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)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
;

Har bados

ESTABLISHED 1895

Tories Would Win

If Elections Were Held Now

LONDON, Feb. 23.
YEAR AGO Friday, Prime Minister Clement
Attlee’s Labour Government squeezed through
the closest general election in 100 years of British
politics, to keep control of Parliament. Near unani-



SATURDAY,





FEBRUARY







1951

24,

++








PRICE: FIVE CENTS



Troops Beat
eds Back 7 Miles

TOKYO, Feb. 23.

mous opinion then was that another election would
have to be held within months. It was not.
With only an eight-vote working margin in the

House of Commons, Mr. Attlee managed to avert’

defeat on any major confidence vote.

But statistics on special elections held since that. time—
as reliable as any election forecasting can be—show a
steady drift of voters away from Socialists and a corre-
sponding gain for Churchiil’s Conservatives.
—_— Those figures indicate that if
elections were held now, Chur-
chill’s Conservatives would win
government control. That goes to
explain why the selection of the
date for the next election is a
secret held closely by Attlee, and
why Churchill has striven con-
stantly to beat the Socialists in
Parliament on any issue that
would force them to resign and
call a new general election.

Briton May
Command Atlantic

Pact Sea Forces

LONDON, Feb. 23.

British Prime Minister Clement
Attlee started study of the possible
demand for a British admiral to
replace the American nominated
as Supreme Commander of Atlan-
tic Pact sea forces. The first big
storm in the Atlantic Pact military
sphere blew up in the wake
of Opposition leader Winston
Churchill’s demand yesterday for
a Briton to get the post allotted—
With British approval—to United
States Admiral William Fechteler

Attlee, caught in the awarded
position of having to “reconsider”
a matter his Government had

Since the nation-wide vote last
February 23 there have been Ii
special elections in Britain occa-
sioned by deaths or resignations
of parliamentary members.

One was in North Ireland where
lines were not clearly drawn on
the Conservative-Labour battle.

In the other 10, Labourites re-
tained the six seats they had won
in the general elections and the
Conservatives kept four. But
while the House of Commons line-

approved, called today for alljup was not changed, the voting
papers relating to Fechteler’s) statistics provide a significant in-
appointment. sight into public opinion change

Attlee’s task is complicated by Tories Gain Votes
the fact that with Anglo-American
relations not at their best, Attiee
had to decide whether to make

this another source of dispute

In the six victories, the Labour
margin over the Conservatives
aropped by 36 per cent. Conserva-

between the two countries. In-
formed sources said Truman and
General Eisenhower wanted an
American in the post and had
agreed on Fechteler as the man
for the job. But Churchill joined
by sea-proud Britons of a!l parties
unleashed a protest against this
British “surrender”. The squabble
centred on two factors: firstly,
what part of the British Navy a
United States Admiral would
“command”. Secondly, whether a



United States admiral should be] as
newspaper

in command at all in view of
Britain’s long experiénce in naval

tives in tour wins widened the
margin over Labourites by 35 per
cent. Special elections never draw
out as big a total of votes as a
general election, but in Labour's
case the drop was alarming.

In every case the Conservatives
increased their margin of victory
and in every case the Labourites
margins of victory decreased. Po-
litical strategists have paid close
attention to those figures mure sc
than to such publie opinion polls
that of the pro-Conservative
the Daily Express,
which says 50% per cent. of the







THIS IS WHAT KENSINGTON



OVAL LOOKED LIKE after the rains yesterday. on the

Play

third day of the first match between Trinidad and Barbados was impossible.



"Flu Strikes US
Schools Closed

NEW YORK, Feb. 23,
A mild form of influenza has
stricken hundreds of thousands of

people across the United States.
Outbreaks of the disease closed
schools, crowded hospitals and

caused a sharp rise in absenteeism
in industries in many cities. New
England appeared hardest hit.
Officials said 250,000 adults and
uncounted thousands of children
were affected. Deaths were re-
ported in some places, but doctors
said most cases were comparative-
ly mild and akin to a ‘very bad
cold.”

Boston authorities estimated at
least 6,000,000 residents of that)
city were bedridden,

Roman Catholic Archbishop
Richard J. Cushing lifted tha
lenten fast regulations for 1,200,-
000 church members owing to the
aisease.

A similar situation existed at
Philadelphia. The General Hospi-
tal there said 119 of its employees
were sick. Cases of disease soared
into. hundreds there and _ five
deaths were reported since
Wednesday. In New York 35
student nurses under treatment at





NO PLAY AT KENSINGTON

It was 11,20 a.m. and people were beginning to fill the stands
at Kensington yesterday. Everything was set for the third
day’s play of the Barbados-Trinidad cricket encounter, but
with five minutes still to.go before the opening, the rain
came.

It fell for fifteen minutes and then the umpires and other
enthusiasts inspected the wicket which had been ~well cov-
ered. It was not affected, and probably everyone thought
that within another fifteen minutes the game would be
continued.

ON THE
° SPOT



] Trinidad with four wickets in
hand, was 105 runs behind Bar-
bados’ first innings of 363, and the
Struggle was expected to be as
‘ keen as it had been for the pre-
ceding two days.

Would Barbados or

THE Venezuelan Govern-
ment have applied to the
British Government in Lon-
don for permission to oper-
ate a regular 3-weekly

service between Maiquetia The sun was now shining though $power and increasing efficiency.
in Venezuela and Barbados, not brightly and everyone was] This éhad been the condition of
that he ca eae settling down to enjoy the game, | earlier wage offers, As the Lon
Tectnied be TY Witinde Just then a threatening cloud in]|don agreement was announced,
Asropostat Venesolaup) the northeast burst and rain fel) | 600 drivers and firemen at a big

$ heavily and continuously. The] depot, at the steel city of Sheffield



Houses Burnt,



















affairs. —~ public now would vote Conserva-|Rellevue. Hospital and several .
—B.U-P. | tive and 40% per cent. Labour. {doctors failed to make their usual Fi W d d
Adding to Labour’s woes is the] rounds.—BUP. Ive oun e ri



«

undisputed fact that the public 1s
very disgruntled right now at the
extreme shortage of coal, and the
meat ration of eight pence weekly.
Those are potential election issues
which would count much more
with the average voter than any
ideological squabble over nation-
alization of steel or any charges
of ineptitude in the handling of
defence matters,



IN. GRENADA DISORDERS

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, Feb. 23
Strike violence reached a new
peak last night with the destruc—
tion by fire of five buildings in
the south St. George’s sugar cane
belt, including the Belmont Gov—

Rita Expects
The Stork Soon

LAUSANNE, Feb. 23.
Rita Hayworth, film star wife of
Prince Ali Khan, expects her third
baby in a few months, according

Nationalist Planes
Fly Over Coastal
Areas Of Red China

HONG KONG, Feb, 23

to a usually reliable source here. Independent Chinese reports|€rmment School and Woburn or mAh wer rae av ee See and £5, 5s. in
Their daughter, Yasmin, was born} But the fear of war is perhaps] said Nationalist reconnaissance Nursing Station as well ag the Indies : 2“ eelee
in December 1949 at Mont Choisi.|the overriding concern of British| planes in the past few days re-|home of the watchman at Plai- . ;

The Prince and Rita are expect-| citizens today. It is likely that
ed early next month in Ghsaad| Attlee is waiting for some turn
where their children are living â„¢|of events in the international
a rented villa, The Prince has|scene before going to the voters
taken a house in Paris which is} again. He is not obliged to, under
expecied to be ready in about three | England’s unwritten constitution,
or four weeks, ‘until 1955; and he knows that if

sance Estate in St. John’s parish.

Five persons have been wound-—
ed by police shots, two in the
leg in q Woburn district stone—

sumed flights over Red held areas
of the China coast, but confined
activities to observation only.
(Fermosa reports quoted the De-
fence Minister denying that De-|throwing incident, and three in
tionalists invaded the Mainland|St. John’s during a menacing ad-
but failed to mention reconnais-/ vance on, the planters.

The Prince and Rita havelhe did so in the near future it] sance flights). allah 8 Three were hospitalized. Var-
children by previous marriages | might well be that he would have Reports said Nationalist planes ious acts of violence include an
Rita’s daughter Rebecca, is the|to vacate No. 10 Downing Street}appeared over Hainan island /attempt to set fire to the pier

child of Orson Welles and Prince! for its previous tenant—16-year-
Ali has two sons by a former|cld Mr. Winston Churchill.
marriage.— Reuter, —B.U.P.

MOROCCO DISPUTE WILL
CAUSE ORISIS WITH U.S.

probably watching Yulin hrbour | warehouses now guarded — by
where Soviet engineers are re-!marines and the Secondary School
ported constructing a naval base. building at Tanteen

Planes previously observed Red 4 : bee
activities in Swatow and Canton ee a have i 4 Fg
but steered clear after Reds placed erecst nelte a prone ee

anti-aireraft guns there. It still is|77
not clear whether such flights are|°@Psized and milk delivery pre-

; * 1

permitted under the terms of (Vented, : 3
Truman’s June 27 directive which This morning a Grandanse
ordered the Seventh Fleet to pre-; crowd stopped the car of the



- vent attacks in either direction | Manageress of Santa Maria Hotel
By W. G. LANDREY Feb. 23 across the Formosa strait. putting her out and her lady com-
PARIS, Feb. 23. —B.U.P. |panion, roughly handling both

A DISPUTE between France and the Sultan on her import-

and holding on to a purse con-
taining $240.



Trinidad
gain the initial advantage of a first
innings’ lead was one of the
things that must have been occu-
pying the minds of the cricket
tans as they waited eagerly tor
the start.

ground was, soon Swamped. Only
patches of green could be seen
here and there, but for the most

eee

Rail Strike
Ended In U.K.

FARES WILL GO UP

LONDON, Feb, 23
Raillwaymen and Britain’s State
railways reached agreement to-
night on wages six hours before
the threatened nation-wide strike,
After day-long talks the railway
executives agreed to the demand

for wage increases worth about
£ 12,000,000,
But strike calls were out for

tonight at key rail centres and it
was not Known if the agreement
W in time to prevent widespread
week-end stoppages.

In an effort to stop the strike
movement, Unions and railway}
Executives agreed tonight to eauel
a joint manifesto, appealing to the!
men fer normal working imme-|
diately and for “ fullest support |
in the great tasks which lie]
ahead,”

By conce




iing full demands the
Executive inereased. its original
whge offer by nearly £5,000,000
ver the figure agreed after hear-
ings by the t of Inquiry.

Earlier th week a deadlock
had been reached on the second
outcry for an increase totalling
£ 9.250,000,

New wages will give an average
increase to railway workers of
and a half per cent. The
Railway Executives announced
that it will not be able to bear the
whole cost of the wage rises even
with ccohomies and greater effici-
enecy expected from the men, It
will ask for authority to raise
fares and freight rates,

The Unions signed an agree
ment with the Railway Executive
acknowledging the “imperative”
need for eliminating waste man--




seven

Manchester
ahead with
whatever

andl 2,500 near
they would go
week-end strike

saicl
the
hap-

UNITED NATIONS forces rammed seven miles
deeper into Communist territory in East and
Central Korea and reported the Communists were
fleeing from the new “killer’’ offensive.
Spearheading United States troops seized Pyong-
chang on the eastern end of the flaming Korean
front and on four miles beyond without
opposition. ; -
Twenty five miles to the west another United States divi-
sion smashed four miles forwards and occupied hills over-
looking the’ big road hub of Hoengsong, key to the central
front highway network. In a four-mile drive on Hoengsong,
a column captured Hill 166, the key to the Communist
defence line and swept forward so fast that the Americans
were able to take over half-finished Communist foxholes on
the banks of the frozen Ammal River south of the town.



United States tanks rolled up

° the hills overlooking Hoengsong

Play Likely and began pouring point-blank
iv guofire into the smoking city.

With the help of the Dive bombers wheeled in to join
Sigmund Pump and small in the destruction with tons of
boys, Kensington Oval was bombs An estimated 10,000
late yesterday mopped up Chinese Communist troops pro
and so far there is very little tecting Hoenggo®ng fled under the

‘ of United Nations

water remaining. ‘
against them.

The wicket is firm and
with no more rain there is a
likelihood that play may be
possible today (Saturday)

The Barbados Cricket
Association is grateful to all
those who assisted in this
work.

massive pow
troops array

They offered no resistance after
losing Hill 1€6 early in the day.
However, United States Command
ers ordered troops to dig in for
the night on hills overlooking the
city In Korean warfare a city
is considered a death trap during
the night. The frontal assault on
Hoengsong was accompanied by)
a second flanking drive to the
southeast.

A United States column in this



Rains Came



pened,

At other points in the English
rail network more than 5,000 rail—
waymen were already on 4trike
and more than 20,000 were going
slow,

Concessions will affect some
450,000 workers but will mean
higher travel costs in Britain and
heavi transport costs for the
Brit industry.

Basic wage for railwaymen will
will become £5. 2s, 6d. per week

pag: the ground gave the appear-
of a shallow pond.

Some of the more pessimistic
had left soonh after the first shower
but the others who remained, ate
their lunch and gathered in little
groups discussing one thing and
another,

It was soon evident that
was out of the question, ai
disappointed crowd reluctantly
left the historic Kensington Oval
as many had done in 1948 on the

play

—_—_—$—$$_$ $$$ Saar







U.S. FRIENDLY POLICY TO
SPAIN WILL CONTINUE

By CARROLL KENWORTHY
WASHINGTON, Feb. 23.

Best indications 'n official quarters here are that the United

States will go ahead with a new and friendlier policy

towards Spain despite British reserve in the matter, Author-

ities indicated that this does not mean however that the

United States will press this policy to the point of causing

friction with her British ally.

Instead the Spanish programme will develop in arecs

where there is little, if any, controversy about it with thes

British.

That appears to be mostly in
economic and cultural affairs at
present, although it may eventual
ly include defence matters, be-

U.S. Flour Mills

drive pushed forward to cut the
2 4 supply road for the Reds to the
esterday |

After two days of fine weather

the rain came again yesterday
suddenly. Shortly after 11.15
a.m. a heavy shower fell and

this continued for about 20 mtn-
utes only to be followed by steady
drizzies which held up most of
the shoppers who had anticipated
another fine day and had come to
town without their rain coats and
umbrellas.

In the Probyn Street bus stand
there was a rush for the buses,
By mid-day all the streets ar

the City were properly soaked |

and those who had managed to
reach home had returned to work
bearing their rain coats.

In St. Andrew it was reported
that drizzles had started to fall
about 9 a.m, and continued up to
10.20 a.m, when a heavy down-
pour came,



PLAN TO MOVE US.
AIR FORCE H.Q.

PARIS, Feb. 23.

A French Foreign Office spokes-
man said plans are now under
consideration to move the United
States airforce headquarters in
Europe from Germany to the Paris
area, He said the transfer was
being considered to bring top air
force Headquarters close to Gen-
eral
defence headquarters near Ver-
sailles,—B. U.P.






Eisenhower's north Atlantic

Defeneeless

Reports from the front indicated

that the Communists abandoned
their defence of Hoengsong be
ause they were outflanked by
the massive drive that captured

Pyongchang to the southeast. This
advance swept through Pyong
chang on Thursday after a dawn
jump off from points three miles
south. Rolling on four miles,
Americans reached the eastern
end of a lateral road leading west
to Hoengsong.

United Nations divisions adyan-
cing along a 60-mile Central Kor-
ean front met increasing evidence
of resistance. Air reports said
that in the western sector around
Seoul, Communist tanks were
moving into line and Red artillery
was throwing out very heavy fire.

Fifteen Red jets appeared over
North Korea but there was no
report of any damage to Allied
bombers or fighters who again
were out in foree,

The Fifth Airforce announeed
that American jets and light
bombers concentrated on Red

troops along the battle line, and

Japan based Superforts on five

North Korean railroad bridges.
—B.U.P.





TELL THE ADVOCATE |
THE NEWS
RING 3113

DAY OR NIGHT







The Favourite in Every Pavilion

ant protectorate of Morocco threatens to erupt into a full
blewn crisis at the moment when United States air forces
are speeding work on six strategic bases there to extend
American striking power.

The dispute came to a head when the Sultan refused to bow

to demands by General Alphonse Juin, French Resident
General in Morocco to disavow publicly, certain “disreput-
able” methods of the rationalist Independent Party.









| Fifth Test
Match

There was no play on the
second day of the Fifth Tes)
Match between E) id and
Australia at Melbourne due
to rain,



Sugar Five
Cents Per lb.

IN CUBA

Observers here predicted that
the Sultan would either have to
give in or abdicate the throne.

The French always complained
that the United States opinion has
been quick to condemn them as
“eclonialists” in Morocco and
elsewhere, but one of the elements
they are counting on to keep the
Moroccan situation under control
was the United States desire not
to see treuble in this strategic
area,

The seriousness of the Moroc-

can dispute was indicated by a|

meeting Rene Pleven, Foreign Minister
Robert Schuman, and Defence
Minister Jules Moch. to discuss
the situation. What they said was
kept secret.





Named For Nobel
Peace Prize

OSLO, Feb, 23.
United Nations Secretary Gen-
eral Trygve Lie, Indian Premier
Jawaharlal! Nehru and ex-Presi-
dent Robert Hutchins of Chicago
University are among 28 individu-

als nominated for this’ year’s
Nobel Peace Prize. Besides 28
individuals,’ seven international

organizations are nominated.
Nominees came from 13 coun-
tries, and ineluded Frank Buch-
man, leader of the moral rearma—
ment drive, and British Attorney
|General Sir Hartley Shawcross.
—B.U.P.

‘FOOTE SEES STUDENTS



(From Our Own Correspondent?

LONDON, Feb. 23.

cause the United States military
circles are keeping in touch with
their opposite ranks in Spain at
frequent intervals.

The Governor's bath house was
among the places burnt along
Grandanse beach. Police patrols

are being more widely posted
with the detention of Gairy and This analysis or Washington's
Blaize. attitude made by informed ob

The capital was relatively auiet
to-day with strikers not demon-
strating, but they are evidently
bent on action by night.

TWO MORE SECRET
ARMS DUMPS FOUND

MILAN Italy
Authorities said police uncov-
ered two more secret arms caches
bringing to 51 the number of illegal
ammunition dumps found in Italy



‘in a month.

They said both of the latest
caches discovered in Milan and
Venice were -well packed and
ciled. Most arms discoveries have
been traced to Communists and

A number of West Indian stu-/ fellow travellers.—B.U-P.
dents this afternoon met Sir Hugh|; ~~ ro F
Foote, Governor-designate of Ja-|;



ment-in the House of Commons

(Tene. i following the announce

by Under+Seeretary Ernest Davies
that the British Government had
not changed her attitude on Spain
lately and continued to object to
Spain's admission to the Atlantic
Pact,

The United States on the other
hand, has modified its Spanish
policy in recent weeks, returning
an Ambassador to Madrid aid ex
tending loans to Spain for de
velopment of its agriculture ‘and
industry. More loans are in
prospect. Secretary of State
Acheson tuld Congressmen recent

ly’ that the United States has;

entered a “new phase” in relations
with Spain. He said he was
en
©

hopeful “of closer association w

Closing Down

| BUFFALO, Feb. 22

Flour mills in this city, the
world’s. largest milling centre be
gan closing down to-day owing
to the critical shortage of box
cars, Officials at three plants, th«
General Mills, Bury and Russel
Milling Company indicated they
would halt production within the
next 24 hours unless the situation
| improved,

Railroads however said that the
box-car situation probably woul:
remain unchanged for g while
Hundreds of employees are ex
pected to be idle. Box-car short

results from the movement

of grain from most west points

where the shortage is more acute

to eastern ports for export abroad
—B.ULP.

axe



COSTLY BED

VANCOUVER,
Weir found the thieves

TRUMPETER

CIGARETTES

)
i
\

The French insist they are not

11 Spain in plans for the defence cf
{maica at an informal tea party at}| Western. Europe.”
jthe Royal Empire Society. The } eae Charles
|Party was afranged by Mr.|| Acheson did not expand beyond! an, took the blooms off 168 large
|
|





“harles ills : Lid e ' | tat seneralization, however, and| .;,,., hem 2 ” a
HAVANA, Feb. 23. | asking ihe Sultan to disavow the | Ch A aes Coronal Omce, | ’ Noahs aiecitde indicated that at | fad NEN cate a ie eee
The Sugar Stabilization Institute} idea of nationalism and freedom| “gir jugh discussed with stu SEE SUNDAY’S || present nothing is planned in the cereus sour al ‘lined their bedi]
announced the sale of 395,000 tons|feom French control for whicn |,” Se ase oe Saal ef as “i yp a eee Oe ert F .
Br lube tice of ive. connate" eee i ty Teg [dents hae dios and what tev! = ADVOCATE «|, 1787 of gncrete miliary co-overs- [wiih ine ‘tale "Thats fou ex
per pound, 300,000 of which was asking, but merely its “methods” |}, I y J Dt tion vy § re? pbensive a Hning,” He said 8s ie
for Britain’s Food Ministry, and/** g, ’ ome. a @ On Page 7 called the exterminator, —(CP)

; which allegedly included intimi- o_o nical

the remainder for other countries. |

dation and “violent” diatribes



Tctal sugar sold for 1951 “Special |
A” now reached 815,120 tons.







against the French and those who































e ) ~ & ©
The Institute said in view of| Support the French. | hn tweers Ll L ainst “time }
the-iarge quantity of sugar sold,| pe sultan has replied that as |
it decided to freeze future saies|,. “Moslem, Pd eavow | . one ; . i : : ; ;
presently and asked the libera- | pm he cannot; disavow t (By JOHN COLLESS) against the River but against. build-up period had cut up the tle of the opposing armies in|
tion of 200,000 tons for sale in| another Moslem ; with out putting | ON THE CENTRAL FRONT, time. * roads and churned up the C the past month
the world market. —B.U-P. beth himself and the other Mos- | KOREA, Feb, 23 Since the United Nations of- | before the rain cam WwW the Chinese began their
NO SURPRISE j lems int? a “camp of infidel Military engineers trained fensive opened three days ago drive t is about a fort :
| and sweated to-night to swing the engineers have toiled cease- The most vult ' 0 night age é indbag | 44 h k a
Tr rreyar > rt | - ‘ ‘ S d = ave ylled cease ' a 5 - , . “
HUSTANTON, Norfolk, The French answer that the into pos:tion the last section of lessly to keep open the vital the important roa cause tt river and T an you—l was simply d y ing :
ages Eng'and, | ps was condemned | the} a pontoon bridge ac the traffic arteries along which must the Han River his w added a pontoon| '
Dick ree has pe his job as a : seer tg Wate es, I n Han R rafter a night and fiow the supplies to maintain permanent br 0 a path
co astguarc here “I’m not sur pot itan Nhimse in 19 e da battle against ollen divisions in the front l'ne ince been a j
prised,” he said. During the three! addition that the n rent a . poe 8 sad ta , | for a TRUMPETER i ]
years I’ve been lookout. I've never’ wards banned t traff eniok t
unyth » rey —(CP) | gur and men — during the ist ¢ ‘ Diutes = O







PAGE TWO







Carib Calling

IS EXCELLENCY THE GOV-
ERNOR sent the following
telegram to the Commanding
Officer, H.M.S, Devonshire, “Good
luck and best wishes to you and
all ranks H.M.S. Devonshire.”’

The Commanding Officer has
replied, “Very many thanks for
your kind signal. We are all very

grateful for the good time we had
in Barbados.”

* Off To Trinidad

ON. H. A. CUKE left yester-

day by B,W.1.A. for Trinidad
to attend a meeting of the Directors
of British West Indies Airways
He expects to return today or
sometime to-morrow.

Trinidad Barrister

R. LOUIS WHARTON, K.C.,

Barrister—at-Law in Trinidad
who «pent a week’s holiday in
Barbados, returned to Trinidad
yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A.

For Cricket And Races
RS. CURTISS HIVE was
among the passengers arriv-
ing by the Lady Nelson from
Trinidad yesterday. Here for the
races and the cricket, she is staying
with her parents Mr. and Mrs.
Victor “Chase, of “Alpha”, Hast-
ings.

er sister Faye is expected to
return from Trinidad to-morrow.

Short Holiday

R. WOODLEY ANTHONY,

proprietor of Anthony's
Arcade in Port-of-Spain who had
been holidaying in Barbados for
the past ten days returned to
Trinidad yesterday afternoon by
B.W.I.A.

iss AND! ee of

Guadeloupe who had been
holidaying here with friends re-
turned to Guadeloupe on Thursday
by B.W.I.A.

Miss Robin spent part of her
school-days in Barbados as a
student at the Ursuline Convent.

Her engagement to Mr. Bruce
Payne of “Carmichael”, St.
George, has recently been
announced .

Back To U.S.

EAVING yesterday afternoon

by B.W.1.A. for Trinidad
en route to the U.S. were Mr. and
Mrs. August Singer whose home
is in Northern Wisconsin.

From Trinidad they will travel
by ship to the U.S. Mr. Singer
is a retired businessman, They
were here for about five weeks,
staying at the Barbados Aquatic

Club.
First Visit
R. AND MRS. PHIL LATTI-
MER were among the
oa arriving from Trinidad
yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A.
Mr. and Mrs, Lattimer were
married a few months ago in |
land, and they have been living
in inidad since then.

Phil is here to ride in the Barba-
dos Turf Club’s Spring meeting.
This is Mrs, Lattimer’s first visit
to Barbados except for the day she
spent here on their way to Trini-

They are staying at Accra Guest
House, Rockley.

Petroleum Engineer
R. PERCY pe PASS, a Trini-
dadian who is a Petroleum
Engineer with the Ecuadorian Oil-
fields Ltd. in Ecuador was in
Barbados for a week’s holiday
me to spending six weeks in
inidad. He left yesterday after-
noon by B.W.1.A. for Trinidad
en route to Ecuador. He was
staying at Four Winds Club, St.
Peter.

En Route

T. COL. AND MRS. L. GAL-

LAWAY of England who were
holidaying in British Guiana for
the past month, arrived yesterday
morning by the Lady Nelson to
spend a further six weeks’ holiday
before returning home. They are
staying at the Hastings Hotel,

Visited Relatives

FTER paying a visit to her
relatives in British Guiana,
Mrs. Eunice Griffith of New York,
arrived here yesterday morning by
the Lady Nelson for three weeks’
holiday which she will spend as
a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Trotman
at Brighton.
Solicitors’ Clerk
N BARBADOS for three
months’ holiday are Mr. and
- Bloemendaal and
their daughter Miss M, Bloemen-
from British Guiana. They
arrived yesterday morning by the
Lady Nelson and are staying at
“Leaton-on-Sea”, The Stream.
Mr. Bloemendaal is a clerk of
Messrs, Cameron and Shepherd,
Solicitors of Georgetown.

Transferred

R. TERRENCE KING of the

Port-of-Spain branch of
Barclays Bank, his wife and two
children, were arrivals yesterday
morning by the Lady Nelson in-
transit for Antigua where Mr.
King has been transferred, They
are spending a short holiday with
their relatives Mr, and Mrs. I. F.
King .of “Ventnor”, Rockley.

Mr. W. A, Creighton of the San
Fernando Branch of Barclays
Bank, arrived here. yesterday
morning by the Lady Nelson in-
transit for Dominica where he has
been transferred,

‘Mr, Creighton was formerly a
member of the staff of Barclays
Bank, Barbados for five years.

BEE BEE EE EBS SERRE BEG
Aackale wages GINGHAMS

Asstd. Checks & Colours

7”

Dial 4606

HAIRCORDS
Floral designs 92c¢.







POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



“Does
understand, sergeant, that

this man clearly
his function is purely
decorative?”

Editor—‘‘Daily Chronicle”
R. E. WILLOCK, Editor of
the Daily Chronicle in British
Guiana who was in Barbados for a
meeting of the Caribbean Press
Association returned to B.G
yesterday by B.W.I.A. Mr. Wil-
jock remained on after the meeting
to see some of the cricket.

Intransit

R. ISRAEL VENTOUR, Trav-

elling Agent of Messrs,
Gerald .S. W. Smith and Co, of
St. George’s, Grenada, arrived
here yesterday morning by the
Lady Nelson intransit for St,
Lucia. He expects to visit Domi-
nica, Montserrat, St. Kitts and
Antigua before returning home,

On Four Months’ Leave
R. C. J. D. HJUL of Eng-
land who is Assistant Factory

Manager of the British American
Tobacco Company in Brazil flew
down to Trinidad to take the Lady
Nelson which arrived here yester-
day morning.

He is on four months’ leave and
is spending five days in Barbados
staying at Accra, Rockley after
which he will visit Bermuda be-
fore going on to England,

From B.G.

RRIVING yesterday morning
by the Lady Nelson from
British Guiana were Mr, and Mrs,
J. Rodrigues who are here on
four months’ holiday. They are
staying at a flat in Worthing.
Mr, Rodrigues is a clerk em-
ployed with J. P. Santos & Co.,
Lid., merchants of Georgetown.

From Ireland

R. ALBERT HORSMAN ar-

rived yesterday from Ireland
via the U.S., Bermuda and Trini-
dad to spend about a_ week’s
holiday with his sister Mrs. Cragg
who is a guest at the Marine
Hotel.

Managing Director
i] R. RAY LANGE, Managing

Director of Trinidad Agencies
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
to spend three weeks’ holitay in
Barbados, He is staying at the
Seaview Guest House.

Customs Officer

R. C. M. Thorpe, Barbados

Customs Officer who was in
Trinidad for three weeks accom-



panied by his wife, returned
yesterday afternoon by B.W.LA.
hey were staying with Mrs.

Lilian, Hinckson in Woodbrook.
Remained On

R. WALTER A. BUCHAN

returned to B.G. yesterday
afternoon by B.W.I.A. after a
short holiday in Barbados, His
wife and daughter have remained
on for a longer holiday. Mr.
Buchan is with Sprostons in B.G.

Visiting Her Brother

RS. NEVILLE N&wsaw leit

yesterday by B.W.I.A. to
spend gq few weeks’ holiday in
B.G. Her husband is the Gov-
ernment Analyst in B.G, Her
brother who lives in Canada is at
present holidaying in B.G.

Chief Guide Returns
ADY BADEN-POWELL, Chief
Guide of the World arrived
by the Lady Nelson yesterday
morning. She will attend the
Scouts’ and Guides’ Own at St.
Michael’s Cathedral at 4.30 o'clock
to-morrow afternoon.

Back From Trinidad
RS. V. C. KNIGHT who had
been spending a short holidav

in Trinidad returned home on
Wednesday afternoon by B.W.1LA.
Returning on the same plane
wis Mrs. John Bladon who spent
Caraival in Trinidad.
On Holiday

PENDING three months’ holi-

day in Barbados is Mrs. Hilda
Collette of British Guiana. She
arrived yesterday morning by the
Lady Nelson and is staying with
Mrs, A. W. Smith of Worthing.

For Two Weeks
R. J. H. BUTLER, represen-
tative for the West Indies
and South America for W & A.
Gilbey, wine merchants of Lon-
don, is now spending two .weeks
in Barbados, He arrived yesterday
morning by the Lady Nelson from
British Guiana accompanied by
his wife and is staying at the
Marine Hotel.

| a
| 36 ]
WIDE :

ey ee

FLORAL LINENE

An unrepeatable Value 92e.
PLAIN PALE BLUE HAIRCORD 32” WIDE
WHITE

EVANS S& WHITFIELDS
Your Shoe

” ” ”

Stores

President of W.I.

Film Board

NTRANSIT for St. Kitts yes-

terday morning by the Lady
Nelson from Trinidad was Mr.
L. EB. Villanueva, Manager of Re-
public Pictures (Trinidad), Inc,
and President of the West Indies
Film Board of Trade.

During his short stay in Barba-
dos he will be a guest of Mr.
and Mrs. Keith Weatherhead at
Deacons Road.

To Take Up Appointment

R. W. H. C. “Bill” Knowles,
formerly of the Agricultural

Department, British Guiana,
arrived here yesterday morning
by the Lady Nelson to take up an
appointment with the Department
of Science and Agriculture as
Sugar Cultivation Officer. He was
accompanied by his wife and they
are staying with his mother at
Palm Peach, Hastings.

B.G. Civil Servant

R. GEORGE A. KERRUTT,

Civil Servant attached to the

Social Assistance Department in
British Guiana, arrived here yes-
terday morning by the Lady Nel-
son, He is on six months’ holiday
and will spend two months here
staying at Mrs. E. Branker at
“Clanville’, Hastings, after which
he will visit some of the other
islands before returning home.

Communications

R. J. L, CREIGHTON who is

in the Communications De
partment of the Colonial Office
left yesterday by B.W.I1.A. for
B.G. Mr. Creighton is touring
the West Indies. Purpose of his
visit is in connection with tele-
communications in this area.

He
arrived here a few days ago from
London via Jamaica. He expects
to return to England early in
April.

He was staying at the Barbados
Aquatic Club,

Visited Father
ETURNING to B.G. yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1.A. was
Miss Alma Lewis. Miss Lewis
arrived here a few days ago after
spending Carnival in Trinidad.
She was staying with her father
at Leaton-on-Sea.

For B.G. Holiday

R. MILTON BONNETT left

by B.W.1.A’s B.G. flight yes-
terday afternoon. He will be
away for three weeks. While in
Georgetown he will be staying
with Mr. Cameron Tudor, Senior
History Master at Queen’s Royal
College. He has gone to see his
father,

From En ngland

R. AND M WALTER

HILL of London arrived
yesterday from Trinidad by
B.W.LA. Mr. Hill is a Director
of Titanium Products Ltd., and
had been in Trinidad on business.
They are here for_a short holiday
staying at the Paradise Beach
Club.

Returning Monday

R. HENRY MITCHELL who

is with the Iron Mines Co.,
of Venezuela is up for a few days
holiday in Barbados. He expects
to return on Monday.

Commercial Section

R. AND MRS. W. BURGIN

arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday afternoon by B.W.1LA, to
spend two weeks’ holiday in Bar-
bados, staying at Bagshot on-Sea.
Mr. Burgin is in the Commercial
Section of the Trinidad Guardian.

aravans

R. A, S. JENKINSON, who

was in Barbados earlier this
month with Lord and Lady Sels-
don, arrived yesterday from Trini-
dad by B.W.LA. on another short
visit. He was accompanied by
Mr. Alan Bowden,

Mr. Jenkinson is one of the big
gest caravan distributors in Eng-
land. Mr. Bowden is his Assis-
tant Manager. Their caravan
exhibition in Trinidad was very
successful. Next year Mr. Jen-
kinson hopes to come to Barbados
with his wife and they will live

in one of their caravans near the |———————________

seaside. They told Carib that
Lord and Lady Selsdon will be
leaving Trinidad shortly for Eng-
land via the U.S.

Rain Or Shine

VEN if it is too rainy for
cricket to-day, this will hard-
ly dampen the spirits of the Trini-
dadian visitors. For, rain or
shine there is a dance in their
honour to-night at Queen’s Park
House given by the Barbados
Press Club. It is under the pa-
tronage of Hon. V. C. Gale, Man-
aging Director of the Advocate
Co,, Ltd

For Sister’s Wedding

NV RS. KENNETH DUFF, form-
erly Kathleen Ward of Bar-

bados, arrived from Trinidad

yesterday afternoon for her sister

Carol’s wedding. Miss Ward is to

be married this afternoon to Dr.

Erie Storey.

Mrs. Duff's young son David
accompanied her over from Trini-

dad,
This Week
io Antigua this week were Mr.
S. E. V. Luke, Assistant

Under-Secretary of State for the
Colonies and Mr. H. Bourdillon
also of the Colonial Office, Mr.
H. Brough who has come to
Antigua to advise Government on
the possibilities of extending the
Electricity throughout the island,
and Trade Commissioners Mr.
Grant Major and Mr. mes Stoll-
meyer.

86c. & 87e.

62¢.

59e.

Dial 4220

i COTTON FAC

SSS SST TE SERS /



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





B.B.C. Programme

SATURDAY
6.20 am

4, 1951.
19.76 m

Favour

Feb
— 12.15— p.m





ites; 7 aut







s Analysis;

.y 7.25 a.m.

73 From the

r +; 7.50 am. Interlude;

1 : Scottish Orchestra; 8.45
z.m. Colonial Questions; 9 a.m. The
News, 9.10 a.m, Home News from Bri-
tein; 9.15 a.m. Clese Down; 11.15 a.m
Programme Parade; 11.20 a.m Inter-,
tude; 11.25 atm. Australia vs England;
5 a.m. Scotland vs Ireland; 12 (noon)
_ Yew 12.10 p.m. News Analysis;

@B pm. Close Down
415—6.00 pm, — 25.55 m.

4.15 p.m. Strike up the Music; 5 p.m
Aaittral vs England; 5.15 p.m. Stan-
fora | nson presents; 6 p.m. Music for
Dancing
6.00—1.15 p.m. — 31.32 m, & 48.43 m.

645 p.m. Programme Parade; 7 p.m

The News: 7.10 p.m. News Analysis;
7.15 p.m. Behind the News.
745-11 p.m,—31.32 m. & 48.43 m.



745 p.m. Sandy MacPherson at the
Theatre Organ; 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel;
8.15 p.m. Composer of the week; 8.30
r.m. Radio Theatre; 10 p.m. The News;
10.10 p.m. From the Editorials; 10.15
p.m. Any Thing to declare; 10.45 p.m.
Yours Faithfully; 11 p.m, Time for
verse

BY THE WAY

;

« By Beachcomber

COUPLE of men dressed

1 very oddly, and talking
token English, might well per-
fuade the Customs that ‘what
looked like kippers with pearls in
them were a strange new type of
oyster dredged from the Sargasso
Sea. Did not George Graves once
entertain a party of chorus girls







fhe sign
embroidered in green soanins on
the os gloves worn by
J irley at ‘the Ist
Anti-Airecatt Group ball at the
Dorchester
London Express Service.

of the times—a 7














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 on 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.






2-SHOWS-2
TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

and continuing Daily

PRINCE!

‘° to supper in Manchester, and
Gentlemen Will Saauade them that a dish of tripe The ome at an
Sh Ss he was a special consignment ef rr
oc. Tibetan oysters cultivated by the a ure — -
ne 2 monks? ing down the 7
-
Paris Decides Twenty Years Of Uproar \}} terror-men

—AND WEAR CHECK
WiAISTCOATS

By Eileen Ascroft

Velveteen ‘laée “and ‘tee half the time he was hitting the
were the favourite materials of @d3¢ of the pape ue na
Balenciaga, brilliant Spanish and. The audience, t SoteaT ith
couturier, who ranks next to Dior WS ni comic turn, howled wi
and Fath among Paris designers, eight.

and dresses the world’s most fash-
ionable women, among them the
Duchess of Windsor.

He uses velveteen in brilliant
jewel colours of sapphire, coral,
jade and topaz for daytime suits
and coats, lace for cob-webby
evening gowns, and shantung for
dresses and suits for morning,
noon and night.

His tailleurs
shoulders,
with

have rounded
sometimes cut in one
the jacket, sometimes with

a dropped shoulder line. All
have slim, straight skirts, shorter
jackets and rounded basques.
Some are finished with velvet

collars, others with tiny Chinese
neckaines.

Another version of the suit has
the loose, boxy jacket.

Back For Summer

Several of these models are
carried out in linen with two
jackets, one worn over the other,
one sleeveless and white,
other black with three- -quatter
cuffed sleeves.

The short evening dress
definitely back for summer.
enciaga shows it in
shadowy laces with

is

romantic
very





ait

IMPERIAL LEATHER e LINDEN

The most Beautiful Night

throughout

SIGMAVAR

Water

The Ide

WHATE



Dries Quicker

Stocked by Ow Hardware Department

DIAL



THE BARBADOS

the |

Bal- |
full |

CLUB MORGAN

with a world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

Dial 4000 for reservations
s

VARNISH

Yachts, Floors and Household



















































RITING of a pianist a music||] of 4 wicked

critic says that “His left
hand sometimes miscalculated
distances.” At the Melton Mow-

bray Festival in 1926 Peildriver
while playing the seherzo from
the Laundry Suite, misealculatec

his distance so outrageously that

_———_——

skirts. Pierre Balmian chooses
shantung, printed silks and organ-
dics,

Things I did not like—

Lilac mink ties and poodle dyed
to match

Masculine hombergs and bowl-
ers and boaters made of wood and
leather.

Hobble skirts and bloused backs,

Exaggerated triangular collars
dropping to the hem line at the
back.

Fashion for men decreed by
2,000 Paris master tailors — that
they will wear narrow trousers
short enough to show gaily-pat-
terned socks and bright check
waistcoats.—L.E.S.

SOS

. - SEE SUNDAY’S

ADVOCATE











Pr

and CRYSTAL Productions Es

Distributed by RKO RADIO PICTURES, inc)
see tneamnecnnaniiieeinisinns

KNOW WHAT TO DO, IF
THE FLAMING TERROR

ES Orie

STRIKES !
LI KT SOAPS + vale . TO-DAY .
BLOSSOM e - BLUE HYACINTH Pp LA Z A
BTOWN __(DIAL_ 2310)!

To-night

visit

MARINE
HOTEL



Club from Miami to Rio

WONDERFUL
CABARET
DINNER

7 p.m, to 10 p.m.
DANCING and SHOW
by
SPECIAL ARTISTS

the night



of International Fame

and Weatherproof

al all-in-one Varnish for
Furniture

VER IT IS—Sigmavar can
STAND IT!

Wears Longer

2039

CO-OPERATIVE
TORY LTD. |



AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA, (Members Only)

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1951





TO-DAY at 5
TO-NIGHT TO SU NDAY NIGHT. at 8.30
Samuel Goldwyn presents
ee ae are & — SUSAN HAYW ARD
“MY FOOLISH HEART
Distributed by RKO Radio Pictures Inc. ;

MONDAY & TUESDAY NIGHT a 8.50
MATINEE: TUESDAY at 5
JOHN mis Ls — MARTHA SCOTT — PATRICIA ROC
“SO WELL REMEMBERED”
An EKO Radio Picture.

MATINEE

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.40
MATINEE: WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m,
a MITCHUM — JANE GREER
“OUT OF THE PAST"

An RKO Radie Pieture.









PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

TODAY 4.45 and 8.90 p.m. and Continuing Daily

in.k.0.RADIO) TARZAN AND THE SLAVE GIRL

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





iT
@\\a may Save
you repo, ys Sena’ M CO, and
Ws Cc oe
Let Distributed by AKO RADIO ei a ING. ‘



Matinees: Sat 9.30 am. & 1.30 p.m. (Monogram Double

)
“LAW COMES TO haa . & RIDERS OF THE DAWN”
Johnny Mack BROW Jimmy WAKELY

PLAZA Theatre=O/STIN (DIAL 8404)

TO-DAY to Sunday 5 @& 8.4 0 p.m, (Warner's Technicolor action)

“MONTANA”

(Monogram action double)

ERROL FLYNN
ALEXIS SMITH in

Midnite TONITE (Saturday) 24th
Johnny Mack BROWN in (both)

RAIDERS OF THE SOUTH
GAITETY— (tHe GARDEN) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY to Sunday #30 p.m. —Matinee Sunday 5 p.m.
BIG ACTION SPECTACLE !
in Colorful Cinecolor

with Rory Calhoun

Audrey Long, George Cleveland

RAIDERS OF THE BORDER

“MIRACULOUS
JOURNEY” BAD MEN OF TOMBSTONE

with Barry Sullivan
Marjorie Reynolds &
Brod, Crawford

Midnite TONITE (Saturday) 24th

CODE OF THE SADDLE &

Johnny Mack BROWN

(Monogram Action double)

RIDERS OF THE DAWN
Jimmy WAKELY



GLOBE

TODAY to TUESDAY 5 and 8.30 p.m.

“The Toast of New Orleans”

Technicolour Champagne of Musicals
with Mario LANZA and Kathyrn GRAYSON

Plus: FRANKIE CARLE and Orchestra

Ey

SSS GEOG EPID LSEPSS ELS

Saturday Feb. 24th.

TABLE RESERVATIONS: TEL:






POD,

EMPIRE

TO-DAY to TUESDAY
4.45 and 8.30

United Artists’ Pictures
Presents . . .

“IF THIS BE SIN”

— Starring —
Myrna LOY — Roger
LIVESEY with

Peggy Cummins and Richard
Green.

ROYAL

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.30

Universal Big Double . . .
Douglas FAIRBANKS in
“ EXILE ”

AND
“ WOLFMAN”
Starring Lon CHANEY



ee aoe

ROXY

TO-DAY to TUESDAY
4.45 and 8.15



OLYMPIC

{ TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.15

20th Century Fox Double—

Tyrone somes and Cecjle
BRY in —

° BLACK ROSE”

— AND —

S| ANY NUMBER CAN
Ny PLAY ”



" —Starring—
* Yvonne caer Clarke GABLE and Alexis
DeCARLO 0-DURYER: “CAMERON: CARTER pied

bee LES TROUBADOURS

JOKE and EELCO WIEBENGA

from Amsterdam

Dinner Cabaret and Dancing $4.00—Cabaret and Dancing $1.00

All Tourists are welcome for an evening of fine

entertainment and fun.

3513—Mr. Peterson.







SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 24,

Atom Powered
Bomber May
Soon Be a Fact

WASHINGTON, Feb. 23.

The military dream of an atom
powered heavy bomber that could
fly many times around the world
nonstop at speeds faster than
sound appeared nearer fulfilment.
Official sources indicated that in
the next month or so the United
States Government hopes to
launeh a new project for the de-
sign and possible construction of
an atomic aircraft engine and a
plane big enough to earry it,

_ The Atomic Knergy Commission
is now discussing this project with
the makers of the giant B 36 and
the General Electric Company’s
aircraft engine division. Contracts
may be signed in March.

A pound of atomic fuel uranium
235, supplies as much heat energy
as 1,260 tons of coal and a chunk
of uranium equal in weight to an
automobile storage battery whieh

delivers one horsepower hour
would be capable of delivering
about 300,000,000 horsepower
hours.

Until now the quest for “nuclear
powered flight” has been confined
for the most part to theoretical
studies aided by some experimen-
tal laboratory work in A.E.C.
facilities at Oak Ridge Tennessee.

“Nepa Phase” In April

Prime contractors for this so
called Nepa. (nuclear energy for
propulsion of aircraft) programme
have been the Fairchild engine
and airplane corporation. A,E.C.
and the airforce announced that
the Nepa “phase” will be con-
cluded on April 30,

_ The next phase—the actual de-
sign work directed toward con-
struction of prototypes—will take
up where the theoretical Nepa
phase ends, -

A.E.C. and airforce refused to
say anything that would give
specific information.as to the pro-
gress made so far toward whip-
ping the many and difficult prob-
lems of atomic power for aircraft.
But atomic officials have always
taken the position that the prob-
lems could be solved, and new
plans indicate they now have
facts to support this faith.

Brigadier General James Me
Cormack junior A.E.C, Director
of Military Application of Atomic
Energy records with a flat state-
ment that “aircraft will some day
be propelled by nuclear engines.”
Dr, Alvin M. Weinberg, Director
of Research at Oak Ridge has sup-
plied some performance predic-
tions for the atom powered
atomic bomber of the future.

Weinberg recently said: “Such
an airplane would combine un-
limited range with tremendous

speed and probably a very high bu

altitude. It would be a strategic
weapon of very great potential-
ity.”"—B.U.P.



Kept Dynamite
Under His Bed

CHICAGO, Feb. 23.

Charles Gilbert, 30, told judge
Eugene Holland, there was
nothing wrong with keeping 100
sticks; of’ dynamite under his bed.
He gaid he planned to boil the
dynamite and extract nitro-
glycerine so that he could get ex-
perience for a job in a munitions
plant. The judge sent him to
jail for 90 days —B.U.P.

Ire
SEE SUNDAY’S
ADVOCATE

Printed

1951

3



$350,000 Voted To
Repair Flood
Damage In T’dad

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb, 22,

The Legislature’s Finance Com.
mittee at an emergency meeting on
Wednesday voted $350,000 supple.
mentary to repair flood damaged
foads and keep them open te
traffic. This was necessitated be—
cause of the recent heavy rains
which had damaged bridges and
caused landslides throughout the
island using up $60,000 allocated
for this purpose in this year’s

.

Meanwhile Honourable Harold
Robinson, Chairman of the Sugar
Manufacturers’ Association, told
the Press that unless there is a
rapid improvement in the weather
the island’s $26,000,000 crop is
threatened, He said that rains
which have fallen 41 of 52 days
this year, considerably slowed
down reaping and grinding but
the S.M.A. is still hoping if the
weather improves to be able to
reap all canes. Although heavy
rains have already affected the
sucrose content of canes, “this is
unlikely to affect crop prospects if
the weather changes.

As a_ result of the weather,
Trinidad@’s sport life is almost at
a standstill with cricket and
hockey league fixtures postponed,
The first break in the consistent
deluge came on Wednesday when
the sun peeped out of a cloudy sky
for a short time during the morn-
ing, but by afternoon the rain
started once more,

Thursday morning broke cloudy

but as the day proceeded the sun
started shining.—CP),

in guaranteed fast colours

obtainable from all leading Stores



(If she thinks a Government defeat on the meat ous

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







Russia Needs More
Oil To Fight A War

FRANKFURT, Feb. 23.

F. P. Hellin, wartime in-
structor in Geophysics at Harvard
University told German in-
dustrialists that Russia can never
fight a long range global war on
her present oil supply’ of
35,000,000 gallons per year.

He said “that it is enough to
cause a lot of mischief in the
world, but never enough to run
a long range global war’, he
atided. “No war can be fought
in Europe without the oil of the
Middle East.” In this respect, he
said, the fate of Germany and
Europe are bound together with
the fate of the Middle East.

—B.UP.

ARTHUR LEWIS
JOINS C.D.C.

St. Lucian Professor Arthur
Lewis has been appointed part
time member of the Colonial
Development Corporation .

Former part time members
whose appointments are renewed
are:



. Hubert Nutcome Hume,
C.B.E., M.C., for three years
Mr. Herbert Meller Gibson, J.P.,
for two years. Sir Charles Galton
Darwin, K.B.E., M.G, F.R.S.,
for one year. Two new members
have so far been appointed,
namely: Professor William Arthur
Lewis, Ph.D., Stanley Jevons,
.Professor of Political Economy,
Manchester University, for two
years. Mr. Granville Tyser,
Director of Lazard Brothers and
Co. and several other Companies,
for two years. It is hoped to fill
the last of these vacancies in the
near future.

iness could mean collecting
this week’s ration in a handcart, she’s had it!”

Londoh Express Service



American Column:

Envoy Had



She’s QUEEN In ‘The
Land Of Love’

Hy DON

ONLY three women in the
British Commonwealth may be
addressed as Your Majesty—
Queen Elizabeth, Queen Mary,
and Quéen Salote of Tonga.

This week, at Nukualofa (“the
Land of Love”), capital of Tonga,
otherwise the Pacific Friendly
Islands, they are celebrating 50
years’ association with Britain,
their great protector.

Queen Salote, now 51, is the
world’s largest queen, 6ft, 3ins.,
weight around 20st., ang handsome
and regal with it.

rules over the last remain-
â„¢ independent islang monarchy
—200 or S06 islands with a popula-
tion of about 47,000, and only 225
Europeans.

Life of Leisure

TONGA’S men are brave in
battle, goog husbands and fathers
—and the best sailors in the
Pacific. But their fundamental
belief is that life is a kindly thing,
to be taken leisurely.

Queen, Salote has just said this
about the Treaty of Friendship
wT as
& the people of Tonga it has

_ proved to be a blessing. . . it is

my sineere wish and hope that the
very pleasant and happy relations
which have existed for the past
50 years between Great Britain
and my Kingdom of Tonga will
continue undisturbed.”

When they celebrate in Tonga
they really get down to it. The last
big affair was four years ago,
when 31-year-old Crown Prince
Tungi and his brother Fatafehi
staged a double wedding.

Bathed Daily

The crown prince, graduate of
Sydney University, is 20st., like
the queen; his brother is 22st.
They say about 40,000 were invited
to the celebration.

For six months the princes were
bathed daily in preparation for the
ceremonies by old women of the
palace,

Guests brought their own pigs
for the ten-day feast. The hibiscus
flower flamed in the women’s hair,
there were wonderful costumes.

But, soberly enough, despite all

% the exotic surroundings, the
To Beg For score
* Wesleyans.
Pig For One

£5,000

From R,. M. MacCOLL
NEW YORK.

It’s tough at the top. William
O'Dwyer, who was New York’s
Mavor for five years, has reveal-
ed just how tough it was when
Truman named him U.S. Ambas-
sador to Mexico.

To live in the style to which
American Ambassadors are
accustomed, he says, he had to
send the hat round among rela-
tives and friends. They kicked
in with £5,000.

“Without that money I couldn’t
have acceptea the post,” says
O'Dwyer.

And to underline the bleakness
of his financial position, he pro-
duced bank books showing that
all he has now in cash is £538
4s, 3d. in a New York bank. His
wife, Sloan O’Dwyer, beautiful
former model, has £1,070 5s, 8d.
at another bank.

Of the £5,000 given by friends,
says O'Dwyer, “£1,607 went for a
new wardrobe for Mrs. O’Dwyer.”

AmbasSador’s present salary:
£8,730 a year, minus taxes.

ATOMIC BLASTS jut on the
secret testing grounds in Nevada
have worried a good many local
residents. But nobody is more
worried than the proprietors of
plushy gambling spots in Las
Vegas resort. Reason: All the
roulette wheels have been thrown
off balance.

JEWELLER Irving Meyer got
off a New York Fifth-avenue bus
and left behind him diamnds
worth £17,860, Reason: Too busy
reading the comie strips.

WHEN Mrs. Thelma Rios was

shiot to death in her Baltimore
home, her two children, sitting in
the next room, heard nothing.

They were watching a Western
programme on TV, and cowboys’
shots drowned out the realities.
PROPOSALS that ‘the U.S.
Government tax on whisky shiould
go up by £1 (from £3 to £4 per
gallon) are causing deep gloom
among legitimate distillers.
Quite apart from finding the
extra money, they say it will cause
a “fantastic

Sir Harry Luke once attended a
feast staged by Queen Salote
(“the biggest woman I have ever
seen”’).

In front of each group of guests
was an enormous tray, 6ft. long
by 2ft. wide, solidly packed with
food.

There seemed to be one roast
pig for each guest—plus turkeys,
chickens, crayfish, crabs, puddings
and yams.

TAYLOR

Little wonder that the Tongans)
have such splendid physique.
Tongans like games; they excel
at Rugger, cricket, tennis, and
basketball. And they are renowned
for their singing.
Huge Crown

The Queen, as befits her, has
what is believed to be the heaviest
coronation crown in the world.

When she opens Parliament she
dresses as a European queen, with
crown, velvet and ermine mantle,
and page—boys in attendance,

She has been 33 years on the
throne, succeeding when she was
only 18. She traces her descent
from kings for a thousand years.

All the people in these Pacific
islands can read and write.

Hospitals, maternity services,
oo and education are free to
all.

A Tongan boy gets a grant oi
land when he is 16, whieh provides
him with most of his food, On his
death it goes back to the State.

There is no income tax, no
public debt, no real housing
problem.

And what little labour is re-
quired for European leasehoids
and stores is by “spontaneous offer
of services.”

Fighters

There afte no railways—only
some 64 motor-cars and 12 motor-
cycles, but there is a _ first-class
airfield,

The airfield was given by the
royal family of Tonga in the war
for a “peppercorn rent’—and they
bui* five miles of road to it free

During the war men fought im
the Solomons campaigns—serving
without pay or allowances for the
first year,

The women made their uni-
forms free—and the rest of the
people built the barracks free.

Over £100,000 was raised tor
defence purposes, and three Spit-
fires were bought,

One body of 30 Tongans won
two M.M.’s two U.S. Silver Stars,
and four mentions in despatches.

Up and Down

One of the islands, Falcon
Island, keeps on disappearing into
the ocean and reappearing.

In 1946 it was 150ft, above the
sea—and then sank below it,

They say the Tongans always
have a flag ready to annex it
whenever it emerges.

Another of the islands,
Can Island,” started eruptin,
1946, so they moved the
people to a spare island,

And a tortoise, given by Captain
Cook to a local chief, still lives on
—aged 200 years.

—LEY.

“Tin
i
F300



Royal Party For
“Dowm Under”
On March 1

CANBERRA, Feb, 22.
King George and Queen Eliza-
beth will arrive at Freemantle on
March 1, 1952, for their tour of
Austrailia, Australian Prime Min-
ister Menzies announced here to-

ay.

The King’s party will leave
Briskhane for New Zealand on May
1, 1952, after touring all the Aus-
tralian states, he said.

Princess Margaret will accom-
pany the King and Queen,

The tour was originally planned
for 1949, but was postponed be-
cause of the King’s illness.

—Reuter.

Fashions Should
Serve Workers
CZECH PAPER

PRAGUE, Feb. 22.



Lady Godiva
1951

By FRED DOERFLINGER
COVENTRY, England Feb.
Coventry’s Festival of Britain
committee is searching for 4a
shapely miss to play Lady Godiva
and ride through the streets on
horsebacks in the city’s pageant
on June 23.

Peeping Toms, tourists and local
inhabitants are all invited to
stand and stare.

The original Lady Godiva, a
Saxon girl of the llth century,
rode naked through the streets
of Coventry to gain from her
husband a remission of the op~
pressive tolls imposed on his
tenants,

She was the beautiful wife of
Leofric, Earl of Mercia and lord
of Coventry, a very grasping
aristocrat according to all the
legends.

Godiva badgered her husband
time and time again—-as woren
will do—to let up on the taxes

Fashion in Czechoslovakia must and at last, tired of her nagging,

serve working people and not
“do nothing ladies” according
to trade union newspapers.
papers said. “Like everything else
fashion in the capitalist world 1s

cwt taxes if she
the

he agreed to
would ride naked through

The streets of the town.

The blonde bombshell of 1046
tock him at his word and again

a means for exploitation of work- as women will do, pulled a fast
ers because it abuses the natural one,

desire of women to be well dress-

Before mounting her horse for

ed, The cesire to be well dressed the ride she issued a proclamation

is nothing bad. But we do

not that all persons should stay in-

consider imitations of bourgeois qoors and shutter their windows.

modes, which serve the needs of Then she made the ride, clothed

“do nothing ladies”, beautiful. W@ only in her long flaxen hair.

prefer gractical dress

fortable at work and at play,”
Â¥ BUP.



which
would make the worker feel com-
















{
'
| A new product, DOLCIN, has been created which

Only one person disobeyed her
proclamation, a tailor, ever after-
wards known as “peeping Tor.”

PAGE THREE

Sir Frederick
Gowland
Hopkins
revolutionised the chemistry oj
nutrition, for his early research
work led to the discovery of
vitamins. At the turn of the
century Hopkins succeeded in
isolating a vitally important
amino-acid, tryptophane, a dis-
covery which went far to explain
7 the structure of those body-
building compounds, the proteins. Further research convinced him that no animal could etist
on a diet consisting only of pure proteins, fats and carbohydrates (starchy foods), and by
1906 he was already on the track of the accessory food factors now known as vitamins.
Born at Eastbourne in 1861, Hopkins was educated privately, and started work as @ clerk
in an insurance office in London at the age of 17. He soon gave up this appointment to become
assistant to an analytical chemist and study for the examinations of the Institute (now Royal
Institute) of Chemistry. He passed so well that by the time he was 22, he had become assistant
to the Lecturer on Forensic Medicine at Guy's Hospital. In 1888 he entered Guy’s Madical
School asastudent. Ten years later hewas invited to Cambridge where he became a Fellow and
Science Tutor at Emmanuel College, In 1918, Hopkins was awarded the
Royal Medal of the Royal Society, andsevenyears later he was knighted. Ins
1929 he won the Nobel Prize for his work in biochemistry, and the following
year became President of the Royal Society. Hopkins held this position
until 1935, when he was awarded the Order of Merit. He died in 1947.
Trade Mark of Imperial Chemical Industries Ltd., London, England:





You don’t have to forego vig
car features when you drive
the Morris Minor. Here is a
big car in a small way. Seat-
Over 7 cubic
feet of luggage space. Torsion
bar, independent front wheel
suspension for smoother rides.
It’s easy to steer through
traffic : easy to park; easy to
garage. If economy interests
you, its 3540 miles per gallon
means longer runs fot yout
ney.

ing for four.



Let us give you a demonstration ride
in the world’s biggest small car buy.

FORT ROYAL GARAGE Ltd.

Phone 2325 SOLE DISTRIBUTORS Phone 4504

NEW RELIEF FOR
ARTHRITIC PAINS

But new treatment does more than
ease these terrible agonies.





prom f arthritiet and
t relief from the pains due to the symptoms o arthrt a

FReazhatiam, but also affects the metabolic processes which constitute
art of the rheumatic state’s background.

important
. D iN. i een thoroughly tested in modical institutions.
is being used now with aneemnene’ success. DOLCIN
is pueveribed by doctors now. And many sabesere have already



increase” in moon- his sly character bored a hole normal living aa a result of taking A
shining (illicit stills). The 19,000 ie his. Caaters to get 8 eyeful Don’t dela i by the s onan A peer victen ¢ Ot
cee esate a eee MLM PESTIVAL «| Sits Jeme suze a news| Bale Oe DOIN totay, ADinin oh IP
gallons more than the total NEW YORK, Feb, 22 tnne 1951 Godiva must be of soub ay: BOOKERS DRUG STORES— Bridgetown and Alpha
oe Film stars and film workers in- “Mature age, good appearance, | ome Pharmacy.



Ken Ablack Will
Represent B.B.C.
West Indies

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb, 23.

It is understood that Mr.
Kenneth Ablack, a Trinidadian,
has been selected for attachment
to the Barbados-Trinidad—Britisn
Guiana group of Colonies with the
headquarters in Trinidad for the
purpose of developing broadcasting
in the Colonies. F

Under the Colonial and Devel-
opment Welfare Act, the sum of
some £75,000 has been allocated for
the development of broadcasing
and of this amount a free grant
has been made to Trinidad amount-
ing, it is reported to about £16,000.
This grant is intended to cover
preliminary work to be done up to
1953 by the B.B.C. producer who
will be attached to the Govern-
ment of this colony for three years
to assist the broadcasting services

ing Joan Fontaine, Lizabeth physique, cultured, and able
Scott, ‘evelyn Keyes, June Haver, ride g horse at walking pace
Wendell Corey, Patricia Neal and Side-saddle.
John Derek left here to-day for
Mentevideo enroute to the Pun-
tadelste film festival.
—B.U P.

——

CHINS U:

But pageant master Leonard
Turner will provide “flesh
coloured tights” to cover the 1951
Godiva’s embarrassment. Hair
styles in this day and age are
rather shorter than in the 11th
century. Besides Coventry
officials doubt they could find the
police to handle the crowds pour-
ing in to witness the faithful re-

LONDON, Feb., production of the original ride.

If you want to avoid corns, hold Thig year’s Godiva will not
your chin up. That’s the advice pecessarily have to be a blonde
of the Council of Chiropodists of like her predecessor. Turner also
Great Britain. has a wig handy to help the
The first break in the consistent j)jusion—LN.S.
pert based on a survey of hun-
dreds of patients, and over 95
per cent of those questioned

| a pees ty
suffered from backache as well as ALASKAN DEFENCE ere (Bata)
dorns. PLAN PP.AISED ie

To avoid the backache, and the e

corns that go with it, the report WASHINGTON, Feb. 22.
SMART and DURABLE for



advised: The Senate Preparedness sub-
Committee said it would be imphs-

“Keep the head up, poo sible to hold all of Alaska and the
back and feet parallel when walk- 4\autian Islands in case of war



TENNIS AND OTHER SPORTS

of Barbados, British Guiana, ing. aren oan ie — and an with Russia. The sub-Committee

trinidad anc i which mus' ne for a medi é

Islands, tthe Windward Stwo. if a life-time of foot Credited the armed forces hewtsic| New Shipment of PUMPS in Brown and White
It is understood that by this trouble is to be avoided.” — plan” for Alaskan defence and i

arrangement the B.B.C. producer “At one time,” added the re- 4:4 there would be “no Pearl Sizes: 6—11

will spend about 2} months each port, “such reasons as high heels Harbour” in the territory if the

year in Barbados and British and tight-fitting shoes were ad- z

Guiana.

vances as the reason for corns.

present state of alertness is main~-
tained.

d Ugh oaded 8 “Og ‘ ¥
Paty ge a deasting Leeward . “This was not without some | The sub-Committee wornet o
Islands, it is anticipated that Justification, but did not explain “greatest single oss 7 me
mall-seale services may shortly Why people who never wore such Paring proper defence for A a ;
jbe est ished in Dominica and shoes were also troubled.” has been the lack of adequate
| Antig 1a with the advice of the housing and facilities to meet
B.B.C. producer, ; ms «f.N.S military requirements-—-B.U.P

price: $1.60





&

PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1951













. LS
. Es si ° i t p oa Ke
ARBADOS weg ADVOGAT CRIPPS SHADOW 60 YEAR SCOT IS MAN D. V. SCOTT TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
poctiemmenteeeneeerseoneemmain fies sua, LONDON, Feb 20. “By: Made Veal inka The Other View & CO., LTD. at THE COLONNADE

Saturday, February 24, 1951

cellor of the Exchequer, hardly than butter. With Mr. Churchill continually





{Eg 7
Ae British rearmament ; - (i ACI ee
sounded convincing when he sug- in the *50's i challenging the Government, and Usually NOW
gested that after about three years guns withonr Whcie we ar a eu tags Ee age! flex-
1 J r 76! the burden of increased defence cre; 4 = ing its muscles witfi the promise eb. 14, 35 31
CHAN ES expenditure might indeed be ee caine a “sueh 2 aaa of power to come, jt is all too easy ie : LONDON, = c si Pkgs: A.P. MACARONI ...........--- A $
eased. Most of the M.P.’s in the imply that the British social ser- 12 °V@tleek “the other view” —| Sir John Imrie, newly appointed Commi é ei
i House of C he Ambassa- yj ’ It um wines 1910 the. Attitude of the Labour Party] .; in Trinidad and Tins SPAGHETTI with Tomato Sauce
BY proclamation during the week the act See one ge the Ambassa~ vice system, built up sited 1010 214 ase . *} sioner for Local Government in Trini an 28 25
* af dors in their gallery, the inquisi- and built higher since 1945, woud 2" spouts ... Down among s a8 ina coke ites BME Cheese 2. iiis ccc cece ec ccee en cees
amending the Representation of the People tive Press, the idly curious listen- je diminished by a single bottle of P eaeel ns at Westminster, the) Tobago is known as a man who gets une 0 20
Act came into force. Among its provisions ae a Fe eatery, —— medicine, He went out of his way ahead 9 Se nee aaer done. His business efficiency and lucid ex- Bottles ALLSOPP’S BEER .........-.--> ‘
; ; ave fe a e-year Brit- ay i ; ad. nes . sa
is one for the reduction of the quorum of |i, rearmament programme forms rodmathawe” wala’ de acre ae have the “sand eye” view. For] position are almost as well known in 1
the House of Assembly from 12 to 9. the beginning of a long and dark threat to the country — the most jStance, while. admit the) West Indies as they are in his native Scot-
ae and bitter crisis. The programme jmmediate threat — was a short- CO”Servative © would gain
The amendment, introduced by the La- a z

the Chancellor announced is mon- age of pots and pans. But it was POWer if there were an election] land.
umental | in size—he ae a admitted that if the enginéering ee art as hap rat pees . ‘ is story told: about
£1,800 wiition Sree woe ry ‘ure industry had to produce £1,700 morrow” and t Wasa aan: Typical of the man is this story told abou
on armament by 190¢—and it Is 4 million of armament goods in the look. . ; : i
worthy, determined programme jext three years’ man ie wate about This negative side oi| him after he had been to the West Indies on
ee ate = eae sede a have to cut down its exports — eu eS citing eat a Government Commission in 1949,
carry a Gefente burden propor- fewer British cars for © Europe thing :
ier ots ox ot the Atle at of any fewer locomotives for Pakistan, mae torte SS pare argue| “We usually get reports about two ‘years
other country ©: e antic Pact, ~es-Sala bou
a tie Sa = to carn that the way to defeat Communism] after a Commission has come out from
Hugh Gaitskell was the man who foreign currencies that engineering is by a double campaign, Defence

emerged, this week, from the posi- goods could bring to Britain no te’é Must be; put there is no Britain,” he was told. “I suppose it will be
tion of understudy to the centre longer. The prescient F in its Point in having“Mnachine guns if] the same again.”

of the stage. The mantle of Sir gallery saw in that argurhent the the political valugs that we want

Stafford Cripps has fallen on _ the ; to defend are cast away in making « will
45-year-old Hugh Gaitskell. Cer- herald of clothes rationing. the guns. Labour continually The reply came back at once “You

tainly, no claim can be made that’ The only way Mr. Gaitskel claims credit nel the peace with| have it before we go up the gangway on our

bour Party and insisted on in spite of the
objection that it was undemocratic to make
9 a quorum out of 24, imposes a great re-
sponsibility on the members of that party
who now conduct the affairs of Govern-
ment.

On the ground of expediency it has been
argued that the Party did not have any
large majority and that if the Electors’
Association Party and the dwindling Con-
gress teamed up against them it was im-
possible to get anything done. It has hap-
pened that the absence of members of the
Opposition parties from the meetings of
the House has caused inconvenience inas-

FOR YOUR BATHROOM

Corner BASINS with Pedestal ,

25”x18"

& BASINS with or without Pedestal
22”x16"
Hiahae Bone
High-u >
W.C. PANS, S & P TRAPS
W.C, SEATS {Plastic White and

Bakelite Mahogany

Cast Iron CISTERNS
Lavato: a
Gaitskell whose pre-war expeTi- could expect the rearmament Pakistan and t ce with India. surn,”? ; Gok as tik HARPI ge a r
ence was confined to academic programme to be endured so lightly He argues A chill would return.” And Sir John was as good ,
life, has any of the brilliance ©) was to presume that the output of have lost all claims credit
experience. of Sir Stafford. But, British industry would. continue for the co of the Colombe
being a lesser man, he has mod- onward and upward, Industrial Plan and intends to carry

word.

Since 1926 Sir John has been City Cham-

elled himself exactly on the output has been rising steadily for that plan through. The arguments , ; : : ; sa WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
much as there was no quorum and the [|greater. This week, we saw the ee years, But it pe only con- for the continued existence of ihe | berlain of Edinburgh in which high position
House had to be adjourned. But it was the shadow of Sir Stafford Cripps at tinue to rise if the raw materials— Labour Government are thac| he has been in charge of the purse strings of Successors To

the Despatch box making a speech metals and rubber, wool and fibre the Conservatives are notori-

duty of the Government Party to provide
its full quota of members to conduct the
business of the House as they had under-
taken to do. They did not do this. Instead
they introduced cn amendment which now
makes nine mermoers a quorum te conduct
the business of the House.

Measures which now come before the
Housé are on occasions extremely complex
and it is often merely because of the sug-
gested amendments of the Opposition that
the result of the debate produces a work-
able bill. The Labour Party cannot boast
of comprehensive talent in their ranks and
it is imperative that they exercise the
greatest care in conducting the work of the
House with as small a number as nine
members.

It was always the duty of the Opposition
to attend all meetings of the House despite
the fact that they were not responsible for
Government business. It is now their
especial duty to attend even more assidu-
ously so that the collective knowledge and
wisdom of the twenty four members will
always be available in the service of the
community. :

It will be interesting to see what effect
the change will have on the work of the
House,

in the authentic tone of the didac- continue to arrive in increasing ously weapon-minded and that] the Scottish capital. He intends to resign
tic barrister, Gaitskell is a short- quantity. And that, frankly, is the Labour, now it is committed to a

nee Sass ti ; o from that position on October 16th which
er man than Cripps. But he stanas problem, The United States is defence programme, is much bet- : * ‘ 2
with the same unflinching stiff- fone its wealth to stockpile; men ter able to balance’ the two loads will be his 60th birthday. Shortly after he
ness. He made his speech with of business all over the world are of defence and the Welfare State} will leave for Trinidad.
his hands placed, still and flat, M tempted to hold stocks while prices bearing on the long — suffering
the table, He treated the House rise, and every country in the camel. David Low's cartoon this}! ‘The appointment is of a temporary nature
of Commons to a lecture in eco- market for scarce industrial ma- week gives this point of view pic- : J a
nomics—indeed a display of vir- terials is competing one with an- torially, Gaitskell is the camel- and Sir John expects his work in Trinidad
luosity in expounding a t¥icky other. Hugh Gaitskell gave an driver, sitting perched up ane] wi] occupy about two years. He will be
subject. He opened, but only example: sulphur, he said. Now anxious, while Britain, the camel ee met gh:
briefly, as Sir Stafford would have yj p's are no technicians. Sulphur looks round querulously while} responsible for organising and administer-
ing the Department of Local Government—

done, with a few disdainful party calls to mind a yellowish powder Shinwell and Strachey load de-

gibes. But he soon left that dis- with which small boys can make fence on its back. “All I ask is that aig 3 ; ;

dainful part to Mr, Aneurin Bevan pad smells. And even when the you get it properly balanced,” says| Which is new, and which he will virtually be
who was to speak tater at aino Chancellor called it sulphuric acid the camel required to “create’—under the Minister of
ending, we suffered the full Cripp- it just appears in the mind’s eye as A 5 :

sian treatment. Our, stern purpose a white liquid in a nice big blown- __I expect that now a strong bay Local Government in the island. His func-
was emphasised; our hearts were glass flask — the flask could be of Labour opinion will press for tio V3 : : 68 sole.
to be uplifted with the hope that converted very neatly into a lamp Aneurin Bevan to take Ernie ns will include the maintenance rela

tanks from assembly lines, stock- for the hall table. But sulphur and Bevin’s place as Foreign Secre-| tions between the Central and Local Gov-
piles of tin, million of men trained sulphuric acid are basic supplies tary. For last night, the Celtic boy

with bazockas would deter without which industry would (he is 54 but therefore a decade|€™mments. ‘
the aggressor and preserve the stop. I doubt if they could make younger than other Labour lead- mn ; ; : i.
free world. We were told to work 'a telephone; I am _ sure they ers), made a en that even a His’ forthcoming retirement will be a big
harder—and we were offered the couldn't make paint; I wonder Churchill conceded was worth! )9.5 to Rdinburgh. S ive City Treasurers
ray of hope, Sir Stafford alweyt whether they could make carbon hearing. This _new Minister of ure . ‘aguas eC y bia
managed to behave as if he really paper, and they certainly can’t Labour expeneeed = strongly held] have been guided by him in watching over
believed his own messages. It make bicycles without sulphuric Labour view that ommunism is the fin nces i 7 cat .
must be admitted that Britain had acid, Unfortunately, as Mr. Gaits- best defeated by political demo- a of the city and it is due to his
fulfilled export targets set by Sir kell explained, most of the world’s cracy—and when they say politi-}constant care that the rates of Edinburgh
Stafford that nobody could believe sulphur comes from the United cal democracy they don’t meanf}iy. maintained a stability quite extraor-
in but that steelgrey Chancellor. States which is now rather in- conservatism. 3 ; . : , a
Hugh Gaitskell could hardly carry clined to keep it all itself. Sc In this ieee Ancurin eevee dinary in comparison with many other cities
.{ the same conviction—but he tried." Harold Wilson (who looks rather managed to stick to the Labour}. ties yy " ing
The economic theorem that like a small boy), British Presi- theory that a long-term peace d qui - remarkable viewed against the
Gaitskell sought to establish was dent of the Board of Trade, is off would be roped with ope ree changes in the value of money which have
that Britain could readjust her to Washington to see if he can beg ples Government” of China; but. 4.1.2, : ;
production and continue on the some sulphur to replenish his though at von the argument, he & en place during his tenure of office,
resent general road in such a way chemical set. Seriously, such are avoided implying any o —
that £4,700 million would be de- the problems.cf rearmament, and fous appeasement that the left The rates stood at 8s, 5d. when he took over
voted to armament in three Pe they probably nen be ne ee oe atresia his appointment. Later they rose to 8s. 10d.
and all this without more than 4 by the. unaided efforts of one made a striking — Sie 5 i
slight decline in the standard of country even though led by the think it was his bid for power—if then fell again to 7s. lld. at which figure they
living of tne country. neon well-meaning a vers on ares ioe: apna oe ve remained for many years. At the present
rmament under the Nazis, il w the mantle of the austere socialist p Y . I : 7
will be remembered, was laun Se elior has fallen so dramati- year ends the voters will have to day the figure is 8s. 6d.—-just one penny more
on the theory that wererbetter ‘cally, so convincingly. decide that, , than when Sir John took office.

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

Phones — 4472, 4687,



PREFERRED FOR ITS
DISTINCTIVE FLAVOUR
e

DaCOSTA & Co.,
DIAL 4689

Ltd.

Seaaeeeeeel

Now in Stock in our Clothing Dept.

SLIPPING

IT is noticeable that suggestions for re-
form when they are accepted in Barbados
invariably get an enthusiastic welcome.
Every effort is made to carry out the new
schemes and for a brief period the public
can be assured of satisfaction.

' It is also noticeable that within'a few



Mr Cc. J. P. CAVE

MR. CHARLES JOHN PHILIP
CAVE, F.S.A., whose death we
briefly recorded in the last issue,
was one of the oldest members of
the’ West India Committee, and
had been a life member since

orology as far back as 1903 and
was soon flying kites with self-
recording instruments to get the
temperature and humidity of the
upper air and sending up pilot
balloons to find the wind at

they were published as the fourth
of the Canterbury Cathedral
Papers by the Friends ‘of Canter-
bury Cathedral. In the course
of his studies in this field he took
over 8,000 photographs.

In the accounting world Sir John distin-
guished himself by taking Honours in the
examination of the Association of Incorpor-
ated Accountants and Auditors and is one of
the few Scotsmen to have occupied the posi-
tion of president of the Institute of Municipal
Treasurers and Accountants,

: : 1920. He died at his home at different heights. He became a Mr. Cave was a man of quiet "
weeks after any change has been instituted | gooner Hill, Petersfield, on Fellow of the Royal Meteorological and comntas beating and pee on has ate ae See ee
there is a falling away from desirable and | December 8th, Society and was its president in students and friends remember] mittees including the Scottis ousing Ad-

. * : Born in May, 1871, he was 1913—15, and had the rare dis- with gratitude his great kindness

beneficial practices.

The Streets of Bridgetown some weeks
ago showed an appreciable improvement in
the matter of cleanliness. Bins had been
provided and carts removed refuse during
the day so that the fruit skins and scraps
of paper should not disgrace Bridgetown
after the volume of traffic had ceased, the
‘stores closed and there was opportunity to
look around at greater leisure.

Recently there has been a falling away
from these standards and people have
fallen back into the old ways.

In matters of public interest there is
every necessity for continued vigilance if
conditions are not to return to the unsatis-
factory. It is easy to allow them to deteri-
orate when once there is a belief that what
is everybody's duty is nobody’s. In the
case of the insanitary condition of the
streets, it is in the interest of the people
themselves that there be no return to the
pleasant but dangerous pastime of throw-
ing fruit skins and bits of paper on the
roadway, and large heaps of refuse in
gutters to block them. This City will be
judged by visitors from the standard of
cleanliness which they find in it.





educated at the Oratory Schaol,
Edgbaston and Trinity College,
Cambridge, He was the eldest son
of Mr. Laurence Trent Cave,
whose mother was Sarah, daugh-
ter of Mr. Edward Carleton Cum-
herbatch, of Bristol and Barbados,
from whom the family came into
possession of Nicholas Abbey in
the parish of St. Peter, Barbados.

At one time Nicholas Abbey
was owned jointly by Mr. Edward
Cumberbateh and his brother Mr.
Laurence Trent Cumberbatch, to
whom is dedicated the east win-
dow of St: Peter’s Church,
Speightstown. A further link
with the island was through Mr.
Charles Cave’s great -grandfather
Stephen, who married Anne,
daughter of Mr. Thomas Daniel,
of Bristol and Barbados.

Nicholas Abbey is the oldest
house in the island, having been
built in the seventeenth century.
It is of two storeys and has the
unique distinction of possessing
chimneys, At one time Mr. Cave
owned the plantation Ebworth,
but this was sold before the last
war,

Mr. Cave was a man of wide
interests and in the field of mete-
brology he established a consid-
erable reputation, He was also an
authority on medieval stone
carving, and a gifted photograph-
er.

Meteorologist
He became interested in mete-







tinction of being elected for a
second term lof office for 1924—26.
He was also a Fellow of the Royai
Astroriomical Society and of the
Society of Antiquaries.

Early in the first world war
when the need for meteorological
service for the army became ob-
vious, Mr. Cave offered his ser-
vices, was cOmmissioned as cap-
tain, and went out to France where
he took over the instruction of the
observers, He later returned io
England to train recruits for the
expansion of the service required
to meet the needs of the gunners,
the sound-rangers, the gas com—
panies and the rapidly growing
Royal Plying Corps.

He initiated the Thunderstorm
Census Organization and is author
ef the: valuable contribution to
meteorology—The Structure of the
Atmosphere in Cleer Weather: a
Study of Soundings with Pilot
Balloons.

His other main interest grew
out of his study of photography,
particularly the comparatively
new science of telephotography.
He became interested in the all
but invisible oof-bosses of
medieval churches and set him-
self to study their craftsmanship
by means of photography. In
1934 he was able to present in a
series of unsurpassed photographs
the magnificient carvings in the
roof of Canterbury Cathedral;



and generosity. He married in
1895 Miss Wilhelmina Kerr
(daughter of Major Francis Kerr)
who died in 1944. They are sur-
vived by their four sons and a
daughter, -

A Special Correspondent
writes:—

“Mr. Cave visited Barbados on
four occasions. His first two visits
‘were made in the first few years
of the present century. Shortly
before he had seen a letter in the
Press from Mr. W.N. Shaw
(later Sir Napier Shaw, F.R.S.)
asking if people would fly instru-
ment-carrying kites for meteor-
ological research, and suggesting
that owners of yachts would fina
suitable winds at sea. Cave, real-
izing that the trade winds afford-
ed excellent opportunities, took
out a number of large box kites
tor this purpose, and thus started
the first of the activities on which
he left his mark.

“This kite flying caused con-
siderable speculation amongst the
employees on the plantation, one
popular theory being that he sent
his meat up into the clouds where
he let it go bad before hauling
it down and eating it. One day
the cooper was told that he was
to be sent up instead of the meat,
Which so terrified him that he
disappeared for several hours un-
til he was found hiding in one
of his own sugar barrels.”

—W.LC.C. Jan. 1951.

Sea at

visory Committee and the Scottish Rating
and Valuation Committee.

Sir John has also written extensively on
local government finance and administration.

His approachability and: sense of humour,
combined with a quiet, modest demeanour,
have made him as popular a figure among

city officials in Edinburgh as they will in
Trinidad.

His sixty years are carried lightly but
the secret of his youthful appearance is a
personal secret. It was even more marked
when he became City Chamberlain at the
early age of 34. Shortly after his appoint-
ment he entered the witness box to give
evidence before a Parliamentary Commission
in the city and when he replied to counsel
that he was City Chamberlain of Edinburgh,
the noble Lord who presided looked incred-
ulous and asked that the question be re-
peated. This then is Trinidad’s new Com-
missioner for Local Government—a man of
youthful enthusiasm and wide experience—
a man who has already decided that when his
work in the West Indies is completed he will

return to Edinburgh—and almost assuredly
more work.





RAINCOATS

by Chas. Mc Intosh

TOOTALS
AND JAYBRA

in Men’s and Boys’ Sizes

— Also —

MEN’S OVERCOATS

in Harris and Manx Tweeds

DA COSTA & CO,, LTD.



DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT



Wines That
Gladden The

Meart....
Pale Dry Nutty Sherry

Amontillado
agree with them, Certain things of the lines of thought, I think, Now we knov i i i
Our Readers Say: cannot be n¢glected or skimped in Barbados to-day. If Mr. Duthie B.G. will be sewing Gar ee Cota. Bree eee eee eon vert
oS ee x , and the effect ruined. On the other can throw new light on the sub- keepers to the Selectors inJamaica I would like to take thi r
Dogs’ Home ise his whereabouts the owner hand, and many who know some: ject, and I think he will, Monday Barbados and Trinidad ha sunsey sae Palate “Je ne tor Ruby Port
To The Editor, The Advocate— ippeared at the Inspector’s house thing about theatre are agreed on night at 8.30 should be interest- three which ae Rta oe: Date eee ioe

SIR,—Among my Society's,

ind claimed him. He could not

ifford to make any donation to

this, it is surprising what you can

ing. I think it will be very inter-

they can show, thes
are Guillen, Legall and Wood. t

his selection as W.1. skipper for



‘ : > the Australian tour, which was

“« : ” stablish- ) oO get away with on stage. esting, venture to suggest t ir, ’ ‘

ment of an Animal Refuge has ape, Society but expressed, his | For these same few, nothing Ba D. P. LYNCH. Stollmeyer that in the interest of am gure thor foe We Mee ed New Arrivals
+ Ante x be : grati e for iv help. a an but str ‘ama sho e al- 23,.2:51, V.1I. cric ‘ OC “ ”

high awd a. you, ed yat{Animal Refuge been available the lowed to enter the portals of the Witkot- Keepers these ag Mg oa “Pee hoa turns from “Down Under” the s

your Second leader "in to-day Stdistressed owner and his dog proposed theatre and contaminate ty pe shown before th far ute =. .champlonshin ‘wil ave changed Cerra Cras Crotkeve
Advocate our present financialyy. oid have been re-united with a their Art To he Editor, The Advocate \ ore these series are over, hands.

position does not permit
undertake this project unaided but
our Chairman, Canon

us to*

‘minimum of delay and trouble to
“all concerned.

There ig one prerequisite for a

SIR,--I_ would like, through
your columns, to make an appear

Wood especially, should have a
chance in the second match. He

Thanking you for space, Sir,
Yours faithfully



Gouda Cheese

Dudley Yy fai liv theatre. Money, I cannot see the to Goddard and Stollmeyer, Cap- STUMPER. Edam Cheese
Moore and I have recently inter- ; CECE ta torr Government giving it, I e@nnot tains of the Barbados and Trinidad pereene ee aan e" pace mp Waiter
viewed Col, Michelin and as soon Honorary Secretary (Actg.) See it being given by public sub- teams respectively, to give as & keeper—Wal-

as a suitable site, centrally situ-
ated but outside the residential
area, can be secured we intend to
discuss ways and means of meet-
ing this long-felt want,

Perhaps you will allow me space

to relate a recent incident which to lecture on Monday February few, and of their valiant (?) Australian tour, on which I under- Be air Tongs ee there- gets off from 10 a.m. to 11 am. Ox tongues
has a direct bearing on the sub- 26 at the British Council with efforts to repay it! How much less stand the W.I. will be sending 17 oytra sicketiee lidate aed the and again from 2 p.m. to 5.30 Corned Beet
ject, reference to a Barbados Theatre. likely that the public or a pri- players as against 16 sent to Eng- ~wiken. We show Bet oo h nates p.m. six days a week, and has

About 9.30 p.m. last Saturday Anyone with even a_ slight vate few will lend the necessary land. I learn from very ¢xcel- ors © the select- one day off each week. Sieh iain i lanes een a canoes aa
night our Chief Inspector received knowledge of the finances of suc jn these circumstances! lent authority that the exira place . He also says that he only gets CARROTS - 30c. per Ib
a report that a dog had been trap- a theatre will know that if it is [| hope I will not offend these will be used for the inclusion of I repeat that I feel that Wood, 97:00 per week. Again he makes CABBAGE .... 30c. per Ib
ped in the flood waters of the tor- to succeed, advantage must be few with my pessimistic views— a wicket-keeper, selected for that Guillen and Legall should be "0 mention of his meals that are
rential rains that had been falling taken of every opportunity for

Barbados S.P.C.A,

Monday Night
To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—I see an advertisement
to-day that Mr. Norman Duthie is

scription. If there is talk of a
Government loan free of interest
to be paid back out of the profits
of the shows presented at the
theatre, think how Much it will
mean to these “Art for Art’s sake”

they are to some extent superfi-

sportsmen and lovers of West In-
dian cricket, every assistance they
ean to the W.I. Selectors in their
search for talent.

We know that the present ser-
ies of games serve as trials for the

purpose alone, who can relieve
pury










cott. Suppose Wood was better
than any other keeper in the W.I.
with the exception of Walcott,
would it be fair either to him or to
the W.1. for him not to be given
his chance? After all Walcott is




To The Editor, The Advocate—
Sir,— Correspondent ‘Waiter’
in wour Wednesday's edition
claims that he starts work at 7
am. and leaves at 9 pm. He
omits to say, however, that he



Cold Cuts !2

B ~ Cooked Hams, 3 sizes

Salami Sausage





shown, ¢ ° is s : rovided by the hotel, and for m iri
that day. He hurried-to the spot money-making after it is built. cial and there are certainly as- Walcott of much of the strain of to the aan t een ee Dak he in not oar, unppiealbiess or
and managed to rescue the dog This may sound as if I am stating pects of the situation about which the tour. letter will be taken by every tre I am reliably informed that with our famous
alive. Hespent some time en- the obvious, but to a few (and J have not written, Make no mis- I think everyone will agree with sportsman that reads it in the tr te any waiter who cannot double
deavouring to find the owner but some are the backbone of drama take, these same few among others this, as I do not think that Chris- spirit in which it as erition "t his wages in tips during the GOLD BRAID
without success so he eventually in Barbados) this is not very clear have done all the spade work, and tiani filled this joh completely am in no way insular, and am cer Season is a very poor waiter in-
took the animal to his own home. For them—Art for Art’s sake— without them there would be enough during the English tour. tainly not prejudic a’ in any ay deed for it is “well. known that R u Na |
The dog was in good condition and costly perfection in small details little if any dramatics, in Barba- No blame t be d to Robert, but as a West Indian woulda like the bs Ze of the tip depends on (it never Fails) WE DELIVER
was wearing a collar and lead and —-disregard for the size of profits a vho after al t even keep only to see the very “abet , Fran the wh of service ai Oh , ke {
ju as we had id oO adver etc., « in some wa) I This is but a very brief « wicket for the ean these shores to do battle with the FRED GODDARD SOSSSSS SOCCS SSS VOSS OSOC SS SS SSSO9O9SSSOSOOOSOOS”

l



SATURDAY, FEBRUARY



OIL erosion will continue

24, 1951

in St. Andrew and St. Joseph

until rows of trees, preferably casuarinas and cocoanut,
are planted on the slopes of hills. These trees should be
planted close enough to allow the roots to interlace.

In this way the roots would

hold the soil firmly, and apart

from stopping erosion, form a hard surface on which the
water could run while going towards the various ravines.

Water is a strong force and
must have an outlet. On nearly
every oceasion when rain falls in
the Mount Wilton and Spring Vale
area of St. Joseph, soil erosion
takes place. The water in its mad
rush down the slopes carry along

with it banana trees, canes and
any cther thing that stands in its
path.

On the second leg of its journey
—through the ravines—it carries
alcng quantities of mud which are
deposited in the Long Pond area.
Large quantities of silt around
Lakes Bridge cause the river bed
to rise. It goes on rising until the
water is forced to look for another
outlet.

The water then changes its
course and instead of going under

Be gt Ane te

THERE is no soil erosion on this slope where these casuarina trees are planted.

firmly together.

the bridge, it heads towards the
bridge’s structure, in some cases
undermining this structure and
causing the bridge to fall in. If
trees were planted on the slopes,
although it would incur ‘a great
expense, the money would be well
spent. Repairs done yearly to
bridges would become a thing of
the past. On the other hand, these
trees would improve the surround-
ing scenery and give the tourist
something to admire.

Casuarina Protection

On one slope in the Mount Wil-
ton area nearly two acres of
casuarinas are planted. At this
same spot erosion once took place
but now it has ceased. These
casuarinas also protect the road



leading through Richmond.
other side

On the
of the road are large
and small cocoanut trees. For
years now the large ones have
been saving the road from falling
in.

Another part of Richmond Road
is broken away and it is only a
matter of a few rainfalls before
this road is divided in two, Piles
were driven into the ground to
protect this part of the road.
Some: still stand upright but the
force of the water has bent others.

At Spring Vale there is a spot
where _ soil erosion occurred
during the recent rains. Many
holes of canes remain rotten at
the bottom of the ravine and the
slope looks as though another good
shower would cause further slides.

A peasant who lives in the area
reaped eight acres from his rented
piece of land last year. This year
he expects only two tons from the
same bit of land. Some nights
he went to bed and left large
bunches of canes in the ground.
On the following morning, after
a rainfall, he found a smooth bit

of ground in place of the canes.
Not even a cane hole was left to
tell the tale.



The trees hold the soil



WHENEVER rain falls soil erosion occurs on the slope at Mount Wilton (centre).

If trees were plant-

ed on this slope the roots would form a hard surface for the water to run on and also hold the soil firmly,



DURING the recent rainfall a landslide occurred on this slope.

Many

ine and some have already been washed away,



AFTER pleading guilty
charge of larceny
Police, Prince Walcott,
of Hanson Tenantry, St.
G. B. Griffith Acting
Magistrate of District “A”
day until February 26.

The prosecution stated
Walcott
of £5

Jordan
Michael,

16s. 3d the property
Young pf Fontabelle,

on February 19.

Jordan Young said that on Fep
‘ 19 he missed pair pe



to a
brought by the
a labourer
George,
was remanded by His Worship Mr.
Police
yester-

that
stole articles to the value

of
a.



these things on February 17, After
he found that these articles were
missing he made inquiries and then
reported the matter tothe Police.

On February 21 he saw Walcott
on St. George’s Church Road. He
went to a house in Carrington
Village and there identified the
watch as his property.

Police Constable 164 Clarke said
that on February 21 in consequence
of a report that he received at the
C.I.D. he went on duty with a man
called Young who made a report
of larceny.

He went to St
Road and there saw the defendant
who -took them to Walkers andi
pointed out to them a man to whom
he said he had given the
The watch w 5

watcl



i, MO a i

George’s Church

holes of canes now lie in the rav-



OBITUARY
Mother Mary Dalton

Mother Superior of the Ursuline
Convent, Collymore Rock, receiv-
ed the sad news by cable of the
death in British Guiana yesterda







+ tween 3.00 p.m.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Where The Soil Runs Away

By A Staff Reporter







THIS part of Richmond Road runs over a hill towards the valley.
The cocoanut trees (right) for years now have protected the road

from falling in. Young trees are
old ones in years to come.
with trecs.

planted to take the place of these

The embankment (left) is algo planted



Pipe Line Breaks Liquor Case

It is not insured.

‘ao EVES BROKE AND
ENTERED the home of Phylis
Holder at Chase Lane, St.
Michael and stole one wrist
watch, a pocket watch, five

packages of cigarettes and $20 in

cash. The incident occurred be-







SEE SUNDAY’S
ADVOCATE

_ Sos

i

More Govt. |
Houses Go Up

Twenty- four three-room houses
are being built at two of the
Government Housing scheme dis
tricts, 12 at the Bay and 12 at
the Pine

At the Pine at present
are 27 completed. houses which
will be rented shortly, Besides
these 27 and the 12 that are now
being built at the Pine, there are
80 other houses of various sizes
which are being rented out.

People had moved into the Pine
houses before any road had been
built from the Housing Scheme
area to the main road between
Collymore Rock and Two Mile
Hill. Now, however, there is 2
road connecting the bye—roads
between the houses with the main
read.

On another part of the Pine
Plantation, nearer Two Mile Hill
and Upper Government Hill,
houses are being removed andj}
others, both wooden and wall are
being constructed. Rock crushers
are being used to build roads
through this area as part was pre-
viously a cane ground and the
other part a grass field.

Residents of the Pine area told
the Advocate yesterday they hope
that as more people are moving
into the area, it will soon be made
a "bus route.

Some of the people who have
bought land at the Pine are try-
ing out the possibilities of quarry-
ing on a small scale. At different
points the land owners are getting
good stone blocks.

MORE ROAD
ON WHARF

there

















Get them from .

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

Head of Broad Street

EE SOSSSSSOHIO POCONOS OSE

|
|
|
{
|
|
|

PAGE FIVE





Someone's



WIN WITH

SPALDING

OVER 70 YEARS OF SPORT

‘AG. SPALDING &



























$675.00 Each -oa

Showroom Dept.
Dial





2352







BROS WLTD)




° a
Hho; THREE months ago a big ever- FRESH SUPPLY OF
At Roebuck Street Adjourned green trée was near Nelson's - a
i : 2 f Broad Street
HILE THE PEOPLE in statue at the head o
THEIR Honours~ Mr, G. LIIt has been cut down and the
many St, Andrew districts | Taylor and Mr. H. A. Vaugin,} spot on which it stood now forms a
are experiencing ¢ t hort- . : >
rom 2 cing a water short-| Judges of the Assistant Court of|part,of the surrounding road. uw
oe Nacel” on _ Appeal, yesterday adjourned al The removal of the tree wont g
. , eet shortly after case against Florence Burke oi!help relieve the traffic congestion ( RA RA )
9 a on morning. “sf Horse Hill, St. Joseph, of selling|that is not unusual about the Cc TCH G IN a
e pipe — line opposite/liquor without a license untill wharf.
Straughan’s Garage broke and|March 2 _o ON aon a
the water rushed towards the Mr. W. W. Reece. K.C. is aH. JASON J bs . CO., LTD. ne a
surface of the road. Many parts eee for the Crown while TE
of the road were damagedand| Rr C,H Adare ws coieeue| SHARK BI = EBEUVETR RUG eee
mechanics had constantly to | behalf rf Burke, When the cae] WINSTON ELLIS a 25-year-old LOPPSSS99SS SSIS 9 FF PEPE E OSS SP SSP SSD SSPE SESOP SSOP
sweep away the rushing water|went before His Worship Mr.Jqsherman of Fitz Village, St x %
for the garage entrance, J. R. Edwards at District “F’,| James, was treated and discharged] {s — yy , , r %
Shortly afterwards labourers | Police Court, Florence Burke was] at the General Hospital yesterday | $$ { ENJOY VOUR *
from the Waterworks Department | fined £20 for selling liquor with-] ot about 3.30 p.m., for a shark bite x‘ %
anne on the pees Slee ean naka’ ow on his left forearm. % LUNCH IN $
2 Hillaby, - Simons an . t aed age
other districts in St. Andrew the WEEat wanes tah 4 nee pes x x
neople are being affect ' ne witness said yesterday that 5 ‘ AT »
water shortage. Wienerer sf ks | Florence Burke was the proprietor There’s more to a COLD BARN a S COMFORT AI *
from the Waterworks Department jot a club and the land on which A r R ae Y my %
arrive in these districts thers is |the chub stood was rented to the than Sniffles! % hy THE ¢ RUICKET x
a rush for water members by a woman named Mrs 3 pe ®
" , . Branch . y
On Wednesday people from the|~ mj, 4; : i c Headache, that feverish ‘“ache- * I x
St. Simons district could be seen 1 The liquor-bills the Secretary , all-over” feeling—ease these Cold % ‘2 4 ' x
Sat F . deals with and members pay al ; ie y SS >
waiting along the road for the subscription of six cents a week discomforts with Alka - Seltzer. % / %
arrival of the truck. Some] The club was registered in Febru- Alka-Seltzer contains alkaline x %
A ke the water to their homes] ary 1949, and a Wine Committee ingredients to neutralize excess % %
in donkey drawn carts. was formed to look after the| gastric acidity plus an analgesic st 1 >
ROM EARLY ON Thursday] liquors. for soothing headaches, % %
evening much flying fish were Mr. Adams in his address sub- | qu Have it handy — always! s %
flowing into the Public Market.| mitted that the case of selling ; % %
pare sudatiies en ae areas vanoet a license should oe dis- x 2, 3 and 4-piece Sets %
a eba and in Joseph} missed on its merits as the pro- , }
fish were selling at a cent each/{secution had not proved their case X% y, , 7 a ’ tan - >
; yesterday morning. against his client. He further | (#?%%09%9999999% wen se NOW OFFERED AT REDUCED %
At the Fish Market in the City] pointed out that there was no Having a grand time at - - o'X ip a ee ~
some boats brought in three| deliberate attempt to get around “ man Sis a wee aes %
baskets of flying fish and others} the Law. x CR ICKE I Sie © %
four. Shortly after nine o'clock] ° $ Ss sy
on Thursday night fish were sell- iti x slicious Sweet Biscuits for % x "NEST x
ing at a penny each while earlier Petition Granted For % PSNCHEON “and TEA put x] 3 KNIGHT \ LT) — ALL BRANCHES x
in the evening they were going 5 , * 2 : 5 onvenient packages. %&|% K , . »
i Lett Of Ad trat % up in conveni F 8 ol &s
for three cents apiece. . ers ministration % Assorted Sweet Biscuits by Ys x
Donkey drawn carts and push IN the Court of Ordinary 4 Huntley & 2almer, Peek % ‘esseseseus States Seen COGS
carts could be seen parked in the yesterday His Honour the Chiet % Frean, Cart and Jacob. - $1 { ~ : SSS
n.arket. Their owners bought Judge, Sir Allan Collymore x ee ae 26c.—48¢e.—50c, | i dina
flying fish at one dollar a hundred] granted the petition of Matilda |% Pr ane 20 t 9 14 Per tin | HARRISON s BROAD STREET
and oe ire them out into] isabel Banfield of Hastings, $ hen vy Coreac Cranare 6/- %
distan istricts. “hiris : : for tters of 1% " . 7 :
A iaharman, “told the Advocate Aantnieden eine with aniuied x ies oe — %
yesterday; “It was like old times|to the estate of her late husband, % Alstom | SOLE LOCAL DISTRIBUTORS OF
and perhaps nearly every Bar-| Joseph Leonard Banfield, 1% aay :B a. CONFEC- %!
badian will be eating flying fish Also granted was the petition % rupees 5 eel pa large, %|
and coucou today,” of Louise Butcher of St. Philip, BLACK MAGIC CHOCO- %
= a . sonlkaq| for Letters of Administration to LATES $4.06 per box. ¥
OSFE H eer walked) the ‘estate of the late Martin | Peanuts ze My %) BY e e
into the Advocate’s Editorial] puther Butcher. Butter Scotch 2lc. to 45ce. §
thee that on roe wi) . His Honour also granted the per tin. 3
e-tegeed chicken in a basket.| petition filed by the Public Trus- Nougat 34c. and 70c. per tin. &
On many previous occasions|tee of Barbados for Letters of ® Fry's Hazel Nuts 2/-, 3/9, % THESE PIANOS ARE FITTED WITH—
Sri ire. ee chickens were hatch-] Administration to the estate of $< 7/6 Box, |
ed and once one had four legs. arence Clarke te of Ca ry’s se 98c. % sien -r bee
“Walcott's eer iae Gk sie ‘ene Sraties Gentes ist Church. ¥ at 80 ane ee » BRONZED ALL-OVER BACKLESS
and all are hatched. This is the The Chie? Juage admitted to st Cadbury's Chocolate Biscuits S IRON FRAME,
only queer chick in the group | probate the will of Malvina Howell % a ae wate Bn, ais % HERBURC BROOK ACTION
It looks quite hearty. late of St. George. ¢ Chewing Gun 2c. & 6c. Pck. & c tGER-BROOKS |
. ® After Dinner Mints 1/- per \& AND KEYS
‘4 ai ae > J ’ » é 4 ms
OREMAN G. BECKLES of the CLEARING THE WATER|* Pek. a
Fire Brigade is now wearing % Marr Bars 14c, ea, Sli { BEST QUALITY HAMMERS
a new type of uniform. This is After some months of idling in % Crest Bars 16c. ea. |
similar to that worn by the] the inner basin of the Careenage,}% Guava Cheese 18c. 4-0z,. Pck. 8 be aie, x BF Hg PN
Inspectors but has instead red| the Government dredger is back $ Cadbury Bars (Asst.) 10c, % AND THE CASEWORK IS SOLID MAHOGANY, {
epaulets. to work. ¢ _ lic,, 19¢., 84c., 37. ea. | HIGHLY POLISHED.
Formerly the Foreman wore a Yesterday it was _ operating Fry’s Bars 7c., 9c,, 12c., 15¢. %
heavy uniform with long pants.| Opposite the Bagehae (Warehouse, Soe ane ee ere $1) IN ADDITION ALL PIANOS, (WOODWORK, FEI
This was unsuitable for hot| Where it was removing lots 0 warns wie. fea Cakes Sc. 21) ETC) ARE SPECIALLY TREATED TO RE
weather black mud from the Careenage’s}] 2 ach. acme ie bil “ me
HO RTLY ATER NINE bottom For the whole week the Carr's Cheese Crisps $1.02 INSECTS OF ALL KINDS,
* . ; dredger was at work around that tin,
O'CLOCK yesterday morning gyea. ~ Carr’s Club Cheese $1.00 tin.
the Fire Brigade turned out to a The dredger stopped working Sharp's Toffee 2/6 and 3/3 | SUPREME IN TONE, QUALITY,
fire at Spooners Hill, St. Michael. }around midday leaving the water tin. |
About 25 square feet of the roof |» little clearer than it was. me a Toftee 1/9, 4/6, & AND APPEARANCE
of a house owned by William ' in
Parks was destroyed. et toy -—Also—
The eotnian fe estimated at $85.11 Thermos Flask 1-Pint $1.51 ‘ i ‘
The house. fe cocuplad by. Parke 3}% Sun Glasses from 3/- to We Special Introductory Cash Price
and his wife. ‘ $15.00,
Te
re HARRISON'S |

on Wednesday
and 5.00 a.m. on Thursday

EVEN CANE FIRES took place

on Thursday, The largest
was at Bushy Park Plantation, St
Philip where 14 acres of first and
second crop ripe canes were
destroyed.

Other fires occurred at Fair—
field Plantation. Mangrove
Oughterson, Hampden, Four
Square and Halton Plantations
At these, quantities of first crop
ripe canes were burnt.



—— |

‘Harvest Of The Sea’ | 1% S2r2de via he Brits








} British

“NELSON" CALLS

C.N.S. Lady Nelson called at
Barbadog yesterday morning to
take passengers and a cargo of
6ugar’, molasses and rum _ for
Canadian ports.

The Nelson was much inter-
rupted in her loading yesterday
by heavy showers of rain which
set in during the afternoon. She
is expected to be here for abouv
five days. .

She brought 63 passengers for
Barbados and 82 intransits from
Guiana, Trinidad, Grenada

and St, Vincent, and is expected
to leave sometime next week
British North-

Her



“e s Gare or Austi
of Mother Mary Dalton (Mothe Something new in Harvest fr aN re Gardiner A .
Sacred are Oo oe ‘ Festivals will be held at Paynes ga
Mother Mary Dalton was the| Ray Methodist Church tomorrow.
daughter of the late Dr. H. A.| It will be a “Harvest of the Sea” SHIPPING RUM
Dalton, former Headmaster of} Contributions to the harvest wil
a College. For over 25} not be fruit and vegetables a ; | The 76-ton motor vessel O.K
> was stationed at the} usually the case; they will be! Service VINE arrived at Barbados
Convent here articles connected with sé | yesterday to take a shipment of
She took a great interest in the The Cc hurch: will hold it nnual|rum for Halifax Messrs Martin
work of the hool especiall _ but at 3.30 p.m.|Doorly & Co., Ltd. are making
with the teachi f mustc and special Harve the ipment
rt. SI the pos The Service VIEI will be com-
H e s€ :
. I sh € pr ‘ ve
ry ¢ Canad
{

‘i

ee fC ALL OOOO:







Swedish Stainless Steel Cutlery

A, comple’,

ge of KNIVES, FORKS and SPOONS for all purpe

with steel pb: a. s and handle

Also JOSEPH ROGERS CUTLERY,

blades



bone handles and stainle Steel



—

Cave Shepherd & Co. Ltd.

BROAD STREET





|





7
\
‘



PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1951

wi







| THE «NAKED GODDESS” | [rowrvactisoctomn
CLAIMS 2 MORE VICTIMS





PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING,
IS THE SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO

HELP STOP



Lone Survivor Watches Comrades Pitch Their
Last Camp 18,000 ft. Up

TOOTH

I have been given the first full
account of the disaster that over-
tcok three Englishmen climbing
the Himalayan mountain Nanga
Parbat—the “Naked Goddess.”

The three young men, brought
together while soldiering in India,
resolved after the war to go back
to explore one of the least-known
regions in the world.

They planned to spend a year
surveying an area nearly as large
as Wales that lics among the
Karakoram mountains in the most
northerly corner of Pakistan.

From this. barren region,
sparsely inhabited by nomads and
their flocks of sheep and goats,
only one has returned.

His companions were lost either
in an avalanche or by falling into
a crevasse on the slopes of Nanga

Parbat, Its height is 26,620 ft.

Plans Altered

Mr. Richard Michael Waring
Marsh, whose home is in Hert-
fordshire, is the sole survivor,
He is 24, ;

His cotipanions were William
Henry Crace, the same age, of
Blakeney, Holt, Norfolk, and
James Whittaker Thornley, of
u Southport, Lancashire, who was

27

4 It had not originally been in-
; tended to climb the “Naked
Goddess”. But other plans had
to be abandoned when permission
to remain in the Karakoram ter-



ritory was withdrawn by the
Pakistan Government.
The three men decided that

rather than return home at once
they would explore the mountain,
which is the seventh highest in
the world,

No man has yet succeeded in
climbing to its summit. It has
claimed the lives of more climbers
than any other Himalayan peak.

Intense Cold

The three explorers and four
Sherpa porters established their



Hy

THE

Rase Camp—a hut and tents at an us

altitude of 12,500 feet—by Novem-
ber 11 last.

They were at this height or
above it for the next six weeks,
enduring blizzards, avalanches,
and intense cold.

The porters refused to go
beyond Camp 1, which was
established off a glacier at 14,650
teet.

They spoke of their relatives
who had died on the mountain
and of its terrible reputation.

Se the three men were left
alone living in two tents in which
they cooked on a Primus stove.
Their staple diet was pemmican,
a kind of dried meat.

But they had also tinned
tongue, biscuits, chocolate, and
shortbread, They drank tea and
cocoa,

During the long nights they
huddled over a volume of Shake-

) speare’s plays, and amid howling

wind and the occasional thunder
of an avalanche performed “Mac-
beth”. Sometimes Thornley sang
operatic airs. Ah

Every day Marsh read a portion
of the Bible.

When Rupert is safely on the
ground again he looks carefully at
the square box and the balloon.
“*1 wonder what we'd better do
now,” he murmurs. “ This thing
belongs to the inventor. I wish |
knew how to let the li gas out
of it. Ié we let go of it, « will
shoot up again.” As they move




Mr. Bear says that it is high time
he took Rupert home, but the little
bear oe him to come and look
at the balloon which he has left
tied to the tree stump, So they
stride away up the hillside, but
when they reach the Spot a surprise
waits for them, for both the balloon
and the square black bex have dis-




lus a ae

When the inventor has gone
Pong-Ping turns to Rupert. ‘‘ Well
I'm glad to have seen that funny
man,’ he Jaughs. ‘I shan’t be
frightened any more ar things that

| happen in the forest. When those
sudden winds come 1 shall know
' that he is only practising his patent

‘Mien’ f
foglifters But when Rupert gets
home and tells the whole queer

wn A New Advent



THE MAN WHO
CAME BACK

RICHARD MARSH set out
with two friends to explore
the unconquered “Naked
Goddess” mountain (top
picture), He was forced to
turn back, His friends went
on, They died, The “Naked
Goddess” mountain re-
mained unconquered.



Five days were spent seexing a
route to take them highe: up, the



towards the forest there is a shout

from Ping. ‘I can see your
Daddy, Mr. Bear, over there," he
calls, ** Oo, I'd like to show him

this thing,” cries Rupert, ** Let's
tie it to scenething.”* So they find
a strong old tree stump_to which
they fasten the balloon, Then they

t away together over the
hillside. cil 2s act a”

Rupert and the Blue Firework—32




ared. ‘“‘It's gone,’’ gasps
ward, ‘‘Are you sure it hasn't
broken away and sailed back in th
sky?" asks Mr. Bear. ‘* No, no,”
declares Rupert. ** That can’e have
happened, See, there is Potg-
Ping's rope that fastened ft. ,
one has coiled it up and ‘eft it
lying neatly on the grass.”

a
}
<4
—



6
story to. Mrs. Bear she doesn’t
laugh. ““T think that inventor is a
silly fellow to go to all that
tfouble,"’ she says. * You might
have floated away for ever with
that balloon. if he doesn't like fog
it would be much cheaper just to
take a drop of home made
sytup |
THE END

‘LL RIG RE
ure lomeorraw,.

VED

,

GWEN






LEWIS
See co Mic ad
NAKED GODDESS’ MOUNT



%



MP THE SPOT WHERE |
TWO MEN DIED









inountain to set up Camp 2.

On November 18 Marsh had to
go back to Base Camp because
frost-bitten feet made him a hind-
rance. He expected his two
friends would join him within a
few days. But they went on up.

Worse Weather

Then Marsh and two porters set
out from Base Camp. They took
six hours to reach Camp One.
Soft snow reduced progress to
150ft, an hour.

Marsh followed theit movements detiteeina tae. sem —

through field glasses. He saw them ;
; frost and then with the weather
prod by day carrying food and worsening, they realised they
tite - had could not hope to reach the spot
18 BOOT where Crace and Thornley had
. . last been seen, for another four or
five days.
Frostbite would have crippled
em by then.
Reluetantly Marsh decided
return to Base Camp.

Withont Food

He then sent his head porter
back to an Army unit 65 miles
away with news of what had hap-
pened

Craee and Thornley would by
then be without food according to
his caseulations.



to new camps until
reached a height of

On December 1 Marsh had what
was to prove his last glimpse of th
them. They were moving strong-
ly. He saw them stop and pitch
a tent.

to

No Signs

The next three days were fine,
but Marsh could see only the tent
with no signs of movement.

There was a day-long blizzard
and on the following day which
was fine, nothing could be seen of

the tent.

Marsh feared it had been swept An officer ana ten picked vol-
away by an avalanche, He spent unteers who arrived a few days
the next day preparing for a later said conditions made a search
search. impossible and that it would prob-

ably not be feasible to attempt it

Just when preparations had until May or June.
been completed it was discovered Aircraft were called in, and
that the only remaining Primus though Marsh, flying at 19,000 feet
stove would hot wotk. As it was able to guide the pilot to the
would have been impossible to exact spot where he had last seen
have gone without it Marsh had his companions no sign of life or
to walk 100 miles to and from a tent could be seen.
village for another. Marsh did not finally leave the

Five days were lost through this mountain until he had made two
mishap. more flights.—L.E.8.

Firework—@]\_













‘4

eS

aa a es,
From the hilltop the little pals that has disappeared, too.” Yi

look in the direction that Pong-Ping it was me," laughs Rupert and

points and there, sure enough, in then, seeing how puzzled his Daddy

the distance is Mr. Bear. They run looks, he tells him the whole






to join him and he turns in surprise Mr. Bear scratches his far
to meet them. ‘* What's ap- ‘That man shouldn’s have sent
pening ?"* he asks. “ The fog dis- you up like that,’’ he agys
appeared quite suddenly and then solemnly. “Thank goodness you're

I saw a

balloon in the sky, but — safe.’

yt

Rupert








ing awa

The mystery of the disappearing

figure hurr
trees, ** y, it’s
says Rupert. “I can see it a
He must have kepe ug in

the time and when we

balloon is soon solved. The pals
are strolling away towards their
homes when Pong-Ping, who has

paused to pick up his rope, gives fetch Daddy he must =

a shows. ‘Come back, there's che balloon. Hi Eng

someone moving about in the the lifting gas oyt tot :
wood,” he cries. Rupert and Mr. there is the square ’

Bear return just if time to see a arm! "" J



o

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 avail- |



able strips as they arrive will | |
be appearing in this space. |

eee eaten

i

Colgate Dental Cream

DECAY











co U2 EDINBUF



MANNING & CO., LTD.

AGENTS

Heart Trouble
aused by High
slood Pressure

‘0
palpitati hes ai
top an above oyes,
shortness a 7, or suf
ter from lose at
an on, an
fear, " pro’ By eases
‘, by ia a
; mor
E Cc M doat! AR cancer, because the
are 20 usually
= mi some ai it. I
an Ree oy (gaa Vr finns be etagett
7 '° y
¢ w : a "Trouble or & lytic stroke
an shoul treatment a!

onoe. The very first 4

eee, known as Hynox). a new

med! iscovery, reduces High Blood

Pressure and mane you feel years

rete. in « fow days. Get Noxce
‘our chemist t

anteed t= make you od wee



d i =
| Bilt
Every normal skin needs

THESE 2 CREAMS

Pe AMAIA AA AI AAAAAA AS



ars
e1 weil 4
- ° ‘a





Lovely Society women all over the 3

pee ’ FOLLOW THE BEAUTY *

world follow this simple, inexpen- CARE OF SOCIETY'S 2

sive beauty care; one that is LOVELIEST WOMEN 3

ae EVERYWHERE 3
within the reach of everyone of 2 }



He 24007009900 7204899299%



you.



This is what you do: every night, at bedtime, smooth Pond’s Cold
Cream over face and throat with your finger-tips. Remove the cream, |
and with it every scrap of dirt and make-up. Then “rinse” with more
Cold Cream, for extra-cleansing, extra-softening, Very soon, your
skin Will be clearer, smoother, lovelier.

FOUNDATION AND PROTECTION
By day, use a touch of Pond’s Vanishing Cream as a foundation. This
non-greasy cream will hold your powder matt for hours, and protect
your complexion from sun and wind.



















a ‘
mje PICTURE GF |)
pe OR. SLOAN









GS

_
POND’S
Vanishing Cream
Cold Cream

Start now to win the loveliness
that can be yours when you use
You'll find the
distinctive opal-white jars at all

Pond’s Creams.



“I LEAP OVER THE WALL”
By Monica Baldwin.
A MORNING AT THE OFFICE
By Edgar Mittelholzer.

the best beauty counters.








AT
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

YEAR BOOK 1951

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

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

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

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

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

Fresh shipment of —

ENAMEL-IT
in all colours

AT
JOHNSON'S HARDWARE







{ Christian Science D

( kvading Room ?
4 (ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS 5
( )

(Broad Street)

Hours: 10 a.m—2 p.m.
the Christian Seleace text-book, 7











Tuesdays, Wednesdays,
jays.

qs this Room the Bible and

Science apd Heasita wito Key to

Fridays.
10 a.m.—12 o'clock
‘P= Seriptares by MARY BAAER
EDDY may de read, borrow-d,
or putehased.

( Visitors Are Welcome
l~ewwwwawwe




(2)






Just Opened






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




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 this opportunity to invite secretaries of Societies.
Clubs, Institutions, and business, social and other organisation:
of all kinds to send particulars about their respective organisa-
tions immediately or not later than March 15th 1951.

BISURATED MAGNESIA
Powder & Tablets

LIVONAL

EPHAZONE TABLETS
DODDS PILLS

YEASTVITE TABLETS

C. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail Drugeist
130 Roebuck St. Dial 2819

IIIS
ra
STOPPING THE TIDE

True old saying, “YOU cant
stop the tide,” however good
your intention. WE find that
as much as we would like to
keep our prices stabled, the
constant increases in prices
of our raw materials force us
to revise some of our prices,
as under:















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

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

Advertisements close April 30th 1951.







Advertisers are asked to get in touch with








Supr. bay Rum still .. ~~

No. 3 bay Rum still .. Oc.

Mr. Trevor Gale, Limolene Highergrade 60c.

Advertising Manager, » Mentholated 72c.

Barbados Advocate, i a? oe

34 Broad Street. i Mentholated 30c.

| loraleve 6 oz. . } og

. . . . . } ; 2 TS ae 4c.
This is one publication that no advertiser can afford to ae cuenta ae
ignore because no one interested in Barbados can afford to be Hf} In spite ¢ f the increases our
products are still best value




without the Year Book of Barbados 1951.
(AN ADVOCATE PUBLICATION)



to-day
On sale at all good stores.

TF i te icietinincinaanitieniainaimeniiels









!



, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY



24, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508 /



The charge for announcements of

Deaths, Acknow-
I ts, and Memoriam notices
$1.50 on w ovds Sota tn aed
for nur of w up to 50,
@ sents ger for each

on

A f eee
ahnounceme: ‘ar
charge is $3.00 for any number of words



KK
DALTON—On Februar 23rd. 1951 in

British Guiana. Mother Mary Dalton.



EARLF—On February 23rd., 191, at his | Greens

FOR RENT
72 centa and

Sag ket arcs eee



month of




M. Bun-
alow, 3 water
to 1 p.m. bi

sin.
wtuitable for Mower Shep ot

unter. Apply in writing to

residence, Sand Street, Speightstown, | *®€ Secretary, Mayfair Gift

St. Peter, Frank Earle. His funeral
leaves the above residence at 4.30 p.m.
today for the St. Peter's Cemetery.
Mrs Mabel Branch (sister),
ae. Clement Jemmoatt (niece)
Gladstone Branch (nephew).



NIGHTENGALE—On February th, New,

York, Dudley Allan Nightengale,
nephew of Mrs, Frances Low of
“Francia” Chepstow S&t., City. The
funeral took place on Febtyvary 10th
at Jersey Cemeteny.

Frances Low, Derrel Nightengale (wife),

Inez Anderson, N.Y., Priestley Lowe,

N.Y., Catherine Lambert, N.Y., Lionel

Forde P.W.D. (Barbados).

%.2.51—I1n.

FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24



words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents 2/2 o'clock at my of

word Sundays.

AUTOMOTIVE







CAR — 1983 Dodge. Excellent condi-
tion. Suitable for taxi, Apply C. A. E.
Beckles, Perry’s Gap, Roebuck Street,
or Department of Agriculture.

24.2.51—2n,



CAR—1950 Morris Oxford, purchased | COMdition. Must be sold. D'Arcy.

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

ee
CAR—Hillman 10 H.P. Mileage 9,000,
Just re-painted. Leather (upholstery.

Dial Office 4611, home 6449.
21,2,.51—5n



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.

SE

LORRY--One (1) 5-ton Lorry in perfect
shape, License until June. Apply: F. E. C.
Bethell, Friendship Plantation, Phone
4148. 24.2.51—3n.

PICK-UP—One Dodge Pick-up in work-
ing order. Apply: S. E. Cole

Co,, Ltd.
Roebuck Street. 21.2.51—t.f.n.





FURNITURE

———————————————

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



715.00 a Py not forgetting ora
variety of high class second furni-
ture. For viewi eall in
Alley. Open daily
Breakfast Time inelusive.
23.2.51.—6n.
LIVESTOCK



HORSE — Five hands, 7 years old, for
particulars Apply R. L. Harper, Black
Smith, Green Field, or Cave Hill near
Edghill memorial Girl's School.

24.2,51—2n,

TWO HORSES, HARNESS and one (1)
Cart. Going cheap. Apply: S, B. Cole
& Co., Ltd. Roebuck Street.

21.2.51—t.f.n,



MISCELLANEOUS

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

26.1,51—t.f.n.

INGS—For smart win-
it eontrol, Valances and
Dial 4476 A.

13,2.$1—t.f.0

SS
MODERNFOLD DOORS—The distin-
@uished solution to your special



CURTAIN FI
Pe os Kirsch
raperies, sch,
BARNES & CO., LTD.

architectural iblem of door closures,
Screens, movable partitions. Dial 4476] ° the undersi
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

13.2.51—t.f.n,

catiihaarallgpaniailahid hath cumtiietalialaibetts
VENETIAN BLINDS,—Kirsch Sun-aire

all metal Da Eee Pi itcay et 7.

your sizes, delivery weeks. a!

A. BARNES & CO.,LTD, —18.2.51—t..n.

een
WE buy and sell household equip-
ment of all description, Owen
Allder, Roebuck Street. Dial 3299.
24,.2,51—4n.

re
WALL PLAQUES — With figures tn

relief of — ily beautiful design, $3.08
upwards. Y. De LIMA & Co., Ltd.,
Broad Street. 51—Tn.



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

15.2.51—10n.

WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents and



96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24| Salary scales as follows:—
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a| £600 x 25 —

word Sundays.

HELP

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



a
STENOGRAPHER—An excellent oppor-

i tunity awaits a Stenographer desirous of

obtaining permanent emplo with
attractive remuneration. Apply to Brad-
shaw & Company, P.O. Box .





22,6,51.—6n.
MISCELLANEOUS
WANTED TO RENT
HOUSE, IGALOW OR —
Furnished. © March and A

phone 8217, Mrs. Boa,
—

AQUARIAMS.—All glass or

with glass front. Large medium or small,

Also glass bowls an sie jars
H. F. Shearn, Phone 2318, .2.51.—In.

Empty







complete with inner tions at 24c.
each—delivered to the Warehouse of S. 1”.
Musson, Son & Co., Ltd, Pierhead.



lery, old China, silver and Sheffield Plate.

Phone 4429 or call at INGES, ad-

joining Royal Yacht Club.
20.2.51.—T.F.N.

aS
IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jewel-
lery, gold nuggets, coins, m' 5
old BWI Stanips.
Antique Shop. Dial 4429.

IMMEDIATE CASH an ‘Shere jewel- | Colonies, 1 Gordon Square, London, we.

20.2.51.—t.f.n,

LOST



GOLD CHAIN — A 3 Strand Gold
Chain necklace, during week-end of 10th
February. Anyone giving information
towards recovery of same will be well
rewarded. Apply in person to Marie's
Beauty Parlour over Alexander Bay-
ley, id St.

2A.2.51—2n.

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series
Finder please return to Rupert Jackman,
Lenes Road, Brittons Hill



24.2.51—In.

51~—2n. Salary on the scale £600 x

JEFFREYS BEER cartons—j} £210 p.a.)

18.2.51—9n | be sent to the Secretary, Inter-Universi+

Z.6974)

51—$n.

— Beaehmont, Bathsheba,
a nee ae

p

i: Howe
81--t.£.n.

PUHLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
and 12 cents agate
minimum chacge tans on Sundays,
and $1.80 on Sundays,






AUCTION

Sa
AUCTION SALE OF PROPERTY
AT KING'S STREET
On Thursday next the Ipt March at
i Magazine Lae
ing’s Street cal
Bombay Cottage. It consists of a Wali
Vera: h, Drawing and Dining Rooms,
2 rooms, Bath, Kitchen, Water and
Light, and the land on which it stands,
Pa eartionly mage to the tenant,
‘or ulars see D'Arcy A. Scot
Magazine Lane. ;

AUCTION SALE OF HOUSE



one property at

On Wednesday next the 28th at 2| Michael

en i fo and from the

24,2.51—an, [ 28ainst or

PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten _cents per agate line on week-days

— re — ee on Sundays,
um ci e on week-da

and $1.80 on Sundays. a

NOTICE
ARISH OF ST. PETER
will be received by





the

for the
Ber alate Sieve “t
‘ supply
ae i wad Milk in bulk for

se
(3) The suppky of Medicine and Dr armanjent revival. trying to
for the Almshouse and outdmer| Temedy in part at. least the
crepancy between the 10 divisigns

of paupers

and from any part
(b) To and from the Almshouse or
any part of the Parish to and
opebe Sou
to
Cemetery A the
Signed G. S.
Clerk of the Poot Law Guardine

St, Peter.
22.2.51—én.



NOTICE
EARBADOS,

IN THE ASSISTANT COURT
OF APPEAL
RE WORKMEN'S COMPENSATION
ACT, 1943

NOTICE is hereby given that HERMAN | Pritain, particularly with Winston

PILGRIM, an Assistant Mechanic em-
ployed at Seawell Airport, died as a
result of an injury received by him and

that compensation has been paid into} ly. Churchill

Court.

ALL the dependants of the said

on week-days | Herman Pilgrim (deceased) are hereby ‘
required to appear at the Assistant Court} Europe and the Mediterranean.

of Appeal on Wednesday, y
March 1051, at 10 ame? tt SY OF
Dated this 19th day of February, 1951,
F. G. TALMA,
Acting Clerk, Assistant Court of Appeal,

21.2.51—mn.
NOTICE

Re Estate of
aaa SKEETE

jeceased.
NOTICE is hereby given that all
persons havi: any debt or claim
ecting the estate of
fs deceased, late
Spooner’s Hill, in the parish of Saint
in this Island Spinster who



o'clock on the spot at Water Hall Land, | “ied in the parish of Saint Michael on

Eagle Hail, One 16 x 9 house in good
Scott, Auctioneer,
24.2.51—4n,

REAL ESTATE

ee arene

GRANDVIEW—Bathsheba. Three (3)
Bedroomed Bungalow, standing on 14,919
square feet of land. Offer in writing for
the same, will be received by E.
FIELD, C/o James A, Lynch & Co., Ltd.
up to 4 p.m. 28th February 1951.

the 28th day of January, 1951 are re-

A, | Guested to send in particulars of their

claims duly attested to the undersigned
EMM. FITZPATRICK JOHNSON
Qualified Executor of the will of the
said Blanche Skeete deceased, c/o
Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, No. 12
High Street, Bridgetown, on or before
the 15th day of April, 1951 after which
date we shall proceed to distribute the
assets of the deceased, among the

C.| parties entitled thereto having regard

only to such claims of which we shal)
then have had notice and we will not

21,2.51—5n.|]be liable for the assets or any part

ROPERTY — At 68 Roebuck Street,
A two storey Wall Build on 4,362
sq. ft. of land. Downstairs, re, Store

Rooms and Garage. Upstairs 4 bedrooms,
Drawing and Dining rooms etc, Front-
age: 43 ft., Depth: 100 ft. A sound In-
vestment. Contact M. Abbadi, Dial 2297.

17.2.51—4n.

undersigned will set up for sale at






their office No 17 Hin Street, Bridge
town, on Friday the 2nd day of March,
1951, at 2 p.m.

The dwellinghouse “Murray
Lodge” with the land containing
by estimation 9,200 |. situate at
Upper Bay Street, St. the resi-
dence of the late A. ©. s

I with Miss

CA’ & co
.2.51.—10n,

eae
The parcel of land containing 1,885
m 8 am, eon 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 Cado-

gan.

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

Inspeetion by application to the ten-

ants.
For further particulars and condition of

sale, apply to:—
’ “COTTLE CATFORD & CO.,
No. 17 High Street,

‘idgetown.
14.2.51—12n.

MODERN BUNGALOW —
Golf Course, 3 Bedrooms, Drawing and
Dining Rooms, Gallery, Garage and
spacious games room underneath. Apply:
Gordon Nicholls. Telephone 8539.

24.2.51t.f.n.

SHARES—500 Shares Barbados Ship-
ping & Trading Co, Limited. 500 Shares
Barbados Co-operative Cotton Factory



conditions| they will be collected accordin

thereof so distributed to any person of
whose debt or claim we shall not then
have had notice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their
indebtedness without delay,

Dated this 9th day of February, 1961.
EMMANURL FITZPATRICK JOHNSON
Qualified Executor of the Will of
Blanche Skeete, deceased.

10,2.51—4n.



NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. LUCY

All persons owing Parochial and High-
way taxes to this parish are asked to
pay the same without further delay, or
to Law.

O. L. DEANE,
Parochial Treasurer,

St. Lucy,
24.2.51—4n,

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE

WEST INDIES

Applications are invited for the fol-
wing posts:—
Lecturer and Assistant Lecturer in

Latin,
Lecturer or Assistant Lecturer
Spanish.
Assistant Lecturer in History. The
duties of the post will include teach-
ing in British History.
Assistant Lecturer in Mathematics.
Assistant Lecturer in English.
Salary scales as follows:— Lecturer
£600 x 25 — £800 p.a., Assistant Lec-
turer £450 x 25 — £550 p.a. Point of
entry is scale according to qualifications
end experience, Cost of living allowance



in

Overlooking | 40 p.a. for single persons, £60 p.a, for

married persons, F.S.S.U. Unfurnished
accommodation at w5% of salary, Child
allowance £70 p.a, per child (maximum

=210 p.a.)

Applications (six copies) with the
names of three referees and full details
of qualifications and experience should
be sent to the Secretary, Inter-Universi-
ty Council for Higher Education in the

tacgeanib % ae, Bo haces Bare Colonies, 1 Gordon Square, London,
bados Foundry Limited. 61 Shares| W-C-1.. from whom. further particulars
Barbados Ice Co. Limited. 189 Shares} M4Y be obtained. Closing date Sist
Knights Limited, 122 Shares Barbados} March 1951. 4.2.51—In.
Telephone Co, Limited. .

The above shares will be offered to
public competition on Friday next the
and March 1951, at 2 p.m. at the office

TON & SEALY.
Lucas Street.





PERSONAL



24.2.51—6n, The public are hereby warned against

_———

OFFERS will be received by the un+
cersigned up to the 15th day of March
1951 for the building known as Calais

(land not included) situated at Dover
‘lGoast Ch. Ch. The Purchaser to demo- unless by a written order simnes bY me,

lish the buildings and clear the land
within thirty days from the date of

purchase,
K, E. Me KENZIE,
Meets,
St Michael,
24.2.51—6n,
Sennen eed
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE
WEST INDIES

Applications are invited for the fol-
lowing posts:—
Lecturer or Assistant Lecturer in
Chemistry.
The duties of the post will include
teaching in inorganic chemistry.
Assistant Lecturer in Botany.
Assistant Lecturer in Mathematics.
Assistant Lecturer in Zoology.
Lecturer
£800 p.a. Assistant Lec-
turer £450 x 25 — £550 p.a. Point of
entry in scale according to qualifications
and experience, Cost of living wance
£40 p.a. for single persons, £60 p.a. for
married persons. F.S.S.U. Unfurnished
accommodation at 5% of salary. Child
allowance £70 p.a. per child (maximum
#210 p.a.).
Applications(six copies) with
names of three referees and full details
of qualifications and experience should
be sent to the Secretary, Inter-Universi-
ty Council for higher Education in the
Colonies, 1 Gordon Square, London W.C,
1, from whom further particulars may be
ebtained, Closing date Sist Me ek
.51—In.

—_—_—_—_
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE
WEST INDIES
Applications are invited for appoint-
ment as Resident Tutors in the Depart-
ment of Extra-Mural Senet seal

p.a., point of entry determined by qua-
fications and ex; . Cost of liv-
fing allowance £40 p.a, for single per-
sons, £60 for married persons. F.S.S.U.
Housing allowance up to £150 p.a. Child
allowance £70 p.a. per child (maximum

Applications (six copies) with the
names of three referees full details
of qualifications and exper should

























ty Council for Higher Education in the

1., fram whom further particulars may
be obtained. Closing date 3lst. March,

2.
en 24.2.51—1n.



CASH

WANTED FOR

Used Postage Stamps

} Of the British West
Indies. Prices paid at the Carib-

No, 10

bean Stamp Society,
Swan Street.

ORIENTAL
GiFTS!

|| THANTS





DIAL
3466



fiving credit to my wife, Winifred Skeete
(nee Allman) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name






Signed



Westbury, Road, Pickwick Gap,
St. Michael,
4.2.51—2n.
ks hhinaaeiachaitenclit



SOS

SEE SUNDAY’S
ADVOCATE

“THE GOD THAT
FAILED”

Six Studies in Commu-
nism

“CHORUS OF
ECHOES”
by

Ellerton Trevor

“HALO FOR NOBODY”
by
Henry Kane

“WHITE FANG”

by
Jack London

“INTERLUDE FOR
ALWAYS”
by
Molly Seymour

“MY WORK AT





SURETE”
by
Jean Belin

“FAMOUS AND IN-
FAMOUS CASES”
by
Sir Patrick Hastings

&
at

Advocate Stationery

MJ



the | North
shouse or any/ have a prior claim on such arms































SOD DOD CCE DEL.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| U.S. Friendly Policy | Harbour Log

To Spain
Will Continue

@ From page 1.
U.S. Pre-oecupied

One reason is that the United | Se! Turtie Dove: Sch. Melly N. Jones



States is too preoccupied with |
‘2 Bg of Fresh Meat for the] providing equipment for her own

it had when the Korean
a the Parish started and ny

|
i175 divisions which |
officials say Russia has. | Another
reason is that the United States
Atlantic Treaty partners

and equipment as

Guardians, \States can spare beyond her own

needs. Still another reason is

that the United States does not/ Capt. Joseph, for Dominicw

want to act in ways which would
create friction with European
partners. :
It is said that
servatives come

Con-
in

should
to power

Churchill as Prime Minister again
the situation might change quick-
is believed to be
willing to work closely with the
Spanish in matters of defence of

Informers also pointed out that}
a sudden radical change in the
military situation in Europe might
also alter the situation. It said
that the actual Communist
aggression might create such an
imminent danger for Atlantic
Pact nations that they would
welcome the co-operation of
anti-Communist Spaniards des-
vite political differences with them
at present —B.U_P,

Legall Outplays |
Barbadian
Opponents

AT TABLE TENNIS

Ralph Legall, Table and Lawn}
Tennis star of Trinidad, defeated







his Barbadian opponents in the
exhibition Table Tennis games
at the Y.M.C.A. last night.

His most stubborn opponent |
was Louis Stoute, the island
Champ. It was a two best of|
“hree set. Legall won the first |
game 21—15 but in the second



eo Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

IN CARLISLE BAY _, , Sabie 2nd Wireless (West tndiew) Ltd



















j
| can now communicate
; . 1g shi hrough {
| MLV. Sedyefieli, Sch, Marea Henriet-| ja eee et
‘i _ Prankiyn D, R. Sct Timot! 7
A Jansuytman h Wonde
| Siaceaanee roa 1 ae. Se +s adert as. Tribesrmar Fouen; #8, Oran-
ik Bunieia, Seb rn . wees tac Oakhill; ss. Amerigo Vea-
ia, § Whittaker; ) ) . Lady on; $8. Aleoa Pil-
a cided oe . gyim; » Hellenic; 3.8. Myriam; s
— ae on ae ad btn ' I ‘ownshend; s.s. Hersilia, s,s. Mor-
. : ‘ ae ee t s. Factor; #4. Seulpter; s.s.
a ees Il, Sch. Mandalay it t B ca .3 Nieuw Amsterdam; s.5
- ARRIVALS Empress of Scotland; ss. S. Virgilio;
$6. Lody Semen 4.633 ¢ aad Came. 12 Mateo: ss. Sugar Producer; s.s.
Ginko mm Vin at P| Gascogne; s.s, Colombie; 38. S. Paula;
MV. O NM. Service Vill, 76 ts 4 | o& Selstad; s.s, Alcoa Clipper; ss Alcoa
Srout Writes ‘Chttane. f tones Hel] Pennant; $s. Sunprince; s,s. Prospector,
Yacht Caribbee, 5 tons net, Capt. Cal-! ** English Prva SF, Ave vere
vert, from St. Lucie 4.8 Patella; s.s, Ampac ‘ashington;
8.8. Oranjestad, 2,855 toms net, Capt.) ~” Tankland; ss. Buccanneer,
Mazelhoff, from Cristobal via Trinidad. |
M. DEPARTUFES
.V. Vagabond Prine et, | EX HANC 3E
the United | Capt. Course, for Turk | RATES OF c
h. Wonderful Cou tons}
net, Capt. Alexander, fo | CANADA.
Sch. Mary BF. Caroline. % tons ret
February 23, 1951

pr Cheques on

Bankers 63 1/10%

h. Emeline, 72 tons
Clarke, for British Gi:





pr





ss, Oranjestad Capt Demand Drafts 62.95%: pr
Mazelhoff, tor S&S Sight Drafts 62 8/10% pr
s.8. Factor, lan, | 65 1/10% pr Cable
for frinidad | 6 60 pr Currency 61 6/10% pr.
ss.’ Aleoa Pennant, 3.945 to net, | Coupons 60 9/10 pr
Capt. Ohren, for St. Vincent Silver

T NOTICES

GOVERN ME?





POST OFFICE NOTICE

AIR MAILS

CANCELLING previous notifications, with effect from Ist March,
air mails for British Honduras, Dominica and St, Vincent will be
closed at the General Post Office as follows: —

British Honduras 9.00 a.m. Saturday
Dominica .. es 2.00 p.m, Wednesday
St, Vincent 2.00 p.m, Wednesday
do, e 9.00 a.m. Saturday
Air Mail Schedules should be amended accordingly.
| General Post Office.
23rd February, 1951. 24.2,61-—2n
—_——__,
WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT
Payment of Water Rates
Consumers who have not yet paid water rates in respect of the
| quarter ending 3lst 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

any amount due.
23.2.61—2n.



CHANCERY SALE

The undermentioned proverty will be set up for sale at the Registration Office,

game Stoute offered more resist-| Public Buildinys, Bridgetown between 12 neon and 2 p.m. for the sum ane gp dhe
ance an ,| date specified below. If not then sold, it wil) be set up on each sueceeding y
d was only defeated by at the same place and during the same hours until sold Full particulars on

two points,

The only local player to win
a game against Legall was Camp-
bell Greenidge of Barna, Legal!
defeated him two — one. Green
idge won the first game 21 — 15
but the other two went to Legall
by 11-point leads,

The match between Legall
and Norman Gill of Everton was
the brightest of the night. Al-
though Gill was not as steady as
Stoute, he did more attacking
and delighted the crowd with
his sneaky forearm slams, The
two games however went to
Legall 21 — 19 and 21—11.

In the Junior matches of the
night Len Butler, Trinidad fast
bowler, lost his three sets to John
Bynoe, Rawle Phillips and Blair
Murray.

The results were as follows:

Legall beat Greenidge 16—21,
21—10,

Butler
12—21.

Legal!

Butler
21—10,
Legall beat Gill 21—19, 21—1!,

Butler lost to B, Murray 21—!4, 21—5.

Clothes Derationed

BERLIN, Feb, 23.

East Germany today announced
the abolition of some of the
rationing of clothes and textiles.
Knitted goods, shirts,~ stockings
end baby outfits together with
all types of shoes remained
rationed. All other clothing and
fabric is free from rationing.

The official announcement which
said the derationing decree comes
into force next Monday also an-
nounced price cuts of from ten ta
forty per cent. in State co-opera-
tive stores,— A

21—10,

lost to Bynoe 21—17, . 18—2!,

beat Stoute 2)—15, 21—19.

lost to Phillips 16—21, 21—1i6,



3
,
H

WELL KNOWN BIBLE
SCHOLAR AND LEC-
TURER HERE

Prof. RAYMOND G. JOLLY,
Executive Trustee of the
Layman’s Home Missionary
Movement of Philadelphia,
an able Bible scholar and
lecturer, will speak here at
Queen’s Park on Sunday, at

8 ea

S$ subject will be
“Christ's Second Coming”
His many friends and fellow
Bible students are looking
forward to his visit at this

time.
Prof. Jolly has recently
accepted the position as

Executive Trustee of ihe
Movement, and acts as the
Editor and Publisher of the
Movement’s two journals
and other literature, serving
also as Pastor of the Epiph
any Tabernacle at Philadel-
hia. Since he began his
nterdenominational service
as a travelling lecturer, he
has travelled extensively in
the U.S. and foreign coun-
tries, speaking before audi- }))
ences which often numbere 1
into the thousands. He has
also been active in Biblical
research for many years and
\{\ has written articles for num- {{{
erous religious publicatior
The public is cordially i
invited fo hear him deliver ii
There ))
))
}

}

charge

this timely address
i will be no admissio
} or collection }
eae |



admeasurement one





application to me

REYNOLD ST, CLAIR HUTCHINSON — Plaintiff

v
OLIVER ST. CLAIR DOTTIN Defendant

PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Codrington

{ill im the parish of St. Michael and Island of Barbados aforesaid containing by

a half perches Abutting and bounding on

aft n and
‘Bre on lands late of 8, E, Small but now of

trewst








jande of the Estate











one Headley, and on a road in common 16 feet wide or however
else the same may at ound Together with the messuagé or dwelling house
and ail and singular other the buildings and erections thereon erected and built
tanding and being th the appurtenances the property of the Defendant.
UPSET PRICK: £2,000, Oa, Od
. WE: h March, 195

DATE OF BALE ott areh, 19%) H. WILLIAMS,

Registrar-in-Chaneery,

19 February, 1951,
20,2.61—3n

—————————————-



"WHAT'S IN.A NAME |

|
When you say

Everton Weekes— ———e
Everyone thinks of Cricket, |
& you |
Know likewise, | MEDMENHAM
Everyone thinks of Cooking, | }
as you
Say G, A. Service.

PINE HILL





SUN—
GLASSES

A very fine two-storey
property pleasantly situated

in approx, 1% acres near
Government House. There
is spacious and well propor-
tioned accommodation com-
prising 3 reception. dining

and breakfast rooms, 4 bed-

For LADIES & GENTS |B) Tom oy, putler’s. pantry,
Amazing Styles & Values! eee” Duer. Pins
THANTS aie houses, etc. There is a two-





' grounds are well laid out
with lawns, flowering shrubs



ROSES PLOOOPPOPPPOSTE OE, |and flower gardens. The
. 2 | whole property has a pleas-
% } ff) ant character typical of some

‘ SIH! of the older established

, 4 * . * 818) homes in this exclusive area.

MEMBERS of the newly
formed Weight-Lifting Asso
ciation and others interested
are reminded that there will |
be a meeting of the Associa- 9



John M. Bladen
‘f| REAL ESTATE AGENT

|
|
|
|
|
| way entrance drive and the
|



tion at Jackman’s Barber %
Saloon, Milkmarket, at 7.30 % AUCTIONEER
mM. n Wednesday, 28th
Feby. * 5 ' PLANTATIONS BUILDING
W. N. GRANNUM,
Hon. Secretary 5, ’Phone 4640
24,.2.51—-In X&



LCCC LLL



WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THAT OUR
NEW PREMISES IN PINFOLD STREET ARE
NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS.

PCOS SSS

~ . +,
SOOO SP PPP SS OFS

We can supply you with. .
GASOLINE, LUBRICATING OILS, SPARE PARTS
and ACCESSORIES, also BICYCLES, PARTS
and ACCESSORIES
®
WE HAVE THE FACILITIES to do the SERVICING
and REPAIRS necessary for the upkeep of your car

SUST RECEIVED i
A NEW SHIPMENT OF STANDARD VANGUARDS
AND TRIUMPH MAYFLOWERS

gee For further Information call at...

CHELSEA GARAGE (1950) LTD.

PINFOLD STREET

ns:

I

PAGE SEVEN





HIPPING NOTICES



MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW

ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED
(M.A.N.2, LINE)

The M/V “DAERWOOD" wiil
cecept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba,
vad «6 Passengers oniy for St. _
Vineent
inet.

The M/V “CARIDBER" will
secept Cargo and Passengers for _
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat.
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing»

M.S. “TPONGARIRO” is scheduled to

1 Melbourne February 20th, Sydne
Februan/ 28th, Brisbane Mareh 7th, Ar-
‘ving at Barbados early April, 1951.
This vessel has ample space for Hard
Frozen and General cargo.

Sailing Wednesday 2st



Cargo accepted on through Bills of

Leding with transhipment at Trinidad Friday 23rd inet. »
for British Guiava, Barbados, Windward an oth” See ae ee
end Leeward Islands, ; oe eee

Passengers for Dominica, Sailing
For further particulars apply —- Mromnetes Ayers ee .
*URNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD., and RWS oe ae
Da COSTA & CO. LTD., Tol. 4047. ’
Trinided, Barbados,
BW.I. B.W.I.



NEW YORK SERVICE





8.8. Myken" sails S3rd February arrives Barbados 6th Match.
8.8. “Seabreeze” sails 16th March arrives Barbados 27th March.
aie ohliietanitaciaiisleatiaeiy tren anne $$$ $s
NEW: ORLEANS SERVICE ;
SS. “Runa” sails 15th Februany arrives Barbados 1st March,
SS. “Alcoa Patriot’ sails 7th Marech- arrives Barbados 23rd March

Ce a ee





CANAD|AN SERVICE

SOUTHBOUND

Name of Ship SAILS HALIFAX ARRIVES RB DOS f
8.8. “ALCOA PENNANT" February 9th February 20h / +
SS. “ALCOA PARTNER” February 2ard March 6th ; ae
8.8. “ALOOA PEGASUS” .. March Sth March 20th
8, “ALCOA PENNANT” .. March 23rd April ard

— $$$ $$,
NORTHBOUND
&.8, “ALCOA PENNANT" .,

Due Mareh 3th Sails for St. John &

Malitax



_—~
Them vesseis have Umited passenger accommodation.

ROBERT THOM LTD.—Now Yor and Gulf Service.
Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—OCanadian Service.

HARRISON LINE

| OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM,









Due
Vesse} from Leaves Barbados
S.S, “PROSPECTOR” London 3rd Feb. 26th Feb,
S.S. “FACTOR” Glasgow

& Titérpooi Oth Feb. 19th Feb.

S.S. “TRIBESMAN" M/brough &
Jondon 8th Feb, 24th Feb.
S.S. “STATESMAN” London 17th Feb. Sth Mar.
$S.S. “SPEAKER” .. Liverpool 17th Feb. 4th Mar,
S.S. “PACIFIC STAR” Liverpool 20th Feb. 6th Mar,

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S.S. “PLANTER .. LZ London 2nd March
S.S. “STREATHAM HILL” Liverpool 20th Feb.

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



| PASSAGES TO EUROPE

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

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

ir YOU WANT

i A house paint, a roofing paint, a wall paint,
\ a boat paint, a dull paint, a bright paint,
| a cheap paint, an expensive paint,
Callat..

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr, of Broad Street & Tudor Streets



Eee eee — SSS Ne
MAKE YOUR SELECT FROM :
IONS F
THESE;—
Tins Cocktail Peanuts FREE BIBLE LECTURES
Bots Cocktail Cherries b
Tins Cocktail Sausages y
" Poited ‘eat é Prof, R. G. JOLLY
a na a hela of Pa. U.S.A.
" Yeaetable Soup, Sunday, 25th, 8 p.m.
, Asparagus Soup “CHRIST'S SECOND COM-
Zacks Soup ING".—Why? How? When?
” ec
a Carrots, (Sliced and whole) sp nee Teete! Bay
” ean
Py mrrnetoes How long will it be? Is it
ae ae to be feared? Is there any
Bots Salad Cream

hope beyond the grave?
At

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

Admission Free.
No Collection.

Sliced Bacon,

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

Neadquarters tor Best Rum.

LOOPOOSOL OOPS PVP POPOV POTS DIE POOR PPPOE SS
¢

% ‘THE BEST AT THE LOWEST COST

%,

.

OS

PRESTCOL

Domestic
Refrigerators

There is a PRESTCOLD MODEL to suit
Every Home — Every Pocket
= Capacity 4.4 euft, and 7.7 ewft.

Incorporating the Exclusive “PRESTADOR”
inner door for extra food storage.



Made by the largest Manufacturers of Automatic

PO

oo

Refrigerators in Britain.

Powered by the Hermetically Sealed Presmetic
Unit which carries a five year Guarantee.

Wa. FOGARTY LTD.

Representative for the West Indies.

.
POOR
POSES? + “ aot GOOEY SOD oF 4, ROOOOSOSSEO $508SS% oS a 9 foe oS ev?

'



SBSSS FSP 9SVVTI9I9VS9SS

Â¥
a





t
4
I
t
1
t
i
}
‘
* 3
ar)

i
)





PAGE EIGHT



ON AMAZING PITCH

From W. J.

O'REILLY

MELBOURNE, Feb. 23.

Whilst the Hassett-Morris partnership plodded its weary
way, there were many disappointed spectators who thought

that the monotonous batting which seemed to x nkrur

of inspiration and stroke-making ability, was a cl

eX-



ample of the brand of cricket which kills inierest in ihe

game.

Second Best
In The World

(Advocate Correspondent)
LONDON.
Herkert Sutcliffe, the great
Yorkshire and England opening

batsman, whose all time Test aver-
ege of 67 is the best ever by an
Englishman against Australia, is
a shrewd judge of cricket. It is,
therefore, interesting when he
gives his list of the best batsmen
in the world today. He did so
recently when speaking at a din-
ner in London and this was .his
order of merit: (1) Len Hutton,
(2) Frank Worrell, (3) Bert Sut-
cliffe of New Zealand—incidental-
ly, no relation I wonder what
supporters of Everton Weekes
have to say to this?

FRANK WORRELL

English Turf Club
Drive On ‘‘Fixers’’
Runs Into Trouble

LONDON, Feb.

The Jockey Club, supreme au-
thority of the British Turf, un-
loaded a hornet’s nest in its latest
drive to stamp out the practice of
“tampering” with racehorses.

The trouble started when the
stewards of that august body
announced adoption of a new
regulation intended as a sure-fire
deterrent to doping. The rule
stipulates: “If it shall be found
that any drug or stimulant has
been administered to a horse for
the purpose of affecting its speed
in a race, the licence of the trainer
of the horse shall be withdrawn
and he shall be declared a dis-
qualified person.”

Several horses that subsequent-
ly were held suspect, reacted un-
favourably to the normal chemi-
cal test and the penalty decreed
was promptly imposed. Then the
storm broke,

Some of the trainers concerned
protested they were nowhere near
the scene at the time of the
alleged doping and described the
rule as not only harsh, but unjust.
However, there was no appeal
against the ruling of the stewards.

Sports columnists entered the

.fray in defence of the trainers.

Highly-placed trainers, they
claimed, dared not voice their
opinions publicly in fear of offend-
ing their patrons, ‘Those of lesser
standing withheld comment rather
than risk victimization, The writ-
ers charged that the Jockey Club
edict departed from the tradition
of British law by placing the bur-
den of proof on the defendant
rather than the prosecution,
Alleged Confession
In the midst of this rumpus,
London’s mass circulation Sun-
day paper, “The People” publish-
ed a series of sensational disclos-

ures in the “confessions” of a
former racing celebrity.
The writer, known as “The

Ringer,’ claimed he had _ been
black-listed by the Jockey Club
25 years ago. He boasted that he
had just laughed at the warning-
off notices,

“In spite of them, I have gone
on doping, when necessary, just
as I did before,” he wrote. “I have

“gone on administering stimulants

and tonics, sometimes at the re-
quest of people interested in a
particular horse, but more often
than not on my own initiative.”
Meanwhile, the Jockey Club
stood firm on its disqualification

They'll Do It Every Time



ACCIDENTALLY
OVERCHARGED MRS.
BIGMOUTH 3¢,
THIS IS WHAT SHE
SAID AND HOW
SHE SAID ITs
bt |S

! fale Bat e

ur @












Â¥ o ~

iy}

| for

eR / CROOK! I KNOW
Wien ne casuier | WHAT L BOUGHT AND
PWHAT IT COST! PEAS,
28¢-ASPARAGUS, 42~
BLUING BALLS, I8-00G
FOOD, |6- VINEGAR, 29-
THAT'S $1.33! WHERE'S

THE OTHER 3 CENTS?
CALL THE MANAGER!

But Freddie Bzown's three
quick wickets for no iuns, taicen
when the Australian ore hau

reached 111 runs, soon changed al
that

Melbourne's pitch, the |
tion of which was interrupted by
rain, turned in another amaz ny
exhibition. It was dead slow but
it was “holding”. The ball seemeu
to mark time momentarily as it hi*
the turf.

This brief hiatus in the bowling
process caused Australia’s undoing
Burke got away to an impressive
start as an opener but the first
time he played at the pitch of the
ball he was out to a lightly lofted
catch to short leg.

Morris stayed a long time but
seldom used the middle of his bat.
He mistimed, mishit and misjudged
so often that he took the edges off
two bats before he became
Brown's first victim. But Morris’
performance, judged by the stand-
ard set by Australia’s later bats-
men, was high class.

Hassett played magnificently un-
der difficult conditions. With the
ball not coming through, he dug in
behind his bat and played with
ultra care. His only attacking
shots came from occasional quick
dashes down to the pitch of the
ball when he drove powerfully.

Harvey, Miller Fail

He was the only Australian
who looked like a class batsman.
The two strokemakers, Harvey and
Miller, to whom the crowd looked
their day’s entertainment,
failed lamentably.

Harvey swung hard into a pro-
posed square cut and paid the
penalty of misjudgment of the
pace of the pitch,

Miller essayed an ondrive but
hit a simple catch to bowler
Brown when his bat went well
past the proposed point of contact
before the ball arrived.

Those who had criticised Hasset*
earlier for his slowness, were quick
to applaud his worth when Aus-
tralian wickets fell like ninepins.

Bedser and Brown revelled in
the Australian discomfiture.
Bedser maintained h's mastery of
swing. He has bowled better on
this tour than I have seen him
bowl before. And Brown’s bag,
consisting of Morris, Hassett, Har-
vey and Miller was a great tribute
for a determinedly painstaking
exhibition of length “seaming”.

Hole, making his first Test
appearance faced the tem*era-
ment-testing experience of becom—
ing the third leg of a hat trick. He
got his 18 runs well but will need
to curb his desire to smack at the
pitch of the ball. It is a policy
which pays few results for a bats-
man when facing a new ball.

England finished the day in a
grand position. But what now?
With all their batsmen barrinz
Hutton in such irresponsible form
as they have been in the prev’ous
Tests, I refuse to anticipate their

reply.

repara-





B.G. Sendiug 4 To
Golden Glove Games
In Trinidad

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Feb, 20.
The B.G. Amateur Boxing
Committee will be staging exhi-
bition contests on March 16, as
“warm-up” exercises and to raise
funds for sending a team to the
1951 Caribbean Golden Glove
Games billed for March 24, 25

and 26 at Trinidad.

The Island authorities are ask-
ing contesting colonies to send no
more than six boxers representing
heavy, light-heavy, middle, wel-
ter, light and bantam divisions.
The B.G. Boxing Board had de.
cided provisionally to send a four-
man team. Three boxers have al-
ready picked themselves pro-
vided they pass the physical test
and can make the trip. They are
—Welterweight St. Clair Christie,
Light-heavyweight P.C. Birkett,
and Heavyweight James Bernard,
The other contestants will be
chosen from Iveluw Stephenson
(bantamweight), S. Eversley
(lightweight) and Padmore (mid-
dleweight) .

It is hoped that sufficient funds
will be realised to send a manager
and a trainer, but if only one can
go, preference will be given the
trainer.



rule. In furtherance of the cam-
paign it is reported that the
stewards are conducting a closely-
guarded check on a mystery drug,
said to defy detection under nor-
mal chemical tests.

—C.P.

————

Reoivtered US Patent Ofce





























ee

AUSTRALIA SCORE 206—8 ©





Bur WHEN SHE GoT
CHANGE FOR A
TENNER INSTEAD

OF A FIN- THIS 1S

WHAT SHE $4)!

HOW SHE SAID IT

14)

pn

THEY

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
Dim FF





SKIPPER FRED BROWN, (left)
bowlers who took 8 Australian wic

and Alec Bedser— the English
kets yesterday. Each captured 4.

IN THE PAVILION —

ity ©. 8.

COPPIN

Marooned by the heavy showers upstairs in the Press Box

in the George Challenor Stan

d yesterday, and with no hope

even of getting downstairs into the bar, things looked very

dark and gloomy.

But soon Mr, weorge Drummond
of “Buckden”, St, Joseph, dropped
into the Press box and naturally
we fell to discussing cricket, Mr.
Drummond visited Barbados in
1905 as a member of Lord Brack-

ley’s touring team to the West
Indies.
Keen Fan
Mr. Drummond is a keen fol-

lower of the game. He has play-
ed a lot himself and while he
in Barbados he never misses
either local cup cricket matches
or touirnament cricket and so he
knows something of the West
Indies players in the West Indies.

He was fortunate enough to
have seen many of the West In-
dies fixtures in their 1950 tour to





JOHN GODDARD

England as he was in England at
that time.

At. once I asked for his views,
He dealt first with what he des-
eribed as the two major reasons
for the failure of the English bats-
men in the Tests.

He blames, first and foremost
the five days allowed. Mr. Kid-
ney, he went on to say officially
gave the real reason for the five
day games when he was reported
as saying “We only wanted four
days but we will try and spin it
out to five.” ie, £ s. d.

Confirmed

That was confirmed by him at
the Oval, Mr, Drummond went on
to say, as he had heard it gener-
ally expressed that the “follow
on” would not be enforced owing
to the 5th day gate considerations,
“They did not know their John
Goddard”, he observed.

He did not think that it could
be disputed that any English bats-
men of to-day who have scoring
strokes to length bowling, aban-
don them in these matches owing
to the fear of being censured for
taking unnecessary risks.

T*ey therefore do not attack
which of course is the best way
to deal with all bowling, and the
only way with length spin bow!-
ing.

With regard to
bowling, he said—

the English

English Bowling

“IT am informed that in recent
years, a County batsman gets so
many balls from which he can
safely score firm footed that he
does not have to bother to make
runs by using his feet, thus when
he meets length bowling he soon
gets diddled out when trying to
seore off it firm footed. At the
Oval, the chief contest seemed to
be just the stopping of the good
ball.

“All batsmen appeared to preen
themselves whenever they suc-
cessfully stopped any length ball
that was on the wicket, egged on,
apparently, by the crowd who for
some unknown reason applauded





D AND

|

most of the many maiden overs.
tut the most astounding thing
was no attempt being made to hit
the ball on the leg-side with an
enormous space between a very
straight mid-on and a silly very
square leg, shouting and all agog
to be utilised.

“Ball after ball was allowed to
go by, no attempt being made to
get at least two men moved to
stop elementary strokes for cer-
tain fours between or over those
fieldsmen, Again, surely it is the
height of folly to play at a slow
ball on the body and thus run
the risk of being caught by one
of these silly-square-legs and not
attempt to score as above, failing
which to let it Hit the pads or
even the body?

i Remember

“T remember “Hubble of Kent
showing me this stroke, i.e. to
take a step back to leg and treat
the ball as if on the wicket, aim-
ing to hit it over mid-on, the more
the ball swings the squarer it
goes, of course. Another thing,
with a very deep set field, why do
batsmen waste so much time and
ene in making magnificent
strokes generally stopped by these
fieldsmen (both get applauded of
course), but why not a gentle



push for at least one until a

fieldsman is brought in?
Goddard Tops

Mr. Drummond thinks John

Goddard an exceptionally fine

What’s on To-day

Pelice Ceurts at 10.00 a.m.

Fourth Day's play of the first
Antercolonial Match be-
tween Trinidad and Bar-
bades at Kensington Oval
—11.30 am.

Annual Exhibition of the
Barbades Arts and Crafts
Society at Queen’s Park
frem 10.00 a.m. until 6.00
p.m.

Police
the
the



Band will play for

Valentine Dance at

Marine Hotei at 9.00
p.m. CINEMAS

Aquatic Club-—My Foolish Heart—
5.00 and 830 pm

Globe—The Toast of New Orleans

—5.0 and 8.40 pm

Plaza, (Bridgetewn)—Tarzan and
the Slave Girl—145 pm. and
8.30 p.m,

Plaza (Oistins) —Montana— 5.00

and 8.30 p.m.

Empire—lf This Be Sin—445 and
8.30 p.m.
Reyal—Exile and Wolfman—4 30

and 8.30 p.m
Olympie—Black Rose and Any
Number Can Play—4.30 and 8.15



pm

Roxy—River Lady—4.45 and 8 15
pm,

Gaiety—Miraculous Journey and
oe Men of Tombstone— 8.30
m.







TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 6.17 a.m.
| Sun Sets: 6.0% p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter):
ruary 28
Lighting: 6.30 p.m,

Feb-

| High Water: 5.54 a.m,

} 6.03 p.m.

! YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington): 1.12

| ins,
| Total for month to yester-
| day: 12.18 ins,
Temperature (Max.): 82.5° F
| ‘Temperature (Min.): 77.5° F
| Wind Direction: (9 a.m.)
| _E.N.E, (3 p.m.) E.
Wind Velocity: 9 miles per
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.926,
i (3 p.m.) 29.887

The Weather
|





Thnk aie ered Me oy
SOS
SEE SUNDAY’S |
ADVOCATE

—
| aptain. It seemed te him that
|}Jghn had lest a good let of his
|strokes in the Tests but it might
be that he felt that if he as cap-
tain started taking chances in a

five-day Test that the others might
be tempted to take risks. as well.

Gcddard always seemed to have
something up his sleeves and
could be trusted never to be flus-
tered in any situation. Of his
| bowling in the fourth Test at the
|Qvai, Mr. Drummond said that
| Goddard's bowing spell was one
/of the best he had ever séen.
| "The wicket suited him and he
;never bowled a leose ball. He
thought however that Valentine
and Ramadhin would not have
been so highly successful if any
attempt had been made to hit them
off their length.

Valentine Hit
He recalled that in a friendly

FON YN
~~ Loveliness

¢ 22 for you,
OO Zagane





SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1951

nee .
game Errol Holmes hit sixty off | '
Valentine including quite a few euma ist

e 9 5





sixes and fours.

|
Although he thought that «| Backache Kidne $ Strained?
West Indies had an _ excellent; ’ a

chance of defeating Australia it If you're feeling out o-sorts, Get Up} called Cystex. Hundreds and hundreds oj

a comparatively weaker M.C.C./ Nights, or suffer from Dizziness, Nervous- | Doctors’ records prove this. »

team, whose forces were con-| ness, Backache, Leg Pains, Swollen Ankles, » No Benefit—No Pay i

j ; tn | Rheumatism, Burning Passages, fxcess y fi hone of Cyet

tinually being depleted by injures,| Acigity, or Loss of Energy and feel old be- to ek ne eee Se eaee Sten tight
; © < he e yO 2y : .

could give them such a good| fore your time, Kidney Trouble is the true | tO work me TQuickiy, this Makes you eens

game come. like new again. And so certain are the
makers that Cystex will satisfy you coni-
Pletely they ask you to try it under a money
back guarantee. You be the judge. If not
entirely satisfied just return the empty
package and get your money back,

Cystex (Siss-tex) costs little at chemists
and the money back guarantee prote. “ty
you, so buy your treatment today.

Cystex:::::

The CUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM.



Wrong foods and drinks, worry, colds or
overwork may create an excess of acids
and place a heavy strain on your kidneys
80 that they function poorly and need help
to property purify your blood and maintain

health and energy. ee ee ee

DHelp Kidneys Doctor's Wey”

With the entire playingfield at
Kensington almost under water
Mr. Maurice Green, former Inter-
colonial player and now a West
Indies selector also walked into
the Press box. -

“Mr. Coppin’, he said, and I
pricked my ears for some choice
bit of inside dope, “I think that
this is a good chance for Barbados
to start planting rice.”

“22227742722” | replied.

Many doctors have discovered by scien-
tific clinical tests and in actual practice
that a quick and sure way to help the kid-
neys clean out excess poisons and acids is
with a scientifically prepared prescription










Sometimes it’s good to
make a change even in

your...

GOLF
CLUBS

Why not try an Ander-

son outfit with 8 lrons

and 3 sticks for only
$95.00

Extra Club or Iron each



10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street
Virornta O'BRIEN





The lovely film stars know how
to care for their skin—they use
Lux Toilet Soap. Pure white Lux
Toilet Soap will enhance the
natural beauty of your skin, too.
Just wash in warm water with
its creamy lather then splash with
cold, Lux Toilet Soap leaves
your complexion clear, your skin
smooth and fragrant.

LUX

TOILET SOAP

THE FRAGRANT WHITE SOAP
OF THE FILM STARS



X%-LTS 730-302-590

*.
S350



Says to you:
“You'll love the way Lux
Toilet Soapleavesskinsofter,

smoother — really lovelier.
A quick, easy care, but it
really works, 1 always

use Lux Toilet Soap—

\ it’s a real beauty

soap.”









0 py





RE
FOR

Stone.





==
SSS







at

QUEEN’S PARK

1} VTO-NIGHT
i
{



FLANNEL DANCE

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

cf the visiting Trinidad
Cricket Team $ |



Musie by Percy Green's
full Orchestra

ADMISSION
Strictly by in\

$1.00

tation only })












)

Bead
LIMACOL









D HAND PAINTS

“MATINTO”
in Cream and Green.
For interior decoration of Walls,
Ceilings and Woodwork.
“S” ENAMEL FINISH PAINT
in White
HARD GLOSS TULIP GREEN
PAINT
HARD GLOSS PERMANENT
GREEN PAINT
For exterior or interior use.
“SPECIAL” HOUSE PAINTS
In Grey, Tropical White, Oak
Brown, Barbados Light and Dark

For exterior or interior use.

CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS







ALL PURPOSES
FLAT PAINT

W.
ILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.



a

Good cricketers put everything they have
their game, going all out and using muscle and sinew
to their utmost ... but when it’s all over reaction sets

in,

Muscles start to feel the terrific strain that has
been imposed on them and ery out for relief.

That’s where LIMACOL comes in. #t is incredible
how quickly a brisk massage with LIMACOT can put
new vigour into a tired and aching body, relaxing
muscles and bringing a feeling of well-being and com-

fort.

That’s why LIMACOL is the favourite toilet lotion

of the Caribbean.

LIMACOL is obtainable both plain and mentho-

lated at your favourite store.

o
fe





Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

65
YOOPSSSSSS9SSSS SOO SS SOOO SIO DSFO PPPS SIO SPIPPPPOS
%

s
x

SOS

GOS

SSP 9 SSS S999 SOS OSSD SFE FOS SSCS FOF SS FOF SPPIPVODSSSCSSGGGES

The Sign of In Grey. : x Berit eae Prey met eon eraet nen te er
ey, Bright Red, Mid Green. g
QUALITY RED ROOF PAINT 95 i
Phone 4456 ‘or Galvanise or Shingles, x
ne tase or Calvaniog or * Cave Shepherd & Co. Ltd.
For the easy removal-of. old paint, x

— THE FRESHNESS OF .A
BREEZE











HERE IS YOUR OPPORTU-
NITY TO GET QUICK
INEXPENSIVE RELIEF FROM
ALL COMMON FOOT

TROUBLES’

SPECIAL
DEMONSTRATION

TO-DAY at 9.30 a.m.
By Mr. L. BEAL

Dr. Scholl’s Personal Representative, direct from the
home office of The Scholl Mfg. Co., Inc., Chicago, is here
to demonstrate .. . Dr. Scholl’s Shoes, Remedies and Ap-
pliances for the relief of all common foot troubles.

Mr. Beal has had years of training and broad experi-
ence helping thousands of foot sufferers find relief. If
you have corns, callouses, bunions, crooked toes, ingrown
nails, Athlete’s Foot, perspiring feet, weak ankles, or diffi-
culty getting shoes to fit your feet comfortably . .. then
by all means take advantage of this Special Demonstration.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Sireet.

$$ $$ rrr,

aw | 4565666066655560550559059595505565566666556866050"



—_—









oo,
into



IN A> BOTTLE



———a

aca

a ee



Full Text

PAGE 1

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY M. IMI IIAKIIVIMIS \l)\.l( \l I rAGE SEVEN I CLASSIFIED ADS. TCLtMOfil laoa Tht Charge for innounirwMi „ B*eUta, Marriage-*. DHIM Arena*. lntrr*!.i. and In Mtmwin netk-a .. • < 0* wreBi-da** and |1 SB an turda). K.. en) i.un.kM of .or** up lo M, *r4 3 MAM M wr.ij an >*ea-da>. and 4 Mill par wore en fAindai* for earn (.JdiLanal word Tqr Bi.tr... Married* or Engagement NMuMtMiih in Canb Caillnj 1h rhaig* w UN for any number of ward* up lo to and 0 ranli par word (or m %  drutlonal word Tarnta ra*h Pneae t*M between I IB and am. 1111 lor Baalb Mallra* onlj |te. I p m DIED llALtOM-T, febi.,ar!3I.I Brlliari Guiana. Mulnrr M.| DaiUtn. •ABU—Or rebruer* 13rd ISM. at hi. residence, (tend Swat. Sajrighutown. S*. Peier. Prank Bart*. Ilia funeral leave, ilia aba** reeldeear* jt 4 p.m %  •day for th* SH Peter'. C*met*r% Mr* Mabal Branrn iiURI. Mr*. Clement JammoU mMtr flladct or* Branch laephewi NlftBTrVOAtE-O7ebruar> lth. New York Dudie^ Allan N.rhte. gale nph*w o( Mr*, rrencee Lew of. "Francl** Ct—pwow t City Tfcc(unaral loak pi-c* an pabtuary IMh at Jersey Ceertetetifranc** tw. D'rret Xigntengal* lertfel. In** Anderron. NY. Prieatlev Loan N Y Catharine Lamberl. NY Lionel F.d. PWD iBarbedo.. Mill IUM *"•'" rbg-a* law* t* rcata aad eg real* Jraed*** M vorda — are* M **-s. > reali a u*'d uk-4 teat* *a*a*| aerate**. HOUSES %  oral A laaataaiaMi I houaa Ma* well i Copa* lQr tat I March Phono. M4J u •alow a ... and alt modern aad' Friedman •a I a.. .. %  a. Apply I _*9?*"~^ n around floor o( tliw.ir OKI "-op -n.MbV lor flower ir<.p or Or***,. Counte. Apply in wr-tirf W lha Secretary. Ma, lair Cm She*. aisi-in. ram raaruat %  aawnmant. %  alr.heaa. fre-m fdwuary en war a*, faanihly or Mherwlae. I double bcdr*me wNn .ingle Simmer* beditead*, chlldraa, i roam Ulning room and launge Bafrigerata""*" room. Apply Haw* % %  13.1 11 tin ri'm. it xti i i is T. i raau pa* aad II cm* "•UMM lar PI aaMMaaja lie* oa Saadevs. Wee. II Sa aa eso*.da**i NOTICE undai|nad far lha Mareh d >tur*lai il Th. aupplt of fre-l •aUawiaj ap %a ft Mtn> m b.ik (.>. a* Fraah Heat for the rid Drjiau : %  The auppu Almihouaa I Th. .oppk-. .-.i Medx 'or lha AlPMliaiaai _. m TNrcoi.vr.aan of paupera <•• Ta and from lap Almabauaa In and tram any part o( the Pariah fb> Ta ana from lha AJaaaneuaa or an> part of th* Pariah to and •• O-naral Haapttal S) The Aurtal l F>aupera M Uw Cemetery from (be Almihaiita or an* part i lha pad.*, %  M* Q. • CORBtN Clerk of thd Paot Law Guardum •l Peter Mill ai Nona ll.n, ; FOR HAU Mlntmam charge •.•*•* Tl raalf St real* •andaui 14 imrrda — over M I'O'd Sun4av AUT0MOT1VK CAR — UN Dadie. BsrelleiM tondiIWn. Sulfabap (or 1..1 Apply C. A. C Bathlea. rVrrv Gap. K.b.k Snort. or Department o( A|Tl(til1iirr Mill lr, CAB IBM Mom* Oaiard. purcruued Jon* Cirnd rnndilton. on %  • mornlliB at Polar Product*. Hirkrtt Upti tlmea. Phone SI-M. tar rot available till March Tlh 33 SSI.—*n CAR—Hlllm.n 11 HP Mileaae a.OOO Ju*l re-pilnlrd IritliPi upl'.Uirr* Dial OnVe Mil. home a*t> II 3 51 -in CAR -One ID Dodge IMS Model 5-letter Far pclvate or tnl ie Go.-1 conililion. 1I.0D0 milea Apply: Manar. Marine Hotel SUM—an. 1-ORRY—One %  . S-lon lorry in perfect • Lap*. Llcenae until June. Apply: t". E C Bethel I. rratnd.hlp PUnUtlon. Phone 4141. M i yi :ii PICK-UP One Dodge Pick-up In work|pg order Apply. B Cola A Co. Ltd. Rnebuck "Xreet II I H-l I n. FURNITl'RK I I RNIll It — llalph Heard offer* the following bargain* in Brand New furniture for a limited lime | John Brinartvaad Vpnghl Piano ISN 00, Mahogany Dining Chair. Ill DO a pr. Mag Tub Chaim UiM a pr ; Mag Bad-end. 1 ft B In*. 130 W g pr i Bed-end* 4 tl • in*. 135 00 a pr. ; Mag Bureau* $1i 00 each. Mahogany Cocktail Table, from W 00. Birch Chain /ISM a pr: nol forgetting a numerous variety of high claa* .econd hand furniture. Par vn.iri call in Hardwood Allay opan dally from a a m. le 4 p m. Breakfast Tlma Ineluiive Mt5l-n 1*1 HI H SALES ond U raau pa* apala Ha* on .Oundgul. mimmum eaorpa |l M „ .raek^ta*,, ond Jin-.^i-* %  %  AlCTION I (1I0M BALK OF PBOpgRTf At MS.. M.IH On Thuraday ne.i ih* 'pi M.rrh al I oriorh al nxy ofltra. Maaiuir lane one property al King's Street called Boiirba, Cottage U con.i.t. of Wall \erandah. Drawing and DtiTina Koonu I Bedx-Hi... Bath. Kllehen. Water and Light, and the land on which it aland*. Inapacuon an appl-ratlo.. to the lenanl. J ; .r parurular. ** DAryy A. Hcatl. Mjgaiine Ian* M-l.SI-aK AlCTION BAU nr HOI ai: On Wadnaadav ne>l Ih* Mtn B | j -rlaah on th* apol .n W.ter Hall land. Wmm Hall. On* la a houaa III good rnn a w igii. Miut b* *w DA.C A. Kcolf. Auclionaer -!; % %  .: %  REAL ESTATE ORANDVICW-Balhlhebo Three >3> Bedroomed Bungalow, ilandlri*; on 14.111 M*uare feel of land Offer in writing far I inn Co Jimei A. Lynch It QL yj up to 4 p m M4h Feb.ua.. IMI II S II-in AI PWabuck Si ret A iwo etarey Wall BulMlnaj an 4.311 aq II af land Do-M.li. -Hair *or. Room, and Garage Up.l.m* 4 bedroom Drawing and Dining room. etc. FTontag* 43 ft. Depth 100 ft A aourtd In: M. Abliadi Di.i tfr.1 iti.ii ta. The und*r*lgned will aat up for -air al than odVc* No II High llrect. Bridge %  own. on Friday the Snd day of March ftg lllnghoi railed rray LIVESTOCK HORfiC i %  %  har p.inirulara Apply R. Rmilh, Oreeri Field Edghlll i I Mgn g|dL lor Varaaa -'Cave Hill near TWO HOHSCS. HARNESS and on* iH Cart. Going cheap. Apply: S B. Coll Co Ltd. Roebuck Street MISCELLANEOUS BATHS — In Porcelain E-amel. In Whit*. Green. Prlmroae with matching unit, lo complete colour aultaa. Top grade. A. BARNCB A, Co Ltd. CURTAIN FITTINGS-For nriHt will dow •tyling. light control. Valancea jn (Iraperlea. By Kirv'i Dial 4411 A Mli-VF.H CO.. LTD. II Mi i I i MODFJINTOI-D DOOPS—Th* dlitln guiihed aolutlon to rout apecul architectural problem of door cloeure*. Bcr**rra. movaWe partltlima Dial 44TI A DARNER A CO, LTD. n Ml %  In VENETIAN BLLNDS. Kltach *in-alr %  11 metal De Luxe Venetaln bllodi, lo your "ie>. delivery 3 weeki DUI 44TC A BARN ES A CO LTD. _'"-"_" WE buy and *ell houaehold agulpmen! of all deKTiptton. Owan T. Allder. Roebuck Sirael Dl*l SIN WAIX PLAQUBS — Wllh figure, -n relief of aparlallv beautiful deaan 13 00 Upward*. V. De LIMA A Co., Ltd 30 Broad Strcat. IT S.ll—Tn. WINDOW GLASS — Sparkle Flaweiad Shoal and Plat* Giaa* lac all ra*arU. W ful lo yatir raqulrem*nta. G. W HUTCHINMON at Co. Lid. Dial 4SM. ISJU-lOn WANTED Minimum chorp* vaek Tl real* dad M inn .Vtadoi.i SI ii-nrdi — oaae M ipnrdi s real, a i*ord iu#ek—4 ttm trord Saodapf. HELP A COOK OR MAID nobody without rrferenca. need apply. Mr. Uaai Merlon Lodge. Collynvora Rock. M.II1-an. susoi.l.imill An ..client ag. tunlly awalta a llaaairapher daairaua ol obtaining permanent employment with attractive remuneration Apply lo Brad•haw at company PO Bo Ma uaai • MISCELLANEOUS WAXTfll TO BgNT KOL'Sf* aTUNGALOW OB F u-m.had Fnr Match and April phone Mil. Mr* Boa Mill In M)t ARIAM4.-AII a la*, or concrete wllh glava fr-nl l-arge medium or amaU AIM> alan h-.wl^ and batlery glaa. jar. II F Shearn. Phona tall Bill—>ri Empty JEFTBEYS BJEDR eartana— rumplete with Inner partlUafii al 34-' r-ach—daltvrred to the Wartfaauaa ol S IV M ,%wn. Son 4k Co Lid. Blerhead II I M an Lodga" with the land lhaieta by eallmallon 9300 IQ faal, Kluate -I Upper Bay Street. St Michael, lha ridene* ot th* lai* A. C. Oragvag. In-peallon by appolnlmanl with Mm Ida Oi.iv.. Telephone No. MM. For further particuU.. and condition, of .air. apply to — COTTLi;. CATTOBD d> CO Ml SI -ion The parrel of land cantalnlng I.Ml wjuara reel with lha Building* thereon. %  Ituata la I.uva. Blreet. Bridgetowri. adjoining th* property of the Barbadar Telaphona Company Umlted and at pro%  ant occupied % %  lo part by the Obaarvar part by HIM Cadagan rupee lion by application to th* tenante Par further particular! and condition of •ale. apply ta;— COTTLE CATFOHD A CO.. No. IT High Streel. Bridgetown 14-1 tl—ISn MODERN BUNGALOW Overlooking Golf Cour**. 3 Bedroomi. Drawing and ng Room.. Gallery Garag* and loua gamea room underneath Apply: Ion NlrhoU* Telephone PUO ShipTrailing Co Limited 500 Shnre. Darbadm Co-operative Cotton Factory I ISO Sriarai Barbadoa Fir* ice On. Limited. M Share. Barbadoa Foundry Umltad. 1 Sharaa Bartudoa 1c* Co Limited i snaiei Knight* limited ISS Shor*. R.pi.ulo. Telephone Co U:nlied. The above .hare* -III be ottered to .bllc competition on Friday net lha a.:d March iMi. al 3 m. at the ..fice under ilgnad. CARRLNGTON A SBAI.V I .i.e.sueet 34 Ml an. OtTFOiH a-Hl be received bIhe u Ceraigiied up to Ihe IMh day of Mar •V for Hi* building known aa Call land not included' ait noted at Do* Coaat Ch. Ch The Punrhaaar to dam llih ihe building, and clear the lai within thirty day. from the date purchase. K. r McKrN7IF Meet* St M..T.. IMMIMIV COLLEGE OF THE WEST INDIES AppliratMtn. ale invited for tha following poaUlatturer or Aaalitanl Lecturer in Cnemlatrrr. Th* dutiaa of th* peat will include leeching In inorganic chamlatry. AoMilant Laeturar In Botany Aatlrlant Lecturer In Malhemallca. AHlH.nl Iigelurer In Koologv f*elary -ealee aa follow*:-Lecturar £000 x 15 — Can pa. Aaaiatant Leeturer A4U SB 4Ma pa. Paint ol entry In ac-ale according lo quallflcatlona ,r.d eaperience. Coat of living allowance £40 pa tor .ingle peraana. CM pa for m-nlad perrona. F S S V Unfurnlahed ..,-ommodatkin at '. of aalary ChiW allowance £T pa par child imiilmum A110 p.a.) AppllcationaiaK copiail With tha namee of three referee* and full **t..iU pi quallflcallarui and aap**rtai*ce ahuuld be arm to Ihe Secretary. Inter-Untvarall> Council lor higher EducaUon In Ihe Coloniea. I Oordon Square. London WC I from wham further particular, may be blamed Ooeu.g data JUt March IMI M.l.S1-ln ARBADOS IN TBE ABIISTANT i "i i OF APPRAI BX WORKMKNS COMPTNSATKmT ACT. IU NOTICF. I. hereby given lhat HERMAN PlLUHIM. an AaeWlant Mechanic ployed at Scawell A..port. died reaull of an imury received by him thai compenaation hat been paid ( atari ALL the dependantof the Herman Pilgrim idec*aa*d> -r* hereby required lo appear al the Aeal.ta.it Cour of Appeal on Wedn**d*% 14th dav o March 1M|. .1 io a .ii Daled Ihi. IPin da. aj February. |M| r. G. TALMA Acting Clerk. AM.iani Court of Appeal NOTICE l-.-r. Re Katate of Rt^NCRE SKFFTF. deveaapg. NOTICE I. hereby given perenrur having any debt aial.ua or affecting the i Bbnehe Skeet* deeeaaed. loooner-i Hill, in the pariah of Saint Michael in thi. l*iand Spln*ier who '•u-d In the uarl.h of Salnl Mirh.iel on (.ueated lo Bend In partirulara of Ihetr claim, duly a Heat ed to t-ir .nidrKignrd i:\IMANUEI. FTTXPATRICK JiMlNtHlN W....Ui .ed Baeculor of Ihe will of ih. ^id Bunch* fMaate dacaaeed, c o Haynae A (irlfnth. Hollclluri N.i It High Street. Bridgetown, on or before the lath day of April. IMI after which dale wa ehall proceed to diatiibuU ihe aaaeu al the deeeaard. among ihe parti*! entitled thereto having regard oi.l v io auch claim* of which we ahall then have had nellee and we will ,>! be liable for the a*eet* or any pan H rrrof dlrlrlbuted to any pareon ol whoee debl *r claim we ehall not then have had notice. And all peraon* Indebted lo Ihe (aid • %  Mate are lequrated to aellle Ihetr iriaebirdnei. wiihoul dela> Daled tin. Bth day of Februar,-. IHI F.MVANl'BL F(T7, PAT HICK JiHINSON W...ilifted F-cc.tor of Ihe Will of Blanche Bheet*. deceaaed. 10 I II—4n. NOTICE PARUB OP IT. LUC %  raon* owing Parochial and High i>e* to Ihi* pariah are aaked l lam* withoul further drlav. 01 III be collected according to l.. O L DEANT. Parochial Ttreaurer. •t Lucy 34 1 31 -4n I'NIVEKRITV COLLEGE OF THE WEST INDIES Application* are invited (or the lowing paeM — Lecturer and Awntant 1*ctur*i LaUn. Lecturer or AaalMa.it Lecturer Bpanlth AaaiMant Lecturer In Hlitorv dune* of the poet will include teachin. In Britiah HUlorv A MI .tent Lecturer In MathemaiicAaaiatant Lecturer in Ehgliah Salary calea n* foil...1..IIM. Xa0 > acaoo pa. AaelaUnl Laeturar A4W |RgloO pa. Point of entry la rcale according to qualitVaiion. rod eiperience. Coal of living allowance £40 pa. lor tingle pereoru. £M pi (or married perron* PSB U Unfumi.hed corrunod-.ti.. ..i *npl lary Child aliowanc* £T0 pa per child ima.imum 710 pa I Application* irii copien llh Ihe namea of three referee* and full detail* of qualification* and cxpiilcncr ihould bo *ent tn the Secretary. Inb f... Higher Education in the Colonie.. Cardan Bquaie. Loivdon. WCI. from whom further particular* may be obUlned Clo.lng date 31.1 March IMI. 34 131—'n I A Iri.n.ll> IN.lt. > To Spain Will Continue • l>>*n page 1 IS I'li-.nciiiiii-a, One rvgson it lhat in* tTlltod Stales Is loo pre-otxtujiawi •viin urovrding eqtilpmenT for her arniArrir.it p remedy In part AI ia>ut % crepuPcy between in* 10 d I* had v/hru the Korean ;if a ; aUrtard and .7S mviaiona whtrti ofticiaU sa* Ruuiri hgi reaaon la thai the United States North Alia ntii* Treaty partner* have a prior .laim on rajctl •rrnj and equipment its the United States I.H Champ. It was n two best ol three set. l^gall won the ilrsi game 21 — 15 hut in Ihe s-cor, Stoutc. he did mart attack-in: and delighted the crowd with l.ia sneaky forearm slams. Tho two fames however went to Legall 21—19 and 21—11 In the Junior matches of Munich! Len Butler. Trinicltnl fj bowler, lost his three acts lo John Bynoe. Rawle Phillips and Blnlr Murray. Th* reault* were aa follow* Legall bet Grermdge 'ftSI, 31 —10 Butler tort to Dvn lo.i lo B Murr. SI '4 Jl I Harbour Log IN CARLISLE BAY Touch With B.rb.do. Coa.Ul Sutioa <-. leh 1 gj | Mh Baagtee sci%  1 II B* h Mai \n. H AftaiYAI* PERSONAL The public are hereby warned again*! Fivlng credll lo my wile. Winl(r*d Sheet* me* Allmrni a* 1 do not hold myrelf r**pon>ible for her or anyone el** contracting •*>' debt or debts in mv name unlaaa by a winter, order algned by me. rumad cHAiti r-s sKjgrn. We.lb.irv. Boad. -^ckwICII Gap Si Michael "III Si. eonCM I IMMEDIATE CASH lor dlamnnd leweL lery. old China, .ilver and ShrrT.-ld Plate Phone 44N or call at OlRntNCta. adlomlng Bo>*l Vachl Club M.I .SI -T FM. IMMEDIATE CASH lor broken Jewelle.v. (old nvirgrt*. com. miniaturejad' OH B W I siamp. nORItlNOES. Antique Shop. DUI 44IS. iaS!I -t f n LOST OOU> CHAIN A I Strand field Chain necklace, d.inng week-end af lain February. Anvotir giving information toward* recovery of earn* will be wr rewarded. Apply In perron la Marl* Parlour over Alexander Ba; :"!U2 m SWEJCfBTAKr. TICKET—Berle* Z g*T4 Finder peaaae return to Bupert Jackmin. Lena* Bead. BtitVine Hill UNIVERSITY rOLI.EGE OE THE WEST INDIES Applicationi are invited for appointment aa B***d*nt Tutor* In the Department of E*tra>Mural Studie. Salaron ih* acair A4O0 x S3 ataoo pa. point of entry deterrnlned by qja• %  >! ,..!<. %  and experience Coat of llv£40 pa. lor Blrigl* per%  ..r.ed peraon. FSSU ire up to CIS0 Pa. Child lowance for i LueU mm LVMMI Ca.pt J Brn I %  Clark*, far Btitiah CT Or •• M rector. IBM I %  %  Alma Pennant. 1 KU> t.>r Caasr, <>">• I Capt .. Am.,.go Vee%  .' K.laan %  Aleaa PilUaeMaa: •* T ... i ll*,..li*. .* Mu.I..iu .. ScukBW ... • Nauw Amaierdam %  • %  -. %  Suin PlMuor: • *. S Paula. SuLiad *. Alcoa Clipper. .. Al..l raa| n e4or. M Alcoa Pilgrim. .. Patella. •* Ampar Waahlngloi.. %  Meat, >* ftuccanneer RATES OF EXCHANGE CANADA Februar. U IBM .i eque* on n...era S) I IB-, pr Demand Dratu Bi • %  pr Sight Draft. M B 10 pr i Cable Currency SI S'lo*j pr %  I.O.I ll\>1IM >OIH IS QothCfl I Ffi';iliiiin-il BERLIN. Feb 21 R:isi Qcrauny rad -. Die aboliti'"! of ..im. f ihe rationing I ck the*, and ItntUts Knitted goods, shirts, ilocking* nd b.iby rsutfltl together with all types of shoes 11 lalloned. All other clothing i.ril fab-ic is free from rationing The official announcement Which said the derationing decree comes into force next Monday alau an. nounced price cuts of from ten it) forty per cent. In State co-oper... live stoic* Rcuter WELL KNOWN niBl.i: SCHOLAR AND LE( TURF.R HERE WAhiTFI) FO CASH I srd Postage Stinas Of Ihe Brltlah W*-l IndleePrice, paid al the Caribbean Slamp Social v. No. ID Swan Street ORIENTAL I.IITS! THANis ar NEW BOOKS "THE GOD THAT FAILED" S'ix Studies in Communism "CHOBUS OF ECHOES" by Ellerton Trevor "HALO FOR NOBODY" by Henry Kane "WHITE FANG" by J.ck London IVTF.RLLDE FOR ALWAYS" by Molly Seymour "MY WORK AT SURETE" by Jean Belin "FAMOl'S AND INFAMOUS CASES by Sir Palrirk ferJtlagl a *l Aivoeate Statioaerj Prof. RAYMOND Q JOLLY. ecutlve Truste.ol th. i Layman* Home Missi..nar\ i Movement of Philadelphia able Bible scholar an" lecturer, will speak I %  %  fuecn's Park on Sunday, a' p.m. His subject will L> "Christ's Second Coming" His mnny friends and Bilile students are I forward to his visit it time. Prof. Jolly h.i accepted the position at %  live Trustee I Mnverr.ent. and Mtl Editor and Publisher oJ lhMovement's two and other I also as Pastor of the Epif.l any Tabernacle at Phlladi.phia Since he began hi i Inlerdenomin^tinnal Bprvic aa n travolliriK If has travelled i'Xiejisivcl> in "'I foreign courtrie*. ipcakiriK bai ences which nttcn nunibert-1 Into the thousand also been active m BUrile research for many years and emu* religious puhliratioi i.lilic is cordial > i Invited y< hear him taSllvei i this timelv addres" Th<-<, will be no admiasion cha"ge 111 or collection POST OFFICE NOTICE A1K MMI.S rAN'CFUJMpn i '-. With alleJcl from I si March. inica and SI. Vin.cnl W|U M closed at the OaH llnws: — Honduras Dominica .. S! Vincent do. An M i %  OaasjartJ 23rd Pebruary, ittsi tt.OO a.m. Saturday 2.00 p rn Wtxlnesday 2.00 p.iv Wednesday 9 00 a.m. S. %  • % %  WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT Paymtnt of Water Rntei Consumers Who hi Id water rates in rcspo.t nf the qUBfteT M IMI, anherein MtlSaad Uaai laalOaa these rales arc | inthe 28th of February. 1851, the I>narlinent, as v M f UM Watcrw.irks Ael. 1895-1. may atop th> \>.. i UM premise! in respeci of "Inch .uch rates arc payable. •ItfWI I CUttknjJ 'h" the pipe to such pi %  .. %  proceedings to recover p.' due. 21 2 ai-2n CHANCERY SALE The unrl %  %  tale *a*rciHiate at i %  i Pail i ... •' % %  %  ; %  %  %  -. ami aauiulina %  Und. let* of a. B Small but now .. ,,.,... Kith ihme** U age or dwelllne hoo i.tnei ihe i • %  '" eieited and bul .1 II... nefendanl II i Wlt.l.IAMB. irar-ln-Charaser,. |s Pabmarv IMI WHAl'S IN A SAM! • I A you Know Uki Fv > FOR SALE MEDMENHAM PINE HILL A very BtM I Uy situated I % %  HoUN l'l.i. arvd %  .il propOl %  ri.M H('.HHIIIIl.llll>li Cttlllrjfiotl dining Uaai lonmi, 4 l*dII < hutler's pantry, i rant*' rooms. garage. fernery. poultry lc There is a two^^ %  a^ cnii H grounds are well laid out with lawns, (lowering shrubs • i gardens. The whole properly has a plea a%  of ihe older i home in thi exclusive area. M. RKAL KI1TATE AGENT At'CTIONEM 1-I.ASTATIONS Bl'ILDING 'Phone 4610 WE ABE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THAT OUR NEW PREMISES IN PINFOLD STREET ARE NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS. a tt> ran tupplu you U'illi GASOLINE. LUBRICATING OILS, SPARE PARTS and ACCESSORIES, alo BICYCLES, PARTS and ACCESSORIES a WE HAVE THE FACILITIES lo do tho SERVICING and REPAIRS MCMuiry lor Ih. upk.p ol your car a .11 VI IlltllVlll A NEW SHIPMENT OF STANDARD VANGUARDS AND TRIUMPH MAYFLOWERS a iaT~ For hnllm Inlormallon call ai . CHELSEA GARAGE (1950) LTD. PINFOLD STREET SHIPPING NOTICES MONTREAL. AI'STRAIXV NEW ZEALAND LINE. LIMITED • MAN 7. LINTi V *J -TOefOAaiBO-' i. I Melbourne Feeeuar-. StHK SMtr,, I-' % %  SMI. P...!,,,, U.n • v riyaaa at Barbada* *arlv April. IMI Thra vaaaat Kae ample epaee lar Hard r.oaen and OeneTBl %  arpa Cargo a eaaplnd an fhraugri Bill. *t rlth iranahlprneni at Trinidad Owlasn, Berbedo*. Windward aid Leeward lalanda Fui further particular* apply — LRNEU. WITHV CO. LTD. and Da COBTA A CO LTD. Trinidad. Barbadoa. B W I B W I %  ThM V CAttlTlBCT %  w.ll <<"*n Cargo and P aan iiga n (or Dranuura. Antigua Montarrr*! Merle and M Kitta SaUingv 11 ula v SSid >n*t Th* Acn MARV B CAROLIN8 will aeeept Carga and r.aeeiufrr* far Dammn. Sailing Wedneaday 11.1 IrvM BWI. SCMOONBB OB'NUtS ASSOCIATION Lv*C TaL 4M1 t jga^ A0COO, SieamA/up fa NEW TOnil KEUVICE "Maheii" tall. 3rd Pebruarv a.l INHOINU Naraa .1 saip l. OA 1'SNNAHT \U OA IMHIKI* AU" PI Dm ANT" Mils minis Aaaivrs r*br..ar> S*l rebiuer* Old Meich gth March Bth taaeaa aattj VBrrh sard April srd NoaniNoi MI S "AtrOA PK.Nr.ANT Th*a> na.li Kae* n-.il-* KOBHRT THOU I.TP Naw Yors and Oalf aWrrlea. Apply: DA 008TA OO, LTD.-Cana*Uaa aWrrlcg. HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINOD0M SS PROSPEC'Tcin" R S TACTOH 1 i B '"nuaiwfnir :; S STATUMAN" S S SI'IAKIII s PACIFIC STAR" Irom (llaxflow 1 III,",. M,broUKh A T^IUIIPII Lw i dttB Uvmool I 3r,l Ttb. Bit. rrli •IK Fob I7U1 i". i ntii rb. Our RarkuU* 2ih rak mih r#i>. 24lh r<*. Sill Mar. Hth Mar. (ill. Mnr. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM s s "PLANTER s STRrATHAM HILL" For U B*MI Liverpool rlown la. lUrhaao* 2nd Marrh 20UI rb ror furthar Information apply to DA COSTA A CO.. LTD.-AfenU PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contact Antilles Products. Umlted. Roseau, Ijomtnia,. for aail HI: to Europe. The uitial porta of call are Dublin, London, ot Rotterdam. Single fore £70; usual reductions for children. /af' rw WANT A in."-.*ii urn a 'in pslul. a wall palnl. a heat pabU, %  dull palnl. a brlihl palnl. a cheap palnl. an expenslvr palnl, (all al TUE t i\lU\l. tCMPQHUJM "I Mi.mil Sin. : A 1 CENTRAL KuCNIiHY LTD— Proprietors Tin* Cocm.l1 PeanuU .i.il Criarrlee Tin* CocKlail hiaigra Meat Roll* Polled Meat ata.tdaHh Spread O* uil Boup Veset.l.le S-.np, Aapaiagu* Soup ChleSen Soup T.iinaM Soup Carrot*, ifHiced and wltolei B*e KaMMfH Phga Blancmange Jell..* Bat* loled Cream Sliced Bacon. STtARl & SAMPSON ITD. Ilradquarlers lur Beat Run. -..','e'-'e'e*e*e*,'e'e'e'e'-'-'-'e^'e'e*-','*FREE BIBLE LECTURES by Prof. R. G. JOLLY or Pa.. USA. Sunda*. XSUi, p SB CHHlST'e bKCoND COM INC —Why'' Mow,' Wlien.' WednreMlai. Mill t p.m. IMI. -IUDOMENT DAY" How long will it be' 1* It lo bo feared" Is there any hope beyond the HUM-'.' Al THE STEEL SHED Ql'EEN'H PARK Auspices of The Laymen's Home Missionary Movement \(lm!"-iod storage. M da i.v ihe IngM M.n*fMl*ia oi A******* Kcfrii;erul'irs in llrilnin, by lb* Il,-imri;raliy Sealed Pi. Wvi. FOGARTY LTD. Representative for the West Indies. \ f t f .,.,.,,,.,., -ssssssss, ;;'.'.:-,:%'ss.:".*.'**i*'-'**W'W''J'''*



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATl'RDAV. FEBRUARY U. I5I 99 THE "NAKED GODDESS CLAIMS 2 MORE VICTIMS Lone Survivor Watches Comrades Pitch Their 1 have been givrn ihe first full iiccount of the disaster thri ov*a*' tcoh three Englishmen climbing the Himalaya mountaki Nangu total M N.m.J Goddan The three young men. brought tcgether while soldiering In Indu. resolved after the war to go back tu explore one of the least-known regions tn the world. Tiu-i planned to -.pend a year Mirveyiut %  gg lam; as Wales that lies IIIIUIIK the Karakoram mountain* in the most northerly corner of Pakistan. From thin barren region. sparsely inhabited by nomads and their flocks of sheep and goats, only one has returned His companions were lost either m an avalanche or by falling into a crevasse on the slopes of Nangi P.irbat. in height In M.620 ft IMn ali.ncl Mr. Richard Michael Waring Marsh, whoa* home is in Hertfordshire, is the sole survivor. He is 24. His companions were WHlIom Henry Crace. the same age. of Biakeney. Holt. Norfolk, an-1 .tamo, Whittaker Thornley. of Southpoii. Lancashire, who was 27. It had not originally been intended to climb the -Naked Goddess". But other plans had to be abandoned when permission to remain (n the Karakoram ter ritory wa> withdrawn by the Pakistan Government. The ibna mtn decided th'it either than return home at once '!,•> %  m uM explore the mountain. which Is the aaventh highest in the world Vn moR has W" succeeded In rlimbiafl lo it* summit. it has claimed (he litv.t of more climbers Ihaa any other Himalaya'! pro*-. Iil< IIVI 1 old The three explorers and four Sherpa porters established their Pas* Camp—a hut and tents at a" altitude of 12.500 feet—by Novem bat 11 last They were at this height or above ii lor the next six weeks, enduring billiards, avalanches, imd intense cold. The porters refused to go beyond Camp I. which wa e lablUhed off n glacier nt 14,650 feet. Tmy spoke of their relatlvea who had died on the mountain and ol Its terrible reputation. Sc. the three men were leit uuane UvA| in two lent* m which they cooked on o Primus atove. Their staple diet was pemmican. o kind of dried meat. But they had also tinned tongue, biscuits, chocolate, and shortbread. They drank tea and toeoa. During rfte foeflre's plays, and amid ftou'llfia irind and the occasional thunder of an avalanche performed "Macbeth". Sometimes Thornley tany operatic airs. Every day Marsh read a portion of the Bible. Last Camp 18,000 ft. Up II. sun II % vis NOW! Dental Science Reveali MOOf THAT MUSHING TEETH KICHT AFTEP EATINO IS THE SAFE. EFFECTIVE WAT TO HELP STOP TOOTH DECAY with Colgate Dental Cream ^fesS* 1 MANNING & CO., LTD. AGENTS URRAYS .. MILK STOUT EDINBURGH SCOTLAND mountain to set up Camp 2 On November 18 Marsh had to to back to Base Camp because froat-bilten feet made him a hindrance He expected hia two friends would join him within a few day. But they went on up. IK/SW Marsh followed their movements ~ through field glasses He saw them dav by day carrying food and rampuntil they had reached %  height of 18.000ft Then Marsh and two porters set out from Base Camp. They took six hours to reach Camp One. Soft snow reduced progress tn llll M\\ WHO < AMI: HACK RICHARD MARSH set oul wtlh two friends to explore the unconquered "Naked GeddewT mountain { llnallv leave lb r ive days were lost through this mountain until he had made two miahap. n i %  Mights—L E 8. Rupert and the Blue Firework-30 ViM*",-' Rupert and the Blue Firework$J| r'ei&Zj wasn Kuprt i* saiely on the ground again ht looks urclullv *< the square boa snd (ha balloon. I wonder what w'd Setter do now," he munnur*. "Thii thing b*to.ij(i to che inventor. 1 wish I knew how to lei ihe lilting g*a out of a. If we let go ol ii. a will ahoot op agaia." As they roovt lowudi the foresi thtra it %  show trom Pong-eW. "I can *e your Dsddr, air. Ber ( over there." he call*. "Oo, I'd like to show him ihii ibing," tries Rupert. Let'* tie k to aoenerhing." 5o lhay find a urong old (tec stump to which they iaaien the bslloon. Then they nmptr iwiy (ogeihei over the hiluidc. M*k**mtmMBmmWI %  he hill-top ihr httle p.U loak m *he diretti-i thit Pong>Pmg potitti .iml ihete. >urr rnouih, in IBM oVstaaea %  • Mr. Be. They mil to mm him jitd he mm* m turpnte lo tneei them. Whji* been h*pMO ni Sr ashs. "The fog di%  prei-rd qu'e luddenly tvl than I u* i aelloon >n |ht >l>v. |>u' .ijppeared, too." **Yt* I.' 1 liughi Rupett _. inert, feeing how puriled ha Diddy looki. he irili him ihe whole story. Mr. Rear Kutehe* hn heed. Thit man ahouldn'i hive atnt yon up like ihat." he ages *letiml|(. T'unk goodnea* yew ee •lie." Rupert and the Blue Fimvork—32 Rupert and the Blue Flrework~~33 M-. let va,i th.i ii it high nme he look Rupee home, but the ln!e bear beai him to comr and look -t the haifcox -hS he has le* :tn tirr •\utnp. So they My up the h.ll.,dr. but when thry trwh t)i* ip > UI p(u* wssta ioihem, lot hh the haftoon and the equate t>U aomeone moving about in the wood," he cnee. Rttgert and Mr. Bear re* urn IUSI in nme to aee a trtch Daddy he mutt has* the baifcwr, He knew heav the liituig g*> oat ot 1 §M ,i ibe thest t amuse bag I When the i*mt*ef has gstts [Pong-Ptng *ajeM io Run. "Wei | I'm glad re have seen thai funny nun." he It ugh i. "I shan't be I fria|aiinid any more at thsagi that I hapoe,, i„ the iere.t. When tltow •odrlr.. dull know i h,. pj, tn But when Rupert home and tell* the whole < ear she doesn't ihat invenror %  a no to all thai "You might IK itory laugh. "I rj %  illy k'*y* i roubk," ah. have Boa ^ thOI balLo^ it would b lake a tlroi syrup: Nil ail HM • HliiXYtB ih H n doesn't like log got tuat t oi m, honte made A New A*Ufn:uri JomerrtrkOwing 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 lOI.LOW THE BFAI'TY CARE OF SOCIETY* MIVEMEST WOMEN EVERYWHERE " riesrt Trouble or a parslytlo etr%  "4 you should start treatment %  %  us*. The eery first does of Nc (forrneilr known u H>n. a r — iiedlcel dlicovery, reduce* IH(h Bit"' Preee'ire and makee ou feei eean feaaeer tn a few day* Get Neict nr ohm<*t teds*. It la jr-ierta snake sou feel weJ*.n i ,-neaer We* m re'.ara $10**1 ,0**" Klll.5 PAIN SR"2KiK2!EK: 10-DAVS .NEWS FL1SH i ir*r OVKR Titr i *j i B* Monica ItaUwIn, A MORNIKO AT TUB OFFICg lv rnr MtHaaaataW, IIIIIX-XIN MAHIIHMIL < Christian Science I ii-'ailiiijj Room 1ST FLOOR, BO WEN Sr SONfe !toun : 10 am.— 7 p.m. Tuesdays, Weducadaja, Fridays 10 am— 12 o'clock Saturdays. !*>•* a>nm IS* nible en< lha Christian Meleaee Irai-bnok. •• %  ear* aitd %  >eii* wlii' ol theInersagggg our products ai still beat value to-day On sale al all geod stares / I



PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 1395 Tories Would Win K Elections Were Held Now LONDON, Feb. 23. ^\ YEAR AGO Friday, Prime Minister Clement Attlee's Labour Government squeezed through the closest general election in 100 years of British politics, to keep control of Parliament. Near unani mous opinion then was that another election would have to be held within months. It was not. With only an eight vote working margin in the House of Commons, Mr. Attlee managed to avert defeat on any major confidence vote. But statistics on special elections held since that time — as reliable as any election forecasting can be .show a steady drift of voters RWiT from Socialists and a corre-' spending Rain for Churchill's Conserv. Those nmiifs Indicate that if •leiid now. Chur'hill's Conservatives would win Briton Ma) Command Atlantic Pact Sea Fones LONDON. Feb. 23. British Pr.mc Minister Clement Attire .started study of II< jipl>nintment. government control. Tf explain why the selection of the dute for the next election is | i closely by Attlee, and why Churchill has striven constantly in beat the Socialist* in Parliament OQ any issue that would force them to resign and call a ii. • tion. I'RICE : i i i wide vote la.t February 23 there have been 11 special elections in Britain occa.. nations wake I of parliamentary member*. Dftool O tb Inland where lines were not clearly drawn on the Conservative-Labour batth In ihe other 10. Labourites reI had \ i ; % %  • Anil B -' idle II"' House of Com up was not changed, Of ... sight into public opinion change Attlee's task is complicated by fttad th..t \sith Anglo-Amcneuii relations not at thoir best. Attlee had to decide whet nor to make this another source of dispute bttWMD the iwo countries. Informed sources said Truman ar.d General Eisenhower wanted an %  i in the post and had aKi.-'il • >n Feehtcler as the man for the Job. nut Churchill joined by sea-proud Britons of u'l parties utesl against tint nrmider". The squabble Ce n tre d on two factors: lirstlv. what part of the British Navy a United Btatai Admiral would %  •command". Secondly United States admiral thould be In command at all in view of hni iln'i long experience In naval affairs. -. — B V P Troops Beat Re^fs Back 7 Miles I HIS IS WHAT KENSINGTON OVAL LOOKED 1 IKE after Ihe r.bi. yr%terda third day of the ft-st imteh between Trinidad jnd Barbsdoa was Imp* sslblc "Flu Strikes US Schools Closed Rita Expects The Stork Soon LAUSANNE. Feh 23. RHa Hi I wife of I'lince All Khan, expectbf Ihlfd baby in %  %  '" rding to n usually reliable source I Their daughti r, Yasrnm, wai born In IVeemle. 1!M9 at Mont Choisi The Prince and Rita are expected early nexl m;nth in Ghsaitd their children arc living in a rented Villa, Toe Prince has _. taken .> bota> In pan-, which h again. He : d to be ready ir. about three %  F.nsjand's unwritten ODE tir four weeks. ; until 1955; and he knows that if The Pni.ee and lt.t.i hi In the near ftd cliildren by pn pre I might well be that he would have Itita's O&U£IIUT Rebecca, i* the to vacate No. 10 Downil child of Orson Welle* and Pun., [or Hi previous tenant—76 yearAli baa two sons by %  former(dd Mr. Wittlun Churchill Tories (lain Voles In the .six victories, the Laboui argln over tne Conservatives i Ripped by 3 per cent. Conserva U < %  I margin • %  %  by 35 per %  s big a total ui vt • ction. but in Labour's can Ihe drop was alarming. %  and in every case the Labourite* margin! uf victory decreased. Political strategists have paid cloM .mention to those ligures mure sc than to such public opinion polls as that of the pro-Conservativc Ihe IHIly Express. which Bays 5U'S per cent, of tin public new would vote C live and 40'j per cent. Labour. Adding to Labour*i woes is the i i fact that the public II very disgruntled right now at the ':ortage of cool, and tho meat ration of eight pern • i potential clei uld count much more with the average votei i MI any charges tude in the handling of defence matters. But the .'ear cf war i pert) %  ; the overriding concern of Briti-h laj n Ii Ukely thai Attlee is wultlng for aome turn %  %  %  in the international •cane r.efore going to the voters NEW YORK, ie It, A mild form of influen/;i h.i" %  trtcken hundreds of thousands of people across the United States. Outbreaks ot the disease closed schools, crowded beenttala and ... 'i I .-> .'i .... i -IV. i-l m Industrie! In. many cities. New Finland appeared hardest hit. Of1)el>ls satd 250.000 adults and in.court ted thousands of children .Mic affected. Deaths wenre ported in some places, but doctors ( said most rases were comparative ly mild and akin to a 'very bad i cold." Boston authorities estimated atl feast 0,000.000 residents of that! city were bedridden. Roman Catholic Archbishop' J. Cushlng lifted ItM lenten fast regulations for 1.200.000 church member-, uwing to the "l I A' C A similar situation i Philadelphia. The General Hospi.iid 118 of Its employees k Cases of disease soared ado hundred, there and five deaths were i extorted since Wednesday. In New York 35 student nurses under treatment at Hospital and several docton railed (o mate their usual rounds —HI" P. riage.—Rcti'er. — B.r.r. NO PLAY AT KENSINGTON It was 11.20a.m. and peoate were iM'^innlflg 1" I'll the at Kensington yesterday. I very t hi i e\ fur the third day's play of the Barbadog-Timulad cricket encounter, but with live minutes still to go before the y came. It fell for fifteen minutes and then the umpires and other enthusiasts inspected the wicket which had been well covered. It was not affected, and probably everyone thought that within another fifteen minutes the game would !• continued. t Trinidad with four wii 'hand, was 10a runs h< i badot 1 Ural innings of 303, and the •truKgle wit* expected to be as keen as it had been for the preceding two days. | Would Barbados ui gain the U ol %  Aral i innings' lead w one "f UM things that must have h p>mg the minds of the Nationulisl IMUIHS Fly Over Coastal An as Of Red China o\ nit: • NPOT THE Venezuelan Covernment have ;i|>|>hed ( (1 it:e British Government in Ij>ndon for permission to operate a regular 3 weekly service between Mniquetln In Venezuela and Barbados. The Adveeatf understands that the service will be operated by I. A.V. (Lines Aeropostat Venezohmo). MOROCCO DISPUTE WILL CAUSE CRISIS WITH U.S. BY W. G. LANDRKY PAKIS. Feb. 23. A DISPUTE between France and the Sultan on her important protectorate of Morocco threatens to erupt into a full blown crisis at the moment when United Slates air forces are speeding work on six strategic bases th.-.e to extend Ami ncan striking power. The dispute came to a head when the Sultan refused to bowto demands by General Alphonse Juin, French I Odfural in Morocco to disavow publicly, certain M diutpUtable" mc thoda o* the ratio nalist Independent Parly. Obser^'cn. here predicted that the Sultan would either have to • r abdicate the tin .; I llONli KnNlJ, Keh 23 Independent Chinese report)! Mid Nationalist reconnauaiancc planes in the p. mined flights over Red held areas of the China COBBt) btfl o.nlined lion only. quoted the Defend Mlniater denVlnS that Detici'jlists invaded the Mainland but failed to mention reconnaissance flights) Report) appeared probably watching Yulin h -bour | warehouses now guarded "by are reI marines and the Secondary School building at Tanteen. Private cars have been Hop Houses Burnt, Five Wounded /W GRENADA DISORDERS (From Our Own 0>rtspqnS m li GRENADA. Feo W Strike violence reached u new peak last night with the destruction by lire of five buildings in the south St. George's Sugar cane belt, including the lielnicmi Qoi eminent School and Weburn Nursing Station as well as the home of the watchman at Claisanea Estate in St. John's pdrlili Five persons have been wound ad by police shod, two in the leg lit a Woburn district stonethrowing incident, and three In St. John's during a menacing ad vunce on the planters Three were hospitalized. Var nets of violence include lans as they waited eagerly lor %  %  Marl r. was now shining though not brightly and %  acttlniK flown to enjoy the game. Just then a threatening cloud In the northcakt burst and I nenily and continuously. The ground was MUM M green could here and there, but for the most ground ga** ''' ante or a shallow pond. Some of the more pessimistic h.id left soon after tin* first shuwer but the othen wl Ibefr iiui'h and i groups dlseusKinK one other It was soon < '. was out •' %  disappointed crowd %  i left the hi many hi it day of the bajtanan i>i lai aid Use wiou over Hainan Island 'attempt to set fire to t h e pier ported constructing a naval base .viously observed Red activities in Swatow and Canton B i t <-ie.'ii after Reda aft gUna there 1 whether such flights are 1 under the term al Truman's June 27 directive which the Seventh Fleet to proven! attacks in either direction JSS the Formosa strati. —8 I I' Fifth Test Match There was no play on the second day of Ihe Fifth Tesi Match between England and Australia al Melbourne dur lo rain. Sugar Five Vents Per lb. IN CUBA HAVANA. Fell n TtM SiiK.it Stablliralion [i rnounced the sale of 395.000 ton* sugar at s price of five cent The French always MM .hid Ihe I nded States opinion hu^ been quick So condemn them us %  %  i i.ut one of the %  •muting on to keep Ihf dtuation under control was the United s to sec tiubla In tttta strategU area. %  'Uness of the Moroccan dispute was indie;' i Thursday of 1 Itotert "rfiume 1 Minister J vitas Moch. to % %  • Bret, .\uin< k <( For Nobel IVmv Prise OSLO. Feb. 23. United Nations Secretary General Trygve Lie, [ndian Pnmksf a and ex-President Roi-' • t are among 2H individuals nominated for this year's Nobel Peace PHaa Hesidcs 28 seven international .ins are nominated, ne from 13 countries, and included Frank lluchnt irrn i ye, and British Attorney Central Sir Hartley Shnwcross. — B D r Rail Strike Ended In U.K. FARES WILL CO UP LOM net ind lnumn's Stut. %  1 nui cement to night .'ii wages %  After day -long talks tbi the i isea worth abouO 0,000, • re out f,n at kej i.i.i cenl i %  . u % %  i prevent ppeejaa. UM .'tiike movement, Unions and railway I lomglil to issue joint ti. ding t„ tho nu imme%  i for % %  CitUaai u| j n %  i % %  hicfa lie I f ill demandi In • I .... ck .i deedlook d on the second i i average %  %  %  %  innouni % %  i thai it will not 11 of the wage rises even . %  .1 T: (TV em v OKpeeV uH men n ithority to ruli* I freight rates. %  er.i with the Raltwmj Baeeutlvi %  I ;in the "Imper. iti\i need for el %  iii"u % %  sge offers, A* t!i Lon Ion agreement was m 1 depot, at the steel of Bheffleld ind aV500 they would go ahead with the BessBst, Al Other points in th r EnglWi rk more than 5.000 nllalreedy on strlki I than 20.000 w e?c gpil | •ill affect 450.000 workers but will r higher travel OCeta in Britain and for the instry. sraga tor reilemj i 2s. ed. per In the province! and fS. 5*. in l^iiidon. —ReaU-r TOKYO, Feb. 23. 1JNITED NATIONS forces rsjruned seven miles deeper into Communist Territory in East and Central Korea and reported the Communists were flee ng from the new "killer" offensive. Spearheading United States troops seued Pyongyang on the et*tern end of the flaminp; Korean front and rotttd on four miles beyond without opposition. live miles to the woat another United SUteaj doo smashed four fJlisM forwards and occupied lul looking the hi^; road hub of Hoenysoito,. k-\ I i front htghwmy itaj t wot f t in n fnur-mile .1 column uptund Mill I6A, the key to the Comm Irfem % %  lim mil swept forward s fast th.it tin Bid to lake over half-i'msiuni Communist foxh the banks of the frozen Ammnl 11I\TI gouUi of the tOWB, Play Likely hal the msll With Slimund I'ump and • aaae fseeadagsen <)v*i an Idle >i'itrrdj> mooped up and so far there ;, af1 Mtta Vi.itn 11 111..111M1Ihr nickel U in m and with in more rain Uirre U Ilkellhuud that play may h* aeaslbli tiiar is*iurd4yi The Barbados CrU-krt \H...rUli, n iKtJleful to JII th**r Him existed In thlx W.Kk Ruins Came Yesterday After two daye of %\ • the rein name again suddenly Shortly afU \. a hew ihowei fell u luied f"i about 20 tn'n.i %  : .. !, dritiHe wiuch head up most t the sboppcri who had unticipit* ii another MM day and bad cone i<> town without their inn I. UN 1'iol.vn Sti'.t bus stand thenna* .i rush lor the oUaOjfi^ .1 "ITlrf : %  were properly s-ih d and those who had in.inaged to reaeh home bad returned ba 111111: ttwtx rain coats. n si Andiew n w.is report* I th.it drlr./li-s hiiNIX>N, Feb 21. A numl>er of West Indian stu. %  ifternoon met Sir Hugh POota, Oorernor designau* of Ja%  the Royal Kmaste Society. The Tsi!SSw, ii"irsa-.i"offl ,.• ..ultan to disavow the ,j. l-fltl rtm. SI ped and passenger* accosted several points, bread cart* were capsized and milk delivery prevented This morning a Grnndansc crowd stopped the car of the reel of Santa Maria Hotel putting her out and her lady panlon, roughly handling both and h oldi n g on to a purse tabling S240. Thr Qovetnet'i bath house amtng the places burnt .dong Grandanse beach. PoUae peiroU are being more widely posted with the detention of Cairy and Blaize The capital was relatively oui^t to—day with striker' not demonstrating, but they ure evidently benl on action by night Ttio. MOM seem ARMS DUMPS FOUND MILAN Italy Authorities said pulivf unc vt-red two more secret arms cades nrlngtng to 51 the number of illegal nmmuiiltioti dumps found in Italy In a month. Thpy said bolh of the la'ev. cache B discovered in Milan Vet i arere well packed oiled. Most arms discoveries hive ad to Communists .ind fellow travellers -BIT %  I %  eedon i %  :-' %  ll again ind 300.000 of which wasl^f,,l(l , n ,., (]s i, -methoch" Pood Ministry. mclurted intimiagainst the French and those who the French. %  Sir Hugh I and what ir.ev hope* to do when they returned i home nder for other countries Trtal sugar sold for 1951 "Special A" now reached 815.120 tons. The Institute said in view of the-Hargiquantity of sugar sold. It derided to fn< presently and asked the llhcri• ion of 200.000 tons for sale m Ihe world murkc. —it I I' NO SURPRISE HITS I nick Rogers I m not The Sul that as a Moslem, he 111 putting L->th him iher Moshut the pj.rty was rondemiK I iht H prised." he -aid During the thn thing to report.'—(Cf? /rom the country. SOS SEE SUNDAY'S ADVOCATE U.S. FRIUNDn POLICY TO SPAIN WILL CONTINUE By CARROLL Kl \WOKTHY WASHINGTON, Keb. 23. Rest Ind %  '. %  : %  .. 11 i i • States will go ej od frteiuUler policy tnwaids Bpctin di Ipite Iti Itlsh |n the matter. Authorit i.-s Indicated that thia dcepj not mean howavea that the United States will pre i ihli policy i" tha point < i ly Include defence millers, becnuse the i military circles arc keeping in touch wlfh poalte ranks in 8 frequent inlci, Thin analyiuj On I'sgc 7 PLAN TO MOVE U.S. AIR FORCE H.Q. PA It IS, 1*0. 23 A I'M I h Foreign Offiet i l plans ure now under oonaid er ation to nova UM l U tor l heiidmiarten Europe from Germany to the l*i .ii'., He* uid the transfer :>ii red t" befog top air Ion i Headquarters close to General Elsenhower's north Allantu i.eadipiarters ncr \ | | ..n.k _n r p. Iled up the hilli overtoohlni I %  1 pouHng ("nut blank !)!%. %  U.I.;; .11 to Join with tons of boml An umate.1 10.000 Coutaasn of l itad %  i ed no reslstnn I losing Hill IW earlj In I %  the night on hllli overlooking the lit) In K p during ihe night. The frontal %  i 1 i to the nutheesl %  column tn Una, i i nt the da lo the I Df&foMsstafl I thai Ihe I %  %  cpl through I rhang on Thursd iv |Umn i IT from pofiit* thrrv miles %  outa RolUng li %  end of a lateral road lending wot to lloengwig United N ethg along i 80 can front met I of resistance. Air reports said that In the western sector urnunil Seoul, Communist tank moving nit" Una and Hed artillery I Fifteen I. North Kore.i hut there report of anj damaga to Allied bombers or tlghterr. Who ... The Fifth, Alt roe that Am. mi Red % %  Jupnn beat North Koi'i in railroad —O t f TELL THE ADVOCATE 'HIE KIWI UNO 111! rAv on M<;iir U.S. Flour VHIH Closing Down HUFFAUi. Feb 23 %  .ty. tnc orkf largasl milling centre i> i %  ii to-day owing hortage of bo i cars. Officials at three ulunts. tin Mills, Bury U | i ompany Indtcnted thej *ouid bait prod next 24 hours unl %  RaUroo iid that th< %  i probably woul rernaln unchanged i"r u whiv rTundiedi pected to ba Idle. Box-car ihorl ilta from the movement of grain from most west pointwhen" tin re acute to eastern ports for ttpot -HI r COSTLY BED VAN'Ot'VKIf. Weir I %  H n u". %  in his flower %  om had lined their bedr M Mil the :\ too exIng," he said as he called the exterminator. —



xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID ERGXB0KJP_BG98PH INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T13:47:02Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02517
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

v\ri'BI>\Y. I I 1IKI Ml. 21. 1951 IHRRtnO^ AKVOCATK PAGE THsVE Atom Powered Bomber May Soon Be a Fact WASHINGTON. Feb. 23 The military dream of an atom powered heavy bomber that rould fly many time* around the world nonstop at speeds taster than sound appeared nearer fulfilment. Official sources indicated that in the next month or an *he United States Government hopes to I tor the design and possible construction of on atomic aircraft engine and a plane big enough to carry it The Atomic energy Commission is now discussing this project with the makers of the giant B 38 and the General Electric Company's aircraft engine division. Contracts may be signed in March A pound of atomic fuel uranium 235. supplies as much heat energy as 1.280 tons of coal and a chunk of uranium equal In weight to an iiutomobile storage battery which deliver" one horsepower hour WOtid bo capable of delivering about 300.000,000 horsepower hours. Until now the quest for "nuclear powered (light" has been confined for the most part to theoretical studies aided by some cxporimenlal lnboratorv work in AFC facilltie* at Oak Ridge Tennessee. "Nepa Phase" In April Prime contractors for this so called Nepa < nuclear energy for K n of aircraft) programme ve been the Fairchild engine and airplane corporation. A.F.C and the airforee announced that the Nepa "phase" will be concluded on April 31). The next phase—the actual design work directed toward conUon o( prototypes—will take us wli.i." the theoreticnl Nepa phase ends. A.E.C. and airforee refused to say anything that would give i information as to the progress made so far toward whip. ping the many and difficult pioblems uf atomic power for aircraft. But atomic officials have all taken the position that the problems could be solved, and new plans indicate they now have facts to support this faith Brigadier Geneml James Me Cormack junior A.EC. Director of Military Application of Atomic Energy records with a flat statement that "aircraft will some dav mittee at ait emergenc be propelled by nuclear engines" Wednesday what is believed to be the heavn coronation crown t n the world When she opens Parliament she dresses as a European queen, with crown, velvet and ermine mantle and page bovo In .ittendance. She has I ten 33 years on the throne, succeeding when she wai onlv 18 She traces her des can t thousand year* All the people in l**e*e puciil Islands can read and write. Hospitals, maternity service*, d education are free to £.'// she thinks a Government de/eat on J ffif* tt'cwic's mt.mi in u \e meat MUhMtJ could* tandcurt, she's had it! "II' i I'M'* Lcndon Express S.TV;CI $350,004) Voted To Russia Needs More ft" "" C ^T~ Repair Flood Oil To Fight A War Lll VOy Had Damage In T'dad PORT-OF-SPAIN. Feb. 22. FRANKFURT. Feb. 23. F. P. Hellin. wartime m fttructor in Geophysics at Harvard University told O !" 1 |fWWllmil.a. dullrl.lisU Ih.t Russia ran never tight a long range global war on Dr Al'vin M WeTnlierf. D%WtOr mdBatfy Yepa'lrTo^""danS-d *'* JPSomm fLm *iji£ y f of Research at Oak Ridge ha* supToads and keep them open to 3S 000 J ". B 'J ons .^ H* ,„ plied some performance predicIrafnc. This was necessitated beH ** u "^ " *? *',£. nans tm the atom powered cause of the recent heavy rains fBuse %  lot !" "£2 " atomic bomber of the future. which had damaged bridge* and worldl l,ul nrver !" ><'s ,fl > !" n WeinherK recently said: "Such caused landslides throughout the lon an airplane would combine uninland u-lng up $60,000 allocated :tdded. UmlsM range. wilh tremendous for this purpose in this year'! very high budget. stmtegi. speed and probably %  J'.tunit would be weapon of veiy tl eat potentir n> "— B.UP. range globul "No war can be fought Europe without the oil of the Middle East" Iu this raapect, he raid, the fate of Oermnny and Meanwhile Honourable Hr,.ld Europe are bound together wi'h Robinson, Chairman of the Sugar the fate of the Middle East. —B.I'.F Kepi Dynamite Under His Bed ARTHUR LEWIS JOINS C.D.C. Manufacturers' Association, told the Press that unless there is .i rapid improvement in the weathet the island's $26,000,000 crop is threatened. He said that rains which have fallen 41 of 52 days this year, considerably slowed g ( Lucian Professor Arthur CHICAGO. Feb 23 nown reaping and grinding hut i^wU haa been appointed p. Charles Gilbert, 30. told judge the S.M.A. Is still hoping; if the umo member of the F.ugciie Holland, there was weather improves to be able to Development Corpora tloi nothing wrong with keeping 100 reap all canes. Although heavy Former part time members stick*, of dynamite under his bed. rains have already affected the whose appointments are renewed Ho said he planned to boil the sucrose content of canes, this i* a re: dvnamite and extract nilrounlikely to affect crop prospects M Mr. Hubert Nutconw Hum.-. iiiycerine so that he could get exln weather changes. C.B.E.. MX for threo years perience for a job In a munitions „ „. Mr Herbert Meller Gibson. J.P.. ulant The iudse ,nt hi., In A a r u,t *>' thp weather for two % ears Sir Charles :•.... ft torWdivs-BrP Trinidad's sport life Is almost at Darwin. K.B.E.. M.C*. F.R.S.. Jail tor TO days.—I P fl sUndgtm w||h nickrl an.) for one year Two new members ——————————, hockey league fixtures postponed have so far been ^^^ I The rim break in the consistent namely: Professor William Arthur %  O d~\ O deluge came on Wednesday when Lewis. Ph.D.. Stanle> Jvofl ^amfl 1 ^"4 1 the sun peeped out of a cloudy sky Professor of Political Economy. a^/ x_^ k_7 ; for a short time during the mornManchester University, for two ing. but by afternoon the rain years. Mr. Granville Tyser. started once more. Director of Laiard Brothers and Co. and several other Companies, Thursday morning broke cloudy for two years. It Is hoiicd to fill bad a the day proceeded the sun the last of these vacancies In the started shining.—

. near future To Beg For £5,000 From It. M Maet'OLI, NEW YORK It's tough at the trp Willlanwho was New York'* Mayor for live years, hatVMl cd just how tough it was when Truman named him U.S. Ambassador to Mexico. To live Hi the style t„ which American Ambassadors are accustomed, he says, he had to send the hat round among relatives and friends They kicked Ui with Ift.lHlu "Without that money I couldn't have accepted the post." says O'Dw; ei. And to underline the bleakness She's QUEEN In 'The Land Of Love' HT MUX TAYI.OII ONLY three woman In the Little wonder that the Tongani British Commonwealth may be have such ap fa ndld ph\ stque addresned a. Your Majesty— T<*ngnn* nke gamethey ece Queen Elii-il-'h. Queen Mary, at Rugger, cricket, tennis, and ^nd Queen Sa otl of Tonga. baskelball And ihey .ire renowned Thi. enaak ..: Nukualofa ("the for their singing l*nd f Love), capital of Tonga Bmt Crown otherwUe the Paclnc Friendly _, *,.,„„ .. .... ,.„ IsUnds. they are -lebrat.ng 50 Thp ^'* fn m b nt her years' association with Britain, their great protector Queen Salote, now 51, W the world's largest queen. 6ft. Jins.. weight around 20st., and handsome and regal with It She rules over the last remaining independent Island monarchy —200 or so islands with a popula__, £ !" £."-S-" '000, nd "' H " %  % % %  :: Life Of l.el-nre TONGA'S men are brave battle, good husbands and fathers all —and the beat sailors In the A Tongan boy gets a grant oi Pacific. Rut their fundamental land when he is 16. which provide* belief is that life ig a kindly thing, him with most of his food. On his to be taken lriaurel> death it goes back to the State. Que<-r> Salote has just said this There is no Income lax. about the Treaty ot Friendship public debt. M real housing *ith Britain:— pfoblem. •'Far the people of Tonga it hag And what little labour is repioved to be a blessing. It is quir.d for European leaseholds my sincere wish and hope that the and stores is by "spontaneous olle: very pleasant and happy relations of services." which have existed for the past 50 years between Great BriUtln Fighters and mv Kingdom of Tonga will There are no railways—onl> .ontinue undisturbed." aume 64 motor-cars and 12 motorWhen thev celebrate in Tonga cycles, but there is a llrst-clam they really get down to it. The last airfield, big affair was four year* ago, Tne airfield was kiven by the when 31-year-old Crown Prince royal family of Tonga in the war Tung! and his brother Fatafetii for a "peppercorn rent"—and they staged a double wadding. bin.five miles ot road to it tree ii.ihr>d UnlitDuring the war men fought \v "# •S'SSK'lh. pr,n.w.r. P"** "ll. b-rr.ck. ^ bathed dallj in propar.llon for Ol. d „V^" "%££. cemnonle. by old wonm of tho !" !?^'_E U KSS palace Guests brought their own pigs fOf the ten-day feast. The hibiscus flower flamed In the women's hair, there were wonderful costumes. .. But. sotwiy enough, despite all *-P " U*wn the exotic surroundings, the Ono ot the Islands, Faloon princes were married a* inland, keeps on disappearing mtc Wr.ii>.mthe ocean and reapi>earing. Via For One In 1040 It was 15Uft. above the Sir Harry Luke once attended a seaand than sank below it feast staged by Queen Salote They say the Tongane always (•the biggast woman I have ever have a flag ready to annex n %  een") whenever It emerges In front of euch group of guests Another of the islands, "Tin was an enormous tray, 6ft. long fan Island.' started erupting in by 2ft wide, solid I v packed with 1MB. so thoy moved tho Mow foul people to a spore Island. TII.H M'emed t.. I> one roast And a tortolne. given h> C.iptair, pig tor each guest plus turkeys. Cook to a local chier. still lives chickens, crayfish, crab*, puddings —ag-d 200 years. and yams. —Lg--. raised and three Spit 1 Urea were nought One body of SO Tongans woi wo MMtwo U S. Silver Start. ml four mentions in despatches Sir Frtieriik Gowhni Hopkins icvoimttmari At tfitmirtrf t) MMm, f.t Mi ,.,!, nl writ Iri H ur i u M ti j tj ritmmm At J* m •/ *V •mim, HflM m*Jti fa i MlM f .,/dj | p a j mm i t U, irtjtofkm,, t V aw w i ; m Ud i wmlftr m mf ld n aW Man ./ tmt tt4f. fcUn m a; *, itfnrmi. fiiiArr MM a tmnmiUrn turn mmd iW^aai m 4 Jitt tmkatf emijf) fn f nW, J,u mi ciUkjtttm (umrtli J-tkj, mi tf imtmwm Jntif m the auk o/iln Kutxtf f^i jttmm mm mmmm m rlumirn. w MB***rmt m li, Hykmwm ti.,:nrjprirurlf. mi iraiWavrt m* >W %  a •. •• tfKfilaanitlmaertfi: Ik wmimttf ma jppnMianU ai feaaw •mllanl ( m mdyiuJ tkmtt mnj ,aJyp, th, exmmuMm, eflkt l*itiM(mmtmd blti*tt)ifarmutr ) .lU r u..*i *urllil,jihr:bl,mkwmll,l*Mt*mmmnamt u aV Uaum i t-niit Mtlicmt itGuftlktfilJ b iMIar muniCmft kmjuj laWlafumaau. Tm frn, ttm mwt mmd uCmunip **m f* tti—t a Film mi SOmmVllB, a&mmm\CMq,. 1„ t tl. l.'^Unr. mw„t,i if %  ayal UtU,ftkt R^.l Sciitty,mi anaw! jtrt V mltmt\*l. H itMhemmArNtirlPriak, Ui •ntltmhu.ymmrf.mi V fmmWtf mm mtmm [*+,! ./ th, K^rf ...,,. ItrHai htli M am'aoi • %  1.7 iaj_l. •*• V >• tmitiri ihrOtirr a/ Hull, lUteim laar. Trade Ma'l. ..i ImajavfaJ ('In .nicnf InaTUtrtH Ltd. Ismdon. Fnulaiuf. II ^Lti^ 1 Royal Party For Lady GodlVO "Down Under" j 951 On March 1 thfi4d oor MINOR You don'i have to longo a*g car featuKi when TOO driv* uw Morris Minor. Here i. a hig .ar tn a imall waj. Seating lor four. Over 7 cubic feet of luggage space. Torsion hsr, inJcrrnJcnt front wheel %  utpcnuoa for %  moother rid*.. Ii'i easy to steer through 11 .Hi. : '." to park saay i garage. If •conosrry •nicrests you. Kt J5-*o miles per gaUoa iiiiMii-i longer rum (af roar nwacy. By H'MI |)>l Ml I IM.I K CANHBHItA. Feb. 22. COVENTRY, England Feb. King George end Queen EliiaCoventry'* Featlvai of llrllain Co, ' a tod ban^^^^ ' """•' %  """ "" fell hi has now 4s 3d. In York bank ife. ItaaB O'Dwyer, beautiful former model, hut a; 1.010 5s. M al another hank SEE SUNDAYS ADVOCATE £iSB March I, 1952. for their tour of ahapely miss to play Lady Godiva Australia. Auitrahan Prime Minunii r ,de through the ilreeU on i.iter Menztn announced here tohorsebacks In the city'* pageant day. on June 23. The King's party will leavo w. *-. -.,. Brisbane for New Zealand in May Peeping Tom., totirliti and local Of Ihe i.5.u.i0gven by friends l9 52. after touring .11 the AusInhabitants are all Invited to ,ys O Dwyer, £ 1,607 went for a ^.^ „,,,„ np „.,,, aUnd und iU „ Princess Margaret will ercomThe original Lady Godiva, a pany the King and Queen. .Saxon girl of the ilth century. The tour wan oiigmally planned r ,^|#, risked through th< for 1946. but waa t postponed begf Coventry to gain Irom her caus* of the King's Illness husband a remission of ih< -Reader t*ardrobc for Mrs. (>' I %  %  %  It Ambassador'^ present salary. appointed. C6.730 I year, minus taxes. ATOMIC BLAST* out on the 'ing grounds In Nevada hnve worried a good many local residents. Hut nohaxiy is more wonii-d than the proprietors of plushy gambling spots In Las Vegas resort Reason: All tho a/haMtf have lieen thrown off hfllnnce UUIII.IR living Meyer got off a Now Yof4j Fifth-iivenue huand left behind him diamTrnds th £17,860. Reason Too busy sdlng (he comie strips. tolls nuosed Fashions Should Kcrve Workers CZECH PAPER i rMgftft tenants. .She was the beautiful wife ot 1-eofrlc. Earl of Mercla and lord of Coventry, a very grasping aristocrat according to all the legends. Godlv H badgered her husband time and time again—as women PRAGUE. Fsb. 22. will do-to let up on the teaoa Fashion in Chechoslovakia must and at last, tired of her nagging. working people and not he agreed to oat taxes If she itliin| ladies" according would ride naked through the to "trade union newspapers. The streets of the town papers said. "Like everything else The blonde iHiniMhell of I04 fashion in Oie capitalist world M took him at his word and again means for exploitation of workas women will do. pulled a fast buses the natural ono. ill dressBefore mounting her horse for proclamation uld slay inconeider imitations of bourgeois deon and shutter their windows ilothed r-erve WHEN Mrs. Thelma Ri'i was si act to death in her Baltimore home, her two children, sitting in the nea,i room, heard nothing. ., They were watching a Western ,„ because It programme on TV. and cowboys' .jcalre of woman to bo ... ahota drowned out the realities. ^ -n,, e'esire to bo well dressed, the ride she issued PKOI'OHALS that the U.S. & nothing bad. But we do not tht all persons ah Government tiix on whisky should conrlder imitations of bourgeois go up by £1 (from £3 lo £4 per mo des, which serve the needs of >^ n thm m^ the rid. gallon) are causing deep gloom -do nothing ladies", beautiful. We ^jy ln her long fla ;imong lejrttiinate distillers prefer -firactleal dress whirh Quite a,*rt from finding the would make the worker feel con extra money, they say 11 will cause for table at work and at pla; ii.o"fantastic increase" in moonshlnlng (illicit stills). The 19.000 B I tills seized in 1949 had a combined capacity of 120.00*1 gallon* more than the total legitimate output. ft] BUP. FILM FESTIVAL Ken Abla<-k Will Represent B.B.C. Wcsl Indies %  "' Oar Owa t'acia*Saat| PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 23. It Is understood that Mr. Kenneth Ablack. a Trlnidadlan. hni been selected for attachment to the Barbedos-Trlnldad-Britlsn Guiana group of Colonies with the headquarters in Trinidad for tho Only one person disobeyed her proclamation, a tailor, ever after wards known as "peeping Tom This sly character bored a hole In his shutters to get an eyeful but the legend says that he war. struck blind for his trouble. NEW YORK. Fab 2J Th. 1MI (lod.v. mull b. of Pllm .lar. and nlm worHara In' malur. ar. MMRmM cluduTg Joan Ponlulnc. U*M* f^^* "'' "Jl'lku a £• Wmd.ll Cam, Pamela N.al and •l-l" ten* ' tho# <("esUoned '. "I, ..:I. ,.T?Tnnld/dTmrn"! !" "-' "' '"'•"-' "" "n^SSLTS'JSm, """..cd th. backacna and th. work to hVdon. up to com. that ... with It. Iba .apott WASHINGTON, Tt IBM by tor U B.C producer who adviaad. Th. Sanal. Prapmadnaaa aubw b. attached to tho GovernM Jt . ,,,.,. C'ommitte. uld it would lie Impr*mm* al (fell colony ror three year. "Kw " %  h ~ d „ <>' %  '****£* Mill, lo bold aU of AU.ka and the t. aanat the broodcaitlng wrvlcca ba,k and feet parallel when walkA |,. uB n |,|,„d, ,„ „, of war af Barbadoa. riritUh Guiana, n K Thla eauaoa a pull and pain W|tn Ruola Thc Bu b-Commlttee Trinidad nn.l the Windward which muat b. borne for a week 1Trrtittd ,„. orrn ,d force, however or two. If a Ufe-tlmc nt fool wJth curryin g „„! m -realwt r I u ' !" ha" %  Iraady %  aWaaad normal Hvtaa as I raaull ..fiak.ng IJOM-IM. . ., Don't delay. Profit bv tl iperknc* of fail low-victims of tha-e pains. tJet DOLCIN today. A bottle of 100 precious tablets costs only tot* IV liOOKERS DIWG STORES— flridtfetoum oad -llplia Miarmoev. ilJlON SMART and DURABLE for TENNIS AND OTHER SPORTS New Shipment of PUMPS in Brown anil White Sites: 6— II PRICE: £1.60 fUUct



PAGE 1

PACE FOUR KAKBADOS ADVOCATE BAttnUMT, IIHKIAriY 24, 193, BAKBAlW^^AI^tKiATE ('•.. 1.14 Hr-aS *' PrM.*w S.lllird 1% I'.'lll 11.: r \ -I. I'l.'.l %  ths I '-i -j>N %  Act came into force. Amnm; Its provisions is one for the reduction ol the quorum of I ; use of Assembly tu m 12 to 9. Tinkm > %  reduced bj I bour Party .ind insisted on In tplts -if the abjection thai 11 was undk mocratic to main 9 a quorum out Of 24. Imposes . r.rt'.it responsibility on the members of that party who now conduct the affairs of Government. On lha ground Ol %  qpodttney it has been argued that the Party did not have any large majon'y and that if the Electors' Association ho dwindling ConCross learned up against them ll was impossible to yet anything done. It has happened that the absence of members of the Opposition parties from the meetings of the House has caused inconvenience inasmuch as there was no quorum and the House had to bo adjourned. But it was the duly of the Government Party to provide Hi full quota of members to conduct the business of the House as they had undertaker t" do They did not do '.his. Instead they tatfoduced l.i amendment which now makes nine mappers a quorum to conduct the business of the H Measures which now come before the House* are on occuloni extremely complex and it is often merely because ol the sugted amendments of the Opposition that the result of the debate produces a workable bill. The Labour Party cannot boast -nprehensive talent m their ranks and it is imperative that they exercise the greatest care in conducting the work of the House with us small a number as nine members. It was always the duty of the Opj to attend all meetings of the House dt the fact that they were not i.sponsible for Government business. It is now their especial duty to attend even more assiduously so that the collective knowledge and wisdom of the twenty four members will always be available in the service of the community. It will be interesting to see what effect the change will haw on the work of the House. SUPPING IT is noticeable that suggestions for reform when they ;n,. accept e d ill Barbados invariably get an enthusiastic welcome. Ever* effort is made to carry out the new jchemea and lor %  brief period the pubhe can be assured of satisfaction. it is also noticeable that within i lew weeks after any change has been uistituted there is %  railing away From desirable and bensjfidal practices, The Streets of Bridgetown some weeks ago showed an appreciable improvement in the matter of rUinilnSM Bins had been provided and carts removed refuse during the day so that the fruit skins and snap:. of paper should not displace Bridgetown after the volume of traffic had ceased, the stores closed and there was opportunity to look around at greater leisure. Recently there has been a fall,: from these standards and people have fallen bock into the old ways. In matters of public interest there is every necessity for continued vigilance if conditions are not to return to the unsatisfactory. It is easy to allow them to deteriorate when once there is a belief that what is everybody's duty is MOIXKIV'S. In the case of the insanitary condition of the streets, it is In the interest of tin themselves that tlirte b. no return to the pleasant but dai time ol throwing fruit skins and bits of paper on the roadway, and large heaps of refuse in gUtte) to block them. This City will be judged by visitors from the standard of cleanliness which they find In it. Oar ICi.itl. is Seas : ( Itll'I'S A flOW l' >NI> iN, Mr Hugh Gaitskell. U itllor .r minded convincing When %  lure might %  ions, the Anal. By Oavid Temple Roberti public gallery. Hum butter. British without cum %  %  im Hugh • %  1010 1S4S, r .1. way •felt that this th-.. ..-^..ni^ ^nnamenl programme '. k| t „ , tl.HflO million linmial ci .. c £1 700 bu m urmament by ]9Mand ,i and took quite happ) rnmed programme llo „ ,„,,. % %  % %  Iti •sports Lebouj %  %  defence burden prop..r [(WVT BrlUfh cars for Europe t ": 'tli holding. But tionately higher th.n that of any frwcr locomotives for Pakistan lncn %  nother fide Th< intry of the A'l ., r dynamoa for Dar-es-Salaam' l ** l(, %  ' the labour Pnrty argue u..ri.f..i M ii WHl k.d.> textiles would have to MTtl J* 0 !?* *&*?> 4P .. the man whr f n by a double caar.pa.gn neicnco ... -" ("urn annaa h_ %  _.• tht'TP tt J\f .. Mne gun* (I Aush OalMoaU cor,H M ut clo "" rationing. Ih# ^^ Labo-.ir "...nUnuaiiv talnly. no claim can bo made thai The only way Mr. Galtakell clal pre-war expertcold expect the rearmament Pakistan and thataeacc with India was confined to acadamU programme tube endured >o lightly Ho argues that Chip hill would life, hat any of the brilliance oi WM tl> presume that the output of have lost all Asia 1: tish indujtry would continue for the conception of I • Colombo .• haa modonward and upward. Industrial Plan and it stSf u on ""' output has been rising steadily for 'hat plan through greater. This week, we saw the thrPo years. But It can only confor the continued shadow of Sir Stafford Cripps at u n ,„. tl rtsS it the raw materials—L-' 1 the Despatch box making a speech me uils and rubber, wool and fibre HW O nej n in the authenlir tone of the didac-continue to arrive m increasing ously weapon-mi" And that, frankly. Is the I-abour, now it m eommttti ar man than Cripps. But he stni I'nitcd States is defence proframmiis much bet,tl. 11 ...^.... uflln..b.I Co wun o ni l" lecture in sjcomarket for scarce Industrial maweek gives this point "f 1 B display of virtenals is competing one with anttrtatlj OelttfceU is the e.niiI • i .iinding %  tricky other. Hugh Gaitskell gave an dnvcr. sitling perched up anC Mibjiit He opened, but only eKamp i e: M ilphur, he wid. Ko i .nn the camel Sir Stafford would have M p hninans Sulphur looks round querulously while :h i few disdainful part* t „|, s to mind a yellowish powder Shli gibes Hut h c MKm left that dU, V ith h" I tk is that dninful part to Mr. An. to apeak later And for chancellor called it lulptU ending, w. H Cnppit just appears in the mind s eve as Our. stern purp hquid in a nice big blown1 expect thai now a strong body was emphasised, our hearts wenc i. lss flask (he lla-k could be of 1-ibour opinion to be uplifted with the hope that „,,. %  ,, a l.^np Aneurm Bevan In take Ernie tanks from assembly lines, stockfor the hall table. But sulphur HM Bevlo i ll •. „s K tin, million of men I Itic bo> arith ta^ ka would detei arithoul which indu^'.rv would (he is 54 I the aggressor and preserve the ,,,,0 1 eouM if they could make younast than ur leadfree world. We were told to %  ne | :in ; j, uri t hev tr), made a speech that harder—and we were offered tht couldn't make paint; 1 wonder Churchill cone worth ray of hope. Sir Stall ghethei ;! %  SOUld BUU* managed to behave as if he rvalh paper, and they certainly can't Labout • xpressed the strongly held believed his own messages. I'mafci without aulphui ,w nal CommuniSni ll jmust be admitted that Britain had afid. Unfortunately, as Mr. Onlt • ; ''' 1 ny political datnoruUUed export targets ret by Sx|>lained, most of U. %  '' pollttStafford that nobody could bein'vi u i,,i, ur cornea tron the Unltei 1 democraey thej don'l in but that Slealgre/ ChanesUefl Suites which la now rather incons, r Hugh Caitskell could hardly carry dined to keep it nil itself. S< In this speech Aneurln Bevan the san. ; who lfoks nthl lick to the Labour The economic theorem that like a small boy), British Presitheory that a long-term peacr Gaitskell sought p, sattabUah was dent of the Board of Trade, is oil Would I* reached with tl that Britain could readjust hei („ Washington to see if he can beg pies Government" of China; but production and continue on the some sulphur to loplcnish his th< %  neral road in such n way chemical set Bsrl 1 iSly, SUCh %  '< ;1 i : "t Implying any of the anxthat £4.700 million would IN and lous appeasement that the left voted to armament in thr<' ". 1 H,ev profa bl> cannot be settled wins advocates Aneurin Bevan and all this without more than R |> V the unaided efforts of one made a striking impression. slight decline In the standard o! country wen though led by the think it was hi* bid foi power—if living of toe country. Oerman wt USDBU on (here is itUl awer fot ,i.nt under the Nazi I whom the mantle of the austere %  oclaU Before th will be renumbered, was launched Chancelloi• h..s fallen ro dramai en will have U on the theory that gun were-brttef tally, so convincingly. d,-ide that. Mr C. J. P. CAVE MIt CHAni.ES JOHN PHILIP GAVE, M-A ehoai %  1 r !• 11.recor de d In tbt %  imlKTS of India Cceamttftea, and n Ufa rnember since ..t his home at %  %  Mill. Pi %  lei-Ntii'lri. on 1 8th. 1 in May, ia-i. he was i the Oratery ieho '. I Tlinlt] College. Cambridge. He was the eldeft son II Mi Leun n IS fit I 'Hose mother was Sarah, daughter ..1 Mr Brtwanl Carleton CumUrbalch. of Bristol and llarluidos. 1 10 tin(unlly cam** tote possession of Nicholas Abbev in %  .Inpan-h .f,Sl lv. Al one time Nicholas Abl>ey was owned jointly by Mr. Edward Cumberbalch and his brother Ml Laurence Trent Cumberbalch. kg iledlcotetl the east win'!'"' "f St IV Km. SoelShMOWa. A further link with the island tM thivugh Mr. Charles Cave's great grandfather Stephen. WIIM married Anne. daughter of Mr. Thomas Daniel. and Barbados. Nicholas Abbey is Hie oldest he island, havini; been built In the seventeen!!: n is "f two storeys and has the unique distinction pf possesclng ned (he plaiUalion BhwSrth, but tnis was sold before the lait S man of Wldo inlere.-ts and in the Held ol metebrnlogy lie established a oanalderable repulatmn |[,. wo s also an on medieval alone carving, and a gifted photographMctcorologiM He became interested in m.t orology as far back as 11*0.1 and was soon Aylnfl Utei wftti .ifn-cnrding instruments I temperature and humid: upper air and sending up pilot balloons to find the w;nl different belSbtS. ll" liecame a Fellow 1 f ihe Royal Met. %  I Hi president in 1913—15. and had the rate distinction ted far a 1924—26. II, i, I'.ll i ini DM Brat whan the need for meteorological rervtec for the array became 00rloUS, Mr Cave 0HV11. I as captain, and weal out t*> France where he t>k uver ihe Instruction 1: the observers. He later returned Ui Enjland to train recruits for the n 11 the service n qurn to meet the nerds ol the gunners. tho sound-raimet panics and Qlf rapidly growing Royal Plyina corps. He initiated the Thui M Kimixation and Is author tf the valuable contribution to %  %  the Mru.-turr ol ih. Atmonphrre in CSSaF Wc-lher: a Study of Soundlm.'.. with Pilot lUIUona. iiiother main Interest grew out "I" nil study of photography. particularly the comp u new science of telephotographyH bseeane interested in the all but invisible iuf-hu .-eo( medieval churches and set himself to StUd) an* U by means of photogi. 1 1931 he was able to present in 11 serlei <luct duHftg his tenure of office. The rates stood at 8s. 5d. when he took over his appointment. Later they rose to 8s. lOd then fell again to 7s. lid. at which figure they remained for many years. At the present day the figure is 8s. 6d.just one penny more than when Sir John took office. In the accounting world Sir John distinguished himself by taking Honours in the examination of the Association of Incorporated Accountants and Auditors and is one of the few Scotsmen to have occupied the position of president of the Institute of Municipal Treasurers and Accountants. He has served oh many Government committees including the Scottish Hotisini; Advisory Committee and the Scottish Rating and Valuation Committee. Sir John has also written extensively on local government finance and administration. His approachability and* sense of humour, combined with a quiet, modest demeanour. have made him as popular a figure among city officials in Edinburgh as tht? will in Trinidad. His sixty years are carried lightly but the secret of his youthful appemancu is a persona! secret. It was even more marked when he became City Chamberlain at the early age of 34. Shortly after his appointm 1 ha anttrad the witness box to give awidanea before a Parliamentary Commission in the city and when he replied to counsel thai he was City Chamberlain of Edinburgh, the noble Lord who presided looked incredulous and asked that the question be repeated. This then is Trinidad's new Commissioner for Local Government—a man of youthful enthusiasm and wide expemmes a man who has already decided that when his work in the West Indies is completed he will return (o Edinburgh—and almost assuredly more work. • published as the fourth of the Cantivbtir\ (Mhrriral Papers by (ha Friend 1 t Canterbury Cathedral. In the cot this field he took over a.i'U photographs. Mr. Cave was a nvn of quie -nd courteous bearing students and friendremembe with (-latitude hu. great kmune' and generosity. He married 11 1895 Miss Wilhelmina Kerr (daughter of Major Francis Kerr* In ISM. They are urviveil l>y their four sons and n daughter. A Special Correspondent nhados on %  were made In the llmt few yeiirs • 1 Ma present century. Shortly sad ssas ; letter In the Press from Mr. W 1 ' % %  Sir Napier Shaw. F K S I asking it paopla would fty inatrunasni-earrylns kiu> hu (.logical research, and suggesting that owners of yachts would t'nn suitable winds jit sea. Cave, realizing that the trade winds afforded excellent opportune out a number of large '1 for this purpose, and thu 1 the first of the activities on which mark. RltS flying caused oonM; ,.,i.iv'**i ,n l"imei him. He inllUI HOI PiS V/TAr",!e w5SSCijg| %  ?*: - *-• %  iTsjti.1 „i ^, n 7i.i id-,!,,, i • %  '"' f^HTiety but expressed his : .Ms Advoe.le ou ' .,?*> %  t.,iti..n ft !" .* not narmii n* io-I WOUIH ,,l,v< ,rf 1 '" re-uniled With a %  ::i atSsi** • """"• our Cball I I Dudley %  „,,„,.„ nd I have recently Inl -ri'il r u'l livi-r i Col, Mkhelin and as soon ii !" Si !" c_^iir ,a .. HanUUtte Honorary be,r.lay tAclB ) aled but out SI A area, can be sect uimiiit} ', hi discuss way-: and moans of meetTo The t'diti-r. Tlir Advocate tng this Ioni; felt want. sl -•*'• n advi Perhapa you will allow me spaca to-daj thai Mr. Norman Duihie li 1 aii lo Ueturs on Mo has a direct l-curinf on the sub26 al the British Council with ject. reference to a Barbados Theatre. About 9.30 p.m. last Saturday Amour with i %  <>f the finances of auci i*?en imp.1 theatre will know mat if ft u ped in the flood waten of the inusi b< rential raini that had bd ual every opportunity In that day. Hc hurried t aklns after It fa bull) and nun >uund as II I an %  %  . but 1 deavouring to find the ov net but SO > ....i, ( ,n.' of drsms without succefi ko ha t'a "sakewas in good i % %  assistance they ii, lo the W I Selcctori in their %  earch fw I We know that the present series of games serve as trials for the Australian tour, on which 1 understand the W.I. will be ati %  %  land. 1 : ( %  !> lid the exira place LUNM l*or the in. u wicket-keeper, selected for that purpose alone, who can relieve Wnlcott of much of the strain of the tour. 1 ihink %  agres with i no not think U %  iien keep wicket for the 13.C. U Ifcra .•. %  k now that Jamaica and %  %  will he showing their wicket hsajpan U. the Seleelor, In Jamaica S It T a1 ^ T *'''"a''d have tiree which they can show, these Ian, Lrgall and Wood. I venture to suggest to Goddaui and Mo [niever tliut in tne interest ot WJ Cricket, and in fairness U these three they ahould all be shown before these series are over. Wood especially, should have a ohancs la (he M.-ond match He napMBS to play for thecolot.v that has the outstanding keeper -Waleott. Suppose Wood was belter <-ther keep,! in Ihe W.l witli the exception U '.'. would it be fair either to him or to the W.l for him not lo I e ? After all Walcott is •i eertatnty, and Hnrbados therett.re ofTeis no candidate for the extra w icket-keepmg honours when we show bint to the selectors. I repeat that I feel that Wood, (.uillcn and 1-egall should be shown, and offer this to tno bkippers. I trust th.it tbta Utter will be takt sportsman that reads it b Which ll is written. I .V'i m DO way bandar, but as a West Indian eat leave these shores to do battle with the present cricket champions of the world. I would like to take this opportunity of congratulating "John" or his selection as W.l. skipper f->the Australian tour, which WM %  nnounced on the air VON an aura that bj the Hsna bs rsturns from "Dawn Under" the championship will have changed handi Tluinking you for space. Sir. Yours faithfullv STUMPER. tl niti-r To The Editor. The JllftlQcati s.t .pori-anpondH i in >wur Wednesday''edition clalma thai he atarts work at I at 9 pm. Hi r, thai M get.-. nfT from 10 a.m. to 11 an B from 2 p.m. to 5..K' p.m. sis days a week, and nu oaa dag nfl saok arsjafe He also says Uiat he only get. $7 00 per week. Again he make* nu mention of his meals that an I huiel, and I V whicli he does not pay. 1 am reliablv informed that any waiter who cannot doulle his wages In tips during the .• %  alter tola M-ll known that l ">ARD. at II iiifs I hut Uimddvn The | II4-11, I .... Pale Dry Nutty Sherry Amontillado Partners Port Ruby Port w .Vsar A iti nils Carr's Cream Crackers Gouda Cheese Edam Cheese CM* CoolaW l Salami Sausage Ox tongues Corned Beef CARROTS ( Ml.IM.I PHONE G0DDARDS | WE DELIVER I SSe. p*r n 30e. per lb Keep up Your Spirit with our famous t.oi.n it mi it H I .# lil never Falls) '..•.•.-.^-.^•.-.^^-..,..-,-....,.......,.,.,.,...,.,.,.,..,,.,.,.^,,_,_. i ^ i .,, viVc ^. I



PAGE 1

PACK TWO IIAKHAIMIS \1)\IM \1K -Ml IIDW. FEBKl'AKY 21. 131 QcUiib Qallinq H IS EXCELLENCY THE GOVF.BNOK MDt the following telegram to the Comn i Officer. 1! M S Devonshire. 'Good luck and best wishes to you and nil ran** H M S Derawshlre The Commanding Officer has replied. '"Very many thanks for your kind signal. We are all Tin grataful lor the good Mite wo had in Barbados Off To Trinidad H ON H. A CUKE ll day l B W l.A fa*Trinidad to attend a meeting of the Dinvturof British We* Indies Aiiways He expects to icturn today or sometime to-morrrw Trinidad Barrister M R. LOUIS WHARTON. K C Bamatar-at-Law In Trinidad who "pent a week's holiday in Barbados, returned tn Trinidad yesterday afternoon by B.W I A For Cricket And Race* %  Y|KS. CURTISS HIVE wan POCKET CARTOON by OSBERT LAN'CASI F.R "Dor. thii man clearly MKittttand, irtnrant, thai hii t ••><< %  < %  li (-....-I. i among thepassenger* arriving by the Lady Nehen from —— Trinui-d yesterday. Here for the Editor— Daily Chronicle raeesand the iiickt-i. RhcisrtayitiK *R £ WILLOCK. I %  with her parenta Mr and Mrs. IVI the Dally Chronicle in Itritbt, Victor Chase, of "Alpha ', HartGuiana who was In Barbados lor rihbvar meeting of the Asaorlatlon returned to yesterday by II. W l.A. M lock remained on after the i some of Ihe Netaan Irom Trinidad was Mr. i.mueva. Manager of RetuiciTrtaM and President of the West IndnFilm Board of trade During his short stay In Barbados ho will In* a guest of M: and Mrs Ke.th Wrntherhe...' at Da %  Read, To Take Up Appointment M R W H. C Bill" Knowle formerly of the Agricultural iVpartment, British Guiana. .1 v.l here yes'crdav morning bj ttM Lady Nelson to lake up an appointmept with the Department of Science and Agriculture as Sugar Cultivation Officer. He was (vumpanied by his wife and thtv log With bis mother at ark, Hastings. B.C. Civit Servant M R GEORGE A. KERRCTT Civil Servant atuched to tl.< Department ir British Guiana, arrived lu n terday morning by the Lady Nelson. He u on six months' holiday and will spenii two months here '-I Rranker at Intransit .inville". Hastings, after which teeting nfr W JJJ v >lt jo^p „f fn p other Island* before returning home B.W.I A. \NUHEI: I Her sister Faye is expected t return from Trinidad to morrow Short Holiday M F. WOODLEY ANTHONY, proprietor of Anthoiiv": 1 Arcade in poii-of-spain who hau ^rTmiir %  %  Communications been holidaying in Barbados for Ttl" ISRAEL \ ENTOl RTrav_R L C REIGHTON who is the MSt ten days returned to % filing Agent of Messrs Mm the Communications De Trinidad vesterday afternoon by Gerald .S W. bmith and Lo. of payment of the Colonial Office St. Georges. Grenada, BJ i .,. rday by B .w.I A. for here yesterday morning by the Hi: Mr. Crelghton is touring ., lnlH .,, f-* d Nelson iatranslt lor bt. lnP West Indies. Purpose of his MT\ uV, h h?i hJli i-cia He perts to vtoit Dormv „ lt s in connection with tele 11 Guadeloupe who had bun n .ca. Montserrat, St. Kills and communications in this area He holidaying here with friends re Antigua before returning home. arrived here a few days ago from u ^* "-d>^P* " Thursday ^ „ ..... London via Jamaica. He ex,*.!* y J? !" •** ._ n Four Months Leave to return to England early in i Robin spent part of he. ,R c j D HJUL )|f >Df A,,,,, JV1 land who is Assistant Factory "• was staying at the Barbados Managei at the Uiilish Amcricai Tobacco Company in brazil (lew %  to Trinidad to take the Lady Nelson which arrived hi lay morning. He Is on four months' leave and L EAVING yesterday afternoon i* .•pending live days in Barbados upending by R W 1 A lor Trinidad staying at Accra. Rockley after She BJML Program me SATURDAY. fab. Si. 1SS1. b .. A'.alaH. rtan BM tbntafuu. an. "lipjmr Panda ?JB a i>. %  ii-O Pn.t.m.i . 75* %  m tnlnludr. S im BBC ReattUM Orehcitra. a 1 in < olomU Qoffliona: S .\, .. t 10 d ii, llax* Sn< from Bhi"ii am. mar--mirr- uss .m ldf. It • n AuMialta vt B mi N*W>. is % %  I %  v. Bnilantf^ l> IDM.II AnaSfsSc 11 ,, Sanaa o UH HIMM: ft p.m *. %  %  ....:> SIS pm •* %  •Ill S gtSB. Uuilr lot l.. -.-. 1 a ss. — 1 iai ss. a ss .. .,Pas .a*. T p T',t; T10 am New. Anslrrt. aaaa %  BM Nw. t I". • -.—u i a. a a.u -i Attention Children BEGINNING from week and continuing children not older than 12 years are asked to send to lbs Editor. Children's Corner, short stories on any subject they choose. Stories must not be more than 90t words in length. A prise will be given for the bett story, which will be published In our Sunday %  paper (children's corner). Stories must be sent in not later than Thursday every week. UH VI l< CM II sIXKMA (AAembersOnly) \NA ANUIII"SUSAN HAVWA ,m Ml roOlliH SIASI HaSMSwaMl *r HKO % %  !• IMBMI ir nMu a ru-im SH.HI .< %  H vri.il II lDAI %  <-• %  %  • JOHN MILLS MARTHA SCOTT PATRICIA BOC IB *I> Hill UMIVIIIIS" Aa ISO BaSto PWIar*. _^__^_ WiamtsaAV a THIBSDAT NIQSTT HIS %  UIMI MH.M .l*V *. a %  8ai>dv VicPMrun at In* i Oian. %  pm Badio Nrl. CompoMr of the weak. IM 1 m Radio Thealr* 10 pm Tha M*v*. Fro... iKe Rdlloil*!. IP II %  .an An. Thlna to dl>ra. 1S.4S p m >our. rannnill II pm. Tim* lor 1*1.A#.A 'tUvutre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310) TOStAT US aa* S.SS %  . ml (.HUBBI-I Dallf K o RAOO, IARZAN AND THE SLAVE GIRL li Bo w K —pii i*a BY THE WAY By Beachvomber %  A acheol-days in Barbados student at the Ursuline Convent Her engagement to Mr. Bruce Payne of "Carmirhael". George. has recently announced Back To U.S. st COUPLE of men dressed /cry uddl t. and talking oken English, might well parade the Cuatoma that what !<>. ked like kippers with pearla in a strange new type ol oystvi dredged from the Sargasso BBS Did not George Graves once .i party of chorus girlr in Manchester, and persuade them Ihnt a dish of tripe was a special consignment Tibetan oysters cultivated by tha monks? Tuvnly }iiir* <>/ I'protir BITING of a pianist a musl says that "His hand sometimes ntlaoalculatad dulsncajR" At the Melton MowFt Uval ill 192Q IVilchivei : .. bog tha srherio from th. Laufadry Sulla, mlaeaaeulattt hla distance so outmgeously thu ball the time he was hitting the edge ol tha piano *ith hia left bund. The audience, thinking Bill ed here a few days o~.ricr couturlerT who ranks next to IMor J%  • omlc ,,,rn howI ^ wtth Carnival In Trinidad. nd Tath among Paris designers. %  e father and dresses the world's most fashAquatic Club. Visited Father R ETURNING to B.G. yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A. was Mi*s Alma I-ewls. MIsa Lr itaytai Ihr rllxtM lenilh r. anrs b. Miaa .ludv Slur lev al Ihe l-i Anli AI rr rail t.rauu ball Dmmmmm Gentlemen Will Show Socks Paris Decides —AND WfAf? CHECK WAISTCOATS By Eileen Aacroft PARIS. Veiveteen lace and shantung the favourite ni.ii>-:i,ils of iciaga, brilliant Spanish n route to the U S. were Mr. and which he will visit Bermuda beat I*atononSea. lonnble women, among them the s k.its. Pierre Balmian chooses Mrs August Singer whose home lore going on to England. For B.C.Holiday Duchess of Windsor. sh'intimg. printed silks and organIs in Northern Wisconsin. c D • -n Mil TON RONNFTT left i < "? velveleen '" brilliant ,,,. >BWIWM^ .>,. ,u .,-..-1 rrom B.C., Rul 1 ** "• l iun iwnr*e.ii ieu i cwo i tolours of sapphire, coral, i'lunn* / did ?iot fit sUyln, at Ihe Barbados Aquilic Rodrliutt wDo r hrc on wi |h Mr Cameron Tudor, S.n...i ,,,„„, m d nllht Rodtigura who are hare Club. u 1 months' holiday. They are History Master at Queen's Royal P; t .i VU;* staying at a Hat in Worthing. College He has gone to see hi: first Visit M Hodngu,, „, a S3 amrath? %  AMR. AND MRS PHIL 1.ATTIp uycd wUh j p j^, !" & (% A* MER were among the Ltd merchants of Georgetown passengers arriving from Trinidad p rom l^l^J raaterday i Trinidad .„-y afternoon by B W l.A Mr and Mrs. Lattlmer married a few months ago ... England, and they have been living via the U.S., Bermud In Trinidad since then. > Titanium Products Ltd., and aim rounded Some are finished with velvrt collars, olhen. with tinv Ch leckMii Another version of the Mill h. V, had been in Trinidad on business. Another version of t k They are here for a short holiday ,h '•• £<•*> ) t ^' the Paradise Beach Phil Is here to ride in the Barbaholiday with his sister Mrs Cragg T h 3'_' *.f dos Turf Club's Spring meeting, who is a guest at the Marine SK" 1 This Is Mrs Latlimers first visit Hotel. Da • \A A toBarbados eae.pt for the day she Managing Director f „ !S^,K?, y soent here on their way to Trlni_ -_ n ,T. ?.!,.,, ..„-„..,„ \fl B ENRY MITCHELL They are staying at Accra CuesdTJ Dire.1or DfTrtoldad Agem-les of Venezuela Is up for a few day House, Rocklev arrived from TtinHl.i.i yastflTda] holid to spend three weeks' holiday .'" Petroleum Engineer Barbados. He is slaying at n M R. PERCY DE PASS, a TrinlSeaview Guest House dadlan who is a Petroleum Customs Officer Eiiglneer with iheEcuadorlan Oil^R. C M Thorp., Barbad. Melds Ltd. In Ecuador was l JV1 CuSlomk omtpr A ho WM Trinidad for thi-eo weeks expects for iveek'a holiday Barbad S rlor to spending si* weeks ... nnidad. He left yeslerday after. P" noon by B.W I A for Trinidad en route to Ecuador. He was staving at Four Winds Club, St, Peter. iv bla .ile. returned afternoon by II. W l A They wee staying with Mi Lilian Hinckxon bl Woodbrook. Remained On in Barbados. II by ratura on Monday. Comrr.erc.ial Section M R. AND MRS W. BUftOIH %  tram Trinidad yesterday afternoon bv B.W.l.A. to %  patM two weeks' holiday In Har badOB, staying at Hagshnt mi Sea. Mr Burgln is In the Commereial Sat Bark For Summer Several of these models are carried out in linen with two jackets, one worn over the other. one sleeveless and white, tin other black with th>ce-g,uoTU>r curled sleeves The short evening d dcllnltely back for sumn.. laga shows it in l shadowy laces with very full M R „ f Ihe Trinidad Guardian Caravans A. S. JENK1NSON, who ...is m H i ui Her this month with Lord and Lady Seises r.. \Ji n WALTER A BUC1IAN ( |,„,. .„, v ed \e-1erdnv from Trinl tn KOUie iYl returned to B G vi-t.-nlav dad txj ll W l.A. on another short T T COL AND MRS. L. OALafternoon by B.W I A after %  Visit He was accompanied by M-J LAWAY of England who were Bhort holiday In Barbiido*. His M holidaying in British Guiana for w tf r an d daughter hive remained the past month, arrived yesterday on for „ i or Krr holiday Mr morning t.v the Lady Nelson to Buchan is with Sproatons In B-O spend a further six weeks' holida M Visiting Her Brother Kb. NLvlUJ: NfcWfrt..l sSfll Man Bowden. Jenkinaon is one of ihe big %  get caravan distributors in Eng rand. Mr. Bowden is his Assis lant Manager. Their exhibition in Trinidad WM very %  esaful. Next year Mi Jen kmson hopes to come to P.arhados yesterday by B.W I A. to 4),-. EVAIVS fv WHITFIELDS Dial 4606 Your Shoe Stores Dial 4220 I


;

Har bados

ESTABLISHED 1895

Tories Would Win

If Elections Were Held Now

LONDON, Feb. 23.
YEAR AGO Friday, Prime Minister Clement
Attlee’s Labour Government squeezed through
the closest general election in 100 years of British
politics, to keep control of Parliament. Near unani-



SATURDAY,





FEBRUARY







1951

24,

++








PRICE: FIVE CENTS



Troops Beat
eds Back 7 Miles

TOKYO, Feb. 23.

mous opinion then was that another election would
have to be held within months. It was not.
With only an eight-vote working margin in the

House of Commons, Mr. Attlee managed to avert’

defeat on any major confidence vote.

But statistics on special elections held since that. time—
as reliable as any election forecasting can be—show a
steady drift of voters away from Socialists and a corre-
sponding gain for Churchiil’s Conservatives.
—_— Those figures indicate that if
elections were held now, Chur-
chill’s Conservatives would win
government control. That goes to
explain why the selection of the
date for the next election is a
secret held closely by Attlee, and
why Churchill has striven con-
stantly to beat the Socialists in
Parliament on any issue that
would force them to resign and
call a new general election.

Briton May
Command Atlantic

Pact Sea Forces

LONDON, Feb. 23.

British Prime Minister Clement
Attlee started study of the possible
demand for a British admiral to
replace the American nominated
as Supreme Commander of Atlan-
tic Pact sea forces. The first big
storm in the Atlantic Pact military
sphere blew up in the wake
of Opposition leader Winston
Churchill’s demand yesterday for
a Briton to get the post allotted—
With British approval—to United
States Admiral William Fechteler

Attlee, caught in the awarded
position of having to “reconsider”
a matter his Government had

Since the nation-wide vote last
February 23 there have been Ii
special elections in Britain occa-
sioned by deaths or resignations
of parliamentary members.

One was in North Ireland where
lines were not clearly drawn on
the Conservative-Labour battle.

In the other 10, Labourites re-
tained the six seats they had won
in the general elections and the
Conservatives kept four. But
while the House of Commons line-

approved, called today for alljup was not changed, the voting
papers relating to Fechteler’s) statistics provide a significant in-
appointment. sight into public opinion change

Attlee’s task is complicated by Tories Gain Votes
the fact that with Anglo-American
relations not at their best, Attiee
had to decide whether to make

this another source of dispute

In the six victories, the Labour
margin over the Conservatives
aropped by 36 per cent. Conserva-

between the two countries. In-
formed sources said Truman and
General Eisenhower wanted an
American in the post and had
agreed on Fechteler as the man
for the job. But Churchill joined
by sea-proud Britons of a!l parties
unleashed a protest against this
British “surrender”. The squabble
centred on two factors: firstly,
what part of the British Navy a
United States Admiral would
“command”. Secondly, whether a



United States admiral should be] as
newspaper

in command at all in view of
Britain’s long experiénce in naval

tives in tour wins widened the
margin over Labourites by 35 per
cent. Special elections never draw
out as big a total of votes as a
general election, but in Labour's
case the drop was alarming.

In every case the Conservatives
increased their margin of victory
and in every case the Labourites
margins of victory decreased. Po-
litical strategists have paid close
attention to those figures mure sc
than to such publie opinion polls
that of the pro-Conservative
the Daily Express,
which says 50% per cent. of the







THIS IS WHAT KENSINGTON



OVAL LOOKED LIKE after the rains yesterday. on the

Play

third day of the first match between Trinidad and Barbados was impossible.



"Flu Strikes US
Schools Closed

NEW YORK, Feb. 23,
A mild form of influenza has
stricken hundreds of thousands of

people across the United States.
Outbreaks of the disease closed
schools, crowded hospitals and

caused a sharp rise in absenteeism
in industries in many cities. New
England appeared hardest hit.
Officials said 250,000 adults and
uncounted thousands of children
were affected. Deaths were re-
ported in some places, but doctors
said most cases were comparative-
ly mild and akin to a ‘very bad
cold.”

Boston authorities estimated at
least 6,000,000 residents of that)
city were bedridden,

Roman Catholic Archbishop
Richard J. Cushing lifted tha
lenten fast regulations for 1,200,-
000 church members owing to the
aisease.

A similar situation existed at
Philadelphia. The General Hospi-
tal there said 119 of its employees
were sick. Cases of disease soared
into. hundreds there and _ five
deaths were reported since
Wednesday. In New York 35
student nurses under treatment at





NO PLAY AT KENSINGTON

It was 11,20 a.m. and people were beginning to fill the stands
at Kensington yesterday. Everything was set for the third
day’s play of the Barbados-Trinidad cricket encounter, but
with five minutes still to.go before the opening, the rain
came.

It fell for fifteen minutes and then the umpires and other
enthusiasts inspected the wicket which had been ~well cov-
ered. It was not affected, and probably everyone thought
that within another fifteen minutes the game would be
continued.

ON THE
° SPOT



] Trinidad with four wickets in
hand, was 105 runs behind Bar-
bados’ first innings of 363, and the
Struggle was expected to be as
‘ keen as it had been for the pre-
ceding two days.

Would Barbados or

THE Venezuelan Govern-
ment have applied to the
British Government in Lon-
don for permission to oper-
ate a regular 3-weekly

service between Maiquetia The sun was now shining though $power and increasing efficiency.
in Venezuela and Barbados, not brightly and everyone was] This éhad been the condition of
that he ca eae settling down to enjoy the game, | earlier wage offers, As the Lon
Tectnied be TY Witinde Just then a threatening cloud in]|don agreement was announced,
Asropostat Venesolaup) the northeast burst and rain fel) | 600 drivers and firemen at a big

$ heavily and continuously. The] depot, at the steel city of Sheffield



Houses Burnt,



















affairs. —~ public now would vote Conserva-|Rellevue. Hospital and several .
—B.U-P. | tive and 40% per cent. Labour. {doctors failed to make their usual Fi W d d
Adding to Labour’s woes is the] rounds.—BUP. Ive oun e ri



«

undisputed fact that the public 1s
very disgruntled right now at the
extreme shortage of coal, and the
meat ration of eight pence weekly.
Those are potential election issues
which would count much more
with the average voter than any
ideological squabble over nation-
alization of steel or any charges
of ineptitude in the handling of
defence matters,



IN. GRENADA DISORDERS

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, Feb. 23
Strike violence reached a new
peak last night with the destruc—
tion by fire of five buildings in
the south St. George’s sugar cane
belt, including the Belmont Gov—

Rita Expects
The Stork Soon

LAUSANNE, Feb. 23.
Rita Hayworth, film star wife of
Prince Ali Khan, expects her third
baby in a few months, according

Nationalist Planes
Fly Over Coastal
Areas Of Red China

HONG KONG, Feb, 23

to a usually reliable source here. Independent Chinese reports|€rmment School and Woburn or mAh wer rae av ee See and £5, 5s. in
Their daughter, Yasmin, was born} But the fear of war is perhaps] said Nationalist reconnaissance Nursing Station as well ag the Indies : 2“ eelee
in December 1949 at Mont Choisi.|the overriding concern of British| planes in the past few days re-|home of the watchman at Plai- . ;

The Prince and Rita are expect-| citizens today. It is likely that
ed early next month in Ghsaad| Attlee is waiting for some turn
where their children are living â„¢|of events in the international
a rented villa, The Prince has|scene before going to the voters
taken a house in Paris which is} again. He is not obliged to, under
expecied to be ready in about three | England’s unwritten constitution,
or four weeks, ‘until 1955; and he knows that if

sance Estate in St. John’s parish.

Five persons have been wound-—
ed by police shots, two in the
leg in q Woburn district stone—

sumed flights over Red held areas
of the China coast, but confined
activities to observation only.
(Fermosa reports quoted the De-
fence Minister denying that De-|throwing incident, and three in
tionalists invaded the Mainland|St. John’s during a menacing ad-
but failed to mention reconnais-/ vance on, the planters.

The Prince and Rita havelhe did so in the near future it] sance flights). allah 8 Three were hospitalized. Var-
children by previous marriages | might well be that he would have Reports said Nationalist planes ious acts of violence include an
Rita’s daughter Rebecca, is the|to vacate No. 10 Downing Street}appeared over Hainan island /attempt to set fire to the pier

child of Orson Welles and Prince! for its previous tenant—16-year-
Ali has two sons by a former|cld Mr. Winston Churchill.
marriage.— Reuter, —B.U.P.

MOROCCO DISPUTE WILL
CAUSE ORISIS WITH U.S.

probably watching Yulin hrbour | warehouses now guarded — by
where Soviet engineers are re-!marines and the Secondary School
ported constructing a naval base. building at Tanteen

Planes previously observed Red 4 : bee
activities in Swatow and Canton ee a have i 4 Fg
but steered clear after Reds placed erecst nelte a prone ee

anti-aireraft guns there. It still is|77
not clear whether such flights are|°@Psized and milk delivery pre-

; * 1

permitted under the terms of (Vented, : 3
Truman’s June 27 directive which This morning a Grandanse
ordered the Seventh Fleet to pre-; crowd stopped the car of the



- vent attacks in either direction | Manageress of Santa Maria Hotel
By W. G. LANDREY Feb. 23 across the Formosa strait. putting her out and her lady com-
PARIS, Feb. 23. —B.U.P. |panion, roughly handling both

A DISPUTE between France and the Sultan on her import-

and holding on to a purse con-
taining $240.



Trinidad
gain the initial advantage of a first
innings’ lead was one of the
things that must have been occu-
pying the minds of the cricket
tans as they waited eagerly tor
the start.

ground was, soon Swamped. Only
patches of green could be seen
here and there, but for the most

eee

Rail Strike
Ended In U.K.

FARES WILL GO UP

LONDON, Feb, 23
Raillwaymen and Britain’s State
railways reached agreement to-
night on wages six hours before
the threatened nation-wide strike,
After day-long talks the railway
executives agreed to the demand

for wage increases worth about
£ 12,000,000,
But strike calls were out for

tonight at key rail centres and it
was not Known if the agreement
W in time to prevent widespread
week-end stoppages.

In an effort to stop the strike
movement, Unions and railway}
Executives agreed tonight to eauel
a joint manifesto, appealing to the!
men fer normal working imme-|
diately and for “ fullest support |
in the great tasks which lie]
ahead,”

By conce




iing full demands the
Executive inereased. its original
whge offer by nearly £5,000,000
ver the figure agreed after hear-
ings by the t of Inquiry.

Earlier th week a deadlock
had been reached on the second
outcry for an increase totalling
£ 9.250,000,

New wages will give an average
increase to railway workers of
and a half per cent. The
Railway Executives announced
that it will not be able to bear the
whole cost of the wage rises even
with ccohomies and greater effici-
enecy expected from the men, It
will ask for authority to raise
fares and freight rates,

The Unions signed an agree
ment with the Railway Executive
acknowledging the “imperative”
need for eliminating waste man--




seven

Manchester
ahead with
whatever

andl 2,500 near
they would go
week-end strike

saicl
the
hap-

UNITED NATIONS forces rammed seven miles
deeper into Communist territory in East and
Central Korea and reported the Communists were
fleeing from the new “killer’’ offensive.
Spearheading United States troops seized Pyong-
chang on the eastern end of the flaming Korean
front and on four miles beyond without
opposition. ; -
Twenty five miles to the west another United States divi-
sion smashed four miles forwards and occupied hills over-
looking the’ big road hub of Hoengsong, key to the central
front highway network. In a four-mile drive on Hoengsong,
a column captured Hill 166, the key to the Communist
defence line and swept forward so fast that the Americans
were able to take over half-finished Communist foxholes on
the banks of the frozen Ammal River south of the town.



United States tanks rolled up

° the hills overlooking Hoengsong

Play Likely and began pouring point-blank
iv guofire into the smoking city.

With the help of the Dive bombers wheeled in to join
Sigmund Pump and small in the destruction with tons of
boys, Kensington Oval was bombs An estimated 10,000
late yesterday mopped up Chinese Communist troops pro
and so far there is very little tecting Hoenggo®ng fled under the

‘ of United Nations

water remaining. ‘
against them.

The wicket is firm and
with no more rain there is a
likelihood that play may be
possible today (Saturday)

The Barbados Cricket
Association is grateful to all
those who assisted in this
work.

massive pow
troops array

They offered no resistance after
losing Hill 1€6 early in the day.
However, United States Command
ers ordered troops to dig in for
the night on hills overlooking the
city In Korean warfare a city
is considered a death trap during
the night. The frontal assault on
Hoengsong was accompanied by)
a second flanking drive to the
southeast.

A United States column in this



Rains Came



pened,

At other points in the English
rail network more than 5,000 rail—
waymen were already on 4trike
and more than 20,000 were going
slow,

Concessions will affect some
450,000 workers but will mean
higher travel costs in Britain and
heavi transport costs for the
Brit industry.

Basic wage for railwaymen will
will become £5. 2s, 6d. per week

pag: the ground gave the appear-
of a shallow pond.

Some of the more pessimistic
had left soonh after the first shower
but the others who remained, ate
their lunch and gathered in little
groups discussing one thing and
another,

It was soon evident that
was out of the question, ai
disappointed crowd reluctantly
left the historic Kensington Oval
as many had done in 1948 on the

play

—_—_—$—$$_$ $$$ Saar







U.S. FRIENDLY POLICY TO
SPAIN WILL CONTINUE

By CARROLL KENWORTHY
WASHINGTON, Feb. 23.

Best indications 'n official quarters here are that the United

States will go ahead with a new and friendlier policy

towards Spain despite British reserve in the matter, Author-

ities indicated that this does not mean however that the

United States will press this policy to the point of causing

friction with her British ally.

Instead the Spanish programme will develop in arecs

where there is little, if any, controversy about it with thes

British.

That appears to be mostly in
economic and cultural affairs at
present, although it may eventual
ly include defence matters, be-

U.S. Flour Mills

drive pushed forward to cut the
2 4 supply road for the Reds to the
esterday |

After two days of fine weather

the rain came again yesterday
suddenly. Shortly after 11.15
a.m. a heavy shower fell and

this continued for about 20 mtn-
utes only to be followed by steady
drizzies which held up most of
the shoppers who had anticipated
another fine day and had come to
town without their rain coats and
umbrellas.

In the Probyn Street bus stand
there was a rush for the buses,
By mid-day all the streets ar

the City were properly soaked |

and those who had managed to
reach home had returned to work
bearing their rain coats.

In St. Andrew it was reported
that drizzles had started to fall
about 9 a.m, and continued up to
10.20 a.m, when a heavy down-
pour came,



PLAN TO MOVE US.
AIR FORCE H.Q.

PARIS, Feb. 23.

A French Foreign Office spokes-
man said plans are now under
consideration to move the United
States airforce headquarters in
Europe from Germany to the Paris
area, He said the transfer was
being considered to bring top air
force Headquarters close to Gen-
eral
defence headquarters near Ver-
sailles,—B. U.P.






Eisenhower's north Atlantic

Defeneeless

Reports from the front indicated

that the Communists abandoned
their defence of Hoengsong be
ause they were outflanked by
the massive drive that captured

Pyongchang to the southeast. This
advance swept through Pyong
chang on Thursday after a dawn
jump off from points three miles
south. Rolling on four miles,
Americans reached the eastern
end of a lateral road leading west
to Hoengsong.

United Nations divisions adyan-
cing along a 60-mile Central Kor-
ean front met increasing evidence
of resistance. Air reports said
that in the western sector around
Seoul, Communist tanks were
moving into line and Red artillery
was throwing out very heavy fire.

Fifteen Red jets appeared over
North Korea but there was no
report of any damage to Allied
bombers or fighters who again
were out in foree,

The Fifth Airforce announeed
that American jets and light
bombers concentrated on Red

troops along the battle line, and

Japan based Superforts on five

North Korean railroad bridges.
—B.U.P.





TELL THE ADVOCATE |
THE NEWS
RING 3113

DAY OR NIGHT







The Favourite in Every Pavilion

ant protectorate of Morocco threatens to erupt into a full
blewn crisis at the moment when United States air forces
are speeding work on six strategic bases there to extend
American striking power.

The dispute came to a head when the Sultan refused to bow

to demands by General Alphonse Juin, French Resident
General in Morocco to disavow publicly, certain “disreput-
able” methods of the rationalist Independent Party.









| Fifth Test
Match

There was no play on the
second day of the Fifth Tes)
Match between E) id and
Australia at Melbourne due
to rain,



Sugar Five
Cents Per lb.

IN CUBA

Observers here predicted that
the Sultan would either have to
give in or abdicate the throne.

The French always complained
that the United States opinion has
been quick to condemn them as
“eclonialists” in Morocco and
elsewhere, but one of the elements
they are counting on to keep the
Moroccan situation under control
was the United States desire not
to see treuble in this strategic
area,

The seriousness of the Moroc-

can dispute was indicated by a|

meeting Rene Pleven, Foreign Minister
Robert Schuman, and Defence
Minister Jules Moch. to discuss
the situation. What they said was
kept secret.





Named For Nobel
Peace Prize

OSLO, Feb, 23.
United Nations Secretary Gen-
eral Trygve Lie, Indian Premier
Jawaharlal! Nehru and ex-Presi-
dent Robert Hutchins of Chicago
University are among 28 individu-

als nominated for this’ year’s
Nobel Peace Prize. Besides 28
individuals,’ seven international

organizations are nominated.
Nominees came from 13 coun-
tries, and ineluded Frank Buch-
man, leader of the moral rearma—
ment drive, and British Attorney
|General Sir Hartley Shawcross.
—B.U.P.

‘FOOTE SEES STUDENTS



(From Our Own Correspondent?

LONDON, Feb. 23.

cause the United States military
circles are keeping in touch with
their opposite ranks in Spain at
frequent intervals.

The Governor's bath house was
among the places burnt along
Grandanse beach. Police patrols

are being more widely posted
with the detention of Gairy and This analysis or Washington's
Blaize. attitude made by informed ob

The capital was relatively auiet
to-day with strikers not demon-
strating, but they are evidently
bent on action by night.

TWO MORE SECRET
ARMS DUMPS FOUND

MILAN Italy
Authorities said police uncov-
ered two more secret arms caches
bringing to 51 the number of illegal
ammunition dumps found in Italy



‘in a month.

They said both of the latest
caches discovered in Milan and
Venice were -well packed and
ciled. Most arms discoveries have
been traced to Communists and

A number of West Indian stu-/ fellow travellers.—B.U-P.
dents this afternoon met Sir Hugh|; ~~ ro F
Foote, Governor-designate of Ja-|;



ment-in the House of Commons

(Tene. i following the announce

by Under+Seeretary Ernest Davies
that the British Government had
not changed her attitude on Spain
lately and continued to object to
Spain's admission to the Atlantic
Pact,

The United States on the other
hand, has modified its Spanish
policy in recent weeks, returning
an Ambassador to Madrid aid ex
tending loans to Spain for de
velopment of its agriculture ‘and
industry. More loans are in
prospect. Secretary of State
Acheson tuld Congressmen recent

ly’ that the United States has;

entered a “new phase” in relations
with Spain. He said he was
en
©

hopeful “of closer association w

Closing Down

| BUFFALO, Feb. 22

Flour mills in this city, the
world’s. largest milling centre be
gan closing down to-day owing
to the critical shortage of box
cars, Officials at three plants, th«
General Mills, Bury and Russel
Milling Company indicated they
would halt production within the
next 24 hours unless the situation
| improved,

Railroads however said that the
box-car situation probably woul:
remain unchanged for g while
Hundreds of employees are ex
pected to be idle. Box-car short

results from the movement

of grain from most west points

where the shortage is more acute

to eastern ports for export abroad
—B.ULP.

axe



COSTLY BED

VANCOUVER,
Weir found the thieves

TRUMPETER

CIGARETTES

)
i
\

The French insist they are not

11 Spain in plans for the defence cf
{maica at an informal tea party at}| Western. Europe.”
jthe Royal Empire Society. The } eae Charles
|Party was afranged by Mr.|| Acheson did not expand beyond! an, took the blooms off 168 large
|
|





“harles ills : Lid e ' | tat seneralization, however, and| .;,,., hem 2 ” a
HAVANA, Feb. 23. | asking ihe Sultan to disavow the | Ch A aes Coronal Omce, | ’ Noahs aiecitde indicated that at | fad NEN cate a ie eee
The Sugar Stabilization Institute} idea of nationalism and freedom| “gir jugh discussed with stu SEE SUNDAY’S || present nothing is planned in the cereus sour al ‘lined their bedi]
announced the sale of 395,000 tons|feom French control for whicn |,” Se ase oe Saal ef as “i yp a eee Oe ert F .
Br lube tice of ive. connate" eee i ty Teg [dents hae dios and what tev! = ADVOCATE «|, 1787 of gncrete miliary co-overs- [wiih ine ‘tale "Thats fou ex
per pound, 300,000 of which was asking, but merely its “methods” |}, I y J Dt tion vy § re? pbensive a Hning,” He said 8s ie
for Britain’s Food Ministry, and/** g, ’ ome. a @ On Page 7 called the exterminator, —(CP)

; which allegedly included intimi- o_o nical

the remainder for other countries. |

dation and “violent” diatribes



Tctal sugar sold for 1951 “Special |
A” now reached 815,120 tons.







against the French and those who































e ) ~ & ©
The Institute said in view of| Support the French. | hn tweers Ll L ainst “time }
the-iarge quantity of sugar sold,| pe sultan has replied that as |
it decided to freeze future saies|,. “Moslem, Pd eavow | . one ; . i : : ; ;
presently and asked the libera- | pm he cannot; disavow t (By JOHN COLLESS) against the River but against. build-up period had cut up the tle of the opposing armies in|
tion of 200,000 tons for sale in| another Moslem ; with out putting | ON THE CENTRAL FRONT, time. * roads and churned up the C the past month
the world market. —B.U-P. beth himself and the other Mos- | KOREA, Feb, 23 Since the United Nations of- | before the rain cam WwW the Chinese began their
NO SURPRISE j lems int? a “camp of infidel Military engineers trained fensive opened three days ago drive t is about a fort :
| and sweated to-night to swing the engineers have toiled cease- The most vult ' 0 night age é indbag | 44 h k a
Tr rreyar > rt | - ‘ ‘ S d = ave ylled cease ' a 5 - , . “
HUSTANTON, Norfolk, The French answer that the into pos:tion the last section of lessly to keep open the vital the important roa cause tt river and T an you—l was simply d y ing :
ages Eng'and, | ps was condemned | the} a pontoon bridge ac the traffic arteries along which must the Han River his w added a pontoon| '
Dick ree has pe his job as a : seer tg Wate es, I n Han R rafter a night and fiow the supplies to maintain permanent br 0 a path
co astguarc here “I’m not sur pot itan Nhimse in 19 e da battle against ollen divisions in the front l'ne ince been a j
prised,” he said. During the three! addition that the n rent a . poe 8 sad ta , | for a TRUMPETER i ]
years I’ve been lookout. I've never’ wards banned t traff eniok t
unyth » rey —(CP) | gur and men — during the ist ¢ ‘ Diutes = O




PAGE TWO







Carib Calling

IS EXCELLENCY THE GOV-
ERNOR sent the following
telegram to the Commanding
Officer, H.M.S, Devonshire, “Good
luck and best wishes to you and
all ranks H.M.S. Devonshire.”’

The Commanding Officer has
replied, “Very many thanks for
your kind signal. We are all very

grateful for the good time we had
in Barbados.”

* Off To Trinidad

ON. H. A. CUKE left yester-

day by B,W.1.A. for Trinidad
to attend a meeting of the Directors
of British West Indies Airways
He expects to return today or
sometime to-morrow.

Trinidad Barrister

R. LOUIS WHARTON, K.C.,

Barrister—at-Law in Trinidad
who «pent a week’s holiday in
Barbados, returned to Trinidad
yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A.

For Cricket And Races
RS. CURTISS HIVE was
among the passengers arriv-
ing by the Lady Nelson from
Trinidad yesterday. Here for the
races and the cricket, she is staying
with her parents Mr. and Mrs.
Victor “Chase, of “Alpha”, Hast-
ings.

er sister Faye is expected to
return from Trinidad to-morrow.

Short Holiday

R. WOODLEY ANTHONY,

proprietor of Anthony's
Arcade in Port-of-Spain who had
been holidaying in Barbados for
the past ten days returned to
Trinidad yesterday afternoon by
B.W.I.A.

iss AND! ee of

Guadeloupe who had been
holidaying here with friends re-
turned to Guadeloupe on Thursday
by B.W.I.A.

Miss Robin spent part of her
school-days in Barbados as a
student at the Ursuline Convent.

Her engagement to Mr. Bruce
Payne of “Carmichael”, St.
George, has recently been
announced .

Back To U.S.

EAVING yesterday afternoon

by B.W.1.A. for Trinidad
en route to the U.S. were Mr. and
Mrs. August Singer whose home
is in Northern Wisconsin.

From Trinidad they will travel
by ship to the U.S. Mr. Singer
is a retired businessman, They
were here for about five weeks,
staying at the Barbados Aquatic

Club.
First Visit
R. AND MRS. PHIL LATTI-
MER were among the
oa arriving from Trinidad
yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A.
Mr. and Mrs, Lattimer were
married a few months ago in |
land, and they have been living
in inidad since then.

Phil is here to ride in the Barba-
dos Turf Club’s Spring meeting.
This is Mrs, Lattimer’s first visit
to Barbados except for the day she
spent here on their way to Trini-

They are staying at Accra Guest
House, Rockley.

Petroleum Engineer
R. PERCY pe PASS, a Trini-
dadian who is a Petroleum
Engineer with the Ecuadorian Oil-
fields Ltd. in Ecuador was in
Barbados for a week’s holiday
me to spending six weeks in
inidad. He left yesterday after-
noon by B.W.1.A. for Trinidad
en route to Ecuador. He was
staying at Four Winds Club, St.
Peter.

En Route

T. COL. AND MRS. L. GAL-

LAWAY of England who were
holidaying in British Guiana for
the past month, arrived yesterday
morning by the Lady Nelson to
spend a further six weeks’ holiday
before returning home. They are
staying at the Hastings Hotel,

Visited Relatives

FTER paying a visit to her
relatives in British Guiana,
Mrs. Eunice Griffith of New York,
arrived here yesterday morning by
the Lady Nelson for three weeks’
holiday which she will spend as
a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Trotman
at Brighton.
Solicitors’ Clerk
N BARBADOS for three
months’ holiday are Mr. and
- Bloemendaal and
their daughter Miss M, Bloemen-
from British Guiana. They
arrived yesterday morning by the
Lady Nelson and are staying at
“Leaton-on-Sea”, The Stream.
Mr. Bloemendaal is a clerk of
Messrs, Cameron and Shepherd,
Solicitors of Georgetown.

Transferred

R. TERRENCE KING of the

Port-of-Spain branch of
Barclays Bank, his wife and two
children, were arrivals yesterday
morning by the Lady Nelson in-
transit for Antigua where Mr.
King has been transferred, They
are spending a short holiday with
their relatives Mr, and Mrs. I. F.
King .of “Ventnor”, Rockley.

Mr. W. A, Creighton of the San
Fernando Branch of Barclays
Bank, arrived here. yesterday
morning by the Lady Nelson in-
transit for Dominica where he has
been transferred,

‘Mr, Creighton was formerly a
member of the staff of Barclays
Bank, Barbados for five years.

BEE BEE EE EBS SERRE BEG
Aackale wages GINGHAMS

Asstd. Checks & Colours

7”

Dial 4606

HAIRCORDS
Floral designs 92c¢.







POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



“Does
understand, sergeant, that

this man clearly
his function is purely
decorative?”

Editor—‘‘Daily Chronicle”
R. E. WILLOCK, Editor of
the Daily Chronicle in British
Guiana who was in Barbados for a
meeting of the Caribbean Press
Association returned to B.G
yesterday by B.W.I.A. Mr. Wil-
jock remained on after the meeting
to see some of the cricket.

Intransit

R. ISRAEL VENTOUR, Trav-

elling Agent of Messrs,
Gerald .S. W. Smith and Co, of
St. George’s, Grenada, arrived
here yesterday morning by the
Lady Nelson intransit for St,
Lucia. He expects to visit Domi-
nica, Montserrat, St. Kitts and
Antigua before returning home,

On Four Months’ Leave
R. C. J. D. HJUL of Eng-
land who is Assistant Factory

Manager of the British American
Tobacco Company in Brazil flew
down to Trinidad to take the Lady
Nelson which arrived here yester-
day morning.

He is on four months’ leave and
is spending five days in Barbados
staying at Accra, Rockley after
which he will visit Bermuda be-
fore going on to England,

From B.G.

RRIVING yesterday morning
by the Lady Nelson from
British Guiana were Mr, and Mrs,
J. Rodrigues who are here on
four months’ holiday. They are
staying at a flat in Worthing.
Mr, Rodrigues is a clerk em-
ployed with J. P. Santos & Co.,
Lid., merchants of Georgetown.

From Ireland

R. ALBERT HORSMAN ar-

rived yesterday from Ireland
via the U.S., Bermuda and Trini-
dad to spend about a_ week’s
holiday with his sister Mrs. Cragg
who is a guest at the Marine
Hotel.

Managing Director
i] R. RAY LANGE, Managing

Director of Trinidad Agencies
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
to spend three weeks’ holitay in
Barbados, He is staying at the
Seaview Guest House.

Customs Officer

R. C. M. Thorpe, Barbados

Customs Officer who was in
Trinidad for three weeks accom-



panied by his wife, returned
yesterday afternoon by B.W.LA.
hey were staying with Mrs.

Lilian, Hinckson in Woodbrook.
Remained On

R. WALTER A. BUCHAN

returned to B.G. yesterday
afternoon by B.W.I.A. after a
short holiday in Barbados, His
wife and daughter have remained
on for a longer holiday. Mr.
Buchan is with Sprostons in B.G.

Visiting Her Brother

RS. NEVILLE N&wsaw leit

yesterday by B.W.I.A. to
spend gq few weeks’ holiday in
B.G. Her husband is the Gov-
ernment Analyst in B.G, Her
brother who lives in Canada is at
present holidaying in B.G.

Chief Guide Returns
ADY BADEN-POWELL, Chief
Guide of the World arrived
by the Lady Nelson yesterday
morning. She will attend the
Scouts’ and Guides’ Own at St.
Michael’s Cathedral at 4.30 o'clock
to-morrow afternoon.

Back From Trinidad
RS. V. C. KNIGHT who had
been spending a short holidav

in Trinidad returned home on
Wednesday afternoon by B.W.1LA.
Returning on the same plane
wis Mrs. John Bladon who spent
Caraival in Trinidad.
On Holiday

PENDING three months’ holi-

day in Barbados is Mrs. Hilda
Collette of British Guiana. She
arrived yesterday morning by the
Lady Nelson and is staying with
Mrs, A. W. Smith of Worthing.

For Two Weeks
R. J. H. BUTLER, represen-
tative for the West Indies
and South America for W & A.
Gilbey, wine merchants of Lon-
don, is now spending two .weeks
in Barbados, He arrived yesterday
morning by the Lady Nelson from
British Guiana accompanied by
his wife and is staying at the
Marine Hotel.

| a
| 36 ]
WIDE :

ey ee

FLORAL LINENE

An unrepeatable Value 92e.
PLAIN PALE BLUE HAIRCORD 32” WIDE
WHITE

EVANS S& WHITFIELDS
Your Shoe

” ” ”

Stores

President of W.I.

Film Board

NTRANSIT for St. Kitts yes-

terday morning by the Lady
Nelson from Trinidad was Mr.
L. EB. Villanueva, Manager of Re-
public Pictures (Trinidad), Inc,
and President of the West Indies
Film Board of Trade.

During his short stay in Barba-
dos he will be a guest of Mr.
and Mrs. Keith Weatherhead at
Deacons Road.

To Take Up Appointment

R. W. H. C. “Bill” Knowles,
formerly of the Agricultural

Department, British Guiana,
arrived here yesterday morning
by the Lady Nelson to take up an
appointment with the Department
of Science and Agriculture as
Sugar Cultivation Officer. He was
accompanied by his wife and they
are staying with his mother at
Palm Peach, Hastings.

B.G. Civil Servant

R. GEORGE A. KERRUTT,

Civil Servant attached to the

Social Assistance Department in
British Guiana, arrived here yes-
terday morning by the Lady Nel-
son, He is on six months’ holiday
and will spend two months here
staying at Mrs. E. Branker at
“Clanville’, Hastings, after which
he will visit some of the other
islands before returning home.

Communications

R. J. L, CREIGHTON who is

in the Communications De
partment of the Colonial Office
left yesterday by B.W.I1.A. for
B.G. Mr. Creighton is touring
the West Indies. Purpose of his
visit is in connection with tele-
communications in this area.

He
arrived here a few days ago from
London via Jamaica. He expects
to return to England early in
April.

He was staying at the Barbados
Aquatic Club,

Visited Father
ETURNING to B.G. yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1.A. was
Miss Alma Lewis. Miss Lewis
arrived here a few days ago after
spending Carnival in Trinidad.
She was staying with her father
at Leaton-on-Sea.

For B.G. Holiday

R. MILTON BONNETT left

by B.W.1.A’s B.G. flight yes-
terday afternoon. He will be
away for three weeks. While in
Georgetown he will be staying
with Mr. Cameron Tudor, Senior
History Master at Queen’s Royal
College. He has gone to see his
father,

From En ngland

R. AND M WALTER

HILL of London arrived
yesterday from Trinidad by
B.W.LA. Mr. Hill is a Director
of Titanium Products Ltd., and
had been in Trinidad on business.
They are here for_a short holiday
staying at the Paradise Beach
Club.

Returning Monday

R. HENRY MITCHELL who

is with the Iron Mines Co.,
of Venezuela is up for a few days
holiday in Barbados. He expects
to return on Monday.

Commercial Section

R. AND MRS. W. BURGIN

arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday afternoon by B.W.1LA, to
spend two weeks’ holiday in Bar-
bados, staying at Bagshot on-Sea.
Mr. Burgin is in the Commercial
Section of the Trinidad Guardian.

aravans

R. A, S. JENKINSON, who

was in Barbados earlier this
month with Lord and Lady Sels-
don, arrived yesterday from Trini-
dad by B.W.LA. on another short
visit. He was accompanied by
Mr. Alan Bowden,

Mr. Jenkinson is one of the big
gest caravan distributors in Eng-
land. Mr. Bowden is his Assis-
tant Manager. Their caravan
exhibition in Trinidad was very
successful. Next year Mr. Jen-
kinson hopes to come to Barbados
with his wife and they will live

in one of their caravans near the |———————________

seaside. They told Carib that
Lord and Lady Selsdon will be
leaving Trinidad shortly for Eng-
land via the U.S.

Rain Or Shine

VEN if it is too rainy for
cricket to-day, this will hard-
ly dampen the spirits of the Trini-
dadian visitors. For, rain or
shine there is a dance in their
honour to-night at Queen’s Park
House given by the Barbados
Press Club. It is under the pa-
tronage of Hon. V. C. Gale, Man-
aging Director of the Advocate
Co,, Ltd

For Sister’s Wedding

NV RS. KENNETH DUFF, form-
erly Kathleen Ward of Bar-

bados, arrived from Trinidad

yesterday afternoon for her sister

Carol’s wedding. Miss Ward is to

be married this afternoon to Dr.

Erie Storey.

Mrs. Duff's young son David
accompanied her over from Trini-

dad,
This Week
io Antigua this week were Mr.
S. E. V. Luke, Assistant

Under-Secretary of State for the
Colonies and Mr. H. Bourdillon
also of the Colonial Office, Mr.
H. Brough who has come to
Antigua to advise Government on
the possibilities of extending the
Electricity throughout the island,
and Trade Commissioners Mr.
Grant Major and Mr. mes Stoll-
meyer.

86c. & 87e.

62¢.

59e.

Dial 4220

i COTTON FAC

SSS SST TE SERS /



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





B.B.C. Programme

SATURDAY
6.20 am

4, 1951.
19.76 m

Favour

Feb
— 12.15— p.m





ites; 7 aut







s Analysis;

.y 7.25 a.m.

73 From the

r +; 7.50 am. Interlude;

1 : Scottish Orchestra; 8.45
z.m. Colonial Questions; 9 a.m. The
News, 9.10 a.m, Home News from Bri-
tein; 9.15 a.m. Clese Down; 11.15 a.m
Programme Parade; 11.20 a.m Inter-,
tude; 11.25 atm. Australia vs England;
5 a.m. Scotland vs Ireland; 12 (noon)
_ Yew 12.10 p.m. News Analysis;

@B pm. Close Down
415—6.00 pm, — 25.55 m.

4.15 p.m. Strike up the Music; 5 p.m
Aaittral vs England; 5.15 p.m. Stan-
fora | nson presents; 6 p.m. Music for
Dancing
6.00—1.15 p.m. — 31.32 m, & 48.43 m.

645 p.m. Programme Parade; 7 p.m

The News: 7.10 p.m. News Analysis;
7.15 p.m. Behind the News.
745-11 p.m,—31.32 m. & 48.43 m.



745 p.m. Sandy MacPherson at the
Theatre Organ; 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel;
8.15 p.m. Composer of the week; 8.30
r.m. Radio Theatre; 10 p.m. The News;
10.10 p.m. From the Editorials; 10.15
p.m. Any Thing to declare; 10.45 p.m.
Yours Faithfully; 11 p.m, Time for
verse

BY THE WAY

;

« By Beachcomber

COUPLE of men dressed

1 very oddly, and talking
token English, might well per-
fuade the Customs that ‘what
looked like kippers with pearls in
them were a strange new type of
oyster dredged from the Sargasso
Sea. Did not George Graves once
entertain a party of chorus girls







fhe sign
embroidered in green soanins on
the os gloves worn by
J irley at ‘the Ist
Anti-Airecatt Group ball at the
Dorchester
London Express Service.

of the times—a 7














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 on 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.






2-SHOWS-2
TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

and continuing Daily

PRINCE!

‘° to supper in Manchester, and
Gentlemen Will Saauade them that a dish of tripe The ome at an
Sh Ss he was a special consignment ef rr
oc. Tibetan oysters cultivated by the a ure — -
ne 2 monks? ing down the 7
-
Paris Decides Twenty Years Of Uproar \}} terror-men

—AND WEAR CHECK
WiAISTCOATS

By Eileen Ascroft

Velveteen ‘laée “and ‘tee half the time he was hitting the
were the favourite materials of @d3¢ of the pape ue na
Balenciaga, brilliant Spanish and. The audience, t SoteaT ith
couturier, who ranks next to Dior WS ni comic turn, howled wi
and Fath among Paris designers, eight.

and dresses the world’s most fash-
ionable women, among them the
Duchess of Windsor.

He uses velveteen in brilliant
jewel colours of sapphire, coral,
jade and topaz for daytime suits
and coats, lace for cob-webby
evening gowns, and shantung for
dresses and suits for morning,
noon and night.

His tailleurs
shoulders,
with

have rounded
sometimes cut in one
the jacket, sometimes with

a dropped shoulder line. All
have slim, straight skirts, shorter
jackets and rounded basques.
Some are finished with velvet

collars, others with tiny Chinese
neckaines.

Another version of the suit has
the loose, boxy jacket.

Back For Summer

Several of these models are
carried out in linen with two
jackets, one worn over the other,
one sleeveless and white,
other black with three- -quatter
cuffed sleeves.

The short evening dress
definitely back for summer.
enciaga shows it in
shadowy laces with

is

romantic
very





ait

IMPERIAL LEATHER e LINDEN

The most Beautiful Night

throughout

SIGMAVAR

Water

The Ide

WHATE



Dries Quicker

Stocked by Ow Hardware Department

DIAL



THE BARBADOS

the |

Bal- |
full |

CLUB MORGAN

with a world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

Dial 4000 for reservations
s

VARNISH

Yachts, Floors and Household



















































RITING of a pianist a music||] of 4 wicked

critic says that “His left
hand sometimes miscalculated
distances.” At the Melton Mow-

bray Festival in 1926 Peildriver
while playing the seherzo from
the Laundry Suite, misealculatec

his distance so outrageously that

_———_——

skirts. Pierre Balmian chooses
shantung, printed silks and organ-
dics,

Things I did not like—

Lilac mink ties and poodle dyed
to match

Masculine hombergs and bowl-
ers and boaters made of wood and
leather.

Hobble skirts and bloused backs,

Exaggerated triangular collars
dropping to the hem line at the
back.

Fashion for men decreed by
2,000 Paris master tailors — that
they will wear narrow trousers
short enough to show gaily-pat-
terned socks and bright check
waistcoats.—L.E.S.

SOS

. - SEE SUNDAY’S

ADVOCATE











Pr

and CRYSTAL Productions Es

Distributed by RKO RADIO PICTURES, inc)
see tneamnecnnaniiieeinisinns

KNOW WHAT TO DO, IF
THE FLAMING TERROR

ES Orie

STRIKES !
LI KT SOAPS + vale . TO-DAY .
BLOSSOM e - BLUE HYACINTH Pp LA Z A
BTOWN __(DIAL_ 2310)!

To-night

visit

MARINE
HOTEL



Club from Miami to Rio

WONDERFUL
CABARET
DINNER

7 p.m, to 10 p.m.
DANCING and SHOW
by
SPECIAL ARTISTS

the night



of International Fame

and Weatherproof

al all-in-one Varnish for
Furniture

VER IT IS—Sigmavar can
STAND IT!

Wears Longer

2039

CO-OPERATIVE
TORY LTD. |



AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA, (Members Only)

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1951





TO-DAY at 5
TO-NIGHT TO SU NDAY NIGHT. at 8.30
Samuel Goldwyn presents
ee ae are & — SUSAN HAYW ARD
“MY FOOLISH HEART
Distributed by RKO Radio Pictures Inc. ;

MONDAY & TUESDAY NIGHT a 8.50
MATINEE: TUESDAY at 5
JOHN mis Ls — MARTHA SCOTT — PATRICIA ROC
“SO WELL REMEMBERED”
An EKO Radio Picture.

MATINEE

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.40
MATINEE: WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m,
a MITCHUM — JANE GREER
“OUT OF THE PAST"

An RKO Radie Pieture.









PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

TODAY 4.45 and 8.90 p.m. and Continuing Daily

in.k.0.RADIO) TARZAN AND THE SLAVE GIRL

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





iT
@\\a may Save
you repo, ys Sena’ M CO, and
Ws Cc oe
Let Distributed by AKO RADIO ei a ING. ‘



Matinees: Sat 9.30 am. & 1.30 p.m. (Monogram Double

)
“LAW COMES TO haa . & RIDERS OF THE DAWN”
Johnny Mack BROW Jimmy WAKELY

PLAZA Theatre=O/STIN (DIAL 8404)

TO-DAY to Sunday 5 @& 8.4 0 p.m, (Warner's Technicolor action)

“MONTANA”

(Monogram action double)

ERROL FLYNN
ALEXIS SMITH in

Midnite TONITE (Saturday) 24th
Johnny Mack BROWN in (both)

RAIDERS OF THE SOUTH
GAITETY— (tHe GARDEN) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY to Sunday #30 p.m. —Matinee Sunday 5 p.m.
BIG ACTION SPECTACLE !
in Colorful Cinecolor

with Rory Calhoun

Audrey Long, George Cleveland

RAIDERS OF THE BORDER

“MIRACULOUS
JOURNEY” BAD MEN OF TOMBSTONE

with Barry Sullivan
Marjorie Reynolds &
Brod, Crawford

Midnite TONITE (Saturday) 24th

CODE OF THE SADDLE &

Johnny Mack BROWN

(Monogram Action double)

RIDERS OF THE DAWN
Jimmy WAKELY



GLOBE

TODAY to TUESDAY 5 and 8.30 p.m.

“The Toast of New Orleans”

Technicolour Champagne of Musicals
with Mario LANZA and Kathyrn GRAYSON

Plus: FRANKIE CARLE and Orchestra

Ey

SSS GEOG EPID LSEPSS ELS

Saturday Feb. 24th.

TABLE RESERVATIONS: TEL:






POD,

EMPIRE

TO-DAY to TUESDAY
4.45 and 8.30

United Artists’ Pictures
Presents . . .

“IF THIS BE SIN”

— Starring —
Myrna LOY — Roger
LIVESEY with

Peggy Cummins and Richard
Green.

ROYAL

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.30

Universal Big Double . . .
Douglas FAIRBANKS in
“ EXILE ”

AND
“ WOLFMAN”
Starring Lon CHANEY



ee aoe

ROXY

TO-DAY to TUESDAY
4.45 and 8.15



OLYMPIC

{ TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.15

20th Century Fox Double—

Tyrone somes and Cecjle
BRY in —

° BLACK ROSE”

— AND —

S| ANY NUMBER CAN
Ny PLAY ”



" —Starring—
* Yvonne caer Clarke GABLE and Alexis
DeCARLO 0-DURYER: “CAMERON: CARTER pied

bee LES TROUBADOURS

JOKE and EELCO WIEBENGA

from Amsterdam

Dinner Cabaret and Dancing $4.00—Cabaret and Dancing $1.00

All Tourists are welcome for an evening of fine

entertainment and fun.

3513—Mr. Peterson.




SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 24,

Atom Powered
Bomber May
Soon Be a Fact

WASHINGTON, Feb. 23.

The military dream of an atom
powered heavy bomber that could
fly many times around the world
nonstop at speeds faster than
sound appeared nearer fulfilment.
Official sources indicated that in
the next month or so the United
States Government hopes to
launeh a new project for the de-
sign and possible construction of
an atomic aircraft engine and a
plane big enough to earry it,

_ The Atomic Knergy Commission
is now discussing this project with
the makers of the giant B 36 and
the General Electric Company’s
aircraft engine division. Contracts
may be signed in March.

A pound of atomic fuel uranium
235, supplies as much heat energy
as 1,260 tons of coal and a chunk
of uranium equal in weight to an
automobile storage battery whieh

delivers one horsepower hour
would be capable of delivering
about 300,000,000 horsepower
hours.

Until now the quest for “nuclear
powered flight” has been confined
for the most part to theoretical
studies aided by some experimen-
tal laboratory work in A.E.C.
facilities at Oak Ridge Tennessee.

“Nepa Phase” In April

Prime contractors for this so
called Nepa. (nuclear energy for
propulsion of aircraft) programme
have been the Fairchild engine
and airplane corporation. A,E.C.
and the airforce announced that
the Nepa “phase” will be con-
cluded on April 30,

_ The next phase—the actual de-
sign work directed toward con-
struction of prototypes—will take
up where the theoretical Nepa
phase ends, -

A.E.C. and airforce refused to
say anything that would give
specific information.as to the pro-
gress made so far toward whip-
ping the many and difficult prob-
lems of atomic power for aircraft.
But atomic officials have always
taken the position that the prob-
lems could be solved, and new
plans indicate they now have
facts to support this faith.

Brigadier General James Me
Cormack junior A.E.C, Director
of Military Application of Atomic
Energy records with a flat state-
ment that “aircraft will some day
be propelled by nuclear engines.”
Dr, Alvin M. Weinberg, Director
of Research at Oak Ridge has sup-
plied some performance predic-
tions for the atom powered
atomic bomber of the future.

Weinberg recently said: “Such
an airplane would combine un-
limited range with tremendous

speed and probably a very high bu

altitude. It would be a strategic
weapon of very great potential-
ity.”"—B.U.P.



Kept Dynamite
Under His Bed

CHICAGO, Feb. 23.

Charles Gilbert, 30, told judge
Eugene Holland, there was
nothing wrong with keeping 100
sticks; of’ dynamite under his bed.
He gaid he planned to boil the
dynamite and extract nitro-
glycerine so that he could get ex-
perience for a job in a munitions
plant. The judge sent him to
jail for 90 days —B.U.P.

Ire
SEE SUNDAY’S
ADVOCATE

Printed

1951

3



$350,000 Voted To
Repair Flood
Damage In T’dad

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb, 22,

The Legislature’s Finance Com.
mittee at an emergency meeting on
Wednesday voted $350,000 supple.
mentary to repair flood damaged
foads and keep them open te
traffic. This was necessitated be—
cause of the recent heavy rains
which had damaged bridges and
caused landslides throughout the
island using up $60,000 allocated
for this purpose in this year’s

.

Meanwhile Honourable Harold
Robinson, Chairman of the Sugar
Manufacturers’ Association, told
the Press that unless there is a
rapid improvement in the weather
the island’s $26,000,000 crop is
threatened, He said that rains
which have fallen 41 of 52 days
this year, considerably slowed
down reaping and grinding but
the S.M.A. is still hoping if the
weather improves to be able to
reap all canes. Although heavy
rains have already affected the
sucrose content of canes, “this is
unlikely to affect crop prospects if
the weather changes.

As a_ result of the weather,
Trinidad@’s sport life is almost at
a standstill with cricket and
hockey league fixtures postponed,
The first break in the consistent
deluge came on Wednesday when
the sun peeped out of a cloudy sky
for a short time during the morn-
ing, but by afternoon the rain
started once more,

Thursday morning broke cloudy

but as the day proceeded the sun
started shining.—CP),

in guaranteed fast colours

obtainable from all leading Stores



(If she thinks a Government defeat on the meat ous

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







Russia Needs More
Oil To Fight A War

FRANKFURT, Feb. 23.

F. P. Hellin, wartime in-
structor in Geophysics at Harvard
University told German in-
dustrialists that Russia can never
fight a long range global war on
her present oil supply’ of
35,000,000 gallons per year.

He said “that it is enough to
cause a lot of mischief in the
world, but never enough to run
a long range global war’, he
atided. “No war can be fought
in Europe without the oil of the
Middle East.” In this respect, he
said, the fate of Germany and
Europe are bound together with
the fate of the Middle East.

—B.UP.

ARTHUR LEWIS
JOINS C.D.C.

St. Lucian Professor Arthur
Lewis has been appointed part
time member of the Colonial
Development Corporation .

Former part time members
whose appointments are renewed
are:



. Hubert Nutcome Hume,
C.B.E., M.C., for three years
Mr. Herbert Meller Gibson, J.P.,
for two years. Sir Charles Galton
Darwin, K.B.E., M.G, F.R.S.,
for one year. Two new members
have so far been appointed,
namely: Professor William Arthur
Lewis, Ph.D., Stanley Jevons,
.Professor of Political Economy,
Manchester University, for two
years. Mr. Granville Tyser,
Director of Lazard Brothers and
Co. and several other Companies,
for two years. It is hoped to fill
the last of these vacancies in the
near future.

iness could mean collecting
this week’s ration in a handcart, she’s had it!”

Londoh Express Service



American Column:

Envoy Had



She’s QUEEN In ‘The
Land Of Love’

Hy DON

ONLY three women in the
British Commonwealth may be
addressed as Your Majesty—
Queen Elizabeth, Queen Mary,
and Quéen Salote of Tonga.

This week, at Nukualofa (“the
Land of Love”), capital of Tonga,
otherwise the Pacific Friendly
Islands, they are celebrating 50
years’ association with Britain,
their great protector.

Queen Salote, now 51, is the
world’s largest queen, 6ft, 3ins.,
weight around 20st., ang handsome
and regal with it.

rules over the last remain-
â„¢ independent islang monarchy
—200 or S06 islands with a popula-
tion of about 47,000, and only 225
Europeans.

Life of Leisure

TONGA’S men are brave in
battle, goog husbands and fathers
—and the best sailors in the
Pacific. But their fundamental
belief is that life is a kindly thing,
to be taken leisurely.

Queen, Salote has just said this
about the Treaty of Friendship
wT as
& the people of Tonga it has

_ proved to be a blessing. . . it is

my sineere wish and hope that the
very pleasant and happy relations
which have existed for the past
50 years between Great Britain
and my Kingdom of Tonga will
continue undisturbed.”

When they celebrate in Tonga
they really get down to it. The last
big affair was four years ago,
when 31-year-old Crown Prince
Tungi and his brother Fatafehi
staged a double wedding.

Bathed Daily

The crown prince, graduate of
Sydney University, is 20st., like
the queen; his brother is 22st.
They say about 40,000 were invited
to the celebration.

For six months the princes were
bathed daily in preparation for the
ceremonies by old women of the
palace,

Guests brought their own pigs
for the ten-day feast. The hibiscus
flower flamed in the women’s hair,
there were wonderful costumes.

But, soberly enough, despite all

% the exotic surroundings, the
To Beg For score
* Wesleyans.
Pig For One

£5,000

From R,. M. MacCOLL
NEW YORK.

It’s tough at the top. William
O'Dwyer, who was New York’s
Mavor for five years, has reveal-
ed just how tough it was when
Truman named him U.S. Ambas-
sador to Mexico.

To live in the style to which
American Ambassadors are
accustomed, he says, he had to
send the hat round among rela-
tives and friends. They kicked
in with £5,000.

“Without that money I couldn’t
have acceptea the post,” says
O'Dwyer.

And to underline the bleakness
of his financial position, he pro-
duced bank books showing that
all he has now in cash is £538
4s, 3d. in a New York bank. His
wife, Sloan O’Dwyer, beautiful
former model, has £1,070 5s, 8d.
at another bank.

Of the £5,000 given by friends,
says O'Dwyer, “£1,607 went for a
new wardrobe for Mrs. O’Dwyer.”

AmbasSador’s present salary:
£8,730 a year, minus taxes.

ATOMIC BLASTS jut on the
secret testing grounds in Nevada
have worried a good many local
residents. But nobody is more
worried than the proprietors of
plushy gambling spots in Las
Vegas resort. Reason: All the
roulette wheels have been thrown
off balance.

JEWELLER Irving Meyer got
off a New York Fifth-avenue bus
and left behind him diamnds
worth £17,860, Reason: Too busy
reading the comie strips.

WHEN Mrs. Thelma Rios was

shiot to death in her Baltimore
home, her two children, sitting in
the next room, heard nothing.

They were watching a Western
programme on TV, and cowboys’
shots drowned out the realities.
PROPOSALS that ‘the U.S.
Government tax on whisky shiould
go up by £1 (from £3 to £4 per
gallon) are causing deep gloom
among legitimate distillers.
Quite apart from finding the
extra money, they say it will cause
a “fantastic

Sir Harry Luke once attended a
feast staged by Queen Salote
(“the biggest woman I have ever
seen”’).

In front of each group of guests
was an enormous tray, 6ft. long
by 2ft. wide, solidly packed with
food.

There seemed to be one roast
pig for each guest—plus turkeys,
chickens, crayfish, crabs, puddings
and yams.

TAYLOR

Little wonder that the Tongans)
have such splendid physique.
Tongans like games; they excel
at Rugger, cricket, tennis, and
basketball. And they are renowned
for their singing.
Huge Crown

The Queen, as befits her, has
what is believed to be the heaviest
coronation crown in the world.

When she opens Parliament she
dresses as a European queen, with
crown, velvet and ermine mantle,
and page—boys in attendance,

She has been 33 years on the
throne, succeeding when she was
only 18. She traces her descent
from kings for a thousand years.

All the people in these Pacific
islands can read and write.

Hospitals, maternity services,
oo and education are free to
all.

A Tongan boy gets a grant oi
land when he is 16, whieh provides
him with most of his food, On his
death it goes back to the State.

There is no income tax, no
public debt, no real housing
problem.

And what little labour is re-
quired for European leasehoids
and stores is by “spontaneous offer
of services.”

Fighters

There afte no railways—only
some 64 motor-cars and 12 motor-
cycles, but there is a _ first-class
airfield,

The airfield was given by the
royal family of Tonga in the war
for a “peppercorn rent’—and they
bui* five miles of road to it free

During the war men fought im
the Solomons campaigns—serving
without pay or allowances for the
first year,

The women made their uni-
forms free—and the rest of the
people built the barracks free.

Over £100,000 was raised tor
defence purposes, and three Spit-
fires were bought,

One body of 30 Tongans won
two M.M.’s two U.S. Silver Stars,
and four mentions in despatches.

Up and Down

One of the islands, Falcon
Island, keeps on disappearing into
the ocean and reappearing.

In 1946 it was 150ft, above the
sea—and then sank below it,

They say the Tongans always
have a flag ready to annex it
whenever it emerges.

Another of the islands,
Can Island,” started eruptin,
1946, so they moved the
people to a spare island,

And a tortoise, given by Captain
Cook to a local chief, still lives on
—aged 200 years.

—LEY.

“Tin
i
F300



Royal Party For
“Dowm Under”
On March 1

CANBERRA, Feb, 22.
King George and Queen Eliza-
beth will arrive at Freemantle on
March 1, 1952, for their tour of
Austrailia, Australian Prime Min-
ister Menzies announced here to-

ay.

The King’s party will leave
Briskhane for New Zealand on May
1, 1952, after touring all the Aus-
tralian states, he said.

Princess Margaret will accom-
pany the King and Queen,

The tour was originally planned
for 1949, but was postponed be-
cause of the King’s illness.

—Reuter.

Fashions Should
Serve Workers
CZECH PAPER

PRAGUE, Feb. 22.



Lady Godiva
1951

By FRED DOERFLINGER
COVENTRY, England Feb.
Coventry’s Festival of Britain
committee is searching for 4a
shapely miss to play Lady Godiva
and ride through the streets on
horsebacks in the city’s pageant
on June 23.

Peeping Toms, tourists and local
inhabitants are all invited to
stand and stare.

The original Lady Godiva, a
Saxon girl of the llth century,
rode naked through the streets
of Coventry to gain from her
husband a remission of the op~
pressive tolls imposed on his
tenants,

She was the beautiful wife of
Leofric, Earl of Mercia and lord
of Coventry, a very grasping
aristocrat according to all the
legends.

Godiva badgered her husband
time and time again—-as woren
will do—to let up on the taxes

Fashion in Czechoslovakia must and at last, tired of her nagging,

serve working people and not
“do nothing ladies” according
to trade union newspapers.
papers said. “Like everything else
fashion in the capitalist world 1s

cwt taxes if she
the

he agreed to
would ride naked through

The streets of the town.

The blonde bombshell of 1046
tock him at his word and again

a means for exploitation of work- as women will do, pulled a fast
ers because it abuses the natural one,

desire of women to be well dress-

Before mounting her horse for

ed, The cesire to be well dressed the ride she issued a proclamation

is nothing bad. But we do

not that all persons should stay in-

consider imitations of bourgeois qoors and shutter their windows.

modes, which serve the needs of Then she made the ride, clothed

“do nothing ladies”, beautiful. W@ only in her long flaxen hair.

prefer gractical dress

fortable at work and at play,”
Â¥ BUP.



which
would make the worker feel com-
















{
'
| A new product, DOLCIN, has been created which

Only one person disobeyed her
proclamation, a tailor, ever after-
wards known as “peeping Tor.”

PAGE THREE

Sir Frederick
Gowland
Hopkins
revolutionised the chemistry oj
nutrition, for his early research
work led to the discovery of
vitamins. At the turn of the
century Hopkins succeeded in
isolating a vitally important
amino-acid, tryptophane, a dis-
covery which went far to explain
7 the structure of those body-
building compounds, the proteins. Further research convinced him that no animal could etist
on a diet consisting only of pure proteins, fats and carbohydrates (starchy foods), and by
1906 he was already on the track of the accessory food factors now known as vitamins.
Born at Eastbourne in 1861, Hopkins was educated privately, and started work as @ clerk
in an insurance office in London at the age of 17. He soon gave up this appointment to become
assistant to an analytical chemist and study for the examinations of the Institute (now Royal
Institute) of Chemistry. He passed so well that by the time he was 22, he had become assistant
to the Lecturer on Forensic Medicine at Guy's Hospital. In 1888 he entered Guy’s Madical
School asastudent. Ten years later hewas invited to Cambridge where he became a Fellow and
Science Tutor at Emmanuel College, In 1918, Hopkins was awarded the
Royal Medal of the Royal Society, andsevenyears later he was knighted. Ins
1929 he won the Nobel Prize for his work in biochemistry, and the following
year became President of the Royal Society. Hopkins held this position
until 1935, when he was awarded the Order of Merit. He died in 1947.
Trade Mark of Imperial Chemical Industries Ltd., London, England:





You don’t have to forego vig
car features when you drive
the Morris Minor. Here is a
big car in a small way. Seat-
Over 7 cubic
feet of luggage space. Torsion
bar, independent front wheel
suspension for smoother rides.
It’s easy to steer through
traffic : easy to park; easy to
garage. If economy interests
you, its 3540 miles per gallon
means longer runs fot yout
ney.

ing for four.



Let us give you a demonstration ride
in the world’s biggest small car buy.

FORT ROYAL GARAGE Ltd.

Phone 2325 SOLE DISTRIBUTORS Phone 4504

NEW RELIEF FOR
ARTHRITIC PAINS

But new treatment does more than
ease these terrible agonies.





prom f arthritiet and
t relief from the pains due to the symptoms o arthrt a

FReazhatiam, but also affects the metabolic processes which constitute
art of the rheumatic state’s background.

important
. D iN. i een thoroughly tested in modical institutions.
is being used now with aneemnene’ success. DOLCIN
is pueveribed by doctors now. And many sabesere have already



increase” in moon- his sly character bored a hole normal living aa a result of taking A
shining (illicit stills). The 19,000 ie his. Caaters to get 8 eyeful Don’t dela i by the s onan A peer victen ¢ Ot
cee esate a eee MLM PESTIVAL «| Sits Jeme suze a news| Bale Oe DOIN totay, ADinin oh IP
gallons more than the total NEW YORK, Feb, 22 tnne 1951 Godiva must be of soub ay: BOOKERS DRUG STORES— Bridgetown and Alpha
oe Film stars and film workers in- “Mature age, good appearance, | ome Pharmacy.



Ken Ablack Will
Represent B.B.C.
West Indies

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb, 23.

It is understood that Mr.
Kenneth Ablack, a Trinidadian,
has been selected for attachment
to the Barbados-Trinidad—Britisn
Guiana group of Colonies with the
headquarters in Trinidad for the
purpose of developing broadcasting
in the Colonies. F

Under the Colonial and Devel-
opment Welfare Act, the sum of
some £75,000 has been allocated for
the development of broadcasing
and of this amount a free grant
has been made to Trinidad amount-
ing, it is reported to about £16,000.
This grant is intended to cover
preliminary work to be done up to
1953 by the B.B.C. producer who
will be attached to the Govern-
ment of this colony for three years
to assist the broadcasting services

ing Joan Fontaine, Lizabeth physique, cultured, and able
Scott, ‘evelyn Keyes, June Haver, ride g horse at walking pace
Wendell Corey, Patricia Neal and Side-saddle.
John Derek left here to-day for
Mentevideo enroute to the Pun-
tadelste film festival.
—B.U P.

——

CHINS U:

But pageant master Leonard
Turner will provide “flesh
coloured tights” to cover the 1951
Godiva’s embarrassment. Hair
styles in this day and age are
rather shorter than in the 11th
century. Besides Coventry
officials doubt they could find the
police to handle the crowds pour-
ing in to witness the faithful re-

LONDON, Feb., production of the original ride.

If you want to avoid corns, hold Thig year’s Godiva will not
your chin up. That’s the advice pecessarily have to be a blonde
of the Council of Chiropodists of like her predecessor. Turner also
Great Britain. has a wig handy to help the
The first break in the consistent j)jusion—LN.S.
pert based on a survey of hun-
dreds of patients, and over 95
per cent of those questioned

| a pees ty
suffered from backache as well as ALASKAN DEFENCE ere (Bata)
dorns. PLAN PP.AISED ie

To avoid the backache, and the e

corns that go with it, the report WASHINGTON, Feb. 22.
SMART and DURABLE for



advised: The Senate Preparedness sub-
Committee said it would be imphs-

“Keep the head up, poo sible to hold all of Alaska and the
back and feet parallel when walk- 4\autian Islands in case of war



TENNIS AND OTHER SPORTS

of Barbados, British Guiana, ing. aren oan ie — and an with Russia. The sub-Committee

trinidad anc i which mus' ne for a medi é

Islands, tthe Windward Stwo. if a life-time of foot Credited the armed forces hewtsic| New Shipment of PUMPS in Brown and White
It is understood that by this trouble is to be avoided.” — plan” for Alaskan defence and i

arrangement the B.B.C. producer “At one time,” added the re- 4:4 there would be “no Pearl Sizes: 6—11

will spend about 2} months each port, “such reasons as high heels Harbour” in the territory if the

year in Barbados and British and tight-fitting shoes were ad- z

Guiana.

vances as the reason for corns.

present state of alertness is main~-
tained.

d Ugh oaded 8 “Og ‘ ¥
Paty ge a deasting Leeward . “This was not without some | The sub-Committee wornet o
Islands, it is anticipated that Justification, but did not explain “greatest single oss 7 me
mall-seale services may shortly Why people who never wore such Paring proper defence for A a ;
jbe est ished in Dominica and shoes were also troubled.” has been the lack of adequate
| Antig 1a with the advice of the housing and facilities to meet
B.B.C. producer, ; ms «f.N.S military requirements-—-B.U.P

price: $1.60


&

PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1951













. LS
. Es si ° i t p oa Ke
ARBADOS weg ADVOGAT CRIPPS SHADOW 60 YEAR SCOT IS MAN D. V. SCOTT TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
poctiemmenteeeneeerseoneemmain fies sua, LONDON, Feb 20. “By: Made Veal inka The Other View & CO., LTD. at THE COLONNADE

Saturday, February 24, 1951

cellor of the Exchequer, hardly than butter. With Mr. Churchill continually





{Eg 7
Ae British rearmament ; - (i ACI ee
sounded convincing when he sug- in the *50's i challenging the Government, and Usually NOW
gested that after about three years guns withonr Whcie we ar a eu tags Ee age! flex-
1 J r 76! the burden of increased defence cre; 4 = ing its muscles witfi the promise eb. 14, 35 31
CHAN ES expenditure might indeed be ee caine a “sueh 2 aaa of power to come, jt is all too easy ie : LONDON, = c si Pkgs: A.P. MACARONI ...........--- A $
eased. Most of the M.P.’s in the imply that the British social ser- 12 °V@tleek “the other view” —| Sir John Imrie, newly appointed Commi é ei
i House of C he Ambassa- yj ’ It um wines 1910 the. Attitude of the Labour Party] .; in Trinidad and Tins SPAGHETTI with Tomato Sauce
BY proclamation during the week the act See one ge the Ambassa~ vice system, built up sited 1010 214 ase . *} sioner for Local Government in Trini an 28 25
* af dors in their gallery, the inquisi- and built higher since 1945, woud 2" spouts ... Down among s a8 ina coke ites BME Cheese 2. iiis ccc cece ec ccee en cees
amending the Representation of the People tive Press, the idly curious listen- je diminished by a single bottle of P eaeel ns at Westminster, the) Tobago is known as a man who gets une 0 20
Act came into force. Among its provisions ae a Fe eatery, —— medicine, He went out of his way ahead 9 Se nee aaer done. His business efficiency and lucid ex- Bottles ALLSOPP’S BEER .........-.--> ‘
; ; ave fe a e-year Brit- ay i ; ad. nes . sa
is one for the reduction of the quorum of |i, rearmament programme forms rodmathawe” wala’ de acre ae have the “sand eye” view. For] position are almost as well known in 1
the House of Assembly from 12 to 9. the beginning of a long and dark threat to the country — the most jStance, while. admit the) West Indies as they are in his native Scot-
ae and bitter crisis. The programme jmmediate threat — was a short- CO”Servative © would gain
The amendment, introduced by the La- a z

the Chancellor announced is mon- age of pots and pans. But it was POWer if there were an election] land.
umental | in size—he ae a admitted that if the enginéering ee art as hap rat pees . ‘ is story told: about
£1,800 wiition Sree woe ry ‘ure industry had to produce £1,700 morrow” and t Wasa aan: Typical of the man is this story told abou
on armament by 190¢—and it Is 4 million of armament goods in the look. . ; : i
worthy, determined programme jext three years’ man ie wate about This negative side oi| him after he had been to the West Indies on
ee ate = eae sede a have to cut down its exports — eu eS citing eat a Government Commission in 1949,
carry a Gefente burden propor- fewer British cars for © Europe thing :
ier ots ox ot the Atle at of any fewer locomotives for Pakistan, mae torte SS pare argue| “We usually get reports about two ‘years
other country ©: e antic Pact, ~es-Sala bou
a tie Sa = to carn that the way to defeat Communism] after a Commission has come out from
Hugh Gaitskell was the man who foreign currencies that engineering is by a double campaign, Defence

emerged, this week, from the posi- goods could bring to Britain no te’é Must be; put there is no Britain,” he was told. “I suppose it will be
tion of understudy to the centre longer. The prescient F in its Point in having“Mnachine guns if] the same again.”

of the stage. The mantle of Sir gallery saw in that argurhent the the political valugs that we want

Stafford Cripps has fallen on _ the ; to defend are cast away in making « will
45-year-old Hugh Gaitskell. Cer- herald of clothes rationing. the guns. Labour continually The reply came back at once “You

tainly, no claim can be made that’ The only way Mr. Gaitskel claims credit nel the peace with| have it before we go up the gangway on our

bour Party and insisted on in spite of the
objection that it was undemocratic to make
9 a quorum out of 24, imposes a great re-
sponsibility on the members of that party
who now conduct the affairs of Govern-
ment.

On the ground of expediency it has been
argued that the Party did not have any
large majority and that if the Electors’
Association Party and the dwindling Con-
gress teamed up against them it was im-
possible to get anything done. It has hap-
pened that the absence of members of the
Opposition parties from the meetings of
the House has caused inconvenience inas-

FOR YOUR BATHROOM

Corner BASINS with Pedestal ,

25”x18"

& BASINS with or without Pedestal
22”x16"
Hiahae Bone
High-u >
W.C. PANS, S & P TRAPS
W.C, SEATS {Plastic White and

Bakelite Mahogany

Cast Iron CISTERNS
Lavato: a
Gaitskell whose pre-war expeTi- could expect the rearmament Pakistan and t ce with India. surn,”? ; Gok as tik HARPI ge a r
ence was confined to academic programme to be endured so lightly He argues A chill would return.” And Sir John was as good ,
life, has any of the brilliance ©) was to presume that the output of have lost all claims credit
experience. of Sir Stafford. But, British industry would. continue for the co of the Colombe
being a lesser man, he has mod- onward and upward, Industrial Plan and intends to carry

word.

Since 1926 Sir John has been City Cham-

elled himself exactly on the output has been rising steadily for that plan through. The arguments , ; : : ; sa WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
much as there was no quorum and the [|greater. This week, we saw the ee years, But it pe only con- for the continued existence of ihe | berlain of Edinburgh in which high position
House had to be adjourned. But it was the shadow of Sir Stafford Cripps at tinue to rise if the raw materials— Labour Government are thac| he has been in charge of the purse strings of Successors To

the Despatch box making a speech metals and rubber, wool and fibre the Conservatives are notori-

duty of the Government Party to provide
its full quota of members to conduct the
business of the House as they had under-
taken to do. They did not do this. Instead
they introduced cn amendment which now
makes nine mermoers a quorum te conduct
the business of the House.

Measures which now come before the
Housé are on occasions extremely complex
and it is often merely because of the sug-
gested amendments of the Opposition that
the result of the debate produces a work-
able bill. The Labour Party cannot boast
of comprehensive talent in their ranks and
it is imperative that they exercise the
greatest care in conducting the work of the
House with as small a number as nine
members.

It was always the duty of the Opposition
to attend all meetings of the House despite
the fact that they were not responsible for
Government business. It is now their
especial duty to attend even more assidu-
ously so that the collective knowledge and
wisdom of the twenty four members will
always be available in the service of the
community. :

It will be interesting to see what effect
the change will have on the work of the
House,

in the authentic tone of the didac- continue to arrive in increasing ously weapon-minded and that] the Scottish capital. He intends to resign
tic barrister, Gaitskell is a short- quantity. And that, frankly, is the Labour, now it is committed to a

nee Sass ti ; o from that position on October 16th which
er man than Cripps. But he stanas problem, The United States is defence programme, is much bet- : * ‘ 2
with the same unflinching stiff- fone its wealth to stockpile; men ter able to balance’ the two loads will be his 60th birthday. Shortly after he
ness. He made his speech with of business all over the world are of defence and the Welfare State} will leave for Trinidad.
his hands placed, still and flat, M tempted to hold stocks while prices bearing on the long — suffering
the table, He treated the House rise, and every country in the camel. David Low's cartoon this}! ‘The appointment is of a temporary nature
of Commons to a lecture in eco- market for scarce industrial ma- week gives this point of view pic- : J a
nomics—indeed a display of vir- terials is competing one with an- torially, Gaitskell is the camel- and Sir John expects his work in Trinidad
luosity in expounding a t¥icky other. Hugh Gaitskell gave an driver, sitting perched up ane] wi] occupy about two years. He will be
subject. He opened, but only example: sulphur, he said. Now anxious, while Britain, the camel ee met gh:
briefly, as Sir Stafford would have yj p's are no technicians. Sulphur looks round querulously while} responsible for organising and administer-
ing the Department of Local Government—

done, with a few disdainful party calls to mind a yellowish powder Shinwell and Strachey load de-

gibes. But he soon left that dis- with which small boys can make fence on its back. “All I ask is that aig 3 ; ;

dainful part to Mr, Aneurin Bevan pad smells. And even when the you get it properly balanced,” says| Which is new, and which he will virtually be
who was to speak tater at aino Chancellor called it sulphuric acid the camel required to “create’—under the Minister of
ending, we suffered the full Cripp- it just appears in the mind’s eye as A 5 :

sian treatment. Our, stern purpose a white liquid in a nice big blown- __I expect that now a strong bay Local Government in the island. His func-
was emphasised; our hearts were glass flask — the flask could be of Labour opinion will press for tio V3 : : 68 sole.
to be uplifted with the hope that converted very neatly into a lamp Aneurin Bevan to take Ernie ns will include the maintenance rela

tanks from assembly lines, stock- for the hall table. But sulphur and Bevin’s place as Foreign Secre-| tions between the Central and Local Gov-
piles of tin, million of men trained sulphuric acid are basic supplies tary. For last night, the Celtic boy

with bazockas would deter without which industry would (he is 54 but therefore a decade|€™mments. ‘
the aggressor and preserve the stop. I doubt if they could make younger than other Labour lead- mn ; ; : i.
free world. We were told to work 'a telephone; I am _ sure they ers), made a en that even a His’ forthcoming retirement will be a big
harder—and we were offered the couldn't make paint; I wonder Churchill conceded was worth! )9.5 to Rdinburgh. S ive City Treasurers
ray of hope, Sir Stafford alweyt whether they could make carbon hearing. This _new Minister of ure . ‘aguas eC y bia
managed to behave as if he really paper, and they certainly can’t Labour expeneeed = strongly held] have been guided by him in watching over
believed his own messages. It make bicycles without sulphuric Labour view that ommunism is the fin nces i 7 cat .
must be admitted that Britain had acid, Unfortunately, as Mr. Gaits- best defeated by political demo- a of the city and it is due to his
fulfilled export targets set by Sir kell explained, most of the world’s cracy—and when they say politi-}constant care that the rates of Edinburgh
Stafford that nobody could believe sulphur comes from the United cal democracy they don’t meanf}iy. maintained a stability quite extraor-
in but that steelgrey Chancellor. States which is now rather in- conservatism. 3 ; . : , a
Hugh Gaitskell could hardly carry clined to keep it all itself. Sc In this ieee Ancurin eevee dinary in comparison with many other cities
.{ the same conviction—but he tried." Harold Wilson (who looks rather managed to stick to the Labour}. ties yy " ing
The economic theorem that like a small boy), British Presi- theory that a long-term peace d qui - remarkable viewed against the
Gaitskell sought to establish was dent of the Board of Trade, is off would be roped with ope ree changes in the value of money which have
that Britain could readjust her to Washington to see if he can beg ples Government” of China; but. 4.1.2, : ;
production and continue on the some sulphur to replenish his though at von the argument, he & en place during his tenure of office,
resent general road in such a way chemical set. Seriously, such are avoided implying any o —
that £4,700 million would be de- the problems.cf rearmament, and fous appeasement that the left The rates stood at 8s, 5d. when he took over
voted to armament in three Pe they probably nen be ne ee oe atresia his appointment. Later they rose to 8s. 10d.
and all this without more than 4 by the. unaided efforts of one made a striking — Sie 5 i
slight decline in the standard of country even though led by the think it was his bid for power—if then fell again to 7s. lld. at which figure they
living of tne country. neon well-meaning a vers on ares ioe: apna oe ve remained for many years. At the present
rmament under the Nazis, il w the mantle of the austere socialist p Y . I : 7
will be remembered, was laun Se elior has fallen so dramati- year ends the voters will have to day the figure is 8s. 6d.—-just one penny more
on the theory that wererbetter ‘cally, so convincingly. decide that, , than when Sir John took office.

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

Phones — 4472, 4687,



PREFERRED FOR ITS
DISTINCTIVE FLAVOUR
e

DaCOSTA & Co.,
DIAL 4689

Ltd.

Seaaeeeeeel

Now in Stock in our Clothing Dept.

SLIPPING

IT is noticeable that suggestions for re-
form when they are accepted in Barbados
invariably get an enthusiastic welcome.
Every effort is made to carry out the new
schemes and for a brief period the public
can be assured of satisfaction.

' It is also noticeable that within'a few



Mr Cc. J. P. CAVE

MR. CHARLES JOHN PHILIP
CAVE, F.S.A., whose death we
briefly recorded in the last issue,
was one of the oldest members of
the’ West India Committee, and
had been a life member since

orology as far back as 1903 and
was soon flying kites with self-
recording instruments to get the
temperature and humidity of the
upper air and sending up pilot
balloons to find the wind at

they were published as the fourth
of the Canterbury Cathedral
Papers by the Friends ‘of Canter-
bury Cathedral. In the course
of his studies in this field he took
over 8,000 photographs.

In the accounting world Sir John distin-
guished himself by taking Honours in the
examination of the Association of Incorpor-
ated Accountants and Auditors and is one of
the few Scotsmen to have occupied the posi-
tion of president of the Institute of Municipal
Treasurers and Accountants,

: : 1920. He died at his home at different heights. He became a Mr. Cave was a man of quiet "
weeks after any change has been instituted | gooner Hill, Petersfield, on Fellow of the Royal Meteorological and comntas beating and pee on has ate ae See ee
there is a falling away from desirable and | December 8th, Society and was its president in students and friends remember] mittees including the Scottis ousing Ad-

. * : Born in May, 1871, he was 1913—15, and had the rare dis- with gratitude his great kindness

beneficial practices.

The Streets of Bridgetown some weeks
ago showed an appreciable improvement in
the matter of cleanliness. Bins had been
provided and carts removed refuse during
the day so that the fruit skins and scraps
of paper should not disgrace Bridgetown
after the volume of traffic had ceased, the
‘stores closed and there was opportunity to
look around at greater leisure.

Recently there has been a falling away
from these standards and people have
fallen back into the old ways.

In matters of public interest there is
every necessity for continued vigilance if
conditions are not to return to the unsatis-
factory. It is easy to allow them to deteri-
orate when once there is a belief that what
is everybody's duty is nobody’s. In the
case of the insanitary condition of the
streets, it is in the interest of the people
themselves that there be no return to the
pleasant but dangerous pastime of throw-
ing fruit skins and bits of paper on the
roadway, and large heaps of refuse in
gutters to block them. This City will be
judged by visitors from the standard of
cleanliness which they find in it.





educated at the Oratory Schaol,
Edgbaston and Trinity College,
Cambridge, He was the eldest son
of Mr. Laurence Trent Cave,
whose mother was Sarah, daugh-
ter of Mr. Edward Carleton Cum-
herbatch, of Bristol and Barbados,
from whom the family came into
possession of Nicholas Abbey in
the parish of St. Peter, Barbados.

At one time Nicholas Abbey
was owned jointly by Mr. Edward
Cumberbateh and his brother Mr.
Laurence Trent Cumberbatch, to
whom is dedicated the east win-
dow of St: Peter’s Church,
Speightstown. A further link
with the island was through Mr.
Charles Cave’s great -grandfather
Stephen, who married Anne,
daughter of Mr. Thomas Daniel,
of Bristol and Barbados.

Nicholas Abbey is the oldest
house in the island, having been
built in the seventeenth century.
It is of two storeys and has the
unique distinction of possessing
chimneys, At one time Mr. Cave
owned the plantation Ebworth,
but this was sold before the last
war,

Mr. Cave was a man of wide
interests and in the field of mete-
brology he established a consid-
erable reputation, He was also an
authority on medieval stone
carving, and a gifted photograph-
er.

Meteorologist
He became interested in mete-







tinction of being elected for a
second term lof office for 1924—26.
He was also a Fellow of the Royai
Astroriomical Society and of the
Society of Antiquaries.

Early in the first world war
when the need for meteorological
service for the army became ob-
vious, Mr. Cave offered his ser-
vices, was cOmmissioned as cap-
tain, and went out to France where
he took over the instruction of the
observers, He later returned io
England to train recruits for the
expansion of the service required
to meet the needs of the gunners,
the sound-rangers, the gas com—
panies and the rapidly growing
Royal Plying Corps.

He initiated the Thunderstorm
Census Organization and is author
ef the: valuable contribution to
meteorology—The Structure of the
Atmosphere in Cleer Weather: a
Study of Soundings with Pilot
Balloons.

His other main interest grew
out of his study of photography,
particularly the comparatively
new science of telephotography.
He became interested in the all
but invisible oof-bosses of
medieval churches and set him-
self to study their craftsmanship
by means of photography. In
1934 he was able to present in a
series of unsurpassed photographs
the magnificient carvings in the
roof of Canterbury Cathedral;



and generosity. He married in
1895 Miss Wilhelmina Kerr
(daughter of Major Francis Kerr)
who died in 1944. They are sur-
vived by their four sons and a
daughter, -

A Special Correspondent
writes:—

“Mr. Cave visited Barbados on
four occasions. His first two visits
‘were made in the first few years
of the present century. Shortly
before he had seen a letter in the
Press from Mr. W.N. Shaw
(later Sir Napier Shaw, F.R.S.)
asking if people would fly instru-
ment-carrying kites for meteor-
ological research, and suggesting
that owners of yachts would fina
suitable winds at sea. Cave, real-
izing that the trade winds afford-
ed excellent opportunities, took
out a number of large box kites
tor this purpose, and thus started
the first of the activities on which
he left his mark.

“This kite flying caused con-
siderable speculation amongst the
employees on the plantation, one
popular theory being that he sent
his meat up into the clouds where
he let it go bad before hauling
it down and eating it. One day
the cooper was told that he was
to be sent up instead of the meat,
Which so terrified him that he
disappeared for several hours un-
til he was found hiding in one
of his own sugar barrels.”

—W.LC.C. Jan. 1951.

Sea at

visory Committee and the Scottish Rating
and Valuation Committee.

Sir John has also written extensively on
local government finance and administration.

His approachability and: sense of humour,
combined with a quiet, modest demeanour,
have made him as popular a figure among

city officials in Edinburgh as they will in
Trinidad.

His sixty years are carried lightly but
the secret of his youthful appearance is a
personal secret. It was even more marked
when he became City Chamberlain at the
early age of 34. Shortly after his appoint-
ment he entered the witness box to give
evidence before a Parliamentary Commission
in the city and when he replied to counsel
that he was City Chamberlain of Edinburgh,
the noble Lord who presided looked incred-
ulous and asked that the question be re-
peated. This then is Trinidad’s new Com-
missioner for Local Government—a man of
youthful enthusiasm and wide experience—
a man who has already decided that when his
work in the West Indies is completed he will

return to Edinburgh—and almost assuredly
more work.





RAINCOATS

by Chas. Mc Intosh

TOOTALS
AND JAYBRA

in Men’s and Boys’ Sizes

— Also —

MEN’S OVERCOATS

in Harris and Manx Tweeds

DA COSTA & CO,, LTD.



DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT



Wines That
Gladden The

Meart....
Pale Dry Nutty Sherry

Amontillado
agree with them, Certain things of the lines of thought, I think, Now we knov i i i
Our Readers Say: cannot be n¢glected or skimped in Barbados to-day. If Mr. Duthie B.G. will be sewing Gar ee Cota. Bree eee eee eon vert
oS ee x , and the effect ruined. On the other can throw new light on the sub- keepers to the Selectors inJamaica I would like to take thi r
Dogs’ Home ise his whereabouts the owner hand, and many who know some: ject, and I think he will, Monday Barbados and Trinidad ha sunsey sae Palate “Je ne tor Ruby Port
To The Editor, The Advocate— ippeared at the Inspector’s house thing about theatre are agreed on night at 8.30 should be interest- three which ae Rta oe: Date eee ioe

SIR,—Among my Society's,

ind claimed him. He could not

ifford to make any donation to

this, it is surprising what you can

ing. I think it will be very inter-

they can show, thes
are Guillen, Legall and Wood. t

his selection as W.1. skipper for



‘ : > the Australian tour, which was

“« : ” stablish- ) oO get away with on stage. esting, venture to suggest t ir, ’ ‘

ment of an Animal Refuge has ape, Society but expressed, his | For these same few, nothing Ba D. P. LYNCH. Stollmeyer that in the interest of am gure thor foe We Mee ed New Arrivals
+ Ante x be : grati e for iv help. a an but str ‘ama sho e al- 23,.2:51, V.1I. cric ‘ OC “ ”

high awd a. you, ed yat{Animal Refuge been available the lowed to enter the portals of the Witkot- Keepers these ag Mg oa “Pee hoa turns from “Down Under” the s

your Second leader "in to-day Stdistressed owner and his dog proposed theatre and contaminate ty pe shown before th far ute =. .champlonshin ‘wil ave changed Cerra Cras Crotkeve
Advocate our present financialyy. oid have been re-united with a their Art To he Editor, The Advocate \ ore these series are over, hands.

position does not permit
undertake this project unaided but
our Chairman, Canon

us to*

‘minimum of delay and trouble to
“all concerned.

There ig one prerequisite for a

SIR,--I_ would like, through
your columns, to make an appear

Wood especially, should have a
chance in the second match. He

Thanking you for space, Sir,
Yours faithfully



Gouda Cheese

Dudley Yy fai liv theatre. Money, I cannot see the to Goddard and Stollmeyer, Cap- STUMPER. Edam Cheese
Moore and I have recently inter- ; CECE ta torr Government giving it, I e@nnot tains of the Barbados and Trinidad pereene ee aan e" pace mp Waiter
viewed Col, Michelin and as soon Honorary Secretary (Actg.) See it being given by public sub- teams respectively, to give as & keeper—Wal-

as a suitable site, centrally situ-
ated but outside the residential
area, can be secured we intend to
discuss ways and means of meet-
ing this long-felt want,

Perhaps you will allow me space

to relate a recent incident which to lecture on Monday February few, and of their valiant (?) Australian tour, on which I under- Be air Tongs ee there- gets off from 10 a.m. to 11 am. Ox tongues
has a direct bearing on the sub- 26 at the British Council with efforts to repay it! How much less stand the W.I. will be sending 17 oytra sicketiee lidate aed the and again from 2 p.m. to 5.30 Corned Beet
ject, reference to a Barbados Theatre. likely that the public or a pri- players as against 16 sent to Eng- ~wiken. We show Bet oo h nates p.m. six days a week, and has

About 9.30 p.m. last Saturday Anyone with even a_ slight vate few will lend the necessary land. I learn from very ¢xcel- ors © the select- one day off each week. Sieh iain i lanes een a canoes aa
night our Chief Inspector received knowledge of the finances of suc jn these circumstances! lent authority that the exira place . He also says that he only gets CARROTS - 30c. per Ib
a report that a dog had been trap- a theatre will know that if it is [| hope I will not offend these will be used for the inclusion of I repeat that I feel that Wood, 97:00 per week. Again he makes CABBAGE .... 30c. per Ib
ped in the flood waters of the tor- to succeed, advantage must be few with my pessimistic views— a wicket-keeper, selected for that Guillen and Legall should be "0 mention of his meals that are
rential rains that had been falling taken of every opportunity for

Barbados S.P.C.A,

Monday Night
To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—I see an advertisement
to-day that Mr. Norman Duthie is

scription. If there is talk of a
Government loan free of interest
to be paid back out of the profits
of the shows presented at the
theatre, think how Much it will
mean to these “Art for Art’s sake”

they are to some extent superfi-

sportsmen and lovers of West In-
dian cricket, every assistance they
ean to the W.I. Selectors in their
search for talent.

We know that the present ser-
ies of games serve as trials for the

purpose alone, who can relieve
pury










cott. Suppose Wood was better
than any other keeper in the W.I.
with the exception of Walcott,
would it be fair either to him or to
the W.1. for him not to be given
his chance? After all Walcott is




To The Editor, The Advocate—
Sir,— Correspondent ‘Waiter’
in wour Wednesday's edition
claims that he starts work at 7
am. and leaves at 9 pm. He
omits to say, however, that he



Cold Cuts !2

B ~ Cooked Hams, 3 sizes

Salami Sausage





shown, ¢ ° is s : rovided by the hotel, and for m iri
that day. He hurried-to the spot money-making after it is built. cial and there are certainly as- Walcott of much of the strain of to the aan t een ee Dak he in not oar, unppiealbiess or
and managed to rescue the dog This may sound as if I am stating pects of the situation about which the tour. letter will be taken by every tre I am reliably informed that with our famous
alive. Hespent some time en- the obvious, but to a few (and J have not written, Make no mis- I think everyone will agree with sportsman that reads it in the tr te any waiter who cannot double
deavouring to find the owner but some are the backbone of drama take, these same few among others this, as I do not think that Chris- spirit in which it as erition "t his wages in tips during the GOLD BRAID
without success so he eventually in Barbados) this is not very clear have done all the spade work, and tiani filled this joh completely am in no way insular, and am cer Season is a very poor waiter in-
took the animal to his own home. For them—Art for Art’s sake— without them there would be enough during the English tour. tainly not prejudic a’ in any ay deed for it is “well. known that R u Na |
The dog was in good condition and costly perfection in small details little if any dramatics, in Barba- No blame t be d to Robert, but as a West Indian woulda like the bs Ze of the tip depends on (it never Fails) WE DELIVER
was wearing a collar and lead and —-disregard for the size of profits a vho after al t even keep only to see the very “abet , Fran the wh of service ai Oh , ke {
ju as we had id oO adver etc., « in some wa) I This is but a very brief « wicket for the ean these shores to do battle with the FRED GODDARD SOSSSSS SOCCS SSS VOSS OSOC SS SS SSSO9O9SSSOSOOOSOOS”

l
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY



OIL erosion will continue

24, 1951

in St. Andrew and St. Joseph

until rows of trees, preferably casuarinas and cocoanut,
are planted on the slopes of hills. These trees should be
planted close enough to allow the roots to interlace.

In this way the roots would

hold the soil firmly, and apart

from stopping erosion, form a hard surface on which the
water could run while going towards the various ravines.

Water is a strong force and
must have an outlet. On nearly
every oceasion when rain falls in
the Mount Wilton and Spring Vale
area of St. Joseph, soil erosion
takes place. The water in its mad
rush down the slopes carry along

with it banana trees, canes and
any cther thing that stands in its
path.

On the second leg of its journey
—through the ravines—it carries
alcng quantities of mud which are
deposited in the Long Pond area.
Large quantities of silt around
Lakes Bridge cause the river bed
to rise. It goes on rising until the
water is forced to look for another
outlet.

The water then changes its
course and instead of going under

Be gt Ane te

THERE is no soil erosion on this slope where these casuarina trees are planted.

firmly together.

the bridge, it heads towards the
bridge’s structure, in some cases
undermining this structure and
causing the bridge to fall in. If
trees were planted on the slopes,
although it would incur ‘a great
expense, the money would be well
spent. Repairs done yearly to
bridges would become a thing of
the past. On the other hand, these
trees would improve the surround-
ing scenery and give the tourist
something to admire.

Casuarina Protection

On one slope in the Mount Wil-
ton area nearly two acres of
casuarinas are planted. At this
same spot erosion once took place
but now it has ceased. These
casuarinas also protect the road



leading through Richmond.
other side

On the
of the road are large
and small cocoanut trees. For
years now the large ones have
been saving the road from falling
in.

Another part of Richmond Road
is broken away and it is only a
matter of a few rainfalls before
this road is divided in two, Piles
were driven into the ground to
protect this part of the road.
Some: still stand upright but the
force of the water has bent others.

At Spring Vale there is a spot
where _ soil erosion occurred
during the recent rains. Many
holes of canes remain rotten at
the bottom of the ravine and the
slope looks as though another good
shower would cause further slides.

A peasant who lives in the area
reaped eight acres from his rented
piece of land last year. This year
he expects only two tons from the
same bit of land. Some nights
he went to bed and left large
bunches of canes in the ground.
On the following morning, after
a rainfall, he found a smooth bit

of ground in place of the canes.
Not even a cane hole was left to
tell the tale.



The trees hold the soil



WHENEVER rain falls soil erosion occurs on the slope at Mount Wilton (centre).

If trees were plant-

ed on this slope the roots would form a hard surface for the water to run on and also hold the soil firmly,



DURING the recent rainfall a landslide occurred on this slope.

Many

ine and some have already been washed away,



AFTER pleading guilty
charge of larceny
Police, Prince Walcott,
of Hanson Tenantry, St.
G. B. Griffith Acting
Magistrate of District “A”
day until February 26.

The prosecution stated
Walcott
of £5

Jordan
Michael,

16s. 3d the property
Young pf Fontabelle,

on February 19.

Jordan Young said that on Fep
‘ 19 he missed pair pe



to a
brought by the
a labourer
George,
was remanded by His Worship Mr.
Police
yester-

that
stole articles to the value

of
a.



these things on February 17, After
he found that these articles were
missing he made inquiries and then
reported the matter tothe Police.

On February 21 he saw Walcott
on St. George’s Church Road. He
went to a house in Carrington
Village and there identified the
watch as his property.

Police Constable 164 Clarke said
that on February 21 in consequence
of a report that he received at the
C.I.D. he went on duty with a man
called Young who made a report
of larceny.

He went to St
Road and there saw the defendant
who -took them to Walkers andi
pointed out to them a man to whom
he said he had given the
The watch w 5

watcl



i, MO a i

George’s Church

holes of canes now lie in the rav-



OBITUARY
Mother Mary Dalton

Mother Superior of the Ursuline
Convent, Collymore Rock, receiv-
ed the sad news by cable of the
death in British Guiana yesterda







+ tween 3.00 p.m.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Where The Soil Runs Away

By A Staff Reporter







THIS part of Richmond Road runs over a hill towards the valley.
The cocoanut trees (right) for years now have protected the road

from falling in. Young trees are
old ones in years to come.
with trecs.

planted to take the place of these

The embankment (left) is algo planted



Pipe Line Breaks Liquor Case

It is not insured.

‘ao EVES BROKE AND
ENTERED the home of Phylis
Holder at Chase Lane, St.
Michael and stole one wrist
watch, a pocket watch, five

packages of cigarettes and $20 in

cash. The incident occurred be-







SEE SUNDAY’S
ADVOCATE

_ Sos

i

More Govt. |
Houses Go Up

Twenty- four three-room houses
are being built at two of the
Government Housing scheme dis
tricts, 12 at the Bay and 12 at
the Pine

At the Pine at present
are 27 completed. houses which
will be rented shortly, Besides
these 27 and the 12 that are now
being built at the Pine, there are
80 other houses of various sizes
which are being rented out.

People had moved into the Pine
houses before any road had been
built from the Housing Scheme
area to the main road between
Collymore Rock and Two Mile
Hill. Now, however, there is 2
road connecting the bye—roads
between the houses with the main
read.

On another part of the Pine
Plantation, nearer Two Mile Hill
and Upper Government Hill,
houses are being removed andj}
others, both wooden and wall are
being constructed. Rock crushers
are being used to build roads
through this area as part was pre-
viously a cane ground and the
other part a grass field.

Residents of the Pine area told
the Advocate yesterday they hope
that as more people are moving
into the area, it will soon be made
a "bus route.

Some of the people who have
bought land at the Pine are try-
ing out the possibilities of quarry-
ing on a small scale. At different
points the land owners are getting
good stone blocks.

MORE ROAD
ON WHARF

there

















Get them from .

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

Head of Broad Street

EE SOSSSSSOHIO POCONOS OSE

|
|
|
{
|
|
|

PAGE FIVE





Someone's



WIN WITH

SPALDING

OVER 70 YEARS OF SPORT

‘AG. SPALDING &



























$675.00 Each -oa

Showroom Dept.
Dial





2352







BROS WLTD)




° a
Hho; THREE months ago a big ever- FRESH SUPPLY OF
At Roebuck Street Adjourned green trée was near Nelson's - a
i : 2 f Broad Street
HILE THE PEOPLE in statue at the head o
THEIR Honours~ Mr, G. LIIt has been cut down and the
many St, Andrew districts | Taylor and Mr. H. A. Vaugin,} spot on which it stood now forms a
are experiencing ¢ t hort- . : >
rom 2 cing a water short-| Judges of the Assistant Court of|part,of the surrounding road. uw
oe Nacel” on _ Appeal, yesterday adjourned al The removal of the tree wont g
. , eet shortly after case against Florence Burke oi!help relieve the traffic congestion ( RA RA )
9 a on morning. “sf Horse Hill, St. Joseph, of selling|that is not unusual about the Cc TCH G IN a
e pipe — line opposite/liquor without a license untill wharf.
Straughan’s Garage broke and|March 2 _o ON aon a
the water rushed towards the Mr. W. W. Reece. K.C. is aH. JASON J bs . CO., LTD. ne a
surface of the road. Many parts eee for the Crown while TE
of the road were damagedand| Rr C,H Adare ws coieeue| SHARK BI = EBEUVETR RUG eee
mechanics had constantly to | behalf rf Burke, When the cae] WINSTON ELLIS a 25-year-old LOPPSSS99SS SSIS 9 FF PEPE E OSS SP SSP SSD SSPE SESOP SSOP
sweep away the rushing water|went before His Worship Mr.Jqsherman of Fitz Village, St x %
for the garage entrance, J. R. Edwards at District “F’,| James, was treated and discharged] {s — yy , , r %
Shortly afterwards labourers | Police Court, Florence Burke was] at the General Hospital yesterday | $$ { ENJOY VOUR *
from the Waterworks Department | fined £20 for selling liquor with-] ot about 3.30 p.m., for a shark bite x‘ %
anne on the pees Slee ean naka’ ow on his left forearm. % LUNCH IN $
2 Hillaby, - Simons an . t aed age
other districts in St. Andrew the WEEat wanes tah 4 nee pes x x
neople are being affect ' ne witness said yesterday that 5 ‘ AT »
water shortage. Wienerer sf ks | Florence Burke was the proprietor There’s more to a COLD BARN a S COMFORT AI *
from the Waterworks Department jot a club and the land on which A r R ae Y my %
arrive in these districts thers is |the chub stood was rented to the than Sniffles! % hy THE ¢ RUICKET x
a rush for water members by a woman named Mrs 3 pe ®
" , . Branch . y
On Wednesday people from the|~ mj, 4; : i c Headache, that feverish ‘“ache- * I x
St. Simons district could be seen 1 The liquor-bills the Secretary , all-over” feeling—ease these Cold % ‘2 4 ' x
Sat F . deals with and members pay al ; ie y SS >
waiting along the road for the subscription of six cents a week discomforts with Alka - Seltzer. % / %
arrival of the truck. Some] The club was registered in Febru- Alka-Seltzer contains alkaline x %
A ke the water to their homes] ary 1949, and a Wine Committee ingredients to neutralize excess % %
in donkey drawn carts. was formed to look after the| gastric acidity plus an analgesic st 1 >
ROM EARLY ON Thursday] liquors. for soothing headaches, % %
evening much flying fish were Mr. Adams in his address sub- | qu Have it handy — always! s %
flowing into the Public Market.| mitted that the case of selling ; % %
pare sudatiies en ae areas vanoet a license should oe dis- x 2, 3 and 4-piece Sets %
a eba and in Joseph} missed on its merits as the pro- , }
fish were selling at a cent each/{secution had not proved their case X% y, , 7 a ’ tan - >
; yesterday morning. against his client. He further | (#?%%09%9999999% wen se NOW OFFERED AT REDUCED %
At the Fish Market in the City] pointed out that there was no Having a grand time at - - o'X ip a ee ~
some boats brought in three| deliberate attempt to get around “ man Sis a wee aes %
baskets of flying fish and others} the Law. x CR ICKE I Sie © %
four. Shortly after nine o'clock] ° $ Ss sy
on Thursday night fish were sell- iti x slicious Sweet Biscuits for % x "NEST x
ing at a penny each while earlier Petition Granted For % PSNCHEON “and TEA put x] 3 KNIGHT \ LT) — ALL BRANCHES x
in the evening they were going 5 , * 2 : 5 onvenient packages. %&|% K , . »
i Lett Of Ad trat % up in conveni F 8 ol &s
for three cents apiece. . ers ministration % Assorted Sweet Biscuits by Ys x
Donkey drawn carts and push IN the Court of Ordinary 4 Huntley & 2almer, Peek % ‘esseseseus States Seen COGS
carts could be seen parked in the yesterday His Honour the Chiet % Frean, Cart and Jacob. - $1 { ~ : SSS
n.arket. Their owners bought Judge, Sir Allan Collymore x ee ae 26c.—48¢e.—50c, | i dina
flying fish at one dollar a hundred] granted the petition of Matilda |% Pr ane 20 t 9 14 Per tin | HARRISON s BROAD STREET
and oe ire them out into] isabel Banfield of Hastings, $ hen vy Coreac Cranare 6/- %
distan istricts. “hiris : : for tters of 1% " . 7 :
A iaharman, “told the Advocate Aantnieden eine with aniuied x ies oe — %
yesterday; “It was like old times|to the estate of her late husband, % Alstom | SOLE LOCAL DISTRIBUTORS OF
and perhaps nearly every Bar-| Joseph Leonard Banfield, 1% aay :B a. CONFEC- %!
badian will be eating flying fish Also granted was the petition % rupees 5 eel pa large, %|
and coucou today,” of Louise Butcher of St. Philip, BLACK MAGIC CHOCO- %
= a . sonlkaq| for Letters of Administration to LATES $4.06 per box. ¥
OSFE H eer walked) the ‘estate of the late Martin | Peanuts ze My %) BY e e
into the Advocate’s Editorial] puther Butcher. Butter Scotch 2lc. to 45ce. §
thee that on roe wi) . His Honour also granted the per tin. 3
e-tegeed chicken in a basket.| petition filed by the Public Trus- Nougat 34c. and 70c. per tin. &
On many previous occasions|tee of Barbados for Letters of ® Fry's Hazel Nuts 2/-, 3/9, % THESE PIANOS ARE FITTED WITH—
Sri ire. ee chickens were hatch-] Administration to the estate of $< 7/6 Box, |
ed and once one had four legs. arence Clarke te of Ca ry’s se 98c. % sien -r bee
“Walcott's eer iae Gk sie ‘ene Sraties Gentes ist Church. ¥ at 80 ane ee » BRONZED ALL-OVER BACKLESS
and all are hatched. This is the The Chie? Juage admitted to st Cadbury's Chocolate Biscuits S IRON FRAME,
only queer chick in the group | probate the will of Malvina Howell % a ae wate Bn, ais % HERBURC BROOK ACTION
It looks quite hearty. late of St. George. ¢ Chewing Gun 2c. & 6c. Pck. & c tGER-BROOKS |
. ® After Dinner Mints 1/- per \& AND KEYS
‘4 ai ae > J ’ » é 4 ms
OREMAN G. BECKLES of the CLEARING THE WATER|* Pek. a
Fire Brigade is now wearing % Marr Bars 14c, ea, Sli { BEST QUALITY HAMMERS
a new type of uniform. This is After some months of idling in % Crest Bars 16c. ea. |
similar to that worn by the] the inner basin of the Careenage,}% Guava Cheese 18c. 4-0z,. Pck. 8 be aie, x BF Hg PN
Inspectors but has instead red| the Government dredger is back $ Cadbury Bars (Asst.) 10c, % AND THE CASEWORK IS SOLID MAHOGANY, {
epaulets. to work. ¢ _ lic,, 19¢., 84c., 37. ea. | HIGHLY POLISHED.
Formerly the Foreman wore a Yesterday it was _ operating Fry’s Bars 7c., 9c,, 12c., 15¢. %
heavy uniform with long pants.| Opposite the Bagehae (Warehouse, Soe ane ee ere $1) IN ADDITION ALL PIANOS, (WOODWORK, FEI
This was unsuitable for hot| Where it was removing lots 0 warns wie. fea Cakes Sc. 21) ETC) ARE SPECIALLY TREATED TO RE
weather black mud from the Careenage’s}] 2 ach. acme ie bil “ me
HO RTLY ATER NINE bottom For the whole week the Carr's Cheese Crisps $1.02 INSECTS OF ALL KINDS,
* . ; dredger was at work around that tin,
O'CLOCK yesterday morning gyea. ~ Carr’s Club Cheese $1.00 tin.
the Fire Brigade turned out to a The dredger stopped working Sharp's Toffee 2/6 and 3/3 | SUPREME IN TONE, QUALITY,
fire at Spooners Hill, St. Michael. }around midday leaving the water tin. |
About 25 square feet of the roof |» little clearer than it was. me a Toftee 1/9, 4/6, & AND APPEARANCE
of a house owned by William ' in
Parks was destroyed. et toy -—Also—
The eotnian fe estimated at $85.11 Thermos Flask 1-Pint $1.51 ‘ i ‘
The house. fe cocuplad by. Parke 3}% Sun Glasses from 3/- to We Special Introductory Cash Price
and his wife. ‘ $15.00,
Te
re HARRISON'S |

on Wednesday
and 5.00 a.m. on Thursday

EVEN CANE FIRES took place

on Thursday, The largest
was at Bushy Park Plantation, St
Philip where 14 acres of first and
second crop ripe canes were
destroyed.

Other fires occurred at Fair—
field Plantation. Mangrove
Oughterson, Hampden, Four
Square and Halton Plantations
At these, quantities of first crop
ripe canes were burnt.



—— |

‘Harvest Of The Sea’ | 1% S2r2de via he Brits








} British

“NELSON" CALLS

C.N.S. Lady Nelson called at
Barbadog yesterday morning to
take passengers and a cargo of
6ugar’, molasses and rum _ for
Canadian ports.

The Nelson was much inter-
rupted in her loading yesterday
by heavy showers of rain which
set in during the afternoon. She
is expected to be here for abouv
five days. .

She brought 63 passengers for
Barbados and 82 intransits from
Guiana, Trinidad, Grenada

and St, Vincent, and is expected
to leave sometime next week
British North-

Her



“e s Gare or Austi
of Mother Mary Dalton (Mothe Something new in Harvest fr aN re Gardiner A .
Sacred are Oo oe ‘ Festivals will be held at Paynes ga
Mother Mary Dalton was the| Ray Methodist Church tomorrow.
daughter of the late Dr. H. A.| It will be a “Harvest of the Sea” SHIPPING RUM
Dalton, former Headmaster of} Contributions to the harvest wil
a College. For over 25} not be fruit and vegetables a ; | The 76-ton motor vessel O.K
> was stationed at the} usually the case; they will be! Service VINE arrived at Barbados
Convent here articles connected with sé | yesterday to take a shipment of
She took a great interest in the The Cc hurch: will hold it nnual|rum for Halifax Messrs Martin
work of the hool especiall _ but at 3.30 p.m.|Doorly & Co., Ltd. are making
with the teachi f mustc and special Harve the ipment
rt. SI the pos The Service VIEI will be com-
H e s€ :
. I sh € pr ‘ ve
ry ¢ Canad
{

‘i

ee fC ALL OOOO:







Swedish Stainless Steel Cutlery

A, comple’,

ge of KNIVES, FORKS and SPOONS for all purpe

with steel pb: a. s and handle

Also JOSEPH ROGERS CUTLERY,

blades



bone handles and stainle Steel



—

Cave Shepherd & Co. Ltd.

BROAD STREET





|





7
\
‘
PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1951

wi







| THE «NAKED GODDESS” | [rowrvactisoctomn
CLAIMS 2 MORE VICTIMS





PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING,
IS THE SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO

HELP STOP



Lone Survivor Watches Comrades Pitch Their
Last Camp 18,000 ft. Up

TOOTH

I have been given the first full
account of the disaster that over-
tcok three Englishmen climbing
the Himalayan mountain Nanga
Parbat—the “Naked Goddess.”

The three young men, brought
together while soldiering in India,
resolved after the war to go back
to explore one of the least-known
regions in the world.

They planned to spend a year
surveying an area nearly as large
as Wales that lics among the
Karakoram mountains in the most
northerly corner of Pakistan.

From this. barren region,
sparsely inhabited by nomads and
their flocks of sheep and goats,
only one has returned.

His companions were lost either
in an avalanche or by falling into
a crevasse on the slopes of Nanga

Parbat, Its height is 26,620 ft.

Plans Altered

Mr. Richard Michael Waring
Marsh, whose home is in Hert-
fordshire, is the sole survivor,
He is 24, ;

His cotipanions were William
Henry Crace, the same age, of
Blakeney, Holt, Norfolk, and
James Whittaker Thornley, of
u Southport, Lancashire, who was

27

4 It had not originally been in-
; tended to climb the “Naked
Goddess”. But other plans had
to be abandoned when permission
to remain in the Karakoram ter-



ritory was withdrawn by the
Pakistan Government.
The three men decided that

rather than return home at once
they would explore the mountain,
which is the seventh highest in
the world,

No man has yet succeeded in
climbing to its summit. It has
claimed the lives of more climbers
than any other Himalayan peak.

Intense Cold

The three explorers and four
Sherpa porters established their



Hy

THE

Rase Camp—a hut and tents at an us

altitude of 12,500 feet—by Novem-
ber 11 last.

They were at this height or
above it for the next six weeks,
enduring blizzards, avalanches,
and intense cold.

The porters refused to go
beyond Camp 1, which was
established off a glacier at 14,650
teet.

They spoke of their relatives
who had died on the mountain
and of its terrible reputation.

Se the three men were left
alone living in two tents in which
they cooked on a Primus stove.
Their staple diet was pemmican,
a kind of dried meat.

But they had also tinned
tongue, biscuits, chocolate, and
shortbread, They drank tea and
cocoa,

During the long nights they
huddled over a volume of Shake-

) speare’s plays, and amid howling

wind and the occasional thunder
of an avalanche performed “Mac-
beth”. Sometimes Thornley sang
operatic airs. Ah

Every day Marsh read a portion
of the Bible.

When Rupert is safely on the
ground again he looks carefully at
the square box and the balloon.
“*1 wonder what we'd better do
now,” he murmurs. “ This thing
belongs to the inventor. I wish |
knew how to let the li gas out
of it. Ié we let go of it, « will
shoot up again.” As they move




Mr. Bear says that it is high time
he took Rupert home, but the little
bear oe him to come and look
at the balloon which he has left
tied to the tree stump, So they
stride away up the hillside, but
when they reach the Spot a surprise
waits for them, for both the balloon
and the square black bex have dis-




lus a ae

When the inventor has gone
Pong-Ping turns to Rupert. ‘‘ Well
I'm glad to have seen that funny
man,’ he Jaughs. ‘I shan’t be
frightened any more ar things that

| happen in the forest. When those
sudden winds come 1 shall know
' that he is only practising his patent

‘Mien’ f
foglifters But when Rupert gets
home and tells the whole queer

wn A New Advent



THE MAN WHO
CAME BACK

RICHARD MARSH set out
with two friends to explore
the unconquered “Naked
Goddess” mountain (top
picture), He was forced to
turn back, His friends went
on, They died, The “Naked
Goddess” mountain re-
mained unconquered.



Five days were spent seexing a
route to take them highe: up, the



towards the forest there is a shout

from Ping. ‘I can see your
Daddy, Mr. Bear, over there," he
calls, ** Oo, I'd like to show him

this thing,” cries Rupert, ** Let's
tie it to scenething.”* So they find
a strong old tree stump_to which
they fasten the balloon, Then they

t away together over the
hillside. cil 2s act a”

Rupert and the Blue Firework—32




ared. ‘“‘It's gone,’’ gasps
ward, ‘‘Are you sure it hasn't
broken away and sailed back in th
sky?" asks Mr. Bear. ‘* No, no,”
declares Rupert. ** That can’e have
happened, See, there is Potg-
Ping's rope that fastened ft. ,
one has coiled it up and ‘eft it
lying neatly on the grass.”

a
}
<4
—



6
story to. Mrs. Bear she doesn’t
laugh. ““T think that inventor is a
silly fellow to go to all that
tfouble,"’ she says. * You might
have floated away for ever with
that balloon. if he doesn't like fog
it would be much cheaper just to
take a drop of home made
sytup |
THE END

‘LL RIG RE
ure lomeorraw,.

VED

,

GWEN






LEWIS
See co Mic ad
NAKED GODDESS’ MOUNT



%



MP THE SPOT WHERE |
TWO MEN DIED









inountain to set up Camp 2.

On November 18 Marsh had to
go back to Base Camp because
frost-bitten feet made him a hind-
rance. He expected his two
friends would join him within a
few days. But they went on up.

Worse Weather

Then Marsh and two porters set
out from Base Camp. They took
six hours to reach Camp One.
Soft snow reduced progress to
150ft, an hour.

Marsh followed theit movements detiteeina tae. sem —

through field glasses. He saw them ;
; frost and then with the weather
prod by day carrying food and worsening, they realised they
tite - had could not hope to reach the spot
18 BOOT where Crace and Thornley had
. . last been seen, for another four or
five days.
Frostbite would have crippled
em by then.
Reluetantly Marsh decided
return to Base Camp.

Withont Food

He then sent his head porter
back to an Army unit 65 miles
away with news of what had hap-
pened

Craee and Thornley would by
then be without food according to
his caseulations.



to new camps until
reached a height of

On December 1 Marsh had what
was to prove his last glimpse of th
them. They were moving strong-
ly. He saw them stop and pitch
a tent.

to

No Signs

The next three days were fine,
but Marsh could see only the tent
with no signs of movement.

There was a day-long blizzard
and on the following day which
was fine, nothing could be seen of

the tent.

Marsh feared it had been swept An officer ana ten picked vol-
away by an avalanche, He spent unteers who arrived a few days
the next day preparing for a later said conditions made a search
search. impossible and that it would prob-

ably not be feasible to attempt it

Just when preparations had until May or June.
been completed it was discovered Aircraft were called in, and
that the only remaining Primus though Marsh, flying at 19,000 feet
stove would hot wotk. As it was able to guide the pilot to the
would have been impossible to exact spot where he had last seen
have gone without it Marsh had his companions no sign of life or
to walk 100 miles to and from a tent could be seen.
village for another. Marsh did not finally leave the

Five days were lost through this mountain until he had made two
mishap. more flights.—L.E.8.

Firework—@]\_













‘4

eS

aa a es,
From the hilltop the little pals that has disappeared, too.” Yi

look in the direction that Pong-Ping it was me," laughs Rupert and

points and there, sure enough, in then, seeing how puzzled his Daddy

the distance is Mr. Bear. They run looks, he tells him the whole






to join him and he turns in surprise Mr. Bear scratches his far
to meet them. ‘* What's ap- ‘That man shouldn’s have sent
pening ?"* he asks. “ The fog dis- you up like that,’’ he agys
appeared quite suddenly and then solemnly. “Thank goodness you're

I saw a

balloon in the sky, but — safe.’

yt

Rupert








ing awa

The mystery of the disappearing

figure hurr
trees, ** y, it’s
says Rupert. “I can see it a
He must have kepe ug in

the time and when we

balloon is soon solved. The pals
are strolling away towards their
homes when Pong-Ping, who has

paused to pick up his rope, gives fetch Daddy he must =

a shows. ‘Come back, there's che balloon. Hi Eng

someone moving about in the the lifting gas oyt tot :
wood,” he cries. Rupert and Mr. there is the square ’

Bear return just if time to see a arm! "" J



o

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 avail- |



able strips as they arrive will | |
be appearing in this space. |

eee eaten

i

Colgate Dental Cream

DECAY











co U2 EDINBUF



MANNING & CO., LTD.

AGENTS

Heart Trouble
aused by High
slood Pressure

‘0
palpitati hes ai
top an above oyes,
shortness a 7, or suf
ter from lose at
an on, an
fear, " pro’ By eases
‘, by ia a
; mor
E Cc M doat! AR cancer, because the
are 20 usually
= mi some ai it. I
an Ree oy (gaa Vr finns be etagett
7 '° y
¢ w : a "Trouble or & lytic stroke
an shoul treatment a!

onoe. The very first 4

eee, known as Hynox). a new

med! iscovery, reduces High Blood

Pressure and mane you feel years

rete. in « fow days. Get Noxce
‘our chemist t

anteed t= make you od wee



d i =
| Bilt
Every normal skin needs

THESE 2 CREAMS

Pe AMAIA AA AI AAAAAA AS



ars
e1 weil 4
- ° ‘a





Lovely Society women all over the 3

pee ’ FOLLOW THE BEAUTY *

world follow this simple, inexpen- CARE OF SOCIETY'S 2

sive beauty care; one that is LOVELIEST WOMEN 3

ae EVERYWHERE 3
within the reach of everyone of 2 }



He 24007009900 7204899299%



you.



This is what you do: every night, at bedtime, smooth Pond’s Cold
Cream over face and throat with your finger-tips. Remove the cream, |
and with it every scrap of dirt and make-up. Then “rinse” with more
Cold Cream, for extra-cleansing, extra-softening, Very soon, your
skin Will be clearer, smoother, lovelier.

FOUNDATION AND PROTECTION
By day, use a touch of Pond’s Vanishing Cream as a foundation. This
non-greasy cream will hold your powder matt for hours, and protect
your complexion from sun and wind.



















a ‘
mje PICTURE GF |)
pe OR. SLOAN









GS

_
POND’S
Vanishing Cream
Cold Cream

Start now to win the loveliness
that can be yours when you use
You'll find the
distinctive opal-white jars at all

Pond’s Creams.



“I LEAP OVER THE WALL”
By Monica Baldwin.
A MORNING AT THE OFFICE
By Edgar Mittelholzer.

the best beauty counters.








AT
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

YEAR BOOK 1951

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

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

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

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

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

Fresh shipment of —

ENAMEL-IT
in all colours

AT
JOHNSON'S HARDWARE







{ Christian Science D

( kvading Room ?
4 (ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS 5
( )

(Broad Street)

Hours: 10 a.m—2 p.m.
the Christian Seleace text-book, 7











Tuesdays, Wednesdays,
jays.

qs this Room the Bible and

Science apd Heasita wito Key to

Fridays.
10 a.m.—12 o'clock
‘P= Seriptares by MARY BAAER
EDDY may de read, borrow-d,
or putehased.

( Visitors Are Welcome
l~ewwwwawwe




(2)






Just Opened






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




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 this opportunity to invite secretaries of Societies.
Clubs, Institutions, and business, social and other organisation:
of all kinds to send particulars about their respective organisa-
tions immediately or not later than March 15th 1951.

BISURATED MAGNESIA
Powder & Tablets

LIVONAL

EPHAZONE TABLETS
DODDS PILLS

YEASTVITE TABLETS

C. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail Drugeist
130 Roebuck St. Dial 2819

IIIS
ra
STOPPING THE TIDE

True old saying, “YOU cant
stop the tide,” however good
your intention. WE find that
as much as we would like to
keep our prices stabled, the
constant increases in prices
of our raw materials force us
to revise some of our prices,
as under:















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

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

Advertisements close April 30th 1951.







Advertisers are asked to get in touch with








Supr. bay Rum still .. ~~

No. 3 bay Rum still .. Oc.

Mr. Trevor Gale, Limolene Highergrade 60c.

Advertising Manager, » Mentholated 72c.

Barbados Advocate, i a? oe

34 Broad Street. i Mentholated 30c.

| loraleve 6 oz. . } og

. . . . . } ; 2 TS ae 4c.
This is one publication that no advertiser can afford to ae cuenta ae
ignore because no one interested in Barbados can afford to be Hf} In spite ¢ f the increases our
products are still best value




without the Year Book of Barbados 1951.
(AN ADVOCATE PUBLICATION)



to-day
On sale at all good stores.

TF i te icietinincinaanitieniainaimeniiels






!



, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY



24, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508 /



The charge for announcements of

Deaths, Acknow-
I ts, and Memoriam notices
$1.50 on w ovds Sota tn aed
for nur of w up to 50,
@ sents ger for each

on

A f eee
ahnounceme: ‘ar
charge is $3.00 for any number of words



KK
DALTON—On Februar 23rd. 1951 in

British Guiana. Mother Mary Dalton.



EARLF—On February 23rd., 191, at his | Greens

FOR RENT
72 centa and

Sag ket arcs eee



month of




M. Bun-
alow, 3 water
to 1 p.m. bi

sin.
wtuitable for Mower Shep ot

unter. Apply in writing to

residence, Sand Street, Speightstown, | *®€ Secretary, Mayfair Gift

St. Peter, Frank Earle. His funeral
leaves the above residence at 4.30 p.m.
today for the St. Peter's Cemetery.
Mrs Mabel Branch (sister),
ae. Clement Jemmoatt (niece)
Gladstone Branch (nephew).



NIGHTENGALE—On February th, New,

York, Dudley Allan Nightengale,
nephew of Mrs, Frances Low of
“Francia” Chepstow S&t., City. The
funeral took place on Febtyvary 10th
at Jersey Cemeteny.

Frances Low, Derrel Nightengale (wife),

Inez Anderson, N.Y., Priestley Lowe,

N.Y., Catherine Lambert, N.Y., Lionel

Forde P.W.D. (Barbados).

%.2.51—I1n.

FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24



words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents 2/2 o'clock at my of

word Sundays.

AUTOMOTIVE







CAR — 1983 Dodge. Excellent condi-
tion. Suitable for taxi, Apply C. A. E.
Beckles, Perry’s Gap, Roebuck Street,
or Department of Agriculture.

24.2.51—2n,



CAR—1950 Morris Oxford, purchased | COMdition. Must be sold. D'Arcy.

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

ee
CAR—Hillman 10 H.P. Mileage 9,000,
Just re-painted. Leather (upholstery.

Dial Office 4611, home 6449.
21,2,.51—5n



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.

SE

LORRY--One (1) 5-ton Lorry in perfect
shape, License until June. Apply: F. E. C.
Bethell, Friendship Plantation, Phone
4148. 24.2.51—3n.

PICK-UP—One Dodge Pick-up in work-
ing order. Apply: S. E. Cole

Co,, Ltd.
Roebuck Street. 21.2.51—t.f.n.





FURNITURE

———————————————

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



715.00 a Py not forgetting ora
variety of high class second furni-
ture. For viewi eall in
Alley. Open daily
Breakfast Time inelusive.
23.2.51.—6n.
LIVESTOCK



HORSE — Five hands, 7 years old, for
particulars Apply R. L. Harper, Black
Smith, Green Field, or Cave Hill near
Edghill memorial Girl's School.

24.2,51—2n,

TWO HORSES, HARNESS and one (1)
Cart. Going cheap. Apply: S, B. Cole
& Co., Ltd. Roebuck Street.

21.2.51—t.f.n,



MISCELLANEOUS

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

26.1,51—t.f.n.

INGS—For smart win-
it eontrol, Valances and
Dial 4476 A.

13,2.$1—t.f.0

SS
MODERNFOLD DOORS—The distin-
@uished solution to your special



CURTAIN FI
Pe os Kirsch
raperies, sch,
BARNES & CO., LTD.

architectural iblem of door closures,
Screens, movable partitions. Dial 4476] ° the undersi
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

13.2.51—t.f.n,

catiihaarallgpaniailahid hath cumtiietalialaibetts
VENETIAN BLINDS,—Kirsch Sun-aire

all metal Da Eee Pi itcay et 7.

your sizes, delivery weeks. a!

A. BARNES & CO.,LTD, —18.2.51—t..n.

een
WE buy and sell household equip-
ment of all description, Owen
Allder, Roebuck Street. Dial 3299.
24,.2,51—4n.

re
WALL PLAQUES — With figures tn

relief of — ily beautiful design, $3.08
upwards. Y. De LIMA & Co., Ltd.,
Broad Street. 51—Tn.



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

15.2.51—10n.

WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents and



96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24| Salary scales as follows:—
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a| £600 x 25 —

word Sundays.

HELP

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



a
STENOGRAPHER—An excellent oppor-

i tunity awaits a Stenographer desirous of

obtaining permanent emplo with
attractive remuneration. Apply to Brad-
shaw & Company, P.O. Box .





22,6,51.—6n.
MISCELLANEOUS
WANTED TO RENT
HOUSE, IGALOW OR —
Furnished. © March and A

phone 8217, Mrs. Boa,
—

AQUARIAMS.—All glass or

with glass front. Large medium or small,

Also glass bowls an sie jars
H. F. Shearn, Phone 2318, .2.51.—In.

Empty







complete with inner tions at 24c.
each—delivered to the Warehouse of S. 1”.
Musson, Son & Co., Ltd, Pierhead.



lery, old China, silver and Sheffield Plate.

Phone 4429 or call at INGES, ad-

joining Royal Yacht Club.
20.2.51.—T.F.N.

aS
IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jewel-
lery, gold nuggets, coins, m' 5
old BWI Stanips.
Antique Shop. Dial 4429.

IMMEDIATE CASH an ‘Shere jewel- | Colonies, 1 Gordon Square, London, we.

20.2.51.—t.f.n,

LOST



GOLD CHAIN — A 3 Strand Gold
Chain necklace, during week-end of 10th
February. Anyone giving information
towards recovery of same will be well
rewarded. Apply in person to Marie's
Beauty Parlour over Alexander Bay-
ley, id St.

2A.2.51—2n.

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series
Finder please return to Rupert Jackman,
Lenes Road, Brittons Hill



24.2.51—In.

51~—2n. Salary on the scale £600 x

JEFFREYS BEER cartons—j} £210 p.a.)

18.2.51—9n | be sent to the Secretary, Inter-Universi+

Z.6974)

51—$n.

— Beaehmont, Bathsheba,
a nee ae

p

i: Howe
81--t.£.n.

PUHLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
and 12 cents agate
minimum chacge tans on Sundays,
and $1.80 on Sundays,






AUCTION

Sa
AUCTION SALE OF PROPERTY
AT KING'S STREET
On Thursday next the Ipt March at
i Magazine Lae
ing’s Street cal
Bombay Cottage. It consists of a Wali
Vera: h, Drawing and Dining Rooms,
2 rooms, Bath, Kitchen, Water and
Light, and the land on which it stands,
Pa eartionly mage to the tenant,
‘or ulars see D'Arcy A. Scot
Magazine Lane. ;

AUCTION SALE OF HOUSE



one property at

On Wednesday next the 28th at 2| Michael

en i fo and from the

24,2.51—an, [ 28ainst or

PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten _cents per agate line on week-days

— re — ee on Sundays,
um ci e on week-da

and $1.80 on Sundays. a

NOTICE
ARISH OF ST. PETER
will be received by





the

for the
Ber alate Sieve “t
‘ supply
ae i wad Milk in bulk for

se
(3) The suppky of Medicine and Dr armanjent revival. trying to
for the Almshouse and outdmer| Temedy in part at. least the
crepancy between the 10 divisigns

of paupers

and from any part
(b) To and from the Almshouse or
any part of the Parish to and
opebe Sou
to
Cemetery A the
Signed G. S.
Clerk of the Poot Law Guardine

St, Peter.
22.2.51—én.



NOTICE
EARBADOS,

IN THE ASSISTANT COURT
OF APPEAL
RE WORKMEN'S COMPENSATION
ACT, 1943

NOTICE is hereby given that HERMAN | Pritain, particularly with Winston

PILGRIM, an Assistant Mechanic em-
ployed at Seawell Airport, died as a
result of an injury received by him and

that compensation has been paid into} ly. Churchill

Court.

ALL the dependants of the said

on week-days | Herman Pilgrim (deceased) are hereby ‘
required to appear at the Assistant Court} Europe and the Mediterranean.

of Appeal on Wednesday, y
March 1051, at 10 ame? tt SY OF
Dated this 19th day of February, 1951,
F. G. TALMA,
Acting Clerk, Assistant Court of Appeal,

21.2.51—mn.
NOTICE

Re Estate of
aaa SKEETE

jeceased.
NOTICE is hereby given that all
persons havi: any debt or claim
ecting the estate of
fs deceased, late
Spooner’s Hill, in the parish of Saint
in this Island Spinster who



o'clock on the spot at Water Hall Land, | “ied in the parish of Saint Michael on

Eagle Hail, One 16 x 9 house in good
Scott, Auctioneer,
24.2.51—4n,

REAL ESTATE

ee arene

GRANDVIEW—Bathsheba. Three (3)
Bedroomed Bungalow, standing on 14,919
square feet of land. Offer in writing for
the same, will be received by E.
FIELD, C/o James A, Lynch & Co., Ltd.
up to 4 p.m. 28th February 1951.

the 28th day of January, 1951 are re-

A, | Guested to send in particulars of their

claims duly attested to the undersigned
EMM. FITZPATRICK JOHNSON
Qualified Executor of the will of the
said Blanche Skeete deceased, c/o
Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, No. 12
High Street, Bridgetown, on or before
the 15th day of April, 1951 after which
date we shall proceed to distribute the
assets of the deceased, among the

C.| parties entitled thereto having regard

only to such claims of which we shal)
then have had notice and we will not

21,2.51—5n.|]be liable for the assets or any part

ROPERTY — At 68 Roebuck Street,
A two storey Wall Build on 4,362
sq. ft. of land. Downstairs, re, Store

Rooms and Garage. Upstairs 4 bedrooms,
Drawing and Dining rooms etc, Front-
age: 43 ft., Depth: 100 ft. A sound In-
vestment. Contact M. Abbadi, Dial 2297.

17.2.51—4n.

undersigned will set up for sale at






their office No 17 Hin Street, Bridge
town, on Friday the 2nd day of March,
1951, at 2 p.m.

The dwellinghouse “Murray
Lodge” with the land containing
by estimation 9,200 |. situate at
Upper Bay Street, St. the resi-
dence of the late A. ©. s

I with Miss

CA’ & co
.2.51.—10n,

eae
The parcel of land containing 1,885
m 8 am, eon 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 Cado-

gan.

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

Inspeetion by application to the ten-

ants.
For further particulars and condition of

sale, apply to:—
’ “COTTLE CATFORD & CO.,
No. 17 High Street,

‘idgetown.
14.2.51—12n.

MODERN BUNGALOW —
Golf Course, 3 Bedrooms, Drawing and
Dining Rooms, Gallery, Garage and
spacious games room underneath. Apply:
Gordon Nicholls. Telephone 8539.

24.2.51t.f.n.

SHARES—500 Shares Barbados Ship-
ping & Trading Co, Limited. 500 Shares
Barbados Co-operative Cotton Factory



conditions| they will be collected accordin

thereof so distributed to any person of
whose debt or claim we shall not then
have had notice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their
indebtedness without delay,

Dated this 9th day of February, 1961.
EMMANURL FITZPATRICK JOHNSON
Qualified Executor of the Will of
Blanche Skeete, deceased.

10,2.51—4n.



NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. LUCY

All persons owing Parochial and High-
way taxes to this parish are asked to
pay the same without further delay, or
to Law.

O. L. DEANE,
Parochial Treasurer,

St. Lucy,
24.2.51—4n,

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE

WEST INDIES

Applications are invited for the fol-
wing posts:—
Lecturer and Assistant Lecturer in

Latin,
Lecturer or Assistant Lecturer
Spanish.
Assistant Lecturer in History. The
duties of the post will include teach-
ing in British History.
Assistant Lecturer in Mathematics.
Assistant Lecturer in English.
Salary scales as follows:— Lecturer
£600 x 25 — £800 p.a., Assistant Lec-
turer £450 x 25 — £550 p.a. Point of
entry is scale according to qualifications
end experience, Cost of living allowance



in

Overlooking | 40 p.a. for single persons, £60 p.a, for

married persons, F.S.S.U. Unfurnished
accommodation at w5% of salary, Child
allowance £70 p.a, per child (maximum

=210 p.a.)

Applications (six copies) with the
names of three referees and full details
of qualifications and experience should
be sent to the Secretary, Inter-Universi-
ty Council for Higher Education in the

tacgeanib % ae, Bo haces Bare Colonies, 1 Gordon Square, London,
bados Foundry Limited. 61 Shares| W-C-1.. from whom. further particulars
Barbados Ice Co. Limited. 189 Shares} M4Y be obtained. Closing date Sist
Knights Limited, 122 Shares Barbados} March 1951. 4.2.51—In.
Telephone Co, Limited. .

The above shares will be offered to
public competition on Friday next the
and March 1951, at 2 p.m. at the office

TON & SEALY.
Lucas Street.





PERSONAL



24.2.51—6n, The public are hereby warned against

_———

OFFERS will be received by the un+
cersigned up to the 15th day of March
1951 for the building known as Calais

(land not included) situated at Dover
‘lGoast Ch. Ch. The Purchaser to demo- unless by a written order simnes bY me,

lish the buildings and clear the land
within thirty days from the date of

purchase,
K, E. Me KENZIE,
Meets,
St Michael,
24.2.51—6n,
Sennen eed
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE
WEST INDIES

Applications are invited for the fol-
lowing posts:—
Lecturer or Assistant Lecturer in
Chemistry.
The duties of the post will include
teaching in inorganic chemistry.
Assistant Lecturer in Botany.
Assistant Lecturer in Mathematics.
Assistant Lecturer in Zoology.
Lecturer
£800 p.a. Assistant Lec-
turer £450 x 25 — £550 p.a. Point of
entry in scale according to qualifications
and experience, Cost of living wance
£40 p.a. for single persons, £60 p.a. for
married persons. F.S.S.U. Unfurnished
accommodation at 5% of salary. Child
allowance £70 p.a. per child (maximum
#210 p.a.).
Applications(six copies) with
names of three referees and full details
of qualifications and experience should
be sent to the Secretary, Inter-Universi-
ty Council for higher Education in the
Colonies, 1 Gordon Square, London W.C,
1, from whom further particulars may be
ebtained, Closing date Sist Me ek
.51—In.

—_—_—_—_
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE
WEST INDIES
Applications are invited for appoint-
ment as Resident Tutors in the Depart-
ment of Extra-Mural Senet seal

p.a., point of entry determined by qua-
fications and ex; . Cost of liv-
fing allowance £40 p.a, for single per-
sons, £60 for married persons. F.S.S.U.
Housing allowance up to £150 p.a. Child
allowance £70 p.a. per child (maximum

Applications (six copies) with the
names of three referees full details
of qualifications and exper should

























ty Council for Higher Education in the

1., fram whom further particulars may
be obtained. Closing date 3lst. March,

2.
en 24.2.51—1n.



CASH

WANTED FOR

Used Postage Stamps

} Of the British West
Indies. Prices paid at the Carib-

No, 10

bean Stamp Society,
Swan Street.

ORIENTAL
GiFTS!

|| THANTS





DIAL
3466



fiving credit to my wife, Winifred Skeete
(nee Allman) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name






Signed



Westbury, Road, Pickwick Gap,
St. Michael,
4.2.51—2n.
ks hhinaaeiachaitenclit



SOS

SEE SUNDAY’S
ADVOCATE

“THE GOD THAT
FAILED”

Six Studies in Commu-
nism

“CHORUS OF
ECHOES”
by

Ellerton Trevor

“HALO FOR NOBODY”
by
Henry Kane

“WHITE FANG”

by
Jack London

“INTERLUDE FOR
ALWAYS”
by
Molly Seymour

“MY WORK AT





SURETE”
by
Jean Belin

“FAMOUS AND IN-
FAMOUS CASES”
by
Sir Patrick Hastings

&
at

Advocate Stationery

MJ



the | North
shouse or any/ have a prior claim on such arms































SOD DOD CCE DEL.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| U.S. Friendly Policy | Harbour Log

To Spain
Will Continue

@ From page 1.
U.S. Pre-oecupied

One reason is that the United | Se! Turtie Dove: Sch. Melly N. Jones



States is too preoccupied with |
‘2 Bg of Fresh Meat for the] providing equipment for her own

it had when the Korean
a the Parish started and ny

|
i175 divisions which |
officials say Russia has. | Another
reason is that the United States
Atlantic Treaty partners

and equipment as

Guardians, \States can spare beyond her own

needs. Still another reason is

that the United States does not/ Capt. Joseph, for Dominicw

want to act in ways which would
create friction with European
partners. :
It is said that
servatives come

Con-
in

should
to power

Churchill as Prime Minister again
the situation might change quick-
is believed to be
willing to work closely with the
Spanish in matters of defence of

Informers also pointed out that}
a sudden radical change in the
military situation in Europe might
also alter the situation. It said
that the actual Communist
aggression might create such an
imminent danger for Atlantic
Pact nations that they would
welcome the co-operation of
anti-Communist Spaniards des-
vite political differences with them
at present —B.U_P,

Legall Outplays |
Barbadian
Opponents

AT TABLE TENNIS

Ralph Legall, Table and Lawn}
Tennis star of Trinidad, defeated







his Barbadian opponents in the
exhibition Table Tennis games
at the Y.M.C.A. last night.

His most stubborn opponent |
was Louis Stoute, the island
Champ. It was a two best of|
“hree set. Legall won the first |
game 21—15 but in the second



eo Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

IN CARLISLE BAY _, , Sabie 2nd Wireless (West tndiew) Ltd



















j
| can now communicate
; . 1g shi hrough {
| MLV. Sedyefieli, Sch, Marea Henriet-| ja eee et
‘i _ Prankiyn D, R. Sct Timot! 7
A Jansuytman h Wonde
| Siaceaanee roa 1 ae. Se +s adert as. Tribesrmar Fouen; #8, Oran-
ik Bunieia, Seb rn . wees tac Oakhill; ss. Amerigo Vea-
ia, § Whittaker; ) ) . Lady on; $8. Aleoa Pil-
a cided oe . gyim; » Hellenic; 3.8. Myriam; s
— ae on ae ad btn ' I ‘ownshend; s.s. Hersilia, s,s. Mor-
. : ‘ ae ee t s. Factor; #4. Seulpter; s.s.
a ees Il, Sch. Mandalay it t B ca .3 Nieuw Amsterdam; s.5
- ARRIVALS Empress of Scotland; ss. S. Virgilio;
$6. Lody Semen 4.633 ¢ aad Came. 12 Mateo: ss. Sugar Producer; s.s.
Ginko mm Vin at P| Gascogne; s.s, Colombie; 38. S. Paula;
MV. O NM. Service Vill, 76 ts 4 | o& Selstad; s.s, Alcoa Clipper; ss Alcoa
Srout Writes ‘Chttane. f tones Hel] Pennant; $s. Sunprince; s,s. Prospector,
Yacht Caribbee, 5 tons net, Capt. Cal-! ** English Prva SF, Ave vere
vert, from St. Lucie 4.8 Patella; s.s, Ampac ‘ashington;
8.8. Oranjestad, 2,855 toms net, Capt.) ~” Tankland; ss. Buccanneer,
Mazelhoff, from Cristobal via Trinidad. |
M. DEPARTUFES
.V. Vagabond Prine et, | EX HANC 3E
the United | Capt. Course, for Turk | RATES OF c
h. Wonderful Cou tons}
net, Capt. Alexander, fo | CANADA.
Sch. Mary BF. Caroline. % tons ret
February 23, 1951

pr Cheques on

Bankers 63 1/10%

h. Emeline, 72 tons
Clarke, for British Gi:





pr





ss, Oranjestad Capt Demand Drafts 62.95%: pr
Mazelhoff, tor S&S Sight Drafts 62 8/10% pr
s.8. Factor, lan, | 65 1/10% pr Cable
for frinidad | 6 60 pr Currency 61 6/10% pr.
ss.’ Aleoa Pennant, 3.945 to net, | Coupons 60 9/10 pr
Capt. Ohren, for St. Vincent Silver

T NOTICES

GOVERN ME?





POST OFFICE NOTICE

AIR MAILS

CANCELLING previous notifications, with effect from Ist March,
air mails for British Honduras, Dominica and St, Vincent will be
closed at the General Post Office as follows: —

British Honduras 9.00 a.m. Saturday
Dominica .. es 2.00 p.m, Wednesday
St, Vincent 2.00 p.m, Wednesday
do, e 9.00 a.m. Saturday
Air Mail Schedules should be amended accordingly.
| General Post Office.
23rd February, 1951. 24.2,61-—2n
—_——__,
WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT
Payment of Water Rates
Consumers who have not yet paid water rates in respect of the
| quarter ending 3lst 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

any amount due.
23.2.61—2n.



CHANCERY SALE

The undermentioned proverty will be set up for sale at the Registration Office,

game Stoute offered more resist-| Public Buildinys, Bridgetown between 12 neon and 2 p.m. for the sum ane gp dhe
ance an ,| date specified below. If not then sold, it wil) be set up on each sueceeding y
d was only defeated by at the same place and during the same hours until sold Full particulars on

two points,

The only local player to win
a game against Legall was Camp-
bell Greenidge of Barna, Legal!
defeated him two — one. Green
idge won the first game 21 — 15
but the other two went to Legall
by 11-point leads,

The match between Legall
and Norman Gill of Everton was
the brightest of the night. Al-
though Gill was not as steady as
Stoute, he did more attacking
and delighted the crowd with
his sneaky forearm slams, The
two games however went to
Legall 21 — 19 and 21—11.

In the Junior matches of the
night Len Butler, Trinidad fast
bowler, lost his three sets to John
Bynoe, Rawle Phillips and Blair
Murray.

The results were as follows:

Legall beat Greenidge 16—21,
21—10,

Butler
12—21.

Legal!

Butler
21—10,
Legall beat Gill 21—19, 21—1!,

Butler lost to B, Murray 21—!4, 21—5.

Clothes Derationed

BERLIN, Feb, 23.

East Germany today announced
the abolition of some of the
rationing of clothes and textiles.
Knitted goods, shirts,~ stockings
end baby outfits together with
all types of shoes remained
rationed. All other clothing and
fabric is free from rationing.

The official announcement which
said the derationing decree comes
into force next Monday also an-
nounced price cuts of from ten ta
forty per cent. in State co-opera-
tive stores,— A

21—10,

lost to Bynoe 21—17, . 18—2!,

beat Stoute 2)—15, 21—19.

lost to Phillips 16—21, 21—1i6,



3
,
H

WELL KNOWN BIBLE
SCHOLAR AND LEC-
TURER HERE

Prof. RAYMOND G. JOLLY,
Executive Trustee of the
Layman’s Home Missionary
Movement of Philadelphia,
an able Bible scholar and
lecturer, will speak here at
Queen’s Park on Sunday, at

8 ea

S$ subject will be
“Christ's Second Coming”
His many friends and fellow
Bible students are looking
forward to his visit at this

time.
Prof. Jolly has recently
accepted the position as

Executive Trustee of ihe
Movement, and acts as the
Editor and Publisher of the
Movement’s two journals
and other literature, serving
also as Pastor of the Epiph
any Tabernacle at Philadel-
hia. Since he began his
nterdenominational service
as a travelling lecturer, he
has travelled extensively in
the U.S. and foreign coun-
tries, speaking before audi- }))
ences which often numbere 1
into the thousands. He has
also been active in Biblical
research for many years and
\{\ has written articles for num- {{{
erous religious publicatior
The public is cordially i
invited fo hear him deliver ii
There ))
))
}

}

charge

this timely address
i will be no admissio
} or collection }
eae |



admeasurement one





application to me

REYNOLD ST, CLAIR HUTCHINSON — Plaintiff

v
OLIVER ST. CLAIR DOTTIN Defendant

PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Codrington

{ill im the parish of St. Michael and Island of Barbados aforesaid containing by

a half perches Abutting and bounding on

aft n and
‘Bre on lands late of 8, E, Small but now of

trewst








jande of the Estate











one Headley, and on a road in common 16 feet wide or however
else the same may at ound Together with the messuagé or dwelling house
and ail and singular other the buildings and erections thereon erected and built
tanding and being th the appurtenances the property of the Defendant.
UPSET PRICK: £2,000, Oa, Od
. WE: h March, 195

DATE OF BALE ott areh, 19%) H. WILLIAMS,

Registrar-in-Chaneery,

19 February, 1951,
20,2.61—3n

—————————————-



"WHAT'S IN.A NAME |

|
When you say

Everton Weekes— ———e
Everyone thinks of Cricket, |
& you |
Know likewise, | MEDMENHAM
Everyone thinks of Cooking, | }
as you
Say G, A. Service.

PINE HILL





SUN—
GLASSES

A very fine two-storey
property pleasantly situated

in approx, 1% acres near
Government House. There
is spacious and well propor-
tioned accommodation com-
prising 3 reception. dining

and breakfast rooms, 4 bed-

For LADIES & GENTS |B) Tom oy, putler’s. pantry,
Amazing Styles & Values! eee” Duer. Pins
THANTS aie houses, etc. There is a two-





' grounds are well laid out
with lawns, flowering shrubs



ROSES PLOOOPPOPPPOSTE OE, |and flower gardens. The
. 2 | whole property has a pleas-
% } ff) ant character typical of some

‘ SIH! of the older established

, 4 * . * 818) homes in this exclusive area.

MEMBERS of the newly
formed Weight-Lifting Asso
ciation and others interested
are reminded that there will |
be a meeting of the Associa- 9



John M. Bladen
‘f| REAL ESTATE AGENT

|
|
|
|
|
| way entrance drive and the
|



tion at Jackman’s Barber %
Saloon, Milkmarket, at 7.30 % AUCTIONEER
mM. n Wednesday, 28th
Feby. * 5 ' PLANTATIONS BUILDING
W. N. GRANNUM,
Hon. Secretary 5, ’Phone 4640
24,.2.51—-In X&



LCCC LLL



WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THAT OUR
NEW PREMISES IN PINFOLD STREET ARE
NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS.

PCOS SSS

~ . +,
SOOO SP PPP SS OFS

We can supply you with. .
GASOLINE, LUBRICATING OILS, SPARE PARTS
and ACCESSORIES, also BICYCLES, PARTS
and ACCESSORIES
®
WE HAVE THE FACILITIES to do the SERVICING
and REPAIRS necessary for the upkeep of your car

SUST RECEIVED i
A NEW SHIPMENT OF STANDARD VANGUARDS
AND TRIUMPH MAYFLOWERS

gee For further Information call at...

CHELSEA GARAGE (1950) LTD.

PINFOLD STREET

ns:

I

PAGE SEVEN





HIPPING NOTICES



MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW

ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED
(M.A.N.2, LINE)

The M/V “DAERWOOD" wiil
cecept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba,
vad «6 Passengers oniy for St. _
Vineent
inet.

The M/V “CARIDBER" will
secept Cargo and Passengers for _
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat.
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing»

M.S. “TPONGARIRO” is scheduled to

1 Melbourne February 20th, Sydne
Februan/ 28th, Brisbane Mareh 7th, Ar-
‘ving at Barbados early April, 1951.
This vessel has ample space for Hard
Frozen and General cargo.

Sailing Wednesday 2st



Cargo accepted on through Bills of

Leding with transhipment at Trinidad Friday 23rd inet. »
for British Guiava, Barbados, Windward an oth” See ae ee
end Leeward Islands, ; oe eee

Passengers for Dominica, Sailing
For further particulars apply —- Mromnetes Ayers ee .
*URNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD., and RWS oe ae
Da COSTA & CO. LTD., Tol. 4047. ’
Trinided, Barbados,
BW.I. B.W.I.



NEW YORK SERVICE





8.8. Myken" sails S3rd February arrives Barbados 6th Match.
8.8. “Seabreeze” sails 16th March arrives Barbados 27th March.
aie ohliietanitaciaiisleatiaeiy tren anne $$$ $s
NEW: ORLEANS SERVICE ;
SS. “Runa” sails 15th Februany arrives Barbados 1st March,
SS. “Alcoa Patriot’ sails 7th Marech- arrives Barbados 23rd March

Ce a ee





CANAD|AN SERVICE

SOUTHBOUND

Name of Ship SAILS HALIFAX ARRIVES RB DOS f
8.8. “ALCOA PENNANT" February 9th February 20h / +
SS. “ALCOA PARTNER” February 2ard March 6th ; ae
8.8. “ALOOA PEGASUS” .. March Sth March 20th
8, “ALCOA PENNANT” .. March 23rd April ard

— $$$ $$,
NORTHBOUND
&.8, “ALCOA PENNANT" .,

Due Mareh 3th Sails for St. John &

Malitax



_—~
Them vesseis have Umited passenger accommodation.

ROBERT THOM LTD.—Now Yor and Gulf Service.
Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—OCanadian Service.

HARRISON LINE

| OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM,









Due
Vesse} from Leaves Barbados
S.S, “PROSPECTOR” London 3rd Feb. 26th Feb,
S.S. “FACTOR” Glasgow

& Titérpooi Oth Feb. 19th Feb.

S.S. “TRIBESMAN" M/brough &
Jondon 8th Feb, 24th Feb.
S.S. “STATESMAN” London 17th Feb. Sth Mar.
$S.S. “SPEAKER” .. Liverpool 17th Feb. 4th Mar,
S.S. “PACIFIC STAR” Liverpool 20th Feb. 6th Mar,

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S.S. “PLANTER .. LZ London 2nd March
S.S. “STREATHAM HILL” Liverpool 20th Feb.

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



| PASSAGES TO EUROPE

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

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

ir YOU WANT

i A house paint, a roofing paint, a wall paint,
\ a boat paint, a dull paint, a bright paint,
| a cheap paint, an expensive paint,
Callat..

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr, of Broad Street & Tudor Streets



Eee eee — SSS Ne
MAKE YOUR SELECT FROM :
IONS F
THESE;—
Tins Cocktail Peanuts FREE BIBLE LECTURES
Bots Cocktail Cherries b
Tins Cocktail Sausages y
" Poited ‘eat é Prof, R. G. JOLLY
a na a hela of Pa. U.S.A.
" Yeaetable Soup, Sunday, 25th, 8 p.m.
, Asparagus Soup “CHRIST'S SECOND COM-
Zacks Soup ING".—Why? How? When?
” ec
a Carrots, (Sliced and whole) sp nee Teete! Bay
” ean
Py mrrnetoes How long will it be? Is it
ae ae to be feared? Is there any
Bots Salad Cream

hope beyond the grave?
At

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

Admission Free.
No Collection.

Sliced Bacon,

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

Neadquarters tor Best Rum.

LOOPOOSOL OOPS PVP POPOV POTS DIE POOR PPPOE SS
¢

% ‘THE BEST AT THE LOWEST COST

%,

.

OS

PRESTCOL

Domestic
Refrigerators

There is a PRESTCOLD MODEL to suit
Every Home — Every Pocket
= Capacity 4.4 euft, and 7.7 ewft.

Incorporating the Exclusive “PRESTADOR”
inner door for extra food storage.



Made by the largest Manufacturers of Automatic

PO

oo

Refrigerators in Britain.

Powered by the Hermetically Sealed Presmetic
Unit which carries a five year Guarantee.

Wa. FOGARTY LTD.

Representative for the West Indies.

.
POOR
POSES? + “ aot GOOEY SOD oF 4, ROOOOSOSSEO $508SS% oS a 9 foe oS ev?

'



SBSSS FSP 9SVVTI9I9VS9SS

Â¥
a


t
4
I
t
1
t
i
}
‘
* 3
ar)

i
)





PAGE EIGHT



ON AMAZING PITCH

From W. J.

O'REILLY

MELBOURNE, Feb. 23.

Whilst the Hassett-Morris partnership plodded its weary
way, there were many disappointed spectators who thought

that the monotonous batting which seemed to x nkrur

of inspiration and stroke-making ability, was a cl

eX-



ample of the brand of cricket which kills inierest in ihe

game.

Second Best
In The World

(Advocate Correspondent)
LONDON.
Herkert Sutcliffe, the great
Yorkshire and England opening

batsman, whose all time Test aver-
ege of 67 is the best ever by an
Englishman against Australia, is
a shrewd judge of cricket. It is,
therefore, interesting when he
gives his list of the best batsmen
in the world today. He did so
recently when speaking at a din-
ner in London and this was .his
order of merit: (1) Len Hutton,
(2) Frank Worrell, (3) Bert Sut-
cliffe of New Zealand—incidental-
ly, no relation I wonder what
supporters of Everton Weekes
have to say to this?

FRANK WORRELL

English Turf Club
Drive On ‘‘Fixers’’
Runs Into Trouble

LONDON, Feb.

The Jockey Club, supreme au-
thority of the British Turf, un-
loaded a hornet’s nest in its latest
drive to stamp out the practice of
“tampering” with racehorses.

The trouble started when the
stewards of that august body
announced adoption of a new
regulation intended as a sure-fire
deterrent to doping. The rule
stipulates: “If it shall be found
that any drug or stimulant has
been administered to a horse for
the purpose of affecting its speed
in a race, the licence of the trainer
of the horse shall be withdrawn
and he shall be declared a dis-
qualified person.”

Several horses that subsequent-
ly were held suspect, reacted un-
favourably to the normal chemi-
cal test and the penalty decreed
was promptly imposed. Then the
storm broke,

Some of the trainers concerned
protested they were nowhere near
the scene at the time of the
alleged doping and described the
rule as not only harsh, but unjust.
However, there was no appeal
against the ruling of the stewards.

Sports columnists entered the

.fray in defence of the trainers.

Highly-placed trainers, they
claimed, dared not voice their
opinions publicly in fear of offend-
ing their patrons, ‘Those of lesser
standing withheld comment rather
than risk victimization, The writ-
ers charged that the Jockey Club
edict departed from the tradition
of British law by placing the bur-
den of proof on the defendant
rather than the prosecution,
Alleged Confession
In the midst of this rumpus,
London’s mass circulation Sun-
day paper, “The People” publish-
ed a series of sensational disclos-

ures in the “confessions” of a
former racing celebrity.
The writer, known as “The

Ringer,’ claimed he had _ been
black-listed by the Jockey Club
25 years ago. He boasted that he
had just laughed at the warning-
off notices,

“In spite of them, I have gone
on doping, when necessary, just
as I did before,” he wrote. “I have

“gone on administering stimulants

and tonics, sometimes at the re-
quest of people interested in a
particular horse, but more often
than not on my own initiative.”
Meanwhile, the Jockey Club
stood firm on its disqualification

They'll Do It Every Time



ACCIDENTALLY
OVERCHARGED MRS.
BIGMOUTH 3¢,
THIS IS WHAT SHE
SAID AND HOW
SHE SAID ITs
bt |S

! fale Bat e

ur @












Â¥ o ~

iy}

| for

eR / CROOK! I KNOW
Wien ne casuier | WHAT L BOUGHT AND
PWHAT IT COST! PEAS,
28¢-ASPARAGUS, 42~
BLUING BALLS, I8-00G
FOOD, |6- VINEGAR, 29-
THAT'S $1.33! WHERE'S

THE OTHER 3 CENTS?
CALL THE MANAGER!

But Freddie Bzown's three
quick wickets for no iuns, taicen
when the Australian ore hau

reached 111 runs, soon changed al
that

Melbourne's pitch, the |
tion of which was interrupted by
rain, turned in another amaz ny
exhibition. It was dead slow but
it was “holding”. The ball seemeu
to mark time momentarily as it hi*
the turf.

This brief hiatus in the bowling
process caused Australia’s undoing
Burke got away to an impressive
start as an opener but the first
time he played at the pitch of the
ball he was out to a lightly lofted
catch to short leg.

Morris stayed a long time but
seldom used the middle of his bat.
He mistimed, mishit and misjudged
so often that he took the edges off
two bats before he became
Brown's first victim. But Morris’
performance, judged by the stand-
ard set by Australia’s later bats-
men, was high class.

Hassett played magnificently un-
der difficult conditions. With the
ball not coming through, he dug in
behind his bat and played with
ultra care. His only attacking
shots came from occasional quick
dashes down to the pitch of the
ball when he drove powerfully.

Harvey, Miller Fail

He was the only Australian
who looked like a class batsman.
The two strokemakers, Harvey and
Miller, to whom the crowd looked
their day’s entertainment,
failed lamentably.

Harvey swung hard into a pro-
posed square cut and paid the
penalty of misjudgment of the
pace of the pitch,

Miller essayed an ondrive but
hit a simple catch to bowler
Brown when his bat went well
past the proposed point of contact
before the ball arrived.

Those who had criticised Hasset*
earlier for his slowness, were quick
to applaud his worth when Aus-
tralian wickets fell like ninepins.

Bedser and Brown revelled in
the Australian discomfiture.
Bedser maintained h's mastery of
swing. He has bowled better on
this tour than I have seen him
bowl before. And Brown’s bag,
consisting of Morris, Hassett, Har-
vey and Miller was a great tribute
for a determinedly painstaking
exhibition of length “seaming”.

Hole, making his first Test
appearance faced the tem*era-
ment-testing experience of becom—
ing the third leg of a hat trick. He
got his 18 runs well but will need
to curb his desire to smack at the
pitch of the ball. It is a policy
which pays few results for a bats-
man when facing a new ball.

England finished the day in a
grand position. But what now?
With all their batsmen barrinz
Hutton in such irresponsible form
as they have been in the prev’ous
Tests, I refuse to anticipate their

reply.

repara-





B.G. Sendiug 4 To
Golden Glove Games
In Trinidad

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Feb, 20.
The B.G. Amateur Boxing
Committee will be staging exhi-
bition contests on March 16, as
“warm-up” exercises and to raise
funds for sending a team to the
1951 Caribbean Golden Glove
Games billed for March 24, 25

and 26 at Trinidad.

The Island authorities are ask-
ing contesting colonies to send no
more than six boxers representing
heavy, light-heavy, middle, wel-
ter, light and bantam divisions.
The B.G. Boxing Board had de.
cided provisionally to send a four-
man team. Three boxers have al-
ready picked themselves pro-
vided they pass the physical test
and can make the trip. They are
—Welterweight St. Clair Christie,
Light-heavyweight P.C. Birkett,
and Heavyweight James Bernard,
The other contestants will be
chosen from Iveluw Stephenson
(bantamweight), S. Eversley
(lightweight) and Padmore (mid-
dleweight) .

It is hoped that sufficient funds
will be realised to send a manager
and a trainer, but if only one can
go, preference will be given the
trainer.



rule. In furtherance of the cam-
paign it is reported that the
stewards are conducting a closely-
guarded check on a mystery drug,
said to defy detection under nor-
mal chemical tests.

—C.P.

————

Reoivtered US Patent Ofce





























ee

AUSTRALIA SCORE 206—8 ©





Bur WHEN SHE GoT
CHANGE FOR A
TENNER INSTEAD

OF A FIN- THIS 1S

WHAT SHE $4)!

HOW SHE SAID IT

14)

pn

THEY

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
Dim FF





SKIPPER FRED BROWN, (left)
bowlers who took 8 Australian wic

and Alec Bedser— the English
kets yesterday. Each captured 4.

IN THE PAVILION —

ity ©. 8.

COPPIN

Marooned by the heavy showers upstairs in the Press Box

in the George Challenor Stan

d yesterday, and with no hope

even of getting downstairs into the bar, things looked very

dark and gloomy.

But soon Mr, weorge Drummond
of “Buckden”, St, Joseph, dropped
into the Press box and naturally
we fell to discussing cricket, Mr.
Drummond visited Barbados in
1905 as a member of Lord Brack-

ley’s touring team to the West
Indies.
Keen Fan
Mr. Drummond is a keen fol-

lower of the game. He has play-
ed a lot himself and while he
in Barbados he never misses
either local cup cricket matches
or touirnament cricket and so he
knows something of the West
Indies players in the West Indies.

He was fortunate enough to
have seen many of the West In-
dies fixtures in their 1950 tour to





JOHN GODDARD

England as he was in England at
that time.

At. once I asked for his views,
He dealt first with what he des-
eribed as the two major reasons
for the failure of the English bats-
men in the Tests.

He blames, first and foremost
the five days allowed. Mr. Kid-
ney, he went on to say officially
gave the real reason for the five
day games when he was reported
as saying “We only wanted four
days but we will try and spin it
out to five.” ie, £ s. d.

Confirmed

That was confirmed by him at
the Oval, Mr, Drummond went on
to say, as he had heard it gener-
ally expressed that the “follow
on” would not be enforced owing
to the 5th day gate considerations,
“They did not know their John
Goddard”, he observed.

He did not think that it could
be disputed that any English bats-
men of to-day who have scoring
strokes to length bowling, aban-
don them in these matches owing
to the fear of being censured for
taking unnecessary risks.

T*ey therefore do not attack
which of course is the best way
to deal with all bowling, and the
only way with length spin bow!-
ing.

With regard to
bowling, he said—

the English

English Bowling

“IT am informed that in recent
years, a County batsman gets so
many balls from which he can
safely score firm footed that he
does not have to bother to make
runs by using his feet, thus when
he meets length bowling he soon
gets diddled out when trying to
seore off it firm footed. At the
Oval, the chief contest seemed to
be just the stopping of the good
ball.

“All batsmen appeared to preen
themselves whenever they suc-
cessfully stopped any length ball
that was on the wicket, egged on,
apparently, by the crowd who for
some unknown reason applauded





D AND

|

most of the many maiden overs.
tut the most astounding thing
was no attempt being made to hit
the ball on the leg-side with an
enormous space between a very
straight mid-on and a silly very
square leg, shouting and all agog
to be utilised.

“Ball after ball was allowed to
go by, no attempt being made to
get at least two men moved to
stop elementary strokes for cer-
tain fours between or over those
fieldsmen, Again, surely it is the
height of folly to play at a slow
ball on the body and thus run
the risk of being caught by one
of these silly-square-legs and not
attempt to score as above, failing
which to let it Hit the pads or
even the body?

i Remember

“T remember “Hubble of Kent
showing me this stroke, i.e. to
take a step back to leg and treat
the ball as if on the wicket, aim-
ing to hit it over mid-on, the more
the ball swings the squarer it
goes, of course. Another thing,
with a very deep set field, why do
batsmen waste so much time and
ene in making magnificent
strokes generally stopped by these
fieldsmen (both get applauded of
course), but why not a gentle



push for at least one until a

fieldsman is brought in?
Goddard Tops

Mr. Drummond thinks John

Goddard an exceptionally fine

What’s on To-day

Pelice Ceurts at 10.00 a.m.

Fourth Day's play of the first
Antercolonial Match be-
tween Trinidad and Bar-
bades at Kensington Oval
—11.30 am.

Annual Exhibition of the
Barbades Arts and Crafts
Society at Queen’s Park
frem 10.00 a.m. until 6.00
p.m.

Police
the
the



Band will play for

Valentine Dance at

Marine Hotei at 9.00
p.m. CINEMAS

Aquatic Club-—My Foolish Heart—
5.00 and 830 pm

Globe—The Toast of New Orleans

—5.0 and 8.40 pm

Plaza, (Bridgetewn)—Tarzan and
the Slave Girl—145 pm. and
8.30 p.m,

Plaza (Oistins) —Montana— 5.00

and 8.30 p.m.

Empire—lf This Be Sin—445 and
8.30 p.m.
Reyal—Exile and Wolfman—4 30

and 8.30 p.m
Olympie—Black Rose and Any
Number Can Play—4.30 and 8.15



pm

Roxy—River Lady—4.45 and 8 15
pm,

Gaiety—Miraculous Journey and
oe Men of Tombstone— 8.30
m.







TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 6.17 a.m.
| Sun Sets: 6.0% p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter):
ruary 28
Lighting: 6.30 p.m,

Feb-

| High Water: 5.54 a.m,

} 6.03 p.m.

! YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington): 1.12

| ins,
| Total for month to yester-
| day: 12.18 ins,
Temperature (Max.): 82.5° F
| ‘Temperature (Min.): 77.5° F
| Wind Direction: (9 a.m.)
| _E.N.E, (3 p.m.) E.
Wind Velocity: 9 miles per
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.926,
i (3 p.m.) 29.887

The Weather
|





Thnk aie ered Me oy
SOS
SEE SUNDAY’S |
ADVOCATE

—
| aptain. It seemed te him that
|}Jghn had lest a good let of his
|strokes in the Tests but it might
be that he felt that if he as cap-
tain started taking chances in a

five-day Test that the others might
be tempted to take risks. as well.

Gcddard always seemed to have
something up his sleeves and
could be trusted never to be flus-
tered in any situation. Of his
| bowling in the fourth Test at the
|Qvai, Mr. Drummond said that
| Goddard's bowing spell was one
/of the best he had ever séen.
| "The wicket suited him and he
;never bowled a leose ball. He
thought however that Valentine
and Ramadhin would not have
been so highly successful if any
attempt had been made to hit them
off their length.

Valentine Hit
He recalled that in a friendly

FON YN
~~ Loveliness

¢ 22 for you,
OO Zagane





SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1951

nee .
game Errol Holmes hit sixty off | '
Valentine including quite a few euma ist

e 9 5





sixes and fours.

|
Although he thought that «| Backache Kidne $ Strained?
West Indies had an _ excellent; ’ a

chance of defeating Australia it If you're feeling out o-sorts, Get Up} called Cystex. Hundreds and hundreds oj

a comparatively weaker M.C.C./ Nights, or suffer from Dizziness, Nervous- | Doctors’ records prove this. »

team, whose forces were con-| ness, Backache, Leg Pains, Swollen Ankles, » No Benefit—No Pay i

j ; tn | Rheumatism, Burning Passages, fxcess y fi hone of Cyet

tinually being depleted by injures,| Acigity, or Loss of Energy and feel old be- to ek ne eee Se eaee Sten tight
; © < he e yO 2y : .

could give them such a good| fore your time, Kidney Trouble is the true | tO work me TQuickiy, this Makes you eens

game come. like new again. And so certain are the
makers that Cystex will satisfy you coni-
Pletely they ask you to try it under a money
back guarantee. You be the judge. If not
entirely satisfied just return the empty
package and get your money back,

Cystex (Siss-tex) costs little at chemists
and the money back guarantee prote. “ty
you, so buy your treatment today.

Cystex:::::

The CUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM.



Wrong foods and drinks, worry, colds or
overwork may create an excess of acids
and place a heavy strain on your kidneys
80 that they function poorly and need help
to property purify your blood and maintain

health and energy. ee ee ee

DHelp Kidneys Doctor's Wey”

With the entire playingfield at
Kensington almost under water
Mr. Maurice Green, former Inter-
colonial player and now a West
Indies selector also walked into
the Press box. -

“Mr. Coppin’, he said, and I
pricked my ears for some choice
bit of inside dope, “I think that
this is a good chance for Barbados
to start planting rice.”

“22227742722” | replied.

Many doctors have discovered by scien-
tific clinical tests and in actual practice
that a quick and sure way to help the kid-
neys clean out excess poisons and acids is
with a scientifically prepared prescription










Sometimes it’s good to
make a change even in

your...

GOLF
CLUBS

Why not try an Ander-

son outfit with 8 lrons

and 3 sticks for only
$95.00

Extra Club or Iron each



10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street
Virornta O'BRIEN





The lovely film stars know how
to care for their skin—they use
Lux Toilet Soap. Pure white Lux
Toilet Soap will enhance the
natural beauty of your skin, too.
Just wash in warm water with
its creamy lather then splash with
cold, Lux Toilet Soap leaves
your complexion clear, your skin
smooth and fragrant.

LUX

TOILET SOAP

THE FRAGRANT WHITE SOAP
OF THE FILM STARS



X%-LTS 730-302-590

*.
S350



Says to you:
“You'll love the way Lux
Toilet Soapleavesskinsofter,

smoother — really lovelier.
A quick, easy care, but it
really works, 1 always

use Lux Toilet Soap—

\ it’s a real beauty

soap.”









0 py





RE
FOR

Stone.





==
SSS







at

QUEEN’S PARK

1} VTO-NIGHT
i
{



FLANNEL DANCE

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

cf the visiting Trinidad
Cricket Team $ |



Musie by Percy Green's
full Orchestra

ADMISSION
Strictly by in\

$1.00

tation only })












)

Bead
LIMACOL









D HAND PAINTS

“MATINTO”
in Cream and Green.
For interior decoration of Walls,
Ceilings and Woodwork.
“S” ENAMEL FINISH PAINT
in White
HARD GLOSS TULIP GREEN
PAINT
HARD GLOSS PERMANENT
GREEN PAINT
For exterior or interior use.
“SPECIAL” HOUSE PAINTS
In Grey, Tropical White, Oak
Brown, Barbados Light and Dark

For exterior or interior use.

CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS







ALL PURPOSES
FLAT PAINT

W.
ILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.



a

Good cricketers put everything they have
their game, going all out and using muscle and sinew
to their utmost ... but when it’s all over reaction sets

in,

Muscles start to feel the terrific strain that has
been imposed on them and ery out for relief.

That’s where LIMACOL comes in. #t is incredible
how quickly a brisk massage with LIMACOT can put
new vigour into a tired and aching body, relaxing
muscles and bringing a feeling of well-being and com-

fort.

That’s why LIMACOL is the favourite toilet lotion

of the Caribbean.

LIMACOL is obtainable both plain and mentho-

lated at your favourite store.

o
fe





Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

65
YOOPSSSSSS9SSSS SOO SS SOOO SIO DSFO PPPS SIO SPIPPPPOS
%

s
x

SOS

GOS

SSP 9 SSS S999 SOS OSSD SFE FOS SSCS FOF SS FOF SPPIPVODSSSCSSGGGES

The Sign of In Grey. : x Berit eae Prey met eon eraet nen te er
ey, Bright Red, Mid Green. g
QUALITY RED ROOF PAINT 95 i
Phone 4456 ‘or Galvanise or Shingles, x
ne tase or Calvaniog or * Cave Shepherd & Co. Ltd.
For the easy removal-of. old paint, x

— THE FRESHNESS OF .A
BREEZE











HERE IS YOUR OPPORTU-
NITY TO GET QUICK
INEXPENSIVE RELIEF FROM
ALL COMMON FOOT

TROUBLES’

SPECIAL
DEMONSTRATION

TO-DAY at 9.30 a.m.
By Mr. L. BEAL

Dr. Scholl’s Personal Representative, direct from the
home office of The Scholl Mfg. Co., Inc., Chicago, is here
to demonstrate .. . Dr. Scholl’s Shoes, Remedies and Ap-
pliances for the relief of all common foot troubles.

Mr. Beal has had years of training and broad experi-
ence helping thousands of foot sufferers find relief. If
you have corns, callouses, bunions, crooked toes, ingrown
nails, Athlete’s Foot, perspiring feet, weak ankles, or diffi-
culty getting shoes to fit your feet comfortably . .. then
by all means take advantage of this Special Demonstration.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Sireet.

$$ $$ rrr,

aw | 4565666066655560550559059595505565566666556866050"



—_—









oo,
into



IN A> BOTTLE



———a

aca

a ee




PAGE 1

PACK EIGHT BARIIADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 24. lSl WSTR ILIA SCORE 206-8 ON AMAZING PITiUI Krtim W J. O'RKILl.Y MELBOURNE. Feb. 23. I the lliiMtlrMorrti partnarthip plodded Us wtowy way, there wore many disappointed spectators who thought notorious batting which seemed I of inspiration and stroke-making ability, oval i brand of cricket which kills ii %  But fr> %  ii n the Au res* had 111 I..Mrlboiiii | r. • lain, turned in an %  exhibition It was H UCifjON ,| wus -holding" The bail seemou I SutcUffe. the jiicjt ro mark time niorr.-nUinly asit hi", i .-mi England opening ([,,, turf, whose -ill lima Test aW< This I.nef hiatus in the I bast avt h> U p. ..COM causeO Australia* undoing KiiRlbliinaii against Au* a shrewd judge el cricket It is. gurt as an opener bul the flr*l %  Kttlng when h* time he played at the pitch "' the r the best batsmen ball he was out to in the world todaj Ho did s> catch to short leg erhen Bjaakl ng at a dinMorris stayed .. London BOd this a his seldom used the middle ol (1) Len Hutton. He mistimed. Ruafatl DJ Worrell. (3) Bert Sutno often that he look the I Incidental* two bats before he 1 wonder whfit Brown's first victim. But Moms' | •. %  ,.. r <-iiormanre. judged by J he standI Hi;* Second Best In The World %  • all him that K..me Errol Holmes hit sixty off loat a good lot uf including quite a few. n the Tents but it might sixes and fours. H mat if he as capn| chances in a Although he thought that the! lay Tf* that the others might West Indies had an excellent voted to take risks as well, chance nt defeating A -... %  , a comparatively weaker M C.C.I N^au^'Jo*"". !" WIII'I^J'N' ddard always seemed to have, ewni whose force* were con-. • % % %  %  •***. a* L-.. UUng up his sleeves and lmifl |i y bptnp depleteJ by injures,1 KSS*^ *ull be trusted never to be flu*couId „ iv ,. llwin uch too j Of his amr .cwltn* j fet at the Drummond said that Wi playingncld at Ood-ard s bowing spell was one Kensington almost under water BSD, former Inter layer and now a West .Iked into Rheumatism, Ankles Puffy, Backache, Kidneys Strained! KsrsW IU AnH... I j 1 K lorr<*>M" r ird'a bowing i best he had ever seen. jn r Ma" wicket suited Urn and he ^unia! S I however that Valentine Ini Press bog, an i Ramadnln would not have been -v> hu;hlv tUCCeafftll If any "Mr Coppin". he said, and inpt hn*l been made to hit them pricked my ears for some choice off I hail length bit this f inside dope. "I think tha good chance for Barbada Valentine llil to start planting rice.'' called that in a friendly %  nt/i./j/n" I replied SKIPPER TRED BROWN, (left) and Alec Bedser the Enrll-h bowlfi. ^i r-i.X A-1-.trallan wickets yentftrday. Each captured 4. IN THE PAVILION IBS o. s. HIM>I\ In %  to this? a H Marooned I %  %  %  %  ^n in the Press Box l l '" With no hope even of getting down tha bar, tbingi looked very dark by Australia's later batsBut sow ., ,.,,, men. was high class. or "Buchden", St. Joeoi i men moved tn H.. w. .hA ..nlw Aiwlral'ne '' i . over those In Barbados he never mlssei ' it is the "'" of folly to play Kid po he •"" n the body ami thus run l)| ..f the West *'" Ha* Of bt-lng caught bv one and not M. as above, ralllni who looked like a class batsman. The two strokemakcrs. Harvey and Miller, to whom the crowd looked f< r their day's er.lertalnment. i I lamentably. Harvey swung hard into a proPM.H1 square cut and paid tlie penalty of mlsjudgment of tho pace of the pitch Miller essayed an ondrive but hit a simple catch lo bowlei Brown when his bat weni well past the proposed point of contact before tha <<• n arrived. Those who had criticised Hassei* earlier for his slowness, were quick to applaud his worth whin Australian wickets fell like ninepins Bedser and Brown ravi ., .. rr, --, %  the Australian discomfiture. hnttllSll I Urt LlUO Hclser maintained h's mastery of O swing He has bowled betl th-ii'f fin '*f7r/m" "'^ t,H,r ,hnn n vo %  •' unit. *sn rixtrti io „, ,,-r,,,^ And B rown S ia K islstlng of Morris. Hassett ll.u.' and Miller was a great tribute for a determinedly painstaking i | i leej have i %  .' of the B 10 tour to IUWK IWIKRI.I.I. iVf//f.sInto Trouble 11 tttD* W. Feb hibiti The Jockey Club, supreme auHole, making his first Test of the British Turf, unappearance faced the temera%  nest in its latest metit-testlnn expat n | i % %  tamp out the practice of fug the Ihird leg of a hat trick. He th i.ieehorses. got hi 18 runs well but %  nis trouble ttartad when (he to curb Ms ilealro to smr,p] thl of lhal august bOd> pitch Of the hall It is a pnl'ev Unouncs Of a new which pays f-w raeulti for a batsn intended as a sure-fire man when faring H new bell deterrent to doping. The rule England ilnUhed tlie day In -\ stipulates: "If it shall be found srrnnd position. But what now that any drug or stimulant has With all their baUmen (;uiiri_ j?"? 1 "?? bean administered to a horse for Hutton in such Irresponsible fomi the purpOM of nflecting its speed a they have been in the pi n OUS in a race, the licence of the trainer Tests. I refuse to anticipate theii of the horse shall be withdrawn reply. %  hall lie declared a dis, qualified person." %  ... % %  K were held suspeel. reacted unS,?£a GoMen Glove (James was promptly imposed. Then the as ssylni "We onl storm broke. I a-s ai lff 1 : | 4 1 days bul we will U .Some of the trainers concerned %  %  %  *< U(| j |() „ V| |( .. (j protested they were nowhere near the scene at the time of the %  Isaffed doping and described the irhleh to let it oven the %  1 I'. %  HO %  IllMT Hubble "f Kent ohowlni ma Una otroki %  i the ball ns if on • tO hit II %  :,. till thi ball Another thine, %  %  Id why do batsmen waste oo much I In making magniAcent i I by these fieldsmen (both %  • • %  :. push tor i until i tiuddiirri Top. Mr Drums end U tioddard an eaXeafdonaUy B.C. ^rndi.lL I To JOHN (.11I>UARI> ; he IVU In England at lhal time. 1 Mkad foj I Ural with whal eribed as the two major reasons f..r the failure ol in. Kn| I men In the Me hi. II %  (he five days all) i %  ( uulii in.! •nil plain a hmvy atraln on your fcl *o ilui ih.-y fuiKllon pnorly and B4 halft* praprrlv punO i our Movd and maintain fcMJth and Sway' %  >-*. ^ ^Hefp KiaWyo Doctor's W.y Manr dnrlim hava dlarovrr>4 hv aclrn. >ndr* av m I ri ChMR out %  < %  • I %  -' HMMiOk wiUi a HI. miik.iijv'un*y hock •at*try it UM'TIM^J Tea i^ th~ ,ude.. II „.., Cyst ex for S ION IYS LADDIg iMMdl RHIUMATllM 'I he lovely film stars know how to care for their skin—they use Lug loiletSoap. Puie white Lux IVulet Soap will enhance the n.itur.il beauty of your skin, too. just wash in warra mtcr wiih its creamy l.uhei tfaen Ifjlajb witfa gold. Lux Toilet Soap leaves your complexion clear, your skin %  nootll and fraKranl. Sometimes ii's ynod to make u chnni-c even in your . I.OLF CLUBS Why not try nn Andci son % %  "it'll wilh X Iron %  ml 3 sticks lor only $95.00 Bxtn ll'ih or Iron each $9.00 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street '"• %  Oat (tun ( utrr.nanarnli GEOKGKTOWN. Kb. to. Thai wai eonflrmed be hi_ The it t. Amateui Boxnuj ihe Oval, Mr Dru However, there was no appeal i,,,,,,,, ( ,„„„,„ Ihe ruling of the stewards Spor 'w.ii IM up." %  columnists entered the funds for sending a team to th. detence "f ti" tnalnen. Highly-placed trainers, they i'laimeu. dared not voice their opinions publicly In fear of offendthan ri^K vietinu^ntion. The wril1051 Caribbean Qoiden Okh Games billed for March 24. 25 aiid 26 at Trinidad. The bland authorities are ask* more lhan six boxers reosre ae ntlna el...ged til"!,he Jockey Club STfiJttSfB S^SS edict departed from the tradition & TO "' i b ;" 1 J""' J'vu ol Britlan law by placing the burV*' n G Boxing Ikw ri nad (lr den of proof on the defendant ^** t y ro 7* g Jgy u >, t *** • **"rather than the prosecution. The othci chosen from Ivel.r Alleged Confession In the midst of this rumpus, man circulation Sunday paper, "The People" published a series of sensational dlachXH -Vnd' Ikures in the "confessions'' of former racing celebrity. The writer, known as "The ,. Wnw," cl < ho had bn aSSSHSPiL* black-listed by the Jockey Club 18 yean aRo He boasted that he nad just laughed at the warningon* notices. "In spile of them. I have gone on doping, when M I did Itefore." he wrote. %  follow on" would not be enf -i owln i to the Mh derations "They did not know UV J I i I He Mill not think that it could d thai any Knghsh batshsvo seorlrig Inc abandon them In these matches owing I nf being censured for taking unnecessary risks. T"—v therefore do not attaek which of 11 best way in deal with all bowling pin bowlmen ti on Three Itoxcrs have al ready pirked themselves pre vlded they pans the physical lest lug" and tan make the trip They aro With regard U Welterweight st. CUh I Llght-heavywright PC. Birkelt, ight James Bernard hnejish Bs testants will %  tlnwlantO rule in fmtheranec of the camand tomct, sometimes at the repaign it is reported lhat the I people Interested in a stewards are conducting a clo*el>therru particular horse, but more often guarded check on a mystery drug. aisfiilU itonead any length i).H -aid to defy detection under north.i was on the wlcki than not on my nitiatlve Meanwhile, thr Jockey Club mal chemical tests. stood firm on its disqualification They'll Do It Every Time Ww£N THE CASWI5R / CROOK! X IAOW "cCO^rjrnLLy I ^AT I BOUGHT 40 OVE?C-WWMAT |T C0ST! PEAS &QV0JTU 3C, / 28-ASPARAGJ&42-^1 TWS IS WelAT SU= BUJN6 *^ L5 <'$-J" SA^OAKD MOW i POOO. '6-VINESi*^.9^HWE OTHER 3 CENTS?! CAU THE MANAGER? 'S^'SSSSSSS.'.'SSSSSSS.'SSSSSSS FEET HURT? "I am Informed lhal ,t bails frorn which he can Ore firm footed thai ho does not have to ttothei tc D ki runs by using his fea^ thus when Bh K v e r s I e y (lightweight) and Padmore (middie weight i It Is hoped lhat sufficient funds will be realised lo send a manager he meets (< and a trainer, but if only one can RC ls diddled out when b go. preference will re given th-score off It Brm rooted. At the Jval. the chief contest .seemed to he Just tne stopping of the good ball. speared to preen i thi > HAND PAINTS FOR ALL PURPOSES "MATINTO" FLAT PAINT 1 in Cream nnrt Clrccn. For interior decoration of Walls, Ceilings and Woodwork. "S" KNAMKI. FINISH PAINT in White HARD GLOSS TULIP GRKEN PAINT HARD GLOSS PERMANENT GREEN PAINT for exterior or Interior use. •SPECIAL" ll(>I-.| PAINTS In Grey. Tropical White. Oak Brown. Barbados Light and Dark SI at. For exterior or Interior use. CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS In Grey. Bright Bed. Mid Green. RED ROOF PAINT For Galvanise or Shingles. PAINT REMOVER For t; 0 eeov removal of old paint. & HAYNES CO., LTD. HERE IS YOUR OPPORTUNITY TO GET QUICK NEXPENSIVE RELIEF FROM ALL COMMON FOOT TROUBLES SPECIAL DEMONSTRATION TO-ltAY at !.:I0 a.m. By Mr. L. BEAL Dr. Scholl's Personal Rcn r esentatlTe, direct from the home office of The Scholl Mfg. Co.. Inc.. Chicago, is here to dcm. Dstratc Itr. Scholl's Shoes. Remedies and Appliances for the relief of all common foot troubles. Mr. Beal has had years of training and broad experience helping thousands of foot sufferers find relief. If jrotl have corns, callouses, bunions, crooked toes, ingrown nails. Athlete's Foot, perspiring feet, weak ankles, or difficulty gelling shoes to lit your feet comfortably . then by all means take advantage of this Special Demonstration. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. II, 12 & M Km MI Street. ;'s.'.'s.*.'.*,::' r 'SS,*,'. .'SSS.'SS.'.'SSSSS.'SS.'SSS.'S.'SS,*,*. %  ,....> OUT WHEN &IE GOT CHANGE FO? A TENNER INSTEAD OF A PIN -THIS IS WWTSHES/.P/WD. "OW SHE SAID IT-| I -p. THE GAME'S THE THING %  :r : Good orteketwt put tvarythlna they h:,. their ramp, goiDS all out and using musclo and sinew lu their utmost ... but when it's all mer rMCd Muscles slart to fovl tho tcirilic strain lhat has bren imposed on them and cry out for relief. That's where I.IMACOI. com how quickly a brisk massage with I.IMACOI. can put raw vigour into a tired and aching body, muscles and bringing a feeling 01 id comfort. That's why I.IMACOI. is the EM : lotion of the Caribbean. I.IMACOL is obtainable I lated at your favouiil.' LIMACOL THE FRESHNESS OF ,A BREEZE IN A BOTTLE -STOKCG a BYNOr. LTD. AGI



PAGE 1

SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 84, l5l BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE FIVE Where The Soil Runs Away leading thrnukh Richmond. On the %F By A Staff Reporter COIL erosion will continue in St. Andrew Md St. Joseph until i uferably casuannas and cocoanut, %  n planted on the slopes of hills. Tin's!' trees shmiltl I** d clan enough to allow the roots to Interim In this way the roots would hold the soil firmly, and apart from slopping notion, form a hard surface on which the water could run while Koing towards the various ravines. is a strong force and the bridge. It heads towards the On nearly bridge's structure, in some cases %  Hi (.ills IT i undermining this llmetun Mrf Spring Vale causing the bridge to full In, If %  St. Joseph, wnl erosion trees were planted on the slope;. i takes place. The svatef In its mad although it would incur a great rush down the slopes carry along expense, the money would be well with it banan i ,nd spent Repaint done yearly to : %  thing that stands in its bridges would become a thing of DM the past On the other hand, the*.On the ascond leg of its journcv ' ^"J^^Tl^^"^^', -through the ravines-it carries 2LSKTL 8 d „ *"* lh ,our ,t nothing to admire. e !%  ng Pond area. — large silt around lasuanna rrntection Lakas Bridge causa the river bed On one slope in the Mount Willo rise It ^ocs nn rising until the ton area nearly two acres of water Is forced to look for another rasuartnas arc ^planted. At this same spot erosion once took place The water then changes its but now It has ceased The*e 1 and instead of going under casuarlnas also protect the road leading through Richmond. On the other side of the road are large and small cocoanut i years now the large ones have been saving the road from faUksf AiiuUier part of Richmond Road Is broken JW.IV and it matter of a leu linnf.ills baran this road is divided in two. Piles the ground to protect this part of i: %  Some still stand upright but the force of the water has bent Mhm At Spi INK \ %  < %  > m M %  r • soil erosion during the recent rains. Many holes of canes remain rotten at the bottom of the ravine and the slope looks as though another good %  howar would cause further slides A peasant who lives in the area reaped eight acres from his rented piece of land last year. he expects only two tons from the %  erne Ml "' land s. he went to bed and left large bunches of canes in the ground. On the following morning, iftef ii rainfall, he found a smooth lilt of ground i place "i uW Not even a cane hole was left to tell the tale WHENEVER rain falls soil erosion occurs on the slope at Mount Wilton (centre). If trees ware plant i'd on tnis slope the roots would form a hard surfaca for the water to run on and also hold the soil firmly. DURING Uie recent rainfall a landslide occurred on this iae aud -ome have already been washed awsy. %  lope. Many holes of canes now Ue In the itvLabourer Remanded AFTER pleading guilty to these things on February 17. After he round that these articles were missing he made inquiries and then reported the matter to 11 On February 21 he saw Waleott on St. George's Church Road. He ._ %  went to a house in Cerrfngfon charge of larcciw brouafu by the Village and there identified the PoUea, Prince Waleott. a labourer watch as his property. of Hanson Tenantry. St. George. Police Constable 184 Clarke said was ram Worship Mr that on February 21 in consequence r, B Griffith Acting P.dice of a report that he received at the Magistrate of District "A" yester C.I D. he went on duty with a man day until February 26. "1 Young who made a report The prosecution itated that of larceny. Waleott stole articles to the value Of (Sift M the property of He went to St George, Church Jordan Young pf Fontabelle, S. Ro d and there saw the Michael, on February 19. who took ,n '' m "> Walkers anl DtOu out to them a man to whom Jordan Young said that on Feone said he had given the watch. ruary 19 he missed a pair of pants The watch was shown to Young a black fount as his own. On on this he cautioned Waleott Some%  nd time later Waleott made a volunworks at the Dairy. He last saw tary statement. THIS part of Richmond Road runs over a hill tovsrdu the valUy. The cocoanut trees (right! for yearnow have protected the road from fulling in. Yonng trees nre planted to take the place of these old ones in years to come. The embankment (left) is ab*o planted with tiee*. More Govl. Houses Go Up Twentyfour three-room houses are being built at two of the %  nt Housing scheme dis tricts, 12 at the Bay ami I* H At the Pino oi present ibtn are 17 coi whk h will !* %  rented shortly. Besides these 27 and the 12 that are now being built Wit ltd .w'vierday that Florence Burke was the proprletoi i i nib and the land on which the members by a woman named M Branch Tho liquor-bills the Secretary deali with and members pay a subscription of six cents a week The club was registered In Febm ary 1949. and a Wine Commutewas formed t-> loik after the liquors. Mr Adams in hit address sub1 milted that the case of selling %  license should he dison Us merits as the pro secution had not proved their case against bla client ii.further pointed %  > it that there was no deliberate attempt to get around '::%  La* S omeone's MORE ROAD ON WHARF THREE months ago a big ever rrevn tree was Boar Nelson't.itue ,it the head ol Broad Street %  down and thf %  pot on which it stood now fornn part^oC the surrounding road. The lemovol of the tree wil t:etp relieve the tnA %  I that Is not unusual about thi wharf SHARK BITE WINSTON EIJ.1S a 2S-year-oUI Hthornian of Fita VU1 Jama*, eai treated and osstrharajvd .it the General H it BDOUl 3.30 pin for I shark bit on his left forearm. There's more fo a COLD than Snifffesf Handset.*, that fevetlsh "acHe%  II <*r' (hii easetht>MCold Jliwirafaila with AHn-SoU*. Aika.SetiMi eaaaahH atkelhw inirfdiantt to mutialiie aiCSM gaitric acidity p/iw an analieiic for aootHins hemiachri WIN WITH SPMDIMG OVER 70 YEARS OF SPORT K.C.SPALDINC & BROS > T IT 0 s FRESH SUPPLY Or iPURINA HEN CHOW I (SCRATCH GRAIN) JH. JASON JONES & CO., [TP. 1r EJVJ0Y VWft Petition Granted For Utters Of Administration IN the Court of Ordinary yesterday li BODOUf the ChM JudKr. Sir All.in Cohymoie KTanted tlic petition of aCatOdl babel BanOeld of i I ith win aruraw •' to the estate of her late husband, Joseph Loonai it. Also gnnted war the petltton of l^iuise Hutchci Of St RstUp, for letters of AdnirnlstraUon to the estate of the late Martin Luther Butcher. His Konoui also taunted the petition Bled by the rVhUc Trustee of Itarbodos for Letters or Administration to the estate of HuKh Clarence Clarke hit ot Hart's <;> %  !>. Christ Church. The (i lei Jtwipi admitted to . Ualrma Howoll i ... AtU.iSelt7.er | =^ It Mil IX cow on i ir \;TMt11111 hIT \ \|^^^ LUNCHEON I If /' J NETS | m • •Harvest Of The Sea" tdna new in llamal Festivals will be held -t Paynes Bay Methodist Church I It will be a "Harvest of (.'' %  ntributions to the hi md vegetables as I' usually %  tbay will be % %  .i with sea urch will hold its o-imiBl Sunday Services, but at I there will be a asocial it which the poems and Bfs will be also those loiinccted with the aea. Payne's Bay is a big (Idling centre. . CLEARING THE WATER After some months of idling in i iroonaai i;-e Oovwrbment dredger la beek to work Yesterday it was i • Off) site thi i. %  %  %  %  was removing lots of black mud from the Cat FOT the whole week u;e dredger w.is ;•: work around thai an ;i The in. pad worKmi; .'round midday leavint little dearer than it was. SOS SEE SUNDAY'S ADVOCATE %  NELSOH' CALLS r : %  I, f-ady Nelson called ll.'irbii'iiii yesterday morning take passengers and a cargo of iiugai*. molasses and rum fof Canadian ports. The Nelson was rnueh interrupted in her loading yesterday i | rain whittle! i n dm Net BOO lb : %  eX|Mvled to be here foi id, tui five day*. r Sin hiouglit 63 pimsengers for %  tisits from British Gu and Bl %  %  Btitiah Northtrn Islands and Berai 1 I agents are Messrs Gardiner Au A Co. Ltd. SHIPPING RUM <> i Srnirr VIII .. yesterday %  ; .ment of %  fJootlv A (v. i %  I lerefee vm be coming ulongside the wharf to take in expected to leave port next week on her voyage to Canada. /farinu a urand ""ic at CRICKET! paJJatoua iwtal i 1 '"""" tl,T LUNCHEON and TF.A put up in convenient packages Assorted Sweet Ha tiuntU'v ft Palm i. Peek Fre.-m. C.u! .md I Piio Hh Wc We. 50c. Per Pali Pi i\ ,Mto$l M Pei Un J.KIlll Pec tin —Also— Luscious BOXM of CONTECTIONKHV small I HLACK MAQIC I'llOCO1ATES |4 Ofl |>ei bOX. iv. mitts G4e per DO, Butter Scotch lie. to 45c. per tin. Noiiuat See. and 70e per tin Try's Hazel Nuts 2/-. 3/g, 7/6 Box. ( i.li in I Red Hose 98c. ft SI .BO Boa. Cadbui %  Choi olala itisrulis S/ft 5/3 lin. Che wine Gun tc. & tie Pek. After l)ii i Minis i/IKT IM. Marr Bars 14c. ea. i • %  l ... I Be. 4-oz. Pck. c, II.II > Ben (Asst > lOc, I7c, l!i '.i, :r;. .i Fry* Bars 7c. It 12c I5e. Cart's Choc. Lunefa ISC, 1'ek Carr's Choc. Tea Cakes 8c. r.il Ii Carr's Cheese C.isps l 02 tin. Carr's Club Cheese $1 00 tin Sharp's Toffee 2/B and 3/3 tin. (due Bird Toffee l/, 4/6, ft SI H'i tin —Also— Thermos Flask 1 -Pint |1.91 Bun Qlaeati rrom 8/to 111.BO. i •: H oniiiiii \i miiii KIP I I'ltltl-S. s KNKllirS I.TI1.-AU BRANCHES % % % % % %  %  % %  • % %  .: %  %  %  .: %  %  %  %  %  .: %  .::: %  %  %  %  •.•. %  .•. %  %  %  .•. %  s.::::::::v.'S. (;.i u<< IBRUCE V.i \ lill i:ill.\li LTD. Hrad of Broad Street J '.V.V//.V.'.'.V///.V.'-'/'>'/V II \UHISO\A BROAD STREET SOLE LOCAL DISTRIBUTORS OF PIANOS 'H.J.RENN THESE PIANOS ARE FITTED WITHI lllins/i II \i i u\ IK BACKLESS lim\ I 11 wil I ill Kin I:I:I i; BROOK! \< TION AMI hi i %  I in SI <(i AI.ITY HAMMBSS 1MI Till: CABEWOBK is SOLID MAHOGANY, UK.ill.v POLISHED. IN ADDITION ALL PIANOS, (WOODWORK LI ETC) ARE SPECIALLY TREATED I" RESIST ISSI ( IS OF ALL KINDS. SUPREME IN TONE, QUALITY. AND APPEARANCE JaT* Special Introductory Cash Price $675.00 Each -e II \iciiisnvs Showroom Dept. Dial 2352 Su'eclisK Stainless Steel Cutlery llh stoi .f KNIV nd bundles. Also JOSEPH !tfx-.t:ns CUTLERY, bona handlea and bla %  : %  Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. i 11. U £ 13 BROAD -H'i i