Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
Pav badr0o

NS

ESTABLISHED 1895





WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1951









PRICE; FIVE CENTS



BUDGET WILL USE WAR SAVINGS—

B.W.1.A. Will Lose

$2,400,000 In 2 Yrs.
Redundant Staff Will Go

RECENT PRESS reports throughout the Caribbean to

the effeet that operations of B.W.1.A. within the British
Caribbean would be drastically reduced are without founda-
tion. This is stated in a B.W.1A./B.0.A.C, Press. Release
to-day.

The Company had built up and was continuing to build
up an organisation with a view to expansion of its services,
with the result that there is a redundancy of staff over and
above the present and the immediate future needs of the
organisation. It is the intention of the Company to dis-
pense with this redundant staff as there is no early prospect
of expansion of services within the British Caribbean area,
as is evidenced by the fact that out of a total of 77,252 seats
on all services within that area offered during the period
April to December 1950, only 42,324 were occupied by the
travelling public.







Red China Stations
30,000 More Troops
Near Hong Kong

HONG KONG, Feb. 27.

Communist China has stationed
30,000 more troops in her coastal
region near Hong Kong, usually
reliable British sources said oreys

She now has over 100,000
troops in the triangular area be-
tween Canton, Hong Kong and
Swatow, they believe.

The new troops were largely

seasoned, well equipped cam-
paigners, transferred from the
Shanghai region.

British sources believed the

main purpose of the concentration
of Communi&t troops was to cover
ground which had been thinly
held, in the event of an attempted
Nationalist landing.

Unconfirmed Chinese reports
said today a Communist artillery
unit of more than 2,000 men, and
equipped with 70 field pieces had
been sent to reinforce garrison
positions along the Hong Kong
border. —Reuter.

15,000 Welcome
Manley

KINGSTON, J’ca., Feb. 26.

An estimated 15,000 lined King
Street from the pier to Victoria
Park while hundreds marehed in
procession with flags and banners,
weleoming Norman Manley, head
et the People’s National Party,|
who returned this afternoon from
a lecture tour of America after
arguing a case before the Privy
Council in England,

Manley, who was met at the
airport by the Mayor, will address
a meeting at the race course to-
night, when he is expected to tell
who in Jamaica is responsible for
his nine hour detention on arrival
at New York a fortnight ago.—(CP)





On the route Trinidad to Bar-
bados for example only 8,017
seats were used, although
12,288 were offered.
Discussions have been held in

London between Sir Errol dos
Santos, Chairman of B.W.I.A.,
and Mr. Whitney Straight, Deputy
Chairman of B.O.A.C. in con-
nection with the current and

future ts between the
“wt Te iee mentee ter
the financial year 1949/50 show

financial
@ deficit of over B.W.I. $1,000,-
re The estimated deficit for
950—51

are included in the overall de-

ficit for B.O.A.C. and are borne

by the United Kingdom tax-
payers,

The main purpose of the dis-
cussions was to consider how these
losses could be reduced without
restricting the air services
Operated by B.W.I.A. in the
Caribbean area,

One Less

Due to the energetic steps be-
ing taken by the Chairman,
Management and personnel of
B.W.1.A. to effect economies and
increase efficiency, the forecasted
results for 1951—52 show a very

substantial improvement. This
satisfactory result will be achieved
without any reduction in

the scope and frequency of the
services at present operated by
B.W.I.A., with the sole excep-
tion that the existing eight times
per week schedule between Trini-
dad and Barbados will be reduced
to seven times per week, other
than at peak seasons,

Although the Board of B.W.1.A.
consider that the existing services
ore more than adequate to meet
the present and immediate future
traffic demand, nevertheless |
B.W.I.A.’s resources will permit
an increase in activity to take





ONE HUNDRED UP

off Roy Marshall. Stollmeyer carried out his bat for 114.



ood is behind the wickets and the other

player is C. Sampath who was runner for Stollmeyer.



Britain May
Not Reply

To Russian Note
LONDON, Feb. 27.



Britain has still not decided
whether to reply to the latest

Soviet note in the series alleging
breach of the 1942 Anglo-Soviet
Treaty, a Foreign Office spokesman
said to-day.

But he indicated that a reply
was unlikely.

Diplomatic quarters said that
the British reply depended on
whether Russia would answer the
outstanding western note propos—
ing a four-power conference of
deputies in Paris next Monday.

The French Foreign Office};
announced to-day that no French
veply is to he sex toa similaé
Soviet note received on January
20 alleging breach of the Franco-
Soviet Treaty. The French Gov-



ernment is one move behind],
Britain in exchanges on the |
question of honouring the two

countries’ friendship pacts with |

Russia.
New Note Unlikely

Britain’s reply to the January
20 note from Russia was speeded |
up to provide am answer
charges made against Prime Min-—
ister Clement Attlee in an inter-
view





place, should it be justified by!Communist paper Pravda.

public demand,
@ On Page 5



Dr. Clementis Arrested,
Charged With Espionage

Dr. Vladimer Clementis, the former Foreign Minister 2

PRAGUE, Feb. 27.

who vanished a month ago, has been arrested with a num-
ber of other senior Communists in the vast purge of the
party in Czechoslovakia, it was announced here to-day.

Charges included espionage, treachery and working to
set up a separate Republic of Slovakia.

St. George’s Goes
Back To Normal

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, Feb. 27.

The only incident in the con-
tinued strike to-day was the
early discovery of the breakage
of six nine-foot lengths of six-
inch bore water mains deep in
the wooded hills, six miles from
the capital where the water-
works pipe water from the Rich-
mond Hill Reservoir on a hill
just above St. George's.

The wide eastern and south-
eastern suburban area and_ the
edge of the town was cut off for
several hours while the Public
Works Repair Gang under arm-
ed guard carried out repairs.

The Public Works also had te
truck water supplies to the Men-
tal Hospital, House of Refuse
the Prison and the T. B. Hospi-
tal.

Government House was alse
supplied by the same reservoi)
as well as Belmont anmé Gran@
Anse. Ne work has yet been
done to rem the landslides on
the west ce . Strikers of the
tough — reputed Chantimelle dis-
trict yesterday invaded St. Marks
in large numbers daring willing
labourers fo eommence work at
one point and threatened to re
turn to-day to repeat the order
but neither threat nor work took

jace.

<< arrival of the Police yes-
terday to this and another class
area resulted in, A nese: man break:
ing up of crowds, erk went on
neleslly ta-day in the capita
and on a small scale in some
country parts,

YUGOSLAVS ABOLISH
COLLECTIVE LABOUR

BELGRADE, Feb. 27.
Corrective labour is abolished
by a new penal code approved
unanimously by the Yugoslav
National Assembly to-day.
—Reuter

Altogether, 169,544 members and
candidate members have been re-
moved from the Party in the past
six months, it was officially stated

“Sereenings” aimed at ridding
the Party of ‘dishonest member
people with an unclean past, op-
portunists and all those whose
place was not in the party” dis-
closed many weaknesses and fail-
ures in the perme! organisation
according to Josef Frank, member
of the Party presidium.

The political aims of the purge,
the third since Communists rose
to power three years ago were not
achieved completely, he added.

Dr. Clementis was arrested as a
“saboteur enemy and’ spy” work-
ing for “imperialist countries”, the
party’s central committee said.

Two other former senior mem-
bers of the National Communist
party had been detained as mem-
bers of the same “organised anti-
party gang” plotting to establish a
separate Slovak republic “at a
suitable moment.

Another high Communist official
in Brno, Otto Sling, had been ar-
rested as a British Intelligence
agent.

Sabotage Activities

The report on Clementis was
made by the Chairman of the Slo-
vak Communist party.

He said that Dr. Clementis had
made a statement admitting “co-
operation in intelligence and sabo-
tage activities” and declaring that
in 1939 he agreed to work for
the French secret police.

“Investigation has elearly
proved that Clementis. reported
regularly to representatives of
imperialist countries on wi
important matters and gave them
detailed information concerning
decisions and measures of our
governmental organ,”
he said.

“Clementis betrayed important
state secrets and gave away re-
ports of a traitorous nature.”

His case “has ceased to be a po-
litical one and has become a crim-
inal case. He ends his careers as
Clementis an enemy of the cause
of socialism and his people, and
the agent of imperialists and war
‘instigators.”

and party

—Reuter

to}

T'dad In Strong Position
As Second Test Opens

Stollmeyer’s Century Highlights
Good All Rownd Batting
By 0. S. COPPIN
ABLY led by their captain Jeffrey Stollmeyer (114 not

out) Trinidad scored 232 for the loss of two wickets, keep-
ing Barbados in the field for the entire day yesterday, as

JEFPREY STOLLMEYER completes his century with an wegene cover drive to the boundary for 4

Ideal weather conditions prevailed and the wicket was
The Trinidad batting was slow
and as a matter of fact
they well behind the clock
in seo: 232 in 300. min' but

ON THE ic at fy time Were there any

perfect.



at tim



apparent signs that the Barbados

|; bowling would be able to assume

eo SPOT } the initiative in the game.
The Barbados flelding was good
{}and only a_ possible chance of

|| stumping Stollmeyer at 21 and a

DO YOU KNOW

that 5856 People ey oa a -t
Buy The high hard chance in the slips by

| f
EVENING ADVOCATE | ns

Asgarali to Clyde Walcott

Mullins could be recorded against
every Monday ? them,

The bowling was steady but not



of the calibre to get out first class

batsmen under the ideal condi-

Stassen Backs

tions that prevailed.

given by Stalin to Andy Ganteaume and Jeffrey
The SBritlsh Gevernment is Ei h Stollmeyer laid the foundations
unlikely to send a new. note 1sen ower for a big score and gave Trinidad
before it~ knows whether the .
deputies; of the four Foreign a CHICAGO, Feb. 27. f
Ministers as proposed by the| pJiaâ„¢@ld Stassen, President of
West, are to meet in Paris on Pennyslvania University, said
Monday. 7 here: “I will support General 48 Runs In 138 Mins.
Eisenhower in any recommenda- Nyron Asgarali playing his best
If Russia agrees to a four- bP ool he makes for European| innings of the series to date took
power meeting, observers here] defence”, 38'mi ,
Selievid’ Shak kuithatueag’ nes tha Staswea, » former..-Gevernes.. of 138minutes over 48, but he helped

Anglo-Soviet Treaty are unlikely
be continued. Controversy
with Russia is then likely to be
lifted to conference level,

If the proposed four powet
meeting does not take place, it i
possible that further British notes
may be sent to Moseow, though
there is substantial offielal opinion





here which believes with the
French Government that all
arguments on both sides have

been exhausted and that no good
purpose will be served by repeat~
ing them.

—Reuter.

“Mad Hermit”
Of Norway Caught

OSLO, Feb, /27.

“A mad hermit” who has killed
two men, seriously wounded
third, and spread terror amdng
the lonely Lapp communities, was
caught to-day after the Norwegian
and Swedish frontier police on
skis and in spotter planes had
hunted him in snowy mountains
near Narvirk.

The hermit’s capture was re
ported by a Norwegian Air Force
lane which returned to Bardu-
‘oss Airfield to-night after taking
part in the hunt,

For more than two days ski
patrols had combed desolate
mountain areas of the frontier dis-
triet between Norway and Sweden
—winter home of the Lapp herds-}
men and their reindeer.





Red Italian Rebels Confe |

Two Norwegian airmen who
landed their Fairchild spotter
plane on the frozen lake near
Ratjajaure were found shot to-day.

—Reuter.
ROME, Feb. 27,
Italian rebel Communist depu- | tended

ties Aldo Cucchi and Valdo Mag-
nani were said today to have been
conferring for three days with
eading Italian left wingers here.
They were expected te issue a
policy statement soon Rebels
have been meeting in Rome at the |
house of the Social Democrat}
leader.
Prominent

politicians, trade
nfonist tis

wid partisar from ali}

hope for



his captain to put on 113 for the
second wicket.
Marshall who bowled
56 runs and Errol
Millington 20 for 41 runs were
steady but the batsmen took nc
chances with them and were con-
tent to score only off the very
oecasional loose one from them.

It was left to Everton Weekes
to steal the bowling spotlight
from the regular bowlers, He
sent down five-overs of slow off
spinners and took one of the
wickets that feil for six runs. Twe
of his overs were maidens.

Trinidad have now placed
themselves in a strong position
regardless of what weather con-
ditions obtain to-day and for the
rest of this Test. i

Clyde Walcott is leading the
Barbados team as John Goddard
is not available for this Test.

@ On Page 8

Minnesota: and Republican Con-
gressman, expressed moderate
peace and said: “When
there is no hope that we can avoid
a third world war, we should
etrike immediately at the heart of
Russia,”

He said he based his hopes for
peace On five reasons,

Unrest behind the iron, curtain:
vast potential American air power:
United States strength in western
Europe: slow but definite improve-
ment in the hopes of non-Com-
munist nations of Asia and Africa,
and the assurance of a sound
and highly productive American
economy.—Reuter.

All Quiet In.

Morocco

CASABLANCA, Feb. 27.

Complete calm existed in Rabat,
the Moroccan eapital and Casa-
blanca to-day following the settling
of the crisis in relations between
the Sultan Sidi Mohammed Ben
Youssef and the French Resident
General Alphonse Juin.

In Fez, the Moslem religious
capital, yesterday 5,000 armed
tribesmen on horseback paraded

Norman

21. overs for





Communist Chief
May Return Home
For Elections

PARIS, Feb. 27.

The évening newspaper

ol

through the streets headed by |France, Ce Soir said to-day that
French and Scherifien flags. Maurice Thorez, French Com
—Reuter. munist secretary general would

return to France from Soviet

Russia to beost party morale for
the forthcoming French genera!
elections, The report, attributed
to “French Communist quarters”,
said Thorez had not yet fully
recovered from the stroke he had
some months ago.

Official Communist circles

FIFTH TEST MATCH

On the fifth day of the
Fifth Test Match hetween
England and Australia at
Melbourne, by lunch time
Australia had seored 193 for

7 wickets, a

fused to comment on the report.! producers’ own united request.

—Reuter.







over Italy are reported to have at-] Forty Communist workers. were
today reported to have handed in
The policy statement is expect- |their party cards and asked for
ed to announce measures for ex-
tending a deputies’ movement for
the “unity and independence” of | East Italian district of Teramo.
Italian workers, | In the same region the Vice-
As Communist leader Palmire | Secretary and 300 members of the
Togliatti returned today to his} iocal Communist-led Trade Union
desk in Rome’s “street dark shops” )Headquarters were said to have
after ten weeks convalescence in| resigned
Moscow, an anti-cominform re-| It was reported that
volt ined ground copies of a rebel deputies’

50,000

ait gair booklet

the second Trinidad-Barbados Test opened at Kensington.

|

Of $1

an. excellent start in putting on} the Senate Foreign Relations and
118 for the first wicket before } Armed Service Committees on the
Ganteaume was out t© a snick in } Woops to Europe issue.

the slip off Roy Marshall. Hoover said “it seems to me





Water: Housing: Schools: Roads:

Miscellaneous Will Get Major Share

Communist

Troops Dig In

TOKYO, Feb., 27.

Communist troops were digging
themselves into deep defensiv
positions across the waist of Kore:
below the 38th parallel to-day
as mud and melting snow halted
the United Nations seven-day-old
offensive,

There were limited advances
highlighted by the Australian in
fantry seizing a hill feature at
the point of bayonet. This 67(
yards high hill had held up the
advance of the Commonwealt!
Brigade for four days te the nortt
east of Chipyong.

Australians and South Koreans
also penetrated forward Commu
nist positions at two points tc
the west of Hoenmgsong ano
further east South Koreans drove
Chinese from tactically impor-
tant positions in the face o!
mortar and machine gun fire,

Other South Korean troop
seized high ground one mile
west of Hoengsong. Elsewhere
United Nations activity wags main-
ly confined to patrols with ar
tillery support,

On the central front United
Nations air attack took a heavy
toll of 3,000 to 5,000 Communists
dug in 31 miles east of Seoul,

Communists have ringed the
former southern capital with an



estimated 20,000 trenches and
gun emplacements,

They have estimated a division
entrenched about three miles
north east of Hoengsong on the
cast flank of the central front
and the regiment west of the

town, They hold all ridges facing
the north bank of the Han River
in strength in this area,

The first Communist activity on
the east coast for some time was
reported to-day with about 1,400
troops moving southwest just be-
low the 38th parallel,

—Reuter,

100 Divisions

In Europe

Urges Hoover

WASHINGTON, Feb. 27.
Herbert Hoover, a _ former
American President, said to-day
that Europe could not be defended

with fewer than 100 divisions,
He said there was “utmost
jeopardy” in involving the United
States in a land war in Europe
Hoover was testifying before



that there is only one real salva—
tien for Europe at the present
moment. That is to build up air
and naval power in the United
States and Britain so as to over-
whelm Russia in case of attack”.

He was one of several Repub-
lican leaders called by two
Committees to give evidence
Hoover appeared after the Senate
Republican leader Kenneth
Wherry had criticised the
York Governor Thomas Dewey
and Harold Stassen for ther
opposition to his resolution ban-
States

New

ning United
Europe

troops for

—Reuter,



Britain Will Discuss
Sugar Prices With

C’wealth Producers

LONDON, Feb. 27.
Britain is to discuss with Com-
moenwealth sugar producers re-
presentatives this year whether
they can get “greater precision” in
the method of fixing prices under
Commonwealth sugar agreement,
Food Minister aurice Webb
told the House ef Commons this,
Cyril Osborne, Conservative,
had asked why he increased the
price for Commonwealth sugar by
over 35 shillings a ton, when one
eountry did not. make any claim
for increase and-another asked for
one of only 35 shillings per ton.
He wanted to know why in view
of this the price for Common-
wealth sugar in 1951 has been
fixed at £32. 17s. 6d, per ton,
Webb said that when increases
of price were agreed they were
based upon such evidence of in-
er d costs as was available. He
ad that the uniform price for
all Commonwealth sugar supplies
was finally agreed after negotia-
tion at the Commonwealth sugar

Reuter,

ee





attacking the Communist Party
and ealling for the defence of Italy,
even against the Russian attack,

membership in the Christian De-| had been snapped up in a single|
mocrat.Party at Giulianova in the | day.

In Rome, Cucchi, and’ Magnani |
told a correspondent of Milan‘
Corriere Della Sera whieh is for}
Government, “there is no question |

of creating a new party, but of}
giving life to a movement which |
can maintain the widest political]
scope,” —Reuter.

Inecame Tax Brings

985,972 Capital Expenditure
In

Quarter Million Dollars

THe ESTIMATES. (1951-52) approved by the Executive

Committee on
before the General mbl
Estimated reventie was
Estimated expenditure:

iy.
$10,575,612. .
$10,409,184.

Capital expenditure was $1,585,972.

General
estimated ai $4,313,000,

revenue balance

at 3st

March, 1951

February, 1951 were last night laid

was

Income Tax brought in $250,000 more in 1950-51: and
Customs and Excise showed increased returns by $228,000.

Increases in 1950-51

due to

unforeseen and

under-

estimated expenditure was approximately $240,000,
Estimated surplus for 1950-51 was $261,000 or 242 per

cent of Revenue.

ee

{ ey

'
r . i
The Weather
FOR the past couple of
days the horizon has been
very hazy, Direction of the |
wind and other general in-
dications would indicate that
the South American coast- |
line around Venezuela is !
having another heavy rain— |
fall. Cirrus clouds |
yesterday afternoon con- |
verging on the south
southeast horizon would in
dicate the presence
rainfall in that direction,
The barometer continues
to vary and at 3.45 yesterday
afternoon was reading 29.84, |
Under normal conditions at |
this time of the year it should |
read 29.94 at that time of the |
afternoon, |
If these conditions keep up
Barbados can expect more
rain. If however, conditions
change and the barometer
goes back up, the weather
| will remain fine, }

seen

ol





Fatima Arrives
At Antigua

From Our Own Correspondent
ANTIGUA, Feb, 27.
The statue of Our Lady of Fati-
ma aceompanied by Father Moore,
arrived at Coolidge Field today
and were met by Rev. Fathers
Vanackre, Hermans Styekers and
two nuns. After the statue was
mounted on a decorated lorry, a
long procession of cars followed
her on a four-mile journey to St.
John's, Peasants left their cotton.
picking and rushed in crowds
along the roadside to glimpse the
statue.

In the city a colourful pageant
by Children of the Holy Name
Society and thousands of people
witnessed Fatima’s entrance to St.
Joseph's Church.

Estimates
based on an

for

1951—52
anticipated

are
increase

of Customs and Excise Duties by

$171,500, and an
income tax receipts by

inerease
$300,000

of

Draft estimates of expenditure
for the new financial year amount

to $10,409,184 an inerease of
approximately $550,000 over
revised estimates of current
expenditure
Capital expenditure of $1,585,
972 is prepared as follows:—
School Buildings .. $226,196
Post Offices - § 20,600
Other Buildings . $ 95,152
Housing $295,086
Roads ... $225,195
Water Supplies $332,000
Loans—Fishing f
Industry wt .§ 404
Miscellaneous . $214,442
Special Expenditure $ 1
Colonial Develop-
ment & Welfare $176,806
Expenditure derives from the
following sources: ~
Advances pending rais-
ing of Loans , . $491,384

Unexpended Loan Bal-
ANCES ...4,. Pee
Contribution from Rev-
OntUus a5... ss :
General Revenue
Balance baked
Colonial Development
and Welfare
The estimated General
Balance at 3lst
approximates $4,000,000.

pg te

March

. $111,898

. $250,000

$555,884

$170,806
Revenue
1952,

PERMITS EXTENDED

PRETORIA, Feb.

27.

The South African Minister for

Economic Affairs

decided

that

both import permits and letters of
authority for the first six months

of 1951 are to be

automatically

extended to refer to the full ealen-

dar year 1951.

—Reuter.



TELL THE ADVOCATE

THE NEWS
RING 3113

DAY OR NIGHT





“Andl’vesmoked

them ever since!”















“What's the real purpose —/

of the filter tip? I suppose // 4

,

of the exquisite flavour.’

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to relate, comes from the
tobacco.”

**You’re fun to know, Jimmy.

The last time

we came here

it was a new cocktail: this
time it’s my first du Maurier -—

and very nice, too.”’

like them.

to my first du Maurier.”*

them for years.”

There'll never be a better cigarette

du MAURIER

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE

SOLE DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON
a a aera

& HAYNES CO.,
sana ee

“It's discovery night, David.
Jimmy’s just introduced me

“We do our best to
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They
seem to give a cleaner
and a cooler smoke.”

do



“You ave behind the times.
Nina’s been lyrical about

$4. for $0

MADE IN
ENGLAND

LTO,, BRIDGETOWN

10.98



PAGE TWO







Carib Calling



MRS. CHAS. H. DODD, wife of Lt. Col. Dodd, newly appointed Chief

Secretary of the Central America,

IR ROBERT MacKENZIE who
arvived here on Monday
from Trinidad hopes to leave to-
morrow for Puerto Rico on his
way baek to Washington, where
he is first Secretary at the British

Embassy, Sir Robert has just
Completed an official tour of
Central America and the West
Tndies. He is staying at Four
Winds, St. Peter.

Sir Rebert, born in 1906 was

educated at Eton, Trinity Cbllege

and Cambridge. He was a tem-

rary Major in the Intelligence

on in 1942. In 1944 he was

the. -British Embassy in

ris, then-to the Foreign Office
iny 1947.

T.C.A.’s Agent
RS. J. CLERK leaves this
morning’ for Trinidad by
T:C.A. Her husband works with
Messrs. Gordon Grant and is
T:C.A’s. Traffic Representative
in Trinidad.

H.M.S. St. Kitts
SHIP bearing the name of
one of the Leeward Islands
Nas just been mentioned in an
Admiralty dispatch. H.M.S. St.
its is the vessel in question and
her crew have been praised for
their part in the rescue of a U.S.
Naval Pilot from the Tyrthenten
Sea after his plane had been
forced down with engine trouble.

Short Visit

‘R. E. R, EDMETT, Senior
Producer of the B.B.C, W.1.
Programmes is due to arrive to-
day on a short visit. He expects
to leave Barbados on Saturday.

Leaves Today
R. H. L, OW PLECKER,
O.B.E., Headmaster of
Christ’s Hospital, (The Bluecoat
School) is due to leave this after-
noon for B. G. via ‘trinidad by
B.W.1.A. He will be accompanied
‘by his wife and daughter.

Mr, Flecker is on a_ three-
month tour of the Caribbean for
the British Council, meeting
other headmasters and lecturing
on a variety of educational sub-
jects.

By The Way

Beachcomber



by.

MAN who is said to have

done 93 miles an hour on a

stationary bicycle must have had

great fun not watching the coun.
try whizz by.

If speed records could in future
be broken in one’s own room, it
would saw@ a lot of fuss but it
would not*ihduce the mental state
which Pascal had in mind in his
famous saying. I knew*a young-
ster (it is surprising how many
odd people 1 know) who sat up
day and night in his sitting room
going through the motions of ca-
noeing in a home-made canvas
contraption, He then announced
that he had performed the equiva-
lent of a passaige across the Atlan-
tic. “His idea of ‘equivalent’ is not !
mine,”” commented an old sailor.

The Laughing Maiden
Fat Kwaka laughed in the igloo

or,
Laughed’ so much that she got

stuck,
She couldn't get out, she couldn't

The family tugged from behind,
The "= tugged from in
To
It was like a police benefit tug-
of-war oN
At Mukmuk. The neighbours, be-
nm oe "ere numerous,
wgge: waka, th i
he iwlae he family tand
Into a snowdrift. When they w
all dug out,
eee Aa still stuck in the door,
tl laughing, wh
Than can be said’ fo ie antes
them,

(From the | Eskimo of Runamok). }

ere

7 the rest of

x DAMASK

. Breakfast Cloths

and W.I. territory.

Busy Photographer

R. CHARLES ALLMON, who

has been in Barbados since
January 4th as a guest of the Bar-
bados Publicity Committee, gath-
ering material to write an article
for the National Geographic
Magazine, left yesterday for Tyini-
dad by -B.W.1.A, Mr. Alimon
has taken photographs to illus-
trate his article and also for the
Barbados Publicity Committee.

Mr. Allmon leaves Trinidad
to-day by the Argentina for New
York and will spend about ten
days in Washington. He expects
to be in Bermuda about the middle
of next month doing a similar
job there. He hopes to return to
the West Indies in December
when he will visit Grenada.

His article on
accepted will probably appear in
the National Geographic in about
a year’s time.

Back from Carnival

ISS JEAN HUMPHREY who

was in Trinidad for a holiday
which included Carnival, returned
home over the week-end by
B.W.ILA,.

Mr, H. L. Jeet eee ee ay OY FLECKER, O.B.E,

Barbados if }



Newly Appointed

‘iT. COLONEL Chas. H. Dodd
newly appointed Chiei
Secretary of the Central America
and West Indies Territory, with
Headquarters in Kingston, Ja-
maica arrived here yesterday
afternoon by B.W.LA. on a visi
of Inspection and to eonduct the

Annual Divisional Congress.

Before his appointment to thr
West Indies, Lt. Col. Dodd was
the Field Secretary for Salvation
Army operations in the Southern
United States Territory.

He was accompanied by hi;
wife,

Assistant Accountant
RRIVING from Grenada yes-
terday morning by the Fort
Townshend were Mr. and Mrs.
Ken Lloyd Smith.

Mr. Smith is Assistant Account-
ant at the Royal Bank of Canada’s
Branch in Kingston Jamaica. He
is at present on long leave. They
have already visited Trinidad and
Grenada and plan to visit British
Guiana after a short holiday here.

Mr. and Mrs. Smith were
married about a month ago in
Jamaica.

They are staying with Mr, and
Mrs. Percy Foster at “Strathal-
lan”, Rockley.

With T.L.L.
R. THOMAS WOODING-
DEANE who arrived here
February 8th for a short holiday

returned to Trinidad yesterday
afternoon by B.W.I.A. His

mother who came up with him

has remained on for a longer;
holiday. He was staying with
Maj. and Mrs. F, B. Armstrong

at “Windermere” Navy Gardens.
His mother and Mrs. Armstrong
are sisters.
Mr. Wooding-Deane is
T.L.L. in South Trinidad.
League Editor
WHEN the forthcoming Gen-
eral Meeting of the Leaguc
of Coloured Peoples in Londor
takes place, two proposals wil
be considered, The first will re-
late to the appointment of ar
editor for the League’s magazine
and the second will seek to in-
crease the membership of the
Executive Committee.

Cricket Fan

R. HAROLD WEBB, Director
of Arnold Clayton and Co.,
of England who was in Barbados
on a short visit returned to
Trinidad on Monday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. A keen follower pf the
game of cricket, he saw the W.I.

cricketers in action in England
last year and also some of the first
test between Barbados and Trini-

dad. Mr. Webb is a member of
the Lancashire Cricket Club.

He was staying at the Marine
Hotel.

with

Intransit
R. AND MRS, J, RAY WAL-
LER arrived from Trinidad
on Monday morning by B.W.LA
to join the Lady Nelson on her
trip north. Mr, Waller is a farm-

er in Columbus, Ohio, The Lady|

Nelson
night.
Leaving To-morrow

EAVING BARBADOS | to-

morrow night by the Lady
Nelson will be Mr, and Mrs, R.
Percy Adams from Montreal and

leaves here to-morrow

Mr. and Mrs. W. C: Cochrane }
and Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Currie
from Ontario. {

‘This is the Adams’ ‘second visit

here. He is an insurance broker
in Montreal. Mr, Cochrane js a
retired businessman from Toronto
and Mr. Currie is in the manu-
facturing business in Hamilton,

eee. are all ests at th
aay, gu the Marine







GLOLE

TO-DAY ONLY 5 & 8.30

Lili PALMER

IN

"TO-MORROW ONLY 5 and 830pm.S MORROW ONLY 5 and 8.30 p.m.
“THAT MIDNIGHT KISS”

John GARFIELD
BODY and SOUL



SSS



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PORE aC ARBADOS ADVOCATE





Senior Short Story.

Musie

|
|
LONDON, Feb
1
|

Competition
One of the greatest musical p ° .
spectacles seen in Britain will The Evening Advocate in-

greet King George when he opens; |
the 1951 Royal Tournament ar}
Earls Court Arena in June,

Six hundred instrumentalists
will provide the music at the
tournament. In this musical festi- |
val will be bands from the Royal
Navy, Royal Horse Guards, Foot
Guards, Scottish regiments and
the Royal Military School of
Music.

|
| vits all school-boys and |
| school-girls between the ages |
|| of 12-18 to enter for its
| Senior Short Story Competr-
| | tien. Stories can be on any
|| subject, but should not ex-
ceed 500 words in length and |
| must reach the Short Story
Editer, Advocate Co. Ltd.,
¥ City not later than Wednes-— |
day every week. The best |
} story each week will be pub- |

The basic section of the musi- lished in the Evening Advo- |

cal parade will be the massed band

the winner will re- |
of 250 performers from the School tale andthe w

ceive a prize of books or)



oo ne Stationery to the value of
—LNS. ; 12/6. }
Send this coupon with your
| story. |
SENIOR SHORT STORY |
COMPETITION
CROSSWORD Name .. 2... see eect ee erse |
BO Fics sce iv ceveceges
School ../.,....-sccsee cerns |
FOrm 2... ces e eee ee eee ete |
} Home Address ..-.....-++-+: |
| | Title of Story .....0.--:---|

B.B.C. Radio
Programme



Wednesday, Feby. 28, 1951.
Across a
1, Bullding for the pueeset ? Mid 6.30 asm—12.15 PM. vee eeeeen ens 19.7
4. $ change in the box, (4)
a. Pacinc. (8) 6.30 a.m. The Music Goes Round; 7.00
9. Lead for example. | (7) a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m. ae $s re
10, Giant of other days. (4) 715 a.m, From the Editorials; se Sa
13. Makes the lame run. (7) Programme Parade; 7.30 a.m. Ri chamahs
14. Laud ior change. (s) Day; 7.45 a.m. How to be Good at Games;
17. Pish basset, (5) 19. Guide. (4 |ois'’. in. Your Song Parade; 8.45 3.10.
20. It's often up aloft. (6° Britain and America; 9.00 a.m The News;

2\. Minus twenty. (3)

Eye-sight? (4)

23. Its reputation lies in its sting
(5)

ws from "pritain; 9.15
te 15 a.m, aa
glan’
Parad 11.25 a.m, Australia v mn
tas =i Statement of Account; a
(noon) The News; 12.10 p.m. News
12.15 p.m, Close down.

9.10 a.m. Home
a.m, Close Down;

Down

1. The lid closes round the little lyis
devil, (6) 115 p.m.—6.00 p.m, 25.53 M.
2. Mixture of copper, Zinc, and tin.

Condescend, (5) Souvenirs of Music; 5,00 p.m.



) 4.15 p.m. Mil
4. From which much may be Australia v. England; 5.15 p.m, Nina A
6.00
5 haga gy wide open spaces. | kina; 5.45 p.m. Quartet; Ronalde;
i" - p.m, Monia Liter moerey > M & 48.43 M
6. ve has a good time in one spr 6.00 p.m.—7.15 p.m
. tlin ria of clear gin (8) mme;
ii Woo on straight lines. (5) 6.15 p.m. From the 2 aha footer es
12. Maple leaf white or red rose | 6.3 p.m Interlude; Ft ey Raves 7.10. p.m.
for example. (6) je; 7.00 i ET ew rien Minute
15. The eagies nest. s Analysis; 7,15 p.m.
16, Sort of large Knife to cut short by G, E. Mills. sot. meas iste
“a sneeze. (4) 18. Deserter. (3) aay p.m.—11.00 p.m... S182 ¥

Letter Day; 8.00 p.m.
Solution of yesterday's puzzle.— Across: ie et iS ais 15 p.m, Books to Read;
1, Revolve: 8, aaenone 11, Natural, 12 f: The Arts; 8.45 p.m, Composer



Elm: 16 Hose, 18 30 pan. pare
Ketch: 14. Time: 13 ay. Blink ee the Week: 2 09 pin, Statement ct As
24, ; 23 ate; % abase un i
Bowers “Rackers Z Envelope: B, Venvs | Counts oo. Davie: 10.00 p.m, The News;
oot. meres One ae 2) Sty Ot a’ the Editorials: 10.15 p.m.

Lot: Baie:
9, Machine: 10. Nutshell: Hockev*

14
i9, Nile; 21. Bet,

Eric Parker; 10.45 p.m. Mid Week Talk;

Oy. Renee: ti00 pm. From the Third Programme.







————<——— |
ee

AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Orly)

MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 p.m
TO-NIGHT and TO-MORROW NIGHT at 8.30
R.K.O. Presents
ROBERT MITCHUM—JANE GREER

in “OUT OF THE PAST”

with KIRK DOUGLAS-—RHONDA FLEMING-—RICHARD WEBB

1 | pm * To-night
=F

CLUB MORGAN

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





visit

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

throughout the night

Dial 4000 for reservations
2

OPENING FRIDAY 2nd MARCH

EMPIRE THEATRE










PICTURE FOR

| A REE PEOPLE!

AFR





PLUS |

|i Clee

| Holy Lad gph
+ A STORY OF N
| THE PAST, PRESENT “S%®

| AND FUTURE! | Protucet and Oiyected by DOROTHY SILVERSTONE®
Story and Narralicn Wipittem by MILDRED BARISH VERMONT

soe me renee or Pam

MRS. HOUSEWIFE









ENHANCE |
THE APPEARANCE OF YOUR HOME WITH
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RUGS DM MeMORE. ieee sees $6.13
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9 ft. x 12 ft. eR See $9.81 j

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Also—ATTRACTIVE DESIGNS TO SELECT FROM
Compare OUR PRICES BEFORE PURCHASING ELSEWHERE



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Opening FRIDAY
with Local Talent

om |



i

with a galaxy of Trinidad’s sing-
ing and dancing stars under the



GLOBE

OPEN Swur...

it can cost your life!

WALTER WANGER

PICTURES, INC
presents

ROBERT
CUMMINGS

“The BLACK BOOK’

costarring ARLENE DAHL
RICHARD, BASEHART- RICHARD HART

An Eagle Lion Films Release



FOR THE FIRST TIME.

TRINIDAD'S
CARNIVAL QUEEN
of 1951



“CHRISTINE
GORDON

— appearing —
IN PERSON

direction of .

LANDY DE

MONTBRUN

on stage at

EMPIRE

ck CNN ke
SUNDAY, 4th MARCH,
4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

PRICES:
MATINEE:-—

Children 50c.;

NIGHT:—

House and Balcony ...
Stalls and Boxes



Adults $1.00

. $1.00











THE STOUTEST

1951

ORIENTAL
GIFTS!

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 28





WANTED FOR CASH

Used Postage Stamps

Of the British West

Indies. Best Prices paid at the f *
Caribbean Stamp Society, No. 10 TH AN Vs DIAL
Swan Street. the 366





PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW, (Last 2 Days) 4.45 and 8.30 p.m |

zx.o.ravio) TARZAN AND THE SLAVE GIRL

with Lex BARKER—Vanessa BROWN—Denise DARCEL. & Others -

KCL

MELY SHORT FEATURy
PRODUCTIONS Ing,

|
|
}
|



Produced by EMERSON FiLM CO ond ‘Cavsvat
Distributed by RKO RADIO PICTURES, INC.

Grand Opening ie +
3 Shows 2.30, 4.45 and 8.30 p.m
BOB HOPE in “FANCY PANTS"



“y 30 p.m
MIRACULOUS JOURNEY
and RAIDERS OF THE BORDER

Thursday













| PLAZA Theatre=O/STIN (DIAL 8404)

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 5 and 8.30 p.m,

“RIDING THE SUNSET TRAIL”
and = “DEATH VALLEY RANGERS”

with KEN MAYHARD HOOF GIBSON—BOB STEELE

(Monogram Dottble)

with TOM KEENE



Fy ie ay & Saturday 5 & 8.30 p.m.
“BACK TO BATAAN” and
“CRIMINAL COURT"

“CODE OF THE SADDLE” and
“KIDERS OF THE DAWN"

——$——————————

GAITETY—(rHe GARDEN) ST. JAMES

LAST SHOW TONITE 8.30 (Monogram Double)

BELOW THE DEADLINE & MR. MUGGS RIDES AGAIN

Warren DOUGLAS

Midnite Saturday 3rd il









Leo Gorcey & East Side Kids

Thursday (only) 8.30 p.m.
Ico GORCEY—Bowery BOYS

Fricay, Sat. & Sunday 8.30 p.m,
Matinee Sunday 5 p.m.

Errol FLYNN—Alexis SMITH in

* MONTANA ”

Color by Technicolor.

in
“MR. HEX” and
“KNOCKOUT”
with LEON ERROL



THE
CHINA DOLL

Restaurant announces the
arrival on an advisory visit
MR. JAMES AKINE



“Famous Chinese Chef” of
Canten China
SPECIAL
The ‘‘DOLL’’ is now
equipped to verve Quick
Lunches, Priced @ 3/-, 4/-

and 5/-. These arrangements
will be effective as from
TO-DAY. A Limited quan-
tity of Fresh T'dad Shrimps
now available, Phone 4730
for Reservations. |



MR. JAMES AKINE













EMPIRE

To-day and To-mcrrow
4.45 and 8.30

United Artists’ Pictures

ROYAL

To-day and To-mcrrow
5 and 8.30

Presents ...

“DONT TRUST
YOUR HUSBAND”

Starring

Madeline CARROLL
Charles (buddy) ROGERS.
and Fred MeMURRAY






Yvonne

|---| sfBlosaeres-chumou-clete
| OLYMPIC [OO
ROXY





To-day and To-ma@-row
4.30 and 8.15

20th Century Fox Double—

Signe HASSO and Preston
FOSTER in

STRANGE TRIANGLE

— AND —

“A WALKIN THE SUN

} with Dana ANDREWS and
Richard CONTE

To-day and To-mcrrow
4.30 and 8.15

Universal Double Attraction

Lon CHANEY and Claude
RAINES in

“ WOLFMAN”

AND

“EXILE”
with Douglas Fairbanks Jr.







MURRAY'S

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STRENGTHENING

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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUAR

England



Y° 28,

Has Best

1951

Chance To Win In Years

Barbados welcome Boh. We ndertul Counsellor, Sch. Baiohow . = os sd ition tte ily cl
to the island this week the Colum- | *; > Sich ach Rrabauel ©. ot oe See Se ad ; Gets skin rea’ ean
aa s ; â„¢ taker, Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch. Emanuel C seams 1 res where germs hide $$
(From W. J. O'REILLY) Miss Isabel Lenagan cut aM-/bian motor vessel Cacique del | Gordon. Sch. Rosarine, Sch. United Pil-| “04 cause terrible Itching’ Cracking, y
MELBOURNE, Feb. 27, other notch in her niblick over! Qaribe which has been added to] stim S., Sch. Lindsyd Il, Sch. Anita A.,] Eczema, Peelin Acne,

_Bedser and Simpson played the starring roles in a grand
day’s play which has given England a clearer prospect of

victory than.they have had f

tralian openers for two runs

, and with any sort of luck at

all, should have added Hassett to his bag.



Coffin Found At
Graves Enid Beach

HILE LABOURERS of the

British Union Oil Company
were working at Graves End beach
on Monday afternoon they un-
earthed a coffin containing a hu-
man skeleton.

The matter was reported to Mr.
H. A. Talma, Coroner of District
“A” and he in turn requested Dr.
A. W. Scott to inspect the skele-
ton.

Dr. Scott found the bones to be
very old. Mr. Talma then order-
ed that they be rebusted.

eo, Nose: 88. Pa lif Uh)
2 {| tina, S.S. S. Sofia, S.8. Folke Bernadotte, - tb)
markedly improved, and he har] President's Cup, Mrs. Vera Man-{is 9 knots and, for the present, } 5:5 Prospector, 8.8. Macoris, SS. Tiber- ;
T. COLONEL anc Mrs. Chas, | Ce" , able to bowl for longer’ ning took the top honours. Play~{here itinerary will be Barbados,|Pyjnto sao Hutiniand ot SS: Esso T Y
y Dodd BUG) Mrs. COS.) nevleds, ing off a handicap of 33 she took |St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada SUGAR FAC OR

une a were given a big 110 strokes for the first eighteen |and Aruba and vice versa. She is MAIL NOTICES i“ SS
zz come at the Salvation Army To-day he got several balls|holes on Saturday, giving her a| consigned to the Schoonér Owners’ — ;
— Reed Street, last night.| to lift disconcertingly off the|net 77, and her 103 on Sunday | Association. Melis for -2.8' Lady Nelson extended S PLIES

any Salvationists attended and| good length mark, and Burke | gave her a net total of 147, which WMalis ter Dominica Ge the Sen. MLL
by the looks on their faces the} succumbed to one of them. was six shots better than Miss Eunicia, Avill be closed at the General oom
majority appeared to be pleased} Stepping back in defence,|Lenagan, who played off only a Man Lost From sa i aig Fe Py ag a — WE OFFER — ie
to see their newly appointed Chief Burke edged a catch off the}|three handicap, Miss Katy Lena- at 2 p.m, Ordinary Mall at 230° p.m, all
Secretary and his wife. shoulder of his

To-night at 8 o'clock Mrs.
Dedd will address the Wlomen’s
Rally and there will be an Ex-

hibition of work ‘done in the}, Morris stepped inside to belt|Nurse, the veteran club swinger | Harbour and Shipping Department at greg, Mail at 10 a.m , Registered Mait
various Home Leagues through-|the ball hard behind square leg|who was playing off an 18 handi-| yesterday said that a man Was lost | dn ihe Bath Pobre tas ft 280 Pom. all BP me OM ee A" es Bh” es GY BY”
out the island at 5 o'clock thig}bUt a late indipper beat him to|cap. In the Stpleford System | overboard the home tanker Palmas

evening.

A Young Pebpple’s Demonstra-
tion and Sound Movie Programme
will take place on Saturday
night at 8 ©’clock and this will be

hr : 7 N Schooner La rive
presided over by the Chief Secre- |°f, Simpson and Tattersall which |} progress, the field which generally | Ships moving in that vicinity are} esterday with or. ‘of a SACROOL is STEAM HOSE
tary, added 74 precious runs was a includes more than thirty. con- requested to keep a sharp look out bags of copra, 20 bunches 7 of ay” 7
monument to the grit and deter-|tenders was reduced to twenty- for him. Ha plantains and 30 bags of charcoal bi a % and 1
Lt. Colonel and Mrs. Dodd will}mination of England's north-| one entries, Her skipper Captain Gumbs, on sare @
address a special gathering in |country cricket. Patera mate. thi 9 rs

their honour at the Bethel Meth-
odist Church on Sunday evening
at 4.30 o'clock. It is expected to
see ga large turn-out to hear these

two gifted Salvation Army Lead-
ers,

OMEN ure crowding the
building behind the Chil-
aren’s Goodwill League to give
in their names for emigration to

the U.S.A. On Monday 500 women
with

With his score nine, Hassett
snicked an easy cateh towards
first slip where Hutton’s view of
it was somewhat obscured by
Evans moving quickly across try-
ing to take the catch.

Bedser has bowled magnificent-
ly on this tour, profiting by the
experience gained here in 1946,
he wisely decided to drop all pre-
tence of pace and concentrate
solely upon his outstanding
ability to meve the ball each way.

His approach to the wicket this
trip has been easy and unlabour-
ed, and consequently his qaontrol
of length and direction has been

or years. In an inspired burst
of sensational swing bowling, Bedser collected both Aus-

bat to slips.

None but a gifted bowler can get
that to happen.

it. Bedser has an uncanny habit
of lifting England’s bowling onto
the highest plane each time he
bowls. ,

The tenth wicket partnership

As Simpson put tne wood into
the Australian attack, Tattersall
defended grimly and intelligently.
Hassett’s setting of eight fields—
men in a friendly discussion-
group circle around ‘Tattersall’s
bat, caused the tailender no
anxiety.

That Hassett was reluctant to
bring Johnson into the attack

hird with 28 points.

I. Lenagan Wins
Ladies Medal Play

the week-end when she carried
off the ladies medal play cham-
pionship at the Rockley Golf
and Country Club, beating the
field over the 36-hole test by a
wide margin This is the second
successive year that Miss Lenagan
has won the medal play title and
as she also holds the match play
crown there is no question of her
supremacy in the ladies field.

Mrs, Elizabeth Widmer finished
second, one stroke better than
Miss Katy Lenagan who was
third, in the championship. The
winner turned in an 80 for the
first eighteen holes on Saturday
and was one shot better with a
79 on Sunday, both being excep-
tionally good scores considering
the deplorable, even impossible
condition of the greens. The sur-
faces have not been top dressed
since the recent rains and hold.
ing even a three-foot putt is more
a matter of luck than skill under
the cvrrent conditions.

In the handicap division for the

gan was also third in this compe-
tition.

The men’s Beer Mug event on
Saturday was won by W. P.

contest he piled up 32 points te
win by three, from his nearest
contender, John Grace, who came
home, with 29. James C’Neal was
Because of
the cricket match which was in

Fined 25/- For
Unlawful Possession

His Worship Mr. E, A. McLeod,
Police Magistrate of District “A”
yesterday imposed a fine of 25/-
to be paid in one month or in de-
fault one
with

imprisonment
Nathaniel

month's

hard labour on





BARBADOS

Another Passetiger
Ship Serves B’dos

Itinerant traders and third class

Golf Championship | ,.co52% ‘

the list of passenger ships calling
here.

The Cacique del Caribe provides
accommodation for 37 passen-
gers provided with bunks and 30
deckers who will make their trips
reclining on cribs and chairs.

She made her first trip to Bar-
bados when she called on Sun-
day. She was formerly run be-
tween Columbia and Panama as a
passenger freighter. Since she
was bought over about 14 years
ago by Mr. Edgar Trump of
Aruba, she was transferred to the
West Indies run. She now trades
with general cargo, especially
fruit.

The Chief of the Caribbean, as
she would be called in English, is
under Captain Abel Archibald
who was once the master of the
motor vessels Daerwood and T. B.
Radar.

The Cacique del Caribe has a
gross tonnage of 230 tons. «She is
103 feet long, 22 feet wide. and
has a draft of 9 feet. Her speed



Tanker “Palmas”

A cablegram reaching the local

between Maracaibo and Las Pie-
dras.

The Palmas is carrying out: an
extensive search for the man, ac-
cording to the cablegram. All



U.S. TRAINING SHIP
TO VISIT BARBADOS
MARCH 3 TO 6

The United States’ Training
Ship Charleston will visit Barba-
dos from 3rd to 6th March,

The Commanding Officer is
Commander J. W. ‘Thompson,
U.S.M.S., and the Superintend-



ADVOCATE

| Harbou r Log

In Carlisle Bay



M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Marea Henrietta,

5.S, Lady

Burma D.,

Nelson,
Seh, Henry

Yacht Caribee, Sch.
D. Wallace, M.V
Cacique del Caribe

ARRIVALS
Lady Noeleen
Capt. Neel, from Dominica

Schooner Laudalpha, 60 tons net, Capt.
Gurnbs, from St. Lucia

SS. Fort Townshend, 1,944 tons net,
Capt. Henrikson, from Newfoundland

DEPARTURES

S$.S. Oakhill, 4,229 tons net, Capt

sythe, for Trinidad

|
|
!
Schooner C.M.W. Ipana,

Schooner 41 tons net,

For-

49 tons net,
Capt. Compton, for Trinidad

M.V. Athelbrook, 286 tons net,
Cook, for Trinidad

$.S. Fort Townshend, 1,944 tons net,
Capt. Henrikson, for St. Vincent

Capt.

% Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless West Indies Ltd.,
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station
SS. Colombie, S.S
S.S. Guaraciaba, S.S.
Bayano, S.S. Blue Ocean, S.S. Golfito,
S35. Benny, SS. Loide America, §.S.
Canadian Challenger, S.S, Oakhill, S.S,

leoa Pennant, S.8. Brazil, $.8. Garanne,

S.S. Esso Utic, S. Esso Relight, SS.
| Krivs! S.S. Rosa, SS. Paula, S.S. Atgen-

$.8. Mauretania,
Jamaica Producer





on the 28th February, 1951,

Mails for S. Lucia, St. Vincent, Gren-
ada by the M.V. Cacique Del Caribe, will
be closed at the General Post Office as
under ;



“LAUDALPHA" BRINGS
500 BAGS OF COPRA

told the Advocate that schooners
and motor vessels are finding it
rather difficult this time of the
year to get cargo from St Lucia,
for- trading with the other West
Indian Islands,

He said that copra is the only
commodity that is plentiful on!
the market, Copra is bringing
£45 per ton and is valued at 8%
cents per pound, “It brings a
better price than sugar,” he said.





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WHAT'S IN A NAME

When you say

Everton Weekes—

Everyone thinks of Cricket,

you

Know likewise,

Everyone thinks of Cooking,
as you

Say G. A. Service.

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BELTING

LYD.



urns x , m was a great compliment to Simp-]Moore, a labourer of Pine Hill,| ent of the Academy, Rear Admi« “Tt is a paying trade.” oe L 7 Ss A VINGS
Am nt aie cee son. The ouniain feared that St. Michael. , ral Julian D. Wilson, U. Ss. Captain Gumbs said that it is g EN, , # OBZ im
Simpson would collect more runs| He found Moore sully of ie (Ret.), i be peo Officer nee to Ss tere ee

When the y si than Australia could afford,|unlawful possession of a quantity] present, There wi ye approxi- s. oconuts are 1 ‘ sa a a xf
Centre Fosters’ eiceun’ cae before Tattersall fell to the slow]of chicken feed which he was|mately 20 Officers, 25 Crew mem-|season in St. Lucia and those WHILE THESE BARGAINS LAST
surnames beginning with D to G|off spinner who was one of the]conveying along Probyn Street] bers and 195 Midshipmen and that are available are used for
were registering. By mid-day the most likely to get past his on February 26. _ Harbour Police} Nautical Cadets on board. making copra.
vier nad slrecdy Saken tha uate | defence. Constable.” Wilkinson arrested COME EARLY FOR THE BETTER SELECTION
of 416 and more were still coming, ; | Moore and took him ae ~

One clerk told the Advocate that|_ Australia needs to score|Bridge Police Station where he ee
it appears as though the woime another 250 runs yet. Hassett, our|was charged, Hing

Rati Nimost dependable batsman _ still — i

are more interested in emigration
than the men,

ONRAD HUN'SE, a member of

the Barbados team which is
now playing Trinidad and a mem—
ber of the Belleplaine Sports Club,
was praised for being ected by
Mr. L, E. R. Gil, M.C.P., at the
Annual Meeting of the Belleplaine
Sports and Social Club held at the
nega ne Playfield on Monday
night,

Mr. Gill, Patron of the Club, said

j — n its merits. The first offence
thag he saw no sessan why die iced va committed on February 26
Club should not be able to offer AUSTRALIA—Ist Innings 214 - j
ep ee eee ee ae Australia tnd taints "| Port Enquiry Committee
7 s e t ti jedser wa 4
should be an inspiration to the Marts ibn. hb. Bedaer 4 Holds Seventh Meeting
cricketers of his Club. pen i pling a eo The seventh meeting of the Port
; Miller'c && b Brown ...l.0.... o | Enquiry Committee was held
The following are the Officers | tole not out ..................5 1s |today at the Labour Department.
and Committee elected for the year Extras (9 byes, 1 Jew bye) 10 The Committee interviewed the
sooth. Bretelaats Slane” eG] |) SM! eee hin oO oe Commisslover of
r sident, essrs. .G. d e
Dougal Vice Prenient, feiss age ‘oe a * Police i i LADIES’ IMITATION LEATHER MEN’S POLO SHIRTS 2 LARGE KITCHEN TOWELS, “>
Graham, Secretary, I ed 2 Bedser a 2 3 3 2 iia ae ee caaat ao . s O § Ss. Lu c E ' )
Treasurer, C, Hunte, W. Jordan | Bailey - sits ea i cP agen apie ir ecru. s hite with Zipp. 1 YELLOW POLISHER
and C. W. Springer, members of | ¥rient . 1 34 2 Icellency the Governor-in-Execu- HANDBAGS, White w pp and Ww
the Committee. Tattersall” See igtt bee 6 o ‘tive Committee.



NTP, tes
Ne

es
a

®
oe
JZ

survives. Hole faces a tremendous
responsibility. But it is just the
opportunity that a spirited youth
of ability seeks, to prove his
mettle.

England should win now. Much
will depend on the class of sup—
port that Wright can give Bedser.

Wright bowled well to-day. He
it was who unsettled Miller mak-
ing him ripe for the caught and
bowled chance to Brown,

nn, * My _ SS v=
LRA ER RG

Hawker Put on Bord

For not producing her badge
when asked to do so by a police-
man, 32-year-old hawker Albertha
Murrell of Station Hill, St. Mich-
ael was placed on a bond for two
months in the sum of £1 by His
Worship Mr. E, A. McLeod yes-
terday.

Another case of refusing to sell
which was also brought by the
Police against her was dismissed












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PAGE FOUR





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



Wednesday, February 28, 1951



HEALTH

DURING recent weeks attention has
been called in the Press to the way in
which food for public consumption is
handled in Bridgetown but closer inspec-
tion might lead to even more likely sources
of disease.

In the case of mauby, a popular bever-
age sold along the street, the vendors use
asmall bucket of about ten or twelve pints
capacity, to wash glasses and tin cups for
a period covering two or three hours. Dur-
ing this time they have made fifty or sixty
sales and after each sale the cup is threat-
ened with a cleansing which it seldom
gets. There could hardly be a better
method of spreading contagion than this.

There should be some means of prevent-
ing people suffering from diseases from
handling food for sale or taking part in
their preparation. In cases of dairies those
who take any part in the production of
milk must present a medical certificate of
fitness and good health before a license is
issued to the proprietor. This is a wise
provision which should be extended to
cover all places and individuals concerned
in the preparation of food for public con-
sumption.

Within the last few years the habit of
“eating out” has grown upon the average
working Barbadian but the number of eat-
ing houses has not increased in proportion
with the growing demand. Small shops
with ne accommodation and trays supply
the fried fish and meats which the worker
must eat during the day and late on eve-

nings.

Whilst the small shop can be inspected
by members of the Sanitary Department
the itinerant vendor except by leaving her
tray uncovered and exposed to dust and
flies is shielded from the restrictions of the
sanitary bye-laws.

There must be a remédy against what is
certainly a dangerous threat to the health
of the community. It lies in the framing of

bye-laws which provide that-every person ..

selling articles of food for public consump-
tion should be medically examined ‘and
should present such certificate of good
health before being granted a license.

~An instance recorded in this newspaper

told of a woman who sold pudding and
souse for several months.while she attend-
ed to two children at home suffering from
tuberculosis at the home where the food
was prepared.

The health of the community should be

protected against this danger.

_

B.B.C.

-TO-DAY there arrives in Barbados, the
Senior Producer of the BBC West Indian
programme to the West Indies. He is on
a short visit to the West Indies, which he
has not visited Until this month.

“The. West Indian programme of the BBC

* is only a small part of the activities of the

Colonial Department of the British Broad-
casting Corporation. But it ism many re-
spects the pioneer department... In that
pioneering, the name of UNA. MARSON,
the Jamaican poet and journalist must
receive full meed of’ praise.

The West Indian programme of the BBC
has gone a long way since the early years
of the war when it started, and it has come
in for a great deal of criticism as a result.
Undoubtedly, there are listeners in the
West Indies who enjoy Caribbean Voices
and the Musical programmes like Carib-
bean Carnival. Everyone in the world
listens with pleasure to JAN MASURUS.
But, when it comes to talks, there is a
definite lull in interest.

A distinguished English visitor to Bar-
bados this week described a talk he heard
on a ship coming out, as twaddle. It
smacked, said he, of patronising. Other
criticisms are that West Indian students,
like students the world over, are not the

best informed people in their country. And * |:
sinee a great number of the talks are made. |

by students, and ex-students who never
return to their countries of origin, much of
their comment is jejune.

Criticisms much harsher than these have
been made abotit the West Indian pro-~
gramme of the BBC, but because the
words never get much further than the
bar.or drawing room, the producers of the ~
programme are left in ignorance of what
the larger West Indian audiences think of
these programmes. No one can blame the
Colonial department of the BBC > or the
individual producer.

If critics are vocal only in their cups,
how can public opinion change the mix-
ture now being transmitted? During his
stay in Barbados on Thursday and Friday,
Mr. Edmett will welcome your letters on
the kind of programme you want to hear
from London. This time put your com-
ments in writing. This Newspaper will
gladly publish them. ~.

OA ale

















































dant of the Minister which states



The Contemporary Scene in English Education THE WORLD'S SLAVES
FROM THE CRADLE
TO THE GRAVE= 2

For the grammar. schools the
years since 1944 have not been
happy. The unscrupulous among
administrators have made the in-
troduction of the new secondary
schools an excuse for tightening

their hold on the grammar schools â„¢@ke .an educational

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



By H. L. O. FLECKER

In a speech at “Wakefieli”

Mixed with these attempts to
case, are

and robbing them of some of the S°cial arguments, Inevitably there
freedom they had won. I still have site aries social cleavage between
a letter from a friend and confi- the brighter children in the gram-

that he is well aware of the danger
to the Grammar Schools from the
less enlightened Local Eaucation
Authorities, and that the powers of
the Ministry would be strengthen-
ed by the Act to meet any meas-
ures prejudicial to the quality of
education. There are such powers
in the Act, but they have not often
been used to help the Grammar

mar schools and the rest, which
is apt to be carried on into adult

life. To meet this problem, multi-
lateral or comprehensive schools

have been projected by those
whose approach to these problems

S more social than educational.
In these schools there would be
no selection and children of every
degree of intelligence or unin-

telligenece would be taught inside

Schools, The old elementary code the same walls, divided only in

(much less liberal than the old class.

secondary code) has been rewrit-
ten and imposed on all schools
alike, No difference is made be-
tween the Grammar Schoo! tradi-
tion of continuing school activities
after lessons are over and the old
elementary practice of closing
down at the end of the last lesson
— largely because opportunities
for out-of-school activities, and,
indeed, the need for them, are far
less in the primary level. No
allowance is made for the need
that a VIth Form Master finds to
keep abreast by reading or re-
search with the latest develop-
ments of his subject. His holidays
have been cut and the increase jn
his salary is disproportionately
small.

Another measure undertaken in
order to blur the distinction be-
tween the Grammar Senool and
the modern school is the attack on
the public examination system.
All sorts of specious arguments
were used, but the thing that was
intolerable to the theorists was the
restige of the School Certificate

xamination (something like the
American College Entrance, but
taken at a younger age). It would
have been bad for “Modern
Schools to enter for this examina-
tion in which all but their very
best pupils would anyhow have
failed. It was proposed to abolish
tt, but in the end a compromise
was reached by which the examin-
ation was retained but restricted
to candidates of over 16} years of
age. The “Modern” Schools could
therefore retain their amour pro-
pre and point out that their boys
unfortunately left school too
young to sit for it. A rigid age bar
‘of this sort is a flagrant violation
of the principle of educational
freedom in the interest of doctrin-
aire ideas rooted in a profound
ignorance of boys and girls.

The trouble is that the whole
theory which divides children into
three types is faulty. They are
described by one of the Reports
as—

If a class of reasonable
size is to be established for the
intelligent at the top, the school
will have to contain at least 2,000
pupils in which multitude the
brightest are apt to get lost. In any
case the very large school, well-
known in America, is foreign to
our ideas. I am told that even in
America educational opinion is now
criti¢al of these monsters and to
America we owe the description of
the head of such an institution as
no longer a headmaster but a shock
absorber. The ‘School Base’ or
‘campus’ idea of building a num-
ber of schools around a fine set
of playing fields and arranging
for them to share certain buildings
avoids some of the disasters of
the comprehensive plan.

Until 1944 fees were charged
in the grammar schools, though
in many cases these represented
no more than a fraction of the
cost. In general there were so
many free places ayailable that
poverty was no bar to a secondary
education. The abolition of fees
has not béen entirely advan-
tageous. Some half of the places
in. the grammar schools were
filled not by the obvious ‘fliers",
but by a vast contingent of
“border line” cases which not
even modern examining methods
could claim to place fairly in
order of merit. Many parents of
such children who are placed just
belo# an arbitrary line dividing
the grammar school entrants from
the rest, would willingly make a
real sacrifice to secure for their
sons or daughters the sort of edu-
cation they desire. Coming from
such homes these children used to
have an incentive and an ideal
which often brought them out in
the end high up on the list. Now
they are excluded. It is not,all
gain when an “advance” denies
to parents and children something
they valued and of which they
often made such good use.

All these measures—the level-
ling down of the grammar schools,
the reconstruction of the salary-

something of an anomaly in the
welfare state; but Englishmen are
impervious to logic, as was proved
cfter Dunkirk. We have also an
innate conservatism which drives
on the left of the road, prefers
“Esquires” to “Misters”, scorns
Esperanto anmâ„¢Basic English, ad-
‘eres to an impossible spelling,
refuses to adopt a sensible system
of weights and measures founded
on decimals, drives on the left of
the road, and is really only con-
cerned about the new satellite
towns that are being built to re-
lieve the congested areas where
the Government threatens to con-
trol the inns and public houses.
We instinctively dislike the idea of
the Government running either
the public houses or the Public
Senools — institutions between
which ofher nations must find it
difficult to distinguish. Nor only
they. (Methuen)

I feel that during the coming
years, while the many changes
crystallised in the 1944 Act are be-
ing worked out, the existence of
the independent schools will be of
real service to education. Their
great prestige suits them admir-
ably to keep the flag of freedom
flying. And the old taunt that
they are the exclusive preserve ot
the rich has now lost some of its
sting. The Act allowed Local Edu-
cation Authorities to pay the fees
of suitable children at boarding
schools, and the great majority of
the English boarding schools are
independent. Considerable advan-
tage has been taken of this per-
mission and in time there will be
a considerable cross-fertilisation.
The independent schools are alsc
drawn into a relationship with the
Local Authorities which is valu
able and in no way threatens
their independence. It is to be
hoped that the objections whick
some people feel on doctrinaire
grounds will not destroy this
promising experiment.

The public schools do not lack
their critics, though these gentle
men usually assure that condi
tions have remained unalterec
since their own schooldays. They
are also attacked on social grounds
But the chief threat to their exist-
ence is not the virulence of theix
detractors but the depredations oi
the Income Tax Collector. Grind
ing taxation and the fall in the
purchasing power of the £ threat
en to ruin the middle classes,
which have been for a century the
chief support of the Public Schools
If they perish, their fall is likely
to be due to the lack of any con
siderable number of people t
afford their fees. Already many oi
them are straining to keep dowr
their costs because they know hov.
difficult it is for those parents tc
pay them whose sons they desire
to educate.

























DAVID ROUSSET

PARIS, Feb. 24.

The International Commission for Investi-
gation into Slave Labour Camps, with head-
quarters in Brussels, now is preparing a
head-on, thoroughly documented inquiry
into slave labour in the Soviet Union.

The Commission is made up exclusively of
experts—former inmates of Nazi concentra-
tion camps. They know what a concentration
camp is.

The Commission will represent practically
all the groups of former deportees, regardless
of political tendency, if Belgium, France,
Sermany, Holland and Spanish Republicans
cn exile. Norway is represented indirectly.

The Soviet Union will not be the Com-
mission’s only field of endeavour. It will
oring together information on concentration
and slave labour carnps throughout the
world.

When a dossier on a country has been
sompleted an inquiry will be organized. The
sountry will be asked through official chan-
aels for permission for an on-the-spot inves-
tigation.

So far the Soviet Union, Spain, Greece and
Yugoslavia have been sent such requests.

Spain has replied favourably and positive
answers are expected from Greece and Yugo-
slavia. v

The U.S.S.R., naturally, has not yet
replied.

By





zoming by the end of this month the Com-
nission will begin an inquiry by deposition
and documentation. When all the material
aas been prepared, which should be done by
April, a “Trial” will be held in Brussels.

This trial will be public and it will be
2xhaustive. We will have many detailed
jepositions from new witnesses, none of
whom figured in my libel action against Les
Lettres Francaises. |

A panel of prominent and respected former
leportees to Nazi concentration camps who
have no part in the preparation of the
material will sit in judgment. After the
verdict is handed down a white book will be
published and given as wide a distribution
as possible.

The tremendous propaganda effect of this
campaign in Western Europe should not be
underestimated,

There is hardly a family in France that
did not have one or more of its members
deported to Germany. They know what a
soncentration camp is from having lived in
them themselves, or from having had loved
ones who lived and died in them.

Today most charges against the USSR



If no positive answer from Russia is forth-|%

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1951




















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negotiating committee, the whit-
tling away of their freedom, the
jos agra of the old elementary
code, the attack upon the public
examination’ system, the project
of comprehensive schools, and the
abolition of grammar school fees
—spring from a muddled and
muddied source. Their supporters,
from .motives . good, bad and
mixed, want to persuade English
parents that the new secondary
schools)are just as “good” as the
grammar schools. It all depends
what you mean by “good”. For
children who are _ intellectually
unable to profit from a grammar

carry with them some political taint, how-
ever just they may be, and people in Western
furope are tired of political manoeuvring.
But if.a group .of. respected deportees
whose high moral standing gives their words
a lot of weight say that, on the basis of an
ampressive mass of evidence, slave labour
does exist in the Soviet Union, the people
will believe it and the resultant blow to Com-
munist propaganda will be terrific.
Another reason why this campaign is being

1. Those interested in learning
for its own ‘sake, who
ean grasp an argument or
follow a piece of connected

\ reasoning, who are interest-
ed in causes. (Grammar
School type).

2. Those whose interests and
abilities lie markedly in the
field of applied science or

_.. applied art; who often have
an uncanny insight into the
intricacies mechanism,
whereas the subtleties of
language construction are
too delicate for them.



1. For new work, allow the surface to weather for at least a
year before painting. Then apply 1 coat of “DANBOLINE”.
2. For previously painted work, if the surface is in good
sees rub down, clean, and apply 1 coat of “DANBO-

I hope that this sketch of the
English educational scene since
the passing of the Act of 1944 has-
not been too critical, Inevitably it
is the measures whose wisdom is
Ccubtful that call for most com
ment. There are innumerable
cleuses in the Act which there has
been no time to mention and which
are in general wholly admirable.
It arranges for special treatment
of the defective; intellectually,
physically and morally. It secures
medical and dental inspection ana
care. It sanctions and establishes

ee —

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—————




(Technical School type) -

3, ‘Those who deal more easily
with concrete things than
with ideas; whose minds
must turn their knowledge
or their . curiosity to
immediate test; and their
test is essentially practical,

(Modern School type) . ’

“The history of English educa-
tion is, full of examples of
theoretical arguments advanced to
justify an already existing state
of affairs.” This classification fits
with suspicious neatness into the
s¢éheme for, secondary education
outlined “by previous Reports.
Moreover the leading English
psychologist denies the possibility
of classifying children by quali-
tative attitudes until they are
much older than 11 +. The only
measurable distinction at this age
{s the general factor of intelligence,
Every working schoolmaster
would come to a similar conclu-~
sion. He also knows that it is
futile to attempt to conceal his
lack of intelligence from an unin~
telligent child, What he tries to
do is to discover some subject or
medium in which the child 1s
successful and to build on that
success. That is a very different
thing.

6d. 351 ages,
I CANNOT rernember see

Guality iS, éven, sany

What is certain is that these
‘stories—which, incidentally,

hings, ‘besides play ‘Hamle
unswer ‘conétusively

crowded into ‘one volume so many
good short stories as are gathered
here.This is not to say that. the

elude a powerful sea story proving
joa Alec Guinness can do other

those who

school course. the new schools are
as good and better. But it is
fatuous and futile to try to throw
dust in the eyes of the parents by
pretending that the children for
whom the new _ schools’ are
designed are as ‘‘good"’ intellec-
tually, have as “good brains”
as the grammar school children.
It would be better to let the
parents face the truth: but the
theorists and the politicians have
not the courege to confront the
parents with facts.

A few of the oldest and most
important Grammar Schools are
excluded from the jurisdiction of
the Local Authorities, receive a
grant direct from the Ministry of
Education and are allowed to
charge fees, They form a bridge
between the grammar schools and
the independent schools. (In Eng-
lend we call these last Public
Schools, to distinguish them from
Private Schools which are con-
ducted for private profit: they cor-
respond to the Private or Prepara-
tory Schools of America.) The Act
ef 1944 only directly affects them
insofar as they are now liable to
inspection by His Majesty's Inspec-
tors of Schools. Actually they had
almost all invited inspection many
years before. They are admittedly

Lehmann Stops: The

ing
are “lashed”
meals are “piped.”

tially a timorous man, He is was something he had read about

afraid of the country, afraid of in the papers, “Coming over and ,
24 people, afraid of temptation. saying she wanted to play some
in- What is teniptation? Almost any- music, I was took clean off my

tae the temp is everywhere.

e Fevening Thompson

. But Thompson, although happy
“fndre» than énough in the bungalow, is essen-
the length of the tales is uniform.

thing, pubs, cinemas; chieken runs,
tobacconists, the British Legion—

miserably out for a walk because

scholarships to the university and
other plans. of further education
It authorises school meals and

even, in cases of need, the free
issue to children of necessary

clothing. It provides for educa.
tional research. It establishes a
real system and continuity in edu-
cation, at the same time insisting
on the need for great yariety in
our institutions to match the in-
finite variely of children, What
we now need is freedom for some
years from.-political interference,
while we work out the various
measures whose wisdom can only
be determined by experience.

It is probably safe to pro-
phesy that some of them will be
modified in the process. I think
that the words with which Mr.
Butler introduced the Bil] may yet
be justified He said: “Perhaps
this Bill owes its welcome to an
appreciation of the synthesis
which it tries to create between
order and liberty, between local
initiative and national direction,
between voluntary agency and the
State, betwe
a school and the public life of
its district, between manual and
intellectual skill, and between
those better and those less well
endowed.”



By G MALCOLM THOMSON

kitchen becomes a “galley,” plants
in the garden, all

scathingly.

Next morning,
penitence is deep.
terrible thing,” he says,

But. from _ that

in the pub and mentions

goes t
tion no more. Every

the private, life of

| with.

here,” says the colonel’s daughter

Thompson's
“That was a

t moment
sailor goes to pieces, stands drinks

night his

carried out by ex-internees is that they can’t
be fooled by any attempts to camouflage the
Camps. They know what to look for. They
know the difference between an internment
camp and a concentration camp. And they
won’t be taken in by any false arguments
about “corrective labour” or “re-education”
camps.

The crime that the Soviet Union is per-
petrating against humanity by maintaining
this system is all the more difficult to stom-'
ach for us—former deportees who spent
months or even years in Hitler’s horror fac-
tories.

Today millions of human beings are under-
going similar or equally dehumanizing treat-
ment as we did; they are suffering and dying
in the vast silence imposed by their totali-
tarian masters, while many wellmeaning
people in the West have been misled into be-
lieving that it’s all a gigantic lie.

I am sure that the facts will speak for
themselves,

The Communists, fear the truth and that
is just what we’re going to bombard them
—IN:S.










Funeral

progtessive mother, an _ absent,

ally sticky school. ’
Mr, Lehmann
rich table.

A GAME OF HIDE AND SEEK.
By Elizabeth Taylor.
Davies, 9s, 6d. 260 pages.

A woman's eye-view of Brief
Encounter. There is no. better.
way of conveying the essential
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middle-aged infatuation, this sym-
phony in tones of grey, the story

invites us to a
as if it
Peter

the”

tempta-







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not-so long ago were celebrating
the funeral of English fiction,

“The corpse has kicked its way
out of the coffin. From a dozen
years (half of them war years)
of tasting, comparing and publish-
ing, John Lehmann has snatched
this brilliant sheaf; which collects
so conveniently the best of many
writers and. becomes so excitingly
the Evening Standard Book of the
Month,

Thompson’s past is obscure.
People haven’t “behaved right” to
him. The world has been a de-
jecting moral wilderness with
Thompson mooching about in it,
disappointed with human nature,
But his optimism cannot be de-
feated: “I always. fall on my
feet, like I done with you.”

Thompson brings the traditions
of the Royal Navy (from which
he emerged _with clean papers, as
he claims) into the bungalow. The

his employer insists that he shall

have fresh air, Thompson con-
sents to stay out for 20 minutes
and returns after four hours,

sweating like a scared horse, He
had got hopelessly lost, “Woods,
I seen. And that common. = It
played me up proper.”

But it is the colonel’s daughter
who at last brings Thompson to
disaster. She is a baggage who
wears trousers, uses wicked words
in the pub and drinks more than
is good for her. Thomipson avoids
her, looking with evangelical dis-
approval on her tendency to have
a couple.

Then one night Thompson and
the colonel’s daughter come back
to the bungalow very drunk.
“Sing,” says the colonel’s daugh-
ter, and the sailor, a look of wild
love of all the world in his eyes,
sings. “He's the only man up

new cronies in, the bar empty his
pockets, '

“Get_me out here safe,” says
Thompson as last. “Come with
me to the station.” Dozens of
people wave to them as the taxi
moyes through the town, A large
woman, bending double, goes into
shrieks of laughter, It is a tri-
umph, Thompson ignores them,
sitting back in the dimness of the
taxi, out of sight. “Once I strike
Son he says, “I'll be

This_glorious story, bursting at
the seams to hold the enormous,
preposterous figure of the. sailor,
is maybe the most gusty in the
volume, But it is no higher in
quality. than, say, that fine poetic
story of London in the Blitz,
Elizabeth Bowen's Mysterious Kor
or Julia Strachey’s Pioneer City,
study of a schoolgirl with a busy

' of Harriet and Vesey and Charles.

! Especially of Harriet, whose joy
is that as a girl she loved Vesey,
a thin boy with an unhealthy
imagination, and whose sorrow is
that she still loves him when she
has become a married woman
and he an unsuccessful actor,
playing Laertes to a ham Hamlet
in the town hall.

Vesey is not so surely realised
as Harriet, The difficult, emo-
tionally muddled boy of the first
half of the novel grows up into
a sentimental and shabby wolf,
sorry for himself and considerate
of Harriet.

As for Charles, he is not so
much a character as a_ grey,
necessary vacuum labelled in

capital letters, “HUSBAND.” The
only thing one can say with real
certainty about Charles is that
one knows why his first fiancée
left him on the altar steps.

less-progressive father and an ‘
earnest, progressive and emotion- %





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}



WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1951

ENQUIRY
TO SELECT

BILL SENT
COMMITTEE

THE Bill to amend the Commissions of Enauiry Act
1908 (1908-3) was given its second reading in the Lagiale-
tive Council yesterday but was sent to a Select Committee.

l'he Committee are: The Hons. G. B. Evelyn, G. D. L.

Pile, Dr. C. H. St. John, Dr. A. S. Cato,

Secretary.

The Colonial Secretary moved
the second reading of the Bill.

He said the purpose of this Bill,
as is stated in the printed Objects
and Reasons, is to extend the
scope ot The Oummiussions of En-
quiry Act, 1908, so as to permit an
enquiry being held into any mat-
ter in which an enquiry would, in
the opinion of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee be in the
publie interest,

It is possible that this Bill may
be criticised on the grounds that
there is no necessity for extending
the scope of the Act and that
svecial cases which are not cov-
ered by the provisions of the Act
snould be dealt with by special
legislation.

With regard to the first criticism
I would remark that a great deal
of water has flown under Cham-
berlain Gridge since 1908, and that
at the beginning of the second half
of this 20th century the whole
political and social structure of
this island is very different from
what it was before the first World

War. Legislation is apt to become
outmoG@ed with the passage of
time. Instances of this will oecur

in connection with the next item
on the Agenda, when it is my
intention to propose that the word
“ship” in the Immigration of
Paupers Prevention Act, 1909,
shall be deemed to include a refer-
ence to aircraft. About the time
the 1909 Act was passed Bleriot
was about. to fly across the Chan=
nel but aircraft were not at that
time taken very seriously as a
means of transport from one coun-
try to another, let alone across the
oceans. Also, in regard to Item
13 on the Agenda, I propose to
move that the Martholes Act, 1895,
which has outlived its usefulness,
shall be repealed and replaced by
more effective legislation,

Expansion

To revert to the Bill under con-
sideration, significant “#velop-
ments have taken pleve since the
1908 Act was passed. /here has,
for example, been a notable ex-
pansion in the activities of the
central Government; in recent
years too many funds have been
created from which publig or local
institutions derive financial assist-
ance, and which cannot, strictly
speaking, be defined as money
from the Public Treasury, I quote
the Rehabilitation Fund and the
Labour Welfare Fund as cases in
point. As the law stands at pre-
sent, it is doubtful whether an
enquiry can be held into the ad-
ministration of funds paid out of
the Labour Welfare Fund, to a
public or local institution, and yet
it is obviously in the public inter-

est that machinery for such an
enquiry should be in existence,
Moreover, the Act as it stands

Jeaves little or no scope for en-
quiry into general matters, and
experience elsewhere in these
days has shown the wisdom of en=-
abling the Executive to institute
an enoniry quickly when the oc-
casion arises.

Narrow Frame

Lest it should be thought that
some unprecedented and sinister
power is being sought, I would
remind Members of this Honour-
able Council that the present Act
is much more narrowly framed
than similar cases elsewhere. In
one West Indian Colony, for ex-
ample, the Commission of En-
quiry Act provides that, whenever
it shall appear to the Governor
in Ceuncil that it shall ke for the
public benefit so to do, the Gov-
ernor may issue a Commission
appointing persons, not less than
three in number, to enquire into
and to report upon any matter
stated in such Commission as the
subject of enquiry. In another, it
is stated that it shall be lawful
for the Governor, whenever he
shall deem it advisable, to en-
quire into the conduct or man-
agement of any department of
the Public Service or any public
or local institution, or the con-
duct of any public or local officer
of the Island, or any parish or
district thereof, or into any matter
in which an enquiry would, in
the opinion of the Governor, be
for the public welfare, Similar
provisions exist in territories
throughout the Commonwealth,
yet I have never heard a single
complaint that the scope of the
legislation is too wide or that t
discretion accorded to the Execu
tive has been abused.

With regard to the second pomt,
that special cases should be dealt
with by special legislation, I would
say first that often the essence of
am enquiry is speed. With the
passage of each day the essential

facts become more difficult to
unearth, Becondly, the conse-

quence of seeking legislative ap~
piival to institute a Commission
of Enquiry in any special case
would be that that case would
become the subject of debate—
possibly impassioned debate —

and the Colonial

fur as possible, have freedom of
echon. Such treedem of action
that would not make it impezsible
for people to live together in a
community. In other words there
should be as little interference as
possible by Government, in ‘he
affairs of the people.”

He thought that Governmént
should, as it were, hold a watch-
ing brief, only taking action where
it became clear that action was
needed for the benefit cf the
public. That was as tar as he saw
it. The present amending Bill
went very iar in the direction of
giving power to the Central Gov-
ernment over the lives and living
of pecple in the island.

It might be true as the hon,
member had pointed out that this
power had never been abused
here, but the fact was that it was
capable of abuse. He did not
think the hon. member could deny
that. In the wrong hands it was
capable cf much abuse and it was
a question as to whether it would
be right to put this power into
anybody’s hands,

Party Machine

One could not ferget that the
power in the island to-day laid in
the hands of a political party.
That party had a majority ‘n ine
House of Assembly and it was
being run as a party machine to a
‘very great extent. He felt tha:
wherever it was possible not to
have party machines this should
ke the case. This eer neces.
Sary in an assembly liké that in
Great Britain, but to his mind it
was an evil in itself and totally
unnecessary. He thought it un-
necessary that they should have
an evil of this kind in their midst
in a little Assembly of 24 peopie.

Mr. Pile said that he did not
think they should pass the Bill
lightly. He thought that it should
go to a Select Committee to see if
it were. possible to work out
something to satisfy the desire of
Government without going quite
as far as the Bill proposed.

Hon, G. B. Evelyn said that he
egreed with the hon. member up
to a point. The or{ginal Bill was
limited but now that parochial
bodies and subsidiary boards were
tiking such a large share in the
running of the country in the
various parishes, these should be
liable to more serutiny. To that

xtent he was in favour of the
Bill.

The Bill was then given its sec-
ond reading and Mr. Evelyn mov-
ed that it be sent to a Select Com-

mittee. Mr. Pile seconded and it *

was agreed to.



—

Pile Named
For Jubilee

Celebrations
In Trinidad

HON. G. D, L, PILE was yester-
fay nominated by the Legislative
Council as a representative to at-
tend the Silver Jubilee Celebra-
tions of the Imperial College of
Tropical Agriculture.

A Message fror the Governor
yesterday to both Houses of the
Legislature, asked that the Legis-
lative Council nominate one of its
members and the House of Assem-
bly two, to attend the celebrations
as representatives of Barbados.

The Message also stated that the
Vice-Principal of the Imperiai
College had advised him that the
College would celebrate the Silver
Jubilee of the grant of its Royal
Charter on Saturday, March 17.
The Vice-Principal had expressed
the hope that, in view of the long
association between the Colony
and the College, it would be pos-
sible for Barbados to be represent-
ed at the Celebrations by one or
more Senior Government officials,
members of the Legislature, the
Agricultural Department and the
Agricultural Society, and had ex-
tended the invitaticn to include
the wives of representatives. The
cost per person was estimated to
be in the region of $100, and it
would be necessary to submit a
resolution to the Legislature to
cover the passage and hotel ex-
penses.of all persons who were
selected to represent the Colony.
A separate invitation had been
sent to Sir John Saint who was
the representative of Barbados on
the Governing. Body of .the Col-
lege.

It was understood that Sir John
and Lady Saint would find it con-
venient to accept.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE |

TAG DAY POSTER



THE BARBADOS 8.P.C.A. are having their tag day this year on

March 2nd. Posters }

Pictured above is one of the
Ub pupils of St. Michsei’s Girls’

designed and some from England are on
display at many of the hotels and clubs.
pouies will help do the collecting on March 2nd.
posters which have been painted by

This year two Shetland

School to help advertise \.P.0.A.

tag day. This one was done by Sheila Chandler, a pupil of St. Michael's

Girls’ School.



Governor Asks For
Accommodation

For Teachers
A MESSAGE from the Gov-

What An M. P.
Wants To Know

Mr, J. E. T. BRANCKER (C)
asked the following questions when
the House of Assembly met yester-
day:

ernor to both Houses of the 1. When did the present Com
Legislature yesterday said that missioner of Police first assuMe
proposals have been put forward his office? 7
by ,the Comptroller of Devel- 2. On how many occasions, for
opment and Welfare for the what periods, and on. what
extension of Erdiston Training i . 10
commissions has the above
College for teachers. The exten- mentioned officer been absent
sion is to afford accommodation from the island since the first
and facilities for training 16 assumption of duty?
students a year from the Leeward 3. Js the Government aware that
nae ae tus 2 A _—— exist in the Police Force be-
ai nil cause of incidents in which
Internet ote oe: we Fee individual members of the
Force have been reprimanded
Oo \ ; | :
Preeti yee * Oy" ss Commins
ship of the Educational Adviser, terms of abuse or in language
Development and Welfare Organi-— otherwise unbecoming, ury-
sation, and. at which the Director seemly or uncultured? .
ot Education, the Principal of 4: If the answer to query (3) is
Erdiston College, the Federal in the affirmative, will Gov-
Education Officer of the Leaward ernment take prompt and
Islands, and Education Officers effective action to prevent any
from St. Lucia, St. Vincent and repetition or recurrence of
St. Kitts-Nevis were present such?

The Director of Education and the
Education Board have examined
these proposals, with which they
agree, but as—

(1) the wastage of elementary

» teachers in Barbados
through deaths, retirements,
resignations, etc. per
annum is about the same as
the number of elementary
teachers (32) which the
College is at present able
to train each year,
no. more staff would be
required for an additional
32 students than for 16
additional students,—
the Director and Board of Educa-
tion have recommended that facil-
ities be provided at Erdiston for
an additional 16 students from
Barbados, making a total intake
of 48 from this Island, and 16 from
the Windward and Leeward
Islands, each year.

2, The Comptroller is prepared
to agree, in principle, to the pro-
vision of funds for the entire capi-
tal cost of the extension from the
West Indies General Allocation,
but a definite decision must await
detailed estimates of the cost of
the proposals,

3. The estimated additional re-
current cost to provide for an
additional 32 students, 16 being
from this Island and 16 from the
Leeward and Windward Islands is
$10,115 per year, of which amount
the Governments of the Leeward
and Windward Islands will be
required to guarantee half, and
this Colony the other half. Details
of this expenditure are set out
below: —

(2

na





Male Tutor +» §$ 3,672
Domestic Science In-

structress .. * 2,400
Part time Lecturers 1,100
3 Maids ns 780
1 Gardener 435
1 Chauffeur .. 728
Water and Light 1,000
$10,115

BOTH Houses were invited to

approve of a communication

being sent to the Comptr-ller of

the Development and Welfare

Organisation to the effect that this

Government agrees in principle to

the extension of Erdiston Training

College for Teachers to provide

training facilities for an additional

32 students (16 from Barbados,

and 16 from the Leeward and

Windward Islands) on the under-

standing: —

(a) that the whole of the capital
cost is met from the West
Indies general allocation from
Colonial Development and
Welfare funds.

(b) that one-half of the additional
recurrent expenditure is
guaranteed by the Govern
ments of the Leeward and
Windward Islands, : y

DON'T MISS THIS WONDERFUL OPPORTUNITY TO BUY
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DEPARTMENT



House Pass
Lunacy Bill

THE House of Assembly yester-
day passed with amendments a
Bill to amend the law relating to
persons of unsound mind.

Under the Bill as amended, the
Police Magistrate will have the
power to make guardians . of
lunatics who are sent to the Mental
Hospital, if they are financially
able, to pay money towards their
upkeep.

Allowance is made for people
who are able to keep a lunatic of
the family. It would be held that
the place where such a lunatic is
kept. may be termed a_ Private
Mental Hospital.

Drowning {Inquiry
Put Off For March 6

The inquiry into the circum-
stances surrounding the death of
Clarence Hoyte, a fisherman of St
James was yesterday adjourned
at Holetown Police Station by
Mr. S. H. Nurse, Coroner of Dis-
trict “E” until March 6,

Twenty-six-year-old Clarence

Hoyte was drowned on Sunday
morning at Brooklyn beach,
Paynes Bay, St. James and _ his
body was recovered on Monday

afternoon by Lionel
the same vicinity.

A post mortem examination was
performed the same day by Dr.
A. C. Kirton, P.M.O. of St
Lucy at the St. James’ Almshouse,

ACCEPT AMENDMENTS

THE House of Assembly yester-
day agreed to the amendments
made” by’ the Legislative Council
in the Bill to allow the St. Michael
Vestry to raise a loan to pay em-—
ployees back pay. The chief
amendment the Council made was
to reduce the time within which
the money would be repaid from
10 years to two years,

wnillips in



Gas Bill

Considered
In House

CONSIDERATION of the Bill to
amend the Gas Works Act 1911
(1911-9) was begun in the House
of Assembly last night and up to
section 2 was passed in Commit-
tee. The Committee then report-
ed progress and asked for leave
to sit again.

The Bill which was introduced
by Mr. J. H, Wilkinson arose out
of the expressed desire. of the
Gas Company to supply natural
gas to its customers in place of
coal gas, and it was considered
necessary that amendments be
made to the Gas Works Act. so
that provision’ can be made for
determining the basic price to be
charged for natural gas supplied
by the company, for testing the
calorific value of such gas and for
other matters incidental-to the sup-
ply of natural gas. ‘

A motion by Mr. F. E. Miller (L)
to have the Bill postponed fortwo
weeks was defeated by a 13—3
majority.

Mr. G, H, Adams (L) supported
the motion for the second reading
so as to explain Government's pol-
icy where the Bill was concerned

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson (E) recalled
that the Bill had been introduced
23 mionths ago, and had been
referred to a Select Committee.
All the recommendations: of the
Select Committee were included
im the Bill before the House with
the exception of the question of

price on which no agreement had
been reached.

The figures which had been put
before the committee in 1949
were now valueless, because the
price of natural gas had increased
by nearly 40 per cent between
‘ben and the present time. An
agreement had however been
arrived at by which the basic
price ‘would be 40 cents per
therm, It would of qourse be im-
possible to fix a price as long as
eer of natural gas thuctu-
ated.

The Gompany would be willing
at all times to allow the Govern-
ment to examine their bwodks.
Consumers of gas in Barbados
were not getting their. full bene-
fit of natural gas. They were get-
ting a mixture, and it was high
time that they got the full bene-
fit.

Mr. Adams (L) said that the
Government felt that things had
been carefully examined and there
was an altered position with the
Gas Company in respect to price,
Government saw that it would be
necessary to modily their position
with regard the price allowed for
gas.

As members knew the price of
gas depended on the price of
natural gas.

When the Public Utilities Bill
became law, a& there was reason.
able expectation that it would be-
come law, even if the Bill before
them was passed, it would not
prevent the Public Utilities Board
from saying what price should be
eharged for gas, or even electric
and telephone. It was. therefore
immaterial, so to speak, what they
put in the Bill.

The two prices for the types of
gas were 40 cents and 36 cents and
for different reasons, he had no
hesitation in agreeing to the two
prices.

Mr, Miller (L) asked for the
postponement of the Bill. He said
that the Government had a petro-
leum engineer who would go into
the ‘tas proposals and ‘make
recommendations. There was no
reason why the price of natural
gas should be tied to the price of
ou,

Mr. Mottley E) supported the
second reading of the Bill. He
said that the Public Utilities Bill
was bound to become law and
there should be no fear on that
score.

Mr. Mapp (L) agreed with the
motion for postponement for the
reason that they should wait and
get advice from the new petro-
jeum expert.

The House then went into Com-
mittee on the Bill and sections 1
and 2 were passed.

BERUEBKCEREPTESSESSS

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NOW I(S THE TIME
TO SELECT YOUR

_

In The Legislature
Yesterday
OUNCIL

the Legislwive Couprl net
esterday the fellow r Messages from
the Governor were laid

Invitations by His Majesty's Gove-n-
ment to the Festival of Britain, July,

When

1951: assent of the vernor to certain
Acts: invitations to the Silver Jubilee

lebrations of the Imperial College of
al Agriculture, and extension of
Erdiston Training College,

The following documents were laid:

Draft Estimates of Revenue and Dx-
penditure for the financial year 1951—52;
statement of the sums of money paid
Over to the Colonial Treasurer by the
Commissioner of Police during the
Qquoster ended 3ist December, 1950; tha
Commonwealth Agricultural Burerux-—-
Twenty-first Annual Report of the
Executive Council ‘

The Council concurred in a Resoluticn
to sanction the Regulations made by the
Governor-in-Executive Committee under
the provisions of Sub-section (2) of
Section 2 of the Customs Tariff Act 1321
(1921-3).

Resolution to sanction the Regulations
entitled “the Customs (Amendment)
Regulations, 1950, No. 2” made by the
Governor-in-Executive Committee on tie
Sixteenth day of December, 1950.

Resolution to approve the Book of
Reference and Plan of the propos d
tension of the Wattrworks in t.e
parish of Saint Michael.

A supplementary Resolution for $6.0)
in .connection with labour at Dodds
Plantation. —~

A supplementary Resolution for $3425 5
for @xpenditure under certain heads of
Go nt departments,

A supplementary Resolution for $2.5¢0
for repairs to electrical equipment at Sea-
well Airbort.,

A Supplementan: Pesolution for $1,304
in connection with the services of the
Director of Petroleum and Natural Gas,

The Council. a Bill to amend
the Workmen's Compensatiow Act, 1943

A Bill to amend the Trade Act, 109.

A Bill to amend the Cuscoms Tariff
Aet, 1821-~

A Bill to amend the Westerr

Te Company's Act, 1920.
The Council parsed with minor amend-
inents, a Bill to make provision for the
registration and supervision of Quarries
and for the safety of workers empla ‘et
therein,

Union

After its second reading the Council
referred to a Select Committee, a Bill
to amend the Commissions of Enquiry
Act, 1908 } 1908-3).

The Council adjourned until Tuesday

at 2 p.m,
HOUSE

WEGIN the House of Assembly met
yerterday Mr, Adams laid the following.
No. 8/1951 from His Excel-
leng’ the Governor to the Honourable
House of Assembly informing the Hon-
ourable House that the Vice-rincipal
of the Imperial College of Tropical Agri-
culture has iseved an invitation to re-
presentatives Of Barbados to attend the
Silver Jubilee Celebrations of the Col-
jege on the 37th March 1951 and askinit
the Honourable House to nominate two
of their number,

Message No 9/1951 from His Bxcel-
leney the Governor to the Honourable
House of Assembly informing the Hon-
ourable House of proposals for the ex-
tension of Erdiston Training College

Message No, 10/1951 from His Excel-
lency the Governor to the Honoura)le
House of Assembly presenting for the
consideration of the Honourable House
the draft Estimates of Revenue and Fv-
penditure for the Financial Year 1951-52.

The Commonwealth of — Agricultural
Bureaux — Twenty First Annual Report
of the Executive Council 1949-50,

The following notices were given:

A Resolution to place the sum of £800
at the disposal of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to Supplement the
Estimates 1950-51, Part I — Current,
No, 44 which form the Schedule to te
Resolution,

A Bill intituled an Act to make pro-
vision for the Control and use of the
underground sources of Water supply
in the Island and other matters connect.

_ ed therewith,

They passed with amendments a Bill
to amend the law relating to persons
cf unsound mind and passed up to sec~
ton two of a Bill to amend the Gas
Work Act, (1911-9).

The House adjourned until next Tues-
day at 3 p.m,

CEE VORP LOOT IOEA AG,
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BLACK MAGIC CHOCO-
LATES $4.06 per box,
Peanuts 64c, Per tin,
% Butter Scotch 2lc, to 45c.

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~ Nougat 34c, and 70c. per tin.
Fry’s Hazel Nuts 2/-, 3/9,

1/6 Box. :
Cadbury’s Red Rose 98c, &

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Cadbury’s Chocolate Biscuits
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Chewing Gun 2c, & 6c. Pek.
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Marr Bars 14c, ea.

» Crest Bars 16c. ea.

Guava Cheese 18c, 4-02. Pck.

% Cadbury Bars (Asst.) 10c.,

, 17c., 19¢., 34¢., 37c, ea.

» Fry’s Bars 7c., 9c., 12c., 15c.
Carr's Choe, Lunch 12c, Pek.

Carr’s Choc. Tea Cakes 8c.

each.
ry Cheese Crisps $1.02
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Carr's Club Cheese $1.00 tin.

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tin,

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BRUCE WEATHERHEAD §



PAGE FIVE



B.W.LA. Will Lose
$2,400,000 Is. 2

@ From page 1.

B.W.1.A. and B.QOAC.
recognize the importance of main-
la‘ning efficient and frequent air
services between Jamaica and the
United States. With this in mind,
agreement has been reached to
the effect that BWIA. will
operate a service with a minimum
frequency for the time being of
three times per week between
Kingston, Montego Bay and Miami.
Furthermore, B.W.1.A. will operate
a service between Kingston, Mon
tego Bay and Nassau in order to
provide a rapid through—connection
with B.O.A.C.’s Stratocruiser ser-
vice from Nassau to New York.
Both these services will be
eperated under charter to
B.O.AC., in view of the fact that
B.O.A.C. has a firmly established
rales organisation in North Ameri-
ea and it would therefore. be
most uneconomic for B.W.1A. to

Yrs.

ret up a similar organisation, How-
ever, if at a later date B.W.LA.
wish to operate the service to



'



MISS ARDEN’S Personal













Commencing Monday,

Miamia on their own account, thea
B.O.AC. has agreed to this being
done

Our London correspondent
cables that in their statement to-
day the two Chairmen said the
energetic economies of the West
Indies should make great im-
provement in the Company's
trading position in the present
year,

B.W.LA’s routes from Jamaic¢a
to the U.S.A. will be operated
in future under Charter to the
B.O.A.C, This is being done, itâ„¢iz
stated, because the B.O.AC.
already has an organisation in
the U.S.A. .

“Nelson” Expects E

To Sail To-morrow

THE ss. Lady Nelson &
expected to leave Barbados on
Thursday at 9 p.m. for St. John
via the British Northern Islands,
Bermuda and Boston, $

Passengers sailing by this boat
will get their last launch leaying
the Baggage Warehouse at 8 p.mh

The Nelson called here from
South on Friday.





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based on an imperfect knowledge
of the very facts which it is the
duty of the Commission of En-
quiry to discover.

I now beg to move that the Bill
be ‘read a second time subject to
certain amendments which I will
move at the appropriate time.

Hon. G. D/L. Pile said he
thought they weuld all agree that
the hen. Colonia! Secretary had
made a case for the Bill.

What he had said about the
matter of seeking special legisla’
tion and the debate which would
almost certainly oecur on a matter
which was to go before a Com-
mission for investigation, with the
disadvantages it entailed, he did
not think they could deny.

He had said that a lot of water
had passed under the Chamberlain

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But whether the set-up had And Many Others too Numerous to Mention

changed for the better or whether
the water that had passed under
the Chamberlain Bridge had car-
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for very great consideration.
Democracy

“There is good and evil in every-
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democracy. That is, that each
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- .

PAGE SIX



Ona i way back Rupert tells
Mrs. exactly what he and
odgy a, and of thei: mistake with
he toffee. "Yer, j saw my poor
sautepan,"’ she says, “and what
hd you _ then ?*’ Rupert leads
her to the spor where Podgy
brought the saucepan and imme-



. \ GN: "
4 RY
diately Floppy stavts rugging at rhe
lead te snufthing bony at the
rass, *‘' He's acting like a blood-
ound,’ says Rupert. “He mus:
be tiring you. Shall | take him?"
Mrs. Pig hands over the leash grate-

fully and Floppy. promptly heads
towards a nearby wood.

Rupert and > ee as

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

eel ang the

The further he goes the harder
the little dog pulls until, with an
excited lunge, he drags the lead out

oeaes? s hand and scampers into
a se. Following as fast as he
can Rypert finds him pawing at a
figure seared * the foot of a tree.

‘Good for you! You've found your

Rupert and the

ats
A gy



Conghdrop—I 4

master,”’ cries ie little bear breath-
lessly. Art the sound of his voice
Podgy gets up unsteadily and
clutches his head. ** Oh, dear, why

id I eat all that toffee. 1 do feel
ill,"" he moans. ‘‘ What!" cries
Rupert. ‘You ate i¢ all? No
wonder you're not well 1"" 22m

eee oe



Helpinig> his pal away from the
copse RUp@rf meets Mrs. Pig and
explains what Podgy has done.
‘He's eaten all the toffee we
made, he’’ didn’s know it was
coughdrops,”” he says. “I found

him | under a tree.” “* Oh my
, Seer holy, and he had no scarf in

Ropers gets home just before

dark and tells his mother of the

things that have happened. ‘* Podgy
made himself ill by eating most of

that toffee that went wrong,"’ he
says. *' Then | saw a we do;
in the wood, but he ran away.

** What's that? A wooden dog?

"

Surely that's nonsense," cries Mrs.

this onesie — pee

Mrs. Pig. **

ae nm, Roper. ri ~s

i Reine them eon
t vg is no there,

=. his ey back, Rupert hears a

noise and sees the missing dart
oe a the re and dai ee

wards, ER ncaa



o * oe "you'd better
some supper and go to bed,"’ a
sure it looked wooden,’’ sighs
Rupert. He is still puzzled as he!
so ie soins 35 Be seeee SS
. ghetully.
oe tee 6 a t Dol <<
") someone om
there,’’ he waste

een a

Rupert one: =. Coughdrop—-19




jthe presents would be late? You

\did ? Well, we've been sent for
A ge aged
“who Knows what Sanea Claus Wants

help. That
snuffle-hound.

Rupert lands safely in the garden.
or ae esi a used to the dark-
ness out the dim figures
of HS hee companions hurrying out
4

need to put the snuffle-hound back
gn the leash. The little wooden dog smiles the

of the gate, and he hurries to
chem in sight. clown



Working his way very cautiously
through the top of the tree, Rupert
clambers. into the basket only to
find: that i: is coo small to hold

him, ** Oh,
idea of ail this is,"

The little clown starts to explain,
|" We're from Santa Claus,’ he
says. ‘Did you get a note to say

Rupert and the Coughdrop—23

de tell me what the
he says nerv-
ously. “just sit on the edge of
the basket and hold firmly,"






heads s straight for the common, On
the highest ree oe the
clown

—s a
lesly. Is Pm the

of the tree? ’’ ‘* Come up and see,
clown. er’,









“ You'll soon

maplicn se seen.
see. you have to do is to cli
on.” He gives a hi 5 cal

the rope tig tens, and next moment
to Rupert's hotror, ¢ is swung off
into air. eae the earth
seems to fall awa

ulled d,""
Fitle ie. me 2 wpe

fe’re bene

disappears, but Ru
range wii idermen:. What
hiened him?" he murmurs.
here was another animal there.
‘\Vhatever was i? It looked
s'mos: like another dog, bur a
eveer one.” Running into the
wood he gets a glimpse of the new-

Rupert and the



Hearing the noise again, Rupert
opens the window and peeps out,
Immediately there is a scuffle below,
and two little figures leap on to

the sill, To his amazemenr the
first is the wooden dog, and, lead-
ing it by a leash, is a toy clown.
They bound into the room and the




The snuffle-hound dances round
and round Rupert and won't leave
him, “There's no doubt that it's
you he wants,"’ says the toy clown.
“Well, and what happens now?"
murmurs Rupert. * Can I keep him

re “No fear,’ laughs the
clown, ** We mtust take you straight

Although he is carrying the
wooden dog, the clown climbs much
faster than Rupert and is quic ly
out of sight, “* Wait for me,"’ pants
the little bear, as he struggles up-
wards. The trunk gets narrower
and the branches more slender
until he finds that he can push his
head right out a¢ the top. There,

As Rupert gets higher he sees
that there is a hole right through
the cloud, and the baskex just fits
in ae it is pulled upwards, until it
emerges in clear starlight on top.
re = that's net veel diawing us

's ure: iwisnta
ral | ud For in front of him

is a strong little crane being worked





Rupert and the Coughdrop—22





Rupert and the

comer before it disappears. ** Good
gracious, it's a wooden dog!" le
asps. ‘But how can it be?”
iget ing on. he gazes around bu
the 2ugh he searches carefully, he con
neither see mor hear any more of
the strange creature. Ar lergth he
decides 12 go home.

Cough drop——J9 |

Smeal fag |"

clown, taking off the leash, puts it
into his pocket. Shutting the win-
dow, Rupert sits on his bed and
game at them speechlessly, Then
the small visitors spring up beside
him, and the dog jumps around him
with every sign of joy. ‘* Who—

who are you? And what's hap-
pening ?"’ gasps the little bear.

Rupert and the eee e



to Santa Claus or else the presents
may never get delivered to any
y.” ‘But what on earth can
I do about it?" sighs Rupert.
However, the clown seems so sure
of what he is saying, that the little
bear puts on his boots again, Then
all three jump from the window
into the darkness.”’ . si



to his astonishment, he sees a round
basket balanced on,the high twigs.
A rope that is fastened to it goes
right up into the sky and disappears
in the darkness. The toy clown and
the wooden are already in the
basket. ‘* That's right,"’ says the
clown cheerfully, Come on in-
side, thete's just room for you,’





Coughdrop—24





by a toy soldier. His two com-
panions get our and walk about
without ear. “This. is Rupert
Bear,’ says the clown, he
snuffle-hound insisted on bringing
hits ** Why ? What can he do >
asks the toy soldier in surprise,
“| haven't the least idea,” laughs
the clown, * “neither has he. We
must wait and see.



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

I TC ELE ETE OEE Ee ES I A



—

space,







FEBRUARY 28, 1951

WEDNESDAY,










to filter impurities out
. 7. When they grow















the
form to rigid standards of purity.

aaa alt es

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Pee tees
TO cad



“On the go” all day and growing, too;
no wonder children need extra nourishment.
Give them ‘ Kepler’ and see how they thrive
and gain weight — it is rich in the vitamins
their growing bodies need. Its malty-sweet

flavour is so pleasant too. Adults will

find’* Kepler’ a real s ones
in convalescence. —

KEPLER’...

COD LIVER OIL WITH MALT EXTRACT

COME ONE, COME ALL !!
POSITIVELY FOR YOUR BENEFIT

New Dress Materials
for Easter

in a large variety
CORDROSA SILK in all shades, Crepe Satins, Crepe de
Chines, Romain Crepe, Checked Taffetas, Spun Plain and
Printed, Striped and Checked Seersuckers, Broderie
Anglaise.

YOUR SHOES ?

WELL SEE OUR ASSORTMENT
We Lead in that Department

BROADWAY DRESS SHOP |

POSITIVELY FOR YOUR BENEFIT








DIAL 4328
SSS EE ‘ :







_. WITH SPEED
WITH ECONGMY
WITH COMFORT



~ eben WEST inpud aepmars |

|
|
ey
\





BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

B.W.1A., 8RIDGFICWN



* Apply ‘Dettol’
at once on

insect, stings

‘DETTOL
THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC

Sarr: Non-Potrsonous
Prreasant Smett- Crean

t STAIN

Doesn't Pain: Dossy



ATTENTION!
FACTORY MANAGERS

Tak this opportunity of obtaining your requirements in :—

GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE
Banging from 14 in. upwards
MILD STEEL

Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
BOLTS & NUTS—All Sizes

FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill
At PRICES that cannot be repeated.



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.

|
WHITE PARK ROAD, ST. MICHAEL





WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 28,

1951



CLASSIFIED ADS.



The charge for

announcements of
Births, Marriages,

Deaths, Acknow-
ledgments, and In Memoriam notices is
$1.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays
for any number of words up to 50, and
3 cents per word on week-days and
4 cents per word on Sundays for each
additional word.

For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any mumber of words



Notices only after 4 p.m.
ee

DIED

BROOME—On February 27, 1950 at her
residence, Spooner’s Hill, St. Michael,
Bertha Broome. Her funeral leaves the
above residence at 4.15 p.m. to-day for

the Westbury Cemetery.
Mrs. Lottie Clarke (better known as
Lottie Ellis) and Mrs, Miriam Broome
(daughters),

Sydney Clarke
Law).

(son-in-

THANKS

———
BROME—The Brome family begs most
. respectfully to thank all who attended
the funeral, and showed sympathy in
other ways, in their recent bereave-
ment occasioned by the death of Edmund.
We also beg to apologise to those
who were not notified in due time.

Mrs. Verbena Green and others.
28.2.51—1n

IN ' MEMORIAM

CHASE—In loving memory of our be-
loved father Austin Da Costa Chase who
died on February 28, 1950.

Oh how vivid is the picture,
Memories bring back to us to-day.
Of his face smiling and gentle
As he in his coffin lay.

Will always be remembered by his chil-

dren and grand-children,

The Chase family, Halls Road.

28,2.51—1n,



DELANEY—In loving memory of our
beloved daughter Winifred Delaney
who fell asleep on 28.2.50.

God calls her to eternal shore
To dwell with him forever more.
“Tis now one year that she is gone
Dearly beloved one sleep on.”

Mrs, Miriam Coward, Ruby and Muriel

Mr. & Mrs. Alonza Delaney (Parents),
Delaney (sisters), Ralph and Clarence
(Brothers). 28.2.5°\—-1n









TOPPIN—In loving memory of m; Dear
beloved mother Albertha Toppin, who
died on the 28th February, 1950. One
year today.

“The shock was great, the blow !
severe

I little thought that death was so
near

It's only those who've lost can tell

The pains of parting without
Farewell,”

Charles Toppin (son),

28.2.5°--1n



TOPPIN—In loving memory of our deari
sister, Aunt Albertha Toppin who de-
parted on 28th February 1950.

The blow was hard the shock severe

No one thought that death was 59
near

Only those who lost can tell

The pains of parting without
farewell,

Will always be remembered by her sister

Annie, her nieces Carmen, Melda, Sheila,

Antonette and Nephew Edwin.

28.2.5'—1n











SPRINGER—In loving memory of our
dear beloved father and grandfather
Clifford St, Clair Springer who de-
parted this life February 27, 1950,

Sad and sudden was the call

Of that dear one loved by all

Deepest of sorrow no word can tell

Of the lost: one we loved so well.
(The Springer’s family). 28.2.51—1n.

FOR SALE

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

AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—One (1) Morris Minor Saloon
1950 model, under 3,000 miles. Owner
leaving Colony. Apply Thirkell 2371,

* 28.2.51—t.f.n.

—$—$—$—$————————————————————————————
CAR—One (1) 1950 Model Ford Anglia.

Cen be seen at Courtesy Garage.
26.2.51—t.f.n.

EEE

PICK-UP—One Dodge Pick-up in work-
ing order. Apply: S. E. Cole & Co., Ltd.
Roebuck Street. 21.2.51—t.f.n.

CAR—Hillman 10 HP,
Just re-painted, Leather

1, home 8449.
Dial Office 461 0) 21.2.51—5n.

Mileage 9,000.
upholstery.

FURNITURE

———_—————
FURNITURE—Ralph Beard offers the

following bargains in Brand New furni-

ture for a limited tise WLR oops Be

Upright Piano $200 00; 11

Chairs $17 00 a pr; Mag, Tub Chairs $34.00



a pr ; Mag Bed-ends 3 ft. 0
a pr. ; Bed-ends 4 ft. 6 ins, a pr.;
Mag ‘Bureaus $75 00 each; Mahogany
Cocktail Tables from $8 00; Birch Chairs

/15.00 a pr; not forgetting a numerous
variety of high class second hand furni-
ture. For viewing call in Hardwood
Alley. Open daily from 8 a.m, to 4 p.m,
Breakfast Time inclusive.

23,2.51.—6n,

LIVESTOCK
CALF—One (‘) Pure Bred Holestine
Bull Calf, out of Prince Albert. Age

af ld. Dial 3527.
one month o 28.2.51—t.f.n.

GOLDEN RETRIEVER PU>PPIES—12
weeks old Reg. Pedigree, both sexes.
Apply: Lady Dos Santos, Box 600. Port-
of-Spain. 27.2.51—3n.
ici acca preaprnn Oe

HORSES — Three (3) Riding Horses.
Herbert Dowding, Lower Estate, St.

ret 28.2.51—3n.





————
HORSE — Five hands, 7 years old, for

particulars Apply R. L, Harper, Black

Smith, Green Field, or cee near
a ib ial Girl's >

Fdghill memor: a editan,



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

ee i. ebuck Street.
& CR aay 21.2.51—t.f£.n.

MISCELLANEOUS
ane Silver

Auto-
Shop



ANTIQUES — Of every
Glass, China, old Jewels,
Watercolours. Early books, Maps.
Sijoining Boy sal Yecht Club.

3.9.50—t.f.n.

BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in
White, Green, Primrose with matching
units to complete a ae Top

. 0. .
oe * "26.1.51—t.t.n.

CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart
dow styling, light control, Valances and
draperies. By Kirsch. Dial 4476 A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.2,51—t.£.n

For dry sane
Suits, Frocks, Hats, Coats ete, t
Serubb’s Dry ee ae 1/9 bot.
2 KNI Pr 4
Obtainable at ie ans :

DRY

HARDWARE—Stocks of enamel ware |

and galvanise buckets are available to
Chobe salers only. Stocks consist

Pails, Saucepans, Bowls, Chambers, Pie
Dishes, Kettles 4 different sizes at landed
costs. At Ralph Beard'’s Show Room.
Hardwood Alley. 27.2,51—8n.

———__—————————
INDIVIDUAL POSTER SIGNS—Improve
your sales by using individual Poster
Signs and Price Tickets made to order
with very attractive colours. C, Plerre-
pointe, Stanway Store, Lucas Street
Dial 49%. 27.2.51—2n,

——$_$__$__—————————

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

—$—$—$—$—$—$———— TT

ONE WINDMILL complete with pump
and tower. Two Lawn mowers, one
nearly new, Call 4124, 27.2.51—3n.

——_——_—_———————
RODICIDES—Get rid of the Pests by
using “Rodicide” Insect Powder which

_-kills Bugs, Ants, Fleas, House Flies,
Cockroaches, Beetles etc., €te. Price
1/- bot. KNIGHT'S LTD.

27.2.51—2n.



ee e

“SCOURINE” Cleanser is quick and
smooth for cleaning Baths. Baéins, Pots.
Fans, Ovens etc., etc Price 2ic. tin.
KNIGHT'S LTD. 27.2.51—2n.

up to 50 and 6 cents per word for esch | >>
rdditional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508 AIRY COT" —Brighton. Furnished
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death] Of Unfurnished, for a month or longer.

FOR RENT

Minimum charge week
96 cents Sundays 26 words eee nt

words 3 cents a
‘Su: . word week—4 Cents a

HOUSES



For further particulars Phone—2452
Miss Parkinson “Duneraig,” Strathclyde.
28 .2.51—3n.

jodern three bedroom House,
Top

Rock,

and all
conveniences available unfurnished
March 1st on, 3, 6, or 12
Ring 4683 or 2328.

from
months least.
28.2.51—4n



EARBADOS.



PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
— = hemp Tt line on Sundays,
‘um charge $1.50 on week-days

and $1.80 on Sundays.

iE NOTICE

IN THE ASSISTANT COURT









NOTICE is hereby ‘given thad

is hereby given that HERMAN
PILGRIM, an Assistant Mechanic em-
Ployed at Seawell Airport, died as 4

result of an injury received by him and
that concraban has beat paid inte

ALL
the ‘dependants ‘of the. said
Herman Pilgrim -( are hereby

required to appear at the Assistant Court
of Appeal on Wednesday, day
March 1951, at 10 :a.m-. — Pr
Dated this 19th = of February, 1951.
. G. TALMA,
Acting Clerk, Assistant Court of Appeal.
21.2.51—m.



PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
The Parochial Treasurer's Office wil!

water | be closed on Tuesday 27th and Wednes

and all modern conveniences, Apply Mrs.| day 28th February 1951, at 12 noon.
Lease WwooD

Friedman, Hotel Royal,
prefered. .

27.2.52y-2n

WHITE HALL FLATS — Codrington
Hill, Fully furnished. Two Bedroomed
Flat available from 15th April. Apply
Mrs. F. Louise Lymch. Telephone 3427.

27.2.51—3n,

WHITE COTTAGE FLAT
St. James.

Furnished or unfurnished, Good sea-
bathing. _ Private beach.
E- M. Greenidge,
James."





Appiy Mrs.
White Cottage,. St.
25.2.5°;—4n.



PUHLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 om Sundays



REAL ESTATE |

GRANDVIEW—Bathsheba. Three (3)

ed Bungalow, standing on 14,919

square feet of land. Offer in writing for

the same, will be received by E. C.

FIELD, C/o James A. Lynch & Co., Ltd.
up to 4 p.m. 28th February 1951.



GODDARD,
Parochial Treasurer.

27.2.5->-2n
NOTICE

_—
PARISH OF ST. LUCY



pay the same without further delay, or
they will be collected according to Law.
O. L, DEANE,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Lacy.
24.2.51—4n,

NOTICE :
GIRLS INDUSTRIAL UNIO)
ANNUAL FETE

(Advertisements) at Queen’s Park on
Thursday 244th May (Empire » 1951,

3 Ram, to #0 p.m. ,

Buy a ticket win a lucky number,

G.~ WILLIAMS,
(General Secretary), ‘
28.2,51—2n

LONDON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
EXAMINATIONS

Entries for the Summer Examinations,

1951, of the London Chamber of Com-

merce must reach the Department of



:



21.2.51—5n. | Education, The Garrison, not later than



The substantial block of
buildings standing on 13,704 sq. ft. of
land with frontage on Broad Street,







12 noon on Saturday, the 17th March,

commercial | 1954.

2. The entry fee will be as follows:—
Single Subjects $1.92 each



Prince Alfred St,, and Chapel St., the

property of Central Foundry Limited and yu nee ino

Aiclan @ ete Ea, = s cual a ee Department of Education 5
m. ns » K, R. Hunte ‘0. ‘

Lig., and others eer et
e undersigned will offer the same

premises by public competition at_ their NOTICE

office, 17 High St , Bridgetown, on Thurs- The Parochia] Treasurer's office St.

day, 8 March, 1951 at 2 p m.
Further particulars from—
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.
2 61 —7n.

PROPERTIES—A few small properties
in good residential districts, All bar-
gains, act now. Ring C. Pierrepointe,
Stanway Store, Lucas Street, Ring 4910,
information given without obligation.

27.2.51—1n,



OFFERS will be received by
undersigned up to the
March 1951,

as Calais (land not included)
on Dover Coast, Christ Church.

Michael will be closed on Wednesday
28th February, 1951, at 12 o'clock noon.
PERCY H. BURTON,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Michael.
28 .2.51—Iin



NOTICE

re the estate of
HUGH CLARENCE CLARKE
i sed)

NOTICE IS GIVEN that alt

the | persons having any debt or claims
15th day of] against the Estate of Hugh Clarence
for the buildings known | Clarke, deceased, late of Hart's Gap, in
situated | the parish of Christ Church in this Island
The| who died on the 5th day of October

purchaser to demolish the buildings and | 1950, intestate, are requested to send in
clear the land within thirty days from | particulars. of their claims duly attested

the date of purchase.
K. E. McKENZIE,
Neils Plantation, St, Michael.
24.2,51—6n.



to the undersigned The Public Trustee,
C/o Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, No,
12 High Street, Bridgetown, on or be-
fore the 5th day of May, 1951, after
which date I shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the deceased among the

MODERN BUNGALOW — Overlooking | parties entitled thereto having regard
Golf Course, 3 Bedrooms, Drawing and | only to such claims of which I shall then

Dining | Rooms, Gallery,

spacious games room underneath, Apply:

Gordon Nicholls. Telephone 8539.
24.2.51t.f.n.





'YDE, St. Lawrence Gap, Christ
Church,

Garage and|have had notice and I will not be liable

for the assets or any part thereof so
distributed to any person of whose debt
or claim I shall not then have had
notice,

And all persons indebted to the said

near the Cable Station. The| estate are requested to settle their said

dwellinghouse comprises large drawing | indebtedness without delay.

and dining rooms, three bedrooms, with
running water in each (one with a private
beth) separate toilet and bath, and
kitchen, Open verandahs to the East
end the North and a closed verandah
to the South on the seaside, Three
servant's rooms, garage and ferneny in
the yard, which also contains ‘several’
cocoanut and fruit trees. F

The property is situated on the most
popular coast in the Island with perfect
sea-bathing.

For appointments to view and for
further particulars
Nicholls & Co., Solicitors.

25.2.51—t.f.n.





Dated this 27th dey of February, ‘P51.
THE PUBLIC TRUSTEE,
Qualified Administrator of the Estate of
Hugh Clarence Clarke,
deceased,
26.2,51—4n,

—

. M. C, A,
TENDER FOR ERECTION OF
BUILDING
The Board of Directors of the Y.M.C.A.
invites Application for Tenders for the

ring 3925, R. S.| erection of a building at Headquarters,

Pinfold Street.
The Plans and Specifications can be
inspected at the Secretany's Office

The parcel of land containing 1,885) yM.C.A. from Thursday Ist March to

square feet with the Buildings thereon,
situate in Lucas Street, Bridgetown, ad~
joining the property of the Barbados
Telephone Company Limited. and at pre-

Wednesday Mth March between the

hours of 10 a.m, and 4 p.m, daily except

Sundays. e
Tenders must be submitted in Sealed

sent occupied as to part by the Observer | Envelopes and addressed to the Secre-

Newspaper and as to part by Miss Cado-
gan. ‘
The property will be set up for sale at
our offices on Thursday, Ist March 1951,
at 2 p.m.

Inspection by application to the ten-
ants.

For further particulars and condition of
sale, apply to:—
COTTLE CATFORD & CO.,

No. 17 High Street,
Bridgetown.
14.2.51—12n.

The undersigned will set up for sale at
their office No 17 High Street, Bridge-

town, on Friday the 2nd day of March, | Liauors,

1951, at 2 p.m.

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

I tion by appointment with Miss
Ida Greaves, Telephone No. 3060,

For pire pagyeulace and conditions
of sale, apply —

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO

; 20.2.51.—10n.

called “Murray

SHARES—500 Shares Barbados Ship-
ping & Trading Co, Limited, 500 Shares
Barbados Co-operative Cotton Factory
Limited. 120 Shares Barbados Fire
Insurance Co, Limited. 90 Shares Bar-
bados Foundry Limited. 61 Shares
Barbados Ice Co, Limited. 139 Shares
Knights agotine - Shares Barbados
Telephone Co, ited.

The above shares will be offered to
public competition on Friday next the
Qnd March 1961, at 2 p.m, at the office
of the undersigned.

CARRINGTON & SEALY.
Lucas Street:
24.2,51—6n.

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, RITA
KELLMAN (nee Leacock) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me.

sii DANIEL, KELLMAN,

Springfield.
St. Joseph.
27.2.5!—2n







The public are herety warned against
giving Beate to “y wife, Adina Weekes
(nee Burke), as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any









tary of the Y.M.C.A., Pinfold Street not
Inter than Noon 21st March,

Tenders submitted will be opened at a
Board Meeting to be held at 4.30 p.m, on
the 2ist March.

The Board does not bind itself to ac-
cept the lowest Tender.

HERBERT H, WILLIAMS,
Secretary.
28.2.51—8n

-_——__——_ -
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Arrindel Everton
McPherson of Rockley, Christ Church,
for permission to sell Spirits, Malt
&c,, at a board and shingled
shop with shedroof attached at St.
David Village, Christ Chureh within



and thereto containing | District “B”,

Dated this 26th day of February 1951.
To C. W.. RUDDER, Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “B"’.

Signed ARRINDEL E, McPHERSON,

N.B.—This application will

* sidered at a Licensing Court to be held

at Police Court, District “B" on Monday
the 12th day of March 1951, at 21
o'clock, a.m,

c. W. RUDDER, °
Police Magistrate, Dist. “B”.
. 28,2.51.
A
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
TRANSFER

The application of Oscar Beckles of
Endeavour, St. James the purchaser of
Liquor License No. 1032 of 1951, granted
Louise Johnson in respect of a board and
shingled shop with shedroof attached
situated at Endeavour Corner, near
Chureh of God, St James and to use it
ut such last described premises.

Dated this 23rd day of February, 1951.
To:—S. H. NURSE, Esq.,
Police Magistrate,
Dist. “E Holetown".
OSCAR 5
Applicant,

N.B.—This application will con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
on the 9th March, 1951, at 11 o'clock a.m.
at Police Court, District “E" Holetown.

S. H. NURSE,

Police Magistrate,

Dist. “E Holetown”.
27,2.51—1n,





GOVERNMENT

FARES FOR HIRING MOTOR CARS

It is hereby notified that copies of the Motor Vehicle and Road
debt or debts in my name] Traffic (Amendment) Regulations 1950 setting out the charges for





. TAKE NOTICE
KINSEY

That KENSEY DISTILLING COR-
PORATION, a corporation organized and
existing’ under the laws of the State of
Delaware, United States of America,
whore trede or business address is 1429
Walnut Street, Philadelphia, State of
Pennsylvania, U.S.A., Manufacturers, has
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
ot whisky, gin, ram, rye, alcoholic cor-
dinls and lqueurs and other potable
distilled alcoholic beverages, and will be
entitied to register the same after one
«pnta from the 27th day. of February
181 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-
Nation, The trade mark can be seen on
eppucation at my office. i

Doted this Mth day of February, 1951.

H, WILLIAMS,
“egistrar of Trade Marks.
27.2.51—3n

TAKE NOTICE

T SIR ROBERT BURNETT & CO.,
LIMITED a limitca lability company
ene under the laws ot Great

tain, Distillers, whose trade o1
businéss address is The Distillery, Sea-
rave Toad, Fulham, London, S.W. ¢
England, has applied fer the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” ot R ©
in respect of gin of all dtscriptions,
end will be entit!ed to register the same
after one month from the 27th day
of Fcbruar’ 1951 unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be seen
on application at my, office.

Dated this Mth day of February, 1951.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
27.2,.51—3n

NOTICE
HALO

That THE BYARD MANUFACTURING
COMPANY . Manufacturers, a
British Company, whose trade or
business address is Castle Boulevard,
Nottingham, England, has applied for the
istration of a trade mark in Part
A" of Register in respect of all kinds
of hairnets, including hairnets of silk,
cotton, human hair, rayon, nylon and
other synthetic yarns, bandeaux, sports
nets, slumber nets, hair curlers, hair
grips, hair pads, hair transformations,
wigs and hairdressers’ wares and sun-
dries, and will be entitled to register the
same after one month from the 27th
day of February 1951 unless some person
shall in the’ meantime give notice in
duplicate to me at my office of opposi-
tion of stich régistration, The trade
mark can be seen on application at my
office.

Dated this Mth day of February, 1951.

H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
(27,2, 51—3n







TAKE







TAKE NOTICE

That MACLEANS, LIMITED, a British
Company, Manufacturing Chemists.
whose trade or business address is Great
West Road, Brentford, Middiesex, Bng-
land, has applied for the registration of
a trade mark in Part “A" of Register in
respect of medicinal preparations, and
will be entitled to register the same after
ene month from the 27th day of February
1951 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-
tration, The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office,

Dated this 24th day of February, 1951.

H,. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

TAKE NOTICE
PHILADELPHIA
That CONTINENTAL DISTILLING

CORPORATION, a corporation organized
and existing under the laws of the State
of Delaware, United States of America,
whose trade or business address is No.
1429 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, State
of Pennsylvania, U.S.A., Manufacturers,
has applied for the registration of a
trade. mark in Part “A” of i
respect of whisky, gin, rum, rye, al
holic cordials and liqueurs and other pot-
able distilled alcoholic beverages, and
will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 27th day of
February 1951, unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.
Dated this Mth day of February, 1951,
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
27.2.51—3n

—_—

TAKE NOTICE
GAYOIL

That PINCHIN, JOHNSON & ASSO-
CIATES, LIMITED, a@ British Company,
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is 4, Carlton Gardens, London,
S.W., England, has applied for the regis-
tration of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of paints, varnishes
{other than insulating varnish), enamels
(in the nature of paint), painters’ colours,
distempers, japans, lacquers, paint and
vernish driers, wood preservatives, wood
stains, anti-corrosive and anti-fouling
compositions, and anti-corrosive oils, and
will be entitled to register the same
efter one month from the 27th day
February 1951 unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration, The trade mark can be
s€en on application at my office.

Dated this 4th day of February, 1951.

H. WILLIAMS,







Registrar of Trade Marks.
he age pe
TAKE NOTICE
CHARTER OAK
That CONTINENTAL DISTILLING

CORPORATION, a corporation organized
and existing under the laws of the State
of Delaware, United States of America,
whose trade or business address is
1429 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, State of
Pennsylvenia, U.S.A., Manufacturers, has
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
of whisky, gin, rum, rye, alcoholic
cordials and liqueurs and other potable
distilled alcoholic beverages, and will be
entitled to register the same after one
month from the 27th day of February
1951 unless some person shall in the
n time give notice in duplicate to me
at office of opposition of such regis-
tration. The trade mark can be seen
on application at my office.

Dated this Mth day of February, 1951.

H, WILAJAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks,

27.2.51—3n.
NOTICES

edb 7
unless by “a written order signed PY) ii motor cars are now available.

me.
CHARLES WEEKES,
Marchfield
St. Philip.
28.2.51—2n,

Sale—Cont'd



For

VENETIAN BLINDS,—Kirsch Sun-alr2
all metal De Luxe Venetain blinds, to
your sizes, delivery 3 weeks. Dial 4476
A. BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.2,51—t.f.n.
aaa ENN eI rene

Why not give your floor that new look,
have them fanded hy the Nu Floor
Method. Call Evelyn Roach & Co, Ltd.
2672. 27.2.51—t.f.n

————

Why not give your floor that new look.
Have them Sanded by the NU FLOOR
METHOD, Call Evelyn Roach & Co.
Ltd. 2672. 27.2,5'—t.f.n.

—
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.
———
YACHT “CYCLONE”"—Uffa Fox's In-
ternational one-design Tornado Class.
In first class racing trim. Winner of
the 3 Trial Races. Price $720.00. H.

JASON JONES & CO., LTD. PHONE
27.2.51-—6n. |

14279.





hackney licence.

conveyed in the car.

British Honduras ..
Dominica .. os
St. Vincent
do, i ee
Air Mail Schedules should be
General Post Office.
23rd February, 1951.

‘

A copy of the Regulations may be obtained free of charge from
the Colonial Treasurer’s Office on the production of fhe Current

Owners are required to have a copy of the Regulations fixed on
the inside at the back of the front seat of each hiring car, or in such
a position and manner that the Regulations may at all times be dis-
tinetly and plainly visible and legible to any person or persons being

28.2.51—2n.



POST OFFICE NOTICE
AIR MAILS

CANCELLING previous notifications, with effect from 1st March,
air mails for British Honduras, Dominica and St. Vincent will be
closed at the General Post Office as follows: —

9.00 a.m. Saturday
‘ 2.00 p.m. Wednesday
ee, 2.00 p.m. Wednesday
9.00 a.m. Saturday
amended accordingly.

24.2.51-—2n

' That
















trade or business address
Center, Portland, State of Oregon, United

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

TAKE NOTICE
CHATEAU

That THE BORDEN COMPANY, LIM-
ITED, a corporation ornanized under the
laws of the Dominion of Canada, Manu-
facturers, whose trade or business
address is City Dairy Building, Spadina
Crescent, Toronto, Province of Ontario,
Canada, has applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of cheese; butter, cream.
milk and milk products;’ daily pro-
ducts; substances used as food or
=o ingredients in food, and. will
be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 27th day of
February, 1951, unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of sucn



registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.
Dated this 24th day of February, 1951.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
27.2.51—3n



TAKE NOTICE
DIXIE BELLE

That CONTINENTAL DISTILLING
CORPORATION, a corporation organized
and existing under the laws of the State
of Delaware, United States of America,
whose trade or business address is No.
1429 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, State
of Pennsylvania, U.S.A., Manufacturers,
has applied for the registration of a
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
respect of whisky, gin, rum, rye, alco-
holic cordials and liqueurs and other pot-
able distilled alcoholic beverages, and
will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 27th day of
February 1951, unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.

Dated this 24th day of February, 1951.

HH, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
27.2. 51—an

TAKE NOTICE
TANGO

That THE BYARD MANUFACTURING
COMPANY LIMITED, Manufacturers, a
British Company, whose trade or
business address is Castle Boulevard,
Nottingham, England, has applied for the
registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of all kinds
of hairnets, including hairnets of silk,
cotton, human hair, rayon, nylon and
other synthetic warns, bandeaux, sports
nets, slumber nets, hair curlers, hair
grips, hair pads, hair transformations,
wigs and hairdressers’ wares and sun-
dries, and will be entitled to register the
same after one month from the
day of February 1951 unless some person
shall in the meantime give notice in
duplicate to me at my office of opposi-
tion of such registration. The trade
mark can be seen on application at my





offie.
Dated this 2th day of February, 1951.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
27.2.51—3n,

TAKE NOTICE
JANTZEN

JANTZEN KNITTING MUIAS
IC., a corporation duly organized under

laws of the State of Nevada, whose
is Jantzen



States of America, has applied for regis-
tration of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of artic’es of clothing,
and will be entitled to register the
same after one month from the 27th
day of February 1951 unless some person
shall in the meantime give notice in
duplicate to me at my office of opposi-
tion of such registration. The trade
mark can be seen on application at my
office.

Dated this 24th day of February, 1951,

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.



27.2.51
TAKE NOTICE
SEVILLA RUM
That CONTINENTAL _ DISTILLING

CORPORATION, a corporation organized
and existing under the laws, of the Stato
of Delaware, United States of America,
whose! trade or business address is No,
14399 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, State
of Pennsylvania, U.S.A., Manufacturers,
hes applied for the registration of a
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
respect of whisky, gin, rum, rye, aleo~
holic cordials and liqueurs and other pot~
able distilled alcoholic beverages, and
will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 27th day of
February 1951, unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.
Dated this 2th day of February, 1951.
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
27.2.51—3n

TAKE NOTICE
SINOLETTE

That PINCHIN, JOHNSON & ASSOCI-

TES, LIMITED, a British Company,
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is 4, Carlton Gardens, London,
S.W., England, has applied for the regis-
tration of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of paints, varnishes
(other than insulating varnish), enamels
(in the nature of paint), painters’ colours,
@istempers, japans, lacquers, paint and
varnish driers, wood preservatives, wood
stains, anti-corrosive and anti-fouling
compositions, and anti-corrosive oils, and
will be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 27th day of
Februaty 1951 unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice In duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration, The trade merk can be
s¢en on application at my office,

Dated this 24th day of February, 1951,

H, WILLIAMS,

. ,
Regirtrar of Trade Marks,
27.2.51—an.







-

TAKE NOTICE
SWIFT'S

That SWIFT & COMPANY, a corpora-
tion organized and existing under the
laws of the State of Illinois, United
States of America, whose trade or
business address is Union Stock Yards,
Chicago, State of Illinois, USA, has
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
of food products and substances used as
ingredients in foods, including fresh, pre-
pared, cooked, salted, dried, cured,
smoked, preserved, frozen, and canned
meat and meat products, especially beef,
pork, lamb, mutton, veal, poultry, fish,
and rabbits and derived
therefrom sausage al sausage meat,
eu cheese, chile con carne, ’
Shorienings, edible oils, edible tallow,
margarine, oleomargarine, ice cream
butter, buttermilk, gelatin, canned
vegetables, canned baby foods, canned
fruits, dried fruit, pickles and condi-
ments, vinegar, jams, jellies, marmalade,
ple filler, rice, meal, peanuts, figs, dates,
raisins, cod liver oil, salt, stock feeds,
poultry feeds, fox feeds, dog feeds, bone
meal. and oyster shells.

Soaps and ingredients of soaps, includ-
ing soap bars, soap flakes, liquid soap
and powdered soap, cleansing, polish-
ing, and scourlig preparations, and

detergents.

Fertilizers, particularly artificial fer-
tilizers and ingredients thereof, ingluding
chemicals, bone me: peat moss, ani-
mal urea, hard wood es, Manure salts,
and horn shavings.

Chemicals especially superphosphate,
sulphuric acid, phosphate rock, soda and
soda products, nitrate of soda, sulphat
of amonia, ammonium phosp! » ey.
namid, alurninum sulphate, zine sulphate,
manganese sulphate, sulphate of potash,
agricultural limestone, gypsum, muriate
of potash, calcium nitrate, copper s#ul-
phate, and potassium nitrate,

Insecticides and fungicides, particular-
ly arsenate of lead, calcium arsenate,
nicotine sulphate, and paradichloroben-
zene.

Industrial oils and greases,

edible tallow,

Hides and skins, hair, feathers, wool,
bones, horns, hoofs animal glands, ani-
mal casings and membranes

Glues and adhesives, including animal,
bone and hide glues, and vegetable ad-
hesives.

Fertilizer spreaders,
kits, hatchery equipment, baby chicks,
and bags and containers, and will be
entitled to register the same after one
month from the 27th day of Febru-
ary, 1951, unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office
a this 2th day of February, 1951,
1951,







and in-

soll testing

H. WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Marks.
27.2.51—3n








































TAKE NOTICE
RED ROSE

That T ul ESTABROOKS CO,
LIMITED, a Canadian Corporation,

whose trade or business address is 6201, |

Park Avenue, Montreal, Canada, has
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respec:
of tea, coffee, coffee mixtures and spices.
and will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 27th day
of Februany 1951 unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.

Dated this Ath day of February, 1951,

Hi. WILLIAMS,



Registrar of Trade Marks,
27,2.51—3n
TAKE NOTICE

DODGE

That CHRYSLER CORPORATION, a
corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware, United
States of America, whose trade or business

address is 241 Massachusetts Avenue,
Highland Park, Detroit, State of
Michigan, U.S.A., Manufacturers, has

applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A" of Register in respect
of transportation elements of all kinds;
motor driven vehicles, automobiles and
trucks’ of all kinds and for all purposes;
parts of motor driven vehicles, automo-
biles and trucks and their accessories of
every description; and will be entitled
engines of all kinds and for a}! purposes,
parts thereof and accessories thereto of
every description; internal combustion
to register the same after one month
from the 27th day of Februany , 1951,
unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to
me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office,
Dated this Mth day of February, 1951.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
27.2.51-—3n,



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Albertine Bovee
of Sherbourne, St. John, for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
board and shingled shop attached to a
residence at Bourne's Tenantry, St.
George.

Dated this 26th day of February
To C. W. RUDDER, Esq,,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “B".

Signed ALBERTINE BOYCE,
Applic:

N.56,.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “B" on Monday
the 12th day of March 1051, at !1

o'clock, a.m,
c. W. RUDDER,
Police Magistrate,” Dist, “B"
28.2.51,





WANTED

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







HELP

Young Lady with knowledge of type
writing and Shorthand. Preferably one
with some previous experience in
Commission Office work,

Apply in writing to :—
JAMES A. LYNCH & Co., Ltd.,

P.O.B, 140.
Bridgetown.
28,.2.51— T.F.N

MISCELLANEOUS

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

20.2.51.—T_F.N.

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

20,2.51.—t.f.n,













Empty JEFFREYS BEER cartons—
complete with inner partitions at 4c,
each—delivered to the Warehouse of 8. ),
Musson, Son & Co,, Ltd. Pierhead.

7 18,2.51—-9n

MAGAZINES-—True Detective and True
Story Magazines Picture Comics, Stan-
vay Store, Lucas Street, Dial 4910.

27.2.51-—-2n,





LOST

RACE TICKETS—Two B,.T.C._ 1951
Spring Meeting 2/- Sweepstake. Series
Q-6348, 6349, please return E, McG.
Skeete c/o D.M.S, Office.

28,2.51—1n

SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS—Series N.1443
finder please return same to Gordon
Bynoe, Bank Hall Cross Road.

SUN—
GLASSES

For LADIES & GENTS
Amazing Styles & Values!

THANT’S "és

REAL ESTATE

JOHN
4.

BLADON

A.F.S,, F.V.A,
Formerly Dixon & Bladon
















—_

|
FOR SALE 4
“BRANDONS”—St. Michael, A
mellowed ole stone property
the coast with good boat anchor-
1

|

|

age about 1 mile from town, with
34, acres of enclosed grounds,
the major part planted with pro-
ductive coconut and fruit trees,
There are 3 reception, 4 bedrooms,
@alleries, 2 garages etc, Suitable
either for continued use as a pri-
vate residence, or as a club or
boarding house.

GRENADA, B.W.L — A beautiful
end well found country home con-
taining 3 reception, 5 bedrooms,
4 verandahs, 2 bathrooms, 3 toilets
2 garages, ete. The land consists
ot 14 acres, 12 acres under coco-
nuts and nutmegs, the remainder
pasture and gardens,
about £200. per annum. Price
£8,000, Full particulars on appli-
cation.

Income

TOWER GARAGE-—St, Matthias
Gep. An almost new property
suitable for a large. variety of
Purposes apart from a garage.

LOTEL—Old established hotel
preperty on coast is now avail-
thle as a going concern at a low
figure. Full information
plication. Good

| energetic people.

on
opportunity

ap-
for

REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER

| PLANTATIONS BUILDING

i

Phone 4640













































| SHIPPING

_ ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO,

Sailing from Amsterdam, Dover and





Madeira—s.s. “Cottica’ 2nd, 3rd, 9th
February, 1951 M.S. “Bonaire” 9th
1th. 16th March 1951.

Sailing from Antwerp and Amstetdam—-
ma. .* lena” 12th, 15th, February 1951,
ms. “Willematad’ §th, 15th, February
1951, m.s. “Oranjesthd”'-@th, 15th March
1951.

Sailite to Trinidad, Paramaribo and
Georgetown—m.s. “Bonaire” 27th Janu-
ary 1981; m.s, “Cottica’ 20th, February
1961; m.s, “Helena 3rd March 1951.

\ Salling to Trinidad, La Guiara, Cura-
cao etc—m.s, “Oranjestad” Ist February
1951.

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

8S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO,, LTb.,

Agents





UND
SOUTHBO Sats

“CAN. CHALLENGER"
“LADY RODNEY”
“LADY NELSON”
“CAN. CHALLENGER"
“LADY RODNEY"

PAGR SEVEN

NOTICES



oe

Sails
Montreal Helifax Boston

2

i ———



The M/V ‘CACIQUE Del CARIBE"
will accept Cargo and Passengers
for St, Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada
enc Aruba. Sailing Wednesday
2th February 2951

The M/V “CARIBBEE” wiit
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Deminica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nev and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday
wh March 1951. s

The M/V “DAERWOOD" will
secept Cargo and Pagsengers for
St Lucia, Grenada and Aruba, and i
Pustengers ony for St. Vincent.
Sailing date to be notified.

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION INC,
Tel 4047,





—

Canadian National Steamships

Sails Arrives

Barbados Barbados
Feb. - 1 Mar. 1 Mar.
3 Mor. 5 Mar. 14 Mar. 15 Mar.
19 Mar. 21 Mar. 30 Mar, 31 Mar.
2 Apr. _ 12 Apr. 12 Apr,
16 Apr. 18 Apr. 27 Apr 27 Apr.

NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston St.John Halifax
“LADY NE 23 Feb. 1 Mar. 9 Mar. 10 Mar _
“LADY ROD) 7 27 Mar. 28 Mar. 6 Apr. 7 Apr _
“LADY NELSON" 12 Apr. 14 Apr. 23 Apr. _- 2 Mae.
"LADY RODNEY” 10 May. 12 May. 21 May. - “22 ke

bers,

Vessel.

S.S. “PLANTER” °,..
S.S, “LAURENTIAN
FOREST” ve ce

Rotterdam,







DAMASK 52 inches wide



s HARRISON LINE



er Blow

N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted with cold storage tharn.
Passenger Fares and freight iates on application to :—



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents:



OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

Due

Vessel from Leaves Barbados

S.S. “TRIBESMAN” M/brough &
“London 10th Feb. 28th Feb.
SS, “STATESMAN” .. London 17th Feb, 5th Mar.
S.S. “PACIFIC STAR” .» Liverpool 28th Feb, 12th Mar.
S.S. “SUCCESSOR” -» Liverpool 10th Mar. 24th Mar.
8.8. “STUDENT”... .. +» Glasgow 10th Mar. 24th Mar.



HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

For Closes in Barbados
London + 2nd Mar.
Liverpool Mid Mar.







CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Gasolene Service Station — Trafalgar St, ay

Quaker Puffed Wheat Sparkles, Kellogs All Bran, Wafer
Cornflakes, Weetabix, Birds Custard Powder. Carltona Corn-.
flour in tins and packages, Packages A & P & Crown Macaroni

— Also —

Tins of Klim 5s & 1s, tins Cow & Gate, tins Tono, tins Glucose,
tins Nutrogen, tins Hemo, tins Vitacup, and Ovaltine in all

The Home Furnishing Department

of

William Fogarty Limited.

Announces its

EASTER PARADE OF VALUES

for the Family.

SILVER STAR SHEETS (80 x 100)
FULLATEX SHEETS (70 x 90) every thread reinforced

wn Ora ee

CORONA SHEETING 70, 80, & 90 inches wide
@ $1.73, $1.97, $2.21 per yd. respectively

DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS 54 x 54 ..

DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS 54 x 72 ..







_———

For further information apply to - « »
DACOSTA & CO.. LTD,—Agents



‘ PASSAGES TO EUROPE

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

ing to Europe: ..'Tae usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or
Single fare £76; usual reductions for children.





An Oil without Oiliness is not a Lubricant we

Use Germ Oils for increased. Oiliness and better
Engine performance










rbbtcescinw










@ $6,29 each

p $4.20 each -

DAMASK 54 & 63 inches wide @ $1.64 & $2.66 per yd.

respectively

@ $2.57 per yd.

@ $4.00 each

@ $5.26 each

WM. FOGARTY LTD.

THE HOUSE OF HOUSEHOLD LINENS



SE
Om





PAGE £IGHT “

TRINIDAD IN STRONG

@ From page |.





Jeffrey Stollmeyer and Gan- took over from Mullins at the
teaume opened the Trinidad inn- screen end and Ganteaume took
ings, Muilins opened from the a single off the over.

Sereen end and left arm medium A beautiful on-drive off Mar-

Pacer Errol Millington opened shall by Stollmeyer next over

from the pavilion end in the ab- gave Stollmeyer 4 runs and made

sence of Eric Atkinson who was the Trinidad’s total 98. A sharp

left down for this Tes, single to mid-on by Ganteaume
s took the score to 99,

Both batsmen dispiayed imme- Ganteaume sent up the cen-
diate confidence and each foured tury in 122 minutes with a
past. gully one boundary at the square cut off Norman Marshall
expense of Mullins while the for 2. Ganteaume had now out-
other was registered off Milling- paced Stollmeyer considerably
ton. and was now 63 runs as com-
pared wih Stollmeyer'’s 37.

Stollmeyer however’ entered
the forties with a sizzling cover
drive for four that left the five
off side fieldsmen standing at an
admiring attention.

A neat leg glance off Norman
Marshall for two runs and a
razor edge late cut through the
slips for four runs gave Stoll-
meyer 49.

Next over Barbados scosed their
first suecess. Ganteaume drove at
another well flighted one from
Roy Marshall outside the off
~~ stump.

The bowling was steady never-
theless and the batsmen took no
chances. The first half hour of
Play during which seven overs
were bowled yielded 21 runs and
fit was here that Clyde Walcott
made his first bowling change.

He brought on Norman Marshall
from the pavilion end to relieve
Millington who had bowled three!
overs. Stollmeyer nicely steered
the. second delivery through the
slip for four and Ganteaume made

Ganteaume Out

The ball took the edge and

: Weekes in the slip held a nicely
anticipated catch to dismiss him,
i Ganteaume had played a
: chanceless innings for 68 runs
/ He was comfortable to the bowl-
‘ ing from the start and had been
' at the wicket for two hours and

, twenty minutes, He hit nine
' fours. ’
His first wicket stand with

i Stollmeyer had yielded 118 runs

‘and had given Trinidad a good
start.

Asgarali took a couple off Roy

; Marshall as soon as he partnered

; Stollmeyer.
Jeffrey, who had been 49 for
; Some time, completed his indi-

* vidual half century with a gentle
—< Push past silly mid-en for a
single. He had been at the wick-

et for 145 minutes and his score



ANDY GANTEAUME

-—made a sterling 68 yesterday. included five 4's,
an The rate of scoring slowed
an almost similar stroke for two down considerably and in one

later in the over although Andy hour and a half but 56 runs were

did not use as much wrist in his scored.

as did Stollmeyer. Stollmeyer atoned somewhat

i f splay With three straight drives to the

Still by perposeful stroke-play, boundary off Roy Marshall in one

with the oceasional. well placed over and entered the sixties

single the Trinidad pair advanced i

the seore at an even rate. Wal- ‘The score was 146 and Stoll-

cott brought Atkinson into the meyer 67 when he pulled a thign

attack from the screen end and muscle in attempting a short run.

this was the signal for Ganteaume He was allowed a runner.

to show that he had now got his Asgarali sent up the 150 with a

eye in. He igot into his wicket powerful cover drive off Atkin—

and hooked the second delivery son for 4. This had taken three

away to tne square leg boundary hours and fourteen minutes to

for four runs, and later pushed complete, and Asgarali was now

one past gully for another bound- 15.

ary to complete 20 runs and so

draw even with his skipper _ Walcott now gave Everton
Stollmeyer. Weekes a spell from the screen
end. This was Weekes’s first spell

With the score at 43 and each of the tournament and the crowd
of the batsmen 21 runs gave him a great ovation. He
Norman Marshall beat Jeffrey bowled innocent looking off

Stollmeyer with an off turn and breaks but the batsmen treated
he was out of his ground for a him with some respect and the
moment but Wood fumbled the over yielded two singles.
ball and he got back, hen the game stopped for tea

To add insult to injury Stoll- soon afterwards, Trinidad had
meyer off drove the next ball for scored 165 for the loss of onc
a single. Hunte fielded and over Wicket, Stollmeyer was 78 not
threw for four more runs and oUt and Asgarali 18 not out.
Stollmeyer got five for the stroke, _ The Trinidad innings was now
This made the score 48 and 210 minutes old and was definitely
Ganteaume tucked the next ball behind the clock,
away. to.the on-side wide of

After Tea

a for a couple to send up 50
in 52 minutes. :
Mullins bowled first with the

Genisaume got into the thirties new ball from the screen end
Sitios ck drive to long on off when play was resumed after tea,
g eed ti ae — mee over = yea took charge from the

oO more other end,
Rowidacigs with pulls off Norman Asgarali cut hard to Walcott
ew to the square leg bound- at ond Slip but the latter failed

Roy Marshall, bowling hero of — veg es:
the first Test was now brought ee one. Blay was. now
ets “alae Oh vadinces eo much brigher than it had been
kept a Hood length for his first before the tea interval, cover
over’ and sent down a ilies drove Walcott for another four
over to Stollmeyer. . and next over from Mullins he

Millington who w. square cut a short one that rose
tibag ey be ee high outside the off stump for four
of Norman Marshall two overs '"*-
ater, sent down a maiden over Stollmeyer too hel

ped himself
or tee a, 4 " bats- to four off Mullins with a cut high
Marshall's first oo ok th toa over the slips for four and he was

Tae acating hod ay ieee now in the middle eighties.

down considerably The: aces He entered the nineties with an
70 : ‘min, Obdvive for four runs and the

was at and as only ten min- Trini

utes remained before lunch was inidad total was 190 now as

taken, it was evident that the Well.

batsmen meant to stay - there Asgarali helped the score along

until lunch
L > : rds t m > y
The luncheon interval saw the 9 p lage gpa ei oe

opening pair still together with 4. Another ondrive off Norman

Trinidad’s score at %1. without r ' to +f
loss, Andy Ganteaume 40 not out watenell by Stollmeyer, this one
and’ Stollmeyer 30 not out. or three made the Trinidad total
198 and Stollmeyer’s individual
After Lunch Score 93.
A late cut past Walcott, the
On resumption Ganteaume single slip for Roy Marshall gave
pulled a short one from Mullins Stollmeyer four and sent up the
to the on boundary for four and 200 in 250 minutes,
then cut Millington past third man

for another four to reach fifty in Copy-book Cover Drive
one hundred minutes. He had

then hit eight fours. The rate of Three balls later Stollmeyer
scoring increased a little. Gan- executed a copy-book cover drive
teaume backdrove Mullins through for four and completed his century
the covers for two and then hook. in 252 minutes, He had hit thir~
ed him powerfully to the fine leg teen fours and had played sound~
boundary. At 93 Norman Marshall ly. With the exception of a pos-

f

EN CHLORAMINA BECAME ONE OF .

HER GUSSETS TO IMPRESS HIM WITH HER
INDUSTRY, SPEED AND EFFICIENCY*»

FEW MONTHS LATER. Dy)
SUCCEED? AND How! sane:
PS. THERES A MORAL HERE
SOMEWHERE, GALS...

Wg

GET MARRIED-ERMIVE
FOR SOME TIME THAT WE DIDN'T
NEED TWO GIRLS“AND YOU ARE
SO CAPABLE I KNOW YOU CAN
HANDLE BOTH JOBS, YOURSELF:



POSITION

sible stump by Wood behind the
wicket at 21, Stollmeyer never
looked like getting out.

Keith Walcott was now given a
spell from the screen end. He was
obviously fighting for a length.
Stollmeyer took advantage of this
and hooked a short one to the
square leg boundary for four runs.

Next over Asgarali square cut a
full toss from Keith for four runs.
He was now 46 and was approach-
ing his half century | carefully
and confidently.

The Stollmeyer-Asgarali part-
nership had now put on 100 and
showed no signs that it would
soon break. i

Walcott had now found a length
and he beat Asgarali with one
but the latter was not out of his
ground. Later he found the edge
of Jeffrey’s bat but the ball kept
all along the ground.

Weekes got the second wicket
for Barbados. With the score at
231 Asgarali who had been maich
too cautious at 48, hooked a short
oft break from Weekes and Wal-
eott fielding short in the pull took
a low catch to dismiss him.

Asgarali had himself to thank
for not reaching his half century.
He was far too cautious after he
reached 48. His innings had been
a useful one and he was at the
middle for 138 minutes.

With Stollmeyer he had put on
113 runs for the second wicket
and had hit seven fours.

Tangchoon joined his captain
and played quietly as there was
not much time left for play.

Play ended for the day with the
addition of a single run and
Trinidad was 232 runs for the loss
of 2 wickets, Stollmeyer 114 not
out and Tangchoon 0 pot out.

Scores—

TRINIDAD ist INNINGS
J. Stolimeyer not out ......... -
A. Ganteaume c Weekes b

R. Marshall é
N. Asgarali ¢ K. Waleott b
R, Tangchoon not out . ‘

Extras 1 1b. YU n.b. .. ry eee

. 232

14
.. GF
Weekes 48
ie 0

Total (for 2 wkts,)
Fall of wickets: 1 for 118, 2 for 2a,
BOWLING ANALYSIS





Oo M R Ws
C. Mullins ... 12 1 45 0
PE. Millington 20 7 41 0
N. Marshall 21 5 56 a
D. Atkinson ... 9 8 23 0
R. Marshall ........ w 5 40 %
EB. Weekes .........- 5 2 6 1
C. Waleott . aoe ue 0 6 0
K. Waleott ..:....... 3 6 * a



M.C.C.
Australian

Tour
An Exhibition
Match

LONDON, Feb. 19.

The MCC, captained by Hutton,
had arran) a two-day fixture
against a Victorian Country XI,
more or less as an exhibition
match. But so slow were the
Country XI in their batting that
when rain intervened on the sec--
ond day and prevented any?
further play, the MCC had not
even batted for the first time and
the locals had only seven first
innings wickets down.

As an exhibition the match was
a complete farce and even though
rain did interfere with play on
the second day, it did not in any
way affect the result, for a draw
was inevitable from the time
stumps were pulled on the first
day.

The Country XI_ batted as
though it was an important Test
match and the MCC bowlers did
not have the neeessary ability to
get rid of them.

Top scorer for the home team
was 30-year-old Harry Heard, a
clerk at the local rope works. He
put together 84 in just over three
hours and as a result earned
himself £21—his employer had
put him on five shillings a run.

But apart from Heard’s per-
formance there was little interest
in the Country XI _ innings.
Altogether they batted 330 min-
utes on the first day to score 201
for five and they had only
increased that total to 217 for 7
declared when rain caused the
match to be abandoned.

J. Shaw, the nephew of Lind-
say Hassett, who, incidentally.
made his debut here against the
MCC in 1982, showed great
determination and a little of his
unele’s defensive ability in scor-
ing 12 runs in an hour and three-
quarters.

The following are the scores: —

VICTORIA COUNTRY XI

N. Chapman b Bailey ....,.....
F, Pike c Parkhouse b Close .









J. Shaw 1.b.w, b Hollies . 12
H. Heard c Dewes b Berry .......... 84
K. Rawle c Warr b Simpson ... . 16
J. Sing, c Parkhouse b Warr ..\..... $2
R. Brown b Bailey . om 1 a
Â¥. Quick not out 2
V. Taylor not out . 0
Bxtras ....... corpascge OO
Total (1 wkts. dee.) ...... 217
Bowling: Bailey 19—5—54- Close
4—-0—\1—1; Simpson 4—0—13—1; Hollies
21—10—39—1; arr 15-—2—40—1; Berry

17—2—50-—1,

- a
FOLLICLE“Z LIKE THE
WAY THAT NEW GAL. ¢

PITCHES ae

Qj

AHEM*AS YOU KNOW,»
MISS WOMBAT 1S LEAVING To

FELT

> WITHOUT ANY TROUBLE}

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Novel Golf —

LONDON.
Negotiations are in progress for





TRIBUTE TO SMUTS
CAPETOWN,
The name of former Prime
Minister Jan. C. Smuts is to be

perpetuated at the Irene Country
Club by an annual golf competi-



What’s on Today

Police Courts and Court



£50

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1951

PRIZE CROSSWORD No. 6

(For Overseas Competitors only)
Enttance Fee: Single Entry 6d J Additional Entries 3d. each.

the promotion this summer of a
novel golf tournament for $2,800
in which Mildred “Babe” Didrik-
son Zaharias and five other top-—
ranking American women profes-
sionals will play alongside six
British men professionals in four
somes.

The tournament is planned for
Ganton, the 1949 Ryder Cup
course near Scarborough, and
dates for late June and early July
are under consideration.

Final details are being discuss-
ed with Fred Corcoran, promoter
of U.S. professional tournaments,
and his most important sponsor,
Alvin Handmacher.

It is pro that each mem-
ber of the American team be part-
nered by a British professional
in a mixed foursomes “league”
tournament.

Each pair would meet all the
other couples in turn and in three
days, therefore, the spectators
would see 15 separate foursomes
matches. '

=e

Probable members of the Ameri-
can team in addition to Zaharias
are Louise Suggs, the sisters Mar-

of Appeal 10.00 a.m.

Second Day of the Second
Intercolonial Match be-
tween Trinidad and Bar-
bados at K:

Meeting of the General
Board of Health at the
Chief Medical Officer’s
Office 2.30 p.m.

Police Band will give a Con-
cert at the Mental
Hospital . 4.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema will give a

Show at Boscobel Boys’
School ,
St. Peter ........ 9.00 p.m.

CINEMAS
Globe—“Body and Soul”
5.00 & 8.30 p.m.
Aquatic—"Out of The Past”
5.00 & 8.30 p.m,
Gaiety—"‘Below The Deadline” &

“Mr. Muggs Rides Again 8.30 p.m.
Plaza—(Bridgetown)—*“Tarzan and
the Slave Girl’—4,45 & 8.30 p.m,

Plaza—(Oistins) — “Death Valley
Rangers” & ‘Riding The Sunset
Trail” - 5.00 & 8.30 pom.





tion. Field Marshal Smuts was an
honorary member of the club t
which is four miles from his farm}
“Doornkloof.”—CP)

Vigour Restored,
Glands Made Young























PRIZE CROSSWORD No. 4

lene and Alice Bauer, Peggy Kirk
and Betty Jameson.

IF YOU HAD
YOUR LIFE
TO LIVE
OVER...







—IN.S.



The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 6.17 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.10 p.m,
Moon (Last Quarter): Feb-

At DECORATION
HOUSE














We buy and sell Antiques and
specialise in Craftmanship and
Restore old Furniture,

















SOMA, ae OTT
ee JOCKEY A. JOSEPH






YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington): Nil
Total for month to yester-

day: 12.24 ins.

, ®emperature (Max.): 83.5° F
Temperature (Min.): 73.0° F
Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E.,

(3 p.m.) E.N.E,

Wind Velocity;
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.941,

(3 p.m,) 29.863
















open to all engagements
for the LAST TWO
DAYS’ RACES of the
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9 miles per




28.2.51.—2n. |

Home & Office







The Money-Saving Way

Eedsteads and Cradles in Iron
2nd Wood. Beds $5 up. Bureaus,
Stocls, Wardrobes, Dresser-Robes,
$18 up. Nightchairs $4 up. Draw-
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#nd Rush. Dozens of Tables, Very
Big to Tiny, for Dining, Lunch,
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HISODOL

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LIVONAL

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YEASTVITE TABLETS

C. CARLTON BROWNE






. . there probably are many things you would change.

Any motorist who has been ihyolved in a fatal or seri-



ous accident will agree on this. One thing you can deter-




mine now—it’s better to be safe than sorry. Complete



protection from claims, accidents, fire and theft is the





smallest cost of driving. Our Lloyd’s “H.P.” Policy

proves this. Find out about it To-day.

ra



Democratic Club

We are
AGAIN

there will be a meeting at
6 p.m. sharp!

on Friday next March 2nd
to discuss the problems of the
first day of the Spring Meeting.
This is not a political meeting.
No after dinner speeches and
there will be a call over
on all races,

MENU

Hors d’oeuvre—The Usual Turkey
and Ham—J. N. G. and Sons

Home made Sausages-Peach Melba
~Purity French Mince Pies

owned and trained by S. H. K.

and if not, why not? So what?

What What!




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Here



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CARIBBEAN
CLUB

A VARIETY
SHOW

The Police Recreation Room
CENTRAL POLICE
STATION
at 8 p.m.
on
Thursday, Ist March.
Proceeds in aid of Y.W.C.A,
RESERVED SEATS 3/-
UNRESERVED .,, 333. 2/-

Music by the Police Band
under the direction of
Capt. Raisen.
















x
q
%
x
q















P.¢.S. MAFFEL & C0. LTD.

“Top Scorers




in Tailoring”








SO<



£50 will be awarded to the competitor whose answers to the clues are, in the
opinion of the judges,
Entries on plain paper accepted. Closing date: MARCH 3ist. Results sent
direct to every competitor.

. Most apt and accurate. Prize divided in case of a tic.

v
CLUES

“—

“a
‘What a fox steps on ,
Af it comes loose,a handy man can fix it
A hungfy man. fac from home, might wish
‘for one
It is widely ‘used to provide warmth
A woman may not feel at ease im one, at first

j Seo one

Iinproved... should increase efficiency
A poor man may often look............
You would expect a cellar 10 be this
Essential part of a machine

Many boys like to play in it

Even grown men like to play with them

Promoters’ decisien is final and legally binding. Post entries to: PRESS
FEATURES AGENCY, 20 Langside Place, Glasgow, S.1., SCOTLAND.
Tam over 21 years of age. apes P.O. value _...enclosed for

PD cicisssdintinticspecietnieteatblieadialat ein Sibsapantir testis

ADDRESS......

Sy Aue=



entries.



seananenenenessneasnarenenrnenaneaeens









1 DOTE, 3 PORT, 5 TAKE, 6 BANDS, 8 BRATS.
£50 Prize divided between: —
M. & Shopeju, Police Station, Calabar, Nigeria.

C. C, Ndibe, Posts & Telegraphs, Jos, Nigeria.

and C, P. Sealy, SPOONERS, ST. JOHN, BARBADOS, B.W.I.

Each prize-winner receives £16. 13. 4.

White Zips fasteners in
lengths of 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 12,
14, 16, 18, 20, 22, and 24

inches,

Priced from 29¢, to 98¢.
Coloured in lengths of 6,
7, 8, 9, 10 and 12 inches.

Priced from 24c. to 44c.

FASTENERS

This store will be closed to business at 12 noon on Wed-
nesday 28th February and Thursday Ist March for the
Cricket Tournament.

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street a







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WINNING SOLUTION.
ACROSS: 1 DANCE, 2 LIMP, 4 TIPS, 7 COB, 9 SIPS, 10 RANKS.
DOWN:
Three winning solutions received.

PRESS FEATURES AGENCY, 20 Langside Place, Glasgow, 8.1., Scotland.













































§

| C. B. RICE & CO. |





Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE f.K.HT •" BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 28, 1IS1 TRINIDAD IN STRONG POSITION Novel Golf a From page 1. Bible stump by Wood behind the *<*! at 21, Stollmryer never Jeffrey stollmeyer and Cantook over from Mullins al the looaed like getting out. %  seume opened the Trinidad inn•< reen end and Ganteaume took K ,U| Walcott was now given a in*.. Mullin-s opened from Ihe single off the over. pe" ''" the screen end He was sMrecn end and Left urm medium A beautiful on-drlve off Marobviously fighting for a length. pgcer Errol Milllnglon opened shall by Stollmeyer neat over Stollmeyer took advantage of this from the pavilion end in the at>gave Stollmeyer 4 runt and made find hooked a short one to the aatice of Bio Atkins^-, who the Trinidad's total 98. A sharp aquare Leg boundary for four runs, left down for this Tes; single to mid-on by Ganteaume Next over Asgarall square cut a .. _. look the score to 99. -.us. from Keith for lour runs. Both batsmen displayed immcGanteaume sent up the cenHr wa now 48 and was aimroachdi.le confidence and each toured Iury ,„ | 2 m m ,tes with a in „„ „,]( century ear-fully past gully one boundary at tho square tut off Norman Marshall J-l !" fldllh. epenc of Mull.n. %  hU.,4. lor 2 Ganteaume had now outThe WoJIrnW-AM. !" !! part otter was register.,, off Milling. „„ a SM „„ considerably „ !" h%TTn^ pu^n 100^.,,,! ""' nd n • rung as com,|,„wed no signs thai It would The bowling was steady neverp *ir d „ 1 "!' Stollmeyer s 3. „„„ brMk theless and the batsmen took no .^'^^"i.^T^l'i^''' 1 ^ Walcolt had now found a lenfth chances The f„si hall hour of '1' '"""*, "'"V","."''"„ co !" ""•> he beat Asgarall with OOM play during which seven „ve> "L'^JJ". ,. £L^ ., 'ILL . "£ bUl "" '.'"" W %  "* "l J 1 were bowled vleldcd 21 run. and SL^/.^JSEi ",nd> "* ,n around. "<" he found the edge It was here that Clvde Walcott """, !i if!l;. ,M M„ !" „ "' lrlh *>^ b 1 •" "" ta k 'l" made his first bowling change "• %  ,' f jn f N "T n """ " •""' He brought on Norman Marshall MawtMll foe He. r u an d a w „u„, ^ th . xe ^ „,,,,, from the Davillon end to relieve '?.' r !*" cut "trough thv ,„ r Barbados With the scora at KnX^hn h n rt "Sw!edI throe „'" '"'„ —> !" "" S ">"-?> Aaajrall whs, had been tmich sT^aMa^K '"mil,, r .!,' *•-"• Ba.t~.os ssxuec, utalr 5? fiSt'Sorn QSSZi Wa," lip foTSurfndSteau^ns'oe a""^^^ "I' PSS 1*2 "1 ?I PU ""* r anouicr wen m timed one iron. a low catch to dlsrniss him. Hoy Ma.rsh.-i 11 %  slump. ->\ii •side the off Ai-carah had himself 10 thank lor not reaching hU half century. „ -. He wa* far too eautious after he ( %  antcaumc uut restchad 48. His innings had been Th.. iaai, Itss* ihu ,,„and iweful one and he wai at tho ??*f*J?4J&. P***..^?? middle for 138 minute* With Stollmeyer he had put on 113 runa for the second wicket and had hit seven fours. Tanffhoon joined his captain Weekes in the slip held o nicely anticipated catch to dismiss him. Ganteaume had played a innings for LONDON Negotiations are in progress for ihe promotion this summer of a novel golf tournament for $2,800 in which Mildred "Babe" Didrtk son Zanarias and five other topranking American women professionals will play alongside six British men professionals in four somes. The tournament is planned for Canton, the IMS Ryder Cup course near Scarborough. "nd dates for late June and early July arc under consideration Final details are being discuss ed with Fred Corcoran, promoter of U.S. professional tournaments, and his most important sponsor, Alvin Handmacher. It Is proposed Ihal each mem oer of the American team be part nered by a British professional in a mixed foursomes "league" tournament Each pair would meet all the other couples In turn and in three days, therefore, the spectators would see IS separate foursomes matches. _. Probable members of the Ainvri can team in addition to Zaharias are Louise Suggs, the sisters Mar lene and Alice Bauer. Peggy Kirk and Betty Jameson. —IN.ft U hat's on Today Police Courts and Coart of Appeal n u.i s.m Second Day of Ike Second Intercolonial Match between Trinidad and Barbados at Krnslncton Ovsl 11.3 a.m. Meeting of the General Board of Health at the Chief Medical Officer'* Office . i-S p.m. Police Band will give a Conrert at the Mental HotplUl 1"" |i in. Mobile Cinema "ill gr*e a Show at Boscobel Bays' school pasta re. St Peter W.M p.m. •TIM K MAS %  -*' %  %  >" *ali'Oul at Th. rul" %  %  S SSI p.aaa. i.,,. i, ii,p„v. n.. Iliadii nr s -Mr Maaim KM** AI.II> %  M IJI I'l.i.—(n-idi.u-m— %  rata *4 lk> ftlato CIH" -4.M K MI w m. PUia~ Vigour Restored, GlambMadeYomg li 24 Hours I5n PIZr. CROSSWORD No. • i'— 0~**m e wp —i i %  %  i Fnifjrwc Fer Single Eni. rvoM ap" J,, d aKturaie Pine diodsd is cast of a uc. Eairan on plain papa socepird Oosin| date : MARCH 31st Rofwlti smt direct io every comprntoc ._ gaasaj aaai wtVaKbt *io. !" II ,i (•<*. loo -• a Sasjy sws .• %  fci .1 A ssssfy !* %  •. fan I>*M saaa. asfat oas '(mom It %  ->laf>> y*J EO pi.> a— S_ cciie llltla, and tha Yi-Taba *sr"~ -' %  r aggia g W il l iil l aaai Vaunt, — *LH l i IJaD*J ofoRTW t > "IBB R %  t i t~ N c IAIRBIN nmran %  %  FJ %¡ Qom nan m a 5 IT H J F R Oil |M "TI %  nnn %¡ nd O D •wo 9.1 Rl"l>l.tltl> lassttsSO IH MI iSS.1 in | A post %  %  nat, oiaan loo* Voti -ouU ups.1 • CBlbi iotf IW LatfSllat fsaJI "I a !Ts,BCSKW Msty toy. k-kt w fmj M a Esn STOW* Stem like io pUy anil dttia seciaiss rt gssl sstl Isgalh sardiag. Post eatrlos as: PRESS FCATl'RES AGRNCV. M Laaaalar Place, t.lssgso;. S.I., S-DCUMi %  He was caimfoflable to the bowl'-rarntwn joinea ni captain : fng"",X s,.?r, C „„d'„'i,, ,"een S^teSW^ 'I"" W a, Ihe wiekel for lw„ hovx. „„n '"1 !" 1?1. .... lie hit nine Play ended for the dav iddltion of a single ith thf and twenty minutes. '"a?* first wicket stand w.Oi *:"," u "" "?" %f Slollmever had yielded 118 runs "-"JSafiS S?"^" ", 4 ol and had given Trinidad ;. Rood ""i^ !" 1 Tangchoon 0 pot out. idart. TniNtDAD i.t INNINGS Asgitriili look a couple nlT ltoy J Hiftiim#.rr iut out us Marshall as soon as he partnered A n" n surmhsif w,-fc Slollmeyci N AsssiaU K W.ko.i h Wfsk. 41 n. Tiiiigt ntior -—' Jeffrey, who had been 49 fot some time, completed his individual half century with a gentle push past silly mid-on for a ..ingle Kg hud been at the wicket for 145 minutes and his score P1LIZE CKOBSWOIID Ns. 1 WTKKIIfO 10LUTI0N. ACROSS. 1 DANCR. 2 LIMP. 4 TIPS, 7 COB, 9 SIPS. 10 RANKS. DOWN: 1 DOTE. 3 PORT. 5 TAKE, 6 BANDS, 8 BRATS. Three winning solutions received. £50 Prize divided between: — M. $$ Shopeju. Police Station. Calabar. Nigeria. C. C. Ndibe, Posts & Telegraphs. Jos, Nigeria. •nd C. P. Sealy. SPOONERS. ST. JOHN, BARBADOS. HWI Each prize-winner receives £18. IS. 4. PRESS FEATURES AGENCY. 20 Langside Place. Olasgow. SI., Scotland. i:u... i *kia. ANDV C.ANTKAt'ME —modV a sterling 69 (yesterday, included five 4' , . The rate of scoring slowed t: fr, D t T"L slmUar \ ,r ke [* 'o d{>wn considerably and in one D later Jn the over although Andy hour and a half but 58 runs were did not use as much wrist in his scored as did Slollmeyer. Stollmeyer atoned somewhat K Slill bv D— -inwefnl aimkpn,..v wiUl ,h "' v '''-"shi drives to Uw wS' th? o^aSSSf 1 weM placed £*5 S SSS^X " •ingle the Trinidad pair advWcT. over t,nd Pntcred lno slx,t the s?ore at an even rate WalThe score was 148 and Stollcott brought Atkinson into the meyer 67 when he pulled a thign attack from the screen end and muscle in attempting a. short run. this was the Mgnal for Ganteaume He was allowed a runner, to show that he had now got his Asgarall sent up the ISO with %  eye in. He igot into his wicket pi.wprfiil cover drive on* Atkinand hooked the second delivery fcun for 4 This had taken three away to tne square log boundary hours and fourteen minutes to for four runs, and later pushed complete, and Asgarall was now one past gully for another bound 15. •ry to complete 20 runs and • %  > draw even with his skipper Walcott now gave Evcrton Stollmeyer. Weekes a spell from the screei. end. This was Weckes's first spell with ihe score at 43 and each of the tournament and the crowd or the batsmen 21 runs gave him a great ovation "Norman Marshall beat Jeffrey bowled Innocent looking •i.ll of -U-kat.: 1 tot us. 1 for BOWMNG UU VSIS o. M B. Ublllna il 1 4S Mllllnaloti 30 1 41 Maiitlu.ll II • at Alhlnaon a s S> Marshall is s %  > Wcekra • f • Walcott • s WaJeott 3 • M M.C.C. Australian Tour An Exhibition Match LONDpN. Feb. IB. The \u v. captained by Hutton. had arranged a two-day fixture ** %  .is .is... -i V/mlna-li*.. f'niii.t|.ii VI Stollmeyer with an off turn and breaks but the I.U.MH-.-M he mi out of his ground for a him with some respect and the % %  mM B ^ ,vio '^" Co ,lt '>'.,? t1 ,iau~i •_ _i__i__ more or less as an exhibition match But so slow were moment but Wood fumbled tho over yielded two singles ball and he got back. When the game stopped for tea „ To add Insult to Injury Stollsoon afterwards. Trinidad had Sffi'SLs?. l n thetr b,tU ? 1 thal meyer off drove the next "ball ror scored 18ft for the loss of one *, 5 1 1 lnterv ned on !" •*" a single. Hunte flelded and oyer wicket. Stollmeyer was TH not ,n,1 -. d,v and P^^r"*"* nv threw for four more runs and ""l % !" Asgarali 18 not out Stollmeyer got live for the strike The Trinidad innings wi This made the score 48 and 2, minutes old and was definitely Ganteaume tucked Hie next hull behind the clock away to the on-side wide of midon for a couple to send up 50 After Tea in 82 minutes. I M s,..,j "asj am. ,'i i-. I'll.-. I !' 1 nw further play, the MCC had not even batted for the first time an.l ..;,;., %  Hie locals had only seven first innings wickets down. As an exhibition the match was ii complete farce and even though did interfere with play in any i tii,i" the time bowled Bjsj W ith (he >•' secund day. il did not from ,he.,,e.„ Z^*££ i !g. n EL*Z ncvitable from Mulliu* Ganteaume got Into the thirties new ball witti a back drive t<. Imm „„ „n when play was resumed after lea 1"" %  "**•••*" %  • ."""' ,,,v """' ^:r^i '""'„' %  %  "" o v " nd w "~" "* SSS SvS:;:" %  *" %  " f lm fie helped himself to two morv other end £.' ^ boundaries with pulls off Norman A.sgai:ili ,ut hard t„ Walaaal .w h *L 1 c un,r >* XI batted as Mar.,,.,, ,„ ,He ,„.„ „ ,„„„.. mZBSgM &<22gS ^^VFgS&.TS to hold the catch. not have the necessary ability to thTKrraK^rr KM Asgarall, whose „,„,• was now 3 ai*VT !" kept a good length f..r over and sent down over lo Stollmt J before the tea interval. "" Jr. ,lrove W^>*"tt for home team 30-year-old Hairy Heard. .. nother four clerk at the local rope works. He %  r from Mullins he put together 84 in )ust over Hire MUlington who was brought on ?*" uare cul nor1 "'"' ,lln ">"e hours and as a result earned from the pavilion end in „i aci h 'atn outside the off stump for four himself £21—his employer Im-I of Norman Marshall two over:. rUn *put him on five shilUngli a run later sent down a m-.ldeii nvnr f n l nu r from lleerd's perto Stollmever as well* ihe iu.iV s w> 1,m ey too helped himself formance there wus Unit Interest u to four off Mullins with „ cut high in Eh* Country X! innings over the slips for four and he was Altogether they batted 330 minutes on the first day lo score 201 for" live and they had only men having changed in Norman "VirSoSS •SS HJS*Jg& ^tSjgf; ••', h ei M „ pulled a short one from Mullins Stollmeyer four and sent up the lo tht on boundary for four and 200 in 210 minutes then cut MUlington past third man for another four to reach fifty in Copy-book Cover Drive cne hundred mmule.. He had then hit eight fours. The rate of Three balls Inter Stollmever scoring increased a little. Canexecuted a copy-book cover drive teaume backdrove Mullins through *r four and completed his century the covers for two and then hookIn 252 minutes. He had hit timed him powerfully to the line leg teen fours and had played soundi, boundary At 93 Norman Marshall Iff. With the exception of posIT J sf VICTORIA (OINTIT XI b Ctoa* Shaw low. t> Hollle-. H Haard i Dvwri b Bvrrv K Hawk. Wait b Slmi^i. J Sisa. r Parkkotjas b Wa., it Brown b Bsll>y 1 Quick not oul v KfL not „ U | gslra. Total 11 wkb. daae i VfaeN CULQRAMMA BCC4ME ONE OF BOSSO^S TWO SECRETARIES, WE STRAINED MER fSU5SET5 TO IMPRESS HIM WITH HER. INDUSTRY SPEED >ND EPRCafiNCV^* Thcyll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hado —"TO7 =— • 1 fiOLLrCLC-1 LIKE THE WAV TtiAT NeW tSAL PITCHES IN-HANDLES EvERVTWlNQ I (SJVE HER IN NOTW.Wfi FUT" J. B. LESLIE a Co. LID INSURANCE i.Ol LlfM? IIUILOlNG B UIAI 3Q06 Il* IIOGE'OWN iADOS. ft A 1 GET READY FOR THE CMUCMET TOURNAMENT • Let us fit you now with a FINE TROPICAL SUIT BLAZER AND FLANNEL PANTS • P.C.S. MAFFEI & CO. LTD. Top Scorsn Tailoring" / am SBjfl J NAM ass*. of age i O Mnar ncknrdfa. tmn*$. Aooaut . —. a. } White Zips fastenan in lengths of , 1. 8.1,10.12. 14, 16, 18, 20, 22, and 24 inches. Priced from 29c. to 98c. Coloured in lengths of 6. 7, 8, 9, 10 and 12 inches. Priced from 24c. to 44c. FASTENERS This store will be closed to business at 12 noon on Wednesday 28th February and Thursday 1st March lor the Cricket Tournament. Cave Shepherd & Co., ltd. 10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street ERNIESDemocratic Club Here We OJ AGAI1S th*r* -in be a ,-,(,.,n.,• ,i • p.m. iharpi on fYKasy .,..i Hatch Snd lo date-us* |ha problma ol Ihe r ay ol th. Sp.lrui Masliul. Thi la not a political inMiinf. No tiftar dlnnar ipe-aebsa %  nd Ihar* will 1st a till ...,, on -i! itm MENU Koi- oiifTh. Uatisl Tufhay and llajr, J N O and 5oiu I'onw niakda Sa m a g aa Pfath Mrlba -Plirllv Tfnth MM,,. >,-. ISfJaBl and IIMUM By S 14 K. iixl K not, shy not? Ho •-..' What What' The CARIBBEAN CLUB presents A VARIETY SHOW at The Police Recreation Room CENTRAL POLICE STATION at %  p.m. on Thursday. 1st March. sProceadsinaidorY.W.C A. XESKRVED HEATS ;:: 3/INRESKRVED „ ::: 2 Misalr by the Pattee Band under ihr ttirecUaa sf Capt. RaJsan PHONE 4267 FOR SURINAM PLYWOOD Treated to resist Termites. W thick in sheets 4x8* Va" thick in sheets 3' X V First class quality, ideal for Flush Doors. Cupboards, and Panellings of all kinds. Can be Polished, Varnished or Painted. STANDARD HARDROARD Mi" thick in sheets 4' X 8', !•' 3/14" thick in sheets 4' X 8' WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd. COMFORT. STYLE. DURABILITY. THESE ARE WHAT YOU SHOULD DEMAND OF GOOD CLOTHES. THESE ARE WHAT YOU GET IN CLOTHES MADE BTf C. B. RICE & CO. OF BOLTON LANE Cocsooavcsoooooe


Pav badr0o

NS

ESTABLISHED 1895





WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1951









PRICE; FIVE CENTS



BUDGET WILL USE WAR SAVINGS—

B.W.1.A. Will Lose

$2,400,000 In 2 Yrs.
Redundant Staff Will Go

RECENT PRESS reports throughout the Caribbean to

the effeet that operations of B.W.1.A. within the British
Caribbean would be drastically reduced are without founda-
tion. This is stated in a B.W.1A./B.0.A.C, Press. Release
to-day.

The Company had built up and was continuing to build
up an organisation with a view to expansion of its services,
with the result that there is a redundancy of staff over and
above the present and the immediate future needs of the
organisation. It is the intention of the Company to dis-
pense with this redundant staff as there is no early prospect
of expansion of services within the British Caribbean area,
as is evidenced by the fact that out of a total of 77,252 seats
on all services within that area offered during the period
April to December 1950, only 42,324 were occupied by the
travelling public.







Red China Stations
30,000 More Troops
Near Hong Kong

HONG KONG, Feb. 27.

Communist China has stationed
30,000 more troops in her coastal
region near Hong Kong, usually
reliable British sources said oreys

She now has over 100,000
troops in the triangular area be-
tween Canton, Hong Kong and
Swatow, they believe.

The new troops were largely

seasoned, well equipped cam-
paigners, transferred from the
Shanghai region.

British sources believed the

main purpose of the concentration
of Communi&t troops was to cover
ground which had been thinly
held, in the event of an attempted
Nationalist landing.

Unconfirmed Chinese reports
said today a Communist artillery
unit of more than 2,000 men, and
equipped with 70 field pieces had
been sent to reinforce garrison
positions along the Hong Kong
border. —Reuter.

15,000 Welcome
Manley

KINGSTON, J’ca., Feb. 26.

An estimated 15,000 lined King
Street from the pier to Victoria
Park while hundreds marehed in
procession with flags and banners,
weleoming Norman Manley, head
et the People’s National Party,|
who returned this afternoon from
a lecture tour of America after
arguing a case before the Privy
Council in England,

Manley, who was met at the
airport by the Mayor, will address
a meeting at the race course to-
night, when he is expected to tell
who in Jamaica is responsible for
his nine hour detention on arrival
at New York a fortnight ago.—(CP)





On the route Trinidad to Bar-
bados for example only 8,017
seats were used, although
12,288 were offered.
Discussions have been held in

London between Sir Errol dos
Santos, Chairman of B.W.I.A.,
and Mr. Whitney Straight, Deputy
Chairman of B.O.A.C. in con-
nection with the current and

future ts between the
“wt Te iee mentee ter
the financial year 1949/50 show

financial
@ deficit of over B.W.I. $1,000,-
re The estimated deficit for
950—51

are included in the overall de-

ficit for B.O.A.C. and are borne

by the United Kingdom tax-
payers,

The main purpose of the dis-
cussions was to consider how these
losses could be reduced without
restricting the air services
Operated by B.W.I.A. in the
Caribbean area,

One Less

Due to the energetic steps be-
ing taken by the Chairman,
Management and personnel of
B.W.1.A. to effect economies and
increase efficiency, the forecasted
results for 1951—52 show a very

substantial improvement. This
satisfactory result will be achieved
without any reduction in

the scope and frequency of the
services at present operated by
B.W.I.A., with the sole excep-
tion that the existing eight times
per week schedule between Trini-
dad and Barbados will be reduced
to seven times per week, other
than at peak seasons,

Although the Board of B.W.1.A.
consider that the existing services
ore more than adequate to meet
the present and immediate future
traffic demand, nevertheless |
B.W.I.A.’s resources will permit
an increase in activity to take





ONE HUNDRED UP

off Roy Marshall. Stollmeyer carried out his bat for 114.



ood is behind the wickets and the other

player is C. Sampath who was runner for Stollmeyer.



Britain May
Not Reply

To Russian Note
LONDON, Feb. 27.



Britain has still not decided
whether to reply to the latest

Soviet note in the series alleging
breach of the 1942 Anglo-Soviet
Treaty, a Foreign Office spokesman
said to-day.

But he indicated that a reply
was unlikely.

Diplomatic quarters said that
the British reply depended on
whether Russia would answer the
outstanding western note propos—
ing a four-power conference of
deputies in Paris next Monday.

The French Foreign Office};
announced to-day that no French
veply is to he sex toa similaé
Soviet note received on January
20 alleging breach of the Franco-
Soviet Treaty. The French Gov-



ernment is one move behind],
Britain in exchanges on the |
question of honouring the two

countries’ friendship pacts with |

Russia.
New Note Unlikely

Britain’s reply to the January
20 note from Russia was speeded |
up to provide am answer
charges made against Prime Min-—
ister Clement Attlee in an inter-
view





place, should it be justified by!Communist paper Pravda.

public demand,
@ On Page 5



Dr. Clementis Arrested,
Charged With Espionage

Dr. Vladimer Clementis, the former Foreign Minister 2

PRAGUE, Feb. 27.

who vanished a month ago, has been arrested with a num-
ber of other senior Communists in the vast purge of the
party in Czechoslovakia, it was announced here to-day.

Charges included espionage, treachery and working to
set up a separate Republic of Slovakia.

St. George’s Goes
Back To Normal

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, Feb. 27.

The only incident in the con-
tinued strike to-day was the
early discovery of the breakage
of six nine-foot lengths of six-
inch bore water mains deep in
the wooded hills, six miles from
the capital where the water-
works pipe water from the Rich-
mond Hill Reservoir on a hill
just above St. George's.

The wide eastern and south-
eastern suburban area and_ the
edge of the town was cut off for
several hours while the Public
Works Repair Gang under arm-
ed guard carried out repairs.

The Public Works also had te
truck water supplies to the Men-
tal Hospital, House of Refuse
the Prison and the T. B. Hospi-
tal.

Government House was alse
supplied by the same reservoi)
as well as Belmont anmé Gran@
Anse. Ne work has yet been
done to rem the landslides on
the west ce . Strikers of the
tough — reputed Chantimelle dis-
trict yesterday invaded St. Marks
in large numbers daring willing
labourers fo eommence work at
one point and threatened to re
turn to-day to repeat the order
but neither threat nor work took

jace.

<< arrival of the Police yes-
terday to this and another class
area resulted in, A nese: man break:
ing up of crowds, erk went on
neleslly ta-day in the capita
and on a small scale in some
country parts,

YUGOSLAVS ABOLISH
COLLECTIVE LABOUR

BELGRADE, Feb. 27.
Corrective labour is abolished
by a new penal code approved
unanimously by the Yugoslav
National Assembly to-day.
—Reuter

Altogether, 169,544 members and
candidate members have been re-
moved from the Party in the past
six months, it was officially stated

“Sereenings” aimed at ridding
the Party of ‘dishonest member
people with an unclean past, op-
portunists and all those whose
place was not in the party” dis-
closed many weaknesses and fail-
ures in the perme! organisation
according to Josef Frank, member
of the Party presidium.

The political aims of the purge,
the third since Communists rose
to power three years ago were not
achieved completely, he added.

Dr. Clementis was arrested as a
“saboteur enemy and’ spy” work-
ing for “imperialist countries”, the
party’s central committee said.

Two other former senior mem-
bers of the National Communist
party had been detained as mem-
bers of the same “organised anti-
party gang” plotting to establish a
separate Slovak republic “at a
suitable moment.

Another high Communist official
in Brno, Otto Sling, had been ar-
rested as a British Intelligence
agent.

Sabotage Activities

The report on Clementis was
made by the Chairman of the Slo-
vak Communist party.

He said that Dr. Clementis had
made a statement admitting “co-
operation in intelligence and sabo-
tage activities” and declaring that
in 1939 he agreed to work for
the French secret police.

“Investigation has elearly
proved that Clementis. reported
regularly to representatives of
imperialist countries on wi
important matters and gave them
detailed information concerning
decisions and measures of our
governmental organ,”
he said.

“Clementis betrayed important
state secrets and gave away re-
ports of a traitorous nature.”

His case “has ceased to be a po-
litical one and has become a crim-
inal case. He ends his careers as
Clementis an enemy of the cause
of socialism and his people, and
the agent of imperialists and war
‘instigators.”

and party

—Reuter

to}

T'dad In Strong Position
As Second Test Opens

Stollmeyer’s Century Highlights
Good All Rownd Batting
By 0. S. COPPIN
ABLY led by their captain Jeffrey Stollmeyer (114 not

out) Trinidad scored 232 for the loss of two wickets, keep-
ing Barbados in the field for the entire day yesterday, as

JEFPREY STOLLMEYER completes his century with an wegene cover drive to the boundary for 4

Ideal weather conditions prevailed and the wicket was
The Trinidad batting was slow
and as a matter of fact
they well behind the clock
in seo: 232 in 300. min' but

ON THE ic at fy time Were there any

perfect.



at tim



apparent signs that the Barbados

|; bowling would be able to assume

eo SPOT } the initiative in the game.
The Barbados flelding was good
{}and only a_ possible chance of

|| stumping Stollmeyer at 21 and a

DO YOU KNOW

that 5856 People ey oa a -t
Buy The high hard chance in the slips by

| f
EVENING ADVOCATE | ns

Asgarali to Clyde Walcott

Mullins could be recorded against
every Monday ? them,

The bowling was steady but not



of the calibre to get out first class

batsmen under the ideal condi-

Stassen Backs

tions that prevailed.

given by Stalin to Andy Ganteaume and Jeffrey
The SBritlsh Gevernment is Ei h Stollmeyer laid the foundations
unlikely to send a new. note 1sen ower for a big score and gave Trinidad
before it~ knows whether the .
deputies; of the four Foreign a CHICAGO, Feb. 27. f
Ministers as proposed by the| pJiaâ„¢@ld Stassen, President of
West, are to meet in Paris on Pennyslvania University, said
Monday. 7 here: “I will support General 48 Runs In 138 Mins.
Eisenhower in any recommenda- Nyron Asgarali playing his best
If Russia agrees to a four- bP ool he makes for European| innings of the series to date took
power meeting, observers here] defence”, 38'mi ,
Selievid’ Shak kuithatueag’ nes tha Staswea, » former..-Gevernes.. of 138minutes over 48, but he helped

Anglo-Soviet Treaty are unlikely
be continued. Controversy
with Russia is then likely to be
lifted to conference level,

If the proposed four powet
meeting does not take place, it i
possible that further British notes
may be sent to Moseow, though
there is substantial offielal opinion





here which believes with the
French Government that all
arguments on both sides have

been exhausted and that no good
purpose will be served by repeat~
ing them.

—Reuter.

“Mad Hermit”
Of Norway Caught

OSLO, Feb, /27.

“A mad hermit” who has killed
two men, seriously wounded
third, and spread terror amdng
the lonely Lapp communities, was
caught to-day after the Norwegian
and Swedish frontier police on
skis and in spotter planes had
hunted him in snowy mountains
near Narvirk.

The hermit’s capture was re
ported by a Norwegian Air Force
lane which returned to Bardu-
‘oss Airfield to-night after taking
part in the hunt,

For more than two days ski
patrols had combed desolate
mountain areas of the frontier dis-
triet between Norway and Sweden
—winter home of the Lapp herds-}
men and their reindeer.





Red Italian Rebels Confe |

Two Norwegian airmen who
landed their Fairchild spotter
plane on the frozen lake near
Ratjajaure were found shot to-day.

—Reuter.
ROME, Feb. 27,
Italian rebel Communist depu- | tended

ties Aldo Cucchi and Valdo Mag-
nani were said today to have been
conferring for three days with
eading Italian left wingers here.
They were expected te issue a
policy statement soon Rebels
have been meeting in Rome at the |
house of the Social Democrat}
leader.
Prominent

politicians, trade
nfonist tis

wid partisar from ali}

hope for



his captain to put on 113 for the
second wicket.
Marshall who bowled
56 runs and Errol
Millington 20 for 41 runs were
steady but the batsmen took nc
chances with them and were con-
tent to score only off the very
oecasional loose one from them.

It was left to Everton Weekes
to steal the bowling spotlight
from the regular bowlers, He
sent down five-overs of slow off
spinners and took one of the
wickets that feil for six runs. Twe
of his overs were maidens.

Trinidad have now placed
themselves in a strong position
regardless of what weather con-
ditions obtain to-day and for the
rest of this Test. i

Clyde Walcott is leading the
Barbados team as John Goddard
is not available for this Test.

@ On Page 8

Minnesota: and Republican Con-
gressman, expressed moderate
peace and said: “When
there is no hope that we can avoid
a third world war, we should
etrike immediately at the heart of
Russia,”

He said he based his hopes for
peace On five reasons,

Unrest behind the iron, curtain:
vast potential American air power:
United States strength in western
Europe: slow but definite improve-
ment in the hopes of non-Com-
munist nations of Asia and Africa,
and the assurance of a sound
and highly productive American
economy.—Reuter.

All Quiet In.

Morocco

CASABLANCA, Feb. 27.

Complete calm existed in Rabat,
the Moroccan eapital and Casa-
blanca to-day following the settling
of the crisis in relations between
the Sultan Sidi Mohammed Ben
Youssef and the French Resident
General Alphonse Juin.

In Fez, the Moslem religious
capital, yesterday 5,000 armed
tribesmen on horseback paraded

Norman

21. overs for





Communist Chief
May Return Home
For Elections

PARIS, Feb. 27.

The évening newspaper

ol

through the streets headed by |France, Ce Soir said to-day that
French and Scherifien flags. Maurice Thorez, French Com
—Reuter. munist secretary general would

return to France from Soviet

Russia to beost party morale for
the forthcoming French genera!
elections, The report, attributed
to “French Communist quarters”,
said Thorez had not yet fully
recovered from the stroke he had
some months ago.

Official Communist circles

FIFTH TEST MATCH

On the fifth day of the
Fifth Test Match hetween
England and Australia at
Melbourne, by lunch time
Australia had seored 193 for

7 wickets, a

fused to comment on the report.! producers’ own united request.

—Reuter.







over Italy are reported to have at-] Forty Communist workers. were
today reported to have handed in
The policy statement is expect- |their party cards and asked for
ed to announce measures for ex-
tending a deputies’ movement for
the “unity and independence” of | East Italian district of Teramo.
Italian workers, | In the same region the Vice-
As Communist leader Palmire | Secretary and 300 members of the
Togliatti returned today to his} iocal Communist-led Trade Union
desk in Rome’s “street dark shops” )Headquarters were said to have
after ten weeks convalescence in| resigned
Moscow, an anti-cominform re-| It was reported that
volt ined ground copies of a rebel deputies’

50,000

ait gair booklet

the second Trinidad-Barbados Test opened at Kensington.

|

Of $1

an. excellent start in putting on} the Senate Foreign Relations and
118 for the first wicket before } Armed Service Committees on the
Ganteaume was out t© a snick in } Woops to Europe issue.

the slip off Roy Marshall. Hoover said “it seems to me





Water: Housing: Schools: Roads:

Miscellaneous Will Get Major Share

Communist

Troops Dig In

TOKYO, Feb., 27.

Communist troops were digging
themselves into deep defensiv
positions across the waist of Kore:
below the 38th parallel to-day
as mud and melting snow halted
the United Nations seven-day-old
offensive,

There were limited advances
highlighted by the Australian in
fantry seizing a hill feature at
the point of bayonet. This 67(
yards high hill had held up the
advance of the Commonwealt!
Brigade for four days te the nortt
east of Chipyong.

Australians and South Koreans
also penetrated forward Commu
nist positions at two points tc
the west of Hoenmgsong ano
further east South Koreans drove
Chinese from tactically impor-
tant positions in the face o!
mortar and machine gun fire,

Other South Korean troop
seized high ground one mile
west of Hoengsong. Elsewhere
United Nations activity wags main-
ly confined to patrols with ar
tillery support,

On the central front United
Nations air attack took a heavy
toll of 3,000 to 5,000 Communists
dug in 31 miles east of Seoul,

Communists have ringed the
former southern capital with an



estimated 20,000 trenches and
gun emplacements,

They have estimated a division
entrenched about three miles
north east of Hoengsong on the
cast flank of the central front
and the regiment west of the

town, They hold all ridges facing
the north bank of the Han River
in strength in this area,

The first Communist activity on
the east coast for some time was
reported to-day with about 1,400
troops moving southwest just be-
low the 38th parallel,

—Reuter,

100 Divisions

In Europe

Urges Hoover

WASHINGTON, Feb. 27.
Herbert Hoover, a _ former
American President, said to-day
that Europe could not be defended

with fewer than 100 divisions,
He said there was “utmost
jeopardy” in involving the United
States in a land war in Europe
Hoover was testifying before



that there is only one real salva—
tien for Europe at the present
moment. That is to build up air
and naval power in the United
States and Britain so as to over-
whelm Russia in case of attack”.

He was one of several Repub-
lican leaders called by two
Committees to give evidence
Hoover appeared after the Senate
Republican leader Kenneth
Wherry had criticised the
York Governor Thomas Dewey
and Harold Stassen for ther
opposition to his resolution ban-
States

New

ning United
Europe

troops for

—Reuter,



Britain Will Discuss
Sugar Prices With

C’wealth Producers

LONDON, Feb. 27.
Britain is to discuss with Com-
moenwealth sugar producers re-
presentatives this year whether
they can get “greater precision” in
the method of fixing prices under
Commonwealth sugar agreement,
Food Minister aurice Webb
told the House ef Commons this,
Cyril Osborne, Conservative,
had asked why he increased the
price for Commonwealth sugar by
over 35 shillings a ton, when one
eountry did not. make any claim
for increase and-another asked for
one of only 35 shillings per ton.
He wanted to know why in view
of this the price for Common-
wealth sugar in 1951 has been
fixed at £32. 17s. 6d, per ton,
Webb said that when increases
of price were agreed they were
based upon such evidence of in-
er d costs as was available. He
ad that the uniform price for
all Commonwealth sugar supplies
was finally agreed after negotia-
tion at the Commonwealth sugar

Reuter,

ee





attacking the Communist Party
and ealling for the defence of Italy,
even against the Russian attack,

membership in the Christian De-| had been snapped up in a single|
mocrat.Party at Giulianova in the | day.

In Rome, Cucchi, and’ Magnani |
told a correspondent of Milan‘
Corriere Della Sera whieh is for}
Government, “there is no question |

of creating a new party, but of}
giving life to a movement which |
can maintain the widest political]
scope,” —Reuter.

Inecame Tax Brings

985,972 Capital Expenditure
In

Quarter Million Dollars

THe ESTIMATES. (1951-52) approved by the Executive

Committee on
before the General mbl
Estimated reventie was
Estimated expenditure:

iy.
$10,575,612. .
$10,409,184.

Capital expenditure was $1,585,972.

General
estimated ai $4,313,000,

revenue balance

at 3st

March, 1951

February, 1951 were last night laid

was

Income Tax brought in $250,000 more in 1950-51: and
Customs and Excise showed increased returns by $228,000.

Increases in 1950-51

due to

unforeseen and

under-

estimated expenditure was approximately $240,000,
Estimated surplus for 1950-51 was $261,000 or 242 per

cent of Revenue.

ee

{ ey

'
r . i
The Weather
FOR the past couple of
days the horizon has been
very hazy, Direction of the |
wind and other general in-
dications would indicate that
the South American coast- |
line around Venezuela is !
having another heavy rain— |
fall. Cirrus clouds |
yesterday afternoon con- |
verging on the south
southeast horizon would in
dicate the presence
rainfall in that direction,
The barometer continues
to vary and at 3.45 yesterday
afternoon was reading 29.84, |
Under normal conditions at |
this time of the year it should |
read 29.94 at that time of the |
afternoon, |
If these conditions keep up
Barbados can expect more
rain. If however, conditions
change and the barometer
goes back up, the weather
| will remain fine, }

seen

ol





Fatima Arrives
At Antigua

From Our Own Correspondent
ANTIGUA, Feb, 27.
The statue of Our Lady of Fati-
ma aceompanied by Father Moore,
arrived at Coolidge Field today
and were met by Rev. Fathers
Vanackre, Hermans Styekers and
two nuns. After the statue was
mounted on a decorated lorry, a
long procession of cars followed
her on a four-mile journey to St.
John's, Peasants left their cotton.
picking and rushed in crowds
along the roadside to glimpse the
statue.

In the city a colourful pageant
by Children of the Holy Name
Society and thousands of people
witnessed Fatima’s entrance to St.
Joseph's Church.

Estimates
based on an

for

1951—52
anticipated

are
increase

of Customs and Excise Duties by

$171,500, and an
income tax receipts by

inerease
$300,000

of

Draft estimates of expenditure
for the new financial year amount

to $10,409,184 an inerease of
approximately $550,000 over
revised estimates of current
expenditure
Capital expenditure of $1,585,
972 is prepared as follows:—
School Buildings .. $226,196
Post Offices - § 20,600
Other Buildings . $ 95,152
Housing $295,086
Roads ... $225,195
Water Supplies $332,000
Loans—Fishing f
Industry wt .§ 404
Miscellaneous . $214,442
Special Expenditure $ 1
Colonial Develop-
ment & Welfare $176,806
Expenditure derives from the
following sources: ~
Advances pending rais-
ing of Loans , . $491,384

Unexpended Loan Bal-
ANCES ...4,. Pee
Contribution from Rev-
OntUus a5... ss :
General Revenue
Balance baked
Colonial Development
and Welfare
The estimated General
Balance at 3lst
approximates $4,000,000.

pg te

March

. $111,898

. $250,000

$555,884

$170,806
Revenue
1952,

PERMITS EXTENDED

PRETORIA, Feb.

27.

The South African Minister for

Economic Affairs

decided

that

both import permits and letters of
authority for the first six months

of 1951 are to be

automatically

extended to refer to the full ealen-

dar year 1951.

—Reuter.



TELL THE ADVOCATE

THE NEWS
RING 3113

DAY OR NIGHT





“Andl’vesmoked

them ever since!”















“What's the real purpose —/

of the filter tip? I suppose // 4

,

of the exquisite flavour.’

“No, the flavour, strange
to relate, comes from the
tobacco.”

**You’re fun to know, Jimmy.

The last time

we came here

it was a new cocktail: this
time it’s my first du Maurier -—

and very nice, too.”’

like them.

to my first du Maurier.”*

them for years.”

There'll never be a better cigarette

du MAURIER

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE

SOLE DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON
a a aera

& HAYNES CO.,
sana ee

“It's discovery night, David.
Jimmy’s just introduced me

“We do our best to
please. L thought you'd
They
seem to give a cleaner
and a cooler smoke.”

do



“You ave behind the times.
Nina’s been lyrical about

$4. for $0

MADE IN
ENGLAND

LTO,, BRIDGETOWN

10.98
PAGE TWO







Carib Calling



MRS. CHAS. H. DODD, wife of Lt. Col. Dodd, newly appointed Chief

Secretary of the Central America,

IR ROBERT MacKENZIE who
arvived here on Monday
from Trinidad hopes to leave to-
morrow for Puerto Rico on his
way baek to Washington, where
he is first Secretary at the British

Embassy, Sir Robert has just
Completed an official tour of
Central America and the West
Tndies. He is staying at Four
Winds, St. Peter.

Sir Rebert, born in 1906 was

educated at Eton, Trinity Cbllege

and Cambridge. He was a tem-

rary Major in the Intelligence

on in 1942. In 1944 he was

the. -British Embassy in

ris, then-to the Foreign Office
iny 1947.

T.C.A.’s Agent
RS. J. CLERK leaves this
morning’ for Trinidad by
T:C.A. Her husband works with
Messrs. Gordon Grant and is
T:C.A’s. Traffic Representative
in Trinidad.

H.M.S. St. Kitts
SHIP bearing the name of
one of the Leeward Islands
Nas just been mentioned in an
Admiralty dispatch. H.M.S. St.
its is the vessel in question and
her crew have been praised for
their part in the rescue of a U.S.
Naval Pilot from the Tyrthenten
Sea after his plane had been
forced down with engine trouble.

Short Visit

‘R. E. R, EDMETT, Senior
Producer of the B.B.C, W.1.
Programmes is due to arrive to-
day on a short visit. He expects
to leave Barbados on Saturday.

Leaves Today
R. H. L, OW PLECKER,
O.B.E., Headmaster of
Christ’s Hospital, (The Bluecoat
School) is due to leave this after-
noon for B. G. via ‘trinidad by
B.W.1.A. He will be accompanied
‘by his wife and daughter.

Mr, Flecker is on a_ three-
month tour of the Caribbean for
the British Council, meeting
other headmasters and lecturing
on a variety of educational sub-
jects.

By The Way

Beachcomber



by.

MAN who is said to have

done 93 miles an hour on a

stationary bicycle must have had

great fun not watching the coun.
try whizz by.

If speed records could in future
be broken in one’s own room, it
would saw@ a lot of fuss but it
would not*ihduce the mental state
which Pascal had in mind in his
famous saying. I knew*a young-
ster (it is surprising how many
odd people 1 know) who sat up
day and night in his sitting room
going through the motions of ca-
noeing in a home-made canvas
contraption, He then announced
that he had performed the equiva-
lent of a passaige across the Atlan-
tic. “His idea of ‘equivalent’ is not !
mine,”” commented an old sailor.

The Laughing Maiden
Fat Kwaka laughed in the igloo

or,
Laughed’ so much that she got

stuck,
She couldn't get out, she couldn't

The family tugged from behind,
The "= tugged from in
To
It was like a police benefit tug-
of-war oN
At Mukmuk. The neighbours, be-
nm oe "ere numerous,
wgge: waka, th i
he iwlae he family tand
Into a snowdrift. When they w
all dug out,
eee Aa still stuck in the door,
tl laughing, wh
Than can be said’ fo ie antes
them,

(From the | Eskimo of Runamok). }

ere

7 the rest of

x DAMASK

. Breakfast Cloths

and W.I. territory.

Busy Photographer

R. CHARLES ALLMON, who

has been in Barbados since
January 4th as a guest of the Bar-
bados Publicity Committee, gath-
ering material to write an article
for the National Geographic
Magazine, left yesterday for Tyini-
dad by -B.W.1.A, Mr. Alimon
has taken photographs to illus-
trate his article and also for the
Barbados Publicity Committee.

Mr. Allmon leaves Trinidad
to-day by the Argentina for New
York and will spend about ten
days in Washington. He expects
to be in Bermuda about the middle
of next month doing a similar
job there. He hopes to return to
the West Indies in December
when he will visit Grenada.

His article on
accepted will probably appear in
the National Geographic in about
a year’s time.

Back from Carnival

ISS JEAN HUMPHREY who

was in Trinidad for a holiday
which included Carnival, returned
home over the week-end by
B.W.ILA,.

Mr, H. L. Jeet eee ee ay OY FLECKER, O.B.E,

Barbados if }



Newly Appointed

‘iT. COLONEL Chas. H. Dodd
newly appointed Chiei
Secretary of the Central America
and West Indies Territory, with
Headquarters in Kingston, Ja-
maica arrived here yesterday
afternoon by B.W.LA. on a visi
of Inspection and to eonduct the

Annual Divisional Congress.

Before his appointment to thr
West Indies, Lt. Col. Dodd was
the Field Secretary for Salvation
Army operations in the Southern
United States Territory.

He was accompanied by hi;
wife,

Assistant Accountant
RRIVING from Grenada yes-
terday morning by the Fort
Townshend were Mr. and Mrs.
Ken Lloyd Smith.

Mr. Smith is Assistant Account-
ant at the Royal Bank of Canada’s
Branch in Kingston Jamaica. He
is at present on long leave. They
have already visited Trinidad and
Grenada and plan to visit British
Guiana after a short holiday here.

Mr. and Mrs. Smith were
married about a month ago in
Jamaica.

They are staying with Mr, and
Mrs. Percy Foster at “Strathal-
lan”, Rockley.

With T.L.L.
R. THOMAS WOODING-
DEANE who arrived here
February 8th for a short holiday

returned to Trinidad yesterday
afternoon by B.W.I.A. His

mother who came up with him

has remained on for a longer;
holiday. He was staying with
Maj. and Mrs. F, B. Armstrong

at “Windermere” Navy Gardens.
His mother and Mrs. Armstrong
are sisters.
Mr. Wooding-Deane is
T.L.L. in South Trinidad.
League Editor
WHEN the forthcoming Gen-
eral Meeting of the Leaguc
of Coloured Peoples in Londor
takes place, two proposals wil
be considered, The first will re-
late to the appointment of ar
editor for the League’s magazine
and the second will seek to in-
crease the membership of the
Executive Committee.

Cricket Fan

R. HAROLD WEBB, Director
of Arnold Clayton and Co.,
of England who was in Barbados
on a short visit returned to
Trinidad on Monday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. A keen follower pf the
game of cricket, he saw the W.I.

cricketers in action in England
last year and also some of the first
test between Barbados and Trini-

dad. Mr. Webb is a member of
the Lancashire Cricket Club.

He was staying at the Marine
Hotel.

with

Intransit
R. AND MRS, J, RAY WAL-
LER arrived from Trinidad
on Monday morning by B.W.LA
to join the Lady Nelson on her
trip north. Mr, Waller is a farm-

er in Columbus, Ohio, The Lady|

Nelson
night.
Leaving To-morrow

EAVING BARBADOS | to-

morrow night by the Lady
Nelson will be Mr, and Mrs, R.
Percy Adams from Montreal and

leaves here to-morrow

Mr. and Mrs. W. C: Cochrane }
and Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Currie
from Ontario. {

‘This is the Adams’ ‘second visit

here. He is an insurance broker
in Montreal. Mr, Cochrane js a
retired businessman from Toronto
and Mr. Currie is in the manu-
facturing business in Hamilton,

eee. are all ests at th
aay, gu the Marine







GLOLE

TO-DAY ONLY 5 & 8.30

Lili PALMER

IN

"TO-MORROW ONLY 5 and 830pm.S MORROW ONLY 5 and 8.30 p.m.
“THAT MIDNIGHT KISS”

John GARFIELD
BODY and SOUL



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PORE aC ARBADOS ADVOCATE





Senior Short Story.

Musie

|
|
LONDON, Feb
1
|

Competition
One of the greatest musical p ° .
spectacles seen in Britain will The Evening Advocate in-

greet King George when he opens; |
the 1951 Royal Tournament ar}
Earls Court Arena in June,

Six hundred instrumentalists
will provide the music at the
tournament. In this musical festi- |
val will be bands from the Royal
Navy, Royal Horse Guards, Foot
Guards, Scottish regiments and
the Royal Military School of
Music.

|
| vits all school-boys and |
| school-girls between the ages |
|| of 12-18 to enter for its
| Senior Short Story Competr-
| | tien. Stories can be on any
|| subject, but should not ex-
ceed 500 words in length and |
| must reach the Short Story
Editer, Advocate Co. Ltd.,
¥ City not later than Wednes-— |
day every week. The best |
} story each week will be pub- |

The basic section of the musi- lished in the Evening Advo- |

cal parade will be the massed band

the winner will re- |
of 250 performers from the School tale andthe w

ceive a prize of books or)



oo ne Stationery to the value of
—LNS. ; 12/6. }
Send this coupon with your
| story. |
SENIOR SHORT STORY |
COMPETITION
CROSSWORD Name .. 2... see eect ee erse |
BO Fics sce iv ceveceges
School ../.,....-sccsee cerns |
FOrm 2... ces e eee ee eee ete |
} Home Address ..-.....-++-+: |
| | Title of Story .....0.--:---|

B.B.C. Radio
Programme



Wednesday, Feby. 28, 1951.
Across a
1, Bullding for the pueeset ? Mid 6.30 asm—12.15 PM. vee eeeeen ens 19.7
4. $ change in the box, (4)
a. Pacinc. (8) 6.30 a.m. The Music Goes Round; 7.00
9. Lead for example. | (7) a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m. ae $s re
10, Giant of other days. (4) 715 a.m, From the Editorials; se Sa
13. Makes the lame run. (7) Programme Parade; 7.30 a.m. Ri chamahs
14. Laud ior change. (s) Day; 7.45 a.m. How to be Good at Games;
17. Pish basset, (5) 19. Guide. (4 |ois'’. in. Your Song Parade; 8.45 3.10.
20. It's often up aloft. (6° Britain and America; 9.00 a.m The News;

2\. Minus twenty. (3)

Eye-sight? (4)

23. Its reputation lies in its sting
(5)

ws from "pritain; 9.15
te 15 a.m, aa
glan’
Parad 11.25 a.m, Australia v mn
tas =i Statement of Account; a
(noon) The News; 12.10 p.m. News
12.15 p.m, Close down.

9.10 a.m. Home
a.m, Close Down;

Down

1. The lid closes round the little lyis
devil, (6) 115 p.m.—6.00 p.m, 25.53 M.
2. Mixture of copper, Zinc, and tin.

Condescend, (5) Souvenirs of Music; 5,00 p.m.



) 4.15 p.m. Mil
4. From which much may be Australia v. England; 5.15 p.m, Nina A
6.00
5 haga gy wide open spaces. | kina; 5.45 p.m. Quartet; Ronalde;
i" - p.m, Monia Liter moerey > M & 48.43 M
6. ve has a good time in one spr 6.00 p.m.—7.15 p.m
. tlin ria of clear gin (8) mme;
ii Woo on straight lines. (5) 6.15 p.m. From the 2 aha footer es
12. Maple leaf white or red rose | 6.3 p.m Interlude; Ft ey Raves 7.10. p.m.
for example. (6) je; 7.00 i ET ew rien Minute
15. The eagies nest. s Analysis; 7,15 p.m.
16, Sort of large Knife to cut short by G, E. Mills. sot. meas iste
“a sneeze. (4) 18. Deserter. (3) aay p.m.—11.00 p.m... S182 ¥

Letter Day; 8.00 p.m.
Solution of yesterday's puzzle.— Across: ie et iS ais 15 p.m, Books to Read;
1, Revolve: 8, aaenone 11, Natural, 12 f: The Arts; 8.45 p.m, Composer



Elm: 16 Hose, 18 30 pan. pare
Ketch: 14. Time: 13 ay. Blink ee the Week: 2 09 pin, Statement ct As
24, ; 23 ate; % abase un i
Bowers “Rackers Z Envelope: B, Venvs | Counts oo. Davie: 10.00 p.m, The News;
oot. meres One ae 2) Sty Ot a’ the Editorials: 10.15 p.m.

Lot: Baie:
9, Machine: 10. Nutshell: Hockev*

14
i9, Nile; 21. Bet,

Eric Parker; 10.45 p.m. Mid Week Talk;

Oy. Renee: ti00 pm. From the Third Programme.







————<——— |
ee

AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Orly)

MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 p.m
TO-NIGHT and TO-MORROW NIGHT at 8.30
R.K.O. Presents
ROBERT MITCHUM—JANE GREER

in “OUT OF THE PAST”

with KIRK DOUGLAS-—RHONDA FLEMING-—RICHARD WEBB

1 | pm * To-night
=F

CLUB MORGAN

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





visit

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

throughout the night

Dial 4000 for reservations
2

OPENING FRIDAY 2nd MARCH

EMPIRE THEATRE










PICTURE FOR

| A REE PEOPLE!

AFR





PLUS |

|i Clee

| Holy Lad gph
+ A STORY OF N
| THE PAST, PRESENT “S%®

| AND FUTURE! | Protucet and Oiyected by DOROTHY SILVERSTONE®
Story and Narralicn Wipittem by MILDRED BARISH VERMONT

soe me renee or Pam

MRS. HOUSEWIFE









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RUGS DM MeMORE. ieee sees $6.13
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9 ft. x 12 ft. eR See $9.81 j

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Also—ATTRACTIVE DESIGNS TO SELECT FROM
Compare OUR PRICES BEFORE PURCHASING ELSEWHERE



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Opening FRIDAY
with Local Talent

om |



i

with a galaxy of Trinidad’s sing-
ing and dancing stars under the



GLOBE

OPEN Swur...

it can cost your life!

WALTER WANGER

PICTURES, INC
presents

ROBERT
CUMMINGS

“The BLACK BOOK’

costarring ARLENE DAHL
RICHARD, BASEHART- RICHARD HART

An Eagle Lion Films Release



FOR THE FIRST TIME.

TRINIDAD'S
CARNIVAL QUEEN
of 1951



“CHRISTINE
GORDON

— appearing —
IN PERSON

direction of .

LANDY DE

MONTBRUN

on stage at

EMPIRE

ck CNN ke
SUNDAY, 4th MARCH,
4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

PRICES:
MATINEE:-—

Children 50c.;

NIGHT:—

House and Balcony ...
Stalls and Boxes



Adults $1.00

. $1.00











THE STOUTEST

1951

ORIENTAL
GIFTS!

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 28





WANTED FOR CASH

Used Postage Stamps

Of the British West

Indies. Best Prices paid at the f *
Caribbean Stamp Society, No. 10 TH AN Vs DIAL
Swan Street. the 366





PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW, (Last 2 Days) 4.45 and 8.30 p.m |

zx.o.ravio) TARZAN AND THE SLAVE GIRL

with Lex BARKER—Vanessa BROWN—Denise DARCEL. & Others -

KCL

MELY SHORT FEATURy
PRODUCTIONS Ing,

|
|
}
|



Produced by EMERSON FiLM CO ond ‘Cavsvat
Distributed by RKO RADIO PICTURES, INC.

Grand Opening ie +
3 Shows 2.30, 4.45 and 8.30 p.m
BOB HOPE in “FANCY PANTS"



“y 30 p.m
MIRACULOUS JOURNEY
and RAIDERS OF THE BORDER

Thursday













| PLAZA Theatre=O/STIN (DIAL 8404)

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 5 and 8.30 p.m,

“RIDING THE SUNSET TRAIL”
and = “DEATH VALLEY RANGERS”

with KEN MAYHARD HOOF GIBSON—BOB STEELE

(Monogram Dottble)

with TOM KEENE



Fy ie ay & Saturday 5 & 8.30 p.m.
“BACK TO BATAAN” and
“CRIMINAL COURT"

“CODE OF THE SADDLE” and
“KIDERS OF THE DAWN"

——$——————————

GAITETY—(rHe GARDEN) ST. JAMES

LAST SHOW TONITE 8.30 (Monogram Double)

BELOW THE DEADLINE & MR. MUGGS RIDES AGAIN

Warren DOUGLAS

Midnite Saturday 3rd il









Leo Gorcey & East Side Kids

Thursday (only) 8.30 p.m.
Ico GORCEY—Bowery BOYS

Fricay, Sat. & Sunday 8.30 p.m,
Matinee Sunday 5 p.m.

Errol FLYNN—Alexis SMITH in

* MONTANA ”

Color by Technicolor.

in
“MR. HEX” and
“KNOCKOUT”
with LEON ERROL



THE
CHINA DOLL

Restaurant announces the
arrival on an advisory visit
MR. JAMES AKINE



“Famous Chinese Chef” of
Canten China
SPECIAL
The ‘‘DOLL’’ is now
equipped to verve Quick
Lunches, Priced @ 3/-, 4/-

and 5/-. These arrangements
will be effective as from
TO-DAY. A Limited quan-
tity of Fresh T'dad Shrimps
now available, Phone 4730
for Reservations. |



MR. JAMES AKINE













EMPIRE

To-day and To-mcrrow
4.45 and 8.30

United Artists’ Pictures

ROYAL

To-day and To-mcrrow
5 and 8.30

Presents ...

“DONT TRUST
YOUR HUSBAND”

Starring

Madeline CARROLL
Charles (buddy) ROGERS.
and Fred MeMURRAY






Yvonne

|---| sfBlosaeres-chumou-clete
| OLYMPIC [OO
ROXY





To-day and To-ma@-row
4.30 and 8.15

20th Century Fox Double—

Signe HASSO and Preston
FOSTER in

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— AND —

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with Douglas Fairbanks Jr.







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MANNING



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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUAR

England



Y° 28,

Has Best

1951

Chance To Win In Years

Barbados welcome Boh. We ndertul Counsellor, Sch. Baiohow . = os sd ition tte ily cl
to the island this week the Colum- | *; > Sich ach Rrabauel ©. ot oe See Se ad ; Gets skin rea’ ean
aa s ; â„¢ taker, Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch. Emanuel C seams 1 res where germs hide $$
(From W. J. O'REILLY) Miss Isabel Lenagan cut aM-/bian motor vessel Cacique del | Gordon. Sch. Rosarine, Sch. United Pil-| “04 cause terrible Itching’ Cracking, y
MELBOURNE, Feb. 27, other notch in her niblick over! Qaribe which has been added to] stim S., Sch. Lindsyd Il, Sch. Anita A.,] Eczema, Peelin Acne,

_Bedser and Simpson played the starring roles in a grand
day’s play which has given England a clearer prospect of

victory than.they have had f

tralian openers for two runs

, and with any sort of luck at

all, should have added Hassett to his bag.



Coffin Found At
Graves Enid Beach

HILE LABOURERS of the

British Union Oil Company
were working at Graves End beach
on Monday afternoon they un-
earthed a coffin containing a hu-
man skeleton.

The matter was reported to Mr.
H. A. Talma, Coroner of District
“A” and he in turn requested Dr.
A. W. Scott to inspect the skele-
ton.

Dr. Scott found the bones to be
very old. Mr. Talma then order-
ed that they be rebusted.

eo, Nose: 88. Pa lif Uh)
2 {| tina, S.S. S. Sofia, S.8. Folke Bernadotte, - tb)
markedly improved, and he har] President's Cup, Mrs. Vera Man-{is 9 knots and, for the present, } 5:5 Prospector, 8.8. Macoris, SS. Tiber- ;
T. COLONEL anc Mrs. Chas, | Ce" , able to bowl for longer’ ning took the top honours. Play~{here itinerary will be Barbados,|Pyjnto sao Hutiniand ot SS: Esso T Y
y Dodd BUG) Mrs. COS.) nevleds, ing off a handicap of 33 she took |St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada SUGAR FAC OR

une a were given a big 110 strokes for the first eighteen |and Aruba and vice versa. She is MAIL NOTICES i“ SS
zz come at the Salvation Army To-day he got several balls|holes on Saturday, giving her a| consigned to the Schoonér Owners’ — ;
— Reed Street, last night.| to lift disconcertingly off the|net 77, and her 103 on Sunday | Association. Melis for -2.8' Lady Nelson extended S PLIES

any Salvationists attended and| good length mark, and Burke | gave her a net total of 147, which WMalis ter Dominica Ge the Sen. MLL
by the looks on their faces the} succumbed to one of them. was six shots better than Miss Eunicia, Avill be closed at the General oom
majority appeared to be pleased} Stepping back in defence,|Lenagan, who played off only a Man Lost From sa i aig Fe Py ag a — WE OFFER — ie
to see their newly appointed Chief Burke edged a catch off the}|three handicap, Miss Katy Lena- at 2 p.m, Ordinary Mall at 230° p.m, all
Secretary and his wife. shoulder of his

To-night at 8 o'clock Mrs.
Dedd will address the Wlomen’s
Rally and there will be an Ex-

hibition of work ‘done in the}, Morris stepped inside to belt|Nurse, the veteran club swinger | Harbour and Shipping Department at greg, Mail at 10 a.m , Registered Mait
various Home Leagues through-|the ball hard behind square leg|who was playing off an 18 handi-| yesterday said that a man Was lost | dn ihe Bath Pobre tas ft 280 Pom. all BP me OM ee A" es Bh” es GY BY”
out the island at 5 o'clock thig}bUt a late indipper beat him to|cap. In the Stpleford System | overboard the home tanker Palmas

evening.

A Young Pebpple’s Demonstra-
tion and Sound Movie Programme
will take place on Saturday
night at 8 ©’clock and this will be

hr : 7 N Schooner La rive
presided over by the Chief Secre- |°f, Simpson and Tattersall which |} progress, the field which generally | Ships moving in that vicinity are} esterday with or. ‘of a SACROOL is STEAM HOSE
tary, added 74 precious runs was a includes more than thirty. con- requested to keep a sharp look out bags of copra, 20 bunches 7 of ay” 7
monument to the grit and deter-|tenders was reduced to twenty- for him. Ha plantains and 30 bags of charcoal bi a % and 1
Lt. Colonel and Mrs. Dodd will}mination of England's north-| one entries, Her skipper Captain Gumbs, on sare @
address a special gathering in |country cricket. Patera mate. thi 9 rs

their honour at the Bethel Meth-
odist Church on Sunday evening
at 4.30 o'clock. It is expected to
see ga large turn-out to hear these

two gifted Salvation Army Lead-
ers,

OMEN ure crowding the
building behind the Chil-
aren’s Goodwill League to give
in their names for emigration to

the U.S.A. On Monday 500 women
with

With his score nine, Hassett
snicked an easy cateh towards
first slip where Hutton’s view of
it was somewhat obscured by
Evans moving quickly across try-
ing to take the catch.

Bedser has bowled magnificent-
ly on this tour, profiting by the
experience gained here in 1946,
he wisely decided to drop all pre-
tence of pace and concentrate
solely upon his outstanding
ability to meve the ball each way.

His approach to the wicket this
trip has been easy and unlabour-
ed, and consequently his qaontrol
of length and direction has been

or years. In an inspired burst
of sensational swing bowling, Bedser collected both Aus-

bat to slips.

None but a gifted bowler can get
that to happen.

it. Bedser has an uncanny habit
of lifting England’s bowling onto
the highest plane each time he
bowls. ,

The tenth wicket partnership

As Simpson put tne wood into
the Australian attack, Tattersall
defended grimly and intelligently.
Hassett’s setting of eight fields—
men in a friendly discussion-
group circle around ‘Tattersall’s
bat, caused the tailender no
anxiety.

That Hassett was reluctant to
bring Johnson into the attack

hird with 28 points.

I. Lenagan Wins
Ladies Medal Play

the week-end when she carried
off the ladies medal play cham-
pionship at the Rockley Golf
and Country Club, beating the
field over the 36-hole test by a
wide margin This is the second
successive year that Miss Lenagan
has won the medal play title and
as she also holds the match play
crown there is no question of her
supremacy in the ladies field.

Mrs, Elizabeth Widmer finished
second, one stroke better than
Miss Katy Lenagan who was
third, in the championship. The
winner turned in an 80 for the
first eighteen holes on Saturday
and was one shot better with a
79 on Sunday, both being excep-
tionally good scores considering
the deplorable, even impossible
condition of the greens. The sur-
faces have not been top dressed
since the recent rains and hold.
ing even a three-foot putt is more
a matter of luck than skill under
the cvrrent conditions.

In the handicap division for the

gan was also third in this compe-
tition.

The men’s Beer Mug event on
Saturday was won by W. P.

contest he piled up 32 points te
win by three, from his nearest
contender, John Grace, who came
home, with 29. James C’Neal was
Because of
the cricket match which was in

Fined 25/- For
Unlawful Possession

His Worship Mr. E, A. McLeod,
Police Magistrate of District “A”
yesterday imposed a fine of 25/-
to be paid in one month or in de-
fault one
with

imprisonment
Nathaniel

month's

hard labour on





BARBADOS

Another Passetiger
Ship Serves B’dos

Itinerant traders and third class

Golf Championship | ,.co52% ‘

the list of passenger ships calling
here.

The Cacique del Caribe provides
accommodation for 37 passen-
gers provided with bunks and 30
deckers who will make their trips
reclining on cribs and chairs.

She made her first trip to Bar-
bados when she called on Sun-
day. She was formerly run be-
tween Columbia and Panama as a
passenger freighter. Since she
was bought over about 14 years
ago by Mr. Edgar Trump of
Aruba, she was transferred to the
West Indies run. She now trades
with general cargo, especially
fruit.

The Chief of the Caribbean, as
she would be called in English, is
under Captain Abel Archibald
who was once the master of the
motor vessels Daerwood and T. B.
Radar.

The Cacique del Caribe has a
gross tonnage of 230 tons. «She is
103 feet long, 22 feet wide. and
has a draft of 9 feet. Her speed



Tanker “Palmas”

A cablegram reaching the local

between Maracaibo and Las Pie-
dras.

The Palmas is carrying out: an
extensive search for the man, ac-
cording to the cablegram. All



U.S. TRAINING SHIP
TO VISIT BARBADOS
MARCH 3 TO 6

The United States’ Training
Ship Charleston will visit Barba-
dos from 3rd to 6th March,

The Commanding Officer is
Commander J. W. ‘Thompson,
U.S.M.S., and the Superintend-



ADVOCATE

| Harbou r Log

In Carlisle Bay



M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Marea Henrietta,

5.S, Lady

Burma D.,

Nelson,
Seh, Henry

Yacht Caribee, Sch.
D. Wallace, M.V
Cacique del Caribe

ARRIVALS
Lady Noeleen
Capt. Neel, from Dominica

Schooner Laudalpha, 60 tons net, Capt.
Gurnbs, from St. Lucia

SS. Fort Townshend, 1,944 tons net,
Capt. Henrikson, from Newfoundland

DEPARTURES

S$.S. Oakhill, 4,229 tons net, Capt

sythe, for Trinidad

|
|
!
Schooner C.M.W. Ipana,

Schooner 41 tons net,

For-

49 tons net,
Capt. Compton, for Trinidad

M.V. Athelbrook, 286 tons net,
Cook, for Trinidad

$.S. Fort Townshend, 1,944 tons net,
Capt. Henrikson, for St. Vincent

Capt.

% Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless West Indies Ltd.,
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station
SS. Colombie, S.S
S.S. Guaraciaba, S.S.
Bayano, S.S. Blue Ocean, S.S. Golfito,
S35. Benny, SS. Loide America, §.S.
Canadian Challenger, S.S, Oakhill, S.S,

leoa Pennant, S.8. Brazil, $.8. Garanne,

S.S. Esso Utic, S. Esso Relight, SS.
| Krivs! S.S. Rosa, SS. Paula, S.S. Atgen-

$.8. Mauretania,
Jamaica Producer





on the 28th February, 1951,

Mails for S. Lucia, St. Vincent, Gren-
ada by the M.V. Cacique Del Caribe, will
be closed at the General Post Office as
under ;



“LAUDALPHA" BRINGS
500 BAGS OF COPRA

told the Advocate that schooners
and motor vessels are finding it
rather difficult this time of the
year to get cargo from St Lucia,
for- trading with the other West
Indian Islands,

He said that copra is the only
commodity that is plentiful on!
the market, Copra is bringing
£45 per ton and is valued at 8%
cents per pound, “It brings a
better price than sugar,” he said.





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WHAT'S IN A NAME

When you say

Everton Weekes—

Everyone thinks of Cricket,

you

Know likewise,

Everyone thinks of Cooking,
as you

Say G. A. Service.

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BELTING

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urns x , m was a great compliment to Simp-]Moore, a labourer of Pine Hill,| ent of the Academy, Rear Admi« “Tt is a paying trade.” oe L 7 Ss A VINGS
Am nt aie cee son. The ouniain feared that St. Michael. , ral Julian D. Wilson, U. Ss. Captain Gumbs said that it is g EN, , # OBZ im
Simpson would collect more runs| He found Moore sully of ie (Ret.), i be peo Officer nee to Ss tere ee

When the y si than Australia could afford,|unlawful possession of a quantity] present, There wi ye approxi- s. oconuts are 1 ‘ sa a a xf
Centre Fosters’ eiceun’ cae before Tattersall fell to the slow]of chicken feed which he was|mately 20 Officers, 25 Crew mem-|season in St. Lucia and those WHILE THESE BARGAINS LAST
surnames beginning with D to G|off spinner who was one of the]conveying along Probyn Street] bers and 195 Midshipmen and that are available are used for
were registering. By mid-day the most likely to get past his on February 26. _ Harbour Police} Nautical Cadets on board. making copra.
vier nad slrecdy Saken tha uate | defence. Constable.” Wilkinson arrested COME EARLY FOR THE BETTER SELECTION
of 416 and more were still coming, ; | Moore and took him ae ~

One clerk told the Advocate that|_ Australia needs to score|Bridge Police Station where he ee
it appears as though the woime another 250 runs yet. Hassett, our|was charged, Hing

Rati Nimost dependable batsman _ still — i

are more interested in emigration
than the men,

ONRAD HUN'SE, a member of

the Barbados team which is
now playing Trinidad and a mem—
ber of the Belleplaine Sports Club,
was praised for being ected by
Mr. L, E. R. Gil, M.C.P., at the
Annual Meeting of the Belleplaine
Sports and Social Club held at the
nega ne Playfield on Monday
night,

Mr. Gill, Patron of the Club, said

j — n its merits. The first offence
thag he saw no sessan why die iced va committed on February 26
Club should not be able to offer AUSTRALIA—Ist Innings 214 - j
ep ee eee ee ae Australia tnd taints "| Port Enquiry Committee
7 s e t ti jedser wa 4
should be an inspiration to the Marts ibn. hb. Bedaer 4 Holds Seventh Meeting
cricketers of his Club. pen i pling a eo The seventh meeting of the Port
; Miller'c && b Brown ...l.0.... o | Enquiry Committee was held
The following are the Officers | tole not out ..................5 1s |today at the Labour Department.
and Committee elected for the year Extras (9 byes, 1 Jew bye) 10 The Committee interviewed the
sooth. Bretelaats Slane” eG] |) SM! eee hin oO oe Commisslover of
r sident, essrs. .G. d e
Dougal Vice Prenient, feiss age ‘oe a * Police i i LADIES’ IMITATION LEATHER MEN’S POLO SHIRTS 2 LARGE KITCHEN TOWELS, “>
Graham, Secretary, I ed 2 Bedser a 2 3 3 2 iia ae ee caaat ao . s O § Ss. Lu c E ' )
Treasurer, C, Hunte, W. Jordan | Bailey - sits ea i cP agen apie ir ecru. s hite with Zipp. 1 YELLOW POLISHER
and C. W. Springer, members of | ¥rient . 1 34 2 Icellency the Governor-in-Execu- HANDBAGS, White w pp and Ww
the Committee. Tattersall” See igtt bee 6 o ‘tive Committee.



NTP, tes
Ne

es
a

®
oe
JZ

survives. Hole faces a tremendous
responsibility. But it is just the
opportunity that a spirited youth
of ability seeks, to prove his
mettle.

England should win now. Much
will depend on the class of sup—
port that Wright can give Bedser.

Wright bowled well to-day. He
it was who unsettled Miller mak-
ing him ripe for the caught and
bowled chance to Brown,

nn, * My _ SS v=
LRA ER RG

Hawker Put on Bord

For not producing her badge
when asked to do so by a police-
man, 32-year-old hawker Albertha
Murrell of Station Hill, St. Mich-
ael was placed on a bond for two
months in the sum of £1 by His
Worship Mr. E, A. McLeod yes-
terday.

Another case of refusing to sell
which was also brought by the
Police against her was dismissed












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PAGE FOUR





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



Wednesday, February 28, 1951



HEALTH

DURING recent weeks attention has
been called in the Press to the way in
which food for public consumption is
handled in Bridgetown but closer inspec-
tion might lead to even more likely sources
of disease.

In the case of mauby, a popular bever-
age sold along the street, the vendors use
asmall bucket of about ten or twelve pints
capacity, to wash glasses and tin cups for
a period covering two or three hours. Dur-
ing this time they have made fifty or sixty
sales and after each sale the cup is threat-
ened with a cleansing which it seldom
gets. There could hardly be a better
method of spreading contagion than this.

There should be some means of prevent-
ing people suffering from diseases from
handling food for sale or taking part in
their preparation. In cases of dairies those
who take any part in the production of
milk must present a medical certificate of
fitness and good health before a license is
issued to the proprietor. This is a wise
provision which should be extended to
cover all places and individuals concerned
in the preparation of food for public con-
sumption.

Within the last few years the habit of
“eating out” has grown upon the average
working Barbadian but the number of eat-
ing houses has not increased in proportion
with the growing demand. Small shops
with ne accommodation and trays supply
the fried fish and meats which the worker
must eat during the day and late on eve-

nings.

Whilst the small shop can be inspected
by members of the Sanitary Department
the itinerant vendor except by leaving her
tray uncovered and exposed to dust and
flies is shielded from the restrictions of the
sanitary bye-laws.

There must be a remédy against what is
certainly a dangerous threat to the health
of the community. It lies in the framing of

bye-laws which provide that-every person ..

selling articles of food for public consump-
tion should be medically examined ‘and
should present such certificate of good
health before being granted a license.

~An instance recorded in this newspaper

told of a woman who sold pudding and
souse for several months.while she attend-
ed to two children at home suffering from
tuberculosis at the home where the food
was prepared.

The health of the community should be

protected against this danger.

_

B.B.C.

-TO-DAY there arrives in Barbados, the
Senior Producer of the BBC West Indian
programme to the West Indies. He is on
a short visit to the West Indies, which he
has not visited Until this month.

“The. West Indian programme of the BBC

* is only a small part of the activities of the

Colonial Department of the British Broad-
casting Corporation. But it ism many re-
spects the pioneer department... In that
pioneering, the name of UNA. MARSON,
the Jamaican poet and journalist must
receive full meed of’ praise.

The West Indian programme of the BBC
has gone a long way since the early years
of the war when it started, and it has come
in for a great deal of criticism as a result.
Undoubtedly, there are listeners in the
West Indies who enjoy Caribbean Voices
and the Musical programmes like Carib-
bean Carnival. Everyone in the world
listens with pleasure to JAN MASURUS.
But, when it comes to talks, there is a
definite lull in interest.

A distinguished English visitor to Bar-
bados this week described a talk he heard
on a ship coming out, as twaddle. It
smacked, said he, of patronising. Other
criticisms are that West Indian students,
like students the world over, are not the

best informed people in their country. And * |:
sinee a great number of the talks are made. |

by students, and ex-students who never
return to their countries of origin, much of
their comment is jejune.

Criticisms much harsher than these have
been made abotit the West Indian pro-~
gramme of the BBC, but because the
words never get much further than the
bar.or drawing room, the producers of the ~
programme are left in ignorance of what
the larger West Indian audiences think of
these programmes. No one can blame the
Colonial department of the BBC > or the
individual producer.

If critics are vocal only in their cups,
how can public opinion change the mix-
ture now being transmitted? During his
stay in Barbados on Thursday and Friday,
Mr. Edmett will welcome your letters on
the kind of programme you want to hear
from London. This time put your com-
ments in writing. This Newspaper will
gladly publish them. ~.

OA ale

















































dant of the Minister which states



The Contemporary Scene in English Education THE WORLD'S SLAVES
FROM THE CRADLE
TO THE GRAVE= 2

For the grammar. schools the
years since 1944 have not been
happy. The unscrupulous among
administrators have made the in-
troduction of the new secondary
schools an excuse for tightening

their hold on the grammar schools â„¢@ke .an educational

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



By H. L. O. FLECKER

In a speech at “Wakefieli”

Mixed with these attempts to
case, are

and robbing them of some of the S°cial arguments, Inevitably there
freedom they had won. I still have site aries social cleavage between
a letter from a friend and confi- the brighter children in the gram-

that he is well aware of the danger
to the Grammar Schools from the
less enlightened Local Eaucation
Authorities, and that the powers of
the Ministry would be strengthen-
ed by the Act to meet any meas-
ures prejudicial to the quality of
education. There are such powers
in the Act, but they have not often
been used to help the Grammar

mar schools and the rest, which
is apt to be carried on into adult

life. To meet this problem, multi-
lateral or comprehensive schools

have been projected by those
whose approach to these problems

S more social than educational.
In these schools there would be
no selection and children of every
degree of intelligence or unin-

telligenece would be taught inside

Schools, The old elementary code the same walls, divided only in

(much less liberal than the old class.

secondary code) has been rewrit-
ten and imposed on all schools
alike, No difference is made be-
tween the Grammar Schoo! tradi-
tion of continuing school activities
after lessons are over and the old
elementary practice of closing
down at the end of the last lesson
— largely because opportunities
for out-of-school activities, and,
indeed, the need for them, are far
less in the primary level. No
allowance is made for the need
that a VIth Form Master finds to
keep abreast by reading or re-
search with the latest develop-
ments of his subject. His holidays
have been cut and the increase jn
his salary is disproportionately
small.

Another measure undertaken in
order to blur the distinction be-
tween the Grammar Senool and
the modern school is the attack on
the public examination system.
All sorts of specious arguments
were used, but the thing that was
intolerable to the theorists was the
restige of the School Certificate

xamination (something like the
American College Entrance, but
taken at a younger age). It would
have been bad for “Modern
Schools to enter for this examina-
tion in which all but their very
best pupils would anyhow have
failed. It was proposed to abolish
tt, but in the end a compromise
was reached by which the examin-
ation was retained but restricted
to candidates of over 16} years of
age. The “Modern” Schools could
therefore retain their amour pro-
pre and point out that their boys
unfortunately left school too
young to sit for it. A rigid age bar
‘of this sort is a flagrant violation
of the principle of educational
freedom in the interest of doctrin-
aire ideas rooted in a profound
ignorance of boys and girls.

The trouble is that the whole
theory which divides children into
three types is faulty. They are
described by one of the Reports
as—

If a class of reasonable
size is to be established for the
intelligent at the top, the school
will have to contain at least 2,000
pupils in which multitude the
brightest are apt to get lost. In any
case the very large school, well-
known in America, is foreign to
our ideas. I am told that even in
America educational opinion is now
criti¢al of these monsters and to
America we owe the description of
the head of such an institution as
no longer a headmaster but a shock
absorber. The ‘School Base’ or
‘campus’ idea of building a num-
ber of schools around a fine set
of playing fields and arranging
for them to share certain buildings
avoids some of the disasters of
the comprehensive plan.

Until 1944 fees were charged
in the grammar schools, though
in many cases these represented
no more than a fraction of the
cost. In general there were so
many free places ayailable that
poverty was no bar to a secondary
education. The abolition of fees
has not béen entirely advan-
tageous. Some half of the places
in. the grammar schools were
filled not by the obvious ‘fliers",
but by a vast contingent of
“border line” cases which not
even modern examining methods
could claim to place fairly in
order of merit. Many parents of
such children who are placed just
belo# an arbitrary line dividing
the grammar school entrants from
the rest, would willingly make a
real sacrifice to secure for their
sons or daughters the sort of edu-
cation they desire. Coming from
such homes these children used to
have an incentive and an ideal
which often brought them out in
the end high up on the list. Now
they are excluded. It is not,all
gain when an “advance” denies
to parents and children something
they valued and of which they
often made such good use.

All these measures—the level-
ling down of the grammar schools,
the reconstruction of the salary-

something of an anomaly in the
welfare state; but Englishmen are
impervious to logic, as was proved
cfter Dunkirk. We have also an
innate conservatism which drives
on the left of the road, prefers
“Esquires” to “Misters”, scorns
Esperanto anmâ„¢Basic English, ad-
‘eres to an impossible spelling,
refuses to adopt a sensible system
of weights and measures founded
on decimals, drives on the left of
the road, and is really only con-
cerned about the new satellite
towns that are being built to re-
lieve the congested areas where
the Government threatens to con-
trol the inns and public houses.
We instinctively dislike the idea of
the Government running either
the public houses or the Public
Senools — institutions between
which ofher nations must find it
difficult to distinguish. Nor only
they. (Methuen)

I feel that during the coming
years, while the many changes
crystallised in the 1944 Act are be-
ing worked out, the existence of
the independent schools will be of
real service to education. Their
great prestige suits them admir-
ably to keep the flag of freedom
flying. And the old taunt that
they are the exclusive preserve ot
the rich has now lost some of its
sting. The Act allowed Local Edu-
cation Authorities to pay the fees
of suitable children at boarding
schools, and the great majority of
the English boarding schools are
independent. Considerable advan-
tage has been taken of this per-
mission and in time there will be
a considerable cross-fertilisation.
The independent schools are alsc
drawn into a relationship with the
Local Authorities which is valu
able and in no way threatens
their independence. It is to be
hoped that the objections whick
some people feel on doctrinaire
grounds will not destroy this
promising experiment.

The public schools do not lack
their critics, though these gentle
men usually assure that condi
tions have remained unalterec
since their own schooldays. They
are also attacked on social grounds
But the chief threat to their exist-
ence is not the virulence of theix
detractors but the depredations oi
the Income Tax Collector. Grind
ing taxation and the fall in the
purchasing power of the £ threat
en to ruin the middle classes,
which have been for a century the
chief support of the Public Schools
If they perish, their fall is likely
to be due to the lack of any con
siderable number of people t
afford their fees. Already many oi
them are straining to keep dowr
their costs because they know hov.
difficult it is for those parents tc
pay them whose sons they desire
to educate.

























DAVID ROUSSET

PARIS, Feb. 24.

The International Commission for Investi-
gation into Slave Labour Camps, with head-
quarters in Brussels, now is preparing a
head-on, thoroughly documented inquiry
into slave labour in the Soviet Union.

The Commission is made up exclusively of
experts—former inmates of Nazi concentra-
tion camps. They know what a concentration
camp is.

The Commission will represent practically
all the groups of former deportees, regardless
of political tendency, if Belgium, France,
Sermany, Holland and Spanish Republicans
cn exile. Norway is represented indirectly.

The Soviet Union will not be the Com-
mission’s only field of endeavour. It will
oring together information on concentration
and slave labour carnps throughout the
world.

When a dossier on a country has been
sompleted an inquiry will be organized. The
sountry will be asked through official chan-
aels for permission for an on-the-spot inves-
tigation.

So far the Soviet Union, Spain, Greece and
Yugoslavia have been sent such requests.

Spain has replied favourably and positive
answers are expected from Greece and Yugo-
slavia. v

The U.S.S.R., naturally, has not yet
replied.

By





zoming by the end of this month the Com-
nission will begin an inquiry by deposition
and documentation. When all the material
aas been prepared, which should be done by
April, a “Trial” will be held in Brussels.

This trial will be public and it will be
2xhaustive. We will have many detailed
jepositions from new witnesses, none of
whom figured in my libel action against Les
Lettres Francaises. |

A panel of prominent and respected former
leportees to Nazi concentration camps who
have no part in the preparation of the
material will sit in judgment. After the
verdict is handed down a white book will be
published and given as wide a distribution
as possible.

The tremendous propaganda effect of this
campaign in Western Europe should not be
underestimated,

There is hardly a family in France that
did not have one or more of its members
deported to Germany. They know what a
soncentration camp is from having lived in
them themselves, or from having had loved
ones who lived and died in them.

Today most charges against the USSR



If no positive answer from Russia is forth-|%

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1951




















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negotiating committee, the whit-
tling away of their freedom, the
jos agra of the old elementary
code, the attack upon the public
examination’ system, the project
of comprehensive schools, and the
abolition of grammar school fees
—spring from a muddled and
muddied source. Their supporters,
from .motives . good, bad and
mixed, want to persuade English
parents that the new secondary
schools)are just as “good” as the
grammar schools. It all depends
what you mean by “good”. For
children who are _ intellectually
unable to profit from a grammar

carry with them some political taint, how-
ever just they may be, and people in Western
furope are tired of political manoeuvring.
But if.a group .of. respected deportees
whose high moral standing gives their words
a lot of weight say that, on the basis of an
ampressive mass of evidence, slave labour
does exist in the Soviet Union, the people
will believe it and the resultant blow to Com-
munist propaganda will be terrific.
Another reason why this campaign is being

1. Those interested in learning
for its own ‘sake, who
ean grasp an argument or
follow a piece of connected

\ reasoning, who are interest-
ed in causes. (Grammar
School type).

2. Those whose interests and
abilities lie markedly in the
field of applied science or

_.. applied art; who often have
an uncanny insight into the
intricacies mechanism,
whereas the subtleties of
language construction are
too delicate for them.



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year before painting. Then apply 1 coat of “DANBOLINE”.
2. For previously painted work, if the surface is in good
sees rub down, clean, and apply 1 coat of “DANBO-

I hope that this sketch of the
English educational scene since
the passing of the Act of 1944 has-
not been too critical, Inevitably it
is the measures whose wisdom is
Ccubtful that call for most com
ment. There are innumerable
cleuses in the Act which there has
been no time to mention and which
are in general wholly admirable.
It arranges for special treatment
of the defective; intellectually,
physically and morally. It secures
medical and dental inspection ana
care. It sanctions and establishes

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—————




(Technical School type) -

3, ‘Those who deal more easily
with concrete things than
with ideas; whose minds
must turn their knowledge
or their . curiosity to
immediate test; and their
test is essentially practical,

(Modern School type) . ’

“The history of English educa-
tion is, full of examples of
theoretical arguments advanced to
justify an already existing state
of affairs.” This classification fits
with suspicious neatness into the
s¢éheme for, secondary education
outlined “by previous Reports.
Moreover the leading English
psychologist denies the possibility
of classifying children by quali-
tative attitudes until they are
much older than 11 +. The only
measurable distinction at this age
{s the general factor of intelligence,
Every working schoolmaster
would come to a similar conclu-~
sion. He also knows that it is
futile to attempt to conceal his
lack of intelligence from an unin~
telligent child, What he tries to
do is to discover some subject or
medium in which the child 1s
successful and to build on that
success. That is a very different
thing.

6d. 351 ages,
I CANNOT rernember see

Guality iS, éven, sany

What is certain is that these
‘stories—which, incidentally,

hings, ‘besides play ‘Hamle
unswer ‘conétusively

crowded into ‘one volume so many
good short stories as are gathered
here.This is not to say that. the

elude a powerful sea story proving
joa Alec Guinness can do other

those who

school course. the new schools are
as good and better. But it is
fatuous and futile to try to throw
dust in the eyes of the parents by
pretending that the children for
whom the new _ schools’ are
designed are as ‘‘good"’ intellec-
tually, have as “good brains”
as the grammar school children.
It would be better to let the
parents face the truth: but the
theorists and the politicians have
not the courege to confront the
parents with facts.

A few of the oldest and most
important Grammar Schools are
excluded from the jurisdiction of
the Local Authorities, receive a
grant direct from the Ministry of
Education and are allowed to
charge fees, They form a bridge
between the grammar schools and
the independent schools. (In Eng-
lend we call these last Public
Schools, to distinguish them from
Private Schools which are con-
ducted for private profit: they cor-
respond to the Private or Prepara-
tory Schools of America.) The Act
ef 1944 only directly affects them
insofar as they are now liable to
inspection by His Majesty's Inspec-
tors of Schools. Actually they had
almost all invited inspection many
years before. They are admittedly

Lehmann Stops: The

ing
are “lashed”
meals are “piped.”

tially a timorous man, He is was something he had read about

afraid of the country, afraid of in the papers, “Coming over and ,
24 people, afraid of temptation. saying she wanted to play some
in- What is teniptation? Almost any- music, I was took clean off my

tae the temp is everywhere.

e Fevening Thompson

. But Thompson, although happy
“fndre» than énough in the bungalow, is essen-
the length of the tales is uniform.

thing, pubs, cinemas; chieken runs,
tobacconists, the British Legion—

miserably out for a walk because

scholarships to the university and
other plans. of further education
It authorises school meals and

even, in cases of need, the free
issue to children of necessary

clothing. It provides for educa.
tional research. It establishes a
real system and continuity in edu-
cation, at the same time insisting
on the need for great yariety in
our institutions to match the in-
finite variely of children, What
we now need is freedom for some
years from.-political interference,
while we work out the various
measures whose wisdom can only
be determined by experience.

It is probably safe to pro-
phesy that some of them will be
modified in the process. I think
that the words with which Mr.
Butler introduced the Bil] may yet
be justified He said: “Perhaps
this Bill owes its welcome to an
appreciation of the synthesis
which it tries to create between
order and liberty, between local
initiative and national direction,
between voluntary agency and the
State, betwe
a school and the public life of
its district, between manual and
intellectual skill, and between
those better and those less well
endowed.”



By G MALCOLM THOMSON

kitchen becomes a “galley,” plants
in the garden, all

scathingly.

Next morning,
penitence is deep.
terrible thing,” he says,

But. from _ that

in the pub and mentions

goes t
tion no more. Every

the private, life of

| with.

here,” says the colonel’s daughter

Thompson's
“That was a

t moment
sailor goes to pieces, stands drinks

night his

carried out by ex-internees is that they can’t
be fooled by any attempts to camouflage the
Camps. They know what to look for. They
know the difference between an internment
camp and a concentration camp. And they
won’t be taken in by any false arguments
about “corrective labour” or “re-education”
camps.

The crime that the Soviet Union is per-
petrating against humanity by maintaining
this system is all the more difficult to stom-'
ach for us—former deportees who spent
months or even years in Hitler’s horror fac-
tories.

Today millions of human beings are under-
going similar or equally dehumanizing treat-
ment as we did; they are suffering and dying
in the vast silence imposed by their totali-
tarian masters, while many wellmeaning
people in the West have been misled into be-
lieving that it’s all a gigantic lie.

I am sure that the facts will speak for
themselves,

The Communists, fear the truth and that
is just what we’re going to bombard them
—IN:S.










Funeral

progtessive mother, an _ absent,

ally sticky school. ’
Mr, Lehmann
rich table.

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A woman's eye-view of Brief
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invites us to a
as if it
Peter

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not-so long ago were celebrating
the funeral of English fiction,

“The corpse has kicked its way
out of the coffin. From a dozen
years (half of them war years)
of tasting, comparing and publish-
ing, John Lehmann has snatched
this brilliant sheaf; which collects
so conveniently the best of many
writers and. becomes so excitingly
the Evening Standard Book of the
Month,

Thompson’s past is obscure.
People haven’t “behaved right” to
him. The world has been a de-
jecting moral wilderness with
Thompson mooching about in it,
disappointed with human nature,
But his optimism cannot be de-
feated: “I always. fall on my
feet, like I done with you.”

Thompson brings the traditions
of the Royal Navy (from which
he emerged _with clean papers, as
he claims) into the bungalow. The

his employer insists that he shall

have fresh air, Thompson con-
sents to stay out for 20 minutes
and returns after four hours,

sweating like a scared horse, He
had got hopelessly lost, “Woods,
I seen. And that common. = It
played me up proper.”

But it is the colonel’s daughter
who at last brings Thompson to
disaster. She is a baggage who
wears trousers, uses wicked words
in the pub and drinks more than
is good for her. Thomipson avoids
her, looking with evangelical dis-
approval on her tendency to have
a couple.

Then one night Thompson and
the colonel’s daughter come back
to the bungalow very drunk.
“Sing,” says the colonel’s daugh-
ter, and the sailor, a look of wild
love of all the world in his eyes,
sings. “He's the only man up

new cronies in, the bar empty his
pockets, '

“Get_me out here safe,” says
Thompson as last. “Come with
me to the station.” Dozens of
people wave to them as the taxi
moyes through the town, A large
woman, bending double, goes into
shrieks of laughter, It is a tri-
umph, Thompson ignores them,
sitting back in the dimness of the
taxi, out of sight. “Once I strike
Son he says, “I'll be

This_glorious story, bursting at
the seams to hold the enormous,
preposterous figure of the. sailor,
is maybe the most gusty in the
volume, But it is no higher in
quality. than, say, that fine poetic
story of London in the Blitz,
Elizabeth Bowen's Mysterious Kor
or Julia Strachey’s Pioneer City,
study of a schoolgirl with a busy

' of Harriet and Vesey and Charles.

! Especially of Harriet, whose joy
is that as a girl she loved Vesey,
a thin boy with an unhealthy
imagination, and whose sorrow is
that she still loves him when she
has become a married woman
and he an unsuccessful actor,
playing Laertes to a ham Hamlet
in the town hall.

Vesey is not so surely realised
as Harriet, The difficult, emo-
tionally muddled boy of the first
half of the novel grows up into
a sentimental and shabby wolf,
sorry for himself and considerate
of Harriet.

As for Charles, he is not so
much a character as a_ grey,
necessary vacuum labelled in

capital letters, “HUSBAND.” The
only thing one can say with real
certainty about Charles is that
one knows why his first fiancée
left him on the altar steps.

less-progressive father and an ‘
earnest, progressive and emotion- %





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}
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1951

ENQUIRY
TO SELECT

BILL SENT
COMMITTEE

THE Bill to amend the Commissions of Enauiry Act
1908 (1908-3) was given its second reading in the Lagiale-
tive Council yesterday but was sent to a Select Committee.

l'he Committee are: The Hons. G. B. Evelyn, G. D. L.

Pile, Dr. C. H. St. John, Dr. A. S. Cato,

Secretary.

The Colonial Secretary moved
the second reading of the Bill.

He said the purpose of this Bill,
as is stated in the printed Objects
and Reasons, is to extend the
scope ot The Oummiussions of En-
quiry Act, 1908, so as to permit an
enquiry being held into any mat-
ter in which an enquiry would, in
the opinion of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee be in the
publie interest,

It is possible that this Bill may
be criticised on the grounds that
there is no necessity for extending
the scope of the Act and that
svecial cases which are not cov-
ered by the provisions of the Act
snould be dealt with by special
legislation.

With regard to the first criticism
I would remark that a great deal
of water has flown under Cham-
berlain Gridge since 1908, and that
at the beginning of the second half
of this 20th century the whole
political and social structure of
this island is very different from
what it was before the first World

War. Legislation is apt to become
outmoG@ed with the passage of
time. Instances of this will oecur

in connection with the next item
on the Agenda, when it is my
intention to propose that the word
“ship” in the Immigration of
Paupers Prevention Act, 1909,
shall be deemed to include a refer-
ence to aircraft. About the time
the 1909 Act was passed Bleriot
was about. to fly across the Chan=
nel but aircraft were not at that
time taken very seriously as a
means of transport from one coun-
try to another, let alone across the
oceans. Also, in regard to Item
13 on the Agenda, I propose to
move that the Martholes Act, 1895,
which has outlived its usefulness,
shall be repealed and replaced by
more effective legislation,

Expansion

To revert to the Bill under con-
sideration, significant “#velop-
ments have taken pleve since the
1908 Act was passed. /here has,
for example, been a notable ex-
pansion in the activities of the
central Government; in recent
years too many funds have been
created from which publig or local
institutions derive financial assist-
ance, and which cannot, strictly
speaking, be defined as money
from the Public Treasury, I quote
the Rehabilitation Fund and the
Labour Welfare Fund as cases in
point. As the law stands at pre-
sent, it is doubtful whether an
enquiry can be held into the ad-
ministration of funds paid out of
the Labour Welfare Fund, to a
public or local institution, and yet
it is obviously in the public inter-

est that machinery for such an
enquiry should be in existence,
Moreover, the Act as it stands

Jeaves little or no scope for en-
quiry into general matters, and
experience elsewhere in these
days has shown the wisdom of en=-
abling the Executive to institute
an enoniry quickly when the oc-
casion arises.

Narrow Frame

Lest it should be thought that
some unprecedented and sinister
power is being sought, I would
remind Members of this Honour-
able Council that the present Act
is much more narrowly framed
than similar cases elsewhere. In
one West Indian Colony, for ex-
ample, the Commission of En-
quiry Act provides that, whenever
it shall appear to the Governor
in Ceuncil that it shall ke for the
public benefit so to do, the Gov-
ernor may issue a Commission
appointing persons, not less than
three in number, to enquire into
and to report upon any matter
stated in such Commission as the
subject of enquiry. In another, it
is stated that it shall be lawful
for the Governor, whenever he
shall deem it advisable, to en-
quire into the conduct or man-
agement of any department of
the Public Service or any public
or local institution, or the con-
duct of any public or local officer
of the Island, or any parish or
district thereof, or into any matter
in which an enquiry would, in
the opinion of the Governor, be
for the public welfare, Similar
provisions exist in territories
throughout the Commonwealth,
yet I have never heard a single
complaint that the scope of the
legislation is too wide or that t
discretion accorded to the Execu
tive has been abused.

With regard to the second pomt,
that special cases should be dealt
with by special legislation, I would
say first that often the essence of
am enquiry is speed. With the
passage of each day the essential

facts become more difficult to
unearth, Becondly, the conse-

quence of seeking legislative ap~
piival to institute a Commission
of Enquiry in any special case
would be that that case would
become the subject of debate—
possibly impassioned debate —

and the Colonial

fur as possible, have freedom of
echon. Such treedem of action
that would not make it impezsible
for people to live together in a
community. In other words there
should be as little interference as
possible by Government, in ‘he
affairs of the people.”

He thought that Governmént
should, as it were, hold a watch-
ing brief, only taking action where
it became clear that action was
needed for the benefit cf the
public. That was as tar as he saw
it. The present amending Bill
went very iar in the direction of
giving power to the Central Gov-
ernment over the lives and living
of pecple in the island.

It might be true as the hon,
member had pointed out that this
power had never been abused
here, but the fact was that it was
capable of abuse. He did not
think the hon. member could deny
that. In the wrong hands it was
capable cf much abuse and it was
a question as to whether it would
be right to put this power into
anybody’s hands,

Party Machine

One could not ferget that the
power in the island to-day laid in
the hands of a political party.
That party had a majority ‘n ine
House of Assembly and it was
being run as a party machine to a
‘very great extent. He felt tha:
wherever it was possible not to
have party machines this should
ke the case. This eer neces.
Sary in an assembly liké that in
Great Britain, but to his mind it
was an evil in itself and totally
unnecessary. He thought it un-
necessary that they should have
an evil of this kind in their midst
in a little Assembly of 24 peopie.

Mr. Pile said that he did not
think they should pass the Bill
lightly. He thought that it should
go to a Select Committee to see if
it were. possible to work out
something to satisfy the desire of
Government without going quite
as far as the Bill proposed.

Hon, G. B. Evelyn said that he
egreed with the hon. member up
to a point. The or{ginal Bill was
limited but now that parochial
bodies and subsidiary boards were
tiking such a large share in the
running of the country in the
various parishes, these should be
liable to more serutiny. To that

xtent he was in favour of the
Bill.

The Bill was then given its sec-
ond reading and Mr. Evelyn mov-
ed that it be sent to a Select Com-

mittee. Mr. Pile seconded and it *

was agreed to.



—

Pile Named
For Jubilee

Celebrations
In Trinidad

HON. G. D, L, PILE was yester-
fay nominated by the Legislative
Council as a representative to at-
tend the Silver Jubilee Celebra-
tions of the Imperial College of
Tropical Agriculture.

A Message fror the Governor
yesterday to both Houses of the
Legislature, asked that the Legis-
lative Council nominate one of its
members and the House of Assem-
bly two, to attend the celebrations
as representatives of Barbados.

The Message also stated that the
Vice-Principal of the Imperiai
College had advised him that the
College would celebrate the Silver
Jubilee of the grant of its Royal
Charter on Saturday, March 17.
The Vice-Principal had expressed
the hope that, in view of the long
association between the Colony
and the College, it would be pos-
sible for Barbados to be represent-
ed at the Celebrations by one or
more Senior Government officials,
members of the Legislature, the
Agricultural Department and the
Agricultural Society, and had ex-
tended the invitaticn to include
the wives of representatives. The
cost per person was estimated to
be in the region of $100, and it
would be necessary to submit a
resolution to the Legislature to
cover the passage and hotel ex-
penses.of all persons who were
selected to represent the Colony.
A separate invitation had been
sent to Sir John Saint who was
the representative of Barbados on
the Governing. Body of .the Col-
lege.

It was understood that Sir John
and Lady Saint would find it con-
venient to accept.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE |

TAG DAY POSTER



THE BARBADOS 8.P.C.A. are having their tag day this year on

March 2nd. Posters }

Pictured above is one of the
Ub pupils of St. Michsei’s Girls’

designed and some from England are on
display at many of the hotels and clubs.
pouies will help do the collecting on March 2nd.
posters which have been painted by

This year two Shetland

School to help advertise \.P.0.A.

tag day. This one was done by Sheila Chandler, a pupil of St. Michael's

Girls’ School.



Governor Asks For
Accommodation

For Teachers
A MESSAGE from the Gov-

What An M. P.
Wants To Know

Mr, J. E. T. BRANCKER (C)
asked the following questions when
the House of Assembly met yester-
day:

ernor to both Houses of the 1. When did the present Com
Legislature yesterday said that missioner of Police first assuMe
proposals have been put forward his office? 7
by ,the Comptroller of Devel- 2. On how many occasions, for
opment and Welfare for the what periods, and on. what
extension of Erdiston Training i . 10
commissions has the above
College for teachers. The exten- mentioned officer been absent
sion is to afford accommodation from the island since the first
and facilities for training 16 assumption of duty?
students a year from the Leeward 3. Js the Government aware that
nae ae tus 2 A _—— exist in the Police Force be-
ai nil cause of incidents in which
Internet ote oe: we Fee individual members of the
Force have been reprimanded
Oo \ ; | :
Preeti yee * Oy" ss Commins
ship of the Educational Adviser, terms of abuse or in language
Development and Welfare Organi-— otherwise unbecoming, ury-
sation, and. at which the Director seemly or uncultured? .
ot Education, the Principal of 4: If the answer to query (3) is
Erdiston College, the Federal in the affirmative, will Gov-
Education Officer of the Leaward ernment take prompt and
Islands, and Education Officers effective action to prevent any
from St. Lucia, St. Vincent and repetition or recurrence of
St. Kitts-Nevis were present such?

The Director of Education and the
Education Board have examined
these proposals, with which they
agree, but as—

(1) the wastage of elementary

» teachers in Barbados
through deaths, retirements,
resignations, etc. per
annum is about the same as
the number of elementary
teachers (32) which the
College is at present able
to train each year,
no. more staff would be
required for an additional
32 students than for 16
additional students,—
the Director and Board of Educa-
tion have recommended that facil-
ities be provided at Erdiston for
an additional 16 students from
Barbados, making a total intake
of 48 from this Island, and 16 from
the Windward and Leeward
Islands, each year.

2, The Comptroller is prepared
to agree, in principle, to the pro-
vision of funds for the entire capi-
tal cost of the extension from the
West Indies General Allocation,
but a definite decision must await
detailed estimates of the cost of
the proposals,

3. The estimated additional re-
current cost to provide for an
additional 32 students, 16 being
from this Island and 16 from the
Leeward and Windward Islands is
$10,115 per year, of which amount
the Governments of the Leeward
and Windward Islands will be
required to guarantee half, and
this Colony the other half. Details
of this expenditure are set out
below: —

(2

na





Male Tutor +» §$ 3,672
Domestic Science In-

structress .. * 2,400
Part time Lecturers 1,100
3 Maids ns 780
1 Gardener 435
1 Chauffeur .. 728
Water and Light 1,000
$10,115

BOTH Houses were invited to

approve of a communication

being sent to the Comptr-ller of

the Development and Welfare

Organisation to the effect that this

Government agrees in principle to

the extension of Erdiston Training

College for Teachers to provide

training facilities for an additional

32 students (16 from Barbados,

and 16 from the Leeward and

Windward Islands) on the under-

standing: —

(a) that the whole of the capital
cost is met from the West
Indies general allocation from
Colonial Development and
Welfare funds.

(b) that one-half of the additional
recurrent expenditure is
guaranteed by the Govern
ments of the Leeward and
Windward Islands, : y

DON'T MISS THIS WONDERFUL OPPORTUNITY TO BUY
at the

S.P.C.K BOOK

DEPARTMENT



House Pass
Lunacy Bill

THE House of Assembly yester-
day passed with amendments a
Bill to amend the law relating to
persons of unsound mind.

Under the Bill as amended, the
Police Magistrate will have the
power to make guardians . of
lunatics who are sent to the Mental
Hospital, if they are financially
able, to pay money towards their
upkeep.

Allowance is made for people
who are able to keep a lunatic of
the family. It would be held that
the place where such a lunatic is
kept. may be termed a_ Private
Mental Hospital.

Drowning {Inquiry
Put Off For March 6

The inquiry into the circum-
stances surrounding the death of
Clarence Hoyte, a fisherman of St
James was yesterday adjourned
at Holetown Police Station by
Mr. S. H. Nurse, Coroner of Dis-
trict “E” until March 6,

Twenty-six-year-old Clarence

Hoyte was drowned on Sunday
morning at Brooklyn beach,
Paynes Bay, St. James and _ his
body was recovered on Monday

afternoon by Lionel
the same vicinity.

A post mortem examination was
performed the same day by Dr.
A. C. Kirton, P.M.O. of St
Lucy at the St. James’ Almshouse,

ACCEPT AMENDMENTS

THE House of Assembly yester-
day agreed to the amendments
made” by’ the Legislative Council
in the Bill to allow the St. Michael
Vestry to raise a loan to pay em-—
ployees back pay. The chief
amendment the Council made was
to reduce the time within which
the money would be repaid from
10 years to two years,

wnillips in



Gas Bill

Considered
In House

CONSIDERATION of the Bill to
amend the Gas Works Act 1911
(1911-9) was begun in the House
of Assembly last night and up to
section 2 was passed in Commit-
tee. The Committee then report-
ed progress and asked for leave
to sit again.

The Bill which was introduced
by Mr. J. H, Wilkinson arose out
of the expressed desire. of the
Gas Company to supply natural
gas to its customers in place of
coal gas, and it was considered
necessary that amendments be
made to the Gas Works Act. so
that provision’ can be made for
determining the basic price to be
charged for natural gas supplied
by the company, for testing the
calorific value of such gas and for
other matters incidental-to the sup-
ply of natural gas. ‘

A motion by Mr. F. E. Miller (L)
to have the Bill postponed fortwo
weeks was defeated by a 13—3
majority.

Mr. G, H, Adams (L) supported
the motion for the second reading
so as to explain Government's pol-
icy where the Bill was concerned

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson (E) recalled
that the Bill had been introduced
23 mionths ago, and had been
referred to a Select Committee.
All the recommendations: of the
Select Committee were included
im the Bill before the House with
the exception of the question of

price on which no agreement had
been reached.

The figures which had been put
before the committee in 1949
were now valueless, because the
price of natural gas had increased
by nearly 40 per cent between
‘ben and the present time. An
agreement had however been
arrived at by which the basic
price ‘would be 40 cents per
therm, It would of qourse be im-
possible to fix a price as long as
eer of natural gas thuctu-
ated.

The Gompany would be willing
at all times to allow the Govern-
ment to examine their bwodks.
Consumers of gas in Barbados
were not getting their. full bene-
fit of natural gas. They were get-
ting a mixture, and it was high
time that they got the full bene-
fit.

Mr. Adams (L) said that the
Government felt that things had
been carefully examined and there
was an altered position with the
Gas Company in respect to price,
Government saw that it would be
necessary to modily their position
with regard the price allowed for
gas.

As members knew the price of
gas depended on the price of
natural gas.

When the Public Utilities Bill
became law, a& there was reason.
able expectation that it would be-
come law, even if the Bill before
them was passed, it would not
prevent the Public Utilities Board
from saying what price should be
eharged for gas, or even electric
and telephone. It was. therefore
immaterial, so to speak, what they
put in the Bill.

The two prices for the types of
gas were 40 cents and 36 cents and
for different reasons, he had no
hesitation in agreeing to the two
prices.

Mr, Miller (L) asked for the
postponement of the Bill. He said
that the Government had a petro-
leum engineer who would go into
the ‘tas proposals and ‘make
recommendations. There was no
reason why the price of natural
gas should be tied to the price of
ou,

Mr. Mottley E) supported the
second reading of the Bill. He
said that the Public Utilities Bill
was bound to become law and
there should be no fear on that
score.

Mr. Mapp (L) agreed with the
motion for postponement for the
reason that they should wait and
get advice from the new petro-
jeum expert.

The House then went into Com-
mittee on the Bill and sections 1
and 2 were passed.

BERUEBKCEREPTESSESSS

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

SUseunussgas



NOW I(S THE TIME
TO SELECT YOUR

_

In The Legislature
Yesterday
OUNCIL

the Legislwive Couprl net
esterday the fellow r Messages from
the Governor were laid

Invitations by His Majesty's Gove-n-
ment to the Festival of Britain, July,

When

1951: assent of the vernor to certain
Acts: invitations to the Silver Jubilee

lebrations of the Imperial College of
al Agriculture, and extension of
Erdiston Training College,

The following documents were laid:

Draft Estimates of Revenue and Dx-
penditure for the financial year 1951—52;
statement of the sums of money paid
Over to the Colonial Treasurer by the
Commissioner of Police during the
Qquoster ended 3ist December, 1950; tha
Commonwealth Agricultural Burerux-—-
Twenty-first Annual Report of the
Executive Council ‘

The Council concurred in a Resoluticn
to sanction the Regulations made by the
Governor-in-Executive Committee under
the provisions of Sub-section (2) of
Section 2 of the Customs Tariff Act 1321
(1921-3).

Resolution to sanction the Regulations
entitled “the Customs (Amendment)
Regulations, 1950, No. 2” made by the
Governor-in-Executive Committee on tie
Sixteenth day of December, 1950.

Resolution to approve the Book of
Reference and Plan of the propos d
tension of the Wattrworks in t.e
parish of Saint Michael.

A supplementary Resolution for $6.0)
in .connection with labour at Dodds
Plantation. —~

A supplementary Resolution for $3425 5
for @xpenditure under certain heads of
Go nt departments,

A supplementary Resolution for $2.5¢0
for repairs to electrical equipment at Sea-
well Airbort.,

A Supplementan: Pesolution for $1,304
in connection with the services of the
Director of Petroleum and Natural Gas,

The Council. a Bill to amend
the Workmen's Compensatiow Act, 1943

A Bill to amend the Trade Act, 109.

A Bill to amend the Cuscoms Tariff
Aet, 1821-~

A Bill to amend the Westerr

Te Company's Act, 1920.
The Council parsed with minor amend-
inents, a Bill to make provision for the
registration and supervision of Quarries
and for the safety of workers empla ‘et
therein,

Union

After its second reading the Council
referred to a Select Committee, a Bill
to amend the Commissions of Enquiry
Act, 1908 } 1908-3).

The Council adjourned until Tuesday

at 2 p.m,
HOUSE

WEGIN the House of Assembly met
yerterday Mr, Adams laid the following.
No. 8/1951 from His Excel-
leng’ the Governor to the Honourable
House of Assembly informing the Hon-
ourable House that the Vice-rincipal
of the Imperial College of Tropical Agri-
culture has iseved an invitation to re-
presentatives Of Barbados to attend the
Silver Jubilee Celebrations of the Col-
jege on the 37th March 1951 and askinit
the Honourable House to nominate two
of their number,

Message No 9/1951 from His Bxcel-
leney the Governor to the Honourable
House of Assembly informing the Hon-
ourable House of proposals for the ex-
tension of Erdiston Training College

Message No, 10/1951 from His Excel-
lency the Governor to the Honoura)le
House of Assembly presenting for the
consideration of the Honourable House
the draft Estimates of Revenue and Fv-
penditure for the Financial Year 1951-52.

The Commonwealth of — Agricultural
Bureaux — Twenty First Annual Report
of the Executive Council 1949-50,

The following notices were given:

A Resolution to place the sum of £800
at the disposal of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to Supplement the
Estimates 1950-51, Part I — Current,
No, 44 which form the Schedule to te
Resolution,

A Bill intituled an Act to make pro-
vision for the Control and use of the
underground sources of Water supply
in the Island and other matters connect.

_ ed therewith,

They passed with amendments a Bill
to amend the law relating to persons
cf unsound mind and passed up to sec~
ton two of a Bill to amend the Gas
Work Act, (1911-9).

The House adjourned until next Tues-
day at 3 p.m,

CEE VORP LOOT IOEA AG,
~ Haviny a grand time at - -

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Luscious Boxes of CONFEC-
TIONERY small and large.
BLACK MAGIC CHOCO-
LATES $4.06 per box,
Peanuts 64c, Per tin,
% Butter Scotch 2lc, to 45c.

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~ Nougat 34c, and 70c. per tin.
Fry’s Hazel Nuts 2/-, 3/9,

1/6 Box. :
Cadbury’s Red Rose 98c, &

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Cadbury’s Chocolate Biscuits
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Chewing Gun 2c, & 6c. Pek.
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ck.
Marr Bars 14c, ea.

» Crest Bars 16c. ea.

Guava Cheese 18c, 4-02. Pck.

% Cadbury Bars (Asst.) 10c.,

, 17c., 19¢., 34¢., 37c, ea.

» Fry’s Bars 7c., 9c., 12c., 15c.
Carr's Choe, Lunch 12c, Pek.

Carr’s Choc. Tea Cakes 8c.

each.
ry Cheese Crisps $1.02
n

Carr's Club Cheese $1.00 tin.

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tin,

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BRUCE WEATHERHEAD §



PAGE FIVE



B.W.LA. Will Lose
$2,400,000 Is. 2

@ From page 1.

B.W.1.A. and B.QOAC.
recognize the importance of main-
la‘ning efficient and frequent air
services between Jamaica and the
United States. With this in mind,
agreement has been reached to
the effect that BWIA. will
operate a service with a minimum
frequency for the time being of
three times per week between
Kingston, Montego Bay and Miami.
Furthermore, B.W.1.A. will operate
a service between Kingston, Mon
tego Bay and Nassau in order to
provide a rapid through—connection
with B.O.A.C.’s Stratocruiser ser-
vice from Nassau to New York.
Both these services will be
eperated under charter to
B.O.AC., in view of the fact that
B.O.A.C. has a firmly established
rales organisation in North Ameri-
ea and it would therefore. be
most uneconomic for B.W.1A. to

Yrs.

ret up a similar organisation, How-
ever, if at a later date B.W.LA.
wish to operate the service to



'



MISS ARDEN’S Personal













Commencing Monday,

Miamia on their own account, thea
B.O.AC. has agreed to this being
done

Our London correspondent
cables that in their statement to-
day the two Chairmen said the
energetic economies of the West
Indies should make great im-
provement in the Company's
trading position in the present
year,

B.W.LA’s routes from Jamaic¢a
to the U.S.A. will be operated
in future under Charter to the
B.O.A.C, This is being done, itâ„¢iz
stated, because the B.O.AC.
already has an organisation in
the U.S.A. .

“Nelson” Expects E

To Sail To-morrow

THE ss. Lady Nelson &
expected to leave Barbados on
Thursday at 9 p.m. for St. John
via the British Northern Islands,
Bermuda and Boston, $

Passengers sailing by this boat
will get their last launch leaying
the Baggage Warehouse at 8 p.mh

The Nelson called here from
South on Friday.





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based on an imperfect knowledge
of the very facts which it is the
duty of the Commission of En-
quiry to discover.

I now beg to move that the Bill
be ‘read a second time subject to
certain amendments which I will
move at the appropriate time.

Hon. G. D/L. Pile said he
thought they weuld all agree that
the hen. Colonia! Secretary had
made a case for the Bill.

What he had said about the
matter of seeking special legisla’
tion and the debate which would
almost certainly oecur on a matter
which was to go before a Com-
mission for investigation, with the
disadvantages it entailed, he did
not think they could deny.

He had said that a lot of water
had passed under the Chamberlain

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the Chamberlain Bridge had car-
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- .

PAGE SIX



Ona i way back Rupert tells
Mrs. exactly what he and
odgy a, and of thei: mistake with
he toffee. "Yer, j saw my poor
sautepan,"’ she says, “and what
hd you _ then ?*’ Rupert leads
her to the spor where Podgy
brought the saucepan and imme-



. \ GN: "
4 RY
diately Floppy stavts rugging at rhe
lead te snufthing bony at the
rass, *‘' He's acting like a blood-
ound,’ says Rupert. “He mus:
be tiring you. Shall | take him?"
Mrs. Pig hands over the leash grate-

fully and Floppy. promptly heads
towards a nearby wood.

Rupert and > ee as

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

eel ang the

The further he goes the harder
the little dog pulls until, with an
excited lunge, he drags the lead out

oeaes? s hand and scampers into
a se. Following as fast as he
can Rypert finds him pawing at a
figure seared * the foot of a tree.

‘Good for you! You've found your

Rupert and the

ats
A gy



Conghdrop—I 4

master,”’ cries ie little bear breath-
lessly. Art the sound of his voice
Podgy gets up unsteadily and
clutches his head. ** Oh, dear, why

id I eat all that toffee. 1 do feel
ill,"" he moans. ‘‘ What!" cries
Rupert. ‘You ate i¢ all? No
wonder you're not well 1"" 22m

eee oe



Helpinig> his pal away from the
copse RUp@rf meets Mrs. Pig and
explains what Podgy has done.
‘He's eaten all the toffee we
made, he’’ didn’s know it was
coughdrops,”” he says. “I found

him | under a tree.” “* Oh my
, Seer holy, and he had no scarf in

Ropers gets home just before

dark and tells his mother of the

things that have happened. ‘* Podgy
made himself ill by eating most of

that toffee that went wrong,"’ he
says. *' Then | saw a we do;
in the wood, but he ran away.

** What's that? A wooden dog?

"

Surely that's nonsense," cries Mrs.

this onesie — pee

Mrs. Pig. **

ae nm, Roper. ri ~s

i Reine them eon
t vg is no there,

=. his ey back, Rupert hears a

noise and sees the missing dart
oe a the re and dai ee

wards, ER ncaa



o * oe "you'd better
some supper and go to bed,"’ a
sure it looked wooden,’’ sighs
Rupert. He is still puzzled as he!
so ie soins 35 Be seeee SS
. ghetully.
oe tee 6 a t Dol <<
") someone om
there,’’ he waste

een a

Rupert one: =. Coughdrop—-19




jthe presents would be late? You

\did ? Well, we've been sent for
A ge aged
“who Knows what Sanea Claus Wants

help. That
snuffle-hound.

Rupert lands safely in the garden.
or ae esi a used to the dark-
ness out the dim figures
of HS hee companions hurrying out
4

need to put the snuffle-hound back
gn the leash. The little wooden dog smiles the

of the gate, and he hurries to
chem in sight. clown



Working his way very cautiously
through the top of the tree, Rupert
clambers. into the basket only to
find: that i: is coo small to hold

him, ** Oh,
idea of ail this is,"

The little clown starts to explain,
|" We're from Santa Claus,’ he
says. ‘Did you get a note to say

Rupert and the Coughdrop—23

de tell me what the
he says nerv-
ously. “just sit on the edge of
the basket and hold firmly,"






heads s straight for the common, On
the highest ree oe the
clown

—s a
lesly. Is Pm the

of the tree? ’’ ‘* Come up and see,
clown. er’,









“ You'll soon

maplicn se seen.
see. you have to do is to cli
on.” He gives a hi 5 cal

the rope tig tens, and next moment
to Rupert's hotror, ¢ is swung off
into air. eae the earth
seems to fall awa

ulled d,""
Fitle ie. me 2 wpe

fe’re bene

disappears, but Ru
range wii idermen:. What
hiened him?" he murmurs.
here was another animal there.
‘\Vhatever was i? It looked
s'mos: like another dog, bur a
eveer one.” Running into the
wood he gets a glimpse of the new-

Rupert and the



Hearing the noise again, Rupert
opens the window and peeps out,
Immediately there is a scuffle below,
and two little figures leap on to

the sill, To his amazemenr the
first is the wooden dog, and, lead-
ing it by a leash, is a toy clown.
They bound into the room and the




The snuffle-hound dances round
and round Rupert and won't leave
him, “There's no doubt that it's
you he wants,"’ says the toy clown.
“Well, and what happens now?"
murmurs Rupert. * Can I keep him

re “No fear,’ laughs the
clown, ** We mtust take you straight

Although he is carrying the
wooden dog, the clown climbs much
faster than Rupert and is quic ly
out of sight, “* Wait for me,"’ pants
the little bear, as he struggles up-
wards. The trunk gets narrower
and the branches more slender
until he finds that he can push his
head right out a¢ the top. There,

As Rupert gets higher he sees
that there is a hole right through
the cloud, and the baskex just fits
in ae it is pulled upwards, until it
emerges in clear starlight on top.
re = that's net veel diawing us

's ure: iwisnta
ral | ud For in front of him

is a strong little crane being worked





Rupert and the Coughdrop—22





Rupert and the

comer before it disappears. ** Good
gracious, it's a wooden dog!" le
asps. ‘But how can it be?”
iget ing on. he gazes around bu
the 2ugh he searches carefully, he con
neither see mor hear any more of
the strange creature. Ar lergth he
decides 12 go home.

Cough drop——J9 |

Smeal fag |"

clown, taking off the leash, puts it
into his pocket. Shutting the win-
dow, Rupert sits on his bed and
game at them speechlessly, Then
the small visitors spring up beside
him, and the dog jumps around him
with every sign of joy. ‘* Who—

who are you? And what's hap-
pening ?"’ gasps the little bear.

Rupert and the eee e



to Santa Claus or else the presents
may never get delivered to any
y.” ‘But what on earth can
I do about it?" sighs Rupert.
However, the clown seems so sure
of what he is saying, that the little
bear puts on his boots again, Then
all three jump from the window
into the darkness.”’ . si



to his astonishment, he sees a round
basket balanced on,the high twigs.
A rope that is fastened to it goes
right up into the sky and disappears
in the darkness. The toy clown and
the wooden are already in the
basket. ‘* That's right,"’ says the
clown cheerfully, Come on in-
side, thete's just room for you,’





Coughdrop—24





by a toy soldier. His two com-
panions get our and walk about
without ear. “This. is Rupert
Bear,’ says the clown, he
snuffle-hound insisted on bringing
hits ** Why ? What can he do >
asks the toy soldier in surprise,
“| haven't the least idea,” laughs
the clown, * “neither has he. We
must wait and see.



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

I TC ELE ETE OEE Ee ES I A



—

space,







FEBRUARY 28, 1951

WEDNESDAY,










to filter impurities out
. 7. When they grow















the
form to rigid standards of purity.

aaa alt es

fer Kidney and Bladder Troubles



[0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH |

“I LEAP wee THE WALL”
By Monica Baldwin,

A MORNING AT THE OFFICE
~By Edgar Mittelholzer,





AT
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

Fresh shipment of —

ENAMEL-IT
in all colours

AT
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE



Relieved By

7 ONEDOSE

y/ Of This Famous Remedy

Don’t let Indigestion make
your manish mate . Letjust
one dose CLEAN
BRAND STOMACH Pi r
DER bring you relief !
me remedy relieves aie
and discomfort quickly and
effectively because it is a
perfectly balanced scientific
formula.. Try MACLEAN
BRAND STOMACH POW-
DER to-day !





MACLEAN BRAND
STOMACH POWDER
Quickly Relieves
FLATULENCE
ACIDITY
HEARTBURN
NAUSEA
STOMACH PAIN
and
BILIOUSNESS
due to Indigestion
Be sure you obtain
enuine MACLEAN
RAND STOMACH
POWDER with the
signature “ ALEX, C,
MACLEAN”,
Sole Agents :—

Brane
Pee tees
TO cad



“On the go” all day and growing, too;
no wonder children need extra nourishment.
Give them ‘ Kepler’ and see how they thrive
and gain weight — it is rich in the vitamins
their growing bodies need. Its malty-sweet

flavour is so pleasant too. Adults will

find’* Kepler’ a real s ones
in convalescence. —

KEPLER’...

COD LIVER OIL WITH MALT EXTRACT

COME ONE, COME ALL !!
POSITIVELY FOR YOUR BENEFIT

New Dress Materials
for Easter

in a large variety
CORDROSA SILK in all shades, Crepe Satins, Crepe de
Chines, Romain Crepe, Checked Taffetas, Spun Plain and
Printed, Striped and Checked Seersuckers, Broderie
Anglaise.

YOUR SHOES ?

WELL SEE OUR ASSORTMENT
We Lead in that Department

BROADWAY DRESS SHOP |

POSITIVELY FOR YOUR BENEFIT








DIAL 4328
SSS EE ‘ :







_. WITH SPEED
WITH ECONGMY
WITH COMFORT



~ eben WEST inpud aepmars |

|
|
ey
\





BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

B.W.1A., 8RIDGFICWN



* Apply ‘Dettol’
at once on

insect, stings

‘DETTOL
THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC

Sarr: Non-Potrsonous
Prreasant Smett- Crean

t STAIN

Doesn't Pain: Dossy



ATTENTION!
FACTORY MANAGERS

Tak this opportunity of obtaining your requirements in :—

GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE
Banging from 14 in. upwards
MILD STEEL

Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
BOLTS & NUTS—All Sizes

FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill
At PRICES that cannot be repeated.



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.

|
WHITE PARK ROAD, ST. MICHAEL


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 28,

1951



CLASSIFIED ADS.



The charge for

announcements of
Births, Marriages,

Deaths, Acknow-
ledgments, and In Memoriam notices is
$1.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays
for any number of words up to 50, and
3 cents per word on week-days and
4 cents per word on Sundays for each
additional word.

For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any mumber of words



Notices only after 4 p.m.
ee

DIED

BROOME—On February 27, 1950 at her
residence, Spooner’s Hill, St. Michael,
Bertha Broome. Her funeral leaves the
above residence at 4.15 p.m. to-day for

the Westbury Cemetery.
Mrs. Lottie Clarke (better known as
Lottie Ellis) and Mrs, Miriam Broome
(daughters),

Sydney Clarke
Law).

(son-in-

THANKS

———
BROME—The Brome family begs most
. respectfully to thank all who attended
the funeral, and showed sympathy in
other ways, in their recent bereave-
ment occasioned by the death of Edmund.
We also beg to apologise to those
who were not notified in due time.

Mrs. Verbena Green and others.
28.2.51—1n

IN ' MEMORIAM

CHASE—In loving memory of our be-
loved father Austin Da Costa Chase who
died on February 28, 1950.

Oh how vivid is the picture,
Memories bring back to us to-day.
Of his face smiling and gentle
As he in his coffin lay.

Will always be remembered by his chil-

dren and grand-children,

The Chase family, Halls Road.

28,2.51—1n,



DELANEY—In loving memory of our
beloved daughter Winifred Delaney
who fell asleep on 28.2.50.

God calls her to eternal shore
To dwell with him forever more.
“Tis now one year that she is gone
Dearly beloved one sleep on.”

Mrs, Miriam Coward, Ruby and Muriel

Mr. & Mrs. Alonza Delaney (Parents),
Delaney (sisters), Ralph and Clarence
(Brothers). 28.2.5°\—-1n









TOPPIN—In loving memory of m; Dear
beloved mother Albertha Toppin, who
died on the 28th February, 1950. One
year today.

“The shock was great, the blow !
severe

I little thought that death was so
near

It's only those who've lost can tell

The pains of parting without
Farewell,”

Charles Toppin (son),

28.2.5°--1n



TOPPIN—In loving memory of our deari
sister, Aunt Albertha Toppin who de-
parted on 28th February 1950.

The blow was hard the shock severe

No one thought that death was 59
near

Only those who lost can tell

The pains of parting without
farewell,

Will always be remembered by her sister

Annie, her nieces Carmen, Melda, Sheila,

Antonette and Nephew Edwin.

28.2.5'—1n











SPRINGER—In loving memory of our
dear beloved father and grandfather
Clifford St, Clair Springer who de-
parted this life February 27, 1950,

Sad and sudden was the call

Of that dear one loved by all

Deepest of sorrow no word can tell

Of the lost: one we loved so well.
(The Springer’s family). 28.2.51—1n.

FOR SALE

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

AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—One (1) Morris Minor Saloon
1950 model, under 3,000 miles. Owner
leaving Colony. Apply Thirkell 2371,

* 28.2.51—t.f.n.

—$—$—$—$————————————————————————————
CAR—One (1) 1950 Model Ford Anglia.

Cen be seen at Courtesy Garage.
26.2.51—t.f.n.

EEE

PICK-UP—One Dodge Pick-up in work-
ing order. Apply: S. E. Cole & Co., Ltd.
Roebuck Street. 21.2.51—t.f.n.

CAR—Hillman 10 HP,
Just re-painted, Leather

1, home 8449.
Dial Office 461 0) 21.2.51—5n.

Mileage 9,000.
upholstery.

FURNITURE

———_—————
FURNITURE—Ralph Beard offers the

following bargains in Brand New furni-

ture for a limited tise WLR oops Be

Upright Piano $200 00; 11

Chairs $17 00 a pr; Mag, Tub Chairs $34.00



a pr ; Mag Bed-ends 3 ft. 0
a pr. ; Bed-ends 4 ft. 6 ins, a pr.;
Mag ‘Bureaus $75 00 each; Mahogany
Cocktail Tables from $8 00; Birch Chairs

/15.00 a pr; not forgetting a numerous
variety of high class second hand furni-
ture. For viewing call in Hardwood
Alley. Open daily from 8 a.m, to 4 p.m,
Breakfast Time inclusive.

23,2.51.—6n,

LIVESTOCK
CALF—One (‘) Pure Bred Holestine
Bull Calf, out of Prince Albert. Age

af ld. Dial 3527.
one month o 28.2.51—t.f.n.

GOLDEN RETRIEVER PU>PPIES—12
weeks old Reg. Pedigree, both sexes.
Apply: Lady Dos Santos, Box 600. Port-
of-Spain. 27.2.51—3n.
ici acca preaprnn Oe

HORSES — Three (3) Riding Horses.
Herbert Dowding, Lower Estate, St.

ret 28.2.51—3n.





————
HORSE — Five hands, 7 years old, for

particulars Apply R. L, Harper, Black

Smith, Green Field, or cee near
a ib ial Girl's >

Fdghill memor: a editan,



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

ee i. ebuck Street.
& CR aay 21.2.51—t.f£.n.

MISCELLANEOUS
ane Silver

Auto-
Shop



ANTIQUES — Of every
Glass, China, old Jewels,
Watercolours. Early books, Maps.
Sijoining Boy sal Yecht Club.

3.9.50—t.f.n.

BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, in
White, Green, Primrose with matching
units to complete a ae Top

. 0. .
oe * "26.1.51—t.t.n.

CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart
dow styling, light control, Valances and
draperies. By Kirsch. Dial 4476 A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.2,51—t.£.n

For dry sane
Suits, Frocks, Hats, Coats ete, t
Serubb’s Dry ee ae 1/9 bot.
2 KNI Pr 4
Obtainable at ie ans :

DRY

HARDWARE—Stocks of enamel ware |

and galvanise buckets are available to
Chobe salers only. Stocks consist

Pails, Saucepans, Bowls, Chambers, Pie
Dishes, Kettles 4 different sizes at landed
costs. At Ralph Beard'’s Show Room.
Hardwood Alley. 27.2,51—8n.

———__—————————
INDIVIDUAL POSTER SIGNS—Improve
your sales by using individual Poster
Signs and Price Tickets made to order
with very attractive colours. C, Plerre-
pointe, Stanway Store, Lucas Street
Dial 49%. 27.2.51—2n,

——$_$__$__—————————

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

—$—$—$—$—$—$———— TT

ONE WINDMILL complete with pump
and tower. Two Lawn mowers, one
nearly new, Call 4124, 27.2.51—3n.

——_——_—_———————
RODICIDES—Get rid of the Pests by
using “Rodicide” Insect Powder which

_-kills Bugs, Ants, Fleas, House Flies,
Cockroaches, Beetles etc., €te. Price
1/- bot. KNIGHT'S LTD.

27.2.51—2n.



ee e

“SCOURINE” Cleanser is quick and
smooth for cleaning Baths. Baéins, Pots.
Fans, Ovens etc., etc Price 2ic. tin.
KNIGHT'S LTD. 27.2.51—2n.

up to 50 and 6 cents per word for esch | >>
rdditional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508 AIRY COT" —Brighton. Furnished
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death] Of Unfurnished, for a month or longer.

FOR RENT

Minimum charge week
96 cents Sundays 26 words eee nt

words 3 cents a
‘Su: . word week—4 Cents a

HOUSES



For further particulars Phone—2452
Miss Parkinson “Duneraig,” Strathclyde.
28 .2.51—3n.

jodern three bedroom House,
Top

Rock,

and all
conveniences available unfurnished
March 1st on, 3, 6, or 12
Ring 4683 or 2328.

from
months least.
28.2.51—4n



EARBADOS.



PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
— = hemp Tt line on Sundays,
‘um charge $1.50 on week-days

and $1.80 on Sundays.

iE NOTICE

IN THE ASSISTANT COURT









NOTICE is hereby ‘given thad

is hereby given that HERMAN
PILGRIM, an Assistant Mechanic em-
Ployed at Seawell Airport, died as 4

result of an injury received by him and
that concraban has beat paid inte

ALL
the ‘dependants ‘of the. said
Herman Pilgrim -( are hereby

required to appear at the Assistant Court
of Appeal on Wednesday, day
March 1951, at 10 :a.m-. — Pr
Dated this 19th = of February, 1951.
. G. TALMA,
Acting Clerk, Assistant Court of Appeal.
21.2.51—m.



PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
The Parochial Treasurer's Office wil!

water | be closed on Tuesday 27th and Wednes

and all modern conveniences, Apply Mrs.| day 28th February 1951, at 12 noon.
Lease WwooD

Friedman, Hotel Royal,
prefered. .

27.2.52y-2n

WHITE HALL FLATS — Codrington
Hill, Fully furnished. Two Bedroomed
Flat available from 15th April. Apply
Mrs. F. Louise Lymch. Telephone 3427.

27.2.51—3n,

WHITE COTTAGE FLAT
St. James.

Furnished or unfurnished, Good sea-
bathing. _ Private beach.
E- M. Greenidge,
James."





Appiy Mrs.
White Cottage,. St.
25.2.5°;—4n.



PUHLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 om Sundays



REAL ESTATE |

GRANDVIEW—Bathsheba. Three (3)

ed Bungalow, standing on 14,919

square feet of land. Offer in writing for

the same, will be received by E. C.

FIELD, C/o James A. Lynch & Co., Ltd.
up to 4 p.m. 28th February 1951.



GODDARD,
Parochial Treasurer.

27.2.5->-2n
NOTICE

_—
PARISH OF ST. LUCY



pay the same without further delay, or
they will be collected according to Law.
O. L, DEANE,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Lacy.
24.2.51—4n,

NOTICE :
GIRLS INDUSTRIAL UNIO)
ANNUAL FETE

(Advertisements) at Queen’s Park on
Thursday 244th May (Empire » 1951,

3 Ram, to #0 p.m. ,

Buy a ticket win a lucky number,

G.~ WILLIAMS,
(General Secretary), ‘
28.2,51—2n

LONDON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
EXAMINATIONS

Entries for the Summer Examinations,

1951, of the London Chamber of Com-

merce must reach the Department of



:



21.2.51—5n. | Education, The Garrison, not later than



The substantial block of
buildings standing on 13,704 sq. ft. of
land with frontage on Broad Street,







12 noon on Saturday, the 17th March,

commercial | 1954.

2. The entry fee will be as follows:—
Single Subjects $1.92 each



Prince Alfred St,, and Chapel St., the

property of Central Foundry Limited and yu nee ino

Aiclan @ ete Ea, = s cual a ee Department of Education 5
m. ns » K, R. Hunte ‘0. ‘

Lig., and others eer et
e undersigned will offer the same

premises by public competition at_ their NOTICE

office, 17 High St , Bridgetown, on Thurs- The Parochia] Treasurer's office St.

day, 8 March, 1951 at 2 p m.
Further particulars from—
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.
2 61 —7n.

PROPERTIES—A few small properties
in good residential districts, All bar-
gains, act now. Ring C. Pierrepointe,
Stanway Store, Lucas Street, Ring 4910,
information given without obligation.

27.2.51—1n,



OFFERS will be received by
undersigned up to the
March 1951,

as Calais (land not included)
on Dover Coast, Christ Church.

Michael will be closed on Wednesday
28th February, 1951, at 12 o'clock noon.
PERCY H. BURTON,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Michael.
28 .2.51—Iin



NOTICE

re the estate of
HUGH CLARENCE CLARKE
i sed)

NOTICE IS GIVEN that alt

the | persons having any debt or claims
15th day of] against the Estate of Hugh Clarence
for the buildings known | Clarke, deceased, late of Hart's Gap, in
situated | the parish of Christ Church in this Island
The| who died on the 5th day of October

purchaser to demolish the buildings and | 1950, intestate, are requested to send in
clear the land within thirty days from | particulars. of their claims duly attested

the date of purchase.
K. E. McKENZIE,
Neils Plantation, St, Michael.
24.2,51—6n.



to the undersigned The Public Trustee,
C/o Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, No,
12 High Street, Bridgetown, on or be-
fore the 5th day of May, 1951, after
which date I shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the deceased among the

MODERN BUNGALOW — Overlooking | parties entitled thereto having regard
Golf Course, 3 Bedrooms, Drawing and | only to such claims of which I shall then

Dining | Rooms, Gallery,

spacious games room underneath, Apply:

Gordon Nicholls. Telephone 8539.
24.2.51t.f.n.





'YDE, St. Lawrence Gap, Christ
Church,

Garage and|have had notice and I will not be liable

for the assets or any part thereof so
distributed to any person of whose debt
or claim I shall not then have had
notice,

And all persons indebted to the said

near the Cable Station. The| estate are requested to settle their said

dwellinghouse comprises large drawing | indebtedness without delay.

and dining rooms, three bedrooms, with
running water in each (one with a private
beth) separate toilet and bath, and
kitchen, Open verandahs to the East
end the North and a closed verandah
to the South on the seaside, Three
servant's rooms, garage and ferneny in
the yard, which also contains ‘several’
cocoanut and fruit trees. F

The property is situated on the most
popular coast in the Island with perfect
sea-bathing.

For appointments to view and for
further particulars
Nicholls & Co., Solicitors.

25.2.51—t.f.n.





Dated this 27th dey of February, ‘P51.
THE PUBLIC TRUSTEE,
Qualified Administrator of the Estate of
Hugh Clarence Clarke,
deceased,
26.2,51—4n,

—

. M. C, A,
TENDER FOR ERECTION OF
BUILDING
The Board of Directors of the Y.M.C.A.
invites Application for Tenders for the

ring 3925, R. S.| erection of a building at Headquarters,

Pinfold Street.
The Plans and Specifications can be
inspected at the Secretany's Office

The parcel of land containing 1,885) yM.C.A. from Thursday Ist March to

square feet with the Buildings thereon,
situate in Lucas Street, Bridgetown, ad~
joining the property of the Barbados
Telephone Company Limited. and at pre-

Wednesday Mth March between the

hours of 10 a.m, and 4 p.m, daily except

Sundays. e
Tenders must be submitted in Sealed

sent occupied as to part by the Observer | Envelopes and addressed to the Secre-

Newspaper and as to part by Miss Cado-
gan. ‘
The property will be set up for sale at
our offices on Thursday, Ist March 1951,
at 2 p.m.

Inspection by application to the ten-
ants.

For further particulars and condition of
sale, apply to:—
COTTLE CATFORD & CO.,

No. 17 High Street,
Bridgetown.
14.2.51—12n.

The undersigned will set up for sale at
their office No 17 High Street, Bridge-

town, on Friday the 2nd day of March, | Liauors,

1951, at 2 p.m.

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

I tion by appointment with Miss
Ida Greaves, Telephone No. 3060,

For pire pagyeulace and conditions
of sale, apply —

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO

; 20.2.51.—10n.

called “Murray

SHARES—500 Shares Barbados Ship-
ping & Trading Co, Limited, 500 Shares
Barbados Co-operative Cotton Factory
Limited. 120 Shares Barbados Fire
Insurance Co, Limited. 90 Shares Bar-
bados Foundry Limited. 61 Shares
Barbados Ice Co, Limited. 139 Shares
Knights agotine - Shares Barbados
Telephone Co, ited.

The above shares will be offered to
public competition on Friday next the
Qnd March 1961, at 2 p.m, at the office
of the undersigned.

CARRINGTON & SEALY.
Lucas Street:
24.2,51—6n.

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, RITA
KELLMAN (nee Leacock) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me.

sii DANIEL, KELLMAN,

Springfield.
St. Joseph.
27.2.5!—2n







The public are herety warned against
giving Beate to “y wife, Adina Weekes
(nee Burke), as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any









tary of the Y.M.C.A., Pinfold Street not
Inter than Noon 21st March,

Tenders submitted will be opened at a
Board Meeting to be held at 4.30 p.m, on
the 2ist March.

The Board does not bind itself to ac-
cept the lowest Tender.

HERBERT H, WILLIAMS,
Secretary.
28.2.51—8n

-_——__——_ -
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Arrindel Everton
McPherson of Rockley, Christ Church,
for permission to sell Spirits, Malt
&c,, at a board and shingled
shop with shedroof attached at St.
David Village, Christ Chureh within



and thereto containing | District “B”,

Dated this 26th day of February 1951.
To C. W.. RUDDER, Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “B"’.

Signed ARRINDEL E, McPHERSON,

N.B.—This application will

* sidered at a Licensing Court to be held

at Police Court, District “B" on Monday
the 12th day of March 1951, at 21
o'clock, a.m,

c. W. RUDDER, °
Police Magistrate, Dist. “B”.
. 28,2.51.
A
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
TRANSFER

The application of Oscar Beckles of
Endeavour, St. James the purchaser of
Liquor License No. 1032 of 1951, granted
Louise Johnson in respect of a board and
shingled shop with shedroof attached
situated at Endeavour Corner, near
Chureh of God, St James and to use it
ut such last described premises.

Dated this 23rd day of February, 1951.
To:—S. H. NURSE, Esq.,
Police Magistrate,
Dist. “E Holetown".
OSCAR 5
Applicant,

N.B.—This application will con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
on the 9th March, 1951, at 11 o'clock a.m.
at Police Court, District “E" Holetown.

S. H. NURSE,

Police Magistrate,

Dist. “E Holetown”.
27,2.51—1n,





GOVERNMENT

FARES FOR HIRING MOTOR CARS

It is hereby notified that copies of the Motor Vehicle and Road
debt or debts in my name] Traffic (Amendment) Regulations 1950 setting out the charges for





. TAKE NOTICE
KINSEY

That KENSEY DISTILLING COR-
PORATION, a corporation organized and
existing’ under the laws of the State of
Delaware, United States of America,
whore trede or business address is 1429
Walnut Street, Philadelphia, State of
Pennsylvania, U.S.A., Manufacturers, has
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
ot whisky, gin, ram, rye, alcoholic cor-
dinls and lqueurs and other potable
distilled alcoholic beverages, and will be
entitied to register the same after one
«pnta from the 27th day. of February
181 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-
Nation, The trade mark can be seen on
eppucation at my office. i

Doted this Mth day of February, 1951.

H, WILLIAMS,
“egistrar of Trade Marks.
27.2.51—3n

TAKE NOTICE

T SIR ROBERT BURNETT & CO.,
LIMITED a limitca lability company
ene under the laws ot Great

tain, Distillers, whose trade o1
businéss address is The Distillery, Sea-
rave Toad, Fulham, London, S.W. ¢
England, has applied fer the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” ot R ©
in respect of gin of all dtscriptions,
end will be entit!ed to register the same
after one month from the 27th day
of Fcbruar’ 1951 unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be seen
on application at my, office.

Dated this Mth day of February, 1951.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
27.2,.51—3n

NOTICE
HALO

That THE BYARD MANUFACTURING
COMPANY . Manufacturers, a
British Company, whose trade or
business address is Castle Boulevard,
Nottingham, England, has applied for the
istration of a trade mark in Part
A" of Register in respect of all kinds
of hairnets, including hairnets of silk,
cotton, human hair, rayon, nylon and
other synthetic yarns, bandeaux, sports
nets, slumber nets, hair curlers, hair
grips, hair pads, hair transformations,
wigs and hairdressers’ wares and sun-
dries, and will be entitled to register the
same after one month from the 27th
day of February 1951 unless some person
shall in the’ meantime give notice in
duplicate to me at my office of opposi-
tion of stich régistration, The trade
mark can be seen on application at my
office.

Dated this Mth day of February, 1951.

H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
(27,2, 51—3n







TAKE







TAKE NOTICE

That MACLEANS, LIMITED, a British
Company, Manufacturing Chemists.
whose trade or business address is Great
West Road, Brentford, Middiesex, Bng-
land, has applied for the registration of
a trade mark in Part “A" of Register in
respect of medicinal preparations, and
will be entitled to register the same after
ene month from the 27th day of February
1951 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-
tration, The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office,

Dated this 24th day of February, 1951.

H,. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

TAKE NOTICE
PHILADELPHIA
That CONTINENTAL DISTILLING

CORPORATION, a corporation organized
and existing under the laws of the State
of Delaware, United States of America,
whose trade or business address is No.
1429 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, State
of Pennsylvania, U.S.A., Manufacturers,
has applied for the registration of a
trade. mark in Part “A” of i
respect of whisky, gin, rum, rye, al
holic cordials and liqueurs and other pot-
able distilled alcoholic beverages, and
will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 27th day of
February 1951, unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.
Dated this Mth day of February, 1951,
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
27.2.51—3n

—_—

TAKE NOTICE
GAYOIL

That PINCHIN, JOHNSON & ASSO-
CIATES, LIMITED, a@ British Company,
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is 4, Carlton Gardens, London,
S.W., England, has applied for the regis-
tration of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of paints, varnishes
{other than insulating varnish), enamels
(in the nature of paint), painters’ colours,
distempers, japans, lacquers, paint and
vernish driers, wood preservatives, wood
stains, anti-corrosive and anti-fouling
compositions, and anti-corrosive oils, and
will be entitled to register the same
efter one month from the 27th day
February 1951 unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration, The trade mark can be
s€en on application at my office.

Dated this 4th day of February, 1951.

H. WILLIAMS,







Registrar of Trade Marks.
he age pe
TAKE NOTICE
CHARTER OAK
That CONTINENTAL DISTILLING

CORPORATION, a corporation organized
and existing under the laws of the State
of Delaware, United States of America,
whose trade or business address is
1429 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, State of
Pennsylvenia, U.S.A., Manufacturers, has
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
of whisky, gin, rum, rye, alcoholic
cordials and liqueurs and other potable
distilled alcoholic beverages, and will be
entitled to register the same after one
month from the 27th day of February
1951 unless some person shall in the
n time give notice in duplicate to me
at office of opposition of such regis-
tration. The trade mark can be seen
on application at my office.

Dated this Mth day of February, 1951.

H, WILAJAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks,

27.2.51—3n.
NOTICES

edb 7
unless by “a written order signed PY) ii motor cars are now available.

me.
CHARLES WEEKES,
Marchfield
St. Philip.
28.2.51—2n,

Sale—Cont'd



For

VENETIAN BLINDS,—Kirsch Sun-alr2
all metal De Luxe Venetain blinds, to
your sizes, delivery 3 weeks. Dial 4476
A. BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.2,51—t.f.n.
aaa ENN eI rene

Why not give your floor that new look,
have them fanded hy the Nu Floor
Method. Call Evelyn Roach & Co, Ltd.
2672. 27.2.51—t.f.n

————

Why not give your floor that new look.
Have them Sanded by the NU FLOOR
METHOD, Call Evelyn Roach & Co.
Ltd. 2672. 27.2,5'—t.f.n.

—
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.
———
YACHT “CYCLONE”"—Uffa Fox's In-
ternational one-design Tornado Class.
In first class racing trim. Winner of
the 3 Trial Races. Price $720.00. H.

JASON JONES & CO., LTD. PHONE
27.2.51-—6n. |

14279.





hackney licence.

conveyed in the car.

British Honduras ..
Dominica .. os
St. Vincent
do, i ee
Air Mail Schedules should be
General Post Office.
23rd February, 1951.

‘

A copy of the Regulations may be obtained free of charge from
the Colonial Treasurer’s Office on the production of fhe Current

Owners are required to have a copy of the Regulations fixed on
the inside at the back of the front seat of each hiring car, or in such
a position and manner that the Regulations may at all times be dis-
tinetly and plainly visible and legible to any person or persons being

28.2.51—2n.



POST OFFICE NOTICE
AIR MAILS

CANCELLING previous notifications, with effect from 1st March,
air mails for British Honduras, Dominica and St. Vincent will be
closed at the General Post Office as follows: —

9.00 a.m. Saturday
‘ 2.00 p.m. Wednesday
ee, 2.00 p.m. Wednesday
9.00 a.m. Saturday
amended accordingly.

24.2.51-—2n

' That
















trade or business address
Center, Portland, State of Oregon, United

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

TAKE NOTICE
CHATEAU

That THE BORDEN COMPANY, LIM-
ITED, a corporation ornanized under the
laws of the Dominion of Canada, Manu-
facturers, whose trade or business
address is City Dairy Building, Spadina
Crescent, Toronto, Province of Ontario,
Canada, has applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of cheese; butter, cream.
milk and milk products;’ daily pro-
ducts; substances used as food or
=o ingredients in food, and. will
be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 27th day of
February, 1951, unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of sucn



registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.
Dated this 24th day of February, 1951.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
27.2.51—3n



TAKE NOTICE
DIXIE BELLE

That CONTINENTAL DISTILLING
CORPORATION, a corporation organized
and existing under the laws of the State
of Delaware, United States of America,
whose trade or business address is No.
1429 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, State
of Pennsylvania, U.S.A., Manufacturers,
has applied for the registration of a
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
respect of whisky, gin, rum, rye, alco-
holic cordials and liqueurs and other pot-
able distilled alcoholic beverages, and
will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 27th day of
February 1951, unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.

Dated this 24th day of February, 1951.

HH, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
27.2. 51—an

TAKE NOTICE
TANGO

That THE BYARD MANUFACTURING
COMPANY LIMITED, Manufacturers, a
British Company, whose trade or
business address is Castle Boulevard,
Nottingham, England, has applied for the
registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of all kinds
of hairnets, including hairnets of silk,
cotton, human hair, rayon, nylon and
other synthetic warns, bandeaux, sports
nets, slumber nets, hair curlers, hair
grips, hair pads, hair transformations,
wigs and hairdressers’ wares and sun-
dries, and will be entitled to register the
same after one month from the
day of February 1951 unless some person
shall in the meantime give notice in
duplicate to me at my office of opposi-
tion of such registration. The trade
mark can be seen on application at my





offie.
Dated this 2th day of February, 1951.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
27.2.51—3n,

TAKE NOTICE
JANTZEN

JANTZEN KNITTING MUIAS
IC., a corporation duly organized under

laws of the State of Nevada, whose
is Jantzen



States of America, has applied for regis-
tration of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of artic’es of clothing,
and will be entitled to register the
same after one month from the 27th
day of February 1951 unless some person
shall in the meantime give notice in
duplicate to me at my office of opposi-
tion of such registration. The trade
mark can be seen on application at my
office.

Dated this 24th day of February, 1951,

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.



27.2.51
TAKE NOTICE
SEVILLA RUM
That CONTINENTAL _ DISTILLING

CORPORATION, a corporation organized
and existing under the laws, of the Stato
of Delaware, United States of America,
whose! trade or business address is No,
14399 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, State
of Pennsylvania, U.S.A., Manufacturers,
hes applied for the registration of a
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
respect of whisky, gin, rum, rye, aleo~
holic cordials and liqueurs and other pot~
able distilled alcoholic beverages, and
will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 27th day of
February 1951, unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.
Dated this 2th day of February, 1951.
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
27.2.51—3n

TAKE NOTICE
SINOLETTE

That PINCHIN, JOHNSON & ASSOCI-

TES, LIMITED, a British Company,
Manufacturers, whose trade or business
address is 4, Carlton Gardens, London,
S.W., England, has applied for the regis-
tration of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of paints, varnishes
(other than insulating varnish), enamels
(in the nature of paint), painters’ colours,
@istempers, japans, lacquers, paint and
varnish driers, wood preservatives, wood
stains, anti-corrosive and anti-fouling
compositions, and anti-corrosive oils, and
will be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 27th day of
Februaty 1951 unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice In duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration, The trade merk can be
s¢en on application at my office,

Dated this 24th day of February, 1951,

H, WILLIAMS,

. ,
Regirtrar of Trade Marks,
27.2.51—an.







-

TAKE NOTICE
SWIFT'S

That SWIFT & COMPANY, a corpora-
tion organized and existing under the
laws of the State of Illinois, United
States of America, whose trade or
business address is Union Stock Yards,
Chicago, State of Illinois, USA, has
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
of food products and substances used as
ingredients in foods, including fresh, pre-
pared, cooked, salted, dried, cured,
smoked, preserved, frozen, and canned
meat and meat products, especially beef,
pork, lamb, mutton, veal, poultry, fish,
and rabbits and derived
therefrom sausage al sausage meat,
eu cheese, chile con carne, ’
Shorienings, edible oils, edible tallow,
margarine, oleomargarine, ice cream
butter, buttermilk, gelatin, canned
vegetables, canned baby foods, canned
fruits, dried fruit, pickles and condi-
ments, vinegar, jams, jellies, marmalade,
ple filler, rice, meal, peanuts, figs, dates,
raisins, cod liver oil, salt, stock feeds,
poultry feeds, fox feeds, dog feeds, bone
meal. and oyster shells.

Soaps and ingredients of soaps, includ-
ing soap bars, soap flakes, liquid soap
and powdered soap, cleansing, polish-
ing, and scourlig preparations, and

detergents.

Fertilizers, particularly artificial fer-
tilizers and ingredients thereof, ingluding
chemicals, bone me: peat moss, ani-
mal urea, hard wood es, Manure salts,
and horn shavings.

Chemicals especially superphosphate,
sulphuric acid, phosphate rock, soda and
soda products, nitrate of soda, sulphat
of amonia, ammonium phosp! » ey.
namid, alurninum sulphate, zine sulphate,
manganese sulphate, sulphate of potash,
agricultural limestone, gypsum, muriate
of potash, calcium nitrate, copper s#ul-
phate, and potassium nitrate,

Insecticides and fungicides, particular-
ly arsenate of lead, calcium arsenate,
nicotine sulphate, and paradichloroben-
zene.

Industrial oils and greases,

edible tallow,

Hides and skins, hair, feathers, wool,
bones, horns, hoofs animal glands, ani-
mal casings and membranes

Glues and adhesives, including animal,
bone and hide glues, and vegetable ad-
hesives.

Fertilizer spreaders,
kits, hatchery equipment, baby chicks,
and bags and containers, and will be
entitled to register the same after one
month from the 27th day of Febru-
ary, 1951, unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office
a this 2th day of February, 1951,
1951,







and in-

soll testing

H. WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Marks.
27.2.51—3n








































TAKE NOTICE
RED ROSE

That T ul ESTABROOKS CO,
LIMITED, a Canadian Corporation,

whose trade or business address is 6201, |

Park Avenue, Montreal, Canada, has
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respec:
of tea, coffee, coffee mixtures and spices.
and will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 27th day
of Februany 1951 unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.

Dated this Ath day of February, 1951,

Hi. WILLIAMS,



Registrar of Trade Marks,
27,2.51—3n
TAKE NOTICE

DODGE

That CHRYSLER CORPORATION, a
corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware, United
States of America, whose trade or business

address is 241 Massachusetts Avenue,
Highland Park, Detroit, State of
Michigan, U.S.A., Manufacturers, has

applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A" of Register in respect
of transportation elements of all kinds;
motor driven vehicles, automobiles and
trucks’ of all kinds and for all purposes;
parts of motor driven vehicles, automo-
biles and trucks and their accessories of
every description; and will be entitled
engines of all kinds and for a}! purposes,
parts thereof and accessories thereto of
every description; internal combustion
to register the same after one month
from the 27th day of Februany , 1951,
unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to
me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office,
Dated this Mth day of February, 1951.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
27.2.51-—3n,



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Albertine Bovee
of Sherbourne, St. John, for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
board and shingled shop attached to a
residence at Bourne's Tenantry, St.
George.

Dated this 26th day of February
To C. W. RUDDER, Esq,,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “B".

Signed ALBERTINE BOYCE,
Applic:

N.56,.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “B" on Monday
the 12th day of March 1051, at !1

o'clock, a.m,
c. W. RUDDER,
Police Magistrate,” Dist, “B"
28.2.51,





WANTED

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







HELP

Young Lady with knowledge of type
writing and Shorthand. Preferably one
with some previous experience in
Commission Office work,

Apply in writing to :—
JAMES A. LYNCH & Co., Ltd.,

P.O.B, 140.
Bridgetown.
28,.2.51— T.F.N

MISCELLANEOUS

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

20.2.51.—T_F.N.

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

20,2.51.—t.f.n,













Empty JEFFREYS BEER cartons—
complete with inner partitions at 4c,
each—delivered to the Warehouse of 8. ),
Musson, Son & Co,, Ltd. Pierhead.

7 18,2.51—-9n

MAGAZINES-—True Detective and True
Story Magazines Picture Comics, Stan-
vay Store, Lucas Street, Dial 4910.

27.2.51-—-2n,





LOST

RACE TICKETS—Two B,.T.C._ 1951
Spring Meeting 2/- Sweepstake. Series
Q-6348, 6349, please return E, McG.
Skeete c/o D.M.S, Office.

28,2.51—1n

SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS—Series N.1443
finder please return same to Gordon
Bynoe, Bank Hall Cross Road.

SUN—
GLASSES

For LADIES & GENTS
Amazing Styles & Values!

THANT’S "és

REAL ESTATE

JOHN
4.

BLADON

A.F.S,, F.V.A,
Formerly Dixon & Bladon
















—_

|
FOR SALE 4
“BRANDONS”—St. Michael, A
mellowed ole stone property
the coast with good boat anchor-
1

|

|

age about 1 mile from town, with
34, acres of enclosed grounds,
the major part planted with pro-
ductive coconut and fruit trees,
There are 3 reception, 4 bedrooms,
@alleries, 2 garages etc, Suitable
either for continued use as a pri-
vate residence, or as a club or
boarding house.

GRENADA, B.W.L — A beautiful
end well found country home con-
taining 3 reception, 5 bedrooms,
4 verandahs, 2 bathrooms, 3 toilets
2 garages, ete. The land consists
ot 14 acres, 12 acres under coco-
nuts and nutmegs, the remainder
pasture and gardens,
about £200. per annum. Price
£8,000, Full particulars on appli-
cation.

Income

TOWER GARAGE-—St, Matthias
Gep. An almost new property
suitable for a large. variety of
Purposes apart from a garage.

LOTEL—Old established hotel
preperty on coast is now avail-
thle as a going concern at a low
figure. Full information
plication. Good

| energetic people.

on
opportunity

ap-
for

REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER

| PLANTATIONS BUILDING

i

Phone 4640













































| SHIPPING

_ ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO,

Sailing from Amsterdam, Dover and





Madeira—s.s. “Cottica’ 2nd, 3rd, 9th
February, 1951 M.S. “Bonaire” 9th
1th. 16th March 1951.

Sailing from Antwerp and Amstetdam—-
ma. .* lena” 12th, 15th, February 1951,
ms. “Willematad’ §th, 15th, February
1951, m.s. “Oranjesthd”'-@th, 15th March
1951.

Sailite to Trinidad, Paramaribo and
Georgetown—m.s. “Bonaire” 27th Janu-
ary 1981; m.s, “Cottica’ 20th, February
1961; m.s, “Helena 3rd March 1951.

\ Salling to Trinidad, La Guiara, Cura-
cao etc—m.s, “Oranjestad” Ist February
1951.

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

8S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO,, LTb.,

Agents





UND
SOUTHBO Sats

“CAN. CHALLENGER"
“LADY RODNEY”
“LADY NELSON”
“CAN. CHALLENGER"
“LADY RODNEY"

PAGR SEVEN

NOTICES



oe

Sails
Montreal Helifax Boston

2

i ———



The M/V ‘CACIQUE Del CARIBE"
will accept Cargo and Passengers
for St, Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada
enc Aruba. Sailing Wednesday
2th February 2951

The M/V “CARIBBEE” wiit
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Deminica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nev and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday
wh March 1951. s

The M/V “DAERWOOD" will
secept Cargo and Pagsengers for
St Lucia, Grenada and Aruba, and i
Pustengers ony for St. Vincent.
Sailing date to be notified.

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION INC,
Tel 4047,





—

Canadian National Steamships

Sails Arrives

Barbados Barbados
Feb. - 1 Mar. 1 Mar.
3 Mor. 5 Mar. 14 Mar. 15 Mar.
19 Mar. 21 Mar. 30 Mar, 31 Mar.
2 Apr. _ 12 Apr. 12 Apr,
16 Apr. 18 Apr. 27 Apr 27 Apr.

NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston St.John Halifax
“LADY NE 23 Feb. 1 Mar. 9 Mar. 10 Mar _
“LADY ROD) 7 27 Mar. 28 Mar. 6 Apr. 7 Apr _
“LADY NELSON" 12 Apr. 14 Apr. 23 Apr. _- 2 Mae.
"LADY RODNEY” 10 May. 12 May. 21 May. - “22 ke

bers,

Vessel.

S.S. “PLANTER” °,..
S.S, “LAURENTIAN
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“London 10th Feb. 28th Feb.
SS, “STATESMAN” .. London 17th Feb, 5th Mar.
S.S. “PACIFIC STAR” .» Liverpool 28th Feb, 12th Mar.
S.S. “SUCCESSOR” -» Liverpool 10th Mar. 24th Mar.
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THE HOUSE OF HOUSEHOLD LINENS



SE
Om


PAGE £IGHT “

TRINIDAD IN STRONG

@ From page |.





Jeffrey Stollmeyer and Gan- took over from Mullins at the
teaume opened the Trinidad inn- screen end and Ganteaume took
ings, Muilins opened from the a single off the over.

Sereen end and left arm medium A beautiful on-drive off Mar-

Pacer Errol Millington opened shall by Stollmeyer next over

from the pavilion end in the ab- gave Stollmeyer 4 runs and made

sence of Eric Atkinson who was the Trinidad’s total 98. A sharp

left down for this Tes, single to mid-on by Ganteaume
s took the score to 99,

Both batsmen dispiayed imme- Ganteaume sent up the cen-
diate confidence and each foured tury in 122 minutes with a
past. gully one boundary at the square cut off Norman Marshall
expense of Mullins while the for 2. Ganteaume had now out-
other was registered off Milling- paced Stollmeyer considerably
ton. and was now 63 runs as com-
pared wih Stollmeyer'’s 37.

Stollmeyer however’ entered
the forties with a sizzling cover
drive for four that left the five
off side fieldsmen standing at an
admiring attention.

A neat leg glance off Norman
Marshall for two runs and a
razor edge late cut through the
slips for four runs gave Stoll-
meyer 49.

Next over Barbados scosed their
first suecess. Ganteaume drove at
another well flighted one from
Roy Marshall outside the off
~~ stump.

The bowling was steady never-
theless and the batsmen took no
chances. The first half hour of
Play during which seven overs
were bowled yielded 21 runs and
fit was here that Clyde Walcott
made his first bowling change.

He brought on Norman Marshall
from the pavilion end to relieve
Millington who had bowled three!
overs. Stollmeyer nicely steered
the. second delivery through the
slip for four and Ganteaume made

Ganteaume Out

The ball took the edge and

: Weekes in the slip held a nicely
anticipated catch to dismiss him,
i Ganteaume had played a
: chanceless innings for 68 runs
/ He was comfortable to the bowl-
‘ ing from the start and had been
' at the wicket for two hours and

, twenty minutes, He hit nine
' fours. ’
His first wicket stand with

i Stollmeyer had yielded 118 runs

‘and had given Trinidad a good
start.

Asgarali took a couple off Roy

; Marshall as soon as he partnered

; Stollmeyer.
Jeffrey, who had been 49 for
; Some time, completed his indi-

* vidual half century with a gentle
—< Push past silly mid-en for a
single. He had been at the wick-

et for 145 minutes and his score



ANDY GANTEAUME

-—made a sterling 68 yesterday. included five 4's,
an The rate of scoring slowed
an almost similar stroke for two down considerably and in one

later in the over although Andy hour and a half but 56 runs were

did not use as much wrist in his scored.

as did Stollmeyer. Stollmeyer atoned somewhat

i f splay With three straight drives to the

Still by perposeful stroke-play, boundary off Roy Marshall in one

with the oceasional. well placed over and entered the sixties

single the Trinidad pair advanced i

the seore at an even rate. Wal- ‘The score was 146 and Stoll-

cott brought Atkinson into the meyer 67 when he pulled a thign

attack from the screen end and muscle in attempting a short run.

this was the signal for Ganteaume He was allowed a runner.

to show that he had now got his Asgarali sent up the 150 with a

eye in. He igot into his wicket powerful cover drive off Atkin—

and hooked the second delivery son for 4. This had taken three

away to tne square leg boundary hours and fourteen minutes to

for four runs, and later pushed complete, and Asgarali was now

one past gully for another bound- 15.

ary to complete 20 runs and so

draw even with his skipper _ Walcott now gave Everton
Stollmeyer. Weekes a spell from the screen
end. This was Weekes’s first spell

With the score at 43 and each of the tournament and the crowd
of the batsmen 21 runs gave him a great ovation. He
Norman Marshall beat Jeffrey bowled innocent looking off

Stollmeyer with an off turn and breaks but the batsmen treated
he was out of his ground for a him with some respect and the
moment but Wood fumbled the over yielded two singles.
ball and he got back, hen the game stopped for tea

To add insult to injury Stoll- soon afterwards, Trinidad had
meyer off drove the next ball for scored 165 for the loss of onc
a single. Hunte fielded and over Wicket, Stollmeyer was 78 not
threw for four more runs and oUt and Asgarali 18 not out.
Stollmeyer got five for the stroke, _ The Trinidad innings was now
This made the score 48 and 210 minutes old and was definitely
Ganteaume tucked the next ball behind the clock,
away. to.the on-side wide of

After Tea

a for a couple to send up 50
in 52 minutes. :
Mullins bowled first with the

Genisaume got into the thirties new ball from the screen end
Sitios ck drive to long on off when play was resumed after tea,
g eed ti ae — mee over = yea took charge from the

oO more other end,
Rowidacigs with pulls off Norman Asgarali cut hard to Walcott
ew to the square leg bound- at ond Slip but the latter failed

Roy Marshall, bowling hero of — veg es:
the first Test was now brought ee one. Blay was. now
ets “alae Oh vadinces eo much brigher than it had been
kept a Hood length for his first before the tea interval, cover
over’ and sent down a ilies drove Walcott for another four
over to Stollmeyer. . and next over from Mullins he

Millington who w. square cut a short one that rose
tibag ey be ee high outside the off stump for four
of Norman Marshall two overs '"*-
ater, sent down a maiden over Stollmeyer too hel

ped himself
or tee a, 4 " bats- to four off Mullins with a cut high
Marshall's first oo ok th toa over the slips for four and he was

Tae acating hod ay ieee now in the middle eighties.

down considerably The: aces He entered the nineties with an
70 : ‘min, Obdvive for four runs and the

was at and as only ten min- Trini

utes remained before lunch was inidad total was 190 now as

taken, it was evident that the Well.

batsmen meant to stay - there Asgarali helped the score along

until lunch
L > : rds t m > y
The luncheon interval saw the 9 p lage gpa ei oe

opening pair still together with 4. Another ondrive off Norman

Trinidad’s score at %1. without r ' to +f
loss, Andy Ganteaume 40 not out watenell by Stollmeyer, this one
and’ Stollmeyer 30 not out. or three made the Trinidad total
198 and Stollmeyer’s individual
After Lunch Score 93.
A late cut past Walcott, the
On resumption Ganteaume single slip for Roy Marshall gave
pulled a short one from Mullins Stollmeyer four and sent up the
to the on boundary for four and 200 in 250 minutes,
then cut Millington past third man

for another four to reach fifty in Copy-book Cover Drive
one hundred minutes. He had

then hit eight fours. The rate of Three balls later Stollmeyer
scoring increased a little. Gan- executed a copy-book cover drive
teaume backdrove Mullins through for four and completed his century
the covers for two and then hook. in 252 minutes, He had hit thir~
ed him powerfully to the fine leg teen fours and had played sound~
boundary. At 93 Norman Marshall ly. With the exception of a pos-

f

EN CHLORAMINA BECAME ONE OF .

HER GUSSETS TO IMPRESS HIM WITH HER
INDUSTRY, SPEED AND EFFICIENCY*»

FEW MONTHS LATER. Dy)
SUCCEED? AND How! sane:
PS. THERES A MORAL HERE
SOMEWHERE, GALS...

Wg

GET MARRIED-ERMIVE
FOR SOME TIME THAT WE DIDN'T
NEED TWO GIRLS“AND YOU ARE
SO CAPABLE I KNOW YOU CAN
HANDLE BOTH JOBS, YOURSELF:



POSITION

sible stump by Wood behind the
wicket at 21, Stollmeyer never
looked like getting out.

Keith Walcott was now given a
spell from the screen end. He was
obviously fighting for a length.
Stollmeyer took advantage of this
and hooked a short one to the
square leg boundary for four runs.

Next over Asgarali square cut a
full toss from Keith for four runs.
He was now 46 and was approach-
ing his half century | carefully
and confidently.

The Stollmeyer-Asgarali part-
nership had now put on 100 and
showed no signs that it would
soon break. i

Walcott had now found a length
and he beat Asgarali with one
but the latter was not out of his
ground. Later he found the edge
of Jeffrey’s bat but the ball kept
all along the ground.

Weekes got the second wicket
for Barbados. With the score at
231 Asgarali who had been maich
too cautious at 48, hooked a short
oft break from Weekes and Wal-
eott fielding short in the pull took
a low catch to dismiss him.

Asgarali had himself to thank
for not reaching his half century.
He was far too cautious after he
reached 48. His innings had been
a useful one and he was at the
middle for 138 minutes.

With Stollmeyer he had put on
113 runs for the second wicket
and had hit seven fours.

Tangchoon joined his captain
and played quietly as there was
not much time left for play.

Play ended for the day with the
addition of a single run and
Trinidad was 232 runs for the loss
of 2 wickets, Stollmeyer 114 not
out and Tangchoon 0 pot out.

Scores—

TRINIDAD ist INNINGS
J. Stolimeyer not out ......... -
A. Ganteaume c Weekes b

R. Marshall é
N. Asgarali ¢ K. Waleott b
R, Tangchoon not out . ‘

Extras 1 1b. YU n.b. .. ry eee

. 232

14
.. GF
Weekes 48
ie 0

Total (for 2 wkts,)
Fall of wickets: 1 for 118, 2 for 2a,
BOWLING ANALYSIS





Oo M R Ws
C. Mullins ... 12 1 45 0
PE. Millington 20 7 41 0
N. Marshall 21 5 56 a
D. Atkinson ... 9 8 23 0
R. Marshall ........ w 5 40 %
EB. Weekes .........- 5 2 6 1
C. Waleott . aoe ue 0 6 0
K. Waleott ..:....... 3 6 * a



M.C.C.
Australian

Tour
An Exhibition
Match

LONDON, Feb. 19.

The MCC, captained by Hutton,
had arran) a two-day fixture
against a Victorian Country XI,
more or less as an exhibition
match. But so slow were the
Country XI in their batting that
when rain intervened on the sec--
ond day and prevented any?
further play, the MCC had not
even batted for the first time and
the locals had only seven first
innings wickets down.

As an exhibition the match was
a complete farce and even though
rain did interfere with play on
the second day, it did not in any
way affect the result, for a draw
was inevitable from the time
stumps were pulled on the first
day.

The Country XI_ batted as
though it was an important Test
match and the MCC bowlers did
not have the neeessary ability to
get rid of them.

Top scorer for the home team
was 30-year-old Harry Heard, a
clerk at the local rope works. He
put together 84 in just over three
hours and as a result earned
himself £21—his employer had
put him on five shillings a run.

But apart from Heard’s per-
formance there was little interest
in the Country XI _ innings.
Altogether they batted 330 min-
utes on the first day to score 201
for five and they had only
increased that total to 217 for 7
declared when rain caused the
match to be abandoned.

J. Shaw, the nephew of Lind-
say Hassett, who, incidentally.
made his debut here against the
MCC in 1982, showed great
determination and a little of his
unele’s defensive ability in scor-
ing 12 runs in an hour and three-
quarters.

The following are the scores: —

VICTORIA COUNTRY XI

N. Chapman b Bailey ....,.....
F, Pike c Parkhouse b Close .









J. Shaw 1.b.w, b Hollies . 12
H. Heard c Dewes b Berry .......... 84
K. Rawle c Warr b Simpson ... . 16
J. Sing, c Parkhouse b Warr ..\..... $2
R. Brown b Bailey . om 1 a
Â¥. Quick not out 2
V. Taylor not out . 0
Bxtras ....... corpascge OO
Total (1 wkts. dee.) ...... 217
Bowling: Bailey 19—5—54- Close
4—-0—\1—1; Simpson 4—0—13—1; Hollies
21—10—39—1; arr 15-—2—40—1; Berry

17—2—50-—1,

- a
FOLLICLE“Z LIKE THE
WAY THAT NEW GAL. ¢

PITCHES ae

Qj

AHEM*AS YOU KNOW,»
MISS WOMBAT 1S LEAVING To

FELT

> WITHOUT ANY TROUBLE}

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Novel Golf —

LONDON.
Negotiations are in progress for





TRIBUTE TO SMUTS
CAPETOWN,
The name of former Prime
Minister Jan. C. Smuts is to be

perpetuated at the Irene Country
Club by an annual golf competi-



What’s on Today

Police Courts and Court



£50

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1951

PRIZE CROSSWORD No. 6

(For Overseas Competitors only)
Enttance Fee: Single Entry 6d J Additional Entries 3d. each.

the promotion this summer of a
novel golf tournament for $2,800
in which Mildred “Babe” Didrik-
son Zaharias and five other top-—
ranking American women profes-
sionals will play alongside six
British men professionals in four
somes.

The tournament is planned for
Ganton, the 1949 Ryder Cup
course near Scarborough, and
dates for late June and early July
are under consideration.

Final details are being discuss-
ed with Fred Corcoran, promoter
of U.S. professional tournaments,
and his most important sponsor,
Alvin Handmacher.

It is pro that each mem-
ber of the American team be part-
nered by a British professional
in a mixed foursomes “league”
tournament.

Each pair would meet all the
other couples in turn and in three
days, therefore, the spectators
would see 15 separate foursomes
matches. '

=e

Probable members of the Ameri-
can team in addition to Zaharias
are Louise Suggs, the sisters Mar-

of Appeal 10.00 a.m.

Second Day of the Second
Intercolonial Match be-
tween Trinidad and Bar-
bados at K:

Meeting of the General
Board of Health at the
Chief Medical Officer’s
Office 2.30 p.m.

Police Band will give a Con-
cert at the Mental
Hospital . 4.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema will give a

Show at Boscobel Boys’
School ,
St. Peter ........ 9.00 p.m.

CINEMAS
Globe—“Body and Soul”
5.00 & 8.30 p.m.
Aquatic—"Out of The Past”
5.00 & 8.30 p.m,
Gaiety—"‘Below The Deadline” &

“Mr. Muggs Rides Again 8.30 p.m.
Plaza—(Bridgetown)—*“Tarzan and
the Slave Girl’—4,45 & 8.30 p.m,

Plaza—(Oistins) — “Death Valley
Rangers” & ‘Riding The Sunset
Trail” - 5.00 & 8.30 pom.





tion. Field Marshal Smuts was an
honorary member of the club t
which is four miles from his farm}
“Doornkloof.”—CP)

Vigour Restored,
Glands Made Young























PRIZE CROSSWORD No. 4

lene and Alice Bauer, Peggy Kirk
and Betty Jameson.

IF YOU HAD
YOUR LIFE
TO LIVE
OVER...







—IN.S.



The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 6.17 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.10 p.m,
Moon (Last Quarter): Feb-

At DECORATION
HOUSE














We buy and sell Antiques and
specialise in Craftmanship and
Restore old Furniture,

















SOMA, ae OTT
ee JOCKEY A. JOSEPH






YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington): Nil
Total for month to yester-

day: 12.24 ins.

, ®emperature (Max.): 83.5° F
Temperature (Min.): 73.0° F
Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E.,

(3 p.m.) E.N.E,

Wind Velocity;
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.941,

(3 p.m,) 29.863
















open to all engagements
for the LAST TWO
DAYS’ RACES of the
B.T.C,









9 miles per




28.2.51.—2n. |

Home & Office







The Money-Saving Way

Eedsteads and Cradles in Iron
2nd Wood. Beds $5 up. Bureaus,
Stocls, Wardrobes, Dresser-Robes,
$18 up. Nightchairs $4 up. Draw-
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Pieces in Morris, Tub, Bergere
#nd Rush. Dozens of Tables, Very
Big to Tiny, for Dining, Lunch,
Kitchen, Sewing, Radio, Coffee,
Cocktail and Decorative uses.
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®
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HISODOL

TABLETS

HISODOL

POWDER

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Powder & Tablets

LIVONAL

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. . there probably are many things you would change.

Any motorist who has been ihyolved in a fatal or seri-



ous accident will agree on this. One thing you can deter-




mine now—it’s better to be safe than sorry. Complete



protection from claims, accidents, fire and theft is the





smallest cost of driving. Our Lloyd’s “H.P.” Policy

proves this. Find out about it To-day.

ra



Democratic Club

We are
AGAIN

there will be a meeting at
6 p.m. sharp!

on Friday next March 2nd
to discuss the problems of the
first day of the Spring Meeting.
This is not a political meeting.
No after dinner speeches and
there will be a call over
on all races,

MENU

Hors d’oeuvre—The Usual Turkey
and Ham—J. N. G. and Sons

Home made Sausages-Peach Melba
~Purity French Mince Pies

owned and trained by S. H. K.

and if not, why not? So what?

What What!




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Here



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GET READY
FOR THE CRICKET

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CARIBBEAN
CLUB

A VARIETY
SHOW

The Police Recreation Room
CENTRAL POLICE
STATION
at 8 p.m.
on
Thursday, Ist March.
Proceeds in aid of Y.W.C.A,
RESERVED SEATS 3/-
UNRESERVED .,, 333. 2/-

Music by the Police Band
under the direction of
Capt. Raisen.
















x
q
%
x
q















P.¢.S. MAFFEL & C0. LTD.

“Top Scorers




in Tailoring”








SO<



£50 will be awarded to the competitor whose answers to the clues are, in the
opinion of the judges,
Entries on plain paper accepted. Closing date: MARCH 3ist. Results sent
direct to every competitor.

. Most apt and accurate. Prize divided in case of a tic.

v
CLUES

“—

“a
‘What a fox steps on ,
Af it comes loose,a handy man can fix it
A hungfy man. fac from home, might wish
‘for one
It is widely ‘used to provide warmth
A woman may not feel at ease im one, at first

j Seo one

Iinproved... should increase efficiency
A poor man may often look............
You would expect a cellar 10 be this
Essential part of a machine

Many boys like to play in it

Even grown men like to play with them

Promoters’ decisien is final and legally binding. Post entries to: PRESS
FEATURES AGENCY, 20 Langside Place, Glasgow, S.1., SCOTLAND.
Tam over 21 years of age. apes P.O. value _...enclosed for

PD cicisssdintinticspecietnieteatblieadialat ein Sibsapantir testis

ADDRESS......

Sy Aue=



entries.



seananenenenessneasnarenenrnenaneaeens









1 DOTE, 3 PORT, 5 TAKE, 6 BANDS, 8 BRATS.
£50 Prize divided between: —
M. & Shopeju, Police Station, Calabar, Nigeria.

C. C, Ndibe, Posts & Telegraphs, Jos, Nigeria.

and C, P. Sealy, SPOONERS, ST. JOHN, BARBADOS, B.W.I.

Each prize-winner receives £16. 13. 4.

White Zips fasteners in
lengths of 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 12,
14, 16, 18, 20, 22, and 24

inches,

Priced from 29¢, to 98¢.
Coloured in lengths of 6,
7, 8, 9, 10 and 12 inches.

Priced from 24c. to 44c.

FASTENERS

This store will be closed to business at 12 noon on Wed-
nesday 28th February and Thursday Ist March for the
Cricket Tournament.

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street a







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WINNING SOLUTION.
ACROSS: 1 DANCE, 2 LIMP, 4 TIPS, 7 COB, 9 SIPS, 10 RANKS.
DOWN:
Three winning solutions received.

PRESS FEATURES AGENCY, 20 Langside Place, Glasgow, 8.1., Scotland.













































§

| C. B. RICE & CO. |






PAGE 1

ll.\lsiu\ riBKI'XKt M. IS51 HAKBAlMIs All\(l( WT V\(.\ M M N CLASSIFIED ADS. TCLIFHOMI 250* mar a* fof maouMnmtt of M'lui" Death*. Ackno... nta. Kl In Memorial.. M uc>i ,. i weekd*>* >n |1 n MI Sundays I number of words up lo M. and %  per word on mtt-bn and i par word on Sunday* for *ach Rtrlht. Marriage or aVgagerreni rib Calllna Uta mug* I* U on lor anup lo SB and a <-*.it. iddillonal word Term between IM and p Nailers only iiflrr 4 eaah Phore gMg DUD imOHMI -On February IT. 1PM *t h*r residence. Spooners Hill. SI Mich**). Bertha Rroome Har funeral leaves th* above residence al IS p.m. to-day lor the We*tbur\ r,(ii r n Mr*. Lome Clark* metier known a. lull* Clli.. and Mr. Miriam Broom* idoudhtrMi. Sidney Clarke -on-inIsMN. THANKS liSOMF The Brome family ba t > rnoat respectfully to thank all who attended Ihe (unaral. -nd shoved sympathy in other way*. In their recent bereavement occaaloned by the drain a! Kdrmind W* ~l*o beg to apologise lo those who were not notlnrd n duo Urn* Mia Verbena Green and other* BUM—In IN MEMORIAM HA.t In lovin* memory ol our t a.inl lathrr Austin Da C<—1* Cha-i ri-ed on l-rbruary S. ISM. Oh how vivid u the picture. Memories bring hark lo us to-day. Ot hr lac* uniting and gentle A. he m hi* cotBn lay 111 alwayi be rrrnrmbared by hi* rh en and gland-children l>* Chase family. Hall* Road. *m-i D-Uni i IMHhU ii'iir HH.ANtt | l.eknrd datiaThter Win If, who fall asleep on M1W Cod tJ l|, I To dwell "Tls now on* vear that aha U (one Dearly beloved one sleep on." MrMiriam Coward. Ruby and Murl*. Mr aV Mr* Along* Delano? .Parent*-. Dalanoy ulster*'. Ralph and Clarenco >Be.Hhee.> JillV In TOPFIN—In Invlrg memory of n\ %  Dear beloved mother Atbertha Toppm. whi> dud on the With February. IM* One year today. "Thshock wa* great, the blow 1 link thought thai death waa *o Ir* only those who've lo*t ran 1*11 The pain* of pail in without rorewell." Charles Toppln imi> FOR HF.XT PITBLIT ISO I It1S Ttti eeatg per ajpele Hog o* nirt de.pi and II mil pgr see to bpe H *da r t NOT1CK I ARRADOS Miatmam rbarp* wmk n „„, ^ IN 1ME A.alaTANT tour N real* JJwadeg* 14 woed* — aver *4 '" APPKAl •per** ceo!* g word week -* cms gl WORKMCN S COMPSMSATIC*. teo-d S.nday*. ACT 1SU NOT1CK II heieby giver, lhat HFRMAN PllflRIM. an Amum Mechanic empl i M in VHIT (OTT.tOI PLAT St Jame. H.hed or unfurnMhed. Oood mat Private beach. Applv Mr* arrentdge. While CotUffe. SI I'lHIU S AI.IS wrrk-devi %  **db*M*jl REAL ESTATE CKANDVIXW Balhahebg. Three IWdronmed Bungalow. Handing on aquarg feel of land. Offer in writlr, the umi fill be received by I I 1FJ D C o Jame* A Lynch Co.. up to 4 p m. Mth February IH1 IOPPIN In I The nubaUnllal block of commercial building* atandln* on 11.10* iq. ft. of land wllh froniage on Broad Street. Prince Alfred St and Chapel St., the property ot Central Foundry Limited and tenanted by Rr(t„ Bat* Shoe Co.. M Aliman Son* Ltd K. R. Hunte C Co. Ltd and other* The undemgned will offer thr tame premlte. by public competition al Ihelr "lllce. 17 High St Bridgetown, on Thui*ii.iv R March. 1H1 al t p m Further patllruler* from COTTI.P. CATPORD A CO. Sollellnr* n a si 7n %  %  %  Ibi Mm and mat eempe—gio.i ha* benn paid im< ALL the dr L 'n>I.t,t. B t ,ue ajhW H.eman Pilgrim iderr.i*ed< required to appear ul me AeetMaol Ceairt o" Appeal on Wednesday 14lh 04* et March IPS I. at If a m Dated thu IMh de of Fabruarv IfAl P O T M MA Acting Clerk. AinUnl C***rt .1 Appeal tl I SI Jn NUTICK l-tl.l-.l4 OF mnl-.T (Nl'14 %  The Parochial Treuurer* Ofnre wll! be cloard on Tueaday tltn and Wedei tt^y Mth February 1H1. al II Rg*n WOOD OODOARD Parochial Treaiurer. TAKE NOTICE KINSEY VM KiNsrtniPTiii r *^irlATru-N. a cetporeUen organlaed and ralating under the law* a( the Wtata at Drlaware. United StaMa ot Arnaetra. i or budnea. addraaa u M* Walnut Street. Ptnladelphta. State a* Pinnaytvan... USA Maml. Hirer*, h*. applied I... the regieuatton ot a trade mark In Part -A" ot Kaguter in reeaakrt Lin. mm. tye. alooholkcor' ilaiwur-. and other potaMe dMliM gl r gaiilUTA*. age., and w.ll ke lie nth d.> ol February HI %  r r-on -hall in the • i %  %  huttre tn duulirale to me a| i.,v ornre ol ogonailHMi ol wch iegi>I r trade mark can ke even on .tee Dated tt** Mth *Uof February. Itel II W ID JAMS 1e|li>:gr ol Trade Mai k. IT > 11 iTAKE NOTICE CHATEAU That TNF. BORDEN COVI rm>. a corporation rranired under the ra i ii,. DSHaaa n it I *** %  Ek*i .lecturer*. whoae trade of mi l ngpa, addrea* |g City Dairy Building. Xpadina Creecent. Toronto. Province or Uniario. Canada, ha> applied lor th. cW a trade mark in Pa.' A milk and milk product*, dally protrawt* •ubetanrei uaad a* read or m mgrcdaenu in load, and will be entitled lv reni-ler the urn gfiet month from the Pith day ,.( nary. IHt. unkru imw pennn mall r meantn.ie give %  ration The tra NOTICE I Mil-" OF T ll( wing I All per*.in* owing Parochial and Hid*. way tales lo tbf* pariah are aaked In pay the aame without further delay, ot they will be collected according lo Law o. L. nr.A,NE. Parochial Treararer, 84. Lucy I4 1S1 %  : NOTICE t-mi* IM'I-IKUI Thoradav Mth Ma< i lucky number WILLIAMS mvretaryi. t. I. H a ii Albert tin Toppin who dei Mth Febmarv )'" iw waa hard tlw abock tevere ilioughi IhM death *•* *> Will alwav* be remembered by her -inc. Annie. Her niece* Carmen. Mekln. Shell*. Antonetle and Nephew Edwl PnaPraTIRR-A lew .mall pr.-.pcrtle< i good reMdenllal diatrtct*. All bar%  Tain*, act now rung C "lecrrpoinle SUnway Store. Luca* Street. Him 4tlo. mallon given without obligation. V3 si—in. IJS • miNf.il-Ut loving memory ol out dear beloved lather and grandfather Clifford St. Clalr Sprinter who departed IhU life February IT. IM* Sad and *udden wa* the call Of that dear one loved b-r ell Deepeat ol farrow n> or Hie loel one we •The Springer* familri. > well FOR MALE II o'd Sun.lnui. AUTOMOTIVE CAR One I KM model. h.nvlng Colon I IBM Model ford Anglla 1 Courte'y Garage MillI I" f |f K II" One Dodge Pick-up In working order Apply: S T. OAjlOevtM KoebiKk Street 1 1-H-* %  (•All Uillman 1<1 H*. M log* ,,. |,..i,,t..t leMtkjal Hi.) Oftlce 4011. home M4P. FURNITURE PURMTTU E—Ralph Beard ._ ^fler* Ihi „_.d dining room*, three bedroom*, w inning water In each %  one with a private bathi separate toilet and bath, and k lichen Open verandah* lo Ihe Kaat nd the North and a closed verandah i Ihe South on the aea*lde. Three TVJII'I room*, garas* and femrn. le yard, which aim contain* *r* icoanut and fruit tree*. The property I* altuated on Ihe mo*t popular coait In the Inland with perfect %  .•-bathing For appolntmenta to view and further particular* ring 3W3. K Nlcholl* & Co Solicitor*. IBlM-t lONDON IMAMHIR Ot tOMMFBtt I \ 1 'US 1 L.!\-, Bntrle* lor the Summer Examination.!. IM1. ..f the U1.1V1.1 Chamber of Commerce muel reach the Department of Education. The Garrison, not later than It noon on Saturday, the nth March MM S The enlrv fee will be aa follow* Single Subject* 11 M each Foreign Languagci n 11 each Full CerllBc.tr tl • 00 Deparlmeni of Education NOTICE The ParochUI Trea-urer office St Mlrhiel will be rloaed on W>dr.e*da Mth February 1*11. al 11 o'clock nou'i PERCY ll D1TITON. Parochial Treaaurer. %  | nia NOTICE ** ihe -i.it. or HUGH Cl ARENCE CLARKE ll ,ui Cla* O-p. ir the parlih ol ChrUt Cimrch in Ihi* lilan : who died on the Mh day or (XIOIMI IM0. iiitr*tair. are r lor the aaaeia or any piirt thereof H> diitrlbntrd to any peraon ol whoae debt or claim I (hall not then have had And all peraon* indebted to Ihe .aid e>t*te are icQueded lo settle their aald indebtcdne** without delay. Dated this ITth dry of February, ill THE PUBIJC TRCSTFaX, Qualified AdminLtrator of the Eetate -ir Hugh riaicr.ee Clarke. deceased. TAKE NOTICE T. t SIS lUlREJtT BURNETT CO., IlhlT*t> a limit, d liability romp—I ng* tred i-ukri the law* al Great I'l-iiiler*. who-e trade m by.slneai addma I* Th* DUIilliry. Se*grava road Fulham I... .Ion IW i has tpplled tei Pan M of all d* :. rlSCC ^nd will be entii'ed to reguter the same .14.. no* m-th Irom Ihe ITlh dav ol P.b uar ItOl mile. e oe> ^u. shall in Ihe meantime give notice m duplicate to me at m, off!.* ol opposition of such rrgutratwi The trade mark can be reen on spplicaiion al my office Baled thi. Mth day ol February. IMI H. WII.1 IAM< llegittrar of Trade Mark. 37 1 31 In TAKE NOTICE HALO Thxt THE BVARD MAWVFACTURING COMPANY IJMrTED. Manulacltirer*. a British Company, whoae trade or h t u s n a* address u Castle Boulevard. Nottingham. &>gland. ha* applied foi the regletration ot a trade mark In Part "A" nf Register in reapect ol all kind* ot halmeta. Including halinala of *llk. eotton. human hair, rayon, nylon and other synthetic yarns, bandeaux, sport* net*, slumber net*, hair curlers, hair imps, hair pads, hair transformation*. wig* and halrdresnera* wares -ivd undrle*. and will be entitled to reguter Ihe same after one month Irom Ihe Tth day ol Pebruart IHI unleea eome peraon %  hall In Ihe meantime give nolle* Ui duplicate to me at my office ol opposition of such regtatratlon The trade mark con be seen on application at my office Deled '-.:* Mlh day of February, IMI. II WILLIAMS, r.egi*trar ol Trade Mark* 11 2 tl 3n parcel ol land containing 1JM leet wllh ihe Building* thereon. %  Iluate In Luca* Street. Bridgetown, adjoining the property of the BarbadoTelephone Company Limited, and at present occupied a* lo part by the Observer Newapaper and as to part bv Ml The Cadiv Inspection by application to the t*nFor further particular*, and condition of sale, appl y to : — COTT1E CATPORD f. CO. No. IT High Street. Brldgeto-ii 14-1.S1 — l*n. The undersigned will set up for sale al their office No IT High Street. BiIda*town, on Ptlday the Ind day ot March. The dwellinghouse called '-Murray Lodge" with the land thereto containing by esllmnllon t.IOO q leet. situate al Upper Bay Street. SI. Michael, the residence ol thg late A. C. Oregvaa. Inspection bv appointment with Ml" Ids fire.ves. Telephone No. MM. For further particular* and conditions "• "* %  ""Jom.. CATFOUD CO jJaUI. MB •JHAffXCsV—Mfl Shares Barbados Shipping A Trading Co. Limited M0 Share* Barbados Co-operallve Collon Factory Umlled. IM Shares Barbados Fire Insurance Co Limited. SO Shares 1 bados Foundry Limited SI Sh B;rhdoa Ice Co. Limited. IM Sh Knlfht. Limited, in Share* Barbt Telephone Co Umlled. The above shares will he offered to public competition on Ptlday neat gnd March IMI. at 1 p.m. at the office 0( ihe undersigned CARRINOTON a. SXALY Luca* Bt SIM ANTlQtiM Of every .""•'"P" 0 Ol*ss, China, old Jewels, an* Silew Wstercolours Early hooka. Map*. Auto graph* etc at Corrlng*s_Antlqiadjoining Royal Ti Shop Oub. g.t.M-t.fp BATHS In Porcelain Enamel In WhiteGreen, Primrose with matching unlU to complete colour suite*. Top grade. A. BAJtNBS Co.. Ufr.„ .._ CURTAIN FITTINGS—For amart window ryllnf. llghl control. Valance* and draperies By Klrsch. D'"'.** 1 , A luSa. A CO, LTD. lUll-tJr. nnv CIJASEK For dry Suits. Frock*. Hat*. Coal* Scrubb's Dr. Cl**i>er. Prgo ,, • „..,. .UNtUIIT-; l.TI. Pl.HSONAI. The public are hereby *• giving credit to my KETJ-MAN me* Leecock) hold m>self responMble IOJ one else contracting any I In my lined age %  Ife. RITA as I do not %  U] % %  by Y. M. C. A. ll -.in II FOR MU i THIN OF Rl M.IIINU The Board of Directors ul the V.M C A nvlte* Application for Tender* lor tno eecllon of a building at Hcndu.i-ner,. Stieet e Plena and Spec I fir a I lone can be rcti.l al Ihe Sscrelar/'s isfhcCA rrom Tk*r*d*. ui March m ne*day 1Mb M*reh between Ihe of 10 a m. and 4 p m. dally excapt nders niuat be submitted In Seated 'topes and addreaaed lo Ihe Secreol Ihe YMC'A, Pinfold Street not Hum Noen ll*i M*r*k. ndrr* Mibmitted will be opened al a d Meeting lo be held at 4.M p.as. an the 11.1 Marrb The Board does not bind IWetf lo -. epl Ihe loweit Teiuler IfEtlBERT H WIUJAKS, TAKE NOTICE That MAC1EANS LIMITED, a Bfltlah Companv. Msnufarluiing Ci.emlst. Whose Uwde or bustneas oddirn i. Great West Road. Hrentford. Middlesex. Bugland, ha* applied lor Ihe regl*trtlon ol a trade mark In Part "A" of Regiatri In ie*pect of medicinal preparatloni. anil will be entire.! to register Ihe same alter cne month from Ihe ITth day ol February %  Ml unless umr perron *hall in Ihe meantime give notice in duplicate to me %  I my office ol opposition ol such registration. The trade mark can bo aeen on application al mv office. Hated Ihi. llin d.,. of February. IMI. II. WHJJAMS Regntrar uf Trade MarkPI S Sl-3n TAKE NOTICE PHILADELPHIA hat CONTINENTAL DISTILLING 1UMI1IRATION. a corporation orgonlred nd canning under the laws or the Slate I Delaware, United State* of America, .hose trade or bu*ine*a address M No. e.i Ptiiladelphta, Rtstr yhanla. USA., Manufacturer*, led lor the regtatratlon ol i Ik In Part "A" of Register kn re*pect of whisky, gin. rum, rye. i' lullscordial* and liqueurs and other ble distilled alcoholic beveraars. and nil be entitled to register ihe urn, ifter one month from Ihe nth day o February IMI, unless some per-in >h*l in the meantime give notice in dupllcoti !" y ofllre of opposition ol sue! registration The trade mark can k* en on applk-atlon at my office Dated this Mth day ol Febrm.iv. IMI H. WOJJAMS. Regt.trar of Trade M.rk* IT i M :tn LIQLOK LICENSE NOTICE The application of Anindel Eve Llouor*. J David VI .. at a board and shingled •iKdi.-.i alleched at 81 ige. Chn Church within •ted thli Mth day of February IHI To C W RVDDCR. EM,., Police Msglstratr. Ills! II Signed ARJtlNDEL E MvPHKHSON. Applkranl N B —This application -ill be rendered at a Licensing Court to be held I Police Court. DIMrnl "B" on Monday ne ITth day ol March IMI. at C. W. RUDDER. TAKE NOTICE GAYOIL %  at PINCHIN, JOHNSON A ASSOCIATES. LIMITED, a British Company. Manufacturers, whose trade or buslnesi iddrcs* is 4. Carltoti Gardens. London I.W.. England, haa applied lor Ihe reglsrallon of a trade mark In Part "A" ol HeglMer In reapect ol paint., rarnishei or than insulating varnish >, enameli Ihe nature of painti. pointers' colour* distemper*, japans, lacquers, palnl and varnish drwr-, wood preserv*live*, wood stains, *ntl-corrosive and antl-fotfllng compoaltlon*. and a nil-corrosive oil*, and will be l-l.i., Iiol mlh Irom nth di irson shall i duplicate leanlunc give lo me *t my offlca of opposition oi sue registration The trade mark can b sten on application at my office. Dated ihi* Mlh day ol February. IM H WIIJ.IAMS Registrar of Trade Marka 17 I.H-)r mark ran he Mth day ol February. IMI II WILLIAMS. Regi.lrar ol Trade Mark. IT I 31 *. TAKE NOTICE DIXIE BELLE hat fXlNTTNKVTM. III1T1IJ JN(1 CORPORATION, a rorporaUon nigsnllail eklrting under Ihe law* of the Stale ol Delaware. United Stales of Amen... *e bade or bualnesa adekes* Is No Walnut *Hroal. Philadelphia, Stale or Pennn Kama. USA.. Manufactui applied lor the irgirlretlon o trad* mark In Part "A" ol Regiatri ut %  part of whisky, gin ram ,,, ,i... 'I. cordial' and liqueur, and other pot >lc dl.tilled alcoholic smritN, an* 111 be entitled to laglstrr the ifgsM ler one month Irom ihe fllh day of February 'Ml. unless aame per sen shall in thr meantime gtvr notice In duplle.t. to me at my office ot opposlUon *t sucr registration The trsde mark rsn bt reen on application si my osBr* Daied Ihi. Mth da> ml Febr.iarv. IMI it vvnjjAUs Rrgistrai nf Trade Maian TAKE NOTICE TANGO That THE BVARD MANl'VAiIl'ltlM i C"MI'\NY LIMITED. Manufacturer*, g IsrlUsh Company, who** Ua.le ot business address Is Castle Boulevard, Itotllngham. Bngland. has applied lor th* rgUttratlou of a trade mark In Part 'Aof Reguter in reapect ol all kind* I hairnet*, including hai.net. ol silk, Dtton. human hair. ra>on. n>hm siut other *yiithetic yaius. bandeau*, apart• % lumber net., hair curler*, hair grip*, hair pad*, hair translormallon*, ill be entiile-l to reguter the TAKE NOTICE RED ROSE That T 11 ESTABRn i .IMmcn. a Can*d.an Corporation wkaaa trade or buain*** addraa* is ODI Park Avenue Montreal. •ne legutratl mack an Part "A" ot Bag. M lea. coffee, toffee .nd will be entitled to register the —m* alb*? an* month Irom th* 11th day ot FObruan' IMI unless some person shall in the meantime give nolle, ui duplicate %  e at my offl— .1 oppoiltlon of • %  •en registration Tlie trade in-ii •m on appllcaliun at my office. Miti dav ol February, Itot. II wniJAMH. Regkslrar at Trade Mack* It 1 SI to SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. and Made ll. I 3rd. Mh l***ruary. IMI MH -Bonalr*" tth %  •th !.tb March IMI. Sailing lio-nAntweip and Amessrdaen..' IMh. February IMI. %  U .. istad'* Mh. 11th. February .inroesi.d -Mb. l*lh March IMI. Salllne lo Trinidad. Paiamailbo and Bonaire" Fllh January Ml, m . %  Cottlea Mth. February l**l n>. Ilvlrna" Srd March IMI Sailing lo Trinidad. La Ouiara. Ctv*~ > 'OranjeeUd' 1*1 tebruary TAKE NOTICE DODGE That CIIRYSLBR CORPORATION corporation organised and oidmg ism Ihe law. ol the %  ** Mete, of Amen. j. whose li ode ,i fessgl I addrrsis 341 Masanchuselt* II ighla.nl Park. Detroit. Slate o< Michigan. U S A Manulaeturrr*. ha< applied lor the registration of a tradmark in Part "A" ot B *gjts-*T in reopec ol Irsnaportatlon element* ol all kinds motor driven vehicles, automobiles nm i kind* and lor all purpose* 'or driven vehicles, autonui Lucks and their IMI '. -rlptaon. and Will be engine* of all kli*d* and I*r all purpos e *. parts theieol end ecTeomrtee thereto Ol every description: internal nunbuation to i. fieli %  ihe same after ana month Irom th* ITth d.v of Fel unle** wime person shall In ihe meantime In dm. .ppoMiien ol eoch The Ir ,i. „.ik can t-n.. om.r Dated thi. Mth .1.1. ot tVbruarv. i**l 1 HIUlAMt, .1 Trad* Mark* r 1 iiM LIQUOR I.1CKNSK NOTICr] The application ol Albertlne psBVM ,< st John, (or permission lo *ell Spirits, Malt Iaquoiboard and ahlnaUed ahop attach-.! to rriiantr/, St after ,f February IMI ahall In Ihe meanll duplicate to me al n lion of such regiMr be aeen oa i bi %  •. ,* glv* llll %  ,.IV,,. ,.( ,| illon The %  M II %  %  Dated thi* Mth day ot February. IMI. II WILLIAMS, Regntraa or Trade Marks IT S M In TAKE NOTICE JANTZEN C Thal JANTZBN KMTTIM. HlUa. C n rorporatUin duly < Iswa ol the State ol Nei trade l.u-i ., Idn ..t Oiegon. UnlU-U •Hiplied f. n*lk Id Part "A'' ol Register In i"ii pi irtH i> ot clothliia], ind will be entitli.l t. icgHlrr the aim alter on* month Horn th* Jtth day ol FclHuary IMI unless some person ahall in Ihe meantime give netare In duplKBte lo me at in* offiee of oppoeirem.1i niton The trade %  een on application al no HI. day of February. IMI. II WILLIAM* Ilitrer of Trad* Marks. TAKE NOTICE SEVILLA RUM •at CONTINF-.*.TAI IllSTIl.LINtj 1*>*1 Walnut Street. Iliuadelphla, State ol Pei ma viva 11 la, U1A, Manufacturer* ha* applied lor the registration ol .. %  rede mark In Part %  A'' ol Regislr. m respect of whisky, gin, nun. Fl* MM holic cotdial* and llqueui* and uthrr pot able d i. til led alcoholic beveisge*, and win be entitled to reglaler Ihe asms aller one month Irom the ITlh dal -.1 February IMI. unle— some person ahall isotk-e in duplicate office ol I""' irgi.tiatn.ii The liailiiaiH can b*een on application at my office D.ted this Mth day ol February. IMI II. WILIJAMS. Registrar ol Trade Morsi Dill ai TAKE NOTICE SINOLETTE ISBSRlll nilahes distempers. lapani varnish drier a. wo stains, antl-eorro. cornposltlon*, and will be entitled to Iron %  -l egiat.-r the %  ssj*aj| .,1 IV ea. wood Jlll-IOUlll Dated this Mlh d*y ol February lai r. V. Kt T Ill*t:it. Fa-| IVIn-e Magitr-le Ili.t |l • %  , i \l II* HT1VI leiiYi-r Applicau N i. n i. -,.u...ih..n will be con idered at a Licensing Couil la <' i il iviice t.iuit District H on Monda: Ihe llth dav of March ltl. al •KICK a in RUOsaaW Police Ma|i*t't<-~ DM li • 111 WANTED aj .s..i.,'.i. *,-eek tl real* and 1* .,-ordt ot-er M onf U..I 4 ..-.I. IIKLP Young laiiv wllh knowledge ol Ifl .nine .u.d Shorthand. I'releraliH .. with aame previous i-Kperleuie i.nuiiiiaaii.n OsVco work. Applv in writing lo i — JAMIS A LYNCH %  Co., Ltd %  (I 11 140 lliidgelow" VIM T y M1SCKI.LANEOI7S IMMRDIATg CASH lor rilamivivd lewd rry. okl China, silver and Sheffielit Plate 'hoi'.e 44 or call Bt ti'lltlllNtiKK. ad Mill IMMIDIATS CASH fur brosen Jewel lerv. gold nuggeU poln, mln .. OKI 11 W 1 Stamp. I ; %  iHIUN<*< %  w. ni i v Musson, H..n Co Lid Pleihead MA(IA/INRS %  I True Drlcrtlvr and True lvI 14 Street Dll 4g| IT 1 SI-In LOST RACE TICKI7T1 TWO Fl T f Spilng Meeting I/Bwaepsrtake. Re UUU uMt. please return E M %  keete g/e D M, 8 Offiee M 1 SI s-WFM-wTAKK TICKirrs Heiles N 144 1 li.Kler pie.."rrtorii aame to Oordoi i i, ti.,n t .... It.,..i ITlh da/ •fan DAND3, KEI.I*IAN SorlnglWId s. tmmm nv2n LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE TBANBFKR Th* spplicaiion ol Oscar Heckle* Endeavour. St James the purchaser Liquor License No IMI of IMI, grant Lou he Join i sen In respect of a board al shingled shop with shed roof attach' situated at Endeavour Corner, ne Church ot God St Jame* and to use ll tVCh last described premise* Dated this Mrd day ut February, IM TO —A. II NURflE. E*q Police Magistral*. Dill 'E Holetown" OSCAR BXCKLXS, Applicant N H —Thi* *pp1leptM>n will fa considered at a Licanslng Court to b* halt or. the Mh March, IMI, al II o'clock a m. • Police Court. District -BJ" Holetown B H. N114SF. Police Magistrate. Dili E Holetown %  n i si -4. TAKE NOTICE CHARTER OAK Thai (liNTINKNTAI. D1STIIJJNO IklRlliRATION, a corporation organlird s.d eslstlng under Ihe lews of th* Slat' of Delaware. United State, ul America whose trade or business addrea* .a 1IM Walnut Stieet Philadelphia. Stele ul Pennsylvania. USA, Manufacturers, ha. applied lor the registration ol a trad* rrnrk In part A of Regiater in respect of whisky, gin. rum, rye alcoholklal* and liqueur* and other potable distilled alcoholic beverages, and will be culled to register the same after one month from the ITth dav of February IMI unless some person ahall in th* ruaantlm* give notice m duplicate to mo al my offlr* ol opposition of such registration. The trade mark can be seen on application at my office Dated IM* Mth day of February. IMI It WIUJAMK RrfUtrar of Trade Mark* IMI ... eantlm* give notice In duplicate my ofnee of opposition ol such on. Th* trad* mark can bo spplicaiion *t my ottVce. thia Mth da* ol February. 1ML H WIUJAMS, ReglrUar til Trade Marks SUNGLASSES r>r LADIES GENTH Amailm M.I... a Vilun %  THANI'S %tt Sailing to Plymouth. Aniworp. Ametec am Ml Oranleetad Urd Feb. IMI. S P. MlloON. SON a. CO. Hi'. Ago*.'* TheM'V CACIQUE Del CARtBaV will accept Cargo and Paa*enge for St Lucia. K. Vi'-.. *ne< Arub* iMBng %  Mth February Jit The MW CArUBlUTaT wlU i...cut C*rgn and Ppa-*nger. lor IW.mi.lira Antigua. Moe4serr.it. N, vi ..i-l SI Kills SailingoriUlay -.n March IMI %  %  i ". MK-M tan % %  f -. isftes %  s..iii,,n date to be nrdlfled B.W I. SCHOONER OWNER,* ASSOCIATION 1HC. TtsV MT. Canadian National Steamships •OLTEsVOLM* -CAN CHAIJXNUER" -LADY RODNEY" •LADY NU4U)N" %  CAN CHALIXNiJEH" %  LADY RODNEY" Salla Sail* Montr sal H ..laa — II Feb — 1 Mar — 1* Mar — S Apr — IS Apr. ll Apr • Mar. 14 Mar It Mar. M Mar. 31 Mar. II Apr. IS Ay.. ST Apr 11 Apr NUavTBRUt'elB njiov NsiJsTJtr* •LADY ROtlNaTs"' •LADY NFI-fcON•LADY RtiDRW" Sails Arrives %  albedo* BarbaOu* Baaton M Mar. I A i 14 ApS3 Ap 11 Mav 11 Ma; GARDINER AUSTIN A CO. LTD. Afests. HARRISON LINE OUTWARD PROM THE UNITED KINaDOM SS. "TBIHESMAN" ss SI ATESMAN" s s PACIFIC STAB s s SUCCI3SOR" SS "STUDENT" lan Loctdon Llvrtpool l.iV<-||"„ | UlugROW 10th Ft-b. 17th Fch. Mlh rVU. lOtli M-t total KM Illir H.ul.i.l... 28th Feb. Bth M l.ih Mar 2-llh Mat 24th Mnr HOMEWARD P0R THE UNITED KINGDOM Vcaarl SS "I'l.ANTFR" SS. "LAURENT! >N ii'KKsr F*r I.rmdoi ('1'sMw III Ralballl2nd Mar. Fur further information apply to • • DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.-Ae n u PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contai t Antilles Products, Limited. Roseau, Domini**,, (or sailEtc to EuroDB. The usual por's of call are Dublin. London, oi Rotterdam. Single fare£70; usual reductions (or chlldrgo. An tul without Olllnru la not a Lubricant I'*e flrrm Oils for Inrreaaed (Milne*,*, and better K.nalnr |>erforinanrr CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. Gasolene Serv Ire Station — Trafalgar St, SEE t\% I OH THE 4f'M-##H'f.Vi%.—. Uu.iU.r l'Litl.,1 Wheat Sparltlr*. Kellogo All Bran. Wafrr ( ornllahr*. WeeUblx. Blrtli Cuntard I'oMder. (arltuiia ( u-n Hour In Una anil nackasr*. Package* A A I' Crown Mgr-amnl — Alto — Tins at Kllm -A M Kettle. 4 dlflerenl .ire* al land**! rort*. At Ralph Beard • Show Hoorn llardM'ond Alley. WtMMt %  %  ISniVtIU'AI. I-iy-JXTR HIGNR— Improve your sale* b*.mi'f irMJIVldllal poaser S.gns and Price Tkket* mad*_to gtrdor n!ai my. """ w.iai-an MOCSCRNTOIB DOOPS-Tha dlstln rushed soluuon lo your special 'rrhlteetural problem of otoor _etoauro*. OfsT) AIMIMH-L eomplele with pti otvd lower. Two Lawn mower* I nearly now Call 411* rill KODiriDBM-Oet !ld of the Pest*i by tmlns RodkrideInsert Powder whl^n kill. Rtig*. Ant* Flo*.. HocFl**. roekroarh**. Beetlea etc tr Price j hot KNir.irr-s LTD. n ISI— in "ICOVimt*" CVeenarr Is quick arad emoolh for cleaning Bath. Basins. Pot., ran*. Oven* etc etc Pike lie tin KNIGHTS LTD. TTJJl—*i. For Sale— Cont'd VE-VT.TLAN BI4NDS.—Klrseh Ron-alrl I meUtl De Luxe Venetaln blind*, to ror aii*.. delivery 3 week* DU1 44TB A BARNCS *V CO LTD. \t*M -I ot glv* your floor that new look n landed h/ the Su noo. Call BWlvn Roach St Co Ltd Hill t n give your Ooor th*t new look i Sanded by the NU FLOOR (Jail Evelyn Reach Si JT.5'— t WINDOW CLASS *d Snoot and Piste ( We eul to your red Hl'TCHINSOH *> Co. Sparkle Flower Laaa for all need* ilrement* a. W Ltd. Dlsl 4U1 13>9l--IOn s.o.i II\>II;M \OIIMS PARKS FOR HIRIKO MOTOR CARS It Is hereby neitifled that copies of the Motor Vehicle and Road Traffic (Amendment) Regulations 1990 setting out the charges for hiring motor cars are now availaMt. A copy of the Regulations may be obtained free of charge from the Colonial Treasurer's Office on the production of the Current hackney licence. Owner* are required to have a copy of the Regulations fixed on the inside at the back of the front seat of each hiring car, or in such a position and manner that the Regulations may at all times be distinctly and plainly visible and legible to any person or persons being conveved in the car. 28 2 51—2n YACHT 1-r,i..ti.,.,,.l In firat cl -Ufta In Tornado Clae*. racing Irlm Wlnrwr of ._. Race* Price tTaP.M H JASON JONES aV CO LTD. PHONE 4ZT. t POST OFFICE NOTICE AIR MAILS CANCELLING previous notifications, with effect from 1st 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 .. 2.00 p.m Wednesday St. Vincent 2.00 pm. Wednesday do. 9.00 am. Saturday Air Mai) Schedules should be amended accordingly. General Post OffVci-. 23rd February, 1951. 24 2 51—2n TAKE NOTICE swiFrs iat SWIFT a. COMPANV. a corpora %f the slate ol Illinois, United rt of America, whose trade or inaaa addrea* I* Union Slock Yard*. :ago, Stale ol Illinois. USA. has lied l<>r the rraistratUin ol a trade %  in Part "A" -.1 HesiXer in reapect Kibatanre* used a* rinding Ireih. ureI. sailed, dried, cured. rved. frorrn. and canned t prod ut.. especially beet. i.itbsn. vasd. poultry, li.h. ud food pr.-durts dan.r-l ... ,...* % %  meal. rabbiu IP, cheese, efcllo eon cein.' lard. ihortenlng*. edible oil*, edible tallow, margBJliie. oleomargarine, lea cream butter. buttermilk. gelaUn. canned veaetablea. (anned baby food*, fanned Irulta, dried fruit, pickle* and eondlmenta, vinegar, lam*, lellle*. marmalade. iiie flller. rice. meal. peanuU. Asa. date*, slain*, cod liver oil, salt, stock: Irrda. -nillrr feed. li.K leed*. dog leeda. bone IMOI and ovater shell*. •soap* and Ingredient* ol soap*. In< ng aoap bars, soap Rakes. liquid soap nd powdered s .>n th* mast with good boat anchoraa* aboul I mile froea town. wiUi l>. acres of enclosed grounds, the msi.ir part planted svilh pro. ducllve roconut and fi ul liees There are J reception. 4 bedrooms. gallerlea. I garage, etc SultablO eathar lor cntlm-e-i u. ir I .i information on applicaUon Good opportiinitv ror ei.-gatkpeople. SEAL F.STATK Ai.l N I Al'CTIONKr.E I l.\M \llll\III -ILIUM. I lie Home Furnishing Deparlmeni 4 William Fogarty limited. Announces ife EASTER PARADE OF VALUES (or Ihe Family. SJLVKB STAR SHKKTS (Hit \ HKI) > %  XB.29 ouch IL'LI.ATKX SHKKTS (70 x 90) ivery ihrrud rrinlnrccd • %  SIM eacli CORONA SIIKKTING 70, SO. & 90 inch.s wide (& $1.73, 1.97, S2.2I |>.r vd. resppcliv.Iy DAMASK 51 & 0^ inclir wide r, Sl.l & S2.IW prr >d. respoclivcly DAMASK 52 inrhf. wMe f 12.57 |wr yd. DAMASK TABI.K CLOTHS 54 x 51 ft M00 each DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS 54 x 72 n S5.26 each WM. FOGARTY LTD. THE HOUSE OF HOUSEHOLD LINENS



PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 1895 WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 2, 1951 PRICE : rive CJENTS BUDGET WILL USE WAR SAVINGS B.W.I.A. Will Lose $2,400,000 In 2 Yrs. Redundant Staff Will Go D I ( 1ST PRESS reports throughout the Caribbean to the effect that operations of B.W.I.A. within the British Caribbean would be drastically reduced are without foundation. This it itated in a II W 1 \ 11 t > \ I Prea* Release to-day. The Company had built up and was continuing to build up an organisation with a view to expansion of its services, with the result that there is a redundancy of staff over and above the present and the immediate future needs of the organisation. It is the intention of the Company to dispense with this redundant staff as there is no early prospect of expansion of services within the British Caribbean area, as is evidenced by the fact that out of a total of 77,252 seats on all services within that area offered during the period April to December 1950. only 42.324 were occupied by the travelling public. ———— On the route TrfeoMMl to Bsrbsdo. far examale esdy Ml? •eats wore used, althe-uih 12.MS were offered Discussions have been held in London between Sir Errol do* Santos, Chairman of B.W.I.A and Mr. Whimey Straight, Deputy Chairman of B O.A.C. in connection with the current and future arrangements between the two organisations. B W I A i.perattnt results for UM ItuuiciaJ year IMS So thow a aeftrlt of ever B W I. Sl.eeO. §•*. The estimated deflelt for 1 ••—51 U $1,400,000. As BOA.C is the sele shareheM er ID B.W.I A these lo*r* are included In the overall dr licit for B O.A.C. and are borne the I'Hlted Klncdom UvRed China Stations 30,000 More Troops Near Hong Kong HONO KONG. Feb. 27. Communist China has stationed 30.000 more troops in her coastal region near Hung Kong, usually reliable British sources said today. She now has over 100.000 troops in the triangular area between Canton, Hong Kong and Swatow. they believe. The new troops were largely seasoned, well equipped campaigners, transferred from the Shanghai region. British sources believed the main purpose ol the concentration of Communist troops was to cover ground which had been thinly held, in the event of an attempted Nationalist landing. Unconfirmed Chinese report* said today a Communist artillery unit of more than 2.000 men, and equipped with 70 Held pieces had been sent to reinforce garrison positions along the Hong Kong border. —Renter. 15,000 Welcome Manley KINGSTON. Jca Feb. 26 An estimated 15.000 lined King Street from the pier to Victoria Path while hundreds marched in piucewuon with flu** and banners, welcoming Norman Manley. head of the People's National Party. who returned this afternoon from a lecture tour of America after arguing a case before the Privy Council in England. Manley, who was met at the airport by the Mayor, will address g meeting at the race course tonight, when he is expected to tell who in Jamaica is responsible for ins nine hour detention on arrival at New York a fortnight ago.—CP) JEFFREY HTOLLMEYEH complete* his cs; off Roy Mi-h..ll Blollmsysr carried oat h pUrer U 0. SasspsUl who w*.. i otinar for Sti.ll eiant cover dnre to the boundary for 4 wood is behind the wicket* and the other Britain May Not Reply To Russian Mote The main purpose of Ihe discussion, was to comic losses could be reduced without restricting the air services operated Carlbbea by area. W I A. Dr. Clement is Arrested, Charged With Espionage PRAGUE, Feb. 27. Dr. Vladimer Clementis, the former Foreign Minister who vanished a month ago, has been arreeted with a number of other senior Communists in the vast purge ol the party in Ciwhoslovakia, it was announced here tu-clav Charges included espionage, treachery and working to setup a separate Republic of Slovakia. — A ltogether, 169.544 members -,ft *-, candidate member* have been .. si. ireorge s Goes T. v < ^./. l ^ u ".. ,he ra l>'.' 1 ?. ,h, i r**' Back To Normal %  i run Oar O.n < arrespandtnll GRENADA, Feb. 27. The only incident In the continued strike to-day was the early discovery of the breakage of six nine-foot lengths of lixinch bore water mams deep in the wooded hills, six miles from tho capital where the waterworks pipe water from the Richmond Hill Reservoir on 3 Mil Just above St. George's The wide eastern and southeastern suburban area an edge of the town was cut off for several hount while the PuDllc Works Repair Gang under armed guard carried out repairs. The Public Works also had U truck water supplies to the Mental Hospital, House of Refuse tho Prison and the T. B. Hospital. Government House was alac supplied by the same reservoti as well as Belmont and Omafl Ante. Nc work has yea. been done to remove the landslides on the west coaat. Strikers ot tn< Tough — reputed Chantimelle district yesleraay Invaded St. Mark. in large numbers daring willing labourers fo commence work at one poin* and threatened to return to-fiay to repeat the order but neither threat n>.r work look place. The arrival of the Police yesterday to this and another class area resulted in uneventful breaking up of crowds. Work went 01 normally to-ey in the capital nd on a small scale in somt country parts. LONDON, Feb. 27. hau still not decided whether to reply to the latest was to consider how these lSoviet Im[ „ in he WK \ t% alleging breach of the 1942 Anglo-Soviet Treaty, a Foreign Office spokesman said to-day. But he indicated that a reply was unlikely. Diplomatic uuartei* .aid that :he Ui.lish reply depended oil hether Russia would ai outstanding western Atst* un.po-s four-power ronference 01 deputies in Paris next Monday. The French Foreign Oflice mounced to-day that no French i-eply la to L* 9t4 in a Mm.lat Soviet not** received on January 20 alleginsj bleach o| tlie FrancoSoviet Treaty The French Oovit is one move behinu Britain in exchanges on the question of honouring the two, ntiuv frHyfthtp pa wamk New Note Unlikely Britain's ivply to tha January' 20 note from Russia was speede-j to pi.u.wer t< charges made again*! I'ri.ne Mm latoi Clement Attlee in an interview given by Stalin to Communist paper Praxes The British Government is unlikely to send a nan Ogtfl before it knows whether the deputic. of the four Foreign Minister:* as proposed by the West, ore to meet in Paris n Monday. Russia Hurees to n fourpower meeting, observers hore believed that exchange* on the Anglo-Soviet Treaty are unlikely to be continued Controversy 1. 5 . lifted l conference level. if ihe I'M'-:: tour powei meeting doc-* not take place, it is ( % %  awla that further British note' %  lit to Moaco.v there is %u .,,1 opinion with tin French Government that all arguments on both sides have been exhausted and that no goo' purpose will be wived by repealing them. —Xcuter One Less Due to the energetic steps being taken by the Chairman, Management and personnel of B W 1 A. to effect economies and increase efficiency, the forecasted results for 1951—52 show a very substantial improvement This satisfactory result will be achieved without any further reduction In the scope and frequency of th<' service* at present operated bv B.W.I.A., with the sole exception that the existing eight times per week schedule between Turn dad and Barbados will be roducerl to seven times per week, olhei* than at peak seasons. Although the Board of B.W.I.A. consider that the existing services rre more than adequate to meet the present and immediate future traffic demand, nevertheless 8. W. I. A. S resources will permit an increase in activity to take place, should It be Justified by public demand. On Page 5 T'dad In Strong Position As Second Test Opens Stollmeyer's Century Highlights Good All Round Hatting H> O. & MUM-IN ABLY led by their captain Jeffrey Stollmever 1114 not out I Trinidad scored 232 (of the loss o! two wickets, keeping Barbados in the Held for the entire uay yesterday, as Ihe second Trinidad-Barbados Teat opened "at Kensington. Ideal weather conditioni prevailed and the wicket wa perfect. OX THE • SIMM DO YOU KNOW that 5K56 People Buy The IVENING ADVOCATK every Monday ? six months, It was officially Mated "Screenings" aimed at ridding the Party of "dishonest membet people with an unclean past, opportunists and all those whose place was not in the party" disclosed] many weaknesses and failures in the internal organisation according to Josef Frank, member of the Party presidium The polilical aims of the purge, the third since Communists rose lo power three years ago were not achieved completely, he added | Dr. Clementis was arrested as a %  saboteur enemy and spy" working for "Imperialist countries" the party's central committee said. Two other former senior members of the National Communist party had been detained as members of the same "organised antiparty gang" plotting to establish ,i separate Slovak republic "at a suitable moment. Another high Communist official in Brno. Otto Sling, had been arrested as a British Intelligence ggent Slassen Backs Eisenhower CHICAGO. Feb. 27. JI.iroH Slassen, President o' Pennyalvnnia Univemity, aaiJ here: "I v. ill support Oa n a r al Eisenhower in any recommendations he makes for European dofenee". Si;: srii. fomiei Governor ol i nnrt Republican Conexpressed moderate hope roc peace and sold: % %  When I %  l a third worn v. Pi) at the heart of id. .... He --.... be baaed, hi^ hopes for i Unrest hi hull : rhHl nVest potentii.) American air power: United States utrcjigih in westei Europe: alow but definite Ifflpftw nwnt in the hopes of non-Corn(spinners YUGOSLAVS ABOLISH COLLECTIVE LABOUR BELGRADE. Feb 27 Corrective labour is abolished by a new penal code approved uoaiiimouaiv by the Yugoslav National Assembly to-day Sabotage Activities The report on Clementis wan made by the Chairman of Ihe Slovak Communist party. He said that Dr. Clementis had made a statement admitting "cooperation in intelligence and sabotage activities" and declaring that in 1930 he agreed to work for the French secret police 'Investigation has clearly proved that Clementis reported regularly to representative*, of imperialist countries on highly important matters and gave them detailed information concerning decisions and measures of our governmental and party organ," he said "Clemenijv betrayed important state secrets and gave away reports of a traitorous nature Hut case "has ceased to be a political one and has betor Inal case He ends his careers as Clementis an enemy of the cause of socialism and his people, and ihe agent nf imperialists and war instigators." —tteuter "Mad Hermit" Of Norway Caught OSLO, Feb 27 •A mad hermit" who has Ullec %  thh-n, it i Lapp communities, wag caught today after the \ and Swii Frontlet skis and in isa feiurtee Cummillee esl 14th Febriury. 19.11 wertl.tsi isiichl laid Communist Troops Dig In TOKYO. Feb 27 Communist troops were digKint themselves into deep i positions across the waist of Kore below the 8th parallel to-da> a*, mud and melting snow halleC the United Nations seven-dav-olil nraalva There were limited advance>luihluthted by the Australian in (intiv se.'1/mg a hill feature ai Ihr itoint of haytmel This H7< rards high hill had held arp ih> nilviiiif i.f ihe CommonwealO Brigade for four da> a to the norll east of Chipyong Australians and .South Kun-.n. also penetrated forward Cwiniiiu Dlgt positions at two points t< i II u e n g s on g an* further east South Koreans drovi Chinese from tactically important positions in the laco v mortar and machine gun lire. othet South Korean troop seised high ground one mile west of lloengsong Elsewhere United Nationj. activity wa mainly confined to patrols with ar tillery support. On the inual front United Nations air attack took a heavv toll of 3.000 to vooo Cosnsnian i dug in 31 miles east of Seoul. Communists have nnsjad the former southern capital with an emulated 20,00(1 trenches and gun emplacementv They hav,.-.tnn.it.l( ., ilrHgtMl entreiiched alnait threw milenorth east ol lloengsong on tin last flank of the central (tonl and the legimeni west of the town. They hold all mine I : the north bank of the I 1 m .trenith irt this area The first Communist acli\ Mv HI the east coast for some UeM le calm existed In Rabat. ind CanaDtai i I to duy lollowinjt the settling ol *IHcrutfcj in ri-lation-, betwe-n %  %  You and the French Resident General Alrkhotwe I ihi Fez. the Mcalem religious capital, vesterday a.000 armed tribesmen on horseback paraded through the .st-wl*. headed by Ficnth and ScheriHen tags —Reuter I wickets that fell for of his over were maiden. 1 Trinidad have now placed themselves in a strong position 'gardlesi of what treat] diUons obtain to-day and for the st of this Test. Clyde Walcott is leading the Barbados team as John Goddard is not available for this Tc?l On Page A FIFTH TEST MATCH On the i.uh day % %  the Fifth Teat Match betwees, tnglsnd and Australia at Melbourne, by lunch timr Australia had icerrd 113 *or 1 wicket*. before the fit-ncral Assembly. Fitlmated revenue wns Slft.MS.fllZ. Kstirn.Ued expenditure: S10.409.UI. Capital expenditure was M.5IU.BT2. (iineriil revenue balance at Ills! Miirrh. 1*151 u bv 93OO.000 Mimalcs of cxpcndituri' for the ne* financial >er asnouni S10.40t.lt14 an increase of approximately WMM oe< revised estimates of curicnt exiH-nditun (aint.,1 expenditure of $I,SI*A. •T] prep .i.-.i ..-. roll %  The \\ i-ather FOR the past coup]. „f days the horizon has been vi-i) ban M;n i tkai ol Uu wind and other gssnartJ n (liraturns would italnate thai the South American coastline around Venezuela is InVfrOg un.-ther hev\ raiti. tail CtrrtH otoudi seen >r>tenia> afliun~.i. verging on I h e Miuthrast hori/un e/otlU "' illcate the pre-once ol rainfall lat thai du The baiomvlci cgOJ to vary and at I altejnoon w areading 2P.84. Under normal this tin r>of 1 %  iionl i n-nd ^!1 at lhat time ot the afternoon, if these condition* kgaag) up ll.iibadoji ran cspcvt rain If howevei. condj i bjgsifja and the bjg goes back op. the weather mil renuun w, Fatima Arrives At Antigua Hi. raaei i... accomp iniM.I aj r'angdkra, wo nuns %  tad \\ I u;UA, Feb 37. a ,.r Out Lad) K.iltui Mooie Cootidgc Ki.-ld today Rev Fathers 1.1 mane Fstyebari and After the statue was decaraV long procession of cars followed hat ai | tour-aulo jounu'% la %  John's. rVa.anl. left then aaMara. plcklng and ni-in"i .i ..owlalong the inudside lo glimpse the slatnr In the ni. ...l.miful pageant I-. Qdldl I tl'Hnly Name |Mea> and thousands of i'oplr> witnessed Fatima's entranca to m Joseph s Church School hiilldtngs i'cr i OBtea Ottaar iiuiidings Housing Roads Water Suj itahltuj Indus! r\ l ...... Bxpaodilun ('1)10111.11 r> roeiH 1 Wellarv $170,800 Expenditure derives ft following Bourrca — Advances pending i nig of 1-o.ms Unexpendesi 1 1 aiicea f.itiil>uti.m Ironi Revenue General Revenia it..larvi. and WetfHT. The a aU mated Q> Ballliua at 31st March 1*52 ites $4.t>lW.0f. $221.19.1 | rO,0O0 s 85.15? rtt9.0tN S225.1( J#3.aon t 404 MM Ml Mfj] M SI1I.WK $?;ti.i KH S555.M. t::;i. PFRMITS EXTENDED I'HI-.TiiHIA ML 27 The South U can Mini AJTg i ilecnieil that authority for the first nix month* of 1B6I are to l>e nutom rtiended to rares to the rull dar yoar IHal. — Reuler TEI-L THE ADVOCATE THE NEW* RING SU3 DAY OR NIGHT "And I've smoked them ever since!" Communist Chi<>f May Krlurii Home For Elections PARIS, Feb 27 The evening newspaper > I a, Oa tolr said to-day that \1 .urn. Thore*. Fre.ich Co munist 'ecretary general w.n return to France from So* Russia to boost party morale (of the forthcoming French genera electicns. The report, attributed Jo Firix-h Cwi.muniat quarters". i ii<| Thorez had not y<-t full recovered from the stroke he had rome months ago. rMTtcIal Communist < | fused to comment on the report —Heater Brituia Will I i-.i u^Sifgur Prins \\ Itli C*wraltli noducCM IXJNDON. Fb 27 Britain is to dlscuM with Comnionwialth sugar producers re.-. 1 In-, year v nether gat "greatci praeb Kgjr .o Mii: athod of iixniK price* under Common wealth sugar agrci'ment. Food Minuter Mnui>< loM III.' Ho,,-. Ml (-ai.r. .,:, this i)-.l,ntr Con h.et aakad wi... ha mrreaMd tl*a price for Commonwealth mitar by over 35 ifatUingt a ton. when country did not make any claim for Im-rease andanothet .. ken '*>r one of only 35 (.hillings per ton. He wanted to know wl.v In view of Una the price for Commonwealth sugar in IB-SI has bean fixed ai t32. 17* 6d. per tonWebb haul that when increases ol pii" were agreed they xised upon auch evidence of i icase' 1 costs as was available. He added that th* uniform price lot all Commonwealth nigai Mippi.*". was tnally agreed after negotlalion at the Commonwealth sugar producers' own united request. —Renter. •-V..I.V. Tiiu to LnM, Jiimm. |fca ia-l inn HC i -um urnil Hi> a %  H-w eoellniti this lime it's i i> ,'ii-t tin Miiiiricr — %  II.I im riaa, io." "W> tin our bttl lo fi/eiitc. I thought you'd /.i, tktm, ihiv it" ittmi to nine a tteuHfr mid a mi)ir." -what'Ih.real purpoMof Ihe filler Upf I -uppn-e %  — 1 tell me that"llie ..eret of the riqiii-itr llsvour." "So, the flavour, it range to retail, tome I from the tobacco" .am f**% Red Italian Rebels Confer ROME. Feb. 27. Italian rebel Commur lies Aldn CiKchi and VaJ • -aid today to I conferring for three days with eadmjt Italian li They were expected to issue a "dement soon. Rrt>el have been meeting in Rome at the the Social Democrat Prominent politician*, uadV from all over Italy are reported to have attended Thipolicy statemrnt n expect-.inc.. meaiures for extending a deputies* movement lor '. and inrlejiendence" of r or bam. As Communist leader Palmlre. TogLatti returned today to his desk in Rome I "aiaat dark h.ip" after ten weeks convalescenee In Moscow, an anti-comlnform re* volt gained ground. Forty Communist workers were %  attacking the Comreui.' today reported to have handed in and Oglling for the defence ol Italy. their party cards and asked for | even against the Russian attack, membership in the Christian De-' had been snapped up in a single mocrat Party at Giuiianova in the day. East Italian district of Teramo. In Ron i I In the same region the Vicetold a correspondent of Milan' Secretary and M menbert. of the Corrlere Delln Sera which is for local Communist-led Trade Union Government, 'there la no o;uesllon Headyuartem were laid Pi have of creating a new party, but of resigned giving lid' ml which It was reported that 50.000 can rrin.tain the vide*: oOPttW of a rebel deputies' booklet' seope." — Reuter. ^_. -^-JJ*; you :n •• hrhiml tin timer. Igf^^H'' Kino's hem lyrical about ^J^' them for years." I $1. lor 50 There'll never be e belter clgareHc NOLO du MAURIER THI EXCLUSIVE I 'I H IS l'l" W It t I FILTER TIP CIGARETTE I TH BmOO.ITOW'4



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I'ACK SIX ii win \in>-> ,\nv(K ATI: IRDNHOAI IH1RI\RY 18. 1931 Rupert and the Coughdrop — 13 m Rupert and the Coughdrop — 14 Oi thir ujy back Rupert tell. euctlr wh b* am. *eegv did and o( ihcir mistake w,-h he toflre Vf'. : ttW mv poo' > ucspati.'' iSf ia**, and whar cd you H.t. P,g hand, o.rr >h iea.h fully and Floppy promptly rdi a nearby I ood. (i^; ...J king*. A dr. B ,K lead'. Rjpri* hand antf acatoper* mio %  <•£•*Fellowiag at f*M aa he .-i Rupert find* Sim pit ng jr 4 1, jfe .eared at the foot of a tree. lined lot you You ,* found your nutter.' 1 n.i in. '.rlr bear brtatbK'.ly. At th* round of hi* mtr Podgy get* up unsteadily and cLtcht* hi* head. Oh. dear, why did I eat all that toffee. I do lecl ill.'" he IMIM. "What I' 1 (riM Rupert. -VMI N a > No wondet you're not wtil" ^.. Rupert and the Coughdrop — 15 Rupert and the Coughdrop—16 Helptry£h*#" pat away from the %  pM RopYrT meeti MM. Pig and MtWM whji Podgy hai don*. •He' coughdrop*." he f*-„ ,VK. under and he had It wit I found Oh my .0 Karf in thia incbty told weathte." crias Mri. P. % %  "Thank you tor finding hn. Ruper.. Now 111 take hk*i indoor*-' Nenher of [hem nottfei that Floppy 11 no longer there, but. on hia way back, Rupert heart a not** and atet the muting dog oar. OJI oi he wood and daah rssra**"< % % %  ^..^ M ^ :M m. Floppy ditapreirt. but Rupert %  n d in bewildermtn -'Whir eh:, red h There wu Be"" h. murmu:. mother anmal there. , ? |, bokrd EM* Ilk* inoih.r d>g. but a it" on*. Runnii| ni„ >hr < *' %  1 j'lmpte e'. the fewJIMPf')" . uooden dog K p*. "But ho* A upd.i do* > 1 a woodon d\4 boon K. ,• "Here, yao'd botm i-v. %  writ nipper and go to bod." I'M. tur* .r looked wooden." Hgha Rupert. He .. .tin punUd aa na > o hi* room, and IN takoa hui orl thoughclatUy. hi *W 1 a iLjht 1— •> outitdo rut window. Thon'a eeoMOtka tmi ihfi." he whttpMS. ,' Hiating . %  i>d it>o Idle bguro keap on to the till To hi* .nufrmani ihe fitit 1* ihr wooden dog, and. Uad.n( 11 by a kaih. u a toy lown. They bound into the room *nd tn* clown, liking 08 the Irath. putt x into hi* pocket. Shutting do*. Rupert Mi on h.i bed and •I ihem ipcethtttdy. Then mil visitoit iprin* up betide n. and the dog jumpi jr^imd h.~.\ % %  • •--. dM of toy. "Who— 10 ate you? And what'* haptung gaap* th* bttl* beat. ';." Rupert and the Coughdrop-19 Rupertan j £!SSSJSSfcZL r^ •^•^ %  •^ % %  ITfW^ i 1 LB pgsl The Lttle clown atarti 10 axplaio. i"W.-r front Sanu Oau*." h. •tya. "Did you gr* a not* to aay lb* pre ten ti WC-JM :, %  U ? You did > WU. W. , bNtlMMk* help. That dog M Sanu Claui'a -hound. He*, the only B 0 ~TH5^-/ J ( %  O r^^M^ff^ aatd I'm taJun, how e.cted 1 an c ;rri** and _. he'd found what ha aetdad wood, bur now ha atema cortain that he. wtnu pou." "Bui why %  •?" cna* R U p*rC I'y* BO ihe ckjwn, but car* of I'.im. IJ> iii running round % %  ftr.g. We /bought ^i._ L __. .. !" portly one §." „y, tht down, bw TOu wfco know, what Sapu qi)ELIB!' W-ftfaun ~H %  •^Awpi^* J Rupert and the Coughdrop—21 i; TH* muMe-hound dan. and round Rupert and him. 'That*** no doubt that it'* you lit wanti." aay* ih* toy clown. Wall, and *>hat happen* now ? aaurmuri Ruprrt. Can I k*ap hm he-, % %  "rJo i*a>." laugh* th* clown We ntutt take you ttrjight botfy." "But I do about ?" ugh* Rupert. However, ihe clown teem* to aur* of what lie i* faying, that the l;tile b*it put on Ini boott jgain. Then all thrr* )ump from th* window into th* darkn*a." Rupert and the Coughdrop—22 Rupert landi aafcly in the garden, head* Knight lot th* common, O" When hi* *vea gat utad loth* darkth* higheat point ha atop*, thr naaa he make* out th* dim figui** clown padki ham up and aiatia of hit two comparuona hurrying out riimbitig a hug* II**. Hey. where or iha gat*, and ha hurttta to keep am wa going t" aay* Rupirt braaiheham in light. The clown ha* no kaaly. I* Sanu Clau* %  ( th* top %  aod to put the muffle-hound back of th* tn* ? " Com* up and Me, n the leaifa. Th* kail* wood*n dog ptUi th* kwn. ,„ Although he i* wooden dog, the clowi rryiu la.rrr (harT Rupert and it tiukkly out of *ight. "Wan lor me." panti the I'tle heir, at he ttruggl** up*jtdi. The trunk get* mrrouri and th* branch** more alantkr iH.il h fmd> that h* can pun hi* head right out M th* top. Th*r*. to hia aMnnnhmrtit, ht ttet i round baakct balanced on.the high twig*. A tope lhai it fattened to it goc* right up into the aky and ditappeatt in th* darkiicat. Th* toy clown and ib* woockn dag are ilteijy in ih* baakr.. "That'* r;g*W." *>V the down cheerfully. *Cm* on matde, ihM' ju*t room (or you." Rupert and the Coughdrop—23 Rupert and the Coughdrop—24 WoeUng hu uav very through the top of th* r clambiT* inio the I aak find' th*' i: i, :J> ggfe] him. "Oh. do tell m* of a., th. „." he a, Rup*r< only to to hold what the 'fm I.'I: bat..hold (irmly." .. U ding Ha lire. h.givgwdngd c-T! h* rap* tighteni, ani next nwnwiu io Rupert hotror. h* it twong oft nto the air, Quickly (ha enh **m to fall away. Wje're bring .ilkd up into a cloud." §**p d* i to nil I ilkd up i A* Rupert geit higher h* *** %  that that* i* a hoi* right through Aa cloud, and the batket juti tin Ml aa it ia puUed upward*, until fi *racrg*a in clear atarligh* on top. "So that', what wa* drawing ua up." ha •. "Surely rhi nn"t a real CIMIH For in front of him . a atrong bttl* crane being worked Rup*rt The bp a toy wkbfr. H,t two ._. paniani get out and walk about without Tear. Thit Bear." aay* th* dow • iiuftle-hound minted on bringir-rf him. "Why? What can he do' aika the ray aoldier in uipmr. "I haven't th* lean Jet." Iaugh> th* clown, "ne.ih.r hat I.e. We mutt wan ind ace." Owing to delay caused by irregular shipping services the "Advocate" regrets that it has been compelled to curtail its daily cartoon strips for a short period. Meanwhile all available strips as they arrive will be appearing in this space. Delicious pickle* PAINS IN THE BACK Hera's • way to rttimt Do *ou know that a coenmon o*^c of backache baa io the .idnera ? When they are hraJthy IBM help to filter impontiea oat %  tthearnem. When ther grow IT*,**, these uiipuritire muUte and the reaulting; coo:.ation ia *ery of trti the cauae of oTkaehe De Witt a Pdla arc apacialry prepared to mgorte aiufgum kidneys. Thaw act directly on theae ital organa. act aa a tonic, toning; them up and apeedily raatoring; them to their natural actoniy. Relief from backache followa aa a natural conaaquence. rot over half a century De Witt's Pill* have boom bringing; rebel to aofterera from backache aod we hare receaTed countleaa lettora of grautude from all over the world Ge* a supply from your chemist •• today. IN MUSTARD OR VINEGAR OUR GUARANTFE De Wilt* Pills nuumfactured itndei atrictly hygiooic coodibooa and the ingredieau conform to rigid standards of purity. DE WITT'S PILLS for K BX/TiSH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS B W.I.A.. SRIDGfTCWN V*inq fint, on. 'KEPLER*/ "On the go" all day and growia(, too; no u>ooder cbildrcn need extra aeuxtsBmeat. GIVo them Kepler' and aee how they tkriri and gaio weight —it ia rich io the vitamuu their ftrowiog bodiea Bated. Its mally-aweet flavour i* so pleasant too. Adnlta will nod Kepler a nal abengtheaec in eoavaleseence. %  KI:PI.KR'„ ceo IIVII on wit. HI, t in,ni 3S lUHOUOHi WELLCOME CO. PRODUCT COVE ONE. COME Ml 1! POSITIVELY FOR YOUR BENEFIT \fuIti-i-s's Mulfi-iills tor I'tisli'iIn a large variety i iillDROSA SILK in all ahader, Crepe Sallrii. Crepe d> Cblnes. Roniuin Crepe. Checked Taffeta*. Spun Plain and I mtivl. Striped and cheeked Seersucker*. Broderte Angl.. YOIR SHOES? WFI.I. SEE OCR ASSORTMENT We IIM.I in that Departnienl BROADWAY DRESS SHOP POSITIVELY FOR YOUR BENEFIT Apply 'DettoP at once on insect.stings D E'TTO L' THE MOOTRN ANTISEPTIC SA*B*NOHGALVANISED & STEAM PIPE laaihu rrt,m i. la aawsraa MILD STEEL Plata. Keonda. Squarea In all Slira BOLTS & NUTS—All She* FILTER CLOTH -White Cotton Twill Al rlllls that iiiMi b, repealeC Tht> BAHB.lims Hil MHir Ltd. mm l-ARK EOAI), ST. kTJCBAKI. i



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rvc.i TWO i:\KII\IHW \li\in VII uiiiM-nu i I-I;I:I-\HV -'< %  %  %  '• i foudh Qallinq Dodd Ch MBS CnAS. H. DODD. wifa of Ll. Col. Dodd. nawly appointed Chief Serretjiry of Uic Central America, and W.I. territory. S IR ROBERT MACKENZIE who r-Hvod here on Monday from Trinidad hopes lo leave lumorrpw for Puerto Hico on hi* way b*fc to Washington, whan he U flrfl Secretary at the Uritish •Embassy. Sir Robert haa Just coinjiletc^ an official tour of Central America and the West Indies tie is staying at Four Winds. St Peter Busy Photographer JLMH CHARLES ALLMON. Newly Appointed L T. COLONEL Cha newly appointed Secretary of th* Central Americi' und West Indies Territory, with Headquarters in Kingston. Jal irlved here yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A. on a visi of Frvueellon and to conduct th< Annual Divisional Congress. Before his appointment to Uv West Indies. Lt. Col. Dodd wai %  cfield Secretary for Salvation A'my operations in the Southern UB led States Territory. i pan led by Assistant Accountant A ltRIVINO from Grenada yesterday morning by the ftt Townafcead were Mr. and Mrs Kct\ Lloyd Smith. Mr Smith la Assistant Accountant at the Royal Bank of Canada's Brani-li in Kingston Jamaica He i* at present on long leave They have already visited Trinidad and Cirenada and plan to visit British Out tam after a short holiday here Mr. and Mrs. Smith were married utsout a month ago in Jamaica. They are staying with Mr. and Mrs. Percy Poster at "Strathallan", Rockley. With T.L.L. THOMAS WOODINGDEANE who arrived here February 8th for a short holiday returned to Trinidad yesterday afternoon by B.W.I A His mother who came up with him >d on foi MTi, Music LONDON. Feb. On of the greatest muMcl spectacles seen in Britain will greet King George when he open* the 1951 Royal Tournament a. Earls Court Arena in June. Six hundred inslru mental ista will provide the mmta ut the tournanwnt In this inimical festival will IMbands from tiM Itoyal Navy. Royal Hone Guai Guards. Scottish regiments and the Royal Military School ot Music. The basic section of the musical parade will be the massed band of MO performers from the School o( Music Senior SlwrlSlory (ompetition Kvening Advocate in ii school-boys and whool-girls between the ages of 12-i8 to enter for its Scalar Sharl Slary Coanpeli tlea Stories can be on any Mibject. but ahouJd not exceed S00 words In length and must reach A* Hhart su*> LdlUir. Advacale ( k City not later than Wednes' day every week. The best I story each week will be pub, lished in the Eveatag Advocate awl the winner will receive a prize of books or St.nmnery lo the value of II | Send till* coupon with your story. SENIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION GLOBE with I*irni I til fitt ll rail roM \our life! W \SH O FOB CAM I'sfd Postage Staais Of liw Briian W>1 Ii-dM* B*U Mei paM t ihr C.rriMwan Sl*-np S..W Ha 10 a*an fcraai. O III IMA I GIFTS! THAMS !T ~H ~T Programme PLAZA Th*mtr*-Bridgeto*n tpiAL 23 10) HZ,' IAIZAN \M III! slWHiIRL YOU CAN BEAT TH £ A BOMB Opo*nlri( Frid.iT" 0 •ttinllDpni in "TAKCX PAKTK" Age Schoal Korm Home Title of Stacy li.B.C. Radio educated; at Eton. Ti and Cambridge. dad by B.W.I A. Mr Allmoii has taken photograph* to lllusSI*. pfflt.StJSiMw "" %  Job there Hf bopag to return to T r A '. An,.) ,ho w " sl •**•*• %  in December RS. J CLERK leaves this >,,. uflele on Barbados if morning for Trinidad by accepted T.O A. Her husband works with the Natii Arrow DUIIdlni tor i tie Hoarder Kap> rlnnii In the Do*. inc. tbi _._d (or riainp.e (Ji longer | 10. Oiaiit ol other da)*. < holiday. Ha was staying with l MaJ. and Mrs. T. B. Armstrong haa been in Barbados since a t Wlndermere" Navy Gardens. January 4th as a guest of the Bari (ls mother and Mrs. Armstrong bados Publicity Committee, gathare sisters, enng material to write an article ML for the National Geographic T L L Magazine, left yesterday forTrtnJ-.> *•** %  Wooding-Deane Lf in South Trinidad League Editor \XfHEN the forthcoming Ge Messrs. Gordon Grant and 1 T.CAV Truffle Representativ in Tunidad. H.M.S. St. Kitts A SHIP bearing the name year's time. eral Meeting of the Leag_ Of Coloured Peoples in Londor takes place, two proposala wil be considered. The first will relate to the appointment of ar rditor for the League's magarin* and the second will seek to Increase the membership of the Executive Committee. Cricket Fan M R. HAROLD WEBB. Director of Arnold Clayton and Co.. fill probably appear in of England who was in Barbados al Geographic in about on a short visit returned Trinidad on Monday afternoon by , B.W.I.A. A keen follower pf the Back from Carnival game of cricket, ho saw the W.I. ISS JEAN HUMPHREY who cricketers in action In England ./as in Trinidad for a nollday laBt VCI "" •"<* also some of the first f the I-ecward Islands which included Carnival, returned •*** between Barbados and Trini.„ M" has just been mentioned in an ll0m<1 cvcr Admiralty dispatch. H M.S. 81. w A Kitu i% the vessel In question and her crew have been praised for their part in the rescue of a U.S. Naval Pilot from the I Sea after his plane had been forced down with engine trouble Short Visit M R. E R. EDMETT. Senior Producer of the BBC. W.I Programmca is due to arrive today on a short visit. M to leave Barbados on Saturday. Leaves Today M R H L O. FL EC KE R. O.B.E.. Headmaster of Christ's Hospital. (The Bluecoat School) is due to leave this after noon for B. G. via 'irtnidad by B.W.I.A. He will be accompanied by his wife and dau Mr. Flecker is on a Ihreemonlh tour of the Caribbean for the British Council. mectlnc other headmaaters and lecturing on a variety of educational subjects. the weak gd iv Laua .. .... .. l? run Manet. ISI l. Guide, ao It'* "(ten up a'clt (6' twenty. 131 H siya-aiiiit 141 33. Itreputauou uaa is it* >:iai ('..K-illl' Hie lid 'llYll. 11 Mixture %  u o— Bound; 10 %  m. New. Anal>' _. rjiito'uu. i.s • ol rule. 7*0 am Hl I*< w ,i m % %  -• <'•••' I *' Game. KUEl! £S "• %  •" %  • %  : • J,""t."Ji n. auivmant o Aceouni. II 'nc Ne... Uia pm. N'*'' Al II pm CI— aown. ^ u M copper, sine, and tut. 3 Condaaceoa ii from whicu much mn Ot rtHecirO. (6i b Una 01 tliuae wlOa open ipacea. a. Be haa a aooa time I Uetting rla Worl. i...i t 13. Maple leal tor eaampla. ... la Thfl eaglent HI H. Qorl o( laiae amte U. cut hot a aneeae. tsi la. ueamter. i.n ROBERT CUMMINGS The BUCK BOOK" ........ ARIENEOAHL HiCHARO BASEHART RICKARO KAR1 PLAZA Thealre-O/Sr/ZV {DIAL 8404) TO-DAY .nd TO MOmtOW 1 iM ID P BV >htiHioarunt DoHWai • RIDINti THE SUNSET TRAIL" — <* and DEATH VALLEY IAKGEIS" *llh KIT* IKAYNARD HOOT GIBSON BOD STEELS I. A11; I' V — {THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES BELOW THE DEADLINE & Ml. MUGGS RIDES AGAIN Dy dad. Mr. Webb is a member of the Lancashire Cricket Club. He was staying at the Marine Hole). In-transit M R AND MRS J RAY WALLER arrived from Trinidad on Monday morning by B.W.I.A to join the Lady Season on her trip north Mr. Warier is a farmer In Columbus, Ohio. The Ladj Nekton leaves here to-morrow night. Leaving To-morrow I EAVING BARBADOS lo*morrow night by the Lady .Nelson will be Mr. and Mrs R Percy Adams from Montreal and Mr and Mr* W C. Cochrane and Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Currlc from Ontario. ( This is the Adams' second visit henHe Is an insurance broker m Montreal. Mr Cochrane is a retired businessman from Toronto and Mr. Currie Is in the manufacturing business in Hamilton They i Hotel. I all guests j By The Way by Svachoomlti't A MAN done 93 have Lho ,-. BBU tfl miles an houi atationary buyclp must have had great fun not watching the country whizz by. If speed record5 rould in future be broken In ono*fl uwn room, it would SOMO. a lot of fu*—Chalanooga Shop Shine, Cruket, 1-ovelv Crick.-:. Norf Nora! %  •• ^ -JJ — %  _r %  11 m > 10 nnn i n ll 111 n l M I ll n n 11 m 1 1 OLOBE THEATRE Diicovery Child Prodigy Music A Melody Breakfast Cloths coloured Borders from 2-83 TABLE TEACLOTHS 52" x 52" Border Designs 235 each Coloured Towels 44 x 22 J.27 6.24 III \l All Mill IS 5 53 80 x 100" 7 07 I ( ; Available in White Half-Nets il c -'^._§_. c f! 0 u _"_.-j from 39c. yd. EVMS & WHITFIELDS Dial 4606 Your Shoe Stores Dial 4220 70" x 90" Curtain Nets from 49c yd MRS. HOUSEWIFE ENHANCE THE APPEARANCE OF YOUR HOME WITH Lmcasimmi Floor Covering Rl'GS BILt l*j-tl 14.13 d. UhaB. 7r. yd Ulna SI.40 yd. lOllna. It 10 yd. Al^— ATTRAt-TIVE DESIGNS TO SELECT FROM lomparr OfR I'RK i:s BEEORE riTtCHASlNC. ELSEWHERE Tin: IIAIIII \oos iiMii'iiivnu COTTO.V I \ IOIIY l.TII. : STRENGTHENING TO THE LAST DROP llt'iinttntfiidt'd hfi tinFaculty • FRESH STOCKS ARRIVED RECENTLY MANNING <1 t'O.. l.Tli. Afawfta





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WKMtesitAY. mit-ASY s. ltsi ENQUIRY HILL SENT TO SELECT COMMITTEE iuu.T H £. B i" ^ mend ,he Commissions of Enauiry Act 1908 (1908-3) was given its second reading in the Legislative Council yesterday but was sent to a Select Committee The Committee are: The Hon.. Q 11 Evelyn G I) I. Pile, Dr C II. Si. John. Dr. A. S. Cam. and the Colonial Secretary. lli<.I.I.UI s„r.uc> „,. n %  i ,., r „ p^ole. nave freedom el the second readun or the B,ll .,.,„„„ He said the purpose of this BUI. that would not mJ , ,1 unix tiMe u steam ... the MUM otect, tor peipi.w Im toe.oi.ic, £ .. and ReaMns.li toestend the i.mmunily In ether wonl. then -""> %  of Kn thould be as Mile intetfcrriirr as quiry Act. IV08. so as to permil an possible by (iovommcnl in %  1 e leina held inlo any mataffairs oi ihc people" h'!" T„ !" :? tC"^ woul< '-'" "" <"->""' <*•< OmnWM v._?? !" r "S &f "r"* !" 1 -"should, a, ,t were, hull a w.tchSK! Committee be ... the ,„„ br1c f. Wlly 10klni| al ,, 0 „ „„„,. public interest. „ M[A C imm rectgniie the importance of main, inf efficient and frequent sir ... lee* between Jm.ics and thCONSIDERATION of the Bill to :••• •*%  • <•* <*• *i* %  <• NM 1'mted Stale* With thi m mini Civ Work* Act 1911 **w_MJiMi M^ii.f_lM suver J"*-> agreement ha< been re. .1911-9. . begun in the House T^^^.^^ 1 ^'^^,' J the Hfc ( that BW I A will IIP c.uen* i perste a -service with a mtnimu I"* Oo.fn-M >* iiw In. r-lli, of Assembly tut night and up ~1 section 2 was ruwisl In Committee The Committee then reported progre-v and asked for leave to sit again Inr BeMalWfer. prr.din.re for tM nnaisrul ear IBS! carresuondent bles thai b i'.ent t.%  Ijy the two Chairmen said the .n.iKfU, oeCsaSMBaVN o( the We-: Indies should make nil provement in the CVmpany'* trading poition in the pre—1.1 >ear. B W.I As route* from Jamaica .perated in future under CaaWttl to th. This is being rif.ne. i ••"' to thr C.annul TTvueurvr b< Ca—iilaiiiaKT at Polkrr dun-i i-aiw % %  *•* JIM Dframbei. IBM. ,.H.if.l Horn H|-Ort u f that Ct the benefit <. r the i BMM Tiuit was as tar ai he u 11. The present ametidini. Lill .vent veiy .ar In ihr direction of giving power to the Central Covnmeiil over the lives t.i.l Irving UcaMd on the grounds that there is no necessity for extending t>,icopt of uuAct and tha; r.oeeml cases which are not covered by the provisions of the Act • power h.id never been abuied GoVerUOr Aftks For WA. thot it THE BARBADOS B.PO.A. are havtng then lag day thi. year on Maich 2nd. rosters locally ditlgned and som. from England ar* on display at many of U)t hotel* and dab* Thiyaar two Shetland poiuas will help do the collecting on March 2nd. Pictured above Is one of the po.Un which tasve been painted bv V I pupils of BtMichtw s Olrla' School to help advertlsa -.P.CA. tag day. This one waa dona by Sheila Chandler, a pupil of St Michael < Girls' School. I would i •iter has flo und r Chamherf uut ne f-cl capable cf abiiMHe did n tnink the botl IIICUIUT could deny that. In the wrong haod capable cf mtich ubusc and it waa n M to whethi-i %  be right to put this pomi .nto anybody** h^nds. Party Machine could not fcrgel that the Accommodation For Teachers bertain TTriuge since 1908. and that .it the l>eitinning of the second half .( tins will century the irhola RoltUcaJ ;md social striuiuir of tins island is very different from WaT 'L^la^Vw'to b222 ^ V&\ '" PUI """ i ww into A MESSAGE from the JSmoawPwlfi th. P 'p^W^ ******* or to both Houses of the time Instance* of this will occur !.-., Legialature yesterday said that in connection with the next item „ l"sny Machine propoaals have been put forward on the Agenda, when it Is my nc co,jla not fctget that the by the Comptroller of Davel2. intention to propose that the word P 0 ** 1 %  *• *h island to-day laid In oprnwnt and Welfare for the •ship" In the Immigration of } !" > hands of a pointed par-y extension of Erdiston Training Pattpeis Prevention Act, 1900. J 1 "* 1 P Brt y had a majority n inc ColIee for teacher* The extenshall be deemed to include a refer"o**** ">( Aasembly and it wa* *'on u to afford accommodation ence to aircraft. About the time bein af ntn a * party machine to o and facilities for training II the 1W>9 Act was passed Blerlot ver > 1>:i1 '"W" He felt tha. students a year from the I-ceward 3 was Mbout to fly across the Chanwherever it wat. possible stat to nd Windward Islands, nel but aircraft were nol at that haw P' rI >' machines -Jiis 3houM Th* proposals, the Message lime taken very seriously as a te lhc case Th*" might be necer staled, are the outcome of di*means of transport from one coun"'y %  n assembly Ilk* that in cusaiona that took place at an try to another, let alone across the Gicat Britain, but to his mind it InXormal Conference of Education oceans. Also, m regard to Item % %  n evil in itself and totally Officers held in Barbados in 13 on the Agenda, I propose to unnecesaary. He thought it uuJun ,B5 under the Chairman mow1I...1 the Marlhole* Act. 1895. "ecessary that they should have "J^P r ,h '' Educational Adviser. whirh ha* outlived us usefulness, -"i evil of this kind m their mid.t Hevelopment and Welfare Organic shall be repealed and replaced bv ln %  i' 111 "" Assembly of 24 people. • l "%  "** *>t which the Director Mr Pil1 What An M.P. Wants To Know Tlu Hill which was Introduced __ b> Mr. J H Wilkinson arose out c.- !" *,r.eiij. nf the expressed desire of the T **"*-*' ** ^\ C0 ^ ma> i0 UPpb n "" ri ^c7^7^u"^,r n .a^., u gas to its customers in place of <*. MHUMI in* M*fw•*..me ronmntr* m. necessary that amendments be ?' %  **•*• " A.b-ni .. made to the Gas Works Act so ""atS; ** "^ Ciisiataa TwM Act 1 lliat Provlaion can be made for R^IU,^ W ^,,>n uv BswahMl ociuiniiunj the basic price to be •nimnl uw Cuaaen. iAm'••. 'tsa. Ho r mad. bv the company, for testing the calornle value of such gas and for other matters incidental to the supply of natural gas A motion by Mr F. E. Miller supported thi ( Dtsd u'j.lilii; \il..in C.overrinienfs pulley where the Bill was concerned Mr J. II. VYIIkiiuen ' KrferMKr .n.l Plan oi in* propo.1 e.tmaioa. pf ike W.Hrworh* tn i • l^riah ol Saint MVn*.i. A KipftlrmaXitai) Wreoliilwi'i lor PI 9 1 In mnnrlapn With laboui al Ikni • P1*n1altor>. A, •upplM.ri.Ui) RrwtlulMii loi SSU I lar •Ipmdltuir unelrr .erl.nn Una* .1 ie"nmiim tltpirlnsriil' A .>.ppl..,e..l„r l H-^1MW" tar M *0 PSI rr*sOi< l elrrlu-Hl vajwlfntriil | *. -.11 A.rlK.il M HJaai because the BO AC. times per weak between already has an orfnn. ,,u Kingston. Monteito Bay and Miami the USA. * 1 urtherniore. B.W 1 A. will operate jJJJJ n service between Kingston M %  1 lego Bay and Nassau In order to |k provide a rapid through—connection ., win, BO AC '. siratoeruue. m To Sail To-morrow irvice from Nassau to New York. I-' Both these services will ba THI IdBBJ Nelson r a, operated under charter to expected to lea\e Barbados on HO AC. 111 VafW -.f the fnet that Thursday at 9 pjrt for 'st Joff M U.O.A.C has a Hrmly establish*-.! vll the Hnlish Northern I .lands. itmn in North AmenBVnnutil and Bosion. 1^ ea and it would therefore. !>•.• Passengers sailing by this Imat most uneconomic for BWi.A to will get their last launch laaving •' 1 at up a similar organisation HowIhi %  %  homeat 8 piah ; -*er. if at a later date B.W I A. Th NefeMn called here from %  h 10 operate the service to South on Friday bean it* work ittae. ""f tSSVJ^JSS^SfSS >"~ *W* " !" ni had more effective legislation. Kx pans inn To reveit iu the Bill under consideration, significant %  "velopments have taken pla -c since the 1908 Act was passed, /here has. for example, been a notable expansion in the activities of the central Government: In recent years too many funds have been created from which publjg or local institutions derive financial assistance, and which cannot, stric'ly speaking, be denned as monev from the Public Treasury. 1 quota tha Hi-h.ibilitation Fund and the Labour Welfare Fund as cases in point. As the law stands at present, il is doubtful whether an inquiry can be held into the adUOB of funds paid out of the Labour Welfare Fund, to a public or local institution, and yet it is obviously in the public interns! lhat injihincry for such on enquiry should be in MMtlWS. uld remind Members of this Honourable Council that the present Act W much more narrowly fram>Hl than similar cases elsewhere. In one West Indian Colony, for example, the Commission of En qulry Act provides tho Roto a Heli,' CouimlttM to see If it wire 1.-.---111.to work out %  omtHhlnf to satisfy the desire of Gi.vernment without going quite far as the Bill proposed. Islands, and Education OMlcc from St. Lucia, St. Vincent and Si Kitt^-Nrvis were present The Director of Education and the atniii Board have examine.! from the Island since the ilrst a**umption of dul> [ Is the Government aware that dissatisfaction and discontent exist in the Police Force !*•cause of incidents in Which individual members of the Force have been raptlfl by the said Commissionei m terms of abuse or in language anlved at by otherwise unbecoming, im price would •eeinly or innultiiced th rm. It would of dCurse be imIf ihe answer to querv (3) 1* possible to fix a price as long as in the affirmative, will Gov'he price of nutural gas tluctueniment take prOW p BBd ***'*effective action to praVBUt m* The tt..inpany would be willin-t rcptUtion or recurrence of at all times to allow the Governbeen reached. The figures which had been put 1 tfoie th* committee in 1949 •van now valueless, because Ihe price of natural gas had Increased by nearly 40 per cent between then and the present time. An agreement had however been hich the basic in canti such? Ho C. B Evelyn said that he ,hese propOMhi. with which the> rgrecd witn the hon. member to a point. The original Bill waa limited but now that parochial bodies and subsidiary boards wcr ti king such a Lirgc share In the running of the country in the various parishes, these should b" 'i-ible to more scrutiny To tha! xtent ho was In favour of tho BID The Bill was then given Its second reading and Mr. Evelyn moved tiul il 1 e sent to a Select Com milteo. Mr Pile seconded and H was agreed lo, agree, but 1 (1) the wastage of elementary teachers In Barbados through deaths, retirements, resignations. Housi* Pass Lunacy Bill THE House of Assembly yealerday passed with amendments inent to examine their b. k. ("msumen. of gas in Haibado* war tit tf natural gas. They were getting a mixture, and it was hign time that they got the full benefit. .1.-1. Wilt, iiw pt |*elioLe.i"i -iul N-lural OaS. tfce> Ciumil pa—pa a Hull lo %  "I la CompaiiMUorl Act, ISU %  Mild ID* Trad* Aal. UNI A BUI lo amrn.1 Irae Cuxotna Ta'l* \M< IBS I A Bill to aP-na lh Wretrin Un or. lele^rapd I *D HBH) a AC. Itt* Th COootil pa-e*ai "to. minor mTta inanU. a Bill (o make provlaipn lor ti.• ipCtrlratlon ot.d nipei Viatoti of i>.an *• ,^nJ lar Ihr eSpMf ol wotkrta rii.pln -1 Oa.elr, Alter H .i*oriU rr^dn^ ihe Counrll .timed to a SfUrl Convmilie*. a Bill to -.mood Iho I'ammioUni ol Eiieiulrv Arl ISOB >I*M-Sl. The Couracll aaio.ai"*il USSl Tudav HOUSE Wl:SN th* Howa* ol Aaopmbl, met Hv*r J.ibik* tvwuaitm.1 lf 01. Ib llth Mar.-h IWl Ihr HoiBiHalh* lloi.tr ol Ihotr ii.i-.i !" 1 not getting their full beneHOUM p* arinpsihsi InasnaM tnr Mnoirratolr Houae ot propoaal* lor Ihr n Irnaton of Brdlelon Trainins Collru' Mr Adan is about the same us Bil1 lo amend the law 00 ID said that the Irncy Ihr IHMH ..I .... -1,1,-1.t. (1] the number of elementary persons of unsound mind. teachers (32) which the Under the Bill as amended, the Collage is at present ablo Police Magistrate will have the lo train each year, power to make guardians of more staff would be lunatics who are sent to th.Isenbil mei.t iell that things had pendilurp lor Ihr Financial Vrt ll-si I required for an additi 32 student* than fc additional students,— the Director anil Board of E.iu.aHospital, if they are financially able, to pay money towards their upkeep. Allowance is made for people tion have recommended that fa. .1rth ., ore able lo keep a lunatic of the ph kept b*> pravided at Erdist. an additional HI student, from Barbadoa. making a total intak* of 48 fr->.n this Island, and 16 from MSI.I'H Ihe Windward and Leeward Island*, each year. 2. The Comptroller is prepared 1 agree. In principle, to the proPile Named For Jubilee Celebrations In Trinidad HON. G D. L. PILE was yesterfay 'lommated by the Legislative Council is a representative to attend the Silver Jubilee Celebrafrom this Island and I. .. lions of the Imperial College of Leeward and Windward Island Tropical Agriculture. f 10.115 per year, of which amount r^onii. A Message from the Governoi the Governments of the Leeward tWvnas* '" %  •>.l...i.~t I.I..J. ...:n -_ r *>J"V. lly It would IM* held thai u line .lull a Inn ill. 1 Drowning fiii|uiry Ined and there n..,r.' was an altered position with the Qaa Company m respect to price. Government saw that II would be necessary to modily their position with regard the price allowed for gas A-. unmberi knew the price of Kas depended on the price of natural gas. When Ihe Pnl.li, I'tditu : Hill ii'v.iini' law .r (lienv, a, reason able cxpeclatiiMi that il would become law, even if the Bill befort* .. passed, it would not l.ivvent the Publli Utilities Board from saying what price should be harued for gas, or even electric T-MI) r.i Annual Mrp<>n %  MVP Com.ill IMS—as. The) folapwlng iMrtlee* • sivon A Rra.>Hillon lo place Ihr aim S4 "K t.xHullsr CMaSSaNM '" '"ll 1 tallmatea IHO-M. I*I 1 ( ">"" "' %  No *4 which lorm Ihr srhHluw la in If. •..lull,.1. A BUI I nan the 111 h Hard an • Contrcil I %  i>llirr 1 .llll uliifi. ipanaMP yeste'day to both Houses of the and Windward Islands will l„ >• ,,*,„.. Legislature, asked that the I>egisrequired to guarantee half, and t shall appear to _the Governor |a| e Counci |lominale onc ot (ls his Colony the other half. DctaUj in Ctuncll that it shall fce for the members and the House of Assemof this expenditure arc set out pullic tcnellt so to co. the Govv.sicm of funds for the entire caplPi.1 (Iff Kr Wurcll 6 1,I|H *'phone It was therefore lal cost of the extension from the * *-l VT -Mart II tl immjK „ tal ,„ lo k wna| h ^ !" l 2inLHlTr" Alloc Uon The inquiry into Ihe circun, f(l ,t in the Bill. J,'^ e "" ^J^ IM ", n m l m 0 *'"; tancM surrounding the death ol The two prices for the types of H?, mnoaSr CMl f V Al '"' 1 "'""-"' "' Si gat were 40 cents and .10 rents and '"o 'SU additiona, reX"^L ?^ a> sSllor^'' r Twcnty.six-ycar-old Clarence Mi. Miller IL) asked fi Hoyte was drosrnad on Bunday portpopaMngm of the BUI H ie iJeeward" 2af.!Ti[!* Ba J hesitation prices. 1 agreeing to the two Braoklyn lieai-h, "tl:at"lhe Government had n petro James and hii. urn ennineer who would go Into biy two, to attend the celebrations l>elow: — I InMale Tutor .. Domestic ICPBDI structrcss .. Part time Lecturers 3 Maids 1 Gardener 1 Chauffeur Water and Light $ 3.672 2.400 1.100 780 435 728 1,000 110.115 LOTH Houses were invited rr ,y issue a Commission M representatives ol Barbados. appointing persons, not less than yh^ Message also sUted that the three m number, to enquire Into vice-Principal of the Imperial and to report upon any matter college had advised him that the stated in such Commission as tho College would celebrate Ihc Silver auhiect cf enquiry. In another. H Jubilee of Ihe grant of its Royal 1* stated that it shall fce lawful Charter en Saturday. March 17. for the Governor, whenever he The Vice-Principal had expressed shall deem it advisable, to enthe hope that, in view of the long oulre Into the conduct tr manassociation between the Colony agement of any department of and the College, it would be posthe Public Service or any public Bible for Barbados to be represented" local institution, or the coned at the Celebrations by one or approve of a communiratior duct of any public or local officer more Senior Government officials, being sent to the Comptr Her of nf the Island, or any parish or members of the Legislature. Ihe the' Development and Welfare district thereof, or into any matter Agricultural Department and the Organisation to the effect that this In which an enquiry would, in Agricultural Society, and had exGovernment ngrecs in principle to the npinlm of the Governor, be tended Ihe invitation lo include the extension of Erdiston Training for the public welfare Similar Ihe wives of representatives. The College for Teachers to provide provisions exist in territories BOBl per person was estimated to 'raininp facilities for an additional throughout the Commonwealth. •>• ,n the region of $100. and il 32 studems (16 fr.m Barbados. yet I have never heard a single would be necessary to submit a and 16 from the I-ecwaul and complaint that the scoie of the resolution to the Legislature to Windward Islands) on the underIrglslntion it tot) wide or that thq J> covpr ,h " P^i* and hotel exstanding:discretion accorded lo the Execi.FPWWs of all persons who were (a) that he whole of the raoltal iuc has been abused selected to represent the Colony. cost is met from the Weit With"reaiard u> the set-caul outfit A **!" %  • te invitation had been Indies general allocation from that ssser^aie^^LIdTbe^aH 9,,n, to S,r Jonn Sa1m wno * Colonial Development and *SE&&$3 &saeum* -H£r-s MS understood thai Sir John guaranteed by the Governor^ Lady Saint would find it conmerits of the Leeward and venicnt to accept. Windward Islands, I .h \\..M.-.. %  afternoon by Lionel .-nlllips in the same vicimtv A post nwrtem examination Was IM-rTormed the same day bv Dr. A. C. fCirton. p.MO of St Lucy at the St Jamas' Aim house. the and aha ACCEPT AMENDMENTS THE House of Asseinbl> yeMer day agreed to the amenrlment* made by the Legislative Council -sj first .-TO enquiry is speed. With th pav--ige of each day Ihe essential facia tecome more difficult unearth. Secondly, the consequence of seeking legislative appriival to institute a Commission Of Enquiry in any special case would be that that case would become the subject of debate— possibly impassioned debate — based on an imperfect knowledge ot the very facts which it Is the duty of the Commission of Enquiry to discover I now beg to irfjve that the Bill be read a second time subject to certain amendmenu which I will move at ihe appropriate time. HON G D. L File said he thought they would all agree that Colonial Secretary had made a case for the Bill. What he had said about Ihe matter ol seeking special legisla lion and the debate which would almost certainly occur on a matter which was to go before a Commission for investigation, with tlu* disadvantages it entailed, he did not think they could deny. He had said that a lot of water i-nd pos*cd under Ihe Chamberlain Bridge since the Act waa passed That was true. He had also men. tioncd tliat Uu* whole set-up had changed and that was also true But whether the set-up had %  hanged lor the better or whether the water that had passed under the Chamberlain Bridge had car ned them forward, was a matter for very great consideration. Democracy There is good and evil in everything but the great thing to-day democracy. That is. that each al in a country should as DON'T MISS THIS WONDKMrVI. OPPORTUNITY TO BUY S.P.C.K BOOK DEPARTMENT 1 rtooi r lUr. Ltd. Tom 1 h) J P Holton Hrlaaoia. by Br.no Platter Store DraOYi Than Our bv Bruno Pl'hrr %  Ihe had a lull* Knlfr b J. Jane IJnMUIr* Thi Baa no ACC-aV't by John A ftaion WFMTHNS. all al It fat*. Rr1 Rlvrr Moid by Allan K Erhola Keep ol M. Ranch I,. Allan K Prhola Killer Outlaw by GIMweJl lUchardaon Th* Tt-.U T-ofSh b> L*r Ptoren. etc AND PAN HOOKS AND PENGUIN* AISO HOWS TRICKS* IB t-.rk. and alunl. lo amarr >•> ol a Bill U> ..n.W'l Ihr DM Work Axi. .Itll aThe Houte adWorned UM It 1 •' C*. al 3 p.m. Hflt'injo proud rim.m j CRICKET! I !>.li.,..u* Sweet Biscuits for N LUNCHEON and TEA put vj up l.l convenlenr packages. V Ass'.rted Swee* Biacuits by X Hu.itley & Palmer, Peek O Frean, Carr and Jacob \ Prices 10c.--26c— *8c — 50c. A Per Peh. f I Prices fl 20 to <2 14 Per tin. V Jacob's Cream Crackers 6/X Per tin. —Also— !> Luscious Boxes of CONFCC* TIONERV small and large • BLACK MACK CHOCOLATES U 06 per box. Peanuts 64c. Per tin. Butter Scotch 21r. to 45c. per tin. Ngugat 34c. and 70c. per tin. Fry's Haiel Nuts 2/-, 3/M, 7/6 Box. Cadbury's Bed Rose Mc. t. $1.80 Box. Cadbury's Chocolate Biscuits 5/4 5/8 tin. Chewing Uun 2e. & 6c. Pch. After Dinner Minis I/per Pek Marr Bam 14c. eo. Crest Bars 16c. M. J. Guava Cheese 18c. 4-or Pek O Cadbury Bars (Asst ) 10c, V 17c, 10c, 34c 37c ea. V Fry's Bars 7c., 9c 12c 15c Carr's Choc. Lunch 12c Pek. &f Cut's Choc. Tea Cakes Be X each. e Carr's Cheese Crisps fl .02 C tin. f Carr's Club Cheese SI 00 tin { Shaip's Toffee 2/6 and 3/3 C tm. *; Blue Bird Toffee I/O 4/8 t, ft •1 M tin. Thermos Flask 1-Plnt $| 51 # Sun GloshCH from 3/to \ 816.00. Gef them /1 BRUCE WEATHERHEAD LTD. H<-ad ot Brnad Slrecl MISS AHDEN'S Paraonal Raprasanlallve U coming FOR THE FIRST TIME lo glva you tha same wondorlul TREATMENTS AND CONSULTATIONS as in her lamous London Salon. A Trealmsnl malcas you look much prattler, laal so much youngor. We know you'll wanl to book an appointment al one I Commencing Monday. Match Slh. lor thrca woaka. at: KNIGHTS LTD. 33, BROAD STREET BRIDGETOWN llh Ihc following:— SAUCK I'ANS (All Sizes) e> PLATES • CUPS ., # BOWLS (All Sizes) P JUGS .. p PIE DISHES (All Slresl UIIF.AKJ-AST CARRIERS And Many Others too Numerous to Mention Pay u. a Vl.lt Before Makinf Your Purchsse Elsewhere. Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. (THE HOUSE FOB BARGAINS) No. 10 SWAN STREET PHONE 2109. .406. or 353. Sensational New Make-up fJIff//#f tit*MM N EW! Not a cake make-up, not a greasy foundation! J sings I Fttre" I* fin i natation and i. KB *I pon(r. (><• jIBBSl lln.riM.Amr! PeWfl — i r\-'i-l .-H.UII> -liti lie own stiilr |ii.rl OtVN >> J '"" *rl\Mf cn*"Rlr*lt NEW! SUyt on longer than powder! bag MB? '"''"*" %  wn ** ,M '' NEW! Caa'ttsOII You'll aay Poikd'a A.i.el la. ,•* UMd II can't .i-nl anvtiinr. %  nywrerf* CbuoM Iron, flva ansaHr Ansel. TawiO Ansel. Hmn/For I ai itlious \\ omin Breton bhc Bo >reton Ohopping uags A fetching handmade product with \mart wooden lops in different designs and materials of various patterns. Just the thing to make you look fanhionable and al the same lime very useful. This store will be closed at noon on Wcdnesdu\ 2Klli Kd.ruary and Thursday 1st March for the Cricket Tournament. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. 11. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



PAGE 1

PACK FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATP. BtBNWOW. KEBRl'ART 28. 1S51 BARBADOS &*• ADYiDGttE The C — fmfw mn Wne i.. English Hmta THE WORLD'S SLAVES tc. 1 rrtoM .7 *. UrwH c.. u*. %  • i \\.-iln.-.cl.i> Krhruary 2H. 1951 in: \ i i ii DURING recent weeks attention has been called in the Press to the way In which food for public consumption is handled in Bridgetown but closer inspection might lead to even more likely sources of disease. In the case of mauby. a popular beverage sold alonR the street, the vendors use a small bucket of about ten or twelve pints capacity, to wash glasses and tin cups for a period covering two or three hours. During this time they have made fifty or sixty salea and after each sale the cup is threatened with a cleansing which it seldom gets. There could hardly be a better method of spreading contagion than this. There should be some means of preventing people suffering from diseases from handling food for sale or taking part in their preparation. In cases of dairies those who take any part in the production of milk must present a medical certificate of fitness and good health before a license is issued to the proprietor. This is a wise provision which should be extended to cover all places and individuals concerned in the preparation of food for public consumption. Within the last few years the habit of "eating out" has grown upon the average working barbadian but the number of eating houses has not increased in proportion with the growing demand. Small shops with no accommodation and trays supply the fried fish and meats which tinworker must eat during ihe day and late on evenings. Whilst the small shop can he inspected by members of the Sanitary Department the itinerant vendor except by leaving her tray uncovered and exposed to dust and flies is shielded from the restrictions of the sanitary bye-laws. There must be a remedy against what is certainly a dangerous threat to the health of the community. It lies in the framing of bye-laws which provide that every person selling articles of food for public consumption should be medically examined and should present such certificate of good health before being granted a license. An instance recorded in this newspaper told of a woman who sold pudding and souse for several months while she attended to two children at home suffering from tuberculosis at the home where the food was prepared. The health of the community should be protected against this danger. ii.n.r. TO-DAY there arrives in Barbados, the Senior Producer of the BBC West Indian programme to the West Indies. He is on a short visit to the West Indies, which he has not visited until this month. The West Indian programme of the BBC is only a small part of the activities of the Colonial Department of the British Broadcasting Corporation. But it is tn many respects the pioneer department In that pioneering, the name of UNA MARSON. the Jamaican poet and journalist must receive full meed of praise. The West Indian programme of the BBC has gone a long way since the early years of the war when it started, and it has come in for a great deal of criticism as a result. Undoubtedly, there are listeners in the West Indies who enjoy Caribbean Voices and the Musical programmes like Caribbean Carnival. Everyone in the world listens with pleasure to JAN MASURUS. But. when it comes to talks, there is a definite lull in interest. A distinguished English visitor to Barbados this week described a talk he heard on a ship coming out. as twaddle. It smacked, said he. of patronising. Other criticisms are that West Indian students, like students the world over, are not the best informed people in their country. And since a great number of the talks are made by students, and ex-students who never return to their countries of origin, much of their comment is jejune. Criticisms much harsher than these have been majoe about the West Indian programmn of the BBC. but because the words never get much further than the bar or drawing room, the producers of the programme are left in ignorance of u^tat the larger West Indian audiences think of these programmes. No one can blame the Colonial department of the BBC or the individual producer. If critics are vocal only in their cups, how can public opinion change the mixture now being transmitted? During his stay in Barbados on Thursday and Friday, Mr. KHmett will welcome your letters on the kind of programme you want to hear from London. This time put your comments in writing. This Newspaper will gladly publish them. I IHMI THE CRADLE TO THE GIIAVE-2 By H. L. O. FLECKER In 4 ipWrH al "WMMM*" attempts It Q| nun.aly ft. For the grammar schools the years since 144 have not %  •ecu The unscrupulous among admin is tra torn have mndc the inIn i sssfz ^ts ssssz j£~ j* a: frtMom Ihcv had wun. I .1.11 have •"> J2 !" "* l ; ' U,V, •>*" letter from a friend and ennn" "frilcr tnlldrcn in the tram' d.nt of .he Min,.te, rifetM. [T^!^ ^t^'X^Xtt C5 we?,„"S'r !" .tTuZ founded that he I. well .ware of the danfer •'*J f^JtS^tSl^ nidi " KOUMU, drives on the left of to the Grammar School, from th< "* T*> "•*• " %  problam. mulli• „„ enlightened Local Eduction ggj* • 4JJl6jl artj* 'S !" *^ ^'^ "S.SS. •.ulllorlt.es. and tftat the power, ol "•" %  *•> P !" '"'*" b > %  hoK ,„..„. h ,, .... _,.„. bu i|. to re 2? £ "CLrto'-mc, 5 !" ^.: S'S^'SSf .^.SKS.' &r sr^ssr^Am, ur relu,h al to the uuahW >" %  %  • •chool. there would be the Government threaten, to ror, eduffi Ua Tne;, a.e n '.ucn"'i.we., "ojeJeeUon and, chtldren „, ever, & J^SgjrJJBSJJSST. in the Act. but Ihey have not often degreo of intelligence or uninbeen used to help the Grammar tetllgencc would be Uugh< insinv School*. The old elementary code the same walls, divided only (much less liberal than the old class. If a class of reasonable secondary code) has been rewrttsize Is to he established for thr ten and imposed on all schools intelligent at the top. the school difficult to du-nnguish Nor onl. lllka No difference is made bewin have to contain at least 2.000 %  r "'> iftieinucni twern the Giammar School Iradipupils in which multitude the fw>| ^ ^ lion of continuing: school "*' rtl ^ ^ h ^ ^Pf ^ <*/" "y ram while the many changes after lessons are over and the old case the very large school, wellr !" i_i l w l(lrt (n m „ .944 let are bclemenuiry practice of closing known m America Is foreign to ^^SSMCthecxUenceot down at the end of the last lesson our .deas. I an tc d that Wf .-. gj SSSSAS mSZtfaSS)* ol argely because opponuni.ies £ !" "*^^;; n J"* real'^ to c3SSo!. ft* .„. out-of school acffvidej. and %  "*K" ' *„*£ ""*£ %  "< '. KM at prestige suits them admlr1? !" u !" £ufor S L nJrd "" longer a headmaster but a shock fl>'ng. And the old taunt allowance is made l or the _mrt mbwrbei Th( ^ thool p^. or Ihey are the exclusive preserve that a Vlth Form Master^ finds to |d ^ ^adlt* a numthe rich ha. now lost some of Us keep abreast by reading or re•• a M|,„„„,, %  rt „. ^ .iln. The An allowed Local EdUjie; Inn Englishmen are ; ' %  %  also an Innate conservatism which drive* on the left of the road, prefers '.'.,;lish. adU impossible spelluiij, system in" measure* f decimals, the road, and rrned about We inslmettvU di'like the idea of raranwal lunning either the public houses or the Public vis — irutitutioos which ofher nations must tlnd %  set sting. The Act allowed Local Edu SL-m. HJIHQV. <* playing fields and arranging eation AuthoHties to pay the fees menl5 iJi. , %  -.^.hi n. !" ? for them to share cert-iin buildings of suitable children at boarding have U-en cut ^^^^1 .void* some of the d.saslers of schools, and the great majority of disproporuonateij ^ Crt mprehenrve plan. the English boarding schools ai ...... independent Considerable advai.Anothcr measure undertaken in Un f ,M ,e ** e "' <*"} tage has been taken of this perrder to blur .he d^t'nc'ion bein lh rammar schools, though ^,^1^ nd ln lmP ih, tween the Grammar "sTn.il %  ' m many C i?" tl pre*nteo con.idcr.bi,. cross-fertilisation STSoa^SSolto IIM^RU on "i. mo r ""^ a , .? Cl ' n f ,hl The Independent schools are .1* hoped that the objections wlml some peo-ple feel on doctr grounds will not destroy n| experimeiit. small. All gfcn tn ntolerah.eto.e-^^^-e.Uon.^ aho,^ jM. Q tKl: e**"!' ."' ',..XL I M '" %  Some half of theplaee. VI„.iK to ent-r for Ihla examlna-border line eases which not The public uhoola do not lack ?onm which all but their very ""ft !" %  %  * %  JSg£ %  "' .t.c. though tlm entl. I*III mcn usua | lv raul „ „„ condl iSled II Ml propoMd to aboll.h <••*? ? merit. Many parents of „„„, h „ vc ,„„,,„,„ unallorri R but in the end a comproml.e such children who are placed just lncc nl ., r ow „ „ hooldov> n %  WrichefI by which the e.ammbelow an arbitrary line ditid.nf are aUo attacked on social uround, TtralM. rXliwd but rctrlcted th Tammar schoo entrants rmni |, ul „„. cMcl ,„„„, 10 lhe|r exls mdWate. of over 1S| year, of the rest, would willingly make i r „cc i, not the virulence „r „.. „ a... The -Modem" Schools could real nrrlllcc to secure for their detractors but the depredations o. therefore retain thc.r araoar m •"• ' d.-iughtcrs the sort of edu, hc i ncom e Tn Collector Grind ind point out that their boy. * %  <" ">< %  > **• Coming froin „,,. Uxall „„ ; ,„ d lhl ,.„ ,„ ,„, Iclt school tor such home, these children uwUo p„rchusin power of the £ threat t to ruin the middle classes hich have been for a century thi h.ef support of the Public Schools unfortunately atlon they school tor such home. •'•-; '.V,"*f n ft s .laid aae bai lull 1 an Incentive an.1 an ideal or"."." „?.' ";Uss £" ^"v" ro, h ^ ,h, ; m "a m .7. i-Ti-i/ to.-fiiioii.l the end high up on the list. Now ."rVedSn tS*fe^SFSSS£ 2 %  Say*, I. U na„ „ „, cyper „ h lholr ,.„ „ „,„, a m dea> rooted ill a profound m when an "advance denies t „ te l)u( „ |1IO ,. ck „ „M,o,anrcol h,.*...nd girl.. to parent, and children ..melhimt „,,,„„,,. iumbcr , The trouble is Ihi.t ItM nail <>< % %  > *>J* and of which Ihey all ,,nl their fe,-. Alreadi man. o. Ihaon which divides children Into often made such good use. hem are .^Un,,, to ke p ,, ow| three type, is faulty. They are „„,„e._the level. "" %  " %  " been.they know hov .'"crti-H. 1., o f me ...,.r.. ^j^n&2££?JE&. "" n !" 1 "" •'< %  """• %  "-"••" th. ,^.m..ruc.l,,„ of .he salaryP %  **!?. * %  •"* Those interested in learning negotiating committee, the whit*o euui.ae. for its own Mite, who tling away of their freedom, the h argument or imposition nf Ihe old elementary „' ~P '".' '' s ..'" c "" "'.the • ode, the Lack, upon the pul.l, • ^ "^„|" %  ">"•' "-• *'" 1, grasp follow 11 piece of miMN R-ho Those whose Interests obihues lie markedly in the field of applied science or applied art; who often have 1111 uncanny Insight into the intrtcarlM of mechanism, whereas the guMlfftm language construction 1 too delicate for them. (Technical School type). •nnectea cone, ine at.acK upon me puou ,%  ,,___,„_ ;.„",",„..: ,;,„ %  interestrxamlr.aUon svsternT the projwi h f'" •>' Act of 1044 ha* tCiammar of comprehensive schools, and the 10 b wn lo cnUcal. Inevitably it abolition of grammar school fs % %  % mc urw "'^ *i*lm K _.t.r... frM ,„.„i, 11...i lin ,i <" t call for most com rensonlnif. ed in cause School type). —spring from a muddled and *" muddied source. Their supporters, from motives good, bad and tixed. want to persuade English parenta that the new secondary tefioob are just as 'good" as the grammar schools. It all depends what vou mean by "good". Foe children who are inlellectuall unable lo profit from n grammar ichool course, the new schot Those who deal more easily good and better But it li with concrete things than fatuous and fuule to try to throw ideas whose mind* dust in the eyes of the parents by knowledge pretend ng thai the children for "J* u V* children of necessary ment. There are innumerable eh uses in the Act which there has 1 itne to mention and which In general wholly admirable It arranges (or *|>ecial irealmem the hips to the university anc e ether plans of further education It authorises school meals and cases of need, the fMg must lurn their their uriosity i*hom the new schools ar> clothing?. It provides for educa" nmcdlate test; and their designed are as "good" intellec"onal research It establishes B tesTIT essential y nrarf.cal. tually. have as "good brainsr 'yem and continuity In eduM^^^rh^rtvoe) %  * grammar school children, cation, at the same time insisting .Modern School type). u ^J^ ^ ^^ ^ m ^ on tht nc ,. (| or greal varlc(y ln "The history of English educaparents face the truth but the 0ur institutions to match the Intion Is full of examples of theorists and the politicians have nnite variety 0 f children Wliat Unou'tieal arguments advanced to n ot the courrge to confront the ' now* need is freedom for some lustify an already existing state parents with facts. >•-* f rom political interference. of affair*," This classification flts while we work out the various w-.th suspicious neatness mto the A few of the oldest and most measure, whose wisdom can only %  ^hl-me for secondary education important Grammar Schools are be determined by experience. outlirlad bv previous Reports, excluded from thejurisdiction of S.llfiS.r ih. issMUnaT English -he Local Authorities, receive a It Is probably safe to proT~,IL*. riTathiM ih iiosatblUtv P-"-' direct from the Ministry of phesy that some of them will be ^1SS&*?&*£ BTQUIVEd.-"on and are allowed' tc r.^hled in the process. I think laiivc attitudes until they a I ion and are all atf charge fees. They form a bridge that the words with which Mm'uVh oid'er than 1 The onlv between the grammar schooLs an-l Butler introuuced the BUI may yet measurable distinction at this age Ihe independent schools (InEn K j just fled. He said: "Perhaprt Sijncral factor of mtell.gence hnd we call these last Public th.s BUI owes Us w-elcome to an p rv workinc schoolmaster Schools, to distinguish them from appreciation of the synthesis would come to a similar concluPrivate Schools which are convhicr. it tries to create betwf-en ion He also knows that H is ducted for private profit: they cororder and liberty, between local to attempt lo conceal hi) respond to Ihe Private or PreparajmliMv to discover some subject medium In which the child is inspection by H successful and to build on that tors of Schools success. That is a very different almost thing. and national direction, d the %  u un oi life of Majesty's Inspec its district, between manual and Actually thev had intellectual skill, and between ill Invite.t inspection manv those better and those less well years before. They are a:. '.:. %  iK futile lo attempt to conceal ni-respona to in* i-nvan.tn nei^i-" "%  !" !" lack of intelligence from an untolory SchooU of America.) The Act hiljaw voluntary agency efltgent child What he tries to of 1944 only directly affects them Mate belwr*. the private U ifw discover some subject or insofar as thev are now liable to a school and the public SiJu.S To whirh the child is innpect.on bv His Majesty's InspeciU district, between manu By DAVID ROUSSET PARIS. Feb. 24. The International Commission for Investigation into Slave Labour Camps, with headquarters in Brussels, now is preparing a head-on. thoroughly documented inquiry into slave labour in the Soviet Union. The Commission is made up exclusively 'if experts—former inmates of Nazi concentration camps. They know what a concentration camp is. The Commission will represent practically II the groups of former deportees, regardless if political tendency, in Belgium. France Germany, Holland and Spanish Republicans n exile. Norway is represented indirectly. The Soviet Union will not be the Commission's only held of endeavour. It w nng together information on concentration and slave labour camps throughout the grorM. When a dossier on a country has been completed an inquiry will be organized. The %  ountry will be asked through official chantels for permission for an on-the-spot investigation. So far the Soviet Union, Spain. Greece and la have been sent such requests. Spam has replied favourably and positive inswcrs are expected from Greece and Yugoslavia. The USSR, naturally, hag not yet replied. If no positive answer from Russia is forth:oming by the end of this month the Comnission will begin an inquiry by deposition and documentation. When all the material tas been prepared, which should be done by April, a "Trial" will be held in Brussels. This trial will be public and it will he ?xhaustive. We will have many detailed lepnsilinns from new witnesses, none of .vhom figured in my libel action against I.es LtftVM Krancalsrs. A panel of prominent and respected former leportees to Nazi concentration camps who lave no part in the preparation of the naterial will sit in judgment. After the /erdict is handed down a white book will be tublished and given as wide a distribution is possible. The tremendous propaganda effect of this campaign in Western Europe should not be underestimated. There is hardly a family in France that lid not have one or more of its members leported to Germany. They know what a oncentration camp is from having lived hem themselves, or from having had loved >nes who lived and died in them. Today most charges againsl the USSR •arry with them some political taint, howrvtr just they may be, and people in Western Europe are tired of political manoeuvring. But if a group of respected deportees .vhose high moral standing gives their words 1 lot of weight say that, on the basis of an impressive mass of evidence, slave labour does exist in the Soviet Union, the people will believe it and the resultant blow to Communist propaganda will be terrific. Another reason why this campaign is being carried out by ex-internees is that they can't be fooled by any attempts to camouflage the Camps. They know what to look for. They know the difference between an internment camp and a concentration camp. And they won't be taken in by any false arguments about "corrective labour" or "re-education" camps. The crime that the Soviet Union is perpetrating against humanity by maintaining this system is all the more difficult to stomach for us—former deportees who spent months or even years in Hitler's horror factories. Today millions of human beings are undergoing similar or equally dehumanizing treatment as we did; they are suffering and dying in the vast silence imposed by their totalitarian masters, while many wellmeaning people in the West have been misled into believing that it's all a gigantic lie. I am sure that the facts will speak for themselves. The Communists, fear the truth and that is just what we're going to bombard them D. V. SCOTT & CO., LTD. TO-DArS SPECIALS at THE COLONNADE Tins MORTON'S PT.\ SOIP Tins LAMBS TONGt'ES Paso. QCAKER OATS I'tsMilj NOW It IS CARPENTERS 9 TOOLS SAWS—I8in... 20in*., 221ns.. 241ns2in... 28ins.. 301ns., 36ins COMPASS SAWS—12ln. Uini. BACK SAWS—12 Ins.. 14 Ins.. 161ns. PLANES, IRON—81ns.. lOin. 151ns., 18lns. BLOCK RATCHET BRACES CHISELS— Wn., Sin, >,in., Iln. CHISEL SETS of I in S in. 1 la ins. OIL STONES—61ns.. 81ns. GRINDING STONES, complete—51ns, 61ns. Spare GRINDING STONES—Sins., 6ins SAW FILES—3'ins.. 41ns., 4mns, Sins. CLAW HAMMERS ENGINEER HAMMERS-llb.. I>Ua.. 2lbs. MASON TROWELS 1 SQUARES AT WILKINSON HAYNF.S Co., Ltd. Surceaaora To C.S. PITCHER & CO. Phone. — 4472. 4U7, "INTERNATIONAL" PAINTS COVER THE WORLD! with. —I.N.S. Lehmann StopsThe Funeral At a protective covering' for the roofs of your buildings, we can offer you the following III-: II l!IMII-l.\l. IMIVIS "DANBOLTNE" ANTI -< ORKOSIVI: PAINT (for galvanized iron)—-$7 52 per wine gallon. "PROPELLER" READY MIXED OIL PAINT (for wooden shingles, asbestos, cement and aluminium)—$7.00 per wine gallon. __a__^ Fm best results, the following Instructions should be carefully followed :— Galvanise* Iron. 1. For new work, allow ihe surface to weather for nt least a year before painting. Then apply 1 coat of "DANBOl.INI". 2. For previously painted work, if the surface is in good (luuliuon, rub down, clean, and < ntany good short stories us are gathered here. This is not 104 say lhat ihe duality l\ rvno.. any mire than the lofi(!t!i of Ihe Idles %  uniform What is certain %  that thev 21 Worses—which, incidentally, include a power fill sea story proving that AKv Cuinneas can do other things beside* play Hamlet— hriswrr conclusively thos e who no* so long .iK" WOW colebralniK Ihe funeral of English fiction. The rarpM has klcke i 111 wa) 011I Of the coffin. From a do/en years (half of them war years) of tasting, comparing and publishing, John Lehmann has snalched this brilliant sheaf, which eolleels so conveniently the bc>l >( many writers and becomes so exnlmulv the Evening Standard Back of ihr ManU,. Thompson's past is obscure. People haven't 'behaved right" to him. The world has been a delecting moral wilderness with Thompson mooching about in it. disappointed with humnn nature. But hi* optimism cannot be defeated "I always fall on my feet, like I done with you Thompson brings the traditions of the Royal Navy (from which 1 cmeiKcd ivith clean papers, as lie claims) Into the bnngnlow. The By G MALCOLM THOMSON kitchen becomes a % %  gallev. 1 plant) are "lashed" in ihe garden, all meals are "piped." But Thompson, although happy *nouish in Ihe bungalow, is essentially •' timorous man. He Is ; %  .11.1 ,.| the country, afraid of people, afraid of temptation. Whtt Is temptation? Almost anj thing, pubs, etawtnaf. chicken runs, 4s, UM British Legion tlje VmpVr Is everywhere Ode evening Thompson goes nuMratab out for walk because ht< employer uisi^ls that lie shall have fresh air. Thompson contents to slay out for 70 minutes —and returns after four hours, sweating like a scared horse, lie had got hopelessly lost. "Woods. 1 seen And that common. It i>l.not irHj up proper'' Hut ii is the colonel's daughter who at last brings Thompson to disaster She is a baggage who wears trousers, uses wicked words in the pub and drinks more than %  s good for her. Thonipher, looking with evangelical disapproval on her tendency lo have • couple IW night Thompson and the colonel's daughter come back to the bungalow very drunk. "Sing." says the colonel's daughter, and the sailor, a look of wild love of all the world in rm eyes, sings. "He's the only man up here," says the colonel's daughter scafWngly. Nsxt morning. Thompson's pcr..tence is deep. "That was a terrible thing." he says, as if It wa* something he h.ul read about in the papers. "Coming over and saving she wanted to play -some music. 1 was took clean off my But from that moment the sailnr goes to pieces, guutds drinks 111 the pub and mentions temptation M IBOra Fvei. eight his new eronuin the bsif einplv his pockets. t e out here sate," says Thompson as last "Come with me to the station." Dozens of people wave to them as the taxi 1 mgb the town. A large worraii. bending double, goes into shrieks of laughter. It is a triumph. Thompson Ignores them. sitting back in the dimness of the taxi, out of sight. "Once 1 strike Whnechapel." he says, -111 be I'K T, is.glorious story, bursting at the seams to hold the enormous. 1 US figure of the sailor. is maybe the most gusty m the volume. But it li no higher in quality than, say. that fine poetic story of Iaondun in Ihe Bli'r. Elm bcth Bow en's Mysterious Kor or Jjtla Strachey's Pioneer City, study of a schoolgirl with a busy progt-essive mother, an absent, less-progressive father and an earnest, progressive and emotionally sticky school. Mr. Lehmann invites us to a rich table. A OAME OF HIDE AND SEEK. By Elisabeth Taylor. Peter Davles, 9s. M. SM pages A woman's eye-view of Brief Encounter. There is no better '. ay of conveying the essential nature of this muted drama of middle-aged Infatuation, this symphony in tones of grey, ihe story Of Harriet and Vesey and Charles. Fsi>eeially of Harriet, whose joy is that as a girl she loved Vesey. a thin boy with an unhealthy imagination, and whose sorrow is lhat she still loves him when she has become a married woman and he an unsuccessful actor, playing Laertes to a ham Hamlet in Ihe town hall. Veaey Is not so surely realised as Harriet. The difficult, emotionally muddled boy of the first half of the novel grows up into a sentimental and shabby wolf, sorry for himself and considerate of Harriet As for Charles, he is not so much a character as a grey, necessary vacuum labelled in capital letters. "HUSBAND" The. only thing one can say with real certainty about Charles is that one knows why his first fiancee left htm on ihe alrar step*. FOR YOi'H ME KWl AI'IM.KS CiOOHEBEHRlt'K RIII'BAKB \ I I II KRIS THE iin.msi H Hill -EME.XT i.\ BisniT MAMUIW t 1 1 1 its CREAM TRACKERS CHOCOLATE LUNCH CHEESE CRISPS WATER BISCl'ITS COCKTAIL RISCMTK .inst .Irri'iW ANCHOR BITTER In Pkg. HAMS In tins CHASE A SANBORNE COFFEE LIPTO.VN Pl'RE COFFEE WEET-A-BIX WHEAT PCFFS SLING In tins AHHS IIISIIIIS Eitr lour f'*> RAISINS I I RRANTS CHERRIES ALMOND ICING PEEL ROYAL BAKING POWDER CARROTS 24? lb. CABBAGE 30' lb. G0DDARDS '.. W,'>WtV/>JWt'yOC4C/



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, IBM Ally 2*. mi HARRMMIs ADVOCATE PAGE THREE England Has Best Chance To Win In Years (From W.J. O'REILLY) MK1.BOURNE. Feb. 27. Bedser and Simpson played the starring roles in a grand dyyj play which has Riven England a clearer prospect of victory than they have had for years. In an inspired burst of sensational swing bowling. Bedser collected both Australian openers for two runs, and with any sort of luck at all. should have added Hassett to his bag. Coffin Found At Graves End Beach W HILE LABOURERS of the British Union Oil Company were working at Graves End beach on Monday afternoon they unearthed a coffin containing a human skeleton. The matter was reported to Mr. H. A. Talma. Coroner of Distriet "A" ami he in turn requested Dr. A W Scott to inspect the ikelelon. Dr. Scott found the bones to be very old Mr. Talma then ord'' Ihey be reburted. I\ COLONEL a.uf Mrs. Chas. *-* II. Dodd were given a big welcome at th*. Salvation Army Hall. Reed Street, last night. Many Salvationists attended and by the looks on their faces the majority appeared to be pleased to see their newly appointed Chief Secretary and his wife TQ-night at 8 o'clock Mrs. Dodd will address the Women'* Rally and there will be an Exhibition of work done in the various Home Leagues throughout the inland nt 5 o'clock this evening. A Young Peoples Demonstration and Sound Movie Programme will take place on Saturday night at 8 o'clock and this will be presided over by the Chref Secre*:ii v t.t. Colonel and Mrs. Dodd wfll address n special gathering m their honour at the Bethel Methodist Church on Sunday evening %  t 4 H tfctoek. It %  expected to see a large turn-out to hear these two gifted Salvation Army LeadW OMEN are crowding ihe building behind the Chilt.ionN Goodwill Ix-ague to give m then nanwg for emigration lol II %  USA On Mnnda> '.00 women with HirnuMi beginning with' A I!. ..ml C were registered. When the Advocate visited the i '-nti iyestfrday women with MII names beginning w llh D to G war* registering. By mid-day the larks had already taken the names of. 4I and more were still coming. ( RM lark told the Advocate that il appears as though the wonun are more interested In emigration tlun the men. C ONRAD III VIF. a member of tinBarbados learn which Is now playing Trinidad and a mem!>er of the Belieplalne Sports Club. was praised for being selected by Mr. L E. It. Gilt. M C.P.. at the Annual Meeting of the Belleplnii.c Sportl and Social Club held at the l.eileplaine Play field on Monday ,, .hi Mr. Gill. Patron of the Club, said thai he saw no reason why the Club should not be able to offer more talent to Barbados teams of the future. He said that Hunte should be an inspiration to the • i icketersof his Club. The following are the Offlters nnd Committee elected for the year ]y:.l-f2. Rev. GC. M. Woodroots. President. Messrs. K. G Doughlin Vice-Presldent, J. E Graham, Secretary, I Bourne. Treasurer. C, Hunts. W. Jordan and C. W. Springer, members of the Committee. With his score nine, Hassett snicked an easy catch toward* first slip where Hutton's view of it was somewhat obscured by Evans moving quickly across trying to take the catch. Bedser has bowled magnificently on this tour, proAtlng by the experience gained here in 1. he wisely deeided to drop all pretence of pace and concentrate solely upon his outstanding ability u, move the ball each way His approach to the wicket this trip has been easy and unlaboured, and consequently his nhoi of length and direction has been markedly improved, and he hai been able to bowl for longer periods. To-day he got several balls to li't disconcertingly oil thgood length mark, and Burke succumbed to one of them. Stepping back in galkaea Burke edged a catch on* the shoulder of his bat to RUpgt None but a gifted bowler ran get that to happen. Morris stepped inside to belt the hall hard behind square leg but a late indipper beat him to it. Bedser has an uncanny habit of lifting England's bowling onto the highest plane eoch time he bowls. The tenth .ticket partnership of Simpson and Tattersnll which added 74 precious runs wa* a monument to the grit and determination of England's northcountry cricket. As Simpson jit tne IVOOH Into the Australian attack. Tatters.-il| defended grimly and intelligently. Hassett's setting of eight neldsmen In a friendly discussiongroup circle around TattersaH's bat. caused the I al lender no anxiety. That Hassett was reluctant t.i bring Johnson into the tttat t was %  greul compliment !.. BtmpThe captain feared that Simpson would collect more runs than Australia could afford, before Tnttersall fell to the slow off spinner who was one of the most likely to get past his defence. Australia needs to score another 250 runs vet. Hassett. OUT most dependable batsman still survives. Hole faces a tremendous responsibility. Hut it Is Just the opportunity that u spirited youth of ability seeks, to prove his mettle. England should win now. Much will depend on the class of support that Wright can give Bedser. Wright bowled well to-day He it was who unsettled Miller making him ripe for the caught and bowled chance to Brown. Scores:— I M.I.tND—III t % %  !• %  (• ST" Bur** r Mulion b Hedier . 1 I bye. I lea btt< (IK 4 VkUi I. Lriiugaii \\ ins Ladiis Mvdul l*Iaj Golf Championship Mis* Isabel Lenagan cut another notch in her niblick over the week-end when she carried off the ladies medal play championship at the Kockley Golf and Country Club. beating the Held over the 36-hole test by a wide margin This is the second successive year that Miss Lenagan has won the medal [lay title and as she also holds the match play crown there is no question of her supremacy m the ladies held. Mrs Elizabeth Vidmei nminert ne stiuke better than Miss Katy Lenagan who wa* third, in Ihe championship The winner turned in an 80 for the first eighteen holes on Saturday and was one shot better with a 7f on Sunday, both being exceptionally good scores considering the deplorable, even impossible condition of the greens. The surfaces have not been top drev-ed since the recent rains and hold, log even a three-foot putt is more a matter of luck than skill undei the ci'T"' conditions. In the handicap division for the Presidents Cup, Mrs. Vera Manning look die lop honour*. Playing off a handicap of 33 she took 110 strokes for ihe first eighteen holes on Saturday, giving her a net 77, and her 103 on Sunday gave her l net total of 147, which wag six shots better than Miss Lenagan. who played off only %  three ruKaty lenagan was also third in this competition. The men's Beer Mug even On Saturday was won by W. P. Nurse, ihe veteran club swinger who was playing off an 18 handicap. In the Stplefoid System contest he piled up 32 points t win by three, from hi* nearest contender. John Grace, who came home, with 20. James O'Neal was third with 28 points. Because of the cricket match which was In progress, the Aeld which generally Includes more than thirty contenders was reduced to twentyone entries. Fined 2.VFor Unlawful Poasossitrii His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod. Police Magistrate of District "A" ed .i line ol 25 i in one month or In default one month'* imprisonment with bard labour on Nathaniel M. ..],-. i labour*] Q| p i e Hill. SI. Michael. He found Mimi. jonlty of the uniawrui posMRglon of %  quantify of chicken teed which he wus conveying along Probyn Streei %  February 2B. Harbour Police Constable Wilkinson arrested Moore and took him %  the Bridge Police Station where lie rtfed. Haw leer I*ui on Bond For not producing her badge when asked to do so by a police man. 32 year old hawker Albert ha Murrcll of Station Hill. I atl was placed on a bond for two months in tne sum of fl by IBs Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod y*bsTdas Another case of refusing to sell Which was also brought by the Police agamst her was dismissed on Its merits. The first orient %  was committed on February 2(1 inother Paaaeugcr Ship Serves B'doa Itinerant ::ird class passengers m Barbado* welcome to Ihe Island this week U I blan motor vessel Cacique eel Cartbe which has been added to the list ef passenger ships calling here I < .' iar eel finbr accommodation tot 37 passengers provided with bunks and 30 deckers who will make n reclining on cribs and kJ She made her hrst trtp to Barbados when she called on Sunday She was formerly run between Columbia and Panama as a passenger freighter. Since she i bought over about If years ago by Mr. Edgar Trump of Anibu. she was tinnnferred to the Wrs* Indies run She now trades ri general cargo, especially %  The Chief f Ihe <-arieeeaa. -. < be called in English, tg under Captain Abel Archibald rilo was onee Ihe master of the notor vessels Daerwoo* gtt. I B katmW. Th. 4'arkiur del (i,nbe i i gross tonnage of 103 feet lonjt. H has a draft of t u %  %  i U 9 knots and. for the here itinerary will be Barbados. H. 1 I ant, Grenada and Arabs she is consigned to the Sehoor*ei \ Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay M V 9rat, ,M I .• %  dial. ScS, Rainbv* M. Sen W .iulad Pli%  -.J II. Srh A.HU H. 11 l-adi Nekton. V*e*t Cuba* Sen. B-'i". D S.I, llrtii 1> Waller*. MV C"i I • I I M I %  La .aalpr.* rei Tea n css-t 144 Urn* Ml. f.(,I U-llltk..ll, I "I'U.I IIIM nrt. Capl. Foe%  Sclvoonri C M W lyim a ism n#t. Cap! t*.m*t>iu". (. T(inni.i MV A Wils„n. If, %  N (Ret ). will 1MSenior Otllcer pn There w.Il bo upproxiniately 2o orlicers, |5 *'n Ifsj vi d-iiipmen and Nautical Cadets on lionrd. Eczema Itch Killed in 7 Minutes I ami per tesety H BSBSBB ,-. Pauline. no...... Ki"i->rm, Pssrusl* 111.. ahe*. t'niiploa, PM lie* sng 4hhUm.,i>..rv lt^tm.nl, '• "'[torary tlll bwHM iny *D %  %  kill th germ %  aa. hill. Ih* irrmi In t \ ininwiMandlaatMrsMa** ioi* i '..r aitraeio*. an>oulh >k. HI ona weak, or money ^aea PO r.tur, p^ikaee (lat iirant — Ni.rm ln>iii>'vur<*MulMloe Mlxoderm | Ttt Skla TrsakUai WHArS IN A NAME When you say tveiton Weekes— iLveryonc thinks of Cricket. & you %  now hk. Everyone thinks of Cooking, as von Say G A. Service. Jw.u 11.,. '. Ml Ml I >t omsa a* %  i .. ii. Krci.lrted Mall I pro Ont'iK Mai illMpm .l| ihr Jain Frbruary. 1S3|. U.I. (..r lucU. ai Vliv— %  "—Ma '" Bt %  : Di "uAUDALPHA" BRINGS 500 BAGS OF COPRA i ..ni.,i r i,. with .. oarfgi of sow bogs of oopfi -0 hunches of plantainmid SU bag* of charcoal ller lUppsr, Captain C.umbs told the Aavmate thai SehOOtMrl vosMbi .innnditil I' ral bar -iniicuit tins ttans at ft %  i %  si Luda EOT trading with the other West Indian I that copra is the only oomittpditj thai b plontinil the market. Copra is bringing| £4S per Inn and is valued at 8'^ cents per pound, "It brings a H e than sugar,'* he said. "It ki a pa i Qumba said that it is kipmont of C(K>Innts Coconuts .iic not In t"M nl Lho that art avs lab!* ire used ii making // Can 0 'ofiaff#r s/fi#-s ill SI' S 10 it0000/ is on suittat K.\M.IIT'% ITI. and all othei Diug Stcei SUGAR FACTORY SUPPLIES — WE OFFER — GOODVEAH THA.X.SMISSm.y Mlll.ilYt. r if 4— 5— r 8" — ALSO — f LiraX II till H in. BEi.TI.VG STEAM HOSE Vi' and 1" llfV GARAGi; TRADING CO.. 111). SEWSATiOWAMJ VALVES SEWSATWOJVAL SAVINGS II llll I THESE HAHGAIXS EAST COME EARLY FOR THE BETTER SELECTION B*d.-r Bailrt Wmht RSSrUl. Port Enquiry Committee Ho/ds Seventh Meeting The seventh meeting of the Port Enquiry Committee was held today at the Labour Department. The Committee interviewed ihe Director of Highways and Traniport and Ihe Commissioner of Police. The Committee has submitted. itr. first Interim report to His Excellency the Governorin-Execu' live Committee. '/' %  WM URRAYS .' MILK STOUT L' D EDINBURGH SCOTLAND MANNING & CO., LTD. AGENTS Oh what a # /Jeauti/ii/ /Horning' LADIES' IMITATION II H I III K HANDBAGS U'liltr .tid \-...i L. ,1 V1> Sl.00 ru. LADim ART -11 K ANBI.E MMSWi WhUr .nd AJurtrd Clour* I |..s for SI.OO LADIES' ART HILK STOCKINOS I.lghl and Dark Shade* 2 pn for JHM LADIES' PANTIES O 8. While and Pink Reduced for the % days 1 |.r I... xi.no LADIES COTTON VKSTH. •X I.. ISI.(Ml FERGUSON FABRICS Muled In aunmntivd fast J.'JU "T 1 !!! heat morninga iiMullf aian X Ihe night before... -A MII a cap ot delid-m. 'Ovsldna' M I>rjilm.. Esperience ihow< (hat there II nothlnic like Ovalilne'for |ps*j m,, that rcM.il. restorsove .1,-rp -hi,I. helps you to awake with ru-wenerKv. new nmliJ-n.f ... bright of eye nd llghl of heart. Remember that • Ovalilne' Jeep i ntncin i perfecllv nstural way. for Ovalnnr ia made onlt trom Nsture'i tine.i foodi. Produ.i. of thefsmoui 'Ovaltlna' Firm. *n th* liiahe.1 nastdarji tor the mail, milk and rat u.td afler a rvul Good n iffhts Sleep/ Maka • Uvaliln. night beveranr. r nssslai Ovaltine 7/ir U6rlds Best JViffht-cap • SaUmirb(-*i'in.'v HKASSIKKES While and Tea Kose. •2 pis for si.ao i.M>n:s Nr.w rn.Ts Kpcul.r PtlM !>'>'• .nd I9r SI.0O BOVrt' POLO SHIRTS 2 fssr 511.00 %  torsPANTS. Age 5—12 years. 1 pr (••• %  SI.0O IM>*' 1 I Mill i: MELTS 2 lor Sl.00 II MillPLASTIC I'ANTIES Blur. Pink. HI,iir •z pis tar si.oo Mlll.nitL'VS ART SILK PANTIES 2 lirs lr SI.OO nd I VKI.UIH POUSSn nil tor SI.00 YELLOW I'OLISHEBS. L.rgp 8li. 4 for SI.OO i — PAPER NAPKINS. 200 lor SI.OO PLAHTIC I ,>'•!, I I". BOWL. •I for SI.OS I KI ma BATH CAP AND I PLASTIC SHOWER CAP. Holh for SI.OS WHITF. COTTON BMHSI: ,\on 2 for SI.OO I'lnirinil SI.OO p. TOVS VAI.IABI.I. ASSORTED TOTS 3 for Sl.Se COLOIRFII. PLASTIC IHNOERS. :i for SI.OO SENSATIONAL CLEARANCE in COSTUME JEWELLERY and COMPACTS Many of these Pretty EARRINGS. NECKLACES and other JEWELLERY values up to Slt.OO Kale I'rirr 91.00 SSI** LADIES' PANTIES Regular $1.92 Multi lilamenl CREPE Pink and While 1 for S.i.OO THE MODERN *DRESS SHOPPE BROAD STREET


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