
batsmen were mow batting with Tang Choon took a single to
great confidence and the score mid on off the fourth, he received
mounted steadily. from Hoad and Legall off drove
The score was taken to 64 when the last for a couple, Marshall's
Millington beat Stollmeyer with next over yielded a single, a cover
one that came back from the off drive by Tang Choon.
side and bowled him. Stollmeyer Millington replaced Hoad at the
had made 33 including 2 fours, screen end with the score at 141.
and was at the wicket for 62 He bowled to Tang Choon who
minutes. Asgarali partnered Gan- glanced the first to fine leg for a
teaume and played out the over single while Legall cover drove
giving Millington a maiden wicket, for a similar amount,
unch was taken immediately Norman Marshall came back on
after with Ganteaume 29 not out. from the pavilion end and Legall

edged one through the slips to the
Resuming after lunch, Mullins boundary to make the total 147

bowled the first over from the and his individual score 15 and
sereen end to Ganteaume who on then took a single off the seventh.
drove the first for a couple and
cut for a single to send up Asga- — Legall off wsove Millington to
ralli who played out the re- the boundary to send up 150 after
mainder 168 minutes’ play, Norman Mar-
Norman Marshall was brought shall bowled a maiden to Tang
on from the pavilion end and sent Choon. Denis Atkinson replaced
@own. a maiden—the second for Millington at the screen end and
the day—to Ganteaume. Asgardalli his over yielded four, a pull to the
broke his duck with a single to Square leg boundary by Legall.
cover off Mullins, but facing Mar- Marshall bowled _ another
shall, snicked the fourth delivery ‘naiden ‘to Tang Choon. Legal)
and wicket-keeper Walcott made pulled the first of Denis Atkin-
no mistake son's next over to the long on










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BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY,
ee -
Be yy 1” umps Trinids ras 25 BOWLING ANALYSIS i ‘ ‘ TAA TUS
SKIPPER OU’ mumps a idad we 258 D ALYMS y 7 Ni *
. wickets in hand.. © squitins ss. woe fi \ ‘i
G ‘ s not out, Ferguson had fF atkirson 5 - 21 ‘
not yet opened his score E. Millington m €° S 1
E, k. G. Hoad ee ae
Following are the scores:— XN. E. Marshall . 15 7 30 1
D. Atkinson » 3 22 °
BARBADOS Ist Innings R. E. Marshall 7 1 25 3
R. E. Marshall b Jackbir 2 J. D. Goedara tvs 3
©. Hunte b Jackbir 63
©. L, Waleott ¢ Tang Choon b Skeete 77
E, D. Weekes ¢ Legall b Jackbir 73 “a
D. Atkinson ¢ & b Skeete 4 E 1 id P k
®. Atkinson b Skeete 13 ng ar 1¢ s
Marshall b Ferguson 23 fl
D. Goddard not out 66 F La T i
x 2S eeey shan * Team For Last Test
M an b Ferguson 2
‘ Mill run out 5 (From Our Own Correspondent!
Extras: b; 5; Ib. 2,.w. 1, nb, 4 8 LONDON, Feb. 22.
TOTAL 363 England’s team for the fifth

and final Test beginning at Mel-
bourne on February 23 contains
1 for 10; 2 for 135; 3 no surprises. The only. change

|
‘

Fall of wickets:







Prod tig oor tas. 5 for Bl; 6 for 280; trom the side beaten at Adelaide

Br ye ee net ae a tale he earlier in the month is the inclu- | }.
BOWLING ANALYSIS sion of Trevor Bailey now fit after

a Oo M & W preaking a. bone in the finger of

eo i) 3 = 2 his right hand to the exclusion of

P Jones % ° @& © John Warr, Cambridge and Mid-

W. Ferguson 19 2 98 @ dlesex fast bowler.

C. Skeete ie eee It was an obvious change for

not only is Bailey a tar more dan-

TRINIDAD'S Ist. Innings gerous bowler but, he’s also a




J. B. Stolimeyer b Millington .... 33
A. Ganteaume b R. E, Marshall 56 better batsman. A ;
N. Asgarali ec w.k, (Walcott) b Some critics in Australia believe

N. E. Marshall ... .» Parkhouse should have been se-
R. Teng Choon b R. E, Marshall., 69 jected instead of Sheppard, but in
i pe NB AD gy gp EEN Che 48 view of the latter’s plucky second
$. Guillen not out ..,.. \\ qo innings in the last Test, there can
W. Ferguson not out . 0 be no real criticism of the choice.
» Extras tb 11, nb, 2, ‘ . B The team is Brown, Compton,



as —* Hutton, Washbrook, Simpscn,
eee ee eee - 258 Sheppard, Evans, Bailey, Bedser,

is Mi a4 I< walt of Witkétale< 0% for 8 63. Wright.
Gefi Stollmeyer, Trinidad Captain, bowled by Millington of 33, | , Pall of wickets” for a, 6 for, 68; Mites be uke, as

To those interested in...

A BARBADOS THEATRE

boundary and later cover drove an hour. Marsbali had now taken
for a single to send up Tang 3 wickets at a cost of 24 runs
Choon who returned the next to Six Trinidad wickets had now
the bowler, but he put it down. fallen for 257 runs. Ferguson
Tang Choon then glanced the last was the next man in and played
to fine leg for a brace and the tea out the over giving Marshall a
interval was taken with the total maiden wicket. Hond came on
at 163 for the loss of 3 wickets. in place of Goddard at the other
Tang Choon 38 and Legall 29, end to bowl the last over which
On resumption E. Atknson yielded a single. At the draw-
bowled the new ball from the
Pavilion End to Legall who placed

i ‘
ihe first delivery to leg for a single What’s on To-day | will lecture an . . .










> MR. NORMAN DUTHIE





Stop Pyorrhiea
in 24 Hours

Teg Coundary’ and played out the | Ccurt of Appeat ana Petty |} THE FOUNDING OF THE. GLASGOW
CITIZENS REPERTORY THEATRE

remainder of the over. Mullins Debt Courts
bowled to Legall from the Screen Court ef Or

10.00 a.m
linary 11.00 avn,





End and the batsman hit a ball Third Pay ¢f first Trinidad- Blesding Gums, Loose Teeth and Sore
that made some height over the Barbados Cricket Tourna- , ; : Fipsensn Month ort ai baa: disease. whieh
wicket-keeper’s head for 4. He mex.i continues at Kensing- (in which he and the late James Bridie took a leading sooner or later will make your teeth fall
cover drove the next for 3 and | ton Oval 11.30 a.m iced Why evs Mwenation, ond Renee
. i ater = ses . : g e y
Tang Choon singled the next, Later Film Show at British Coun- { part) at the BRITISH COUNCIL on MONDAY, new discovery Amosan. Stops bleeding
Legall took a delivery from off the cil 8.30 p.m, ome in a houra, ends sore mouth and
middle wicket and hit it beautifully Mobile Cinema gives Show FEBRUARY 26TH, at 8.30 P.M. Qinesan Wivee make: Your fouth. well: ‘end
to the square leg boundary. He at Apes Hill Plantation , save your teeth or money back on return
played out the over, Atkinson's Yard I Aa of empty rackage. Get Amosan from your

next over yielded 7 runs as each

batsman cut and drove with

delightful freedom. Mullins then Sale: (McEnearney’s Garage

bowled to Legall who got a short One Prefect Ford)

single to the off side off the first Aquatic: “My Foolish Heart”

ball. , Globe: “Toast of New Orleans”
Norman Marshall came on again Peis Soa er ee ne

from the Pavilion End with the

score 191 and Tang Choon scored

a single off the over. The fourth she

wicket fell in Mullins’ next over.

It was his second delivery which

was well up and Legall drove

over and got bowled, His score of

The Weather | FIRST APPEARANCE
included 8 fours and he had

|
|
| TO-DAY
been at the wicket for 58 minutes. | Sun Rise
|

— chemist today.

eae e.
Amiosann 1i'iosce0
E protects you.

M ARINE H OTEL For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth

Band Concert at Hastings
Rocks 8.00 p.m

SSS





i at









6

OOS



.
%
e
s
)

3: 6.18 a.m.
ff The Mark Sun Sets: 6.09 p.m. ; OF
i 0 e Miar Moon (Full) February 28
The score was now 192 and Lighting: 6.30 p.m
Skeete joined Tang Choon. Skeete

pny ee oun wae ne a sin- | “Tose . . are THE FAMOUS SINGERS

*





|



FEBRUARY 23, 1951



pin &

of the Beautiful.

TOILET SOAP, use

ba



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CRAFTS SOCIETY
Present their

Annual Exhibition

\ QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE
(| Tuesday, February 13th, to
Wednesday, February 28th 1951.
OPEN Daily

Except on Sundays
! From 10 am. to 6 p.m,
| Admission: 1/-_ Children Half
'

| THE BARBADOS ARTS &

Price

Parties of School Children ac~-
companied by their Teachers
will be admitted at Special Rates.
Members of the Be ily
e admitted at half price on pre~-
mantras of their Members
Cards for the current year.

—_ -—

ALL: OVER? el
















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.

Tang YESTERDAY: :
Choon attempting to drive a well ecnate rats .
pitched ball edged it to E, Atkin-| | R@imfall (Codrington) nil. HERE IS YOUR OPPORTU-
fon in slips. Atkinson got his| | Total for month to Yesterday

: 4

hands to it but failed to hold the) 11.06 ins. ‘ . i ’
ball, Tang Choon was then 47.| | Temperature (Max.) 81.5° F | |

Marshall’s next over was a maiden | Temp erature (Min.) 75,0° F ]

to Skeete. In Mullins’ next over | Wind Direction (9 a.m.)

Tang Choon got his 50 by a lovely E by M, (3 p.m.) E.N.E
square cut for 4, This score et | Wind Veleciiy 12 miles per
{


























TROUBLES’

cluded 7 fours and the batsman hour

was then at the wicket for 139 Berometer (2 a.m.) 29.916 | TO-MORROW NIGHT
1
|

minutes, The same took the total (3 p.m.) 29.823
to 200 in 215 minutes, D, Atkinson
soon relieved Mullins but Norman! ——-———-—

Marshall — continued from the| » %OSSSG9GSRCS POOOSS

Pavilion End. The score mounted) ¢ i
RED HAND PAINTS

slowly and when it reached 211} %
Millington was brought on in place

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of Marshall. Skeete made a single
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Hoad bowled to Skeete from the

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the first delivery through - slips
for 3. Each batsman then made +
single and later Tang Choon square
cut beautifully for a brace, Bots

9OOS

batsmen then delighted the crowd in White
with beautiful cuts and dr-.ves.| HARD GLOSS TULIP GREEN B M
The fielders, however, anticipated! PAINT Vv r.

well and prevented a rapid rate
of scoring, Roy Marshall came
back on at the Pavilion End with
the score at 227 and next ovel
with the score at 233 Mullins
relieved Hoad, Both batsmen now
appeared well set and runs began!
coming somewhat freely. Tang |
Choon guided Roy Marshall nicely
.to leg in the bowler’s s.cond over

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but soon after playing forward} The Sign ot CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS
the batsman was beaten and QUALITY , In Grey, Bright Red, Mid Green.
bowled for 69, He had hit 9 fours RED ROOF PAINT
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Goddard Bowls

With the score at 256 Skipper'|
Goddard brought on himself for
the first time. He bowled from}
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Skeete bowled with the first ball x
for 28 runs including 2 fours.| 4 »
He had been at the wicket for) % T
; .
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PAGE 1

PAGE KOI B BARBADOS ADVOCATK FRIDAY, i I Kill UN _•:: IMI BAKBADOSfialAm'CHWri; t, 1 — -?-f— -1 P.I.UJ >t !-• *4.-< I 14 r.4 I PvMu, Pafcnun 13, LIU UWI.III FOR some time now attention has bevn drawn n the Press to the Bad thai UM Barbadian public is MM Cle*H Unni COHfcious II was pointed out that serious consequences can and might result from the careless handling of food but the same old frt'o;ind-t>asy methods contimio*! it seems that the time has come for the Initiation of a campaign against tins avtt It is a rtgular light bl Bridgetown and its environs to see people preparing and selling food of various kinds beside the road where the particles of dust can blow into it or mar some gutter or ogtan draft) where UM friMU of dteaying mttter is as prominent as that of the highly seasoned foods. Last week a case was broupht against a bread seller for having his bread and cak"'", . .. ^ cau-itwoneofthecondiuon, W^ *gUg~ **'' ""> JLffstJutJE LTS2SZ %  I his reeeiv.ni me that I would SOUM *> da !" ^, DUJ 4, lanl m.„is Inc. shown me his puce cll-up no, reve.l his Identity. Bullt 1 si. •||4 Ijjwnanimou. f ^ -1 believe." he Hid "that we SiSSS^S nirlrten-7 manMers %  l-a.nar.ll that he might find %  W be too ""ffii", ,„i7„remer*n vTtai •'>" %  """•" %  Communists InlUaoUon on theOommunlst !^"","j„ nitrating into his new army u a Party as such. ln L Zof in.lu.trte* where tnev eonsequenee of thi. call-up. •I am certain that a part ol J^Wo-unII n, tul.It. 1 ! %  "" "" *-know M. Seville, and periiapTqult. SSj^J'^rtaiS "ISS&toSl %  %  ?"> "" •* ' > *" a substantial [.ait, If .leliherateU j_ 1|H nil i| 0 nalised aviation fac""I "' J" inuiK.< directed by Moscow to divert our .oriest, in transport and communl%  <"' attention from their genuine cations, in railways, telegraphs, 'hey don I remain u MboHun u iephones, In mine, and the "'.?,'"'"; • %  They are playing the bullbuilding U to en Vhro, ih the nghllng game witli us dangling I The police authorities I spoke > " •"< £*" • the red rgf ol c -nnunis. „,,. w-ith In >rne. aii^ rM IhM the "^"J ^'SrTceT/schools.It eyes that we French ,, ,„.„ „,. „. da ISM notice UM sword whld %  '" ,'ole stance 'he Sovi.i %  imlsjr-c.ver agents well The ll..ii parl 1*?!".^, claims the samp for kl "" v ""•" k CosBtBlststlC .ell HE took a red pencil from thcC. J,I !" 'Sn X rank <" —O noor We know thi silver tr.y on hlsdej. .no drewUff .'. !" .l'. ~. r .T„,.* n ,nc and we watch mem. and aWi fa ihcy h.ivo 6 mov*nu The army rlnlms the namr tor %  *' froi j turning up " lheir ** %  h caus ? learn I I..V, M Mephl.toph.lc I. not . [ n 7 h ^ !" ,/'Sause U w t e' U ..'r !" ho police and in the nrmy." o.ncrwise. Afraid 'My bomb . I While the West Is it weak millf; vcn „-,. | think he ii not allow.tarily as U Is today anil there is [,,„ enough to the skill of the ivhe danger th.il the Hussians might i r| n en a jheet of paper] About tw...thirds of the line tul jndnlined und then tilled In tfwl thai the Une had a thlcH and ii thin portion. I take il that the whole oil tail thi forces In Trance at the disposal "f the So-| vi*-t Union i "Than this thick part represents! JIT C ""!'.'"".i' ,,i , ." J""lJinr ^ : ' 'Frame ; ,n.lH..lv IfholNSMd "w. h.V I ll.st-class police ',:'' n ^ C, f toWWlBg the tnmitj of the f(lt lt h •. Mi(l Pa c | a rdi. "They •,r nu/nr^hn n v ,,,nc PPW !" L1 dealing uith Communist and SonrSi, nf Mm • the P !" cculor in a town in Northern ni ljn n taSgm intelligence I ,2 n "th? WwT" ^ rnn( Wh ta !" & l ind C a the very .nan D0 tried to frame SK nle. i. Sic >thVn end murderer boCIUM the man is a „, wntn I h ;ul ernweil Into SwHlFrom what I have heard and seen on this trip, 1 ontprMty surr ^ nrl ,. rK ,s wh n Wil a Commmunist. that he Is right for both France Mid Italy of pence we need be not nearly ill provide the cover for_thc Soviet agents ,i ay here, my And several Paris soclalit-s told lmi me thni they were nfratd of their -yhat man wrapped up a bomb connors* who wu a rommmunist. nmi p „, it | n my a „u cnaCi Then One of the main danger* from |,e denounced me to the Swiss these collaboratorsthrough -fear police hv as also from the Communist-When I becumthe Minister rw..M WlU. appointed directors, managers and here he thought that I would fire the organised Communist railway f J£ men ls nfl lnev wlll prlbeing nble to keep down the Ci serious action umn and the Tashkent commandos muiusts and their collaborators The danger from this type of had been m:.Mri> d should the Russian troops break agent Is particularly great In And that despite the fact that through and actually start rolling France, for here In the early days Italy is the home of the largest .through Italy or France. after the iJbemtion when the Communist party this side of the —I. K S. Cuban Polities HAVANA. Feb., followers of this or that leader, more advantages of a personal In concluding rn agreement For this reas.n The is puzzled nature in the possibility of triumph with Havana's Mayor Nicolas when hearing of the government it the polls. Castellanos to join their political Autcntico Republican Alliancej h e weak Democrat.,: p ?r tv led forces for the elections of June 1, and at the some Ume hearing of b y Minister of Commerce Jose It 19!t2, Senator and former presithe Republican party in the Andreu ta at present with the dent Fulgencio Batista has c">no that now the Vice-President is ontenng Into alliances or agrec(Eddv) Chlbas. president of tho *" the opposition. But many Remenu or any sort with other Peoples Popular Partv (Orthnpublican*., satisfied with what ^'"P** looder. fiery Eddy c>"x) are the main 'opposition they hud in the government, reWPP*. -Mil eonsider n, .thing of figures in the political picture, malned in the Alliance. Castclthe sort. A union wi.h .". .me other And they are causing the governlnoa himself, then a Republican, rong group woulo probably ment Autentico-Republican aliiremained will, thu Alliance and J'^tire an Oitlr„iox %  utory and anee some concern. did not break away until the fere are several pu4tandia| ( ."'ellanos. up to the last eTecnominations for the Havana members of the parly wh,. favour tlons a member of the government may-whip came up and he wu £ union. Poasibly the**may alliance Republican party, broke lort out. TnUI UWI HVO Nl AutenorcaK away This party is i.i itself away when the alliance denied licw. as members of the Cubiui %  factlcn of the Autentlcos. him (he nomination for mayor of Revolutionary Party organized b> thibos. win, was a fervent supHavana. Joining forces with other former president Ramon Orall P 0 """ of Grau. broke awa> accusparties he easily defeated the San Martin is called, both in the n thi latter or misgovern ng and government candidate. Since government and in the opposition, ai.-wing speculation during his then he has gained a considerable This was the result of the break "dm.nistration; many Aut.nticos Allowing in Havana and svmbetween Grau and Prio after ihe '"'"owed him, men from other path} throughout the island and lattgfi l'-tiiin and when Prio 0WM have since joined him. Is organizing the Cuban National ihowed that he was determined . %  u.-ai— — Party (PNC) on a nallon-.l basis, lo govern by himself without *" ,h„f 'uL,^. now J ,,ands following the dictates of Orau. %  *'"* "J" 1 BatUU and Chlbas will be the two strong opposition Grau. who supportehat It will h imly Hlumed office after theM ol World War II. and it ii unllkol) that thev are In poa*esM< facts. It Is to be regretted that his Informant did not take the trouble lo cheek the ligures. and so prevent th: I ing such a misleading statement. Under six hundred (MO) Survivors Wt .ring that can be proved from the %  Issockl OrgamYours faithfully. ARTHUR M. JONES. Dollar* To Thi Editor, The Adcora!.-— SIR,— Again I beg for space to tav something further on this %  tlOjaet. Since writing n >\ last. I notice that thm hat DOM I meeting of the Council of the. Chamber of Commerce other correspondents %  %  l>ressed their opinions. •' At the meeting of the & UBCfl, Mr. R. M. Cave thought it 4 pity that hundreds of American dollars were lost because the stores were closed on Sunday 'the nth Inotant) and alto thought that discretionary powers should I* given to some authority to allow atores to open on special occasions. As I read the account of that meeting. I felt two gnat The hte.,lv Mr Cave should have taken the lead in such a mattei The 1 r .ng who "dirt not BM* ii>le." did not take a more 1' (f only in mi tar I said that this proposed further dew* oration of the lord's Ifci*. wai I challenge to the Church ai others. to l>estir Ihanaelves before people win. do not value it as wo do. have it all their own way M> warning seem* to be MM li-o early, for the Couiu1 of the Chamber Of Commerce have agreed to place the of amending the Shops Clofirij Act on the Ag.-nd:, for the ne\quarterly meeting. Considering the number of clerks who will bo affected by It, I wonder what the President of their Ualon thlnki ol it. and what he proposes to do. I also wonder what IhP War-General of the Established (.'hurch. th Chairman of the M*thohances. bu. are preparing for what may happen. The Church ihouM not be less alert Another th work on Buralaya, In no wav Justifies this late.-t movomenl such things as works or necessity. There are others With thanks for space LAYMAN. Where Mao Learned His Disappearing I ricks B/ ROBERT JfSSEL MAO'S army .iitatks again, Mao's army bag attacked — then disappeared — before. Few people understand the rhythm of Mao Tse-tung's generalship. The Chinese People's Army does not useth>> manuals of the Camberley Staff College or the tactics taught at West Point. But it has its own set of dogmas, winch wo only "mysterious" because few British officers have bothered to study them. An outstanding Chinese military textbook, "The Art of War." was written by General Sun Tzu 2.450 years ago. In this ancient manual, are .ill the clues to the Mao mystery. Mao Tse-Tung's field commanders have been following its rules in the Korean fight[tUf. Mao's own tactical doctrines have been certainly influenced by it. >. explains the 'tin appearing and reappearing tricks" of the Dltnaai forces around the 38th Parallel. ... ON BEING MYSTERIOUS All warfare is based on deception. Hence, when able to attack we must seem unable. When using our forces, we must seem inactive. When we arc near, we must m:ike the enemy believe we are far away When far away, we miist make him believe we arc near .... O divine art of subtlety and secrecy Through you we learn to be invisible, through you inaudible. And hence we can hold the enemy's fate in our hands. . In making tactical dispositions, the highest pitch you can attain is to conceal them. .. Move only if there is real advantage to be gained. . ... ON PRETENDING TO BE WEAK Simulated disorder postulates perfect discipline. Simulated fear postulates courage. Simulated weakness postulates strength. Thus one who is skilful at keeping the enemy on the move maintains deceitful appearances. He sacrifices something, that the enemy may snatch at it. By holding out battl he keeps him on the march; then, with a body of picked men he lies in wail for him. ... ON THE TREATMENT OF PRISONERS The captured soldiers should be well treated and kept. This is called using the conquered foe to augment one's own strength ... ON PEACE PROPOSALS Peace proposals unaccompanied by s sworn covenant indicate a plot. ... ON GENERALSHIP There are five dangerous faults in a general: Recklessness, which leads to destruction. Cowardice, which leads to capture. A hasty temper, which can be provoked by insults. A delicacy of honour which is sensitive to shame. Over-solicitude for his men which exposes him to worry and trouble. These are the five besetting sins, ruinous to the conduct of war. . To begin by bluster, but afterwards to take fright at the enemy's numbers, shows a supreme lack of intelligence, . When a general, unable to estimals? the enemy's strength, allows an inferior force to engage a larger one, and neglects to place picked soldiers in the front rank, the result must be a rout. . ... ON KNOWING YOUR ENEMY If your opponent Is of choleric temper. seek to irritate him. Pretend to be weak. that he may grow arrogant. . Hostile armies may face each other for years, striving for the victory which is decided in a single day. To remain in ignorance of the enemy's condition simply because one grudges the outlay of a little money in honours and pay is the height nf inhumanity. . Knowledge of the enemy's dispositions can only be obtained from other men. Hence the use of spies. . ... ON LYING LOW By discovering the enemy's dispositions, and remaining invisible ourselves, wo can keep our forces concentrated while his must be divided. . At first, then, exhibit the coyness of maiden, until the other gives you an opening. Afterwards, emulate the speed of a running hare, and it will be too late for the enemy to oppose you. . Move not unless you see an advantage, fight not unless the position is critical. No general should fight a battle simply out of 1'iuu.'. If it is to your advantage, move. If not, stay where you are. ... ON KNOWING YOUR LIMITATIONS There are roads which must not be followed, armies which must not be attacked, towns which must not be besieged, positions which must not be contested. ... ON ATTACK You can be sure of succeeding in your attacks if you only attack places which are undefended. si 1 ... ON EXPLOITING VICTORY Do not interfere with an army that is returning home. When you surround an army, leave an outlet free. Do not press a desperate foe too hard. Such is the art of warfare. To fight and conquer in all your battles is not supreme excellence. This consists in breaking the enemy's racial fighting—L.E.S. D. V. SCOTT fc CO, LIT). TO-DAY'S SPECIALS at THE COLONNADE Pas*: A I" MACARONI Tin-. SPAGHETTI ilh l'aU Hsai* %  lid Chesi-M' BolUn AI.I.SOPPS BUR 1 SU..IU HOW S .31 .28 .25 16 .20 ^^/////AV//AV//'W*''''' V ''' FOR YOUR BATHROOM CorncrBASINS with Pedestal A BASINS with or without Pi-dcs'sl 22"xlfl" ) Low-down SUITES High-up SUITES W C. PANS, SAP TRAPS W.C, &EATS (Plastic White aitd iBakelite Mahogany Cast Iron CISTERNS Lavatory BRUSH HOLDERS HARPIC. Large and Small. WILKINSON A UAVNF.S Co, Ltd. Successors To C.S. PITCHER & CO. Phoat. — 4472. 4687. '.'.'.'.-.'.-.',-.'.'.*.'. -.'.*.',-,'.'.--'.'.'*'.'^'*'*',y MAZAWATTEE TEA • PREFERRED FOR ITS DISTINCTIVE FLAVOUR • llaCOSTA A 4 o.. I ll. MAI. !<•! Now in Stock in our Clothing Dept. RAINCOATS | by Chaa. Melntoali TOOTALS AND JAYBRA in Men's and Boys' Sizes -ADMEN'S OVERCOATS S in Harris and Manx Tweeds DA COSTA & CO., LTD. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT I II itifl A lli-iil I • in I II i Ih I In -.III int'H I lmi t.l-ii/ilin I hi III nil .... 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PAGE 1

I KIDAY, HBRIARY 23, U5I BARBADOS ADVOC\TK PACK nvr. 'Mr. Dark Eyvs" Bids For Hut I'm Village Man From Miami Wants T.o Run Casino By R M. MACCOLL NASSAU. Bahamas, Thursday. American gambling syndicates have been trying to get into Billy Buthn's Vacation Village and run a casino there. But th> prospect of a casino does not enchant either the Governm ent or the people of the Bahamas. They feel that a "wide-open"' casino on American linn vouM bring to the Crown Colony a 'vhifl of gangsterism and an influx Mn not renowned model qualities. One of the keenest bidder* the Butlin Village—in mothballs finee !.nt August—has been RayDerk Eyes" Cralg. one or the more rolourful ciiuens of Miami, which is by no means the gentlest <.t American holiday M-.r.f Probe in Miami Cralg has for years Optra i gambling joints near Miami, where tnings have lately uocn getting more than a little warm for tne syndicate following a Senate probe. He (lew Into Nassau witn an offer to take over the village And he was disinclined to take No for an answer. He saw burly Stafford Sands. Butlln's hustling lawyer and a xnber of the Bahamas Parliament. Mr. Sands says that the Butlin board did not then know much about Cralg. But "once his Identity at „ gambler was discovered, his attempted negotiations were Immediately discouraged." "Dark Eyes" Cralg appeared far from discouraged. He got in touch with another director, Mr. Frank Christie. Mr. Christie was "non-committal." So Crulg went to the top—to tutlin himself, then on the island Butlin took Cralg on a tour of the Vacation Village, but "later Informed him that his proposals were most unwelcome." School-boys Complain (LfAJfY A SCHOOLBOY cricket %  ***• enthusiast complained to HM Ai.-Ur about tl.< • %  Ki rigton Ii %  very % %  %  • %  r.\. i, if.wdnl ". one said. This %  l % %  -"'< Himodation has been i long time and the boy.' ..ii uuctOUSi] looking forward to 11 otrunodarJon. *TMlr REAR HIICKI. of a bicycle udden by Denis Tudor, was damaged after a collision took place at the corner of Swan Street end Milk Market at about 9.05 .i m yesterday. %  Ived WJIS another buyi d and ridden by Egbert Alleyne of Sixth Avenue Bay land. St Mxii A CAN! FIRE at Lower Estate Plantation on Wednesday night destroyed a quantity of %  labourers and residents of the district assisted in extinguishing the blaze. TjROM THE HOME of Winston av Butler at Chnpmans Lane. St Michael, thieves stole a quantity of clothing valued S8090. tin! occurred between the vi dins of January and Februar>' nth. Another quantity of clothing %  an from Maude PhllUlNT yard at Spooners Hill. between 10 00 p.m. on Tuesday and 5.45 .i rii .in Wednesday. Thi< thief also removed a quantity of linens. B KinOETOWN was again quiet after midday yesterday. The majority of business places, who were not taking their official half holiday, closed half day so lhat their employee,, could witness >lonial match. One or two of the large business places had a bit of trouble. In some cases clerk* did not turr. cut to work at all while others left work before the official closing time in order to get a seat at liton. Twelve Seek Opt Kuhl's Trvasurr LONDON. Feb. 15. Twelve men woo are going to aatUli for treasure hidden by the pirate Captain Kidd more than 250 ycors ago. will soon be meeting together for the first time.i .., f nev fmbark on lnU They hope to find the Vtmturv on urp undcr (hc pregcm p|a You bet . Still Cralg back in Miami, stoutly maintains that he has an option on a one-third interest In any Vacation Village deal. "You bet I got an Interest." he iys. "And you bet I'm interested." And Billy Butlin? Since last November he has been having talks with a "mystery group" of Americans who have been given an option to buy Vacation Village. Says lawyer Sands: "We are not at liberty to reveal their nes. But they are moil honourable men, totally unconnected with gambling. Skeleton Island, in the South i .M1 in May. Each will pay 1750 and £1.000 towards % %  %  M0l the expedition. me* Brownley. general manager of a Rye boat-building fag. the expedition., <;reenock. Captain down birthplace. Charts IOC the expedition were discovered before the war. m on' r Kldd'i see eheete by Mr. G. K. pBlmer, Ejitt-ojrne solicitor, who %  Mum-full of K'oo left them Eliubcth Dick. of EastbDiirne. itven permission for uic h'.m t. be u*i. will take a ,. „f any treasure found seekers *ni ••n by caiT.o-ooal to Singapore, thi S5CL. ex-Mtrcb N ivi trawler, lilted with elwcei the Vestry and the Headmaster and Headmistress of Foundation Boys' and Girls' and telling him that if the terms of the Vestry a; to the giving of text books tc school children were not accepted the suggestion for giving book! would lapse. The Headmaster of FUundatlot Ml th. RALPH LEG ALL and Butler, Trinidad cricketers, will give a of exhibition matches in (Tuble Tennis at the Y.M.C.A.. i.ihad been hacked to Pinfold Street on Friday night at ^ School wrote the morning of Novem-IS oVlock. Vestry that they would %  r 13 between 8 and 9 o'clock. The last time Legal! played i ist of ne children and tin %  >>•• -k Several Ot the Crown's twentyhere officially was with the TNnione witnesses, all of whom were i dad Table Tennis learn that visitnot called eventually. lesUfled to'ed Barbados in 1MB. He was a pavids having made threats be| Rrea t attraction and was classed I as &te as the morningi M one of tnr ^^ orthodox play,'.f'the tragedy that he would kill Charlee, while another was able to tell the Court of hearing the deceased, whose home wasnottar %  rs, call ^ %  OGoA. ,omc. Look Marsallie is killing me." The woman was found dead on the floor of her home lying nude in a pool of blood and savagely I itn her stomach appearing to have been gored a* wen for the accused. Mr Alban Radix, did not satisfy the iurv with a plea of insanity on bis behalf, medical evidence called disputing this although David had once been at the Lunatic Asylum under observation f Henvllle, Attorney General, and Mr E. F Glasgow. l I rrow. Saturday and Sunpreliminary guarantine address a pnblic meeting under the auspiceof ''je Scout lV.IL.ll en In the West Indies. Butler, too. was seen in aciion on previous occasions. He was with the last Q.R C. learn Out played a series of games against Harrison College. Apart from playing Harrisomans he sto^d up against some of the outstanding players at the "Y". The Y.M.C.A. has made special arrangements for accommodation. The local players that will meet these two ere: Norman Gill and BsalT Murray. (Everton). R. Phillips, (Barna), Louis Stcutc and Campbell Greenidge (Barna) and John Bynoe (V.M.C.A I Vestry will enquire whether will not be returning to Th! Nui i srbool and if he next meeting award vacant scholarship. ot, HI at M io iheei bowlen they sent down ee hse cutlvg maiden overs. This heartened this pair and Marshall almost bowled Tang Choon with one Ihnt straightened up when he played forward for an off break. Atkinson deceived Ganteaume "! %  M lhat came "ti iiunkiy off the pitch too, but ha erai In hit ground although he ptUed forward and was beaten. A pull to the squurv leg boundary for four ofl Marshall by Tang Choon and a powerful back-drive for another UHIIHI.II> by Ganteaume off the same bowler sent up the cenfury in 115 minutes Trinidad in again behind the clock. After sojourning in the forties .i Quarts* of an hour Andy Ganteaume, who was playing a Spartan defensive bkBingl for Tuuidad. In Ihc circumstances, completed his Individual half century with, a late cut off a short leg break from Hoad for a single CmN.iume had taken two hours ;in.l nine minutes over his fifty and had hit four boundaries <...nti;iume*s valuable inning* came to an end six runs later alter John Goddard had brought on Ho. M..i h.ill for the (list tune in • i. He hired I lentaaume nto making his favourite stroke. %  forcing one off the back foot past mtd-on. Andy had made many of hi* runs wilh this stroke during the day but he mused thi* one us It rose a bit higher than usual. He II. i iI .nrl was 1.1."ii-il He had taken HI minutes OVP> his SB, but he stood up and heli rill end at a time when Trinidad most needed him to do so. Ralph Legall. a Barbadian by birth was given a good r* epUan by the crowd when he came in a> On Pace ? "From TlW Cradle To The Grave* 1 Mr. H. L 0. Flecker. Heart muster of Christ's Hospital. Enfland, fecturrd to a Inrge audience al the British Council Headquarters, Wakelleld. last night. Subject of his lecture wag "From the Cradle (o the Grave." the 0 ntemporary Scene in English Education. Mi Klecker covered a wide ii.ia. Ix-ginnliig from the 1800' tho present day. and dealing wr.h almost every aspect of DlgUeb Educat A: ihc end of his answered questi rs as the usefulness of intelligence UkM, Ihe traimnr 01 teachers in England and wheth er English Public SchooU wene Ible for the cleavage In lb foiial set-up. HI was Mr. C. Glindr i Rc-d. DlrecUir of Education, and ;,l the end of Uie lecture Mr H Rbeley Tucker. British Counci Represent! tiv<. thonked Mr. Klicker Ofl behalf of Ihe aiidieiic A full report of Mr. Flecker's > .Isrlll %  ppew in a later Ihll newspaper Inniskillings l.ca\For Si. 1,11• i-i The Royal inniskllling Fusiliers left Barbados ffcr St. Lucia yesterday evening by the R AS C t'apti.uy after hsvmg able eiMht-day stay The) Mvre t. havi days oi Huihad.-,. but the ('•plumy BM| w ith an accident %  fhtch iMused Ihe delay. Repairs to the Ct>ti*<.*> txilcr were completed yesterda> and the vessel "steamed up" for tne um time In six days The Cevtsnay sailed out of the careenage at full tide, and after taking the Fusiliers on board • L.trted on Us (ourney. Major F. M Cunningham wh* was in command of the Fusiliers left earlier during the dy for St. Lucia by air. Careenage Bloeked ANOTHER busy day was spent in the harbour yesterday. Every berth in the Careenage was occupied with vessels di* charging cargo, while about six rchooners were at anchorage in tne Bay awaiting an opportuntt) to get a berth m OtjMf schooner* were lying alongside those which got berths. Some of the vessels awaiting berths arrived early during the week It is not expected thai all Of them will get berths h. ihe week-end. To,departure of the R.A.S. C (oainsj) yesterday evening greatly eased the situation The Coplswsy ROBINSONS 'PATENT' BARLEY makes milk mors dig*uiMa for baby PATENT' CROATS mikes weaning a happy time for baby— and mother '.' r '* e *', r .'* .','. r I PRUNE CREAMS TO-DAY'S — AT — KNIGHTS PHOENIX SODA FOUNTAIN '•**-***--.*'.'-'-*-'•'-''-'---'-*•*.*-'-<.'-.'.',',--',*-*,<-'-'--Another arrival of ing the morning T situation a little more • schooner I lade th (uticura V SOAP ^ SOOTHING^ST*?? AND COMFORTING^ s^3 W3& COUGHL0ZENC %  ZtfSU* &#!! FRESH SUPPLY Of Another series of the InterClub Division 2 games were completed on Wednesday night. Aquatic defeated Fox Club by th" odd game In nine. For then Herbert gave an outstanding performance winning three gar Hoad gave a good perform, for Barna, who defeated Foundation 0—3 He also won thrn games. Archer of Y M PC also won three games and was the of his team Y M PC defeated Benviue by seven games to two. In the other match of the night Malvern defeated Y.M C A %  ded by them, together with 'he cost. The Vestry, however, wants to stipulate that at no time will the books become the scle proper t.y of the children to whom they are given, but on pron. I higher form these books must V leturned to be wed by othi ehilrtren Another stipulation was Ihi the books had to be suitably labelled, showing that they the property of the Veatty andi it was desirable that the chil-| dren would be careful In their use. Vestry's Conditions The Governing Body did not think they could enforce the carrying out of the two stipulations and fell that the VeMiv .Lflude these as part of the conditions under which th*Exhiiut; HI was awarde L, that they were observed by Ihs exhibitioner. Members felt that sufficient m terest was not being taken in th" children. IPURINA HEN CHOW : (SCRATCH GRAIN) H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD -Dbtributor. g A L Nurse, a Vestry scholar, has not been present at Founds. tion Boys' Ini four w.< Headmaster wrote the) say that he had heard that he r.ot sick and would not i ine.. If ii actusl fact Nurse is not returning, the Headmaster wrote the Vestry, there will be a vacancy among the Vestry scholars. JFood ^Specials ORDER Till Si: TO-DA Y 5 lb Tini COOKING BUTTER DUTCH LUNCHEON CHECHES DANISH SLICED BACON k HAM PEAK FBEANB AFTERNOON TEA BISCUITSper Tin CRAWFORD'S TARTAN SHORTBREAD patTla COCKTAIL CHERRIEfl p-r Bottle Large SI 21 Sm.li COCKTAIL ONIONS p*r BottlDANISH LIVER PASTE per Tin COCKTAIL FINE RUM. S3 90 •1.21 • I 44 • 1 IT Me. 7SC 40< Ifacino a urand Hrne ot CRICKET! I) uBweel in. mis for LUNCHEON and TEA put up In convenienr p* kegi Asstirted Sweet IHMUUS by lliintle\ K I'.ilmei. I'eek Frean. Carr and Jacob. I': i. i Ml. Me sHi Me I'el l',k Prices H .20 to $2 14 Per tin Jacob's Cream Cracker* /Per tin -Also— Luscious Boxes of CONFECTIONEHY small und large. BLACK MAGIC CHOCOLATES t4 OS per box Peanuts 64c. Per tin. Butler Scotch 2le to 45c. per Un. Nougat 34c. and 70c. IM > r i| n Fry's Hazel Nuts 2/-, 3/9, i/a Box Cndbury's Hed Hose 9B & SI 80 Box. Cndbury's Chocolate Biscuits 5/ft 5/3 tin. Chewing ll\HHIS\ S BROAD STREET SOLE LOCAL DISTRIBUTORS OF PIANOS w H. J. RENN. THESE PIANOS ARE FITTED WITHI BRONZED ALL-OVER IRON I I!AMI HERB lll'llli AMI KEYS, SB -BROOKS A< THIN | HKST QUALITY HAMMERS AND THE < ASIAVOKk IS SOLID MAIKM'.ANY. HKillLY I'UI.ISIIKD. IN ADDITION ALL PI iNOi (WOODWORK PELTS ETC) ARK SPECIALLY TREATED TO RESIST INSECTS OP ALL KINDS. SUPREME IN TONE. QUALITY, AND APPEARANCE W9^ Special Introductory Caeh Price $675.00 Each -e*. n \nmso\ \ Showroom Dept. Dial 2352 "WkM diaiA fl()h BVSAtf occasion ^~~~ • ^^~~ on sals at ike loading AiohM ST.WSFEiM. STOTT* CO. i.TD. Swedish Stainless Steel Cutlery % %  i.y'K*' of KNIVKS. FORKS with steel UtadCs and li.< Also JOSF.PH ROGERS CUTLERY, I blades. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. it. I A II HtO MI fflU I i


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FRIDAY. FFBRIARY 23. 1931 BARBADOS ADVOCATK PACK SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. TflCPHONI MM IMIHK MIIHIS Fl rt* p*' q#a'r In* •nol a eeol* per tfrtr ha* I "' %  !-" * and III on Sur.UOi lo. any number of warm up to H. Bed 3 cnii JUT word or* • %  ••<•<' and ttnli per w.iid i.n liindav* for OOBh j.dditional word. IN MKMl'KIAM i/UMivr In toMtt memory ton l*r.ma*l oho died at Ar Ptto ?3td. LM> Flower* w.ll (ad* BUx-opiwm di* Friend, will i R.it l.hie not I Naomi Qiiintvnr laaapAktri CBBM Qumt>ne nialhro Palo Quintyne lUHMi Tony (*uintvne IKMI K-ri'lli Quintyne -tim-lei Maude Tnompaon launn. And friendi. O! KALE AUTOMOTIVE F* I.EVT MlaiAHm chore* wee* Tl rent I and M ceatr SMadayf M uordi — m*i lroedi | trait a word u*—4 c*au ti'ii-d Xitd*BI HOUSES Nni ^1 -.-. itiitai larch Ph.,,* d.liable furni.hol it lor lb* %  ni!l-ln MARI*r OA*Br*i-Nel} built B.i". " %  1 bedroom, with running wiin and! all modern ronvenienc*. App}j Mrt Friedman Hotel Ro'il. between lam lo 1 • Hi Si-In PUBLIC SALES Ten emu p*r a pair liar ait iceefc-dova %  net ll naM par apata Uaa on —ntaji sfs'sn '*"/**., %  '-* %  *" ~*-**V and 11 BO on Snadoyr. AUCTION AUTO CYCLB — On* Norman A Cvel*. (rood condition. 0n*r BBTI i.horllj Dial 3*B. 112.Mftl IM Mom. Oxford, purrhoard in* CJood condition. Ml v w moi nlno Polar Piwl.nu. Htckrii Stiret. oihr. met, l-hon* ll-M. Car nM available II March Tin BSSl.-zn CAB—Hlllmnri N HP M Jua r*-peint*d l*"h>t Dial OnV* Mill, ham* MM. CAB-One 12 II P Vauxhail In ouo> rondltiun Ma* b* iran at *inuih liirifr. Roebuck ftiroat. SO.lsl. -On ApplyMan.g*r. CAR Singer 10 H P good condition. ^ food IV.*-. PHJB banco Price I6o0 BO A O Sadie. Crnlial LIvtMoeh Btallon. Put*. .Phone MS*. UMM to PB?K-1.*P One Dodge Pick-op Mi working ordar. Appl* B E Coir at Co. Lid P-abo** Street tl I SI-I f . i ill .i Me kWlABSTV* E or. FBIDAV. SSrd • %  t p.-n PKETTCT POBD BALOON i Dorfaol runnln* ordar TBKM4 B AHCHFR MrKBN7[T. Aurllonaar IIJM•-> M i in.s MAi.r or (ti< CABs Al Iha Coimopotiun G-raar. 4>ca.n LMM .< r .i rrrda, Urd rtjfeni . •• I o-cioek •harp Ona Ifai Chu olal with new 0TBB and food •*) %  .< %  ilao Ona Aitalln I In poott (ondlliun. D'Arr. A SroM. Aortlot^aat 111 SI 4n UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER By tnnmrlloni -cralvad (ram thli.-ur.inra Company I will tali on Fridi-. PaDruarr 13rd al Fort Boyrl dara|-, *t Mlchial* Row 111 Iffda Au.lm 10 M.P. Hi Itm V-i F.^d Sad." Both *iimadad In arcldanl ^ala al I p.rr. Ttrm. raih. viNcrrcr c.rucrmi. AllMaMllBt HJ.H ML REAL ESTATE Fl'RNITl'RE rVRNITURB Hi Mahogany VanPy drarr. H> Wrdr.br. Ill China Cabin.l. <|i Ic* bo, ill SUnmon noubla bad Dial 3MB. 1T.UI—*l. I I HMII BB—Ralpli Baa I v : Mad Bad 1 ofTrr* i ha __ Itaw ftaTB*. t*d time • John Brlnimaad IMO 00; Mahna.nv llnin pr. Mai Tub Chaira 034 OB d-*nd. ] fl %  inn. BH) M I II > L ISt %  pr I'-.Ml :• %  on i ,., .Xhl*h claaa **rnnd hand furnllutd. For vtrwtnf cll In Mardwi-id Allay Opan daily from B B m la 4 p m. ^""^^ tUU-ta. aHANDVIEW-Bainahaba Thrr* It) Blrooioad Birocaiow. •i.ndir.f on U.Blt •qii^ra far-t ol Und Ortrr in wrllma lor lha aama. will ba rarru-ad fa-/ E C I IF1D. C o Jama. A. Lynch a. Cn l.ld up lo p m. Salh Fatoman. IBM II 1 M -.i TI>o und*r*ldrd will otlar Inr ula at Jnmaa flirrai n.rr Hind. A Co. DTuj "lora on lha Brd 7atwi(arv IHI. al 1 p.m. b, publbr rompalltlon mn Modrrx "Uttiia.biiili proprily Mnawn a. -Hill L're.i •ilualod -I Upprr Ovllymora> l"i. oppoaifa Ihr AMI ctiurch. with .00O an II. ol land, 1 bedroom*, opar .-arandan. Iilad Baih and >Wi loik-i. ElacUielly. can bo aeon from lam lo i; p m Apply lb* ownar on prvmUaa LAM WATTB. Jam** Buoai. Dial •m 11 int.. • UI-NBINANr W. Mb/i LIVESTOCK TWO HORSBB. KABNXBS .n* on" %  Cfrt. Ooln* chaBp. Apply II Col< & Co ltd RoabiKk Stran MISCELKANEOl'S Tho bouaa Manda In wall kapt fdm< ii d crounda n arroa If prrehoa' Th* Wketo eomprliai vnindih. dnwIJJ and dining room.. badroomi. our ith marblo huh. > hoi>". I lava%  .:! %  . ronvoniani kiichan and panim. -in. lor 9 aarvBnta, aarar for 1 car* -..I -t-biWalcr iiupplv lor gardan und froiind* om a wall with mill, water •arvlnj m iiaa and alao arrvanu room, trnowar MM BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, In While, Green. Prlmrooa wllh maUhlng iinlta lo complete colour %  ultaa. Top fiad* A. BABNEB Co.. Ltd. win iff CUHTAIN FITTINCS now alyltnr. Il>hl control, diaper le*. By Kirteh. Mn CO., LTD. >-..FUrlMTVIlX-Modrrn Mahoanr Che.I ill Drawer*. B—>k MaBB.ine Stand. Ele.trle Toailer. Eleclnr Iron. Raby'< Bath. Nkkel Walter.. Xm. Tree Decoration. i mm phone wn. n i si—in %IOnrKNrOLO DOOR**-The dlrtlnr.nahed Kolut>n lo vour tpaaUl .irehlt*tUral problem ol doo' rlo"i>re. -. %  .eonmonble partlliorf. Dial 4*Tt A BARNES A, CO., LTD. lSJSl-t.fn VENETIAN BLINDS. Kiraeh Bon-alr* oil metal Do L.i*e Veneioln hllnda. lo VOUf "lie., delivery 3 week. Dial 44H A BARNES CO. LTD. 13131—lln. WAIJ. Pl-AyUTS — With figure* -n relief ol (peewllv beaullful de.ign H. %  upward*. V. Da I4MA Co. U. I Broad Streei. 1T.U1WANTED MiBimu"! thortt irawlt re* M raniSmadapi M loordi I irOrd. 3 r*nlt o word r-r*lc—4 i ii ord Sutidour. HELP A COOK OB MAID nobody wllhoi Mlermce. need apply. Mr. MBMIJI Merlon Lodge, Collymoro Rock. r.SPEr'.rNCED ACCOUNTANT copable of aMMming OflW* Manog*nni Apply bv lelter only no, later Ifaan Fobtudiv I1> .la""* "dr ""' givirg references. Eleotrie talaa A Bervioe Lid., T*e*d>dc Road, Si MIchBel. *11 l -I" I lie Hour* c. building. Th* larThe ,HII. I w. tl-rir MMP, under i I lor :.;;•' >!<• into niland "ttibl* Ir.U a rollaj* %  ullablr (or deve lopgarde ni. id will orler the llgh Slreel. BrldgePrlday lha Mrd day of February 1MI at > p.m. ipedlon on Tueaday* and Thuraonly belwawn 3 and I p.m. r furthoT parliculBea appty lo COTTLE, CATFOIID fe CO.. Solicitor.. 4.1 II !•" % %  Tho onderaigned will -el up for Ble BI ,r.r orVe No IT High Slreel. Bridge iwn, on Friday lha 2nd day of March, 1141. at f p.m. The awelllitghou* colled "Ma Lodge" wllh tlie land thereto containtrg by e.limaiion 3t *q. !*•!. •iiuali Upper Bay Street. St. Michael, me I %  d.-e ol the Ula A. C Oilnlment with Ml.' la Oreav*. Telephone No 3O00 For lurlher PBMICIIIBTI and condiltorv .ale %  * 1 0 ^ Lr CATr0r |D CO JO. SI -lOn Tn* pare*! ol land containing IJ" |u*r leet wllh th* Bulldlnga lh*r*o" ilual* In Lucai Strrei. Bridgetown, adtnlnlng the properly of the Barbador Telephone Company Limited and at pre •rut ..copied n. to part by the Ob-ervrr New.papeT and B> to part by Mit* CadnTh* properly will b* t*t up for *ol*JJi our ok. on Thurada.. lit March 1S9V at lpn> !np*rllon by appllcallon lo the nFor further porUe/ulara and condlUon ol al*. applto: — COTTLE CATFORD CO.. No. II High Slreel. Bridgetown 141SI—I3n NOTICE < nerafj. riven that ih* underalgned ItTHMriir MCDONALD cox Ol rg*aradl fraan id* Firm of •MOUEJINK HAT rorriod on tou* BI IX,' BtotdgetoWn. BBW tn*t Ore *BM Arm %. ill b* continued to be carried %  by |he u,-l,r-lgn*d AAMUR1. VICTOR AKIIT4Y .-lond. Dated Ihii ITth dav of rVenon. IfSl I. McD COX 8. V ASHBY 31 3 Sl-3n NOTICE PAKIB OF -r VISTKY BYC-CITCTION I herebv give notkrc thai I have appointed th* Church Boy* School, near the Pariah Church, a. the place where %  II Parithtoner* ol th* Pariah of St Philip and other peraona duly qual.Aed lo voto at any BBacllon of Veatrrm*. for lha aald PariWi may aoemble on Monday Mh day of March IMI beiween th* hour, ol 10 and II o clock m ih, rung to eleel a Veoiryman In plac eaaed W. SCOTT UBI Treaourer. •t. Philip %  HM-aS TAKE NOTICE That II i. th* intention of th* V**try ol Ih* pariah o( saint Mi.harl tn aaMIM la be introduced into ina Logt.latiir* of thla bland B Bill to a~i*nd the Parochial Employee* Pen.inn Act 1B44 HfH4-l4>, aa amended bv Ihe Parjchml Employeea Perwlon %  Amendment Act. UMT 'IMI-S). end by the Parochial Employe*-. Pendoai %  Amendmenti Act, IfMB ilBM-lffi. and by Ihe I'arochlal Ernploveea Penalon 'Amondmenti Act let* i|B4g->n> and Ih* Parochial Fmplo\*e> P-nimu > Amendment. Act ItSO. ilBW-ISi author•ung In* Vrrlry for each ol th* aevernl parlUie. nl ihl< lUand. ill Ihey con.lder It *pedlent ao lo dm lo conlknie la pay all the parovhial em ploy era who have retired may her*aftcr retire from the oervire ouch V*tr>' an allowance at in* rat* and i Ihe Ion. ..id condition* **l nut in th* Pnrochlal Emplovae. Pen.ion Art 1MB ilPM-Ut BI amended bv the Parochial Emplotera i Art. i''H ll* %  !•<. ALV. of the p.. ( id. of %  inl Michael *>. %  —3e>. Fortunes Fluctuate • ^ .„,,.| In Triiiidud--B'dos Tesl opfk From Pal*5 lo bat it* ninalUxt hii procialion of thlg with drive off ManhU for four n*J turiicxl a full lo** out tho pad io ihr squar* leg boundary. l.e-KJll ohligerl with a driv* I-.. extra nun far lour off MllilngUm and later a hook to the tqnare leg boundary for four and 15* went UP In 1M minuteDenis Atkinson Mile.i to hold a return from Tang Choon off a channe pacer h* sent down Tang Choon was then 36. The game waa stopped for tea ai the end of the over with Trlnlc!ad*s score al 163 for 3 Tng Choon being 38 not out and Legall 29 not out in 38 minutes Forceful after lunch batting by Legal! that included some powerful hooking chiefly m ihe expense ol Multins, saw the score mounting rapidly. Both Tang Choon and Legal! were 47 when the scoie waa 192 but Tang Choon hod been batting for 128 mlnutea while Legall had been at trie wicket foi only 58 minutes. When Foul Blows Are Not Fouls The refete*? in British professional boxing is the tola judgyp, jury, and, occasionally, "execution, 1 m ,mv boul ivnlcl Fie" is appointed to control. One of his many duties is the judgim! and prevention of wha* constitutes foul li^htim; There ar* many different tactics which are banned by the rules Some are not as serious as others, but all of Them. if persisted with, can bring disqualification. In IRK leaao,, PFTER WILSON deal* wllh foul Mows, including lb* otvee Unmu> labblt punch of world champion Jack Itempoev and the kidney punch, a pel weapon of th* late Freddie Walsh Harbour Log IN CARLISLE BAY SedgerV h Marv Prince. Legall scored another nglc be%  %  Caroline M V V>p iiuyiman: >rh Wanderlul Counaf-I Bainbow M Bch. W lore he was bowled neck and crop V* £ h "'"" hlll '". TUr by a fast inswinger from Mullins. Ena^c^ ly i h J '"£: hlll !: h r NOIILK sas PARIwH OP ST. PBTIB TENrWItS will he rec-i.r.l by the unoktrBurned for the lolktwing up to March *d iSturda>i .li The ntpply nl Freah Milk In bulk lor lb* Alm*hou*e <1< The aupplv ol Freh Meat for tn* Aliti.hnua* ii 1 Th* aupptnl Medic in* and D] for Ihe Almahouo* pa lien I. <4i Th* conveyance ol pauper. IBI To and from th* Alm.houar t and from any part or Ih* Pariah • bi To and from th* Almohou** or am part of the Poriih to and from th* O*o*ral Hooptlnl IS) The Burial Ol Pauper. lo the Cemetery Irom th* Alm.hou** or any part of th* pjriUi Signed fl S CORBIN Cwrk ol th* Poor Ijtw Cuardian*. St Peter 111—4n LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE IlollepUlne; BI. Andret Liquor Licenae No IH ol in reopect of a board and Bi at lladBalt-. St Andrew, lo lo remove Ihe iald LMonao and galvanlte *hop at Hagg ilrew. about 40 yard* Irom holder oi "lt granted the Dated on*th day of February. IK1 T A W HARPtlt. Eaqr.. Aetg Police Magi.ir-te. Di.i r Signed SEYMOUB GILL, tor Applicant N B -Thl application will be conaldrred at a Ucen.ina Court lo be held al Police Court. DiMrlcI P". on Frtdav the through. lnd da-. <.( March. IMI. at II o'clock -A W HABPBR. ACIB Police Magi pitched well He had been at the wicket foi just under an hour and his sconof 48 Included 8 boundaries. Trinidad had now Inm 4 wickets for 192 runs Tang Choon wa> nearly out to Mullins when he gave a chance on* a low outLa*M Mullins to first slip but Atkinson failed to hold It Skcetc. who scored a flawles-i century .during the last TrinidadBarbados Tests here in 1949 now partnered Tang Choon. %  ai i ARPIVALS Alcoa Ponnonl. 3*4! | Hhren. Irom New Orle.iv Bet. Anita If SO I. vae-r*. Irom Trinioad DBPARTIlirs M V Daetwoud. B4 | V n ( ,„ lac. lor SI. Lucia n*t. Capt OH. Vi Touch With Barbados Coastal Station i .t>.. gag 1 I t lolkiwlng o hrir 11... • .utica M i BjBemm a a Ihi. e. II. Amarlao Ve.p., t %  *; %  AllantkDeairr i Ii. 1...,. W.ihOlmui* ... Bonn. ... %  An elegant cover drive by Tati). OM Choon off Mullins for four sent up "•"' the double century after 21S mln/! uies play. With this stroke too Vm. Tang Choon completed his indi..* vidual half century. He had now '• %  P IJ "BBI, H. YamHii been butting for 139 minutes ami w,w 1 " hf>ord. %  had hit seven boundaries. 3, \\ JXSSTLL ..*.. ^ Tang Choon went on lo bat confj aagi. n rinjs u „ fldently and well but the persistaunprinc*. %  • pro>p*rtor. %  • ence and wiles of Hoy Marshall brought about his downfall With the score at 244 Marshal! vonipletely deceived Tang Choon top spinner when the Clarerr Orammi I -ilN.I-.... .. '• The first group of the Unfled States delegation of 158 allileles to Ihe Pan-American Mlvmin. Oames in Buenos Aires left aboard a special Pan-American plane foi the Argentine capital via Miami They will be Joined In Miami bt Ihe second group, bttii arriving ii Buenos Aires on Friday at 5 p.m —Meler %  8" UQUOK LICENSE NOTICE I "'r' No BI City lor p*rmf l.lcen* *r at rev wall building Th* application o Co.. holder* of I (on. 1f#l, granted Ihe Arm i lorn Boor ol a 3 Uorey Prince Um Henry St.. ilon to ui* B.<1 Llquo botlntn floor ol a 3 .In . % %  Biraot Crtl Dated th.. Ntn day of F*bruor>. im TO th* Police Maaiitrat*. Dl.t A'' Supwd W A MEDFOBD A Co. per W. E MEDFORO Applicant Nn-Thi* ..pplotalion will be conoidrred at a Ucenaina O-.H U, b* held at |..i,i,i A" .. Frloy Ihe lnd day of March. IM', at 11 o clock a.m H A TAIAIA. Police MaSi'lratB. Dial. "A". na.ai—*n. Skeete hit two fours in his twenty-eight Ihal look him an hour to complete. And now Trinidad were 257 with six wickets down and 107 runs behind the Barbados total. Stumps were drawn for the dny i run later and Trinidad's score iood at 258 for 6, Guillen being 10 not nut and Ferguson 0 not out. %  iTNOC.rl*.rilia lunily await obtaining ii Appl) I Bos m MISCELLANEOUS nirrna — .ooo empiv. wi.it.. plaii t-ireo-glll bottVe* parked In bale* of li uo'en each — al lc per bottle .neludlnj UBlhtaal Pleaa* appty to S P Muoo/.n Son A CO., Ltd. Brood Street. Dial 311) Empty JETTKEYS BEKB complete with Inner partltloni each-delivered lo Ihe Warehnui Mv**On Son Co Ltd Plel IMMEDIATE CASH tD* fUIM4 Jj^ laV old China, -ilver and Bhrffteld Plale PBOM MIS <•' '"II %  00HINC.ES. od jcinins Bo>al Vacht Club __„ Th. mbatantial block building. itandinS on 13.T04 i. n ol land with Ironias* on Broad Street Prince Alfred SI. and Chapel St. the properly of Central Foundry limited and Th* underalaned will oft. nrrmlir 1 bv public contprtit ,.rr,c*. H lliah St flri i persistent t'"' I'ghting). BftBI tn Britain a referee 1B unlikely to dlsqualir.v .1 man for out low blow unless it is n PS cippling one. in uedasa M Ihlnki tiiat it was delivered deliberalcly Blrm's to the back of Ihe head or the neck ara Mea^Sd!*/ de*crlbe r as "rabbit puru'hes," being somewhat similar lo the way in whicl ;, r.,l>hit tn... CM be broken will > chop to the base of Ihe skull. This punch used to be allowed —It was a favourite of .lack but i araa bajutaB WieSfi medical opinion decided that it tnlirht causa pcrmiinenl injury. Ruled Out Medical advice also I ihe kidney punch—a pel weapon of ihe Inle Freddie VVel-h. Brit holds' nf the world light-weight hanipionshlp There are ti.caeions. liowevei i-hen thewe punches nie not fwil* These orcm if n boxer turns hi* back so .is lo lake a blow on tht back of the neck. M in the reclofl .( :ii.. kid-ieys. which would otherwise land on the larget urea. Similarly, If a boxer trie* a full LM*C1> psjncta and his opponent guards it down or jumps m th air so that it lands in the pro hlbiled araa the strikei penalised. Hilling with IbS open gl< ve. ihinside or bull of ihe hand, ui wilh Ihe w,tisl 01 ellxiw. hutting shouldering, or roughing 81*8 HI fouls because Ihe rule* lay dowi. hat points shall onlv bi* sxorec vith the Knuckle part o( lh< lenched glove and BaoSnlB Juries particularly cuts^—whten can cause a light to be stopped are rmiM'l gfj Ihe-f tBafWI Persistent flinching and hold ing Is unfair to an opponent whi. IN trying to iron* points with elea-i blows, and so "laying on" whlel means unfair use of a boxert--! 1 weight when forcing u man back on ihe ropes %  Nut trying 1 needs IW ->*aplaiU lion. This is clearly defrauding the public who have paid goon money to see n efl NKXT WKKK NfSt Wil lell you some moie of Ihe Huik-. has to watch foi in* 1 "ill explain the different wa: in which n contest con end. I t %  Ut'FOR WOUNDING HIS WORSHIP Mi A J H Hansehell, Pallce Maaistrate ..t the streai u hi which is opposite line of 41' •renl '" the M wounding John Ooring a port ..f the Genet.il Hoapltal od HI fang 0* lha iv.riei M 18 The iought I %  .ember 18 h. %  .. hail Ith the stones. the Two not' k Web%  pecttvet) assauliing and beating Bapr Bapii*te SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. -killing H | j Trinidad. Paramaribo and im • Ponalre JTth .tanuBf*h, i >kwar> %  SI: mj -Helenakd March IBM Sailing lo Trinidad. La Clulara, CurO%  .1. Orjnjertad1.1 Frhri Sailing to Plimonlh. Anlweip. Amoter orarudart1Z\ eb. l*i . P. MVnabON. BON a, CO I.TI1 11,* M V (Alt IBI i on and Pao tnlii i M....I %  Nevi. and St Kilt. Iridav ISlrl in.l MAIIY I LINE" will orcopi ('• I FRENCH LINE I le C.le Trsnaatlantiqur SUUM.-4 TO I Mil AM) A IMSTi: Dill March II via Martimnque and • toupe CASCOGNF. March 81 !. aha, Martinique. Gundrloupe. Antigua ::: soi Timor fro COLOMBIE Feb 28 %  :eifpna. Jamaica Acrepllng (argw. Mall FaisengeM R.. u .JONFM('o..l.lct paid water rates in respect of the quarter ending 31st of March, 1V5I. arc herebv notified that unless these rates are paid on or befon the 2Bth o( February, 1851, the Department, as authorised by section 4t of the Waterworks Ar. may stop the water from flowing into the premises in respect of which such rates are payable, either by cutting off the pipe to such premises, or by such means as they may think li, and take proceedings to recover any amount due. 23 2 5] -2n ATTENTION LADIES! you contemplating going abroad shortly ? YOUR SPRING COM ROYAL BARBADOS YACHT Cl.l R KOTICK Members are Invited to attend a Movie Picture Show entitled Enehanled Isles" featuring -ernes taken in the South Sea Islands, to be staged on Friday 23rd February. 1851. beginning al 8 15 p.m. by Mr. Charles Allmon who has been taking colour Alms of the Mand for the National Geographic Society. By order of. The Committee of Management. T. Bruce Lewis. Manager & Secmar* 18-2JL-3sv measure at William Fogariy Untiled. Tailoring Department We have a wide variety of rich-looking colours among our West of England DOE-SKIN FLANNELS Please Enquire at ... WM. FOGARTY LTD.



PAGE 1

FRIIMY, FEBRUARY 23. IK. BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE More Drunks In Britain By WALLACE IICLLETT LONTX>N. Pen. The underfed Briton can no longer hold His liquor like a man Magistral**, police chief* and "octal worker* have come to this conclusion following H sharp increasa In drunkenness, particularh tn the Midland* and the North of For a while, cases of insobriety have markedly Increased. The MR breweries announce thai the toper* drank 320 million pints of beer IJSS in 1950 than the precedlnn year. This ciimking n at B| < ctflU> a pint. The Brewers' Society said: "Taxing beer to Its. usBit bM had Ihe inevitable result—lower sales and less i< %  "Only two things can stop the •lit line—reduced duty and freedom for the brewer to produce the baav he knows the customer want* at a price the drinker con pay." Medical authorities said they were largely in agreement with those who blamed an unbalanced diet for creating the peculiar situation of Increased drunkenness with less consumption of liquor. G| Drunk Quicker A medical authority said: "The British diet is woefully .short of protein. Protein builds up resistance to infection, repairs body tissues, supplies heat and energy Workers need meat nnd cheese for protein and what they get in a week is. not enough for a day. i Itritons have l>ecn living on their nerves lor the last couple Much of the population is drugdng Itself with barbiturate and such things to keep going. It lakes very little U-or to make people drunk under such conditions ." Where figures have been booked to show the incidence of drunkenness, .i paculiae fact No prizes for spotting youi colleagues in s fOFFi€E ZOO' THE STAR-EYED STENOC ', .. I fix* tmScollrctinr. to*.' THE PB1M-BILLED INDENT 'But yon had a couptt pupir dips only tw month i ago.* 1111 LVI.KCARPI NO NUMBER TWO i. it IMSI it-wen In-. fracciast there ..' nerd. ami I ML LONGFANGED OGLE '. .. Mr. CM-fp< fnK.. I belles* yast'vs gat m< A %  a K .,,' FRUITY LONDON. Feb. Conservative Party gibes that Britain's Socialist Government is % %  planning everything out oi exilic dailbecoming un eaaaaatly near to the truth tn the wildered Briton. L-itest example being cited the scarcity of British-made apricot jam. Baau of the Jam is apricot pulp Imported in targe tins from Spain Until last year the HlraMn "I Food wa> the sole importer of ih.i •pulp'. Then the Ministry gave up it.' prerogative and allowed apricot pule to be imported by prr traders. The private traders haiksd the relaxation of control — until th< Customs and Excise otrU I m I tentative linger. s..ui the Cntan m: "Th. Is in.t 'pulp' 011 which DM mipoi dut> iIS pat* lent, it is *ttnne< fruit." on which you must pay 3C par cent." The Food Ministry again %  iiitii' interested In apticot Jfl Hl told tha private trader* "In that etM, v 'u are | import tinned fruit W> are the onlv ones who can imi: Unncd fruit The frustrated traders then turned to practical businesi methods. They now propose to tn. i-.rt the tin* of "mm" to Holland hi contents of the tins ba transferred to bottles As "Bottled fruit." It can 1 be freely reimported to Brifc and the lam-making tan proceed In the meantime, thousands u J cam of apricot pulp tor tmnefruit) bought In Spam me haJa held up In l-ondon waraka n a w —INS. •^ %  ^^Wr^^^r\r^*^^^^^w^^^V^^^^r^V^S*.* fc "-%%"-V B V^'SrtrtArtrtAArtrSF\rt r s U.S. Village Gets Electricity At Last HOUSE HAT Australia Needs Migrants Badly E* Germany Bids Again For Unification SYDNEY, Australia. HKHI.IN, Feb. II EaM Germany today took GAY HEAD, Mass., Feb. Gay Head, tiny settlement on the seaward end of Martha's a peculiar fid cmer.es. Vineyard Island, literally was all rDfhaal numbers were recorded "* U P rec**'y. dUrtau The rainy spells in 1950, _" took %  > 0n a* time but the when workers would otherwisTwentieth Century finally caught Hi enjovlna* themselves "P to Gay Head, probably in the open. the eldest .ontinuom sett ement Colonel Leonard in Massachusetts and the last to anted that — In industrial Manchester last get electricity. vans proceedings were taken As a result the town of 150 yearround inhabitants was as gay as ttt name implies—as gay as Its picturesque, multl-ooloured clay cliffs which face ni p* in the German Democratli ed and transported to Australia. f cpu i,llc but only prison* )ust a< shown great results. n WoM Germany r J55L sfSSSEJS 22S The West German Government a I-alxnir Government with „, ^^^ ^tentlon of ^Sh^SFSSSl S5 pob.ical prisoners in M machines—and j^ e House of Commons" will 000' people had arrived here t100 consider the question of a "Parsettle. Of these, some 280.000 had '*ter a oelebratlon was held lr. ljmentary hat" Germanj as n major stumbling block to any East-West understanding.**—Renter the Town Hall, which featured date—IN.8, some future l>cen given assisted or free passages. About 225.000 have been skit about "before and after electricity Even before the square danc ing began—for that matter before Most cheerful note In the the rjcww was turned Into the reports from the local authorities Gay Head line from the town of comes from Wales. Chllmark. sax miles away. thenPolice report that it is not so were repercussions to the more much the amount of drunkenness nscdern lire for Gay Headers. m thatr dlatllot as the noise of Some residents expressed fear the singing In the saloons that the sot-mile line of pole* Caernarvonshire Police report might lead to spoiling of the seeto the Licensing Justices said liens beauty and charm. One resi•'thli singing has reached serious dent declared: proportions." Missing Defence Plans Found LILLE. Northern France, Feb 22. Fears that the French National Defence secret plans had bean stolen, dissolved today when the ^igVanu from iiksing documents were found (ull-lim British —V<%. "This introduction of electric back In the Denain Iron Works The blueprints which a worker forgot and left on his desk were reported missing yesterday. Security police were already invasllBritish migrants About 100,000 have been Displaced Persons brought to Australia under the auspices of the International M Refugee Organiration. 1-ast year between 180,000 and 190.000 migrants arrived. 75.000 m of whom were British. ** %  This year 200,000 arc expeitcd —50,000 free and a aalsted-passage Bntain. 0.ooo IgranU. 10.000 RATES OF EXCHANGE IV4 nrfU t*.mV, BttlHl Dt*IU S3 T IS-. cable ,. CuTieiw* SI S n Ctoupona SS S/10-. DP 's. 30.000 landing permit noldand 80.000 Europeans. Foreign Ajireemcnfs Birmin-ghuin's Coloured Club LONDON*. Feb. 15. Birmingham's new evening Ingtttuta for coloured nnd white people is now open in a district containing many Africans and West Indians. It is intended to powtr couUI become a Franken* %  ""* wnal *nied to be a case £*.„,.. of espionage when another work%  ...<(. %  Lorenzo Jeflcrs. Wampanoag Uibesman and chairman of th. Gay Head Democratic Town Committee, introduced a zoning measure into the town meelnu; warrant. .Teffers, a Carlisle graduate, said he was happy about the introduction of electricity, but added: "Just Imagine all of Gay Head be the main centre for Birmingcovered with little summer otham'a coloured people, providing ug*, or shacks. Gay Head ju-it study; and recreation facilities .„„!(,,,., ^ GBV Head anym0 re" equal to those or any other evenl^3 ing institute. The Institute was open each night for the llrst week for enrolment purposes and now classes are held each night from Monday to Friday. One coloured man was reported to have amend at the school on the Fridav liofore enrolment began. He insiMcd upon giving the caretaker his money for which he wanted a receipt in order that he might be the first student. Several other students sent enrolment fees by registered post. Agreements have >• vlth Italv and Holland That with Italy will be for live ho had a day off yesterdi said on return to work that ho years. Each government will had put th* blueprints sway in inluitc to the cost of the passages his own drawei for selected migrants. At llrst the The Ministry for National Dcimmigration rate will be at the fence had no comment. rate of 15.000 a year. That with Holland will also be for five years and each, government will contribute towerttpa*sage costs. This year 25,000 Netherlander will be brought to .r..f sflnsaar BUS. it Australia and because of the shipNEW YORK, Feb. 22. shortage about 5.000 of them **CW** „ ,11 1^, H,,,.. U.S. DID NOT WAHT BIG FOUR TALKS MAIL NOTICE Mailfor M>* Unllad Kinl*i" tn s s (lolfllD wUI If tio—* nt ih €"Ml t*> OS*" .. "Bd-r paraH %  p"' "" 'f ***• m***r, nn-i* !" s MU t •§ %  -;. O-dioarv M*H t 11 H P-i " "•'" LOOK YOUR BEST will be flown here Tests Were Fo* H-Bombs —Says Bradley The Ante Week said today that if America had her way there would pntbably Australia Is also negotiating be no "Big Four" meeting, but w [th West Gorman authorities for Secretary of State Acheson was an assisted migrant agreement 'bowing to pressure from our under which 25.000 West Germans AlUe* for one more try' will arrive in Australia each year News Week said reports of news But there are dlfta "lltes and of Soviet "peace offensive" had problem* in.the way of the 200.000 rot impressed Washington — Krulrr ENDICOTT, New York. Feb. 21. Dr. David Bradley, Physcisl, who watched the early atomic test* said here today he believed trie recent explosions in Nevada were Cricket, basketball. boxing. f r0 m hydrogen type bombs, wrestling, table-tennis and darts Bradley said he had reached this are among UHspoils organised by conclusion by mathematical cal\o5o"he7arieat gain for any ithe Institute and it is intended oilaltona based on reports that „ r lht Commerce i>pn m time to try and form a coloured some explosions broke windows ,„_,,' r( I) ..tr( i todav people's choir. 80 miles from the scene of detonm In classes there have already ations and that the destruction been demands for photography, covered a radius of eight mttes. social subjects and journals !" Since explosion is a three Other aubjacts in which the InstiDimensional affair this means th' U.S. PRODUCTION INCREASED 7i% WASIUNGTON. Feb. 11. United States production of goods and services inereased sever mid a half percent from 1MB M ....gel for 1951. There Is a growing belief that Australia has outrun Its capabill(If^TA ties In aiming at the admission of treaPW* 600.000 migrants in live years Homes are scarce, the supply of some food items is dwindling. many essential items are hard tn buy and prices are rising.—< % *> Recipe For Living lasses are weapon is roughly 500 times as JJ*f^A1 Au The 1950 output totalled $15.1. Ooo.Oofl.OOO compared with HM 1949 output and the 1 BUENOS AIRESOfficial statistics show that tha f *i42.30O.000.OOO average span of life In Argentine output of 191,300, j S 60. Argentinians are recomtute will later provide drama and English speech, reaopowerful as the first atom bomb' Ing and writing and mathematics, he said.—Beater. ATTENTION I! FACTORY MANAGERS Takf this epnertgaftr af obtaining raw tualranainai ha GALVANISED A STEAM PIPE Rangtag freaa i* m. aawaraa MILD STEEL Flats, Beeuaasv Sqaarea la an Usae BOLTS ft NUTS—All Sixes FILTER CLOTH -White Cotton Twill At PKICBS that caanat be %  nfculaiions war* mended to work for eight hours purchasing pewer day. rest for eight houri and f the dollar In 1939. enjoy themselves in the remaining —Renter. eight. HAIR TONIC, —. uJ• %  Th* H\HH\tM>% § ot xrtmr 1 t*i. WHITE PARK ROAD, ST. anCHAEX, "Pre-satone TYRES and TUBES II IHUHl Ol ALL SIZES USE THE TYRES CHAMPIONS USE Charles Mc Enearney & Co., Ltd. BARGAINS IN LINGERIE JERSEY M M I SLIPS Uhilr. I'ink. Ul.i.-k Sl.2 each JERSEY RKC.I I.AK SUPS .Vuorlrd Colours NIGHT DRESSES Pink. Blur, Whinuilh rlaslir wabM :!.:. rach BRASSJERES Lace Trimmed S l.-ll per pair BRASSIERES Nylon S 1. 11 per pair PANTY GIBDLES gl.80 per pair BRIEF PANTIES Glove Silk I ini-li Pink, While 7ft? per pair THE MODERN DRESS mm BROAD STREET ADVERTISE—It Pays IdeBl >** heve ra^ AAl htl NOURISHING... STIMULATING IMVIGORMING... REFRESHING... SATISFYING counters tl KNIO US C L UI.BS l CO LTD IIIDfitTtttM. ><

Hav badros

a

ESTABLISHED 1895



| Sugar Tied Up

With Politics

3,000,000 TONS SURPLUS

THIS YEAR

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Feb. 22.
"THE WORLD sugar production is expected to

show an aggregate surplus this year of 3,000,000
tons over the previous 12 months. But there is no
likelihood of a decrease in prices in the near future.
Whether increases come, depends largely on the
international situation.

Precluding any possibility of a drop in prices, is
the steadily increasing rise in production costs.

Discussing this point in their current circular, BE, D. & F.
Man, sugar brokers, say that Cuban f.0.b. prices for the
last four years (in cents per pound) have averaged 4.58,
and that this should be regarded as a reasonable level—
which takes into consideration not only increased costs,
but also the depreciated currencies of an inflationary world.

3 — ae the price - eet
Tate And Lyle |
Shares 7dIn £1

per cent. This increase seems
small when compared with other
British imported commodities
such as wheat (576), tin (621),
rubber (700), hides (720), cotton
f (804) and cocoa (1,295).
rom O88 BNDON Bena, |, Sugar Confusion
: :. D. and F,. Man declare that
The West Indies Sugar Com- the sug 4
I sugar world at the moment
pany, controlled by Tate and Lyle} is jn a state of confusion and the
yesterday announced the final
dividend of seven pence per
ordinary one pound share free of
tax for the year endeq Septem-
ber 30, 1950.
Previously an interim dividend

future of the market is firmly
wrapped up with international
of four pence had been announced

politics. Relaxation of tension
might see the curtailment of
governmental stockpiling of food-
stuffs. In contrast, any worsening

of the situation would almost
so that the final total for the|certainly result in an increase of
year is eleven pence tax free.|!arge scale buying.
This compares most favourably Any lengthy period of inter-

with the dividend for the previous
twelve months which was qa one
shilling tax unpaid. Eleven pence
tax free translated into the terms

national uncertainty might leave
the market nervous and irregular

But the certainty of a large
surplus remains. The Cuban re-

of non-tax-paid dividend, equals
one and eight pence—an increase
of eight pence.

The net profits after charging
depreciation and taxation amount-
ed to 262,948. This compares with
£139,378 for the previous year.

Australia May
Reyalue £

CANBERRA, Feb, 22

Australia may decide to revalue
the pound to counter increasing
inflation, it was believed here
today, perhaps bringing it up to
par with sterling,

Another possibility is that the
cabinet which has been holding a
series of meetings here to discuss
the economic situation, may de-
cide to relate the pound to the
dollar instead of to sterling. The
effect of this would be that the
Australian pound would not
changé automatically if the value
of sterling against the dollar were
changed.

Prime Minister Menzies said
today he hoped to make a com-
prehensive statement on economic
policy when Parliament meet next
month,

Australians faced with a grow-
ing inflation and a rapidly matur-
ing industrial crisis have been ex-
peeting such a statement,

—Reuter,

Japs Will Resist

Russia If Necessary

TOKYO, Feb. 22.

Japan’s Prime Minister, Shigeru
Yoshida, said Japan will “exercise
her right of self-defence” and re
sist any attempt by Soviet Russia
to station occupation troops in
Japan after the conclusion of the
Peace Treaty.

Appearing before the House of
Representatives Finance Commit-
tee, which permits the =



oe
a retest fein enemas

}



members to ask the Government
any questions, Yoshida said: “If
after Japan coneludes separate or
multiple peace treaties, and coun-
tries not participating in such
treaties, for instance . Russia,
should demand stationing of occu-
pation troops in Japan, I do not
think other Allied countries will
approve it. But if Russia should
forcibly try to station troops,
Japan will invoke its right of self-
defence.”—Reuter.

IKE IS AMERICA’S
“BEST DRESSED MAN”

NEW YORK, Feb. 22.
The American National Associ-
ation of retail clothiers and fur-
nishers has voted General Eisen-
hower the “best dressed man in
America”. Their “best dressed
ter’ also included actors Bob

Hope and Gregory Peck. =



hower was chosen for his “typical
American look— always neat,
never flashy”. He received more
first places than other candidates
combined .—Reuter.



Snowdrifts Hold Up

-Transport In Britain

LONDON, Feb. 22
Floods covered roads
wide area of Britain today
drifts held
north
The worst floods were reported
from low-lying Essex in the south-
east, where several main roads}
were covered by two feet of water

over a
Snow-|!
up transport in the |



Early today flood waters al
parts of the River Th
reported to have



the
the



Below level rez

day,—Reuter



ports suggest 5,700,000 tons will
be harvested this year. Allowing
for a United States take off of

approximately 2,600,000 and in-
ternal consumption of 300,000
tons, there would be about

2,800,000 for world markets.

E. D. and F. Man say that if
reports that 1,500,000 of these
have already been marketed, that
still leaves 1,300,000 for disposal,

World Surplus

As there is an anticipated addi-
tional world surplus over last
year of 1.700,000 tons the circular
suggests that in the circumstances
the prices are high enough, but
adds that the potential buying
interest of the United Kingdom,
America, Japan, Germany and
Greece should not be overlooked

Reference is also made to in
creases in shipments of'bulk sugar.
A shortage of steamers suitable foy
this type of cargo is holding ut
bulk shipments to Britain,
more and more importers are
realising the advantages accruing
from this method of transportation
expecially
secure,

Tate and Lyle are expected tc
have 50 per cent of their London
purchases shipped to
bulk during coming i

but

as bags are hard tc

them in
months.

| Korea, he told a Press Confer-



Red Chinese Can
Drive U.N. Out
Of Korea

Bradley

CHESTER, Pennsylvania, Feb, 22.

General Omar Bradley, Chair-
man of the United States Joint
Chiefs of Staff Board, said here
last night that Chinese Commu-
nists could drive United Nations
forces out of Korea “if they want
to pay the price.” No one could
foresee the outcome of the struggle

—Gen.

ence,

Earlier, in an address at the
Pennsylvania Military College
here, General Bradley told stu-
dents that American youth must
be prepared for “ten or 15 years
of international tension.”

General Bradley said the indus-
trial production and skill of the
free nations “will assure our mili- |
tary supremacy
for it,”

He said the United States had |
“ample strength” to share with its
allies until
sufficient”.

The avowed intentions of Com-
munism provided little chance
that America’s military load could |
be lightened soon.

if there is need

they became “self-

—Reuter.

GASPERI FOR U.K.

LONDON, Feb. 22.
Prime Minister, Alcice
De Gasperi is to visit London
hext month for top level talks
on current affairs with the British
Government, it was officially an-
nounced here tongiht,

He will be accompanied by his
Foreign Minister Count Carlo
Sforza.—Reuter.



Italian





Responsible People Do

Not Want Communism

—NEW YORK TIMES

NEW YORK, Feb. 22,

The New York Times reviewing the waning Communist

strength in Western Europe

» said: “People who have had

any degree of political experience, or whose social order
has real strength, do not want Communism”.

Regarding the growing list 0
have lost party followers,
strength. The Times said:

f countries where Communists
legislators and Trade Union
“Certainly the Kremlin and

the Cominform must have realized long ago they cannot

sustain their appeal or win
face democratic procedures.

Dockers Ordered
To End Strike
By Feb. 26

WELLINGTON, Feb. 22.
New Zealand Labour Minister,

William Sullivan, today orderea
dockers to end. their nationwide



strike by February 26. His “ulti-|

matum” was
powers unde
declaration
ency.

If the strike is not ended by
this date, it Lecomes a “declared
strike” and action may be taken
against the Waterworkers’ Union
or any officer or member of it.
Emergency regulations also give

backed by wide
the Government's
of a State of Emerg-



recruits where they have to

This is not a new development
in the west.. The Communist bloc
is a solid lump on the map of the
world, For that precise reason
Communism cannot expand with-
out forcing revolution from out-
side.

Since such a force can only be
exercised by the Soviet Red
army, the spread of Communist
regimes since the end of the
second world war had to be in
neighbouring countries,

Eastern European satellites
were won by seizure of police and
judiciary control by Communists,
while Russian armies were in
occupation or at frontiers. Non-
communist political parties were
forced into partnership, then sub-
servience and finally liquidation,

This should be a bitter pill for
the oldtime Communist, the one
who honestly believéd in the va-

the minister power to appisint re- lidity of Marxism and Leninism.

ceivers for union funds which may} The early

be blocked; make it an offence t
contribute to these funds; suspend
any award made to dockers: order
servicemen to do “any necessary
work”,

Police may also be given powers
of arrest to deal with any situation
which may arise.—Reuter.



TRAWLER _ SINKS:
ONE SURVIVES







Bolsheviks including
Lenin thought world revolution
| would come through the labour-
‘ing classes,

| Outside Force Necessary

We have by now proved con-
clusively it can only come by out-



}side force There’s no use fac-
jing Communism with anything
but clear sober vision, At the

same time, it would be disastrous
t the appeal and

so to overrate





FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 28;
—_———

HOWLED!







1951
wise }
oe : ,





rennet eens ese

ANDY GANTEAUME, Trinidad and West Indies opening bat, had just reached 56 when he was bowled
neck and crop by Roy Marshall. Clyde Walcott is behind the stumps.

| Fortunes Fluctuate

In T’dad—B’dos Test

BY O. S.

COPPIN

Trinidad, with four wickets in hand are 105 runs behind
Barbados’ first innings total at the close of play on the
second day of the first Trinidad-Barbados Test. The scores
are: Barbados 363 and Trinidad 258 for 6.

Barbados, who scored 335 for the loss of nine wickets on

the first day, added 28 in 15

minutes yesterday. John God-

dard who was 43 not out on the previous day, was respons
ible for 23 of these and so carried out his bat for 66.

_

ON THE
° SPOT

KARACHI,

The Aboriginals cf-Udai-
pur in Rajputana on the
eastern border of Pakistan,
are eating grass because of
acute food shortage. One
aboriginal died recently of
starvation. , Thousands of
others ‘are wandering into

Udaipur city in search of
food,





Gairey Arrested
In St. George’s

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Feb. 22.
The arrival of the H.M.S.
Devonshire landing shore parties
who took up key posts in the capi-
tal and Pearls Airpert and the
detention of Gairey and Blaize
highlighted the fourth day of the
general strike of agricultural la-

bourers and other unskilled
workers.

The arrival of the ship did not
daunt the spirits of the hundreds
who» poured back into St. George’s
yesterday from the country dis-
tricts and around midday there
was a large crowd in the market
square

Meanwhile the Legislature re-
sumed a meeting, adjourned yes-
terday, unanimously passing all
the stages of the three bills
supplementing the already declar-
ed emergency measures. One bill
affected amendments on _ the
criminal procedure eode as re-
gards to the binding over of
persons to keep the peace in
certain circumstancege while the
third provided against’ persons
employed in water, health, hos-
pital, electricity, telephones and
sanitary services striking,

Radio communication exists for
control purposes at different points
because of week-end landslides
that are still to be cleared. It is
clear that intimidation has been
stirred up in many country areas
and several attempting to work
have suffered beatings. A fifty-
year-old labourer has been hos—
pitalised in a serious condition as a
result of an alleged attack. Three
labourers have been reported shot,
not fatally, when a _ proprietor
fired at a crowd, During the after-
noon the local police arrested on
separate occasions Gairey and
Blaize.

The main stress when the bills
were considered this morning was
that despite the critical situation,
Trade Union rights should not be
drastically restricted and every
effort be made against undue
panicking.



, Goddard has
‘better innings
adaptable to
cumstances
innings.

| Barbados’ innings closed for 368
jand Trinidad had their turn on
wicket that was playing as com-
| for: y. yesterday as it was on
the first day, There was one differ
ence however, there wus mor
fire in the wicket as more of the
moisture had obviously dried out
of it.

A grim reminder of this was thc
fact that during the closing stag
some Of Roy Marshall’s quicker
deliveries and some of Carl Mul-
lins’ pacers kept uncomfortably
low.

If the wicket stay © crumble
today there is bound to be some
real upsets recorded at }!

hardly played

and one more
the prevailing cir-
than he did in this



ensing-
tn.

Sound defensive cricket by
Ganteaume and Stollme;er the

Trinidad openers saw ihem put on

64 for the first wicket com-
pared with Barbac's' 10 for 1
But it was left to Rupert Tang

Choon and Ganteaum> to ensur
that no rot set in. Ganieaume and
Tang ClWwoon batted for
utes between them,
scoring. 56 and Tang Choon 69
Today will be touch and go for
first innings lead honours. { think }
that Barbados stand a food chanec

319 min-
Ganteaume

of securing these and such
chances were enhanced with the
dismissal of Skeete just before

play ended for the dry
John Goddard, | think
the greatest credit for the excel-
lent example he set his men in
the field and for his field placing,
Asgarali’s dismissal was the direct
result of a tightening of the field
Carl Mullins bowled with good
pace, length and accuracy’ but
Errol Millington must have pleas-
ed his severest critics with
command of length and pace

deserves

his

@ On Page 5



|
|



Clementis In
Russian Hands

BONN, Feb, 22.

Viadimir Clementis, the forme:
Czech Foreign Minister whose
digappearance from Prague ha
been baffling the Intelligence Ser
vices of the West for several
weeks, is believed to have fallen
into Russian hands, reports reach-
ing Bonn from the “anti-Bolshevik
bloc of nations” said today

The “ABBN” witn neadquarters
in Munich comprises representa
tives of anti-Communist groups in
nearly every eastern country.

Czech anti-Commugists in thc
ABBN, according to the Bonn ré
ports, said Clementis was “de

finitely not in the West’ and he
was Understood to have fallen into
Russian hands after an unsuccess
ful saitempt to cross the Czech
border.—Reuter,



Dulles Will Advise
Board On Pacific Pact

WASHINGTON, Feb. 22.

f explore the possibilities of framing

The drawing up of a Pacific Pact | an early Japanese Peace Treat





iA} will probably depend on recom- United States Secreta f Stat
force of Communism as to despair} mendations made’ by the United! pean Acheson went out of | wa
FLUSHING, Feb. 22 of overcoming it States presidential envoy John|at his weekly Press conference
‘The skipper of the French traw-; ‘These latest figures of Com-|Foster Dulles, on his return from | yesterday to allay any false hop«
ler Due de Normand who t 1! munist setbacks should give usjthe Far East, observers here said | of an early Pacifie alliance
his brother wag. picked up ye heart to carry on the struggle in |today. He emphasised the diff
day hy the American Counselor|the faith that we not only have Dulles is expected to make his | involved in formulating 1
; after their trawler capsized, died|right on our side, but have the|recomendations as the next step.| policy among the “diversities of |
on board the American ship last} lor and hopes vast ma-|He is due in Washington on Mon-| peoples” of the Facifie area |
r , it was learned here t r r } du In|day or Tuesday to report on his; Observers took thi
Probably the onl I é t ( eatest | conversations in Japan, the Philip- | reminder that Amer
> Duc de Normandie’s « | pine At lia and New Zealand, | expect to reach an ¢
44 is now } brotl Reuter —Reuter, § Dulle was primarily to Reuter



| Lady Nelson er ite to S

Advorat





PRICE: €IVE CENTS



U.N. Begin “Kill Or

Rout” Offensive

No Solution |
To Britain’s |
Rai rike |
il Strik
LONDON, Feb, 22,

Government strove desperately
tonight to avert the railway strike
which threatened transport, chaos
and the biggest Labour crisis
since the 1926 general strike. Three
thousand railwaymen in north
England brought the threat nearer
by stopping work as Aneurin Be-
van, Labour Minister of only tive
weeks went to the Commons te
tell members that the outcome of
eleventh—hour talks with railway-
men was not yet known

Ten thousand more railwaymer
all over the country are likely t
strike for 48 hours from midnight
to-morrow if negotiations fail.

Big firms and factories _ set
emergency plans in operation to
bring their staffs to work if the
threatened paralysis of the rail
network takes effect.

The crisis has arisen over the
demand of three railway unions
for bigger wage increases than tie
nationalised railway executive i:
willing to pay.

Bevan saw railway executives,
officials and trade union leaders
today. He then reported to Prime
Minister Attlee and the Cabinet
Tonight union leaders were re
called to the Ministry,

Transport of coal from South
Yorkshire pits was stopped by the
strike Thousands tof men at the
Manchester Rail Hub Industry at
Lancashire stopped work and
local train services were dis-
organised tonight.

There were only
where railwaymen
on strike but





two centres
were already
over 10,000 men
at several vital rail centres were
cperating q “go slow’ movement
which has already caused serious
freight delays.

These men and tens of thous-
ands of others have voted to strike
for 48 hours from midnight to-
morrow if negotiations do not
produce a satisfactory wage offer.

Three rail unions have put the
lowest acceptable wage offer at
£12,000,000 more per year. Rail-
way executives stated they can-
not go above £9,250,000 per year
—Reuter

—_—

Germans Cannot

See Difference In

Rearmament Aims
—NIEMOELLER

NEW YOPK, Feb. 22

Pastor Martin Niemoeller, the
German Evangelical Church lead-
er, said in an interview here today
that the German people were
psychologically unable ‘% accept
the Western thesis that peace can
be maintained through strength of
arm }

The U-boat commander,;
who oppose the proposed re-
arming of Western Germany, said
there was no adequate propaganda
in Western Germany to counteract,

former

in non-Communist terms, the
“peace offensive” hurled daily
from the Russian Zone, The Ger-
man people could no longer dif-
ferentiate between arming for
war and arming for peace, To the
man io the street re-armament
meant wal

Pastor Niemoeller said the entire





propaganda output of the Russians
in Eastern Germany was geared,
not to promote Communism, but
to emphasise just three points
“peace, re-union and national lib
eration,” —Reuter,

Sweden Must Halt

Supplies To Russia

LONDON, Feb, 22

Britain and ine United States
are making parallel representa-
tions to neutral Sweden and Swit-
zerland to halt the flow of strate-
gic materials to Russia and her
satellites, according to a British
Foreign Office spokesman,

The spokesman said discussions
with the two neutrals were con-
tinuing “on diplomatic levels”,
but declined to say what progress
was being made. He said that the
Western Powers were seeking to
deny iron curtain countries not
ynly strategic materials produced

by Sweden and Switzerland, but
iso the re-export of such mate
which the two countries



ing kept advised of the discussions.

The spokesman said British and
United States representations were
being made separately rather than
jointly but were parallel in nature

—B.ULP.



Grenada Guides, Scouts

Extend Greetings



(From Our © Correspondent)

ST. GEORGE'S, Feb, 22
Grenada Girl Guides and Boy
Scout had tt ignal privilege
this morning to be the first mem-
bers of the Mover to extend
firthday grect sady Baden-
Powell, World Chief Guide, when
he passed through on the C.N.S.
Vin

f

TOKYO, Feb. 22.

UNITED NATIONS forces surged north on a 60-

mile muddy front for the second straight day
in a massive new offensive designed to kill or rout
75,000 to 100,000 Red troops in Central Korea.
Tanks and infantry from six nations rolled up
initial gains of four to ten miles in ankle-deep mud
yesterday all the way from Yangpong, 27 miles
gast of Seoul, to Yongwol in the east central
mountains.



The skies cleared at mid-morn-
ing and Allied air fleets thundered
out in full force for the first time
in support of the new “killer”
offensive ordered by Gen. Macs
Arthur during a battlefront visit
two days ago.



















WEST INDIES | skipper
John Goddard has accented
the invitation of the West
Indies Cricket Board of
Control to captain the West

Indies team to Australia United States, Canadian, Bri-

later this year tish, Australian, New Zealand and

John Goddard, who show- South Korean units jumped off

ed rare form .with the bat soon after dawn today to newly

68 ae epee won positions, in some sectors
$ ar-

only five miles from the big Red
base of Hoengsong and 4‘ miles
from Pyongehang in the east cen-
tral mountains

bados-Trinidad Test, is due
to leave Barbados on March
2 on his way to Jamaica to
witness the British Guiana-

Jamaica Tests that open Front-line officers said they be-
there on March 3. lieved that United States forces

In his capacity as captain, below Hoengsong, 10 miles north
skipper Gogdard is auto- of Wonju, already had cracked
matically a selector, and into the Chinese Communist out-

will watch these Tests that
constitute Trial Games for
the Australian tour.

Red Czechs

post defence line, A central front
cespatech said that 10,000 to 15,000
Chinese have been ordered to hold
Hoengseng at all costs

————————



Allied forces all along the front
expected momentarily to collide
Chinese

with an estimated four
army corps totalling 80,000 troops
oO Talks and two to three North Korean
corps totalling 20,000 It was these
PRAGUE, Feb. 22. Red troops which Lieutenant-
The Central Executive Commit-] General Matthew — B. Hogg bane
tee of the Czechoslovak Commu. | Commander of the Eighth Army

and

nist Party is believed to be holding
a one-week meeting in Prague at
present. Special security precau
tions have been taken around tbc
Prague Castle, the residence of
President Klement Gottwald
where the Executive Committee
held a three days’ meeting this
time last year, Access to or pas
sage through some of the inner
courtyards of the castle, which ir
normally open to the public, was
loday barred to everybody but
officials and persons living in
neighbouring houses.—Reuter,



Freighter Catches Fire

HAMBURG, Feb, 22.

A fire broke out today on board
the 6,000-ton British auxiliary
aircraft carrier Ganpond which ir
being reconstructed as a freighter
here,

Three Hamburg fire brigades
fought through dense smoke rising
from the burning oil for nearly
two hours before they got the
blaze under control,

Firemen, said they did not know
the cause of the outbreak which
began in the engine room, The
damage could not yet be estimated

—Reuter,





FIFTH TEST MATCH

Australia won the toss and
batted on a _ good _ pitch,

Score ; 23 for 1; Burke c. Tat-
tersal b. Bedser 11,



IT’S THE TOBAC

erdered his attacking Ninth
Tenth Corps forces to destroy. He
told a press conference “I am not
looking for spectacular geographic
victories that make good headlines.
The terrain as such is of no value
except to facilitate military opera-
tions.

“Basic thinking behind all this
is the destruction of hostile forces
and conservation of our own
Eighth Army which already has
claimed to have killed, wounded or
captured 106,144 Communist troops
since it launched its first “Isiller”
offensive on the western front
below Seoul on January 25.”

—B.U.P.

MORE ITALIANS LEAVE

ROME, Feb. 22.

Italian Federation of Par-
tisan Associations (F.1.A.P.)
announced today that a whole
branch of the Communist-led Na-
tional Association of Italian Par-
tisans (A.N.P.) had transferred
to its ranks,

An action committee has been
set up at one town to spread the
“unity and independence move
ment for Italian workers” launch-
ed by Communist rebel Deputies
Valdo Magnani and Aldo Cucchi.

—Reuter
SS

TELL THE ADVOCATE |
THE NEWS |
|



The



RING 3113
DAY OR NIGHT



CO THAT COUNTS




PAGE TWO*



PICTURED here are a group of passengers who left for Venezuela yesterday by B.W.1.A. Most of them
had been trying to return to Venezuela since Saturday, but due to heavy rains in Venezvela Maiquetia
airport was closed. Yesterday however Maiquetia was again open to air traffic.

IS EXCELLENCY THE GOV-

ERNOR and Lady Savage,
their daughter, Pat, accompanied
by the Governor's A.D.C, Maj.
Dennis Vaughan arrived at Ken-
sington after the tea interval yes-
terday and saw the remainder of
the day’s play from the George
Challenor Stand.

Also seen in the George Chal-
lenor Stand yesterday were Mr.
Rolph Grant, former W.I. cricket
captain, at present holidaying
here, Mr, and Mrs. G. H. Adams,
Mrs. Jeff Stollmeyer and Miss Z.
Gomez.

Off To Antigua
TR GEORGE SEEL, Head of
Development and Welfare in
thé West Indies left for Antigua
ne morning by B.W.LA.
expects to return on Sunday
afternoon.
Sir Henry Leaves
TR HENRY CRAIK who has
been in Barbados since Jan-
uary 4th left yesterday by the
Oranjestad for England,

Sir Henry spent most of his life
in India. He joined the Indian
Civil Service in 1919. He was
Chief Secretary of the Punjab
from. 1922 ‘to 1927. “In 1927 he
was made Commissioner, From
1930 to 1934 he was a member of
the Punjab Executive Committee
and Home Member of the Gov-
ernor-General Executive Com-
mittee from 1934-1938. In 1938
he was made Governor of the
Punjab. His last appointment be-
fore he retired was Political Ad-
a to the Viceroy from 1941 to

Americans At Cricket

TTRANGE sight in the George

Challenor Stand yesterday at
t was an American couple
watching the game.

From New Jersey, they are
spending the winter here, staying
at the Paradise Beach Club.
‘They were here last year and hope
> to return next winter.

They explained that they knew
semething about the game as they
had seen it played in South Africa.

Baseball they told Carib n.ight
be Hot faster than cricket, but
two_of the fastest. games they had
ever seen were ice hockey and
the Roller Derby.

Covering Cricket

R. ELLIS A. WILLIAMS who

supplies Afro-American
newspapers with W.I. news, ar-
rived from Trinidad yesterday. He
is making an Edueational tour of
the Caribbean for Pan-American
Airways and the A. J. Farrell
Travel Bureau of Brooklyn.

He is here to cover the Trini-
dad-Barbados cricket tournament
for the Afro-American papers and
the Amsterdam News, From Bar-
bados he will visit the Northern
Islands, St. Thomas, Puerto Rico,



Haiti, Jamaica and Panama. He
expects to be in Barbados for two
weeks, staying with Mr. and Mrs.
Phillips ‘in Worthing.

On Six Months’ Tour
Ss RUPERT BRIERCLIFFE
left last night by the

Oranjestad for a six months’ tour
ot Europe and various parts of the
Empire where he has served.

Sir Rupert will leave the Oran-

jesiad in the Azores and fly to
Madeira. His next stop will be
Lisbon, He will begin his holi-

day by touring Portugal,

Next Stop Kent
HE Royal Inniskilling Fusiliers
who return to the U.K.
next month after their tour of
duty in the Caribbean are to be
stationed at Dover, Kent, with
Eastern, Command. There will
be leave for all those who served
in the West Indies and after that
all those men due for releuse will
be demobilised, After that the
battalion will start re-grouping
Incidentally, this will not be the
first time the Inniskillings have
been stationed at Dover. The 2nd
Battalion was there when the

1914-1918 war broke ovt.

On Long Leave

R. AND MRS, JACK .EGAN
left by the Oranjestad last
night on six months’ holiday to
Holland, England and Ireland.
“When they reach Southampton
they will e joined by their
youngest daughter Ann and she
will accompany them on their trip
to Holland. They will then spend
the remainder of their holiday in
England and Ireland,
Mr. Egan is a_ Director
Messrs. William Fogarty Ltd.

Architects
R. W. H. WATKINS, Senion
Partner of Messrs. Watkins
and Partner, Architects of London
and the West Indies, his son Mr.
Norman Watkins partner of the
firm and Mr. R. Frazer Reekie,
Resident Partner in the West
Indies with headquarters in Trin-
idad, returned to Trinidad yes-
terday afternoon by B.W.1.A.
They. were staying at the Enmore
Hotel.

Their visit was in connection
with the erection of the new Bar-

clays Bank building,

“Vanguard”’

AJ. FRED M. CUNNINGHAM
a who is in the command of
the Royal Inniskilling Fusiliers
who were in Barbados on a short
visit before they leave the West
Indies for England, left yesterday
by B.W.I1.A. for St. Lucia,

Maj. Cunningham has gone on
ahead of the Fusiliers to make
advance arrangements for their
forthcoming visit to that colony.

of

BY THE WAY....

The distant bark of a woman
echoed clearly on the still eve-
ning air. .

N official Who called at

house (probably to inspect
the cat’s teeth) complained that
“the woman who opened the door
growled at him.”

Her husband was perhaps a
ventriloquist who wanted to make
the inspector think that it was a
dangerous dog who had opened
the door.

A’ Planned Economy

a

DOUBT if all the world’s
Jesters, working overtime,
could have invented anything .

quite so preposterous as the new
economic tour-de-force. We pay
the butchers in subsidy, more for
the meat they haven’t got than
we si ld have paid .the people
who’ had the meat and wanted to
sell it. If we refuse to pay New
Guinea’s price for the coal we
need, I suppose we shall be ready
to pay the coal-merchants double
that price for the coal we cannot
buy from them.. ! will bet that
this is going to be called stabilisa-
tion before we are much older.

Goings-on
FESTERDAY Lady Cabstan-
-leigh gave a reception for

”

Dial 4606

HAIRCORDS

Runamok, the Eskimo poet. Three
of his lyrics were read by Mr.
Algernon Rattinge, who had him-
self translated them. “Twilight”
was particularly enjoyed, with its
poignant third verse:
When your mother forbade you
To accept a whale from a stranger,
I hid inside the whale,
And popped out, saying,
“Pray accept a stranger from a
whale,”

Miss Elaine Cargo then sang

the Rumanian folk-song: Jascu.

In Passing

IBERTIUS

wrote the pride of Wadham,
“between them constitute a last-
ing memorial to the lyric sweet-
ness of the close of the pre-
Christian era,” To that merchant
prince who asks how much worse
off we should be without Ovid's
fEneid or the odes of A®schylus.
I reply that I prefer Vergil’s
Metamorphoses and the sonnets
of Euripides, But let it pass.

and Propullus,”

Chanson du Crepuscule
It makes le giraffe mad
When the vet climbs up a ladder
To have a look at his tonsils;
But it makes the vet madder.

BEEBE EBB BEBE BE RRR BRS GD
~~~. GINGHAMS

ALL

U.K, Trade Commissioner
R. A, R. STARCK, O.B.E.,
United Kingdom Trade
Commissioner in the West Indies
with headquarters in Trinidad left

yesterday for Grenada by
B.W.1.A
Mr. Starck was in Barbados on

a routine visit. He was staying
at the Windsor Hotel.

No Barbadians
RINIDAD, Aniigua, Grenada
and British Guiana featured

in the results of the Light Aero-

plane Club of Trinidad’s raffle,
which was drawn earlier this
month in Trinidad. No one in

Barbados held a winning ticket.

Several people from here who had

visited Trinidad during the past
few months had bought tickets.
Miss M. V. Boucoud, daughter
of Dr. Martin Boucoud, Medical
Officer at Arima won the car; sec-
ond prize went to a Pan-Am. offi-
cial in Antigua. Third prize, a
radio, was won by a Grenadian
and fourth prize, a bicycle, was
won by Mr, L, Persaud of B.G,

Research Secretary

ISS EDITH BORNN. research

secretary of the Caribbean
Commission in Port-of-Spain
arrived from Grenada by B.W.LA.
yesterday. She is here for one
week staying at the Abbeville
juest House.

Miss Bornn here gathering
information on the labour and
social conditions and legislation as
requested by the W.I. Conference
recommendations and approved by
the Caribbean Commission. She
has been doing similar work in
Grenada. From here she will re-
turn to Trinidad before leaving for
Jamaica. She is touring the W.1L

Intransit
NTRANSIT through Barbados
for St. Lucia yesterday by
B.W.LA. from Trinidad was Miss
Annette Quesnel who has been in
Trinidad since Christmas.

She told Carib that her sister
Madge will shortly be getting mar-
ried to.Mr. de Freitas of St. Vin-
cent. Madge was a former student
at the Ursuline Convent,

Fond Of Travel
ISS VERNA SMITH of Van-
couver eame down the
Pacific coast by ship, through the
Panama Canal to La Guaira where
she changed ships for Trinidad.
From there she flew over to Bar-
bados.

Miss Smith who is fond of trav-
elling, thinks Barbados is a fine
place for a holiday. She is stay-
ing at Cacrabank.

Trinidad Solicitor

R. JACK PROCOPE, Trinidad

solicitor, arrived from Trini-
dad yesterday by B.W.LA. to
spend about two weeks in Barba-
dos. He is staying with Mr. and
Mrs. J. O. Tudor in Belleville.

is



By Beachcomber
Marginal Note

F any tailor can find a man

mad enough to pay £45 for a
suit of clothes he deserves the
money, and I do not see that the
ass who pays it has any right to
grumble. For £45 you can get
eight dozen of drinkable claret.
If you say “I prefer expensive
clothes to wine”, then I wish you
all the fun you deserve, which is
precious little.

About Pearls
HOUGHTFUL oysters hearing
the story of the Monmouth
man who found a pearl in his
kipper, have noted that there is
an “r’ in the month, and are
watching kippers rather closely,
The Kipper Control Board
explains the incident by assuming
that the kipper was one left over
from a recent hunt-ball, and that
the pearl dropped from the neck-
lace of some careless horsewoman,
But coastguards suspect a
Chelmsford lady, who is believed
to be smuggling pearls into Eng-
land inside kippers. She says
that the kippers are a gift from
French friends in the Cantal and
so far nobody has thought of
searching the fish for pearls.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Horse Eaters

LONDON, Feb.,
The British housewife’s Sunday
dinner menu may to- day consist
of reindeer steak, brazed beaver
with onions, roast pork (frozen)
with apple sauce or just plain
hcrse-meat.



Reduced to a 12 cents weekly
meat ration the average Britisn
family is being forced to buy and
eat a variety of previously wn-
known or expensive luxury mats

Horseflesh shops report an. un-
precedented demand for this meat
whieh is becoming more difficult
to get. Many families which pre-
viously bought the meat for iheir

cats and dogs now eat it them-
selves and are glad to get it.

Reindeer meat sells at prices
ranging from 21 cents a pound for
stewing cuts to $1 a pound fer
broiling steaks.

Venison can be obtained occa-
sionally at butcher’s shops in. the
more fashionable districts around
63 cents a pound.

Frozen pork (imported from
France) is sold packed with
apple sauce in quantities of abput
3 or 4 pounds which costs $3,

cents to 46 cents a pound. ole
beavers weigh between 7 afl &
lbs. but are usually sold in fore
or hind quarters. Beaver looks
like beef and is served with
onions. ‘

Beaver varies in price igor

Horse meat, when it is available,
sells between 18 an@ 28 cents a
pound. It furnishes many mevls
for Britishers in these days, dis-
guised as “Swiss steak.”

—I.N.S



B.B.C. Programme

FRIDAY, Feb. 23,
6.30 a.m,

1951,
— 12.15 pm. 19.76 m

6.30 am. Take it from here; 7.06 a.m
The News; 7.10 a.m. News Analysis; 7.5

a.m. West Indian Diary: 1.25 a.m. Pro
gramme Parade; 7.30 a.m. Freedom
under the Law; 7.50 a.m. Interlude! @
a.m, Listeners’ Choice; 45 am. HMu-
mour; 9 a.m, The News; 9.10 a.m.
Home News from Britain; 9.'5 a.m
Close Down; 1115 a.m Programme
Parade; 11.25 a.m. Australia vs. Eng
land; 1145 a.m, World Affairs: 12.00

(noon) The News; 32.10 p.m, News Ana

lysis; 12.15 p.m. Close Down,
415—-6.00 pm, — 25.58 m,

4.16 pom. BBC “Symphony Orchestra:
5 p.m. Australia vs England: 5.15 p.m
Let's make music; 6 p.m Merchant
Navy Newsletter; 6.15 p.m, Freedom

Under the law.




TH &

Friday — Sundajy

8,30
lst Part of the New Serial

BATMAN & ROBIN
— and —

SOUTH OF DEATH VALLEY

BEACONS







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

ACTRESS TO WED
HER DIRECTOR



Sheila Winifred Robbins,
23-year-old actress, is to marry
Frankland Atwood Richardson,
27 - year - old American film
director,

They met while Miss Robbins
was with a provincial repertory.
Later she took part in a film he
made here. After their marriage
thoy will go to America.

Mr. Richardson was born
New York of British parents,
father was once Covernor
the Virgin Islands.

Lencon Rroress Service.

in
His
of



———





6M—T.15 p.m, — 31.32 m. & 48.43 m.

6.35 p.m. Interlude; 6.45 p.m. Pro-
gramme Parade; 7 p.m. The News; 7.10
p.m. News Analysis; 7.15 p.m West
Indian Diary; 7.37 p.m, Interlude;
745-—-11.00 — 3122 m. & 44.43 m

1.43 p.m. Think on these Things;
p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Eng-
lish Magazine; 8.45 p.m. Composer
the week; 9 p.m. World Affairs; 9.15
p.m, Let’s make Music; 10 p.m. The
News; 10.0 p.m. From the Editorials;
10.30 p.m. Melody on Strings; 10.45
p.m. The debate continues; 11 p.m
Ring up the curtain,

Sat. 4.30

“BANDIT KING
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Attention
Children

BEGINNING from next
week and continuing weekly
children not older than 12
years are asked to send to

the Editor, Children’s Cor-
ner, short stories om any
subject they choose. Stories

must not be more than 200
words in length. A _ prize
will be given for the best
story, which will be publish-
ed in our Sunday’s paper
(children’s corner). Stories
must be sent in not later
than Thursday every week.







OPENING TO-DAY (23)
3=aSHOWS=3

2.30-4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

and continuing Daily
ca ailibadl

Tarzan’s greatest
adventure — hunt-
ing down the
terror-men

of a wicked

|S aroring (he

TEGAN






what to
do! See,..7

(3

Prod

luced by EMERSON F;

and CRYSTAL nae
Distributed by RKD RADIO PICTURES, INC)





KNOW WHAT TO DO, IF
THE FLAMING TERROR
STRIKES !

pe HOW . . . TO-DAY.

| PLA ZA

B'TOWN (DIAL 2310)

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NO MORE

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MATINEES :

Samuel Goldwyn presents

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Distributed by RKO Radio Pictures Inc.

MONDAY & TUESDAY er at 8.30
TUESDAY at 5



MATINEE :
JOHN MILLS — MAR’
in

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“SO WELL REMEMBER!
An RKO Radie Picture.

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.20
EE: WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m.
ROBERT MITCHUM — JANE GREER

MATIN:

“OUT
An RXO





PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

8 SHOWS TO-DAY (Frid.) 2.30—4
(RK. O. RADIO)





Matinees : Sat
“LAW COMES TO ve NSIGHT”
Johnny Mack BROW

SSS

PLAZA Theatre=(j)STIN (DIAL 8404)



TO-DAY to Sunday 5 & 8.30 p.m. (Warner's Technic@lor action)
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ALEXIS SMITH in

Midnite Saturday 24th

Johnny Mack BROWN in (both)

RAIDERS OF THE SOUTH

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TO-DAY to Sunday 8.30

BIG ACTION SPECTACLE !

“MIRACULOUS
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in Colorful Cinecolor

with Rory Calhoun

Audrey Long, George Cleveland
Midnite Saturday 24th

LAW COMES TO GUNSIGHT

Johnny Mack BROWN





EMPIRE

TO-DAY 2.30 and 8.30
and Continuing

United Artists’ Pictures
Presents . .

“IF THIS BE SIN”

— Starring —
Myrna LOY — Roger
LIVESEY with

Peggy Cummins and Richard
Green,

- ROXY
TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
20th Century Fox Double—
Orson WELLES & Joan
FONTAINE in —

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Produced by EMERSON FiLM CO. 1 nd

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1951



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— SUSAN HAYWARD


OF THE PAST"
Radio Picture.

45 & 8.30 P.M,—cont’g daily 445 & 8.30

Â¥ A RE eAATURT P
Distributed by RKO RADIO PICTURES, INC iN.
(Monogram Double)

“RIDERS OF THE DAWN”
Jimmy |

(Monogram action double)

&

RAIDERS OF THE BORDER

9.m. —Matinee Sunday 5 p.m.

BAD MEN OF TOMBSTONE

with Barry Sullivan
Marjorie Reynolds &
Brod. Crawford

(Monogram Action double)
& — RIDING DOWN THE TRAIL

Jimmy WAKELY



ROYAL

TO-DAY ONLY 5 & 8.30

Columbia Pictures Presents

“ANNA LUCASTA”

— Starring —
Paulette GODDARD
William BISHIP — Brodrick
CRAWFORD

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY to SUNDAY
4.30 and 8.15

20th Century Fox Double—
Tyrone POWER and Cecje
AUBRY in —

“BLACK ROSE”

— AND —

“ANY NUMBER CAN





HERE AT
LAST

YOU WERE

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for the



MANNING & Co., Ltd.

DEPT.

1234


FRIDAY, FEBRUARY

More Drunks
In Britain

By WALLACE HULLETT

LONDON, Feb.

The underfed Briton can no
longer hold his liquor like a man.

Magistrates, police chiefs and
social workers have come to this
conclusion following a sharp in-
crease in drunkenness, particularly
in the Midlands and the North of
England.

For a while, cases of insobriety
have markedly increased. The big
breweries announce that the
topers drank 320 million pints of
beer LESS in 1950 than the pre-
ceding year.

This drinking cut—1,000,000
fewer barrels than in 1949
means that the Chancellor of the
Exchequer has lost over $30,000,-
000 in taxation at 84 (9 cents)’ a
pint.

The Brewers’ Society said:

“Taxing beer to its limit has
had the inevitable result—lower
sales and less revenue.

“Only two things can stop the
decline—reduced duty and free-
dom for the brewer to produce
the beer he knows the customer
wants at a price the drinker can
pay.”

Medical authorities said they
were largely in agreement with
those who blamed an unbalanced

diet for creating the peculiar
situation of increased drunken-
ness with less consumption of
liquor.

Get Drunk Quicker

A médical authority said:

“The British diet is woefully
short of protein. Protein builds
up resistance to infection, repairs
body tissues, supplies heat and
energy. Workers need meat and
cheese for protein and what they
a in a week is not enough for a
ay.

“Also, Britons have been living
on their nerves for the last couple
of years. Much of the population
is drugging itself with barbiturate
and such things to keep going.
It takes very little beer to make
people drunk under such condi-
tions.”

Where figures have been booked
to show the incidence of drunken-
ness, a peculiar fact emerges.

Highest numbers were recorded
dyring the rainy spells in 1950,
when workers would otherwise
have been enjoying themselves
in the open,

In industrial Manchester
year proceedings were ~ taken
against 1,930 people on drunk
charges as against 1,479 in 1949.
In 1947 there were only 840 cases.

Chief Constable WwW. E.
Schofield, of Oldham, Lancashire,
said last year’s cases of drunken:
ness reached 159 compared with
75 in 1948.

Schofield said:

“An increase was first noticed
in May, 1950 when the gravity
of beer was increased. It may
be that some are detrimentally
affected by the stronger brew.
Less intoxicants ‘are being con-
sumed, however. The condition
may be due to lack of bodily
resistance.”

Most cheerful note in the
reports from the local authorities
comes from Wales,

Police report that it is not so
much the amount of drunkenness
in their district as the noise of
the singing in the saloons.

Caernarvonshire Police report
to the Licensing Justices said
“this singing has reached serious
proportions.”
| —INS.

last



Birmingham’s
Coloured Club

LONDON, Feb. 15.

Birmingham’s new evening
institute for coloured and white
people is now open in a district
containing many Africans and
West Indians. It is intended to
be the main centre for Birming-
ham’s coloured people, providing
study and recreation facilities
equal to those of any other even-
ing institute.

The Institute was open each
night for the first week for enrol-
ment purposes and now classes
are held each night from Monday
to Friday.

One coloured man was reported
to have arrived at the school on
the Friday before enrolment
began. He insisted upon giving
the caretaker his money for which
he wanted a receipt in order that
he might be the first student.
Several other students sent enrol-
ment fees by registered post.

Cricket, basketball, boxing,
wrestling, table-tennis and darts
are among the sports organised by
the Institute and it is intended
in time to try and form a coloured
people’s choir.

In classes there have already
been demands for photography,
social subjects and journalism.
Other subjects in which the Insti-
tute will later provide classes are
drama and English speech, read-
ing and writing and mathematics.

ATTENTION !!

23, 1951



Puasa |




TONGUED
WILY-BIRD
‘Oh yes,certainly!
Ring me at six’
(He goes at five)

ee



THE STAR-EYED
STENOG
§,.01 like stamp
collecting, too.’



| No prizes for spotting your colleagues in
|
|

SOFFICE Z00

by Cumnmgs



THE GREATER TYCOON

‘No!’

THE

THE PRIM-BILLED ER
INDENT CARPING FANGED OGLE
NUMBER TWO ,
*But you had a couple of *..,mm, it just ‘+++ Mr Chi-ip-
paper clips only two needs a tcuchhere Chase, | believe
months ago.’ and a fraction you've got my A
there,..’ to K...’



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

as os eo PS ew eee ewe

Fa






<== eS ne
THE PROWLING
CASANOVA

* That’s a nicedooking little
casserole |’

e

|



THE LONG-

EVER-





US. Village
Gets Electricity
At Last

GAY HEAD, Mass., Feb.

Gay Head, tiny settlement on
the seaward end of Martha’s
Vineyard Island, literally was all
lit up recantly.

It took a long time but the
Twentieth Century finally caught
up to Gay Head, probably
the ‘eldest continuous settlement
in Massachusetts and the last to
get electricity.

As a result the town of 150 year-
round inhabitants was as gay as
its name im gay as its
picturesque, multi-coloured clay
cliffs which face tout to sea.

Tm y after electricity
was turned on, villagers—Indian
and White—turned their atten-
tion to electric ranges, radios,
irore washing machines—and
television. «

Tater a celebration was held in
the Town Hall, which featured a
skit about “before and after elec-
tricity.”

Even before the square danc-
ing began—for that matter before
the power was turned into the
Gay Head line from the town of
Chilmark, six miles away, there
‘were repercussions to the more
micdern life for Gay Headers.

Some residents expressed fear
that the six-mile line of poles
might lead to spoiling of the sec-
tions beauty and charm, One resi-
dent declared:

“This introduction of electric
power could become a Franken-
stein.”

Licrenzo Jeffers, Wampanoag
tribesman and chairman of the
Gay Head Democratic Town Com-
mittee, introduced a _ zoning
measure into the town meeting
warrant,

Jeffers, a Carlisle graduate,
said he was happy about the in-
troduction of electricity, but
added:

“Just imagine all of Gay Head
covered with little summer dot-
tages or shacks. Gay Head just
wouldn’t be Gay Head anymore.”

—INS.

—_—

Tests Were For
H-Bombs

—Says Bradley

ENDICOTT, New York,
Feb. 21.

Dr. David Bradley, Physcist,
who watched the early atomic tests
said here today he believed the
recent explosions in Nevada were
from hydrogen type bombs.

Bradley said he had reached this
conclusion by mathematical cal-
culations based on that
some explosions broke windows
80 miles from the scene of deton-
ations and that the destruction
covered a radius of eight miles.

Since explosion is a _ three
Gimensional affair this means the
weapon is roughly 500 times as
powerful as the first atom bomb”
he said.—Reuter.



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HOUSE HAT

LONDON, Feb.

A “parliamentary hat” may be
added to the regalia of the House
of Commons.

Under an ancient rule MP’s
eannot speak jon a point of order
while a vote is being taken unless
they are seated and wearing hats.
This rule often means a chase for
the few hats available with some
red-faced members’ eventually
wearing female headgear.

To eliminate such wild un-
parliamentary scrambles MP
Colonel Leonard Ropner_ sug-
gested that a new type of head
dress to be known as the “Parlia-
mentary Hat” should be kept

handy.
Urging this case in the House
Commons, Ropner said that

hats were on the verge of extinc-
tion and that the hunt for a hat
in the Chamber was hard going.
He added:

“Even if the run ends in a kill,
the chase is often unseemly.”

The House of Commons will
eonsider the question of a “Par-
liamentary hat” at some future
date.—I.N.S.



Missing Defence
Plans Found

LILLE, Northern France, Feb, 22.

Fears that the French National
Defence secret plans had been
stolen, dissolved today when the
missing documents were found
back in the Denain Iron Works.

The blueprints which a worker
forgot and left on his desk were
reported missing yesterday. Secu-
rity police were already investi-
‘gating what seemed to be a casa
of espionage when another work-
er, who had a day off yesterday,
Baid on return to work that he
had put the blueprints away in
his own drawer.

The Ministry for National De-
fence had no comment,—Reuter,



US. DID NOT WANT
BIG FOUR TALKS

NEW YORK, Feb, 22.
The American magazine News
Week said today that if America
had her way there would probably
be no “Big Four” meeting, but
Secretary of State Acheson was
“bowing to pressure from our
Allies for ‘one more try’ ”.
News Week said reports of news
of Soviet “peace offensive’ had
not impressed Washington.
—Reuter.

U.S. PRODUCTION
INCREASED 74%

WASHINGTON, Feb. 21.
United States production of
goods and sefvices inereased sever.
and a half pereent from 1949 to
1950, the largest gain for any post-
war year, the Commerce Depart-
ment reported today.

The 1950 output totalled $153,
600,000,000 compared with the
1949 output of $142,300,000,000
and the 1939 output of $91,300,
000,000. All calculations were
based on the purchasing power
of the dollar in 1939.
: —Reuter,









—





Tandnn Bynresse Sarvire

x

Australia Needs
Migrants Badly

SYDNEY, Australia.
Immigration is almost the only
question on which the official
policies of both the Government
and the Australian Labour Party
are in complete agreement.



Immigration Minister Harold E.
Holt has publicly praised the pol-

icy and administration of his
Labour predecessor, Arthur A.
Calwell. In turn Calwell has de-

fended Holt’s policy in parliament
against attacks by a Labour col-
league.

The policy broadly is the intro-
duction of as many immigrants of
European stock as can be obtain-
ed and transported to Australia.
It has shown great results.

It came into operation in 1947
under a Labour Government with
full support of the Liberal—Coun-
try Party Opposition, and contin-
ues under the present Government
with Opposition Labour support.

By the end of 1950, about 400,-
000 people had arrived here to
settle. Of these, some 260,000 had
been given assisted or free pas-

sages. About 225,000 have been
British migrants. About 100,000
have been Displaced Persons

brought to Australia under the
auspices of the International
Refugee Organization.

Last year between 180,000 and
190,000 migrants arrived, 75,000
of whom were British.

This year 200,000 are expected
—50,000 free and assisted-passage
migrants from Britain, 30,000
full-fare British migrants, 10,000
D.P.’s, 30,000 landing permit hold-
ers and 80,000 Europeans.

Foreign Agreements

Agreements have ween made
with Italy and Holland.

That with Italy will be for five
years. Each government will con-
tribute to the cost of the passages
for selected migrants. At first the
immigration rate will be at the
rate of 15,000 a year.

That with Holland will also be
for five years and each govern-
ment will contribute towerds pas-
sage costs. This year 25,000
Netherlanders will be brought to
Australia and because of the ship-
ping shortage about 5,000 of them
will be flown bere.

Australia is also negotiating
with West German authorities for
an assisted migrant agreement
under which 25,000 West Germans
will arrive in Australia each year.

But there are difficulties and
problems in the way of the 200,000
target for 1951.

There is a growing belief that
Australia has outrun its capabili-
ties in aiming at the admission of
600,000 migrants in five years.
Homes are scarce, the supply of
some food items is dwindling,
many essential items are hard to
buy and prices are rising.—€CP)



Recipe For Living

BUENOS AIRES:
Official statistics show that thé

average span of life in Argentine
Argentinians are recom-
mended to work for eight hours a
rest for eight hours and
enjoy themselves in the remaining “Chesebrougls Manufacturing Co. Cons’ b eve

is 60.
day,

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ALESIS y= me ne






LONDON, Feb.

Conservative Party gibes that])
Britain's Socialist Government is
“planning everything out of exis-
tence” are daily becoming un-
pleasantly near to the truth to the
bewildered Briton, ,

Latest example being cited is|q{
the scarcity of British-made }}
apricot jam.

Basis of the jam is apricot pulp
imported in large tins from Spain.
Until last year the Ministry of
Food was the sole importer of this
“pulp”.

Then the Ministry gave up its/{
prerogative and allowed apricot |}}}
pulp to be imported by private
traders. \

The private traders hailed the
relaxation of control — until the
Customs and Excise officers dipped
in a tentative finger.

Said the Customs men: “This
is not ‘pulp’ on which the import
duty is 15 per cent; it is ‘tinnec
fruit, on which you must pay 2f1§
per cent.” )

The Food Ministry again be-
came interested in apricot jam.
They told the private traders:

“In that case, you are nol
allowed to import tinned fruit, We
are the only ones who can import
tinned fruit.”

The frustrated traders then
turned to practical business]
methods. They now propose to ex-}}

port the tins of “fruit” to Holland
whete the contents of the tins can
be transferred to bottles.
As “Bottled fruit,” it can then
be freely reimported to Britain,
and the jam—making can proceed
In the meantime, thousands of
cases of apricot pulp (or tinnec
fruit) bought in Spajn are being
held up in London en



es
E. Germany Bids
e
Again For
°° oe e
Unification
BERLIN, Feb. 21.

East Germany today took an-
other step to overcome West Ger-
man reluctance towards German
unification talks by offering West
German Chancellor Konrad Ade-
nauer a visit to East German
prisons

The offer was made by Gerhart
Eisler, East German Minister of
Information, writing in an organ
of the ruling Socialist Unity (Com-
munist) Party.

Eisler said that Adenauer would
not find a single person imprisoned
in East Germany because of his
fight for peace,

“There are no concentration
camps in the German Democratic
Pepublic, but only prisons just as
In West Germany.”

The West German Government
regards the alleged retention of
95,000 political prisoners in East
Germany as a major stumbling
block to any East-West under-
standing.”—Reuter.



RATES OF EXCHANGE

CANADA.
February, 22, 1951.
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February 1951.

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in 1951.

The Year Book will contain three parts:--

(1) Handbook giving detailed statistics and information on
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(3) A Who's Who of Barbadians you should know about.

this information solicited should be sent in immediately or not
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A local committee comprising among others Hon. V. C. Gale
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ADVOCATE |

Sete feseee



Friday, February 23, 1951





FOR some time now attention has been
drawn in the Press to the fact that the
Barbadian public is not clean food con-
scious. It was pointed out that serious
consequenees can and might result from
the careless handling of food but the same

old free-and-easy methods continued. Now
it seems that the time has come for the

initiation of a campaign against this evil.

jits activities and perhaps quite

It is a regular sight in Bridgetown and
its environs to see people preparing and
selling food of various kinds beside the
road where the’ particles of dust can blow
into it or near some gutter or open drain
where the smell of decaying matter is as
prominent as that of the highly seasoned
foods.

Last week a case was brought against
a bread seller for having his bread and
cakes exposed to dust and flies on Probyn
Street. It happened that the Food Inspec-
tor had seen the man on former occasions
with his cart open and had warned him
of the danger to the health of those who
Ppuagthased bread and cakes sold under
these conditions and that the continuous
exposure was forbidden by the law.

* As would happen in a hundred other
cases the defendant took no notice of the
warning and the Food Inspector saw him
committing a similar offence on January
31 and prosecuted him.

' It should not be left to a single officer of
the Sanitary Department to bring prosecu-
tions for this offence. The evil is spread-
ing. People are selling fish and the popular
pudding and souse and, preparing mauby
under circumstances which endanger the
health of the community.

| The Government has set none too good
a lead. The condition of the slaughter
house and the market generally is not con-
ducive to the proper handling of fresh meat.
The Public mortuary where post mortem
examinations follow the dissection of the
dead is within a few yards from the slaugh-
ter house, And as if to ensure that every-
thing must go wrong, some of the butch-
ers are wrapping fresh meat in paper
collected from the dump heaps.

{ During the last few months the Super-
‘intendent of the Market has been com-
pelled to post notices forbidding certain
muisances and unhealthy habits in order
to protect the health of those who must
purchase their meat in the Public Market.
The prosecution of this bread seller
should serve as a warning to people who
sell food that they will be prosecuted if
they expose such food to dust and flies, It
‘would be in the interest of the community
if the Sanitary Authority would institute
a campaign against this lack of clean food
‘consciousness. Barbados has been saved
from any serious outbreak of disease with-
in recent years not because of any care
exercised by the people who are most likely
to be affected but because of sunshine all
the year round. The increased number
pf eating places in Bridgetown, and the
pressure of employment which makes peo-
ple travel long distances to work and so
prevents them from getting their meals at
home, only tend to increase the hazards.
fit is the duty of the Sanitary Authority to
‘start a campaign against this carelessness
and not to wait on isolated instances to
serve as a deterrent to this dangerous
habit of exposing focd to germ-laden dust
and flies.



Our Readers Say:



Thousands Of Survivors

To the Editor, The Advocate—

} : say something further on_ this of the Chamber of Commerce

SIR,—I along with many others, subject. tage writing
a : i 2 : t enda ft

led to the publication of his state- Geis ee ee eeuncll of ae Sued necting. OR

ment that this island had dealt Chamber

with ‘thousands’ of Survivors dur-

; : Considerin, the number of —
ing World War II. At Ma token on Gh ouiaah clerks who ein be affected by it,

he Mr ROM Gan e ht it 2 2, Wonder what the President of Pe?

The present Commissioner or ons ses - Cave thought it 4% their Union thinks of it, and ess
Lady Superintendent could hardly pity that hundreds of American what’ he proposes to do. I also
have supplied it, as they only as- dollars were lost because the onder what. tho Vicar-General
sumed office after the end of stores were closed on Sunday of the’ Established Church, the
Tar er oh and It is unlikely (NG ae that ieeetene eae, Chairman of the gamhodist

that they are in possession of the. ou, a iscretionary pow- Chur riest j i

faatat Pp erg ‘ahold bé elven. to deme Church, the Priest in charge of

It is to be regretted that his in-
formant did not take the trouble
to check the figures, and so pre-
vent this High Official from mak-
ing such a misleading statement.

Under six hundred (600) Sur-
vivors were treated during that
period, as can be proved from the
records (if they still exist) of the
Local Organisation

Yours faithfully.
ARTHUR M. JONES.

meeting,

Mr.

he had!
In

that

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,— Again I beg for space to

other correspondents have ex-

authority to allow stores to open
on special occasions.

As I read the account of that

First, that “The Ideal's” Mr. Cave

SEFTON DELMER Visits Statin’s

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Where Mao Learned His

Branch Ofiices

The Dangerous Men

|
Don't Wave Red Flags

ROME,

IN these last few years I have
met many able men—and women
--whose job it is to trace and
unravel the network of conspiracy
which Moscow has been spreading
over the world.

None of them. however, has
impressed me as much as the tall,
laughing _Mephistopheles of a
Frenchman whom I found my-
self facing in his obscure Paris
office,

I cannot tell you his name be-
cause it was one of the conditions
ef his receiving me that 1 wouid
not reveal his identity.

“I believe,” he said “that we
may be concentrating far too
much attention on the Gommunist
Party as such,

“T am certain that a part of

Communists held a number of the
chief Ministries in the Govern-
ment, they were able to infiltrate
nominees into key positions in the
administrative and economic ma-
chines.

Nationalisation of industry—
which did not take place in Italy
~helped the French Communists
enormously in this.

Still many...

Today an effort is being made
rather half-heartedly it seemed to
me, to eliminate known Commun-
ists from positions where they
could do damage. s

But it is slow and pusillanimous
and there are still many Commun-
ist-appointed directors, managers,
technicians, and foremen in vita
industries.

The chief industries where they

are to be found I am told, are the
armaments industry (particularly
in the nationalised aviation fac-
tories), in transport and communi-
cations, in railways, — telegraphs,
radio, télephones, in mines and the
building trade. :
# The police authorities I spoke
with in France assured me that the
‘French police force is now cleared
4 the Communists originally re-
+ruited to it from the resistance
movement.

The army claims the same for
ts officer corps down to the rank
of lieutenant-colonel.

But M. Mephistopheles is not so
ure, “We are always turning up
ittle surprises,” he said, “even in
he police and in the army.”

Afraid oh,

While the West is ax weak mili-
tarily as it is today and there is
the danger that the Russians might
break right through to the Atlantic
there are many non-Communists
in France and Italy who are afraid
of incurring the enmity of the
party by non-collaboration let
alone opposition, ;

I heard of the case of a public
rosecutor in a town in Northern
tra who is refusing to indict a
murderer because the man is a
member of the Communist Party.
And» several Paris socialites told
me that they were afraid of their
concierge who was a Commmunist.

One of the main dangers from

a substantial part, is deliberately
directed by Moscow to divert our
attention from their genuine
saboteurs.

“They are playing the bull-
fighting game with us dangling
the red rag of Communist agita-
tions before our eyes so that we
do npt notice the sword which is
to kill us.”

The thin part

HE took a red pencil from the
silver tray on his desk and drew
a red line on a sheet of paper
About two-thirds of the line he
underlined and then filled in the
space so that the line had a thick
and a thin portion.

“Let us take it that the whole of
this line represents the forces in
France at the disposal of the So-
viet Union.

“Then this thick part represents’
the Communist Party, and the rest?
the agents who never appear as
Communists, attend no Commun-
ist meetings, never talk about
Marx or Lenin or Stalin, but are
nevertheless working all out for
the triumph of Moscow and the
subjugation of the West.”

He pointed to the thin end.

“And Whis is the greater danger.”

From what I have heard and
seen on this trip, I am ete mice
that he is right for both France

and Italy. these collaborators-through-fear
In times of peace we need be as also from the Communist-

not nearly as afraid of a coup by ;
the organised Communist railway gyeceaes Sita gage ect
workers or postal clerks or radio the cover for the Soviet agents

technicians as from _ specially ; :
i i sent in from Tashkent, either by
trained Soviet saboteurs sent in employing them or by “preten ding

for the purpose. fo: exh
ploy them or doing them,
For the Russians have already e other‘ aervice.

started a special training school The .
y will provide these men
down in the southernmost Asiatic with the papers and the lodgings

province of the Soviet, Union in Macded te fool the @rench police.

Tashkent. 7 y
just as they provided them to fool
It is called the Institute 103, and the. Germans during the war.

here Soviet instructors put young

Frenchmen and young Italians who Mastered

have never appeared as Commun- In Italy, oddly enough, I found
ists through the paces which they greater confidence that the prob-
lem of the Communists Fifth Col-

will have to take in the case of
serious action. umn and the Tashkent commandos
oar Tk na He . ae i oe a that dennite the fact that
t i articular eat in ni hi c
Fran for t , Italy is the home of the largest

France, for here in the early days of th
after the Liberation’ when the Communist party this side of the

SI

Cuban Politics

HAVANA, Feb.,

In concluding an agreement
with MHavana’s Mayor Nicolas
Castellanos to join their political
forces for the elections of June 1,
1952, Senator and former presi-
dent Fulgencio Batista has con-
siderably strengthened his chances
of winning the presidency next
year,

Since his return from a self
imposed exile in 1948, Batista has
been a busy bee organizing and
building up his Unitarian Action
Party (PAU) and is now at the
point where he and Eduardo
(Eddy) Chibas, president of the
Peoples Popular Party (Ortho-
dox) are the main opposition
figures in the political picture,
And they are causing the govern-
ment Autentico-Republican alli-
ance some concern,

Castellanos, up to the last elec-
tions a member of the government
alliance Republican party, broke
away when the alliance denied
him the nomination for mayor of
Havana. Joining forces with other
parties he easily defeated the
government candidate. Since
then he has gained a considerable
following in Havana and sym-
pathy throughout the island and
is organizing the Cuban National
Party (PNC) on a national basis.
The Castellanos-Batista union
has been named National Opposi-
tion Union,

This union may be further
strengthened by agreements with
other political groups. At present
the Liberal Party, the communist
Popular Socialist Party and the
Republican Party have shown no
well-defined inclination to join
this or that group. Who they
side with will depend on who
gives them the most advantages
cr on who has the best chance of
winning.

To the outsider politics in Cuba
may seem difficult. to understand,
This is because there are really
no political parties; there are
pclitical factions composed of the

followers of this or that leader.
For this reason ne is puzzled
when hearing of the government
Autentico - Republican Alliance
and at the same time hearing of
the Republican party in the
cpposition. This came about thus:
the Autenticos joined forces with
the Republicans for the 1948 elec-
tions and placed President Prio,
an Autenties, and Vice-President
Guillermo Alonso Pujol, leader
of the Republicans, in power.
Later, Alonso Pujol, a_ clever
politician, broke away from Prio,
so that now the Vice-President is
in the opposition, But: many Re-
publicans, satisfied with what
they had in the government, re-
mained in the Alliance. Castel-
lanos himself, then a Republican,
remained with the Alliance and
did not break away until the
nominations for the Havana
maycrship came up and he was
left out. Thus also we see: Auten-
tieos, as members of the Cubah
Revolutionary Party organized by
former president Ramon Grau
San Martin is called, both in the
government and in the opposition,
This was the result of the break
between Grau and Prio after the
latter’s election and when Prio
showed that he was determined
to govern’ by himself without
following the dictates of Grau.

Grau, who supported Castellanos
in the mayorship elections, is now
working in combination with
Alonso Pujol and propagandizing
the presidential candidacy of his
ney) Jose San Martin, for
1952.

No one knows yet where the
Grau-Alonso Pujol combination
may land before the elections.
Negotiations have been under way
for some time to effect a reunion
between Grau and Prio, in which
case the Autentico Party would
practically regain its former
strength, provided none of its
main figures broke away and
joined some other group offering

eration of the Lord's Day, was 4

Iron Curtain, and that in North
Italy, even whole provinces
are 'nder what amounts to a Com-
munist administration.

But Defence Minister Randolfo
Pacciardi has misgivings.

I believe he would be reason-
ably frank with me because I have
known him siee those days of
1937 when he was commanding the
Communist Garibaldi Brigade, and
T saw him put Mussolini's division
to flight in the battle of Guadala-
jara.

1 told him how a young Com-
munist cell leader had that morn-
ing shown me his puce call-up
papers for the army. I suggested
to Pacciardi that he might find

{ quite a number of Communists in-

filtrating into his new army as a
consequence of this call-up.

“Yes,” said Pacciardi. “We know
all about them. Eight to ten per
cent of our intake of recruits are
Communists. But, believe me,
they don’t renvain Communists for
very long.

“As for our officers, they have
to go through the most careful
screening before even being ad-
mitted to the officers’ schools.

Paceiardi ed that he has
the Soviet ui =cover agents well
taped. “Right here in my Ministry
I know there is a Communist cell
on every floor. We know them
and we watch them, and we learn
from them. They are useful men
in their way, because we get to
know agants we would not know
otherwise.”

‘My bomb...

Even so, I think he is not allow-
ing enough for the skill of the
trained Soviet under-cover men
whom M. Mephistopheles rightly
regards as the main danger. ‘

“We have a first-class police
force here,” said Pacciardi, “They
have had a long expereince in
dealing with Communist and So-
viet agents, Why, I have here as
a major in military Intelligence
the very man who tried to frame
me when I had. crossed into Switz-
ne as a refugee from Musso-
ini.

‘That man wrapped up a bomb
and put it in my suitcase. Then
he denounced me to the Swiss
police.

“When I became the Minister
here he thought that I would fire
him or worse. But I said: ‘You
stay: here, my man. You are an
ace at your job. We shall need
you.’> How right I was.”

If they roll

To sum it all up: I find that on
the whole the French and the
Italians are agreed that they are
equal to any Communist Fifth Col-
umn work in time of peace, or
even in time of war, providing
that the Soviet armies look like
being held.

But no one has confidence in
being able to keep down the Com-
munists and their collaborators
should the Russian troops break
through and actually start rolling
,through Italy or France.

—L.E-S.

more advantages of a_ personal
nature in the possibility of triumph
at the polls,

The weak Democratic Party led
by Minister of Commerce Jose R.
Andreu is at present with the
#overnment Alliance. Its leader,
Andreu, was a Republican before
Alonso Pujol broke away from
the government Alliance. The
Democrats will probably continue
with Prio in the coming elections.

_The Orthodox party has con-
sistently held to its policy of not
entering into alliances or agree-
ments of any sort with other
groups. Its leader, fiery Eddy
Chibas, will consider nothing of
the sort. A union with some other
strong group. would probably
assure an Orthodox victory and
there are several outstanding
members of the party who favour
a union. Possibly thes may
break away. This party is in itself
a faction of the Autenticos.
Chibas, who was a fervent sup-
porter of Grau, broke away accus-
ing the latter of misgoverning and
alfowing speculation during his
administration; many Autenticos
followed him, men from other
factions have since joined him.

As the situation now stands it
seems that Batista and Chibas
will be the two strong Opposition
candidates in 1952. It is not clear
he the eevee rnent Autenticos
yl support but it is quite possible
that it will be Minister of daria.
ture Carlos Hevia, an Annapolis
graduate. Should the communist
Popular Socialist Party not effect
an union with some other group,
its candidate will most likely be
its presidenty Pr: Juan Marinello,
There are sevétal men with strong
backing aspiring to the nomina-
tion in the Autentico group and
any of them pf break away if
they do not feel satisfied with
what may be offered them. Their
final decision will exercise much
influence in the 1952 results,

—IN.S.

Churches of Barbados could do

challenge to the Church and likewise and pr r

others, vibes aati more oe praying “His Excellency

c o do not. value to allow w y r

ane, o allow what would be

it as we do, have it all their own
way. My warning seems: to be
none too early, for the Counc:]

of Commerce, and that quarterly meeting.

the Roman Catholic Church, the
Warden of the Moravian Church,
the Commanding Officer of the
Salvation Army, and the heads of
the host of other sects think of

and
IT felt two great pities.

Y.M.C.A.;
Y.W.C.A.? Some “of the mem-
bers of these organizations may
be forced to work on Sundays
contrary to conscience, or be vic-
timised.

affairs be helpful to their moral

purposes for which these Associa--

against their interest,
But, one may
so much fuss, perhaps another
tourist ship may never call again
on a Sunday,
much ado about nothing, ?
I reply that the me Wiis ons an
Jooking at_it in

ask, why make

and it may only be

hants are not
t way. They

not taking any chances, but

are preparing for what may hap-

The Church should not be
alert.

Another thought: What of the

and the newly formed

Will such a state of

spiritual development, chicf

v it. Will they not sink their ONS are supposed to exist?
should have taken the lead in denominational differences for _The fact that others have to
such a matter, The second, that once, and like the merchants, act WOrk on Sundays, in no way
Bowring who “did- note like ~“inftedly? justifies this latest movement.
the prineiple,” did not take a more ; There are such things as works
definite stand against it. If only If the Mercantile Body tcon— of necessity. There are others
templates petitioning the Gov— that are not. j
my previous letter I said ernor to do something in their With thanks for space
this propased further dese- interest, surely the United LAYMAN.










Disappearing Tricks
By ROBERT JESSEL

MAO'S army attacks again. Mao’s army
has attacked — then disappeared — before.
Few people understand the rhythm of Mao
Tse-tung’s generalship.

The Chinese People’s Army does not use|!

the manuals of the Camberley Staff College
or the tactics taught at West Point.

But it has its own set of dogmas, which are
only “mysterious” because few British offic-
ers have bothered to study them.

An outstanding Chinese military textbook,
“The Art of War,” was written by General
Sun Tzu 2,450 years ago. In this ancient
manual, are all the clues to the Mao mystery.

Mao Tse-Tung’s | field commanders have
been following its rules in the Korean fight-
ing. Mao’s own tactical doctrines have been
certainly influenced by it. It explains the
“disappearing and reappearing tricks” of the
Chinese forces around the 38th Parallel.

. .. ON BEING MYSTERIOUS
All warfare is based on deception.
Hence, when able to attack we must seem
unable. When using our forces, we must
seem inactive. When we are near, we must
make the enemy believe we are far away.
When far away, we must make him believe
we are near....
O divine art of subtlety and secrecy!
Through you we learn to be invisible, through

enemy’s fate in our hands... .

pitch you can attain is to conceal them. . . .

gained. ...

... ON PRETENDING TO BE WEAK
Simulated weakness postulates strength.

pearances,
enemy may snatch at it.

The captured soldiers

. ». ON PEACE PROPOSALS

sworn covenant indicate a plot.

.-» ON GENERALSHIP

Recklessness, which

exposes him to worry and trouble,

to the conduct of war... .
fright at the enemy’s
supreme lack of intelligence. . . .

picked soldiers in the front rank, the result
must be a rout... .
... ON KNOWING YOUR ENEMY

If your opponent is of choleric temper,
seek to irritate him. Pretend to be weak,
that he may grow arrogant... .

Hostile armies may face each other for
years, striving for the victory which is de-
cided in a single day. To remain in ignor-
ance of the enemy’s condition simply be-
cause one grudges the outlay ofa little
money in honours and pay is the height of
inhumanity. ...

Knowledge of the enemy’s dispositions can
only be obtained from other men. Hence the
use of spies. . . .

-.. ON LYING LOW

By discovering the enemy’s dispositions,
and remaining invisible ourselves, we can
keep our forces concentrated while his must
be divided. . ..

At first, then, exhibit the coyness of a
maiden, until the other gives you an opening.
Afterwards, emulate the speed of a running
hare, and it will be too late for the enemy
to oppose you... .

Move not unless you see an advantage,
fight not unless the position is critical. No
general should fight a battle simply out of
pique. If it is to your advantage, move. If
not, stay where you are,

+». ON KNOWING YOUR LIMITATIONS

There are roads which must not be follow-
ed, armies which must not be attacked, towns
which must not be besieged, positions which
must not be contested.

... ON ATTACK

You can be sure of succeeding in your
attacks if you only attack places which are
undefended. “4

«+». ON EXPLOITING VICTORY

Do not interfere with an army that is re-
turning home. When you surround an army,
leave an outlet free. Do not press a desper-
ate foe too hard. Such is the art of warfare.

To fight and conquer in all your battles is
not supreme excellence. This consists
breaking the enemy’s resistance
fighting. —L.E.S.

in
without
























you inaudible. And hence we can hold the
In making tactical dispositions, the highest

Move only if there is real advantage to be

Simulated disorder postulates perfect dis-
cipline. Simulated fear postulates courage.

Thus one who is skilful at keeping the
enemy on the move maintains deceitful ap-
He sacrifices something, that the
By holding out
baits he keeps him on the march; then, with
a body of picked men he lies in wait for him.
...ON THE TREATMENT OF PRISONERS
should be well
treated and kept. This is called using the
conquered foe to augment one’s own strength.

Peace proposals unaccompanied by a

There are five dangerous faults in a general:
leads to destruction.
Cowardice, which leads to capture. A hasty
temper, which can be provoked by insults.
A delicacy of honour which is sensitive to
shame. Over-solicitude for hi8 men which

These are the five besetting sins, ruinous

To begin by bluster, but afterwards to take
numbers, shows a

When a general, unable to estimate the
enemy’s strength, allows an inferior force
to engage a larger one, and neglects to place



94

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1951

a ee

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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY

23,

1951



“Mr. Dark

Eyes”? Bids

For Butlin’ Village

Man From Miami Wants To Run Casino

By R. M.

NAS

American gambling syndic.
into Billy Butlin’s Vacation

MACCOLL

SAU, Bahamas, Thursday.
ates have been trying to get
Village and run a casino there.

But the prospect of a casino does not enchant either the
Government or the people of the Bahamas.







School-boys
Complain

MA* A SCHOOL.BOY cricket
4. enthusiast complained to
the Aévecate about their accom-
modation at Kensington, “It is very
small and becomes overcrowded
in a short time”, one said.
lack of accommodation has been
going on a long time and the boys
are anxiously looking forward to
better accommodation,

HE REAR WHEEL of a bicycle | gambling
ridden by Denis Tudor, was| Where tnings have

damaged after a

a.m, yesterday.

This gentlest

They feel that a “wide-open”
casino on American lines would
bring to the Crown Colony a whiff
of gangsterism and an influx cf
characters not renowned for
model qualities.

One of the keenest bidders for
the Butlin Village—in mothballs
since last August—has been Ray-
mend “Dark Eyes” Craig, one of
the more colourful citizens of
Miami, which is by no means the

of American holiday
resorts.

Probe in Miami
Craig has for years operaied
joints near Miami,
lately been

collision took] getting more than a little warm
place at the corner of Swan Street | for
and Milk Market at about 9.05|Senate probe.

the syndicate following a

He flew into Nassau with an

Also involved was another bicy-| offer to take over the village.

cle owned
Alleyne

of Sixth Avenue,
Land, St.

Michael.

A CANE FIRE at Lower Estate] 5

Plantation on
night
canes. Labourers and residents of
the district assisted in extinguish-
ing the blaze.

ROM THE HOME of Winston

Butler at Chapmans Lane,
St. Michael, thieves stole a quan-
tity of clothing valued $80.90.
The incident occurred between the
ending of January and February
17th.

Another quantity of clothing
was stolen from Maude Phillips’
yard at Spooners Hill, between
10.00 p.m. on Tuesday and 5.45
a.m. on Wednesday, This thief
also removed a quantity of linens.

RIDGETOWN was again quiet

after midday yesterday.
The majority of business places,
who were not taking their official
half holiday, closed half day so
that their employees could witness
the intercolonial match,

Cne or two of the large business
places had a bit of trouble. In
some cases clerks. did not turn
out to work at all while others
left work before the official closing
time in order to get a seat at
Kensington.

Twelve Seek Capt.
Kidd’s Treasure

LONDON, Feb. 15,

Twelve men wno are going to
search for treasure hidden by the
pirate Captain Kidd more than
250 years ago, will soon be meet-
ing together for the first time,
They hope to find the treasure on
Skeleton Island, in the South
China seas,

They sail in May. Each will pay
between £750 and £1,000 towards
expenses of the expedition,

Mr. James Brownley, general |
manager of a Rye boat-building |
firm, is arranging the expedition.
He was bern in Greenock, Captain
Kidd's birthplace.

Charts for the expedition were
discovered before the war, in on¢
of Kidd’s sea chests by Mr, G. K.
Palmer, Eastbourne solicitor, who
collected a museum-—full of Kidd
relics, He died last year, left them
to Mrs. Elizabeth Dick, of
Eastbourne.

She has given permission for the
charts to be used, will take a
_percentage of any treasure found,

The treasure-seekers will sail
by cargo-boat to Singapore, there
take over a 65ft.. ex—Merchant
Navy trawler, fitted with diese!
engines. They expect to be at sea
for three months.

Nectar of the expedition have
been chosen for their toughness,
knowledge of navigation and
engineering. Among them are 2?
yetired Army Officer, a farmer
stockbroker, engineer, navigatcr
accountant and salesman :

Women are barred from the trip
“They would distract us, Besides
the accommodation is too cramp-
ed,” says Brownley. :

With the crew will sail a 1
unit of three. “With film, radio
and literery rights, we hope te
make a good profit, Brownley
tells me.

Murderer Will Hantg

(Fro: Our Own Correspondent)
megT GEORGE'S, Feb. ah
entence of death was pass
Soir. Justice A. R. Cools-Lar-
e at the Criminal Assizes_yes-
terday on Marsallie David, 50, a
jabourer of Grand Anse estate
when a jury found him guilty of
the murder of
Albertina Charles, 36.
Charles had been hacked
death on the morning of Novem-
per 13 between 8 and 9 o'clock.
Several of tes nes Wen:
syne witnesses, all of whon
not called eventually, testified to
David’s having made threats be-
fore and as late as the morning



film-



by
tigu

of the tragedy that he would kill) ers jn the West Indies.

‘harles, while another was able
= tell the Court of hearing. the
deceased, whose home was not far
from hers, call out: “O God.
Arnette come. Look Marsallie is

7 The woman was found dead on
the floor of her home lying nude
jn a pool of blood and savagely
slashed, with her stomach appear-
ing to have been gored as well.

Counsel for the accused, Mr.
Alban Radix, did not satisfy the
jury with a plea of insanity on
his behalf, medical evidence call-
ed disputing this although David
had once been at the Lunatic Asy-
lum under observation.

Hon. C. F. Henville, Attorney
General, and Mr. E. F, Glasgow,
Legal Assistant, conducted the
prosecution.

SCOUT CHIEF
VISITS GRENADA

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE’S, Feb. 22.
Mr. John L. McGregor, Execu-

tive Commissioner of Boy Scouts
in Canada, arrived in the colony
to-day on a five-day visit.
To-morrow, Saturday and Sun-
day he will conduct a preliminary
course for Scouters at Quarantine
Station at 100n




i on Monday aftern
he \ 1 addre a publ mee

Sec

an ex-paramour, )

| great attraction and was classed

ng



and ridden by Egbert] And he was disinclined to take No
Bay | for an answer.

He saw burly Stafford Sands,
utlin’s hustling lawyer and a

Wednesday ig
destroyed a quantity of Ps ad of the Bahamas Parlia-

Mr, Sands says that the Butlin
board did not then know much
about Craig. But “once his
identity as gq gambler was dis-
covered, his attempted negotia-
tions were immediately dis-
couraged.”

“Dark Eyes” Craig appeared far
from discouraged. He got in
touch with another director, Mr.
Frank Christie. Mr. Christie was
“non-committal.”

So Craig went to the top—to
Butlin himself, then on the island,

Butlin took Craig on a tour of
the Vacation Village, but “later
informed him that his proposals
were most unwelcome.”

You bet...

Still Craig back in Miami,
stoutly maintains that he has an
option on a one-third interest in
any Vacation Village deal,

“You bet I got an interest,” he
says. “And you bet I’m interest-

And Billy Butlin?

Since last November he has
been, having talks with a “mystery
group” of Americans who have
been given an option to buy
Vacation Village.

Says lawyer Sands: “We are
not at liberty to reveal their
names. But they are most hon-
ourable men, totally unconnected
with gambling.

“If they embark on this ven-
ture under the present plan the
effect will be that all trade
creditors will be paid in full and
all financial creditors will have
an opportunity to recover their
loans.”

I can name two of the “mystery
men” who are prepared to put
down £850,000 in cash for the
village and issue £600,000 shares
in the new company to Butlin’s
Bahamas Ltd.

One of them, the head of the
group, is Lionel Marks, president;
of a distilling firm in Indiana.!
Another is Mr. Dunn, who makes
refrigerators for American homes,

Oh, Please

Marks has been staying with
Butlin in the Butlin-owned Fort
Montagu Hotel in Nassau, They
flew to Palm Beach, Florida, the
other day and settled down in
the Biltmore Hotel for a round
of “important conferences:’

I rang up Mr. Marks and asked
him how things were going.

“ll gladly talk to you about it
when I get back to Nassau, he
said, “But T don’t like talking on
an open telephone like this—and
across the sea, too,”

Option? “Oh, please.”

But it is known that Marks and
his men have put up some money
for the option, which must be
taken up by April 18. That money
is being used to keep the moth-
balled village in good repair.

T’dians Will Play
Exhibition Matches
In Table Tennis

RALPH LEGALL and Butler,
Trinidad cricketers, will give a
series of exhibition matches in
Table Tennis at the Y.M.C.A,,



8 o'clock, '

The last time Legall played
dad Table Tennis team that visit-

ed Barbados in 1949. He was a
as one of the best orthodbx play-

Butler, too, was seen in action
on previous occasions, He was
with the last Q.R.C. team that
played a series of games against
Harrison, College. Apart from
playing Harrisonians he stood up
against some of the outstanding
players at the “Y”.

The YÂ¥.M.C.A. has made
special arrangements for accom-
modation.

The local players that will meet
these two are: Norman Gill and
Blair Murray, (Everton), R.
Phillips, (Barna), Louis Stoute
and Campbell Greenidge (Barna)
and John Bynoe (Y.M.C.A.).

Another series of the Inter-
Club Division 2 games were com-
pleted on Wednesday night.
Aquatic defeated Fox Club by the
odd game in nine, For them
Herbert gave an outstanding per-
formance—winning three games.

Hoad gave a good performence

for Barna, who defeated Founda-
tion 6—3. He also won three
games. Archer of Y.M.P.C.

also won three games and was the
| backbone of his team. Y.M.P.C
te deer Benville by seven games



to two. In the other match of the
| ight Malvern defeated Y.M.C.A
5—4,





OFF:

' BARBADOS ADVOCATE

TO THE

BOUNDARY



TRINIDAD BATSMAN Ralph Legall seen here pulling Norman Marshall to the boundary.

Fortunes Fluctuate In T’dad
Barbados Test

@ From Page 1.

Roy Marshall's figures of 3 for
25 are the best so far and he does
convince one that he is trying to
tempt a batsman into getting out.
His dismissal of Tang Choon and
Skeete with well disguised top
spinners brought Barbados into
the picture again when things
looked fairly black for them.

And now for the actual play:—

The wicket was still firm yester-
Gay but showed signs of more life
than Wednesday. The Barbados
innings lasted only fifteen minutes
but during this time skipper John
Goddard, playing with fluent con-
fidence, completed his individua!
half century in 74 minutes anc
scored 23 of the additional 28 runs
that Barbados added yesterday to
make their total 363.

Mullins added four runs to hi
overnight total but held hfs wicket
well to allow John Goddard to de
the bulk of the scoring.

He was run out in backing up
too enthusiastically off the las
ball from King, in an obvious
effort to give Goddard the
bowling.

Trinidad’s tried opening pair,
Gapper Stollmeyer and Andy
Ganteaume opened the Trinidad
innings,

Ganteaume occasioned a flutter
of hearts when he hooked the first
delivery from pace bowler Mullins
a shortish ball that was skied
Over the slip fieldsmen heads and
it dropped safely for a single.

The batsmen exercised great
care and restraint to the bowling,
of the openers Mullins and Eric,
Atkinson and the first 10 runs)
came in sixteen minutes but the|

scoring (brighteried up and 25
came in 27 minutes,
The rate of scoring increased

John Goddard now had his slow
right arm spinner E. L. G. Hoad |
Jnr., on from the screen end ahd
medium paced left arm Millington |
from the pavilion. |

Jeffrey Stollmeyer who wats}
watching the bowling with lynx
eyes spotted a gap in Millington’s

field and on drove one well up
on the pads for four. In direct
contrast he waited patiently unti!
a shortish leg break from Hoad
had spun away and elegantly late
cut it for another boundary, Fifty
came in 45 minutes and the Trini-
dad scoring had now passed the
clock,

Barbados claimed
wicket, a valuable one, that of
Jeffrey Stollmeyer as the result
of a beautiful ball by Millington,
The latter used the crease, coming
right out to the end of the bowling
erease and sent one with the arm
well up and cleverly flighted.

The Trinidad captain played
forward, missed and was bowled.
He had been batting for just over
an ‘hour and had scored a sound 33,
that included two toundaries,

their first

The score was now 64 and Nyron

Asgarali who filled the breacn,
played out the over,
Play stcppea for lunch and

Trinidad had scored 64 for one.

Trinidad lost a second wicket
after resumption, when but five
runs had been added to the score,

Norman Marshai: bowling his
medium paced off-spinner to a
good length and on a wicket that
was certainly not unfavourable to
his type of bowling, sent aown
a maiden over to Ganteaume,

Next over when Asgarali was
taking strike Skipper Goddard
suddenly tightened the field and
brought a silly mid—on and silly
mid—off near the bat.

This apparently had the psycho-
logical effect on Asgarali for it
forced him to play even more de-
fensively to one up from Marshall
that came straight through. It
took the edge of the bat and
wicket-keeper Walcott made no
mistake in holding the catch,

With Tang Choon’s arrival at
the crease the tempo of scoring
was reduced almost to a stand-
still. Denis Atkinson sent down
one maiden over and Norman
Marshall three, Between these



Ch. Ch. Vestry Will Give

$200 for Street Lighting

The Christ Church Vestry will contribute $200 to the Elec-
tric Supply Corporation Limited to help defray the expense
of installing 14 street lamps at different points in the parish.
This was decided at a Vestry meeting yesterday when the
Electric Supply Corporation Limited wrote to tell the Ves-

try that the installing of the
considerable expenditure in

14 street lamps would involve
additional copper conductors

and asked for the contribution.

The Vestry unanimously decided
to write to the Director of Educa-
tion showing him all the corres-
pondence that went on betweer
the Vestry and the Headmaster
and Headmistress of Foundation
Boys’ and Girls’ and telling him
that if the terms of the Vestry a:
to the giving of text books to
schoo! children were not accepted
the suggestion for giving books
would lapse.

The Headmaster of Foundation

to| Pinfold Street on Friday night at Boys’ School wrote to tell the

Vestry that they would submit :
list of the children and the books

Crown's twenty-j| here officially was with the Trini-| needed by them, together with the

cost,

The Vestry, however, wants to
stipulate that at no time will
the books become the scle proper

‘ty of the children to whom they
| are given, but on promotion to a

higher form these books rust be
returned to be used by othe:
children.

Another stipulation was that
the books had to be suitably
labelled, showing that they are
the property of the Vestry and
it was desirable that the chil-
dren would be careful in their use.

Vestry’s Conditions

The Governing Body did not
think they could enforce the
carrying cut of the two stipula-
tions and felt that the Vestry
should include these as part of
the conditions under which the
Exhibition was awarded, and see
that they were observed by the
exhibitioner,

Members felt that sufficient in-
terest was. not being taken in the
children.

A. L. Nurse, a Vestry scholar,
hes not been present at Founda-
tion Boys’ for four weeks The
Headmaster wrote the Vestry to
say that he had heard that he was



not sick and would not be return-
ing.
If in actual fact Nurse is not
} retu 1¢ Headmaster wrote
} the there will t A Vac
} among the Vestry schol

The Vestry will enquire whether

Nurse will not be returning to
school and if he ig not, will at its
next meeting award the then
vacant scholarship.

aPUR



‘ issue of this newspaper.

BRE REE ERT EBS ESS
FRESH SUPPLY OF

INA HEN CHOW 5

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

bowlers they sent down __ three
consecutive maiden overs.

This heartened this pair and
Marshall almost bowled Tang

Choon with one that straightened
up when he played forward for
an off break.

Atkinson deceived Ganteaume
with one that came off quickly
off the pitch too, but he was in

his ground although he played
forward and was beaten, ‘
A pull to the square leg

boundary for four off Marshall
by Tang Choon and a powerful
back—drive for another boundary
by Ganteaume off the same
bowler sent up the century in
115 minutes. Trinidad were once
again behind the clock,

After sojourning in the forties
for over a quarter of an hour
Andy Ganteaume, who was play-
ing a Spartan defensive innings
for Trinidad, in the circumstances,
completed his individual half
century with a late cut off a short
leg break from Hoad for a single.

Ganteaume had taken two hours
and nine minutes over his fifty
and had hit four boundaries,

Ganteaume’s valuable innings
came to an end six runs later after
John Goddard had brought on
Roy Marshall for the first time in
the match. He lured Ganteaume
into making his favourite stroke,
a forcing one off the back foot
past mid-on,

Andy had made many of his
runs with this stroke during the
day but he missed this one as it
rose a bit higher than usual. He
missed and was bowled.

He had taken 144 minutes over
his 56, but he stood up and hel?
his end at a time when Trinidad
most needed him to do so,

Ralph Legall, a Barbadian by
birth was given a good reception
by the crowd when he came in

@ On Page’

“From The Cradle
To The Grave”

Mr. H. L. O. Flecker, Head-
master of Christ’s Hospital, Eng
jand, lectured to a large audience
at the British Council Headquart-
ers, Wakefield, last night, Subject
of his lecture was “From. the
Cradle to the Grave,” the
Contemporary Scene in English
Education,

Mr. Flecker covered a_ wide
field, beginning from the 1800's to
the present day, and dealing with
almost every aspect of English
Education, At the end of his
lecture he answered questions on
such matters as the usefulness of
the intelligence test, the training
of teachers in England and wheth-
er English Public Schools wene
responsible for the cleavage in the
social set-up.

Chairman was Mr. C, Glindrn
Reed, Director of Education, and



at the end of the lecture Mr, H,
Riseley Tucker, British Counci!
Representative, thanked Mr.

Flecker on behalf of the audience,
A full report of Mr. Flecker’s
lecture will appear in a_ later





‘ee

THE

ORDER







5-Ib Tins COOKING BUTTER $3.90
DUTCH LUNCHEON CHEESES $1.21
DANISH SLICED BACON & HAM
PEAK FREAN'S AFTERNOON TEA BISCUITS—per Tin $1.44
CRAWFORD’S TARTAN SHORTBREAD—per Tin $1.17
COCKTAIL CHERRIES per Bottle—-Large $1.21-—-Small GAc,
COCKTAIL ONIONS per Bottle 79¢.
DANISH LIVER PASTE-—per Tin 40¢,

| COCKTAIL FINE RUM.

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IK STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.

ee ee



SSD ee Di

PAGE FIVE

OBINSONS





Inniskillings Leave |
For St. Lucia

The Royal Inniskilling Fusiliers
left Barbados for St. Lucia yes-



terday evening by the R.A.S.C. set ?

Cepinsay after having an enjoy- i fim’ a @ ’

able eight-day stay here. a eit PATENT, BARLEY oe
They were to have spent two} e -" Oa eee more. digeetibie for baby

Gays in Barbados, but the -

Copinsay met with an accident ‘PATENT’ GROATS

which caused the delay makes weaning a happy time for baby—
Repairs to the Copinsay’s and mother

beiler were completed yesterday}
and the vessel “steamed up” for}
the first time in six days.

The Copinsay sailed out of the

COCO OO PPEOOE FUSS SSSOSSS,





careenage at full tide, and after] SSSSS me ¢
taking the Fusiliers on board, * 4 .
started on its journey. S
Major F. M. Cunningham wh» >
was in command of the Fusiliers
left earlier during the day for| %
St. Lucia by air. $
— SS E* %
ls ’ 5
Careenage Blocked § e x
ANOTHER busy day was spent % ‘ x
in the harbour yesterday. %
Every berth in the Careenage | ¢
was occupied with vessels dis-|
charging cargo, while about six] %
schooners were at anchorage in
the Bay awaiting an opportunity — AT —

to get a berth in. Other schooners
were lying alongside those which
got berths,

Some of the vessels awaiting
berths arrived early during the
week, It is not expected that all:
of them will get berths by the|

56660009 0O0FSF

week-end.
ceniarrescuate ®as.c.)8 PHOENIX SODA

SOPSS

Copinsay occupied: three schoo-
ners berths on the Pier Head and
so kept three vessels idling in the
Bay. i
Another arrival of a schooner |
curing the morning made the
situation a little more complex. {

Oo

Oo

oF



FOUNTAIN

:

evening

greatly eased. the situation, The
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Prices 10c.—26c,—48c.
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Prices $1.20 to $2.14 Per tin.
Jacob’s Cream Crackers 6/-
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Luscious Boxes of CONFEC-
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BLACK MAGIC CHOCO-
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Peanuts 64c. Per tin.
Butter Scotch 2lec,
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Nougat 34c. and 70c. per tin.



6 PRPCOSS :
Having a grand time at - -

Showroom Dept.
Dial 2352



































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to 45c.

Fry's Hazel Nuts 2/-, 3/9,
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Cadbury’s Red Rose 98c, &
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Cadbury’s Chocolate Biscuits
5/- & 5/3 tin. '

Chewing Gun 2c. & 6c. Pck.

After Dinner Mints 1/- per
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Marr Bars 14c. ea.

Crest Bars 16c. ea.
Guava Cheese 18c, 4-02, Pck.
Cadbury Bars (Asst.) 10c.,
17e., 19¢., 34¢e., B7e. ea.
Fry's Bars 7c., 9c¢., 12¢., 15e.
Carr’s Choc, Lunch 12c, Pek.
Carr's Choc. Tea Cakes 8c.
each,
Carr’s Cheese
tin.
Carr's Club Cheese $1.00 tin.
Sharp’s Toffee 2/6 and 3/3



Crisps $1.02

tin.
Blue Bird Toffee 1/9, 4/6, &
$1.86 tin,
-~-Also-——
Thermos Flask 1-Pint $1.51
Sun Glasses from 3/- to
$15.00,

Get them from .

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

Head of Broad Street



Swedish Stainless Steel Cutlery °

A, comple’¢ range of KNIVES, FORKS and SPOONS for all purposes,
with steel biades and handles,





Also JOSEPH ROGERS CUTLERY, bone handles and stainless Steel
| blades,
|
| Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.
10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

eae ea i ee
i|
ares Sean tebe ese bab ve ee So ee

t








PAGE SIX



Rupert searches and __ listens.
There is no sound and no sign of
the strange man, and he glances
upwards to find that the fog is
now a long way above the trees.
As he looks a dim shape appears
through the mist. tm another
moment it is clear and he can see
that it is apether balloon, and

The inventor,
ing very pleased with himself, rakes
Rupert into another room. “I've
been making so many trials of my
new.inyention that I'm tired of
being carried up into the high cold
air,” he says. **My latest fog-
lifter is seronger and better than
any of the others and | want you

neers






\
j
iF

Rupert and the inventor at length
,teach a place where the fog is still
quite thick, There they stop, and
‘the man, taking the fog lifter out
‘of its cloth, puts it on the ground.

** Now, all you have to do is stand

on it,” he says. ‘When | am
| safely out of the way you must put

re




‘with nothing to hold on to, ‘ This
is awful,” he gasps. ‘‘I shall get
evel bump when I drop!”
‘ » as he ceases to tise, he

rs the inventor's words,
apes the button in his left

+ After a breathless pause he

Upying his pals on the common
ppelaw bin Rupert cclls owt and tries
i whar has happened.
eavy enough jo bring
dewn!"" he shouts.
es, ‘‘l can't make
ialking about, vt

ble.’ he chee.
uck up there in the sky.



When he hears Peng-Ping’s idea
Edward agrees happily. The light
wind blows Rupert gently towards
the hill-op, while the others watch
him anxiously. When he is near
enough they shat to tell him
what thty are gcing to do, and
then Edvard flings tlre rope high in
the air. To everyone's dismay it

Rupert and the Blue Firework—22






hanging from it is the figure of the
inventor, The balloon .s dropping
very gently and Rugert runs for-
ward in great excitement to meet
him. ‘Oo, this is perfectly womder-
ful!’ he shouts. “Hew did you
make that thing on your back turn
into a balloon? Will you let a«
try that some day?"




i

to set it off."" He points to a round
contraption larger than Ruper: has
â„¢ seen and stuck full of bigger
jue fireworks. Then he gets
another square box for Rupert to
strap on his back and finally he
goes to find a fur coat. ‘' My, whar
a lot of preparing it needs," says
the little bear.

your foot on that knob in th
middle and push firmly, If you are
carried up with the wait until
you are right up, and then press
the button in your left hand, and
will come down ‘very gently.”

ext m t he has hurried away,
leaving Rupert feeling very lonely.



Rupert and the Blue Firework—24

° SS

hears a little sound, and, thoug!:
he cannot see it, a balloon swell:
out from the box on his back an
begins to fill, at first gradually an
then to full size.’ Finding that h:
is not ping, Rupert glances ove:
his shoulder and spies the edge oi
the balloon. “* Whew, thank good-
ness it's. worked!’’ he breathes,

Rupert and the Blue Firework—26

co




We must help him. I'll get some
tope from my house, meanwhile
vou two run as fast as you can,
find Edward Trunk and bring him
here." “Why do you want
Edward?"’ asks Reggie. ° '
don't waste time asking questions,”
says the little Peke impanertly, so
the rabbits hurry away.

misses and falls to the ground.
Pulling it to him, Edward recoils it
in frantic haste and throws again.
This time his aim ts straight, and
Rupert grabs it thankfully as it
curves just in front of him.
** That's grand !'* yells rage.

**Now hold tight and we
you down in no time!”

have
RM den








——



When the inventor ts safely down
and has taken cff bis weolly cap,
he smiles at Rupert's excitemen:.
** So what do you think of my fog-
lifter now, little bear?" he cries.
** That's the first rime I've been able
to try mt on real fog and it works
erfectly. All the fog has gone for
alt a mile round my hewse. Now

R

the ntor is making,

need any fur coats,” he laughs.
**] don’t mind the cold. I like it.
Besides, I've got my scarf." So
the man straps the square box

a? his back. Running from
the is a curly piece of wire
enting in a button which he puts

looks at the preparations
‘ “T don't

Rupert and the Blu



Rupert waits until he can no
longer hear the sound of the inven-
tor’s footsteps, then he screws up
his cowrage and creads firmly on
the knob in the middie of the round
object beneath him. _Immediatel

there is a crackding noise and, wit

a loud hissing noise that swells to
a toar, all che blue fireworks catch

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE



come in again. | want to warm
myself."" y hurry indoors and
the man draws off some boiling
water from one of his machines to
make some tea. Ruper looks on
inqu sitively. “You said you
waned me to help you,”” he says.
an tell me now what | have
to do.



in Rupert's left hand. “This is
my safety box,'’ he says. “* There's
some of my new liftmg gas in it.
Mind you don’t press that button
wntil yoo must.” Then, tying the
larest fog lifter in a cloth, he
shoulders it and marches Rupert
our and away towards @ distant
patch of for.

e Firework

—23

€






tis

light together, blackening the grass
around him, and forcing the hiring
gas our in a wide circle, He is
very frightened, but there ts no-
where he can go. Gradually the
air becomes uncomfortably warm.
and Rupert finds himself being
carried very swiftly op throug
the rrees,

Rupert and the Blue Firework—25



Feeling much more cheerful,
Rupert expects to drop gently to the
id as the inventor has sad,
though he waits nothing seems

to happen. floats along at the
same height, drifting over an ee
tops, bur getting no nearer to them,
and he gets more and more anx:ous.
Meanwhile. Pong-Ping has run out

of kis house to tind our why the
fog has disappeared so s mby.
On the common he meets Rex and
Reggie Rabbi. “I say, look up
there!" savs Rex. ‘* There's some-
one hanging from a balloon. it's
yuse ike Ru ri. Te as Rupert!"
cries Pong-Ping. “* And he’s float-

ing this way.

Rupert and the Blue Firework—27



Although they can't understand
Pong-Ping's plan, the {wo litle
rabbits race to the village, and
when they have found Edward they
return just as the little Peke
arrives with a long coil of rope.
a ~~ a yon want —
me nd what is Rupert doin
floating in the sky?” derguage

Rupert a

ge




Rupert grips the very firmly
Pes See ute bem our of che
sky. When he 4 nearly down
Reggie runs forward and grabs his

hold

arms him down, while
Pong-Ping hurries to te the rope
to the balloon, “' Whew, that was
a qneet adventure."’ says Rupert in
relief. ° The inventor forgot chat

nd the Blue Firewo



)

breathlessly uphill, ‘1 saw that
t was drifting towards the
highest part of the common," he
pufts, ‘* He won't be far above us
when he gets here, so I thought we
might throw a rope, and | sent for
you because you are the strongest
of our pals and car throw the
turthest.”" wae

rk—29
yp,

Edward. rsiph leads them



wt ins >

1] was go much lighter than he was.
1 wasn’t heavy enough to bring the
balloon down by myself." ett,
while the three of them hold the
balloon from flying up again, he
unsttaps the square box from his
boek, and ries to tell them every-
thing chat nas happened since
PongPing lef him.

—

Owing to delay caused by irregular shipping services the
Advocate regrets that it has been compelled to curtail its daily
cartoon strips for a short period. Meanwhile all available strips
as they arrive will be appearing in this space.









—





FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1951










A REMINDER



BUY

PEEK

Tahoe |

bm iene

that builds! Save ‘em
and Swap ‘em... 40
Cards in the Series.

TRY Hillaggs

CORN FLAKES
teday!










THERE’S PAIN RELIEF |
AND TONIC BENEFIT





SICIN
TROUBLE

NOT A BLEMISH TO BE SEEN!

The close resemblance
between the natural oil
in Germolene and the
natural oil of healthy
human skin is of very
great importance.

PENETRATING r
explains why Germolene

Look at your smile in

the mirror é é -

Are your teeth as
white as hers?

Your smile can’t be truly bright,
unless your teeth are really
white! Pepsodent will uncover
the natural brilliance of your
smile, make your teeth sparkle! |
Pepsodent, you see, contains






Mirror — take a good
at your teeth.




















Sy } Trium, wonderful ingredient one ot fi pn neee 1B»
Mat —Cleeni yous veeth with which floats away dull film and soothes tortured nerve
Pepsodent. Do this, morn- ; ‘. ‘: i
ing ond evening, for & week, ugly stains leaving teeth whiter

than ever before !

THE TOOTHPASTE
WITH

endings.

ANTISEPTIC ‘Thanks to
this easy penetration
Germolene purifies hidden
recesses—sweat pores, tiny
IRIUMx* a sebaceous





a
THEN—Smile into your mir-
ror again . , . you'll see how
a week of Pepsodent makes
your teeth whiter, your
smile simply dazzling!

aa

cP

“ s; a
AWS

gl

SOOTHING The soothing, cooling,
comforting touch of Germolene has
brought gratitude to thousands and
its healing powers have never been
surpassed. Use Germolene yourself !















EN . *
Trium is the registered trade mark of Pepsodent
td., for a special soluble ingrediont thai gives

greater cleansing power.
PEPSODENT LTD, LONDON, ENGLAND

ASEPTIC OINTMENT

20 44/7



BRANDY

Nip Bottles .......6..055>
Qt. Bottles South African $3.00
Qt. Bottles Hospital ......



CHAMPAGNE

Great Western $4.80—Qt. Bottles
Poulet Pére and Fils. $4.80—Qt. Bottles

WHITE TABLE WINES
Franschhoek No. 2. (Light Bodied) at $2.00
















it. Bottle i
Wriceumsmanaok No. 1 (medium-sweet) at $2.00
Qt. Bottle

Barsac (1939) L. Danglade & Fils Libourte
at $3.84 Qt. Bottle
Graves (1945) Sichel & Fils Freres Bordeaux
at $3.84 Qt. Bottle
VERMOUTH
Martinelli Superior Italian Type at $2.00 Qt.
Bottle

YOUR GROCERS

ALLEYNE ARTHUR

and co TRY THAT SMOOTH DELICIOUS
FLAVOUR OF GOOD RUM
High Street

Alleyne Arthur's SPECIAL RUM

Du Perrier Superior French Type at $2.0€
Qt. Bottle

nr en es RE ae rr

{ i

aie: al

ry


FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1951



CLASSIFIED ADS.



The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow-
ledgments, and In Memoriam notices is
$1.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays
for any 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.

IN MEMORIAM







QUINTYNE—In loving memory of Als-
ton Ishmael who died at Aruba on
Feby. 23rd, 1949.

Flowers will fade
Blossoms will die
Friends will forget you
But Ishie not 1.
Naomi Quintyne (mother)
Colin Quintyne (brother)
Patsy Quintyne sister)
Tony Quintyne (son)
Kenneth Quintyne (uncle)
Maude Thompson (aunt).
And friends. 23.2.51.—1n.

FOR SALE â„¢

Minimum charge week 12 eents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a
word Sundays.

AUTOMOTIVE

ee

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





17.2.51—6n



— re

CAR--1950 Morris Oxford, purchased
June. Good condition; on view morning
at Polar Products, Rickett Street, other
times, Phone 91-50, Car not available
till Mareh 7th. 23.2.51.—2n.

es
CAR—Hiliman 10 H.P. Mileage 9,000.
Just re-painted, Leather upholstery.
Dial Office 4611, home 8449.
21.2.51—5n.
—
CAR—One 12 H.P. Vauxhall in good
condition, May be seen at Straughn's
Garage, Roebuck Street. 20.2.51.—4n,
—
CAR-—One (1) Dodge 1948 Model
5-seater. For private or taxi use. Good
condition, 22,000 miles, Apply: Manager,
Marine Hotel. 23.2.51—3n,





CAR—Singer 10 H.P. good condition,
5 good tyres, new battery. Price $500.00
A. G. Seale, Central Livestock Station,
Pine. Phone 3495, 22,2.51—-2n.

PICK-UP—One Dodge Pick-up in work-
ing order. Apply: S. BE. Cole & Co., Ltd.
Roebuck Street. 21.2, 51—t.f.n.

FURNITURE

FURNITURE — (1) Mahogany Vanity
dresser, (1) Wardrobe, (1) China Cabinet,
(1) Ice box, (1) Simmons double bed.
Dial 3939. 17.2.51—6n.

————$—_—$——————
FURNITURE—Ralph Beard offers the
following bargains in Brand New furni-~
ture for a limited time : John Brinsmead
Upright Piano $200 00; Mahogany Dining
Chairs $17 00 a pr; Mag. Tub Chairs $34.00
a pr.; Mag. Bed-ends 3 ft. 6 ins, $30 00
a pr.; Bed-ends 4 ft. 6 ins, $35.00 a pr. ;
Mag Bureaus $75 00 each; Mahogany
Cocktail Tables from $8 00; Birch Chairs
/15.00 a pr; not forgetting a numerous
variety of high class second hand furni-
ture. For viewing call in Hardwood
Alley. Open daily from 8 a.m, to 4 p.m.

Breakfast Time inclusive.
23.2.51.—6n.

LIVESTOCK

ee
TWO HORSES, HARNESS and one (1)
Cart. Going cheap. Apply: S. B. Cole

& Co., Lid. Roebuck et.
21.2.51—t.£.n.

MISCELLANEOUS

AQUARIAMS.—All glass or concrete
with glass front. Large medium or small,
Also glass bowls and battery glass jars
H. F. Shearn, Phone 2318. 23,2.51.—3n.

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.0

——————————————

FURNITURE—Modern Mahogany Chest
of Drawers, Book Magazine Stand, Elec-
trie Toaster, Electric Iron, Baby's Bath,
Nickel Waiters, Xmas Tree Decorations
Lights, Phone 8477.

















23 2 S1—In,
MODERNFOLD DOORS—The distin-
guished solution to your special

architectural problem of door closures,
screens, movable partitions. Dial 4476
A. BARNES & CO,, LTD.

13,2.51—t,f.n.

ee

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

I

WALL PLAQUES — With figures tn
relief of specially beautiful design. $3.08
upwards. ¥. De LIMA & Co., Ltd,, 20
Broad Street. 17,2.51—Tn.

WANTED

Minimum charge week 42 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a
word Sundays.



HELP

A COOK OR MAID nobody without
references need apply. Mrs. Massiah,
Merton Lodge, Collymore Rock. 4

22,2.51—3n.



——$$_$_
EXPERIENCED ACCOUNTANT capable
of assuming Office Management. Apply
by letter only not later than February
26th stating age and giving references.
Electric Sales & Service Ltd., Tweedside
Road, St. Michael. 22.2.51-—2n,

————
STENOGRAPHER—An excellent oppor-

tunity awaits a Stenographer desirous of

obtaining permanent employment with

attractive ewer ee: ane to Brad-
haw & Company, P.O. x :

: 22.6,51.—6n.

MISCELLANEOUS

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



Empty JEFFREYS BEER cartene—
complete with inner partitions at 24c.
each—delivered to the Warehouse of S. 1’.
Musson, Son & Co., Ltd, Pierhead.

18,2.51—9n

———_—_—_

MMEDIATE CASH for diamond jewel-

‘erry old China, silver and Sheffield Plate.

Phone 4429 or rd BRnineney ad-
1 hub.

joining Royal Yac 0.3.81 FN.

ET

IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jewel-
lery, gold nuggets, coins, miniatures jade,
Old ae warns ea, GORRINGES,
cs a ‘
a 7 20.2.51.—t.f.n.

—————— ET

LOsT

——
TINTED GLASSES—Pink-rims. Between
Goddards and Ocean View Hotel. Call:
Sam Lords. Reward, 22.2.51-—2n.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Maurice Jones, of
Marhill St., Bridgetown, for permission to
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c. at China
Doll staurant, Marhill Street, Bridge-

town.
Dated this 20th day of February 1951.
To the Police Magistrate, Dist, “A”
Signed MAURICE JONES,
Applicant.
U.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
District “A” on Friday the 2nd day of
March, 1954, at 11 o'clock a.m.
H A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
23,2,51—4n.

ORIENTAL
GIFTS!
THANTS











DIAL
66





FOR RENT

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



HOUSES

HOUSE — A_ comfortable furnished
house, Maxwell's Coast for the month of
March. Phone 8346. 23.2.51.—2n.

——————_

MARINE GARDENS—Newly built Bun-
galow, 3 bedrooms with running water
and all modern conveniences. Ap} Mrs.
Friedman, Hotel Royal, between .
to 1 pm. 23.2.51.—2n.

PUBLIC SALES





Ten cents per agate tine on week-days| Philip and other persons duly qualified
estrymen

and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,





PUBLIC NOTICES | Fortwies Fluctuate

Ten cénts per agate line on week-days

and 12 cents per agate line on Sw

minimum charge $1.50 on week-days

fend $1.80 on Sundays.

NOTICE

is hereby given that the undersigned
LECHMERE McDONALD COX hes this
¢ey retired from the Firm of “MODERNE
HAT” carried on by us at Dottin’s Alley,
Bridgetown, and that the said firm will
be continued to be carried on by the
undersigned SAMUEL VICTOR ASHBY
clone.

Dated this 17th day of February, 1951



L. MeD, COX,
S. V ASHBY.
21.2.51—3n





PARISH OF ST. PHILAP

VESTRY BYE-ELECTION
I hereby give notice that 1 have ap-
Pointed the Church Boys’ School, near

In Trinzidad--B’dos
Test

From Page 5
to bat. fe signalled his ap-—
preciation of this with an on-
drive off Marshall for four and
soon after turned a full toss om)
the pad to the square leg bound-|
ary. ;

Legall obliged with a drive to’
extra cover for four off Milling-
ton and later g hook to the square
leg boundary for four and 150
went up in 168 minutes.

Denis Atkinson failed to hoki

the Parish Church, as the place where| a return from Tang Choon off a

sll Parishioners of the Parish of St.

to vote at any Election of Vi

minimum charge $1.50 on week-days|for the said Parish ma:

and $1.80 on Sundays.

AUCTION

Twill sell at Me
GARAGE on FRIDAY, 23rd
one 1%8 PREFECT FORD



SALOO’

CAR. In perfect ru
CASH, perfect running order, TERMS
R. ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer.
18.2.51—4n.

AUCTION SALE OF CARS
CARS — At the Cosmopolitan Garage,
Magazine Lane next Friday 28rd Febru-
ery’, at 1 o'clock sharp. One 1937 Chev-
rolet with new tyres and good engine
also One Austin 8 in good condition.
D'Arcy. A. Scott, Auctioneer.
11.2,51-—4n,

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By instructions

received from the | Vestry

Monday
~ sere oe —. 11 o'clock in the

rning el a Vestryman in place
of Ernest Lyte Esq. deceased. ,

Sad. P. S. W. SCOTT.
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Philip.
22.2. 51—€n.



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 | W45 i
this Island a Bill to amend the Parochial| been batting for 126 minutes while ‘':

Â¥ assemble
5th day of March 1901, between at

change pacer he sent down. Tang
Choon was then 36.

The game was stopped for tea
the end of the over with Trini-
dad’s score at 163 for 3 Tang
Choon being 38 not out and Legall
29 not out in 38 minutes.

Forceful after lunch batting by
Legall that included some power-
ful hooking chiefly at the expense
of Mullins, saw the score mount-
ing rapidly. Both Tang Choon
and Legall were 47 when the score
192 but Tang Choon had

Employees Pension Act 1944 (1944-14), as} Legall had been at the wicket for

amended by the Parochial loyees
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

Insurance Company I will sell on Friday | of this Island, (if they consider it ex-

St. Michael's Row (1)

1946
HP... aust

February 23rd at Fort Royal Garage, | pedient so to do) to continue to pay all

10 | the parochial employees who have retired
1937 V-8 Ford Sedan. Both | or may hereafter retire from the service

only 56 minutes.

Legall scored another single be- or; Sch. Rainbow M.; Sch. W
fore he was bowled neck and crop”

by a fast inswinger from Mullins,
pitched well up.
He had been at the wicket for

for each of the several parishes| just under an hour and his score

of 48 included 8 boundaries,
Trinidad had now lost 4 wickets

demaged in accident. Sale at 2 p.m.|of such Vestry an allowance at the rate|for 192 runs. Tang Choon. was
and on the terms and conditions set out nearly out to Mullins when he

Terms cash,
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.

18.2.51—4n, | Parochial Employers Pension



REAL ESTATE

iaremerrenepets dace hinndbnahentipaaghietiphichianenilibinetlicanny
GRANDVIEW—Bathsheba. Three (3)
Bedroomed Bungalow, standing on 14,919
square fért of land. Offer in writing for
the same, will be received by E. C.
FIBLD, C/o James A, Lynch & Co., Ltd

up to 4 p.m. 28th February 1951.
21.2, 51—5n.

——

The undersigned will offer for sale at
James Street over Hinds & Co., Drug
Store on the 2rd February 1961, at
2 p.m., by public competition, one Modern
Stone-built property known as “Hill
Crest", situated at Upper Collymore
Rock, opposite the A.M.E. Church, with
5,000 sq. ft. of land, 2 bedrooms, oper
verandah, tiled bath and water toilet,
Electricity, can be seen from 8 a.m. to
G p.m, Apply the owner on premises.
L. A. M. WATTS, James Street, Dial
4623. 21,2,$1—2n.



“DUNSINANE”

COUNTRY, ROAD, ST. MICHAEL.

The residence lately oceupied 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 _ cottage

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

The “for aa will oe. ha
ernises for . ic auction a’
Their office, No. 1 Eid street, Bridge-
town, on Friday the 23rd day of

February 1951 at 2 p.m.

Inspection on Tuesdays and Thurs-
days only between 3 and 5 p.m.

For further particulars apply to

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.
4.2.51—10n.

a

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-
demce of the late A. C. Greaves.

Inspection by appointment with Miss
Ida Greaves, Telephone No. 3060.

ind conditions

For Snes particulars ‘a
of sale, apply to :—
PP COTTLE, CATFORD & CO
20.2.51,—10n.

ee

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

gan.

The property will be set up for sale at
our offices on Thursday, Ist March 1951,
at 2 p.m.

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.
nT
The substantial block of commercial
buildings standing on 13,704 sq. ft. of
land with frontage on Broad Street,
Prince Alfred St., and Chapel St., the
property of Central Foundry Limited and
tenanted by British Bata Shoe Co., M.
Altman & Sons Lid., K. R. Hunte & Co.,
Ltd.. and others
The undersigned will offer the same
premises by public competition at_ their
office, 17 High St , Bridgetown, on Thurs-
day, 8 March, 1951 at 2 p m.
Further particulars from—



COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.
23 2.51.—7n.

TAKE NOTICE

BULOVA

That BULOVA WATCH COMPANY,
INC.,, a corporation organized under th:
Jaws of the State of New York, Uni
States of Anfierica, whose trade or
business address is 630 Fifth Avenue,
City of New York, State of New York,
U.S.A., has applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
im respect of watches, watch move-
ments, and parts thereof and watch
cases, bracelets and ehains for
watches, and fastenings therefor made
wholly, in part of, or plated with
precious metals, with or without jewels,
precious and semi-precious stones, par-
ticularly used for the parts of watches,
wrist bands, bracelets, straps for
watches made of leather, imitation
leather, fabric and fabric cord, and will
be entitled to register the same aftcr
one month from the 2ist day ot
February, 1961, 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.
21.2.51—3n.

TAKE NOTICE
ESQUIRE

That BSQUIRE, INC., a corporation
organized under the laws of the State
of Delaware, United States of America,
whose trade or business address is 05
East South Water Street, City
Chicago, State of Illinois, U.S.A., has
applied for the registration of a ‘rade
mark in Part “A” of KHegister in
respect of publications, magazines,
and periodicals, particularly mage-
zines issued monthly, and will be
entitled to register the same after
one month from the 2ist day of
February, 1951, unless some person shali
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
| H WILLIAMS
| Registrar of Trade Marks

21.2.81-



ot

1951

3n

in the Parochial Employees Pension Act
1944 (1944-14) amended by the
(Amend-

ment) Act, 1948 (1948-19).
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors for the Vestry of the parish of
Saint Michael.

gave a chance off a low 6ne from
Mullins to first slip but Atkinson
failed to hold it.

Skeete, who scored a flawless
century during the last Trinidad-

20.2.51—tn.| Barbados Tests here in 1949 now

NUTICE
PARISH OF ST. PETER
TENDERS will be received by



the

partnered Tang Choon.

An elegant cover drive by Tang
Choon off Mullins for four sent up

undersigned for the following up to} the double century after 215 min-

March 3rd (Saturday)
«1) The supply of Fresh Milk in bulk for

utes play. With this stroke too
Tang Choon completed his indi-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Boxing Academy=4

When Foul Blows
Are Not Fouls

The referee in British professional boxing is the sole judge,
jury, and, occasionally, “executioner” in any bout which he

is appointed to control. One of his many duties is the judging

and prevention of what constitutes foul fighting.

There are many different tactics which are banned by the
rules. Some are not as serious as others, but all of them,
if persisted with, can bring disqualification.

SS

a

In this lesson PETER WIL-
SON deals with foul
including the once - famous
rabbit punch of world cham-
am come Dempsey, and
idney punch, a pet weapon
of the late Freddie Walsh.

i

5



Harbour Log

IN CARLISLE BAY

M.V. Sedgefield; Sch. Marea Henrict
Seh. Mary E. Caroline; M.V. Vaga-

ond Sch. Emeline; Sen.
R.; Sch. Timothy A. H.

Sch. Wonderful Counsel-
; L. Euai-
7 Sch, Harriet Whittaker; Sch, Tur-
‘We Dove; Seh. Molly N. Jones; Sch
Emanuel C. Gordon; Sch. Belqueen:
8.S. Factor; Sch. Rosarene; Sch. Unit-

ed Pilgrim S.; Sch. Li ;
Mandalay 1 indsyd Tl; Sch

Franklyn D.
Vansluytman;

ARRIVALS
S.S, Alcoa Pennant, 3,945 tons net,
a: Ohren, from New Orleans via St
ucla,

Sch.

Anita H., 50 tons net, -
shoe. net, Capt. Oli

from Trinidad via Bequin,
DEPARTURES
M.V. Daerwood, 94 tons net, Capt. Mul-
zac, for St. Lucia,

‘nm Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Lid. advise
that they ean now communicate with
the following ships through their Bar.
bados Coast Station: —

ss. Cottiea; s.8. Liberville; as. Buc-
eaneer; 4.8, Amerigo Vespucci; s.s, Ta-
lemon; ss. Atlantic Dealer; s.9, Dolores;

the Almshouse se. Wilhelmina, s,s. Bonite; 5.8. Gero.
(2) The supply of Fresh Meat for the] Vidual half century, He had now 1 8.8. Myryam; 8.8. Yamhill; ss, Fort
Almshouse been batting for 139 minutes and Pe eae Seis Byfiora; 8.4. Tribes.
(3) The suppky of Medicine and Drygs| had hit se Ry £8 a oto; ss. Alcoa Pen-
for the Almshouse and dutieer ven ‘boundaries; nant; ss. Alcoa Cavalier; 5.8, Gerona
at . &s. Oranjestad; s.s, Cavina; 6.5. Aleos

(4) The conveyance of paupers

(a) To and from the Almshouse to

Tang Choon went on to bat con-
fidently and well but the persist-

and from any part of the Parish|}ence and wiles of Roy Marshall
(b) To and from the Almshouse or} brought about his downfall.

any part of the Parish to and
from the General Hospital.
The Burial of Paupers to
part of the parish.
Signed G. S. CORBIN,
Clerk of the Poor Law Guardians,
St. Peter.
22.2.51—4n.
—

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Louise Worrell of
Belleplaine, St. Andrew holder ot
Liquor License No. 814 of '951, granted
in respect of a board and galvanize shop
at Haggatts, St. Andrew, for permission
to remove the said License to a_ board
and galvanize shop at Haggatts, St. An-
drew, about 40 yards from the original
premises.

Dated this 20th day of February, 1951.
To—A. W. HARPER, Esar.,

Actg. Police Magistrate, Dist. “F'’.
Signed SEYMOUR GILL,
for Applicant.

N.B —This application will be consid-
ered ata Licensing Co to be held at
Police Court, District “F", on Friday the
2nd day of March, 1951, at 11 o'clock a.m.

A.W. HA .
Acta. Police Magistrate
Dist. “F"
23,2,51—!m,

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The applicati of W. A. Medford &
Co,. holders of Liquor License No, 81 of
1951, granted the firm in respect of bot-
tom floor of a 2 storey wall building in
Prince Wm. Henry St., City for permis-
sion to use said Liquor License &c., at
bottom floor of a 2 storey wall building
in Rickett Street, City

Dated this 20th day of February, 1951.
To the Police Magistrate, Dist “A”

Signed W. A. MEDFORD & Co,,
per W. E. MEDFORD
Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be consid-

ered at a Licensing Court to be held at





District “A” on Friday the 2nd day of
March, 195!, at 11 o'clock a.m.
H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. *
23,2,51—'m.





a gs a

Welcome To Visitors

Goddard

And
§ tollmeyer



names as popular in cricket
as GAS for Cooking.





































The Public is hereby noti-
fied that

Canadian ‘‘Catelli’’

Macaroni

is again obtainable
at all grocers.,
' 21.2,51—3n

0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

“I LEAP OVER THE WALL”
By Monica Baldwin.

A MORNING AT THE OFFICE
—By Edgar Mittelhoizer.

AT
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
—$$————

Fresh shipment of —

ENAMEL-IT
in all colours

AT
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE

FREE BIBLE LECTURES
Prof. R. G. JOLLY

of Pa., U.S.A.
Sunday, 25th, 8 p.m,
“CHRIST’S SECOND COM-
ING”.—Why? How? When?
Wednesday, 28th, 8 p.m.
“THE JUDGMENT DAY”
How long will it be? Is it
to be feared? Is there any
hope mere me grave?
A

THE STEEL SHED
QUEEN’S PARK
Auspices of
The Laymen'’s Home
Missionary Movement

Admission Free.
Ne Collection

With the score at 244 Marshal!

the} completely deceived Tang Choon
Cemetery from the Almshouse or any; with a top

spinner when the
latter played for an off break. He
was beaten and clean bowled.

Tang Choon had been at the
wicket for just under three hours
and his score of 69 included nine
fours,

Simpson Guillen drove a full
toss from Mullins to the long on
boundary for four and 250 was
hoisted in 255 minutes.

Seven runs later Roy Marshall
ended Skeete’s hour long stay at
the wicket, Skeete was dismissed
in a similar manner to Tang

Pilgrim; s.s. Polycrest; ss. Kvint: s.6
Sunprince; s.s. Prospector; s.s. Hellenio
s&s, Planter; s.s Derwenthalt;

Clarere Grammerstorf; #.°. Alar;
Lady Nelson; s.s, Colombie; s.s
ss. Lampania; s.8. Argeroen

5.8
8.$.
Hersiha



U.S. Athletes Leave

For Buenos Aires

NEW YORK, Feb. 22.

The first group of the United
States delogation of 158 athletes
to the Pan-American Olympic
Games in Buenos Aires left aboard
a special Pan-American plane for
the Argentine capital via Miami.
They will be joined in Miami by
the second group, beth arriving in
Buenos Aires on Friday at 5 p.m.



Choon, He shaped for an off —Reuter
break and was deceived by a top
Spinner that fizzed straight enor
through, .

Skeete hit two fours in his Now Lives Alone
twenty-eight that took him an
hour to complete. And now Trini- LONDON
dad were 257 with six wickets ,,PO"tY years ago Vivian J
down and 107 runs behind the Woodward was the idol of the

Barbados total.

Stumps were drawn for the day
a run later and Trinidad’s score
stood at 258 for 6, Guillen being
10 not out and Ferguson 0 not out.



“Sugar” Ray Will
Defend New Title

This Summer

LONDON, Feb. 22.
“Sugar” Ray Robinson, United
Siates holder of the world middle-
weight championship, has agreed
te defend his title in London this
summer.

British football world. He repre-
sented England in 66 Interna-
tional games.

To-day Woodward — 72 and
crippled—lives alone in a garret
above a disused garage at Elin,
Grove, Peckham, London.

He is penniless and lives almost
entirely on bread and jam, but

smphatically refuses to receive
charity.
It an old battered tin pox

Woodward treasures the 66 Eng-
land‘ “caps” he won during his
‘ootball career. They would bring
a tidy sum at an auction, but
Woodward is not selling. Each is
carefully wrapped in a sheet of
ilewspaper to preserve its colour.

He now has only one ambition
—to get back the power of his

: 5 lysed limbs, “Because”, he
He will meet the winner of the PAreyst , ‘i
British Empire championship con- ae By maha ne
test between the British champion, “_IN.S
Randolph Turpin, and the Aus- vk
oe reer. Dave Sands, which —_—_——_—_——
akes place in London in either
May or June. CHANGE OF JOB
Promoter Jack Solomons has re- MADRID:

ceived an assurance on these lines
through his American representa-
tive, Lew Burston. He plans to
stage the world title contest in
the open air as a Festival of Bri-
tain attraction.—Reuter.



Payment of

Consumers who have not yet

any amount due.





GRASS MATS

FOR BEDROOM
$1.01 EACH

THANT’S

DIAL
Mea

—

ROYAL BARBADOS
YACHT CLUB

NOTICE

Members are invited to at-
tend a Movie Picture Show
entitled “Enchanted Isles”
featuring scenes taken in the
South a 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.





GOVERNMENT





|



A 19-year-old shepherd, accused
of killing 50 sheep in two days,
told the police he did it because
he “was tired of being ~ shepherd
and wanted to do something else”,
His boss offered him a job as
sheep-slaughterer .

NOTICE





WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT

Water Rates

paid water rates in respect of the

quarter ending 31st of March, 1951, are hereby notified that unless
these rates are paid on or before the 28th of February, 1951, the
Department, as authorised by section 46 of the Waterworks Act, 1895-1,
may stop the water from flowing into the premises in respect of which
such rates are payable, either by cutting off the pipe to such premises,
or by such means as they may think fit, and take proceedings to recover

23.2.51—2n.



Under the patronage of
Hon, V. C. Gale, M.L.C.
to be given by
BARBADOS PRESS CLUB

in honour of the meimbers
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







Be Wise ... “ADVERTISE.”



J body







This carries with it not only
disgrace, but also the forfeiture
of a varying percentage of a
bexer’s purse money, according tc
the gravity of the offence.

It is, incidentally, the measure
of a referee that he should try to
anticipate any infringement of the
rules and do his best te check it
before a contest gets out of hand,

Hitting below the belt has al-
ways been punishable by dis-
walification here, although in

merica, where they judge a bout
by the number of rounds won
instead of the points scored, a
boxer who hits low is penalised
by having that round taken away
from him (although he can stil!
be disqualified for persistent fou
fighting).

Even in Britain a referee is un-
likely to disqualify a man for on¢
low blow unless it is a particularly
crippling one, or unless he thinks
that it was delivered deliberately

Blows to the back of the head
or the neck are generally described
as “rabbit punches,” being some-
what similar to the way in which
A rabbit’s neck can be broken with
a chop to the base of the skull,

This punch used to be allowed
—it was a favourite of Jack
DSempsey—but it was banned when
medical opinion
might cause permanent injury.

Ruled Out

Medical advice also
the late Freddie Welsh, British
holder of the world light-weight
championship,

There are occasions, however, |
when these punches are not fouls
These occur if a boxer turns his
back so as to take a blow on the
back of the neck, or in the region
of the kidneys, which would other-
wise land on the target area,

Similarly, if a boxer tries a fair
punch and his opponent
guards it down or jumps in th:
air so that it lands in the pro
hibited area the striker cannot be
penalised.

Hitting with the open glove, the
‘inside or butt of the hand, o1
with the waist or elbow, butting

40’- FOR

HIS WORSHIP Mr. A. J
Hanschell, Police Magistrate
District “A” yesterday imposed
fine of 40/- on James Baptiste of
Bay Street, St Michael, for
wounding John Goring, a porter
of the General Hospital on
November 18

H
of

The case Wus brought by the
Police and Sgt. E. King prosecut-
ed on behalf of the Police, One
witness Frederick Webster said
that on November 18 he saw Bap-

PAGE SEVEN
WOUNDING

tiste standing in Bay Street under
the street light which is opposite
Jemmotts Lane with two stonés
in his hands. He went to the
Gate to get a telephone message
to the Police and when he return-
ed one of the porters named
Millar told him that Baptiste had
hit Goring with the stones,



Two porters — Frederick Web-
ter and Lionel Millar—were also
fined 20/- and 10/- respectively

for and

tiste

assaulting beating Bap-



decided that it!}

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

NOTICES

er





}
\

Sailing from Amsterdam, Dover and

Madeira—s.s. “'Cottica” 2nd, ard, 9th
February, 1951. M.S. “Bonaire” 9th,
th, 16th March 1951

Sailing from Antwerp and Amsterdam-—- Cie Gle Transatlantique

m.s. “Helena” 12th, 15th, February 1951,



m.s. “Willemstad” 8th, 15th, February a

1951, m.s, “Oranjestad” 9th, 15th March

108 eat an Aa SAILINGS TO
Sailing to nidad, ‘aramar an ‘

Georgetown—m.s. “Bonaire” 27th Janu- ENGLAND & FRANCE

ary 19531; m.s, “Cottica’ 20th, February COLOMBIE: March 11

1951; ms. “Helens” 3rd March 1951. via Martininque and

Sailing to Trinidad, La Guiara, Cura-
cao ete—m.s, “Oranjestad” Ist February
1951.

Sailing to Plymouth, Antwerp, Amster-
dam—m,s. “Oranjestad” 23rd_ Feb, 1951.

Guadeloupe

GASCOGNE: March 31
via St. Lucia, Martinique,

|



S. P, MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD., d :
Agents Guadeloupe, Antigua
weenie nt
The M/V “DAERWOOD” will SOUTHBOUND

COLOMBIE : Feb. 28
Trinidad, La Guiara,
Curacao, Cartegena,
Jamaica |
Accepting Cargo, Mail

eccept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, Grenada, and Aruba,
and Passengers only for .St
Vincent, Sailing Wednesday 21st
inet

The M/V “CARIBBER" will
accept Cargo and Passengers for

Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailingy Passengers

Friday 23rd inst. tn

The Seh. “MARY E. CARO-

LINE" will accept Cargo and R M JONES & € Lid

Fessengers for Dominica. Salling ° . 0., t e

Wednesday 21st, inst.

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS AGENTS
ASSOCIATION INC, Phone 3814

Tel, 4047.



|
|
|
|







wie on| Canadian National Steamships

the kidney punch—a pet weapon of |/ 60UTHBOUND

Sails Sails Sails Arrives Salis
Montreal Welifax Boston Rarbados Barbedos
“CAN, CHALLENGER" —- 2 Feb - 1 Mar. 1 Mar,
“LADY RODNEY” _ 3 Mar S Mar, 14 Mar, 15 Mar.
“LADY NELSON” _ 19 Mar. 21 Mar, 80 Mar, 31 Mar,
“CAN, CHALLENGER” - 2 Apr — 12 Apr. 12 Apr.
“LADY RODNEY™ 16 Apr. 18 Apr. 27 Apr 2] Apr
NORTHBOUND Arrives Saila Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston St.John Halifax
‘LADY NELSON” 22 Feb 27 Feb & Mar. 9 Mar =
‘LADY RODNEY" 27 Mar. 28 Mar. 6 Apr 7 Apr. =>
‘LADY NELSON” 12 Apr. 14 Apr. 23 Apr. — 34 Apr.
‘LADY RODNEY" 10 May 12 May. 21 May. — 22 May.

N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vesrels fitted with cold storage cham.
bers. Passenger Fares and freight 1ates on application to :— mv

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents.





Al Taos - va

shouldering. or roughing are all} |

fouls because the rules lay down
that points shall only be scorec
with the knuckle part of the
clenched glove and because in
juries — particularly cuts—whieh
can cause a fight to be stopped are
caused by there tactics,

Persistent vunching and hold-
ing is unfair to an opponent who
is trying to score points with clean
blows, and so is “laying on” whict
means unfair use of a boxer's body
weight when forcing a man back
on the ropes.

“Not trying’ needs no explana-
tion. This is clearly defrauding
the public who have paid good
money to see a contest

NEXT WEEK Peter Wilson will
tell you some more of the triaks
which a referee has to ‘watch for
and will explain the different ways
in which a contest can end.

—L.E.S.

FURNISH

TO-DAY the Fashion-
able Way

STREAMLINED Vanities in Big
variety of Styles and sizes, with
single or Triple Bevelled or other
Mirrors—-Wardrobes, Chests-of-







































Drawers, Screen Frames, Night-
chairs, 4 up.
POPULAR DiningTabies, Lunch,

Radio, Sewing and Kitchen Trbles
from very small to Big Guest
Size—Kitchen, China and Bed-
room Cabinets Larders. Wag-
goons.

FASHIONABLE Morris, Tub, and
Bergere Suites cr separate pieces
~ Morris Spring-like Cushions,
$4.50 up—Couches, Berbice Chairs,
and mani/ more things

all at Money Saving
Prices

L. S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street — Dial 4069



See Us for the
following :—

1 & 2 Ib. tin C. & E, Morton
Oatmeal

Pkg. Vita Wheat Biscuits
Pkg. Weetabix Biscuits
Bots. Heinz Sandwich Spread
Bots. Heinz Salad Cream

Tins Heinz Vegetable Salad
in Mayonnaise

Bots. C, & E, Morton Pickles
Tins Lamb Tongues

Ting Breakfast Rolls

2 Ib. bots, C. & P. Table Salt
Bots. Cocktail Cherries

1 tb. tin Asstd, Sweet
Biscuits

INCE & Co., Ltd.

6, 7, 8 & 9 Roebuck Street,
Dial 2236

—

SS





PASSAGES TO EUROPE

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

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



ir WANT
A house paint, a roofing paint, a wall paint,
a boat paint, a dull paint, a bright paint,

a cheap paint, an expensive paint,
Call at... .

)} WHE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

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










| See un for ---
BRC FABRIC

EXPANDED METAL
TEMPERED HARD BOARD
OIL STOVES & OVENS
Phohe Phone

4306 T. HERBERT Ltd, = “tee:

1 & 11 Roebuck St., & Magazine Lane.





!

ATTENTION LADIES

Are you contemplating

abroad shortly ?

going

THEN HAVE YOUR

SPRING COAT

made to measure at

‘William Fogarty. Limited.

Tailoring Department

We have a wide variety of

rich-looking colours among

| our West of England

DOR-SKIN FLANNELS

Please Enquire at....

WM. FOGARTY LTD.






PAGE EIGHT

TRINIDAD 100 RUNS
BEHIND BARBADOS

Another fine day of cricket was witnessed at Kensington
yesterday. About 5,000 enthusiasts saw Trinidad fighting
gamely to gain a first innings’ lead over their Barbados
opponents who had scored 363 runs in their first innings
When stumps were drawn Trinidad were 106 runs behind
Barbados’ total with 4 wickets in hand.

Rupert Tangchoon, Andy Ganteaume, Ralph Legall ani
Jeffrey Stollmeyer highlighted Trinidad’s batting with fine
stroke play to score 69, 56, 48 and 33 respectively.







Barbad-s’ fielding on the whole The score board then read
was good and the bowling steady. 68—2-—-1. Tang Choon joined Gan-
Roy Marshall was the most suc- teaume and was quickly off the
cessful bowler, taking three Mark with an easy single to cover
wickets fcr 25 runs in 7 overs, Mullins’ next over was a maiden
Norman Marshall, Carl Mullins te Tang Choon.
and Errol Millington each took a | Marshall continued from the
wicket, i pavilion end and Ganteaume late
cut his fourth delivery to the right
7 of Millington to the houndary to
tees Ot eet omen’ Goddard make his individial score 36 and
43 and Mullins continued Bar- the total 73
i? one with the score at Tang Cheon got into his wicket
335 fer 9. Jackbir opened the at- and turned one from Mullins
tack from the Pavilion End to beautifully to square leg for a
Goddard who cut the third ball single and later Ganteaume sin-
thi-ugh slip fer 4. He then singled gled to square leg. Marshall's
the next to fine leg and Mul- next over yielded a single, a neat
lins made a short single off glide by Ganteaume.
the next delivery. Goddard play- With the score at 76, Denis
€d the next and then on drove Atkinson replaced Mullins at the
the next for 4 to send up his 50 screen end and sent down a
in 74 minutes, He singled the next maiden to Ganteaume. Marshall
i» meet Ferguson from the other also bowled a srnaiden to Tang
end, gliding the first delivery for Choon. Ganteaume late cut one
4. Three more singles were made from Denis Atkinson for a single
off the over, two going to Goddard, to send up Tang Choon who

King was brought on from the Played out the remainder.

cther end and Goddard on drove ‘ ‘

the second ball for 2. Later he off ne eee ae ceo
drove for 4, A stubborn on drive g} ‘This was another maiden
off the last ball was well fielded over by Marshall Tang Choon
by the bowler who found Mullins got an easy single to extra cover
a long way down the wicket and off Denis Atkirison. The rate of
threw down the wicket before he scoring had definitely decreased
could return to the crease. This and the post lunch period of 40
bscught the innings to a close for minutes produced only 18 runs.
363 runs, Goddard carrying his bat Ganteaume madehis score 40
for 66 runs made in 87 minutes. with a cut wide of Weekes at gully
His score included 10 fours. for a single and later an appeal
Mullins made 5 runs. Berbados’ for Ibw against Tang Choon war
innings had lasted 315 minutes. disallowed by Umpite Jordan
Atkinson’s next over yielded four
a pull to the square leg bolndary
by Ganteaume. ‘

When’ the game resumed yes-

‘Trinidad opened their innings
at 11 55 a.m. with Jeffrey Stoll
meyer and Andy Ganteaume who Tang Choon got his first bound-
played the first delivery uppishly ary with a neat glide off Marshall
on the leg side for a single. Stoll- and later got another with a pull
meyer played out the over. to long on. He took a single to

E. Atkinson bowled from ihe mid on and Ganteaume on drove
Pavilion End and Ganteaume cut the last delivery to the boundary
the second delivery beautifully to send up 100 after 115 minutes’
through the covers for a single. play. Atkinson bowled a maiden
Stollmeyer saored another single to Tang Choon,
off the last ball. Mullins continued Marshall who had bowled 8
from the Screen End and Stoll- overs 3 of which were maidens for
meyer off drove the second ball for 9} runs and had taken one wicket,
2. He singled the last to meet was now replaced by Millington
Atkinson whose over yielded 2 who bowled to Ganteaume and
runs. It was off the last ball which sent down a maiden. Atkinson
Siclimeyer misplayed to leg. The also bowled a maiden to Tang
first delivery from Mullins was on Choon and Millington did like-
the leg side and tempted Gan- wise to Ganteaume.
teaume to snick it. The ball went Hoad relieved Denis Atkinson
just wide of wicket - keeper at the screen end his over yielded

Clyde Walcott to the bound- fouy singles, Ganteaume incident-
ary. The batsman later hit the ball ally getting his 50 including fou"

on the on side for 2 and singled jpoundaries in 129 minutes.
the next. Stollmeyer made a single 3
off the last ball and faced Atkin- Ganteaume played the first four
son. He on drove the first delivery balls he received from Millington
for 3. Ganteaume cover drove the and then despatched the next, a
fifth for a single and Stollmeyer short one to the long on boundary,
played ‘ut the over. Left arm Tang Choon pulled the first from
medium pacer Millington came on ‘load to the square leg boundary
at the Pavilion End with the score 4nd later off drove for a couple to
at 25. Ganteaume cover drove his Make his score 21.
third delivery and Norman Mar- , Ganteaume cover drove one
shall misfielded for the batsman ftom Millington for a single and
; : , Tang Choon lifted to the off
to get 2 runs. They were the only b s I ee i
runs made off the over. Mullins’ ure Boe cen art 8 Hoad'e
next yielded 3 and Millington’s 4. With a hard oe a i gee
The batsmen were wow getting "CXt over yielded two singles.
well over the ball Roy Marshall was now given his
, first spell from the pavilion end
The score had reached 35 when With the score at 125, He bowled
Hoad replaced Mullins at the to. Ganteaume who attempted a
Screen End, Stollmeyer off drove drive off the seventh, but missed
the third delivery for a brace and Sun bowled for 56 which in-
square cut the next to the bound- Cluded 5 boundaries in 144
ary. He singled the last ball and pe ‘ha ’ ee
on drove the second delivery from _ *“©88™ ae e a tha ene k om ite
Millington powerfully for 4. He j¥** Sere ie ete AOE Waa,
a Abin 5 . oundary, a pull to long on, Hoad
played out the remainder of the continued’ fromthe a@creen end
over. In Millington’s next over and his Sear yielded four pina a
the score went up to 50 by a pus we the boundary by Tang
glide to leg by Ganteaume for a ;. uo ' ane
single. This ad han seach Choon,
en ec. ry score ‘end sieuionne rah Legall got another boundary.
“ oa , ee es. Stolimeyer ‘This time he pulled one from Roy
played out the over. Hoad was Marshall to square leg. He later
kept on at the Screen End but the ojyyj ‘i , ;
ve : ay, Survived an appeal for 1.b.w.
batsmen were mow batting with Tang Choon took a single to
great confidence and the score mid on off the fourth, he received
mounted steadily. from Hoad and Legall off drove
The score was taken to 64 when the last for a couple, Marshall's
Millington beat Stollmeyer with next over yielded a single, a cover
one that came back from the off drive by Tang Choon.
side and bowled him. Stollmeyer Millington replaced Hoad at the
had made 33 including 2 fours, screen end with the score at 141.
and was at the wicket for 62 He bowled to Tang Choon who
minutes. Asgarali partnered Gan- glanced the first to fine leg for a
teaume and played out the over single while Legall cover drove
giving Millington a maiden wicket, for a similar amount,
unch was taken immediately Norman Marshall came back on
after with Ganteaume 29 not out. from the pavilion end and Legall

edged one through the slips to the
Resuming after lunch, Mullins boundary to make the total 147

bowled the first over from the and his individual score 15 and
sereen end to Ganteaume who on then took a single off the seventh.
drove the first for a couple and
cut for a single to send up Asga- — Legall off wsove Millington to
ralli who played out the re- the boundary to send up 150 after
mainder 168 minutes’ play, Norman Mar-
Norman Marshall was brought shall bowled a maiden to Tang
on from the pavilion end and sent Choon. Denis Atkinson replaced
@own. a maiden—the second for Millington at the screen end and
the day—to Ganteaume. Asgardalli his over yielded four, a pull to the
broke his duck with a single to Square leg boundary by Legall.
cover off Mullins, but facing Mar- Marshall bowled _ another
shall, snicked the fourth delivery ‘naiden ‘to Tang Choon. Legal)
and wicket-keeper Walcott made pulled the first of Denis Atkin-
no mistake son's next over to the long on










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THE WIFE AND KID-+




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BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY,
ee -
Be yy 1” umps Trinids ras 25 BOWLING ANALYSIS i ‘ ‘ TAA TUS
SKIPPER OU’ mumps a idad we 258 D ALYMS y 7 Ni *
. wickets in hand.. © squitins ss. woe fi \ ‘i
G ‘ s not out, Ferguson had fF atkirson 5 - 21 ‘
not yet opened his score E. Millington m €° S 1
E, k. G. Hoad ee ae
Following are the scores:— XN. E. Marshall . 15 7 30 1
D. Atkinson » 3 22 °
BARBADOS Ist Innings R. E. Marshall 7 1 25 3
R. E. Marshall b Jackbir 2 J. D. Goedara tvs 3
©. Hunte b Jackbir 63
©. L, Waleott ¢ Tang Choon b Skeete 77
E, D. Weekes ¢ Legall b Jackbir 73 “a
D. Atkinson ¢ & b Skeete 4 E 1 id P k
®. Atkinson b Skeete 13 ng ar 1¢ s
Marshall b Ferguson 23 fl
D. Goddard not out 66 F La T i
x 2S eeey shan * Team For Last Test
M an b Ferguson 2
‘ Mill run out 5 (From Our Own Correspondent!
Extras: b; 5; Ib. 2,.w. 1, nb, 4 8 LONDON, Feb. 22.
TOTAL 363 England’s team for the fifth

and final Test beginning at Mel-
bourne on February 23 contains
1 for 10; 2 for 135; 3 no surprises. The only. change

|
‘

Fall of wickets:







Prod tig oor tas. 5 for Bl; 6 for 280; trom the side beaten at Adelaide

Br ye ee net ae a tale he earlier in the month is the inclu- | }.
BOWLING ANALYSIS sion of Trevor Bailey now fit after

a Oo M & W preaking a. bone in the finger of

eo i) 3 = 2 his right hand to the exclusion of

P Jones % ° @& © John Warr, Cambridge and Mid-

W. Ferguson 19 2 98 @ dlesex fast bowler.

C. Skeete ie eee It was an obvious change for

not only is Bailey a tar more dan-

TRINIDAD'S Ist. Innings gerous bowler but, he’s also a




J. B. Stolimeyer b Millington .... 33
A. Ganteaume b R. E, Marshall 56 better batsman. A ;
N. Asgarali ec w.k, (Walcott) b Some critics in Australia believe

N. E. Marshall ... .» Parkhouse should have been se-
R. Teng Choon b R. E, Marshall., 69 jected instead of Sheppard, but in
i pe NB AD gy gp EEN Che 48 view of the latter’s plucky second
$. Guillen not out ..,.. \\ qo innings in the last Test, there can
W. Ferguson not out . 0 be no real criticism of the choice.
» Extras tb 11, nb, 2, ‘ . B The team is Brown, Compton,



as —* Hutton, Washbrook, Simpscn,
eee ee eee - 258 Sheppard, Evans, Bailey, Bedser,

is Mi a4 I< walt of Witkétale< 0% for 8 63. Wright.
Gefi Stollmeyer, Trinidad Captain, bowled by Millington of 33, | , Pall of wickets” for a, 6 for, 68; Mites be uke, as

To those interested in...

A BARBADOS THEATRE

boundary and later cover drove an hour. Marsbali had now taken
for a single to send up Tang 3 wickets at a cost of 24 runs
Choon who returned the next to Six Trinidad wickets had now
the bowler, but he put it down. fallen for 257 runs. Ferguson
Tang Choon then glanced the last was the next man in and played
to fine leg for a brace and the tea out the over giving Marshall a
interval was taken with the total maiden wicket. Hond came on
at 163 for the loss of 3 wickets. in place of Goddard at the other
Tang Choon 38 and Legall 29, end to bowl the last over which
On resumption E. Atknson yielded a single. At the draw-
bowled the new ball from the
Pavilion End to Legall who placed

i ‘
ihe first delivery to leg for a single What’s on To-day | will lecture an . . .










> MR. NORMAN DUTHIE





Stop Pyorrhiea
in 24 Hours

Teg Coundary’ and played out the | Ccurt of Appeat ana Petty |} THE FOUNDING OF THE. GLASGOW
CITIZENS REPERTORY THEATRE

remainder of the over. Mullins Debt Courts
bowled to Legall from the Screen Court ef Or

10.00 a.m
linary 11.00 avn,





End and the batsman hit a ball Third Pay ¢f first Trinidad- Blesding Gums, Loose Teeth and Sore
that made some height over the Barbados Cricket Tourna- , ; : Fipsensn Month ort ai baa: disease. whieh
wicket-keeper’s head for 4. He mex.i continues at Kensing- (in which he and the late James Bridie took a leading sooner or later will make your teeth fall
cover drove the next for 3 and | ton Oval 11.30 a.m iced Why evs Mwenation, ond Renee
. i ater = ses . : g e y
Tang Choon singled the next, Later Film Show at British Coun- { part) at the BRITISH COUNCIL on MONDAY, new discovery Amosan. Stops bleeding
Legall took a delivery from off the cil 8.30 p.m, ome in a houra, ends sore mouth and
middle wicket and hit it beautifully Mobile Cinema gives Show FEBRUARY 26TH, at 8.30 P.M. Qinesan Wivee make: Your fouth. well: ‘end
to the square leg boundary. He at Apes Hill Plantation , save your teeth or money back on return
played out the over, Atkinson's Yard I Aa of empty rackage. Get Amosan from your

next over yielded 7 runs as each

batsman cut and drove with

delightful freedom. Mullins then Sale: (McEnearney’s Garage

bowled to Legall who got a short One Prefect Ford)

single to the off side off the first Aquatic: “My Foolish Heart”

ball. , Globe: “Toast of New Orleans”
Norman Marshall came on again Peis Soa er ee ne

from the Pavilion End with the

score 191 and Tang Choon scored

a single off the over. The fourth she

wicket fell in Mullins’ next over.

It was his second delivery which

was well up and Legall drove

over and got bowled, His score of

The Weather | FIRST APPEARANCE
included 8 fours and he had

|
|
| TO-DAY
been at the wicket for 58 minutes. | Sun Rise
|

— chemist today.

eae e.
Amiosann 1i'iosce0
E protects you.

M ARINE H OTEL For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth

Band Concert at Hastings
Rocks 8.00 p.m

SSS





i at









6

OOS



.
%
e
s
)

3: 6.18 a.m.
ff The Mark Sun Sets: 6.09 p.m. ; OF
i 0 e Miar Moon (Full) February 28
The score was now 192 and Lighting: 6.30 p.m
Skeete joined Tang Choon. Skeete

pny ee oun wae ne a sin- | “Tose . . are THE FAMOUS SINGERS

*





|



FEBRUARY 23, 1951



pin &

of the Beautiful.

TOILET SOAP, use

ba



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CRAFTS SOCIETY
Present their

Annual Exhibition

\ QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE
(| Tuesday, February 13th, to
Wednesday, February 28th 1951.
OPEN Daily

Except on Sundays
! From 10 am. to 6 p.m,
| Admission: 1/-_ Children Half
'

| THE BARBADOS ARTS &

Price

Parties of School Children ac~-
companied by their Teachers
will be admitted at Special Rates.
Members of the Be ily
e admitted at half price on pre~-
mantras of their Members
Cards for the current year.

—_ -—

ALL: OVER? el
















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Get a few cakes of DREAM

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$97 9999999999999 7
3
Â¥

.

Tang YESTERDAY: :
Choon attempting to drive a well ecnate rats .
pitched ball edged it to E, Atkin-| | R@imfall (Codrington) nil. HERE IS YOUR OPPORTU-
fon in slips. Atkinson got his| | Total for month to Yesterday

: 4

hands to it but failed to hold the) 11.06 ins. ‘ . i ’
ball, Tang Choon was then 47.| | Temperature (Max.) 81.5° F | |

Marshall’s next over was a maiden | Temp erature (Min.) 75,0° F ]

to Skeete. In Mullins’ next over | Wind Direction (9 a.m.)

Tang Choon got his 50 by a lovely E by M, (3 p.m.) E.N.E
square cut for 4, This score et | Wind Veleciiy 12 miles per
{


























TROUBLES’

cluded 7 fours and the batsman hour

was then at the wicket for 139 Berometer (2 a.m.) 29.916 | TO-MORROW NIGHT
1
|

minutes, The same took the total (3 p.m.) 29.823
to 200 in 215 minutes, D, Atkinson
soon relieved Mullins but Norman! ——-———-—

Marshall — continued from the| » %OSSSG9GSRCS POOOSS

Pavilion End. The score mounted) ¢ i
RED HAND PAINTS

slowly and when it reached 211} %
Millington was brought on in place

FOR ALL PURPOSES
“MATINTO” FLAT PAINT

of Marshall. Skeete made a single
in Cream and Green.

off the over, |
Hoad bowled to Skeete from the

For interior decoration of Walls,

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Screen End and the batsman eut}
“S” ENAMEL FINISH PAINT











-





SE CPSSPOOSSS FEE FLOSS PESSSPSSES SSF

the first delivery through - slips
for 3. Each batsman then made +
single and later Tang Choon square
cut beautifully for a brace, Bots

9OOS

batsmen then delighted the crowd in White
with beautiful cuts and dr-.ves.| HARD GLOSS TULIP GREEN B M
The fielders, however, anticipated! PAINT Vv r.

well and prevented a rapid rate
of scoring, Roy Marshall came
back on at the Pavilion End with
the score at 227 and next ovel
with the score at 233 Mullins
relieved Hoad, Both batsmen now
appeared well set and runs began!
coming somewhat freely. Tang |
Choon guided Roy Marshall nicely
.to leg in the bowler’s s.cond over

HARD GLOSS PERMANENT
GREEN PAINT
For exterior or interior use.
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In Grey, Tropical White, Oak
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‘ANCRETE
but soon after playing forward} The Sign ot CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS
the batsman was beaten and QUALITY , In Grey, Bright Red, Mid Green.
bowled for 69, He had hit 9 fours RED ROOF PAINT
in making this score and was at} ‘Phone 4456 For Galvanise or Shingles.
the wicket for 175 minutes 4267 PAINT REMOVER

The score now read 244/5/69. "

5%



For the easy removal of old paint.

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AGENTS,

PLP LAL IEDM ORL Arter

y

Guillen joined Skeete and opened x

his. account with a four off}
Mullins in this bowler’s next
over. The 250 mark was soon
reeched, made in 255 minutes,

Goddard Bowls

With the score at 256 Skipper'|
Goddard brought on himself for
the first time. He bowled from}
the Screen End to Skeete who}

4

SPSSSS

~ 8G
|

FEPBIDISICOOIOOSI SHG OGIO SIS IG FPF HHS





-”
PLEO LEE PPP PLA FFSSEFPES SCPCPESOOSSOSSE,

GET READY

2

YOU GET
SURE STARTING!

. PLEO,
%

made a single off the over. In| % 7
Roy Marshall’s next over he had % FOR THE CRICKET
Skeete bowled with the first ball x
for 28 runs including 2 fours.| 4 »
He had been at the wicket for) % T
; .
%



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PAGE 1

PACK I.UillT BAKIIMKIS \I,\k a lerdav. • I 1 continued Har, h ,-, The wore board I i •8—2—1. Tang Choon joined Cannd r/ai tiuifhiHIT ihe lh an easy single to cover Mullins' nexl over wan o maiden to Tang t'ho>>n. Marshall continued IrOOl 111 I inl and (Ian:> % %  Iton i" the bo .,. individual ullins i continued Harthe lola | 73 Jador Innings with the >corc al Tnn|t Choon f HaR*8 rackbii pcned the at,, n d turned one from Mullins lack from the Pavilion Lnd In beautifully to s and later Ganleaurne *>nth. ugh Plip Icr 4. He then singled gled , square leg. Marshall's rl to line leg and Mul next over yielded a sink!. tins made %  short single off ghHe b\ Ganteminu• delivery Goddard playV/ith the score at II Hit and ihen on drove Atkinson replaced Mullins at the ttie next (or A to semi up hi* 50 screen end and sent down u In 74 minute*. He singled the next maiden to Ganteaume. Marshall !• meet PtrBOHM hr m Ha other also bowled a maiden 1o Tang idlng the first delivery for Choon. Ganteaume late CUl one 4 Tin.' mad* 'rom Denis Atkinson for a single boundary and later cove. off the OW, two %  ;< nig to Goddard la send up Tang Choon who for a single to send up Tun*: King was brought on from the P laVcd !" the remainder on who returned 'be next to :,!, Til, Sti£ ff3 "TtSLS"" S. u ck n S^S. tts+gBk ^^^iS^"2J£ s&£ aSs ," ,for ."w br c ',r!H ,h *. r' W5 is srw33S.. tt s r !" tr3 s 'sss.s.r.'rs •to! l,,.i MtalHb decreased ,,„"'„, SrSiThSi (rim UK W-WM ihc inninji to a close lor mi „,i„, produced only 18 runs lh. rt ttollvery U !. carrying his cal Oanleaume madehls score .o Tnn Choon elided '.lie,. %  nlnules with arul wide of Weekca at till , v nd pU ,.,.,| ou , hl core included 10 (ours, for a i nle and later an app ,,, „,,. ^,, Mullins MiiMlna made 3 runs Barbed,*' lor Ibw against Tans; Chen wa,„.,,.„ ,„ i. P( .„ M roIn h innings had la.w-d 315 minutes. disallowed by Umpire Jordan Er d aI1 ,| tlir batfBMfl Ut ,„ Atkinson's next over yielded foul n t rfMria M .ine hclithl oe— T 1 w'lh JefTroy Stoli oy Ganteaume. ,,..,.. ,1,,,,.. .,,,. ,,,..f or j "1^ V? Al 'f>C-nteaumc who Tang Cnoon go , lis th „ bound V l(n g Choon singled the n< with :, neat glide on Marshall | ^,,11 look lei %  off Ihc on the log side for a single. Stoll„ nr) latei IO ttn other with a pull ,i, autlfullj l-layed out Uio .iv.-r ,„ iuI1K „ H took I s.ogUt,. .,. r> ADUncon uowieii from .he mid on and Ganteaume on drove played „,i\ the over Atkinson PavllhHI lU-aume eul the last delivery to the bound a i y ,,,-y the aocond delivery i..-;iutilull> i, .end up 100 nftei 115 minutes 1 batan lb rough the ctivers for u aingle. play Alkinson Iwwled a maiden daUahuul iTaadom. Mullins then Si'llmeyer so.red another single I" Tang Choon. bowled to Legall who sol off the last ball Mulllm continued Marshall who hud bowled 6 single to the ofl side o!T | from in. Screw Ltod and BtoUovon I of whleh wara maldans toi ball the second ball for 21 runs and had taken one wicket. .Voiman Marshall came on again 1 He singled the last to meet WM now rcp | Bce d by Millington from the Pavilion End wilr the AtWnaoi ho bowled to Ganteaume and .,, \%\ .u, <>M; Melded 48 included 8 four* ami he had I 'imdad was 25 ei guaon hod %  11 hi* score. '.wing arc the scores:— BAftOADOU IM tni-lna. M.,...* b Jarhbli 1 o J^hlrt. U t |.i '1 TancCtHttfi b S*Mta 77 .. %  I. '. -,* .At. *hr*lr 4 I IJ P*rgu*o .1 Hl.l.trt not b R. B Mnr.-i.il W.fc, b i Hanhall T.nl Choon b R C Vl^r-n.li I ..lint | i-h*ll GuilUm not out i, l fib. l. .ollmcer. Trt.iUl.d ( ipUIn h,.lrd b> > %  an huur Uorahj .. %  fallen lor iM rutU. ma %  y end to bowl %  England PUkg ; Team For La8t Test IXLtMDON, Feb 22. England's team for the nflh and final Test beginning at Melbourne on February 22 contains no surprisesThe only change fror.i the .ide IXaten at Adelaide earlier In the month is the inclusion >'f Trevor Bailey now lit after breaking a bone in the Anger of his right hand to the exclusion ot loha Warr. Cambndge and Middlesex fast bowler. It was an obvious eh-inge for not only is Bailey a far more dangerous bowler but, he's also a i>etter batsman. Some critics In Australia believe I'urkhouse should have been seleeted Instead of Shcppard. but in view of the lattcr's plucky second innings in the last Test, there ca-. be no real criticism of the choice The team it Brown, Compton, Hutton. Washbrook. Simpson. Sheppard. Evans. I'-ailey Bedser. rattersall and Wright Mclntyre Is twelfth man 363 runs. Goddard < for 60 runs made in 87 H.> What's on To-day 1'iuri i \|i|i... ,M. 1'iii. I .t tiurta 10 00 a m ( or ei Ol ui I I 'in J .n Third I | %  araadaa Cfrteaal faanmimi.l c iiillnu.'* at Kl t.... OrcJ li Ig a m I ilm sin aj g| BrltWl • ounI ) p.m. M4 alia laeau rtw s '"'" at Ape. ll B > t".i BIIMI Coneari .•• H fcaoloi I M M Sale: (Mel (Inc Prefect Ford) • %  Mi i.h.n II-.n To 11. MMinterested in . A BARBADOS THEATRE MR. NORMAN III mil will lecture on THE FOUNDING OF THE GLASGOW CITIZENS REPERTORY THEATRE (in which li"' I""' the late James Bridie took a leading pan) at the BRITISH COUNCIL on MONDAY. FEBRUARY 26TH, al R.30 P.M. 9E smt 0T tS* no] DM \ I of ihc Beauuiui. I \.\ •:< oc prepare:; (ot your romantic n Gel .i la* eaaaa i UKE.W ...II' I SOAP. UK iv i.i your bath I i and at the Wgati basin fcr a sott-moothakin radiant with natural ..I.nc.s DMCAM li avauatala •'•t toilet goaat tera throughm.t the island. ngles. Ganleaume incident l-'-n - Clyde Walcott to the bound ary. The bataman later bit iibail iUy ggsjla^'hia SO Inotudlng lou< on the on BMa for -I and singled boundaries in 12H minutes. Ihc next. SUflliiM-.i'i made a single on the last lull and faced AtklnGanteaume play* Al* ot Ha i IdaUvarj bnlai M racaread ir-m Millington 3 Ganteaume cover drove ihe and then despatched Ihe next. IP wicket for 5S -nlnules. .eve. nflh for .i tingle and %  toll played nut the ovai l-ti medium pacer Millington cai ,it the pavilion End wtth ihe genre al 25 Ganteaume cover drove hi* Ihird delivery and N rman Mnr1 .ill intided for the batsman to get 2 runs Thc> were the oni% runs made off the ovai iCullh next yielded 3 and Millington'* 4 Tinbatsmen were now getting well over the ball. short one to the long on boundary. (Mi The Mark .1,. core ami now 192 and Skeete joined Tang ChOOtl B fc at h was soon off the uvark with .1 MMgle to leg but next ball Tang I Choon attempting to drive a well i unn Tang Choon pulled the first from pitched ball edged it to E. Atkln1 1 ad to the square leg boundary son in slips. Atkinson got his ,-,* and laler off drove for a couple to hands lo It 1 i.-ild the make his agon ^1 ball Tang Choon was (hen 47. Ganteaume cover drove one Marshall' 1 nexl over WM I maiden from Millington for a single and lo Skeete In Mull Tang Choon lifted to the off Tang Choon got his BO by I lOVtly boundary and then got a couple square cut for 4. This score inwith a hard back drive. Hoad'l eluded 7 fours and ihc batsman next over yielded Iwo singles. was then nl the wnkei !or 13D Roy M.nshall was now given his minutes. The same look Ibi firsl spell Irom the pavilion end In 1!00 in 31 fi mimtles I) Atkir1 The score had icachvd 3ft when *il h ,h seore at 125. He bowled soon relieved Mullins but Norman rlond [gajiKnii Mullins ..: the >" Ganteaume who attarnptad .. atarahall conUnuod from Screen End Stollinevcr off drove drifa off Hu atventh. bul missed pavilion End. The lOOTO mounted ryfori brace and a d aB J^" r 5a which ft: OSS* 1,nd wh n [ !" ehed 211 eluded S boundaries in 144 Millington was brought on in place minutes of Marshall Skcel. legal) the incoming batsman off the over VI * %  avllokly 00 tha mark with a Iload bowled to Skeete fiom the boundary, 11 pull to long on Hoad Screen End and the bataman cui lioin the screen end the first delivery through slip' and ins over yielded lour runs, a for 3. Each batsman then cut to the boundary by 'tang single and later Tang Choon square Cason. L beautil Boi l*gall go! anoti er Ismen then 1I1 (Kirn It. v with tieautllul ruts and ilr v ..„ He later The fielders, however, anticipated kept on at the Screen r.nd but the surV ivcd an appeal for I bw well and prevente 1 MCgmra were rarw batting with Tiin „ t hpoll loo i, a n i n glt lo of acorin-. Roj M greet confidence and the soonni rt nl1 orT lhr fourth he lacelvad back on a! I mounted iteadlly. i,,. m Hoad and Leaall off drove the genre at 22? and The score was taken to 64 when [ nc ] nst (oi it couple. Marshall's with tha acore at 233 Mullite .Millington beat Stt;llmeyn with neat OVM rlelded a tmgje, a cover relieved Hoad. B>th batsmen now one that came back (rom the 0.1 drive b> Tana Choon appi I arell et and 1 bowled him. Stollmeyei Millington replaced Hoad ai th. mawhal frealj 1 had made 33 rrliiding 2 fours, mean end with the BBOre Bl 141 CIKMHI guided Roy Ml and was al the wicket for 62 He bowled 10 Tang Choon who.lo leg m the bowler's s torn! oral minutes. Asgarali partner^l Gim1 lanced the first lo llnr leg for but goon after pla\m/ foiw.nd Uaume and playi d ..ut the over single while Legall caver drove the bataman was beaten and giving Millington a maiden wicket for a similar amount bowM f"r (1U He had hit fours l.imcti w.i> taken Immediately Noiman Marshall came liack on In roaklnj lit port from the pavilion end and Legall the Wicket for 178 minute* edged one dirouah the slips to the The %  core now read Z* boundary to make the total 147 and hi.s individual score 15 and then look a 'nu:ie .ifi una %  eventl TheWeather I TO DAI Sun Hise 1; IK ,1 in sun Beta: 1. im p aa. Mean February 23 Lighting: >.::o %  > m Hixii Water: 3 18 am., I IK [,m vi 11 RDAY: li.lnl.ll I111I1.11 nil Total for ie. nlli tn .-l< ni.i. II 06 Ina Tinit ri-.ilure 1 M.,\ i Kl /, I l.ini 1 i ilui. (Mln 1 75 0 I* wind Dtart %  %  la %  I 1 bi K, 1. in 1 1 s 1 Wtad '. •; ell] 1.' Rtffea an hour Ban m ; %  1 .. m 1 M.flli (3 p m > tl MARINE HOTEL FIRST APPEARANCE OF THE FAMOUS SINGERS LES TROUBADOURS' Slop Pyorrhea In 24 Hours am LOM* T*ili 1 ibat ro" ll -'-' ih or a bad din .'.. %  on *n.„, •Si C*id* • current ] Am'oian Tmr Prerrhra-rrtMcJi Moura Annual F.xhibilion qt-EENs PAHK nousr Tuoday. rtbruary IJUi w Wadneadar. rebruary at" 1*11. OWN Daily SlindaV* AdmiMH PartM) 10 Hull y. Chlldr Price ol aehool Children arl by II"" T**rh*M vUTbO admllUHl al Sptcul %  '•-, Mrmb... o( lb* BAM v.Ul badmitted "l "' %  '. • "'^LVlL aquare eul lha nexl lo tha bound> iiry. Ho singled the last ball and en dro\-e the aa e ond delivery funu Milling] >n powerfully for played oul II 1 1 inalndar of the over in Muaiagtan^i next ove the scortwent up to 50 by 1 glide li leg by Cinteaume for : niHle. This store had been reached to 45 minutes Stollmeycr Th',; |me hr led ,^ w played out Ihe over Hoad was Mari hBll to square leg aftar arrlh Oantea 29 not bullion joined Skeete and opened iccount with a four off Mull ins in tlU OOWlt aver Tiie 250 mark was aoon iv. ohed. made in 255 ml Resuming alter lunch. Midhn*. howled the Bret over Horn the BtOg diove ihe tii si for a couple and nit for a single lo send up ^sgaLegall off eVOVe Millington to rail! who played out the re 'he boundary In send up 150 after maJnder IO* minutes' play, Norman Mar(ioddard Bowls Norman Marshall wa* biought shall bo\< % %  ffl to Tang With (he agora at 25 E on from the MvlUon end and aant Choon. Depli Atkinaon raplacad Qodnard brought on bii down a maiden—-she second for Millington at the screen end and ihe Ural time He bowled men The din -to Ganleaume Asgnr.ill< his over yielded four, a pull 10 the ihe Seieen Knd to Skeete who broke his dnek with a .single to anuare leg boundary by Le|alL made a 'innle off the over In if] Mulling, bill f:ning MarMarshall bowled annthf ;;. M.i lin Bi lie bad shall, snicked the fourth delivery tnajdan -to Tang Choon Legall Bkaato bawled with tha Brat ball and wicket-keeper Walrott madepulled the nrst of Denis Atkinloi 28 runs Inilmiing 2 fours. no mistake son's next over to the long on He had been at the wkkat for TO-MOIIIIOW \H.IIT FEET HURT? HERE IS YOUR OPPORTUNITY TO GET QUICK INEXPENSIVE RELIEF FROM ALL COMMON FOOT TROUBLES Ili:il IIA^W PAINTS FOR ALL PURPOSES HATINTO" FLAT PAINT 111 Cream and (In n For inUTior .lecorallon ol Walls. Callings and Woodwork. s BNAMBL FINISH PAINT in Whllr IIAItl) (il.OSS TULIP GRF.EN I'.MNT HARD GLOSS PERMANENT GKF.F.N PAINT FIT exterior or Interior use. "SPECIAL" HOUSE PAINTS In tlrcy. Tropical While. Oak n, Barbados Light and Dark Stone. ktrior Or Interior use. CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS In Gray, Bright Red, Mid Green. RED ROOF PAINT For Galvanise or Shingles. PAINT REMOVER F. 1 the .>;i"y removal of old paint. WILKINSON & HAYNES "CO., LTD. AC1KNTN. ith l.-.r. 4311: They'll Do Jt Ev.-v lane (A RiDC? OH.NO-rp B6TTEI5 ( NOT—IVE BEEN CLCANINS A THE CELLAR.-rM A MESS > I'U. STAY HOME AKO r .^.>. CLEA\ UP-ANO QIVE. afA.--"09 A SA'^ v 4> :W"i T iXor STOP AUY-. WHERE?ONLY TWE. LAST PLACE IN THE IrVORLD SHE'D WAN! TO STOO — aaC --"' ; ; Till £xi5e BATTERY SPECIAL DEMONSTRATION TO-DAY. Friday. 23rd Feby., and TO-MORROW. Saturday 24th, at 9.30 am. By Mr. L. BEAL Dr. Scholl's Pcrson.il HeprewuUtive. direct from Ihe home offlcc of The Scholl Mfg. Co. Inc.. Chicago, In here to demonstrate . Dr SrhnllShoes. Hrmedies and Appllanccs tor the relief nf all common tool troubles. Mr Bciil has had years ol training and broad experience helping thousands of foot sufferers find relief If you have corns, callouses bunions, crooked toes. Ingrown nails, Athlete'l Foot, iwrsplring feel, weak ankles, or difficulty gelling shoes to lit your feet comfortably then by all means take %  4vaBtB|a of this Special Demonstration. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12, & 13 Brood Street YOU Oil SURE STARTING! Lota more pleasure going places when your car ii equipped with an EXIDE Battery. EX1DE gives you dependable and fasterstarting. EXIDE economical features make it the outstanding battery for the needs of your car today. When It's an Eaidc.. YOU Start! DEPINDAIU BATTERIES FOB al TEARS I BBBBE I OOTO*>ooooo o ooaaooooaeewoooooac<>>o^^a^o^ ^ Os a>>ooor COMFORT. STYLE. DURABILITY. THESE ARE WHAT YOU SHOULD DEMAND OF GOOD CLOTHES. THESE ARE WHAT YOU GET IN CLOTHES MADE BY C. B. RICE & CO. OF BOLTON LANE >Q6t.-tvct.^c<. o .ooo..eoooooooa>.aooo.. n oQii



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PACE BARBADOS ADVOCATE FBIDAV, TEBBLABY 23. lii Rupert and the Blue Firework-18 { "P ert and lhcI f 1 "' 5J2J5SJ RofKtl — ICV. IN... %  -> %  -• %  ) *"d *•> <> f -he prrar.fr MI. and h* '*• %  pward* NI A-*d 'h*i ihr M| no* toot ay jfcove ih itt. A, hr taoki • d-n **P ipp* •Vo-gr, iS -< I* *norhr I HBhtUO wt •r-j hanging from x J (h* £ guw ot JM n.vrr.-. Ih* baHaon .. d-c*p-",t very gtntly and Rufvti rur. **• d n (fMi eatn.mmt t a,**! '-'ir. "Oo. this it petSwIy OKUM' • piak* that thing on your back r-m into a balloon ? Will w M M icy thai nm day?" ..., Whn lb* intriviv i* nMi down iid hat liktn eft b. woolly <*p. %  r m In ;i Rupt' **• %  %  So wfiai do you ih.nk oi mi log,. M n w. Ltd! ihrfii tfft. ,nd rt work. (•-• log !>• g-n* tot ... N* "P** •o d. lhry hurry .ndoori .no draw, oft MW bol.ng mm on* of hi* iwchuwi to jm* tea RUB*", tooki 01 %  -'. You wid you M w hola, yoo." h. M. tll a*, now *fci I h-* tfu/wrr a/frf Me JUKP Firework-20 Rupert and the Blue Firework-21 , H I %  Wl l t 1?' " U Th* .nvfinor. who > %  now f*> irrg wrry p!'.*d •** hrmwll. <,V, kufn 1 inMlw man. _IS < ofl." lit poinii 10 rour on !rg*r thin Rop*r, h m -id Moth lull of hwj :h*r I'm being tirtwd up mo th* high t r, h uyt. My lir*n to| Ittrtf i< ttrongcf and h*tt*r th* any of l'. other 1 and I wiru VO if*d 01 another Ther ht bolt tor Rupeii tquar* bo* ... Id atrap on ht* back and Anally ht (oca 10 find a lur coal. My. whu 1 Ir ol preparing N r w odi," nyi ih* l.ttl* bear. Riaptn look* th* prepj ih* inventor ta making. 1 don't fmrJ rat ft* mu." h* laugh*. "I dm't mod h< .old. I lib* rt. I—id. 1'v* pot roy atari." So th* man mip> tKr tqiurt bos tinoJv n baa bock Runru*c rrom eh* bos M a *utly p* oi wir rn| in a burton wtu Wh.Ti h* *noofh nWy St"( ro t %  ink mth th*n Ed.> ih* 4!r. ird Minis ihc roFr high in lo rvrryon*'. diwnjy n and lark to th* a,rour>d. PuHmj it 10 him. Edward rr-wh tt %  rt fnmk run* and thru I h time hit aim i. -ra..hi. and Ruprri gribt ii ihanktulfy aa II turkti jji! in front of him. rr.it grand I" >rll. PongJrig. "Now hold litht and wc'P -• > tim* %  .., Pong-Ptng hut"*! i) 'ht IO ihf bailoc !•. '' r iKf-vi.--." ir/ K.ip*" Owing to delay caused by irregular shipping services the Advocate regrets that it has been compelled to curtail its daily cartoon strips for a short period. Meanwhile all available strips as they arrive will be appearing in this space. 1



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PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE rKIKAV, FEBRUARY M. U.'.l Ccudb galting Horse Eaters ACTRESS TO WED PICTURED here are group of paasangar* who toft for Vansiuala ymarda. by B W.I.A. Ut of thorn has! boon trying to return to Vansinsla unco Saturday, but duo to heavy nlna In Venss'.-cla Mal(|iitia airport was closed. Yesterday bowsver Malquatia wai agiUn op-n to air traffic. H IS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR and Lady Savage, their daughter. Pat. aorompamed by Ihe Governor's A.D.C. MaJ. Dennis Vaughan arrived at KenMnimi .ifler the tea interval > %  %  terday and saw thr remainder of the day's play from the George Challenor Stand. Alto seen m the George Challenor Stand yesterday were Mr. Rolph Grant, former W 1 i ri krt captain, at present holidaying here, Mr and Mrs. G. H. Adams, Mrs. Jeff Stollmeyer and Mi Z. Gomei Off To Antigua S IR GEORGE SEEL. Hca.l of Development and Welfare in the Went indies left fur Antigua yuMrday morning hy itwi.A. He expect* to return on Sunday afternoon. Sir Henry Leaves S IR HENRY (-RAIK who has been m Barbados since January 4th left yesterday by the OraaJesUd for England. Sir Henry spent moil of his life in India. He joined the Indian Civil Service in 1919 Ha was Chief Secretary .if Uw Punjab from 1922 to 192? In 1927 he was made Commissioner. From 1930 to 1934 he was a member of the Punjab Executive Committee and Home Member ot the Qov ernor-General Executive Committee from 1934-1936 In 1938 he was made Governor of the Punjab. His last appointment before he retired was Political Adviser to the Viceroy from 1941 to 1943. Americans At Cricket S TRANGE sight in the George CbaHenoc Stand yesterday at Cricket waa on American couple watching the game. From New Jersey, they are spending the winter hen at the Paradise Beach Club. They wero henlast year and hope to return next winter. They explained that Uiey knew scmrthing about the game as they had seen it played In South Afrlcu. Baseball they lol.l Carlb n Lgh< be I lol faster than cri TU oi the fastest games the) had ever seen ware ice horkev and trie Roller Derby, Covering Cricket R. ELLIS A. WILLIAMS who supplies A fro-American M Haiti. Jamaica and Panama. He %  laying wlttl Mi and Mrs Phillips in Worthing. On Six Months' Tour S IR RUPERT BfUERCUm left lust night by the (>rai>^lad for a six months' tour of Europe and various parts of tinBnpin where he has served. Sir Rupert will leave the OraaJealad In tha Azores and fly t:i Madeira. His next stop will be Liibon. He will begin ; day by touring Portugal. Next Stop Kent T HE RojraJ InnlKkllling Fusiliers %  ho ratal, to the U.K. next month .ificr iln-ir tour o( duty In the Caribbean a, stationed at l>ovcr, Kent, wiiu Eastern Command Than Will hi I. .i\. f.-L ,,II %  %  in the West Indies and aff r that all those men due for pat) ba demobilised AlVr BfeM ItM battalion will "tart rc-grouplng Incidentally, this will not be the tlr.sl tune the Inmsk tilings hav been statinm-d it Do**r The 2nd Battalion was there when the iflH 1918 war broke aw*. On Long Leave M R. AND MRS. JACK EGAN left In the OranJesUd last night on six months' holiday to HulUuti, England and Ireland. When ihey reach Southampton they will be Joined bj ffisfli youngest daughter Ann and she will ,n< onipany them on their trip to Holland. Tliey will then SIIIH the remainder of their hobday In England and Ireland. Mr. Kgnn is a Director of M.--MWilliam Fogait) Ltd. Architects M R W. 11. WATKINS, Senior Partner of MsssBTS. Watkins and Partner. AnwtBctl <.f London and the West Indies, his son Mr. Norman Walking partner of the firm and Mr. H Frazer Reekie, Resident Partner in the West Indus with headquarters in Trinidad, relumed to Trtnid (erday afternoon by B.W.I.A. They were staying at the bunora ll. |j %  Their visit was m oonncctlon traction <>f the asm Barclays Hank building;. newspapers with W.I. news. rived from Trinidad yesterday. He is making an Educational tour of the Caribbean for Pan-American Airways and the A. J. Farrell Travel Bureau of Brooklyn I!. lure to cover the Trinidad-Itarhados cricket biuinainenl for the Afro-Ainerlcan papers and the Amsterdam News. From Bar* bados he will visit the Northern Islands. St. Thomas. Puerto Rfca, "Vanfuard" M AJ. FRED M CUNNINGHAM Who %  II .1 InnHkHUngj who were In Barbados on I short visit before they leave th r Wc-t i. %  .. by B.W.I.A. for st Lucia. Maj. Cunningham h..:. aliend of the Fusilier., t .ike advance arrangement.I forthcoming visit to tli.'U OOlOPJ U.K. Trade Commissioner M R. A R. STARCK. O.B.E United Kingdom Trade Commissioner in the Weal Indie* with headquarters in Trinidad left yesterday for Grenada by II W I A Mr %  tank wa in Barbados on . visit. He was staying at tha Windsor Hotel. No Barbadians T RINIDAD. Anugua. Grenada and British Gui.iri.i (Mtund In the results of the Light Aeroptaiu Club of Trinidad's raffle. wWcfa was drawn earlier this BWntb in Trinidad. No one in Barbados held a winning ticket : |e from here who had liming the past few months had bought tickets. M V BOUCOUd. daughter of Dr Martin Ilouroud, Medical Officer at Arima won the car; second prise went to a Pan-Am official In Antigua. Third prize, a radio, was won by a Grenadian ,.nd fourth urue. a bicycle, was won by Mr. L Persaud of B.G. Research Secretary M iss EDITH HORNN. research secretary of the Caribbean Ion in Port-of-Spain .irrived from Grenada by B.W.I.A. ra st ar day. She is here for one week staying at the Abbeville Miss Bornn is here gathering ii on the labour and i.ditlons ami legislation as requested by the W I. Conference recommendation. 1 and approved by ihe Caribbean Commission. She has been doing similar work In r,nii;id.i Krnm here she will return to Trinidad before leaving for Jamaica. She Is touring the W I. Intranait 1 NTRANSIT through Barbados for St Lucta yesterday by Ii m A from Trinidad was Miss Annette Qncsnel who has been in Frlnldacl stnoi Christmas. She told Carlb that her sister Madge will shortly be getting mar: ... to Hi de Ki-ritns ol SI VinCtnl MadgS was .i former student at the UrsulimConvent. Fond Of Travel M ISS VEltNA SMITH of Vancouver came down the Pacific coast by ship. through the Pnnama Canal to La Guaira where igad ships for Trinidad. lYom there she flew over to Barbados. Mfcn Smith who is fond of travelling, thinks Barbados k | BM I holiday. She is slaying at Cncrnbank Trinidad Solicitor M R. JACK 1'ROCOPE. Trinidad soUeiti n Trinidad ycMci.l... bg LWf.A. to • i'i!(l .tlmitt two weeks in Barbados He Is staving with Mr. an*! Ml .' <> Tudor III HHIeville LONIx i| The British ho ii eonant •f nunds mtn (u.u.i,. roast pot i w* apple aatice or >ust plain i to B 12 cents weekly meat ration the aver.. t>eing forced to buy and eat a variety of previously *...i expensive luxury ndhit.> HorisBaih shops report an unprecedented demand for this meat which is becoming more difficult to get Many families srl \iously bought the meat f:>r ih^n cats and docs now eat it themselves and are glad t get it. Reindeer meat sells at prices I'Nging from 21 cents a pound fui stewing cuts to SI a poiinu tor broiling steaks. Venison can be obtained oec. %  K unity at butcher's shops in tinhlanahli districts araaaod 03 rents a pound Frown pork (imported §bm France) is sold packed wit" apple sauce In quantities of afaDu' 3 oi 4 pounds which costs 3. Reaver varios in priea from M cenLi So 46 cents a pound Y#K>| t beavers weigh between 7 Jj\ H lbs but are usually sold ,n tog* or hind quarters. Beaver looks like beef and is served with onions. Horse meat, when it Is available, %  alls between 18 anf 28 cents u pound. It furnishes many n> > for Britishers in these days, disguised as "Swiss steak —I N.B. HER DIRECTOR Attention Children BEGINNING from next week and continuing rhildn years are asked u> pi the Editor. Children ner. short stories ofl subject they choose. Stories DSUBl noi ba uiorrthan tOO word* In length. A prise will be given for the best story, which will be published In our Sunday's paper (children's corner). Stones must be sent in not laler than Thursday every week NO MORE GREY HAIR AFRICAN MIXTURE Colour* (ha Hair l*unU>. H H absolutatr what is erofsssad of ll: A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING Aiarieeaf MI 4 hendj iiiss easBassB>easi BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STR6ET. BRIDGETOWN MSPUfaciurcd t>r E FLOUTIEB LTD. Stinmora. Middlstax. Eng. End. II Alaatrr FLEUROIL BRILLIANTINE Makes the Aoir soft and glossy Sold In 2 Sltea B.B.C. Prograinnir FRIDAY, Ft>. S3. • % %  •. — It.lS BUBJ, IS. • SB am TIk# It from hrr 1 K a !" *lZ*'2 '• m N *" ****rsssi J am. Wi Indian DUrv 7 am. PiuBTarnmP.r-rtr; T. n m. Fr*H"i under ih^ Lmm. TW am lmr.iu.iI m. IMrMt. Choice, r*l am M. a MI. m Cssa Dam II ii •"aa^le; II 24 u m. Australia .• •. I land. II4S ., n Wt.rld AJBH moon' Thr Nw. ft In p n ,. v lyi.. I IS ,, m Clo* Down '!*- %  B m tais ss, r.na-i Ii > at — l . in... litiariud*. ID pm Pra•ranwna Paraa*. T pm TiiNr-< t io %  . A.utly.i. T IS pm Wnl Indian DBS) I '.-.ludr: ', a— ll % %  — 31 SI %  >. A iau ra III pm, ThinK on Ihrar Thins ,> W aw s rsa l j a IS p m. Ens HUi MasailiH. B S Ml Compoarr ot Ihr WSSV B p m World Atralr-: S IS ink* Muac IB p.m. Tha Nawi; IB IP pm n.n lha BaHlorlala MSB pm Mrlodv on Rtilrin^ 10 4J %  m Thr dab.'!* oortinj^ 11 p m %  tin* up in* cutj.i. JANETTA DRESS SHOP OVEH NEWSAM'S LOWER BHUAU STREET F.XCLI'SIVK FASHIONS in All Types of Dresses BATHINU Sl'ITS — LINGERIE READY-MADE DRESSES In Materials by — — 1.IHEKTYS OF LONDON Svtiiphoni Orrlwrfi i "J Rnsland. J.IS p.p. UMC n i, ,., Marrhatil --',--'..', W>^**'.V>--*, T H>( A T R E rwaay — Sunday a.u 1 Part ol Hi* N* Sarlal BATMAN & ROBIN T %  faaBMI asBSsaes — Haiarda* O '•' O'CLOCK HIUHSOUTH OF DEATH VALLEY R BY THE WAY.... TJir dtMUII don; of | ir,.", ning aie . . A N official who called at a •V house (probably to inspect complained that "the woman who opened the door growled lit him." Her husbund was perhaps a ventriloquist who wanted to make the inopeetor think that it was a dan*erous dog who had opened UM 1DM ^1" Planned F.vonomy I DOUBT if all the world's Jesters, working overtime. could h.i\e invented anything quite so preposterous as UM MW We pay the butchers In xuhsldy, more for Ulfl ir.i.it they haven't got than we should have paid the people who had the meat Hiiri wanted to sell it If we refuse to pay New Guinea's price for the coal we need. 1 suppose w shall be ready to pav the coal-merchants double that price for ihe coal we cannot buy from them I will bet that this Is uoing to be called UOB before we are much oldei Y ESTERDAY Lady Cabstonlelgh gave a reception for Runamok, the Eskimo poet. Three of his U rii's •VCTt raw) i RattlnM, who had him%  ;i trsuhdattd %  .hem Twlllghf 1 was particularly eojoved, with ii> poignant third verse: trhea snttr matkn forbade ifOh lo ii. i, irt | whale from n slrariper, I hid Injndr the IPMlr, And |xi||--d old. saying. "Prop arcept a stranger from a whale Miss Elaine Cargo then sang Ihe Rumanian folk-song; lascu. in Pusfin/t T IBERT1US and Propullus.'* wrote UM pridt Of Wadhain. 'between thetu > Ing memorial to the brrll IWMtness of the close of the pi.'i r." To UMI rrMrchanl prince who asks how mtnh WOTM off an stkOtud ba without Ovid's JBntld or the ode, of Acltylui I reply that I pif Vorgll^ Me tarn or u hoses and the KMHMta of Euripides. Hut let it pass. luw.nii tin Cn'/iii-'i*/*' II makes le giraffe mad 'nnbi up a ladder To hare a look af his lonails. But II makes (he IVI madder. Hy Ifanchcamber Marginal \olv I i an find a man mad enough to pay £45 for a Mil of oJotDM he deserves the Mi 1 do not see that the ass who pays it has any right to ;.iiiM\i.lc For £45 you can get eight dozen of drinkable claret. If you say "I prefer expensive t lolhes to wine", then I wish you %  fj iinfin, vou deceive, which in Utlic. UMMI Pi-art* T HOUGHTFUL oysters hearing the story of the Monmnuth num whe found a pearl in his i .ive noted that there Is .ii i" i,i the month, and ore I'Mchmii kippers rather closely. Ktppit Control Board etiplains the incident by assuming ri.U Ihe kippei was one left over from a recent hunt-ball, and tha; i dropped from the neck IM careless horsewoman. I'ul 'itastguards suspect a i I .d>. who la believed in be smuggling pearls into Eng%  I ki|'i"'t %  She says mat the kippers are %  gift from French friends in the Cantal and M far nobody ha thougtit of b | the nsh fcr pearU IIA1RCORDS -GINGHAMS Floral designs 92e. I ALL 36" WIDE f A;sld. Cliecki & Colours 6c. & 87c. FLORAL LINENE An inir. |M:IIMI.IIValue 92c PLAIN PALE BLUE HAIRCORD 32" WIDE f2c. WHITE „ .. ."><)(•. EVAIVS & WHITFIELDS Dial 4606 Your Shoe Stores DI.I 4220 I GLOBE THEATRE IIII si. MS ro-i>n M.O.M's Chanipoff.e of ilfnslral . "The Toast of (New Orleans" wllh AMERICA'S LATEST SINGING CRAZE — MARIO LANZA AND — Kalinin GRAYSON and David NIVEN HIT TARADE TUNES y.iu will hear: IV My Lm '.Tin:, l.l„, • %  -,., ,. "Bayou Lullaby" — ill N.vor L,.vc You'' I'l.lS m I IM ll. T,\|.K1\T o.\ IV\IIAIM ESFS2I SMALL (inglnc "I Snould Care" u. L ."f. l JEJ5, u D B •' 1 '" Tl T n~"> W.IU" IV V'!V, N ,T,^ -• %  " • %  Ihe RaimeIVAN KIIU)I. „ -Cl'LInt Fverv m,r* w '.!iSfS' „, !a %  :. ^SH %  CIUM SUr I'ERC Wl'lui %  "Dnelnr. Lawyer" rlCE: ril l< u~ J.: .W, .. H.,r. M M ih,.,,,. „ I,,.,,,., ,„ „, : „, „„...,.,, |Iv „, V(IT In tin. Island. SIGMAVAR Water and Weatherproof VARNISH The MM! all-in-one Varnish for Yachts. Floors and Household Furniture WH ITrCVEK IT IS-Sicmavar ran STAND IT! in 1, Quicker — Wears Loncrr Strnked hy Oi Hardware Dedartmenl DIM30S* OPENING TO-DAY (23) 3-SHOWS-:! 2.30-4.45 & 8.30 P.M. .1 ii eontlnulna Dalh LOVEPRIZE FOR AN EVIL PRINCt! TlH (Mil and OOil TsrzM's irutast saVtnture huattag donri Ihi Urrm-mtfi ofaatcatd junfla fjlft' LEX BARKER ^ VANESSA BROWN .... ROBERT HID* i. DHISEIUtU UiMUUK a& "YOU CiW £ (VtJttVM< ** IVBOMB; KNOW UIIAT TO DO IF THE FLAMING .: STRIKES SIE BOW TO-DAY AT . MAZA BTOWN (DIAL 2310) • Ml VIII I II IHI>i:.MA %  M.mb.riOnlyi a TO MORROW .1 P a I'NDAr NIOHT al a SB (DRaTWI oitSAN HAVWARD MY %  % %  %  1 II III .BI iau r KK.I Rala r-..i-rel.r MIlMI I. .rnHN Mil.1-1 • li*. Ml. NT M %  .. % %  DAI al 1 aaa, MARTHA SCOTT PATRICIA RCX! -SO WILL %  KMBBIBIRri) \~ BSD RaBIa I'.n.f. rirnsT-n** a THIIIDAY Ninni >i MfTINft : SIIIMSOAI al 1 a.a>. noariiT MTT.-IU*M JANF r.RFFir la "Ol T Ol i 111 i \ i An RIO Naaia rt.lar. %  •l-A/.l I'lu-iilr.-— Bridgetown (D:AL 2210) R K o Z£* ' IA?ZM AND ID SLAVE GlVl EMPIRE TO-DAY 2 30 and 8 30 and Continuing 1'niiril Anisls' Piftures Prvients . "IF THIS BE SIN" — Starr ins — Myrnn LOY — Kogor I.IVKSEY with Peggy Cummins and Richard Green. IUIW TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15 20ih Ct-niiiTu Fox DoubleOrson WELLES & Joan FONTAINE in — •JANE EYRE AND •BANJO ON MY KNEE" — wilh — Joel McCREA and Barbara STANWYCK ROYAL TO-DAY ONLY it 8.30 Columbia Pictures Presents "ANNA LIJCASTA" — Starring — Pauletta OODDARD William BISIIIP— Brodrick CRAWFORD OLYMPIC TO-DAY to SUNDAY 4.30 and 8.15 ?0lh Ontury Fox DoubleTyrone POWER and CecJIe AUBRY In — •BLACK ROSE" — AND — •ANY NUMBER CAN PLAY" —Starring— Clarke OABLE anil AlcsU SMITH. THE RARHADU*. 4 O-OPERATIVE CTT#>IV FACTORY LTD. t HERE AT LAST LOUD SPEAKERS VOU WERE ASKING FOR ... Jumt im tin tor Ih* Crhfkl Broadcast* MANNING & Co.. Ltd. ELECTRICAL III I'I. RIAL 4284



PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 1395 FRIDAY. FEBRUARY a, 1951 I'HICE: CIVK. CENTS Sugar Tied Up With Politics 3,000,000 TONS SURPLUS THIS YEAR (From Our Own CnrrvspmidVnt) LONDON, Feb. 32. 'PHE WORLD sugar production is expected to show an aggregate surplus this year of 3,';00,ODO tons over the previous 12 momhs. Bui there is no likelihood of a decrease in prices in the neai future. Whether increases come, depends largely on the international situation. Precluding any possibility of a drop in prices, is the steadily increasing rise in production costs. Discussing this point in their current ru-cuk.i F.. I). & F. Min. !Uffar brokers, say that Cuban f.o.b. prices tor lielast four years (in cents per poundi have avenged 458. and thin this should be regarded as a reasonable bweiwhich takes into consider.it ion not only increased costs, but also the dt-prcc iated currencies of an inHationai %  -. —-~^-^——^^— Since IB39. the pr.ee of sugar jlo Britain has increased by 250 per eenl This ucraess seems small when compurcri with other Iimi-.li imported eomnuxUtlss I.OW I III! Tate And Lyle Shares 7d In £1 Hem Q.r 0H Ullr.Mlr.li LONDON. Feb. 22. The West Indies Sugar Company, controlled by Tale and Lyle yesterday announced the final dividend of seven pence per ordinary one pound .share free of lax for the year endc,i Bentember SO. 1850. Previously an Interim dividend of four pence hod been annowead so that the final total for the year is eleven pence lax free This compares most favourabl\ with the dividend for the previous twelve months which was %  one shilling tax unpaid Eleven penclax free translated Inio the terms of noii-t.ix-p.tid dividend, equals one and eight pence—an increase of eight pence. The net profits after chaining depreciation an1 taxation amounted to 262.948 This compares with £139.378 for the previous year. MayAustralia Revalue £ CANBERRA, Feb. 22 Australia may decide to revalue the pound to counter Increasing inflation, it was believed here today, perhapti bringing it up to par with sterling Another possibility is that the cabinet which hag been holding a series of meetings here to discuss the economic situation, may decide to relate the pound to the dollar instead of to sterling. The effect of this would be that the Australian pound would not change automatically if the vulue ni Martial against the dollar were changed. Prime Minister Mcnzies said today he hoped to make a comprehensive statement on economic policy when Parliament meet next month. Australians faced with a growing inflation and a rapidly maturing industrial crisis have been expecting such a statement. —Keuler. such as wheat (576), tin (621) rubber (TOOI, hides (7M (804) and cocoa (1.285) Sugar Confusion F. D and F. Man o. the sugar world at the moment %  .iifiisit.n and (hi future of ihe m.irnot wrapped up with mti Relaxation of u ttt&t n might see the curtailment of anvernmontal stockpiling of foodstuffs, En t-niii. of the situiition would aUlMSI certainly ic>uh in ID n. lam Male buying Any lengthy period of Intern.ilional uncertainty might leave the market nervous and Irregular. But the certain!'of surplus ranallH The Cl ports suggest 5.700.000 tons will be harvested this year. Allowing Tor a United States take oh* of approximated I.M0.0N and internal consumption of 300,000 tons (here would be tbout 1300,000 for world markets E D. nnd F Man say that If reports that 1.500.000 nf those have already been marketed, that stiii latfta 1.300.000 for disposal. World Surplus As there is an axdieil tioo; i world surplus over last vear of 1.700.000 tons the circular %  tweets thai in the dreuitutancee the prices m high enough, but adds that the potential buving Interest of the United Kingdom. America. Japan, Germany and Greece should not be overlooked Reference is also made to in .ik nujar table I this tjp of cargo is bulk shipments lo Britain, but and more Importers are realising the advantage* sKcrutna method of transportation -xneclally as bogs are hard tt secure. Lyle are expected t< baTi 50 par cent of then i rchascs shipped to them Ik during coming months. Japs W ill HYsist Russia If NfJeessary TOKYO, Feb. 22. Japan's Prime Minister, Shigeru Yoshlda. said Japan will •'exercise her right of sclf-dcfemsist any attempt by Soviet Russia to station occupation troops In Japan after the conclusion of the IAppearing before the House of Finance Committee, which permits the committee members to ask the Government %  ion-. Yoshlda said: "If .HI concludes separate multiple peace traauaa, and countries not ptftlelpatini lo such treaties, fir instance Russia, rhould demand stationing of oceu pat I on troops In Japan. I do no! thi'ik other Allied com.' approve it. But if Russia should forclblv try to station troops, Japan will invoke its right of self. defence "— Reuter. U.N. Begin "Kill Or Rout" Offensive liVd Cliiut'sf Can Drive U.Y Out Of Korea —Gen. Bradley CHESTER, Penneylvsjua, Feb. 22. Omar Bradley, Chairman ol the United St.it. Joint aid here %  thai Chi'icse Cominuntats could drive Unite %  %  of Korea "If they want i price No one could ie outcome of the struggle i etlcA Earlier, in an address at the Military college Bradley told stu"ents that American youth must be prepared for "ten oi I lii of intemaUnna) lanalon Cfc ru ral Bradley said the industrial production and skill of the '' our mili%  lor it: H. said the palled states had "ample strength" to share with Its I the? became "self%  wad intentions of Communism provided little i Qltarj load could i>c liKh'.cned soon. —Renter. No Solution To Britain's Rail Strike IONOON. Feb. M. %  aperatal) • > i: the railway strike winch IhiaaMated transpon, chaoj bixgr.it Lab.-. %  ilnca the ivm aaneraJ itrtka Three railwaymen m north rougfat the threat nearer : kg work tg AMurtn Be van, Uab nlj live ninoni u t* it members thai the outcome of lh In in talks with i Ml ft kn ANDY OANTBAUME. Trinidad and West Indies opening bat had Just reached 56 when he w* howl-d Hack ..ml crop by Roy Marshall. Cl-.-de Wslcott Is behind the stamp*. Fortunes Fluctuate InT'dad-B'dosTesl BY O. S. COPPIN Trinidad, with four wickets in hunt) nre 105 Barbados' first inninfts total at the close of play on tht Meond day of the first Trinidad-Barbados Test. Thi are: Barbados 363 and Trinidad 258 for 6. Barbados, who scored 335 for the loss of nine wi.l the first day. added 28 in 15 minut.'s yesterday. Jo) da id who was 43 not out on the previous day. was i iblo for 23 of these and so carried out his bat i< i Bl Goddard hi i hard!) < better Innings adapts bio to the prcvai CUiMtancSa than he did m th| innlngi Barbados' innings elo-i.i r i :tn and Trinidad had then I wicket that was playm, forutjaly ywU-rday O* tt wn ..t. the first day. There vvai one t dressed ier" also included actors Bob Hope and Gregory Peck. Eisenhower was chosen for Ilook— always neat, never fiashjr* 1 He received more first places than other candidates combined —Reuter Snowdrifts Hold Up Tolice and control by Communists. while Russian armies were si or ht front,* I communist political pat I forced into partnership, then sufc ally 1 jld be JI bitter pill for •nntantst, the one Vho honcstK ballOTad In the validity of Marxism and Lemni including lenin thought world revolution : m through the labouring classes. Outside Force Necessary TRAWLER SINKS: ONE SURVIVES by now proved -illy come by o use facing Communism with anything but dear sober vlsior.. At the same time, it would be disastrous so to overrate the appeal an force of Communism as to despa; Tneae latest figure* of Comtbacks should ni to carry on the struggle In 'nth that we not only have .ghi on our side, bi;' FLUSHING Jer DIM de Nurmandie. who v. Ins brothei \inrrlcan %  nginss and hopes of vast '< % %  of mankind behind us. In our greates lur tic Vwmindir ^ ,ion % % %  his brother —Renter —Reater. Gairey Arrest&l In St. George's ilrem Our 0*n ( .r.e. r ...d>nlt GRENADA, Feb. St. The arrival of the H M.S. Devonshire landing shore parties who took up key posts In the capital and Pearls Airp< rl and the detention of Gairey and Blatze iiiKhiiKhn-d the fourth du of the general strike of agricultural labourers and other unskilled nrkers The arrival ol the ship did not duunt the spirits of the hundreds tho poured back into St George's esterday from the country districts and around midday there ge crowd in the market sonar* Meanwhile the Legislature rcumed a meeting, adjourned yesterday, unanimously passing all stages of the three tiills supplementing the already declared emergency measures. One bill ifieded amendments on the criminal procedure cede as regards to the binding over of persons to keep Ihe peac*> In %  1. Iiruinstmsaa) while the bird provided against bationi employed In water, health, hospital, electricity, telephones and nitary services striking. Radio communication exists for control purposes at different pom's week-end landslides that are still to be cleared. It is ll intimidation has been stincd up in many country areas and several attempting to work have suffered beatings A fiftyyear-old labourer has been hospitalised In a serious condition as a result of an alleged attack. Three lab IHSS1 nave been reported shot. not fatally, when a proprietor fired at a crowd. During the after poon the local police arrested on separate occasions Gairey and Blaise. The main stress when the bills ere considered this morning wa*. that despite the critical situation Trade Union rights should not bt* restricted and e\ made against undue tune i;llw.tvmei 1 over the country are hkeiv ti strike lor 4H hours front tmdnit,n' to morrtn -.1 %  %  plans in operation to ork it the : the nil network laksi i He i Bristn over m %  fin. a rails aj tuie.ises than tor BRScutiva 1 WllllllU %  officials and trimsum< in t.,s He than roportad to Prime vt... ,n,i ihe Cabloai Tonltnl onion %  :iie Ministry. Transport of coal from South \ pe 1 bj the atrtk) T Mannheelet i';ui Hui> industry at i ped work and lOOSl ti RSjn dls M : !>• two eentvss Ml were already 00 strike hut over 10,000 men '. It.ll I,ill I. I '! operating %  10 >i" inovsansgtl aiBd serious frelghl iielays. These men and tens ol thous tad to strike for I" hours front midnisht tO00 not ptrodueo a stilisfactory wage offer. Throe rail unkstis have put the %  sraaa ofloi ;• M m re par raar Rail ihev can 0 pat real Renter TOKYO, Feb. 22. UNITED NATIONS forces surged north on a 60 mile muddy front for the second straight day in a massive new Offensive desijrned to kill or rout 75,000 to 100,000 Red troops in Central Korea Tanks and infantry from six nations rolled up initial gains of four to ten miles in ankle deep mud yesterday all the way from Yangpong, 27 '-v.il3ast of Seoul, to Yongwol in the east central mountains. The skies cleared at mid-mornruj and Allied air ft ut 111 full force for the WrST INDIKS skippei .lohn Goddard has acecDted Ihe invitation of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control to captain the West Indies team to latat this year .li.llll tMHtd.lld. Who "tlllWi d ran form iih the bat eorlna ah undo rested iitt i-i the iti-st Barbados-Trinidad Test, is duo to leave Barbados on March 2 on his way to Jamaica to witness the British fJtaani Jamaica Tests that open i March 3. In his capacity as captain. skipper itoddard is autornapealb . •oleetor, and will watch these Teal thai constitute Trial Games for the Australian tour. .... th dlj effort be panicking. p-n lotuid , touch ai go f first inmotts lend b* i that Barba. ,||) h|| nand of length and i S> On 1'aec .-, Clemenlis In Russian llan', was netdentood u have fallon Ink R4 %  Bnds after an unsucc fill ;i1letn|>t U, Ci border, Reuler Gerntstiiai Ga\no0l See Difference In lii ai-ni;iiil>'iil AitllH -NIEMOELLER NSW YORK, fob 22 P kn i liar, the i i lloal hurt h lead t< rvtsw i ere UMta* << ir in people nan n accept ibe v, i torn thesis thai | %  bi ntalned tl rough i . ., i %  .. i i %  h iuate propagand.i any t.i counteract. %  n %  t u i m. the %  l >•" hurled daily iroin ihe nusslan Zone Tin <-<-\ n in i.. i le could no lonaer %  11rIbstwSSI .inning foi for pi aes To the in.it, i tlii ti.-i i ra-ai Pai ".i I I the entire .< 'piitj.nt of the Russian^ rn Germany was geared. IKM to promOtS <"nununlsm. bui lashte Just three point' tlonsl lib rtcutfr Red Czechs Hold Talks pBAoirr Fcb 2t. rhe Central Executive Cnrnmilt'e of the (rechoslovak Conimu li btUsved lo tnholding na WBSh meeting tn I'rague at present Special wrunh DBwiail tlons have been taken around th I'rague Castle, the leMdeiue ..i ITesldent Klement OOttwald whoe thn Kxceulive COnUnJttSI hold ,t three days' mei-lim; thn \.. %  '....I p.. !.agi' through some of Ihe innei courtyards ol the rnstle, which \< normally open to the public, watoil-, h.itre.1 u> evciylxKlv tni" oflh-lal* aiut peisons IIVIOK ii During houses Freighter Catches Fire MAMBUIK;. K. I n A tire broke oul Indaj boar the il.lioo ton lliiti.li auxillan aircraft carrier Isanpnnd which h heiii;i.i.ii tiu.ti,! al ,i tieii{hti'i here Three Hamburg fire brigade) fought thiough dense smoke rising from the burning oil for nearly two hours befoie they got the aider control. Pin ii i II ..iid they did not know HM eauss rrf the outbn il iscgan in the sngtna room, The d.iiniiiv could not yet be estimated —Reater ., ill. i Arthur during a battlahront visit two da>s ago. United States. Canadian, British, Auslraliati. New Zealg South Korean units jumped off •Opn nfter dawn todjv to newly won poUtVM Rl some sectors only five miles from the l-ase of Hoengsong and A 'i miles %  chang In the %  i tral mountain* ,. aAcan iald they bs> Ueved that (JnUSd States forces bstost Uosnsaona, IO miles north ef Wonju. already had cracked into the Chinese communist ouipoal iiifemt une A csntral front %  Id that 1U.000 to 15.000 v.i asn ordered t<> head | at all costs Allied forces all along ti gpaxiad rnesnentartb itii ,oi eitlntstod foui • rniv corps totalling 80.000 troong •ad two to thras Motth Ki %  i i, %  totalling: 20.000 it • Ban tr oops which UsuSsnantGeneral Matthew B Ridgway, 'ommander of the Eighth Armv nine.I his attacking Ninth and Tenth Cat astro] Ha lold a press loufercnie l lOOkhM for spcctacul.ir s:e.^irs|>liic v Ictoi ies that make good hi The terrain as such is of no value leapt to facilitate mill tat tlons. ••Basic thinking behind iH >hi* is the destruction <>f hostile toi.es and i iRiaarvgllan "' ,,ur ow Eighth Anny which alreadv has elShnsd tO have killed wounded or captured IOfl.144 Communist troops llnoa il launched Its HrM • kiltei offensive on the western fnnit below Seoul on January 25 —B.l' V FIFTH TK.ST MATCH Aualralla won Ihe less and lulled on a aaod pitch. Score : M for I; Burke e. Tat t-i-.i b lledser II. MORE ITALIANS LEAVE ROME. Fcb. 22. The Italian Federation of Partisan AaaocUtioru (F i A P.J %  miiiiiin ed today that n whoLbranch ol the Commurrist-lad National Association of Italian Parusana t A N P.J had tran torn I to its ranks. An action committee h set up at "' i i*ad the "unity and todsnSndaak I tnsnl for Italian workers' l.nnnli%  d h. (ornnmnisl reliei Dopiltiaa tgnsnl ami Aldo CuCffhl. —Reuter TELI. TIIE ADVOCATE THE RTKWI l!IM. 3111 DAY OR Mi .11 l Dulles Will Advise Board On Pacific Pad WASHINGTON, Feb 22. The drawing up of a Pacific Pact will probably depend on recommendations made by the United Stales presidential envoy John Foster Dulles, on his return from %  ini%  y .-• ol Rarvsf here MM todav. Dulles is expected to make his 'i lions as the next step. Ho is due in Washington on Monday or Tuesday to report on his conversation* in Japan, the Phillptrslla and New Zealand. Dulles' mission was primarily to explore lbs poadbUlUi of framini an early Japanese Pea United Stales Secret.i Dean Aeheson went out of his wa; at his weeklv Press yeaterdav to allaa of an early Pad! He emphasised the difficulties %  policy among the "dlv< peoolee" of the Pacific area. %  S 4 pin remlndsi expect to reach an ear. —Reater Sweeten Must Hull Supplies To Kustfiu ")N, Feh 22 ne United State %  %  and Swlt* Mriand t<> hall the Bow of strategic mate Ru > and her Lmf to a British iii Oil tesman. n said discussions with lietWO neutrals were continuing "on diplomatic levels". .iv what progress He said that the were seeking lo tiah i ountrfcM not th nilproduced %  II -h mate %  Imoort iut ibe Ins kept ad* i %  • d of the discusaions kesrnan said British and i rsssntstMni ahrre ithsr than Jointly but n nature n t r Grenada Guides, Scouts Extend Greetings . i prlvlli i<'ih of ii • I Jti< Nosi IS %  IT'S THE TOBACCO THAT COUNTS